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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 17, 1919, Image 6

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-10-17/ed-1/seq-6/

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<3he Pullman Herald
• ' • * - .'_'■- -.. -
;,• . ■
\OI. GOODYEAR, Editor and Publisher KARL P. ALLEN, News Editor
Published every Friday at Pullman, Washington, and entered at
the Pullman post office as second class matter "'•'
-
$I*so per year, payable in advance; 73 cents for six months
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PULLMAN. WASHINGTON, OCTOBER 17, 1919
THE GRATITUDE DRIVE
The campaign to raise sufficient
funds to comfortably furnish the
headquarters of the Vocational Vet
erans' club has been well designat
ed as the GRATITUDE drive. The
people of this community have never
failed to respond promptly and lib
erally in every Liberty Loan, Red
Cross. V. M. C. A., and Salvation
Army drive, and they must not fail
In this one, which touches them clos
er than any of the others.
The money raised is to i" used to
promote the welfare and comfort of
a group of men living in our midst.
every one of whom incurred such in
juries during the war as to be unfit
ted to resume his former trade or
■Vocation. Each one of these vet
erans is a living evidence of the self
sacrifice and courage which won the
war. Despite the heavy handicap
Imposed upon them by wounds, shell
shock, poison gass or sickness, they
are facing the future with high cour
age and patiently fitting themselves
to take up new lines of work which
will enable them to again become
self-supporting citizens.
They are not mendicants, they are
not asking for charity. It is not an
act of charity to surround these dis
abled veterans with comforts and to
make their environment cheerful and
homelike. It is a privilege to have
thin opportunity of showing our
gratitude for and our appreciation of
the sacrfices made in our behalf by
the brave boys, who cheerfully left
their work and homes to join the
colors and follow them wherever
ordered.
While we remained safe at home,
drawing good salaries or making
money, they faced every kind of
peril and hardship for $30 a month.
While wo slept in comfortable beds,
they slept on the ground, in trenches
and dugouts. While we came out of
the war safe and as well or better
off financially than when it began,
they came out so crippled or sick as
to be heavily handicapped for the
rest of their lives.
If we have any spark of gratitude
in us, it will impell us to gladly seize
this opportunity of demonstrating
our appreciation of the services ren
dered by those who endured so much
and suffered so cheerfully in our
behalf.
The promptness and liberality
with which Aye respond to this drive
will be the guage of the depth and
sincerity of our gratitude to thost
who fought and won the war for us
WM. GOODYEAR.
TRUE COOPERATION
It is well occasionally to reviev
the principles of true co-operation si
that we will not get away from then
in our own enterprises or take ti]
with so-called co-operative scheme
that are not co-operative at all
There are three essentials to genu
me co-operation—democratic control
limitation of interest on stock cap
ital, anil patronage dividends. I
company or association which de
parts from any of these essentials i
not truly co-operative, no matte
what it may be called
Democratic control is establishei
ideally when each stockholder ha
only one rote, regardless of the num
her of shares he may hold. Concen
tration of control may also be in
sured against by limiting the num
her of shares of stock that any pel
son may own. There can be no sue:
thing in a genuinely co-operatlv
company as a small group of me
having a controlling interest.
The dividend on stock should nc
be higher than the going rate of ir
terest. Co-operative association
are not organized to make busines
profits and big stock dividends, bi
to serve their patrons and save th,.,
money. Big .stock dividends defa
the very purpoee of co-operatioi
Everything above expenses, reserv
and interest on the stock should fa
returned to the patrons in propo!
tion to their trade.
.
Co-operators do not agree as t
whether patronage dividends shout
be restricted to stockholders or -t
■ mede also to others than stockhoU
eis. If patronage dividends are mad
to others than stockholders, there :
general agreement that the divlden
of the non-stockholder for a give
volume of business should be on]
one-half M much as that of I stocl
holder, and that this dividend shoul
«** held in payment for stock. ]
patronage dividends are paid t
stockholder, on.y, it should be mad
Hk , •
easy to become a stockholder. The
aim should be to have in the associa
tion every patron who is eligible.
Every concern that cells itself co
operative and seeks to cell stock to
farmers and others on that basis
should be measured by these stand
ards of true co-operation. A store
company if* being promoted in Oma
ha at this time which the promoter*
have said will be conducted on the
Rochdale' plan. Investigation shows,
however, that the company is not at
all co-operative.
The promoters of this store com
pany have the controlling interest
and do not. hesitate to say that they
expect to keep It. They hold large
blocks of stock themselves, but limit
the amount that those outside of the
inner circle may buy. Stock divi
dends will be as large as they can
earn, with 10 per cent as a sort of
working guide. While they make re
bates on the patronage of stockhold
ers, these are only what the men in
control care to give. This rebating
system is simply a talking point, and
is not used as a means to return to
patrons all but the actual cost of do-
Ing business. — Xebraskr Union
Farmer.
FEDERATED CHURCHES!
(First Baptist and Congregational)
Services for Sunday, Oct. 19: Sun
day school, 9:50 a. m.; 11:00 a. m.,
President Holland will speak on
"Americanism." At 7:00 p. m. Mr.
Harry .1. Hebschman of Spokane will
speak on "The Forum In the A. E. ;
F." Mr. Hebschman was the out
standing leader in the educational
work with the A. E. F. in France.
He is giving up his law practice and
devoting his time to forum work.
You can not afford to miss hearing
him. C. N. Curtis, minister. ,
_______________
EX-SERVICE MEN, ATTENTION!
Maynard-Price post of the Amer
ican Legion invites all ex-service men
to the big smoker given by the or-,
ganization this evening, at 8:30
o'clock in the K. of P. hall. There
will be a program consisting of box
ing, wrestling and music. There will
Jbe FREE EATS, FREE SMOKES,
and FREE ADMISSION.
STATEMENT
_____
______
Of the Ownership, Management, Cir
culation, etc., Required by the
Act of Congress of August
24, 1012
Of The Pullman Herald, published
weekly at Pullman, Wash., for
October, 1 I'll 9.
Slate of Washington, County of
Whitman, ss.
j Before me, a notary public in and

for tha state and county aforesaid,
c personally appeared Wm. Goodyear,
: who, having been duly sworn accord
i ing to law, deposes and says that he
• ii publisher of The Pullman Her
ald and following is, to the best
• j of his knowledge and belief, a true
| statement of the ownership, manage
. | ment {and if a daily paper, the cir
: culation), etc., of the aforesaid pub
■ lication for the date shown in the
; above caption, required by the Act of
August 24, 1912, embodied in section
. It::. Postal Laws and regulations,
. printed on the reverse of this form,
. | to-wit:
. j 1. That the names and addresses
-! of the publisher, editor, managing
. editor, and business managers are:
, j Publisher, Wm. Goodyear, Pullman,
3 Wash.; editor, Win. Goodyear, Pull
i man. Wash; managing editor, Wm.
Cpodyear, Pullman, Wash.*; business
t manager, Wm. Goodyear, Pullman,
. Wash.
3 2. That the owners are William
I Goodyear, Pullman, Wash,
t That the known bondholders,
i i mortgages, and other security hold
t ers owning or holding one per cent
. ! or moro of total amount of bonds,
a | mortgages, or other securities are:
? (if there are none, so state) None.
WM. GOODYEAR.
Sworn and subscribed before mt
; this 6th day of October, 1919.
i l). C. DOW,
I (Seal) Notary Public.
My commission expires March 12,
, 1921.
! Stationery Special at the White
i Drag Store. , ; 0 < 1 7
y
- Milch Cows for sale Fresh next
IJ month. F. I). Kitzmiller. Pullman,
f oct 17-21
i . — __ _;.
»I Dray or transfer, phone 51 jn27lf
must Shake room
for more students
(Continued from first page)
- i' mm.
efd from i the position of assistant pro
| cessor' of musical theory, pipe organ
[and piano, to associate professor, ana
1 Mrs. Ina Wright-Herbst, 'associate
professor of vocal mus.u, wds grant-
I ed a full professorship.
Ensign H. V." Bakke, W. S. C
graduate and recently from Alaska,
was made instructor In horticulture
and botany in the department of ele
j mentary science, and Dr. S. L.
, Brown, also a local graduate, was
elected Instructor in anatomy and
surgery in the college of A'eterinary
science.
Clayton D. Cams, M. of A., Stan
ford University, was named instruct
or in political science and history,
and W. T. Ham, also from Stanford,
was made instructor in English. G.
Vv*. Hamilton, doctor of philosophy,
University of New Brunswick, was
elected professor of agricultural edu
cation.
R. C. Leuty Of Pullman was made
assistant Instructor in blacksmithing
and Miss Pearl Leonard, W. S. C.
'17, recently returned from overseas
V. M. C. A. work, was named assist
ant in the department of elementary
science and history. The title of as
sistant professor of physiology and
materia medica was conferred upon
A. R. McLaughlin, a graduate of La
fayette college, Perm.
A new Instructor in English will
be Horace G. Merten, M. of A.. Uni
versity of Chicago, last year instruct
or In the Carnegie Institute of Tech
nology. Daniel C. McEuen, M. of A..
Yale, formerly instructor in Eng
lish, U. of Miss., and just discharged
from the military service, was made
an instructor in English.
The board confirmed the appoint
ment of Dr. F. F. Nalder, W. S. C
1901, as director of the division of
general college extension. Dr. Nal
der was given the title of professor
of social science and listed with the
faculty of the department of economic
science and history.
Nicholas E. Peterson, M. of A.,
.Michigan 1.. was made instructor in
finance and commerce, and W. A.
Pearl, W. S. C. graduate, was made
instructor in mechanical engineering.
Justin L. Powers, U. of Michigan, was
elected instructor in pharmacy.
Miss Katherine Ross, a graduate of
the normal school of physical educa
tion, Battle Creek, Mich., was elected
head of the department of physical !
education for women. Miss Ross did
advanced work at Teachers' College..
Georgle L. Zundel was elected
plant pathologist In charge of cereal
disease demonstrations for the state
of Washington, under the Smith-
Hughes act, in co-operation with the
I* S. Department of Agriculture. J.
Sotola, U. of Illinois, was made in
structor in animal husbandry, and .1.
L. St. John. Master of Science. Pur
due, Avas elected assistant chemist of
the experiment station.
Miss Gertrude Nelson, formerly a
teacher in the Olympia high school,
was made instructor in penmanship,
department of elementary science,
and F. J. Taylor, former student U.
of 111., was elected instructor in
i physics for that department. O. E.
I Faulkner was named instructor in
j mathmetics. He is a graduate of
j Moore's Hill college. The appoint
ment of Miss .Marguerite Wilmer, of
Rosalia, a graduate of the school of
music, as instructor in pir.no, was
confirmed.
William T. McDermitt was ad
vanced in title from associate pro
fessor to lull professor of drawing
and design. Miss Emma Ludwig, a
graduate of the normal department
jof Art Institute, Chicago, was named
| instructor in .hewing and design in
| the department of elementary sci
jence. Miss Laurel Henry, W. S. C.
i 1914. was elected instructor in the
\ j same department, and Miss Florence
Kenedy, U. of Calif., was. named in
structor in stenography.
' Captain Joseph W. Ramsey, Bth
aero squadron, Kelly Field, Texas,
j was elected professor of applied elec
tricky. Captain Ramsey graduated
from Texas State college and taught
(several years there. He Is a former
' paper man.
Dr. Clifford W. Stone, director of
•I philosophy, Columbia U., was made
"j professor of education. Dr. Stone
has had wide teaching experience and
'is the author of a recognized work,
: "Arithmetic Abilities."
F. W. Thwaites, of Spokane, was
made assistant in machine shop work,
department of elementary science.
Miss Amelia Hedges was named
Stenographer in the registrar's office;
Mrs. i.ila Bryan Kulzer was made
! clerk to the state leader of home
demonstration agents, and Miss Ida
VanVranken was named stenograph
' crn the president's office. Miss An
toinette Shryock was elected stenc
il grapher and order clerk in the 11
--brary; Miss Katherine Whytock wat,
made stenographer for the extension
j service, and Miss Anna Slavln was
named stenographer for the division
of general college extension.
THE PULLMAN HERALD
/ I I J EVERYBOCT RWTCPS lOi \ I
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The Buick Built Radiator
The design of the Buick radiator, is such that it not only affords
7 the maximum of cooling space to the water, but is the simplest
cheapest and quickest radiator to repair in case of accident
A small leak may be plugged up temporarily with anything that is convenient,
until the proper time comes to remove the radiator for repair.
If the leak is a large one, the affected area may be cut out entirely and a i -w
repair section fitted into place in such a manner as to avoid detection withou
interfering in any way with the circulation or cooling properties. This is dis- *•"
tinctly a Buick feature.
As will be seen from the sectional photograph shown, this leaves all of the ver- "•
tical tubes in exactly the same condition as they were before the section was
put in, and does away entirely with an unsightly repair job, reduced circulation
space or the cost of a new radiator.
When Better Automobiles Are Built BUICK Will Build Them
KIMBALL-BURT AUTO COMPANY
CHANDLER S( X
Famous For Its Marvelous Motor
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The Chandler coupe seats four in perfect comfort, or three
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Chandler closed cars, because they so clearly express the very
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Seven-Passenger Touring Car, SI79S Four Passenger Roadster. SI 795
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****, octo^ lr^

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