Newspaper Page Text
Fresh Meats Remain Steady With
Light Offerings at Spokane
SMOKED MEATS ARE DOWN
Continued Lack of Export Demand and
Canadian Railroad Embargoes
Blamed for Low Wheat.
After six days of slowly climbing up
ward the price of wheat is again on
the downgrade, most varieties showing
a reduction of a few cents in nearly
all of the grain centers of the Inland
As to causes for this decline, two or
three are given; one is the continued
lack of export to foreign countries, an
other is Canadian railroad embargoes
against grain shipments from Georgian
bay ports to Montreal, and still an
other is the tendency of buyers to turn
their holdings into profits.
Prices for beef, pork and mutton re
main about the same, though smoked
meats have had a slight drop in price.
Produce and fruits show little change
from last week.
Inland Empire Grain.
RITZVILLE, Wash.—Cash wheat:
Bart, $1.01; Red, 94c; Fife, 88c.
ODESSA, Wash.—Cash wheat: Mar
quis, $1.07; Bluestem and Early Bart,
$1.02; Turkey Red, 96c; Jones Fife,
DAYTON, Wash. — Cash wheat:
Club wheat, 97c; Red, 94c.
WALLA WALLA. -- Cash wheat:
Bluestem, 99c; Turkey Red and Club,
PULLMAN, Wash. — Cash wheat:
Red, 89c; white, 93c. Oats, $1.15 cwt.
DAVENPORT, Wash.—Cash wheat:
Marquis, $1.07; Bluestem, $1.02; Tur
key Red, 96c; Gold Coin, 92c.
Alfalfa, $20 ton; timothy, $22 ton;
mixed hay, $20 ton.
Grain and Feed.
lon patent, $7.60 bbl.; hard wheat.
$8; eastern rye meal, $9.50; whole
wheat, 495, $6.70; 24V25, $6.90; pan
cake, $5.25 case. Feed wheat —$38 per
ton. Oats —$36 per ton; steam rolled
$SB. Corn —$38 pepr ton. Barley—
Steam rolled, $36 per ton. Bran and
shorts —$22 ton.
Cattle —Prime steers, $email@example.com; good
to choice steers. $5.50@6; medium to
good steers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; fair to medium
steers, $4.50@5; common to fair
steers, $email@example.com; choice cows and heif
ers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; good to choice cows,
heifers, $4.50® 5; medium to good
cows, heifers, $email@example.com; fair to me
dium cows, heifers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; can
ners, $email@example.com; bulls, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
light veal calves, $5.50@10; heavy
veal calves, $5®8.50; stockers and
Hogs — Prime mixed, $10.50@ll:
medium, $email@example.com; heavies, $7®
9.50; fat pigs, $10@ll; stockers and
Sheep — Prime lambs, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
fair to medium, $4.50@6; yearlings,
$email@example.com; wethers, $firstname.lastname@example.org; mut
ton ewes, $email@example.com.
Wholesale Meats —Beef steers. 11%
@12% c; cow beef, 9®llc; heifers,
Hogs—Packer dressed hogs, 18c;
pork loins, 29@32c; legs, 30c lb.;
shoulders, 20c lb.; tenderloin, 52c lb.;
spareribs, 13c lb.
Eggs—Fresh ranch eggs, $11; poul
try farm, all white, cartons, $12.50.
Poultry—Fancy dressed hens, 26c
lb.; roosters, 12% c l'l.; broilers, 30c
lb.; geese, 25c lb.; ducks, 35c lb.; tur
keys, 47®50c lb.
Butter —Creamery butter, cartons,
49c; without cartons, 48c lb.; in quar
ters, 50c lb.; solid pack, 47@48c; Nu
coa, 25c lb.; Holiday nut margarine,
Valencia oranges, $6.50® 7 case;
California lemons, $3@lo case; Cali
fornia grapefruit, $firstname.lastname@example.org case; Y. T.
apples, $1.25 box; bananas, lOM-c lb.;
watermelons, 2c lb.; peach plums,
$1.25 box; huckleberries, 20c lb.;
blackberries, $2.50®3 crate; Bartlett
pears, $2.50 box; cooking apples, $1
box; California Elberta peaches, $1.35
a box; Kennewick Crawford peaches,
$email@example.com box; cantaloupes, $1.50®
2 crate; $1 flats; Red June apples,
$2.50 box; strawberries, $2.50 crate;
Ice cream melons, 2Y2C lb.; Washing
ton Concord grapes, 50c basket; Ma
laga grapes, $3.50 lug; dewberries,
New carrots, lb.; beets, 2%c
lb.; new turnips, 2%c lb.; Walla Walla
cabbage, 4c lb.; head lettuce, $1.10
doz.; leaf lettuce, 10c lb.; Walla Walla
dry onions, 2%@3c lb.; green onions,
40c doz.; garlic, 20c lb.; horseradish
root, 25c lb.; old potatoes, 70@85c
sack; green peppers, 50@60c box; rad
ishes, 40c doz.; parsley, 40c doz.; field
cucumbers, 75c box; new potatoes,
l%c lb.; green peas, 10c lb.; bunch
carrots, turnips and beets, each, 40c
EVERETT —The Everett Fruit ProducU
company cannery will employ 200 eitra women
became of large ordem for canued applet and
other product!. A large ahipment will be made
by water to Boston and the flO rate to Atlan
tic port! has greatly itlmulated bualneaa, it it
MUSIC IS A BLESSING.
Have you music in your home?
Are you making any effort to
supplement the splendid offerings
of the phonograph record and
piano player roll with home-pro
duced vocal and instrumental mel
Will there be a singing school in
your community this fall?
"Good music in the farm home
will contribute much toward a
wholesome contentment and a
happy family life," Secretary Wal
lace recently wrote in response to
a request for an expression on the
"Music is one of the good things
of our present civilization which,
in common with other blessings, is
as readily available to those who
live in the open country as to those
who dwell in the cities.
"In the old days music was an
important factor in rural commu
nity life. Many of us remember
the old-fashioned singing school.
"Community singing should be
"The township music teacher
should be working in every commu
Enlist Help of Housewives in
Demanding Home Products
A movement starting at Spokane
and which will be carried to rural dis
tricts of the state was set in motion a
few days ago when an organization of
Ismail home industry armies in 10 pre
cincts of the city of Spokane for the
purpose of stimulating the use of
home-made products and thus reduc
ing unemployment was proposed to 75
business and industrial leaders by F.
J. Walker, chairman of the industrial
bureau of the chamber of commerce.
"After two and one-half years as
i:hidrman of the industrial bureau, I
mn convinced that there is a much
better way of developing industries
and securing factories than the way
we have been proceeding. I am op
pojed to subsidizing or giving bo
nuses," said Mr. Walker.
"If we are loyal to our manufactur
ers and give them orders we are sure
they will have all the financial sup
port from the banks that is necessary
for their business.
Ask for Support.
"The home bureau people have
come to me for support and after
looking into the matter for some time
I a mconvinced they can do a big
work for Spokane by cooperating and
teaching the people not only how to
use goods, but to use Spokane manu
"To put this over quickly and start
our manufacturers and business go-
ing, which will take up slack unem
ployment, we propose to organize in
cooperation with the home bureau 100
armies In 100 precincts, each having
a captain and a lieutenant. These
armies will be taught the different
things that are manufactured in this
town. The plan will be to have lec
tures at each of the bureau meetings
and show people that by buying home
goods they will materially assist
themselves and get work for their
families or neighbors.
"Women are deeply interested in
thewwortk t but do not know what is
manufactured here. It will be neces
sary to have the hearty cooperation
of the business and financial inter
ests of the city. If you men indorse
this plan I am willing to give my time
for the balance of the year in helping
organize these armies."
BUILD COLLEGE POULTRY PLANT
The first units of the poultry plant
lat the Washington State college, con
sisting of a colony laying house 24x30
.•mil a colony brooder house 12x24, are
I now under construction. In addition
| contracts have been let lor a two-story
: incubator house 38x60, a two-story
| feed house 30x49, a breeding and lay
! ing house 16x196, a brooder house
116x120 und an additional colony brood
er house 12x24 feet. It will be remem-
I bered that the poultry plant at the
i college was greatly damaged a, year
'ago by the windstorm that swept the
! college farm. The plant will be con
j Htructed in units, so that it may be
j added to as the future may require,
I and when finished will be one of the
i most complete plants In connection
! with any college in the United States.
j It will be used as a laboratory for the
] instructional work in poultry, both
I tor vocational and college students
'and for experimental work in breed
ing and poultry production.
It is expected that the buildings will
' be completed by this fall and will be
j ready for use by the students in ti."
: poultry courses when college opens.
Everybody Is talking about cutting
down expenses. The farmer can do
this by culling his chickens, testing
his cows and making every animal do
A tablespoonful of cold water added
to the white of an egg before beating
will make twice the amount as in or
[jThe Colville Examiner, Saturday, September 17 1921
Connection With United Mine
Workers Severed Per
ADOPT ALLPORT SCALE
Coal Mining in Washington Is Expen
After being closed for five months,
the commercial coal mines of the
state of Washington reopened with
open shop labor on August 22, and are
today mining and shipping coal at a
constantly increasing pace. All rela
tions with the United Mine Workers
of America have been severed forever,
the operators announce.
Following the shutdown of the
mines on March 15 of this year,
brought about by the fact that the
operators were losing an average of
26 cents on each ton of coal mined
and that whon a reduction in wages
was proposed the unions refused to
Daily Wage Scale.
1919 Allport 1920
Inßide Mines. Scale Scale Scale
Miners $5.89 $6.00 $8.25
Timbermen 5.89 6.00 8.25
Tlmbermen'B Helpers 6.20 5.25 7.55
Tracklayers 6.89 6.00 8.25
Tracklayers' Helpers 5.20 5.25 7.55
Motormen 5.40 S.T>O 7.75
Drivers 5.40 5.50 7.75
Parting Boys 3.50 3.50 4.82
Partfiiß Boys 4.00 4.00 5.32
(Jreasers 3.45 3.50 4.77
Trappers 3.20 3.25 4.52
Rope Rider 3 5.40 5.50 7.75
Locomotive Engineers 5.40 5.50 7.75
Hoistmen on development work 5.20 5.25 7.55
Cagers 5.40 5.50 7.75
Cagors' Helpers 6.20 5.25 7.85
Pumpmen 5.20 5.25 7.55
Inside labor not specified 5.20 5.25 7.55
Boys working on hoists except on man slope and aux
iliary slopes 4.10 4.25 5.42
Main Hoisting Engineers 5.65 6.00 8.00
Power Plant Engineers 5.60 5.50 7.85
Compressor Engineers 5.45 5.50 7.80
Development Engineers 6.15 5.25 7.60
First Class, in and around mine 5.70 6.00 8.05
Second Class, in and around mine 5.40 5.50 7.75
First Class, in and around mine 5.70 6.00 8.05
Second Class, in and around mine . y 5.40 5.50 7.75
Electricians' and Machinists' Helpers, in and.' around
mine 4.90 5.00 5.25
Firemen 5.05 5.25 7.10
Cagers 5.15 5.25 7.50
Cakers' Helpers 4.75 5.00 7.10
Teamsters 4.90 5.00 7.25
Greasers 3.05 3.25 4.27
Couplers 3.20 3.25 4.52
Dumpers, cross-over 4.75 5.00 5.50
Blacksmiths, First 5.70 6.00 8.05
Blacksmiths, Second 5.40 5.50 7.75
Blacksmiths' Helpers 4.90 5.00 7.25
Carpenters, First 5.70 5.75 8.05
Carpenters, Second 5.20 5.25 7.55
Car Repairers 4.90 5.00 7.25
Choppers 4.90 5.00 7.25
Screeners (men) 4.40 4.50 6.75
Screeners (boys) 3.40 3.50 4.72
Moving picking-table (men) 4.40 4.50 4.72
Moving picking-table (boys) 3.40 3.50 4.72
Outside labor 4.65 4.50 7.00
Lamp Men, First Class 5.25 7.55
Lamp Men, Second Class 4.75 7.00
Bunker Machinery Tenders, where washers are oper
ating 5.25 7.55
Washerymen, First Class 5.25 7.40
Washerymen, Second Class 5.00 7.20
Jig and Table Tenders 4.75 7.^)0
All contract rates, tonnage, car and
yardage, shall be decreased as fol
The average net earnings per day
under each of the present contract
rates at each mine shall be found for
six months ending March 15, 1921.
Then reductions shall be calculated as
Contract rates that average $7.49
or less per day shall be decreased.
I Contract rates that average $7.50 to
| $7.99 per day shall be decreased 5 per
Contract rates that average $8.49
per day shall be decreased 7Vi per
Contract rates, that average $8.50 to
$8.99 per duy shall be decreased 10
Contract rates that average $9.00 to
$9.99 per day shall be decreased 12
Contract rates that average $10.00 to
$10.99 per lay shall be decreased 17%
Contract rates that average $11.00
to $11.99 per day shall be decreased
22% per cent.
Contract rates that average $12.00
to $13.49 per day shall be decreased
27Vi per cent.
Contract rates that average $13.50
to $14.99 per day shall be decreased
32% per cent.
Contract rates that average over
$15.00 par day shall be decreased 37%
The effect of the present shutdown
is to keep 2800 men out of employ
Due to the peculiar conditions of
the coal beds In the state of Wash
ington, It is necessary to go quite deep
and the beds are more or less broken
up, necessitating the removal of ma
accept a cut, the state coal minims
Biori was appointed tv Investigate the
whole situation. The wage scale rec
ommended by the neutrul member of
| the commission, and at once accepted
I by the operators, was rejected by the
local uml national officials of the min
ers' union, who refused to let the min
jers even vote upon its acceptance. It
' w.-is this action of the union officials
[which caused the breaking off of all
; relations between the operators and
the union, and which was the cause j
of the mines being reopened with the
iso-called Allport scale (recommended
|by the neutral member, Mr. James H.
! Allport) in effect.
Coal mining in the state of Wash
; inßton is attended with greater ex -
I pense than in coal fields of other sec
tions because of the steep pitch of the
coal measures. The physical burdens
of the coal mining industry in this
state require a wage scale below that
of other sections, if the industry is to
operate at other than a loss, the com
The reopening of the mines will pro
j vide employment for five thousand
mine workers, when operations are
[fully normal, and a direct payroll of
$11,000,000 per year will be added to
the wealth of the state, hence the Im
portance of the mines to the state as
The Allport scale, now paid by the
[operators, together with the scale
paid in Iftl!) and prior to the closing
of the mines last March, is shown in
|the following table:
terial which makes mining costs high.
Coal comlnx from Canada and crude
oil from California makes it very hurd
at best for the Washington mines to
meet competition. The price of coal
must be cut to meet this competition
or the mines must remain closed. Cuts
of $1.00 to $2.. Rio per ton are contem
plated by the operators, depending on
The cost i)i living hus been reduced
in this statt!, according to statistics,
about 42 per cunt since the peak of
1920. It appears the wage reductions
are well within this limit and if the
miners fail to accept the offer they
are impeding tliu progress or the state
and working a hardship on the public,
particularly the farmer who has had
to accept a cut of more than a hun
dred per cent on the products of hts
labor. There is no reason why the
miner should not accept a cut at least
to that taken by other lines of indus
Reopening of the mines would im
mediately give employment to a large
number of men and that at a time
when Jobs are Hcarce.
Readjustment Is an easy matter. It
is much better to conciliate, though,
than to quibble and quarrel over seem
ing wrongs and errors. It does not
appear as though the whole state
should suffer for a difference of opin
ion that ought to be patched up, and
quickly at that.
Three thousand bankers in the Uni
ted States loaned nearly a million dol
lars to the boys and glrla' club mem
ber* last year and never lost a cent.
Not every big business can say as
ANACOKTEB —Two Ihuuuod ton* of box
■book* wtrt ihlpprf from AnworUd lo T«n-
Pico, Vtllu, m cull/
Spokane Business Directory
Mention your horn* paper when imwtrlng the«e •dyertis«in«nts
A Handy Spokane Business and
AUTO TOP REPAIRING
i^^Auto^To^j^'inow'. *jjj Ph«. Kit! tii,
.Northwest atomic Battery, .»U6 \V. lit.
Empire Klectric Servu-i 1, Jd and Cedar.
UK. HKWUKIUKB. Uv';' Kiv. Ay. M. 637.
TABM LIGHTING PLANTS
fun 9UWUKAM. H. U. Miller » Uo Bpokam,
FLOOR AMD WALL TILE
KMI'IKE TILK 4 MA.VI'KI. CD.', Spoknue.
HOGS, VEAL AND POULTRY BUYERS j
■umit L.BWIB MAKKBtU, SPOKANE.
HAY AND GRAIN DEALERS
UKM'HAL li.n \ i,it.u.\ CO., Bpokin*.
I'lie FKICK UK MACHINE, Cooper Ice
Mi.cliini' ie I'lumbiiiK In., HIM N. Monroe.
Armstrong Machinery Co.
LIVE STodK AND POULTRY HOUGHI
/.t'b A; 'rii-jnipxiii. Ma\ i. .>, li.lii Itriilge .\\v.
>tmllu's fur rheumatism, iilU W. Hprugue.
PATENTS AND TRADEMARKS
:,. L. We»tfall, Bill Paulien Hidg.
RUBBER STAMI'S AND SEALS
PACIFIC STAMP WOKKB, ;> 1U Sprujjuv.
SHEET METAL WORKERS
Wheiler Hbeft Metal Workn, 'J Hinrsidi)
Aiioc. Btaomiblp Offlcß, -10 liydo Hldg.
UK. B. JOHNSON, Onion Stock Y»rdl.
WANTED TO BUY— POULTRY
tMLAMI) POULTRY HOUSE. .1:! ,N. Mouroe
AUTO TOPS AND BODIES
Fuiaud Auto Top bHttory, S all Monroe
St. Kt'covehnK. upholeiwing, repairing.
N. lu.urj, _\ 11 [■>];, ,• Triuiiuer & Mfgr.
All repairing iv my line. l'^Ut, Hd Avc.
BLYTH WITTER & CO.
Muiriluiu oMcea in Seattlt, Tacoma,
I'oi timid. Sun r'rum-iHi-o, Oakland, Lou
,i^Hi'h, I'uHudeua, Hun Diego and New 1
York Lo buy und «t.'ll Hound investment I
The Hrlri 11 <>m of your bond hcmite it* ai
nportant us the Belection of your bond.
t,k your Butikfr about u», and Hend
■ r our offerin^n. Our Seattle office
. at 812 Second Aye. 1
KODAJKS__AND KODAK riNIHHING
rnrr i roll rHiu developed CRCp
mCX w ith eui'h eoiiy of this adv. > ntU
HAItCLAV, -07 Trinplt- Conn, Hldi;. Hpokane
JfIAOHIKE SHOPS AND MACHINERY
OIK MACHINE WOKK 18 SATISFACTORY.
I'aclflc Iron \Voik«, Spokane,
UMON IKON WORKS,' Spukanu Wash.
Pumps, Pipe, HoilelH, Engines, fir
Western Macb'y A Eqpt. Co. —Mncbin«n »nlr
or rent. 85 Bteveus Ht. M. 6539.
Cylinder Urindini; a upciiullj. Oversize
I'ihUium Hiti'il. Parts muilu (ur all cars.
v'rencent Machine Worku, 815 N. M union.
A COMPLETE MACIUNE SHOP HKUVICK
Pacific Inui Works, .Spokane.
rEAOTOE and AUTO ~ CYLINDERS re
ground. Pistons lilted like new. CEN-
I'UAL MACHINE WKH., 930 N. Howard.
MOTORCYCLES, BICYCLES, REPAIRING
PALLS CITY CYCLE CO., 108 UEKNAKR
llarloy jtolorcyclea, Supplies,, Repairing.
"-- SPOKANE MONUMENTAL CO.
jf\ Leading dtlUri in all Eastern
ill and Foreign Urunlte and Marble
HA MonumuntH. Diwixni and Pricea
JEJ by M nil. l.urnn Stock.
jgt HON W. Trent Aye. Cor. Post
UcHt stock of Granite and Marble Monu
uients. I.owKi priens. Inland Monument
■ I Co., N. 1001 N. Monroe, B|x>k«^e. Wn.
E SPOKANE MANIJKACTUIIKRS of ;
Kineut 0.-anitH Moniiriients and Cut
Stone nf all kinds. (jn.-iliry and
prices to nleriHU. Uupeiior Personal
Service. Get our orii-n.
ART MEMORIAL CO.
210 Hyde Building
,'INLI OUT AUii'vY THE LIKEBAVEK. 11.
A. Hteinke Kurna<e Co., 1803 Uivislnn.
hTk hakolu fuknace—a saver of
tnel. Sui.eriur Fur. Co., 8. 3Ui! Howard.
PLATINO AND STOVE REPAIRS
■VRITE MYEK 8. lIIJHKNB, 1009 Ist. PLAT-
Iny, retlnuiug^ jni^k_cana^lt«2« /«P» lr«- _
STORAGE AND TRANSFER
■Uorago, Transfer, Country Hauling. SEE
IOKN STOHAQE ft TKK. CO. 8161 Lincoln
I'eacbert for H. H. fc< ii'noe needed. Albert
Tourhera' Agency. 2.V I'eyton l»ldg.
BOXES AND CRATES _____
U'I'I.K, PEAK, I'KAC'H. PRUNE and tomato
buxui t-KK cun«»; rn»pbiTry craUia, dime
from factory to you. Write /• r priCM Ud MVf
iiomy Ulympla llox & l'uckuii" IV, (;lyni|iiu.
OI.V.MI'IA.Thi> old irrrilnrial building
uw<l by Govdiliur BMTBM ■• Mi o8U« i" • •»•
l«iiiod b»iw«i«n 1»r,4 and Sijii, was ii-rmitly d«
• !r.■■,<'! by rtrn.
WAI.I.A WAl.l.A—Sixty Hvn wrtjlldl of
mHHI were ahlpptd nut ol Wulln Walla on
Anjutt 18. I
** * !
KJ.MA. —The $75,000 anU'tutMTcnloaii boa- ■
pilnl for Orayt Harbor county w»« dedicated '
lit Etaia recently by tin- Wnsliinirlmi Htat« i
Ami Tuberculoitiii league, which held a thrio
day convention thi-rp.
. . * i
MO.NTESANO. —lly iinniiimouii vole of the
i..i.uiy board of niuulizntion, in aewiion re
cently at Monte««no, HHMd vuluiitionii on all
property, real anil parson*!, in OrSfl lurbor
niiinty wor« reduced 10 par not
n * .
("KNTKAI.IA. —l'lan« hme been made for
the erection of a 1100,000 iinnr hoapiial by
the Wathlngton f'anrer InMltttU. on the Pacific
highway, jun hoiiili c.f CtontraW, TIM) wll!
Ih» acommodutionii for 100 jNitiniitft.
KKUH .-—Approval wan rwinlly given al
KcUo for the »2.'>.1)00 bond imiui-, which i« '
Ki'Ko'» nharf in Hit- ronitruction of a ♦2.'i0. : I
i(0O at«H bridfr In l>« built ovnr Ihr rowlltz i
livi-r at a part of the OWM llrnrh highway.
• * *
I J.WACO.—•C'rnnberry |[row<"ra in th« vkin
ily ut llwaro, I'acißr louuly, have act tikkinf
pric«a ihia ynr u> followa: Hand pic king, 20
rent* ■ p«k nvanuri', Hrooping, SO cnlltd an
hour. Thow \>i i<-"-« rloiwly approxlmat* the
priroa paid in tb« Crop proaperta ar«
NASKI.I.K VAI.I.KV, PACIFIC COUNTY.
More than 300 <■■•*• in 43 different Iwrda
wan tuberculin teatfd without a aingle reactor
in the Naaelle valley, a record aald to be un
equaled anywhere in lh« United Btatea. Pa
cldc county ai a whole alto claim* the loweat
percanlag* of reartort found iv any couoty m
_ BUILDINO MATERIALS
AKTIBTIC IRON WORKS, Spokana,
WbbN. Fwnrpi Fi-p-esrapen.
OARAGE KOli BALI AT INVOICE, DOING
(jiiml business: (ruuil irdMiii lor Mllraf, Price
■bom 17500; Jj.-.oii cuh, balance tprnw to
lull. Bchrelber * Siniih, odfu.v, \v ;l sii.
FARM AND LOOPING HARNESS _
UIWKHT PBtCES. WRITE FOX CATA
log today. Pierce Harness Co., Spokane.
KOH BAI,K lMt UTK'.W.I.Y NKW TWO
t"ii SiiMml Truck wilh extia I.nig frame, in
perffH't condition, for 92100, Tarmi tv suii.
Will iii<e|)i a quod ow tun track or paaaenger
car <<n lirst naviiieul. Tbil is OM buy that
yon surely can't heal. It coal new $3850 and
> has iml been tisi,i ninety days. Aft *|lliek. .1.
y. Jonei, Sunnier, W—fi.
KI.NCi TlliK I'ATCIi; ".siiinjil. liTOO
Wind Shield Cloth, nmple BO
AfHDtt wauled. I-IIANK SIHI.K, 1934 Pike
Place, Seattle, Wash.
GOITRE REMOVED WITHOUT KNIFE
MONEY ON RRBULTB ONLY. W. 11
Meyer, :iii7 Nichola Block, Spokane.
AUK you GOING TO WORK I'OU WAOES
\l.\\.\\S.' Dtin t you want your own hnme .•
Have you a moderate amount to InVMtl We
! require :. constructive millwrighti, 1" mill
wright hel|H-rs. -jo laborer! at once
KAiNILK MAUUKACTURING CO.,
905 Chamber of Commerce Bldg ,
BLEOTKICIANS NKKDED RVKRYWHKRE
l}mcli ndviili' einelit. l,e:nii Klertne Wir
ing, Mghtlnf, Telephony, etc, AT HOME IN
BPAKK TIME. Method indomed by Bdiaon,
Steintnet/. Kree llooklet. Arlilless ,1. A. M...
Donald, hist. Supt, Intarnatlonal Oorreapond
ence Bchoolt, B'iU Kuhn Bldg., Spokane, waah
fALL TERM STARTS BEPTKMBKR BTH
Kuroll now for .lass.-s in Wireless, Railroad
or Comnarebtl Telegraphy. Km Catalogue.
Pacific Telegraph tnstltote, Spokane, Wash,
WHITE'S HOTEL AND RESTAURANT;
room, 76c mxt up: hot aml cold water in
•ooniH, jf-4 and up dy tlin week; quod rMtaurani
in roOQactiOlL Coiner rif Slcwns ami SpragUß,
PLAN ON STOPPING AT THE SILLUAN
Hotel. :ird ami Munroa.
MINING AND OIL STOCKS
yI7oTATIONN AM) RKLIAIiI.K In"|(«UM.V
linn on any siut-k. Writfl PreitOD & liut*f,
POULTRY AND POULTRY SUPPLIES
MILKOLAC « ONIM.NSI.H lil TTKH
MILK in pure creamery buttermilk con
tented to v thick jturitf. Tiir ideul (<»od
or laying hem and baby chix. Write for
ircular and price. Cuiiitutm-ial < ■■ ■ m.. ,
■«., SiMikan.', Waih.
REAL ESTATE AND FARM LANDS
INVESTIGATE THIS FAVORED COMMU
iniy "Where (arming is different"; rlimute is
[deal: lam) reasonable; water in nuiMjrubi v
dance; crop failure! unknown; wide dhoibity
of product!; yield! are Immense; mat kpia am
good; roadi are A-i; icbouli are excellvnl;
winters nn- mild, mountain! protect front froet;
hNliinK and hunting superb; 1300 milei foroai
range adjacent; no rlolenl wlnda; no rainy ■»»•
son; and n<> hind tiiin-H. The fmnoui irrigated
Bitter Rool Valley, Montana, li this unique
spot. Write W. r. Rice Company, Hamilton,
Montana, for Pree Booklet No, i, or '-nil ou our
Washington representative, Theodore Gentsch,
Synions Block, Spokane,
810 A. DAIRY FARM, l' 4 MI. FROM CITY
limits, Spokfini.; 135 under cultivation; 50
A. wi'ili'il in winter grain; i<> A. orchard, IS
A. .'ili.illii. H-r. hoosi', (,'iiocl l,urn, <'"iii|.l.'lc
dairy outilt with 29 eowa, plenty of water; h
horaea, fmpleiDenti, $- r »j per acre; 1 a caih,
bal. to Hiiit. J. HOBHEIT, K. K. I>. 7. Bpo.
FoiT SAI.i. .'i Ai Ki;.s FULL BEARINU
orchard* Bpltsenbergßi in Butherlin Valley,
Ore. Uig crop hanging on treea. Will taku
per ucre if CAan,
L. B. GRAY, Owner,
Stuart, lowa __„_
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
LYON BOARDING SCHOOL Full HOYS -
Cun.fol training. Rapid program. Charae
tar building. Vlaitori welcome. E. ,Wi Tenth
PRIZE WINNING WHITE SWEET CI.OVKIt
■ ■I-.I Hulled or arjiriticd, $10 par hundred
weight. t'nhulleil, §6.00. Hucka free. 11.
i lionebright, Chinook, Montana.
I THERE IIKT A 'UMNO WE CAN'T WKI.I).
I Modern Welding WkH.. HOH W. Second.
INFANTS 1 WEAR AND NBEDLECRAPT
TIIK NKEDLKCKAFT SIKH'; INFANTS 1
w(«r, Nljiiiiped /mil fmicy Boodl. 3rd Hour
Norfolk UUg., 81 lit/, Hiveralda
$8 WOMEN'S KHAKI SUITS $9
Pants or Skirt $3.60*4: Coat $4.60 18.
jr || « 1305 111 Aye.
«* n.,,,..,,ih>rth f Nomby
jiJ|J!jSK. MADAME MAJEB
jfIMWAR. 1 r i.- Huildlng. All
MWMJKt] Htylul pleating, but
Wffp tons, braiding, ham
JO*- Mt it chin at. etc.
'hi' couiiiiy, there tuning bi'i'ii but four iv nil
iha uniriuU teatad.
• • ♦
LKWIfI COUNTY.- -tint report! from f.mr
I I hi' live |io|.llry Hoik* culled in L*Wil eoun
■y by \V. I). Hif hiinuii. llall college poultry
•> lUIjHIfJ II SplM'iulJKt. HIIOW tllllt till' Ml'll'Ctlil hI'NH
imve averaged v 60 par i t luy, the. cuUa hut
:;t iHir runt. Tha toul number of Ih-iih exam
moil wu» ioh.'i Than if» lHo.uo't M<eallad
laying hi-n < in tint rounty.
• • *
CHINOOK. -Thi' fmt that |.)(tunb.'rrii'B ran
\m grown •urn'mdilly i" I'ai'illc rounty u|>
ihiii', to I** pretty w,!l dcmoiiMlratiHl by thfl
Bxpariaoca o/ N. 11.I 1. NirlioUon, who hah nn acre
of 1,.ii.1 i.i-.ii Ohtnaok In logam and |irn. ii. ..lly
inakim bin living from It.
a • a
WIM.APA V.M.I-KY.—Acrording to H. H.
Crick, "guanWl l ) king," of Willapa vallny,
.'OO borry bu«hn» huvp yielded 3000 pounilii of
lierri™. Mr. Criik »ayH a four-year-nld buiih
will yinld IS or SO pounda and a yield of 21,.
000 pounda may r>u wi-urinl from 1400 buhhuU.
• « •
■IATTLH. ( loihiiig him dropi»d 1t.91 )>"■■■
rent iii H.'.iUli' during the i«>i-iod from May.
1030, to .lunf, 1031, ui'iordinit t« HiniK'S jlial
nutund by the Kollafa of l>u«ine»» adminiKtration
il Hie I'nivaraity of Wanhington. Llvinl <-o»t»
«r a fnmily of Hve bnvc gone down a t"tnl of
■JO p«r MDI In thin lime. VuiiouH rominodnien
I'Miil are- Clothing, with ■ total drop of .'18.91
par cent: food, :i:i per cent; rent, 3.30 per
cent; furniture, 84.1 ixt oent, unil miai»llan»oua
tturaK, ft.3 per rent. Fuel alone allowed uu in
ireane, advanrinx <>-7 per cent.
• * *
JI'M.IiINOHAM. — Lumber ahipmenta from
llellingham in July totaled .0.H00.000 feet, moat
of it going to Java and tin- Hawaiian lalanda,
with iiidw rargoen to the Atlantic rouat.
• • *
nrKUNOTON. The Hkagit County fair
Woiwd Augum 20. after live daya of the moat
Hucieaaful exhibition ahown. More than 2.V
000 people vlaited the fair and receipta were
larger than eip«naea. I'lana are making fur a
still larger eihlbit and entertainment next ye»r.
TOPPENIBH.— Forty-flva tara of hay, 44
cart of ahaap. 24 cara of grain and an average
of a car a day of fruita and vegetablea hara
boan ahipped from Topueniah aitu-e Augmt 1.