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Cheyenne record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1913-19??, November 26, 1914, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052329/1914-11-26/ed-1/seq-8/

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♦ 4 ♦'—4 -4- 4 4 ♦ 4 4—4 4 * 4 ——4
iHOLIDAY' I
; PRESENTS j
| —of all kinds—
■ FOR OLD and YOUNG "
| TRUMBOR & COUNTS. "
J
4- 4. 4 4 4. 4 4 4—4 4 * 4 4- 4- 4 4
I Porkers Drug Store j
Geo. Forker, Prop
j CUKVENNE WKLLS, COLOR A 150 r
j -
\\/E handle a coniplctc line of drugs and medi- ;
’ ’ cines, also Staioncry and Toilet articles that
arc up to the standard - • j
\ Prescriptions a Specialty
I (')> ■ '
\ \
0 t WE also handle a complete line ol
| | School supplies such as pencils, pc s, s
g j tablets, rulers, also a fine line of Jewe ry.
q * ,i— I, —■ I
IM
Mode r n Conven ieuce
Thu Cheyenne County Telephone Company will |
put you in n Easiness Telephone for §2.50 n 3
month : n Residence Telephone for §1.50 a month; jj
a desk set 50c per month extra; extension hell, j :
I business, f.()c per extension hell, residence Hi
25c per month. We have a Xu. 10 metallic toll ty
lino tr> First View. Kit Carson. Wild Horse and §
Aroya. Call Main 1 for anythin;' von want. 8;
Prompt and ellieieut service at all times. |j Hi
J Cura? Cousty Teiephbie Gdmpirt |
ij vj ovi i'j L)i cro ii i.
ivan,!!>k hoi>;KN °- i:,;;
I. O. t). K. m»*< is every
Thursday » veiling at 7:.’»0 j». m , in 11 1< >
1. O. O. F. Hall. Visiting* hrolhi r* iu
(rood standing always wrieoine.
.1. N. I lou.i;nm.\ ft ;•!. N. (
Ki>. ( 'orvir, V. Cf.
M. V. Tki'miiok. See'y.
. ‘ i
PRAIRIE QUEEN LODGE
N 44.
REBECKAH.
\V'i!l meet every first and third Mon-|
day evening of eaeli month, at the*
I. <>.<>. F. Hall. Visiting members
cordially in\ ited.
M s, Mattie Me , ‘rumh. X. G.
Daisy LOicht nherder, Sec.
CHEYENNE WELLS LODGE
No. 132.
A. F. & A. M.
Regular meetings lirst and third
Tuesday evenings of each inont.li at
7:.t0. sharp. tit Masonic Tfall ill the
Porker building. Ail Master Masons
in •/ood standing cordially invited.
F. H. SPENOER, \V. M. j
C. o. Booth,'Socy.
POSTOFFICE HOURS.
From 8 a, in. to G. p. m. on
week days.
From 4 too p. m. on Sundays.
Local Holidays same as Sun
days. Mrs. Jennie RossP,. M
Catholic Church.
'i here will be Catholic servicse
at their New Edifice every third
| Sunday in each month.
i |
i Directory of the Presbyterian i
church of Arapahoe, Colo.
'Sunday school (D V) 10:30 am.
Preaching 11:30 a m.
Song and preaching service
7:30 p. ni.
VVeskan the last Sabbath in
each month.
Preaching .at 11 a m and 7:30p m
Preaching at the Daigger
school house every Ist and 3rd
i Sunday, at 3.00 p. m.
Rev. Geo. McNab, Pastor. 1
THE CHEYENNE RECORD.
j Legal Notices
NOTICE FOIt PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior IJ. S Land OPRr
Hugo, Colo., Nov imber 1914.
Voiles is hereby given that P ! yny El. HcfF «
li Arapahoe. Colo, who on March 0. i -
made Homestead entry serial No. 07133 for Nw’
section 28 township 13s ran _ e 42 w rixth prir.c pa
meridian has filed notice of intention to make fir.a
three year proof to establish claim to the land atov.
described, before the Cleik of the Dis'rict Con
Cheyenne County Colorado, at Cheyenne Well:
Colorado on the 30th day of December 191-1,
Claimant names as witnesses:
W. E Williams. T. E. Howard, W. S. Ayars. W. / .
Hatfield, of Arapahie, Colorado,
nov ID dec 17 J. R. B;avcrs. Registt r
NOTICE K :PZ PUPLICATIOt
Department of the interior. U. S. Land OT.ce r
Colo Nov 7th. 1914.
V otice is hereby given that Elmer S f/ycis < I
a* Cheyenne Wells Colorado who on Feb 2 1 I )(
made Homestead entry 010277 and rn August 17
1914 made Adcl'l Komi steed entry No. 013737 fa
Lots ! 2 3 4-5-6-7-8 (Nw’+and Ne'-i) Section 2»
township 12s Range 43w sixth principal meri
dian has filed notice cf intention tc make fir.a
three year preof. to establ sh c aim to the lar.c
above descr.be berure the Judge of the County ('our '
Cheyenne ccuniy.Colo. a: Cheyenna Wells 010 oi
the 21st. day of December. Dll.
Ciamaint names as witnesses:
J S Baber. Julius Kiss. S W Eaher. Bruce E Jack
son all of Cheyenne Wells Colo.
nov 12 dec P. O. Hedlund. Registe
NOTIUK FOll PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior. U. S. Land CfF.ee r
Huge. Cclorado. Nov 7.
N otice is hereby given that John Fahre-r.holtzo
Arapahoe. Ccloiado who. on Marrh 29 19J
made homestead entry serial No. 0120 7 for ne
section 32 Township 12s. range 42 west €th princi
pal Meridian, has fi<ed notcij of intention to mak’
final three year proof, to establish claim to the lan.
above desr rited, before the Judge of the Count
rourt Cheyenne ccumy Cclc.. at Cheyt nne Well-
Cob. on the 21st day of Dteen.ber. 1914
Claimant names as witnesses.
J M Nesbitt, h N Collett. W G Kut ter, J 11 Mille
all of Arapahoe, C« 10.
m.v 12 dec fr» p. 0 Hed’und
NOTICE FOU PUBLICATION
Depart nn nt of the Interior, U S l.r.r.d ( fficc i*
Hugo Colo Ncv. 7, 11*14
N oti4 eis her l»y p iven that Jchn H Mil’ei
*' of Aiupufioe Colo, who o i November 4 ;y.
mrnle Homestead entry serin I No. 011549 for Lot!
1-2-3 4-5-6-7 S N section 28 township 12s rang
42\v Rttxh principal meridian has filed notice o
intention to make final Z hree year pto f, to
lish claim to live land übove describe 1. before th<
Judge of the County Court Cheyenne county
C 010.. at Cheyenne Wells Colorado on t).c2’s
day of December lfil4
Claim .nt names as witnesses;
J M Nesbitt, H N Collett. W. C Hunter. Join
Fnhrenhollx. a I of Arapahoe, Col-ormlo
nov 12 dec A) I' Q Hcdluml. Register
Notice of Application
To Lease Stale Lands.
Office cf tub State Bcard of Lani
Commissioners.
Denver, Colo. October 30, 1914
N otice is nereby given that John T. Gough, c
Eads, Colorado, lias made application No /
3063 to lease, the following described School lands
situate in Choyenne county Colorado.
All cf section 36 township IPs range I6w schoo
land in Cheyenne county. Co orado
Notice is hereby further given that all other per
sons desiring to file an replication to lease this
tract of land must file the same in th s office prioi
to December 3. 1914. as no other application U
lease the abovo lands will bj considered after sail
date. V. T. HOGOART.
Rogiitar State Hoard Land Com.n;ssioners.
First publication Ncv 5 12-19 and 25
iee P*«»r 1-*ul>lio;itiou
Department of t?:c Interio U. S. Land Office
at Lamar, C .!• .. November 17. 1914
V otice i, hetehy given that Edward G. Winters
it ot Stockholm. Kansas who on June 3. 191.
made H >m;.-?tsad errry serial No. 010569 for l ot:
12 6c w 1 •/ v/'j cf section2o now described as Lots
3-4- 5 and 6 section 20 township 16s range 41 v.
sixth principal meridian, has filed notice of intentioi
to make final three year proof, to establish claim tc
the land ab-vs described, before the Clerk of the
District Court at Cheyenne Walls, Colo, on tho sth
day of January 1915
Claimant names as witnesses:
John Conway Albert winters, both of Stockholm,
Kansas. Jonn Shepard. Charles C Angel, bcih ol
Towner, Colorado
nov 26 dec Si Ct Eugene M whitakcr. Register
aC PCgHJEAR
I P&aSi |jARTICLES]
1
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j to this mngazinc.in order to keep informed of
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! Are you reading it? Two millions cf your
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! zine in thousands of the best American j
homes. It appeals to all classes —old and ;
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Tho “ Ehop If otes M ilejnrtnmr.i: ( 20 pnrres 1
gives easy ways to do tilings—-how to l.iakd
useful ui ticles for homo ami shop, repairs, etc.
** Amateur Moohanicc” (10 Pieros) tells howto
mako Mission furniture, whole, s outfits, boats,
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POPULAR MECHANICS CO.
318 W. Washington Sh, CHICAGO &
THE RURAL
CHURCH
THE FARMERS THE CUSTODIANS
OF THE NATION’S MORALITY.
Co-operation of Church, School and
Press Essential to Community
Building.
L3y Peter Radford.
Lecturer National Farmers’ Union
The church, the press and the school
orm a triple alliance of progress that
;uides the destiny of every commun
ty, state and nation. Without them
ilvilization would wither and die and
hrough them life may attain its great
est bie:si:ig, power and knowledge,
i he farmers of this nation are greatly
ndebted to this social triumvirate for
heir uplifting influence, and on behalf
>f the American plowmen I want to
hank th.se engaged in these high
tailings for tlioir able and efficient
service, and-1 shall ofrer to the press
i series of articles on co-operation
>etween these important influences
r.d the farmers in the hope of in
rcusing the efficiency of all by mu
ual understanding and organized ef
ort. We will take up first the rural
fiiurch.
The Farmers Are Greet Church Build
ers.
The American farmer is the greatest
•hurch builder the world has ever
mown. He is the custodian of the
lation's morality; upon his shoulders
e. Is the “ark of the covenant” and
is is more responsive to religious in
hume 03 than «tiiy other class of cit
/.cm hip.
The farmers of this nation bavo
>uilt 120,000 churches at a cost of
750,000,000, and the annual contribu
ion of the nation toward nil church
nstitutlons approximates $200,000,00*)
>cr annum. The farmers of the Unit
*d States build 22 churches per day.
There are 20,000,000 rural church com
municants on the farm, and 54 per
;ent of the total membership of all
diurehes reside in the country.
The farm is the pc.ver-house of all
•rogtess and the birthplace of all that
s roble. The Gaud an of Eden was
n the country and t ie man who would
;et clcse to God must first get close
o nature.
The Functions of a Rural Church.
If the rural churches today are go
ng to render a service which this age
lemands, there must be co-operation
ictween the r» iigious, social and eco
\omic life of the community.
The church to attain its fullest mea
sure of success must < nrf‘h the lives
*f the people in the community it
;ervcs; it must build character; devel
op thought and increase the efficiency
7 human life. Tt must serve the so
•ial, business and intellectual, as well
s the spiritual and moral side of life,
f religion, does not make a man mere
•apable, more useful and more just,
vlint good is it? We want a practical
eligion, one wo can live by and farm
by, as well os die by.
Fewer and Better Churches.
Hlessed is that rural community
vhich lias but one pin '•a cf worship.
While competition is the life of trade,
it is death to the rural church and
moral starvation to the community
t*etty sectarianism is a scourge that
bights the life, and church proju
lke saps the vitality cf many com
munities. An over-churched commun
ty Is a crime against religion, n scri
ms handicap to society and a useless
. ax upen agriculture.
While denominations are essenti.il
nd church pride commendable, the
: h teaching of univcisnl Christianity
.mist prevail if tlio rural church is to
ulfill ils mission to agriculture.
We frequently have three or foui
•Lurches in a community which is not
able to adequately support one. Small
congregations attend services once a
month and all fail to perform the re
ligious functions cf the community.
The division of religious forces and
the breaking into fragments of moral
effort is ofttimes little than a
calamity and defeats the very purpose
they seek to promote.
The evils of too many churches can
be minimized by co-operation. The
social and economic life of a rural
community are respective units and
cannot be successfully divided by de
nominational lines, and the churches
can only occupy this important field
by co-operation and co-ordination.
Tli* efficient country church will
definitely serve its community by lead
ing in all worthy efforts at community
building, in uniting the people In all
co-operative endeavors for the gen
eral welfare of the community and in
arousing a real love for country life
and loyalty to the country home and
these results can only be successfully
accomplished by the united effort of
‘bp press. t!m schocl, the church ai d
organized farmers.
THE RURAL PASTOR
Intelligent and Consecrated Leader*
ship the r.'eed of the Hour.
✓ . _ . . j.
F y Peter Radford
Lceuuvr Xutioim.' Fanners’ Futon
' Tlio rural paster ha 3 greater possi
bilities than any other factor in our
, national life. Tho*" rural civilization
•>; of the Twentieth Century Ims opened
t:n a new world cf activities for him.
There lio bafere him unexplored con
, tinents of usefulness, unemployed
I forces of civilization and tremendous
responsibilities rrue/ti as have never
before confronted the pastorate,
j r rhe need cf the rural communities
today is iatolllgcnfc and consecrated
leadership. There must boa mnrshaN
l!ng of forces that build life, strengtlu
sn character and broaden vision. The
past:r should, deal with living: prob
lems. Tn addition to the service ho
now renders he she** id help us dift
Lho market basket, hold out a help
ing hand to the farmer and develop
.lie pctent’f.i energies cf the common
ly ho seeks to serve.
A Mora U'cf.il Ministry.
Tho farmer needs the personal
loach cf the paster. lie saldom
?omcs in direct contact with his hah
owing influence, except when he is
baptized, married and buried. We
p.ocd to further c* tcnd Christian in-
Puence in the homes, as well as to
spread the gen pel in China; to in
struct our children in the art of liv
ing. as well as to convert the barbar
ian and the Hottentot, anil we should
devote our energy and talent to the
solution of problems of our own lo
cality, rather than consume our en
ergies in fighting vice and ignorance
beyond our borders. It Is as import
rut that we discuss from the pulpit,
the building of macadam highways
Trcr.i the church to our homes, as
th.aL wo preach of the golden streets
zf tho Mew Jerusalem. It is as much
a part of the duty of the pastor to
pxhcit us to own a home while on
earth S 3 to Inspire i:s to build a wan*
sicn in the skies and that we should
construct Christian character in our
own community, nHlier than that we
fight foreign sins in other lands. We
want a religion wo can farm by as
well as die by.
Christian influence Needed.
There is "ii emptiness in the life
of rural communities and we want
preachers who can weave Into the
• ocial fibre, educational pastimes,
profitable pleasures and instructive
; tniucemenfs. Too often we find the
games of our young people a search
Tor a suggestion iv. immorality and
a stepping-stone to sin. The pastor
should supervise the growing lives of
young people, app-ove their amuse
ments. create ex; cessions of joy and
pleasure that make of Christian
rharacter and blc.-i their lives with
Christian modesty.
The farm is the nursery of civili
7f.tioiwf.nd the parsonage of all re-
Hgic.is denominations. Too long has
the farm furnished tk * .cities with
I lie Ir* great, preachers, until today the
rural church is the gangway to city
pulpits. The errrent should .be re
versed. The power cf the pulpit is
mest needed in the country where
rbe fundamental forcc3 cf human life
1 originate. The farm i 3 the power
house cf all progress and the birth
place cf all tli.it i 3 nob! *. The Car
don cf Eden was in the country and
the man who would get to God
must first get close to nature. Many
communities are church ridden. Wr*
frequently have three or f our churches
’ In a community with a circuit rider
onco a month preaching to small eor.-
; grcgatlons and all fail to perform the
religious functior.3 of th * community.
In many instances, snore harmonious
effort might result in a more efficient
service. The division of religious
forces and breaking into fragments cf
moral effort ir ; ofttlmrs little less than
a calamity and defeats the purposes
they seek to promote,
i A pastor in a neighborhood, study
ing the economic, social, moral and
educational problems of the commun
ity, presenting fresh visions of poten
tial possibilities and native power
with beauty and new meaning, inter
preting the thoi*ght-Ufe of the com
munity and administering to their
j daily needs, will contribute more to
| ward the advancement of a locality
than a dozen preachers who occupy
I the pulpits at irregular intervals,
! preaching cn subjects foreign to the
l*fe of the community.
Church prejudice is a vice that
caps much of the spiritual life of .a
community, and wasteful sectarian
ism is a religious crime against so
ciety. Denominational reciprocity
should take its place. Non-support
of church Institutions and religious
lethargy can often be traced to causes
inherent with the church. There
should be co-operation between
churches and co-ordination of moral
effort along economic and there
must be if the rural churches of this
state are going to render a service
which this age demands.

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