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£$/>e Pullman Herald
*/ ■'_ 111 I I . ie [Published every Friday at Pullman, Washington, and entered at the Pullman I poitofficc as second-class mail matter. 91.00 par Yaar if paid in advance; if not paid in advance 50 cent* additional. Pullman, Wash., Friday, May 20, 1910 Pullman is fast becoming recog zed as the most musical town of I si., la the United states. Nearly .1 of the great artists who have ppeared here were' astonished that ich a small place could support the Ighest attractions. However, the Umax has certainly been reached ith the engagement of the New "ork Symphony Orchestra for the lay Festival next week. The faculty f the college and the Commercial lub are to be commended for their nterprise and public spirit in as isting the college in bringing such ,n attraction to Pullman. The pre ient indications are that the affair vill he a financial success in spite >f the enormous expense of the un lertaking. An act of courtesy, worthy of com ment, was performed by the sopho more class of the high school Thurs lay. when members of the class •limbed the flag pole and placed the' colors of the senior class thereon. These colors were allowed to re main upon the flag pole during Thursday, the day the senior class graduated, when they were taken down and the junior and sopho more colors were left to decorate Mi pole. The seniors expressed appre ciation of the courteous act. STUDENTS MAKE DEMONSTRA- TION. Several Hundred March Through the Town and Hang Effigies of Au ditorium Owners. Probably the most pronounced and expressive protest ever "filed for re cord" In Pullman, was that made' by several hundred students of Wash ington State College Wednesday night when effigies of two citizens were hung on electric light and telephone poles in the business center, while lusty throats shouted denunciations of these men and cheered lustily for Herb. Wexler, Earle Qalbraith and Eddie Harrison, the three martyrs who had been fined $2.> and costs each in the justice court Wednesday afternoon. The uprising was spon taneous, boisterous and noisy, Pull man citizens and citizenesses who had retired to their virtuous couches to sleep the sleep of the just, were' aroused by a racket that convinced many that the earth and the comet had collided, xuese rushed out, many of them scantily clad, to see which astral body was getting the best ol it, and were surprised to learn that It was only a body of students en tering a protest. Few thought that anything less than a comet in collision with the earth could make so much racket, but were forced to believe their eyes and ears, as hundreds of students marched down toward the business center of town, carrying effigies of those who had offended "the student body" by causing the arrest of the three students mentioned above. Be fore reaching the business section the mob had stopped at the homes of the gentlemen who had incurred its displeasure and extended a pressing and insistent invitation to come out and mingle with the crowd and "be one of them." The invitation was not accepted. Failing to get the real articles the \wsm -, The New Bank Is now doing business in the Flatiron Building | DROP IN | and tec how nicely we are located and gel acquainted. J W£ ■« here for business, and if entrusted with a part I TV J— of yours we will do our best to serve you. § Farmers State Bank Pullman, Wash. WM. GOODYEAR, I«mk*>. st ills were forced to content them selves v. ii li hanging figures gotten up to represent these Iwo men. The substitutes seemed to please the stu dnta and the spectators about as well, ami there Is no doubt it pleased the men the figures «ere supposed to represent; a great deal hotter than ii they had bet these men, in per son. The figures were bung, while the students cheered the three mar tyrs v, in. had been sacrificed on the alter of "college spirit," and' de nounced the men whom they blamed for having caused the arrest of the trio. Hundreds of men, women and children viewed the scene which was real 1 interesting and, at times, ex citing. After decorating several poles with the figures, which bore placards expressing be love and admiration" ■■I the student body for the men the I mures ere supposed to represent, pome one called for contributions to repay the money paid for fines. The speaker said "Fellow students: You ail know that Eddie Harrison. Earle Galbraith and Herb Wexler were each tin i about $28 today. These men repre sent you. They were expressing our sentiments, ami we ought to show our appreciation of them and back them up. l call upon all who feed that way to chip in and help pay the tines. (Great applause.) It onlj means something like two-bits apiece for 250 or 300 of us. Chip in, boys, and help pay the lines these men have paid." The response was In stantaneous and the hats passed among the crowd were soon heavy with coin. A collection at Thorpe's Smoke House, resulted in about $.'SO being raised. Several business men "chipped in" one man handing the boys $5 and it is claimed thai much more than the sum paid in lilies and costs was given to the students. Sentiment is greatly divided, as on all questions in Pullman, but It is hoped thai the' mailer will be allowed to drop, and the bitter feelings to which many have given way, will he superseded by more calm reflection and actions. Pullman and the State College have identical Interests. There should he no ill feeling and The Herald hopes that the Incidents of the past two weeks will be forgotten and thai, harmony will succeed the ill feeling that has been permitted to dominate tho actions of those "mix ed up" in the "late unpleasantness." German Students stage Piny. The German students of Prof. F. C. Chaffant's classes will stage the German play "Eigensinn" at the Col lege Auditorium, Friday night of this week and an Interesting per formance is assured. The play in it self is an exceedingly amusing one and ii will be presented by a cast of! especial ability. Although it is a dif ficult feat to present a play nat-' urally in a foreign language, yet the members of the cast have' so master-1 ed the production ami their acting is so natural that a great success is predicted by those who have at tended the recent rehearsals. The play will ii,. preceded by a few numbers from the College Orchestra under; Prof. Strong ami solos and recita tions in German from the German students. A small admission fee of IE cents will in. charged to cover the expense of Staging th. play. The cast of characters is is follows: Llabeth, servant, Miss Zoe Bean; Heinrlch, servant, Mr. Robert. Phil lips. Emma and Alfred, newly mar ried couple, Miss Dorothy Collyer and Mr. Wm. Chnrles. Katharina, Miss Mary Bird; Ausdorf, Mr. Her man Engelland, Emma's parents. Minimi to Publish Paper, The alumni of Washington State College is planning to publish' a pa per, devoted to the college and those who have graduated from It. A meet ing was held for that purpose and P. O. Kreager elected editor and W. i' Kruegel, business manager. The paper will he published quarterly and the first issue will appear about the time school closes for the year, June 20. Much Interest has been taken iii the project by the l'ullman grad uate's of the college, who have ap pointed a "grad." committee, to get in touch with all of the graduates of the school and try to make i he pub lication ti permanent thing. VVasiisgton Products Inhibited Throughout tin* Kant. The inn use Interest aroured throughout the east by a recent c -- hibit of Washington products con ducted by the Great North i Rait way, Indicates that eastern people are beginning to fully appreciate the wondefrul resources and possibilities of the Pacific northwest and more' especially of the state of Washington from a fruit growing and agricultural standpoint. At the Philadelphia ex hibit from 5,000 to 20,000 Pennsyl vania farmers visited the looms every week while the attendance at l lie Bos ton exhibit rooms was even more re markable, numbering from 5000 to 10,000 daily and elicited most favor able comment from the New England press, commending the enterprise of the railroad and the spirit of the peo ple of Washington in making such an exhibit possible. The Washington Exhibition Car, also exploited by the Great Northern Railway, has made the fruit, grain and lumber products of the state of Washington known along the line of the Pennsylvania, New York Central lines. Erie and Nickle Plate rail roads and in some eases special trains were run to bring people from a dis tance to visit the car, while the stereoptican lectures held at night in the opera house of the towns visited by i In- car have been playing to Standing room only. Exhibits of this nature undoubted ly to much to foster and stimulate' immigration and add materially to the wealth and development of the state. Christian Church Sermon Themes, Sunday, May 22, a.m., "A High Calling," P. m. "Loy alty." A lie and apron social was given at the Church Tuesday night by the young people of the Christian En deavorer Society. Miss Bertha McCready, superin tendent of the Primary Department, entertained the officers and teachers of the Sunday school at. dinner on Wednesday night. (all for Bids. Sealed proposals Will be received by the mayor and city council of the city of l'ullman, Washington, until second day of June, 1910, at 8 o'clock p.m. for furnishing the ma terials and constructing sewers for the city of Pullman according to the plans and specifications now on file in the office of the city clerk of said city. There will he approximately: 8800 linear feet earth trenching, average depth, l l-_ feet; 8770 linear feet 6-inch clay pipe 30 linear feet 6-inch iron pipe, with manholes, lampholes, flushtanks, complete. A small amount of rock may be en countered on one street, there are also 7 extra manholes to he wholly ,or practically built and covered. Each hid must be accompanied by a certified check in the sum equal to five per cut of the amount of the bid as a guarantee that the bidder, if his bid be accepted, will enter into contract and execute the required bond, Each hid must be made on blank forms to ii,- obtained from the city clerk. Plans and specifications may be seen at the office of the city clerk. The City Council reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Address all bids to Geo. N. Henry, city clerk, Pullman, Wash.M. K. Sny der, Engineer, Pullman, Wash. St 20-21 Two nicely furnished front rooms for rent. 803 Church street. Tor Rent—A five room house on Coll,-p.,. Hill, with three acres of garden and young orchard. Phone | Red li,]. May 13-20 1001 Grand St. Phone, Bed 452 I The Artopho Studio "Pullman's Pest Photographer'! Always Something New. low MB June 2nd, 17th and 21th July Mil and 22nd . TO CHICAGO ST. LOUIS MINNEAPOLIS KANSAS CITY ST. PAUL, ETC. VIA THE GREAT NORTHERN K. on through electric lighted trains ,i. i. S( IILUi:. T. P. A., 701 Riverside, Spokane, Wn. D. B. Putman & Son, Real Estate, Insurance, Rentals and Surety Bonds. m A FEW OF OUR BARGAINS No. 163 :t:_o acres . . $81 per acre. No. 221 208 acres . . 100 per acre. No. 100 100 acres . . 51 per acre. No. 101 100 acres . . 7."> per acre. No. 225 51 acres . . 7,"» per acre. No. 230 80 acres . . 50 per acre. No, 162 210 acres . . 05 per acre. No. 217 100 acres # 75 per acre. No. 2;J5 400 acres . . 71.50 acre. No. 21 I 800 acres . . 75 per acre. All good farming land. > Come in and let us tell you about them. D. B. PUTMAN & SON 005 Grand Street. Phone Main 71. I ALL ABOARD! FOR SUNNY ALBERTA And Canadian Pacific Railroad Lands We are local agents for the lands where wheat is King. The values range from $10 to $17 per acre, according to lo cation. We can give you spe cial rates. Trips will be ar ranged at various intervals. Call or write for literature. McAlister & Sanger Office Over First n 11 ivr 1 Nati.Bank rullman, Wash. G______] BRILLIANT G^gi HACK HfJCOHD 2-18 — - ; ■ - - hv v -' *:s*'- - _-"'■ ■, V* 'A -4* * ft- "■ ■ ■ -* v v^_L *^_t- ,* S> Jr\Mt » 'i. .>.s ____________! * . t-"--j">'4-t i ____________9L' <^_ ■ __£ _n____l ______-^__K^JER^>v_P*'b'' «__i &__■ This handsome Stallion is one of the best* made individuals in the ! North West and for his limited training is as game a trotter as ever lived As a sire he produces as many nice up-headed, real good and stylish colts from farm mares as are produced any where. His colts are all good sized weighing from 1060 to 1250, and are all possessed of their sires indivi duality, which promises they will be handsome, graceful, well behaved H and will have an iron constitution. Those wishing to breed for first class roadsters and A No. 1 farm horses are invited to look this Stallion up. BRILLIANT will be in care of Mr. Tom Savage at Star Livery Barn Pullman, Thursday, Friday ami Saturday of each week. At. Colton Livery Barn, Colton, Wash.. Tuesday and Wednesday of each week. SERVICE PEE $25.00 TO INSURE. Yellow Poplar for Buggy Boxes. Complete Stock of Best Automobile Oils. Call and see the Famous WINONA WAGON. Your Buggies and Spring Wagons Made Like New. At your service for all kinds of Shop Wood Work Also General Blacksmithing. Lawn Mowers Sharpened while you wait. Your Tires Set without springing the wheels Pullman Wagon & Carriage Works L. B. STIVERS, Workman and Proprietor 719 Grand St.