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ft YAHMA HBBALD.
s&'.zt - = ifap 4 COS, Proprietors. •HUM BTBRf TIIIMUI. s3.*) PER ANNUM. IN ADVANCE. . IMU| Kite Vpa ArHtette. K. M. Rxxd. Editor and Business Manager. Tut commercial agent of the United States at Limoges, Mr. Walter L. Griffin, to whom special directions were given for the collect ion of full data of the prospects of the wheat harvest in Europe for this year, has made a report to the state de partment. from which there can be no question that Europe will be obliged to come to the United States for the largest portion of her wheat supply. Last year’s wheat product in Europe was 637AW,000 bushels, and Mr. Griffin estimates the product this year at 314.600.000 bushels leaving a deficit, as compared with last of 323,000,000 bushels of which 39,- 030,000 will be supplied by foreign coun tries other than the United States. But here are 203,600.000 bushels of wheat to be supplied which Europe raised herself year. The only field toward which the Europeans are turning for the extra supply ia the United States, and from our .reported home crop prospects we shall be able to give them all they may want. Tnx importance to Yakima of the investigations being made of this section by the hot* growers of the Sound, cannot b/over estimated. At present there are only about 400 acres of land in this county devoted to the growing of hope, and yet it is an important industry and one which ran tributes much toward om prosperity. Should this number of acres be increased at once by a thousand or eleven hundred acres, as now seems prob able, the impetus given the town and country would be very marked, and this increase of acreage would doubtless \s only the initiatory to making this the kbp center of the Pacific Coast. Yakima has ad of tbs favorable conditions neces sary to give her this distinction. Puyal lup has been prosperous with nothing hot hops to back it, but Yakima with her fruits, her vegetables and her grasses, together with the hops, would be s garden of unequalled richness. Tub supreme court has handed down ; an adrerse decision in the so-called Val entine scrip cases, of Seattle. The cake was a test one, the scrip fliers haring challenged the state’s title to nearl.T all the ti<le lands in the Seattle ami Tacoma Inrbors. The decision, which was writ ten by Judge Stiles and concurred in by the entire bench, holding that the tract oI tide land is not such land but “water,” to which none of the public or special and private land laws, including that which resulted in the issuance of the Valentine scrip, have any application. The court liolds that “public land” means Hjdgnd and not soil beneath navigable ‘waters. ‘ With the resignation of R. K. Nichols as mayor it is incumbent on the tax pay era to carefully look over the Held for his saeweor. At this state of the city's existence a man of sterling integrity and strong business sense to All this office ia amentia], and with the feeling that its choice is well made The Uuuu> places la nomination Alfred B. Weed who ia in every way qualified to perform the duties of the office in a thoroughly satisfactory manner. Mr. Weed has not been ap proached on this subject, bat if the nom nation can be tendered him unanimously he may be prevailed upon to accept. h A raiAA'im recently said that a news paper that told the troth, and the whole truth, couldn't be a pecuniary success. The minister who will at all timaa, and under any circumstances tell the whole troth about b|a members, alive or deed, might not occupy the pulpit more than owe Hundsy, and in some cases might And it convenient to leave town. The prase and pulpit go hand in hand with the whitewash brush and pleasant words, magnifying little virtues into big ooaa. The polpit, the press and the gravestone are the great saint-making triumvirate. Thus is a terrible rumor afloat that the ladies of fashion art not satisfied and are about to adopt another erase. The bustle waa clung to with loving tenacity even alter it had been declared paaaa and now It la to ba dog up again, cut in two and the two halves moved around, one on each aide. Broad hips are becoming the rage and those not favored by aatnre In this respect meat make op the deficit with robber or other pads. Tax Knight• of Labor Journal main tains that railroad trains can be ran from the Atlantic to the Pacific ocean at a cost of less than $3,000 each, and as statistics prove that more than 3000 persons ride on eech train getting on and off during the ulx days it takes to cross the continent, that the fare, either lor the long or short distance, mold be placed at one «loll«r—if the railroads belonged to the people. pMOtcx or Booolkks M. 8. Qi'av and Mocks of Five W. W. Dudley, have re tired from the national republican execu tive committee. The resignations were accepted “reluctantly” and each was commended lor valuable services Ik *rt* Ml if Washiagtea. Bowie years ago General Solomon was politic*!. -PCO-tx- op io W*.h --!■(«>• Write.,, tod ooc J.y he .li.htcl Irna • train at a railway station to “speak to the people.’’ He planted himself on a email eminence near hy and turned loeea the aool of him In a torrent of eIe fMDM. “My ledow citizens,” he said, among other things, “your destiny is «ith nch . Wl, what may not Washington become? In this soll”- bare hg stooped end scraped up a hand fol of It—“I teem to see the very seeds of empire! In this red earth-which ieoke ae If fertilised with the iron in the Wood of your martyr pioneers—are latent ! the promise and possibility of the cotton of the south, the wheat of the north, the fruits and flowers of God’s w hole green earth I What will such a soil not grow ? It will produce not only fruits and grains, but men and women of heroic mold; and as I now scatter this proflliflc earth to the four quarters of the earth, so shall your people spread upon the land and—aud io short, ladies and gentlemen, this gen tlemen, this generous soil " The orator’s remarks were consumed in inextinguishable laughter; be was stand ing on the site of an old tannery, and the Soil was oak bark! Portland Besinks* Comma.—During the quarter of a century of its useful ex istence, this institution has educated hun dreds of young men and women for suc cessful careers, and it is to-day a better school than ever before. For the past ten years Prof. A. P. Armstrong, one of Ore gon’s foremost educators, and a promi nent business man as well, has had charge as principal. The advantages to everyone of a good business education are many and of daily occurrence, so that to try to enumerate them here is not neces sary. See announcement of tlie college in our advertising columns and write at once for their catalogue. OBITI'ARV. I wish to express my gratitude to my friends for the kindness they showed during the last illness of my dearly be loved daughter. Oh, it is hard to give up the dearly be loved ones. I will meet thee, darling in that bright home, where angels dwell. Mamie, Mamie, my dear; the pride of my life it taken from me forever. Oh, how sad and lonely for me to part with yon. Only a little while and the storm of life will be o’er, and we will meet in that bright land where all is peace and happi ness. There will be no more sorrowing there. My sad heart aches when 1 think of thee dear, but the Lord loves thee better for he has taken thee home to yon bright shore. It seems 1 hear thy voice calling to me come, come to me, for it is sad and lonely iu this world for me now fur my sweet Mamie has been called. Slay not here. Come home, child, thy Father calls thee; stay not here. Come home, dear, to the Father that sent thee. Oh, how sad and lonely I am now. I will meet you, darling, in that loving home where the angels dwell ami all is peace and happiness forever more. ♦ Mary C. Taylor. —Nightgown sachets are a fad just at present. The more novel the design the happier the effect. One is made in the shape of an enormous butterfly and em broidered with metal thread; another is arranged in bolster shape with the gown to be slipped in at one end; but the new est is a big square with one corner turned up. into which the robe is placed. .1 \m fill BEATTIE. It Claim Hat Takiaia Frail ia That Market is Rat rrsferty LakrN aif That Walla Walla Ms lar Tkaata. Hkattlk, Wash., July 28,1801. Forma Herald: 1 wish to oil the attention of the fruit growers of the Yak ima valley to a matter which of them are overlooking thin season, and that is the fact of having their names on all boxes of frnit shipped by them. While doing some marketing this morning, I saw some fine looking peaches wrapped in small pieces of newspaper. Roth the frnit and the paper looked familiar, so I asked the grocer the price of the peaches and waa informed that they were Walla Walla peaches and were ton cents per pound straight, but that the California peaches alongside of them were three pounds for two-bits. On picking up one of the former I found it wrapped with a paper, on which was the line The Yak ima Hkrai.o, although there waa no sign on the box to indicate whether it came from Yakima, Muckilteo or Lapland. Now, of course, I knew that they werto Yakima peaches; hut if a person who has not lived in Yakima should purchase any of them and And how much superior they wore to any other in this market (and I tell you they were vastly ahead of any to be foand here), he would have gone back and asked for Walla Walla peaches, and Y'akima, in the language of the atreetßamin, would have got “soap,” while Walls Walla would he credited with raising the “finest fruit on the coast.” Now, allow me mom to make a sugges tion. A afencil, a pot of lampblack and a brush would coat about the price of a box of peaches, I think, and every fanner who raises frnit for market ran afford to hara one, and w hen he sells any fruit every box should (tear such a legend aa this: • • From JOHN JONES. , North Yakima, Wan*. • 9 Or if the growers themselves will not attend to this matter, let the corn mission or middlemen procure a stencil and see to it that all frnit shipped from North Yakima has the name of the town on the box. It would pay as an advertisement of the town and country, as every box ao marked would be an object lesson w hen opened in a market like thie. The fact that the fruits of the Yakima valley command a higher price than those from California proves that dealers and consumers recognize the snperiority of Yakima fruit, *nd 1 think that Yakima should have tl>e credit, but she will not get this nn less the people wi*; are most! interested take the proper steps to au*cr tise tlieir wares. California fruit growers and all manufacturers recognize this fact and none of their wares are allowed to 1 leave their possession without bearing an advertisemaoL Respectfully, j. a R. nsl uu tn JtlMflilT IHB. Ik In Till .( "StiatMi"—Tall Rpim TilM .r f« Um~Tk Cur. Fish and lattUffrj Slam CipMd. Fish Lake, August 2. Kimtor Huulo— A leather medal of enormous proportions ia now under con traction for the originator of the canard that the road is good between Cle-Elum : and this point. I hare seen none trails ! than this, but the flrat trip a makes over the road will canae him to question even this mild statement. One advantage it has, however, is that it can be made a good road, and interested par* ties informed me thst sn effort would be made immediately to improve it. When you reach Fish take you forget all the jolts and jostles of the bad road, and were it not for the haunting idea of having to tread the same measure on the return trip, you could abandon yourself to the pleasures of the grand scenery, pure mountain air and water, and sports with rod and gun, not to mention the vir ulent mineral contagion that paralyses the judgment of the "tenderfoot" as he sits around the camp-fire of the “grub staked" prospector and listens to roman tic yarns of fabulous wealth to he found in the inoffensive looking rocks which form the crest of the surrounding hills. I found Matt Bartholet and Phil Stan ton, with their families, located on the site of the future great city, which has already been christened “Htanton," in honor of its projector. Up the valley, about a mile from Stanton, are located the cabins of Timothy and John Lynch, who are now operating a small arastre, and set figures of SIOO,OOO on their re spective mines, the Aurora and Mountain Sprite. Their prospects, which, together with the Broncho, owned by Stanton A Grieve, and the Mammoth, owned by Grieve and the Churchill estate, are fast nearing development. are pronounced by experts to he “very rich indeed. My first impression of Fish Lake, from practical test, was that it owed its name to the fact that the fish were not in it; but their backwardness was explained by the extreme murkiness of the water, caused by the melting of glaciers several miles above. The myriads of grouse, mountain goats, bear. dear, etc., that had been held up to my enraptured vision by an imagina tive enthusiast, also appeared to have lieen warned of my coming, for they were very successful in hiding out of range of my “unerring rifle," and even the suc culent “huckleberry" refused to take on its rich, ripe glow while I was in the neighborhood. The luxury of a “snow-ball” was en joyed on the last of July by Messrs Stan ton, Bartholet and myself, at an elevation of 7,500 feet, and that night we relished the novelty of sleeping on a “spring” bed a few hundred feet lower down. Nature furnished the spring, and we were rather damp in the morning. We tiad not recovered from the sore ness of this trip, after returning to the city of Stanton, when a gang of fisher men from Ellensburgh drove up and informed ns that a wagon load of Yaki mites were “bung up" about five miles below, and that if we desired ever to see them in the flesh we bad belter go and and puli them out. <lathering a team we started out, and soon corraled the wayfarers, and a worn-out set we found them, consisting of W. 11. Chapman and wife and Mrs. Chan. Schanno and family. We gallantly rescued them, and tlten the subscription for a leather medal for the champion“blankel-stretcber”was started. Matt Bartholet was in it, bat the award has not yet been made. I And that nearly all the ‘'snake-bile remedy” has evaporated through the atone jug, in oar wild rush to And a ven omous reptile, and with enough in re serve to frighten off the worst enemy of man—when unprepared—l have taken the bock trail, fully determined to make my next trip to Fish lake when the rail road, now aurveyad, is completed, or to •top hy for a last longing look when Anal preparation for the heavenward journey has so etberealized this form that rocks and mountains will have no terrors. Until either consummation, Fish Lake, with all thy healthy atmos phere. pure, cold mountain water, rich minerals, grand scenery and scarcity of game, thy humble servant bids thee a aad but affectionate farewell. J. R. C. TIE A6KMTLTIIAL (HLE6E. Kipra* Cent Irfmi Writ el frahibitiea Again! Jrigt CaapMl. The supreme court In session at Olym pia on Saturday last denied the applica tion for a writ of prohibition to restrain the judges of the superior court of fierce county from having further jurisdiction io the agricultural college case. Judge Campbell, of the superior court of Pierce county, issued a temporary restraining order to prevent the regents of the college from doing any act whatever, as such board of regents, ami the state from issuing any warrants for the payment of Uie appropriation made by the legislature for the maintenance of the college and the school of science. He also ordered the petitioners to show cause why ha should not issue a perpetual restraining order, which tliey did. Their motion wm overruled, however, and Judge Campbell held that he had jurisdiction to grant the restraining order pendente life, and to hear and determine the cause. The court says: “ Prohibition being an extraordinary remedy, ia only to he reeorted to in caaea where the ueual and ordinary forma of remedy are inaufflclent to afford redrew, end it will not be allowed to take the place of an appeal or writ ol error. Wo are all of the opinion that the reiatora nave a complete remedy by appeal, from any ffoal judgment that may be rendered'by the superior court, end that there ia no neceaaity for reaortlng to this extraordinary remedy of prohibition. 1 i The petition k denied, sod the superior court will proceed In the matter in qneo- I tlon.” lifn* abed a tear upon hU vast; The efltort made him wince: The vest wu nude of flannel, and He haan't —a It elnee. a nor vknib spoon. They bad flirted a oonole of weeki or ao. The youth and the maiden ahy; But the time had arrived for him to go And be came to any goodby. And he aaid, “Kre we part will you give me a kirn Kefuae I pray, the boon, for I ahoiiM like to remember thia Aa a aort of aouventr apoon." i nmu un rnamiM. It i» a 1% tat, M U Sanrnhl, (ill it • rayiag Buffalo (New York) Exprtu: Mr. Walter N. Granger, long a resident of this city, is making quite a record for himself In the far northwest. He k at the bead of one of the greatest irrigation plans in the new state of Washington, being en gaged in a plan to reclaim all of the arid lands in the Yakima section. The pro ject k a colossal one*, but the company with which Mr. Granger k identiAed is composed of plucky investors who expect to realise large returns. Mr. Granger reports that the entire ter ritory between North Yakima and the Columbia river has long been an arid waste and the plan k to reclaim about 330,550 acres. Borne idee of the magni tude of the work can be had when it k learned that the preliminary engineering alone cost $40,000. The plane call for the construction of a series of great canals. Two main chanuek have been laid out each sixty-Ave miles long. The one on which work has already began measures thirty-two feet wide on the bottom, sixty• two feet wide on top, and will carry 33,000 cubic feet of water a minute. Another canal from the Natcheex to Union gap will carry 165,000 cubic feet a minute. At Union gap the waters are to be separated, one branch being carried across the river by pipe-line at an elevation of 300 feet, thence along the upper Bnnnyside and through a gap in the Rattlesnake to the Columbia slope, a distance of 115. miles. The other branch will follow the hllkand on to Prosser, a distance of seventy-six miles. The lateral canak will reach an aggregate of between 600 and 700 miles. -George Eaton’s three-year-old Black Prince is now at Kent training lor the one-fourth mile dash, wh'rh takes place on the 17th. Herons against Miller, “the world iieater," but knowing ones say that .if Prince is at himself even Miller may have to be content with second place. With Parole, Lady Jinks and Black Prince at Kent the valley of Yakima should make a good showing. mm's «UKU« nr rearms. Sk ■ MM to Ware tie Verak limed Htf (mn ef Ike ieaal— fnsetfe ef • 1% Image l« leit Tear. John A. Stone, who spent several days in Yakima last week, brought a very dis couraging report of the condition of hops throughout the Puyallup valley. He said that the truth of the ravages of lice had been suppressed by the papers. The worst reports might be mnltiplied by three and then the full extent of the disaster could not be spprecisted. Honey dew had fol lowed the lice and yard after yard had been completely mined. Mr. Stone is of the opinion that the average yield of hops throughout the Puyallup valley will not be 100 pounds to the acre. The hop growers on the Sound are greatly discouraged ami arc looking to wards the Yakima valley for relief. Isaac I‘incus, the Tacoma representative of the great San Francisco hop (actors, Lilian thal A Co., is ready to assist some of the disabled hop growers to pot out a thou sand acres of vines in Yakima county should the report of Mr. Stone and Allen C. Mason, who have carefully investigated the conditions here, prove satisfactory. Mr. Stone informed Tub Hbbalo repre sentative that he believed hope were doomed in the Puyallup valley and that Yakima was the coming section. Mr. Stone intends planting 100 acres of Yak ima land to hope and will also pot oat 60 seres in fruit tress, the contract for the latter having already been perfected. Along with Messrs. Hanson and Horst, Mr. Stone is of the opinion that there is Ino danger from lice in Yakima. He said that when he was here last he inspected the vines on the shady aids of the Gnil land house and found them covered with vermin. In addition to tha shade the season had been unusually moist and under three conditions the lien thrive, but whan he returned here he found every thing changed and no vermin to be seen. The hot sun and the dry atmosphere had effectually done their work and nothing remained of the lice hat Httle yellow specks on tlie leaves where they had been cremated. As an indication of the feeling that the Puyallup yards must be abandoned, the Puyallup Comment cornea out in an edi torial this week urging the planting of fruit trees, berries and vegetables, which starts off with the statement that “hops lice or no bop lice, the soil of the great Puyallup and neighboring valleys can't be heat for richness.” Tb« price of hope U steadily dropping lend while nothing certain can be toW about the crop the reports from England ail favor a big yield, although a lew days of rainy weather night change all thie. Two hundred balsa of hope were recently contracted in New York for the Bcblits Brewing Co., of Milwaukee, lor October rfelltery at 20 cents, but on the Sound contracts »o»e made last week at 18 cents. A well known tap m|p Iron abroad, who waa here recently, aajd that the Yakima growers had got to learn one thing, and that waa to “pot in a ■aver*' by contracting early for half of the crop jod keeping the other half, if they were I so disposed, foe aprnlation. ns. HKinaiiur uaun. hr TraaitiH (Via Ftifft) k Kirka-Htw Jtark P*eki» hfc li> Start. Mrs. Mark Hopkins-Seariesdied recent ly at Methuen, Man. In her early life Mr*. Bearlee was obliged to do her own waahiDg, but Anally young Mark Hop kins married her and started for Califor nia to make bk fortune. The young man opened a little shop in Sacramento in partnership with Collin P. Huntington, stocked with hammers and nails. After a hard year they began to make money, and eventually the Arm went into what k known as the “Dutch Flat Fraud*’ railroad scheme with Leland Stanford and Charles Crocker. Hopkins retired Anally with $40,000,000. In San Fran cisco be built a house which cost him $1,250,000, and soon after died. Edgar A. Searie was ssnt to San Fran cisco to decorate the Hopkins palace. From decorating be tamed to love making, and in 1887 was married to Mrs. Hopkins in Trinity Chapel, New York. Mrs. Henries has been in poor health ever since and her life at Methusen has been an exceed ingly quiet one. At her death she was 70 and her fortune of $70,000,000 will go to Mr. Searlee. Hearies k 45 and a great lover of art. Among bis recent additions to the San Francisco house k the furnkb ing of the balk in Mexican onyx and the ceilings with paintings valued at SIO,OOO each. A $75,000 organ has been placed in the music room. Viatic* off Schawl Directors* Klcctlon. j The public k hereby uotiAed that the election of school directors will occur on Saturday, September sth, inatead of Nov ember, aa formerly. J. (}. Lawbenck. —The arteeian well borer which lias bad a week’s rest owing to the casing becoming fastened, started up again Tuesday, the difficulty having been over come. A car load of casing waa received from the east this week. The managers are very hopeful of the success of the undertaking. —H. A. Griffin is receiving fresh from the pecking house hams, breakfast bacon, lard and salt pork; also, picnic hams. They are fresh, “best quality,” and full weight. Try them. 25-lm —Why pay rent when you can apply on purchase price of a house of your own from Fechter A Kom? 12-tf —Buy at Hitter’s. Buy now. You can’t do any better by waiting. Why wait? 14-tf Have yra seen those elegant anti comfortable reclining camp chairs nntl stools m Lombard Sc Horsley**? —Why pay rent when you can apply on purchase price of a house of your own from Fechter A Roes? 12-tf —New invoice eastern creamery cheese at H. A. Griffin’s. 25-1 m. —Those who ssve money mske money. That’s a strong argument for trading at Hitter’s. 14-tf —Wiiy pay rent when you can apply on purchase price of a house of your own from Feebler A Ross? 12-tf C. K. McEwen takes a pride in turning out good work. This is the reason his harness, saddles, bridles, Ac., give such satisfaction and outlast all others. —A fine new line of saddles, harness, etc., Just received at C. E. McEwen’s shop, Yakima avenue. —Ladies and gentlemen, I would re spectfully call your attention to my new stock of spring and summer dry goods and shoes just arrived from the east. They were bought for spot cash (and cash counts), so am able to give you the most goods for the least money. Give me a fair trial, sad yon will be convinced that my prices are the lowest. Thanking the public for past favors. I remain very re spectfully, Hbnby Dittbb. •ssU Mki year beet girl ell sa the e»M, sslMllsf irssst whts yea go •a a ylc-alc or caaiplag esponitloa, wins yoa caa gel oae of thooe coas. fartablo rocllalag camp chair* sat stools ao cheap at LoahaN A Her*. loy*o. —lf you dreire a loan on your farm or city property, Crlppen, Lawrence A Co. can accommodate you. No delays. 25-tf —lf you nsed plumbing or piping, call on 8. J. Lowe, the only legitimate plumber in the city. 25-21 —H. A. Griffin's is the place to get canned meats, condiments, etc., for camp ing parties. t 25-1 ra Ta CONTRACTORS. 175,060 yards of scraper work and 25,- 000 vsrds of station work to let for Ailing bridges on the N. P. R. R. Address W. C. Davib, 36-21 No. 11210 th at., Tacoma. Racfclca*s traka halve, Tha best salve in the world for cuts, bruises, sores, ulcers, salt rheum, (ever sores, tetter, chapped hands, chilblains, corns, and all skin eruptions, and posi tively corse pilee, or no pay required. It is guaranteed to give perfect satisfaction, or money refunded. Price 25 rte per box. For sale at Jsneck’s Pharmacy. ECONOMICAL MEN! Have |5 on your next suit by sending for 12 cloth asm plea, fashion plate and measurement blank free. Postage 6 cents. S. I* Hvbtlby A Co., Wholesale Tailors, Madison at.. Chicago. When ordering, pleeae mention Tub Hkrvuv Happy Heertm. Wm. Timmons, postmaster of Idaville, lod., writes: “Electric Bitters has done more for me than all other medicines com bined. lor that bad feeling arising from kidney and liver trouble. ,r John Leslie, farmer and stockman, of same place, says: “Find Electric Bitters to be the best kid ney and liver medicine, made me (eel like a new man.” J. W. Gardner, hardware merchant, earns town, says: “Electric Bitten la the thing fpr a man who is all run down and don’t care whether he lives or dies; he found new strength, good appetite and felt Just like he had a new lease on life.” Only 50 cents a bottle at isnerk’a Pharmacy. i —Philip Ditler should not feel aggrieved j if tie ia coldly passed on the atreeta by hla 1 friends. He luia allowed the barber to diaaever the magnificent hlrante append ' age which embellished hla chin and now it la somewhat-difficult to tell, on the apnr of the moment, which one ol the boya he la. —Abundance of tirat-claaa pasture. Call on 3tt-8t Faro Parker. —Herke A Gammon's refreshment par lon are now open, corner First and A atreeta. 28-lt. —Scan Thk Herald's "want" column. It will pay you to do so. —For your confectionery, fruits, tobacco and tine cigars go to Herke A Gammon, corner First and A atreeta. 28-lt. Maihtnl Remember that Castoria does oot con tain Morphine, Opium, or any other nar cotic substance, in any quantity, shape or form. It ia entirely vegetable, pleasant to take, positively effective, and perfectly harmless. It is not a secret remedy: the formula ia printed on the wrapper. Your physician will recommend it. Paregoric. Bateman’s Drops ami many so-called Soothing Syrups, are composed princi pally of Opium or Morphine; in any ((iiantity they atupify, and in large quan tities are deadly poisons. Castoria as similates the food and regulates the bow els, cures diarrhu-a, allays feverishness and fretfu loess, soothes toe pain in teeth ing. relieves constipation ana kills worm*. It brings refreshing and natural aleep to the child and givea rest to the mother. "Castoria is so well adapted to infanta and >diiklren, that 1 recommend it as superior to any other known remedy." Da. 11. A. Archer, HI 8. Oxford Bt. Brooklyn, N. Y. March 8.1887. “From personal knowledge and obser vation I can flay that Caatoria la an ex cellent medicine for children, acting aa a laxative and relieving the pent np bowels and general system very much. Many mothera have told me of its excellent effect upon their children.” Dr. G. C. Osgood, Lowell, Maas. vS-27-lo4t. Consolidation N Of Ms! - E I. H. DILLS __ Hhk Ixuight out the Gent*' Fur nlihlng stores of Vance A Mulfonl Wig and M 11. Kill* A <70.. and baa WW moved the Consol(dated Stocks to w w the Feebler 4 Ross’ Store Boos, Wj««i« fikin Safi Baak. g Notice to the Public. y I have arranged to carry the finest atnek «>( HaU .1 ram ever brought to this city. In the way of BEK'S i BOYS’ CLOTHIHG p Gents’ Farolsblng Goods ■ * I can anlt every Xante and Pane; Give me a call. i. ii. EL Simpson Bros. Arc now prepared to lurnlah to the Public Huiierlor Varieties of Fmit Shade and OmaDental Trees. lUv or Gram taken in Kxrhanfe tor Treat. WWXWET (TELEPHONE NO. 88). ALL KIRN W FlSiTsi SALTO MEATS. GRAIN-FED PORK, LIVER WORST Bolognas and Sausages a specialty. All uceub ant be paM weekly. Re fait* tiei ii tkfa. m it b i ceayrt ef leal biteben. Order « taken at Reeidenrei and Delivered Free of Charge. < OEO. CARPENTER. FIRST NATIONAL BANK of North Taklma. DIIRCTOM. BBS “ 'iSSSS J. R. I.kwi*. A. W. SKULK. President Vice Preeldeat H. L. steinvbo, ( Mhler. DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. Krji aaJ fells Kidnap at KcamaMc Kata. PAY* INTEREST ON TIME DSPOMIB. NOTICE. yotlCE IB HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE •\ MWMinenl roll of tbe t'owycbee A Wide Hollow Irrigation District baa been filed In my omco and «übjert to inenertlon. And tbnt tbe Bojrd of Direr ton of Mid dletrirt, acting u • board of Bqaallaation. will nwt to e'j«aUae •afteemunt* on tSept let, Iftll^ Mecretary of the Board of rrbee A Wide Hollow Irrigation Dletrirt. Yak ima county, Wnh. Dated North Yakima. Wa«b.. Aog t. HI. 9 Bnaineii, Shorthand, YAKIMA BAKERY JL. J. KR.A.XJDB3LT, Prop. Fred Bread. Cabs and Pies Daily. InuMUMnlafcteMv. south Side of Yakima Ave., bet lit A Front tta. Faber’s Golden Female Pills Relieve Bupprowr d Meustruntlou. Ust-a HE >v aaeci-mfully by tSo-n --flnrjßkfa \ and* ol i.r..m | dlee wumlh'y. Th. BV ougbly rolULle a> <t /Mt frUGAc Worth u*eu / time* their weight In V *old far femaU irrtff- V f H mlarUi'4. Never ki-own 'KCu? Sent by Met! milv I A for OS. Ad-rpM s' \ tt« Iphro Bedlclae \ COMPANY. ' WMitrn Rtnneb, Boa ST. Portlan.l, • Hold by W. H. chapman, Druggist, North Yak ima. Washington. Hello! Hello! WHAI BO JO WANT? W. H. CHAPMAN’S Drug Store TVo. IS. SUMMONS. STATE OF WASHINGTON,! .. Coowtt or Yaeima. i In Justice Court, before S. C. Renton, JnsfTcc of the Peace. The State of Washington to Thoma* Hud urn Yon are hereby notified lhalT. B. MeGtothlen h “ M* complaint against you In aald court, which will come on to he heard on the loth day o( August, WBI. at the hour of 10 o’clock a. in. at my office. In North Yakima, Yakima County, State of Washington, and unleat you appear and then answer, the tame will be taken as coa feaaed and the demand ol the Plaintiff granted. The object and demand of said complaint la for the aum of H. 25 for board and meals fnr niabed you by Plaintiff between the day W-S’ “° P** of which baa been paid. Plaintiff demand* Judgment again it Defend ant for the sum of and for his costs and dlsbnraments In thia action. , , . t B.C. HENTON. Justice of the Peace In North Yakima Precinct, In aud for Yakima County. Stale of Wash lugton. 9MI Bargain List I —OF— Fechter & Ross, The Only Advertising Real Estate Firm in the City. This Lint will he replete with Bargains every week. BARGAIN NO. I Foor rn , om bouse and lot: well Im of ,rmrk ~o° BARGAIN NO. 2. jtQ'T R ** lden , e J I®* on Second street near VO I O, school house. 1375. m Installment*. BARGAIN NO. 8. slooo. , wt , sjtssr ,ofc BARGAIN NO. 4. KOO HoMe “ d b*t on Katchee* ave., BARGAIN NO. 5. Two re^ d * Dr « 'ot* on Third street, Se eftrV»ft OD * ° (lh * bWt bMnd<oß *» BARGAIN NO. 6. jtj. Two fine residence lot* on Sixth St. V*vU, flne building site, 94tt. BARGAIN NO. 7. SSO. One lot In Home addition. «r<o. BARGAIN NO. 8. Two l £**’ fln * "•Wow* site, . on Fourth 81. «Wk, one-half cash! BARGAIN NO. 9. jjISSO. 1 ’* 0 WM adjoining town. hco. BARGAIN NO. 10. $375. u * s “ a 4 BARGAIN NO. 11. JlO *> acres In Parker Bottom, under Eon Jw'J* newock ditch, with water. 925 per BARGAIN NO. 12. $1 OO 10 • m trmft * »•» **ob Hill; *9O. HO* BARGAIN NO. J3. f37SO."yST^I“ h "*''‘ u *'' *"» BARGAIN NO. 14. A'ISSSttS "-■«-* BARGAIN NO. IS. gusbaasrassa •way. Keen Yoor Eye on is List And do aot bealtate to nail on FEOHTER & BOBS, Jlgt don; to Vulm. N.n.m.l lunk (nr (UK, iniarmatloii tf.