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4 1 v .-i'B!ii9S4i-?J?&jA'- 31 J'm, COPYRIGHT 1905 BY THE HOUSE OF KUPPENHEBIEJt best for you. If you are from Missouri, come in and we will "show you" the swellest line in the city. ROSWELL DAILY RECORD Democratic in Politics. Entered May 19. 1903. at Roswel New Mexico, under the act of Con gress of March 3, 1879. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION. Daily, per week, $..15 Daily, per month. ..80 Paid in Advance, ..50 Daily, Six Months, 3.00 Daily, One Year, 5.00 (Daily Except Sunday.) MEMBER ASSOCIATED PRESS. THE RECORD IS THE OFFICIAL PAPER OF THE COUNTY OF CHAVES AND THE CITY OF ROSWELL. All advertisements to insure 'Inser tion in the same day's Issue of The Record should be in the printer's hands before eleven o'clock In the morning. Orders for taking out any standing ad. should also be In the of fice by eleven o'clock to prevent its being run that day. Secretary Dills reports that there is a great awakening of interest in the fair among the people, especially the farmers, and some fine exhibits of Pecos Valley products are assured. In advertising the West Michigan State Fair the Michigan Tradesman, of Grand Rapids, lays emphasis on the value of such exhibitions to all progressive merchants. Fairs enable th-3 man or woman, buyer or - seller, to keep posted not only on what is .new in goods, but what is new in peo ple. ' According to the the Shoe Retailer the shoe merchants of Birmingham ton, N. Y., have formed an Advertis ers Association "in order to escape the holdup advertising man. All scneme advertising, picnic and church We have just received a shipment of baskets and will offer for the next days some special bargains in them. Just take a peep at the window PRICES VERY LOV. PECOS VALLEY DRUG CO Clothing Vlade by the House of Kuppenheimer The best designers and cut ters. The most skillful tail ors have all done their very -programmes and write-ups have to je first endorsed by the association before merchants can take space. A saloon keeper says, "Do you want to know how I happened to go into the saloon business? Well I'll tell you. One day a man came in and wanted to look at some cheap socks. I showed him some that were 10 cts. a pair. He asked me if I didn't have something cheaper. I got down some that were 5 cents a pair. He looked at them some time and finally insist ed that they were too expensive and walked out. I happened to step to the door and see him go into a saloon, and I followed him out of curiosity. There were several persons in the saloon and the man called them up and treated. He spent 80 cents for booze. I concluded that when a man kicked on buying socks at five cents a pair and immediately spent 80 cts. for booze that the saloon business was the business I wanted to engage in, so I got into it as soon as possi ble." Western Publisher. Settled out of Court. "It is a great pity," said the judge "that old friends, as you seem to have been, should appear before me in such a way. Surely this is a case which might be settled out of court?" "It can't be done judge," answered the plaintiff, moodily. "I have thought of that myself but the cur won't fight." Boston Herald. In a Nut Shell. The Tucson (Ariz.) Star puts the whole statehood issue in a nutshell when it says: No true American citizen will refuse the right of home rule: No true Am erican citizen will forego his inalien able right, when offered In some form or another which he may believe is not just to his liking. I , The One important point is the right of self governmentf the right to representation In congress, "the right to be heard in the United States Senate, the right to a voice In the electloni of the chielf magistrate of the republic, the right to elect those who shaU- rule over us as a stater i a short the right of self-government. This isthe demand, this is the hope and appeal of every true-born Ameri can citizen in this territory. Congress will listen to this demand It will listen to this appeal. It will concede this right. It will answer the appeal of the people, whose wish is above and superior to the mercenary opposition of the politician and place hunters. He was Given a Job. A small boy entered an office in New York the other day, vary early in the morning, when the merchant was reading a paper. The latter glanced up and went on reading. After three minutes the boy said: "Excuse me, but I'm In a hurry." "What do you want?" he was asked. "A job." "You do? Well" snorted the man of business-, "why are you in such a hurry?" "Got to hurry," replied the boy. "Left school yesterday morning to go to work, and haven't struck anything yet. I can't waste time. If you've got nothing for me say so, and I'll look elsewhere." "When can you come?" asked the surprised merchant. "Don't have to come," he was told; "I'm here now, and would have been to work before this if you'd said so.'The Business Man's Magazine. LONG-HORN ROUND-UP From Artesia Advocate. Eddy and Chaves counties are re ferred to by our neighbors on the west as "the Texas portion of New Mexico." The appellation comes nat ural. Thirty-one years ago when the Chisholms, on Christmas eve drove their herds across the Pecos from Texas, there was no human here but Indians to dispute their title. It was theirs by forcible occupancy, if not by discovery. To settle this country, it took men with good eyes and steady nerves, and Texas furnishes them. The man from the effete east would have soon thought of invading the stronghold of Beelzebub without asbestos clothing, as coming to New Mexico. The Tex an came because the grass was good for his horses and stayed because he liked the country. All these years be fore the advent of the apple orchard he has had it to himself. His hospit ality has beem as broad as the prairie and today he is in the ranks fighting for the advancement and early popu lation of Artesia country. It is probable that a majority of the entire population of Artesia are from Texas and those that are here are disappointed because more of their old neighbors and friends do not come on out and get their share of the good things before they are all gobbled up by the shrewd, far seeing man from Kansas, Illinois, Missouri and Iowa. There is nothing too good for a Tex an, and it isn't right for him to refuse to pick up a fortune when it is lying right under his nose. Believing this. It is proposed by some of the long horns to form an as sociation of ex-Texans, the object of same being to promote a social and fraternal feeling and at the same time inaugurate some movement that will bring immigration from the Lone Star State into the valley. Excursions are run -and every effort made . to bring people here from other states, while Texas,- right here at our door, is uncultivated. There Is no good reason why many farmers cannot be brought west by a little Intelligent work and every Texan should rally around the movement. It is probable" that a meeting will be called soon 'to get the Texans to gether. Cotton Pickers Wanted. V"-- At Estelline, Hall county. Tex; 75 cents per hundred. Other kinds of work plentiful- at' good wages. Come vial Bovina, Dimmitt, Tulia and Sil verton. Write to. Postmaster, EsteV line, Teao V , 82U What it Means to the Pecos VaPey and the Artesia Country Particularly. From the Artesia Advocate. - The Advocate feels justified in say ing that no institution yet established In the Pecos Valley will bring quicker or more telling results to the farmers of the Pecos Valley than the cream ery recently put In operation at Ros well. We say so because it creates a demand, right now, for every pound of grain and roughness grown in die valley. This is a fact that may not be generally known. - Mr. H. P. Hobson, manager of the creamery spent Wednesday here and was shown over the country by May or John Richey, interviewing the farm ers and urging more of them to send cream to the creamery. He was great ly surprised at the thousands of acres of feed stuffs grown around Artesia this year' and told the farmers of a way to dispose of every particle of itj The creamery is now putting up about 500 pounds of butter a day. when Its capacity is 2000 pounds. - AH it lacks is cream, and to get this, pay ing inducements are offered. The creamery will furnisn reliable parties with cows on credit, if necessary, and a separator on the same terms, and guarantees to take every pound of butter fat at an average price of 25c per pound the year round. Farm ers in the valley are now making about $7.00 per month from each cow Cream can be shipped to Ros well on the morning train the express com pany having given a very low rate and return empty cans free. Many farmers around Portales are making as high as $100 per month off of milk alone. The farmers' around Artesia can do even better, for the reason that feed is more plentiful and all have alfalfa pastures the year round. A careful estimate shows that our feed stuffs will bring a net value, when fed to good cows as follows : Alfalfa $12, Kaffir corn, $3 to $5; su gar beets $4 to $6 per ton, Kaffir corn ground and fed wit hroughness $1 to $1.50 per hundred and the beauty of it is that a man can dispose of all he can raise. - The Advocate sincerely hopes that many farmers in the Artesia country will take hold of the proposition and create a home demand for feed stuffs. Full of Tragis Meaning. Are these lines from J. H. Simmons, of Casey, la. Think what might have resulted from his terrible cough if he had not taken, the medicine about which toe writes: "I had a fearful cough, that disturbed my night's rest. I tried everything, but nothing would relieve It, until ! took Dr. King's New Discovery for Consumption, Coughs and Colds, which completely cured me." Instantly relieves and perman ently cures all throat and lung dis eases; prevents grip and pneumonia. At Roswell Drug and Jewelry Co. Trial bottle free. Land Thieves of New" Mexico " To Be Investigated. Washington, D .C, Sept, 29. Sec retary Hitchcock today said: "After the land fraud cases in Ore gon have been wound up. United States Attorney Heney, who has been conducting them, will come to Wash ington and will look after the Cali fornia cases. In which Hyde Diamond and others have been indicted. Later on there probably will be other in dictments in New Mexico and Idaho and perhaps other states. The losses to . the government through frauds have aggregated millions of acres of land -and millions more of dollars. The interest of the people in the prose cution of these cases is only an evi dence of the determination of cities, states and the nation in general, to run down grafters whenever they may be found." How to Cure Corns and Bunions. First soak the corn or bunion In warm water to soften it; 'then pare it down as closely as possible with out drawing blood and apply Chamber Iain's Pain Balm twice daily, rubbing vigorously for five minutes at each application. A corn plaster should be worn a few days to protect it from the shoe. As a general liniment for sprains,- bruises, lameness and rheu matism. Pain Balm is unequaled. For sale by all dealers. o ' St 4-ouis and Reti ' 433.90. '' Tickets on sale d-' , cintil Oct tst, final - return Hid" Slat. 1905." - M. ,i. BURNS. Agent. Pecos Valley Lumber Go ; HEADQUARTERS FOR Wall Paper; alM95 Stock; Baggy Paints, any color, Glass, cat to any size, Floorlac, a Perfect Floor Finlsfa, Lacqueret. makes your old furniture iook like new, Paint Brushes, Hoof Brashes, Dry Colors, Oil, Lead and Turpentine, Sherwin-Williams Ready Mixed Paints, Varnish of all kinds, Special Interior Colors ; a wall finish, Varnish, Stain, Muresco, for wail finish; a full line of Floor Paints, inside and out, also Hickory, Oak, PoDlar and Cypress. The Old THF OLDEST FURNITURE HOUSE IN THE VALLEY. FURNITURE AND HARDWARE, WINDOW GLASS AND WALL PAPER S. L & W. W. OGLE I JiH DISTRIBUTOR Of THAT UND UP SUflSDIlif (MED GREEN RIVER, THE WHISKEY WITHOUT A HEADACHE. Now and for eight years continuously, the official whiskey of the U. S. Navy Hospitals. I also oarry a full line of California Wines and Fruit Brandies. I guarantee you the purest aud best that money can buy. John B. Kipling, Proprietor HORSE SHOE SALOON. Notice to Shippers. - Amarillo, Tex., Aug. 22, 1905. Be ginning Saturday, August 26th, and continuing thereafter on every Mon day and Saturday up to and including December 23rd, 1905, we will run re gular stock trains for Kansas City, St. Joseph and Chicago markets on the following schedule: Leave Bovina 8:30 a. m. Mon. Sat. " Hereford 10:30 a. m. " Canyon City 12m. " Amarillo 2:00 p. m. " Washburn 2:40 p. m. Panhandle 3:30 p. m. " Pampa 4:50 p. m. " Miami 5:50 p. m. " " Canadian 7:00 p. m. " Higgins 8:30 p. m. " Shattuck 9:15 p. m. " Gage 9:40 p. m. Arrive Woodward 11:00 p. m. " " " Wellington 8 a. m. Tues. Sun. On arrival at Wellington! or Empor ia shipments that cannot make des tination within the 28 hour limit will be unloaded for the required feed, water and rest as provided for U. S. Governjment Regulations. They will be reloaded in p. m. and reach Kan sas City and St. Joseph markets on the following day. These trains are intended to take care of the small shipments which would otherwise have to be handled on way freight trains, but on account of the necessity of gathering these shipments all along the line we can not guarantee the above schedule at all times. We will continue to handle train load shipments, with proper notice, on any day of the week as suits the shipper. Shippers will file orders for cars at least three days before date on which they intend to load, and long er notice should be given whenever possible. A. L. CONRAD, Traffic Manager "Last year I had a very severe at tack of indigestion. I could not sleep at night and suffered most excruciat ing pains for three hours after each meal. I was . troubled . this way for about three months - when I tried Chamberlain's - Stomach and Liver Tablets, and received immediate re lief," says John Dixon, Tullamore, Ontario, Canada. For sale by all deal ers. , D. D. TEMPLE, ATTORNEY-AT-LAW." - Twenty years experience ' in land practice at Garden City, Kan., and all the land offices of Oklahoma. Of fices at Artesia and Roswell. . Reliable IT. S. Bateman LAWYER Offices with the Roswell National Bank. ROSWELTi, - - - N. M. Dr. Geo. R. Rucker Office Oklahoma Block. Residenc 208 N. Missouri Avenue, Phone No. 7. Hours 9 to 12 and 1 to 4. Dr. E. H. Skipwith Gaullier Block, Room 12 Office Phone No. 265. Residence Phone No. 149, Piano $ Tuning ANDREW AXELSON Permanently located at Roswell Drag & Jewelry Co. Phone 69. FOR RENT! Nice Clean Furnished and Unf urn ished Rooms For Rent at Mrs. O. N. Ringo, 708 North Main Street. MISS ADELIA INMAN MORGAN TEACHCR OF PIANOFORTE (Leschetlzky Method") ' Pupil of William H Sherwood, Chicago. Rosborski, Vienna. 702 NORTH RICHARDSON AVENUE. Roswell Hotel Near Depot Under New Management. $1.00 a Day House. A Good Meal 25e. A ( lean Bed 2Sc. Spe cial Rates by the week. 1'eliirloun Atmos phere. A J. CKAWFOHD. Owner Prop Known as Salvation Army Crawford. Dr. T. E. Presley SPECIALIST. EYE EAR, NOSE & THROAT. Office Hoars: 9 to 12 a. m. 2 to 4 p. m. Office: Oklahoma Block Dr Frank N. Brown DENTIST. Office Over Roswell National Back Special attention paid Pyorrhea (loow teeth) and Orthodontia (lrresrular teeth) cases. Phone 1 46. Residence Phone BE3