Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, April 14, 1906, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
April 24 Park Day
Tuesday, April 24th, to be Pro
claimed ParK Day by Mayor
City Park Commission Has
Organized, Ready for
Tuesday, April 24th, will be park
day in Pullman, when all our people
are going to turn out and with hoe,
rake, spade, or other instrument of
torture, advance Pullman several de
grees toward becoming the city beau
The recently appointed park com
mission met and organized this week,
the two lady members drawing the
positions of trust and emolument,
Mrs. Barry being chosen to preside
over the deliberations of the body,
while Mrs. Harvey will act as secre
At the request of the commission,
Mayor Staley will issue a proclama
tion naming Tuesday, April 24th, as
park day, when all will lend their
efforts toward the beautifying of
Pullman's park property. The com
mission proposes to make the occasion
a gala day, and the demonstrations
will be in the nature of a picnic, the
citizens being expected to appear on
the scene at about eight o'clock in
the morning with implements of war-
Are and well filled lunch baskets. Hot
coffee will be provided on the grounds.
The committee will direct the work
within the grounds, the first efforts
probably being toward the cleaning
out of underbrush, and trimming up
No town in the Northwest is so for
tunate as Pullman in regard to park
property. In addition to Reaney's
park, one of the most beautiful spots
imaginable, with its elms and poplars,
and its artesian well, there is the
larger park, containing some fifteen
acres, purchased by popular subscrip
tion and deeded to the city. It is on
this last named property that the main
efforts of park day will be directed.
Various plans for the development of
this park are under consideration.
One that has met with decided favor
has been to lay out a [drive way or
boulevard, making a handsome drive
way around the property. A baseball
diamond will also be one of the fea
tures. Stock will hereafter be kept
from the property and the trees will
be protected, and if everyone does his
duty, Pullman's city parks will soon
be among its chief attractions.
SUPERIOR COURT NOTES.
The following are the proceedings of
the superior court of the past week:
Claude Westcott et al vs. Jennie M.
Westcott et al—Trial; decree quieting
title to real estate.
Whitman county vs. Frank Covert
et al—Default and judgment of tax
foreclosures for the year 1899 ordered
entered on motion of prosecuting attor
Whitman county vs. H. W. Living
stone et al—Default and judgment of
tax foreclosure for the year 1898 or
dered entered on motion of prosecuting
Charles Cohn and Co. vc. Henry
Lemon—Order of dismissal.
Town of Tekoa vs. James E. Rielly
—Argued on defendants' demurrer to
complaint and taken under advisement
by the court.
Delia Hughes vs. 11. I. Hughes-
Order to show cause. Discharged on
motion of plaintiff.
State of Washington vs. George
Aschenbrenner — Defendant's motion
for new trial argued by counsel and
taken under advisement by the court.
IJt PUI i 111 a P Dl f null
Mary Boggs vs. David Boggs—Case
continued for trial by agreement until
April 16, at 10 a. m.
Laura Harrison vs. Frank Harrison
-Case continued for final hearing by
consent until April 16, at 10 a. m.
. Delia Hughes vs. H. I. Hughes-
Order of default.
Cynthia Smith vs. Martha E. Haun
et al—Bond of referee.
F. N. English et al vs. Eva Noble-
Stipulation and order of dismissal.
Eiler's Piano House vs. L. L.
Myers — Default and judgment for
Sam Langert vs. J. Schulthies—De
fault and judgment for plaintiff.
NEW CASES FILED.
Olivia H. Failing vs. James N. Po
cock et al—Foreclosure of mortgage.
Sam Langert vs. J. Schulthies
John I. Brickner vs. W. H. Baird
In re dissolution of the Fudge-Bow
man Co.—Dissolution of partnership.
J. C. Schumaker vs. David Hackett
et al—Quiet title.
Spokane and Inland Ry Co. vs.
Amelia E. Huling et al -Condemna
tion for right of way.
Eilers' Piano House vs. L.L. Myeis
—Money due on piano. -
Spokane and Inland Ry Co. vs.
Ulysses Grant Richardson et ux; Spo
kane and Inland Ry Co. vs Josiah Lee
et vx —Condemnation for right of way.
H. S. Miller vs. A. J. Miller et ux
Mahara Bros.' genuine colored min
strels will hold the stage at the Audi
torium on next Thursday night. To
lovers of sweet singing, catchy music,
diversified dancing, beautiful cos
tumes, lealistic scenery, and astound
ing specialties, the coming of this
company will be a source of pure de
light. Besides the male members of
the company the Maharas have intro
duced a pleasing innovation in the in
troduction of a number of pretty Cre
ole girls who lend interest in the var
ious scenes of plantation days, enhance
the vocal portion of the program and
make possible the introduction of num
erous novelties such as the travesties
and operattas, and latest comedy and
muscial successes. A big street par
ade will be given on the principal
streets at 12 o'clock noon on the day
of the performance.
The resurrection anniversary will be
celebrated in beautiful flowers, song
and story. Morning sermon, "Buried
Hopes and Risen Joys."
The evening hour will be used in
presenting an Easter conce.t by the
Bible school and choir. Mrs. Styles
will sing a solo. An offering will be
taken up for the orphan and the home
less and aged.
—A big drive of 20,000,000 feet of
saw logs ia in the Palouse river ready
for the Potlatch mills.
—The mining department of the
college has a new pyrometer, which is
another name for a thermometer regis
tering high temperatures. It measures
up to 2700 degrees.
—W. H. Harvey has lately made a
number of transfers in city property.
He sold lots 7 and 8, Campus park, to
Mrs. Eleanor Judd, of Sprague. She
will build two houses, one for her own
residence and one to rent. O. P.
Lindsay has bought lot 8 and the build
ing on it on East Main street. The
building will be fitted up for a storage
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, APRIL 14, 1906,
Last night Mrs. Archie White gave
a party in honor of Miss Anna Clem
ens, at which was announced the com
ing marriage of Miss Clemens and Mr.
John Jones of Lewiston.
The early part of the evening was
spent in playing flinch, after which
the guests were seated for luncheon,
Mrs. White then announced the ap
proaching marriage, which takes place
about June 15th.
Both the young people are graduates
of W. S. C. Miss Clemens has for a
number of years been a teacher in
the city schools, and Mr. Jones has
made a success in his profession of
mining engineering. Those gathered
at the home of Mrs. White were the
teachers of the grade and high schools,
Mr. S. C. Roberts, Mrs. M. E. Jenne,
Misses Henderson, Strong, Rouse,
Wexlcr, Windus, Torsen, Monlux,
Malone, Collins, Swank, and Georgia
and Cora Malotte.
—The agricultural department of
the college is making a number of com
parative tests of seeds secured from
different localities. In co-operation
with the government, clover seed have
been obtained from thirty one different
sources, including some foreign coun
tries. A large number of varieties
of corn selected for their earliness and
adaptability to a Northern climate have
been received from the government
and will be compared with a few home
grown varieties. Thus far the tests
have shown nothing superior to the
strains grown by W. "V. Windus aivJ
the late C. H. Thayer. Different va
rieties of peas will also be tested.
Various kinds of fall sown hybrids
and other wheats show some interest
ing differences in hardiness and vigor
of growth. A visit to the farm will
repay anyone interested in these -om
--The committee appointed from the
Pull for Pullman club has been out
over the proposed route of the Inland
electric line talking right of way with
the farmers this week. They state
that the farmers all appreciate the
value of the line and seem perfectly
willing to co-operate in getting the
—The college has received an im
mense traction engine from the Ad
vance Thresher Co. The engine, which
is loaned to the college through C. R.
Miller, is to be used by the class in
traction engine practice. It is rated
at 22 horsepower, but under pressure,
50 horse power can be developed.
—Farmers in the neighborhood of
Dixie, in the Walla Walla country are
excited over a supposed find of coal,
gas and oil. Several land owners are
clubbing together to get expert opin
ion as to the extent of the deposits.
—Colfax observed cleaning day in
good style. School was dismissed for
half of the day, allowing the children
to help. Over 400 yards were cleaned,
and 136 loads of rubbish burned.
—Roy Wheeler is expected to arrive
from Seattle tomorrow to again enter
Burgan's store as a salesman. His
coming is welcomed by his many Pull
—Mr. Stanley Piper, who is study
ing the squirrel problem for the gov
ernment, has gone to St. John to ex
periment upon the rodents there.
—By a vote of 180 to 17 the citi
zens of Waitsburg decided to bond the
city for $11,000 to install a sewer sys
--I. M. Ely's big auction sale of
stock, farm implements, etc., is being
—Dr. Shaw and daughter, Tottie,
visited at Colfax Monday.
—H. J. Welty returned to his home
at Be 11 ing ham Tuesday.
-The W. S. C. trio lost the annual
debate hekl at Whitman college March
30th. The "Missionaries" won on the
affirmative of the question "Resolved,
that intercollegiate football in the U.
S. should be abolished." The team,
F. 0. Kreager, R. E. Gay and J. W.
Brislawn, was accompanied to Walla
Walla by Prof. Johnston.
—Jesse Burgan has been treating
his friends to rides in his new automo
bile this week, he having already
mastered the operation of the machine
till he runs it with the skill of an old
hand. The auto is a beautiful "Reo"
touring car, carrying five persons, and
negotiates the Falouse hills with little
—The Spokane league team defeated
the college team in baseball Tuesday
and Wednesday. The scores, 3to 2
and 5 to 2, show how close the con
tests were. The Indians had the bet
ter pitcher, but did not excel, if they
equaled the college boys in batting and
—A large number of the instructors
at the college took advantage of the
spring vacation and attended the In
land Empire Teachers' Association
meeting at Spokane. Professors Beat
tie and Elliott lectured before the as
—Mrs. L. G. Diven, assistant state
librarian, lectured in the college chap
el Tuesday morning. She talked verj
entertainingly of "Two hundred
miles through Switzerland."
—The college alumni have adopted an
official pin, bearing the image of
George Washington and the inscription
"State College of Washington Alum
—C. B. Naihart, a graduate of the
W. S. C. school of pharmacy, who
has been employed in Garfiold, has
gone to Rhyolite, Nevada.
—The United States senate in exec
utive session Monday confirmed the ap
pointment of K. P. Allen as postmast
—John Evans and wife came up
from their fruit ranch on the Snake
river to visit Pullman friends Sunday.
— President Bryan was in Spokane
Let There Be Light
BELOW COST UNTIL MAY ist
/ have made arrangements with the Mos
cow Electric Light and Power Company, who
are selling oat their Supply business, so that 1
ta LESS THAN COST. Come and look them
over at tlie Corner Drag Store. You will save
money if you buy now.
J. 2.. S.TRA VCH
—W. L. LaFollette was here from
his Snake river fruit ranch during the
week. He states that the fruit trees
are now full of bloom, but it is yet
too early to tell whether or not;
enough of the blossoms will fertilize to
make a full crop, it being evident that
the freeze resulted in a large propor
tion of imperfect blooms.
—Mrs. Mattie Anderson left last
Tuesday for California in the hope of
finding a home where her daughter'
Margaret's health will be improved.
She expects to sell her Pullman home
and make the Golden state her per
—Snake River is now some fifteen
feet above low water mark. This riv
er has a variation of thirty feet be
tween the extremes of high and low
—Lee Douglas, son of Mr. and Mrs.
Harry Douglas, has returned from
lowa, where he has been attending a
TO THE PUBLIC.
We wish to thank our many friends
and customers for their loyal support
and attendance at our Spring Opening
and for helping us to make it the
greatest event in the history of our es
It was certainly a success and the
crowd that thronged the aisles was
much larger than we could properly
take care of and if any one was
slighted or did not receive the proper
attention, we crave their pardon and
trust they will realize the crowded
condition of our store. It is at all
times our aim to extend to all a cor
dial welcome and in every way pos
sible serve them to their best inter
We wish especially to thank the
ladies of the several churches for their
kind assistance and we trust we may
be able to reciprocate the kindness by
a liberal sum resulting from our spe
cial sale, offering 5 per cent, of our j
cash sales to the several churches for
the balance of the month.
Assuring you at all times a hearty |
welcome and courteous treatment, we
are, Yours Very Truly,
The Emerson Co.
Formerly E. S. Burgan and Son.
WERE IN CM
Successful Encampment of
S. C. Cadets at Clarkstort!
The college cadet encampment
at Clarkston last week is recorde
one of the most successful ever r
This is an annual event and is cou
aa a part of the regular militar}
struction demanded of the eolleg
the U. 8. government. Last
camp was made at Portland and
two preceding years at Spokane.
The boys have a regimental orgl
zation this year, including two ba
ions of three companies each. U
command of Captain Kimmel, t|
A., the boys left, a week ago Mo
by .special train, returning the fol
Company and battalion drill, g
duty and skirmish practice madei
routine of the week at Camp Br|
Dress parade at 5:30 each day attrs
hundreds of visitors from Clark
and Lewiston. The young soli
found plenty of amusement outsit
the hours of duty. Tossing vis |
from a blanket was a favorite past j
Three baseball games, and a recej
or two given by the Clarkston pc
helped to make the week pass quit
Three hundred and twenty hu
young men can put ay/ay a surpr j
quantity of provisions in a day. 1
I pounds of bacon, 20 pounds of co j
40 pounds of butter, 250 loav.!
bread, 400 pounds of potatoes, an< j
of beef were used in a day, n>
mention the quantities of beans,
tomatoes and prunes.
The camp site was ideal am.
weather perfect, thus affording ah
ant opportunity for attaining the
j end of the encampment -field pra.
j and guard duty.
—Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Ringer
I returned from their winter's vis
California, the climate in the suns j!
.state having apparently agreed
their health. They expect to w
in that state hereafter.