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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 07, 1919, Image 1

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-07/ed-1/seq-1/

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Husine-s Houses to Close From
: 10:30 Until 12:00 o'clock Tues
—Soldiers Will Parade
■ a
Promptly upon the llth hour of
the Hth day of the llth month
every bell, whistle and other noise
making device in Pullman will turn
loose to full capacity in celebration
of the first anniversary of the sign
ing of the armistice. To be more ex
plicit, the din is scheduled for 11:00
o'clock next Tuesday morning, and
every citizen is asked to unleash all
the noise he can command.
The morning class periods at the
college will be shortened In order
'that all students may be dismissed
at 10:45.
Plans for the celebration of Ar
mistice day were perfected yesterday
by the chamber of commerce com
mute in charge of the affair, includ
ing Gorge H. Gannon, P. C. Forrest,
and Professor B. L. Steele. All the
business houses will close at 10145,
.to remain closed until 12:00 noon.
At 10:45 the parade will form ou
Olson street. The Red Cross, Civil
war veterans and Great war veterans
will assemble at the Northern Pa
cific depot at 10:30, the college
band and cadet corps to march from
the college. The college band will
head the parade, followed, in order
named, by the Red Cross automo
biles, the Civil war veterans the
(Great war veterans and the college
owlet corps. Starting at Olson
street the line of march will be to
Grand, thence to Main, to Alder, to
Paradise, to. Spring, to Main, to Al
der, and thence to the city hall. A
-delegation of service men from Col
fax will be present. ■
The flag raising ceremony will oc
cur at the city hall, where the colors
will be officially presented to the vo
cational club of the State College
by a representative of the* chamber!
of commerce. During the flag rais
ing ceremony no traffic will be per
mitted past the corner of Alder and
; Olson streets.
It Is urged that every business
. house decorate appropriately in
honor of the occasion, and that
every man, woman and child join in
the celebration on the eventful hour.
Booths for solicitation of Red Cross
and American Legion memberships
will be stationed at the corner of
Main and Alder streets. The cham
ber of commerce luncheon will be
held in the chamber rooms at 12:00
Will Be Held at the Grand Theatre
Next Sunday Evening, Novem
ber 0, at 7::l<> o'clock
The committee appointed to take
charge of Pullman's open forum has
. decided to hold weekly meetings
every Sunday evening in the Grand
theatre at 7:30 o'clock. The first
Meeting will -be held next Sunday
'evening and the first subject will be
the labor question.
At the meeting Sunday Prof. 11.
)v. Cordell will give a short address
•on "What Is the Labor-Issue?" A
■general discussion will follow the
»odreßß. On Sunday, November 16,
| wUI, Everett,' an ' organised labor,
Reader of Spokane, will explain an 1
uphold The Closed Shop" and the
. .?«t Sunday some well qualified ad
locate of "The Open Shop" will be j
the speaker.
P The addresses will be short so as
to allow ample time for discussion
I and exchange of views, the object
"*t the forum being to give the people
|» comprehensive knowledge of ail
"'des of the Issues discussed. Every-'
■^y 's invited to attend and take
part in the discussion. The labor
.* .question was selected as the first
subject because. at present it is the;
P»l Issue before the country and is
;of vUal 'importance to the public, as|
well as to the employers and wage
The Pullman Herald
Devoted to th« be.t int,re.t. of Pul| m , and the p. eate , farming community in the Norlhw , urroundi it
Stores Will Close While W. S. C. and
Washington U. Clash on Gridiron
—Hundreds Coming for
. i
All Pullman will declare a holiday'
on the afternoon or* Saturday, No- \
vember 15, the occasion of the first!
invasion of Rogers field, the State'
College's athletic stadium, by the;
University of Washington football
team in it; years. Business houses
will close from 2 o'clock until after j
the game to give the clerks i n oppor
tunity to attend the' game. The mat
ter wa3 discussed at the meeting of |
the chamber of commerce Tuesday
and the suggestion of Athletic Di- 1
rector J. F. Bohler and Graduate!
Manager Harry Chambers that the
city declare a half-holiday met with j
.-i ready response.
Manager Chambers stated that in-.
dications, in the form of return cards
received from former students and
graduates of the Institution, as well i
as advices from hundreds of friends I
of the Institution in all parts of the j
state, that they will be present-,,
point to the biggest athletic event'
in the history of the State College.
It will be homecoming day for the
old State College men and women
and hundreds of them will come to i
Pullman for the occasion.
wilt; discuss PLANS
■ I
r-e —' c 1
The discussion of plans for the
welcome celebration for Pullman's
returned soldiers will be made a
special order of business for the
meeting of the chamber of commerce
Tuesday Dates will be set for the
occasion and committees named to
tarry the plans promulgated into ef
fect. I
New Home for Financial Institution !
One of the Best in Inland Em
—very Convenience
for Patrons
■—-—-—— -*
Next Monday the Pullman State
bank will occupy its elegant new
home at Main and Alder streets.
The new quarters provide, one of
the most conveniently arranged and
elegantly finished banking houses in
the Inland Empire, with every
modern convenience. Work on the
building has been delayed somewhat
because of the inability to secure
materials, but the finishing touches
will be added Saturday and the
rooms will be ready for occupancy
Hardwood floors have been in
stalled throughout, and the marble
fixtures and mahogany counters and
partitions add much .to Hi.- beauty
of the setting. The wills have been
decorated by the American Decorat
ing Shop, Spokane, and have attract
ed much favorable comment. By a
new process the decorators have
given the wails a stippled effect
which is very pleasing.
A steel lined, burglar proof cash
vault and safety deposit vaults have
been Installed in the rear of the new
lank, also an attractive patrons'
room for the convenience of the pub
lic. This room will afford privacy for
citizens who desire to discuss busi
ness or other matters. A private
office has been arranged in the front
of the bank. The banking room
proper has been fitted Up along the
lines of the most modern ideas in
banking homes and a spacious and
well appointed lobby has been pro
vided. The directors' room is on a
mezzanine floor in the rear of the
bank. All of the furniture is of
.. The officers of the bank state that
they will be pleased to show any one (
who desires through the new quar
ters and extend an invitation to all
to visit the bank at any time.
The rank of Page was conferred i
upon 11 candidates by Evening Star
lodge, No. 26. Knights of Pythias,
last Monday evening. Next' Monday
evening. the rank of Esquire will be
exemplified. A delegation of 50
members from Colfax will attend
this meeting and "eats", will be pro
The Pullman stores will .lose lit 2:00 o'clock on the after
noon of Saturday, November 15, for the W. S. (.'.-Washington
University football game. The store patrons are requested
to make their orders for Sunday goods on Friday, Novem
ber 14. as the closing of the stores will make the afternoon
deliveries on Saturday impossible. > If the patrons will co
operate in this way tin- inconvenience occasioned may be re
duced to the minimum and everybody will be able to sec the
big game.
Defeats Clarkston <( to - on a Snow
Covered Field in a Very Hugged
Playing on a field covered with
snow and in a temperature which
made the teeth of the spectators
chatter, the Pullman and Clarkston
high school teams staged a close but
ragged contest last Friday afternoon.
The field was too slippery and the
weather too cold for good playing,
tind the quarters were cut to 10 min
utes on .account of the weather con
Receiving the ball on the kick-off
Pullman carried it steadily up the
field on line plunges by Joe Hays
and end runs by Bradbury, Carson
and Ganntm. The Clarkston line
held on the 10-yard line and the ball
was at once punted out of danger.
Pullman started another march up
the field and Bradbury carried the
pigskin over for a touchdown after
a long end run. Crow failed to kick
goal. The ball was in Clarkston'3
territory nearly all of the first half.
In the second half tin- visitors
came back strong and the ball see
sawed back and forth in the middle
He' the field. Both teams would make
yardage several times and then lose
the ball on a fumble or be held for
downs. Frequently the backs would
slip and fall with no tackier near
them. Petrie, the big Clarkston full
back, was a consistent gainer on both
line smashes and end runs and made
most of the yardage for his team.
A few moments before the end of
the game. Bradbury, who was play
ing safety for Pullman, fumbled a
punt on Pullman's three yard line.
He recovered the hall but was
thrown for no gain. On the next
play Crow passed the ball bach for
a punt. The pass was low and be
fore Bradbury picked up the ball,
half a dozen Clarkston tacklers were
on top of him. He managed to
squirm in front of the goal line just
as the final whistle sounded, but
Referee Dick Hanley allowed Clarks
ton two points for a safety, The
decision was disputed by Umpire Rf'.v
Hanley, but stood, making the final
score 6 to 2.
The Clarkston team averaged but
14 .**. pounds and only three of the
players had had previous football ex
perience so their good showing was
a high compliment to the coaching
ability of "Billy" Smith, who WW
doubtless develop a strong eleven for
next year.
Mr. and Mrs. A. I) Wexler are
planning to leave next week for
Berkeley, Calif., to visit their daugh
ter, .Mrs. Elbert Kineaid.
W. S. C. Tramples Idaho Eleven
■ "•
Thirty-seven to nothing. Thus did th.- wonderful Washington State
College football team, newly christened "Cougars." batter its way through
the University of Idaho team on Rogers field Saturday afternoon. It was
the twelfth victory scored by the Crimson and <..*> over the Lemon and
White, and represents the fifth consecutive victor). Next to the 41-tu-t)
score made by Dietz's rallsplittcr* in l9iS, lie tally bung tip by Welch's
men last Satnrday was the largest in the history of football between the J
two institutions, and it Indicates the superiority of the Katt College eleven j
to the superlative degree. The wet. slippery field made It impossible for
the Cougars to- open up extensively, but unlike any former contest M
Rogers field, when the weather conditions were unfavorable, there. was an j
utter dearth of fumbling and not ft point scored by the winner* was duo
to flukes. Outplayed, outgeneraled, and beaten from the staiL the Idaho ,
team nevertheless fought gamed) and cleanly, and went on record as the |
cleanest fighting eleven that has represented the Idaho Institution ... * j
number of years. ,
Many Improvements Made in Build-'
ing ami Management Promises to
show High Class Pictures
The doors of the Liberty theatre
were opened last evening to a ca
pacity audience. Not only has the
name of the theatre been changed
from the Theatorlum to the. Liberty,
but numerous improvements have
been made in the »>•:*. I,ii *', |,„
rows of seats have been moved
further" apart so as to make them
more comfortable and they. have also,
been raised so as to give everyone a
clear view of the screen. The bal
cony has been remodeled into a
family box and another exit has been
made at the foot of the stairs lead
ing to the balcony. This gives the
theatre six exits. A new lighting
system has been installed and a pipe- ;
less furnace has been ordered to heat
the room. The theatre has been
thoroughly, cleaned and renovated
and fresh paint and varnish have
wrought great Improvements in Its
The J. W. Allender Co., which has J
taken a five-years lease on the ;
building, operates two theatres in
Spokane, one in Colfax and one in
Moscow, and is in a position to Be-'
cure the very best pictures for its i
chain of theatres. The local man
ager. D. K. Eddleman, is an ex
perienced "movie" man and prom
ises not only to give his patrons high i
class films, but to make the Libert)
a first class theatre in every sense !
of the. word.
J. 11. Davis of Pullman won first
place on carload entries of sheep at
the Western Royal Live Stock show
ill Spokane this week, the His
lop Sheep company of Spokane
taking second place. The State
College of Washington herd made
a clean , sweep on Aberdeen
Angus cattle, winning every prize of-,
fered in that i lass, The Davis sheep
entry included 50 fat sheep and leu
fat lambs. The Stat***} Colli also
took first place on three fat weth-l
era and three fat lambs.
The members of Pullman's Wran
glers club wee,- hosts to 16 members
of the newly organized Wrangler's
club of the University of Idaho at,
a joint meet held Saturday even-;
ing in Van Doren hall. Dr. All 'ii I.
Evans, of the law faculty of the Uni
versity (>: Idaho, gave an Interesting
address on "The Punishment of the
Kaiser," which «SB followed hy a
spirited discussion.

Hallowe'en Party Enjoyed by Seven
ty-Two Employes of Fmerson
Stoics at Pullman. MOSCOW
ami (»lfa\
An affair of enjoyment to those
participating was the Hallowe'en
party given by the Kmerson Mercan
tile company Friday evening, the
guests being the employes of the
Pullman, Colfax and Moscow stores.
The large furniture room was used
for the occasion and dancing, a short
program, Hallowe'en stunts and a
general good time were enjoyed un
til a late hour. The fake "bar," at
which soft drinks were dispensed,
was a popular resort .luring the even
ing, and the lunch counter, where
"hoi dog." pumpkin pie and dough
nuts were served to the guests, was
likewise well patronized. Mr.
I. hobe «ho presided at the refresh
ment counter, proved himself a
"winner." There were "3 guests
present and the affair was the most
enjoyable of the series of parties ho
far given by the Pullman store.
- A feature of the evening was the
reading of a piper on "The Future"
by Mrs. Marshall Morris, who dealt
in a pleasing and happy way with the
future prospects of the Kmerson
stores and their employes.
r— ■ -. —■":■ -t
On Friday evening, November i,
at 8 o'clock, the first of a series of
dunces will be given by the ladies o*
Saint .lames Guild lit iW Parish
House. All are most; cordially !fli
vited. Refreshments will be served.
Admission, 50 cents each or $1.00
a couple.
Albert Spauiding, Noted- Violinist,
Will Appear at College
Albert Spauiding, the noted violin
ist, will give the first of the series
of artistic concerts with which Pull
man will be favored this year on
Saturday November 22. After hav
ing served his country for two years
Mr. Spauiding returns to the concert
stage with the added distinction of
having been decorated by the Ital
ian government for distinguished
services, with the cross of the crown
of Italy, the highest distinction whicn
can be conferred upon a foreign cit
Before returning to America he
played a number of concerts in
Europe including three symphony
concerts with the St. Cecelia orches
tra in Rome, alter which he wen I to
Paris and London for additional con
Mr. Spauiding was bom in Chicago
in l 888. His early study of the vio
lin was in Italy and Prance. At 18
in- made his first public appearance
in Paris with Adeline Pattl This
was the beginning of a career that
involved public appearances in every
Important music center In the world.
He has made a complete conquest
of America from Maine to California.
The outbreak of the war found
Mr. Spauiding making plans for an-'
other great tour of America. Con
act- had been closed for bis ap
pearance during the season of 191.7
--1918 with the Boston Symphony
Orchestra, Symphony Society of New!
York, New York Philharmonic Or.
* j
chestra, the Chicago Symphony Or-;
t:he«?tra, Si. Louis Symphony Orehes-j
tra, popular concerts and the Metro- j
politan opera house. New York, .ml j
many other public concerts.
All of the above organizations hi ■ ;
re-engage.l him for this season ami
ii addition he will play more than'
(50 other concerts In the leading
-Ities Mr, Spauiding is accompanied
in his tour i" Andre ltenolst. the
nan. • ,
Announcement regarding sale of
tickets will be made In next week's
ssue of tills paper.
: " i
MUSIC llHi'ni,
Tlnre will be a recital by students
-if -he school of music at the college
iudltoriuni next Wednesday after
toon at 4:30. Admission "will bej
'ree and the public is invited.
Switch in Rackfield Made Ncc-rasary
by Mauley's Injuries— Skndiin
Slated for Quarter —Capt. .
llaul.-y Out
Coach Qustavius A. Welch and
Athletic Director J. Fred Bohler,
with a squad of 29 "Cougar" foot
ball men, boarded the train last
evening for Portland, whore on Sat
urday afternoon, they will meet the
University of Oregon team in ".hat
ij expected to prove one of the hard
est games of the season. According
to announcement made by Coach
Wqlch, injuries to Captain Hanley
will probably make necessary a
switch in the State College back
field. Skadan, who proved his met
tle in the Idaho game Saturday, la
slated for the quarterback berth,
while Cillis will be back at fullback,
and Moran and Jenne at the half
back positions. The combination
will give the Cougars a set of fast,
shifty and heady baekfiold men, with
an able toe artist and open t'Leld run
ner in Jenne, an excellent field gen
eral in Skadan. and a pair of fight-}
Ing. plunging yard gainers In Gill*
and Moran. Captain Hanley will not*
make tho trip.
The line will be identical with
thnt which started the "California
I game two weeks ago, said by many
i follower* of the game to be ths ftS v
i line that ever represented the State
College. Brooks and Roy Hanlfi?
will take care of the end positions,
with Hamilton and Herreld at the
tackle berths, C. King and Kilwart
at. guard and Dan lap at center,
The State Collage Cougars are go
ing to Portland with the expectation
of going Into one of their hardest
games' Of the year, a. the Oregon
eleven ,1s the only other conference
team that has not already met with
defeat, In her two conference games
so far this year, Oregon has decisive
ly defeated the University of Idaho
and has also taken the much-touted
U. of Washington into camp. In
earlier games. Coach Shy Hunting
ton's men have also defeated the al
umni of Hie school and the Mult
nomah Athletic club by safe mar-
The 22 men who aro making the
ii.- as follows: Moran, Jenne, Cillis,
Skadan, Harold Hanley, Hansen,
Brooks, Hamilton, Carl and Ray
mond King, Dunlap, Kilwart. Her
n-id, Roy Hanley, Mclvor, Durrwaeh
ter, George, Kotula, Lingdahl, Rafe
and Bob Schnebly and Troman-
a user. ' -
—* '
Annual Meeting Will bo Held in Jan
uary—Will Make Better Pro
gram Possible
The Banker-Farmer convention.
originally scheduled for November 7
8, has been postponed until next
January, cording to an announce
nit-Hi made by Prof. C. A. Isaacs
chairman of the convention. The
change was made owing to the fact
that speakers could not be obtained
for tin- original dates, November 7-8.
The convention will probably bo
held the same week as the Wheat
convention, .which It scheduled for
January 19-24, 1920, when Dr. Un
erty Hyde Bailey the noted Ameri
can agriculturist, will bo here, II
was decided by the committee of
the Washington Bankers' association
and the college authorities that a
much better program could be se
cured for their convention at that
Funeral services for Cacti Lew is
Willis, aged 17 years, three months
and eight day*, who succumbed at
Wawawal Mommy from typhoid
fever, were held Wednesday morn
ing from Kimball's chapel, In charge
of the Rev. John ', Law of the Meth
odist ,11111'!. Interment was la the
City cemetery. 11,.- young man was
the son of" Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Wil
lis and enjoyed a wide friendship.

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