Newspaper Page Text
The Harvest Season hath come,
The Promoter cometh out
To show the farmer how to get rich quick
And the Peddler peddleth about,
And if all the promises made by these Promoters and
Peddlers came true, wouldn't the country be full of
But regarding that money you worked for—the proceeds
of your toil for the past year. Wouldn't you rather have
it in "The Home of the Palouse Dollar," the bank that
helped you make it, with interest at 4 per cent, while you
are not using it and the safe and sure return of it for use
in your own business when needed, than to hare to borrow
money to handle next year's crop and painfully wait five
hundred years for the promises of the Promoter to mater
ialize? Did you ever think of it in that light?
The First National Bank
= OF PULLMAN ========
•HOME OF THE PALOUSE DOLLAR"
jjjfrg Pullman Herald
WML GOODYEAR, Lessee. KARL P. ALLEN, Editor
fff Published every Friday at Pullman, Washington, and entered at the Pullman
postoffice as second-class mail matter.
$1.00 per Ymt if paid in a~—>nc«( if not paid in ndranca 50 casts additional.
Pullman, Wash., Friday, September 8, 1911
VOICE YOUR SENTIMENTS
Every voter in Pullman, whether
male or female, who is interested in
the welfare of the city, should attend
the big massmeeting called for the
purpose of discussing the merits and
demerits of the commission form of
government, which will be held in
the city hall tonight (Friday).
Whether you are opposed to the com
mission form of government for Pull
man or In favor of it, it is your duty
to be present and advance your argu
ments. No voter will" be debarred
from the discussions and your opin
ions will bear just as much weight as
the other fellow's. The Chamber of
Commorce desires to ascertain the
position of the voters in regard to the
matter, so be there and tell them
what you think of it. Don't wait un
til it is decided whether or not to
circulate petitions asking for the
election to determine whether the
commission form of government will
be adopted by Pullman, and then
kick on the decision, whichever it
may be. but be on hand when the op
portunity is given you and discuss
the proposition on its merits.
Few movements inteuded to affect
the life of boys and youth have equal
ed in rapidity the growth of the one
known as the boy scouts. Originat
ing in England with Sir Robert
Baden Powell, the early appreciation
and approval of it by Ernest Thomp
son Seton were the cause of its tak
ing root in the United States, where
it now has an enrollment of nearly a
half million members. They come
from the slums and from city pal
aces, from suburban vilas and village
cottages. So large has been the tide
of boyhood and youth, seeking guid
ance and rushing into the movement,
that a doubling of the advisory and
administrative staff has been neces
sary and the inspiring dimensions of
the work have had the natural effect
of enlisting a larger calibred set of
officials than otherwise would have
The main virtue of the form of
organization is its military utiliza
tion for civic ends of the natural
craving in all normal boys to co-op
erate with others. In this organiza
tion, the boy is corraled for a process
of discipline that unconsciously in
most cases, develops him mentally,
morally and physically, while he
thinks that he simply is having a
good time. He Is taught the duty of
obedience and of truth telling. His
Powers of observation of nature and
discerning human peculiarities and
eccentricities are sharpened. He Is
Pledged to and made to live up to
ideals of chivalry and of service to
those in special need. He is given
simple but fundamental lessons in
Patriotism and citizenship in the
guise of homely instruction that
teaches him a side invariably with
enforcers rather than with breakers
of law, a lesson that city youth much
need to learn.
No one who knows the moral lim
itations and hazards encountered by
the pampered and coddled boy of su
burbia, with his every wish gratified
*"d nothing In the way of work to
do, or who is aware of the effect up
>n a boy brought up in the city tene-
ment or apartment house of his x
clusion from actual touch with na
ture, can study the methods of this
organization without realizing that it
has come at a timely hour to give re
lief, and that its mixed system of out
door and indoor discipline is admir
It is the foe of sloth, softness,
over-emphasis on book learning,
snobbishness, Impurity and aimless-
ness. It must enevltably Increase
the number of men who will love na
ture as a friend. Its old fashioned
code of chivalry must in time bring
about a renaissance of good manners
and of deference to women, lt will
furnish the school pupils with
more zest for work and a keener de
sire for useful knowledge. We can
trust It will lay foundations in civics
upon which school and state can
build a better fabric than in the past.
In the Superior Court of the State of
Washington, In and for the Coun
ty of Whitman
Order for Hearing on Final Account
and Petition for Distribution.
In the matter of the Estate of John
James Vincent Gilbert, the execut
or of the last will of John Gilbert,
deceased, having filed in this court
his final account, and a petition for
distribution under the will,
IT IS ORDERED that Thursday,
the 14th day of September, 1911,
at the hour of 10 o'clock in the fore
noon of said day, in the court room in
Colfax, Washington, be and the same
is hereby fixed, as the time and place
for the hearing on said final account
and on petition for distribution, at
which time all persons interested will
appear and show cause, If any there
be, why the final account of said ex
ecutor should not be settled and ap
proved, and a decree of distribution
made; and the clerk of court is here
by ordered to give notice by posting
copies of this order in three of the
most conspicuous places in Whitman
county, and by publishing a certified
copy hereof in the Pullman Herald, a
newspaper published at Pullman,
Washington, for four successive
weeks prior to said date of hearing.
Done in open court this 15th day
of August, A. D., 1911.
(SEAL) J. M. McCroskey
State of Washington
County of Whitman, ss.
I, George H. Newman, Clerk of the
Superior Court of the State of Wash
ington, for Whitman County, do here
by certify that the above and fore
going Is a true and correct copy of
Order for Hearing on Final Account
and Petition for Distribution in the
matter of the Estate of John Gilbert,
deceased, in the above entitled cause,
as the same now appears on the file
and record In my office.
In testimony whereof, I have here
unto set my hand and affixed the
seal of said court this 15th day of
Geo. H. Newman, County Clerk.
aug 18-sept 7
[Geo. H. Newman, County Clerk,
g 18-sept 7
For clean, pure, unadulterated
feed, call on Pullman Mill Co.
aug 11 tf ,_,„. „--.
_ mumk. MIA li !■ fin J> _K^^cTZ__^__h_
| EWARTSVILLE |
Mrs. Emma Kellogg this week
moved Into the Comstock house Just
above the Congregational church in
Pullman, where Vera will attend the
Emerson school, and Glen the high
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Manama,
and Mr. and Mrs. Ed. Reinhart, of
near Colfax, visited at the Chris Naff
zlger home last Thursday.
Frank Murray Is at home again.
after his recent operation.
Chester Young had the misfor
tune last week of losing a fine horse.
The horse had been working on Mr.
Oscar Kincaid called at the C. H.
Kincaid home Monday. Congratula
tions on the "Vau Dyke," Oscar.
Ewartsville. Ontario, and Bryant
schools started Monday with Mrs. W.
A. Lybecker, Miss Zadle Burk, and
Miss Ellen Luty, as their respective
teachers. The number of pupils en
rolled the first day were 13, 13, 14,
respectively. Several others are ex
pected to enter within the next few
Miss Minnie Story has been quite
ill but is recovering.
A valuable mule, owned by Chas.
Price and driven by George Dunning,
had Its front legs badly cut Tuesday
morning by falling through a hole In
a galvanized culvert, on Wilbur
Phone 39 for your meat, etc., and
have It delivered with your grocery
C. R. SANDERS' CO.
KHPORT OF THK FINANCIAL CONDITION
_■/>« Pullman State BanK
Located at Pullman. State of Washington,
at the close of business on the Ist day
of September, 1911.
Loans and discounts » $245,783 07
Overdrafts _ 6,636 85
Bonds,warrants and other securities 3,702 12
Banking house.furniture and fixtures.. 19 374 09
Other real estate owned none
Due from banks 44,365 67
Checks on other banks and other cash
Exchange for clearing house 217 22
Cash on hand 16.842 70
Total $335,920 72
Capital stock paid in $ 37,600 00
Surplus fund 10,000 00
Undivided profits 6,824 93
Due to banks Deposits none
Dividends unpaid none
Deposits 250,406 94
Certified checks nona
Cashier's Checks ... 188 85
Notes and bills rediscounted none
Bills Payable (including certificates of
deposit for money borrowed) 31,000 00
Total $336,920 72
State of Washington, County of Whitman, aa:
I, J. W. Anderson, Jr., cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that the forego
ing statement is true to the best of my knowledge
and belief. J. W. ANDERSON, Jr., Cashier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 7th
day of September, 1911.
HAROLD DAVIS, Notary Public.
E. Maguire, Walter Davis, Directors
Notice of Settlement of Final Account
In the Superior Court of Whitman
County, State of Washington.
In the matter of the estate of
Harriet K. Roberts, deceased.
Notice Is hereby given that Thomas
Neill, administrator with the will an
nexed of the estate of Harriet K. Rob
erts, deceased, has rendered and pre
sented for settlement and filed in
said Court his final account of his
administration of said estate, and
that Saturday, the 23d day of Sep
tember, 1911, at the hour of 10
o'clock a. m., of said day, at the court
room of said Court, in the city of
Colfax, Whitman county, State of
Washington, has been duly appoint
ed by the said court for the settle
ment of said account, at which time
and place any person interested in
said estate may appear and file his
exceptions in writing to said account
and contest the same.
Dated, August 21, 1911.
George H. Newman. Clerk
aug 25-eep 22.
Anyone desiring to rent rooms to
college students or faculty members
during the winter should notify the
Registrar of the college of the num
ber of rooms, price, and location.
Phone 12. or write Frank T. Barnard,
Registrar.Aug. 31-Sept 7.
If you want the best bluestem
flour on the market call for the Pull
man Mills' flour. aug lltf
Special Offer to Introduce Our High
Grade Post Cards.
20 Beautiful colored assorted Birth
day, Gold, Embossed, Mottos, lust
Wishes. Scenery, etc., 10c.
12 Highgrade Embossed Flower Post
Cards with your name, friends'
names or town greetings in gold on
each card, 10c.
UNITED STATES ART,
150 Nassau St., N. T.
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1 . I
I IT'S A GOOD THING to buy your clothes as soon as the new jj
* goods come in. Our new stock of Hart, Schaffner & Marx Fine «
| Clothes are here. We will show a large range both in pattern |
i and price. here. We will show a large range both in pattern *
and price. : : : Overcoats and Slipons are also here
I HHE^H Clarkson Bros, ffi JHB I
y [_HFi iM
_r_ _^*_ '"'S^
■ _W_\__f^__W__^^^^^^^^^F^^ '" A "\
■ mm*tim»iimwm»m*mimiimm*^ -
A CHECK ACCOUNT
IF YOU have a check account in a
good bank you will never want to be
without its convenience and safety.
Should your check be lost a duplicate
can be obtained, and the money is
safe. In addition, in paying by check
you obtain a positive receipt and take
a step forward in business custom
by carrying a bank account. The
time required to make deposits is
well spent, for the time saved In
keeping track of your affairs by the
bank's keeping your books and the
ability to give the exact change In
writing your check more than offsets
the time lost going to bank. Money
in the bank will not. be spent readily
for the things you do not need, so
that a check account surely is an aid
THE FARMERS STATE BANK
0.-W. R. & N. Time Card.
To Colfax —7 a. m.
To Moscow—ll:ss a. m.
To Colfax —3:40 p. m.
To Moscow—s:ss p. m.
Passengers going to Spokane can
leave Pullman at 7 a. m., reaching
Spokane before noon. Connecting at
Colfax with the Soo train for St.
Paul and Chicago. Through with
....DR. A. E. SHAW....
Office: First Nat'l Bank Bldg., Pullman
Honn: 8 to 12 a m., 1 to 5 p. m.
THE BEST OPPORTDHITY
THE PEOPLE OF
DTTIIIWAW Have had to £et ICE
I ULLlimll CREAM and Sherbet.
On and after this date we will deliver ICE CREAM or SHER
BETS at your door as follows:
Iqt in packer . . 50c
1-2 gal in packer . 75c
1 gal in packer . .1
No Extra Charge For Packers or Delivery
To insure prompt delivery orders should be placed 24 hours ahead.
Ice Cream and Sherbert will keep firm 12 hours in these packers.
Star Bottling & Manufacturing Co.
Phone 43 Pullman, Wash.
these days, but the horaebuilder who listens to the cry of ,
"wait until lumber is cheaper" is not apt to be any nearer '"•'; ,\
his goal on his deathbed than he is today.
The Government recommends TIMBER CONSERVA
TION and this alone is proof that lumber has a fixec value.
Now's L_e Time t»0 Build—lf you contemplate
a new home we want to talk with you — have all grades
of lumber. The lowest quality starts at good and goes up.
Give us a cal and learn the facts about these lumber values.
Standard Lumber Company
C. E. Richards, Agent - Pußroan, Wash.
ADVERTISE -- IN — THE ~ HERALD