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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, September 11, 1914, Image 3

Image and text provided by Washington State Library; Olympia, WA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1914-09-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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1 fe^jy [fall showing] 11
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t :%JjOlM(^^wV !| Pi UR °rmai exhibit pf the New Fall Styles If fi^M'T
| # fjf _Mf 22'J ii >^ Apparel and Accessories is announced for Sat- j; -STT"y ft^A £
; I e^,^^\* c^ffA I/^S i| pJay, September 12th. You are extended a cordial ;i |l|fp Wjj I
§ rr^MrTAi^T^i" ■■ *nv*tat* on to ke present. . ■ || flllJiPil
j \ -JUM 1 l&t^ 39 if^yi^^G^NEßAir^ Wash. U\lf£
% V Tall Mfill //I V^vj> (merchandise |V||
I , - ~ . ~~ y
t 'flTi-rt-/A-r> , Women's New Suits, Coats, Dresses, Waists, Dress Goods, Silks,. Gloves, y
||_ Winter 1914, - 1915J Neckwear, Etc., Etc., and Men's New Suits, Overcoats, Shirts, Neckwear, X
f!j/ Etc., Etc. Boys' and Girls School Clothing of all descriptions. ?
I '■■ J^l I A Complete Revolution I WW™- /^pj^rCLUß BU™ I New Fashions Attractive I; I
♦» "W .1/ M^> ,1 1 \/ ■/A^fi*- _L LEATHER / - __ , {' ♦»
;• I V*4 (' I"" 1 ' > PENCIL POCKET (KllryC^ , ' I WATCH FOB » 1 D _ I ('X
I >^X m rashions ii w^U^ !; and Practical : |
V * VpZm Vv \ !' (» all wool-— I V /handkerchief Ji V ♦♦♦
V //fxfffl m \ {> The Fall and Winter seasons are characterized by ji /^lJi__^__-4| <' There i? an undeniable charm about these FaU and jj ♦♦♦
:k'' /^fA\ -JP^A !' a complete revolution in fashions and the changes S ffi**?/ J^T^Rl 3''l'o'BELT < Winter fashions-they are so attractive, so unusual, jj ♦♦♦
♦» //«//' /y^fs^L».ft\ <' *-i • 1 /i *j ■ *j- i m 4. / \U" / / — \\\ (* and yet so altogether practical as to instantly appeal ,' ♦>
X /\iLIW / ( feT\\\ l are strikingly reflected m our present display. That % _**, V / / \ \ ivory buttons » ,J. , .&.. m. u-^ , , <' 1
♦ ♦ 77 »'////\\ K*k\\ > i •-I !'''-■ (_. /--—j \W 5 and win admiration. They embody many clever al- i. ♦♦♦
J /# ISV i'Wk 11 '! yU may inteUi:?ently Select your Fall and Winter !j £ r t2 I ; «I though apparently minor features that make them !» 2
♦ TF_#l"4i '■ OTa^Jli !' apparel il is necessary that y° u know exactl y what ji pairs OFU* A &^tn^r PANTSHANGE:R ]» infinitely more beautiful than any brought out in ) ♦♦♦
♦:♦' M~M!i \\!lP^ i! the correct styles are and it is with the idea of giving <j KNICKERS v^^tA- IT M six belt loops ij years. j| ♦»
I /iWili AVrl r < MNlulsbKb \(; ; . * \VV- — ( " i XI
♦;♦ '- s^Wlm-M Mil '! you this information in a thoroughly complete and c W- / , I H\ cloth faced i| <«►
• / jr"/^'' I Will I 111 1 1 ( ■■•■- ( ' V ,i\" / j ' \\ "t-^-"'-,^ f y^-y 1%/TIIT • X/ '' —*—
mm£ ] ii II ? comprehensive form that this exhibit is given. > • VW ( , , : I .•; 4 S Q ur Models InVlte lOUr J A
■ X " ill// ill Will i !» <' UNENE lined/ //if' -W "> - • j| X
I II II Our Seledion Has Been . """" f/ i woo_wi_ftß Inspection X
V / I i i\\l|li <' •"^ £ 1 > woolweak \«\ "\\/"'y / Come as our guest to this exposition of Fall and <[ X
♦♦♦ II I ill (' V^areiUl > PATENT BUCKLE , - .<*-l/ A IL > Winter styles and carefully, leisurely inspect each J* ♦!♦
y / f I ||i S ViairjlUl ij ■-^--.'^^ \fS3P > Winter styles and carefully, leisurely inspect each jl \
V II I ™' ! I From the many styles off ered, we were extremely J ' —" J and every modei—we want you to thoroughly enjoy lj i
A // P I '■■11 <' From the many styles offered, we were extremely \ ,' * ' . < «►
V (I I I ill > - ... , , S • <' every visit. Remember, the more times you are here 1 X
t TML_=J?nr I: CarCfUl t0 SdeCt °" y thOSC WhlCh We c I AGAIN WE EXTEND T° YOU A HEARTY <! the more extensive will be your knowledge of what \ %
# ly^ "Jl| '! the best— created by the real Fashion Dicta- j| INVITATION TO ATTEND THIS STYLE ij is best to wear. You are under absolutely no obliga- ij *J*
V r *l/\ !' tors and that would be most suitable for the men and ( [ EXHIBIT SATURDAY SEPTEMBER 12 I 1 tion to buy, but should you care to purchaser you \>l jj|
9 I tx\ i women in this vicinity. < ' ' > will find our prices remarkably fair. jj X,
l VSv L~— ~— uw-rwxJ WELCOME! I ! X
•X y
Washington, D. C, Sept. 1. —
Methods of calculating the proper
size and cost of silos are given in a
recently issued Farmers Bulletin
(No. 589), "Home-made Silos." The
bulletin, which may be had free on
application to the U. S. Department
of Agriculture, consists of 47 pages,
with 37 figures and diagrams, and
gives explicit directions for the home
construction of concrete, stave and
modified Wisconsin silos.
The concrete silo, says the bul
letin, has the advantage of the other
two in permanency and stability. A
well-constructed concrete silo will
last indefinitely; there is no danger
of its blowing or burning down, rot
ting out, or being attacked by ver
min. Little attention is required to
keep the structure in good condition.
The chief objection to the concrete
alio Is its cost. •
The stave or tub silo has become j
very popular in late years because of j
the cheapness, ease, and quickness
with which it may be constructed.
Stave silos, however, are temporary ,
structures, since they last only from
five to 15 years.
'.The modified Wisconsin silo Is j
more substantial than the stave silo, |
that is, it is not so liable to be blown :
down or to get out of repair through J
drying, in case some parts of the
walls rot out they can be more easily
repaired than those of a stave silo.
Carpenters, as a rule, take hold of
the work of construction more
- There are two serious objections
to the modified Wisconsin silo. One
'» that a silo less than 14 feet in
diameter is very hard to build, owing
to the difficulty in bending the
aheathing. Another is the unfin
ished appearance of the structure.
A 900-pound cow will ordinarily
consume '30 pounds of silage a day;
a 1200-pound cow about 40 pounds.
Yearlings will eat about one-half as
tt«ch as mature animals; fattening
cattle, 25 to 35 pounds for each 1000
Pounds live weight. A sheep will
take about one-eighth as much as a
Cow- Horses should be limited to
15 or 20 pounds daily.
In general, the depth of the silo |
should not be less than twice nor j
more than three times the diameter. !
The greater the deptn the better the i
silage, on account of the pressure j
from above. If less than 24 feet in
height the quality of the silage will j
not be the best. A very great!
height, however, is to be avoided on
account of the excessive amount of
power required to elevate the cut
corn into the silo.
Forty foreign nations and 4 2
states and territories are getting
ready for the Panama-Pacific Inter
national Exposition at San Fran
cisco. Work on the entire 635 acres J
is rushing ahead and the progress
may be summed up in a few words
as follows:
Ten of the 11 exhibit palaces are
completed and the eleventh, the Pal
ace of Fine Arts, will be ready in a
few weeks. Festival Hall and the
Press Building are nearly completed.
The great courts are receiving j
sculpture and paintings and the
"Court of the Four Seasons" In fin
ished. . _. .
The Honduras, Canada and Idaho
buildings are finished and those of
New York, Oregon, Sweden, Bolivia,
Pennsylvania, North Dakota, the
Philippines, Hawaii, Maryland, Ohio,
Illinois, Virginia, Washington, Wis
consin, the Netherlands, China, Kan
sas and Massachusetts are well along
and will be ready in a short time.
In "The Zone" three of the many
concessions are completed and 21 are
in various stages of progress, with
many others only a few weeks from
readiness. **„**
The mile race track is graded, the
polo field is ready for the referee s
whistle; the third of a mile oval cin
der track with the quarter of a mile
straightaway is receiving the final
coat' of cinders; the amphitheater for
18,000 persons has been begun; the
435-foot steel "Tower of Jewels is
receiving its covering of 125.000
jewels; the barns for the great live
stock entries are under roof, the
I level roadways are receiving the as
phalt; trees of all climes are in place
, along the drives; every part of the
I rounds is alive with the exposition
colors; the yacht harbor is ready;
the great California Host building is
I soon to be dedicated; and the daily
paid attendance is far above 1000
with a Sunday record established of
Bankers over Eastern Washing
ton, commenting on the increased in
terest that is being taken in the
dairy business, state that the surest
indication of this increase is the
large number of "cream checks"
they are now handling as compared
to a year or two ago. Some say that
a '•cream check" used to be unusual
and that they now handle dozens of
■ them each day.
Water is cheap and plentiful.
Chickens need it and should have all
they want.
The Extension Department of the
State College has just completed a
successful series of Farmers' Insti
tutes along the west side of the
Sound, from Bremerton to Port
Angeles. Some of the towns just
served have already sent in requests
for other institutes to be held later
in the season.
Mothers who spend the night with
a sick baby appreciate the help they
—especially in hot weather. It quiets
fever and irritation, sooths the stom
ach, checks the bowels and helps
both mother and child to obtain
sleep and rest. Price 25c and 50c
per bottle. Sold by Watt's Phar
macy. sep
FOR SALETwo acres with six
room house; bathroom and cellar;
on Methodist hill, one block east of
Franklin school. Inquire C. T.
Stough, Pullman, Wash. aug2Btf
FOR —Dining room furni
ture, two rockers, chiffonier, settee.
Inquire R. J. Barnett, Howard St.
Professor Thomas Shaw, the well
known stock expert, of Minnesota,
has recently purchased for James J.
Hill, an assignment of English cat
tle. One shipment of fifty Dairy
Shorthorn bulls will be given away
to fifty counties in the Pacific
Northwest. Each of these bulls is
born of a cow with a milk record of
10,000 pounds or more the year.
This is considered the most import
ant shipment of blooded cattle ever
made from England to America and
will mean a great improvement in
the breeds of the Northwest.
Farmers attending the Interstate
Fair at Spokane and the State Fair
at North Yakima should not fail to
see the model dairy barn and silo
and the model poultry house. The
dairy exhibit at both of these fairs
will bo of special interest, showing
butter making, milk testing, keeping
of records, etc.
I Farmers over the state that have
procured seed from the college are
reporting very good results both as
to stand ( and the vitality of the crop.
■ This has .been especially true of the
seed corn.
The growing chick that ha. free
range in the orchard will make good
growth and will also destroy lots of
bugs, worms and insects which
would damage the fruit.
Leghorns are natural foragers. A
; Leghorn mother will never hang
around the back door with her brood
unless you spoil her by throwing out
i feed.
Poultry which is not intended to
winter should be fattened before the
really severe weather comes on, If
a good profit Is to be obtained.
Substitute for Bodkin —As a sub
i stitute for a bodkin needle a safety
pin is excellent. It opens up the
way without puncturing the cloth.
It la especially good to use with
starched articles.
When making jam, marmalade cr
anything else of this kind, first of
all butter the bottom of the pot or
kettle with good butter and the con
tents will neither stick nor burn. It
will also prevent them from boiling
over. *"
FOR SALE—Second-hand furni
ture for student's rooms or light
housekeeping. Inquire at 422 Past
Main St. Phone 123 R. sep4-ll
Polo—Six Days of Sport—at the
Spokane Interstate Fair
r '■^-^^j^ —]
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■ ♦***• •*■' 'ii irt'itlftKTJiflC ; 11111111
POLO, which became so deservedly popular with thousands of citizens
of the Inland Empire after being witnessed fur six days straight at
Inst year's Spokane Interstate Fair, will again be given to the public
this year, when the second annual northwest tournament will be heW
on the Fair grounds during the annual exhibition, Sept. 12 to 20. There win
be six days again, and six teams at least will battle for the northwest cham
pionship and the Thaddeus S. Lane trophy cup. „ ,
Portland, with the Corbetts; Spokane, with a new but strong team; Boise
and Canada, represented by at least three teams from Vancouver, Cochrane..
North Fork, McLeod, Cowley or Plncber Creek these will make up tbe per
sonnel of the championship matches. Polo experts from all over the coin,
try have pronounced the Spokane Fair grounds one of the best fields for the
accomplishment of fast polo matches to be found any place In the country-
Meadow brook, in the east, and the California fields excepted. , _ _
Exactly 100.371 people saw, the polo matches last year, and every one had
only words of praise for the exciting events. With Spokane and Boise as con
tenders for the title this year and Portland defending the cop, the Inland em
pire enthusiasts have much of local interest The Canadian teams^wlll have a
tournament receding the Fair dates, and the best that, western Canada can
offer will be brought to the Spokane grounds. One and possibly two games
will be played each afternoon, and on several days attractive programs or
gymkhana events and novelty races will be pot on between tbe differentclans..
FOR SALE CHEAP—-5-passenger
Overland auto; good shape; been In
no wrecks and has not run over
4000 miles. Inquire at this office.
FOR SALE —Seven-room house;
modern; large barn, shed" and gar
age; 85-foot lot; bearing fruit trees.
Good terms. See J. .1. Murray. Call
Farmers phone M7X7, or drop postal
for appointment. aug2Btf

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