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ALHUQUKKOUE EVENING CITIZEN
THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 23, 1905.
BOSS BUTLER, OF
THE MAN WHOM FOLK TURNEO OUT, AND WHO WAS CHARGED
WITH BRIBERY TO SECURE A CONTRACT WHICH WOULD BEN
EFIT HIMSELF, SAYS IN AN ARTICLE THAT BOSSES ARE A NE
CESSITY, BUT THEY MUST BE HONEST AND TRUTHFUL.
DECLARES THE BOSSES WILL
Written by Edward T. Butler, -
Former blacksiiihb. Boss of St. l.ouls
for 37 yeare, and Now a Million
sire. . Political bosses irP a norpfcsity,
They must be onot.
Tliey must le truthful.
They must have the confidence ot
tlie people and be outspoken.
They must have no relatives or
friends who want office, and the
Ijosses themselves must not be office
seekers or grafters.
' The wave of sentiment against boas
mn, the results of which we saw In
Missouri a year ngo. ami In Ohio,
New York and riiolladolphia In the
last election, grew out of dishonest
leadership. I look for those conditions
to prevail for a while, though event
ually political parties Will drift back
to leader but those leaders must be
honest. They can't "hoodwink" the
people and remain In politics.
Jerome's success In New York Is a
remarkaMe example of the revolution
against bossism thai, la going on all
over the country. If tbe Issues were
similarly drawn In any other hi city,
the result would be practically the
a me, because the latter day bosses
have digressed from the path of strict
est honesty and truthfulness.
But every party needs a' boss, be
cause every business needs a head.
There must be some supreme author
ity whose word Is law. The preacher
Is the "boss" of his church. He has
the board of directors with him, and
he "gulls" the people on the outside
f the ring, but ho must do It honestly.
If he gets crooked, off comes his head.
Every bank and every bHslnens has its
boss, and must have to succeed. So
with a political party. Without lead
en a party will disorganize Itself.
Mining Engineer Hadden In
terviewed on Magdalena
and Kelly District.
PRAISES CITY OF ALBUQIERQUF
, K. W. Hadden, a mining engineer
from New York, who has been in the
city for the past two or three weeks,
investigating as to some mining prop
erty In the Magdalena district, has
Just returned from a week'B trip to
Kelly, where be made an examination
of the property in question. This pro
perty lies between the well known
Graphic and Kelly mines, both of
which Mr. Hadden examined. These
properties have produced In the neigh
borhood of $8,000,000 and are yet in
their infancy. Mr. Hadden predvrt.8
a great future for the Kelly district,
which he .'ays bids fair to become the
greatest zinc mining camp in the
United States. While In Kelly Mr.
Hadden met representatives of the
Kraplre Zinc company, and the Lanyon
Zinc company, the two great sine con
cerns of this country, who were on
the ground securing property for their
companies. These gentlemen were
enthusiastic regarding the future of
Mr. Hadden had an extensive ex
perience in Cripple Creek, Colorado,
where be and Maynard Gunsul are
till Interested In some good property
sn lue ore uvii. ni. muucu guoq
from hese to Cripple Creek, where he
expects to dispose of certain Interests,
and from there will probably go on
to Oregon on a deal of considerable
magnitude for capitalists In the mid
Mr. Hadden Is enthusiastic over
New Mexico, and considers that we
are on the eve of great developments
n the way of mining, which ought to
place New Mexico in the front rank
as a producer of the precious metals.
He considers that the admission of
the territory to statehood will do
much to interest capital in the min
ing and other industries and is a
strong advocate of statehood, either
separately or Jointly with Arizona.
He states that he has had consider
able correspondence with various
eastern friends who are anxious for
information as to the possibilities of
the territory, and expects that some
will locate in New Mexico. .
Mr. Hadden Is most favorably Im
pressed w-lth Albuquerque, and Its peo.
pie. and thinks the best recommen
dation for the town Is tbe magnificent
showing made by the local banks,
which he states were a surprise to
Mr. Hadden Is at the. Commercial
club, which he claims is the finest of
Us kind in any city of a hundred
thousand population In the country.
FELL DOWN STAIRS
AND SEVERELY INJURED.
lis ina Witt,' one of the operators
art the central telephone office at Ros
well, started down stairs at the tele
phone office in the First National
bank building, and stunibliu, fell from
the landing to the foot of the steps.
She was severely bruised over her
body, limbs, hands and face and has
sprained ankle. She Is confined to
her home and Is suffering considera
OROPPED DEAD ON
STREET IN RATON.
Toma C. Archuleta, a well known
native of Raton, dropped dead on the
sidewalk, caused from apoplexy, at
Raton, at 12 o'clock Tuesday. Archu
leta, better known as Tom, iu former
years taught school and was a flue
penman. The only surviving relative
known is a sister, ho resides in Chi
huahua. UNSUCCESSFUL OPERATION
AT OMAHA, NEB
J. M. Item, ot Koswell, received a
telegram announcing the death of
Mrs. Mary Hodtfson. which occurred
Sunday at Omaba, where she went
several days ago wi'li her daughter,
Mrs. W. C. Reid, to. be operated on.
The telegram bringing tbe sad ne
WRITES A DEFENSE OF BOSSES
COME BACK TO THEIR OWN.
If Cox in Cincinnati had been hon
est he could not have been beaten.
I know nothing aUmt the facts, but
the result plainly shows that there
was dishonesty somewhere.
An honest boss Is never beaten.
Me cannot be beaten as long as the
people have confidence In him, and
they will only lose confidence In him
after he has proven his dishonesty,
by giving them the "double-cross."
It was the same way In New York.
Certain democratic leaders, who as
pired to be bosses, tried to organize
a Tammany In St. Louis several years
ago. I told them they were fools to
undertake such a thine. A Tammany
can be successful only where there
are masses of Ignorant voters who are
willing to be led around like bulls
with rings In their noses. The people
of New York are evidently becoming
more intelligent, and the revolt
against bosslsm is the natural conse
quence of dishonest bosslsm. Now
Did; Croker, 1 think, was fairly hon
est, but I do not recall any present
day boss who Is honest. However, I
am out of politics now, and don't keep
close track of the leaders.
When I was In politics, I never de
ceived a man. Everybody knew where
I stood. I did not do much bossing
In fact, I let the other fellows do most
of that, but I gave advice where It
was needed and took it too. I never
asked a candidate for money for the
campaign, but I did ask It from people
on the outside. The poor candidate
who Is elected isn't well enough paid
to spend his money running for of
fice. The boss who is out for the coin
will soon be found out and dethroned.
Why, I know bosses who made $50,000
or $110,000 a year. But they are not
bosses now, and they won't be any
more. The people found them out and
turned them out.
l accuuni ior lue prevalence oi ais-j
Rave no details, but stated that the
remains would be brought to Roswell
Captain W. C. Reid left to Join his
wife at her mother's bedside. Hornet
the funeral party on Its way to Ros
well. Mrs. Hodgson was noble grand of
the Roswell lodge of Rebekahs.
ROSWELL SALOON KEEPERS
CAUSE THE ARREST OF BOYS.
"To get even," the saloon men of
Roswell have secured warrants for
the arrest of Guy Clements, William
Sklllman. Frank Patterson, Jaffa Mil
ler and W. T. Snlggs, all minors, ac
cusing them of loitering In saloons.
The boys caused the Indictment of
the liquor men a few weeks ago by
testifying that the saloon keepers al
lowed them to loiter In their places
of business. ,
THIEF ROBBED CASH
REGI8TER OF SALOON.
On Sunday night last, a thief en
tered the saloon of H. B. Sower at
Taos, and robbed the cash register of
a few dollars. Mr. Sower had closed
his place for the night and had gone
to another resort for a shcrt time.
The thief entered through the green
house, breaking two windows. No
arrests have been made.
COMMITTED SUICIDE BY
Fred Parkhurst committed suicide
by shooting himself In the right tem
ple with a 41 caliber Colts, Sunday
afternoon, says the Santa Rosa Sun.
Mr. Parkhurst had lived in Santa Rosa
about three years bat had been slcic
for the last year, which probably was
the case of the shooting.
Madam Gross, recently of New York
city, wl.l on December 1 open a ladles'
tailoring establishment In the new
Armljo building over the Phoenix dry
goods store. At present Madam Gross
is stopping at the residence of A. L.
Morgan, cn north Second street.
A full line of liquors, wines and cor
dials. Family trade a specialty. Er
nest Meyers & Co., 116 West Silver
A One place to while away the
hours at the pool hall, No. 115 West
Hear Robert Mclntyre at the First
Methodist church Thursday evening,
November ?3. (
Subscribe for Tbe Citizen and get
ALBUQUERQUE DANCING V
Open Saturday nights at Col
s' ombo hall. Instructions from 8
to 9 o'clock. Social dancing
4 from 9 to 12 o'clock.
WAS BEST MAN
AT 1700 WEDDINGS
Kejio, Nov., Nov. 23. Geo. W.
Cheek lays claim to the title of
'Champion Ilust Man of the World."
Ho has officiated in that capacity at
over 1.700 weddings. The reason for
tbe demand for Chock's services,
aside from his popularity and pro
poses lug exterior, lies in the dl-
vorce lawn and bU connection with a
leading hotel in a place where many
doping couples and others, unable to
' - r J
EDWARD T. BUTLER,
Edward T. Duller, called "colonel,"
was boss of St. Louis for 37 years.
In turning him out and sending his
lieutenants to jail, (lovernor Folk of
Missouri made a national reputa
tion. Butler started In life as a black
smith, became boss of St. Louis, and
later a millionaire.
As a result of Polk's Investigation,
Butler was arrested on a charge of
bribery to secure a contract for a
company of which he was stockhold
er. He was convicted, but a higher
court released him.
He has boasted of how his lieuten
ants stole elections In the jtast.
honeMy among bosses by the fact ttiat
they were born dishonest. Trace any
man's family history who has been
caught in crime, and somewhere along
the line of Ills ancestry you will find
a black spot. It s In them to be dis
honest. After a few years the parties will
return to the boss idea. They can't
be run successfully without leaders,
and leaders will be called bosses,
though most of the talk about "rings"
and "combinations" Is nonsensical.
But when the bosses do come back
Into their own, they will be honest,
and they will not deceive.
"I was umpiring a game between
Pittsburg and New York," says Tim
Hurst, "when a youngster I had never
seen berore stepped up to the plate.
The raw one had Just graduated from
the brush league and desiring to Im
press himself upon me, said: 'You
are a fine umpire, Mr. Hurst, and I
know that I will get a fair deal from
you.' I wanted to give the youngster
a little the best o It for a starter,
and so I called several strikes balls,
which enabled him to make three
"I never saw a kid whose head be
came so Inflated In a short time as
this youngster. When he stepped to
tbe plate for the fourth time he had a
haughty air, which was Just as much
as to say, 'I am the whole show. You
will have to take off your hat to me.'
"The first ball the pitcher sent up
was a trifle wide, as I afterward
knew, but I called It a strike. The
kid looked at me, but did not say a
word. The next ball was a little bet
ter, but not quite good enough to be
called a strike, and I called 'One ball.'
This gave - the youngster a chance,
and he said, very impressively: 'The
other one was in the same place.' 'All
right,' was my rejoinder, 'It Is then
A Disastrous Calamity.
It Is a disastrous calamity, when
you lose your health, because Indi
gestion and constipation have sapped
It away. Prompt relief can be had In
Dr. King's New Life Pills. They
build up your digestive organs, and
cure headache, dizziness, colic, con
stipation, etc. Guaranteed by all drug
If In need of fine liquors for family
and medicinal purposes, call on Er
nest Meyers & Co., 116 West Silver
marry under the laws of adjoining
states, come to l.e joined. Check has
often officiated in the capacity of
"best man" ten times In one day.
There was one wedding at which
he could not be "best man, however,
for Cheek has Jiml married Miss
Marie Teunant of Husanville, who also
has a record tor "bridesmaid per
. fonnances, though he admits that It
does uot equal her busanbd's.
Silencing a Bush Leaguer.
J ;"i p- ':$
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 20. The
range country continues to contribute
liberally to the rattle supply, although
receipts last week dropped off lO.oOO
head from the previous week, to 67,
000 head, including 7,000 calves. Col
orado shippers had a good deal of
trouble getting rars last week, and
the supply of lit, 000 today contains a
larger share of Colorado cattle than
usual. The market last week was un
even on cows, closing nearly steady,
while Blocker and -feeders closed
about 10c lower for the week, Kill
ing steers remained steady. The con
ditions on fed steers changed the mid
dle' of last week on account of short
receipts, and prices Jumped up from
2ic to 30c after Tuesday. It Is be
lieved that this will revive the feeder
business. The market today is strong
and active on cows and country
grades; killing steers are slow and
steady. The bulk of the range steers
sold last week at from $3 to $3.50,
with a good many sales at $2.60 to
$2.30. Choice Panhandle stockers gold
up t $4. Cows ranged from $2 to
$2.60 for the built of the southwestern
stuff. Heavy Colorados sold at $2.90
to $3.25, Including some heifers at
$3.15 and top Panhandles at $2.90.
Heavy range calves sold at $2.35 to
$3.75; a few veals at $5 and bulls at
$1.85 to $2.15.
Liverpool reports American beeves
higher today, and encouraging re
ports also come from the eastern
Sheep and lamb receipts have beon
fairly liberal and the market Is gen
erally lower, a decline of about 25c
being noted for the week. The supply
today Is 6.000 and the market is
steady. Range men are hurrying
their stuff In for fear of stormy
weather, and feeders are pushing
their stuff to market because they are
afraid of the future market. This
romplnatlon Is putting a lot of me
dium to common stuff on the market.
However, prices are still high and
producers and feeders are making
plenty of money and the prospects
are that the market will be good for
the coming winter. The best lambs
are selling at from $6.30 to $7; some
fed tahs at $6.55 today; 62-pounder
New Mexicans at $5.S5 to $6.30 and
fed Utah wethers today at $5.50. Ewes
bring $4.50 to $5 and feddlngs lambs
from $5.40 to $5.75.
Kansas City, Mo., Nov. 17. Follow
ing were some sales of Panhandle and
New Mexico cattle here this week:.
Monday, November 13.
W. C. Mclonald, Carlzozo, N. M.,
276 steers, 649 pounds, $3.30.
Iewis & M., Clarendon, Texas, 49
steers, 987 pounds, $3.10.
Good & VanNatta, Rovlna. Texas,
72 cows, 847 pounds, $2.50.
W. Good, Rovina, Texas, 55 cows,
812 pounds, $2.35.
J. W. Jones & Co., Hansford. Tex
as. 21 steers, 971 pounds, $3.27t4;
120 steers. 961 pounds, $3.40; 50 cows,
921 pounds, $2.55.
Tuesday, November 14.
Standford & M., Canyon, Texas, 27
calves, 329 pounds, $3.25.
E. E. McCrory, Hereford, Texas, 58
steers, 844 pounds, $2.90.
Helton B. & IC. Amarlllo, Texas, 65
steers. 632 pounds, $2.80.
A. Rowe, Clarendon, Texas, 36 cows,
883 pounds. $2.60; 22 canners, 776
A. S. Uassett, Amarlllo, Texas, 61
canners, 690 pounds, $2.15.
G. V. Slttner, Anna, Texas, 15 cows,
933 pounds, $2.60.
J. P. White, Bovlna, Texas, 48
steers, 983 pounds, $3.
J. D. Holland, Canyon, Texas, 49
cows, 825 pounds, $2.45.
Lee Bivens, Amarlllo, Texas, 67
calves, 244 pounds, $3.10.
Wednesday, November 15.
W. E. Eldace, Canyon, Texas, 81
cows, 820 pounds, $2.40.
A. Rowe, Mclean, Texas, 174 steers,
835 pounds, $3.20; 51 steers, 804
ponnds, $2.60; 15 bulls, 1,272 pounds,
Igo, W. & C Bovtna, Texas, 41
cows, 782 pounds, $2.40.
R. W. Lemon. Canyon, Texas. 58
steers, 840 pounds, $2.90; 28 steers,
803 pounds, $2.70.
Al Popham, Miami, Texas, 26 cows,
852 pounds, $2.55; 24 cows. 895
W. E. Carr. Hlgglns, Texas, 77
steers, 952 pounds, $3.05; 30 steers
785 pounds, $2.85.
Lunhelner & Son
cows, 819 pounds,
Texlco, N. M., 46
$2.30; 29 cows,
824 pounds, $2.35.
J. W. Later. Shamrock, Texas,
cows, 822 pounds, $2.50.
Thursday, November 16.
A. Rowe, McLean, Texas, 250 steers,
825 pounds. $3.15; 280 steers, 816
G. A. Sanches, Amarlllo, Texas, 19
cows, 713 pounds, $2.25.
T. 1). Hunt, Hereford. iexa, oi
cows, 830 pounds, fz.tm; os" ibivcd,
''ir, nniiiif s J3.lr.
Followlne were some sales of sheep
and lambs here this week:
G. W. Trepenlg, New Mexico, b4l
feeding lambs. 57 nounds. $6.
J. Hagerman, Roswell, N. M. lis
lambs, 63 pounds. $6.60; 47 ewes, u
pounds, $4.75; 389 feedings lambs, bb
pounds, $r).fi(l; 167 feeding tamos, 4t
nounds. If).2r: 505 feeding ewes, 74
SMITH IS AGAINST
HEAD OF MORMON CHURCH RE
FUSES TO MARRY MAN AL
READY WED AND PROSPECTIVE
BENEDICT AND BRIDE AR
RESTED. A dispatch from El Paso, dated Nov.
22. ays: The arrest here of fc..
Conger and Pearl Gurr, of Utah, brings
out the fact that President Smith of
the Mormon church absolutely refuses
to sanction plural marriages any more
Couger declares that he fell in love
with Miss Gurr in Utah and, although
married, his wife agreed he could also
marry MIhs Gurr. Being refused a 11
cense In Utah, he went to the Mormon
colonies in Mexico, expecting to marry
there, t-end for his first wife, and
make his home with them both.
He says President Smith, who was
visiting Uw colonies, flatly refused to
penult tbe marriage and the coufTi
started bad; homo, arriving here and
being arres:ed. Conger being charged
with Hlnluc : ion of the girl. Conger
snya both I ive been expelled from
the church by President Smith.
Hives, twiia, Itch or salt rlioum
sets Jim r;i.y. Cant l'e:ir tl'.tf touch
of your tleiiiing. noun's Ointment
cures the m st obstinate cases. Why
suffer? All druggist sell It.
Tito dory of
Naiuri, U ltd alone, will cur lor itself ;
this might hare brn true at some pre-hlatoric
time, but aincc for agea it ha not been left
ftloeia, but haa been bound down and fettered
by the nbaervam.es and mandates of society, It
Ml bo longer care jr tlaeif.
At no time d rs the truth of this appeal In us
saora atronply than at that period of a woman's
Ufa when aha la about to berome a mother.
Nature mint he mined at this crisis, and
for thia eery conting-nte
mm bMB tie viae a that the nuiclef io4 Mmum
Imprisoned and ?krned m tliey tiavt bMa
by t)i drwa of our hchr clvUiutloo, may
fulfll. without und-ia auAtrlng and potiihlc
luting harin, the function for which the Crea
tor tntnd'd ttfii
Mother'- Frien't by Its klntty office aoftena
and relaxe these prtt and enable the mother
to be to pass (.trough the parturient period
and actual cruii with practically do tuflferlrn
to hcrerlf atiit an easy delivery of her ofiiprlttf.
It la applied externally ns a muitt, and ia
a tvm-srriutinf, wKthinjt, and moat etTwracioua
Hnunant. 9i.ou. All drutxi,t Our boost
MotherSo)d ' Lent free r aquae t.
U BrmdfioSd Regulator Oo.f
LAS PADILLAS MODERNIZED
REV. JOHN MORDY VISITS PUBLIC
SCHOOL AT LAS PADILLAS.
The efforts of Superintendent Stroup
to modernize the schools of Bernalillo
county are meeting with hearty appro
val where It might he least expected.
The writer was present at the open
ing of the public school at Las Pa
dillas last week and was informed
that un entire change was Introduced
In the course of instruction.
Heretofore all the books used were
in the Spanish language and English
was practically never heard In the
Now' an American teacher begins
her work with books printed In Eng
lish. The writer attempted to apolo
gize for the present teacher to one of
the directors, on account of the fact
that she did not speak Spanish as well
as the former teachers.
The director expressed his entire
satisfaction, saying; that their children
would now get a cuance toearn Eng
lish. Tne average native Is as anxious,
perhaps-more anxious than any other
man that English should be the only
language used in the public school,
and if the legislature should pass a
law requiring every candidate for
county superintendent to be a grad
uate from some reputable Institution
which gives a good English educa
tion, it would meet with no opposition
from the natives except from political
bosses who are determined to hold on
to positions for which they have no
"I Thank the Lord!"
cried Hannah Plant, of Little Rock.
Ark., " for the relief I got from Buck
len's Arnica Salve. It cured my fear
ful running sores, which nothing else
would heal, and from which I had suf
fered for five years." It Is a marvel
ous healer for cuts, burns and wounds.
Guaranteed by all druggists; 25c.
The greatest of all newspapers Is
the Dally Globe-Democrat of St. Louie.
It has no equal or rival In all the west.
and ought to be In the hands of every
reader of any daily paper. It costs,
by mail, postage prepaid, dally. In
cluding, Sunday, one year. $6.00; 6
months, $3.00; 3 months, $1.50; dally
without Sunday, one year, $4.00; 6
months $2.00; 3 months, $1.00; Sun
day edition a big newspaper and
magazine combined, 43 to 76 pages
every Sunday, one year, $2.00; six
months, $1.00. A subscription to the
Globe-Democrat, at these prices, Is the
best possible newspaper Investment.
Send your order today or. write for
free sample copy td Globe Printing
Company, St. Louis, Mo. See adver
tisement of the "TwIce-a-Week" issue
of the Globe-Leruocrat elsewhere In
Spend your leisure time at the pool
ball at No. 115 West Railroad ave
are eaused by Indigestion. If you sat
little too much, or If you are subisct to
attacVs of Indigestion, you have no doubt
had snonnstsor orsatn, rapid heart beats,
heartburn or palpitation of the heart,
lndia-ettion causes the stomach to
sipand swell, and puff up against the
heart. This crowds the heart and inter
feres with its action, and In the course el
time the heart beoomes diseased.
digests what you eat, taxes the strain o9
ef tbe heart, and contributes nourishment;
strength and health to every organ of the
body. Cures Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Sour
Stomach, Inflammation of the mucous
membranes lining the Stomach and D'ges
thro Tract, Nervous Dyspepsia and Catarrh
of the Stomach.
Aftar mtirt, my food arsuM diet rata ma by mair!n'
beam pjpilia auxl I would become ear aiaaji.
finally I (at bottle of Kedal and It gar ana Immr
dial relief. Altar ualnf a law bottlaa I am cured.
MRS. bORlNG NICHOLS, Peon Yaa, H. T.
I had ttomach trouble and waa in a bad at ale aa I
aad heart trouble ericn It- I look Kodol DyapapaW
Our a fat about lour dm&lbs and II cured ma.
O. KAUBLK, heraaa. a
Ditfests What You Eat
rr.ina at ta. l.a-1
111 ,Qle,V a 4 I
tlmae ae aul ae eua
t-lel, er ae aa .1.
For sale by a1 druggists.
Diamonds. We are now selling from a reserve stock
beurht for Investment several years sto. Althouih the
price of Diamonds has
to sell these fine Diamonds to-day at prices then prevailing.
Send for our handsome IHiMtrafof Fall and
Christmas Catalog No. 16. It Is Free.
We ship on approval and pay all charges whether you buy or not. We
relj on the hlgb quality of our goods to merit and win your trade.
Brock and Feagans
Jewelers LOS ANGELES. CAL.
D. C. CLEVINGER, cotiiracior
Contracts taken for Cement-Stone Houses and foundations.
A house built of this material is warmer In winter and cooler In
summer than a brick house, and la cheaper than good brick.
Foundations for frame houses cheaper than common rubble
stone. Let me figure with you. Drop a card and I will call.
CORN WALTER AND 9 ANT A PC BTRKKTB
r - J i itt t ' 1 1, i ia irr 'i i i r a
Q Cor. First street and Tljeras road.
II The St. Elmo FlcESl
JOSEPH BARNKTT, Prop. ------
120 Weat RaKroad Aretwe CLUB ROOMS
WE GRIND OUR OWN LENSES
For the reason that we can guarantee all glasses prescribed by us.
Oebbcr Optical Co.
a ft r
Member of Board
O.UICKEL & BOTHE, Proprietors
OAR AND CLUB ROOMS
FINE RE8TAURANT IN CONNECTION. Finest Whiskies, Imported 0
and Domestic Wlnea and Cognac. The coolest and highest grade ot a
. rin.., n Kmi llmnnrtibl nA TVimAentlA !1firarai
N. PEACH & CO.
REAL ESTATE DEALERS
Automatic 'phone. 535. Office, 208H
West Gold Avenue.
Groceries, Cigars and Tobacco, and
II ItlnHa Af Freah MaaL
300 North Broadway, Corner of Wash
ington Avenue. aLiBUUUEKUIs.n. m.
Movin Dray'in' Shippin'
You have us once, you'll
call again. Prices right;
there ain't no gougtn'.
By the Albuquerque Transfer Men
UPSTAIRS. OVER NO. 209 WEST
RAILROAD AVENUE, O. BAM
My merchant tailoring stiop is up
stairs over No. 20a West Railroad ave
nue, where I solicit the patronage ot
the pulilic. All work guaranteed first
class, as I have had fifteen years' ex
perience in the business. Suits made
to order. Clothes cleaned, pressed and
repaired. The specific I use will not
injure tbe cloth. Ladies' garments
also cleaned and walking Bklrts made
to order. Give me a trial.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION..
H. E. No. 69G8.
Department of the Interior. Land Of
fice at Santa Fe, New Mexico, Oc
tober 31, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that tbe fol
lowing named settler has Qled notice
of bis intention to make final proof
in support of his claim, and that said
iroof will be made before tbe pro
bate clerk at Albuquerque, New Mex
ico, on December 5, 1905, viz., Juan
liautlste Kowemlsneh, of Valencia
county. New Mexico, for the SH
NWVi, N4 SWU. section 28, township
12 north, range 7 west.
Ho names 'the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon anil cultivation of said land,
viz., Gertrudes Heco, Jose Gonzales,
lilsenta Alonza and Teodorj Fowto,
11 of Layuna, New Mexico.
MANUEL, K. OTERO.
Th Advantage in Buy
ing Diamonds of Us:'
We buy Diamonds direct from tbe cotters and
purchase onlv Blue White and Extra White Perfect
advanced considerably we are enabled
a aft af
i And RETAIL
; Albuquerque, N. M.
Horse Blankets and
Every horse needs a blanket this
weather, and we invite an inspec
tion of our large line. A good,
lined, Burlap Blanket, iwth two
surcingles attached, for $1.50. Fine
wool street Blankets at $2.60 each.
ALBUQUERQUE CARRIAGE CO.
r a we?
W. L. TRIMBLE & CO.
LTVERT. SALE FEED AND TRANS
Horses and Mules bought and ex
changed. BEST TURNOUTS IN THE QITT
8econd street, between Railroad nd
O. F. PLATT,
The real cleaner and dyer. La
dles' and gentlemen's fine
clothes a specialty. Portieres,
lace curtains, etc. 1411 North
Fifth street Old 'phone, Red,
26 V2. Automatic 'phone, 675.
S. .T V ANN O. D.
President of New Mexico Board
First established optician In New
Mexico. Glasses fitted for poor sight,
headache and nervous straia.
Offlce Room 9, Whiting block. Ap
pointments made at Vann's drug
A. W. HAY DEN
CONTRACTOR ANO BUILDER.
Office and F.tciory
412 WEST COPPER AVENUE.
Albuquerque, (I. M.
Phones, Auto. 1U8; Colo., Black 265
Thos. r. Keleher
PAINTS, OIL8. VARNISHES AND
Leather, Harness, Saddles, Lap
Robes, Horse Blankets, Etc. Pal
metto Roof Paint; lasts five years and
stops leaks. Cash paid for Hides and
V09 WEST RAILROAD AVENUE.
Boston Baked Beans and Brown Bread
401 WEST RAILROAD AVENUE.
RANKIN & CO.
FIRE INSURANCE. RHAL ESTATE.
Automatic phone 451.
lijoni 10, T. Af'J' Building.