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PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 15, 1904.
—Judge Chadwick has changed
the date of opening the jury term
of court from November 9 to 14,
and all cases have been reset. The
first case called will be that of J.
E. Brown, of Garfield, for shooting
T, J. Turnbow, more than a year
ago. Brown is charged with as
sault to commit murder. Four
days are allowed for the trial of
this case, and after that there is a
case set for each day until Dec. 1.
The docket is one of the longest in
this court in recent years. There is
a long criminal docket, including
all manner of crimes from petit lar
ceny to attempted murder and
—The next attraction at the
Auditorium will be the dashing
young romatic star, Ralph Stuart,
in his successful comedy drama,
: "By Right of Sword," next Satur
day night. Previously Mr. Stuart
played the piece for two triumphant
tours of the Pacific Coast, but for
his eastern tours he made a sump
tuous new scenic production, which
he brings here together with the
excellent company which BUpported
him during his New York engage
—Peter McGregor, republican
nominee for the legislature from
this district, was looking after busi
ness and political interests in this
—Mrs. J. C. Kenmouth and son,
Alton, have gone to Los Angeles,
Cal., where they will join Mr. Ken
mouth, and remain during the
—Mrs. Craig Crawford, the clair
voyant, who has been telling Pull
man people their troubles for the
past few weeks, has gone to Mos
—Mrs. Turpin and Miss Greer
have moved their dressmaking par
lors to a half block above the pub
lic school building.
—The auction sale of J. W. Pal
merton's household goods will oc
cur next Saturday, on Main street,
at one o'clock.
—Henry Wolfe will move to a
farm near Col fax, next week.
—Karl Allen, of the HIBALD,
was a fair visitor yesterday.
"Because I Love You," the dra
ma presented last night by local
1 talent, assisted by W. E. Graham,
! proved a great success, the various
characters being ably represented,
and the play filled with interest.
The drama was cast as follows:
Imogene Courtleigh, willful, way
ward and wealthy...Miss Hazel Sargent
Ginger, a Gypsy waif
Mins Elma McCann
Nance Tyson, her supposed mother
Mrs. Minnie Sargent
, Prudence Freeheart, a poor relation
Miss Elma Spaulding
, Horace Verner, an artist, and acci
dentally a married man
Win, Edgar Graham
Dick Potti. hia chum, and inciden
tally in love with Ging«r..VVm. Harris
Ira Courtleigh, Imogene's guardian
Walter V. Windus
Buck Tyson, a Gypsy tinker
P. W. Kimball
j Elmer Van Stitter, an Anglomanias
New Yorker Elmer Smith
Major Duffy, county clerk and con
federate veteran L. 0. Richardson
Squire Ripley, a Virginia landlord
Lige, a gentleman ot color Roy Morse
NEWS OF THE CITY
RECORD OF THE WEEK
Local Talent Pleases.
—P, W. Chapman wan here from
—L. J. Soliday returned Monday
from a frhort visit to Spokane.
—J. J. Murray looked at tho big
squashes and pumpkins at the
county fair yesterday.
—Editor Rounds, of UniootoWn,
was in town yesterday, en route to
Tekoa, to take in tho Humphrey
—Mrs. Charles Stewart and little
Miss Stewart arrived home from
Spokane today. This is the first
visit of Miss Stewart to Pullman,
the three weeks of her life having
been passed in Spokane, so if there
appears anything wrong with
Charlie, just remember that it's his
first experience at being called
—The center of attraction in
Pullman this forenoon has been the
visit of a number of Idahoans, a
couple of officers having in charge
four prisoners bound from Grange
ville to Boise, being in the city be
tween trains. The dispositions of
the prisoners were made better by
the assistance of "Oregon boots,"
the wearing of which of course
called immediate attention. One of
the prisoners was under sentence of
death for murder, the date of the
hanging having been fixed for
some time in December. The oth
ers were under sentence for terms
varying from four and one-half
years to thirty years, one having
been convicted of manslaughter and
two for highway robbery.
Horses of Quality.
The long list of prizes won at the
various fairs of the west, proves the
blue-blooded, aristocratic quality of
the horses of the Burgess & Gray
stabjes of this city, the record of the
stables at the recent Interstate fair
at Spokane having again demon
strated that the Gray horses have
only to be shown to win.
In the four years that the horses
have been exhibited they have lost
but two ribbons, a most remarkable
record, as the winnings have been
made in competition with the best
horses in the west.
So prominently did the Gray
horses occupy first place at the In
terstate, that they were given the
place of honor in the stock parade
while Mr. Gray was tendered the
position of honor at the stockmen's
banquet held during fair week, the
stockmen recognizing that Mr.
Gray holds the premier position
in advancing the stock interests of
the northwest, one speaker at the
banquet stating that the Gray
horses were now famed and found
"from the Rio Grande to the Sel
The stables here now contain,
some twenty head of Coach, Per-<
cheon, Belgian, Norman and other*
breeds for exhibition and sale, and'
many visitors are attracted here
through it, resulting in an immense
amount of advertising for Pullman.
The prize winners in the various
classes at Spokane were Valient,
first, and Wenona Bonfire, second,
in the French Coach; Aimee, first
in Belgians; and Duke of Illinois,
first, in Percheonß.
" By Right of Sword."
Triumphantly tucceeefal from
San Franoitco to New York, Ralph
Stuart hrin^H his brand new pro*
duotion of "By Right of Sword" to
tin 1 Auditorium Saturday night.
Tho play is a dramatisation of Ar
thur W. MarehmoQt'i thrilling
Btory »f modern Russian life and
and details the adventures of a
young American, Riohard Hamil
ton (Ralph Stuart) who goes to
Moscow in search of excitement.
What he meetl with takes four ex
citing vein with thrilling climaxes,
including a realistic duel with
ID ' By Right Sword.->
broadswords and a hand-to-hand
encounter in Nihilist den, incident
ally saving the life of the Czar; a
military court martini and tho cul
mination of a very pretty little ro
j uiance. While melodramatic in its
1, main theme, the play is replete
with clever comedy, costumed mag
nificently according to the Russian
fashions and scenically one of the
most pretentious productions ever
put on at the American Theatre,
New York, where it has recently
terminated a very successful run.
Mr. Htuart is supported by a very
Pet Gat Upsets Lighted Lamp.
Frank Hanna, who lives on Al
kali Flat, has a large pet cat. This
cat was trained by his little sister
to jump up on chairs and play.
While playing in the evening the
pet cat jumped on their stand ta
ble and tipped the lamp off. Mrs.
Hanna could not put the fire out,
! and by the time Mr. Hanna and
his brother could come from the
barn, where they were feeding, the
fire was too l«rge to stop.
They saved some of the house
hold furnishings, but the house and
! most of the furnishings buoned.
Goff carried $300 insurance on
the property. He adjusted the loss
Sunday and Monday Mr. Hanna
was paid the $300 insurance by
The loss was about #550, or
about double the insurance. Mr.
Hanna is rebuilding. He says the
pet cat must stay at the barn now.
... .."Xi'ocitfc be saw a tiuy
and In a deep cleft a little higher
c round the body of the missing
•o yearn ago an eagle attacked
killed a deer In Butherlandshlre
fed on its body until the keepers
c It off. Lambs are sometimes
«d and their skeletons afterward
don the hilltops. It Is fifty years,
>rer, since such a tragedy as that
A Rummage Sale.
The ladies of the Golden Rule so
ciety of the Congregational church
will hold one of the ever popular
"rummage aalea" next Saturday,
Oct. 22nd. Many useful and fancy
articles will be offered at reasonable
prices. The place of aale will be