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THE LEXINGTON INTELLIGENCER, LEXINGTON, MO.
PAGE TIIRE9 FARM BUREAU NEWS (Continued frnm Psje I.) cows and sell them to the farm- tho field is molded and all of it ers on a loner time loan, the! has mnsirWahlf nnistnrp If , loan to be liquidated by a per this corn goes into the crib "in Corder, however, has kept year-j tent of the cream ( check, each this damp condition and we have ly records of her flock now for! month. If arrangements can" be severe freezes it will destroy a number of years and knows made for a sufficient number of the germination of much of the exactly the result of culling and' cows it is very probable that a corn. Mr. Amos Wahrentirock oi ner Dreemng-up operations. J dreamery proposition can be 'of Corder and Mr. A. Van Me Mrs. beuaer culled first in the floated at Higginsville. ter of Alma, are making special rail of 1910 and kept accurate Community Banquets. Two of the most notable com munity affairs that have been record of the egg production for the year commencing. Novem ber 1st, 1918, and ending No vember 1, 1919. Her flock of White Leghorns produced an av erage of 90 eggs per hen for the year. The flock was again culled in the Fall of 1919 and a record kept for the 'following preparations to save their seed corn by arranging drying racks in the attick and collecting their corn at the time they are shuck- year. The flock for this year local Farm Bureau community showed an average egg produc- committees and by the coopera held in the County for someling and drying it thoroughly time were the Community ban-'before freezing weather. This quets-at Corder on the night of j is a practice that many farm October 25 and at Page City oncers in the county ordinarily fol the night of October 26. The ( low but it should be followed by banquets were arranged by the, many. mure. The yield of corn in a year is governed largely by tion per hen of 110 eggs. Mrs. Seuser again culled the flock and kept records for the past year, the ilock showing an av erage production of 140 eggs I per hen. In the Fall of 1920 Mrs. Seuser had had 40 of her best hens selected and leg band ed as a breeding flock. These liens were mated Vith pedigreed cockerels secured from the Poultry Department of the Mis souri Collgge of Agriculture. Their pedigree on their dam's side showed an egg production, under trap nest, of 210 eggs per hen and the grand dam, 212 eggs. The sire and grand sire showed quite as ''good record. Mrs. Seuser produced three hundred cockrels from this mat mating. Mr. Townsley, Poultry Specialist from; the College of Agriculture visited her place and wingbanded 25 of the 300, cockrels selecting only the best individuals and selecting none that would have any disqualifi cations. These cockrels are ped igreed, having accurate trap nest records on the sires side and having three annual egg production records of 90, 110 and 140 eggs on the dam's side. These cockerels are good enough to go in most any show ring andi Iwsides having, the pedigree for egg production, Mrs Seuser Js selling these pedigreed cocker- tion of the ladies of the commu nity in preparing food for the banquet and of the high school girls and boys in decorating the tables and serving. Both ban auets were quite formal, three course banquets. Mr. C. C. Syd nor of Corder acted as toast master at the Corder banquet and addresses were made by Mr. S. J. Kleinschmidt, Mrs. C. C. Schuttler of Farmington, and Mr. C. B. Derman of Farming, ton. At the Page City banquet Mr. L. C. Rechterman acted as toastmaster and addresses were made by Miss Esther Knollen berg, Mr. Henry Temple, Mr. S. J. Kleinschmidt, Mr. F. B. Fui kerson, Mrs. Schuttler and Mr. Denman. The outstanding fea ture of both banquets was not the speaking or (he happenings of the banquets butthe mani festation of community spirit and community activity, and the indication of the communities being ready to develop compre hensive programs of work. The Page City community already has developed an elaborate pro gram and the Corder communi ty has under consideration va rious features which they ex pect to have adopted. , the stand and the stand is d pendent upon good seed. A lit tle work now to save seed will result in an increased yield next year. THE -DUCKS" PROVED AT HOME IN MUD AND WATER Wentworth Defeated 14 to 0. Rained Througout The Game. From The W. M. K. Trumpeter. It was a good day for ducks! And that's what the Chillicothe Business college cans tneir team. At any rate, upon the muddiest held since Noah's flood, C. B. C. defeated Went worth 14 to 0, and the biggest star on the business college aggregation was old J. Pluvius. When that in dividual turned loose his deluge the hopes of W. M. A. went glimmering. And there you have in a nutshell the whole game at Chillicothe. .'. j But laying all joking aside (only it isn't a joke to us), it began to rain in Chillicothe at 7 a. m. The down pour continued throughout the game. At times during the contest one could hardly see across the gridiron for the rain. The field was a soupy, slippery, .sticky mass of mud ankle deep. 'Did such weather condition help Chillicothe? They did. Ac cording to their own score card, their team averaged one hundred and seventy-five pounds to the man. Went worth averaged only one hundred and fifty. The business college had four men who weighed over two hundred and ten pounds. Their team was of er was the outstanding star and ground gainer. The big 210-pound-er often tore through for good gains. Wentworth's whole team played well. They did the best work that any team of it's size could do under the circumstances, and that's saying a good deal. The team received excellent treat ment and inspite of the down-pour a crowd of 1000 or more people re mained through the aquatic meet. Score by quarters: Teacher are a teacher here?" Student: "No, sir." Teacher: "Then why are you acting like an idiot?" Ex. W. M. A. C. B. C. Line-ups: Hay Hubbard Chapman Liebrock Wiggins v Goodson Hilden Payne Miller Search Letteer Substitutes- 0 0 L. E. L. T. L. G. C. R. G. R. T. R. E. Q- L. H. R. H. F. B. -Taubman During the last week in Octo 0 jber, after the surgical equip 7 0 ment had been installed, ten op erations were performed at the Afkire I Highland Heights Hospital j Le Flore Reid1 John Holleron spent Sunday; Mastres in Kansas City. Patrick1 Do you think y0U:ers of Administration on the estate oi trvin ieysmg deceases, wer granted to the undersigned on the 18th day of October, 1921, by the Probate Court of Lafayette County, Missouri. All persons having claims against said estate are required to exhibit them for allowance to the undersigned within six months after the date of granting said letters, or they may ba precluded from any ben efit of said estate; and if such claims be not exhibited within one year from the date of granting said let ters, they will be forever barred. Witness my signature on this 18th day of October, 1921. GEORGE F. ZEYSING, Administrator. Attested by Stephen N. Wilson Judge of Probate for Lafayette County, Missouri. (SEAL) Oct. 21, 1921. Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S CASTORI A Children Cry FOR FLETCHER'S C ASTO R I A Moor Parrish Gammer. Dickson Bradfieldj for Moor. ' V 1 ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is hereby criven. that Let ters of Administration on the estate Kirtley, deceased, were . 1 i : i . i ed Oh! Its only a cold, as if 10th day of October. 1921, by the a cold was a matter ofj little Probate Court of Lafayette County, consennpnrp hut rwmlp aro hp. Mis?ouri' .A11 PL'rsons having claims consequence, dui people are De- Bf,air,Ht Haid estate are requjred t0 ginning to learn that a common exhibit them for allowance to the un- Only a Cold. Are you ill? is often answer- of Arthur cold is a matter not to be tri fled with, that some of the most serious diseases start with a cold. As soon as the first indica tion of a cold appeai-s take dersigned within six months after the date of granting said letters, or they may be precluded from any benefit of said estate; and if such claims be not exhibited within one year from the date of granting said letters, they will be forever barred. Witness my signature on this 10th Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, day of October, 1921. Remember that the sooner you'; HENRY C. CHILES, get rid of your cold the less the danger, and this remedy will help you to throw it off. Adv. This Means You. When you get up with a bad taste in your mouth, a dull tir ed feeling, no Attested by Stephen N. Wilson Judee of Probate for Lafayette County, Missouri. (SEAL) Oct. 21, 1921. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is hereby given, that Let ters of Administration on the estate of Nancy Green deceased, were relish for food granted to the undersigned on tho FINAL SETTLEMENT. Notice is hereby given to all cred itors and other persons interested in Ihe esUte of Anna Doelling deceas ed, that the undersigned Ida Doel ling, Administratrix will apply to make a final settlement of said es tate, at the November term, 1921, of the Probate Court of Lafayette County, Missouri, to be begun aoj held nt the Probate Court room, in the city of Lexington, on the second Monday in November, 1921. IDA DOELLING, Administratrix. FINALS SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given to all cred itors and other persons interested in the estate of Benjamin Pantrborn deceased, that the undersigned W. O. Pangborn, Administrator, will apply to make a final settlement of said estate, at the November term, 1921, of the Probate Court of Lafayette County, Missouri, to be begun and held at the Probate Court room, In the city of Iexington, on the second Monday in November, 1921. W. O. PANGBORN, Administrator. FINAL SETTLEMENT Notice is hereby given to all cred itors and other persons interested in the estate of Margaret Willig deceas ed, that the undersigned Anne Will ig and Walter B. Waddel, Adminis tratrix and Administrator, will apply to make a final settlement of said estate, at the November term, 1921, of the Probate Court of Lafayette County, Missouri, to be begun and and arp rnrKstinatpd vnn mav . V . , t I "1B,n,'a at ttie J'robat Court room, in ana are consupaiea, jou mayjprobat Court of Lafayette Countv.'Oi. ritv nf i Ja , ': ! li i --Til. " " Monday in November, 1921. ANNE WILLIG. Administratrix, WALTER B. WADDELL. Administrator. know that you need a dose of I Missouri. All persons having claims r, . rr, , , . ! against said estate are required to Chamberlains Tablets. Theyjexjlibit thcm for allowance to the not only cause an agreeable j undersigned within six months after i. ti. v i l t ' the date of granting said letters, or movement of the bowels, but ; thpy may be f rom any kn cleanse and invigorate the stom-ji'flt of said estate; and if such claims , , j. .. ibe not exhibited within one year ach and improve the digestion. ;from the datp of granting said let- Adv. iters, they will be forever barred. j - ' Witness my signature on this 15th day of October, 1921. NELLIE CLAYTON, Administrator. , , '.i , . ,,' me siow, smasnmg, driving type, w, momer ain i mere. i',x. Hog Cholera. Reports of outbreaks of hog , M. A. had a lip-ht fast, shiftv teflm. els at almost the 'price of stock County Agents office and this is( depending upon speed and forward which has no pedigree behind particularly true from districts passes The result is obvious. The them. i along the- south part of the'heavy rain and dccP mud made Pass" Mrs. A. V. Duvall of Waverly i County, Freedom from the dis has culled for three years past ease for the past few years and and has kept egg records on her; the comparative high price ofi Plymouth Rock flock which al- vaccination have caused farm- played a good game. He had no com- so shows marked improvement, j eus to become somewhat negli- plaint whatever to make. They fought Mrs. Duvall is having birds se-,gent in keeping their herd vac- their heavier opponents like demons lectcd this fall for her certified 'tinated. It would be the part ofi f0nodtbeary man played alirt' fihtin,t Virpprlimr flnrlr wisdom hnwpvpr tn wnfph tho1 - ' ..... n Uiillitothe s hrst touchdown camei o (outbreak of cholera closely and jn the second quarter. With a strong Turning to Cows. j vaccinate if cholera appears in; wind at his back, a Chillicothe punt The Amorous One: "Do you ever peep through the keyhole when I am sitting in there with' your sister?" Small Boy: "Sometimes, when FINAL SETTELEMENT Notice is hereby given to all cred itors and other persons interested in the estate of James Byars deceased, that the undersigned Henry C. Chiles, former Public Administrator, will apply to make a final settle ment of said estate, at the Novem ber term. 1921. of the Probate Court Attested by Stephen N. Wilson Judge of Lafayette County, Missouri, to be of Probate for Lafayette County, j Depun ana new at the 1'robate Court Missouri. room, in t)e city of Lexington, on (SEAL) Oct. 21, 192l the second Monday in Novembrr, mzi. ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE. Notice is hereby given, that Let-j Former Public Administrator. es and speed out ot tho question, but they did not materially hinder Chillicothe's beefy attack. Coach WikolT said that his men er got olf an unusually good kick, considering the rain, which sailed o ver Brndtield's head. The . ball had enoutrh momentum to carrv it across Consideable inquiry is being, the goal line, but it hit in a mud One of the most notable in-1 the .neighborhood. stances of the deflation of farm!- prices and the financial embar-' Corn Shucking, rassment that it occasions is the way the communities who made at the Farm Bureau office puddle and stuck one foot from 4he have been depending on the. in regard to price to be paid',ine' directly beneath the crossitmr. dairy cow are keeping their I shuckers this year. The fact head above water almost as though nothing had hapened. While prices on dairy products have depreciated they have not dropped near in proportion to other commodities or in propor tion to farm prices of foods. The old cow is probably returning a larger profit than any other farm enterprise and to a consid erable extent the only profit de rived on the farms at the pres ent time. Mr. Dankenbrlng of . Sweet Springs, a member of the Saline-Lafayette County Cow Testing Association was in the Farm Bureau office a few day si ago and gave his estimate value of a 300 pound a year dairy cow at compared with an acrfc of $200 land. Figuring the interest rate produced by an acre of 200 land planted to corn the past year, figuring that same in terest on a 300 pound cow "would put the value of the cow in the neighborhood of $1500. . fortunately good dairy cow3 can be bought now for from $G0 U $100.00. There is considerable talk in the vicinity of Iligginsvillo to organize a Cow Co. either of rure bred cows to loan to the farnv.-rs on a 5-year share pro position similar Jo the famous fet t is Co. plan or to buy grade that corn is down so badly and shuckers cannot make as much time as would be the case if the corn was standing modifies the condition somewhat but various farmers have expressed them selves as feeling that 4 cents per bushel should be about the proper wage to pay. U. S. Grain Growers Organize. Meeting of the directors of the Grain Growers Association at Higginsville and Corder were held Saturday afternoon and night and the Association at Concordia Monday afternoon to work out plans for handling grain at these places. Mr. Fitz patrick, a member of the U. S. Grain 'Growers Incorporated in Livingston County came down to attend the Higginsville meet ing. Mr. Crowther, also of the U. S. Grain Growers, Inc., met with the directors at these plac es. Spoiled Seed Corn. The continued wet weather of this Fall and the approach of cold weather presents a very unfavorable condition for tho collection of good seed corn less extra pains are taken to dry and preserve it. Much of Brad field had to punt out from a cross his goal line, and the goal posts bothered him. Ilia kick was rather poor and C B. C. came back. They were held, however, and attempted topass. The referee ruled that Reid interfered and gave the ball to the "Ducks" on W. M A.'s one-yard line. Three line bucks by the beefy oppo nents failed to put the pigskin over but on the fourth try they barely made it. Their second touchdown came in the third quarter A fumble placed them in position. Someone dropped the slippery ball and about nine men in succession tried to recover it by fallingon it. But each time it would "scoot" out from under the player in the mud, always towauls Went worth's goal, until at last a C. B. C. player managed to fall and hold to it. In recovering this fumble Chill-j icothe gained thirty-five yards. A-i gain the W. M. A. line held until the business men completed their only pass of the game in the extreme corner of the field for the touchdown. Wentworth several times advanced j the ball into C. B. C.'s territory, but' each time the lighter cadets could I not budge the heavy opponents in the mud. The drive for the goal on such uncertain footing was unsuc cessful. Once Bradfield tried a drop kick. The bnll stuck in the mud, refused to bounce, find he missed It entirely with his foot. And so it ran. Although we believe that the re sult would have been far dilforent on Un-'n lry. field (mid even C. B. C.'s most I i f i i .. i. .v... 4..11,11)1(1 suppenera uuiuii me urn m- ed them), yet Chillicothe has a good U:rn. They nre heavy and strong Malting Extraordinary Mileage a Certainty - Car Owners want more rubber on the tread where the wear is hardest; more gum between cord plies to perfect a resilient and powerful carcass. And they want a scientifically constructed Non Skid tread with all angles and contacts to resist skidding and give sure traction. Firestone Cord Tires have met these demands of the car owners. Read Letters Below Records from 29,000 to 57,000 Miles Cord Tlrei built the Flreitona vway could not fail- to produce mileage. Every day, from all over the country, comet the word that 10,000, 20.000 or 80,000 rollet are frequent and coo latent ' record. ftrtatoa Ttrt A luM C jMkMiTlUt, FWrtd. 0bUu Bi ll, 1(11 I tvkmll Iwrawhh Ik UMwy d 14 Ptra. Card tir. TU Hn ku na I'.OOi at. mm C I rrtrM44 h nllMf to wdi rttd 11 tkout ?,04. I think r will rr Oil U rtmvkabl record, It U mpc1iU mutual M I know tli t k MTr drivtr. Haw. rr, h iv fell lira rasar Inlattoa. Tka tira la .uMtioa I aot a at mttIc ni htm mrf bdlcatlaa 4 Mng oflclaatly rtrau lot aa nar Mtrata. 1 aal aotafrapM la tua iMlaara tnat attaiata btooi na Car Hra the corn that is loft standing in! and hav a smashing att;vk. Mi!l- aapartt af. C U. P Ptaat SSTla, FAB XVI C SOX 3Vfc NON SKID EXTRA SIZE $ 13 SJ? 4a t hart tira m ta aor tori tiraa f yiraatoa. ranoraaa tni ari- pra-noa aw a.wit7 at uua net out Now and then they are empha alted by unusual instances such at quoted below. Performances like these demonstrate the ulti mate possibilities of Firestone Cords under careful driving. . t, mi Yfc Harray K. y.ak C. fhlrtaanth A Haraaoa Plata, ailaaaapeua, OaaOaoaaH It ccari ta at tKat ,o asiM b lataraatad btala4 from oa aat m my Dodi coup. Tlx Irat Mr trant vnt tKr 000 atllM. Th aacan) Ait rollai up milaaa 7 bttwaan 14,000 and 11,000, Th wr both raaf tiraa and bto baa alt totutdarabl If (ha la. Tba two troal tiraa H font btttaf thta 11,000 nil and art till la rood conditio. I . axpvct to fat at Uat 40,000 aUlaa Irom aach pi thus, k M tcarctl that tb VtrMtoaa Cord will ba my ttf aba tea lor tha tutor. Ajrrhla H. Bwrd, tat Len BUJl. kutaaasaUa. m K 1) KALE US: Olio Allcman, John Morrison & Sons, The Palmer Gar. & Mch. Shop, ogi, r. Lang. Cecil