Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 7, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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October 7, 1910
 

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Good Residence Properly East 80 foot front on Madison street by 200 feet deep. Good foul&apos; room and kitchen }louse with modern conveniences This is one of tile most desirably located properties in town, in a neigh borhood that is fast being devel- oped and improved, and is stead- ily increasing in value. See owner. T.J. MACKENZIE. Table Water Don't drink itnpure water wheu you car, buy l)iamond Mineral at tbout the sarne price for your table. Delivered anylvhcre iu the city. Phorle 61. Reaction nf Water--Faintly alkaline, depos- its calcium carbonate freely when boiled, and hence conlains free carbonic acid. Parts per 100,0IX) Total Solids ............................ 363.0 Chh)rine ....................................... 195.9 Sodium ............................... 119.,5 Calcium ................................. 9.2 Magnesium .............................. 3.9 Combined Carbonic Acid (CO3) ........... 13.7 Silica ....................................... 18.0 Sulphuric Acid (H= SO,*) ................ Trace Iodine ............................ Faint Trace The above coBstituents are probably com- bined in the water as follows: Parts in 100,000 Sodium Chloride (common salt) Na Ct ..... 304.0 Magnesium Chloride. Mg C1 ............... 15.4 Calcium Carbonate (limestone) CCo No. 3 23.0 Silica (free) ............................ 18.0 Sulphuric Acid ...................... '].'race Iodine ............................ Faint Trace If the solid melter above is considered, its percentage composition would be as follows: Sodium Chloride ........................ 84.35 Magnesium Chloride ..................... 4.27 Calcium Carbonate ........................ 6,38 Silica ............................... 7... 4 99 C. (. SCtINEIDER, Sole Agent. Save Your Stomach NOT THE WRAPPERS Most Package Coffee is glazed and adulterated with various substitutes to,ttmake a worthless coffee salable CHASE & SANBORN'S COFFEES of whatever price are clean wholesome and pure We have iihem from 25 cents per pound to 45 cents To pay a little more and receive val- ue for value, or pay a little less and receive nothtng mnch--Which is bet- ter? A trial will remove any doubt. W. M. MARTIN Monroe Washington Chase & Sanborn Sole AgenCy n I If You Have never tried CASHMERE BOQUETsoap you can make no mistake in doing so. The best for the ba- by; the best for the lady or anyone who has a ten- der skin. lc and 2c 3 25c sizes tor 65c Camp Bros rJ0 Co. Graduate Prescription Druggists REAL ESTATE BARGAINS FOR SALE 30-acre firm half in cultivation good house and outbuilding near town church and graded school $2,800 6-room houss and 2 large corner lot $1,200 5-room house and 2 east fi'ont lots " $1,200 2 cleared lots on Hill St. $500 Some good Business property for sale /. R()oms to Rent Fire Insurauce Written G. F. GOOK, Ferguson Bldg. THE GKANGE Conducted by J. W. D&RROW. Chatham. N. Y.. JPr Cotlrcxndnt 1Ytu; York Grnoe LOOKING AHEAD, A Discussion of Our Food Supply and Demand. A Paper Read Before the Centerville (N.Y.) Grange by Mr. S. D. Babbitt Which Contains Soma Interesting Particulars on an Important Subject. When we study the history of our country we are impressed by the great advancement which has been made along the lines of iulprovement during the short period of our existence as a nation. Unlike the histories of some coun- lrles, it Is not the number of wars or t.onquests or bloody battles fought which most impresses us, but it is the marvelous advancement made along the paths of peaceful progress. It is safe to say that no other coun- try In the world can furnish a parallel io the progress of our own country along the line of the peaceful arts, which in reality are the only elements which tend to.nlake a nation powerful and progressive. When noting the rapid development in other ways we nlust also consider agriculture. In no other industry or occupation have we made such strides as in the art of agriculture, for in recent years It has actually become an art. When con- sidering the past we can but conjec- ture what it will be a hundred or even a much less number of years from now. We are already approach- ing the time when the methods and conditions of farm life are to undergo a great change from what they now are and have been in the past. This change will not be entirely due to the farmers, but rather to meet an economic condition which has Just arisen within recent years. Last year the value of all our farm products was the largest it has ever been, reaching the enormous sum of over $8,000,000,000. Although this sum is larger than that of any previous year, yet our exports were not so large as those of previous years, while the agricultural imports were the largest they have ever been. This is the first time in the history of our country that we have had this condition to contend with. Hitherto our agricultural exports have far exceeded the Imports. but the time is not far distant when the exports will not even equal the im- ports. Ever since our ancestors first crossed the Allegheny mountains and commenced the cultivation of the so called "unlimited western plains" has the United States been looked upon as the lrincipal granary of the world. This was a natural condition. The overcrowded countries of Europe were unable to produce food products enough for their own use, and their people were obliged to search in for- eign lauds for the products which they needed. The United States was in ev- ery way well fitted to supply their wants. Instead of their overcrowded condition and lack of land we had millions of acres of the best agricul- tural lands in the world, which needed only to be cultivated. Thus we sup- plied our own growing population and at the same time furnished a large part to the people of Europe. Under this condition the natural re- sult was to settle the west as fast as possible and consequently to encour- age the extensive instead of the in- tensive cultivation of the soil. But at that time our population was nearly 4,000,000 people, while now it is nearly 100,000,000 people. For many years the increase in popu- lation nearly correspouded to the in- crease In the cultivated acres, but of late years this condition has disap- peared. There are two reasons for this result. First. the natural in- crease Is greater each year than in the one preceding It. and, besides, we have nearly a million immigrants coming to our land annually. This causes the home (:onsumption to be much greater :each year. But net only this; the "un- lhnited western plains" have ceased to exist. We can no longer bring the vast number of acres of virgin soil under cultivation as formerly. All the best part of the western land has been taken by the home seekers excepting that which has been re- served for the Indians. The best terri- tory now left is the Irrigation, which can be claimed but slowly. With this condition and the demand for our own products coming from our own people it is a natural result that the tendency should be reversed to- ward intensive Instead of extensive farming. It Is estimated that within a dozen years we will not produce the food crops for our own use, while in the past we have been producing for the people of all parts of the world. Probably the most noticeable ex- ample of this case is in the meat sup- ply. In order to produce large quanti- ties of meat cheaply we must have an abundance of good grazing land. With the settling and cultivation of the west the Industry of herding has been the first to be affected. The United States has been produc- Ing one-fourth the beef of the whole world and five years ago exported 733.000,000 pounds, but this has been reduced by half in the last five years. This Is mainly due to the vast rang being divided Into small farms for the homesteaders. One-third the food of our People I,| meat, and we are facLtllf a condition like that in Europe, where only the wealthy can afford it regu- larly and among the poorer classes it is practically unknown. The govern- ment is now considering a scheme to introduce the hippol)otannls into our southern swamps to postpone what they term the inevitable meat famine. The question of food supply con- cerns over 19.000,000 families and dur- ing the next half century will com- pletely change the methods and condi- tions of farming. Our population will then be nearly double what it now is. and the effects of this change call only be met by more intensive methods of farming. All tile older, more thi('kly settled countries of the world have already had to do this. All ttle coun- tries of Europe produce more grain to the acre than we do, and none of them has the natural advantages and facili- ties we have. There is no land in the world with so many advantages for progress and advancement..so many prosperous cit- Ies. so many fine harbors, so ninny railways and navigable rivers, with such broad and fertile valleys and far- reaching plains, with such varied and vast mineral wealth, with so many good institutions for learning, and. above all. with such a Irate, noble and emancipating and protecting form of government, binding them all into a nation leading in the progress of the world. Americans have long led in the mak- Ing of inventions, and before many years have passed economical devices will save nearly all our present fuel waste, while the tides, waterfalls, ann's ray and even the interior heat of the eartll will all be ntiiized and harnessed to help promote our prog- ress. BUILDING A GRANGE HALL. How a New York Stats Grange Fi- nanced Its Grange Home. A writer in the American Agricul- turist describes how grange No. 311. located neat" Rochester. proceeded to erect a new grange hall, and the ex- perience may help others with like purpose. He says: "We had $600 iu the treasury. Some members advised waiting until suffi- cient funds were in hand to pay the cost. The majority said, 'Go ahead now.' Our first move was to incorpo- rate the grange under the membership act. We then purchased our site for $300. "We hired a mason to lay the wall for the basement. Members volun- teered to do the excavating, draw stone, sand. etc. When the wall was completed our $600 was gone. "We let the woodwork, painting, etc., on contract for $2,175. We issued ten year bonds for $2.000. The grange re- served the right to pay them off at any time. The bonds were subscribed for by members, but we still lacked $175. To meet this several members paid dues in advance. When the hall was completed we had no funds for equip- meat. Here our loyal membership showed its enterprise and grit. To get a furnace we started a subscription and soon secured a good one. "A new range was then needed. The lady members got up a soap order club and secnred a splendid range as a pre- mium. Other things, such as dishes. tables, etc., and some inside furnish- ings. as shelves, closets, etc.. not in- cluded in the carpenters' contract were wanted. Here our young members showed their hands. They organized ,lnd gave a very creditable theatrical play. and from it they secured over $100. Later sociables and special sup- pers were held once a month. We charged 15 cents for supper. In this way we have managed to equip, fur- nish and pay for everything except the bonds. "We expect to pay $100 on the bonds this year. We have not raised our dues. Our membership at present is over 300. Our dues will eventually meet and pay off all the bonds. Out" entire cash outlay for building, lot. furnishing, etc.. was $3.277. The labor douated was estimated at $200. The size of the building is 32 by 60 feet." National Grange Meeting. The national grange executive com- mittee met recently at Atlantic City, N. J.. and selected the Hotel Chalfoute as headquarters for the meeting. This Is one of the largest hotels there, hav- ing 600 rooms, and will be an ideal place for the grange headquarters. The sessions of the grange will be held on the ocean piers. Owing to the at- tractiveness of the place and its loca- tion in the east a very large attend- ance is autieiimted. Grange In New Hampshire, State Secretary Drake of New Hampshire has published a history of twenty-five years of grange work in eastern New IIampshire, containing 125 pages generously illustrated and bound in green and gold. Illustrations of the emblems and offices of the Po- mona grange are described and their significance given. h Busy Ladd. Past State Master l,add of Massa- chusetts has been attending field meet- Ings In Michigan. Mrs. Ladd. who was seriously Injured in a trolley accident a couple of months ago. Is slowly re- covering from her Injuries. Roosevelt and Hughes. Ex-President Roosevelt will address tne grangers" picnic at Summit Park. near Utica, N. Y.. on Aug. 23. Na- tional Master Bachelder and State Mas- ter Godfrey will also be present. C. E. Spenee was elected master of- the Oregon state grange at its last sea- sion, He has been prominent In grange work for several years. it, n,, ,,! - f,-. ........ | ", "ff ........ r=r" ...... THE BEST EVER Barnes' Big Three Ring Trained Wild Animal Circus is Coming A novelty of any description is thoroughly appreciated by man, especially so in the amusement line, of which there are few. The o le that enjoys the distinction of possessmg really more novelty and interesting features isBarnes' 0it Ihree ring trained animal cir- cus, which exhibits in this city on Friday, Oct, 14. Barnes' show hs always had something new to present, and this year is no exception to the rule--in fact, no other tented organization in _A nerica has so many sensational acts. Tile press of Canada pro- nounced Barnes' crcus the best ever in the West, aped their tents were packed at all tile leadmg cities. In addition to a number of special attractions, over two hundred domestic animals from all paris of the world are pre- sented in thrilling acts under the direction of fearless male and female trainers, in three rings, steel a"ena and on elevated stages all going on at the same lisle. You will see African lions riding horseback, sea lions playing on musical instruments, play foot- ball and do other funny stunts, Persian leop'trds, Bengal tigers, monster lions, pumas, jaguars and tlanthers in groups, direcled b lady trainers, performing wonderful tricks and unlmard of feats the5 hold tile audience spell- i)ound, Siamese elephanis thai display human intelligence, aud their act alone is worth the price of adnlission, royal Bengal tigers, the most feroci )us of all eat ani- mals, in corn, lets subjugation, highly educated. The Walton family, "Maude," the c|]ampioh kickiug mule, made famous b v McDougall of the New York Her aid, never fails to bring shouts of laughter; over one hundred penis . dogs and monkeys in ,tt w and novel acts. Barnes' uliliLary band will give concerts daily and three sensational acts will be pre- sented' at tile show grouuds twice dily one hour before the big show begins. An extra attrac lion will be Barue. $10,000 illu- sion, "loto." Don't fail to see this No gambling games of any description allowed on tlie show grounds, and a corps of couI'- teens uhers, so tha ladi s and children attending without es- corts will receive polite altenLion. The Bursas ch'cus has tile repu- tation of being one of the bright- est, cleanest and tllost sensathmal shows and giving a most enjoy- able performance. Remember the date, Friday, October 14. When your chest feels on fire and the throat terns, you Imve indigestion, and you need HER BINE to get rid of the disagree able feeling. It drives out bad ly digested food, strengthens the tomach and purities the bowels. Price 50c. Sold by W. E. Malls field. Notice Notice is hereby given that sealed bids will be received until 4:00 o'clock p. m. Ot. 12, 1910, for the construction of 6 foot cement sidewalks on the west side of Blakelystreet, from McDougall street to Powell slicer, accord- ing to plans and specifications on tile in lhe office of tile town clerk. All bids to be accompan- ied by certified check for five per cent of the bid, same to be returned in case bid is not ac- cepted, or if accepted and the successful bidder furnishes sat- isfactory bond and contract. In case such bond and contract are not furbished the certified check to be forfeited to the town of Monro,. No bids will be received after the hour set forth in this notice. The council reserves the right to reject any or all bids. WmT H. CLARK, Town Clerk. Lots in Donovan & Pat tison' First Addition. $100 each, $10 down, balance monthly. McGowan's McGowan's i i We have been especially for- tunate this fall in selecting styles that meet with universal and al= t g most instant public favor and i t we are pleased to acknowledge !he recognition by discriminat= ! buyers of our extra efforts to choose the seasons choicest types and best values, i Many beautiful furs of choice variety moderately priced. i Also more new tailored suits of refined type. Join the ranks. M( )WAN'S THE LADIES' STORE Monroe " : Washington t m I 1 n Winter Bdding 4. N,w is the time to thiifl< (if tile l,lng, chilly nights and the matter of chief importance is good, warm comfortable bedding. The lil e of Quilts and Blankets shown at this store emhraces every rppd and pockptbook and induce COUlfortable sleep. Let us show you. IViONROE FURNGTURE CO. " I I I r IT PAYS TO BUY THE BEST CALL and Examine these STOVES lhedinoa Hardware LII, INCORPORATED ionroe Washington Spend Your Money at Home