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Cheyenne Wells record. (Cheyenne Wells, Cheyenne County, Colo.) 1???-1969, October 26, 1922, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn89052330/1922-10-26/ed-1/seq-3/

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rimer. Rooms Tic
ermongnt fUMti.
Ltading Dultn
Dyed Now I
Much Cheaper I
Md Cleaners and Dyers
liKjuirlc »uj.wer<*Ji.iiti
Don gladly furnished without
jjren any firm above.
(???) Is Popular Crop in Colorado.
still is the most pop
in Colorado, more farmers
than any other single crop
the state. Reports of county
Hs to the State Immigration
show 28,218 furmers grow
compared with 28,091 last
ranks second in popularity.
the crop. The number grow-
wheat wus 16,092, whila
spring wheat. Since
many farmers grow both win
spring wheat, the total num*
wheat is considerably less
sum of those reporting win
spring wheat.
more farmers raise corn than
crop, the total acreage de-
Hto wheat is much larger than
to corn, being 27.16 per
the totul acreage under cultl-
Assessors this year reported
acres of w heat, of which 1,-
H acres was winter wheat and
acres spring wheat. The acre
corn reported is 1,100,978.
the largest acreages ever
for these crops.
(???)dge Will Be 685 Feet High.
itagton.—The proposed North
bridge, spanning the Hudson
le center of New York City to
*ken, New Jersey, will be, with
meotions and terminals, “the
tupenduus engineering work yet
iken, surpassing in that respect
» in final cost the Panama ca
ccording to Representative Er
ckennan of New Jersey,
plans call for a single span of
eet, without a single pier in the
bung on four immense cables
tied from terminal towers 685
gb, or 130 feet higher than the
Washington monument.
(???) Allows Six Cents Damages.
utlc City. —A jury* in Circuit
returned a verdict of six cent*
Volker of Ventnor, a local
*nd reul estate agent who sued
iek Nixon Nirdlinger, Philadel
leatrieal manager, for $150,000
*• alleging the defendant alien
is wife’s affections.
Small Grain Yields Decrease.
rer - Threshing of small grains
tog good progress In Wyoming
dorado; yields are generally not
*l' as expected but the quality
L Rain is badly needed In these
to facilitate the seeding of win
leat and rye and unless better
f® conditions occur soon the
® will be considerably curtailed.
t is in progress In Arizona and
remarkable growth reported,
old of com will generally be
i Colorado due to the excessive
• except in the eastern and
item counties, where a good
reported. Com is maturing
to Wyoming and is past frost
; considerable fodder and silage
«sdy been cut.
(???) and Canada Plan Arms Pact.
button.—Preliminary exchange*
> “ the new Greet Lakes arms
*ty between the United State*
“*da are understood to have
“ to * virtual agreement to dls
wtlrsiy with naval veaael* on
* end to replace thoee now In
won there with revenue cut-
(???)ber Wholesale Prices Decrease.
“jo*ton.-jThe average level of
"' Price* In September, the
mo °* I,bor reported, mi
■l-3 per cent lower than In An
ise lndeg number, rep repenting
Pfc* leveled Cropped’
“ to rpel an# tight m«-
were chiefly raaaonabl* for the
». the estimate «ata,-r :i
»>»wr cent during the month.
Prodactd, bmidlng material*,
and clothing all showed small
• -••- s SZ.5§ggg^gi.*j
Records Show That Animals
Dropping Calves in Autumn
Are Most Profitable.
# -■
Thorough Study Made of Record* of
10,870 Animal* In 64 Teeting Asso
ciation*—Some Exceptions
to Rule Cited.
Prepared by tha United States Department
of Agriculture.)
There are varying opinions as to
the best time to have cows freshen,
out after a thorough study of the rec
ord* of 10,870 cows In 04 testing asso
ciations the United States Department
»f Agriculture lias found that cows
lropping their calves in the fall pro
duce more milk and butterfat. In the
H associations fall freshening ranked
first 29 limes in average milk produc
tion; winter freshening ranked first
18 times; summer freshening 10 times,
and spring freshening 7 times. In
butterfat production fall freshening
was first 38 times, winter 13 times,
summer 8 times and spring 7 times.
The tabulated results and detailed ex
planations have just been published
in Department Bulletin 1071, “Influ
ence of Season of Freshening on Pro
duction and Income From Dairy
Cows,” by J. C. McDowell.
Fall Freshening Be6t.
On an average the cows that fresh
ened In the fall, September. October
and November, produced C.GB9 pounds
of milk, while those thnt freshened In
the winter, summer and spring pro
duced 0,439, 5,941 and 5.842 pounds,
respectively.. These fall cows pro
duced on an average 208 pounds of
butterfat. Those that calved In win
ter, summer and spring made, in or
der. 258, 230 and 230 pounds. In spite
of higher feed cost, the fall-freshened
cows mnde more income over feed
cost. The winter ones were second,
spring third and summer fourth.
On the basis of individual months,
the largest Income over feed cost was
mnde by the cows freshening In De
cember, with October second. Novem
ber third and January fourth. The
cows calving in October ranked first
in both milk and butterfat production.
Exceptions to Rule.
Although the evidence shows con
clusively that fall or early winter
freshening is desirable In most parts
of the country, there are exceptions
to the rule. The dairyman who has a
steady market for milk at fair prices
More Cows Should Be Allowed to
Freshen in Fall Months.
•luring all seasons of the year will
usually find It to his advantage to
keep the supply fairly uniform from
from month to month. The percentage
»f rows that should freshen each
month In the year will vary to some
extent In different localities and on
different farms in the same locality.
At present In market milk districts
there Is usually a surplus of milk in
the late spring and early summer, and
more cows should he allowed to
freshen In the fall.
The bulletin should prove to be
a valuable guide for solving the
freshening problem on any farm. It
may be obtained free by addressing
the Department of Agriculture. Wash
ington. D. C.
Excellent Feed for Either Breeding or
Fattening Animal*—Finer Cute
Are Beet.
Alfalfa liny In good feed for either
breeding or fattening sheep. The liner
nuttings are best for them, as there
Is lens waste. Experiments have
shown that market mutton ran he pro
duced on alfalfa alone, but n small
grain ration with the roughage gives
more economical gains. A little grain
with the hay In good for breeding stock.
Timothy Bhould Bo Sown Liberally
Thla Fall, Followed by Clover
In the Spring.
Timothy seed In cheaper thnn usunt.
bo put It on llberajly this fall. Of
course you will sow clover seed In the
spring for timothy don’t build up soli
and clover does, while the two muke u
combination which Is hard to beat for
hay and pasture.
Doe* Not Noceeearily Mean That
j Fowl# Kept Therein VC An *
Better Than Av,r^j4
“An extensive and costly house for
.•(he .poultry doen-not necessarily mean
’'that the htock'Mpt therein is any bet
ter than the average. -Very, often >ve
find that the owner Is more proud of
hie houses and surroundings than lie
; 4e*of hi* a lock -ot
Florida Produced an Early Crop
of 5493 Carloads.
Lat« Product Was Grown in Other
Btatoo Amounting to 16,846 Cars,
With California in Lead
of Michigan.
(Prepared by the United States Department
of Aerlculture.)
Production of commercial celery ia
estimated by the United States De
partment of Agriculture at 22,339 cars,
or 13 per cent more than the crop of
19.771 cars in 1921. Of this total,
Florida produced an early crop of
5,493 cars of 350 crates each, with
four to five dozen bunches per crate.
Other states produced a late crop, the
total of which is 18.546 cars of 180
crates each, with eight to ten dozen
bunches per crate. California leads
with a cron of 5.000 cars, followed by
Crop of Celery Is Estimated to Be 13
Per Cent Greater Than In 1921.
Michigan with 4,648 cars; New York,
4,.'{27 cars; New Jersey, 1,150 cars;
Ohio, 875 cars; Colorado, 500 cars,
and Pennsylvania, 256 cars.
Florida's estimated commercial cel
ery acreage increased from 2,260 acres
In 1021 to 2,670 acres in 1022, and the
acreage of the late stutes Increased
from 12,042 acres In 1021 to 14,460
ncres in 1022. In yield per acre, Flor
ida's average declined from 768 crates
of four to five dozen bunches each in
1021 to 720 crates in 1022, hut in the
late states there was a gain in the
average from 206 crates of eight to
ten hunches each in 1021 to 210 crates
in 1022.
Production as estimated includes
carlot movement, movement In less
than carloads, whether by freight In
mixed cars, express, auto truck, or
for consumption In home markets, ami
also that part of the crop which for
any reason is not moved off the form.
Build a Silo—Why?
1. It Increase* the feeding val
ue of the corn crop from 25 to
30 per cent.
2. It helps the fanner make
the best use of frosted corn, for
even Immature corn can be
saved by putting It In the silo.
3. It gives Insurance against
short, drought-stricken pastures.
4. It provides Juicy feed In
winter which helps to make the
cows healthy and productive
when green feeds nre lacking.
5. It furnishes the cheapest
winter feed. Three tons of si
lage are worth fully as much as
a ton of good hoy.
0. It enables the farmer to
feed his stock from fewer acres.
—Wisconsin Experiment Station.
Vast Number of Posts Can Be De
stroyed in Pall by Cleaning Up
Trash In Garden.
It Is n truth that a stitch In time
saves nine; In one case It may save
nine hundred. That Is in the garden
where It is likely the last survivors
among the Insect pest colonies are har
bored In the trash, weeds, and old stalks
and vines. Invariably a vast number
of these Insects can be destroyed
simply by cleaning up the gurden and
burning out the harboring places of
the pests. Then to make the Job still
more complete, a late plowing will
turn still more of the pests out where
frost can get In ltß work. This will
not replace the spraying next seuson,
hut It certainly will reduce the Insect
Injury a lot.
Before Cold Weather Soto In Toko
• Few Houre Off end Oil Harneea
—lt Keepe Out Water.
Take a few hour* Home wet day and
the harness. ■ Da It before cold
wenther- comes an, to that file oil will
penetrate the leather better: Well
oiled • leather wJll luet many ywjf*
limner than that which la allowed to
m Ponte * nsures res^l Charm to OW Shawls
lf vHIS PUTNAM FADELESS DYES—dyas or Unto as you wish
A woman'll wrap may not be warm
on u cold day. but If It la becoming
to her «he doesn't care.
For many years druggists have watched
with much interest the remarkable record
maintained by Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
the great kidney, liver and bladder medi
It is a physician's prescription.
’Swamp-Root is a strengthening medi
cine. It helps the kidneys, liver mid blad
der do the work nature intended they
should do.
Swamp-Root has stood the test of years.
It is sold by all druggists on ita merit and
it should help you. No other kidney medi
cine has ao many friends.
Be sure to get Swamp-Root and start
treatment at once.
However, if you wish first to test this
greut preparation send ten cents to Dr.
Kilmer &. Co., Binghamton, N. Y., for a
sample bottle. When writing be aure and
mention this paper.—Advertisement.
Necessity is not so much the moth
er of invention ns a desire to elude
disagreeable work.
Discovery by Scientists Has Replaced
Pills and salts give temporary re
lief from constipation only ut the ex
pense of permanent injury, says an
eminent medical authority.
Science has found a newer, better
way—a means as simple as Nature
In perfect health n natural lubricant
keeps the food waste soft and moving.
But when constipation exists this nat
ural lubricant is not sufficient. Medi
cal authorities have found that the
gentle lubricating action of Nujol most
closely resembles that of Nature’s own
lubricant. As Nujol Is not a laxative
It cannot gripe. It Is in no s**nse a
medicine. And like pure water it is
•harmless and pleasant.
Nujol Is prescribed by physicians;
used in leading hospitals. Gt?t a bottle
from your druggist toduy.—Advertise
Do wlmt your mother tells you—
from father —is the best known slo
gan In a happy family.
To Have a Clear Sweet Skin
Touch pimples, redness, roughness
or itching, if any, with Cutlcura Oint
ment, then bathe with Cutlcura Soap
and hot water. Rinse, dry gently and
dust on a little Cutlcura Talcum to
leave a fascinating fragrance on skin.
Everywhere 25c each. —Advertisement.
Probably Young Clergyman Feared He
Would Get Into Yet Deeper Water
If He Kept On.
In Georgia they tell of n young
clergyman, newly nettled over a large
parish. who had occasional tits of em
barrassment when standing before his
One Sunday, after reading n notice of
n woman’s missionary meeting to he
held in the chapel a few days later,
be endeavored to add a special appeal
of his own for a large attendance.
After stating that it was to lie a
meeting of great Interest and Import
ance, he said: “We, the women of this
With a flushed countenance he
stopped and retraced Ids steps.
“We. who nro the women of this con
gregation,’* lie began.
Tills was no better, and lie bent r
blushing retreat by saying: "Let us
sing the four hundred and first hymn."
—Philadelphia Ledger.
rjpfrj gr, .
MagSc: I - fifO®® 1 f
the U first!
SLEEPLESS nights and daytime irritation, when
caused by coffee drinking, often requir* p call on the
grocer to avoid a later call on doctor. ’
Postum, instead of coffee, has brought ' restful nights
and brighter days for thousands of peoplp—together with
complete satisfaction tptoste. - ' „
You will enjoy, the full, rich flavor and atomic of
I Postum, and nerves will bet free from any possibility of
irritation from coffee's drug; caffeine. You can.begin the
test today with aQ of der to, ypur grocer.
Postum comes in.'twd'JbHhrfi IristSm Postum (in tinaTlprtpirtd
•i instantly in the, cup By 1 the addition of boiling water. Postum . t
Cereal (in package?, (or fflose 1 Who prefer to make thk dhlfc fi ’ t -i
,while{hemealigbgingpr?)jprpd)tnadebyboilingfilUy 20min«ites.
~ Po&mttifor Health ~’f, m r i',‘^
a 'Xm&Wzwm i&} W -ju jfmjf ■■
a r ~^—*" I^**l - I .
Keep Painted Woodwork CLEAN
Clean wooden floors, linoleum,
tile, marble, concrete, with
® Makes all house-
Iwck Mmim'i Sm fi
Take a good dose of Cartels little Uver PUla
liniffrnlilll then take 2or 3 for a few nights after. They restore
ICAHItKO the or Bans to their proper functions and Headache
JUTTI c* and the causes of it pass away.
»iirn»tur^— **
i/iac eimaßM
JikV) ■ x”* 1 —**** WOWI/yKMgM
i | ggaggieg |
BaL* 1
Nn-Way Strtck SiUH*dtr Ce. RT NIJI J E H
Critic Asserts Author Is All Wrong in
His Description of Heroine of
His Tale.
Humid Armstrong, the author of
“For lUrher, for Poorer/’ apparently
has no desire to enroll him*elf In tin*
younger generation. At any rate his
herine is flamboyantly tin old-fash*!
lonod girl. On page 158 we read. “All
at once Marion let down her hair.'*
More than that. Kenneth Oramling, the
hero, was thrilled thereby. “It was
a symbol. They kissed. Deejeencyst
ed inhibitions vanished. They were
normal people, after all.”
Marlon did not seem so to us. Wt»'
do not think she should he allowed to
qualify. If she laid been a normal
heroine of today. It would have been
the hair which had vanished and the
Inhibitions which were let down. —
Hey wood Hroun in the New York
Spoiled Mother.
Klderly Hostess —Keally, I am hor
rified ! No child has ever spoken to
me like that in my life!
Five-Year-Old Hetty—Exactly; that’s
the way you’ve been spoiled.—Judge.
Married Men Will Be at No Lota to
Understand That Further Argu
ment Was Useless.
A couple wns seated on the top of
•ft Fifth it veil lie l»us and their words
reached everyone around them, lie
ventured a timid surest 101 l that they
yet off at Forty-seventh street. She
iiad decided upon a street farther
south and said so with finality. An
argument followed, if a conversation
can he called an argument in which
one side lias so much the hcst of it.
The people listening in from nearby
seats were naturally interested in the
As the hits slowed down for the-'
Forty-second street crossing the wom
an remained fritted. and the man re
newed Ids argument. It was a word
in the final veto, however, which es
pecially attracted the audience. Kverjr
married man present understood.
“There Is no use talking," the wom
an declared with finality.* "1 have
made up our minds." —New York
A cannibal may lie classed us one
who loves Ids fellow men.

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