Newspaper Archive of
The Palouse Republic
Palouse, Washington
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September 16, 1921     The Palouse Republic
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September 16, 1921
 

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= ....... 2 L_/__/RZ ~- ................................ Wl]t~|T nnnn I |nN[:D age. 7hey are considered the finest caz] be admitted only provisionally"] hi:A/ bnur Lp, nut:n eati~ fo,,q of any breed e,’,q- dcwfl- l,h-om th!, offire of President A. H. 1"011,1 I tat nFinflll oped. i t pham it was learned that 125 stU-!o~ --[i.m Ill-/ ~-L.l'llli. :~ I(nts had pp]i(d for xxork It) hel~ • /nAR LRO! Ol:14OUll .............. : .... . ..... i.(£~,ii' ' ~ ' ....... , ,, • 11 alz T ~,xlRoI,tMENT T.AII’IR[ e -throughthe year. More t.h~u. O~ --~ ] ............... -" thal~ of ,hess, it was said. were .ew o:o Crop Larger Than Was Predicted out Students Should Brine" Credentialg-- [studenls. The university and the ,’, I . ](Aldlllbel el COlllIlleree. COOl)crating, @*~ August 4--Potat0 Crop Larger I May Work Way Thr0ugn. flare listed all the jobs in town and I'toup((ts for t he' vv enroJlm ,nll O~ Than Last Year ' ..' ~' ," ~ .... ~ on the carol)US that will be available • at the :n vers lv of l(laho .Ibis l'atllfor self_supl)orting studellts, •:’ 4 The September Crop Report, as is- sued by G. S. Ray, of the federal bu- reau or' markets and crop estimates, indicates slightly larger crops of wheat, oats and potatoes than were predicted on August 1. Barley shows a small decrease since the August re. port, while the apple cstimate is the same as on August one. The Washington spring wheat crop, based on conditi(;ns at time ,ff harvest, is estimat~-d at 21,026.000 bushels, as compared with the Au- gust 1 forecast of 20,092,000 bushelq In 1920 the crop amounted to 17,- 862,000 bushels, while the average for 1915-1919 is 17,560.000 bushels With a preliminary estimate on' August 10, ]921, of ?,0,922.0(~0 bush- els c,f winler wheat, lhe total wht~at' crop is expected to amount to 51,- 948,0011 bushels. The 1.*)20 crop was' 37,982,000 bushels and the average for }.915-1919 was 37,353,000 bush- els. In 1911 the state produced .~0,- 661,(t00 busbels; in 1912, 53,728,- 000 bushels, In 191:I, 5"','{00,t)00 bllshels, and in 1915, 51,420,000 bushels• Oats at harvest time averaged $5 per cent norman and gave pronllse of a crop of 14,688,000 bushels. The August 1 forecasl was 14,416.00o bushels, the 1920 crop was 15,688.-' il00 bushels, the 1920 crop was 15.-~ 052,000 bushelg, while the averagel for 1915-1919 is 12,124,000 bushels. The barley crol), based on condO- /ions at time of harvest, is placed at ?,,536,000 bushels. The August 1 fore- cast was 3,712,000 bushels; the 1920t crop was 3,883,000 bushels, while for/ 1915-1919 the average is 5.029,000t bushels. 1 Potatoes now give promise of 7 832 000 bushels as compared with the August 1 forecast of 7.854,000 bushels. Last )'ear's crop was 8.680,- 000 bushels, while the average for 1915-1919 is 8,715,000 bushels. I Hay--Preliminary estimates l)lace, the 1921 total tame hay crop at 2,168,000 tons and the 1920 crop at 1,620,000 tons. Average yield pec acre this year is 2.6 tons against 2 tous In 1920. ~Vlld hay. averaging 1.6 tons per acre, amounts to 51,000 tons, against an acre yield of 1A~, tons and a total crop of "19,000 tons in 1920. Yiehis per acre for 1921 and 1920 are, respectively: Alfalfa, 3.5 tons and 8.8 tons; timothy, 2 tons and 1.9 tons, and clover 2.4 tons and 2.3 tons. Total hap crop, 1921, 2,222.000 tons; 1920, 2,659.- " 000 tons• The apple crop averaged 87 per :~ " cent of normal on September 1, the ":'~:~ same average condition as of August 1, and the forecast is still 24,5 ]8,000 ii i~i :: bushels as compared with 17,000,000i bushels in 1920.~l Hogs held for fattening on m'l about September 1 amounted to 141.- 000 this year as compared with 157.- 000 as'held last year. I Estimates for United States. The corn crop of the United States on September 1 indicated a total pro- duetlon of 3,185,000,000; spring wheat, 210,000,000; all wheat, 754,- 00O,0O0; oats, 1,090,000,000; barley, 167,000,000; potatoes, 323,000,000; hay, 93,800,000 tons; apples, 109,- 000,000 bushels. \x'{~s indicated lhis week by lhe an-; tlOUllCelllell [ thai alreudv~ ~° )- lie%' ;tudents had sent in their credentials from high schools or from olher in-i ;tittttions from wi]ieh ~hey were ell-: tering This numl)er not (rely is greater [11311 Ihe (:()rrospolldi[lg llUltl- ber for last year, bill also is ill excess' )[ tt,O lllllllber thal had [l(~ell rcce.i\,e:] when the university Ol)enad las! fall according to H)I allntlUllC()lllellt frol)) the office of Miss Ella Olesen, uni- versity recorder. "\Vhether this i~lealls al~ Hlll)l'(!t'z)- dcnted incr(!ase ill enro]llllCl/t, how- ()*,'el'. Wotll(I be ollly a lllatter of guess work," said Miss Olese~, '"Phe uni-i versily has llllltlO it special efi'ort (Ilia year It) see thai t:l'edelltials wer(! ill Radio Demonstration at Fair. The state department of agricul- O:~ ttlre has perfectd arr~Angeluents for a •:• demonstration or the working an',l o:~ the practical value o1 the proposed •~• broadcast radto market service wbich'•~• • i • il lmpes to have e:~tablished, In co- • operation with the federal deparl-"~ II:('llt Of llg'riclllltlFe before ]Ollg. At • the state fair at Yakima. during tile o:• week September 19-24, there will be ~:• taken daily all(I distributed market O:• (luotalions from Seattle. The depart-$:~ ment of agricullure will (leliver these' • (laily quotations at Seattle to Kil-•~• bourne & Clark, who will transmit I 0:• thelu to the ITair ~l'ounds at Yakima,!~:o WILL F.~XHIBIT LAROE CHICKEN. Auction SaleI ' ~11 I ....... -- The undersigned will offer at Public Auctio~ on old R. H. Hill place, 9 miles west' of ]--'alu~. ,,e:," on Clear " iiir iii MONDAY, SEPT lq Begir~ning at IO o'ClocR A. M. f) ~ ) _ . . The fl)ll()win~" (le~ci'it ((~ ])l'()perlv early " x, hme the) will bt~ receive(1 on an In.-' ~• '(l ......... :.. r~. ,., .. - ~XIIIISI\ t? reel( vlllg ~(Iinst ~i((l i)v • .... ,, ...... ..... ,,', ......... '"., Lives:oc ac nery about 1}, (red( kl a ":S ~vtre i;, the same conlpany f(,r (h,nl(,nstrationI t " the hall(Is ()I" tle I iiiversilvofficial< )~lll])[)ses. i • • ,, [ ,~ Bv the close o[ the first week fresh- It x~ll be shown that. al a luerely O~• FIVE HEAD OF TW0-YEAR-0LD COLTS ONE Mc.~0RNICK PU,H BINDER real enrollm( nt h al ;4t" wn to ::;. nominal cost, any t'arm organizati(iui,~O FOUR HEAD OF THREE-YEAR-0LD COLTS ONE PULL BINDER F'tr lh~ ~eqr it x~'~ "' "~ \ I)'Ol )"- or ill let lly d v dud f~rll(r wll~ O .............. , . . . , %, THREE HEAL, OF FOUR-YEAR-OLD COLTS ONE COVERED HACK ~: l as t blight boy lnt(rest(d In ,,vile tional ill(:roase lhis year ox~r lhe, ~',' ~ " " "" ' "' ~' '~-;,% SIX HEAD 0Y GOOD WORK HORSES ,q al 995 '~ol)li("ltIoll~ alrea(Iv at h'lnd less telegral)hy, can receive, at a reg-, • ~HP~EE , ETS OF HARNESS woul(I "l)ro(lu('(~ il freshm;in (:lass el! ular hour ach (lay. market quotations~ *:• THREE OLD BROOD NARES. .... a' '410. l'niversitv (fft'icials indicate(!, lrom Seattle, giving exa(:l condition:~ ~,:e FIVE GOOD MILCH COWS, ONE JUST FRESH ONE 2~-)NCH STUDEBAKER WAGON h however, that a l)roporti(mill incl'(!a~e ol the lnarket as (o l)rices, supl)ly alld~ ,:~ TWO TW0-YEAR-0LD gEIF~RS rW0 KENTUCKY DISC DRILL8 ti Ibis y~ar is sol (~Xl)eclml. , (lealand, st) that shipluel|ts tO these' ~+~ ONE TW0-YEAR-0LD STEEl/ 0NE-DOUBLE DISC "Sttldellts silo ll 1 s~( t ' s'li i |)Olll|S Call be llade illiel]ige ltlV ............. } *2’ Miss Olesen. "'that lheir credentials ............ i ; SIX CALVES THREE 14-INCK GANG PLOWS ~ • %* ONE SOW AND SIX PIGS , are Sellt 'n I)elore they ( In(. Olher- Vx ANTI,Ill TO RF'NT \ Illm,, ("~il, ONE MAY ~AG POWER WASHER AN]) [e wise they may have to ie]egr~tptl I,](I FrallZel t[ the high schoel V:4, ONE SOW TO FARROW le • " , . , i o ' ENGINE home for their (:re(l~ts, At besl lhe3' tmih/ing, Z6-tl" %o SIX SHOATS ~ i i• , ONE CAR]:EY ROLLER MILL l*,~• SEVEN HEAl: OF TWO AND THREE-YEAR- ' r. L''~ 0LD BREEDING EWES SOME HOUSEHOLD G00DS AND 0rr~~ I~ %% 0NE FULL-BLOODED CORIDALE BUCK TICLES T00 NUMEROUS T0 MENT] t~ o:• ! • m :.Jm I~ ~ it ~ml .:. Terms of .~ale- Sums of $20 or unc~er, ea I I~ ~! Ill .:. m m mt~ li m I!1 I.:. On sums over $20 time will be given on bankal'~,, .:. notes to Octot)er 1, 1922, beamng ~nt, c~,'-est at 8t • "- cent. 3 pe~ _ent d]s(ou ~t fo~ (ash on ,urns ove~ $ ,nly N~~/ bydealers~ ~• • :'" C L HILL Owner -" * "" d " •:" • • 9 give tire mxlea e .:. at the lowestcost •'~'. L. STROBEL, Auct,oneer" 6. W. PALM[R. CI~ in history ";'---','-;o 30x3 $15.00 ~litlullam~,,l~lltiI Vot/ve R t ht 2' whenyou Light a CAMEL IL J. REYNOLDS Tobacco Co, Wiaat0a-$alem, N. C. Your taste will tell you that! For Carnel~ have the flavor and fragrance of choicest tobaccoS, perfectly blended. They're smooth and mello~" mild. And there's :NO CIGARETTY AFTER" TASTE. We put the utmost quality into this one bran£1 Camels are as good as it's possible for skill, moneY] and lifelong knowledge of fine tobaccos to make cigarette. That's why Camels are THE QUALIT~/ CIGARETTE. Stands Thirty Inches High--Weighs Twenty Pounds. A chicken which weighs 20 pounds is getting into the turkey class. Yet chickens of that size have been raised. In fact, one of them which not only weighs 20 pounds, but stands 30 ~nches high, is to be exhibited at the state fair at Yakima, as a showing of the possibilities of the Jersey Gi- ants, a well established breed of fowl raised in New Jersey for the Phila-i dlphia market, but which have not as yet been recognized as among the standard American breeds, although they will be so recognized after this year. This particular fowl, which i~ shown at the state fair, won the first prize at the Madison Square poultry show in New York city, It is a capon, shown by Dexter P. Upham, of Bel- mar, N. J., who also i.n the same show took a first with a hen of the same breed which had an egg record of 301, the more remarkable because this breed has been developed for meat production exchmiw:ly. Harry H. Collier, who has charge of the poultry exhibit at the state fair, has been working to get an ex- hibit of this breed of fowl and has succeeded in doing so. It is a breed ideally adapted to this state, as these fowls are extremely hardy even in New Jersey, but require large range and are good hustlers. As capons they. command the top of the market in Philadelphia. At nine months old whole flocks have been shown better than ten pounds weight on an aver- NON-SKID Reduction in all styles and si~es A New Low Price on a Known and Honest Product RED PEP:S PM 1 LOSOPt- ~~~~~ And we can assist him If he • needs Good Flour Sunbeam Flou Be te make t r Flour than we for you is impossible at any price. Vtheat and Oats taken in exchange for Flour and Feed at an), time. Nit ~1. '~e under d@ ~ants.l~ ~apa}hy- wh~ he waulli _ t~ ~.~E4S~EtBCe~ Palouse Milling Co. N. B. HUNSPERGER, Manager. Palouse Washington