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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 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 18 January 1896

FACTS ABOUT VENEZUELA. [t would be interesting no doubt. no w that there is so much talk about Venezuela, to know something aboul that country and its people. The Everett Democrat has found that Venezuela has an area of 632,659 square miles, or a little more than 15 states as large as Ohio. It con sists of eight states, eight territories. with a population of^bout two and a half millions. Only about 1 per centof her population is pure while; the remainder of the inhabitants are negroes (nowfree), Indians iml mixed races, Of the total area claimed only 490,000 square miles are actually under Venezuelan ad ministration. There are 142.695 square miles which are claimed by Ecuador. Colombia and by Eng land. England has been asserting her claim tor a half century and is constantly enlarging her boundaries by stealing a small portion at a time, until she is ready to take what is left. The object of the commis sion 18 to ascertain where the real boundary is. As the British gov ernment decl...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 18 January 1896

ENGLAND 13 ALL READY If Germany W.mts W<=r She Can Have It. THE GERMAN PRESS IS S UCY Sensational story About the Plot for |am«»»on'M Raid r<> Kill Every \\ lute .Man. London, Jan. 12.—Interest In the Transvaal question in its Immediate bearings has revived to an appreciable extent, while the Incidental straining of relations between Great Britain and Germany, which so completely placed , the Boers In the background of the pic ture for :i time, has in its turn reeded, >«vi by ii" means disappeared. There is little apprehension <>f war with Germany over the present compli cation at 1. Ast, and tlH.' British public has ;i reassuring sense that it" th< re is to !)<■ a war, England is ready for It. The prominent and efficient measures of the na val authority s and the for midable show of Btrength that is the result, give John Bull a feeling of confi dence. There are no fai ther explicit an nouncements of movements looking to an alliance of the powers against Eng ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 18 January 1896

I CHANGE OF TACTICS England Will Act Mere Honor ably With Venezue'a. SHE DESIRES A SETTLEMENT British Newspapers Arc Delighted That the I.ll.tea Mates Shows a i i iiwudly spirit. London, Jan. 13.—An editorial In the Times this morning suggests that a strong hint from the United States to president Crespo would be opportune to convince him of the grotesqueness of the idea that America will Bupport any demand Venezuela chooses to make. "England," says the Times, "is will- Ing for any direct settlement, but Vene guela must take the Initiative. The obvi ous course la Cor Venezuela to ask the United Stat< b to place her once mv In communication with Great Britain. H president < !leveland accedi v" such a request it would go far to restore the feelings of amity that existed between England and the United States prior to his message. "We are gratified at the spirit dis played by America in the face of Ger many's attitude, and it is remarkably encouraging that Washington Bought Englan...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 18 January 1896

Prii»iu:irr« of th« ulullon. Upon the death of Mrs. Anna Maria Young, which occurred at Easton; Pa., on Wednesday, the last Revolutionary widow who drew i pension in this dis trict was stricken from the lists. Mich ael Fritz, thu la^t survivor of the war of 1812 in this district; died about a year ago nt his hump near Reading. There are still several widows of the survivors of war of I $12 mowing ix^isiorisfroin the Philadelphia ofl'.iv, and quite a nnm nor of tlib s ;r\iv»-.-- <•;' thu Mexican war. The theory thai pensions prolong life by the removal of thu constant worry to which aged persons <>f tho |K>orcr classes ire subject is bor::« ival by iiie rennrk able vitality of the »:'.-( army of pen sioners. There are st;ll ;' widows of Revolutionary * »ldier« dra\ving pensions throughout the country. Mr-. Yon ■.. who died on Wedi - lay, was tho oldest, having been but a few mouths leas than 100, She was the widow of the late Cap tain Jacob Young, whom she married when sh...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

The Pullman H 1. Vol. VIII, No. 14. jJE jEHS IF TIE BIT!. P33OCEEDIIT3S OX" 1 THE CJITT COVITCJIIj. OFFIOBHB. At the council meeting last Tuesday evening the councilmen were all present except Munroe. Clerk Raynard was also absent. and Councilman Henry was made tem porary clerk. The treasurer's re port, read at last meeting, was ap proved. A number of bills were acted upon, and the resignation of J. C. Raynard, as clerk, was read and accepted, and A. B. Baker was appointed to lilt the vacancy. The vote for clerk stood four for Baker and two for J. L. Powell. The clerk was instructed to request bids tor the city prinl ng for the coming year. .Marshal Bay miller was made water and street commissioner, his salary to remain at $60, and to be paid from the street and water fund. —The Knights of Pythias in stalled officers last Monday evening, and the occasion was made most auspicious by a social time follow ing. Dancing, refreshments, etc., were on the program, and the Knights sustained ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

THE CUBAN REBELLION Unsuccessful Attempt to Break the Spanish Line. THE CONTEMPLATED REFORMS Q«ntral Wayler Accepts the Appoint" mam of Captain-Canaral—His Lieutenant. Havana, Jan. 19.—A report comes today from Santa Clara that the insur gent band of Alberto and Pastor Reja, which is part of a force from the east ern provinces which Maximo Gomez or dered to the relief of the Insurgents in the west, has made an unsuccessful :>i tempi to break through the military ii!ii of La Ti eche. This band came from Placetas and they attacked the Spanish forces on the railro:,d running from Cienfugoes and Sa^na Lagrande, which approximatelj marks the La Treche military line. The insurgents have also attacked a fort on Di.' plantation of Constancia in Ci< n fugoes district ami it is said were re pulsed with a loss of six killed. There is to be no change in the policy of the governmeni in Cuba, it is an nounced that as a result of changes in executive officers political reforms will be Inaugu...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

w- ■"■ MEETS AT ST. LOUIS The Popul st Convintior, Place Is Selected. SOME CHANGES IN THt PLANS Ten l>ays Will Be (i>veii All Competing Cities to Present Their In dnci.incii is St. Louis, Jan. IS.—After a session of two days the populist national commit tee adjourned sine die tins afternoon without having selected a place to hold the next national convention, which will be held on July 22 next, unless the date id changed by the executive committee. This was supposed to have postponed the selection of the convention city foi a few days, but tonight the executive committee selected si. uouis, July 22, as the place and time. The hearing of the different cities representatives of the different cities working to secure the national populist . ntion that will meet July 22 next, was resumed at 10 o'clock this, morning. when the national committee reas sembled. D. M. Pulwaiter of Arkansas, spoke for Chicago. H" was followed by Dr. H. Taylor, Eugene Smith and F. J. Scheutts, representi...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

the PDLLPKHR HERBLD. Published m Pullman, Washingtonvery Saturday morning, and entered At the Pullman postoHice as second class unail matter. \ ALLEN BROS. - - - PrnusiniW Wiii oiU) A ii i n, Editor. 1 r RMH OK BHCRIPTII IN ! On* year, in advance, - - $2.00 Six months " ... 1.00 Three " " - .60 All advertinements will be continued and charged for till ordered out. - I Remember the school for farmer at the college Feb. 8-15. THE winter ha- been an excep tionally mild one in the Palouse country, but there's time enough j yet for -lack Frost to pay us a visit. PULLMAN should have an active board of trade. By proper and hearty co-operation on the pat of the business men many needed en terprises would be established. 1 1' the American patriots were justified in the throwing oil' the English yoke, then the Cubans have an equally justifiable cause in breaking loose from Spain. Cuba should be free, and England should not be allowed to purchase it. There has been a great improve ment in the ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

4NOTHER GARFIELD [NVEN TOR. Most of the valuable inventions of the world have been contrived to lighten the labors of the inventor. Laboring and sweating over the in side doors of grain cars has led Mr. C. A. Peairs of the Tacoma grain company to invent a door that fits down snug and tight and yet is eas ily opened or closed. He has com pleted a working model and pro poses to have it patented. All the grain shippers recognize the neces sity for such an improvement and those who have seen the model are convinced that Mr. Peairs has hit upon a time and temper saving in vention that ought to be worth a good deal of money to the originator. We hope that it may prove so. — Enterprise. NOT GUILTY. "Not guilty," Raid the jury Tues day morning at eleven o'clock, and Mrs. Goddard walked out of Nez Perce county's temple of justice a free woman, says the Lewiston Tribune. On the sixth of Decem ber the case of the state of [daho vs. Mary E. ( roddard on the eh of murdering -John Siers on May L9...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

THE PiiLLMi SERED. SATURDAY, JANUARY 25, 1890j> NOTABLE PEOPLE. JohnT. Hughes, of Lexington, Kw.has taken $29,750 in 'premiums at-tlie lair during the last twenty nine years. The officials of the village of Saint-Pourcaib", France, have just entered upon the possession oi 1,800,000 franca left to it by the Marquis do Bruselle, who as burn there. The money is to be used to I build a hospital (or old people. The marquise was formerly a seamstress j in 'Saint Pourcain, and I here met her husband. The engagement of Miss Florence Pullman, daughter of George M. Pullman, the sleeping oar magnate. | and Frank O. L den, of Chicago, was formally announced on Sun day by Miss Pullman, who tele phoned the happy news to her par- : ticula'r friends. It was the inten - (ion of the family to mali the for mal announcement o{ the engage ment at a ball, which was to have been given Wednesday evening, but the invitations were recalled, owing to the death of Mrs. Pullman's brother, Frederick Sangcr. O...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

SALOON HELD UP. Last Sunday night two men en tered Fred Eppinger's saloon at Wallace, Idaho, and attempted to ro b the saloon and everybody in it, says the Moscow Mirror. About midnight two masked men entered the saloon with drawn revolvers and ordered that all hands "throw up their hands." The request was complied with by all except Hugh Barnett, who grappled with one of the robbers. Instead of shooting, the robber used his gun as a club and struck Barnett over the head. In the scuffle the mark of the man tell oil'and the robbers immediately started for the door and made their escape into the darkness. Clark Stratton was identified as one of the robbers, and the officers took him in. At last accounts they were close on the trail of the remaining robber, and he has probably been captured. Stratton was one of the early set tlers of Moscow and at one time conducted a milk busrness, but fell into bad company and finally de serted his wife and three small children. SOME COSTLY ARTICLES....

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

TO GIVE TESTIMONY y Venezuean Commission Invites Both Governments. IN A VERY COURTEOUS LETTER Realizes That :»--. Position Is Almost Without Parallel in the Law of Naiions. Washington, .Tan. 20. The Venezue lan commission has Invited the go ernments of Great Britain and Venezue la to submit to it all of the evidence In their possession to further the work of the commission, to be represented before 11 by attorneys, and all of this with the reservation that such repre sentation and appearance shall not be deemed an abandonment of any rights or position heretofore assumed, It has done this in order that the proceedings of the commission may not be said to be ex part.', that the truth may ap- j pear, and that time may be saved in the inquiry with which the commission la charged. The invitation is in the shape of a letter to Secretary Olney, who has made a response, saying that he has transmitted a copy of the com mission's views to tin- two govern ments concerned. These facts came out ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

A plan TO SELL CUBA stones Afloat That England Will Acquire the Island. SOME EXCITED AMERICANS Troops snid to «c Moving in Southern States-Expressions of Western Governois. St. Louis, Jan. 20.—The Republic this morning, In summarizing the dis patches from Florida, New York and Washington, says: "A crisis lias been reached in the Cv ban war. Recognition of the belliger ency of the patriot army by the United States is Imminent. President Cleve land is said to have prepared a proc lamation which may be issu.-d today, or in the immediate future. The presi dent, it is declared, Intended to recog nise the insurgents last week when he learned of the recall of Marshal Cam pos, but under the circumstances the executive thought that such recogni tion would he regarded as Inopportune and unfriendly to Spain, and he there fore withheld the important document, pending the appointment of a succes sor to Campos. "Within the past 48 hours, however, President Cleveland is said to have learned that S...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 10 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 25 January 1896

KILLED BY A THUG. . Gcnes'ce, Idaho, Jan. 23, — Tues day night at 10:30 one of the most cold blooded murders in the history of northern [daho occurred in Gen esee in front of R. .Jackson's saloon Emmet Fox, who had just re turned from Old Gencsoe, where there was a dance, came to Gen esee, tied his team to the hitching post in front of R. Jackson's saloon. lie stepped inside of Jackson's! saloon and while in there played a couple of games of billiard?; after a sho time he came out of the saloon unhitched his team and it is sup posed he was getting in the sleigh, ready to return to the dance, when a shot was heard by a number of people in the city. Mr. Uiissell, stopping at the Grand Central ho tel, directly opposite where lliti shooting occurred, came across th street and saw something he sup posed was a man. He went into saloon and informed the men there that he thought a man was shot and was lying on the ground in front of the saloon. They found the dead hod v of Km met Fox. The b...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VIJI, No. L 5. THE SEWS OF THE tin. *r^* *7""^ Ti ■' — dchcoox-. xzz.rz2.rar. —The gentleman at Chicago se lected by the school board in Octo ber as principal of the public school was unable to accept. Mrs. Clara L. Barry who was acting principal till his arrival was then asked to fill the position through the school year if she desired, or until some other selection might be made. Prof \V. T. Thompson has now been selected. He is a graduate of the University of Missouri, and ha* been teaching in the schools of: Port Angeles and Tort Town send/ On account of the shutting down of his school an account of lack of funds. Mr. Thompson is available; at this time, arid Mrs. Barry ten dered her resignation. Mr. Thomp son will arrive tomorrow, and will enter upon his duties Monday. — An alarm of fire startled the people last Monday evening at about seven o'clock, but as luck had it. it only amounted to he alarm. Willie Webb, janitor in the Webb block, was getting th...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

HE WAS COLD IN DEATH Te-iib'e Fate of Lowry Potter, Near Wenatchue. MET WITH A BAD ACCIDENI With Ills Leg broken lie Tried to Crawl to His Morse, but iv rished. Wenatchee, Wash.. Jan. 26. - fester day morning Lowry Potter, a strong, healthy young man, aboul 26 years of age, left the home of his brother, who lives near Wenatchee, for the purpose of going on a de< r hunl In the moun tains near town, expecting to return In the evening. lie failed to return last night, and his brother and others, becoming alarmed, weni in search of him today, fearing some accident had 1). fallen him. The searching party was not long in finding the missing man, but arrived too late to be of assista nee, as he Was found cold in death. it appears he had received a fall and broken his leg and received other Ber ioiis bruises sonic time yesterday, after which he had dragged himself a consid erable distance in an effort to reach his horse. He succeeded in getting within 200 yards of the horse, when he sank...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

ABOUT COAST DEFENSE Lodge Hopes to Defeat the Silver Substitute by a Bill. MORE BONDS MAY BE ISSUED One Hundred Millions at 3 Per Cent, for Fortifying Our Unguarded Seueoasts. Washington, Jan. 27.- The following Is Senator Lodge's coast defense bill offered today as an amendmeni to the pending silver bill: ••The secretary of the treasury is hereby authorized and directed to Issue bon dß to a total amount of $100,000,000 uL such times and in such amounts as may be required to carry out the pur poses of this section, us hereinafter de scribed. The said bonds shall be pay able in coin, 20 years from the date of their issue. They shall be offered at par to the people of the United States in denomination* ranging from $50 to $1000, and shall bear interest at the rate of 3 per cent. The subscriptions to the loan, or to such portion of it as may then be required, shall be opened on July 1, 1896, and at such subsequent dates as the secretary of the treasury may determine, at all sub-treasur...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

THE NmUH BIU. Published at Washington, every Sal unlay morning, and entered at the I'ulliiian postoflice as second class mail matter. ALLEN BROS. ■ - - Pi'bmhih rp WiijFord \ i i i n . Editor. .i KMs < IF HV Hscm I'TfoN '. » me year, in ad\ anee, - $2.00 six monlhe " • ■■'" Three " " ••<) All advertisements will be continued and charged for tillordered out. 'I'll X price of whea land 1 lie !a r mers' hopes continue to rise. It is believed by B< mifi that Ihe winters dt'the Palouse country are becoming mi Ider each yea r. Ci.k\ bland went duck hunting again the other morning Recog nition of the Cubans in,, v be e\ • pected shortly. The woods east are full of aspir ants for the presidential ti'ga, and thinv.s will be kept hot fr< mi now till June, when the hop 3 of the vast majoi itv will be blighted. A meeting will be held in Colfax, on Saturday. February N,i. atone o'clock, for the organization of a count v society to cooperate with the state immigration association. As ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

SHUT THE DOOR. Arizona, New Mexico and Okla homa are all knocking at the door of the Union and have their friends in congress who are ready with bills on their behalf, presenting statistics o f wealth, population, square miles and taxable property. But none of these territories are properly quali fied for statehood, so far as popula tion is concerned. It is well enough to admit a state with a compara tively small population when it pos sesses such resources as will insure its rapid growth in that respsct. But it is a manifest injustice to the older and greater states, with mill- ; iens of population, to give these! pocket boroughs of the mining re gions a representation in the sen ate which enables a half dozen of them, whose combined population 'is not half as large as that of the 1 city of Chicago, to exercise a power in the legislature which outweighs sixfold that of the great states of New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio and Illinois. It is Nevada which counted (12, --20G inhabitants, ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 1 February 1896

THE PULLWK . HERHLD. SATURDAY, FEBRUARY I, 1896^ SHOT THROUGH THE SHOUL DER. Last Saturday Albert McKee of Bear creek shot Jasper King through the shoulder with a 38 pistol in ilicting a very painful but not seri ous wound, says the Moscow Mir ror. McKee was arrested Monday and Tuesday gave a 11000 bond for his appearance at the preliminary examnatioin which has been set for next Monday. It appears that King had rented a piece of land from McKee and that the trouble grew out of a settle ment. King swed McKee a balance for cutting his grain and claimed damage from McKee for loss of part of his grain caused by the hitter's hogs. One Saturday morning King went to McKee'a place after some hogs that had strayed away, ami was driving them toward home when McX- followed them on horseback and a quarrel ensued. McKee forbid King taking the hogs away until th« balance due him for cutting the grain was settled and King insisted that he had no claim on them and with his brother Charles King con...

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