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Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Hickman and
family of Onoecha were Sunday
guests at the home of Mr. Hickman's
sister, Mrs. L. J. Story.
A fine baby boy arrived at the
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Fulfs
Mrs. Frank Murray and baby re
turned home last Thursday from the
hospital where Mrs. Murray under
went an operation a short time ago.
Mrs. Jeff Stout and son, Floyd, of
Florence, Col., arrived last Thursday
to spend the summer visiting rela
tives, the W. F. PaUllus family.
Reid Young had as his guests on
Sunday Mr. and Mrs. Ward Gano of
Moscow, Mr. and Mrs. Hugh Bur
dette and Miss Bernlce Grey of Pull
Little Miss Lois Paullus is seri
ously ill. threatened with an attack
Miss Hazel Lambert spent from
Friday until Saturday at the Nat
Bryant home, the guest of Miss Lola
Mr. and Mrs. J. 11. T. Smith, Mrs.
W. S. Davis, Miss Lena Henson, and
Arnold Smith motored to Spangle
Sunday in Mr. Smith's car, and spent
the day at the Mac Henson home.
Miss Eva LaFollette was a guest
at the J. T. LaFollette home this
Mr. and Mrs. C. O. Kellogg aud
son, Joe, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Kin
eaid and children, Mr. and Mrs. C.
D. Martin and Mr. and Mrs. Arthur
Whltten were Sunday guests at the
W. H. Kineaid home.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Klemgard ate
Sunday dinner at the XV. XV. Snyder
Mr. and Mrs. C. S. Hill, Miss Wan
da Hill and Miss Angle Lochlin of
Pullman were Sunday guests at the
R. G. Lyle home.
J. S. Klemgard spent the first of
the week In this neighborhood.
Mr. and Mrs. Jacob Bauer spent
from Saturday until Sunday at Col
Lawrence Rucker was a business
visitor at Spokane from Thursday
Miss Anita Kineaid was instructed
in the third and fourth degrees of
the Grange on Monday evening. A
large crowd was present and refresh
ments were served.
Master Jack Knlcald underwent an
operation on Monday for the re
moval of adenoids, Dr. M. J. Beistel
performing the operation.
J. D. McQuillan received severe
bruises and two broken ribs Satur
day morning, when he was thrown
from a road,grader on which he was
working. Mr. McQuillan was help
ing grade a road through a field
farmed by J. M. Klemgard, who was
driving the grader. One wheel fell
into a rut and Mr. McQuillan was
thrown onto the wheel. He was re
moved at once to a hospital In Pull
man. He is recovering nicely.
Mm. Cochran of Pullman was a
guest at the C. 0. Kellogg home a
few days last week.
Miss Vera Kellogg of Moscow was
the guest of honor at a party given
last Friday by Mrs. C. O. Kellogg at
her beautiful home on Wilbur gulch.
The afternoon was spent with games,
and refreshments were served. Those
present were: Vera Kellogg, Eliza
beth Boone, Millie Boone, Vivian
Matthews. Lola Hodges, Fern Lyle.
Hazel Lambert, Carrie Boundy, Lola
Bryant, Edna Boundy, Maude Mor
gan, Helen Hogan, Patsy Klemgard.
The Rev. C. H. Harrison will
preach at the Bryant school house
Sunday at three o'clock. Sunday
school will be at two o'clock.
The state department of agricul
ture has sent to all commission mer
chants and co-operative organizations
selling produce on behalf of mem
bers, notices of its intention to en-1
force the commission merchant law j
of 1907, recently upheld by the su- '
preme court. Co-operative organiza
tions, Attorney General W. V. Tan
ner has held, come under the law
which requires a $10 annual license!
fee and filing of a $300 bond by i
Don't forget the Saturday specials
at the C. R. Sanders Co. Phone 39.
FOOTBALL MEN WILL
CAMP THIS SUMMER
Many Old Men Back and l**rosi>ects
Good for Winning Team
Football training camp will again
bo established as it was last year,
and details are being arranged by
Coach Bohler, director of athletics.
The placo has not been decided upon,
but several places are under advise
l ment. Twin Lakes, where the camp
| was held last year, has no place- lit
!to practice on although in every
other respect It was Ideal. The
boating and swimming together with
camp life and the daily practice
made the two weeks highly enjoyable
as well as profitable from an ath
The squad of 22 men returned lo
Pullman at the beginning of school
hard as nails and ready for scrim
mage the first, night out on Rogers
Field. By this means the men were
given the Jump on their rivals who
did not hold training camps, and the
result showed in the work of the
Probably fewer men will be taken
on the trip this year as the number
of old men is large. Almost an en
tire team is expected back to school,
but there are new men coming in
who will undoubtedly edge in and
give the letter men a run for their
Captain Clark, all-Northwest cen
ter last year, will be ou the job early.
He In a Palouse? rancher and during
the summer takes on brawn enough
to unable him to handle with ease
any rival be finds ou the circuit.
Other linemen who are expected
back are Langdon, Stites, Finney
and Applequist. Applequist received
a broken ankle this spring Which
has kept him on crutches a very
long time, but if he is able to play he
will be a tower of defense, as he al
ways has been. Stites and Finney
were first year men last year and
gained experience enough to make
them 100 per cent more valuable the
coming season. Langdon is a tough,
raw-boned youngster whose first in
stinct is football.
Tommy Tyrer, premier end, will
be buck, but not an a player. Tommy
i.- the headiest end the Northwest
hat ever produced and his counsel
will be very welcome in the State
College quarters. His place may be
taken by Loom is, second stringer last
year, Zimmerman, who played guard
but whose natural position is at end
or backfield, or Dietz, who played
end lor two years and shifted to full
back last year. Heg, the other wing
man, will be back and there is little
chance of anyone taking his job.
The backfield will be the hardest
hit by absences. Durham, the drop
kicker who won the Idaho game
with his accurate booting at a crit
ical moment, will be a candidate for
quarter. Bangs, regular at halfback
1.-st year, will be out again and Dietz
is eligible for fullback again.
F.Kber Zimmerman or Loomis might
make good back field men also.
Coach Dietz will arrive about
September 1 and will begin shaping
the destiny of the 1915 State College
football machine. His arrival is
looked forward to with a great deal
ot expectation for he comes directly
from the gridiron battlefields of the
East. Himself a great player, he has
for three years been first assistant
to Coach Warner of Carlisle and in
timately associated with the game
and its greatest players. He is a
disciplinarian of the very strictest
sort and he is expected to establish
methods which will be an innova
tion in the Northwest '
He will be assisted by Tommy
Tyrer and Eddie Kienholz, two of
the greatest athletes the College has
turned out in the past few years,
both four-year men in football and
Kienholz a winner of letters In four
sports in one year.
Kienholz coached a successful team
at North Yakima two years ago and
last year awoke the Preps here from
a several years' lethargy and put
creditable athletic teams Into the
Washington State should have a
peat year In athletics with men like
Dietz and "Doc" Bohler at the head
DR. A. K. EVANS TO
Dr. A. E. Evans, at present prin
cipal of the Summer School session
and head of the 1 Latin Department
during regular session, will be absent
on leave during the next school year
to take a year of post graduate at
Harvard, after which he will return
to his position here. At Harvard he
will take work under Dr. Roscoe
Pound, who was formerly an in
structor of Dr. Evans in the law
school of the University of Nebraska.
Dr. and Mrs. Evans will leave Pull
man about September 1.
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| CHURCHES I
(First Baptist and Congregational)
C. H. Harrison, minister. Sunday
services: Sunday school at 10 a. m.;
publis worship at 11 a. in.; Y. P. S.
service at 7 p. m. Thursday evening
a Bible study class at 6:30 o'clock,
led by Mr. Harrison.
PULLMAN BAPTIST CHURCH
Sunday school at 10 o'clock. The
Rev. W. M. Love, the oldest Baptist
minister in this Baptist association
and one who knows his Bible and
tries to live up to its teachings, will
preach at 11 o'clock. The Nazarene
church will Join in that service.
Everybody welcome. No service at
FIRST CHRISTIAN 1 CHURCH
Harley Jackson, minister. Sunday
school at 9:50 a. in. Preaching at
11 a. m. Everybody welcome to
these services. Union service at this
church in the evening. Come.
Next Wednesday, July 28, the Con
gregational Sunday school and the
young people's societies of the Fed
erated churches plan to have a picnic
supper,at Reaney park from five to
eight o'clock. Everybody invited.
Bring picnic basket and have a good
HISLOP GOBS EAST
Two new additions to the division
of animal industry were this week
made in the selection of C. F.
Howell of the University of Missouri
and E. B. Kranz of lowa State Col
lege, as members of the faculty of
that division. Mr. Howell Is a man
of wide experience, and la an expert
in horses. Mr. Kranz has had west
ern experience, having spent two
years in Oregon. The additions to
the staff are made necessary be
cause of the growing popularity of
animal husbandry among the stu
Prof. William Hislop, head of the
division, will go to lowa and Ohio
to purchase blooded live stock for
the College and several western
breeders. « He has just completed a
trip to British Columbia in quest of
ire bred Clydesdale horses.
TWO XEW BUILDINGS TO
BE OCCUPIED THIS FALL
About two acres of floor space
will be added to the equipment of
the State College this fall when the
Engineering and Agricultural De
partments move into their respective
buildings. The main floors of each
of the two buildings will be ready for
occupancy when school opens and
the remainder of the floors will
be rushed to completion as soon as
possible. The mechanical, elei-' real,
physics and civil engine
courses will all be given in the now
structure and the horticulture,
agronomy, animal husbandry and
dairying courses will be moved to
new quarters. These two buildings
are among the largest educational
edifices in the state and ar3 modern
in every respect. They ha" been
u'lder process of construct on lor two
years and will probably not ,c en
tirely completed for another. They
will afford adequate room for all
the labs, r'.«aj> rooms, etc., wind
nave h'therto been cramped and un
comfortable. The Agricultural
Building is nearly as large as that
of O. A. C. and then? their Ag.
Bull ling is almost half their college
BIG HOLIDAY FOR PULLMAN
The advance billing brigade of the
Parks & Banks Railroad Shows
stopped off at Pullman long enough
to blazon the barns and fences here
and the surrounding country notify
ing the populace of the coming of
that great amusement enterprise
which is eagerly looked forward to
by all communities, as these vast
tented cities give the whole family
pure, unalloyed and wholesome
pleasure, and give the little ones a
hcance to renew their acquaintance
with all the things that seem so mys
terious to them.
The Parks & Banks shows, which
have created a sensation on two con
tinents, is being brought to your very
doors, and is offering the public the
cream of the European talent com
bined with the most daring stars and
performers of America in conjunc
tion with the most dazzling and sen
sational wild animal acts ever pre
sented or conceived heretofore, and
with a small army of funny clowns
and lots of music, will naturally
cause you to lay aside your work one
day and enjoy yourself to the utmost.
This will truly be a holiday for
all. Come early and bring all the
children and see it all. Grand free
exhibition daily at the show grounds.
Don't forget the date, Friday, July
30, at Pullman.—Adv. !
/Byron Hunter and family are mov
ing to Walla Walla, where they lived
before coming to Pullman a year ago.
Mrs. Amos James is visiting her
sisters, Mrs. May Hall and Miss Ax
tell, i» Avon, Idaho.
Mrs. H. C. Sampson returned to
her home in Spokane Thursday after
a two weeks visit at the home of her
father, J. H. Hungate.
Mrs. W. L. LaFollette was In Spo
kane the first of the week.
Miss Gladys Keyes is visiting
friends in Colfax.
j Professor Lester B. Shippee has
been granted a year'|s leave of ab
sence and will spend It at Brown
University in research work In soci
ology. Professor Shippee has been
1 ere two years and a half, teaching
sociology and history.
EXPERIMENTING on dyes
ln view of the fact that the Euro
pean war has cut off the United
States' supply of organic dyes, Pro
fessor Carl M. Brewster is spending
the summer in research and experi
mental work regarding the manufac
ture of these or similar dyes.
STATE COLLEGE CATALOGUES
The 1915 catalogues of the State
College are out and ready for distri
bution. Write to the Registrar,
State College, Pullman.
A reciprocal agreement has been
reached between the state depart
ment of agriculture and the Cali
fornia horticultural authorities, by
which all Callifornia potato ship
ments destined for this state will be
Inspected in the south,' to guard
against tuber moth infection, in re
turn the Washington authorities will
inspect seed potatoes shipped from
this state to California, to guard
against fusariura wilt. •
On the ground that lams and
jysters are domestic animals, rather
than wild animals, Attorney General
W. V. Tanner has ruled that the pro-*
hibition in the new fish code against
aliens taking these shellfish for com
mercial purposes, does not apply
when the bivalves are taken from
lands owned by these aliens.
J. H. Martin, a veterinary of the
state department of agriculture, has
been detailed to investigate a cattle
disease, as yet unidentified, which
has attacked western Washington
herds in many localities, and which
was at first diagnosed as hemorrh
agic septicemia. Dr. H. T. Graves,
commissioner of agriculture, believes
the first diagnosis incorrect, holding
to the theory that standing water in
marsh pastures probably is respon
sible for the trouble.
New gradings for grain and hay
will be adopted by the public service
commission, the result of a formal
hearing held for farmers in Spokane
iast week. Warehouse men and grain
dealers will be allowed a hearing at
Seattle before the new rules are put'
Prosecution has been instituted at
Spokane by Labor Commissioner E.
W. Olson against a labor agent who
sold rings, worth a few cents, to
workmen for $1 each, giving jobs to
workmen holding rings. The agent
is crarged with viloatlon of the em
ployment agent law adopted by initi
ative, which prohibits charging a
workman for securing employment.
An exhibit of the work being car
ried on at the state's 12 institutions,
where 6000 inmates now are being
given care, will be made by the board
of control at the state fair at North
Yakima, the Spokane Interstate fair
and possibly at the Puyallup fair.
The exhibit this year will be more ex
tensive than last year's display,
which won warm praise.
I See Wm. Chambers for Princess
Railway Time Tables
N. P. RY.
No. 312 —To Spokane ...11:20 a.m.
No. 314 —T0 Spokane.... 3:30 p.m.
No. 311—To Lewiston. ..11:50 a.m.
To. 313—T0 Lewiston... 7:17 p.m.
\'o. 665 —Except Sunday. . 6:40 a.m.
No. 321 — Daily 12:10 p.m.
No. 322—Daily 10:36 a.m.
No. 666—Except Sunday. . 5:00 p.m.
NoteGenesee train No. 322 returns
at 3:15 p.m. on Sunday.
0.-W. R. & N. RY.
No. 81 —Motor to Colfax 7:55 a.m.
No. 83 — Motor to Colfax 1:60 p.m.
No. 85—Mixed to Colfax 5:30 p.m.
No. 82 — Motor to Moscow 10:00 a.m.
No. 84 — Motor to Moscow 4:30 p.m.
No. 88 Mixed to Moscow 12:10 p.m.
WE CAN FIT YOU OUT
GOOD WORK CLOTHES
• ' ' ' ' ■• -- ■--■--••-' j
.■''. / . -7
/ ' ■;;.* . ■ -■" , (,:.-.
Chippewa and Winebrinner Shoes 7
Funcks and Oshkoh Overalls
Frank Russell Hand Sewed Gloves
Wilson and Munsing Underwear
YOU WILL FIND THESE GOOD
• l I
V. W. Clarkson
■ ■ ■ ■ ■
"3 •■ nng
|| Say! have you tried II
1 The New Hardware Store I
g in the Palace Hotel Annex? I
H NEW GOODS Mm
M NEW PRICES I
—gg ij^* y'
gS And will treat you as I would be treated. Come and try me. §?
| E. W. McCANN J
We Have 21 Pairs
Mens' Oxfords— A mixed lot
$1 .95 per pair while they last.
Values to $5.00
FOOTWEAR FOR MEN II .; : .|Pfffli%*' 1; W
We carry the most distinctive ft ,^C^S7 ' far
type of shoes for men in town and v _7* 7_ l"n^—-v
,each pair will win their way __\ _^ km^^^t
deeper and deeper into the own- A__^££Z^AAySAA-.-, /
er's affections with lengthened use Jr/^ sr /
and rise to the dignity of a cherish- >«^> —l^^*^*—^ \
ed possession. It's a good name
behind each pair at a modest sum \ j^A^m W I
\ ▼ •
City Shoe Store
Windus & Ellsworth
TRAVEL EAST OR WEST
GREAT NORTHERN RAILWAY
Round-trip Summer Tourists tickets to eastern destinations on •***•*
May 15th to September 80thfinal return limit October 81st.
Chicago 972.50 Denver $55.00 I
Pittsburg 900.60 Kansas City *«000 !
Buffalo 902.00 St. Louis I'1** 0 !
New York 9110.70 Omaha $M-00 j
Boston 9110.00 St. Paul 980,00 j
Washington, D. 0... . . 9108.50 Duluth 90,00 <
■ ■ >'7-7 *
■ -,■,•> ■'-, i
and many other eastern destinations at proportionately low far* ]
Stop-overs allowed within the final limit of ticket, and If *«wd
tickets may be routed via California and Great Northern Pacific 8- j
S. Co. from San Francisco for small additional amount. Stop j
over at GLACIER NATIONAL PARK, a tremendous mount*!* j
land of 1500 square miles. 7: 1
"Take the Route of Satisfaction Ij
To the Nation's First Attraction." 7f7fe j
. ——j t_*M*mm '
W,mtV* mßmnWEJmim*my^_^rJ7im9 *
■mwTjtTP IT7TJJ I«I T \m\emm *
For further information write or call IIP _ trA'^ul i
Robt. 0. Shaw, Tray. Pass. Agt. || M^_^ft I
Spokane, Wash. Wmm^Tmeimim
111 T^ .'-iJil' \JlMJMmmmmmm
Don't forget Saturday Specials A