OCR Interpretation

Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 12, 1920, Image 2

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1920-11-12/ed-1/seq-2/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 2

, Page Two
Delegates From Western Institutions
Attend Intercollegiate Confer
ence of Women's Organi
Twenty-six delegates from west
ern colleges arrived In Pullman yes
terday to participate la the first in
tercollegiate conference of all wom
en's organizations ever held west of
the Mississippi river. The program
opened yesterday afternoon at 1:30
and will continue with morning, af
ternoon and evening sessions, until
Saturday afternoon. The visiting
delegations include five deans of
women and one faculty representa
live. The institutions (represented
are Reed College of Portland, Uni
versity of Nevada, University of Cal-:
ifornia, University of Idaho, Leland
Stanford University, Montana Agri
cultural College, University of Ore
gon, University of Washington, State
College of Washington, University of
Montana, Spokane University and
Whitworth College.
The conference will be held in the |
auditorium of the Y. M. C. A. build
ing. There will be closed sessions,
for delegates only, from 9 to 10 a.
in. on Friday and Saturday, the bal
ance of the program being open to
all college women and townspeople
Many of the discussions included in
the program will be of Interest to the
women of the community and a cor- j
dial invitation is extended to them
to attend.
The full program for the three
days, with the institution whose del
egates will discuss each subject, is
as follows:
NOTE—Starting with the
opening invocation the time will
be changed :{() minutes (i. c.)
the invocation will start at 2
o'clock. Each number on the
program will start .just :tO min
utes from the scheduled time.
Thursday, November 11
1:30-2:00 — Opening; Invocation,
Rev. C. N. Curtis.
Address of Welcome, President
Greetings, Dean White.
2:00-2:30—"Equal Distribution of
the Opportunities that the Cam
pus Offers."O. A. C.
2:80-3:00—Discussion; Leader, U.
of California.
3:00-3:30— "How Organized Activi
ties May lie Controlled"—U. of
3:30-4:00— Leader, U.
of Nevada.
4:00-4:30 —Dissemination of Cam
pus Information — Montana
State College.
4:30-5:00 —Discussion; Leader, U.
of California.
Evening Session
7:30-B:—"Women's Participation
in General Elections"—U. of
8:00-8:30—Discussion; Leader, O.
A. C.
8:30-10:00— by Deans of
Friday Morning, November It*
9:00-10:00 Closed Meeting for Del
/ agates.
10:00-10:30 ' of Raising
Scholarship Standards" -Reed
10:30-1 — Discussion, Helen
11:00-11:30—"The Honor Point Sys
tem, Its Effects and Adminis
tration."—lT. of Washington.
11:30-12:00—Discussion; Leader, U.
of Montana.
12:00 —Dismissal.
1:00-1:45—Trips About the Campus.
200-2:3o—"Vocational Guidance"
—U. of Utah.
2:30-3:oo—Discussion; Leader.
Reed College.
3:00-3:30—"Student' Employment"
— of California.
3:30-4:oo—Discussion; Leader, U.
of Washington.
4:00-4:80—"Big Sister Movement!
and Similar Ideas."— W. S. C.
4:30-s:ooDiscussion; Leader, U.
of Idaho.
6:00-8:00—Dismissal (Banquet for
Evening Session (Friday)
8:00-8:30—"Campusing" —U. of!
8:30-9:00 Discussion W. S. c
9:00-10:00—Talks by Deans of!
Saturday Mot-dag, November IS
9:09-10:00- Closed Meeting for Del
10:00-10:30—"Financing Student
Organizations"Leland Stan
ford Jr. U.
10:30-11:00—Discussion; Leader,
Montana State College.
11:30-11:30— "How Should the Re
ligious Needs of Students Be
Met?"— of Oregon.
11:30-12:00—Discussion; Leader,
Spokane University.
1:30-2:30—Report of Resolutions
Committee. Arrangements for
next Conference.
N. W. Cairns, Pullman's auction
eer, has exercised his stentorian
i voice daily during the past two
weeks. At the Western Royal Live
Stock show in Spokane last week he
sold horses, boss and cattle, and at
the Lewiston, show this week he is
selling Shorthorn cattle
* —— ;
| mora play i. OF \V. Nov. 18
The Cougar frosh journey over the
| hump today to meet the Uni
versity of Washington freshmen at
!Seattle in the big game of their
schedule. A hard game is expected,
bill the odds are a little in our fa
Coach Moss took twenty men
on the trip and will probably start a
lineup similar to the one which be
gan the slaughter against Lewis and
Clark Saturday, which ended in a
48 to 7 score in the yearlings' favor.
The University of Washington
yearlings were decisively defeated by
the strong Everett high school team
iby a score of 20 to 0. The freshmen
were weakened by the loss of several
first string men but put up a closer
game than the score would indicate.
However, the coast team has been
pulled together somewhat since then
and together with the fight that
always characterizes a W. S. C-
University game should put up a bet
ter brand of football against the Cou
gar babes than they displayed in
their contest with Everett.
Washington State College fans are
proud of the freshmen and the rec
ord they have mrde this season. Th
year's team is probably the strongest
first year team that has ever repre
sented W. S. C. It remains for them
to help take the sting out of the de
feat the varsity suffered at the hands
of the University last year, by piling
up a healthy score in Saturday's con
The men who left with Coach Moss
today were Captain Hickey, H. Cook,
Hamilton, Wetsel, Crowe, Huffman,
Robertson, Kramer, Keefe, Fenton,
Zaepfel, Hays. Beneke, L. C. Cook,
Aleauder, Crosby, Farmer, Fisher,
aßker, and Doust.
■ m
Festivities Start Friday Night
With Joint Glee Concert and
Pep Rally
Beginning tomorrow the campus
will be virtually turned over to alum
ni, former students and visitors for
the annual Homecoming with special
arrangements made for their enter
Alumni headquarters will be es
tablished at the Y. M. C. A. with in
formation booths located at the de
pot and on the campus. All alumni
are expected to register at the V as
soon as they arrive and receive their
badges. Other visitors may find out
about sleeping and eating accommo
dations either at the Y. M. C. A. or
the Palace hotel. A ladies' rest
room, open at all hours, will be in
the reception room of McCroskey
Joint Glee Concert Friday Night
Special features for the evening of
Friday, November 12, will be the
joint concert of 0. A. C. and W. S. C.
glee clubs and the big football rally.
The joint concert will begin at 7:30,
for which an admission of $1.00 is
charged. A special effort has been
necessary to arrange this joint con
cent and the college has been tinder
considerable expense in bringing the
visiting glee club here. The co-oper
ation of students and alumni is need
ed to meet expenses.
Pep Rally Following Concert
The big rally will begin promptly
at 9:30 in the rear of the auditorium,
following the conceit. The parade
and bonfire will take place down
town. Many old grade will speak.
Special features for Saturday, No
vember 13, will be the football game
I between our varsity and O. A. C .
the alumni luncheon and the big
I Homecoming dance.
During the forenoon of that day
alumni and visitors view the campus.
Guides will be provided from the Y.
j M. C. A. and cars will be arranged
for to take them over the farm. A
! reception committee will meet all
; trains and provide cars to take alum
ni and visitors from the Palace hotel
| to their rooms.
At 2:30 p. m, sharp the game be
tween the Beavers and the Cougars
on Rogers field will begin. At 5:30
p. m. alumni will assemble at the
Y. M. C. A. for a business meeting.
At this time various committees will
, report.
At the regular meeting of the alli
ance for this week two union services
were arranged for. A union Thanks
giving service was arranged for 10:30
a. m. in the M. E. church Thursday,
, November 25. Rev. W. E. Monbeck
, • will be the speaker.
A Union Tercentenary service is
planned to meet in the United Presby
i ttrian church at 7:30 p. m. on No
vember 28. Messrs. Curtis and Spald
ing are acting as the committee on
I arrangements.
J. L. Hunt returned to Seattle
Wednesday after spending a week In
Pullman. He is with the Ideal In
vestment Co.
Mrs. J. F. Bohler left Tuesday for
Prairie dv Sac, Wisconsin, in re
sponse to a telegram announcing the
serious illness of her mother.
George A. Olson, experiment sta
tion chemist, left Tuesday for New
York and Washington, D. C. He ex
pects to be away for several weeks.
Ed Roth and Mrs. Bertha Homer
look in the Lewiston stock show on
Sunday, November 7.
Mrs. F. A. Gunton arrived Sunday
from Harrison, Ida., where she had
been visiting her daughter, Mrs. Dot
tie Gallaher. She is at. home with
her son, G. G. Vincent, at the pres
ent time.
Professor Frank Thayer, of the de
partment of journalism of the State
College, left Tuesday evening for Eu
gene, Oregon, where he will attend
a conference of representatives of all
college newspapers of the Northwest.
Ira E. Clark, of Almira, was in the
city Wednesday to address the Phar
maceutical association of the State
J. G. Kelly, of Walla Walla, pub
lisher of the Walla Walla Bulletin,
the Inland Motorist and the Farm
Bureau News, was a Pullman visitor
this week. On Tuesday he addressed
the classes in journalism at the col
lege and Tuesday evening attended
a Press club smoker at the Sigma Chi
Mrs. E. W. Thorpe is visiting rel
atives in Spokane this week.
R. C. Hamilton left for Spokane
Wednesday with two carloads of
mixed stock.
Henry Baker returned last Satur
day from Portland, Ore., where he I
had accompanied Ralph Bryan. The
latter took delivery at the Oregon
metropolis of a Chevrolet F. B. road
ster, which he had purchased through
the Baker Motor company. The
young men drove home in the new
machine, taking two and a half days
for the trip.
The president of the Rebekah as
sembly will visit the local lodge Sat
urday evening, November 13. A full
attendance is requested.
Harry Brobst, who has been with
the Lee Allen Hardware store for
some time, left Monday for Lewiston,
where he has accepted a position with
the Erb Hardware store.
Lute Ringer was in the city from j
Spokane the first of the week.
Mrs. L. E. Allen was a week-end
visitor at the home of her sister.
Mrs. A. B. Doling. She returned to
her home In Spokane Sunday.
Mrs. A. L, Jinnett returned Mon
day from Dayton and Walla Walla,
where she had been visiting relatives
and friends.
.Mrs. Wm. Goodyear and her
mother, Mrs. F. 11. Shurtleff, ate
spending a few days at Portland,
Ore., and Olympia. They expect to
return next week.
Busker McCroskey, formerly a star
hurdler at the State College and now
a first lieutenant of artillery, U. S.
army, was in Pullman this week re
newing old acquaintances. He and
his wife are visiting relatives in Col
fax and will be hen' for Homecom
ing Day.
A number of Pullmanltes hunted
Chinese pheasants in Nezperce coun
ty, Idaho, last Sunday, all reporting
good bags of the game birds. Among
the local nimrods were Dr. A. E. Hud
son, Charles Wenham, George Rup
ley, Frank Masek. W. V. Finch, Jim
Brannan and Karl Allen. The fields
were fairly swarming with hunters
but the birds were numerous.
Mrs. L. F. Seneco has gone to
Olympia and other cons! points,
where she will visit relatives and
H. v. Trosper, a druggist of Walla
Walla, came up yesterday to visit
lends and be on hand for Home
coming Day.
Mr. and Mrs. Howard Melvin will
at rive from Spokane today to visit
their parents and take in the foot
ball game tomorrow.
Mr. and Mrs. Wallace Doty Will
leave tomorrow for Seattle to spend
the winter and visit their daughters.
Verna and Berna,
Dr. J. L. Gilleland made a business
trip to Colfax Friday evening.
Pullman hits established a reputa
tion for going "over the top" on every
drive in the interests of humanity.
The Red Cross roll call drive is now
on. "Let's go."
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Hall were week
end visitors at the home of their son,
Stanton Hall.
Frank Blair, who formerly was
employed by the Baker Motor com
pany here, has disposed of his ga
rage interests at Rupert,, Idaho, and
accepted a position as construction
engineer with the Idaho state high
way department The salary is $300
per month, with opportunity for ad-
Mr. and Mrs. J. O. Patterson drove
to Maiden Sunday to visit friends.
The members of The Herald force
with their wives held an enjoyable
"shop party" at the home of Mr. and
Mrs. Karl Allen Saturday evening,
the event being in the nature of a
surprise for Mr, and Mrs. Alvin i
Swisher, whose marriage, over a year
ago, has just been made public. The
couple were presented with a service
able gift by the office force.
Dr. A. H. Jensen, a Spokane den
tist, accompanied by Mrs. Jensen and
son, were visitors at the Clyde Myers
home last week-end. Dr. Jensen is a
brother-in-law of Mrs. Myers.
E. M. Irwin, the Palouse under-j
taker, was a Pullman visitor Satur- \
Dell Wilson visited old friends in
Pullman Monday. He is now locat
ed in Spokane, but will probably re
turn to Pullman to reside in the
near future.
E. W. and D. C. Downen visited the!
Northwest Live Stock show at Lew
iston, Idaho, Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Wenham are
the proud parents of an 8% -pound
baby girl, born at Asotin last Thurs-!
day. Both mother and daughter are
doing nicely.
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. J. Broughton
came up from Dayton last week and
spent a couple of days at the home
of Mrs. Broughton's mother, Mrs. D.;
S. Troy. .
F. C. Forrest was in Spokane
Wednesday on business.
The many old friends of It. G. De- j
pledge in this city will be glad to
learn that he has recovered suffi
ciently from his long and serious ill- j
ness to return from the hospital in
Spokane to his home in Colfax and
appears to be on the road to perma
nent recovery.
Work has started on moving the
house of W. C. Kruegel from its
present site on California street to a !
new location on Monroe street.
Geo. W. Ewi.ng has moved the of
fice of his Auto Transfer company to
a room in the rear part of the Baker
Motor company's building on Alder
An exhibition football game was
played at La Crosse yesterday be
tween a team made up of third string
players on the varsity squad and the
second team of the freshmen. The
game was arranged at the request of
the committee in charge of the ar
mistice day celebration at La Crosse.!
The N. P. railroad will run a spe
cial train from Spokane to Pullman
tomorrow to accommodate all who
wish to attend the O. A. C.-W. S. C.
football game. The train will start
from Spokane at 8:15 a. m. and re
turning leave Pullman at 8:30 p. M.i
It will stop at all stations between.
Spokane and Pullman, both coming!
and returning.
A. w. Mott writes from California j
that he has sold his house in San;
Jose and has moved to Los Angeles.
Robert Shaw and family autoed
Up from Lewiston, Idaho, yesterday j
to spend a few days with relatives.
An interesting club event of the
week was the Ingleside club guests'
day and tea, when about 30 guests
were entertained Tuesday afternoon
at the home of Mrs. Fred Sievers,
312 Howard avenue.
A feature of the afternoon was a
program given by members of the
club. Two violin solos by Mrs. Al
fred H. Meyer, reading by Mrs. J. L.
St. John and two piano solos by Mrs.
Carl H. Brewster.
While Pullman did not celebrate
Armistice Day, the stores of the city
were closed all afternoon yesterday
and many citizens accompanied the
service men of the city to Colfax for
the big county celebration at that
place. Before leaving for Colfax the
members of Maynard-Price post of
the American Legion paraded the
streets, headed by their 40-piece
Herschel Hodges, who returned
last week from a hunting trip, under- \
went an operation at the Northwest
sanitarium for perforated ulcer of
the stomach. The patient is doing
A Caesarian operation was per
formed at the Northwest sanitarium
Monday, the patient being Mrs. Owen
McCroskey. The little baby died a
few hours after its birth, but the
mother is recovering rapidly.
Mrs. C. K. Valiton. who has been
a patient at the sanitarium for sev
eral weeks, is now rapidly regaining
her health.
Mrs. J. M. Schuster underwent a
successful operation this week.
On Thanksgiving Day there will be
a deer shoot for all registered Scouts
of Pullman. A dummy deer, life
size, will be rigged to run through
bushes on a wire and each boy will
have a chance at the hide with a 22
repeater. First place will go to the
boy making the greatest number of
hits and all hits will count. The old
er boys will be placed under a handi
cap of so many yards, to give all an
equal chance.
The prizes are being donated by
the business men, and will be dis
played early next week in Lee Allen's
window. After the shoot there will
be choice of prizes according to
The regular program of scout
! work does not include the use of the
! gun. This comes as an old time
Thanksgiving Day turkey shoot.
The meet will be thoroughly su
pervised by Scout officials and every
chance of an accident will be elimin
ated. The public is invited to come
.and watch the boys get buck fever.
The boys will not be permitted to
j bring guns. One gun will be pro
vided for the use of all.
Further announcement will be
given in next week's issue.
Aggie Chanters Will Arrive Fri
day —Reserved Seats
Now on Sale at Watt's
"The biggest attraction of the se- i
mester,' the W. S. C.-O. A. C. glee
club concert, is to be staged tomor
row night in the college auditorium.
According to Carl Fritts, manager of
the concert, advance seat sales indi
cate a packed house. The O. A. C.
"Chanters" will arrive Friday noon,
and be entertained at the fraternity
houses and dormitories.
The program will begin promptly
a. 7:30. After the concert a big pep
rally for the O. A. C. game will be
held. A special section in the audi
torium will be reserved for football
Special attractions of the concert
are to be two numbers by the local
club, assisted by Miss Irene Oliver.
Selections from the comic opera,
"Mary," are to be features.
Press notices from Oregon papers
in cities where the "Chanters" have
held concerts are enthusiastic in
their praise.
The program in full is as follows:
Overture— Mary Hirsch
Glee Club Orchestra
Patria words by Florence Van
Cleve) C. Whitney Coombs
State College of Washington
Glee Club. .Carpenter-Butterfield
Baritone solo, In the Shade of
the Palm Sydney Allison
Sea Fever (poem by John Mase
field Mark Andrews
Out Where the West Begins
(poem by Arthur Chapman
Estelle Philleo
Glee Club
! Know of Two Bright Byes. . . .
Wake, Miss Lindy Turner
Monologue in Swedish Amer
ican—more or less original.
E. G. Fahnstock
Tenor solo Selected
E. H. Bray ton
Popular melodies in medley—
originally arranged.
Hillstrom, Parsons
(The Banjo Duo)
Baritone solo—Until ....Sanderson
A. R. Kirk sham
Invictus Hulm-Synes
W. S. C. Glee Club and O. A. c. Chan
W. S. C. Glee Club
O. A. C. Chanters
The Doll —Translated from the
Sydney Allison and Ed Bertram
1. In Old' Manila Earl
2. The Love Ship Morrison
College String Quartet
Hits and Misses Original
Hillstrom, Parsons
Hampton, Kirkham
Harmonious Jazzymphony —
More original Mixture Melodies
Five Joy Purveyors
"Mary" Hirsch
Miss Irene Oliver, and
W. S. C. Varsity Quartet
A. C. Brand. C. F. Dunn
College Songs-
The Love Nest—
Miss Oliver, Mr. Allison
Chanters, Glee Club, and
WANTED—One or two good fresh
cows. L. G. Thayer, phone M 23.
Job work at the Herald office.
Friday, November 12, 1020
Members of Albion Lodge, K. of P.
Affiliate With Evening Star
Lodge, Adding Thirty-four
i Names to Roster
The membership of Evening Star
ledge, No. 26, Knights of Pythias,
was raised almost to the 300 mark
Wednesday evening when Albion
lodge, No. 132, five miles west of
here, signed articles of consolidation
with the local lodge, adding 34
names to the Evening Star roster. A
committee from the Pullman lodge
went to Albion to meet with the Al
bion Pythians and to extend the in
vitation to consolidate. After dis
cussing the advantages of the pro
posed consolidation the Albion mem
bership voted unanimously to affili
ate with the Pullman lodge. The
charter and rituals were turned over
to Grand Master-at-Arms Ira E.
Clark of Almira, who represented
Grand Chancellor Howard Patience
of Spokane at the meeting, while all
the other paraphernalia becomes the
property of Evening Star lodge.
The consolidation comes as a de
cided boost to the Pullman lodge,
which is in the most prosperous and
flourishing condition of its entire ca
reer, and is also expected to result in
benefit to the members of the Albion
The members added to Evening
Star lodge through the consolidation
are E. V. Cunningham, M. J. Cun
ningham, ,1. A. Cunningham, .1. C.
Fair, V. H. Farnsworth. S. S. Peter
son, F. P. Peterson, C. H. Dennis, F.
W. Willoughby, C. E. Wrirjht, J. J.
Bryan. Frank Busby, Clark Burnham,
C. M. Fagan, C. E. Harrison, .1. W.
Huff, Frank Inman, P. A. Jennings.
v. C. Jennings, M. A. Jones, cafl
Lawson, P. 11. Maston, C. W. Mas
ton, W. A. Miller, R. N. McClure,
Henri Marti, a. D. O'Kelley, Enel
Parvin, .1. O. Rice, .1. H. Stover, 1".
C. Smith, H. A. Taylor, J. A. War
ner and Harry Warner.
On Monday evening, November 22.
Evening Star will ( give a reception in
honor of the new members at which
the old members of Evening Star will
welcome the Albion knights to the
local lodge.
One of the Best concerts of the
season was given Wednesday evening
at the college auditorium by Lieur
ance's Little Symphony. It was a
high class attraction and rendered a
fine program in splendid form, to a
pitifully small audience.
This concert was staged by May
nard-Price post of the American Le
gion to benefit its memorial fund,
but such miserable support was given
by the townspeople and students that
the post sustained a heavy financial
loss. The boys feel, and have a right
to feel, deeply hurt at the cold re
sponse given to their first appeal to
the public for support in staging a
benefit for the memorial fund, which
Is to be used to beautify the city in
seme way.
A meeting of Pullman wheat grow
ers will be held at the 'chamber of
commerce rooms next Wednesday
evening, Nov. 17. George Jewett,
general manager of the Washington
and Idaho Wheat Growers associa
tions, will discus^ the grain situation
and short addresses will be made by
J Q. Adams of Spokane and others.
Every wheat grower in the vicinity
of Pullman and everyone Interested
In the problem of marketing wheat Is
urged to be present. The meeting
will begin at 8:00 o'clock.
Special Homecoming Number
of The Evergreen to Be
on Sale Friday Night
at Joint Glee Con
cert in Audi
An extra Homecoming
number of The Evergreen
will be on sale in the auditor
ium at the joint glee club
concert Friday night.
Special articles featured in
this number will be: the dope
on the Cougars and Beavers;
the U. of W.-W. S. C. frosh
game; 1920 record of the
Pacific coast colleges; his
tory of State College football;
record of our former coaches;
story of east-west games,
Many' new cuts and car
toons will also be printed in
this issue, including cuts of
this year's varsity squad,
coaching staff, O. A. C.
squad, also cuts of both glee
clubs, cartons, etc.

xml | txt