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The Holbrook news. (Holbrook, Navajo County [Ariz.]) 1909-1923, July 29, 1921, Image 2

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THE HOLBROOK NEWS. HOLBRO OK, ARIZONA. JULY 29. 192L
COWMMBEB
CHAPTER XIV Continued.
15--
"That Is why I am coming back,
she Insisted. "I told you I could
shoot."
"All right," he grinned cheerfully
"come along, then ; only you keep down
out of the way, and let me do the
sniping. There! now you lost me a
shot! Did you see that buck dodge
between those two rocks? He'll try
that trick again presently."
Olga came back, creeping out cau
tiously and finding a place sugnuy
behind where he lay. She held to
one weapon, laying the other on the
rocks, together with a belt nuea wnu
cartridaes.
Shelby barely swept his eyes toward
her. his whole attention concentrated
was occurring below. Some
thing was taking place down there,
but exactly what could not Immediate
ly be determined. He had perceived
men moving beyond range, dodging
along from rock to rock, mere glimpses
of dark figures, yet plainly enough
Indians. Once he was almost sure he
distinguished a white man, through a
rift In a gully, but the fleeting view
gained was not convincing. Never
theless he had no doubt but what
there were white men presént. The
method of attack was too bold, and
determined, for savages alone; It was
not the Sioux Idea of war. Besides
the one man who would have a real
object in this assault would be Laud
Beyond all question It was he who
was behind the effort, urged on by
personal hatred, as well as a desire
to gain possession of Olga. Shelby
wondered what the fellow might know.
Could he be aware of the escape of
Macklin? and that Pancha had ridden
forth in search for help? If he did
that might account for his desperate
eagerness to overcome what resistance
they could offer before she returned.
Yet probably not. for if he did know
the coward In him would cause him to
seek flight before he could be cornered'
In this place. It was far more likely
that he believed himself opposed mere
ly by Shelby and the girl, armed with
a revolve- or two, and having a lim
ited supply of ammunition. He saw
little peril in the adventure, and fig
ured that a quick, sharp rush, his war
riors leaping from covert to covert,
would win an easy victory. He would
keep up a steady rifle fire from be
hind the rocks, forcing the defenders
to keep under cover, and then sudden
ly send a charelnar oartv to end the
affair.
i&bAby mlled grimly at the mental
picture, never turning his head as he
spol e to the silent girl beside him.
.1-10W 8 MacKiinr-
"Dead, I think, Tom. He didn't
seem to breathe even faintly."
"The poor devil; It will be mighty
nam on rancna tnough. zou got your
gun?"
"Yes."
"All loaded, I reckon; If not you
better fill It up. There Is goln to be
h 1 to pay presently. When I say
so. you let drive. Keep down out o'
sight till then, but when you begin to
pumn. make her act like a gatling."
"But can't those riflemen see you
there?"
"Well, it doesn't look much like they
can, the way they are pepperin' that
rock. Nice little tune the bucks are
playin'. That's what makes me think
something's up; they aim to keep us
down out o sight, so we won't glimpse
what's comin'. 'Taln't Indian nature
to waste lead that way. Laud's back
there sonewbere playin' this game. I
think I got sight of the sneakln' cuss
a minute ago, but he was out of
range."
"You believe they intend to try and
get up here?"
"That's my present notion; they
don't look for much trouble , either.
It is up to us to give that outfit the
surprise of their lives."
She reached out her hand and found
his, as it rested Tin the belt of cart
ridges. Tom !"
"Yes," he answered without remov
ing his gaze from the trail below.
"Don't worry about me," she said
earnestly. "You know what I mean;
don't think about me when they do
come. I'll take care of myself, all
right."
He cast a quick glance into her
face.
"Sure, I know you will. You are
a trump, a good pardner. I thought
that for a long while. You won't
forget what I told you."
"I'll not forget" ,
There was a moment of silence and
then she spoke again, a, sharp little
catch In her voice which she could
not restrain.
"Tom !"
"Yes."
"I I don't know what Is going to
happen. I I am not afraid, but
but It seems to me I I would like
to have you kiss me once more first
you only have once, you know."
Shelby turned his body about, leav
ing his cocked revolver lying on the
stone, and caught both her hands
eagerly.
"Lord, I'm glad to hear jou say
that, little girl," he exclaimed, his
eyes aglow. "I reckon I've been sorter
half afraid o' you. But I ain't goln
to be any more; you sure mean It,
don't you?"
Her eyes looked . honestly, earnest
ly Into his, answering him before
lier lips spoke. .
"With all my heart, Tom."
He drew her softly toward him, for
getful of all else. Then a rifle spat
viciously, and a ball struck the edge
of the parapet, sending a splinter of
tone flying past them,
j It was a long, nerve-racking wait,
during which they rested side by side,
Jntent on every movement below, but
By RANDALL PARRISH
finding little opportunity for action,
Occasionally they spoke, but generally
remained silently watchful. The In
dians kept up a desultory fire, and be
hind Its screen were evidently making
a change of position, yet so stealthily
as to be hardly observed. They ex
posed themselves freely enough beyond
pistol range, proof that they were ful
ly aware of the caliber of the weapons
confronting them, but closer In the
savages crept from rock to rock in
visible. Twice only did Shelby sue
ceed In getting a fair shot once clip
ping a scalp lock from an Incautious
ly exposed bead, and again winging a
brave who recklessly attempted to
leap across a narrow opening. This
fellow dropped In the open trail,
wounded In the thigh, and unable to
drag himself to shelter, and soon a
sinewy, red arm reached out from-be-
hind a rock in an effort at rescue.
This was withdrawn quickly as a
speeding bullet struck within an Inch
of the outstretched hand. The In
jured warrior lay there twitching with
pain.
The minutes dragged Into half an
hour, the strained nerves of the de
fenders on edge. Olga was trembling
from head to foot, struggling to re
tain self-control, Shelby never relaxing
a muscle, or averting the steady gaze
of his eyes: Suddenly he rose to his
knees, a revolver gripped in either
hand.
"There's Laud now," he announced
simply.
She saw the fellow also, lifting her
head to peer over the low rim of rock
standing in the open trail, but just
beyond range. He held a rifle In his
hands, which he swung above his
head, at the same time giving ut
terance to a hoarse shout. It must
have been a signal, for Instantly those
rocks were black with half-naked fig
ures, leaping madly forward, with
rifles flung in air, and giving utterance
to fierce yells. It was a wild race,
but the steep ascent to the cave halted
them. The two above, reckless now
of exposure, fired as swiftly as they
could press trigger, straight Into the
red faces. Some fell, shot down in
their tracks, a few paused to reply,
but the majority began to clamber up.
Laud ran forward to Join them, roar
ing out his orders. He was in full
view against the snow-covered trail,
and Shelby swung his smoking muz
zle down upon him. To the crack
the fellow flung up both bands, whirled
about and crumpled into a shape
less heap. Shelby, scarcely realizing
the success of his quick shot stag
gered back, reversed the gun in his
hand, and struck with the butt at
the first Indian appearing above the
platform. It was hand to band.
CHAPTER XV. .
A Squadron of the Sixth.
Pancha vanished Into the fog, wad
ing along the creek, and finally creep
ing out below the burned cabin. If
there were any guards left there they
were not encountered, and the mists
hung so thick at that early hour she
took few precautions to avoid them.
Her one thought was Macklin ; love had
conquered hate, and the desire for
revenge. ' There was a chance of suc
cess for her mission. The debris had
not been searched over; it could not
The Fellow Flung Up Both Hands.
have been, for the fire still smoldered,
but the moment the Indians were able
to overhaul the wreck they would
discover that their victims had, in
some way, escaped. There would be
no charred bones, no singed flesh, to
tell of dead bodies consumed In the
flames; they would not even find
Macklln's remains. And Laud was no
fool. The truth, in some form, would
come to him at once; he would know
they had got safely away; nor would
he ever stop until he again found
them. And he would suspect her ;
perhaps had seen her face when she
fired that fatal shot Her only chance
lay now, before this revealment came.
She was cool, resourceful; had
shrewdly thought out every step. If
she was still unsuspected, no one
would stop her. She had always been
free to leave the valley. Often she
had taken early rides, and none of the
ordinary guards would consider her
going forth as at all strange. Of
course, the Hole was filled now with
strange fugitives Indians hiding from
the soldiers, suspicious of every white
OF
face. These might cause trouble, but
she must take that chance. There was
but one way to save Macklln's life
the doctor at Gerlasche. Shelby had
told her so, and nothing else remained
fixed In her mind. Mother of God, she
would save him !
There were three horses In the little
stable shack back of the cabin. She
crept cautiously up" through the fog,
unable to see In the gloom, but lo
cating the animals by touch. One
was still moist from riding. Laud's
nnnv. no doubt. The next was her
own, having scarcely stamina for such
a trip, but the third was the bay
Juan had always been so proud of.
She led the animal out, saddled and
bridled him In the darkness, and then,
mounting in the gray dawn, with a
prayer In her heart for help and
imiilnnw she rode slowly out Into
the trail. A fire burned In front of
the little house beside the falls, a
mere flicker of half-burned logs, with
fwn mpn hnverina- over It. One of
them started up, at sound of the
horse's hoofs and gripped a rifle. He
was white, a flapping hat brim shadow
ing his face; the other, an Indian,
nned In a blanket merely lifted
his head, and stared moodily. Her
heart gave a sharp bound, but she
rained nn carelessly, as the fellow
Rtenned Into the trail. He peered
rnrionslv Into her face.
"H 1, young woman, you're out d d
earlv. ain't you? What's up?
Thorp wns nothine vicious In his
greeting, and her heart quit Its pound
incr.
"Vm after a doctor, Sam." she said
cwrH'Hw hpHpvinff boldness the best
card to play. "My brother has been
shot."
"Sure, I heard that only they told
me he was dead ; he ain't, hey? Had a
rumnus with Injun Joe, didn't he?
"Vps? I lust heard about It He
must have the doctor right away."
"Whprp the h 1 you aim to find
one?"
"Ovpr at Gerlasche. There Is an
army surgeon there."
"Sure, but I'm bettln the cuss won't
come, 'less he brings the whole army
'long with him. He'd have 'ter mosey
In yere blindfold if he did."
"Just the same hee'll come, if I find
heem," she said grimly, "for I'll bring
heem. dead or alive. Who's out there
on the trail?'
"'Red Haines, an Stumpy, long
with a couple of Sioux. The boys are
a bit lumpy just now with all them
sojers scoutin' the Bad Lands. Maybe
they'll try ter stop yer, but yer tell
em I said it was all right. Say, what
was goln" on last night shootln, ter
heat h 1 ud the canyon, an' there
was quite a fire, too?"
"Row over the girl Macklin brought
in," she explained calmly, "an the
old cabin got burned."
"Some more o' Injun Joe's cussed-
ness, I reckon?"
"Yes, he was In It ; well, Adlos Sam,
She rode forward, never even ven
turing to glance back. Thus far ev
erything had gone easier than she
could have hoped. There were no or
ders out against her, and these night
guards were not even aware of what
had taken place. She guided her
horse under the veil of falling water.
and up the steep bank beyond, out
Into the valley of the Cottonwood.
There was little danger of meeting
anyone now, she needed to avoid, and
once beyond those watchers at the
head of the frail, the way would be
open. She came upon these Just be
low the crest, grouped for shelter
unfier the ledge of an outcropping
rock. Haines had been drinking and
was In a good humor, listening to her
story with a broad grin, and dismiss
ing her willingly enough.
"To h 1, o' coarse yer kin go, he
said thickly. "Yer brother pulled me
out o' the Sowskln onct. He's a d n
good scout of a Mex. Go to It, girl;
you know the trail?"
"Yes, along the edge of the Bad
Lands."
"Sure ; better keep In the first gully.
er yer might run inter a sojer out
fit. They're thicker than fleas out
there now, they tell me. So long.
sister."
It had begun to snow, big, heavy
flakes, drifting with the wind, quickly
whitening the landscape. The slight
marks of the trail were almost Instant
ly obliterated, but the low range of
hills ahead were a sufficient landmark,
and she forced her horse Into a swift
pace; riding with her head lowered,
but with watchful eyes peering
through the snow curtain.
She was alone now ; free, with noth
ing Intervening between her and Ger
lasche. Her heart bounded with the
elixir of success she would bring
back the doctor to Macklin. She felt
no doubt any more.
The direct trail circled just within
the outer range of the sand hills.
making It Impossible for her to mis
take the way even In that maze of
snow. She rode more carelessly now
that she was safely out of sight and
free from any possibility of pursuit
The horse, with lowered bead, seemed
to feel the urgency, and plunged for
ward eagerly. Suddenly as they swept
around a sharp corner, seeing and
hearing nothing to warn of any other
presence In that solitude, they came
at full tilt against a halted column
of cavalry. Before Pancha could
even Jerk up her reins, a startled
trooper had gripped the bit, and held
her mount helplessly pawing the air.
"Well, what's this?" he growled,
tugging at the frightened animal, and
dragged half off his feet In the fierce
struggle. "A Mex! Say, fellows, this
looks like Arizona. Lay hold here,
Mapes! Call the sergeant somebody;
I've got this blrdl whoa there I now,
what's all this About, young lady?"
"What Is it Summers?" the ser
Copylght A. C McClnrg- Co.
geant, pushing" through the ring of
men, peered curiously up at her from
under the brim of a battered campaign
hat.
"She Just come atearing In, ser
geant, like she was goln' somewhere.
She was sure ridln' like h 1, an'
she Is Mex, all right"
"So I see. Well, señorita, what are
you doing out here?"
His face was kindly, If stern.
"Señor, I ride for a doctor," she
said earnestly. "Please do not stop
me a man Is dying."
"A man? Where? Is he a Mexi
can?" "No, senor, an Americano; he was
shot; he verra bad; If I find no doc
tor, he die maybe."
"But where were you going?"
"To Gerlasche, senor, there Is army
doctor there."
"Not now there ain't; he's back
here with us somewhere. Where Is
this fellow who's hurt?"
She hesitated just an Instant yet
there was no avoiding the truth. If
the doctor was here among these sol
diers, she would iave to tell the truth
"Well, What' This?" He Growled.
or else desert Macklin to his fate. Be
sides, what did she care? Her hatred
of Laud suddenly flared Into new life.
Here was the opportunity for revenge,
as well as service.
"In Wolves' hole, senor."
"Wolvej.' hole! Good God! did you
come from there? Pass the word for
the major, some one. What's that?
Oh, excuse me. sir," and he came
stiffly to attention, facing the heavy
set middle-aged officer, with Iron-gray
mustache and goatee.
"What have you here, sergeant?" the
latter asked briefly, "Mexican wom
an?" "Yes, sir; she Just ran Into us at
full tilt "She claims to be after a
doctor to attend to a wounded Amer
ican over In Wolves' hole."
"Is that so? Perhaps this Is good
luck. Who Is this American, señorita
some d n white renegade?" ,
"He man I love, senor."
"Oh, that's It. Then perhaps we can
do business. We've got a surgeon
here with us. If you' will show- us
a way to get Into Wolves hole, I'll
promise he'll take care of your man,
all right"
"You ask me to guide you?"
"That's the bargain. We have been
trying to locate the place for two
days. Who Is the leader of those
outlaws?"
"Indian Joe Laud, senor."
"I've heard of the brute. Judging
from the way you looked then, he Is
no friend of yours."
"No, senor ; I hate heem ; he keel my
brother; now he try to keel this man
I tell you 'bout he an' two more
Americanos."
"Two more! This Is becoming In
teresting, Sergeant. Let's have the
straight story, señorita. You want us
to help these people Is that It?"
"SI senor; It Is nothing to me what
you do. I care for them not at all ;
they not .my people any more. There
are many Indians a lot ; they hide
there."
"But, who are these Americanos?
They belong to the gang?"
"No, senor. One was a woman.
senor ; young, pretty woman ; she cap
tured and brought there. Eet was
her husband that try to save her. He
follow an git In some way, like the
Mother of God help. Hees name was
Shelby."
"Shelby?" broke In the sergeant, for
getful of the officer's presence In his
surprise. "What Shelby? Was his
other name Tom?"
"SI, senor," and she turned her eyes
on htm. "lou Know tms xom snei-
by?"
"Do I ! of course I ' do. You re
member him, Major Hays. He was
with us once in 0 Troop; then later
detailed with the scouts. He's up In
this country, I know. I ran Into him
down at Ponca when I came through
there. Why, that was his wedding
day, and I saw the bride."
"You say those renegade devils have
got them both there in the ioie?"
broke in the major, "prisoners?"
"They got away now; they hide In
a cave, sne expiainea.
"And you will show us the way In 7"
"Senor, the doctor he will care for
this man If I do?"
vi pledge you my word he will."
"And you keel Indian Joe Laud.
uoor!"
"We'll surely do our b;st."
"Then I show you yes; who that
man there?"
Shaunessy wheeled about to face the
fellow she pointed at, gripping him
with one hand, and dragging him forth
from among the circle of soldiers.
"This is the bird they gave us for
a guide," he said shortly. "You know
him?"
"He," she gave vent to a bitter
laugh. "That fellow Dull Knife; bad
Indian, horse thief. Why they give
you heem?" "
"H 1 knows. What'll I do with
the cuss, major?"
"Have a couple of men hold him
under guard. We seem to be on the
right track tiow ; señorita, where Is
this Wolves' holer'
"Over there, not far; across the
mesa. You come, I show you. That
be better first senor Just you an
some others, so you can tell what
to do. Maybe eet be better we go
afoot so we be not seen."
"On foot I You don't mean we are
so near the place?"
"SI, senor; I show you."
A little handful followed her lead
between the sand ridges out upon the
open plain the major, a lieutenant,
the sergeant, and three men. She led
them along a slight depression, suffi
ciently to partially screen them from
observation. The steady fall of snow
had ceased, although there were oc
casional flurries, driving sharply Into
their faces. Overhead the clouds hung
low and gray. Hays swore under his
breath, half convinced he was be
ing made a fool of. Twice he started
to speak, but held his tongue. The
girl never turned her head, but moved
straight forward.
She came to a slight ridge, and
stopped suddenly, pointing.
" 'TIs there, senor," she said simply,
"Wolves' hole."
The astounded ofllcer stood motion
less, his mouth open, his eyes star
ing at the sight so unexpectedly re
vealed. For an instant he could not
believe what he saw. Almost under
his feet the precipice fell away into
that tremendous gorge, the mantle of
snow emphasizing Its depth, but bring
ing out . the black rocks In stern con
trast "Good God!" he exclaimed, "what
a gulf! And not a sign to make you
dream of Its existence. I'd have sworn
ten feet back this plain was a dead
level for thirty miles. But how in
heaven's name do we ever get down
there?"
"There is something going on, sir,
up yonder in that canon," spoke up
the lieutenant eagerly. "Listen. Those
are rifles popping, and I can see white
puffs of smoke through the glass.
There's a fight going on down there."
"D d If you ain't right, Boyd;
they are certainly popping away rather
lively. Cornered Shelby likely, and,
as I remember the lad, he'll stay with
them as long as he has a cartridge
left. By jingo ! we've got to get down,
and clear this nest out Where's the
trail, señorita?"
"Over yonder to the left senor. You
take your glass, so. Now straight
along the bank, where that cedar tree
tops the edge. It stands all alone.
You see what I mean ?"
(TO BE CONTINUED.)
LONELY MAN DIED BELOVED
Hermit of Grubb Street Had Kindly
Qualities That Endeared Him to'
Many Who Never Knew Him.
Usually when one hears of a hermit
It Is to associate him with the wil
derness of some desolate place, where,
surrounded by wild nature, he passes
his time like the beasts of the field,
depending upon the fruits of an un
filled earth for his sustenance and to
a cave In the rocks for his covering
at night.
But the story of Henry Welby, the
hermit of Grubb street, as told In a
curious old work published In the sev
enteenth century, is of a man pos
sessed of wealth who retired to his
mansion owing to the bad treatment
of a younger brother, and who for
forty years was seen by no one ; neith
er did he leave his house until his
death, on Oct. 29. 1836, when he was
borne on the shoulders of the men
who carried him to his grave.
On his retirement from the world
he took a very fair house in the lower
end of Grubb street and had It pre
pared for his purpose and In such a
way that the three rooms In which he
lived enabled him to eat, sleep and
write without ever toeing seen by his
servants. His food was of the sim
plest character, and when his bed was
making he went Into his study. In all
of these years he tasted neither flesh,
fish nor wine.
On Christmas his table was loaded
with great cheer, but of It .he never
tasted, sending It to the poor of the
neighborhood. His benefactions to the
needy were great and his death was
sincerely mourned by many who had
never seen him. Chicago Journal.
Power of Poise.
Poise is power. The man who Is
not master of himself under all condi
tions cannot feel the assurance, the
power, which Is the right of every hu
man being to experlonce. He Is never
sure of himself, and the man who Is
never sure of himself Is never wholly
at ease. He Is not even well-bred, for
good breeding Implies self-control un
der all circumstances.
There Is, perhaps,. no other thing
which Is so conducive to one's physical
and mental comfort, efficiency, happi
ness and success as a calm mind. When
the mind is unbalanced, by anger, ex
citement, worry, fear or nervousness,
the entire body Is thrown out of har
mony. All the functions are deranged ;
the man or woman Is not normal, and
Is, therefore, whatever the situation,
at a complete disadvantage, wholly un
able to contend with It Orison Swett
Marden In the New Success Magazine.
In Position.
From a story "I am half Inclined to
kiss you," he said, as he bent over her.
Boston Transcript
There Is a smoldering spark of wis
dom in the brain of the man who
knows when to go home.
The "war of the union" begins short-
lls after the marriage ceremony ends.
ft7
1
CD
0
DEPLETION OF RANGE GRASS
Injury Caused by Premature Grazing
and Lack of Utilization of
v..,, .Forage Crop. , ....
(Prepared by the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture.)
Range depletion is due in a large
measure to premature grazing and to
lack of uniform utilization of the for
age crop, investigations now being car
ried on at the Great Basin experiment
station by grazing specialists in the
forest service of the United States De
partment of Agriculture show. These
experiments, which have been con
ducted over a four-year period, have
been for the purpose of ascertaining
Just how certain range bunch grasses
are affected by different systems of
grazing.
It was found that the yield of violet
wheat grass when removed by cutting
once in a season, at the time the seed
crop matured, was four and two
tenths times as large as when it was
removed four times in a season and
three and eight-tenths' times as large
as when herbage was removed twice
tn the season.
Native brome grass, on the other
hand, yielded six times as much when
harvested twice during the season,
but the yield from one cutting was
rhree and three -tenths times as much as
when It was removed four times. This
means In range revegetatlon that the
grass native .there must be taken Into
consideration and a system of grazing
used that Is suitable to It
The experiments also showed the
striking difference In water content
In herbage as the season advances. In
the leafage of the violet wheat grass
harvested once in a season, just before
seed maturity, the water content aver
aged 41 per cent. Plants grazed twice.
late in the season, contained an aver
age moisture content of 51 per cent,
while plants cropped four times in a
season contained an average of 79
per cent of water. Early in the spring
the young leafage may contain a:
much- as 85 per cent of water. This
.;:-civ-
V
Part of a Big Herd of Hereford Steer
on a Texas Ranch.
Is sometimes the cause of many live
stock losses in the early spring. The
green feed is sparse and contains so
small an amount of food substance
that it Is necessary for an animal to
travel great distances to gather daily
approximately 85 pounds of succulent
leafage, which Is an equivalent to 16
pounds of dry hay.
When the difference In yield and nu
tratlve value of the forage, in favor
of the less-frequently grazed areas. Is
taken into account, it Is clear that fre
quent cropping is an extravagant and
wasteful practice. Furthermore, about
85 per cent of a bunch-grass cover
harvested four times In a season Is
killed , out at the end of the third
year, thus subjecting the soil to vary
ing degrees of depletion through
erosion.
PUREBRED CATTLE PAY BEST
North Carolina Breeder Finds It Wise
Plan to Use Best Animals
for Production.
"Animals that will grow when well
fed are the ones that help the bank
account. I have a small dairy, and I
find It pays to get the best animals for
breeding or production. I am very
glad to see the United States Depart
ment of Agriculture help the farmers
and stockmen to weed out the runts.
and get better sires and have profit
able live stock." Letter to "the De
partment of Agriculture from a North
Carolina Live-Stock Owner.
GRAZING IS CHEAPEST FEED
Those Who Have Permanent Pastures
Should Conserve Them to
Best Advantage.
Grazing Is the cheapest feed for live
stock. Those who have permanent
pastures should conserve them by
grazing only a limited number of ani
mals and conserving the grass to the
best possible advantage;
BEST FEED FOR YOUNG PIGS
Little Porkers Should Begin to Eat
Grain and Green Feed When
Three Weeks of Age. '
At the age of three weeks the younc
pigs should begin to eat grain and
green feed. A creep may be provided
for them In which is placed a trough
with a little slop or shelled corn.
Grinding Outfit Is Useful.
Every cattle-owner should have a
good grinding outfit. Many experi
ments have conclusively shown that
ground feed produces more gains than
nnground grain feed.
Best Sires to Use.
Use purebred sires which have be
nlnd them an established record no
guesswork.
Ample Shade for Hogs.
See that hogs have access to ample
hade.
i
AUTOMOBILE TIRES
"Erie Cords" & "Olympian Fabrics"
QUALITY AND SERVICE. Writ for prin Ust
BKHT A. HOSKOKD. l:trW Aroma St.
HOME OF THL COLE
ALWAYS THE BEST IN USEO CAI.
Write Ll for Completa lororatatloa.
Bit fey Bill. 1225 (ROADWAY
SHOES REPAIRED Z2
wbert lo U. 8. it Dennr prices. T'raattif iriorj wort
returnad our eipeim. EASTERN SHOE SEPAIS FAC
TORY, YELLOW FRONT. 1353 CHAMPA STREET.
KODAKS
AND KODAK FINISHING. TM
Ouw Piitl attrlali Cmipmt-
EASTMAN KODAK COMPANY,
S26 Sixteenth Street. Denver. Colorado.
Pre-War Prtrea Caflea
Send $1.00 for 3-pound sampla. post
paid. THE SPRAY COFFEE 4 SPICE
CO., 21st ud Market Su.. IMmr. Calo.
WANTED Compositors, combination
machine and floor man, cylinder
pressman, folding machine operator
and stock cutter; open ahop, American
plan; 48 hours. Unions on strike for
44 hours. The Globe Printing Com
pany. Denver, Colorado.
MARCEL WAVING We lead In this as
all other lines. Charles Hair & Beauty
Shop, 410 16th St.. Denver. Colo. .
FI.OWKKS Foil ALL OCCASIONS.
Park P'loral Co.. 1643 liroadwiy.
IIEAUTY PA It LOUS. Hair Goods by
mail. Millicent Hart Co.. 721 15th St.
IIOIIM-AI.I.K.N JEWKI.HY CO. Dia
monds, watches, silverware. Out town
orders careful attention Est. 1873.
Radiant Beauty Shop. 1546 Weltoaj St.
Combinas made into switches and ear
puffs. Special prices on hair goods.
THE NKW YORK PLEATING CO.
For best pleating, hemstitching, entered bul Ulna and but
ton holes. Write for catalog. 1523 Stout. Dtnrcr, Cola.
BUY YOUR GROCERIES AT WHOLESALE PRICES.
Stockgrwwrs' WhilasaUl Si lily Ca., 1523 Nlnetecns St,
If Interrated in oil or Minina;, write fot
monthly paper; six months free. Capitol
Syndicate, 215 E. C. lUdg., Denver.
Reorganize Federal Judiciary.
WASHINGTON. Reorganization of
the federal judiciary system was dis
cussed at a conference attended by
Attorney General Daugherty, Chief
Justice Taft and the special committee
of judges and district attorneys headed
by Judge John E. Sater of Columbus,
Ohio. Mr. Daugherty said that a plan
was being worked out for a scientific
ally organized judicial system which
would be framed as a bill for presenta
tion to the President.
Big Sum to Indiana.
Muskogee, Okla. Distribution of
$1,330,000 by the government to mem
bers of the Choctaw and Chickasaw
Indian tribes will commence Aug. 15,
it was announced at the United States
Indian office here. The 20,700 Choc
taws will each receive $30, and the
6,300 Chickasaws will each receive a
like sum. The payment is exclusive
of freed men.
Ships Send Wireless 6,000 Miles.
Vancouver, B. C. What is said to
be a record for long distance wire
less on the Pacific was established
when the Merchants' Exchange her
received a radio message giving the
position of the Canadian Australian
liner Makura, which was one day out
of Auckland, N. Z., a distance of 6,
000 miles.
Ask Reduction in Livestock Rate.
WASHINGTON. Rates on livestock
were held to be unreasonable from an
economic standpoint, and a recom
mendation was made to the Interstate
Commerce Commission that the car
riers make substantial reductions for
the benefit of business In general. In a
report made Thursday by Examiner
Dlsque.
Bandits Hold Up Mail Car.
Houston, Texas. Three f masked
bandits held np four railway mail"
clerks in a mail car on the Houston &
Texas Central "owl" train as It was
being loaded In the Grand Central sta
tion here and escaped with a regis
tered bank package, a registered
pouch and an ordinary mail pouch.
White Population Increased.
WASHINGTON. The white popula
tion of Washington state Increased 19
per cent, between 1910 and 1020, while
the negro population increased 13.6 per
cent., the census bureau announced.
Enumerators in 1920 reported 1,319.777
whites, 17,387 Japanese, 1,150 Fili
pinos, Hawalians, Hindus and Koreans-Forelgn-born
whites constituted 1S-4
per cent of the total population In
1920, as against 21.1 per cent. In 1910.
Reducing Enlisted Army.
WASHINGTON. Reduction of the
enlisted strength of the army to 130.-
000 will be accomplished without
changing the basic organization, and In
a manner which will provide for a
rapid expansion In time of emergency,
it wns announced at the war depart
ment. Fire Loss Heavy.
OKLAHOMA CITY. Fire loss re
sulting from the Tulsa race riot. May
31 and June 1, was placed at $1,500,000 a
by the state fire marshal.
Ford to Buy Nitrate Plant.
WASHINGTON. Secretary Weeks
announced that he would ask Congress
for authority to accept a proposal by
Henry Ford for acquiring the govern
ment nitrate plant at Muscle Shoals,
Ala., if the offer was found to be "sub
stantial." The proposal, which was
transmitted by Secretary Hoover, was
on his desk, Mr. Weeks said, adding
that he would begin the study of Its
terms at once. Mr. Ford offers to bny
the nitrate plant, equipment and lands
for $5,000,000.
Man "Without Country" Suicides.
EL PASO. Thomas F. Gallagher, 43
years old, said to be a former lieuten
ant in the United States army, died in
the emergency hospital here from an
overdoes of drugs. Early in the day
Gallagher was deported from Juarez as
an undesirable alien. A few hours
later a policeman noticed the man
staring over the railing of the Interna
tional bridge. When the officer ap
proached him Gallagher raised a rial
to bis lips and swallowed the contents.

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