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******** **< 1010
-^'^ O. KIMZBY - -; ■-.. .....
Office at White'- Drag Store ;;•;
pari*** 1503 BtMr Rout* St.
) Bes/pJ""l* 86, Office phone 126
: j. L. GILLELAND, M. D.
. Tel 2»62 -'V 7Of ice Tel. 3R
w"V Office on Alder St.
laM »M of Women and Obstetric*
hf*£; BEISTEL ;
physician and Surgeon
rge X Ray for Diagnosis
special treatments for eye, ear, nose
'ai 1 throat diseases Glasses fitted
/7VVA. T. LUKINS
Physician and Surgeon
Rooms 202-3-4 First Nat. Bank Bldg.
Office Phone 15
Residence Phone. 147*
IH, p. NEWBROUGH, D. C.
Doctor of Chiropractic
114-16 First National Bank Bldg.
;•■ V Calls Answered
Office phone 3 2 Res. phone 1734
D. C. ROW »
. Attorney at Law
-*■-'' '...-'. ;:.:■.' ... - .- :■'••''■
■Boom 14, First National Bank Bldg.
The* Neill '■'..'. F.B. Sanger
t NKILL & SANGER
, Attorney? at Law
First National Bank Building
W. H. STRAUB /t^gm^ L
Optical Specialist v|^?s*«^t§jk.
Glasses Guaranteed WlH,*^*^"
'<%\'j> Room 3, Emerson Building
.. . : ■.
DR. A. E. HUDSON
Dental X-Ray Equipment
■ '^■'X.'y'.7-'7 " '■■
Office, New First National B'k Bldg.
j *" --,—_
s DR. A A. ROUNDS
;p77V -' Dentist
Office in Emerson Building
- Phone 63
DR. FREEMAN L. BALL
: mgßf»m^ Graduate McCormick
, ''-wtei&^Sfoi Medical College. Chi
■P §»* cago. H1.,, for Eyer and
I Your Rag-Bag 1
I Tells of Wash- 1
I Day Wastes! |
I So many things have 1
1 i been worn out before 1
11 their time—and it is |
1 a shame—a waste—to |
; I even think of letting |
I wash-day wear cloth- |
1 1] ing out faster than |
||* use would wear it! h
I V docs not rob clothe? of |
m "their goodness! Do you Ml
0 1 know why this is true? |
i | '■'•-, °,InPly because the Spiral I
l| Cut Gears keep 320 gal- |
iI ■' '" n8 of hot suds racing D
»1,; through the clothes each fc
II : Minute, as the Four- |
1 winged Wooden Dolly 1
IP '-'-' onves out the airt and H
I 7 •poors without , wear! '....* X
II w A little child can operate H
a ',« when it is loaded full!;. 0
1. An iron-clad Guarantee hi
I protects you. vi
».,nllh''o^ l,'i'f'rh'tlo»> can ait' B
1' J«u ti,.- riots *"»»'•« well as i
' i * . call . would—soon) ■•■.-•.. - ra
I 7 LEE ALLEN 7 jl
•*"3dwi_ilF! lls (•i'la i f*JiiT^+«
mat* ."" Jur«**tiTitjii l ft
fjy}- BUTTER FAT...' "•;
Ohaney Pays More V
• V f 65C LB. Jl
100I 00 Gel Honest Tents ' ffi V
; ou Get ! Cheek /Promptly, '\
Yon Get ('a,, Hurried,
|v°A: et More 'Money 8' '..
*?!* Get Busy and Ship '-/;
?&; CHANEY 7
'* •' 4 Post '"• Spokane, Wash.
SANGER TOURS COUNTY
FOR SALVATION ARMY
Lays Preliminary Plans tor Raising
I*3ooo Vuml This Month—City
Will Be Asked lor $1500
P. E. hanger. county chairman of
the fall drive for the Salvation Army
made th« rounds of the county this
week in the .interests of the "home
service campaign for that organiza
tion, which will be waged late this
month. Chairman Sanger announces
that the county quota will be approx
imately $5000, while the city of
Pullman probably will be called up
on to raise $1500. These figures,
however, are not final, the definite
amounts apportioned to the county
and city to be announced next week.
Mr. Sanger reports that much in
terest is being aroused in the cam
paign throughout the county, and he
predicts that little difficulty will be
encountered in raising both the
county and the city quotas.
"The days of the Salvation Army
Solicitor, with her pleasant smile and
red banded cap. are gone," said
Chairman Sanger. "The work has
developed to such a point and to
such an Importance that members of
tin- great humanitarian army should
not» i.i spared from their regular
duties to raise funds, and it i.s up to
the people at the various commun
ities, and public spirited organiza
tions, to lift this burden from the
shoulders of the workers and provide
adequate funds for carrying on the
good work. The Salvation Army,
always recognized as a power for
good Where human assistance and
counsel are most needed, proved its
right to he classed with the most
useful and beneficial organizations
of the day through its remarkable
work in Europe. The organization
is willing and anxious to continue
this work throughout the United
States and it is. up to us to provide
the funds required and to get behind
the movement with our greatest in
fluence and our best efforts*"
Points About the .Salvation Army
Home Service Campaign
Home Work of the Salvation Army
is exhausted by war effort. It is up
to every community to reinstate the.
army bigger and better than ever.
The army has never had enough
funds to meet the man., calls upon
it. This is the opportunity to prK
vide them. Every department of the
Salvation Army has in the past had
its own canvassers.
Much duplication and overlapping
in canvassing and much annoyance
" Officers have used up a large por
tion cf their time gathering funds.
This.time would have been much
tier enployed in doing a largei
work among the needy.
Tills campaign will make only on*
call for the year—all canvassing will
will be cut out for the next IS
The efficiency of the army has
been curtailed by the amount ol
time spent in soliciting and also by
using rented and mortgaged build
This necessitated further expendi
ture of time and money to pay rent
The time and money saved from
paying rent and interest will be used
to extend the army's operations
Many communities have not yet got
ten proper Salvation Army buildings
and equipment specially adapted tc
the needs of the community.
This campaign provides an oppor
tunity t; establish suitable buildings
The tremendously increased calls
upon the home service work of the
Salvation Army as a result of their
popular and efficient war service
have greatly added to the burden of
their duties and responsibilities.
These can only be met by largely
extended work requiring to be spe
The Salvation Army has developed
into a great public institution at the
beck and call of the public, night and
day, for three hundred and sixty
five days In the year- and yet the
army has no assured income soar!
from the voluntary gifts secured by
the co-operation of Its friends. Re
member that the great work is still
needed v for, the soldiers and sailors
and their wives, and children.
FOR SALE [yy'-yi
A number of pieces of household
furniture, among which are a dining
room table, bedroom set. stand,
chairs ' etc Call at 310. Ash St. Mrs.
li. A: Fulmer. - V___ ***■
,7 FOR RENT -One four room mod
ern cottage for rent, furnished or
,!,., nisl.ed. one three-room apart
ment. ; May Wh'^. Inf>ulre .Bt
White drug store. • B o 0p 1"
MEMBERSHIP DRIVE TO 5
START SEPTEMBER 221
The Antl-TiilHivitlosls league Plans
to Broaden its Work in Whit
The Whitman County Anti-Tuber
culosis League; which will conduct a
membership drive during the week
ol September 22 to 30 has a tins
record of accomplishments during
the first two years of its existence.
The formal organization of the
league was at a meeting at the Col
fax rest room on the afternoon of
September i. 1917. when represent
atives from Pullman, Colfax, Gar
field, Oakesdale, Tekoa and Pah use
were present. Mrs. B. B. Buchanan
Of Seattle, the executive secretary ot
'-I state association, was present ami
saw the fulfillment of her dreams
o.' a county league for which she had
been working through the women's
Clubs and the press of the' county
for some time previous.
The county league met at Garfield
in June of this year, and the in
creased number of towns represent
ed, ami the presence as speakers of
a number of the leading medical men
was evidence of the standing gained
M the main public health agency of
the county. Following is a brief
summary of the league's accomplish
ments during the past two years:
it was instrumental in securing
for the county tie' public health
It financed the medical Inspection
nt 5000 school children.
Conducted baby welfare campaigns
in towns of the county last fall, when
children of pre-schoal age were
weighed, measured and examined,
Placed tbe modern health crusader
movement in all town schools of the
Cared for returned tubercular sol
Gave Instruction, through home
visits, to tubercular patients, sus
pects and those predisposed to the
Gave bedside care when necessary
and material relief to tubercular suf
As in per cent of our drafted men
were turned down on account of
defects which could have and should
have been corrected during early
childhood, it is the aim of the league
: to have funds enough to care for all
j needy children. Tuberculosis is pre-
I vented by bringing up to par the j
! health of the child. The mouth is
i the open' door —keep the teeth in
[good shaperemove diseased ton
sils and adenoids, this is the gospel
of health, which the league is spread
ing. It wants to extend the modern
crusader movement to all rural
schools. To have every adult in the
county a member of the, only. organi
zation doing educational health work
and teaching preventive measures.
One hundred per cent of the
money for membership is spent in
the county. This year the work was
considered of such importance that
the Red Cross set aside two and a
half millions for its support, but in
1920 it will be financed by the sale
of Red Cross seals, and with the in
creased membership resulting from
the coming drive, and the interest of
the health crusaders, it Is hoped in
the seal sale will bring a substantial
support of the league's work.
In the seal sale 60 per cent is
spent in the county. SO per cent in
the state, the county having its share
and l" per cent goes to the Red
Cross for using the seals.
I Nil ED PHKSIIVTKIIHN CHURCH
Dr. W. A. Spalding, minister. The
: vacation season is over. The time
for school work and church work has
come. Tin- Pullman ministers are all
'eager to help make the college year
for the incoming young men and
women a year of real advancement
in spiritual lines as well as in mental
and physical. We invite the students
to our church. We pledge from our
people the greatest, cordiality of wel
come. Everybody must work with
rbe college president and faculty and
the ministers and officers of the
churches to make this a red letter
year for. the college and the king
dom of God. in Pullman.
. Bible school at 9:50 a. m. Morn
ing worship at 11:00 o'clock; ser
mon • subject, . "The Present Oppor
tunity." Christian .Endeavor meet
ing at 7:00 p. in. Evening service at
S:00 p. ,„.; theme, -The Reward of
Diligent Search." ,
FOR -Small house, almost
new, plastered, bath, city water,
lights, sewer,* coal shed, walks, lawn.
garden, big corner lot. Cheap if sold
500n.7 Owner leaving city, Inquire
nt Corner Drug Store or phone 1153.
eept-12 V- ■ ;••-■• ■/ VV -7
\ r -/^vi; im —v -.
INSURANCE? Talk with Downen.
""■.'•■■■■■ " .
THE PULLMAN HERALD
1 INVITATION I
Q You are invited to come to this f inane- □
H ial institution in the same matter of B
Q fact way that you enter a store to 8
I secure merchandise or service. Q
g You will find a welcoming human inte- I
4 rest in whatever matter invites at- H
J tention, whether it be depositing Q
y money—planning a loan—or any g
& other form of modern banking ser- ■:£
B vice. y
I We are here to co-operate with you. P
jR Your banking business will receive £
to courteous attention. H
n A friendly call will also be welcome. H
H September 12, 1919 F. C. FORREST, Cashier fl
NOTICE ok HEARING FINAL RE
PORT AND PETITION FOR
in the Superior Court of the State of
Washington, In and for the
County of Whitman.
Iv the Matter of the Estate of
Charles B. .Miller, Deceased. .
Notice is hereby given that Annie
Miller, executrix of the. estate of
Charles B. .Miller, deceased, has filed
in the office of the clerk of said
court her final report as such execu
trix, together with her petition for
distribution of said estate, asking
the court to settle said report; dis
tribute the property to the heirs or
persons entitled to the same, and
discharge said executrix; and that
Friday, the 10th day of October,
1919, at 10:00 o'clock a. m., at the
aourt-room of our said superior
court-. in the city of Colfax, in said
Whitman county, has been duly fixed
by said superior court for the hear
ing and settlement of said final re
port and petition for distribution, at
which time and place any person in
terested in said estate may appear
md til'- objections thereto and con
eat the same.
Witness, the Hon. R. 1.. McCros
£ey, judge of said superior court,
md the seal of said court affixed
his ttli day of September, 1919..
M. C. TRUE,
(seal) Clerk of Said Court.
- By Emma Frizzell,
Snow potatoes by half-mile row or,
on. Will make you price In field
>r delivered. Special Inducement to
ecure your winter needs by harvest
ng spuds yourself. 7
About 12 tons of choice baled pea
md oat straw. Being cut green, it
11al.es a fine cow or sheep feed. Spe
lal price If you do your hauling.
Inquire J. I. Vanßruggen. -
WANTED— Small modern apart
nent or light housekeeping rooms,
iy college professor and wife. Ad
l.ess "T," Herald office. . sep!2
FOR SALE —Large heater stove.
Hall Jewelry Store. »eel -
"Grain Insurance. Yeo, & Emert.
;!Dray or transfer, phone 51 Jn27tf
■ " ■■■.-■■ -■■
s^k ======= jSBk
€?===§^& WE HAVE A QUANTITY OF | DJL
\£gom ALL KINDS OF JARS, CAPS | *M**| j
iff^A AND CAN RUBBERS ON HAND |L,MA®|
•— "CJZ'IXSS* I -—— ggll^fp
We can make prices on Canned Fruits and Vegetables by the
dozen, or by the ease—the famous Sunkist Brand.
■*'-- - . . .'
Our carload of canned goods should arrive about October Ist.
(live us a chance to figure on that bill of groceries you will
need for winter.
1 - 1
..... - .7 ■-.'■■'•_'■
As I am retiring from farming, I will sell at Public Auction
at the Win. Wilson place, nine miles southeast of Pullman and
one mile west of Chambers, on -
Wednesday, September 17
mm , . • , , . r 7- .
NINETEEN HEAD OF HORSES TWO Al MILCH COWS
SEVEN YEARLING MULES ONE HEIFER
FOUR SHOATS TWO DOZEN CHICKENS
FARM MACHINERY, ETC.
SALE STARTS AT 10:00 A. M. | FREE LUNCH AT NOON
v See Large Posters for List and Terms of Sale
CLAUDE E. DAVIS, Owner
X. W. CAlßNS,.Auctioneer A. R. METZ, Clerk;