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THE YAIMA HERALD.
Mcial Papg if Talma Cernty. HEED » COE, ... . . Proprietors. I—CMS inaiY TIHWSWAV. 12.00 PER ANNUM. IN ADVANCE. Atartitag Kata dpi iplkatiei. E. M.Raxn. Editor and Business Manager. TtiK LAST OF A GREAT TRIO. Ulysses Simpson Grant, William Te rumseh Sherman and Philip Henry Sheridan were preeminent above all other military figures in the armies of the Union during the years 1861-65, when the nation’s life wss at stake, when all her military talent was called into activity, and when half a dosen others were making immortal records as division and corps commanders. Grant and Sheridan passed away years ago, the former in 1886 and the latter in 1888, the Intervals between their deaths respective ly and that of General Sherman being nearly three years. Sherman's death leaves the conspicuous survivors of the nation’s dvil war few and far between. Without any reflection on either Grant or Sheridan, it may be said that Sher man was the moat gifted intellect of the three. Grant’s experiences in other occu pations than that of a soldier but con firmed the conviction that, noble and honest and simple hearted os be was, he was and always would be more a soldier than anything else. Sheridan was satis fied] with the restrictions of a military career, and never tried to be anything else. Sherman, however, born of a family noted for mental and moral strength, had the combination of keen intellect and temperamental energy that brings to Its possmsor success in what ever he undertakes. Had he chosen a civil career like the statesman his brother, he would still have been a man of mark, even if he bad lived only in times of piping pence. As it was, he was a ban ker, a school teacher and a lawyer be tween his two periods of military devel opment. More than any other man who was prominent in either civil or military life on either side of the civil war, be seemed to have from the very start an adequate conception of the enormous coat of blood and money that it would entail. It is said that he regarded President Lincoln’s call for 76,000 three months men in April, 1861. as trifling with a serious matter, for the rebellion, as he saw It, was not a mob to be put down by a posse comitatus, but a war to be fought out by armies. The same foresight characterised hir advice when he took command in Kentucky and was expected to keep that state in the Union. He insisted that 60,000 men would be required to drive the enemy out of the state, and 200 jm to end the strug gle. These were called extreme views, and were sneered at and laughed at, but time vindicated Sherman's judgment. Like Sheridan, he woo remarkable in the field for quick insight and almost equally prompt action. His services in the southeast were brilliant in both man ner and results. But the climax of them took his name far out of the list of the locally brilliant and sagacious command ers, and wrote it in the world’s history in large letters with indelible ink. His march from Atlanta to the sea, cutting the rebellious southern confederacy in two by a blow across its backbone, gave It the second of the trio of fateful blows of which Gettysburg was the first and the fall of Richmond the third. From the time when tbs march to the sea became known to the south there was despair, and only ths determination to keep op what they deemed an honorable flgbt to the last moved the great mass of the confederates to oootinoe. Like Lincoln In the days when the sooth knew but little of him and pictured him as a relentless foe, Sherman was cruelly slandered lor the incidents to his march to the son. Naturally his troops foraged on the enemy’s country and de stroyed what was necessary to complete the bisection of the confederacy. But when the fighting was over and Johnston bad surrendered to Bherman, the sooth learned for the first time what a chival rous and magnanimous foe be was. The same almost prophetic vision that had made General Sherman feel in 1861 that a great and terrible war was abend when the rest thought It would be a brief summer picnic on military dress parade, led him to foress a reunited country, and to make terms with Johnston which were so liberal to tbe conquered that the gov ernment felt obliged to repudiate them as premature. And Sherman, unlike Grant, wss not in a position to insist that they be carried out. There was nothing for him to do but to submit quietly and to wait lor time to vindicate him. And it baa ▼indicated him. Northern energy that cot the confederacy in two with ita sword of ateel, haa bound ita aectkma together and to oar own with many a link of steel of a more peaceful and friendly nature. And aa it came to lore the dead Lincoln and to shed many a tear lor the injustice it had done him olive in its ignorance of his generous, magnanimous disposition, the south has also come of late years to revere the once dreaded name, the kindly (ace. the hearty handshake and the loyal, noble heart of William Tscotaaeh Sherman. Hknatob Eiokmi T. Wiubok, of Kittitas, boa introduced a bill providing (or the printing and distribution of ballots at public expense, which simply means that be would like to give the printing clique of Olympia, another (at Job sod let the newspapers In each county grow still Imaor, through tbs taking from them of work le which they are entitled by every consideration. Bring a former newspaper man and knowing what the profession has to contend with ft seems strange that Mr. Wllaea woold thus deliberately slap i nn MMtea (n the face, sense* ially si hf Is said * have political aapi - ra iooa. Da. Koch la evidently upon the trail of a valuable discovery, bat ap to data ood liver oil and the balmy atoioapbera of eaatarn Washington will do more for the consumption than all the baocilli lymph yet discovered. ArromsY J. B. Rbavis, during his stay in Olympia, will contest, before the supreme court, the right of the state to raise the appraisement of Yakima county property fifty-five per cent. The tax. according to the appraisement made pre vious to the action of the state, was all the property could stand and now under the present appraisement the tax of the people of Yakima is greater per capita than in any county ol the state. It looks as though corrupt Olympia was endeavoring to be revenged on Yakima for its audacity in aspiring to be the slate capital. Tacoma Newt: Let us see the repub licans of Spokane are split into the Tur ner and Hyde factions, those of Fort Townsend into the Bradshsw-Sschs and Wasson-Piuroroer cliques, and those of Walla Walla are fighting under the ban ners of Wilson and Moore. On the re publican banner of King county is in scribed the motto, “No Pierce county men need apply.” The republicans east of the mountains are holding indignation meetings because tbeir brethren on this side have killed the Fellows bill. Yea, indeed, it’s pleasant weather for demo crats. Tub Oregon legislature enacted 227 la we, »4 general laws, and ISS special laws, 83 of the latter being incorporation laws. Altogether 636 bills were intro duced. Daring the last day of the ses sion the senate acted upon 60 bills and the honae 61. The appropriations, which are to be raised by a general tax daring the next;two years, amount to $1,216,- 432.63, of which stun $1,014,032.63 is in cluded in the general appropriation bill. The agricultural college gets $28,400; the state capitol for a dome, etc., $80,000; the portage railway at the Cascades, $60,000; the state board of chanties and correc tions. $10,000; the state militia $16,000; library penitentiary, $1,000; office of at torney general, $6,000. Among the most important laws enacted are those provid ing for the Australian ballot system; the state board of equalisation; the portage railway at the Cascades and dividing the state into two congressional districts. Thbxb very blooded young men of the town got on a high old "bat" on Monday night last and as a result were arrested on the charge of being drunk and dis orderly. Judge Henton assessed each $8.15 for fines and costs, while a poor unfortunate woman of the town who was arrested on a similar charge was made to pay $11.15. The cases of the young men are the more aggravated of the two, for by birth, education and association they should have held themselves under con trol and not over-stepped the bounds, while the conditions of the young woman are exactly the reverse,'her life being a failure, qhe is shunned by respectable people and feeling her disgrace she reck lessly seeks oblivion from her misery in the flowing bowl. These unfortunates are to be pittied and while they should be compelled to observe the law, the justice in making flesh of one and fowl of the other is not showing that charitable spirit which the good book teaches, nor is be exactly ignoring the fact that the woman fails to possess the elective fran chise while the young men are not only themselves voters, but they possess con siderable political influence among their associates. F.LLIB AS A PARTISAN. Myron U. Ellis was elected auditor of Yakima county mainly by republicans but he was not chosen to ran that office lor partisan purposes, as be seem to be lieve. His first act on taking office was to reward those especially active in bis be half previous to election with clerkships, and permits, if not encourages, one ol these clerks to abuse in public print the roan whom be succeeds and whose many good qualities we all admire. Mr. Ellis carries bis partisanship even to greater lengths and into the purchas ing of supplies for tbe county. In the case of stationery and printing where a contract binds bim from making the pur chases of a political supporter be prefers to send his orders abroad rather than have the work done at home, thus taking the money that is paid into tbe treasury by the tax payer, and rather than keep it in circulation at home, where not only Jus tice but the welfare of the county would indicate that it should be left, he sends it among strangers to help enrich eome other community. Mr. Ellis should remember that he is not the arbiter of the affairs of this county and that when he says "the commission- ers be d—d” he should be given to under stand that he is simply clerk of that board of which he speaks so contemptu ously, and that be is there for tbe pur pose of carrying out its wishes, even if they conflict with his own. Asothkb Weigh.— Bee here,” said the man with tbe petition, "I thought you told me that Bartholet wss a man of weight in this community. Why be hasn't a bit of political influence.” "Oh! that’s all right,” said the other man. "1 meant another kind of weight Bartho let ie noted for giving sixteen ounces to every pound. That’s what I meant by ‘a man of weight.’” • —Headquarters lor crockery sod glass ware at Htone A Greene’s. 5-2t. —The only man who can get money for you on farm and city property Is J. B. Pugsley. —2O and 40 acre tracts at low fig ures and no money down. J. B. PIOSLEY. —Two dosen of bottled beer at the North Yakima Bottling Works. —A fine new line of saddles, harness, etc., just received at C. E. McEwen’s shop, Yakima avenue. *hs aii oh n*a tu an. TW UttU lm Frw BUtt uJ OMBtrr WrifH rf Tfrttog* mi Iqnal, tn. fifri hr HnU Imkn. Ex-Governor Charles Foster, of Ohio, has been appointed to succeed Windom as secretary of the treasury. The railroad fight was up again in the house Tuesday, and three more bills lor the regulation of freights and fares were defeated. The Walla Walla Walla agricultural society has decided to bold a race meeting from June 24 to 27 inclusive. Punas amounting to *6,000 will be offered. The eight hour law has failed to pass the state senate by one vote. Esbelman voted against it on the ground that he had talked with union workmen who did not want the bill to pass. A bill to consolidate all the adjacent towns about Portland into one, has pass ed one house of the legislature of Oregon, with the likelihood that it will pass the other. To incorporate them Inonedty will give the metropolis of Oregon over 75,000 population. The coinage committee of the lower bouse of congress by a vote of eight to tour decided to report adversely on the senate free coinage bill, with the recom mendation that it do not poos. It is be lieved this will effectually shelve the matter at least for this session. Of all the great commanders of armies during the civil war General Joseph E. Johnson, who surrendered tbs lost con federate army to General Sherman, alone remains. He is still sharp-eyed, activs and alert, but his hair and beard are white with the hoar frost of sgs. Gen eral Johnson is eighty-two yean of age and graduated from West Point In 1829, in the same class with General Robert E. Lee. The boodle investigation has resulted in a very peculiar report in which it is found thxt Harry Clarke on top of a reputation for troth, honesty and integrity gave the bribe of S6OO to Metcalf through political seal. That Metcalf solicited and accepted the SSOO under promise to vote for W. H. Calkins; that he was encour aged to do so by others end that Mr. Calkins had no knowledge of the trans action. The committee concluded that Metcalf deserved at least the severest censure, but left the nature of his punish ment to the legislature. A resolution has lieen introduced to expel Mr. Metcalf. MONEY IM FARM POILTBY. Hints to the l'aratr~Ba« so Moke Foolery oo tke Form Poy. A farmer might os well build a large factory for the manufacturing of the vari ous farming iiqplemsnta needed by him on bis farm, as to attempt to breed a per fect ben for his use on the farm, and make it pay. The two are distinct and separate vocations, and like oil and water will not mix. The farmer has not the time to give to the thousand and one dif ferent things absolutely necessary for the breeding of a pure strain of poultry, therefore he should not attempt it. However, this may be the fact remains that poultry on ths farm doss pay; In fact pays a larger per cent., taking into consideration the amount of capital in vested, room required and attention nec essary, than any other living thing on the farm, animal, fowl or plant. In order to obtain this much desired result be must start right, continue right and end right. If he wiebee to eUrt wrong lot him gather together from ell over the country e lot of dong-hill bene and with a two bit rooeter start into business by toning them loose in the barnyard, with a dark, damp old shack for roosting quarters, feed them when ever be thinks o( It; Ist Terrain collect around the perches and cracks in tbs walls by tbs trillions and the natural result will follow, and that result will be failure. Mow, if he wishes to start right lot him obtain six or seven settings of eggs from sonic rsspoasibki locsl hsonsi j that mskss a business of raising blooded poultry and eggs for hatching. It Is not necessary to send away to some other state, one or two thousand miles away fpr his eggs at a coal of ten or fifteen dollars for a few dozen eggs, only to find afterwards that be has been taken in by some unscrupu lous person, or that the eggs do not hatch owing to Jarring or cold; but any reputa ble local fancier can furnish a quality of eggs, second to none shipped la by ex press at great expense to the purchaser. Tbe local pooltrymen have experienced all these disadvantage in getting their stock together; have paid war prices tor their favorites; have taken advantage of prior knowledge and experience, of tbe kind to buy and where to purchase, and have, as a consequence, Just as good, if not better stock than one-half of the muchly advertised egg-selling merchants of the east. So keep your money at home. After be has obtained a flock of fifty or sixty pure blooded fowla be baa started right. Assuming tMkt he has sixty hens, let him build a hen hones with five or six rooms, each room 10x16 feet, fifteen bens and one rooster to a room, with one room for nests and dust boxes. Into the dust boxes let him place all the ashes from the kitchen stove. The above boose can be built cheaply of small tress, log house style, with a dirt roof in which two windows are placed, water tight and fac ing the south. The cracks in the walls should be stopped op with mod and tbe inside lined with tar felting, and then whitewashed. Por perches let him buy six Ix 4 stripe 15 feet long and planed and painted, especially the ends, and place up near the roof, all of tbe same height. . For winter use make each room as near tight as yon sen; let the ventilation take care of itself remembering that there are ten fowls die from too ranch draft where one dies from bad air. Clean your coops of the droppings two or three times a , week. Give them clean oatetraw for i nests and have them arranged so the chickens cannot roost on them. Be am* thaw to uo piece lor vermin to breed and thee neb each lewl le the loUoning pwgereitoe ted yaa «W net be troubled by that peat, the louae: One-hell plat kataaoae, aae plat eolt eoep, tea querte o( water i bail until mixed. Add two paile oI warm water In a tab and dip lowto until tharougfaly eoaked. Cbooae a warm day far dipping and torn oat in the ana. Tbb will kill all the vermin an iowto. Fnwto ahould be dipped oner every year, lata in the aprlag. Fwd warm, toft food la the morning; meat twice a week; bone meal twice a week, wheat, rye. oats and barley In the evening Joat before going to roost. Fend no corn In warm waather. In cold weather corn can be fed before dark, parching It twlot a week. Change their drinking water twice a day. Give a hot feed of acalded bran once a weak. Faed little chicks a warm lead in the morning of corn maal and sweet milk, and cracked grain three or foor times a day. Maat should be supplied them In some shape once a day. Eggs are not good lor young chicks, sweat milk le. Sow milk is good for old fowls. For grit, which le very necessary, place a box of pounded eartbernware, crockery, flam. Ac., near by so they can get at it handy. By foliowing the shore simple rules any farmer can add to his yearly income very materially by keeping youltry. After be has his premises once In thorough working order it will be just as easy to keep them eo as U is to follow the old way of starting wrong, continuing wrong and ending wrong. Gaft. to mm* 40 neve tracts nt lew Mg. ■meal as uteney Sewn. I. B. rVUM.BR. —The only man who can get money for yon on farm and city property la J. B. Pugeley. —Whan you want anything in grocer lea, or boots and shoes, call on J. H. Carpenter. Ha don’t sell anything only for cash, and that means small profits. The only mao who can get money for you on farm and city property la J. BmPngsiey. —The stock of harness, saddles, etc., at C. E. McE wen’s is the best in the dtjr, and his prices are the lowest. * —Cheap money to loan on improved (arm lands. When yon want a loan, call and see ns. Whitson A Panics. —JO and 40 acre tracts at low tiff arcs and no money down. J. B. PI'OBLBY. —The only man who can get money lor yon on farm and city property is J. B. Pngsley. SO ss4 40 acre tracts at law «g- STwasSseaeserSews. J. m. nsauiv. —Two doaen of bottled beer at the North Yakima Bottling Works. SO aa* 40 acre tracts at law flg aresaaO aa aaacy taws. j. m, KoaLgy. —The only man who can get money (or yon on farm and city property is J. B. Pngsley. —Ten per cent, discount on cash sales, nails excepted. 2-tf Livxsucy A Son. TBs aaly ass wha can get aaacy tar yaa aa ffaras aa4 city property •eJ. B. Pngsley. —JO and 40 acre tracts at low fir ores and no moftey down. J. B. ProsucY. —Two doaen o( bottled beer at the North Yakima Bottling Works. SO aa4 40 acre tracts at law ttg aree aat aa ataaey tawa. M. B. PIUSLEV. —Two doaen of bottled bear at the North Yakima Bottling Works. TBs aaly ataa wha caagetnsaasy tar yaa aa tarns aat city yrapsrty IsJ.B. Pngsley* —2O and 40 acre tracts at low fir ores and no money down. J. B. Puoslbv. -J. H. Carpenter’s is the only cash store in the city. it -Call on B. J. Lowe if you need the services of a first-class plumber. -Prices down, profits small, and no Jawbone taken at J. H. Carpenter’s. t( Par sale. Pour-foot dry slab wood at |4 psr cord. Apply to John Reed. tf Par Bale* Registered Holstein-Fretelan bolls and Poland China boars. tf H. B. Sct'oosa, Mouse. Bam A POOLVBV TABSS. Rfßa tor Batchtof. Light Bnmu 12.60 p«r 13 Single Comb Brown Leghorns 2.60 per IS Plymouth Rocks 1.50 per IS My Light Brshmas ere simply perfect. My Leghorae ere direct from importers slock in the rest. Each bird carefully selected. My Plymouth Rocks are the lamest of the kind. Dark barred polleto to light barred cockerels. File orders for egp now. Orders not booked unless ac companied by price. Address all orders to. O. A. Weaves, 5 Box «7, North Yakima. Tn l toe rattle. Having again opened in business ns s retell druggist for myself. I invite all to call upon ms and ass my stock of new and fresh drugs and chemicals. A com petent drnggtet has been employed, and none bat the purest end Onset drags will be dispensed. My patrons shall he vs the benedt of my snperianoe in tbs past in purchasing goods, and bops to satisfy all. Will be pleased to receive your pat ronage, and will aim to treat all in a courteous manner. Am located la the Lewis-Engle block, formerly occupied by J. B. Pugs ley and Mrs. Cary. Hoping to see you all again in business and social acquaintance, I am, RwpMteU, Yoon, 4-« W. H. Cu.mm. STAKRETT’S GARDENSEEDS! The Beit Because Always Reliable' ESTABLISHED 1874. Special Flics to M Garin Said for Gitilogu for 1811. ADDRESS Geo. Htarretl, 4 2m Walla Walla* Wash. Notice to Creditors. VTOTICg 18 ÜBRXBY OIVRN TO ALL PKR tr .■S?* HSffSmnioat U>. eautc of Ilrah.ChmeMll. deoe**cd, to prawnt the Mine, proper voucher*, at the office of Whit mb A PmAer.ln North Yakima. Yakima county, mate of Washington, within on# year from the or the eame will be forever barred. **?!!* WMh - r *k »«•»• AMANDA BEDORA CHURCHILL. *4t Executrix of eald Estate. H BARBERN, H Yakima Ave.. bet. Ist and 2d Stream ffSa?. A. L. BIX & CO., REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE. He Mild gf City iii Cumin Pimutj in Tim U Sill Represent the Best Insurance Companies in the! Union, Office, Lowe’s Block, Up-stairs, North Yakima. Matt Bartholet—the Cash Grocer. Xjozn'ba.rd &c Horsley, FURNITURE! SY3VDICATE BLOCK. SAWYER & PENNINGTON (SUCCESSORS TO A. B. WEED.) Hardware, Stoves, Farm Machinery, Wagons. ii Mb b Specialty of Putting in Hot Air Fomaces. SAWYER ft PENNINGTON, Booth—l Cor— Flrrt StnM and Yakima Arana., North Yakima, Wmtiloftoo. Tli© Little Red Front! YAKIMA AYE, IS THE PLACE TO WHICH I HAVE TRANSFERRED THE “BOARD^TRADE” Saloon and Billiard Parlors IkUlMrt Pa.lar.laik.ua dTaiO,UJM.Iaf immllMl. la larMac my trleoda to naaa thrtr trad, with mr, I will atata that 1 prop— dll Tallin paly th« hart hraad. M Cara Uooda In Fine Wines, Liquors, Cigars, Freeh Beer Constantly on Draught, ■■OTK-rrvu r. A. CHT ItCHIT J* GEO. W. RODMAN, Beal Estate, Loans and Imnuice, Oirii'B IN SYNDICATE BLOCK* North Yfcklma, - • Wwmh. Simpson Bros. Are now prepared to furnish lo the Public Huucrlor Varieties of Fnit Shade aid Ornaieital Trees. Mn Her or Grain lacen in Exchange for Tree*. NOTICE. Sheriff’s Sale of Real Estate. In tht Superior Court qf Yakima County, holding term* at North Yakima in and for Yakima County, Washington. John Bnrtholet. Plaintiff. Thom ah B. McOlothlen And Sarah E. Me (Jlothlen, bis wife, DgrgNiuKTu. By virtue of ad order of aale nod decree of forecloanre, Issued out of said court In the Above entitled action on the Sid day of February, 191, In favor ol the above nomad plaintiff and against the mid defendants, for the nrlnclpjUsum of •2Adl Ss.lntereet.fl3l.ab m attorneys' feee and 110.65 coats, and Increased eosta. and com mending me to levy upoo and make sale thereof of the following drecrlbed real estate, to-wlt; Lots twenty five pa] and twenty-eix [») in block eleven ill In the city ol Htwth Yak ima, according to the plat thereof on flic in the ofllce of the coouty auditor ol Yakima county. Notice is hereby given that In obedience to ■aid command, 1 will on Saturday, the l«th day of March, A. D. IMI. between the hours ofV o'clock a. m. and 4 o'clock p. m. of eaid day, to wlt, at the hour of 8 o'clock p. m. of eaid day. at the east door of the court bourn In the city of North Yakima, Yakima county, Washington, Mil at public auction to the highestand best bidder, hr cash, all of the above described real estate, or a sufficient amount to satisfy aald judgment, Interest. coato and accrulmr costa. D «du.i..i U .d W o,r^« f , i a iow S-5t Sheriff of Yakima County, Washington. Notice of AlUoineil Sale of School Lands at Pile Auction. "VTOTICE JS HEREBY GIVEN THAT. IN pursuance of an order of the state school tend commission of the state of Washington, made on the 15th day of November. IMS, and in pursuance of an order of the Commiselotieni' Court of Yakima County made on th* 34th day of February, ISM. there wiU be sold at public auction, the following deeerlbed school lands, the same having been offered for sale upon the 23d day of February, MM, and not sold because of no bid having been offered, upon the terms hereinafter sat out. subject to eonSrmatlon by the state school dead commission after thirty (SO) days from the reception by the president of the said commission of the report of the county commissioners of the sale of such lands, on Monday, the 2Srd day of March, A. D. UN, at the hour of 10 o'clock a. m., at the front door of the court bouM In Yakima county and state of Washington, all of the right, title and interest of the state In and to the following deeerlbed lots, pieces and parcels of school lands situate, lying and being In the said county of Yakima and state of Washington, to-wH; iff & ? t FART OF HBRTION. 8\ • * ►fr NW quarter of HW quarter 3612 19 10 StO 00 NW quarter 16 V 34 160 MW NB quarter 16 oat MO 15 W HW quarter . 16 V341M0 15 W UK quarter. 16 vat M 0 MW NB quarter S6 *24 160 2b M NW quarter MV 34 MO 25 W NW quarter of HW quarter 36 v 24 to 25 00 Lot 1 36 Vlat 69.25 12 W Loti.. m vat 9.75 12 00 Lots 9 034 M 60 00 NE quarter. 16 8 801S0 25 W NW quarter 16 8 30160 9 W HR quarter 16 8 30160 25 W HW quarter 16 8 SoUw 25 W 8 half of SB quarter 36 14 181 80 25 W BWqrofHWqr 36 14 18 60 25 W HR qr of 8W qr Ml4lß 60 15 W HR quarter. 1610 28 M 0 MOO NR quarter. 16 10 28 M 0 SOW Lota 1 and 2 36 830 81.25 22 50 W halt of HE qr, HR qr of 1 I MOO HE qr. and lot 8 ) 36 8 80116 HW quarter. m rsomo 16 oo NW quarter 36 830 62 85 W N hall of HE qr Mll2O 80 32 SO NR quarter 1611 30 M OSO 00 NW qrof NW qr W10*271 60 20 W Also the following lots in section 36, township 13, north range 18, within two miles of the cor porate limits of North Yakima, Washington, accord lug to the plat of Mid section filed in the office of the county auditor of Yakima county, state of Washington, to-wlt: err. - "”. 36iuiuj m ttsi Lot 2 36 IS tbl W 70 W Lot S 36 MlB 10 70 W Lot 6 36 MM 10 TOW Lot 5 36 IS Mi 10 70 W Lot 6 361818 M 75 W Lot 7. 36 IS Ml 10 75 W Lot V 36 IS M, M 65 W Lot 10 86 IS M M 70 W Lot 11 ... 36 MMI 10 75 W Lot 12 36 MlB M 75 W Lot 13 9MM| 10 W W Lot 14 86 U Ml 10 85 W Lot M 36 MM 10 80 00 Lot 16 88 MlB 10 75 W Lot 18 36 MM 10 75 W Lot IV 9 1818 10 85 W U* ‘22 9MM 10 WW Lot 23 9 IS 18 10 W W Lot at 913 MlO 75 W Lot 25. . 9 IS 18 10 W W Lot 26 913 M 10 87 M Lot 27 9M M 10 MW Lot 9 9MM 10 8500 Lot 41 9 MlB 9 50 00 Lot 40 MIM 18 25 56 W Lot D . ... 9 IS 18 22A0 66 00 Lot 64 9|MM W MW Lot 51 MllS MaO MW Lot 52 9IS M 15 SO W Lot 58 36 13 MM 9 W Lot 56 Mm M| 9 66 W . All property shall be sold to the highest bid der upon the following terms, to-wlt: One tenth cash at the time of sale, and one-tenth annually thereafter until the whole is paid, de ferred payment* to draw Interest at the rate of ■lx per cent per annum, payable annually; pro vided, however, that no land shall bo sold for less than the appraised value. Dated at North Yakima, Wash., this 24th day of February, wvl. . w JOSEPH STEPHENSON, Chairman of the Board of County Commiseloa era of Yakima county, Washington. Attest: MYRON R. ELLIS. 56t Clerk oisaid Board. ELECTION NOTICE. To All Pertont Concerned; VTOTICB IH HEREBY GIVEN THAT AN IN election will be held on the 4th day of Sareh. A. D. 1891, for the purpose of determln log whether or not an irrigating diatrlct eh all be organised under and bv virtue of the pro visions of an act of the legislature for the state of Washington entiUed -An act providing for the organization and government of irrigating districts and the sale of bonds arising therefrom and declaring an emergency.” which said act was approved by the governor of the state of Washington upon the 30th day of March, MW. Bald district is to be bounded and described as follows to-wlt: Beginning at the nortfeast corner of the south east quarter of section 32. twp. », north of range 2ft east, and thence sonth to the northeast corner section 6. twp. 8. north of range 2ft east; thence west to the northwest corner of section ft, twp. ft, north of range 2ft e*t: thence south to the southeast corner of section ft, twp. 8. north of range 25 cast: thence west to the nortkeast cor ner of section 12, twp. 8, north of range MOMtt thence south to the southeast comer of the northeast quarter of section IS, twp. 8. north of range 24 east; thence west to the southwest cor ner of the northwest quarter of section I*. twp. 8, north of range a east; thence north to the Yakima river: thence down the Yak ima river until It Intersects the line between sections 82 and 38, twp. 9, north of range a east, thence south to the place of <2 •*“ ««1W quwttr of notion 82, twp. 9, north of range 2ft east Which Mid District ” h propo * e * l " “WsULs Irrigating All persons deairing to vote for the eatahllsh wd organisation of eaid Irrigating district shall cart shallot containing the wards: -irri gating District-Yes." Those desiring to vote "Irrigating Diatrlct-No.” And at the same time the electors within the said boundaries will also vote for one director In each of the dt vWoos hereinbefore set forth, and also for an and treasurer as odiccrs of house in school district number rw? in the sai/etoction. to-wit PI r By order of the board of county rnuimlssinu s.’*d f«sr n «* <* -sapH *""• MVKONH *T,I4». rM.I.MMit