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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, February 26, 1891, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1891-02-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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THF. THU HffltlD,
THURSDAY. KKBKUAEY 23. I*l.
IM Death mt Uklma City.
Died, at Yakima City. Feb. 21st, 1891,
of typhoid fever, Willie Lindsey, eldest
son of John and Mary Lindsey, aged 18
years, 10 months and 13 days.
A precious one from us is gone:
A voice we loved is stilled,
A piece is recent in our homes.
Which never esn be flUed.
Uod in his wisdom hes recelled.
The boon His love had given;
And though the body moulders here.
The soul is safe In heaven.
FSIBWO.
HuccassruLEOTXßTAiNMXicf.-The Dairy
Maida’ Supper and its accompanying
entertainment was a decided success
artistically and financially. The opera
bouse wss early filled by an audience
that showed its appreciation of the efforts
of the entertainers by frequent applause
and marked attention. The singing of
Messrs. Cornett and Lombard, Mrs Hors
ley and Miss Allen was excellent, white
the milk cans, pump and chalk, the
fanners and villiagers acquitted them
selves in a manner that won the appro
bation of all. The dairy maids’ drill was
as perfect a clock work and showed that
Miss Hattie Bawyer has decided ability
as a drill master. Another pleasing fea
ture of the evening was the instrumental
music furnish by Mrs. Ed. Whitson and
Prof. L. C. Read. About $l4O was rea
lised from the entertainment.
Amnivcbsasy or Pythiamism. The
Pythiana celebrated their 27th anniversary
Thursday last with great eclat. After the
parade the opera house was visited, and
Judge C. B. Graves made a most excellent
address, which was listened to by an ap
preciative audience. In the evening John
Jack and Annie Finnan held forth at the
opera house, under the auspices of the
order, and the biggest house of the season
was the result. After the theatrical en
tertainment about seventy-five knights
and guests sat down to a bountiful spread
at the Hotel Yakima, to which full jus
tice was done. It was on the program to
close the evening with a dance, at which
the knights would appear in their knight
clothes, but through some misunderstand-
ing the musicians were not notified of
this intention and as a result the dance
was abandoned.
The Military Ball.— The l»all of com
pany E, Monday evening, was, as pre
dicted, a very enjoyable affair. Sixty
tickets were sold and the company netted
about |25. During the evening the com
pany gave an exhibition drill in which
it showed much proficiency. One of
pleasant features of the occasion was the
presentation by the company, through
Captain MacCriramon, of a silver cake
basket and caster to Sergeant J. J. Bacher
and wife, whose marriage on Sunday is
cherished as an event in the history of
tbe company. The supper at the Hotel
Bartholet is spoken of in the highest
terms by all who worefortunate enough to
be present. The music was furnished by
L. C. Read and of course praise is super
fluous.
A Worthless Canink.— There is weep
ing and wailing and gnashing of teeth
over the depredations of some mongrel
dog. The dog is unknown, but he must
be a mongrel or he wouldn’t be so thor
oughly coitus. Within the last few days
he has cleaned out a doxen chicken
houses, and in the neighborhood of a
hundred deaths are laid at his door. His
last visit was psid to the hennery of Dr.
B. M. Savage, Tuesday night, where be
slaughtered twenty-four blooded chick
ens. Previous to this he had carried
death and devastation to the chicken
houses of Dr. W. G. Coe, A. H. Reynolds,
James Oeeene, Harry Spratt and a num
ber of others. Some of the sufferers pro
pose patting a price on the head of the
cor.
Faurr Pbospkcts Nbvkb Brighter.—
E. R. Learning the well known nursery
man was interviewed on the fruit pros
pects, Monday, and unqualifiedly stated
that they couldn’t be better. Grave fears
were felt during the first half of the
winter owing to the continued warm
weather, but the cold snap set in at just
the right time and now with the snow,
and moisture in the ground everything
is favorable for a big yield of fruit. Mr.
Learning said he looked for an early
spring, as he had never known it to fail
when there was an early easier, and
easter could not come earlier than it
does this year.
The Best in tub Mabbbt.— Lovers of
the weed will find that (he finest stock of
cigars and tobacco ever brought to this
city have been received lately at the drug
■tore of H. H. Allen. Mr. Roaf wishes
to assure the public that he has bought
the best and most approved brands on
the market and says that those who can
not be pleased now from the large and
varied stock that this house carries are
certainly of a type that will never be
satisfied. An inspection and trial of the
goods will demonstrate that Mr. Roaf is
not boasting. •.
No«th Yawn a Financially.— The total
indebtedness of the city is a few hundred
dollars over twenty-six thousand. The
city has now in the treasury shoot $6,000
and the bonds will bring $27,500. Harris
A Co., who purchase*! the bonds, have
been heard from, and up to date every
thing is satisfactory. Clerk Spain thinks
the money realised from the sale of the
bonds will be to the city’s credit inside of
thirty days, while Mayor Nichols esti
mates that it will take a little longer.
▲ Miutaby Wedding.— After the service
at the Methodist church Sunday the
congregation remained to witness the
marriage of Sergeant John J. Bacher of
company £. to Mias Lon Longmire,
daughter of Chae. Longmire of this city.
The groom was attended by Frank Sprague
and Logan Brown, all of whom were
dressed in regimentals, and the bride was
supported by Mias Allie Longmire and
Mias Mary Fintel. Rev. John Uren
officiated in tying the nuptial knot.
LtCAL MUVITin.
—Services at the Episcopal church Sun
day morning at 11 o'clock and at 7.30 p. m.
—Tub Hbbalo contains considerable
local news on the outside pages of this
issue.
—The Presbyterians have now under
consideration the bringing forth of an
opera in the near future.
-There will be an inspection drill of
company E by Colonel Pike, of Golden
dale. on the 4th of March.
—Mike Nowak secured the contract
for building a wood-boose and fencing
the school grounds at Yakima City, the
price being $376.
—Messrs. Feehter A Boss are going to
offer a silver cup to the hose team that
can soonest run 300 yards, lay 300
feet of hose and obtain water.
—Sam Vinson is in receipt of a letter
containing a floral sprig taken from the
casket of Jefferson Davis ss his body was
lying in state at New Orleans.
—The state legislature will adjourn
March 7th. There is little prospect of a
satisfactory bill for the regulation of rail
road freights and fares being passed.
—Dan Stevens, who drives Reed’s coal
and wood wagon, is laid op with an in
jured back, the result of the tipping over
of the wagon seat and consequent fall.
—The First Baptist church will bold
services in Odd Fellows’ hall, over Alton’s
drug store, next Sunday at 11 a. m. and
7 :S0 p. m. Everybody cordially invited
to attend.
—The spelling bee Tuesday evening
resulted in Lee Purdin winning the medal.
There will be three more contests when
the medal winners will compete for a
grand prise.
—Charles Cbabot killed a good sised
brown bear on tbe upper Nate bees Sun
day. Chabot now carries bis arm in a
sling, tbe resnlt of contact with one of
bruin’s paws.
—The ball in the new Bwitser building
has been secured by Co. E for an armory.
It is to be nicely furnished and the in
tentions of tbe company are to have a
gymnasium in connection.
—There were four arrests Tuesday
morning, principally for drunkenness and
disturbance the night before. Washing
ton’s birthday appeared almost too much
for some of the boys and g-irls. 4
—There was a foot and a half of snow
at Tampico on Monday and the farmers
all along the Ahtanum are jubilant.
Captain Simmons says that 35 miles back
the snow is six or seven feet depth.
—The pigeon match between Messrs.
Barlow and Davidson, of Tacoma, which
was to have taken place in Yakima,
Monday, has been postponed owing to
tbe inability of the contestants to obtain
birds.
—lt is reported that Col. B. B. Kinne
has been appointed an inspector under
C. M. Bradshaw, collector of customs.
Col. Kinne is seriously ill at present and
it is not known when he will be able to
begin his duties.
—A sociable will be given by the ladies
of the Presbyterian church next Tuesday
evening. All friends in any way inter
eeted in the church are cordially invited.
The object of the socible is purely to
promote the social interests of the con
gregation.
—The anniversary of the birth of
George Washington, well and favorably
known during revolutionary limes, was
locally celebrated on Monday by the clos
ing of the banks for half a day and the
appearance on the streets of company E
of the National Guards.
—Robert Bennett and W. R. Shearer
have consolidated their barber shops and
now run three chairs in the building
opposite the Yakima National bank.
Their bath tube and bathing facilities are
now in perfect order. See illustrated
advertisement in other columns.
—W. H. Liptrap brought to the city
Wednesday several cakes of splendid ice
measuring twelve inches thick, which
was harvested on the Wen as. The ice
is far superior to any that has previously
been pot up in this neighborhood. Mr.
Liptrap has about 125 tons of this frigid
ness housed.
—A. Q. Bachrodt, the miller of the
Yakima reservation, Is moving to town.
Mr. Bachrodt and Agent Stabler do not
agree very well and the latter has notified
the former to leave the reservation, while
the former will prefer charges against the
latter to the inspector who will he here
in a few days.
-Messrs. J. M. Baxter and George Ker
both report that the range cattle are in
good condition, and that even should a
hard spell of two or three weeks of win
ter weather come on there would be little
or no loss, aside from the old cows whose
deaths are calculated upon under any
weather conditions.
—Plans have been drawn for a build
ing two stories high and thirty feet
square to be erected in the city park, and
to be known as the fish observatory, on
account of the fish pood which will be
located in the center and the spiral stair
case that will lead to a lookout station at
the top of the building
—The identity of the petrified man
found in an excavation near Fresno, CaL,
recently, has at last been established.
The indurated individual proves to be
the long-lost, obscure and treacherous foe
of Mr. William Pattsrson, ami now the
ancient inquiry will no longer go bowling
down tlie echoing corridors of time.
—The suit against Barber George Pres
cott, whose absence of mind in leaving
the city without settling his juat financial
obligations was noted in the last lama of
The Hbbald, has boon decided in favor
of the creditors. Justice Gardner held
that the race horse, claimed by John
Hogan on a bill of aale, was subject to a
lien of the creditors, with coats of suit
added, and on this basis a settlement was
made.
i rtuiKE w uni mm
B$M With fcnml Paragraphs ferret ia
a luacr to Sait tke bMlectaal Tuto*
if tk KcnM’i iuy Men.
One night last week Merchant J. L.
Rosenfeld was summoned to Golden A
Stratton’s telephone on the information
that the Milling company wanted to buy
some oats. “Rosy,” as his friends call
him, failed to notice that there was a box
of flour on the top of the ’phone, a long
string attached to the box and a very
nervous young man at the end of the
string. When the bell sounded, the
young man was startled and suddenly
jumping back precipitated the box of
floor over the head and garments of the
man of business. Although looking like
Santa Claus after being out in a bard
snow storm Mr. Rosenfeld took the “joke”
in good part, but he has quietly registered
a vow to be horribly revenged.
Walter L. Stabler has tendered his res
ignation as agent of the Yakima Indian
agency. He has failed to find the duties
of his office as agreeable as he bad antici
pated, and this token in conjunction
with the fact that bis chief clerk John Q.
Boyle, upon whom he largely relied, has
determined to quit the service and remove
to Olympia, has induced Mr. Stabler to
seek release from duties which have be
come burdensome.
The will of Mrs. Adelaide Vaughn has
been probated by Court Commissioner
B. B. Milroy. After bequeata of $5 to each
of her two daughters, and to her grand
son. Chester A Vaughn of Ellensburg,
the real property valued at $16,000 is
devised to Mrs. John Reed, Mrs. Charles
Gordon and Mrs. F. M. Williams,
grand-daughters of the deceased.
The uniform rank, K. of P., recently
elected the following officers for the en
suing year: F. B. Lippincott, Sir Knight
Captain; J. H. Greer, Sir Knight Lieut
enant ;J. A. Rochford, Sir Knight Her
ald ; F. D. Esbelman, Sir Knight Treas
urer; W. D. Walker, Sir Knight Record
er; F. J. McCann. Sir Knight Guard; W.
H. Crook, Sir Knight Sentinel.
S. O. Morford is torrid in the collar. He
had partially loaded a box car with baled
hay, last Thursday, expecting to finish
the loading on the following day. That
night some one drove up to the car with
a wagon and extracting several bales,
.skipped off without even leaving his j
card.
There was a meeting of the county as
sessors at Seattle last Wednesday and
Thursday, at which E. A. Shannafelt, of
Yakima, was present. An association
was formed and a committee appointed to
visit Olympia to obtain from the legisla
ture certain changes regarding revenue.
Twenty-four settlers’ cabins have been
erected in the Sunnyside district within
the past few months. That section of
the country promises to be one of the
most populous in Yakima county.
Tbe question is asked “Where was
Snively when Fellows’ Railroad Freight
bill was op for vote in the house, last
week, Wednesday?” He is reported
among the twelve absentees.
Mrs. J. W. Hunt and her daughter,
Miss Anita Hunt, have arrived from Se
attle and will make their home here.
Mrs. Hunt is a sister of Mrs. W. F. Pros
ser and Mrs. E. E Heg.
Mr. George Livesley proposes to build a
warehouse on the west side of the track,
near Chappell A Cox’s, and engage in the
handling of sash, doors and blinds.
A. B. Weed and wife have moved from
Los Angeles to Poraono, Cal., where Mr.
Weed will engage in the fruit business.
Prof. L. C. Read's orchestra will furnish
the music for the military ball to be given
at Ellensburgh to-morrow, Friday even
ing.
G. O. Rodman and Prank Rodman are
building houses in the Sunoyslde district
and will embrace the life of the rancher.
B. F. Young recently lost‘two hop
houses on his ranch at Sumner in a cy
clonic windstorm.
The Boston Opera company will ap
pear at the opera house next Tuesday
evening.
P. J. Rerke, formerly of this place, is
np from Portland on a visit to relatives.
An arc light, on a pole 75 feet high, is
to be plsced at the depot.
—Dottie James had been imbibing a lit
tle too freely on Washington’s birthday
and was arrested on the charge of being
drunk and disorderly. Miss Dottie told
Justice Henton that she was unaware of
being so indiscreet and knew nothing of
the occurrence until she awoke on the
following morning and found that during
the night her head had grown several
sixes too large for her hat. Justice Hen
ton in his wisdom deemed it meet and
proper that the little woman should con
tribute $11.15 to the purse of the city
which was done in a manner that con
veyed the Impression that her money
came easily and went likewise.
—Ring up 62 at any time during the
day and have your groceries delivered
promptly. Ptqkb A Orbsnb. 6-2t.
The Mir was who css get SMstf
for yow ow form sst city property
UJ.B. Pwgsley*
—We are here to stay. Call on ns,
corner Yakima avenue and First street,
and see some of our bargains in dry
goods, groceries or anything in our tine.
They will do you good.
6*2t. Stone A Geebhb.
Maa« 40 were tracts at law fig
ures aaU m aratf gawa.
J. B. PVWLIf.
—Mrs. W. M. Boas has taken posses
sion of the lodging house across from the
court house on Second street, which has
been refitted and newly furnished through
out to accommodate those who are seek
ing comfortable and quiet quarters.
TlMMlf aura wIM can got asaney
tar yaw mm farm asf etty yrayerty
ta/.8. Psgilvy.
PBUONAL.
Win. Ker, Col. W. F. Prosser and F.
R. Reed left (or the Sound Tuesday
Mrs. J. 11. Thomas returned from a
trip to Tacoma and Beattie, Sunday.
I. H. Dills has returned from a visit to
Astoria where be has property interests.
Harry Hampton who left Yakima (or
California is now on the Sound enronte
here.
J. D. Cornett took the first degree in
the Knights of Pythias order Wednesday
night.
W. E. Jones has returned from Port
land, where he has been attending a bus
iness college.
Moses Hull, the spiritualist, will return
to Yakima on the 20th of March to give
five additional lectures.
R. M. Donaca a well known horseman
and the owner of the celebrated stallion
“J. M. R.,” is in the city.
Frank Sharkey, secretary of the Puget
Bound Dressed Beef company, waa over
from Tacoma several davs this week.
State Commander M. M. Holmes, of
the G. A. R. is in the city for the pur
pose of inspecting Meade poet, No. 9.
B. E. Snipes, Ed. Whitson and J. B.
Reavia left for Olympia Tuesday, where
the Banner-May case will come op for
final hearing before the supreme court.
George W. Cary returned from a
two week trip through the sound country
Tuesday. Mr. Cary reports that there
are plenty of people everywhere but
mercantile business is dull.
A. C. Lester, of Jackson county, Mich
igan, arrived here Sunday and is spend
ing a few days with his friends, Vandoren
and A. P. Ritter. lie is so well pleased
with Yakima that he may conclude to
locate here.
Mr. Walter Granger returned from the
sound Tuesdy and is full of the idea that
Yakima is going to see great prosperity
this yesr. Mr. Granger is not prepared
to unbosom himself regarding the enter
prises of the irrigation company but says
that the Hebai.d shall have the first
news to be disseminated among the people.
SALEWsSoOuIIIIS.
The Pirchasen aid Prim' Paid Per ArrM'oa
missionin' (flirt Prweediags.
Monday, Feb. 23,1801.
Court met pursuant to appointment at
9 a. m., all memliers present. Court
called to order by D. W. Simmons, sheriff.
Minutes of proceedings of Feb. 0, 1891,
read and approved.
In the matter of sale of school lands:
The board appointed P. A. Stanton as
auctioneer, to act as oryerfor the board
during the sale of school' lands and the
following lands were sold to the highest
bidders, as follows:
Bw>* of sw>*, sec 36. twp 12, r 19, 40
acres, Daniel A McDonald, $36 per acre.
Be>* of aw**, sec 36, twp 12. r 19, 40
acres, N. R. Stone, S4O.
Nwt* of dw>* and lot 1, sec 16, twp 12,
r 17. 92 25-100 acres, Samuel Jackson,
$30.76. '
Ne l * of and .lot 2, sec 16, twp 12,
p 17, 76 50-100 acre*, W W Dickerson,
$21.25.
Nwt* of ne l 4 and lot 3, sec 16, twp 12,
r 17, 68 acres, Wallace Wiley, S2O.
Net* of ne l * and lot 4, sec 16, twp 12,
r 17,66, Wallace WW, S2O.
N % of set*, sec 38>stwp 14. r 18, 80
acres, James Kershaw, $lB.
B‘* of ne I *, sec 36, twp 14, r 18, 80
acres, James Kershaw, $lB.
NeJ* of net*, see. 36. twp 14, r 18, 40
acres, O A Feebler, S3O.
B** of nwt*, see 36, twp 14, r 18, 80
acres, O A Fechter, $28.25.
Nwt* of ewj*, sec 36, twp 14, r 18, 40
acres, O A Fechter, $35.
Lot 20, sec 35, twp 13. r 18, 10 acres,
John Bowers, SBO.
Lot 21, sec 36, twp 13, r 18, 10 acres,
Spencer Jacobs, SBO.
Lot 28, sec 36, twp 13. r 18, 10 scree,
Charles F Swain and John W SindaU,
SBO.
Lot 29, sec 36, twp IS, r 18,10 scree,
John Bowers, SBO.
Lot 32, mc 36, twp 13, r 18, 10 acre*,
John Bowen, SBS.
of (lose 12 acres cat off by
railroad right of way), sec 36, twp 9. r 29,
28 acres, Yakima I A Imp Co, $25.
of swjtf, sec 36, twp 0, r 29, 40
acres, Yakima I A Imp Co, $35.
Se’i of sec 36, twp 9, r 29, 40
acres, Yakima I A Imp Co, $35.
Lots 5, 6 and 7, 36, twp 9, r 29, 09
5-100 acres. Yakima I A Imp Co, $35.
Bwtf of sec 36, twp 9, r 29, 40
acres, Yakima I A Imp Co, $45.
Lot 4. sec 36, twp 9, r 29. 23 35-100
acres, Yakima I A Imp Co, $45.
Lot 8, sec 30, twp ft, r 2ft, 42 acres,
Yakima I A Imp Co, S4O.
8>» of se>£, sec 16, twp 11, r 20, 80
acres, Edgar T Stone, sl2.
NwJ£ of nw>i, sec 16, twp 11. r 20, 40
acres, Purdy J Flint, 35.
No# of sec 10, twp 11, r 20, 40
acres, Pnrdy J Flint, $25.
Sw>4 of nw>s, sec 16, twp 11, r 20, 40
acres, Purdy J Flint, sl2.
Be*£ of nw>i. sec 10, twp 11, r 20, 40
acres, Henry H Allen, $35.
BwJ* sec 16, twp 11. r 20, 160 acres,
Henry If Allen, S3O.
Court adjourned to meet at 10 o’clock
a. m., Tuesday, Fein 24,1891.
Myron H. Elms,
Clerk of the Board.
Tursday, Feb. 24,1891.
Court met pursuant to adjournment, all
members preeent.
Court called to order by D. W. Sim
mons, sheriff. Minutes of proceedings
of Feb. 23,1891, read and approved.
The following school lands were then
offered «nd sold to the highest bidders,
as follows, to-wit:
EH of and sw H of sw H sec 86,
twp ft, r 24 e. 120 acres, M J Sullivan, $lB.
Lot 17, see 36, twp IS. r 18 e, 10 acre*
Matt Bart hoi et and W K White, $75.
Lot 31, sec 86, twp 18. r 18 e, 10 acres,
Frank Bartholet, SBO.
Lot 8, sec 36, twp 13, r 18 e, 10 acres,
William Stevens, 985.76.
There being no bid offered for any
other lands offered for sale, and all lands
advertised having been offered for sale at
public auction, as by law provided. It is
hereby ordered that the clerk be instruct*
ed to have published a notice stating that
all lands offered at this sale and not sold
will be again offered on Monday, March
23,1801, as a continued sale.
Court adjourned to meet at 10 o'clock,
a. ro.. Monday, March 23,1801, for the
sale of school lands.
Mybom H. Elus,
Clerk of the Board.
—Two doaen of* bottled”beer at the
North Yakima Bottling Works.
—2O and 40 acre tracts at low fig
ures and no money down.
J. B. Pvoaunr.
—The only man who can get money
for you on farm and city property is J.
B. Pugsley.
The ealy mb whs caw got Money
(or yoo on fa rot aai city property
Is J. B. Pngoley.
—2O and 40 acre tracts at low fig
ures and no money down.
J. B. Pt'USLCY.
—Having secured the services of an
expert plumber and fitter, I am now pre
pared to do anything in that line. All
persona desiring plumbing or pipe fitting
iq any of its branches can have work
done on short notice. 8. J. taws.
—Dr. Savage will be found always
, ready to attend calls day or night. Office
over Eshelman Bros, store; residence on
Second street, two doors south (J. 8. land
office.
The Celebrated French Sura,
’JEST 1 “APHRODITIHE” JMSO
OUARANTgg JSSJ 1/
cur * sny tU W
V Aff form of narvona if
/rVq dtaeaae, or any
disorder of the
g*n» either
rex whether ar- F
BEFORE Uing from the AFTER
azoeadre nee of gtlmalanu, Tobacco or Opium,
or through youthful ladiaeretlon. over Indulg
es, Ac., eurh aa Lore of Brain Power, Wakeful
new. Bearing down Paint In the Bark, Seminal
'Y*2*V e T I My»*erla». Mervoua Proatration Nocturn
al Kmiadona, Leui urrhcea, Dlixlneaa. Weak Mem-
Power and Impotencr. which if ne
glected often lead to premature old age and inaan-
Ity. Price 91-00 a box, 8 boxes for 95.00 Bent by
mail on receipt of price.
A WRITTEN 6 VAR ANTRE for every 96.00
order, to refund the money If a Permanent
cure It not effected. Thonaanda of teetlmoniala
from old and young, of both aezea, permanently
cured by APNBODmNB. Circular free. Addreea
THE APHRO MEDICINE CO.
wssranN branch,
BOX 27, PORTLAND, OR.
SOLD BY ALLEN A CHAPMAN.
Sole Agents, North Yakima. Wash.
Notice of Sale of School Lands at
Foie Auction.
Notice is hereby given that, in pur
nuance of an order of tbe itata school land
commiMlon of tbe state of Washington, made
on the ‘/Aid day of January, IS9I, there will be
sold at public auction, upon the terms herein
after set out,subject to coullrmation by the state
school land commission after thirty (80) days
from the reception by the president of the said
commissioners of the report of the county com
missioners of the sale of such lands, on Monday,
the 23rd day of March, A. 0.1801. at the hour of
lOo’clocka. m.. at the front door of the court
bouse in Yakima county and state of Washing
ton, all the right, title and interest of the state
in and to the following described lots, plsces
and parcels of school lands situate, lying and
being In tbe said county of Yakima ana state of
Washington, to-wlt:
: sirs
PART OF BECTION. B S >
I:’I I 3!
Lot S3 .' » 13 U 10.00 9M.00
”81 MIS T8 1000 80.00
” » Mil 18 10.00 80.00
” M. !M 18 18 10.00 80.00
" 87 ]M 18 18 30.00 801.0
”38 |M IS 18 17.50 80.00
” 80 ...... 88 18 1815.00 80.00
” 80 86 IS 18 10.00 80.00
”46 M 19 W16.00 70.00
”48 MIS 1810.00 76.00
”47 M 13 18 10.00 76.00
”48 . MlB 18 10.00 85.00
”49 MIS 18 1000 80.00
”50 IM WIB IftOPl 80.00
All the above described land la within two
miles of the corporate limits of the city of North
Yakima. Washington.
All said propety shall be sold to the highest
bidder upon tbe following terms, to-wlt; One
tenth cash at the time of sale, and ona-tenth an
nually thereafter until the whole is paid, de
ferred payments to draw interest at tbs rats of
■lx per cent, per annum, payable annually: pro
vided, however, that no land shall ha sold for
less than the appraised value.
JOSEPH STEPHENSON.
Chairman of the Board of County Commission
ers of Yakima County. Washington.
Attest: MYRON H. ELLIS, Clerk.
Dated at North Yakima this 3rd day of Febni
ary. 1891. 2-8t
Ml ELS
HAH REMOVED HIS
SALOON
And Billiard Parlors
To Not M Block, Yakiia in.
The new fittings and furnishings, com
fortable quarters and courteous treatment
are held oat to the public as inducements
for patronage, and the most popular and
purest makes of fine
Vines, Linors ml Clears
Are always to be had at his Bar.
The second story of the building has
been fitted up and partitioned off into
Uopt BiM aii CM Boon,
Where customers so disposed can retire
in seclusion for a sociable time, “far from
the maddening crowd’s ignoble strife.’' A
Misheard wUi also be found conveniently
located to appease the thirst of upstairs
goests.
Drop in and “Smile!”
GRAND CASH SALE! - GREAT l-X-L Company.
CLOAKS. CLOAKS. CLOAKS!
“W© now offer our entire line of Ladies' Cloaks and Coats and Gttildren’s Coats atlOost! TTon cannot afford
to miss tills opportunity!
OUR PRICES OUT IN TWO!
EEMN ANTS. EEMNANTB! REMNANTS, REMMANTS!
n_ .inin Dress Goods, Gloves and mtteaas, f. . t it t n
Gnat I-X-L Com, cio r.* i Great I-X-L Com,
tt tj Embroidery, Ladies’ and Childrens’ Shoes.
flyman nams. Ribbon and Lace, prices lower thah ever! Hyman Harris.

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