Newspaper Page Text
Mrs. Wm. Urich will leave Monday
to Join her husband on their home
stead in Indian Valley, Idaho.
Mr. and Mrs. Ira G. Allen and sons
came down from Spokane Thursday
to eat turkey with home folks. They
will return to Spokane Sunday.
F. O. Brownson and family spent
Thanksgiving with Mr. and Mrs. Ivan
Putman at Oakesdale.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 11. Lacey of Col
fax spent Thanksgiving with friend;.
Professor and Mrs. 1). K. Foster
entertained a few friends at cards
F. O. Brownson and M. S. Jama,
were in Spokane this week on busi
K. G. Gill went to Spokane Wed
nesday to spend Thanksgiving with
Mrs. F. T. Barnard entertained a
number of friends Wednesday after
noon at a bridge whist party.
Dr. and Mrs. Rounds entertained a
few friends Wednesday evening in
honor of his birthday. •
Judge and Mrs. Thos. Neil! and
daughter, Marjorie, came over from
Colfax Thursday to spend Thanks
giving day with Mrs. Neill's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Allen.
A large number of the Spokane
students at the State College went
to Spokane Thanksgiving day to wit
ness the football game between Lewis
t nd Clark high school and North Cen
tral, which was won by Coach llin
dermain's Lewis and Clark proteges
by a 3-0 score.
Clark S. Nye spent turkey day in
Mrs. McQueen of Palouse is visit
ing her daughter, Mrs. L. C. Crow.
Leonard Nessly returned to Pull
man yesterday after an absence of
several months which he spent at
Cleveland, Ohio, and other points.
He gained 15 pounds and is much im
proved in health.
Professor George Severance, Pro
fessor A. W. Taylor, A. D. O'Kelley
and Wm. Goodyear attended the
county convention of the Farmers
Union at Palouse Wednesday.
Mrs. James H. Cronn of Davenport,
lowa, president of the National Pan-
Hellenic council, visited the college
last Friday and addressed the soror
ity girls and chaperones. She was
tendered an informal reception at
At the Presbyterian church at the
morning service the pastor will dis
cuss I Peter 5:7: "Casting all your
care upon Him, for He careth for
you." Sunday school at 9:50 a. in.;
rrorning service at 11 o'clock; En
deavor at 6:30 p. m.; evening wor
ship at 7:30 o'clock. W. G. M. Hays,
Young pig for sale; eight to ten I
weeks old. Inquire Club Barber
6 PAIR - 6 MONTHS
Absolutely Guaranteed. No Limitations
Ladies' and Men's
WEAR REST APPEARING
H. S. & M. Clothes
Wilson Bros. Shirts
V. W. Clarkson
The annual Thanksgiving dinner
and other festivities were a perfect
success in every way. A delightful
time was had. A short, but interest
ing program was given in the after
noon, as follows. Piano solo, Miss
Florence Stein; reading, Lola
1 lodges; vocal solo, Miss Beth Bol
singer; recitation, Lois Bryant; reci
tation, Mist Johnson; recitation, An
nie Carrothers; song, mildred Turk;
reading, Mrs. W. A. Lybecker; piano
solo, Miss Belle Higgins; reading,
Vera Farley; address, A. D. Kelly;
remarks, Harry Austin and Walter
Savage. The address of welcome
was given by J. M. Klemgard, master
of the Grange.
Mrs. Arthur Cole spent last
Thursday with Mrs. .1. R. Fulfs.
.1. C. I'pshaw left last Saturday
for Missouri to visit relatives.
Mr. and Mrs. W. 11. Pritchard
were guests of Miss Belle Higgins
J. M. Klemgard spent Wednesday
in Colton with his daughter, Patsy.
Miss Beth Bolslnger of Pullman
was the guest of Miss Belle Higgins
Mr. and Mrs. Ollis Pink ley and
children, Miss Juanita Stout and Miss
Maude Helm of Pullman were guests
of Mr, and Mrs. Charles Volliner over
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Knit's spent
Thanksgiving at the Max llinrichs
John Boundy has returned home
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray and
Miss Bessie White were guests at
the Will Ryan home Thanksgiving.
The Misses Florence and Fannie
Stein and Miss Allenbaugh of Almota
were guests of Mrs. H. W. Hodges
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Brannon
and family spent Thanksgiving at
Air. and Mrs. C. 11. Kincaid and
Children and Mr. ami Mrs. Ray Tush
were guests at the Frank Murray
home the last of the week.
Miss Mabel Lambert and Mr. Will
lam Rush surprised their many
friends by being married in Colfax
on Monday, and keeping the good
news secret until Thursday. The
young couple have the well wishes
of their many friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Bert West and son
of Moscow were guests at the W. F.
Paullus home on Thanksgiving.
Mr. and Mrs. Grant Clark and chil
dren spent Thanksgiving at the Will
Christian Science services in Ma
sonic hall at 11 a. m. Sunday. Sub
ject of next Sunday's lesson-sermon,
"Ancient and Modern Necromancy,
Alias Mesmerism and Hypnotism De
Children's mittens 15c at The Va
riety Store. Nv2l
DANA MIHIMKJk DIES
i IN DAI/HMOl.t., MO.
Slate College Graduate Pusses Away
After Short Illness Was Married
in Pullman, September 18
Dana Murdock, a graduate of the
Washington State College with the
i lass of 1910, passed away at Balti
more, Maryland, Thursday morning
at 4 o'clock, death being caused by
internal complications, aggravated by
a rupture. Mr. Murdock was one of
the best known and most popular stu
dents of the college and graduated
from the department of economic sci
ence and history. Soon after gradua
tion in 1910 he took advantage of a
Rhodes scholarship and spent two
years doing post graduate work at
Harvard University. At the comple
tion of his Harvard course he accept
ed a position as a social settlement
worker for the city of Baltimore, in
which he was still engaged at the
time of his death.
/fl ■____. mmm*. m_\
fl __r^E_. _t^ ' H\
/fl BW fl\
« X- ' ' %i_9 _X
fl jL*. " a
I Ss^ fl
\l_%P K3___e" J^* d_______t mtSmt
Mr. Murdock came to Pullman in
September of this year and on the
13th of that month was united in
marriage to Miss Isabelle Mcßae, al
so a graduate of the State College.
The young couple left immediately
after the wedding for Baltimore to
make their home and Mr. Murdock
was meeting with phenomenal suc
cess in his work when he was taken
STUDENTS PLAN TO CHARTER
SPECIAL TRAIN TO LEWISTON
W. S. C. Band and Probably LOO
Students Will Attend Big Stock
Show Next Week
The fifth annual stock show of the
Northwest Livestock Association,
which will be held in Lewiston next
weeks promises to be the greatest of
Northwestern shows. It ranks as
the third stock show in the United
States. About 4000 head of stock
have been entered. The United
States government is sending a ship
ment of high-grade cavalry and artil
lery horses from the East to the
show. Over $12,000 in permiums
will be distributed.
it is probable that the State Col
lege band of 35 members, and about
100 students of the Agricultural and
Veterinary Science Departments will
leave Tuesday, December 2, on a spe
cial train for Lewiston to attend the
show and advertise the college. They
will return the following Thursday
WHERE IT GOES
Want their Pay.
Want their due.
Lady with wash;
Also, by gosh;
Man for rent;
Recent investigations by the De
partment of Agriculture have re
vealed the fact that large Quantities
of ordinary alfalfa seed are being
offered for sale under the name of
Grimm. It has also been found that
large quantities of alfalfa seed raised
".nder irrigation are being sold as
i thorn-grown dry-land seed.
In the cases of some of this seed It
was found that It was not even do
mestic seed, but was wholly or in
part imported Turkestan seed. This
practice of selling other seed for
Grimm results in the farmer paying
from 40 cents to $1 or more per
pound for seed which would other-
wise sell for from 12 to 20 cents a
pound, and inasmuch as the ordinary
seed is not as hardy as Grimm, the
first severe winter may kill the en
The original Grimm alfalfa sown
in 1858 in Carver county, Minn., has
undergone a natural cross with the
common variety which, together with
its exposure to numerous severe win
ters which have eliminated the weak
er plants, has made it one of the
hardiest of our commercial strains.
The seed was produced originally en
tirely in Minnesota, but tests of the
true variety since grown in Dakota,
Montana, and Idaho indicate that
these lots are all ot equal value and
are quite as hardy as those grown
As it is difficult to detect substi
tutes for Grimm in the seed, the
farmers are urged to buy Grimm only
from reliable dealers and, as far as
possible, to trace the seed back to
its source. In many cases the retail
ors are not deliberately perpetrating
a fraud, as they have purchased this
seed for Grimm and sell it In the
belief that it is Grimm.
This seed has become very popu
lar in regions of cold winters and is
now used not only in the Northwest
but in the East, particularly in
northern New York and New Eng
Similarly it is found that in the
dry-land regions where the winters
are severe and there is little snow
fall and comparatively little moisture
the nothern alfalfa seed grown in
cold regions on dry land is especial
ly useful. Much of this seed comes
from Montana, and it is found that
unscrupulous dealers have been tak
ing seed raised under irrigation in
that state and selling it as Montana
dry-land alfalfa seed.
Having left my bed and board
without just cause or provocation, I
will no longer be responsible for bills
charged to me by Mary A. Laney.
A. H. LANEY.
WANTED—To rent a piano. Call
Bulletin No. 144 of the lowa sta
tion at Ames, tells about a number
of experiments with apples in cold
storage. The results of the experi
ments are briefly summarized as fol
To keep well in cold storage, the
apples must be well colored and care
MARTIN IS ON THE HOG
this weekeverybody else is, and those that are not ought to be.
Get together; turn out to this affair; give it your utmost and
conscientious support and bye-and-bye it will be an affair that you
can point to with unlimited pride as one of the real big things of the
Now when you come to town this week take in the show, and
whatever you do, don't forget to come in and see Martin about that
HOG FENCING for next season.
I am shipping in a carload of wire and giving a special discount
to those who will place their order now and take the wire off the
car on arrival, thereby affording you an opportunity to save quite a
little on your fencing. About half of the car has been spoken for,
so if you want to get in on this special deal you had better take of
it at once.
T. C. MARTIN
In comparing cold storage early
and cellar storage later with contin
ued cold storage, It was found that
Grimes Golden and Sheriff could be
kept in this way until February at.
Jonathan, Winesap and Northwest
ern Greening could be kept in the
cellar storage until May 1 with but
little more loss than where kept In
the cold storage continuously.
f How Much
C__. # _P V The L- c- Smith e> Bros Ball *_„-» ii
Service Can You TheL^^eS>^
Get From Your Typewriter?
It's what a machine does, not what it costs that le
most important. ' IS
All typewriters do not have the same efficiency and fin
same operator does not get the same result on every writing
The L C. SMITH & BROS. Typewriter
will produce ten to twenty per cent, more work than any
other typewriter ever made. *
How is this possible?
Here are a few reasons:
1. It is ballbearing throughout—others are not.
2. All operations arc controlled from the keyboard. 1
3. It is the lightest touch machine made. |
4. It docs not "smut" the carbon.
5. The ribbon reverses automatically.
16. The type is so protected that it is not battered by
7. One motion of the hand returns the carriage and
operates the line space.
8. It has an inbuilt biller and tabulator.
9. No trouble to write on paper as small as a post
10. It is built tor service.
B Send tor Illustrated catalog.
Ik L. C. Smith & Bros. Typewriter Co. i
la Head Office for Domestic and Foreign Business, ij
k SYRACUSE, N. V., U. S. A. i
N If W 14 WALL STREET a I |
_MMfl|r)___l SPOKANE, WASH. A if || |
tiH■ B■ -I ftr-te; =___=--- -______fr__ - 2Hs I
w at ■ _ _ _.s m ■■■ ■■■■■■■ cavil i
Delaying the storage of Iru
Packing for a short time ma '
beneficial if the fruit has not P,
properly ripened and the weal
main. cold. For wen ffi^J
mens immediate storage i, p'-J
able. 9 >r<
But little difference in the __
qualities of fruit from cultivate?
sod orchard could be seen.