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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 22, 1904, Image 1',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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M^Vl • , - ■;■
, „ bnUfiS aass
Any one who can wear out a pair
NAPA TAN SHOES
in less than one year will be given
one pair of shoes free or money back.
Windus & Styles
CITY SHOE STORE.
WOOD ~NEBAL DRAVmG ~ COAL/
• • • • • *** ** ** ■ • • • •
HAULING OF ALL KINDS
Patronage Solicited, and Satisfaction Guaranteed.
Phone No. 477
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PULLMAN, Washington, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 22, 1004.
—Prof. Tucker has retained to Pull
. man. ,
—Mayor Staley was at the county seat
— Politicians have been here in plenty
I the past week.
—E. A. Pearce went to the fair, at
i Lewiston, Wednesday.
Fifty cent size "Antifermentive" for
25c at Watts Pharmacy. (it*)
—F. T. Abbott was here from Col lax
yesterday to see the game.
— Dr. Stttht, of Colfax, was a spectator
at yesterday's football game.
—Mr. and Mrs. John Gustafson visited
the Lewistou fair this week.
—Mrs. S. G. Sargent, of St. Maries,
Idaho, is visiting Pullman friends.
—W. F. M. Ricketts took in the I,e\W
iston fair the early part of the week.
—Mesdames Chas. White and R. H.
Todd were visitors at Lewiston the past
—D. G. Miller, former proprietor of
the Artesian hotel, was here during the
—Miss Liva E. Farr, formerly of this
city, has been married to Geo. K. Hall,
I —J. T. Lobaugh has purchased a one
'i third interest in the Pullman flour mill
' of Gustafson Bros.
—Rev. W. E. Powell has been in at
! tendance at the meeting of the Baptist
1 convention, at North Yakima, this week.
—Audery K. Bartlett has been granted
; a divorce from Harry Bartlett, failure to
I provide and habitual drunkenness being
i the complaint.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Farr have been
called home from St. Louis, where they
had just arrived, by the serious itlness of
their son, Chester.
—An open meeting of the W. O. W.
lodge will be held next Wednesday even
ing, on account of the visit of General
—Harry McKenzie and W. L. Greena
walt were among the Pullmanites looking
at the big pumpkins on exhibition at the
Lewiston fair this week.
' —Ben Swall reports a crop of 476 bu
shels of onions from three-fourths of an
acae of Palouse soil. Onions are cer
tainly a strong crop in this region.
—John Jones came up from Lewiston
yesterday to see W. A. C. fumble a game
into Idaho's hands, and to tell how the
game was played when he was a boy.
—D. T. Dixon and Miss Stella Strong
were married at the home of the bride's
parents, Wednesday evening, the cere-
I mony being performed by Rev. Dr. Hays.
1 —Road Supervisor Reid reports having
seen Russian thistle in two or three lo
calities the past week, and warns the
farmers to be on the lookout for the pest,
especially in their alfalfa fields.
—A special train will be run from Gen
esee, and other points along the line, to
Pullman this evening on account of the |
play, "By Right of Sword," at the audi
torium, by Ralph Stuart and company.
—Miss Alice Hetrick, late of Salem,
Oregon, has arrived in the city, ami will
hereafter assist at the Crescent studio.
Miss Hetrick is an accomplished artist,
and her work will undoubtedly be appre
ciated at that popular studio.
—W. D. Outman and H. J. Welty
hunted in the country across the river a
couple of days the early part of the week,
returning with ■ mixed bag of grouse,
chickens and ducks, about fifty in all.
A beautiful Olive grouse found its way to
the Herald's dining table.
—The Pullman fair is now open to the
public in the store room in the white
brick building on main street, opposite
the post office, a nice line of exhibits is
on display, including fruits, grains and
| vegetables. Several cases of curios are
also shown. No admission fee is charg
ed, but an opportunity is given all who
so wish to add their mite to the contribu
tion box, and whatever surplus there is
after expenses are paid, will go toward
the public dchool library fund. The fair
will probably be aj>en two weeks, and if
you have any worthy exhibit kindly add
it to the show.
NEWS OF THE CITY
RECORD OF THE WEEK
Idaho Wins 5 to 0.
[daho won the annual football game
from W.A.C. by ■ score of j to o. The
SCOre tells how hard the game was played,
but it does not indicate what the score
Would have been, had Pullman fumbled
The game was called at 3 p.m. with
Pullman kicking to Idaho, who defended
the west goal.
Idaho gained 25 yds by running Larson
and Rogers and on their 3rd down gained
20 yds on an end run by Capt. Smith.
Rogers and Larson make ten yds.
through the line and Smith circles the
end for 15 more.
Pullman got the ball on downs but are
forced to kick.
Pullman holds Idaho for downs force
on her 4yd line but lose the ball on a
fumble by Gill.
Idaho made a touch down after 27 mm
of play by bucking the line for 4 yds.
Middelton fails to kick goal and score is
Idaho 5. — w.A.c. o.
Idaho kicks to Pullman and the first
half ends with ball in centes of the field.
Idaho kicked oil'in the second half,
Lobaugh earring the ball back 10 yds.
Hardy and Lobaugh gain 15 yds. Ida
hos ball on downs.
Idaho gains 10 yds and then lose the
ball on downs to W.A.C., who lose the
ball on a fumble after they had gained
W.A.C. again get the ball on downs,
Cardwell gained 10 yd. on an end run.
Pullman is forced to kick but the Ida
ho quarterback fumbles the kick and
<'midworthy fell on the ball.
W.A.C. gains 15 yds. on line bucks by
Hardy and Lobaugh, here Pullman fum
bles the ball and Middelton of Idaho
falls on it.
Idaho is penalized 15 yds. for use of
hands and kick to Lobaugh on the third
Washington team lose the ball in
The game ends in the center of the
field. Through the g.-tue Pullman show
ed the effects of better coaching and
would have won the game but for the
Lobaugh replaced Mason and Thayer
White on the second half.
Hardy was the star for W.A.C. making
his yards every time he was given the
ball and by his hard playing at defence
Rogers, Larson and C. Smith of Idaho
carried the ball well. The line up of the
teams was 1
W. A. C. U. OK I.
Goldsworthy re Thomas
White, Thayer r t Rogers
Morgan rg Sheridan
Stewart c Snow
Collins 1 g Pogle
Sapp 1 t Larson
Ray horn.* 1 c McGee
Gill(Capt.) 1 h Smith(Capt)
Mason, Lobaugh rh Millar
Hardy.. . . I'ull Kc-yes
Cardwell q Middelton
— Messrs. Peter McGregor andLe
Roy Stitson, republican nominees
for the legislature from this district,
were renewing acquaintances at
Pullman the past week. Mr. Mc-
Gregor is an old-time Pullman res
ident, and is still heavily interest
ed in Pullman realty. Both gen
tlemen are warm friends and sup
porters of the college here, and
never fail to put in a good word for
it, and their services as legislators
will be most valuable.
—The registration books are
now closed, and if your name is
not written there, you will be with
ouj a vote next month, and Teddy
will be elected without your help.
The two Pullman city precincts
show a registration of 477, a gain
of g 1 over last year.
On a basis of six to one, Pull
man now has a population of 2862,
that being the usual ratio of popu
tion to registration.
Thursday evening at 6:30 at the home
of the bride's parent's, Mr. and Mrs. A.
K. Finley, on Military lull, occurred the
marriage of Miss Myrtle Finley to Chns.
Albert Spurgeon • The immediate friends
and relatives were the only guests. Miss
Alice Sporgeon presided at the piano ami
softly played the wedding march as the
handsome young conple appeared and
took their position under the tastily ar
ranged sniilax. Rev. R. C. Sargent spoke
the solemn words which marked their
nuptial vows, after which the usual con
gratulations followed. A bountiful
spread, music and conversation filled the
evening with pleasure. Mr. Spurgeon
has leased ■ school section near Bridge*
port and has spent the summer in break
ing it up and putting in a crop of wheat.
He will, after a short wedding trip, take
his beautiful young wife to this and make
it his future home. Mr. Spurgeou is full
of energy and no doubt will make a great
One striking and novel event of the
evening was the serenade by the college
students, Mr. and Mrs. Spurgeon having
both been students last year. About 300
"horned" creatures appeared and
marched around the yard and house
playing "The Stars and .Stripes Forever."
It was the biggest event in sound we ever
heard. The bride and groom appeared
upon the porch and received the cheers
and congratulations of the multitude.
Altogether the event was most happy
and the young couple were launched in
wedded life most auspiciously.
—The services at the Christian Church
tomorrow will be conducted by the pas
tor, with special music by the double
Morning subject; Evangelism the
Prime work of the Karly Church.
Evening theme "The New Home." Mr.
Sargent will sing "The Holy City."
All are invited.
Antifermentive prevents fermentation
25c Watts Pharmacy.
Preserve your fruils and cider with
Antiferriientive 25c Watts Pharmacy.
—In spite df the lavish production
given the melodramaa which an founded
upon popular novels and the elaborate
revival of plays that were successful years
ago, it is comedy that the play going
public want, and a good clever comedy,
presented by a capable company and
produced with adequate scenery, is al
ways sure of instant success. Such a
play is "Fiauigan'l Ball", which Gal
lagher and Harrett will present at the
Auditorium Friday, Oct. 28.
World's Fair Dates.
October 27th, 28th ami 29th are
additional dates provided for nale of
World's Fair ticketH, rates and con
ditions same ai heretofore. St.
Louis and return, $60.00, Chicago
and return, $65.00. Choice of
route* going and returning.
I.T. Amis, Agt. 0. R. A N.
The Weekly Orepnian
Poi the large Dumber of people ill the
Northwett whose mail facilities will not
permit them to take a daily newspaper,
tlte Weekly Oregoniao is especially de
signed. It is edited expressly for traders
in Washington, Oregon and Idaho, con
taining besides all the important news of
the Columbia River liasin, a systematic
presentation of the news of the world,
supplemented and elucidated by editorial
comment, written from the beginning to
the close of every week. Illustrated
stories, traveling correspondence and fea
ture articles add to the attractiveness of
The OregoniaU. The regular subscrip
tion price of The Weekly Oregonian is
$1.50 per year, 'liven in connection with
the Hkkai.d for 12 months for only $1.50,
a saving on the subscription price of the
two papers of $1.00.
Special representative in this,
county and adjoining territories to
represent and advertise an old es
tablished business house of solid
financial standing. Salary^ -f2l
weekly, with expenses advanced
each .Monday by check direct from
headquarters. Horse and buggy
furnished when necessary. Posi
tion permanent. Address Blew
Bros. & Co., Dept. A, Motion Bldg.,
Chicago, 111. (Gt4G)