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The Fort Sumner review. [volume] (Fort Sumner, Guadalupe County, N.M.) 190?-1947, December 16, 1911, Image 1

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The fort Sumner Review
VOL. 4. -NO. 23
FORT SUMNER, GUADALUPE COUNTY, N. M, DECEMBER 16, 1911.
$1.50 per Yesar
AGRICULTURAL DEMONSTRATION TRAIN
TO BE RUN M SANTA FE RAILROAD
Six car carrying livestock, agricultural exhibits and ten experi
enced lecturers to visit every town along Santa Fe lines in New
Mexico during month of January.
One of the most interesting
announcements made recently to
the people of New Mexica is that
of J. D, Tinsley, Agricultural
Demonstrator of the Santa Fe
railroad, that the big railroad
system has determined to operate
a thoroughly equipped Agricul
tural Demonstration train to
every point on its lines in New
Mexico, during January, next.
The train will carry absolutely
complete equipment for agricul
tural demonstration work and
will be the equal of any train of
the kind that has been used in
the United States. The Santa Fe
wiH bear all expense of the en
terprise, but will have the active
cooperation of the New Mexico
Agricultural College which will
furnish all exhibits, as well as
ten or more lecturers from the
college staff.
The announcement of this train
is significent. It means that the
Santa Fe system has come to
realize thoroughly the importance
of agriculture in the new state
and that it is prepared to expend
large sums of money in aiding
the farmers along its lines and
in encouraging farm develop
ment. Similar trains have been
operated in the older agricultural
states with most beneficial re
sults to the farmers and upon
the general development of the
territory served. This train will,
in aifect, carry our Agricultural
College right to the farmer, and
at a season when, with no crops
to tend, he can give his entire
attention to the lectures and ex
hibits offered him. Every farm
er in New Mexico who can do so
should arrange to meet the train
when it reaches his district.
The train will consist of six
cars. Car No. 1 will be a 40 foot
automobile car, fitted out as a
traveling stable, and will carry
specimens of dairy and beef cat
tle. Car No. 2 will be a 40 foot
flat car, to be used for exhibiting
the live stock. Car No 3 will be
a 40 foot automobile car carrying
hog, poultry and dairy equip
ment. Car No. 4 will be a 70
foot baggage car fitted out as an
exhibit room and carrying all
material necessary in lecture and
demonstration work. Car No. 5
will be a coach fitted out as a
lecture room. Car No. 6 will be
a Santa Fe business car for the
members of the lecture force ac
companying the train. The
train will be in charge of J. D.
Tinsley, Agricultural Demon
strator of the Santa Fe, and the
lecture staff and will include
President W. E. Garrison of the
Agricultural College, Director
Luther Foster of the Experiment
Station at Mesilla Park, and
eight or more department heads,
who will be in a position to dis
cuss and advise with the farmers
The Ladies of Fort Sumner will give a big
New Year's Dinner for the Purpose of Complet
ing a room on the East Side Public School. .
This room Will give the Schools ample space to accommodate
the large attendance which is now jammed in two rooms.
For further announcements watch the paper next week.
, Mrs. A. B. Wagner and little
' daughter, Jane, of Marshall,
Mich., arrived last Wednesday
and will probably remain here
for some time. Mrs. Wagner is
a cousin of H. C. Barrett of this
town.
upon every subject of farming
which may be brought up. In
addition to lectures ample oppor
tunity will be given to the farm
ers and others to meet the ex-
jperts, ask them questions and
i get advise upon problems which
jmay confront them. The train
j will be in every sense a traveling
scnooi.
The exact date for running the
train has not been dec'ded as yet
but probably the start will be
made on or about January 15th.
The train equipment will be com
pleted in the Albuquerque shops
and will be run solid to Mesilla
Park where the agricultural and
livestock equipment will be in
stalled. Thence the train will
run to La Tuna on the Texas
border, where the first stop will
be made. Stops of an hour or
more will be made at every sta
tion, and in the larger towns
night meetings will be held.
The train will be on the road
seventeen to eighteen days, and
will be in active service fifteen
days, since Sundays will not be
used. The first day the train
will run from La Tuna to Rincón.
Second day Rincón to Deming
then to San Mancial. Third day
San Marcial to Albuquerque,
with night meeting at Albuquer
que. Fourth day Albuquerque
to Las Vegas via Santa Fe.
Fifth day, Las Vegas to Spring
er. Sixth day Springer to
Raton. Seventh day Raton to
Las Vegas with night meeting
at Las Vegas. Eighth day Las
Vegas to Albuquerque. Ninth
day Albuquerque to Vaughn.
Tenth day Vaughn to Taiban.
Eleventh day Taiban to Clovis
via Texico. Twelfth day Clovis
to Roswell with night meetings
at Roswell.' Thirteenth day Ros
well to Carlsbad. Fourteenth
day Carlsbad to Malaga and Lov
ing, thus covering every point
on the Santa Fe system in New
Mexico. Ample notice will be
given of exact time of arrival at
each station so that all farmers
and others may be able to at
tend. A most important feature of
the campaign will be the prelim
inary organization of Children's
Industrial Clubs, along the lines
of the Corn Growing Clubs in
other states. This is regarded
as one of the essential objects of
the enterprise, and in order that
it may be successful, teachers
in all schools are urged to hav3
the pupils under them present at
every stopping place.
Further details of the opera
tion of the train will be given
out from time to time and the
detailed running schedule will be
announced not less than two
weeks in advance of the starting
of the train so that all may have
sufficient notice.
A. J. Newson and wife of Ros
well, arrived Tuesday. ' Mr.
Newson will now the manage
ment of the telephone and Mr.
and Mrs. C. A. Clem will leave
for California where they will
make ther future home.
No. 8617 Bank Statement
Report of the condition of the First
National Bank of Fort Sumner, in the
Territory of New Mexico, at the close
of business December 5, 1911:
RESOURCES
Loans and discounts $62,758 51
Overdrafts, secured and un
secured 130 44
U. S. bonds to secure circu
lation 6,250 00
Premiums on U. S. bonds 100 00
Banking house, furniture and
fixtures 7,000 00
Other Real Estate owned, 1,881 00
Due from National Banks
(not reserve agents) 4,926 C7
Due from state and private
banks and bankerB, trust
companies, and savings
banks 517 17
Due from approved reserve
aRents 9,206 48
Checks and other cash items 581 03
Notes of other national banks 95 00
Fractional paper currency,
nickels and cents 55 62
Specie $3,57. C5
Legal tender notes .... 5 0. 00 4, 129 05
Redemption fund with U. S.
treasurer (5 per cent of cir
culation) 312 50
Total '. .M.m 42
LIABILITIES '
Capital stock paid in $25,000 00
Surplus fund 5,000 00
Undivided profits, less ex
penses and taxes paid 1,572 49
National bank notes out
standing 6,250 00
Due to other National Banks 216 57
Individual deposits, subject to
check 52,836 85
Time certificates of deposit. . 4,785 44
Cashier's checks outstanding l,7(i2 07
Total . $97,423 42
Territory of New Mexico,
County of Guadalupe.
1, C. C. Henry, cashier of the above
named bank, do solemnly swear that
the above statement is true to the best
of my knowledge and belief.
C. C. Henry, Cashier.
Correct Attest:
W. R. Lovelace,
Manuel Abreu.
J. M. 1'ICKEL.
Directors.
Subscribed and sworn to before me
this 7th day of December, 1911.
VV. H. Earickson,
Notary Pubic.
My commission expires Dec. 8, 1913.
A GOOD CROWD AT CARR'S DANCE
About sixteen couple attended
the dance at Murphy's Hall giv
en by M. P. Carr, on Wednesday
night; the jolly crowd began
dancing about 9:30 o'clock and
Home Sweet Home was not play
ed until 11:30 o'clock, after
which the party left for their
homes.
school notes
The basket ball grounds have
been prepared and the team has
been organized. Practice will
begin soon.
Considering the bad weather
the attendance has been good.
The examinations for promotion
will begin Monday.
Those whose names are on the
honor roll for being neither ab
sent nor tardy are: In Miss
Leake's department; Nicholas
Archulet's, Neallie Conwell,
George Gallegos, Harold Goodson,
William Salazar, and Cecil Coop
er. In Mr. Marbut's department;
Frona Hunter, Iva Hunter,
Josephine Salazar, Mamie Harris
Alfred Irwin and Milton slane.
In Miss Cavanaugh's depart
ment; Frank Aragón, Robert
Tolley, Irene Womack and Vida
Cooper.
All is not work in school we
really have some pleasure.
Mr. Marbut. What is the
larnyx?
Pupil. It is the crab-apple.
The Fort Sumner Literary
Society met at the school house
last Tuesday evening. The meet
ing was well atteded. The ques
tion for debate next Tuesday
evening is: Resolved that Sun
day base ball should be abolish
ed. By Pupils.
See C. F. Maupin for your pa
pering and painting.
Miss Florence Finley was in
town Wednesday, visiting the
Misses
millo.
Adelina and Luz Jara- j
LOCAL MENTION
-
-
SUNDAY SERVICES
Rev. J. R. Carver will hold
Services at the church Sunday
morning and evening, at 11:00
o'clock a. m. and 7:00 o'clock
p. m.
Toda la sombreria, cachuchas,
y otras cosas a precio reducidos
en la sombreria de señora Coker.
Decorated and plain chinaware
in sets and single pieces. Cheap
for cash.
Katz Mercantile Co.
Ladies suits made to order
See Katz Mercantile Co., for
samples.
Clayton's market for your
tender steak and groceries.
Cada 50 centavos gastados con
la señora Coker les da una chan
za al eraioso tsrnito de comido.
Vengan a verlo.
Manuel Abreu was a visitor at
the Pecos Valley Hotel, Monday
F ud Tuesday.
H. H. Hassan has applied for
a patent on a new bear grass
baler of his own inv ention, c&ll
ed the Ft. Sumner Baler.
Mrs. V. Edwards and daugh
ter, Miss Marjorie made a visit
to Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Erwin's
ranch north of town, the first of
the week.
Register A. E. Curren spent a
few days at Clovis this week.
1 See the Kemp Lumber Com
pany for guns and ammunition.
H. H. Hassan has invented a
new bear grass baler. The mod
el can be seen at this offce. Put
in your orders at once.
Mrs. M. L. Hall left Monday,
for Oklahoma on an extended
visit.
Geo. Thorp manager" of the
telephone Co., of this district
and L. C. Maxwell also with the
same company were here Thurs
day, on business.
All millinery, hats, caps etc.,
at reduced price nt Mrs. Coker's.
R. Degraftenreid was in town
Thursday and visited Lueern
Farm where he has some of the
best stock in the valley.
Sheriff J. M. Casaus of Santa
Rosa was here on business the
early part of the week.
Miss Hattie Feland of Chick
aha, Okla., is visiting Mr. and
Mrs. Dr. J. F. Starley. Miss
Feland is a good musician and
might organize a music class.
A wheel scrapsr and six oil
barrels for sale.
Kemp Lumber Company.
Earickson & Co. are preparing
to build a vault as soon as the
steel doors for same arrive.
One second hand oil heater,
will sell cheap.
Kemp Lumber Company.
Will close out our scissors,
pocket knives, razors, and razor
strops at a reduced price.
Kemp Lumber Company.
For nice rigs and good horses
see J. W. Allen.
Clyde Showalter has opened
up a butcher shop at the old
Santa Fe Restaurant. Carries
good tender steak and pork; be
sure and call.
THIS IS A BARGAIN TAKE ADVANTAGE
1 lot near the church, 1 lot
near the lake. These lots are in
the most desirable location in
town and
will let go at a sacri
See me or write.
W. F. Mclntyre.
fice price.
LUCERN FARM TO
RAISE HORSES
Some time ago R. Degraften
reid and Geo. Yockey made a
to Denver to purchase mares
and a Percheron horse, these
gentlemen bought 24 head of
Oldenberg Couche mares from
John W. Springer, a horse im
porter; they also purchased 21
head of Perchercns of F. J.
Church, a large stock raiser of
that place and bought the two
year old black horse "Denver,"
which is a registered Percheron.
The 46 head of stock arrived
the early part of the week and
are now at the Lucern Farm
south of town.
Mr. Degraftenreid who has
been here all this week said he
sold several head of cattle which
brought him an average of $41.00
per head, ail these cattle had
just been rounded from the
range.
Every 50 cents spent with Mrs.
Coker gives you a chance at that
beautiful little dinner set. Come
and see it.
DIED AT DULUTH. MINNESOTA
Will Carr who was well known
by all, in and around Ft. Sumner
died of pneumonia at Duluth,
Minn., he contracted a bad cold,
which quickly developed into
pneumonia, causing his death
last Sunday.
The death of Mr. Carr was
more than a surprise to the peo
ple of Ft. Sumner, he was al
vays healthy and active in busi
ness and never known to com
plain of being sick, he leaves a
l'alhcr several eisteis and ene
brother.
Mr. Carr was one of the firm
of, Carr Brothers who own a
good deal of land in this valley
and in Colorado; he was well ac
quainted here and had many
friends.
Vengan aver la señora Coker
para que compren sus presentes
de Navidades.
Compren sus presentes de la
Señora Coker y reciban una ti
queta para el ermoso terno de
comida.
See C. F. Maupin for your
papering and painting.
PRESIDENT TAFT
IS AGAINST
BIGGER PENSIONS
It Is Said He Will Refuse to Sign
Any Bill Providing a Dollar
a Day or Anything Like
Amount
Washington, Dee. 14. Al
though appealed to today by
Judge Harvey M. Trimble, commander-in-chief
of the Grand
Army of the Republic, and other
officers of that organization to do
all in his power to provide in
creased pentions for Civil war
vetrans, President Ta ft, it is be
lieved will not sign any act pro
viding such an increase as the
Sherwood dollar-a-day bill, which
recently passed the house.
The president, it was said, re
fused to commit himself, during
the call of the veterans as to j
how he would act !
When in need, do not fail to
get our prices on all kinds of
building material.
Kemp Lumber Company.
Buy your Xnias things at Mrs. i
Coker's and get tickets to that j
beautiful little dinner set.
MINSTREL POET
WRITES ON BUGS
It is No Wonder that Farm ers
Daughters Elope With City
Dudes, a:.d Their Brothers
Join the Army.
The farmer sowed a field to
wheat, and thought a fortuue he
would make, until the green
bugs gut so thick, he knew his
wheat crop was a fake. He
ploughed the land planted corn
and tended it with might and
main, and said "I think I'll get
a crop if only we can have some
rain." But when the corn was
up knee high and growing taller
every day, the hungry chinch
bugs did appear and with the
corn crop soon made way. "Tis
early yet' the farmer said, "to
kaffir I will plant the field, and
maybe 'ere the early frost it will
produce a handsome yield." The-'
krffir grew despite the drouth
and caused the farmer's smile to
spread, and as he viewed the
prospect grand, he rubbed his
hands in glee and said: '"Tis
kaffi r I will plant next year, and
liquidate my debts with ease. "
But as he spoke, the army worms
moved on the field like swarms
of bees. The web worms bound
the top leaves up to make des
truction more complete; so the
farmer turned the ground again
and said "Once more, I'll try
some wheat." Through sun and
rain and burning blast the cotton
stalks grew tall and rapk, until
their owner said "Good wife,
we'll yet have money in the
bank. This staple we wiU plant
next year on every acre we po
sess and when we pay the mort
gage off, dear wife, you'll get a
new silk dress." But while
they dreamed of coroir-? wealth
ten million borl worms hatched
each hour irom igg wanned by
tne August sun mat shea iu
fierce rays on the flower. "We're
ruined sure," the farmer cried.
as one by one, the big bolls shed.
"There's a bug for every thing
we raise, and likewise bugs iú.
every bed." The poor niatr"
worked from morn till night the -whole
long summer through and
found at last, when winter
came, he wouldn't have a single
sou. He died that fall frorJ
overwork with a bug house pad
ded cell; his poor wife likewise
went the trip because of dead
bugs in the well. The neighbors
buried them side by side within -the
church yard's loiyely lot,
where earth worms feed upon
the mold and an ant'snest only
marks the spot. The faithful
dog watched o'er the' grave and ,.
snaDDed at the nassincr bumble
bees until he, too gave up the
ghost from fighting ticks jsnd
mange and fleas. And e're his
carcass could have time to min
gle with the common clay the
tumble bugs backed up to it and
rolled it all away. Ex.
ROOSEVELT IS NEXT '
PRESIDENT JS THE SLOGAN
Boston, Dec. 14. A crowd of
more than a thousand men gavefe
an enthusiastic send-off to Col
onol Theodore Roosevelt at the
South terminal station here to
day when he departed fcr New
York, bringing to a close a Bos
ton visit of two days..
"Roosevelt the next presi
dent," was the slogan of the
crowd.
Colonel Roosevelt lifted his
hat and waved his hand in recog
nition. Go to Mrs. Coker's icryour
Xmas presents.

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