Newspaper Page Text
EL PASO HERALD
Thursday, Dee. 1, 1910.
In buying baking powder
examine the label and take
only a brand shown to be
made with Cream ol Tartar.
A pare, wholesome, reliable Grape
Cream of Tartar
Improves the flavor aad adds to
ibp hpalfhfnlnpss nf the fftd
GETS GOOD RESULTS
DURING" DRY SEASON
Advantage of Shallow Culti
yatioii for "Wheat Demon
strated by "V-alley
Las Cruces, N. .M., Dec 1. Cruz
Tvarra, who has 40 acres of good land
near tie Leasburg diversion dam, was
In Las Cruces buying seed wheat to
plan thls winter. Tvarra is a convert
to the Campbell system of farming, as
lie made a "big success tfye past year on
Ibis -farm and gives all the credit to
the Campbell system. "When water
Tjecame scarce he used a light tooth
Harrow on his land and kept the top
soil itihoroughly loosened, forming a
surface mulch. The result was that
the foisture in the soil was conserved
and his crops did much better than
those of his neighbors who did not cultivate-
Mr. Yvarra's "wheat went a
little over 55 bushels to the acre this
year and lie figures that next year Tie
-will harvest over 60 bushels to the
acre, as he intends to drill his wheat
in and will do more shallow cultiva
tion than he did for the last crop.
Tine fruit growers of the valley ihave
also found that the frequent shallow
cultivation of the land occupied by
their trees tends to not only Increase
the .crop of fruit but also aids towards
s. healthier and more rapid growth of
PROGRAM ARRANGED FOR .
THE FARMERS' INSTITUTE
Agricultural College, X. M Dec. 1.
The executive committee of the Dona
Ana Farmers Institute is doing every
thing possible to make the coming
meeting at 1:30 p. m. at the Las Cru
ces court house next Saturday, one of
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!? SfLlfiKe" I!
ia vigorous campaign to set all the
people interested la farming to attena
the coming meeting-.
The program committee, under Prof.
Mundell, has prepared a good program,
"Wheat Growing," Prof." J. H. Squires.
""Growing Other Small Grains," O.
C. Snow and J. W. Taylor.
"What Crops Can Be Profitably
Grown on Our Small Farms," E. B.
Hoagland and C. E. Locke.
The experiment station staff is very
enthusiastic about the institute work,
and are very glad to get the opportuni
ty to cooperate w.ith the farmers.
President Garrison gave a very much
appreciated history of New Mexico and
its many trials for statehood. He trac
ed its history from GO years ago, when
the teritory first was encoraged to ap
ply for statehood, till the present time,
when jt is hoped to have made the final
struggle. At three different times the
territory had all but come in as a state,
but s.ome trivial reason kept it out. -
Prof. Hadley, to whom is due the
credit more than any other one per-
S(m, the great vork of the local Y. M.
C. A., held an
LAS CRUCES PERSONALS s
AXU MINOR HAPPENINGS.
I-as Cruces, N. M.. Dec. 1. Five
bricklayers from El Paso are ihere to
work on the new Mav building and
the walls are going up at an aston
ishingly rapid rate.
Dr.. R. E. McBride was in Deming
called as a witness in the Guadaramma
Isidore Armijo, probate- clerk of this
county, and George Armijo. clerk of
Santa Fe county, are in El Paso on
business connected with their real es
tate holdings in this countv.
Nicholas Galles has left for Santa
Rita to look after mining interests.
The smallplox patient of Dona Ana
county is improving rapidlv and will
soon be in condition to be discharged
from quarantine. It is thous-ht that
j the infection will not spread, no re
ports having been received bv, the
county health authorities of any new
The Las Cruces Electric Light and
Ice company has been overhauling the
boilers at the plant for the past two
days and now have fchem in firstclass
The content case of Nathan Bovd
against Eugene Van Patten, involv
ing part of the land of the Dripping
Sprlps mountain resort, has been r--sumed.
The taking of testlmonv will
occupy some time vet end th case i
arousing a great deal of interest.
FORGOT TO LEAVE OVERCOAT
GET JOB ON THE STREETS.
Las Cruces, X. M., Dec 1. A Mexi
can, friviner his namn as Ahii io nnTtr
working on the streets of Las Cruces I
and will continue to do so for 15 days
in order to work out the fine which
justice of the peace Manuel Lopez as
sessed against him. Abel made his
appearance at W. H. H. Llewellyn's
ranch near Selden and asked for a
night's lodging. Major Llewellyn was
at the ranch and gave the man a sup
per, afterwards allowing him to sleep
on the floor in one of the rooms. Not
having any extra blankets major Llew
ellyn gave the man a heavy army
overcoat as a covering. During tie
night the fellow left taking the over
coat with him. Major Llewellyn Im
mediately telephoned to sheri'ff Felipe
Lucero to watch for Abel and on Mon
day night the sheriff caught him about
a mile south of town.
From what can be learned Abel wis
formerly connected with the Mexican
army and was on his way to Mexico.
ELKS INITIATE FIVE
FR03I ENGLE AND CUTTER.
Las Cruces, N. M., Dec. L The local
lodge of Elks held a meeting Wednes
day evening to initiate five candidates
from Engle and Cutter. A feast was
spread after the initiation and the late
evening hours were spent in getting
acquainted with the nev.r members.
Those Initiated were Messrs. Ritch
Dever, Toast, HIckox and Campbell.
Two new applications for membership
in the local lodge have also been re
reived from the Engle neighborhood.
BUILDING NEW DITCH AT
Las Cruces, N. M., Dec 1. The hor
ticultural department of the New Mex
ico Agricultural colleee is nav,ng a
new ditch built with which to irrigate
the lands occupied by the orcnarJs
and the balance of that department
in its experiments. The old ditch l.m
through private land and the nt-w
one is being constructed alons: toe
public road in order not o interfere
with any private property.
v. OLD DAYS RECALLED.
Las Cruces, N. M., Dec 1. The pio
neer days when the prairie schooner
was the means of transportation were
and the Mesilla Valley
recalled 'in Las Cruces yesterday by
the sight of one of the canvas covered
wagons of the early times, bound
through the county. J. L. Burns and
family were the occupants, having
made the trip overland from Alamo
gordo to Dona Ana two .weeks ago.
They stayed in Dona Ana until yes
terday and then took up their journey,
expecting to arrive in "Vado tomorrow
and if they find a suitable location
they will make Vado their future
LAS CRUCES DAILY RECORD.
Las Cruces, X. M, Dec. 1. The fol
lowing deeds and other papers of rec
ord have been filed in the office "of
the probate clerk of Dona Ana county:
Roman De La O, probate judge of
Dona Ana county, to lone L. Morley,
deed to lots 11 and 12, block 11, of
Berino townsite. in south half of
Southeast quarter, section 3, township
26, south of range 3, east of the New
Mexico principal meridian.
Roman De La O, probate judge of
Dona Ana county, to Roland Morley,
deed to lots 7 and S, block 13, of Be
rino townsite in south half of south
east quarter of section 3, township 26,
south of range 3, east of the New Mex
ico principal meridian.
Louis H. Becker has filed a location
notice to a guano fertilizer cave situ
ated about two and one-half miles east
of Tonuca station on the Santa Fe rail
road in New Mexico, located where
two creeks' join together to form one
stream at the point of a khill.
Sabina A. Lopez, guardian of Ramon
A. Morales, has filed a petition asking
that she be discharged from her du
ties as guardian, on account of the
fact that &er ward has reached the
age of 21 years.
Jose Reynaldo Aguirre, aged 21 days,
died at the home of "his parents 'n
Cilorado,- on 'November 24th, of fever.
Las Cruces, Dec 1. The Maccabees
gave Mrs. George Spencer a surprise
party at her home west of the court
house. The visitors took their own
luncheon and the evening was spent
with games and music, a most enjoy
able time being had.
(Continued From Previous Page).
which brings to the legislative, build
ings all the steam needed for heating
the 1,400 rooms, and also for the
cooking and baking plants of the res
taurants of the various buildings.
This pipe-line is a hing of wonder
ful construction. At intervals of 250
feet, joints have been made which are
steam-tight, and yet permit the pipes
t lengthen out or shorten up as oc
casion may require, lor efficiency
of. operation the plant has been a sur
prise to those who planned it. They
thought there would be enough con
densation of steam by 'loss of heat be
tween the power house and the cap
itol to return a constant stream of
water. But so perfect has been the
Insulation that there is no water to
come back. TI12 steam makes its long
journey and comes back drier than it
leaves the plant in many a power
Devices Are Ingenious.
There are some remarkably ingen
ious devices connected with the plant. J
It is- expected to use aoout 25,000 tons
of coal a year, and every ounce of
it is unloaded, weighed, placed in the
boilers, stoked, and the ashes 'remov
ed, by machinery. A railroad switch
brings the coal cars to the door; a
self-registering scales weighs it; a
machine crushes Jt to the proper size,
ar.d then a belt conveyor carries it to
the hoppers above. Here it flows by
gravity into the ehutes which admit
It to the furnaces, and the feeding
attachment is sq arranged that the ef
ficiency of each boiler may be follow
ed everj day. The mechanical stokers
insure perfect combustion, and the
ashes are carried out hy a conveyor
ystem and dumped directly into
To make sure that the power plant
will never face an emergency which
cannot be met, no expense has been
spared. There is a huge storage bat
tery kept fully eharged at all times. If
anything goes wrong with the dyn
amos, an automatic switch cuts out
the generators and hooks up the the
cables with the storage batteries and
everything goes on as serenely in the
substations as though nothing had
happened. Then there are two big
cables to the buildings, where one
would be deemed sufficient in the or
dinary commercial plant.
Deducting the cost of heating the
group of. buildings from the total
cost of maintaining ithc new plant,
it is expected that the figures will
show that the government gets its
lighting current cheaper than any
commercial plant in America can pro
duce it. The production of electricity
i almost a byproduct of the heating
plant, and adds comparatively little
to the expense of constructing or
maintaining the big power plant. 1
Here, a in every other part of the big
legislative institution, nothing is left
undone that would be conducive to j
good and wholesome legislation for
the American people.
Tomorrow Preparing for the Open
ing. REMOVAL OF RESERVATION
WILL PROMOTE IMPROVEMENTS
More property owners on Broadwa3r
are lining up with the crusaders
against the restr'pted district in the
center of the city. One property own
er saj-s. that if the street is cleaned of
the objectionable houses he will build
a two story business building and later
increase it to three stories. An agent
of another property owner has signified
his intention of joining the reservation
removal forces and says his owner will
build a modern building on the site of
the objectionable houses.
GETS HERALD SILVER SET
AND IS DELIGHTED WITH IT
Ros'well, N. 31., Dec. 1. Mrs. Lucile
Winfrey, a popular Roswell young wo
man has been awarded a ?50 silver set
by the El Raso Herald for securing 30
new yearly subscribers to the Herald.
She is highly pleased with the set and
Is now planning an informal banquet
to which will be invited those who as
sisted her in winning the set.
Bert Ingersoll, local book dealer and
agent for the Herald, declares the sil
ver set to be the most elaborate prize
any newspaper has offered in this
then why cough? Does he
Pectoral r Ask him, and let
IN a certain family of my acquaint
ance there Is a great big, husky
lad of 20 w?:o refuses to work. The
family is a very straitened circum
stances. The poor old father toils early
and late. The mother cooks, and cleans,
and scrubs, and sews from dawn until
far in the night. The girls- clerk,-and
j typewrite, a"nd keep books, and between
tnem an tney manage 10 Keep a. com
fortable home together.
But the boy, the strongest and ablest
to work of them all, does nothing. He
is a gay and idle parasite, living upon
his parents and sisters.
He has plenty of ability, and now
j and then, when he wants some extra
J money for some particular indulgence,
' V. -.wall 113 O ?J -1,0 T 51-l CffoT- Of II
11C Will. ll - oi.-i..iji auu J"M "- .-
a few weeks, but, no job has enough
attractions to hold him long. It inter
feres with his amusements too' much
to have to keep regular hours, and so
it is not long before he decides that
the particular kind of work that he is
doing is distasteful to'him, or that his
bess is tyrannical, or that his precious
health is being injured, and so he comes
cheerfully back home some night, and
with a relieved expression announces
to his family that he has given up his
The Mother Trender Hearted.
The father and the sisters who labor
so hard to pay the running expenses of
the household are getting weary of
taking care of this hulking youth, and
feel that he should be made to work
and support himself, but when any
suggestion of pushing him out of the
home nest Is made his mother will
not hear of it.
"As long as I have a crust of bread
and a roof to shelter me," she cries, "I
will share it with Johnnie, and ybu are
cruel and heartless to even talk of
such a thing as putting him out of the
house and telling him that he has got
to shift for himself, and work or
starve. "Why, it would drive the poor
darling to drink, or to becoming noth
ing but a tramp!" '
So his mother buys Johnnie new
clothes when he needs them, and slips
him money for his cigarets, and fosters
his laziness, and aids and abets him in
degenerating into a loafer.
No one will deny that the problem of
how to deal with the no-account, and
the trifling is a difficult one, but there
is one thing sure, and that is, that it is
a desperate case that needs drastic
remedies. No good can possibly come
of encouraging a boy to live on other
people and deadbeat his way through
life, whereas, there is always at least
a chance that if you force him to de
pend upon himself, you will wake up
whatever latent spark of manhood
there is in him, and make something
1 When a Job Look.1 Good.
When it comes to a choice between
working or starving, most of us will
work. When the only thing in the
world we've got to depend on is our
job. we are pretty apt to- hold on to
thaf. The boy who knows that his
work is the only barrier that stands
between him and an iron grating to
sleep on and the breadline for food
PRINTER IN ECLIPSE.
From Atlanta (Ga.) Journal.
Go west, young man. A newspaper
of that section reports that the 'moon
was eclipsed at $7.55.
NOT AN AMATEUR'S JOB.
From St. Louis (Mo.) Globe-Democrat.
It will take more than an amateur
with a ridiculous personal manifesto
to 'upset the government of which
president Diaz is the head.
ARRAIGNS JURY PRACTICE
IN DENVER AS OUTRAGE
Denver, Colo., Dec. 1. In overrul
ing a motion to dismiss the entire
jury ' panel summoned in a murder
case judge Shattuck, of the West Side
criminal court, severely arraigned jury
methods in Denver.
"I think there are certain things
about our judicial system here that
are a disgrace siad are an insult to a
frpo nennlc" he said. "The situation is
such that men are repeatedly brought
in here to serve as jurors when they
are not even bona fide residents of
this city. They are in no way quali
fied to serve. I had a bill introduced
into the legislature aimed at this in
justice. The house passed it but the
senate turned It down. In overruling
your motion I just want -to say that I
hope you will take my decision up to
the supreme court and that that court
will hold me to be wrong and will
force the legislature to take some
steps to remedy this defect."
USE FLAT CARS TO HELP
HASTEN STORM SEWER WORK
There is class to the concrete work
ers who are building the storm sewer
extension on Main street, between Or
egon and Santa Fe streets. A string
of flats have been switched onto the
siding opposite the St. Regis. On
these cars has been set up the concrete
mixer. A string of gondola cars is
attached to the flats and the material
Is wheeled to the mixer over the tops
of the cars. As the concrete is com
pleted, the cars are kicked down the
track and the mixer again started.
SMTZ AND JACIC HOLD LOVE .
FEAST AXD TALK OLD TIMES
Snrtz Edwards, who was the king of
the canibal isles once removed in the
"Queen of the Moulin Rouge," is a
friend of , Jack Levy's and Suitz and
Jack had another gettogether meeting
while the little comedian was here. It
was not his first appearance in EI
Paso for he has been playing here
with musical comedies for a number
nf years. He was here when the old
Myar opera house was the only the
ater in the city.
IS APPOINTED INSPECTOR.
Kaco, Ariz., Dec. 1. A. B. Burnett,
of Naco, has been appointed inspector
in charge of the Tucson district of the
immigration bureau, succeeding in
spector Charles C. Connell, who will
receive a more important post.
EAGLES GIVE SMOKER.
The local lodpe of Eagles gave a
smoker and entertainment at the Red
Men's hall Wednesday night. Several
specialties were given by local the
Ask your doctor about
coughs. Ask him if your
own is necessary. If not,
recommend Ayer's Cherry
nis answer be nnal.
On The Problem of
isn't going to be so very particular
and finicky about what he does or get
his little feelings so easily wounded,
and go off- in a tantrum so often, as
does the boy who knows that when he
throws up his place he has got a good
home and three square meals a day to
which to go back
It is the weak, tender, over-loving
mothers, who have not the nerve to
tell their "boys that If they will not
work neither shall they eat; who aro
reallv resnonsible for the drunken
Ipafers, and the best thing that any.
woman can do who has one of these j
parasitic sons is to shut the door in his
face and tell him that he has got to
get out and hustle for himself. It's the
only possible way of making a man of
him. The longer she supports him the
lower he will sink and the flabbier he
will become in character, and the less
chance- there will be to brace him up.
Very likely such a boy will try to
revenge himself upon his family by
going far away and giving them all the
anxiety he can, but it is a case when
they should stand aside and let him
I work out his own destiny. Nothing but
the hard knocks of life will ever bring
out the good that is in him.
Of course, when you come down to
rock bottom truth, it is the parent's
fault when an able-bodied youth is
willing to sit down and let his old fath
er and sisters support him. You should
not begin when a boy is 20 to try to
impress on his mind the right ideal of
manhood. You should begin when he
is one hour old.
No boy who has it drilled into him
from the very minute that he can un
derstand -anything that the most
shameful thing in the world is for a
man to be a weakling, not to be able to
support himself, but a dependent who
'lives on others; who is taught the dig
nity and the beauty of labor, who is
schooled in doing every task that
comes to his hand properly, and who
has it impressed on his youthful mind
that he must do his share in the world
and bear his part of the load of re-
sponsibility, ever turns out a loafer, or
1 an idle, shiftless, ne'er-do-well.
Hard oa the Boy.
Such a Boy, by the time he is grown,
considers idleness a disgrace. He has an
immeasurable contempt for the man
who cannot stand on his own feet. He
would starve before he would live on
the work of women, and he has formed
the habit of industry which makes la
bor a pleasure instead of a hardship.
He is justly proud of himself and of
his independence and ability to geton,
and he is the mainstay and the crown 4
and glory of his family.
Strictly speaking, it is nothing hut
justice that parents should have to sup
port the boy they have reared up to be
nothing but a parasite and a loafer,
but it is hard on the boy. They have
done him the greatest injury that one
human being can do another, but the
only way they can atone for it, even in
part, is to force him, before it is too
late, to depend on himself.
It is a desperate chance, but it's the
boy's only one.
CA11 communications must hear the
signature of the writer, but the name
will not be published where such .a re
quest is made).
-REPLTES TO BULGIN.
Houston, Texas, Nov. 26, 1510.
Editor El Paso HeraTd:
I have read in your issue of trie 21st
inst, a report of evangelist Bulgin's i
sermon that was delivered on the even--ing
previous. It seems a pity the
ij c.i.iici uijjiaj cu duuu . icLUA. UL sell-
control as was evidenced in his exhi- ' tnat mortality amon tne caimreu uj. xue resicenis or san Jose, the Mexi
bition of ill temper when speaking of! Christian Scientists is less than that can settlement adjacent to Carlshad,
others as "silly thing," "crazy "lie,"
etc Surely that is not a nice vocabu
lary for a. minister of the gospel of
"On earth peace, good will, -toward
men." If this course is persisted in
his hearers may come to believe his an
tagonism to Christian Science is in
consequence of what he admits when
declaring that "90 percent of the mem-J
bers of the Christian Science churches
are from our churches." If that state
ment be true, it might be asked by the
inquirer. "Did all that multitude of
people leave their former ichurches be
cause they were dissatisfied? Was it
because Christian Science gives them a
better understandiner of. the Hvirnr God
than .they had hitherto? Was is be
cause Christian Science is found mak
ing good its claims by proofs of heal
ing?" ' .
When our brother gets a little more
of the Christly spirit, when he mani
fests more love and less hate, he may
come to know it is the good that is
seen and felt in Christian Science prac
tice that is Its chief attraction and that
is today drawing all men unto it. Truth
is the most attractive thing on the
earth. Our Master said: "Ye shall
know the truth and the truth shall
make you free." Christian Science is
daily making practical proof of that
Instead of decrying others it would
seem more graceful In our critic if ho
were found making proof of his disci
pleship by doing the works that Christ
Jesus required of his followers. Hear
his words: "These signs shall follow
them that believe: In my name shall
they cast out devils; they
shall lay hands on the sick, and they
That Christian Science is scientific
is readily seen and admitted by all
who understand it sufficiently tq heal
by its means. They soon find that
blind faith is insufficient and that
mere belief in God must be superseded
bj- a demonstrable understanding of
the truth about God in order to reap
the benefits promised by the Master,
who said: "This is life eternal that
they might know Thee the only true
God, and Jesus Christ, whom Thou
That Christian Science is Christian is
proved by its effects UDon the sick and
sinful. It reforms the sinner and it
heals the sick, and this it does by the
same method and in the way that was
pr jsented and practiced by Christ Jesus
and his disciples. '
Our critic misunderstands the teach
ing of Christian Science when he says:
"It is not good science to tell me I
have no stomach when I have the
stomach ache." No Christian Scientist
would tell anyone that he has no stom
ach: and if one believes he is suffering
from stomach ache it is quite evident
he is in sad need of a better sense of
stomach, for experience will convince
a man that a well behaved stomach,
one that is always found attending to
its own business, giveth satisfaction
and maketh not ashamed.
Our critic says: "If I ever saw any
one who had a glass eye replaced with
a good one I would believe
-w , ,
AVrita for Our "Watch
To be engraved should
be bought now.
Our engravers are artists.
TEXAS & MESA W
The mere thought of buying a diamond .should suggest Silberfcerg's."
FEREOCARRILES ISTACIONES DE MEXICO
NATIONAL RAILWAYS OF MEXICO
YOU HAVE HEARD MUCH OF
"The most historic capital in the two America3." Thse and many other
places of intense interest to the traveler, the artist, the student. Through
out Mexico are wonderful opportunities for the capitalist or the jnan with
':jusiLa little" to invest. For detailed jnfo-rmation, special rates and liter
C. "W. FISH, Traffic Manager. W. F. PATON, Asst. Gen. Pass. Agt.
Primera Calle Vergara No. 209, Mcrico CityjJf exico. -A.
A. ESCONTRIAS, City Pass. Agent, Postal Cable Bldg El Paso, Texas
in it." Of this state of mind our Mas-
ter said: "Neither will they be per -
suaded, though one rose from the
dead." There are thousands of men
and women and children who have
been restored to health through Chris
tian Science treatment after other sys
tems of healing had been faithfully
.-otaiI "E r.r.w- lrrrTTI IcDflQ VlflC hftn
I healeu by Christian Science and the
testimonies or recovery from what had
been diagnosed as incurable diseases
Our critic makes a just acknowledg
ment when he says of Christian Sci
entists: "As a rule they lead beauti
ful lives." Is it not equally fair to as
sume that such exemplary characters
as he confesses the Christian Scientists
to be are considerate of their children's t tion of a comfortable home on his new
welfare? When parents have been re- I ly acquired place.
stored to health through Christian Sci- j "Bat" Harris, the negro who was
ence after having faithfully tried every I tried in Roswell on a change of venue
recognized material method known to j from this county, for the brutal murder
them, should it seem strange if they j of Clabe Merchant ut the H. Slash
provided for their mildren what had ranch in this county last summer, was
been proved so efficacious in their own j found guilty of murder In the second
experience? TOOI can De iurnisaeu
ly upon material means for healing,
and this goes to, prove that the divine
mmd is the best physician.
Our critic is misinformed concerning
the teaching of Christian Science re
specting the marriage relation, for it is
a well known fact that Christian Sci
entists marry, have families, home re
lations, etc., and live normal lives just
like other people.
The unwarranted and unkind refer
ences to Mrs. Eddy on the part of the
evangelist are unpardonahle. when it is I
remembered that Mrs. Eddy is past 90
j years f age, is a woman revered by
hundreds ot tnousanas, ana one
who has given the best por
tion of ler life for the better
ment of mankind. To he the means of
healing and restoring one wretched
suffering sinner to a life of useful cit- j
izenship would fill ones cup or Happi
ness to the brim. What, then, should
be thought the measure of Mrs. Eddy's
joy when it is known that thousands
upon thousands have been healed mor
ally and physically and have been re
stored to sanity and soundness through
hex work! This Is her just reward and
the justification of her teaching, since
the master has said: "Ye shall know
them by their fruits."
Very truly yours,
James D. Sherwood.
DAMAG-ED BY FIRE
Carlsbad, X. M., Dec 1. The first of
three fires this week completely de
stroyed the pretty suburban home of
W. R. Allison, located in La Huerta.
two miles north of town. The building
was a frame structure, consisting of
eight rooms, and was partially furnish
ed. It has been vacant for the past
18 months. The fire is supposed to
have originated from a short circuit
made In the electric light wiring. The
loss was partially covered by insur
ance. The second fire was in the coun
try home of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Bryant
at the Bolles farm. Mrs. Bryant had
been' entertaining the women of the
Episcopal church at a doll dressing!
party, the dolls to be sold at a church
bazaar, when the flames were discov
ered issuing from an encase'd stair
way. The farm hands were called
from their work in the field, but before
they could reach the house the guests
at the party had carried water and ex
tinguished the fire. A misplaced brick
at the back of a grate in the living
room had permitted 'the coals of fire to
drop through the aperture. The loss
amounted to about $200. which was
covered by insurance. The third fire,
of the least consequence, on account
of its timely discovery, was in a car
loaded with bales of cotton. When the
seal was broken and the car opened Oue
bale was ablaze, which was readily ex
tinguished at a small loss to the con
tents. The Farmers' Land League this week
sold' several tracts of land under the
Carlsbad project. W. E. Smith, of
Kansas, purchased a tract of 160 acres
near Otis. O. Emmons invested in 40
Catalog It in Free.
acres of irrigated land about five miles
1 southeast of Carlsbad; T. J. Coffee, ef
U Kansas, bought an 80 acre tract of fie
farm land southeast of town, and W. E.
Sylvester closed the deal for the Ii. C.
Maze alfalfa farm, seven miles south
of Carlsbad. All of the investors will
move to their respective frams about
the first of the coming year and erect
W. W. Slocum, who recently purchas
ed the farm known as the 'Hess place"
has already commenced the building- of
a fine eight room home on his place.
He has 60 acres in alfalfa, orchard and
Torello Calvani purchased a tract of
SO acres three mile.s south of town and
is hauling the material for the erec-
.1 mw -j
J pride. The streets are being cleared
j of rubbish, a plaza, which has existed
neretoiore in name only, is being grad
ed and planted in alfalfa, and a fine,
large bandstand has already been
erected and shade trees will be planted
before the winter season has passed.
Streets and avenues are being survey
ed and established.
TO DSLIVES FOUE
"WHO IS" SESMONS
Rabbi Martin Zielonka has arranged
a series of four sermons to be deliver
ed at Temple Mt- Sinai. The first of
these lectures will be delivered on
Dec 2 and is entitled "Who is Wise?"
On December 3,0 he will lecture on
"Who is Mighty?" January 27, "Who
is Rich?" February 24, "Who is Hon
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