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MEAT IS WEAK
Scarcity of Last Year's Blue
stem Strengthens 1921
DROUGHT IS WORLDWIDE
California and Oregon Bids for Butter
Hold Market Strong—Eggs
With milling Bluestem wheat in
Washington practically cleaned up,
and the hot, dry spell of weather c x
tending and continuing not only in
the United States but over all the
world, Seattle wheat prices continue
to grow a little stronger.
Millers and grain dealers are re
luctantly abandoning their position
that the bulk price of Washington
wheat at tidewater in the event of a
big crop, which now seems assured,
would be $1 per bushel. This basis
of reasoning, it is asserted, was laid
last spring when price recessions and
charging off gripped the world's in
dustrial and commercial operations.
At that time the drought could only
have been guessed «t and no one
would have thought that the dry spell
would be world wide, reaching into
every wheat producing country on
Butter and Eggs Gain.
Strength is slowly appearing in the
butter market. California buyers are
reported to be sending telegrams of
inquiry for butter, and country
creameries in Oregon have been buy
ing butter in Portland to fill current
orders; consequently it is not expect
ed that there will be any serious
price recessions. Eggs, too, are
The Grain Market.
Wheat prices show firmness and
record some slight gains over last
Bid quotations on the Seattle grain
exchange are as follows:
Oats—No. 2 white feed, $28.50®
$32 a ton.
Barley—No. 2 feed ®$27 a ton.
Alfalfa hay—No. 1. $10® $14.
Corn—No. 3 yellow, $33 a ton.
Wheat—Hard white, $1.13 a bushel.
Wheat—Soft white, $1.13 a bushel.
Wheat—White club, $1.13 a bushel.
Wheat—Hard red winter, $1.13 a
Wheat—Soft red winter, $1.13 a
Wheat—Eastern red Walla Walla,
$1.10 a bushel.
Wheat—Big Bend bluestem, $1.18 a
The Stock Market.
Sheep und cattle remained steady
with hogs scoring a slight gain.
The following prices are ruling:
Cattle —Quotations: Best steers,
$6.50®7.00; medium to choice, $5.00
®6.00; common to good, $firstname.lastname@example.org;
best cows and heifers, $5.25® 5.75;
medium to choice, $4.25®5.25; com
mon to good, $4.00® 5.00; light calves,
$6® 7; heavy calves, $4®5; bulls.
Sheep —Quotations: Price lambs
$6@7. cull lambs, $3.50@6; yearlings,
$4® 4.50, wethers J3@4.
Hogs—Quotations: Prime light,
$13.50@14, smooth heavies, $10@11;
rough heavies, $7®B; pigs. *9.50@11.
Jobbers price to dealers.
Butter— Washington creamery, 39c;
butter fat, 40c.
Eggs—Washington ranch, 34c.
Hi ee —Fancy Honduras head, B%c;
Japanese seed, 5%c; Blue Rose, 6'Ac.
Beans—Green and Wax 10® 12c per
Beets—New, $2.50®2.75 per sack.
Cantaloupes — Standards $3®3.50;
ponies, |2.50®3: flats $1.25©1.50;
Honey Dew, $2.75 per crate.
FOWL'S GIZZARD NEEDS
Many of the most successful poul
trymen feed a part of the daily grain
ration ground. Many of these feed
the ground grain moistened with milk
or water, although more feed it dry.
A fowl s gizzard can grind al lkinds
of grain, but it is considered more eco
nomical to have a part of the grinding
done by steam or water power.
However, the soft-feed idea should
not be overworked. Beginners often
reason it is cheaper for the miller
than for the fowl to grind the grain:
but the powerful muscles of the giz
zard are there to be used, and experi
ence has shown the balance of power
of functions in the fowls economy
makes the vigorous exercise of the
gizzard beneficial. When feeding
moistened feed, have it a compara
tively dry, crumbly mash, and not a
thin slop. Give what they will eat
readily in 15 to 20 minutes.
Poultrymen do not agree as to the
time of day when soft feed should be
fed. Some say it should be fed in the
morning, others at noon, and still oth
era at night. Many give the ground
feed in the morning, a large number
at noon, and a few at night.
Seed certification will be to the
grain grower what the purebred sire
is to the livestock man.
As Others See It
The Chehalis Hee Nugget announ
ces that it has reached the :i:ird year
of its existence. The fact recalls
to mind that numerous local news
papers in Southwest Washington
have been published for a quarter o.
a century or more. They were often
founded amid difficulties under pion
eer conditions. They have gone about
their business of upbuilding their sev
eral communities and have won the
affections of the people they serve.
Country newspaper publishers and
school teachers have always rendered
a public service for which they for
merly obtained small rewards. It is
good, in looking over the Southwest
papers, to observe that advertising
patronage is large and that the publi
cations are well printed and bear the
stamp of prosperity. Merchants evi
dently realize the importance of their
local papers. In return for the sup
port of their citizens, the papers are
constantly improving. It is doubtful
if better local publications can be
found in any section of the nation
than those of Southwest Washington.
The oldest paper in its territory
and indeed the oldest in the state, is
the Olympia Standard. It is now 58
years old, and was recently trans
formed from a weekly to a daily by
its new editor and owner.
Shelton has a record of another
kind. Grant Angle of that town has
the distinction of having owned and
edited a Washington newspaper long
er than any living man. He came to
Shelton when a young man with a hat
full of type and much enthusiasm.
That was 35 years ago. He has own
ed and edited the Mason County Jour
nal ever since.
Grays Harbor county has thret
newspapers that have passed the 25
year mark. The Hoquiam Washing
tonian, now edited by C. D. McClure;
the Montesano Videte, edited by Dan
Cloud, and the Elma Chronicle, edited
by Frank Jacobs, are all 32 or more
years of age. The Aberdeen World
one of the best daily newspapers o!
the state, is a comparative youngster
in point of age, being 20 years old.
In Lewis county, in addition to the
Bee Nugget, which is edited by Clar
ence Ellington, president of the State
Press Association, there are two other
papers that have a right to claim to
be pioneers. The Centralia Chronicle
now under the direction of Harry L
'Bras, was established 30 years ago.
while the Winlock News, edited by
M. E. Meloy, is full 35 years of age
Both papers in South Bend, Pacific
county, are veterans in service. F
A. Hazeltine's South Bend Journal
has been published weekly for 32
years, and Ed Connor's Willapa Har
bor Pilot was founded a year later.
Many other papers in the South
west have served their communitie:
for 10 years and more, and all of
them give evidence of ability to con
tinue their growth and reach a good
old age.—Tacoma News-Tribune.
Would you like to have your boy
turn out to be a real 100 per cent
man physically as well as mentally?
Then don't shut him up in a hot
house of roses and keep him there un
til he breaks away of his own accord.
Roses are a delight to the eye and
the sense of smell, but they do not
develop the muscle or add to the
breadth of mind.
Get him a ball and bat, a pair of
boxing gloves and a punching bag.
Give him a couple of Indian club;
and teach him to swing them.
Encourage him to run and jump
and wrestle and leap fences.
Let his hours of recreation be
healthful and vigorous, and not of the
pink tea variety.
Teach him to fear God, to be lov
ing, respectful and obedient to his
parents and mindful of the rights of
other people, and you will develop an
ad lit who will be "some man.'—Edi
torial in Washington Standard, Olym
pia, July 15.
People living in town and working
in stores and offices are apt to experi
ence a sluggish feeling these warm
The excessive heat reduces their
vitality and a lack of proper exercise
keeps it down.
Mopping off streams of flowing per
spiration from their noble browf
keeps their right arms in excellent
condition, but the remainder of theii
bodies lag behind.
Hut there is a remedy, a most ex
eel lent one.
There is no doctor or druggist in
volved, no money to hand over, no bit
|ter medicine to pucker the beauty
< from your classic features.
j A garden.
A willingness to use ti.—Editoria
In Washington Standard, Olympia
i The woman who sings at her wort
is the woman whose sink, table ant'
ironing board are of the right height
who has all the conveniences the fam
ily pocketbook can reach, and a fe\<
of those little extras that only thf
man of the house can make.
The leaders of the farm and home
are being trained in the boys' and
1 girls' clubs of today.
Prepare your livestock for the talr
and get into friendly competition with
SUMMER HINTS TO
Proper Feed, Sanitation and Pro
tection From Heat Are
Little things count in livestock rais
ing as much as do the larger. In th*»
uiccessful development of purebred
.•am and ewe lambs of any breed,
something more than good pastures
for the lambs and a grain mixture is
lecessary. The old country proverb
that "the eye of the master fatteneth
he flock" hold 3 true. During July
and August, suggests C. M. Hubbard,
axtension livestock specialist of the
State College of Washington, the fol
lowing points will be uppermost in the
minds of all successful sheep breed
Confine your lambs in a yard or shed
Aiiile they are eating their grain mix
;ure. If half of them walk off, the
)ther half eat too much and go "off
toed." This is a fatal mistake.
Divide the rani lambs from the ewe
lambs as soon as the rains begin to
•base them. Failure to do so Meant)
bin ewe lambs and thinner ram
A shed with the windows and doors
vide open makes a splendid tool place
or the lambs during the "heat" of
he hot summer days.
A world of feed makes large husky
Umbs, the type which sell at a profit
;ven in hard times. Registered lambs
should be in a pasture "up to their
All progressive breeders fur
lish their lambs with a small amount
>f high quality hay during the sum
mer months. It helps regulate the
howels and tends to prevent bloat.
Never feed corn to registered breed
ing lambs; good old oats, bran and oil
meal (or cotton seed meal) 6-3-1 parts
respective ylby weight "cuts the mus
nrd." Show sheep and chickens dc
not go together.
Turn over your troughs after the
iambs have finished eating, tl keepi
hem clean. Dirty troughs should be
washed out and scrubbed with an old
"gunny" sack. Rinse with a salt solu
tion. Your lambs will eat better.
Increase the grain mixture to the
d'.ow lambs slowly, not over a quar
ter of a pound at a time for each lamb
Weigh every feed and know what you
ire doing. Carelessness never wins
If the lambs refuse their grain, turn
iver the trough immediately. Let
hem miss a feed and then start in
lightly again. The lambs appreciate
fresh bedding in the shed. It appeals
o your visitors also.
Do not expect the lambs to eat salt
rom a box when the greater per cent
of the contents consist of dung and
Watch bloat carefully at all times.
Like the poor, it is likely to be with
FOR FARM CLUBS
Hold Tryouts at Local Fairs of
A special division has been created
this year at the state fair at Yakima
for the farm boys' and girls' clubs of
.he different counties of the state The
-itate has been divided into five dis
tricts for the purpose of these club
contests. They are to be held at the
Spokane Interstate fair; at the state
air at Yakima; at the Western Wash
ington fair, Puyallup; at the Southwest
Washington fair, Chehalis; and at the
Walla Walla Agricultural and Stock
air, at Walla Walla. The winners at
ihe local contests will have the privi
lege of entering the state fair con
The state fair is to pay the freight
charges both ways on all exhibits in
.his division and will meet all of the
iving expenses of the boy and girl
lelegates after their arrival at Yak
ima. They will all camp at the fair
grounds in the grove set aside for the
uirpose and in tents furnished by the
air. An eating tent will be erected,
.vith matron in charge and a cook,
while the boys and girls will assist, in
■egular details, in serving the meals
I and In the work of cleaning up.
Personal attention will be given to
he members of the contesting teams
by the state and county club leaders,
County agents and the Y. M. C. A. and
V*. W. C. A. secretaries. The boys and
drls will bring for their own uses
blankets, sheets, pillow slips, towels,
'mish, comb and tooth brush, neces
sary changes of clothing for the week
tad pocket money for any personal ex
penses, beyond those for which the
The Prosser experiment farm will
winter 200 head of steers if farmers
in the radius of two or three miles o'
(hat place can be induced to put up
corn silage in sufficient quantities to
insure carisg for them during the win
ter months, according to a plan being
considered by Superintendent R. P.
Bean who has recently been in corre
spondence with Interested parties.
PI i.i.MA N. The til-si land of new whmi.
hybrid No. ijk. «•;.* baa tad to Kerr (..ffnnl
\v;urln.iisf. \ t> |f. s. flout tl, July US, liy *<■
doing Mr. ll'Mrth established ti record, nul tm\)
lor the tiiNj delivery of whent. h far as known,
in tic liistoiy at Pullman, but tor tke third
time in |0 years gained the distinction of being
the first Pullman farmer to deliver wheat.
* * *
SEATTLE: Roy C. Lyle has been chosen
Federal Prohibition Director for the state oi
Washingt' n. succeedinf Donald A. McDonald
An official statement issued by CouimisMonei
lilair of the Hurt*au of Internal Revenue an
nouiu'i's also that Lyle's headquarters will b
YAKIMA: More than $100,0(10 in federal
farm toUfl haw hw-ii received by Yakima vul
ley farmers since January 1. The average loan
was 92440; the lowest |60C and ihe largest
SKDIiO WOOLLEY : The death of P. M.
Hvtton, which occurred at the family home July
19, in irks the passing of one of Sedro WeelleyV
ddest pioneer*. Mr. Hutton was Hli years ot
age. ile came to Sedru-Weelley with his fain
.ly about thirty years ago.
WHATCOM COUXTT: One of the most
rtuett'SHful haying reasons this county has ever
had is almost completed, and dairymen will have
less hay to buy than has been the case in many
OLYMPIA: With the exception of the three
■efuesentatives of the employers, who did not
vote, and Hied a miuority protest, the minimum
wage conference on employment of women bj
hotels, restaurants and lodging houses agreet
on July 'J 3 upon a minimum scale of $14.50 :
week, and allowance of one day's rest in seven,
with a provision to extend the working time in
GUN of emergent*v.
* « *
BELLINGHAM i Vaul I*. Wells of Helling
'tain was o1«m tetl president of the Washington
State Klks' association at the dosing business
.ession at the association's seventeenth annua
.convention at Seattle July "J.'t. Other officers
.•letted were Alex Kulto, Taeoma, first vice
president: Martin tiottfeldt, Olympia, second
vice president: \V. W. Woodbridge, Seattle,
hiid vice president; H. B. Kultz, Olympia, sec
retarv, and .1. T. Rogers, Everett, treasurer.
* * *
BPOKANK: The Washington Water Power
Co. •announce* the purchase of the Kettle Falls
power site on the Columbia riTer, in Stevens
:tnd Perry counties. 7."» miles north of Spokane
The purchase was made from the Granby Con
solidated Mining, Smelting And Power Company.
OROFINO. IDAHO: Application for a char
tor for a now bank at Oroflno hats been filet 1
with J. Q, Fralick, state brink commissioner, a
Bottt. Oaptial stock will be $'..5,000 fully
paid, with a surplus of $3000.
/EATTLE BUVEP'/ GUIDEj
the No. 0 Brownie
Kodaks, $8.00 up.
Oalalugue Muled U
Expert Kodak Finishing
Free, with your initiul order
and this ad, one enlargement
of your favorite negative.
Comer Thud tt " d PiKf
Some Buy—Logged-off land, 40 acres for $600
and upward; bench land: nearly all level;
only one mile north of river and valley road;
2U miles faj>m Hamilton; will sell in smaller
OT larger tracts on your own terms; must sell
nt once. For any details see or write D. C
Henry, Hamilton, Wash.
For Sale~or~ Lease —12-acre ranch with or with
out stock. Mra. ('has. Petty, Kirkland, Wash.,
R, l, Box 112, Phone Black 774.
Advice Tree. A. Joseph Allen, Lawyer.
fiP7 Leery Bldg., Seattle.
ACCOUNTANTS — OEETITIED PUBLIC
______ A. S., j Co., 901 Leary Bldg.
?vunde h r a " GRINDING
Gear Cutting Light Weight PUtcn
Work picked up at docks and depots.
Median* Machine Works
21 Years' Experience.
618 BAST «gj BT.
BOXES AND CRATES
Apple, Pear, Peach, Prune and Tomato
Boxes; Egg Caeet, Raspberry Crates, direct
from the factory to you. Write for pricea
and save money.
OLYMPIA BOX A PACKAGE CO.
Jspson, Dr. N. A., 5*7-8 Crsry Bldg.
FRED W. RING. D. C, Ph. C.
Graduate Three Year Course
Palmer School of Chiropractic.
400-1-2 Leary Bldg.
fa* and Madison.
CHOCOLATE AND COCOA
Washington Chocolate Co 7 Cor. Pon
tius end Mercer. Cap. 3140.
DOWLING, GBO. aCi 1«16 3rd Aye.
New and 2nd Hand Nat. Cssh Registers.
Jordan, Dr\ J. Eugena, 2nd floor Mv
tual Lifa Bldg. Main 1»«0. Tubercu
loais, heart disease, epilepsy, diabetes,
blight's disesse, enlsrged spleen, die
eases of the liver and obscure diseases
STEVENS DANCING ACADEMY — Private
halls, day and evening. 151, Hi 4th Aye..
near PiVe ■
~DKEBSES, APRONS, MIDDIEB laTO,
The Apron Shop, 402* Arcade Bldg.
Good Aprons cheap. Our own make.
Made to Order. Fit Guaranteed. Cheaper and
Better. Write us. F. O. CINNEVER. 501
FLORISTS AND DECORATORS
1422 twj Aye.
Olympic Foundry Oo_ 6200 tth Aye. So..
Georgetown Station. Hsavy sad light east
ingi of til kinds.
F IDIOOTT: Tt.t &•*»] pioU vi wheat r*
p<>rtr.l ir-.ru i'ndkufc i.i trwoj the i->f* M«stt>r«
i«rm .nth *.f ttmk ROM 1 ■"• >W SMW wkf
••re thifsht-u. wilrin| ■ hule o*er &£ bwnoii
UOurAX; Too btwretl footivnl. witieb w»r
be uffiriolly known m the A la 1 'ahuiser fair
will be bold September 1. '- and 3, at the roue
ly fair grounds in Colfax.
t'HK.NKY: PHftea ol 120 eaeb wore iron li
an oratorical contest at Cheney NVrrmal -hilv 'J'i
b> Miss Florence, dramatic reading. Clarkston,
Wank.: Elmer Sial'flfl.ai-h. Oratory, of Sunset:
Mi* s Blanche KnrfMon, •rttiporoneom speak
ing. of Mondovi: Mi«* Helen Story of Payton.
oral reading: Nfi*s Mildred Millgard of Colfax,
• • *
PKOKSKK: George L. Finn. resident of the
Fnmser district since and one oi the cum
munity s im»si vidued tind esteemed citizens
died July 30,
# * *
SEATTLE: The city council of Seattle re
o—tly passed by » vote of seven to two the or
dinar re authori/.ing un additinnal bond issue of
15,500,000 for the Gorge Creek unit of the
Skagit development, thereby doubling, it is re
ported, the original eMimate of out.
• * •
SPOKANE: Bpoluute rmUbnti l»oBO*od the
memory of a pioneer, statesman, prospector anil
warrior of the west when funeral services wen
held Saturday. .July Hi, for Slate Senator liich
urd A, Hutchinson.
* * *
BOCK ISLAND: The first carload of Win
ter Bananas of the HUM crop has been sold
by this unit to O, M. H. Wagner ie Sons foi
n.OO for alt Extra Fancy apples, |f .50 for
Fancy and 93.00 for V grade, it is reported.
CHELAN3 Growers of the Manson district
have organized the Lifkc Chelan Fruit Growers
a corporation to be afliliated with and to mar
ket through the Skookum Packers' association.
K. .1. Hendershott is manager of the new or
ganization, and is reported to have emit rat red
0(1,000 boxes of apples.
■ * •
SOAP LAKH: The newspaper publishers of
Grant, Douglas, Chelan mul Ounogan counties
have accepted the imitation of the Soap Lake
Commercial dub to hold their midsummer meet
ing there August 13 and 1-1. and the comtner
cial club has made arrangements to entertain
the visitors with a banquet, moviiig pictures utid
v big dance Saturdny. while on Sunday a big
outing will be taken in the form of a trip and
monster picnic at the damsite on Columbia.
* * *
PORTLAND: Henry Albert, retired million
aire miller of Portland, whose conviction ot:
the charge of violation the espionage act wa;
recently set Hfcide by the ['. S. supreme tour'
and a retrial of the CIM ordered, died July L' 7
at his home in Milwaukie. a Portland suburb
* * *
OAKKBDALK: One of the landmarks of the
wheat industry at Oakesdale was destroyer
July when the old Pacific GotMl fttovitOl
burned, entailing ■ loss of $40,000, partly in
HARDWOOD LUMBER ____
O. A. JOHNSON, 2430 tat Aye. So. Deal
era in Hardwood Lumber and Flooring.
Factory and Boat Lumber.
Spatial Sunday Cnickeu Oinnera
Every Day Service from 10 A. M. to
7:30 P. M
1431 aa 4th Aye.
The Hotel where you feel at home.
Hot and cold water and ateuui ueat.
517 Madiaon Phoaa DM*
FOR THE BEST
dollar rooms in Seattle go to
NEW STANDARD HOTEL
Pint and Pine.
Hot aud cold water; free phone in rooms*
A. W. SANDSTEOM, Prop.
First snd Columbia, two blocks from
Coleman Dock. Rooms 75c snd up. Mod
ern conveniences. Free phone in every
room. Phone Main IR2I
Hotel Penbrook and Apartment*
Marion snd Ith. Cenlral fireproof and strictly
modern apartments by day or week. Kooms,
|1.00 up. Apt*., $1.50 up. A hotel for wile,
mother or sister nnd dad. J. E. Perry. Mgr.
$1 rooms at the Hotel Reynelds. Special
weekly rates. 410 4th Awe., Seattle.
FINANCIAL SUCCESS FROM
INVESTMENT IN TEXAS
"He is a millionaire." This remark caused
me to turn nnd I saw a man whom t knew
had made millions. 1 inquired concerning
this man, find soon found that a few years
ago he was poor—extremely poor—and that
he made his fortune in refining: of oil. lie
did not drill oil wells with his own and his
friends' cnpital. He built a small refinery
and todny this mnn is at the head of one of
the largest oil refining companies in the
mid continent field. If yon are interested
in getting on in the world, if you want to
make money—investigate the refining end of
the oil business.
Write todny for three month trial subserip
tion to the El Dorado Oil News —Free t'ou
pen must be used to entitle you to this offer.
HOWLAND ft PEDERSON, 1314 L. C.
Smith Bldg., Seattle, Waah. I'lease aend
me the XI Dorado Oil News for 3 months
without charge. It is understood that this
places me under no obligation.
REAL ESTATE MORTGAGE
We offer first mortgage bonds yielding I
per rent secured on improved real eslate in
the heart of the Portland. Oregon, business
district. These bonds are in $r>:io and
$1,000 denominations and are due in 10 - io
and IMC, Write for descriptive circular.
BLYTH-WITTER CO., Investment BonJs.
812 Second Aye.. Seattle.
WE CAN SUPPLY
White Leghorn Pullets 3 months ot age
hatched from Tancred Strain Trap Nest
Parent stock at 11.65 each: March anil
April hatch. These are exceptionally fine
range raised birds and well worth the
Special Mail Order Service. We ship C. O.
D. if desired, via express or parcel post.
C. O. HART
IM University Seattle
BEATTLE MECHANICAL AND
ELECTRO PLATING CO.
NICKEL AND BILVER PLATING
Oonper. Brass Gold and Silver.
Larquerinf and polishing and
oay diaing of all kinds.
Ante Parts. tSU j_j Ats. (rear)
Kl : SS|.\; Famine is n'jMHicd I" b* sw*fp
tug through Kussi;;. Midk<-d by Ms iwin ctun
|»wimi. nioirrn. Aii xnbwritj aatlwmtci that
'J.S.nmi.iMi'j peoale nrv nufiYiiug iiom w.iiii aml
theVtajNM an- dying.
.•AMUKIIm;!: si vim M. CAIiBKIUGK,
MASS.: Harvard and Yale defeated Dltord
and Oainhridtre in their Intern ttioral track tnec-t
here July 'J;l hy a score ef S 1»t J.
MKXH'O I'ITV: The great fire in Ih*
Atnathm nil held* destroyed pruiiert} north
M\a)F*J million dollar*..
I.X M \XS, rit-VNCK: Jimmy Mi.ipliy.
Alncrii'ii. IN (tit- (irand Prix nutolnol.ilr CPIW
rue**: Itjilpii tie I'ulma, America, was Mctm4j
tftmx. r'rance, third, aiul PttboWSMi fourth.
Six army mMmmH wW
1h- flt.nmlnr.iM liy the war SSIHIiMOTI. Srcre
tnry Weeks mimiSural .'uly Oram Lewis
18 t>> he retained.
SUMMER LETTUCE SUPPLY
One lady Hardener thinks she lias
I solved the summer lettuce supply prob
lem and discloses the secret.
A garden usually makes pretty slim
picking as far as lettuce and so on is
concerned in late summer, hut we have
successfully grown lettuce throughout
the summer season with the aid of a
I little water and a grape arbor.
Our arbor is near the kitchen door
with a walk through one side of it.
We filled the other side of the arbor
up to the walk with good rich earth.,
the best soil on the place, Here we
planted rows of lettuce at intervals
well into the suniine.". We were able
to supply plenty of water regularly, so
■with the help of the partial shade of
the arbor, there was no trouble about
lettuce. Had we not had lots of water
we would have used a heat resisting
variety, but as it was, even the ordi
nary spring varieties of leaf lettuce
did every hit as well as anyone could
Better utensils will shorten the
housekeepers' work day.
SEATTLE FIXTURE CO.
Show rases, scales, rash register*,
coffee mills, safes, ate. Fixtures made lo
order. Stores furnished complete al great
saving. No. 2103 Wesllake Aye., Maiu
Grocery Business —Fine living for $500,
also other husiness Houses la Seattle. Mr.
Hehling, 212 Hoge llldg. Aiiuci.
jt Paul Stove Repair Co. ill* Pike St.
Horace Barnes, tegistered patent uttor
■ley. Expert assistance. inventions de
.eloped, searches, advice. 609 Pioneer
MASON. FENVVICK « LAWRENCE.
PATENT and TRADEMARK EXPERT'
Oura Bide. Wash., D. C. Woolwc-th
Udg.. N. V
Harry Bowen ft Co. Iteltgvfeg, efflci
ency, mechanical, consulting, engineers,
inventions developed, searches. Informs
•lon free "tlh Floor Sinitli rllr]g
Land is Shoe Repair System, 412 Union
St. Mail them to ua.
SCHOOLS AND COLLEGES
W« now have Opening for few more Stu
dents. We can guarantee to place you in
good posit ion after few weeka' course
Barbers are making big money.
MOLER BARBER COLLEGE
22S Occidental Are., Seattle, Wash.
413 Trent Avenue, SpokHne
1.113 Pacific Aye., Tarctns
Write for free rstalogue.
Send for FREE Copy of
SEATTLE COLLEGE OF
4UK Peoples Bank Bldg. Seattle. Wash.
ADAMS SCHOOL OF MUSIC
Write 184 Taj* Bldg., Seattle
iir. J, Dunlap. Women's discuses. 317
Walker Bldg., 2nd and University, Sest'le.
DR. D. E. McARTHUR
DR. LOTTIE BOULLS
S3II-.11 -XI Yale Building
Cor. Third Aye. cod Union.
Oppoeite Poet Office. Seattle. Wash.
UNION TRANSFER, MOVING &
We specialize in long distance moving
UO7 Ptke Street
Main 886 Seattle
Long distance hauling. Kipert packing.
Index Trans. Co., 2200 Ist Aye.
C. P. JOHNSON, Expert Fitter and Mannfer
ture Trusses, Body Braces, 519 Washing
Recovering, Repairing. Block
Bros. I*o9 2nd Aye., H-attle,
PEHFECTION PLASTF.R WALL BOARD,
manufactured by Western Wallboard Co
r>27 9th Aye. So. Sidney 63.
WOMEN'S DEP A RTMENT
shamek's * tT ,aanr* fc
fg_Millfl.il Arrordien Pleating. Bo)
-ide Pleating. Clotb Ooverwd t«ttwN
Msil Orders handled promt,tly.
Mall roar orders to
0. J. BAUER *> 00.
1317-131* 4th Awe.. Seattle
Tailors' and Dressmakers' Supplies
Vccordlan plaiting, knife plaiting, hem
stitching, braiding, buttons covered.
*8 WOMEN'S KHAKI SUITS $9
Pants or Skirt »J 50 54; coat 54 50 15
k'PI I IS** Ist Are.. Seattle
NELLI O Remember the No.
> Box Side and Knife. All styles of Buttnnji
nnde. Mail orders, special sttclition. F.atab
t x> srrrLan«T 21i nr,<».r.<»»
SPECIAL SALE OF
*1.G5 vslue, aire* 3 to 7 years 98<
Mail order now
MISS OLIVER BABY SHOP
SO* Union St. I