Newspaper Page Text
The Yakima Herald. ||
VOL. IV. PROFESSIONAL CARDS. H. J. BNIVELY, Attorney at Law. over Yakima National Dank, North Yakima. Will practice in all the ••uurw of the State and D. H. land offices. i. a. RRAviH. | a. a. milbot. REAVIS * MILROY, Attorneys at Law. practice in all Courts of the State. Special attention Riven to all U. 8. land office bus in cm. North Yakima. Wash. BbWARD VBlTeoa. PBRD t ARRRB WHITSON A PARKER, Attorneys at Law. f4P»offlce In First National Bank Building. 8. 0. MORFORD, Attorney at Law. Practices In all Coarts in the State. Kspeciai attention to Collections. Office np stairs. Yak ima National Bank Bnlldinf. T. M. VANCE, ATTORNEY - ALT - LAW. Office over First National Bank. Special at v trillion given to l.and Office business. 8. C. HENTON, Juanon Of ttl9 PEACE, NOTARY PUBLIC, U. S. COMMISSIONER. Special attention given collections and Notary work. Office over Yakima National Bank. B. M. SAVAGE. W. W. McCORMICK. SAVAGE A McCORMICK, Physicians and Surgeons Office ap stairs In the Rshelman Baildlng, Yak ima Ave. Dr. savage's residence is at Wide Hollow where be can lie fonnd at any time dar ing the night. Ur. McCormick's residence is at his office where he can be fonnd at any time during the night. 4-21. 0. J. HILL, Physician and Surgeon Special attention given to diseases of women and children. Telephone No. 6. Office over Yakima Nat’l Bank: Residence on Third street, bet. B and C. O. M. ORA\ EB, DENTIST. all work in m; line flrst-claas. Local anesthet ics used to estract teeth without pain. No charge for examlnatUo. gAF Office ever Pint National Baua. THE IRONCLAD!ABIHODSI 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. OPQJ NoticetoConsoaiers. Altar tha lith of December Roslyn Coal AO LI WIU ba delivered for 96.90 Unun per ton, Spot Caen I * ■mmhhbhb Hereafter not a ton of Coal nor a coni of Wood will ba sn loaded uoleet the money la paid on deli vary. There will be no deviation from (hia rale. 86,50 JOHN REED T TELEPHONE 17. FffiST NATIONAL BANK of North Yakima. Diancroma. i. a. Lew la, Thao. B Wilcox, Char. Carpenter, A. W. Enfle. H. B. Scudoer. Capital* ®i«o*ooo Karpina* •tt^OO A. W. Knolb. Gnat. Caspbktbs, Praaldent Vice Preaidant W. L. Stbihvbo, Cashier. DOES A GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS. # lijt u4 Mis Eickuge at KeanuUe Kate. .PATS INTEREST ON TIME PKPOMTS. Hotel d’Schanno, Yakima City. L. OTT. .... Proprietor. J UST OPENED Everything new and first class. Special attention given the table. Sudai Oilmen a Special featire. NOTICE. PRTIBB owlax me are reqoaatod to come forward at once and make aatUamcnt. aa BBaa“*“TP- “vraaßar PROM TERMINAL OR INTERIOR POINTS THE IjORTHERW II HACinC R.R. is the line to take To all Fonts East aid Sooth. ft la the dim Ino car routs. It runs through VB*TIIM.'LEI> TSAIS* EVSEY HAT Ik ' tub v a a a to ST. PAUL AND CHICAGO (No Change of Cara.) C.apMri »f Diiiig (an I'nirpnt*. Pallaui Dnmin;-Ki*iiu Slwpr. (of Latest Equipment), TOURISTS’ SLEEPING -.*.-CARK Beat that can l>e constnirted and in which accommodation* arc isrth phrb and res wished for holders of Pint or Second-class tickets—and ELEGANT DAY COACHES A continuous LINE connecting with ALL LINES, affording DI RECT AND UNINTER RUPTED SERVICE. Pullman Bleeper reservation* ran be secured In advanre through any Ageatoflbe road. rrhromrh Tickets To and from all points in America. Kurland and Europe ran be purchaned at any Ticket Office of this Company. Full information concerning rate*, time of trains, routes and other details furnished ou ap plication to any agent, or A, D. Cmari.rtok. Asst. General I‘assenger. Agent, No. IJI First street, cor. Washington, Portland. Oregon. 11. C. Hear inner, Agent, North Yakima. East Bound. I West Hound. Atlantic Exp..7.-- a. ra. | Pacific Kxp.. 2.JK a. in. Atlantic Mail luSOp. ic i I'aclflr Mail, 2.4* p. m Do Yon Want a Goofl Meal? IP 80, CALL ON Kay & Lucy, RESTAURATEURS i form kri.y STBiHra'si. The excellent reputation of this Restaurant is being maintained by the present proprietors. MEALS 26-AND 60 CENTS. Op all Honrs, Day and Night. Piyillnp-Yaldiia Nurseries, 1. 1. OGLE, Proprietor. North Yakima,Wash, for Fall 1892: 200,000 Red Winter Apple Tree*. 100, two Prune Tree*. 50,u00 Cherrv Trees. 50.000 Pear Trees. 50.000 Peach anti Apricot Trees. So,oo-1 (irape Vines. 000,000 Gooseberry, Currant, Raspberry and Blackberry. larntigatp ut Sipplv fair Wait, at Hint M. G. WILLS’ SALOON, Nev Beth Bloat Yakima Ave. The new fill inns and furnishings, com fortable quarters and courteous treatment are held out to the public as inducement* for patronage, and the must popular and purest makes of fine Wines, Lienors and Cigars Are always to be had at his Bar. The second story of the building has been fitted up and partitioned off into 01ul> 1 tooniM 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. Ars now prepared to furnish to the Public Superior Varieties of Fnit Shade and Ornamental Trees. fmil ia firm rpejmjjjjjjr teatm. ■aTorOnuatsaenin Rxnbaase tor Tessa. ORTH YAKIMA, WASHINGTON, THURSDAY, OCTOBER 13, 1892. A Bare Cara tar Piles. Itching Piles are known by moisture like perspiration, causing intense itching when warm. This form as well as Blind. Bleeding or Protruding, yield at once to Dr. Dosanko’s Pile Reinidy, which acta on (tarts effected, absorbs tumors, al ly’s itching and effects a permanent cure. 60cta. Druggists or mail. Circulars free. Dr. Bosanko, 3.'>* Arch Bt., Philadelphia. Pu. Sold by Jaueckti Pharmacy Tab* Notice. That the Valiev House on Front street, near Tucker's livery stable, ia now- oecu pied and prepared to satisfy tbe hungry and give the weary rest on new clean beds at very moderate rales. The house will be managed by Mrs. J. W. Walters. For your ladies’ gentlemen’s and chil dren's underwear and hosiery cull on Diller. 34 tf BilliardistH. give attention ; the billiard table at Shardlow A McDaniel’s has been completely overhauled and ia now an good un when it came from tbe (acto/v. for it not only haa been newly cov ered hut a splendid set of genuine Ivory halls have been purchased. A game of billiards ami a glass of I’abst’ Milwaukee beer is a pleasant way to spend an evening and theae are induce ments which Messrs Shardlow A McDan iel have lo offer. 11-tf Do You Read? uoouououoooo 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 ties, etc., to be found in the city. Prices reasonable. M. A. Chapman, Stationer and Newsdealer, Cor. Yakima A vc. & 2nd St. McDERMIP BROS., Cabinet Makers And Tm nlng. Sideboards. Desk*. Bookcaaee. Re frlirerators. Window and Dooracreeus made to order. All work done neatly and promptly. .Shop. cor. First and A SU. 18 CHEAP FARM LAIS Improved anil Unimprovel ALSO A PULL LINE OP CITY AND SUBDIBIN LOTS Hit Ms, 1 to 10 am —Eapeclally Adapted to— Fruit Growing and Gardening POR SALK ON EASY TERMS. H. Spinning & Co. OPPICE OVER PIEBT NATL BANK. Mum Bcaflemi WILL OPEN ITS FIRST TERM OP SCHOOL September, 26th, 1892. A flne Dormitory Rnlldlng will be In readiness, containing elegant room* lor boarding stndents. ABBracles Will Be Tail! Special attention win be given to preparation of •indents (or college, teaching and practical Hfa. Healthful, moral Inflncnce and freedom from ovtalde distraction, will be pro ml nan t feature* of (bl* school. For further particulars address. P. McCONAUOHT. „ Secretary. PoatoEUe, North YaklwL Wash. TTtf. “German Syrup” For Coughs & Colds. John F. Jones. Edom,Tex. .writes* 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, Camesville.Teun., 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 and 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 Syriip. It gave me immediate relief and a perma nent cure. (!) G. G. GREEN, Sole Manufacturer, Woodbury, New Jersey, U. S. A. ftsteria For latkaU and ChUdna. OutaeU promote# IH—eti—, and OWMM Flatulency, Constipation, Sour Stomach, Diarrhoea, and Feyerlshneee Thus the child Is rendered healthy and its sleep natural. Castorln contains no Morphine or other ns rootle property. “ Oastoria la so w»n adapted to children that I recommend It aa aupertor to any preecrpUon known to me.” H. A. Aeceaa. M. D . 11l South Oxford Bt, Brooklyn, M. Y. "I noe Oantorla in my practice. aad find It epedally adapted to affection* of cb idien." ▲lbs. RoaakT«OM, M. D_ 1057 ad Are., Mew York. " from personal knowledge and oliaanatlna loaaaar that Osatorla la an excellent medicine for children, aodne a* a laxetireand rede«lnft the pent up botrele and prrnrrel ayetrm wry much Many mother* hare told ma of ttaax cel lent effect upon (Mr cblMren.”^ ‘ & Maas. Txx CXWTACB Comtaxt, TT Murray Street, M. Y. Yt}« tslakated French Gore, I •■•KSS’ APHRODITIHE” SS32 1 la Soloist a POSITIVE < 'AS GUARANTEE BSR Ilf I : to euro aar lona #7j a yr olo:m»u4Glwu.o I /r -7 <ruay.cu*,orili.rot X .SA | the g-ncrat.ro 0.-- IN. . \ whether arlUnp. ♦ fn .Titheoxcv stvo/ *!>***'■ 1 BEFORE u«eolStrmulnnui, AFTER , Tobacco or Or lu;n,ort:.rourb Tonu.lulmaiseie g overt*; Ju.'acaec./.e ,r :«has Lmol Brnla < tr. WaLcfuln -».r.-ar:urdov.a Pains tn the , .Demtual Wcakn-r», Kyttet’a, Kcnous Pros- 1 *t. No-tnmal Ihr ot% J,c tcorrha-a, Dla- i lliwss,wnkMam? 1 -c f Powerand tape* ’ tcncy.w.;. hlfw I:*-:. ’< : n l-adto premature i old a-re end Ins.;- .i . •* * .U)a Im ;, <bous lor|.\(ja Fonth'?** , i r-'flrtofprice* I A WRII. r::. £ . .IMI'JXR la given for , every fs.ooor.Vrr”‘' • V • >i. fund the money II 1 a I'ermanrnl < ■ c We bars thon'anrtsof !<-•• > ' c*no d and young, of both aaxet, who ■ j'-’-nancwly cured by iheusoolAp'.n • » alarfree. Addrew THE APH~O K .r.iniNE CO. Wwatoru Branch. Bex 27, Poitlajui, On Sold by H. 11. ALUS, Druggist, North Yakima, Washington. Wanted. WANTEuTO BUY-PROM ONE TO THREE desert land relinquishments near Prosser land rouel be near an Irrigating ditch where water ran be bed for next year's crop. Price must be low, Haorstt A Knwaans, 87 im 1116 Paclfle Arc.. Tacoma, Waah. MAIL ORDERS We make a specialty of mail order bus iness in the northwest. We handle dry goods, clothing, cloaks, wearing apparel of sll descriptions, shoes, carpets, house ATTIiYI furnishings, etc. We keep only il Li W first quality goods, and do not carry shoddy stuffs. If yon want the best at the lowest prices send ns a trial order. C/IT/UiOBUEZrc plication. Also a handsome catalogue of *O4 pages, showing the very latest Fell rin'H'n end Winter Styles. Try ns F IV Li Li if you want goods matched or anything that yon cannot find in yonr town. The HacDougall A South wick do., tlTOte-lEI-m I'ROTT NTREKT, SEATTLE, WASH. FOR SALE. QIXTY Grade Holsteln-Predan (ova Deep IO milker. Reasons hie price. II you a ante good cow now I* yonr chance. H. B. ECUDDRR. MCI. Mease. VALIENT CHAB. VOORHEES. Hi Arraigns tk« Republic*! Malils- tntlu tf Tbli State. By Par tba iargeil Tercb Light Prwccaalaa ef tbe Caapalga ■ala CaalS Net Baagca the Bathaslaaai* Saturday last was a Red Letter day (or the democracy of Yakima. Early in the morning tbe Roalyn band arrived and soon the badges of tbe H. J. Snively democratic club were seen oo the lapels of hundreds of coats. This was not all. for many republicans and members of the people’s party, who did not intend to vote the democratic ticket straight, boldly and proudly wore the badges with the inscription “For Governor, H. J. Snively, of Yakima.’* “Where do the democrat* ell come iromT” ws* a general expression, and the wonderment increased as the farmers kept coming in from the country and donned the party colors. With the ar rival of the went bound train came (lon. Chas. 8. Voorbeen, the speaker of the evening, and he was greeted by a great crowd of enthusiastic friends and the two bands,who accompanied him to the Hotel Yakima where so informal reception wan held and Mr. Voorheea was made ac quainted with many admirer*. The lowering skies of the latter part of the afternoon and early evening made some of the democrats fear for the ancceeH of the street demonstration, but even the rain which commenced falling about 7 o’clock could not dampen the ardor of the enthusiastic followers of Jackson and Jefferson and the procession that formed was without question the greatest that ever paraded the streets of Yakima. Over three hundred torches were in line and many were not thus equipped. The Koelyn and Yakima banda fu wished ex cellent music for the occasion. Une<>f the moat striking features of the pa»sde was the splendid company of cavairv un der command of Capt. John A. Stone, f here were eighty horsemen all told and they strung out in a line that cast a mournful shadow over the facee of those who are engineering the republican cam paign. It was a gorgeous and imposing pageant, which none can deny, and the almost continuous cheering during the march showed the enthusiasm of those taking part and their confidence in the success of the party standard bearers. Before the brigade coaid disband the opera house was Ailed with men and women, and the result was that a great many democrats, as well as those of other political affiliations who arrived late, could not obtain seals or even entrance. Mr. Feeble* was tbe chairman of the evening and introduced the speaker in a few well chosen words. Mr. Voorbees was looking well and in good health, but his voice showed the strain of his work in the campaign. He spoke of Mr. Snivel? and bis legislative work fre quently and in glowing terms and pre dicted a signal victory fo* the state ticket in November. Mr. Voo'hees’.speecb was too long for reprodaction bat Thi Hkeald makes the following extracts regarding those more than cim'oal vetoes which the republican party must ahodtder: In every conniry and in every age, where freedom has had an abiding place, the masses of the people have been com pelted, sooner or later, to resist tbe un warranted and inkwUoua encroachment of wealth and power upon their rights. Sooner or later a point hsa been reached beyond which the hardens that attend tbe exercises ol the powers of government in tbe interest of the favo-ed classes be come unendurable. At eocb e point, the people, remembering they are, themselves, the corner stone of the government, have asserted their supremacy and have, by the peeceful weapon of tbe ballot, scourged from power faithless public ser vants who, forgetful of their duty to those who made them, have sold themselves to tbe enemies of frugality, economy sod eqality in governmental affairs. "Tbe multitude Is patient to a retain point,” but wo# betide tbe dead pies of improvidence, extravagance end ine quality, who sue to the people for favors when each e point is reached. Certainly and sorely el ikes ilie thunderbolt of an outraged people’s wrath, end Justice, though some times long delayed, over takes the betrayers of tbe people. On tbe 18th day of November. 18 there was boni into the sisterhood «f states, Washington, tbe fairest child of the far northwest. At her birth presided all the bright omens of e fruitful and prosperous future. A sturdy, intelligent, industrious and capable population ap plauded the event and, in the selection ot the guardians, under whose guidance this fair young slate should achieve g'eatneas end distinction, they decreed such guardianship te tbe leaders of the repub been party. Twice, during e period of three jeers, have the state's legislative guardians assembled in tbe discharge of tbeir dutiea, and twice have the people been forced (o the humiliating conclusion that this high trust has been faithlessly end im providently executed. The per formance of this trust has been accompa nied by grave and well-grounded charges of corruption, the official atmosphere has been tainted with scandals so gross ea to almost pass belief, and the reckless disre gard of tbe people’s money bee been so pronounced aa to become positively crim inal. Every meaatiro passed by the legislators during this period of appalling misrule, having (or ita object the betterment and amelioration of the people’s condition, withered and died under the baleful tooch of a republican governor. Tiie world was Ailed with a senatorial scandal go rank and groea that the won der grew that to young a Hate could be so aieeped in infamy. Where three years ago this splendid commonwealth sprang forward on its career, spotlessly arrayed in all tba pos sibilities which can make a state power ful and great, she stands before tb* world at this hong, her one-time spotless raiment In raga, her judicial ermine ■oiled and stained by contact with the lowest gambling hells, her legislative toga besmirched by the (allure to expel a *ell-confcaaed bribe taker, and by a crim inal extravagance and improvidence, and her executive mantle alive with corporate vermin. In Ibe presence of calamities such as these is it strange that the people are like Mariua, weepln.t over tba mint of Cartlniga? Is it strange tnat that certain point has been reached beyond which the people can no longer be pa tient? la it strange that a long-suffering people have at last arisen in their strength and might to denounce the penalty of overthrow to the architects of ail this dla nster, infamy ahd ruin? Will an rone bave Ibe hardihood to coutrovert the com I unions I bare drawn 7 Men do not gather grapes of thorn and figs of thistle. Lest there be they who will challenge this black and damning array, come with me into the bowels of one of the most abandoned depraved and reckless ad ministrations of public affairs, under which the people of a sovereign state have groaned and staggered since the recon struction days of the south. On the 13th day of January, 1891, lion. John L. Slmrpslein, a democratic representative from Walla Walla county, introduced a bill, (House bill No. Id), requiring railroad corporations to fence their track, House Journal, 1891, p. 48). On February 21, 1891, J. M. Ready, the republican chairman of the republi can committee on railroads in the house, reported this bill, so vitally important to every fanner and stock raiser in the elate, with a recommendation that it be indefl uitely postponed, but, on motion of Mr. dharpslein. the house refused to adopt the report of the committee. (House Journal. 1801, p. Sod). Mr. Sharpstein moved that the rules be suspended and that the bill ue passed. (House Journal, 1891, p. 308). This motion, requiring two-thirds of those present and voting in its fsvor, was defeated by a vote of 84 ay'ea to 22 nays. Every democrat, pres ent and voting, voted for tlie passage of the bill. Upon motion of Mr. Mbarpsteiu the vote, by which the bill failed to pasa, was reconsidered and the bill was placed on the calendar as a bill upon third read ing. (House Journal, 1801, p. 380.) On the 28th day of February, 1801, the bill passed in the bouse by a vote of 51 ayes to 8 nays, the 8 negative votes being cast by republicans, and every democrat present and voting, casting a vote for the relief oi the people against corporate op pression, and not least among these fifty one affirmative voles was that of Henry J. Snively, the people’s candidate for governor of Washington. (House Jour nal, 1891, p. 480.) Thia bill went to tlie eenate in due coarse and, on Mach 7th, the laet day of the sees ion, it wee repoled from the republican committee on oorporatione, by ita republican chairman, B. C. Van Houten, without recommendation. (Senate Journal, 1891, p. 505.) On the aame day on motion of Senator Van de Venter, a republican, the bill waa indefi nitely postponed. (Senate Journal, 1881, p. 666.) On the Ameday, in the absence of Sen a i ora Van de Vanter and Van Houten, the bill waa, by unanimous con aent, called up and passed by a vote of 19 ayeo to 2 uaya. (Senate Journal, 1881, p. 667.) Thus, by diligent and unremitting effort, on the part of ita distinguished author and his faithful lieutenants, was this bill, ca rylng monumental relief to the people, passed through the two houses of the legislature. The legislature adjourned on the day of the passage of this bill by the senate, and its fate was not doubtful after it readied the fiddle-playlns acting gover nor. “The aoa knowetb its master and the os its master’s crib.” In tbe rail road atmosphere, surrounding Laughton, tbs hill *av *»i>hvsiated and strangled, and has long slept the sleep that knows no waking. And so dense was the rail road atmosphere at Olympia, when Gov ernor Ferry returned to lock tbe liable door after tin horse had been stolen, to resume control after permitting Laughton to remaiu in control long enough to her raaa and distress the people almost be yond endurance and remedy, that he has never been able to see his way clear to the tailing of a special session of the leg islature to right tbie and other kindred wrongs inflicted upon the people by hie fiddle-playing substitute. I have been thus precise in following this bill through all Its details, for tbe reason that it was of vast sod far reach ing importance in view of a decision of tbs snprems court of ths state, to tbe rail road corporations, that no soch legisla tion should find its way upon tbs statute books. That ths general manager of tbe railroad corpora!lona of the state, whom NO. 38. Governor Ferry bed left in charge of the executive department during hie absence from bis post of doty, folly onderetood end appreciated this thought hie veto message upon house bill No. 79, entitled “An act concerning the killing and injur ing ef live stock by railroad companies, and to provide for the payment thereof,” amply attests. This veto is surcharged with significance, and will be foond on page A 92 of House Job.eel, 1991. It will be readily onderetood how vi tally important it was, and ia» to the farmer and stock reiser that the duty of fencing their tracks sbooid be Imposed by law upon the railroad corporations of the state.' Tbs infamy of the defeat of this most righteous law was, of itself, more than sufficient to Justify the reconvening of the legislature by Governor Ferry when he succeeded bis corporation substitute, but unfortunately for the people the same corporation stick bad tarred both Laugh ton and Ferry. But while this outrage upon the fanner and stock raiser was indefensible and in famous, it was far from standing alone. Presumably upon the theory that misery loves company, this pliant and aotwarv icible corporation governor made a dead ly thrust at the laboring classes of this slate, the beoiooeoess and brutality ef which can be read In tba light of tba biasing guns at Homestead. Senate bill No. 19 declared U to be un lawful to employ an armed body of men in this cute, and provided punish meat therefor. This bill having passed the senate, was, on the 6th day of March, 1891, on motion of Henry J. Snlvely, the logical candidate of every laboring man in Washington for governor, placed upon its (Inal passage. It passed the boose by a vole of 17 ayes te 16 nave, every demo crat save one voting aye, and fifteen re publicans voting nay. (Honae Journal, 1801, p. 672, and Senate Journal, 1891, p. 249.) When this humane and proper meas ure reached the acting governor It en countered the same stifling corporation atmosphere which overwhelmed the fence law, and the fashionable mode of over awing the laboring men of the state, against their reasonable demands, through the importation of armed Pink ertons, may be invoked at any boar by the corporations of the state, unless,may hap, the thundering guns ef Homestead have been f nitful of a lesson. And yet Governor Ferry did not, In this gross violation of aP the humanities, by bis creature, Laughton, see sufficient reason (or re-convening the legislators. Upon the passage by the legislature of tliis bill, known as the Wasson bill, fix ing and regulating freight rates in this state, by a vote of 26 ayes to 4 nays la the senate (Senate Journal, 1891, p. 478), and OS ayes to 12 nays in the house (House Journal, 1891, p. the people had canoe for rejoicing, but It wee short lived, since the measure could not, and did not, survive the deadly touch of the corporation acting governor, and once more the corporations ecoted a signal victory over the people. And yet Governor Ferry haw nothing upon his return to his executive duties, in the conduct of the corporation tool be had Irit in charge in bis aljeence, to cell for any action upon bis pen, looking to a s|«cial session of the legislature that this I -gislstioa, so vital to the j-eople, might lie consummated. By hit failure to re-convene the leglals tare in special semiou, Governor Ferry, ae the accredited mouthpiece of the re publican party of the etate, eet the eeal of hie approval upon every one of Laugh* ton’e villainous performances, and it will not do at tbie late dale to endeavor to make a scape-goat of the fiddle player. Waiter (at hotel)-Ham and— Elderly Oneat (irritated)— Stop I “I waa about to say, air, we have ham and—” “And I aay I don't want to hear itl” ‘‘Beg pahdon, Gen’l Weavab! I didn't know yon at foot, sab. Have none alee ham, aah—juot ham?” There is more catarrh In this section of the country than ail c*her diseases put together, and until the lost few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pronounced a local disease, and prescribed local remedies, and by constantly failing to care with local treatment, p’ooounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a con stitutional disease, and therefore requires constitutional treatment. Mall’s Ca tarrh Care, manufactured by P. J. Cheney A Co., Toledo, Ohio, la tbe only constitutional cure on the market 11 to taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acta directly on tba blood and mucous surfaces of the sys tem. They offer one handled dollars far any case it fails.to curs. Bead for drew- Isrs and testimonials. i\ rid rasa. F. J. CHUNKY A 00., TbWo, a g*-*old by druggist,. 76c. J7-lm Whso Iks hair bsgins to com oat la combing, It shows s weakoaas ol tbs snip that calls tor iramsdistt sltsolioo. Tbs bast preparation to arrest lorthar loaa ol hair and restore ths scalp to a healthy condition la Ayer's Hair Vigor. II ths core o( tba bale were mada a part ol a lady's eoncalioo, wo tboald not sat so many gray beads, and the Banal Hall's bair ranawar would bo nanaaoaaaary.