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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, October 29, 1920, Image 2

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1920-10-29/ed-1/seq-2/

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Pago Two
BRIEF LOCAL NEWS
Mrs. G. F. Johnson was a visitor
m Walla Walla the first of the week.
Mrs. J. N. Pocock of Spokane vis
ited this week at the home of her
daughter, Mrs. A. B. Biding.
Dean E. C. Johnson of the State
College returned Wednesday from .1
two weeks trip to the Atlantic coast.
The Women's Society of the Pies
byterinau church will meet next
Wednesday with MM Oecar Collins
on the Colfax road. The women will
please meet it the church at 2:00
o'clock, where there will be antes to
convey them.
Mrs. W. A. Spalding and Mrs. Win. I
Laird attended the meeting of the
Spokane Presbyterial at the First .
United Presbyterian church, Spo
kane, on Wednesday and Thursday.
Mrs. Spalding in president of the 1
Presbyterial.
N. W. Cairns, the auctioneer, re
turned Wednesday from a visit to
Spokane, where he investigated the
preparations being made for the
Western Royal Live Stock show, to
be held there November 1 to 6. Mr.
Cairns will serve as auctioneer for
the hog division at the big show and
says that the Western Royal will be
far better than last year, and ' will
take rank as one of the most com
plete shows of its kind in the United
States.
J. G. Kelley of the Walla Walla
Bulletin, will be in Pullman next
week. On Tuesday evening he will
attend a meeting of the State College
Press club and on Wednesday morn
ing he will talk to the students in
the journalism classes.
Mr. and Mrs. J. R. Ruply of
Clarkston were Pullman visitors the
first of the week.
An X-ray examination showed
that Richard Hays, a high school stu
dent, whose leg was injured in the
football game again Clarkston, had
sustained a fracture of a small bone.
While the fracture had knitted, his
leg has been put in a plaster cast.
A. Valk has started work on mov
ing the house of Dr. A. A. Rounds
from Colorado street to a new site
on Howard street, and for the next
day or two the family of the popular
dentist will be living betwixt and be
tween. '
J. R. Stephenson is fitting up the !
Artopho studio in the rooms former- ;
ly occupied by the Pullman club in
the Scott & Watt building and will
be ready for business early next
month.
The high school football team is
scheduled to play Palouse high school
at Palouse tomorrow morning.
The Historical club met Tuesday
with Mrs. J. L. Gilleland. Mrs. A. B.
Baker read a paper on "The Gold
Period and Future Possibilities of
Alaska." Roll call was answered
with current events.
Mrs. J. A. Enos returned last week
from an extended visit with relatives j
in Michigan. She was accompanied !
by her daughter, Mrs. Ardilla Hill,
of Seattle.
Mr. and Mrs. F. A. Moss of Au
burn, California, are visiting at the
home of their daughter, Mrs. C. W.
May.
Mr. and Mrs. Alvin Swisher visited
his parents at Rockford over the j
week-end.
Cecil Eaton made a business trip
to Spokane Friday, returning Mon
day.
Dr. and Mrs. F. L. Ball enter
tained Mrs. Carl Domes of San Fran
cisco, Calif., hist Saturday.
The ladies of the Pleasant Hour
club held their regular meeting last
Thursday at the home of Mrs. Clyde
Myers on Howard street.
The Rebekah lodge will hold a
Hallowe'en party Saturday evening,
commencing at 7:30. Visiting Odd
Fellows and Rebekahs are cordially
invited to attend.
Geo. McMahon, Chas. Vollnier and j
Orville Stout left Saturday for Spo
kane, where they were joined by
Ormand McMahon and the quartette
went on to the Methow valley to
hunt deer and bear for a week.
Mrs. George McMahon and Mrs.
Harry Struppler went to Spokane
last Saturday to spend a week.
Mrs. W. L. Greenawalt returned
Sunday from Spokane, where she had
been spending a week with friends.
Mrs. W. H. Eaton returned Satur
day from Dayton, where she spent a
week with her mother, who is 98
years old.
Dr. C. A. Cornelson entertained
the members of the English depart
ment faculty at his home on Indiana
street Wednesday evening.
The men of the Presbyterian
church will have a dinner next Thurs
day evening. November 4. at 6:00
o'clock at the church. The speaker
will be Dr. Bradford of Pittsburgh,
,Pa., national secretary of the board
of education. The women of the
church are invited to come for the
address.
The Music Study club met yester
day at the home of .Mrs. Wm. Good
year. The program was devoted to
women composers. A paper was read
and vocal and piano solos rendered.
Neal E. Dow returned last Friday
from Worthington, Minn., where he
was called by the death of his fath
er, He arrived at. in, destination in
time to attend the funeral,
The concrete foundation and base
ment walls of the Roth apartment
house have been completed and
brick-laying will begin at ones.
The Baker Motor company re
ports the following Bales during the
past week: Chevrolet model 490
touring cars to Albert Johnson of
Troy, Idaho, and Ira Bader of Pull
man; Chevrolet roadsters to W. C
Moys and Ralph Barton, a seven
passenger Chandler to Steve Reif, a
used Buick to T. E. Dyer and a used
Ford to Horace Bashaw.
.Myrtle Telford was married last
week at Spokane to Walter C. Oliv
er, a young farmer of Pomeroy. The
bride is a daughter of Mrs. Maxine
Morse, and has a large circle of
friends in Pullman. The young cou
ple will make their home on the
grooms ranch near Pomeroy.
Amos James came down from his
ranch at. Avon, Idaho, Wednesday.
He had just finished harvesting his
oats and says that they yielded well
and that he is enjoying farm life.
.Mrs. D. P. Staley entertained a
number of friends at ii very enjoy
able bridge party Thursday after
noon of last week. The prize for the
highest score was won by Mrs. Wm.
Goodyear.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Densow autoed
to Spokane last Friday to meet Mr.
Densow's parents and younger broth
er, who have come west for a visit.
The travelers went on to Wilbur to
visit another son and next week will
come to Pullman. Mr. Densow had
not seen his parents for 17 years and
needless to say the meeting was a
joyous one.
C. K. Valiton arrived in Pullman
this week from California, called '
here by the illness of Mrs. Valiton, '
who is a patient at the Northwest
sanitarium. 1
The Pullman Tire Shop this week :
added to its equipment to the extent
of two new retreading moulds and a
new gasoline storage tank.
Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Williams. |
father and mother of Mrs. V. W.
Clarkson, left this week for their
home at Morristown, Term. Mr.
Williams is in the real estate busi
ness at Morristown, but expects to
dispose of his property there this
winter and return to Pullman next
spring.
Mrs. George Gannon and son left
Wednesday for Spokane, where they
will visit relatives a couple of weeks.
George M. Palmerton is in the city
this week from Coeur d'Alene, Idaho.
Mv Phi Epsilon will give a recital
at the high school Friday afternoon
at 3:00 o'clock. All interested are
invited to attend.
The Neighborly Neighbors club of
Sunnyside hill met yesterday after
noon at the home of Mrs. J. B. Holt :
on West Main street.
The open season for Chinese
pheasants in Idaho commences next
Monday and a number of local nim
rods are planning trips in quest of
the game birds,
The college faculty will assemble
in the gymnasium Tuesday evening
to hear the election returns and en
joy themselves In other ways.
STEAM CAR snow
AT SPOKANE NEXT WEEK
Engineers have long insisted that
steam is the ideal power for auto
mobile propulsion although recog
nizing that there were many prob
lems to be solved in the way of re
finements In construction.
Great strides have been made in
this direction in recent years—has-!
tened no doubt by the shortage, high
price and quality of gasoline.
The pioneer in the field of steam
cars was the Stanley Steamer. As
might be expected, the makers of
this car have lead the way with all
practical developments and improve
| ments. As a consequence, those who
drive Stanleys today are enthusi
astically convinced that the steam
car has arrived.
With the idea of making this im
j pression more general. Mr. R. C.
Dahlhjelm. Pacific Northwest distri
butor of the Stanley, will stage a
steam car show at his sales rooms,
1201 West Sprague avenue, Spokane,
beginning next Wednesday and con
tinuing throughout the week. This
is aid to be the first show of its
kind ever held in the United States.
There will be many unique dem
onstiatlons, and exhibitions, as well
jas lectures, to which the public is
• cordially invited.
POLITICAL DEBATE
BY COLLEGE STUDENTS
A debate on the political Issues
lof the present campaign will be
staged by students of the State Col
lege at the Federated churches next
Sunday evening at 8:30 o'clock. Two
speakers will present the claims of
the republican party, two will argue
! hi favor of the democratic platform
■ and candidates and at least one
j speaker will champion the farmer
j labor organisation, Each speaker
| will be allowed about 15 minutes.
One object of the debate is to give
the speakers practice for the ap
proaching debate with the University |
JOl Idaho.
A cordial invitation is extended to
I all interested to be present Sunday
; evening.
I
I AUTOS COME TOGETHER
OX COLFAX HIGHWAY
i
J. O. Patterson of Pullman and
( Fred Weymeyer of Colfax figured in
at' automobile smashup on the Col
fax-Pullman road, about midway be- j
tween the two towns, Sunday even-j
I ing. Mr. Patterson was coming from
the county seat and claims that he 1
i drove to the extreme right hand side
lof the road to pass the Colfax car'
but that the car crashed into the side ;
of his machine, resulting in consider-'
able damage to both machines. A <
little girl in the Patterson car was
thrown out of the machine but mir
aculously escaped serious injury.
LODGE INITIATES FIVE
Five candidates were initiated in
the rank of Page by the local K. of
P. lodge at its meeting Monday even-1
ing. Four of these were admitted [
under the new supreme lodge ruling
which acecpts candidates between 18 ■
end 21 years of age and were the 1
first candidates under 21 years old
to be initiated by the local lodge.
The new Pages are J. F. Naffziger,
David Guthrie, Hugh E. Allen, Dale
E. Kimball and J. Lynn Leuty. There
i,3 strong probability that the Pyth
ian lodge at Albion may consolidate
with the local lodge and a commit
tee was named to take the proper
steps in the matter. The absorption
[of the Albion group would add some
_."> members to Evening Star and
bring the Pullman lodge to the 300 j
mark.
HOLLOWE'EN CELEBRATION
The management of the Pullman
Cafe is making arrangements to give
its patrons a taste of Hallowe'en
merriment next Saturday evening.
While supper is being served from
5:30 to 8 o'clock, music will be ren
dered by an orchestra, appropriate
souvenirs will be distributed, and
confetti will add to the merriment.
All patrons of the popular eating
place are promised a jolly evening
next Saturday.
V. M. AND V. W. C. A.
FINANCIAL CAMPAIGN
Plans have been completed for the
local Y. M. and Y. W. C. A. financial
campaign. The entire citizenry of
Pullman has been listed by families,
and a solicitor has been assigned to
each family. It is therefore to be
kept in mind that only one solicitor
will visit each family, and those so
licited are urged to be ready to
make their subscription at the first
solicitation. The work done by the
solicitors is strictly voluntary, and
their labors will be expedited if the
people of Pullman will be ready lo
make their contribution at the first
canvass.
The intensive part of the cam
paign will be carried on from No
vember I to November 10, and it will
I i' necessary to raise approximately
$3000 to make up the combined bud
gets of the two local associations.
The attention of the people of
Pullman is called to the fact that
no other association solicitations
will be made in tins community. Ar
rangements have been made with the
state and national associations to re
train from soliciting funds in the
| city of Pullman.
BLAST STUNS WILD DECK
On Tuesday morning Tom Rist
vedt was on the road near Diamond
where some blasting work was be
ing done, and on driving up he was
warned, so stopped his car to await
the explosion. Finally It came and
threw rocks and dirt sky high, and
as the result of the explosion was
I about over, Mr. Ristvedt jumped
from his car, thinking that a large
rock was about to fall upon him.
The "rock" proved to be a wild duck
! which was flying over, and happened
I along Just in time to receive the
| full force of the explosion. Another
[man beat Mr. Ristvedt to the duck,
however. Colfax Gazette.
Free employment bureau at the
• City Club, phone 57. Jly3otf

THE PULLMAN' HERALD
MOISEIWITGH, PIANIST
NEXT MONDAY EVENING
_______
Great Russian Pianist to Play at Col-
I lege Auditorium Tickets on
Sale Today
Ilenno Moiseiwitch, the young
Russian pianist, has been engaged by
the faculty entertainment committee
for a recital at the college auditor
ium next Monday evening, November
jl. This will be the second of the;
series of fine musical attractions en- J
gaged for the year, the first being
the concert of the Minneapolis Sym
phony orchestra.
S:'^W^^S^* y"-''^~^ "9
______ w^ix'v ..•': ___■:-:'' :
Moiseiwitch comes to America af- ;
ter having achieved a remarkable
i success in England. American crit-!
ics are speaking in the highest terms !
of his playing, and many of them
hail him as the successor of Padere
wski. '
His success in San Francisco on
October 14 was so great that another
; recital was arranged there for Oc
tober 24. The San Francisco man
ager, Selby C. Oppenheimer, wired
Miss Lois Steers, the Northwest man-
Lager, as follows: "Moiseiwitch tri
umph last night absolutely the great
est of any pianist ever in San Fran
jcisco. Never heard such unanimous
enthusiasm or such wild cheering."
Dean Herbert Kimbrouch, chair
-1 man of the faculty entertainment
committee, states that the program
to the played by Moiseiwitch is of a
high order and that his recital should
be one of the best musical events of
the year.
The sale of tickets opens today at
Watt's Pharmacy, the price being
$1.25. College students may pur
chase tickets at 75 cents by showing
their student passes.
SPECIAL SERVICE AT BANNER
There will be special services in
the Banner school house next Sun- j
day, October 31, morning and even- \
ing. The Rev. John C'vall, pastor
of the Temple church. Spokane, will
preach. Dinners will be served. All
are most cordially invited to attend.
FORWARD PASSES
DEFEAT MIDGETS
In one of the most exciting foot
ball games of the season the Brown
ies defeated the Midgets on Rogers
field last Saturday afternoon in the
presence of a large and enthusiastic
I crowd. The score was 29 to 0, and
I 2 I of the points were due to skilfully
executed forward passes from Quar
terback; "Toddy" Sanders to Half
back Wilbur Rounds.
The first score came early In the
t
game, when Fullback Johnnie Hohl
er bucked the line for a five-yard
| gain over the goal line. He failed
■to kick goal. A few minutes later a
Midget back was tackled behind his
goal line before he could get off a
punt, and a safety was scored.
The Midgets made several first
I downs, but were not as well coached
|as their opponents and could not
solve the aerial offense of the latter.
Rounds, Sanders and Bohler starred
| for the Brownies, while McKillip and
Ashlock were the mainstays of the
.Midgets.
; The same teams are scheduled to j
j play again Saturday afternoon be-
I twees the halves of the W. S. C
j Montana U. game. "Bobby" Bar- !
jnard has been coaching the Midgets
[and they promise to show much bet
ter team work than last week.
CARD OF THANKS
We desire to hereby express our
heartfelt thanks to our old friends
and neighbors; to the members of the
American Legion and all those who
'.assisted in making the funeral of our
dear soldier boy a beautiful one, by
their contributions of music and
flowers.
, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph H. Weeks,
I and Family.
; 1 .;
Announcement
The ARTOPHO STUDIO
in well-arranged and splendidly
equipped temporary quarters
i
V
w
Home Portraiture
will be specialized, and appoint
ments for sittings, both in the
home at at the Studio, can be
made on and after Nov. 1 0, '20
Studio in The Realty Building
Entrance Next Door to Tower Barber Shop
HI BUILDING TIME ■
, ; Never Was a Better Time ■
I EVERYBODY BUILD! .
; „. Houses. Stores. Garages. Barns. Silos. j
| M Build Anything Needful and Useful § I
g=jj=| Get Busy and Build! IIH
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i Let's Be Friends! Q
M LJ
m A friend posted on money matters is mighty con- ■
an venient at times. And the better you know that w
U friend the more useful he will be to you. Lt
rl Make friends with your bank now. Then when W
WW the time comes and you have an important money IB
MM matte]- that you would like to talk over with some- jgj
LA one, really well informed about such things, you U
Pj will have a friend whose judgment will be valuable f^
W to you—your bank. Mj
W It is a part of our daily business to keep posted tog
U in regard to general conditions, money matters and Q
Q investments. „ r\
WW Come in today and get acquainted. H
v v
M "Home of the Palouse Dollar" pk
Friday, October 20, 1020*

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