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I_QCAL HAPPENINGS Mrs. Oscar Hill has boon ill for til' past week. F. M. Slaglo went to Spokane Tues day on business. Miss Ethel Oderlln spent the week end In Suokane. • Prof, and Mrs. O. M. Morris wont to Spokane Sunday. Mrs. Kato Pope and son, Lester. are ill with tie flu. T. J. O'Day has, boon tussling with an uttnek ot flu this week. Mi George Schroder is confined to her homo with tho fill. Mrs. C. F. MuUoduy. and daughter of the Roth apartments have the flu. Mrs. K. I). Christian was in Spo team a few days last week on busi ness. J. C. Parr is expected to leave Mis souri about February 1!• on his re-: turn trip to Pullman. Mr. and Mrs. Scott Hall were din ner guests of Mr. mil Mrs. J. A. Weir Saturday evening. Dr. and Mis D. W. Hamilton and] daughter, Florence, are suffering from a light attack of the flu. Prof. O. M. Morris is at Mt. Ver non In attendance ai the Western j Washington Horticulture society. Dr. P. 11. Dirstine has recently re-' covered from the flu. but Mrs. Dir stlm li now ill with the same disease. E. D. Eldredge came down from Spokane tins week to visit Mrs. Eld redge. who is teaching near Pullman Miss Grace Day. a teacher in the LeWiStOn schools, spent the week .nil j with her parents. Mr. and Mrs. 11. G. Day. Among those suffering with the flu are Mrs. D. C. Downen, Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Cope, Mr. Laird and Miss Bryden. Solomon Maguire fell on the porch steps til his home Monday evening and broke his right hip just below the joint. He will be 80 years old netx*week. \ Mrs. Elton Fulmer left Sunday for her homo at Minneapolis. Minn., af ter spending a few days in Pullman on business. I'iof. and Mrs. H. W. Cordell and three children spent several days at the Northwest sanitarium recovering from the flu. Professor and Mrs. Chester Vin cent were week-end visitors in Mos cow, the guests of Professor and Mrs. C. C. Vincent. . j The two-year-old son of Mr. and j Mrs. Will Halpin was threatened with j an attack of pneumonia last week, but is improving. Mrs. J. E. Schennan underwent a i major operation at the Northwest I sanitarium Monday. Her condition! is very favorable. The postoffice force has been more or less disrupted during the past two weeks by illness among the clerks and carriers. . ■ • ■ j O. S. Carey, the Colfax window Sign painter, has been in Pullman this week and found plenty of work to keep him busy. Donald Boardman Wier, a college student from Spokane was taken to the college hospital this week suf fering with appendicitis. Lee Douglas of Everett, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Douglas of this city, was last week elected state presi dent of the Y. M. C. A. The basket ball name scheduled for Wednesday evnlng between the Pullman and Colton high school teams was forfeited by Colton. , H. D. Palmer, traveling passenger agent of the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul Railway company, was [- Pullman Tuesday on business. Prlncpal Paul F. Gaiser of the lo cal high school was stung by the flu bug Tuesday and was confined to his bed for a couple of days. Mr. and Mrs. Robert Shaw and son, Robert Jr., came up from Lewis ton, Idaho, to visit over the week end with Mr. and Mrs. V. G. Lawler. Charles Peatherstone and Cecil Hately, of School District No. 59, were successful in the January eighth grade examinations and have been awarded diplomas. Mr. and Mrs. Ora 1.. Duthie of Troy. Idaho, announce the birth of a nine and a hall pound so,, on i , 1, --• ruary 12 „t the Allen Maternity Home of this place. The Historical club met Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. It. N. Miller. The program consisted of the following papers: "Life of Alice Freeman Palmer." by Mrs. A. d. Baum; "Early American Painters." > by Mrs Nottingham: "The Develop ment of the Public School," by Mrs. H. H. George. Roll call was an swered by "School Day Memories. " Charela 8. Monroe, director of ex tension at 'he New Mexico Slate Col lege, left Tuesday for Las'Crues. sif ter visiting his mother, Mrs. Clara Monro.?. Hoy Scout sermons were preached at several of tho churches Sunday morning as a. feature of national Scout week nnd in every case the church was filled to capacity with Scouts and their parents About half of Pullman's popula tion is on the sick list, influenza, in v mild form, having made Its ap pearance during the past few days. The school*! at Albion were closed on account of flu the first of the week. Miss Martha Turner, who is af filiated with tho Sigma Kappa so rority, has returned to Pullman to resume her studios at the State Col lege. She had been at Drake T'ni verslty for the first semester this year. Two Whitman county students. Winnifred Rodrick of Pullman and Frances Trimble of Palou have ap plied for diplomas from the two year course of the Cheney Normal at the close of the winter quarter In March. A large crowd of Johnson Wood men came to Pullman Wednesday evening with eight candidates to go over the forest trail. Accompanied by nine local candidates, the John son men enjoyed all the thrills of their forest journey. A meeting of the directors of the local branch of the Spokane chapter of ttt*' Red Cross was held Friday afternoon, at which it was decided to retain one-halt of the funds raised in the last membership roll call for relief work In Pullman. Rev. G. W. Laidlaw returned Sat urday from Spokane, where he had been for several weeks recovering from the effects of a surgical opera tion. lie is still rather weak but was able to conduct regular services at the church last Sunday. The Alvord "fence fund contains $G0 and it is hoped that it may be increased to at least 100 before it la sent to E. D. Alvord, agricultural missionary in South Africa, for use in building fences. Donations to the fund will he accepted by C. N. Curtis. George 11. Gannon has refused the appointment as county chairman of a committee of Legion,men to raise Whitman county's quota of he pro posed Cent ralia memorial building, The local post is not favorable to the erection of a memorial at Cen tralis at this time, The mine rescue cur of the U. S. bureau of mines is in Pullman this week near the plant of the Standard Oil company. Daily Instruction and demonstrations in extinguishing tires, rescue work and first aid to injured are being given to the mining stu dents nt the State College. Ceo A. Walker, manager of the Spokane branch of the Pacific Tele phone and Telegraph Co., was In Pullman Wednesday. He filed an application for a 10 years renewal of the franchise for the long distance line of the company, the old fran chise having expired Tuesday. Dean E. c. Johnson, director of the state expert station, re turned Tuesday from a week's trip during which he visited the branch experiment station at Puyallup, con ferred with the cranberry growers of Pacific and Mason counties and in spected the experiment farm at Prosser. Mr. and Mrs. H. ll Rice of Detroit. Michigan, were week-end guests of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Goodyear. Mr. Rice is president of the Cadillac Mo tor Car company and one of the vice presidents of the General Motors company. He is making a tour of the west to confer with the distribut ing agents of the two companies. Dr. E, A. Bryan, state commission er of education of Idaho, stopped in Pullman Tuesday on his way home to Boise from Moscow, win-., be had been visiting the University of Idaho, He is as vigorous and alert as ever and looks younger and stronger than when he i, signed the presidency of the State Collet ■ several years ago. Nearly 100 Pythians enjoyed the annual "mulligan" banquet Monday evening. The mulligan was prepared [by "Jimmy" Robinson and substan tiated that gentleman's reputation as | a concoctor of edibles that please i and appease. Following the banquet the rank of Knight was exemplified and B. F. Berry and S. lover were made members of the order. Leonard Mcl.li.y. a journalism j student from San Francisco, left yes jterday afternoon for his home. Mr. ; McElroy want to the college hospital I several days ago and his Illness was j diagnosed as of a tubercular nature. jHe wis accompanied to his home. by .Ford Dunton. captain of the Cougar football team and a fraternity broth -1 er of Mr. MeElroy. Max Hinrichs met with a painful: accident on Monday. As he was sit in. on the edge of his sled his horses became frightened at a train, caus ing Mr. Hlnrich to fall backward and break his right arm just above I the wrist. Mrs. Frank M. Slugle, as regent; of the Eliza Hart Spalding chapter! of tho I). A. ft.'; leaves today to at-: tend the state D. A. U. conference! to be held at Tacoma, February"2o-j 22, Besides the regular business ses- j Blobs, there will he several luncheons, dinners and a banquet In connection ! with the conference. Mrs. Slagle] will be the guest of old-time friend;;, j Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Savage, during | her stay In Tacoma. At tho meeting of the Fortnightly': club, held Tuesday afternoon at the' homo of Mrs.-. S. it. Kelson. ■hi fol olwlrig officers were elected: Mrs.; Leonard IJognauer, president; Mrs. j C, A. Cornelson, vice president; Xlvs. E. C, Lincoln, recording secretary; Mrs. W. C. Kruegel, corresponding secretary; Mrs. A. A. Douglas, treas-j urer; Mi Homer Folger, historian: I Mrs. Olaf Jenkins, librarian. Re freshmen were served and ii valen tine party enjoyed. Harry Struppler; adjutant and fi nance officer of tynavd-Pi Ice post, American Legion, left Wednesday! morning for Seattle and other coast ' points on Legion and private bust I ness. On Ihi lM.li he will attend aj meeting of all post officers of the j' state to be held at state headquar- ! ters In Seattle. The meeting will include representatives from national headquarters as well as state com in..mill - nd adjutant and he mem bers of the state executive commit tee. Mr. and Mrs. E. X. Clark of Clarks ton are the parents of a bouncing daughter, according to announce ments received by Pullman friends. Mr. Clark was formerly manager of the Students store. The father writes in a jocular vein that the new youngster weighed 10 pounds by the Ice man's scales but only eight j pounds by the doctor's balances. Mrs. F. W. /.ink was recently called to her home at l'ittsf iebi. Mass., by the serious illness of her! mother. "Paddy" .is enjoying the! batching game. Miss Elma Chamberlin spent the week-end at her home in Colfax. arid on Sunday was accompanied to Pullman by her sister, .Miss Mac Chamberlin, who will visit here a few days. The Ingleslde club met Tuesday with Mrs. A. M. Doerner. Besides the regular program, the meeting' took the form of a farewell party for Mrs. Woodward, who is to leave Pull- ' I man soon. I Max Hinrichs met with a painful accident on Monday. As he was sit DR. STONE TO TALK TO PULLMAN WOMEN Dr. C. W. Stone of the education department of the state College will discuss the proposed school code at the Masonic hall Monday afternoon I at 3:00 o'clock, and all of the ladies of the community are Invited to at tend the meeting, which will be un der the auspices of the home and education department of the Pull man Women's club. Dr. Stone is I eminently qualified to discuss the 1 ysehool code and will deal with the subject from various angles, but with Special reference to the proposal to j increase the. Support from state taxes! and thereby decrease the local tax i levy. inasmuch as the proposed code j may soon be submitted to initiative vote, the question is a timely one and it Is expected that many ladies inter ested in the schools of the state will take advantage of the opportunity . to hear the discussion, i GUARDS WML PARADE WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY To comply with the state law,; Company K. National Guard, will ap pear in parade on Washington's birthday, Wednesday, February 22. , The parade will form at the guard armory at 7:30 and move through (the business streets, thence back to the armory. Following the parade small arms inspection will be con ducted at the armory by Lieutenant -.loesph Souviney, from the office of j the adjutant genral. The orders to i parade on Washington's birthday ; have made necessary the postpone j ment of the program which was planned for that evening and an- I nouncement of the date will be made j soon. The program will be open to i the general public and will include ; several reels of action pictures of i the World war. I I _____________________ RELIEF CORPS DINNER ON WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY j Whitman Relief Corps. Xo 40, will give Its regular quarterly din ner Wednesday February 22, at the Masonic hall at 12:15. \ Members of the Grand Army Re lief Corps and their families are re quested to be present. All , the teachers In the public school are cordially Invited. There will be a special business • meeting Immediately after dinner, I and there will be no meeting on Tuesday. THE PULLMAN HERALD PURELY SOCIAL 'Hello! Yes this is Mrs. . Oh! how are you, Mrs.---&-— ? You are what?' Oh, yes, that will be fine. When? Tuesday? Yes, thank you so much for inviting me. Play what, bridge? Yes, I just love to. Thank you. Good bye. "Well, what do you know about that? Another one! My goodness. I'm getting tired of this! Why don't they let up, I hate the sight of a card. And I'll just have to have, some new clothes. I've worn every thing I possess so many times the doss know- me. Well. I'm mighty glad it's an afternoon so I don't have to listen to your grumbling abput go ing out In tht: evening. Oh, no, of course you would stay at home l don't think. Yon always talk that way until the invitation comes, and then you never think about refusing. It's just whether or not your suit is pressed or not that interests you. But if ibis continuous stream of parties doesn't stop I'll just have to refuse some, of them or I'll have a breakdown from overwork. Aw, what do you mean Sherman said?— he was talking about war!" Mrs. ('. R. Chaipel gave a series of parties the latter part of last week. in, Thursday afternoon there were four tables of guests playing bridge and Mrs. Cornelson carried away first prize. On Friday afternoon she gave a delightful kensington and Mrs. Wegncr obtained the prize in the guessing contest. The Saturday even ing party included 30 in the guest list. Five hundred was played and Herschel Hodges won the gents' first prize and C. A. Cassidy the consola tion prize .Mrs. Mordhurst won high honors among the ladies and Mrs. Gaiser the consolation prize. The decorations throughout the parties were in keeping with Valentine day and the same suggestions were car ried out in the refreshments. Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson en tertained at a Valentine dinner Sun day at Robinson's cafe. Covers were laid for 16 guests. The guests were Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Densow, Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Mover. Miss Mildred Moy er. Miss Ella Mover, Mrs. M. Louise Campbell, Master Harold Campbell, Miss Margaret Campbell, Mr. and Mrs. J. Allen Oliver and Charlotte Mr. and Mrs A. W. Laithe and Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Robinson, After dinner the guests went to the Robin son home, where a musical program was rendered. Mr. and Mrs. Stanton Hall and Dr. and Mrs. E. E. Wegner gave an elaborate dancing party at the Parish hall Tuesday evening. The hall was beautifully decorated in keeping with Valentine day. Klemgard's orchestra furnished the music. A prize dance was won by Dr. A. A. Rounds and Mrs. Henry Baker. Delicious re freshments were served during the evning. Mrs. Claude Reid gave a birthday party in honor of Miss Grace Judson Saturday. Twenty-two guests were present. The eevning was spent in formally with games and dainty re freshments were served, visiting her daughter and son-in-law, Mr. and Mrs. Q. E. Thornton, of Co lumbia street. On February 8 Mrs. F. T. Barnard entertained at a bridge party, guests being seated at six tables. Honors for high score went to Mrs. C. A. Cornelson. At another bridge party given by the same hostess on Fri day, there were seven tables of guests and Mrs. R. P. Cope won high honors. Mrs. V. W. Clarkston gave a Val entine card party on February it. The house decorations were in keeping with Valentine day. Mrs. John T. Laraway captured the first prize at bridge and Mrs. Freeman L. Ball at rummy. A two-course luncheon was served following the cards. Prof, and Mrs. O. L. Waller gave a dinner Tuesday evening in honor of General Goethals. Covers were laid for eight, including General Goethals, President E. O. Holland. Dean E. C. Johnson. captain W. T. Scott, Dr. Solon Shedd. Dean 11. V. Carpenter. Prof, and Mr- O. L. Wal ler. Miss Mary Louise Yelle entertained ten of her school girl friends at a Valentine party on last Saturday evening at the home of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. X. E. Yelle. A jolly good time was had with games, sing ing and music. Refreshments were served. Mrs Edward N. Grant entertained Monday evening at a Kensington. Those present included Mrs. C. W. May. Miss Ruth Renfro. Mrs. Fall qulst. Miss Trull, Miss Gladys Adams and Miss Adeline Van Voorhls. De licious refreshments were served. Evergreen Circle, Neighbors of Woodcraft; entertained Tuesday evening at Masonic hall, with cards, dancing and refreshments predomi nating. D. D. Kimball and Mrs. Karl Allen won the honors at five hun dred. . - The high school seniors and jun iors enjoyed a Sleigh ride and?dance last Friday evening, With their chap erons they drove out to the Ewarts ville Grange hall; where they feasted ami tripped the light fantastic toe. Tho Merry Workers met with Mrs i "Jesse Cray last Friday. A pleasant afternoon' was enjoyed Informally and the hostess served bountiful re freshmen Mr. and Mrs. Will Halpin gave a most enjoyable party Friday evening at theft* homo on Opal street. Cards ml dancing were enjoyed through-: ot 11 the even I Miss Gladys Joslyn ' and Mrs. Hutchina and Messrs. Sotola. Xight- Irigale and Harold St. John were Sun day dime guests of Mr. and Mrs. J. L. St. John. Mrs. W. M. Ellsworth gave a very enjoyable bridge party Wednesday afternoon at which the prize for the highest score was won by Mrs. C. A. Isaacs, Mrs. (1. A. Mac Donald entertained the past noble grands of the Rebekah lodge tit a kensington Monday after noon. The Woodmen of the World will give a social dance for their mem bers next Wednesday evening. Miss Ethel O'Connor entertained several of her friends at a Valentine party Saturday evening. Mrs. Alex Sims entertained the Pinochle club Tuesday afternoon. Miss ETHEL EATON WEDS JOSEPH L. WILLIAMS Joseph L. Williams and Ethel Eaton surprised their friends by be ing married in Spokane on Friday, February 10, returning to Pullman the same evening. .An impromptu party was given in their honor at the Theta x*l house, of which fra ternity the groom is a member. Mrs. Williams is the daughter of Mr. and Mrs W. 11. Eaton of Pullman. Mr. Williams is the son of Mr. and Mrs. 11. X. Williams of Portland, Oregon. Both are graduates of Washington Stale College. They will make their home in Kelso, Wash . where the groom is a civil engineer with the Long Bell Lumber company. VILLI) PAID BY WASHINGTON SHRINE Washington Shrine No; 7, White Shrine of Jerusalem, will hold a j Bingville fair at the Masonic hall Friday, March 3, at 8 p. m. All Ma sons and their wives or lady friends. are cordially invited, as well as East »ern Star members. Among the at tractions to be offered in the way 'of amusements will be a fish pond, j country meat market, village store, \ candy booth, doll rack, games of skill, red lemonade, hamburger king, Coney Island, red hots, fat lady con test, handsome man contest and oth er features. All guests are expected to be dressed in keeping with the oc casion, and fines will he meted out for other than appropriate garb. DR. MOORE, MISSIONARY A PULLMAN VISITOR Dr. A. W. Moore, of the Presbyte rian Board of Foreign Missions, was a Pullman visitor this week. Dr. Moore has been engaged In mission ary work in British India and states that the work of the missionaries is no more to save India, or Africa or other peoples than to save Ameri ca or England, "We are in ,the work 1 to meet a world-wide situation, not to save any one particular country." he said. "None of us can stand alone, but must work for a united world. lam carrying the only mes sage that will bring India and China up in the scale of civilization to stand with the rest of the world." The meeting at Washington, he pointed out. proves that all nations are in the same boat, and none of us can rock the boat without endanger ing the lives of all. "To save Ameri ca we must save China and Japan," he said. "To save England we must save India.' Missionary work alone can make international co-operation possible, he said, and urged the peo ple of Pullman to lend their finan cial and moral support to the great missionary movement. The Pullman High School library has been presented with a 1911 edi tion of the "United Editors' Perpetu al Encyclopedia" by Mr. J. S. Clarke, the city treasurer. The students of Pullman High School extend their thanks to Mr. Clark as this means quite an addition to the library and a great help in reference work. Friday. Fehrumy 17, l9 -_ MOOSEHEART IN FILM .TUESDAY, Il.m:i AHV % Fraternal Home for Children \y n i; He Shown in Pictures at Libert* •■ Theater Next Tuesday ;"A\ A ' ■■- -."- •» I» --■- ■.. Under the sponsorship of p roKr Lodge No. 943, L. O. O. M„ '^M reels »i film showing the ph"y B _- c i plant and other view- of •■.\|" oo^ , *-"• -noose, heart," acknowledged the g,^ ■ and most efficient lodge home h, orphan children in the world,.ijjj be shown at the Liberty th eatr V Tuesday evening, February 21't" l addition "' the regular "show '.Moos heart is located at Moos*' heart. Illinois, near Chicago, and .r the. present time upwards of l«oo^ orphan children are being given an education and at the same i i me fit;'* ted for life's work and service. < The pictures will slue., th, campus and farm of "Mooseheart," every foot of which is used to the best possible advantage, the modern, well fit-ranged buildings and equ!p menti the classes at work and the children at play. The "Mooseheart" system of education and training, which has attracted world-wide attention, will also be pictured on the screen. ' Of all the schools and universities in the United States it remained for Moo, heart to have its systems and its policies adopted by Alaska, Just recently the Belgian government sent an expert to America to study § our school systems. The visitor was referred to Mooseheart by United States educators and the Mooseheart plan will find its way Into 27 schools of Belgium as a result of the visit, 1 The biggest men in the country are realizing that no great service has been so efficiently, yet so eco nomically administered, as has Mooseheart. and they are fast getting behind the movement with their moral support and their efforts. They feel that in truth Mooseheart is not only insuring the children as individuals, but insuring and safe guarding the productivity, the wel fare of the nation. DH. BRYAN TALKS TO CITIZENS TUESDAY Dr. E. A Bryan, for 23 years president of the State College, now commissioner of education for the state of Idaho, with headquarters at^ Boise, was a Pullman visitor Tues day and addressed the business men of the city at the chamber of com merce meet in. Dr. Bryan spoke on economic conditions in Idaho, stat ing that good potato and fruit crop's,' with good prices for both, went a long way toward relieving the farm situation in Idaho, despite the fact that alfalfa hay was o noted in Southern Idaho at $3.00 the ton in the -tack. The sheep industry in! Idaho is a growing business, he saul, but the majority of the sheep men are marketing the lambs and not de pending on wool to make the in dustry profitable PRESENT ANDIRONS AS TOKEN OP APPRECIATIQI Tuedsay evening a representative group of ladies from Chapter S. P. E. 0., of Pullman presented the girls of McCroskey hall with a hand some pair of bronz andirons. The gift was bestowed upon McCroskey hall as a memorial from the state grand chapter of P. E. O. and Chap ter S of Pullman as a token of ap preciation for the use of the hall during the state convention of P. E. O. last June. Mrs. Solon Shedd, the local presi dent, made the presentation speech, telling a little of the history of P. E. O. Miss Ida Anderson, the house president, responded, thanking the ladies for the gift and saying that some of her happiest hours at W. S. C. had been spent about the fire place of McCroskey hall. The gift was presented in the presence of the assembly of girls of the hall, about 75 in number. CAST CHOSEN FOR OPERETTA "Princess Chrysanthemum," a Jap anese operetta in three acts, is to be given soon in the high school au ditorium by the school chorus-, un der the supervision of Miss Edna lie*),; Kee and Miss Zora Gannon. Thi* operetta has .been popular in many other places and Miss McKee has had success with it before she came to Pullman. There may be a few changes but the cast as it now stands is as follows: -.*' Princess Chrysanthemum, the Em peror's daughter Lula Adam* Tu-Lip. Princess' attendant Lila NaldW The Emperor What-for-Whi, a merciful (?) monarch • . . Ward Maurer Prince So-Tru, in love with the Princess Victor Hay* Prince So-Sll, In love with the Princess Lester Pop* Fairy Moonbeam,, the Princess' Good Genius ...'.• Avis Yeo Top-Not, the court chamberlain.. James Gllleland ' Saucer Eyes, the wizard cat Rex Stlt» A few additions to the cast •jffi be made soon. Watch for further.; announcements concerning "Princes* Chrysanthemum." • .