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Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 14, 1919, Image 5

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

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-11-14/ed-1/seq-5/

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Friday, November 14, 1010
province Convention to Meet
|; Here Friday in Conjunction
With Installation
Installation of Delta. Sigma into
Sigma Chi fraternity and province
convention of Washington and Ore
gon chapters will be eld here Nov.
13, 14, 16.
Two hundred visitors, .Including
Delta Sigma alumni members active
Sigma Chi's from the University of
Washington, Oregon Agricultural
College, University of Oregon, Mon
tana State college, and the Univer
sity of Montana, and! riumni rep
resentatives from Spckar.e, Tacoma,
Seattle, Salt Lake City, and Port
land, Oregon, wi'l be here for the
installation of the new cnrpter Beta
Upsilon, Thursday, Friday and Sat
active work will start Tuesday
with the arrival of John S. McMil
lin, first grand council of Seattle.
The work of the fraternity will con
tinue until Saturday noon, when an
opportunity will be given the visit
ing "Sins'' 0 visit the college cam
pus and take in the big game in the
afternoon between the University of
Washington and Washington State.
The Insallatlon banquet will be
Saturday evening in the Episcopalian
Parish hall. The installation ball
will be one week later, Friday, Nov.
Sigma Chi Is one of the oldest fra
ternities in the United States and
as such lias many members of na
tional prominence. Among whom
are, George Ade, Booth Tarkington.
Brand Whit lock, and John T. Mc-
Cutcheon. The Sigma Chi roll con
tains names of, many men prominent
In American life, including jurists,
governors, literary, and business
men. President Cleveland was a
Sigma Chi at the University of Mich
Especially great has been the con
tribution of Sigma Chi to the educa
tional field. Prominent educators
in the Northwest are Dr. E. 11. Lind
ley, president of *he University of
Idaho; Dr. J. M, Hamilton, presi
dent of Montana Agricultural col
lege; Dr. E. O. Holland, president
'of Washington State, and Frederic
C. Scheuch and Dean A. L. Stone,
President E. O. Holland, Sigma
Chi of the Indiana university, and
Prof. Frank Thayer, Sigma Chi of
University of lowa, are representa
tives of the fraternity on Washing
ton state college 'campus ami have
been of great assistance in the es
tablishment of the local chapter.
Members of Delta Sigma to Le
Initiated include honorary members:
Dr. E. I-:. Wegner, Dr. F. A. Golder,
accountant Wm. C. Kruegel, Prof.
C. E. well. F. C. Forrest.
Active members: Herman Adams,
Fairfield, Louis Champlln, Tacoma,
Clyde Cook, Asotin, Harold Cris
man, Walla Walla, Leonard Fenn,
Sprague. Carl Fr'tts, Waterville,
John Oaiser, Zillah, Carlyle Hansen,
Roselake, Idaho, Merril lie;.id, Spo
kane. Chadwick Heath, Seattle, Ed
ward Hinton, Sprague, Clarke .hick
son, Reardan, Charles Jans, Edwall,
Donald Kurt/. Yakima, Emlle Lind
ley, Dayton, Arthur M sdby, Spokane.
Frank Myers, Billing^ Mont.. Don
ald Mi hren, Seattle, Edward
stathbun. Spokane, . Tdward Moon,
UGrai ■ Ore.. Nile Saunders, Av
ery, Idaho, Edward Stevens, Spo
kane, Glenn .Twig Seattle, William
Winans, Walla \\ i lla Irl Zimmer
man, Lewiston. .
. The Little church Down Town
On Paradlst street opposite the
Hour mill.
Sunday services:
Bible School 9:45 a. m.
Sensing Preaching Service
- * „" .11:00 a. m.
i! Y. p. v 6:1". p. m.
Evening Preaching Service
7:30 p. m.
Prayer and Social Service
ii .. . . 7:30 p. in.
Rev. J. C, Austin, acting pastor.
A federated churches
'First Baptist and Congregational)
Services for November 16: The
<burch school. 9:50. college classes
meet at I 00; 11:00 a. m. worship.
•übject The Church and Modern j
«<lustriui Problems"; 6:30 p. m.,
Young People's social half hour, fol
ded by forum meeting. if you
»re interested In thinking your way
hr°u Kb to a social interpretation of
nr >stiat,ity, you will enjoy these
■••tings, c. N. Curtis, minister.
■ LOST—a short possum fur neck
'«<*. Reward If returned to Her
ald office. &.$&&& Il( , v ii
To fill a v*< MM* that will exist
by graduation next June at the An
napolis naval academy I shell very
» "11 nominate a principal and two
alternates to take the regular ex
aminations to he held in April, 1920.
There are also two ■ Iternate nom
inations yet to be made for West
Point mill! academy.
Boys desiring any of these ap
pointments should apply to me at
once, addressing my office, room
242, House Office building, Wash
ington, I), C, st .ting their qualifi
Applicants must semi at least two
recommendations, one from their
high school principal, if still in
school, an 1 on., from some ether re
si i nsible citizen of their community.
Appointment is open to any boy
v ho is a citizen of the United States,
ami of the fourth congressional dis
trict, and who 's of good moral char
acter. Candidates for Annapolis
must be not less than 16 years of
age nor more than 20 years of age
on April l; 1920, To enter the mil
it; ry academy, candidates must be
hot less than 17 nor more than 22
years of age on the date of admis
Applications for noml atoms to
either of thece government acad
emies will be considered strictly on
their merits.
Prompt action by applicants is ab
solutely necessary, as these appoint
ments must be made without delay
In order to give candidates ample
time for preparation for Ihe regular
examinations next spring.
Member of Congress.
Albert Spaulding to Give Concert
November 22— First Big At
traction of Year
Albert Si,au.din., one of lie great
violinists <!" Lie present day, will
rive a concert ct be college audi
torium on Saturday evening, Nov.
22. This will be the first of a scries
of big musical attractions to be
I i'ought ii t he college this year.
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Mr. Spauldlng was born in Chi
cago in 88, His earl) study ot
violin was In Europe, where h:.s par
ent;; were rcsi.lih" at. tirtl time. At
18 he made his first public appear
ance in a concert with Adclina Patti
in Paris. Th.'s was the beginning
of a career that has invoiced ap
pearances in every important, niusi
can center of ihe world.
Mr. Spauldlng rerved liis country
[or two year;; and returns to the
American concert stage with the ad
ded distinction of having been dec
prated by the Italian government for
distinguished n'.'rvicos with Cue Cross
of the Crown of Italy, the highest
distinction which can be conferred
upon a foreign citizen.
The outbreak of the war found
Mr. Spaulding making plans for an
other great tour of America. Con
tracts had been closed for his ap
pearance during the season of 1917
--191 S with the Boston Symphony Or
chestra. Symphony Society of New
York. New Philharmonic.Orchestra,
The Chicago Symphony Orchestr.t,
St. Louis Symphony Orchestra, the
pcpular concerts at the Metropolitan
Opera House, New York, and many
other public concerts.
All of the above organisations
have re-engaged him for this season,
and in addition he will play more
than 'in concerts in the leading cities
of America.
Reserved seats for the Pullman
concert will be on sale at Watt's
Pharmacy, beginning Tuesday, Nov
18. The price of tickets will be
$1.00. A special price of 50 cents
holding student passes. These
passes must be thown.when tickets
are purchased.
We write fire Insurance. Yeo &
Emert. :vv : ■«"«
At tit,, vesper service next Ban
day afternoon the newly organized I
College Chorus, under Prof. Frederic
Curtis Butterfield, will make its first
appearance. The chorus this year is
considerably larger than in the hist
few years, and the parts are well
balanced. The results of theii first
tew weeks ef rehearsal give excel
lent promise for the future. The
college glee club will also be heard
next Sunday at vesptjrs.
Following is the program:
Motet, for soprano solo and
chorus —"Hear My Prayer"
(Mendelssohn) ....Mrs. Herbs I
and College, Chorus
Organ -—Romance in D flat (Le
mare) p ro f. Meyer
Part song for female voices
With two violins and piano
—"Fly, Singing Bird" (El-
K;"'i Ladies Chorus
Mr. Nash and Mis Jones, violins
Miss Hood, piano.
Land of Hope and Glory (El
gar j College Glee Club
Those coming late will be assigned
seats between numbers.
Parents are requested not to bring
children under four years of age.
Children between the ages of four
and 1 2 must be accompanied by
their parents or other persons of
: mature age.
j Strict silence should be observed
by all.
At the Methodist church special
programs will he presented both
Sunday morning and evening. The
sermons will he prepared in view
of the mighty forward program for
the Kingdom of God. The program
of music follows;
Anthem, What Are These That
An' Arrayed in White
Robes? Stainer
Violin Solo, The Swan..Saint Si ens
Mr. J. Satola,
Anthem, Sweet Sabbath Eve.Wilson
Miss Wells, Miss Hi,err and Choir
Quartet, In Heaven the Star
Now Are Shining. .Rheinberger
Miss Leon a Doerr, soprano
Miss Annabel Wells, alto
Mr. Elmer Armstrong, tenor
Mr. Santa Krlder, bans
P. C. Butterflold , .. .Choir Director
Sunday, November 10: Sunday
school at 9:50 a. m., students" class
taught by Prof. Isaacs; church serv-
Ice at l i a. in.: sermon by Itev,
Chas. A. Lockhart of Walla Walla
Young People's meeting at 6:30 p.
m.: evening service at 7:45,
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Tuesday-Wednesday, Nov. 18-19
National Blouse Week
The manufacturers and dealers in Blouses, have named the week
of November 10th to 1 7th as National Blouse Week, and we
have joined forces with the dealers of America, to make it a big
Every Waist on Special Sale
We will have three Special Lots of Fine Silk and
Georgette Waists:
Lot No. 1 Lot No. 2 Lot No. 3
Waists from Waists in all the new w . . d
$6.50 to $7.50 ,h£ df* of Geo/oge^e- to $ 0
Values up to $8.50 -? * "
p.. $3.98 $4.98 --.. $5.98
All other waists not in- We have the very famous
eluded in the Special Lots "Marguerite" waists in all
a discount of 10 per cent the new colors, and in the
will be given for this week bead, yarn, and silk em
only. broidered styles.
The Georgette materials are now selling at $3 a yard.
When you buy a waist for $3.98 or $4.98 it is less than
the material in the waist could be purchased for.
Buy a Blouse
National Blouse Week
Emerson Mercantile Co.
■ I^SHH —
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Pago Five

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