DR. M. J. BEISTEL
Physician and Surgeon
State Bank Building Pullman, Washington
STOMACH AND INTESTINES
ELECTRICAL AND X-RAY TREATMENTS
Special Treatments of
EYE, EAR. NOSE AND THROAT
Glasses Properly Fitted
John and Thomas Lyons of Walln !
Walla, were in Pullman last week I
making arrangements for the latter
to take possession of the 410-acre
ranch which his mother recently pur
chased from A. M. Durkee He will
farm the ranch himself.
Joseph Hungate, a professor In the
Cheney normal school, and two of
his boys, spent the week-end With
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. A. 11 un
Mrs. E. T. Pi let and son, Rich
ard, returned yesterday from Kan
sas. where she has spent the sum
mer visiting her parents and friends.
All members of the Relief Corps
are requested to be present at the
next regular meeting, October ... at
2:00 o'clock sharp. The. department
inspector, Eunice Durant, will be
present. By order of the president.
Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Patton of
Walla Walla spent the week-end
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Os
car Hill. .
Dr. A. A. Rounds has been in Spo
kane this week attending a demon
stration of a now anaesthetic by Dr.
A. K. Smith of Cleveland, Ohio.
The Historical club met Tuesday
afternoon at the home of Mrs. George
Ewlng. Mrs. Clara Monroe read
a very Interesting paper on "Early
Civilization in Egypt," and Mrs. A.
B. Baker discussed "Egypt of the
Jewish Age." The roll call was an
swered with items concerning the
Jewish race of today.
Brown M. Schick and George X.
Lamphere autoed over from Palouse
Monday morning to escort U. S. Sen
ator Jones to that city, where he de
livered an address at the Harvest
The construction of the sidewalks
on College hill is progressing rapid
ly. One good feature is the stamp
ing in the walks at the corners the
names of the streets.
Mrs. Solon Shedd, president of the
State Federation of Women's Clubs,
went to Spokane Monday on official
Tom Savage came down from Spo
kane last week to spend a few days
on the ranch with his son, Walter.
He Is looking well and says that he
State Bank Examiner Hanson
spent the week-end in Pullman and
was given a cordial reception by his
many old friends.
Mr. and Mrs. R. 1). Merritt re
turned last week from their honey
moon, and spent a couple of days
with Mrs. Merritt's parents before
starting on their long trip to Ven
1 vIC p °"nd
DRY SALT PORK
At the CITY MARKET
Air. and Mrs. .). X. Emerson re
turned Wednesday from Spokane,
where he went in Inspect samples
and order stock.
The Bridge Whist club met yester
day afternoon at tbe home of Mrs.
I■'. O. Browuson.
.1. A. Tormey was down from Spo
kane this week winding up his work
as head of the extension department
of the W. S. C.
Dr. _, T. Patee has moved his of
fices over Button's candy store,
where he will be glad to see all his
old and his new friends. His card
pears elsewhere in this issue.
Mrs. E. A. Bryan entertained the
advisory board of the college Y. W.
C. A. Monday afternoon.
Miss Beatrice Burch of Johnson
has been visiting Mrs. Woodruff this
Mrs. George Miltenberger of Sil
ver City, N. M.. arrived in Pullman
Tuesday to spend several weeks with
her sister, Mrs. A. A. Rounds.
Dr. Harrold, a dentist, is figuring
on opening an office in Pullman if
he can find a good location.
The condition of Cash x. Oaddis
continues to improve. He is still at
Stites, Idaho, but will probably be
able to stand the trip home in a few
The Sunnyside Hill club met yes
terday afternon at the home of Mrs.
K. P. Allen came over from Colfax
Saturday to greet Senator W. 1..
Jones, remaining several days.
D nVXKN WRITES INSURANCE
UNIVERSITY CLUB TO MEET
The University Club held its
first fall meeting last evening in the
club's new quarters at 904 Campus
avenue. Founded a little more than
a year ago to promote a better ac
quaintanceship among the members
of the faculty and to provide a com
mon meeting ground for them and
for the college men of the town, the
organization outgrew the apart
ments occupied last year in the Cliff
House, and this fall, "having rented
the building on Campus avenue next
to the Students' store, begins the
new tern with guest rooms filled,
but with the club rooms open and
the latch string out to the members,
who are invited to avail themselves
of the privileges of their new home.
New men or others interested may
secure information or application
blanks, if desired, from President C.
C. Todd, Secretary Martin or from
an} member of the club." All mem
bers of the faculty are eligible and
are invited to join.
Furnished room to rent. Apply
Mrs. H. Slater, SO7 Spring St. ocl
WILL BATON AND THE
Apropos of the "Pay-Up Week"
question recently mentioned by the
papers of Dayton, when Will Eaton
was over from Pullman recently he
save his experience with the 90-day
system of credit in vogue in that city.
Mr. Eaton commenced running an
'limit at one of the stores when he
went over to Pullman and at the
end of 30 days be received a state
ment. That was all right, he said, it
merely kept him informed as to the,
size of his account. At the end of
60 days he received I bill. That too,
he regarded as all right, but just a
little unnecessary and he paid no at
tention to it. But at the end of 90
days he received notice to come in
and pay up or give his note, bearing
interest. This was a little too mash;
be didn't have to give any merchant
a note and he walked Into the store
and threw down the gold. After gel
ting his receipt lie went across to an
other store and told the merchant
that he wanted to arrange to do
.in.' trading with him. All right,
the merchant told him, he would he
glad to open an account with him,
but inquired as to where he had been
doing his trading and why he had
quit. Mr. Baton explained that he
had quit the other place because they
had the gall to insist on settlement
at the end of 90 days, either with the
cash or an Interest-bearing note. He
was then told that he couldn't get
any better terms there, that 90 days
was all the time thai was given any
customer. Mr. Eaton then decided
that if that was the system he would
so back to the store where he had
been trading, and he said that he
now preferred the 90-day plan to
the once-a-year system he had been
used to in Columbia county. —Dis-
ROSE PARK HOSPITAL
Mrs. .1. E. Babbitt of Cambridge,
Idaho, was operated on at the Rose
Park hospital. Mrs. Babbitt is a
sister of Mrs. Spencer of this city
Mr. 11. H. Curtis, who has been a
patient at the hospital for some time,
recovering from Injuries received in
a runaway accident, has gone home.
Mrs. B. S. Leonard, who has been
in the hospital for a week, receiving
medical attention, left for her home
Mrs. Henry Neill, the well-known
resident of Rose creek district, who
has been very ill. is improving
Mrs. Worley Hately, who was op
erated upon two weeks ago, left the
hospital for her home Sunday.
Mr. Joe Miles, the Delta boy who
has been teaching school at Blue
stem, Wash., was operated upon and
i- doing fine and will be able to leave
the hospital Friday.
Mr. Robert Darker, who was a
patient at the hospital for a few days,
returned to his home Saturday.
Mrs. V. Sorrels was operated upon
Sunday, and returned to her home in
Mrs. M. D. Champlin of Military
hill is at the hospital receiving med
The residence of Edward Lybeek
er, east of Pullman, was destroyed
by fire Monday evening, and all the
contents, including the personal ef
fects of Mr. Lybeeker, were de
stroyed. Mr. Lybeeker was down
town when the fire was discovered,
and the origin is a mystery. The
dairy Is outside the "water limits
and the fire fighters were greatly
handicapped by the absence of city
water. Mr. Lybeeker carried insur
ance sufficient to cover only a part
of the loss.
A Sunday school workers confer
ence will be held in the M. E. church
next Sunday afternoon at 2:30. Mrs.
E. C. Knapp and Mr. Latta of Spo
kane will address 'the conference.
The visitors will also inspect the
various Sunday schools in their reg
ular morning sessions.
GRAIN PRICES BETTER
Grain quotations are slightly bet
ter than during the past week, al
though the increase is not noticeable
to any extent except in the case of
barley. Yesterday's prices were as
Red Russian GBc
Portyfold > 75c
Oats, per cv t Bsc
Barley, per cwt 11.10
CIVIC LEAGUE MILL MEET
The Civic League will meet next
Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'clock in
the Methodist church. All those in
terested in the work of the club are '
invited to be present.
—- ' «.
Next week we will have special
prices on all canned goods Phone 3D.
C. R. SANDERS CO. I(
One of the most beneficial courses
provided by the college is that In
public speaking and the course is
proving popular with a number of
students. The object is not, as is
popularly supposed, to develop and
train orators alone, but to provide
practical training for engineers,
farmers and teachers that they may
lose their consciousness and bring
matters to a clearer light with great
er ease. The work does not consist
of elocution or dramatics, but the in
structors will endeavor to bring be-'
fore the average student the Import
ance of manner.
The physical faults of speech,
stage presence, gesture and presenta
tion are of primary importance in
developing an effective speaking
voice and in the oral composition
work these points will be especially
emphasized. Another course will be
based upon a study of the lives and
speeches of great orators with a
• tudy of the marked characteristics
of all oratorical composition.
In this course will be more plat
form practice, which would he of
great benefit to those who continue
in public speaking. In the general
course in oral presentation of as
signed material an aptitude for ex-
mporaneous speeches is to be de
veloped. The subjects assigned will
be from the different fields of activ
ity in which the student is most in
terested, and the work is expected
to be of great practical value.
The' reception given by the Y. W.
C. A. on the lawn in front of E. A.
Bryan hall last Saturday afternoon
was a very delightful affair. It was
given in honor of Miss Hopkins,
the new field secretary of the Y. W.
C. A., who spent a few days last week
with the college organization here,
and for Miss-Foulkes, who comes to
the college from Wisconsin to serve
as secretary of the college Y. W. C.
A. A large number of college
women and friends from town came
to welcome Miss Hopkins and Miss
Foulkes. in the receiving line were
Miss White, Miss Hopkins, Mrs.
Waller, Miss Foulkes, Miss Davidson,
Mrs. Fulmer, Mrs. Potter, Mrs. Good
year, Miss Craig, Mrs. Kakke and
Boys' Knee Pants
The cloth and the pants are both made by the May field
Woolen Co., of May field, Kentucky
s Sizes 6 to 1 7
Prices 65c to $1.25
The material and the tailoring are just what the mothers 1
have been looking for. v
Small Boys' Suits J
Ages 3to 6. Norfolk coat, single breasled, military collars, black ]
-/ tie, straight pants. The latest style J
for small boys. f<
Prices 3.50, 3.75, 4.00, 4.50 and $5.00 ]
Clothcraft and Kuppeimer j
Suits and Overcoats j
More than a million well-dressed men wear Clothcraft and Kup-1
. penheimer suits and overcoats j
Prices $12.00 and up to\ $25.00
Oh, Say! &■&_£. \s3.oo?]
EMERSON MERCANTILE [iOMPANY !
The Quality Store I I
Colossal Colonnades of the Greco-R
Wings to Palace of Fine Arts. "
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Curving 1,100 feet around the follaged shores of the Fine Arts lagoon, Pa*
ama-Paclllc International position, these mighty pillars are reflected, mirror
like, in the limpid waters of the lagoon, affording one of the prettiest view»«i
Ban Francisco's great Exposition |Jf|
The Herald, One Year, One Dollar
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