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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 14, 1919, Image 2

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-14/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pago Two
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NOTICE TO STORE
PATRONS
i
j
The I'ullman stores will close at 2:00 o'clock on the after
noon of Saturday, November 15, for the W. S. C.-Washington
University football game. The store patrons arc rerjuestctl
to make tlicit- orders lor .Sunday goods on Friday, Novem
ber 14. us tin losing of the stores will make the afternoon
deliveries on Saturday impossible. It' the patrons will •■,,
opera in this way the inconvenience occasioned may lie re
duced In the minimum and everybody will be able to see the
big game.
i
WASHINGTON GAME i
EVENT OF SEASON
Mammoth Crowd Will Assemble to
Bee Ooach Welch's Cougars But
tle Washington I. Lineup
Tomorrow
The largest crow that ever as
sembled on Rogers field is expected
to bo present tomorrow afternoon
when, for the first time In 16 years.
the University of Washington foot
ball team will meet the State College
eleven on the homo gridiron. While
all the "dope' favors Coach Welch's
warriors, the university eleven is
playing a brand of football that
marks them as formidable opponents
for any team in the West and a bat
tle royal is promised when the two
gridiron giants clash. With a back
field quartet that is ranked at, the
class of the Pacific Coast conference,
with the Washington team, the Stat
ers are pinning their faith on the
sotnewall line welded by Coach
Welch to stop the onslaughts of the
visitors, while Jenne, Moran, Oillls,
Hanley et al should be able to take
care of the offensive part of the
game. Captain Hanley has recov
ered from his recent illness and will
start the game at quarterback, with
Moran and Jenne at the halfback
positions and Glllis at full.
The line from Brooks to Hanley
has not suffered from the strenuous
battles it has recently fought. Ham
ilton has practically recovered from
his injury in the California game
and will be ready to show Clark of j
Washington a new type of football. :
Grim, the famous taek'e of the Pur- '
pie and Gold team, will face Her-;
raid, and Walt, if he goes like he !
did in the Webfooter game, will
make it seem like a high school eon- i
test. Dunlap and the guards. King
and Ellwart, have learned a world
of football in the last three weeks!
that should help shatter the every
hope of the" Purple and Gold backs.
Tho teams will line up as follows:
W. S. c. Cougars Univ. of Wash.
llrooks LE Faulk
Hamilton LT Grim
C. King LG Blake
Dunlap C Wick
Kllwart „, . RG Pope
Herreid RT (lark
R. Hanley RE G. Smith
Dick Hanley. . . Q •; Abel
Moran LH Dailey
Jenne RH .' Butler
Cillis F Hyndman
All of Pullman's business houses
will close for the big game. Tickets
have been placed on sale at Watt's
Pharmacy.
Graduate Manager Harry Cham
bers has received a request from
Seattle for reservations in the- grand
stand for 700 "U" rooters, and the
entire grandstand will be turned
over to the visitors.
Homecoming day arrangements
were completed at the last meeting
of the alumni board of control, and
all indication*, point to a record at
tendance of old Washington State
"grads" throughout the West for
Saturday's events.
Committees in charge of arrange
ments have been appointed us fol
lows:
Program, Harry M. Chambers; or
ganization, Roy "Duke" Merritt, '12;
reception, Newton J. Aiken, '08; en
tertainment, Prof. C. L. in* '09.
"Duke" Merritt of Venezuela,
member of the class of '12, has
charge of all organization of the
alumni and plans to have the first
big gun of the invading "used to
beY fired Friday night, as a pari
of the pep rally, preceding the big
football game with the university.
Ira E. Clark, 02, and George H.
Gannon. *15, will be the alumni root
er kings and intend to bring back to
old Washington State the yells and
songs of days that used to be Thc-y
will be on hand during the rally and
game, yelling and singing their best
to help "their" and "our" team
cross the goal line of the opponent
Alumni headquarters will be es.
tabllshed at the V M. C. A. with in
formation booths located at the de
tv
pot and on the campus. All visit
ing alumni are expected to register
at the Y. M, C. A. as soon as they
arrive, so as to enable the committee
in charge to care for them in every
Way possible.
Immediately after the game there
will be a get-together meeting of
the alumni in the Y. M. C. A., fol
lowed by an alumni banquet in the
Methodist a n d Presbyterian
churches.
The evening's entertainment will
Include a program in the auditorium,
at which time President E. O. Hoi
land will speak, followed by talks
of prominent, graduates, and musical |
numbers After the program there
will be a Homecoming day dance-in
the gymnasium, given by the Crim
son Circle.
The special trains from Seattle
and Spokane are assured.
ARMISTICE CELEBRATION
HELD AT JOHNSON
Several weeks ago it was decided
to hold a fitting celebration of the j
armistice proceedings a year ago and
when the day arrived, all prepara
lions had been made for making the
flay one never to be forgotten. The
allied church committee provided'
for the address of the evening, which ''
v,as delivered by Prof, Douglas of
the school of education at the State
College. His speech, which was
highly appreciated by the large and
attentive audience, was upon the
subject, "The .Meaning of the World
War and the Issues Resulting From
It." In the crowd were about 17'
returned soldiers and sailors in i
whose honor the celebration was!
held.
The Odd Fellows and Rebekahs j
provided for a community dinner, i
which was served in the Odd Fellows
hall at 3:00 o'clock p. m. to about
300 people. They also arranged for
a community dance iii the gymna
sium, which immediately followed
the address. Some excellent patrio
tice selections were rendered by a
group 'd' singers to accompany the
address. An orchestra composed of
students from the State College sup
plied the music for the occasion.
Taken ail in all, it was perhaps
the best community meeting ever
held here and it will be pleasant re
membrance to all who were present
for years to come.
-_________&
HP*0 *'" ""* ____f__l
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Above is a reproduction of the
genial countenance of D. E. Eddie
man, manager of the L'berty theatre.
He wants to get acquainted with the
people of Pullman and invites them
to introduce -in- elves, when they
see ;he original of the above cut.
I•'»>!. SALE
Superior drill, drilled only 400
acres, also registered Peri heron
stallion for i ale or trade, value $400;
ICO acres of land, near Great Falls,
$30 per acre. Two small york mares,
$25. Would consider trade.
P. 11. Young
Phone M_7 Pullman
nov l i-2l
FOR SALE Wr.Kon scale?. 12,00(
pound 3 capacity; by city of Pullman
Apply to C. M. Hooper, etreci com
bilesioner: novlidcct!
There will be a demonstration ol
.Leroy jelly powdurs at J O. Adams
; grocery Thursday, Friday and Sal
jiuday. novl4
THE PULLMAN HERALD
I.I.MAN MEN VISIT
THEIR MONTANA .MINK
Mike Horse Silver and Lead Mine ill
Flourishing Condition, With
Crew of Thirty Taking
Out ore
Dean 1.. 0. Howard the State
College school of mines and P, \V.
Raider, assistant to the director of
ii. extension service, returned the
first of the week from an Inapction
trip to the .Mike Horse mine, north
west of Helena, Mont., operated by
the Sterling .Alining & .Milling com
pany, in which both of the gentle
men are Interested, Due to the re
cent storms in Montana the' Pullman
men were forced to make 18 miles
of the trip, out of Helena, on sleds,
but the roads had become packed
and the journey was not an unpleas
ant one. The mine was found to be
in a flourishing condition, the crew
of 30 men turning out from 100 to
150 tons daily, with lead running
15 per cent and silver 15 ounces to
the ton. A 100-ton mill started op
erations Monday and 3500 feet of
pipe is now being laid to increase
the water supply, with another pump
and an engine to furnish auxiliary
power
fo solve the fuel problem the com
pany has purchased a power wood
saw and engine and has a crew of
eight men cutting wood. Since op
erations were started at the mine
September l an air compressor and
air drill have been installed and 190
feet of tunnel driven. The upper
levels have been retlmbered and new
chutes put iii. Enough ore is now
in s»ght to keep the mill in opera
tion for a year, a new, narrow vein
of high grade ore having been cut
since iii" last trip of the Pullman
men to the mine. A tunnel is now
being driven to intersect the main
vein, In which ore of a gross value
of $690,000 is resting. The tunnel
must be driven another 800 feet to
intersect this vein at. a lower point.
Shipment of concentrates from the
mill will be started at once this be
ing valued at $70 per ton. The
equipment of the mine is valued at
over $50,000, with new apparatus
being added as needed.
A number of Pullman men are in
terested in the Mike Horse mine and
the report brought back by Messrs
Howard and Under is the cause for
general rejoicing. Mr. Rader is
president of the company and Dean
Howard secretary-treasurer and gen
eral manager. Dean E. C. .Johnson
is a member of the board of direc
tors. The main office is maintained
at Pullman, with Archie .McDonald
as resident manager at the mine.
NOTICE OP APPOINTMENT AND
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the superior court of the state of
Washington, in and for Whit
man county.
in the matter of the estate of
Thomas J. Chasteen, deceased.
Notice is hereby given that, the
undersigned has been appointed ad
ministrator of the estate of Thomas
J. Chasteen, deceased, and has qual
ified as such administrator.
That all persons holding claims
against the estate of said Thomas J.
Chasteen must serve the same on
Neil] & Sanger, my attorneys of rec
ord, at their offcie in Pullman,
Washington, and file the same to
gether with proof of such service,
with the clerk of the superior court
of the state of Washington in and
lor Whitman county, at. Colfax,
Washington, within six months from
the date of the first publication of
this notice, or the same will be for
ever barred.
Date of first publication Novem
ber li. 1919
CHARLES WINTERER,
Administrator of the estate of
Thomas J. Chasteen, de
ceased.
nov ' Idecfi
NOTICE TO WATER CONSUMERS
Notice is hereby given that water
rent for the preceding month is due
the sth of each month and must be
paid on or before the l.'th or the
water will be shut off, and penalty
attached to the amount.
By order of the city council.
J. S. CLARK,
loc3Janl City Treasurer.
/ I. O. <>. p. NOTICE
Pullman lodge, No. 29, I. O. O. F.,
jmeets every Saturday night at 7:30
,in Masonic hall. All Odd Fellow,
welcome.
P. L. Ball, Noble Grand.
WANTED—A -.oman for genera
housework for all or pari of eacl
day. Good wages. F. S. Libby, 631
Grand St., phone :;in t. nov7>-l<
Buy your feed or Yeo Emert
j Phone 51. t oct24tl
The KITCnm
G\Breitpg
Peaches In the dumpling, peaches in
the pip,
reaches in the market, who can pass
them by
Peaches served for breakfast, sliced
in yellow cream,
Peach frappe at dinner, pleasant as a
earn.
GOOD THINGS FOR WINTER.
Now Is the time to can, preserve and
pickle for the season when these fruits
j^P^^_-^S^]__~___"~"^V_J
and vegetables are
not to be found In
the market. A well
stocked fruit closet
is the pride "f ev
ery thrifty house
wife.
Venison Jelly.—
Take a peck of
wild grapes, one ' quart of vinegar,
one-fourth of a cupful each of whole
cloves and stick cinnamon. Heat slow
ly and cook until the grapes are soft.
strain through a cheese cloth, or jelly
bag ami boil -0 minutes, then adtl six
pounds of sugar and boil live minutes.
Turn Into glasses and seal as usual
for jelly.
Tomato Mince Meat. —For those
who like this kind of mince meat,
this is a reliable recipe. Take a peck
of preen tomatoes, slice and let stand
covered with a layer of salt over one
day. Drain, chop and add two dozen
tart apples, five pounds of brown sug
ar, three pounds of raisins, two
pounds of currants, one tablespoonful
of cinnamon, one grated nutmeg and
one teaspoonful of cloves; add one
pint of good vinegar and cook one and
one-half hours.
Canned Red Peppers.—Wash and
cut in strips with scissors. Cover
with boiling water, let stand three
minutes, drain ami plunge into Ice
water to cover in which there Is a
large piece of Ice. Again drain and
pack solidly Into Jars. To one quart
of vinegar, add two cupfuls of sugar,
bring to the boiling point and boll 15
minutes. Four over the peppers to
overflow the jars; seal and store In
a cool place.
Spiced Grapes.—Wash anil pick the
grapes from the stems. Remove the
skins, boll the pulp and remove the
seeds. Take seven pounds of fruit
before the grapes have been pre
pared; to each seven pounds add one
cupful of strong vinegar, one cupful
of grape juice, two ounces of cinna
mon, one ounce of cloves; tie the spic
es in a cloth, add three and one-half
pounds of sugar, and cook until thick,
about one and one-half hours. ' Stir
often and put In glasses; seal as jelly.
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
The Christian Science society holds
services every Sunday morning at
11:00 o'clock in the new Masonic
hall.
Testimonial meetings are hold
every Wednesday evening at 8:00
o'clock in the Masonic hall. A free
reading room is open to the public
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
afternoons from 2:00 to 4:00 o'clock
in room 226 First National Bank
building. All authorized Christian
Science literature may there be read
or borrowed.
FOR SALE Ten ncres of land.
close In; easy terms. Address Mrs.
Mary J. Keyes, 1002 Thatuna St.,
Pullman, Wash. Phone 2914.
nov i 4decs
FOR SALE —Pure bred buff or
plngton pullets. $12 dozen. G. H.
Dole, Colfax, Wash., phone 11X2
Albion. nov7-21
WANTED—To rent a piano by
responsible party. Address Box 213,
I Pullman, Wash. nov7-l 4
________________
All kinds of milch cows for sale.
Fresh and to be fresh. Also good
horses, light and heavy. .1. W. Nee
!;. phone M 25. nov7dec26
Drifted Snow Flour, from the new
Bperry mill at Spokane. Phone 51.
Oct24tf YEO & EMERT.
Get the GerujM*ie~^g2P'' lT^n
and Avoid _*<_fc__ft%V 'J
IkT^^^*_«£*'^ Economy
L__«^_______ll_____^®_
I Ash Your Dealer
Grand PHzelfetell
firearms 6 Ammunition §{§
Write for Catalog II
THE REMINGTON ARMS U.M CCO INC. 3*t«l
i —>•_-. ~...„c.r, ftpji
It viP^ -*^*TWBfffr7/ft ffrMl s^^kV^lßttM* JS
* ff Help wanted! %
/ft* The men of America don't have to do the im
. m-jl washing— if they did, they would be fc4&
ivy as tired of needless laundry tod as Amen- Mi
jtS can women are. Wis
If s^Sfesflfin 1
ft« m^mn** w %•&
jf-'J substitutes electric-power for man- or woman- tfl
fc.j power in the home. It substitutes science for I'l
>% backache. 1 1 cleans every blankets, linens, M
M all clothesbydipping them up and down through Pfl
g.-j hot suds a countless number of times as gently wA
S% as a woman dips a bit of lace in a basin. q4 ■
VjM There's no rubbing with an Eden. It makes 0 tm\\
K-j| everything wear enough longer to much mora Pfl M*%
KM than save its cost. It saves time; - fip» r-^
fe» labor, hard work and wages. »?" <jL £jf A*'*?
1* Try an Eden fesl 1 tMjmjm
tea at home free t^^. Tr^bSti*'
to'A Ask us for free demonstra- • '"v\. '&^fc£> J RaV-■'/
r'^ft ''on without obligation or jLt^^^lJ?™'- _ffiß^
V!» expense. If you want to ~l^— —-T" VIT ip-^aJaHgT /
YjrA buy "n E<len after trying flaafeaa^/Y l^'aaaaalff A
vTjj, one- you can pay for it the Hk
WjC. nine easy time-payment |'*\ $8§- v^X^B»y>^Bi
V/» w*y tn*' Liberty Lkmda I f-^.^j'^^^lfflE
Y^\ Phone, write or m\\ Vsa
V\ visit ua today. I r^^LgMif^. l
HAMILTON'S HARDWARE
' 205
Home Coming Sale
of High Class
Millinery
-: -'' r~'''. •■■;'%
■':/:■.-■'■[''■- ■':' '■:'-:i-M
--„... . . .....
All Trimmed Hats and
Untrimmed Shapes
- v" '■'■
EElSoo
Hats <PO.l/U

.
Mrs. H. Douglas
First National Bank Building
Income—
income—
$100.00 per Month
Is a good income when you are sick or disabled.
Call and let me tell yon how little this Income In
surance costs.
D. C. DOWNEN
110 Main Street
sfk CHEER UP!
stmA \ i- 1 iMMmtmnw*n/9*T>
' _I^____H§ i 5,0° down puts a
JHp*-"r| * ffasig Mac*
Offer Good for This Month Only—Order Yours Before
Next Wash Day
THOR Washers Are Hard to Get
There's a Reason
Phone us
Tfte Washington water Power Co.
Friday, November U^f

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