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WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 8, 1922.
WHAT CAUSES GAS ON THE STOMACH? It is caused by fermenting, sour waste matter !n the Intestines. This old. foul matter should be thoroughly cleaned out with simple buckthorn bark, glycerine, etc., as mixed in Ad ler-i-ka. This acts on BOTH upper and lower bowel, removing old accumu lated matter you never thought was in your system. Adler-l-ka relieves ANY CASE gas on the stomach. EXCEL LENT for sour stomach and chronic constipation. Guards against appendi citis. Western Drug Company, Cody, Wyoming. The Mint Case We Use the Celebrated CORONA BLEND COFFEE Made in Electric Percolator TABLES FOR LADIES Soft Drinks, Smokes, and Good Candies In Connection We serve Eastern corn-fed Beef—Steaks a Specialty Home Made Chile Everything Good to Eat MAKE EVERY HOUR A HAPPY HOUR I Pool Billiards Cards Bowling LUNCH COUNTER With Blanche Gokel fixin* up the eats LOVE’S PLACE ' Twine Zr Booths T-M. TAKING WHAT COMES Philosophic Citizen —You must take what you can yet these days. Weary One—Yes, but some of these telephone numbers I yet aren't of the sliyhtest use to me. Preferred a Pearl. ‘The stork has brought a little peach, ** The nurse said with an air. •'l’m mighty glad,** the father said, “He didn’t bring a pair.” A Reputation to Maintain. “I notice you have certain pet phrases you put Into all your edltorl* als.” “I have to do that in self-defense,” replied the editor of the Chlggersvllle Clarion. “Why so?” ‘‘To refute the base insinuation that they are written by my office boy.” Unskilled Help. A couple of tourists were gazing at the sculptured front of •». certain church, when one of them quoted the remark about art being the handmaid of religion. ‘‘lf that Is so,” returned the other, glancing again at the crudely carven figures, ‘‘Religion ought to give her a month’s notice.” His Goal Won. “You have no ambition,” complained his young wife. “Not now,” he replied Indolently. “You never did have any.” “Oh, yes, I did; but I achieved my ambition when I acquired a rich fa ther-in-law.” Selfish Man. Bluebeard—You have the freedom of the entire house excepting the closet. This, you must never enter. His Eighth Wife—Do you mean to keep an entire closet for yourself when I haven’t room to hang half my things? Chance to Observe. “There’s one thing about the new etyles.” “What, for Instance?” “I never realized before there were «o many good-looking girls in this town.” In Danyer. “Guess I’ll have to pen up my goat. He used to loaf around wagons parked In the village square and eat hay.” “Well?” “But now he’s learning to drink gasoline.” JU - . A Teliiny Stroks. The hare easily caught up with the tortoise. “Well, old man, you’re not much of a runner, are you?” he sneered. “No,” admitted the tortoise. “I’m not, I think I’ll try for the crew. You see, Tm quite at home In the shell.” As it Were. “And you and your wife get into ar guments, of course, about things?” “Well, I can’t say we argue, but she does a red-hot monologue.” IMPROVING SOIL FOR VEGETABLES Preparations Should Begin in Autumn for Bumper Crops of Potatoes, Cabbage, Etc. MANY GARDENERS FAVOR RYE Roots Spread Out and Pick Up Every Choice Bit of Plant Food They Can Find—Good Stable Ma nure Cannot Be Beaten, (Prepared by th« United States Department or Agriculture.) North, South, East, West, autumn Is best to begin next year’s home vege table garden. Nature is never Idle, even when the ground is hard _and_ frozen, and our efforts should be di rected to aiding natural agencies. The greatest good can be accomplished by Improving the soil and preparing it for growing bumper crops of potatoes, cabbage, tomatoes, beans, beets and other vegetables next season, says the L T nited States Department of Agricul ture. Crop to Improve Soil. Most of our garden crops have ma rured and been cleaned off the land. In many parts of the country it is too late to plant anything on this vacant land, except rye, barley or some other crop to improve the soli. Some of the most successful gardeners follow the practice of sowing rye on every foot of garden soil that becomes avail able. The roots of the rye spread through the soil and pick up every choice bit of plant food they can find. Next spring when the ground is spaded or plowed these same roots form a net work of fibrous material which quick ly decays and forms new plant food for the garden crops to feed upon. Don’t let it get more than tw’o or three nches high next spring before It is turned under. Other crops will give the same results, but rye Is one of the most practical. Frost Breaks Up Heavy Soils. Spading or plowing clay soils In the autumn and leaving them lying in a rough state over winter is also a good practice. Heavy soils are broken up by the action of frost, but care should be taken that they do not wash away. Sandy and all light soils are liable to wash or blow away during the winter If l**ft loose and exposed, and for this rrT vHu.rifMWT’ SA* >■ Get Your Garden Plot in Condition This Fall So That You Will Realize a Crop Like This Next Year. reason should be kept covered either with a green crop or by a heavy coat ing of manure. Nothing beats good stable manure for improving the soil of a garden. Manure Is good to plow under In the autumn and it is good as a top dress ing over the soil after plowing. Ma nure prevents the washing and adds fertility. As soon as the crops are off, plow the ground and give It a heavy coat of manure. The remnants can be turned under in the spring. LIVE CHICKENS FOR MARKET Fowls Will Often Net Shlppere as Much as When Dressed—Slatted Cratee Are Best. Poultry of all kinds can be shipped alive and will often net the shipper an much as when dressed, says the United States Department of Agriculture. For shipping live poultry to market well constructed, slatted crates are desirable, as these crates provide for ventilation. Overcrowding Is to be avoided, and if large crates are used they should have partitions to prevent the birds from being thrown together at one end when the crate Is tipped in handling. If possible, ship only one variety in a coop or in one division of a coop; COST OF KEEPING UP ROADS Aecordln, to R.porto of Automobile Chamber of Commerce It Wee M Per Capita. The cost of keeping up American ronds and building new ones last year was Jf for every man, woman and child —after deducting money from auto license fees. So reports the na tional automobile chamber of com merce. It la equivalent to a cent and a tenth a day for each of us. To save that much few of us would surrender even the street In front of their house. Roada are about the greatest bless ing of clvlUxatlon, alao the cheapest. COLUMBIA SHEEP ARE GAINING MUCH FAVOR Found to Be Quite Profitable for Wool and Lambs. New Type Developed by Department of Agriculture Is Founded on Cross Between Lincoln and Ram bouillet Breeds. (Prepared by the United States Department of Agriculture.) Ever since mutton and lamb at tained a permanent place in the Amer ican diet, sheepmen of the western range states have been searching for the type of sheep that will best en able them to profit by the attractive prices paid for lambs without sacri ficing their former business of growing wool. The Columbia sheep, which is a new type developed by the United States Department of Agriculture, seems to meet this demand. It was founded on a cross between the Lincoln, a coarse- Columbia Promises to Be Most Profit able Type. wool breed, and the Rambouillet, a fine-wool breed. As a range sheep it has been developed at the govern* nent sheep experiment station at Dubois, Idaho, and has not been thor oughly tested under farm conditions. Experiments of the department show that the Columbia promises to be one of the most profitable cross-bred types yet developed for range purposes, and is found to be especially adaptable to ranges where feed is sufficiently abun dant to produce lambs ready for slaughter at weaning time. F ; Success With Hogs 1. Good brood sows should al- i * ways have a balanced ration, suf- * l flcient exercise, and a good bed. • ■ 2. Farrowing rails, no matter " ■ of what material they are made, J } will be worth their cost. i. t 3. Many of the pigs are far- J J rowed between midnight and I i dawn, and It pays to be there. J J 4. A good dry bed, changed ■ • often, makes up for a lot of oth- J J er Imperfections. Plan to have ■ J a supply of dry bedding handy ■ i at ail times. E J 5. Contrary to popular belief, i i hogs cannot thrive in filth. } | Avoid manure piles, dusty stalls, t i and stagnant pools. Probably } } more trouble with pigs starts I u with suckling a sow that has J 5 been lying in a stagnant mud ■ i hole than from any other cause, * i unless it be dusty pens. " - 6. Plenty of clean water ■ i should be handy at all times, for J ■ the pig drinks often if he has ! r tho chance. ‘ 7. Plan to have clover, alfalfa, i i rape, rye or soy beans at all | | times on the farm and cheapen > i the cost of production. I » FARM BUILDINGS NEED CARE Good Paint Will Lengthen Years of Frame Structures—Nourishment Is Essential. Farmers have for years wrestled with and solved more or less satis factorily the various feed problems presented by their occupation. They have had to deal with the question of the balanced ration in hog feed, dairy cow feed, horse feed, chickeh feed and even plant food. And now appears on the farmer’s horizon a scientist who tells him that even his buildings must be nourished; that a house, barn, or outbuilding that Is kept painted with good paint will last over a hundred years; where as, an unpainted one will fall to pieces in ten years; that a neglected build ing dies just as surely as a horse or cow that has nothing to eat. The argument is logical from a scientific standpoint, and it behooves farmers to attend to the proper nour ishment of their buildings, for we all know tnat tlfc cost of rebuilding and of repairs is almost prohibitive now adays. HOGS WILL EAT ALFALFA HAY Several Experiment Stations Have Tested It and Found It to Be Mott Excellent Feed. Ilogs will eat a limited amount of al falfa hay after becoming used to it. Several state agricultural experiment stations have tested this out. In al most every case the addition of alfalfa to a grain ration reduced the cost of gains and improved the condition of the hogs. At one station the beet ra tion found for fattening hogs was corn and alfalfa In the ratio of nine to one. Alfalfa is an Ideal feed for brood sows, and there is lees trouble with hog diseases when it is fed lib erally. LIVE S ii ©ooc “POOR SIRE IS ALL OF HERD” In Making Selection of Boar, Consid er His Individuality, Ancestry, and His Offspring. Everyone who will need & boar next winter knows It just as well now as he will later on. “Procrastination Is the thief of time,” so why wait un til everyone has picked out the besl and only the culls are lett? Again you may make the mistake of buying a young boar and start using him without trying him out. In selecting a herd boar, three things should be considered, individu ality, ancestry and if an aged animal, his offspring. In considering the individ ual, of course type, quality, bone, mas culinity and size for age are the main things to consider. The prospective purchaser should always insist on see ing the sire and dam, and as many of the close relatives as possible. By so doing, one gets a good idea of what he can expect from the boar when he Is mated to suitable females. Os course, the surest buy is to buy the aged boar which has been tried, and in considering him, one should always Insist on seeing as many of his off spring as possible. Here one has a sure check of what the boar will do. It has been said that, “A good sire Is half the herd, but a poor sire is all of it.” No statement is more true <r- -'» r -~3 Breeder Who Does Not Use Sires Su perior to Females Is Going Back ward. and the breeder who does not use sires which are better than the fe males he has, is going backward. He can only go forward by using better sires.—Harry H. Smith, assistant professor animal husbandry depart ment, Colorado Agricultural college. PUREBRED ANIMALS DO BEST They Won’t Stand Bare Pastures In Summer and Empty Mangers in Winter—Feed Right. A purebred animal represents a con tinuity of ideals and Ideas of farmers and breeders of most breeds for long periods of time. Find out what the breeders of your choice breed want, what they have worked for and what their Ideas are and then get into pace with them. Purebreds do better than scrubs when given necessary feed and attention. They can look just as tough and disgraceful as any scrubs if sub mitted to bare pastures In summer an empty manger in the winter season. Under such conditions, they pay no bills nor taxes. But, give them a chance to grow and develop end they will pay well for their keep. If they don’t, they are not what they should be or you aren’t doing as you should. If you are doubtful of the purebreds’ worth, try a well grown purebred sire for your next crop of lambs, pigs, calves or colts. FEEDING MINERALS TO HOGS Farmers Believe It Assists Growth and Development as Well as Pro moting Digestion. It has been well said that nobody has very much really practical scien tific knowledge about feeding minerals to hogs, but most farmers believe that it does assist growth and develop ment, as well as promotes digestion, so there you are. Probably the best form In which to feed it Is in ordinary fine ground raw bone, but some use rock phosphate, claiming equally good re sults. A common mixture is salt, copperas, glauber salts, sulphur and charcoal mixed with ground bone, a combination that is not highly scien tific, but probably satisfies the feeder who feels that he must use something of the kind. The best method of feed ing this is in combination with tankage and in such amount that a 100-pound pig may get half an ounce of it in a day. Crop Rotations. Finding a grower who 1£ convinced that clover is essential in crop rota tions is as easy as finding quack grass, but finding one who knows all about growing the crop without fail ure Is as hard as finding four-leaf clover itself. When we do reach that “four-leaf clover” fellow he is quite apt to insist that the four leaves stand for phosphate, lime, manure and inoc ulation. Hence all public agencies en gaged In agricultural advancement are bent upon solving the solution of clov er failure _ GET YOUR MONEY’S WORTH LUMP COAL $4.25 $7.00 Best in Cody At Mine Delivered Correct weight; One Price to ah ram iBB iMaiive coal co. ono I. nelson, Mager — I EARNEST RICCI Dealer in i 1 SOFT DRINKS Cigars Cards Games Boot-blacK Stand * Legal Guarantee Given*** No need of Knife—no pain—continue wars. Ask to see Gle-o-ni« Pile Treatment. Cody Drug Company Cody, Wyoming SI,OOO Reward will be paid for information lead ing to the arrest and conviction of any person or persons killing or stealing stock belonging to W. R. COE Cody, Wyoming HOOVER | yl Best Vacuum Cleaner oVjLXfI on CAe Market SHOSHONE ELECTRIC LIGHT AND POWER CO. S Cody, Wyoming GEOBCE T. BECK. Pmldmt ~ j I 7 11 - —~ ■ ■ . . ~-v WATKINS-PRANTE TRANSFER Baggage, Express All Kinds of Hauling Telephone 5, or i 47 Codg, Wyo. <■■ ■ ■ ■ . ■ ■ - -■ ■ 'J ; You Will Never Get Stung at I DULY’S BUSY BEE J g s '■ Lunch 'ML Room | OR THE J BUSY POOL HALL I I - DULIS AVDIS, Prop. | PAGE THREE Dave Shelley Saddles COW BOY BOOTB Hyer, Justin and Teitzel cn Hand Chaps, Bits and Spurs Tourists Outfits 11 :: 8™" » ADVERTISE in the “ENTERPRISE.” DWIGHT E. HOLLISTER Attomey-at-Law Cody, Wyoming , Pioneer Bldg. Phone 98