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TEE YAHBA HERALD.
MED I COB, EnpriiUn. ffi.oo PER ANNUM. IN ADVANCE. JULY THE FOURTH . Tbs Fourth of July which has Just been so happily observed in this cRy. as throughout ths length and breadth of the land, should bs cefobratod just as long as there is s rising generation and as long as the tids of immigration Is this way. lor it Is a splendid object lesson to the newly arrived foreigner, as it will open to his darkened mind the gleams of the light of liberty. The fourth of Jaly stands for the uprising of the masses against the classes. It be too often told that it was the common people who won ths freedom of these thirteen original colonies from the British crown. The rich and aristocratic families of tbs revolutionary days were in a large degree Tories. 1 hey loved the flesh pots of Egypt more than the manna of a wilderness of blood and sacrifice that most bs crossed to reach the promised land of independ ence. It was tbs mechanics, the farm ers, the small tradesmen, led by bora and there s tribune of the people, who made op the strength of freedom’s irresistible phalanx. There wars. Indeed, landed proprietors like Washington, philosophers and men of letters like Franklin, scions ot "first families” Uke Richard Henry Lee. lawyers like Patrick Henry, states men like Samuel and John Adams, who did a glorious part; but few of them were rich and none of them wore "gentlemen” in the aristocratic English sense. For the moat part tbs men of leisure, the purse-proud and self-loving classes of 76, cast In their lot with King George. The people rose in their newly discovered might and snatched a new world from beneath the British lion’s paw. The truth of history is a lesson for today. The hope of America was then, is now and ever shall be in the many and not in the few. If our country is to remain free, united and great it must bs under the dominance of Its millions and not of its millionaires. It begins to look os though, after sev eral years of pretty bard struggling with low prices, the American (armors were again oa top. The Jane report of tbs sta tistician of tbs department of agriculture is full of promise for him. Prices for all kinds of farm produce bare now reached a point which restores farming to the cat egory oI profitable occupations, and they will probably remain there, notwithstaad log the unusually abundant crops ia prospect. A large yisld often has the of fset of so depressing prices ss to net Isss then a short crop at batter prices. This year’s big crops, however, will be accom panied. noises all signs fail, by a abort crop in Europe, so that good prices aa well aa a good yield now seem a cer tainty Cu-Eiw Tribune: In the appoint ment of Dr. W. H. Hare, of Ellens burgh, as receiver of the Yakima land office, a well qualified mao receives political rec- ognition. Although his appointment was ■•cored through the personal efforts of , Henator Squire, who furnished the means which knocked the doctor out of the political arena * the la* election, when he was a candidate lor the legislature, and which is undoubtedly intended as a reward for the loyal manner in which he atood the rough treatment of his party, the appointment, considering personal worth, la a good one. la h—lowing a peerage on Lady Mac- Donald, widow of the late Sir John A. Mac Donald of Canada. Queen Victoria has dons a gracious and grateful act. Sir John held the Dominion lor English in terests years after it was ripe lor with drawal from the empire. He deserved peerage himself, end its bestowal on hit widow is an acknowledgment of the feet. We have little or no respect ia thio coun try for iitbe, hot whore titles are granted II la pleasant to aee them worthily be stowed. Hcxav W aTreason baa placed Carlisle in nomination for president. This ie only particularly noticeable from the fact that it ia the fir* time since tbs worth* presidential timber has been sought after below the Mason and Dixon line. It shows, however, that cos of the ahrewde* polit ical ohemvire la the country believes th* the war b really over and that antago wbme over old memories are a thing of the pa*. Tns Pennsylvania physician who has discovered that ice-cream freesers with met* paddles rewire themselves into electric batteries, which a* free mineral poisons In the met* to contaminate the craam, wUI be blaaaed by *1 young bach elors whose be* girb have a mania for th* delicious froasn mixture. No proper young nan would allow hb be* girl to ran the risk of being poisoned. Oeoaot Fkamcis Thau has been lo* sight of iahb trip around the world. He expected lo sail from Liverpool July 1, hat the W days hi which he prom bed to make the journey ww op on Sunday, and still he hasn’t pot in an appearance. Evidently George ie 100 slow for thb world. Tho total output of oysters from Booth Bond daring tbs pool won woo 3*,a00 sacks. Moot of tbooo woro shipped to Mad sad Boa Francisco, bat as soon as tbs Yakima A Pacific railroad is bnilt they will he seat to this vsilsy ami traded lor watermelon*. The Tekoa Ole* thinks that that town hwo doddadlr nllo IHU of forara ■owt, wtaoo « draw wpll Uoawao for IS to rob tho pooplo uf ooiqr i>q fljM in ooU eaab, whllo • boo widow womo 000 to pop 14 o foortor to ran • lon fadorr. PIfiMNAL. I. H. Dills has gone to Portland on a business trip. Dr. W. Q. Coe and Sam Vinson leave Friday for Hot Springs. Mrs. John Thompson, of Ellensburgh. is ths gniat of Mrs. Ed Whitson. C. 8. Pro well and wile and MiasProwsU spent ths Fourth of July in Yakima. Dr. Graves and Harry Coonss have sons to the mountains for a ooupls of weeks. Wayne Fergusoo. of Spokane, is la the city looking after his property interests. F. R. Reed left for Tacoma Tuesday. On hie return he expects to leave for the east. Frank Gordon, of Spokane, is over greeting his friends, of whom he has a host. H. C. Lytle, of the N. P. Coal company, spent a couple of days in the citv this week. W. B. Williams left Wednesday far Hot Springs, where be expects to remain for three weeks. H. M. Baldwin, the N. P. agent at El lensburgh, was down taking in the sport on the Fourth, as was also Billy McGuire. Mrs. H. C. Humphrey and Mias Kit Dunning left Thursday for a trip to Ta coma. Seattle, Port Townsend and Vic toria. E. C. Horst, a prominent hop man of Puyallup, spent several days in the dty this week looking over the situation and making purchases. Messrs. Ed Msrwin, W. E. Thornton and Owen Stratton left Wednesday on a prospecting trip to the Swank. They ex pect to be gone about a month. Mias Edna Haines and Miss Aiks Simpson, teachers at Fort Simoos, are over on a vacation. In a lew days Miss Haines will leave far Seattle and Mias Simpson far Olympia. Mr. and Mrs. T. L. P. Mol lord and children left (or their old home in the eaat Monday, where they propone to re main. They leave many warm friends here who sincerely regret this move. Than. Jobonon is in the city. When told wn were ready to match the Yakima hone team aaalnst the Kileosburgb team in moat any kind of a rare, he aaid the Ellenshargh _ boy* couldn’t respond, a* they bad no money. Among Yakima’s welcome visitors on the Fourth were the following FJleos burghers: E. J. King and wile, Miss Tracy Boehm. C. 8. Painter, of the Loe*L iur. Dr. W. H. Hare, Georgs Elliott, T. Powers, Attorney D. H. McFalls and E. C. Dow. A. P. Fulkerson started Monday even ing for Kansas City, hla former home, where be will place himself under the care of his nodes, who are skilled physi cians, in hopes that the injury he recently received to hia knee in a fall may not become permanent. Advert teed Letter List* Letters uncalled for at the Poatoffioe at North Yakima for the waek ending July 11,1801: Arnold, Frank Ackerman, Jas Ad ley, Mm .inn Borkaon, Geo Birdge, Milt Doncan, W P Davinsoo, Dr E D Degnin, John Hoys. L L Henley. Mrs Mary Hogue, Wm—2 Johnson, A C Langley. Jasper Minor, Geo Murphy. J W McKenny, A Magee, Mrs J W Newman, J B Nincyer, James Parkeraoo. J B Patterson, J Schman, W W Thompson, R Tenerteu. Geo Warner. J C. Persons calling lor any of tbs above letters please give the date on which ad vertised. R. Di ns. P. M. Peßrt! felkf! Minneapolis Journal; The resemblance b*w«en the Prince of Wales and an or phan, a foggy day, a monkey end a bald headed mao are apparent. The prince is the heir apparent, an orphan Is nary parent, a foggy day makes the air appar ent. a monkey has a hairy parent and a bald-headed man has ne’er a hair appar ent Police, police! The daughter Sun apily says: "When visiting a printing office, keep these mbs In view: Enter softly, sit down quietly, subscribe lor the paper and pay in ad vance, keep six le* ewey from the devil, eyes off the manuscript, don’t talk to the compositors, don't carry off the exchangee and don’t read type in the galleys. Prof. Pollans bee, of Calathea college, b miming and has been since the 19th of June. It b thought th* overwork has injured hb brain. The professor is well known in thb city, having been promi nent in conducting the Yakima county teachers’ institute of two years ago. The Watervilb Immigrant has been consolidated with the Big Bend Empire, and Editor Kellogg has abandoned the paste-pot and shears tor farming and stock raising. Cbilam county, with a population much lew than Yakima, has jo* sold SIOO/100 of road bonds * a figure ap proaching par. Spokane will turn another expooitioo thblall. A oompany baa bow orgaobod aod 410,000 aobacribed lor tkla porpoao. a stats amtTi oR. only a Irak ol aaboia hair iHEttSasSS^ —The Prosser 4tb of July celebration la said to have been a bowline aoocaaa. It Is claimed that there were two hun dred visitors in town oa that day. -Home-made boos at Harris’ Novelty More oa First strset too cents per dosen. —John Golden, the stationer and oewa dsaler, will give a pries to every man who 1 will call at the store sod settle hie hill. » MfiAii an un. !*■» iiMN'i tlfWt M tit Htrirtl It b Wt MIW-fc l»l t Ed *U« of Yakiaa. ll it the official estimate of the depart ment of agriculture that at least 200,000 acres of land in eastern Washington and Oregon are reclaimable by irrigation. As every ope knows, tbs agents of this de partment are now making an exhaustive investigation of this subject. The special agent for the northwest is Mr. Joseph W. Nimiuo, the eminent statistician, and be has submitted what is termed a progress report of bis labor. From this interesting statement the following synopsis is made, as it is a matter of much focal interest. Mr. Nini mo introduces his investigations in Washington with the folfowh«: "The question as to the boundary lines of the arid region confronted ms in Mon tana, because it may be safely said that all arable lands of that state are produc tive only by means of irrigation, other than the naturally irrigated bottom lands and mountain slopes, which are compara tively of email extent. But whoa I passed from Missoula to Spokane Falla, in east ern Washington, the question as to tbs northwestern boundaries of the irrigable regions at once confronted me, for I found myaelf on the border of perhaps the moot productive wheat producing area on earth without irrigation, beyond which area there again occurs a region which is arable only by means of irrigation. "There are four conditions which dis criminate the arable lands lying west of the Bitter range and east of the Cascade range from those which are productive only by means of irrigation. These con ditions are: First, the amount, of rain fall ; second, elevation; third, the nature of the soil and of the subsoil, and fourth, the situation with respect to the Cascade range. ‘The precipitation of this section of the country all comes from the Pacific ocean. Tiie moisture-laden winds sweep across the Cascade range, and pass over the lands immediately east of that range with little precipitation, but they yield an adequate supply to the more elevated lands east of the Columbia river. The Bitter Root range is much higher than the Cascade range, and therefore its summit catches and discharges upon its western slopes and bench lands the moisture that gives life to them. These lauds are from 1200 to SJOO feet above the level of the sea. Tbe Big Bend and the Paloose countries represent the elevated arable lands east of the Columbia river. “The Cascade range separatee an area of irrigable lands oo the west, with an abundant rainfall, from an area situated between the base of that range and the Colombia river, which has a rainfall in sufficient for the growth of any agricul tural crop without irrigation. I pass, therefore, to the consideration of the arid land lying j net east of the Caacade range. '■lt ia believed that there ia a very con siderable underflow in the Yakima river, and also in several of the aide streams. The main evidence of thie oo the Yakima, as elsewhere in the arid region, ia the die appearance of water in the bed of the dream where it flows through valley lands, and ita reappearance in the canyons. No attempt has been made in Kittitas county to utilise the underflow. "The large* wheat crop of which 1 heard in the Yakima valley was 100 bush el* to the acre, and the large* crop of oats 110 bushels to the acre. The average wheal crop is forty to sixty bushels to the acre. "The opinion appears to be entertained by the best informed men that it will not be profitable to raise wheat in the Yak ima valley, although it ie produced * the average rate of forty to sixty bushels to the acre, and for the reason that fruit and hay—alfalfa and timothy—hope and tobacco will pay so much better. The Yakima valley ia a mo* prolific fruit country under irrigation. I KLEKITO VISIT. k Ptrtk Letter Krprfet tk lo tacky VhUy, tarried b I.«. Wilk Bern helm Bras. A Uri, of Louisville, Ky., in writing to M. G. Wilb regarding the celebrated "Harper" whisky which be carries, my: "In speaking of the ’Harper’ whisky 1 yon need not fear to praise it in the 1 strongs* terms. It is distilled from the choice* grain and pore* spring water. 1 and by the old-fashioned hand-made sour * mash principb.* Bonfort’s Wins and Spirit Circular, the leading paper of its kind in the world, aavs of it; ’Down among the hiib of old Nelson county, where green fields, and babbling brooks, and gentle braesee, and sleek, f* cattle, and blooded hones, and fine men, and pretty women, combine their varied charms to conMitnte a paradise, the 1. W. Harper whisky, soft and rich, full of gen tle fragrance, and tempered by nature and the distiller’s art to the mo* delicate palate, bursts forth from the unwilling grain, lb friemb are legion, and from the rock-ribbed coast of Maine to the Pa cMc’a Golden Gate there are tlioae who look with strong suspicion on any occa- Moo of merriment where the ‘I W. Har per Bourbon* is miming from the board.’ Do not heaitate to compare the Harper with any other whbky, let the brand be what it may/’ IV CnMH *■>«. IV hMm a*. Th* Bride* drawing-room—over-tarnish* sad radnatsatljr ornsmentsd In some wmpaeU, barren sad uuiapplled in others, according to ths forma which tbs wadding presents sheared to take. Sophie sad s servant an 1 The Serreiti—Mm- Graham hep th* . yon will kindly wait a few mingles. She . will be down directly. (BxHeweat.) Sophie (catching her breath)— Mrs. Graham! Ob,l’m not ao need to hearing it even yet—lltt.e silly. And she's not ' dressed * half-past 4. 1 wogder how - Tom b pleased with her tardiness? He J need to tear ahnnt and «i*H*re I h*<l ceased to love him if I enen f .hiwn the moment he called. Ah-h-hl (Bight.) Why. she lets him smoke hart. There's a spent match and a bit of cigar ash on the man tel. With these Irish point laoe curtains, too! They’ve not quarreled yet, that’s certain. Yea, looks at his pipe and news paper beside the sofa and those beauti ful embroidered pillows all rumpled and creased. How she loves him! I see, also, that she’s changed the shads of the parlor lamp I gave bar—to pink, naturally—l had H pals green, on purpose to vex her; but, sf course, aha pan wired at once how ghastly it mads her look. Tom used to say 1 was tbs only girl be aver saw who conkl bear pals green oh, dear! They sit there by the fire, evidently—ebe in a big chair, while he-Tom used to like a hassock—yes, there it is, right by the chair—oh. I know well the way he looks up and flatters—huh! ah! (chokes)— end she smooths his heir—oh!—end then he—uh!—oh I—oh '-mercy me.this won't do! I’ll have red eyes in another second, and I’m not sure yet that she doesn't know all about Kalsr the Bride, la a very bride-elect reccp tiou dieet Joyous, arillng. ndieat-eod raedy for what way happen The Bride—Sophie * Sophie—Nan! Ardent embrace, durine which Sophie notice* that the bride doesn't offer her llpa. end the bride obeerree that Sophie merely peeks at her. Sophia (apart)— She saves them (or him! The Bride (same)— She would like to bits ms! (Aloud.) Oh, such a delight ful trip as we’ve bed! I don’t know when we should have returned if Mr. Graham , Sophie (apart)— Not “Tom”? She's making me a formal acquaintance of his! I truly believe she does know about it I The Bride— if Mr. Graham had not been called back by business Sophie (brightening)— Business? In deed! The Bride (perfectly comprehending)— which we would have utterly neg lected, bad I not forced him to end oar Journey. I was obliged almost to scold , him before be consented to come home. Sophie (depreesed)—Ob! The Bride (pursuing her advantage)— But ha finished by doing as I advised. I ' find that be generally does. Sophie (apart)— How she takes posses 1 •ion of him—creature! The Bride—And you can’t imagine how coay and happy we are here. Mr. Graham actually refuses to go out evenings—calls it a wicked waste of time! Sophie (spitefully)— How he haa changed! The Bride (in arms immediately)— Since when, pray? Sophie (apart)— Yea, ahe does know about it! (Aloud.) Oh, three or four years. You’ve not known him so long as that, have you, dear? The Bride (sweetly)—No; 1 was a school girl than. 1 think be ones said be had known yon In your second or third season, which was about that time ago, wasn’t it, dear? Sophie (epeit)— How stupid to give her that opening: (Aloud.) Yee; as you any, Tom The Bride (haughtily)Yee; as I any, Mr. Graham Sophie (confused) —Mr. Graham—oh. certainly—yes—exactly! The Bride (changing subject; but, we (ear, not from compassion}— Why, I’ve not thanked you for your lovely present —that charming lamp! And the color of Uie shade precisely suits my complex loo. So thoughtful of you! Sophie (apart)— When she changed it herself. The impudence of the woman! (Aloud.) I'm afraid 1 didn't show par ticularly good taste. These flaring pinks are dreadfully common, don’t you think? The Bride (serenely)— Possibly. My preference. I’m willing to confess, is for pale green. Mr. graham says I’m the only woman he ever saw who could bear it. Sophie (excited)— Did Tom say that? The Bride (frigidly)— Mr. Graham said that. Sophie (helplessly)-Ah! (Apart.) I’m no match for her—and Tom! Tbs Bride (serene sgain)—But, really you moan’t lor an instant suppose that I’m ungraciously picking flaws In your generous gift. Such a pleasure as It is to nsl 1 sit there under it, while Mr. Gra ham smokes, and read Rossetti to him— , he’s so food of Rossetti! Sophie (reckless)—Us used to declare that be couldn’t bear Rossetti's poems— called them trash Ths Bride (loftily)—Yss? But, do you know, I fancy ho has sltsrod for tbe hot ter in tho past year or two? At least, he frequently says bs has. Sophie (apart)—l most go—l can’t so dore bar any loogsr. (Rises.) Tbs Bride—And he's good enough to ascribe it to my influence, yet—are you positively leaving! So soon? Why Sophie (her la* shot)—By the way, won’t yon permit me to make an lea* provement on the lamp? I’U aeod yon a pale-green shade instead of the pink one. and then yoo’ll be perfectly sailed. Yon prefer pale-green, yon know. The Bride (undismayed'—My dear, I should like It of all things, if I were the only one interested-but Mr. Graham Sophie (nervously)— Well! Tbs Brld* with meaning}— Mr. Graham scoma to have some onplssssnl associa tions connected with pair green he aeys ho hates the very right of It. Sophie (crushed)—Oh I The Bride (declaring war)— And, now I recollect, I think then ia a pels groan shads somewhere shoot the boose. (Going doss to her. 1 Wouldn’t yon Ilka to have it—again? Groan’s a remarkably appropriate tint—for yoo—it’s the color ol—(whispers.) Sophia (outride, between sobsl-Oh, dear I Oh. deny! It was that horrid shads that exposed me! Nobody bat a girl suffer!on from J—from what aha Jo* named—would aver have sent a brunette a pall peso shade -Jfrnfry |f. Pikt hi —Freeh home-oiede bread oan be bed at Harris’ Novel tv Store oe pit* she*. —C'Mh customers can save money by buying groceries of H. A. Griffin. —Smoked halibut, mackerel, salmon, Holland herring, etc. H. A. Griffin. —Choice oats and cliop barley fur sale at North Yakima Roller Mills. 14-tf —Scan Tat Herald's “want” colmun. It will pay yon to do so. —Crippan. Lawrence A Co.’s offices bars been re-opened in the Syndicate block, and Mr. McKinney, their manager, announces that he la now ready to nego tiate loans, in small or large amounts, lor long or short time, on farth or city property. tf —C. K. McKwen is now offering sad dles, bridles, harness and everything in his line at prices not to be duplicated this skis of Portland. —Dr. Savage will be found at his office on Yakima avenue from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Residence in Wide Hollow, si the old Shaw pines. I.VU —Why pay rent when you can apply on purchase price of a house of your own from Fechter A Rosa? IS-ll —Buy at Diner's. Buy now. You can’t do any better by waiting. Why wail? 14-If —Yon should see that elegsot china set given as a prise at H. A. Griffin’s. —Just received an order from President U. 8. Harrison to keep his family in coon black hosiery for the coming season. Every pair warranted, at Henry Ditter’s. —Fruit Jars, Jelly glasses, stone jars, extra tope and rubbers. 19-m H. A. Griffin. —Why pay rent when von can apply 1 on purchase price of a house of your own from Fechter A Rosa? 12-tf —Those who aavs money make money. That’s a strong argument for trading at Dittsr’s. 14-tf —Your wants will be known and filled by advertising in the “want” column of Thb Herald. —Why pay rent when you can apply on purchase price of a house of your own from Fechter A Roes? 12-tf C. E. McEwen takes a pride in turning out good work. This is the reason his harness, saddles, bridles, Ac., give Much satisfaction and outlast all others. —Mrs. W. M. Rose 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. —A fine new line of saddles, harness, etc., just received at C. E. McEwen’a shop, Yakima avenue. Hello! Hello! WHAT DO JO WANT? W. H. CHAPMAN’S Drug Store No. ia. YAKIMA BAKERY JL. J. KR A.XJDHJLVT, Prop. Presk Bread, Cains aid Pies Daily. •reumUl Cabs lafe ts trier. taut b Side ot Yakima a vs., bet. Ut A Front St*. S. C. KENTON, justice or mo piaoi, NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER. Special attention given collection* and Notary work. OBks over Yakima National Bank. SDIIOIS M PDBUCITIOI—IO. lit la the Superior Coart of Yakima Coast?, state of Wsahlnctoß. LOUISA NEAL. Plaintiff, i GEORGE W. NEAL. Defend ant.) The State of Washington to the stove named Defendant: Yon are hereby notified that Louisa Meal, the above named Plaintiff, baa filed a complaint against von in the Superior Court of Yak ma County, state of Waablncton, at North Yakima, whlrb will come on to be beard sixty days after the first publication of this cummoni, In-wii., sixty day* alter the JHh day of May. A. D. I Ml. and unless you appear and answer the tame on or before the 2Mb day ol July. A. D. IMl.tbe ■nine win to taken as confessed and the prayer of said complaint framed The object and prayer ol Mid complaint la to obtain from the Defendant an absolute decree of divorce from tbe bond* of matrimony now es latlmt between tbe Plaintiff and Defendant upon tbe grounds of failure to provide and of aban donment for more than one year. Witness my band and the Hal of old [SEAL.] Superior Court, alJUed this ttlh day of sy. A. ■ EBHELMAN, and Clerk of tbe Superior Court. Notice of County Auditor, Mr of Veiikti and loam ■VT-Orai IS HEREBY GIVER THAT IN AC cord •nee with aa art entitled "An Act to msbllah a Vnllorm Standard of Weight* end Measuree la (hit Mi*. *nd lor a mate dealer and iatpector ol the dame," and by vlrtae of In- MnKtlou received from the secretary of the ■tale, I have procured for the bm of this county a set of weight* and measures, la accordance with nettool of aald aat; and the tame having been tented and aaatod by the Mat* sealer of weight* and measure*. I am now, by authority ot aald act ready to act aa Inspector and aeater set forth la mid net. Is substantially as follows: •fcSli; *fter^h?rty“iy ■mtaMUMt Ito 1 to publtehed notice from the county iseler of weights and ffoxscararsttSlfaa mate, weight er measure, and who shall fall or asalsrt. on written notice of the sum from any SjSHjS STO.» li!siC bs liable to an action Inlaw and penalty of. S3F%to3S* r°fnSd * r9n *° *• *Wt»s t tsy I hand and ofßelal seal this nh day I BSf" mTnso.,.*. I NEW YORK STORE mBE SOLD B! MI HI. 1891. Our Entire Stock will be Sacrificed, REGARDLESS OF COST I TO CLOSE OUT BUSINESS! Everything Goes for Cash! THE GREATEST BARGAINS IN ClottLing, TJ nderwear HATS C3-lov©s and Hosiery. Mti'sOllMjnlllDi. Children’s Suits from $2 Up. NOW IN THE TIME. Lay in Your Stock! BE SURE AND BRING THE CASHI NEW YORK STORE MATT BARTHOLET, The Cash Grocer and Haberdasher. TALMAN GEORGE FLEETFOOT 9270(12138) 3723 Till Stull for Service for tie Season of 1891 at tke Meviu Places in Yakima Gouty, Wash.; TALMAN 9270 (12168) t Recorded with Pedigree In the Percheron fitud Book* ol Prance end America.) TALMAN Is a redish dapple-gray; 16# hands high; weighs 1854 lbs;foaled May 9, 1885: imported by M. W. Dun ham, Wayne, 111. For full pedigree see posters. Will be in North Yakima Fri days, Saturdays and Mondays; at Walter Griffiths, on the Ahtanum, Tuesdays and Wednesdays; and at my farm, in Moxee, Sundays and Thursdays. TERMS. Single Service, due at time of Service, tK).OO Season, due at end of Seaton, - - 16.00 ■ Inwranos, due when Mare it known to be with Foal 20.00 have secured for the Season a good Meadow Pasture near town, and Mares to be bred to my Horses only, will be pas tured at 12 per month. For further information address W. F. JOITESS, North Yakima, Wash. FLEETFOOT 8723 The standard-bred horse Fleet foot will stand for service for the season of 1891 at North Yakima 1s a dark chestnut, 15# hands, weight 106 a Sired by Kishber, by Hambletonian 10; dam Lizzie, by Vermont 322. For full pedigree see posters. TERMS. ; % Iniurann, due who, Mare n known to be with Foal, * * • * - • • • • 25 GEORGE Is a beautiful bay, i6)i hands; black points, stripe in face; 4 years old. Sired by Fish's Percheron George; dam, Percha, by a son of Meyers’ White Prince, of Oregon. TERMS. wtwn tSTTknnown kb. *