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. „ ''- '%- - ■ ! f-! ■■■-' • ■ • - '"' I Will Sell at Public Auction j Saturday, March 1,1913 at 2:30 p.m., in front of the Chamber of Commerce Building, the following described property: 4 Bedroom Suites 1 Couch 1 6 Rockers 1 Kitchen Table 6 Dining Room Chairs Stoves |d|l Dining Room Table 1 Mahogany Center Table _. 1 Singer Sewing Machine 2 Kitchen Chairs 1 Sideboard j 2 Tubs 4 Bed Springs 1 Washboard 2 Mattresses 6 Earthen Jars, from 1 to 4 Gal. 4 9x12 Rugs 1 Refrigerator 1 8-3xlo-6 Rug Fruit Jars And other household articles too numerous to mention. I TERMS: All sums under $10cash; all over, bankable notes due October 1, 1913, at 10 per cent interest. COL. HICKS A. J. HOCHRADEL Auctioneer Owner O. H. I*. LAFARGE TO TALK ON "JAPANESE PRINT'S" Oriental Masterpieces of Rare Beauty to Bo Exhibited Here—Artist's Sou to Speak in (Impel March 0 On Wednesday evening, March _, in VanDoren Hall, the Twentieth Century Club will have on exhibition a very rare collection of Japanese prints, and has invited Mr.. O. H. P. LaFarge to Interpret th. prints to those who will be present. The ar tistic value of Japanese art has only been very recently recognized. Eu lopean and American artists have gone to Japan to learn the secret and charm of this art. Among those who have been influenced by this new expression of beauty were* Whistler and John LaFarge. The latter spent many years in Japan and on his return he brought with him some of the masterpieces of that country. These works of art were inherited by his Bon, O. H. P. La- Garge, who will speak to the club and its friends. In addition to the LaFarge collection, Mr. LaFarge i. bringing with him some rare prints in the possession of prominent peo ile of Seattle. Being by nature artistic, and hav ing such excellent artistic surround ings and training from youth, it is no wonder that Mr. LaFarge is in terested in art. In 1906 he trav eled in Japan and China to study the ; art of * those countries and he is therefore unusually well qualified to talk on "Japanese Color Prints." | Owing to the fact that we have no large gallery where a large col lection of pictures may be exhibited, the club is obliged to make use of the rooms in VanDoren Hall. This lack of room necessitates limiting the audience to members of the club and their friends. The club has, however, made arrangements to have Mr. LaFarge occupy the chapel period Thursday morning, March 6, when he will speak to the students ' and the public on "Oriental. Art." Herald Presses Are Busy The present week has been the busiest in the history of The Herald Printery, and the force and machin ery have been working the limit to take care of the orders. Besides the regular weekly publications, which Include The Herald, the Pacific Farmers Union and the Evergreen, the office has this week completed a 68-page special edition of the Agri culturist, published by the students in agriculture, horticulture and al lied sciences of the college; a 30-page Tow Wow, the alumni quarterly, and another 40-page pamphlet, besides Innumerable small jobs, including programs, posters, window cards, folders, etc., etc. The Herald takes much pride in the quality of its output, and that the patrons of the office are pleased with the effort is evidenced by the large increase in business. St. James Episcopal Church . Rev. J. G. Robinson, rector. Holy Communion at 11 a. m., evening serv ; ice at 7:30 o'clock, Sunday school at 10 a. m. in the evening will be , given the fifth in the series of lecture i rermons on ''Martin Luther and tho S German Rjlovaatlon." The topic is 'Luther at Buy in Worms"; an ac count of the stand Luther was com pelled to take, In presence of the great powers of Europe, and in oppo sition to them. The Pioneer Minced Clams are I guaranteed to please and we give a ? recipe book with each order. McCANN & HUNGERFORD, r*b2i Phone 16 t-- ■ ■ Piillmun Day Last Tuesday was Pullman day at the Spokane Chamber of Commerce and this city was represented by W. E. Hanson, president of the local chamber Of commerce, and Wm. Goodyear, both of whom made short addresses. In his remarks, Mr. Han son gave the Spokane business men some wholesome advice as to the im portance to them of helping to de vclope the country around Spokane as well as the city. He called atten tion to the poorly arranged train service between Pullman and Spo kane*, which makes it necessary for anyone from here to spend two days In transacting business in Spokane. lie also spoke of the opportunity for establishing a brick yard here and urged closer co-operation between the commercial organizations of the In land Empire. Mr. Goodyear took the position that instead of co-operating to attract homeseekers to this sec tion, the commercial organizations should co-operate to prevent their be ing Induced to come by false repre sentations and should work to create jobs and opportunities for them after they arrive. There was a large at tendance at the luncheon and the Pullman representatives were given a very cordial reception. -■---_ -- i Will Build Elevator. There was a large attendance of farmers at the meetings here Wednes day to discuss the proposition of building elevators. It was decided to build five elevators, one each at Pullman, Armstrong, Kitzmiller, Chambers and Whelan, at a total cost of over $50,000, provided sufficient capital can be secured. It is practic ally certain that elevators here and at Whelan will be built, and the prospects at the* other points are very encouraging. Those who at tended the meeting were practically unanimous in favor of making ar rangements at once to handle wheat in bulk and discard the sack system. Christian Science Christian Science services are held every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock in the Masonic hall. The subject for next Sunday's lesson sermon is "Christ Jesus." Golden text. Matt. 1:23, "The shall call His name Em manuel, which being interpreted is 'God with us." " All are welcome to these services. Card of Thanks We desire to express our heartfelt thanks to our friends and neighbors who assisted and comforted us it the time of our bereavement. Mary B. Lyle and daughters. R. G. Lyle. James Lyle. Xazarene Church Preaching at the old Episcopal church next Sunday at 2:30 p. m, by the pastor, James Mailb v FOR SALE—One white Leghorn cock, three cockerels; good stock; one dollar each. Apply at Herald of fice. Feb27tf FOR Eighteen Rhode Island hens and pullets, at a bargain. Phone 277 J. Feb2Btf Preferred Stock Brand Asparagus Tips; just the little, tender tips of the finest white asparagus. Good now, when good things aro scarce. _. SANDERS CO., Phone 39. Feb27 WANTED—A rose comb Rhode Island cock. Apply at Herald office. LOCAL BREVITIES G. W. Williams, will bo here Sun day at the State Street Church of Christ. Meetings are being held now with increasing attendance. While F. E. Sanger was riding horseback Sunday morning his horse slipped and fell on the N. P. crossing near the depot. Mr. Sanger sus tained a bad fracture of the small heme in one of his legs and his face was badly cut and scratched. Mrs. E. W. Thorpe returned last week from Hot Lake, Ore. Her con dition is much improved, but she is still suffering from neuritis. Mrs. Elizabeth Vermllye has been suffering from a severe attack of la grippe. i*:. C. Potter, educational director of the Spokane Y. M. C. A., will speak nt the Y. M. C. A. rooms at the college next Sunday afternoon on the subject, "Christianity in Prac tical Life." James Hungate came, down from Spokane last week to visit his par ents, Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Hungate, and his brother, Prank, who is now steadily recovering from a very severe attack of pneumonia. Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Howard of St. John are visit their daughter. Airs. Tweed Amos, and their sons. Cotton and Harold Howard, who are students at the W. S. C. Herbert Kinibrough, head of the music department at the W. S. C, is nursing a broken finger, the result of a fall. Captain Amundsen, the discoverer of the south pole, has accepted an in vitation to deliver an illustrated lec ture at the college auditorium on April 15. A number of members of the col lege faculty, including Professors R. C. Ashby, C. C. Thorn and Miss Jose phine Berry, head of the home eco nomics department, are giving lec tures on the west side* in connection with movable schools. The State College Sextette, consist ing of women students in the school of music, will make a tour of the Inland Empire, giving several con certs during the coming month. Mrs. W. B. Strong, soloist; Miss Rozisky, reader, and Miss Lora Putman, pianist, will accompany the club. The members of the Alpha Zeta fraternity will hold an Informal danc ing party at Button's hall Saturday evening. A number of faculty peo ple are invited. President E. A. Bryan left Tues day for Vancouver, Wash., where he addressed a meeting of the Clarke County Teachers association being held at that place. The appointment of Cyril A. Daw son, to a lieutenancy in the U. S. army recently made by President Taft, has not yet been confirmed by congress. The ago limit, which Is 27 years, was reached by Mr. Dawson last week. It ia thought, however, that a special act will be introduced (Confirming the ap pointment, regaidless of the age limit. Dr. Sophus B. Nelson, state veter inarian, left Thursday for Roosevelt, Wash., where he will investigate the cause of a disease which is affecting a number of horses in that locality. Miss Grace Prescott and Miss Ro setta Mcßride, both of Spokane, spent several days early in the week visit ing friends at the Pi Beta Phi house. Try Preferred Stock Fish Flakes, for creamed fish or toast or creamed fish with baked potatoes. Fish is digestible, wholesome and economi cal.. Phone 39. Feb 2 7 SANDERS CO. Historical Club Officers The Historical club met Tuesday at the home of Mrs. Frank Lavin and elected the following officers for the ensuing year. Mrs. J. R. Stephenson, president; Mrs. A. D. Baum, vice president; Mrs. Frank Lavin, secre tary; Mrs. H. A. Glaze, treasurer, and Mrs. Wm. Goodyear, delegate to the meeting of the federated clubs of the state to be held at North Yakima next June. JERSEY COWS FOR SALE I have a carload of the best pure bred Jersey cows and heifers ever brought to the Palouse country for sale at reasonable prices. Henry Larkln, box 83, Colfax, Wash. Fb2l Engfers Carpet Works We make beautiful fluff rugs of your Brussels and Ingrains, also rag rasa and carpets. In addition we do cleaning vt^ith a powerful vacuum cleaner. First class work only. Phone 243. , Two blocks north of Vinegar Factory. WANTED—A good cook. Apply at 704 Campus avenue, or phone 163 R. 'F/Z: Febl.tf Fresh green vegetables at Mc- Cann & Hungerford's. Phone 15. Feb2B T::Z. ' ■■-... FOR SALE— roll top desk and chair; Inquire of Lee A Mantz at Davis Drug Co. ??~ . Feb2Btf VESPEUS well ATTENDED Pleasing Program Rendered Last Sunday The regular fortnightly Vesper Service program was rendered in the College Auditorium last Sunday af ternoon. The service was well at tended, and the excellent program rf organ numbers by Dr. Evans, and of vocal solos by Miss Laura Thomp son were greatly appreciated. The program follows: , ■ . ■ - -. _^ BBB_!..ff^^TW?^B!P^^^S__N^^^^^fe^' "^BWs&i^ Ifl /* _________¥'*'•■ :Jl<lfe. .-. _. "■'•S__B fl_____B MBBBP*^'^' I""^^'-"*'**' "*^ "". "^flß*- AM. S—\. — -m- fl .■A^FFz WPSujFß_Fy\ r:''^_kj______BK^^___t ■ __fh <lj______ jdo_^h__ ■':X^^^___k___B__B __ _^^______SU A . ,::: tir—Mr—'F flflreaft ______^.. j__o _________M____ __. Sw __»•■ ___B__-::: TT__fev -;X<_&>?:. 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SELIG, PRODUCER OF GREAT INDIAN DRAMAS, MEETS REAL INDIANS Firm in their belief that motion pic tures makes them live forever, Black feet Indians from Glacier National Park recently paid a visit to W. N. Selig, head of the Selig Polyscope Co., in his great Chicago studio and invited the moving picture magnate to be their guest this summer. Mr. Selig, who is doing more than any other mo tion picture producer to preserve the j (Ml t&f& WM j \ Completely Equipped, f.o.b. Pullman, Wash. / I THIRTY HORSEPOWER REMY MAGNETO J ? FIVE PASSENGER WARNER SPEEDOMETER I J TOURING CAR - MniTltn _ f I 110 INCH WHEEL BASE MOHAIR TOP AND BOOT I V 110-INCH WHEEL BASE c A I | TIMKEN BEARINGS WIND SHIELD J f CENTER CONTROL PRESTO-LITE TANK I | THREE-POINT SUSPENSION NICKEL TRIMMINGS T ! CENTER CONTROL PRESTO-LITE TANK I THREE-POINT SUSPENSION NICKEL TRIMMINGS / | _-* High-Priced Feature No. 7 I 3 The Overland Model 69T possesses greater horsepower, greater speed and £ # quieter action than any other car you can buy for less than $1300. \ J It has a big 30-horsepower engine with a _x_y 2 bore and stroke. J § This Overland Model 69T possesses greater horsepower, greater speed _ quieter action than any other car you can buy for less than $1300. » It has a big 30-horsepower engine with a 4x_i/ 2 bore and stroke. J This motor is built with the utmost care; parts are ground to the 1-1000 _ jl of an inch. Those which are off-size are immediately rejected by the machin- I £J ists. Each getff, each cylinder, each camshaft, ever? part of the 69T motor 3 I is tested with a "go or not go" gauge. 1 r_ ii The design and size of the nickel and carbon steel Overland valves force B *_ . the motor to develop 15 per cent more horsepower than any other motor of tf $ similar size. . 1 <| There are other high priced features of*the Model 69T motor: as three- 5* W point suspension, one piece, five bearing crankshaft (only car of its class 1 S possessing such), diagonally cut features of the Model 69T motor as three- y I point suspension, one piece, five bearing crankshaft (only car of its class 1 possessing such), diagonally cut timing gears for silence, water-jacketed cvl- I & mders cast singly, and 100 per cent efficient Thermo-Syphon cooling system. J J Come in and see this car and' let us show you the many other high priced 6 f TV/." C* -A- r. I I Mam Street Garage Company J 1. Fantasia, "Lulu" '..j. . .Kuhnau 2. a. Cantllene ..... Pferne b. Canon ............ Salome j. Song, "Abide With Me' .Hoffman 4. Overture, "Raymond" . . .'lhomas _. Song, "Life" .....'. ? Blumenthal Vocalist— Miss Laura Thompson. Organist—Dr. Ernst A. Evans. Dr. and Mrs. A. A, Cleveland are rejoicing over the arrival of twins, a boy and a girl, February 22. The mother and the babies are both doing well. FROM GLACIER NATIONAL PARK. traditions of the American Indian, in moving pictures, was so impressed with the visit of his red brethren that he consented to be photographed with the Indians and is shown shaking hands with Chief White Calf. It is the first photograph Mr. Selig has posed for in twelve years, notwith standing he has produced hundreds of A daughter was born to Mr. and Mrs. Asa Don Dickinson, at Garden City, ,N.?Y., February 1. Mr. Dick inson was formerly librarian at the college. The collection of Pennell's etch ings now on exhibition at the' State College Library was secured by the Twentieth Century Club from Fred erick Koppel & Co. of New York and will be here until the sth of March. fotoplays and given the public millions of feet of film, covering historical, ed ucational and industrial subjects. It was Mr. Selig's love for the American Northwest that led him to send a cam era representative on the world-fa mous tour of the Western Governors' Special to preserve the important feat ures of the trip in motion pictures.