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Title: Pullman Herald Delete search filter
Elephind.com contains 13,570 items from Pullman Herald, samples of which are listed below. All items from this newspaper title are freely available and can be searched from the search box above. You may also search the entire collection of 2,949 newspaper titles in Elephind.com.
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Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

A hOTEL COLLAPSED Frightful Catastrophe at Denver Blotted Out Many Lives. THE RUINS SOON IN FLAMES Men, Women and Children IHirned to Death Hefore the Eyes of Spectators. Denver, Col., Aug. 19.—The Gumry hotel, 1735 to 1737 Lawrence street, was wrecked by a terrific explosion at 12:10 a. m. The entire rear half of the build ing, a five-Story brick and Btone struct ure, went down with a crash. The hotel was crowded with guests and many of them must have been killed, as well as the entire force of hotel employes, who were sleeping in that portion of ; the building at the time. On both eides of Lawrence street from Seventeenth to Eighteenth streets ami on Lawrence i street directly back of the Gumry house the plate glass windows of busi ness houses were shattered and a num ber of pedestrians were injured by falling glass. The fronts of many buildings in the vicinity were badly wrecked. The hotel structure for 100 feet along the alley and extending for 70 feet toward the front is merely...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

THE HIM HERRLD Published at Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, ami entered at the Pullman postoffiee as second class mail matter. ALLEN BROS. - - - Publishers Wilforij Ai.i.kn, Editor. TIC KM H <>|. HUIJSCRII'TION : One year, in advance, - - $2.00 Six months " ... 1.00 Three " " - .50 ; All advertisements will be continued and charged for till ordered out. Kuril" has a more stationary price, year after year, than has wheat. The crop is also sure. The moral is plain. We note in one of the I.ewiston papers that a live coyote w.aa seen on one of its streets lately. Was it one of the numerous human coyotes who are in I.ewiston to prey upon the Indfthis' money? Tup: president will doubtless issue the proclamation, opening the Ntz Perec reservation to settlement, within a few weeks, and as hun dreds all over the country are look ing forward to the time, there will be a great rush for land. The price of wheat remains a disappointment to the Palousecoun try. Instead of risin...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

NO REPUDIATION. The votors of school district No. 9 demonstrated conclusively last Saturday by a vote of 99 to 7 that they arc opposed to repudiation, ami want to pay their honest debts. The vote was light but practically unanimous and it was a noticeable fact that the ladies turned out in force and worked enthusiastically in favor of validating the debts. While less than a dozen votes were cast against validation its few opponents worked hard and did considerable talking but found few listeners. The people of Palouse are too deeply intesested in the welfare of their children to take any action which could injure the efficiency of the schools. The directors now have authority to issue bonds to take up the floating indebtedness and will doubtkss use it as they are very desirous to put the district in a position to pay all running expenses in ca»h instead of warracts. —Pa- louse News. OUR TOUGHEST TOWN. The toughest town in the United States today is Leraont, only 25 miles from Chicag...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

THE PULLffI BED. SATURDAY, AUGUST 24, 1895. LAND TITLE GOOD. James Tow, recently scut to the penitentiary from this county on a charge of incest, has written to the land office at Spokane about his land, say* the Advocate. The let ter asks whether he, the writer, will be permitted to perfect title to his land while an inmate of the pen itentiary, or if the time for perfect ing title will be extended in his case Mr. Tow also wants to know if his wife can perfect title to the land, and if so, under his name. Me would like to know if Mrs. Tow were to get married whether she Could get possession of the land. He explains that seven years is a mighty long time to spend in the penitentiary and there is no telling what might occur in the meantime. He is evidently a believer in the ohangeableness of woman's affec tions, and judging from the way I ie letter is worded Tow prefers the land to his wife anyway. Reg ister Logan says Tow's claim to the land is perfectly satisfactory and it will be ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

COMMUNICATED. Editor Herald: —While the city council arc •'investigating" the city books in search of a "mare's nest" would it not be conducive to public health for them also to "investigate" the "disease germ incubator" locat ed wt st of Pine street bridge? Would it not be well to expend a little of their surplus funds in re moving that stagnant pond which meets the eye of visitors to the coll ege, and menaces the health of the city? Two of the councilmen pass it daily, but perhaps it has not been suggested to them that its removal ix a part of their duty. And while I am not a recognized official "sug gester" of the proper subjects for municipal action, I take the liberty of calling this nuisance to the at tention of the honorable council, and will ask the pardon of the Trib une for assuming this role without furnishing a certificate of the amount of tax I pay to the city treasury. Respectfully, NORTH-SIDKB. Editor Herald: —In last week's issue of the Trioune there appeared a very ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

RIOTS AT CHENG TU Dr. Stevenson Tells of the At tack of the Mob. RABBLE ENTIRELY TO BLAME Women ond Babies I soaped i i«>m House to House. Finally Reaching the * mist. Vancouver, B. C. Aug. 17.-Among the passengers by the Empress of Jap an were Doctor Stevenson and family, missionaries at Bzechuan, China, who narrowly escaped murder at the hands of natives in the first of the recent riots. Dr. Stevenson belonjjs to a Canadian Methodist mission, and is now en route to his home in Milton, Ont, having had to leave China owing to the ill health of his wife, who 1s etill suffering from the effects of recent horrors. Dr. Stevenson said that the vicious ollieial system of the empire i F responsible n>< the persecution of missionaries. Left to themselves the people of Szechuan were peaceable and well disposed toward them. The mi*- Bionarles had built a hospital in Cheng Tv, now destroyed, at considerable cost, and Dr. Stevenson was on.- of the doctors employed. On the 28th day of M...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

BAD FOR DURRANT Was Seen Entering Emanuel Church With Miss Lamont. BYONEWHO KNEW THEM BOTH New and Important Witness Supplies the l.us'. Link in the < bain of Evidence. San Francisco, Aug. 16.—A local pa per says the last link in the chain of evidence against Theodore Durrant has been discovered. A woman who lives across the street from Emanuel church has reported to the police that she saw Durrant and Blanche Lamont enter the church at 4:10 on April 3, the day of Miss Lamont's disappearance. The woman's name is Mrs. Leake. and she lives at 124 Bartlett street. She is 50 years of age, and has been a member of the church a number of years. She knew both Durrant and Miss Lamont intimately, and therefore cannot be mistaken with regard to their identity. She says she has remained silent since the discovery of the bodies of the two girls because she did not wish to un dergo the annoyance of being a wit ness in the case, and did not consent to divulge her information to the police unti...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 24 August 1895

I.OCAI. NOTES. — Dayton (Jarrison, o\' Colfax, has been visiting Jimmif Kitchen this waek. —The W. C. T. I', will meet next Friday, August 30th, al three o'clock at the Christian church. All ladies I interested in the teinpeiatu'e work arc requested to be present. —The father and sister of Miss Lydia Crawford have moved here from Colfax, and are now domiciled in the Hill residence, at the corner of Alder and Paradise streets. Miss Lydia in in charge of the local tel ephone office. —At the M. E. church Sunday the millet will be 'The Mark of the Christian." This will be the dosing service for the conference year, and probably the last for the present pastor. The members of the church are particularly reques ted to be present, as well as the friends of the congregation, and strangers. In the evening the pas tor will preach in the Congrega tional church on the subject of "Municipal Reform." Text, Prov erbs !2(->-2. This will be a union service of all the churches. W. C. T. U. RESOLUT...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VII, No. 45. THE HEWS OF THE HIT. "^.re^s».33i^.xT asrics-ss-rss" -*-t the: A.VOITORIVM SEPT. 3rd. ■w. ar. -wixjl^x-a.^s KErTC -wztix .&.1T ACCICEITT. —The presentation of "The Ara bian Nights, 11 by the auditorium dramatic company, next Tuesday evening, promises to be the greatest success in the history of the com pany. It will also be our last op portunity of seeing Miss Essie Tit tell supported by Pullman players, as that* talented young lady will leave on the 10th for Portland. A good house should greet the com pany, as it has made "a great effort to put the play on the boards in a first-class shape, and in view of its past performances we can expect an entertainment par excellence next Tuesday evening. Another draw ing card will be Mr. and Mrs. C M. Urune, in "The Happy Pair." __\V. F. Williams, the lumber dealer, met with an accident Tues day that may result in the loss of the sight of his right eye. While working at a scroll saw in his mill the sa...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

COKEY IS IN CHICAGO Thinks He Will Be Governor of Ohio, or President. A BITTER LETTER FROM DEBS Viciously Attacks the Old Parties. Scores \Uc Court* Olid Abuses Presi dent Cleveland. Chicago, Aug. 25.—"General" Coxey. populist candidate for governor of Ohio, addressed a large assemblage at a populist picnic in the northwest sec tion of the city today. He told those present that he would be the next gov ernor of Ohio, and would possibly be the populist candidate for president in 18%. A letter from TCugene Debs was read. It attacks in the most vicious manner all doings of the old political parties, the national administration, etc. Debs Hays that to expect any change from the old parties is idiocy. "Both are controlled by the money power and are equally debauched by its influence." Debs then refers to the present admin istration as "probably the most infa mous that has ever cursed the coun try." He says the democratic party, incapable and corrupt, full of false pro fessions, detested ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

DEPENDS ON CROPS Fall Trade Prospect Shows Signs of Hesitancy and Delay. TWO AGENCIES HAVE REPORTED Wheat of the Pacific toast (iocs For ward More I reely Than That Across the Continent. New York, Aug. 23.—1t. G. Dun & Co.'s Weekly Review of Trade will say tomorrow: The volume of business shrinks, as is natural in August, and the shrinkage seems rather larger than usual, be cause transactions in July were some what inllated for that month. Some industries are doing more than ever be fore in August, and the prospects for fall trade are good in others, although much depends upon the crops and the outcome is less clear than speculators on either side are disposed to admit. Industrial troubles have not entirely ceased, but during the past week have become much strengthened. The price of wheat has fallen 3^4 cents during the week, recovering a fraction on Thursday in spite of all efforts to hold back supplies from farms and to encourage buying. Wheat ought to go abroad freely at pres...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

THE PULLffIBN HERHLD. Publiahedat Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, and entered at the Pullman postoflicc asFceondclasH mail 1 matter. morning, and entered :ii the Pullman postottice m weeondclaps mail matter. I.I.I:N P.HOS. - - - Pi huhiii R* WII.FORJ) Ai,i.i:n. Kditor. TKKMH OK HW'RIITION : Ono year, in advance, - - $L.(l() Six months •■ ... 1.00 Throe " " - 50 All advertisements will lie continued and charged for till ordered out. A WOIJI) TO ADVERTISERS. 'The advertiser should place his order for an ad. with the same cure and business forethought that he does his order for new goods, [f it pays to advertise, it pays to adver tise right. Jn newspaper advertis ing the great question is one of cir culation. It's not always the num ber of papers that a journal prints, but the vital point is the number of papers that go into the hands of actual subscribers and readers. Un- Irss the paper is read an advertise ment therein is useless. The Her ald believes that it has, not on...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

PAYING! THE INDIANS. Lapwai presents a very lively »cene this week. The troops are there looking after the welfare of nearly two thousand Indians, says the Genesee News. The payment of something like $750,000 to the Nez Perces commenced last Monday afternoon. It is claimed there are many sharpers and bunko men along the river waiting to fleece them. We hope this report is not true. If the Indians are wise and hold to their cash, spending only enough to buy what they are in need of, the money will do them and this section much good. Genesee, Lew iston and Kendrick banks have representatives on the ground with sacks of gold with which to cash the checks. Many an Indian can be seen strutting around with only a pair of jeans and a shirt on with from $600 to $1,800 tucked away loosely in his pockets. Agent Fish er is assisted by Hon Jim Reuben, Jaa. Steuart and the interpreter. The dusky maidens are grouped to gether on one side of the walk lead ing to the agent's office and the warriors...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

THE PULLM HERfILD. SATURDAY, AUGUST SI, 1895. THREE CROPS FROM ONE BOWING. Two years ago A. J. Houchin had a fine crop of wheat on 200 acres of his farm on Dry creek that looked as though it would make 85 or 40 bushels to the acre, says the (Jar field Enterprise. But owing to the continued wet weather he was un able to harvest it. He plowed it under and without seeding it raised a crop that made an average yield of 2-3 bushels per acre. This season he had all but 40 acres of it thor oughly summer fallowed. The 40 acrea volunteered a crop that he has just threshed which made 20 Dushels to the acre, being the third crop the ground has produced since it was sowed. Talk about your wheat countries! W here are you going to find one to beat that? This soil will grow wheat in gpite of hail and high water. THE NEW SCHOOL BOOKS. Parents will bo glad to learn that the change in the school books is only a partial change. The books that have been changed are spellers, grammars, written arithmeti...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

WEATHER-CROP REPORT. - ittle, Wash.. Aug. 27, 1895. The weather of the past week was a repetition of that of the preceding one, cxci pt tor a slight shower of rain on the 20th or 21st, and a sprinkle on the 24th. The temper ature was somewhat lower after the rain, but averaged for the week about 0u degrees. Thedays tor the most part warm and the nights cool. The rain of the 20th and 21st cleared away considerable of the dense -moke that has prevailed, and IV shenedup vegetation somewhat, but occurred too late and was of in sufficient amount to \>rol' benefit to potatoesand vegetables. It revived pasturage on low lands, but not the upland pastures and ranges to any extent, and the latter are now quite ban- and desolate. It was fair weather for harvesting and thresh ing: the former is nearly completed and the latter is well under way. Whatcom count) —Light rains have freshened up tie parched con dition of the earth, and cleared away the smoke n\ the past six weeks. Pastures are gen...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

TIGER AND POORMAN Two Big Mines Will Be Worked Under One Management. THE PLAN OF CONSOLIDATION it Ts r.xpccted the New Arrangement W ill Save $70,000 Per Annum. Spokane, Wash., Aug. 27. The Tiger and Poorman mines, situat «hl on Canyon creek in the Coeur d'Alenes, are to be consolidated and worked under one management. Ne gotiations to this end have been pend ing for some time, but the secret was carefully guarded. Articles of Incorporation of the new company were transmitted last night to Olympia, and will be filed in this city today. The new company will be called the Consolidated Tiger and Poorman Mining company, and Its ob jects, aside from the business that lias hitherto been carried on by the two companies, Is "moreparticularly to buy, operate and mine the Tiger and Poor man mines, mills and all appurtenances thereunto belonging <n- therewith con nected, situated at the town of Burke, in Hie LeLande mining district, Sho ■tione county, Ida,ho." The capita! stock of the new c...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

BOSTON IS THEIRS Twenty-Five Thousand Knights Templar Take Possession. DAY OF FEASTING AND FROLIC The Hub lias on Its Holiday Attire and ti.c Visitors Arc Keeping Open House. Boston, Aug. 26.— Boston has surren dered to an invading army and tonight is in the hands of 25.000 Sir Knights Templar. These, with the ladies accom panying them and the immense throng of visitors, have Bweiled the city's pop ulation to such an extent as to cause one to wonder if the inhabitants of Greater Boston have been forced in side the city's limits. All day long com manderies have been arriving from north, east, south and west by hun dreds and fifties; they have come in coach, parlor, sleeper and special cars, until tonight there is assembled here an army the like of which in splendor and good-fellowship has never been seen before in Boston. The entire city has donned a holiday dress, and on every hand flags, ban ners, gaily-colored streamers and flash ing lights greet the eye. Immense num bers of incan...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 31 August 1895

LOCAL NOTK.S. —T. \V ICnoy i- in the city. —M. I\ MoCroskoy, of Colfax >\;<s in the city Monday. —K. lUichanan was over from Moscow yesterday. — .1. .1. liunjphrey tras here from ('<tlt';i\ Thursday , — Miss Millu; W'iillis is visiting in I'alousc this week. — Pullman nis.de war on the Chi nosi 1 lettuce this week. —(.'. E. Metz was here from the couiity yeat one d'av this week. — lOugane Bryant will commence to-day to clerk in A. \\ . Mott's store. —!»'. J. Sciillou and F. 11. Chris tie of Vo'llnier, were in town Mon day. — Attorney Neill has moved his family into the Newlin residence. on State st reet . — Mrs E. E. Barboe left Tuesday for a two months' visit tc» friends in Kansas and Missouri. — Rev. Sage, of Palouse, will preach Sunday morning and even ing in the Bnpt ist church. --J. I>. Layman has purchased the 11. C. Williamson residence property, on State street. — Miss Annie Jackson, who lias been visiting her brother, 11. J., has returned to her home in Oregon. ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 7 September 1895

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VII, No. 46. THE SEWS OF THE CITY. ••THE 33"WX5»XjA.IS" OIT TXXTJTZSS PEOPLE -WXXZ> COIvIIITO .a-its »©xstok — [j. c. Williamson and family departed Wednesday for the Alberta country, where they will reside in the future. Henry has promised lo write ;i letter for publication in ihe Herald that the people may know his impressions of life in the queen's domain. — Operator Carr has resigned his position in the Western Union tel egraph office, and a new man has arrived from Canada to take his place. Mi 1. Carr will go to Califor nia. — The play to appear in the aud itorium next Thursday evening, ••The Burglar," is founded on Mrs. Frances Hodgson Burnett's story of "Editha's Burglar.', —L. C. Richardson came up from Mayview Tuesday, returning Thurs day accompanied by .Jimmie Kitch en, who will visit on the farm for a few days. —Justice of the I', ace Gammon will bave office room in the build ing with the Herald and <1. W. Ford. —J. I). Layman and wife and J...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 7 September 1895

IVES WON A POINT Northern Pacific Receivers Must Appear in Seattle Court. AND GIVE A FULL ACCOUNTING IvccoUcrs' Certificate! Declared \ ulid ■ I lens ns Soon as Confirmed by the Courts. Scuttle. Wash., Sept. 2.—By the de cision of Judge Gilbert, concurred in by Judge Hanford, Receiver! Oakes, Payne and House must appear in the United States court for the northern district of Washington In this city October 2 and defend themselves against the charges of maladministration made by Bray ton Ives, president of the North ern Pacific. The opinion of Judge Gil bert was rend in court this morning, and the opinion of Judge Hanford was filed late in the afternoon. The receiv ers fire each ordered to file in this court a bond for $108,000 and also a report of their actions from the time of the last report confirmed by Judge Jenkins up to the present. It is held that the act» of the receivers are not invalid and the $6,000,000 receivers' certificates are valid liens as soon as confirmed by the r...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
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