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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, March 30, 1917, Image 1

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VOLUME XXIX
FRIEND OF COLLEGE
CALLED_BY DEATH
Charles Timblln was Man of Char
acter, Honor, and Accomplish*
• ments —Leaves Thousands of
Friends
Charles Timblln, a loyal friend
and supporter of Washington State
College, died at his home in Spokane
Saturday morning, March 24th. Mr.
Timblln was the head of the depart
ment of Elementary Science and an
instructor In mathematics at the col
lege from 1905 to 1911. While here
he was one of the most energetic and
most beloved workers. He served on
many of the faculty committees, and
was chairman of perhaps the first
State College interscholastic track
meet.
Mr. Timblin was a man who
reached the hearts and influenced
the lives of the students. His
straightforward, direct advice and,
more than all, the Influence of his
own life, helped them to realize a
broader and truer vision. Since he
first came here. Mr. Timblln fre
quently loaned money to students
that they might secure an education.
He guaranteed notes for many
others.
In 1911 he was forced to secure
work which would take him out of
doors more, and obtained a position
as agent for the Western Union Life
Insurance company. Mr. Timblln
was a remarkable business man and
rose rapidly in the company. Six
weeks ago he was made vice presi
dent.
Although he was no longer offici
ally connected with the college, Mr.
Tiinblln's Interest in Washington
State did not decrease. Last fall he
was the principal speaker at the
Idaho rally. Many other times he
has added enthusiasm to a college
event with his optimistic, straight
forward remarks. Wherever he has
been, he has been a friend and boost
er of Washington State.
Former President E. A. Bryan said
of Mr. Tlmblln's death: "This is In
deed a shock to me. Professor Tim
blln was a most excellent teacher, 1
very Impulsive, yet a man of excel
lent thought and disposition. His
wonderful sympathy with students
won him as many friends as any man
who ever was connected with the col
lege."
R. L. Rutter, president of the
Western Union Life, paid this trib
ute to Mr. Timblin: "Charles Tim
blin preached and practiced the gos-
P«l of 'divine discontent" In hie en
deavor for better and nobler things.
He was one of the most courageous
and characterful men I ever know—
& man with a high sense of honor.
He was royal-hearted—kind and
generous to a fault. His optimism
was Inspirational, and he did many
helpful things for his friends and ac
quaintances, particularly young men
and boys."
i "Many young men owe their suc
cess in life directly to Mr. Timblln.
He was very popular with the stu
dents at W. S. C, where he was
"own among them as 'Timmie'."
Th'B 8 part of the statement made
»y R. M. Malpas, vice president of
'be Western Union Life.
President Holland, Professors
Klmbrough, Bohler, and Isaacs, and
many of the alumni and former stu
dents of the college attended the
uneral. Floral offerings and rese
ctions of sympathy were also sent
<* the faculty and by the student
h °dy of Washington State.
RECRUIT* NEEDED
•_ Mrs. John Poison, organizing re-
Kent for the Daughters of the Amer
,a" Revolution, yesterday received
«• following telegram from Maurice
«a©mpßon, adjutant general of the
•«^nngion National Guard:
6? Very energetic efforts necessary
° increase Second Washington In*
"try t0 Btrength required. 1 urge
alble ""Ti r 8, i3t ,D every Way P°B
-'unit an ,lnn,ediute oppor
'ty for your organization to* be
Practical assistance to the nation
me present crisis. Wire me. col
tain nUmber of recruits you can ob
w-„,_nd 'n'tructlona will be for
warded."
you FB' l'"lson requests that ' any
wh "s men ° Pullman or vicinity
to o desire to enlist hand their names
captain p. J- Overman at his of
"* ln the college gymnasium.
The Pullman Herald
Devoted to the beat interest* of Pullman and the beat farming community in the Northwest surrounding it.
GRAND LODGE officer "
VISITS PYTHIAN LODGE!
— I
A. IS. Mots of Ci.llax, Grand Vice
Chancellor, Congratulates Local
Lodge on Efficiency and
Interest
Evening star Lodge, No, _<>.
Knights of Pythias, Monday evening I
enjoyed an official visit from A. R.
Met/, of Colfax. grand vice chancellor
for the domain of Washington and
deputy grand chancellor for seven
eastern Washington counties. In
an address to members of the lodge
the grand lodge officer commended 1
very highly the work that is being
done by the local Pythians and con
gratulated the officers upon the ef
ficiency of the degree work. Two
candidates were initiated in the rank
of Esquire and a banquet was served
in honor of the visitor. The applica
tions of six candidates were accept
ed at the Monday evening session,
making a dozen neophytes on the
way to Pythian knighthood.
KIMZEY BUYS FARM
Dr. 1,. G. Kimzey this week be
came the owner of the Bert Davis
240-acre farm 10 miles west of Pull
man, purchasing the propery from
Mr. Davis for I 1.000, or $58 per
acre. Dr. Kimzey hough) the prop
erty as an Investment and will lease
it for a term of years. The deal was
handled by the Ha/en & Hately real
estate company.
The Pullman Mothers club will
meet next Tuesday, April 3, at 3:00
p. m. in Kimball's hall. Mrs. Henry,
Mrs. Elton Fulmer and Mrs. M. J.
Chapman will speak. There are only
four more meetings and everybody Is
invited.
PIONEER CITIZEN TO
RETURN TO PULLMAN!
Judge Thos. Neill Will Return to
City of His Adoption After Seven
Veurs in Colfax
Judge Thos. Neill. who assisted
materially in making Pullman his
tory during the years of the town's
infancy and after it had assumed
greater proportions, has announced
his intention to return to the town
of his adoption and will again be a
full-fledged Pullman citizen very
shortly. The announcement will be
greeted with a great degree of sat
isfaction by the many old-time Pull
manites who remember the valuable
services rendered by Judge Neill In
the interests of the municipality dur
ing his long residence here. Judge
Neill left Pullman seven years ago
upon election to the superior judg
ship of the county. His residence in
the county seat town has been
marked by the same enthusiastic in
terest in that city's progress and de
velopment as attended his residence
here.
The following story concerning
Judge Neill's decision to return to
the college town is taken from
Wednesday's Colfax Palouser:
"Last Saturday the law firm of
Neill & Burgunder was dissolved,
the senior member of the firm re
tiring, and Mr. Burgunder will con
tinue the practice in the future.
Judge Neill will take a deserved va
cation from the practice of law this
summer, but will continue to reside
at Colfax at least until after school
has closed. After that, his plans have
not yet fully been made, but it is
likely that the family will move to
Pullman, where Judge Neill has
property Interests, and where his
daughter, Miss Marjorie. will attend
the State College.
"Judge Neill Is one of the pioneer
Whitman county jurists and his
standing in the profession Is second
to none. His loss to Colfax, how
ever, will be more keenly felt
through the services he has been
wont to render In the way of civic
betterment. His worth to the city
during the years of his last residence
here is well-nigh Incalculable. Al
ways a leader in all that makes for
the good of the community, Judge
Neill has perhaps contributed more
time and thought to Colfax's civic
problems than any other man during
the past several years. It is with a
feeling of keen regret that the Pa
louser congratulates Pullman upon
the return of an honored and upright
citizen."
PULLMAN. WASHINGTON, FRIDAY. MARCH 30. 1917
STAGE CLEARED FOR ANNUAL
WHITMAN TEACHERS' INSTITUTE
Comprehensive Program Preparedl
for Thirty-sixth Annual Whit
man Institute, April
_, 8 and 4
The lon Whitman county teach
ers who will be In Pullman Monday,
Tuesday, and Wednesday of next
week in attendance upon the thirty-i
sixth annual Whitman County Teach
ers Institute will have little spare
time, the comprehensive program
prepared for the sessions leaving lit
tle time for idleness Seven distinct
sections will be maintained during
the three days.
The primary section will meet in
room 108 of the Mechanic Ails
building, in charge of Miss Data
Rothrock of the Spokane schools.
The grammar grades section will
hold forth in room 103, Wilson hall,
with Dr. K. 11. Lindley of the Uni
versity of Indiana, and Professors
Kreager, McCully and Robinson of
tho State College as instructors.
Those of the 400 teachers who
are interested in rural work will
meet in the chapel of the Adminis
tration building, where the classes
will he conducted by the Misses
Hunt, Bane and Coulter of the home
economics faculty of the State Col
lege, and Professors Nystrom and
Schafer of the dairy and agriculture
departments.
Dr. E. O. Holland, president of
the State College, and Dr. E. 11.
Lindley will take a prominent part in
the instructional wink in the high
school section, which will meet in
room 20 of the Administration build
ing. Professors Lehman and McCul
ly of the W. S. C. faculty will also
instruct in this division.
The domestic science classes will
meet in the parlors of VanDoren
hall, with Professor McDermitt and
the Misses Craig, Swenson and Hunt
on the instructional staff. Pro
fessor S. C. Roberts will be in charge
of the manual training section, which
will meet in the manual training
shops.
The science and agriculture sec
tion will meet in room 102 of Wilson
hall. Professors Severance, Shaw,
Pickett, Brewster, Shedd and Steele
comprise the staff of instructors for
this section.
The general assemblies will oc
cupy the entire afternoon of both
Tuesday and Wednesday and from
1:30 to 3:30 Monday afternoon. The
assemblies will be held In the audi
torium, each to include addresses by
prominent educators, with several
musical numbers. A reception and
dance will be given Monday evening,
with a musical program Tuesday
evening.
A feature of the three days' insti
tute will be the Instructional work
in games and plays by Prof. Robert
Krohn of the Portland schools. These
classes will be held each morning
and afternoon in the gymnasium. A
special train will leave Pullman on
Wednesday afternoon at 4:30 for
Spokane, where the teachers will at
tend the sessions of the Inland Em
pire Teachers association.
L. V. Corner has been named en
rolling secretary by County Superin
tendent Busby, with W. S. Cooper
as recording secretary. The com
mittee on resolutions includes Eu
gene Person, Alexander St radian
and A. M. Finch.
The complete program for the
three days Is given below.
General Assemblies Auditorium
Monday Afternoon
1:30 —Piano —
(a) La Fiieuse Raff
(b) On the Mountains. .Grieg
Miss Miriam Zimmerman
Prayer, Rev. C. H. Harrison.
Announcements.
(a) Life Mine Eyes
Mendelssohn
(b) The Gypsies .. .Brahms
The Polyhymnia Sextet
Address of Welcome, Dr. E.
O. Holland.
' Organ—Norse Ballad . ..'
: ....... Robert W. Wilkes
Miss Mac Hurst
Address, Tbe Importance of
Individuals. ;, I
Dr. B. H. Lindley
3:3o—Auto rlda.
Tuesday Afternoon
I:3o—Rezltativ und Aria—Genug
Ich bin entschlossen . ..
Mozart
Miss Iva Davidson
(With violin obllgato)
Prayer, Rev. J. W. Caughlan.
Announcements.
Resolutions.
Piano—■
Rhapsodic In G Minor. . .
Brahms
Miss Mary Sanders
Address, The Making of a
Better Race of Men.
Dr. Melvln A. Brannon
The Dawn Max Bruch
The Treble Clef Club
3:30 -Home Economics Tea, Par-
lors of Van Doren Hall.
3:3o—Departments of College open
to all visitors.
3:30 —Games and Plays, Mr. Krohn
Gymnasium.
Wednesday Afternoon
1:80 Quartet In B flat—Beethoven
Allegro con brio.
Adagio.
Scherzo.
Adagio—Allegretto.
College String Quart*.
Prayer, Rev. J. G. Robinson.
Announcements,
(a) On the Sea.Dudley Buck
(b) I'm a-longln' fo' You..
Jane Hathaway
Varsity Quartet
Address, The Efficient Teach
er, Dr. E. O. Holland.
Songs—
(a) One Fine Day, from
"Madame Butterfly" . .
Puccini
(b) This Passion Is |but
an Ember. .Hermann Lohr
Miss Vivian Strong
4:3o—Special N. P. train will leave
for Spokane.
Primary Section—Room 108, Me
chanic Arts Building
Tuesday
9-10—Reading, Miss Rothrock.
10-11—Language, Miss Rothrock.
11-12—Games, Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
* Wednesday
9-11—Occupation Work Suitable
for Rural Schools, Miss
Rothrock.
11-12—Games. Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
Grammar Grades Section—Room
103, Wilson Hall
Tuesday
9-10—Moral Education, Dr. Lind
ley.
10-11—Vitalizing Geography, Prof.
Kreager.
11-12—Games, Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
Wednesday
9-10—The Teaching of English
Composition, Dr. McCully.
10-11 —Educational Measurement,
Prof. Robinson.
1-1 2 —Games. Mr. Krohn,-Oymnas
,' turn.
Rural Section—Chanel, Administra
tion Building
Tuesday
9-11—Problems of the School
Lunch:
(a) What to Eat and What
Not to Eat, Miss Hunt.
(b) Service, Miss Bane.
(c) Equipment, Miss Coulter.
11-12 Games, Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
Wednesday
... ...
9-11—Two Type Lessons In Agri
culture.
fa) Milk Testing, Prof. Nys
trom.
(b) Seed Testing, Prof.
Schafer.
11-12 —Games, Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
High School Section —Room 20, Ad
ministration Building
Tuesday
9-10—Tho Educational Unrest, Dr.
Holland,
I<T-11—The Education of the Will,
Dr. Lindley.
11-12— Games, Mr. Krohn, Gymnas
ium.
Wednesday v
9-10— High School Library and
the Reading Club Class,
Prof. Lehman.
10-11— The Positive Values In a
Teacher's Work, Dr. Mc
,,;;, Cully,
'.. (Continued on page four)
COUNTY WINS IN ELECTION CASE.'
*
.Indue McCroskey Sustains Demurrer
to Complaint of Mrs. Mathews ,
Las) Saturday Judge McCroskey'
sustained the demurrer entered by:
the county to the complaint of Mrs. ,
Serena Mathews et al., in the suit
brought to compel the count) com
missioners to pay claims for services
as election officials on the ba:iis of
the eight-hour law. Former Prose
cutor Burgunder filed a demurrer in
the Justice court at Pullman, which
was denied, and the case was ap
pealed to the superior court. The
demurrer states thai the complaint
fails to state facta sufficient to con
stitute a cause of action, in that the
eight-hour law does not apply to
work on election boards.
Arguments on the demurrer were
made by Prosecutor Clegg and Attor
ney Mathews before .indue McCros
key several weeks ago and the latter
took the matter under advisement.
On Saturday Judge McCroskey ren
dered a decision sustaining the de
murrer, and It Is thought that Prose
cutor Clegg will move to dismiss the
case. — Palouser.
WOODMEN ENTHUSIASTIC
There was a large turn-out at. the
regular meeting of the Woodmen of
the World last Wednesday evening
and the degree team exemplified the
new ritual for those present. Fif
teen new applications were received
and preparations are being made for
a big initiation as soon as possible.
Next week the local team will go to
Palouse to initiate Woodmen in that
vicinity Into the working of the new
ritual.
RABID COYOTE KILLED
NEAR ALMOTA MONDAY
frenzied Animal Chased Dogs and
Dallied with Family Dog—Ex
amination Gives Positive evi
dence of Dallies
Positive evidence of rabies was
discovered Wednesday afternoon by
members of the veterinary faculty of
the Slate College in a microscopic ex
amination of the brain of a coyote
killed Monday by R. F. Ilaxton near
Almota. Mr. Ilaxton is farming the
.1. W. Haines farm, 1 3 miles south
west of Pullman and five miles east
of Almota. .Monday morning he was
attracted by an unusual commotion
among his hogs and observed a
Strang acting coyote among them,
the animal holding his head
high in the air and running along
with the hogs, toward the house.
The family dog sallied forth to do
battle with t he Intruder, but got
considerably the worst of the argu
ment, the coyote biting him severely.
The coyote showed no signs of fear
and following his conquest of the
dog started leisurely down the road.
Mr. Haxton started after the ani
mal on horseback and soon located
him In a near-by field. The coyote
observed his pursuer and immediate
ly turned and started slowly toward
him. Mr Haxton waited until the
animal was within about L'". steps of
him and fired, two shots being re
quired to kill the coyote. Fearing
rabies. Mr. Haxton dispatched his
dog. which had been bitten in several
places, and brought the coyote car
cass to Pullman for examination,
Inasmuch as there are a large
number of unmuzzled dog- in the
Ilaxton neighborhood, fears are felt
that, the coyote may have Inoculated
some of them with the germs of the
dread disease. The farmers of that
district are urged to exercise every
precaution and watch closely for
Signs of the disease, at the same time
muzzling their canines.
EASTERN BROOK TROUT
State Fish Commissioner Darwin
I has notified the Whitman county
game commission that 50,000 bab)
eastern brook trout have been allot
ted to this county and are ready for
delivery at the Spokane hatchery.
The young fish will be distributed in
the North Palousa,
Dean llhoda M. White addressed
the ladies of the Federated churches
' Wednesday afternoon on -settlement
I Work."
NUMBBR23
NON-PARTISAN LEAGUE
TO ENTER WASHINGTON
Their Best Speaker Will Visit Pull.
■nan and Deliver Address on
Wednesday, April 11
Notice has been received that Ray
McKaig, lecturer for tho non-parti
san league of North Dakota, will be
in Pullman Wednesday, April 11.
Arrangements will probably be made
to have him speak In the chamber
of commerce room either in the
afternoon or evening. Mr. McKaig
is called the "John the Baptist", of
this new league of farmers which, in
the last election swept the state of
North Dakota by a vote of four to
one.
In speaking of the work and pur
pose of the non-partisan league Mr.
McKaig says:
"Our league la nothing more than
an effort, through politics, to selve
our marketing problems. We are go
ing into the business of politics to
make it clean; to help solve the rural
school problem; to make our states
places where we build for our citi
zens instead of building for Wall
street. Food gambling must stop.
"1 am not a socialist. I am Just
a non-partisan republican. Just a
common-sensed citizen. They call us
socialists and populists, but we're
not. We captured the republican
party in our state, and palled all the
planks we favored in our republican
party platform. Our ultimate aim
is to go to Washington, by sending
a few strong fighters there. We
abolish partisan politics in state
lines. We vote for the best man, for
principle's sake, no matter what
party he belongs to.
"And we're going to win. This
movement is spreading faster than
populism ever spread; we take the
office to the man and (he man does
not seek our office.
"We elected the whole state ticket
in North Dakota by a vote of four to
one. Even our supreme court we put
through, because we are like Abra
ham Lincoln—we would like to have
God Almighty on our side, but we
must have the supreme court. We
are in the business to put the skids
under invisible government, and
wherever we find able, thinking men
and women, we find a welcome. Our
league is well equipped for this
work; we own the biggest daily
newspaper in North Dakota, the big
gest weekly. 160 automobiles, and
have a set of organizers and workers
that are tremendous in power.
"We will be In the state of Wash
ington this summer and help to get
the market in stable condition for all
producers. We officially promise to
enter the state of Washington on the
same basis'as we enter Colorado .and
Idaho, and unite this solid Northwest
as the great political factor in pure
politics."
FORMER PULLMAN GIRL 'DEAD
Pullman friends of Mr. and Mrs.
A. F. Brownell this week received
notification of the death of Mrs. Rex
Harper, formerly Miss Mabel Brown
ell, which occurred March 21 at Tus
con, Arizona. Mrs. Harper had gone
to Arizona in the hope that her fall
ing health might be benefited, but
sank rapidly and death came to re
lieve her suffering. .Mr. and Mrs.
Brownell and the two other children
were with Mrs. Harper in Tuscon
The body was shipped to Salem, Ore
gon, where it was laid to rest along
side the remains of her sister, Olive
Brownell, and her grandfather. De
ceased is survived by her husband,
parents, three brothers and one
sister.
MBS. BABCOCK HONORED ,
Mrs L. T. Babcock and Mrs/ Frank I
Burnett of this city attended the
State Convention of Royal Neigh
bors of America, which was held at
Walla Walla Mcreh 20 and 21. The
former was sent as delegate and the
latter as alternate from the Pull
man camp. They report a rousing
eon.ention and on Wednesday*even
ing 300 Neighbors sat down to a
banquet la Odd Fellows Temple fit
for a king.
Mrs. Babcock was elected as alter
nate to attend the National Conven
tion at Buffalo, N. V., in May.

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