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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, February 14, 1910, Image 7

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Monday, February 14, 191GL
A Brain and Muscle Foo
- ' ""' " ' ' -
Today's News of the Great Southwest
s LGjxAIfil
The valuable tissue-building elements in this food make it an impor
tant brain and muscle food, (for the want of such norishment, many
invalids are slowly passing out of life.) It will xestore and keep man
kind in good health and vigor; delicious, healthful and life-giving. You
get all the nutritive properties "of combined cereals, WHEAT, RICE,
OATS and BARLEY. Ask your Grocer.
- Jfi
This gifted artist, the world's great
zest high soprano, and her excellent
company of operatic stars, -will appear
at the El Paso theater tonight, under
the auspices of the "Woman's club of
El Paso. This is a rare opportunity
for the music loving people of El Paso
to see and hear this great artist and
the indications are that a packed house
will greet her tonight. Seats are on
sale at the Crawford theater.
"The Gingerbread Man," the
musical fantasy that comes to the El
Paso. Tuesday, Feb. 15, while new to
most of the El Paso theatergoers, is one
of the biggest musical comedy hits of
recent years, and has played all the
eastern time, this being the first trip
to the coast.
The company is said to be an excep
tionally large one and the play, built
on the nursery rhyme lines offers
splendid opportunity for a lavishly
staged production. Seats are now sell
It will be a treat for the children
to see one of the best matinee bills of
the season, "The Gingerbread Man."
The matinee curtain will be held till
315 to give the school children an op
portunity to see this great piece, built
on nursery rhymes. The prices are 50c,
75c and $1.00.
Manager Rich promises another great
bill tonight at the Majestic three
shows nightly, 7:30, 8:30 and 9:30. He
says don't forget the souvenirs every
Wednesday night.
This company of colored singers and
dancers will appear at the El Paso
theater two nights Wednesday and
Thursday in a program made up of
musical numbers, singing, dancing and
comedy. The company is said to be
composed of the best colored talent in
the country, and carries Its own band
Catarrh, comes as a result of impurities and morbid matter in the
circulation, and is a disease that only attacks mucous membrane. The
entire inner portion of the body is lined with a delicate skin or covering
of soft, sensitive fiesh. Thousands of tiny blood vessels are interlaced
throughput this -mucous surface, and it is through thes9 that the inner
membrane receives its nourishment and is kept in. healthful condition.
When, however, the blood becomes infected; with catarrhal impurities the
tissues become diseased and Catarrh gets a foothold in the system. The
early stages of Catarrh are characterized by such symptoms as a tight,
stuffy feeling in the head, watery eyes, buzzing noises in the ears, with par
tial deafness and often difficult breathing and chronic hoarseness. These
are merely symptoms, and while sprays, inhalations and other local treat
ment may temporarily relieve them, Catarrh cannot be cured until the
blood is purified of the exciting cause. S. S. S. cures Catarrh by cleansing
the blood of all impure catarrhal matter. It goes down into the circula
tion and attacks the disease at its head, and removes every particle of the
catarrhal impurity. Then the mucous linings are all supplied with fresh,
pure blood, and allowed to heal, instead of being kept in a constant state
of irritation by the catarrhal matter. Special book on Catarrh and any
medicaladvice free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, GA.
Make That
Look Like New
the same with, silverware, electric fixtures, or in
fact anything in metal refmished. Low prices and
work guaranteed.
electric and gas fixtures without any extra charge
for finish. If you want good work at honest prices,
it will pay you to see us before placing your orders.
107 S. Stanton St.
Tourist, Shopper's
A Handy Directory of Btliabls and
Hil tin y si
yiAlU till
El Paso Trunk FactonfrSJS
& Opposite postornce, across
Plaza. TeL 1054: Auto 1966.
and orchestra. The proces are oOc to
parts of the house, gallery 25c. The
entire balcony is reserved for colored
people. .
"Sweet Clover," a play that Adelaide
Thurston made one of the best loved of
rural dramas, is the bill byv the Bailey
Stock company at the Crawford this
week. The usual large Sunday night
audience greeted the players last night
and the performance was up to the
Bailey standard. The play is full of
what the dramatists call heart-interest
and also has a clever vein of light com
edy. It calls for some very pretty spe
cial scenery, and Doxsee una Park rose
to' the occasion, as usual. The eimrti
cast shows to good advantage in the
play and it should have a successful
run this week.
Tonight is souvenir night at the Crys
tal theater: ' Every woman who attends
will be given a ticket good for a cabinet
photo of herself or a member of her
family. The bill will Include "The Toy
.niaker's Secret," a novel romance; "The
Ranch King's Daughter." a fine picture
taken oh the famous 101 ranch; and
"Afternoon Off," which every baseball
fan should see.
"The Devil, the Servant and the Man."
will be run at the popular Wigmam for
the last time tonight. It was suggested
by the famous plays, "The Devil" and
"The Servant in the House." A stirring
patriotic biograph film, "The House of
His Family." will also be shown.
At noon, the personal Injury suit of
B. B. Jones vs. the Santa Fe railroad
company was given to the jury in the
41st district court. At three o'clock
no agreement had been reached.
Sergt. Davis, of the police force, has
returned to duty after a week's illness.
Call Bell 115, Auto 1115, tell what
you wish to buy, sell or rent and The
Herald will do the rest.
Phones 1982. 982.
Progressive Firms of El Paso
ATifrtTni'K?7 Tmi. TtiTipc anil SnnSnn.
General Agents
Chamber of Commerce Building
Pom Thousand Trees Plant
ed in New Orchard
Tests for Grapes.
DcPRio, Tex., Feb. 14. The produc
tion of figs on a strictly commercial
scale has become a reality in this sec
tion. A force of men is now at work
finishing- the planting" of a 20 acre
orchard for Bernard Brown in the
Waterloo settlement, east of Del Rio
some two miles. Ten acres have been
set out with one year old trees of the
magnolia variety and the other 10 acres
are being planting in cuttings. Some
4000 trees are in this orchard, about 193
being planted to the acre. Mr. Brown
is also establishing a nursery ,of 5000
cuttings and these trees will next year
be set out on an adjoining 25 acre
tract, which will make an orchard of
45 acres under one management.
"Watered from "Well.
Vegetables, including SAveet potatoes,
Irish potatoes, etc., will be planted be
tween the rows of figs this year and
probably next- The fig trees should
bear fair crops when two years old.
This orchard Is watered from a drilled
well 252 feet deep, the water level being
about 60 feet from the surface. Under
a very slow speed, the eight-horse
gasoline engine, which pulls the pump,
is supplying 55 gallons of water a min
ute. When necessary the engine can
be speeded up to capacity and the
pump will deliver from 75 to 100 gal
lons per minute.
A storage tank built of concrete,
holding 55,000 gallons of water, will
be used to Irrigate an adjoining tract.
When this orchard is finally bearing in
good quantities if no preserving plant
is then in operation in Del Rio Mr.
Brown will establish his own factory,
his private acreage being sufficient to
Justify such an outlay.
In addition to this planting many
other people In Del Rio have set out
fig trees in their home lots and vacant
premises and many of the Irrigated
farm oyners have increased their num
ber of figs.
The general planting of fruit and or
namental trees and small fruits about
Del Rio this winter has been very
gratifying to those who have interested
themselves in the improvement of hor
ticultural conditions In this valley.
One local nursery agent will have de
livered, when the season Is finally
closed, over S00 trees of both fruits and
ornamentals and he is but one of many
who have met with success In placing
nursery stock. California varieties of
table grapes are being tested this year
and if the remarks of eminent horticul
turists are to be considered and prove
truthful, the time is not to be distant
when this part of Texas will be ship
ping table grapes of the finest quality
andjuttlng them In the markets ofthe
country several weeks ahead of the
California product. It has already been
demonstrated that Muscat of Alexan
dria, Malaga and other varieties ma
ture here from four to six weeks ear
lier than they do in California. If they
will but do this when produced in com
mercial quantities Jhe future of the
table grape Industry here Is assured.
Vaughn, N. M., Feb. 14. A. D. Gold
enburg, of Tucumcari, N. M., Masonic
lecturer. Is here to overlook the lodge
rooms being built by W. H. Angel and
to arrange Important points for the
order of Masons which has lately been
A meeting of the Civic Order league
was held at the school building San
day P. S. Harrington is in Santa Fe.
Mrs. C. N. Porter, of Denver, Col., is
here in the interest of Home Leagu-;
Orphanage, located at Denver. A num
ber of citizens subscribed to the fund
for the support of the home.
E. H. Soper, of El Paso, was here on
business recently.
Clint, Texas. Feb. 14. The Valentine
dance given in Schairer's hall at Clint
Saturday night was one of the most en
joyable of the season. About ten
couples came down from El Paso, there
being 30 couples In all.
During the evening lunch was served
at the hotel. Among those present from
El Paso were: Misses Margaret Kinnan,
Eleanor Eubank, Ruth Crltchett, Bes
sie Pigg, Ellie Pigg, Messrs. Ralph
Baker, Cunning, Willis and Patterson.
Many a Good Cook's
Reputation Gomes From
the Flavoring She Uses.
tisuelly deserves all the praise.
Burnett's Vanilla gives an indiridnal
flavor to desserts, ices, puddings and
candies. It gives that delicious, natural
flavor of the "Finest Mexican Vanilla
Beans." That is why Burnett's is
never equalled.
Send us your grocer's name and wo -will mail
you, FREE, tlrirtr-eix original, tested recipes
of delicious dainties easily end economically
Yoa -mil set new ideas from tkk FREE book.
independent Assay Office
D. W. Bkckbaet. E 21., Proprietor
Agent for Ore Shippers Assays and
Chemical Analysis. Mines Examined
and Reported Upon. Bullion Work
Specialty. p Q Bqx
Office and Laboratory:
Cer. Saa Fraccisce & ChfemiaiSts.
Successors to Hughe & Crltchett.
Aayers, Chemists. MetallurJri-
Agents for Ore Shippers.)
522 San Francisco SL Phoif 33-
Brother and Sister Rest in
Death Side by Side.
' Roswell Notes.
Roswell, X. M., Feb. 14. The bod'es
of Mrs. Alma E. Brown, of Bp worth,
la., and Dudley E. Selden, of New Yorjc
City, daughter and son of Mr. and Mrs.
N. P. Selden, of Roswell, both of whom
died recently, were buried in one wide,
grave in the Southside cemetery in
this city.
On October 4, 5 and 6, 1892, the first
Southeastern, New Mexico & Pedro Val
ley 'fair was held at Roswell, and the
principal feature was an "Alfalfa Pal
ace, SO by 90 feet, built of baled alfalfa
and very unique in appearance. F. G.
Hadsell, an English photographer, who
at that time lived In the Pecos -valley,
took several photographs of the build
ing and a cut of one of them appears
in the February, 1910, number of the
Strand Magazine, publi3ned m London,
England, accompanied by a writeup
contributed by Mr. Hadsell. The fol
lowing year 1S93 another "alfalfa
palace," 100 by 100 feet, was built, In
much better shape, representing a
castle with turret and battlements.
The contract for building a tempor
try jail and removing the cells to
it from the old jail, has been
awarded to Phillips & Reeves, whose
bids of $574 for the jail and $75 for re
moving the cells, was the lowest.
Fire Start in Church, But Is Quickly
Extinguished News Notes From
Magdalena, N. M., Feb. 14. The Mag-
i dalena News is installing a new press
this week, in order that It may get out
a larger and better paper in the future.
At present it is a five-column quarto,
' but when -the new press is installed the
j form will change to a seven column
j folio. The News Is owned by Prof. J.
E. Williams, of Hillsboro, N. M., but is
j under the direction and management
of N. D. Sherman.
Quite a little excitement was occa
sioned at the Methodist church re
cently, when the announcement was
rrade that the small lamp, used in the
, tower had exploded. The church was
about half filled with people. The tin
ceiling had not caught and the flames
were extinguished with very little
trouble and loss.
S. M. Craig, accompanied by a deputy
sheriff, left for the Datlll mountains re
cently to try to find the man, who had
unceremoniously driven off one of the
best teams and buggies in the Craig
livery stable.
H. F. Brlttenstein is still very sick at
his home in this city.
One of the horses belonging to John
Phillips had to be killed on account of
an injury.
The new band Is beginning to be a
very likely probability. Ian Mactavish
and Jack Fraser have received two fine
C. S. DIetz, of the firm of Dietz and
Kelly, Is in Kelly looking after the In
terests of the Ozark Mining and Smelt
ing company.
Fred Cook has sub-leased a portion
of the old Kelly mine and work will be
begun at once on the same.
The Germany mine, one of the C. T.
Brown claims, is starting a new tunnel
on the ground just north of the- old
Graphic and is employing a number of
men in getting the new tunnel under
The five months old son of Hanger
and Mrs. Douglas is still sick with
The Presbyterian church is holding a
protracted meeting.
Among the improvements In Mag
dalena Is the new lighting system,
which TV. M. Borrowdale has placed in
his drug store.
"Will Graham, who is connected with
the J. H. Nations Cattle and Meat com
pany, is In the city this week visiting
J. W. Mathews of Socorro was In
Magdalena recently.
At a recent meeting of the Magda
lena dodge number 62, of the Woodmen
of the World, the following officers
were elected and installed for tho ensu
ing year: Robt. A. Thomas, past consul
commander; Arthur Chamberlain, con
sul commander; Dan Chamberlain, ad
viser lieutenant; F. O. Graham, banker;
A. N. Evans, clerk; J. S. Baca, escort;
H. J. Gardner, watchman; S. M. Craig,
sentry; Robt. A. Thomas, physician;
Dan Chamberlain, H. C. Orear and
George O. Ousley, managers.
The Miners' club of Kelly has ar
ranged to give a ball on Feb. 22.
Born to Mr. and Mrs. Charles Gar
diner, a girl.
Santa Rosa, N. M., Feb. 14. The dime
social at the home of Miss Mary Smith,
given for the benefit of the Aid society,
was well attended.
W. E. Pollard, organizer of the
M. W. of A., who is organizing a lodge
In .this city, is spending a few days In
Estevan Gallegos, of Conant, is in
town buying a new stock of goods for
the I. V. Gallegos & Sons' store, which
was recently destroyed by fire.
The Methodist Episcopal Aid society
will glve a chicken supper on the even
ing of February 22.
Quite a number took the examina
tion for census enumerators recently
held in this city.
George Maes, who has been off.duty
for some time owing to a broken arm,
is again in charge of the Settles trans
fer wagon.
C. H. Stearns ajjad Mr. Miles spent a
few days in Alamo lately.
Mr. and Mrs. a H. Stearns and Mrs.
R. H. Brown and Guy Doty entertained
a number of friends a the Stearns
home at a valentine party. Delicious
refreshments were served.
Roswell, N. M., Feb. 14. The new
Miller hotel, on Fifth street, near the
station of the Eastern railway, of New
Mexico, is nearfng completion. It is
four stories and the walls are of steel
and reinforced concrete. This will be
one of the best and finest equipped
hotels in the Pecos valley. The cost of
the new building when it is completed
and furnished will be $15,000.
The owner, R. L. Miller, has been
the proprietor and owner of El Capl-
tan hotel hcrA fnr vonrc nnrt -htMI ,.-.-..
tinue to conduct that house, which i
nas been run on a basis of $1.00 and
$1.25 per day. The new hotel will be
a $2 to $3 50 a day.
m Mini I
s. .....
Ca'sino Club to Build New
Home Diaz Aids the
Juarez Stake Acad
emy. Chihuahua, Mex., Feb. 14. Local peo
ple have decided to establish at Nombre
de Dlos, a small suburb of this city,
a fine pavilion and amusement park.
The location Is on- the electric street
car line.
The promoter of the enterprise is
Herbert L. Scholfield, a local contractor
and builder. The plans for the pavilion
are already made. They include a skating-rink
and large dancing hall. A fine
athletic park is also to be established.
To Build Club HouKe.
The Casino Chlhuahuense. the aristo
cratic Mexican club 4t this city, has
decided to tear down its present club
house and put up a modem building,
two stories high, to cost $100,000, Mex
ican money. The club's board of di
rectors has been given full Rower to
act and the money is arranged for.
Plans for the new building will be
made at once and work commenced.
Alberto Terrazas is president of the
Casino and Juan F. Trevino, vice presi
dent. Diaz Aids Stake Academy.
President Porflrio Diaz has just
shown his never falling Interest in the
flourishing Mormon colonies in this
state. He is to provide the Juarez
"Stake academy at Colonia Juarez with
a printing press so the school can get
,. t, An its. own nrlntlne.
He says he will otherwise help the
? , ,, ,
TESTS a STt ot .resident Dls
vlsJt bM- in October last when the Z ' "," oouC tcuiiBu uuiimmousiy
islt ttere in uciooer last, wuf" "" for precinct road improvement. The con
Mormon colomes at the suggestion of . tentIon Jg P J"
aua wilu .. "MMi, Z
made a most creditable exhibit here of
their agricultural, horticultural and
manufactured products.
Last month Prof. Guy C. Wilson,
principal of the academy and superin
tendent of the colonies school, visited
Mexico City. In an interview with
president Diaz the latter evinced great
Interest In the schools. Prof. Wilson,
who is an enthusiast In the profession,
Informed him that there were 1700
pupils, which is 42 percent of the
colonies' population, 50 teachers, 114,000
pesos Invested In schooj. buildings, and
that 62,000 pesos, raised by a volun
tary income tax of from 12 to 13 per
cent, were spent annually to maintain
these schools.
The Juarez Stake academy has an
agricultural and horticultural depart
ment with an experimental farm. There
are also departments of carpentry and
household science, besides the usual
courses belonging to a first class high
Santa Fe Employe Drives Nail Through
Finger News Notes and Per
sonals From Dayton.
Dayton, N. M., Feb. 14. A building
committee has advertised for bids to
be received between February 14 and
21 for the erection of a Methodist church
according to the plans and specifica
tions already accepted.
Norton A. Pope, of this place, h
received notice that his brothe Willis
T. Pope, formerly of Marion, Kas., ha3
been appointed superintendent of pub
lic Instruction of Hawaii. Mr. lops
who has been in Hawaii seven years,
was dean of the college of Hawaii at
the time of his appointment.
C. P. Hilton, an employe of the Santa
Fe railroad, had a nail driven entirely
through one of his fingers while work
ing on the frost box of the water tank
here. A special which happened to be
passing at the time took the Injured
man to the hospital at Carlsbad.
O. P. Barker, of Wichita, Kas., was
In Dayton recently on business con
cerning his land which lies south of
C. A. Bigelow, of Oklahoma, is spend
ing a few days here visiting his broth
er, R, J. Bigelow.
Elder X. W. Morgan, of the Christian
church has gone to Baird Texas, for a
few days.
Wilton West, of Artesla, and Miss
Nancy Hooten, of Dayton, were mar
ried In Carlsbad recently. The young
people moved at once Into the home
Mr. West had prepared for his bride.
Alpine, Tex., Feb. 14. Clyde Buttrill
left recently for an automobile trip to
San Antonio, going by way of Fort
Stockton and Del Rio.
Mrs. EVa S. Winder has returned af
ter spending several weeks in Cali
fornia. Munroe Riggs was in Alpine from
Pecos county for a few days recently.
Francis C. Hall is visiting in El
Rev. M. B. Bloys, of Fort Davis, was
in Alpine Sunday to fill his regtlar ap
pointment in the Presbyterian pulpit.
J. A. Pruett was in town from his
ranch lately.
Mrs. Walter Means has returned from
Marathon, where she has been visiting
Tudarosa, N. M., Feb. 14. Mrs. Rice,
of Alamogordo, ,1s visiting her sister,
Mrs. Effie Hall.
Mrs. M. B. Rogers spent Sunday in
Monterey, the guest of Mrs. George
I. W. Lentz Is in town from the
Bent mine for an Indefinite time.
Frank Maxwell entertained a num
ber of friends at a. dance Saturday
Alvin Hall was a recent visitor to
Bent, N. M.
Dr. Calloway was down from Mesca
lero recently.
Ira Wetmore is spending a few days
In Carrizozo.
Miss Dollie White has returned from
Miss Edith McLaughlin is, spendins
a few days In Mescalero.
Mrs. J. R. Howell is on the sick list.
Miss Eloise Carroll was down from
Mescalero recently.
Jimmie McLaughlin has returned
from HIghrolls, N. M.
To Banquet and Talk of En
terprises Ranch Sells
Jor $15,000.
Sweetwater, Tex., Feb. 14. A busi
ness men's banquet "will be held Tues
day night ax the Cnrlstian church,
when every citizen of Sweetwater is
expected to take part. The banquet
was planned by the Progressive club.
Proposed enterprises will be discussed.
W. R. Hope, the Lone Star dairy
man, has purchased from Dr. Scott
and J. M. Mathlas 320 acres of land
two mjles north of town. The price
paid was 47 per acre, practically a
$15,000 deal.
Mrs. O. B. Moreland has sold, her
millinery business to Mrs. Gibbons, of
St. Louis, who has arrived to assume
A three story business house is be
ing built next to the new city hall.
The structure, 45 by 80 feet, is of con
crete blocks.
Contractors were here recently fig
uring on the big Walker Smith whole
sale house soon to be erected. The
building will cover nearly a quarter
block and will cost about $35,000.
Rockwell Bros., of Houston, are put
ting in a big lumber yard south of the
T. & P. track.
Thomas Albert Carlisle and Miss
Martha Dressier were married recently.
Miss Dressier is the daughter of G.
Dressier, the city baker.
New Residences Are Beins Constructed
Bond Election of Candelaria To'
Re Contested.
Marfa, Tex Feb. 14. Building activ
ity has been stimulated in Marfa since
grading began on the north end of the
Pecos-Marfa railroad. George and Char
ley Crosson will each construct modern
cottages, and H. M. Daugherty has let
"lc .ciul iur a residence. James xNor-
maftStL buUd a, lare residence.
Attorneys are preparing to contest the
I "-ft "SL-Sr 5?
on account of poll tax receipts being
flatP(1 ,qnq r " " IT.
. . j.it. voce inn gu IU mc
district court and if declared illegal,
another election will be called imme
diately. T. B. Ballew, who accompanied a party
of prospectors from Amarillo, Tex.r to
the Rio Grande country on a 'prospect
ing tour, has returned. He states that
cattle in that country are in fine condi
tion. T- T. Fancher, who with his brother.
i J. E. Fancher, are large land owners in
Presidio county, was in Marfa recently.
The latter, -nrho has been visiting at Sey
mour, Tex., will return today. Their
father and mother were the first couple
ever married in Waco, Tex. There are
74 living (members of the raiuy and up
to now there has been only four deaths,
a son and three grandchildren.
P. H. Clark, of El Paso, is here on
Mrs. R. H. Kyle has returned from El
P., D. Anderson, of the Marfa Realty
and Investment company, left for Ox
ford, Miss., this morning to visit his
parents for three weeks.
Dr. W. E. Robertson has returned
from Sonora, Mexico.
Mrs. Trav. Childers came in from
the ranch yesterday and will remain sev
eral days, preparatory to moving into
a new residence in Marfa.
Defendant 1r 3Iurder Case and One of
His Attorneys Ckarged With Hav
ing Used False Evidence.
Roswell, N. M., Feb. 14. Sensational
developments in" the Wells case came to
light last night with the arrest of Wil
15am T. Wells on the charge of sub
ornation of perjury. He was the de
fendant in the murder case tried last
July in which he was indicted for the
killing of Ollie Shirley.
Wells was found "not guilty" and the
defense led by Hon. William Worth
Gatewood was one of the bitterest and
hardest fought murder trials ever con
ducted in Chaves county.
Wells last night furnished the requir
ed bond of $5000 and the preliminary
hearing will come up in a few days. A
warrant was issued for J. B. Eldrige,
who was one of the attorneys for the de
fense and who is now located in Boise
City, Idaho. The complaint charges
Eldridge with subornation of perjury.
Eldrldge who was actively connected
with the Heywood-Moyer case, sold his
magnificent residence property here soon
after the verdict of "not guilty" in tho
Wells case and left Roswell.
James Walker is out on 2500 gond
on the charge of subornation of perjury
and it is allegul that he suborned J.
W. Day.
Wells is the capitalist who shot and
killed Ollie Shirley over labor troubles
in connection with the building of the
"new Wells storehouse, next to the Wells
flats on South Main street.
The case will be watched with the
keenest of interest.
Tovra Is Now Being Supplied With Ga
Nogalcs Experiences Freezing
Weather Every Night.
Nogales, Ariz.. Feb. 14. Much hay
is being marketed in Nogales by farm
ers along the Santa Cruz. A good price
is received for the hay,
The Nogales Gas company recently
completed the piping of the city and
making connections ror the supplying
of patrons with gas.
Nogales has experienced unusual and
continued cold weather since January.
Every night shows a drop below the
freezing point.
Ned White, of Tombstone, is a visitor
to Nogales.
County assessor A. A. Doner ty has
commenced his rounds of. taking the
annual assessment of property in Santa
Cruz county.
W Duane Bird has gone to Phoenix.
Colonel and Mrs. A. T. Bird, accom
panied by Mrs. F. Brown, of San Fran
cisco, will spend a' few days at Hermo
Douglas Ariz., Feb. 14. The Douglas
citv council has passed an ordinance
eliminating the volunteer fire depart
ment, and putting the firemen all under
the paid fire department. This depart
ment has a Knott steamer, hook and lad
der truck, chemical engine and other ap
paratus. The reorganized department will
be divided int. four classes, all under
fire chief Nemetk.
Millions Involved in Pro
jects Sought by JSTevv
Mexicans. Santl Fe, N. M., Feb. 14. The most
important decision to date by territor
ial engineer Vernon L. Sullivan was
handed down recently affecting three
large irrigation projects and govern
ing all the surplus waters of the Ga
linas, Sapello, Pecos Arroyo, Sangui
jela and of the Pecos for many miles.
The application of Andrleus Jones
for an irrigation system on the Pres
ton Beck land grant was rejected en
tirely because no actual survey of the
project has been made, and because
the lines given are unfeasible nnd
Impracticable and because the water
rights sought conflict with the filings
of the United States reclamation ser
vice and of the territory under the
Carey act for the Lake Urton pro
ject. The application of the Las Vega,
grant board for the surplus waters of
the Galllnas, Sanguljela and Pecos Ar
roya Ie granted, but is rejected as far
as the Sapello is concerned. The sur
plus waters of that stream are given
to J. JD. Hand, whose application No.
1 is approTed. Appeals will be takes,
to the territorial board of water com
missioners and thence through tha
courts to the court of last resort, as
millions of dollars are involved in the
fight for the waters of these streams.
Former governor L. Bradford Princa,
judge Napoleon B. Laughlin and Levi
A. Hughes have been appointed a com
mittee to go to Washington D. C, to
represent the taxpayers of Santa Fe
county, to secure a provision In the
statehood bill for the payment of the
railroad bond indebtedness saddled
upon the county by an act of congress.
The comcaittee has gone east on its
Pastura, N. M.. Feb. 14. Charlie Wil
liams made a trip to Vaughn recently.
L. H. Mater's extra gang was here
lately moving the switch from in front
of the water crane. It went to Corona
Section foreman Tom Cathon went to
El Paso Sunday to meet his wife, ivho
is coming from Wortham, Texas.
Brakeman Fay Shipp's little daugh
ter, Willie B., has been quite sick with
la grippe.
Herbert Shipp is breaking land prep
aratory to making a bumper crop oa
his claim.
B. J. Mustain was here recently
looking after the pipe line.
Conductor Gault is on one of the
locals in place of Roy Calder.
Mrs. E. L. Harris, wife of the station
agent here, has been quite sick.
Tom Rodgers, who was ranch man
ager for the Pintado Trading company,
has resigned and gone to Old Mexico.
Pete Turnbull, ranch manager of the
Salado Livestock company. 25 miles
southwest of Pastura. was here re
cently,, purchasing supplies.
Marfa, Tex., Feb. 14. Sid Guthrev,
from Alpine was in Marfa Saturday.-
John F. Rohinson was up from tha
river country lately.
H. L. Klly left recently for Presidio.
S. A. Thomnsnn wac nx-ay -fw -rr-
j Davis lately.
John Gardner was a recent visitor
from Sierra Blanca.
G. N. Bogel was in from the ranch
TV. B. Pruet came up from Candelaria
G. L. Leonard and bride have returned
to El Paso to make their future home.
Joe Humphrey is in from -the ranch
visiting his daughter, Mrs. R. S. Mc
M. Kirby, although still confined to
his bed, is reported better.
John Poole has sold his pool hall to
G. W. Withrow-
Miss Mattie Mooney, of San Antonio,
is visiting her sister, Mrs. Jessie Poole,
of this place.
M. T. Chastain, of Alpine, was a vis
itor to Marfa recently.
Rev. A. T. Felix has returned frora
Fort Stockton.
Rev. B. W. Allen held services in Fort
Davis Sunday.
Roswell, N. M., Feb. 14. Claude
Boone, a cadet at the New Mexico Mili
tary Institute here for three years, quit
school suddenly when he was united in
marriage with Miss Alma Leopold, a
charming young woman who has resided
here withher parents, Mr. and Mrs. Carl
Leopold, who lately removed to Bakers
field, Cal. The groom is a son of Thomas
Boone, a well known resident of thi3
city. The young couple will go to Anaa
rillo, Tex., where they will make their
future home.
Solomonville, Ariz., Feb. 14. Mrs. F.
F. Moshble, of Sacord, visited relatives
here recently.
Dr. J. H. Lacy has returned from
Judge T. S. Bunch has -returned from
the Masonic meeting at Tucson, Ariz.
Guy Massey has bought the interest
of Alvin Sands in the "City Market."
The new firm is Gillespie & Massey.
Naco Ariz.. Feb. 14. James Howell, ot
Douglas is in, Naco on business.
Parker Woodman, superintendent ot
the Copper Queen mines at Bisbee, drove
to Naco recently in his new 40 hors
power automobile.
William Liggitt. a baseball fan ol
Cananea, Is here. He says that in 15 min
utes Cananea can get together one of
the best teams In the southwest
This afternoon bids are being opened
by the city council for a new combina
tion chemical automobile fire en
gine. Representatives of several en
gines are discussing the merits of
their machines before the council.
O. C. Tanner, who was taken from a
tram Friday and held nendinsr advice
ftrom Bisbee police, ha? been released.
J.ne Arizona authorities sent no one to
convey the man back, and Tanner said
he was going back anyway.
will get Into mischief often it means
a burn or cut or scald. Apply Bal
lard's Snow Liniment just as soon as
the accident happens, and the pain will
be relieved while the wound will heal
quickly and nicely. A s-urc -;ure for
sprains. Rheumatism and all pains.
Price 25c, Oe and ?1.00 a bottle. Sold
by all druggists.

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