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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, July 04, 1919, Image 1

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-07-04/ed-1/seq-1/

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I VOLUME XXXI
WEST APPROACH ROAD
AGAIN CONSIDERED
H-'dS:;x '■ SS-:' - - . AS ■
I -footed Question "dado S_>ecial Order
: 'of Business for Chamber of Com
;.';- nierce Next Tuesday .
t. full discussion of the possibil
ities for a new road to Pullman from
tlie'west, to do away with the pres
ent west"'Main street approach with
id 13 cent grade, will be a special
order of business . for the chamber
of commerce at its meeting next
Tuesday. Reports on the road ques
tion were made before the chamber
Tuesday by Judge Thomas Neill and
Professor O. L. Waller, who favored
tie estbllshnient of a now highway
Mrt h of the O-W. R. & N. tracks
raj the Smawley place, one'mile west,
there it could cross-the South Pa
■? lease and the railroad tracks and
proceed around the bill and up the
gulch to connect with the present
'Vtete highway just west of the cem
etery. It is estimated that the grade
for this proposed road would not ex
ceed five percent at any place and
that it would serve all immediate
needs for a grade over which heavy
loads ran be hauled by the farmers
residing west of Pullman.
I Other rout:.- have also been pro
,'pcsed and all of these will be dis
cussed in full at the chamber meet
ing next Tuesday. Farmers and cit
• liens interested in the establishment
ol a new grade will be Invited to at
tend the session and. take part in
the discussion.
Other civic movements discussed
Informally at this week's session and
slated for further consideration next
Tuesday are the proposed installa
tion of slide* and other paraphernalia
in the city park, the construction of
a suitable memorial for Pullman's
returned soldiers and sailors, and
the organization of a local building
society to assist citizens of small
immediate resources to construct
residences through* the Pullman Sav
ings & Loan association.
j An interesting discussion on the
lnterchurch forward movement was
given by Dr. E. L. Earp, of New Jer
sey, who Is in charge Of rural sociol
ogy classes for ministers at the State
College summer session, while Dr.
Pi-ley, who came from North Caro
lina to assist in the Instructional
"fork for ministers at the summer
"wsion. outlined the rural church
""ork that is being done in his state
- the interests of the community
tood. Both speakers paid tribute to
toe remarkable climatic and soil con
Mods of the Inland Empire.
„\\EW IXSTItICTDIt HERE
-,| • ■■-... .
t R. 0. VVescley, recently elected by j
*" regents of the State College to'
J"" Position of instructor in farm |
oops in the college of agriculture, |
•rived the first of the week from !
4?"*, lowa, to take up his duties. •
M*. West-ley is a graduate of k». j
«ate College r.nd for a number of:
7"* re following • raduatlon was con- |
ned with th,. farm crops depart- j
Rent there. More recently he has!
tea connected with the secondary j
""hool of agriculture at Crookston, }
Ma *"*- Mr. SVcscley comes to Pull-j
**<* highly recommended for the pc-1
•j-'on and is a very pleasant young j
Man to meet. He is accompanied by
•■'>' Wescle.
RAW! HELPS CHOI'S
|A more or |„H S general rain fell I
pughout the I'alouse country Fri- ]
(**" moi 'nin-;, being of great benefit'
"growing grain. The local rainfall,
U?*°nly .17 itu . whJ]e a , Garfield j
ttd half ,an inch was registered !
of -eVen a greater precipitation west i
Blv °lfax ' Fall wheat continues to
-•Ml *"'0;*' of ''"> excellent yield, j
tegs *prlnS heat and oats are con- j
: erably "'"v,'d -'nee the rain, at-'
A; eh the yield will be light. i
■Ot" scores OX TRIP
toy&eteen "iemberß of - the local i
Mow l" ,<'i,B made a trip to the
«T-ai° W """"'tains last Saturday I
$S S' chaperoned 'by the Rev. C. |
o,hci\v' S ' Pr° r' E" F" GallV and
"litrtbi *8t' ""' l'°'Vß BUent Sunday i
I Bg £ s Ced»r mountain and indulg-
BKBjaB Kß j a Bcoi Practices, returning i
uaa-v •"-ening.
™L Pw-lman Herald
DeVOteJ *the b..t .nt...... ° Pullm. ,d th. gre,te.t .«rmi ng community in th. 111 ,„„„ unding it
TKI.I.PIIOM, SITUATION j
WILL BE DISCUSSED
At the request of a number of !
farmers the local telephone situation j
will be discussed at the chamber of
commerce meeting next Tuesday
noon. All rural and city patrons of '
the system who have anything to say
regarding the service are urged to be !
present.
Manager Ruth will be invited to
attend to answer questions and ex- j
plain the company's attitude. It is
hoped that many misunderstandings
can be cleared up as a result of the
conference.
LACEY RESIGNS AS
H. S. PRINCIPAL
j Goes to Casper, Wyo., at Advance in
Salary—Succeeded by Paul V.
("nisei-, a Sendee Man
|
XXX A. Lacey, for the past three
I years principal of the Pullman high
| school, has resigned his position and
\ will go to Casper, Wyoming, as prin
cipal of the high school at that place.
i He will be succeeded here by Paul
' F. Gaiser, formerly principal of the
i Prescott schools who resigned his po
sition to enter the military service.
I
, Since his discharge Mr. Gaiser has
been employed In the Reardan
' schools. He comes to Pullman high
ly recommended as an instructor, or
ganiser and athletic coach, and will
probably be used In the latter ca
pacity as assistant to the high school
i coach, who has not yet been selected. •
. tie is an honor graduate from Whit-
man College and following his flr.t-i
year as principal at Prescott was re
elected with 2b per cent Increase In
salary. He is now ut Cornell for |
the summer.
Mr. Lacey, who retires as princi
pal of the high school, came her*- mi
19 16 from Pomeroy and during his |
three years has given highly efficient
I service. He was released from his;
contract here only because of the
i fact that the new position otters ',
i greater financial attractions than it
i was possible to offer for his services
1 locally, and his transfer is considered j
a merited promotion for efficiency ,
and enthusiasm In school work >
j Mr. Lacey will leave Pullma i with
I his family in a few weeks for hie j
! new location, and will take with him (
the highest regard and the well j
Wishes of every patron of the Pull
man schools.
MANY FARMERS DUE
HERE NEXT WEEK
Summer Session of Wheat Convent- j
lion Creates Will*- Interest
Throughout Eastern Wash
ington
Hundreds of farmers will arrive
in Pullman next Tuesday to partici
pate in the summer session of the
Washington Grain Growers, Shipper.--j
ami Millers association, which will
be held at the State College. The,
farmers are expected to arrive before
10 a. m... and at that hour the ex
cursion over the state experimental
farm will begin. The morning will
be devoted to an inspection of the
college live stock and at noon the
visitors will be guests of the college
at lunch, to be served on the campus.
During the afternoon the farmers
will be taken on a tour of inspection
01 the experimental farm, the vari
ous experiments to be explained by
persons iii touch with them.
in the late afternoon a short music,
recital will be given in the college
auditorium by State College artists.,
A cordial invitation is extended by
the officers of the association and the j
college to the people of Pullman and j
the (surrounding rural districts to j
take part in the excursion over the J
farm.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer Folger, F. C. j
Forrest and Lee Allen left last night
tor Conklin Park on Lake Coeur!
,r\l,-ne where they will celebrate I
the Fourth, the two latter to join .
their families at the pleasure resort.
PULLMAN. WASHINGTON, FRIDAY, JULY 4. 1919
In the Happiness of Peace
|\ \ Jjfl^', i / ,|
'it's \K ■ \ ______> / '\
_J< * a. I I* J / t _r j?fc*
M FROM EVERY MOUNTAIN SIDE t^_ 1
|f LET FREEDOM RING f^ §
In the Happiness of Peace
Independence Dayl9lß
......... — " ' ■ "~ ■■' ■ ■■ ■ ' i» i ■
"Jimmy" Robinson, Palouse Doughnut King
Local Bakery "Man Turns Out Two
Thousand Dozen IH>iif>hnuts for
Moscow Celebration
"Jimmy" Robinson, genial propri
etor of the Model bakery, has taken
rank as the doughnut king of the
Palouse country. "Jimmy" and his
torce of bakers turned out 2000 I
DAILY PROGRAM
Ewartsville Chautauqua, July 1 1-15
Season Tickets Daily Schedule
AdUltS $_.."»') Beryl .MucCillivrav
Students 1.25 Director Children's h0ur..9:80
Children 1.00 O/.ella Hull Altera- concert.2:3o
'NOTE: Adult tickets Junior Supervisor Aftern'n lecture. .3.00
of committee, $2.00 Evening concert.7:3o
War Tax Extra Evening lecture. .8:00
FRIDAY
Afternoon—Opening announcements of week. .Chautauqua Director
Concert . . . Venetian Trio
Admission 39c
Organizing Junior Chautauqua.
Evening —Concert Prelude Venetian Trio
Impersonations S. Piatt Jones
Humorist
Admission 55c
X SATURDAY
.Morning —Junior Chautauqua.
Afternoon—Concert The Victory Orchestra
Admission 39<
evening —Prelude , The Victory Orchestra
Inspirational Lecture, "Getting by your
Hoodoo" Sam Grathwell
Admission .">•"• s
SUNDAY
"Morning —Usual service—all churches.
Afternoon — Prelude , The White Hussars
Lecture, "The Danger of Ism-' V. I. Shepherd
Admission 55c
Evening —Concert The White Hussars
A Great "singing ban i'
Admission 83c
MONDAY
Morning —Junior Chautauqua.
Afternoon —Prelude Smith-Stock well Company
Costume lecture, "New Zealand, the
South Sea Utopia" Leila Id. Bloml
Admission •'''-,''
a-
Evening —Concert Prelude Smith-Stock well Company
Lecture, "Four Years With the Fighting
Canadians" I.icut. .1. Oiiiiine-
Of the First Canadian Mounted Rifles. A remarkable
war story.
Admission 83c
TUESDAY
Morning —Junior Chautauqua. •
Afternoon—Prelude Royal Hawaiian Quintet
Lecture, "Recreation —The Maker of
•len" Capt. T. Dtnsmore Upton
Admission 55c
Evening —Pageant, Uncle Sam's Experiment.Junior Ctumtnaqoans
Closing concert Royal Hawaiian Quintet
five native singers and - player** from the South Seas
presenting the enchanting melodies of their tali nd home
Admission 83c /
, dozen of the delicacies this week for!

the Moscow celebration, 24,000 in
dividual doughnuts, and the task was
completed without disrupting the
ether business o" the bakery. One
i.OTlrd of the order, or some 700
dozen of the limits were turned
out for each day of the three-day
celebration, three men working seven
hours to complete each day's allot-
i ment. the output aggregating 100 j
dozen per hour. Nine hundred and
i sixty pounds of flour went Into the
j big order, while a total of 1680 eggs
! were cracked, seven eggs being used
tor every 100 doughnuts. The flour
was used in the proportion of 40
pounds per thousand. Several hun
dred pounds of lard were consumed
in the process.
The doughnuts will be distributed
free of charge by Salvation Army
lassies throughout jth-J three-day
, celebration at Moscow through the
: liberality of Moscow lodge, No. 24 ',
B. P. O. E.
SUMMER SCHOOLERS
STRONG FOR ATHLETICS
j Many Enrolled in Athletic Ooachlng
| Classes nnd Physical Culture—
Tennis Tournament Starts
Next Week
I
I
Twenty-four high school teachers
are enrolled in the athletic coaching ,
I classes conducted under the direction j
| of Athletic Director J. F. Bohler as
j a summer session feature. Football '
I and baseball are the big attractions, J
with interest about equally divided, j
j The instruction offered is Intended!
to place tbe high school teachers In
| a position to teach the fundamentals:
|of the games. Bert Brooks, former
; takle on the State College team, is
j assisting Director Bohler in teach- 1
I ing football to the pedagogues, while
j Ben Swansea is helping with the
| basketball work. • '
1 The physical culture classes main
tained by C. Mrocar. superintendent!
of physical training for the Spokane
schools, are also attracting many!
I summer session students, the enroll
ment having passed the 35 mark in i
j these classes. The. physical culture)
course is intended to lit the teachers!
to conduct classes in their respective
' high schools, in compliance with the J
new state law requiring a certain j
I amount of physical instruction. Mr.
i Brocar is a member of the committee
! appointed by the state and has been
I summoned to a conference of the
i committee, with State Superintendent'
i Mrs. Preston at Olympia on July 12 |
I and 1.1. * j
The annual summer session tennis;
j tournament will commence next!
i • .
! week, with a large number of entries I
ill both the men's and women's di-
I visions. Singles and doubles tourna
l ments will be played in both divi
j sions, as well as in-.xcd doubles.
:—
W. S. C. MEN PLACE i
! IN BIG A. A. U. MEET
I .
| Smith ami Jenne Enter Under colors
1 ' I
| ol Tacoma Athletic Club—-"Doc"
Bohler official Starter
I
". V . . A
i Athletic Director ,i. I. Bohler left!
«■#'„-« i
Monday for Tacoma, where be served I
I as official starter for the Id." A. A. I*. I
I track meet held there July 1 and 2.
i Srars from all the athletic clubs and
colleges of the Pacific Northwest,
I Including representatives from sev
ere! California clubs, participated in j
■ the meet. Washington State was
; represented by Mil" Smith, distance
man, and Eld on Jenne, pole vaulter
and high Jumper, who wore the col
ors of the Tacoma Athletic club.
Smith took second in the five-mile
and third in the mile, whip' Jenne
grabbed Becond honors in the pole
; vault and fourth in the high jump.
j "-'pearow, of the Multnomah A. ('..
I eared tho bar In the pole vault at
)l" feel 3-8 inches to win from tine,
; while Payne bested Smith in the five-
I mile event si 27 minutes and .">S tee'
i nnds.
I
I REOPENS JEWELRY STORE
i
j : I
Earl Miller, who recently received j
his discbarge from the service, will
reopen the Miller Jewelry store, op
posite the Grand Theatre, tomorrow.
Mr. Miller is a Jeweler of many years'
experience and bis hosts of friends
will learn with satisfaction that he
will again engage la basinet^ in Pull
man. He closed the store here In .
order to do hit bit during the-war. I
DIETZ AGAIN INDICTED
BY FEDERAL JURY
| Former Pullman Coach Again Arrest
ed Following Disagreement of Jury
— New <'"large in Two Counts
Following tho disagreement and
discharge of the jury Thursday in
the case of William H. (Lone Star)
Diets, football coach and movie
I actor, charged with falsficat ion un
der the draft act, Dietz Was again
indicted Thursday afternoon by the
federal grand jury. About the time
the Indictment was reported into the
federal court Dletz appeared at the
office of United States Marshal J.
I". McOovern and was arrested on a
warrant Issued under the new in
dictment. The bond of $1000 thai
secured the release of Dietz in the
old case, filed last January, was al
lowed to continue.
The new indictment is in two
counts, the same as the old one, the
first covering DUrtl'a registration
and the second bis answers to the
questionnaire. The indictment dif
fers from the one in the first case
In that it does not allege that Dletz
la a white man. It alleges he Is a
natural born Amejrican citizen in
stead or being a noncitizeu Indian
as he stated in his registration card.
The other difference is the Inclusion
Of Diets'! request for an exemption
as the sole manager and director of
a necessary war enterprise known as
the American Indian Film corpora
tion of Spokane. which was alleged .
to be employing lb or more people.
Reference to the film corporation
was ruled out of the recent trial be
cause it was not covered by the first
Indictment.
The jury in the Diets case was .
discharged at 10 o'clock. Thursday
morning in the federal court after
i>t.ui 20 hours of deliberation.
More than a dozen ballots were tak
en, the first standing nine for ac
qiittal and three for conviction. On
the fifth ballot, taken after more
than three hours, the vote stood eight
for acquittal to four for conviction.
Balloting continued at intervals dur
ing the night until before breakfast
the vote was six to six. After tweak
fast the preference of the jury
changed to eight for acquittal to four
for conviction, where it stood When
the jury entered; the courtroom with
a request for discharge.
According to members of the Jury.
the testimony of the officers of the
marines from Mare island, saying
they had approved Dlets's question
naire, was ,i strong point in his favor.
The question of good faith based up
on the claim of Diet? that he be
lieved he told the truth when he
signed the statements in the. ques
tionnaire also operated in his favor,
particularly In view of the instruc
tions of the court telling the jury
to discharge Diets If they were con
vinced that he really believed all of
the Indian claims he made in his
questionnaire.
Things thai operated against Dietz
were his claim in the questionnaire
that he spoke the Sioux language
when proof was presented that he
inly spoke a word or two; his claim
that Sally ""agio Horse was his sis
ter and his professions of affection
for her. and his failure to visit her
when within close range of the Pine
llidge Indian reservation on two oc
casions.
PULLMAN STATE IN
FEDERAL RESERVE
— a
The Pullman State bank is now i
member of the Federal Reserve Sys
tem, having accepted membership
July Ist. By affiliating with the Re
serve system this hank comes under
government supervision In addition
to state supervision, and is also a
tuber of the Washington Rank De
positors Guaranty Fund of the State
of Washington, thus giving it all tbe
facilities modern banking has provid
ed, as well as absolute protection to
ii- depositors.
Work on its new banking room li
ant-umlug constructive proportions.
as all the work of tearing out the old
Interior has been completed, and in
>,n days the bank hopes to occupy
lU> new quarter* which will be
among the most modern In Eastern
Washington.
NUMBER 37

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