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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, March 30, 1893, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1893-03-30/ed-1/seq-4/

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Oicial Paper of Korth Yakima.
•awae Plala and simple Ral** Which
*Wlll a. of Value—Th* Mn.i Suitable
Umt* for a Plump Arm—Bona* Pointer*
About Silk.
(Copyright, ISM, by American Pre** Abbot la
tino. I
In making np the dlapbanons material
now in vogue for evening wear for young
ladles, the dressmaker baa but to bear In
mind the general rules given In this article
and those already set forth aa to ths proper
shape of the breadths of th* foundation
skirt and ths fit of th* waist lining, which
Is easily adapted to the making of low
necked dresses, as will be seen from the ac
companying diagrams, the dotted lines
showing how to cut away for a low necked
dress. Tbe Inside lining can be of jaconet
or lonsdale cambric, covered with snrah or
other materia.!, and this draped with mull
or chiffon or the material of which the
dnsa is made
To make a pattern for a V shaped Spen
cer waist the lining should be cut like ths
model in every particular, only that it is
cut off at the waist line, or the front and
back brought to points. This is scarcely
[Dottad line show* whers to cut oat to shorten
needful, now that the pointed velvet baits
are in style, and they are too pretty to be
discarded soon. The fullness 1b all gath
sred at the bottom outside of the darts, and
at ths top these is no neck size cut, and ths
length la then carried to tbe top of tbs
shoulder and gathered. The front lining
shonld be sliced off at the neck and hemmed,
and all the rest treated as usual.
The gathers should be sewn in nnder a
belt, and this latter abould have the lower
edges turned in and ths skirt gathered
and sewn to that.
Wbere tbe skirt Is to be quite full, which
is now the style for thin dresses, a lining
of silk or sateen, of the prevailing color, is
made and finished off and worn under.
The breadths to tbe outer dress are cut
straight, and the skirt should be quite five
yards around, a little longer In the back
and simply hemmed. A pretty finish is to
have a ruffle of the same thin goods, with
a still narrower and fuller one under that,
set on the under skirt. Ribbons can b«
added if desired.
The neck can be finished in any manner,
but just now berthes of lace or chiffon or
of the dress material are used, and there is
practically no limit to the variety of trim
ming one can use for ligh-, dresses. Tulle
and crape, mull and India muslin are nil
made about alike. Jabots of lace are
pretty, and are made by gathering lace
very full, giving it a shake and then fas
tailing it bs It naturally falls. Never try to
make it fall as you like, but fasten it
where it falls ,:self, or yon will lose the
Festoons and light effects are to be
sought for in thin materials.
Ths most snitable sleeve for a plump
arm is a simple fall of lace or tbe dress ma
terial. For a thin one a long bouffant ef
fect, open, if liked, at Intervals on the upper
part of tbe arm, fastened with tiny knots
of ribbon, or a sleeve can be a aeries of
puffs held in place by bracelet bands of
Wash gowns should always be made with
a view to their looking as well after wash
ing as before, and to that end the good
dressmaker should aim. Cotton goods,
Whether zephyrs or sateens, should be plain
and neat, graceful in model and perfect in
fit. All cottons, except Bateena, are pretty
with tucks or bias bands. Sateens require
mors elaborate trimming, such aa cuffs,
collars, etc, of velutina or lace.
Silks require a different treatment from
any other material, and if it is possible to
avoid it a hot iron should never be put on
silk. Black silks, the heavier and richer
kinds, like armure, peau de sole, faille and
grcagraln, should be made aa plainly aa
possible, their richness showing better
when little trimmed. Black silks, being
alike on both sides, cat to good advantage,
but aa it is apt to fray the seams abould be
rather deep. The waists can be cut after
ths model waist and any trimming desired
added. Nothing is more suitable or ele
gant than beaded passementerie unless it
U a little real black thread lace: therefore
avoid cm'! ing up the silk into ruffles and
broken bits. Let the skirt be plain, but
ample. Bipd it with velvet, and, if desired,
add a narrow puff or rose plaiting around
the bottom. Pay more attention to the fit
and style than trimming. Tbe richest
gowns are those made plain, but perfect.
811k waists should never be quite aa tight
as they could be, for tbe richer the silk the
worse ia the habit tt baa of stretching at
the Beams. All the light summer silks can
bs mad* without these precautions, but
even they will not stand stretching.
To finish a handsome silk dress properly
requires tbe utmost attention to details.
The waist Beams should be bound with
lustring, the ease belt bs nice, the loop*
for hanging up be of ribbon and ever)
stitch set with precision. The finish of thi,
best dresses sent from abroad ia about aa
nice on the inside as on tbe outside, and
nearly all very handsome silks ar* lined
witb black or colored glace silk.
Tbe facing should be carefully made, at
told before, and on tbe Inside of that arc
now set two or three narrow pinked ruffle*
of glace silk, and beneath this again la s
balayeuse of black lace. When tbe lady
prefers her dreas unlined there ia a silk
underskirt cut on the model lines and about
four inches shorter than tbe dress. This
has one 10-inch ruffle on the under side,
pinked, narrow plaited and hemmed, one
on tbe edge of the skirt and two to five nar
row pinked ones on the outside. Sometime*
these are alternately Spanish I we.
Velvet U not so much worn for dresses
•sit was, yet there are many elderly ladies
who like it better than anything. The
same rules that bold good in the making
of fine silk gowns bold good in regard to
velvet. But in making velvet th* seam*
should be pressed, audit is done in this
A flat iron, pretty hot, is turned upsids
down and held firmly in iv place. A damp
towel is laid over it, and as tbe steam arises
tbe velvet, seam down aud spread open, is
drawn over it, and is pressed ao that the
seam Is not Visible. This is also good wbere
tbe nap is pressed down, or to mak e ove r
tuld velvet like new. Olive Hai-per,
"What is claimed to be the largest freight
eat ever built was turned out at Al
toona,Pa.,a few days ago. It is to carry
the 124-ton cannon Krupp ia making for
exhibition at Clue-ago from Baltimore to
■Copyright, IMB. by American IT*** AMOCta.
"1 nsver saw Mrs. -GregoryT* I said,
"until last summer, at least never to
my knowledge. I was reporting a yacht
ing cruise then for The Item, ami I was a
guest on board the yacht Mischief. The
owner entertained a party of friend, at
Newport, and among the ladies was Mrs.
Gregory. 1 was introduced to her then,
and I have met her at three or four social
events in the city since then. She was
graciously pleased to remember me,
though I bave not been a society man in
any sense for half a dozen years past
and was present on those occasions sim
ply as a reporter. That is the extent of
my acquaintance with Mrs. Gregory."
"H'm!" said the inspector, rather
doubtfully, as it seemed to me. "Then
yon didn't know ber before yon lost all
yonr money?*'
Here was another surprise. I had not
supposed that anybody in New York
knew that I was once a rich man. I had
guarded that secret, I thought, very
carefully, bnt it seemed I waa wrong.
The inspector was watching me as nar
rowly as I was watching him, and 1
conld see that he expected me to show
some surprise at his knowledge of my
affairs. I disappointed him.
"No," I said quietly. "1 never met
her, as I told yon, nntil I was intro
dnced to her on board the Mischief.''
"Well, Saunders," said the inspector,
it seemed to me a little sadly, "I don't
want to force yonr confidence, for wheth
er yon believe it or not I am yonr friend.
I can't expect yon to help me, though, in
this case unless yon tell me the truth."
"1 have told yon nothing bat the
troth," I said stiffly, "and I don't know
that I can possibly have any interest in
helping yon in the case beyond a feeling
of reciprocity in the friendship, which it
seems to me yon are straining somewhat
"Yon have a very great interest in the
case," he said quickly, "Have I not told
you that you are under suspicion?"
'True," 1 replied. "I had forgotten
that for the moment. It seems so pre
posterous that 1 cannot realize it. May
I ask on what grounds I am suspected?"
"That is asking too mnch under the
circumstances. If you had been perfectly
frank .with me, I should probably have
been so with you, but as it is you can
understand that I can do nothing of the
1 bowed. "Then lam to understand
that yon do not believe what I have told
you?" 1 asked.
"1 most certainly do not"
"Then I see no use in prolonging this
interview," said 1, rising. "Am I free
te go, or do yon intend to arrest me on
this suspicion?"
The inspector hesitated only an in
stant, bnt I conld see that he did hesitate.
Then he said, "Yon are perfectly free,"
and he turned to bis desk without even
a "good night**
"/ looked back out of the corner of my
Taking his cue, I left the room with
out a word and walked out of the build
ing. 1 knew enough of his methods to
be certain that he would not lose sight
of me, and as I turned into Houston
street toward Broadway I looked back
ont of the corner of my eye and saw
Davis, whom 1 knew as one of the best
detectives on the force, following me.
"1 am to be shadowed, then," I said to
myself, but 1 was very tired and hungry,
so I stopped snd ate supper in a Broad
way restaurant and then went directly
to my room in Washington square. As
I fell asleep I thonght grimly of the de
tective, who I knew would be on watch
outside nntil he was relieved
It was not the first crisis I had met in
my life, and when I awoke next morn
ing I set myself at work to review all
the circumstances, so far as I knew
them, which must in some way connect
me with tbe Gregory murder—how, 1
could not understand, bnt it was evident
that I had urgent need to know.
In the first place, what conld Mrs.
Gregory have meant by her evident fear
of me and by tbe strange things she
said to me when I first met her? I had
puzzled over that problem before, but
had never been able to solve It
The afternoon she came on board the
Mischief with that gay party of New
port people I was busy writing in the
cabin and did not sco her at first, bnt
finishing my letter to The Item I went
on deck an hour later, and Mr. Adrian
introduced me to them all. Mrs, Greg
ory turned very pale when Adrian pre
sented me to her, and in a few moments
she asketl me some trivial question,
which took us to the rail, a little apart
from the rest I was about to explain
what she bad asked—something about
the rigging—when she said in an under
tone, bnt very fiercely:
"What are yon doing here?"
"I am corresponding with my paper,
The Item," I answered, somewhat aston
"And you are at work for a news
paper?" she said, witb a most peculiar
emphasis that puzzled me.
"1 have that honor," said I as digni
fledly M possible, for I thought perhaps
the meant a slur on my profession.
"It is an honor, a great honor for
you," she said. "And your name is
Bannders now." Again there was a
curious emphasis on the word "now,"
which made me start.
I looked at her steadily for a moment
tand said deliberately: "Tea, my name
is Saunders -now. I am very sore we
have never met before, Mrs. Gregory,
bnt whatever knowledge you may pos
sess of me and my past 1 beg yon to re
member that my name is Saunders—
"My Ood!" she exclaimed. "I am not
likely to forget. And we have never
met, as yon say. It is best so. I hope ws
nosy never meet again."
Tnere was no possibility or replying to
t*nch a speech aa that from a lady whom
I had never before seen, and whom * I
conld not have offended in any way in
the few minntM we had been together.
I was thoroughly mystified and could
only bow in a confused way. I recovered
myself in a moment, however, and as
she turned away to join ber companions
I said hastily: "There seems to be some
extraordinary mistake, Mrs. Gregory.
Yon have evidently taken me for some
one else."
She turned ber head at this, and with
a quick, searching glance said, "No, I
have never met you before, as you say
yourself, and I certainly do not mistake
you for any one 1 ever saw before." And
ahe was gone. It was impossible nnder
the circumstances for me to ask for any
explanation, for during the following
two hours, while the party remained on
board, the lady avoided me carefully.
When they left the yacht ahe addressed
me particularly, it is true, saying "Good
afternoon, Mr. Saunders," but she was
with her friends, and I could only bow
and answer in the same fashion.
And when I had met her the following
winter at three or four social events, as
I had truthfully told the Inspector, she
had taken particular pains to seek me
out and speak in a most ceremoniously
courteous manner, but she had also
taken particular pains, it seemed to me,
to be leaning on the arm of some other
man each time.
I had b4»en in her house, too, as tbe
night editor had said when he had given
me the order which 1 had refused to
obey the night before. The occasion
was the giving of a grand fancy ball by
Mrs. Gregory, which was one of the
prominent events of the winter in social
circles. The Item paid great attention
to society news that winter, and 1 had
been sent to the ball as a reporter. Mrs.
Gregory had given me the same polite
recognition on this occasion as on the
others, but had said nothing beyond a
few words of greeting. Nevertheless
there had been in her eyes, which were
remarkably beautiful ones, a strange
look each time she met me. I had tried
again and again to read her expression.
It seemed to me that 1 could see fear
and defiance both, and yet 1 could not
be certain. *
Natnrally I had thought thia all over
many times before, and had tried often
to imagine what it was that had inspired
her to make snch strange speeches to me
the first time she saw me, and to treat
me afterward as though she desired both
to propitiate tne and to keep me at a dis
It would have been perfectly natural
for roe to suppose that she mistook me
for some other person but for two things.
First was her positive declaration that
she did not 1 was inclined to give more
weight to this than 1 might otherwise
bave done because of the very strange
circumstances which accompanied the
loss bf my fortune. Those circumstances
constituted the second reason why 1
thought that she might not have been
mistaken, and that 1 bad really seen ber
before without knowing it.
It sounds mysterious, but all the cir
cumstances were mysterious. Inspector
Wilson had declared that I was a good
amateur detective, bnt he little knew
how hard 1 had worked to unravel the
story of my own life—or perhaps he
knew a good deal about it. He certain
ly knew that 1 had been rich, and per
haps he knew more about me than I
knew myself. In any case I had grave
reason to study It all over again before
going out, for 1 was suspected if not of
actual murder, at least of being accessory
to it. Not knowing why I was suspected,
I could not tell how my most natural and
innocent act might serve to strengthen
tbe case against me.
I remembered how Pesach Rnbenstein
had Deen convicted of tbe murder of
Sara Alexander on purely circumstan
tial evidence in one of the most famous
murder trials in New York, and I also
remembered how, long after he starved
himself to death in his cell and so cheat
ed the gallows, another man had made a
voluntary confession of the murder, ex
plaining every one of the circumstances
that had helped to convict Rubenstein
and explaining them in a perfectly ra
tional way, although bis story was one
that no lawyer would have dared to
submit to a jury as au imaginary one.
It had led me to fear and distrust any
chain of circumstantial evidence, no
matter how strong it might seem.
It is now five years since 1 lost my
money so strangely. My name is really
Arthur Levinson. I bad been left an
orphan when a lad only fonrteen years
of age, and had been allowed by my
guardian to do pretty nearly as I chose
after that He was strict on one point
only. That was that I must apply my
self to study until I should reach my
majority. He allowed me to choose my
own schools, and 1 had attended an ex
cellent private school in Boston nntil at
seventeen I had qualified for a college
course. When be asked me what college
I preferred going to I chose a university
course in Germany. He approved of the
choice, and 1 went abroad. So it hap
pened that, although 1 was born in New
York and bad spent my childhood there,
I bad not seen the city more than two or
three days at a time for ten years, for
after finishing my studies 1 had chosen
to travel for some three years before
comiui/ hum.
attWli&aim Vafm
Guaranteed to cure Bilious attacks,
Sick Headache and CoßaUpatios. 40 In
each bottle. Price 2Sc. For sale by
Pictnr* "1, IT, TO sad sampl* do** trss.
I. t. SMITH * CO., Propri.to-f, ItW YOU.
jT>iTV /fWZA BT HOT Slo4tra TMt "ISHT
TS* n*\ am £S*M - t«"-j *** *" wvi
I*a*<*vsm Buiimwt - Portiano OwcaoN.
For children a mcdi
A Cough cine 9 bould be abso
and Croup lut<;, >' reli, abJ e:. ,A
*^ mother must be able to
Medicine, pin her faith to it as to
her Bible. It must
«-*ontain nothing violent, uncertain,
or dangerous. It must be standard
in material and manufacture. It
must be plain and simple to admin
ister; easy and pleasant to take.
The child must like it. It must be
prompt in action, giving immedi
ate relief, as childrens' troubles
come quick, grow fast, and end
fatally or otherwise in a very short
time. It must not only relieve quick
but bring them around quick, as
children 1 chafe and fret and spoil
their constitutions under long con
finement. It must do its work in
moderate doses. A large quantity
of medicine in a child is not desira
ble. It must not interfere with the
child's spirits, appetite or general
health. These things suit old as
well as young folks, and make Bo
schee's German Syrup the favorite
family medicine. a,
I'act* A bam Ihe Papacy.
Leo is tbe 257tb pope. Twenty-four ol
his predecessors were Jobns, 10 were
Gregorrys, 14 Clements, 14 Benedicts, 13
Innocents, 12 Leos, 9 Piuses, 9 Bonifaces,
8 Pauls, 8 Urbans, 8 Alexanders, 10
Stephens, 6 Adrians and 5 each named
Sextus, Nicholaa, Martin and Celestine.
In tbe earliest days of the church the
prelates raised to the pontificate retained
their own names, but the custom of
adopting the name of some predecessor
has obtained for some centuries.
Fifteen of the popes have been French
men, 13 have been Greeks, 8 bave been
>yrianß, 6 bave been Germans, 5 Span-
isrds, 2 came from Africa, and 2 each
from Savoy, England, Sweden, Dalmatia,
Holland, Portugal and Crete. Since 1523
all the popes have been chosen from
among tbe Italian cardinals.
I have several hundred thousand hop
poles for sale. Growers in need of poles
will do well to consult with ins.
Fawcett Bros, are headquarters for all
kinds of farm, field and garden seeds.
They have just issued a handsome 100
page catalogue. They have the largest
snd best stock of seeds ever brought to
this county. Their seeds are all northern
grown and do better than seeils grown in
a southern or eastern latitude. Call or
write for catalogue. 4tf
Whan Baby was sick, w* gar* h*r Castorla.
Whan ab* was a Child, the cried for Caatoria.
When *he became Mi**, she cluna; to Cutoria
When *he bad ChUdraa, *be gas* them OaMorla.
Captain Sweeney, D. S. A., San Diego,
Cal., says; "Shiloh's Catarrh Remedy
is the finest medicine I have ever found
that would do me any good." Price 50
cents. Sold by W. 11. Chapman, drug
gist. 3-ly
Karl's Clover Root, the new blood puri
fier, gives freshness and clearness to the
complexion and cures constipation. 25c.,
50c. and fl. Sold by W. H. Chapman,
druggist. 3-ly
Shiloh's Cure, the great cougb and
croup cure, is for sale by us. Pocket size
contains twenty-five doses, only 26 cents.
Children love it. W. H. Chapmsn, drug
gist. 3-ly
To aid lii ,-vrt I..ii tain* or -Smni: Bile Mean
alter rutin*, -lot. per lunik-.
Curran grocery, Yakima avenue, is the
place to trade. 52t(
Cure for Colila, Fevrr* and General De
bility. Aniail luit lk'iiiw. 20c-. per buttle.
Curran is headquarters for everything
In the grocery line. 52tf
Prevent and cure Constipation sad Sick.
ll«'iidai-1.. . .Srntill Uill' Hi alia.
Curren's "Green Front" grocery store
is the place to buy your supplies. 52tf
Oimraniif-il tn ran Milium Attack*and
-^CU-iUput'Oli, -initio Uiie Imtin*.
Remember that Victor Hour is tbe best
in tin- market. 44tl
Onr £m<i'l Itili* Henri every inHlit for a
wet-* uiuum* iui piU Liver*. S&c. iswr buttl*.
Chicken wheat, feed oats, chop barley,
bran and shorts can be had at tbe North
Yakima roller mills. 44tf
Tbry increase apj-etlte, purify the whole
eysteui ami uct on tuc 111 i-r, Uili-bean* SrnuU.
For sale on the instsllment plan one ol
the best residence properties in the city.
Enquire of G. M. McKinney, Syndicate
block. ltf
I'm up in neM watch sli.ped hnttles.si>irar
coated, Small ll.to Ikuii*. l&c per bulilo.
Shiloh's Vitalizer is what you need for
dyspepsia, torpid liver, yellow akin or
kidney trouble. It is guaranteed to give
you satisfaction. Price 75c. Sold by W.
11. Chapman, druggist. 3-ly
Notice to_Coisiniers.
Alter tb* IMb of D*eemb*i
Roslyn Coal
Will be delivered lor MM
per too. Spot Cash '
Ueri after not a toa of Coal
nor a cord of Wood will tie
unloaded uniea* th* money
I. paid on delivery. 1 tier*
will be no delation Iron
thi* ml*.
***** — ********
G. Ix. Bailey's . . .
Music Store
Corner of Second and Chestnut Streets
with the largest and best stock of
—— _____
Ever brought to Central Washington;
also a full and complete line of small
musical instruments such as
Violins, Banjos' Accor
deons, Etc.
Goods Sold od Terms to Slit Any Customer.
**t*ne.mt*etam, mea.aaaAam
Slieird.lo^v! DyCclDaiiiel,
Fine Wines, Liquors.
Imported & Domestic Cigars.
Southeast Corner Yakima Avenue A Front Street. One Door West of Steiner'a Hotel.
Sole Agents for tie Celebrated Jesse Moore Kentncty Whiskies
■MiMHBMIMIMNIHaaB«-^-**MWk*BaB t)^
aell them *t eaatera prieea. ft*lajht »dd.d. fas. e»rry a complete line of Tin and Hardware anr"
ar* h*adqu»rt«r» tor Sporting Good.. <;«11 aud see th.m. Ll-ealey block, next to Hotel Yakima
_€f1 lTl plmVTw') Tlionannd Oollnrn Cold f'uln ■■■■■■■
Ar*W _ _\\ .!_■ ■ faf "**_ urtwniiinis. for l>*-«t .*..rk Tiatle from ih* \
_-_%_> lP mm * *a\aWaafaaa. OLA.SGO TWILLKD LACK THREAD V «u h.w-a
_*^^^"^ b« eihibit-ad by thnm at tbe World's TOU na"
_^[»^ l*tf_ •*r*ir- Kvwrjr prnny i*f it will b«t -1.-a*. „*•?
i^J 1^ WO pmrapllvpaid t..thr*4W.whf»l*work p'tf-ty OT
J^Jr tlm OiimmitiV*-*** nf X Xpert • may „
J*Aaaa7 Diitßeiimam V-nsi deem ,aoet W('rthyof tha award*, lime to tnter
inßonHFTls2ooooo «£**
\w*\ If so, o»s» jon h..rd of tb. ms**ai- J^J ' *"- PrCTtl! UITI3.
W*\ flc.ni uS.riDul.br iv. yNRMBBDHHBBB circular con
\a*rA. ri scrn T irs tub**-st, i^^^r lip's 'o all re.iaWil, ,if th- V 8 . , ,
V^dK GLASGO LACE THREAD ,^W s.n«i in cent, fir s^npls sp-wl ot talnlng ill
afZdtTA. COmfAßt j4mc*Af '"''lf,'i Uiisad. fcio id. Illastroud
*4ZA*a^. v^JßjjWrri^hi't 1.11.1k.. No. I.a..n«ia, Men. necessary In-
laaal atasa^bsui Hthsrof .i,oT«bouk.s.ntfi*>..iitii tormation.
M ■ I ■mJP^an ordwfor I2p«tt*rns
■ tl I* 4.LUH.O LilK IUUIIII CO. lUUO. 10J*. ■BHSbBBBbVI
BT^ \A/ LJ I "T" a_ *o«aUt in Furniture, Carpet snd Wall Pa-
LJ YV II 1 t. per" Sewi"« Machines," Musical lustru
wawl v a a a *—■, aMntt. Prices reasonable. Give me a call.
Cadwell.Building, nest to Herald office, Nortti Yakima, Washington.
UNDERTAKING I have the finest Hearse in the city and am pre-
Uint/fcin a r^r\iiia\j pare( j to perform duties in thislinesatisfactorilv.
— •
Send In Your Order for Printing Now.
no You Read ?
w4tr*\ 00000000000
Do You Write?
We make a specialty of mail order bus
iness in the northwest. We handle dry
•ooila, clothing, cloaks, wearing spparel
of all desi-riptions, shoes, carpets, bouse
M*n\V/ furnishings,etc. Wekeeponly
tl Li iV first quality goods, and do not
carry shoddy stuffs.' If you want the best
at the lon est prices send us a trial order.
•In at ion. Also a handsome catalogue of
'04 pages, showing the very latest Fall
PTJ'n'n and Winter Styles. Try us
1- 1 V Li Li if you want goods matt-lied
or anything that you cannot find in your
The MacDougall &
Southwick Co.,
in.-i'j.;.'i.r.';i iiiiim viku i.
n oth in it new when we state that it pity, to engage
Id a permanent, most healthy and pleasant busi
ness, that returns a profit for every day's work.
Such is the bnsin.-s*. we offer tlie working class.
We teach them how to mnke money rnpidlj, and
guarantee every one who follows our iustrircttous
faithfully the making of 9300.00 a month.
Kvcry one who takes hold now and works will
fnrely and speedily increase their earnings; there
"nn be no Question about it; others now ai work
ire doing it, and you, reader, can do the saint.
Ibis is tlie best paying btuiuel* that you have
ever had the chance to secure. You will make a
-•rave mUtake if you fail to give it a trial at once.
If you grasp the situation, and act .jufekh, you.
Ail! directly And yourself iv a most pro.-**per<jjus
business, at which you can surely make and save
urge sums of money, Ihe results of only a few
tours* work will often equal a week's 'wages.
Whether you are old or vouug, man or woman, it
makes no difference, — do as we tell you, and suc
cess will meet you at the very start. Neither
experience or capital nece-mary. Those who work
for us »r« rewarded. Why not write to day for
full particulars, free t B. <\ ALLEN & CO.,
Box No 4'iO, August*. Me.
--ia the Hue to take
To all Points East and Sonth.
It is the Malm cab bouts. It run* through
(Ko Change of Cars.)
Composed uf Dining Can L'nsarpassftJ,
Pnllman Drawing-Roon Slrcprrs
(of Latest Equipment),
Beat that can be constructed and In which
accommodationa aro both rr.EB and ri r.
MiKHBD lor holder* of Kirst or Secoud-claaa
lliisla ssil
A continuous line connecting
with all LINES, affording DI
I'll 11111 a ii Sleeper reaervatlon* can be
secured In advance ttarouajli any
Agent of i be road.
"Throii-ra-la l^iel-rets
To and from all points in America. England
and Europe cau be purchased at any
Ticket Oftice of thi* Company.
Kaat Boand. | West Bound.
Atlantic Lip .7 *'• a. in. Pacific Exp.. 2.40 a.m.
AtlautlcMail 11 12p. m I Pat-iflc Mall. 2UO p. Nt
fall information concerning rates, time of
trains, route, and other details furnlahed on ap
plication to any agent, or
A, D. Chabletob,
Asat. General Passenger. Agent, No. 121 Firat
atrcet. cur. Washington. Portland, Oregon.
H. C. mammy. Agent. Nortb Yakima.
f\*\\ Think^k
»ny kind of Acrop wUI do. th«a^**^
-W any kind of «« a«rxli will do ; but for ■
the be»t rwiuiLi you ihould plant
Saiwaya I he heat, they are recoKniudu^V
lh* st.tiil.ril everywhere.
t&fa Ferri'.Seed Annual la tbr-moat Aw
Important bonk «r lb. ktml pub- mw
*a\ li».i-ti. It is invaiu.bl* to tb* JW
•9^^ planter. We send Ii free.
V). M. PKRRY &CO.^aaT
maa^t mm^j^ mmm fJ9w^
Of course you do, and you
want the Daily Papers and
the Freshest Periodical!
and Novels. I am agent
for all Papers and Maga
zines Give me a call.
M. A. Chapman,
Stationer and Newsdealer.
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 Aye. & 2nd St.

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