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'A LAND OF WHITE. HOUSES.
Building In Bermuda Are All I Whitewashed Coral. íbe moit striking things about Kermodlita bona ara Its color and ma terial. Whit doe not bejrln to x preaa tba vivid, radiant, penetrating; pu rity of Ita smooth, unbroken surf sees, la the Intense aunllifbt tb dazxllng roofsjjlrs forth a balo of reflected light cetera tba roof Una Instead of standing ot sharply against tba sky blenda lnv tereepUbl with It Barmudlan bouaea ara built today, aa they were eentorlca a an, of coral block literally sawed out of tba hill eliW A Bermudlsn quarry la a queer Institution. For convenience It la unu aOJy located on the aide of a bill where only a thin layer of aotl coren the coral. The block ara sawed out by negroes with long, conrea toothed band saw and cut In uniform atze measur ing about two feet long, one foot wld nod six Inches thick. Tba roofs ara covered with overlapping slabs sn Inch thick. (When Ukea from the quarry these coral blocks and slabs are very soft but after being poed up for ft month AT so an4 exposed to the air tbey be come bard and arm. Even then, bow aver, tha coral la porous, ao tbat all liermudUm bouse ara covered with r thick coat of whitewash or 11ms a quar ter of an Inch deep. This hides all cracks and Joints snd gives the sur face a beautiful, amooth finish. To keep tba houses In good condition a coat of whitewash Is applied each year. .What little wood la used for floors, Verandas', Interior trim and shutters can be obtained from the cedar trees that grow on tho same hills where the tone Is quarried. With material ao tiandy and ready for ue with so Uttle work It does not cost much to build In Bermuda. In some of the older bouses nd churches the cedar beams are lock ad Into the masonry exactly as ship builder Would do It Big chimneys, loping roofs to catch the rainwater, atone porches and windows Oiled with (Teen shutter that push outward are feature common In many Dermudlan houses. Country Ufa In Amarles. PERSIAN RIVERS. ,Thy Take a New Name at Every I Tewn Upen Their Banks. In Persia a river Is generally called by the name of the town on Its banks, and therefore changes 1U nam at each town It reaches. "This," writes Colonel Stewart In "Through Tenia In Dis guise," "mikes It very difficult to learn the right names of the rivers. "My groom was" an Armenian snd very much more Intelligent than ordi nary Fe raían, since ha had been edu cated at a mission school at Ispahsn, On day be was swimming about In some water w parked, and I asid to bim. No doubt yon learned to swim In the Zayendeh Bud' the river that flows by Ispahan. 'No, air,' be replied, I did not learn to swim In the Zayen deh Itud, but In tba Ispahan river.' lie actually did not know that the large river passing his native town wis called the Zayendeh Itud, or. In other words, that the Ispahan river and the Zayendeh Bud were one and the same. "Another Instance of this confusion Is shown by what people call the lAbrtahml river. The nam of the river is the Kal Mora, but the rotjorlty of Persian and also Europeans cross It on the main poet road between Mee hod and Tebran by bridge that was built by allk merchant and that 1 called Tul-Abrlahml or the silfcen tirldge; so tbey call the river tba Abrtahml' or the silken river, which Is certainly not Its name. The river, fcrhlcb flows by Khusf, although at this point very slightly brackish, lower Cown becomes very Belt Indeed and finally Is lost In tho desert ' "liaros, or ondorground canals, car ry the water of this river In every di rection over the country. I think the wonderful patience shown by the Per sians in the labor of excavating these underground channels for water la sur prising. Every drop of water has to be bored for and tunneled through xnlle and nillea of ground before the preclooa liquid reach the crop for iwhich It la Intended." IT-" Arable' Orang Qrovs. In Oma there are grove of dale palms covering an area of alxty mil íoag and averaging two miles In width In the coast country known i'um Bah- tlnah, an estimated half million trees in the Wadl Bemall, large groves at Sloatoek In fact, everywhere that wa ter la to be obtained this wonderful plant la cultivated, and In the entire country there are .probably o fewer than 4,000,000 tree. A Moan Man. "Why are yon weeping, my child V aid the supervisory relative. "Ila your husband hurt your feelings?" Terribly I II sold that If I marched in the suffragette procession I would look as funny as be did the day he wore a borrowed uniform and rode a horse that wis ordinarily occupied In hauling brtcke." Washington Star. A Chang ef Heart "Pock Isn't hsppy. Ills wife is con tintialV saying aharp and snappy ttlngs to him." "Why, he told me before be married her that was what he admired moat about ber." "Tea, but be considered It wit then." -Boston Transcript Very PI I it. ! The B!x Beasons Girt Ton ask me to. marry you. Can't you see my an swer in my facet Tbe Hon. Bertie absentlyV-Yes. jfs very plain. Lon don Tatidf. - - .- . The Story jnsn 1 oia. Bunsen, the great Oerniaa scientist. wis extremely absent oiluded. He had had bis evening clothe put out tbat be might attend a card party to which be had b"en Invited, but forgot all about It until tbe next mo ruing, wben bis man pointed out that the evening clothes had not been toru. And then he re marked to himself, "I know what I'll do." That evening be put on his dress clothes, went to the lady's bouse at tbe appointed time sod walked In as if It were tbe day upon which be had been Invited. Tbe hostess, much too polite to tell him that be bad mistaken tbe evening and that the party bad taken place on the previous night sent to her friends asking them to come in to play rubber again. Tbey did so. In tbe course of the evening tbe conversation turned on absentmlndedness, and Bun sen began to tell them what had hap pened to him a long time ago how that he had forgotten sn Invitation and bow he had made up bis mind to go the next night and thus he told the party tbe whole story, forgetting altogether that be waa giving thein an account of what waa happening at the very mo ment . Ne ftene ef Humer, One man met another man on the street and the first man said to ths second man: 'Hello, Jim I You're just the man 1 wanted to see. I have a new one for you." 'A new what?" asked tbe second man of the first msn suspiciously. "A new conundrum." "There sln't auy such thing. If It'a good It ain't new, and if it's new it ain't" Cut Itl Now listen. What's the dif ference between a poet and a plumb er r 'Aw, that's easy. A poet never ha nny money, and a ' 'You're way off. Anybody knows that difference. Now, listen; here's tbe an swer. A poet pipes a lay and a plumb er lays a" My plumber don't He" 'Aw, what's tbe use of telling a good Joke to a man without ft sense of hu mor?" Cleveland Tlaln Dealer. .A Universal Word. One of tbe first words that a baby ears is mamma or mother, and It Is not atrango, therefore, to find It one of the first and simplest words In every lan gusge. There Is no word essler for a child to say than "ma" unless it be pa." In Hebrew and Arabic mother Is "em" and "am." It la "mam" In Welsh and "moder" In Anglo-Saxon In other languages It is slightly differ ent but near enough like our own word mother" to make it an almost univer sal word, so that a child crying the word In any language could be under atood In almost any other language IT ere are few of tbe nnmes: Ma!r la Persian. Moder Id Swedish, Matr In Sanskrit. Moder In Denis a. Mater In Greek. Moeder In Dutch. Mater In Latin. Mutter in German. Madre in I tullan. , Mater In Russian- Mare In French. Mattaulr 1 ColUo. Some Odd Wills. One of the oddest document of the will kind kuown was that of Qneen Austrlgllda, consort of King Goutram of Burgundy. The dying princess en- Joined upon her husband to alay and bury In the same grave with her the physicians who had attended her. An other will was that of a husband who forbade bis wife's marrying on pain of bis returning to haunt her. This is quite different from that of a women who Instructed her executors to seek out "some nice, good, pretty girl" who would mske an affectionate second wlfs to her spouse. Esriy Bed. ' The beds of tbe ancients were piles Of skins. The first beds resembling those nsed in modern times were made of rushes and later of straw. The use of feathers in msklng beds bas been attributed to the Romans, and ElHga balua (Ilellogabalus) la said to have need an air cushion for a pillow In 218. Air beds were frequently used during the sixteenth century. Feather beds were largely used during the reign of Beury VIII. of England. Corra otod. The teacher had written on the blackboard the sentence, "Tbe toaat waa drank In alienee," and turned to her class for them to discover tbe mis take. Little Venule Sheridan waved bis hand frantically and, going to tbe board, scrawled tbe correctlou. "Tbe toaat was ate In alienee." Everybody's Hew She Knew. "I knew you were going to propose to me tonight Jack." "How did yon do itr "Because mamma left tbe room ao quickly after your arrival. She la one of the most discerning: women you ever saw," Fun. ,1 Mere Than Lucky. "Brown'a a lucky dog." "Whafs be been doing flow?" " "Ton know tbat f 1,000 be Inherited a year ago-!" "Tea." "Well, be atlll baa lt"-Detrolt Free Prose On Better. Nip Bone is speaker of the house and only thirty. Tuck That nothing My wife became speaker of the bouae aa soon as I married her, and abe was enly twenty-two. Msgaxlne of Fun. Te Escape the Storms. Msny, many storms there are tbat 11 low and hug the ground, and the way to escape them Is to go up the moon ta'Mlde and get higher than bey are. -lIenry Ward Beecher. - i . Notions ss te "Lest Arts Current tradition credits tbe ancients with rany "lost arta." It Is stilt com mon to bear people say tbat means unknown to us must hsve been em ployed to erect the pyramids, that tbe Damascus blade la beyond the power of modern cutiera and tbat the art of hardening copper died with some little brown Astee. In point cf fact larger atones than any found In the pyramtda have been quarried In Maine, carried acrosa tba aea and erected In buildings in Eng land and France. If any one cared to pay the cost there are plenty of con tractors who would buHki a replica of the largest pyramid snd would not take so very long about it It la doubtful whether a "Damascus blade" will stand as much as a good modern hand saw or the spring of a cheap clock. .' - Copper can be hardened by modern kietbod to equal any specimen tbst bas been left to na by the ancients. Many arta that are supposed to be lost are almply abandoned because tbers la do modern need of cultivating them, and others are not even abandoned, but employed every day and Improved opon. New Tork Tribuna Old English Prses Qsnna. In tbe past tbe new of a shortage of men in the navy and the hint of ac tion by the admiralty would have put the merchantman on guard. Toward tbe end of the eighteenth century, for Instance, there was a call for sailors for the navy, and "persuasion" 4 was the rule. "Tbe pre In the Thame for the last three day bas been very severe. lve or six nunarca seamen have been laid hold of." Thus runs one of many entries In the paper of the period. It waa not always peace ful "pressing," as this Item In, tbe Times of 1703 will prove: "There was very hot press on the river Friday night last when several hundred able seamen were , procured. One or , the ganga In boarding a Llvorpool trader waa resisted by the crew, when a des perate affray took place. In which many of tbe former were thrown over board, and a lieutenant who boarded them waa killed by a shot from,, the v easel. "London Chronicle. A Bit ef KKehener'e Taet . The Egyptian Bedouin la not com pelled to pay taxes or to render tbe ordinary obligation of citizens hp. which In Egypt Include military civ Ice. Boon after the outbreak oft the war between Turkey and Italy a dele gation of Bedouins approached Gen eral Kitchener and told him tbat tf wanted to go across the border to the assistance of their herd pressed fel lows In Tripoli. Tbe English general admitted with unexpected readiness that their request was reasonable, but he reminded them that by granting It he would be creating a precedent which would make them liable for military service with the Egyptian army. The delegation withdrew, and Kitch ener was not troubled any more with requests for leave to cross the border. . ootsmen and Funerala. Englishmen, says Ian Maclaren In "Books and Bookmen," bear them, selvea well at marriages, where Seota- men are at a aisaavantage Because the cautious Scotch eye 1 focjwed upon an uncertain future. Butrtbe Scotsman shine at a funeral as one of ths luxuries of Ufo: "Teter," says one mourner to hie neighbor at the tall of a walking fu neral, "dlv ye aee Jamie Thompson walking tn the front side by aid wT the chief mourner and him no a drop of blood to the corpse?" 'Vine I see him, a forward, npset- tín', ambeetlous body. He would be Inside the hearse If he could" the most awful and therefore most envia ble position for a sober minded Scot. The House ef Romanoff. Ths bouse of Romanoff passed out of existence with tbe death of ita last survivor, Empress Elisabeth, daughter of Peter tbe Great, who waa succeed ed as ruler of Russia by ber nephew, Peter of Oldenburg, duke of Elolstoln Gottorp, sou of ber yotuiger sinter. Grand Duches .Aon. It is from tbla cxar, who reigned aa Peter II U that the whole of the relgniug bouse of Hus- ala are descended, and they are, there fore, not Romanoffs, but Oldeuburgs. - Paid Her a Compliment. Dr. Johnson never hsd a reputation for paying compliments, but U I re lated tbat once wben Ur. Slddona, tbe great actress, called on htm In Bolt court aud tbe servant did not readily bring her a chair he aald. "Too aee, madam, wherever you go there are not seats to be bed!" The Two tide. "There are two side to every argu ment," said tbe ready made philoso pher. "Tea." replied the gloomy person. "but It make a difference which side you choose. There are two aids to a piece of fly paper." Washington Star Nieely Fitting. "It waa a very appropriate birthday present our young friend, the lawyer, got, waan't Itr "What wa th presentí" ' "A new ault" Exchange. ' Retleene. Cautiously avoid talking of th do mestle affair of yonrself or of other people. Tour are nothing to them bul tedlou gossip. Their are nothing to jou Laird Chesterfield. ' Ye. Whenever you find a man who la failure you will also find a patient Ut tie woman making hi excuses to the World. New Orleans Picayune. Aortal Nos. OSS S 1. 0SSS, OSSSS, 08884, essss. List Nos. 11S, 17, ISO, IS1, 18. Department of ths Interior. United States Land Office, . Laa Cruces, New Mexico. July 17, 1613. - NOTICE IS HBREBT GIVEN that tho State of New Mexloo, under and by virtue of the ant of Cons-res approved June 80 1910, has made application for the following de scribed unappropriated, unreserved, and non mineral publlo lands: All of Seetlons . 7, 11. 14. 1. 19, XL M,t7, Ml; NK; NH 8W)4:BWH8WU,:8E Boo. 22; NH NH Seo. SO; all In T. 83 8., H. 17 W N. M.P.M. All of Beetlons 4.23,. T.8SB., B. 18 W . M. P. M. All of Seo. 1: NKí; F. SF.; SW), 8EK; 814 BWH Bee. IS: 8EU NE: E't BE Seo. 14; all In T. 84 8., R. 16 W., N. M. P. M. BS Boo. 80: all of Boo. 98, T. 81 8., B. It W. N.M. P. M. LoU 8. , W, 11. Wtf PEVÍ ; BE! SWK Boo. 1: NH; NE! 8WK; BH 8WJ4! WH 8EH Bee. If; Lou LS, NWt, NE Boo. IS; all In T. 83 8., R. HW..N. M P. M. All of Sections 11 14,23. M, 86; BWfc Bee. 18; all In T, 81 S., R, 18 W N. M. P. M. Allot Section! 8,t. 10, T. B B , R. H W., N. M.P. M. ........ EH NEJt i EM BE Boo. IS, T. 1 8., R. 0 r., N. M.P.M. Tbe purpose of this notice U to allow sit person! claiming the land adversely, or desir ing to thow It to be mineral In character, an opportunity to Ble objection to such location or selection with the He clnte and Beoelver of the United States Land Offloe.at Las Cruoeo, New Mexico', nd to establlh their IntereoU therein, or the mineral oharaoter thereof. JOSH GONZALES, v Register. I hereby doslfrnats the Wshtcrr Liberal, of Lordiburg, N, M as medium of public ation for the shove notion. JOBB GONZALES, Register. First pub Auiruít 1 The Amber Industry. The business of obtaining amber from the ocean has been for long a eta to monopoly In Prussia. The chief Center of the Industry la in tbe prov ince of eastern Prussia. The gathering of the amber go oa throughout the year, but It la most profitable at the time of the equinoctial atorms, when the winds and the wavee throw It ashore. After a storm the fishermen drag the beach. They deposit the haul upon the strand, where the worn en and children pick out the pleceiof amber from among the seaweeds. The piece are assorted according to else, color and form. The value of a piece of amber la enhanced when It bears tbe Impressions of plant or animal substances. The prices of the piece vary from about 18 cents to 76 cent. but may reach to $100 or more. The price per pound run from about $1.25 to 7.60. A very large piece sometimes attain the weight of alxteen or seven. teen ounces. Tbe color Is most com monly the fsmlUsr yellow, but It may be reddish brown or emerald green or creamy color and some piece are quite white. The total yield la valued at 11800,000 a year, Harper- Weekly. Lena Arm ef Celneldene. An amusing story from the suburbs concerne a . householder who recently bought two theater ticket for his wlfs and himself, but Inadvertently Invited another married couple to spend the asm evening at his house. When tbe mistake wa discovered It wa decided to hand the tickets to another friend rather than ask the expected guests to come on subsequent evening, out the men to whom the tickets) were given waa called out of town, and he In turn hurriedly handed them over to near neighbor, suggesting the latter should take his wife to the play. Now. this la where the long arm of coinci dence come In. The near neighbor and hla wife were the invited guests of the purchaser of tbe tickets. They thought It would be a pity to lose the chance of such a fine drama Ho treat, and, not knowing tbe real origin of the tickets, tbey wrote a note explaining the situation and nsed the two seats which their hosts had meant for them selves. Glasgow News. Chañaos Hie 'aee Quarterly. He cam ' to the club lunch the youngest member and waa acarcely recognised, for he waa clean shaven. We bad known him with a mustache. with navy cut beard, with an Imperial and with several other change on th cheeks, chin and Up. But the clean shaven man waa a wonder for a few momenta u ntll aome one aald, "Tee, It Ur And the young man with the naked fsee confessed hla Identity. And he explained the reason for th change. "I don't mind shaving." aald the young man, "and I don't mind having my hair cut now and then. But what I really object to la having to get up very mo ruing and looking at this same silly face in the glass. I'm going CO alter It now and then. I've an arch! tectural scheme that will rather sur prise you. Ton can change your face every three months and enjoy the fun In the looking glass." London Graphic. A tohool Coin. It la not a generally known fact that the Bluecoat school (Christ's hospltsl) once possessed a coinage of ita own. At that time the coin of the realm1 could not be nsed at the bospltsL Be fore he could buy anything In the "tuck sbop" a new boy had to get one of the beadles, who were tbe school money changers, to cbsng hi shillings and pence Into "house money," aa It waa called. Thla was msde of copper, tbe coins being octagonal In shape, with their value stamped on them. Tbeae curious coins s re now very rare, and numismatists possessing any are fortu nate. London Globe. KOTIOE rOB PPBLIOATIOS. Department of tho Interior. U. 8. Laso Ornes at Las Canees. N, M. Julj 10, 1818. NOTICR ti hereby given That Albert E. Veet, of Rodeo, New Mexloo, who, on Decem ber 8, lvlt, made Homeatead Entry. No. 0712, for PEH. Section 24; NEVt, Bectlon I Township 88 B, Range 8 W, N M P Meridian, has filed notice of Intention to make Final Three Tear Proof to oeubllph claim to tho land above described, before Aaa O. Gar land, Ü. 8. Commissioner, at Rodeo, N, M., on the nth day of Angust. 1V18. Claimant names as witnesses) R. E. Doughty, Jr. of Rodeo, N. M, P. W. Banders, of Rodeo, M. M. O. V, Smith, of Rodeo, N, M. P. K, MoCarty, of Rodeo, N. M. Jobs Gonkalks, Register. First publication Julv IB, 1913 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior. United States Land Office- Las Cruces, New Mexico. July. 1, 1918 NOTICE Is hereby given that Robert H, De- Berry, of Bachlla, N. M., who, on March 18. 1810, made' Home toad Entry, No, OtStZ, for HBli. Section SS, TownnhlpST a,, ftonre IS w. N M P Meridian, has filed notloo of intention to make Final Three Year Proof, to establish elalm to the land above described, before T. J. Drown, United States Commissioner, at Hachlta. N. M., on the 8th day of Sept. 1K13. Claimant names as witnesses: D. P, Hamilton, of Haobtta, N M L. F. MoKlnney. of Hachlta, N M Chas, Upshaw, of Hachlta, N M C. F. Dunnpln. of Haohlta, N M JOSE GONZALES, Register. First pub. July 11 NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior United Slates Land OfBoe Lus LVuoea, N M. July 2, 1913 NOTICE li hereby given that Phillip D. Davidson, of Haohlta, N. M., who, on Feb ruary , 1910. made Homestead Entry, No. 04042, for NWU, Section 14, Township 80 8. Range 1W., N. M. P. Meridian, has filed no tloo of intention to make Final Three Tear Proof, to establish claim to the land above described, before J. M. Trlppe. United States Commissioner, at PUyas, N. M., on tho 20th day of A us utt, 1913. Claimant names aa witnesses; Geo. A. Godfrey. of Haohlta, N.M. Bobt. W. Murray. of Haohlta, N.M. F. 8. Barefoot. of Lake, N.M. Thomas Berkley, of Lake, N.M. JOSE GONZALES, Register. First pub. July li Serial Ne. 08A03. Ltet Mo, 17 DEPlRTMBNT Or TBI INTERIOR UNITED STATES LAND OFFICE. Las Cruoeo, Now Mexico June , 1913 NOTICE 18 HEREBY GIVEN that the State of New Mexloo, under snd by virtue of the set of Oonsresa approved June ft), 1910, has made application for the following- de scribed unappropriated. unreserved, snd non- mineral publlo lands 8WK 8WV4 Boo. SB: 8Ei SE4 Bee, 87: Eli NEK. EK BE! 8eo. 84; W Sec. 86; all In T 17 8,, B. UW..N.M.P. M. The purpose of this notloo Is to allow all persons claiming the land adversely, or desir- Inc to show It to be mineral in oharaoter, an opportunity to file objection to such location or selection with the Register and Receiver of tbe United States Land Office, at Las Cruces, New Mexloo. snd to establish their Interesu therein, or the mineral oharaoter kthereof. JOSE GONZALES, Register I hereby designate the Libe bal. Lord- burg, N. M medium of publication for above I notloo. . JOSB GONZALES, Register. First publication July. 4 Mineral Application Serial No. 08590, United States Land Office, Las Cruces, New Mexico, July 22, 1013. Nntlrn la harehv dí ven that W IT Bouce is nereDy Biven inai w. u. Small and D. W. Brlel, of Lordsburg, New Mexico, have made application for patent to the Bobert E. Lee lode, Survey No. 1509, lo the SWJ S Wi Sec. 38, NWi NWJ Sec. 1 and NEi NEi Seo. 2, T. 23 & 24 S., R. 19 W., N. M. P. M., Pyramid Mlulog District, de scribed as follows.: Beginning at Cor. No. 1, whence the i Sec. Cor. on W. Bdy Seo. 1, T. 24 S., R.N19 W., bears S. 18 degrees 53 minutes E. 1653.46 ft.; tbeoce N. 25 degrees 06 minutes W, 600 ft. to Cor. No. 2: tbeoce N. 64 de grees 15 minutes E. 1500 ft. to Cor. No. 3; thence S. 25 degrees 06 minutes E. 600 ft. to Cor, No. 4; thence S. 64 degrees 15 minutes W. 1500 ft. to place of beginning. Tbe location is record ed In Booka 11 and 16, pages 521 & 522 aDd 143 & 149, respectively, mining records of Grant County. JOSE GONZALES, Register. First pub. July 25 NOTICE. Department of tho Interior UNITED STATES LANdNFFICE. Las Cruoes, N. M. July 17.1913 NOTICE Is hereby given that Thomas I. Berkley, ol Lake, Now Mexloo. postoftloe Haohlta, N. M.who on February T, 1910, made Homeatead Entry, No, 041)21. for BWS4, Beo- tlon 6. Township 80 B., Range IS W,N. M. P, MerldUn, baa Sled notloo of Intention to maks Final Three Year Proof, lo establish olalm to the land above desoribed, before J M.Trlppe, U. 8. Commissioner, at Playas, N M on the snd day of September, 191. y Claimant names as witnesses! . Joooph M. Wiloox, of Haohlta, N, M E. Predmore, - of Haohlta, N. M . Tho. L. Butts, - of Haohlta, N. M Thomas Wlukler, of Hachlta. N. M. JOBS GONZALES. RegUter First Insertion, July, 26, 191S NOTICE FOR publication. Department of the Interior. United Sutes Land Office Las Cruces, N. M . July . lw:j. 1 1 NOTICE Is hereby riven that Georre A. Godfrey, of Haohlta, N. M ." who. on Feb ruorr 9, 1I0, made riomentead Entry No. 04043, for NEI, Section 16. Townnhin 1 a. Range 1W., N.M, p. Men.llan. has filed notloo of intention to make Final Three Tear Proof, to eeUblUh claim to the land above described, before J, M.Trlppe, U. 8. Commia. loner, at Playas, N. M, on the 20th day of August, 1918. Claimant names ss witnesses: Thomas Berkley, of Lake, N. Met. Thomas Winkler. of Lake, N. Moz. írbt, W, Murray, of ITschlu, N. M. Philip B. DavlJson, of Haohlta, N, M. JOSE GONZALES, Register. First Pub. July 11 Notice for Publication Department of the Interior United Sutes Land Office. Las Cruces, N. M, June 17, 1913, NOTICE Is hereby siren that John C. MltohoUof Rodeo. Now Mexloo. who, on June It, 1V1U, msde homestead entry. No. 04&27, for K'4 PEH, Section 80. Township MS.. Ran tt w N. M. P. Meridian, has filed noUue of in- tentiou to make anal throe year Proof, to establish olalm to the land above desoribed, before Asa O. Garland. U. 8. Commissioner at Rodeo. N. M. on the 13th day of August 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: C. E. New. v of Rodeo, N. M. O. V, Smith, of Rodeo, N. M. R. B. Timbrel, . of Rodeo, N. M. M.C.Tompkins, of Rodoo, N. M. dose Gonaales, Reirlstcr. First pub. June 17 NOT! CIS. Department of the Interior United States Land Office La Cruoes, New Mexloo. Juno 21, 1913. NOTICE Is hereby given that Lucy N. Miner, of Animas. N. M, who, on Jan. 23, 108, made Homes tod entry, (Serial No, 03434) No. 5677 for SE!i Seo. 10, Township 80 B, Range 0, W N M P Meridian, has filed notion of Intention to make final five year Proof, to establish olalm to the land above desoribed, before Alfred B. Ward, U. 8. Commissioner, at Animas, N.M on the 20th day of August, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses t Btephen R. Dunagan, of Animas, N. H, Preston L, Ward. of Animas, N. M. Holme Maddox, of Animas, N. M. . Charles Spear, of Animas, N. M. J08E GONZALES. Register, First publication July, 4 NOTICE Department of tho Interior Labd Offle at Las Craooo, N. July 18, 1913. Ü. 8 NOTICE Is hereby airen that Arthur E. Branham, of Rodoo, New Mexloo, who, on February 17. llx. made Homestead Entry No. 01. for 8WH. Section 8, Township i8.. Range 21 W.; snd on Juno S lull, made Ad- dltionul Homesteail Entry, No. 0ohOT.forNW!4 Seo. 17 Township 28 8.. K. Í1 W.. N. M P. Mer idian, has fllod notice of Intention to make Final Throe Year Proof, tn establish claim to tbo land above dosoribed, before Asa O. Garland, U. S, Commissioner, at Rodeo. New Mexico, on the 26th day of August, 1913. Claimant names as witnesses: R. 8. Bonham, of Rodeo, N, M. R. E. Doughty, Jr., of Rodeo, N . M. J. D. Arnold. of Rodeo, N. M. Lloyd H. Jones. of Rodoo, N.M. JOSE GONZALES, ReRlster. First Pub. July 26 NOTICE. Department of the Interior. United States Lend Office, Las Cruces, New Mexloo. July 17. 1918. notice is hereby siven that James c. I Wrlsht of Animas. New Mexico, who. on September ll. 1C. made Homestead nntry nenai no. uumi, no.w " ti. BKH,n(18EHlIB8eouo. t. Township 2 8.. w., n. m. p. Meridian, bas mod notion of Intention to make Final Five Year Proof, to establish olalm to the land above a-ortbeo. netore Area w.. . miniuuE, ijiuiM, - - 2nd day of September, 1918, CUImant names aa witnesses: Thomas W, Wright, of Animas, N. M, Fas. W. Gallman, of Animas, N, M. Alvin Dunacan, of Animas, N. M. Oliver G. King, of Animas, N. M. JOSB GONZALES. Register. First pub. July 26, 1913, NOTICE. Department of th Interior U. 8. Land Offloe, at Las Cruoes, N . M. July 17.1918. NOTICE Is hereby given that Joseph M. Wiloox, of Haohlta, 'New Moxloo, who, on February 20, 1910. made Hcmestead Entry No. 04166, for NEK. Beotlon 7. Township SO 8., Range 1 W N. M. P. Meridian, has Olea no tice of Intention to make Final Three Year Proof, to establish olalm to tbo Und above described, before J. M. Trlppe. United 8utes Commissioner, st Puyas. New Mexloo, on tbe 2nd day of September, 1913. Claimant names ss witnesses; B. Predmore. of Haohlta, N. M. Thomas I. Berkley, of Haohlta. N. M. Thomas Winkler, of Haohlta, N. M. Thomas L. BurU, of Haohlta, N. M. JOSE GONZALES, Register. First pub. July 26 DON: II. KEDZIE NOTARY PUBLIC AND CONVEYANCER United States Court Commissioner autboristtd to transact Laud O Urn busluoa. Lordsbarg, New Mexico lkaSaUJAaa SBBHfcBskáaft jaBmMafaABaan rsVsV sWW WF"W