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HIE CIMARRON NEWS AND PRESS
SICCESSOR is cnosEP. CONTAINS iioncY AND II1BDY5 AXATIW 0U6H A, Published every Thursday at Cimarron, New Mexico Mothers endorsa it e. ,:1 Children like It vi Tastes so By the CIMARRON PUBLISHING COMPANY E.C. DeW!TTC& CHICAGO Maarlr all othar couth curas ara eonitlpatliif , especially thoaa conUlninc Opiates. Keimedjr'a Lautlra Couch Syrup mora the bowel, contains no Opiates, Hecoud-cl88 matter January 10, 1907, at the post office at Cimarron, Kew Mexico. SOLD BY CROCKER BROS. m aribe act of Congress of March 3, 1ST. Appointment of F. C, Wilson ás Court Clerk Announced. SUBSCRIPTION TWO DOLLARS PER YEAR DISPLAY ADVERTISING 15 CENTS PER INCH V7 ÍT" TAR mil good L- TE RIST Of LlfE'S MILL J. MARVIN NICHOLS. ilarTborough was the most brilliant Sicwcral of the seventeenth century, ami jrobably the equal of any as a field officer, lie had many magnifi cent qualities; but he lost battles and iK w-lnJc campaigns because of the tirVijery of French gold. The most 'Osuxxalud name in American history is of Benedict Arnold, a brave sujtl able man, who betrayed his coun try "for British gold. There is a lc fit:l to the affect that the forests of tiie: I'yrcnean Mountains were once -atare-, ;ind the heat was so great and ..-7jjn?alcd the soil to so great a depth . as o melt the ores and cause a stream eif rji.ltcn silver to flow forth. And u:ur passing day in this age waxes hotter the raging fire in a public life . íJ;tf lends to bosen the public ser v:aii s grip and greed for gold. . Jillman, the multi-millionaire, lov tíi) his .-.mis. and wanted to leave them Krifilttin.-, but let mc give you a clause ir lus written will: "Inasmuch as nwim r nf my sous has developed aití'a ti sense .of responsibility as in my judgment is requisite for the wise isr: if large properties and consul-' r r.fc't nuns of money, I am painfully compelled, as I have explicitly stated t tTwni, to limit my testamentary Vr' t.-ions for their benefit to trusts y.n iiucin.n only such income as I iSfrfn reasonable for their support." Sii young man, do y'lt see the point? TIi'ipi is an age when colossal fortunes ;trit Loing built. And because of that, ::t ;v? age that calls for the highest ,n-v-)ilr fitness in a present genera tii who.se shoulders are son to j-r-.? tlie mighty financial fabric of tbi omutry. Are you ready? old farmer had plowed around -t ntck in one of his fields for five vt-ais. He had broken a mowing ma c:)Af blade against it, besides losing tlit n -a- of the ground in which it lay, Véanse he supposed it was such a t'-s.-;-.- T.--K- that it would take too -mrh-jE eime and labor to remove it. X'nt. m a certain day, when he began L v ,ij iv.- for corn, he thought that by .mil 'try 'lie might break his cultivator :túmt that rock; so he took a crow bar.. iTitendiiig.to find out its size once to 7 .JL And it was one of the sur jtr v ri of his life to find that it was ;i YixjJc more than two feet long. It v.ir. standing on its edge, and was so Yix'i'-t that he lifted it into his wagon Mlt help. Say, friend! After all, t-hf rrii difficulties arc but mole hills .'Ir.rs y;n have transformed into great l'iarjncs.seil mountains. There never v an object that did it-t look hid i,'r large when seen through the riuir-Riog mist. Get above the fog-belt tilings look so different up there. FOLSOM. vZoJ. Choate, who has been visit "jt as Y. V, Owens' for several weeks ral. returned to his home in Oklal.o rrKi Tnckday. Vcooicis White, of Raton, visited fH-nJs in this vicinity, Sunday. iYr-v. Ciriinmel of Clayton, wife rtniisxr and four children arc visiting Vm' Jiere. Cttr. Ijrimmel was called to John fv. jriesa Thursday, to preach tht 'Cmi-j .senium over the remains of llic Lite Kdgar GL;, ' n. He was ac spnBSpsttlc.d by his muluc.. NkS'e iiail a good rain Thursday and ZS rííay. Ste. and Mrs. Johnson, who lived iw Gay Mellon house, have 1. ft Swarm lor parts unknown. -"Wrs. Grimmcl and bur sons were vtstrri it lined by Mr. and Mrs. Murray jer &&orc, Thursday and Friday. J EJronson and her brother re txurmrá lo their home in Illinois this varrelc 7Kr. Hugh Rundell's brother. mienler Conway of Denver, came ' JSnwvtnf to remain with them a while. Jfm. Rook of the "Racket" store xuert of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas . ilmtej, Sunday. Wr. and Mrs. Murray were most itfirf tí fully entertained at "Eagle R'adL Monday by Mr. and Mrs. Hn. Gleason, Robert Gleason and re gory drove ta Raton Tues-j -cjr night, being called there by the sudden death of their son and brother, Edgar Gleason. Mr. and Mrs. Gann attended the funeral of Edgar Gleason at Johnson Park Thursday and were the guests over night of Mrs. Owen. Maxwell City Ed. Sproull went down to Wagon Mound Thursday. We had a fiue rain Sunday the best of the season. Pete Van Bruggen ia harvesting a fine piece of fall wheat. Mrs. Ilillis Britton and daughter,of Raton, were the guests of Ed. Sproull and wife from Sunday till Tuesday. Miss M. L. Taylor of New York is expected here Saturday to make an extended visit with her friend, Mrs. A. L. Mix, Mr. and Mrs. Ora Hardesty enter tained a sister, Mrs. Lester Lewis, of Raton, Saturday and Sunday. John Brandsma and wife took their little child to Raton Tuesday to a physician for treatment. Abe Hixenbiuigh and family, of Raton, spent Tuesday night here on their return from a camping trip out in the Halls Peak country. Most all of the wool clip in these parts has been marketed. The Max well Supply company shipped out what they had on hand the first of the week. It went to Boston, Mass. The family of Jesse Littrell, form erly of Cimarron, are guests of his parent?, Mr. and Mrs. George LittrelJ on the ranch. Jesse has gone to look up a new location, having sold out in Cimarrou. Rev. Mr. Lukens, of Albuquerque, addressed the people here Sunday night. His subject, a home for every homeless child and a child for every childless home. Rev. Lukens is an able speaker and was listened to with marked atteution. Rev. Mr. Fiuley was accompanied here at his regular preaching service Sunday by B. C. Montgomery, who is a singing evangelist of the Presby terian church. The music was a genuine treat to the people here. ' Mrs. A. ?. Rogers went to Koebler today for a farewell visit to the family of her brother, J. L. Guun, who is about to move to Goldfield, Nev. Her mother, Mrs. Gunn, Sr., will return with her and make this her home for the present. Frank and Arch Yonce, nephews of Mrs. W. II. Yonce, are here from Rpck Hill, Mo., and will probably re main for some time. One of the brothers is in very poor health and his brother cane to care for him, hoping for a benefit from our wonder ful climate. Mrs. W. T. Burns and daughter, Mrs. Ben Harbert, of Weston, Colo., spent several days last week with her daughter, Mrs. T. B. Simmons. They went to Cimarron Monday for a visit with her son, Homer Burns, and daughter, Mrs. Stanley Chase. DIXIE. JOHNSON MESA NOTES. The fanners of the mesa are all smiles this week over crop prospects. Owing to the abundant rains that have fallen this season, bountiful crops will result, especially in oats. Much u rk is being done in the way of opening new veins of coal and the !' n ? of the drill goes merrily on. Mrs. John Kilmurry is quite sick, and the children of Mrs. Patrick Sim ons are also quite ill. The severe thunder showers of late have done considerable damage to telephone lines, putting many of them out of commission. Mrs. G. F. Moore is the guest of Mrs. F. W. Anderson this week. Mrs. Moore is much struck with this sec tion of the country, especially the climate. Mrs. F. W. Anderson and Mrs. G. F. Moore were the guests of Mrs. Henry Roberts, Wednesday. The Simons brothers have gone on a fishing and hunting trip and ex pect to be absent a week or so. Up on their return they will put up some new buildings on their place. John C. Fanning, of Johnson Park, was in town Monday on business. WILL ASSUME OFFICE AUGUST 10 Acting Clerk Holcomb to Remain Until Wilson Takes Charge Jury Not Yet Drawn. Santa Fe, August 1. The interest hich has been manifested in the successor to A. M. Bergere, clerk of the first judicial district court, was warded today by the announce ment of the appointment of Francis 3, Wilson, formerly a clerk in the lepartment of commerce and labor Washington. Wilson is here but will not take of fice until August 10. He is about thirty years of age, a graduate of Harvard university and the Columbia law school. He is mar ried and expects to bring his wife to Santa Fe in the near future. Mr. Wilson formerly lived in Bos ton, Massachusetts, and is the son of retired attorney there. E. P. Holcomb. who is actinar as clerk will remain in charge until Mr. Wilson takes charge. The jury venires for the fall term of the district court have not been rawn and it is announced that they will not be drawn until Mr. Wilson takes formal charge of the office. It is said that the assistant attorney general aDd the special officers expect to try and secure a number of indig ents in land deals and other cases before the next grand jury in this county. Sauckraut Trust Is the Last Straw. The last monopolistic s'raw has illeu voo the Industrial camel's hack, at i the tottering beast reels be ueath the burden In thb last agonies f rls3olving mortality. The sauer kraut trust his been formed. T.t is announced that this conspiracy ;,ainst tho cornerstone of the repub lic has its incipitfney in Toledo, O., wh-re an orgaulatlon was recently perfected bringing luto one avaricious group all the sauerkraut manufactur ers In the United States. There are said to have been 40 Individuals pres ent, representing some 35 sauerkraut plants in Ohio, Michigan, Illinois, Wis consin and New York, having a com bined production of half a million ions of sauerkraut a year. Ohio Mag azine. Early Cigarette Smokers. Who first Introduced cigarettes Into this country? They were first used n the streets here by the Iate.I,ayr- criCe Oliphant; and, curiously'-en'ough, the introduction of this method of smoking to the English people came as a result of the Crimean war. Our officers in Russia, among other hardships, could not procure tobacco or cigars, and learned the use of the cigarette from their French, Italian and Turkish allies, and also from tholr stay In Malta and Gibraltar. Introduced Into London military and Dther clubs, the new custom made very slow progress. But Its use steadily spread from 1870 to 1880, when the fashion was set by the golden youth of those days. The Reader. To Make a Razor Strop. Razor strops are prepared from strips of linoleum of the usual length and width, left for 20 hours In a one eighth to one fourth per cent solu tion of hartshorn Bait, ;to which lft per cent of alum has previously been added, at the ordinary temperature. The strips are then dried at the nor mal temperature, rubbed with soap and polished with pumice stone. They are finally fastened In the us ual manner to wooden handles. Strops made In this way will give a smooth, sharp edge to the razor. Scientific American. Annoyed by 8eoffer. Mr. Troxell, president of the Bible class led by John O. Rockefeller, Jr., In the Fifth Avenue Baptist church, New York, complains that some ot the young men belonging to the class are being "guyed" by outsiders. The secretary of the class occasionally nd8 out postal cards to the members, a number of whom live In boarding houses. Other boarders have mani fested a tendency to scoff on seeing the postal carda and President Trox ell, bearing of this Irreverence, la In dignant, Subscribe for the Cimarron News- Press. It will cost you just two dol lars a year. Address the Cimarron Publishing Co., Cimarron, N. M. BRILLIANT. Miss Marguerite Smith has return turned home from Las Vegas, where she has been attending the normal school. Samuel English, of Gardiner, re turned from Pueblo Sunday, after a pleasant visit with friends in-that city. Charles DeLong, of Raton, is work ing in the Carpenter gang at this place. Mr. and Mrs. T. Brown, residents of this camp for some time past, have moved to their former home, Van Houten, Jacob Jones, of Blossburg, is work ing for the coal company at Brilliant. Mr. and Mrs. McDougall, of Raton, are spending a few days with Mrs. McDougall's parents at Blossburg. Bube Bartolino, of Blossburg, has gone to work for the Blossburg Mercantile company at Gardiner. Mrs. D. C. Dacy, of Kansas is visit ing Mrs. H. C. Quick, of Gardiner, and will remain with her until September. ' . ' CIMARRON CONSTRUCTION COMPANY General Contractors :& Operates in all the Towns in the Territory S. E. PELPHREY Gen'l Manager Cimarron, N. M. ST. LOUIS, ROCKY MOUNTAIN Passenger mm Train So. 31 Ui atauco Train No. 80 Mon.. Wed. Train No. 1 from STATIONS. Train No, 2 Mon.. Wed. Friday Dally Raton . Dally Friday 7 00 am i 00 pin Leaves RATO.V Arrives It 15 pm 6 3T pm 7 25 am 4 23pm 7 Lv.CLIFTON ROUSE JOT....LV 1157 am 15 pra 7 50 am 4 43 pm 13 Leaves PRESTON Leaves 1140 am 5 45 pra 8 20am 5 00pm w "...K'nifHiir trr...Arr 1100am 5 20pm 5 20 pm 80 Lv.,.. ''OLü.K JCf I Lv u goam " 5 10 pm 2.1 Arr KOEHLER ...Arr 11 10 am 10am t 5 50pm i)3 Arr VKRMKJO Arr 110 15 am 4 05 pm 'a am 6 15 pm 41 Lv CEItKOSOSO Lv 9 53 am 3 45 pm 10 20 am 0 30 pm 47 Arr lnf arrow I Lv 8 a5 am 8 15 pm 1180 am m Lv f CIM AKK0ÍI f .. ..Arr 2 40 pm 12 30pm m Arr... UTE PARK Lv 140pm Trains Nos. Distance Trains ÑoeT liaurl 20 from STATIONS. 18 anrt 21 Tnos.,Thurs. Dea Tnes., Thur, Saturday Moines Saturday 7 00 am 49 Leaves EATON Arrive 2 20 pm 7 80 am 42 Leave CLIFTON HOUSE JUNCTION Leave 2 00 pm - 8 05 am 81 Lfave CUNNINGHAM -.Leave 115 pm 8 30 am 25 Leave THOMPHON Leave 12 40 pm 8 45 am 22 Leave VIUIL..... Leave 12 25 pm B 25 am 11 Leave CAPULIN VEÍÍA8 Leave 1140 am 10 00 am Arrive PES M PINKS) Leave 11 0O am t Connects with El Paso & Soutwextorn Ry. train 124, arriving In Dawson, N.M., at 6.10 p.m. t Connects willi El Paso & Southwestern Ry, Train No. 123, leaving Dawson, N. M at 10:05 a.m. mage for Van Houten meets trains at Preston, N. M. W. A. GORMAN, Gen. Pas. Airt., Raton. New Mexico Cimarron LUMBER Wholesale and Retail Lumber and Building Material of Every De scription and Build ers' Hardware CIMARRON LUMBER Co. CIMARRON. N. M. & PACIfIC RAILWAY COMPANY Schedule Wells Fargo Exprés CO.