Newspaper Page Text
MONDAY, AtGlKT 12. lf07,
'ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
FUTRELLE FURNITURE CO.
West End Viaduct
Shippers Concerned by LacK
of Means of Trans
portation. Washington. Auk. 12. Several
months aso it might have been con
jectured, from complaints about rail
road rates and methods, that there
would be inaugurated an irresistible
movement looking: to the general
ami perhaps arbitrary reduction of
rates. This anticipation has not
been realized by developments.
Although the railroads have begun
Increasing many rates, especially on
tommodlties, shippers are not ob
jecting. Most of the protests which
the interstate cornmehce commis
sion has received do not Beek reduc
tions in rates, but the elimination of
Inequalities. Shippers appear to be,
as a rule, satisfied with the tariffs.
,It is obvious that a new sentiment
Is (rwini in all parts of the country
particularly among shippers who un
derstand the transportation prooiem
There Is spreading a desire for Jus
tice to and from the carriers.
The chief need of the country, and
'it is observed principally in develop
ing territories and large aistnoui
lm centers, is better service from
railroads. Shippers seem to be un
animous in the opinion mat me en
largement of terminals, the construc
tion of necessary extensions, the
building of more passing track, the
augmentation of motive power and
equipment, and the rapid and safe
transportation of freight constitute
the nrlncloal needs of the country.
Shippers Insist, of course, that
rates should be reasonable and fair.
One center or town does not want
another to have any advantage in
Tates, and one class of shippers does
mot want another to enjoy a rela
tive advantage In rates. But, out
aide of the questions of reasonable
ness and fairness, the rate problem
is not. with existing tariffs, of vital
Conflict CaiiM-8 Regret.
It is a cause of regret among gov
ernment and railroad officials that
there has been conflict between the
federal and the state commissions,
and financiers fear that the antagon
istic policies of several state com
munions may hamper the carriers to
euch an extent as to prevent the ac
quisition of funds for necessary Im
provement and betterment. In
Canada the Dominion commission's
orders have precedence over those of
Provincial commissions, and it is
hoped that some such working ar
rangement -will be found in the Uni
ted States. If this car. be done, and
certain state commissions can be in
duced to became conservative or rea
sonable, the solution of transporta
tion and rate problems will be facili
tated. LOSS TO RAILROADS
Chicago, Aug. 12. Passenger rev
enues and the extent to which they
will be reduced by the the passage
of 2-cent rate laws .by a large num
ber of states are matters now occu
pying a large degree of the atten
tion of railroad financiers. It Is es
timated that revenues from this
nource trf all the roads In the United
Htates amount to not less than $5.
000 000 a year. This is about one
third of the freight earnings and
one-fourth of the gross earnings of
the roads. The normal increase In
passenger earnings from year to year
is aibout 7 per cent, when they are
undisturbed by legislative lnterfer-
The 2--ent laws for time at least,
are expected to wipe out this In
crease entirely, if they do not cause
an actual reduction 1" the revenues
as compared with previous years.
Just what the reductions may
amount to may be better understood
when it is stated that rates between
Chicago and St. Paul huve been cut
24 per cent by the changes in the
laws, while the rate from Chicago to
Omaha and Kansas City have been
cut 27 S per tent.
No other source of Income may be
expected to make good the loss suf
fered by the reductions. The freight
division of the service will have all It
can do to take care of itself.
Among experienced passenger offici
als the opinion does not obtain that
travel will be increased by the re
duced rates to the extent necessary
to make good the loss. They rather
Incline to the opinion that the loss
will be a dead one, which the owners
of i he railroad property will have to
CAB IS SAITP! YlCK
IX TlllMi:it STORM
"The safest place on earth to be
during a thunder storm." tali the
old engineer, "Is on a locomotive. I
have been riding In the cab of an
engine fur the last (If ten yttrg; I
RAILROAD DEPART Mil
A large assortment of In
grains and Brussels Rugs
and Carpets and a full
line of LinoleumEvery
thing to furnish the house
WE CAN'T AND WILL NOT BE UN
DERSOLD. CASH OR PAYMENT
have seen the lightning strike the
telegraph Doles: I have seen the
blinding shafts shoot into the ground
I have seen its phantastic names oi
iblue play along the wires as the
train sped through the night, but I
nave yet to see Its bolt strike an
"Why this is so I do not know,
but I do know that It is so. I think
it Is because an engine is always
ipregnant with electricity. I have
seen the little blue flames shooting
aibout the machinery of my engine as
1 have made it exert Itself going up
steep grades and I have concluded
that the locomotive becomes a con
ductor of electricity, carrying the
lightning to the earth without the
knowledge of its presence except as
it can be seen in the form of Are.
"I certainly have run a locomo
tive through some fierce storms. I
have been at the throttle when the
.lightning's flashes were too bright
for my headlight to have any effect
and the tall lights of the train show
ed no more than If they had not
been there; I have strained my eyes
to penetrate the darkness ahead af
ter a blinding flash of electricity
from the heavens: all this have I
experienced but I have yet to see or
know of a case where lightning
struck a locomotive."
XKW YAHIW AM) depot
TO HE Ul'lLT AT GLOBE
Olobe, AtIz., Aug 12. All pre
liminary arrangements for the new
railroad yards and buildings of the
Cilia Valley, Globe and Northern
have been completed and It is ex
pected that the work of construc
tion will be started In a very short
time. C. D. Heppy, right-of-way
agent for the Randolph lines, has
closed two deals by which the road
requires all of the additional land
necessary for the improvements
which have been long contemplated
by the company and which have
been made imperative by the vast
increase In the amount of tariff of
the company during the past two
years. Mr. Reppy paid to Charles
Martin administrator or the Wind
miller estate, $3,200 for a lot on
Broad street owned by the estate,
When the carpenters employed on
the new Harvey and round houses
In eourse of construction at Wil
liams. Arizona, were informed that
orders had been received to reduce
their dally wage from $4.25, eight
hours, to $3.50. eight hours, the
news of the reduction aroused much
indignation among the workmen,
who are members of the carpenter's
union, and they immediately decid
ed to quit work, and. locking up
their tools, they discarded their lab
oring clothes and sauntered up town
to await until some action could be
taken whereby matters would be ad
concerned. Chas. K. Johnson, district passen
ger agent of the Nlckle Plate lines,
with headquarters at Denver, arrived
in the city this morning. Mr. John
son has been making a trip through
the southwest in the interests of the
Nlckle Plate, nnd is now en route
to Denver. After a stay of a few
hours here he left for home.
A. F. Huckel, of Kansas City,
manager of the Fred Harvey curio
exhibition, was a visitor in the city
yesterday. Accompanying him was
his secretary, C. E. Zlmmer.
S. V. ' Mulllnlx, former master
mechanic at Raton, now connected
with the Rock Island at Topeka, has
been in Raton the past week calling
Frank Hays, foreman of the paint
gang at Lamy. was In Las Vegas on
a business trip yesterday.
S. B. Grlmshaw, general manager
of the Kanta Fe Central railway,
arrived In the city yesterday from
SUPPLY OF TIES
Mountainalr, N. M . August 12.
(KiKMial.) The Spencer Lumber
company and the Murrell Lumber
company of Eastvlew, fourteen mlies
north In the Alanzani mountains, are
making large deliveries of railroad
ties and bridge timber at this place.
'ine material is used largely in con
struction work on the Eastern Ri'l
way of New Mexico. The haw mills
of the companies namel have a ca
pacity of 20.0UO feet a lav.
The new depot at this plv.-a li oi e
of the finest on the Belen-Texicj cut
off. It Is nearly completed and Is of
concrete, mission style, after the pre
vailing architecture adopted by the
anta Fe for all its dopots in the
The Limit of life.
The most eminent medical sclent
Itsts are unanimous in the conclusion
that the generally accepted limlta
tion of human life Is many years be
low the attainment possible with the
advanced knowledge of which the
race Is now possessed. The critical
period, that determines its duration
seems to be between 10 and 60; the
proper care of the body during this
decade cannot be too strongly urged;
carelessness then being fatal to long
evity. Nature's best helper after 60
is Electric Hitters, the scientific tonic
medicine that revitalizes every organ
of tho body. Guaranteed by all drug
Subscribe for The Cmxen and get
the news, jSatMaO
SANTA FE A
Score 3 to 1 Lopez Pitches
Gilt Edge Ball-Base
An attenuated youth whose sir
name is Lopez and whose adobe
domicile Is to be round within the
sacred precincts of the ancient city
of Santa Fe pitched some classical
base ball at Traction park yesterday
afternoon and let Ole JUatson's
Brownies down with one lonely
It was an apparently harmless, un
assuming tf base ball hits can be
unassuming little blngle that
bounced evasively around the shins
of the willowy form until Ual-
(T&no had safely reached the first
sack, but it was a tut lust the same
and saved the ever victorious Brown
ies the mortification of having a man
from Santa Fe pitch a no hit game
against them. Ulowever, It may be
said that Lopes pitched a masterly
game and had he teen backed up as
efficiently as were Galgano and Cra
ble, he would have won..
The score was 3 to 1 In favor of
the home team, but It doesn't reilcct
the fiasco that the 700 fans in 'he
grand stand paid to see.
The Ancients went to bat first and
the first thins; George Parsons, the
first man up, did was to crack out a
two bagger in the left field. Parsons
loafed around second until after a
couple of balls were thrown and then
atempted to steal third. The attempt
was made at an opportune moment.
Cap McDonald had muffed a swift
out-shoot, and the ball rolled ten
feet behind him. Cap recovered the
ball and threw to catch the thief.
who was by this time skidding along
within a few feet of the coveted sack.
The throw was a bad one. It was
low, and as Rathburn failed to get In
front of it, the ball went a hundred
feet along theleft Held foul line,
while Parson ambled home. It was
a gift pure and simple, and It had
much to do with the future history
of the game. Th Ur.iwnn had gone
Into the field with cr.e inlentloti of
shutting the visitors .Hit, and with
this air castle was shattered, all they
semcd to care to do. Judging from
the way they ran bases was to win.
That is the way it appeared to a
man in the grand stand-
The Brownies made two runs In thj
Initial Inning, both presents, and one
In the third, which was also handed
them on a sliver platter. Kunz the
first batter up knocked a little one
down In front of the plate and was
thrown out by Lopez. Clancy slam
med a long fly into the left garden.
Dlgneo let the ball go to terra flrma,
after juggling it for a brace of sec
onds, gave Clancy a life, and right
there the trouble began. The clumsy
kid stole second. Ualgano hit trie
next one to George Parsons at first
'base.. Parsons got the ball alright,
but he didn't know what to dii with
It so Galgnno went to first and Clancy
to third and then to the plate In the
few minutes the Ancients explored
the aerial regions. Crable tlyed out to
Dlgneo, but the fans were to witness
another balloon ascencion before ihe
Inning ended. This second spectac
lar aerial performance came off when
Mcliue hit to W. Parsons at short.
Parsons fielded the ball well enough
but he didn't want his brother to get
It at first so he threw It away. When
the Indefatigable George finally dug
tho horse hide from the marsh In the
right field, Galgano had crossed the
plate and McHue had gone to sec
ond. The inning closed by Pettus
fielding a ball in front of the plate
and throwing Rathburn out at first.
The third run, made by the Browns
In tho third Inning, was made by
Kunx by an error, a stolen base, and
After this display of erratic play
ing, the Ancients setled down and put
up a very good quality of base bail.
The Browns did the same as far as
field Is concerned, but Clancy and
Galgano did some base running
stunts, which Manager Matson should
remember on the day of Judgment.
Both of these very remarkable exhi
bitions of base running were pulled
off In the sixth inning. Clancy was
again given a base on an error of
Dlgneo, with no outs, but the clumsy
kid had an insane desire to stretch
one base Into two, so he missed
the first one by about twenty feet.
Umpire Coombs saw the play and
told the clumsiness to go back to the
Initial sack. The ball had been
thrown to D. Anderson at second, so
Clancy and he ran a foot race for
first.. Anderson won.
Base running stunt No. 2: Gal
gano drew a base on four balls,
cleverly stole second and went to
third on a passed ball. Pettus hadn't
recovered the ball when he reached
third, so Galgano thought thai he
would go home on It also. Pettus
saw htm coming and there was an
other race. Pettus won .by ten feet.
Galgano pitched the first five In
nings of the game for the Browns
and Craible the last four. Each was
let down for two hits, and those se
cured from. Crable came near being
costly. They came In the ninth in
ning one right after the other, with
no outs. However, the next three
batters were lightweights. Two of
them struck out and the third was
thrown out by McDonald.
Players AB. U. H. A. PO. E
fi. Parsons, lb. . . 3
W. Parsons, us. . . 4
Pettus c 4
D. Anderson. 2b. . 4
L. Anderson, 3b. . 4
Arcy, cf 4
Total 31 1 4 15 24 5
AH. R. 11. A. PO. E.
Kunz. 2b. . . .
Clancy, ss. . .
"ratle. If. -p.
McHue. cf. . .
Hale. rf. ...
Total 21 3 1 11 27 4
Score by 4nningH:
Albuquerque ..20100000 0 3
Santa Fe ....10000000 0 1
Summary: Bases on balls Off
Craible 1; off Lopez 4. Two base hit
Go. Parsons. Double plays W.
I Pareons to L. Anderson to G. Par-
sons. Hit by pitched bnll Dlgneo.
Struck out By Galgano 5 In five in
nings; by Crable 3; by Lopes 5. Pass
ed balls Pettus 1. Stolen bases
Clancy 1, Galgano 2. McHue 1, D.
Anderson. Time, 1:45. Umpre,
Under a head of box cars letters,
which says "Cold Feet of Browns
Finally Get Warmed." the Trinidad
Chronicle-News has the following to
say regarding Manager Matson, the
Albuquerque Browns and Trinidad's
own beloved base ball team:
Manager Matson, of the Albuquer
que Browns, wired here yesterday
asking to bring his team to Trini
dad for two games August 24th and
26th. The Trlnidads have signed
to play the last two games with
Cripple Creek on those dates, the
games that will help decide the
question of the state championship,
and unless these games are cancell
ed, of which there is not much
chance, as Manager Ilanley is very
anxious to bring his strengthened
team back here, the Albuquerque
Browns will be requested to wait a
week. It has taken the Browns
all summer to get up the courage to
play In Trinidad and a week's delay
ought to help them materially.
The Browns signed Crable, the
husky Cimarron -Sail da southpaw,
last week and his addition to their
pitching staff Is a material one for
Crable is a left hander with wonder
ful control and fools most good bat
It Is understood that the Cimarron
team, which made such a beautiful
tart this season has broken up.
The size of the town would proba
bly not guarantee playing at home
and trips away from Cimarron are
too expensive. Trinidad fans will
be sorry to hear this as a game with
Cimarron was one of the things that
has been anticipated here. It Is
understood that Young and Diamond
have both gone to Albuquerque to
join the Browns.
WHOSE FEE! ARE
Manager Matson received a tele
gram Saturday night from tne
courageous manager of the Trlnidads
which stated absolutely that Trini
dad would not play on any win or
lose proposition. If a game was to
be had between the two teams, ac
cording to the telegram, the gate re
ceipts must be divided on a contract
basis and not on the result of the
game. Of course, Trinidad wants
the big end of the money by con
tract. The telegram says Trinidad
will consent to play the Brownies on
the Trinidad grounds for a consider
ation of 60 per cent of the gate re
ceipts, win or lose, and pay ex
penses. Now, this Is a very liberal
offer and Is just like the offer Man
ager Matson made the Trinidad
management, excepting that the gate
receipts be divided on the result of
the game, the winner take 60 per
cent and the loser take 40 per cent.
It doesn't seem that Trinidad Is as
sure of winning as it was some time
ago. Does it appear that Trinidad's
feet are warming or cooling?
At Chicago R. H. E.
Chicago 1 6 1
Philadelphia 0 5 0
Batteries Overall, Brown anJ
Kllng; Jacklltsch, Moran and Dooln.
Second game R. H. E.
Chicago 1 5 1
Philadelphia 0 0 0
Batteries Pfeister and Moran;
Richie and Dooln.
At St. Louis R. H. E.
St. Louis 5 10 1
Boston 4 10 1
Batteries Mi Glynn, Noonan and
Marshall; Llnd.iman and Brown.
Second game R. H. E
St. Louis 4 6 0
Boston 0 2 5
Batteries Karger and Marshall
Dorner. Boultes and Needham.
At Cincinnati R. H. E.
Cincinnati 5 8 0
Brooklyn 1 6 2
Batteries Ewlng and Schlei; Mc
Intyre and Bergen.
Second game Tt. H. E.
Cincinnati 1 3 4
Brooklyn . . .' .2 3 1
. Batteries Smith nnd McLean; Bell
At Omaha R. H. E.
Omaha 3 5 1
Pueblo 2 5 2
Batteries Thompson and Gondlng;
McGregor and Smith.
Second game R. H. E.
Omaha 2 5 ?
Pueblo 6 g 0
Batteries MoNeely and Lebrand:
Hatch and Drill.
At Sioux CItv R. H. E.
Sioux City 3 13 2
Des Moines 2 I 0
Batteries Jarrott and Slattery;
Clark and Shannon.
Second game R. H. E.
Sioux City 1 9 4
Des Moines 8 13 2
Batteries Jarrott, Waldorf and
Sheehan; Edmundson and Shannon.
At Lincoln: Opposition to the
authorities to Sunday ball prevented
the Lincoln-Denver game scheduled
for yesterday. Two games will be
At Louisville: Louisville 3; St.
At Columbus: First game. Colum
bus 4; Kansas City 7. Second game,
Columbus 3; Kansas CItv 2.
At Toledo: Toledo 13; Milwau
Kmlorscd by tho County.
"The most popular remedy In Otse
go county, and the best friend of my
family," writes Wm. M. Dietz. editor
and publisher of the Otsego Journal,
Gllbertsville. N. Y.. "la Dr. King's
New Discovery. It has proved to be
an Infallible cure for coughs and
colds, making short work of the
worst of them. We nlways keep a
bottle In the house. I believe It to
be the most valuable prescription
known for lung and throat diseases."
Guaranteed to never disappoint the
taker, by all drungists. Price 60e and
$1.00. Trial bottle free.
We always seep up the hlKhest
standard In quality, style and finish
in our foot wear and give values that
will appeal to you. We are offering
better shoes fur the same money than
you can buy from others, not the
same shoes for less money, as our
shoes have distinctive features that
will make them comfortable fitters
and substantial wearers. Give them a
trial. C. May's shoe store, 314 West
De Witt's Little Karl Risers don't
sicken or gripe. Small pills, ensv to
, take. Sold by J. 11. O' Rielly & Co.
jj HiiinnninHinniiin xxxiixnnixxxxxxixxixxxnxxnxxnxxxxxxxxxnrrrnT
MEN S SUITS GET MARCHING ORDERS
Our Men's Suits have received orders to move and move they must.
We'll make every one of them move at some price. It's good business on our
part. But, while a loss for us, it's
A GREAT SAVING FOR YOU
If you were a Clothier, Sir, and had more suits on hand than you could possi
bly sell this season would you keep them over until next year and let them get
out of style and rusty besides losing the use of the money or sell them now ?
Sell themof course you would, so would any sensible Man.
That's Just What We're Going to Do
Look over these price cuts and, if ever you expect to buy another Suit of
Clothes buy It now. It will be the best investment ever made.
SEE PRICES IN WINDOWS
WELL PLEASED WITH
Hon. L. Bradford Prince was in
the city Saturday on legal business
before Judige Abbott, and obtained
the appointment of Harry P. Owen
as referee to take testimony In the
suit of Kmith vs. Anaya for the par
tition of the southeastern part of the
Cebollite land grant.
Being asked as to the events of
the day In Santa Fe, Governor
Prince said that the visit of Secre
tary Garfield was in every way a
gratifying one. It was a day earlier
than expected but the reception was
no less hearty.
"The charm of the personality of
the secretary," said he, "cannot fall
to make friends everywhere. 111b
perfect frankness and evident sincer
ity of purpose attract even those who
do not agree with all of the policies
of the department. I had occasion
to see a good deal of him at Denver
at the time of the public lands con
vention, when he was placed In the
difficult position of defending certain
fiolicies which were opposed to Ihe
deas of the great majority of tho.ie
present, ibut his unfailing courtesy
and good nature won the hearts of
all. I think that this long trip
through the west has had an excel
lent effect. It has given to Secre
tary Garfield a knowledge of actual
conditions and of public sentiment,
impossible to be gained In any other
way, and on the other hand the peo
ple have met the secretary personal
ly and learned to appreciate his
strong Americanism and the fairness
and candor with which he wishes to
view all subjects. The visit of the
secretary, with Director Newell, will
no doubt, hasten our great irriga
tion enterprises. They showed a
lively interest in the construction of
the scenic highway between Santa
Fe and Las Vegas, by prison labor,
and this I trust will result in aid
to that project through the Pecos
"I had the pleasure of showing
them the historical society's rooms
Friday, as well as the New Mexi
can antiquities at my own house, and
they were much Interested In the
preservation of the historical treas
ures of New Mexico within its own
borders. Such visits are not only
pleasant but of real value to all con
cerned." Cliumlicrlain'g Colic, Cholera and
Diarrhoea Remedy, Better
II in n Three Doctors.
"Three years ago we had three
doctors with our little boy and every
thing that they could do seemed in
vain. At last when all hope seemed
to be gone we began using Cham
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar
rhoea Remedy and in a few hours he
began to Improve. Today he Is as
healthy a child as parents wish for."
Mrs. B. J. Johnston, Linton, Miss.
For sale by all druggists.
De Witt's Carbonized Witch Hazel
Salve penetrates the pores and heals
quickly. Sold by J. H. O'Rielly & Co.
No appetite, loss ol strength, nervous.
Dess, headache, constipation, bad breth,
general debility, sour rising;, and catarrh
of the stomach are all due to tndl(esuon
Kodol relieve indigestion. This new dljcov
ery represents the natural Juices of diges
tion as they exist In a healthy stomach,
combined with the greatest knovn tonlo
and reconstructive properties. Kodol (or
dyspepsia does not only relieve Indigestion
and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy
helps all stomach troubles by cleansing,
purifying, sweetening snd strengthening
the mucous membranes lining the stomach,
Mr. S. S. Bill, of Rnmswood, W, Vs., -"
I wit troubled with sour stomach for twenty jeers,
Kodol cured me sod we are new uefc.g H Id mUh
FOR BACKACHE.-WIAK KIDNBVS
DeWITTS KIDNEY tnd BLADDER PILLS fare nd It
Prepared by E. O. DeWITT OO., Chicago
W. E. MAUGEP
with ftaube and Mauger
Office, 115 North First St.
ALBCQIERQCE, N. If.
When you want to buy, sell,
rent or exchange
Keep busy until you find
Star Furniture Co.
214 W. Gold Ave.
Albuquerque New Mexico
J. D. Kakta, President
O. OlomL Vle Prwldrat.
Consolidated Liquor Company
MELINI & CAKIN, and BACHCCHI A OIOML
eav ey rw
Wines, Liquors and Cigars
$ kp trtrylblna la stock t outfit tho
most fastidious bar oomploto
Hvt bean appointed sxcluslvs agent In tha totjthwaal fa J. .
chlltz, Wm. Lamp and St Louie A. B. C. Brawerlss; Yallowstona,
Oraan River, V. H. MeBrayar'a Cidar Brook, Loula Hunter, T.J Man.
rch, and other atandard branda of whiaklaa too numerOua to mantlon.
. v . . E ARE N0T COMPOUNDER.
But sell tho atralght article as received by from tae beat laeriee,
DiBtUleriet and Breweries In tie United Stat a. Call aad lnaaoet to
Stock and PrleT, or write for Illustrated Catalog, ana Iriom UM.
laaued to dealera only.
l-'t mo pap1' and paint yonr
house. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Tronipt attention to mall orders,
J. D. EMMONS, Successor to Stacy & Co.
21 North First Street.
Torturing eczema spreads its burn
InK area every day. Doan's Ointment
quickly stops Its spreading, Instantly
relieves the itching cures it perman
ently. At any drug- store.
liest American Block, per ton.. $6 SO
Anthracite Nat, per ton $8.50
Antliracite Stove and Furnace
per ton $9.50
TERMS STRICTLY CASH.
John S. Beaven
602 SOUTH FIRST STREET.
You Don't Count the Cost
when eating our pies, cakes and
tastry, for It'a small In comparison
with the satisfaction you train. The
Jay you start using the products of
oar bakery will be a red letter one
on your calendar. Mark it up this
207 Sootb First Street
Ckaa. Xfellal. :
O, Backecal, Trmrci
Phone No. 483
A Ioe Company.
A. E. WALKER,
. Secretary Mutual Building
tlon. Office at 217 West Railroad)
W. L. TRIMBLE & CO.
UVERT, 8 ALB, FEED AND
Horeea and Mules Bought and Ex
changed. BEST TOURNOUTS IN THE CITY
Second Street, between Railroad and
Don't Forget The
ALBUQUERQUE PLANING MILL
THE OLDEST MILL IN THE CITY,
When In need of sa4i, door, frame,
etc Screen work a specialty. 409
South First street. Telephone 403.
If You Want A
Telephone No. 61
Our work is as our name
implies, and our charges are
Standard Plumljuig & Heating Co