ELEPHIND.COM search the world's historical newspaper archives
From:  To: 
click here to view elephind tips
Elephind Tips
To find items containing all the words:
John Quincy Adams
Simply type the words:
John Quincy Adams
To find items containing the exact phrase:
John Quincy Adams
Put the phrase in quotes:
"John Quincy Adams"
To find either of the words:
president, congressman
Type OR between the words:
president OR congressman
For more tips take a look at the search tips page.
bubble pointer to elephind tips
click here to subscribe our mailing list
Search limited to
Clear all
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.
13,570 results
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VIIL No. 8. THE HEWS OF THE BIT. the ST. 35". USSCJPXSESIS company "EO©it©:ivli:se3-" the "wooemeh to d^-nce o2t the 3ste"w "ste-a-is. —The Northern Pacific express company has discontinued the spe cial delivery of express matter in the city, and now when a package is brought you by that company, you have to meet them half way and pack it in by hand. The ex press company considers this econ omy, but it will hardly work to their advantage, and it is a great inconvenience to our business men. We believe it would be good busi ness policy on the part of the com pany to continue the delivery of express. —J. 11. St. Lawrence and M. C. Hopkins have formed a co-partner ship, under the firm name of J. 11. St. Lawrence & Co., and will con duct a cigar factory in Pullman. They will fix up the rooms in the Stebbins block, alongside the Her ald office, and commence operations at once. Mr. Hopkins is an old hand at the business, and knows just how to conduct the busin...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

FEDERATION OF LABOR Notable Assemblage of Delegates Gathered in Madison Square. MANYiSSUESTO BE DISCUSSED Return of Samuel (Jumpers to the Presi dency Will Furnish an Inter esting Struggle. New York, Dec. 9.—A million and a quarter of organized American work lngmen were represented in the large hall of Madison Square Garden this morning, when the ir.th annual conven tion of the American Federation of J^.i bor was called to order by President Delegate Cones of England. John Mcßride. The delegates were prompt in arriving at the convention hall, and long before the majority had been seated it was apparent that the gathering would be the largest in the history of the federation. It was a notable assemblage of the representa tives oi' the wage workers of the re public, men whose ability, intelligence, energy and enthusiasm have won them a place in the front rank of the toilers with whose irades and occupations they are themselves identified. Politically, all shades of opinion—republican ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

HE WAS DEATHLY PALE Sultan in a State of Constant Apprehension of His Life. A MAN QUICKLY ARRESTED Turk Hearing a Petition Forces Himself Through Soldiers to the Sul tan's Carriage. Constantinople. Dec. 7 (via Sofia, Bul garia, Dec. 8). —The situation here on the question or extra guardships of the powers remains unchanged and con tinues to offer a tribute to the powers of delay and evasion of Oriental diplo macy as practiced by the Turkish gov ernment. Statements are constantly reiterated of the continued accord of the powers on the subject and their unyield ing determination to insist upon a com pliance with their demands. Less is heard of the rumors, which were of fre quent occurrence in the early period after the demand had been presented, that the sultan had at length decided to grant the necessary firman to permit the passage of the Dardanelles, or even that he had actually issued them. Neither is there such explicit announce ment any more of the period which is to elapse befo...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

IDE hoHII IBM. Published at Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, and entered at the Pullman postofflce as second class mail mutter. ALLEN BROS. - - - Publishers Wilford Allen, Editor. TKKMs OF BDB8CBIPTION: One year, in advance, - - $"J.oo Six monthi " ... i.oo All advertisements will be continued and charged tor till ordered out. The Herald for six months and the Toledo Blade for one year, for only $1. Baker was not "snowed" under for mayor; he was merely mired in Windus mud. What has become of the curfew bell? The ordinance is still in ef fect, but "kids" run the street till late at night. Windy's idea of a '"journalist" is a perverter of facts, a notorious liar in fact, judging from his conduct of the editorial columns of the Tribune. Every family should receive the local paper, an well as well as one of the great illustrated magazines. Take advantage of the Herald's great offer. A LARGE number have taken ad vantage of the Herald's combi nation subscription offer. Remem b...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

IN THE MOUNTAINS. Ed. Waggoner made a second journey into the Bitter Roots this fall, says the Lewiston Teller, He is one of the company of four hun ters which will work on the Mussel Shell all winter. He had a rough experience getting his supplies upon the ground. No less than seven horses wore sacrificed upon the rugged mountain trail. Some of them rolled into the depths of dark canyons, others were drowned in crossing swoolep streams and oth ers were killed by exposure to a terrific storm. When Mr. Wag goner left the winter rendezvous the boys had made one round of the string of traps and the catch amounted to thirty-five dollars. One night while the boys were in the cabin a silver tip bear came and scratched on the door. The dogs were turned out and an exciting chase followed. The bear with two dogs in full bay made for tha high mountains. Two of the boys followed in a tramp that last ed twenty four hours. The snow which increased in depth was stained with blood from the woun de...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

THE PUUM HERALD. SATURDAY, DECEMBER 14, 1805. BTTHE W.H.G. & S. Of S. Dr. Nelson returned from Seattle Thursday. The girls are moving into their new quarters today. Frank Mcßeynolds made one of his regular calls at the dormitory Saturday. Rev. Spaulding, of Spokane, will address the college students Sunday p. m. in the chapel. Pres. Bryan leaves for Seattle to day where he will speak before the The administration building is decorated each day with a l;irge star spangled banner. A new class in agriculture, of about a dozen members, has been organized under Prof. Spillman. Prof. Balmer left for Walla Walla Thursday, where he will speak on horticulture before the convention of fruit growers. The Columbian literary enter tainment was witnessed by a half dozen young men from the Univer sity of Idaho, last Friday evening. Prof. Balmer is making good use of this thawing weather by filling up the steam pipe ditches that cross the campus in different places. Sunday evening at the Congre...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

SOME RARELY RICH ORE. In the show window of the assay office are two piles'of ore that have attracted a great deal of attention for the past few dayg, says the Lew iston Tribune. [They .are labeled brittle silver ore and silver {glance ore and came from a district about j 40 miles up the Snake river. Silver glance is a combination of silver, sulphur and copper and looks very much like copper glance. l Brittle silver (for antimonial sil ver) contans silver, sulphur, anti mony and some copper an<: iron, j The locality where these ores come from is destined in time to attract attention, and eventually take its place as a producing and paving mining district. This district has rich leads of galena and copper ores, and as only j shallow surface work has been done, I there is no telling what is in store I for the miner, but it pay streaks of from two to six inches, that will run from $150 to $600 per ton are are indication (and they are) then j that almost unknown district will soon su...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

SUMMONS. In the superior court of the state of v> aphin^ton. in and for the county of Whitman. The First National Rank of Pullman, plaintiff, VS. ' Thomas Hoavo. defendant. The siaie of Washington to the said Thomas Rowe: You are summoned to appear within sixty days after the date ««f the first pub lication of tliis summons, to-wit : within sixty days after the 9th day of Novem ber, 1895, and defend the ahove entitled action in the above entitled court ami answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a copy of your answer upon the undersigned* attorneys for plaintiff at their office below stated and in case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered again pi you according to the de mand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerK of said court. The object of said action is to recover from you the sum of $195.76 with interest thereon from the 26th day of October, IS.)."), at the rate of 1! j per < ent. per month, due and Owing from you upon a certain promis...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

STATE OF WASHINGTON. At the immigration convention recently held in St. Paul, Albert Whyte, of this state, made the fol lowing address concerning Wash ington: The state of Washington, known as the "Evergreen State" because of its extensive forests of evergreen trees, and also because of the mild ness of climate, which allows the grass to remain green throughout the year in that portion lying west of the Cascade mountains, is situ ated in the northwest corner of the Union. Its form is that a broad parallelogram with an ocean fron tage of 245 miles, and a length from east to west of 300 miles. Wash ington has an area of 09,994 square miles, p,bout as large as Ohio and Indiana combined, or larger than all New England and the state of Delaware. It is not possible in the time allottad here to even mention all of the natural resources of the state of Washington, for they are vast and inexhaustible. She has more standing merchantable tim ber than the nine pine-bearing states of the South. ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

SENATE 18 REPUBLICAN Populists Agree to Interpose No Objections to Organization. MORGAN ON BERING SEA Senator Prom Alabama Used Vigorous Language Concerning the lirit ish Ambassador. Washington, Dec. o.—The populist senators have changed their former de cision concerning the organization of thi senate ana nave now agreed among themselves to interpose no objections to the republicans taking control. They will act together, but will withdraw as a body and allow the republicans to I their candidates for the senate Offices. They may possibly nominate a candidate for president pro tern., but will not press his claims, nor continue his candidacy so as to materially delay organization. SENATE COMMITTEES. The republican caucus committee of the senate was in session three hours today, but adjourned until tomorrow without completing it.s assignment of committee membership. The work ac complished is only tentative, but so far as it has progressed it has confirmed the forecast of chairmanship a...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 11 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

BAD WRECK IN HARLEM Engine Toop'e* Over-Three Me 1 Kiilpd and Two Injured. THE BODIES WfcRE CRUSHED Engineer* Head Protruded Through the Window of the bnglnc Cab —cause Unknown. New York, Dec. S.—Three men were killed and two injured in a railroad wreck today on the New York & New Haven railroad in Harlem. The killed are: Thomas Fitzgerald, engineer. Frederick Maples, brakeman. Thomas McNalley, brakeman. The injured arc. Thomas Bannon, conductor; Thomas McKeon, fireman. All of the killed and injured were resi dents of this city. The accident oc curred between One Hundred and Thir ty-second and One Hundred and Thirty third streets. The engine was used as a switch engine and was bound east to Van Nest station with its crew of five men. The accident occurred at a short curve and no explanation of what was responsible for the trouble could.be as certained. Everything was in its prop er shape, apparently, and the engine and its tender were proceeding along at the usual speed when, wi...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 12 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 14 December 1895

IN THE SUPERIOR COURT. Raymond Preffer of Palouse, con victed at the laßt term of court of simple assault committed upon the person of I. I. Hughes, received his Mntence Monday, says the Com moner. It consists of a $100 fine and tlie payment of costs, which in this case amounts to $273.60, which must be paid within sixty days. In order that he may hot be com mitted to jail to serve it out, his relatives and friends went his sure ties on a bond in the sum of double the amount, or 1747.20. He has already paid $100 to the county clerk. The case of the state vs Fred Buhman, charged with assault and battery, lias been set for Tuesday. February 4th, 1896, at lo o'clock a. m. On Tuesday Anton Nihoul of Pine City, a young man 22 years of age, was committed to the asylum at Medical Lake, and on Thursday Earl McClaskey, of Palouse, a lad M years of age, was also committed was also committed to the same in stitution. Uoth have previously been in the asylum at Blackfoot, Idaho, from where they ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VIII, No. 9. THE JEN OF THE CITY. WAS WOT J-S3KA.I-. 2v£jfiLxasn-^.2_ r=-A.xsicEis REsiaira HIS POSITION. —The case of Geo. \V. Ford against the City of Pullman came up before the Superior Court last Monday for argument on the de murrer to the defendant's answer, Thos. Neill appearing for the plain tiff and V. E. Bull for the defence. This suit was commenced to enjoin the city from paying the bill of 1). K. Proud, "expert," on the grounds that the city had reached its debt limit. The answer of the defend ant admitted that it had exceeded the limit of indebtedness, but stated that the city had contracted with Mr. Proud to make payment for his services from the "'salary fund," which fund was created for the pur pose of paying salaries, and was made from saloon licenses and the unused portions of the "street fund," and they contended that the debt limit did not prevent the city from incurring indebtedness against this salary fund.. The question ! raised by the ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

THE LAST CHANGE AGAIN Suit Decided in Its Favor in the Federal Court. END OF A LONG LITIGATION All the Ground in Controversy Has Keen Given to the Defendant Company. Boise, Dec. 14.—1n the United States circuit court Judge Beatty handed down a decision in the celebrated mining case of the Tyler vs. the Last Chance. His decision Is in favor of the Last Chance, giving that company the ground in con troversy. The decision turns upon the question of priority which had already been decided by higher courts in favor of defendant. The vital part of the decision is as follows: "The supreme court when considering this case, 157 United States Ante, after deciding only that issue which fixed the priority of location in the Last Chance, reversed and remanded it to this court for a new trial. The Last Chance claim is prior, and it is so located that the courts all say its owner is entitled to follow the ledge on its downward course between the vertical planes of what were located as Its side lin...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

HAS ELECTED GOMPERS Federation Has a Trades-Unionist at Its H.ad. THE VOTE WAS A CLOSE ONE The Socialist Faction Was Turned Down ou Every Point Brought IJcfcrc the Convention. New York, Dec. 14.—The question of sending fraternal delegates to the in ternational congress of socialist work ers at London August next was taken up today by the American Federation of Labor. A motion to lay on the table carried by a vot» nf 52 to 10. That part of the president's report which has been construed as recom mending separate political action by wage workers was taken up. Delegate Barnes of Philadelphia said that the time had come fvvhen some other means than strikes must be em ployed for the working classes. The so cialistic party, he said, is growing and would continue to. Delegate Gompers objected to the re port. He said he was surprised to hear the socialistic delegates speak as they had on the floor of the convention of the federation. Treasurer John B. Lennon also object ed to that part of t...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

Ie mm ran Published at Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, and entered at the Pullman postoffice as second class mail matter. ALLEN BROS. - - - Pi kmmikrh Wn ford A 1.1.1 n . Editor,, '1 I.KMs Ol BU BHCOII'I K)N : < >..<- year, in advance. - $2.00 Six months " - - 1.00 Three " " - .50 All advertisements will be continued and charged i<»r t ill ordered out. The surprise of the country is all the greater that the able exposi tion of the Monroe doctrine should come from < Ileveland. The Christims number of the Evergreen was issued this week. Among ether interesting articles it contains one on glass making, by Prof. Barry. The College. Idea, the magazine publish* d by the students of the University Washington, lost a nember of its editorial staff a short time ago, the young man, Archi bald C. Jenner, having, through despondency, committed suicide. The editor of the mpgaznie, in his tribute to his departed friend and aid, said: "Had he during life re ceived the co...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

POPULATION OF CANTON. Tht following particular* aiv tak en from the North China Herald: In a recent census taken by order of the viceroy at Canton, the inner and outer cities are shown to con tain 481 streets and lanes, 24,9(32 houses, 233 temples, 107,035 males, and 63,975 females. The eastern suburb has 123 streets, etc., 7,627 houees, 61 temple?, 23,738 males, and 14,812 females. The western suburb contains 875 streets and lanes, 43,942 houses, 226 temples, 192,249 mples, and 87,355 females. The southern suburb contains 65 street?, 3,476 houses, 33 temples, 13,372 males, and 6,402 females. Altogether there are 336,754 males and 162,544 females, 80,007 houses and 55c temples. There is also the boat population, which sixty years ago numbered 80,000, giving, at three prrsons per boat— much too low an average — a popu lation then of 252,000. This num ber must be now largely increased, and 350,000 to 400,000 would prob ably be nearer the mark —children are not included probably. This ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

THE MUM HI SATUKDAY, DEOEMBEB 21, 1895. HTTHEW.fI.C. &S. Of 5. < UAI'KI. TALKS. In all schools, whether chapel ex ercises are obligatory or not, usu ally a body of students, in both number and kind representative, appreciate the quiet hour termed 'Chapel." Some appreciate it solely in its feature of pleasant and and hence helpful rendezvous, and brief distraction from study; others appreciate it also for the recreation that the subjects appropriate to chapel afford. In a school of sci ence is this chapel hour especially valuable. The scientific stu entof to-day, with all the fascinating oc cupation in his particular depart ment, with the many illustrative methods held before hii.. by the specialist instructor, bus little time for general scientific studi< s. The assembling of all science depart ments, at chapel, renders the short talks on science subjects certainly opportune. The neces*<ap brevity is not altogether disadvantageous, for. in epitome, subjects thru.-; upon...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

THE BEAUTIES OF ALBERTA. G. I>. Carter, who has recently returned from the Alberta country is not very enthusiastic over that country as an agricultural country, says the GarfieM Enterprise. He said that the first year he was there they had a favorable season and his crops did very well, having raieed IMX) bushels of grain. But such seasons are not the rule. Last summer the ground froze as deep there on the 7th of August us it does here in the winter time and on the 10th of the same month a snow fell that leveled the uncut grain as ilat as though a roller had passed over it. That crops can be grown at all is owing to the ex tremely long days in the summer time. A newspaper could easily be read, he says, at 11 o'clock p. m. People go to bed before sundown, and sleep until after sunup. In the winter time you can get but a short glimyse of the sun until it is gone. The public school system ho pro nounced the worst possible and the administration of government far from satisfactory. ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 21 December 1895

SUMMONS. In the superior court of the state of \N ashington, in and for the county of Whitman. The First National Bank of Pullman, plaintiff, vs. Thomas Itowe, defendant. The state of Washington to the said Thomas Rowe: You are summoned to appear within sixty days after the date of the first pub lication of this summons, to-wit: within sixty days after the 9th day of Novem ber," 1805, and defend the above entitled action in the above entitled court and answer the complaint of the plaintiff and serve a "copy of your answer upon the undersigned attorneys for plaintiff at their office below stated and in case of your failure so to do judgment will be rendered against you according to the de mand of the complaint, which has been filed with the clerK of said court. The object of said action is to recover from you the sum of $195.75 with interest thereon from the 26th day of October, 1895, at the rate of \xi per cent, per month, due and owing from you upon a certain promissory note given ...

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