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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, September 24, 1891, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1891-09-24/ed-1/seq-3/

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THE YAKIMA HERALD.
THURSDAY. HIPTKMBKRtt. IWI.
EYKBT OH THAT THIRSTS
Coat ud Drink of tin Waters «(
DuMcrtey Fatly.
Wm. o. By ■•■a* af ■atllaaa, jae. M.
Beck, mt Pcaweylvawla, aai Oth
er* Will Mlnm the Pea.
pie aff Vaklaut.
To-morrow (Friday) evening, at 7:30
o’clock, Mason’s opera boose will be
graced by those flowers of democracy,
Wm. D. Bynum, congressman from In
diana, and James M. Beck, ex-attorney
general of Pennsylvania. The campaign
of education is now on, and darkening
scales are now being lifted from the eyes
of tbe people by eminent political oocu
liats all over the country. The "cry from
Macedonia” is being answered, and the
great reformers of the democracy are
doing evangelical work throughout the
nation.
The great state of Washington ia not
to be neglected, for the record of the op
posing party here in the past few yean
ia of such rotten and a reckless character
u to call not only (or public condemna
tion, bat prompt and concert action to
preserve the reputation of our common
wealth, as well as to aid in the purifica
tion of national politics.
The eminent gentlemen who are to
apeak at the opera house to-morrow even
ing should be given a rousing reception
and a big audience, (or they will give the
people something to think about. None
who go to the meeting but will be well
repaid lor the time so spent, and all, no
matter of what political complexion, will
be heartily welcome. The ladies and
farmers are particularly invited.
nil Yctr's Elfdies.
Beattie TeUgrryh: On the 3d of No
vember elections will be he held in ten
states. The campaigns are being vigor
ously conducted. The results are likely
to affect the programs of the parties for
the big struggle next year.
New York chooses state officiers, legisla
ture,supreme court judges and a congress
man to fill a vacancy. There is little
doubt that the Democracy will be success,,
ful. /
Ohio elects state officers and legislature.
The republicans ought to be successful,
unless they have permanently lost their
hold upon the state. Ohio is usually re
publican.aod this year the reosurces of
the national organisation are being em
ployed to carry the state, while the Cincin
nati tbereis a revolt of five or six thousand
democrats against Campbell. If Ohio
goes democratic the republican hope for
’O2 is dished.
Pennsylvania elects treosurerand audi
tor and votes on the question of calling a
constitutonal convention. The republi
cans are opposing the convention, and
seeking to bold their party vote on nationy
al issues. The democracy are making
warfare on boodleism in the state. ‘ ‘Thou
shit not steal !” is their campaign cry.
They ought to win, and we believe they
will.
Mississippi elects railroad commission
sioners and legislature. The only inter
est attaching to the result is the amount
of strength that may be shown by the
Alliance.
Virginia chooses a legislature. Mahone
is endeavoring to arise from the grave.
Maryland elects state officiers and legis
lature,and votes upon several constitu
tional amendments. The democracy
will stay on top.
Massachusetts chooses state officers
and legislature. There will be a hot
struggle between the parties, with the
chances in favor of the republicans.
New Jersey chooses a legislature, and
is expected to remain in the true fold.
lowa will choose state officers and leg
islatures. Next to Ohio the liveliest cam
paigning will be done there. The im
mense republican majority baa dwindled
and there is a general belief that the deuVy
ocrata will re-elect Governor Boies.
Nebraska elects supreme judges and uni
versity regents. This contest will be in
teresting as showing whether the Alli
ance holds its great strength of last year.
These struggles at the polls will attract
attention throughout the Union. All
eyes will be fixed on New York, Ohio,
lowa, Massachusetts and Pennsylvania.
The result may sound the death knell of
a party, or may show the contest of next
year to be closer and more doubtful than
has been thought.
AivmiHS letter I let.
Letters uncalled for at the postoffice at
North Yakima for the week ending Sept.
26,1891:
Adams, Ix>uis B Bennett, Frsncis-2
Cslef, F J Cook. Wm H
Degroan, J W Posting, H A
Huggins, BJ-2 King, Jesse F-2
Ma(nboog,Mrs R B Sharp, Mr.
Williams, Mr Yore, Thomas
Persons calling lor any of the above
letters please give the date on which ad
vertised. R. Dnm, P. M.
The Skwesaue Bmr avion.— R. V. Bar to,
of Seymour, Barto A Co., Tacoma, who
have taken the bonds for sewerage in
North Yakima off the hands of Harris A
Co., Chicago, was in the city Tuesday
and consulted with the members of tbe
dty council in relation to questions of
difference in the bond purchase. A sat
isfactory agreement was arrived at, and
Mr. Barto thinks everything will be in
shape for the contractor to start to work
la a few days, probably by tbe first of
past week. Mr. Barto was much pleased
with tbe dty and oopntry, and prophecies
Plat it will not be many years till we
have a Mg dty and lead the state in all
agricultural products.
—Fresh oysters served in any style at
tbe Elite oyster parlors. 35-4t
—A. L. Fix, the leading real estate and
insurance mao of North Yakima. 1-m
MCAL BREVITIES.
—Don’t forget the speakings! tbe<t|>era
bouse.
—Married, at Yakima City, September
tl, E. Hager to Mias Emma Btedman.
—Died, at North Yakima, Sunday, Sep
tember 20, infant aon of Mr. and Mrs.
John G. Boyle.
—Rev. Mr. Proper, state Baptist mis
sionary, will preach at tbe Presbyterian
church Friday evening-
—The rush for land in the Moxee val
ley continues, Hound parties liesieging the
land office nearly every day.
—The public schools are rapidly filling
up with scholars now that bop picking is
done and the hot weather is over.
—Ellensburgh’s baseball nine has given
up tbe idea of tackling the Yakima boys
until tbe latter has played a game with
Boslyn.
—Rev. John Uren will deliver his fare*
well sermon at the Methodist church next
Sunday, be having been located at Colfax
for tbe next year.
—Contractors on tbe Sunnyaide ami
Selah ditches were in town this week lay
ing in big supplies in order to increase
their forces and pnab matters.
—The suits of Frank Weddle and Wm.
Badger against the Cispus Coal company,
for wages aggregating S9O. was decided in
favor of tbe plaintiffs Tuesday.
—Advertisers seem to have combined
in an effort to curtail our newa space this
week. If this thing keeps up they will
compel Tua Hkkai.d to enlarge.
—Professor Match, a high grade phren
ologist, successor to O. S. Fowler, will
lecture at Mason’s opera house Saturday
evening on love, courtship, marriage, etc.
—Yakima people visiting the exposi
tion at Tacoma are loud in their praise of
Mr. Ross and others who superintend the
arrangement of our exhibit. It is said to
be unsurpassed.
—Mason’s opera bouse should be crowd
ed this evening. The two eminent speak
ers, Messrs. Bynum and Beck, will ably
entertain the largest audience the house
will accommodate.
—W. B. Morse, of the Wenas, wtn
sj«ak at the court bouse next Tuesdsy
evening on the question of sheep depre
dations and the necessity of taking meas
ures to check them.
—Only a few days longer remain in
which nominations for mayor and coun
cilman can be made. Steps should be
taken at once to put the best timber ol>
tainable before the people.
—The regular meeting of the Yakima
Farmers’ Alliance will he held in Beck's
ball on Saturday, October 3, at 1 o’clock.
Very important business will he brought
up and an election of officers held.
—The horses attached to the Hotel
Bartholet ’bus took a spin down First
street Tuesday without the guiding hand
of a driver. They were halted hy two
Indiana without damaging anything.
—Hop picking is now about over, and
Yakima growers say they have never had
a bigger yield or a finer quality than the
yards are turning out this year. The low
price offered is the only thing that seems
to make the hop man unhappy.
—Professor Mutch, a phrenologist of
considerable repute, and who bears with
him the highest encomiums of prominent
men throughout the country, has been
creating considerable interest at a series
of lectures at Mason’s opera house this
week.
—Owing to the fact that the Tacoma
and Portland expositions are in operation,
and the unavoidable absence from our
city of the moving spirits, the Missourians’
second annual reunion has been post
poned, and the new date has not yet been
fixed upon.
—A series of anti (not uncle) whiskey
lectures will be delivered by the well
known lecturer, Mrs. Stevens, at the M.
E. church, on Tuesday and Wednesday
evenings, September 29 and 30, commenc
ing at 7:30 o’clock, under the auspices of
the W. C. T. IT.
Friday night the bop house of
C. A. Stone in Konewock was burned and
between three and four tons of bops de
stroyed. Mr. Stone’s loss will be made
good by the Providence-Washington In
surance company, who bad a policy of
$1,600 on the ontflt.
—A splendid entertainment at Mason’s
opera house Saturday evening, September
26. Ix)ve, courtship, marriage, jealousy,
etc., illustrated by young couples from
the audience by Professor Mutch, a pupil
and successor of O. 8. Fowler. Admis
sion, gentlemen 25 cts., ladies 10 cts.
—The bringing of fine stock to this
country is always to be commended, and,
in consequence, it is with pleasure that
Tub Hkralo notes that J. R. Patton has
brought here the registered bull “Brigh
ton,” weight 1860 pounds. Brighton was
calved on the 13th of April, 1887, and has
a pedigree extending back nearly to the
time of William the Conqueror.
—Harry Hampton is arranging to have
a mounted sword contest at the race track
shortly between Prof. Powers and Ser
geant Davis, professional swordsmen.
Madame Earl's lady Jockeys and Roman
athletes will give an exhibition at the
same time. If Harry can make the nec
essary arrangements, the date will be
fixed and advertised in s few days.
—Lust Sunday evening, at abonl 6
o’clock, Sheriff Simmons was returning
from the Abtannm, when his rig was run
into by a drunken Indian, breaking a
wheel and doing sundry other damages.
There were five Si washes in the drunken
mob, and the ope who did the damage
immediately pot spurs to his cayose and
bolted, but Dan was too quick for him,
and, securing a horse from one of the In
dians, gave chase, capturing his man
after a run of five miles. Tillicumsof the
“noble red mao” came in the following ■
day and, paying all damages, secured his
PBBPONAI..
Hyman Harris has returned from Han ;
Francisco.
C. A. Jensen, Proeaer’a popular pharm
acist. was in the city last week.
Mrs. H. K. Owen, of Seattle, is visiting
her parents, Mr. and Mra. Henry Cock. !
W. H.Chapman ia quite sick,having!
been confined to his bed for several days!
past.
Wm. llackett ia very seriously ill with ;
typhoid fever at hia residence on the Ah
tanuin.
L. H. Dailand started for bis home in
South Bend yesterday, via Klickitat;
county.
Willia Tliorjte and family, of Alaska,
are visiting friends and relatives in
Yakima.
Mias Jennie Jeneaw came from the Hot.
Springs yesterday and is visiting Mrs.,
Mikkelson.
Kobt. Fraker has taken a position with
J. B. Pugaley, having completed hia work
in the auditor's office.
M. Harris and Mrs. Kreidel, father and
sister of Hyman, Morris and Louie Har
ris, were in the city this week.
Mrs. Mm. Stephenson leaves to-day for
Portland to go under treatment of an
aurist, her hearing having become im
paired.
J. H. Fairbrook and family, of Yak
ima City, will, we are informed, shortly
remove to Port Angeles to reside per
manently.
Dan Norton, of Minnesota, is visiting
bis brother, Tom Norton, of this city, and
ia looking over the country with a view
to locating.
Fred Parker and Nichols McCoy started
Wednesday for a trip to Bumping river.
They were again “loaded for bear,” and
evidently intend in running all the ani
mals out of the country.
Mr. It. V. Barto, of the Tacoma lirm of
capitalists, who was in the city this week,
says that the democracy of western Wash
ington regard our state senator. J. T.
' Kshelman, as the “coming man."
* r The Yakima delegation to the demo
cratic meeting at Spokane left Tuesday
afternoon. The party was composed of
Hon. J. T. Eshelman and wife, Ham Vin
son and wife, S. J. Lowe, E. M. Keed,
Fred Miller, Dudley Kshelman, Joseph
M. Baxter, M. (i. Wills and W. A. Cox.
owes or
M. L. ADAMS, M. D.
PHYSICIAN & HI'BOKON.
Olympia, Wash., Aug. 17th 1891.
To whom it May Concern: This is to
certify that I have been acquainted with
Prof. L. R. Mutch and his work for
several months. As a gentleman, I con
sider him worthy of his highest confidence.
As a phernologist and delineator of
character, I consider his ability at first
class. His work in this city has received
the highest commendations from pro
feeessional and business men. His work
in my own family, has given entire satis
faction; proving him to be an expert in
hia profession.
M. L. Adams, M. D.
1 would like to state that I have thor
oughly tested Prof. Mutch’s skill in my
family and before others, and believe
him to be a genuine in his calling, thor
oughly capable in all the intricacies of
phrenological truth. None should neglect
toobtain|a chart for self or children, for
by this means a knowledge may be ob
tained indispensible to their welfare for
the remainder of life.
A. T. Baker, M. D.
Dr. Baker is president of Lewis County
Physicians’ Association. Coming from
him, a commendation such as the shove
is reliable. —Centratia Daily Newt.
Professor Mutch delivered a highly
appreciated luctnre Monday evening on
phrenology. The high testimonials with
regard to his work in Butte bespoke for
him the cordial reception recorded by
our city. The professor is an enthu
siastic worker sod merits the success at
tending his efforts.— New Ittne, Boze
man, Mont.
—Mr. Mikkelson sells and delivers wood
at $4 per cord. Hereafter the cash must
accompany ail orders. 35-7t
—Take your butter and eggs to H. A.
Griffin and get the highest price either in
in cash or groceries. 32-1 m
Light cart, single harness; also one
chestnut mare five years old, 1000 pounds,
broken to ride and drive single; a first
class roadster; will take cow.
35-21 E. P. Greksk,
North Yakima, Wash.
Notice.
This is to notify all parties concerned
in robbing mo of my homestead right to
entry on lots 1, 2, 3 and 4, township 9,
north range 22 east, Willamette meridian,
that as soon as a United States jury is
impanelled, I intend to present to said
jury all the facts in my case.
Jambs Shebwooi .
Dated September 10, 1891.
Ordinance No. 172.
An ordinance concerning nuisance* am
vldlng a penally for violation thereof. Bgj||
Thcilty of North Yakima does ordain "■
Hection i. It shall he unlawful ' r
son to flow or cause to flow or to
to flow from any ditch or lot owned
by Mich person upon any public
or any of the public ground* in thedt^^^^^
Htr. 2. Any person violating any -
visions of the preceding section shall
guilty of maintaining a nuisance and 1 , upon con
viction thereof, shall be fined in anty sum not
exceeding one hnndred dollar*.
Bsc. a. This ordinance shall be Ixtsfull force
and efltect from and after Ita passagfi and ap
proval. \
Passed the council this 21at day of Mrtembsr,
A. D. Ml. OtO. W. RODMAN,
exsau] CltAcierk.
Approved this Z«d day of September,AlD. Ml.
JOHN RKKD. Acting ft ay or.
Highest of all in Leavening Power.—latest U. S. Gov’t Report j
ABSOLUTELY PURE
Srieare ii Bread lakiag.
At the recent annual meeting of the
American Chemical Society, held in
Washington I>. C.. the (piestion of the
value of carbonate of ammonia as a
leavening agent in bread, or as used in
baking powder came up for discussion, in
which l»rof. Barker, of the University
of Pennsylvania, and president of the
society; Dr Richardson,late of the United
States Department of Agriculture in
Washington; Dr. Win. McMurtrie, late
Prof, of Chemistry in the University
of Illinois; I>r. E. If. Bartely, late
Chemist of the Brooklyn, N. Y., Bonn I of
Health, and Prof, of Chemistry of the
Loag Island College, and others took
part.
The consensus of opinion was over
whelming in vavor of the employment of
ammonia. It was stated as a fact that
ammonia rendered the gluten of the flower
more soluble than the original gluten,
and that the bread in which this action
was produced by carbonate of ammonia
must be more digestible and hence more
healthful, and liecauee of the extreme
volatility of carbonate of ammonia, and
its complre expulsion from the bread in
the process of baking, it is one of the
most useful, most healthful and imwt
valuable leavening agents know.
These conclusions are borne out by the
very elaliorate and exhaustive experi
ments made by Prof. J. W. Mallet, of the
University of Virgina, which show con
clusively Uiat bread made with a baking
powder in which one per cent, of car
bonate of ammonia is used, in connection
with cream of tarter, but a product more
wholesome, because ammonia serves to
neutralise any organic or lactic acids pre
sent in the flour.
Naves Fran* Dealt* by oni*n>.
There has no doubt been more lives of
children saved from death in croup or
whooping cough by the use of onions
than any other known remedy. Our
mothers used to make poultices of them,
or a syrup, which was always effectual in
breaking up a cough or cold. I)r. Gunn’s
Onion Syrup is made by combining a few
remedies with it which makes it more ef
fective as a medicine and destroys tiie
taste and oder of the onion. 50c. Sold by
Janeck’s Pharmacy.
DrCMMShtHR!
Mrs. Price, an experienced and com
petent dressmaker, respectfully solicits
the patronage of the ladies of North
Yakima and vicinity. Satisfaction guar
anteed. Kooms 4 and 6 large Cadwell
block. 30-1 m.
—Love, courtship and marriage at Ma
son’s opera houae Saturday evening.
—Mrs. Matt Bartholet will, in a few
days, open a dressmaking establish
ment in the new building on south First
street. She is arranging to secure the
services of a first-class dressmaker from
Portland, and will carry a full stock of
linings and finishings. 4t
—Mrs. Cary wishes to announce that
she has received a new lot of straw and
felt bats of the latest style for fall and
winter. 33-2t
—Pi agree & Smith’s shoes for ladies,
Katlemen and children, just received at
tier’s. •
—Honest workmanship is the best ad
vertisement C. E. McEwen can have for
his harness, bridles and saddles. They
are cheaper than inferior articles because
they have the lasting qualities and al
ways look well. *
—lf you w ant to get the most goods and
the best goods for the least money, yon
should net forget to call at Carpenter's.
—lf you desire a loan on your farm or
city property, Crippen, Lawrence A Co.
can accommodate yon. No delays. 25-tf
—Remember that Dudley Eshelman
carries a full line of school books. *
—Carpenter’s is the place to get the
genuine Oregon City woolen goods—the
best made.
—Half gallon fruit jars, $1.75 at the
12>$ Cent Htore. •
—Parents should buy their children’s
school books and stationery at Dudley
Eshelman’s •
—Go to Carpenter’* for anything yon
need in the line of clothing or freeh gro
eerie*.
—Dr. Savage will be found at hia office
on Yakima avenue from 10 a. m. to 4 p.!
m. Reaidence in Wide Hollow, at the 1
old Shaw place. 16-tl 1
ECOKIONU'AI. MK*!
Have $6 on yonr next suit by sending i
for 12 cloth **nipie- fashion plate and
mmmz
nooi Baking
U^powden
Used in Million? of Homes— Years the .Standard.
TACOMA MARKi;iN.
[Reported fur Tine Hrbai.i).]
Tacoma, Sept- ’■». IWI.
Ki .u a—y bid.; Wheat, blue item.
V bu.. I.(tile Club,MM; Y ba.; Harley. 24M
W* V bu.: Oafa. Hound. Wl.'o V ton: May. Yak
ima, 910: Sound. IM.
_ Live stock —Hatton, Yc-V-c.; Veal. V<uV ;
Fork. ; Cattle. *<t i' 4 c. Price* quoted arc
for live wclKhl.
Poctrav—Domestic Duck*, live. |6.ouw Y
do*.: Old Fowl, 98 »d7.ot V doi.; Hroller*. U :*t
Y do*.; Turkey*. ISc.y lt>,
Vbuxtabuc*—Potatoes, |lo m ton; Onion*,
•liver *kln*. *4O. Y *b; Turnip*. »*c. Y lb.; Car
rot*. \v, Y lb.; Cabbaac. !*c. Y
Daisy Fkoucct*— Mutter.dairy, Wcae. Y «b.:
Choice Orramery, (4 , .*7 c. Y b>chcc*e. 14c. V
lb.; Kkk*. fresh.-JOT. V do*.
Hoi k—<ctllc Y lb.
KaciT— Apple*, T.'icccll.to Y box; Pcachc*. *V
('cll.tN) box; Prune*. 7V V box; (irape*. 7V**
l.uuy box: Pean..7.V'f*9l -W V >k»x.
‘German
Syrup”
“ We are six in fam-
A Farmer at ily. We live in a
P j Am T , v „ place where we are
Edom, Texas, object to violent
Says: Colds and Lung
Troubles. I have
used German Syrup for six years
successfully for Sore Throat, Cough,
Cold, Hoarseness, Pains in the
Chest and Lungs, and spitting-up
of Blood. I have tried many differ
ent kinds of cough Syrups in my
time, but let me say to anyone want
ing such a medicine—German Syrup
is the best. That has been my ex
perience. If you use it once, you
will go back to it whenever you
need it. It gives total relief and is
a quick cure. My advice to every
one suffering with Lung Troubles is
—Try it. You will soon be con
vinced. In all the families where
your German Syrup
is used we have no John
trouble with the
Lungs at all. It is Franklln
the medicine for this j on --
country. * °
G. G. GREEN. Sole Maofr,Woodbury,NJ.
Courtship, Lon, Miniate, Jealousy,
AMO
HOW TO AGREE WITH THE MOTHER-IN-LAW
II.LI'NTRATRI) bv
A Do/m Young In and YVomrn laird by Ut.
The rea*on given why they would or would
nut be adapted to each other.
A n Inlfntfly InUrrtting Lecturr by
PROFESSOR MUTCH,
A Pupil and Successor of
O. W. Fowler,
AT MASON’S OPERA HOUSE, SAT
URDAY EVENING, SEPT. 20,
Commencing at eight o’clock, sharp I
Atlmimou—iienllemtn, Ssc. . LtuUm, loe.
COHR EARLY TO BSCVRR (IOOP HEAT*.
Olympia College Institute.
OLYMPIA. Wuh., AUR. 17. I MSI.
To Whom It May Concern TLI* la to certify
that Prof. L. K. Mutch la personally known to
me. The work he did in our city ha* Iwen of
the bißheat order. 1 regard hi* theory of heri
tage not only correct, but Ita knowledge a boon
to any one. 1 most heartily commend him to
those needing hla service, a* a cbrlatian gentle
man and an,expert In thli line.
RMMetfnlly,.
■Rev, I.CTHEK Covi noton, A. M.,
President of Faculty.
Additional references: Dr. Armstrong, Olym
pia. President State Hoard of Health: Prof. Brlnt
nall, Olympia. Superintendent of city schools:
Dr. C. P. Jeuto. olympta, Physician and Surgeon
HI. Peter’s Hospital; Dr. A. T. Baker, Centralis,
Wash., President of Lewis County Physician As
sociation: J. E. Rickard*. Butte. Montana, Lieu
tenant (iorernor of Montana; (>. (J. Earl. (Hen
dale. Montana, Hii|ierlntendent Hecla County
Mining Company; Llenlenanl Thomas La very,
Walla Walla, formerly superintendent People 1 !
Mission. Chicago, and many other*.
Prof. Mutch will remain but a few day*, and
be ronsulled at the Hotel Barthold. Room J, for
private examination and chart*. Price of the
standard O. 8. Fowler chart. 97..’M. Other charts
at lower prices. No (Uttering done.
YAKIMA BAKERY
-A.. J. KRAUDELT, Prop.
Fresh Bread, Cakes and Pies Daily.
OnusttUl Itkn Hub to Or*r
south Wide of Yakima Ave.. hct. Ist A Front Bta.
•PKCUL COLUMN.
VaaM..M Bell.
A MOD SltT or HINOLE HAKNKSS « HEAJV
Apply Nt Ths Hkrai.u office.
A OOOK SI’HIN ehh corner, first aKITa
Mreeu, at a bargain. Apply to J. A. Back (
or Feebtar & Koas.
TTORBEH-BEHT TEAM IN THE COUNTY.
11 cheap. Alan line aaddla mare. Will trade
Borland. J. B. Pngaley.
BkM'RFOoT KKYHI.AHWOOU.fi A CORK,
to John Ketti.
HofSTKIN KKKSIAN BUM*
|||P|n^V > >a<>'l ChliiH txmm. HH. Hcudder,
WaairS.
1 K " l< '•KnuuNo a«i
t.. II ll Sciul.lcr.
" " " ' N (,N KAllMlA nkh
H loan call Nil.) (H‘<l 11.
BARGAIN LIST
Reolrter &c Ross,
Only Advertising Real Estate Firm in the City.
BARGAIN NO. 1 BARGAIN NO. U
A-ggaas* I —*-*
BARGAIN NO. 2. BARGAIN NO, 15.
s*l "7 a Re.ld.oce lot od Htraud alract Dear $ 1100. T tfc« ?!
•>/o. tCSS
BARGAIN NO. 3,
BARGAIN NO. 18.
ovJXiXJ. »Bioo. B a!f
garden and orchard; fnoo, easy termT* m * OU ‘
BARGAIN NO. 4.
I 100
“ba'ro*»NO.s.
Two "•*«*«»«» lots on Third street, ~
the rity |7M ° Ue ° *** *•"* bu,| 6lng sites in BARGAIN NO. 18.
* — 80 A «IS! SS ,m P fOT f l : two story boose
.. with nine rooms; 6 acres good kwrlnt
BARGAIN NO. 6. SffJ .*?”!* w —4ow: fawns, etcTabom tw£
mites from the C Ity : 18000, easy terms.
I aH Two flue tesldence lots on rilxth Ht. ~ ——
line building site, **3o. BARGAIN NO. 1».
BARGAIN NO. 7.
| 5( jo- Mrf d,. ln u, * S* “5S - K&ggsy^»
BARGAIN NO. 20.
BARGAIN NO. 8. 4to o *** with
JU | Two lots, corner, One residence site. ——— —-
3)0.Jl P. - r0.t.1.«.*■«. bargain no. 21.
BARGAIN NO. 9. S6OO. Vpir'S.^r* 1 '
Cm \G Ten acre* adjoining town, IBM.
BARGAIN NO. 22.
BARGAIN NO. 10. SB6OO. TRITSmS &.UM*>Vtni
“™
BARGAIN NO. „. ~\^VTSl^tßS^ -
C^/ —\T" -J—» BARGAIN NO. 23.
—” _’ • mq iaftaevgfe ataa
BARGAIN NO, 12, -w—; »«-■ -Ww—.
V 1 1 | K> acre tracts near Nob Hill; VHP, lino BARGAIN NO. 24.
siwJL«ssr' —• ■•” | a *a ttsfJsissir- 4 *’ ™ b -
BARGAIN NO. 13. I A TRADE.
T \ 11.I 1 . •«£.. .t .1J.1H.1 MW.
oUXjIj. | *y»tjKg« •" •»
Keep Tour Eye on mis Steal Baigalit List
And do not hesitate to rail on
Fectiter &c Ross,
{ Next door to the Yakima National Bank (or further information. .10 tf.
BED-HOCK SNAPS
Special Offers to Cash Buyers
<St WILL BUY MO ACRRM OP <KH)D LAND ADJOINING TOWN LI KITH,
flfvVU with plenty ml water. and onljr'. mile Imm Hotel Yakima. ThU land la
■'•liable for Hopa, orchard or Dairy parpnapa. Thla la a mat bargain, aa
the land la actually worth three tlpiea the price aaked.
iAQiCA WU4; B » V POPE A NO. I BUS IN IWH IX)W, LYING RKTWKRN BRICK
tPOIIMV and easily worth IKMMO. Here I* a rha nee to get in below the
tifcOOAA Wi,X BI Y Ko, K «*OOD BUSINESS IA)TM THAT ARK WELL WoRTH
tSIBtIVV ►'° oo Don’t rniaa till* ebanee, a* llie*e lot* ran never again be Imught for
thla low figure.
tifetift MCA WILL H( ' v TURKS DRHIRABI.K RESIDENCE LOTS, RAt II OXl'm PPCT.
Including comer. They are well worth fl.'aw, e»eu at pmu*nt low price*. Thla
mu, not be duplicated.
ffiklJAA WILLBI’V A BEAUTIFUL IV ACRE TR.VT ADJOINING NORTH YAKIMA
The land I* rich and level, with plenty of water, and would he a banrain at
PAN) an acre.
The above described property is all first-class, with perfect
title, and once sold will never again appear on the market at such
low figures.
“' —— ■”
Terms Absolutely Cash or Bankable Paper.
FECHTER & ROSS, Agents.
| THI* SPACE If* RESERVED FOR
SNELLING & MAHER,
I
Hardware Dealers,
SUCCESSORS TO UVEBLEY * SON.
raaitß a. aw * ante w. jarr. o. ■cbamiei.
StLa.rd.lo-w S McDaniel,
DEALERS 111
Wines, Liquors.
Imported ft Domestic Oigara.
PINE BILLIAED AND POOL TABLES.
Southeast Corner Yakima Avenue A Front Street. One Door West of Steiner’s Hotel
Sole Acents for tie Celebrated Job Imr Keiticty WMa

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