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TO VISIT PULLMAN
The Chief Executive will be Here
to Inspect the College
For the first time since he was
inaugurated as the chief executive
of the state of Washington, Albert
E. Mead will be the guest of the
city of Pullman next week.
The governor comes primarily of
course to visit and inspect the State
College, but his many friends and
supporters outside the college peo-
pie will take advantage of the op
portunity to show him every re
spect and courtesy, and the limited
time of his stay will undoubtedly
be well filled.
The governor will arrive on the
noon N. P. train from Spokane, be
ing accompanied by his private sec
retary and a few other friends. On
the arrival of the train the govern
or's part}' will .be met at the depot
by the college band and citizens,
and escorted to Morrill Hall, where
dinner will be served under the di
rection of the department of domestic
.... IN ALL THE ....
Late, Swell and Snappy
Styles. Some of the Newest
Spring Clothes for Men are now
here awaiting your inspection.
Double Breasted Two Piece Suits
and Sack Coats in all the latest
snades ... .
Shoes for Men have arrived. "Best on Earth,"
$3.50 Shoe, Patent Colt, Patent Kid, Kangaroo
Velour Calf, Vici Kid, etc., and in fact we have
anything you want in a dressy Shoe ....
New Spring Hats on Display
HUM & WAGNER
THE PLACE TO TRADE
PULLMAN, WASHINGTON, SATURDAY, MARCH 18, 1905.
economy, thus providing not only a
pleasant social occasion, but like-
wise giving the governor an oppor
tunity to see and taste the work be
ing done by that popular department
of the State College. The afternoon
will be occupied with an inspection
of the laboratories and the work be
ing done therein, and at four o'clock
a review of the cadet battalions will
be held on the college campus.
At eight o'clock in the evening a
public reception will be held in Ste
vens hall, when the citizens and ''■
college people can greet the gov- i
ernor and his party. The general
public is invited to this reception.
The distinguished visitor will de
part Tuesday morning at 8:40, via
the O. R. & N., for Walla Walla,
but it is hoped that before he goes
he can address the students at an
early morning chapel, which will
probably be called at eight o'clock
for that purpose.
The governor will return to Whit
man county the latter part of the
week, after his visit to the peniten
tiary at Walla Walla, when he will
be met at the county seat by pro
minent members of his party, and a
banquet tendered in his behalf.
If you want to be abreast of the
times you must have a Studebaker
—L. C. Richardson returned
Tuesday from Orient, and has
since been under the weather with
—C. B. Horen has transferred his
headquarters as general agent of
the Tacoraa Grain Co. to Spokane,
from which point he will direct op
erations over the Big Bend and
—W. D. Outman left Tuesday for
Walla Walla and Portland, and
may possibly find a new location in
which to pitch his tent. His many
friends hope, however, that he will
conclude that there is no place better
STORE IS SOLD
J. D. Allen, of Ftedonia, Kansas,
Buys Local Hardware
/ / Establishment.
/ J. I). Allen, whom we men
tioned last week as being here from
Fredonia, Kansas, has purchased
the Pullman Hardware Store, hav
ing taken possession of the estab
lishment Wednesday. Mr. Allen
is having the store overhauled, is
adding a line of crockery and glass
ware, and will bring the hardware
stock up to date in every particular.
His family, consisting of his wife
and four children f will be here in
about two weeks, Mr. Allen having
rented the new house now being
constructed near the city park. He \
comes here to make this bis per
manent home, and proposes to put all
his energies into building up one !
of the foremost hardware establish
ments in the inland empire. A
man of business'ability, and a genial
gentleman who it is a pleasure to
meet, Mr. Allen is welcomed to
—At its meeting Thursday night j
the city council instructed the mar
shal to see that sewage connections
j were made with all property in the
| city where nuisances were main
tained, so you may expect a visit
from the man with the star if you
allow slop or water to accumulate
around your premises. The coun
cil proposes to have all sewage con- [
nections promptly made within the j
sewage district, the time set by or
dinance in which it was to have j
been done having passed.
—Dr. W. H. Pittwood has de
cided to remove his dental business 1
to Seattle, where he will open par- j
lors about April Ist. Monday even- j
ing an informal reception was ten-:
dered Mr. and Mrs. Pittwood at the I
Congregational church, which was
attended by many of their friends. ■
Mrs. Pittwood and Lewis departed '
Wednesday for Spokane, where!
they will visit for a few weeks, and j
will join the doctor at Seattle after
the first of the month.
I buy all my Hats direct from the
best Kastern manufacturers, and
thereby obtain the most desirable
merchandise at the lowest cost. My
showing for Spring embraces every
thihg that is fashionable in Milli
hery goods. Mrs. P. K. Krr.u
What will you give for six large 1
lots located within four blocks of
business center and two blocks ol
the public school? Fine residence
location. Hani and good spring on
property. A chance for a bargain.
(2w*) IVi.i.man Land Co.
—The Ladies' Historical Club
entertained a number of its friends
at a "Japanese evening", at the
home of Mrs. J. A. Hungate, Fri
day evening, of last week.
Buy the very best drill made.
Its the cheapest in the long run.
It will produce the best crops. It
is called the Superior. If you doubt
any of these statements ask your
neighbor. (23 2)
—Hon. Peter McGregor, who
represented this district in the late
session ot the state legislature, was
here for a few hours Thursday,
People wishing spraying done
should consult with R. J. Hill, R.
G. Armfield or L. L. Goodwin,
Death ot Mrs. Malotte.
Mis. Mary D Malotte, mother <>• i
tte, Cora, Georgia
and Francis M d 0",.-, died at her
home in this city Tuesday, March
14th, ol heart failure, alter an ill
ness of main years. The'deceased
had but recently joined her daugh
ters here, coming from Vincennes,
Indiana, a few weeks ago, hoping
the change in climate would prove
beneficial. Hut Monday the dis
ease took a turn for the worse, and
it was known that the end could
not be long delayed. Mrs. Malotte
was about 60 years of age, and
leaves live daughters, all of whom,
except one, Mrs. H. M. Buck, ol
Waukesha, Wis., were at th<
mother's bedside at the last. Mrs.
Buck was telegraphed lor, but did
not arrive till after her mother had
Mrs. Malotte was the widow ot
Judge Newton I;. Malotte, who was
for eighteen years one of the most
eminent superior judges of the state
The funeral services were held
yesterday, the sermon being
preached by Rev. W. G. M. Hays,
pastor of the United Presbyterian
—The county commissioners have
appropriated $3000 to provide and
maintain an exhibit at the Lewis iv
11. J. Jackson is here from
Portland, coining down from Spo
kane yesterday, where lie was called
by the death of his brother's wife.
—Mrs. Fred Taylor, sister of
Mrs. Dr. Shaw, arrived in the city
yesterday with her daughter, from
La Grande, Oregon, and will visit
here for a few weeks.
—W. H. Harvey was at Colfax
yesterday to attend a meeting of the
executive committee of the republi
can central committee. The com
mittee proposes to tender a reception
to Governor Mead on his visit to
Whitman county next week.
—The new edition of the State
College catalogue is now in press,
and will be out in about four weeks.
The present edition will require over
two tons of book paper, made es
pecially for it at the Everett paper
mill. Allen's Printery is doing the
mechanical end of the work.
Stop at the new estab-
Bryant S Campbell
To inspect the best line of farm
implements on the market.
DEERING HARVESTING MACHINERY, EMPIRE
DRILLS, SYRACUSE PLOWS, WEBEK
WAGONS, ANCHOR BUCCIES, IN
ANKENY BLK. - PULLMAN, WN.
W. 1,. [yf»Follette was in the
city yesterday, eu route home from
1 >rofino, Idaho v h v he had been
to purchase 4 o, 00 feet of logs,
which will be rafted down the riyei
to Wawawat, to be used in the
manufacture of boxes in which the
1905 c rop of fruit from the CaFol
lette orchards will be packed The
water of the Clearwater is not yet
high enough to make it possible t<>
ivui rafts, although the warm days
ot the past two weeks have caused
the snow of the mountains to begin
to melt. Mr. LaFollette saws the
logs into lumber on his place at Wa
wawai, having put in a s;iw mill last
The man with the hoe has been
much in evidence the last few days.
As a consequence many a garden is
now in excellent condition for the
neighbor's chickens. And that re
minds us that the chicken ordinance
becomes effective April rst, and if
you don't want to be hauled before
Judge Swain it would lie well to
provide a pen lor your fowls before
that date. You can't keep the good
will of your neighbors and let your
chickens run at large at the same
Eggs por hatching Prom
thoroughbred Harred Plymouth
Rocks. Gardner and Dunning
strain, Auburn, N. V. $1.50 per
Setting of 15. R. K. MOR3K, Pull
man, Wash, ( 24*4 )
—Carl Brewriuk has sold his t 20
acre latin two miles from town to J.
' 1,. Metsker, at $50 per acre. The
■ farm adjoins Mr. Metsker's stock
(arm, and will be made a part of it.
J. W. Burgan is now in Sail
Francisco, and after a few days
spent in Seattle, the guest of Roy
Wheeler, will return to his duties
in this city.
Wanted Ladies to call and look
at our line oi Tailored, Ready-to-
Wear and Street Hats. Original
styles at lowest prices. Mrs. P. K.
—S. G. Mecklem, who put in
the winter in Portland, arrived in
the city Wednesday, and will prob
ably remain here during the sum
You are not in style unless you
sport a Studebaker. (23)
Your neighbor has a Studebaker.
Why haven't you ? (23)