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The new era. (Walden, Colo.) 1906-19??, June 01, 1911, Image 8

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn91052444/1911-06-01/ed-1/seq-8/

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ATTACHING WIRE TO POSTS
Numerous Methods of Fastening
Fonolng to Concrete—Blmplo and
Cheap Way Illustrated.
There are numerous methods of at
taching wire fencing to concrete
posts. Borne makers plaoe staples or
wire loops in the green concrete; oth
ers make holes in the posts. The
former method Is not desirable be
cause the fastener cannot be located
exactly where the wire of the fencing
will come when the post is sot in the
ground; then, too, the fastener will
Fence Wire.
eventually nist or break off and will
thus Injure the looks of the post. On
the other hand, holes through the
posts weaken them, and therefore this
method Is, In general, unsatisfactory.
The simplest, easiest, and cheapest
way of fastening a wire fence to a
concrete post Is by encircling the post
with a wire one size less than the
corresponding wire In the fence prop
er and by twisting this wire around
the strand of the fence. This Is done
in two ways. The fastening wire is
placed around the post, twisted upon
itself and then to the fence wire; or
one end of the fastening wire is twist
ed around the fence wire, and the
jfree end is then carried around the
.post and twisted on the other side to
jthe same wire. Either plan is good,
jbut care must be taken to draw the
(fastening wire tight, or else stock
trying to get through the fence may
raise or crush down the fencing with
their heads. If any trouble Is expe
rienced .the post should be roughened
at the fastening point with a cold
chisel.
Expansion and contraction of the
fence due to heat and cold are cared
for by the tension curves or “kinks”
in the wovenwire fencing, and no fear
may be felt in drawing the fastening
wires as tight as necessary. Wooden
jailing strips should never be em
bedded in the posts, for moisture will
•well the wood and crack the con
crete.
| Salt In Manure..
Salt added to fresh manure when in
large heaps in the field four quarts per
cord would not Improve it It would
take up moisture and would tend to
prevent heating, but nothing could be
gained under the circumstances, while
the 6alt itself does more harm than
good to some crops. If salt Is to be
tried a better way would be to
sprinkle a little in the manure gutters
to soak up the liquid manure that
might otherwise go to waste. But un
der any conditions not more than 200
to 300 pounds of salt should be used
to the acre.
Good Cover Crop.
Melilotus (sweet clover), which Is
found growing luxuriantly by the road
side, has been found to be a good
cover crop as well as an excellent one
to precede the seeding with alfalfa.
Farm
Notes
A farm with bad roads is worse off
than a farm with bad weather.
Bun is a fine thing for hogs and
chickens, but it isn't good for grind
•tones.
Now that the general field work is
iover, keep the manure spreader in
dally use.
A lighted lantern held between the
feet under the robes means comfort
on a cold day.
Instead of being an injury a good
crop of aftergrass Ib an advantage for
th« following crop.
Corn fodder is one of the greatest
feeds we have. It is easily handled
and yields good returns.
Seed corn should always be stored
jin the ear. It should never be put Into
boxes, barrels or sacks.
! In the cereals, barley has been found
to'require /the shortest time for fixa
tion of type and oats the longest.
Whether the corn Is bought or se
lected from the field, it should be
placed In dry, well-ventilated quarters.
A roll of tar paper and a bunch of
lath applied with care will add greatly
to the warmth of a cold barn or house.
There Is really very little food value
lu ground corn cob. The cob itself is
most all crude fiber and indigestible.
There are many methods of storing
seed corn, but in all cases the place
of storing must be dry and well ven
tilated.
The ordinary run of wheat screen
ings has a feeding value not to be neg
lected in this season of short feed and
high prices.
Alfalfa is making good In the states
east of the Mississippi and the farm
ers find that it is not so difficult to
raise after all.
When potatoes and apples are stored
XA a cellar look at them every few
days all winter and see that the ven
tilation 1b just right.
CARING FOR OUTDOOR ROSES
Should Be Planted In Spring In North
and In Pall In South to En
dura Woathar.
Aa a rulo outdoor roaoa should bo
purchased and planted In the spring
at tho north, and In tho fall at tho
south, says Parka Floral Magazine.
They trill then beoome established
and able to endure the frost at tho
north, or the hot summer at the
aouth. Brerblooming roses should be
pruned erery month, cutting away the
faded Sowers and a portion of the
weakened blooming branch. Free
A Cupped Everbloomlng Roe#.
blooming is thus promoted, for the
buds and flowers are mostly produced
upon the new and vigorous growth
that follows pruning. Bummer
blooming roses, such as prairie roses,
June roses and Wichurlan hybrids
should be pruned as soon as the crop
of bloom fades* the older, weaker
parts being removed, and the young
vigorous shoots encouraged to grow.
All roses, north, should have the
frosted branches cut back to good
eyes in early spring, and as the holi
day season approaches the more ten
der ones should be surrounded by long
rye straw placed so as to shed the
rain and snow-water, and then bound
by cords to keep the straw in place.
The Everbloomlng roses that are of
doubtful hardiness should have a pail
ful of coal-ashes placed around each
! plant, and a broad board set edge
{wise around the bed to protect from
,the severe winter winds. These are
I simple hints, but If heeded they will
'greatly aid the cultivator in attaining
[fcuccesfc.
Selecting Apples.
I Particular apples demand particular
[places. It is a curious fact that out
[of all the many varieties we have to
'select from there are only a very few
[that will do very well, that will bring
Tout the very best qualities of % their
[fruit on any one farm. We find* that
k the reputations of all our leading fruit
distrlots have been built up largely on
jthe suocess of one variety. Take the
Grarensteln; it has probably done
[more for the reputation of the An
napolis valley In Nova Scotia than any
other apple. And so Ilubbardston in
the Hudson river valley, Northern Spy
in western New York, near Lake On
tario, York Imperial In the south
mountain region in Pennsylvania and
Albemarle Pippin in the south moun
tain region of Virginia, says a writer
in an exchange. Just one variety of
apple has built up the reputation of
each of these different fruit districts.
For Sale.
All kinds of broke horses can be
seen at the Manville ranch.
G. A. MANVILLE.
Millinery at Reduced Prices.
We will close out our stock of Mil
linery in the shortest time possible,
and to make quick sales will sell at
greatly reduced prices our Ladies’
and Children’s shapes, ribbons of all
colors and widths and trimmings of
all descriptions.
THE MILLINERY STORE.
We expect to interest new capi
tal in North Park this spring and de
sire listings of an number of ranches
Have party with large income prop
erty to trade for ranch.
The New England Securities Com
pany, Fort Collins, Colorado.
RANCH FOR SALE
A first class hay ranch for sale in
North Park. Price reasonable, and
good terms if taken at once.
R. G. TAYLOR
P. O. box 491, Cheyenne, Wyo.
013897.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION—ISO
LATED TRACT.
The New Era, Walden, Colo.
Public Land Sale.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.,
May 8, 1011. .
NOTICE is hereby given that as di
rected by the Commissioner of the
General Land Office, under provision
of Act of Congress approved June 27,
190 G (34 Stats., 517), pursuant to the
application of Jonathan Royalty, Se
rial 03597 wfe will offer at public sale
to the highest bidder, at 10 o’clock A.
M., on the 14lh day of July, 1911, at
this office the following-described
land:
NW'/ 4 NE>4 Section 14, Tp. 7N.,
It. 82 W., 6th Principal Meridian.
Any persons claiming adversely the
above-described land are advised to
file their claims, or objections, on or
before the time designated for sale.
C. D. FORD, Register.
HUGH TAYLOR, Receiver.
Serial No. 0347.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.
Notice is hereby given that Irene
Mosman, of Walden, Colo., who, ou
March 2, 1908, made Desert Land
Entry, No. 2470, for SE*4, Section
11, Township 8 North, Range 79,
West 6tli P. Meridian, has filed notic
of intention to make Final D. L. E.
Proof to establish claim to the land
aboven described, before W. Miller
Mosman, Clerk of the District Court,
at his office in Walden, Colo., on the
7th day of July, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses: John
Weder, Hjenry C. Boston, Elisha
Stout and Albert Asfalg all of Wal
den Colo.,
C. D. FORD,
Register.
Coal Land.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.
May 22, 191 J<
Notice is hereby given that Clar
ence B. Mosman, of Walden, Colo.,
who, on June 17th, 1907, made Des
ert Land Entry, No. 1964, for NW!4
SW % Sec. 12, N% SE *4, NE V 4
SW*4, Section 14, Township 8 North
Range 79, West 6th P. Meridian, has
filed notice of intention to make Fin
al D. L. E. Proof, to establish claim
to the land above described, before
VV. Miller Mosman, Clerk of District
Court, at Walden, Colo., on the 7th
day of July, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses: John
Weder, Henry C. Boston, Elisha
Stout, and Albert Asfalg all of Wal
den. Colo. ,
C. D. FORD.
Register.
Coal Lund.
6-1 7-6
lv Serial No. 04?8G.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of the Interior,
IJ. S. Lurid Office at Denver, Colo.
April 28, 1911
Notice is hereby given that George
W. Alderdice, of Rand, Jackson Co. •
Colo., who, on March 16, 1905, made
Homestead Entry, N 0.244445, for N%
SWy 4 , SB% SW%, SW*4 SE%, Sec
tion 12, Township SN, Range 78 W,
6th P. Meridian, has filed notice of
intention to make Final Five Year
Proof, to establish claim to the land
above described, before Wm. O Mosman
a U. S. Commissioner at his Office,
at Walden, Jackson Co. Colo., on
the 6th day of July. 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Roy Boston and Park M. Blevlus,
of Walden, Jackson Co. Colo., Roy
Woods, of Laramie, Wyoming, and J.
A. McNamara, of Kremlipg, Grand Co,
Colo.
C. D. FORD,
Coal Land. Register.
Serial No. 02318.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior,
U. S. Land Office at Denver, Colo.
April 28, 1911.
Noitce is hereby given that John
Simson, of Hebron, P. O. Jackson Co.
Colo., who, on May 11th, 1907, made
Desere Land Entry, No. 1879, for EY>
NEI4, N&SE Yaj Section 35, Township
8 N, Range 81W, 6th P. M., has filed
notice of intention to make Final
Desert Land Entry. Proof ,to estab
lish claim to the land above describ
ed, before Wm. O. Mosman a U.
S. Commissioner at his Office, at
Walden ,Jackson Co. Colo., on the
26th day of June, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Theo. L. Cook, Harvey Turner, Al
bert Gray, all of Hebron, Jackson Co.
Colo., and John C. Baker, of Bulert,
Jackson Co. Colo.
C. D. FORD,
Register.
ELMWOOD STOCK FARM BR< 3S. ELD
RRKEDEB OF
HejisteFed Blacl( pefehefoti Jiofses
A. J. ZANG. Owner. A. W. HOSMER, Mnnncer.
• * On C. & S. R. and Denver & Interurban.
EXTRAORDINARY HORSE SALE Peroberon Stallions and Mares. Herd headod by
the noted Chnrapangn No. 65102, and contains some of the most famous stallions and mares 01
this breed. This stock is all black. Quality right. Prices right. Write me for information, or
bettor, call and see Manager, at Stock farm, Broomfield. Colo.
A. J, ZANG, Denver. COLO.
You Your Newspaper 1
You subscribe for a newspaper for the news it carries, the editorials
it prints and the advertisements it runs. You judge a paper by
those features.
The Denver Times combines these requisites to a nicety of perfec
tion. Its fear lees lies, its honesty and its high ideals are the pride of
its readers.
At 45 cents a month, seven issues a week, it offers positively the
greatest value for your money you can buy. Join its ever growing
list of subscribers now. Merely fill in this coupon and mail today.
Until further notice aend me The Denver Time*. Daily and Sunday-
Name
Address . ....
45c a Menth, gS.2O a Year Seven Issnes a Week.
Serial No. 05427.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Depar'ment of the Interior.
IT. S. Land Office at Dever, Colo.
April 27. 1911.
Notice i 3 hereby given that John
L. Dagle, of Walden, Jackson Co Col.
who, on 26ht day of June, 1906, made
Homestead Entry, No. 23508, for eVj
seVi, nw'Vi aeVt. Section 23, Town
ship BN., Range 78 W 6th, P. M., has
filed otice of intentiou to make final
Five Year Proof, to establish claim
to the land above, described, before
Win. O. Mosman a U. S. Commission
er at his Office in Walden, aJckson
Co. Colo., on the 7th day of July,
1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
Samuel P. Carden, Gilbert Hayes,
Ada L. Hayes, and Malcom C. Ward,
all of Walden, Jackson Co. Colo.
C. D. FORD,
Register.
Coal Land.
5-4 6-8.
Serial No. 05550.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior,
U. S. Land office at Denver, Colorad
April 20. 1911,
Notice is hereby given that Will
iam Darcy, of Rand P. 0., Jackson
Co., Colo., who, on Sept. 7th, 1906,
made homestead entry; No. 24060, for
SW% of NE*4, SEVi of NW%. W%
of SE'/i, Section 8, Township 6 N,
Range 79 W. f 6th P. Meridian, has
filed notice of intention to make fina
five year Froof, to establish claim to
the land above described before Wm.
O. Mosman,, U. S. Commissioner, at
Walden, Colo., on the 7tli day of July
1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
John Slack, of Rand P. 0., Jackson
Co., Colo., and Dennis Brennon, Fred
Ninegar and Robert Wade of Heb
ron, Jackson County, Colo.,
C. D. FORD, Register.
Coal Land. 4 —27 6 —l
Serial No. 07078.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
Department of The Interior
U S. Land office at Denver, Colorad
April 20th, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that Flor
ence E. Kimmons, of Walden, Colo
rado, who, on March 17th, 1908, made
Homestead Entry, No. 26584, for
SW>4 of Sect. 26, SE*4 of
SE*4, Sec. 27 & N% of NW%, Sec
tion 35, Township BN, Range 78 W.
6th Principal Meridian, has filed no
tice of intention to make Final Com
mutation Proof to establish claim to
the land above described, before
Archie G. Maine, Clerk of the Coun
ty Court, at Walden, Colorado, on
the 7th day of July, 1911.
Claimant names as witnesses:
C. L. P. Winscom, Sam Carden, Rose
G. Woods, and F. T. Woods, all of
Walden, Colorado.
C. D. FORD Register.
Coal Land. 4—27 6 —l
NOTICE OF APPLICATION • TO
LEASE STATE LANDS.
Office of the State Board of Land
Commissioners.
Denver, Colo., May J 3, 1911.
Notice is hereby given that P.
G. Fuller whose postoffice address is
Hebron, Colo., has made- application
Ne. 9544 to lease the following de
scribed School situate in
Jackson county, Colorado, to wit:
All of Sec. 36, Twp. 7N R. 81W.
No other application to lease the
above described lands will be con
sidered after June 8, 1911.
B. L. JEFFERSON.
Register State Board Land Commis
sioners.
5-25 6-29
Geo. H. Manning ) ( 701 South 20tl» St.,
Suuir bldg. Wuldou Colo. T. (•. Webster-> , v ,
U. E. Hampton j } Omehe. Nebr.
NORTH PARK REALTY COMPANY
1 Walden, Colorado
List your Ranches and Town Property with us. We have a represen -
tative in the east. We are also associated with the National Co operative
Realty Co.
HAHNS PEAK and PACIFIC 1
[ “THE LARAMIE PLAINS ROUTE” j
V. ... . ■ , - Trains Daily Except Sunday Between ■ > |
" j LARAMIE and FOX PARK, WTO.
Special Service on Live Stock Through
Rates to all Market Centers, Via Union
Pacific. Direct Connections Made at
Laramie. For rates and other infornmt <
»---
Call or Write
FRED A. MILLER, President & Traffic Manager.
LARAMIE, - z S WYOMIN m
I the MEADOW view 1
1 Summer Hotel I
I Will open ■
I v JUNE Ist 1911 I
I For the Season ■
Auto stage service daily from Granby on the Mof- ■
fat road, 3 hours run through Magnificent Mountain ■
4 Excellent Trout Streams I
within easy walking distance of the hotel. m
Beautiful view of the North Park hay meadows, thous- M
ands of acres in view of the hotel porch. a
Rates: $2.00 per day American plan. M
ALICE V. ISii I
RAND COLORADO I
Phone Rand Exchange ■
0-» »-o
j Professional Cards I
77
VV. 0. MOSMAN
U. S. COMMISSIONER.
WALDEN, COLORADO.
Office days:— Monday and Saturday of
each week.
LOANS REAL ESTATE
Church Directory
Walden:
Sunday School at 10 A. M.
Epworth League 7 P. M.
Prayer Service Wed. Eve. 7 P. M,
Everybody cordially invited
Geo. H. Manning Pastor.
>. W. FISCHER, M. D.
PHYSICIAN arid
SURGEON.
Walden Colorado.
PAUL W. LEE
COUNSELOR AT LAW
PORT COLLINS,
COLO ft ano m.na.. COLORADO
C. h. FISCHER, M.D.
Glasses Fitted.
Appointments By Mail Or Telephone,
VValden, ----- Colorado
GEORGE H. VAN HORN
•♦ATTORNEY and COUNSELLR AT LAW*
General Practice and Irrigation Law
WALDEN, - • - COLO.
THOMAS J. LEFTWICH
ATTORNEY and COUNSELOR
AT LAW
Fort Collins, Colorado.
GENERAL PRACTICE and IRRIGATION
LAW
DR. A, W. WHITEHOUSE
Veterinarian •
Phones, Office, Walden 35
Resirence, Walden 10
Blackleg Vaccine always on hand.
WALDEN COLORADO
ALFRED H. LAW
_Jj| ♦ LAWYER ♦ J||
residence at ranch
Office attendance In Walden by
Appointment.
Phone The New Era at Walden 5
for information.
LODGE DIRECTORY.
WOODMEN of the WOKLD.
meet at the I. O. O. F. hall the second
and fourth Saturday of each month.
I. O. O F. meet the first and third
Saturday of each month
The Women of the Woodcraft meet
at the I, O. O. F. hall the first and third
Friday of each mouth.

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