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PEGGY FROM PARiS
COMING TO 10WH
George Ade's Popular Comic Opera
to Appear at the Pullman
Peggy From Paris," one of the i
most successful of Geo. Ade's brilliant
comic operas, will be presented at the i
auditorium next Wednesday evening. '
This is the first of these popular at-j
tractions to come to Pullman, and it •
should be greeted with a crowded
Of this play the Tacoma Daily Led
"Seldom has a musical comedy
made such a decided hit in Taeoma as I
did the production of George Ade's
"Peggy from Paris" at the Taeoma
theatre last nihgt. The play was I
greeted by a large audience which ap
plauded every act heartily from the
rise of the curtain at the opening pro
logue, when their eyes were greeted
by an array of beautiful chorus girls
clad in quaint costumes, until the fin
ale, when, with an outburst of beauti
ful song, one of the very best musical
comedies was ended.
"Few criticisms could be made of
the performance by the most critical,
as the production is nearly faultless.
A medley of mirth and merry music,
first soothing with a sentimental bal
lad and then provoking an outburst (if
merriment at original witticisms; a
dazzling array of gorgeous costumes
and pretty, graceful show girls; music
that is really musical rendered by fine
soloists—that is 'Peggy from Paris.'
"The story running throuhg the
comedy is simple. The prologue in
troduces Captain Alphonzo Plumber,
of the village of Hickory Slick; hia
daughter, Lutie, a college girl who
sings, and their neighbors. Win
some, graceful and with a magnificent
voice, Miss Martin as Lutie scores a
hit second only to the impression
made by Julia West as Peggy, or
more properly, as Mile. Fleurette
Carmelle. The first scene introduces
the characters of a New York theatre
and the male star of the show, Arthur
Deagon, who plays the role of Regi
nald Hickey, a handy man behind the
scenes. Deagon possesses one of the
best baritone voices that has ever
been heard in Taeoma and his inter
pretation of a 'tough' is exceedingly
clever. His success in this play is
even greater than his remarkable in
terpretation of his role in the original
production of 'A Bell of Nwe York.'
Mr. Plumber and his daughter visit
the theatre and find Peggy Pelumber,
just returned from Paris and starrins
under the title of Mile. Carmelle. The
experience of father and daughter
give rich material for the remainder
of the play.
, "Songs which were enthusiastically
applauded are' Songs of Long Ago,'
'College Days,' 'The Girl Who came
in from the West,' 'Autograph Girls,'
'Lil My Easter Lilly,' 'The Advertis
ing Dream' and 'Birdie.' It is diffi
cult to praise the performance in de.
tail because every part is so deserv
ing of credit and everyone of the
twenty musical numbers is a gem."
The wedding of Miss Maude Eliza
beth Spaulding and Mr. Arthur John
Turner was solemnized Wednesday at
high noon by Rev. W. G. M. Hays,
pastor of the United Prebsytexian
church. The Church had been taste
fully decorated with cut flowers and
vines and by 12 oclock was well filled I
with friends to witness the happy
Lohengrins wedding march was
played by Miss Sue Bellus. The bridal
party was comprised of R. G. Adams
and Ralph Cowgill, ushers; Joseph W.
Brislawn, best man; the groom; Miv
Elma Spaulding, maid (if honor; Misfl
Mabel Baker and Miss Josephine Me-
Cann bridesmaids, and lastly the bride,
leaning on the arm of her father, who
gave her away. The solo, "I Love
You Dealy, "was sung very effectively
by Miss Ida Bake.
After the ceremony the bridal party
was entertained at a wedding break
fast by Mrs. Elbert, grandmother of
the bride, and later the bride and
groom left on the O. R. & N. for
Spokane. They will make their home
for the present at Post Falls, where
Mr. Turner is employed on the engin
eering work of the Washintgon Water
Power company. Both Mr. Turner
and his bride have many friends at the
State College, of which he is a grad
uate in civil and mining engineering.
Mrs. Turner took three years' special
work with the '06 class.
/ ' /
Ordinance No. loi is published
elsewhere In the Herald this week.
This is the ordinance pasted by the
council tome eight weeks ago, making
it a misdemeanor for a minor to enter
any place where intoxicant! are kept
for sale. The ordinance was opposed
by councilmen Carpenter and Dixon,
and was held up for several weeks be
fore being made a law by receiving
the signature of the mayor and being
published. The councilmen based
their opposittion to the law on the con
tention that it was playing Into the
hands of the saloon keeper by throw
ng the stigma on the minor, and mak
ing it next to impossible to convict a
saloon man for allowing minors in the
saloon, inasmuch as a minor need not
testify if his testimony would incrimi
nate himself, and that a boy's father
would not be so apt to prosecute a sa
loon keeper if the testimony against
the latter would also make a criminal
of the boy. The law will be in effect
next Thursday, when its practical
workings can be observed
Thursday afternoon while hunting
musk rats on the South Palouse river
along the rairload track, a mile and a
half west of Albion, Chester and Fred
Rice were accidentally shot by the
discharge of a shotgun. The boys
were watching the movements of a
muskrat in the river, Chester holding
his gun, cocked, and with the muzzle
on a rail of the track. As he lifted
the gun it slipped in his hand, strik
ing the rail, and the concussion caused
the load to discharge. The charge
struck the rail and deflected, taking
effect in Fred's ankle and his brother's
foot. The lads, with blood oozing
from their wounds, walked home.
Chester was considerably weakened by
a loss of blood and suffering great pain
when he reached the office of a physi
cian. His brother sustained only
—A farewell reception was given to
Mrs. Sadie MeFadden, who moves to
Spokane Monday, Nov. 20th, by the
ladies of the Baptist church on Wed
nesday evening, Nov. loth, from 7:80
till 9. A most enjoyable time was
had. The evening was spent in music
and games, after which light refresh
ments were served. Mrs. MeFadden
goes to Spokane and leaves a host of
friends in Pullman who wish her every
success in her new enterprise. The
Baptist church and Sabbath School has
sustained a loss in parting with Mrs.
MeFadden and her children.
-The open season for hunting
grouse and prairie chickens closet!
Wednesday, and those birds can now
laugh at the man with a gun. The
present game law is very much out of
joint. Instead of opening Aug. 15th,
when the birds are yet young and of
little value from the standpoint of
sport, the season should not open till
Sept. 15th, but should remain open
longer at this time of the year when
the birds are strong of wing and better
able to care for themselves.
// —W. V. Windus has resigned as
vice president of the State Bank and
will enter the field as a special agent
for a couple of insurance associations,
with headquarters at Spokane. His
territory will be over the northwest
states. Mr. Windus will probably
later remove his family to Spokane.
—L. Harry Soliday has retired from
the reputed management of the Artes
ian and Palace hotels, and the estab
lishments now have a real manager,
J. E. Nessly having taken charge of
them this week. Mr. Nessly has
moved his family here from Colfax and
has become a full-fledged Pullmanite.
The first prize awarded to the
winner in the Whitman county Bur
bank club, was captured by Philip)
Howard, of school ditsrict No. 16,
near St. John, who harvested 226
pounds of potatoes from a square rod
of ground. There were 56 contestants.
J - The room formerly occupied by
the poatoffice is being partitioned off
down the center, one side to be occu
pied by J. J. Vanßruggen, with the
Toggery, and the other by the Pull
man Land company. They will move
in next week.
—Geo. Ritchey and P. E. Fulller
ton left Wednesday for a two weeks'
outing, for both business and pleasure,
on the Snake fiver, above Lewiston,
where they will visit some mining
property in which they are interested.
Mrs. W. S. Black, a returned
missionary from Jerusalem, will apeak
in the Baptist church Sunday morning
and evening on the progress of chri.-t
--ian work in that place.
—The application of S. W. Stroup
for a renawel of his saloon license was
granted by the city council Thursday
night. The license will run one year
from December 3rd.
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, NoYKMKKi; is. 1905,
City Council Names Time and Place for
Holding Ward Caucuses
At the regular meeting of the city
council Thursday evening, the arrange
ments for the approaching city election
were made, the polling places being
named, and the election boards ap
In ward number 1, the polling place
is at the city hall, and the election
board is composed of C. C. McKenna,
inspector, and J. B. Hicks and Wm.
In ward number 2, G. A. K. hall is
the polling place and C. N. Gaddis ia
inspector and W. D. Henry and J. M.
The voters of ward three will vote
at the creamery building near the
warehouse and the officers are E. W.
McCann, inspector, and I. W. Shearer
and A. Valk judges.
The ward caucauses were called for
Monday evening, Nov. 28th each ward
to hold its caucus at the voting place
as named, and a nominee for a council
man for two years to be named at
each. The general caucus will be held
the following evening in Odd Fellows
hall, and at this caucus to be partici
pated in by all the wards nominees for
mayor, treasurer, clerk, councilman
at-large, and health officer will be
The election is to occur on Tuesday,
December sth. The hold over council
men are A. White, from ward 1; M.
I). Henry, from ward 2, and H. V.
Carpenter, from ward 3. The retir
ing members are Councilmen Hubbard,
Priest, Baker and Dixon.
The marshal was instructed to pro
vide the necessary booths for the elec
tion, twelve being required, four in
ward 1, five in ward 2, and three in
ward 8, or one for each fifty voters or
The registration books have closed
with 493 voters qualified. Of these,
the first ward has 165, the second ward
21t>, and the third 112. This is an in
crease of 49 over the registration last
fall, when the number was 444.
NOTICE OF CITY ELECTION.
Notice is hereby given that on the
sth day of December, 1905, in the
three wardfl of the city of Pullman in
the county of Whitman, State of
Washingotn, an election will be held
for the purpose of electing the follow
A Mayor for the term of one year.
A city Clerk for the term of one
A city Treasurer for the term of
A city Attorney for the term of
A city Health Officer for the term
of one year.
A councilman-at-large for the term
of one year.
A councilman for the term of two
years to be elected by the voters in the
A councilman for the term of two
years to be elected by the voters in the
A councilman for the term of two
years to be elected by the voters in
the third ward.
That said election will open at 9 a.
m. and will continue until 7 p. m. of
The voting places in said city shall
jbe as follows: For voters residing in
, first ward, council room of city hall,
', located at corner of Alder and Olmii
For voters residing in the second
ward, the (J. A. It. hall, located r)
the corner of Whitman and Grand
For voters residing in the thi d
ward, the creamery building, located
iju.-t north of the O. R. & N. t ra cks
and east of the old mill site or what
is known as the old Hay warehos
Dated this 17th day of Novemtv r,
C. F. KINZIE, City Cl(
Notice of Caucus.
Notice ih hereby given that cau>
will be held by the voters residing in
the different wards of the city on Mon
day evening, November 27, 1905, at
the hour of 8 o'clock p. m. for the
purpose of nominating'one councilman
from each of said wards to be voted
upon at the city election to be held in
this city on the sth day of December,
1905, said councilman to be elected
for the term of two years.
The caucus for the first ward will
beh eld in the council room of the cits
The caucus for the second ward will
be held at the Q. A. It. hall, located
at the corner of Whitman ami Grand
The caucus for the third ward will
be held at the creamery building,
located just north of the O. R, £ \.
tracks and east of the old Hay ware
C. P. KINZIE, city Clerk.
Hay Sargent, whn has been trying
the life of a life insurance man for
the past month, has retained to Pull
man, and will probably again take up
his labors in a print shop.
Evidently Pullman was not very
anxious to see''Why Women Sin," as
a small house greeted the play of
that, name Tuesday evening at the
ORDINANCE NO. 101.
An ordinance prohibiting any child
under the age of lm years from enter-
Ing any saloon, building, room, lent or
other place where any spirituous, vin
ous, malt or other intoxicating iiquora
arc sold or offered for sale, and fixing
the penalty for the violation of said
The city council of the city of Pull
mando ordain as follows:
Section 1. It shall he unlawful for
any boy or girl, child or children un
der the age of 21 years to enter in any
saloon, building, room, tent or other
place wherein any spirituous, vinous.
malt or other intoxicating liquors are
*ri3 oV offered for sale, for the pur
pose of delivering any papers or mes
sages or for any other purpose what
Section 2. Any boy or girl, child
or children under the age of twenty
one years, violating the provisions of
this ordinance shall be guilty of a mis
deameanor, and upon convict inn there
of shall be fined in any sum not less
than Five Hollars nor more than Fifty
Dollars, for each and every offense.
Section :■!. This ordinance shall be
in full force and effect from atid after
its passage, approval and five days
after tin 1 date of its last publication.
Passed October ■",, i<mr>.
Approved Nov. 16, L 905,
I). F. STALEY, Mayor.
C. F. Kinzie, Clerk.
1 "COLLEGE BOOTS" |
M r.*T§ii \ COLLEGE BOOTS, the newest "Queen *8
\JV^ V Quality" creation have caught the town. \gt
fQOj J\ They are the hit of the season. A dis-
|| Bj /^^» tinctively smart, "mannish" style, with low, $
ji //^-lP rakish tops, but with that daintiness char- Q
U J 1 acteristic of all "Queen Quality" shoes. De- ■
% j&Z&r^ lightfully comfortable, giving ease to the >|
&^ foot the first time worn; made in a superb =iSSj
$? variety of shapes and paterns, and in all leathers. €A
|| A cordial invitation is extended to you to come in and try Wj
|| on a pair and see how they look on your feet. You incur not >| \
% the slightest obligation in so doing. -^
I $3.50 and $3.00 Per Pair. |
I BLACKMAN BROS. & COMPANY I
f Pullman, Wash. |V
Between thirty and forty members
of the Evening star lodge No. 26,
Knighta of Pythiu, went to Geneaee
Tuesday night to become acquainted
with the Genesee brothera and to give
the Gem i ■ few prods. The
boys came home Wednesdaj morning
feeling thai not to have beet) ■ Knight
:it thJa tune would have been to hav<•
missed the treat of the season, for the
Genesee boys and girls entertained
them right royally. The Rathbone
Bisters, the ladies auxiliary of K.
P.ism, prepared a midnight banquet
that may be the direct cause of Stuht,
Sweeley, Hinchliff, and a few more of
our fellows, transferring their affec
tions to the little city aCTOHS the line,
| for those Genesee ladies sure know all
; there is to know about cooking-.
That magnificent new soda foun
tain, of which the Herald told you
Home weeks ago, is now in place in
t he corner drug store.
Mis.- Mac Howell, of Colfax, is
visiting Miss K< ss Rodgera at Stevens
Hall this week.
Judge Swain was a business visit
or in Spokane Thursday.
Notice of Caucus.
Notice is hereby given that a can
CUS will he held by the voters of the
city of Pullman, Tuesday evening,
.November 2Sth, at the hour of X
"'dock p. m. at the Odd Fellows hall
in this city. This caucus is for the
purpose of nominating the following
to be elected at the city election to be
held in this city on December 6, 1906.
A Mayor to serve for the term of
A councilman-at-large to serve for
the term of one year.
A city Clerk to serve for the term
of one year.
A city Treasurer to serve for the
term of one year.
A city attorney to serve for the
term of one year.
A city Heatlh Officer to servo for
the term of one year,
('- F. KINZIE, City Clerk.
House for sale New seven rooni
house, with all mod< m conveniencies,
on Mechanics hill. Will lie sold
cheap. Knquire of Jos, Wallis. t4 ]
Frost proof storage for potatoes on I
K. I.', track, at 5 cents per sack, good
till May Ist. Enquire of ('. G. Craw
ford, at creamery. smß
WANTED By young man, W.S.C.
student, work for board and room, any
kind of work. Address 11. 1., flaynes
Dr. Knowlton, eye specialist, will
remain in Pullman at the Artesian ho
tel one week longer.
FOR RENT Nine room house, with
all modern conveniences. Enquire ;it
resilience of A. Valk.
FOR SALE Two registered Berk
shire Hoars. Price low.
'M. E. A. Bryan.
FROM M. J. SHIELDS
Would Bring Electricity for Light
and Power to Pull
Meant. Shields and Aldrich, of
the Moscow electric light and power
company, have been In town this week
endeavoring to work up a sentiment
among our people In favor <>f granting
them the right to string wires to Poll
man and sell electric light and pow
er I<> our people. As a result of their
work, an ordinance was introduced in
the council Thursday evening to grant
j the company the privilege of erecting;
and maintaining poles in the city
when they come in and tell their com
modify without asking for an exlua-
Ive franhise, or for the right for any
specified term of years. The ordi
nance was read first time, and Is now
being thoroughly digested by the elec
tric light committee, and final action
will probably be taken upon it at the
next meeting of the council. Under
the terms of the ordinance, the Shields
company are to deliver the goods to
Pullman by June first.
Try a sack of Qenesee Purity Patent
(lour at Duthie's.
Duthie delivers flour, feed, hay. coal,
Wood and produce to all parts of the
city. Order by phone.
Cash paid for poultry and eggs by
th« Pullman Poultry Co.
Have your clothes made in Pullman
by Frank Zalesky, merchant tailor.
Feature of the
is that it LASTS
I It docs good U'irk ulirn it i^ new, and I
I continue* to do good work wh*a it b old. I
Kemington Typewriter Company
Dr. F. J. Kayler
With l>r. Shaw, Nat'l. Hank bldg.