Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
July 22, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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July 22, 1910

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Cheese is a necessary ad- I junct to every summer lunch I or picnic party. We have all! the better varieties at this store. Just tile thing to give a tasty tinish to a good ineal or taking on a fishino trip. Don&apos;t be afraid to make this store your headquarters. We are accustomed to Icok- ink after our customers' needs and convenience. /14. Lundstam A horse with distemper can commu- nicate it to a healthy one. The germs Groceries Flour and Feed Automobile Baragins $200 and up List mailed free--Send for it. Automobile Exchange 715 E Pine St. Seattle llllllllllllllllllllllllll Cherry Valley NURSERY f. II. HOPKINS, Prop. All varieties of Fruit Trees and Shrubbery. All stock guaranteed true to label. For shrubs and ornamental trees Phone T. IL HOPKINS Cherry Vslley, Wash. Shumaker & Humphreys General Blacksmiths and Wagon Building Highest grade work in ever), re- spect. Up-to-date Shop. Your patronage is rest)ectfully solicited. Satisfitetion gtl:t l':l ll- teed. Lewis Street a Free Trip to Seattle and Return. Let's Bust the State Dental Trust. Take a trip to Seattle and let me save you the price of your trip on your dental work. You ave a dollar, I make a dollar nnd the State Dental Monopoly will lose two dollars when I do your dental work. Have your dental work done now while the dental war ison. My offices have been established at 7t3 First Ave.. in the Union Block. for 18 years. I do not compete with ehesp denttB, but with the high-ela s dent- |ate forhalftheirprice. Openeveningauntil 8 and until 4 for people who work. IEDWIN J. BROWN, D.D.S. 7 Fst Avenue Seattle, Wash. [AEING THEIR NOONDAY MRAL. are found in the discharge from the nostrils and the Ires from the abscess which forms under the jaw and later hreaks. 'l'hp inajority of cases of distemper o(.(.ur before the age of fifteen years. The (,onstitutional disturbances caulked by the shedding of the teeth and cut- ring same, as well as impure air in poorly ventihlted stables, overworked and poorly fed aniulals, are factors that weaken the resistance and make infection possible to produce the dis- ease. 2"he disease is more common in the spring and fall of the year, parllcu- Inrly the former, on account of the ?!1:11. re('eived at these seasons of the , "3 p''he disease can also be transmitted : from dam to offspring through the I milk. The anlnial usually develops the :/disease in froui three days to three / weeks after being exposed" to the con- tagion. Animals affected with distemper should not be sold. Young nituals should m)t be brought in contact with tttase affected nor watered out of the same bucket nor come in contact with any other property until it has been thoroughly disinfected. An animal should not be castrated while suffering with strangles. MAKING COTTAGE CHEESE. Authorlty's Suggestion For Getting Good Result From Buttermilk. In view of the recent discussion of methods of obtaining the curd from tmttermilk, many readers may be in- lerested in a method successfully em- ployed by the writer in making cot- tare cheese from buttermilk. This method, which is the enibodiment of Mmplicity ,itself. is as follows: Add at Ihe rate of one pound of skiumiilk to about six pounds of but- termilk. Thoroughly niix and heat to ltH to ll(I dpgrees F.. wllen the curd will ahnost instantly separate. By this method it is just as easy to make ,'heese from buttermilk as fronl skim- milk. There is no reason why a single pound of Imttermilk sliould be wasted. if it cannot be fed. drunk or sold an : heese, it should be turned into dried casein, the saute as is dune with a ,reat deal of skimmilk. Feeding Young Pigs. Bran. milk and llasturage are some of Ihe bulky feeds well adapted to the rpa[ young pig. They help to distend the digestive system, which enables the pig tO lisp cheaper and coarser fePds to lleller advanlage thau the pig rilised on conctntrite$, Pad my article in Sunday's P.-I. and Monday's i i DAIRY NOTES To Get Better Milk Prices. If it were not so iiiil'd for some milk- lliell to Steel' clear of the water pall houest dairy nlcn might expect better pri(.es for uiilk. Dehorned Cow Easy to Handle. Dairyulen generally like cows with- out horns. They are niu(.h easier to handle, there is less risk of their being injured, and the'," take up less room. Regularity In Milking. Milk quietly, quickly, cleanly and ttioronghly. Cows do not lik unneces- sary noise or dehIv. Comnlem.e milk- ing at exactly the same hour every morning and evening and milk the cows in tile same order. Muslin Covered Windows. Cows should not stal:d fachg a win- dow unless the window be covered with muslin. By the way. the muslin window in the cow stable is better by yqr than glass. It gives a subdued light and furnishes ideal ventilation. Cleanliness In Dairying. Although the factor of keeping clean both milk and cream may not appeal !to some farmers as much as it should. !there is one phase of the subject that [may That phase is cleanliness as a I guard against the dissemination of dis- ease by ntilk and cream. Worth of Dual Purpose Cow. The dual purpose cow will produce lllllgligli$ only about a dollar's worth of milk for 're dollar's worth of food. The success- Wanted-lln Idea o,W00o ean laSome stmpm ful dairyman must have the cow that thlngtopatcnil is especially built for the production tli your ldeM; they may bring you wealth. t JOHN WgDDERBURN & CO.. Patent Attq, Of milk. the cows that will produce $2 _t.Wlmh|ton, D. ., for their $1.80 prize orr i  at swo iaunareo uveuous wauma, i worth of milk for $1 worth of feed. Reasons Why Farmers Should Organize Jailed for Refusing to Aid Fire Warden The ill'St man ever sentenced to j iI in King counly for refus- ing to fight a forest fire when called upon ba deputy fire war- den was Charles Simon, of Nortl Bend, who was sent to jail for ten days recently. The stale law provides that deputy fire wardens shah have a right to call upon citizens forassisiance in tinle of emergency, and tim Washingtol Forest Fire Association is busy enforcing the various protective laws which are Ullended to save the forests of the stale, Several small forest fires have been re ported during the past ten days in King county, and the asocia- I,iOU is doubling its activity all over the slate, as tile dry season is now setting in. Patrolmeu employed by the associati,m have been given authority as deputy state fire wardens, and the corps of torest guerdians is lat',,z, er this year than ever before. Whether it will be large enough to pre vent tile awful annual waste of timber by fire remains to be seen. At any rate it will pay citizens to lend a helping hand when they can. and to use every precaution against start, iug fires. Few, if' any, permits to burn slastiins will be issued from now uilLil the autuuln rains begin. At the Monroe [and Agenls Office I i For the next 60 da_ys I will pl_aceon - t h e maffket 12 or 14 acres in One Acre tracts, within one mile of town, ** $. with prices to suit the purchaser. Also 18 nice lots** i within 3 blocks of the business part of town. Also one 6 6-acre tract, 1 mile from town, cheap. One fine 10- $ acre tract partly cleared Boottomm Land for $1,150 00 i Many other bargains in Real Estate from One acre ! $ to 500 acres__ i Farm and City Property a Specialty. t CHAS. FAUSSETT ! i MONROE LAND AGENT i 6 i Farmers should organize be cause their interests are so near. ly identical. Farmers haw interests which s ould be protected; thiscan best be done in an organized way. Organization presents the best methods of business dealing, the farmers should have the best, the Grange affords that. Organization not only demands ttention, but con mends it as well. Organization of capital and abor have made it ilnpossible for the farmer to obtain gleatest re- suits in an uriorganized way. Organization demands organ- ized competiti,,n. Organization is necessary to progress, so farmers have a pro- gressive organiz tion. Organization insures develop- ment, it is a step forward for the farmer. Organization brings industries together to devise ways and means to better their conditions, why will not the same associa- tion benefit the farmer? B organization man has been able to ascend the scale of ctvil- ization, so by organization will be able to ascend to a still higher plane of progress and prosperity. Farmers are men, agriculture by God's will is the greatest calling of man, protect it then by organ- ization. Agricultural industry furnishes the majority of the nation's wealth and is the basis of all wealth, why then should not ag riculture be the best protected of ah industries? Organization in- sures protection. Organization of interest insures respect, influence, recognition and power, the farmer needs these things that he may be able o receive a square deal. By organization in a compacl conservative body the farmers can secure wise and equitable legislation, and be assured thai the interests of agriculture are fairly represented wLere luw makers meet. The farmers in eery commu- nits, should have  permanelit economic organization which re cognizes the rights of all men and insures to them justice, end to the wife equal influence and dignity, and where all may moo! in advancing a common cause. To the American farlner no of ganization can be more highly recommended than the Grange, because it furnishes the social. educational, fraternal, co-opera tire and legislative features so essentially necessary in complet ins a well balanced farmers' or- ganization in whose meetings all can find solnething worthy of their effort. Georgia Minstrels Thus, good old-fashioned rain slre]s will soon be here. Not the make believe whiteman imita- tion, but the simon pure article, Riciiards & Pringle's, with thal big array of colored boys Irom I dear old Dixie Land. I Sweet songs, nimble dancers and cotton field pastimes. A sea son without a visit from these Idusky enlertainers is a dull sea- son. indeed. i This year they have a program i that is just brimming over with good things. Don't forget the dale, Thur; day, July 28. at the Opera House Be sure and be on the street, at noon and watch the big par tde and listen to the ba,ld. Doing hard work in a bent or stooping position puts a stitch ill the back that is painful. If the muscles have become strained, you can't get rid of it without help. The great penetrating power of Ballard's Snow Lint meat will appeal to you most strongly at such times, because it is the very thing you need. Price 25c, 50c and $1.00 per bet tie. Sold by W E. Mansfield. Snohomish Soldiers Monroe Boosters Letters to tile Fourth of July Committee and the U-Go 1 Go club from Capt. Sept), of the Silo holnish Artillery [ese,'ve Corps. denote the great pleasure the lnelnber of the company had in Monroeon the Fourth and their appreciation of the way in which they were entertained, especially by the girls:club, wttieh gay, the soldiers a private dance at their own expense, for whmh no admis stun was charged, in order to entertain the members of the e,mpany properly &nd let them i see that Monroe at)preciatod tiieir :coming. The letler to Lhe corn initiee was as follows: "In behalf of the officers and men of this C,)l[imand I wish to thank the citizens of Monroe. especially the F(,urtlt of July COUluiittee, for the very court eous treatment received while your guests on the 4Lh inst. "i do not think that there were ,nv stones left unturned to make our visit to your city enj-yabie. The men have repeatedly made tim assertion that the cit, zons of your mty certainly know how to entertain. "Again thanking you for the many kindnesses shown tills coni- mand v hile in your city, I remain 'Very respectfully, "C. S. SAPP, i From 25 to $0 or 60 Are the years of productiveness. During this per- led a inan ought to accumulate sufficient means to see : him safely through the evening of his days.   i Every man almost, niight do this if he only would. The trouble with most people the start is dt layed  ' too.long. They do not realize soon enough the neces- , sity for saving. They do not appreciate how quickly small savings run into sums of money---and how sulns <,. of money work without ceasing to produce other sums.  People with the savings banks idea, and who would like to have the idea develop into an actuality l will find this bank ready to accept their first deposit,  however small. Monroe Wash. t Paid-up Capital $25,O;IO s , . liui'ciloldr. Liabi ity $25,(}1)(i i Sial'plus - . _$_! 0, 0ot_i Total $60 000 i First National Bank, ! ! i D. F. STEPHENS & CO. I (ll('ees,'s t.o LEMtIN & STEIqlENS) Office and Warehouse North end of Ferry St, Phone Sunset 401 I" + WOOD AND COAL YARD General Contracting i Transferrinl00 and Teaming Prompt service guaranteed and all work given careful Attention. ARTHUR BAILEY, Pres. C.F. ELW[LL Vice-Pres. WHIT. H. CL%RK, Cashier The Monroe National Bank "Capt. Coast Artillery Reserve 8ome few people still decline to keep their money in the banks "Corps, Ci)mnlanding 5th because they do not understand how the United States government "Company." supervision secures the entire safety of such funds as are entrusted to National Banks. The officers ,,f this bank will take great pleasure STATE OF O[tIO. } at any time in giving you a full and detailed explanation of the moth- CITY O" TOI,EDO. -SS. ods used and the results secured. Come in freely if you are at all | LUCAS COUNTY. ) interested.- [] FJank J. Cheney makes oath i that he is senior parlner of the DIRECTORS fit'lr of F. J. Chenev & Co., doing Arthur Bailey T.N. Eennett Whit. H. ('lark ('. F. Ehvll Aug. Holmquist A.P. Manion I business in the Cil.v or Toledo, I. McKean I Couoty anti Stale aforesaid, and  lhat, sMd tirln will liar llie sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS l',,r eJl$.*$-$.ii *-$$$. each and every ease of Ca, la, rl'h I 2J i that cannot be cured by the use Come and see the New Stock of of Hall's Catarrh Cure.  i Ii'RANK J. CHENEY. " 00wor,, == SHOES And DRY GOODS { sl:ribed hi m' presence, this 6th day of Decelnber. A, D. 1886. A. W. GLEaSON. N,itary Public. Best Qg.a]ity and ! Hall's Calarl'h Cure is taken inte,'nally, a,.d acts di,.eclly on Lowest Prices the blood and mucous surfaces of the sysleln. Send for testimo- ! nials free. g P.. J MAYEM & SON 1 Toledo. Ohio. Sold by all drugisls, 75c. Take Hall's Family Pills for '$ ,k constipation Don't Knock--Be a Booster Patronize our Advertisvrs