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THE MOTHERS CLUB ENTERTAINS HUSBANDS Superintendent Henry lkdivers In teresting Address at Annual Ban quet of Pullman Mothers lull The members of the Pullman Mothers club entertained their hus bands at the annual banquet Monday evening in the Methodist church. Mrs. George Severance, president of the club, was mistress of ceremonies. The principal address was delivered by Superintendent Charles Henry of the local schools, who took as his subject, "America's Most Serious Problem." This problem, he ex plained, is the education of the chil dren of the nation, and the people believed that this problem had been solved until the draft net proved that only one young man in four was able to read a newspaper Intelligently. He pointed to the Pullman Mothers club and kindred organizations as factors which should and must take a prominent part in the campaign for more adequate education for the youth of the commonwealth. "I hope that you will see to it that with in the next in years state and na tional legislation will be effective which will make it possible for each person to secure as much education as he Is qualified for," he said. Superintendent Henry expressed disappointment at the defeat In the present legislature of the school code which he believes would have proved a healthy step toward more adequate education for the children of the state of Washington. He urged thai all citizens interested in the public schools of the state become acquaint ed with the provisions and intents of the code during the next two year:'. Ec that in 1923 popular sentiment may result in the adoption of the pre-ent draft or another practical code. In dealing with the problems which front the local school district. No. 50, he pointed out that while the district includes 10 per cent of the school children of the county, it rep resents but two and one-half per cent of the valuation of the county. An Interesting history v.i the lo cal club, from the time of its or ganization in 1013 to th" present time, was read by Mrs. H. II George, one (,' the charter members. Tin club now claims 7 7 members. In exemplifying its motto. "Come, let us live with our child!"'' '.' the or ganization has accomplished much good and is recognised as one of tno most progressive women's organisa tions of the community. ft is hop .'n tie near future that th" work ot the c'.ub may i> • departmentalize!, tl. i . enabling .»a;;a member to devoto her attention to that par' of the work which most concerns her. Miss Helen .tones of Portland, Ore., sang "Thanks to Thee, Angelic Voice," by Puncelli, and "Sunday," by Bharms, She was accompanied by Miss Helen Price of Portland, Ore. Both young ladies are students in the school of music at the State College. BUMl» GROUND QUESTION AGAIN IX MM The mooted question of a new city dumping ground is again in the lime light, and the sanitation committees ot the city council and the chamber of commerce will at once make an investigation in an effort to remedy the present deplorable situation. Ob jection to the present dumping ground is registered by J. K. Smasv loy, near whose property the ground* are located, and he is Insisting that immediate steps be taken to correct 'he existing evil The present dump ing nounds, besides being, decidedly vi sanitary, are an eye-e ■ to the community, anl popular opinion is behind Mr. Smawley in his efforts to force a correction. SUNDAY SCHOOL RALLY A rally of all th. P.iMman iday schools will be held Sunday evening St the Christian ehu'ch. A dove ti.nal service on 'he subject ", h • C.-.urch aad EvangMlii-" will be < in ducted by Rev. Cole and K. C. Km pp, of Spokan_\ will dl.Vj lis "The Sunday School and Evangelism." At 3:00 o clock in tie afternoon a conference of Sunday school teachers, officers and worker, will Le htddi The v mo os churches are now choosing iHelr delegates to the Sunday school con vention to be held in Spokane May 3 and I. CARD OF THANKS We desire to hereby express our sincere gratitude to all who by their expressions of sympathy an 1 kindly acts comforted and helped us in the hour of our heavy bereavement. Mrs. R. B. Hately and children. X Have your repair work done Martin's Garage. marl 1-25 GRAVES NEW OWNER \ OF CLINKS STUDIO V — ' C. E. Graves last Saturday closed a deal for the purchase of the (.'line Studio, operated for the pant five years by Ralph Cline, and assumed control of the business at once. The old name of the studio will be re tained for the present. The new own ii has been employed by Mr. Cline as head photographer for the past two years, and has proved himself a photographic artist of unusual ability. He states that the high tillty. He states that the high standard of work turned out by the studio during the past tew years will bo maintained and new equipment « maintained and new equipment added from time to time to keep pace with the new developments in the art. Mr. (.'line dispose^ of his business on account of ill health and expects tc leave soon with hl.s mother for j Attalia, Washington, where they will make their home temporarily at least. Later he may decide to re- j move to California in the hope that j his health may be benefited. Mr. ('line has proved himself one of Pullman's most progressive business men and has brought the Cline Stu dm to a high state of efficiency. His loss to the business interests of the city is regretted by the entire com munity and his many friends hope hat his change of location may prove beneficial to his health. PULLMAN SPORTSMEN TO PROTECT game Organization Effected in Interests of Game and Sports men A Pullman Game Protective as sociation was organized Tuesday night by the sportsmen of the Pull man community, with Kenneth Car ter, deputy game warden, as perma nent president. The organization will have a membership of over 75 and meetings will be held monthly. The object of the association is to assist in the propagation and protec tion of game birds in Whitman coun ty, especially the eastern half, and to present to the county game com mission the views of the sportsmen of this community in regard to open 1 and closed seasons. Under the new- , game laws almost unlimited control of the upland game birds is vested ii: the county game commissions, and as this part of the county is not rep resented on the Whitman county com mission the need for a local game as- i sociation was thought to be urgent to protect the Interests of the birds and the sportsmen. A committee including Dr. J. W. Kalkus. F. A. Masek and Karl Allen was named to draft by-laws and out line a program for the association. These will be presented to the mem bership at a meeting two weeks hence, to "which the county game warden, 11. W. Terhune of St. John, and the members of the game com mission will be invited. Buy that new Battery at Martin's Garage. marl 1-25 INGLESIDE CLUB The Ingleside club met with Mrs. Alfred L. Meyer on Tuesday of this week. Three new •members were present, they were Mrs. A. M. Doer- Mr, Mrs. 11. B. Thompson and Mrs. W. H. Burton. An interesting ail paper was read by Mrs. Phelps, the Washington paper by Mrs. Thornton. The club voted to continue the study of art for the coming year and to work toward civic improvements. EASTER SALE On Wednesday, March 23, the ladies of the Federated churches will hold their annual Easter sale. The sale will consist of aprons, under wear, children's wear, food, canned goods and candy. There will also be a fish pond and tea service. Remem ber the date, March 23, and the place, Federated church. SILENT SALESMAN MUST GO Judge McCroskey ruled in the Price Cochran case on Wednesday morning That the "silent salesman" as used is a gambling device and Mr. Cochran was fined $25 for per mitting the device to be used in his pool room. Two Tekoa cases have been pending for some time in jus tice court waiting a decision. Pros ecuting Attorney Weldon and the sheriff's office put a stop to the use of "silent salesmen" early in De cember, but the manufacturers of the device employed an attorney and arguments were submitted to the court in the form of briefs. The outcome of the case has been watched with considerable interest by pool room and confectionery business proprietors.—Gazette. ___________ Insurance! Talk with Downen. ■■..■■ BRIEF LOCAL NEWS Contractor F. V. Roth returned Tuesday from Seattle, where he pur chased 15 carloads of lumber for the new apartment house and other con tracts. He reports the lumber mar ket in the Coast cities as demor alized. Dr. W. A. Spalding was called to Seattle Wednesday by a telephone announcing the death of Dr. N. E. Wade, an old-time friend and school mate. Mr. Cole will preach next Sabbath morning. The Women's Missionary society of the Presbyterian church will meet on Wednesday at 2:30 with Mrs. C. A. Cornelaon, 406 Howard street. The Rebecca lodge will give a so cial on March 19, to celebrate the 25th anniversary. The affair is for members only. The King's Heralds will meet Sat urday afternoon at _:;!(» at their reg ular assembly room at the M. E. church. The members are requested t< bring sewing. Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Marine left Wednesday for Creston, Wash., where he lias purchased a general merchan dise store. Gordon Klemgard is driving a brand new Buick roadster, purchased from the Kimball-Burt Auto com pany. Carl Myers purchased a used Buick touring car. Harry George left Sunday for Hill yard, where he has accepted a posi tion as instructor and athletic coach. Pat Ryan was the guest of honor at a quel served by the W. R. C. Wednesday noon, the occasion being the 7Sth anniversary of the birth of that esteemed G. A. R. veteran. The other members of the G a. R. were also entertained at the banquet, as well as the husbands of the W. R. ('. ladies. Judge Thos. Neill transacted legal business in Colfax Wednesday. Clarence Davis of Spokane spent a couple of days this week with his brother, .las. M. Davis. M. Schuttheis Jr. of Colton was in Pullman Wednesday on business. Geo. F. Carpenter of Great Falls, Mont., secretary and treasurer of the Dakota-.Montana Mortgage company. was in Pullman Wednesday. He is taking a vacation and looking over the country. Mrs. Mattie Turnley won the high score prize at the meeting of the E. Q. bridge club, held Tuesday even ng at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Bolsinger, with Miss Beth Bolsinger as hostess. Mrs. J. R. Stephenson was the winner of the high score prize for guests. P.. A. Davis, for the past 1 2 years mail carrier on Route No. 1, has re signed his position and left this week for Seattle, where he will probably locate permanently. Dwight L. Bar ton will succeed him as rural carrier. Mrs. W. 11. Miller returned the first of the week from a three months visit with relatives in Tenessee, Kan sas, Louisiana and Texas. W. H. Miller was a business visitor in Spokane the latter part of last week. Charles Barbee and J. P. Fairbank took in the auto show at Spokane the first of the week. Mrs. S. C. Roberts left the first of the week for Nebraska, where she will visit relatives several weeks. Mrs. Herman Harms returned Fri day from a business trip to Almira. The Military Hill Tennis club is constructing a new court on Bryant street, near the William Klossner place. The club is out with an open challenge to any tennis group in the city to a contest for honors to be played this summer. The local members of the Colfax Commandry of the Knights Templars will attend Easter services at the Federated churches in a body on the morning of Faster Sunday, March 27. Mrs. G. F. Johnson was hostess to the members of the Neighborly Neighbors club at her home on West Main street yesterday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. William Laird were week-end visitors to Spokane, guests of Mr. Laird's brother, John W. Laird, and his son. Clarence. Bert Pratt returned this week from Spokane, where he was sent by the Bureau of War Risk Insurance to have his tonsils removed. Jack Glover, who is now connected with the Pacific Coast Elevator & Grain company at Colfax, visited Pullman friends Saturday and sun day. A. R. Shumaker of the Liberty the atre made a business trip to Lewis ton, Ida . Sunday, returning Tuesday. Charlie Russell, colored, proprietor of the Pullman Shoe Shining parlors, went to Bovill, Ida., the first of the week to take unto himself a dusky bride. The first husband of th- lady in question was killed in action In the world war, leaving his widow and two small children. Charlie will bring his bride to Pullman in the near future. THE PULLMAN BERALD Mr. and Mrs. Stanton J. Hall and R. 11. Zimmerman were Moscow, Ida., visitors last Sunday. Miss OrlOQ Ganzen returned Sun day to her home at Odessa after vis iting Pullman friends. Rev. G. W. Laidlaw went to Star buck and Pomeroy yesterday to hold services. Mr. and Mrs. William Klossner en tertained the Military. Hill Pinochle club Saturday evening. First prize was won by H. F. Oman, the consola tion prize being awarded to Ernest Hayes. William Eaton left the latter part of the week for an extended trip to California. Mrs. Eaton is visiting her mother and sister in Dayton during his absence. Miss Lois Cheesman of Spokane was a week-end guest at the home of her sister, Mrs. L. B. Christian. Miss May Chamberlain returned to her home at Colfax Sunday after visiting several days at the home of her sister. Mrs. Arthur Thompson. 11. S. McCurley, of Milton, Ore., is a Pullman visitor this week. D. R. Judson left last week for Colville, where he will visit at the home of his brother, J. A. Judson. W. L. Greenawalt and family autoed to Lewiston, Ida., last Sunday. Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Harford of Sandpoint, Ida., visited .Mrs. Har ford's father. R. 11. Zimmerman, last Friday.* They were on their way home from a trip to Lewiston, Ida. J. N. Emerson w;ent to Ellensburg last Sunday to attend a meeting of retail credit men. The Historical club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. A. A Rounds. The roll call was answered by current events. A paper was read on "Spanish Porto Rico,' by .Mrs. J. G. Law. Another on "Porto Rico Under American Rule," was read by Mrs. George Ewing. The club ad journed to meet in two weeks with Mrs. J. A. Hungate. H. C, Sampson of Spokane was in Pullman Tuesday on business. News was received this week that a son was born to Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Scott at Pasco on Washington's birthday. February 22. Mr. Scott formerly resided in Pullman and his wife was Grace Coulter. B. F. Campbell came down from Spokane Wednesday to visit his fam ily. Mrs. W. F. Snodgrass of Colfax was calling on Pullman friends yes terday. Mrs. Earl McCroskey of Spokane is j visiting college friends in Pullman this week. j Mrs. Fred C. Densow was called to Vancouver yesterday by a tele gram announcing the critical illness of her adopted daughter, Mrs. Zenas Armstrong. L. G. Thayer was taken to the Northwest sanitarium this week for an operation for appendicitic and also to have his tonsils removed. Henry Drum, who has just resigned the position of warden at the state penitentiary because of his unwilling ness to hang a prisoner, and M. .1. Maloney, the democratic wheelhorse of Colfax, autoed with their wives to Pullman last Saturday to call upon friends. Mr. Drum has been ten dered the position of superintendent of the state game farm, which he has developed at Walla Walla, but has not yet decided upon his plans for the future. ■ Clyde Myers has resigner his posi tion as teller in the First National bank to accept his appointment as city engineer. His place in the bank will be taken by J. M. Tedford as sistant cashier of the First Bank of Genesee Ida. He is an ex-service man. LINGO HEADS MOOSE LODGE At the regular meeting Thursday night Progress Lodge No. 943. L. O. O. M., elected officers as follows- Dictator—James Lingg. Vice dictator —L. W. Eddy. Prelate —N. A. Oman. Secretary—W. A. Robinson. Treasurer—N. E. Yelle. Trustee (three year term) —John Kleinbach. ATLASON WITH PRIZE HERDS _______ ' Mr. Allan Atlason of South Bend, Wash., a 1920 graduate of the col lege of agriculture, has been visiting old friends at Pullman. Since gradu ation Mr. Atlason has been with the Hayland's farm Shorthorn herd of Illinois, which herd won a number of blue ribbons at the International Live Stock show at Chicago. Mr. At lason reports that his summer's ex perience with the pure bred herd has been worth more than any year of school a3 far _s experience is con cerned. HITMAN PIONEER DIES IN PULLMAN Mi-. S. A. -Mauling fame to Colfax . in 1885—Succumbed Monday of Erysipelas ( —_——__—_ Dollie N. Manring, wife of S. A. Manring, pioneer real estate dealer of Garfield, died at the family home on Ash street Monday, aged 43 years, in months and 23 days. Mrs. Man ring came to Pullman from Garfield about a year ago to. enable the chil- < dren to enjoy the educational advan tages offered by the high school and college, Mr. Manring continuing his business in Garfield. She had been in ill health- for about five years. death being attributed to erysipelas. Besides her husband she is survived by six children, her mother, Mrs. D. M. Dobbins, a sister, Mrs. George Garrelts, of Pullman and a brother, George Taylor, of Garfield. The body was shipped to Garfield for burial Wednesday, services be ing conducted from the Presbyterian church in that city at 1:30 p. m., the Rev. F. Gordon Hart officiating The Garfield chapter of Easter Star assisted in the services. A short service was conducted at the resi dence here by Dr. Spalding Wednes day morning. Mrs. Manring was a pioneer of Whitman [county, having come to Colfax with her parents in 1885, later removing to Garfield. TRIBUTE TO PRESIDENT PREFACE TO SERMON "Let Us Give Him a Large Place in ! Our Hearts,*' Says Pastor of President Harding As a preface to his sermon last Sunday the Rev. C. X. Curtis of the Federated churches spoke the follow- i ing words of wisdom concerning the j inauguration of President Harding: I "The week that has just closed has set a new milestone in our na tion's history. it witnessed the transferring of authority from one i great man to another. The heart of | America ought to be generous in her love and grateful in her memory for a life that time shall set among the world's truly great. "And now as Mr. Harding takes up the reins of government let us as loyal Americans in the spirit of the I Golden Rule gladly give him a large place in our heart and be unstinting In our sympathetic support of the one the nation has honored with the most powerful position on ea_rth. "Mr. Harding, not the patrician like Washington, nor the man mould ed by cosmopolitan associations like Mr. Roosevelt, nor a scholar like Mr. Wilson, but Mr. Harding, the repre sentative of the average American. His appointment ought to be a sum mons, an advance notice, that the future demands leadership from ev ery walk of life—from the country printing press as well as from the professor's chair. "Let us then be generous in our i good will, charitable in our judg ment and patient in granting time j for the realization of his policies. In advance, may we pledge him the sup port of good citizens, living our lives and doing our work day by day on j the highest plane of thought and feel-1 ing. "May the Great God of Democracy guide us in our quest for democracy and cause his blessings to rest upon our president — Mr. Harding. NEW RULING ON INCOME TAXES A new ruling has just been made regarding Income tax returns, as in dicated by the following telegram re ceived Wednesday by the First Na tional bank from Senator Poindex ter: "Decision just rendered by attor ney general and treasury department that community interests may divide income and file separate forms in conformity with state tax laws. All income tax collectors have been ad vised fully and will furnish details of procedure to be followed. "MILES POINDEXTER." This means that in this state a man and wife can each make a return for half of their joint income. This will reduce the tax where the joint In come exceeds $4000. For instance, if the net joint in come was $8000 or more and the husband alone made a return, he would have to pay eight per cent and a surtax on the amount over $4000, whereas if both the husband and wife make returns on $4000 each, the tax would be held down to four per cent. FARMERS UNION To MEET An important meeting of Pullman Local No. 9 of the Farmers Union will be held Saturday afternoon at 1:30 in the chamber of commerce rooms. All members of the local are urged to be present. Buy your Goodyear Tires at Mar tin's Garage, ii-_:» Friday, March li. 100. JAMES HIKHUFF I BUB ■ DEATH Whitman County Pioneer awe , His Reward After Long Iline^** Funeral Services Today James Hinchliff, aged 69 ,„ | succumbed Wednesday afternoon* : _ complication of ailments &&. home of his daughter,' Mrs ■ w ; Walter, after having been in Hg leal health for several weeks °n" last Christmas day Mrs. Hinchl r Passed away and since that time 1 bereaved husband has failed ra _ i(l , Mr. Hinchliff was a native £' land having been born in that coin!" try on June 14, 1852. As ajg man he came to the United Stat,, locating in Kansas. On .May i ___? at Great Bend, Kan., he was _„£ ,'" marriage with Mary Joan Hirdsell who preceded him in death only . little over two months. In the _»«_, Of 1883 the family came west, ioc at ing at Spangle. Wash., and in ml removing to Flberton, where they re sided nine years, coming to Pullman in 1903. M Of the six children born to Mr and Mrs. Hinchliff five survive. These are Edward Hinchliff of Pull man Mrs. J. N. Bodine of Flberton, Clar ence H. Hinchliff of Pullman, Mrs' Harry Walter of Pullman and Will! lam J. Hinchliff of Killam, Alberta Canada. All of the children were with their father at the time of his death. Several years ago Mr, Hinchlifi retired from his life's trade, that of a brick mason, and has conducted a poultry plant on his small farm just east of Pullman. He was a band musician of ability, and for several years was a member of the Pullman band, giving freely of his time in the interests of the community. He en joyed a wide acquaintance through out the county, and leaves many staunch friends to mourn his death. ' Funeral services will be conduct ed from Kimball's chapel this after noon at 2:00 o'clock, with the Ret. C. N. Curtis of the Federated churches officiating. PLEASANT HOUR CLUB HOLDS OPEN MEETING The members of the Pleasant Hour club held their open meeting Thurs day, March 2, at the home of Mrs James Davis. There was a large at tendance, each member being en titled to invite one guest. A fine program was given, includ ing piano solos by Mrs. Hix, vocal solos by Mrs. Patterson, and several readings by Miss Anderson, after which dainty refreshments were served. The next meeting will be with Mrs. Hix March 17. LIMIT W. S. C. ATTKXDAXCE The state legislature Wednesday passed a bill limiting the enrollment at the State College t0'2500. The enrollment at the University is lim ited to 5000. A tuition fee of $1* per semester will be required under the new law for all resident students of the State College, with a $75 let for non-resident students. At th* University the tuition will be $15 for residents and $50 for non-residents. TWENTY-FIVE YEARS IN MIXISTRV Next Sunday, March 13, will owl the rounding out of a full quarter o! a century of ministry in the word of God by the Rev. H. J. Reynolds" the Christian church. Tbe mornifc service at the church will he m*l*' •he occasion for a celebration of* event. Have your repair work done"! Martin's Garage. man»- WHEAT PRICES STEAD? Wheat quotations have been mo* or less steady for the past two wees* with no selling. Red wheat is flO ed at approximately $1.23 and « ' wheat at $1.29. Oats are quoted ■ Si.4o per hundredweight. There no market for barley, with nom' quotations around the $1 m-I*' NAVAL RESERVE >lE>'. All naval reserve men who *? be interested in receiving i»W tion about the opportunities of them to take summer cruises a quested to leave their names. J of enrollment, home addreßB J# . place of enlistment with Car 1 J son at Miller Brothers' Jewelry if BIRTHDAY PARTY ' Mrs. H. F. Oman was 09"^ a number of children Friday' nodn in honor of the fifth -Bin of her son, Gordon, and VerW terson, son of Mr. and Mrs. J< •.^ terson. A very pleasant aft was enjoyed by the youngsters.