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The Cimarron news and Cimarron citizen. (Cimarron, Colfax County, N.M.) 19??-19??, September 03, 1914, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn92070544/1914-09-03/ed-1/seq-3/

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Wtrn Nwpapr Union Nwa Sitrvlc.
Dept. H-1 1. County Fair at Farmlng-
Bept S3-J6 Quay County Fair at Tu-
Srpt. H-li. Curry County Fair at Clo-
Bpt JS-JI Colfaa County Fair at
Oct. 1-3. liona Ana County Fair at
Oct B-tn 34 th Annual New Mexico
Stato Fair. Albuquerque
Oct. IS. Lire Stock and Product K-
poaitlon at HoaweM.
rtov. It-II. Meeting: State Teachers'
Association at Albuquerque.
Work on the new dam and reservoir
for the city water works at Raton has
There are 197,000 homes on the
farms of the state and they are val
ued at $10,835,000.
An apple crop of 100,000 bushels Is
estimated by the Department of Agri
culture for New Mexico this year.
Portalen had a bad fire In which
Joe Addlngton's saloon and the
Strickland and Bland grocery were
Taos will this tall have a regularly
graded high school department In
connection with its primary and
grammar departments.
The treasury department has Is
sued a charter to the American Na
tional bank of Tucumcarl, whose cap
ital stock is $25.000.
Edith L. Richmond, a nurse at the
United States Hospital for Tubercu
lous Soldiers, dlel at Fort Bayard af
ter a brave struggle for life.
Mrs. Ernest Harmo, wife of the
former superintendent of the old Sil
ver City smelter, was killed In a rail
way wreck near Chihuahua, Mexico.
W. R. Jackson was shot and killed
by Archie F. Qibbs following a quarrel
at the old town of Montclalr near
Carlsbad. Qtbbs may be fatally shot.
Governor William C. McDonald ha
named Arthur C. Culver of Albuquer
que, Bernalillo county, and R. V. Ware
of State College, Dona Ana county,
notaries public.
Bill Arp, of almost everywhere, was
taken In charge by Marshal Harper
at a wagon yard in Artesla, on the
charge of stealing a horse and a sad
dle In Lincoln county.
Oross Kelly ft Co., of Las Vegas,
have applied to the state corporation
commission for a six cent rate on
lumber, per 100 pounds, from Glorieta
and Intermediate points to Las Vegas.
Fire destroyed Herzsteln's big store
at Clayton. Everything was lost, not
even the books being saved. The com
pany estimates Its loss at more than
$90,000, with about $60,000 Insurance.
It Is stated that a single head of
oats which was 27 Inches long, grew
under irrigation at Miami, Colfax
county. Much of the oats this year
yields 100 bushels per acre.
The state engineer has been in
fo-med that workmen are diivlng
plies on the Canizoco bridge which
Is to be a timber bridge built by the
state and paid for by the county of
Chester Hamilton, 16 years old, was
nearly killed on a ranch near Fort
rtumner wnen me pony ne was riaing
ran into a barbed wire fence and
Hamilton was thrown to the ground
with terrific force.
United States Judge William H.
Pope ot Santa Fe granted Rose Fish
back rwenty more days to file reply
to answer of William N. Hager whom
she haB sued (r damage alleging
breach of promise.
Claudio Lopez, working on the Lam
bert ranch near Maxwell, had a nar
row escape from death when bitten
by a rattlesnake while cutting weeds.
He was rushed to Maxwell and given
medical attention Just In time.
Fifty-nine thousand cords of wood,
vslued at $198,000 are consumed on
the farms of New Mexico annually,
according to a report Issued by the
United States department of agricul
ture. Further, that the total yearly
consumption In thla state is 11 1,04m)
cordB. with a value of $393.000.
The annual convention of the Na
tional Angora Uoat Breeders Associa
tion will he held in Albuquerque dar
ing the state fair, Oct. 6-10. The Hu
ijÉ'opean wai has pushed up the price
Mif mohair until angora goat raising
has experienced a boom. The south
ern counties of New Mexico are es
pecially adapted to success in the in
dustry. Frank Drlsktll of Mosquero threshed
a piece of wheat that gave a yield of
fifty-three bushels per acre. Jamea
Beem cut separately four acres of his
best wheat and threshed It out, ae
curihg a yield of fifty-five bushels per
acre. Mr. Steinbaugh, who Is thresh
ing in the Mosquero vicluity, reports
an average yield of twenty-five bush
els per acre for all wheat threshed
and with the lowest yield at twenty
bushels per acre.
The State Supreme Court, In an
piulon, affirms the District Court's
Indlngs in the rase of Oeorge W. Art
lija and Nuthan Salmon, thus flnall
iHposing of eharges made aguln'ni
them alt
f the lows re
latlng to bribery.
A vinegar factory la goli . up at
Myndus, which will employ twenty
hands. It is expected to turn out S00,
000 gallons of vinegar annually, b
sides table and commer lal olli
pickles, preserves, etc. The vinegar
la to be made from water melons that
axe being grown on S.00O acre.
Hugh Williams Nominated for Corpor
ation Commissioner Names of
New Central Committeemen.
Wtrn Newfpaper Union Nwa Service.
Santa F. -Benigno C. Hernandez of
Rio Arriba county was nominated by
the Republicans for Congress, and
State Corporation Commissioner Hugh
L. Williams as candidate for the cor
poration commission. W. H. Andrews
was the only opposing candidate
whose name was placed before the
Ralph C. Ely of Deming, Luna coun
ty, was selected aa chairman of the
Republican state central committee.
Lorenso Delgado was elected secre
tary; Col. Jose D. Sena, assistant sec
retary, and W. D. Murray, of Silver
City, treasurer.
The personnel of the new central
committee is as follows: Bernalillo,
F. A. Hubbeli, Jesus Romero, Albu
querque. Chaves. E. C: Cahoon, W. C.
Reld. Roswell. Colfax. T. H. O'Brien.
Dawson. E. ('. Crampton, Raton. Cur
ry, C. H. Mammon, W. A. Havener,
Clovls. Dona Anr, Jose R. Lucero, H.
H. Holt, Las Cruces. Eddy, D. L.
Newklrk. Artesla; M. S. Groves, Santa
Fe, Grant, W. D. Murray, Matt Fow
lor, Silver City. Guadalupe. J. V. Gal
legoes, Fort Sumner; A P. A nava.
Fort Somner. Lincoln, Robert Brady,
Hondo; W. E. Blanchard, Atabela.
Luna, C. J. Laughren. Deming; H. H.
Williams, Santa Fe. McKlnley, Greg
ory Page, David Garcia, Gallup. Mora.
E. H. Blernbaum, Mora; J. R. Agullar,
Wagon Mound. Otero. J. M. Fall,
Three Rivers; Edwin Mechetn. Ala
mogordo. Quay, Murry W. Shaw, Tu
cumcarl; Pablo Garcia y Uonzalex,
Naravlsa. Rio Arriba. L. Bradford
Prince, Alex. Read, Santa Fe. Roose
velt, T. J. Mollnari S. F. Anderson.
Portales. Sundoval, E. A. Miera,
Cuba: Ésquipula Baca, Pena Blanca.
San Juan. L. F. Galles. Farmlngton;
George F. Brulngton, Aztec. San Mi
guel. John W. Clark, Sec. Romero, i .as
Vegas. Santa Fe, Celso !xpez, M. A.
Ortiz, Santa Fe. Sierra, V. G. Tru
jlilo. Will M. Robinson, Hillsboro.
Socorro, J. Y. Aragón. Magdalena; H.
O. Bursum. 8ocorro. Taos, Maluquios
Mnrtlnez. A. A. Rivera, Taos. Tor
rance, Reymundo Romero. Tajique;
Antonio Salazar, Estancia. Union, Eu
f rucio Gallego. Gallegos; H. J. Ham
mond, Clayton. Valencia, J. M. Luna,
I -os Lunas; M. P. Chaves, San Rafael.
Stockman-Settler Protected.
Roswell. The state law giving a
person or corporation the right to
graze the open range when such per
son or corporation has developed per
manent water on the range an I
stocked the range, was held to be va'IJ
In a decision banded down by Judge
T. McClure In the District Court. This
Is the case of A. D Hill, the Calumet
Ranch Company, against Joe and E.
Winkler. The case Is of lmportauc.
to all stfockmen of the state for the
reason that it guarantees to one wh
goes on the virgin plains and estab
llshes ranches, develops the water anC
stocks the ranges that he will be pro
tected from Intruders under the state
Rio Grande is Dry.
Santa Fé The Rio Grande has nn
dry at leasburg, according to reporta
received here, although In northern
New Mexico it still has a heavy flow
thus proving that the normal flow ol
the river does not reac h Klephanl
Butte. The gates of the Lcaslm -
diversion dam have been closed be
cause or the low state of the river.
New Mall Carrier.
I-as Vegas. Julian Jaramlllo, mall
carrier on the Sapello route, has been
ucreeded by Abran Martinez.
Charged With Killing Wife.
Raton.- John Towmlrow Is charge. I
with a tearful crime at the Towndtow
home on Johnson Mesa, his wife beim;
found dead, lying on the floor in the
home, with head and shoulders
wrapped In a table cloth and burned
to a crisp. Evidence showed the wom
an bad been beaten almost to a puo
and blood on the floor of three rooms
showed there hud beeu a frightfu'
struggle. Evidently the loth hul
been soaked In oil and set afire
Towndrow was arrested after the
corouer's Jury charged him with the
Six Alleged Rustlers Arrested.
Roswell. After trailing a band or
supposed horse thieves working ovei
the state, scenting trails here anJ
there, getting on to a live trail mid
using posses to run them down. Shar
lrr C. H. Young. Deputy Sherlfr Frank
Young, his son. und Deputy Sh,s,ir
Jim Johnson, asslated by other sheriffs
and natives have six In hoc.
Part Leg Bone Grafted Into Spins.
Artesla. The friends of Ed Phil
lips and family, who formerly ll-'ed
in Artesla, will be pleased to
know that their little sou has been
made sound and well by an operation.
The physicians cut a piece of hone
from his ltg below the knee aud In
serted it in the spine, and as a result
the little fellow can now run and play.
Ha had never walked a step before
The family now reside at Hunting
ton Park, near Loe Angeles.
Wectern Nrwroantr Union Kwt Service.
fleet steers, corn fed, good
to choice $S.00;aS.5O
Beef steers, corn fed, fair
to good .... 7.25ÍTB.OO
Beef steers, grassera, good
to choice 7.25Q7.75
Beef steers, grassera, fair
to good t.líMIM
Heifers, prime cornfed 7.287.76
Cows and heifers, corn fed,
good to choice 7.00 n',.60
Cows and heifers, corn fed,
fair to good 6.507.00
Cows and heifers, grassera,
good to choice 0.507.00
Cows and heifers, grassera.
fair to good 6.7596.50
Cows and heifers, grasuere,
common to fslr 4. no if 5.50
Stock cows 4.253!5.50
VonI calve 7.50410.50
Bulla 4 75(055.75
Stags 6.757.00
Feeders and stockers, good
to choice 7.00g7.76
Feeders and stockers, fair
to good 6.2507.00
Feeders and stockers, com
mon to fair 5.506.25
Good hogs
Umbs 7.25'tiS.OO
Ewes 4.25(&5.00
Yearlings 5.5006.00
Wethera 5.00 0 5.60
(F. O. B. Denver, Carload Price.)
Colo, upland, per ton 11.00012.00
Nebraska upland, per ton. 10.00011.00
Second bottom. Colorado
and Nebraska, per ton. 9.00010.00
Timothy, per ton 14.00 0 15.00
Alfalfa, per ton 8.000 9.00
South Park, choice, ton. 14.00015.00
San Lula Valley, per ton. 11.00012.00
Gunnison Valley, per ton 12.000 13.00
Straw, per ton 4.600 6.00
Wheat, choice milling, 100 lbs... 1.30
Rye, Colo., bulk, 100 lbs 1.00
Nebraska oats, sacked 1.60
Corn chop, sack 1.63
Corn, In sack 1.62
Bran, Colo., per 100 Iba 1.W
Standard Colorado, net $2.20
Dressed Poultry.
Turkeys, fancy D. P 19
Turkeys, old toms
Turkeys, choice
Hens, large
Hens, small
Broilers 20
Springs .17
Ducks 12
Geese 11
Roosters 9
.1 VI
- 10
Live Poultry.
Hens, fancy 14 015
Hens, small 12 013
Broilers 18 019
Springs 16 't 17
Roosters 6 7
Turkeys. 10 lb. or over 16 018
Ducks, young 12 014
Ducks 9 010
Geese 9 010
Eggs, graded No. l net, F.
O. B. Denver
Eggs, graded. No. 2 net, F.
O. B. Denver 18
Eggs, case count, less com
mission 6.00 0 6.9'J
Elgin Mm
Creameries, ex., Colo., lb...
Creameries, ex. East, lb....
Creameries, :!d grade, lb. . .
Process '
Packing stock
Apples, Colo., new, box ... ,1.000 1.7 j
Cantaloupes, Colo., crate ... .7O01.OC
Peaches, Colo., box 650 .85
Pears, Colo 1.750 2.0(
Plums, Italian, Wash , crate 1.360 1 51
Plums, Colo., crate 1.OO01.2E
Watermelons, Southern, cwt.
1.000 Ubi
Watermelons. Colo., cwt 9O01.ut
Corn. Colo., doz $ .100 .2
Celery, Colo., doc fOfl
Lettuce, bead, Colo., doz. . . M i ."'
Peas, Colo 70 $
Potatoes, Colo 1.4O01.7t
Tomatoes, homegrown, lb. . . 20 i
Load and Spelter.
St Louis Uttst, $3.75; spelter
Minneapolis Grain Prices.
Minneapolis. Wheat Septeinbet
$1.14; December. I1.16V; No. 1 hard
11.24; No. 1 Northern. $1.160
1.22; No. 2 Northern. I lxs
Barley 60 ij 7$c.
Bye 85093c.
Bran $22.50.
Corn -No. 8 yellow, 79080c.
Flax $1.6601.08.
Chicago Qraln and Provision Prices
Chicago. What No. 2 red, 91.11 Va
01. l; No. 2 hard, $1.1001.14)6.
Corn No. 2 yellow, 82j84c No.
t yellow. 82VS084O.
Oata No. 3 white, 48049Vic; stand
ard, 48449c.
Rye No. 2, 99!401.OL
Barley 870 80c.
Timothy (September. $6.50 06.60.
Clover October, $18.66.
Lard $10.05.
Ribs $12.12)40 12.62 '
1.64: Decaí
Tires at
Before -War Prices
Goodyear Prices
It it Folly Today to Pay More
30 x 3 Plain Tread . . $11.70
30 x " " . . . 15.75
34x4 " - . . 24.35
36 x 4J4 " " . . . 35.00
37x5 " " . . 41.95
There exists now a new, compelling
reason for buying Goodyear tirea. It re
sulta from War conditions.
These leading tirea built of extra-fine
rubber, in the same way aa alwaya are
gelling today at June pricea.
You will find today a very wide difference
between moat tire prices and Goodyeara.
Due to Quick Action
Kurly in August wlien war liegan Hie
World's rubber markets seemed closed to ua.
Rubber prices doublet! almost over night.
Men could see no way to pay for ruhlier
abroad, and no way to bring it in. We, like
others in that panic were forced to higher
. prices. But we have since gone back to prices
we charged before the war, and this is how
We did it :
We had men in London and Singapore when
the war broke out. The larger part of the
world's rubber supply comes through there.
We cabled them to buy up the pick of the rub
ber. They bought before the advance 1,500,
000 pounds of the finest rubber there.
Nearly all this is now on the way to us.
And it means practically all of the extra-grade
rubber obtainable abroad.
Today we have our own men in Colombo,
Singapore and Para. Those are the world's
Chief sources of rubber. So we are pretty well
asc.ired of a constant supply, and our pick of
the best that's produced.
We were first on the ground. We were quick
est in action. As a result, we shall soon have in
Both Are Getting Their First
Real Test in This Con
flict in Europe.
Each Invsntion Now Is Preparad to
Pull the Other's Sting, but Their
Actual Value Is Yet te
Be Demonstrated.
Every modern war lias beeu (ought
with new weapons, aud (or the last
century there have been countless In
ventions (or the currying on u( war
fare in a particularly destructive urn li
fter, with the philanthropic intent that
war was taat becoming so horrible und
terrible thta It must soon pass away
ron, the (ace of the eurth, says the
Philadelphia Hjbllc Ledger.
But it happened that as soon as a
particularly horrible coutrivunca waa
tnvon'.ed and introduced into armies j
and ii. nica luventorH immediately
busied themselves by offsetting and I
discounting its probable effect. Con- !
aequently war not only haB not passed
away, tiul we still have it with ua.
Thus li li that each big wur, after be
lag heralded aa the world's last con-
flagra i ion, is found upon examiuaUon
to be false, and the end of war is not
yet arrived.
Trying Out Inventions.
In the present war In Kurope there
are being triad under the conditions or
actual hobtlUÜas many improvements
aad Inventions that previously have
been tried only under laboratory con
ditions, i hen real worth will only be
discovered at the close o( the conflict.
No army or navy engaged in the
present coufUot In Kurope but what is
possessed of nearly all of the modern
Improvements made since 187U. The
Remarkable Results Have Fotlow.c
Experiments Only Recently
Undertaken In Egypt.
As au indication of the ultlmule out
come in the gri
Where 1,600,000
land awitlts deve
end of 1912 about
l waste land at
hand. The land
lelta of Egypt
i of wash salt
ent, toward the
cres of absolute
i were taken In
so heavily Im
pregnated with salt that for ages noth-
to rage an almost record supply of this extra
grade of rubber.
And we pakl about J une prices.
Now Inferior Grade Coat Double
About the only crude rubber available now
for many makers is inferior. In ordinary times,
the best tire makers refuse it. Much of it had
been rejected. But that "off rubber" now sella
for much more than we paid for the best
The results arc these:
Tire prices in general are far in advance of
Goodyears. And many tire makers, short of
supplies, will be forced to use second-grade
Be Careful Now
In Goodyears we pledge you the same grade
tire as always. And that grade won for Good
years the top place in Tiredom the largest sale
in the world.
And, for the time being, our prices are the
same as tx-fore the war. W'e shall try to keep
them tliecp.
We accept no exeessire orders, but dealers
will be kept supplied. And we charge them,
until further notice, only ante-bellum prices.
That mean that Goodyeara the beat
tires built- are selling way below other tirea.
submarine. which was a dream In
1865, Is owned by the navy of the
smallest power. It is true that single
submarines are not expected to ac
complish much In a real struggle, bo
the larger navies of the great powers
have fleets of submarines. The aero
plane and the dirigible balloon are to
be found In the possession of all arm
ies Ip Europe today, yet they, too, are
only expected to be of real service
when they are possessed In large num
bers. The airships and the submarines are
the waapB of modern warfare. Like
the little insect, while they have a
powerful sting, they are very vulner
able, and may be easily crushed and
rendered powerless.
Aeroplane and Wireless.
In the recent smaller wars, aero
planes have been used to a limited ex
tent, and this use has been so much
limited that their real efficiency is ex
pected to be finally determined by
the present war.
It Is much the same with the wire
less telegraph. While it was used in
the KusBo-Japanese wur of ten years
ago, the apparatus was still rudimen
tary, and the Installations too few,
while the ruuge of the apparatus was
too limited to show the greatest effi
ciency. In the intervening decade, bow
ever, great advance has beeu made in
wireless. It Is now possible aud, In
deed, is a custom every day, to send
aud receive messages from a distance
of more thau ,000 miles. This, then,
is a new and Important factor in naval
operations, as waa seen by the censor
ship put over the great sending sta
lions on this side of the Atlantic by
the United States authortlles.
Wireless has also been successfully
attached to aeroplanes.
The submarine was In existence In
1904, but it was a very different sea
wasp to that which England, Prance
aud Uermany are using today. Yet its
real value Is yet to be determined, and
It Is expected that this demonstration
will come during the present conflict.
Rapid Increase of Submarines
At the time of the Spanlsb-Anierlcan
war there were only five submarines
in all the navies of the world.
The latest editiou of llraasey's Naval
Annual for this year glvea the number
of submarines in the various navies,
and shows what interest is being
taken in the wasp of the sea. Great
Uritatu has 76 built, and Is building 20
more; Uermany, who only began build-
e hud grown on It. A scientific ays
n of Irrigation and drainage was laid
i. under direction of Lord Kltch
,er. at a cost of 160 an ucre, and it
as then bunded over to the fellaheen
i live-acre plots for cultivation. Last
ear the land was washed, and a crop
if rice was grown, giving a satisfac
tory yield. After the rice crop the
suit distribution was measured, and
thu percentage waa considerably re
duced To the great asloulsbineut of
thu fellaheen cultivators, a permanent
result bad beeu achieved In one year,
No-Rim-Cut Tires
With All Weather Treads or Smooth
lng a few years ago, already has 27,
70 and Is building 12 more; France baa
70 and is building 23 additional oncea;
RuaBia has 25, and 1b building 18;
while tbe United States has 2, and la
building 21; Austria haB 18, and baa
four under construction, while Italy
owns 18, and is building two. Yet the
submarine Is still an unknown quan
tity in warfare.
Submarine In War.
Many of tbe early submarines ara
small and probably of little efficiency,
and Prance has numerous types about
which little is known by the outside
world. The German submarines are
said to be built aloug tbe Holland
lines, while the Russian submarinas
are said to follow one or more ot tbe
French types.
Tbe submarine, from a romantic
viewpoint, should be a great factor Id
deciding a naval engagement, but the
fact remains that up to the present
time It has done nothing to prove lta
value. It was believed that the moral
effect of the submarine would be al
most as important aa its physical ef
fect upon au enemy'a warship, but
this belief has not been Justified up to
the present moment.
There were notions that there would
be terrific fighlB under the seas by
submurine meeting submarine and da
atroyiug each other. Rut it has beeo
found that when submerged tbe sub
marine is aa blind as the traditional
bat. Its crew cannot see any object
under water, and is compelled to re
sort to the use of the periscope, which
emergen unostentatiously above the
water, in order to see its own course.
It Is known that the periscope Is
the eye of the submarine, and natural
ly uttentlou has been paid to the best
way of destroying this vital part ol
their boats.
The designers of tbe submarine did
not count upon it beiug seen. It was
believed that it would go upon lta way,
dealing death without observation, al
though its periscope does make m
alight wake on the water, and when
submerged there are telltale bubbles.
Rut it has been discovered that (ron
a certain height an observer may trace
the course of a submerged submarine
with as great accuracy as it it waa
tunning on tbe surface. Tbe dirigible
balloon and the aeroplane now cao
ferret out the sneaking submarine, and
they both are supposed to be armed to
destroy the warship that moves like a
which under the ordinary system pro
vailing in the country would ha'vs
taken thre or four years to accora
pllsh. Cotton Is now, therefore, being
satisfactorily grown on a fair propor
tion of this area, and it la expected
that It will bring from $76 to 100 aa
Counting Up Fine
"Are tbe running expenses of aa
automobile very hlgbT"
"Not If tbe motorcycle cop falls ta
get your number '

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