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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, July 07, 1900, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1900-07-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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IpX litoUitian lie-Mil
VOLUME XII.
£ ,* THE NEWS OF A WEEK .* I
£ RECORD OF LOCAL EVENTS A
Messrs. Geo. and licit Martin of
Moscow celebrated in Pullman.
The United Artisans held a pic
nic in Reaney's Park Friday after
noon.
Miss Fannie Bragg, a former YV.
A. C. student, is visiting in Pull
man.
Attorney Thos. Neill and fatnilv
of Colfax spent the fourth and fifth
in our city.
Mrs. (). K. Carlton and daught
ers of Oakesdale, spent the week
with Mrs, J y . A. Dunn of this city.
Hilly Kerb.ache, a former well
known citizen of Pullman is now
established as chief of the W. A. C. ■
dormitory kitchen.
Rev. Mr. Dean of Spokane will
preach at the Christian church
Sunday morning and evening.
Sunday school and Endeavor soci
ety at the usual time.
The Local Advisory Board of the
Northwestern Home Finding as
sociation will meet with Mrs. Will
Chambers. Monday, July 9th. at
four o'clock.
Miss Jessie Hungate left the;
early part, of the week for Chi.
where she will join Mrs. C. V.
Piper. They will then spend the
summer in Illinois.
A bowery dance was held last
evening in Reaney's Park. The
small number present showed that
Pullman people do not appreciate
the charms of the bowery.
Tom Busbey leaves town today
for a three days pleasure trip into
the country. By way of diversion
while on the trip he will set up ten :
binders for Plough & Waters.
."" The fall of rain during the even
ing of July 4th, was the heaviest!
that has visited this section of the
country for sometime, over an inch ;
of water falling in a period of about !
- two hours time.
Miss Anna M. Crimes and her
brother, Win. (irimes, who have
been visiting relatives in Pullman
left yesterday for Palouse, where
they will spend a few days with
friends and relatives before return
ing to their home at Eugene, ('re.
A series of entertainments have
been arranged for to be given at
Stevens Hall each Friday evening
during the summer school. Last
evening Miss Dean Smith assisted
by the Misses Fritz and Davis en
tertained in the name of the Whit
man county teachers. A very en
joyable evening was spent and the
male members of the school proved
themselves to be well versed in
girlology.
Haying will begin Monday in
full blast and the wheat will be
ready to harvest as soon as the
farmers can get to it. The oat
crop this year will be somewhat of
a failure but as many of our farm
ers raise barley for feed this short
age in oats will not be a heavy loss. |
The summer fallow wheat is look
ing fine, a good yield being ex
pected. The spring sown grain j
will be short in the straw but the
rain of the Fourth and subsequent
cool weather will aid the growth
very materially. 1 I
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, .JULY 7, 1900.
The aeronaut who made the bal
loon ascension and parachute jump
yesterday came near ending his
earthly career by descending into
the network of wires on Main street.
There being but, little breeze, the
balloon did not drift tar, and the
aeronaut cut loose with his para
chute while directly over the First
National Bank building. His feet
caught on the edge of the building,
but he overbalaned and fell toward
the pavement. The parachute be
coming entangled in the wires
broke the force of his fall, however,
he escaped with a bruised hip and
the loss of a quanity of eperdermis.
The following named teachers
registered for the summer science
school during the current week:
James A. Wasson, Colfax; A. C.
Smith, Latah;J. W. Howe, Span
gle; 'Ace McKenzie, Helene Dele
pine, Roy Williams, Mrs. Keeney,
and J. L. Webb, Pullman; W. E.
Jackson, Macy Fariss, Spokane;
James H. Heal, Clayton; Daisy
Booth, Malving Grant, and Aman
da Moerder, Moscow; X. D. Seho
walter, Farmington; Bertha Pelton,
Garfield; Louise Lenenberger, F.l
berton; Arthui P. Hahley,** Ken
drick; Geo. F. Harvey, and L.
Laughlin, Ritzville; Georgia ami
Alcia Cay, Oakesdnle. The pres
ent enrollment of the school has
170 and every day brings in several
new candidates for admission.
Celebration a Success.
The citizens of Pullman are to be
congratuloted upon the success of
their three day celebration. Never
in the entire history of Pullman has
its citizens been rewarded with such
a hearty appreciation of their efforts
to entertain visitors on our national
holiday.
A liner morning could not have
greeted the small boy as he rolled
out of bed at 5 o'clock to awaken
the household and next door neigh
bors with his merry shout of "hur
rah for the Fourth of July" re-en
forced by innumerable bunches of
firecrackers.
P,y S o'clock the roads leading
into town were lined with teams
and the well sprinkled streets were
soon filled to overflowing with
vehicles of every description. The
signs of prosperity were painted
plainly upon the persons of the
multitude that thronged the side
walks, men, women and children
were dressed in their best in honor
of our country's independence.
White silk dresses and kid slippers
were no uncommon sight. At
about hali' past nine the trains on
the Northern Pacific and O. R. &
N. added their quota of Several hun
dred people, coming from Moscow
and surrounding country. The ac
commodations provided by the rail
road companies not being sufficient
several box cars were used as
coaches, some of the passengi
were even then compelled to ride
on the tops of the cars.
A few minutes after ten o'clock
the parade, headed by the band,
following which were the <i. A. R.,
the president of the day and speak
ers, the liberty car with Miss Ada
Kruegel as goddess of liberty, cali
thumpians, and citizens in carriage
I left the opera-house and marched}
I through the magnificently decorat- 1
ed streets to Reaney's Park. Here, i
I after the people had seated them- j
i selves in the pavilion and on the !
grass near by]'the exercises proper
were opened by the band discours- !
I ing a selection or two of very charm-1
I ing music. President Bryan, pies j
; ident of the day, made a short,'
earnest speech of congratulation j
and then introduced the Rev. Mr.
; Mintzer, who gave the invocation; i
the Declaration of Independence
, was read by "Attorney Kimball, fol- j
( lowing which was a recitation by j
I Miss Etta Lane. Hon. H. S.
Blandford of Walla Walla then de- \
livered the ? address 01 the day. j
.Senator Blandford opened his ad- !
dress by expatiating upon the glor- I
ies of our greatest of national holi- j
days and then showed by various j
and unique examples how Ameri- !
cans were, not only a liberty loving
people at home, but spread the \
blessed precepts of freedom through
: out the world! 1 Wherever an Ame/i
can citizen is found there alsowU-i
erty has its abode. Mr. Blandford
is a thorough expansionist, believ
ing in the :: policy of the United j
States government in protecting the !
weak and in advancing civilization. I
In part he said; "It is not in the ;
1 fighting force that the Americans j
have astonished the world, but in i
the arts of peace. We have given!
the world a, lesson in war, but a
greater s.S^in the art of living. I
1 Our wealth^ceeds v the wealth
1 any other country in the world.
Our trade is more extensive than
that of Great Britain 'or any other
nation. The skill and inventive
genius of our workman cannot be
surpassed. Today we stand at the ;
I head of the industrial world save in
i our merchant marine, and of this
1 we speak with reluctance.
In closing he said: "We have
now come to the parting of the ways;
i there is a change, this is a time for
! seriousness. The results of the late
: war have committed to our care a
! race of beings who have not enjoy
ed the privileges of liberty and it
I is an opportunity and duty to teach j
■ them the arts of peace and impress j
I upon them our matchless civiliza- j
tion."
Following the rendering of this j
I part of the program came dinner
ami in quick succession the remain
'■ ing events of the day's exercises.
The races passed off with but one j
or two "small boy fights," while
the bowery dance was a complete j
failure owing to the indisposition of
the celebrators to trip the fantastic
toe. The balloon ascension and
parachute jump scheduled for 5:30
p. m. was posponed on the account j
of the heavy rainstorm, but was j
successfully made on Thursday. j
The rain made it somewhat incon
! venient for some of the people
who had come from a distance and j
without the necessary wraps for
protection against the inclemency
of the weather, but all seemed to en-!
joy themselves and also the good i
things which Pullman had prepar
ed for them. A brilliant display 1
of fireworks during the evening
made a pleasant termination to the ;
days enterainment.
• The races were kept up during
Thursday and Friday, some fast
horses were entered making them
of much interest to the spectators.
Although the saloons were open ,
pretty much of the time, still much j
praise is due the citizens and visit- j
ors for the marked sobriety which [
they maintained throughout the en
tire three days celebration.
College Notes.
Miss Agnes Downs, '03, was in
town Friday.
Misses Emily and Bern ice Cor-1
ncr, two former W. A. C. students^
are attending summer school.
J. C. Lawrence and family 01
Garfield, guests of Mr. and Mrs.
Harvey, visited the college Thurs- :
day.
There are now about one hundred
and forty teachers taking their
meals at the Ferry Hall dining
room.
The Misses Booth, ('.rant and
Moesder of the U. of I. are in at
tendance at the summer science
school.
Prof. W.J.Spillman accompanied
by his ssummer chool class of school
ma'ams visited the college farm
gross plots Thursday.
/ F. Fielding Nalder, '01, editor
elect of the EVERGRKEN, is now
quartered in the state penitentiary
at Walla Walla— serving as a guard.
► Mr. Leo. L. Totten, '00, will
I spend his vacation in the vicinity of
Pullman. He expects to operate
; harvesting machinery on a large
I scale on the Bryant farms.
Prof. James H. Cowen of Cor
j nell University has declined the
I appointment as professor of Horti
j cultural and accepted a similar pos
ition in the Agricultural college of
] Colorado. "' V& 41S
The construction of a small lake
I on the college farm near the athletic
' grounds will begin next week.
I This lake will be a great addition
, to the landscape, also serving as an
ice pond and skating rink during
the winter months.
Hon. Herman I). Crow of Spo
kane, farther of Denton Crow, vis
| ited the college Wednesday. Mr.
I Crow is a candidate for re-election
in the Spokane district; we are
much interested here in his success
as he is a hearty supporter of the
I college.
Monday Prof. C. A. Barry gave
jan interesting and instructive talk
! to the summer science school in the
! chapel at ten o'clock, on the subject
I "China and the Chinese war;" the
! talk was illustrated by maps and
views. Prof. Barry was plied with
questions by the teachers which he
! answered to the satisfaction of all.
The new professor of English is :
Ceo. M. Miller, Ph. I)., graduate
from the Indiana University in 1891. j
He taught in the Indiana High,
School for five years; was instructor \
in the English department in the
University of Indiana for one year; !
took three years post-graduate work j
.it Harvard University, receiving j
his doctor's degree this year. He
was tendered the English depart
ment of the University of Wiscon
sin but decliued,i to accept the posi
tion here where he will be instructor j
of English during the absence of
Miss Howard and Dr. Kgge.
I
Prof. C. Y. Piper returned Thurs- j
day from Harvard college where!
he has been spending the winter.
•Prof. Piper will resume charge of
the Biological department during
the summer science school after
which he will again return to Har
vard where he will work until the
opening of the college here in the
tall. The professor, although some
what worn down by hard studying,
looks quite natural and seems to be
pleased to be in Pullman again
NUMBER 38
greeting old friends and meeting
; the recent additions to our faculty
and school.. Mrs. Piper did not re
turn with the professor but will
visit friends in the east during the
summer.
Resolutions.
Whkkkas, Almighty G.otl in his
infinite wisdom has called our be
; loved Sister Elizabeth Crawford
from her earth! cares and suffer
ings and
Whereas, Sister Crawford was
I a loyal supporter of our beloved or
der therefore
Be it Rksoi.ykd, thai in her
death Crescent Chapter No. 53; O.
:K. S. has sustained an irreparable
loss and that we as a body extend
to her bereaved husband, Brother
; Crawford, our deepest sympathy.
Resolved, that these resolutions
be published and a copy presented
to Brother Crawford.
Mrs. T.J. BtTSBEV,
Mrs. M. Morrii.i.,
A. 1;. Shaw.
Good wagon lor sale cheap. En
quire at this office.
Tents, wagon covers, bow.s and
' hammocks at West's.
(Jet a statuary photo of yourself
free. See samples at (Jolden Rule
Bazaar.
For Sale — A small house and
lot, cheap, Enquire of .1. M. Price,
at Burgan-Htough Co.
New man behind the camera at
the old photograph gallery. Call
I and see work and get acquainted.
Burns Photo Co. has leased the
I Taylor photograph gallery, and
I would be pleased to have old and
i now patrons call.
For Sale—Horses, harness", wag
, ons, buggies, plows, in fact every
j thing used on a farm. For partic
ulars enquire at tne Star livery
j stable.
For SALE—ISO acres of rolling
, prairie in Nez Perce county, Idaho;
; fenced. Albo 160 acres, fenced and
! broken, located near Lewiston. Id.
L. A. Dunn, Pullman, Wash.
LUMBER.
The Artesian Mill .V- Lumber Co.
I will Beli you lumber for ten dollars
per thousand for common lumber;
twenty dollars for rustic and floor
ing, All other building material in
I proportion.
) „ .
! A few "Snaps" in Farms in the
Neighborhood of Pullman.
I 160 acres, all in cultivation, fair im
provement, small orchard, s27oo.
: 1 60acres, all in cultivation, small or
chard, fair improvements, $2600.
100 acres, all in cultivation, 100.
160 acres, all in cultivation, $2000.
i A fin** half section, very desirable,
$()()()().
: There arc others.
Enquire of A. RYRIE.
Moscow, Idaho.
MUSIC LESSONS?
Mrs. Annie Kvenden, piano in
structor at the college, will open a
down-town studio. I*or the present
she may Ik: consulted, and lessons
may be taken on Wednesdays and
in-day-, in the forenoon, at the
resilience <.-f Mrs. Henry Chambers.
#1800 for term of 21 lessons, when
taken two a week When taken
on* each week the charge is 1.00.
Special R. R. Rates for the Fourth.
Special rates over he <>. 11. Si N.
July 2nd to 4th, inclusive, good re
turning 1 - fit h, inclusive, Tick
will be sold at a fare and a third
for the round trip to all point* with
in a radius of 250 miletJof Pullman.
This rut; is practically "in- fare for
the round rip as rates now '-xist,
as passenger fares will be reduced
to three cents per mile July Ist.
I. W. QuAßEl'g, Agent.
Electric Fans
Will keep the'Dinirii; ;ui.l Obaervation
Cars oil the new North Coast Limited—
Northern i'acilic — cool ami comfortable,
Electric limits will light them at night.
EJw'iric berth lights in Standard l'ull
ma" t>li»»|)iiiir <-ai9 and a big <)uiu<' lijjiit
on rear Observation Oar platform!

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