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title: 'Pullman herald. (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, September 24, 1904, Image 7',
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Image provided by: Washington State Library; Olympia, WA
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THE PULLPIHH HEHHLD.
Saturday, Sept. 24, 1904
Wheat Grades the Same.
Tacoma, Wash., Sept. 19.—At
its session tonight the state grain
commission voted to reestablish the
old wheat grades. The rules estab
lishing the old grades provide that
it' in inspecting grain it is found that
any of it has not been properly clean
ed, the inspector shall place upon it
the grade it is entitled to "if properly
cleaned." It is not thought prob
able that the commission will adopt
any system of dockage this year.
Samples of grain fron which
grades and tests from the 1904 crop
will be established show a better
quality than those of the 1903 crop,
and less wheat will be rejected this
year. All of the new grain from
the present crop already moved was
made subject to the grades estab
lished for 1903. The remainder of
the crop will come under the present
ruling of the commission.
While the crop as a whole is short
of first estimates, being now esti
mated by the state grain inspector
at 26,000,000 bushels, instead of
30,000,000 bushels, its better quality
will make it run larger to No. 1
Inspector Arrasmith who has re
turned from an extended trip over
the state, says the good price of
wheat will undoubtedly result in a
greatly increased acreage this year.
A good portion of the 1905 crop
will be summer fallow, and this
usually runs heavier than new
State Crop Bulletin.
Seattle, Wash., Sept. 20, 1904.
Week ending Sept. 19, 1904:—
No rain has fallen in the western
or eastern portion of the state since
the eight inst.; the pastures from
lack of moiiture are drying up.
Streams and wells are getting low,
and the roads are exceedinly dusty.
The weather has been generally
clear and warm with more or less
euioke, although it was ideal weath
er for hop picking and harvesting
oat and late wheat crops which are
now practically finished: Thresh
ing and hauling whaat to waae
houses is rapidly progressing. Some
plowing is being done and seeding
of winter wheat, but it is too dry
for the work to proceed in general.
The corn crop in Klickitat county
is reported good, ripe, and being
Potato digging is progressing;
the crop is reported light; quality
excellent. The apple crop yield will
be large. Fall picking has com
menced. Plums, apricots and prunes
in most places are reported as fail
Rain is ver/ much needed to re
vive the pastures and to put the
ground in condition for general
farm work, also to extinguish the
forest fires and lay the dust.
Palouse Country. — Fletcher —
Exceedingly dusty. Seeding comp
leted. Wheat being hauled. Ritz
velle —Roads in bad condition.
Some are seeding wheat. Majority
waiting for rain. Rain badly needed
Hay—Harvest will be completed
during the coming week. Crop
above the average. Wheat haul
ing mostly done. Rain badly
needed for pastures. Rosalia—
Weather favorable for completing
harvoat but not for sowing wheat.
Harvesting all completed in fine
condition. Yield generally i one
eighth less than last year. Sunset —
Wether good for harvesting. Head
ing all done and threshing will
soou be completed. The bulk of
the grain is in the warehouses. No
rain to stop work since harvest was
begun. Spring grain of all kinds
lighter than " expected. Potatoes
poor. A good crop of apples but
rather small sized. Tekoa—Thresh
ing completed. " Some fall grain
sown but it is too dry to grow.
Frost killed potatoes and other
vegetables. About half a crop of
PROFITS FROM CEMETERY.
9uin of 5300.000 IleoeJ veil hj the Maa
•ucliincKi Horticultural So
elet? Slnoe 1831.
So much curloßlty was awakened bj
.the statement made at the annual meet
ing of the Massachusetts Horticultura
■" iety that the society had receivec
inure than $300,000 from the Mount Au
iriirn ct'iii' tery corporation that It was
Ided to give out an explanation ol
why the money was paid.
It appears that In 1829 there waa not
an ornamental cemetery In the world
and sevt ral Boston men, including Dan
iel Webster and Edward Everett, felt the
need of a beautifully laid out burial
place. Hy 1831 the Idea had taken shape,
after having been presented to the Horti
cultural society, to which all the men
Soventy-two acres of land, which now
forms about the central part of Mount
Auburn, was bought, and was conse
crated on September 24 of the seme year.
Friction arose, however, between the
cemetery committee and the Horticul
tural society proper, so that in 1834 the
two had to separate.
The terms of the separation provided
that, the proceeds of the sale of any lot*
In the 72 acres should be divided be
tweon the society and the cemetery com
mittee, one-quarter to the society and
three-quarters to the Mount Auburn cor
It was thus that the $300,000 has been
turned over to the Horticultural society
by the Mount Auburn committee.
Courtship* of Bnjrland'a Salons Are
CoT»rnod by the Klnflr—T*to
Power Seldom Used.
King Edward VII. has given hi» con
sent to the marriage of his niece, Prin
ces* Alice of Albany, to Prince Alex
ander of Teck.
It seems odd to Americans that an
uncle, not a guardian, should have the
power to forbid the marriage of his
niece. But the king of England has
such a power by act of parliament.
This act provides that all descend
ant* of George 11., except the issue of
princesses married into foreign houses,
are incapable of contracting a mar
riage without the consent of the reign
So King Edward may forbid the mar
riage of his sisters and his cousins and
his aunts and all degrees. Uncles and
nephews, no matter how remote, may
marry whom they like, if the king co
incides, but not otherwise.
What an unspeakable bore It must
be to be a king. And what slavery
for the kinfolk who cannot bestow their
love upon the objects loved. But it
is admitted that the law creates no prac
tical inconvenience, since the sovereign
is good-natured and doesn't exercise the
veto power except in the case of chil
dern. or, perhaps, to prevent a po
litically inexpedient marriage of an heir
ENGLAND'S WORST COLONY.
BiMUk Honduras, In O*mtMd Amor
*•«&, Away n«klnd the Tlinil
Anoltit HWHoyy \» Nwwa Tkur*.
England's worst colony U undoubt
edly British Honduras, situated at Amer
ica's very doora, says the Boston Ad
vertiser. It la a slice of Central Amer
ica, with a fine seaboard, fringing a
large and wealthy country. It is not
utilize* by Great Britain, and has no
regular communication with the moth
er oountry. Its only connection with
the outside world 1b by an occasional
banana steamer from New Orleans, or
a loaky logwood schooner infested with
cockroaches. The colonists are a com
munity of hermits, so far as the great
world in concerned. They hare no ca
ble communication with any part of
the globe, and they generally hear of a
great event about six months after It
They celebrated King Edward's cor
onation on the day originally appointed
for it, and did not hear of his illness
until weeks later. When at last the
king was crowned, his royal subjects in
British Honduras were holding inter
cession services to pray for his recov
ery. Probably they are now rejoic
ing over the close of the Boor war, and
in a month or two they will be exciting
themselves over the Venezuelan block
ZEBRA IS EASILY TAMED.
Wild Bmh of Southern A trios la Il«.
cotmlMxm a Vala«d Dom««(lo
Among the advantage* promised to
the people of South Africa by the
British government is the utilization
is a domestic anlmad of the zebra,
which is indigenous to that region.
An attempt is to be made to domesti
cate the zebra for use In the recently
acquired possessions. It la proposed
to catch large numbers of wild zebras
and allow them to breed in captivity,
training the young as draft animals.
No attempt apparently will be made
to tame and train the captured ani
mals themselves, although this has
often been accomplished with selected
The zebra proper is very difficult to
tame, but allied varieties, such as the
South African quagga, are more easily
domesticated. At the Cape 20 years
since these were often seen working
with draft horses.
FOR RENT, FOR SALE, ETC.
Wanted—Crab apples. See Win.
WANTED :—Storage for hay. Inquire
of E. A. Bryan or W. H. Harvey. (47M)
For sale —Cheap; a few choice build
ing lots on High street. See C. H.
For Sale—Some good horses, broke
and unbroke, cheap. Enquire of G. W.
For Sale —My residence property on
Military Hill. Inquire on premises.
R. C. SargknT.
For rbnt —Nicely furnished room,
about a block from Main street; cheap.
Mrs. Oscar Hill.
For sale —My place in the Fairview
addition to the city. Seventeen acres in
orchard, good residence and outbuildings.
Inquire of Wm, Buckley. (47)
Competent dressmaker wants
work by the day in homes. Address
Mrs. I. S. Pritchard, Pullman.
Stoves, chairs, couch, tables and
a few other things for sale cheap.
H. C. Sampson, Olmsted's new
Wanted — Salesmen wanted to sell
nursery stock in Whitman County. We
carry a full line of nursery stock as well
as all the latest and best specialties, roses,
shrubbery and ornamental shade trees.
This is the largest and best equipped nur
sery on the Pacific coast. One-half
commission advanced each week on all
orders sent in. Address Washington
Nursery Co., Toppenish, Wash. (4gtf)
DR. ROLAND LOW,
Office in Lettertnan Building, Opposite
Artesian Hotel. Phone, 466.
ULLMAN .... WASH .
DR. A. E. FISH,
Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays,
at ARTESIAN HOTKL.
Consultation & Examination Free
DYSART & SIRY
Make estimates and specifications o?i
buildings in Pullman atid
See them if you intend to build
C. T. FOSTER
Twenty years experience in managing
sales. Terms reasonable and satisfac
tion guaranteed. See me or write for in
formation before advertising your sale.
Pullman, (48t4) Wash.
I There is no sport .^oi*^^^~Ss~s^W£l
1 more invigorating rf^ 1 &toH^» * i\
and enjoyable than V*?£ /J\
and it can be Indulged In by young and old W,/o&
01 either sex. Your pleasure, however, all v"yH|l
depends upon the reliability of the rifle you fnfil
carry. All that arms should be is embodied in IH
THE "STEVENS" \
This means that you need look no further than V
the product that has been frutranteed (or Jmh
ACCURACY and RELIABILITY , _^«
for almost half a century. %: jjfSJ&WSSi
RIFLES, PISTOLS, ?1
Ask your dealer and insist upon the "Stev- \agfsß
en*' vi I' you cannot secure our goods, we I
will ship direct, express prepaid.upon receipt H
ot price. Illustrated catalog sent free upon m
request. *^ JK
We have just Issued a very Ingenious Puzzle, in I
colors, which will be mailed upon receipt of two
2-ccnt stamps. Address Puzzle Department.
J. Stevens Arms & Tool Co.
• P. O. Box 3004 +
CHICOPEE FALLS, MASS. U. S. A.
PIONEER PLUMBER AND TINSMITH
PLUMBING SUPPLIES, STOVES,
Sanitary Plumbing a Specialty
All work Guaranteed
Shops on Grand St., opposite Star Stable
J 6-inch Slab Wood f. o. b. Pullman, $2.75 per cord by the car.
POTLATCH LUMBER COMPANY
° I Hm^^ w*sm **
I=l vr. IjSd z ■ afflplß®*^
In order to make room for
a new line of goods, I am
going to sell my line of
KNIVES at COST
TAKE ADVANTAGE OF THIS
AN OPPORTUNITY LIKE THIS
DOES NOT COME EVERY DAY
Hlgn Glass PUotognM
All work given best of attention
I make groups, views and
stamp photos, as well as
regular portrait work
W. E. HUDSON
Dr. A. E. Fish, osteopathic phy
sician, will be at the Artesian Ho
tel Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sat
urdays of each week.
Lost or Stolen—Ladies' purse with
letter "M" stamped on outside. The
purse contained a keep-sake ear-ring, be
sides some small change, and the finder
will confer a great favor by returning, at
least the purse and ear-ring to Mrs. H.
W. Price. Pullman.
and union Pacific
- '- ■ •': '.V
■ ■: ■'■••■.• ••i-V
0. R. & N. Time Card.
Under the new rchedule, the (X
R. & N. trains now ian as follows:
No. 83 will leave Pullman for
Colfax, Pomeroy, Dayton, Pendk
ton and the east at 8:40 a. m., daily,,
No. 81 will leave Pullman for Cot
fax, Spokane, Portland and the
east at 3:00 p. m., daily.
No. 84 for Moscow at 12:15 p.m.
daily, except Sunday.
No. 82 leaves for Moscow at 9:05
p. m. daily.
The undersigned will quote rates
and receive deposits for prepaid
tickets to be delivered at any point
in the East. Write for particulars.
I. T. AMES,
Agent, Pullman, Wash.
The entire field of science,
nowhere has there been sucfr
progress as in the Science
of Optics and the fitting of
Glasses. Our success in
this line is due, in a meas
ure, to the fact that we em
brace every new meritorious
idea. We constantly seek
to originate new methods of
excellence that will in any
way aid us in the practice of
W. L. WHITE, M. D-
At White 1! Drug Store