OCR Interpretation


The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, October 06, 1892, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1892-10-06/ed-1/seq-3/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

THE YAKIMA HERALD.
rXCBUDAY OCTOBER*. IM
Delinquents Must Settle.
1 ail it the time of year when newtpapert
need money, and tubtcribert thould net
forget ‘that the timet past more rapidly
with the reader than they do with the pub-
Other who hat to pay the biOt. “The Her
aid” 'at been inclined to be lenient with
Ihote who are in arreart, but now pretting
creditort force ut to make a demand for
letllement. Thnte who are indebted to thii
office, whether for tubieriptioni, job work
or advertiting, will pleate gin thii immedi
ate attention. THE HERALD.
HERALDINGS,
Mr. and Mr*. Walter N. Granger have
taken up their residence at Zillab.
Allan C. Mason, of Tacoma, was a
Yakima visitor on Wednesday.
Mrs. W. L. Splawn returned from a
lengthy visit to Walla Wall* Monday.
Dr. Nourae’s presentation of “Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” is a deeper con
ception than the story itself.
Detective M. C. Sullivan was in tbe
city on Friday last working up a clue in
the Roslyn bank robbing case.
D. M. Howard is under arrest charged
with robbing E. W. Dooley’s saloon, at
Yakima City, ons night last week.
Mrs. George Donald, who has been
visiting friends and relatives in Oregon
(or some weeks past, returned home on
Tuesday.
Rev. J. T. Esbelman left for Kllens
burgb, Tuesday, to attend the Christian
Missionary convention. He will return
Saturday.
Mrs. Huntington, accompanied by her
sLter, Mrs. Joseph Bartbolet, Jr., left (or
her home at Burns, Or., on Wednesday
of last week.
Dr. Robert Nourae at Mason’s opera
house, Tuesday, October 11. Ticket* on
aale at Janeck’s drug store. General ad
mission 60 coots; reserved seats 76 cent*.
Timothy Lynch shipped his hop* con
sisting ol 119 bales to Hanson A Co., of
Milwaukee, on Wednesday. The hops
were contracted some months ago at 16
cents.
Harold Preston, a prominent attorney
of Seattle, arrived here Tuesday evening,
accompanied by his wife and child, for a
visit ol a week or ten day* with Col. L.
8. Howlett.
Dr. Nourae’* impersonation of "Dr.
Jekyll and Mr. Hyde” is wonderful.
Hi* hearers are thrilled by tbe sudden
transformation from good to bad, and
from bad to good again.
Jacob Vernier, of Archibald, Ohio, who
has been in Yakima for a couple of weeks
looking after his property interests, left
for his home on Wednesday, traveling via
Portland and Salt Lake.
James B. Gilbert, of Gray’s Harbor, is
in the city with the intention of locating
and conducting a mortgage, loan and
trust buaioeea. Mr*. Gilbert will Join her
husband here in a abort time.
Judge Carroll B. Graves waa in the
city Monday and Tuesday bolding court.
Owing to the desires of the attorneys
many of the cases W*rs continued for the
term. Judge Graves returned today
to resume the session.
The sheep men report an unprecedented
fall of snow in the mountains daring the
past ten days, and in the Cowlits pass a
number of bands were stalled and were
extricated and assisted to the valleys on
this side only after much difficulty.
Anson Henderson, formerly of Yakima
and a brother of Bogus Henderson, quar
reled with 8i Sutton over some frivolous
matter, in a saloon osar Oregon City, one
night last week, and drawing a knife
fatally stabbed Sutton. Henderson was
jailed on ths charge of murder.
In flour and wheat, during the past
week, the prices dropped somewhat
owing to the boms market being over
stocked. Yakima raised sufficient good
grain this ysar, says a local mill man, to
supply tbs home demand, but the ship
ments of wheat productions from other
sections of ths country have forced the
prices down and local producers are the
losers.''
Lieut. Gejsey, formerly of the German
army, who was one of the number who
made the famous African campaign, is in
the city and has decided to engage in
farming on a large scale in the Sunnysids
section. The lieutenant conies here with
letters from Minister Phelps and Henry
Villard, and he is greatly impressed with
what he has seen of the country and its
productions.
Thirty friends gathered at tbs residence
of O. V. Carpenter last Saturday evening
on the occasion of the eighteenth anni
versary of the wadding of Mr. and Mrs.
Carpenter. It was a complete surprise
to the host and hostess, the farmer being
in tbs city «t the lime and returned to
And his borne in the bands of his neigh
bor* and everybody enjoying tbs occasion
to tbs fullest extent with dancing and
other diversions. The guests preseated
Mr. and Mrs. Carpenter with a handsome
ailver castor bearing the inscription
-1874-1892, from friends.”
-The bop growing industry of this sac
tiou has grown to fnch proportions that
Meaara. Horst Bros, have established an
office here for the purpose of being in
close connection with tbe producers.
John A. Stone and William A. Kinga
land will act as local agents, and have
their office with Feebler A Roes, where
iltey will receive daily telegraphic com
munications from the New York market.
Mr. Atone is favorably know n by all our
grower*, and Mr. Kingelend is a youog
man wiio regwntly arrived from tbe bop
•lialricts of York slate and is thoroughly
warned in tbi* line of business.
B. L. McCook, of New York, is one of
, Ibo Yakima visitors this week who la
looking around (or investments.
United State* Senator* Squire and
1 Mitchell passed through Yakima, Wednes
day afternoon, homeward bound.
D. E. Leah baa been appointed one of
i tbe agricultural college coimniaaionera, to
euoceed Geo. W. Hopp, of Sedro, who
(ailed to qualify.
Hon. H. J. Snivelv will open the cam
paign at Boalyn. From there he will go
to Spokane and other neighboring citia*
and then to the coast.
Bee. Buaaell L. Austin, of Kansas,who
represents the Christian church, will be
gin a protracted meeting at the Cowydiee
scboolbouse Sunday evening.
Keith W. Dunlap returned home on
Friday last from a visit to relatives in
England. He came over the Canadian
Pacific in order to escape tbe hardships
of quarantine.
Tbe city registration books will close
on October 28 tb at 0 o’clock. Five hun
dred voters are already registered, being
nearly 16U in excess of the number regis
tered in any preceding year.
Lewis dementi received the sad news,
Wednesday, of the death of his father at
Madrid, Spain. The letter, which bore a
crest, came through the hands of New
York attorneys. His father leaves a
large estate which is entailed.
Dr. Robert Nourae will lecture for the
benefit of the library association of this
city next Tuesday evening, Octolwr 11,
at Mason’s opera house. It is hoped
that all who are interested in the library,
as well as all lovers of dramatic art, will
aid by their presence in making Dr.
Noarse’s entertainment a success. Tick
ets on sale at Janeck’s drug store. Gen
eral admission 60 cents; reserved seats
75 cents.
The Roslyn bank robbers still have
their freedom, and it is said they are in
the Big Coulee, making for the British
line. “The Eliensburgb posse will
never catch them,” remarked a citizen of
that place today, “and if they, knew that
titey were within twenty miles of the rob
bers I believe they would turn around
and go in the other direction.” Whether
this was the result of (ear or favor was
not stated.
Those who are trafficing in Indian
whisky are getting very bold. Drunken
Indians have been numerous of late and
several instances are reported of Indians
firing their guns to the peril and terror of
those traveling along the highways.
John Foster reports that one man took a
barrel of whisky in a wagon and drove
on to tbe reservation, where he did a
land office business in tilling flaxks. Mr.
Foster say* he met hundreds of frenxled
siwashes as a result of this transaction.
Among the well known people who
have been guests of the Hotel Yakima
during the pant, few days are Hurry Clark,
of San Francisco and the world, who
represents the Jesse Moore wbitkies;
William P. Bird, the auditor of the
Northern Pacific; Louis Lochmuud, the
Puyallup representative of Horst Bros.;
L. N. Rice, the well known Seattle beef
baron, and Mrs. L. Q. Johnson and
daughter, who are here representing the
state organisation of the W. C. T. U.
Hon. Chas. S. Voorhees, whom the re
publicans delight in calling tbs “little
willow of the ralouse," will address the
people of Yakima at Mason's opera house
Saturday evening. Mr. Voorhees is one
of the most forcible speakers that has
taken the stump in the northwest and it
Is hoped that republicans and members
of the people’s party will be present for
be has facts and figures that will open
the eyes of those who are politically
blind.
Milbnrn Q. Wills, who won the prize
for the best of the Old Settlers’ stories,
has received a congratulatory letter from
C. A. Snowden, editor and manager of
the Tacoma ledger, enclosing a receipt
from Q. O. Chandler, general agent of
the Northern Pacific, showing that pay
ment has been mads for two first class
tickets to the World’s fair and return,
and that the tickets would be forwarded
to Mr. Wills upon demand. Mr. Wills
intends to kill two birds with one stone,
and not only attend the World’s fair but
go on to Washington and see Cleveland
Inaugurated.
The tolling of the bell of t)ie Christian
church on Saturday, October Hi, was the
first intimation many la this community
bad of the death ef Mrs.. J. N M. Stout, in
fact lew knew of her illness until the
spirit had fled. Accompanied by her
husband Mrs. Stout had been on a visit
to her daughter, who resides in the Wil
lamette valley, and had also been in at
tendsoee on the sovereign grand lodge of
Odd Fellows, which was in convention
at Poland. There she assisted, as a
last act of benevolence and human kind
ness, in arranging the details so that each
state jurisdiction of that organisa
tion could build bones for the
widows and orphans of indigent
members of the order; and there,
also, the sickness was developed which
resulted in dissolution on Saturday, Octo
ber Ist, the day following her return
home. Every effort of loving family,
friends and science failed to stay death,
« bich came to bring grief to husband and
children, and sorrow to many friends.
The deceased, Mollie Halbert Stout, was
born in Woodford county, Kentucky, on
May Bth, 1832. In 1810 her patents
moved to Clay jpuniy, Missouri, where
she was married to J. M. Stout on April
10th, IM. Mr. and Mrs. Stout moved
to Californio in 1874, and from there to
Yakima in 1878. She leaves a stricken
husband and Mrs children, four boys and
one girl, all of «horn are grown. She
waa a devout Christian; an affectionate
wife and companion, a fond and devoted
mother.. Tbe funeral, which wax held
Sunday afternoon from the Christian
church, was largely attended, and the
Service conducted by Rev. J. T. Bahei
mao, was ul a ouitt tom bing and impres
sive character.
AH OVATION TO DIIOCBACT.
k Processioi ud Political Meeting That
Carried Craiisloi te Opponents.
Brilliant A«l4r*u By Janus Haaall
taa Lewie Other Political
News laclnßlag People’*
Party Bally.
Although but imperfectly announced
the opening of the democratic campaign
in Yakima county, on Saturday last, was.
without question, the greatest and moat
successful political demonstration ever
made in central Washington. The pro
cession of the republicans, on the occasion
of the appearance of McGraw, Price, Eddy
and Corson, was recognised by all who
saw it aa very creditable to the party
organisation but it was completely
eclipsed by those who carried the stand
ard of tariff reform, and who desires
change from the corrunt methods and in
the leaders who have brought tlte admin
istration of our state government into
common disrepute. The procession waa
nearly four blocks in length and one pro
fane republican remarked, as he gased at
the marching hundreds, “the d——d
democrats must have been hiding behind
every sagebrush in the country for I
didn’t know there were so many people
in the county.” The successful demon
stration, however, was foretold in tbe
afternoon w hen eight hundred &.d«M ol
the H. J. .Snivelv Democratic Club failed
to supply the demand, and when two
hundred badges bearing the inscription
"H. J. Bnively for Governor,” decorated
the lapels of the coats of aa many mem
bers of the republican and people’s
parties. The only reason that the pro
cession wasn’t longer waa that there were
not enough torches to go aroun'd among
those who wanted to carry them, and
even the splendid company of cavalry,
under command of Capt. J. T. Kings
bury and John A. Stone, waa but
meagrely supplied in this respect
The Yakima band, wearing Cleveland
hats, headed the pro-ession and did their
level best to furnish music for all, but so
long was the line that those at the rear
end failed to catch the enlivening strains.
It was the same in respect to the cheering
for Cleveland and Snively.and the huzzss
passed down the procession in very much
the same order that the momentum is
felt in a long train ef cars. Those in
command endeavored to keep non-voters
out and in the main the effort was success
ful, (or a finer or more sturdy body of
men it would be difficult to gather to
gether anywhere and this fact waa re
marked by Col. James Hamilton Lewis,
who reviewed the procession from the
balcony of the Hotel Yakima, and who
found it difficult to recover from his
amazement at a demonstration which he
maintained would be most creditable to a
city several times tbe size of North Yak
ima.
Col. Lewis arrived hereon the morning
train from the west, but it was only bis
admiration and friendship for Mr.
Snively, and his devotion to tbs great
party that he so ably represents, that
could have induced him to take the ros
trum Saturday evening, for he was suffer
ing from nervous and physical troubles
that would have prostrated almost any
other man, and bis friends as well as
himself feared that the strain would be
too much fur him, and indeed he did
open his address in a manner that showed
his illness, but as be progressed much of
his fire, his force and his masterly
oratorical powers returned to him and
those who bad never heard him before
were completely captured. Mason’s opera
house, notwithstanding the rearrange
ment of seats to afford the greatest possi
ble room, was filled to repletion. Every
seat was taken early and then bennies
were brought in and crowded into the
aisles, and when even standing room was
at a premium many were turned away
through inability to accommodate them.
Those who were not fortunate enough to
hear the speaketpissed it; the others en
joyed a great treat. Col. Lewis confined
himself almost wholly to the stele issues
and while he scored Laughtoq and bis
crowd of parasites, including the agricul
tural college commissioners, he treated
all fairly and honorably and never gave
a lick amiss. He showed the extrava
gance of the dominant party, as well as
its corruption in stats affairs, and the
figures he presented and the facts be ad
vanced startled even ths most staunch of
the republicans. It was a revelation to
many and every statement he presented
had supporting numerals and other evi
dence at ths back of it. It was a masterly
collation of reasons for tbs support of the
democratic ticket by democrats and re
publicans and a plea to the “people’s
party” to fall in line with the party of
the people. Tlie close of the address was
received with ringing cheers for lbs
speaker and for Hon. H. J. Snively.
fßOPu's rurr ur.t.
Tbe announcement that there would be
a people's party proceeaioo and political
meeting in this city, on Tuesday evening,
attracted a great many people. Repre
sentatives of the democratic and republi
can dube kindly loaned The new organi
sation their torches without even charging
them 2 per cent, and the result wan an
imposing demonstration. A republican
who counted those in the democratic pro
cession and made the number 2ld, like
wise counted times of the people’s party
and credited them with IdO men in line,
it was a big turnout, and supposed to be
nearly the voting strength of tlie party,
for every section of the county contributed
to lengtlien the procession. The Wanas
and Ahianuui were well represented, and
even Koalyn, Kennewick. Prosser end
Bickietoo contributed torch carriers.
While the street parade we* attractive,
many of those who entered Mason’s
opera house with the expectation of being
Instructed ware greatly disappointed.
Mr. Young, the people's party candidate
for governor, is anything hot a pleasant
Highest of all In Leavening Power.—Latest U. S. Gov’t Report
ABSOLUTELY PURE
speaker. He is irritable, baa aa on pleas
ant voice, and his delivery and inflertioa
are painful. There was no argument to
bis address, his entire speech being com
posed of a mass of assertions, without
supporting reasons, which he frequently
emphasised with. his favorite expression
“By the Eternal.” He denied the charge
that he was a national banker and said
that he and a few friends had organised
and operated a private bank principally
for tbeir own accommodatiou and that he
was one of the borrowers at a rate of 1
per cent, a month. This great theoretical
2-per-cent-per-annum-gubernatorial can
didate seems to be following in the foot
sieps of a local member of the people’s
party who, when charged with being a
money lender and extorting 2 per cent,
per month, said that he was simply tak
ing advantage of the conditions sod the
necessities of ths people. And so it is
with this man Yunng, while making po
litical capital out of charging himself a
ruinous rate of interest for his own money
be is likewise lining his pockets by ex
torting a like rate of interest from thoae
whose circumstances force them to be
borrowers. Mr. Knox, of Seattle, was
the next speaker. He also is a candidate
for office. He is narrow between the
eyes and has a great voice. Thx Herald
representative did not remain to hear his
speech. Young was enough.
rounoAL Point eb».
Ex-Sheriff Brown and J. M. Ready, of
Ellenaburgh have deserted the republi
can party.
One of the transparencies in the peo
ple’s party procession called upon the
voters to accept ths ticket "s t-r-a-l-t.”
The talk given by Young might be spelled
the same way.
John Loudon and John O’Neal were In
from the Cowychee this week, snd
brought encouraging news regsrding the
candidacy of Mr, Bnively and his strength
in all parties.
Hon. Charles. 8. Voorbes will address
the people of Yakima county, Saturday
evening, at Mason’a opera-houao. Hs
should have an immense audience.
A FLOATER FH'lt II TIE RIVER.
The Csr*ner*s .Vary mils is ring
Whether Death Was the Desalt
sf Accident ar Intention.
Mondiiy afternoon a Northern Pacific
engineer, while running his train from
Ellcnsburgh to Yakima, discovered the
body of a man in the Yakima river Joat
below the flrat crossing. Coroner Clark
waa notified and summoning a jury com*
poeedofJ. A. laggard, C. W. Liggett,
Alex. McLean, John Reed, N. W. Field
and L. E. Sperry, made a vialt to the
scene and aecnring the body had it con
veyed to the undertaking rooms of Lom
bard A Horaiey, where the inquest was
held the next morning at 9 o’clock. Very
little evidence could he secured other than
that presented by the body and an ac
count book found on the clothes of the
deceased, which indicated that the un
fortunate man was U. L. Rice, of Mill
lan, Idaho. His age «as somewhere be
tween 33 and 40 years and Dr. Hill gave
it as hia opinion that the body had been
in the water about four days. There
were bruises on the face and cheat which
might have been made in falling or by
contact with the rocks of the river bed.
The mao waa dressed ss a laborer, with
two pairs of totton pants, a black shirt
and vest, and was without coat. On his
vest was a Red Man’s pin of gold. The
memorandum book bore dates of work
having been done from Pennsylvania to
Prosser, the last entry having been made
on September 26tb. Only five cents in
money was found upon the body. The
Jury’s verdict was as follows:
“At an inquest hulden in North Yak
ima, Yakima county, Wash., on tbe 4th
of October, on the body of a mao sup
posed to be H. L. Rice, of Mollan, Idaho,
age unknown, tbe jury finds that de
ceased came to bis death by drowning,
on or about the 29th day of September,
A. D. 1802, in the Yakima river.”
Dr. Price’s Cream Baking
Powder
CONTAINS NEITHER AMMONIA. ALUM OR ANY
OTHER INJURIOUS DRUO.
The Wisconsin Dairy and Pood
Commissioner say&
In hia Annual report for 1860, on page 82:
“Tbs liTMTAI DnrwrSATObT my* of Carbonate oC Ammon Is; 'lt i* trri
tMt, and if loaf continued, nra in doom which tbo stomach will toiomto, It Im
pair* nutrition; In dam* of At* to ton grains It Ineroam* tbo tallness and force
of tbo paloo nod caasoe a sons* of lightness la the head. It it sm tf oarr most jwwer
/W msrficinss on 4 Mrtrtufr tkmM of ta —d «o tkt jwgwsriia sf/beda.’ *
On page 8S the report farther elates:
“Tbo roonlt of experiments would indicate that tbo rooldnoa la broad mod*
from Alum Baking Powder, Aewe decided <f*< «cm o« esfronpond *#eMp eft os*.
The weight of testimony is doeldodly sgalnot tbo nooof alcm.
The following powders contain either ammonia or*
alum, or both: Xejal, Calumet, Feral City, Peart, UnrnmUei,
Eehe, Cream, CUeafe Yeast, Be* Ben, Star, A>w Bra, Suew Bali
Sift's Grate Cryetal. ~~
BEBSMI W m cm CH ICO.
The Park OrSiaasc* A gala calls*
Dp aa* Fa see * Ceatracter
Sd>nsl*t’s A self a meal.
The city council met in regular seaaion
Monday evening with the mayor and all
members present. After the usual rou
tine of reading the minutes, accumulated
bills and approving the action of tl*
finance committee, the committee on
streets and ditches was instructed to se
cure descriptions of lots on the north side
of Yakima avenue, where new sidewalks
were needed, and fake the necessary
steps looking to the building of the same
in conformity with the grade and walks
already laid.
The report of the city Justice was read
and referred to the committee on police.
It embodied a statement that a number
of men bad come before him and offered
to plead guilty to a violation of the
gambling ordinance and to pay tbeir
fines, but he had refused to receive their
money or act in the matter until he had
notified the council.
City Clerk Rod mao presented a trial
balance allowing the moneys Appropriated
on aawer work up to tha time of the
meeting leaving a balance of $15,715 08
to the credit of the construction fund.
Engineer Redman stated that the work
would be completed this week and that
SI,OOO would cover the expenses for ma
terial and laoor imi-ienl to the comple
tion of the sewerage system. Mr.
Snively, attorney for J. D. Cornett, was
given permission to address the council,
and after reading an assignment made by
Contractor Schmidt to Mr. Coraett for
$8,500, (the amount of the May estimate,
which was not paid owing to the cos
tractor’s refusal to act in accordance with
the instructions of the engineer) asked
that a warrant be drawn in hia client’s
favor for that amount or some portion of
it. There was a lung discussion over this
but the request was refused by a vote of
four to three, the majority believing that
the settlement should be postponed until
the completion of the work, a full state
mentof the disbursements and a test mads
of ths sewers.
Councilman Chapman introduced two
ordinances one for the purchase of a city
park iu Capital addition and ike other lor
the vacating of an alley in the rear of F.
R. Reed’s residence. Both ordinances
were passed, the latter by a unanimous
vote, and the former with only the dis
senting vote of Councilman Cox.
The finance committee and ths city
clerk were instructed to present a full
statement regarding the sewer and the ex
pense account at the next meeting, and
also to assist in drafting an ordinance
regulating the making of sewer connec
tions and governing plumbing.
By a close vote the msyor and clerk
were authorised to sign the agreement
with the railroad company that had been
partially agreed to at the time of the
trouble over extending the sewers tbroagh
the Northern Pacific right-of-way.
An adjournment was then taken until
Monday evening, Oct. 10th.
We would advise any one going to
Spokane for medical advice to go to the
Sanitarium on Mutton avenue, opposite
court house. It is noted as a home for
invalids. Patients select their own phy
sician. Trained nurses in attendance. It
If yon want to borrow money do not
fail to call and see Crippen, Lawrence A
Co. Office in Syndicate block. S3 tf
Modes.
Persons indebted to Dr. K. E. Heg will
please call and settle same immediately.
Mackinhon A Mi'bamb.
Office over Sinclair’s harness store. 36
lemcratk art feti*.
The H. J. Snively Democratic club
meets every Friday evening at Murphy
hall. O. A. Fkchtkb,
Phil A. Dirraa. President,
w Secretary. 36tf
Bin of Fare
at the F. & T. CO-OP. STORE.
UNGER. MULLIGAN & CO..
Groceriew,
1 >«~y Good*,
Clothing.
Boots Ac Shoes,
In Uet n ban mrjtbini la Uw abapa of Goaorol
Merchaodiaa.
Our Prices Fully Warrant Us In Baying that
We are Selling All Lines at Lower Prices
Than Any House in a Circuit of SO Miles.
JERUSALEM!
la a rood ways off. bat oar *toro|io aoar and «a an joat ia ncaipt of a largo iavoica
Fall and Winter Clothing
in the very Latest Styles, and at prices that can be ranched by all. W# goamtee
every suit we sell to be as represented.
-O-
Our Boot and Shoe Department
is stocked with a nee line of goods that will bear inspection, of tbs eery best makes
and ne sell them at prices satisfactory to all
■O*
Our Hat Department
ran’l ba hnt by and dolor la Iho city for otyl# oad qnollty of (oodo. A now Kao
just received.
-O-
Our Furnishing Goods Department
is restocked with an elegant line of of goods, and when yon want any thing In this
department don't forget that
J. J Carpenter
In the Lowe, Brick Block
Can Suit You
1 , ~T
sines a aoo page Dry Good,
“mine” | and General Outfitting Cat
' ' alogue. Send your name
Qnn rnnnpjnpn on * Po,ul c » rd “ d
0(111 rldilblbull one . The Maze, San Francisco.
California
See FOR SALE
These
Bargains
House and Lot , S9OO
House and 2 Lots ,
Fechter
and
Ross,
Real Estate, Insurance and Loans
f
Agents for
Lombard Investm’t Co..
N. P. Lands,
Selah Valley Lands.
SNELLING & MAHErTT
Hardware Dealers,
SUCCESSORS TO UVBBLET k SON.
The Lowest Prices.
Come - and - See - TJs.
“ E ' A Big Sensation 11
f> QjMjgfr L* ITT/* SWELL IS cutting A BIT ~~
OF DASH, BAU JOVE.
T iTFt QjSS&Wilf Walen & Imsland
j I ; * New Teams and New Buggies
* Sin AaiCainiaba full li«
>• J n 4

xml | txt