OCR Interpretation


Cheyenne Wells record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1???-1969, September 07, 1922, Image 10

Image and text provided by History Colorado

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052330/1922-09-07/ed-1/seq-10/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

-you can have j
■B both style and 1
t for Style in a suit of clothes— |
ong wear the most important |
imer Good Oothes 1
elusive STYLE at its best |
$39.50 1
overalls, 220 weight, $1.25 Sff
to $2.50 Summer underwear 95cts to $1.25 §5
in’s dress shoes from $3.50 to $4.75 jg
and caps. Prices very low on new shades & styler 8?
LITTLE BELOW CATALOGUE PRICES g
lARE DEAL CASH STORE §
.. QUTHRIE, Mgr. g
Burlington • • * Llmon
Colorado S
3B8e8686ffi8B8B88888886868e868e868S8B86868688«l
THE RECORD ADVERTISING
SUMMIT GRAIN CO 1
YOUR NEW
Elevator
Is now open and will bid on
your grain. We will pay
you the highest market
prices for same
We Solicit A Share Of Your Patronage
PHONE NUMBER 129
R. W. Cram, M 25
CHEYENNE WELLS, - COLO.
■ a ii ■ ——^i
I Are You 9 1
|| GUILTY » 11
A FARMER carrying an cxprcii package ffi
fig A from a big mail-order houae waa accosted 86
fig by a local dealer, X
® “Why didn’t you buy that bill of goods from i
fig me? I could have saved you the express, and be- i
Bides you would have been patronixinfr a home |
fig store, which helps pay the tax a and builds op |
fig this particular locality. ” 5
The farmer looked at the dealer a moment and 5
fig then replied: £
9$ “Why don’t you patronize your home newa- !
paper and advertise? I read it and didn't know S
2$ that you handled the goods I have here."
® MORAL- ADVERTISEI g
MOTH
Coming: To
Cheyenne Wells
DR. DORAN
SPECIALIST
in internal medicine for the
pact twenty years
DOES NOT USE THE KNIFE
Will give free consultation on Fri
day, Septemhe 20th, at the Herrick
Hotel, from 10 a. m. to 4 p. m.
OWE DAY ONLY
They Come Miles To See Him
Dr. Doran is a regular graduate in
medicine and surgery and is licensed
by the State of Colorado. He visits
professionally the more important
towns and cities and offers to all who
oall on this trip consultation and ex
amination free, except the expense of
treatment when desired.
According to his method of coming
to your nearest city to see patients he
gives all the sick people an opportun
ity to obtain the best that medical sci
ence can offer right at home. He does
not operate for chronic appendicitis,
gall stones, ulcers of stomach,
He has to his credit many wonderful
results in diseases of tliostamach, liver
bowels, blood, skin, nerves, kidney,
heart, bladder, bed wetting, catarrh,
leg ulcers and rectal ailments.
If you have been ailing for any
length of time and do not get any bet
ter, do not fail to call, as improper
measures rather than disease are very
often the cause of your long standing
trouble.
Remember above date, that examin
ation on this trip will be free and that
hia treatment is different.
Married ladies must come with their
husbands, and children with their
parents.
Address: Medical Laboratory of
Dr. Doran, 335-336 Boston Block,
Minneapolis, Minn. 25-3t
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior
U. S. Land Office. Pueblo. Colo., Aug. SO, 1923
Notice {»hereby given (hat Cory L. Graham, of
Cheyonno Walls. Colorado, who, on March 15th.
1918, made Homestead entry. No. 015074, Pueblo
048000. for lots 13 and 14. Section 10, Township
IB S,. Range 48 W. sixth Principal Meridian, has
filed notice of intention to make final three year
proof to establish claim to tho land above described
before the Clerk of the District Court, at Chayenre
Walls. Colorado, on ths 17th day of October, 1 922
Claimant names as witnesses:
H. 0. Lowery, W. T. Hunt Morman Hatcher and
Thmaca A. McMann. all of Cheyenne Wells, Colo
rado.
JFftiD E, Sisson, Register
THE DAIRY
MAKING MILK IN NEBRASKA
Mguru Detained HroMWy Appr**l
mitt Requirement# In Other See
tione of Weet
(Prepare# by me United Sl.tee Department
wt Aa'rleilllure.l
Here la what It emits. 11l lutntr end
frt-il. to produce too pounds of market
milk In eastern Nebraska: Winter,
tlx month* —concentrate*, 41.2 pmitnls;
dry roiujliiiite, 95.3 pouiide: *ll»S*
and other succulent roußbage, 9».«
pounds; bedding, 11.1 pounds; bumuii
labor 1! hours; hurse labor.
hour; luiullng uud grinding .concen
trates, *0.010; pasture, *0.108; total
costs, except depreciation on cows,
*0.788; depreciation on cows, *O.OIB.
Summer six months —Concentrates,
11 pounds; huullug and grinding con
ceutrutes, *0.004; dry roughage. 81..
tiounds: slloge und other succulent
ruugbiige. 29.3 pounds: pasture, *0.65.8;
human labor, 1.0 hours; horse labor,
308 hours; total costs except depre
elution on cows, $0,603; depreciation
on cow*, $0,084.
Tim work of determining the cost
of producing milk lu tills section
covers two one-yeur periods. It wo?
begun by the bureau of animal Indus
try, United States Department of Ax
rlcnlture, In co-operation with the de- j
purt incut of dairy husbandry of tlu ,
University of Nebraska. In September |
1917, discontfnued at the end of the
first year, ami resumed in .September, ;
1910. The figures reported were based
ou actual records obtained by regulat
monthly visits of 24 hours each tt
eight farms for two years, and to 21 ,
other farms for one year.
The requirements for keeping th* (
average cow one year were: Ooneen i
trutes. 1,829 pounds, hauling and grind j
ing concentrates, $0.00; dry roughage j
4,275 pounds; silage and other succu- (
lent roughage, 3,593 poundspusture 1
$22.01; bedding. 340 pounds; huiuur
labor, 11.3.6 hours; horse laimr, 8.5
hours; other costs except depreciatioi
on cows, $40.3b; depreciation on cows
$4.78.
During the first winter and summer
the averuge Incomes from milk wer«
not sufficient to meet the averug*
costs. In the second year the Income}
were above the average costs In hot!
seasons. The greater percentage ot
the year’s income wus received In tin
winter, but the feed, pasture and bed
ding costs exceeded the summer cost?
Feed for Dairy Cows Should Be Caro j
fully Weighed. i
by a greater percentage than the win !
ter receipts exceeded the summer re 1
eelpts.
Although the flgure.s obtained show 1
what was required to produce milk foi !
the Omaha market under the systen 1
of dairy management found In the sec
lion studied, and probably approxi
mate the requirements In similur lo
calities, It Ik pointed out by the de
partruent that they, of course, do not
apply to dairying In sections when
different conditions and methods oj
management prevail.
Additional details of the record anc
work are contained In department Bui
letin J>72, “Unit Requirements for Pro
during Market Milk In Eastern Ne
hraskn,” recently issued by the Uniter
States Department of Agriculture
Copies of the bulletin may be had bj
addressing a request to the depart
ment at Washington, D. C.
MOLD REPORTED IN SILAGE
Trouble Occurs Only Where Air li
Present, Generally Caused by Lack
of Water,
The usual number of complaints are
coming In regarding the presence ot
mold In silage. Mold can grove only
when air Is present. Air generally
gets In us the result of the silage be
Ing too dry when put Into the silo. It
water was added, not enough wa»
used. t'oor packing may cause tht
same trouble. Mold arouml the door!
aDd against the wall Is the result ol
poor construction of the silo whtcl
allows air to enter. Nothing ran b<
done now to remedy the condition. A!
the next titling time special care shook
be taken to see that the corn contain!
enough moisture and tliut It Is well
tramped. It Is always safest tu reteci
moldy silage especially for horses anf
sheep, although for cuttle there seeim
to be little danger.—c. H. Ucklas
chief of the division of dairy husband
ry. University Farm.
Rialto Theatre
- Programs Worth While .
During the coming week we
will have to show our pat
rons an unusual good line of
pictures which you cannot
afford to overlook
We Are District Agents For the New and Improvd
Cheverolet Motor Company Products
Automobiles, Tracks and Parts
See display adv. in another section of this paper
NISPEL LAND CO
vtwvv^rirryYY-rrryyXXXXXXXOOCOOOOCOC>OOO(XX>3OOO3OOag
How About That New
HOME
~ :Mow!
uin of a family
id out enoiijl
time to haw
ce homes aai
w for that a
ike your pis
Pine Boaii
Way
Sup. Co
oootxxxxxw#
SBB6BeaßBeBeBeBBaeaBaBBeB6BßBßBBBesBBesßaBS6Besea
|®n fmt—
-85208883888888 Who are considering the
purchase of a new range
we offer a few suggestions
IJIRST of aU, BUY A REAL RANGE
a Don’t economize too closely on the
purchase price. Economy is NOT merely
spending the least money, and buying a
range at too low a price is indeed FALSE
ECONOMY. The additional cost is I
nothing compared with the ECONOMY
OF FUEL, DURABILITY and SATIS
FACTORY SERVICE enjoyed through
the ownership of a
GREAT MAJESTIC RANGE
V. E. coynel
CHEYENNE WELLS, COLORA® 0
8888888888888888888888S6888888838888888$8£^

xml | txt