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NOTED EVANGELIST TO
The Rev, Goorgo Robert*, Calms Will
Hold Evangelistic. Services at
Uio Pullman Baptist Church
Next Sunday in the Pullman Bap
-Ist church an evangelistic campaign
for the city of Pullman will lie inau
gurated by the Rev. Geo. Robert
Cain..-, the Doted evangelist, lie be
gan his work in Texas with th-; fam
ous southern evangelist, Major W.
E. Perm, as soloist and loan: of
choruses. After years of experience
as leader of music In began lb
preaching of the Gospel.
Fifteen yean t'gO he went to. Se
attle as pastor of the Temple church
on account of the needs of his fam
ily. The past ;<ar In- has hem en
gaged with the National Wai* Wor
council of the Y. M. C. A. at Cam
Mr. Cairns lies had a world wide
experience, having crossed tbo. At
lantic 1:1 times, conducting cam
raigns In all the great cities of Eu
rope as well as in 34 of the states of
his native land.
From New York to San Francisco
and from Chicago to New Orleans he
has carried his message of sermon
He is engaged ,now to conduct an
evangelistic, campaign in England
under the direction of the Free
Church council, when traveling con
ditions will warrant. He will return
to America via Australia, thus belt
lag the globe with 'tha message of
The church invites all tho Chris
tians of the city to co-operate and
make this meeting a great blessing
to Pullman. The meetings will not
be sectarian, although conducted
under the auspices of one church.
Mr. Cairns describes himself as un
old fashioned Christian and a be
liever In the absolute truth of
the bible. He believes in tin- Diety
of Jesus Christ and that th • bib'e
is right when it says. "And in none
other is there salvation; for neither
la there any other name under hea
ven.that is given among men. where
in he must be saved." He believes
Christ is God's message to the world
and God's only means of salvation
. The Gospel of Christ is of per
renial Interest; this is because ie
meets the fundamental needs of tht
soul. No sophistry will suffice, noi
indeed, be permanently tolerated
There are voices in the soul thai
will not be silenced and needs that
can not be satisfied' by anything
short of Christ Himself. Meetings
will be conducted every night nexl
week at 7:30. At 2:30 In the after
noon a Bible conference on subjects
for the deepening of the spiritual
life of believers will be held.
The subject for Sunday, 11a. m.,
"Seeking Means to Save Men"; 7:30
p m.. "How a Jailor Was Caught.*"
LOCAL PHYSICIANS -
RAISE! THEIR FEES
.. Comefnneing next Monday. Octobei
6, it will cost more to be sick. The
local physicians have felt the high
cost of living and have readjusted
their fees for medical attention to
meet the demands made upon their
own pocketbooks. The fee for day
town calls Is raised to $3, while
night town calls between 10 p. m,
and 6 a.'m.. will hereafter be charged
at the rate of $4 per call. Offi<v>
calls will be charged at a minimum
of $1.50. The new schedule calls
for a fee of $3 for country day calls,
plus $1 per mile for the distance
traveled. Night calls to the country
will be charged at the rate of $4,
plus the mileage charged for day
Mrs. Dr. Kelly received the Md
news last week of the death of Dr.
Kelly's mother. which occurred
September 17. Deceased had been in
steadily declining health since last
Christmas and was seriously ill for
the last three months. Her demise
was not a great surprise to the com
munity in which she lived, but was
nevertheless a shock for which no
one was quite prepared. Her ail
ment was of the heart. Mrs. Kelly
and family have the sympathy of the
entire community in their bereave
PULLMAN ALLEY SCHEDULE
Monday— Oil vs. Pull
man State Bank.
Tuesday—Corner Drag Store v
Wednesday -J. c. Penny Co. vs
Thursday—Robinson's Bakery vs
;.' Pullman Garage.
Friday—Pullman Tire Shop v 8
HAW Hl' Willi OF
HIG GERMAN FLEET
. r- i ii
Leonard W. Hooper, son of Mr.
and Mrs. C. M. Hooper of this city,
who returned to Pullman last week
after two years of service In Uncle
Sam's navy, had the rare privilege
of witnessing the surrender of the
great German high sens fleet on No
vember Ul. litis, a sight which, lie
says, compensated him for an the
hardships and privations which ac
companied his naval career. Hooper
enlisted as an apprentice seaman at
Spokane, December 13, 1017, and re
ceived bis training at the United
States naval training station at San
Francisco and the naval radio school
at Cambridge, Mass. He served on
the U. S. S. Florida and the U. S. S
Nebraska, sailing for overseas Au
gust 17, 1018. A few days before
sailing he was elevated to the rank
Of radio electrician, third class. He
returned from overseas service De
cember 29; 1918, and on September
23 last received his final discharge
TO IDAHO ON
L. 11. Woodless, arrested last
Thursday night at Pullman by Sher
iff McClure for the Moscow authori
ties on a burglary charge, was re
turned to Idatio Monday night with
out requisition papers. Woodress
had been selling numerous articles
in man, some of which were
claimed by other parties. Among
the things he sold were a set of
heavy harness, several saddles, four
or five hams, shoulders and several
sides of farm cured bacon. R. 1,.
Spoiler, arrested at the same time
as Woodless, has been held in the
Whitman county jail waiting requisi
tion papers from Idaho.—Gazette,
High School Team Will Meet Lewis
ton High Eleven, on Rogers Field
in First Game of Season
The first football game of the sea
son in Pullman will be played next
Friday^ October 10. when the Pull
man high school team will line up
against the eleven representing Lew
iston high school. The local squad
Is showing flashes of offensive ability
but is weak on defense and inter
ference. Pullman people will doubt
less give the local team a good send
off by patronizing the game next
■ Pullman high school football pros
pects were brightened when Frank
Carrothers made his appearance at
school and reported for practice Mon
day afternoon. Carrothers is a very
promising men for a guard position
and will greatly Strengthen the line.
The end pos'tit ns are being taken
care of by McCarthy, Reese and O.
Wiggins. R. Hays and Kramer are
holding the tackle jobs. Carrothers,
E. Roberts, Vosburg, Ellwart and K.
Manring are after places as guards
and keen competition has developed.
The pivot position Is under the care
of Crow, Miller and E. Roberts. The
backfield has plenty of material in
.1 Hays for fullback, Bradbury,
Shroeder and McCoy for halfbacks,
and Carson and H. Gannon for quar
ter. Coach Eustis reports the follow
ing schedule of games: •
Oct. 10Lewlston at Pullman.
Oct. 17 —Colfax at Colfax.
Oct. 24—Walla Walla at Walla
Oct. 31—Clarkston at Pullman.
Nov. 7 — Moscow at Moscow.
Nov. 14—Co.lege preps at Pull
TEACHERS MEET PATRONS
The annual reception by the Moth
ers club tor the teachers of the city
schools was held Friday evening at
the home of Mrs. George Severance,
and was largely attended. Music,
games, conversation and refresh
ments was the order of events. A.
A. Eustis, coach of the high school
football team and a member of the
instructional staff, sang two solos
and Miss Bernice Metz played sev
eral numbers on the piano. Con
tests In Mother Goose rhymes were
features of the evening.
DEMOCRATS WANT JAMAR
M. S. Jamar of this city looms as
a likely candidate for the democratic,
nomination for county prosecuting
attorney at the county primaries
next year. While the orimar.es are
still a full year away, a concerted
boom for the Pullman mau ha? al
ready been started in democratic,
camps, Farmington and Garfield
starting the agitation. It is very
doubtful whether .Mr. lamar would
consent to give up his practice to
accept a county office.
| BRIEF LOCAL NEWS j
Joe Kincaid,'the 12-year-old son of
Mrs. C. O. Kellogg, may lose an eye
as the result of an accident which
occurred last Monday. He was sew
ing up a hole in a grain sack and
when he cut the twine the needle
flew up and pricked his left eye. He
was taken to a Spokane specialist
and unless Infection develops the eye
can be saved. On account of the ac
cident the family have postponed
their auto trip to California.
Mrs. Sidney Benton of Colfax is a
visitor at the home of Judge and Mrs.
Dr. J. Floyd Tifft of Colfax was a
business visitor In Pullman last Sat
Dr. F. F. Nalder went to Spokane
this week on business connected with
his duties at the State College.
E. W. Thorpe, secretary of the
Pullman chamber of commerce, rep
resented that organization at the
meeting of commercial club secre
taries, held last week in Spokane. He
gave an interesting account of the
sessions at the meeting of the local
Miss Varian Carpenter of Yaki
ma and Marian Kells of Seattle,
are the winners in the State College
song contest, in which students,
former students, alumni and friends
of the Institution were Invited to
write songs appropriate to the col
lege. The prizes were cash, $30 for
the first and $20 for the second, giv
en by President E. O. Holland. Cop
ies of the new songs have been print
ed and distributed to the student
body. All students of the institution
having training in music are invited
to make a try at setting the songs
t.v music. James E. Lindsley of Pull
man was given honorable mention.
J. B. Bostic returned Monday from
a visit to his old home in .Missouri.
He reports a very pleasant trip, but
was glad to get back to the Palouse
The Rev. George Robert Cairns of
Seattle, an uncle of N. W. Cairns,
"that optimistic auctioneer," is in
Pullman to conduct a series of evan
gelistic meetings at the Baptist
church. The Rev. Mr. Calms has
been engaged to conduct services >
England and is awaiting reserva
tions. He did V work at Camp Lewis
ring the. war. , 3 .
The body or Clarence Murdock,
who succumbed at Yakima, was
brought to Pullman Tuesday and
laid to rest beside the remains of his
son, Dana Murdock. The widow and
daughter accompanied the body tc
Pullman. Services were conducted
at. the grave by Professor H. W. Cor
•Mrs. F. N. Bryant returned Tues
day from Ely, Minn., where she spent
the summer at her old home.,
A. L. Jinnett returned yesterday
from the ranch of his sons near Te
Alex McPherson has purchased the
Arthur Henry farm, four miles north
west of Pullman, together with the
J. E. Kimble has purchased a 45
licit caterpillar tractor which he will
use on the Coolidge-McClaine ranch,
which he recently purchased, to sup
plement the work of his 20 horses.
President E. O. Holland goes to
Palouse today to speak at the har
vest festival being conducted there.
J. S. Klemgard went to Spokane
yesterday on business.
Ed Stark, for the Garfield Fruit
and Produce Co., has taken over the
P. C. I. warehouse on the N. P.
tracks, and after Monday will be in
the market for potatoes, apples and
A. D. P. Keith, of near Twin Falls,
Idaho, was in Pullman this week
looking after property interests.
P. O. King, the La Crosse drug
gist, was in Pullman this week mak
ing arrangements for the departure
of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. W.
King, to La Crosse, where they will
make their future home. The lat
ter have disposed of their property
just east of town.
George J. Rima is carrying his
right arm in a sling as a result of
a strenuous "kick" by a Ford auto
mobile Sunday. The arm was brok
en at the wrist.
Mr. and Mrs. William Wallis and
children were Pullman visitors this
week from Montana.
C. W. Featherstone, who recently
sold his farm near Viola. Idaho, has
come to Pullman to reside.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Volmer drove
to Spokane Sunday, remaining there
Mr. and Mrs. J. H. T. Smith expect
to leave soon for New Mexico, to
visit their son, A. Z. Smith, a gradu
ate of the State College.
Miss Reva Duobrovski, a college
student from Toppenlsh, left the
Northwest sanitarium yesterday, ful
ly recovered from an attack of ap
pendicitis which required an opera
THE . PULLMAN HERALD 7
Paul F. Gaiser, principal of the
high school, who recently underwent
an operation for appendicitis at the
Northwest sanitarium, is doing nicely
and will be able to leave the hospital
within the next 10 days.
E. S. Robertson has been made
horticulturist in the extension serv
ice department of the State College.
The extension work in horticulture
will include pruning .packing, spray
ing and betterment of the fruit in
dustry in- general.
Next Sunday and Wednesday the
local M. E. church will entertain the
ministers and delegates of the Mos
cow district in the opening meeting
of the year's evangelistic campaign.
This campaign, which Is nation wide,
has for its slogan, "A Million Souls
for Christ and the Church This
Year." It will be on the plan of the
Centenary of last year and is planned
to reach every church of America
and of Methodism.
Elizabeth Hart spaulding chapter
of the I). A. R. met last Saturday at
the home of Mrs. F. M. Slagle. Mrs.
O. M. Morris read a paper on "The
Geography of Washington," and Mrs.
Wm. Goodyear discussed the natural
wonders of Washington. Mrs. E. C.
Johnson was elected corresponding
secretary in place of Mrs. H. M. Skid
more, who has moved to Olympia.
R. B. Coglon has purchased from
F. E. Sanger the old house on Star
Route street just north of C. R. Dut
ton's home, He is remodeling and
renovating the building and will
transform it. into an attractive resi
Roy W. Merritt, who is visiting his
wife's parents, Mr. and Mrs. 11. Fol
ger, was called to Ogden, Utah, last
week on business, but returned
Mrs. Solon Shedd and Mrs. Wm.
Goodyear are going to Spokane to
day to attend the meeting of the
Northeastern District Federation of
Mrs. Benton of San Francisco.
Calif., is visiting her n'etce. Mrs. R.
I*. Cope. .
Mrs. F. T. Barnard has been visit
: ing relatives and friends in Spokane
The ladies of the Methodist church
were entertained Wednesday In the
1 church parlors by the officers of the
j church societies. The hostesses were
: Mrs. G. A. McDonald, Mrs. H. W. Car
penter, Mrs. J. E. Laird and Mrs. G.
;E. Thornton. Refreshments were
j served and an interesting program
, was rendered. There was a large at
Miss Catherine Ross, now head of
; the girls' physical training depart
! ment of the State College, has ar
rived here and now ts organizing the
; classes for the year. The largest
classes in the history of the depart
ment have enrolled, possibly on ac
count of the new physical training
, law which requires training in this
! Miss Helen Savage, who for the
: past two years has been in the office
of Dr. J. L. Gilleland, left Monday for
Battle Creek, Mich., to enter the san
j itarium there. She was accompanied
i by Miss Elva Brown of Moscow, Ida
ho. Miss Brown will train for gen
eral nursing and Miss Savage will
take special training for the line of
work she has been following.
W. O. Campbell and family leave
this week for Hycham, Mont., where
he has purchased 160 acres and
leased 640 acres. He will engage in
I dairying and raising alfalfa seed.
.Mrs. .May L. White came down
from Spokane last Friday and re
! turned Sunday. While here she
1 bought the Watt lot on Maiden lane,
I adjoining fhe one which she already
! owned, and then sold both lots to
I Fred Boreman.
T. C. Martin reports the following
sales of Oakland and Ford cars:
j Oakland sixes to A. Haynes and W.
H. Pritchard; Ford touring cars with
j self-starters to Walter Savage, „rt
j Ricketts; Ford one-ton trucks to the
j College Market and Wilbur Henry of
1 Ralph Doty of Portland, Ore.,
j spent the week-end with relatives lii
I Pullman. He says that the securities
i business which he is managing has
doubled in the past year.
C. F. Anderson returned Monday
from Chehalis, where he was called
by the critical illness of his sister.
When he returned her condition was
c considerably Improved.
U. S. District Attorney F. A. Gar
jrecht of Spokane visited Pullman
relatives and friends for a little
while Tuesday. He was on bis way
homo from Colton. where he deliv
ered the principal address at the big
celebration in honor of the returned
In the future The Herald will pub-
I lish each week a full list Of all local
police court cases, whether they be
for automobile law violations or other
HIGH SCHOOL NOTES ......
OF ™„ ™
The Pullman Mothers' club very
delightfully entertained their friends
and the teachers of the city schools
last Friday evening at the home ol
Mrs. George Severance. About 20C
guests were present. During th?
evening a short musical program
was given, which was followed by an
Informal address by Mrs. Severance.
tho president of the Mothers* club
Punch was served by a group ol
high school girls. A very pleasant
time was enjoyed by everyone
S. Gaiser has arrived to take over
the work of hi:, brother, P. F. Gaiser,
until the latter is able to return to
school. Mr. S. Gaiser graduated
from Whitman College in 1017. He
entered the service almost immedi
ately and was with the 20th division
of the 50th field artillery in South
Carolina when the armistice was
signed. He received his discharge
last December. The high school is
very fortunate in securing his serv
ices at this time.
Physical training of the boys of
the high school began this week
under the direction of Mr. Gaiser.
This training of 90 minutes a week
is required by a new state law passed
by the last legislature. Arrange
ments are bei&£ made whereby the
girls' classes in physical training will
begin at an ea: ly date.
TOTTEN OOF . TO GREAT FALLS
The Rev. Leo L. Totten, formerly
pastor of the Presbyterian church
here and for the past four years in
charge of the Presbyterian church
work at Kalispell, Montana, has been
elected to the pastorate of the church
at Great Falls, to assume the new
duties October 6. V
Delegates From All Sunday Schools
of County Will Meet at Albion
October 14 and 15
The annual Whitman county Sun
day school (invention will be held
at Albion Tuesday and Wednesday.
October 14 and 15, with delegates
from all the Sunday schools of the
county present. The Rev. Robert
Thompson of Albion Is president ot
the county association and will pre
side at the various sessions. L. P.
Nelson of Garfield is vice president
and George W. Ellis of Pullman is
secretary and treasurer. Mrs. J. F.
McCroskey of Oakesdale is in charge
of the elementary work, Mrs. Agnes
D. Newell of Thornton the teen age
work, and A. W. Perry of Pullman
the adult work.
The convention song, "We've a
Story to Tell to the Nations," story
telling and a verse finding contest
for the boys and girls from eight to
IS years of age will be interesting
features of the convention. All
schools using the graded lessons are
asked to bring or send samples of
their junior hand work book, to be
placed on exhibition.
In 1910 Whitman county stood
third in the state in Sunday school
enrollment, with 21 per cent, Asotin
county led with 33 per cent and Ben
ton county was in second place with
22 per cent. Efforts are being made
to place Whitman county at the head
of the list in 1920.
All schools are urged to send del
egates to the convention, free enter
tainment to be provided. Names of
delegates should be sent, in advance,
to Mrs. J. C. Pershall. Albion, Wash.
Mrs. A. L. Jinnett left yesterday
for a visit in Dayton and Walla
L O. Howard, dean of the State
College school of mines, left Wednes
day for Flesher, Mont., to inspect the
operations in progress on the Mik>
Horse mine, which is owned by the
Sterling Mining & Milling Co.
J. M. Reid left Wednesday on a
trip to Bonners Ferry, Idaho.
Correspondence courses in busi
ness, technical, literary and other
branches of study now are being or
ganized by the division of general
educational extension at the State
College of Washington. This newly
Planned correspondence training is
under the direction of Dr. F. F. Nal
der. who recently severed his con
nection with the University of Cali
fornia to develop this field of exten
sion service In Washington.
Mrs. May Cameron King, the Whit
man county nurse, was in Pullman
yesterday, making arrangement,, for
the traveling clinic of the Washing
ton Anti-Tuberculosis association, to
be held In the chamber of commerce
INSURANCE? Talk with Downen
* w,lu downen.
FORMER Pill J
| Chains Hums, We X . i
Cha,dos Burns, TWeH WT^l
'*• O. Burns 1s
Charles Burns, f or m "M.
resident of Pullman, died y^,
Ore., as a result of an acril 'l
week. The body wasg &*
j Pullman ami funeral ■ serviS*
held from the Kimball chsSj
j day. in charge of Dr. \y a t\ -\
lof the Presbyterian church
! Burns left. Pullman 10 yea n *
I after residing here for maw J?'
; and was well known to many
man people. He was a broth,,
j Daniel G. Burns of this citj . ' -
father, Enos Burns, resides at <£
I Falls. Mont., and came to m
for the funeral, as did also ail
I Mrs. Harry Anderson, of Great J
j Another sister, Mrs. M. p. |JKS
'■ resides at Portland. V^.
Concerning the accident whirf
suited In the death of the for*
; Pullman citizen, the Bend Bullets,
| had the following to say:
"Charles Burns, aged 43 years.l
employe on the ranch of County Co* I
mlssloner Seth Stookey. on the BeiA j
i Burns road, bled to death this morn-'
ing, within three minutes after re
! ceiving a blow on the side of the
! head from a log of wood which fell
from the wagon which he was help
ing to unload. Medical aid was to
mediately summoned, but there was
no chance that a physician could ar
rive from Bend in time to be of jit
c assistance. The Injured man bled
violently from the nose and mouth,
and spoke no word after beta hit,
Mr. Stookey said. The right side of
the head, where the log had struck,
showed only slight abrasions, '
! "The tragedy occufred a few min
utes after the load of wood had been
driven to the Stookey ranch. Bum*
had crawled under the wagon i
loosen a coupling pin, while I
Stookey and his son were thrown
off logs from the right side of th
load. Another log, apparently tot
, ened by one which they had g
lodged, rolled off the left side, Ut
j Stookey states, just as Burns omen
ed from under the waging striking.
; him on the head. No . remedial
measures were of any avail. 7
"Mr. Stookey immediately com
j municated with the authorities, ai
Sheriff S. E. Roberts and Coroner C.
P. Nlswonger started early this af
ternoon for the ranch.
"Mr. Burns had been a resident ia
! the vicinity of Mlllican for the pit
three years, homesteadlng in ttot
section, and being employed on tit
Stookey ranch during that time. Be
was unmarried, and has no relatives
near here." V_.
BIG WHEAT YIELD
That Pullman farm land, proper!'
farmed, will produce , mammoth
yields of wheat Is proved by the a
perience of Fred Peed, who Is Una
Ing the J. J. Murray place, norths'
Pullman. Mr. Peed secured »J*?
of 53 bushels per acre,of. Coll*
hybrid No. 128, his favorite tstj
The owner of the land was t»
$3400 for his share of the crop«
95 acres. Another farm owner re
ceived a check for his share of the
crop on 160 acres of rented w
that amounted to considerably^
than the purchase price of the J*
several years ago.
OBJECT TO WALKS
Strenuous objection has be*V
istered against the condition
sidewalk In the south part ° I
city.'leading to the walk In W«
the Northwest Sanitarium. §3£l
lapltated board walk was ton
some three weeks ago «».."J||
yet been replaced. Demands w.
mediate action In the matter
by Interested persons and tbe?
erty owners will be asked. to ■
new walk at once. A^ 1,,^
SOME BEAUTIFUL M**^,
The marble and wood;**
the Interior of the Pul!m" »
bank has arrived and :. to.vfJ-,-jf
stalled. \B..C. Roberts, bejo^
manual training work atjKjj-jgj
College, says that _%!B§p
wood is the finest he ha« «-g
in Pullman. The work of"*
the futures Is being rusheV # f«
handsome quarters vPly-jZ£js
occupancy by the first of ;
m 7.. '■( '?*%;'A
The Methodist Brotli***,,
have its first meeting <* m^4
next Tuesday . evening »l * #,
in the church V";^sA
church Is to, entertain J*et
meeting at that time •Sj^Jl
bo out-of-town opeakera-V -^ ■'*
V. Carpenter is preside* '
' Brotherhood. ;'■'/&