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THE PULLIH JEHU.
Published at Pullman, Washington, ev
ery Saturday morning, and entered at
the Pullman pottoffice as tecond-claM
ALIJ'X BROS. - - Frm.isiiF.R.s
Wn.FOKD Ai.i.f.n, Ivlitor.
tkrms of suhscription:
$1.00 per year, strictly in advance.
Six months, 75 centa,
One year, not paid in advance, - $2.00
All advertisements will be continued and
charged for until ordered out.
The Silver Cord Is Broken.
With heart bowed down with the
grief that wells up and almost over
comes when we must part with
those near and dear, it is hard to
write of the taking away of a be
loved sister, the playmate and com
rade of our childhood and youth.
Carolyn Elizabeth Allen, daugh
ter of King P. and Susan Allen,
was born in Homer, Michigan, on
July 28th, 1876. She passed from
this life on November Ist, 1904.
The first ten years of the life that
has been cut off all so soon were
spent in Michigan, the birth state,
when in 1886 Carrie moved to
North Dakota, coming in 1889 to
Pullman on the removal of the fam
ily to this place. Here her girl
hood and young womanhood were
passed. She completed the course
of study in the public school and
entered the college, but frailty of
health compelled a discontinuance
of the latter course.
This blighting of her own ambi
tions seemed only to strengthen her
wish to dedicate her life to
others, and her sweet helpfulness
has caused the members of her own
home circle to look upon her as a
ministering angel. She was of that
quiet, retiring disposition that one
must know well to appreciate fully.
At the age of sixteen she joined
the Christian church and her life to
the last was an exemplification of
the faith that was hers.
On November 26th, 1902, she
became the wife of Henry F.
Blanchard, the union proving the
happy blending of two lives that
make the ideal home, and her
married life was ideally happy, and
when, six months ago, little Berna
dine Elizabeth came into the house
hold, her cup seemed filled, and her
home life was perfect.
Two months ago the husband
went to the agricultural experiment
station at MePherson, Kansas, to
take up a line of work for the De
partment of Agriculture, and here
he had prepared a new home for
his wife and babe, in which they
had expected to become established
on the day that now has filled so
many hearts with sorrow. Three
weeks ago Cairie was stricken with
typhoid fever and the husband was
recalled, and though all was done
that love and skill could dictate, the
frail constitution could not stand up
under the ravages of the disease,
and on last Tuesday the spark of
life burned lower and lower, till at
7 o'clock that evening it went out
All the members of the family
except one sister, Mrs. J. C. Taylor,
oi Dawson, North Dakota, were
under the home roof-tree when the
Thursday at 11 o'clock, the last
sad rites were performed, Rev. F.
W. Wyatt and Rev. R. C. Sargent
speaking words of comfort and of
hope, and the hymns, "Abide With
Me" and Face to Face, ".which had
"always been favorites of Carrie's,
She is mourned, but leaves be
hind the sweetest of memories of a
life filled with purity aud loveli
ness and grace.
For Viet' l'n lidctll
CfiARI,K.S W. FAIKIIANKS,
For Congress—Will }•'.. Humphrey of King,
Wesley It. Junes <>l Y;iUini;i anil Fiiinci- \V.
Cuslimnti of l'icrce.
Pol Oovi i nor Albert B. Mead of VVlintroin.
For Lieutenant Governor llinrles B, Coon of
|> lit rson.
For Secretary of State—Sam 11. Nichols of
For State Trensurei— Geofgt 0, Mills of Thurs
For State Auclitor—C. W. Clausen of Kitsap.
For Attorney (leneiiil— John 1). Atkinson of
J-'or I,nnd Commissioner- K. W, Ross of tOW
For Superintendent of Public instruction—r.
is. Bryan of Chehalls,
For Justices of the Bupeetne Court— Mark A.
Pullerton of Whitman and Frank n. Rudkinof
For Prealdentta] Electors—S. O, Coagrova of
Qarfield countyi Oeorge \v. Buaeti of Adams
county, 1.. B< Nash of Bpokane county, J. M.
li-.li of Stevens county, A. 1,. Munson of Mason
For Representative, Seventh District—Peter
McGregoi of Hooper; i.eßoy Btilson of Diamond.
Fui Bn< riff Joseph Canntt of Col fax.
For Prosecuting Attorney—Robert 11. Kipp of
For Treasurer—L. B. Allen ofColfaz.
For Auditor- -V. 11. McDowell of Col fax.
For Clerk—W, O. McCaw of Pullman.
Pot School Superintendent—N. D. Sliowalter
For Assessor M. C. True os Colliix.
For Surveyor K. C. Murray of Colfax.
Kor Coroner—l). B. Crawford of Colfax.
For Commissioners—First District, \V. C.
McCoy of Oakesdale; Second District, J. R.
Rupley of Pullman.
Give Jones Your Vote.
Whitman county and eastern
Washington have an especial in
the return of Wesley L. Jones to
Congress, and our people should
show their interest by their votes
next Tuesday. An open river, with
the great advantage and saving it
means to the Palouse producer, is a
question that will be largely settled
by the vote given Jones. His col
leagues upon the river and harbor
committee will look upon that as
an endorsement, or otherwise, of
the open river proposition as he
has presented it to them, and if we
P ROC R AST IN AT 10 Nil
Km Pa Ml Em u«I Kmh HI JJ J9 KB \^,fmjf Wk Ej Pa 101 Xl S3 El Va KM Jaf uj Is SB S?9
IIS WOT OJYL V THE THIEF OF TIME I
BUT OF PROFIT AS WELL *
I For the month we have been holding a sale that for profit *
For the past month we have been holding a sale that for profit I
to the customer has never been equaled in Pullman. Though ||
the sale was advertised to run through the month of October only I
we have decided it to extend for a LIMITED time. M
H Now is your chance to buy Dry Goods, Groceries and Crock- m
Scry at inonepsaving prices tnat you can't help but appreciate. 11
I Now is your chance to buy Dry Goods, Groceries and Crock- A
cry at inonep saving prices tnat you can't help but appreciate. I
i Better Grade Fur I
I Goods I
We do not handle cheap, trashy stuff, but our line is composed |J
of the best medium-priced goods that money can buy. Prices I
on these goods range from
| $3.50 to $18.00 |
I Quilts and Blankets at Very I
Right Prices I
Cotuon Blankets from 62c to $1 45 I
Wool Blankets from $2 83 to $6 45 I
Quilts from 83c to $1 70
I Boys' Clothing I
From the neat little 2-piece Suit as low as $2 00 I
To a splendid Tweed to fit a 19-year-old boy at $11 25 I
Boys' Overcoats I
At the right price $5 00, $6 00 and $7 50 I
IMens' Clothing f
Our line can't be beat, either for style, quality, finish or price. |
A good Suit for $6 00 I
Better ones from $6 50 to $23 00 I
Men's Overcoats I
IFromJs2.oo to $5.00 less than you can buy them elsewhere. m
Good heavy Coats $7 50 and $8 00 I
Neat dressy Coats from $12 00 to $18 00 |
. ' We Sell at the Prices Advertised. I
I I White Front Storcgg i Phone 465.1
' !■» fflfflMlHill—Mßin OHHHi I Wliiiii ■ n «»J
uphold Jones in his demands he
fore the committee, there is little
doubt but that the great work will
he early commenced.
We all realize what the open riv
er will mean to the wheat grower,
it being a matter larger than any
mere question of politics, and party
affiliations should have no influ
ence upon your vote for eastern
The republican county tickot
from top to bottom is composed of
good, clean and able men —men
who, if elected, will serve the peo
ple faithfully and well. They are
pledged to an economical adminis
tration of aftairs and every one of
them are men who keep their
pledges. Vote the republican
The republicans of Whitman
county have no senatorship fight to
agitate among themselves this year
and as a consequence they are in a
better position to work for a rail
way commission then the demo
crats. A vote for the republican
legislative ticket is a vote for five
men who will work and vote for a
railway commission and let the
eenatorship take care of itself.
"The proof of the pudding is in
the eating," is an old saying, but is
applicable in politics many times.
When the people gnd a man who
has served them well in an official
capacity, they should endeaqor to
keep his services. L. E. Allen, the
republican treasurer, is such a man.
His official record cannot be as
sailed. Mr. Allen is an exception
ally competent man and will be re
What's in a name? ,
CHASE & SANBORN'S
TEAS AND COFFEES
are known the world over as PAR EXCELLENCE
R. B. BRAGG & CO.
Fair Treatment. Right Prices. Best Goods.
Phone 361 THE LEADING GROCER
I jUKv Present Y^ouf \X/'f
_ flpHf^F JH With a New Range!
EB^^l^hWs^^^^^^'"^^^ folks h. ave some sort of a cook stove Jbut
I ■ P3jl •' - J*A aml St^ if >ou won't save motTey by 'bin- 6
| ~la iookTbette Jr Othnn Urouf' 01-' 11 admitV"
8 <&&&& trifle. An eyesore wears' on one, cspeciaU
■fc 5... ij^MfSjj day. Note how little fuel is needed to
i tm iuwiiphii i■nnwm_^,. Mm ,. J^ run a
How easily you can have a roaring blaze by a slight manipulation of &,
draft or two; or how the fire can be turned into a dull, quiet glow. The
heat thoroughly circulates all around, over and under the oven, giving
an even heat from every wall and making It a perfect baker. The water
reservoir is most advantageously placed, and the water heats quickly and l
is easy to get at. Your wife's experienced eye will note many advan
tages in this range over her present one. Bring her in. Make things.
as easy for her as possible ....
PULLMAN HARDWARE CO.
f —SEE-l '
I Lobaugh & Company
i I! for I 1
. SUPERIOR DRILLS ; I
1 The Superior I
I is the best built machine of its kind manufactured ■
Studebaker Vehicles •
I Canton Clipper Plows I
j — „.» -
i General agents for I
I American Fence Wire 1
I Lobaugh & Company
Grand Street, PULLMAN, WASH. ■'
1 HHDV wH9 B^V V^9 HB flHv ID VBI .„ J
CITY MARKET, -^ I -^A
| Sovth Side Main Street, - %^|,' \ jfe
Pullman, - - - - Wash, £f^^p^Spn| 'l'
Fresh and Cured Meats, '^U&iim I;.
FISH AND GAME IN SEASON lIKfA I ||
Cto^./r** Pullman Steam Laundry
r^^M?^^ssL First-class work
' '"^l-1-V^SW guaranteed
1. Located on< Crand St. .near O. R- &i "