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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 17, 1919, Image 11

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-10-17/ed-1/seq-11/

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Friday. October 17, 1010
THE MOST FAMOUS
MUSICAL INSTRUMENT
IN THE WORLD
VICTUAL.
Its fame is based on qual
ity.
A quality -which has
S caused ALL of the
world's greatest artists
to link their art exclus
ively with it.
Genuine Victrolas cost no
more than most "nearly
like" machines. We offer
them in a wide range of
sizes at the factor} prices
and on convenient terms
of payment.
Watt's Pharmacy
s**\/v/v '*m >^s^^^ei4
Custom j
Tailored j
Clothes ;
MADE TO FIT and J
FIT TO WEAR J
j <
I Come in and see the )
latest styles on J
display <
Zalesky's \XT\
I ..Cleaning, Pressing, Altering '
I. . tC U fl
GOOD THINGS TO EAT
1^ THAT'S ALL
Ift YOU HATE *■■*•■*
■ * take a laxative? Then you B
E™*»>. Trr then, once and thai»- A
ill ■J**, will delight yon. ConvenventlS
1 V r'.;... SOLD BY . V. V? ;
■ WATT'S PHARMACY
COACH WELCH PICKS
ELEVEN 10 TAKE
FIELD ON SATURDAY
Brooks at Left End—Hamilton
and Herreid Tackles—Power
ful Backfield
Th- 1919 varsity football season
at Washington State College will be
oficially ushered in Saturday, when
the crimson and gray eleven formal
ly meets the team representing .Mult
nomah club of Portland. The game
will be played in Spokane, and it is
expected a majority of the student
body will journey north' to help the
tried team in the first battle of
the season.
Rumors and confidences to tho
•feet that this initial game would be
but a good scrimmage affair for the
varsity have been dispelled since
Saturday, when the winged M team
held the powerful University of Ore
gon aggregation to a 22-0 score un
der circumstances adverse to the
; clubmen. Oregon's lineup was al
most identical with the one that won
national fame for the Eugene Insti
tution in the fall of 1916 and was
| fast and shifty with a omnth of hard
training. The clubmen, on the other
had had scarcely been in uniform a
week, and as a result, their signal
system had not been perfected, and
numerous injuries were suffered.
.Multnomah, however, outweighed the
c heavy Oregon team by many pounds,
and with another week of practice
! behind it. the Portland outfit will be
'fit to more than hold its own with
any football aggregation in the
Northwest.
"Multnomah has a team that is
going to make us work," stated Coach
Welch last night. "We will be out
weighed considerably, and will have
nothing on the main experience. If
we win, it will be only by fighting
hard and consistently, but in any
case, it is going to a hard battle."
With the possibility of one or two
eleventh hour changes the team that
lines up against Multnomah Saturday
afternoon together with the weights
' of the various players, will be as fol
lows:
Left end —Brooks. ISO.
Left tackle Hamilton, 175.
Left guard — Carl King, 195.
Center —Dunlap, ICO, or Robert
Schnebley, 180.
Right guard —Ellwart, 173.
Right tackle — Herreid, 190.
Right end —R. Hanley, 170.
Quarterback —Capt. Dick Hanley,
180.
Left half— Moran, 185.
Rig hthalf—Jenne, 160.
Fullback—Gillis, 175.
Many Second Siring Men
There is considerable doubt as to
| whether or not Gillis will be sent
! into the field at the start, depend
' Ing upon the condition of his
j wrenched shoulder. In the event
that he is kept on the sidelines, Mo
ran will likely be switched to full
back, with either George or Mclvor,
receiving the call for left half. The
center position is the only one for
which a selection has not been made
by Coach Welch. Both Dunlap and
Bob. Schnebley are showing up well
at the position and both have de
veloped into accurate passers.
Schnebley's 20 pounds of added avoir
dupois is an element In his favor.
Coach Welch has three secondary
ends, any of whom could be sent in
to the Saturday game on a moment's
notice and give a good account of
himself. Hansen and Llndahl have
been shifted from guard and tackle
positions to the extremities, while
Harold Hanley of Spokane Is show
ing worlds of speed and fight.
For the tackle position the first
! substitute is Rufus Schnebley. twin
brother of Robert, and an exception
( ally strong man at any line position.
Ray King, Leslie Tromanhauser.
and Clyde Cook are secondary guards
of calibre, while Henry M. Walker.
of Mather Field aviation team, will
be understudy ot Dunlap and Robert
Schnebley at the pivotal position.
Coach Welch has a quartet of ex
ceptlonally fast and aggresive sec
ondary halfbacks in Harry George,
"Pink" Mclvor, Phillip Yenne and
| Lyle Kelly, while Skadan and Mc
| Ivor are listed as available quarter
backs in case of an injury to Cap
tain Dick Hanley.
Hanley at Quarter
With Eldon Jenne at right half
and Captain Hanley at quarter Coach
Welch will have a pair of artists who
are apt to spring a surprise on some
of their conference rivals. Both of
these men have developed Into top
i notch kickers under the tutelage of
Coach Welch and his right hand man,
Assistant Coach Carl Dietz. It Is
probable that Jenne will be called
upon to do the punting Saturday,
while Hanley may receive the call
for goal kicking and drop and place
kicking from the field. The big Im
provement in the kicking department
is a source of much gratification to
Coach Welch, who, at the start of
the season, lamented the poor toe
work displayed and set about to rem
edy the condition.
Coach Welch has given a lot of
attention to passing during the past
week and football fans who witness
the contest In Spokane Saturday may
expect to see uncorked an aerial at
tack that will net many a yard.
"EXTENSION TEACHING
UNLIMITED"—NALDER
School Goes to Public Instead of
Public Going to School-
New Plan
In order to increase its service to
the people of Washington, the State
College has recently established a
new division of general college ex
tension. Dr. F. F. Nalder. aW.S. C.
graduate, who has recently been
called from the University of Cali
fornia to become director of the new
division, says of its purposes and
plans:
"'College extension is the means by
which progressive Institutions extend
their service of instruction outside
the campus, to people who can not
attend residence classes. Extension
teaching may or may not have as its
purpose the giving of credit toward a
degree. It, aims to make useful
learning the possession of ail peo
ple, As our work at W. S. C. is now
planned, we shall carry on extension
teaching for Individuals and groups
by the following four methods:
( l ) By organizing extension classes
lit college subjects in cities and
towns and furnishing such classes
with Instructors. (21 By giving
courses by correspondence. " (3) By
circulating educational moving pic
ture films and Btereopticon slides.
(4) By sending lecturers to speak on
different topics, and musicianl9
give recitals.
"All of the foregoing nods of
extension teaching have been tried
by other first rank institutions of
higher learning, and their value has
been fully proved. A word may be
said concerning the application of
each method.
"There are in practically all com
munities groups of people who may
be organized into extension classes
for the study of college subjects. By
the maintenance of such classes
many citizens may be enabled to ad
vance their education without having
to leave their work. Some who at
tend these extension classes may se
cure credit for doing so. while others
may attend them just for the satis
faction that learning gives.
"Correspondence teaching has un
limited possibilities as a means of
enabling ambitious men and women
to advance themselves through home
study. It has been fully demonstrat
ed that there are everywhere many
persona eager to avail themselves of
such opportunities. At present
there are numbers of Washington
people taking correspondence courses
from universities of other states or
from commercial correspondence
schools. This is a legitimate and
fruitful field for the State College to
cultivate. We are developing courses
tc be given by mall as rapidly as pos
sible. Prof. Thayer is giving a
course in journalism, and Prof. Ca
ins one in American government and
politics. We have definite call for
both of these subjects.
"The educational value of moving
c picture films la just beginning to be
appreciated. They can be made to
contribute much to public knowledge
along many lines. The college has
been made the depository of educa
tional films by the United States Bu
reau of Education for the entire
Northwest. We have now about 125
reels of films, dealing chiefly with
Industrial subjects. They are sent
OUt to schools arid other organiza
tions free of charge except enough to
cove transportation charges. Many
Washington high schools, clubs and
churches now use these regularly.
Requests for them came to us con
tinuously from Oregon, Idaho and
Montana, as well as from this state.
"By systematically sending compe
tent lecturers to clubs and communi
ties the State College an perform a
most ui-.eful service. Such lectures
have a distinct educational value.
They constitute one of the most
widely recognized means of extension
teaching. Closely related with that
service will be the sending of musi
sLans-to give recitals, the object of
vhich will be not only entertain
ment but also the systematic cultiva
tion of a high public taste In music.
THK PULLMAN HERALD
/ Bh t 1-^_H m\wTnl jy^ByWFpt >J_/- 'A\ \NvjmLwmar a\
y' ""^jl Ij i\ Comfortable
\ v ,15,'^S_i' 1/ Sood oil heater filled with ,
V ,'Pa"_Pn^^ )r Pearl Oil gives real comfort with-
V._ . N. M /a\ \) out dust and dirt. Steady, com-
V<C T\Ha^Q^ MB ' fortablc heat for many hours on j
;'Sc_'V- fe^Sps!S^ra one filling with Pearl Oil, the ever
'™'S''J. B^^_JBBlw I obtainable fuel. Oil consumed i
ly\** P^l^e^^^ I only when heat is required —no ■'[
'- ■'«■';• y^^mmmmm.mmdX^D^. waste. Portable. Economical. '/•• '
M.'^.;' *4H r ''^^^^^ Pearl Oil is refined and re-re- f,r\
.. v S l^^^^^^v^Jl fined by our special process which -,' '
'•** JBfcs& * &&**V makes it clean burning. ; ,, ; '.
S ' jmm W t m mmm __ -J*miW> For sale in bulk by dealers .V.
A^^^^^fl W* everywhere,— the same high-
A^a^^t^mX^B^ W./ quality kerosene as the Pearl Oil
i^H JP*^" sold in five-gallon cans. There is
"-*- r ..^^ ""^***4J a saving by buying in bulk. Order •
Mby name—Pearl Oil.
We recommend Perfection Oil Heaters
STANDARD OIL COMPANY
(California)
PEARL OIL
(KEROSENE)
J HEAT AND LIGHT =
i_jrt_yUJ.il. Jll Hi JOT "f»* mil
H. L. Hathaway, Special Agent, Pullman, Washington
■■■■■■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ ■ - . ■ - ■ ■ ■■; ■ ... ■■ y■. ■ •■ _ ■■ V
Learn jj c Pullman Dancing Academy
toAn evening class is now being formed for the benefit of those who can not
attend afternoons. All persons wishing to attend this class please communi
cate with 'J. <'. Herber, box 277, College Station..
D Evening course of ten lessons (both class and private) for $15.00.
dil-LC <lt ' j/q. BERBER, Prop.
"The public response to the an
nouncement of extension courses haa
been positive and immediate. In
Spokane we have several classes run-
Ing, and more are to begin shortly.
One large class meets every Wednes- ;
day evening to study industrial chem
istry. Profesor Cordell is giving a
fine course in the study of labor
problems to an excellent class.
Courses have been begun in social
psychology and education. Instruc
tion In French and English literature
will begin next Friday evening under
Professors Chalfant and Hoover. All
our classes are enthusiastic, com
posed of men and women eager to
learn."
Director Nalder graduated from
the State College, being ope of the
•'high honor" men in his class. He
holds the degree of M, A. from Co
lumbia University and Ph. D. from
the University of California. During
his undergraduate days here he was
an active leader in student activities,
especially In debate, oratory and stu
dent support or athletic teams. He
was chief yell leader for several sea
sons, with a high "'rep for pep." Af
ter taking his graduate degree at Co
lumbia he was registrar and instruct
or in history here for a time, and
then served successively as superin
tendent of the Tekoa schools, deputy
state superintendent, and director of J
education at the state reformatory.
He next went to the University of
California for his Ph. D.; where he
was later appointed to a position on
the staff of the university extension
division, and became widely known
as a public lecturer and organizer of
extension courses.
FOR SALE CHEAP — Mission
leather covered couch. Phone 3604.
oct 17-31
PUBLIC AUCTION
I. the undersigned, will sell at Public Auction tit my residence
six miles north of Pullman ami four miles cast of Albion, on
what is known as the old Will Lawson place, on
Wednesday, October 22nd
FOUR HEAD OF HORSES, OTHER LIVE STOCK, FARM
IMPLEMENTS, SOME HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND
KITCHEN FURNITURE AND OTHER
ARTICLES TOO NUMEROUS TO
MENTION
SALE STARTS AT 10:00 A. M. FREE LUNCH AT NOON
See Large Posters for List and Terms of Sale
H. W. GRAGG, Owner
N. W CAIRNS. Auctioneer F. C. FORREST, Clerk
Pianos and Player Pianos
Edison Disc and Victrola
—Phonographs z
* • •
in the Russell Building
Pullman, Wash.
Puro Klevwi

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