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Santa Fe new Mexican. [volume] (Santa Fe, N.M.) 1898-1951, November 04, 1907, Image 3

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,,. (Homestead Entry No. 7289.)
Notice For Publication.
Department of the Interior.
Land Office at Santa Fe, N. M.
October 15, 1907.
Notice is hereby given that David
Rodriguez of Santa Fe, N. M., haa filea
notice of his intention to make final
five-year proof in support of his claim,
viz: Homestead Entry No. 7289, made
October 22, 1902, for the NW1-4 Sec
tion 22, Township 15 N Range 11 E.,
and that proof will be made before the
Register and Receiver, at Santa Fe,
N. M.. on November 22. 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence up
on, and cultivation of, the land, viz:
Antonio Trujlllo, of Santa Fe, N. M.;
Irineo Rodriguez, of Santa Fe, N. ML;
Jose Maria Martinez, of Santa Fe, N.
M.; Feliz Rodriguez, of Lamy, N. M.
Take something now and then to
help the stomach, iiodol will do this.
It is a combination of natural diges
tants and vegetable acids and con
tains the same juices found in a heal
thy stomach. It is pleasant to take.
It digests what you eat. Sold by The
Ireland Pharmacy.
Connection maae with Automobile
Lin' at Torrance for Roswell daily.
Automobile leaves Torrance for Ros
well at 4 a. m., and arrives at Roswell
at 12 noon. Automobile leave Ros
well for Torrance at 1 p. m., and ar
rives at Torrance at 10 p. ra. The fare
between Santa Fe and Torranca Is
$5.80 and between Torrance and Ros
well $10. Reserve seats oi automo
bile by wire.
Manager Automobile Line.
Advertising pays. Try It and see.
Their Untiring Work Keep Us Strong
and Healthy.
AH the blood in ai oouy passes,
through the kidneys once every three (
minutes. The kidneys filter the blood;
They work night and day. When
healthy they remove about 500 grains
of impure matter daily, when ub
healthy some part of this Impure mat
ter is left in the blood. This brings
on many diseases and symptoms
pain in the back, headache, nervous
ness, hot, dry skin, rheumatism, gout,
gravel, disorders of the eyesight and
hearing, dizziness, Irregular heart,
debility, drowsiness, dropsy, deposits
In the urine, etc. But if you keep the
filters right you will have no trouble
with your kidneys.
. Louis West, living at 225 Manhat
tan St., Santa Fe, N. M., says: "On
and off for a couple of years I was
troubled with a dull heavy aching In
the small of my back. I tried many
remedies and used plasters but de
rived little or no benefit. Ia Marca
a neighbor recommended Doan's Kid
ney Pills to me and I procured a box
at Ireland's drug store. The result
of its use was so satisfactory that I
continued with them taking a second
box until the pain in my back left me
and the secretions from the kidneys
became more free and natural. From
that time on I have been a well man,
have had a strong back and no trouble
of any kind with my kidneys. I shall
always speak well of Doan'a Kidney
Pills and have recommended them on
a good many occasions to my friends."
For sale by all dealers. Price 50
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
Advertising pays. Try it and see.
'r f I r
New Mexico Military Institute.
"The West Point of the Southwest."
Army Officer Detailed by War Depart
ment.. Army Inspectors RANK SCHOOL
Thorough Academic course, preparing
young men for college or fo.' business life.
Great amount of open air work. Healthiest
location of any Military School in the Union.
Located in the beautiful Pecos Valley the
garden spot of the West at an elevation
of 3,700 feet above sea level, sunshine every
day, but little rain or snow during session.
Eleven fficers and instructors, all gradu
ates from standard eastern colleges. Ten
buildings, thoroughly furnished, heated,
lighted and modern in all respects.
REGENTS E. A. Cahoon, President; W.
G. Hamilton, Vice President; J. Phelps
White, Treasurer; W. M. Atkinson, Secre
tary, and W. A. Flnlay.
For particulars and illustrated catalogue
These Celebrated Hot Springs are
located In the midst of the Ancient
Cliff Dwellings, twenty-five miles west
of Taos, and fifty miles north of Santa
Fe, and about twelve miles from Bar
anca Station, on the Denver & Rio
Grande Railroad, from which point a
dally line of stages runs to the springs.
The temperature of these waters Is
from 90 to 122 degrees. The gases are
carbonic. Altitude 6,000 feet. Climate
very dry .and delightful the year
round. There is now a commodious
hotel for the convenience of Invalids,
and tourists, People suffering with
consumption, cancer, and other con
tagious diseases, are not accepted.
These waters contain 1,686.24 grains
of alkaline salts to the gallon, being
the richest alkaline Hot Springs in
the world. The efficiency of these wat
ers has been thoroughly tested by
the miraculous cures attested to In the
following diseases: Paralysis, Rheu
matism, Neuralgia, Malaria, Bright'
Disease of the Kidneys, Syphilitic and
Mercurial Affections, Scrofula, Catarrh,
La Grippe, all Female Complaints, etc.
etc. Board, lodging and bathing $2.50
per day; $15 per week; $50 per
month. Stage meets Denver trains
and waits for Santa Fe train upon re
quest. This resort la attractive at all
seasons and Is open all winter. Pas
sengers for Ojo Callente can leave
Santa Fe at 9 a. m,, and reach Ojo
Callente at 4 p. m., the same day.
Fare for round trip from Santa Fe to
Ojo Callente, $7.40. For further par
ticulars, address.
Ojo Callente. Taos County, K M
OTTO RETSCH, Proprietor .
Fine Vlnes, Liqoors and cigars.
. P. ilpiegelfeerg-
257 San Fran Cisco Street
loin and H&sn Wares ano Curios
Blankets, Baskets, Rag, Wax, Feather and Linen Drawn Work,
Opals, Turquols, Garnets and Other Gems.
OUR MOTTO: To Have the Best of Everything In Our Line.
Kodaks and Photo Supplies.
We make a specialty of DEVELOPING, PRINT
INO end ENLARGING. Mail Orders Given Piomp
Attention. Send for Catalogue.
610 S. Broadway, Lot Angeles, Calif.
Pleasant weather prevailed during September. The
temperature was slightly below the normal, and the preci
pitation was considerably less than the usual amount for
that month. Near the close of the month the temperature
fell below freezing at many of the colder stations, bringing
the first general snow to the northern mountains.
The average ' temperature was below the normal
generally over the middle and upper Rio Grande valley,
the northern mountain districts, and over the extreme
wTest, and above elsewhere, particularly in the extreme
lower Rio Grande valley. The coldest days were generally
the 28th and 30th, but many stations recorded the lowest
temperature of the month on the 23d, upon which date the
first generally "killing" frost occurred at the colder sta
tions. The rainfall was below the normal at all stations except
those of the middle Rio Grande. There were several heavy
showers during the month, but these were restricted to
very limited localities. The deficiency was marked over
all eastern stations, especially in the lower Pecos Valley,
where practically no rain fell. The precipitation period
from the 1st to the 6th was a continuance of the general
rains prevailing at the close of August that caused such
destructive Hoods in some of the canyons of Sierra and
Grant counties. There were scattered showers in the
extreme east and northeast on the 7th, 8th and 9th, and a
second general period from the 13th to the 21st Most of
the precipitation of the month occurred during this latter
period. Very little rain fell after the 22d.
The monthly mean temperature, as determined from
the records of 52 stations having a mean altitude of about
5,000 feet, was 65.1, or 0.4 below the normal for the
month, as shown by the temperature departures of 19
stations that have records for ten years or more. The
highest temperature recorded was 104- at Deming on the
8th, and the lowest was 21 at Elizabeth town on the 28th.
The greatest daily range in temperature was 02 at Cliff
on the 25th.
Sunshine and Cloudiness.
For the Territory the average number of clear days
was 19, partly cloudy 9, and cloudy 2. Santa Fe had 85
per cent of the total possible sunshine; no day without
sunshine; 17 days with 90 per cent or more, and 13 days
with 100 per cent. Roswell had 70 per cent of the possible
sunshine; no day without sunshine; 8 days with 90 per cent
or more, and 5 days with 100 per cent. Durango, Colo.,
had 87 per cent of the possible sunshine; no day with
out sunshine; 18 days with 90 per cent or more, and 10
days with 100 per cent. Amarillo, Tex., had 83 per cent
of the possible sunshine; no day without sunshine; 5 days
with 90 per cent or more, and 1 day with 100 per cent.
El Paso, Tex., had 82 per cent of the possible sunshine; no
day without sunshine; 12 days with 90 per cent or more,
and 9 days with 100 per cent.
The prevailing direction for the section was southwest.
At Santa Fe the total wind movement was 5,286 miles, or
7.3 miles per hour. The highest velocity was 36 miles per
hour from the northeast on the 9th. Roswell recorded
3,570 miles, or 5.0 miles per hour. The highest velocity
was 23 miles per hour from the southwest on the 30th.
Mesilla Park recorded 4,396 miles, or 6.1 miles per hour.
The highest velocity was 24 miles per hour from the south
east on the 9th. Durango, Colo., recorded 4,251 miles, or
5.9 miles per hour. The highest velocity was 27 miles per
hour from the south on the 29th. Amarillo, Tex., recorded
8,503 miles, or 11.8 miles per hour. The highest velocity
was 56 miles per hour from the east on the 9th. El Paso,
Tex., recorded 5,046 miles, or 7.0 miles per hour. The
highest velocity was 33 miles per hour from the southwest
on the 29th.
The "Santa Rosa" fleteor.
A meteor of unusual brillancy fell in eastern New Mex
ico on Monday, September 9, 1907, about 3.30 o'clock on
the afternoon of a cloudless day. From the best informa
tion obtainable at this time the meteor, or the main body
of it, fell to the ground some few miles southeast of Mon
toya, a small station on the Rock Island railway in the
northwest corner of Quay county. The phenomenon was
observed from widely separated points, embracing Bell
Ranch 50 miles north of Montoya, Texico 75 miles south
east, Roswell J00 miles south, Albuquerque 150 miles west.
It was viewed by several observers at each of these places.
One report, that appears to be identified with the same
phenomenon, comes from Gallup, about 400 miles almost
due west of Montoya. The fact that each observer at
these widely separated places thought that it fell in his
immediate neighborhood indicates the great size and bril
liancy of the meteor. The observer at Gallup reported
that the meteor fell about 100 yards to the east of him, and
was so sure of it that he dismounted and made a vain
search for the meteorite. At Albuquerque the observers
thought that it fell near the south end of the Sandia Moun
tains (the horizon line), only a few miles, distant. At
Roswell some said it fell a mile to the north, some five
miles, some "just over there in the field." And so with
.. the reports from Texico and from other places. The bes
descriptions come from Santa Rosa, about 25 miles west of
the point of supposed contact. Accounts from there state
that shortly after the passage of the meteor over the town
there were two terrific explosions, followed by a rumbling
that shook the earth like an earthquake. Large stone and
brick buildings were shaken "until their occupants
thought they would fall," and engineers in the railway
yards "felt that their engines were leaving the rails." One
observer says that there appeared to pass in front of him
"a bright streak immediately followed by a white light and
a milky and smoky appearance of the sky." After this he
drove "some distance before the two awful explosions
occurred." Newspaper accounts from Santa Rosa state
that in some places, after the passage of the meteor, the
hazo and smoke completely obscured the sky, and that "an
odor as from burning sulphur" permeated the atmosphere
for hours afterward, and that cattle exhibited great un
easiness and ran about in fright. It was also claimed that
a piece of the meteorite, still smoking, was found throe
miles south of Montoya. Another account is that a 50-pound
piece is on exhibition in Tucumcari. Neither of these
statements has been verified at this writing. The post
master at Trementina, about 35 miles northwest of Mon
toya, says: "Some people think there were explosions and
pieces thrown olT in different directions, as many claimed
that the sound travelled in different directions." And
adds, "It might be of interest to note that some people
claim to have seen an animal come out of the ground and
go into the sun, but I believe that this should be listed
under the head of psychological phenomena."
From the varied reports it appears that the meteor was
of extra ordinary size; that it fell in an almost vertical
direction; that the time was between 3:30 p. m. and 4 p. m.,
mountain time; that during at least the last 20 or 30 miles 1
of its flight it left a streak of hazy or milky clouds; that at
contact, or shortly before, there were two terrific explo
sions, followed by an earthquake like rumbling lasting for
about two minutes that at a distance of 25 miles caused
brick houses to shake alarmingly ; that the explosions were
followed by an odor of burning sulphur in the vicinity.
Because of the confident assertions of widely separated
observers that the meteor fell in their immediate neighbor
hood there appears to be a possibility that the different
phenomena observed were really different meteors, or
pieces thrown off while still some distance from the earth,
the main body falling near Montoya. This seems to be
denied by the fact that all reports of direction focus upon
the vicinity of Montoya as the point of contact. The con
fident claims of some observers that the meteor fell near
them must be attributed to optical illusion.
A o Las "Vegas
r Kennedy fij
II AEstancla fm
d 'IsT Xj, EL
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mV" f I v 2.
The natural point on the New A., T. & S. F. Cut-off for the distribu
tion of freight, having the advantage of the easy grades and short route
to the East and West, and direct communication will all points In the Ter
ritory. Wholesale houses are coming to Wlllard as soon as the Cut-off is open.
Surrounded by a fine farming country. The purest water In New Mexico.
The geographical center of Torrance County and of New Mexico. The
water point on the great A., T. & S. P. short line through New Mexico
Wlllard is a growing town. Wlllard will make a City. Study the Ma'
For information, cal on or addren
Santa Fe Livery Stable
I am Sole Agent in this city for
Celebrated Set Price Suits oi
$10.00 $15.00$20.00 25.00
Fit and wear guaranteed. Sole ageut for "Cro8sett8, Men's
Shoes, "Best on Earth." Please call and convince yourself. No
trouble to show goods.

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