Newspaper Page Text
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tash returned
last Friday to their home at Walla
Walla, after visiting friends and rel
atives in this neighborhood for some
W. H. Eaton has been seriously ill
for several days at Dayton.
Mrs. Sherman Brannon ami two
daughters, Iva and Lucllo were
guests of relatives in Spokane from
Saturday until Tuesday.
Mrs. Alice Bell left Saturday for
Portland to spend her vacation with
Keid and T. ('. Young expect to
leave in a day or two for Sacramento,
Cal.. where Reld will visit a short
time with his sister. Mrs. Louis Sny
der, before going on to Berkeley to
attend the university there. T. ('.
expects to remain with his sister.
Floyd Lyle and Arnold Smith are
home from the W. S. C. to spend
Dwight Cole spent several days
this week in Pullman with friends.
Dr. Harry Tash of Butte, Mont..
spent a few clays last week with rel
atives in this neighborhood.
Misses Patsy Klemgard, Levo Ho
gan, Helen Hogan and Lora Whitten
are home for their vacation.
The pupils of the Ontario school
gave a Christmas program and din
ner at the school house last Friday.
The Misses Winnifred Windus and
Irma Harrison of the W. S. c. gave
an excellent entertainment at the
Grange hall last Friday evening
which was thoroughly enjoyed by all
The little baby of Mr. and Mrs. W.
F. Paullus has teen quite ill.
Mrs. Story spent several days of
lost week with relatives near Colfax.
Mr. and Mrs. V. L. Higgins and
Miss Belle Higgins spent Sunday at
the J. H. T. Smith home.
Miss Jennie Goode of Spokane will
give an entertainment at the Ewarts
ville Grange hall on Friday evening,
January 9, entertainment to consist
of elocution, piano and vocal music.
Admission will be 25 and 15 cents.
Miss Goode comes to us highly recom
mended and it is hoped a large crowd
The pupils of the Bryant school
gave a Christmas program and en-
Joyed a Christmas tree at the school
house on Monday.
Miss Edith Keith arrived Sunday
from Portland to spend some time
visiting her sister, Mrs. C. O. Kellogg.
Mrs. M. L. Davis, who spent sev
eral days of last week at Moscow, re
turned home Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. A. F. Carrothers and
children spent Sunday at the Max
Orville Kendall arrived Sunday to
spend several days visiting relatives,
the W. F. Paullus family.
The Misses Myrtle and Hattie
Story spent Sunday with their sister,
Effie, at the Will Ryan home.
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Brannon
have the sympathy of a host of
friends in the death of Mr. Brannon's
aged father, which occurred on Tues
day of this week at his home in Col
fax, after a long illness of cancer of
Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Snyder and
children went to Walla Walla Tues
day to spend Christmas with rel
atives. J. E. Gulick Is doing the
chores during their absence.
Flower Girl, one of the beautiful
Shire mares owned by Nat Bryant, is
seriously ill with blood poisoning,
caused from a very bad snag on one
ot her shoulders.
Mr. and Mrs. Haviland and little
daughter, and Mr. and Mrs. W. B.
Rush, spent Sunday at the C. E.
Miss Grace Warmoth of Spokane is
a guest at the home of her cousin.
Mrs. Sherman Brannon.
Mrs. Roy Haxton and children
spent several days this week at the
Berry Haxton home near Albion.
Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Martin and Mr
and Mrs. J. M. Klemgard. Patsy Mil
dred and Hudson Klemgard and Troy
Holliday were guests at the Nat
Bryant home on Christmas
The pupils of the Ewartsville
school gave ,i Christmas program on
The pupils of the Ewartsville
school gave a Christmas program on
Ward Standard, who is living at
the Frank Wilson home, spent
Christmas at the home of his sister,
Mrs. James Cunningham at Albion.
Mrs. Will Ryan was sufficiently
improved Sunday to return from the
Mr. and Mrs. George Stephenson,
Doris and Vernon Stephenson and
Miss Glade MacKenzie spent last
Sunday at the Rueker home.
A family reunion was held at the
IV. F. Paullus home on Christmas,
when all of the children and the sev
eral grandchildren of Mr. and Mrs.
Paullus were present, as follows:
Mr. and Mrs. James Paullus and four
children; Mr. and Mrs. Alec Hatley;
Mr. and Mrs. Bert West and son;
Mr. and Mrs. James I'endry and son;
Jesse, Fred, Ward, Wallie, Esther,
Lois, Lola and the baby. There
were, in all, 27 present, Including
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Paullus, Orville
and Ivan Kendall, and Miss Bertha
Schatz. This was the first occasion
on which all of the 12 children and
Mr. and Mrs. W. F. Paullus had ever
been together at one time. On
Christmas eve a Christmas tree was
provided and all enjoyed the occa
The Story young folks were guests
at the W. S. Neill home Christmas
night and attended the dance at Clin
Mr. and Mrs. Frank Murray, Mr.
and Mrs. Will Ryan and children,
and Ed Ryan spent Christmas at the
Pal Ryan home in Pullmau.
Mr. and Mrs. M. L. Davis and Le-
Roy Rueker were guests at the V. L.
Higgins home Christmas.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Vollmer and
little daughter spent Christmas in
Pullman at the Carl Gerding home.
Mr. and Mrs. Ben Henson and chil
dien spent Christmas with Mr. Hen
son's parents at Spangle.
Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Young, Wade,
Reid and T. C, were guests at the
J. W. Mathews home in Pullman on
FINE STATE LANDS
AT PUBLIC AUCTION
Tuesday, January 0, Will See Hie
Sale of Three Desirable Tracts of
Lund iv Whitman County
County Auditor S. M. McCroskey
will sell at public auction to the
highest bidder at the front door of
the court house, at Colfax, on Tues
day, January 6, the following de
scribed tracts of public land in Whit
Application No. 0185
Northwest quarter of section 36,
township 13 north, range 4 4 east W.
M., containing 160 acres, more or
less, according to the government
survey thereof, appraised at $6500.
improvements appraised at $2477.
Agricultural and grazing land.
Colton, on the Genesee branch of the
Northern Pacific railway, is four
miles east. Improvements consist of
fencing and breaking, and on the neq
of the nwq a house, barn, wagon
shed, granary, well and fruit trees.
Application No. 0205
That portion of the nwq of nwq of
section 16, township 15 north, range
•Jl east W. M., described by metes
aud bounds as follows;
Beginning at the northwest corner
of said section 16, and running
thence east along the north line of
said section 20 rods; thence south
24 rods; thence west 2 0 rods to a
point on the west line of said sec
tion; thence north 24 rods to the
Place of beginning, containing an
area of 3.00 acres, appraised at $30.
Located 12 miles southeast of La
Crosse, a station on the Oregon-
Washington Railroad and Navigation
Application No. 0204
Southwest quarter of section 26,
township 20 north, range 44 east W.
M., containing 160 acres, more or
less, according to the government
survey thereof, appraised at $11,200.
Improvements appraised at $4 96.
Agricultural land. Oakesdale, a
station on the Oregon-Washington
Railroad _ Navigation company's
line aud on the Northern Pacific rail
road, is five miles south. Improve
ments consist of plowing and har
rowing and on the necj of swq and sh
of swq, fencing.
SPECIAL SALE of potted plants
suitable for window decoration.
Geraniums, fuchias, chrysanthe
mums, foliage plants and other sur
plus greenhouse material. State
College Greenhouses. Phone 229 Y.
W. S. U. ATHLETIC SCHJEDULKS
Oct. 10—University of Montana at
Oct. 17—University of Oregon at
Oct. 24—Oregon Agricultural Col
lege at Pullman.
Nov. 7«—University of Idaho at
Nov. 14—Whitman at Spokane.
Nov. 27—University of Washing
ton at Seattle.
Basket Ball Schedule
Jan. 23—Idaho at Moscow.
Jan. 24 —Idaho at Pullmau.
Jan. 31 —Idaho at Moscow.
Feb. 7 —ldaho at Pullman.
Feb. 13-14—Whitman at Pullman.
Feb. 16 —Idaho at Moscow.
Feb. 19-20-21—Whitman at Walla
Feb. —Idaho at Pullman.
Feb. —Whitman at Pullman.
March 13-14 —Conference cham
April 24—Idaho at Pullman.
April 25- Idaho at Moscow.
May 15—Idaho at Moscow.
May 16—Idaho at Pullman.
May 18-19—Whitman at Walla
May 21-22-23 Whitman at Pull
May 25-26—Conference champion
May 9—ldaho at Pullman.
May 16—Whitman at Walla
May 23— U. of W. at Pullman.
May 29—Conference Meet at Pull
Wrestling, March 20-21 at Port
Tennis, May 22-23 at Eugene.
Cross-country, November 7 at Cor
Masque and Dagger Club Will Pre-
sent Popular Play
The Masque and Dagger Club of
W. S. C. will present "The Man From
Home" in the college auditorium
January 9. The play was originally
scheduled for December 13, but it
was deemed advisable to advance the
date and by so doing assure a greater
success for hte production.
"The Man From Home" was first
played at the Studebaker Theater in
Chicago with William Hodge as Dan
iel Voorhees Pike, the man from
home. The play scored such a great
success in Chicago that is ran there
for an entire year. This was in 1907.
In 1908 William Hodge, with the
same cast, opened at the Astor The
ater in New York City. The drama
met with wonderful success In New
York and was so well received that
it ran for a year at the Astor. Dur
ing the past season "The Man From
Home" was played in Washington,
D. C.i where it met with its usual
The play was written by Harry
Leon Wilson and Booth Tarkington.
It tells the story of an American girl
of wealth who has aspirations to be
come a noblewoman, but through the
wise manipulations of Pike, a shrewd
typical American lawyer, she is
brought to see that her popularity
among the English nobility hinges
only on her wealth. The themo is a
timely one with which all Americans
should be familiar, since it shows us
how vast sums of our national
wealth are being transferred to Eu
rope through international titled
marriages. The scene of the drama
fa laid in Sorrento, a city in South
Everett R. Jinnett is to play the
lead as Daniel Voorhees Pike, the
man from Kokomo, Indana. Mr. Jin
nett is well known in college dra
matic and debating circles. Students
of last year will recall Mr. Jinnett's
splendid interpretation of Bob Acres
in "The Rivals." Grover McDougall,
who has participated in several col
lege productions in the past, is to
play the part of Earl of Hawcastle.
Goldene Allen, Lee Lewis, and Jot
Wetzel are other members of the
cast who are well known to all. The
leading woman, Miss Nellie Northrup,
although appearing here for the first
time, comes to us with a very com
mendable high school dramatic repu
tation. Miss Augusta Roziskey, who
is coaching the production, is very
optimistic concerning the success of
the play and believes she has a well
chosen cast. The cast is as follows--
Daniel Voorhees Pike. .E. R. Jinnett
Earl of Hawcastle. Grover MacDougal
Almerie St. Aubyn Jot Wetzel
Ivanof Lee Lewis
Ribiere Russell Turner
Mariano Dell McCormlck
Grand Duke Vaslli C. W. Morse
Lady Creech Goldene Allen
Comesse de Champlgny
. . Sophie Dollar
TREKS MUST BEAR TRUE
Olympia, Dec. 19. —When fruit
trees are sold with a warranty that
they are of a certain varfety, the
three years statute of limitations
does not commence to run until the
trees have time to come in bearing,
the supreme court ruled yesterday,
in its decision in the Yakima county
case of W. D. Ingalls versus H. E.
Angell and wife.
This decision establishes a doc
trine of great importance 10 orchard*
lsts and nurserymen. Ingalls, a
nurseryman, purchased 500-odd
peach trees' from tho Angells on the
representation, he says, that they
were of the Carman variety, and sold
them to Burt Fletcher, an orchard
ist. Fletcher found the trees were
not Caimans, sued Ingalls and got
Ingalls' expenses In paying the
judgment, attorneys' fees and costs
totaled $2306.45, and he brought
suit against the Angells for this
amount. The Yakima county super
ior court threw the case out on a de
murrer because it had not been
brought within three years from the
time the sale was made.
SING CHRISTMAS CAROLS
Many families on College hill were
serenaded Christmas eve by a choir
composed of Professor and Mrs. B.
L. Steele, Professor and Mrs. C. B.
Hammond, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Ship
pee, Dr. and Mrs. D. R. Campbell
and Professor and Mrs. A. E. Evans.
The choir had for several weeks been
practicing Christmas carols of the
13th and 14th centuries under Pro
fessor and Mrs. L. F. Jackson, and
the singing was thoroughly enjoyed
by those who heard it.
, The morning service of the Fed
erated church next Sunday will be
in charge of the Rev. Mr. Hall of
Spokane, representative of the anti
saloon league. In the evening the
service will be in charge of the young
people's society, with W. C. Shawen
Christian Science services are held
every Sunday morning at 11 o'clock
at Masonic hall. Subject of next
Sunday's lesson-sermon "Christian
A FAIR PROPOSITION
The manufacturers of Meritol
Rheumatism Powders have so much
confidence in this preparation that
they authorize us to sell them to you
on a positive guarantee to give you
relief In all cases of Rheumatism or
refund your money. This is certainly
a fair proposition. Let us show them
to you. H. S. Groat, Exclusive
Wheezing in the lungs indicates
that phlegm is obstructing the air
passages. BALLARD'S HORE
HOUND SYRUP loosens the phlegm
so that it can be coughed up and
ejected. Price 25c, 50c, and $1.00
per bottle. Sold by Watt's Phar
HOW TO MAKE STARCH
FROM POTATO CULLS
The Potato clubs which the de
partment of agriculture has been or
ganizing to teach the young people of
America to grow potatoes were pri
marily intended for boys. Certain
girls, however, became interested,
enrolled, and have done particularly
well, not only in management of crop
but in manufacturing home-made
potato starch out of the unmarket
able culls of the vegetable.
Each girl when she enrolls in this
club work, which now is being taken
up by 18,000 young people, Is given
a recipe for making home-made po
tato starch. The office of farm man
agement's specialist who is in
charge of the potato club work sup
plies each new girl member with a
printed copy, which reads as follows:
Equipment needed—Two clean
galvanized tubs, large dish pan, one
cylindrical grater, and plenty of
v ater and wiping cloths.
Take five bushels of potato culls.
Wash them thoroughly by the use of
plenty of water and a small scrub
Use one tub for cleaning potatoes
and the other for the gratings. Seat
yourself in a convenient place be
tween the two tubs, with dish pan
and grater in your lap.
Without removing the skin, grate
your clean potatoes from right-hand
tub into the dish pan, empty pan of
gratings when necessary into the
v ell-cleaned tub to your- left; con
tinue this operation until your left
hand tub is a trifle over half full.
our clean water into tub upon the
potato gratings until nearly full, stir
well so as to saturate every particle
Remove all peelings and floatint
material from top of water; allow
nib to stand overnight, so that starch
will settle to bottom and all pulp and
potato skin will rise to the top of the
•*ater. Remove all water carefully
fiom tub in the morning, as well as
the dark formation and sediment on
top of the layer of starch.
Pour a fresh supply of water over
starch again; stir again so as to
rinse all particles of starch well; al
low to stand for about eight hours.
Remove water from the top, the
layer of pulp, etc. In doing so be
careful not to waste the starch.
Continue this process with new ap
plications and careful stirring, let
ting it stand each time—as many
times as it is necessary to effect a
complete separation of starch from
the pulp, peeling, and sediment of
the potatoes. It will usually take
four or five washings.
Potato starch is a healthful food
and can be used in at least a dozen
different ways for food purposes In
making puddings, salads, milk
dishes, etc. It is both an easy and
economical method of providing a
valuable food product for the aver
The potato water an* wastes in
cident to the process can be easily
utilised on the farm for hogs, poultry
Children take BALLARD'S HORE-1
HOUND SYRUP willingly because It
tastes nice. There isn't a better rem- '
edy anywhere for children's coughs,
hoarseness and bronchitis. It's a
good medicine and easy to take. i
Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bottle.:
Sold by Watt's Pharmacy. dec '
FOR PULLMAN PEOPLE
We wish we had the power to per-1
suade everybody in Pullman who I
feels run down, worn out, and the
need of a good tonic, something to
make you feel strong, tone up your •
nerves, your digestion, and your
whole system, to try Meritol Tonic
Digestive. We have never seen any
thing like it for a general tonic. Try
it on our say so. H. S. Groat, Exclu
sive Agency. dec
OLD PLANTS ADVERTISED
UNDER NEW NAME
Washington, D. C, Dec/ . —There
has recently been a considerable
amount of advertising, by the press
and otherwise, of two beans for
which highly extravagant claims are
made, and for the seed of which ex
orbitant prices are being asked. One
of these is being advertised under
the name of the Shahon pea, with the
absurd claim that on three and one
half acres this plant produced 7 0
tons of hay and 350 bushels of seed.
The Shahon pea is nothing more
nor less than the plant properly
known as the Asparagus bean, or
Yard-long bean. It is a close relative
of the cow-peain fact, by most bot
anists considered a mere variety. In
experimental tests with upwards of
Old Friends and New
Winning permanent, lasting friends
is the work of time. The Pull
man State Bank was incorporated
April 26th, 1892, and since that
time has made many friends in the
We welcome new friends and wish
to extend to all our good wishes for
a prosperous and happy 1914.
The Pullman State Bank
i c iii 1111111 11111 ill i 11111111 iii i; iiiim ii ii 111 ill ii 111 ii iiiii_iii in iin 1111 iiiMiniiiiiivi
TICKET No. 642
was the lucky one which drew the set or
Haviland China, and W. F. BAKER
was the lucky one who held the ticket
Pullman Furniture and
20 varieties of Asparagus beans, this
department reached the conclusion
that none of them could POBB
compete with the better varieties if
cowpeas as a forage crop. The stem!
as a rule, are much more slender and
vining, and the long pods, which li«
on the ground, can not be harvest
by machinery. None of these 20 va
rieties is as productive, either in
herbage or in pods, as the better va
rieties of cowpeas.
The Aspargus bean derives its
name from the fact that the youn*
green pods, when used as a vegetable
—have somewhat the flavor of as
paragus. As a vegetable, the As"
paragus bean may come into some
what more general use than it has in
the past, but as a forage crop it has
but little merit. Seed of the Shahon
pea, which apparently 1 8 the com
monest variety of Asparagus bean—
namely, that having pinkish-buff
seeds— is offered by the advertisers
at $5.00 per pound. The same vari
ety is offered by seedsmen in France
where the bean is more or less com
monly grown, for 25 cents a pound
Another plant which has been
thoroughly tested, both by the de
partment and the experiment stations
—namely, the Jack bean—is also be
ing extravagantly advertised under
the name of the Giant Stock Pod
bean, or the Wataka bean, the seed
being quoted at $15 per bushel. This
bean has been fully treated of in
Bureau of Plant Industry Circular
No. 110. which can be obtained from
the department free, upon request.
While the Jack bean produces an
enormous amount of beans per acre,
they are not relished by stock, and
no satisfactory means of utilizingl
them has yet been discovered.
Buy Royal Rose flour of Duthie,
$5.00 per bbl. Th's flour Is blended
with Montana hard wheat. decStf
Heartburn is a symptom of indi
gestion. Take a dose of HERBINE
in such cases. The pain disappears
instantly. The bowels operate speed
ily and you feel fine, vigorous and
cheerful. Price 50c. Sold by Watt's
Deep-seated coughs that resist or
d'nary remedies require both exter
nal and internal treatment. If you
buy a dollar bottle of BALLARD'S
SYRUP you get the two remedies you
need for the price of one. There Is a
HERRICK'S RED PEPPER POROUS
PLASTER for the chest, free with
each bottle. Sold by Watt's Phar
Duthie pays the highest market
price for poultry, veal and hides.