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THE CLAYTON NEWS, The Clayton Hews Published livery Saturday , i, . Entered In (he 1'oit-Offlce n( Clayton, New Mexleo, aa Sccond-Clnaa mail mat ter, October 20, 1009, under the Act of March 3, 1870. J. U. PR0CT0U, Kditor and .Mnnnncr Ufflolul l'upur oí Union County uud IJ S. Lund Office SUBSCRIPTION RATES: Ono Your $2.00 Six Months l.UU Threo Alonths .50 Advurtbduu Ratos mudo on request. rOr.lKII Advertising KepteMntatlve THE AMEKICAN PRESS ASSOCIATION A woman well known in Now Vork society recently hud an alarming- ox peiionco at one of the lashionablo New England summer resorts. It is no secret aiming her friends thut alio has spent u good deal oi her time and income taking treatments from "beauty doctors,' who huvo under taken to restore her somewhat fad ed "youthful ' beauty. While tak ing a refreshing dip in the sea she noticed thai she was attracting inure than ordinary attention lrom the boaeh loungers. Hurriedly retreat ing to tho hath house she discovered that the sea water, acting upon the cosmetics, hud turned her complex ion purple, and her carefully dyed hair to a vivid green. stale and it is expected to sell twenty-thousand season tickets. Members of the League iir Albu quor.iuo have decided to adopt the plan of the national organizer nud to ttari a nation-wide movement for a great memorial to war mothers. This memorial will bo a hospital for luberoulnrs, and if possible located in Albuquerque. A temporary board of directors for tho inomorinl will be selected this week. Mrs. John W. Wilson of Albuquerque; Mrs. Robert For guson of Tyrone; Mrs. K. D. Sloes of Las Cruces, and Mrs. Gilchrist of Silver City, hae boon, asked to bo four of lite seven members of this temporary board, letters having been mailed to Ihein today. It is planned lo build a hospital as a tribute I o "The ones who really suffered the most, the War Molhors of America. ' If an animal is cared for and furnished a ration that is whole tome, palatable and well balanced, Uioro is no need of "stock foods,' "Ionios'' or similar preparations. If an animal is sick, give it specific treatment to meet the conditions, rather than u "cure all." ALKUO.UISUÜUU TO STAKE MIG COWBOYS' ROUND-UP Albuquerque, Aug. i. Thrills and spills will be the order of the day at the lirst annual Tn-state Cow boys' Roundup to lie hehl in Albu querque, N. M., Sept. 22, 23 and 2i. And they will all be here. Don't forgot that; lrom the Panhandle of Texas to the tjfeat plains of Arizona they have heard the cull, and the Oowpunchers' vhoop is I ho answer. Governors und cow-punchers, ox iervice men and women, possibly a President, all are coming lo the big gest and best roundup eer staged. it. 1). Garrett, with a record ol roping and tiemg of I seconds, is here to pluu nud manage the stunts. He opened his headquarters in the Office of the County agricultural Agent this morning. While he will Hot compete for any of the prizes, yet he has ridden, lied and roped in rodeos from one end of the country lo the other, lie slated this inorn ing that many pri.es hnve already peen offered and a display will be made soon m some window on Cen tral avenue. Wall Xnylor of Las Vegas, and Alex Street, ex-Sheriff of Uuay county, have been seleuled as two of tint judges. They will select a third from Albuquerque, and the threo will be the court ( f last appoal in awarding the prizes lo winners. A lieket selling campaign will ho put on at once all over the state. Special prizes will be accepted from business and professional men, and 0w and sheep men will bo asked to furnish meal for the barbecue. A special meeting of the National Dis abled Soldiers' League will be called for Tuesday evening, when all ar rangements wilt be made for the different committees and the work to be done by each. One hundred and fifty events will be staged and Mr. Garrett has assur ance that the riders will bo here from all over the country. Large cash prizes will bj? hung up by the management and competition will be fast and furious. Thursday, Kept. 22 will lie Gooru or's Day, and Governor Mcchem lias been invited lo attend on that day. invitations have also been sent to Iho governors of Colorado, Texas and Arizona. A special invitation i id'iiig sent lo the president of the United Hiatos. Mr. Cameron, district passenger agent of the Sania Fo, has laken up (lie matter of rales for tho meet and every effort will he made lo se cure favorable action. The Local Post of the Disabled Soldiers' League expect this round vp to finance all of the preparatory work for Ihe next national enramp ITmmH nf the League, which will be In Id in Albuquerque. They expect tin1 biggest crowd ever seen in tho city. League members are in every i-ommuuity iu the slate and all are becking the roundup to a finish. The ticket-selling campaign will be put on in every community iu the HWM The Story of Our States By JONATHAN BRACE XLVII. ARIZONA HISTO Itl C A Ij LY, Arizona Is both tho youngest and probably the oldest of our states. While It is the last of the states to be admitted to the Union and as such dates Its existence only from 1010, Its history before the advent of white men dates buck Into the dim past. llore wore locnted those Interesting peoptc, the Cliff Dwellers, and the ruins of their cities 'high up In Inac cessible places have caused much speculation as to those ancient people. It Is supposed that these CHIT Dwollers wero the ances tors of tho Pueblo Indians nnd were decidedly moro advanced In civilization thnn their neigh bors. They wero probably of tho snme race as the Aztecs of Mexico nud understood Irriga tion, agriculture and the build ing arts. It was rumors of the great Pueblos that instigated the first visit of the white men. Padre Klznn In 15.7.) explored this ter ritory nnd he was followed by Coronndo In search of the myth ical wealth of the Indian cities. Coronado, though falling to find the reputed gold, did discover the Grand Canon of tho Colo rado with Its wonderful scenic beauty, which has become one of the great assets of the state. Tills region was considered part of Spanish territory and when Mexico declared Its Inde pendence It became a Mexican province. After tho lexicon wnr the section north of the Glln ' river was ceded to the United States and the southern portion was acquired through the Gads den Purchase In ISM. In ISO!) Arizona was separated from "Now Mexico and made a terri tory. The derivation of the name Arizona Is uncertain, but it pos sibly ciiuio from the Spanish, meaning "dry belt" ( by McClure Newpapr Syndicate.) Mexico. J. D. Morrison. Longvlew, Texas. W. L. Brown, Clovis, N. M. O. 11. MeCrory, Claplmm, N M. Hotly .1. Edwards, Shelbyvfllo. Ind. II. O. Bursum. Washington, IX C. diet Malm, Kenton. Okla. It. W. Wagner, Kenton, Okln. N0TICI5 OK PUBLICATION AT THIS EKLl'ND THIS WI2UK A. Uluek and wife; V. A. Howard Chalnnooga, Tenn. Yv. P. Hrown and wife, Okmulgee, Okla. W. D. Jackson and wife; J. W. Poleet and wife.PIainview, Tex. v J. 0. Martinez and wife, Des Moines, N. M. Edgar Giles and wife, Kenton, Ok lahoma. George Newton, Portland. George IS. Kemp and wife, Kansas Oily. Mo. D. W. Dun nnd wife, Farwcll, Tex. Mrs. Womack nnd daughters, Dun can, Okla. W. .M. Hrown and wlfo, San Saba, Tcas. A G. Dogger, wifo and daughter, San Anlonio, Texas. 8. II. I'adgelf, and family, Dallas. Mrs. P. M. Ruleon, Sania Fo, N.'M. O D. Rlrnthfimd wife, Oklahoma. Lloyd Fletcher and wife, Amarillo, Texas. C. A. Doty, Albuquerque, N. M. John Senhur', Oily of .Mexico. - L. D. .Garrett and II. Hiley, dish ing. Okla. J. G. Lee und wife, Hrownwood, Texas. Wm. Huehanan, J. W. Slanfeld, Chas. Heard Loyd Baxler.dl of Tex arkarut, Tex. It. Q. Palmer, ranch. L. M. Hiub, Denver, Golo. Merhj. McAdams, Kenlou, Okla. . Í. Prince, and wife, Eleetwt, Tex. John Proctor and family Shreve pnrt, Ln. .Mrs. John P. Iie, Pasamente, .Yaw In Ihe District Court of Union Coun ty, Eighth Judicial District of New Mexico. . A. J. Payne, vs. No. 5885 Hert Hnskclt, Lula Haslsett, and F. A. Haskelt. The said defendanls, Hert Has kelt, Lula Ilnskotl, and F. A. Has kelt, are hereby notified Hint a suit in equity has been commenced against them in tho District Court for tho Courtly of Union, Eighth Ju dicial District of Iho Slnlo of New Mexico, by said Plaintiff, A. J. Payno; and Hint the general object of said suit is to quiet (he title lo the following described land, lo-wil: Tho Southwest Qunrlcr of Sec lion Eighteen (18) in Township Twenty-Two (22) Yorlh nf Range Thirty-Six (36) East, in Union County, New Mexico, in which Jl is alleged that said de fendants Claim tn Interest, as more fully act forth in tho bill of com plaint filed in said action and that unless you enter dr cause lo bo en tered your appearance in snid suit on or before the Eighth day of Oc lober, A. D. 1021, docroe PRO-CON-FESSO nnd Judpmont by Default I heroin wilLbc rendered against you. In Witness Whcroof, I have here unto set my hand and tho seal of snid Court at Clayton, New Moxlrn, (his 25th day of August, A. D. 1921. C. C. CALDWELL, (Seal) CJerk. O. T. Toombs, Clayton, Now Mexico ead The efews. For the 'newsy news, r GHIGHESTERS PILLS d,amond áSii DRAN0 " A1 KitD anaAV lnv nf T 1 itsTin V Attorney for Plaintiff. 35-i T.A.BIR9 I JUV r" DrnittM for CIII.Cint9.T8R 8 Gold meuiilo boxes, leiied Ribbon. TAKO no othsu DnnUI nd tlk tor CHI-CU DIAMOND nil A II I PlI.t.B, for tnentr-fita yer rcsrded at Hest,6lest, Alwy Reliable. SOLD BY ALL DRUGGISTS 3SS EVERYWHERE City Baggage and Transfer Line j For Good Sorvico When You Havo Anything To Haul Call OT Sea J. H. II It I GUT Witli City Truck for Quick Service. Offico on Main Slraoli' Corner of Four Slates Seed Co's Building, Close lo Uio-DflrjoU"",', , 1MHCES ALWAYS HIGHT. A. Offico Phono: 303. lies. Phone: 220. Rosidonco: 2nd Door East ! Q, CLAYTON, :-: NEW MISX. The Government at Washington is At Work for the West it-, , í. , ' "' '' ft, - -V. For the first, lime sinc! Iloosevelt's administration there is now a government at WaahiilgtoiT tllíífc ll' alive (o tho needs of the west, and zealously at work to do all that government can do (o supply IhMfineuj. Facing mighty national and international probloms, President Harding and Iho congress havo found Ume to study the situation of the weal'a great producing Industries; tho grain growers, the livestock growore Ule miners; nnd to lake administrative and legislativo aclion necessary lo provide credit and markots tot ttfote industries and lo restore prosperity lo them und tho great stales lliey sustain. Within six months President Harding and tho congress have accomplished for tho i'eliof oX'jWfcai'ii industries and for tho restoration of their prosperity, these outstanding things: ' ;J.,-;,' " An emergency tariff protecting meals, wheat and wool. . i -i'r'v , rIlw rraiTiiLu. rtf n . ln... ...... II. rt r i , , nu r .--i..- i 'r . j mi jtaiiiine iui;jmu iu i .imniig mu uiuiiiiiuiiuii ui nuiiiireo minions -oí aullara or jjwYpTiy lllCIlt cxneildftliros nnil liffiiiir frnm llin nlmnlrlnfs nf nil nnvnfa nf fnr!iiial 1 nrna ft full miu lnid upon them by war and the preceding extravagant administration. ' Initiation of the $50.000.000 livestock nool. whie.li bus nlrnnilv vASfntwl rlomntul fni- Ihn .'tiñrtV grown in New Mexico, U bettor pricjw. J i ;)- 1 !í" Enaetnionl into law of llio grcntost financinl reliof mousuro in the lüstory of the world t! rillftlt'Ill Hl'iwlilR IliW mnljitn nvnilnliln fnufinnnninw otiil ma..lAHm tl. .,.,.1..IL. ....i . , f "'UMMijiw iiiuniuun Uim iilRi ATHJIIQ tHU HU1IUUIIUU Ui $f itllL IfHl AX . " v-nu-HHi itiuuita ui guiiui o íiiii Buying mu ii u&iuun iiiuuttu y liv i no wesi i rom rjilli 9 iiii? onforoetl liiiuidntiou and providing tho long-time credits which will onnblo IKostork growflrif.M nnd nlltnt aloln. i "o..-..-..I1 nP ...i l ..... 1 r. i J .u..pu o i 6iun uui vy until, .mu iu,Bij)n iihuk inyjrinniieui, iHOsperiiy, ( j Federal supervision and regulation of the" meal industry, from tho grower lo the consumor.lw M..u..v "'ivi .it?..... rom jíiuuMiiio uiiu i;uuaiuuro niurHewf. ' .' ?$$' ' . Regulation, through tho Cappor-Tincher law, oí grain oxrhanges and boards of trade, and lh'tí'amtítóoii lo tliese exchanges of Hie ropresenlatives of farmers" co-oportilivu marketing assoDiutions, oifV .QaWlof equal advaniflgo with professional traders. 1 . ' - " f ' '' '" ' The restoration , to first place on the government's -.program of 'linllonul aid for western "(lftvetottÉÉittt of tho reclamation of arid and uudraiued lands. .' '7-, - , s- ,i,t V'?ti' - ihe elimination of increases in national foro'st grazing, fees, proposed by Ihe precediuiMoiÉti tion; and tho posipoiioment until December 1 of (ho payment-of this year's forest grazing feoa: ffiural livafilnn.l? MnI.J)l.s in nnia an ful I It ...... 1 . ' II. A ft. , -é v . iv ow"'"-' " 'v inioi, ouicij itiiuusii mu unáis in iiuaiiciar siringencv, ' . ' '- ' ' Changing lo .luly-i the final date for mining claim assessment work, a relief sought for amÍAvaléóíriaíí by every prospector and owner of an unpatented mining claim throughout llio west. V. ' T1I12SE THINGS HAVE BEEN' DONE FOR THE WEST, AND FOR NEW MEXICO, during'üio firstais months of the Harding administration. IN EVERYONE OF THESE UNDERTAKINGS SENATOR HOLaPQ. Ill'ltSUM OF NEW .MEXICO HAS TAKEN AN ACTIVE PART; IN SEVERAL OF THEM A LTUD'G PAltT. Itwas Senator Hursum who launched tho agitation resulting in the forming of tho 60,ÓOJ,000 fo slock loan pool. . . It was Senator Hursum who led the fight which 'inoluded livestock growers in tho Agrioülfrnl its law It was Senator Hursum who forced reclamation work to (ho front by insisting upón 'fwíflSl aífe lion of the water righl in oonfliot helwoun Utah, Wyoming, Colorado, Now Moxioo, Ariiona ami (tWW It was Senalor Hursum who secured tho agrooment of tho sonato flnanco committoo to inoluda iíMli', m ill Mmio wHlTdopt it88 ninondmpnt 10 1110 W0Ql Ull'iff has 1)0011 ai!Cl"od as tho basis for thttWhete President Harding and a republican congress will govern (his nation or three and one-hair mor yénrí. I he work done for the west thus far is a guaranty that more and greater things aro lo be done. The Work that henalor Jursum lifts accomplished is n guaranty of tho greater service he can and will perform, Work auras he will, as a member of the administration, as one of iU s.ipporlers and in harmony with Ife i5S. Snh ?S . ' n v"U m 100 Ml-tU UlU Sü"8,ü unw 1,0 wouhl volo-against tho nlm!i&Ui& Such a vote would avail New Jlox.co nothing. Ho might criticise the administration and the nSS&S congress; hut no helpful result for our slnlo or any of its people could possibly follow ajory Holm O. Bursum a strong, aggressive, able man; already trained i,,' senatorial service; alraW't ceplod mlo the counc lis o the national administration; already deep in a great program 0 w&& egislfttion lo id fii upbuilding our stale and the West; will have behind him in working ou UimSmBSk hJrS.SJ? U " COOI,0ralion of 11,6 "ationi "d'ninlslrn.ion and of U,e mJorii?lSS . The practical intoreate and material welfaro of tho people of New Moxico demand that hi llieantoial election on September 20, we put aside partisanship, prejudice the inelry (pas S we send back lo the senate Holm O. Bursum, the man we KNoW can do most fí? our Z2 ! í iu S. MAKK UP YOUR, MIND NOW THAT YOU WILL VOTE FOR 15URSUM 0 SEPTFMIÍER BO nwn YOUR NEIGII110RS TOBOTE FOR IIÍM. 1IEI TO SEND HURSUM liACK TO THE SENATF Wl'l'S A í?" HE HAS SET S'S to youTiSHry t!ie?i W- " aPPea, (Political Adverlisemenl.) THE REPUBLICAN CAMPAIGN COMMITT'SB ' 'ÜLl . o. l. PHILLIPS, ciiBirrnay.