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.1. Allen Oliver, formerly assistant
cashier of the Pullman state bank,
now cashier of a bank at Kent, j
Wash., was In Pullman Saturday, j
Mr. and Mrs. Oliver and daughter
spent Christinas with relatives In
Colfax. he returning to Kent, while!
Mrs. Oliver and daughter will \isil j
friends in Colfax ami Pullman be
Mr. and Mrs, R. R. Boyd of Kirk- j
land are holiday guests at the home |
Of his parents. Mr. and .Mrs. A. R. .
Boyd. Mr. Boj d is a graduate of
the State College and for the past
seven years has been athletic coach
and instructor in manual training at
the Kirkland high school.
The men and women of the Metho
dist church have been improving the
church property by putting In a new
boiler, painting and calcimining the
whole downstairs, and arranging a i
scout room. Rock retaining walls |
have been put in on the south side,
dirt hauled in to make sufficient soil, j
a subirrigation system of tile laid]
and grass sown on the whole lawn.
More shrubbery will be Bel out later, j
Miss Margaret Troy was hostess at j
a pretty party tor the Standard Bear- ]
ers Wednesday afternoon. The girls j
had a happy time together. Mrs. '
Law, director, read a paper. Jean
nette Sievers was chairman of the
The members of the Federated
church, with their families, enjoyed
a Christmas i upper and program
Wednesday evening. The supper
was served cafeteria style and was
a bounteous one. The program in
cluded numbers by the primary Sun
day school classes.
Mrs. Elton Fulmer and daughter,
Jean, are spending the Christmas
vacation at the home of Mrs. Ful
mer's daughter, Mrs. Ralph Doty, in
Portland. They were joined at Port
land by Jervis Fulmer, who is teach
ing in the university at Boulder,
'Tis said that several new dia
mond rings made their appearance
on the hands of Pullman young
ladies during the Christmas period.
Looks like a rich harvest for the
preachers next year.
Miss Ida M. Smith, dietitian at the i
State College, is spending the Yule
tide vacation in San Francisco, Cali- I
fornia, leaving last Friday evening.
The Epworth League was enter-'
talned at a White Elephant party at
the home of Miss .Mildred Roberts
Wednesday evening. After the ex
change of gifts the evening was spent
Word has been received that E. i
C, Hunton and his brother. S. E. i
Hunton, have both been In the hos
pital for short times with severe !
colds, at Missoula, Mont.
The postoffice force has been busy j
the past few Jays redeeming war
savings stamps of the 1918 Issue.
Many of these are being converted
into treasury certificates.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. .1. Willie and Mrs.
J. F. Cochran were business visitors
in Colfax Tuesday.
Mrs. W. H. Tuttle is entertaining
her mother, Mrs. Daws.mi. of Top
penish, who arrived Saturday for the
The 25-inch fall of snow has prac
tically all disappeared from the Pull
man hills and spasmodic rains have
Ben! the moisture still farther into
the ground. All indications point to
a bounteous harvest next year.
K bounteous harvest year. the
w. w. Stoddard, proprietor of the
Electric Shoe shop, left Sunday
morning for Walla Walla.
Mrs. M. D. Armstrong went to
land, leaving Tuesday night.
Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thompson
and family spent Christmas at the
home of Mrs. Thompson's mother in
Mrs. Dora Whitlow and children
of Spokane are visiting with rela
tives and friends in Pullman this
Mrs. Charles Lewis is spending the
Christmas holidays with her mother.
Mrs. Small, in Portland
Mrs. Gordon Klemgard left Fri
day for Oakland. Calif.
Miss Joyce Steele, a teacher at
Dayton, is spending Christmas with
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. L.
Mrs. L. c. Lukins and son,
Thomas, were Christmas guests of
Mr. and Mrs Owen McCroskey
went to Starbuck for Christinas.
William McMahon of the Salmon
River district in Idaho, is a visitor
at the home of his brother, George
P. T. Barnard is convalescing af
ter an operation for the removal of
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Douglas were
Christmas guests of their daughter
Mrß. C. M. Barthoff and daughter,
Miss Hazel, entertained at Communi
ty hall with a Christmas party last
Friday evening. The guests Includ
icd Dr. and Mrs. C. W. Stone, Di
[and Mrs. E. A. Archer, Prof, and
Mrs. 11. H, Maynard, Prof and Mrs
! .1. 1.. St. John, Prof, .mil Mrs C. I.
Kricksori, Airs. Clara Monroe, Wil
bcri Maynafd, Superintendent and
I Mrs. Charles Henry, nil former resi
dents «.f Cedar Falls, lowa. A
! Christmas tree held Juvenile gifts
j for all.
Rev. and Mrs. J. S. Cole and Rev.
and Mr \V. A, Spalding Rave a!
Christmas dinner at the home of the
! former. Eighteen, mostly out of
town students unable to go homo,
sat down to a splendid repast and j
the afternoon was filled with games j
Mr. and Mrs 11. H. George and .
! children spent Christmas at the
I home of their son, Harry George, In
j Hillyard. Mr. George and Gordon
| timed Tuesday evening, while
Mi George and Laura remained for
a longer visit.
Mr. and Mr P. M. Carr and Mrs.
jThos. .will export to leave today or
i tomorrow for Los Angeles, Califor
nia, where they will spend the win
ter. They will make the trip over-'
Mrs. Win. Raymond and family of
i Pioneer Heights entertained Mr. and I
| Mrs. A. W. Laithe at Christmas din
ner. A Christmas tree was enjoyed
in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. Harry Probst of I
! Lewiston spent Christmas with his
; mother, Mrs. Bessie Probst.
Mrs. T. E. Wiley is visiting Mrs. |
William Amos at Johnson this week. !
Mrs. flattie Irwin and sons mo
tored to Colfax Christmas to spend
i the day with her mother-in-law, Mrs.
j Leah Irwin.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ely returned
| Tuesday from Spokane, where they V
| spent the week-end and Christmas
; with relatives.
Mr, and Mrs. c. S. Parker enter
tained Miss Nellie Jarron and Doane
Courtney at dinner Tuesday.
Will Miller came down from Pot- '
I latch to spend Christmas with his I
| parents, Mr. and Mrs. \V. H. Miller.
Miss Alice L. Webb spent Christ
mas with relatives in Lewiston.
Mrs. L. M. Barthoff went to Spo
kane yesterday to spend a few days.
Mrs. Fred Long and daughter, :
Zelda, returned to her home at [Jsk,
Wash., after spending two weeks
| with her sister. Mrs. Henry Rosen-!
Conrad Krieger and daughter,
j Miss Helen, were Christmas guests :
of Mr, and Mrs. Henry Rosenkranz.
I Mr. Krieger returned Tuesday but
Miss Helen will remain for a longer
Mr. and Mrs. C. J. Reid and .-on.
Raymond, of Uniontown spent Sat
urday and Sunday with relatives and
Mrs. ,1. T. 'Prosper of California
! street gave a party Wednesday even
! ing to several friend- in honor of her
sister who is leaving shortly for Cali
The dance given Wednesday even
ing by the (linen of the World
for the neighbors and their friends
was largely attended and was a very
i enjoyable fair.
Weldon Eaton, 11-year-old son of
: Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Eaton, under
went a complicated operation Wed-i
nesday. iie is rapidly recovering
from the shock of the operation.
Harold Henry, superintendent of
I schools at Roosevelt. Wash., is'
spending the Christmas vacation
' with home folks.
Mrs. George Gannon and son re
turned Wednesday from Gene • ■
where they spent Christmas with
Mi's. Gannon's parents.
E. A. Kampen arrived Tuesday
from Linden on a business visit.
Co, K. National Guard, last week
lost an indoor rifle match to Co. B
of Spokane, the score being 476 to
Myron Sprague, football coach at
Ellensburg high school, is spending
■ j the vacation period with the John
■ I Ivin family.
Mr. and Mi S. J. Hall and chil
\ | dren left yesterday for Spokane,
j where they will spend a few days at
I the home of his father, J. li. Hall.
The regular meeting of the Wom
en's Society of the Federated church
i will be held on Wednesday of next
• week at 2:45 p. m. All ladies of the
i [ church are invited.
J. A. Evans of Drumheller, Al
berta, was a Christmas guest at the
! home of Mr. and Mrs. R. K. Camp-
i Mr. and Mrs. Samuel J. Easto en
• tertained all their children and
grandchildren for Christmas dinner
Mr. and Mrs. C R. Banders left
yesterday for their new home In
Portland. Before leaving they were
presented with beautiful pictures
from different departments of.the
Christian Science church and were
entertained by Dr. and Mrs. A. A.
Rounds, Prof, and Mrs. J. L. Ash
lock and others.
J. F. Bonier, director of athletics
at W. S. C, left Tuesday evening on
the 0.-W. for San Francisco, Lob
Angeles, Pasadena and Palo Alto,
Calif., and possibly Chicago, in
search of a successor for Coach ('.us
Miss Marie Shirk lias resigned her
position ;>.s clerk in the sub-station
postoffice at the college and leaves
the first of the month for Mlssoula,
where she will enroll in the Univer
sity of Montana. She will be suc
ceeded by Hal Hunt.
Mr. and Mrs. 11. M. Beck of Beat
tle remembered several of their Pull
man friends with Christmas gifts of
fruit cakes. Mr. Beck is now bake
shop superintendent for the Seattle
Charles Wenham arrived last week
from Albany, Oregon, where he has
been in the insurance business for
the past year, and is spending the
holiday period with home folks.
Mr. and Mrs. George Forsytb en
tertained at Sunday dinner Mr. and
Mrs. T. J. O'Day and Dr. and Mrs.
J. \V. Kalkua and family.
Frank Herrmann of Spokane is
visiting his daughter, Emma, and
Mr. and Mrs. George Allen.
Mis- Ruth Blery and Mrs. Esther
McCarthy entertained Miss Helen
Long at Christinas dinner.
Natt Friable of Great Falls, Mont.,
spent last week with bis sister, Mrs.
Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Hlnchllff
anil daughter, Marion, returned
Tuesday from Elberton, where they
spent Christmas with her parents.
Mr. and Mrs. Stalret,
Dr. and Mrs. S. L. Brown bad as
their Christmas dinner guests Mr.
and Mrs. A. C. Abell and family and
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Thornton and
daughter are spending the week with
it mother, Mrs. Conley, in Cheney.
Mr. and Mrs. Harold V. Roberts
and family of Garfleld were holiday
guests of his, parents, Mr. and Mr?.
H. W. Roberts.
Mr. and Mrs.. C. 1.. Mix and little
son. Clarence Richard, returned
Wednesday from Spokane. Mrs. Ilix
had been in Spokane several weeks
and Mr. Hix went up to spend Christ
Mr. and Mrs. X. R. Yelle and fam
ily spent Christmas day with the .1.
11. Wilson family in Palouse. Mrs.
Yelle and Mrs. Wilson are sisters,
Mr. and Mrs. George Fairchlld
spent Christinas with home folks in
Mrs. Win. Wilson and son left
Saturday for Spokane, Reardan and
Edwall, where they will spend the
Howard Melvin and family came
down from Spokane to spend Christ
mas with Pullman relatives.
Mrs. James Mallley arrived Tues
day from the West side and is visit
ing at the home of her daughter,
Mrs. Raymond Flock.
Miss Margaret Dagwell, clerk in
the Pullman tofi ice, was a Christ
mas guest of relatives and friends in
Mr, and Mrs. F. C. Densow and
"Bobbie" were Christmas visitors in
Mrs. Myrtle Mount, head nurse at
the college hospital, is spending the
Christ vacation with her mother.
Mrs. E. D. Stevens, in Dayton.
Mrs. J. R. Parker of palou visit
ed her sister, Mrs. Lena Neel De
cember 21 and 22,
C. 11. Friend and family of Mos
cow spent Monday and Tuesday with
Mr. and Mrs. L. G. Eaton.
Wade Hamilton is visiting hi*,
grandparents, Mr, and Mrs. F. L.
Harbaugh, in Palouse during the
•lames Parks of Seattle is visiting
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Parks,
of Cleveland street.
Mrs. Lena Keel and Melvin were
;in Palouse for Christmas with Mr.
and Mrs. J. R. Parker,
E. Rowland, who has been in New
York City and other eastern points
on business for the last two months,
arrived this week to spend Christ
mas with his wife at the W. J. Broehl
Mr, and Mrs. John N. Gannon
drove to Spokane Wednesday.
C. X. Curtis was laid up over
Christmas with a severe cold.
Miss Hazel Holing entertained a
number of high school friends at a
delightful Christmas party Tuesday
Miss Elma Chamberlln spent
Christina- at the home fireside in
THE IN I.I.MAN HERALD
CITY OF SORROW
Smyrna Has Seen Ravaged by
i'lace of Conssque'nce Even in the
Stone Age—Tamerlane Vainly
Sought to Destroy It.
By SELBY F. MAXWELL
There is a legend among the Mo
hammedans that God has promised
that Smyrna shall never be destroyed.
They have abundant reason for such
Smyrna is one of the oldest cities
in the world. It has withstood the
ravages of time and peoples and has
endured where whole empires have
crumbled and are forgotten.
Sniyrnn was a considerable place In
the Stone age. its original people
were Semites of the Mediterranean
strain, the small dark south Europeans
Before 1500 B. C. the place passed
under the rule of the Mlnoan emper
ors of Crete. Its; civilization remained
Cretan until the coming of the Greeks,
h ho Introduced the us.- of iron.
Homer was familiar with Smyrna
und is thought to have spent some time
there. Homer lived about 3,000 years
Hgo, but i" him Smyrna was still an
ancient Greek city.
The place was conquered by the
AeoHans, one of the first waves of
Unek Immigration to sweep that coun
try. It was the Aeolinns who gave
the city its present name. The an
cient Greeks were a blond people. They
came from the Baltic slope of Europe,
particularly from what is now Silesia
lonian Greeks followed the Aeolians
about 7(10 Pi. C. Then came Armeni
an i pies from the uplands of Asia
Minor, the I.ydians, who were related
to the Illttltes, When Lydla fell to
the empire of the Medes and the Per
sians, Smyrna fell with it, and was
ravaged. Alexander the Great at
tempted to restore the city when ho
rose to power.
There then passed a succession of
Greclun, [toman, and Byzantine mas
ters, without, however, affecting the
lives of the nati\e peoples. The blond
Greek type gradually diminished,
whether from the climate or from In
termarriage with the native.', is not
About the year linxt a. I>. a new
ethnic element hurst in. Turks from
Central Asia appeared on the Aegean
shores. The Turks ure distantly re
lated to the dark peoples who live in
the uplands of central Europe. Their
homeland, called Tartary, or Turkes
tan, extends from the Caspian sea to
the Lena. They came first as maraud
er.-, later as conquerors.
hi 14IC Smyrna was taken by Tam
erlane, khan <■■!' the Mongola, a yel
low people from north China. lie
burned the city, massacred the people,
and to make sure that there would he
no rise he tilled up the harbor and de
stroyed the springs of water round
about. After the death of Tamerlane
the Turks regained control. They re
stored the harbor and rebuilt tlie city
• ince more.
There are three main religions In
the city, Greek and Armenian Chris
tians* and Moslems. These sects, how
ever, mean nothing in an ethnic way.
It would mean as much in this i oun
trj to Imply thai Republicans wml
I lemoeratH ure anthropologically dif
,.i : in hot h count lies I hese disi
t ions up i" lltlcal rnther than racial.
Rats Exterminate Themselves.
Director George Jennlson of the
Manchester Zoological gardens pro
nounces (Ireat iirituin's "rat week,"
when eft'orts were made to decimate
the rats responsible for the destruc
tion of $140,000,000 worth of food an
nually, to he a great mistake. The
male rat, the bold rover, is the one
caught by poison, and tin- death of
males only improves living condition*
for the survivors. Four male and six
female rats will, under favorable con
ditions, Increase to large proportions
in a period of two years. Doctor
Jennison's suggestion is to upset the
numerical proportions between the
sexes and leave the males to destroy
their own kind; he would forbid the
poisoning of rats, but would take
them alive in traps, kill the females,
and turn the males loose, He claims
t.. have followed this method for
years with sui 88. —Scientific Amer
The Woman recently dropped into a
restaurant for tea. Being the rush
tune, sin- was shown to a table where
a young-looking woman and a little
girl about live years old were sitting.
The Woman smiled at the child, then
hegan looking at the menu, when she
hoard the childish voice say, "Please,
won't you tell me your name?" The
Woman did BO and the little girl joy
fully said, "This is my mother, Mrs.
l\ —. Now you've been introduced,
Down on the Farm.
Summer Boarder —And does the
splendor of a sunset mean nothing —
nothing to you?
Hired Man -You betcher sweet life
It does, mi-Mis! It means I kin on
hitch an' go home.— Life.
"Do you miss the summer boarders?"
"No," answered Farmer Corntossel.
"Now that the smart, up-to-date city
folks are gone we'll net a chance to
play a little something besides jazi
on the phonograph "
BROTHER KILLED IN
\\ \1.1.\ WAI.I.A ACCIDENT
s. H. Breeze left Wednesday morn-
Ing for Walla Walla, -ailed there by
a telegram announcing th< death of
his bi ottaei , li. M, T.i eeze, and the
serious Injury of his brother's soi>
VV. 11. Breeze, when a train hit the
automobile In which they were rid
ing. Concerning the fatal accident
the Spokesman-Review of Wednes
R, M. Breese, a farmer, was In
stantly killed and his son. W. H.
I'm,-/.., is in a hospital with about,
even chance.- tor recovery ;t,s a result
of :i train-automobile Bmashup on
South Ninth Btreet early today.
Breeze's .into was almost demolished,
the side where the engine struck lie
in^: driven clear through to the other
Breeze and his son were driving
into town from the south, while a
treight train, with Joseph Melcher as.
engineer, was going south toward
Pendleton. There was a (dear view
of the track from the road for a long
distance, inn a heavy rain was fall-
Ing and it is believed this obscured
ihe vision. Melcher said that his
train was moving about 1 ."> miles an
hour. lie Bald lie >aw an auto ap
proaching tile track and that it first
Beenied to slow down and then con
tinued. The brakes were applied on
the a uto Just before ihe collision and
the car reached the track just In time
for t he engine t o hit it.
RADIO OX THE I AKM
THE LATEST INNOVATION
Radio on ihe fa rm i- ihe latest in
novation and several farms In the
vicinity of Pullman are already
equipped with radio receiving oui
fits. One of the mosi complete of
these is the one on the A. 11. Ruth
farm, four miles northwest of Pull
man, Ernest and Edgar Ruth, is
and L 9 years of age, respectively,
have installed an outfit thai has an
exceptionally wide range and is pro
viding wholesome and educational
entertainment for the entire family
during the long winter evenings.
The set is all home-made, hut is one
of the best in operation in this dis
trict and conceits have been heard
from sending stations as remote aa
I .Newark, N. .1. New York and Penn
sylvania stations have frequently
been heard, and in a single evening
between 25 and :> different pending
tii us wore pirked v p
II VINES FAMILY ENJOYS
MILD WINTER < I.IMVII
A letter received this week by The
Herald from .J. W. Halnes Indicator
that the former Pullman family la
enjoying the mild weather of Eu
gene, Ore Mr. Halnes said, in part:
I "We join in wishing all of our
Pullman friends ;i Merry Christmas
and ;i Happy New Year. We are h;\
ing fine weather here and today !1
lis quite warm. We have with us
Mrs. c. c. Farr and three grand
children, making the family circle
complete with one exception. We
tare all well and enjoy The Herald
news very much."
VO' ITIOXAL .MAN WEDS
BI'HEAI" STIAiK.i; AI'IIIU
■ ' ■ A. Mc( iuire, a \ ocut lona 1
;si udi nl at the Stat- 1 t 'ollege, and
(iruci f'epp r fn!
lln \ re\ era ns' Burea vat Ihe col lege,
wei married at Colfax last Friday.
Mr and Mrs. McGuire will spend
their honeymoon al the Davenport
hotel, Spokane, and will return to
Pullman after the holidays, when
Mr. McGuire will resume his Btudies
al the college. Mr. McGuire came to
Pullman from Canada and is taking
tlonal work in agriculture, The
bride is a nat Ive of Boston.
O. K. ukckwitii HEADS
Charles E. Beckwith was elected
president of the Pullman Credit Rat ■
Ing Bureau at the meeting held on
Wednesday. Other officers elected
were aa follows: \ ii ■ <^ president.
Lee Allen; treasurer, Robert NeiH;
• cretary, Leonard I looper; iru
Lee Allen, Charles Beckwith, W. M.
E3llsworth, F. C. Forrest, W. L.
Green await, T. C. Martin, Robert
WESTERN MAN HONORED
E. A. Cox of Lewiston, Idaho, was
elected first vice president of the
Theodore Roosevelt International
Highway association at the meeting
of the International board of direc
tors at Duluth, this month. T. Cole
man DuPoni was elected president
of the association. A bulletin, con
taining tho full proceedings of the
meeting, was received this week by
11. Folger, Pullman's representative
on the Roosevelt trail board for the
WEDDED CHRISTMAS DAY
Miss Maybelle Hoisington of I'uii
raan and Homer A. Emry of Everett
were married on Christmas day. The
ceremony was performed at the home
lof the bride, 507 Jackson street, the
Rev. W. E Monbeck of the Baptist
church officiating. Mr. and Mrs.
Emry left for Everett on Tuesday,
I where they will make their home.
Friday, December 29, 1029
FINE RESEARCH FIELB
Should Curry on Scientific Investiga.
• ions Continually, Siiys President
K. <>. Holland
"We have a Bplendld field for re
■earch and scientific Investigation
here in the Northwest and there are
the best of reasons why we should he
carrying on scientific Investigation!
continually," said President E. o
Holland In speaking before a meeting
of the Research Council of the state
College Thursday eveniti of last
week. "While our means arc short
and our faculty is already very heav
ily loaded with teaching work. »,
must not forget the demands tor sci
entific research. The spirit of scien
tific Investigation, of the constant
search for new truth, Is Indispens
able to the college."
Dr. Victor K. Burke, president of
the Research Council, presided. This
council was eßtabllßhed a few months
ago and has for its pui pose the pro
motion of scientific n s< arch by mem
bers cm the State College i , :uUy
Vfter Dr. Holland's talk, addresses
were mad.- by Dr Harold St. John
professor of botany, Professor 0, p
.Icnkins (if the department of geol
ogy, Dr. A. A. Douglass of the school
"i education, Dr. F. D. Heald of the
department of planl pathology, and
Mi', l lomer I tana, research specialii i
in experimental enslneering. Dr. F
]■'. Kalder reported on the progress
of the alumni scholar ship fund, the
purpose of which is to establish
scholarships for the State Col
with which to reward needy but de
serving students by helping them to
lire the means to go on with in ilr
DAIRY SHORT < <M Itsi:
AT W. s. C. JAN. 8-PEB. 8 V
The four weeks special dairy short
I course at the State College of Wash
ington opens January 8, under Hk>
1 direction of Profi oi K. V. Elllng
jton, head of the college dairy depart
ment, assisted by Herdsman J, C.
|Knott, Allied Rißhoi of the dairy
I manufacture division, and Robert D.
Tucker, superintended of official
test Ing work.
Every morning opens with instruc
tion as to the feeding of dairy cattle.
The first three weeks the second
hour la given to a study of breeds,
breeding and pi and the last
week in the keeping of dairy records.
All through the course the third
. hour (in Monday, Wednesday and Fr
iday will be devoted to a study of
milk and iti cai i The last hour of
the morning, daily except Saturdays.
will be given to dairy nianaeem^nt
The first week, afternoons will be
• n to Babcock testing; the second
and third weeks to judging dairy rat
tle; and the last week to work in the
dairy management laboratory.
.- ttm day morning the si udenta will
make im peel lon I rip ■ to local dair
;. \o ,■! i ■■ beduled for
si I'lKloi: COUKT REDUCES
FIXE BY FEMALE JURY
Mrs. Mail Johnson pleaded guilty
to ih" charge of speeding before
.Indue Miller Monday and was fined
$I 5. Th.. case was stinted last tall,
when the ipeed officer arrested Mrs-
Johnson, who was on her way to
Pendleton to attend the Round-up,
and charged her with driving the car
.ii 37 miles an hour.
The case was tried before Mrs.
Mollie Short at Albion, the only wo
man justice in the county. Tho
,,;,,„,. feature of the case at Albion
was the fact that justice court was
opened by prayer and the further
fact that the rase was tried by six
women jurors, who brought in a ver
dict of guilty and a ' ■ one '"
J75 and costs. Colfax commoner.
BY WOOD BAM
H A Smith, residing on the
Bloomfield farm, west of Pullman,
was serevely injured Tuesday after
noon when his left hand came in con
tact with the teeth of a wood saw.
The tendons on the back of the hand
were severed and the flesh was baa
Formal installation of a local chap
ter of the national Masonic order or ,
Square and Compass was made^r
.,l llv by the national .■hu.r.n.M« o
ritualistic, J. O. Eldridge. High
Francis Jenkins of the Un vers t-f
Idaho and members of the w i
chapter, at the State Col egeoTJ ash
"—■ 4 0 initiates being Indac^
Clarence R. Studer of \ anco
heads the chapter and H. J- «
Bellingham is secretary. Ad
will go to the national convention
Lexington, Ky.. In January.