Newspaper Page Text
fpje ftailttrati Herald,
CITY COUNCIL JOLTS
THE POOL ROOMS
Minors Will Not be Allowed to
Play in Local Billiard and
Marshal Holt asked the advice
of the city council Thursday even
ing regarding the reported frequent- 1
ing of licensed billiard and pool
rooms of boys under 17 years of
age, and the opinion of the council
men came in short order, in conse
quence of which the provisions of
the city ordinance regulating the
resorts will be rigidly enforced.
During the discussion the dis
covery waß made that the ordinance
not only prohibited boys under 18
from entering the places, but that
it also prohibited all under 21 years
from playing. The statement was
made that the enforcement of this
provision would cut off a large
share of the patronage of the pool
rooms, as many of the players were
under the legal age. But the coun
cil thought the law was a good one
and it will be enforced to the letter,
and the proprietors of the estab
lishments affected have been so no
Mayor Staley and Cotincilmen
Outman, Hubbard, White and Hen
ry were present at the regular meet
ing, and a good deal of routine bus
iness was transacted, including the,
hearing of the monthly reports of
the officers, allowing of bills, read
ing of applications for extension of
the water mains, etc.
The matter of the city printing
for the current year was taken up
and the Herald was named as the
official city paper.
—Architect Wm. Swain was at
Moscow last Saturday to submit
plans for the new Carnegie library
to be erected there. His plans were
of an adopted American plan, of
brick with sandstone trimmiugs.
The board having the matter in
charge has not yet decided what
plans will be adopted but will
probably do so this week.
—The Commercial club resolved
at its meeting last night to attend
the dinner and reception to be tend
ered the stockmen here next week,
at the Congregational church from
6 to 7:30 o'clock Wednecday, Feb
ruary Bth. The business men ac
cepted with great pleasure the oppor
tunity to be present and greet the
visitors to the city.
Wanted —Poultry, eggs, pork
and veal, we pay cash.
Pullman Poultry Co.
C. T. Poster, Manager.
Location North Door chop mill.
—Hoey Hill has returned from
Seattle, and is now making arrange
ments to remove to that city, where
he expects to go into business.
Hring your poultry, eggs, pork
and veal to North door of chop mill
building and get the cash for them.
Pullman Poultry Co.
—A restaurant, conducted by;
Japanese, is to be opened in the
east room of the white brick build- '
Plain sewing done at my home or j
at your residence. Enquire of F.
H. Krenz. (tf) Ellen Haverland.
—Wm. Buckley has returned
from a business trip to the Cour d'-
—Will Hudson goes to Portland
today on a business trip of several
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATUKDW, FEBRUARY 4. 1905.
—M. C. Oniy has ftturntd from
abusincss trip to Pendleton,Oregon.
—Carpenter! are repairing the
damagee done by fire to the Swain
residence, on Sunnyside.
—A bouquet of butter cups wan
picked within the city limits on
the last day of January.
One pound trial package of
Watt's Squirrel Poison free at
Watt's Pharmacy. (10w2)
— \V. M. Porter has purchased
one of the Moss residences, on Me
chanics hill. Consideration, lI6OOJ
Fanners attention! Come in
and get a one pound package of
Watt's Squirrel Poison free. (19w2l
—The Enos «fc Spawr resort has.
qeen completely remodelled this
week, and two new pool tables are
being put in.
—The- Chas. B. Ilanford Com
pany will appear at the auditorium
in ''Othello,' 1 Monday evening,
—Dr. Herbert H. (iowen is to
lecture on "Othello," at the College i
auditorium, on the evening of
Tuesday, February 7th.
—Rev. Trevor Orton is to telt
about China, at the M. E. church,]
tonight. His lecture will be illus- j
trated with stereopticon views.
—The local Knights of Pythias I
lodge, already one of the strongest!
in the state, is making a rapid
growth, some twenty of Pullman's
citizens now being en route to
—Enos & Spawr were granted a
license by the council this week for
the installation of two more pool
tables. This will make four tables
in their place of business.
—The annual G. A. R. and W.
R. C. bean bake will be held Fri
day, February 17th. The supper
and literary program will be held
in the Ankney block, and the dance
in Odd Fellows hall.
—Mrs. Win. Hulin died at her
home on Methodist hill, Thursday
morning, of pneumonia. The de
ceased was .'!G years of age, and
leaves a husband and three small
children to mourn her loss. The
funeral services are to be held to
—The Pullman Poultry Co., is a
new establishment that is opening
for business, with C. T. Foster as
manager. The company has offices
in the room recently vacated by
the Interior Warehouse Co., in the
chop mill building, and is ready to
buy for cash poultry, eggs, pork
and veal. The establishment of
the new enterprise will undoubted
ly meet with favor, as there is a
good field for it.
—The Spokane promoters of the
Spokane & Inland Electric line are
making great headway in their j
stock subscriptions, and there now \
appears nothing in the way of a
speedy commencement of opera- j
tions" Numerous newspapers have
made extended comments upon
the route as outlined in the map
published in this paper a couple of
weekßago,the route there noted hav
ing been generally approved as the
most direct and profitable one.
— Miss Ethel Scott, daughter of
• Mr. and Mrs. E. Scott, died at her
! home on Grand street, Sunday,
January 29th, after an illness of
only a few weeks, the cause of her
death being Brights disease. Un-|
til a short time ago Miss Scott had
been night operator at the telephone
I exchange, and few people knew of
her serious condition. The deceased
was 23 years of age, and besides
her parents, leaves two brothers
and two sisters. The funeral ser- '
vices were held Monday, being con
ducted by Rev. Gabriel Sykes.
Strong Organization^ for Commer
cial and Social Advancement
/ The Pullman Commercial Club
is the name of the,organization of
Pullman businessmen that has
started enthusia&^cally at work to
see that the artesian;. 1 city is placed
in its proper light before the pub
lic, and that it geU-the things that
are its due from the world.
The meeting for temporary or
ganization was held Tuesday even
ing, in the Flatiron building, at
which time a rcora^uttee on mem
bership was appointed, to report
Friday evening, when the organi
zation would be perfected.
Thecommitteereported last night
that the citizens were talcing an en
thusiastic interest in the organiza
tion* The membership had already
reached 56, and » there would be
little difficulty in. making it 100.
iA^number of the%o6t -' ; substantial
farmers were alsojcoming forward
with their names arid membership
fee, and the success of the enter
i prise seemed assured. 6:,f;
The permanent organization was
completed by the election of the
1 following officers: '
i Mayor I). F. Suley, president.
\- W. H. u HarveVi'«^i^E||i)resident.
V Wilfc.ri'j AHoVr; l»r^--; ••'
F. T. Greer, treasurer.
The president was authorized to
: appoint a committee, of five mcm
i bers, who, with the president and
! secretary, were to serve a3 the ex
ecutive committee of the club.
This committee has not yet been
The first Tuesday evening of each
month was set for the time of reg
! ular meeting, the meeting place to
Ibe arranged, and announcement
The club discussed many ways
in which the interests of the city
could be materially advanced by
the concerted and intelligent effort
of the citizens, backed by the liber
al contributions to which the mem
bers are agreed, and from the tone
of the remarks made it is evident
that Pullman's place on the map
will hereafter be marked in big let
ters and red ink.
About the first matter to come
before the club will be the proper
i paesentment of Pullman's advan
tages at the Lewis & Clark exposi
tion, which opens at Portland on
! June Ist, for Pullman will be there
ready and prepared to interest your
eastern friends in the garden spot
of the northwest.
But to make the Pullman Com
mercial Club the success that it
should be, every business man of
the city should attend the meet
ings, and come loaded with ideas
and suggestions Remember that
the first regular monthly meeting
I occurs next Tuesday evening, and
that if you want to see this city
head the procession, where it be
longs by right of every natural and
acquired advantage, it's your duty
:to be there. Do your duty.
—"The various Roads to Hell"
will be discussed in a series of Sab
bath evening sermons,to be delivered
at the Baptist church.
"What is Hell? is the subject for
Sabbath evening February 5. Come
early and secure seats.
The News at Albion.
John Marquis is convalescing from
■n acute attack of rheumatism.
Mr. and Mrs. Picas Bryant have
a wee baby <;irl at their home since
The opening of Edwards College
as had been anticipated, tails to
Plowing the farm land near Albion
has hern in progress nearly the
The meetings at the Christian
church close Monday evening with
a special service.
Mrs. M. M. Hoffman, from Los
Angeles, California, is visiting her
daughter, Mrs. 1,. 1!. Kicker.
Fred Ricks, who went tolrrigon,
Oregon, some time ago, writes to
friends here that he is well pleased
with that place.
The. many friends oi Mrs. Dora
Willoughby will be pleased to know
that her health is much improved
since leaving for Monmouth,
Oregon. She will spend some three
or four months in traveling before
returning to Albion.
The special services that have
been conducted in the Christian
church for the past three weeks
have been the best ever held here.
Eighty conversions have resulted,
and the local pastor is to be con
gratulated over such an added mem
bership. Rev. McConell, the evan
gelist, has been faithful and fearless
with the people. He has made a
warm place for himself here, winn
ing the friendship of all. The
music of each evening's service has
been no small part in soul-saving,
and Albion's citizens will not soon
forget Mr. and Mrs. Webb, the sing
To Establish A Grocery Store.
Messrs. R. T. Perkins and W. B.
Kanne, late of Moscow, are opening
up a complete line of up-to-date
groceries in the store being vacated
by Richardson's store. They 00
cupy the east half of the store at
present, but will extend their Btock
as soon an Richardson's close out
the balance of their goods. The
membem of the new firm are most
agreeable gentlemen, and are wel
come to the city.
Pictures of the Japan-Russian War.
Karl Bros.' panoramic exhibition
of popular high grade ■tereopUcon
views, including the latest scenes of
the Japan-Russian war, will be held
in the Auditorium tonight.
The exhibition includes moving
picture scenes of the band to hand
fi^ht and capture of Japanese guns,
illustrated songs, specialties, etc.,
with many magnificent scenes from
all parts of the world. Mi-s Josie
Marrington is the singer, and is
recommended as a sweet-voiced
The prices of admission are 25c,
35c, and 50c, Seats reserved at
the Corner Drug store.
Notice to Creditors.
Notice is hereby given to the
creditors of Martin Zender,deceased,
and all persons having claims
against bin estate, to present the
name to the undersigned admini
strator of nai<l estate al bit offioe in
Pullman, Washington, accompanied
with the proper vouchers, within
one year from the date cf the first
publication of this notice, to-wit
within one year from the 3rd div
of February, 1905, or the same will
be forever barred.
Administrator of the estate of
Martin Z-nder, deceased.
Convention of Inland Empire Stock
Men to be Held in Pullman
Pullman will next entertain the
delegations of visitors who will bo
here Wednesday and Thursday to.
attend the annual, meeting of the-
Inland Empire Stook Breeders' As
The convention will be held at
the college in connection will) the-
Winter School for Fanners, and the
lirst session will be held Wednes
day afternoon at 1:30 o'clock, in
the .Dairy building. Wednesday
evening the visitors will be enter
tained at a chicken dinner at the-
Congregational church, where they
[will be welcomed by the people of
Pullman through the Commercial
Club. At 7:30 a convention pro
gram will be carried out at the
Thursday the sessions will be
held at the college, and will include
a fivt stock show in the live stock
pavilion on the college campus.
The meetings of this association
are always attended with great in
terest, and Pullman should put
forth every effort to make her vis
iters remember with the deepest,
pleasure the year they came to the*
Some people might think it's
rather "rushing things" to put,
Spring Coats on sale now, but we
were lucky enough to secure quite a
me of Drummers' Samples of IA
DIES' TAILOR-MADE SUITS
RAGLANS, and COVERT JACK
ETS, which we are selling in con
nection with our Closing Out Sale at
16 Ladies' Raglans
(Sizes 32, 34, 36 and 38)
Prices from $7.50 to $20.00
10 Ladies' Tailored
(Sizes 34, 36 and 38)
Prices from ,$12.50 to $30.00
18 Ladies' Short Coy-
I crt JacKets
(Sizes 32, 34, 36 and 38)
Prices from $4.50 to $12.50
These goods are the very latest
creations, some being leather
trimmed, nobby and up to the min
ute in every particular. If you
want one of the swellest coats that
Pullman will see this year, don't
delay but come in at once.