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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 11, 1912, Image 4

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1912-10-11/ed-1/seq-4/

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STUDENTS FORM
POLITICAL CLUBS
Three Parties Have Kntered Field iv
Student Campaign—Much Interest
ill Politics Shown
One of tie- features of the Col
lege the coming two months will he
the active political campaign which
is being started by the admirers •>!
the different candidate! for presi
dent of the- United States. Already
plans an- being perfected by the
party leaders iv College for a red
hot political fight and it is expected
that this will include such stunts .is
opeu debates on the merits of th?
candidates and their parties and the
"stumping" of the campus by tin
enthusiastic partisans. One of the
things that will receive special at
tention will he the campaign for the
votes of the co-eds, who will have ci
chance to exercise the- franchise lor
the first time in tin's State at .1
presidential election. though
many of the students are eligible lo
vote at their homes, the) have not
been in Pullman long enough to
acquire a residence and the close of
this campaign will be a mock elec
tion which will be he-Id on the cam
pus regular election day.
The followers of Wood row Wilson
were the first to start, the hall roll
lag. They held an enthusiastic meet
lag in the old chapel Wednesday
noon and organized "The Wilson
club." Officers were elected and ar
rangements were completed for r,
Wilson rally to be held Tuesday
evening in the old chapel. At this
meeting short addresses will be made
by William Goodyear, former demo
cratic candidate for governor: VI. S.
Jamar, a member of the executive
committee of the state central com
mittee, and by Professor Phillips,
who will describe the Baltimore con
vention, which he attended, and he
will also tell of the reception ac
corded Roosevelt in New York and
other towns where he heard him
speak during the pre-convention cam
paign last spring. At this time- a
definite plan of campaign will prob
ably be' decided upon by the mem
bers of the club. The officers of the
club are J. G. Rake, chairman; John
Sorenson. secretary, and Cot How
at'!, treasurer.
Although they did not definitely
organize until Monday afternoon, the
socialist cl b held two preliminary
meetings last week and they made
up iii enthusiasm what they lacked In
numbers. W. J. Koppen was elected
temporary chairman of '-c- club, Al
though the socialists may not he abb
to carry the College- at the election.
they expect to put up an Interesting
fight and the leaders say that before
the campaign is over the students at
W. S. C. will have a much broader
view of socialistic principles than
they have at present.
The third political party to organ
ize a club was the progressives. Th"
followers of Roosevelt met in the
German room Wednesday afternoon
and perfected their permanent or
ganization. Mr. ("Brick") Berford,
formerly a student at the 1". of W.,
was elected president; Clifford Fol
ger, vice president; Miss "Peggy'
Windus, secretary; J. .1. Kimm.
treasurer, and Storrls Clouah, corres
ponding secretary.
The assembling of the progressives
resembled that of the late Chicago
convention. As the meeting was
called to order by the temporary
chairman, loud and profound cheer
ing marked the birth of the new club.
The Moosers, feeling the responsibil
ity, soon got to work and the plans
for the coming campaign were soon
perfected.
The leading progressives of the
state will be invited to address the
club, especially is it desired to make
it possible for the student body to
get in touch with the' live Issues of
the day. The first general meeting
will occur Wednesday at 4:1.", p. m
in the old chapel, and will be ad
dressed by Professor Green of the
economics department.
There are at the institution many
students who are able to cast their
first ballot this year. They know
very little of the issues on either si<le.
and are G. O. P. men or adhere to
some party because their fathers al
ways voted that way. They now
must decide for themselves which
way to cast their ballot. Of course
many of us are- away from home and
are barred from participating, never
theleaa everyone will get an oppor
tunity to vote at the straw election
which occurs on election day.
Fresh fish and oysters reie ved In
our market every Wednesday noon
Place your order early and you'll «<•!
be disappointed for Friday. Phone 19
Octll . SANDERS GROCERY.
FOR RENT Suite of two rooms
and two single rooms furnished. Mrs.
Fred Holroyd. Cm Linden. Octll
ANOTHER .NATIONAL
SoltoillTV KXTKIW
nn; STATE (til, 1.1:1.1
Local llit la Kappa Becomes Chapter
M the National Alpha Delta Phi
—Installation Occurred
Saturday
On Saturday, October 5, Delta Phi
granted and Installed Its Upsilon
Chapter at XV. S. c. Under the name
of Adelphean Society Alpha Delta
Pin was organized in 1851 by .Mrs.
Eugenia Tucker Fitzgerald, .Miss Oe
t.a\ia Rush, and Mrs. Mary Evans
Glass, at Wcsleyan University, Ma
con, Georgia. It was the first secret
society ever organized for women,
but did not become a Greek letter
society until 1903, in that year it
became a Greek letter sorority for
women and changed its nam,- to the
Greek, Alpha Delta Phi.
Up until this time, owing to .1
strong feeling of conservatism, It had
not extended its roll outside of the
mother chapter, but in 1903 it began
at once to extend its territory until at
present it consists of 18 active chap
ters While' not having a large
chapter roll, it is nevertheless a
strong sorority in every respect.
Most of the chapters own their own
houses and are on a very strong fin
ancial basis. The open motto of the
sorority is "We live for each other."
The colors are pale blue and white,
and the flower a single blue violet.
Miss Gladys Tilly, Alpha Chapter.
Wesleyan College, assisted by Miss
Elizabeth Richardson, Theta Chap
ter. University of Wisconsin, In
stalled the- local chapter. The Instal
lation took place- at i o'clock Satur
day, after which a banquet was
served to pledges and members. In
stalled were the .Misses Jess Rogers,
Springfield, Mo.; Josephine- Olson,
Spokane; Dorothy Collier, Qulncy,
111.; Elizabeth Jacobson. Clarkston;
Margarlte Dickenson, Bellingham;
Naomi Clark, Pullman: Harriet Tay
lor, altsburg; Winifred Windus,
Pullman; Carolyn Bressler, Newport.
Pledges are' the Misses Laura Taylor,
Waitsburg; Anna .lacobson. ('larks
ton; Mabel Fancher, Spokane; Aimc
Neely, Spokane;, Elver Grey. Gene
see; Pearl Dixon, Walla Walla. Pa
tronesses, Airs. Frank Sanger. Mrs.
William A. Windus.
Theta Kappa was organized Oc
tober 9, 1909, by eight charter mem
bers: The Misses Florence Harper
Terwilliger Beulah Carr, Grace and
Lee Nichols, Rita Myers i ockhart,
Lora Mac Churchill. Absent mem
bers and alumni are the Misses Lena
Grimm. Farmington; Lorena Hay
lord, Spokane: Florence To. -! Wiard,
Seattle; Airs. Evelyn Swee'zer, Ta
coma: Fairy Lashua, Everett: Lora
Churchill, Spokane; Beul >.!. Carr,
Dayton; Airs. Rita Lock hart, Spo
kane; Lucile Ingram. Spokane; Ce
cil Bliikesley, Spokane; Mac School
ing. Seattle; Eva Rlneheart, Olym
pia; Mrs. Joyce Mance, Spokane: .Miss
Hazel Spinning, Sumner, Wash.; Aliss
Ruth Spinning, Sumner, Wash.;
Florence- Terwilliger, Dayton, Wash.;
Ada Wexler, Pullman; Kathryn Kim
mel. Newport: Charlotte Davis.
Clarkston: Mrs. Judd I Thompson.
Johnson, Wash.: Grace Nichols. Day
ton: Mrs. Belva Burcham Alonroe.
Harvey, Wash; Bertha Engelland, Te
koa, Wash.
In the passing of Theta Kappa we
can not help bill feel a little regret,
but we all know that Alpha Delta
Phi will hereafter stand for and al
ways be what Theta Kappa has been
before them— a good time and a fine
crowd of girls. So we all extend our
heartiest congratulations and *best
wishes to our second national soror
ity. Alpha Delta Phi.
CRYINfI FOR Mill'
Lots of it in Pullman, i;,,i Daily
(■rowing i.e..*.
The kidneys often cry for help.
Not another organ in tin- whole
body more delicately constructed;
Not one more Important to health.
The kidneys are- the filte-s of the
blood.
When they fail the blood becomes
foul ami poisonous.
There can be no health where there
is poisoned blood.
Backache is one of the freij.ient in
dication! of kidney trouble.
It is oft< ii the kidneys' cry for h l|i.
Heed it.
Read what Moans Kidney Pills
have done for overworked kidneys.
Read what Doan's have done for
Pullman people,
Mrs. Prank Kloaaner, Sin, Harri
son St.. Pullman. Wash., says: "A
member of my family luffe.^d from
backache anil lameness aeon the
loins that made work difficult.
Doan'a Kidney Pills were finally used
and they effected a complete and
permanent cure. This remedy is
worthy of all the- praise it has re
ceived."
For sale lev all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for th.. Unite.
States.
Remember the name -Doan'a—
and take no other.
'FIRST ATTRACTION
ON LECTURE COURSE
Well Known Entertainers Will Ap
pear in Concert nt College Audi
torium on October 10
THE BERGEN MARX COMPANY.
Four notable artist-; comprise the
Bergen-Marx Company, the biggest mu
sical attraction booked under itedpath
management this year.
Alfred lilies Bergen Is a native born
American who has had a decidedly
meteoric career. He has studied wit
some I,l' th,' greatest American vocal
teachers and has also done special
work iv German lleder with George
Ilenschel of London. His repertoire
comprises some 900 songs and several
oratorios.
Leon Marx appeared with the Theo
dore Thomas Orchestra for ten years.
At the age of twenty he held the po
sition of first violinist in this famous
organisation and later on played solos
accompanied by the Thomas Orchestra.
Mr. Thomas has Joined in the applause
for an encore for Marx solos.
While in Berlin Mr. Marx competed
with forty-eight musicians for a schol
arship under l>r. Joachim and won the
prize. Less than a year ago Mr. Marx
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I—^—^—^—^—^»e«—■—J
ALFRED HILES BERGEN, LEON
MARX, HANS DRESSEL AND
CARL MACHLIN.
was appointed assistant concert inels
ter of the Chicago Qrand Opera Com
pany, one of the highest positions that
can come to a violinist in this country.
Hans Dressel, the violoncellist with
this company, was born in London. lie
appeared at an early age as a pianist
in both public and private recitals and
later continued his studies abroad, go
ing to Weimar, where he eventually
made the violoncello his principal in
strument with the world renowned
Grutznineher for his master. Making
great progress, be soon went to London,
aud while at the Guildhall School of
Music he became first winner of the
I.ibotton prize for the violoncello,
Mr. Mac hlin. the pianist with this
company, received bis first training in
tin- cathedral choir at Salisbury. Kng
land. He studied the piano and compo
sition under Or. ('lark's ward for some
six years. lie went to Winnipeg, Can
ada, iv 1906, where be taught for a
number of years, continuing his studies
lv technique with John Sebastian Am
bier.
WANTED— Two teens ripe hubbard
squash, lc per lb.: half top carrots,
\_e per lb.; I ton cabbage, ■_■• per lb.
G. R. Btoekbrldge, Ferry Hall.
Octll
Just the thing you bava been loot-
Ing for: something that's a little dif
ferent; a little better for sandwiches.
It can't be beat. It's Monarch Olive
salad. Phone for a bottle today.
SANDERS GROCERY. F_c'n« 19.
Octll
IDAHO (AMI WILL
m: battle ROYAL
If Report* From Coach Griffiths*
i amp Are True, State College
. Team Will Be Forced to the
Limit October 18.
As the time approaches when W. S
C. meets the University of Idaho on
the gridiron, it becomes more and
more apparent that the College has
cut out for Itself one of the hughest
jobs ever tackled by any team or any
school. At present the outlook is
very serious anil is apt to grow more
so. W. S. C, will have no really hard
workout before- the big game, while-
Idaho has two games In which to try,
out her men. Coach Griffith's men
will meet Lewiston Normal and the
"Old Guard" of the U. of 1., com
posed of old grails and faculty men,
who annually give the varsity a good
workout before sending them forth
to battle.
It still appears that Idaho has I
on the W. S. C. In the way of players,
as the reports from the- neighboring
campus ate- far from reassuring to
Pullmanites. Tales of wonderful kick
ing ability and speed and "pep" still
float this way from Moscow and the
optimism of early season has settled
Into the "last ditch" spirit. Every
player realizes that there will be one
of the hardest mills to go through in
the Idaho game that ever happened
here.
The coach is as much up in the air
as anyone concerning the personnel
of the team that will go against Idaho
but it is rumored that several shake
ups are due. and so far no man on
the squad can be at all sure of be
ing in the lineup on October 18.
Whether the coach will work for
a fast light team or will rely on beef
can not yet be figured out as he is de
veloping two sets of backs, either of
which will be ready for use. Coulter
and Kienholz work together a great
deal at half and Foster is run with
them considerably. Tweed, Cooke
and Goodyear are being played to
gether back of the line and Clark
is showing up very well at end. Gad
dis. Moeser and Rock are making a
pretty race for the job of being field
general, in the end department titers
are three good new men, Diet/.. Lux
and Talley, all of whom are showing
up well. "Shorty" Harter and Lang
don, a Freshman, are making strong
bids for center and the outlier line
positions are bones of contention be
tween several strong candidates
among whom are Captain Harter, Joe
Harter, A. Goff and F. Goff. Stiver.
New Arrivals
| IN THE MEN'S STORE |
llllllllllllllElllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllMlllllllllllllllllS<lllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll
Munsing: Union Suits
$2.50—53.00—54.00
Men's Corduroy Pants ggggg $3.50
Men's Wool Shirts
Made from California flannels; military &0 E_l\ "^"/^ __*_\ f_f_
collars; regular collars; in grays, tans, olives. . aO___e%J\J •'" <PfJ«\/V/
Men's Suits and Overcoats—clothcraft
Boys' Suits and Overcoats—Eik Brand
New arrivals filling up the gaps made by constant selling. We are showing some great
values in boys' and children's overcoats. We want you to see them, and note the quality
ami low prices. Cut out this add, bring it with you Saturday. Buy any boys' suit or over
coat in the store (cut price suits on table excepted) and
Present This Ad. and Get $1.00 OFF
Buy any men's suit, overcoat, cravennette or raincoat in store (blue serge special 4130
at $18.50 excepted)
Present This Ad. and Get $2.00 OFF
THIS OFFER FOR SATURDAY ONLY
The Emerson Mercantile Co.
THE QUALITY STORE
Applequist, Bohler and Several oth
ers. At any time, however, an en
tire change may be made and new
men placed from the second or third
team onto the first.
We're still sawing wood," said
Mr. Bender yesterday. 'We've got
a good bunch out every night and
they work hard and faithfully and
are showing a little more pep, but in
no way we can figure it are they bet
ter than that Idaho bunch of Grif
fith's. So far we've paid most atten
tion to straight football and the rudi
ments of the game, but now we are
going a little deeper Into the science.
With a new bunch of men we must go
slow. However, by the 18th we will
be in pretty fair shape and will give
a good account of ourselves, but I'm
by no means optimistic."
EWARTSVILLE
Airs Herbert Dilly and baby, who
have been visiting Mrs. Dilly's cou
sin, Airs. George Stephenson in Pull
man. are keeping house for Leßoy
Rucker this week.
Mrs. M. E. Rucker is expected
home soon from Alberta, where she
went from Montana to visit her
sister, Mrs. Levi McCaskill.
Mrs. C. O. Kellogg, who under
went a surgical operation at the
Gritmau hospital last Thursday, is
convalescing.
Mrs. Eld Houck has returned to the
A. F. Carrothers home after two
weeks spent with her cousin, Mrs.
Foster Drownfield, near Chambers.
Mr. and Mrs. James Kent started
Sunday by team for Connell, where
they have purchased land.
A. F. Carrothers enjoyed a visit
the first of this week from his
brother, A. .1. Carrothers, and his
brother-in-law, Mr. Messig of AL
bany, Oregon.
.Miss Ella Houck returned home
Thursday from the- Mastin cook
house, and is visiting the Lewiston
fair this week.
Leßoy Rucker started ids hay
baler this week at the Lewis farm,
near Seats.
Miss Annie- Carroihers was quite
i.i a few days last week.
Mi. and Mrs. A. F. Carrothers re-
i
turned home Saturday from the- Spo
kane- tail-
Mrs. Arthur Dusby, who was oper
ated upon last Thursday at the Grit
man hospital, is recovering. This
operation is the twenty-second to
have been performed up on on >
her limbs for a bone disease is_?
thought that a cure has been .?'
fected. * M-
Mrs. ; W. H. Kincaid spent a few
days -last week at the C. H. KinW
home. a;-
Mr. and Mrs. Alsup have moved
Into the house recently vacated by
James Kent, and will farm the Eb
bert land, which Mr. Kent farmed
The Ebbert land, known as the
Morris place," has been rented Ik
Mr. and Mrs. McPherson. ?
Several Ewartsville residents are
attending the Lewiston fair this
week. *
A pleasant day was spent at the
Joseph Naffziger home on Thursday 1
October 3, when a number of neigh
bors and friends gathered there, the!
occasion being the 56th birthday an- 3
niversary of Mrs. Joseph Naffziger
and Mrs. .1. M Cochran. The dinner
was served at noon. Those present
were: Mrs. Lydia King, Mrs. Hanna
Kimball. Mrs. Will Naffzlger, Mrs."
John Keating. Mrs. George Martin,
Mrs. Enos Naffziger, Mrs. P. O'Neill'
Mrs. Walter O'Neal, Mrs. D. W. Ben
ton, Mrs. F. A. Davidson, Mrs. Alex
Hickman, Mrs. G. A. Davis. Irene
Davidson, Estella Cochran, Mrs. .1. M.
Cochran, Mrs. Joseph Naffziger. Miss
Kate Inman and Messrs, Joseph
Naffziger and J. M. Cochran.
Mrs. C. H. Kincaid spent Wednes
day with Mrs. C. O. Kellogg at the
Gritman hospital in Moscow.
— ' * I —_-_.
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jJßfjm **• O. Box 5004.
Wffm CniCOI'EE FALLS. MASS.

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