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ALliUQUJEKOUE EVENING CITIZEN.
SATURDAY, JULY , "1905.
THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN
Published Daily and, WoeViy.
By The Citizen Publishing Company
Sister M. Boniface of Marphfleld, Wis., and Sister
Stella of Wichita, Kansas, are In Rosweli to arrange for
the establishment there of a Sisters' hospital. . Rosweli
will be in the line of large congratulation if the meeting
shall prove a success, and no doubt it will.
AGE FOUR. 'rrT"
W. 8. 6TRICKLER. W. T. McCR EIGHT,
?Y evident Business Manager,
TEACHING INDIANS ENGLISH.
Mrs. Emma Do Vore of Port Defiance, Arizona, at
the national gathering of teachers In Indian schools,
among many excellent things In her address, had this to
say, about teaching the Indian child to speak English.
We teach names of objects and write the name on
the blackboard; have the child draw a picture of the
object; then we write the sentence "I see the work
house," "I see the picture of a house." Use other words
in the same manner, varying the construction of the
sentence. Our lessons the first six months are all the
language lessons. During the evening session, to aid the
new ones, the older pupils who know English, stand be
for the school and tell something about their work or
play during the day. This helps to overcome the timid
ity which Is such a drawback to English speaking. I
have had pupils hear the classes recite; which help them
to overcome their shyness. Teachers are on the play
ground to aid them in speaking English. We send the
children with verbal messages to different ones in the
school or neighborhood. He may not be able to remem
ber the first time, but let him return and be told agaU
and again, If necessary. Do not get imnatlpnt. with the
child, for It Is no easy task. Tnis nut ouiy leacuca iig'
llsh jhtit helps to cultivate the memory.
TRIBUTE TO TEACHERS.
In his address to the National Association of Teach
ers at Asbury Parkyesterday,- President Roosevelt said:
"It Is not too much to say that the most characteris
tic work of the republic is that done by the educators,
for whatever our shortcomings as a nation may be, we
have at least firmly grasped the fact that we can not do
our part in difficult and all-Important work of self-government,
that we can not rule and govern ourselves, unless
we approach the task with developed minds and trained
characters. You teachers make the whole world your
'' debtor. If you did not do your work well this republic
would not endure beyond the span of the . generation.
Moreover, as an incident to your avowed work, you ren
der some welinlght unbelievable services to the country.
For Instance, you render to the republic the prime, the
vital service of amalgamating into one homogenous 'body
the children alike of those who are born here and of
those who come here from so many different lands
abroad. You furnish a common training and common
Ideals for the children of all the mixed peoples who are
here being fused Into one nationality. It Is in no small
iegree due to you and your efforts that we are one peo
ple instead of a group of Jarring peoples.
The territorial crop service says that last week was
warm and dry, only a few light and widely scattered
showers occurred and rain is generally needed. Streams
are running low and mountains, except a few higher
peaks, are free from snow. The harvest of wheat, rye
and oat 8 has made rapid progress in southern valleys
and is beginning in central, while the early small grain
will Ibe ready to cut in northern .districts at the close of
the week. Good yields are being secured and the grain
is of good -quality. The second cutting of alfalfa contin
ues in southern valleys, and the first has generally been
secured in northern counties and the higher districts.
Com 1a doing well, the Increasing warmth beirrg favora
ble; garden truck Is plentiful, alslb early fruits, while
trees and bushes give promise of abundant later harvest,
1 Worms, insects and grasshoppers are reported In many
; sections and are causing considerable damage, but It Is
thought the loss will not be so great as first reports indi
cated, the army worm, especially, is disappearing in some
In speaking of the late secretary of state, John Hay,
the St. Louis Globe-Democrat says tliat the roster of the
heads of the state department contains some illustrious
names. Several presidents Jefferson, Madison, Monroe,
John Quincy Adams, Van Duren and Buchanan have
filled that offlca. Many others whose names have been
conspicuously contorted with the presidency Clay,
Webster, Calhoun, Everett, Marcy, Chase, Seward. Blaine
Bayard and Sherman have held the post. Other person.
ages who played a large part in the country's politics-
John Marshall, Edward Livingston, Hngh S. Lei;are, John
M. Clayton, Jeremiah S. Black, Hamilton Fish Wlllliam
M. Evarts, Frederick T. FreiinghnyBen and Rlihard Ol
ney, have been in that office.
,The editor of the Bisbee, 'Arizona, Review jiubllshes
Senator Beveridge'g great apostrophe, delivered on the
floor of the United States senate last February, and then
proceeds to criticise it, and incidentally to hIIiow how
little he knows .about the sentiment as to Joint s tatehood
either in Arizona or New Mexico. If that editor .keeps up
his lick, he will yet discover the ten conimaudnents and
proceed to criticise them. He has probably made Joint
statehoodlsts out of many of his readers who Iliad not
before given the question any thought. If all the Ari
zona papers will publish Beveridge's apostrophe- on "Ari
zona, the Great, Youngest of the Union and the Fairest,"
they may criticise it all they like, Joint stalfchuudists
will be satisfied.
Fabulous salaries do not always attract the best men
for a particular line of work, says the Globe-Democrat.
Admiral Togo's pay In Only $3,00 a year, and Christopher
Columbus discovered America while working for the
paltry sum of $25 a month.
Raton has reached the point In her development, as
Indicated by her postofflce receipts, when she Is entitled
toree delivery; and the people of the Gate City are tak
ing the matter In hand.
The city council of Rosweli at Its last meeting, low
ered the taxes of that city from one cent and a half on
the dollar to one cent, a reduction of 33 1-3 per cent.
Good for the Artesian City.
The country generally will Hie greatly pleased at the
selection of Ellhu Root as secretary of state to succeed
the late John Hay.
RELATION OF MINING
TO THE WORLD'S WEALTH
From DENVER NEWS
As summed up by our conservative contemporary,
the Wall Street Journal, the wealth crop of the United
States If we may use the word consists of plants, ani
mals and minerals.
"leaving minerals out of the question and consider
ing only plants and animals, it appears that every year
the earth produces for the people of this country real
wealth to an amount or between $4,000,000,01)0 and 5,
000,000,000. For instance, what are known as the cereal
crops are worth about $2,000,000,000 a year, of which
corn accounts for one-half. Cotton, tobacco, hay, flax
and wool account for at least nnother $1,250,000,000.
Garden truck, fruit, and farm animals bring the total well
over $4,000,000,000 a year. This is the foundation of all
business of the world. Man must be fed three times a
day or thereabouts whatever happens. Gold Is of no use
to him, coal Is of no use to him, iron ore is of no use to
him, railroads are of no use to him, until he is fed and
clothed. The annual yield of food by mother earth Is the
source of all, Industry. Abundance of yield means good
times, and vice versa."
"Leaving minerals out of the question" will not do.
Gold Is the present standard of value the world over, and
when gold Is scarce the purchase price of all perishable
commodities, such as wheat, corn, meats, fruit, etc., is
low, and the net value of such crops is smaller in the
commercial sense. When the farmer, fruit grower and
cattle raiser make money reap a fair profit on their
products -they are generous purchasers. This makes
business for the commercial man and traffic for the rail
road. It helps education, religion and the arts, and it
furnishes meant for improvements, the latter acting as a
stimulus to business. It is, therefore, a gross mistake to
.eliminate the $100,000,000 in gold which American mines
and placers will produce this year In summing up the
factors of business prosperity.
In 1896 the. world's production of gold was valued at
slightly over $200,000,000, while last year's yield exceed
ed $3,5e,0Oo;O00,:and 1905 will establish a still higher; rec;
ord, perhaps double that of 189G. -
- ."Let us suppose," says Professor Johnson, In his ad
dress before the Pennsylvania bankers, "that the bank
ing reserves of the country are increased $50,000,000 by
the deposits of miners, . This $50,000,000 may be made
4he basis for an expansion of bank credit to the amount
of $200,000,000 or even $300,000,000, and the borrowers
of this credit will buy goods and labor. Thus this new
gold. In the form of currency or credit, will sooner or
later Increase the demand for various goods and so cause
their prices to rise.
"Prices never change uniformly. In a country like
the United States, where business is done largely by the
aid of banks, the credit system being highly developed,
an Increase of the volume of gold affects first the prices
of stocks and bonds, for theBe are the articles that are
bought by the men Into whose hands the money first
naturally comes.' The prices of such speculative com
modities as wheat, cotton, corn, steel, etc., are affected
almost as quickly not the prices of all at the same time,
but first one, then another. If there is a great specula
tive interest In wheat and little in other produce, new
money and the credit It supports may all go for a time
Into purchase of wheat. Ou the other hand, after a time,
however. It will get into general circulation and affect
the prices of most commodities, touching first wholesale
prices, then retail, and finally rents, wages and salaries."
Frederick P. Fish, president of the American Tele
phone and Telegraph company, nays that Edison's g'eat
est invention was never patentil. "Years ago," said Mr.
Fish, "when the telephone flrat came into line, people
used to ring a bell and then say ponderously over the
wire, 'Are you there? Are you ready to talk?' Well, Mr.
Edison did away with that awkard un-Americnn way of
doing things. He caught up a receiver one day' and yelled
into the transmitter one won!,, a most satisfactory, capa
ble, soul-satisfying word. 'Hello!' It has pme clear
around the world. The Japs 'use it. It Is lietird in Tur
key. Russia cquldu't do without it. Neither could Pata
Farmlngton, with its abundance of sht'Alo trees, up to
. date brick buildings and other modern improvements and
luxuries Is one of the iiiont beautiful towns in the south
west. It has heretofore been sixty miles from .railroad
facilities and advantages, yet It Is aheui', of nin towns
out of ten that has them. She has the rtght kind of peo
ple, which is the secret, of her success, i.nd all they have
to do is to keep up tJielr efforts to Insure to a growth
which will make Furniington (he Denver of the western
slope. When the railroad comes and we get to riding
through cars, we may have to serve notice ou Duratngo to
get off the track. that'll be all. Fariiijngtou Enterprise
Juan Jose, the old chief of tho Marlcopas, is tlead
and the reservation is ringing with the wails of the wo
men. The story of his death was brought to town yes
terday morning by Maricopa Charllo, who requested
the old timers here to tell each other of the sad event.
. In his day Juan Jose was a great war chief. Though the
friendship of bis tribe tor the whites was traditional
there was always deadly enmity between tho Marlcopas
; and the Apaches. He served against the Apsx-hes under
General Cook. In the arly days he defeated the radlug
Land of Big Rump, kilWxl him and drove his band into the
fastnesses of the eastern mount uintf. Arizona Rejiubll-
TOO MUCH UNWISE TALK
CONCERNING MARITAL MANAGEMENT
From DENVER REPUBLICAN
It is a matter worth pondering whether too much is
not being said about how two people should conduct
themselves after marriage In order to obtain the greatest
degree of happiness In the martial state. It has come to
v')e quite a fad for publications to devote columns of
space to analytical essays written by alleged correspond
ents with short, "sassy" names, whose pen products are
equally light and frothy. This sort of writing Is trans
parent to the Initiated, but It undoubtedly gives many
unsophisticated young people preconceived notions about
married life which Is bad for them.
For instance, one writer who signs a girl's name to
what Is clearly a man's writing, devotes a column to ex
tended worry over the question as to whether a man's
wife had a right to become angry because he wouldn't
get his hair cut the way she wanted it. This is splitting
hairs with a vengeance to be sure, but It Is not more
foolish than some of tho other topics taken up for dully
discussion by these questionable oracles.
The problem of "how to be happy though married"
is difficult enough as It Is without being aggravated by
rules luid down by Insipid students of the question. Al
most anybody who had a good family raising can remem
ber numerous lilts between the parent which would fill
more than one column of space with sad-eyed specula
tion. Hut if the parents were made of the right mutetial,
the tilts were brought to a happy ending and tne family
ship of state went sailing proudly on. It Is perhaps safe
to say there was uever a big family where quarr:!j were
not frequent, with both parents occasional participants,
but there Is a guarded spirit about such quarrels which
holds the family tie stronger than anything that may be
Involved In the immediate controversy.
Marriages work out seemingly like everything else.
There is apparently no royal road for the couple, with
fixed rules of conduct to be pursued. As It is possible for
a young man or a girl to make a miseiable failure out of
life while single, it is exactly as easy to do so after mar
riage. Nothing is required but the application of com
mon sense ou both sides and an effort to be fair at all
A little more thought about the seriousness of the
step before marriage and a little less consciousness of
it after marriage, would simplify mutters considerably.
f R E
BUY A HOUSE OR VACANT LOT
M. MOORE REALTY CO.,
2J9 West Gold Avenue ,
FAIRVIEW AND SANTA BAR
Both 'Phonea. , r
201-211 North 8ecottd ;8tret,Ti
When Out to Buy a Piano Pay Us a Visit
LEARN ARD & LINDEMA NN
The Square Music Dealers
Mr. Owen Dlnmdala, Prop't.
on Dental Work. Plates, $8.00;
Gold Crowns, $6.00; Fillings,
$1.00 up. Teeth extracted with,
out pain, 6O0. All guaranteed.
F. C0PP, D. D.
Boom 12, N. T. Armijo Bldfi.
GROCERIES, FLOUR, HAY, GRAIN
AND THE BEST OF MEATS. IM
PORTED GOODS A SPECIALTY.
Call at No. 624 West Tijeras Road.
Automatic Phone 109.
Old Telephone 276.
IT IS EASY TO MAKE GOOD
BREAD WITH CLUB HOUSE
Large 28 8uth 8econd 8t" Albuquerque'
1 GREAT CLOSING I
will be happy all the day
if she has a Chickering
Bros. Piano to play....
It responds even to the delicate touch of a child, with a tone of
rare sweetness and carrying power. .
May we have your order for piano tuning?
We offer our entire stock
of shoes, consisting of
the very best makes of
Man's, Women's and Chil
dren's Shoes at cost, and
less, for the next 20 days.
For cash only nothing
will be charged and noth
1Q7 South Second St.
IF YOU DO
Go to the mountains, let us give you
prices on camp outfits and eatable.
We have most everything needed In
We handle the finest canned meats
put up. Deviled ham, 6 for 25c; corned
beef, 2 for 25c; dried beef, 2 for 25c;
roast beef, 2 for 35c; lunch tongue, 2
for 35c; ham loaf, 15c; veal loaf, 15c;
beef loaf, 15c; chicken loaf, 15c; pot
ted chicken, 10c; very fine red salm
on, 15c per can; baked beans. 2-1 b
can, good quality, 10c, or $1.10 per
dozen; condensed milk, good quality,
2 for 25c; Red Cross cream, 10c; good
quality cream, 3 for 25c; soda crack
ers, 3 lbs for 26c, 7c per lb by the
box; fine ginger snaps, 3 lbs for, 25s.
Don't forget to take along some of
our 35c M. & S. coffee, at 25c.
Canned Fish 8ardines, domestic.
5c, or 6 for 25c; Sardines, imported,
10c per can; sardines In mustard,
targe, 10c per can; salmon, good qual
ity, 10c per can or 3 for 25c. All other
goods in proportion. Remember, ws
guarantee all our goods. Your money
back if you want it. Goods delivered
to any part of the city.
. THE CASH BUYERS' UNION,
Wm. Dolde, Proprietor. '
Auto 'Phone, 592. 122 N. Second.
JEMEZ HOT SPRINGS STAGE LINE
Carries the United States mail; only
line with a change of stock enroute;
good rigs, horses and drivers; leaves
Alhlquerque every Tuesday and Sat
urday at 6 a. in. For particulars, ad
dress W. L. Trimble & Co., agents,
Albuquerque, or J. B. BLOCK, pro
prietor, Perea, New Mexico.
Turkish Nongate is , fine after a
dish of ice cream eaten at Mrs. Ful
lerton's confectionery store and ice
I 1 I i1- 1 1 "I- f r.'-"W IJ'
Are those that have etood the teat
of practical experience. lu this res
pect the groceries we sell are above
even the breath of suspicion. No
brand that is at all questionable in
quality can find a place in our store,
i'utrons favoring us with their orders
cuu depend on us absolutely for furn
lushing the best In quality, the
best lu flavor aud the bent iu nutrition.
F. F. TROTTER
Nos. 118 anil 120 South Second St.
Frank Ellis, a well known pharma
cist, with the FUcher Drus com
pany, at Santa Fe, passed through the
city today on his way to Santa Fe
from Uobwelt, where lie has been
spending a vacation of several weeks.
These boys will entertain next Fri
day rveniuK at S00 1'ark avenue for
the benefit of the ucw l'lesbyterluu
church: Masters Alex, and .lames
Stewart, Milliard und Harold Keith
miller, Clyde Itoss, Francis McOaugh,
Harry Fournelle, Horned Murray,
Chas. Insley, Harry Frederick, Wesley
ThompHon and Neil Wcrnlng. Tfiey
are active and determined and will
make a bucccss tr their entertain-luvut,
Just received a carload of acraand
doors, all sizes and new designs.
. Call on us for Lumber, Glass, Palnta,
Oils and Cement -Also for REX
ALBUQUERQUE LUMBER CO,
Successor to John A. Le.
First and Marquette.
James L. Hulibell ciitei lainoil his
many friends on the evening of thej
Fourth at a delightful dancing party
at Klks' hall. The guests numbered
about forty. Summer refreshments
were served at the closeof tae even
ing and the guests departed, after
having voted their host h royal in
Miss Lisa Dicckmann aud Miss
Dolores lluuing visited I.os Lunaa and
Belt n friends during the week.
Miss Sarah Itoss, of the Menaul
school, has as her guest, Miss Mary
Baskelville, of Sprlngvllle. Utah.
Mr. and Mrs. J. A. Farwell are
young married people who have Just
laheu up their ivaideuee U thin city.