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AGED PIONEER- IS CALLED 10 REWARD Henry Thomas Johnson Succumbed ttt Home of Non al Age of 81 Yearsßod) Interred at Moscow Funeral services for Henry Thomas Johnson, 81 years of age, who had been a resident of Wash ington since 1886, were held Tues day afternoon from Kimball's chapel, in charge of the Rev. J. G. Law of the Methodist church. The aged pioneer succumbed to cerebral hemorrhage at the home of his son. M. S. Johnson, near jAlmota, last Sunday. The body was taken to Moscow, Idaho, for burial, where it was laid to real beside the remains of his wife, who died some I>> years ago. Deceased was born in Noble coun ty, Ohio, in October, 1840, His boy hood was spent in his native state and there he was married to Alio- Davis. The family continued to re side In Ohio until the death of the wife and mother In I 880. To this union were born eight children, six of whom survive, as follows; .Mrs. Belle MOOre, Cleveland, Ohio; M. S. Johnson, Almota, Wash ; G. A. Johnson; Mrs. C. B. Denny, Park water; Mrs. 11. B. Keith, Tacoma; C. S. Johnson, Marcus After the death of his first wife, Mr. John son was married to Martini Frakes and to them were born two child ren, one of whom. J. A. Johnson of White Bluffs, survives The second wife succumbed some 10 years ago, since when deceased has made his home the greater part of the time with his children For many years Mr. Johnson oper ated a farm in the Wawawai district and enjoyed a wide acquaintance throughout the county, especially among the early pioneers. He serv ed throughout the civil war and re tained the spirit of the soldier and the pioneer until his death. lie was a man of generous heart and with his family he would gladly give to his own denial. He was a man at hatred against dishonesty and un fairness, A man of independent life, his strength of will sustained him tar beyond the ordinary span. WHEAT GROWERS HAVE EUROPEAN SALES AGENT With the arrival in England of 11. Hanno, European representative and sales agent for the Northwest Wheat \ Growers Associated, the co-operative marketing bodies are enabled to an nounce the first step in establishing a chain of agents in foreign nations which import wheat from the United States. Mr. Hanno was employed by Hie associations in August and lias just recently arrived in London to take up the work there. Results of his operations may not be made public at the time of sales according to of ficers of the associations, but com plete informal ion will be read;, for all members after the selling opera tions of the pool have been com- pie ted. Negotiations with British and Con tinental importers already are under way, however, as the result of Mr. Hanno's activities. Mr. Hanno was secured to repre sent the associations after a complete canvass of men who were available for the position seemed to determine him the most highly qualified. He has spent many years in the grain trade in Europe, having been a mem ber of the London corn exchange and the Berlin grain exchange. For many PLUMBING - HEATING -TINNING -AND -WELDING Auto Radiator Repairing — r^^s^gfe — Acetylene Welding 'WC "" " l^^«P CASTIRON, BRASS and AUTOMOBILE ><J>L CASTIRON, BRASS and AUTOMOBILE STEAM, HOT WATER, and HOT AIR HEAT- T^'^^^^T^SO FRAMES ING PLANTS INSTALLED AND , H^W'^C \\_\\\W^ ALL KINDS OF REPAIR WORK DONE REPAIRED 4Z:^ff^j^^r PROMPTLY PLUMBING AND JOB WORK SISSB^A '/i^f™ * We Install Skylights, Make Skylight Repairs and do" a\**\a\***\*a\L s ______ i Sheet Metal Work HoIFi Witter Engineering Co. mum ml ' ~* CORNER MAIN AM) GRAND STREETS I U LLlllllll JH II years he conducted a large grain Im porting establishment in Hamburg, which suffered with all other busi ness establishments from the war. Mr. Hanno is widely known in fi nancial and grain trade circles on the Pacific coast. He has represent ed coast exporters in ■ Europe, and ■ has also spent considerable time with grain concerns in America. "The establishment of foreign sales agents is one of the big things made possible by the cooperative move ment," declared Hoy v. Perringer, one of the directors of the Washing ton association, discussing the ap pointment of Mr. Hanno. "Who would have guessed 10 years ago that today we farmers of the North west would have our own men in Europe now looking up markets for our product "Of course this step does not mean that we are not ready and. willing to sell to exporting firms in this coun try. But it due.- mean that we are. going to make Mire-, if such a thing is possible, that we don't have to sell to speculators and gamblers. "Last year, according to figures brought out in a hearing at Wash ington ,the process of getting wheat from erica to Europe cost $300, - more than it did the year before—more than $1 a bushel Part of this was due to increased han dling costs and increased transporta tion costs. But maybe pari also was due to Increased profits taken by some exporters. "The opening of a sales office in London Is a movement of very great possibilities. It may be the begin ning of a new epoch in the market ing of wheat. It leaves no room for the speculator and grain gambler to break into the wheat business and absorb the cream of the farmer's profits. It will be the orderly sell ing of wheat in the way that the other commodities in human affairs are marketed. It is the farmer's plan of getting away from the gro tesque spectacle of having the price of wheat fixed in the great gambling house known as trie Chicago wheat pit." The Producer, Spokane. COLLEGE FILMS POPULAR As far north as Alaska (and they could not go much farther that way) and east Into Montana, the moving picture films of the extension divi sion of the State College of Wash ington are proving to be much in demand. A large number of new films of great interest have just been bought, Including a dozen illustra tive of various sections of Canada. One is "Taking to the Tall Timber" in the lumber industries of Vancou ver Island; another. "A Party on the Roof of the World" shows the Alpine club on an outing. Others are: "Ap ple Blossom Time in Evangeline Land," "Old French Canada," "Moose Back Riding" (.thrilling ad venture on a New Brunswick lake), "Hook, Line and Sinker" (salmon fishing in the same region), "The Rediscovery of French River" (beau tiful scenery). "Wild Westing de Lux" (Guy Weadick's ranch in Al berta), "By the Still Waters" (on Okanogan river), "On the Way to Lake Windemere" (in the Selkirk's), "Where West Meets East"( Vanco uver and Victoria), and "The Lake of the Hanging Glaciers (Selkirks). CARD OP THANKS We wish to extend our thanks to the friends who remembered us with their sympathy and flowers in our late bereavement. Mrs. Kate Pope and family. There are two things to swat: flies and roosters. The home should teach children the dignity of labor. masam^sasmaamastmassaasmassammaamamm^mssm FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL John G. Law, pastor. S. F. Tall, associate pastor. ! Miss Helen Swartze, student sec retary. 9:50 a. m. —Sunday School. 11:00 a. m.—Morning Worship. 6:;iu p. m.—Epworth League. 7:30 p. m. -Evening Worship. FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH It. .1. Reynolds, Minister 9:50 a. m.—Church School. 11:00 a. m. — Morning Worship. 6:30 p. m.—Christian Endeavor. 7:30 p. m.—Evening Worship. Morning sermon topic, "The Great Urge"; evening sermon topic, "The Rook." The Albion meeting is going fine. The services begin at 8 o'clock each evening. Why not visit the meet ing? The meetings in Pullman will begin October 9. UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH Dr. W. A. Spalding, Minister Rev. J. S. Coie, Associate and Stu dent Pastor 9:50 a. in. -Bible School. 11:00 a. m —Morning Worship. 6:30 p. m.—Christian Endeavor. 7:30 p. m.—Evening Worship. The following music will be ren dered at the Presbyterian church next Sunday morning: Anthem, "Great Is the Lord," by double quartet; offertory solo, Mr. Delmar Rupple, baritone. ST. JAMES" EPISCOPAL CHURCH Gilbert W. Laidlaw, Vicar 9:45 a. m.—Church School. 11:00 a. m.—Morning Prayer and Sermon. 7:00 p. m.—Sunday Evening Club for Young People. PULLMAN BAPTIST CHURCH W. E. Monbeck, Minister 9:50 Church school. 11:00 Worship and sermon. 6:30 Young People's meeting. 7:30 Singing and sermon. "Lopsided Lives" will be the sub ject of the pastor's morning sermon. At the evening service he will speak on the "Inconsistencies of the Un believer." The young people are asked to meet promptly at 5:30 for an in formal social hour and lunch pre ceding their evening service which begins at 6:30. FEDERATED CHURCHES (First Baptist and Congregatio C. N. Curtis, Minister 9:50 a. m.—Church School. 11:00 a. m.—Morning Worship. 7:00 p. m. —Open forum. CATHOLIC CHURCH Carl Philipp^ pastor 910 State St., Tel. 3422 SundaysOn the second Sunday of each month: 9:00 a. m. only (in July, August and September, 12:00 i m. only). On all the other Sundays: 8:00 ! a. m. and 10:00 a. m. Weekdays—7:oo a. m. Changes in this schedule and addi tional services will be announced. i Everybody is talking about cutting down expenses. The farmer can do this by culling his chickens, testing his cows and making every animal do its best. Dress forms can be used in winter , as well as in summer. Somebody said don't can fruit for it will be poison, but the careful housewife need not worry. Culling the flock doesn't only mean chickens, but sheep as well. THE PULLMAN HERALD Classified FOR SALE —Eight-room modern house one block from business sec tion, $2600; no hill to climb, and as an investment you can't do better anywhere; part of house is divided into two apartments which.are al ways rented, netting about 15 to 20 per cent on your money. Someone is going to grab this quick. Call at s>i.-, Spring St. sep23 FOR SALE —Modern five-room i house. 305 Howard St.; located on | good sized tract with room for an other house, on paved street; a real bargain. See Clyde Myers at City Hall or call 2152 evenings. sep23tf FOR SALE—On terms: I have houses of various sizes, prices and locations at a bargain. Desire to raise money to develop cheap lots to meet present shortage of houses. !F. E. Sanger. aug26tf FOR SALE—Orchard land, wheat land, raw land, 20 miles north of Spokane; lowest prices, easiest terms. Write for full particulars to E. A Goodhue, 502 .Mohawk Bldg., Spokane. sep23oct2B FOR SALE —We have a client who offers 30 acres near Pullman, all till able, good buildings and orchard, an ideal home, for $5000. Neill & Sanger. aug26tf HOUSE FOR SALE—Near high school. See M. D. Henry, 609 State St. sep9tf FOR SALE—S2ISO second-hand automobile for sale for $375. This car has been well taken care of; has 48-horsepower engine, and will make a fine roustarbout truck and one that will pay for itself in haul ing wheat in 30 days. Telephone Main 3263 or Tel. No. 86, Pullman, Wash. augstf FOR SALE—Two coal heaters, $15 and $5; one 3-burner (Perfec tion) oil cook stove and oven, $12; two bed springs, $1.50 each; mat tress, $2. Call at 805 Spring St., near Baptisct church (down town). sep23 FOR SALE —One Clipper fanning mill, with pulley for gasoline engine. A splendid mill for cleaning seed main. Price $35. Max Hinrichs. sepl6-2 FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE—Ten full blooded White Wyandotte cock erels. Mrs. W. H. Wolfe, Moscow, Idaho, It. F. D. 4, phone Farmers 10X1. sep9-30 FOR SALE—A practically new Glenbrook Paige car at a bargain. Phone 1432. See car at Parr's garage. Also one Overland bug. sep23tf FOR SALE 1920 model Ford, run only 4000 miles, in perfect shape; self starter, spedometer, spot light. Price $380. Curtis Lamb, Colton, Wash. sep23-30 FOR SALE—-Five extra good young mules, weighing 1200 to 1350 pounds. See E. Rittenhouse, Pull man. Phone 235. sep9-23 FOR SALE Ford touring car, ex cellent shape, $300 cash. See book keeper at the Washington Water Power Co, sep2 3 FOR SALE Three burner kero sene cook stove, complete with oven. See Charles Pyle, 308 State St. sepl6-23. FOR SALE—I6-ft. Best combine hitch complete; new draper. Price $500. Hately, McClaskey & Klem gard. jlyßtf FOR SALE—One nearly new Round Oak heater, No. 14. Also one small heater. Inquire so:: Spring St. sept 23 FOR SALE- 1919 Olds eight, in good condition. Must sell. 600 State St., phone 1073. See Angell. sept 23 FOR SALE — General Electric range.in good condition. Phone 82 or call at 404 Howard. sepl6-30 FOR SALE—^Wellington piano. 1711 B St., phone 2953. sepl6-23 FOR SALE —One good Monarch range, fitted with water front and pipes. Phone 2892. .., sep9-23 FOR , SALE—Good young horses, j Inquire of R. S. Booth. Phone 2421 I or Farmers 314. sep2-2 3 I FOR SALE -Monarch range, in good condition; 312 Howard St., j phone 2583. sep9-23' FOR SALE—Second crop alfalfa ■ hay,' $14 per ton, delivered. Max Hinrichs. sep2-23 FOR SALEPears at Moser ranch 11 miles southeast of Pullman. Ed/ Moser. - .^ ■ septl6-23 . FOR SALE—Two beds complete and rugs. Phone 2371. sepl6-23 i FOR SALECheap, Ford bug. In quire 110 Olson St. sep23-30 FOR Two-room furnished housekeeping apartment; 805 Spring St., near Baptist church (down town). sep 2 3 FOR RENTFurnished rooms, phone 2714. Also Coles Hot Blast heater for sale. sep23-30 FOR RENT — good furnished rooms, 315 Grand St. Phone 2973. augl9tf FOR RENT—Piano. Address May L. White, Portland, Ore., care Hotel Cornelius. sept23tf FOR RENT—Five-room steam heated apartment. Phone 2563. sep23 FOR RENT—Garage at 510 Mor ton St. sep23octl4 WANTED—Sewing and dress making work, pressing and mend ing. Mary Danforth, second house south of college greenhouse. sep23oct7 WANTED—Two good ironers, middle aged women preferred; good wages. Mrs. Mack's hand laundry, 1310 Maiden Lane. Phone 1542. sepl6-23 WANTED—High school girl to work mornings and evenings for board and room. Call 508 State St., or phone 26. aug2osep23 WANTED Storage room on Col lege bill for a few boxes of house hold goods. Phone 92. sep23 MAN AND WIFE, experienced, de sire work on farm, or for man alone. Apply Herald office. sep23 WANTED- Place to work for room and board by high school girl. Phone 2581. sep23 WANTED —To rent a piano for term of school. Call at 510 Morton St. sep2tf WANTED—Housework, by com petent girl. Phone 2581. sep23 LOST—On corner of California and Monroe or between there and Mr. Kruegel's residence, a leather pouch containing money. Finder please notify Richard Hanna, college farm. ' sep23 LOST—Between the A. E. Olson and W. W. Snyder places, pair of dark shell rimmed nose glasses. Re ward. Mrs. Walter Pritchard, phone Farmers 309. sept 23 LOST—Check book and pass book on Albion bank. Please leave at Herald office and receive reward. Guy Burnam. sep23 LOSTAirtlale dog 8 months old. Spayed female, light brown in color. Please notify J. W. Kalkus. sep23 Did you ever think of a cow test ing association as a labor saving de vice? Well it is. for it shows how ,to make ten cows do the work of fif teen. Keep the weeds out and give the garden a fair chance. Smut.fans would have saved five machines this year, if they bad been used. '''•'""'■ September 2a, | ALWAYS In View of L OSB ( Property and P Urße fe" Be Prepared! Arrange to PROTECT Yourself M. J. CHAPMAN WILL SHOW YOU HOW Phone 1001 BEFORE SCHOOL BEGINS " 'J \\ * VJ \ • m\\aaa\sJl Have your Children's Eyes Ex- • amined, and if necessary havei proper glasses fitted. Satisfaction guaranteed. Glasses ground to fit the eyes. DR. F. L. BALL Ophthalmologist Pullman Was Ramer's Chocolates Direct from the Factory They will Please You THORPE'S SMOKE HOUSE (Incorporated) Phone 28 Where Everybody Goes JfS[our j&i " (Winter W^i} A coal'<s fr QV^-' ■£e^e^e^^^W/f J/onr^m^^^^y w Treat your coal bin to a ton of the most superior coal it has ever entertained. Lay in a supply of coal that will pro duce more comforting heat to the pound than any fuel you have ever paid out your good money for. Warm up to this proposition. Order your win ter's coal now. J. P. DUTHIE Phono 50 North Grand St. There are a lot of farmers who have taken their sons into business as partners instead of hired men.