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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 14, 1919, Image 11

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-14/ed-1/seq-11/

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Friday, November 14, 1010
*» a gj^^.a^SMSISBSsIMW^WSWSsSsSSSSWSI^^SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSWsSsISBsWBaSSSSsmM
aseassßs
Cold Weather Means
HEATING
STOVES
A
I SEE
Lee Allen
OI3CX3CK3C2
C3SSSSaSSSSsSSSSSSB«»»MB»SS>SBs«SSSSSSSSjBaS«BSSSSIB^
Always j
111 In View of Loss j!
1 1 of Life, Property '!
11 and Purse <|
| Be Prepared!
|j ARRANGE TO j
Protect !|
|! YOURSELF! |
M. J. CHAPMAN
WILL SHOW YOU HOW ]i
Phone 1001 <
D —"*
Your earning power
when it rains is
made sure to^*
by L BAM*
REFLEX wIlhA
SLICKER TV il\
Look For the 111
flex Edge U II !
a.j.TowbbCoi Hk<k i
Established 1836 . C-* I
Boston, M»««. J_L. _„. _4
;
W SSSSS SSS I _ aj |_ 11 Ij, _■__ 1 .
GEO. N. HENRY
REAL ESTATE
and INSURANCE
r *^»% dSsv .?
la sV
m *c Ywkry
I GOOD THINGS TO EAT
°00D THINGS TO EAT
THAT'S ALL
_ COUNCIL ROCK
By IZOLA FORRESTER.
Something had happened to the .'a
n<"' as they trie,-, to ri de the smaller
inyids. Creston said afterward he
thought some hidden snag had ripped
8 hole large enough to start a leak
find it had been twilight then, too
dark to notice until they felt the water
In the bottom of the canoe.
here had hem no real danger, he
kept assuring her after he had beached
the boat, and they stood on the tall
"Pur of gray rock In tfie middle of the
silent river. They would he missed
at the cottage by dinner time, and of
course Barclay or seme of the others
would put out to the rescue In the
motorboat.
In the meantime they could build a
fire on the rock as a signal and take
things easy. There was nothing to
worry about.
Dorothy was silent ns he talked. She
knew how Connie would say she hart
managed the whole affair cleverly. It
had been her mother's pride the way
she hart married off her four girls to
wealthy men. The lovely Warings, they
Called them—Evelyn, Winnie, Phyllis
mid Dorothy— only the youngest
remained.
She wondered If Creston suspected
that he had been selected by her moth
er as the man whom site was to marry.
He was so easygoing, so careless, ap
parently, that she doubted whether he
would even .are. And yet It seemed
as If he bad followed them down the
coast with deliberate Intent in his
yacht, and had taken the cottage at
Palmetto beach so as to tie their next
door neighbor. It was all so busluess
like and unromantic. Evelyn had said
to her the night before they left for
the South as they sat together In her
bos at tine opera:
"Don't let mother persuade you Into
a marriage like mine. Dot. I have ev
erything—but love and comradeship, I
am less to my 'husband than his Jap
butler. I am sure he would far rather
lose me than Suroki with bis knowl
edge of mixing drinks artistically.
Marry the man you really love."
And the worst of it was stye hart
cared for Creston Clay from the first
time they bad met. It bad been at the
country club, at tea after a game of
golf. Winnie had watched her amus
edly as they talked together, and on
the way home In her car she had said :
"It's just your luck, kiddle, to pick
a winner like Clay without realizing it.
He's worth millions."
Dorothy bad felt the chill of disillu
sion then. Was everything In life
touched with gold to make It worth
while? She remembered this now,
watching him bend over the building
of the fire. It was so beautiful on the
rock at this hour. The beach slipped
away to the low ripple of surf, and a
fringe of palmettos rose in slender,
purple silhouette against the sky.
Creston came up and stretched out at
her feet.
"They'll see that soon," he said, "I
only wish they wouldn't, don't you,
Dot? It's like the Islands you read
about, Isn't it? When I was a young
ster dad had a craze for sailing the
seven seas, and I went along. I al
ways liked the islands best, and I
wanted one, I know. Now that every
thing seems to be going I think I'll
take the boat some day and slip away
to hunt them."
"Everything going!" repeated Doro
thy wonder! ngly.
He nodded happily, looking through
half-closed eyelids at the lights on the
main shore.
"You know dad inherited all he had
from his father, because Uncle David
was supposed to be dead. He had the
wanderlust, like I have, and hadn't
been in America In years. Well, he's
turned up, that's all. and of course
the whole shooting match goes back to
him. I'm rather glad. I'll have enough
to keep up the yacht and do what I
want to. The only thing Is"— looked
up nt her quizzically—"your mother
wouldn't give me a ghost of a show,
Mould she?''
Dorothy started to speak, but he
..becked her.
"Don't say anything to spoil It, Dot.
They'll come after you soon enough.
Just imagine you're on my desert
Island, this little Council Hock, and
we're not going back until we want to.
Just supposing we were going to be
married tomorrow. Uncle David just
reached New York. I heard by wire to
day. And the yacht's waiting for me.
Supposing 1 'Were to ask you to go
with me. it wouldn't lie the regular
society honeymoon, would It?
Across the buy there came three
long, shrill whistles, and the dull throb
of a motorboat engine. Dorothy smiled,
leaning .lose to the shoulder that
somehow was just beside her at the
proper height. He slipped his coat
around her as they waited. There
would be Granger, Of course. It was
his boat.
"Listen, dear," he said softly; "It
can't make much difference to you, and
It would he everything to me if you'd
Just kiss me once before they come.
It would mean that you old cure a
little hit, and that somebody believed
in me, don't you knew, and the money
made DO difference. Could you, Dot-
Just one?"
And quite against all the principles
of the Waring training, Dorothy turned
her fa. «■ to him, the tears wet on 'her
cheeks as she kissed him.
Just two weeks later the Dolphin
slipped Into harbor at Port-au-Prince
on its way southward bound on a
honeymoon" cruise. The youngest War
fng bad married for love.
iCoyyright, l»U McCiurS Newopaper Syn
dicate.>
SCOUTS
(Conducted by National Council of the
Boy Scouts Of ',',•; 1
BOY SCOUTS AND MILITARISM
By many the boy scouts sire looked
upon as soldiers in the making. If
by making soldiers Ist meant training
boys for intelligent public service,
cultivating, character, self-reliance,
mutual helpfulness, and the capacity
to achieve success in the held of chos
en endeavor, then the hoy scout
movement may properly be regarded
as military, If by making soldiers Is
meant cultivating 11 spirit of pug
nacity and the glorification of war,
then the boy scout movement is non
mllltary. These elements are not
found in it.
Only gradually does it become clear
ly evident to the public at large thai
both professionally and in practice
the organization of the Boy Scouts of
America is, always has been and, In
so far as one can predict, always will
be first of all a pence organisation.
"Pence scouting for character and
citizenship" has always been its plat
form.
Rut why is this position not yet
wholly free from confusion in the
public mind? Many still believe, in
spite of what has been publicly said
and written and In spite of the most
substantial proof to the contrary in
the conduct of the leaders and the
boys, that the movement trains boys
for war.
The term "scouting," while perhaps
more frequently employed in connec
tion with military maneuvers and war
operations, has peaceful uses. Not im
properly, we think of a scout as one
disciplined to hard work —watchful.
self -reliant, observant, straightfor
ward, unselfish, and pleasant In his
dealings with others—in short, a very
companionable, alert, and helpful fel
low.
THE BOY SCOUT IS CLEAN.
iipfcsi
I '" **»• * **' f
fcup l'H;< St~a> Cleat.
■■'■•■• ■v,. J ....:>y.-... ■'•.■-- .-•-.-■ "•'■■ *£*
""tiVL %
JfL^ MiM mm
- >'M <irr
-____
j mm
_i ;^_i'vi&"
This Picture Shows a Brave Little
Chap on Guard Against Dirty
Streets.
HOW SCOUTS AIDED POLICE.
That boys, when they sirs scouts,
can be of great value to the police
force is attested in this letter from
Chief of Police O'Shailgbnessy of Mo
bile, Ala., to the scout head there:
"My Dear Sir: I feel much honored
for the gallant service you and your
boy scouts have rendered me and this
department. The highest commenda
tion I should speak would be very
humble, for I really cannot put into
words what I feel about the organi
zation.
"Had it not been for their assistance
I doubt if the crowds and traffic would
have been handled so magnificently."
SCOUTS TEACH RESUSCITATION.
A picked troop of 35 boy scouts from
the .'{.B troops comprising Fort Orange
scout council at Albany, N. V.. visited
Che police precincts and the Are de
partment stations to demonstrate the
Schaefpr method of resuscitation
which bus been successfully used by
the scouts (or nine yean.
During that time scouts throughout
tin- country have saved the lives of
many persons, and members of each
council in America have been nuked
by the American Red Cross to take the
matter up locally with tin city*authori- ,
ties,
WHAT THE SCOUTS DO
Roy scouts in Louisville. Ky., "re
■ working for a cleaner city These
! boys were detailed to distribute 50,000
\ circulars explaining provisions of the
ordinance providing for the separa
tion of garbage.
Boy .Scouts in Hamilton, Ohio, start-
I .■.I out on an inspection tour of the
' city, visiting yards of the homes it.
•1..' interest of the clean-up arid pnint
up campaign. Pictures of yunls In bad
Condition or full »f rubbish will be
i ike i by the scouts.
THE PULLMAN HERALD
'« I.I.MAN SAVINGS AND LOAN
To proviuo ;•. systematic and abso
lutely safe plan for the Investment
of savings, and to aid its members
to acquire homes of their own is tho
object of the Pullman Savings and
Lean Association. Tho Association
Is in every sense a HOME Institution.
It is for the Practical Man, who
realizing the uncertainties of busi
ness and health, ami of the lolly of
spending all hi i money its last as
h" Rets it. provides to.- an emer
gency.
li is for the Prudent Woman, who
out of her earnings or allowance, de
sires to put away a little money
monthly, -her,' it will bo securely;
and profitably invested, and give her
the least trouble and where she can
get it when needed.
it is for the Young Must possessing l
the manhood and determination toi
save something every month from
his earnings as a reserve fund, to
draw on when sick or out of a posi
tion, for providing a home or for a
start in business,
It is for Roys and (tills, to help!
them to be economical and Industri-'
"us and to encourage them to ac-:
quire the habit of saving, provide a
fund to educate them and to make
them Independent.
It is for Societies, Fraternal and
other Organizations wishing to in
vest their income for the purpose of
creating a reserve fund, or for build
ing.
It is for all Seeking a Home or
who want to Improve their property,
or pay off a mortgage or to provide
a fund f >r any other worthy purpose.
NOTICE OP APPOINTMENT AND
NOTICE TO (CREDITORS
Estate of John Phalon, deceased, j
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned has been appointed ex
ecutor of the estate of John Phalon,
deceased, and has qualified as such
executor.
Notice.is hereby given to all per-i
sons holding claims against said de
ceased, to serve the same on me or
on Neill & Sanger, my attorneys of
record, at Pullman, Washington, and
file the same together with proof of I
such service with the clerk of the I
superior court at Colfax, Washing- '.
ton, within six months after the date j
of the first publication of this notice.
All claims against, deceased not
served and filed as aforesaid shall
be forever barred.
Date of first publication, October
17, 191f>,
PAT RYAN,
Executor of the estate of John
Phalon, deceased.
NEILL & SANGER,
Attorneys for the estate, Pull-: '
man, Washington.
T-novl4
NOTICE OF HEARING PINAL DE
PORT AND PETITION FOR
DISTRIBUTION
1
In the Superior Court of the State j
of Washington, in and for the
County of Whitman.
In the .Matter of the Estate of An
drew Baxter, Deceased. ;
Notice is hereby given that Jose
phine Baxter, executrix of the estate It
of Andrew Baxter, deceased, lias;
filed in the office of the clerk of said
court her final report as such execu
trix together with petition for distri
button of said estate, asking the
court to settle said report, distribute
the property to the heirs or person;
entitled to the same, and discharge
said executrix; and that Friday, the
,"th day of December, 1919, at 10:00
o'clock a. m., at the court room of
our said superior court, in the city
of Colfax, in said Whitman county,
has been duly appointed by said
superior court for the hearing and I
settlement of said final report, and
petition for distribution, at which |
time and place any person interested j
in said estate may appear and file I '
objections thereto and contest the '
same. 1
Witness the Hon It. I. McCro •
key, judge of said superior court,
and the seal of said court affixed :
this 6th day of November, 1919. :
M. C. TRUE, ■
(seal) Clerk of Said Court. J
Nov7Decs l:
V/milDlKir l Nl_ht and Morning. :
rf/lUn'"^ ' <"* Clean, Healthy |:
I * «^T^> £>«». If they Tire. Itch, jjj
Ton (£• * ; V Smart or Burn, if Sore, ' ;
\S "e-TjfC Irritated, Inflamed or :
TOUR lit J Granulated, use Murine _
often. Sootba*. Refreshes. Safe for j;
Infant or Adult. At all Druggist. Write for ■ :
I let Eye Bo- k Huriv lyt Rtiutil Co., Cht»|» i ;
PRS ALLEN
HATFRNITY HOME-
W§i< '-gjjsi_!
ILa^TEL: 1114-
ASSOC!
Who it's For
Call ois or write
M, K. SNYDER
Look the Part
i
You're not Different
from other men
We iii! want to be successful.
And v c .1. know—or ought tc- hat an important part
appearances play Ln our walk in lire, whatever It may be,
I'olonlus •!.. prosy old party, meant no extravagance,
but merely - i get 'he very best, when hi aid to his on,
"Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy; but not ex
pressed in fancy."
Our fall suits meet the needs of the man who would be
in fashion.
Frank Forman
Pullman's Leading Tailor
GOOD CLOTHES PAY FOR THEMSELVES
~~F ■ . „'■■ - :___:■ -■'.-'.. ■■ ' ■"■■■ ip
.«---» .ii i .-t ■ \ W--jl "^ luf ''• */• WKii^r? ° ) iJin"■"iiiwi.ni "■ 5555
nmoii in,,,, i^y 7i77L ),4-B-B^^ '
■■ffisVS&iirf 'r"st ,i" thing! These dainty, ; : :; : ;;:;
VjySlCriS crisp, delicately salted Snow ||
<s^-~— s Flakes. They are sold fresh
everywhere in sealed trackages.
I'M- a-vi-fe Ask your grocer.
Sci^ii Don't ask for Crackers tt_S_Sn
E ll^^-.,-:::-::-,',"^l ~ say Snow Flakes H , SK
■i lii _Hgsr:-:: eL s^ggi Pac'fic Coast Jj
JAl_£, * "^ _I___^___!l[4
9
A. L. James will buy all the cattle and hogs
in the Palouse Country —also a full
carload of poultry
A. L. JAMES
Pullman, Wash. Telephone 1832
N. W. CAIRNS
That Optimistic
Auctioneer
Telephone 00 P. O. Box 221
Office with
Roth Construction Co.
Try It—
Our Violet Ray Massage is
especially good for pimples.
TOWER. BARBER SHOP
Alder Street
Bowl for what ails you
- LADIES WELCOME-='-==
PULLMAN BOWLING ALLEYS
Darvell ok Afiderson, Proprietors
l\tg;<> BtortJa

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