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STATE COLLEGE TEAM
CONTINUES TO WIN
O. A. C. Falls Kasv Prey to touch
Dietz's Wonderful Team—Finiii
Score I* -Mil to <»
Coach William 11. Dietz's wonder
ful team of football men added an
other scalp to its belt Saturday after
noon at Corral its, Ore., when they
won handily from the touted O. A. C
team, mentioned as the strongest in
the conference by many experts, and
piled up 29 points to a goose est ror
the O. A. C. men, In one of be best
games ever played on the Oregon
field. The perfect Interferon of the
W. S. C. men, and the wonderful sys
tem of bod; blocking taught by the
new mentor, were salient factors in
the success of the Crimson ami Cray,
and Coach Dietz Is deserving of all
the honor he receives for turning out
a team in a few weeks practice thai
is undoubtedly the class of the con
ference. The Evergreen, the state
college student publication, ...'lit its
editor, William V. Nessly, to Cor
vallis to report the game, and his de
ductions are here reprinted:
When the W. S. C. team emerged
from the contest, battered and
bruised, but immensely happy, 3000
ardent supporters of the Orange and
Black acknowledged freely that
their team had fallen before a vastly
superior machine. .Not a person was
heard who even suggested that tin'
victory was unearned, but all joined
In giving to the O. A. C. eleven credit
for having played a clean, fighting
game that at once earned them a
commendable reputation and de
tracted from the disappointment of
XV. S. ('. Men Sutler
It was a costly victory tor the state
college for "Hack" Applequist, play
ing his fourth year at tackle, suf
fered internal injuries which, ac
cording to a Corvallis physician, will
prevent him from entering another
game. Other doctors consulted could
not agree as to the results or extent
of Applequist's injuries. Ono de
clared the liver was injured, another
that two ribs were broken and a
third stated that a cartilage on the
right side was torn loose from the
ribs. Benton Bangs, the smashing
halfback, who has been playing in
all-Northwest style, came out of the
game with his face beaten almost to
a pulp, the result of several blows
squarely in the face. .'lings, however,
is much improved and probably will
not be kept out of other games by his
The field that XV. S. C. players,
coaches and rooters were praying for
was found at Corvallis. The weather
was warm and the field dry and fast.
Had there been a muddy field the
0. A. C. eleven would have had a
great advantage, which probably
could not have been overcome.
Entire Team Works Together
A gratifying feature of the game
was the great co-operation between
members of the team. The line
worked In wonderful manner to open
holes for the backs and in every case
of danger held with bulldog tenacity.
There were no individual stars, but
the accomplishment of every player
was due In some measure to his
Not too much can be said of the
'work of Bangs, Doane. Dietz, and
Durham. The backfield hit savagely,
picked holes with precision and car
ried the ball in a manner suited to
beget the utmost confidence. Dur
ham won much admiration and con
fidence with his drop-kicks, putting
three over with great accuracy out
of as many trials. Doane hit hard
and low and seldom failed to gain.
Bangs was called upon repeatedly
when the O. A. C. team was fighting
its hardest but there was no stop
ping the little half. Diet/, made
dozen* of yards while he was at full
back and when he was shifted to end
he performed just as creditably
there. Boone, at full, showed great
er ability to pick holes than he ex
hibited in the previous games and
time after time he went straight
through for from five to 10 yards.
In the line Langdon played rings
around Blsett at center and repeat
edly went through to grab ■,. run
ner behind the line Applequist,
Herrid and Brooks handled their
men safely, save on occasions when
the 0. A. C. team took a new lease
on life and fought and plunged their
way through with their great weight.
Zimmerman and Loomis, at ends,
were down on every punt and assist
ed in forming the best interference
seen at Corvallis in years.
Durham Scores kail-
The game started badly, with Dur
ham fumbling the bail on the first
down following Laythe'i Kickoff to
Doane, who returned the ball 20
yards. On the second down Bangs
gained but two yards and Diet/ punt
ed 40 yards. About the middle of
the quarter the Crimson and Gray
eleven fought their way to the 25
--yard line and Durham placed a neat
drop-kick betweeu the uprignu.
Following the kick Durham fumbled
the ball again and Allwnrth recov
ered, Three penalties on W. S. C.
and a number of short gains through
the line gave O. A. C. three first
downs and placed the ball on the
10-yard line. Abraham dropped
back for a place kick, but three men
pierced the line, blocked the kick
and recovered the ball.
In the second quarter O. A. C.
tailed to gain through the line and
resorted to repeated passes, which
v. ii a incomplete. Bangs, Diets ami
Doane carried the ball 30 yards.
Diet- kicked to Billie, ho fun.bled,
and Zimmerman recovered the ball
on the 10-yard line. Bangs gamed
two ids and Doane, with 10 sec
onds left to play, plunged over tight
tackle id' a touchdown. Durham
in the third quarter O. A. C. failed
to stop the plunges by Washington
backs and first down was made four
times. Prom the 35-yard line Dur
ham put over another drop-kick,
In tin' last, quarter the Washing
ton backs gained steadily and and a
penalty on O. A. C. for illegal sub
stitution put tin' ball on the 11-yard
line. Hangs, Boone and Hanley took
it 10 yards and Hanley went over
for the second touchdown. Follow
ing this Bangs, Boone and Hanley
carried the ball to the 25-yard line
again and Durham placed his third
drop-kick. 0. A. C. got away with
two nice forward passes and were go
ing strong. On tin- next attempt,
however. Zimmerman intercepted the
pass from Smyth intended for Millie,
and raced 60 yards for a touchdown.
Durham's kick was a little wide.
Abraham a Star
Abraham was undoubtedly the
star of the O. A. C. team and the
big fellow was relied upon many
times by , the eleven in times of
danger. He was ably supported by
Millie and Smyth, but the O. A. C.
line succumbed to the fierce attacks
of the Washington men.
Injuries were frequent and O. A.
C. lost a number of players. Loomis
was injured in the leg and had to re
tire, but his injury is not serious.
Time was taken out many times, but
there was little wrangling and quar
reling, the game being conducted in
tin admirable manner from the spec
tators' point of view.
Schuster ler Loomis
Smyth ltr Brooks
Cole lgr Finney
Blssett c Langdon
Anderson rgl Fishback
L'aythe .rtl Applequist
Moist rel... . Zimmerman
Abraham lhr Dietz
Blllle (capt.) ..rhl Bangs
Allworth q Durham
Moerline f Doane
Ball carried from scrimmage XV.
S. C, 324 yards; 0. A. C, 162 yards.
Punts- W. S. C, six for 243 yards;
0, A. ('.. six for 206 yards. Passes
—-W. S. ('.. two incomplete, one good
for IT yards; O. A. C, 12 incom
plete, five good for 54 yards. First
down— W. B.'C, 16 times; O. A. C,
in times. Penalties, W. S. C, nine
for 55 yards; O. A. C, three for 31
yards. Punts returned— W. S. C,
30 yards; O. A. ('., 57 yards.
Substitutions: Thompson for
Cole, Holer for lloerline, Newman
for Thompson, Dutton for Newman,
Brooks for Holer, Cole for Brooks
Allen for Abraham, Michael for Zim
merman, King for Finney, Herreid
for Applequist, Hanley for Loomis,
Boone for Doane, suites for Fish
Officials: Referee, Francis; um
pire, Stott; head linesman, Fens tu
Scort by quarters:
12 3 4 T'l
W. S. C 3 7 3 16—29
<>. A. C 0 0 0 0 — 0
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
Notice is hereby given to all per
sona having claims against the estate
Of William B. Wallis deceased, to
present them to Serena F. Mathews.
the executrix of said estate, at the
law office of John W. Mathews, with
in one year from the date hereof,
said law office being the place for
the transaction of the business of
Dated October 22, 1915.
SERENA L. MATHEWS,
ALBERTA .LAND FOR SALE
Quarter section two miles from
railroad. Will sell at $15 per acre
or trade for Pullman property or live
stock. H. Folger Realty Co. oc22tf
i The Herald print* batter wrapper*
Mr. and .-Irs. • 14, S. Houston of
Moscow, Idaho, have been secured
by J. S. Klemgard to care for his
farm this winter.
Mr. and .Mrs. Frank Murray have
moved to the farm recently vacated
by irant ('lark.
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Owen' and
children of Palouse have moved to the
Cochran ami Sletl home, and expect
to remain there until Mr. Owen can
rent a farm. .Mrs. Owen is a
daughtei of Mr. and Mrs. M. Seitz.
Mrs. L, .1. Story and daughter,
Miss llattie, spent lust Thursday at
the home of Mrs. story's brother,
Alec Hick man near Star.
A large crowd attended the Kin
euid-Marray sale on Tuesday. Good
prices were received on the goods.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. .Mathews,
Homer, Kathryn and Charlotte
Mathews of Pullman were Sunday
guests at the 11. J. Voting home.
Air. and Mrs. Roy Haxton and chil
dren spent Sunday at the J. W.
Mrs. Bert Hatley, Mrs. J. M. Klem
gard, Mrs. Nat Bryant and .Master
Mabry Hatley were Colton visitors
Saturday. Patsey Klemgard and
Lola Bryant returned with them and
remained over at their respective
homes until Sunday.
The Misses Beth Bollinger and
Ruth Renfro or Pullman were guests
at the C. i). Kellogg home front Sat
urday until Sunday.
J. W. Haines litis purchased a new
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Brannon
have been spending a few days at
the Chas. Vollmer home.
Mrs. Worley Hatley, who has been
quite ill for some time, was removed
to the home of Mrs. Allen in Pull
man Sunday, suffering with an at
tack of typhoid fever.
Mr. and Mrs. Chris Naffziger of
Pullman were Sunday guests at the
Chas. Miller home.
Miss Belle Higgins was the guest,
of Mr. and Mrs. John Kane at the
Will Ryan home Sunday.
There will be church and Sunday
school at the Bryant school house
Sunday afternoon at the usual
Air. and Mrs. Howard Whitted and
three children arrived Monday from
their home at Asotin to spend several
days visiting at the home of Airs.
Whitted's father, S. L. Brown.
Mrs. A. F. Carrothers last week re
ceived a letter from Mr. and Mrs. Ed
Houck of Beach Creek, Ore., saying
that their nine-months-old baby had
received the gold medal at the Grant
county (Oregon) fair for the most
perfect baby; also $10 for being the
R. T. Morris arrived Wednesday
from Portland, Ore., to spend the
winter with his wife at the C. O.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Tanner of
Pullman were guests at the V. L.
Higgins homo Tuesday.
Arthur Cole left last Saturday for
Blackfoot Valley, Montana, on busi
Miss Minnie Story spent this week
at the V, L. Higgins home.
Bert Hatley will have a sale at his
residence next Wednesday, the farm
having this week been leased by Har
Mr. and Mrs. John Kane left Tues
day for Arlington, Ore., where they
have secured positions on a large
Mr. and Mrs. J. T. LaFollette, Mrs.
R. E. Largent and Miss Alta Lar
gent spent a few days this week at
Kahlotus looking after property in
terests. The trip was made in Mr.
J. M. Held, while driving his car
to the Kirn aid-Murray sale on Tues
day, struck the red bridge, crossing
the flat, with such force as to break
the front axle. He had proceeded
but a short distance when the wheel
came off. Luckily there was no one
injured, although there were three
persons in the car.
See Duthle tor all kinds of
(First Baptist and Congregational)
Sunday morning at 10 o'clock
there will be the usual Sunday
school. At 11 the minister, the Rev.
C. H. Harrison, will preach. Sun
day evening at 0:30 the Young Peo
ple's society will begin its meeting
by a social half hour. The mid-week
meeting and Bible Class will meet on
Thursday evening. Luch will be at
0:15 and the meeting at 6:45. All
are cordially invited to any or all of
Sunday morning at 11:00 o'clock
the pastor, H. 1.. Crowell, will de
liver the first of a series of sermons
entitled "The Sob of Humanity."
Meeting Sunday evening at 7:30 at
the Heck Theatorium. Sermon by
11. E. Crowell. Delegates represent
ing the Baptist church of Washington
will meet in Pullman for a school of
methods beginning Friday, October
29, and continuing three days. Many
of the leading teachers and preach
ers of the association will participate
on the program.
ST. JAMES EPISCOPAL CHURCH
Rev. .1. G. Robinson, rector. Sun
day school at 9:45 a. m.; morning
service at 11:00 o'clock; evening
meeting of especial interest to young ;
people at 6:30; address on "The
Nature of Prophesy," by Dr. Cor
nellson. This is the first of a short
series of addresses, whose object will
be to give a reasonable approach to
the Bible, and an understanding of
what it is. A welcome to all.
Preaching in the morning by the
pastor. Sunday school at 10":00
a. m. No evening service on account
of the union meeting at the theatre.
.lames Mailley, pastor.
XA.NCK O'NEII.; THE EMPRESS
OF STORMY EMOTION'
Nance O'Neil, with her vital per
sonality and compelling magnetism,
is beyond question America's most
prominent emotional actress. She has
been proclaimed as such by no less
a master of stagecraft than David
Belasco, In whose drama, "The Lily,"
she electrified New York audiences
into perfect storms of noisy enthusi
asm. The enterprise of William Fox,
the president of the Fox Film corpor
ation, in securing ror the screen the
services of this gifted actress, was
amply demonstrated in "Kreutzer
Sonata," the William Fox production
in which Miss O'Neil made her photo
play debut. She now appears in the
wonderful character of Princess Ro
manoff in the William Fox feature,
"Princess Romanoff." based upon
Victorien Sardou's greatest play,
All over the world, for she has
played by popular demand in every
civilized country on earth, Miss
O'Neil's marvelous rendition of the
character of "Fedora" is known and
acclaimed. "Princess Romanoff." as
adapted for the screen by Clara S.
Beranger and produced by Frank
Powell, director of the William Fox
successes "A Fool There Was" and
"From the Valley of the Missing," is
an Infinitely more powerful drama
in every way than the stage version
of the Sardou play. The scope and
latitude afforded by the camera and
the innumerable opportunities to en
large upon and intensify the dra
matic qualities of "Fedora," makes
it a screen drama which exceeds in
power and stirring interest anything
hitherto seen in the photo drama.
Nance O'Neil will appear at the
Theatorium Friday. October 22.
FREE UNTIL 1010
Have you subscribed for the
Youth's Companion for 1916? Now
is the time to do it, if you are not
already a subscriber, for you will get
all the issues for the remaining
weeks of 1915 free from the time
your subscription with $2.00 is re
The 52 issues of 1916 will be
crowded with good reading for young
and old. Reading that is entertain
ing, but not "wish-washy." Reading
that leaves you, when you lay the
paper down, better informed, with
keener aspirations, with a broader
outlook on life. The Companion is a
good paper to tie to if you have a
growing family—and for general
reading, as Justice Brewer once said,
no other is necessary.
If you wish to know more of the
brilliant list of contributors, from
our ex-presidents down, who will
write for the new volume in 1916,
and if you wish to know something
of the new stories for 1916, let us
send you free the Forecast for 1916.
Every new subscriber who sends
$2. for 1916 will receive, in addition
to this year's free issues. The Com
panion Calendar for 1916. The
Youth's Companion, Boston, Mass.
'•; ' —r— —'—-~ -
Eighty-acre Palouse ranch to trade
Tor first class residence property on
College hill. H. Folger Realty Co.
We received our first shipment of
.?wann"s fruit cake and plum pud
ding this week. Say, they're fine!
oct22 C. R. SANDERS CO.
A whole ton of coffee at whole
tale price this week. Get a five
pound can of Golden West at 30
cents a pound of Hungerford. 0c22
For farm land see J. M. Reid.
GEO. N. HENRY
Office, Main Street
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H Greatest Emotional Unforgetable Play
|J Actress #
I Nance oa°b« P. TOSS
I O'Neil i- 2? d- Romano!
! J Drama of Passion Based on Sardou's
pi and Power "Fedora"
I 1 A Star of Unapproached Eminence, supported by a Mag
|| nificent cast: Clifford Bruce, Stuart Holmes, Dorothy Bernard
I Miss Vivian Strong in Special Songs
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Your Interest is Our Intere*
COLFAX OFFICE ' PULLMAN OF^J.^
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