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

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085523/1893-12-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. v.
lln-.■•t»ii)«'M-il a law ttftlre fti the K*hrlman
hnlldtux. Will urntltv iv all ninrti ol lhr»tate,
jr^T-' Mi- <■ over Vakltna Satioual Hank, North
Vallum Will |>ra>iiif In all tlMrnnrtaol th«
•me an<) I. >*. land offlcn.
*y»r-«lll MfttM in all CourU ol (he mate.
wpeilnl aitcntlon rhi'ii to all U, 8. land offlra
bll»ll North Vnkima, Wa«h.
IIITSON i PAKKKRj JJ,'™,."""™''
fVOfflre In Flrit Satioual Bank BulMlug.
PfaMSSM In all 00*1*1 I" the Mat*. K>pecial
attention to CoUei'tlom. Office np atttn, Yak
inia National Bank Hulldlne
| ]
" Olßoe over Kirnt Nutlonal Bauk. Special at
tcutlou given to Land uitic .■ huliiena.
orri< k with II J. hmv«lv.
liiM Stair. Und Olfirt Prartirr a Specialty.
Formerly RrrtMer of the I. - Land Ufflre at
North Yakima. office. Ward Block.
!>. r. UWM c. n. mi hank
Room* 1 and I tow* HI k. North Yakima. Wa«b.
Office with Fred K. Itewi i Co , Dudley Block.
' Mm c up Ktttlr*> iv the Kahelmiin Hull'iinir. Vnk
iinri Aventie. Dr. MW'omhlcli'h rettideuce in at
hf m office v\ ini'' lie inn he fouud at any time
ilttriuvthe night. 44t
f&*\*fru-i- botflt: - '<» 1-a. m., Ito '■ p.m.,
Fml M it,-.-1 BlßOk. North VnLiimi
S3 SHOE N oTVfti>.
Do you wear them? When next In need try I p«lr,;
Beat In the) world.
4400jf \*2so
If you want t fine DRESS SHOE, mad* In tn« latrst
styles, don't pay $6 to $8, try my $3, $3.50, $4.00 «r
$5 Shoe. They fit equal to cuttom made and look and
wear as well. I f you with to economize In your footwear,
do •« by purchasing W. L, Douglas Shoe). Name and
price stamped on the bottom, look for It when yoa buy
W.X» DOUGLAS, Brockton, KM*. Sold by
of North Yakima.
J. R. Lev* in. Theo. It Wllroi, ciur i nrprntrr,
a. w. Eiigie, ir. ii litjirsar
l»|.ll>tl. •100,000
. »urpin>, .•0,000
r A W. KNOI.It. ( H*». lARKKSTKR.
rrexldent. Vice Prevldent.
W. 1,, -i k.isk ►.-., Caabler.
Buys and Mi Exchange at Reasonable tata.
IFixr nitiar©!
Special Inducement ior Cash
Do Yon Waot a Good Meal?
Kay, Fay & Yung,
Have njioneil H:f:r Kotaurant in the new
lir'hk next duor ti> J<iliam>n'» Sgloon. anH
will lie ple:i»eil to welcome olil patrotifi.
MKAI.s H AM' :,(i CKNTS.
The Yakima Herald.
•^owv Blood/?-
I had a malignant breaking oat on my Im
, b«low the kncft. «nd waacured sound and w«
i with two and a half bottles of «"
Other blood medicines had failed BEBI
to do m« any good. WILL C. Hiatv.
' YortTllk. S. r.
i I was troubled from childhood with ■• a*"
gr»vn<ocl m«a.,f Tetter, and throe buttles ol
fi^BSflRH cured me iirrman^ntlr.
Mtatai _ M».oriiu, i.t.
Our book on Blood and Skin DkMiH milled
ttw. Swot ftracino Co, Atlanta, O*»
Selling Out!
Sonic Of Our Prices:
Umbrellas • - • .75
Onting Flannel, per yard - .09
Uood Quality
Ladies' Under Vests • • .35
limit Pltfvni
Ladies' Dress Patterns, pryd, $1.75
Ladies' Dress Patterns, • $3.00
All Wmil
Assabet Sacking, • • .40
All Wool i> i Yard Wide.
Assabet Sacking, • • - .60
All Wool I', yard» WMt. HcMei Quality.
Assatiet Sacking, - • .75
Ml Wool |i , JuSffUd Fle»t cfHNllly
, i
*** 80SS;
We art ii the !
Marlet to ;
Pmcliase Cheap \
Also Want
Jl Few Good Queues
X»W IS 101R OPrORTUITV Tl SfcU.. \
Real Estate Sales \
Increasing Daily
We ils» Mn tt Dm IMr Hrc lutnin. '
Wifc-restit Capita! lemcatng it*mm
FECHTEte-" ~
*&& ROSS
| Leading Real Estate Dealers
litirsstißg Items of Various Descrip
tion Prom ill Onr.
•••rlr> 1 •■« IB SKr-llr.tf. anal I.K
-ll* Nqolbln. n*||« Malltr Relit » -
** Mr Ore ■■!•■•« I r>r>|n r li> »l
K.NULANn (Ml III) |\l,l MlldN - tl,»
■piril ol enterprise in England grew with
the reformation. Merchant companies
op Mini trade with Kussia and the Levant;
adventorous aea captains twt to < iuinea
(or gold. Sir Hugh Willoughby followed
the phaatoin of the northwcit passage,
turned eastward around the North Cape
to look for it, and perished in the ice.
English commerce was beginning to grow;
bat a new and definitely dangerous ele
ment had been introduced by the change
of religion into the relation* of Kngliah
sailors with the Catholic powers, and
especially with Spain.
In their zeal to keep out heresy, the
Spanish government placed their harbors
under the control of the Holy Office. Any
ves*el in which a heretical book was
found was confiscated, and her crew car
ried to the Inquisition pristons. It had be
gun in Henry's time. The Inquisitors
attempted to treat schism at heresy, and
arreet Kn<;lisliiiien in their port*. Hut
Henry upoke up stoutly to Charles V, and
the Holy Office had been made to hold
its hand.
All was altered now. It was not neces
sary that a poor sailor should have been
found teaching heresy. It was enough
if he hail an English bible an d prayer
book with him in his kit. Stories would
come int.i Dartmouth or Plymouth how
some lad that everybody knew—Bill, or ,
Jack, or Tom, who had a wife or father or
mother «mont< them, perhaps—had j
been seized hold of for no other crime,'
been rhmg into a dungeon, tortured, !
starved, set to work in the galleys, or!
burned ir a fool's coat, as they called it,
at an anto daft at Seville.
The object of the Inquisition was part
ly political; it was meant to embarass
trade and make the people impatient of
chauges which produced so much incon
venience. The effect was exactly the
opposite. Such accounts, when brought {
home, created fury, ami there grew up in
the seafaring population an enthusiasm
of hatred for that Holy Inquisition, and a
passionate desire for r*venge. —Kroude,
| in Longman's Magazine.
• » *
r.RA. ii — Admiral Mcllo will lie bratea
iv fthlsil. He h»« never ha« uny proper
sympathy so far a* we can ascertain. The
fight in Brazil seems to be a factional
fight between the navy and the govern
ment with which the government for
three months, and bis cause ia a waa
ing catine. There is no popular uprising
among the people against the govert ment.
Mello ha* no hacking whatever from
any body of the people in any part of
the country. He must therefore surely I
The '.null 'intents in Kio Grande do Nul
do not seem to have made common canse
with Mello. The people of Brazil have
refused to take part in Mello's revolt.
Every state, with a single exception, de
clured its loyalty to the government on
the loth ult., wben tbe fourth, anniver
sary of the proclamation of the republic
was celebrated, and tbe one state which
failed to make thia declaration was Santa
Catharina, whose capital, Desterro, had
just been seized by Mello's fleet.
The present prospect is that Mello's
fleet will be beaten, captured or dispersed
by the fleet the Brazilian government is
assembling against it. Mello has lost his
best ironclad, the Juvarv, and bis down
fall can not be far off.—Seattle Post-Intel
• • •
Lonihjn Hoi* Ukhokt,—Since our last
report, the trade in English bops has been
well maintained, and prices may be
qti3ted 1 cent to I - cenU dearer. Stocks
unsold are greatly reduced.
State* are offered here in small i|uunti
ties, and occasionally a bid is made when
quality is good enough, but as a rule buy
ers bold off; the reason given ie "we
nan* uetter quality." If really choice can
be shipped, there is a market here up to
■MX. cents.
There ha* been au increasing enquiry
for pacifies of all grades during the last
10 days, especially choicest, and a fair
amount of buaioeas has been done<-
Prices are t cent to ll 4 cent better.
Continentals still continue too high to
be entertained on our market.
Quotations:—Rents, ii} a c. to Xt '., c.
(choicest ), Sussex, £>c to L'8 1,. c; States.
24 cto 2H', c (nominally); Pacifies 23c to
24>« c.
We wish to draw the attention of those
of our friends wbo may not posseas facili
ties for insuring, that shipments to us,
can be covered uader our floating policies
which we keep open for the convenience
and protection of on- N**)4|> All that is
needful is to ad via* us by cable or mall
tbe number ol bales shipped and that
they are not insured. We shall tbsn
cover them from time of forwarding.
Thomas A Buobt.
• . •
TnmeßAMes Haloons.—Dr. Bainsford,
of Hew York, a ministerial slammer and
social reformer of some notoriety, contin
ues to astound teaperanca workers aad
moral people generally wbo do not boast
their virtues, by pushing hi* idea of a
temperance saloon upon all occasions.
His special hobby is tbe establishment of
liquor saloon* by respectable people, as
cheap coffee-house* are now conducted,
I in recognition of the fact that rum, uaing
' that generic name (or all liquors, will be
' used and cannot be abolished. He ar
gues that it is a part of our civilization
and that the sale of liquor ia not in itself
sinful; tbst tbe wrong lies in tbe abuse of
it, snd he presents hi* system as a cor
rective measure for this abuse.
| The plan ia to a»parate the Imaioeas
| from its degrading surroundings; to sep
arate the respectable tuan wbo waots his
glass of beer or hi* morning toddy, and
_ j can indulge this desire without detriment
jto his health or morals, from the bum-1
I mers wbo lie in wait for fret) drinks and ;
| the politicians who are anxious to ex-;
change rum for votes. In short, it i* to
| make drinking intoxicating liquors as re
spectable as drinking coffee, and to make
the saloon ss reputable a place of rwort
, as tbs coffee bouse
, The absurdity of the plan is its most
r salient feature Tlie very fact that so!
many dram-drinkers lose in tb* indul
genre of the spnetite for liquor the power !
of self-control disposes at once of the qnea
» tion of making saioons as orderly places:
I of resort ac coffeehouses. The reputable.
• responsible man steps into a saloon, buys
; his dram, drinks it aud goes about his
t baainsss. He is not looking for s resort,
1 respectable or otherwise. The hanger-on
, about saloon*, on the other band, is look
i ing for ii resort, not respectable, but other
wise. Dfc, Kainsford'* saloon with its
> high moral atmosphere would liave no
charm* for him. He would only seek it
> when in a condition of maudlin irreponsi
bility that would not add to the attrac
tions of the place, and indeed detract
from tbe character of the temperance sa
loon as a factor in social reform.
Practical people who have beard the
plan elaborated by its originator give him
due credit for philanthropy in its concep
tion and ingenuity in working out its de
tail, but beyond this they are smaxed at
the folly that seeks to push it forward as
a solution of the temperance question.
• • •
WciikN M.VKISO Pbxmbkso. — Clara
Clemen*, who ia Mark Twain's daughter,
is only 3) years old, hut ha* already w rlt
ten a play.
Miss Ivlns l.yall will soon add to her
list of excellent novels one of "Irish Ru
ral Life," having recently paid a visit to
Ireland to get the local color.
The first Indian girl to become a trained
I nurse is Nancy (\>rneliuti, aim baa just
I completed a course of traing in the Hart
| ford training school for nurse*.
Mme. Schliemann is fulfllliii}.' the prom
| ise made to her late husband, «nd is per-
I sonally superintending much of the work
of excavations in Troy, for which his
name was so famous.
Tbe Brat woman to give lessons in
starching linen was Mrs. Dingham, the ,
wfeof Queen Elizabeth's coachman. She j
charged $25 far teaching tbe process and
I f2 extra for preparing the starch. ,
Mins (hyood, of Brooklyn, is the only
woman who has ever deen allowed to '
work and copy in the Palace of Versailles, i
France. She sent some beautiful «peci- '
! men* of porcelain piiintin'i to thr WorM'n
A !'■ >!.«•!' »ou)xn. luuiwl Mis* silnar,
has studied l.iw «t Ox'ord, l-'nxlaini. and '
Intends to practice in India. This is the
first Oriental woman who Im* dared to '
venture into the domain of jurisprudence.
Mile. Aimee Kapin, the armle*s artist,
who drew with her feet the paitel of the
Duchess of York, is a young (ienevotse of
remarkithle ability, and as a child drew
with her feet better than moHt people
draw with their baudd.
• . •
Comnubumn.—What is a lake? \ hole '
in the tay-krttle.
Why U a cat's tail like the earth? It is '
fur to the end.
What kin is the door mat to the door?
A step-father.
When i.- a girl not m girl" When she
is a little sulky.
What ruler waits on hit people? The '
King of Servia.
Why is a hen immortal? Because tier |
sou never sets.
What is a waste of time" Tbe middle '
of na hour glass.
Why U the letter c like death? It is '
at the end of life.
When is a hat not a hat ? . When it be
comes a pretty lady.
Why is a doctor never seasick? He's ,
used to see sickness.
Why is the letter k like a pig's t-a.il ? It
is at the end of pork.
Why does an old maid wear mittons? '
To keep off ths chape.
Why did the man call his rooster Hob- '
inson? Because it Crue-so.
What is the Board of Education? The '
schoolmaster's shing'e.
When were Napoleon'sclitbes ragged?
When he was out at Klbo.
When is a cow not a cow? Wheu it is
turned into a pasture.
Why is Westminster Abbey like a fire
place ? It contains the ashes of tbe great.
In what place did the cock crow when
all the world heard him? In Noah's ark.
If you had to swallow a man what
kind would yoa prefer? A little London
Why is s stick of candy like a race- '
horse? The more you lick it the faster '
"goes. '
• . •
Col. isoNßSoix'a Btuxr.—Colonel In- '
geraoll says, "I have never said 'that per- '
hsps before I die I will say in public that
t believe in Immortality.' I have nothing '
to conceal on that question, I have al- ■
ways 'wen perfectly frank and have given '
tbe tianscript of my heart and brain. I '
do not ssy that death ends all, neither do
I say that man is immortal. I say that I '
do not know. To know is one thing, to '
believe is another, and to hope is still an
other. I hope for all good, for all joy for
tbe children of men. AH I can say about
immortality ia thia: Thar* w«* a tims
when I was not, after that I was, now I
am, and it may that tt is no more won
derful that I shall continue forever, now
that I have a start, than it was that I
should begin. We love, and those we
love die, and we cling to the hope, to the
wish that we may meet again. Love was
the first to dream <f immortality, and as
long as we love we shall hope."
Utnberellaa 75 cents at Schanno A
Why does (i. M. McKmney sell so
much city property? He has a large ac
quaintance and reaches bis customers by
correspondence. Trust your propely
with him. Ifttf
Some OotßSienble Rmsdos For Local
• lir ■ mr Hfcril ol •>!..,».. I. ■• |-r»
--"t»" All \ •>• rin.KH. ■■>« ii.,,
• Xllrplu. 1., M p .n..Thl. I. »
<*r» Winner.
There, are but very lew people in the
«t»t# n| Wnxhinicton "bo are not of the
opinion that within it* borders are sites
i for homea aort resources iv abondance,
anil of good enough quality to satiify
them, and, Indeed, to satisfy tbe most
particular tastes. Many, too, are proving
the faith that is in thru- by practical r.<
suits. These are tbe people who are pro
ducinK thirty and] fort; bushel* of » beat,
1500 to Li mi pounda of bo|>s to the acre,
and three or four crops of alfalfa per sea
son. It i) these people who are produc
ing those magnificent Italian prune* iv
such abundance. It is these people who
are propogating with profit to themselves
and the state, these mammoth Percberoo
and Clydesdale draught horava lad
blooded stork of various kind*. These
people are putting in ten, twelve and four
teen hour* per day improving their lands,
buildioc homes, opening highways, erect
ing factories, converting the product* of
tbe state into article* of usefulness for
home consumption or export. Are you,
dear fir, rJr madam, interested in Ibee*
things whilst reading thia at your break
fast table? If so, look over your meal
and see bow much of it is the product of
the great state of Washington. Wsi the
fruit raised here? We hope so. There is
mi valid reason why you should be eating
ttrope*, plum-, peachea, apples or other
fruitu which can be raised in the temper
ate tone which ha* not been raiaed here?
Surely the oats from which ynur porridge
is made was raised here, and the mill
which ground it into meal is being oper
ated in this city and giving employment
to some, who like yourself, have tbe vital
'Interests of our beautful city at heart.
Oh, no; you are not eating flsh from tbe
great lakes when our own rivers, lake*
and salt seas are teeming with tbe bast
fish to 'uo found. Why spread your bread
with imported butter? Can we not make
as good butter aa California or Minnesota
Are you quite sure that tlia potato**, the
tenderloin steak, broiled chicken, etc.,
are all the products of this neighborhood
or this state V Aiid so on, dear reader, we
wish, voo to notice today bow much of the
Articles of diet, ueariiu iipparel, furniture,
vrtthisj material, ami this, that and the
other thing, vhich all coats mouey, and
it made outside, took Just so much hard
cash away from this community, was
raised here. Think of it just today. Try
and make note* of it, and tonight figure
up whether, including a fair price for
whatever legitimate work yog IwCve jwr
fiiriiii-d today you have no*> consumed
more imported goods and materials than
your work has amounted 'o. If vou.flnd
you bay« not, if your labor has had the
effect of producing something more than
you have 'consumed, then you have been
a public benefactor. If .ou have pro
duced a surplus aud at the same been a
consumer of home product* yon are
doubly a benefactor and are one of thou
wbo make prosperity certain in any'com
munity. Apply yourself to these re
searches to lay and kaep them np tomor
row, and call your neighbor* attention
to the great detriment be is doing tbe city
by using import .1 goods when a little
encouragement would make the tideflata
to bristle with active industries in the
shape of factories, canneries, flooring
mills and workshops of all kind*.—Ts
coma I/edger.
ii in r <;r \MimiiKßs nns
Finances •! the lonnui Very niial.
latr •• I lio.r ol io.Ua>.
If, notwithstanding all this, gold and
silver should at any time fall ehort in a
country which has wherewithal to pur
chase them, there are more expedients
for supplying their place than that of al
most any other commodity. If tbe ma
terials of manufacture are wanted, indits
try must stop. If provisions are wanted,
the people must starve, ltut if money la
wanted, barter will supply its place,
t hough with a good deal of inconveniency.
Buying and selling upon credit, and tbe
different dealera compensating their cred
it* with one another, once a month or
once a year, will supply it with leu* iu
conveniency. All well-regulated paper
money will supply it, not only without
inconvenioncy, but in some case*, with
some advantages. Upon every account,
therefore, the attention of the government
never was so unnecessarily employed as
when directed to watch over tbe preser
vation or increase of tbe quantity of
money in any country.
No complaint, however, ia more com
mon tbau that of a scarcity of money.
Honey, like wine, must always be scarce
with those who have neither wherewithal
to boy it, nor credit to borrow it. Thoce
wbo have either will seldom be ia want
either of the money or of the wine which
they have occasion for. This complaint,
however, of the scarcity of money, ia not
always confined to improvident apend
thrifts. It i* sometimes general through
a whole mercantile town and tbt coun
try in its neighborhood. Overtrading Is
the common cause of it. Sober men,
whose projftcta have been dtsproportioned
to their capital*, are as likely to have
neither wherewithal to buy money, nor
credit to borrow it, as prodigal* whose
expense ha* been disproportioned to their
revenue. Before tbeir projects can be
brought to bear, their stock is gone, and
their credit with it. They run about ev
erywhere to borrow money, and every
body tell* them that they have none to
lend. Kven such general complaints of
the scarcity of money do not always
prove that tbe usual number of gold and
filvcr pieces an not circulating in tbe
country, hat that many peopl* want
those piece* who have nothing to give for
them. When tbe profits of trade happen
to !>e greater than ordinary, over trading
becomes** general error both among
great and small dealers. They do not
always send more money abroad than
usual, bat they buy upon credit bith at
home ami abroad, an unusual quantity of
goods, which they seod to some distant
market, in hopes that the returns will
come in lief ire the demand for payment.
Tbe demand comes before the rvturn*,
and they have nothing at hand with
which they can either purchase money,
or give solid security for borrow ing. It is
not any scarcity of gold and silver, but
tbs difficulty Which such people tin.l in
borrowing, and which their creditors And
in getting payment, that occaaiona tbe
general complaint of tbe scarcity of
money. ADAM SMITH, 1778.
•■t»llea\tl*iaa iitn Masnswr* «i All
rallili al Parllc*.
For soiDe time past a petition lieeeecb
ing the throne of grace, claimed to have
eminated from a disgruntled Colorado
Democrat ha* been going tlte round* of
the press. Here is a set of prayers said
to ha rr been promulgated from that good
old state Alabama, and aa all parties are
recognised impartially we give them un
adulterated to onr reader*:
A Republican, a Democrat, a Prohibi
tionist and a one-third party man went
np into tbe temple to pray. The Repub
lican stood with his face toward heaven
and prayed: "O I/ml we thank Thee
that we are not like' other men. We
thank Thee first for all the pure, incor
ruptible, holy Republican party. VV«
thank Thee that all Democrats are liars,
and we alone are good. We have no
special favors so ask, knowiog that to be
consistent Thou of necessity must be
with us."
Tbe 1 fen me rat said. "O Lord, Tuou
knowest that we don't often bother Thee
with our prayers, yet t herein- a few things
wherein Though can be of great use to
as. 11l cm the party, bat give Cleveland
and his civil service to the devil. Bless
silver, but down with the traitors. Bless
Boles, of lowa, Neal, of Ohio and curse
such Democrats as Secretary Gresham.
The rest, O Lord, you can safely trust
thorn in our care."
The prohibitionist fell upon his knees,
as usual, and prayed: "Thou knowest
we have done naught else these many
years but pray. Now we are going to
fight and ask that you stand by while we
show tbe Pharisees that there is a (rod."
Then the one-third man dropped on
his marrow bones and prayed: "O
Lord, we would ask it as a special favor
that next year lie not so prosperous as
this one ha* heen to onr people. Tliou
knowest, U Lord, that we can thnv > Itenl
aa a party in the midst ot calamity. We
know that Thou art powerful, and can
bring pestilence as well as bountiful
crop*. We beseech Thee to increase the
intensity of the cylones and the drought,
lower the price of cotton and be merciful
to the grasdboppers, and then, O Lord,
help us to convince the people that the
distress and calamity that follows 1h all
caused by the Democratic party pluto
crats. If Thou hisarest us in these peti
tious anl will graftit them we will bother
Thee no more
"P. S.—Provided, O Lord, that we can
get an office. Amen."
■ utcrmvtlaaj ■••*>• Umthewr* Iran
Virral s»ur< <■».
Chehali* owes «60,000.
The Hfiidon Messenger has stopped
r'reil Urant is back at Ulyiupia from
the Bolivian mission.
A sturgeon-pat king bouae is about to
be put in at Knappton.
Kels) is suffering disorganization In
the recent Denver decision.
Lumber is being cut for a cold storage
warehouse at South liend.
Lewi* county will spend 140,001 on her
schools this ainter.
Monte Crinto'* daily railway mail ser
vice from Kverett began Monday.
Tbe)' are making big plans along the
Cowliti for hop yards next season.
According to the Chronicle, Elroa'g
municipal campaign is on the whisky
Toledo aud vicinity will have about
3,000 fruit trees come into bearing next
suu Koad Commissioner Hanegan
has sent his resignation in to the governor
from Whatcoiu.
C. l.aliu, a pioneer of Cowlitx county,
and now 86 year* old is dangerously ill
at Mount Coffin.
F. A. Haxeltine, proprietor of the South
Bend Journal, has gone to Callao, Hern,
on private business.
Townsend otti ;isls are working on some
recent discoveries of opium smuggling
through the mails
The commissioner appointed to ap
praise tbe l'uyallup Indian reservation
land* will begin work this week.
Mis* Annie Moore, a South Bend
teacher, ha* been discharged for severely
punishing one of the boys In her school.
Elkaoah Mills, one of tbe pioneers of
Lewis county, i» dead at Ceutralit, aged
83 yean. He crossed the plain* in 1850.
The grooud in tbs Lewis river "country
is froien to a depth of two inches, and a
good many potatoes left out were spoiled.
Ernest Hazard and Minnie Collins
have been released on ball£and their ex
amination for adultery will began at Ta
coma Monday.
A daughter of William Caldwell, wbo
lives in Wynoochee valley, is 7 months old
and weighs 33 pounds. She weighed 15
pounds at birth.
The Monte Cruto Mouotaiueer in the
latest prospector in the journalistic dig
gings. Considerable local ne«« crops out,
bat it would run more to the ton if iv
prtMwork tv better.
The Committee's Work a Long Step
Toward Reform.
■at ihr f oiiin X nanf> Will i>r«flt
Th«rckr..|.et tk* mil lnte»«ment
• ( *h« riKil.rm h» Carried inn
The l'r. M ir can Hi.n.i It.
The new tariff bill waa couipl«te<l and
given out on Monday. The free list is
of liberal scope and sufficient to satitfy
th« most radical.
Hffinning March 1, nest, the following
articles are added to the free list: Bacon,
hams, beef, mutton, pork, meats of all
kinds, prepare I or preserved, not other-1
wise provided for; baryta binding twine
made in whole or in part of Istle or Tarn
pico fibre, manila Re«*l or Sunn single
ply, measuring not more than 600 feet to
the pound, Htuffed birds not suitable for
millinery, bird skins prepared for preser
vation, blue vitrol, bone, charroal, bitum
nous and shale and clack or cut coke,
coal color* or dies not really provided lor,
oiide of cobalt, copper ores, old copper,
dippings from new copper, all compoai-!
tions of which copper is the chief eompo- •
nent of value, regulus and black coppeT
and copper cement, nipper plates bars,
ingots, pigs, other forms of copperas, cot
ton ties, diamonds, dust or sort, jewels
used in the manufacture of clocks and
watches, the eggs of birds, flsh and in
•ects aud crude down, fresh Hah, undress
ed furs, iodioe, resuhlimated iron ore
including magniferous iron, dross or
burnt pyrites, sulphur, pyrites in nature!
state, lard, lemon juice, mica and crude
metallic .minerals and wrought metal',
ochre and ochery earths, sienna snd
sienna earths, umber and umber earths,
cotton seed oil, paintings and statuary,
plows, tools, disc harrows, harvesters,
respcre, drills, mowers, horse rakes, mi- '
tivators, threahing machines, cotton gins,
plush blsck for making men's hats,
quick silver, salt, silk not farther advanc
ed in manufacture than carding or comb
ing, soap, not otherwise provided for,
sulphate of soda or salt cake, ore in cake,
sulphuric acid, tallow and wool grease,
straw, burr stone bound into millstones,
free stones, granite, sand stone snd other
building or monumental stones, eicept
marble undressed, all wearing apparel
and other personal effects on identy be
ing estsblishad under regulstions estab
lished by the treasury, timber hewn and
• nwc.l. spar and wharf timb"r, t<|tiarari or j
aided limber, sawed hnardo, planliK.deiila,!
other lumber, lath, pickets, pollings, !
sbingleo, staves, manufactured wood, ■
provided the tame duties as now exist
shall obtain in all cases in »Inch export
duty has been laid on any article in the
above schedule, chair cane or reeds,
wood*, namely, cedar, lignum vitiv, lance
wood, ebony, box granadllla, tnahogony,
rosewood, satinwood, in log, rough or
manufactured bamboo and rattan, manu
factured brier root or brierwood, reed and
sticks of pamento, orange, myrtle and
other woods in the rough, all wool of
sheep, hair camel, goat, alpaca and other
like animals, wool and hair on skin,
noils, yarn waste, card waste, burr waste,
rags and flogs, including all waste or rags
composed wholly or in part of wool.
The duty on refined sugar is reduced
from one-half to one-quarter of a cent per
pound. Raw sugar remains free of tax.
The McKlnley bounty Is repealed pro
gressively, that is, one-eightb each year,
so that at the enif of eight yean it is to
cease entirely.
The committee adopted the Springer
policy of the last congress on wool and
woolen goods.
Steel rails will probably be put at *■■< or
$'.■ ii too. Pig iron will probably be [. ut
at rive per cent., while bar iron will be
reduced about fifty per cent. The rate
of nearly all manufactures of cotton will
be forty per cent. .Manufacture <>( Has,
bemp and jute will be greatly rrxluci'l
Jniura Hkililmii Ultlrd hi J. W.
Arthur la a *alo*n.
Ij.wenuiiimii, Dec. L l. ■■Much oxcitt
inciit was caused here tonight by the -
killing of James Davidson at the bands
of J. W. Arthur, manager of the Okau
ogan Investment Company. It geemf
that I'aviilHou had a claim against the
company for labor performed to tbe
amount of |42 and some cents, and that
he was restless about the payment there
of. He bad frequently wade .threats
against Arthur. A short time ago he vis
ited Arthur at his home, and made
threats against him immediately there
after. Friends of Mr. Arthur informed
him that he had better prepare himself
for trouble.
This evening Davidson walked into the
Nevada saloon, owned by Van Kppes &•
Co. He had a Winchester rifle in his pos
session, which he deposited at his side.
He called lor a drink. As soon as be had
drank the liquor be looked around and
noticed Mr. Arthur sitting in the rear of
tbe saloou. Immediately be picked up
his Winchester and started for Arthur,
saying: "Voud—d of a ." Ar
thur, who carries a revolver, immediately
recognized the situation and commenced
firiug, emptying four shots at Davidson,
three of which took effect. One entered
immediately below the collar and thai
did tbe work. Davidson died almost in
stantly. The coroner's inquest will be
held in the miming.
Arthur is well known to old-timers in
Yakima and Kittitas counties, and, wb-te
recognized ai a peaceable man, those beat
acquainted with him gay that any one at
tempting to bluff him had to hol<; tbe
best hand.
ShUoh's Vital iier U »iial you need for
dyspepsia, torpid liver, yellow skin or
kidney trouble. It is guaranteed to give
yon satisfaction. Price 76c. Sold by W,
H. Chapman, druggist, 8-ly
Wttca i-Kl made nan, lottie t« ..jl- m< .
llefallrt tniiiillhitieat,
Kiit tried acaln ami made a «a)
Much t«tter thu the rent,
Rul nn'Piiil tiif chlnf a ultr.
Aud made it no ImaaeuM
That du'i afraid to do wbat 'i riitht
I.e«t hcari-n i«ki> ofle»«»
That l», artertl no nalnt nnnii »r.urn
At any other rime.
Done on that dtr In a|>t to turn
Into a mortal three.
It Mpmi to mv • hulr ,*|,i
At uaturlly it .u.m1.1.
I hat any charitable God
« "uM make a day an ftoA
!iut heren what turui the Tartar » h»a«t
And terriflet the Turk;
Twaa made the rtajr on whfrb he NM
It wouldn't <lo to work.
And men who whoop up Adam'i fall
And holy Sunday weather.
Work harder on that day than all
The other* put together.
A ''unwirniioni fellow («•!-
If Sunday work! unlileit.
Hod ought blook oreatloD's wheel*.
And irh-e the world a reit.
Hut ou that day the planeta plat,
The ».>lar •yitem whlrli,
And iUii waltz down the milky way
A* gay aa ballet Klrla.
The courier cometa whink theirta!!*
To bid the aaluti goodbye,
And daah ofl with the Sunday mallt
Ai fart aa they ran ftv
Tbe Sunday i«n l> alwayi lit.
Old earth rolla ngbt along.
And nature's prltna donai aptlt
Their Sunday throats with song
And ahlning men with rtilning pat*..
Who neldotn work on Monday,
Keel aure that beaven'i pearly irate*
Are open every Hunday.
Aud aay the Mint* commit u.i tin
That varre» on perdition
By •trollluir round and taking hi
Tbe thins, on exhibition.
Vat think that Ood, without delar
By telegraph or Fargo,
Will damn tbe man who teee that day
Tbe branUaaof rhlragu.
If ear what the (real reformer «ai(h.
To you and me, my brother.
Who killed the day aa dead aa death
And never named another.
He •«)•« "the day wa» made for man. ' I
Whatever h1« condition.
And uot to help dome special Hm>,
Or prying luqnUltlou.
No/ wan It given fur a pall
With which to drape a nation.
But to be uaed by one aud all
For rent and recreation.
-Haul tiarl«u<»
Fkmale Fihitramjmtx.—Several tUe'V
sand San Francisco people gathered at
Central park Sunday afternoon towitMaM
an inn)vation in the football field. The
game whs plavcd by two elevens com
posed of women, old and young, in abbre
viated skirts and knee trousers. The
game was under association rales, and re
sulted in v score 2 to 0. The winning
team Was known «h the "Colleen Bawnn"
and tbe vanquished aa the "Ronnie Las
sies." Though the play wag rough at
timea, no one waft painfully injured. I>.
R. McNeil, of 'Frisco, organized the two
elevens (or a money-making schetuo, the
women beiug »•_• each |ier game.
No two things differ much more than
hurry and despatch. Hurry is tbe mark,
of the weak mind; despatch of • strong
I'lain coats reduced to *" (XI at Sehanno
& Chapmans.'
Krause's Headache Capsules — War
Remember that Victor flour is the best
in the market. att
I.Hilies all wool hose, 30 cents atSchan
iio A Chapmans.'
Prices lower than ever on Rolled Bar
ley, Oats, Chicken Wheat and Mill Feed
at North Yakima Floor Mill.
Tbe Majestic Steel Range, sold by John
Sawbrldge is sure to please the purchaser
both in durability and finish. :tsi.f
I.a<lies under vests 35 cents ut Sclmimo
* Cbapmans.'
Sheet uniaii- lv cents at Suhindeler'a
jewelry store. Second Btreet, first door
south of Fanner's Co-op, store. 3Stf
For pains in the chest there is nothing
better than a flannel cloth saturated with
Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound on
ovtr the seat of paisj. It will prodwe k
TOuntw irritation without MJrtwintt. and
i« not so disagreeable as sinister J, in foot
is much superior to any plaster on sc- --
••mint of its rain-reliving •i<isliUe«. Jf
nssd id time it will prevent Doeimmuia.
6o cent botUto (or sal* at Janex*'*
All wool dress goods 60 cents |ier yard
at Sclihiino >* Chapmans.'
Cambbioof, Mahs., June 21.17DH.
Nokmav Lichtv, Ksu., lies Moines, la.
Dear I)ir :—Enclosed please find an
order for $1 00, for which send me as
many Krause's Headache Capsules as it
Will pay for. They are very good indeed,
tmt cannot get any in Boston.
Yours very truly,
Asa R. Sukpuibd,
123 Norfolk St.
For sale by \V. U. Chapman, druggist,
sole agent, North Yakima, Wash.
"In buying a cough medicine for chil
dren," says H. A. Walker, a prominent
drugeist of Ugdsn, Utah, "never be afraid
to buy Chamberlain's Cough Remedy.
There is no danger from it and relief U al
ways sure to follow. I particularly re
commend Chamberlain's because I have
found it to be safe and reliable. It is in
tended especially for colds, croup and
whooping couuh." 50 cent bottles for
sale at Janeci'a Pharmacy.
Hfl|» f'tr Hard Tin*. ,
Christmas presents for nothing—tianii
gome and valuable ones, too.
This sounds good these bard times and
the problem seems to have been solved by
the Weekly Pioneer Press, of St. Paul,
Minn. An examination of their extensive
premium supplement, just issued, shows
a larxe and tempting assortment of ele
gant premiums offered to subscribers.
The premiums are all sent post-paid
and are guaranteed to be as reoresented.
The Pioneer Press is one of the best
weekly papers in the country and has a
large circulation.
Send postal card for free sample copy
and premium supplement to the Pioneer
Press, St. Paul, Minn. +>tf
1 have a number of 3, 5 and 10-acre
tracts for sale, from .'„ to 1 mile from de
pot; all very suitable for truck garden
ing and hop raising; also a couple of
nice suburban homes of 10 and 20 acre*
each. Tenon: One-fourth down, bal
ance in 1, 2 and S years. Call soon.
7-tf Jr. H. Tmm*M.

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