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ALHUQUEltOUE K AN 1X0 CITIZEN .
FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 17, 1905'.
THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN
Published Daily ami Weekly
By The Citizen Publishing Company
W. s7sTRICKLER w7 T. McCREIGHT
President Business .MniRor
The morning paper claims to linvc received a
Rcstion from a business man, ami no it pnieeeds to print
and endorse it. The mippi'stlon Is snfliciemly remark
able in itself lint Its Inferiority falls fur below tlie more
remarkable endorsement which that paper rotifers
The suggestion is Hi at "since New Mexico will bo
practically without representation In the l7:"uh) congress,
which will convene the first .Monday of next month. It
would pay Hie people of the territory" to make a volun
tary monthly contribution in order to send to Washing
ton a man to represent it. The suggestion also selects
Mr. Kofley for the position and says that he "would he
recognized aa the representative of the territory to all
intents and purposes, except that he would not be entitled
to a seat on the floor of the house."
Such Is the suggestion, and a more aosurdly ridicu
lous one never entered the mind of a sane human being.
In the first place, It proceeds upon an absolutely erron
eous assumption, which is that New Mexico will bo
practically without representation in the coming con
gress. On the contrary, W. H. Andrews Is the delegate
to congress from New Mexico, so recognized and accept
ed by the federal government, from which he has been
tlrawing his salary as delegate since the 4th of last
March, when Mr. Rodey's time expired. That Delegate
Andrews will be at the opening of congress and will take
bis seat, scarcely admits of doubt. At least, so far,
only death can prevent his doing so; for while there have
been suits brought against him In connection with the
Enterprise bank matter, they have not been decided,
and even If they had been, they are not of a criminal
character, being merely civil suits for alleged indebted
ness, and carrying with them no shadow of ground for
eongresslonal action. lluce, it remains an just said,
that Mr. Andrews without doubt will be present at the
opening of congress and take his seat as delegate from
New Mexico. , .
That Mr. Rodey would be recognized as an oltleial
representative of New Mexico, "to all intentss and pur
poses," while the territory has a legally selected and
accepted delegate, Is too childish for a moment's consid
eration. Could Mr. Rodey be induced to put himself In
so ridiculous an attitude, (which The Citizen does not
believe would be possible, for no one knows better than
h edoes the impracticability of such a madcap scheme)
the very first member of congress whom he might ap
proach on New "Mexico business would suggest to him
that the said business would better come through the
territorial delegate. Apart from this, it would seem to
many both in congress and out of It, that Mr. ltodey,
having been defeated by Mr. Andrews both before the
nominating convention and at the polls, whether by fair
means or foul few would stop to learn, his going to
Washington and there attempting to supplant Delegate
Andrews would be considered morethan indelicate. In
addition Mr. Rodey Is now engaged in the work of Joint
statehood, and like one of old he would reply to the sug
gestion in the morning paper, "I am engaged In a great
work and cannot come down." And, finally, such effort
to supplant hit) rival, ''to all intents and purposes," would
prove very Injurious to his governorship prospects, as
the two functions could not be combined.
The good things which the suggestion says about
Mr. Rodey and which the. morning paper endorses, were
much more appropriate before the nomination took place
than they are when New Mexico has a delegate. The
Citizen Bald them at the time, while the Journal was one
of the bitterest opponents Mr. Rodey had. But In this,
as In all else, he Journal shows Itself to be a true after
math. Bringing out Mr. Rodey's qualifications for dele
gate, months after the qeustlon has been settled, is only
an additional' indication of how the morning paper tails
on behind The Citizen.
PURITY IN POLITICS
The New York Globe and Commercial Advertiser has
this to say of the Hearst vote In the recent New Yolk
"While it is true that Mr. Hearst received practically
en masse the support of the reckless and amuck-runnlng
classes that would destroy existing institutions without
thought of consequence or substitutes, the votes of these
alone would not have summed up anything like 225,000.
The socialistic and the seml-soclalistic, the anarchistic
and semi-anarchistic, do not number this many. Of the
thousands who marched behind the Hearst banner per
haps a majority were controlled by the thought of rebuk
ing graft in politics and greed In business life. A feel
ing of exasperation recruited one hundred votes where
municipal ownership did ten."
The New York Sun, having been democratic through
so many years of its former brilliant career under the
elder Dana, seems to be actuated either by its old politi
cal leaning towards democracy, or, which la more prob
able, like most perverts, it desires to out-Herod the Hero
of republicanism himself in its opposition to Hearst s
course. It says:
"The sympathies of the community In its hour JI
reflection ami sobriety are not with Mr. Hearst. Quite
the reverse. There is a widespread sense of relief from
a .grave disaster and a calamity which was not rightly
apprehended before it had been averted."
The Republican, of Denver, makes comment on these
statements that "there is in these comments nothing to
indicate 1hat the people of the metropolis had to any con
siderable extent taken the "municipal ownership" war cry
of the Hearst faction as iinything more than it appeared
to be from this distance a resonant shlboleth that
served the purpose of a day without any real expecta
tion of its being taken Seriously as a political principle."
There are two facts which the papers essaying to be
leaders of thought in either of the two great political
parties would do well to put into the pipe of their medita
ions and thoroughly smoke. One fact is that undeniably
a strong and growing sentiment Is tending towards
municipal ownership of monopolist it utilities, mid this is
independent of and without reference to ocialism or any
other political ism thus far crysiallzcd into political or
ganization. In fact this seiu itnent x dividing alike the
socialist.-. Hie democrats and the republican.
The second fact Is that throughout the country, the
people have arisen In their wrath against bussism In
party, with Ms inseparable adjuncts of corruption and
thievery; and to overthrow this I.ossImh 'he. iieiip: .
willing to vote for any candidate of who-,- u..., ;!..::
is reasonable probability, or who can be cuuaieil u,.. ,i i..
secure even a large minority. In fact, lo tal,e av,a..
from political positions the opportunity and Hie incite
ment for graft and corruption which cause the birth and
maintenance of bossism, Is the fundamental reason with
multitudes for favoring municipal ownership.
The end of this revolt against bossism and Its Insep
arable attendants, is not yet.
one of nature's scenic wonders was called to the atten
tion of the president some weeks ago by a civic associa
tion of New York. This organization expressed dei p
concern over the encroachments upon the flow of water
:ind predicted that as a result of operations of the elec
tric development plants, fnc'ed n the American ami
t'anadian fides of the strctim. the Milunie of water would
be decreased and the nnt tral beauty of the falls would
In connection with the nog.ftintinti i it will be neces
sary for the two govt iTiments to consSler the effect upon
the industries already established on both sides of the
stream. At the present time there are In operation or
under construction on the banks of the Niagara river
electrical power plants of a combined ,'oo.oiit) horse
power. In addition to this amount the projected improve
ments anil the plants to be erected tinder charters given
by the state (.f New York and Ontario government, will
Increase the horsepower developed to lioo.nmt. The esti
mate! gross Income of the power companies is in the
neighborhood of tlO.nnn.wm per nnmim.
SAVE, NIAGARA FALLS
It seems that at last a united effort on the part t
the l ulled States and Canada is to be made to preserve
Niagara Fails. It has been apparent for - time
that the falls have been gradually wearing away. It is
not probable that there would be "much change ooi in
the life of the youngest c-il len of this count r.v but i is
certain in 1be course of a very long time the eat fails
would be lessened. A recent di-pawh t W'.i -li'ii-. ton
Niagara Fails are to be pli served as one of the e..
wonders of the world, under formal an onu m Ik ium ii
the L'nited ritates and (Ireat Britain. The hand of in
dustry which has been diverting the waters from this
stupendous cataract is to be stayed. In accordance with
Instructions given by the president, Seeretary Hoot will
JnIMr.tr i)p"otfillrin with Plr Mortimer ltrand. Mrttlb
aiubab-ador, for the purpose of limiting the use of the
waters if Niagara river for industrial purposes.
The prospect of the destruction of Niagara Falls as
American boots and shoes purchased by Mexico
during the seven months of the present calendar year,
ending July 31, had a value of $717.Hir, gold, or nearly
$1.5110,1100 In Mexican currency. This amount repre
sents an Increase of over $:!oo,on0 in gold over the pre
ceding year. The fact that heavy purchases of boots
and shoes were made to avoid the increase tariff on
manufactured leather goods, which went Into effect
September 1, was partly responsible for the great in
DOES CHRISTIANITY TEACH i
PREJUDICE AGAINST JEWS?
From the Denver News.
The indignant and pained amazement expressed in
Mr. Bayley's answer to Mr. Friedman will, we believe,
voice the sentiment of all Christian teachers. That
Jewish children are usually made to realize that they are
Jews by Gentile playmates is probably true, but that
"hatred of the Jew Is systematically fostered In Sunday
schools and Christian homes" Is hardly true.
The News has no interest in this matter except to
remove misunderstandings from the minds of various
factors in the community factors equally respected and
admired. It would also gladly help to remove whatever
abuse and prejudices exist to the regret of Christian and
Children are cruel in their thoughtlessness and
shallow fun making. Every red-haired childs finds this
out. . Every Italian child learns that, he Is a "dago."
Every German child Is "Dtttchy." Fvery Jewish child
Is liable In the same way and for the same reason to
hear himself called a "sheeny."
To be sure, if good manners and fine feeling were
carefully instilled into the minds of all children in all
homes, and If children always behaved as their home
training dictates, none of these things would happen.
But this, unfortunately, I not the situation In this
faulty old world. Children delightedly catch at every
chance to tease their playmates even when In good
humor, and at every chance to torment when In a hate
That there Is more or less prejudice to be met by
the Jewish people even In America Is undoubtedly true,
but for this the Chrlsitan Sunday schools are not respon
sible. Jewish seclusion and racial pride have much to
do with It. Jewish cleverness and success In busines
have also .something to do with It. A prosperous busi
ness class, naturally receives the petty jealousy and dis
trust of both the unprosperous and competing.
Btft that any Intelligent part of any American com
munity deliberately encourages this feeling is far from
the truth. The churches are as little responsible for
whatever prejudice exists against the Jews as the Jewish
people are for the occasional purse-proud member of their
race whom the shallow persist In taking as typical of all.
The discussion will not, however, be unavailing if it
make parents more careful to check in their children
the coarse brutality which gets its fun by giving thought
less wounds to others. Epithets and such names baaed
on peculiarities of either personal appearance, race or
language are. as ill bred as they are provincial and
If parents can control anything in their children's
conduct they should be able to show them the abominable
Indecency of thl kind of rudeness.
BOSTON'S SUPREMACY IN
BAKING AND EATING BEANS
From the Utah State Journal.
From time Immemorial; from the days when George
Washington planted his guns on Dorchester heights and
served notice on the red-coated minions of King George
that It was time for' them to make a quick movement
toward Halifax, Boston has eaten beans. The consump
tion of beans in that city has been more per capita than
in any city in the world. The learned professor In his
dressing gown devoured beans for breakfast; the child
in didles was weaned ou beans; the little girls and boys;
the old men and their ancient wives; the young man and
his sweetheart, all, all, ate beans.
The Boston Herald is authority for the following sta
tistics relative to the consumption of beans in the Athens
of America: "Bostonlans spend annually for beans,
$8,247,840. They consume in quarts, 10,111)7,120, and in
pounds, 21,994.240, or thirty-seven quarts to each individ
ual, or 148 pounds. There are in the city two concerns
whose sole business is .the baking of beans. One of
these companies, uses 4,000 quarts each week and the
other 10. ooo. The most remarkable feature of this re
markable consumption of beans consists in the fact that
the demand steadily Increases, there having been 1,500
more barrels of beans sold In Boston in 1904 than in
Boston is the home of the baked bean. It was there
'the art was discovered. Centuries of experience in cook
ing beans has made Boston perfect. In Boston the beans
are cooked as they should be cooked, and while the New
England and the middle states have imitated her, y.)
Boston belongs the credit for first knowing how to cook
bi'aus. just as much as to Kli Whitney belongs the credit
.lei il.i d.:;o:i gin and Fulton the steamboat. Let us
Jo'-l r o rob Boston of her glory In this respect; let us
( a',.e i:f our Ua;.i to Boston and her beaus.
i in i ir.tr beans are cooked In a pan, with a buutt
oi bacoti- i.iuuky old bacon. Or, perhaps, they come
from a can, smothered with tomato ketchup made down
In Nebraska, or perhaps canned In Denver, because Den
ver cans beat.s. In Denver the cook serves beans either
underdone or ilse too well done, In that they are allow ed
to sit in the oven until they are dry and tasteless and the
bacon is crb.pe.1. Don't say they do not; the writer
lived in Denver once ami ate Denver beans. This Is an
actual cxperh nco that Is In ing related, In so far as Den
ver and Boston heaps are concerned .
But lu Boston, ah, in Boston: Beaus are gently
parboiled until a proper chemical condition Is reached:
then tiiey are lovlmly transmitted to an earthen Jar and
Hos-'ed ilov, ii just ri :ht. (Her the top of those beans is.
P iced some line ol.1 sugar cane molasses; none of your
i n- ii k '.-.w ups," the quantity varying according to
t' e sie of ttte jar. Tl en inserted In the jar Is a piece
of pickled pork, fr -honed to a degree where Its salt-ne-s
j : i t appeals. H'trr which the Jar Is placed In an
oven, first being sealed so that none of the beany aroma
can e.seaiie. U is watched as tenderly as a mother
watcher, lo r first born when afflicted with the measles.
It Is watched as carefully as a young man watches his
lady love dancing with his rival at a public ball. At the
proner timo II Is taken from the oven and then with
New i:itglan.i corn bend, made in the form of a raised
j loaf, the Bostonlan eats his beans and dreams of t ho
delights of the other shore.
Offer to supply you "With anything In
our line, at price that are fair and
square, and we are now making
On the Following
$12 Refrigerator $9
(8.75 Blue Flame Oil Stoves. . . .$6.75
$8 China Tea Sets $8
40c China Salad Bowl 25c
Decorated Haviland China, at 20
per cent discount.
75c Glass Berry Set 25c
35c Glat Water Pitcher 20c
$1.75 Decorated Lamps $1.25
$4.50 Decorated Lamps $3.25
$1 Steam Cereal Cookers 65c
50c Steam Egg Poacher 40c
$12.50 Buggy Harness $1050
FOURTH ST. AND RAILROAD AVE.
3 LONDON CLUB LIVERY AND h
si ' FEED STABLES U
Corner Second and Marquette. M
f. fctrTiX -am
C. GRANNIS, Prop.
Auto Phone, 311. Colo.. 300 Red. ;
Day and Night Hack.- r
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
JEMEZ HOT SPRINGS STAGE LINE
Carries the L'nited States mall;
only line vith a change of stock en
route; goon rigs, horses and drivers;
rig leaves Albuquerque every Monday,
Wednesday and Friday at 5 a. m. For
particulars, address W. L. Trimble &
Co., agents, Albuquerque, N. M., or J.
B. BLOCK, Proprietor, Perea, N. M.
to Drop a
About the boy's clothing question.
The bey who I clothed her will
wear bitter clothes and he'll wear
them longer than he will If hh
parents are not particular about
where they buy.
2 piece Suits, from .$3.00 to $6.00
3 piece Suits, from , .$4.50 to $7.50
BIoceo Siiits, from . .$4.50 to $6.50
Boy Overcoats, from. .$3.50 to $9.00
I never deal In trash. It's noth
ing short of wasting money to buy
poor, cheap clothes for a boy.
The Clothier and Furnisher.
O000000000 0000000JOeOSC ooa)ox oooooooos
III r?ANDi II)
WE SELLING OF HIGH GRADE
PIANOS ts not an experiment with
us. Every Instrument which finds a
place In pur salesroom has been tested
and found true. We Invite lovers of
good music and prospective piano buy
ers to look at cur high grade CHICK ER
IN G BROS, and BUSH & LANE Pianos.
They speak for themselves-4ements
now. Take advantage of our REMOVAL SALE.
I LEARNARD & L1NDEMANN
THE SQUARE MUSIC DEALERS. 206 SOUTH SECOND STREET.
mOQO0909000000 00Os000K00 &0C00OtX0 ooooo
Owing to the large demand
for my own brands of Cigars,
and limited space, I am forced
to sell all of R. Massey & Co.'s
brands of Cigars at half price.
5c Cigars at Eight for 25c; 10c and Two for
25c Cigars will be sold at Five for 25c,
until they are all sold.
I M. GUSSARQFF,
117 South Second Street
115 W. Railroad Avenue
THE NEW YORK FAIR
ANTON 10 ARMIJO & CO.
Gent's Furnishing Goods Now Arriving
Special Sales Every Saturday. Auto Phone 601. 121 N. Third Street
WHERE TO DlNE WELL
Santa F"e Restaurant
REGULAR MEALS, 25 CENTS.
Service a la carte, Day and Night. Private dining rooms.
OYSTERS RECEIVED DAILY. FISH, LOBSTERS AND GAME IN
Under Savoy Hotel, opposite Tassenger Hotel.
C. E. SUNTAGG, Proprietor.
FOR CHRISTMAS COOKING. X
The finest flour la an absolute
essential, especially for cakes A
and pastry. The "Empress" )
hrand is a flour that never yet $
has been surpassed In any par-
tlcular. its flavor Is fine and
delicate, it has fine body, and J
full of those nutritious quail- t
ties so desirable in a family T
:"" flour. " - x
' M. BERGER
114 West Copper Avenue. j
Wholesale Agent 1
IRON BEDS, BEDDING,
Household Goods, Bought, Sold or Exchanged
BORRADA1LE & CO.
117 Gold Avenue, - Albuquerque, New Mexico
The savlrtg of tlms mean oexnff.
The saving of 4abor msna . Ths
saving f money mean sssiwmy. AN
these savings can beat s attains by
Direct shipment, new stock.
Juttbo Almonds, lb.
Junbo Pecans, lb.
Junbo Filberts, lb.
Junbo Brazils, lb.
They are largest and finest
nuts we ever saw; call and
Inspect before buying.
Fresh shipments by express
Gothaer Cervelat, Ii.. . t P
Salami, lb UUU
Frankfurter, lb r
Br.iuchwelger Leber- lP
wuret, lb UU
Small, but good I f A
stock, each I UU
BLUE LABEL MINIATURE
CREAM CHEESE Made of
pure cream, very rich and del
icate. Put up in
small bricks, price
ORIOLE MAMMOTH MACK
EREL A jumbo in;
In dollars and cta they coat no more. In quality tnay ar
superior. In durability t hey last longer. One-third better than
any other. You ar most cordially Invited to examta our now
Prices In Plain Figures $30 and Up
Old stoves taken at a fair valuation.
THE McBRAIN FURNITURE CO., 205 Gold Ays, -
BLACK EAGLE LIMBUR'JER
A fine old limburger. scien
tifically cured, soft aid mel
low. Put up in twoj
pound bricks, the
Albuquerque Foundry and Machine Works
R. P. MALL, froprl0tot
Iron and Braes Castings; Ore, Coal and Lumber Cars; Shaftlnr.
Pulleys, Grade Bars, Babbit Metal; Columns and Iron Front tor
Repair on Mining and Mill Machinery a Specialty
Foundry east side of railroad track. Albuquerque, N. at.
ach I R 0
, li for I J U
FRESH SMOKED TONGUE
A new lot jLst received.
Se-iigHlpt Oyster Q
The only up-to-date
School Books and Supplies
OF ALL KINDS
Kastn.an Kodaks anil I'htotMaphic Supplies
Fine Stationery. Hurler's - I.mviR-y's Candies
Vedo Printing and le wlnpini; for Amateurs
0. A. MATS ON & COMPANY
205 WEST RAILROAD AVE.