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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, December 01, 1916, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1916-12-01/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOLUME XXIX
ESTIMATED NEEDS
OF STATE COLLEGE
Revenue Required to Run Institu
tion for Next Two Years Totals
Is. Nearly it Million and a Hall
Estimates Tor legislative appro
priations to be asked by the Slate
College of Washington have been
passed on by the. regents and presi
dent of the Institution, and forward
ed to the state board of finance, at
Olympia, for Inclusion in the taxa
tion estimates tor the hiennium be
ginning April 1, 1917.
The estimates Include two years
of the federal .Morrill fund, totaling
$100,000; two years of the Hatch
fund, totaling $30,000; two years of
the Adams fund, totaling $80,000,
The Smith-Lever appropriations
for the biennium, including grants
from the United States and state off
get appropriations amount to $78,
--704. To reach this maximum, the
state must appropriate, for expend
iture in 1917-18, $11,958, in order
to receive from the federal govern
ment, $21,958, For expenditure in
1918-19, the state must appropri
ate $17,394, in order to receive from
the United States $27.39-1. Failing
to make the offset appropriations as
Indicated, the United states money
will be $10,000 a year, the federal
funds withheld amounting to $29,
--352.
In making up the biennial esti
mates, the State College computed
.55 mills (the millage recommended
for the institution by the Washing
ton Educational Survey commission)
upon the estimated property valua
tion of the state, aggregating $984,
--786,405. This would amount to $1 ,
-083,265 or $541,632.50 a year.
With the Morrill, Hatch, Adams, and
Smith-Lever funds, the income from
federal land endowment—estimated,
for the biennium, at $106,000 —and
an estimated andowment balance on
hand April 1, 1917, of $30,000, all
added to the amount, available from
the .55 millage, it was necessary for
the board to reduce, by nearly $100,
--000, departmental estimates for the
biennium, in order to keep within
tho recommended millage plus the
income from the United States and
the federal land endowment. Based
on the educational commission's
recommendation of ,56 mills, plus
the granted land income—the scien
tific school and agricultural college
current funds— total amount
asked from the state is as follows:
Mill tax levy, two years. . $1,082,
Estimated income from
land grant funds 106,000
Estimated balance In V. S.
land grant funds 30,000
$1,219,265
United States funds and Smith-Lever
state, if appropriated:
Morrill Fund, two years. .$ 100,000
Hatch fund, two years... 30,000
Adams fund, two years. . 30,000
Smith-Lever" funds:
Prom the U. S., 1917-18 21,958
(State offset necessary
'to get from U. S. $21.- -
958 Instead of $10,000) 1^958
From the U. S., 1918-19 27,394
Sfate offset necessary to
get from U. S. $27,394
Instead of $10,000.... 17.394
»- ,
$ 238.704
Total, state and federal.. $1,457,969
DR. CARDIFF'S FATHER DEAD |
Dr. Cardiff's trip to Washington
D. C., was saddened by the sudden
death of his father at Galva, 111. Dr.
Cardiff had planned to visit his par
ents on his way home and arrived at
Galva a few hours after his father,
had passed away. While deceased
was 71 years of age and had been in
rather poor health for some time, he
*as able to vote on election day and
n's demise came as an unexpected
shock to the members of his family.
NEW N. P. STATION
► The fine new Northern Pacific sta
tion was open for business this morn
ing. The part of the old station used
*• a ticket office has been sold to W.
A. Moss and in being torn down. The
Ifcrt used for freight was sold to Ew
tog & Waller and by them trans
ferred to the Auto Transfer Co.. who
*'ll use It for a warehouse. -v
The Pullman Herald
est interest of f>ullman and the beet farming community in the Northwest surrounding it.
ItOAl) WORK STOPS
i . With nearly three miles of the Col*
fax-Pullman road no. yet completed
work 01. the highway has been
stopped for the winter. The three
miles, which is just west of Pullman !
11 in bad condition, and will make
winter travel between the two towns
somewhat of a hardship. The un- ■
completed stretch is ready tor the
gravel surface, but work was stopped
7 the county engineer the first of
the week, owing to the frost) condi
"on or the soil, which makes good
toad building impossible.
IMtiXUKSS RHNFRO HO.MJR
— ■
Miss Ruth Renfro, who represent
ed Pullman as one of the princesses
at the show of the Northwest Live
stock association at Lewiston, Idaho,
this week, returned homo this noon.
She says that the princesses were
entertained royally and that while"
she did not win the automobile, she
enjoyed every minute of the time.
CHURCH CONVENTION
At the convention of officers of
the Christian churches of Whitman
county, held today at Garfield, the
Rev. Clark S. Thomas of the Pullman j
church was one of the principal
speakers, his subject, being, "The
.Social Side of the Church."
DIETZ MACHINE
CRUSHES WHITMAN
Fred Glover's Long Runs and Line
Plunges Were the Feature of the
Game
The XV. 8. C. football team wound
up the season of 19 1 tl with a decisive
victory over Whitman ami for a few
minutes in the last half played the
style of game which made it Invinc
ible last year.
During the first quarter of the
game at Walla Walla yesterday the
ball seesawed back and forth in the
middle of the field until Whitman
fumbled on its 23-yard line and after
a series of line bucks Ralph Boone
scored a touchdown from which goal
was kicked. In the second quarter
the only score was made by Durham
on a drop-kick from the 20-yard line.
In the second half W. S. C.
Matted strong ami worked the ball to
the one-yard line with a series of
long end runs, with Glover starring. I
Whitman held on the one-yard line.!
but the punt was blocked and W. 8.
C. scored two points on a safety.
Whitman kicked off again and W.
S. C, failing to gain on line plays,
completed a pass from Brown, to
Glover of 4 0 yards. Glover catching
the ball on the one-yard line. Goal
was kicked.
W. S. C. received again and was
held for downs on the 20-yard line.
Whitman completed a 20-yard pass,
Hoover to Blomquist. Hoover made
five yards and the ball went over to '
W. S. C. Glover' Brown and Boone
were the chief ground gainers.
Boone carried the ball over on an ,
eight-yard end run.
W. S. C. received again and with
the aid of a long pass to Zimmerman j
(he ball was placed on Whitman's
two-yard line. Glover broke through
the line for a touchdown.
Whitman kicked again and W. S.
C. returned with a series of end runs
to the 4 0-yard line. A pass was in
tercepted by Gensel on Whitman's
20-yard line and Whitman made
yardage twice and completed a pass
of 20 yards to Bloomquist. XV. 8, C.
held and Hoover kicked 35 yards.
XV. S. C. received the punt on the 20
--yard line and returned 20 yards. A
series of line bucks and end runs, .
with Glover doing the work, put the
ball on Whitman's 10-yard line, and
Glover again pulled a long run
around the end. Whitman held with
the ball on the one-foot line.
PULLMAN BOY TO
TRAINING SCHOOL
——--™ ~"~
Gerald Reynolds, better known as j
"Irish," was the first of the week j
sent to the state training school for |
boys at Chehalis, The boy was com- 1
mitted to the school by the superior j
court upon application of his father,
after he had become engaged as the
prime factor in a number of juvenile
escapades which marked him as a,
delinquent. j
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, DECEMBER I. 1916
Mark Your City Ballots Carefully
! Double Ticket Ballot ml Tuesday*
City Flection Will Result in Loss
of Voles Unless Care Is
Exercised
For the first time In several years
Pullman's voters will be presented
with ballots bearing two municipal
tickets when they present themselves
,l! the voting booths In the various
precincts next Tuesday to participate
in the general city election, and un
less great care is exercised the un
usual ballot may Bull in a number
of worthless votes by electors who
are not acquainted with the require
ments of the law. if the election of
ficers can ascertain bey..ml the ques
tion of a doubt tin- person for whom
you wish to vote, thai person will re
ceive your support, but if your ballot
is marked in such a way as to leave
any room lor doubt, it will not be
counted and your vote will be lost,
so far as the candidates who Figure
in the confusion are concerned,
On the official ballots the two
tickets will be printed in parallel col
umns, the Citizens ticket In the first,
or left hand, column, and the Non
partisan ticket on the right hand.
Under each puny name will be print
ed a circle. If you desire to vote for
all the candidates on one ticket and
none of the candidates on the other,
a cross in the circle under the party
name for whose candidates you wish
to vote will suffice, and your vote
will be counted for all the candi
dates on that ticket. If. however,
you desire to "split" the tickets, vot
ing lor some candidates on one and
others on the other, the safest way
is to mark a cross opposite the name
of each candidate, on either ticket,
for whom you wish to vote, disre
garding the lave circle at the top
of the ticket. Another method, ami
the one concerning which instruc
tions will appear at the top of the
ballot, is to mark the cross in the
circle at the too of the ticket on
which the majority of your favorites
appear, then marking crosses at the
right of the names of the candidates
on the other ticket for whom you
wish to vote. Under this system
your vote will be counted for all the
candidates on the ticket over which
Syrian Princessjisils Pullman
Will Lecture Sunday evening and
Present Dramatization Monday
at the Presbyterian Cliurch
A real Syrian princess is to visit
Pullman Sunday. She comes un
heaalded, but with all har Oriental
beauty and grace, wearing her royal
robes and singing her ancient songs.
Princess ltahme Haider, niece of
Mclhlm Abbe Haider, governor of
Boalbek, is a young woman of excep
tional charm and ability, a native of
Damascus, and spent her girlhood
under tho blue skies of Palestine.
She has been educated In the best
schools and colleges of the old Fast
and the new West.
"In the mystic splendor of her
dark eye; lies th" history of her be
loved country, and as she pictures in
the poetic language of her Oriental
race the story of her early life in
Palestine, one realizes her capacity
for friendship, and her influence is
not only contagious but lingers long
in the minds of her hearers."
Thus speaks the San Francisco
Chronicle of Princess Haider, who is
to give "Under Syrian Stars'* at the
United Presbyterian church Sunday
evening at. 7:30.
The costumes worn by the Prin
cess before her audiences are of royal
color of the ancient Queensland.
made by the girls of Damascus after
the style of her noble ancestors
Some of them have been in the fam
ily for over 100 years.
In both her performances here
Princess llahme will be assisted by
her traveling companion, Miss Lu
cille Burgess, who is an accomplished
musician and has made a specUl
study of Syrian and Egyptian music.
Monday evening, at the same
church. Princess Haider will present
her clever dramatization of "Naa
man, the Leper." With her intimate
knowledge of the land, she is able to
give a remarkably sympathetic de
lineation of the characters and
you mark the cross In the circle ex
cept those whose opponents on the
other ticket are designated as your
choice by tie crOSS in the square op |
posite the individual name.
Be careful not to vote for two'
candidates tot the same, office on dll
ferent tickets, as this error ill of '
course result in the- loss of (he vote- :
on both candidates.
Failure to Vote Costs Registration
Electors who voted at the general l
county and state election of Novem
ber 7 are'qualified for participation
in the city election of next Tuesday,
as are also those who have regis
tered since that time. Those per
sons, however, who registered prior
to the state election and failed to
vote, and who have not re registered
since, will not be permitted to cast
their ballot at the city election, The
state law concerning registration is
as follows:
"If any registered voter shall fail '
to vote at any general state., county
or municipal (city) election, held In
the precinct in which he is registered,
during any quadrennium, his regis
tration shall become void, and his
name shall be striken from (lie
registration books l.y the registra- j
tion officer, bj running two red-Ink
lines through he nam.', and l.y not-
Ing i In- la.-i and reason In ihe col
mini for "remarks." Beforo said
voter shall again be allowed to vole,
he shall register In his proper pre
clnct, as required in eases of original
registration."
The law further provides thai so
long as the. voter participates In every
state, county and city election during
that time, registration is required
only every four years.
It will he as easy or easier for Pull
man's voters to vote at the- city elee
tion Tuesday as to register later for
the next election in which they desire
to participate, and a full vote is ex
pected.
The mayor, eouncllman-at-large, I
clerk, attorney and treasurer will be
elected for two years, as will one
councilman from th.- First ward, to
,c
fill out ail unexpired term, and all
other councilmen will be elected for
four years. Hereafter city elections
will be held only every two years.
scenes. The styles of many of the
garments worn today In Syria date
■ r .. .- .— .. -~. -„., I
i
' bat to Biblical times. The old
home of Nanman still stands neat the
home of Princess Haider. In the
phi. .Miss Burgess takes the ole of
'the Hebrew captive, Marian.
MINISTERS ENTERTAINED
The fifth annual dinner lor the
ministers of Pullman was given
Thursday evening November 23, by
, Hi., residents of Stevens hall.
Pink chrysanthemums and smllax
I were used In •he dining room, The
el.', oral lon were In the charge of
Miss Flossie Folsom.
A short musical program by Miss
.leanette Scrlber and Miss Rebecca
l in I.- was enjoyed. The address of
welcome was given by Miss Krna
Bradbury, to which the Rev, Mr,
Caughlan responded.
The guests ere the Rev, ami Mrs.
Clark S. Thomas, the Rev, anil Mrs.
I. XV. Caughlan, the Rev. and Mrs.
Spaulding. Mr. and Mrs. F. 11. Bab
cock, th.- Rev, C. 11. Harrison, the
Uev. P. l. Randolph; the Rev J. Q.
Robinson, am! the Rev Father Shell.
MOTHER'S visVW
Tin- Pullman Mother's club will
meet .ii Emerson's hall December 5
at 3:00 o'clock; iibje. i ' The Rela
ion of Ail and Mm to the Child,"
li) Mis .leant He Powell
CLUB MEMBERS AS
SHAKESPEARE STARS
Annual Meeting ■>! Fortnightly (Tub
Featured by Presentation >>t
Scenes liiiiii "Romeo anil
Juliet" ami "Henry V"
Exceptionally well presented
scenes from Shakespeare's "Romeo
and Juliet ami "Henry V" were out
standing features of ihe annual open
meeting of lie Fortnightly club, hold
Saturday cvi ii ing in the parlors of
Ferry hall, with Mrs. Ellen 11.
Bakke, matron of the hall, as host
ess. Over Kin guests attended the
meeting, which as one- of the most
enjoyabl >. of ita kind ever held.
Scene Z. of a, i 11 from Romeo
and Juliet," the scene between the
nurse and Juliet, was well presented
by Airs. XV, ('. X i uegel, impersonat
ing the nurse, and Miss Krna Brad
bur) as Juliet, Prof, E. ('. Lincoln,
&s ing Henry V, .Miss Augusta Uo
ziskey as the French princess, Kath
erftie, and Miss Alice Paterson as
Alice, lady In waiting i" he pi In
ctys, staged Scene 2 of Act V e.i
"King Henry V" in a highly credit
able and finished manner. The scene
has to do with the proposal of King
Henry for the hand of Princess Kath
erlne, and the difficult roles were
carried out in a manner that would
do credit in experienced stage stars.
A resume of the year's work of
the club was given by Mrs. Bruce Mc
Cully, president, bo deal) with the
club's activities, both from a literary
and clvi. viewpoint. a violin quin
tet, led by Prof. Gottfried Herbst,
was well received The number
was in fourp arts. A pleasing double
ex eel number was given by Miss Iva
Davidson, Instructor In music at he
high school.
Dainty and delicious refreshments
of tutl-frultl ice cream, white cake
and coffee were served.
In the receiving lint! were Mrs.
Ellen Bakke, hostess; Mrs. Bruce
. 'ully. .Ini. president; Mrs Solon
Shedd; president of the State Fedora
tion 111 Women's Chilis:. Mrs. A. A.
Cleveland, chairman of the Fort
nightly club executive committee:
and Mesdamc M. K. Akers and F.
M. Dandy, members of the executive
committee.
ELKS' MEMORIAL SERVICE
Pullman Elks will attend the an
nual memorial service of the order at
Mo cow, Idaho, next Sunday after
noon. They have bartered a special
train on the 0.-W. it & S. line, which
will leave Pullman at 1:00 o'clock
and. returning, leave Moscow at 4:30.
The local Elks win talc- along tbe
XV. 8 c. orchestra of .'!."> pieces and
Dwight Stephenson is on the program
for a solo The exercises are open to
th. public ami all Pullman i.e.. pi" are |
invited to join tin- excursion. Th^ j i
fare for the round trip will be 99 <
cents*. li
c
NUMBER 6
THE OFFICIAL VOTE
-. J, y
OF WHITMAN COUNTY
Wei Measures Were Hurled by Ava
lanche ..I Votes—Township Or
guiii/itiiieii Failed to Carry
The official count of the vote of
Whitman county has at last been an
nounced. The delay in announcing
the result was caused ley Waiting for
the ballots ..I absent voters. The
figures were as follows:
Constitutional amendment—2323
lor, 5338 against.
Initiative No. 24 — Ills for. 84 19
against.
Initiative No. 18— 981 for, 8271
against.
All the referendum measures were
overwhelmingly defeated.
While 3465 vote's were cast for
township organization to 2088 against
It, the proposition was defeated, Its
the law requires that a majority of
all the votes cast is required for
the adopt of the system.
Candidates for office received the
following vole:
D. S. senator - Poindexter f.584;
I'ournei 4 973
Congress—-LaFollette 6064; Mas
terson 4399.
Governor—-Mcßrlde, 4749; Lister
till'J 8.
Lieut, governor — Hart, 5286;
Lally 1862,
Secretary of state— Howell 5676;
Tadloek 1553.
Slat.- treasurer Sherman 5444;
Calvin 1699
State Auditor — Clausen 5343;
Case 1784.
Attorney genera] --Tanner, 5294;
McLean 1899
state superintendent of schools —
Preston 5645 ; Morgan 177 2.
Land commissioner — Savidge
5507; McFarland 4603.
Insurance Committloner — Fish
back 555 I , iicmer 1533
Legislative
Senator Eighth district—McCoy
196; Brand 2837.
Representative Seventh district —
Hoover 2766; Jones 2704; Miller
2264; Goodyear 2601.
Representative Eighth district —
Weldon 2628; Clark 2387; McCall
2655; Northrup -'".92.
foil v
Sheriff—McCluro 5537; McLean
5230,
Clerk Williams 5746; Waldrip
1795,
Auditor — Met/. 6632 (no opposi
tion!.
Treasurer — Renfrew 5046; Man
ring 5569.,
Attorney -La Full.-it.- 5 111 2; Clegg
r,-i7.'.
Assessor Tin.- 5933; Crow 44411.
School superintendent — Shinkle
5715, McCroskey 51 09.
Engineer McCaw 6282 (no oppo-
ion i.
Coroner- —limning 6326, Hogan
4044,
Commissioner First district —Pick-
ett 4841 ; Thompson 5204.
Commissioner Third district —
Sanborn 5439, Henry 4669.
The total vote cast this year, ac
cording to the official count, is 11,
--529, which is 117 less than the vote
cast two years ago, The total regis
tration this year was 13,059.
THANKSGIVING FEAST
The members of the Neighborly
Neighbors club of Sunnyside hill,
with their families, enjoyed their an
nual Thanksgiving feast and high
jinx In the K. of I', hall Thursday.
Sixty-six men. women and children
sat down to Ihe tallies loaded with
good things to .-at Following the
banquet .lancing ami cards were as-
Joyed until evening when the older
members adjourned to the home of
Mr. and Mrs. M. I). Henry to play
cards.
I A USE RUMORS
George Stephenson, proprietor of
the Theatorlum. desires through this
paper to brand us absolutely false
the rumors which have gained con
siderable persistency -to the effect
that he has become involved In a deal
for the sale of his picture house to
the Grand theatre. Mr. Stephenson
states that he has no Intention
of disposing of his picture show In
terests. !

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