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The Yakima herald. (North Yakima, W.T. [Wash.]) 1889-1914, September 07, 1893, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1893-09-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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llaiewtablithM a law .-is.i- In the K«helmfln
bulldinr. H 111 nnrtli-r In all ruuru ol thenute.
M omrr ovrr Yakima Sallnnal Bank. North
V»Tlm. Will i.raetire lv all tha >-nurtaol the
state anil t'. M. laud office*.
tW* HI practice In all Court* n( the mat*
-jumlk! attputlnn jrlv«n In all V. 8. land office
buniuena North Yakima, V\ a-h
IIITBON A I'AKKEK| ;j*» r *J E T 1[ lJ >"
n^-Ufflcc In Flrnt National Bank Rulldlug.
I'riu li. i" In all Cniirtu In ttaa Plate. Kwrtal
uttfntiou to Collection*, office up Btalre. Yak-
Imi Nalloual Hauk. HiilMina*.
Office over Klrat National Uank. Speiial at-
Usntlnu Klvcu lo Laud Dffice bualurix.
Office »it» H. J. snivulv.
I n,i. .1 St.it.x Laid Office Prartitt a Specialty.
Formerly Rcßtfltcr (if the V. H. Imiml Office at
North Yakima. orAce. Ward Blork.
Koomi 1 and 2 Luwr Itl'k, North Ynblira, Waoh.
Office with Freil K. need & Co., Dudley BliKk.
oil). >• n «ai> In tho Kshelmau HHlldliiK, Y«k
fma Avenue. lir. Mprormlck'i reildence Is »t
Mi office where ho ran lie found at any time
during the night. 4-21.
M»-<itiiM. hnmft: v to li a. m., 1 to 6 p.m.,
Fred it Kec ■ Muck. North YaklDia.
of North Yakima.
J X Jcwlh. Then. B. Wllroz, (*ta«. Carpenter,
A. W. Knglc, H. B. Hcudfler.
Capital, "*|lMtt
surpiua, •»1,000
A. W. Emolk. Oni». Carpextiii,
President. Vice Prenldeut.
W. 1.. Stiinweo, Caabler.
Biyi and Sells Eichange at RfiMnable Ratn.
Bo Yob Want a Goo 4 Msal?
Kay, Fay & Yung,
The excellent reputation of thin Keataiirant <■
bting malnlained by the present proprietor*.
Open all Hours, Day and Hijjt
Sight is Priceless
If You Have Defective Eyes
For Spectacles, Eye Glasses
The only optician Id the connty where you can
have your eyo« measured od thttmnjch scientific
principles. I-ennes irrcmnd, if neeetmarj to cor
rect each particular caw. No visual defect!
where kl*mk'« are required to complicated.
We guarantee our fitrlnjr to be absolutely correct.
Oar instrument! for measuring vtsttla defects
are the best science haa produced.
Get Our Price* on Watches and Jewelry
Before Making Your Purchases.
PnyallnD-Yakiffla Nnrsery!
Sw What I llavf. fift Prim fir Cask, (.tap
200,000 Apple. 1 and 2 yearJ
li'i.Ouo Petite, Italian and silver Prunes, 1 year,
3 to s feet.
lou.oin I'each. rear, cherry elr.
liu.OOO Blackberry, Currants. Raspberry, etc.
AO.OOO Peach In dormant bad.
SO.fIOO Prune In dormant bud.
'J.'i,ooo A3 Concord Grapes.
iI'.UUU Konen. Ornamental Shrubs and Trees.
10.0110 Kuitlixh Hedge Ilium.
10.0UU Kijiilkli Walnut.
1.000 Black Waluut, I yean, 10 to ift feet.
Will make prices that canuot be duplicated.
Warrant**^ true au.l free from any insect pest.
9. %£. Or»LE
it a p.pf^ant diiuk, which will b« borne by the
•ii-mich witbout diiivm or KTtpiUR. !t arti
tbf.roof hly on the liver, kfdncyi) «ud rp-jroduc
live fMIBUMb A ire nf le fhy>i(. e*ii unl diuretic,
And it mont useful m wanf oruainfHl mcristnra
tioo. It alda diueiitiou and rrdmvn rorpnieucy:
clears the roinplextoD, renderiDC If (air, and re
■U'liQa ih< uamraJ tone of Uiauud. Bold t>> all
4rwi*». mm
The Yakima Heraud.
Umm and inn klndnd dtswa* irWic
from trnpora blood nQrrnwfully treat*] by
that nmr-UlUng aud dmt of all tonic* tal
Book* od Blood and Kklo »
DiaaaMfne. "^aV
looted K»Umonial»MntoD >vl^
application. A.Mresa f\^^
»«Bwift Specific Co., W^
83 SHOE noTWtp.
Do yN «mt «wmT When next In n*6 try ■ pair..
■••t In the world.
• 2.50
• » AM roK ■ <>¥»
If you want a «ne DRESS SHOE, ffltdt In t(» latttt
•lylM, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.90, $4.00 or
$3 Shot. They fit equal to cuitem made am) lonk and
wsaraiwel!. Ifyog wl«hto*conoml»lny<xirfcot<nar,
•» to by purchasing W. I. Douglai Shoes. Nam* and
prlt» itimped on the bottom, look for It when yoo buy
W. L. IHJUOLAS. nrorklon, Mu>. Sold by
LKfc'S SBUK 81 OuK
Do Yon Want Water ?
('ontrarti made for surface wella Huder Irriga
tion canalfl.
Wi K. ll lllh * CO.,
IS m North Yakima. ««.h
13. 13. WHITE,
Undertaker !
Special liKiiicfiiPl for Gash
ii (i
Like Bargains
At Specially Low Prices!
Shirt Waists, Jackets
$1.50 EACH!
11 {1
Notice to Teachers and Pupils
Tbe Pah]lc Schools nt the City of North Yak
ima will open at v o'clock a. m., Moadav, Sep
tember 16th.
Pupils living rut of the railn ail and Dot ad
vanced l*-> oud the seventh tcra'le will go to the
Central builiiluii: all other! to tha Columbia.
Pupils muftt not forget to take their cards of
last year, a* the teacht-rfc will not receive then
into school withoui said card*, rtuch pupils as
have tout their card* inu«r procure another from
the superintendent on trie da>s indicated below
for examinations.
Kxatntuatlous w II lie held at the Columbia
building, and all assignment cards Issued, as
follow* Reieinuing at 9a. m.— Thursday, Sep
temijtr 11. hißh •i'hru.l and eighth gradei: Fri
day, Kept. r.. •cvputh. sixth and fifth itrndes:
Hatnrday. the 6th. all below rhe tilth grade.
Pupils wbn have uever arteud»*l oar schools
should be accompanied t>y parents—to procure
assignment cards.
Pupils should u<>; wait until Monday, as that
will be a bHS> day.
Teachers' mit-tiim Saturday, the li.th
By order of the Board
OKO « icirRTIR. District Clark.
North Yaklma. Wash.Hept. 6. UM. :ci jt
There will be a irrand necktie anH sus
pender sale at Diner Bros, on Wednes
day, l^eptember Orh, consisting of Wind
sors, fotir-in-hamts and cravats—nil New
York styles. Prices lower than the low-
Wt. ■»■])
Personal, Social tod Bobloess Events
Locally Important.
t UrlH ■! Uvaslp, mi. at Fact anal
i inn „ Plovrmntt* In At-ilve I iir.
Drill ■•! l't>|>iiliir «pn nln I Inn :.i..l
Kiwi i«> >»•• uenrrallr-
!•>.•. I K. and E. M Heed went to Taco
iiiu on Saturday on business.
}>orn— At North Yakima, Repteinber 1,
HMi to the wife of W. S. (irmnver, a «on
Jiidue H. li. Htruve andlienriieDorffel,
of Spatllo, were in town during thp first
ot the «erk.
The lix-hI tclefihone exchange hax \ieea
removed fnmi the Allen I.nil.tin:' to the
First Nntionril bank block.
Mr». A. (J. Rachrodt, o( l'ortland, wife
of (lie former miller on the Siuicoe reser
vation, is vtsitinu Mrs. VV. (t. Cos.
A. McAllister is erecting one of the
finest rtfi'lcnces in thp county on his
property at Yakimn City.
.lti.l,'i> 0< li. fJravec, of the Biiprrior
<x>urt, nag in tht< city on Satnnlay last,
In •!,line a fteasi in in I'liHiubere.
Cashier \V. L Sleinweg and bomb and
I' &, Woodwiird returned on Friday
HWil 111 from a few days of enjoyable
Tin- warm wuniher of the past few
days has produced a yearning ntnong
business people for tiie shadpd nooks of
the mountains.
8. E. Miillin, ri'prescrting Th' Cham
pion, a new Populist paper in New What
com, Has in tho city during the v.t i-k on
businein for his journal.
•I. J. Tyler, of this city has pHrchased
an interest in the Enterprise claim, Hors°
Spring Coulee. The ore is hijjh grado
anil Kood results arc confidently ex
Tin roads and fields libto become very
dusty. A irnii'l shower of rain would put
things generally in better condition for
the hop harvest, but therf in little likeli
hood that no will be favored with it.
Petty thie eg entered tho law office of
R. 15. Milroy, in the First National bank
building, Saturday evening, and carried
away some rlothinic. Henry Teal's laun
dry was also stolen. The attunify would
piijoy a whack at those fellows in court.
Rev. J. T. Eshelman, who is now lo
cated at Taco na, and his brether Dudley,
of North Yakima, passed through the
city Wednesday on their way to The
Dalles where they go to take part in the
dedication of a Christian church next
Monday.— Gtldendalf Courier.
I). D. Garrison, of The Dalles, was in
the city this week. He is a native Ore-
Koniau, and, being of middle age, is there
fore a pioneer. He remember* pioneer
days very kindly and recalls frontier ex
periences entertainingly. Mr. G. says
he clips Into civilization once in a while
just to observe how things are Koing, bat
he insihts that the free air of the frontier
possesses the qtittlily of ozone he likes
The 0. M. Reed post, at Orting, hag
passed a ringiDK set of resolutions which
abound in caustic censure and ••ondem
nation ol recent editorial utteranco of
the Oregonian concerning pensions, pen
sioners and the muse for which the boys
in blue fou(ht. The old heroes have lost
none of their former readiness to fight and
the manner in which they bombard
the eccentric editor is evidence of their
enduring patriotism.
The public schools of this city will be
opened for the fall term on the 18th iu
stant. Twelve teachers, in 'luriintr that
for the music and drawing department,
have been enKa«ed, the probable cost for
which during the ensuingschool year will
bo about $7,250. The variouß depart
ments will be carefully organized and
the teachers are all busily engaged in
preparing for the commencement of their
important work.
The Agricultural college, at Pullman,
will open for the fall term on Wednesday,
September 13, with a carefully selected
corps of professor*, hi) of whom are men i
eminent in their profession. The curric
ulum will be in keeping with the high
merits of the faculty. Students attend
ing the college have the assurance that
when the course shall be completed and
they shall have graduatod, they will
have received a thorough college educa
Oregon papers are devoting connider
abie space just now to criticising the
game law in that state that prohibits tin
shipment of the Golden and Mongolian
pheasants to other states. Application
(or them has been made by parties in
Ohio, but the order cannot lie tilled. Re
specting tnis matter the Oregonian nays:
"Tuere are several persons in the state,
Mr. M. O. LonwMiUle in particular, who
have raised in their chicken business
considerable number* of these pheasant*,
and n>» the question is brought up
whether a person cau be allowed to ship
these pheasants oat of the state. There
id room for a 1 >ng lawsuit on this point,
the name as there was on the right of a
of a man who had bought tilth lawfully
caught to preserve them in cold storage
and dispose of them as heaaw fit. There
were precedents against this, but com
mon sense and good judgment were in
favor of it, and the same could, without
doubt, live any person the right to kill,
sell, eat or ship outof the state pheasant*,
Mongolian or utherwiso, that be had
raised in a domestic condition. They
would be bia own birds, and not wild
game, and. all "musty-fusty" precedents
to the contrary would give him full con
trol at biaowo property."
}'.. M. Hoed i< piKweamr of t«o fine
tireyliMiindu named "l!lue"and "Mrnlo."
They are interesting cumnes kikl nun !i
pette<l by habitue* of the paremeut. Tlip
haliitu o( each km Invome a nn'nworthy
; part of his |>er*)nalily. "fllue," for in
stance, !mi a siwvial p-ilate |M htvr ami
' has become a regular tippler. He is a
i very iiood-natiiml iloirwhcn sniper, but,
like «finie people we kr.o», he's HtMf
ty cross uhtn in his runs. "Menlo,'' on
the other Imnd, is a most exemplary .lou
| .n,■] it is a source of much dtapiMMfl tt
' him to diwover his pretly ru initiK male
| "liooiir.j:.'' It hnimlia'ea iiirxie»t "\\ien
! lo" to olwerve that his In^lfellow is I>p
jcominiE «» lax in niomlt as some men he
meets. Howf-ver, they net sloni; pence-
I ably together unil»r |M>WMIJ lIIIIIHIIIWI-
< lpa. On Sfiturt!«y lust they accompanied
■ their master to Vnkima City, a distanie
of five miles. I'urinir tlip day Mr. Keeil
| relurneil home on the train. The di>w
| followeil him to the depot and snn him
I towd the car. He Mepiwd onto the rear
i platform of tho ri »r cur iinl »l;en the
train *Urted Ik* dtgi lollrmeil. As it in
creased its fpeed tn (it* ut tliirty miles an
hour the dogs quickened their pa c and
it whs a pretty IBM from old town to this
city. Illne imd Mtolo, honevi r, hid no
diliiculty in keeping rixht ilottg with tlie
suiflly moving train und tiny didn't
have to list their speed cither. They
I seemed to coiiriiler it "a jolly little |ag,
i you knovv," nn<l iippeHntl t»i enjoy it im
' incnß''ly t the only ofajoetio&ftbtt fenturp of
! the sport beiii)! Unit the ptMMmf train,
[which »ss snorting and paflag and
; heavir.R ulonv at its usual didn't
| run fust lUIIIUIh '" -iVl' l'K' d<i(js a i-hance
i to race with en(h other.
The fall term "f the Cheney State Nor
tun! 8* hool opens *»n September 20, IW.i.
A (onurioHioii!- two-storied brick building
is lieing erected for the nccoin modal ion
of the normal school, which will be one
of the most complete and convenient
school buildings in the Htate. It will be
supplied with water from the city water
! works, with electric 1: -_- i. t -, electric b.lls,
j and healed by stenm. A diploma from
I this school is a life certificate to teach in
Washington. The lime required to com
plete the advanced course is four years.
On completion the seci ml year'd work of
this course, students ure entitled to h eer
tilicate good for five years. This normal
certificate is better than a county firM
l!rade certificate, because it It Rood in nnv
county in the state without further en
dorsement. Students may wins final ex
amination on any subject, if they ple"t,
and thus shorten thn time required for
graduation. Standings from colleges and
approved high schools are accepted in
lieu of examination. Those »ho fail to
enter the normal department muy enter
the, preparatory class und revinw ttie
common branches
11. I. Hesse, business ayent of the
state farmers' alliance, in an interview
states that he has a scheme to prevent
farmers from buflV ring locs by reason of
the low price of wheat. He proposes to
store the. b-dk of the crop of the state
and mortifHue it for from 21) to Si) cents a
bushel, enabling the farmers to pay their
bills for harvesting and to hold on for a
better price. Hesse anys bo has good
information that large sums are locked
in safe deposit vaults here and elsewhere,
and calls attention to what (jood security
wheat in and urges the people, for the
benetit of the entire state, to help the
farmers and prevent them from selling at
ruinous rates. He is looking for storaue
room. He estimates the crop of Wash
ington at 10.U00,000 hushels.
Senator Mitchell assures enquirers from
this state that there is no likelihood that
the land nfliee districts of Washington
will lie consolidated. The matter has
been investigated by the department,
which concludes that the business being
done requires them all us they are at
wiiimi is mi: hum' B1
Have Fashions In v.«i:i.iis risihri
f limitO'» lliii'h il:n. ■ ■*
Mo tin! men who sit up in lordly dis
dain and lulk about women's fickleness
in the matter of styles realize that they
c on't know what they are saying? Not
one of them has ever seen a picture of a
woman of any period whose dru|ienes
were not more or less like the draperies
of to-day. Skirts have varied in width,
but there have always been skirts; sleeves
have been enormous or scant, but there
bave always been some sort of draperieß
over the arms. Bodices have been tight
or loose, but there have always been
j bodices.
On the other hand, men's fashions
have changed in marked decree from
time to time. Caesar's wife, for instance,
V"nl.l ■'■hi feel so hopelessly out of place
in a modern drawing room as Caeaer
himself would. (Jiicen Klizabeth would
have much more in common with her
sisters of 18!>3 than her doubleted and
i cloaked knight, Sir Walter Raleigh.
! l'riscillu would not be one half no riilicu
' lous in company nf nineteenth century
damsels as her trusty John Alden among
nineteenth century youths.—AVic York
Great ior.-t fires are racing in the
Cascade mountains and thotinauda of
acres of inagniticicu^ foresln are boiu^
destroyed. It is believed that most of
these firoH originate from the camps of
careless panics in the mountains.
Senator IJolph has introduced a reso
lution calling for a report from the war
department of the boird of ennine*rs
which examined the proposed improve
ment at The Dalles. 'Senator Dolph
thinks this ouuht to be before congress
so that early action may be had by the
Oregon delegation.
An Exchange Kays: "A superstitious
subscriber who found a spider on liia.
paper wants to know if it is a bad omen.
j He was told that it was nothing of the
kind. The spider «h» merely looking
over the columns of the paper to nee who
was not advertieiing, so that he could
spin bit web across the shop door and be i
free from disturbance.
A Word From Advocates or tbe Present
A Mnirmrm lonrtmini •:•■- Him.
mlrr «il thr I*, lilli.it 4 nnt< li ,1
Ihr I'ihiiiiiliii Will Itr A«ke<l la
It- pnrl !•■ linn. |MM
"I observe that thaw who tpptM Urt
Siinday-i losir ({ j>ptilii>n recently siiimiit
icltutlie city rontw il [eel icry MMPt
in their conviction that nothing will lx>
don» bf tlii" municipal iiutliorilicH in Urn
uhv of favorable wtinn thereon," Bxid a
prominent ctlUan nf North Yiikima to
Tiik llikaii) Hirilie the otter day.
"Now.votr paper bus ulwnys I"tm l«ir
and just to all element* of the OOVIDIIR*
ity," continued the cpe :kfr," nnd I «:int
to usk that ynu do M thp fi,vor in tl.in
t'nse to corrert soint 1 DElltrtstolllWltl pob"
li.nlied eoDBWIm the rharnrtcr t| tin
petition. The ('oiiniiuiiiiationa 1 lubmh
(or |nilili'«li"ii will 8ho« < li':irly tliHt !)»•
lirim ipie of Ihr petition w:ia mippcrud
liv live or Hix tinnn im niHiiy li :idi»u lius
inec< men tia i Inn. ■■ 1 by a ioraj pabilca
tion. 1H lour^o there in no rrawmMl'lp
argument ncuitist rtmln on SnndHv.
OppnsitKin to euch n ninvemont on lie
halt of thi' (tixml mor:il9 and (nir BMM 111
our city is BUKxenteii only hy the hsßext
o( ii.crceniiry motives. It bM uliwlj
been no admitted hy those nho look DDOQ
tho movement with dinfavor. The peti
tiou w«m inspired hy the romniendntile
dt'^iro of the lxw-nh.dinff, |)6nc< tevlm,
(tod-fearing people nf the tonn to picservc
our much rouipliiniiitil reputntioii fur
nprigbtMM in nil ihin.-s. Of iniirse,
thi're \t> a state law that iniuht he en
forced, hut tho milder ii.eanH would be
the city coun'il'H decree tlint boilutM
housen fluill lie rioMd on Sunday. The
■al who iirtin s thiit he prefers to he
ilishoneHt bcoaust* there is more money
in it is the individual «:.<> should be
made to know that ue have IMMh uiih
wliirh to eoni|iel him to be honest or puu
llfa him for his oAtMM. NotniLh.ttand
inii the <lecUnttion of v local paper lo
thut effect, lam loth |B believe thut we
have nny hiieh fieopli' ÜBOBg us."
KnnnK Yakima Ukiiai.d: The subject
of Sunday daring which is beinu' ilin
(HMd by the people of North Yakima
surely demands consideration by every
one interested in the lirmti'-inl social and
moral improvement of our city. The pe
tition circulated by the W. C. T. U.
shows a strong MatbMM in its favor, M
it contains the names of ttic mayor, one
councilman, a lar>;c percent, of the busi
ness, professional and real estate men of
the city About M ei|UHl number of men
und women signed thi< petition. Uhh
are not "cranks," but persons who lime
the beet inttrests of the city ut heart, and
they believe that no loss will lie sustained
by the business men in pursuing fin h a
course. If all close no one can last by
it. It would be an insult to your intelli
gence to arjin- ii point that is so plain as
this. These persons know, too, that the
loss of a few dollars, which some have
said would be the result, is not the grwt
eat consideration in the affairs of govern
ment, for in the words of » nri.it party in
its nutional platform, "The first concern
of all good government j s tii; ■ virtue und
sobriety of its people and the purity o(
the home."
Tliiß movement does not design unr
even intimate a revival of the old "lilue
law," but we wonlil n.-k, and will the
opposers of this oetition HHWR candidly.
which class in auy community is most
virtuous, most Holier ami enjoys the pur-
Ml home life, tin' clans Hint ritwllHlllWl
the laws of Uate, of yood society mid of
i iiid. or the class that obeys nnd would
euforce these laws? It is a question of
loyally, for the law says that places of
busincHS shall be kept closed on Sunday.
There are those who would prefer to keep
closed doors one day in seven, bat be
cause of a few who have no regard for the
higher and letter state of society brought
about by the proper lll—mint of the.
laws of the hind and of (iod, there ttre
compelled to sell p.i.nl.s every day in the
weik or lose their share of the Sunday
trade. There arc mill other* whoso con
victions oi right are surli that they will
not disregard the laws and desecrate the
Ijord'a day ; so these keep their places of
business cluse.il through Sunday and
lose that portion of the trade. Hence, it
is clear that in allowing a few lawless
ooee to control we work an injustice to
many. Let there be a uuited effort made
by all who favor the social and Moral ad
vancement of our people, and the proper
observance of the laws of the stiite and of
tiod, and then will Yakima le*d the state
in these things ax she dues now in nat
ural resources. M. L. Rom:.
Tim ion Yakima Hkkai.ii: In compli-
anre with the desire of some of our citi
zens, I willingly offer to speak through
thepron to my fellow-townsmen upon
the tiit'lH.v opening i]ueation."
We are sorry that it has become neces
sary for a part of our citizens to plead
with the remainder "f them for a proper
observance of the Lord's day. Though
QMgßktal all thai is moral in our coun
try, yet we cannot but see that in many
sense* it is plunging into barbarity. We
Htimll have something worse than a finan
| rial ware if Christian America does nut
return from her backsliding. 'The globe
ia a irraveyani of nations and they bsvt
all perished by suicide." No nutioo h.is
jor ever .-an be truly great that does not
take i'• il into its doings. We are only a
factor in the whole and if we are to have
permanent proa|»>rity it can never be
'trained otherwixe tuim upon a thoroughly
Christian foundation L»t our citizens
I descend to such low and heathenish (ten
' siuieuta ss wre exprewed in a local p*pe r
n ntl> Md it i iinnoi lie many yeorg he
fore ref|c tal !e |wople will more away
fmni our Ulovid c ity.
Tlie MMtk man of the world looks
[ upon immediate prosperity as reason
enniinh to do a >n«i| deed. We did not
doubt that some In I I opinions like unto
tluwe of the party referred to; but we did
| not think that nny line who pretends to
i run a bwfjMaal for tlie elevation and edu
cation of mankind would unblushingly
put nub sentiments into print. Shame!
' Bh»a»|| All on aii<ount of hops, the
' Indian and filil.y In, re. We ijuotc the
' i>»|»r; "Tlie Indian* and other pickers
have oulv that one day upon which to
buy tlieir Mipplieg and they are spend
thrifts of tho worst order. 1' Attain:
"Their 'lolla™ llow likit water for Illinois
no one 11- ■ M earth would have the lea«t I
use for, and from the rale of nhi'hthe
j retail'r re:i|is a Mnerid-lnimlrcd-per-rent j
"'Only one <lay «i«m which to buy."
Oh! Oh! l>o you live la MMtk Yakiina!
nn-l lielieve kucli ■ Ktatomeut n» thut! lk>|
tlie s:ire> til cloat at ti o'. ltx'k sharp, and j
<lo i 11..., "UtofcaMd huiiuin beini;9" pick
till ■Malght in the hop l:elda? Where
is the li'isiiiPHS man nho will not keep
open n little later if In- MM he can reap
xue h s biirvi'-t .' He^i'ectable people liv- \
laa i" the ii'iintry drive many mile* M
the lily iluriiu'«eek evening and buy
tlicir pfovteloos, that tli«-v may honor the
I.oris ihiv ; and can it b>- DOMIUt that
iiir In !;miM, who love the night almost
M 'l.iv, cannot i|uit picking sulli'-iiiitly ;
carl; to «ive them umple time to make j
nil tlicir |.'ir. Ikisc.i Saturday ni^ht? The
absurdity of such statements must lip
IBpWMI to everyone.
Many of our hoMil > hri.-tiun business
DM will not tliaiik the writer for the in
sinuation made upon them. To catch
"spendthrifts of the worst order" and
"several-hundredper-cent profit" made
upon "things no one else u.xm cart!)
would hiive tlie least use. for" and to sell
such useless ttd worthless thitiiM to
"bajTMt of the lowest order" at a "sev
erallnmdrD'l-per-ient profit," the writer
says: "We are opposed to favorable
uition u|>on the same by the council."
Not oppoMdtOMCh action by the btisi
no* men, but heartily in favor of it, lor
■bonld tl Mm il di^-iil? to have ev<ry
tliinj opm on Siihd'iv for (bi» purjiose,
his sentini'Hts would be curried into
ell'ect. I'»n it be po-sible that iinv of
our baslMM men and rhe honorable men
of the council will 1.-i-ik with any decree
of favor upon such views. "Deliver us!' 1
Surely comes from every boaom.
Still boptam tor fsvoimbl* iietion by tl.»
OOOOCiI and ere liinu closed business
hOWM, we continu" to iiray not only for
the slum freiiuenter, but also f>r self
rfghtcotu mortltoU. llciirtily,
(iro. A. Fair.
mr. man fSMVITBt mipf.b.
El i Yakimv Hiahip: No one ro-
L'reiH inure tliun I the position taken by a
few in opposition to the Sundiiy-cloßin(t
movement. Incorrect htutements have
been made which hhould bo corrected.
At lecßt HIO names of men api>eared,
amotij; them 38 arc in business, repre
senting 111 plmos of business. If any
wish to know the fucts wo have preserved
n copy of the mimes of men who signed
The KTOBod taken in opposition, to the
movement is: "Morally it is ruht to
keep the Sabbftth, but linaticially we
cannot Hlfird it." This lonic carried
further would say WttM thief: "Morally
it is ii,'iii not to steal, but financially you
cannot nllV>rd to bo an honest nmn—so
■teal." Is this the polity of our city gov
ernment? Le' every good citizen ans
wer. No IIIIHMIIInIIIt demand is inado.
The council is pimply asked to rule in
harmony with our state law. Is it too
much to ask? K. Warner.
Vhions ol 'msrl tnrm« In l*rorr«-
KIOH 111 till' MIMIHU.
A well-known nnd truthful young lady,
Miss Olive E Calleen, of Shipman, 111.,
who puts in a porlion of her time attend
ing to school duties at the Indiana Nor
mal College, relates to friends at Shipman
a somewhat sensational and exciting
story cf v heavenly phenomenon wit
nessed by herself and some friends at
Covington, lud., v night or two since.
Miss C»ffeen was sitting out of doora
viewing what to her was a strange sight
in the shape of an unusual band or circle
of light in MM northern heavens in about
the same location where it is reported the
tail of the recent comet was discovered,
when she noticed excited families of the
n'MnMiorhood in tho streets viewing the
southeastern sky.
A glance in that direction showed her
a phenomenon which, in her own words,
consisted of "angel forms in solemn pro
cession marching in stately treud through
the realms of space in full view." In the
heavens, marching by twos, wus a parade
of what appeared to be human forms clad
in flow ing robes. As fast as one com
pany, consisting of from ten to Qfleen
couples, would disappear from view an
other would take its place and the visita
tion lasted ten minutes. The forms were
so lifelike that seemingly the movement
of the limbs could lie distinguished.—
flb /.':»>> lupublir.
Chicken wheat, btd oats, chop barley,
bran and ihoftiOan be had at the North
Yakima roller mills. I n [
M. Suborn builds tirst-vlass buggies at
bed-nek pn i• , guaranteed to be as rep
resented. L'O-Im
Our fall Htock U lave. We must have
room. Call early and secure bargains
S hauuo c't <.'hupuian. II
Our prices put free silver in youi
pocket. Schaiiii'» A Chapman. ll
Bttsabatb, l'enn., Aog. 2-, ISul.
Mb. Lhhtv, Dcs Moiues, lowa.
We have a good sal» for Krause'i Cap
sules and those who bave tried them usi
them ■gain. "Kespat-tfully, Ac,
til vs. 11. Siiakfkb.
I>andri:lT is due to an enfeebled (late o
the ••km. Hall's Hair Kenener quicken
the nutritive functions of the akin, heal
intr and preventioe tbe formation ol dan
Instructive Session of tbe Yaklou
County Institute.
Tkr '1., line a m...i ■.ii.hi , |ng
*m> ■i •• in ipii. ail ii Porttou of
it" lapirinm Wark - ftraolntlona
al Thank..
Tin 1 Vukiiii.i county teachers' anuual
incti'.ute, wliifli cone tided ita labors on
Friday last, was attested with an uonxu
ally gratifying dtfM tt MMH through
out. The local pedagogues anil peda
iiogursses hail put every preliminary
detail in careful rendinptw for the meeting,
fur they, n?ilp fro » their profound inter
est in tlu'ir work, had been jrladdened j
with a favorable response to Superintend
ent Lawrence's request to eminent edu
catorH throughout the Htalo to attend.
Thin c-1 il.li> (eature of the wwinn was
a departure fr the former custom of
employing h conductor for the institute—
and it proved a happily satisfactory
digression in evory res|>ect.
Tl m If <t urcs (I uri ng the » eek at Mason 'a
opera house by State Superintendent C.
W. Bean on "The History of Educational
Ideas," Rev. E. V. Claynool, of the Puget
Sound university, on "One Cell," and
Professor J. M. Taylor, of the Seuttlo
university, on "Are tho Planets Habit
able" wore intellectual treats to the very
large and profoundly attentive audiences
!ii attendance.
The daily sessions of the institute were
conducted on "the model school plan."
The question us to how much daily
time a pupil uuder 8 years of age should
devote to his hooks evoked a discussion
in which Miss (Inrriit Sawyer, Mesdames
Needhiitn and Nichols and Messrs.
Clark, Milner and Orecne participated,
with the result that such pupil should not
be required to study in confinement more
than two hours a day.
Ci'ics, ns prescrilicd in the coarse of
study, it was lielievcl, is too heavy for
those below the fifth-reader grade.
The reading circle this year will use
White's Pedagogy and Schoolmaster in
Superintendent l.nwr<>n c cautiously
intimated to the tmrl.crH that unless they
made a diligent effort to earn drat-grade
certificates they would soon be crowded
out be I l.i normal graduate!*.
(ieorge Stephenson gave a brief, but
entertaining?, account of his recent visit to
the World's fair ami the lessons to be
leurned there.
Dudley Eshelimin gnve an interesting
exercise in numbers, aftflr which a gen
prat discussion ensued on the subject of
cruiiiiiiiir and tho beat means of interest
ing the more advanced pupils. In this
discussion Mcsdamea Douglas and Ni'h
»l<. Messrs. Stephennon and Ingrahain
i and Misses Sawyer and tireene partici
puled. The teacher wan advised to study
carefully the text book ami employ tact
ami ingenuity with tho indifferent pupil
On Tuesday a remonstrance was pro
, vented against the practice of the Uglier
! educutional institutions minx text lxwks
other thau those ptweritwd for the com
mon schools.
Mrs. Douglaß entertained the large
astern bitten of teachers with the niannge
ment of a model class in language.
Kcv. E. V. Claynool offered a very in
structive and entertaining discourse on
I history.
Prof. K. P. Ureene discussed the subject
of orthography in a wi>y to instruct and
On Wednesday State Superintendent
j Bean discussed topics of general interest
lin the profession: the school laws, how
I to educate directors to n keen sense of
their duty and responsibility in the mat
ter of making needed repairs and furnish-
I ins necessary apparatus, censuring the
i teacher, meantime, for it careless or indif
ferent use of apparatus provided; the
grading of schools und the law that re
quires it; the great demand for a more
definite course of Kind.., and kindred
Rev. Claypool resumed his subject of
history, followed by Prof. Mahan, of
j Ellensburgh, on the subject of memory
; and the study of psychology. The latter
should be pursued diligently by the
tein'hi r.
SupcrinUndent Bean discoursed enter
tainingly on the subject of primary
Miss Duncan read an edifying essay on
the "Useof the Indian Club," which was
followed by an interesting exercise, illus
trating the subject treated, by Miss Kditli
Mr. Bruton'a instruction on the subject'
of philosophy concluded Wednesday's
exercises. •
On Thursday Prof. Mahan incited a
lively discussion on the subject of cor
poral punishment, in which Messrs. Clay
pool, Taylor, Lawrence, Bruton and Mrs.
Douglas took ucine part.
Prof. Greene ornanize.d an interesting
prize spelling match of fifty words, in
which Miss s. Duncan proved to be mis
| trees of the situat on.
Prof. Taylor gave v short address ou
I the qualifications of the successful teacher
i of mathematics, followed by Prof. Barge,
I the Ellenaburgh Normal, on educational
progress. Prof. Itruton resumed instruc
tion in philosophy, while Miss Phillips
explained the use of the globe in cales
' thenics.
On Friday Pruf. Lawrence made an in
; teresting talk on the subject of didactics,
: while Prof. Taylor outlined his method of
teaching arithmetic, with special attention
to the subject of long division.
' Prof. BruUm'g philosophical experi
ments were entertaining.
A discussion of forming a comity
i teachers' association resulted in perfecting
' i such an organization, with Theodore
' Hilner a* president and Miss Elsie Ferrell
. v secretary.
as tiie uuncludiau act of the khkh> tut
NO. 33.
following resolution* were unnnimcmalr
We, the teachers of Yakiiuacountv, de
siring to place on record an expression, of
our apprii iation of the influence* «bieb
liave conßpired to make the present insti
tute ao inseresting and profitable, extend
to our visiting co-workers from the higher
institutions of the state this brief and Im
perfect testimonial of the esteem and
regard in which they and their work with
us and lor us will be ever held.
We shall remember Mr. Bean, our effi
cient state superintendent, for the teal ho
11 has manifested in the cause of education,
for his endeavor to inspire us .with Mm
notilenem of our profession and fqfkis
instructive lecture on the "Histoff of
Educational Idea*."
We tender our appreciative thanks to
Uev. K. V. Claypool, of the Puget Sound
v liversity, who so earnestly and ably
assisted us in the study of history, in
spired us liy his ".School Talks" and by
his lecture on "One Cell," which led us
i farther out on the borderland of science.
We thank Mr. \V. D. Brnton.oi Kllens
burgh, our inatructor in natnral philoso
phy, for the able and unassuming manner
in which he demonstrated whit may be
dune by the rural teacher in teaching and
explaining the wonders of physics as may
l>e shown with the aid of limited appar
Our thanks are also due to Prof. i. A.
Mahan, of the Ellensburgh Normal fac
ulty, for his interesting and instructive
discourse on "Theory and Art of Teach
ing," school management and memoir.
We are under obligations to Prof. J. M.
Taylor, of tho Seattle university, for lea
sons in mathematics taught us, and espe- '
cially fur that wonderful and imaginative
production, "Are the Planets Habitable?"
We further wish to express to the
county commissioners our gratito.de for
their generous aid in makingour institute
a success; also to Superintendent J. Q.
Lawrence nnd Prof. K. P. Greene for tbeir
untiring effort* to promote the welfare of
teachers and schools, and to Miss Elsie
Ferrell for the cheerful manner in which
she has discharged her duties as secretary.
Respectfully submitted by a committee
consisting of Mary A. Douglas, Minnie M.
Ureeue, K. P. Greene and J. II B. Clark.
The First ll< M>«n«iblllti •» llir Den.
orrallc Parif.
It is commonly said that the Democratic
party in responsible for legislation for the
first time since 1801, this last being the
date of the inauguration of the first Re
publican president. But, to be exact, it
is ueccsnnry to go back two years farther.
During the first half of Mr. Buchanan's
administration, that is to say from March
4, 1X57, to March 4, 1861), the democrats
had control of every department of the
government. John C. Breckinridge of
Kentucky presided over a Democratic
cenntp anil James L. Orr of South Caro
lina huh the speaker of a Democratic
house. The Democratic party wan then
able to perfect legislation, and vu re
sponsible for the laws enacted.
After March 4, 1850, this condition of
things no longer existed. When congreei
met in December a long struggle ensued
over the organization of the house, which
ended on February 1, 1800, with the elec
tion of William Pennington of New Jer
sey, a Republican. From March 4,1850,
until August 7, 1893, a period of more
than thirty-four years, there'has been no
strictly Democratic legislation, except
such as received the assent of a Republi
can president.
In 1802, says the Courier-Jounu.l o
Louisville, the Republicans inaugurated
their first president and controlled both
houses of congress. This control lasted
till 1875, when the Democrats controlled
the bouse for the first time after the war.
Id 1877 they again had the house, but
the Republicans bad tlio senate and tba
president. From 1881 to 1883 the Re
publicans had both houses and the preii
dency, though they held the senate by a
dicker with General Mabone. From 1863
to isv.i the Democrats had the house, but
the Republicans had tho senate. From
1880 to 1891 the Republicans were again
in full control, and did much to create
the conditions from which the country is
now suffering. In 1891 the Democrats
regained control of the bouse, and in the
present year liavo again obtained control
of the presidency and the senate.
.Thus in thirty-four years the democrat*
had the presidency six rears, the senate
four years and the house fourteen yean,
but never hail all three at one time. The
Republicans had the presidency twinty
eigbt years, the senate thirty and the
bouse twenty years. During eighteen
years it bad control of both housed and
tho presidency.
Mrs. Lease, it is said, has earned suf
ficient to send her boo to college, set her
husband up in the drug business, and
buy a nice (arm, besides a lot of new
gowna and loves of bonnets. Even ca
lamity howling, it seems, may be made a
profitable business. — Ttieoma Ledgtr.
Kbavu'i Headache Capbclkm unlike
many remedies are perfectly harmless,
i in a- contain uo injurious substance, and
will stop any kind of a headache, will
prevent headaches caused by over In
dulgence iv lood or drink late at nlgbt.
Vrhe 25 ets.
For sale by W. H. Chapman, druggist.
Conetautine the Great was not a saint.
lie murdered bis wife, one or two of his
sons, a considerable number of his other
relatives, an i was guilty of a score of as
sassinations and murders. He was a
Christian only in name.
Brooklyn, E. S., N. V., May 25, 'vi.
Mb. Nokv.in Lichty, Dos Moines, lowa.
Deah mi; :—Enclosed please Sod $1.00.
for which I would like you toaend me tbe
worth of in Kranse's Headache Capsule*.
S .me tinw ago my wite was in Hartford,
Conn., and stepped into Hawlitt's drag
store, wher» they gave her a sample box
lof thi>m. They were iuet what abe need
ed, but we have failed to find tbera here,
so send to you for them. Will you kindly
; i send them by mail at your earliest con
venience, and oblige, Yours truly.
D. T. Ucktm.
Kbacie's Headache Cafsclkk— W«r
--> ranted. For sale by W. H. ChapsoM.

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