Newspaper Archive of
Monroe Historical Society
Monroe, Washington
October 21, 1910     Monroe Historical Society
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October 21, 1910
 

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I ECONOMY OF SILAGE The careful housewfe real- tc2t"tspoiaXhl:Yt2ilco g izes the value of good soap in duction, h the washing easier "and the a scarcity of feed this fall and win- clothes cleaner. .'/ie:d,w:Ujdnh:[hee::dtslfZd ?::: He failed to see that the more a cow The kind you want is to be eats and tile more she digests the _ . . .-' . _ more milk she will give and the more found at this store and the profit she will make. Economy does nrice is invariably low not come rom skimping on the feed. r / It takes a certain amount of feed to maintain the body. All above this can Im VTW'A m be utilized for the production of milk. ffl. LUINDD//'ffl The silo enables us to furnish the -- cows with the greatest possible amount of digestible nutrients from Groceries Flour Feed the feed. Theory ann practice both show that about 40 per cent of the TA|n nnw feed nutrients of the corn plant are in |dUi ][][[i[6] the stalk and leaf. About twelve r-- J_:..L : ....... ,^_ _t._.. acres of average corn put up as a si- ,ou u urHl lmpur water w,lvH htge in a 16 by 30 silo w111 make about you can huy Diamond Mineral at 120 tons of silage. Inasmuch ns silage about the lune price for your table contains 12.9 per cent of digestible nu- trients, 1_'20 tons will contain about 30,960 pounds. Since the per cent digestible nutrient in corn is 78.8, it would require some 701 bushels to furnish enough nutrients to equal that contained In 120 tons of silage. How many acres of the average corn as we find it are necessary to yield 701 Delivered anywhere in the city. Phone 61. Reaction of Water--Faintly alkaline, depos- it calcium carbonate freely when boiled, and hence contains free carbonic acid. Parts per 100,0() Total Solids ............................ 363.0 Chlorine ....................................... 195.9 Sodium ................................ 119.5 Calcium .................. . ................ 9.2 Magnesium ............................... 3.9 Combined Carbonic Acid (COs) ........... 13.7 Silica ....................................... 18.0 Sulphurtc Acid (Ha SOd) ................ Trace Iodine ............................ Faint Trace i The above constituents are probably com- bined in the water as follows: Parts in 100,000 Sodium Chloride (common salt) Na C1 ..... 304.0 Magnesium Chloride. Mg C1 ............... 15.4 Calcium Carbonate (limestone) CaCoNo. 3 23.0 Silica (free) .............................. 18.0 Sulphuric Acid ....................... Trace Iodine .............................. Faint Trace If the solid matter above is considered, its percentage composition would be as follows: odium Chloride .......................... 84.3.5 lgnesium Chloride ..................... 4.'}7 Calcium Carbonate ........................ 6.38 ] $ Silica ..................................... 4 99 ] i C. G. SCHNEIDER, Sole Agent. 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 for 65c Camp Bros Druo Co. 6raduale Prescription Druggists REAL ESTATE BARGAINS FOR SALE 30-acre farm half in cultivation good house and outbuilding near town church and graded school $2,8OO 6-room houss and 2 large corner lot $1,200 5-room house and 2 east front lots $1,200 2 cleared lots on Hill St. $500 Some good Business property for sale Rooms to Rent Fire Insurance Written G. F. GOOK, lerguson Bldg. cm I e Hyatt-Fowells School .Seattle.. Monlt00-Transcript $1 WAlV/'ING FOrt  KIAGL bushels? The average yield according to the 1908 year book is about thirty- one bushels. In other words it would take some twenty-two acres of corn to furnish as much digestible nutrients as we can get from 120 tons of silage obtained from twelve acres. The fact that many farmers are finding that It is possible through the use of a silo to almost double the number of cows for a given acreage shows In this con- nection that theory agrees with prac- tice. Again, how many pounds of cotton- seed meal are necessary to furnish 30,960 pounds of digestible nutrients? Cottonseed meal contains 66.3 per cent digestible nutrients. It would there- fore require 23.34 tons, which, at $30 per ton, means $700. Ii other words, twelve acres of corn in a silo are worth, a far as digestible nutrients are con- cerned, $700 worth of cottonseed meal, or the equivalent of $50 per acre. Furthermore, we find that the 120 tons of silage are equal in digestible nutri- ents to $800 worth of bran at $28 per ton. Again. 120 tons of silage are equal in digestible nutrients to 1,592 bushels of oats. If the average yield of oats is twenty-five bushels to an acre, which the 1908 year book shows, how many acres are necessary to pro- duce as much digestible nutrients as we find in 120 tons of silage? The an- swer is sixty-three. Alfalfa Silage. As land values increase and farmers and dairymen come to more fully ap- preciate the worth of green feed in winter the silo grows in estimation. Eastern farmers who keep cows or young stock of any kind use the silo more or less to conserve for winter the value of both green grass and corn. Alfalfa makes an excellent si- lage, but its peculiar quality of re- taining its green food value as hay, when properly cured, makes its east- lazing much less a necessity. Alfalfa hay taken from the mow in February, green, appetizing and nutritious, falls little, if any, short of serving the pur- poses of silage.--"The Book of Al- falfa." " A Model Dairy Barn. A novel banquet was held at the time of the Illinois State Dairymen's association In the dairy barn of the Illinois College of Agriculture. Their stable Is arranged so that two rows of cows face each other, with a space of about sixteen feet between stalls. Here a long. well decorated and lad- en table was spread for their guests. The floor, walls and ceilings were per- fectly clean and the cows groomed to perfection. The absolute cleanliness and absence of any odor were he uni- versal remark of all the guests. Thl= goes to show what can be done with a little care and paisa. Fined for AIIowinl00 Thistles to Thrive An unusual case was tried in I justice court yesterday when H. iS. Wright was arraigned on a charge of allowing Canadian thistles to row on a ranch. Mr. Wright is manager of the inter- ests of the Snohomish Fruit & Berr), company and it was as- serted in the complaint that he had failed to comply with the law which requires that steps be taken to eradicate the thistles before they reach the stage when they will spread. Mr. Wright was fined $10 and costs. In connection with the case it was stted that Canadian thistles have gained very little headway in Snohomish" county and the of- ffcial do not propose to allow them to get a fair start. The thistles are one of the great drawbacks of farming in the eastern provinces of Canada and it is almost impossible to get rid of them after they gain a foot- hold.--Everett Tribune. Quit Advertising In soliciting newspaper adver- tising m Southw, st Missouri i was informed by a crabbed old merchant that he had tried ad- vertising and had also experi- mented with goods that were ex- tensively advertised and in his opinion it didn't pay. in sur- pris I inquired how he arrived at such a conclusion. "Welt" he said, "I used to carry Ivory Soap, President Suspenders I=loleproof socks and a lot of other things you are always seein' advertised in the maga zines, and just for experiment, I tried runnin' a leetle space in the newspapers. The store used to be full of folks runnin' in for this aqd that. The result was that I had to hire a clerk at $5.50 a week and take tim chances of him holdin' out some of the cash he took in. I cut out ctt'ryin' a big part of the stuff you see ad- vertised and I quit runnin' any newspaper space, and now me and the old woman can take care lot the shop by ourselves,"--L. :L.W. How's This ? We offer One Hundred Dollars Reward for any calm o1 Catarrh that cannot be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo. O, [ We. the undersigned, have known F. J. Cbeney ' for the last 15 years, and believe him perfectly hen- ! orable in all business trans,ctlons and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his firm. NATIONAL BAN It OF COMMERCE, Toledo, Ohio. Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally. acting d/rectly upon the blood and mucous snrfaees ot the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cesta per bottle. Sold by all Druggists. Take Hall's Family Pills tor eonstlpatl n. Card of Thanks We take this means of extend- ing our most heartfelt thanks to the many friends who so kindly gave their aid and sympattly dur ing tim sickness and death of our beloved father, and also for the many beautiful floral offerings. Mrs. Ella Evans James M. Foye Albert R. Foye Wm. M. Fore Chas. H. Foye. sfhho  Neuralgia of the face, ul- der, hands, or feet requires a powerful remedy that will pene- trate the flesh. BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT possesses that power. Rubbed in where file pain is felt is all that is nec- essary to relieve suffering and restore normal conditions. Price 25c, 50c and $1"00 pet' bottle. Sold by W. E. Mansfield. 20 Acres at Novelty I will divide my place and sell 20 acres of the best highland in the zalley, with perpetual creek running through" Unimproved, i but perfect soil and a splendid chance for making a fine small ranch. The price is $50 au are --the cheapest good land in the vicinity. If you wast to invest in a place that you can handle easily and which will make you money, see it at once. W. D. ADAMS, R. F. D No. 1, Monroe. Patronize Our Advertiser 1 (1 "ff liCiT T" " | Tit ....... ..... , ., ..................... , ..... .--7 .... . I I,1[-- ..... , ............ ,. ,[ .... ,, , , I "Blaok Bart. e Road Agent. [ OOO0000OO0000000000OO00000OO #$###$ #$*.$*.@@e "Black Bart," was incomparably the most conspicuous character In the his- tory of western stage robbers. FreUl 1875 to 153 "'Black Bert" is Rnown to have committed twenty-seven stage robberies single handed Northern Cal- . " ffraiastagedrivarsstodincnstant I Thisls i" fear of this mflque desperado. On va- rious occasions the drivers were able to give a good description of his figure. hair. feet and hands, yet no clew to his actual Identity was gained during the "" '-' '" l ANewOne ! reer. He was finally betrayed hy a laundry mark on a cuff which had dropped from his wrist when opening a treasure bx which he had taken I l  ! from a Wells [*'argo stage In San Joa quirt valley. When be was finally cap- tared in San Francisco the deist.tires were amazed to find the famous ; x' And it will soon be the time = "Black hart" a sllghL quiet mannered the San Francisco detectives. He had fr years frequented a Ilttle restau ] ! W We have all the new styles, i rant near pollt-e headquarters where Jenkins In National Magazine. e Got It at Last. It is fold of a distinguished profes- sor of history that, in an address before a woman's club on "'Obscure Heroes of the FrenChpointRevolution." he bad ! Ch ld d re.ached the where one of them. t nobly resolved to essay the rescue of J a friend doomed to the guillotine, 1 S an Isse5 aught a parting Interview with his i WINTER COATS i sweetheart before making the almost hopeless attempt. The professor had a moving voice and was eloquent. The assembly of women, many of them al- ready near tears, hung breathless upon his words. "'Biddy. dlddy,'" said he pathetically. then eoughed slightly and went back. '*Hiddy biddy"-- Something was evi- dently amiss. He tried again. "'Biddy h!ddy dlddy doe." By this time the ladies looked puz- zled and the orator desperate. Draw- ing a long breath and speaking with painful deliberation, he at length con- quered the ehtsive syllables and said: "'Did he bid adieu.'--Youth's Com- panion. Unconscious Humor. Mark Twain. as an example of un- conscious humor, used to quote a i:lart- ford woman who said one day In the late spring: "'My husband ts the dearest fellow. "''Jim,' ! said to blm this morning are you very nard up Just now "t' ""l certainly am hard up. e replied soberly. rhis hlgh cost of living is terrible. I don't know what I'm going fo do. .... l'hen, Jim." said I, 'I'll give up all thought of going to the eorlntry for July and August this year.' "But the dear fellow's Pace changed and he said: ''Indeed, then. you w0n't, darling I thought you wanted to buy a aal with an algret or some such foollsll hess. No, no, my darling'. Jim can always find the money to let his dr,at !lttle wife go to the eountry."--Wash Ington 8tar. Looking For "the Crazy Ones." A woman got off a Dart)) ear a{ Thirty-fourth treet and oodhlnd avenue the ()tiler day. entered tile unl verslty can)pus and started Iowar(t College hall. walking with hrlsk deter- ruination, yet looking wonderingl3 about her the while. In front of the library a university youth met her. and she accosted hhn quickly. "'Young man," she said. "'will you please tell me where they keep the crazy ones?" "'Wh-what?'" stammered the college man. She repeated her question in some- what different form. "1 want the insane department," she said. "'l have a friend who is a nurse there. 1 thought I'd make her a little visit. Isn't this the Philadelphia hos- pital ?'--Philadelphia Times. It is better to suffer wrong than in do It. and happier to be sometimes cheated than not to trust.--Johnson. Learning is ever in the freshhess of its youth, even for the old.--Aeschylus. CO-JELLA THE CASTOR All Colors and Styles i t - ! McGOWAN'S i THE LADIES' STORE ** Monroe : : Washington i i ,$ "BEST ON EARTH" -' '"O Prices Right lhedino00 Hardware C0. INCORPORATED Monroe Washington BABIES Farm Lands and Monroe Property WANT I Bargains in Monroe Residence Property and  IT R 1 ON Ii E.P. WALKE THE / Monroe = = Phone Sunset 101l BREAD.  .************,.,.*****.,H*****,.. I Sunset 331 Independent 22 Monroe Transfer & Livery J. P. JOOS, Proprietor ASK FOR IT W. E. Mansfield THE DRUGGIST Lots in Donovan & Pattison' First Addition. $100 each, $10 down, baIance monthly. Teams and Teaming Horses Bought and Sold First-Class Rigs at All Hours Autos for Hire , f