Search America's historic newspaper pages from 1777-1963 or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the
National Endowment for the Humanities and the Library of Congress. external link Learn more
Image provided by: Idaho State Historical Society
Newspaper Page Text
A. K. Steunenberg, Cashier.
Montie B. Gwinn, Vice President. Frank Steunenberg, President. Caldwell Banking Trust Co., Ltd. Caldwell, Idaho. We sell exchange on any part of the world at current rates. If you contemplate going abroad get our Travelers' checks. Cash ed anywhere without identifica cation. Report of Condition on Nov. 7th, 1904. KKSOUKCRS. Loan« and Discounts.. Overdrafts .. Kcal Estate, Furniture and Fixtures. . Stock and Securities. ( 'ash and Sight Exchange. $ 280,810 28 25,580 12 s. 10,000 0 » 8 , 0 < 0 00 151,930 86 $476,321 21 Many people wonder how a bank can pay interest on time deposits. There is no mystery about it—W e borrow your mon ey at 5 per cent and loan it at 10 per cent. liabilities. ,$ 50,000 00 25,000 00 3.226 00 365,62« 78 32,2% 43 175 00 < 'apital Stuck. Surplus. Undivided Profits 1 )e posits. Due other hanks.. Certified Checks. . That's all. lu ' * JP* $476,321 21 Do you know what will become of your Ask for our little book on the descent of property. It Send for one of our little books telling about a Trust Company, property at the time of your death in case you have no will? will tell you all about it. Write us about anything. We like to answer letters. A. K. STEUNENBERG, Cashier. TAINTED MILK, Bon«# of (lie Can Neu For Thli Vn ■ lml>le Dairy Product. A Swiss scientist. Dr. Gerber, gives the following as some of the causes of bad or tainted milk; Poor, decayed fodder or Irrational methods of fee ling. Pour, dirty water used for drinking «ater or for the washing of utensils. Foul air In cow stable or the cows lying in their own dung. Lack of cleanliness In milking ma nure particles on udder. Keeping the milk long In too warm, poorly ventilated and dirty places. Xegiei ting to cool the milk rapidly directly after milking. Laek of cleanliness in the cure of the »Hk, from which cause the greater «umher of milk taints arise. Poor transportation facilities. udder Sick like. Cows being In heat. Mixing fresh and old milk In the Mme can. as very sensible, and cared for the eows the longer they lasted and gave me it good profit." The dairy cow as ■ k.« l„.r I» . -.efil» tr. ftp'll Into milk, and, so far as we have Ion rued, no cow will work beyond her capacity under normal conditions—that is. tin! Rusty tin palls and tin cans. Life of I» Onlry Cow. Tie question Is asked if high feed ing and large production will not wear out a dairy cow In a very few uys L. W. ma n. years. Eighty In National Stock 1 put the question to an old and , . experienced dairyman and feeder, and his reply struck me "The better 1 fed w s forced to It by drugs or un s In fact, the cow that of easily digested food natural fi has plenty ihould last longer than the one that D'sUc foe. » IMP— most uL her ust ■ on the farm. GREENLUND'S DRUG STORE -For A„. .„„w Cy>a „. Wjl| GO TO time, as the body Is better nourished with less energy expended to get that nourishment. Experience and observa tion seem to confirm this. If the large production of milk and butter is ex hausting to the animal and will tend to wear out the secreting machinery the fact lias certainly never been dem onstrated. arc of Cow and Milk Yield. At the Cornell station it was foam that the cost of milk was greatest in two-year-old heifers and decreased up to four years of age, after which it re niained constant. The gain in milk yield between the ages of two and three years was 5 per cent, between three and four years 18 per cent and !■> per cent between four years and the age of greatest production. Ohio station it At the was shown that the cow gave a constantly increasing milk } ield for a given amount of feed up to seven years of age, after which a slow decline was observed until the eleventh year of age. ,, Gn "r y Cheese. mu T)**! t iat î 1 " 1 aml dovelop lar S* r and holes are invariably the product <1 gassj or very sweet milk, says Hoard s Dairyman. In case of gassy ot pm holey curds, the curd should be matted and the holes flattened out be s(iri f ! er the cllrd holes have disanpeami^ 1 t î int ï the resembles tint of rim ,-fn 1 ^ ready for the churn uu 611111 S? eu will he Indicated i v -t • MS C0ndltl0n fore milling, should be A Dairy Hint. It Is certain that change of milkers, manner or time of milking, irregularity or any disturbance at milking time may he expected to cause loss of but ter fat in the milk. — _ A The possibility of feeding fat into milk has been the subject of no little controversy and also of considerable experimental investigation by our ex périment stations, says Prairie Farm er. The results of these have indicated that the quantity of fat could be in creased little except by a process of feeding that would increase the yield of milk and that the percentage of fal in the milk could not be appreciably affected except through a chauge in the succulence of the ration, in which cfju* the total amount of fat much the same, ternal influence that * * I Feeding <Kc Milk Maker ---—1 would remain or through some ex ■would cause sudden shrinkage in the yield of milk, In these experiments the of course equally well fed in all a cows were cases Oats For the Dairy Cow. From practical experience we kno« that oats are a splendid milk and butte? maker and tissue builder, says L. W. Eighty In National Stockman. Yet in practical feeding we learn that a cow does better on a well selected variety than on a single feed, however good it may be. Hence it might not ua amiss to exchange at least'some oats for bran and feed a combination of the two. ommnauoa of the Co ™ With Abnormal Appetites. Som f tilnos 11 lack salt will cause f°" S U> chew bones - leather <"nd siini iU ! substances ' But usually it indicat a ,iU>k of sufficient mineral matter in "" ^ Manchester in Cows that are largely fed upon silage made from un îï pe corn wil1 act in this manner. If 1 '' ows are fed & rain of which bran a good proportion they will get ® mlUMant mineral matter. Try giving t V° m U . spoonful of bone dust daily in " rain fo °d for a few days, or »! little blood meal 1 es says H. G. Rural New Yorker. a cow comes in at night with a scratched teat apply a little of this twice a day until it Is healed, says American Cultivator. Vaseline is very healing, costs but little, and I have found nothing better for cracked teats. The vaseline will soften and heal up a teat much quicker than anything else ^ know of. Indeed It acts almost like magic, and the cow with a sore teat will stand quite still after an applica tiou this, while before she would kic k and step about continually, Keep Vaxellne In the Stable. Every one who keeps a cow should have a can of vaseline always on the shelf in the cow stable, and whenever The Cow In Winter. the winter season comes around see to it that on the farm there When are several good cows in milk. Nat urally cows tend to before urally cows tend to go dry just before the winter begins—this is for the pro tection of the wild animal—but the domestic cow- should be forced to a good flow of milk during the cold months, as this is the season of best prices for dairy products, owner reported to us recently that bis cow cost $40. produced $10 worth of milk and but ter, while her feed bill was only $2.30. —Farm and Ranch. A cow In the first month she Cows Need Good Water. There is one way in which the dairy man is justified in putting water in his milk—that is, by giving the cow all she can drink of clean, ea - vs Hoard's Dairyman. naturall .v heavy drinkers, and In many cases tbe Y S et insufficient good botb * n winter and summer. UTinter they have to drink through a bole iu the ice and consume less tin they need - pure water. Cows are water In the in while In summer they have access only to a nearly stagnant pool. A good water system both for and beast Is a highly desirable on the farm. man thing