Newspaper Page Text
John H. McCaw, county englnMT,
was in Pullman from Colfax Thurs
J. R. Good, of Colttx, the planing
mill man, was in town today.
Miss Ella Houck, of Pullman is
taking a vacation of three weeks
in the country.
Mrs. U. G. Lawler. who BBdtrweal
an operation for appendicitis at the
Else hospital two weeks ago, lias r<
covered sufficiently to be removed to
her home. This was done Tuesday
and she is gettiuK alonp Ucely.
T. B. Matloek, Mrs. Matlork and
their daughter Alico, returnod Sun
day from Soattle where they spont
two weeks in attendance at tho ex
P. L. Lee, reproscntinp thr Fair
banks-Morse Company of Bpoka&e,
was in Pullman Baturday of last
week. Mr. Lee travels <>\<r the coun
try in an automobile.
Mr. Homer Lewis, of the City Dye
Works, spent Saturday night and Sun
day in Colfax. While there he met
an old friend of his from Spokane
and the two had a tine, time renew
ing old acquaintance.
A fine lot of baled hay is being
brought to Pullman this week. Some
splendid grain hay and timothy have
been baled near here and is being
marketed in Pullman. Hay is in de
mand and high prices are expected
before, next spring.
W. M Olinstcad shipped seven fine
dressed veals to Spokane last Monday.
Mr. Olmstead is doing a good business
In poultry, dressed veal and other
E. A. Stovall is planning to sell
off all his personal property and will
have one of the largest sales of the
season at his farm three miles south
west of town in the near future.
Watch for the bis bills.
James Ebbett, of Eugene. Oregon.
who owns :.800 acres of land in
Whitman county and draws from
$20,000 to $2."..(kid per year in
rentals, is here looking after the
gathering of the crcps on his farm.
Hfe has 640 acres four miles north
of Pullman and land in many parts
of Whitman county.
I. R. Hughey, editor of the Albion
Independent, was a pleasant caller
at The Herald office Tuesday. Mr.
Hughey says the receipts of grain
at Albion will break all records this
year. That station usually receives
from 250,000 to 300,000 bushels of
grain per year.
Professor Lionel (ilttleson. in
structor in violin at the School of
Music, W. S. C.i has the contract
for publishing the program for the
Pullman Auditorium, and is getting
out the neatest and most unique pro
gram ever published here. The work
Is being done at the Herald job de
Claire Palmer, oldest son of Pro
fessor Elton Fulmer, left Monday
afternoon for Salem. Oregon, where
he will enter the Willamette Uni
versity, a school conducted by the
Methodist church. Claire has been
at work at Kent and Seattle, this
summer, and has decided to give up
work and complete his education.
J. M. Reid and wife returned Mon
day from Seattle. Mrs. Reid has
spent several weeks in southern Ore
gon, and Mr. Reid met her at Seat
tle, where they "took in" the fair.
Mr. Reid also went to Portland as a
witness before the Interstate Rail
road commission in the Astoria grain
rate case hearing, in which Astoria
asks the same rate on grain that is
given Portland, Tacoma, Seattle and
other cosat terminal points.
G. F. Johnson and son Arthur re
turned Tuesday evening from Moun
tain Home, Idaho, near which plate
each got a desert claim of 160 acres
They have boon gone six weeks, dur
ing which time they cleared the sage
brush off of 7 5 acres of land and got
it leveled off and ready for the
water. They are well pleased with
the outlook there and believe that
water will be turned on the land In
side of two years. The Twin Falls
ditch Is being extended into that
country. They drove there and back,
taking nine days on the mad each
It will be to your advantage to
purchase one of our fall suits
made in the newest models by
the best manufacturers in all the
latest colors and weaves.
An inspection and you will be convinced
2 doors east of Pullman State Bank
\\ C. JfcrT h • v n from his
n r.i«r oi \uwn \S •■ lii-Kday.
A. \ H. , irii k. «'f tieattle, b.ai
tutni'd n> set:
A vim.-, president ot the Udin
itun L'nion Warehouse <''>tupativ, at
Johnson, was in lo^n ou bus
Simu.'l j:Ills, county a nei
the I tin '1 U\ iiiM near
Colfax, was in town Wednesdi
Miss IClrs i !•'!:■ Smith, who has
bci-ii absent several weeks owing v>
the Illness of her father, LI Ufa P.
Smith, a tanner living n*»ar Endicott,
baa returned to Pullman and n
opened her art studio in the Mott
Mr. and Mrs. <;. org< va bitch" r
pact ti> leave for Bpbkace early nexi
week. They hare two residences In
Spokane, but will probably not locate
there until they have spent some
tini" in traveling.
Cal. Bhinner has returned to Pull
mao after i< n absent c of sev< ral weeks
and will take a permanent position in
the cigar store and pool room form»
erly conducted by Whitcher & Cle
The following bunch of Spokane-
I tea registered tins w<ek They arc
nearly all athletes. Hex Gardner,
basket ball; Merit Monroe, trs
Koss McClurg, football; Frank \n
deraoß, Ed. Keinholz, a brother of
the new coach; nnd Art White. Spo
kane has a larger representation
among the new students than ever
Tuesday morning while taking a
Bash-light picture of the College
book store, Robert Burns exploded
the Bash-light and set the drapery
nnd decorations of the show window
on fire. There was considerable ex
citement for a short time, but the
fire was extinguished with do dam
age, hut the consequences might have
The Yaklma Fruit Brokerage Com
pany, of North Yakima, has opened
headquarter! for the purchase and
packing of apples at Pullman. Mr.
A. F. Carpenter, a well-known fruit
man is in charge of the work. The
firm has bought two carloads of ap
plet here and expects to get a num
ber more The apples will be packed
in the corrugated iron biulding just
north of The Herald office.
Steve Davis, formerly a fanner
and stockman near Pullman, was in
town Wednesday. Mr. Davis is now
located near Great Falls. Montana.
where he has taken a homestead and
is delighted with the country. He
went from here to Colfax and left
there Thursday with a colony of
landseekers who hope to get home
steads in thai part of the country.
Mr. Davis thinks there is a great fu
ture before that part of Montana.
Wheat hauling is at its height
this week. The receipts at Pullman
•lave reached 5000 sacks in a lingle
day. It is thought that by the t-nd
Of this week two-thirds of the grain
tributary to Pullman will have been
delivered at the warehouses hero.
The roads are in excellent condition
for hauling since the recent show
O. W. Fraaier, of Colfax, was in
town Monday, and visited his farm,
two i.ud one-half miles southwest of
town. Mr. Frazler has decided to
not take possession of his farm again
this Kill, as he had contemplated, but
has rented it for another year.
Lovers of music and fun have a
treat in store- for them when "That
Nifty Bong Show, The Sunny Side of
Uroadway" with that funny Hebrew
Comedian, Max Bloom, plays here
Saturday, September 25. The sup
port is strong, the costumes beauti
ful, and the novelties and the elec
trical effects, including "The Pazaza
Plant" number are unsurpassed by
any production of its kind.
Professor 11. .1. Lechner, Instruc
tor in agriculture in the Pullman
high school, lias a class of lti, of
whom four aii' girls, and tlio.se arc
all taking a deep Interest in the work.
it is Professor Lechner** intontion to
have the pupils write a thesis on ag
ricultural subjects and these will be
published in The Herald and the Pa
cific Farmers Onion. At present the
class is studying the potato and the
boys and girls are showing much in
terest in the work. A trip to the
college farm is planned for the near
A. D. W«*ler has gone to the «xpo
sil n>?i .it S. S4 11<-.
J. N. Scott visit. Spokane the
first of the week. -
<"• li - Pierce, of Spokane, was
transacting business in Pullman Mon
An addition .s being built to 1. E.
Henshaw's residence on Military hill.
Professor W. B. Thornber is Judg
ing fruit at Spokane (his week.
\v . T ,onald. hi ud of the de
partmeni .<t' animal husbandry in
the State College, is judging stock
lat tii- Spokane Fair this week.
F. S. i..,>!>• is at Seattle again this
.). J. Van Brugger, formerly man
.,! the "Toggery" is "papa* to
a M>n born thi.s week.
Fred Qelwlck, .Ir. has returned
from Conconnully, Okanogan county,
and will remain in Pullman this win
Professor Collette and bride, nee
Mlsa Jayne, instructor in elocution.
«i re ghen an ovation by the students
of the college Wednesday.
Miss MalltM Vaile has gone to
Mc.Minnvillf. Oregon, to enter the
Baptist college at that place.
I. A. Hungate and wife have gone
in < heney to visit their daughter,
Mrs. H. C. Sampson.
J. E. Hammond and family have re
turned from Seattle where they spent
Mr. and Mrs. Harmon Scott are in
Spokane this week.
Mrs. Bessie Hear, formerly mana
ger of the Pullman telephone ex
change, was in Pullman the first of
A. J. VUher has returned from
Montana, Where he spout two weeks
looking over the country.
The family of A. J. Cole, of Col
ton, is moving to Pullman in order
that the sons may attend the college.
\V. A. Moss has moved into his
new residence on College hill and
now boaati one of the finest homes
John Klemgard has been elected
delegate to the grand lodge of the
Odd Fellows, which meets in Seattle
Mrs. Robert Hums has been en
joying a visit from her brother, R.
11. Krebs, of Poiueroy, Wash.
Tin' bakery will move to its new
quarters in the building recently va
cated by 1. E. llenshaw next week.
Dr. .). Earl Else attended the regu
lar quarterly meeting of the Whit
man County Medical Society at Col
fax Monday night.
Pat Ryan is spending much of his
time in town this week. He is fitting
up the house he bought from C. H.
Buell, on West Main street and will
move the family to town next week.
E2. A. Stovall is hauling wheat to
Pullman at the rate of about 500
sacks per day. He has five teams
delivering to the Pullman Union
Warehouse Company's warehouse.
His wheat is of excellent quality.
More than 350 new students were
enrolled between 9 o'clock Wednes
day and 11 o'clock Thursday, and
when adjournment was taken for
chapel services at 11 o'clock Thurs
day, long lines of waiting students
filled the gymnasium to the door.
A. P. Carpenter, one of the pio
aeer commission merchants of Spo
kane formerly of the Herron-Car
peater-Oardon Company, spent sev
eral days in Pullman this week, look
ing after apple buying here.
The Pullman Implement company
this week sold to S. J. Palmitier,
what is believed to be the first corn
binder sold in Pullman. Mr. Pal
mltler has 25 acres of corn that pro
mises a yield of 3 5 to 4 0 bushels per
icre. He will bind it.
C. T. Foster is again in the poultry
and produce business and will have
Ins office with James Nelll, ia the
Seattle Brewing & Malting Company's
building, on Grand street, opposite
Tin' Herald otnce.
The largest crop of potatoes ever
grown in the Palouse country will
be gathered this fall and complaint
is made because no preparations
have been made to buy and ship these
to the markets of the world. There
is a good opening here for a potato
An infant son of Mr. and Mrs. San
t'ord Hickinan, living near Almota,
died a few days ago, making the
second child this family has lost in
two weeks. ttev. Dr. W. G. M. Hays
conducted the funeral services over
both children. The family have the
heartfelt sympathy of a large cir
cle of friends.
It is the desire of the Y. M. C. A.
t<> be of service to the public of Pull
man in the matter of securing stu
dent labor and at the same time to as
sist students dependent upon their
own resources. In order to accom
plish this'the Y. M. C. A. requests
that all calls for student labor be
sent to E. A. Kincaid, President, who
will give them careful attention.
Mr. and Mrs. F. C, Van Wye and
family left Tuesday morning for Ok
lahoma where they will spent the
winter, returning next spring to take.
pouaesslon of the farm they recent
ly bought from Mr. Clure.
A large crowd witnessed the open-
Ing program at the Star theatre Mon
day Dight, and all expressed entire
satisfaction with the entertainment
shi'U. The management has rnadn
arrangements for a fine program
with frequent changes and will make
• specialty of trying to please the
The vaudeville and moving picture
program at the ivy theatre draws a
large crowd every uight and every
in gOM awsiy satisfied. No better
eitlmonia] of the merits of the pro
grams can be given than the fact
that the same people are constantly
patrona of the house, coming back
i.uly after they once "get the
J. A. Adams, manager of the Cool
ldg«-McClain ranch, south of Pull
man was in town Wednesday. Mr.
I Adams hud hard luck this fall, los
ing his threshing machine through
I a 'smut explosion" and after he had
bought a new machine, had two ex
plosions in it. but managed to put
I 1 hi lire out before the machine was,
Mrs. L Borden. of 1405 Opal
stn-et. has returned fhom Spokane
where she spent the summer vaca
tion. Her son is in the preparatory
department of Washington State Col
George \V. Walter has recovered
from the injuries he received when
a traction engine "turned turtle"
with him, sufficiently to be out but
his arms are both weak and It will
be some time before he is able to
\V. B. Alsup has finished the sea
non's run with his big thresher, hav
ing ran 27 I-I days. He made a good
average, but no better than last year,
owing to the heavy straw.
Bi n Dader has finished threshing,
and pulled in after running 22 days,
in which he averaged more than 1000
backs a day. Ben expects to engage
in the saw mill business in Idaho this
James Hinchliff went to Spokane
Thursday to attend the Inter-State
Fnir and will return tonight or Sat
urday morning. Mr. Hlnchliff lived
in and near Spokane for many years
and seldom misses an opportunity to
attend the annual fair.
Pullman sent fewer people to the
Spokane Fair this year than usual.
Aft^r visiting the Seattle exposition
;md trying to secure land in three
Indian reservations Pullman people
are content to remain at home this
Heavy shipments of dressed veal
is being made to Spokane from Pull
man and neighboring points every
day. Thursday 11 large veal calves
were sent from here. Eight of these
came in on the Genesee branch.
The College Book Store has added
four extra clerks this week, owing to
the rush of business since college
The old platform on the south side
of the Alton hotel is being torn up
and the hole beneath it is being fill
ed with earth.
The Potlatch Lumber Company,
which has yards in all of the towns
of the Inland Empire, reports a larg
er lumber sale at Pullman than any
Palouse country town during this
year anil last. This shows where the
building is being done.
The Murgan-Emerson Company re
ports the largest two days' business
in the history of the store, except
ing Saturdays, was last Wednesday
and Thursday. This firm now employ
23 clerks and all are kept busy.
Hill A Woodin have received a
shipment of tine blackberries from
Spokane. The fruit is exceptionally
fine and it is unusual to get such
good fruit so late in the season.
Peach harvest is nearly over on
the Snake river. Few peaches were
canned here this fall, owing to the
high price, which made them too ex
pensive. The Fanners Union is try
ing to arrange to secure a carload
of canned and dried fruits from the
canneries conducted by the Union in
Mr. and Mrs. K. P. Allen return
ed Thursday from Dawson, North Da
kota where they spent three weeks
visiting relatives and friends at their
former home. Mr. Allen had to send
for a lot of heads of wheat from Pull
man to convince the ranchers of that
state that he was telling the truth
about the great yields of grain.
Ed. Priest received another car
load (218 head) of stock hogs last
Saturday night and they were soon
sold to the ranchers near Pullman at
prices that gave Mr. Priest a nice
profit, but it is believed the men who
bought them will make much more
than he did. The hogs are being
turned into the stubble fields to eat
the fallen grain.
Mrs. Percy W. Chapman, of Te
koa, is here, visiting her sister, Mrs.
\V. G. Reed. Mr. Chapman is at pre
sent in Oregon but is expected back
to Pullman in the near future and
will probably locate here and engage
in business. Mr. Chapman is a bank
er, having been connected with the
First National Bank here for several
years and was manager of a bank at
Palouse for seven years since leaving
Professor Elton Fulmer, head of
the chemistry department of Wash
ington State College, has returned
from a brief vacation spent in west
ern Washington. Professor Fulmer's
"vacation" was largely taken up
with work for the state and for the
federal government pure food com
mission. In addition to being head
of tae chemistry department in the
State College, Professor Fulmer is
the only member of the national pure
food commission from west of the
Mississippi river, and is state chemist
for the state of Washington.
PKOFK.NSOK KVANS 18 HKIJK
Professor E. A. Evans, who suc
ceeds Miss Charlotte Malotte as pro
fessor of Latin, in Washington State
College, is here. Professor Evans
is a graduate of the University of
Michigan and of the University of
lIUYS HOME IN PULLMAN
John H. Matlock, of Oakesdale,
has bought Bloor's residence on Col
lego hill, near the residence of Wal
ter Davis, and has moved to Pullman
with the Intention of becoming a per
manent resident of the college town.
The price paid for the property is
$1800. Mr. Matlock is a pioneer of
the Palouse country, having settled
near Sunset nearly 30 years ago. He
is a brother of T. B. Matlock, former
ly city marshal, and has a family
of children whom he wishes to edu
TAFT DAY AT SPOKANE
Tuesday, September 28, President
Taft will be in Spokane and one of
the largest crowds ever gathered in
that city is expected at that time.
The Oregon Railroad & Navigation
Company is planning to run a special
train leaving Moscow at 7 o'clock
and running through to Spokane on
record time as :t special, returning
in the evening. The rate will be one
and one-third fare for the round
trip. Ask Agent Brownell and
wat<h for the big hand bills for
Your Shoes i;""
Should give you Service, Fit Comfort
WE ARE Shoe Spc.
M f^^& time, energy and cap.
4sfsß ia* their res Pective lines
>§»sial& *§§» and we take the time
YH pfttfjjill, and care to fit you cor-
VK^Oi pk rectly with the proper
shoes for your particu
lar need. Wle enjoy
showing our goods.
CITY SHOE STORE
Windus & Ellsworth
owe -fax -^onuFtfuifui /nke rfo-
Jjceb- J oma Wffi. C^^» i/^p
NICE FURNITURE P^jk/ wL*S\X?
"^J*. ' *"-" b/ R'TTO*r£l?~?/— -n°y.
KIMBALL & ROTH
Furniture and Undertaking
(Successors to Reed & Smith)
Opp. ARTESIAN HOTEL, PULLMAN, Wn.
iaiM ,, -Li ~
«hmL» 111 II 1 1
J^L If II II I Ul\
tWk vni i
f^ f M& r I UU
1%;:. L >;^^ That's the secret of good Clothes. I
jMF^ii Mm THey must be made JUST FOR
I i H YOU by skilled hand Tailoring.
f I^l^l \M We announce with pleasure that I
I wWi l i'l we have now on display our new §
IE WI Hi Fall Line of Scotch Mixtures—beau- I
fmW I H ties too. Come in to-day and be 1
tWI I| M measured for a new Suit. • 'I
WM 'vW c ways Please. I
Clarkson & Pearce I
Men's Outfitters j
Palace Meat Market
IRA HENSHAW, Proprietor
Choicest Meats for the City Trade
Oppoiite PaUce Hotel. Pullman, Wash.