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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, December 22, 1888, Image 7

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1888-12-22/ed-1/seq-7/

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TO RENT. ' -;V
Storo in a central location. Inquire
at the Pullman bank. 3t2
CHRISTMAS DANCE.
[i ' At Reaney's hall, Pullman, on Christ
mas night, Doc. 25th. A first-class
time guaranteed. Supper served at the
•* hall. Tickets, including supper, $2.50
per couple; without supper, $1.50.
7w2
HORSES BROKEN.
i - Persons wishing to have colts and
■^lorses broken, either to harness or sad
dle, or both, should bring them to
Frank Tbtjax, Pullman. Terms rea
sonable. 6w2
SHOOTING MATCH.
There will be a grand turkey, chicken
and glass-ball shooting match at Pull
man ,the day before Christmas and day
before New Year's, commencing at 10:30
a. m. each day. Everybody cordially
invited to bring their guns and partici
pate.. Don't forget the days.
7w2 A. Reaney, Manager.
MONEY TO LOAN.
I have unlimited capital to loan at a
low rate of interest in sums to suit bor
rowers on corresponding time on first
mortgage in Whitman county, Wash
ington territory, Latah and Nez Peree
counties, Idaho. Borrowers will do well
to call upon or address me at Pullman,
W.T. (2tf) W. M. Chambers.
All persons wanting wood or coal will
do well to see the agent of the Northern
Pacific road at Pullman. 3tf
ATTENTION, ALL HORSE -MEN!!
Hare you heard of Joe Knepper's
Celebmted
Condition Powders ?
Now being pat on the market for the cure of
Weak Hack and Loins and General Debility of
the Horse. These Powders have been THOR
OUGHLY TESTED and acknowledged to be Su
perior to anything of the kind ever put upon
the market for the following diseases: Swelled
ljegn, Loss of Appetite, Hide-Bounds, Coughs,
(olds, etc. WHITE A JACKSON, sole agents
for Pullman and vicinity. 5w4
New Lumber Yard!
We are goinß to have one! BIGHT AWAY, too!
JuKt watch this s[>ac(' for particulars, which will
bp given hereafter.
5m3 Hunt <C- Buckley, Pullman.
STAYER & WALKER
Dealers in
Farm
comprising
STUDEBAKER FARM AND SPRING
WAGONS,
LITTLE GIANT GANG PLOWS,
j. I. CASE WALKING AND SULKY
PLOWS,
KEYSTONE DISC HARROW,
THE STANDARD SPRING TOOTH
HARROW,
CLARK'S CUTAWAY HARROW,
ACME PULVERIZING "
' SUPERIOR STEEL LAND-ROLLERS
BARLEY CRUSHERS,
' HOOSIER SEEDERS ft DRILLS,
HOOSIER PRESS DRILLS,
BUCKEYE FEED MILL & POWER,
DIAMOND FEED MILLS,
.Dod-rick Hay Presses
•j^?. - - 808 SLEIGHS,
BOSS FEED CUTTERS, FOR HAND
/. < • Or Power,
v "Acme Brick and Tile Machines, Swell
; Body Cutters and Sleighs,
ii- I CASE THRESHING MACHINE
CO.'S ENGINES & SAW-MILLS,
handler & Taylor's No. 1 Engines and
Change g^j^ &(J ? &c#
Mm*^:^ WASmTEJt.
The Herald.
SATURDAY, DECEMBER 22d, 1888.
Oregon Railway * Aav. Co.
east-bound:
Freight and Accommodation 7.20 p m
WEST-BOUND:
Freight and Accommodation 7.30 a m
- H. H. BROWN, Agent.
Northern Pacific Railroad.
GOING NORTH:
Passenger. 6.22 c m
Freight and Accommodation 8.58 a m
GOING south:
Passenger 5.43 p m
Freight and Accommodation 8.15 p m
E. F. CRAWFORD, Agent.
Town and Qouxty.
—Erve. Price's house is nearing com
pletion.
— Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Smith,
Monday, a son.
—A merry Christmas! and how do
you like our supplement ?
—Wonder where that chop and saw
mill is? Doty, please report.
—The Knights of Pythias at Moscow
will give a dance Christmas eve.
—Geo. W. Ford is about to erect a
farm machinery warehouse at Staley.
—Edward L. Phelps, cousin of Key.
Phelps, arrived at this place last Mon
day.
Try the chillblain remedy at the drug
store. 6tf
—The protracted meeting at Bran
ham is still in progress, with good re
sults.
—Mrs. W. V. Windus is visiting rela
tives in the country and enjoying a bit
of rural life.
■—The Odd Fellows are preparing for
their public installation ceremonies and
entertainment.
—The Hekald has been waiting to
receive the particulars of that recent
"surprise" party, but—
—A new stairway has been added to
Eeaney's Hall, in the rear, giving two
exits in case of fire. Correct.
—Born to Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Henry,
Pullman, a girl, Wednesday; weight nine
pounds. Congratulations, etc.
■—H. K. Moore, of Moscow, and J. H.
Maguire and wife, of Julietta, were in
town the other day on a business trip.
Holiday goods in great variety at Mc-
Connell, Chambers & Co.
—The Genesee Advertiser has materi
ally improved of late and seems to be
prosperous, despite the 6neers of would
be dictators.
—D. G. McKenzie, the old orignal
pioneer settlor on this town-site and a
worthy citizen still, was a caller and sub
scriber. Tuesday.
—The restaurant recently owned by
Chas. McNoil has been purchased by a
Mr. Ruble, from Salem, Or., and is now
operated by the latter gentleman.
—Better get your vaccination work
completed pretty soon. A virus " trust"
is the next thing in prospect, when the
price will likely go up to §2 a scratch.
—Lauder & Taylor have leased the
Pullman brick-yard, and propose to
turn out first-class brick next spring.
There will be a great demand for them,
here and elsewhere.
A first-class No. 8 cooking stove for
SIC.OO, at Fariss Bros., Pulhnan.
—Mr. Chas. Bull, a brother-in-law of
Munroe, the "lightning" tinner, is a re
cent arrivJil in town from Chico, Cal.
He will study the fine points of the busi
ness at Fariss Bros', store.
—Mrs. Thomas Duff was a caller. Sat
urday. She stated that their house near
the head of the Almota, which was burn
ed Thanksgiving day, was insured for
81,200. It was reported uninsured.
—W. H. Renfro, the lively manager
for Staley Bros., and Richard Smith, one
of our well known farmers, were down
from Staley this week and made the
Herald a substantial visit. Mr. Smith
contemplates a trip to the Sound country.
Christmas presents, unique and ele
gant in design, at McDonnell, Chambers
&Co.
—New Year's night will be celebrated
in Pullman by a grand masquerado ball,
as per announcement elsewhere. You
are invited to choose a character, make a
costume for it, and come out and have a
genunine good time. The Herald is
getting up some handsome programs
for this event.
—Snpt. Becker, of the Colfax pork
packing house, was a visitor on crutches
this week. He has secureb M. C. True
as a buyer of hogs in this vicinity. See
notice elsewhere. Mr. B. reports the
packery as flourishing finely. His crutch
es are the result of a fall by his horse,
in which Mr. Becker's left leg was caught
beneath the animal and broken.
Behold the result of judicious ad
vertising, as it were! We now have a
good cross-walk leading from Ellsworth
& Hunt's store to the Stewart block, as
suggested by the Herald last week.
All honor to Mr. Ellsworth. It is a
great convenience. Now, if Bro. True
and the Bank will just fix up another
between their lots at the end of the
block, the public will rise up and call
them blessed.
Elegant silverware, warranted triple
plate, in every conceiveable design, at
bed-rock prices at Fariss Bros. 7w2
—City Marshal Lanning is confined
to the house with pneumonia at this
writing.
—B. F. McConnell and Miss Grace
Phillips visited with Moscow friends last
Sunday.
—Dentist Haye6 and family, lately
from Oregon, have concluded to locate at
Geneeee.
—Preaching at the M. E. church Sun
day morning at 11 o'clock. Subject,
" A glimpse of heaven."
—Hon. E. K. Hanna, of the Seattle
law firm of Hanna & Brown, was in Pull
man this week on legal business.
—Mason, ye butcher, is wrestling with
the measles. Meanwhile, Chas. McNeil
is pushing the meat saw for him.
—Remember, our public school opens
next Monday, and that it is important
that all intending scholars be on hand.
Big cut in watches and chains, 'way
down to cost to close them out. Call
and see them at Fariss Bros. 7w2
—-And now comes a regular Staley
correspondent, from whom we hope to
hear often. Thanks, Mr. " Subscriber."
—Land Commissioner Schulte, of the
Northern Pacific, was a visitor in this
section, the other day, with his hand
some private car.
—Attorney Neill was admitted to the
bar of Whitman county by the district
court at Colfax, Thursday, on certificate
of the Dakota courts.
—James McDonald has leased his
Grand-st. house to Farmer T. A. Inman,
who will occupy it during the winter so
that his children may attend our school.
—Photographer Taylor's new building
on Main-st. is being rapidly put up. It
will embrace all modern improvements
and conveniences necessary to a good
studio.
Two car-loads blacksmith coal just re
ceived by Fariss Bros., Pullman; will be
sold 'way DOWN, down, down. 7w2
—It is incumbent upon the legal vo
ters of Pullman to at once elect a mem
ber of the Board of Trustees, an assessor,
and a city engineer, to fill vacancies in
these offices.
—Druggist White has fully recovered
from his recent illness, and is once more
on duty. Jackson, therefore, breathes
aasier, notwithstanding the big vaccina
tion 6ore on his arm.
—"White Cyclone"' is the fearful
name of the running horse just pur
chased by Charley Fariss and J. C. Full
erton. The boys are training it to cap
ture tho sweepstakes and Missouri cup
next season.
—Call and sco our new copyrighted
lotter-heads; imitation engraving, each
sheet containing also a genuine steel en
graved view of mountain and railway
scenery of different kinds, all handsome
ly printed and tableted in covers, with
blotter attached to each tablet. No fan-
cy prices asked for them.
Set of good cups and saucers, 40 cents.
Good hand-lamp, 25 cents. Set tum
blers, fine glass, 25 cents—at the Fariss
Bros. 7w2
—The Knights of Pythias recently
elected the following officers for the en
suing year: A. Windus, chancellor
commander; E. E. Ellsworth, vice-com
mander; T. L. Munroe, prelate; J. F.
Fariss, master of exchequer; E. Win
dus, master of finance; J. M. Hill,
knight of records and seals; A. Drink
water, master at arms; R. Lanning, in
side guard; M. C. True, outer guard;
Orvillo Stewart, pact C. C.
—What's the matter with the ladies
of Pullman getting up a leap-year dance ?
The boys have carted the girls around
for the past twelve months just like it
wasn't leap year, and now the least the
girls can do in consideration of past fa
vors is to give the boys a rest and do a
little carting themselves. As leap-year
is almost gone, we suggest that the la
dies take charge of the proposed mas
querade ball on New Year's and in their
own sweet way see the gentlemen
through.
—While returning from a trip to Pa
louse City, the other day, and when 3J
miles north of town, Frank Truax, the
liveryman, was severely injured by the
breaking of the king-bolt in his buggy.
Tho front end pitched downward, throw
ing him against some obstruction and
rendering himself senseless for some
time. The horses ran away, but were
found later at a farm-house about two
miles distant. Truax received several
bad cuts in the face and bruises up
on his arms, but is now able to be
around. No serious damage resulted to
the team or vehicle.
Make her a handsome and appropri
ate Christmas present from that beauti
ful new silverware at Fariss Bros.
Prices are low this year. 7w2
—The condition of the mail service in
this territory is simply execrable. Yes,
damnable. Five to eight days are con
sumed in getting a letter, or papers, from
Pullman to Tacoma, or Seattle, or most
anywhere else. And vice versa. The
daily papers of those cities, and of Walla-
Walla, are usually five days in transit
—that is, if they are traveling at all; and
this, too, on supposably direct mail and
rail routes. We do not wonder that the
press and people of tho territory are
howling vigorously. There is no excuse
whatever for such mismanagement. Fire
the nuxmipetents, not forgetting to be
gin with the "big bugs."
—The Cheney (Wash.) Sentinel com
plains because a large number of its
business men do not advertise. Just so;
and Cheney is known already as the
deadest town on the Northern Pacific
west of the Bocky mountains. The
Sentinel should seek a better field.
I want two dozen more tnrkeys for
the shooting-match. Usual price paid.
Bring them in quick. A. Reaney, Pull
man. 7w2
—A good laundry, conducted by a
white man, or woman, is one of Pullman's
great needs at present. A laundry
whose proprietor and employes can dis
tinguish dirt from green cheese, and will
take pains to render the washing pre
sentable. And for a reasonable price
Our Chinese laundry men are "no good
on earth " —or elsewhere, for that matter.
Their work is miserably done, their prices
abominably high, and their impudence
equal to the gall of Jezebel. We never
did have any use for the pagans, any
how.
—Three boys who were out later than
the curfew ordinance permits, were ar
rested on Monday night. One paid a
fine and the others put in a day's labor
for the city on tho streets. —Vancouver
Independent.
A "curfew" ordinance (an ordinance
prohibiting boys under 18 years of age
from being on the streets after 7 o'clock
p. m., unless with written permission
from parents or guardians) is a good
law, and one that Pullman should enact
and enforce right soon. Boys that are
given the run of the streets at night de
velop into unmitigated nuisances and
hoodlums in a short time.
Christmas Tree.—The Sabbath
schools and churches will join in a grand
Christmas-tree entertainment at the M.
E. church on Monday evening next
(24th). Appropriate exercises, such as
music, reading, recitations, etc., will
nmrk the occasion, beginning at 7.30
o'clock, prompt. An invitation is ox
tended to everybody, big and little,
young and old, rich and poor, to attend
and assist in properly observing this fes
tive anniversary. It is requested that
all presents for the tree be left at the
church Monday beforo 6 p. m., carefully
labeled, and the committee will arrange
them and see that each gift is given to
to the proper person when the distribu
tion takes place.
Improvement Company.—The gentle
men composing the "syndicate" of home
property-owners, referred to in our last
issue, met together Tuesday evening and
took the first steps toward organizing as
the Pullman Improvement Company.
M. S. Phillips occupied the chair and
Thos. Neill acted as secretary. Articles
of incorporation had been prepared, and
were read and adopted by sections. A
board of trustees was then elacted, viz:
W. V. Windus, A. T. Fariss, M. S. Phill
ips, W. 13. Stephenson and M. C. True.
The executive officers will bo chosen at
the next meeting, which was fixed for
the 26th inst. at 7.30 p. m. The main
object of this organization, as we stated
last week, is to actively advance the
business and manufacturing interests of
Pullman (a sort of board of trade or bet
ter), and the Herald will take pleasure
"reporting progress" as the company
progresses.
Teachers' Meeting.—The program
for the county teachers' meeting to-day
(22d) at Colfaxisas follows:
1. Moral and religious training in
public schools: J. F. Dillon. Discuss
ion opened by Carrie Young.
2. Model examination in third reader,
for promotion to the fourth reader:
Emma Lommason. Discussion opened
by Jessie L. Potter.
3. Model class infractions: O. A. No
ble. Discussion opened by A. S. Beach.
4. Model class in Pathfinder No. 2:
Anna Follett. Discussion lead by Miss
Bancroft.
5. Study—objects and ends: C. W.
Bean. Discussion lead by M. A. Neltns.
6. What help should a teacher give a
pupil in preparing rhetoricals? Paper
by S. M. McCrosky. Discussion opened
by Maggie Innian.
7. Outlino of opening exercises: S.
C. Eoberts.
8. Questions pertaining to school
work.
It is hoped that all interested will bo
present.
Staley Gossip.
Regular Correspondence.
Wheat is still coming in at this point.
To Fullerton:—We all send greeting.
John Staley, of Staley Bros. & Co., is
quite sick.
Lynn Htaley, well known in Pullman,
attended court at Colfax this week
It is a treat to see the large variety of
Xmas goods at Staley Bros. & Co.'s new
store.
Why does not the butcher como out
this way? We are all tired of prairie
chickens und venison.
The genial Jerry Cronan is soon to
spend a few days in Spokane, looking up
old friends. Wherever Jerry goes there
is lots of fun.
Mr. Burns, of Pullman, has taken the
contract from Mrs. Bendower to build a
fine hotel here. The work will commence
as soon as lumber can be had.
Joe Allphin, constable-elect of Stalcy
ville, attended court at Colfax one day
last week on business. This young man
is fast rising into prominence—who can
say what the future will bring for him ?
There is quite a real estate boom in
tnis place. George Ford is going to
erect three handsome buildings in near
future—one of two stories intended for
an agricultural implement house, ■with a
hall above. (The latter is a "long felt
want.") The second will be a dwelling
house, and the last a blacksmith shop.
> j S "',:~ Subscriber.
Colton.
From Eagle, 15th inst.
L. P. Berry's Colfax friends talk of se
curing for him the position as postmast
er at that place.
Born—To the wife of Milton Turner,
on Dec. 11, a daughter. Mother and
child are doing well, and father is too
happy to talk about.
A revival meeting has been in progress
at the Methodist church this week. Key.
Holcomb says the young people are
waiting till after tho masquerade ball to
be converted.
Dr. Cutler has notified Mr. Wallace
that he must have posession of his house,
and as Mr. Wallace has leased his own
residence property, he will be without a
place to live in Colton this winter. He
thinks he may bo able to secure a house
at Pullman.
Moscow.
From Star, 14th imrt.
Born on Dec. 6, to Wm. Batey and
wife, a daughter.
Tho stage office has been moved to the
Hotel Del Norto.
Born, on Dec. 8, to Harry Wilson end
wife, a daughter.
Prof. D. C. Mitchell will leave nest
week for a short visit in Chicago and
other Illinois points.
Esqnire Moore united in marriage on
Wednesday, James G. Finson and Olive
Arebery, both of Genesee.
J. C. Traverse will leave Sunday for
the Sound, and will likely go into busi
ness at Whatcom. We wish him com
plete success.
The report Last week that Jim Moore
had been shot at Genesoo, was a mistake,
caused by a misunderstanding of a tele
gram that was addressed to him, but he
being absent his wife read it.
Uniontown.
From Journal, 13th inst.
Alfred Sampson is the proud father of
a big boy, born December 4th.
Mr. M. Ferschweiler has sold his livery
stable and has rented his Esmond House
in Uniontown to a party in Pullman.
Joe Anderhaldung has the contract to
build the new residence of Albert Fix,
and the building will be on the lot just
south of this office.
Charley Spurbach is the proud father
of a girl baby, born December 3rd, and
James Phillips of a girl baby, born Dec
ember Bth.
Parties from Dakota and other local
ities east of the Rocky Mountains are
delighted to find away out here in Wash
ington Territory tho ground clear of
frosi, and the hills covered with green
grass, and the farmers busily engaged
plowing and sowing grain. During the
middle of the day a person does not need
a coat, and every thing has the appear
ance of pleasant May weather. Such is
the Palouse country.
Colfax.
From Gazette, 14th inst.
Oliver Hall, Seymour Manning, and
H. S. Hollingsworth, of this city, started
Tuesday for Great Falls, Montana, with
a view of investiug in mining and other
property thereabouts.
The Gazette was somewhat in error
last week in stating that creditors had
attached E. A. Broyman's stock of gen
eral merchandise. It is a temporary
transfer in the nature of a voluntary as
signment, made to straighten out some
kinks in the business.
Skeels & Langdon's sawmill at Palouse
City was burned to the ground Wednes
day evening at a loss of about 86000; in
sured in the Firemens' Fund Co. for
$1000. The fire is supposed to have
originated from the furnaces. The own
ers of the mill are peculiarly unfortunate,
having just purchased the property.
In tho case of George Dacres vs. the
O. R. & N. Co., for killing a bull, on
trial at Walla Walla, Judge Langford, on
motion of the attorney for the defend
ants, gave a non-suit, deciding that the
company was not liable to pay damages
occurring because it had not fenced its
track; that under common law tho own
ers of cattle must keep them off tho
premises of others. In short, that tho
owner of real estate, oven if a railroad
company, is not bound to fence against
the depredations of cattle, in the absence
of a special statute. This is a very im
portant ruling, by which, if sustained,
railways need not fence their tracks.
The case will be appealed to tho supreme
court.
Attorney C. M. Kincaid hns been noti
fied by the Walla Walla land office that
the secretary of the interior has decided
a batch of lieu land cases in favor of the
settlers, among whom are the following
who can now file upon their lands: Alex
ander McKenzie, Oran Burnham, (two
cases), Alexander Burnham, Patrick O'-
Neill, Frank W. Gano, John W. Pearson,
Charlea Haywood, Henry Arrasmith,
John C. Beiiton, A. M. Benton, Calvin
M. Bryan, Elmer Burnham, Charles Cole,
Isaac "Knight. Stephen Betts, John W.
Arrasmith, William Mood, Thomas Kowe,
Jesse W. Walling. These are old cases,
most of which have been pending since
1883. Official notice of tho action of the
secretary has not yet boon received here.
SPECIAL NOTICE.
All persons indebted to the under
signed must settle their accounts by the
Ist of January, 1889, or said accounts
will be placed with a justice of the peace
for collection.
Bw2 M. S. PHILLIPB.
HOGS WANTED.
The undersigned has been appointed
buyer for the Colfax Pork Packing Co.
and wants to purchase all the hogs in
the country, alive or dressed, for spot
cash at highest market price. Bring in
your porkers, or notify me that you have
them to sell —the soouer tho better.
Bw4 M. C. Tbue, Pullman.
Here You Find It!
A GRAND
Masquerade!
BALL, ON
XEW-YEAR'S XIGHT, JAN. 1, '89.
THE Event of the B<nson. Tickets, $2.50 per
Couple. Select a Character, get yonr Coftnme
ready, and come ont. Scpper included in bill.
At Keancy's Hall, Pullman.
$5,000 Worth
OF .
Mod if Ivfinnc?
Udj uUUUa
must be sold in
The Next Ten Days! -
GOLD—Watches, Chains, Jewelry.
SlLVEß—Watches, Ornaments, &c.
SILK--Scarfs and Dress Goods.
PLUSH---Dressing Cases, Mirrors, &c,
ESP" In great Tnricty of styles and prices at -£E1
McCONNELL, CHAMBERS & COMPANY'S
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON TER.
Winter is coming on and you will need Blankets. You can get a GOOD PAIR
from us for §1.50. Bur it will pay you to see those EXTRA.
FINE ones selling at only $6.00 a pair.
Immense Stock of No. 1 Rubber Boots,
at from 82.50 to $5.00 per pair.
LADIES' MONITORS, $1.75 to $2.25. GENTS' MONITORS, same.
in all latest patterns, from 10 cents to $2.50 n yard.
Car-Load of Sugar!
at a great reduction in price from our last supply.
"Snowflake" Brand, Spokane Falls Flour,
the best ever sold in any market—B car-loads on hand.
Car-Load of Nails at Prices
never before heard of in the Palouse Country.
and LATEST PRICES should be examined by every one.
Yon will then know that it PAYS to trade with
McConnell,
Chambers,
& Company.

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