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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, December 16, 1905, Image 1',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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The College is Experimenting
*-■ With the Milling Properties
of Wheat Varieties
One of the most interesting experi-'
ments now being conducted at the ex->
periment station is under the direction ,
of Prof. Thatcher, of the department
of chemistry who is testing the milling
values of the many varieties of wheat
grown in the state, a complete flour
mill has been added to the experiment
station and the station staff will grind
flour from samples of wheat brought
to the college and bake bread of it in ;
the department of domestic science, j
The mill is complete in every detail ',
and is expected to make a fine grade j
of flour. Wheat will be brought in j
from various localities and ground at
the station. The flour will be baked
into bread and pastry and the entire
process will be noted scientifically, and
tthis information will be tabulated for
the benefit of those attending the
wheat convention which opens here Jan
uary 2nd, and which will continue for
a period of two weeks.
Professor Thatcher has received
about thirty samples of wheat from
various sections of the Inland Empire
and is analyzing these. There are
eight different varieties represented in
the samples received, and he expects
samples of every variety grown in
this section. In addition to the scien
tific analysis, the experiments of
grinding will be conducted, and thus
it is hoped to learn all about the res
pective qualities of the various kinds
of wheat. Professor Thatcher expects
to have analyses of every variety of
wheat grown in the Inland Empire
completed before the opening of the
wheat convention. He will also also
have analyses of the soils of various
sections, showing the qualities of the
soil and its adaptability to each kind
of wheat. By this work it is hoped to
learn much about what varities of
wheat will give the best results in
In addition to the information thus
gained in a scientific way the meeting
and association of those interested in
the wheat industry, from the farmer
to the baker, will be of vast benefit
to all concerned, is the opinion of
the college faculty, the regents and all
to whom the matter has been suggest
ed. Representatives of all the larg
est milling firms on the coast are to
be here. Local shippers and ware
housemen from all sections of Eastern
Washington have signified an intention
to be present, and the coast towns will
send delegations to meet the farmers
and the local shippers and warehouse
men. Bakers are invited to be pres
ent and witness the tests of the var
ious kinds of wheat, and it is thought
they will gain much useful informa
tion in thia way. There is not a sub
ject pertaining to wheat but will be
discussed by experts at the meeting.
Threshing machine operators are es
pecially urged to be present to give
their quota t»-the mass of general in
formation which will be brought out.
All of the most extensive wheat farm
ers of the Palouse, Walla Walla, Eu
reka Flat, Big Bend, Potlatch and
Camas Prairie districts have been in
vited to attend, as well as the farmer
who raises but a small crop each year.
The state grain commissioner has en
dorsed the convention and its members
are urging a large attendance.
NOTED SINGER TO APPEAR IN
Arrangements have been made for a
recital by Mr. Claire Monteith, the
well known baritone, assisted by Miss
Mary B. Trainor, one of our most
promising young pianists, at the W.S.
C. auditorium next Wednesday night.
Mr. Monteith has received the highest
commendation from both the Eastern
and Western pres-, and is a true art
ist. As his abilities ar • veil known
ill ni^ I 11IW 5Hf IHI' "I"I f*/t*^ll lil
in this section of the state he will no
doubt receive the patronage he deser
ves. Mis 3 Trainor is a student and
assistant piano teacher at the state col
lege and is fast becoming one of the
best pianists in Eastern Washington.
METHODIST CHURCH SERVICES.
The Rev. Grant Stewart will preach
Sunday morning on "The Church with
the Door Open Outward," and in the
evening on "First Things First."
—The county commissioners in ses
sion this week turned down the propo
sition made by the state to furnish a
gang of prisoners from the peniten
tiary to do work on the roads in the
county. The proposition from the
State was made under the new law |
which provides that convicts from the
state penitentiary may be sent into.
any .county to do work on the roads,
under certain conditions, among them
being that the county furnish all tools
the teams necessary for the work, and
board the convicts and the guards. I
The state furnishes the guards to care !
for the convicts. Crushed rock is to be |
used,the convicts doing the crushing,
which is to be used on the county roads,
After carefully discussing the matter
the commissioners decided that Whit-
man county will wait until some other
county tries'the experiment, and learn
something of the costs and benetfis of
the work, before engaging convicts to
work on the roads of this county.
- Another shipment of fourteen
blooded horses for the Gray stables in
this city was received during the week
from the east. Like all the horses
received by Mr. Gray, the fourteen are
all beauties, and are a material addi
tion to the stock interests of the Nor
—It is announced that Gilbert Craw
ford, for some time past in charge of
the Hazelwood interests in this city,
will be transferred to the home offic?
at Spokane, and that Roy Gosseline,
of Palouse, will succeed Mr. Craw
—The Sunday school of the Metho
dist church will give an entertainment
on Christmas night in which the story
of Christ as told in "Ren Hut" will
be the chief part. This will be the an
nnual Christmas entertainment.
—Chas. Norlin and Miss Lizzie Gal
laher, both of Lewiston, were married
Sunday afternoon at two o'clock at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. A. McDonald,
Rev. W. G. M. Hays performing the
—The Rev. E. D. Todd, represent
ative of the University of Puget Sound
at Tacoma was in the city Friday, and
addressed the Epworth League at the
Methodist church in the evening.
—A. B. Ford, at present road
master on the Central Washington
branch of the Northern Pacific, has
been here the past week looking after
—Christmas services at St. James
Episcopal church -7 a. m., Holy Com
munion; 10 a. m., Morning Prayer
with sermon. Evening service every
—J. W. McCaw, of the county sur
veyor's office, has been here the past
week surveying out a tract of land to
be added to the I. O. O. F. cemetery.
— Rev. W. E. Powell pastor of the j
Baptist church delivered an address to!
the grange in Garfield Saturday, Dec.
Chinaware makes as nice Xmas pres
ents as you can buy and the Pullman
Harwdare Store has the best.
—Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Williams of
Lewiston, visited with Pullman
friends over Sunday.
—Miss. Ellla Kennell, of the col
lege entertained her mother from
Col fax last Sunday.
Go in and see what the Pullman
Hardware Store has to show you in
y- Miss Cord a Cobb is the new pri
vate secretary to Pros. Bryan.
Practical pr«M nts for particular nun
at Th.' Toggery.
— Attorney Thos. NY-ill. ifax
The Toggery for particular n
I'ULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 16, l«)o.~>.
Fifth Annual Meeting of the Inland StocK
The attention of the stock breeders]
of the Inland Empire is called to the
coming annual mooting, and their car-J
nost co-operation in 'creating an inter-1
\ ost in the work of the association is i
solicited. Special effort on the part
I of those interested in the advancement
of the live stock industry is necessary
at this time as two or three years of
more than average success in grain
growing always weakens the interest
of the great body of farmers in stock
raising. To lot stock raising retro
i grade at this time only aggravates the
difficulties during the period of depres
sion in grain growing which almost al
ways follow! sooner or later.
An excellent program is being pre-
pared, announcement of which will he
given later. The special feature of
the meeting that we wish to call atten
tion to at the present time is the stock
show held on Friday forenoon, Febru
ary 9th. An excellennt prize list is
arranged and should call forth a iine
exhibit. Do not forget that the pur
pose of this show is not to encourage
the production of fancy stock as that
phase is provided for in the larger
shows, but particularly to encourage
the production of a better class of eoin
| mon stock from which we always draw;
the larger supply of animal products
for consumption. It is believed tbit
this improvement may be hrc^jjt i
about most economically by the use
of pure bred sires and the prize lists
have been arranged accordingly. If
! you have a good animal meeting the
requirements in some class do not
leave it at home because you fear you
will not get the prize but bring it
along and help the enterprise.
While the previous shows have been
! good, there have always been some
| classes with no entries. Remember
that non-members may enter [stock.
' If you have nothing to show but know
of someone who does, stir him up.
The following prize list is offered:
For the best steer or heifer calf
: from six to eighteen months old got
by registered sire Ist, $30; 2nd, $20;
[ 3rd, $10; 4th, $5.
For best grade draft colt under
twelve months old got by a registered
■ire—lit, $30; 2nd, $20; 3rd, $10; 4th,
For best grade pig under ten months
old got by a registered sire Ist, $15;
I 2nd, $12.50; 3rd, $8; 4th, $3.
For best grade wether under twelve
months old sired by a registered ram
-Ist, $10; 2nd. $7.50; 3rd, $5; 4th,
For best exhibit of fine bred poul
In addition to the above, thefollow
ing premiums are offered:
The Hazelwood Company, through
J. L. Smith, offers a cup for the best
steer exhibited at the next annual
meeting, and Birch Hill Farm, through
I W. M. Carruthers, a cup for the best
pig, and cup to be handed down from
year to year to the one having the best
animals, and if won three years in
succession by the same person, be
comes the property of said exhibitor.
Correspondence is solicited from
George Severence, Secretary.
NOTICE OF ANNUAL MEETING.
Notice is hereby given that the an
nual meeting of the stockholders of
the Pullman Savings and Loan Asso
ciation will be held in Harvey iv Kim
ball's office In I'ullmari, ' too,
Sal unlay, January 13, 1906, ai which
i place seven trn- II lx>
. for n ensuing year, gnd
\v. .1. ! OBEBTS, &
N. P. CHANGES.
The Northern Pacific authorities an
nounce that the long proposed change
in the running schedule of its trains
on the Palouse branch will go into
effect within :i few days, probably in
time for the holiday travel. Both
passenger and freight traffic will he
affected by the change.
The passenger train now making the
run at night, will leave Lewiston and
Spokane respectively at about four o'
clock, arriving in Pullman at about
eight o'clock in the evening.
The train on the Clearwater line will
depart from Lewiston in the morning
instead of from Stites and will return
to Lewiston in the afternoon. It will
depart from Lewiston after the morning
train to Spokane departs and it will
reach Stites at 11:30 or 11:45. Return
ing it will connect with the outgoing
tran at Clearwater Junction.
Agent Wilson has received notice of
the change, but does not know when
It will be made.
•■» —M. C. True, counnty assessor,
was greeting his many Pullman
friends Thursday. "Pop" is one of
Pullman's early day citizens, having
located here in 1882, when a location
was about all there was of the town./
:ls Messrs. W. M. Averell and I). M.
ii.i. ivpH-scntiiig that excellent
western publication, the Pacific Month
ly, are here arranging to give Pull
man a proper Bend off, by way of pic
ture and pen, in the magazine. It is
probable that the article will appear
in the March number, and the gentle
men, who will interview our people
next week, are anxious to make their
report of this region as complete and
authentic as possible.
—Mr. G. A. Uearhart, the popular
lecturer, is to be heard in Pullman on
Thursday evening, Dec. 21st, when he
will lecture at the auditorium of the
Christian church under the auspices of
the Pullman public school. The school
will use its share of the proceeds to
ward making purchases for the library.
Mr. Gearhart is a lecturer of national
repute. The three subjects upon which
Mr. Gearhaft lectures are "The Foot
prints of the Centuries," "The Corn
ing Man," "Dangers that Threaten
our Civilization," one of which will
be his subject Thursday night.
Please Your Wife
By yetting her some of our Hand
some Imported Cliinavvare fur a
Christmas present. . .'
We also have many other lines
of goods suitable for
to which we invite your inspection
We have just received a big ship
ment ol wagons :ml carts, just
the kind that boy o\ yours has
PULLMAN HARDWARE COMPANY
J. D. Allen, Manager
— ProfetaOf D. ('. Mooring, iiHMiat
ant horticulturist of the Washington
State College, lias resigned to aeoepi
a moro lucrative position ,vith tho
Mississippi Agricultural and Mechani
cal College. Professor Mooring has
been With the state college here two
years and a half, during which time
'he hag been assistant horticulturist.
110 is a graduate of the University of
Arkansas and sniiit two yoars as stu
dent assistant horticulturist in that
school. Be will leavo in about a
month. His successor has not yet
-Moses and Aamn, the two big
steers raised on the college farm, note
of which was made in the Herald some
weeks ago, were shipped to Spokane
this week, where they will be served
in the shape of Christmas roast beef to
the people of the Falls City. The
handsome animals weighed 1680 and
LB9O respectively, and Mr. Foster, who
is in charge of the college farm, in
forms us that during the pa-*t sixty
days the steers have taken on an aver
age of three pounds each per day.
Wm. Buckley, who bat handled
the bulk of the apple trade in this vi
cinity for a number of years past, has
reversed the usual order of things,
hand has this season shipped in three
carloads of choice apples from south
western Washington, This was made
necessary by the great shortage Jof
fruit in the Palouse country this year,
thenl not being sufficient for the home
trade. The apples shipped in are
Northern Spys, and are sound and
handsome. They sell at $1.75 per box.
('. Murdock, editor of that most
excellent newspaper, the Clarkston
Republic, was here yesterday, his son
being one of the debating team from
the Lewiston high school. Mr. Mur
dock was also buying some blooded
stock to put on his farm, ha being one
of the fortunate newspaper men who.se
all is not tied up in type, presses, and
delinquent subscription account*.
The football team of the college
is to wind up the season with a ban
quet next Monday evening, when the
dieting and fasting of the weeks of
training will be lost sight of in a feast
of things eatable and things talkalile.
' The boys have been enjoying to
its fullest the skating of the past
week, which, while not of the best
quality, was skating just the same.
The college minstrels are to make
merry at the Pullman auditorium to
night. You'll get your moneys
Everybody is talking about the
pretty silverware at the Pullman
You ought to look at the silverware
and chinaware at the Pullman Hard
The Toggery for particular men.
W. S. C. PREPS WIN
Awarded Unanimous Decision in
Debate at College Last
The debating team from the prep;
department of the: college defeated a
team from the LewiHton high school
last night, getting a unanimous decis
ion from the judges. The question
debated was !'Resolved, that the form
of the American government is* more
democratic than that of Great Brit
ain. "; The preps, had the negative
side of the question.
Duthie buys Hides and Poultry.
Practical presents for particular
men at The Toggery.
Don't ncßlect to see the many nice
thing! that tho Pullman Hardware
Store has to show you.
Men's and Boys'
One - Half
for mc r
$20 Coats $10
15 " 7.50
10 " 5.00
8 " 4.00
Ladies' and Chil
ren's Coats and
$35 Coats $17.50
30 " 15.00
20 " 10.00
15 " 7.50
10 " 5.00
5 " 2.50
Pullman - Wash.