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Eastern Colorado times. (Cheyenne Wells, Colo.) 1912-1913, May 17, 1912, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052328/1912-05-17/ed-1/seq-5/

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► Wesley Staley, President. J. M. Staley, Cashier.
H. C. Nelson, V. President. P. G. Howard; A. Cashier ••

We do a general BauYtutg aud Collection'Business ••

DIRECTORS: H. C. Nelson, Wesley Staley, D. H. Staley, "
• M. M. Lenihan, J. M. Staley.
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3Jrs. H. S. Hamilton Mrs. Jennie Ross
• A. D. Schultz J. M. Staley
I. F. Jones C. H. Norman
M. M. Lenihan H. C. Nelson
Harrison Teller, president of the First. National Bank,
Windsor, Colo. Willis M. Marshall, president of the
Central Savings Bank, Denver. A. Loehwing, cashier
of the First State Bank, Sulphur Springs, Colo. Wesley
Sts ley, cashier First National Bank, Arvada, Colo. D.
H. Staley, R. R. Commissioner and Director of the
United States National Bank, of Denver.
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■ United States National Bank, Denver. First National Bank
Denver. Continental & Commercial National Bank, Chicago. -•
' National Bank of Commerce, Kansas City.
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. * A a, A A A. ——A— A- A A A
T O (???)
Anyone seeing cattle with this
brand strayed from Big Sandy
range will please notify the T 0
ranch, Brandon, Colo.
Church Notice.
Following are the dates for the
Kit Carson circuit:
Sunday, May 12th, Clossen at
11:00 a. m.; Golden Valley 2:00
p. m.; Kit Carson, 7:30 p. m.
Sunday May 19th, Kit Carson
3:00 p. m.; First View, 8:00 p. m.
Deaconess Miss Cummings in
Our car load of Seed Flax
has arrived. All those having
placed orders with us, call for
same as soon as possible.
We also have a small quan
tity of hand threshed Milo atj
3c per pound. Also have some
Oats and Wheat on hand.
Traders State Bank.
The ordinary boy who plays
marbles hasn’t stopped to figure
that they are all made out of clay,
just ordinary clay dug up out of
the ground. Most of the supply
is made at Canton and Akron,
Ohio—the industry is a large one
employing many girls. The man
ufacturing continues the year
round, but the shipment is de
pendent on when the boys are
ready to begin to play marbles.
Cheyenne Wells Construction Company
3.11. ft\3 Gfi, PircYnVect ■
We draw plans and specifications and do a general
Contracting and Constructing business. All kinds
of mill work. We make Sash Doors, Screen Doors
and Windows. Do Upholstering and Cabinet Work
and all kinds of Interior Decoration, Frescoing,
Paper Hanging and Painting. We carry the only
complete line of Paints, Oils, Glass and Wall Paper
in the county. We also carry a general line of
Water Pipes and fixtures, Wind Mills and all of
their supplies. We wire and install push buttons
burglar alarms and door bells. We’ve got the
goods. We can do the work and our prices are
right. Phone 20.
Warehouses are stacked full of
stock till the genus boy pushes
the button that "Will turn the sup
ply loose
Notice of Annual Meeting.
The annual meeting of the
stockholders of The Cheyenne
County Development* Company
will be held at their offices in
Cheyenne Wells, Colorado, on
Tuesday June 11th, 1912, at four
o'clock P.M. for the purpose of
electing % Directors and to trans
act such other business as may
come before the meeting. Di
rectors meeting will be held di
rectly after the annual meeting.
J. P. Peterson, Secretary.
Cheyenne Wells, Colo., May 9,
Eighth Grade Graduates.
Prof. Matthews, county superintend
ent of schools of Lincoln county, de
livered an address to the Eighth grade
graduates last night. Mrs. Emma
Johnstone, county superintendent, pre
sented the diplomas. Following are
the names of the graduates, the largest
list in the history of the county:
Alva Clossen Benita Talladay
Minnie Quertermous Wilfred Dorney
Fern Chamberlain Laureta Roden
Zilpha Smith Nellie Connelly
Ethel Shaffer Anita Roden
Lillian Johnson Miriam Smith
Ruthello Roberts lota Brooks
Janette Reuter Lillian Roberts
Oma Hancock Marie Burton
Nadine Virgin Ethel Long
Cecilia McQuillan Henry Copley
Effle Walker Dora Walker
Harold Arnold ' Irma Fisk
Harold Shy Eli Schulke
Opal Hancock
I You are left at the post if you
have no telephone. Your com
petitor will get the business.
Swickard-Brown Wedding
In the spacious residence on the
C. P. Brown farm west of Revere,
was celebrated the wedding of
the eldest daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. C. P. Brown, Miss Edna F.
to Mr. David White Swickard of
Cheyenne Wells, Colorado. 11
was a home wedding the guests
being kindred and intimates of
the bride and her parents. The
floral decorations were largely of
the various spring blossoms, with
bunches of beautiful flowers
tastefully placed and m great
profusion. The bride was be
comingly gowned in white, so
dainty and faultless for the hap
py event. The bridegroom was
proud and smiling in the con
ventional garb of black. The re
freshments were varied and
sumptuous, all cake was not only
wedding cake but bride’s cake.
Their excellence was a fine com
pliment to her skill.
Both the bride and groom own
farms in Colorado, but Clark coun
ty looks so good to them that
they will make this their perma
nent home. The bride is t h e |
daughter of one of the old and
honored families of our country
and a lady of the best womanly
type. The fortunate groom is a
young man of an excellent rep
utation and good business ability.
Wecanconfidently predict for her
a prosperous and happy future
and a host of friends will follow
them with good wishes. Rev. W.
F. Laidley was the officiating
clergyman.—Clark County (Mo.)
Courier. I
More Water Not More Land.
The time to think about putting in a
pumping plant to provide for a water
supply next summer when the whole
country is burning up is right now
and suppose we sit down and discuss
the matter a little among ourselves:
“A pumping plant large enougli to ir
rigate twenty acres will add the equiv
alent of a whole section in the dry coun
try where the short grass has to do its
part in maintaining the family. Any
irrigation dich system which will water
a whole quarter section of alfalfa is as
good as the permanent acquisition of
eigiit sections of range. In other
words, a section of alfalfa is equival
ent to 20,000 acres of range as a source
of food supply for stock. The figures
are worth studying. They show that
a great many of our livestock men are
worrying about more range and schem
ing and planing to get more land when
they would find it easier aud more
profitable to cultivate some of the land
they have already and get far greater
returns from it. All they have to do
in this connection is to buy a good
husky pump, throw up a reservoir and
go to it. Sitting around the stove all
winter will not irrigate the dry ground
next summer Trans Missouri Farmer
and Ranchman.
Mrs. .Toel Abernathy and daughter
Miss Lottie from south of Arapahoe
were visiting Mr. and Mrs. George
Abernathy, Sunday. It was the occa
sion of tlie latters baby’s birthday. Mr.
and Mrs. Sawyer were also present.
Mrs. C. W. Raven who has been in
Chicago and Kalamazoo for nearly a
year returned last week. Sickness in
their son's family protracted her stay.
Mr. Raven who has been alone for all
these weary months is quite happy over
his wife’s return, and his neighbors are
also glad.
The ladies Missionary Society of
Arapahoe will have a social on the eve
ning of the 24tli at the Chapel. Coffee,
cake and sandwiches will be served and
in addition the very best home made
candy will lie on sale as a specialty.
Come and bring your friends, and en
joy an evening with these good people.
All funds will be devoted to good
causes at home.
Mr. Johnson has his Irrigating plant
Perfect Fitting Corset
A perfect Corset makes an or
dinary dress smart looking, and a
smart dress simply perfect. The
“WARNER” is of that kind. It
is a Rust Proof Cor-et, made for
tall and medium figures. It is
well boned, medium bust with
long hips and back, front and side \\
supporters, All sizes. Prices \\
from 05c to $1.75. ~ ||3 |i~
Come in and select your new
Rugs. We have n good supply RustPr^of'
on display. We would also call your attention to our
new samples of Carj)ets, Mattings and Linoleums.
We have a complete line of samples. ; : : : :
Trumbor & Counts
in operation.
George Smith is putting in forty acres
of crop for T. J. Faxon.
We had a tine Sunday School Sun
day, considering it was raining.
Louie Huffman is visited by relatives
from Kansas who expect to locate here.
We have hud so much fine rain this
spring that we are sure of a bumper crop
this year.
Mrs. Zuck filled her cistern which
holds 250 bis. of water, by the ruin that
fell the 7tli.
Wm. Norris had the good luck to
break his wagon tongue while break
ing a team of colts.
We must try and raise good gardens
and lots of melons this year, as we
have had so much line rain.
<H. Merrill was in Cheyenne Wells,
Lee liouch and familywere in C'liey
Screen Doors are the fashion, and
we have on hand all kinds of plain
at prices that will sell them.
While our present stock lasts we
can give you a deal on CEMENT that
very few dealers will care to meet.
If in need of anything in the line of
Building Material, call and let us
give you figures.
A. D. Schultz
Lumber (ornpany
Phone 20
enne Wells, Tuesday.
There will be mass at the First View
school house May 20th.
Earle C'larkexpeetsto have the cross'
in”- completed, Thursday.
Miss Nadine Virgin visited Mrs*
Johnston in Cheyenne Wells, Sunday.
Mrs. Walter Bales who has been
quite ill for the past week is much
John Younger returned from Ellis,
Kansas, and will now take up his duties
as First View blacksmith.
Mrs C. H. Merrill Sr. and daughter
Miss Dale expect to leave for Nebraska,
where they will visit for some time.
The hal'd time social was not very
well attended on account of the rain.
But those who were there had a line
Mrs. C. S. Gowdy and children who
have been visiting Mrs. Kerr returned
to their home in Plainville, Kansas,
Monday evening.
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