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1 CROSS DRIVE NETS OVER $50,000 i lillf'v . , •> • . * _-. . . Pullman Second in Point of Count- I', buttons will. $4725— Many Town* Kvcjhsl Apportion ' nients I.) Him*li|e«lH of Dollars Whitman and Asotin counties, fomprising one of the districts iv the ' big Red Cross drive conducted last week, responded most liberally to I lie call for donations to promulgate ; tie humanitarian cause and over $50,000 was raised to provide com fort and conveniences for the Amer ican boys at the front in the great world battle. Pullman's apportion ment was $4000, but her loyal cit izens gave even more freely than was ; expected of them, with the result that the total figures for Pullman and -the farming community sur rounding it reached $172",. The out standing feature of Pullman's cam paign was the very small number of refusals to contribute to the cause, Hi) per cent of the citizens showing a willingness and a desire to give in (iropprtloii to their means. The total sum was donated by (Hill people, an average of $7.00 for each con tributor. Other towns of the county to ex ceed their apportionment were Col ton and, Unlontown, two German communities with staunch German farmers and citizens who gave freely and gladly to relieve the Buffering of Uncle Sam's heroes, a silent proof of their allegiance to the country of their adoption. Palouse,; LaCrosse. Oakesdale, and Laniont also exceed ed the amount expected of them by the committee in charge of the big drive by a large margin. The amount subscribed by each town in the district is given below. Colfax ..- $ 12,237.00 Pullman . 4,7 2.",. Palouse 2,800.00 LaCrosse ' 2.565.00 Tekoa 2,600.00 St. John 2,500.00 Garfield 2,500.00 Oakesdale' 2.375.00 .Lamont ..< 2,138.00 Thornton 1,500.00 Farmington 1,550.00 Rosalia 2,000.00 t'oltou 1.127.00 Kndlcott 1,100.00 Malden 1,000.00 Unlontown ... . . 1,034.00 Steptoe 700.00 Win °na 650.00 El°erton 6 00.00 I Jol "ison 500.00 ' Albl°n 400.00 ,fl°°l*r 550.00 Washtuciia 1,100.00 Btlmo''l ... 200.00 Asmlu •• 1,760.00 C,» *«oii 1.100.00 Anaton • 300.00 Nearby towns in Idaho also con tributed most liberally to Hie cause, as shown by the following figures: ,*" t $12,136.00 J OBOOW 11,504.00 l oll^ •■.. 1..6..00 :* c.ndrl<* i .800.00 I roy .-.' 1,274.00 Geneß,ift 1,239.00 HAMILTON BUYS PA Kits MARKET . *j- C. Hamilton, for three and one . ' yearH manager of the K. It. Stan ' °« meal market here, known as the " ; . lty. market, .vest.-.day closed a deal k °r,h'' Purchase of the Farmers mar *• Which bus been conducted by i i In oBOn & Jamef. Mr. Hamilton "'me »take charge of the establish ' ent . Monday and will make exten .:,. ™ improvements In the market at _e'. as ''" 'as completely remodel- B) 8 the slaughter house. He will , r !. a Bl,ec'alty of handling farm win meat produce- and states that he an_ maiU,ain a Btrlctly up-to-date ; a sanitary market. He will keep "•Present location for. the time be .«• out expects later to move to „ to re acpesslble quarters. Mr. Ham ton" BerV,'d aH manager » the stan the marßet untn M was taken over by whP Armour Interests just recently. rut," he retlred - -He. will handle the ?«ad 'ng l'nd °f the business himself win employ a competent slaught ;* r house man.. • • The Pullman Herald Devoted to the beat interettg of Pullman and Ike beat farming community in the Northwest surrounding it. —■_— ———- ———-- - . . . * • I GORDON Kl.llVtGAiiii WEDS IN CALIFORNIA I Takes Miss Gladys Bardic? of Berk* lev as His id.—-Will Reside I 011 Klemgard Farm Vein- Pullman , announcements have been received in Pullman of the marriage of .lames Gordon Klemgard, son and .Mr. and Mrs. .1. S. Klemgard of the Ewarts ; ville district, to .Miss Gladys Eardley, a. charming young lady of Berkeley, California, where the ceremony was performed Wednesday of last week. Mr. Klemgard graduated last Janu ary from the University of California, where Miss Kardley was also a stu dent. Since graduation he has been assisting his father on tin- big Klem gard farm Hi miles west of Pullman and left last week for Berkeley to Claim his bride. An incident of unusual interest in connection with the happy romance is that the grooms grandparents on the paternal side, and the paternal grandparents of the bride, crossed the plains together ill the early days, going to Utah. Mr. and Mrs. Klemgard* will he at home lo their friends at the farm after Inly a. Miss Orllla Miner left Wednesday to attend tin- Columbia University summer session, where she will take work in photography. Miss Miner plans to spend some time in Wash ington, I). ('., and Boston before her return in September. SAINTS CAMP-MEETING BEGINS NEXT WEEK General Cniiip-iiioetiiig of the Church of (.'oil I. lie Held Ten Miles West of Pullman July (I. to IS The general camp-meeting of the Church Of Hod for the district com prising all of eastern Washington, eastern Oregon and Idaho, will be held at the camp grounds 10 miles west of Pullman, from .Inly 6 to 15. It is expected thai the attendance ai the camp-meeting this year will ex ceed 3000 and over 30 evangelists and ministers of the faith from all parts of the country will be in at tendance to assist in the services. A new dining hall, costing $3000, has been completed and will seat 250 persons. Three preaching services will be held daily aj 10:00 a. in.. 2:30 p. in., and at 7:30 p. in., with 8 children's meeting at 9:00 a. in. and a young people's service at 6:30 Sunday even ings. Meals will he served (ii the grounds at reasonable rates and tents will be rented for the period of the camp-meeting. Jitney service will be maintained between both Pullman and Colfax and the camp grounds, and all who desire to attend will he- made welcome. The announce ments of the meet ing contain the following information: "We look eagerly ahead for the largest and best meeting ever held on the grounds Within the next few years we expect to develop this meet ing Into-one of the largest religious gatherings in the Northwest. The camp-meeting will give on outing: take you away from the cares of life; give you rest, inspiration and pleas ure. Then, the genuine, old time religion' will be made so interesting, so inspiring and so beneficial that you will want to hear every sermon. Able evangelists will make the serv ices especially inviting. You will get inspiration that will make life brighter and better, that will make homo happier. "The Bible in all Its purity and fulness constitutes our teachings. We have no man-made creed. The' New Testament is our discipline. Every Bible Christian. irrespective of church membership, is welcome to work and worship with us. Justifi cation, sanctit'ieation. unity, divine healing, baptism, and in fact every dictrine of the New Testament, will be presented in a kindly. Christian like spirit. There will be deliverance and victory for the lost: sanctiflca tlon for believers; healing for the sick: help for the despondent, and encouragement for all." Hundreds of Pullman people each year attend the camp-meetings and It is expected that with good weather j this year the attendance will break all records. ' PULLMAN. WASHINGTON. FRIDAY, JUNE 29. 1917 G. A. R. Encampment and Celebration July 3rd, 4th, and sth, 1917 Tuesday, July Third 3:00 p. in.—Auto ride for G. A. li. and W. R. C. Quests Start from K. of P. Hall 8:00 p. in —Program at Rcaiiey Park L. E. Wenham, ; presiding Music Address of Welcome do Soldiers of Civil and Spanish-American wars L. E. Wenham Address by local commander of G. A. IJ. .__... _ P. W. Ryan Responses by visiting members Heading. Lincoln's Second Inaugural Address . Eric Eiree Moo USIC 9:00 p. iii. Dance at the rink. Wednesday, July Fourth 10:00 a. in.—Land Concert at Reaney Park 10:30 a. m. —Sports at Reaney Park— Egg race for boys under 15 years of age, Sack race—free for all Fool race — ■">(» yards— for boys under 12 years Fool rape— yards—for hoys 12 to 10 years Pool race—so yards— fie.- I'm- all girls Tug of war—ls on a side 11 .tut in.— Baseball game —Fats versus Leans ßogers Field 12:00 noon—Basket dinner at Reaney park 1 :00 p. m.—Parade (form oil Grand street) 2:00 p. m.—Program at Reaney park— Music, ■Tin- Star Spangled Banner" Band Address, Tin- Spirit of Americanism. Thos. Neill Song, "America" Chorus Address. The Growth of Republics... .D. ('. Dow Children's Drill Reading, The Declaration of Independence B. P. Campbell Music Address V.A. 1). O'Kelly Music, by the band Benediction 4 :00 p. m. to 8:00 p. ni. —Dance at the rink. Thursday, July Fifth Old Soldiers' Day—To swap varus and .1.. as they please 8:00 ]). m.—Program at Reaney park— Music Address M.S. .In mar Recitation, Lincoln's Gettysburg Address X. W. Cairns Solo —-\ Address >...'.. . James Klemgard 0:00 p. in.— Dance at the rink Stage Set for G. A.R. Encampment .(-client and Comprehensive Pro gia.u Arranged too Three Days' Patriotic Meeting .lnly 8, I und ■"> the Hates The stage is cleared and all ar rangements completed for the 20th annual encampment of the Veterans' Association of Whitman and Latah counties, to be held in Pullman Tues day, Wednesday and Thursday of next week. The first event will be .in automobile ride for the visiting members of the (5. A. it. and W. R. C, which will start at. the K. of P. hall at .'Hon o'clock on the after noon of Tuesday. From that time until the close of the third day there will be something doing all the time, each program to teem with patriot ism and tribute to the veteran heroes it. whose honor the meeting will be held. The reception committee in charge of the encampment includes M. D. Henry, V. W. Clarkson, Mrs. J. L. Metsker, and Airs. K. W. Downen. The members of this comm'ttee will see that the visiting veterans and members of the W. R. C. are well taken care of from the time of their arrival in Pullman until their de parture. Dances will be held at the skating rink each evening. These dances will be under strict supervision and chaperonage. The proceeds will be devoted to the local Red Cross cause. Dance tickets will be sold at 10 cents each. Ladies" be in attendance to chaperone all who desire to come and the strictest order will be main tained. The big parade will form on Grand street at 1:00 o'clock on the Fourth It will include members of the O. A. R. and W. R. C, the Citizens band, fraternal organizations, the Pullman Rifle club, the registered men of the community, etc. Dr. .1. F. Bohler will be marshal of the day. As a special attraction for the Fourth of July celebration, the an nual Fat-Lean baseball game will be staged on Rogers field at 11:00 a. m. The athletic contests for the young sters, however, will be held at Beaney park, commencing at 10:30 a. ni. on the Fourth. A big basket dinner fill be served in Reaney park at noon on the Fourth. The citizens are urged to bring their families and their baskets. Nothing will be left undone that ' might add .to the comfort, conveni-1 .-nee or pleasure of the visiting and local veterans and ladies of the W. B. C. The complete program tor the three days is given above. ItKOUUITINO I'AK'l'Y HERE THIS AFTERNOON This afternoon, shortly after 2:00 o'clock, a party from the Spokane recruiting office' will arrive in Pull man and hold a* public meeting on the Mooring drug store corner. The party will make an automobile tour* 0/ the county, following Ihe Inland Kmplre highway to Colfax and com ing from Colfax to Pullman. Fol lowing tbe Pullman meeting the) will go to Palouse. The party will consist of Mrs. W. H. Ziegler, the actress, whose stage name is Jane Tyrol, two Red Cross nurses In uni form and William V. Nessly. special recruiting officer. Mrs. Ziegler and Mr. Nessly will both make short addresses. A meeting of the Pullman Ceme tery association is called for Mon day afternoon, July 2, In the cham ber of Commerce rooms in the city hall. . I i:\iii tip Mits. AIM licit KAl>|»i;\S COMMUNITY 'I'll.- whole community was shocked | and grieved this morning by the n< »> thai Mrs. R. A. Archer hud passed away in childbirth. Deceased, whose maiden name was Rosie 0 llammei ling, was born iv (Dundy county, lowa, 42 years ago. In IS!." she- was married at Cedar Calls. lowa, to Dr. E. a Archer. They went to Lbs Angeles, Calif., in 1907 and located in Pullman two years later. Resides her husband, deceased leaves two children, Clif ford 1,., aged 20 years, and Dayton V., aged I'd years. Funeral services will he held at 5:00 o'clock ibis af ternoon at Kimball's undertaking chapel and Dr. Archer and Clifford will leave tomorrow morning with I lie remains for Cedar Calls, lowa. They will probably remain there- for two months with relatives. Mrs. Archer was highly esteemed and much loved by a large circle of friends, and her sudden demise, lias saddened the whole community and aroused deep sympathy for the- be leaved husband and children. In point of attendance and fun. the Masonic picnic, held at Tanglewood Tuesday afternoon, was a great suc cess. There was a varied program of sports, Including fool races, a tug of war and a baseball game. The ladies took a hand in the tm-.-of-war and were much in evidence in the foot races, while the men broke all records in getting away with the ' picnic dinner. PULLMAN RED CROSS I DOES GOOD WORK 0 — Shipment Including; .11' Jo Single Pieces .Made .Monday—Auxiliary Will Lqiiip Three Hospital Beds ■ » A shipment of 3120 single pieces, comprising one-fifth of a bandage unit, was consigned to the .Spokane Red Cross society .Monday by the Pullman branch of that organization. Six weeks time was necessary to com plete the work included in the ship ment, and 1600 yards of gauze were used. The shipment includes 80 dozen gauze sponges, nine do/en . knitted sponges. I", dozen gauze drains in three sizes, 120 laboratory pads, i" rolls of absorbent cotton. 35 dozen machine rolled gauze band ages, 100 dozen gauze compresses, and I", dozen gauze rolls. Tlie Pullman auxiliary of the Bed Cross society now comprises 437 active members and efforts to in crease the membership to 500 will be made' during Pullman's patriotic celebration of July '■'>. 4, and 5. The auxiliary is now conducting a thim ble sale, the entire proceeds from the sale of the household necessities to be devoted to the Bed Cross cause-. The Pullman ladles have guaran teed to provide the'complete equip ment for three hospital beds, the ma terial alone to cost $20 for each bed. ii is expected thai this shipment will be ready by next week. Donations of money to assist in the local work are sorely needed at present, as v; st quantities of ma terial are required to make the hun dreds of pieces. The ladies of Pull man have been taking a greater in n-rest of late and the results are j highly gratifying. Ladles who can | knit socks re- especially urged to give of their time to the worthy cause as that put of the work has been neglected because of a lack of help i|iialified along that line. —- j * J <; \i\i:s-<;owi>v nuptials Charles 1). Haines, a 1!•1 li gradu ate from the state College, and Miss Hazel Irene Howdy, daughter of Charles X. Howdy of this city, '■ "I --i united In marriage at th • home of • tie- brideV lather Tuesday morning. The ceremony was per formed by tho Tev C. II Harrison of the Federated churches in Ho- preseti..-? of only the Immediate relatives, of the contract ing parties. The young people .•-'lll reside at F vndah . where Mr. Giine? Is employed as an iniir.ictor in th 1 - high school - Both the bride and • .room have hosts of friends who wi-h • them iabounded success and happi ness. . NUMBER 36 DEANS AND HEADS NAMED FOR W.S.C. Director or Bximrlm—i Station Will Do Itean or College of Agricul lure I in lei- New Airuiig.-iiic.it in connection with the reorgonlsa lieni of the State College Into "col leges" and 'schools.'' President K. 0. Holland has announced the selec tion of deans and heads tor the vari ous units. Prof. George Severance, head of the present department of agriculture and acting director ... the state experiment station, will he vice dean of the newly created col lege of agriculture and assist. director of tlie experiment station, It is quite likely that as soon as a successor to ira i>. Cardiff, former director of the experiment station, is named by the regents, the new director will be made dean of the department of agriculture. Prof. W. <; Beach, who recently accepted the appointment as head or the department or economic sci ence and history, will become dean of the college of Sciences and ails Prof. Beach formerly served as head of the department of economic sci ence and history here, resigning in 1910 to accept a position at the Uni versity of Washington, from which he will now retire to return to the State College Agnes Houston Craig, at present professor of textiles and head of the department of home economics, will become head of the college of home economics ami will have supervision over that college, although she will not be given the title of dean. The same applies to the newly cre ated school of pharmacy, over which Dr. P. 11. Dirstiiu' will have super vision as head of the school. Dr. Dirstlne is at present acting head of the depart of pharmacy. Dr. S. it. Nelson, at present heud of i in- department of veterinary sci ence, under the new arrangement becomes dean Of the college of vet erinary science Prof. 11. V. Carpenter, at present professor and head of th.- depart ment of mechanical and electrical en gineering, becomes dean of the col lege- of mechanic arts and engineer ing. P. A. Thomson, professor of min ing engineering becomes dean of the school of mines. The school of education will be under the supervision of Dr. A A Cleveland, professor of psychology and head of the present department ■ of education, who will be given the lii lc of dean. IWMHA TROUBLES \llti:i» OX STItKKT A goodly Dumber of onlookers wen- treated to a sure-enough rough and tumble mixup on Alder street Saturday evening, tin- belligerent parties being man and wife and the scrap being declared a draw by eye witnesses. The parties to the family conflict were Dr. and Mrs. Robert G. Hopkins, but just what led up to the acute difference of opinion in the Hopkins household is more or less a matter for conjecture^ hence The Herald retrains from going Into the preliminary details. Persons who witnessed the altercation state that each of the parties was attempting to gam possession of a diamond ring, and all the holds known to a ' (iol.li or a Boiler were brought Into play i in the scramble for Hie- precious gem. Following the mixup Dr. Hopkins was placed under arrest, but was soon released upon instructions from Mayor Swain, .Mrs. Hopkins left the following day for Spokane. Inas much as the affair Is enshrouded in more or less of mystery and as many contradicting rumors, none founded on direct evidence, are afloat, The Herald suggests that private Judg ment be withheld until Ho- individual is in possession of the true facts in ihe case, It was an unfortunate af fair between man and wife; each claims He- other was in the'wrong: the public is nor in possession of suf ficient lads to warrant judgment In tin- matter; so let's go on buying Libert) bonds an.) subscribing to the Bed Cross. Miss Ruth Kenrro of the post of tie.- force returned Wednesday even ing from Spokane, where she en joyed her vacation.