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WITH SUMMER FALLOW That Just as large yields of wheat were obtained after a corn crop as fter summer fallow was demon 'trated in a series of experiments re '«ntly conducted on the Hegnauer field of the State College farm, which is largely devoted to rotation experiments. In view of the agitation in this country in favor of diversified farming, this conclusion is import . f n and the result is significant of the value to the state of the experi ments constantly being made at the college to help develop the land in the best way, to the utmost, and to W rve the state and its people. Crops that are not intertilled, it was proved, as oats or barley, when grown on summer fallow land, con siderably cut down the yield of the aucceedlng wheat crop, the yield of wheat after these grains being only ■lightly better than one-half that ob tained on summer fallow land. In tertilled crops, however, such as corn, roots or potatoes, can be grown on summer fallow land without detri ment to the yield of the succeeding crop of wheat. Where summer fallowing is prac ticed, it has been shown by experi ments on Field 3 of the college farm that land which is to be summer fal lowed should be plowed ln the fall or very early the next spring. The average yield of wheat from land plowed at these times was 49 bushels, while the yield from sum mer fallow land plowed in May or early June averaged 15 bushels per acre less. This difference in yield seems due almost entirely to the supply of available nitrates in the soil, and de pends only slightly on the moisture supply. Investigations in the irri gated districts have, in fact, shown that very frequently crops have been given too much water. Forty-two acre inches of water per season have yielded only 5% tons of alfalfa per season, while 30 acre inches have yielded seven tons, under similar conditions. Summer fallow land plowed early in April and followed by clean culti vation for the remainder of the sea son, seems to make available the largest quantity of nitrates and to lead to the best results when the sys tem of summer fallowing is followed. ADMINISTRATRIX' NOTICE OF PRIVATE SALE OF REAL ESTATE In the Superior Court of the State of Washington, in and for the County of Whitman. In the Matter of the Estate of Sarah E. Woods, Deceased. Under authority of an order grant ed by the Superior Court, of the State of Washington, in and for the County of Whitman, under date of June 23, A. D. 1916, I. the undersigned, ad ministratrix, will sell at private sale the following described property, which is situate in the County of Whitman. State of Washington, to wit: Lots one and two, and the south west quarter of the northeast quarter of Section 4, Township 14, North, Range 45, East of the Willamette Meridian. Also a tract situated in the south east quarter of the northeast quarter of Section 4, and in the southwest quarter of the northwest quarter of Section 3, Township 14 North, Range 45, East of the Willamette Meridian, and described as follows, to-wit: Commencing at a point on the north boundary line of the seq of the neq of said Section 4, north 8 6 degrees 04 minutes east 6.54 chains •rom the northwest corner of said »eg of neq; thence south 41 degrees M minutes east 6.51 chains: thence south 5.08 chains; thence north 51 degrees 58 minutes east 11.75 chains along the center line of the county road; thence north « degrees 16 minutes east 4.08 chains along the center line of the county road to the north boundary line of the swq of the nwq of said section 3; thence south 86 degrees "< minutes west along said north ooundary line, and along the north boundary line of the seq of the tr»j°' Bald Swtion 4, a distance of io.J4 chains, more or less, to the Point of beginning. tv. iS Sale will be ma on or after jne 18th day of July, A. D. 1916, and "'as will be received at the law office or John XX. Mathews, at the City of gunman, Whitman County, Wash "f on- All bids must be in writ -99. The terms of the sale are that ni» n es re amount of the bid must be S tl, «ln es('r«w at the Pullman imJ; c JP nk ' at Pullman, Washington. "mediately before the accepting of XT b'd and the same shall be paid to _* administratrix immediately upon me delivery of administratrix' deed. I 1916 d th'B 26th day of June' A- D' MUZETTA WOODS, Administratrix of the Estate of barah E. Woods, Deceased. , John W. Mathews, Jn«„o«^ttorne y for Admlnstratrlx. ne3oJulyi4 ''OR SALE or trade for good *or,e»—Lots 6 and 11, blk 8. Gar- J* City addition to Pullman, **&. For further Information ***** R. Derlcki. Endieott, Wash. •Mitt lte*M»' • - "ST IN TIME Some Pullman People May Wait Till IPs Too [*«, Don't Wait until too late. Be sure to be in time, Just in time with kidney ills. Means curing the backache, the dizziness, the urinary disorders, That so often come with kiduev troubles. Doan's Kidney Pills are for this very purpose. Here is Pullman testimony of their worth. Mrs. E. B. Champlin, 208 Harrison St., Pullman, says: -Que of the fam ily Las used Doan's Kidney Pill 3 sev eral times and has always had fine results. This one suffered from dull pains in the back, together with lameness. Since using Doan's Kid ney Pills, there has been no com plaint of these troubles. Doan'a Kid ney Pills are certainly worth) of my endorsement." Price 50c, at all dealers. Don't simply ask for a kidney remedy—get Doan's Kidney Pills— the same that Mrs. Champlin recommends. Foster- Milburn Co., Props.. Buffalo, N. Y. I' |/.w| JWrrt?3EWnW|S3SJSS "zA-rMmß*^^ 555-^'^--^^Jl^a^^ 7"77^ffJß^^ i 'jftgMr* f~**""'^ww*lI,IM,**M^'^ w'^ k' I**1 ** yjm F7:y7| m^ /\\.\m *&t9iM&^^ '\ ' «** - ** n- r^.* **•* r \%sr4 i- ' -"* 7-"':^jl; y~~A~y* " ~? * '*? * , A&£s_W_^_\ ¥''AaM I Impossible To Get So Much I I Motor Car Value For The Money I |; 1 11 T^ FIND **"' ** the attitude of many Motor — engine in the Maxwell car is not I ] pi \f\f people who come into our salesroom— equalled by any other four-cylinder engine of its |i| t-"-j ▼ v before they know anything about the size. And we know of larger and more expensive [ | ||| Maxwell cars that have less able power plants. The Max- Lf| txß », ..... „ . . ■'■■-■ well engine carries its load through mud and sand \X\ I. 71 Not untd the Maxwell is shown and demon- , ;_ , .. § ■ f i • j , ..... . or over the steepest grades without a falter. Ifel pi| strated to them until they sit in it and examine m |i|| the finish — until they ride in it—or perhaps not Quality —The materials in the Maxwell car j j |'I until they drive it themselves, do they realize what are the best that can be bought and the workman- j- 1 I' I a tremendous value is offered in the Maxwell car. ship that turns them into finished parts is no less pi 171 excellent It is only the large production of the .. |;7] It is not unusual that Maxwell value should Maxwell factories that makes it possible to put ! 1 I j not be known to everyone, because It is uncom- , ucn quality of materials and workmanship into B7| I j mon to find such a car for a good margin more a ca, selling at the Maxwell price. j' j I J than the Maxwell price. |"- j I I Economy— With its other attractive features, |7;.-| 1 71 The Maxwell stands absolutely alone in a highly the Maxwell is a most economical car to own. N-J [ j competitive field, for the amount of value it offers Owners get 22 to 25 miles per gallon of gasoline V\ I7| for the price. and 8,000 to 12,000 miles per set of tires. And 1 7J |7| the car is so durably built that repair expense is U \ || Appearance—the fines of the Maxwell are negligible. N p| decidedly attractive. There is no break in the | j |7i| contour from the radiator to the back of the car. We are sure you want a car such as we have p I 1 1; | The fenders are gracefully shaped. AU metal described the Maxwell to be. If you will give us | j I J parts are enameled or nickel-plated. The uphol- a few minutes of your time we are sure we can r j I 1 stery is deep and well-finished. From any angle convince you that the Maxwell Car is an excep- B 1 iii it is a car that the owner can be proud of. tional value. Come in today. tpf B Touring Car $655 Roadster $635 ■ F. O. B DETROIT I wSL\ CHAS. WINTERER MS] I I \W^^_WMI PULLMAN, WASHINGTON \_\y^^^J^ I I >J IJr Demonstrator at Stokes Garage N|||J| MW B §7ii ' a'Am KOII HALE v half Interest in Sanger's addi tion. Buyer must have sufficient capital to help develop it. Have sev ' '■' people wanting houses end right psrtj . .in make some money, m it is a safe and sure investment. See mi tor particulars P. I-: SANGER. s.yrt m>.\v special l in.'.' large louve.i of Economy bread, ii.l rents. ECONOMY STOKES i>i niii:s For Qeneral White Lead—loc per Pound in 12Vs. 25, 50 or 100 pound lots. The Pullman Hospital Pullman, Wash. 1606 Star Route St. Phone 61 JOHN SQUIRES Farm Lands City Property Mortgage Loans R*t Iron Block | The llcrnld print* hutter wrapper* Against Substitutes * Ask For S • Get the Weil-Known S3 EJ Jo*l\ PISBIk ~ PI AOBOm nm 9 mmm_ •°tt:ftS3r UADI iff^lfi X Cau^cT^ "VllLlVlls Sub.litutej£»*» _ , mmmm . -J I IIP .— THE ORIGINAL mtW^L MALTED MILK tf\KJ»3A»iWJiil|Tfi lV Made In the largest, best equipped end el^^/ESil^kx Banitary Malted Milk plant In tha world Im. rpW\ We do not make "milk products"— \jfam. XSft^ " Mi,k» Condensed Milk, etc r^BSS&^K^ A * For HORLICK'S _ /^SJNVA^ A THE ORIGINAL MALTED MILK X^DANOjBAVIIiRS/ Made from clean, full-cream milk 7" mm iAA and the extract of select malted grain. «ft»T& reduced to powder form, soluble in mWj^iA^^ water. Best Food-Drink for All Ages, I WtMh^omiilQ- ,"d «or over . Quarter Century t- *»CM,f,wifc,«.s.*. ■■_ Unless you may "HORLIOK'S" it "f v **** you may got a Substitute* W_W^_Tako a Package Homo fyjAld&42£y ~* All Lengths end Width. «-L-- J"<--«» ii C. R. Sanders Co.