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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, October 20, 1911, Image 5

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84031081/1911-10-20/ed-1/seq-5/

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Effective Home Remedy
for Tuberculosis
H ts wrlini. imiltir when the Innc
r arTrrtpa. A tii; uHy or to a saiwn
toiimii i tet cnlv ir.-mctMloiilv ex(s-n-
f.jve. tHll it inVtdv- M'lKttttli U t.h bollif
and frVml. S.'ll;e an In-in-tlted. tmt
aon 'au :i(rly repirn K.-kinnu'a Alter
ative I efbs'tive no leaving home ucccs
sftrr. Fr example;
Sv Atlanta- Avr. IbnliliMinVM. N. I.
-ileiitirunii: In tUe fall "f inc. 1 itm
traded n vary severe t'M. wtilHi M-tticii
n niv liiim'. At Inst 1 Is-gaii to mi
.put mil. ami my hyi'H I lien t"lil me
1 must go I" t'tltifortilii inline, Ih.ti-ly. At
this time I was i.! im-. to tnkf Kck
mini Alterative. I stayed lit homo aii'l
nmienced taking it t!- lust week In
OetolHT. I ltv':in to lntir.ive. tllnt the
drut week In January. !!, I resfline.1
my regular oci-iiMiti.ni. timin:; coined
pound, fully tet-oiMl to he.-ilth. It is
now Ave yr-io-s kIiii toy rinv tin. been
r7wt"rt. ami I cannot in-abo- IVkiuaiia
Alterative tc limlilv. I hut- m-.ui
nic-mlcd it H!i ex.-ellciit results."
iSlmn-.b V. M TATKM.
Kckmiiu' Alt ii ;i t i vo is eTetvr 'i ltinn
Chills. Asthma. IIm.v fHw: Thnsit att'l
I.iing Trnihles. u til In rtilinililiii; tin
aystpm. Ism not ennlitln h,Isoiis. o.:it-s
or bnMt funning (lions. Ask for laaikM
of cured re-, ami write to Frkuinn
Ijiltomtorr. riillatlrinhHlrt.v f.r iorv evl
d.nce. yr wilt' ly all le.-nlliig ilrni;;KI and
HlKhland Pharmacy and Alvarado
Pharmacy In Alhiiqueruue. N. M.
Convention Held at Estancia
Yesterday Selects Candi
dates For Legislature and
County Offices,
fsiwlnl niinnlrh to the Morning .lournull
Kstanda, X. M., Oct. The
democrats of Torrance county held a
largely attended iitid enthusiastic con
vention here today, nominating can
didates iir the legislature and for the
various county offices, to be voted on
November 7. The ticket is the best
ever named in the history of the
county and It sure to win over the
republican ticket named several days
ago. The nominees are as follows:
State senate A. J. Green.
County commissioners First dis
trict, Lorenzo Zamora: second district,
B. F. little n; third district, V. 11.
Green. .
Assessor P. C. Howell.
Treasurer Angus McGillivray, pro
gressive, lY'jlUllllcHtl.
Probata judge ,f. T.. I. abb.
Sheriff Julius Meyers, progressive
Clerk J. J. White.
, Superintendent of county schools
Ira I.tidwick.
Surveyor R. A. Marble.
Tamos C. lhililniini. "Cow oy" Mayor
tff Omaha, "Thrown (lie Lariat.-'
Mayor James C. Pnhlman started
his career iih a cowboy, and Is at pres
ent Mayor of Omaha, ami has the
following record: Sheriff of lViwes
county, Nebraska, three terms; mayor
of Chaldron, two terms; democratic
nrtlonnl commltleemuti, eiKht years,
rr.ayor of Omaha, six years, and In
1910, candidate f"r rovcrnnr of No.
lirnsku. Wrllln- In Foley & company,
f'hlcniro. hp says: "I have taken Foley
Kidney Pills and they have Riven me
ft great deal of relief, so I cheerfully
recommend them." Yours truly,
(Signed) JAMES C. DA II LM AN.
I. H. O'RIelly.
will meet you half way If you re
inforce your energies at
Hot Springs
It curea, and you remain cured,
we know, and you will If you try It.
Conceded the greatest kidney
water on earth.
Why not visit Fayvood Hot
springs first, since you will event
ually go there anyway.
Ijtrge modern hotel. Perfeot cli
mate. Rookie',
T. C. McDerMiott, "The F)'Wofxl,,
I aywm.d, N. M.
Monday, Oct.
M al Honor, ai Wonderful TtKimphl of Kl Lone. Con
Wartnf Tour, of th Cociiintm. and prrirnlol on Xk
ol Colonel Ma(ai!u-jt and Lavnh Eiomdrtim
J nrvn knvn Mon la thn coubwt.
,...,.. i in H ' i i a SaiMMiNd ovss
id or
'The marvelous Eddys
i he Royal YtDDo Japanese Troupe
And 200 Other Great Acts.
suck R
rui ... "al- jk- m
zrvsr 'v.
in m
Virginian Gives Some of the In-
side History of the Fight Be
fore Congress For Statehood;
Defends Blue Ballot.'
(8prlal Cwrr-MtHMMtMw M Marakac Jmh-mI)
Las Cruces, Oct. 19. Wednesday
night Congressman Flood. Hon. R.
Ruppe and Hon. Summers Burkhart
were the recipients of the biggest
political ovation ever tendered any
one by the citizens of Lus Cruces and
Dona Ana county. Congressman Flood
i was the main speaker of the evening.
holding the attention of the audience
for over an hour. The Las Cruces
concert band was In attendance, when
Mr. Flood was Introduced by Hon
J. H. Paxton, the audience arose to
Its feet and gave the "tried and true
friend of New Mexico," a cheering
ovation that shook the building, last
ing fully ten minutes. Mr. Flood
thanked the people for their hearty
reception and said:
"I am a stranger In your midst and
the only claim I have to your consid
eration is the fact that It was my
privilege to Introduce the resolution
that resulted In giving statehood to
the intelligent and patriotic people of
this splendid territory, and to incor
porate in the Flood resolution provis
ions that on the one hand removed
insulting discrimination against the
Spanish-American citizen, and on the
other hand gave opportunity to the
great body f your citizenship to so
amend their constitution that the con
trol of the government of your new
state would in the future, be In their
hands Instead of In the hands of a
coterie of bosses who would exploit It
for private gain and not for the pub
lic good,
"I have been pleased that so large
a portion of your people seem to ap
preciate my efforts In their behalf,
and indeed I haxe been treated, since
my arrival here, with rare exceptions
with a courtesy not only by those who
approved my views, but also by those
who oppose them, which Is a credit to
the hospitality of these people.
' When I was In your attractive his
toric capital city Monday the Santa
Fe New Mexican published a kindly
nml courteous article which I failed
to properly acknowledge while there
because I did not fully read It until
after I left the city. Oovernor W. J.
Mills courteously paid his respects to
mo though, of course, neither the
governor nor the New Mexican agree
with the position I have taken in ref
encc to your constitution.
"These and other courtesies are ap
preciated by jne as such courtesies
are always appreciated by ono in a
strange laud; and prove that the rep
utation for courtesy and hospitality
for which the people of New Mexico
are noted Is Justly due.
"What position I and thoBe who
were associated with mo took, wheth
er wise or unwise, were honestly tak
en with the single purpose of admit
ting this state under the most favor
able condition possible in the situa
tion that confronted us. In the
speeches I have made since I have
been in this Btate. I huve not under
taken to discuss your local conditions
or your local tickets, because these
were matters about which I had no
personal knowledge and very little
second-hand Information. I have
confined myself to those matters
which took place In Washington and
with which I was personally ac
quainted. "I have taken the following posi
tion. First, that the credit for giving
i ing statehood to the people of New
Mexico is due to the democratic par
! ty, aided by the progressive republi
cans In congress.
"Second, that the republican party
j Is responsible for the denial of state
I hood to this territory for the past
j fifty years; that It was the only party
during that time that was in position
to pass the statehood bill.
I "Third, that when it was forced by
public sentiment In the country to
, pass a statehood bill, it unfairly
j coupled New Mexico and Arizona to
I gether, againn the desire of the peo-
i pie of both territories and against
every precept of right.
i "Fourth, when their proposition
J was turned down and the republicans
I in congress were again forced to act
! by a strong national sentiment an en
i aiding act was passed on June 20
I 1910. that was unfair In many of Jls
I provisions, and contained a require
ment insulting to the native lnhabl-
I tunts.
! Filth, that wnen tne democrats re
i ported the Flood resolution to the
house of representatives admitting
New Mexico to Rtatehood, removing
the restrictions against the natives,
proposing an amendment to the con
stitution to make it easier of amend
ment, providing a separate ballot
the blue ballot to safeguard the
election on this amendment these
three things and nothing more
the greater part of the stand-pat re
publicans In congress voted against It,
"Sixth, that there was no Justifica
tion for anyone to oppose the Flood
resolution who had the Interest of
New Mexico at heart.
Seventh, that the republican party
of New Mexico did oppose this resolu
tion and that party should be held
responsible for" Its acts and that the
people ought to defeat that party for
this betrayal of the Interests of the
Kighth, that the blua ballot should
be adopted as a substitute for Article
XIX.. of the constitution, because un
der that article the ronstltutlori Is ex
tremely difficult to amend, and under
certain conditions would be Impos
sible of amendment.
"Some of the New Mexico press nre
undertaking to answer this statement
of facts and conclusions which I have
drawn by personal ahuse of me, by at-
tacks' oa the constitution of Virginia
nj political conditions there. The
statement In the papers In reference
to theae matters Is absolutely untrue
and unfounded In fact. Hut, If true,
they would not affect the situation
here. The people of New Mexico
ought u consider the situation con
fronting them upon Its merits and
they wil do It: and th abuse of the
Albuquerque Trlbune-Cltixen of those
who oppose Its position will not ef
fect the Intelligent people of this ter
ritory." Congressman Flood stated that he
was not familiar with the state and
county affairs and that he was, there
fore, unable to discuss them. He
stated that th. peoyle of New Mex
ico w ere notjuft the, whole, republt- ,
can. - but thatthey piled, up 18,000
votes on the constitution Just because
they wanted Msrtehood end wanted It
Hon. It. Ruppe delivered an able
address to the natives In the Spanish
tongue. He was cheered time and
time again as he brought out his
The democratic party of this coun
ty did Itself proud by getting up a
big torch light procession to march
the entire length of Main street and
then to the hall. Hundreds of citi
zens Joined In this parade and the
streets of Las Cruces never before
witnessed so much enthusiasm and
The Flood party held large and en
thusiastic meetings In Socorro and
San Marcial on Tuesday. They left
Thursday for El Paso and the north.
When seen at the train Thursday
morning, Mr. Flood was asked about a
recent statement made In the Albu
uuerque Evening Herald. He nns
"As far as I have seen my statement
of fact and my conclusion are uncon
troverted. The statement of fact could
pot be controverted because it
a matter of record. But some of the
organization papers have undertaken
to break the force of what I hav
said by misrepresentation of my rec
ord, the constitution of my state and
political conditions there.
I would have felt that I had told
the truth but feebly If I had failed to
attract the vindictive denunciation of
such papers as the Albuquerque
"Mr. Flood spoke very highly of
Judge Burkhart and said that he had
known him In Virginia many yean
ago and that he considered that New
Mexico or any other state could not
do better than put such a man on the
Philadelphia Organization Has
Rooms in Home of Declara
tioti of Independence and Lib
erty Bell,
gprlal f?nrrpoiirlfnjro) to Morning Jnarnalf
Washington. D. C Oct. 19. The
Philadelphia organization of the Hoy
Scouts of America has obtained rooms
In Independence hall, the home of the
Declaration of Independence and
Liberty Bell. The Boy Scouts will
meet at this hall during the winter
to hold their "camp fire" talks, to
take part of their tests for the var
lous scouts degrees and to show their
qualifications for various merit budg
es issued by the national headqttar
The local couucll of Philadelphia of
which Mr. A. J. Drexel-Blddle is
president, made application for the
rooms In Independence hall with
patriotic aim. The members of the
council thought It an excellent way
oi impressing certain principles of
the Scout movement upon the Scouts
They felt that frequent gatherings
of the boys In such an historic plnct'
would have an excellent Influence on
them and help in making better cltl
zens. When Boy Scouts from other
cities visit Philadelphia, they w
be welcomed nt the Scout headquar
ters In Independence hall.
A Versatile Scout Master.
Oeorgo H. Ashley, state Geologist
of Tennessee, has had much stimu
lating fun In training a troop of Boy
Scouts in Nashville. Because of his
profession he has much ' knowledge
about the woods as well ns geology
that Interests the boys very much
He has, however, gone Into scout-
crnl't.wlth great enthusiasm and has
put the boys through many Interest
ing stunts. He is proud o'f them and
bossts that he has the finest patrol
In Nashville. "I have found that my
work in the field Is of great advan
tage In giving the boys many Inter
esting games in woodcraft," he
writes, "As the most of our meet
Ings are In the evening so many of
our trips have been by night. This
week we planned a treasure hunt In
which the boys received their direc
tions to find their wuy by means of
the stars. They were not allowed a
compass and had to guide themselves
by the North star. I have other games
In which the boys require a know
ledge of the trees. Though the boys
come home frem these trips more or
less torn or scratched, they always
are full of enthusiasm. Ench group
Is eager to tell of their particular
adventures and mishaps and they can
hardly wait until the next week for
the next game. We never play the
same game twice. W0 always have
something now. As winter comes on
1 am plunnlng to give them henrt-to-heant
talks on Bubjects of utmost
Value to the boys as boys and as com
ing men."
Write NOW to The Knlght-Cump-bell
Music Co., Denver, Colo., for
their illustrated catalogue, prices and
terms,. and big list of Special Bar
gains In. slightly used nlanoa nnrl
Player - Pianos.
Indian Commissioner En Route
to Pima Reservation to Settle
a Dispute; Lunches With VV.
E Johnson.
Robert fl. Valentine, mited States
Indian oinml3rbner. accompanied by
Inspector M. t Dorr of the Interior
depart mere arrived In Albuquerque
jvsterdav u rnlng on the west bound
CallfjrnK 1' tilled en route to the
Pima Indian reservation In Arizona,
on business of the department. Mr.
Valentine's trip Is made with the pur
pose of Inspecting as much as his lim
ited time will allow, the Indian
schools, Indian agencies and irriga
tion enterprises In this section of the
country. Just at present there Is a
controversy In, which the Pima In
diana are arrayed against a railroad,
owing to the tlt that a projected
dam site of an irrigation enterprise
and a right of way of a railway con
flict. It Is for the purpose of settling
this dispute that Mr. Valentine came
west, so he says.
He spent Wednesday In Santa Fe
with Clinton J. Crandall of the In
dian service, and yesterday entertain
ed W. K. Johnson, former special
officer In the Indian service at lunch
eon at the Alvarado. In speaking of
this, however, he refused to say any
thing about the Johnson-Crandall
controversy. He, however, distinct
ly stated that he would be glad to
talk about anything else except this
matter. "I am Very voluble on every
other question," said Mr. Valentine.
When asked about the Crandall-John-son
suit for damages In the sum o'f
150.000 because of the alleged crimi
nal libel contained in Mr. Johnson's
statements about Mr. Crandall and
the Indian service, Mr. Valentine said
that was a matter between the two
gentlemen concerned about which he
was not prepared to talk.
While In Santa Fe Mr. Valentine
visited the Santa Clara Indian pueblo
and smiled when he heard of the
story that 1,200 . of the Sant Claras
had gone Into Sa'ntu Fe to assure Mr.
Johnson of their support.
Indian affairs are In good shape
throughout the country, and like
other conditions are not all the same
In every section, was Mr. Valentine's
opinion. He Is, however, very well
satisfied with them, and at the sume
time extremely glad that the number
of educated Indians throughout the
country Is growing larger all the time,
A short time ago he attended a meet
ing at Columbus, where he met u
largo number of educated Indians. He
was requested to deliver an address,
not as a government official, but es
a private citizen, This ho considered
a great compliment.
Mr. Valentine will leave Albu
querque today and continue on to the
lima reservation.
On arriving here yesterday he wits
met lit the depot by Iteuben Perry
superintendent of the Indian school
here, and H. F. Robinson of the In
dlan reclamation service, and by
other Indian service men In this sec
Hon. Upon reaching Pima he will he
met by the assistant secretary of the
Interior, and together the two offi
cials will confer upon the Irrigation
Indigestion, Heartburn, Gas,
Dyspepsia and Other Stom
ach Misery Relieved in Five
Minutes With a Little Dia
pepsin. There would not be a case of Indi
gestion here If readers who are sub
ject to Stomach trouble knew Hie
tremendous anti-ferment and diges
tive virtue contained In Dla pepsin,
This harmless preparation will digest
heavy meal without the slightest
fuss or discomfort, and relieve the
sourest acid stomach In live minutes,
besides overcoming all foul, Nauseous
odors from the breath.
Ask your pharmacist to show you
the formula, plainly printed on each
50-cent case of Pane's Dlapepsin,
then you will readily understand why
this promptly cures indigestion and
removes such fymptoms as Heart
burn, a feeling like a lump of lead
in the stomach, Belching of g and
Uructations of undigested food, wa
ter brush, Nauseau, Headache, Bili
ousness and many other, bad symp
toms; and, besides, you will not need
laxatives to keep your stomach, liv
er and intestines clean ami fresh.
If your stomach Is sour and full Of
gas, or your food doesnf digest, nnd
our meals don't seem to tit, why not
get a AO-cent cane from your drug
gist, anil make life worth living? Ab
solute relief from Stomach misery
and perfect digestion of an thing you
eat Is sure to follow five minutes af
ter, anil, besides, one S0-cent case Is
sufficient to cure a whole family of
such trouble.
Surely, a harmless,- Inexpensive
preparation like Pape.'s Dlapepsin,
which will alwnys, either Ht dayllmn
or during night, relieve your stom
ach misery and digest your meals, is
snout as handy nd valuable a thing
ss you could have In the house.
A Good Living On the
Dry Land Farm.
By H. M. C0TTRELL, Agricultural Commissioner, Rock
Island Lines in Southwest Trail.
As soon as a man hns scle bd land
in a dry tanning section, he should
dig or bore a well and erect a wind
mill. He Fluiuld do this before be
builds a house. Hut family tan live
comfortably for several months In a
tent in any dry farming section of
the southwest and should do so until
a water supply Is secured.
In many parts of the southwest
there is a sheet of water at about a
uniform depth, usually 5u to Hi
feet. Whenever a well reaches the
sheet (f water an ample supply of
water Is certain. In other sections
the water seems to exist in Hie form
of thin streams, with none undermost
ot the land. In such sections of the
southwest a well may furnish so
much water that a large windmill
cannot pump It dry, and another well
100 feet distant furnish no water at
all. In one place on the plains sheet
water in abundance Is found for miles
at u depth of about 200 feet. There
seems to be a break In the water
holding strata along a certain line,
and beyond this no water has been
found even at a depth of 500 or more
leet. The country where there Is no
water has been settled and depopulat
ed several times. New men visit the
country and see the wells ami com
fortable homes on the lands above the
sheet water, and think they can get
the same wells in the other country.
Dry land farmers ' for miles had
I oen getting good supplies of water
at a depth of 200 feet. A new settler
took a homestead about a mile fur
ther out on the prairie, but on the
same level, and feeling sure that he
too could got .water at the sameifepth
put up a house and good stable and
other outbuildings, broke his land
and put In his crops. Then he dug
o well. He bored down 4o feel with
no Indications of water. Another dry
farmer being certuln that he could
get water at the same depth as other
farmers In the same township, erect
ed good buildings, fenced and broke
the land and planted cropr. In the
meantime he had to have all the wa
ter hauled eight miles for the house,
the teams and the cows. After the
crops were well ulong he started a
well. He sunk two deep wells with
out finding water, and ran out of
monry. The next ytar he sunk a
deep well, nnd got water so alkaline
that even the cattle could not drink
It. The third year he secured a good
well, but half a mile from his build
Ings. Another farmer put up his
buildings first, then dug a well, and
tho water was so salty It could nut I
used. Later another well was dug In
the pasture half a mile from lb
bouse, and good water found. Tw
brothers took adjoining; quarters for
r-nmor.rends, broke up 'their land
planted and put out orchards. During
the first summer they hauled all the
water three miles that they neeib
for house and livestock. In the fall
they started to dig for water. Tin
bored twenty-two wells without flin
Ing any. They got water In the twen
ly-third well, ami it was three-fourth
of a mile from their buildings.
These instances are given to eu
force the idea that (he first thing
to do utter securing a dry land farm
Is to get a plentiful supply of goo
water. A good well ehoud be secured
before any other expenditure is made
because: First, without water the
farm must sooner or later be aband
cried. Second, the buildings must be
near the well, and to be sure of get
ting them there, the well must be se
cured first.
The Windmill nml ItcM-rvoIr
As soon as a good well is secured It
should be equipped with a pump nnd
a windmill. MoFt dry land farmers
make a mistake In getting too smnll
ft windmill. The wheel should be 12
or M feet In diameter.
Ml dry countries are windy conn
Irles, and a windmill enn work most
of the time. There ure still days
sometimes several sllll days together,
when a windmill will not work. If the
limner can afford II, he should get
R galvanized Iron tank that will hob
; least four days supply of water,
The windmill should be kept run
nlng day and night, summer and
winter, whenever there Is sufficient
wind. All the water should be pump
ed Into the storage tank and an over
flow be provided at the top of this
tank to carry the surplus water to a
dirt reservoir,
A convenient size for a reservoir Is
seventy-five feet square and eight
feet high. Tlie bottom of the reser
voir should be f,n a level with the
ground outside, so that all the water
can be used. The walls and bottom
should bn built of clay, well tramped
down while being built. The top of
the earth walls should be eight feet
wide for a reservoir of this size, and
the walls on each side should extend
Hit two feet for every foot In height
The water may be taken out of the
teesrvolr by a wooden pipe eight
Inches square, the opening closed with
a wooden slide. Kvery four feet along
the wooden pipe a collar should be
placed, six Indies wide, and the earth
packed solidly along the pipe and
against these collars, If the collars
ai'Q not used the water from the res
ervolr will grudualy follow along tlis
outride of the pipe and finally wash
the earth away.
With a good well, a windmill with
n large wheel, a tank and a reesrvolr,
the dry land Bottler Is sure of water
i lose at hand. With that reesrvolr
he run have a garden that will sup
ply the family table luxuriously, and
often allow lilm to sell 1 1 00 to 200
worth of produce every season.
It often seems hard to spend at
first the amount of money needed to
secure this equipment, but ss It In
sures success, the new settler should
make this his first expense. Three
fourths of the people who have abn
doned dry land farms In the past ten
jenrs Would have stayed by their
homesteads and Inter have become
prosperous If they had, when they
first settled, secured h water system
like the one described
The windmill should be run day
and niKht the year mound. All the wa
tei not needed for the bouse and
li cslock should be run Into the res
el olr.
In the winter time the water should
be used to thoroughly souk half of
the garden. Whenever the reservoir
becomes full, the water should be run
out over this part of the garden. By
using winter irrigation, the windmill
will enable the farmer to get large
yields from twice the area. If the
ground is thoroughly soaked during
the winter, and an earth mulch put
on early tn the. spring, good crops
can he raised by thorough cultivation,
without any irrigation during the
summer. On the winter-Irrigated
land, put in rows, cabbage, tomatoes.
turnips, kohlrabi, carrots and squash
The windbreak around l"e house and
the garden and the shade trees
around the li.iuse can tie carried
through by fall and winter irrigation.
On the land that Is to be irrigated
Turing the summer, plant In rows
three feet apart, all the ordlnury gar
den crops, such s lettuce, radishes,
peas, beans, sweet corn and flowers,
and al a greater distance, cucumbers,
cantaloupe, and watermelons.
The ground for the garden should
be plower deep ami worked and re
worked with a disc harrow and
ainncthing harrow until It Is fine and
mellow. Everything, no matter how
small it grows, should be three feet
apart ntvl extend the whole length of
the garden. Do not plunt garden
truck in beds or short rows on a dry
land farm. If you do not want let
tuce enough to take a whole row, put
In as much as you want and plant
the rest of the row with radishes or
peas or beans. Cultivate the garden
thoroughly every week, using one
horse and a small shoveled cultiva
tor. The dry land farmer does not
have time or Inclination to do much
When tho plants need water ploy a
small furrow (six Inches wide, three
to four Inches deep) near each row.
Kun through this furrow a smooth
round post. This will smooth the
Icttom of the furrow, and the water
can be distributed better, llun a
ditch from the pipe coming out of the
reservoir . to your furrow and turn
enough water out of tile reservoir to
make a stream us lut-gct as your ditch.
A little experience will teach you how
long to run the water In each fur
row. After one row has had water
e nough turn Ihe stream Into the ditch
along the next row.
Water ahould not come In direct
contact -.villi (he plants. If the soil Is
well soaked, (he moisture will grad
ually find Hs way to the roots. In
hot summer das water will go near
ly twico as far If applied after sun
down. The next morning nter the gitrden
has been, irrigated, II should he thor
oughly cultivated to fill up tlte dlli h
and make an earth mulch to retain
the moisture. Usuuly, If sufficient
water has been used nnd the soil has
been handled right after Irrigating,
the crops will not need water oltener
than once In ten days or two weeks.
A little water, and much cultivation
secures ihe largest yields.
How much land can be Irrigated
from a windmill? From one-fourth
of an acre to eleven acres. Not very
definite Information, but the area de
pends on the depth the water has to
.... ....... ...... .
raised, the supply of water, the
size of Ihe windmill, and the number
of windy dnys and nights, the char
acter of the soil and the skill used In
upplylng Ihe water, The new sell lor
hud better Irrigate half nn acre of
garden the f lift year and handle It
thoroughly. He can Increase the area
In after years.
A windmill will often supply i
large family with all the vegetables
they can use during the year, nnd a
surplus that they can sell for $100 to
$20(1 each season.
, Med III nc That .lve Confide lift'.
Is Foley's Honey anil Tnr Com
pound. Mrs, T. .1. Adams, 523 North
Kansas avenue, Columbus, Kns.,
writes: "For a number of years my
children have been subject to coughs
and colds, so I kept It In the house all
the time," ftefuse substitutes.
J, II. O' molly.
Democratic County Convention
at Chamita Largely Attended
and Enthusiastic Gathering,
(norUI rorrMpiinilrnre to Mnrnlnf Jooraall
Chamlta, N. M., Oct. 18. The meet
ing of the democratic county convifti
tlon, held at Chamlta yesterday, was
tho largest ond most enthusiastic
meeting of Us kind ever held in Rio
Arriba county, one 'f the republican
trongholds of the state,
The meeting was addressed by Fe
lix Martinez, who dwelt nt consider
ublo length on tho Importance of vot
ing the blue ballot and appealed to
his fellow citizens, Spanish-Ameri
cans, to preserve their liberties.
The meeting was also addressed by
Hon. W. C. McDonald, democratic
candidate for governor, who spoke
ing the same lines as In his speech
of acceptance at Santa Fe. Wllllum
Llller of Albuquerque, also spoke.
The republicans h"d their conven
tion the day before at F.l Rlto and
the nominations as regarded by un
prejudiced people form a very weak
Hlo Arriba Democratic Counly Ticket.
Senator, Rio Arriba and Sandoval
counties, Jose M, Lopes,. Alcalde, N.
Mrs. Herberger, Who Would
Not Consent to Go There,
Finally Relieved at Home.
St. Louis. M Mrs. Mary Her
berger. of this city, says: "I was elclt
In bed for ten weeks, with womanly
troubles, and had four of the best
doctors waiting on me.
Kvery one of them said I would
have to go to the hospital and have
an operation, but I would not consent
to that.
I thought I would Rive Cardul a
trial. When I began to take the first
bottle. I could not turn over In bed.
but had to be lifted.
Before I finished the first bottle,
my pains were leaving me. slow ly, a n,
soon I was out of bed and walking
My pains have not come back, since.
I weigh I lift lbs. and feel fine. Cardul
I a ed me from an operation. I am go-
Iiu to keep It in the house, for I
would not be without It."
Cardura strengthening effects
quickly show themselves In many dif
ferent ways. This Is because the Ingre.
ilients, from which It is made, go to
the source of the trouble, and by act
ing specifically on the cause, relieve
or cure and help bring back health
and strength.
In the past 50 years, more than a
million women have been benefited by
Cardul. Just try It.
N. B. Write to: Ladles' Advisory
Dept.. Chattanooga Medicine Co.,
Chattanooga. Tenn., for Special In
structions, and 64-page book, "Home
Treatment for Women," sent in plain
wrapper, on request.
M.; Senator, Rio Arriba county, J. R.
Ball, Kspanolu, N. M.; representative
Rio Arriba and Sandoval county,
Celestlno Cordova, Abtquiul, N. M.;
representative Hio Arriba county, E.
P. Harper, Chama. N. M.; E. P.
Borrego, Chamlta, N. M.; clerk pro
bate court, Enrique Abeyta, Park
View, N. M.; sheriff, Ellas Garcia.
Coyote, N. M.; collector and treasurer,
Francisco Lopcg, Park View, N. . M.;
assessor, Jose H. Lucero, Alcaldes N.
M.; probata Judge, Juan D. Atcnclo.
Dixon, N. M.; superintendent of
schools, Thomas S. Ifc.glcr, Espanola,
N. M.; county commissioner, Amur
ente Ourcla, Ulo Chama, N. M.; Jose
E. (aomei, Lumherton, N. M.; survey
or, Robert E. Adams, Canbnes, N. M,"
Rio Artibu county central committee,
Josa D. Montoya, Chumltu, president
Toreblo Salnzar, Chamltu, secretary:
rUimuel Eldodt, Chamlta, ' treasurer,
second district, Socorro county, N. G.
Baca, (Jui'iiuido, and Walter Jones, of
Alma, N. M.; third district, Bernalillo
county, Totntis A. (iurule, (pro rep.)
John II, Burg, (pro. rep.,) and Ra
fael (lariia, (dem.l; fourth tllallict.
Simla Fu county, S, U. Curtwiight,
(pro. rrp.,) and J. H. Cfltidelarlo,
(item.); fifth district, Ulo Arriba
county, E. P. Hurpcr, Chama, N. M.;
ninth district, Taos county, Antonio
J. Joseph, (deni.) OJo Calient. Por-.
Thin Abrue, ohm.) Pcnasco, N. M.;
thirteenth district, (iiiadalupn county,
M. R. Baker; fourteenth district. Mo
Klnley county, Herbert Hill and T. B.
Tulle; seventh district. Otero county,
Byron sherry, (dem.) Alamorgordo;
eighteenth district, (imves county, W.
E. Rogers, J. T. Kvaus and J. VV. Mul
lens, all of Roswell, (dem.) ;twenly
second district, Grant county, Robert
11. Boulware nnd Frank Vesely;
twenty-third district, Sierra county.
. ria()- .a...... CUI....I.I...
' , .'.
. n , i.l, , . ,, iimiii.i, .-"till a iitm
county, J. S. llartman, (dem.) Altec,
N. M.i twenty-seventh district, Rio
Aniha and Sandoval county, Celes
tlno Cordova, Alblqulu, N. M.I twren
ty-elghth district, Torrance, Santa Fa
lid Guadalupe counties,-J. A. Rue!.
I'olcj's Kidney Hmirtly vs. a Ifoperkws
Hon. Ark. J. K. Freeman ssys: "I
had a severe case of kidney trouble.
snd could not work, and my cw
seemed hopeless. One large bottle of
Foley's Kidney Remedy cured me,
and I have never been bothered since.
I always recommend It."
J. H. O'RIeRy.
Honestly Now
Do You Want
Thai rythmic, bounding health
thai Ills one for , ,
and furnishes the energy io "go
alter It?"
Then try a course of
A good start Is to begin with
Grape - Nuts j
and creii'n
the food which builds up
Nerves and Bruin In Nature's
own way without which there
Is no perfect health no perm
anent success.
"There's a Reason"
I Grape -Nuts I I
I'ostmn Cereal Company, Ltd. X
tluttie Creek, Mich.

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