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Montpelier examiner. [volume] (Montpelier, Idaho) 1895-1937, October 11, 1918, Image 3

Image and text provided by Idaho State Historical Society

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86091111/1918-10-11/ed-1/seq-3/

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Forward!
With no thought of bursting shrap
nel and poisonous gases into which
they plunge—with every muscle tense,
with every faculty of mind alert,
with one thought only—TO FIGHT
AND WIN.
That is the way our men are going
into battle. When the shrill whistle
sounds the advance, out they go—their
whole heart in the task before them.
No power on earth can hold them back .
Forward!
The same sharp challenge to battle
is sounding for us. We must answer
in the same proud way—the way of
our fighting men—the American way.
We must lend the way they fight.
We must shovy the war-maddened
Hun a united American people mov
ing forward shoulder to shoulder,
irresistibly, to Victory.
Our task is to supply the money,
the ships, the guns, the shells that we
must have to win. It is a tremendous
task. We must do it as our fighting
men do theirs—with the indomitable
spirit of Victory.
We must work, and save, and lend
with one thought only—TO FIGHT
AND WIN.
Get into the fight—with your whole
heart. Buy Bonds—to the utmost!
This Space Contributed by
Swift & Company
His Question.
"Will anyone ask me a question
relative to any matter of life and
death?" asked the thought reader.
"Well, mine refers to murder."
"Ah, I see blood !" exclaimed the
thought reader, tragically. "You wish
to know who did the deed?"
"Yes, please."
"It was a relative."
"That's quite right. Father or moth
er's side?" ventured the inquirer.
"Father's."
"Wonderful. That. too. Is correct
But what was the object?"
"Gain."
"How marvelous! Go on."
"Alas! I can see-no more. Now,
please read out your question, sir.
for the benefit of the audience."
"Who killed Cock Kobln?"
Recognized.
Private Bui 1er (former press ngent.
doing sentry duty)—Halt! Who goes
there?
Private I^ggett (termer reporter)—
Hist I Joe. could you slip me two on
the aisle for Monday nicht '
Private Bnller—Pass, fiend !—Buffalo
Express.
Pride.
"My brother's a corporal In the
army."
"That's nothin'. My brother's a ma
rine."
The Fountain of Youth.
Knicker —A man Is as old as he
looks.
Bocicer—As old as he looks In uni
form.—New York Sun.
Mad. br Or. O. I». Frank«., the on*awior. i*
AGAINST BLACKLEG, h ha, moot th. to! tor
lure »very confidence In «. WE BACK THAT
A Poor Memory.
Monk—Now what did my wife tie
that knot In my tall for to make me
remember?
The man who handles the truth r«*ck
iessly 1» sure of a large crop when It
eranes to raising doubts.
One Dose of the Guaranteed
THE KANSAS
inr. AA1UAII
forty
ONLY. Syrtnc. fw tnWcOn» *3.50
HAD NOT BROKEN PROMISE
Surely Small Boy Was Not to Siam*
Because Others Thought th*
Poker Was Hot.
A farmer, hearing u commotion at
the back of his house, hurried out to
find his little boy, armed with a red
hot (Hiker, enjoying himself Immensely
by chasing some frightened farm la
tKirere round the yard.
After a sever«* lecture from Ids fa
ther the youngster promised that he
would never do It again.
A day or two Inter the same com
motion was heard and the same youth
was found causing havoc with the
selfsame poker.
"How dare you?" said the irate pa
rent.
"But father—" Interrupted the
young culprit.
"Don't 'but father me,' sir!"
The youngster, however. convlnc«*d
of the satisfactory nature of his ex
planation, would not be silenced.
"But. father." he said, 'it's only
pnlnt«*d this tlm#."—London Tit-Bits.
Sometime*, of Course.
"Anger, for exhmpie. Is an emotion—
nu abstract qnallty," explained the col
lege lecturer. "One can see only tho
effect* of If. One-cannot taste It, hear
It. see It, «mell It or feel it."
VOh, I know, but professor. It has
color," said the usual clam boob.
"You must Ih* mistaken, young man,"
r«*pll«*d the prof.
"Well, In a hook I am reading It says
that man's face was purple with
anger."
GUARANTEED TO PROTECT A CALF FOR LIFE
CONFIDENCE whh . WRITTEN GUARANTEE » ns
th. SAME VACCIN* tor
ONE QUALITY OF VACCINE
Strong Hope.
"That widower is all broken up."
"Oh. he'll soon be repaired."—Balti
more American.
If a man wants to get a Hoe on hto
popularity as a speaker let him hire
a hall and charge V) rents admiaettm.
Blackleg Vaccine
■» Arm vc. SERUM CO.
BLACAixu DENVER, coca
it
*3.50 Writ.
BEST RESULTS ATTAINED WITH POTATOES
BY DEVELOPMENT OF HI6H-GRADE SEED
wp
> • 1 'T' '.*4
■ ' S« '

I
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.* *
Potato#« for Seed Should Be Selected From Hllla Containing Tubers of Uni.
form Shape and Size.
nt
(Prepared ky the United State. Depart
ment of Agriculture )
If thr bent result« are to hr attained
In potato prodnctlon. greater care nniat
be given to the development of high
grade seed (totalnea than la the prt-aent
practice. Wherever the rlhnatle aod
soli conditions ure auch ua to make it
possible to produce a gttod quality of
see({ potatoes, each grower should have
his own m*«*d plat. In the selection of
seed potato««! It should be borne In
mind that the bill rather than the Indi
vidual tuber Is the unit. The method
which ia most certain to lead lo Im
provement Is that of hill selection.
There ure various ways of procedure
In the prnctl«*** of hill selection, hut
the one most likely to give the best re
sults is that of marking the best plants
In the field or the «cert pint before the
foliuge begins to rl|M>n and digging
them by hand Just before harvesting
the main crop.
Examina Each Fiant.
The product of each Individual plant
should he examined separately, and
only those that show uniformity lu
size and shape und that have produced
a maximum nuiuher of merchantable
tubers should be selected. Bach select
ed hill should be given a number,
sacked separately, and a earefttl rec
ord made. The following season the
tubers of euch selection should bo
plant«*d separately In oril«*r that their
behavior may he noted throughout the
«rowing season. It will be found that
many of them (mimnohs no su|H»rlority
over the general run of field stock, hut
a few will be decidedly good. A lsrge
number of these progeny «sin be
marked for discard before they are
harvest««!. At harvesting time the
progeny of «>nch promising si*l«*r*tlnn
VELVET BEANS GOOD
FOB MARKET STEERS
Compare Favorably With Cotton
seed Meal for Fattening.
Raaults Given of Experiments Con
ducted at Qovernmtnt Farm
More Profitable to Feed Soaked
Beane Than to Grind Thom.
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Com silage anil velvet tieans are
said to form a satisfactory ration for
fattening steers for market. This is
the result of feeding experiment* Just
completed at the United State* depart
ment of agriculture farm at BeltsviUe,
Mil.
Other points brought out by the tests
Indicate: that velvet beans compare
favorably with cottonseed meal, prie
during profitable gain* when the beans
are the sole concentrate of the ration ;
that It Is more profitable to toed
soaked beans than It la to grind them ;
and that more beans will he eaten If
soaked before they are fed than If they
are fed dry.
* The. object# of thl experiment were
to compare velvet brans In three forms
—whole, ground, and soaked—with cot
tonseed meal as supplements to corn
silage and dry roughages, aud to de
termine the most «n-onomlral forms In
which velvet brans might be fed In fat
tening cattle for market. Incidentally
It was hoped that the tests would show
possibilities of grain conservation In
the production of beef as a wartime
The cattle used In the tests were
40 good two-year-old steers In which
short-horn Mood predominated. They j
were bought last February In the Rast
8t. Louis market, where they were se
lected oat of shipments from fll'not#
and Missouri, and were lo fair stocker
condition when placed on ihe experi
mental feeding rations. They were
divided Into four lot* of ten steers
each, the lots selected so that they
would be as nearly equal as possible
In weight, quality and condition. They
were fed for 112 day*.
The average dally ration consumed
by lot I was: 4M pounds of cottOD
«ei-i meal. 33.72 pound,* of i-om silage,
and 4.2») pounds of dry roughage. This
lot made an average «Istly gain of 230
pound*, at a cost of about 12 cento a
, pound, or $1197 a hundred.
ahould again he atudlrd rnrefnlly and
only thoar which aerm lo |K»aacaa su
perior lucrlta retained. If It la (auialhlr
lo mlucc three to one or two. It la de
nt ni hi o to do no. Further progreaa
along thla lino eonalata In Ineraaalnc
the progeny of the arloetlon or arlre
tlona as rapidly aa pnaalhlc. At the
rod of Ihr third acaaoti a sufficient
quantity should he available In plant
the field crop. It la dealralde to mnln
laln a arrd plat each year mid lo eon
ttnne the proeeaa of hill aeleetlnn and
the development of pure atmtna. In
order to practice (Hrtuto aeleetlnn In
trlllgrntly It la necessary to have a
true conception of thr type of th«
variety or varieties bring used.
Immature Seed.
Belntlvely few gru'vers In the United
States really malr.aln a sind plat,
unit still fewer practice planting th#
seed pint al a considerably Inter data
than the main crop tn order to securt
small to medluiii-alzed Immature tu
bers, as Is llie «'tistimi with many Kng*
llsh and Scotch seedsmen. In plautlng
the seed plut designed for the pro
duction of seed for the mnln crop the
following season. It Is desirable to
plant two or three-ounce whole tulrnra.
The use of whole tubers Insures a per
fect atanil and a minimum percentage
of diseased plants. At the same time,
ns a result of late planting and the
heavy #*>t produced by whole need, the
tubers do not attain n large size and
are thus Ideal for seed purposes, Tha
date of planting the sec«! pint should
he governed by the locality In which
the potntocs ure to be grown. In gen
eral, It might be said that the ihhI
plat should Ik* planted os late ns It Is
possible to Insure a good tuber devel
opinent before tin* plants are killed by
the frost In the nutuinu.
I Art II consum««! an average dally
ration of 7.5P pound, of dry. whole
velvet tieuns, 20.R5 pounds of corn
silage, aud 4.15 pounds of dry rough
age. This lot made an average dully
gnln of 1.73 pound, a head, at a coal
of about 14 <-«*nls a pound, or $14.12 a
hundred.
Lot III ale each day an average of
5.S7 pounds of velvet-bran in -al, 2»1.92
pounds of com silage, and 4.10 pound*
of dry roughage. The animals mail#
an average dully gain of 1JV4 pound«,
at ii «vint «if about 14 cent* a pound,
or 114.04 a hundred.
Lot IV consumed an average dally
ration of 0.02 pound* of soaked, whole
velvet beans, '£1.40 pound* of corn
silage, and 0.72 pound* of dry rough
age. This lot made an average dull)
gain of 1.1*P pounds u head, at a cost
of shout 13 cents a pound, or $13.10 a
hundred.
The dry roughage wa* the same for
all bit* aud eonslsied of com stover
for the first 2fi-ilay (icrfod, and wheat
straw for the last three 23-day period*.
The feed, were at current standard
pliera end the charge against each
kind ln«iude<l the set nal cost of lay
ing it down at the farm.
The examination of th«* carcasses lu
th# coder at Baltimore showed that
lot* I and IV were nearly alike as to
quality. Hmravtr, mrat expert* the«
were of the opinion that If any differ
ence existed It «ai In fsvor of the
enn-asse. In loi IV. Lo» II was better
than lot HI. because of Ihe greater
«-overlng of fat. The average dressed
weights, according to the Baltimore
basl*. gave the following percentagra
of dressed to live weights : Lot I,
54.16 : kit II. Ü4JB7; lot III. 54.01; lot
IV. 55.77. The st«*er* were sold on the
farm by farm weights at '2\ cents a
pound nuire than they «rat In Fast
Ht. Ismls.
j
INCREASE OF KAFIR GRAINS
Prospect for 191» Is Crop of ItojOOS#
000 Bushel
Twice se Big ae
(Prep*red by th* United Hum Depan
nrral of Agriculture»
Kafir grains are Increasing In pro
ilui-tlnn In thla country with Mtonlsto- j
lug spe-d. The crop of MÄS.OOO
btHheto to 191« to rreaa o d to 7SfffffijOQB j
bushels In 1917 smI the prospect for 1
191«. boserl oo the (onifitlon. of Juty j
1. 1* s «-rop of htisbels, or :
more than twice the crop of two year* '
r
/
PERUNA
Made Me a Well Man
Mr. Lottie Yooftf, 205
Mrrrinaac St, Rochester, N.
Y, writes:
Suffered thirty
year» with
•toms eh
trou bl« sad
hemorrhsgo* of the bomk
"t suffered for thirty
with chronic hm«l IttOln
•* trralrt* U4 hMiMriwtM •(
^W. twugi
I «eck II
Twn
ht •
«Jid
Mann «• (eel hotte*.
Uf Vife p* re und en me
tin uc, end I look It to
time u directwk Mote 1 nan •
lo con
Olcoppolntcd Artlct.
"Smell anything, grandmother?"
•cktul the youngster mho w*# lying on J
the fliuir drawing.
Grandmother «mured him »he dirt j
Tho young nrtlat gnvr a frw finish-1
lug totH'hra and repeated Ida question, j
Grandmother sniffed ihr *tr, and
again drrlarrd ahr amrllrtl nothing.
"Wril," aaid Ihr hoy, "you ought to.
l hat# Juat drawrd a akillik !"
I
not.
All Ocraldlnc'c Fault.
Thr rldldrrn hud quarreled frequent
ly all day. ln Ihr rvrnlng we talked |
It ovrr and the Utile tot aalil. "I would
have »topped quarreling thla morning If
(Timldluc would have came
at me."
grully j
GOOD-BYE BACKACHE, KIDNEY
AND BLADDER TROUBLES •
the
plant
mnln
eon
and
In
In
a
th«
For centurie* all over the world
GOLD MKDAt. Hssrlem Oil has af
forded relief tn thouaamla upon thou*
•and* of esaea of lame hack, lumbago,
adatlra, rheumatism, gallstone», grav
ai and all other affections of th# kid
neys, liver, atomach, hladiler and si
lled organa. It acta quickly. It doea
the work. It cleanse« your kldnry*
and purifies the blood. It makes a
new man, a new woman, of you. It
frequently wards off attacks of the
dread and fstal diseases of the kid
neys. It often completely cures the
distressing diseases of the organa of
the body allied with the bladder and
kldnrya. Bloody or cloudy urine, sed
iment, or "brtckdust" Indicate an un
healthy condition.
Do not delay a minute If yonr hack
aches or you are sore across the loins
or have difficulty when urinating, (to
to your druggist at one* and gat a
plat,
th#
data
tu
Kng*
pro
the
to
per
time,
the
the
and
Tha
gen
ihhI
Is
by
As Age Advances the Liver Requires
OCMMflftCMMÉ slight StUnuftfltkMi.
CARTER'S
LITTLE LIVER PILLS
Great to
it* Go *4
Werk
CONSTIPATION
Colorless or Pale Faces
• cowdltlo. which Witt b* greatly helped by Carter s Iron Pul*
of Iron la
dally
whole
corn
dully
coal
a
of
2»1.92
mail#
dally
corn
dull)
cost
a
for
each
lay
lu
that
to
the«
the
better
Heartburn. Belching
Indigestion. Food Repeating
and Nearly All Kinds of
Bodily Miseries
A
L
The firot sign of stomach misery
usually cornea after over
Th# doctors aalt it "attpoi—
The people say—"soar s
Æ
irri
me s (omar n pare, sweat, cool and
U gKa ärxh&z
ltjr\
Millions of people who hsva loot
their ambition, energy, noon«, _
vitality and strength—who ara Wf.
weak, paie and lietlem-who go W*
through Ilfs Just drag g mg
aftor another—tired and
nearly all the time— nervous, Irri
table, subject to^to
«ATOMIC is to
on# foot
fc
worn out
' A '■
Insomnia,'and a
long train of physi- H
cal lUs would bofl
surprised, yea. If
dumbfounded, to ■
learn that It is Just ■
an acid-atomaeb that x
tsrausing them al! their _
misery. Y #4 to nearly
out of ton that hi
just where too trouble start«.
How a roar, add-stomach, or "aop
eraeldity", of cour**, simply means
too mach acid to tho stomach.--- -
CM IK>* quickly Hd lUmch of MM. If ymmt «rajr«M*l 4am m Cm
ST0t»r
I if
(K! 1
ä
rm tora
CJTSX
u
t*
You
Teast* and React«.
Al a llllle lum-beim recently held
by a mutual admiration dub, the fol
lowing toasts were proposed :
"HI* highness, »he hetman of Uk
laln! Hurrah' Hurrah! Hurrah!"
—Kaiser llill.
"Ill* majesty, the Kerman kaiser !
Ho«-h, hoch Ihm h !"—General Kkoro
pads kl of Ukraine.
Hoch oatburets uf lM|Mi.*l»ned «lo
'ttteftre and exiireaslon* of undying
fealty will probably go thundering
down the agra and cause even Ft rat
dent Wilson to «hak* In hto »hoe*
with laughter.
True
"Is golf a difficult game to master T
j "1 guess *o. N*ibody's «*»r mastered
It yet."
j
1
j
:
'
When Your tsm Heed Can
Try Murine Eye Rcmcdv
Another Otacavery.
Amoiiii the vint tom at Atlantic Oty
J ycatcriluy were 1.500 husky «««Idler*
j at t'amp tils. Two tilg Arizonian* In
ttie group, wandering along Ihr board
walls, were grtting Ihrlr first urnr
j glimpse of Ihr nevan.
They walked down ihr *te|«n In ih#
hrot'h, watched (hr wave* for a mo
inriit slid a|i|>ni«rlird Ihr wnlrr
nl|r. Thrrr Ihry Irnnrd ovrr dipped
thrlr Ungvr. In Ihr water aud pul tho
finger* In tln-lr month.
I from the *Mnithw«'-*l**rii *t*to*. training
| lan't Iff*
mid one. "Il I* aulty,
'By cracky '
The kalarr la Ihr world'« grratraf
j rsamplr of a man who didn't know
when lir wa* well iff.
bog of Imported MOI.D MF-DAt. Haar
lem Oil Capsules, They are plcamnt
and easy to take. Knrh capsule ino*
tnlns a bout one dose of five drop*.
Take them Juat like yon would any
(dll. Take a »mull swallow of water
If you want to. They dlmoirc tn tho
stomach, and the kidney* nook up tho
oil like a sponge doe* water, 't hey
thoroughly cleanse and wash otp ho
bladder and kidney# and Ihmw otr itoo
Itiflnmmntlon which la the ■■»*<■• of
tho tniuhle. They will quickly relievo
those stiffened joints, that hacl he,
rheumatism, lumbago, srtatlen. all*
stones, gravel, "hrtekdust." etc. 1 hey
ara an etfertlve remedy for all die*
eases of the bladder, kidney, liver,
stomach and silled organ*,
druggist will cheerfully refund yottr
money if yott ure not satisfied after a
few days' use. Aerept only the pur*,
original OOU> MK.HA!, Haarlem Oil
Capsules. None other genuine.—AdY.
a
a
Yonr
Guticura Soap
Ä tPBAt — ■ ■
e Hands
u m»* e > aw«, vara» to.
o- ra fra K * to i n #asi lirai . ». I
]
ABSORBine
« T a 1 .T T
WWm
k WefiktoR Stop* Itraeso
*n«r. yam. Hrab Seem. Cat*.
UK UTUKT» UM
Does oaf Mtoor m » « erase tho
«woks wra ke A Hemm«■» see.
•3. tda beetle, delivered. DrarHhe vow ewe
S*?**!«"" " 4 *° - ' *
MHm > I .
e toto :
SÄST
W. N. U, «Alt LSIM Cl*« Ne <• ••

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