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El Paso herald. (El Paso, Tex.) 1901-1931, October 13, 1910, Image 9

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News Of the Great Southwest
EL PASO HERALBThursda 0ctober 13 19ia New Of the Great Southwest 9
e Longer Any Excuse to Be Consti
pated, "Weak Stomached, Keak Kid
neyed, Weak Liivered, Brain
Fagrared, Thin or
Eleaifh !s Free
Send Your Name and Address Today
For a Free Trial Package and
Learn tlte Grand Truth.
If ycu are sick or ailing it is because
the very foundation of your existence
is gradually being dried up, the nerve
force which radiates through every
aton of your being is perishing. The
brain and the nerves require nourish
ment just as much as the rest of the
The marvelous discovery, Curo
Grains of Life, puts the stomach and
bowels In perfect condition, restores
your vitality and renews your old time
strength and vigor by giving your
nervous system the food it is craving.
Rheumatism, neuralgia, headache, kid
ney disease, liver trouble, catarrh qf
the stomach and bowels, insomnia, and
all weakened conditions of men and
women quickly disappear, the hollows
vanish, energy returns, and life is
worth living once more. The red cor
puscles in the blood are increased and
everything that passes through the di
gestive tract is turned into good, solid,
healthy flesh, instead of being undi
gested and iinasslmilated.
In order to let you test the truth of
this for yourself, a trial package of
Curo Grains of Life will be sent you
by mail free. If you simply mail coupon
below and you will simply be astounded
at the wonderful results obtained from
tne free trial package alone.
CHt Out 'and Mall Today.
Fill in your name and address on
blank lines below and nall this cou
pon to L. C. Grains Co., 257 Pulsifer
Bldg., Chicago, 111., and you will re
ceive a free trial package of Cura
Grains by return mail, postpaid.
Name - -
City .
The full size' package of Curo Grains
are only 50 cents and are sold in El
Paso and highly recommended "by "Kelly
& Pollard, 201 N. Oregon; Scott White
& Co., 204 Mills; Potter Drug Co., 4
Pioneer .Plaza; Knoblauch Drug Co., 300
Mesa avenue."
Instructed to Look into WorkiHgs of
the CouHty Offices There; Method
ist Women Give a Dinner.
Solomonville, Ariz., Oct. 13. Some
what of a sensation was caused in tae
district court when the court instruct
ed the grand jury to Investigate the re
ports to the effect that grafting had
been carried on in a number of county
offices. Only veiled rumors have been
.heard regarding the graft matter to
be taken up by the grand 'jury.
Geo. C. Dillon from Calgary, Canada,
is visiting E. T. Ussher at San Jose.
Mr. Dillon is .looking at the county with
a view of buying land in the Gila val
ley and settling here.
The women of the M. E. church gave
a dinner at the Fitzgerald building.
You are not experimenting on your
self when you take Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy for a cold as that prep-
aration has won its great reputation
and extensive sale by its remarkable
cures of colds, and can always be de
pended upon. It Is equally valuable for
adults and children and may be given
to young children- with implicit confi
dence as it contains no harmful drug.
Sold by all dealers.
Artistiq Embossing at
Lowest Prices
Ellis Bros. Printing Go.
Ellis Buiiaing, 110 S. Oregon.
For your heating and plumb
ing estimates. Our EexDair
service is prompt and re
liable. 109 K. Campbell.
Bell 956; Auto 2356
Produce thick, luxuriant hair rrkca nil
ther remedies falL XVc cazraatet
Daaderlae. All DruxTKtst, 25c. SSe sad
1, ur Mead this Ad Trith 10c fitanpi: w
titer) Jer a larce fre sassel.
Cltleacu. mi!
lAiAicaZ Auk your Dropsrlat for
-hJ-cJi-.'-tcr'aillainond ilraad
1'IHs In Jtvd and OoM Cletalltc,
lof?. scaled with. Blue Ribbon.
TfcLo no other. Snr of ronr
lrucc5tt. AkkKCm-ClfES-TEHg
llASiNS KRA3H IIL!.. for C
S yean known as Best, SeJest. Al-stys Reliable
'W jr nm y
" " jj
I Ei Paso Pasteur Institute
Tucum FI
Many Exhibits "Will Be
Brought to El Paso Ex-
hibtion; Groqd Crops.
Tucumcari, N. M., Oct 13. The
fourth annual Quay county fair, which
closed here last night, has been con-
,.vuv. 4iC Aurt. ...n, ..uw trwwi ww.
ceded to be the best which has ever
been held in this county. There were
several times the amount of farm pro-
ducts displayed over previous years,
in spite of the fact that very little of
the produce was planted until the be
ginning of the fall rains early in Au
gust, making the crop practically a 60
day one.
The exhibits covered nearly every
common farm product, with the addi
tion of a number of new or compara
tively unknown growths, including
pennsyllaria, Jerusalem corn and sev
eral new admixtures of melons.
One unique exhibit was a hat of the
sombrero shape, made from the fibre
of the Bear grass, a handiwork of Mrs.
J. B. Forbes, of Bard city.
All the awards of premiums have
been made, the 20 precincts dividing
the honors. San Jon captured the blue
ribbon for the largest community ex-
I hibIt aJiso for 'tne Dest arranged booth,
i Bard city was awarded five firstclass
prizes, while .Plains received seven,
also receiving the award for the best
vegetable display, this covering pop
corn, cucumbers, red pepper, arti
chokes, mustard, big German millet
and wheat.
The largest display of farm products
was conceded to be that of Ogle dis
trict. Logam won the award for the
best cotton, San Jon for maize. Bard
city for turnips and beans, Endee for
tomatoes, Forrest for its Gold Trust
cane. Plaza displayed the best .al
falfa, while Kara Visa easily captured
the apple prize. Tucumcari was strong
on the chicken exhibit, while Quay
raised the best indian corn, also win
ning first for the best winter musk
melon and Rocky Fords.
The fancy and art exhibit was by far
the best ever gotten together in this
community, covering several classes of
needle work. TLe' school exhibit was
also a surprise to the visitors.
A committee is making a selection of
the various displays of the fair in or
der to make as good a showing as
possible at the coming El Paso exhi
bition, desiring to make this display
a credit to this section and state. A.
R. Carter, president of the associa
tion, is being congratulated on all
sides for the success of -the movement.
New 3Iinister Arrives for Southern
Methodist Church Commissioner
Employed at Convention.
Estancia, N. M., Oct. 13' The test
well on the Garvin ranch is flowing
624 gallons per minute.
United States commissioner Mrs. Min
nie Brumback of Estancia is acting as
stenographer in the constitutional con
vention, which Is in session at Santa Fe.
Rev. and Mrs. T. A. Windsor, have
arrived in Estancia. Mr. Windsor will
preach at the .local M. E. church.
Mr. and Mrs. Perely have moved to
Mrs. Wm. Leathers, who was sick for
some time, died and was buried in Es
tancia cemetery.
Mrs. L. B. Kuykendall has gone to
Fort Worth, Texas, to visit her chil
dren. Mr. and Mrs. P. P. Cody of Bowie,
Texas, are here visiting their daughter,
Mrs. James Walker.
A. S. Alvord has returned to Santa
Fe, after spending several davs here
buying' lumber to ship to Oshkosh, Wis.
Mr. and Mrs. John F. Lasater have
gone to Corpus Christi, Texas, to spend
the winter.
Eugene Madole is entertaining fais
two brothers, who are here from Mor
gantown, Mo.
Dr. W. H. Mason has gone to Denver
to visit his children.
Miss Kate Smith has gone to Santa
Fe for a visit.
Mrs. Dora Short and Miss Anna Por
ter have returned from Albuquerque.
Miss Chance Evans has returned
from a three months' visit with rela
tives at Valentine, Texas.
J. D. Childers has gone to Corona,
where he has a contract to -paint tne
new schoolhouse.
Barnett Frelinger has returned from
a trip to Albuquerque.
A. J. Green has returned from a
business trip to Santa Fe.
Ben Young is entertaining his father,
who is here from Bluff City, Kan.
Mr. and Mrs. R. N. Maxwell have re
turned from a trip to the Manzano
Alto, X. M., Oct. 13. Mrs. Ross Bent
ley of Watson Lake, near Nogal, X. M.,
who has been visiting her sister, Mrs.
F. X. Hightower, has gone home. Mrs.
Hightower accompanied her for a
week's visit.
3irs. J. V. Tully and son Fred of Glen
coe, X. M., who have been visiting
Mrs. Tully's mother, Mrs. A. J. Gil
more, have gone home.
Alvis Linam and wife of Tularosa
are here visiting their father, John
Linam, and sister, Miss Maude Linam.
iimm Er&Ng i rftaSgg J r? VI Wm
Campaign for Tourists To Be Coa
ducted at Chicago Exposition
In November.
Del Rio, Tex., Oct. 13. At a meet
ing of the membership of the Com
mercial club and the Real Estate
association, held at the Commercial
club rooms, a plan for the general ad
vertising and exploitation of Del Rio
as a winter resort was adopted and
will be put into effect immediately.
The plan calls for the cooperation of
the Southern Pacific and , Orient sys
tems at the great exposition conducted
by the Chicago Tribune, at Chicago,
from Nov. 19 to Dec. 4.
. XilU OCLiCiai J i. 111U VrfVUIUIl4t
i club will deliver a lecture each day at
this exposition at the Southern Pacific
booth, ilustrated with hand-colored
! stereoptican slides of scenes in the
Del Rio country, and will distribute
literature telling of the famed winter
climate and the opportunity for a tour
its hotel proposition at Del Rio.
Grouped photographs in frames, under
glass, will be. hung about the booth
and from 10 oclock each morning until
10 at night the secretary will be on
hand to answer questions propounded
by the thousands of visitors. Probably
--- " ...
half a million people will attend this
exposition and with the splendid co
operation of the two great railroad
systems, and especially the lecture to
be given in the Southern Pacific de-
5 partment, Del Rio is certain to get
such exploitation as it never received
The Commercial club will pay a por
tion of the expense, the Real Estate
i association will bear another portion,
and the balance is being raised by pop
ular subscription. Sufficient money
has now been subscribed to Insure this
advertising campaign being carried
Several New Residences Erected;
Methodist Minister Goes to Carrlzo-
zo; Heavy Rain Falls; Socials.
Marfa, Tex., Oct. 13. The hard rain
which fell here accompanied by a cold
wind, did worlds of good in and around
Rev. B. W.' Allen has returned from
Artesia, N. M., where he attended the
Methodist conference. Mr. Allen and
family leave Marfa next Monday to
take charge of the work at Carrizozo,
X. M., while the Methodist pulpit here
will be filled next Sunday by Rev. Mr.
Bell, who will be located at this point
the coming year.
The Woodmen are preparing for a
banquet to be given in a few days.
The Aid society of the Christian
church was entertained by Mrs. W. H.
Mrs. J. A. Normand entertained the
Baptist Aid society.
Wagon" loads of apples and peaches
are still seen upon the streets, but
fruit is growing scarce.
Work has commenced on the erec
tion of 'Chas. Crossons's new home, the
foundation . of which was laid three
months ago. The building rush has
been so great that it has been im
possible to supply the demand for
materials promptly.
The Mead Wilson residence is nearly
finished and is expected to be ready
for occupancy when the family returns
from the east.
Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Harris hayo
leased the new home of Mrs. L. Young
just completed on the south side.
Peculiar Black Rock Is Found in That
Section; Marathon Country Still
Suffers From Severe Drouth.
Alpine, Texas, Oct. 13. Many resi
dents of this section are having some
ore, which has been found in abund
ance here, assayed. The principal rock
in question is a black rock resembling
high grade coal but assayists seem to
be slow making a correct assay. There
has also been a great deal of pros
pecting for gold and silver here lately,
out no ciennite assays have been made.
J. B. Irving was in from 'nis ranch
near Marathon Monday and stated that
that section of the country was in
pretty hard shape and that he was
forced to ship five or six carloads of
stock to California to pasture. Mr. Irv
ing states also that his ranch located
about 25 miles northwest of Alpine is
In pretty good condition and he has
lately shipped several cars of cows and
calves to the Fort Worth market.
Mrs. M. J. Roberts and two daugn
ters, Misses Ruth and Callie Waller,
have gone to California to make their
future home. Mrs. Roberts was man
ager of the City hotel here until she
left and now Mr. and Mrs. H. J. Gray
will run the hotel.
Several Alpine people are in El Paso
attending federal court this week.
. J. W. Weaver is making valuable ad
ditions to the residence which he re
cently purchased from J. W. Ferguson.
He will add three or four rooms and
large porches.
fifty go in Special
car to the conference.
Colonia Dublan, Mexico, Oct. 13.
Frank HarrLs., a former resident of
Mexico, now in 'New York at Cor
nell university, will finish his course
this year. Jie 'is receiving1 $20 a lec
ture as an assistant to one of the pro
fessors in the department of soil tecn
nologr. Fifty persops, including eight chil
dren, went from the colonies to the
October conference in Salt TinTro Thn
railroad company furnished Miose who
left a special car. '
Mr. and Mrs. Lemmon of Colonia i
Diaz started to the conference. "While
in El Paso they learned that their son
Rue was down with typhoid fever in
.Colonia Juarez, so they came 'nere in
stead of going to Utah.
Annie Haws of Colonia Juarez went
to Salt Lake, expecting to meet Jesse
Smith of Dublan, who has been in Ari
zona for a year or so, where they are to
be married.
A son of the famous Lot Smith and
his bride joined the conference people
at Colton.
Marfa, Tex., Oct. 13. Dr. "W. E.
Robertson and family have gone to
Alvarado for a visit.
A. O. Hubbard has returned from a
trip to California.
Mrs. E. E. Goldrup has returned from
a trip to Canada.
P. D. Andrews, Robt. Greenwood, T.
M. Lease, L. Jt. Claunch, Oliver Billings
ley and Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Harris have
returned from El Paso.
Alfred Greenwood of La Mesa, N. M.,
who has been visiting his parents for
tne past week, has returned home.
F. J. Heid, Frank Greenwood and
Misses Hattie Tom, Viola Hardin and
Ola Hereford have returned to Del Rio,
after a three weeks' visit to the min
eral wells, near Candelaria. Mr. and
mSbenTX m ?parS2
Mrs. Powell of Valentine were also
Popular Melrose Pastor Is Transferred
to Nashville, Tenn., Church
Bank Changes Hands.
Melrose, N. M., Oct. 13. Work has
commenced on the new courthouse in
the Leibel addition by J. S. Marsh of
the Marsh planing mills, who secured
the contract for this $20,000 building
last week from the board of county
commissioners. Mr. Marsn will be as
sisted by John McFarland, who has been
employed in the construction work for
the Santa Fe for many years.
Mr. and Mrs. W. Mansfield, Mrs. R.
Baxter and C. C. Baker took an auto- J
pnobile trip to Farwel, Texas, and
spent the day with friends there, re-
turning home by moonlight,
J. D. Atwood, a prominent lawyer
from Artesia, and his wife, are guests
of Mrs. K. C. Childers and of L. Mc
Whorter, who is a brother of Mrs. At
wood. The Messrs. Grisson of the Pura Drug
company, who have been in business
here for a year or more, .sold tneir stock
last week to parties from Missouri and
left for Oklahoma City.
Seth Iden spent part of the week
with his nephew, Chester Iden, and
family, en route from Los Angeles, Cal.,
iamuj', en ruute lrum ajus Angeies, vjai.,
where he attended the bankers' nation-
al convention.
Dr. David Ausmus, pastor of the
Methodist church, returned from Ar
tesia, where he has been attending the
conference. He received a telegram
announcing his appointment by tae I
bishop of Tennessee to one of the large
churches in Xashvhle, Tenn., and will
leave this week for his old home in
that city. Dr. Ausmus has made many
friends during his pastorate here who
regret very much that he has been
sent to other fields of labor.
The Leepy brick, a two story build
ing on Xortn Main street, has been
sold by the Mansfield-Knight Land
company to L. Belew, a capitalist from
Kentucky, for a consideration of $9000.
C. R. Worral, president of the Amer
ican Bank and Trust company, and his
wife returned from Albuquerque, where
they have bedn attending the state fair
and visiting friends.
H. B. Harrison, who has been visit
ing her mother in Xashville, Tenn., and
spending a few weeks in Atlantic City
and Xew York, has returned.
Gus Bashore, a prominent real es
tate agent in Oklattoma City, Okla., is
tne guest of Ray Kimberlin and fam
ily. Mr. Bashore has already purchased
one section of land near the city and
has several other large deals on hand.
Mrs. Cecil Xelson, whose husband is
assistant cashier in the Clovis Xational
bank, has. returned from Mangum,
Okla., where she has been spending a
few weeks with her parents.
J. S. Edwards, vice president of the
First Xational bank, and his family
have returned from Nortn Carolina and
other points in the east, where they
have been spending a month with rela
tives. Rev. A. Weary, evangelist for the
Episcopal diocese in the Panhandle ana
in eastern Xew Mexico, arrived from
Amarillo and conducted the services
at the -Episcopal church here. Mr.
Weary was accompanied by his wife,
who spent part of the week with
friends -nere.
Otis Jones, manager of the Clovis
Telephone company, and his family will
Jeave for Roswell to visit his parents
for a week.
Harvey Studevant and his wife left
for Wichita, Kan., to attend the nation
al convention of the Christian church,
which is in session there.
Mrs. James Stalker entertained the
guild of the Episcopal church at her
home on "West Grand avenue. A pleas
ant and profitable afternoon was spent
in sewing, after wnich the hostess
served a delightful chafing dish lunch.
W. A. Foyil, cashier of the Clovis
Xational bank, bought the stock in that
bank owned by L. C. West and John
Anderson, president and vice president
of the bank. Mr. Foyil will be onade
president at the next meeting of the
board' of directors and will assume his
new duties at that date. In the past
year Mr. Foyil has invested more tnan
$30,000 in banking stock in this city.
Although he is a young man, he has
shown during his connection with the
bank tremarkable, business and execu
tive ability and has won the entire con
fidence of the "business men and of the
Judge McFie Sentences Holdup Men
Dunleavy Is Appointed Commis
sioner at Santa Fe.
Santa Fe, X. M., Oct. 13. Judge John
E. McFie has sentenced Ben Tucker
from one to 15 months in the peni
tentiary for a holdup in this city. Eze
quiel Cortez had been given similar
sentence previously for the same of
fence. The State Bank of Commerce of Clay
ton, Union county, has filed incorpora
tion papers. The capital is $30,000.
The incorporators and directors are:
"Webb H. Land, president; Roy Ammer
mann, cashier; M. E. Charlton and Wil-.
lis B. Plunket, vice presidents; George
"W. Detamore and T. S. Snyder.
The .Alamo Democrat Publishing
company of Alamogordo has also filed
incorporation papers, the capital being
$7500 and the incorporators and direc
tors: George A. By us, "W. K. Stalcup,
J. L. Lawson, A. J. Buck, George B.
Moffett, J. P. Lewis and J. J. San
ders. Incorporation papers were also filed
by tne Mesilla Valley Abstract and
Title company of Las Cruces, with cap
ital of $20,000. The incorporators and
directors are:' Charles E. Addis, C. M.
Addis and M. O. Llewellyn
Judge John R. McFie has appointed
r,.! n n.iTiiooi-u- n-nitart cfoi
UCIV 111 0- - VAww. J wil,uu tJUbCi iWA4.!.-
missioner for Santa Fe county.
Available Supply of Coal In the State
Is Thirty-One Billion Tons.
San Antonio, Texas, Oct. 13. In
Texas at least there is no danger of a
fuel famine for many years to comtn Jit
is estimated by "William B. Phillips,
director of the university of Texas bu
reau of economic geology, that the
available supply of coal in this state
is 31,000,000,000 tons, of which 8,000,
000,000 tons are bituminous and 23,
000,000,000 are lignite. As the win
ters in Texas are only about three
months long, this supply will keep the
state in fuel for some time to come.
This, according to Prof. Phillips, is a
very conservative estimate.
The timber supply of Texas, suitable
for fuel, is sufficiently great to fur
nish as much fuel as the entire pos
sible coal output. "With proper devel
opment of the mines, Prof. Phillips is
of the opinion Texas would be ship
ping coal to many sections of the United
States, as well as supplying the home
Fort Worth, Texas, Oct. 13. The
Belton commissioners court in session
here sold 412S acres of Bell county
school land in Young county at .$11.50
per acre. It was bought by A. E M,
AuderSon of Young county.
Much Money Raised for Benefit of the
School at Methodist Conference;
Good Indian Corn Raised.
Artesia, N. M., Oct. 13. The bi
weekly musical and literary recital
given by Western college was a suc
cess and largely attended, the audience
including the ministers of the Methodist
conference. There were choruses by
the chodal club, piano duets, trios and
quartets, violin and soprano solos and
Western college entertained at din
ner the ministers and delegates to the
conference and the college trustees and
their wives. Rev. Joel F. Hedgpeth was
Mr. and Mrs. William Irled and Mrs.
Juanita Powers departed to take up
their residence at Aniheim, Cal.
Farmers are engaged in cutting their
fifth and last crop of alfalfa for which
they are receiving $13 per ton.
One of the attractions of the farming
exhibits at the alfalfa festival was the
indian corn that would compare favor
ably with that of tne corn states.
The members of the high school have
a supper at the iSIpy.e building at the
close of the festival.
Farrell and Carson have sold their
restaurant to Xlchols brothers.
Earl Jones has purchased the interest
of E. E. Willis in the moving picture
show, tne new firm being Samson &
At the Western college bishop.Atkins
in 10 minutes raised $1650 for that in
stitution, 33 persons contributing $50
The cemetery association cleared
about $80 at the flower show.
Judge J. C. Davis and W. C. Haney
have taken offices together in the new
Sipple building.
Dr. F. M. Smith has moved his of
fices to the Sipple building.
Assessed Valuation Is Nearly Doubled
AVithin the Past Three Years.
Pecos, Texas, Oct. 13. Announce
ment has been made that the assessed
valuation of Reeves county for the
present year is $9,084,734, as against
$S,276,252 for the year 1909. This shows
a total assessed value increase for the
county of nearly $800,000, and consider
ing the fact that assessments of prop
erty in Reeves county are exceptionally
low, makes a splendid showing.
In 190, Winkler and Loving counties
were attached to Reeves county for all
county purposes, they being unorgan
ized counties at tnat time. Since then
Winkler county has been organized and
is not now therefore attached to Reeves
county. The total valuation of prop
erty in Winkler and Loving counties
last year was slightly over $1,000,000,
so that, notwithstanding Winkler coun
ty assessments are not included in
Reeves county assessments this year,
Reeves county still shows an increase
in valuation of nearly $800,000. De
ducting the Reeves county assessments
of the same year would show that the
real Increase of Reeves county assess
ments has been about $1,250,000. This,
however, includes the assessment of
Loving county, still attached to Reeve3
county, the total assessed valuation of
which for 1910 is 495,234. With this
deduction the assessed valuation of
Reeves county alone is about $8,500,
000, or aboub twice what it was three
years ago, when two adjoining counties
were attached to it.
Announcement is also made that state
and county tax rate for the present
year has been placed at 19.28 1-6, which
is an exceptionally low rate. The school
tax rate lor precinct (city of Pecos)
is announced at 35 mills.
Roosevelt County Teacher' Association
Plans for Meeting: October 21
Old Residents Leave.
Portales, N. M., Oct. 13. Revival ser
vices are being held at the Baptist
church. Rev. E. P. Aldredge preached
the opening sermon. Rev. Mr. Pledger
of Texas, who is to assist, is expected
in a day or two.
Rev. E. L. Young attended the an
nual conference of the M. E. church,
soutn, at Artesia, N. M.
T, M. Laster and wife have gone .to
Gustine, Texas, where Mr. Laster will
engage in banking.
Milton Brown and family have re
turned from a visit to Artesia.
The executive committee of the
Roosevelt County Teachers association
met and arranged for a program to be
given at the meeting in Portales, Octo
ber 21 and 22.
Prof, and Mrs. M. Z. Spahr, for some
years Portales' residents, have moved
to another location.
J. A. Fairly and R. M. Sanders made
an, extended trip to Pecos, Texas, and
other points.
C. L. Carter left to do some govern
ment surveying near Alamogordo.
Safford, Ariz., Oct. 13. Work has
begun in the Fry's canyon, Graham
mountain, on the reservoir for the new
waterworks. The Gila Valley Electric,
Gas and Water company has employed
a force of miners to drive the tunnel,
which will be 360 feet long, through
solid rock. They expect to complete
the tunnel in 70 days. The reservoir
will have a capacity of 60,000,000 gal
lons of water, which can be increased.
Teams have been busy 'nauling sup
plies to the camp, which has been es
tablished near the scene of operations.
Chas. Spauldlng is in charge of the
work, and the company intends to push
the work as rapidly as possible, giving
the Safford people a supply of moun
tain water within a few months.
Everything is being put in readiness
for the county fair to be held at Ath
letic park on October 13, 14 and 15. Tne
race track is in good shape and some
interesting races are scheduled.
are the two great creators of
energy. You can get along
without Scott's Emulsion if
you have enough sunshine,
but for the millions who
don't get much sunshine,
coifs Emulsion
is absolutely necessary.
You can always get Scoffs
Emulsion. Get sunshine,
too, whenever you can.
Three Precincts Fail to Cast
a Republican Vote Clif
ton Hunters Leave.
Clifton, Ariz., Oct. 13. The result of
the primary election in Greenlee coun
ty was another Democratic landslide.
In three of the ten precincts compris
ing the new county not a Republican
vote was polled, while In the largor
precincts of Clifton and MorencI the
Democrats had about 85 percent of the
votes cast. However, the Republicans
are still confident of landing some of
theii men in the finals.
There were numerous candidates in
the field on the Democratic ticket and
in some cases the race was close. Tne
following ticket was selected by ih2
Democratic party: District attorney, E.
V. Horton; sheriff, I. B. English; board
of supervisors, B. F. Billingsly and .1.
H. Cosper; probate judge, Theo. Shir
ley; county treasurer, Jno. M. Webster;
recorder, Jno. F. Burke; school superin
tendent, J. W. Aker; road superintend
ent, S. F. Await and county surveyor,
H. O. Tunis.
Sam Andrews, John Freeman. Fred
Beck and George Quilling left for a
month's hunting trip in the Blue coun
try. The party Is well equipped and is
out for bear. According to their state
ments they know where several fine
specimens are located and intend to
come back with not less than one
Women Also Organize Association
Presbyterians and Methodists Hold
Joint Revival Steel for Road.
Dalhart, Texas, Oct. 13. Rev. G. W.
Eichelberger, district superintendent of
the Anti-Saloon league of Texas, spoke
In the Felton opera house here and
Jater to the W. C. T. U. in the Metho
dist church. Rev. Mr Eichelberger
organized an Anti-Saloon league here
with a large number, with W. B.
Chauncy, president; Lucian Goss, secre
tary; W. W. Moore, W. B. Chauncy,
M. M. Caples and J. C. Galbraith, exe
cutive committee. At the church a
"ballotless" league of over 200 mem
bers was formed with Mrs. C. E. Mat
tison, president; Mrs. A. A, Clarke, sec
retary; Mrs. W. B. Chauncy, Mrs. A. E.
Day, executive committee.
The M. E. church and Presbyterian
church have organized a joint revival
meeting for 10 days, commencing Sun
day evening.
The E. O. & "W. construction work
is being pushed and it is expected the
road will be completed to Dumas at an
early date.
Slavins & Peck, stock agents of the
Rock Island road, are again In Dalhart,
attending to their livestock shipments.
All employes in tlhe postoffice at
Dalhart ihave been placed on the civil
service list.
A large number of Dalhart citizens
are in Tucumcari attending the Quay
county fair.
Judge D. B. Hill of the district court
is entertaining arguments in the Hut-ton-Graham
Several cars of steel and other ma
terial for the E. O. & Y. railway came
In and are being rushed to the front.
TV! "FT Pnnp onmmiBsioner of ncrioul- I
ture of Texas, visited Dalhart on his
return from the National Dry Farm-
ing congress at Spokane, Wash.
The Trans-Canadian fair is sending
a full car of Dalhart country's ex
hibits to the state fair under the au
spices of the Dalhart Commercial club.
Mayor W. D. Wagoner, county judge
Scrant Harrington and W. A. Mitchell
will handle the exhibition and attend
to Dalhart's interests during the fair.
Roswell, N. M., Oct. 13. J. H. Ham
ilton, aged 54 years and an old time
cowman, is dead at his home two miles
northeast of the city. The deceased
was manager of the Circle Diamond
outfit for the great Bloom Cattle com
pany for 14 years. Last spring he
bought the W. H. Crawford bee farm.
J. J. Crawford, aged 31 years, of
Poplar Bluffs, Mo., who died at St.
Mary's hospital, was buried in the
Southside cemetery here. His wife will
continue to make her home in Roswell.
He is also survived by mother, sister
and two brothers at Saginaw, Mich.,
and two sisters in St. Joseph, Mich.
W. P. Blackman, aged 40 years, a
Chicago haberdasher, is dead at St.
Mary's hospital here. His family re
sides in Chicago and the body will be
shipped there.
Henry Loehoefer, aged about 40
years, a stranger here, died at St
Mary's hospital. He was well dressed.
The body was removed to the Dilley
mortuary and efforts are being made
to establish his identity.
The funeral of the late Mrs. X. O.
Shanks, aged 2S years, was conducted
by Rev. Philetus H. McDowel, pastor
of the First Baptist church, and in
terment was made in Southside ceme
tery in the Masonic circle. Her hus
band is city editor of the Roswell
Although it has been announced that
contracts with Sorenson & Morgan for
the construction of sections 1 and 3 of
the sewr.ge disposal plant, and with
W. E. Anderson for section 2, would be
closed upon the return of mayor Kelly
from Chicago, action may not be taken.
It may be held up owing to the fact
that the plans and specifications call
for the erection of the disposal plant
on Chamizal territory, the title to
which is In dispute between the United
States and Mexico.
London, England, Oct. 13. King
George has received in audience com
modore Palmer of the royal yacht Vic
toria and Albert, which he has ordered
to leave Portsmouth tomorrow for Gib
raltar to bring king Manuel and queen
Amelie to England. All dispatches
from Lisbon concur in the belief that
the new republic seems permanently
Sulphur Springs, Tex., Oct. 13. Gen.
W. H. King, famous Confederate sol
dier and well known man, died at an
early hour this morning. '
He was adjutant general under gov
ernor Ross. The body was taken to
Corsicana. where the burial will take
place ud-'o- tho ausDices of the Ma-sob-
My Corns Don7t
Hurt a
Tired, Ailing, Smelly, Swol
len, Sweaty Feet, Corns, ,
Callouses and Bunions,
TIZ Cures Right Off.
Say good-bye to your corns the very
first time you use TIZ. You will never
know you have a corn, bunion or cal
lous, or sweaty, tired, swollen, achinff
feet any more. It's just wonderfHi the
way the pain vanishes. Rub the corn
hammer it with your fist" if you wish
no more pain after TIZ than If there
had never been a blemish on your feet.
Doesn't that sound good, to you?
Doesn't it? Then read this:
"The corns on either of ay iocs -were
a large as the tablets you make to
cure them. Today there Is. aa Ij?h of
corns on either foot and mo soreness.
It's an up-to-date Godsend. Sam A.
Hoover, Progress, N. C.
Just use TIZ. It's not like anything
else for the purpose you ever heard of.
It's the only foot remedy ever mad
which acts on the principle of drawing
out all the poisonous exudations which
cause sore feet. Powders and other
remedies merely clog up the pores. TIZ
cleans them out and. keeps them clean.
It works right off. You will feel better
the very first time it's used. Use it, a
week and you can forget you ever hat?
sore feet. There is nothing on earth
that can compare with it- TIZ is for
sale at all druggists, 25 cents per box.
or direct, if you wish, from "Walter
Luther Dodge & Co., Chicago, III. Rec
ommended and sold by Knoblauch Drue
Co., Inc. '
State CoHvention to Meet at Roswell
3"'ext Year Land Office Receiver
Drilling a Deep Well.
Tucumcari,. X. M., Oct. 13. The state
grand lodge of the I. O. O. F., in session
here, elected the following officers for
the ensuing year: Grand master, Frank
Talmage, jr., of Hagerman; deputy
grand master, "W. M.. Twiggs of Por
tales; warden, L. E. Sherwood of Tu
cumcari; secretary, N. E. Stevens of
Albuquerque; treasurer, D. N. Miller
of 3anta Fe; grand representative for
two years. W. J. Ho wells of Raton;
trustee of home for five years, Alfred.
Jelfs of Raton. Tae meeting for 1911
will be held at Roswell the second Mon
day in October.
X. V. Gallegos, receiver at the local
land office, is building a dam on his
farm west of this city and also a deep
well, with, which it is his intention to
Irrigate his fields. He -will plant a
" orchard and attempt to raise al-
falfa between the rows of trees. About
1000 trees will be set out. Several
movements of this nature are now in
consideration in this county,, showing
the determination of the landowners to
overcome the need of rain in these
U. Tsukakoshi was in tnis city on
his way to Dawson to inspect the coke
ovens at that place. He comes here
from Douglas, Ariz., where he has been
on a similar mission, also looking over
the copper mines. He will next visit
Michigan and Montana, after which he
will return to his own country.
Girls at Academy Also Held Celehra-
tiea; Stndent Becomes
Bisbee. Ariz., Oct. 13. Columbus
day was observed with appropriate
exercises by the Loretto academy. The
Knights of Columbus and numerous
other people participated in the. cele
bration. "While believing their son Fred at
tending a Los Angeles college, Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Barders received a news
paper from Sacramento announcing
that their boy had become a benedict
by marrying Miss Helen B. Madison, to
whom he had been engaged since last
A Skin of Beauty is a coy -sorvra
,R. T. Felix Gouraua's Oriental
f Cream or Magical Beautifler.
Cf O 43 2
Semoves Tan, Pimplea,
Freckles, MotU Pjtchea,
Bash, d Stta Dke&sea.
aaa every Dieisisa
oa beauty, aed de
fies detection. It
has stood the test
ot 63 years, sad
la so harmless wa
taste It tobeararelt
is properly made.
Acceptso coaster
felt cf shsllar
suae. Dr. L- A.
Sayro said to a
lady of the haat
toa (a patient):
"As yoa laditf
vriLL cse thesi,
I recommend
'Ranrsncl's Cron-m 11 the leot hnrsifnl of all the
skin preparations." For sale by all druggists aad Fancy
Goods Dealers In the United Stales, Caaadi asd Europe.
TE8M.HGFX1H3. Pics 37 Grd has Sfrai Bwlai
Who is there that has ever had this
terrible disease tnat would not give
anything they possessed to be cured?
It matters not how long you have suf
fered, what you have tried, or if every
part of your body is an itching, burning
sore, a permanent cure awaits you.
Thousands have been cured by the use
of "Imperial Remedy." Among them
are people from every town and village
In the South.
The instant "Imperial Remedy" Is ap
plied you feel relieved. This prepara
tion has a pleasant odor, contains no
grease or salve and requires no band
ages. It Is a clean liquid which pene
trates the pores, loosens the fibrous tis
sues and purifies tne diseased parts.
After the disease has all been driven
out the skin is left pure, clear, soft and
white, and the trouble will never re
turn again. The price of "Imperial
Remedy" I 51 per bottle. Your local
druggist can get it for you. If he will
not. mail us ?1 and we will send you a
bottle by express, charges prepaid. Im
perial Medicine fo., Houston, Texas.
d? f!$ll

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