Newspaper Page Text
TIE POLUnn mi
Published at Pullman, Washington, ev
ery Saturday morning, and entered at
the Pullman port office m second class
- mail matter.
ALI.I.'N BROS. - - Publishers
V'n.i am ■ v. Editor,
terms 01 subscription:
$1.00 per year, strictly In advance. |
Six months, 75 cents.
One year, not paid in advance, - $2.00
All advertisement? will '><: continued and
charged for until ordered out.
The funeral of George Einseidlcr,
whose sudden death occurred a week
ago, was held Friday morning at eleven
o'clock in the Methodist church, Rev.
Lawrence conducting the services. In
torment was in the Guy cemetery.
Mr. Einseidler was a pioneer of Whit
man county, and held in highest es
teem by all his friends and neighbors.
A good citizen, honest and upright, an
obliging neighbor, a friend to the j
needy, a man who had the habit of
conquering ail obstacles, and who was
never arfaid to buckle down to solid
hard work. This community extends
its deepest sympathy to the sorrowing
Mrs. Einseidler returned from Cali
Boyd Kelso. a lad residing on Spring
Flat, was injured while coasting the
fore part of the week by running
through a wire fence, cutting his face
in such a manner as to need the ser
vices of a physician. Dr. Hall of
Guy was called and found it necessary
to sew up the wound, it requiring
twelve stitches. The little fellow is
Fred Willoughby received last week
from Independence, Oregon, a fine coup
of Buff Orpington chickens.
The eighth grade examinations wore
• held in the public school here Thurs
day and Friday. A number of pupils
from Four Mile and Clear Creek tak
ing the examination.
Mrs. Laura Beard and daughter,
Miss Stella, of Clear Creek, visited
: relatives here the latter part of the
Evangelist Hatfield is ill and his
place in the protracted meetings held
at the U. B. church has been supplied
for a few days past.
Mrs. .1. Sligar, ho has been caring
for a sick daughter Biding near Step
toe Butte, returned home this week.
Billy Marlotteia down from the res
ervation visiting relatives here.
Mrs. Mollie Claus-Short is a victim
of inflammatory rheumatism.
Mrs. Hannah Pearson, an aged lady
who has made her home with relatives
here for some time past, ha gone to
GiofTrd, Idaho, to spend the remaining
days'of life with a neice who resides
Ed. S. Pearson and neice, Mrs. Fay
Bachua, came down from Gifford, Ida
ho, last Friday to assist in i Ing for
their aged aunt during , her journey to
GifTord. They started back Monday,
hoping to complete the journey in a
couple of days.
Mrs. Cary, teacher in th public
school, who has been ill for two weeks
past has assumed her school duties
Mr. M. Hit Claus-Short.
Jan. 19, 1900.
" ' ;
TO BUSINESS MEN AND CITI
ZENS OF PULLMAN.
The writer not being a resident of
your town, but living in the country
adjacent, and always tak<?n an active
interest in any enterprise that tends
toward your advancement and
development has noted with a consid
erable degree of anxiety the apathy
and lack of unanimity that undoubted
ly exists. External vigilence is the
price of liberty" and the same may be
said regaridng the growth of a town.
If you want mop population, thereby
increasing your business you must
unitedly and unceasingly work for it. !
I have heard several of the leading
citizens of Pullman say that the Spo- i
kanc and Inland electric railroad could
never afford to leave Pulman off the
line of the road. Maybe they could
not afford it, but men and corporations
are often perverse. The Spokane and
Inland is now definitely located us far
a3 Palouse and the ultimate destination
Is Lcwiston via Moscow. The dis
tariff from Palouse to Moscow is 16
miles and a fine grade can be obtained
through a virgin country not parallell
ing the N. P. and catting off a large
amount of traffic from that road. From
Palouse to Moscow via Pullman is 26
miles paralleling the N.P. with vastly
more obstacles to overcome than by
the shorter route. If you get the road
you must show more interest in the
undertaking than you have in the
Hut Pullman has the W. S. «'., a
factor thai looks very inviting to the i
promoters of the electric line. A
factor that does not receive the support
and encouragement from you that its
magnitude, wonderful growth and pros
perity deserve. At the great meeting
held at the college last week when the
transportation men, the millers, the
shippers and farmers, representative
men from all over the state were your
guests, only a very small minority
of the citizens of the town show* < thai
they took any interest in the event
whatever. You are losing opportuni
ties. Petty disagreements must be
thrown to the winds. Co-operation
should be the key note. Whatever
helps to build up the col! ■:■-■■ helps the
Next summer you will have as your
guests the State Dairymen's Associa
tion, at which meet ing the manage
ment expect to have 1000 people. On
one day of this meeting 100 or 200
teams should be placed at the disposal
of our visitors that they may be driven
over the surrounding country. Call on
the farmers for their co-operation and i
they will gladly respond. Let your
board of trade -and don't depend en
tirely on its officers work with the
management of the college and I as
sure you your assistance will be appre
Hoping these observations will be
received in the friendly spirit in which
they are written, I am
Sincerely yours for co-operation,
O. I-'. Young.
Cnnnda'n Uiu Snlmou Catch.
Tbe Canadian salmon catch of tlio
Ifenr surpasses the American by about
Where tin- Millions Are Earned.
Two of the great national banks ol
the country have assets amounting tc
$2."5O,OOO,OO0, which are the result oi
the steady (low of capital to the great
financial centers. In a little over ten
years the deposits of the banks men
i ioneO have increased ten times, about
and there are other institutions In the
country which make almost an equ !
showing. '1 be vast deposits of til*
great banks reach their vaults In largt
lumps, but originally the wealth Is
picked dollar by dollar In the regions
where it is earned and put by for a
rainy day, bo to speak. Private say
Ings drift ultimately Into the private
national ami savings banks and .in
swallowed up In the flood of gold
which streams steadily on the financial
centers, to the trust companies and
banks which finance the maiuniotli
Cities Haunt their mini because
they fatten upon the dollars won bj
hard toll an i mud] stinting of lift
throughout the whole land. If tire
masses should quit toiling and saving
the bank vaults would go lean and high
financiers be out of a lob.
flip Short Line
and Union Pacific
The undersigned will quote rates
and receive deposits fur prepaid
tickets to be delivered ii any point
in the East. Lite for particulars.
0. R. & N. Time Card.
No. 83 will leave Pullman for
Colfai; Pomeroy, Dayton, Pendle-
Jton and tKe cast at S:.}oa. m.'j daily,
! No. 81 will leave Pullman for Col
faxi Spokane, Portland and the
•east at 3:00 p. m., daily.
No. j>4 for Moscow at 12:15 !>• hi.
I daily, except Sunday.
No. S2 leaves for Moscow at 9:05
j p. m. daily.
I. T. AMKS.
Agent, Pullman, Wash.
Office over First National Bank
If you are going to build call and
/OSj&. The SHORTEST,
\ds^S\ °-UICKEST Route
V^^^y To NEBRASKA
And all points Has
PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS,'
ELEGANT DINING CARS.
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
To St. Paul, Minneapolis,, Ditluth, Fargo
Helena and lUitu-.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
Ciieago, Philadelphia. Washington, New
York, Boston ana all points Fast
II MR CARD- I'HI.I.MAN.
No. 9, south bound, ar. 11.55 p. 111. dep,
No. 10, north bound, due 10:50 a. m.
No. 12, Nor. Round Pass , ar. 2:40 a m.
No. 10, S. Bound Pass, ;ir. 3:55 a. 111.
>'• . . 'j departs 1:30 p. 111.
No. 16 rives 9:30 a, 1 1!
For further information, time card ' maps
and tickets, call on or write
C. D. WILSON, Agent,
i 1 One Distinguishing g |
P'eature of the
iv Remington I
Si' •*■ v r^ W i 1 i %** m. 09 ,
(': is that it LASTS i « ■
IS I It docs good work when it is new, and i j
k continues to do good work when it is old. I i ,
PS Remington Typewriter Company |j :
* . 1 fork
State of Washington, County of Whit- j
iran : ss.
In the Superior Court of the State of
Washington, in and for Whitman j
Decree of Foreclosure and Order
M. Talons. Plaintiff, vs. E, A. Kern-j
pen and Gepke Kempenj his wife, j
By. virtue of a Decree arid Order
of Sale made and entered in the 'above j
entitled cause and Court on the 15th \
day of December, A. I). 1905, a copy!
of which has been issued and certified j
to me by the Clerk of said Court, un- j
der the seal thereof, bearing the date i
the 15th day of December, A.D. 1905, i
for the sum of $2750.00, gold coin,
with interest at the rate of 8 per cent |
per annum from the 15th day of De
cember, A. I). 1905; and the further j
sum of $9.00 costs, and the further j
sum of $150 attorney's fees, and also!
the increased costs thereon, I. Joseph
Canutt, Sheriff of Whitman County,
Washington, will on the 20th day of,
January, A. D., 1906, at the hour of
1 o'clock P. M. of said day, at the]
south front door of the Whitman ',
County Court House, at Col fax, Whit
man County, State of Washington,
sell at public auction to the highest I
bidder, for cash, the following des
cribed real estate, situated, lying and
being in Whitman County, Washing
ton, and particularly described as fol
Government Lot three (3) and the
Northeast quarter of the Southwest
quarter of Section eighteen (IS) in
Township fourteen (14) North, Range
forty-five (45) East of the Willamette
Meridian, Whitman County, State of
Washington, containing 77.71 acres
more or less.
Together with all and singular tene- i
ments, heredititaments and appurten- i
ances threunto belonging or in any
wise appertaining. Said property is
taken and sold as the property of the
above named defendants.
Dated at Colfax, Whitman County,
Washington, this IGth day of Decem
ber, A. D. 1905.
Shcrih" of Whitman County, Wash
THOS. NEILL, f
Attorney for Plaintiff.
I have some good corrugated iron
for sale at one half regular price.
A. B. baker & co.
\f% That we may clean up on a few lines of staple qualities and well known brands, we will for the 1*
jg NEXT TWENTY-FIVE DAYS offer you the following attractive prices. Most of you know these grades £9
Ikg! and are aware of their reliability. They are such goods as make the purchaser our friend. §
I GROCERIES ~~~i
.jL 50 Pounds Liverpool dairy salt, per sack 50c Imported Spanish olives in hulk ; large ami meaty, W
fjd 50 Pounds stock salt, per sack 40c per pint ; 'or £>
$3 18 Pounds dried prunes $1.00 California ripe olives in bulk, per pint «6t)C ll
18 Pound!dried prunes $1.00 California ripe olives in hulk, per pint 25c Wi
Y0 16 Pounds loose muscatel raisins $1.00 Heiuzes chow chow in bulk ; equal to the best hot- X
&5 8 Pounds evaporated apricots $1-00 tIc(1 goods; per quart 25c K^
\Yjf& 2 One pound packages Preferred Stock fancy seeded 16 Pounds best Japanned rice ■ 1 00 l>J
j^ raisins 25c 3 Packages Presto pancake flour 25c }|>
Yj£ 2 One pound packages, full weight, Preferred Stock - 3 Packages Peerless breakfast cereal 25c R
'M cleined currants 2 5c Large 8 pound box macaroni !...!"!..."".."'.... 5 0 c S
fe All fruit is high this season and these are exceptionally 15 Cent can Van Camp's soup in ' &
' '••(, lew prices. *. . TT . F •••••••••#. lUI "^
LjSfc „ ,',, . 25 Cent can Heinze's vegetarian baked bean 5.......... 20c *$
■ SjJ Baker's Breakfast cocoa, per tin .'. 25c -, r» a . „x- i 11,. <v W
fA '* *w 3 Cans Neptune brand sardines, fried in oil ot O 5<2
s:< 12 Ounce can Dr. Price's baking powder 30c -n- a „ L „ ?&1
IV, sy ouc 5 B"g 8 ounce bars Boss laundry soap... nt. i-V
PH 1 Pound can Tyee baking powder 20c a ,1 j-_u * .. t, r , . &
V* . . ■•"■WB ! And don't forget Preferred Stock coffee; equal to M
M 4 Cans, ioc size, sardines in mustard 26c most 35c coffees; per pound 8c S|
J» 15 Cent Underwood's littleneck clams, 3 for 25c j35 Cent coffees, per pound 25c; 42 pounds for...'. 00 H.
j|j NOTIONS *~~~ : ~—~—- I
M Cutter's 100 yard spool silk ; all colors; also black and white; sold everywhere at 10c; duriug this sale per spool 6c «]
P£ Hoys and girls heavy ribbed cotton hose; sold everywhere at 25c; during this sale or longer, per pair \q, W
M Ladies' veilings, single veils or by the yard; all colors ; plain or fancy weaves : 50c veils go now at 35c ;4oc veils go S
Dp now at 25c; 25c veils go now at 15c; 20c veils go now at.. .„ 0i
f/*v ° 10*' *\
$1 Thompson's glove fitting corsets; white or grey ; $[.50 corsets go now at $1.10; $1.15 corsets go now at *1 • ft. cor W
*yi sets go now at #•*•*> «« s*l
T0 ' 75c Hj
I CLOTHING ; : ~HOE ~ I
|S , ■ *-,^I EN'S SUITS, • We carr staple lines well known from coast to coast jjlj
W $19 suits, now $14.00 $10 salts, now $7.50 for style, durability and comfort. We offer you durii €A
M ! 16 " " J2.00 $9 " " 6.50 : this sale our entire stock of W. L.Douglassshoe ,Jg
& *' 4 " " -00 $7 " " s°° Tid> B°X Calf and Corona Colt. Regular prices and &'
$ *12 " " 9-00 f6 " " 4.00 stamped on each shoe: §
M YOUTH'S LONG PANT SUITS f 3O° Sh° e ' no"'v 5250 *3-50 Shoe, now $2.90 %
M $13 Suits, now $10.00 $6 Suits, now $4.50 *4 "°° " "-3 25 u^° " " 3-75 »■
&j $10 " " 7-00 $7 " " 450 Also 84 pairs ladies' snoes 111 Patent Leather, Vici Kid Wl
}0. $9 " " 600 $5 " " 3-50 and cheeper grades in the choicest Dongolas: %S
& BOYS' 3 PIECE LONG PANT SLITS ! f 400 Don B olas- now #3-00 $3.50 Dongolas, now $2-75 §
tR $9 3 Piece Suits $6-00 $4,503 Piece Suits $3-00 *3°° " " 240 ?2-5° " '' 200 §)
M $ 5 " " " 4.00 $6.50" " " 4.00 $2.00 Dongolas, now $1.60 W
Y% BOYS' OVERCOATS : Children's shoes: A full line of $r.2 5 shoes go now at j^j
Mi 11 «■» s crris: 90c; 95c shoes go now at iill i
|? 7.50 s?. s oC, i; u S now $3.00 3.50 these go at 1-SUI off regular prices. I
,M $4-50 Coats now $3.00 ■ —-~ .■_ _
5 MEN'S PANTS, WORSTED AND CASIMERE : SHIRTS jjjj
M $6.00 Pants, now 54-50 $3.30 Pants, now $2.75 | 50 Monarch and Chut Men's shirts; you all know them W
m f5 -°° " " 00, ) i 3:°° " '" 2-25! the best fitting shirt and most reliable colors on the gj
J§ - , $2.50 Pants ; now 51.75 market; sold usually at $1 and $1.50; at this sale they §"
PCs Youth's and Men s coats and vests $1.50 to $7 go for £c, Wj,
L^ GLOVES: Ladies' kid gloves; Josephine and Margurite; $[.25 regularly, now go at "5 C £/}
Y^: Ladies' Pine Linen Shearquality initial handkerchief; sold at 25c; go now at 3 for i;rt c =>N
kojj DRESS GOODS. Fancy Flannels; plain or fancy stripe, 40c goods, now on e 3,
'0* 12 Pieces Wool Dress Goods; 65c grade; now co ,
►£ 10 Pieces Dress Goods; regular 50c grade; now 40 , y)\
'(& 7 Pieces Dress Goods; regular 40c grade; now go at Qn fejl
li-V, ' uUC j-Y|'
4 35 Remnants of plain and fancy colored silks for wairts; from 1% to 4>^ yard lenths and from 50c up to 81.50 per :%A
"2$ yard regularly that we will close out at one third off these prices So
f HEADGEAR: 50 Children's caps; regular 35c to 50c kind; now 25c :*Jk
(vr 98 Men's and Boy's caps; regular 65c and 75c kinds; now ' nr\~ *^l
,^^ ' OU' yf\
r^ 69 Standard Hats; among them Champion and Tiger brands; both soft and stiff crowns; your choice at one-half the %A
fj^v regular price. ■.
BLAC KM AN BROST& COMPANY I
6 PULLMAN AND WALLA WALLA, WASHINGTON. %
House for Bale New seven room
house, with all modern conveniencies,
on Mechanics hill. Will be sold
i heap. Enquire of Jos. Wallis. t4 ,
Are made by us on first
Low Rates of Interest
We are prepared to make ad
vances promptly on business
or farm property. Titles in
vestigated. Look us up ft you
wish to borrow or loan. Our
list of property for rent, sale
and exchange will prove in
Squires & Gaddis
FOR SALE 400 acres farm land
two miles south of Pullman, Wash.,
all in cultivation. 140 in fall wheat.
Trice $50 per acre, with terms. Ap
ply to T. E. Bramel, Lewis ton, Idaho.
Store your potatoes on track and save
hauling when markets are high and j
roads bad. Only five cents a sack, i
Sue C. G. Crawford at creamery. 3t.
I J. P. DDTHIE |
k Dealer in all kinds of Produce •
| Flour, Feed, Hay, Lumber, Posts, Coal, j
[♦ Wood. Cash paid for Eggs, Poultry,
S Fruit and all hinds of Vegetables.
I South Grand Street - - - - Pullman, Washington ]
WOOD• 55£3^ GHi COAL]
HAULING OF ALL KINDS >
Patronage olicited,and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Phone No. 477 -.■
Give orders to .
HAY FOR SALE p hU q Bickford ;
FOR SALE Two registered Berk
shire Boars. Price low.
3t. E. A. Bryan.
Dr. H. P. Marshall
Physician aefl Snrpn I
First National Hank Building.
j Both Phones. Pullman, Wash.