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Cheyenne Wells record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1???-1969, November 10, 1921, Image 1

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Cheyenne Wells Record
VOL. 10
| SI lie 58;mli of
Hrlls
CARROLL BROWN, CASHIER
Save For A Purpose
CAVING MONEY is worth while, for it
makes every day profitable to you.
But first of all have an object for saving—
set a goal for yourself. You have an am
bition —an education, a home of your own,
capital to start in business or for invest
ment.
Start saving with a definate goal. Your
savings will grow when you have a plan.
Then, too, as you go along, the compound
interest earned on your money will help
you reach jour ambition in a shorter time.
Capital and Surplus $27,5000
■ - ■■
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Coleman Quick Lite
j Lamps & Lanterns
0 \Ap% ( tXJw\AXlry/wCAyxlXtsww C
8 Their brilliant white, yet soft and restful' light of f
8 300 candle power, is absolutely a benefit to the 5
8 whole family. They brighten the home ?
0 and make it much happier c
Special Saturday |
I Lamps -- $7.00 j
l Lanterns - $7.00 [
I VALOREHDW. CO
8 CHKVBNMK WELLS. - - - COLORADO >
OOOOOOOOOOOOOOCCOCOOOOOOOOO cx3oocooocx3cocoocv.oooooooo^
I Coal - Lumber [
I —.—-1 Paints
-8 We Arc Headquarters For the Famous C
8 ' ‘ and Harris £
g Routt County Coal i
Lumber
§ We cheerfully furnish estimates on all bill of lumber, £
8 Price in line with quality C
8 Paint Your Buildings With Mountain & Plain c
§ Guaranteed Paints £
§ Chas- Eichenberger l
8 The Cheyenne County Lumberman c
& O’lcc phone 29 Residence phone 17 t
CIILYENSE WELLS, CHEYENNE BOUNTY, COLORADO, THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 10, 1921
Corn Aids In The
Dairy Cow Feed
Piodi'c-rs Ignore Its Cheap and Nutrt.
tions Food—Produces Heat,
Energy and Fat
(Prepared by the United .States Depart
ment of AKt'iculture.)
i Willi well-fitted corn cribs on many
farms, and relatively low prices pre-
VHilditf tills year, It is time, says a
.feeding specialist from the dairy divl
s|on,. United States I'epartment of
Agriculture, that correction should he,
made of 1 1»«» Impression found In ccr-*"
min hicalltles that corn is not good
f* ed for dairy cows. . Certtrfn recent
inquires on this subject indicate that
tht* use of*corn in (lie dairy ration is
I mu understood by all dairymen; and
I ' Imped that a correction of tills
i ii;>l , t* f sslofi may lead to a greater util
i:::.il'Ui of the large 19*JU crop for
dairy cattle feeding.
"When it is fed for a definite pur
po. »*. with a complete knowledge of its
limit;.lions, as well as its true worth,
civil !s one of the best and cheapest
giniiis we have that can be used for
the economical production of milk,"
si;\s tlio feeding specialist. "Some
I d;:*r.\ men avoid feeding it altogether,
• : account of the mistaken Idea that
I 1* is not suited to a cow priNliicitig
I i diU. This Is hecniV&e it is so gon
i « :• My used for fatieiilug both hogs
| a el cattle, and because It lias not been
i ■■ ;sful wlien used alone for dairy
I «• . feeding."
I I'he fiiueiion of corn in the ration
| i- to furnish the animal with material
I producing heat, energy, and fat;
I :: is rather low in protein and de
-1 •>( r;t in ash. When fed alone, it does
i supply largely tlie nutrients which
;©and Soybeans Grown for SiU
age—A Good Mixture for
Dairy Cattle. .
« hone. muscle. hair, and the casein
Ilk. fonseipiently, in compound
• lit* m ain nit lon it Is necessary to
■ ' to eom some feed which Is high
Ills siihstance. such ns bran, Iln
• «.i men I, or cottonseed meal. Hran
* u-ful because*it not only lightens
ration, but helps to balance it.
i i-and-cob meal is largely used In
lug dairy cows, and it has one nd-
over corn meal lu that It Is
i :-q bulky, although not so palatable,
ally, when corn forms'll largo por
•v; of the grain ration, protein also
ild he supplied by feeding some
I tmliiotis hay. such as alfalfa or
clo-er. for the roughage In the ration.
.'luce corn can be grown on most
dairy farms, supplies energy In a
•*l form, ami Is palatable; untl
since, when it Is made into silage. It
proxldes the cheapest and most efll
clent form of sticeiileuee, every dairy
man should have the* Information that
will enable him to make corn the basis
of a successful ration for economical
milk production.
Poor Boosting Prevailed
The big auctipn sale of town
lots that was to be held in Limon
one day last week had to he de
clared off on account of the fact
that the businessmen of that
burg did not take enough inter
est in the town to help pu h the
thing along. Mr. Pershing said
"he was more disappointed on
account of the indifference of the
business men of Limon to not
spend a couple of hours to boost
for their own town.” With a
few exceptions, they did not »p
pear at their front door as the
band was piu) ing: .
Fred Keller is enjoying a plea
sant visit from his mother whom
arrived here from her home in
Nebraska the fiistofthe week.
Late Wheat Planting
Risky Business
Can late fall planting of dry
land winter wheat be made a
Alvin Ke*“r of the col
lege at ort Collins says it can
■ but the risk i» much greater than
on irrigated land.
“The dry land farmer planting
his wheatjlate in the fall is tak
ing a greater risk than the ir
rigated farmer because he is
gambling 100 much on 'weather
conditions But late plantings
have occasionally been successful.
Late planted wheat doesn’t stool
as heavily as early planted wheat
and consequently, a little more
seed may he used. Even so, 30
to 35 pounds of Canred or Turkey
Red is sufficient.
“The danger with late planting
under dry farming is two-fold.
First, there may be no fall
growth to protect the soil surface
and, consequently, blowing may
take place; and second, the crop
may not get started until spring
and, accordingly, mature so late
as to be cut down by the hot, dr;
weather of July and August.
Early planted wheat will usually
ripen early in July. The late
p anting, since it may not always
come up until spring, may not
ripen until caught by the hot
weather of the summer period
and nearly always reduces yield. ”
Helpful Hints to Farmers
Burn corn instead of coal, it's
cheaper This advice is contain
«-d in an nffcial statement issued
by the Secretary of Agriculture
of the United Stales last Sunday.
High freight lates have made it
oiten unprofitable for fanners 10
<hip this years record crop of
corn, on the other hand, coal is
expensive and the department of
agriculture finds that the farmer
not only will find corn cheapei
fuel hut in addition will save tin
cost of hauling either way.
Obituary
Toslen Dtirby was born Aug
ust 15 h, 1884 at Roland, Sio>-\
county, lowa, and departed true
life, October3lst, 1921 at the apt
of thirtv-aeven vears, two mold ha
and sixteen days He lived in
Story county lowa until Februsrj
27th, 1907 when he was uni'ed
in holy matrimony to Miss Nell
Post, when they moved to Ralfe,
lowa, until they came to Colorado
in 1911 where he lived at the
time of his death.
Unto this union were born three
sons Burton, Harold and Milton
He leaves to mourn his depart
ure a bereaved wife, three sons,
an adopted daughter, his father
and mother, four brothers, four
sisters and other relatives and a
host of friends and neighbors.
In 1913 he was converted and
joined the Methodist church
which membership he retained
until abcut two years ago when
he joined Calvary Nazarene
church, which membership he.
held in good standing at the time
of his death. He wss holy sanc
tified about two years ago in a
camp meeting at Lamar, Colo
rado, and lived in this state of
grace which enabled him to die
a victorious death. His face was
aglow as he looked for Jesus
coming.
The funeral was held from the
Purbv school house Wednesday
afternoon, Bro C. A Geist
officiating A large circle of
friends were present to show
their sympathy. He was laid to
rest in the cemetery at Cheyenne
Weis.
Miss Jennie Post, sister of Mrs.
Durby from Nevada, lowa, was
the only relative from a distance.
HIGH SCHOOL
NEWS OF INTEREST
The pupil- 'ini teachers will i
entertain the parents and othetß
interested in the Hiph School
Friday aft* < noon November tßth |
Every one is invited. I
The Sonhomores ere riispla* ing :
their colots and emblem on ihi ir J
sleeves.
The Domestic Science girlß will
soon he sporting some lovely new
sweaters ns the> are making
rapid pi"gr-ss with their knitting
The Manuel Training bins are
building a passage wav from the
main hui On g to rhp mantle]
training roam. We need to have
the building completed verv had.
Edward Spencer class of ’2l,
is now teaching: school ip District
No. 8. north of Wild Horse. Ed
is now a fullfledged pedagogue
after the manner of Ichabod
Crane.
The Cheyenne Wells trumpets
as the people of Kit Carson have
unreasonably nampd the Chey
enne Wells basket hall teams are
coached to take the claws from
the wild cats that hasn’t as yet
been tamed.
The new dishes nnd utensi 1 *
for the Domestic Science arrived
at the high school last Thursday
and after taking out our share o'
the supplies we divided and re -
poched the remainder for Kit
Carson and Arapahoe.
Paul Suchland was absent
again last week on account of
his broken arm. Paul has had a
hard time with that arm. Freda
Ware and Jennie Belle Hulicn
hatiph were absent part of last
week on account of illness.
Last Wednesday morning the
two Literaly societies were te
organized for the coining year.
Madeline Gicgg was elected
presi :enl of the Athenians at d
J.imes Paul of the Delphian*.
Other officers will be elected later.
Mcnday morni g the basket
■•all hoys me t and ordered some
basket hall suits which are very
badly needed. They hope to
have the suits by Thursday so
they can initiate them bv taming
Ihe Kit Carson wild cats as they
have thoughtlessly named them
selves.
The athletic association has
several games scheduled for this
week. The towns to be played
are Kit Carson Thursday, Sharon
Springs Friday and Arapahoe on
Saturday. We got started so
late that we shall have to work
hard to get our necessary games
played.
M. E. Church Notes
Sunday school 10 a. in. Our
Sunday school reached the high
water mark Sunday 203. Let us
set our goal a little higher and
those who were not there last
Sunday would have made it 250,
so come and we will do you good.
Preaching service at 11 a. m.
subject, “The Beautiful Gate”.
Junior League 3 o’clock
Epworth League 6:46 p. m.
Preaching at 7:30 p. m. subject,
“The- Revival”. Come let us
worship together.
Last Sunday a great day for
the church in Cheyenne Wells
twelve accessions and a crowded
house, so may it be every Sunday.
The presence of every business
man that does not worship in
in some other church here is
desi'ed. Public invited.
M. P. Dixon, Pastor
Mrs. James Goodnight and
children of Kit Carson, spent the
1 week end in Cheyenne Wells
visiting with relatives.
No 34 ‘
FIRST VIEW
Mr mul Mis >**r
w<*rv fall* is at H w
Woodrow him-*-
R*»> Dt»r\ • itf itown n»e
Arkan?ii« '.'iida.v i usk
C'ini foi M' ' R'"
' \ i
Ralph SiHrtfinn : v has return
ed horn-- aft*. spending most ot
the vear in Katies
Mss Mai mu el Hot an, who
teaches o' Mi Pearl, vas i wi ek.
end miesi at Steineki’s.
The H S Elliott fan fly were
dinner guests oi Join Towner
and wile at Arena Sunday.
Born Friday,/November 4tl*, %
nine and one- pound ouV to
Mr. and Mr/ G\ H Woodrow.
A crown of neighbors turned
out on Mon ,ay to husk corn for
D. W Hart, wtio is still bed fast.
Mr. Hanson has purchased the
Curtis is movii c it to
his old Austin Fuller
homestead, '
Mr and Mrs. om Dwyer en
tertained the Patti rsoh family-
Mrs. Hoops and childn-n and
Messrs. Roy Derry and .1. Ha Ido
at dinner Sunday.
The box supper at the I air
view school was a huge Tftr
The proceeds of the evening
amounted to nearly SBS. Miss
Mutjorie Dwyer won the ten
pound box of candv for receive
inir the most votes for being tbs
prettiest girl present. •
Armistice Day A Holiday
I Armistice Day, Friday, Nov.
11th, has been declared a notion*
at holiday in honor of America's
unknown soldier who will bn
buried that day in the Arlington
cemetery. Congresionul action
on a resolution requesting the
President and all state governors
to proclaim the day a holiday has
been completed through its adop
tion by the senate.
Ask Nick about Dream Electro
lyte. Nicks Battery Shop.
H. C Calkins, a representative
of the Setl.man Electric company
of Denver, was in our city for
several days this week oa busi
ness matters.
Notes From District No. 7
Ciiturie is home from his
trip to Kansas City.
E. Petty and family were in
Cheyenne Wells Saturday.
There will be a dance at the
Bair home Saturday night.
L. T. Waltman and family
were in Towner'on Thursday.
Jock Shet-i.t ui.j Tony Stoker
were callers here last Sunday.
L. O. Harris and J T. Marti*
were in Sharon Springs hut
Mr. and Mrs. L. T. Waltnujrtt
were in Cheyenne Wells Friday.
Chet Harris is at EadaaaiMtoy
Marolf and Vernon Wells are at
Galatea shucking corn.
The Misses Kahe, who are iiv
Cheyenne Wells attending High
School, spent the week-end at
home.
Charley Martin, Eldon Snyder,
Marian and Geneva Bair attend
ed the dance at Towner Salt*
day night
Messrs. Charley Martin, Harry
Sheely and Eidon Snyder wen
dinner guests at the home of 8.
W. T. Bair last Sunday.
L. T. Waltman, Harry Sheely
and Clarence Anderson moved
their mail boxes to the east ddt
of the road as ordered by til* E.
O. department, on Saturday.

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