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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 18, 1912, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1912-10-18/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXV
WILL RUSH WORK
ON STREET PAVING
-Force of Men Who Have lU__
*A Working nt Colfax Will lie
Brought Here
At last the street paving contract
ors are pushing work as If they
meant business. In fact, In their
teal they had a large force of men
busy on Star Route street last Sun
day, until a protest was made by
some of the property owners against
the violation of f.he Sunday law,
whereupon they promptly desisted.
From now on they propose to keep
things humming. They have made
an arrangement with the Warren
Construction company, which ex
| pected to complete Its contracts at
I Colfax on Tuesday, to bring their
mixing plant here at once with their
entire force of men. These men, in
addition to those already at work
here, will insure the prompt comple
tion of the contract, provided the
weather is favorable.
A good start has been made on the
curbing along Star Route street and
_i the mixer and force of men ar
rive from Colfax this week, as la
expected, the paving can be put
down as fast as the, grading is com
pleted. The rock crusher has been
working steadily and there will be
no delays on account of the supply
of crushed rock. Now that harvest
is over plenty of laborers can be se
cured and the contractors will make
t strenuous effort to complete the
paving before the cold weather
comes.
College Lecture Course
The first number of the College
Lecture Course will be given Satur
day evening, October 19, by the
: f> Bergen-Marx Company. Owing to a
general demand, Mr. Howard Greg
ory, manager of the course,- has
placed on sale season tickets, admit
ting the purchaser to all six num
bers of the course, including the at
traction Saturday evening. The
tickets are being sold this week for
$2 at Watt's Pharmacy. Dates for
other attractions are:
December 6-—Katherine Ridge-
Way.
, January 7 —Governor Hoch.
January 24— S. W. Gillllan.
March 6—Ralph Bingham.
May 3—Ben Greet.
. Excursion to County Fair
| About 150 loyal Pullman boosters
went to Colfax Wednesday to attend
the county fair and Incidentally to
advertise today's big football game.
The crowd was accompanied by the
W. S. C. band, which made a great
hit" in the county seat. Dodgers an
nouncing the football game were
distributed and two large cartoons
regarding the game were carried in
the parade. Each of. the boosters
-wore a gray and red badge en which
was printed the Pullman seal. The*
were given a cordial reception by
the Colfax people and say that the
wunty fair has many attractions
which are well worth seeing.
Vinegar Factory Busy
| The vinegar factory Is about the
busiest place in town these days.
Manager Leo is keping the plant run
ning day and night and even then
Mn. hardly keep up with the orders.
Four new tanks, each with a capac
ity of over 22,000 gallons, have been
ordered and one of them Is now be
ing Installed. When the others ar
rive the storage capacity will be
three times as much a. last year.
There Is a plentiful supply of apples
»t present and the manager Is en
deavoring to accumulate a surplus
"tpply of vinegar so as to be in a po
sition to take care of regular custom
ers in case of an emergency.
Garden Contest Exhibits
• i.The committee In charge of the
garden growing contest which has
y**tt In progress among the pupils
'.°' the city schools has secured the
J»berg building on Main street,
formerly occupied by the Variety
•tore, for the exhibit to be held next
■Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
r The children have taken a great
de *l of Interest in the contest and
h»v gome fine vegetables to enter
' tor the prises.
$?* Pullman Herald $1.00 per year.
The Pullman Herald
Devoted to the beat interetf of Pullman and the beat farming community in the North wet aurrounding it.
A MISSION' WORKER
Fllim FAR ALASKA
Mi" M. it. WI K htin_n Tells of What
Is Betas IVone for the Indians
at .Salchaket
The Women's Guild of the Episco
pal church met at the home or Mrs
B. O. Cathcart Tuesday afternoon
and listened to a very Interesting
talk by Miss M. R. Wightman, who
's in charge of the Episcopal mission
at Salchaket, Alaska. For three
years she has been at this little In
dian villas-- in the Interior of Alas
ka, many miles away from any other
settlement, and the story of her
work and hardships is full of In
spiration and pathos. Thee are be
tween 50 and 60 Indians In the set
tlement and when she went ther-?
they were all living In three huts,
dirty, ignorant and degraded. To
day each family have their own
cabin, and the parents and children
take pride in being clean. The boys
are learning trades and the girls
sewing and all are studying hard.
They call Miss Wightman thel
"White Mother," and bring all their
troubles to her for solution.
The Indians make very pretty
grass baskets, bags of moose and
caribou hides and bird skins, and
moccasins. The bags and moccasins
are handsomely ornamented with
beads. The generosity of these sim
ple people is almost pathetic. While
they have so little themselves and
merely the log walls of a church,
the girls of the mission made and
sold $28 worth of baskets and bags
and contributed the money toward
the re-building of a church at Syra
cuse, N. V., which had been de
stroyed by fire.
Miss Wightman Is going east on
a furlough to visit her mother,
whom she has not seen for seven
years, and expects to return to her
post in Alaska next summer.
Musical Treat for Pullman
Pullman people will be glad to
learn that Mrs. Ina Herbst-Wright
will give a concert at the College
Auditorium on Wednesday, October
30. Her husband, Herr Gottfried
Herbst, instructor in violin at the
College, will assist. » Mrs. Herbst-
Wright was for three years the lead
ing lyric soprano of the Court Opera
at Saxe-Coburg-Gotha, Germany, and
possesses a voice which in quality
and range compares favorably with
the leading soloists of this country
and Europe. After the concert here
she will leave for New York, where
she has an excellent prospect of se
curing an engagement as one of the
leading soloists of the Metropolitan
Opera Company.
Christian Church
In the morning the pastor will
preach the second .of a series of ser
mons on the Church of Christ. Sub
ject, "How the Church of Christ
Grows." In the evening the pastor
will begin a series of sermons to
young men. The subject for next
Sunday evening is "The Young Man,
the Builder." The subject for one
week from next Sunday night will
be "The Young Man, the Dreamer."
The public is cordially invited to
these services.
IDAHO LINEUP
Knudson
154
Burns ) * Perkins
159 _*
+ *
V Lockhart
155
i> * •..
gamma Phillip. Kinnison Perkins Favre Huffington Let.s.hei
155 182 170 165 157 170 lib..
+ * ♦ + + * *
+ ♦♦ + ♦♦ +
Tyrer Suver Lore . GH"ter P Goff Applequi.t Diet/.
163 180 180 180 172 178 159
_%".'
Rock
142
+ ♦
Kienholtz G.Cooke
158 --•• + ■"
Poster
160
W. 8 0. LIKE UP
Average weight of Idaho team 166 pound. State College punter.../.. ...... .„ • ■ ; Kie„h«Ju. Ootf
Average weight of State College team.......;.. 164 pound. Idaho punter. .......Phillip., K.nn.„»„. M,< .mnt.-k
PULLMAN. WASHINGTON, FRIDAY. OCTOBER 18. 1912
OLD RIVALS
ON
Annual Football Game Between W. S. C. and
U. of I. Promises to Be Hard Fought
and Full of Thrills
This afternoon on Rogers Field
will occur the biggest athletic event
of the year, the annual football
game between the U. of I. and the
W. S. C. It Is a matter of record
that more interest is taken In thi.-,
contest than in any other at either
of the big schools. There Is always
a larger attendance and more en
thusiasm than at the rest of the
games, no matter whether the con
test is held in Moscow or at Full
man. This year Idaho has an un
usually strong team of veterans lv
whom the residents of the city over
the line have great confidence, and
they are coming in unusual num
bers to root at the game.
The strength of the W. S. C. team
is problematical. Render has some
first class material and has been
working hard developing the dif
ferent parts of his machine but hni*
not had an opportunity to assemble
them and tost out the combination
as a whole. There will be but three
members of last year's team in th-3
line-up. Capitain Joe Harter, one of
the best linesmen the College has
ever produced, will not be able to
play on account of a bad ankle, and
his absence will be a heavy handi
cap, as he was a tower of strength
on both defense and offense.
The following table shows the
complete list of /football scores be
tween Idaho nnd XV. S. C. We are
In the lead just one game out of the
14 played. The 1908 game, when
Joe Bunch Halm was taken out, re-;
suited In a tie.
Year __. S.C. Idaho
1894 :.. 10 0
1895 , id 4
1896—N0 game.
1897N0 game.
1898—No game. A.
1899 , 11 ',V;»|
1900 No game. ../':'
1901 >. 0 5
1902 ... .: 17 pll.j
.1903 0 1.2'
1904 0 '^fl'll
1905 ......... 0 5
1906 , . . . .10 0
1907 ! . 4 . • 3
1908 4 4
1909 '...'. 18 'J
1910 ...: . 5 9
1911 _, 17 •>'
Total .106 69
"Straight football ooly" is the
statement issuing from Coach Ben
der's council room. No passes will
be used, as the team is not consid
ered sufficiently adept In their use
to justify the risk evolved in using
them. W. S. C. has a Blight edge
on the Idahoans in the matter of
weight and also possibly in tht speed
WILL CLASH
ROGERS FIELD TODAY
•nd strength of the back field and
these assets will be used to their
fullest extent In the big game. With
only two and a half yards to make
on each down the chances of making
first down are thus rendered very
good. Mr. Render has evolved a
series of plays which have been
working with excellent effect on the
second team and should tin* men
work them as well when they face
Idaho the chances are that they will
be very effective.
In the punting department F.
Goff is being used strongly with
Kienholtz and It is not yet settled
as to who will be the kicker in the
big game. Stories of Idaho's prow
ess in this department has nerved
the Crimson and Gray hooters to do
their best In practice and as a result
the kicking has greatly improved
since the opening of the season.
Coach Bender has not as yet
picked a team and claims to be us
much up ln the air as to who he will
play Friday as ever, and the way he
has worked his men in scrimmages
justifies this assertion. So far there
are three men for every position,
any one of whom is apt to be
chosen. Nearly every man on the
squad of over 30 men has been given
a chance to work out with the var
sity and nearly all of the men who
have been considered first string
men have been given lengthy ses
sions with the scrubs, „ •
lii the back field Foster has been
used, largely at full, but Goodyear
and Wexler have such qualities to
recommend them and have done
•uch excellent work recently that
they may leave the Wenatchee lad
on the side lines. Kienholtz, last
year's star half, and Coulter, his
running mate on the other side are
both, pressed hard, the former by
Sattefthwaite, a new acquisition,
while Coulter's position is threat
ened by Cook, the Ellensburg sprint
er, and Tweed ,one of Wenatchee's
constellation of last year. Durham,
captain and star field general on
Spokane's 1910 team, has rather up
set the situation as to quarterback
by appearing for practice about a
week ago and promises to make it a
close triangular race between him
self, Gaddis and Rock. On the line
the same conditions prevail.
"Shorty" Harter has as able rivals
for the pivotal position, Art Goff and
Langdon. At guards Bohler, Feder
sohn and Humphries are fighting it
out on the right wing, and Suver,
Christiansen and Heg on the left.
Captain Joe Harter has Peterson
as a rival for the right tackle posi
tion, while Applequist, F. Goff and
Love are neck and neck in the race
for the other tackle position.
FORMER PULLMAN HOY
WINS CHARMING BRIDE
.Mark V. Indus United in Mnrrlngo
to Miss Theivsa (J. Sullivan of
Redwood City, Calif.
The following clipping will be eir
Interest to the friends of Mark Win
dus, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Win
■dus. It is taken from the Redwood
City Times-Gazette of October 12.
"Miss Theresa G. Sullivan, only
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. .1. Sul
livan of this place, will be united In
marriage to Mark V. Windus of San
Francisco on next Wednesday. Oc
tober 16. Only relatives and close
friends of the young couple will at
tend the wedding. . After tin- cere
mony a wedding breakfast will be
served and the young people will
leave on the evening train to spend
their honeymoon in Portland, Spo
kane aud other cities of the north,
Including Pullman, Wash., the boy
hood home of the groom, where his
parents still reside.
"The bride-elect spent her girl
hood here, where she graduated from
the high school. She has a wide
circle of friends, both here and at
the county seat, where for the last
three years she has been employed
in the First National bank.
"Mr. Windus Is one of the. most
popular passenger conductors on the
Coast division of the Southern Pa
cific, a position ho has held for sev
eral years.
"The young couple will spend a
month in the north, and on their re
turn will make their home In San
Francisco. They have the best
wishes of all for a happy wedded
life."
Farmers Union Sack I lay
Pullman local will hold the annual
sack day and dinner In their hall on
Saturday, October 26. \
An all-day meeting, beginning at
10 o'clock, when candidates for
membership will be initiated and a
delegate to Walla Walla will be
elected. A basket dinner will be'
served by the ladies. After dinner
"How to Make the Union Fulfil Its
Intended Mission" will be the topic.
A prize of $3 for the first, $2 for
the second and $1 for the third will
be given for the best loaves of white
bread made and exhibited by the wife
or daughter of a member. Come
prepared to give an estimate of the
number of sacks you will need for
the next crop. , \
JOHN MELVIN,
j Secretary-Treasurer.
v /
Congregational Church /
ii /
Rev. J. H. Bainton of Colfax will
speak at the morning services and
C. H. Harrison in the evening. The
subject of the evening address will
be ""Sports and Spoils." Special
music, led by orchestra. Come!
Important Meeting
The Pullman Parent-Teacher As
sociation will meet Tuesday even
ing, October 29, in the Presbyterian
church. Watch for announcement
of the program next week.
■'
— mmm —— _
NUMBER 4
HIGH SCHOOL TEAM
WILL PLAY GARFIELD
First (.'nine in (he County Schedule
for lhe Pullman Roys Comes
Tomorrow
Tomorrow afternoon on Rogers
Field the first football game of the
Whitman County championship ser
ies will In- played between the teams
"i the Garfield ami Pullman high
schools. The game was originally
scheduled to be played in Garfield,
but the managers decided late
Thursday to piny it on Rogers Field.
The Pullman team will enter the
game after two unusual victories
over strong high school teams, but
the Garfield team Is expected to put
up such a game that the score will
he close. Some of the Pullman play
ers are suffering from Injuries sus
tained in the Wenatchee game a
week ago and this fact is causing
some worry by the local fans.
The Pullman line-up will be as
follows:
Center— Struppler.
Right guard—Collyer.
Left guard— F. Glover.
Right tackle — Heushaw.
Left Tackle— XV. Hinchliff.
Right End—Hamilton.
Left end— Butler.
Quarterback —Robert Mo^s.
Fullback—Henry.
Right halfback— G. Glover.
Left halfback—-I. Livingston.
The admission to the game will
be but 25 cents and a large crowd
should attend. (
Remember the place: Rogers
Field at 3 o'clock Saturday after
noon.
Faculty Reception
The annual reception by the fac
ulty to Its new members was held In
Stevens Hall on Friday evening.
Professor Kimbrough, chairman of
the Entertainment Committee, re
ceived the guests as they arrived and
presented them to President and Mrs.
Bryan, with whom in the receiving
line stood Vice President and Mrs
Waller. Mrs. Fulmer and Dean
White. From the main hall, the
guests passed through the wide door
way, flanked with box trees, Into the
west room, where the new members
of the faculty and those of longer
standing met, and made or renewed
acquaintance, and while an orchestra
from behind a screen of palms played
selections excellently chosen- as an
-accompaniment to what was the real
entertainment, old and new friends
strengthened the bonds of fellowship
and community interest which make
the life of a group of college people
so much worth while. Refreshments
were served under the deft superin
tendence of Miss Paterson, assisted
by a corpß of College girls; and the
company, following the custom at
such gatherings which bids fair to
become a tradition, were on the way
to their homes soon after 11 o'clock.
In response to the 200 Invitations
Issued, the faculty assembled In
force, but without being strong
enough In numbers to tax accommo-
dations ample enough to provide for
an even larger attendance. Besides
President Bryan and Mrs. Bryan and
Vice President Waller and Mrs. Wal
ler, there were present, among the
beads of departments, Professor
Thomson and Mrs. Thomson, Pro
fessor Nelson and Mrs. Nelson, Pro
fessor Taylor and Mrs. Taylor, Pro
fessor Thatcher and Mrs. Thatcher,
Professor Shedd and Mrs. Bhedd.
Professor Watt and Mrs. Watt, Pro
fessor Melander and Mrs. Melander.
Professor Evans and Mrs. Evans,
Professor Kimbrough, Professor
Chalfant, and Professor Timblln—
formerly head of the department of
elementary science—who Is re-vlslt-
Ing. Among the new members of the
faculty present were Professor
Herbst and Mr. Marchant of the
cshool of music; Professor Lemke
and Professor Green of the economic
science and history department; Mr.
Wilson, librarian, and Mrs. Wilson;
Mr. Bender and Mrs. Bender; Pro
fessor Cardiff of the department of
botany; Professor Todd and Dr.
Brewster, professors of chemistry;
Miss McDanell and Miss Swenson of
the department of home economics:
Mr. Schneider of the department of
English, and Miss McCann, instruct-,
or in English in the department of
elementary science-.
The Pullman Herald $1.00 per year.

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