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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, July 04, 1919, Image 4

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1919-07-04/ed-1/seq-4/

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Page Four ......„
w ' True
Iff V Blue-
In color and material, the
serges of our showing are al
ways dependable.
And a Blue Serge Suit is the
standby to tie to for most
any occasion. Always in
good taste —a suit of Blue
Serge is a good buy, no mat
ter what else your wardrobe
may contain.
It is always in style.
It is the ultra utilitarian gar
ment.
Blue Serge means service
and good looks, too.
You can be sure of the
Serges we show.
They are True Blue in every
sense.
-^-TnT-B^*
DI -B
Zalesky's Clothes Shop
Cleaning, Altering, Pressing
■ I --«€An-T-n-trt_
"9 LAMM gOOMmNY.CHICAGO *=»
PROFESSIONAL CARDS
DR. L. G. KIM*_I"Y
Office at White's Drug Store
Residence 1503 Star Route St.
Res. phone 36, Office phone 126
■■ii. ' mnmamm I ■—i ____
J. L. GILLELAND, M. D.
Res. Tel. 2962 Ofice Tel. 3R
Office on Alder St.
Diseases of Women and Obstetricts
Specialist
DR. M. J. BEISTEL
Physician and Surgeon
Large X Ray for Diagnosis
Special treatments for eye, ear, nose
and throat diseases—Glasses fitted
—*—— ' ""■
H. F. NEWBROUGH, 1). C.
Doctor of Cliii-opractic
114-15 First National Bank Bldg.
Calls Answered
Office phone 32; Res. phone 1734
.—
D. C. DOW
Attorney at Law
Room 14, First National Bank Bldg.
Thos. Neill p. c. Sanger
NEILL & SANGER .
Attorneyr at Law
First National Bank Building
DR. A. A. ROUNDS
Dentist
Office in Emerson Building
Phone 63
DR. A. E. HUDSON
Dentistry
Dental X-Ray Equipment
Office, New First National B'k Bldg.
Phone 166
XV. H. STRAUB _,—-»
--optical Specialist t^^_£J*P%.
Strictly Correct %'fSS_f>>^4
Glasses Guaranteed
Room 3, Emerson Building
Phone 3681
DR. FREEMAN L. BALL ~
Eye Specialist
_, < _w6-agft |^ Graduate McCormick
__ft ;"SP_?fc*M cd'Ca* College, Chl
m\tM Wk cago, 11!., for Eyer and
'^tmm^ Nerves.
BARGAINS IX USED OARS
. 1915 Dodge touring
1916 Bulck Six, touring
1916 Buick Four, touring
1915 Maxwell, touring
j 7 Prices right on above cars
"BAKER MOTOR CO
mySOtf
INSURE WITH McCLASKEY.
Duthie's for dry slab wood.
; . aplßtf
Water rentals due June sth. Pen
°, ,ty II ' *"if water is turned off.
Water Com.
TENDENCY TO SEND HO6S TO MARKET IN
MOTORTRUCKS INSTEAD OF BY RAILROAD
■ • • • —______-J
Excellent for Transporting Hogs to Station.
(Prepared by the United States Depart-
ment of Agriculture.)
Motor trucks are being used more
extensively than ever before to haul
hogs to market, according to reports
by representatives of the bureau of
markets, United States department of
agriculture. During the period begin
ning with October and ending with
February, just past, the proportion of
wagon nnd truck hogs in the total re
ceipts at the Peoria, 111., stockyards
was nearly double that for the corre
sponding five months two years ago. A
total of 50,380 hogs were brought to
the yards in wagons and trucks during
the five months of the past winter, or
MITOMOBILE IS
IIW NECESSITY
Has Established Itself as Quick,
Clean Method of Transpor
tation Everywhere.
BENEFIT TO CIVILIZATION
To Treat Motor as a Plaything Is Big
Mistake ls Important Factor In .
All Spheres of Life—Com
mands Respect
The nntomohlle, as a method of
quick, clean transportation, has estab
lished it-self the world over.
It Is true it was not considered such
In the early days when Its mechanical
dependability had not been proved.
But when dependability came, Its po
sition wns made secure. Today the
motorcar Is an Important factor in all
spheres of life. It Is a ntlllity, a vital
one. and Is so recognized by those who
have been Introduced to Its use, and
who appreciate, to the fullest extent,
Its manifold advantages, and how help
less they would be If It were necessary
to do without this modern convenience.
To treat the modern automobile
lightly, as a plaything, Is a mistake.
True, it is ready for recreative pur
poses, but that is simply one method
for which it may be employed.
Those who know most about ac
complishment of the motorcar and the
great changes the use of the automo
bile has made In this country hold It ln
deepest admiration and respect.
Motor Has Influence.
We all seem to agree that transpor
tation Is close to civilization. Tv
achieve one, you must have the other.
They go hand In hand. And It Is not
too much to say that the advent of
the motorcar and Its use. during the
last 12 years, particularly, has had a
marked Influence on the people of this
country.
The use of the automobile has
broadened us. We are better able to
appreciate the country. We have a
better Idea of our United States.
Through this agency the East under
stands a little better the West, the
South knows more about the North
and vice versa. The automobile has
actually brought our people closer to
gether.
Take the matter of good roads:
What single thing has been responsi
ble for our activity In this direction?
The automobile, of course. And we
all know it. The country was woefully
behind in the matter. But marvelous
achievements have taken place. Thou
sands of miles of -splendid, durable
highways have been built; more are
under construction, and it is only a
question of time before we shall have
a line network of roads throughout the
whole country.
is the automobile a necessity? It
is. It is proving Itself so. It is owned
by those who appreciate the motor
car as such. li is estimated that
more than a third of the automobiles
In use In this country are own..! by
fanners, or those who live In the coun
try, and who find it necessary to make
frequent trips to near-by communities
to buy supplies or for other purposes.
It is true the man in the country
was able to get along, In some way,
before the automobile came, but it Is
likewise true thai his progress and
advancement Is dated from the time
he was able to use a motorcar. Farm
life changed from that time.
Is Economic Factor.
is the automobile an economic fac
tor? It Is. Its us,- in the business
world has been recognized for some
time and is a recognized factor in
<*' ■'•' ihiy activity. Tt* the sales
man, the bus}neas man, the merchant,
the real estate man. to those who must
be about, It has lengthened days. They
are able to do more—-to see more ().-,,.
pie; and lo cover more territory.
And the man with a car does not
get tiled ns easily as he would other-
about 19 per cent of the total receipts,
as compared with 10 per cent for the
same period a year ago and 10 per
cent two years ago. j Increased produc
tion and attractive prices no doubt
were responsible for some of the in
crease, the representatives say, hut
there is a growing tendency to send
hogs to market ln motor trucks In
stead of by rail where the distances
are not great. This tendency is also
shown at other markets. At the Cin
cinnati yards, for example, 138,972
hogs were brought in by truck and
wagon during 1918, as compared with
77,232 arriving in similar conveyances
In 1917.
wise. lie saves his energy for his
work, rather than using it in getting to
his destination.
Does the automobile save life? It
does. The use of motorcars by nearly
100 per cent of the physicians in this
country is ample proof of the esteem
In which It Is held by this profession.
In every walk of life, in every en
deavor, in every instance where time
is a consideration, where energy is
desired, the automobile looms large
as the vehicle to be used. Ask the
automobile owner and see what he
says. Stop the next one you meet and
put the question to him.
We are living in a remarkable age.
In an age when so much is taken for
granted. The marvelous seems to be
commonplace for us In the midst of
marvels. The automobile was Intro
duced in such a period.
It may be that we are too close to
its newness to appreciate Its wonder.
For It Is a wonder. A truly great one.
But, like many other things given to
us in the last 25 years, we have ac
cepted lt without giving the necessary
credit to its wonderful capabilities.
But it Is a certainty that future history
will give to the automobile its proper
place.
Automobile Is Safe.
We need not worry. The automobile
Is safe. The automobile industry Is
secure. The automobile serves the
people and as long as It does this ef
ficiently, and there Is a reason to be
lieve that this efficiency, If anything,
Is going to Increase, it is safe to say
that there will be need for motorcars,
und that the law of supply and demand
will govern their manufacture and
distribution.
But let us not forget this:
Thnt the development of the auto
mobile from a crude, mechanical af
fair—erratic and feeble in perform
anceto the powerful, smoothly run
ning, efficient machine of today is a
glowing tribute to the courage, de
termination and skill of those far
sighted pioneers who saw in the crea
tion of their handiwork the birth of a
utility which would some day become
indispensable to industrial progress
and national prosperity.
HANDY NEW AUTOMATIC JACK
Invention of lowa Man Makes It Pos
sible to Raise Car by Power *
Secured From Engine.
The new automatic automobile jack
Invented by Walter P. Evans, Dcs
Moines, In., makes it possible to raise
car wheels free from the floor, the
power for operating the Jack being ob
tained from the ear itself, says Illus
trated World.
The device Consists of two sets of
inclined Independent jacks arranged to
engage the automobile axles. A crank
arranged to be operated by the auto-
.
Car's Motor Does Work of Jacking.
mobile in Its advancing movement,
causes one pair of legs to swing for
ward and elevate the cur.
The front legs of the jack are ad
justable in height to suit different
cats. Any convenient arrangement of
ropes and pulleys makes it possible
for the operator to move the control
ling lever that frees the car from
i the jacks while hi is still at the r.-ar
'of the automobile and without the
necessity of his going to the car in
order to.release it.
Inspect Wheel Cones.
Inspect the cones at your- front
wheel bearings occasionally. When
thej begin to wear through at the
bottom they use a lot of power and
Should be shifted. , ■
THE PULLMAN HERALD
NOTICE TO CREDITORS
In the Superior Court of the State
of Washington, in and for the
County of Whitman.
In the Matter of the Estate of Pat-
rick Drain, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that i, the
undersigned, have been appointed. by
the above named court to be the ad
ministrator of the estate of Patrick
Drain, deceased, and that I have
qualified as such administrator, and
letters of administration have been
issued to me on said estate; and that
the creditors of said deceased, and
all persons having claims against the
deceased, are required to serve their
said claims, supported by affidavit,
as required by law, on the under
signed, administrator, or on D. C.
Dow, attorney of record for said es
tate, at his law office in Pullman,
Whitman County, Washington, and
file the same with the clerk of the
above named court, together with
proof of such service, within six
months after the date of the first
publication of this notice, toy.it:
within six months after the ith day
of July, 1919; and that all claims
not served and file I within the time
aforesaid shall be forever barred.
Dated June 20th, A. D. 1919.
WILLIAM WILSON,
Administrator of the Estate of
Patrick Drain, Deceased.
D. C. Dow, Attorney for the Estate,
Pullman, Wash.
J 1-25
CHRISTIAN SCIENCE
The Christian Science society holds
services every Sunday morning at
11:00 o'clock in the new Masonic
hall. Subject of the lesson-sermon
for next Sunday, "God."
Testimonial meetings are held
every Wednesday evening at 8:00
o'clock in the Masonic hall. A free
reading room is open to the public
Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday
afternoons from 2:00 to 4:00 o'clock
in room 226 First National Bank
building. All authorized Christian
Science literature may there be read
or borrowed.
STATE COLLEGE OF WASHINGTON
Pullman, Wash.
Bids Opened July 16, 1010
Sealed bids will be received by the
Board of Regents of the State Col
lege of Washington, Pullman, Wash.,
for the erection of a Dormitory for
Women at the State College of Wash
ington, Pullman, Wash., according to
plans and specifications prepared by
Rudolph Weaver, College architect.
Plans and specifications may be
obtained after June 23rd, 1919. by
writing Rudolph Weaver, State Col
lege of Washington, Pullman, Wash.,
enclosing a check for *W to cover re
turn of plans and specifications.
Each bidder will be required to
deposit a certified check made pay
able to Board of Regents, State Col
lege of Washington, to the amount
of five per cent of his bid.
Bids will be opened at. 2:00
o'clock p. m. July 16, 1919, by the
Board of Regents, at Pullman, Wash.
The Board of Regents reserve the
right to reject any and all bids.
E. O. HOLLAND,
Secretary Board of Regents.
June2oJuly4
INSURANCE—TaIk with Downen.
Water rentals due June sth. Pen
alty $3.50 if water is turned off.
C. M. HOOPER,
Water Com.
jnGtf
ALFALFA HAY FOR SALE—Six
or seven tons. J. W. King, half a
mile north of college, jn27jl4
INSURE WITH McCLASKEY.
GEO. N. HENRY
REAL ESTATE
and INSURANCE
Always
In View of Loss
of Life, Property
. , and Purse
Be Prepared!
«-■---■ mamamaamamatmammat - m -
ARRANGE TO
Protect
YOURSELF!
M. J. CHAPMAN
WILL SHOW YOU HOW
' Phone 1001
r '■ '«■
mjSXtBBW^KBStS^ -Mm iTvFW^^SssßsWkvw^
lWaim^^^^W^^\
I iTirr — **~*-*,**J"'~'' Iff-. 1
__tf___________a
Wickless, odor- irafy§'"^?__ML
less, economi- r^lfMnß
cal,concentrated EJ^^^'Sb^^
•TpHE Florence Oil Stove
-*- is so easy to operate
that the bride can use it
as easily as the cook of
many , years' experience.
Complete directions ac
company each stove, and
any woman car; keep it
always ready fer use. We
will gladly chew its many
good points to you person
ally. Come to end sec it.
HAMILTON'S
Hardware
am | *.■*•*--_. 1
mm W -*- f * -*'-"^ /1 q__a
_^m / y^E/ffi/ \
.- ■ mm '/ .■"^^—^"- . \ «k
fIHJj fIiJH BEBZ-BbBT ***i E* vß_i_^_v *
WRtGLEYS
three brands V
Z sealed in air-tight \
three brands \
sealed in air-tight \
ir packages. Easy to find- \
-wi mi iiiiiiiiiiiii it is on sale immmmmimk
~:XJ£yy '
everywhere.
Look for* ask for.
be sure to tfet |
WRIGLEYS
The
Greatest Name
in Goody-Land

__.__-___-___ .
I,JI _~ T-'^EWFECT CUMrIfJ-j i
Ifl? ■•-• PERFECT GUMTU"* ? " .*
1 /
M SEALED TIGHT
r ■^-UTslll».H-_|y|!'lL*^S-
lr|s CHEW">*ir-. c VMr __J
l! -I ■^m^^t^^^Q^LUa'AJsp-Jf
" KEPT RIGHT
The Flavor Lasts
FARMERS
Your Grain Insurance this season will cost less than d.
heretofore^ due to the use of combined harvesters J
and the oxtro precaution farmers have taken.to pre- "
vent fires. If you continue to prevent fires we will
continue to reduce your fire insurance rates. The
fire loss in America is greater than in any country.:.';
We burn one-fourth of what we build each year. i-d-X
i will appreciate your grain, insurance this year, and
will protect - you in the field and.; warehouse in one |
policy. - , ... - . •
Downen Insurance Agency
•****!__*.
me__ **<1

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