Newspaper Page Text
The Yakima Herald.
vol. IV. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. H. J. BNIVELY, Attorney at Law. Ottes over Yakima National Bank, North Yakima. Will practice In all the marts of the ■tale and P. H. land ogees. i. a. asAvis. | a. a. milboy. REA VIS * MILROY, Attorneys at Law. IMP’WIII practics la all Coarts of tks Bute. Special attention given to all U. B. load office business. North Yakima. Wash. sovans vbitsos. man passes WHITSON & PARKER, Attorneys at Law. C9*Offiee in First National Bank Building. 8. O. MORPORD, Attorney at Law. Practices ia all Courts la tho State. Kspoelal attention to collections. Office up stairs. Yak ima National Bank Building. T. M. VANCE, ATTORNEY - JI T - ZjJl W. Office ovor First National Bank. Special at tention given to Land Office business. 8. C. HENTON, JUSTIOH of tfe* PSAOB, NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER. Special attention given collections end Notary work. Office ovor Yakima National Bank. B. M. BAY AUK. W. W. McCQRMICK. SAVAGE A McCORMJCK, Physlclansand Surgeons Office up stairs In the Esbelman Betiding. Yak ima Avo. Dr. Savage’s residence ia et Wide Hollow where be can ba (onnd at any time dar ing the night. Dr. McCormick's residence is at his office where he can be fonnd et any time during tbs night 4-21. G. J. HILL. Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to diseases of women sad children. Telephone No. A Office ovor Yakima Nat’l Bank; Residence on Third street, bet B and C. O. M. GRAVES, DENTIST. All work in my Una flnt-claaa. Local anestbet ica need to extract teeth without pain. No charge for examination. £NN"Offlce over Pint Notional Saua. THE IRONCLAD WAREHOUSE Have you goods to store that you desire to keep in safety? If so, call upon Chappell & Cox. Their new Warehouse, which is as nearly fire-proof as it can be made, is now ready for the storage of goods, at owner's risk. Charges Reasonable. SPOT JotiMjJßun. ■| ■■■■■■ After the Ibtk of December Roslyn Coal PAQU Win be delivered (or M.M Unun l*T ton. score*..! mmmmmmm—a—m Hereafter not a ten of Coal nor a cord of Wood will bo naloadod ualeee the money (•paid on dcUvory. There will be no deviation from $6.50 JOHN REED. TELEPHONE 17. FIRST NATIONAL BAM of North Yakima. A r«?ssß A. W. Kao Li. Cn*a. CaarxaTxa, Praeldent. Vico President W. L. Sraiawaa, Caabier. DOES A OKNBEAL BANKING BUSINESS. ift Ms Rufam It IhmesH. IrtM PATS INTEREST ON TIME DEPOSITS. Hotel d’Schanno, Yakima Olty. L.OTT. • M*'' o V V . , V * «&>* v JUBT OPENED Everythin* new and Aral claaa. Special . attention given the table. Suflay Dimen a Special Featire. r.r* w^«Es». FROM TKBMINAL OR IMTBBIOB POINTS THE ||OnHERW H PACIFIC R.R. is the lino to take To all Font! East and Sooth. It is the DUUNO CAB bouts. It runs through vasrievLXo tsaixb kvkbt oat in TUB YKAK to ST. PAUL AND .CHICAGO (No Change of Cara.) CmomM *r Diaiig Cars laurparsnl. Pallnun taviat-tMa 8l»pm (of Latest Equipment), TOURISTS’ SLEEPING CARS. Rest that ran bo constructed and in which accommodations are troth prkr and rca nihhkd for holders of First or Second-class tickets—and ELEGANT DAY COACHES A continuous line connecting with ALL LINES, affording Di- RECT AND UNINTER RUPTED SERVICE. Felleite Harper reservations can Be seen red In ndvnnee threuph any Ifni •« the rand. miroiinrli Tickets To and from all points In America, Knglaod and Rumpe ran be purchased at any Ticket Office of thto Company. tail information concerning rates, time of trains, routas and other details furnished on ap plication to any agent, or A, D. Cm arlbton, Aset. Genera] Paaeenger. Agent, No. 131 Pirn street, cor.Washington, Portland, Oregon. H. C. IlvurußßT, Agent,JCorth Yakima East Round. * | West Bound. Atlantic Exp., 7.M< am. Pacific Rxp.. 3.M am. AtlantlcMan lU.Up. w | Pacific Mall, 3.41 p. m Do Yon Want a Good Meal? IP 80, CALL ON Kay & Lucy, RESTAURATEURS (PORHEBLT STBIBIB’B3. The excellent reputation of this Restaurant l* being maintained by the present proprietors. HEALS 25 AND 50 CENTS. Open all Hours, Day aid Midi. PoiDq-TiUii Nurseries. J. I. OGLE, Proprietor. InllTiUii,M for Fall 1892: 200.000 Rod Winter Apple Trees. 100, out) Prune Trees. 60,u00 Cherry Trees. 50.000 Pear Trees. 50.000 Peach and Apricot Trees. 60.000 Grape Vines. 600.000 Gooseberry, Currant, Raspberry and Blackberry. taralipb ui Si,,li Vur Vuti it Int M. G. WILLS’ SALOON, ’ • ■ New Beet Bluet, Yatina Aye. The new fitting* and furnishing*, coni fortahle quarters and courteous treatment are held out to as inducements for patronage, and the most popular and purest makes of fiife Wilts, linots ail Giprs Are always be bad at bis Bar. * -*• The second story of the building has been fitted up and partitioned off into Club Koonw Where customers so disposed can retire in seclusion for a sociable time, “far from the maddening crowd’s ignoble strife.” Drop In and “Smile!” Simpson Bros. Are bow prepared to furnish to Uio Public Superior Varieties of Fnit Skade and Ornanental Trees. mrlwr^ Has or Oram taaen in Exchange ter Trees NORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 6, 1892. Mi(« U fradKcrs. All persons furnishing exit!hits of any kind lor the Tacoma exposition and World’s fair, are directed to deliver the same at the large storeroom in the Mason block, on the comer of Second and Chest nut streets. Mr. D. E. Lesh baa full charge of the rooms, and will either be there in person or have some one there to receive all products furnished. 27-tf A Bure Cure tar riles. Itching Piles are known by moisture like perspiration, causing intense itching when warm. This form as well as Blind. Bleeding or Protruding, yield at one's to Dr. Bosanko’s Pile Eeuiidy, which acta on parts effected, absorbs tumors, al lys itching and effects a permanent cure. ■>Octa. Druggists or mail. Circulars free. Dr. Rosanko, 32m Arch Rt., Philadelphia, Pa. Bold by Jsnacks Pharmacv Take Notice. That the Valiev House on Front street, near Tucker’s livery stable, is now occu pied and prepared to satisfy the hungry and give the weary rest ou new clean beds at very moderate rates. The house will be managed by Mrs. J. W. Walters. For your ladies’ gentlemen’s and chil dren’s underwear and hosiery call on Ditter. 34 tf Do You Read ? 000000000006 Of course you do, and you want the Daily Papers and the Freshest Periodicals and Novels. I am agent for all Papers and Maga zines Give me a call. M. A. Chapman, Stationer and Newsdealer. Do You Write? Yes? Well, I keep the most complete line of Sta tionery, blank books, Legal Blanks, Stationers’ Novel tics, etc., to be found in the city. Prices reasonable. M. A. Chapman, Stationer and Newsdealer, Cor. Yakima Ave.& 2nd St. McDERMID BROS., Cabinet Makers VndTunjln*. Sideboard*. Decks. Dookcaaee, Re rlgcraton. Window and Dooncreena made to *rdar. All work done neatly and promptly. 4bop, cor. Pint and A 3ta. U CHEAP FAI LANDS Improved and Unimproved. ALSO A PULL UKI OP CITY AND SUBURBAN LOTS. Choice Tracts, 1 to 10 acres —Especially Adapted to— Fruit Growing and Gardening FOB SALK ON EASY TERMS. H. Spinning & Co. OFFICE OVER FIRST KAT*L BANK. iagmnflcaiel WILL OPEN ITS FIRST TERM OF SCHOOL September, 26th’ 1892. A flue Dormitory IteUding will bo la readlneaa containing elegentrooma (or beardtag IlißmtteWillßsTittH Special attention wfll be (dree to preparation o‘ 'indents (or college. tcerbing and practical Ufa Healthful, moral influence and freedom fron oataldo rtlatfaction, will be prominent feature of ihle school. For (urtbor pertlcnlara address. F. M(CONAUGHT, FootogUe. North TakUua. Wash. “German Syrup” For Coughs & Colds. John P. Jones, Edom,Tex. .writer I have used German Syrup for the past six years, for Sore Throat, Cough, Colds, Pains in the Chest and Lungs, and let me say to any one wanting such a medicine— German Syrup is the best. B.W. Baldwin, Carnesville.Tenn., writes: I have used your German Syrup in my family, and find it the best medicine I ever tried for coughs and colds. I recommend it to every one for these troubles. R. Schmalhausen. Druggist, of Charleston, 111., writes: After trying scores of prescriptions find prepara tions I had on my files and shelves, without relief for a very severe cold, which had settled on my lungs, I tried your German Syrup. It gave me immediate relief and a perma nent cure. ® G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. (hsteria Tor la fasts aad Cfclldroa. Oaahria pienHii Mtaitka. and ovaroomaa Flatulency, ConeUpaMonT Sour Stomach, Diarrheas, and Favariahnaaa Thus the child is rendered healthy and lie sleep itiaraL Caitarla contains no Morphine or other narcotic property. “Oaaterialsao well adapted to chOdrea that usrsf* •“■wnsaerc 111 Booth Oxford BA. BrooUya. N. T. “I uaa Oaatorta la rey practice, and Bod II apadatly adapted to affactloaM of chld.ao." Alex. Rnosaiaow, M. P_, MIT ad Am, Maw York. - From patonaal know lad ire aad observation I caa ear that Cartoria fa an excailact mwitHaa tor chll<lran, aciinc ax a laxative amt relieving tks peat up bowels aad general system very WBcfa7~Many mothers have told ma of its ax Taa OavTAca Cotrrxjrr. 77 Murray Street, N. T. Tfja Celebrated French Cun, "US? “APHBODITINE” S,SS2 >> —Is Solo on ▲ (mkN POSITIVE mssiti O'JARANTCK Uk (J) to cure anr form (l» O jTV*/ wuydliwduol \ AX.’r - ' tbe generative or y^BkLlX fan* otclUicriox,> whether arUlar / sww* ssess&\f7ui Tobacco or Opfpa,or tl.rourhvoiuMul lodlscr* |on.OT*rlnJulrcnc«,Ac , such aa Lorn of Brain fower. Xakef tUnces, tear r* down Faina to the tack, wmlnal Weak at*'*, I. y iter la, Kervoua Proa K=J- slons, L* icorrhrra, Oi» Meisorv, l.- 'crToiwaDdhapo- Inejr.whl< blfik-t’-'c: ? r 'on lend to premature SM an and lamc.ir. I o|uo a box, • bora§ MtftkPl N»tb/inrt. >•’ ir.'<*spt of price* A WIITiXT < ■ \.:.\NTEB U ftren foe every fiOOonVrr*'.* - '. torefund themoney U a I’erniaoent r-f l* ••■ teflbetsdr^We bare thousands ot ■. iiimo laod young, a tpOiaama.witoi h • ■ •*—uanontiy rated iftbeem efAphroc•: 5 ,v. t tmUarfm* Addrast THS APHBO r.'SCJniNS CO. Wattata Itrauch, Boa 27. Foitljuis. Oa Wuhiaron ‘ ALLBN ’ Dn>al>t ' North Yakima, NOTICE. PARTIES owing me are reqanted to eoaaa forward at once and make settlement, as I mast hare the money. This is urgent and must be heeded. - U H. KBUCHLKR. MAIL ORDERS We make a specialty of mail order bus iness in the northwest.' We handle dry goods, clothing, closks, wearing apparel of all descriptions, shoes, carpets, house uyw furnishings, etc. Wekeeponly LID W first quality goods, andSlo not carry shoddy staffs. If yon want the best at the lowest prices send os a trial order. CflT/iLDGUE^ZI" ulicstion. Also a handsome catalogue of 'O4 pages, showing the very latest Fall HTJUU end Winter Styles. ,Try oe L ADD if yoo want goods matched or anything that yon cannot find in yonr town. The HacDougall A South wick do., vi i.-i ib. ?• 1-t ga near itbbkt, SEATTLE. WASH/ FOB BA£JS. CJIXTT Grade Holstein Fresfan sows. Peep > milkers. Reasonable price. If yoe want a rood eew bow la your ebaaee. Mf. “• * "^SHes. THE PEOPLES HERITAGE. A Glimpse it i Grut Crime-Hoi the Public Lull Sere Sputtered. Aw Kaagirs •* Territory Given la Csrparailaas Tbs Bra af the l.ehhgists aat The successful construction of tne Great Northern railroad without any land grant or other subsidy, aud at a far leas apparent cost than that of any other traiiscontioeutal road, ia a forcible re minder of the ahauiAut squandering of the people’s heritage, the public domain, by the republican party. According to testimony given before a committee of the Minnesota legislature last winter, the entire amount of Great Northern stock, iseued some years ago, was $28,000,000. The bonded indebted ness is SIB,OOO a mile, making a total capitalisation of $25,000 a mile. On this it has built Us road. The other trans continental roads cost, apparently, sev eral times this amount per mile, and re ceived vest gifts of land from the govern ment. In fourteen years, from March 4,1801, to March 4, 1875, when a democratic bouse came in. 108,043,944 88 acres of land were granted by republican con gresses to railroad*. The first of these granle, the odd-numbered sections for ten miles each side of the road for a dis tance of 1,038 miles, was granted Julv 1, 1863, to the Union Pacific. The next year thia was doubled and made twenty mi lea on each aide. Besides thia the gov ernment guaranteed a large amount of Union Pacific bonds, the interest ou which the people, not the road, have to pay. The Northern Pacific obtained a similar grant of land—twenty miles wide through states and forty through territor ies—there being no atatea then weet of Minnesota along Ua line except Oregon. Other roada, all over the south and west, came flocking to Washington for land, and none were denied. Any company that could raise money enough to pro cure a charter, make maps, aod hire lob byists aod supply them bountifully with boodle, could get a laud grant. O! the people's heritage made a merry time. An are* of 163.043,844 acre* ia not to be eaaily judged of except by comparison. It ia 256,603 square miles. That is a ter ritory equal in ares to the states of Maine, New Hampshire, Vermont, Mass achusetts. Connecticut, Rhode Island, New York, New Jersey, Pennsylvania, Delaware, Maryland, Virginia and West Virginia .combined, with over 5.0U0 square miles, or another Connecticut, to spare. Or it is equal to the combined area of the great states of Ohio, Illinois, Indiana. lowa and Miasowri. Or it is equal to the states of California and Ore gon combined. And this vast domain the republican party, in the short spa- e of fourteen years, gave the coniorations alone, besides nearly 13,(XK),00J acres to states for railroad wagon road pur poses. No wonder the third party peo ple accuse the republican party of a great crime against the people in this matter. But they alao say that the two parties are juat alike. On the contrary in thie, as in other matters, there is a sharp con trast. The democratic party never fram ed an acre of land directly to a railroad or other corporation. It did, before the war, ttrant land to the elate of Illinois, in aid of the Illinois Central railroad, and that road ia paying to the state 7 per cent of its gross earnings to this day. These grants were made to these roads under certain conditions; They were to be built within a certain time. Relying upon the conditions settlers went upon lands and paid double price for them, and waited till despair drove out hope before a railroad came. Under republi can rule a settler had to show strict com pliance with the law; tbe railroad com panies were exempt from all law. They did not pretend to keep their contracie. Yet their lands were not forfeited as their charters required. “Railroad and bood le" controlled ail republican legislation, as they do today. Since the democrats had a majority in the house, they have made persistent, and; in many cases, successful efforts to have these unearned lands forfeited. There were thirty-seven roads that had faded in whole or in part to build their roads according to charter. The demo crats, daring tbe forty-eighth, forty-ninth and fiftieth congresses, succeeded in forc ing through bills restoring to the people 50.987.840 acres of these lands, not in cluding the Northern rneiflo lands west of Wallets. This la an area shoot equal to the state of Kansas. These facts, though often told before, are worthy of repetition now. when the party that perpetrated this ciganlic rob bery of the people is seeking to retain or again gain power. This great crime againgt the people should never be for gotten or fdrgiveii. What could be done to restore to tbe people thetf own tbe democratic party has faltblolly done; what more can be done it stands pledged to do. Of what the repoblican party has done yoo have here a glimpse. Which will yon choose?— Spokmne Neglect of lb« hair often deatroya its vitality and natural hoe, and coomb it to fail' oat. Before it b too lot# apply Hall’a Hair Borrower, a ooro romody. tew ie«« in ut urn The Giddy uoiara Bells** Tails the Cowveraatlew af Nsaiaea •ad Baaghtsr. Now mamma aod her daughter revise their vieitiag list, now a stack of earda collected during the summer is consigned to the early fall fire that burns in the morning room, while mamma and daughter go over their acquaintances. '‘Reginald De Courtney. Who Is that, my dear?” ‘‘Don’t know, mammy dear. He dances well aod was going to propose just before we left, but I thought I would keep it off till we got to town aod could find out about him.” “Quite right. Put that card aside for papa.” “Tear up John Blrck, ma; be la hor rid.” “The little man thaL carried year cushions about all the time?” “Yes.” “No, he would never do in the season— unless in livery.” “This one looks well around a mantle piece, and he really dances well.” “Is he anybody?” “No; but be ia nobody, and be knows it and is quite harmless. I think we had better put him aside for dancing bide.” “We must not be 100 general even in dance invitations, my dear.” “Dancing men are so short, mammy, and the fellows with family simply won’t do any work at a crush. A few men like this feHow sre grateful for invitations, and one can be sure of their doing their duty.” “Very well, in the deuce pile then,” and into the dance pile he goes. “Who lathis?” “William H. Hearn—lovely, mammy —talks beautifully, and manages a tram and an opera cloak as if he were born to It.” “But, who is he, ray dear? You know it ia very well for you to select your own followers in the summer, but for the season 1 must know who the men are.” “Oh, this one Is impossible. He ia all right, but they are connections oI the store people, you know.” “That ia not always an objection. You remember how useful young Btearn was In having things imported for us.” "Yea; but this one has a lot of Bisters. The mother ia trying to get herself and all of them into society through him, and—” “That la enough, my dear.” “Count Rag Tag. 1 tried to be sure he would call, but the Birgee girls were ahead of me, and 1 think they have him really in train for next season.” “How foolish! Yon should be more careful. Who is he?” “Well, he is from Hpain, because I sent Marie to look at his trunks, and they are all marked op with Spanish pla cards.” “It is a pity not to have bim this win* ter, because lie will probably only last one season. These Spanish people and counts are always found out, and it is so vulgar to notice them after they are." “What shall we do with Jack Min* .now?" “Cut him, my dear.” “Oh, mal” “Yes. You cannot carry that affair into the winter,.” “He was so elegant. I promised I would go to the theater with him this winter. Yoo never sow a mao make love as he can. Perfectly scorching! Don’t let us send bim our day. mammy, hot let os have him op here off evenings. Really, I shall miss him awfully.” “It is time you should.“ “Besides, I said that 1 would marry him.” “My dear!" “I said next summer. Really, I most take him op again next summer. I sim ply could not do without hlm.“ b “You msy be married.” “All the better. He can’t expect me to marry him then. Oh, don’t tear bim op, mauimf." “Must)« done, my dear.” “Here is Fred Blow.” “Yea. Put him down on the regular.” "Oh, mammy!” “His family are all right and they have a place in Florida, and you know wo are going sooth in December.” Oh, then put down Duncan Koolidge.” “How do yoo know he is a Koolidge? Put him in papa’s pile. I think the Florida Koolidges spell themselves with a‘C,’” and so on. Ob, fatuous young man, think not that because the daughter of the hones haa ■miied upon you, that the mamma does not know all about it before your chance is good for winter acceptance! The mod ern mamma is in her daughter’s confi dence. The modern mamma is not more cnolheaded and calculating than is that earns gentle maid who at Bar Harbor leaned upon your arm in the moonlight and promised to marry yon—next sum mer. City Attorney Boyle, while conversing with a friend in front of the post office, Monday noon, suddenly fell to the ground in an unconscious state. He was con veyed to hie home and waa soon able to be about attending to hie duties. Mr. Boyle had been in poor health for some days previous and the attack was doe to this cause. Take Tn Hxuu and keep ported. NO. 37, YAIMA AMD THE STATE. MtmUig Items of Ini from Tiklai IK Hi Sibirts. Mu •* Oeedf, rule, mmoles, rer hmli; and a He4|«*re«fe •( PtnimlM •> Bverr ■lecrlftf—. • There will be a round-up of the cattle ou the reservation October 10th. Tboee bavin* estrays are invited to lend a hand ovthts occasion. W. H. Chapman returned from Tacoma on Saturday last and has been reeelvinc the congratulations of his friends over bis admirable arrangement of the Yakima exhibit at the exposition. E. C. Burlingame has taken the con tract for the breaking of 1.200 acres of land under the Selah Valley ditch, for John A. Stone, and he now hasa number of six-horse gang plows eogagsd In this work. Him Lissie 8. Goodin, of Dm Moines. lowa, who has bad nine years of Indian service, has bean appointed matron of the Indian school at Fort Sim cot. The school opened on Monday with a large attendance. W. 8. Davidson returned from a trip to the sound country, on Thursday last, where be was successful in sellings num ber of surplus horses. He also brought back with him a little animal which Is credited with having the ability to cover *JO yards at a good rate of speed. Albert J. Lois, son-in-law of David Loogmire and a prominent democrat of Thurston county, arrived here on Satur day last to spend a month. Mr. Lots was accompanied by his father who Is suffering from asthma and who hopes this climate will prove beneficial. Hop picking is becoming quite a popu lar recreation even among the beet class of people of this locality. Last week In Dr. W. F. Morrison’s bop yard among the pickers were Dr. Morrison’s wife and daughters, Mrs. Gey Sterling and a num ber of other ladies who thoroughly en joyed the outing. Judge Graves granted a divorce Monday to Mrs. George Pratt on the grounds that her husband was an habitual drunkard. Bhe claimed that her children had been driven from the house while he was in his cops and that her own health had been injured from like cause. Th%order was made for a division of the community property. Mr*. Hattie C. Green was married at the residence of Indian Agent Jay Lynch. Fort Bimcoe, last week, to John L. Dirks, an Ellensburgh attorney. Miea Marie A. Hall. ol EllensborgU, was the bridesmaid, and Chas. 11. Lombard “stood op” with the groom. Mr. and Mrs. Dirks will hereafter make their home at Spokane. Francis Morphy stopoe-i over here Sunday and attracted an immense andi enre at Mason'a opera house. Mr. Murphy found that a number of the pledge takers had kicked over the traces, while a somber of others were holding true to their vows. Among the fifty signers at the Sunday night meeting was George Pratt. Lincoln county prod aces a wonderful specimen of humanity in a young man roan named Burge, who is fix feet eight inches tall. He was viewing the Yakima exhibit at the Tacoma exposition, Imt week, when some wag pinned one of the Yakima cards, with the inscription “This is the result of irrigation." to the tail of his coat, and the simple folk of Tsooma marveled much at our productiveness. M. G. Wills was dilating upon the wonderful productiveness of this country, the other day. and of the benefits and prosperity which would result when the great systems of irrigating canals were completed, when by way of illustration he said that in his garden be had a single cucumber vine from which fifteen gal loos of pickles had been put up, and from which his table had been supplied all ‘ through the season, and still there were from ten to fifteen gal lone of pickle en cumbers left. His hearers were inclined to doubt the statement but* Mr. James Curran made it a point to visit Mr. Wills’ place and returned fully eon* vinced of its truth. A good story is told by a republican regarding the agricultural college, which was brought to mind by the presence In this city of Attorney-General Jones, who is a candidate for re-election and who, while holding a state office, was the paid attorney of Pullman. Mr. Sam Vinson wss then ths clerk of the oommlaeioo and Lieutenant-Governor Laughton waa en deavoring to have Miaa Bertha Denton appointed in bis place. Laughton went before the board and urged his claim, hot the commissioners shook their heeds and intimated that they didn’t believe It mold be done. Finally Conover took Laugh ton aside and whispered: “It won’t do. Look what a load we will have to cany.” Laughton bristled up on the moment and replied, so as to be heard by everybody: “Won’t dot My God. man, von seem to forget what a load I assumed when I shouldered you fellows.” The memories of Conover and Black were evidently