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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, April 02, 1920, Image 1

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1920-04-02/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXXII
BAPTIST CHURCH TO -|
BUILD NEW HOME
... - . ' - *
I
I
purchase Wexler Property at Maiden |
| imw and Ruby—Will Use Resi
'{■;*;>'.-"- dence for Manse
'.*-. t>. '■''- __________•
The Baptist church of Pullman has
been growing to such an extent that
n Ins outgrown its present building. '
Urery department of the church has
increased. New members have been
iddedTat frequent intervals. The
requirements of the Sunday school
for larger facilities and the social j
seeds of the young people have so
multiplied that the present building
i» not sufficient. Many college stu-j
dents are attending the various serv- !
ices and-the class of Prof. M. K. j
fSnyder has filled the room they have j
been meeting in.
The question of a more modern
and commodious building was re-'
ferred to Dr. A. H. Bailey, superin
tendent of Eastern Washington and
I Northern Idaho, and to Dr. Bruce
Kinney -of Denver, representing th<j i
Northern Baptist convention, for ad
vice. These officials came to Pull
man and made a very careful survey ,
and upon their advice and support
lie church decided to erect a modern
church building that would meet its
growing needs.
; The committee appointed to secure '
a new location decided upon the A.
D. Weiler property on the corner
of Maiden Lane and Ruby street.
This property has now been secured
and the deal closed through the Ha
zen, Hately & McCJaskey realty firm. I
V Thfs site is directly , opposite the j
Episcopal church and one of the
choicest in Pullman. It is the in
tention of the church to move the
residence over to the side of the
property and convert it into a manse
to the pastor and erect the new '
jdarch building upon the corner. It
a admirably suited to meet the nteds
of the student body and form the
«nter for the religious life of the
• Baptist congregation. I
A finance committee has been ap
pointed and while its work has little
■ore than just begun it reports
18000 pledged to date. j
p One of the fine features of tho J
Interchurch World Moveanent is that |
local people, any denomination or
People not connected with any j
church may designate their pledges!
* apply to local religious institu-!
tions that need their support. The
financial canvass of the interchurch I
World Movement will be made April
*5 to May 2. Every individual in;
each community will be given an op-I
portunity to give to protestant
Ulristian work throughout the entire j
United States These pledges may
J 6 designated to special objects of j
'ocal religious needs. It is/ confi
dently believed that many Pullman S
".'.ens will aid thus in the erection i
and equipment of the new Baptistl
■ church,
Rev- W. E. Monbeck of Coeur
(Continued on page eight)
'• ■'■" ■ ;—__ --■".'
BOND SALE CAMPAIGN
TO ACHIEVE GOAL
*J Perso'is Buy Seven Per Cent
| Bonds to Assist in Building !
> Girls' Dormitory at State -' |
College
- - ! - ': •" * 'I
■ ■ ' —— _____ I
%i. Tho Community Building assocla
.am WUI g ° "over the top" in ' its !
Pa'gn to dispose of bond _ to the j
.CUT' ° $90,000 for the purpose of
: for ructin X a new girls' dormitory!
-lilt 'ne ' State College. Well over |
sub *0t he amount has already been 1
Uu SCUbed without organized solid-!
«atiz' a"( 1 a umber of influential^
of n* 08 haVe Promised to; take 'care
man, 7 St° <* that remains Saturday
port?*' Wben the comany "will re-i
-aw "a— * reßentß the result of the
n*ea\ The bond holden^wlll i
thei/!* Beven Per cent interest on
sn, tt I , ment ' to be paid '-■*»«.
of th 3 I by the college- for the use '
«r . f c k di:ift - Man small blocks [
sold 7 ; '• n.thrt enter have been j
p Urp . o'PeoPl°0 'PeoPl° of small means who!
*c *» aT becßUßfi of tn« attractive- , >
„•..«« stability of the investment.
The Pullman Herald
Devoted to the best interests of Pullman and the greatest farming community in the Northwest surrounding it
STORM MAKES TROUBLE? '
The severe wind storm of last
Tuesday worked havoc j with local
business enterprises using electric
current for power. A string of poles
were blown down on the main line
near Tekoa and Pullman was with
out electric current all day. The
velocity of the wind attained 60
miles, according to government in
struments, and several windows were
blown in.
INTERESTING PROGRAM
FOR CLUB CONFERENCE
i
Northeastern Washington District
Federation of Women's Clubs to
Meet Here Next Week
Interesting programs have been
arranged for the seventh semi-an
nual convention of the Northeastern
Washington District of the Federa
tion of Women's Clubs, to be held
Saturday, April 10, in Stevens hall.
The morning session will open at
9:30 with invocation by MPs. Charles
Hunt. Group sinking will be led by
Mrs. Grace Barker Hulscher, follog
injj which the credentials committee
will be appointed. Dr. E. .O. Hol
land, president of the State College,
will welcome the visitors to Pullman, I
with Mrs. J. W. Hungate of Cheney
responding. Mrs. J. C. Odell of Mica
will read the minutes of the last \
convention. The business meeting,
which will include -the election of
officers, will be followed by a solo
by Miss Leona Doerr. Reports from
the different clubs in the Northeast
ern distract will be heard and Prof.
W. T. Shaw of the State College will
lead a discussion on bard conserva
tion. The reports ,of the committee
chairmen wall conclude the morning
program and luncheon will be served
at noon at Van Doren hall.
Mrs. E. Phillis Carlton Smith of
Spokane, president of the district |
federation, will address the conven-1
tion at the opening of the afternoon '
session, at 1 o'clock, and will be fol
lowed by Mrs. R. C. McCreadie, pres
ident of the state board of health. j
Mrs. Ina Wrlght-Herbst, soprano, of |
the State College, will sing a solo.
Mrs. ,1. M. Simpson of Spokane will
read the report of the visiting com
mittee on the training school for'
boys and girls. The afternoon pro
gram will close with a reading by!
I lean Rhoda M. White of Pullman.
——————
"FORTY-NINE" SHOW I
MONDAY AND TUESDAY
I
' i

Local Loalga.aacai Will Stage .Typical
Pioneer Event an Pythian Mull—
Bogus Money by the
Thousands
■ :' *
Bogus money by the thousands
will be in evidence at the "Forty- j
Nine" show to be staged by the local i
K. of P. lodge Monday and Tuesday ;
.venings of next week. An old time [
gambling hall, with every gaming de- j
vice known to the pioneer green i
.loth men, will be one of the attrac- j
Hon. Roulette, faro, chuck-a-luck,'
poker, craps, black jack and numer- |
.us and divers other games will be '
operated as an educational feature,'
with the bogus' money good at any i
of these games as long as it lasts.
X dance hail will also be conducted,
with a* typical bar over which the
"drinks" may be, purchased at a'
'buck" a drink. , j
Everything will be refined, with
rowdyism taboo, and there will be
nothing to offend. An admission j
fee of 50 cents will be charged at J
he door and each person who enters ,
he hall wall be given five "bucks,"
good" at any of the games, in the
lance hall, at the bar, or any of the ;
)ther attractions to be offered. Much j
interest ■ has been aroused by the
•Forty-Nine" show and large dele- ]
gations of; visitors will come from •
-olton, Colfax and Johnson to take
n the big event.
" The festivities will start at 7:30 j
>ach evening and continue until mid- j
right.' .
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON. FRIDAY, APRIL 2, 1920
SHE'S ACROSS
1 •
*•"<>"*» _^__^l_± n§|\3§&
PUBLIC SMOKER NEXT
i SATURDAY EVENING
i
Maynard-Price Post Will Stag© In
teresting Bouts an K. of P. ll.ill
Proceeds Go Into Athletic
Fund
Maynard-Price post of the Ameri
can Legion will stage a public smok
er in the K. of P. hall Saturday even
j ing, to include a full program of
! wrestling and boxing bouts. Five
1 wrestling bouts are scheduled, as
follows:
Bogs, Pullman, vs. Crawford, Pa
louse, at 14 5 pounds.
Pearson, Pullman vs. Throop, Pa
i louse, at 145 pounds.
■ . Logan, Pullman vs. Dasch, Pa
louse, at 125 pounds.
Hanson, Pullman vs. Dasch, Pa
louse, at 125 pounds.
Lommas'son, Colfax, vs. Crawford,
i Palouse, at 190 pounds.
Sailor Lawson, of Lewiston, will
; feature in an exhibition boxing bout,
and several other mit contests will
ibe arranged. >' . •
The Palouse wrestling team is
said to be one of the best in 'his
j section of the country and the vis-
! itors are expected to give the local
I men hard matches. Last Saturday
they defeated the Spokane Y. M. C
| A., team.
The proceeds of the smoker will
go into an athletic fund, to be used
by the post to promote athletic con
; tests of various kinds here in the
future.
I The local Legion post has plans
on foot for bringing to Pullman the
world's champion wrestling bout at
125 pounds. The present title hold
er is Cody, of Butte, Mont. Coach
Frank Glahe of the State College
wrestling squad holds the amateur
championship of the United States
at that weight but aspires to greater
honors and a match between the two
is very likely, with Pullman a strong
probability as the scene of the. cham
pionship bout. The winner will prob
ably represent the United States at
the Olympic games next year.
MRS. STRONG ACCEPTS
CORNISH SUMMER POSITION
Mrs. Kuria Strong, assistant pro- '
lessor of vocal music, has accepted a i
position at the Cornish School of Mv- i
sic in. Seattle for the summer as in- i
structor In voice. The Cornish i
School of Music Is one of the largest i
academies'of its kind in the West, <
having an enrollment of over 1000 ;
students.. .<.-'•:. '-.'• ,
GRADUATING CLASS
LARGEST IN HISTORY
________
Two Hiandi-ed and Eighteen Candi
dates for Collegiate Degrees and
Eight for Graduate Honors
at State College
>
.
The graduating class of June 10,
1920, will constitute the largest
class in the history of the State Col-
Lege, 218 students being candidates
tor collegiate degrees and eight I
aspiring to graduate honors. The
list of candidates for graduate hon
ors, as prepared by Registrar Frank.
T. Barnard, indicates that, as usual,
the college of agriculture will pro
dominate at the 1920 commencement
exercises. Forty students will re
ceive degrees from the college of ag
riculture, with the college of home
economics taking second place with
25. Twenty-three diplomas will go
to graduates from the school of
pharmacy, and the title of pharmceu
tical chemist will be conferred upon
two students. The college of vet
erinary science will graduate 11 stu
dents, with degrees of bachelor of
science, and 21 will be awarded the]
degree of doctor of veterinary mcd- j
lcine.
Practically every state in the union |
is represented in the graduation list, j
as well as several -foreign countries,
One graduate from the college of ag- j
riculture comes from Jaffa, Pales- j
tine. A young lady from Laßochelle,
France, will receive her degree an!
English, while the college of veter
inary science will graduate a student
from Ahuachapan, Salvador, Central
America] Steich Wakabayashi, of
Hiroshima, Ken, Japan, aspires to a J
graduate degree in botany. !
The list Includes 17 students from j
California. For the state of Wash- I
ington, Spokane heads the list wit [
33 seniors, Pullman furnishing _...
A feature of the 1920 list is the large
number of seniors from the west side
of the state, Seattle. Tacoma, Bell
ingham and other Coast cities being i
well represented.
The full list of candidates for de-1
grees will be published later.
WILL MIX SQUIRREL POISON*
County Agent Lodge wall be in a
Pullman next Thursday, April 8, and j
will mix squirrel poison for the gen- ;
eral public at the P. C. I. building
at lp. m. The mixture will be Bold I
in any quantity at actual cost. There |
still remains a quantity of the poison
mixed for the members of the Farm-'
ers Union at the White Drug store,
i-.vailable for,any member of the or-
Ization who desires It.
•.-■-■. ■ ■ •••"..-■ < .
m.ciudv MARRIED
Announcements of the marriage
of John R. McCurdy and Miss Lucy
Porter were received in Pullman
this week. The ceranony was per
formed In New York City, March 24.
Mr. McCurdy was formerly secretary,
of the Y. M. C. A. at the college and
has many friends here who extend
congratulations and well wishes.
Mr. and Mrs. McCurdy Will reside at
ISBG Morris Aye., New York City.
HIGH SCHOOLERS STAR
IN HAWAIIAN PLAY
"Love Pirates of Hawaii*' Presented
by Glee Clubs to Enthusiastic
AudienceCiast Well chosen
"Love Pirates of Hawaii," the.
light opera production staged last
Saturday evening under the auspices
it the boys' and girls' glee clubs of
the high school, drew a large audi
ence and was acclaimed one of the
best local productions ever staged in
Pullman. Every member of the cast
carried his or her part well. Much
credit for the success of the opera
must go to Mrs. (.race Barker Hul
scher, instructor in music, who
trained the members of the cast, and
the chrous of pirates and Hawaiian
girls.
The scenes of the two-act light
opera were laid In fair Hawaii. The
east for the opera was well chosen,
both as to voices* and dramatic abil
ity, according to the music critics
who witnessed the performance.
The cast, in order ol appearance,
was as follows:
Hawaiian girls, daughters of rich
plantation owners—
Maile Glade McKenzie
Lilinoe Martha Lowery
Karnlani . .. Bernlce Metz
Lehua Berl Squires
Dorothy Dear, daughter of plan
tation manager
Frances Featherstone
Pirate Chief Philip Bradbury
Scary, a pirate . Lanche Crow
Miss Primer, preceptress girls'
seminary Anna Canuntt.
Rally Wood, lieutenant V. S.
cruiser Tennessee
William Steiner
AUTO HITS COASTER:
BOY SUFFERS INJURIES
Carl Petcrsou Hie-. Both Legs Broken
in Accident on Opal street
Sunday
Carl Peterson, 13-year-old son of
Mr. ami Mrs. Hans Peterson, suffered
severe injuries last Sunday afternoon'
when his coaster wagon was struck
by an automobile driven by Harry
Oman of the Pullman Tire Shop.
Both of the boy's legs were broken,
one just above the knee and the
other near the thigh. He was taken
to the Northwest Sanitarium, where
the broken bones were set, and at
last reports he was recovering in a
satisfactory manner. The boy had
just recently recovered from an at j
tack of flu and his weakened condi
tion made the injuries more serious
than under normal conditions.
The accident occurred at the in
tersection of Opel "ml Oak streets
and. according to eye-witnesses, no
blame to*- it attaches to Mr. Oman.
The boy was coasting down Opal
street, occupying the center of the,
street, and Mr. Oman was driving
about two car lengths behind, at,
a speed not exceeding 18 miles an
hour. When the Oak street Inter
section was reached the boy. with
out warning, turned Into that street,
going directly in front of the auto- j
mobile. The collision was Inevita
ble, although Mr. Oman made every j
offorl to avoid IJ.
Mr. Omen drove his machine
across 11"- curb and down an em- 1
bankment, where be collided with
a telephone pole. Hi., machine was
badly wrecked. " - j
EIGHT REALTY DEALS•
IN LAST FEW DAYS
Local Flran Establishes Record for
Transfer of Property Five
raaans, Three City Real- <
i
dences Sold
A new record for real estate sales
was established this week by the
Hazen, Hately & McClaskey Realty
company, when transfers were made
for five pieces of farm property and
three city residence property. The
total amount of the deals was $'160,
--350.
The Robert Neely farm of 229
acres on Union flat was sold to
Frank Murray. This place is well
improved and a first class farm. The
place was bought for a home. .'„.:
The Flora A. Campbell farm near
Albion has been purchased by the
l.iusidler estate. The farm consists
of 214 acres, with good improve
ments, and was bought for a home.
The J. T. Cole farm between Pull 7
man and Moscow has been bought by
Lewis Hrosa. This is one of the
finest Improved farms in this coun
try and'was bought for a home. The
place consists of 195.35 acres.
The Lewis Brosa farm of 206
acres near Almota has been* pur
chased by Alex Hickman, one of the
pioneers of the Palouse country.
This veal included all the stock and
machinery, and was bought to farm
with other lands owned by Mr.
Hickman.
The Alex Hickman place, between
here and Colfax, consisting of 160
acres, was purchased by Mrs. Isabel
la Taylor. This farm adjoins Mrs.
Taylor's land.
The A. D. Wexler property, con
sisting of three lots and buildings at
the corner of Ruby and Maiden lane,
has been purchased by the Pullmaa
Baptist church and they expect to
improve the property with a new
church building.
The Ed R. Young property on
Grand street, consisting of a mod
ern bungalow and two lots, has been
bought by A. H. Patterson, recently
of Tennessee.
The R. C. Brunei- property on
('.rand street has been purchased by
Wm. Thornton.
LODGE MEN TO COLTON'
Sixty-one members of Evening
Star Lodge No. 26, Knights of Pyth
ias, drove to Colton last Thursday
night to exemplify the work in the
rank of Knight for Bteptoe Lodge
No. 29 of that town. Eight, candi
dates were Initiated by the Pullman
team, A big chicken dinner, served
at midnight in the Colton hotel, con
cluded the festivities. Pythian ad
dresses "were delivered by Past Grand
Chancellor A. R. Metz. Brand Judi
ciary Committeeman Thos. Neill, D.
F. Staley and others from the Pull
man lodge and by several members of
the Colton lodge.
IDAHO MAN TO TAL
ON PRICE QUESTION
Prof. If. T. Lewis to Speak on
"Should Prices Come Down" Be
fore Public Foaaaaaa Sunday
"Should Prices Come Down?" will
be the topic discussed by Prof. H. T.
Lewis, head of the department of
economics at the University of Idaho,
at the community forum next Sun
day evening. Professor Lewis Is not
only a good economist but an able
and popular speaker. His topic .8
Cans in which there Is wide-spread
Interest but concerning which most
people have litle definite informa
tion. He ought to have a large au
dience.
A week from Sunday the debating
squad of the State College will put
on a debate on the American foreign
policy One team will defend the
recent Knox resolutions in the sen
ate and the other will attack them.
At the close of the debate the am la
ence will have an opportunity to ask
ijuestions of the debaters.
' -"
No. 24

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