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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, May 13, 1910, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1910-05-13/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXII
HIGH SCHOOLS
WILL COMPETE
Sixth Annual Interscholasti
on Rogers Field, Saturday,
to be Big Event.
Next Saturday May 14, is the date
of the big intersitholastic field meet,
when the high scaools of the Inland
Empire, including'eastern Washing
ton, northern Idaho and northwest
ern Oregon will compote for the
championship on Rogers Field, the
athletic grounds of Washington State'
College. Twenty-five high schools
will participate.
The track meet will be preceded
Friday night by the annual oratori
cal contest, which will be held in the
college auditorium and it is expect
ed that a large crowd will be present,
for visitors have been arriving for
several days and there will be hun
dreds of high school students tin i
faculty members come here from the
various schools participating, to
"root" for the contestants from their
respective schools. Medals will be
given for the first, second and third
best orations delivered.
There are' some valuable trophies
to be contested for. The R. C. Mc-
Croskey cup is the most valuable and
goes to the winner of the meet. The
high school winning this cup three
times in succession, becomes its per
manent owner. Spokane has won it
twice and if Spokane wins the meet
next Saturday the cup belongs to that
school. This cup is valued at $60 and
is a handsome trophy. Hold, silver
and bronze medals will be given for
first second and third places in the
track events.
The medals were contributed by
the following business houses of
Pullman: Pullman State Bank, First
National Bank, Pullman Hardware
Co., A. B. Baker, .1. N. Scott, Thorpe's
Smoke House, Potlach Lumber Co.,
Pullman Herald, Clarkson Bros.,
Dredge & Eastwood, Artopho Studio,
Robert Bums, City Shoe Store, .1. I).
Morton, Dutton's, Palace Hotel, Mo
del Bakery, M. C. Gray, O. D. Math
ews. Frank Zalesky, Hamilton's Hard
ware, Club Barber Shop, Brunswick
Pool and Billiards. The banner and
place pennants wen- contributed by
In* students of the college,
The Importance of this event, and
its magnitude can be Imagined at a
list of the entries. There are 150 ell
tries in the vent, the largest, number
ever attmpted to run in one event in
this state, a number of "heats" will
Tie necessary to get all of the men
on the track and give each a chance
to run. In the 50 yard dash there
are 40 men entered; 100 yard dash,
42; mile run, 31; shot put, 33; Pole
vault, 30; hammer, 31; discus. 38;
high jump, 41; broad jump. 40;
220 yard dash, 1 I ; quarter mile dash,
,47, relay race, 14 teams of four men
each, a total of 56 runners in the
relay race.
The preliminary events will begin
Promptly at 0.45 on Saturday morn
ing and will be pulled off in the fore
noon. Saturday afternoon will be de
voted to the finals, which will be
gin at 2 o'clock. Following is the list
of entries, as reported at this time.
Colfax—-Cassedy, Goff, Hart, Lo
masson, Morrison, Myers.
Davenport —Fox, Maskentlne, Itow
>and, Schultzi Thomas.
Ellensburg— Bull, Bench, Carroll,
L. Cooke, G. Cooke, German, Hogue,
Picroth.
Garfield—C. Gwinn, 11. Gwinn,
Howard, Love.
Goldendale—C. Barnes, D. Barnes.
Brooks, ('batman, Leidl, Savage,
s Pauldlng.
Harrington— Baddy, Gwinn, Kee
*s», Überwurst.
Lewiston— .lump, Metcalf, Phillips.
%,ss. Shaw, Thompson, Turner, Kee
ker, Whltcomb.
Lind—Arnold, Bristow, Label,
-• hultz, Wheeler.
'North Yakima — Green, Remy,
Thompson, Trumble, Wirt.
. Oakesdale— Martin, McClure, Tal
ley.
$; Odessa— Cox. Hartsuck.
.. Palouse — Bockmter, Hitchner,
larknock. McCormack, Powers,
'"ands, Staffeiback, C. Weedmark, P.
weedmark, I Wiley. W. Wiley, Wil
liams.
The Pullman Herald
Devoted to the best interests of Pullman and the best farming community in the Northwest surrounding it.
Pullman-— Butler, Moss, Sehaefer,
811 upph
St. John--Campbell.
Spragui— Hall, Hoffman, Lei
Melt her.
Spokane—Adams, Coe, Colin, Dol
bow, Durant. Durham, Fancher,
Henderson, Johns, Kyle. nn, Rails
bat Stevens, Sutherland. oester.
Sunnyside — Barnes, Fairbanks,
Johnson, Rowland, Thompson.
Tekoa— Cot ran, Ken worthy, Mc-
Croskey, l-leb, Truesdell, Watson,
Worley.
Waitsburg— P. Atkinson, Z. Atkin
son, Austin, Bartgess, Fudge, Hark
ness, Hoover, Reiser, Kinder, Mc-
Donald, Martin, Utter.
Walla Walla Ash, Holts. BoWl I
Brunton, Gardner, rones, Kelly, Ri
ser, Steel.
Watervllle Cook, DeFlgh, Porter,
Sears.
Wenatchee — Berg, Chapln, Collier,
Foster, George, G. Harter, Hyatt, E.
Harter, Lake, Miller, Ross, Smith.
Tweed.
\l,l Ell DAMROSCH.
Walter Damrosch has traveled
more extensively through this coun
try with his orchestra than any Sym
phonic conductor, lie is the greatest
believer in the mush future of the
country, and says that the progress
which hi' has noted in the last
twenty-five years is enormous. When
he first started conducting, there
were only three Symphony Orches
tras in the country, his own, the
Boston Symphony and the Chicago
Symphony. Since then six other or
chestras have sprung into existence
and hers are forming.
The Far West has interested him
most of all. He thinks that the peo
ple there are tempermentally more
alive to music than anywhere else.
He considers Symphonic orchestras
to be of far greater importance to a
city than opera, as opera is a hybrid
form of entertainment, which usually
means the glorification of some pri
ma donna, soprano or tenor.
Remember the date. May 27, Col
lege Auditorium.
BUSY DAYS
IN PULLMAN
HOUSE SHOW, MUSICAL FESTI
VAL AND NEW YORK SYM
PHONY ORCHESTRA TO HE
HERE.
The last of this month is to be
filled with the Interesting events in
Pullman. The annual .May Musical
Festival \ill be held Thursday and
Friday, andNto add to the attractions,
a horse show has been arranged for
Friday forenoonS,This is expected to
draw many farmers and horsemen
from the surrounding country, while
the musical festival will bring music
lovers from neighboring towns as
far away as Spokane. This will be
the first time that the noted New-
York Symphony orchestra has been
in Pullman and it will be a rare
treat, well worth the price of ad
mission and the cost of traveling a
long distance.
This big attraction has been se
cured by the joint efforts of the
School of Music and the Commer
cial Club at a cost of $1,100. It Is
admittedly the greatest musical or
ganization in the United States to
day. it is composed exclusively of
high priced artists who devote their
entire time to music. Some of the
world's most noted soloists are with
this orchestra, which will be seen
for the first time in a town as small
as Pullman, Saturday, May 27. Read
the posters and programs for full
particulars of the big event.
Friday forenoon there will be a
horse show. This has been arranged
by the Commercial Club as a side at
traction. Liberal prizes will be given
and there is no doubt that a fine
lot of horses will be seen here at
that time. The show is given in the
forenoon so that it will not inter
fere with the New York Symphony
orchestra in the afternoon.
Thursday night will be the an
nual entertainment of the depart
ments under the auspices of the
School of Music. A fine program has
been arranged for this occasion. A
light opera will be given by the
faculty and students of the School
of Music. Every one should arrange
to attend both these concerts, for
they will be well worth the price.
PULLMAN. WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, MAY 1171910
June will be Month
of Many Attractions
State Grange Meeting, Encampment of
Veterans, W. S. C. Commencement
and Summer Science School.
Pullman has, for many years,
been known as 'The Convention
City," and this year will live up to
her reputation. May is to be a lively
month, with the Interscholastic field
meet, the. horse show and the New
York Symphony Orchestra, but June
will eclipse May with some big
meetings ami the gathering of peo
ple from all parts of Washington
and northern Idaho,
The first thing of importance next
month will be the meeting of the
Washington State Grange, with
several hundred delegates, for a ses
sion of four days, beginning on Tues
lay, June 7, and closing Friday
evening, .lane in. All railroads
have granted special low rates of
one and one-third fare for the
round trip and every county in the
state will be represented. State Mas
ter C. B. Kegloy was here last
week arranging for the big conven
tion and he feels confident the at
tendance will break all records in
the history of the grange. Many of
the delegates will pay their first vi
sit to Pullman on this occasion, and
it is tip to the citizens to show them
a pleasant time. It will he their first
visit to the State College and ex
periment farm, Both men and wo
men delegates will be present and
it will he necessary for citizens to
throw open their homes to care for
the hundreds of visitors who will be
present. Arrangements shouJ 1 be
made to show the visiting farmers
over the country surrounding Pull
man and the Commercial Club can
do no bettor than arrange for auto
mobiles and carriages and see* to
it (hat tin* delegates get out and
see our rich farms and fine orchards.
We may secure a number of these
prosperous farmers as citizens to
Pullman or vicinity, if we take pains
to show them the advantages of liv
ing here.
Veterans Encampment.
Beginning Wednesday, June 8, the
veterans association of Whitman
county. Wash., and Latah county,
Ma ho. will meet here for a three;
days encampment. This association
includes all who served on either
side in the Civil War, the .Spanish-
American, Philippine or Indian wars,
ami has a membership numbering
many veterans of these four wars.
The encampment will be held in
Reaney's park, where there is fine
shade, plenty of artesian water, and
other conveniences. Pullman people
will supply tents and camp equip
ments for those who wish to camp
in the park. There will be Inter
esting programs for forenoon, af
ternoon and evening of each day. K.
P. Allen, a Union veteran, and Wil
liam Priest, a veteran of tile Con
federate army, are the committee on
arrangements and have issued the
following proclamation to all mem
bers of the association.
Attention! Comrades.
Nearly fifty years of time with
its careless march litis flitted by
since the great and stirring scenes of
iB6O. We were all young then In
the prime of life, buoyant with the
Engagement is Announced.
The engagement of Miss Audrey
DuttOU and Mr. .lames C. Allison, of
Fruitland, Wash., was announced an
an "announcement party" given by
Miss Dutton to an even dozen of
her young lady friends at the home
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. R.
Dutton, Wednesday afternoon. The
engagement comes as a surprise to
Miss Dutton's many friends in Pull
man. The parly was a dainty affair
and was greatly enjoyed by all pre
sent. The Herald joins the many
friends of Miss Dutton in congratu
lations to Mr. Allison upon captur
ing one of the most popular and
highly respected young ladles of
Pullman. The wedding will occur on
June 8.
hopes of youth. Now, after fifty
years our beads are streaked with
grey A few more short years and the
race will be run, our places will be
taken by others. Time has softened
much of the harshness of fifty years
ago. and the world lias recognized
be fact. That the mingled races of
blood thai forms the American na
tion, when contending for his rights
as he sees them, is about he same
whether the Individual comes from
the sunny hills of Florida, or
'he bleak shores of Huron lake,
Wherever he comes from he and his
age have left tin indelible impres
sion upon i la' onward roll of time.
Many of the veterans, some who
were the grey who have been meet
ing with us in the past and attending
our veterans association, have an
swered the last roll call.
As we glide down this stream of
time, let us do what we can by
getting together and showing to the
rising generation that while we were
foes upon the deadly field of battle
in times past thai these things are
all of the past.
An I an impenetrable future
awaits and demands our attention.
'I he annual encampment of the vet
erans association of eastern Wash
ington and northern Idaho will be
held in tin' Reaney Park at, Pullman,
Washington, on the 8, 9, ami 10 of.
June, i '•• 10. Ample arrangements
will be made to accommodate all.
both tenting and hotel accommoda
lions. We hope that has many as can
of the old veterans will be present
to meet one another again at the
conilng encampment for it, is very
probable that it will he the last, en
campment for some. There will he a
very liberal program each day and
night, including an address by lion.
John L. Wilson of Seattle.
K. P. Allen, U. S. A.; W. M. Priest,
C. S. A.; Committee.
IV. S. c. Commencement,
The week following the encamp
ment and State Grange convention
the annual commencement exercises
of Washington state College will he
gin. The exercises always bring large
crowds of people from all parts of
the state. The program this year will
be especially interesting. The largest
class in the history of the school
will he graduated. The exercises will
cover almost, an entire week, begin
ning on Sunday and closing Thurs
day evening with the alumni ban
quet.
Summer School.
The Mint lay following the com
mencement exercises the annual
summer Science School for Teachers
will open, and from 200 to 400 teach
ers are expected to be lure for a
period of six weeks. The summer
school closes August 1. Teachers
from till parts of this and neighbor
ing stales attend this school where
they are given special courses at
small cost, an the time spent here
is really a profitable vacation, for it
cost,- but, little, board and lodging
being furnished at cost, an I teachers
are given an opportunity to do spe
cial work that is of great benefit
to them.
Farm Brings $80 Per Acre.
G. W. Mi'tcalf sold his farm of 200
a res, I 1-2 miles west of Pull!
recently ii A. C. Carruthi rs and A.
It. Htinkw'aiei-,/for $80 per acre.
The deal was nluili' by I). It. Putman
<fe Son. whose office is in The
I Herald block./ Mr. 'Carruthers takes
40 acres, adjoining bis farm, and
Mr. Drinkwator took l<so acres. Mr.
Metcalf has gone to Portland lo look
around and! may decile to locate
there. lb- bought the In: eight
years ago for $35 per acre. it wat
formerly owned by Mild Hubbard.
.1. M. Childers is the father of a 10
--pound son, born Thursday morning
just in time to be counted in tin- cen
sus of Pullman.
i un V i\(. dago caVgiit in 1:1 .
Peter Papas Charges Harris Knk i*-
Willi Slealinj; s:;oi li-oiu Three
< oiintrymen.
Harris Kakas, a native of Sunny
Italy, is languishing In the county
jail becausi he was unable to give
bonds for $500 to insure hi pre
sence when needed for trial on a
gran! larccn;, charge. Justice Ceo.
Henry committed him, Tuesday, Ka
kas Is charged with having stolen
the savings of three of his country
men who were employed with him at
Sell ice Junction on the O. R, & N.
railroad.
The testimony show ed that Pa
pas and two other Italian laborers
bad $304 hidden beneath a pile of
ties and that Kakas Knew of it. Ka
kas unit work mi Wednesday, April
27. nd went to Spokane He return
ed on Saturday, April :',o, and drew
his time chock and disappeared.
Seat eh was instituted and Kakas
was trace! to Pullman, where he
was found working on in- section.
lb was arrested by Constable Crank
Hill and Citj Marshal Baymiller.
After spending the time from Sat
urday highl until Tuesday in the
city jail he was given a hearing be
fore Justice Henry an a strong
ease made out against him. He was
held in $500 bonds lor I rial. The
wife if the section foreman at Bel
ti''- testified that she saw Kakas
remove tin pile of ties beneal h
which the money had been hidden.
Barbecue at Clarkston.
Mayor Maguire ha been invited
by R. M, Votint, mayor of <Markston.
Wash.., 'i attend the becus at
Clarkston on June 4. Mayor Ma
gulre is urged to bring as many
Pullmanites as possible to assist in
celebrating the purchase of the
Clarkston to" nsiie ami Irrigating
system by an eastern syndicate which
has expended $2,C00,000 there*. Four
fat steers will tie roasted, whole, and
a feed I'M thousands will he prepar
ed and serve.] to all visitors.
Sunday Concerts End.
Last Sunday afternoon was the
last ■I' the series of concerts given
by tin* School of Music of Washing
ton Slate College in the college au-
ditorium. rhi concert v.as well at
tended and I he' a irk of the college
orchestra was shown high apprecia
tion. Professor W. B. Strong, who
lias had charge of these concerts,
delivered a brief address in which
he complimented the people of Pull
man upon their culture, good taste
an I knowledge id' the higher classes
of i lusie.
"1 have never been in a town the
sizi of Pullman, where he higher
grades of music wore appreciated as
they tire here," he said. "It is very
gratifying to notice he applause
from the audiences which assemble
here. lam pleased to note hat the
classical works, the work of the best
authors, always receive lie greatest
applause. Speaking for myself an
the orchestra; 1 wish to say that we
fee] repaid for our efforts to en
tertain you by hi' knowledge that
our work has been appreciated and
that we have, to some tent, con
tributed to the appreciation of high
music in Pullman."
Tin-.' concerts have been given
every alternate Sunday afternoon
and have, as a rule, In en well at
tended ami appreciated. A week
from next Sunday will be too close
to the- May Music Festival and two
weeks later will ii" in i lie mi Ist of
commencement work. II is hoped
the concerts will be resumed when
school opens again next, September.
Spokane to Semi 300 Rooters.
A special train, bearing 300 "root
ers" for Hie Spokane high school
team wili have Spokane at '. .'66 Sat
urday morning and run through to
Pullman, for the interscholastic field
meet. The train is scheduled to
make fast time and it Is planned to
have the Spokane team here in time
to begin the preliminaries. A strong
team is coming an 1 desperate ef
forts will be male to win the meet
and thus retain the McCroskey cup,
which Spokane has won two .'.ears In
succession and which, if won again
this year, will become the imam-nt
property of hal school.
Colfax, 14; Cullman. 8. Sunday,
May 8. That's all.
out *f\a
(artesian)/
NUMBER 32
IWENTY-ONE
; GRADUATES
Pullman High School Will
Graduate Biggest Class
in the County.
This will be Hi" first year that
Pi llnitin high school has turned out
a ghtdualing class and the occasion
is to bescelel<rated with the biggest,
class of tIK- .. i: iii Whitman county.
Tl ire are 2 1 young men and women
who win receive diplomas at the
commencement exercise bleb will
be held in the Pullman Auditorium
on Thursday evening, May 19. The
oc ;;sion is to be made a memorable
on.*, for these are i he first graduates
l'ri hi Pullman's high school.
1! is but two years since Pullman
W! , given tin full high school
course, and the results, as shown
bj he big class which completes its
.*■ i i k next week, prove the step to
hi " heen a lee one. The work
of (he school is highly satisfactory
an is a compliment to he directors
in the corps of teachers.
'i he program for commencement
week begins next Sunday when the
baccalaureate sermon will be deliv
ered by Rev. C, 11. Harrison, pastor
of the Congregational church. The
exercises will ii" held in the Me
thodist church, beginning at. .', o'clock
Sun ay afternoon, On Tuesday even
ing, May 17, the class day exercises
will lie held in the high school au
ditorium, beginning at 8 o'clock, Tin
class promises a fine program on his
oci asion.
mi Thursday evening the graduat
in exercises will hi! held in the
Pullman Auditorium and he address
to lie class will hi' delivered by
Professor W. G. React, of Washing
ton Stale College, one of tbe most,
pleasing speakers of thai ing school.
The auditorium is to he decorated
wit hi' class colors an a large*
crowd is expected to he present. All
are cordially invited to at tend these
exercises. '
The Graduates*.
Ft Mowing is tin' list of young
men and women who will receive
their diplomas, showing they have
completed the full term of the high
school and have he honor of re
ceiving th" first diplomas ever is
sue' by the full high school of Pull
man:
Esther Bull, Clara LaFollette, Clif
ford Folger, Nina Fulton, Anita Gal-
her, Samuel I lenl Gladys Sut-,
ton, Helm Moore, Joy Haines. Harry
Locklin, Melc n LaFollette, Sam
Hunt, Elsie Miller, Flossie Klemgard,
Gwon.lolin Wild, Florence Indus,
Frank Piper, Gladys Duthie, Ruby
Nye, raid Weeks, Margaret Simmons,
Lib. lb line k.
Guild New Warehouses.
Three new warehouses are being
built on i In' O. H. & N. side tracks
in the west part of tow Floyd Ham-
ilton, the hardware merchant, is
building a storage warehouse for
hardware. This building is 24 by
7<» feet, with concrete piers and will
stand high enough to be out of the
water in case another flood like that
of March 1, should occur. The floor
of this warehouse is now being laid.
.1. P. Duthie has just completed a
cotil warehouse, just west of Mr.
Hamilton's building, and the local
Farmers' Union has begun the erec
tion of a coal warehouse 20 by 80
feet on the side track further down
the line. All of these buildings are
substantial structures, with large
capacity. The Farmers' Union pro-
poses handling coal exclusively this
year.
Sunday School Delegates.
Rev. and Mrs. Robert Itrnniblay,
Pr and Mrs, .1. Karl Else, Mrs. Lulu
Downen, Mrs. Dr. Gaw and Mrs.
Bruce Lampson were delegates from
Pullman to the Inland Empire Sun
day school Convention held Si Mos
cow this week. They report having
had as enjoyable time. The conven
tion was well attended and there
were a number of speakers of na
tional and International reputation.
The convention covered three days.

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