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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, June 04, 1915, Image 10

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1915-06-04/ed-1/seq-10/

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, Physician and Surgeon
State Bank Building .Pullman, Washington
;• /; • - :pi \}m - , Diseases of I ■
;^<V A Specialty
Special Treatments of
Glasses Properly Fitted
Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Slagle left yes
terday for San Francisco to visit
t*io exposition. They expect to be
away about two weeks.
Prof Isaacs has started the Ml
stMiction of a house en the vac in.
lot on Campus avenue which he 'o
ceutly purchased from Chas. X
The ladies of the Presbyterian
church hold their regular food sales
on the first Saturday of each mon '>.
Nick Scharff, superintendent for
the Warren Construction company,
this week purchased a Ford run
about to facilitate his work oversee-
Ing the various Warren contracts.
Chas. Timblin, assistant manager
of the Western Union Life Insurance
company, came down from Spokane
Wednesday and assisted K. M. Van
Born, district agent, in closing life
insurance business that totaled
$10,500. A pretty god day's work.
Mr. Timblin will remain in Pullman
several days.
1 a
Mr. and Mrs. Bert Monnett of
Dayton were Pullman visitors this
week, taking in the championship
baseball games on Rogers Field.
Mrs. R. B. Cady and children are
visiting her parents in Walla Walla.
Mrs. Thos. Neill and daughter,
Marjorle, and Mrs. K. P. Allen, came
over from Colfax last week to take
In the veterans' encampment.
The Civic League will meet in the
basement of the Methodist church
next Monday afternoon at 2:30. Let
every woman interested in the wel
fare of Pullman be present, as there
are Important matters of business to
be transacted. The annual election
of officers will take place.
Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Bean of
Uniontown and her brother, D. K.
Wenrlch of Joplin, Mo., were visit
ing Pullman friends on Wednesday.
President and Mrs. Bryan gave
the annual reception to the Seniors
and alumni of the college Wednes
day evening.
J. E. Alexander arrived this week
from California and expects to speed
several weeks with his family.
Mrs. J. A. Hungate went to Spo
kane last Friday to spend a couple
of weeks with relatives.
Miss Esther Bull returned Tues
day from Davenport, where she has
been teaching. She expects to spend
the summer In Pullman.
■ ■
Those owning automobiles an
get licenses for this year by apply
ing at the T. C. Martin garage after
next Thursday.
The family of H. A. Roff moved
Tuesday to Moscow, where Mr. Roff
has engaged in business.
Mrs. F. J. Osterman ami Mrs. Pol
son started Wednesday for San
Francisco, Calif.
Miss Elsie Denson. daughter of
the local section foreman of the
0.-W. R. & N.. will be the guest of
the railroad company at the Rose
Festival in Portland next Friday
and Saturday. She. will represent
Pullman in the parade.
Mrs. O. \E. Draper and Miss
Pressa Whitley left the first of the
week for San Francisco and Los
Angeles, where they will spend three
Hundreds of people gathered on
Alder street last Saturday evening to
participate in and watch the street
dance given by the Pullman Citizens
band. While not so smooth as a
hard-wood floor, the Alder street
paving made an admirable dancing
pavilion, and the unique attraction
proved a big success. -"•
* When setting any of the bush
fruits the tops should be pruned tc
correspond to the root pruning th«
plant gets in transplanting. .
.:-. 'or..■■-:'. " ". 'i: --' '.-.
i *
j The Fortnightly club held its an
nual breakfast at VanUoren hall lust
Saturday. The decorations were in
blue and white, following Maeter
linck's "Blue Bird" (one of the
club's studies last year). On the
programs was a picture of a blue
bird, painted by Prof. Shaw. A
five-course breakfast was served, fol
lowed by toasts, the subjects being
quotations from "Blue Bird," Mrs.
McCully acted as toastmistresa and
the following members responded.
Airs. Waller, "This is a great day,
a day of days."
Mrs. Taylor, "We need him for
our happiness" (toast to husbands).
Mrs. Evans, "It is a great treat for
us. when your thoughts visit us"
(letters from honorary members),
Mrs. Bohler, "What times we live
in, I never have a moment's peace."
.Mrs. Simmers, "Lord, how happy
] am! Happy, happy, happy!"
Mrs. Mathews, "You are now on
the threshold of the land of mem
ory" (club history).
Mrs. Steele, "You will ohey her
as you would me and 1 am giving
her m.- wand" (presentation of gavel
tee new president).
Mrs. Melander, "There is no way
of escape" (acceptance of gavel).
Mrs. Nelson, "And now in' the
name of all I crave permission to
add a few brief words (presentation
of new year book).
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Palmerton an
nounce the marriage of their
daughter, Nelle May, to Mr. James
Joseph Lankin on Tuesday, June 1,
in Seattle, Wash. After a six-weeks
trip to Alaska Mr. and Mrs. Lankin
will make their home in Belling
ham. Wash.
Beginning June 14. Agriculture,
horticulture and home economics.
Including a study of soils and crops,
stock Judging, poultry raising, fruit
growing, pruning, foods and food
values, clothing and dress, with spe
cial demonstrations arranged by
these departments.
Separate church conferences held
in the afternoon at the local
churches. Sunday school confer
ences three evenings under the
leadership of Secretary E. C. Knapp,
and others. Free to all.
Address Registrar, State College,
for further information.
Spokane pays $1,000,000 per year
to Mississippi for poultry and eggs
and $7,000,000 for meat, says Re
port No. 104, U. S. Dept. of Agri
Why not this money go to the
farm women, and it would if they
would discard the mongrel fowls and
fill the poultry pens with worth
while birds. Thoroughbred fowls
are the only ones which pay.
1% c. scalded milk, 1 tbsp. flour,
2 tbsp. salt, % c. sugar, '« tsp. va
nilla, 1 egg, 1 qt. thin cream or
whole milk. Mix flour, sugar and
salt, add egg slightly beaten, and
j milk gradually. Cook in double
boiler 20 minutes, stirring constant
ly at first. Should custard have cur
dled appearance, this will disappear
in the freezing. When cool, add fla
voring and cream. Strain and freeze.
Fresh fruits may be cut up and
; served with the cream. Chopped
nuts may be added to mixture be
fore freezing.
• Melt -1 OS. unsweetened chocolate,
add 1 i. water and boil 5 mm. Add
. his to vanilla ice cream mixture. —
' Mary K. Sutherland.
Horses, mules, harness, wagons,
.plows, barrows, grain drill* corn
cultivators, corn planters, corn bind
ers, 8 and 10 foot disks, mowing ma
€, 8 and 10 Best combine with 16
--nes, one Best combine with ! rt
foot Hodge header, one 12-foot
Deerlng push binder, one 36-60. J.
I Case separator with Jackson feed
er, one 45 h.p. caterpillar traction
engine, one 80 h.p. Best three-wheel
tractor separator and other farming
, one 4 5 h.p. caterpillar traction
gine. one 80 h.p. Best three-wheel
actor engine, and other farming
machinery. Also 500 six weeks old
KB. Terms cash or bankable note,
awiston Land and Water Co., Ltd.,
Lewiston, Idaho. . Jn4-ll
(Continued from lirst page)
final Judgment be rendered against
said City to pay said judgment, and
to relieve the City from any liability
thereunder; provided, the City shall,
if any such action be brought
against it, give written notice to
said grantee within 10 days of the
pendency of said suit.
Section 0. That the imuxiuium
price to be charged for gas to be
furnished under the franchise here-
In granted shall be $1.40 per thou
sand cubic feet, with a reduction of
10 cents per one thousand cubic
feel for payment of bills on or be
fore the Huh day of each montn,
and whenever the City of Pullman
shall have sufficient population to
advance from a city of tho third
class to a city of the second class,
the maximum price to be
charged for gas furnished to the
Inhabitants of said City shall bo re
duced to $1.85 per thousand cubic
feet with a rebate of 10 cents par
thousand cubic feet for payment on
or before the loth day of each
month, and whenever said City shall
havo sufficient population to ad
vance to a city of the first class the
maxim rate to be .barged for gas
shall Ice reduced to $1.30' per thou
sand cubic feet with a rebate of 10
cents per one thousand cubic feet
for payment on or before the loth
day of each month.
Section 7. That the rights, privi
lege- and franchises herein granted
shall continue to bo in tore* and ef
fect for a period of 50 years from
ante after the data of the passage
and approval of ibis ordinance.
. Section 8. That this grant shall
not become operative unless said
grantee shall within 30 days from
and after its passage and approval,
file with the city clerk a written ac
ceptance of all the terms and con
ditions herein, and shall be void if
such written acceptance shall not be
so filed. '
(Continued from first page)
•See fey, If 61 1 5 0 0
llctt, 2b 6*ll 6 1 2
Loof, cf 6 0 2 3 0 0
Fryer, rf 5 0 0 1 0 0
Sieberts, 3b 4 0 1» 3 1 0
Morgan, ss 5 0 0 2 2 0
Goble, lb 5 0 1 6 1 0
Weller, c 5 0 1 S 2 1
Williams, p 5 11 0 3 .0
Totals.". . . .47 3 8 34 10 3
W. S. ... 01000011000 1 — 4
0. a. .c... o i 1001 ii oii —3
Hits by innings:
W. S. C. .020011230111- 12
0. A. C.. .002 0 002201 0 1— 8
Three-base hits—Schroeder, Pass
more. ' Two-base hits —F. Smith, 2,
Kuehl, Hutt. ' Struck out —By Hart
man G. by Williams 3. Bases on
balls —Off Hartman 1, off Williams
1. Wild pitch—Williams. Stolen
base — Schroeder. Left on bases——
W. S. C. 8; O. A. C. 7. UmpireJ.
Notes on the Games
A fitting tribute was paid to the
great work of Pitcher Al. Hartman
when his team mates, on Wednes
day, elected him captain of the team
for next year. Hartman came to W.
S. C. from the Tacoma high school
three years ago, and in those three
years has pitched 18 college games
for Coach Bender, losing only one,
that to the U. of O. in the final ser
ies of last year. Hartman's record
of winning three conference games in
four days is probably a new one in
the annals of conference history.
Saturday ho won his game handily
from Idaho at Moscow, then went
through 21 gruelling innings Monday
and Tuesday with the Northwest
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40 BH TaP B^BeSnSI km. Lfitv :%» '^ "*>-.
■ rf^ 3ca9 k BSK ' ■- ■ 'xefr a
Wa*h **• "' Celilo Canal Celebration Pictures Th°"Ja * *•■ j
yatch for ** Celilo Canal Celebration Pictures Thawhy ' Jj^ 0
championship at stake. Knowing
that O. A. C. had hammered right
hand pitchers hard all season, Bender
was convinced that any other man on
bis staff, all right handers. would
have hard sledding against the invad
ers. He approached j Hartman be
fore the game and told him that if he
felt equal to the occasion he could
pitch, but left the decision entirely
in the hands of his southpaw. Hart
man elected to pitch, and proved his
proclivities for hard work by going
through the hard 21 innings without
a falter. -
Inside baseball played a prominent
part in Washington State's victories,
and one slip in the inner workings of
Coach Bendo/'s well oiled machinery
might have spoiled disaster. Bender's
great ability as a coach was evidenced
on every hand, and every man on the
team followed his instructions to the
letter. It was the last games that
Coach Bender will direct for W. S. C.I
his contract expiring this month, and
the wonderful showing of his base
ball pupils was a source of pardon
able pride to the mentor. Bender
has won four conference baseball pen
nants for W. S. C. in the five years
he has coached here, losing last year
in the final series.with the U. of 0.,
and he can leave Pullman and the
State College with the knowledge
that his work has been well done and
is appreciated. As a baseball coach
an equal to Johnnie Bender will be
hard to find anywhere.
Little less brighter than the work
of Pitcher Hartman shone the per
formance of Catcher Dave Kuehl.
Three times in the first game O. A.
C. men tried to steal on the wily
catcher, and three times the ball beat
the man to second with plenty to
spare. Alter the first few innings
not a visitor attempted to pilfer a
base at the expense of "Dave" and
not a stolen base was chalked up
against him in either game. Kuehl
is in the game every minute, chock
full of "pep," and has a wonderful
store of baseball information in his
cranium. A battery composed of
Hartman and Kuehl would look
good in anybody's league.
"Mike" Tully played his last game
for W. S. C. Tuesday, rounding out
four years of excellent work on the
diamond for his college. In each of
those four years Tully won his "W"
and was this year presented with an
honor blanket, bearing four stars.
Loot', the O. A. C. center fielder,
accepted eight chances in his field
without a slip, and covered lots of
ground. Loof is one of the best
fielders ever seen in action on Rogers
Bender's judgment in sending F.
Smith to the outfield in the big ser
ies after he had been kept out of the
game nearly the entire season, was
vindicated when the little outfielder
connected for two slashing doubles In
the second game and brought in two
■ov W. S. C.'s four scores.
Sixteen wins in 2 2 games is the
record of the W. S. C. team this year.
Hartman pitched 102 innings, struck
out 91, allowed 66 hits and walked
18. Moss pitched 45 innings, and
struck out 36, walking 18. Kulzer
pitched 46 innings, struck out 36,
allowed 29 hits and walked eight.
Six XV. S. C. men are given a place
on the all-Northwest baseball team
selected by Coach Bender, whose se
lections are:
—Kuehl, XV. S. C; Wel
ler, O. A. C.
Pitchers —Hartman, W. S. C; Wil
liams, O. A. C; Tuerck, U. of O.;
Wade, Idaho.
First base —Schroeder, W. S. C.
Second base —Sieberts, O. A. C.
Third base— Anderson, W. S. C.
Shortßohlor, W. S. C.
Center field—Loof, O. A. C.
Left field —Sheey, U. of O. .
Right field—Tully, W. S. C.
A summary of batting averages by
coach John R. Bender shows Dave
Kuehl the leading slugger for the
season Just closed. F. Smith leads
in percentage, but played only four
games, hence must give way to the
veteran. The averages compiled by
Coach Bender are as follows:
F. Smith . ... 37»
Kuehl .. . .......350
Anderson 277
Satterthwaite ,273
Tully .....'.. 267
Schroeder .......... .253
Hartman 242
Moss ..... A 3.)
Kulzer ..... ......... ... . 227
Passmore ... 11l
Jorard . 160
Bohler 132
Team average 251
Twelve candidates were initiated
Wednesday evening by the new drill
team of Pullman Camp No. 110, XV:
O. W., under Captain Fuller. The
new team did most excellent work
and was heartily commended. Straw
berries and ice cream were served.
Committees were appointed to make
arrangements for the XV. O. W. me
morial services to be held next Sun
day. The lodgemen will visit the
cemeteries, there to 'decorate the
graves of their deceased fellows, and
services will be held in the K. of P.
hall Sunday afternoon at 2:30.
Two hundred and fourteen State
College cadets, including the regi
mental band, left by special Jrain
over the Northern Pacific yesterday
morning for Seattle, where this af
ternoon they will take the steamer
Governor for San Francisco, there
to hold the annual encampment.
The cadets were accompanied by
Lieutenant F. J. Osterman, com
mandant, and the trip will require
about 10 days. The boys will arrive
at the exposition city Sunday morn
ing and at once go into camp. A
special round trip rate of $28 was
made for the trip, with stopover
Ben Hur white laundry soap, six
bars for 2". cents; $3.50 per case at
Hungerford's on Saturday. jn4
|r :fJ fjUL eH ■B^mMiF Bar _tI
_■ _^V- _BLr Mwi^Lr ff Fl^
At* Caroline of Quality
The Gasoline that git rafeh.
gets you there and iwllwHllgk
back again every Wm Ear
time. Dealers every-
Standard Oil E&M
The Mothers Club of Pull in
closed J its year's work last".'taS? '
afternoon with a social meeting
the park, to which each . m embe f £
vlted a guest. About 4 0 were p r *
ent. Mrs. Simmers gave a ran
of the meeting of the National o^
gress of Mothers, which she att_!*
ed in Portland last month-^
club has had a successful year i*
is composed of women who are i *
terested in all phases of child wi}
fare, in making good homes a S
maintaining good schools. Then *
grams have been along the TuSj
Lectures have been given by s J!"'
Ellis. Miss Hunt, Miss R OBB M
Simmers. Rev. Caughlan and Prof '
Pickett. These persons have J :
pressed their desire to serve the club
in the future. We are also looking
forward to help from j udge Nel J
ext year, who is competent to g| Ve '
us advice as to the training of chili*
dren for citizenship.
Suukissed lemons 20 cents!?
dozen Saturday at Hungerford's'':
Who It's For
To provide a systematic and abio»;'
lutely safe plan for the investment
of savings, and to aid its membenl
to acquire homes of their own li the
object of the Pullman Saving! tad
Loan Association. The Association
is in every sense a Home institution.
It is for the Practical Man, * tt
realizing the uncertainties ot foul
ness and of health, and of the foil/
of spending all his money as fast a j
he gets it, provides for an emir
gency. .'.i
It is for the Prudent Woman, my
out of her earnings or allowance, da
sires to put away a little monaj,
monthly, where it will be securab
and profitably invested, and give hat
tho least trouble and where she eta
get it when needed.
It is for the Young Man possessing
the manhood and determination to
save something every month from
bis earnings as a reserve fund, to
draw on when sick or out of a peti
tion, for providing a home or for t
start in business.
It is for Boys and Girls, to help
them to be economical and Industri
ous and to encourage them to ac
quire the habit of saving, provide a
fund to educate them and to makt
them Independent.
It is for Societies, Fraternal sad
Other Organizations wishing to In
vest their income for the purpose of
creating a reserve fund, or for build-:
ing. 4
It is for all Seeking a Home or
who want to Improve their property,''
or pay off a mortgage or to provldi
a fund for any other worthy purpoaa
Call on or Write
Pullman, Washington
of the
Soft Drinks
Pocket Billiards
. . - ..- :'.%
Geo. Stephenson Orrlile Stephenson
Proprietors :/:h\

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