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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 14, 1919, Image 4

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-14/ed-1/seq-4/

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race Four
5 Neighborhood News ||
Mr and Mrs. Andy Bodeeu enter-r
tamed SI guests for Sunday dinner
November '.' Among them were Mr.
and W. E. Lawson and family, Mr.
and Mrs. Anderson and family, Mrs.
Ethel Fldredge and Mother Eld
redge, Mr. ami Mrs. Fred Rodeen
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Glunk, and
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Parr and family.
Mr. anil Mrs. J. O. Cahoway and
Master Russell spent Sunday even
lag wit!-. Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Bene
Mr. an I Mrs. Henry Peterson and
Geneva were Sunday guests of Mrs.
Petersen's parents, Mr. and Mrs, .J.
D. Carson. I
Arthur Rodeen is now with his
parents Mr. and Mrs. Andy Rodeen. i
W. E. Benedict and family spent
Sunday with T. 0. Fink ami family
of Albion.
Mr. and Mrs. S. J. Kinder and
children visited Mrs. (Cinder's par
ents in Palouse Sunday. Mrs. *...
Spray, a sister-in-law, returned with
them and is spending a few days, j
Recently, as the Garrett children
were going home from school they
caught a ride with an auto of people
and as they stopped at their home
the gentleman gave each child a
card. Greatly to their surprise, they
were the private cards of Governor,
Joseph Scott is working for W. A. j
Ora Ethredge and chlldrenh have
been sick this week.
Mr. and Mrs. August Lysaner and !
daughter, Thelma, called on Mr. and |
Mrs. Stanley Newell Sunday after
Miss Amy Keeney of Pullman,
formerly of Seattle, is visiting at the
home of her aunt, Mrs. Laura Gray,
near Johnson.
A crowd of residents of Johnson
and surrounding country gathered
last Saturday morning and spent a
good part of the day repairing the
sidewalks of the town. They are
now in fairly good shape and are 1
safe for people to walk over.
Philip and Arthur Miles of Pull
man were visiting their sister, Miss
Alice Miles, last Sunday. A brother
of Miss Belle Bishop was also visit
ing her at the same time. His home!
is in Colfax.
A beautiful piano has been pur-!
chased by the Johnson school board I
and installed in the auditorium. I
The play, "Won by Wireless." is to!
staged about Thanksgiving time and j
the cast of characters is already
working hard on it. Further an
nouncements will be made later.
Mrs. Maude Maynard, who has!
taking treatments at •Lewiston, Ida., j
for a cancerous growth on her face,!
la reported much better, but her j
father is worse again, so she can not!
return home at present.
The allied church committee de
cided at its meeting last Sunday af
ternoon to hold a community!
Thanksgiving service iii the gym
nasium. The committeemen from I
each church congregation are to se-:
lect a speaker for a short address, ]
and between the two addresses there I
will be appropriate musical num
bers. The services will be essen
tially of a religious nature and are !
scheduled to begin at 11:00 o'clock
a. in.
Jesse Mills, a student at the State
College, whose home is at Sunset,
come home with Lester Babcock on
Armistice day to visit with him.
Mr. and Mrs. B. S. Leonard and
sons, O. A. and R. K. Leonard, were
Sunday visitors at the F. A. Mignot
homo in Pullman.
B. S. Leonard was a visitor in
Spokane last week from Wednesday
until Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Archie Haynes and
baby and Mr. and Mrs. T. B. Me-
Murray and sons were Sunday visit
ors at the A. L. Haynes home.
Miss Gertrude Tompson visited
Miss Evelyn Haynes Saturday and
Miss Gladys Benedict was a Sun
day afternoon visitor at the W. H.
Wolfe home.
Mrs. T. E. Wiley, Mrs F. Mar
kowski and Mrs. W. .H. Wolfe
cleaned up the Grange hall Tuesday.
There was a good attendance at
church service Sunday. The Rev.
Mr. Bel! of Spokane spoke in behalf
of the Deaconess hospital of that
This coming Friday there will be
a shadow auction social at th«
Grange Hall. All ladies wishing tc
have their shadows sold are request
ed to bring lunch for two
Mis. Briton of Viking, Alberta,
Canada, arrived Thursday at the
home of her brother, D. L. Pro
.Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Purii'l'. and
family were Sunday visitors at the
i). L. Procunier home.
Mumps have been th cause of a
numbs being out of school this
Miss Tuttle Wits on the sick list
for three days last week.
Mrs. Lynn Tuttle visited with her
sister-in-law, Miss Sarah Tuttle, for
two days las' week.
Grandpa Sherili of Clarkston, who
used to reside here, stave,] over
night last Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs.
Chapman. He was on his way home
from Alberta, where he has been
visiting his children.
The many friends of Bill Smith
will be triad to know that he has re
turned to his home in Portland front
Vladivostok, at which place he has
been in the service the last la
months. He is now taking a course
in Portland to become a chiropractic
Chester C. Fair, Bon of Mr. and
Mrs. .1. C. Fair of this place has
accepted the position of county ag
riculturist for Coos county, Oregon.
W. M. Chapman has sold his Al
bion lot to S. L. Balmar. Mr. Farns
worth has sold the house and lot
of his son to Mr. Cannon, this will
mean that the principal of the
school will have a move coming be
fore long.
An armistice celebration was held
it the Masonic hall Tuesday evening.
A large gathering was present and
a good time was enjoyed by all.
Prof. F. O. Kreager, head of the el
ementary science department of the
W. S. ('.. spoke and his address was
joyed by all. It is to be regretted
that more were not out to hear him
but goodness knows where they
would have been placed. After
Prof. Kreager's address, Mr. Elmore,
who is president of the Farmers
Union of Washington, gave an ad
dress in which he plainly stated the
needs of the farmers of today. Pri
or to the addresses a most bounti
ful supper was spread which goes to
show that the people of Albion be-'
lieve in doing things in grand style.
Now that we have things started,
let's keep them going and come out
and renew old acquaintances.
Notice some of the posters in the
store windows in regard to the bas
ket social to be held at the high
school next Friday evening. These
were made by the art class of the
school and shows what fine re
sults may be obtained from this
The domestic science girls enter
tained last. Monday evening in honor
of Miss Plaskett.
Miss Carrie Boundy spent last
Thursday night with Miss Patsy
Mrs. Howard I lately is visiting at
the home of her parents, Mr. and
Mrs. C. E. Boundy.
Mrs. J. M. Klerngard, Miss Patsy
Klerngard, Miss Carrie Boundy and
Master Hudson Klerngard spent last
Thursday evening at the L. R. Ruck
er home.
The Roy Haxton family is just re
covering from a severe siege of the
Letters front Mr. and Mrs. V. L.
Higgins, who left a month ago for a
trip into California, state they are
enjoying themselves. They are mak
ing the trip by short stages, stopping
off at night. They visited friends
in several towns through Oregon.
From Redding they motored 100
miles into the Siskiyou mountains,
where they spent two weeks with
Mr. Higgins' brother, C. A. Higgins.
whom Mr. Wiggins had not seen for
24 years. They are now in Oakland,
where they will visit relatives an.l
friends for sometime before going on
to southern California points, where
they will spend the remainder of the
! winter.
Mother Eldredge visited with Mrs,
' Aug. Anderson Saturday.
! Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Darland and
family and Mr. and Mrs. Fred An
| deirson were dinner guests at the G.
T. Gossett home Sunday.
From a mild day Monday, the
i mercury aptly fell to six above
zero Tuesday morning.
| • Mr. and Mrs. Clark of Salem, Ore.,
are visiting Mrs. Clark's daughter
Mrs Fred Teed, for a few weeks..
Alout 40 persons assembled at
the Andrew Rodeen home Sunday
and were entertained at dinner by
Mrs. Rodeen.
Elmer Rodeen, while loading cars
at the Armstrong warehouse last
week, narrowly escaped with his
life when a pile of sacked grain fell
in tin warehouse. A bruised head
and a wrenched side incapacitated
; hint from work for a few days.
Felix Nichols, an old pioneer of
j the Palouse ocuntry and until five
years ago a resident of this district.
j was a Saturday evening guest at the
IJ. W. Darlnnd home. He left Sun
; day tor a visit to the Nezperce'coun
j try and later will leave for his home
iln Montana. ■
Our soldier boys went to Pullman
Tuesday to help and participate in
the armistice celebration.
On Friday, November 21, Profes
sor Golder of W. S. C. will speak at
the schoolhouse on the subject
"Protestantism. '
Mrs. Sarah Patterson has just re
turned from Spokane, where she has
been visiting her daughter, Mrs.
Ruelle. She visited the first of the
week with Mrs. Brunei- of Albion.
" ■ ...Ml-.1-.l_t
.Miss Bernice Haines, returned
Thursday from Tacoma, where she
spent the summer visiting her Bit '■'■
Mrs. Holley.
Mr. and Mrs. Win. Irwin and Miss
Oli.va, Mr. and .Mrs. Ceo. Farrand
and children were Sunday guests at
the W. C. Jarron home.
Mr. and Mrs. Will Halpin and
Master Howard went to Spokane, re
turning Tuesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Getchell,
cousin of Scott Getchell, were Sun
day guests at the latter's home.
Mrs. J. W. Haines is a Spokane
visitor this week.
Miss Emma Cordiner of Palouse
was a week-end guest of Miss Nellie
Mrs. Harry Walters and Mrs.
Howard O'Kelly spent Thursday
with Mrs. Ed Hinchliff.
.Mr. and Mrs. Fryer of Pullman
were Sunday callers at the W. C.
Jarron home.
Miss Olva Irwin was a guest of
Miss Ollie Howard at lunch Tuesday.
The magnificent panorama of rug
ged mountains and deep canyons that
forms the background for "Told in
the Hills," Robert Warwick's latest
est Paraniount-Artcraft picture,
which appears ft the Liberty theatre
Thursday and Friday, November 13
--14, is in keepink with the powerful
story that is revealed.
To those in the audience who have
read Mar ah Ellis Ryan's famous
novel, it was a rare treat to see their
old favorites in action on the screen.
Others who met big-hearted "Gene
see Jack" Stuart for the first time
through Robert Warwick's superb
interpretation of the character were
no less enthusiastic. The exciting
story of love and adventure that cen
ters around "Genesee" was excellent
ly interpreted by a fire cast, which
includes such noted payers as Ann
Little, Wanda Hawley, Eileen Percy,
Tom Form-in. Monte Blue, Guy
Oliver, Charles Ogle, Margaret
Loomis, and Hart Hoxie. George
Melford was the director.
The story concerns the sacrifice of
Jack Stuart, who kept a promise
made to his dying mother, by mar
rying the girl his younger brother,
Charles, had wronged. Providing
for her, he took up a claim alone in
the mountains of Montana among
the Indians. There he meets Rachel i
Hardy, and they love each other at
first Bight. Only after Jack, wrong
fully accused of theft, has saved the
lives of his accusers by rescuing
them from impending massacre, and
had been almost fatally wounded,
was he able at last to claim his hap
"Told in the Hills'' is like a
breath from another age— the hard
fighting, great-hearted West of
1880, Its wonderful story, great
1 cast, and the lavish scale on which
it was produced lift it far above the
' ordinary Western photoplay. It is
! a remarkably well presented all
| American picture that every red
. blooded American will enjoy. The
! picture was taken at Kamai, Idaho.
; Cider apples, $15 ton.
| Bred Shropshire ewes.
Four pure bred Shropshire rams.
One pure bred Berkshire boar;
ready for service.
Bundle wheat hay. $20 per ton.
Three pure bred Berkshire gilts.
At the Germain Place
| : .
FOR SALE CHEAP— I offer 13
i< ts on Military bill, with two '■•
room houses, at a bargain; will
trade for farm ■•! give easy' terms.
Mrs. Catherine Romoa, Pullman.
'Wash. „lls dec 6
In the superior court of the state of
Washington in and for Whitman ;
county. *
Charles Stliewalt and Mary F. Stire
\Jalt, his wife, plaintiffs, vs. The
Spokane and Palouse Land com-'
pany, a corporation, and also i
all other persons or parties un
known claiming any right, title, '
interest, lien or estate In and to
the land described in the com- '
plaint herein, defendants.
The state of Washington to said,
Spokane and Palouse Land company, '
a corporation, and also all other per- ,
sons or parties unknown claiming y
any right, title, interest, lien or es-
tut" in and to the land describee, in i
the complaint herein, defendants. '
You tire hereby summoned to ap-; ,
pear within sixty days after the '
date of the first publication of this '
summons, to-wit, within sixty days v
after the 10th day of October, 1919, '
and defend the above entitled action L
in the above entitled court and ans- i
wer the complaint of plaintiffs and j
to serve a copy of your answer upon h
the undersigned attorneys for plain- '
tiffs at their office below, stated and ,
in case of your failure so to do, P
judgment will be rendered against '
you according to the demand of the ; 1
complaint, which has been filed with '
the clerk of Whitman county, Wash- I,
ington. The object of said action i
is to quiet the plaintiff title in and '
to all the townsite 1 of the town of i.
Branham, including till lots and '
blocks and vacated streets of s?a!d
townsite as shown in the plat there
of in the records of the auditor':) of
fice of Whitman county, Washing
ton, excepting lot 7, block 2, an!
lots 1, 2 and 3 of block 5 and tha'
part of Walnut street lying east of j
the present county road and that
portion of Fulton street lying im
mediately west of block 2, and to
forever bar you from asserting any
right, title, or interest in or to said i
property or any part thereof adverse
to the plaintiffs herein.
Dated this 7th day of October,
Attorneys for plaintiffs. P. O. ad
dress Pullman, Whitman coun
ty, Washington.
It is in violation of city ordinances
to post bills on telephone and elec
tric light poles.
To throw paper or refuse and to
bacco and candy boxes on the streets.
To empty cuspidors in the gutters,
as is practiced by some.
To allow freight to stand on trie i
sidewalk after being unloaded from
the dray, especially fruit and vege- <
tables, which people eat.
To expectorate on the sidewalk.
To operate automobiles with open
mufflers inside the corporate limits. '.
To repair or wash automobiles on j
the pavement.
To park automobiles within 20 feet
of a fire hydrant. ($25 fine.)
To leave automobiles while engine
is running, (state law.)
Street Commissioner.
octl7-nov 14
FOR SALE—Maxwell touring car j
In good condition. Will give terms to {
responsible parties. Inquire Star ]
Bottling & Mfg. Co. octlOtf'
When you think ol Clothei think of Clarkton
mi 111111111111111111111111 ii 1111111M11111) i: 1111
Get out of the
"ordinary" class
Put on a pair of our
Florsheims and know that
your shoes are in keeping
with the times, perfect fit
ting, stylish, serviceable.
Every day more men are
stepping out of "ordinary"
shoes into our snappy.
comfortable Florsheims.
$0 to $14
V. W. Clarkson
Men's Outfitter
v ■
iii 111 1 11 1111 1 ) 11 in 11 111 1 { 11; 1 1 11 I 1 M ll l l l l l lll lll
When you think of Clothe* think of Clarkion
Yeo & Emcrt
, We have just added to our
stock the entire line of
Moline Farm
including plows and drills,
discs and drag harrows,
wagons and other machin
We carry a larger stock of Flour and Feed than
ever before.
Why Discard that Worn Tire?
We can handle all your tire-ing troubles
Cor. Main and Grand Sts. Telephone 255
Pullman Engineering
Auto Repairing Machine Work
Storage Cylinder Grinding
Farm Lands and
Stock Ranches
Hazen, Hately, McClaskey Co.
LIBKBTY BONDS School, .. City District CFRRIS &
Bought and Sold Corporation. Bonds and uARHGROK
. Farm Loans Made other ,sf n ° A securities for HARDg^ «**
sale—sloo and up. ' i,.>, _!!____----- —
Friday, November^

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