Newspaper Page Text
The Yakima Herald.
vol. IV. YAKIMA COUNTY BOOMS! Not as el Speculative Proposition, but as a Solid, and Legitimate Agricultural growth. And why? Because Yakima County has Soil S Climate, Hap of Water for irrigation, teopomcai Posltlog, Casn ptarKats for Mce in 111 Directions.^ ® ® ® ® ® ® ® ptiblie is to pipd Out ® ® ® ® ® ® ® That Yakima County has some other Re- That it Is the Home of the Peach, Prune, That we grow Six Tons of Alfalfa to the sources than Coyotes and Beal Estate Agents. Plum, Pear, Grape and Apple. Acre during the Season. That the choicest Vegetables grown in That it is the Hop-growing section of the Washington are raised here. State, producing 2000 Pounds to the Acre. That every Citizen of Yakima County who That a Crop is never lost hero by Pests „ That Cyclones. Tornadoes and violent Rustles and Saves, is Prosperous. p 3 Storms are unknown. That great Irrigation Companies are spend- That 40 Acres of our Volcanic Ash Soil, ing millions of dollars reclaiming our Arid well handled, will net more money each year Lands. than 160 Acres in the Middle West. Till Mil COUNTY IS TB-MY Ti BANNER AEBICULTORAI COUNTY OF Ti STATE! -=To the Home - Seeker^- We say that you do not consult your own interests if, in examining the Northwest for a Location, you fail to inspect Fertile Yaxima. You can purchase tickets direct to North Yakima of any railroad ticket office in the United States, and on arriving the undersigned will take pleasure in showing you a land of plenty, bubbling over with prosperity and success for all who will work to attain it. "STonrs Truly, FRED R. REED & CO, Look-Box KI. NORTH YAKIMA, WASHIIsrC3 J I , O3Sr. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. H. J. BNIVELY, Attorney at Law. over Yakima National Bank, North Yakima. Will practice In all the courts of the State and U. 8. land offices. i. b. bbavis. | a. a. aitaov. REA VIS A MILBOY, Attorneys at Law. £9* Will practice In all Conrtaof the Territory. Special attention siren to all D. 8. land office bnainsM. North Yakima, Wash. bdwasd wuiTsoN. raao pabkrb WHITSON A PARKER, Attorneys at Law. Office In Pint National Bank Building. 8. O. MORFORD, Attorney at Law. Practices in all Courts in the Territory. Es pecial attention to Collections office up stain over Feebler A Ross’, North Yakima. JOHN Q. BOYLE, Attorney at Law. Offloa next door to the United State* Land Office T. M. VANCE, ATTORNEY - AT* - Ij-A.W. office over Pint National Bank. Special at tention given to Land Office business. 8. C. HENTON, jusnoa or peach, NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER. Special attention given collections and Notary work. Office over Yakima National Bank. G. J. HILL, Physician and Surgeon Siweial attention given to diseases of woman and children. Telephone No. &. Office over Yakima Kat’l Bank; Residence on Third street, bet B and C. O. M. GRAVES, DENTIHT. All work la my Une flrat-claas. Local anesthet lea used to extract Math without pain. No Charge for examination. EV Offiea over Pint National Bans. WILSON A ARNOLD. CliUgiglMOT ud ArcbitecU. Sumyors & Udon of Gonramnt Lands. All Work OHag.nt.wl. Oem, I.WIHH.U Block, 2nd nm. ' Yatima Arlesian Well Borii Co, CONTRACTS MADE FOB SINKINU Artesian Wells. H. B. BCUDDER, Manager. Office,Lewla Kuglc Building, North Yakima. Ostoria For Infanta and Child ran. Ootiria iwffio DlgoHw, and overcomes Hatalency, Constipation, Soar Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feverishness Thoa the child la rendered healthy and ifea alaep antwaL Oaatorin contains no Morphine or other narcotic property. “OastorU is so waO adapted to ehUne that I rooommeol It aa superior to any prescription known to me." H. A. Aacnaa, M. D., 11l Booth Oxford 81, Brooklyn. N. V. “I use Oaatorin in my practice, and find it specially adapted to affections of children.” Am Boammon, M. D -1087 ad Am. Maw York. “From personal knowledge and observation I can any that Caatoria la an excellent medicine for children, acting as a laxative and relieving (he pent up bowels and general system very ■Bek Many mothers have told me of ttaax eellaat effect upoa their children." Da. O. C. Oeooon, Lowell, Maaa. Tan Oaarrara Ooktakt, 77 Murray Street, M. T. Tl» Celebrated French Sure, "STS? “APHBODITINE” JMSSS JI« Bou> ow a POSITIVE J GUARANTEE to core any l/U. V form of nervous (*• jf dlaeaae, or au? V -/i disorder of the generative or pram of either •ex whether ar- W lain* from the AFTER exeeeare pee el gtlmalants. Tobacco or Opium. through youthful Indiscretion, over indole eace, Ac., each aa Loea of Brain Power. Wakeful* H n &*“ ln Seminal isrtifflurt sar^ffisnisrs; Ball on nMlpt of arte. 7 4""*" IPWM Ji b * J op * y if a Paraaaaaat earn *• not effected. Thouaanda of teetlmonlala from old and young, of both aezee, permanently enred.byAPHaooiTiKß Circular free. BOLD BY W. H. CHAPMAN, Sole Agent, North Yakima. Wash. NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, MARCH 24, 1892. New Uoodil New Prices! I beg to call the attention of the public to the following goods and the extremely low prices they are offered at: Twenty yards of standard prints for |I. Sixteen yards of extra choice sephyr styles for sl. Fourteen yards of German indigo blue for sl. Eight yards of German indigo blue (long cloth) for (1. Ten yards of beet check ginghams for |l. Nine yards of best plaid or stripped ginghams for sl. Seven yards of best sepbyr ginghams for sl. Ten yards of “Fruit of the Loom” bleached muslin for sl. Ten yards of Lounsdale bleached mus lin for |l. Ten yards of “Silver Crest” bleached muslin for sl. Twelve yards of “Bound to Win” bleached muslin for sl. Fifteen yards ef unbleached L. S. mus lin for sl. Twelve yards of unbleached Aurora B. muslin for sl. Ten yards of unbleached Dwight (best made) for sl. White gooda 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.* Sllkoline for draperies, thirty-six inches wide, at twenty,five cents. We have the best 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. Unlaundried shirts, extra good quality, at seventy-five cents each. Dress patterns in eight yard lengths ranging from $6.60 to $10.60. No t%o alike. Give me a trial and you will be con vinced that it pays to bay from a dry gooda house that buys its goods in the eastern markets for spot cash. Very respectfully, 7 Henry Drrrxa. Taka Notice. That the Valley House on Front street, near Tucker’s livery stable, is now occu pied and prepared to satisfy the hungry and give the weary rest on new clean beds at very moderate rates. The bouse will be managed by Mrs. J. W. Walters. THE LOCAL MEWS MARKET. Interesting Items of levs from Mima ud Its Suburbs. Bits •( Gossip, Facts, Fancies, Per sonals, and a Hodge-PoSge of Faragrapks off Every Description. Fred Miller, of Ellensburgh, spent Sun day in the city. George Ker made a flying visit to Gol dendale last week. George Dorfell and family left on Sun day evening for a visit to Seattle. P. A. Bounds has planted two acres of bis ranch to fruit trees this spring. N. G. Field, of Colorado, arrived here Sunday on a visit to his son, Wayne Field. T. F. Haber is again able to be around after a severe attack of sickness induced by overwork. Sam Storrow is putting in twenty-five acres of new ground this spring, includ ing four acres of orchard. Meade Post No. 9, G. A. R.. will give a “pork and bean supper and cake walk” on Tuesday evening next. J. M. Ogle returned from the Sound Monday and with a large force of men is engaged in setting out bis nursery. Wayne Bartholomew is a recent arrival from Buckley and will remain here to assist A. E. Larson in the Buckley lum ber yard. Get your stallion posters and job work at The Herald office, where a full line of cuts are in stock. Better work than ever now being turned out. Chief Engineer Rockwood estimates that the Bunnyside irrigation canals will add ten millions of dollars to the assess able valuation of Yakima county. The Sisters wUI soon begin the erection of a two-story building for hospital pur poses on the comer of Fourth and E streets, property recently purchased from Edward Whitson. Representative John L. Wilson in send ing to Tn Hkkali) some seeds from the agricultural department for distribution writes that he “sincerely wishes for the Yakima valley a great and prosperous year.** A large number of fruit trees and grape cuttings were shipped to C. A. Canton wine at Kiona this week. Maude Granger’s theatrical troupe gave Yakima the go-by as the result of unsat isfactory train schedules. Many new subscribers have been added to The Herald'h list this week. The paper is steadily growing in popularity. M. G. Wills left on Tuesday to spend a few days with friends at Pendleton, where be was formerly engaged in busi ness. Work on artesian well No. 4 was tem porarily suspended this week, owing to a break in the machinery. The drill is down about eighty feet. Some person who is food of searching out such things says: “Lost month (Feb ruary) was the first February in 280 years that has bad five Mondays in it.” Home grown ssparagus is now plenti ful in the market. The wilted stuff brought here a week ago from California caused several attacks of sickness. A. Rossbach, the popular young man who for some time past bss been in the employ of Henry Ditter, left on Monday for Sprague, where he will open a boot and shoe store. There was a pronounced exodus of both white and colored gentry of the hobo species Tuesday night. Marshal Cock and Deputy Ryan are giving this class no encouragement to remain. The Murphy Blue Ribbon club held a meeting Tuesday evening and decided to lease and open as a public reading room the Switser building on First street, op posite Mason’s opera house. L. D. Lape writes from Kiona that the prospects lor big crops for the Horse Heaven section were never better. There baa been an unusual amount of moisture, and the farmers are in high spirits. An arrest was made Monday of a young man charged with the larceny of some chickens. His innocence of the charge was readily proven, and he was dis charged with the congratulations of Judge Gardner. A carload of handaome baggies was re ceived Tuesday by Fawcett Bros., and Manager Hartoog baa leaaed one of the storerooms in the Switaer block aa a repository. Mr. Hartnng reports trade as excellent this season, and that the seed business is brisk. He has sold ai large quantity of walnuts for planting. ‘ City Treasurer Steinweg uys that the taxes are coming in very slowly and that property holder* have evidently forgotten that taxes become delinquent on Friday of next week, when the penalty attaches. H. A. Griffin received the glad news on Saturday last of the safe arrival to this terrestrial sphere of a baby son. Mr. Griffin is receiving the congratulations of bis friends, which he takes philosophi cally. Fred Parker and family moved to the new house just completed by Mr. Parker on his place near the race track. Poles are now being erected and the house will soon be connected with the city by tele phone. A lot of new chairs have been placed in the council chamber to supercede the dis reputable, old, broken down benches, which have long been an eyesore and a discomfort to those attending the sessions of the municipal fathers. Time* most be brisk at Pasco. The Headlight man says that four months ago, before be swung out bis sign as publisher in that (own, his wealth consisted of a flve-dollar bill, and ever since he has been trying to recall how a V looks. R. Strobach, state land cruiser, returned from Olympia Wednesday, where he has been preparing his maps for field service. He has been assigned to district No. 6, comprising Yakima county aod a portion of Douglas, Klickitat and Adams. W. H. Chapman has received from the manufacturers a soda water fountain of very neat design, which now adorns his drag store. Unfortnnately the glass dome which should embellish the fountain was broken en transit and will have to be re placed. • George Livesley arrived from Orting Monday to look after his interests here. He says North Yakima not only looks prosperous, but hss a splendid name abroad. Mr. Livesley will remain here about ten days and superintend the plant* of five acres of trees on bis timber culture claim located on the Natcbees. J. W. Dooley is one of the fortunate ones who recently arrived here from the Sound. He left his family with friends in the dty and started off in search of land. His success was ahead of his most wrugoine expectations, for be found a vacant quarter section of desirable land within a mileof Prosser, which his friends estimate to be worth S4O an acre. Mr. Dooley and family bnve gone on to the | claim and have already started the work ' of improvement. % NO. 9. George Hinkle was in from Tampico Friday, and reports that the maple trees in that section have already leaved out. There is every promise for big crops around and about Tampico, and the farm ers anticipate a very prosperous year. Citizens of North Yakima should re member that the registration books close on the 29th day of April. Half of the voting population have not registered, and something may arise before the city election which will cause them to severely regret their neglect. Some one stole some blooded chickens from R. Sampson, the Northern Pacific warehouseman, on Friday evening last. As there was a blow-out among the dar key residents of the town that night, there is a coloring to the belief that the fowls have gone into the pot. The city election this year will doubt less be a spiritless affair judging from present indications. It seems to be the prevailing opinion that there should be no material change in the personals of the council until the sewer work is fin ished, many of our citisens believing in the, old adage that it is dangerous to swap horses in the middle of a stream. M. Mackison returned on Tuesday from a trip to Wenatchee, Waterville and Che lan. He says all these points are quiet, but there would be some building if It was not for the scarcity of lumber, especially at Wenatchee, but it is expected that this deficit will soon be provided for. as a new saw mill is to be erected. Vary little railroad work is being done, bat much activity is looked forward to in the near future. In 1890 there were 460 voters registered in the city. In 1891, a year of unimpor tant elections, there were 354; but this year, with the city, county and presiden tial elections staring ns in the face, and with a greater population than ever be fore, only 206 voters have been registered up to date. The city election will be held on the 9th day of May, and the registra tion books will be closed for ten days previous to that time. A very enjoyable surprise party was that given by the young people on Friday evening of last week to Miasse Katie and Grace Stephenson, daughters of Joseph Stephenson. Those present ware the Misses Cary, Baxter, Vaughn, Adams, Rodman, Donald, Kinne, Fulkerson, Hen derson, Feamster. Bailey. Patton, Car penter. Stewart; Meesrs. Teal, Stsinweg. Donald, Hare, Cornett, Stratton, Golden, Lombard, Voorhees, Sperry, IXIIO,OOOOBO, Bailey and Thomas,