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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, February 25, 1905, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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Wit fief diX
IT'S STATE COLLEGE
Legislature Changes the Name of
the College to State Col
lege of Washington.
A telegram from Olympia last
night brought the news that the
senate had passed the bill changing
the name of the great educational
institution located here from the
long and misleading title of "Wash
ington State Agricultural College
and School of Science" to the
"State College of Washington".
This change is one that has been
long desired by the friends of the
college, the name used most com
monly, "agricultural college", being
in a great sense misleading as it
gave a wrong conception of the^
broad scope of the institution.
While the teaching of agriculture,
and those branches most closely
identified with agricultural pursuits,
is one of the leading features of the
college, other functions are of equal
importance, but under the old name
they were of course lost somewhat
to view, and the new name is more
Here's to the State College of
—Inspector Fullenweid«r, ot the post
office department, was here Thursday
counting Uncle Sam's stamps, envelopes,
etc., which duty he performs once a year,
Mr. Fullenweidor says that he finds
everything in first class condition, the
local post office being conducted in a
manner that is eminently satisfactory,
and that his report to the government
will be that the only thing needed at
Pullman are new eases and furniture,
which the department should install
with as little delay as possible.
—Prof. Thatcher will preach at the
M. E. church, tomorrow at" :.'SO p. m., on
"The Book of Genesis and Modern
Science". You are cordially invited to
We received this week our large
line of the latest novelties in
"O-li.-. Made of Taffeta and Peau D Soie Silks, both shirred and plain.
DCllb These are swell. 75ctsto$i.5O
PiifCPC Blacks and Tans. New styles
X UISCS and shapes. $1.25 to $3.00
QVl1«-f T^oicf Cipkfc Both Pearl and-Fancy, in all
0111 l I VV CtloL vJCLO the new cuts, 2octs to $1.00
TJof Pino Silver and Pearl Golf Sticks, 4octs per set; Tennis Racket and
llal X 1110 Ball set, 15c. ; Buri^t Ivory Pins, Jscts each.
"D^lf T3iir»lrlc*Cs Gold and Oxidized Silvers, Jeweled
DtlL DULiVICo and Plain, 35cts to 65cts.
Dnrb" PntTlhc Burnt Ivory, 6scents each ; all other ordihary col-
J_>clV-IV. \*rKJLll UO ors in the new styles, 25cts to 35cts.
Hairpins, Beauty Pins and every
thing in Novelty line now on display.
WHITHAM A WAGNER
THE PLACE TO TRADE
-. ■ ■ . ■ ■ • -. ■
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 2f>. 1905.
LadlM 1 Trio from Bt Paul at College
— Kd. Tower ami wife visited relative!
in Colt'ax, Sunday.
—Pies. Bryan is suffering with a
severe attack of grip.
Miss Dawdy lias a beautiful ricli con
tralto.— Boston Herald.
Emma Ilounh Dawdv numbers her
friends by hundreds in Chicago.—Chicago
—A daughter was born to Mr. ami
Mrs. Hans Mumm, at Kverett, Friday,!
—Mrs. S. Ci. Sargent, of St. Maries,
Idaho, is here visiting her many Pull
—.1.1). Hoag is again in his place of
business, after a week's entertainment of
a case of grip.
—Mrs. Dysart was called to The Dalles,
Onfegon, Thursday by the serious illneßS
—Miss Ida Burns came up from Lewia
ton Wednesday to attend the annual '
military ball at the college.
—Prof. Miller will give a dancing les-1
son followed by a social dance, in Odd
Fellows hall this evening. Music by
Star Lodge Knights of
Pythias, is having the most notable re
vival of its history, a large number of
Pullman's prominent young men now
being enroute to knighthood.
—Jesse Burgan is now in lowa, hav
ing read all the signs along Broadway
and the Bowery in New York. He will
soon go to New Orleans, and from there
to San Francisco, after which he will re
turn to the metropolis.
My assembly of ready-to-wear and
tailored Hats for .Spring and Hummer
'05 reflects the freshest models of the
fashion arbiters as well as original crea
tions of my own. On display on and
after Tuesday February L'tf. Call and
see them. Mrs. P. E. Fullerton.
—Commissioner J. R. Rupley has
recently returned from a visit to Dayton,
where he lived a number of years ago.
Mr. Rupley states that he finds condi
tions somewhat different there than in
the Palouse country, a few farmers
having built up bonanza farms, which
are being farmed on an extensive scale.
In fact Mr. Ruply states, at least two
school districts "have «been practically
ruined through the sale of individual
farms to the big farm, and the 'conse
quent removal of the original owners
from the district. In the two districts
mentioned, the population has fallen too
low to support schools.
— W. L. LaFoltette washere Wednes-J
day from his bonanza fruit farm at Wa
wawai, and reported, to the, Mkrai.d that
the fruit hail come through the winter
uninjured, the coldest :weather on the
river at his orchards having been but
three degrees below zero,; while it takes
ten below to injure even : the tenderest!
varieties. Owing the dryness of the
season, the. buds were very backward. i
The one thing thai theofchardists want
this spring is lots of rain. The snow
fall in the mountains la light, and the
river, from which the orchards' are irri
gated, will be very low. In the districts !
higher up the rivet,; around Lewiston j
and Claikston, the cold was more intense J
and some injury to fruit may have result- j
—A discovery to which a good deal of
mystery attaches war made by E. W.
Downen, one day this, week. On his
farm on the river bluff above Wawawai, j
Mr. Downen discovered 1 a saddle, with j
bridle and blanket cached away under a !
bush, the outfit evidently having been
there for four or five years. The saddle
had been apparently about a $35 rig and
in first class shape when hidden away,
but the years of exposure to the action
of the weather had left it in bad condi
tion, although a little, repair will make 1
it a good saddle again/* Whose laddie it i
was, or why it was hidden away no one !
seems to know.
—The exercises of the various depart-1
ments at the public school on Washing
ton's birthday were largely attended, !
the business houses closing during the
hours that the programs were in progress.
There were songs and recitations with
the father of his country as the subject,
and Mesdames. R. 0. Sargent and
C. A. Barry addressed the pupils
of the lower grades, and Mrs. L. ('.
Richardson mid Prof. Roberts, the inter
mediate grades, whileat the opera house
the older student^ were addressed by
Prof. Severance an#*C.L.Bimth, the
latter program being along the
"farm and home" line advised by the
—That was a brilliant affair, the
annual military ball, at the W. A. C.
armory last Wednesday evening, and
the college soldiers should feel that as j
society leaders they are certainly in the
very front. The scene was gay in the
extreme, with the handsomely decorated
armory, .the uniformed defenders of the
stars and stripes, and the beautiful
women, and from the Hounding of "assem
bly' 'to "taps"'all was joy and merriment.
A number of visitors were present from
outside towns, including a number weai
ing the blue uniform of the U. of I. from
across the line.
— W. Shenflerd, of Ritzville, was
here Wednesday looking fora location in j
which to establish a gent's furnishings
store. Arrangements for a room were
not concluded, but a couple of propo
sitions are under consideration, and he I
will return in the near future.
The model dairy farm at the Lewis and
Clark Exposition in which everything
I jtertaining to scientific dairying methods,
the result of recent agricultural research,
is to be shown, prove of particular
interest to those interested in dairying.
—The Ladies' Aid Society of the
Christian Church will hold an apron
and Bun bonnet baxaar April 7. Supper
will be served from sto 8. Remember
the day and look out for further an- 1
Prof. Clark, head of the department of
public speaking of Chicago University
will give a dramatic recital, next Tues
day evening, of Stephen Phillip's
Ulysses. Admission 50c.
—Manager 1.. Harry Si>liday witness
ied the production of "Your Neighbor's
wife" at the Auditorium Monday even
ing, and left the next day for Hot Lake,
Oregon, to recuperate.
LADies,—l beg to call your attention
to my Tailored Street Hats, which will
I be on display on ami after Tuesday, Feb- j
ruary 28. Call and see them. .Sirs. P. !
E. Follerton. '22)
— The Catholics have made arrange
ments for the purchase of the old Chris- j
tian Church, on State street, and expect
to have a resident priest before long.
Do not fail to hear Dr. Clark of Chi
cago University next Tuesday evening.
Free circulars at 1 load's.
Free circulars about Ladies Trio of
St Paul, at Wat 1'- Pharmacy and ll.ki.
—B. M. Bchick was here this morning
—W. 0. Dunning is sick with appen
Ladies Trio, College, Monday evening. '
$5000 for rim
John M. McLean Chosen to Man
age Whitman's Exhibit at
Lewis & Clark Fair.
The committee appointed by the
county commissioners last week to
arrange for the exhibit of Whitman
county products and resources at
the Lewis & Clark fair, met at Col
fax Tuesday, all members of the
committee of fifteen being present
except Staley and Klemgard, ap
pointed from Pullman.
The matter of greatest, import
ance was of course the selection of
an executive commissioner, and the
job finally fell to John M. McLean,
of Oakesdale, former democratic
sheriff of Whitman county. An
executive committee of three mem
bers, composed of J. S. Keeney, of
Colton; J. McCann, of Farmington,
and S. C. Armstrong, of Colfax,
was selected, to have the manage
ment of the exhibit.
The committee also decided that
the commissioners be asked to ap
propriate $5,000, instead of but $3,
--i 000, as originally intended.
The Bean Bake of 1905.
The annual bean bake of Whit*
j man Post has become famous all
the country rouud, and that of last
[ Friday was even more successful
than those that have gone before,
the receipts of the evening being
upwards of $rSO. Socially it was
no less a success. The usual feast
of beans was served from 6 to 8 in
the Ankeny building by the mem
bers of the W. R. C, followed in I.
O. O. F. hall by an excellent pro
gram before an enthusiastic audi
ence. The music was mainly pat
riotic selections and old-time army
songs and the fact that it was under
Mrs. Pittwood's direction is guar
antee that it was especially enjoy
able. The address by Rev. Powell
was in his usual happy vein and
I was listened to with closest atten
tion. "The Whistling Regiment,"
That l>y attending our Closing Out Sale you could
make dollars double I hem set res. We have proved to
a great many that our statement was true. We
harr decided to extend this extraordinary sale for
two weeks longer.
All Woolen, Mixed and Cotton
Dress Goods at
O N E-HALF P RICE
Of course we are out of a good many items
but we are certainly giciug unheard-of'bar
gains on ivlnit sloe I: we have.
WHITE FRONT STORE
a reading by Misi Olga Todd, ml
nicely rendered and well received,
while the several selections, begin
ning with Riley's "Seem' Things
at Night," by Miss Khna McCann,
were given with a charm all her
At the close of the program the
veterans with their aides retired
from the field, leaving the hall to
those who wished to dance to the
music furnished by the Tucker-
A Washington Tea.
The Colonial Tea, given Thurs
day afternoon by the Missionary-
Society of the Congregational
church at the "Altou," was one of
the most pleasant affairs of the sea
son. A large company of ladies
enjoyed the social afternoon, the
program of music and readings, and
lastly the tea, served with hatchet
shaped wafers by dames wearing
the cap and kerchief of Colonial
times. The pictured face of the
Father of his Country at the en
trance looked a benign welcome on
all comers, and the suggestive
cherry tree with its crimson fruit
was everywhere. At the sides of
the entrance hall, beautiful silk
flags festooned the doors leading to
parlors and dining room. The
large dining room was darkened, a
soft light being shed from numer
ous Japanese lanterns, which, with
the lavish decorations of the nation
al colors, and all the dainty acces
sories of the tea tables, lent a de
lightful charm to the occasion.
Mrs. Krnmouth proved herself an
ideal hostess, and the thanks of the
society are hers for contributing so
largely to the success and pleasure
of the afternoon.
Notice Is hereby given that the poll tax
list is in the hands of the City Treasurer
for collection. All taxes not collected
by the 15th of March will be given the
City Marshal for collection.
vS. A. SMALL, City Clerk.
I will sill at private sale all of the
blacksmith tools, materials and stork In
trade of the late Martin Zender. All
persons wishing to buy any of the aliove
please call at the office of the undersigned
at Pullman, Wash.
Wm. Swain, Administrator.