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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 25, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1910-11-25/ed-1/seq-1/

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1. S. C. 8,
Slate College Football Team Wins
Last Came of Season From Whit
man College at Walla Walla.
Eleven determined football men
from W. S. C. went to Walla Walla
Wednesday. Eleven happy football
men will return from that town to
night. They have won the last col
li giate football game of the season
fri ni Whitman college and Inciden
tally the only game of a celleglate
nat 10 won by the State College team
this season. Nobody wonders at
their happy mood and the college
].. ople and townspeople of the thy
of Pullman are likewise happy, a
long string of defeats having been
broken by the hard working but
somewhat inexperienced representa
tives of old XV. S. C. at the eleventh
A 'ow faithful followers of the
game accompanied the team to Walla
Walla and were well repaid for the
trip, the contest having been one of
the most hotly contected and spec
tacular ever played in the northwest.
Both teams went into the Kane- con
siderably crippled, but both were de
termined to light the game out to
the finish, neither having won a pre
vious game this season. Punting
was very much in evidence, and in
this department Niles of Whitman
had the better of the argument over
Foran of XV. S. C.
first half was played larg ly
in the middle of the field, and was
characterized by an unusual amount
of punting on both sides. It was an
even half, ending with the ball on
the 52-yard line. For the first few
minutes of the third quarter the
satin- kind of ball as in the first hall
was played. Whitman tried once
from the 20-yard lino for a drop
kick, but it was blocked.
On^tho 55-yard lino Washington
Stale College took one of Whitman's
forward passes. The Pullman 'earn
was shifted to the left and Foran
threw a forward pass to Buck, who
by means of excellent interfer -nee.
got away for a 50-yard run across
the goal line. Galbralth failed to
ki a goal. The quarter ended with
the ball midfleld in Whitman's poss
Soon after the opening of the
fourth quarter, Pullman again took
another of Whitman's forward pass
es, kicked to Whitman's 27-yard line
and recovered the ball. After two
Cains of three yards each, he-, tried
for a drop kick but failed. Nih-s
kicked from the 25-yard line out of
danger. Pullman again forced the
hall down the field to about the 20
--yard Jino and Galbralth then made a
plac» kick.
H. C. Calhoun, who was to have
been umpire and threatened to gar
nishee the gate receipts did not put
in an appearance.
During the game Knight went out
with a badly injured shoulder,
Heintzelman with an injured hip,
and Foran with a sprained ankle.
None of the Whitmen men were in
jured. The line-up:
Whitman. W. S. C.
Cooke C G. Harter
Colo R. G. L J. Harter
Bolts R. E. L Buck
McCoy R. T. L Hunter
Clemens .... L. G. R Knight
Blomquist . . L. T. R Laird
Dresser .... L. E. R Galbralth
Proudfoot .... Q ....Heintzelman
Neil] R. H. L Foran
Nih-s L. H. R Nelson
Johnson F Coulter
Substitutions—Holmes for Knight,
Foran for Heintzelman, Klenholz for
Foran, Lewis for Botts.
touchdown —Buck. Place kick —
Galbralth. Officials— Fawcett, ref
eree; Cutts, umpire; Bentley, field
judge; Applegate, head linesman.
The W. S. C. team has been up
against a pretty hard proposition
this year and the showing they have
Bade is very creditable. With green
material, a late start and numerous
other handicaps, Coach Osthoff has
turned out a team which, while a lit
tle shaky the first of the season, has
improved with every game, and has
displayed an abundance of nerve ani 1
staying quality. With practically
(Continued on page six.)
The Pullman Herald
*i-*s AW_a__t£tow__\___ l V Am»tm\\ mm,d% dMb __&__&■■_■ J.L Jl m\mm%m\mfo%!
Devoted to the best interests of Pullman and the best farming community in the Northwest surrounding it
Daniel <•. McKenzie, i< titer of Pull.
man, Succumbs to Old Age AN
ter T!» Years of Usefulness.
Daniel G. (Uncle Dan i McKenzie,
died af the home of his son-in-law,
John Squires, last Wednesday, at the
age of 79 years. Mr. M< Kenzie was
one of the first settlers on what is
now the townslte of Pullman, com
ing to Washington territory Sept. 16,
1877, and taking as a homestead the
land Ah, Pullman now stands.
Mr. McKenzie enjoyed the distinction
of having built the first residence In
Pullman, a lug cabin, which occupied
he site here the Baptist church
now stands. They made the trip
from lowa by covered « agon, encoun-
ring manj trials and hardships on
'■>" trip. Mrs. McKenzie died last
February, after the couple had en
joyed a happy married life of more
than 54 years, and her death un
doubtedly hastened that of her has
Mr. Kenzie up t_ a few years
ago was hale and hearty, and at the
age of In years took much pride in
his ability to do a hard day's work,
but since that time he has been fall
ing rapidly, and since the death of
hit wife, his steady decline had been
i -ii more pronounced, lle is sur
vived by one son, Harry McKenzie,
and a daughter, Mrs. John Squires,
besides several grandchildren.
The funeral was held Thursday af
ternoon and was largely attended, in
terment being in the local cemetery
beside the body of his wife.
Election Board Completes Canvass of
Genera] Election Returns—Re
sults Same as Unofficial.
The election board, consisting of
the county auditor, prosecuting at
torney and chairman of the hoard of
countycommissioners, has completed
the canvass of the returns of the re
cent general election and certificates
of election has been sent to the win
ners. The official vote on all candi
dates in this county was as follows:
Senator— Hall, 1373; MacKenzie,
Representatives Seventh District —
Jones, 1202; Lawrence, 1019; Todd,
538; Larue, 1267.
Representatives Eighth District —
McClure, 1332; McCoy, 1250; .Man
ring, 1100; Donohoe, 961.
Superior Judge — Neill, 2371;
Pickrell, 2088,
Sheriff Carter, 2673; Dailey,
Clerk —Newman, 3 int.
Auditor—Kemper, 2108; McCros
key, 21177.
Treasurer — Duncan, 2768; Gill,
240 1.
Prosecuting Attorney —Chamber-
berlain, 2012; Pattison, 3096,
Assessor—Walter, 2582; Duff,
2 103.
Surveyor — McCaw, 2933; Horton,
Superintendent of Schools — Mat
toon, 2706; Miss MacKay, 2353.
Coroner —Bruning, 2607; Ma
guire, 2354.
Commissioner First District— Mil
ler, 2412; Smiley. 2320.
Commissioner Second District —
Thatcher, 04; "Whitlow, 2633
First Amendment, Relating to
Qualification of Voters -For, 1740;
against, 959.
Second Amendment, Relating to
the Succession in Office of Governor
—For, 1886; against, 447.
Township Organization — For,
2080; against, 428.
Pullman Justice of Peace —Swain,
171; Henry, 198.
Colfax Forfeits Debate.
Colfax has forfeited the debate
which was scheduled with the local
high school for Dec. 16 to the Pull
man team. This was to be the first
high school debate in the county ser
ies, the question being, "Resolved;
That the Conservation of the Natural
Resources Should Be Under Federal
Rather than State Control." The
Pullman team had tho affirmative
side of the question, and It is said
that the reason of the forfeit by Col
fax was that they considered that the
question was a one-sided one, the
only argument that could be pro
duced being in the affirmative. To
eliminate this difficulty the local
team has offered to take the nega
tive, but has had no reply to its of
Pullman Business Men Form Association
to Boost for Artesian City and
Surrounding Country.
If the plans and objects of the
business men of Pullman materialise,
this city will soon be one of the best
advertised towns in the northwest.
The booster spirit, has taken a firm
hold on every citizen and everything
points to unparalled success, but to
obtain this result, every person inter
ested in the welfare of the best town
in the northwest must, gel in and
boost, and boost hard, and to this
end the newly organized Chamber of
Commerce is exerting cry effort.
About fifty business men gathered
at the Palace hotel last Monday
night, at which time articles of asso
ciation were adopted and the name
(The Pullman Chamber of Com
merce) chosen, The meeting was
the liveliest of the nature ever held
in Pullman and the way the citizens
present put their shoulders to the
wheel showed the keen interest they
have in their home town and bespoke
success for the movement. Stirring
speeches were made by many citizens
and discussions of the plans and ob
jects of the association were spirited
and much to the point.
j It is proposed by the Chamber of
: Commerce to rent rooms in some
well located building, one room to
be devoted entirely to a permanent
exhibit, of the products of Pullman
ami ilie surrounding farming dis
tricts. Another room will be fitted
up as a reception room for the en
tertainment of visitors and strang
ers to the city, while a third will be
occupied by the secretary of the
Chamber of Commerce. It is plan
ned to hire a secretary whose duty
it shall be to follow the instructions
of the board of trustees, and to
exert his every effort toward adver
tising and expounding the resources
of this community. lie will be sent
as a. delegate of the local chamber
to various meetings in the northwest
and will be expected to keep Pull
man and her advantages ever in the
public eye.
We, the undersigned, do hereby make application to become
members of the Pulman Chamber of Comemrce, and we each agree
on Mining members to pay the sum of $2.50 as a membership fee.
We also agree to pay the sum of $1.00 on the first of each and
every month into the general expense fund and to give the Pullman
Chamber of Commerce and its officers our unprejudicied and Im
partial support. We further agree to do all in our power to build
up the City of Pullman and to make it the cleanest and most pro
gressive and up-to-date city in the Palouso country.
Frank M. Slagle. W. 3. Thornber.
Dr. 1-:. Maguire. G. Z. Dulse.
.1. A. Sanford. J. W. Anderson, Jr.
George 11. Watt. 11. D. MacVean.
A. F. Brownell. Bruce McCully.
J. N. Scott. J. S. Klemgard.
E. H. Letterman. Ross Kennedy.
S. H. Cameron. J. H. Metsker.
1.. B. Stivers. George McCroskey.
F. E. Sanger. Lou E. Wenham.
If. Folger. I. E. Ilenshaw.
A. A. Rounds. Wm. Swain.
R. A. Emerson. E. W. McCann.
W. E. Hansen. J. J. Rouse.
E. A. Archer. Harry Austin.
D. I). Kimball. L. H. Miller.
John H. Jones. W. F. M. Rickets.
L. H. Folger.
Lou Curtis.
John F. Herding.
W R. Morrison.
C. D. Roberts.
XV. L. Greenawalt.
J. M. Klemgard.
O. M. Thomason.
E. S. Burgan.
A. B. Baker.
R. M. VanDorn.
J. N. Emerson.
J. W. West.
If your name does not appear in the above list and you want to
help th" good cause, fill in one of Hie ,>lank lines and send Clipping
to the Pullman Chamber of Commerce.
Everyone should hear the address
of Prof. A. E. Evans at tho Christian
church Sunday night. His topic will
be "The Legal Aspects of the Trial
of Christ." There will bo special
music by the orchestra and choir.
The articles of association as ad
opted Monday evening are as fol
Article 1.
This association shall ho called the
Pullnian Chamber of Commerce.
Article —Objects.
To advance the material develop
ment of the natural resources of this
community; to make known die ad
vantages of Pullman as a home cen
ter; to encourage immigration,
manufacture, agriculture and other
trade relations, and to foster com
mercial fellowship and team-work in
the community.
Article ;{.
Membership shall be unlimited and
extended to all persons Interested in
the material welfare of Pullman and
vicinity and the objects for which
his club litis been formed.
Article 1.
Bach member shall pay an initia
tion fee of $2.50 and monthly dues of
$1 per month thereafter, said dues to
be paid in advance, and in return for
the payment of said initiation fee a
non-transferable certificate of mem
bership shall be issued to the mem
ber, signed by the president, and sec
retary and bearing tin- emblematic
seal of the club.
Article 5.
The club shall elect a board of
nine trustees from their number who
shall servo for a period of six
months. Immediately after their
election, the trustees shall organize
and elect officers, a president, and
vice-president from their number and
a secretary-treasurer who shall be
employed by tho trustees at a stipu
lated salary.
Article (I.
The trustees, acting as a board,
shall have general management and
control of the affairs of this club
and it shall bo their duly and they
aro hereby empowered to execute and
carry out the fundamental objects
for which this club has been formed
Nell Allen, Russell Chamberlain,
John Barnes and Will Nessly return
ed Monday evening from Spokane,
where they went as representatives
of the Pullman high school to the
state Y. M. C. A. convention.
.Miss Alma Bishop Becomes I'.riile ol
<■ «»> V. Greaves on Thanks
giving Uay.
On Thanksgiving day, at high
noon, at the home of Mr. and Mrs.
.1. iI. Greaves In this city, Miss Alma
Bishop aud tiny V. (Jreaves, both
prominent in Pullman society circles,
were united in marriage. The wed
ding ceremony was an exceptionally
pretty one and was solemnized by
Rev. Robt. Brumblay, of the Metho
dist church, in the presence of the
relatives and a few friends of the
contracting parties.
The Greaves home was beautifully
decorated with chrysanthemums,
ferns ami autumn leaves. Immed
iately after the ceremony the bridal
party was driven to the Palace hotel,
where an elaborate wedding dinner
was served, alter which the bride
and groom took the train for the
coast, where a brief honeymoon will
be spent, after which they will re
turn to Pullman, when- they will
make their home.
Both the bride and groom are well
known in Pullman, the bride, who is
the daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bishop
of Spokane, having been a teacher
in tbe public schools here for the
past live years. The groom is a
graduate of the pharmacy depart
ment of the State College, and near
ly his entire life litis been spent in
and around Pullman. He is a part
ner in the Corner Drug Store.
The Herald joins the many friends
of the young couple in wishing them
a life of happiness and plenty.
Lecture on Woodcraft.
Everybody who is interested in
Woodcraft is invited to attend the
lecture to be given at the 1. O. O. F.
hall next Monday evening. National
Lecturer J. O. Davis is an eloquent
speaker and will talk on the Sana
torium at, Colorado Springs. To
illustrate his lecture he will show
stereopticon views with the local
camp's new Imperial Sciopticon.
The • entertainment will be entirely
tree of charge and Pullman Camp
No. 044 1 will extend you a hearty
At the Baptist Church.
"The Analysis of a Man" is the
subject of tin- sermon at the Baptist
church at 7:110 Sunday evening.
There wlil bo the usual splendid
music. Morning worship at 11 a. in.
Sunday school at 10 a. m. and B. Y.
P. H. at 6.30 p. m. We welcome all
to these services.
Congregational Church.
"The Insurgents" will be the sub
ject of the address next. Sunday even
ing. The morning I heme will be
"Who Was JesUS?" Hood music.
good singing at both services. In the
evening there will be special instru
mental music. You will be made
(iocs (<> California
E. E. Gallagher, who has been in
ill-health for the past six months,
must of which time he was confined
to his bed, left Saturday for points
in California, where In; will remain
several months in I In- hope of bene
fitting his health. Mr. Gallagher
has a brother and other relatives In
Boys Win Contest.
The boys of the Baptist church
have carried off Hie honors for rais
ing more money than tin- girls to
ward building a balcony in the
church. The contest was inaugu
rated several weeks ago and both the
boys and girls were determined
to raise the biggest purse. The
result was keen but friendly rivalry,
boys finally winning by a nar
row margin, they raising $14.50 to
an even $14 raised by the girls.
Glee Club Will Tour Stale.
The college glee club, composed
of sixteen singers, and directed by
Prof. W. B. Strong, will soon leave
on its annual tour, concerts having
been scheduled for Dayton, Pomeroy.
Waitsburg, Walla Walla, Prosser,
lllensburg, Pasco, Ritzville and
Tekoa. Later In the season the club
will give its entertainment at tin- col
lego auditorium.
Judge N.-ill came over from Col
fax to spend Thanksgiving day with
his family.
Take Advantage of Higher Quota
lions and Sell Wheat Crop—
Nearly 100,000 Bushels Bold
ill Pullman. -v
A jump of 14 cents per bushel Is^
local grain quotations during the
past few days has caused many farm
ers to dispose of their am holdings,
nearly 1000, 000 bushels having bee,,
purchased by the various Pullman
buyers since last Monday. The quo
tations yesterday were as follows:
Bluestem 70,:
Forty-Fold 70c/
Club ami Hybrid 70c
nod Russian "IT..G7c
Feed Parley ,5,, ( .
Brewing Barley i . .90c
Oats, per lot) $I.lo© 1.13
iii- is considerable of an advance
over the low mark, which was
reached a couple of weeks ago, when
Red Russian was quoted at. 54 cents,
ami bluestem 58 cents, and the farm
ers Been] contented to take tin- pres
ent price for their product and not
run tin- risk of another drop in the
Thursday the Campbell-Sanford-
Henlj company agent purchased 12
--000 bu. of Red Russian from W. L.
LaFollette, the price paid being 67
cents. This grain was of Hie 1909
crop, having been held by Mr. LaFol
lette in the hope of better prices
iha were offered at I hat time. The
same company purchased 3000 bush
els from S. H. Breeze, 2000 from
Frank Hungate, 3000 from Chas.
Kellogg, 10,000 from J. S. Klemgard
and 1800 bushels from Chas. Taylor.
Tweed Amos, local agent for M.
11. llatiser, purchased 4 500 bushel
of red ami white hybrid from M. W.
Whitlow, paying 68 ami 70 cents f.
ii. b. ..o also bought 3000 bushels
of white hybrid, Red Russian and
Forty-fold from C. L. Uurkee, ami
150 tons of barley from frank Hun
gate, the price paid being $18 per
The Ford Grain company Wednes
day purchased from Metsker &
Davis 4 000 bushels of college hybrid
and from Burnham Bros. 2000 bush
els of the same kind and Quality, the
price paid being given at 71 1-2 cents
per bushel.
J. S. Klemgard sold 9000 bushels
belonging to himself and his tenant,
Charles Kincaid, by advertising for
sealed bids and selling In the highes*
bidder. Several firms hid on the
wheat of the Red Russian and col
lege bred varieties, a little off grade,
owing to smut. A portion of the
wheal, was stored at the tramway,
above Wawawal, where the ware
house charge is " cents a bushel. The
remainder was stored in Pullman.
The price paid by tin- peel I-San -
ford-Henley company, lie- highest,
bidder on both lots, was 07 cents for
that stored in Pullman and 05 for
that at the tramway.
Pacific Northwest Grata.
Tacoma, Nov. 23.—Wheat—-Ex
port: Bluestem, 83; club, 80c; Red
Russian, 80. Milling: Bluestem,
83c; club, 81c; Red Russian, 80c.
Receipts —Wheat, 10 cars; corn, 1
car; oats, I car; hay, 1 car.
Seattle, Nov. 23.—Wheat—.Milling
quotations: Bluestem, 88c; Forty
fold, 81c; Club, SOc; Fife, SOc; Red
Russian, 78c. Export: Bluestem.
sue; Forty-fold, 78c; -Club, 77c;
Fife, 77c; Red Russian, 75c. Yes
terday's receipts —Wheat, 2!) cars;
oats, 1 car; barley, 5 cars; corn. 7
cars; hay, 22 cars,
Portland, Nov. 23. — Wheat —
Track prices. Club, 80@8lc; Blue
stem, 82c; Red Russian, 78c; Valley,
sue; Forty-fold, 80® 81c. Receipts
—Whaet, 50 cars; barley, 3 cars;
hay, 12 cars.
Ritzville, Wash., Nov., 23—Wheat
—Bluet '-ni. Tec; Red, 62c.
Davenport. Wash., Nov. 23. —"
Bluestem, 70c; Club, 67c.
Lewiston, Wash,. Nov. 23.Wheat
—Bluestem, Forty-fold, 67c; Club,
hybrid, Turkey Red, 65c; Red Rus
sian. 63c. Oats, $1.12 1-2; barley,
Walla Walla .Wash., Nov. 23.
Wheat —Bluestem, 74c; Turkey Red,

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