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Pullman herald. [volume] (Pullman, W.T. [Wash.]) 1888-1989, November 09, 1917, Image 3

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn88085488/1917-11-09/ed-1/seq-3/

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Second All-Northwest "Egg; laying
Content to Begin us Soon as
Fowls Arrive
The first All-Northwest Egg [_ ay .
ing contest was closed October 14;
19-7. This contest Is a co-operative
affair conducted under the auspices
0 a committee, the mem ben of
which represent "Montana, Idaho,
Oregon, anil Washington. However,
competition in the contest is open
to the world. A pen of single comb
White Leghorns owned by J. A. Han
son of Corvallis, Oregon, won the
medal for having laid the great
number of eggs. The second ;en
was owned by P. W. Harries of Seal
tie, Wash . and the third pen was
owned by 3 R. Mcßae of Milwauk
The hen laying the most eggs was
a White Leghorn, No. 270, In the
second pen. Lady Auburn, so called
on account of her auburn tresses,
and also because she came from Au
burn, Wash., ranked second in num
ber of eggs laid. , Her owner is .1. L.
Craig of Seattle, The hen ranking
third was Lady Tekoa, owned by
Paul B. Towne of Tekoa, Wash.
Twelve medals in all will he
awarded, six of them going to pens
and hens having laid the first, sec
ond, and third highest number of
eggs respectively. Six other medals
-■•111 be awarded to pens and hens
whose eggs rank first, second, and
third in 6ale value. A hen laying
most eggs in March when eggs will
sei* at 30 cents, will not bring in as
great a profit as a hen laying a great
er number in November, when eggs
are selling at 55 cents. The clerk of
the poultry department is busily en
gaged in determining the sales value
of eggs of all prize layers. An an
nouncement of the winners of the
last six medals, given for egg value,
will be made November 1.
Meanwhile Mrs. Whltaker is ex
tremely busy superintending the pre
parations of the buildings for the
second contest. There is tremen
dous scrubbing, spraying, ami ham
mering going on the full 108-foot
length id' Hie building. One of the
poultry students vva^s heard to say,
"Gee, if I were a chicken I'd like to
live here; it is so clean and attract
Half of the birds for the second
All-Northwest contest have already
arrived. The varieties include Buff
and White Orphingtons, White and
Barred Rocks, Anconas, Butter*
Rhode Island Reds, Rhode Island
Whites. Buff and Brown Leghorns,
and most numerous of all, White
Leghorns. They come from both
city and country, and from a wide
range of territory -from Illinois,
British Columbia, California, Texas,
Oregon, Idaho, Montana, and New
' Zealand. They are shipped In ordi
nary fir boxes and in regular parlor
cars of coops. The hens are valued
by their owners, according to express
receipts from $10 to $100, and on
the whole they represent the heaviest
laying flocks in the Pacific North
west. The second contest bids fair
to be an exciting race from start to
Fine timothy hay. $2. r > — loose in
barn at farm. •
Cracked wheat, 3c a lb.— ideal
chicken feed.
Scratch feed, l*.ca lb.
Pure bred R. I. R. hens at $1.
18 bred ewes at $16sheared
$6.80 each last spring.
3% wagon and grain rack.
Single 4h disk.
20" head of spring calves, $20 —
mostly Shorthorn grade heifers.
•>ov9-23 Phono M 13
POR RENTFurnished rooms.
Mrs. O. p. Rlcketts. 615 Grand St.
none 1071. nov9
Nine-room house; built-in cup
board, pantry, four closets; all rooms
Plastered; city water In house; deep
drilled well at back door; fine rain
water cistern, with pump In kitchen;
excellent barn and chicken house;
'"-en minutes walk from post office
in Pullman, Wash.; about 300
yards from paved streets, with good
walks to place; not quite two acres
of ground with fine fruit and shade.
A bargain if sold soon. Address box
22 5, Pullman. Wash.. tf
Tor General White Lead— -10c per
pound In 18%, 35, 50 or 100 pound
POR SALE—Five purebred Shrop
shire rams. Max Hinrlchs, phone
«*7X6. - auglOtf
U- '• '' Klomgard spent last
Thursday with Mrs. C. O. Slusser
**<• Mrs. Gordon Glerngard
Mr C. O. Kellogg and Mrs j M
Klemgard motored to Me- C ow last
Wednesday In the formers car.
•'■ M. Klemgard was a bust.uss
\isitor in Uniontown last Thruwlay.
V. 1.. " * I'M is doing jury dv.v
at Colfax this week.
Claude and Lee Uoy lUicker net"
Ruling harley to Chambers for Cecil
iviion this week.
Master Hudson Klemgard spent
Saturday uiih Master Home,- ii"Hi
Nai Bryant lefl last Thursday for
Albert.., Canada, to look alter prop
erly Interests.
Mr. and .\hs. Gordon Klemgard
spent .Monday afternoon al the J. S.
Klemgard home In Pullman:
Mr. and Mrs. Alec Hickman; I.', ...
Itifloiian and Miss Junto Aekerman
of the Star neighborhood were Sun
day guests at. the home of Mrs. l_.
.1. Story.
Mrs. Cecil Eaton spent several
days last week at the home of her
parents, Mr. and Mrs. .1. T. Wood,
near Clinton. She was accompanied
home by her sister, Miss Marie
Wood, who will remain for several
Mi', and Mrs. Will Thornton, who
have heen employed by Cecil Eaton,
spent Saturday and Sunday at the
home of Mrs. Thornton's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Marshall, In the Seats
Mrs. XXX C. Kamerrer and little,
set.. John Harold, spent a few days
this week visiting at the home of the
former's mother, Mrs. 1.. J. Story.
Alts Barbara Malder and son.
Clarence, spent Sunday afternoon at
the 1.. .1. Story home.
Mrs. James Pendrj and little son.
Harold, are spending a few days in
Pullman visiting friends.
.1. M. Klemgard was a business
visitor iii Albion last Friday.
Master Homer Holliday spent
from Saturday until iSunda; with
Master Hudson Klemgard.
Mrs. .1. I". Knit's has been quite ill
for several days.
Miss Bessis Klemgard was united
in marriage Saturday at Moscow,
Idaho, to Mr. Dean Adams of Weiser,
Idaho. The groom is Interested,
with his father, in he sheep raising
business a Weiser. where the couple
will reside. The romance began last
year, when the groom was a. student
at XV. S. C.
era! from this neighborhood
attended the W. S. C -!'. of I. foot
ball game in Moscow Saturday.
V L. Higgins and Mr. and Mrs.
.1. M. Klemgard motored to Paloust
Saturday in Mr. Klemgard's car.
where they joined the funeral pro
cession of C. H. Kegley, on its way
to Albion.
Dr. Roland Low arrived last week
from his home at Cle Elum and
joined his wife in her visit at the
home of her brother, Vi. H. Pritch
Mr. and Mrs. J. 8. Klemgard. sons
Neil and Wayne, and Mr. and Mrs.
Bean Adams were guests of Mr. and
Mrs. C. 0. Slusser and Mr. and Mrs.
Cordon Klenigard Sunday, calling at
the .1. M. Klemgard and Nat Bryant
homes in the evening.
Mr. and Mrs. John Kane enjoyed
a visit last week from Mr. Kane's
parents and little sister, from Mc-
Minnville, Oregon.
In the Superior Court of the State
of Washington in and for the
County of Whitman.
In the Matter of the Estate of B.
Torsen, Deceased.
Notice is hereby given that the
undersigned has been appointed ad
ministrator of the above entitled es
tate, to-wlt, B. Torsen, deceased, in
the above entitled court, and has
duly qualified according to law, and
that all persons having claims
against said deceased or bis estate
are required to serve such claims,
duly verified, with the necessary
vouchers, upon McCroskey & Stotler,
the attorneys of record for said ad
ministrator, at their office. in the
First Savings & Trust Bank build
ing in the City Ot Colfax, Whitman
County, State of Washington, and
file rich claims with the proof of
such service In the office of the clerk
of the above entitled court, in the
City of Colfax. Whitman county.
State of Washington, within six
months after the date of the first
publication •! .this 'notice to-wit.
within six months from the 6th day
of October, 1917, or they will be foi
ever barred.
Date of this notice and the first
publication hereof. October 26 191..
Administrator of the Estate of
B. Torsen, Deceased.
FOR RENT- Five-room fliUe.
close in; partly furnMieJ; ITO .
Call 2121.
_«*■ -*J_f_Mffiii_HP
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The Coming of a
77 Makes High Power Out of Low Grade Gas • '
Men who drive cars are face to face with A new manifold, termed "The Rams
a condition that becomes mo<fe and more horn," has been constructed of simple pip
serious each day. ing. It is on the exterior of the engine. It
< That condition is the constantly de- is a manifold of easy curves so that there
dining grade of gasoline. are no sharp corners for the raw gas to lodge
Nearly every engineer has said goodby against and be pushed into the cylinders,
forever to high-grade gas. The next development was to give the
For the moment, and possibly for all gas the proper amount of heat after it came
time, multi-cylinders, counter balanced from the carburetor.
crankshafts, and little tricks with vajves What is termed a "hot plate" is built in
give way in engineers' discussions to the at the top of the throat of the carburetor so
gas problem". that the gas coming straight up from the car-
Every alert engineer is bending his buretor nits the "hot plate", the dimensions
utmost to make "one drop of gas now do of which have been worked out very scien
the work of two". tifically, and then passes around the easy
Just as great situations produce great curves of the smooth manifold in a perfect
men, so out of this condition has come a state of mixture and at the proper tempera
great engine. ture to each of the cylinders.
It is a Chalmers. The case of this Chalmers engine has
It makes high power out of low grade been proved,
gas. 1. On August 1 and 2, Joe Dawson
Compared with other engines of the drove a Chalmers equipped with this same
same size or thereabouts, it shows: engine 1,898 miles in 24 hours — faster and
More power More rapid acceleration farther than anyone ever before had traveled
Greater economy Greater length of life _ on **d- sea or air.
Greater smoothness _}\ there's , a flaw in pattern, or part, a
A , . j ... ... solid day of bitter, brutal speed will find it.
And an amazing ability tostart quickly on 2 There arc over , 000 Chalmers
a cold day, and to warm up without delay. containing th i s engine now in use. They
The Chalmers engine is a simple one. check up past all expectations.
That is one reason why it is so good. Therefore, the Maxwell Motor Com-
In many engines of the moment the gas pany, which has leased The Chalmers Motor
passes on its way from the carburetor to the Company, has put its O. K. on this engine,
cylinder through a tunnel, which runs all and accordingly on the Chalmers car.
the way through the engine block. 90 per cent of any automobile is the
Before the gas gets to the cylinder it is engine; and no car can be a bit better than
forced to turn many sharp angles and does its engine.
not become completely mixed with the air. So you arc safe in writing your check
This results in raw gas running into not for a Chalmers.
only one but all the cylinders, particularly
when the car is cold, and especially when
running for the first five or ten miles. :^Ss\ • ""-?-3-» _•
In the case of the Chalmers engine this r r^^st^t, & \ CsZ<A^e^n^e*mm9
type of intake manifold has been com- n . , _ _--- ,»„
pletely eliminated. President and General Manager
Chalmers Motor Car Company

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