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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, December 29, 1922, Image 10

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1922-12-29/ed-1/seq-10/

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Professional Cards I
DR. L. G. KIMZEY
Office )tt White's Drug store
Residence 1503 Star Route St.
Res. phone 36, Office phono 126
J. L, GILLELAND, .M. D.
Res. Tel, 62 Office Tel. 6
Office on Alder St.
Diseases of Women and Obstetrics
Specialist
DR. M. J. BEISTEL
Physician and Burgeon
Large X-Ray for Diagnosis
Special treatments for eye, ear, nose
and throat diseases —Glasses fitted
H. F. NEWBROUGH, D. 0.
Doctor of Chiropractic
114-15 First National Bank Bldg.
Calls Answered
Office phone 32 Res. phone 1734
I). 0. Dow Nr.il K. Dow
DOW & DOW
Attorneys at Low
Realty Bid;;., over Corner Drug Store
Thos. Veil! F. K. Banger
NEILL & SANGER
Attorneys at Law
First National Hunk Bldg.
DR. A. A. ROUNDS
Dentist
Office in Emerson Building
Phone 63
DR. A. E. HUDSON
Dentistry
Dental X-Ray Equipment
Office ,New First National B'k Bldg.
Phone 166
DR. FRED D. JOHNSTON
Dentist
Office in Emerson Building
Phone 333
DR. ISABEL E. BUDILOW
Demist
Suite No, 1, Emerson Bldg,
Phones: Residence 1283; Office 377
W. H. STRAUB „^_
Optical Specialist ',/'* ■ - ■ <^tj&,
Strictly Correct \^^^?*^
Glasses Guaranteed ]"^j^h^r"'
Room 3, Emerson Building
Phone 3681
DRS. WALTON-TAYLOR
Optical Specialists
904 Alder St., Pullman
846 Main St., Lewiston
&oodcoal is a Icing/y
~j£k»!*^ treasure;
{S§||f JSuuiiAere
jt^ ~^and getgood
CD s*y/4L measure.
Spring Canyon
COAL
HOTTEST BURNING NON
SLACKING COAL IN THE
I ST.
J. P.Duthie
Phone .".(> North Grand St.
We Wish You
a Happy
New Year
THORPE'S
SMOKE HOUSE
(Incorporated)
Phone 28
Where Everybody Goes
■ . ■
aDora
SCOUTS
(Conducted l>y National Council of the liny
ScOUtt of Aniortcii.)
BUSINESS MEN IN SCOUTING
Hurrun Collier of New York < 'Its is
typical of some of Hie biggest business
met! In i tic country who ire devoting |
much time to boy scout interests. Mr.
Collier is a in.in of very extensive 11.i
tioniil lm>!!!i'ss Interests, llc is vice
cliairiiian of the Greater New York 1
committee of which Franklin 1).
Roosevelt is chairman. Mr. Collier Is |
liims.'li' chairman of ihe camping
committee for Greater New York,
which Is operating at this time the i
largest hoys' camp In tin' world.
I. ' ""■&
Bnrron Collier.
Tills en nip is located at Knnohwahke
lakes, Hear mountain, Interstate Pali
sades park, New York. This camp ac
commodates "-'.TOO hoys per week am [
consists of L'l different mess units.
Boys come nol only from Greater New
York hill from Westchester county,
New York state, an,l many communi
ties In New Jersey.
I' is tin on] ' i Interest of men
like Mr. Collier, .Mr. IJoosevelt, Morti
mer 1,. ScliitT, :i!,i] others, that ac
complishments of this kind ure
sihle.
BOY SCOUTS NUMBER 432,013
It has just been officially announced
tlmf the gain In boy scouts during the
past full year bus been 18,544. This
makes tin' i>ivs"iii total of boy scouts
I. I''-'.-'!.''., the hlgli water mark in the
history of scouting. The number of '■
scout officials in the country today is
127.58*5, making a grand total of 559,
--siKi scouts and scout ufllcinls.
'1 lit'Sf figures were given out in a
rep ti of the chief scout executive at
v meeting of the executive board of
the national council of the B>>> Scouts
of America, which was held a short
time ago. This was the last meeting
of the executive board until fall,
Other figures showing a great con
st:.in increasing interest In scouting,
the country over, are that during the
past live months of this year a total
of ,">7,ihm > merit badges were obtained
bj Mcouts as compared with 40,736 for
the same period last year, or a gain
of 41 per cent. The merli badges are
the awards of merit that a scout at
tains after he goes on up the ladder
from a tirsi class scout, rive hundred
and sixty-seven boys have qualified as
c scouts, as compared with :\-\*
during the same period of lust rear.
•■ si 'in: represents the highest
dard of scouting thai a boy can
attain.
All of i! >• above tl ire vrry
fcignll tl n\\ ard march of the
largest mo\ einent for bo; s in |1 he
world that has to do with character
1 : ■ enshlp training.
GOOD TURN TO HOSPITAL
Terre Haute si outs lm\ c, by their
own earnings, pro\ Id ■■! for the fur
ng of a room at the New Union
hospital. !o carrying through this I
i"t it Is worth noting that tlie
boys adhered strictly to scout prin
ciples and Hskt'd no money from the
public. The Terre Haute Star in
commenting upon this good turn.
says: "Through the years to comi thai
the hospital serves humanity the boy
scout room will remain as a memorial
to the great n I to make 1..
boys and as a tribute to the boys who
• to be helpful In a sub
stand ■ ir the lasting benefit of
tin* rommunitj "
TAKE A BOOK TO CAMP
The library commission of the Boy
Scouts oi America is developing a na
tionwide campaigning in the Intiwst of
the literature of the out-of-doors j
'■'l'iilif a Book tn Camp" la the slogan. I
Editorial featurea aiv appearing in all I
smut piiiilii-iitions and effort is being
moth; i" Intemsi txaUonal and local
orgiinlzntlons 10 lend e<voperutlon In :
making It possible for boys to take
s l. iih them \'x cumps siii'h books on the
out-of-diHirs (is will make nnture the
more nu'unlnjjful to tliom.
TEMPLE IS WORLD WONDEIi
Gigantic Memorial to the Memory of
Buddha Recognized as M..-,.:r
--piece cf I -'jenuity.
Whni is clnliueti to be ihe c zhtl
louder of the world I >at B«i-1
Ulilsi temple ol !■ In Jnvu
This gigantic building, which mi
•yen the Pyramids of Kgypt "look
small," was built centuries ,m.| i■ a
turles before the coming of Christ.
Tim builders flrsl made an enormous,
artificial, flat-topped hill, 130 reet
high, and on this they erected theli
temple, h building measuring 2,OU<) feet
hi circumference and six stories
There arc miles and mile* ol gnl.
lerles and hundreds of rooms, and
the walls are carved- everj Inch ol
them with marvel..us pictures tliat
tell the Btory of the birth and lift
of Buddha in Ms various Incarna
tions.
It is the pii turc bible of the Bud'
dhlsts, the most beautiful thing of its
kind ever created by human hands.
Hut the strange thing about this
enormous building is that it was lust
for a period of re than 600 years,
Ami not only lot. hut so utterly for
gotten thai its verj name was not so
much us mentioned,
ll<>w this extraordinary thing came
to pnsa Is told by Dorothy l>i.\ In her
travel book entitled "My Joy-lllde
Hound the World."
Wlit'ii the Mohammedans conquered
Java they Imposed their religion upon
the Islanders and destroyed the Hud'
dhlsl temples, All, that is, save tl'ls
wlilrh wns covered over with
earth by the conquered people.
In that hot, moist climate the jungle
In an Incredibly short time closed in
about the temple, and as years rolled
"ii the memory of it faded from thn
minds of mm.
Then, about a century ago, the for
tune of war made Java a Rritlsh pos
session, and Sir Stamford Rattles was
In charge of the administration of the
Island.
Through some old papers that came
Into his possession he got "ti the trach
of tlie losi temple and started to work
clearing the Jungle and removing the
earth from above It. When the struc
ture wns finally unearthed it was found
to he almost as perfect as when it was
built.
It had been hermetically preserved
to come to licfht as the eighth wonder
of the world.
He Krew the Country.
An American negro from M ■ sissippl,
m simply as "Thomas," Is the pro
prietor of the chief outdoor pleasure
resort for foreigners at Constantinople.
Before the lUisslan revolution Thomas
owned a string of restaurants and the
nters in Moscow, where he lived lux
uriously, 1!" has had, in all, three
Russian wives, white women. He is
now a refugee on the H ■ phorus, the
Bolshevik! having robbed him of every
thing, Including his American pass
port. Ili 1 was very anxious to get
another passport, not with the Idea
*>f returning tn America, but because
"it would help him in bis business."
But the American consulate refused
him the paper, on the ground that It
1 .. .■ rd of hip. one
day ! said: "Thomas, why don't you
send to the Tnited States and fiet a
certified copy of your birth certificate
from your old home?" Thomas leaned
ever the ■'■ dlr on which I was sitting
in his theater garden and whispered
in my ear with the true negi andor:
"Say. Misto Dunn, you know Jos' as
well as Ali dues dat us niggers down
In Mlsslssipp' ain't never gut no birth
co-tlfioates." —Robert Dunn In the Now
York World.
The Regular Attendant.
A young school teacher on the North
side belongs to a bridge club. At the
beginning of this season one of the
members made the remark that slit"
was the only one who had not missed
several nights at the club the year
before. Several congratulated her on
being so regular.
The worst cat of the crowd spoke
up, "If you had a regular beau, like
I have, you just couldn't be present
every time."
There • us slleuce for a minute,
ibeii tin 1 little tt'ucher scratched back.
".My beau did ruise a row about my
unwill - club meetings,"
she retorted, "until 1 t<«!il him I was
—, for after the way you
all talk about the others when they
aren't here, ! knew you'd talk about
me it' l wasn't here." —Indiunapolli
News.
Greece Produces Much Olive Oil.
In recent years Greece has become
one of iii>' iuosi Important olive oil
producers In the world. Its produc
tion In r.'-l was one-sixth that "t all
countries I Bnnl i - pluced the
total world i on of olive oil at
I,IOO,(KMJ mi ■ i, about one-third
that of S] I Italy combined, and a
little more than 35,000 metric
■ ;■ than Tunis, Portugal
;ii,il France \>"' together.
Good for Eddie.
The story is being told In England
that a short time ago a celebrated
duke was supping with the prince of
Wales, and drinking rather freely he
gave for a ■ ■ ■.;• ■■ "A speedy corona«
tlon." The y.iijn ; prince's eyes Unshed
and seizing bis own glass he dashed
Its contents In the duke's face, —Bob-
ton Evenlug Transcript.
Picr.chsrs to Ri.ce.
a London (Eng.) minister lu>s been
denouncing bis colleagues as "too ef
feminate." One of them has token
timhrnge at the remark and chal
lenged the offender to n 2ft-m!le hike
to see who is and who isn't "soft."
i'iik !'i i.i.m/\> mi; \i.n
MARY. GPAHAM BQNNER
"To be sure, Litiln Sknnl:*." snM
Mrs, Skunk tn her seven am;:!! riii!
<lrc>n, "different Skunks have diiVereJ'J
ways.
"But we do walk on the xniei of
■'iir feet, which is Important. Some
creatures walk along it] thi'ii tots
such silly, sjUy ways us they hnvi*.
"Some of the Mr, Skunks will ii,.:',ii
and even do '■•.... very great harm to
each other, nnil they have boen kn'>■•,":
to cat each other. Yes, on farmer
said he had known thut I" hapji ■" |
Anrl tli(> fanner was n very trull in;' |
person.
"The Wondrhuck famllj will nc r
eat leat.
''I have heard, too, that some Skunks
have been known to kill members o*
(he WoodohnH; family when they had ,
Her i>even Small Children."
Into their holes, but only when
the Woodcliucks were sleepy In the an
tumn or in the sprint;.
"Many Woodchucka do well in tho
w a.\ they keep US OUt of their holes,
though. Of course it Is only natural
Him they shouldn't want to be dis
turbed.
"We will go after other small nnl
mals fur our food nnd eat them.
"But In the fall we feast on grass
hoppers. Oh, such feasts as we have.
"And we will have grasshopper
this full and the time is her*.
"In the summer it's Impossible to '
catch any of the Woodchuck family
and use their holes. You see, Little
Skunks, we like their holes and so I
talk of their homes and what lurk we
»vo I have if we tried to get them.
"You see, in the summer time
they're wide awake and they're smart
and quick, and no one can get ttn?
better of them. They eat grass nnd
pumpkins and apples and vegetables
of all sorts Mrs. Sally Skunk, my
neighbor, only has four little children,
while I have seven, and my neighbor,
Mrs. Sadie skunk, has only five Pive
makes one more than four, hut five !n *
still two loss than seven.
"All, Wi 1!!, wi- a!! u'' ' ■■
Yes the Mrs. and Miss ,r
all most friendly. T!uil i«
three share n holp toy t :. ••■ ■ > ' i:
of us, with, all of our childrei . stay fr?
gether and keep house tos • her.
"Little baby skunks rnuke ' ■<• lit
tle pets w hen they are taken • ii'iiir
enough. Ah, yes, it hns oft
said the Little Skunks are tumor ;>nd
nicer and more fun than little kliten.*,
and when they're made pets ol
they're young they do not get a chance
to become at all ferocious."
At that all the Little .Skunks squealed
and said: "Mamma, what does fero
clous mean?"
"Ferocious means wild," said Mr&.
skunk. "A ferocious Skunk would V>«*
a wild and angry and rattier danger
ous Sl.unk to fight against.
"Now it's a bil ferocious "f the
Daddy Skunks to kill or eat their
little ones, as thej would it' given v
chance, and as the Rabbits' fnthers
would, it given a chance. At least the
[tnbblt fathers woul I kill their young.
"But the Mother Skunks and tlm
Mother Uabbits know enough to keep
their little ones away when they are
young.
"And then the daddies do not see
them until they are bigger, when they
like them better. Ah, well, we're
pretty little creatures, and we can
■ ry gentle and very nice, and we
can be rather horrid.
"We're something Mice a rhyme I've
heard about a little girl being nlc«
when slic was nice, mid when she
wasn't nice she was horrid. So the
old verso goes. But let us not think
! our waj a now."
RIDDLES
Of what modern poet does Goliath
remind you? Longfellow.
» * •
How do you know that Adam used
sugur? Because he raised Cain.
* • •
What fruit does a newly wedded
couple most resemble? A green pear.
* * •
When has a sporting man brown
hands? When he's tandem driving,
» » •
Why is a cornfield like a galvanic
battery. Because it produces shocks.
* * *
Why does the east wind never blow
straight? Because II blows oblique
(blows so bleak).
♦ • *
What is the cheapest meal you can
get when food is expensive? A roll
,in the gran.
• • m
MRS. SKUNK
WE CARRY A COMPLETE LINE OF
JOHN DEERE IMPLEMENTS
Alsv. a full stock of the
famous
Red, White and Blue
FLOUR
Every Sack Guaranteed. See Us Before Buying
Yeo's Implement, Store
Flatiron Building Pullman, Wash.
FARM LOANS
Lowest Rates Best Terms
Quick Service
Company We Have Represented
Fifteen Years
See Us When in Need of a Loan
HATLEY & McCLASKEY
KERR, GIFFORD & CO, Inc.
SHIPPING AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS
EXPORTERS OF WHEAT. BARLEY. FLOUR. ETC.
Manufacturers of
Soft and Hard Wheat Flours
Made from Choicest Wheat for Foreign and Domestic Markets
AL.BINA MILLS, PORTLAND, ORE.
DIAMOND FLOUR MILLS, THE DALLES, ORE.
DIAMOND FLOUR MILLS, THE DALLES, ORE
EUGENE MILL & ELEVATOR CO., EUGENE ORE.
DEALERS IN ALL KINDS OF GRAIN, FEED, HAY, ETC.
Warehouses and Agencies at Principal Grain Points in Oregon,
Washington and Idaho
Main Office, Lewis Bldg., Portland, Ore.
LOCAL OFFICE. FLATIRON BLDG. PULLMAN. WASH.
Mill Work of All Descriptions
Store Fronts and Interior
UIUIC J. iUlllo Cillvl iIIICIIUI
Fixtures a Specialty
Estimates Gladly Furnished
PULLMAN MANUFACTURING CO.
F. V. Roth
300 Main Street Pullman, Wash.
k Wayside Batteries
Rubber and Woodcase and Rebuilt
Batteries from $15.50 to $35.50
WAYSIDE SOLUTION IS GUARANTEED TO DOUBLE THE LIFE
OF THE BATTERY by eliminating 95 per cent of the causes of all
battery trouble.
Christian Bros. Harness Shop
PULLMAN 907 Grand St.— Phone 91 WASHINGTON
WE WANT YOUR WOOL!
Will Pay Market Price
HATLEY & McGLASKEY
Phone 7
Friday, December 88, 1Q22

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