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yj t Win Majority of Well Played
in*-,baseball team left Tuesday afternoon,
jfaj Bth for their ten days tour in Oregon.
They arrived in Salem at 11 o'clock on
Wednesday, May 9th, and that afternoon
play^i their first game in Oregon against
Willamette University on the Willamette
MflCuHy and Thompson were the battery
for the W. S. C. and Simpson and Rhodes
for Willamette. McCully pitched a fine
esme* striking out seven of the Willamette
playew an<i allowing only three hits. Simp
son struck out two W. S. C. men and was
toud»d for eight safe hits. W. S. C., by
bunching hits and errors by Willamette,
especially Rader, secured six runs in the
second inning. They also got one in the
sixth and two in the eighth. Willamette
was able to cross the home plate only twice,
and that in the fifth inning by two hits and
errors* Thus ended our first game in Ore
gon by a score of 9 to 2 in favor of W. S.
SECOND WILLAMETTE GAME.
On Thursday Willamette strengthened
their team by replacing Rader at second
base by King and Jennan as pitcher. Halm
and Thompson formed the battery for W. S.
C. The collegians started the run getting
in th» first inning by sending Triplett across
the home plate; they also got a run in the
second and third innings. Willamette was
able to score a lonely run in the seventh by
a thra base hit by Rader and a wild throw
by H»hn. Halm struck out nine Willam
ette batsmen and allowed five hits. Jen
nan for Willamette struck out seven W. S.
C. mm and was hit six times safely. The
secondWillamette game was a victory for
W. S» C. by a score of 3 to 1.
UNIVERSITY OF OREGON GAMES.
The*team arrived in Eugene on the nine
o'clock train on Wednesday evening. The
following afternoon the State College boys
lined up for the first baseball game ever
playti between the University of Oregon
and the W. S. C. on the Recreation Park
grouifcat the south end of town. Hard
and Ksiiy formed the battery for the U. of
0. nni McCully and Thompson for the State
College. The W. S. C. scored her first run
in the first inning by an error and a hit by
Weller, bringing Capt. Brown across the
home plate. U. of O. scored one run in
the fifth inning and two in the seventh by
bunching three hits off McCully. In the
ninth inning it looked as though the State
College boys would tie the score by bunch
ing three hits, but phenomenal throwing
from out field on part of U. of 0., caught
Weller »nd Thompson at third base, thus
retiring the side, allowing only one more
run for us and losing the game to the U.
of 0. by a score of 3 to 2.
SECOND U. OF 0. GAME.
On Saturday afternoon the U. of O. and
State College teams crossed bats for their
second game. Halm was in the box and
Thompson behind the bat for W. S. C. and
Beck and Kelly for the U. of O. For seven
innings not a man on either team saw home
plate and not an error was made. In the
first half of the eighth inning hits by Trip
lett, Waller, Myers and Thompson brought
in three runs and as the gong sounded
three times in the grand stand a solemn look
cameoter the rooters for the University of
Oregon, In the last half of the eighth in
ing an error by Triplett and a hit by Hath
»*ay scored the lonely run for the U. of O.
Neither team scored in the next inning,
thus ending the second game with the U. of
°- a« a victory for the State College and
concluding a series of as closely contested
an as fine collegiate games as were ever
P'aye* in the Northwest.
This series of four college games in Ore
gon gives the Washington State College the
allege championship of Oregon, by win
">« two games from Willamette Univer
"ty and by winning one game from the
University of Oregon, Mince the U. of O.
..*■■ already lost one game to Willamette.
Saturday evening the U. of O. and W. S.
c v teams were banqueted in the dining room
of the boys* dormitory. The banquet table
was beautifully decorated with red roses,
•"d a delicious spread .of four courses was
f^yed. After the banquet President Camp
*» entered the room and in a few well
remarks greeted the W. S. C. stu
nts and expressed the desire to see the
,*? institutions closely related in their ath
p«e and oratorical competitions. Manager
"derail then expressed appreciation of the
rr 11** in which the boys had been enter
ned and wished that in the near future
■ favor could be returned at Pullman,
i^J a*) that the Washington State College
•^t™ University of Oregon as well as the
*er Oregon - institutions might 1, be more
j^ely associated in their relationship.
;^ergreen. ' . , ■ C
Big crowds of people went to Waits
burg to see the third annual horse show
and to bring in their blooded stock for
exhibition. Many prizes were given
for the best animals f each class.
The public school children of
Waitsburg held their first annual
fair last week, at which was exhibi _-v
the work of the pupils. Four classes
of premiums were offered, woodwork,
burnt work, needle work and cooking.
The proceeds of the fair went to the
public school library fund.
The militia of the state will make
part of a big camp at American Lake
this summer. Militia from [Oregon,
Idaho, Montana and California,
besides regular troops, will also be
encamped and military operations will
be carried out on a larger scale than
Colfax won the high school meet
held at Tekoa, taking 41 points, in
cluding the relay. Practically all the
high schools of the county were repre
The various high and public schools
of the county are preparing for com
mencement exercises and nearly all
will have concluded the year's work by
It is said that the Railway Land
and Ilmprovement company, a corpor
ation allied with the Inland Empire
Railway company, will put a number
of townsitea on the market within the
fortnight. Among them will rbe:
Valley Ford, 16 miles south of Spo
kane on the edge of Moran prairie,
where the company has purchased 1600
Fairbank, in the Cabbage Flat
oountry, between Oakesdale and Spring
valley, where th c company has 800
LOW RATES EAST.
The Northern Pacific Railway an
nounce special low rates from all
points in this territory to the East
and return during the summer season
of 1906 to enable parties who so desire
to visit relatives and friends. The
rates to Chicago, St. Louis, St. Paul,
Minneapolis, Duluth, Kansas City, St.
Joseph, Leavenworth, Omaha, Council
Bluffs, Sioux City and Fort William
will be one first class fare plus $10 for
the round trip and tickets will be on
sale July 2nd and 3rd, August 7, 8,
and 9, September 8 and 10. Going
limit ten days from date of sale and
final return limit ninety days from
date of sale but not beyond Oct. 31st
1906. Stop overs will be allowed west
of Missouri river, St. Paul, Duluth
and Fort William.
In addition to the above rates num
erous other special rates will be made
for meetings to be held in the East<
which will be made known upon appli
cation at any Northern Pacific Ticket
office or Mr. C. D. Wilson, Agent,
NOTICE TO THE PUBLIC.
On and after May 17, 1906, we will
charge the following additional prices
for delivering coal: 50c above delivered
price for sacking; 25c additional for
carrying up or down stairs or 5c per
sack. When sacks are left they
will be charged for at 2 l-2c each.
Potlatch Lumber Co.
Phil. G. Bickford.
J. P. Duthie.
Springston Lumber Co.
Dr. H. P. Marshall
Physician and Sorpn
First National Bank Building.
Both Phones. Pullman, Wash
Dr. F. J. Kayler
PORCELAIN CRbWN AND
BRIDGE WORK A SPECIALTY
Office over Pullman State Bank.
Hours: Ba. m. to 12 m; and i to 5 p. m.
Office over Pint National Bank
If you are going to build call and
The Milwaukee has a party of sur
veyors at Rosalia and one at Tekoa.
No definite information as to the pro
posed route is available.
The Eastern Washington Thresher
men'a Protective 'Association, will
meet in Garfield the 25th and 26th of
May. This organization has nearly
300 members, and a large attendance
As a part of Garfield's program in
the improvement crusade, the streets
are being graded and rolled prepara
tory to paving.
The undefeated girls' basketball
team of the Colfax high school won
the championship of the state last
week by defeating the Everett team
18 to 11. The game was p a yedt a
Colfax in the presence of an immense
crowd of patriotic rooters. The con
test was close and exciting and the
pace was fast. Previous to this game
Everett was the only team disputing
the championship of the Colfnx girls.
Colfax seems to at last have secured
an ample water supply sinking sup
plementary wells near the big Elber
The State Grange will hold its next
regular meeting at Spokane June 5, ti
Kendrick is to have a 4th of July
celebration with the usual trimmings.
It is the plan to plat smal town
sites immediately on the Spokane and
Inland electric rTailway, and the large
tracts surrounding the little towns will
be cut up into acre tracts that will
sell at from $50 to $150 an acre.
Fred B. Grinnell and Co. are hand
ling the business of the Railway Land
and Improvement company. Oakesdale
Ashore and Afloat
ROD and GUN
If you like to read of the experiences of
anglers, shooters and campers or yachting;
or if you are interested in country life, ask
your newsdealer for Forest and Stream,
or write for free specimen copy, or send
twenty-five cents for four weeks' trial trip.
Forest »nd Stream is a lirge illustrated
weekly journal, which contains the following
Game Bag and Gun, Natural History,
Sea and River Fishing, Yachting,
The Sportsman Tourist, Cn.nociri£,
Rifle and Trap, Kennel.
We send free our catalogue of the best books
1 on outdoor life and recreation.
. FOREST AND STREAM PUB. CO.
346 Broadway. New York City.
.kfcAMi^tf 60 YEARS'
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Tent ion Is probably patentable. Communica
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A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest dr.
dilation of liny sclentlde Journal. Terms, »•> ■
year: four months, $1. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN «Co. M'»«»-»- New York
Branch URlce. 625 V BU Washington. 1). C.
Feature of the
II Remington %
|:r Typewriter I |
is that it LAST'S
|| It doe* good work when it i» new, and G
I continues to do gooj work when it ii oIJ. I
I' 1 <»r ßemington Typewriter Company |jyj
} l BxmA* '.. "•- •'' ' _B
mm) Short line
and union Pacific
The undersigned will quoto rates
and receive deposits for prepaid
tickets to he delivered at any point
in the E«Bt Write for particulars.
0. R. & N. Time Card.
No. 83 will leave Pullman for
Colfax, Pomeroy, Dayton, Pendle
ton and the east at 8:40 a. ru., daily,
No. 81 will leave Pullman for Col
fax, Spokane, Portland and the
east at 3:00 p. m., daily.
No. 84 for Moscow at 12:15 p. tn
daily, except Sunday.
No. 82 leaves for Moscow at 9:05
p. m. daily.
J. 11. SCIIWART,
Agent, Pullmen, Wash.
>^SfH?sj\ The SHORTEST,
\ Crmk] QUICKEST Route
V^^^y To NEBRASKA
<%££s MISSOURI "
And all points Mas
PULLMAN SLEEPING CARS,
ELEGANT DINING CARS.
TOURIST SLEEPING CARS,
To St. Paul, Minneapoli s, Duluth, Fargo,
Helena and Unite.
THROUGH TICKETS TO
Chicago, Philadelphia, Washington, New
York, Huston and all points Bast
TIMK card- PULLMAN.
No. 9, south bouml, ar. 11:55 p. 111. dep,
No. 10, north hound, due 10:50 a. tn.
No. 12, Nor. Bound Pass., ar. 2:40 a.m.
No. 10, S. Hound lass, ar. 3:55 a. tn.
No. j ; departa 1:30 p. tn.
No. 16 arrives 9:30 a. v:
For further information, time card maps
and tickets, call on or write
C. I). WILSON, Agent,
We have just received a shipment of
If you are going to build it will pay you to
figure with us
STEWART- CLURE HDW.
O O M IP A RT V
ua P HONOGRAP H
JiEasslgiyp' The Best on Earth
Call at our store and look over the large stock of
Gold Mould Records, Horns and
Pianos of the Rest, Lester, Foster & Co., Weber. We are
pleased to show you our goods.
Q A IVT JVK QIV cSc BAUM
AND MACHINE WORK
C. A. COSTON
makes a specialty of
Plow, Carriage and
BLL KINDS OF PIBGHIRERY PROMPTLY REPHIBEB
ij Wood - working Shop in Con-
1 Shop Opposite Star Stabls on
Pullman Steam Laundn
J. N. SCOTT, Prop.
Located on Grand Street, near the O. K. & N.
depot, Pullman Wash.
First - Class Work is Guaranteed