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THE YADMI HEMP.
THURSDAY. MARCH 17. MM. ehiw Hulun iuu« ours. hoMnt taka’ Party lull tOiwul Ut Hi Mttk uk Mi rnrtial r«li 0. Ike Aunt <f Water oalu4 fee Irrigate* Pirfeea. President Oakes and his party, under the pilotage of Paul Schulse, arrived in Yakima on Saturday last on a special train from Tacoma. The party consisted of President Oakes, wife and daughter, Vice President C. H. Preeoott, Paul Schulse,, General Manager Mellen, Geo. Browne and wife, E. V. Smalley of the Sotkweit Magazine, Win Ker, Franklin K. Lane of the Tacoma Newt, D. K. Stev ens. P. A. O’Farrell, Walter Oakes and J. H. Mitchell. At the depot they were met by a number of citisens and taken hr a drive about the town. Tbeir time was limited, however, and after spending half an hour here they again boarded the train, accompanied hy Manager Granger of the Irrigation company, (or the bridge at Union Gap where carriages were in waiting to take the party over the line of the ditch. The dam and head gates were first inspected and the water turned into the canal for a brief period. The working was perfect and all were greatly pleased at the evidence of complete mastery that bad been obtained over the big volume of water. From there they drove to M. B. Curtis’ place and entering the channel of the ditch kept it for a distance of three miles, coming out at the Bicknell orchard. After a brief drive through the orchard they started for Toppenish station, where the train was awaiting them, and on the way they met with an accident which,while it bad about it amusing features,came near proving tragic to at least one member of the party. The crossing of the Yakima is made by ferry but previous to reaching the river, a slough or arm of the stream ia encoun tered. This was much swollen and tbe ladies and a number of gentlemen con cluded to cross by means of a small flat boat. Two lightened vehicles made tbe trip all right and seeing this Messrs. Mellen, Smalley. Walter Oakes and O’Farrell, who were riding in a through brace wagon behind four horses, conclud ed they could make the crossing without getting out. In the middle of tbe stream tbe lead horses balked and tbe off wheeler got bis feet over the wbippie-tree in front and began to Ipunge and rear. Soon one of the horses was down and Mr. Smalley becoming frightened reached over and catching one of the lines gave it such a sharp pull that it parted. By this time the team was beaded toward that portion of tbe channel that was from ten to sixteen feet deep. O’Farrell and Walter Oakes reached a shallow footing; Manager Mel len jumped and swam ta the shore, but Editor Smalley,who isaportly gentleman, staid with the wagon as long as he could and then be was carried under. To £. A. Brown, an employe of the company, belongs tbe honor of saving Mr. Smalley's life. He showed a clear bead and much coolness and managed to get the boat within reach of the journalist as be had come up for tbe last time. Afterward Mr. Smalley said that be was just thinking that in a moment he would begin to ex perience the drowning sensation, when his hands touched something. It proved to be a horse’s ear. He held on to this and was able to lift himself above water as the boat came along. He clung to the side of the boat and after floating down stream some distance was assisted to shore. Young Oakes and O’Farrell were never in any danger as the water hardly reached their waists. One authority says O'Fur rell button-holed Oakes in the middle ot the stream and began to tell him a story, but J. H. Mitchell swears that be cried for help and wanted someone—anyone to come and save him from drowning. • After the ducking those who had suf fered from the mishap were rapidly driven to the train where the application of in side and outside comforts soon restored them to their normal condition. President Oakes sent through Mr. Granger a sub stantial remembrance to Mr. Brown whose coolness and aid prevented the accident from proving a fatal one. On Tuesday Mr. Granger received the following telegram which explains itself: The Yakima no doubt carries sufficient water for all irrigation requirements and I can personally testify to its adequacy for bathing purposes. Mxluw. hrt Satie Pemath. lira. John P. Mattoon spent last week at the Fort Mrs. Jay. Lynch invited the Quaker clnb on Friday evening to “bid euchre” and to meet Mrs. Mattoon who bore away the honors of the evening, a band painted white satin bookmark, the work ot the assistant matron, Mrs. H. C. Green, an artistof considerable ability, who has just returned from a course of study with the leading artists of San Fran cisco. G. M. Irwin, superintendent Harrison institute, near Salem, Oregon, is a visitor at the Fort, under orders from the com missioner of Indian affairs to transfer the two most advance pupils from this school to bis own. Issac L. Robbins and Jas. Burk are the Indian boys who havs been selected. Mr. Irwin says Dr. Moncrieff has Just finished bis work at the institute and is prosecuting his labors among the Uma tillas. —Manager Boat of H. H. Allen’s drag stove is preparing to make a move in the soda water business that is bound to prove extremely popular. The innova tion that he proposes is to redoes the price of the beverage to five cents a glass, and only the pore fruit juices will be used. The handsome fountain is now be ing put in order and Ibe new prices will rale as anon as the season opens. UCAL ■RKVITIKR. —Home grown lettuce, radiahea and onions have alrea.lv made their appear anee in the market. —The city school* will have a vacation the last week in March. The last session of the year will commence April 4th and end June 10th. —The yard of the Columbia school building is being cleared of stone and planted to trees and grass, which greatly improves its appearance. —Readers will confer a favor if they note any errors in the list of new hop yards if they would send a statement to that effect to Tits Herai.d. —S. J. Lowe and E. M. Reed have been subpoenaed to appear as petit jurors of the federal court, holding sessions at Walla Walla, beginning May 19th. —Hall’s Hair Remedy enjoys the con fidence and patronage of people all over the civilised world who use it to restore and keep their hair a natural color. —Company E celebrated the anniver sary of their organisation Thursday, the 17th of Ireland, by turning out and spend ing the afternoon at their target range. —W. D. Beck has sold to Frank H. Hiscock, of New York, through the agency of Fred R. Reed A Co., the brick building occupied by M. G. Wills. Con sideration S7OOO. —City Engineer Reiman haa con demned about |I,OOO worth of the sewer pipe on the grounds that it doesn’t con form to specifications. Contractor Schmidt now has about a mile of pipe laid. —Some person, who would be well served if he got a dose of his own medi cine, has pot out poison on the west side of the track, and four dead dogs were hauled off by the marshal’s assistant* Wednesday. —Henry Bucey, of the state horticul tural board, saya that he has been in formed that the board of regents of the agricultural college will locate an experi mental station in Yakima county in charge of a superintendent. —Frank Winchell denies that he was one of those that signed the pledge at the Morphy meetings. His name appears on tbe list, but it was evidently placed there without his consent, or by some one w ho bears the same name. —Sawyer A Pennington make an im portant announcement in tbe advertising columns of Tux Hcbald this week. They are closing out their line of buggies, car riages and agricultural implements and offer striking inducements to cash buyers. —Each season has its own peculiar malady; but with the blood maintained in a state of uniform vigor and purity by use of Ayer's Sarsaparilla little danger need be feared from meteorological influ ences. No other blood medicine is so safe and effective. —"I have used Ayer’s Hair Vigor for a number of years, and it has always given me satisfaction. It is an excellen' dressing, prevent the hair from turnin. gray, insures its vigorous growth, ano keeps the scalp white and clean.”— Mary A. Jackson, Salem, Mass. —Born, at Tampico. March 18th, to theaifeof A. J. Shaw, a seven pound daughter. Mr. Shaw says he intends t< make as mucli fuss about hia girl as was made over Kuth Cleveland, and is goim to enter her in the World’s fair beauty contest. —Contractor R. Schmidt was notified on Wednesday that the money had beer paid over on the sewer bonds. He has been working a small force lately so as not to exhaust hia bank account, but now he proposes to put on a big tone of men and tear the dirt up in a manner most lively. —A special meeting of the Yakima Library association will be held on Toes day evening, March 2*Jd, at the parlor ot the Hotel Yakima to decide upon a plan for establishing a reading room in con nection with the library. All members interested are requested to be present. —The commissioner of the general land office has issued instructions to local land officers to require applicants for deser land to file a map showing the source 01 water to reclaim, the number of miner’s inches to be conducted upon the land, the high places upon the tract and shad ings to sliow what parts can be watered. —The Hkbald intends hereafter to de vote much attention to all news of inter est to hop growers, and is ready at all times to publish communications On thl subject. This paper has ever endeavored to build up this industry, and it proposes to be the medium through which it is fostered, and will print all reliable news pertaining thereto that can be obtained. —ln the supreme court the case which has caused so much upheaval among the officers of this county, over the decision of Judge Sol Smith that the county should pay the fees of the stenographer in the Ahtanum water cases, has been decided adversely to the judge’s ruling. The supreme court decreed that in a civil suit the stenographer’s pay cannot be taxed against the county. —Over $69,600 has already been paid into the county treasury for taxes, and Treasurer Nevin says that the amount re turned delinquent alii not exceed $9,000. This will be the smallest delinquent list returned since 1885, when the total amount of taxes was only one-third of what it is at present. This is certainly a very good showing and a fair illustration of the financial stability of the county. —B. J. Lowe, the well known hardware merchant, received this week a carload of barbed wire and a carload of nails. He buys his goods in large quantities and is given very satisfactory discounts in con sequence, enabling him to sell at bed rock prices. Tiiat bis store is well stocked in all lines of hardware is evidenced by a perusal of the handsome advertisement that appears on the fourth page of Tux Hkbalo. and will be further shown by a visit to his store. WIT TIEtE AtE LIMAftM AT MIML. It b Easier ta Fish u4 (Uther Flavin lev Thu to Fiaisk the Cum UM Ht.ul Partita WeaAtr Why Their Chil- Ami Fall MM. Some of the pupils of the city achoola are beginning to drop out, on account of spring work. In aome caaea it ia neces sary that they should help with the work at home; but in other caaea parents per nvt their children to quit when they are only tired, or claim to be tired. In the latter case they should be urged by their parents to continue in their work, as most of the tired ones are thoae who know they are going to have to do aome very hard work in order to complete the studies of their grade this year, and they feel it easier to gather flowers and fish than to attend school and will furnish all kinds of excuses to their parents that they may remain at home. The course of study contemplates s full year’s work of thirty-sight weeks in each grade, and some parents will wonder when their children return to ecbool st the beginning of the coming year, wby they are not placed in the same classes with their companions of the previous year, who had finished out the term. As the regulations of the city schools now are each pupil is required to attain a cer tain proficiency in all the studies of a grade Itefore being permitted to past on to the next grade, and it requires time to attain that proficiency, so those who atop two or three months Itefore the end of the term, cannot expect to re-enter with their classmates, who remain all year in school, unless *h»y make up the defic iency. If pupils wish to be regularly promoted they should be preaeut at the closing ex aminations, as it will be much easier for them to take the examination at that time, than at the beginning of the new year, and under no consideration will they be permitted to enter a grade when by so doing they will retard the general progress of the class, but will be required to take up the work in the grade below. Parents by seeing that their children remain in school to the close of the schol astic year can aid very materially in maintaining excellent schools, but so long as they insist that their children can drop their studies whenever the notion strikes them just so long will injury re salt, for at the beginning of the next school year those who have been absent are not qualified for promotion to the next grade along with their classmates who stood well in the matter of alien •lance, and of necessity they will have to fall back and continue in the same old grade another year. —A man in the employ of one of the irrigation companies, who had been down to Pasco loading up on tanglefoot, was run over by the west bound frieght, Tu« s day night, while trying to beat his wav on the brake beam. One car passed over the middle of his body, crushing him to death. There were no breaks in the flesh but the prints of the rail were easily dis tinguishable around bis waist. He had b en working as cook at Wolf’s camp and had $20.40 on his person. —Ellensburgh Localizer: The Ellens burgh shontists carried off the prise in the shooting contest last Friday. The Yaki nitee returned less gleeful than they ar rived. They think they can beat the Ellensburghers on their own dungnill. Some roosters are said to fight better where they have been raised. The wind wss quite sn impediment, but it was no w orse for one party than the other, unle s our boys may be said to be more ua> d >o it. —lt ia reported that a Yakima klootch mao now sports P. A. O’Farrell’a import ed mackintosh which he lost in the re cent accident while crossing the Yakima river, and it is said that she is making all other members of her sex on the reser vation wild with jealousy at the airs she is putting on. —The first section of the big irrigation • anal will be formally opened and the water turned in the latter part of next week. A car load of gentlemen from Tacoma will be present on this occasion, tnd suitable exercises will be held to celebrate the important event. —Are you looking for wall paper? If 40 yon can save a lot of running around by calling at H. H. Allen’s drug store, where a stock large and varied enough to please ell fancies has just been received. —lf any of The Herald readers are desirous of getting a saddle that is both handsome and substantial they should call at C. E. McEwen’a, on Yakima ave nue. He has some beauties. * —The republican county convention for the election of delegatee to the state convention will be held at the court bouse Saturday afternoon at 1:90 o’clock. —Sawyer A Pennington have one fine jump seat buggy, very strongly built, which will be sold very low to close out the line of buggies. , 8-2t —Go to C. E. McEwena for ladles’ aide saddles. He baa a splendid stock. • —Sawyer A Pennington are dosing out all their buggies, carriages, wagons and farm machinery. Call and get their prices. 8-2t —Two fine Rtudebaker buggies at leas than cost at Sawyer A Pennington’s. 8 2t —For rent cheap. 80 atftes of land. In quire of Edward Whitson. It —lf yon have property to sell list H with A. L. Fix A Co. 1-m —Take Tux Herald and keep potted. ((■•aster CMetherrles. To arrive in ten days, 8000 English White Smith. Brown Bob and Industry gooseberries, 2 years old, bearing else. At Yakima branch, Puyallup nursery, orders sent to P. 0., or nursery grounds will be booked ns received. ft-2t J. M. Om it. Highest of all in Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov’t Report ABSOLUTEiy PURE iintTUT un Italic tuna TW Infant tiilnd Mkas la Ike taq- MtCsaatiJ to hr Mthllj hintigitet. Iny limtnj Ipflki* tins IfeM. The land office has received instructions from the commissioner to order a bear ing to ascertain the status of the restored odd sections in the Sunnyside country. The question comes up through applica tions to file last summer, which applica tions were suspended awaiting action on protest by the N. F. R. R. Co., which claims to have sold all its odd sections • I land under the canal to the N. P. A Y. Irrigation company. The hearing is directed to the finding of how the canal company was organised; who are its pro moters, officers and stockholders; when the contract for sale of the land was made; what was paid; whether titers are set tlers upon the land, etc. Special Agent McCormick is designated to take charge of tlie government’s side of the hearing, and no date will be fixed until he has been conferred with by the local officers. The secretary of the interior has* had the case before him for several months, and directs that the bearing be ordered by bis letter to the commissioner, dated Feb. 16tb, 1802. There are many home stead applicants in and about Yakima who will be affected by this bearing. ricitaoNAt.. R. M. Wheeler, of lowa, is the guest of D. E. Lesh. Miss Maud Friendly, of Seattle, is in the city visiting her aunt, Mrs. C. E. Me- Ewen. E. B. Marks has returned to stay from Walla Walla where he has been attend ing scliool. Sam Creiger of Ellensburg spent Tues day looking about the city. He said he hardly knew the place it bad improved so much. John Reed. Elmer Card,and R. Smidtb were among the Yakima delegation who attended the fireman’s ball at Ellens burgh, Thursday night. Hon. Gardner G. Hubbard, of Wash ington, D. C., oue of the heaviest stock holders of the Moxee Co. is expected to arrive in a few days and will be the guest of Wm Ker. Mra. Alice Houghton of the World’a fair commiaeion writes that abe will be in Yakima with in the nexttwo weeks and she would like to meet as many of the ladies as possible. Mr. and Mrs. Will White expect to leave on Sunday for their future home at Sprague. Tux Hkralo, in expressing the sentiments of this community, wishes that all the good things of life may come to this popular young couple in their oew home, and can assure the good people of Sprague that in securing Mr. and Mrs. White for residents they have gained thoae whom Yakima deeply re grets to. loose. —The season of moving, cleaning and renovating ia again at baud, and H. H. Allen is prepared to make the hearts of all house-keepers glad, for he has just re ceived an immense stock of wall papers of the latest and moat approved colors and patterns. No one can fail to be pleased, a.4 larger or more complete stocks are seldom carried in cities many times this aise. Remember the place—Allen’s drug store. * —The entire upper story of the Hew lett building has been leased, sod will be furnished by an association of young bachelors, who purpose to engage a good cook, and live in a manner satisfactory to themselves. —One of the largest end finest stocks of wall paper ever brought to the north west ia now to be seen at H. H. Allen’s drug store. The latest and most ap proved patterns together with low prices are the attractive inducements that are offered purchasers. —The Odd Feliowa are negotiating for the purchase of the two lota adjoining the Yakima National Bank, the property of T. O. Redfleld end Dr. W. F. Morrison, for the purpose of building a temple thereon. A. K Hiscock, of Taoome, and Horace Qreely, of Hoquiam, arrived this morn ing from the west. —A fine line of saddles and htmeo, at bad-rock prices, at C. E. McEwen’a. * —The last spike upon the sidetrack at old town was driven on Saturday last by Mrs. London, Mrs. Spencer, Mrs. Tague and Mias Spencer. —Died, of consumption, at St. Elis abeth’s hospital, Saturday, March 12th, Wm A. Moulton, of ConqoeJle, Oregon, | aged 22 years. i □"PRICE’S Used in Millions of Homes— 40 Years the Standard ■«w IMil N«w Prim I I beg to call the attention of the public to the following goods end the extremely low prices they are offered at: Twenty yards of standard prints for sl. Sixteen yards of extra choice xephyr styles for |l. Fourteen yards of German indigo blue for sl. Eight yards of German indigo bine (long cloth) for sl. Ten yards of best check ginghams for |l. Nine yards of best plaid or stripped ginghams for |l. Seven yards of best xephyr ginghams for sl. Ten yards of “Fruit of the Loom*' bleached muslin for sl. Ten yards of Lounsdale bleached mus lin for sl. Ten yards of "Silver Crest” bleached muslin for sl. Twelve yards of “Bound to Win” bleached muslin for |I. Fifteen yards of unbleached L. 8. mus lin for sl. Twelve yards of unbleached Aurora B. muslin for |l. Ter yards of unbleached Dwight (best made) for sl. White goods from eight cents to $2.60 per yard. Delhi cloths for wrappers, latest thing out. at twenty cents per yard. Domet flannels, outing cloths, at twen ty cents. Silkoline for draperies, thirty-six incbea wide, at twenty,five cents. We have the beat assortment of black sateens in the city. The attention of carpet weavers is called to our peerless warp, the best made. Ladies’ undervests from 12>» cents to $1.60 each. Unlaur. dried shirts, extra good quality, at seventy-five cents each. Dress patterns in eight yard lengths ranging from $6.60 to $16.60. No two alike. Give me a trial and you will be con vinced that ii pays to buy from a dry goods house that buys its goods in the eastern markets for spot cash. Very respectfully, 7 Hbnby Dittkh. Take Notice. That the Valiev House on Front street, near Tucker’s livery stable, is now occu pied and to satisfy the hungry and give the weary rest on new clean beds at very moderate rates. The house will be managed by Mrs. J. W. Walters. Aaasaanwtai. On and after March Ist, 1892,1 will do a general land office and real estate busi ness. Will also deal in relinquishments. Office in U. 8. land office building, down stairs. J. H. Thomas, 6-tf Late Register U. 8. Land Office. For AcesMWSiallsa •( taaapMr. N. H. Lillie has opened a grocery and general merchandising stock at Toppc nish, and also carries a line of lumlier, building material and fence posts. Teams furnished for delivering goods in the Sun nyaide country. 6-tf VaalcS. 100.000 pounds of onions. Apply to R. Sampson, N. P. depot. 7-tf Notice. All accounts not settled on or before April Ist, 1892, will be placed in the hands of an attorney for collection. 7-lm J. U. C a SPENT! a. Wants*. 100.000 pounds of onions. Apply to R. Sampson, N. P. depot. 7-tf WasuS. 100.000 pounds of onions. Apply to R. Sampson, N. P. depot. 7-tf ECONOMICAL MBNI Save $6 on your next suit by sending for 12 cloth samples, fashion plate and measurement blank free. Postage6cents Ed. L. Huntley A Co.. Wholesale Tailors, 184 Madison at., Chicago. When ordering, pleaee mention Tup llebald. A Sara Care Far Piles. Itching Piles are known by moisture like perspiration, causing intense itching when warm. This form as well as Blind, Bleeding or Protruding, yield st once to Dr. Bosanko’s Pile Remidy, which acta on parts effected, absorbs tumors, al lya itching and effects a permanent core. 60cts. Druggists or mail. Cirrnlara free. Dr. Boeanko, 32u Arch Bt., Philadelphia, Pa. Sold by Janecks Pharmacy —Capt. J.H. Thomas, and L. R. Grimes, of Ellenshurgh on Thursday completed the purchase of the entire Schanno inter ests in Yakima City, for $15,01)0. —Thursday was St. Patrick's day and the green ribbon djcorated mat./ button holes. FECHTER & ROSS SPACE. Our 'former Bargain List proved such a profitable mode of Advertising, that we have decided to again place it in these columns, and we respectfully request a careful per usal of the same. BARGAIN NO. 1. BARGAIN MO. I 40 A .ss" |B ion — —— HMM); term*. MW rub, balance la three yean, al BARGAIN NO. 2. ttparaant. OZ\ ACRRB—«acresld Hops and hop honee. O" F 14 acres In Alfalfa, good dwelling; •MHO. BARGAIN NO. •. A NIW two ttory baid-fln tahad Horn*,, with A two loto, nictly lin pro red; 0100. forma Bargain no. t. ( «r 1 An ArRW ,n 't* Ahtannm Valley— “ .IPv Raneh. Bonding*. Hop Houae, ate. BARGAIN NO. 10. » ery cheap at 9JOOO. BARGAIN XO. A 11 ' |QACU.n« o. X„b Hill: MO. BAKnAIN NO. 11 ———————— A TRADE—« 2 acres of Improvad Proparty, BARGAIN NO. 9. V&SSmgT** A PPKCI’I.ATION-rndleldad % Interest In . Mumnitt View Addition, lOacraa; 9780 Beside* theee we here other Bargaine bargain No! «. to pleaee ell rlaeeee of inventors. 1 AO ArK,w •“ the Moaae Valley, with ■ ■ ■■■■ ■ ■ tVIIF water. A line body of land: fun. i# ...... .ki l. i .« . . BARGAIN NO. 7. *“ OVCT oar Unp lUt •20 W " AGENTS FOR Lombard Investment Co. Fire, Life and Accident Insurance. N. F. al M Mi; Lull. FECHTER&ROSS Opp. Ynkimn TVntioiml Bank. Get Your Spring Suit Having Jnat received a IlV>> atoek of spring Suiting* and Cloths In all the lataat colon and designs, I am n»w better tbau ««er prepare.) to give satisfaction aa a Tailor. M v stock la complete and well selected and ray prlcea reasonable. Olve me a call and aaa what 1 have to oiler. HUE. PROBACH, KIRST MTKKET. ONK DOoK NORTH OP TIIK tIIMM.AND HOPS!, NORTH YAMIM A, WASH. Crippen, Lawrence & Co., FARM AND CITY LOANS. IRRIGATION PUMPS. SYNDICATE BUILDING, NORTH YAKIMA lOBPRIKTING LETTER HEADS, BILL HEADS, STATEMENTS, POSTERS, BOOK WORK, AND ALL KINDS OF PLAIN AND COLOR PRINTING DONE AT The Herald. Job Room. We have In Stack the Lateet Designs In hu. nwiß. irnntm wanna u» mint mw>n»i. remit cum. DEALER IN THE PUREST AND FRESHKMT OF IMPORTED AND DOMESTIC GROCERIES! MAIL ORDERS RECEIVE PROMPT ATTENTION. YAKIMA ATE., NEXT TO HOTEL % AKIM A. TELEPHONE U. *•»»< Death by Onlane. There ban no doubt been more live* of children saved from death in croup or whooping cough by the uae of onions than any other known remedy. Oar mother* used to make poultices of them, or a syrup, which was always effectual in breaking up a cough or cold. Dr. Gunn's Onion Syrup is made by combining a few remedies with it which n akra it more ef feet ire as a medicine and destroys the taste and oder of the onion. 60c. Hold by Janeck’s Pharmacy. % Sower ▼ m NO SECOND CHANCE, f jFERRY'SI / SEEDS \ ■ Ferry’s Seed Annuel for iSga I I Mils tka whole Seed story-Scet free for the A m ashing. DsaT sow Seeds tiU yoa get k. m For Sale or Exchange Nine Acres, beautifully situated near Lake Padden, Fairhaven. Will exchange for a good farm of forty to 160 acres in the vicinity of Yakima. Will assume a mortgage or pay difference in cash. Apply to Geo. M. VanDoren, •fflret. 307.30H and aOS.) c ... / Washington Block, s Seattle, Wash. Kntrancs, 7u6 Front w.> Notice-Citizens, Attention. THt CITIZENS AND PROPERTY OWNERS 1 In the City of North Taklma arc hereby ra -1 nested to clean and disinfect their gmjns •uid place them In proper sanitary condition vithfn ihenaxPMlfreen days. There la s (Tty irdluauce requiring this to be dona, and h is to iha Intereat of every one that It should be promptly attended to. It la to ha hoped iMI It *Tll nwt become neowary to enforce this Ordl nance, which will he done in every es*s whew