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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 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 15 February 1896

INTEND TO STOP IT United States and Mexico of One Mind on Prizefighting. BORDERS ARE WELL GUARDED Arrnnffemcnts Were Maie Last Nifiht. Nevertheless, for the Meeting of Maher and Fit/. El Paso, Texas. Feb. 10.—Dan Stuart and representatives of the pugilists to take part in the big- fight held a meet ing today to arrange further details f<>r the fight. Julian wanted an agreemeni that the official time keeper should call off the seconds in the event <>f a knock down. Connolly, Maher's representa tive, objected and the matter was finally dropped. It was agreed, however, that the time keeper -tumid blow a whistle as a "get ready" signal five seconds be fore the time for each round. Captain McDonald, with half a dozen rangers, arrived this morning from Amarillo and joined the dozen thai ar rived yesterday. United States District Attorney Culberson, brother of the gov ernor, arrived today. He declared his visit at this time has nothing to do with the prize fights. The rangers a...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 15 February 1896

PUBLIC SCHOOL NOTES. Next week will be the time for the monthly examination in the Til llman schoolf. Miss Winifred, of the city school, has been at Col fax a part of the past week attending the teachers exam ination, and Mrs. Barry has been teaching in her stead. On Wednesday. tin 1 12th inst. 1 which was a legal holiday being the anniversary of tin 1 birth of Abraham Lincoln, the public school continued on just the pame as other days. The reason being lhat the teachers say that we have too many] holidays already, and a holiday de-l moralizes the schools more or It ss The new principal lays that he is not a "professor," and that he believes that he i•* the only peda gogue on the coast who is not a prof. He. like Brutus, is a plain blunt man: that he does not claim to have discovered any royal road to learning, and that he is old fash ioned enough to want his pupils to just pitch in and work !'■ i' ih* n - selves. Some of the school boy? and 'jirls are talking up Hie advisability of...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VIII, No. 18. I|E PR OF THE CITY. OKXJIN^-XTCES PASSED ="VEEI MAJOR'S "VETO. jj _ POSTMASTER S"OXS3=>'S OO3V«3^I©- At the meeting of the council last Tuesday evening the matter of most importance was the veto by the mayor of the five ordinances passed by the council at the prev ious meeting. The council, however, passed all the ordinances over the mayor's veto, and the publication of the documents is commenced in this issue of the Herald. A new ordinance, providing for the pay ment of the marshal from street and water funds, was passed. The usual routine of bills, officers' re ports, etc., was the balance of the program. —The usual services will bo held at the Congregational church to morrow. The theme for the morn ing service will be ''Christ's Conse cration and Ours." The evening service will be at 7:30, and the sub ject "Our Responsibility for Our Choice." All are invited to attend these services. —A fire caught from a defective Hue in Henry Munsterman...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

THE NEW SILVER PARTY Chairman of the National Com- mittee Issues An Address. THE DOWNFALL OF SILVER lie Appeals to the Rnnk «mJ Pile of the I wo old Parties to Co- operate. Washington, Feb. 16.— J. J Mott, chairman <>t" i he national committee of the silver party, ins issued the follow ing address to the people: As chairman of the national commit tee appointed by the silver conference lately assembled in Washington <ity to organize the silver forces in the United Stairs, in the battle which is to take place Cor the possession of the gov ernment this year, ii la thought proper thai I should mane some statement to the people in reference to it. As the necessity o1 money as a me dium of exchange became revealed to tin minds <>t men, the two metals final ly accepted as the moat suitable Cor money wciv silver and gold. This was natural because they were the two most precious metals :nJ;i j>t«-<l to the purpose ami were sufficiently limited In quan tity, As mining has...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

\ RACE FOR RICHES Little Town of Ma»cus Is Alive With Prospectors. WAITING THE WORD TO-START Whc i the JMvsia.nt Signs the Hill There Will ii« a Hush for Coveted Clairas. Marcus, Wash., Feb. 17.—Yesterday the town of Marcus, which for the past half century has been a struggling fron tier trading post, with less than 100 in habitants, today numbers Beveral hun dred anxious men impatiently await ing the opening- of the Colville Indian reservation to exploration for the pre cious metals that abound in tbe moun tain fastnesses of that great region, that numbers almost as many acres as the state of Rhode Island. Marcus is the mecca of the prospector and mining man, for it is from this point that much of tin- travel diverges northward to northern Colville reserva tion and Boundary creek, B. C, points. Over these routes are well beaten road ways to the interior, through a country that is otherwise almost impassable on account of the great depth of Bnow - from two to three feet, it is on th...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

THE PULLPI HEMLP. Published at Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, and entered ;'i the Pullman postofiice assecondclass mail matter. ALLEN BROS. - - - Publish rh Wii.fohi) Allen, K<lit<>r. TKKMS OF BOBBCaiPTIOS : One year, in advance, - $2.00 Six months " - * Three " " - :)0 All advertisements will be continued and charged lor till ordered out. Now is the time to kill off the gquirrels. THE hillsides are covered with squirrels and buttercups. The Whitman county immigra tion committee will meet at Colfax March 7th. FEBRUARY was a fortunate month to have the honor of giving birth to both Washington and Lincoln. Political affiairs are commenc ing to make a stir, and the warmth is bringing out many a bee. Many arc called but few arc chosen. Cf Prosecuting Attorney Canfield has the sand he is reported to have Windy may have his hands full before he is" through with him. The winter crops are looking grandly this spring, and another phenomenal crop will follow. Cleve land...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

SUMMONS. St\te of Washington,} S!S County of Whitman.) To John W. Miller. You are hereby notified that Andy Steen has filed a complaint against yon in said court which will come on to be heard at my office in Pullman, in Whit man county, state of Washington, on the •>4th day of" February, 1896, at the hour of ten o'clock a. m., and unless you ap pear and then and there answer, the game will he taken as confessed and the i demand of the plaintiff granted. The object and demand of said Andy Steen is to recover from you the sum of $25.40 due on a promissory note with interest at 1 '„ percent, per month, made to L. 11. Jen kins, dated the '2'.\<\ day of February, 1895; and due September Ist. 1895. Complaint filed January 30th; 1896. (i. P. GAMMON, Justice of the Peace. SUMMONS. In the Superior Court of the state of Washington, in and for the county of Whitman. ('has. 11. Dodd iV Co., a corporation, plaint vs. J. .1. Garrelta and Walter A. Wood Har vester Company, a corporation, 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. — 22 February 1896

WOMEN THE VICTIMS Fire in a Shirt Factory Caused a Terrible Disas'.er. SOME JUMPED TO DEATH Others Ware I'nahlo to Itcach the Win dows, and 101 l Hack Into a I iery furnace. Troy, N. V., Feb. 17.—A small boy carelessly throwing a match Into a pile of oily waste, a mass of flames, 300 w >- men and girls frenzied with fright fight ing for life as the hot flames chased them with hungry tongues, was the i ginning of a flre tonight that consumed thousands of dollars' worth of property and caused the destruction of many lives. From the outside of the hig-h building the first notice of impending disaster was the Bight of a body »f girls as they rushed out upon the fire escapes from the windows, those who were fortunate crowding out of the en trance. Following them was a mass of Bmoke with Hashes of hot flame in lurid streaks. Then the mass of frenzied hu manity, finding the egresses too small lor Instant escape, began climbing- ov ir the sides of the escapes, and bundles of clothing til...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

HE KILLED A BURGLAR A Butler's Fight to Protect His Employer's Property. WAS HIMSELF BADLY INJURED Grabbed at the I'isiol of the .Man Who uas GiiardiMK Him, and a Strug gle Followed San Francisco, ±<eb. 14.—Frank J. Miller, a butler in the employ of J. L. Franklin, this morning shot and killed John Anderson, a ourgiar, and was himself shot through the neck and dan gerously wounded. When tne police ar rived on the scene they found Miller ly ing unconscious on the floor, with the dead robber lying 1 across his feet. Miller has been unconscious all day, but revived for a few minutes and said that about 5 o'clock this morning he goi up and went out for the morning paper. Jn the kitchen lie was met by three men. who pointed pistols at his head and forced him to surrender. Two of the men went upstairs to rob the house, leaving Miller guarded by the third rob ber. After the two men had been gone a little while, Miller saw a chance and grabbed for the robber's pistol. The burglar jumped ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

WASHINGTON'S LAST LETTER To-day. Saturday. Feb. 22d, be ing the anniversary of the birth of Washington, we reproduce the fol lowing from an exchange in regard to the last letter written by the father of our country, which was received by the guardian of the his torical cabinet at Augustana Coll ege through Rev. 11. Jacobson of Waltham, Maps.: "Who should have thought that General Washington's last letter should have landed in an out-of-the way corner of Sweden, and that it now for the first time should have been brought to public notice. But such is the rase. On the 13th of December. 1799, the day before his death. (Jen. Washington wrote this letter at hishomeat MountVernon, Virginia, to a certain James Ander- Ron, a Swede, at Union Farm, Nor folk, Va. According to a memo randum on the envelope Mr. An derson gave the letter, on April 27, 1800, to a Swedish sailor named John Schale. Mr. Schale gave the letter as an interesting relic to his sweetheart. Miss Eva Charlotte Wallin. in Ga...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 22 February 1896

;;,' "i nian v'i ?.»i«o——■ WASHINGTON'S LAST LETTER To-day, Saturday, Feb. 22d, be ing the .anniversary of the birth of Washington, we reproduce the fol lowing from an exchange in regard to the last letter written by the, father of our country, which was received by the guardian of the his torical cabinet at AugUStana Coll ege through Rev. 11. Jacobeon of Waltham, Mas?.: "Who should have thought that General Washington's last letter should have landed in an out-of-the way corner of Sweden, and that it I now for the first time should have! been brought to public notice. But .such is the case. On the 13th of December. 17W>. the day before his death. Gen. Washington wrote this letter at his home at Mount Vernon, , Virginia, to a certain James Ander son, a Swede, at Union Farm, Nor folk, Va. According to a memo randum on the envelope Mr. An derson gave the letter, on April 27, 1800, to a Swedish sailor named John Schale. Mr. Schale gave the letter as an interesting relic to his sweet...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 1 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

The Pullman Herald. Vol. VIII, No. 19. TIE HEWS OF THE BIT!. iECTVBE OXT THE TrEir-I-C: W - STONE P^.KK. BEMOREST ivcrrxD^-x- CONTEST &CA.TS.Z&X 7TH. 0. M. Hamcom, of Minneapolis will lecture at the auditorium of the public school, under the aus pices of the school, next Friday and Saturday evening. The first lec ture will be on the wonders of the Yellowstone National Park, and will be illustrated with 100 colored dissolving views, fifteen feet square, from a double Beseler stereopticon. These views will show all the most interesting points in the park. The lecture Saturday evening will be a ••Trip through Endianland and Al aska," and will likewise be illus trated by 100 views. The admis sion fee will be 15 and 25 cents. and the amount realized by the school will go toward the library fund. —At the Congregational church tomorrow "Ohrist's Peace" will be the subject for the morning service. and "The Desire to see (Jurist" the subject for the evening. The sac rament of the Lor...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 2 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

The Vol. VIII, No. 19. THE SEWS OF THE m. tEOT-O-RE COST THE TEI-LCW STONE X'^.ISIC DEMOBEST I^S33^.X- CONTEST ZMT.A-13.31X 7TK. 0. M. Hanscom, of Minneapolis will lecture at the auditorium of the public school, under the aus- j pices of the school, next Friday and j Saturday evening. The first lee-1 ture will be on the wonders of the j Yellowstone National Park, and j will be illustrated with 100 colored j dissolving views, fifteen feet square, j from a double Beseler stereopticon. j These views will show all the most! interesting points in the park. The j lecture Saturday evening will be a ! "Trip through Indianland and Al- ' aska," and will likewise be illus trated by 100 views. The admis sion fee will be 15 and 25 cents, and the amount realized by the j school will go toward the library | fund. —At the Congregational church j tomorrow ''Ohrist's Peace" will be j the subject for the morning service. | and "The Desire to see (Jurist" the subject for the evening. The sac- j rament ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 3 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

KILLED FOR HIS MONEY An Italian Laborer Murdered and I hrown Into the River. HIS FACE WAS CRUSHED IN Police Industriously Striving ;o Dis cover ih>- Perpetrators cf i..c \ w I ni < rime Spoka lie, Wash., Februa i y 25 Domenioo i 'crrl ua a murdi red and robbed in S turdaj ni thrown Into Hangman creek. His bodj w.l found y< ■-- by John Eloney. ju:-i ;i b< ive the high bridge leadin Qut-on Ai vi -?' ■ crn part of the city. I! was taken to Gilman'H underi nl<l ng establl : ■ !>'■ „ \ whi i■■ .in auiopsy and inquest a*i 11 b< !,. h today. !'< rri was an Italian la bi mr, a boul 60 jea i:: old, win i II ved wi I h a bn it her in one of Mrs. is 'Hogg's houses on Peri ■ street. He ' I in dus! rlous ma n ol powei ful | and was sa Id by tho ■ whi > k Mew hi b peaci 'fully Inclined. He came down t i vvn Sa turdaj night, has Ing in his ] i, of which beli mged to hi: brother. He visited New Y'lK dance hall as a spectator and in < ■ ij w ii!i a friend, who left him ...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 4 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

REVOLT OF THE BOOTHS Deposed Commanders Refuse to Go to England, ARE TO BE COURT-tfARTIALtD mm Am nipt to Secnre Some of the Property of Which He Was 11 usrec. New York, Feb. 24. —Commander Bal lington Booth and Mrs. Booth left the national headquarters of the Salvation Army In Fourteenth street at 7 o'clock tonight for good. Mrs. Booth said she would send after her t w remaining personal belongings, but that she her- Belf would not return to the offices. Mr. Booth said they proposed to retire quietly, but they should turn over ev erything to their successors, and thai they should consult leading citizens to learn how best the Interests of the American people may be conserved In the matter of securing some of the property of which he was the acting trustee. .\li-. and .Mrs. Booth said thej were going tv a friend's house to take a vei; much needed rest. Commander Booth told what was done In the meeting in a statement which h< dictated to a re porter jusl before leaving the buildin...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 5 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

THE PULLfflfiN HERRLD. Published at Pullman, Washington, every Saturday morning, and entered a 1 the Pullman postoffice as second class mail matter. AIJ.KN BROS. - - - Publishers Wilpord All i:n, Editor. TERMS OF HUBftCRIITION : One year, in advance, - - $2.00 Six months " - l.(M) Three " " .50 All advertisements will be continned ami charged !<>r till ordered out. The two ordinances passed at the last meeting of the council have be come laws, the mayor neither sign ing or vetoing. A couple more ordinances are published in the Herald this week, i Read them and keep posted on the j city laws. Ignorance of the law excuses no one. The city of Colfax is reducing the salaries of its officials. I'ull man is raising hers, or at least that IS what they are doing in the case of the attorney. Through the agricultural college Pullman has been treated to a list of most excellent lectures on vari ous topics this winter. This is one of the advantages of being a college town. Had Pres. Harri...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 6 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

NOTICE. In the superior court of the Lte of Washington forW hitman county. In the matter of the estate of Mary Belle Dock, deceased. On reading and filing the petition of William V. Duncan,praying for the par tition of a portion of the real estate of i(l( , ga id ,U^> ased among the respective pereons entitled thereto, It is ord( r< d that the hearing oi said application b« appointed for the 9th day ofMarch, 1896, at two o'clock p. m of that day at (he court mum of this court, in whitman county, stateof Washington ; and thai notice thereof he given to the 'parties named as heirs of said deceased residing in this state and by publishing „ popv of this order weekly until -aid day ir a hearing, in the Pullman 11). a i>'"\ -\:'' per i il general circula tion .ii said county. Dated February 1, [896. K. 11. RULLIV \N. Judge. Moses Bull. Attorney for petitioner SHERIFF'S SALE. 8 FATE OK W MMUNOTON, | s< County of Whitman. \ [n the superior court for the county of Whitman, state...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 7 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

MET DEATH IN A TRAP Terrible Holocaust in a Balti more Residence. A WHOLE FAMILY ASPHYXIATED Cut Off Prom Retreat, They Met Death in the smoke or Were Killed by Jumping. ilUmore, Feb. 23.-Seven people were asphyxiated, one fatally hurt by Jumping from a window and five others more or less injured uy a fire in the Lence of James it. Amiger, a prom inent jeweler on Charles street, this morning. The dead are: James R. Armlger, aged 55. William B. Kiley, his son-in-law > ears old. William Hiley. aged 4. Marian Uiley, daughter of W. B. y, aged iy% years. Mrs. Marian Chaplin, daughter of James Armiger, aged 30. James Chaplin, her son, aged 3. Horace B. .Manuel, aged 66, of New V uk; a guest. The fatally injured are: Alice Wil liams, colored servant, skull fractured and other serious injuries; Mrs. William U. Kiley, burned about the face and arms; Mrs. James R. Armlger, aged 50, J slight burns and suffering from shuck and exposure; Miss Eleanor Armiger, aged H, slightly burned; Miss Vir...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 8 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

FOR SECTARIAN SCHOOLS Linton of Michigan Made Speech Against Appropriations. H£ OFFERED AN AMENDMENT „ v vi, s pi'ciJcd That Not a Dollar Won d t{_ Given for Such Purpose. Washington, Feb. 24.—The house re ■umed the consideration of the Indian appropriation bill. A provision of the bill making the a< ts of the state of Washington n lative to th • r< moval ol restrictions as to the sale of the allot ted lands of the Puyallup Indians • f (ective so far as the government of the United Btatese was concerned was stricken out on a poini a provision approprial Ing $8000 for the payment of cli ims i :" p : sons who I nished sui . Endian Industrial school at G noa, Nebraska. sj r< ; | i ■„■! of Massachus' 11 s mad i a point of order i gainst a provis i >n a U c hi] ii en boi nuf a white tna n and a n Indian woman Bhould Inherit the prop erties and tiif annuities of the mother. Ii a; mdi 'I that the provision would rep :,i the aci ol L 8! 8, which endo\\ d Ind.li n ien with citize...

Publication Title: Pullman Herald
Source: Chronicling America [US Library of Congress]
Country/State of Publication: Washington, United States
Page 9 [Newspaper Page] — Pullman herald. — 29 February 1896

"MINNTE'S ROASTS." ruder the abovecaption the Spo kane Outbursl gives the Tribuue "lecal" a squeeze thai shows that the ' Kitburei editor is as equal l»i thff occasion as though he were gov ernor of Idaho. The squeeze fol low '■Minnie Sargent, editor and pub- Li '. r of the Pullman Tribuue, has In en giving The Outbursl some "roasts" for some time past, and the lasi one was rather cantanker ous. Now not knowing Minnie, whether she is a Miss or a Mrs., young or old, beau! iful or homely, naughty or propi r, and having res pec! for her sex and limitations, we do nol want to tell the public our (Yank opinion oi her ability or dis cretion, unless she really wants it and will reveal her iden! it v. \\ <■ feel too gallani for i hal and prefer after receiving a pmite upon one cheek to turn the o! her. if Minnie will send us her photograph, her ped ign c and her history, we will t;i ke her cas ■■ under ;id\ isenien! and if .-■ 11<• - ■ ■ y :nav d< to no! ice her again." —(!(>(&g...

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