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Friday. November 7, 1010
OLD TIMERS WILL BE
HERE BY THOUSANDS
Alumni Thronging Back for Big
i .Time and University of Wash
Eight thousand rooters are expect
ed to be here Homecomingday.Nov.
15, to attend the U.ofW.-Washington
State game. Special trains from Se
atle and Spokane carrying the alumni
and students of both schools are as
;. Fred Salt, secretary of the Spo
kane alumni association, has charge \
of the special train from Spokane
and has made arrangements with
Smith's Dope to handle the sale of
railroad and football tickets for .the
game on Nov. 15. The train will
leave Spokane at S o'clock Saturday
morning and depart from Pullman
the same hour that evening, thereby
enabling all Spokane people to see
tbe big game, familiarize themselves
with the school in general and to
return home the same night. Like
arrangements have been made by au
thorities in charge at Seattle.
Interest in the big contest between
Washington's two leading schools
will be exceedingly keen; the Pathe '
motion picture company's represen
tative will be on hand to take pic
tures of the game, and telegraphic
reports of detailed results will be
sent throughout the country to na
tional organizations who are inter
The University or Washington has
met, Washington State in Just two
games of football on the local field.
The first game played here was in
1901 in which the crimson and gray
emerged victorious, 10-0. The sec
ond game, two years later, 1903, had
the same score as the first, but with
the decision being reversed In favor
of the university.
The details of Homecoming day
are well under way. The big game
will be called at 2 o'clock Immediate
ly after which there is to be a big
get-together meeting 0 fthe alumni
in the Y. M. C. A., followed by an
alumni banquet to be held in the
local churches. In the evening a
business meeting of local and visit
ing alumni will be called in the Y.
M. C. A. at which time plans will
be formulated for .the coming year.
Mi CABINET lii
"Some people are toe little to do big
things, a nd too big to do little things,
heme they do nothing."
How rare la the painter who can touch
his tints with the breath of life.
How common the boor who can break
the spell with a slash of a vandal
THE LUSCIOUS PEACH.
The peach Is a universal favorite
«nd has been called the "children's
fruit because it
with them. It ls
and its melting
itself to any num
ber of dainty
It is at its best.
»■ are most fruit fresh and served
Peach Ice Cream.Cut up and put
through a rlcer sufficient ripe peaches
'« make one and one-half cupfuis of
Pilp. Add the juice of one lemon
and one and one-fourth cupfuis of
""gar. Add one pint of thin cream
and freeze as usual. Pack ln a brick
mold, turn out and garnish with quar
tered peaches and sprinkle the
cream with chopped pistachio nut*.
Peach Cobbler.Peel and slice
enough peaches to fill a deep pie plate,
Ming high In the center. Sprinkle
thickly with sugar mixed with a table
jpoonful of flour. Cover with a crust,
leaving an opening for the steam to
escape. Hake In a moderate oven.
Brandy Peaches Without Brandy.—
*"' n mason jar with clingstone
Peaches carefully selected and pared,
™1 the spaces with granulated sugar.
Screw -on the top nnd bury the jar
m the ground three feet deep for six
Months. When opened the fruit will
** . : covered with a delicious sirup.
ttßch better flavored than by any oth
w *a,v of preserving them.
Bw«et8 w«et Pickled Peaches.—There It
nothing that quite, takes the place of
™* Rood old-fashioned pickled
••aches. Here is a good one: Boil
*v*° Pounds of brown sugar with one
tMt °' vinegar, an ounce of cinnamon
Wick) twenty minutes. Dip half a
*<* et peaches quickly Into boiling
..'■ter and rub with a coarse towel
™ remove the skin, or they may he
I'P'd 1,, water and the fuzz rubbed
• Stick each pencil with four
"•***. drop half the peaches In at
mem and cook until soft. Drop into
JA'-'' ,no "thed Jar and pour over the
!->:■'. .. ""*
CHRISTIAN CHURCH —
Sunday, November 9: Sunday
school, 9:50 a. m., si udents' class
taught by Prof. Isaacs; church serv
ice at ii a. in.. in on by Prof, il.
VV. ('• rdell, sermon subject. "The
Christian Conception of Cod';
young people's meeting at 6:30 p. m.
LOST----4-borne whip between
Pullman Milling Co. \\ and N. P. Y.
illman Milling Co. and „\. P, V.
(table reward for return to Her
ald office. nov*.
LOST— i -horse whip betweer
Pullman Milling Co. and N. p. "Y."
Suitable reward for return to Her
aid office, no\ .
FOR SALE—A Buick tour, in firsi
.-.ass conditio^; three new tires
rhsts. Dana, -'lion.- 3452. oc24nv'i
j FOR SALE — A piano. Phon.
PIANO FOR RENT For year
(.'all City (at., or phone 3394;
FOUND —On Main St.. Oct. 28, a
small package. Finder can secure
same by calling at The Herald of
fice, proving property and paying for
this notice. nov7
FOR SALE—A three-room bunga
low on Military hill. Price $1350,
Terms easy. Apply Box 22. College
| Station oct3lnov"
Buy your feed of Yeo & Emert.
Phone 51. oct24tf
TO ALL FARM ORGANIZATIONS IN THE STATE OF
The first meeting of the Washington State Federation of Farm
Organizations, recently organized, is hereby called to meet in Spo
kane, at the Spokane Hotel, at 10 a. m. on November 24 and 25.
All bona fide farmers' organizations of the state of Washington,
whose members are engaged in agricultural pursuits will be en
titled to representation on the following basis: Each state, district,
and county, farmers' organization shall be entitled to one delegate
at large and one additional delegate for each additional five hun
dred members or major traction thereof, provided that no unit
shall have more than ten delegates.
While the meeting is called as a delegate meeting, all organized
farmers are cordially invited to be present and will be entitled to
the privileges of the floor. Every farmer' organization of producers
in the state is urged to send delegates.
There never has been a time when it was so important that the
farmers get together as at present. On every hand the farmer is
blamed for the high cost of living. Many probably do not know
. ny better, and many that do know better, are doing nothing to
properly inform the public. It is up to the farmer to look after his
own interest. This can only be done through organized effort. This
federation was formed rather as a clearing house through which
all existing farmers' organization might work. Our interests are
one, we are working seperately for the same thing, the betterment
of the farmer. The fact that we can best serve our farmers by
working through a federation that does not effect the autonomy
ot our respective organizations, is not susceptible of argument, all
will agree to this. Upon this basis we are not only inviting, but
we urge all farmers' organizations to send delegates and urge all
the members of your organization to be present that can come.
We might say frankly that we do not expect that we will agree
on everything. I hardly think we would be human if we did, but
we do believe our differences will be no greater than may be found
in any affiliated organization, so come and let us work together for
our common good. ,
Delegates will please bring proper credentials, as only properly
accredited delegates will be entitled to vote. -
No payment.of dues will be required for the qualification of
delegates for this meeting.
O. M. WILSON, President,
„ - A. D. CROSS, Secretary. J
it is a good thing to have a publi
cation in the lions.- that you can
trust. Vim never have to think
whether you can safely leave the
Youth's Companion on the table,
When you begin a Companion story
yon know you are not bound on a
slumming expedition. You are be
ing led up into the sunshine of the
<■■ . besting hills. The folks in the
Companion stories are everyday
turns. iu«j are one your i.wn
townspeople: stumbling, falling
picking themselves up, trying win
some defeats and some difficulties tc
attain to their high ideals.
The Year 1920 will be a year ol
great stories for Youth's Companion
readers. There are. more than 25(
of them In the year. Subscribe' be
fore Christmas and get the opening
chapters of Charles B. awes' 10
chapter story, »he Son of a "Gentle
man Born," and all the extras of tin
New subscribers for 1920 will re
I. The Youth's Companions 2 is
'' sues in 1920.
-.' All remaining weekly 1919 issues
3. The Companion Home Calendai
tor in I'll.
All the above for $2.50.
4. McCall's Magazine for 1020, ?1 —
the monthly fashion authority
Both publications for only 2.95
THE YOUTH'S COMPANION
Commonwealth Aye. and St. Paul St
INSURE WITH McCLASKEY
THE PULLMAN HERALD
• I j,
— 1920 |
Cold Weather Means
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•aS i! II **~ """ "A
mat,, \ Hi ' - 1 W
ra ti I
110 I . \* \.h'
\1 A a. II , 11i»
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f \ -W Jjj ;
y*^ vpiffii Xii^^%j
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! Always j
i [ In View of Loss J i
![ of Life, Property .'1
]» andgPurse <[
|! Be Prepared! jj
own mvmmatmmmsswsmmmsm m
jj ARRANGE TO J!
;! YOURSELF! !;
ji M. J. CHAPMAN
11 WILL SHOW YOU HOW J I
j1 Phone 1001 <Jj
RICH FARMING and RANCH
ING LANDS in the FAMOUS
Central Alberta, Canada. Rich
loam soil which produces largest
yields of wheat, oats, barley, rye,
grasses and vegetables; plenty
moisture, Ideal climate, good
roads, schools, markets and rail
roads. These lands are well
adapted to grain growing, stock
raising, and diversified farming.
Prices of lands $20 to $25 an
acre, easy terms, low Interest. If
you are Interested in bettering
your conditions and learning more
about this great country with its
rich lands at low prices, write us
today for map and any informa
tion you desire. Write It,
FILER REALTY & INVEST
MENT CO., LIMITED
< Agents for the Vermilion Land
& Ranching Co., Ltd. ;
728 Tegler Bldg., Edmonton, Al
berta, Canada, or to P. K. FILEt,
Spokane City Club, Spokane. \\ n.
5c a package
before the war
5c a package
during the war
5c a package
THE FLAVOR LASTS
SO DOES THE PRICE!
Wo have often been accused of over-tailoring our
garments, particularly our business suits.
"We wish to say with every possible emphasis that
this accusation is absolutely TRUE.
Business suits from $65 up.
Pullman's Leading Tailor
GOOD CLOTHES PAY FOR THEMSELVES
Ready for Business!
We have opened a plumbing shop at 102 Main street, Pull
man, near the corner of Grand street, and arc ready to handle
any kind of work in
No contract is too large and none too small to receive prompt
and skilled attention. We carry a full line of fixtures and
supplies. Call on us or
WITTER ENGINEERING CO.