Newspaper Page Text
Edited by Fred W. Lewis, Secre
tary Washington State Grange.
Within a short time there have
been several new Granges organized
in Washington, and one Grange re
organized, as follows:
Stemilt Hill 555—Mrs. E. J.
Bainard, master; Miss Lulu Wallace,
lecturer; W. H. Dunnagan, secretary.
Wenatchee, Koute 1. Organized
February 15th by J. T. Compton with
Keoova 55G —Josiah Edwards,
master; N. V. Kowe, lecturer; Estle
Charles, secretary, St. John, Wash.
Organized February 11th by W. E.
Powell with 17 members.
East S^lah 557— J. A. Adams, mas
ter, North Yakima; Miss Elva Gary,
lecturer, Pomona; P. C. Barker, sec
retary, Pomona. Organized Marco
10th by Fred J. Chamberlain with 34
Annapolis 558—Arthur Lund, mas
ter; D. H. Wolfle, lecturer; Selma
Nelsen, secretary, Port Orchard.
Organized April 6th by D. J. Davis
with 28 members.
Summer Basin 559— F. M. Headlee,
master; Mary E. Grimwell, lecturer,
Longview; F. E. Mathews, secretary,
Patterson. Organized April 4th by
S. A. D. Davis with 16 members.
Island Center 560—Samuel Hagen,
master; Mrs. Ivan Olsen, lecturer;
C. M. Smith, secretary, Port Blake -
ley. Organized April 29th by D. J.
Davis with 18 members.
Colby 561— H. A. White, master; I.
L. Stockie, lecturer; J. J. McPher
son, secretary, Colby. Organized
May 6th by D. J. Davis with 15 mem
Van Horn 562-H. L. Larson, mas
ter; Mrs. J. W. Alley, lecturer; Ed.
Hawkins, secretary, Van Horn.
Organized May 9th by Wm, Bouck
with 30 members.
Fern wood 563— G. K. Fesler, mas
ter; lecturer not given; Mrs. L. L.
Stetson, secretary, Port Orchard.
v 'Wliiif om ro^l discusses Blades
>^^^^f>^ —like a pocket knife that a fellow ,^s\
can tote around for years, an' love jT"^-? JJJJ X
•"Ssas^v because it's old an' tried an' true. <^^y|
fill Illili ' I like to know that the steel in the blades ||i K *Jt" r
-SJII 1111 l 111 lis a stayer an' a good reliable bit of metal. |$| H^il
fM'^^l^fi ye carrie(l a Keen utter Pocket Knife 11 \¥s
\\ nWwMpJlm now or ten )ear an' 'tS a Kootl bit worn M| eVt'ra
I IllF^mflii'iH from a g°O£i many rubs —but even ten ||| pacf age
/ lllTM^iS 'H years hasn't rubbed the gumption out of my ||| b^ ci
lulWfSv^Si knife# 'Bout five year agO I started to H
I [MmMM usin' a Keen Kutter Junior Safety Razor |
In l^*^!wliil an' now wouldn't use any other kind for |
I ™^Vmtolvl k're* No, sir! I keep my blades as sharp R
I ISb^lotil as rost on a een Gutter Automatic fr'jj
II nlw WOT Stropper an' there's no man wears a smoother ,t»ti°o"
il\MlHtll face than I do. He couldn't. .Keen Kutter 1 BwifiT*
VlpSMjl blades, knife or safety, are right. If they H k'soo
VJ^Mflilll ain't, the dealer is authorized to hand back 1 $iri
II 111 4i59323}» the price. But you'd ruther have X
1 II ilUl 11 m I IftM^WMJ _ ill T r •■ Off/
Vtejai// yfityfflL Dlaaes' *es» sir' R
Pocket Knife FiY(fp/*iM 'aZ^ —ft*y j » ■- Vf
No. K3878 BBSmifi^?? //ft^t /nZZm. / 4*^^ 1
Prio«si.2s * w v IT
Organized May 14th by D. J. Davis
with 21 members.
Chesaw 437— U. S. Wiltfong, mas
ter; Mrs. L. H. Wilder, lecturer;
Mrs. Jas. Kitchie, secretary, Chesaw.
Re-organized March 21st by I. J.
Dunn with 16 members.
There are several more in the pro
cess of formation and we hope to,
ere the state meeting, be able to re
port at least two more organizations.
FRED W. LEWIS,
Secretary Washington State Grange.
MILK SCORING CONTEST.
Winners were announced Wednes
day, May '20, in the Seattle pure milk
contest, the first of a series of three
to be held for silver trophies offered
by the King County Medical Society.
F. H. Bothell, of the government
department of agriculture, and Dr.
W. D. Mack, chief milk inspector
of Portland, acted as judges of the
contest, and their scores were aver
aged with those made by the local de
partment from January Ist to May
18th, so that the winners take rank as
having the best average for that
period and for the special week of
scoring just closed.
T^sts in tbe certified class and the
raw milk class showed an excellent
average. The pasteurized product
ranked third in the opinion of In
MAPLEWOOD FARM WINS FIRST.
The first award in the certified
class went to J. D. Farrell, of the
Maplewood farm, with an average of
96.88, considered to be a remarkably
good record. None of the competitors
in this class fell below 93.37 per cent.
G. H. Cheever, who has his estab
lishment in the university district,
won first in the raw market class, and
the Cloverleaf dairy in the pasteurized
All of the milk submitted for test
by the dairies was displayed at the
child welfare exhibit in the Armory.
A. N. Henderson, chief of the
bureau of milk inspection of the city,
I Harvest Quicker and j:
I Cheaper f IsKf^ »'
I <3 i
On an average, the Holt Combined Harvester will harvest and D ?
jo thresh your crop $5 an acre cheaper than you can do it in any other g '
1 9 way. See the detailed figures in our harvester catalog. You need g J
I* fewer horses, fewer men (remember, men are hard to get during £ |
(S harvest), and you clean the work up quick while grain is ripe. g
3 Holt Harvesters, built for the Northwest, are equipped with a
a leveling device. On the sidehills, it keeps the separator perfectly o
level and you can work just as well as on level ground. g
I a leveling device. On HOLT the separator perfectly j
level and you can work just as well as on level ground.
Combined Harvesters I
« 9 Our motor harvesters carry economy one step further by cut- a
' I ting almost in half the number of horses needed for hauling. Sold o\
( a complete, or motor can be attached to any ground-driven machine P ,
I 3 already in use. °
1 For the convenience of Holt owners, we have stocks of har- fj
3 vester parts at 85 points throughout the Northwest. Repairs can g »
j | be made on short notice and your machine kept constantly in the field, *
ra We make harvesters in all sizes and capacities of from 15 to £
'3 75 acres per day. Here are details of the sidehill machines: >
< % n/r , . Width of Cut Acre Capacity Horses £>
3 Model inFect p er Day Needed E ,
\% Baby Special 10-12 15-20 12-20 g
«| Junior Holly 14 -18 25 -35 18-24 IP
3 Oregon Special 18 -24 30 -50 26 - 32. |
<Sj Write today for Harvester Catalog B I 62. d
I The Holt Manufacturing Company, Inc. |
JI Portland, Ore. Spokane, Wash. Stockton, Cal. a
M San Francisco, Cal Calgary, Alta. Los Angeles, Cal. • B ,
M New York, N. Y. Peoria, 111. «j
had charge of the scoring of the milk
for monthly average, and he and his
assistants worked overtime during the
past six days in the contest.
TWO MORE CONTESTS TO COME.
Two more special contests will be
held this year, and the dairies which
obtain the best average will have
their names engraved on the hand
some silver oup presented by the
medical society. Individual cups
will also be awarded.
The results follow:
J. D. Farrell, 96.88; C. W. Orton,
96.76: W J. Langon, 96.38; Holly
wood Dairy, 93.45; W. V. S. Robb,
RAW MARKET CLASS.
G. H. Chever, 94.50; Kalbo & Son,
94.25; J. A. Pilling, 93.25; Mountain
View Dairy, 92.60; E. Wilcox, 92 15;
8. Love, 92.10; Interlaken Dairy,
91.04; Sam Holmes, 90.85: L. & S.
Dairy 90.08; W. P. Stewart, 90.75;
Maple Farm, (Muor & Co. ), 90 30; J.
A. Hulten, 90.00; Blindheim & Lowell,
89.75; A. Hansen, 89.50; A. Skotell,
89.50; J. J. Jensen, 89.35; Southwest
Dairy, 89.30; Empire Dairy, 89.00;
Columbia Dairy, 89.00; Ferndale
Dairy, 89.00; Excelsior Dairy, 88.80;
Fauntleroy Dairy, 88.75; Ravenna
Dairy, 88.25; A. Farlind. 88.25; A.
B. Mead, 88.25; Maramount Dairy,
88.17; Star Dairy, 88.10; M. J.
Libera, 87.80; Charles Johnson, 87.04;
Salmon Bay Dairy, 87.25; Crystal
Springs, 87.00; Bjorklum & Konson,
86.85; J. Hansen, 86.25; Hygienic
Dairy, 86.25; Community Dairy,
86.05; T. (). Maple, 86.00; Greenwood
Dairy, 86.00, C. H. Nelson, 85.25
Lakeside Dairy, 85.00; Hicks &
Thompson, 84.95; Evergreen Heights
Dairy, 84.08; James Rhodes, 83.09;
H. Richards, 83.50; O. F. Funnel,
83.25; Beacon Hill Dairy. 83.00; H.
S. Dennis, 83.00; Fremont Dairy,
83.00; P. A. Fisher, 82.50; Eastside
Dairy, 82.00; C. R. ScboHeld, 82 00;
T. J. Owens. 82.00 W. S. Kussell,
81.09; Crown Hill Dairy, 81.06; Mar
tin's Dairy, 81.50; G. H. Brown,
81.40; Deltn Dairy, 81.50; B uth
Park Dairy, 79.85; E. M. Hansen,
79.45; American Dairy, 79.00; Lake
wood Dairy, 77.80; Maple Farm (John
Lahore), 75.85; G. Schneider, 76.65;
Pure Milk Dairy, 75.69] E. Wilkes,
75.00; Standard Dairy, 73.75; Wild
wood Dairy, (John Erickson). 72.75;
Augustine k Kyer, 72 60; West Seat
tle Dairy (A. Nelson), 68.75; Spring
Hill Dairy, 68.50; Golden West Dairy,
67.85; Wild wood Dairy (John Hoott),
66.75; Superior Dairy, 63 50; A. W.
Setter, 61.15; N. Eskeberg. 61.00;
Flahaut & Son, 60.65; G. E. Green
MARKET PASTEURIZED CLASS.
Cloverleaf Dairy, 82. 44; North
Creek Dairy. 78.2.1; Brooklyn Dairy.
77.10; Kiistoferson Dairy. 71.99; May
flower Dairy, H4.85; Independent
Dairy, 60.H8; Royal Dairy. 60.36;
Northwestern Dairy, 69.41; Seattle
Dairy, 58.%; W. P. Hoppe, 58.96;
Ballard Dairy, 58 94; Westlake Dairy,
58 80; James McOagert, 58.75; Queen
City Dairy, 58.27; Meadow Brook