Newspaper Page Text
ALBUQUfcHQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
ViATVHPAV, A1CSVST 17. 1907.
I I. .
Ba. j. maloy
24 Central Avenue
The place to get any-
E thing in the line of the
P and VEGETABLES
A fu.ll line always in
g Our Prices ARE right R
You know the goods
Every Day at
fe if. f 'i
Up.:.- ' ' v. ;.(! ,. ; . lk'
r-.' "'. ... . jOLll 1 I . .' i
k . I'.V - . ..V
Tuesdays, Thursdays, Saturdays
find Sundays, 10 to 12 a. m., 2 to
5 p. m., 7:30 to 10:30 p. m.
Friday Nights Reserved for Pri
vate Skating Parties.
Admission, Including Skates, 25c
C. F. Allen
Galianl7td Cornices, Skj
305 West Gold
46 Minutes of Amusement
Corner Second St. aad Ix-od Ave.
3IOVIXG PICTVItHS AND
At the Dentists.
When the Flower Bloom In the
ADMISSION', 10 CENTS.
A D VER TISEMLNTS
C I Tl ZEN
.v : l.vjl
(Continued, from Pngo One.)
"Hnve yor seen the purported In
terview given hy ynur niece. Mn
Harold F. MeCormick. relating to
yourself?" was asked of Frank Rock
efeller, at his office here.
"Ii vou care to make reply to It?"
"It wan she who recently stated In
an Interview that her father lived up
In the cloudw with his money or his
God or something of that sort, wasn't
It?" asked one of Frank Rockefeller's
friends, who was present.
"I don't know. That Is what the
papers said. Edith as a very sweet
girl. I have seen her hut a couple
of times since here marriage, but un
derstand she has been quite 111 dur-
Ing the past year, and Is probably ,
nervous and naturally Irritated an !
comments made by the press about
her father. It's perfectly reasonable
she would be.
lla.4 nnslnc4 Ability.
"Edith does not mean to do me
any harm at all, I believe, and If
these delusions comfort her at all. I
am glad, because she knows one side
only and I can cheerfully stand for
o.t t . '
will have to leave the clouds and get of 50 rents a day for their work, and
down on mother earth again if we ,hat ,he amount they thus earn dur
save anything for future use." I lns" ,ne period of their incarceration
He was asked to explain what he be given to them when they are re
mennt hv Mrs McPormlck's "deln- leased from custody. The hobo who
slons," and by the phrase, "save any- ;
thing for future use," but declined.
Frank Rockefeller's friends say
that each of the thirteen years he
was vice president of the Standard
Oil company showed a big gain over
its predecessor, and that if his busl-
ness ability were as poor ns his niece
puts It, the Standard would have dis-
covered it while he was still on
friendly terms with his brother John, celved from any source, but the sins
Both Frank and John D. Rocke- of this element should not be made
feller are spending the summer here, to reflect upon the tramp who really
All Cleveland knows that they de- Is desirous of work. In any event,
spite each other. Frank Rockefeller unless the man has the money to
has told many friends that his broth- ' pay his railroad fare, the only way he
er John had used his great poer to can leave a town is to bum his way
keep his brother's several business and his condition ls in no way Im
ventures from succeeding. i proved, or the community benefited
The story of this business war he- by his having been put in 1ail.
tween the two brothers Is a twice-, . w Mt-xUo JIkm Mnnv. Trump.
torn taie. rranK is sattj now to De i "There are more tramp -vagrant
worth perhaps J2flO,Ono. If he had arrested In the territory of New Mex
been permitted by John to stick to lco tnan thP j,,ate of minnls. This
the Standard he woujd be worth ), one of ,he principal sources of in
millions today. j come to the police authorities in the
Old Man Insane? territory. The cost Is paid by the city,
rr.ink Is verv fnnd nf bis nld fath. town or county and Is a continual
er. John, on the other hand. Is not
nrou.l of his ancestor, for Oib rpiiar.ua
stated above. ' ,
The statement of Dr. Blggar that
old Rockefeller Is In poor health Is
doubted here. Tnere is one storv
that the old r.ln. during a visit
here In 1902. when John D. arranged
a reunion or rrieuds and neighbors,
behaved In such-a manner that his i
religious son-in-law left his presence. !
His stories, it Is said, were not of an
order that would Interest the conven-
tional Bible class.
The last time old Wm. Rockefeller
visited his old New York state home
ho wandered nway, and -.a poeie of
half a dozen men speiit two days
searching for him.- He was finally
located in the woods, half dead from
fp.os.lire' ,1 waa 8al1 at At t,me
that the old man was a senile wreck
.n.-niany, mougn ne was sun strong
JiPv'-t . .
.JW"61? 7 much more to the
a ., i, uJ ,"11.,,. V?mlc,
Is the belief of Cleveland friends of
the brothers Every -ffort Is being
iimu lu urirni Ul (lurpust'a Ul 111
di:eis fiijkij for
fa ii Atcsun. Topeka
& Santa Fe railroad, two pieces of
1 A' vf i'allroad-J
becca MacFee, S" lots, block "X," At-
lantlc and Pacific addition. Price,
, . , i
' . .w'8 ,
B. H. Hodges and wife to
Hodges, lot 8, block 4. C. W,
-rjit t . ... see the country by this ea.sy and lnex-
i?"8nt0 Atchison, Topeka & pellsllve method of travel: Our bill
? ,nl!f ,k raJlru,a',P?rt 0f tche-nN'5- Provides that the railroads be com-
Ji " I - 5',To9' Polled P a fine of ,5.000 for
R. 3 E., for a consideration of J220. , ....., ' un.j ,v..T ...o.
Sddli'r N,' ' and?an ot, lot ?'!the county in which he was killed,
block 46. Hunlngs Highland addl-, nJ.lr.l Kmiilove H..joi.Kil.le.
Dig Cut Price Sale
Of Clothing. Shoes. Hats, Under
wear, Ladles Skirts and Waists, now
going on at the Cash Buyers Union.
All remaining summer goods must
be sold regardless of cost.
About 60 pair of Ladles Oxfords,
former prioe $1.25, SI. 50 and $2 to
go at 11.00 per pair.
All Children's Oxfords ......1-3 off
Mens $2.75 Oxfords $2.00
Mens $2.00 Oxfords $1.60
Boys $1.75 Oxfords 1.25
20 per cent discount on all mens
and boys Suits.
20 per cent discount on all mens
and boys trousers.
Big lot mens sample shirts 29c
Mens silk finish 60c undershirts. .85c
Oood pkg ceftee per lb 15c
35c M. & J. Coffee, per lb J5c
Good quality canned peaches, grapes,
plums and green gages ..15c can
75c Tea 60c
60c Tea 4c
Oal. Best Syrup 45c
Walker Bakers Cocoa 25c
17 lbs sugar for $1 with a Grocery
cash khth's rxiov,
123 .V. Second St.
1 S THE GOLDEN RULE I
I , H
500 Pieces of New Outing
Pretty Patterns, Best 12 l-2c quality, to be on
sale Friday, August 16th, at 2:30 p.m.
at the Low Price of
CENTS 9 YARD
Organization Seeks LegsIIa
Hon For "Down and
Dr. Ben L. Reltman, representing
the Brotherhood Welfare association,
an organization which has for Its
purpose the remedying of the tramp
evil In this country, Is In the city
In the Interests of his association.
When Interviewed by a Citizen re
porter, Dr. Reltman said In part:
"I am on a protoganda here In the
west to ascertain the prevailing senti
ment of the various communities In
regard to the efforts of our organiza
tion to better the condition of the
tramp, and interest legislation In
masing laws wnicn win tena to ao
away with the evil. primarily my
mission at present is to arouse Inter
est In two bills which we are en
deavoring to have passed In the vari
ous state and territorial Its'slaturoe,
Proposes lieglslutlon ivr 'I'ramps.
"The first bill embodies the Idea
that vagrants who are arrested In the
different towns and cities should be
Put to hard labor and receive a credit
ls arrested for vagrancy is no more
a position io nnu worn or leave
town than when he came under the
old system and his chances for reform
are small. With a little money In
his pocket he can buy clothing, clean
up ana be made presentable enougn
to receive respect when he applies
for work. A certain proportion would
naturally waste any money they re-
drain upon the community, benefiting
no one except those who receive foes
a"'l have the contracts for feeding
prisoners. The object of the bill Is to
make the labor of the vagrant worth
something to the community and nt
t,1p same time pay the laborer a
"light wage to enable him to quit
iramp nie n ne is so oisposeu.
Trumps mul Railroads.
The second bill has for Its object
the prevention of the railroads from
carrying tramps. The ld-a is to pen-
allze the railroad to increase their
vlgllence in preventing tramp travel,
Imhi vear thre were about 5,000
tramps killed on the railroads of the
r.imiirv and about 12 nun . lntureri
fcvery year there are ten tlmes as
many tramps killed in this way a
railroad employes and passengers to-
gether. The railway companies are
not hel(1 c-rlmlnully liable for the
death of trespassers and are not even
obliged to bury them. The counties
In which the tramps are killed mu
.,,, , v,., ,....,... ,., ,v,,. t,....!..
Jt Is estimated that the railroads car-
ry fully 300.000 tramps every year.
Of this number 5.000 are runaway
boys. Boys learn to beat their way
for short distances on the railroad
trains and then become ambitious to
and $i 000 for every one njured. as
well aJi ,100 for every tramp caugh
Istteliiig a ride together with fre.
Irutisportat on ,
Doint This 1
"nsihs" it iJ , r,7,
he a rest heirs nf the. deceased or, In
eve,, of the heirs vnot being located
within a ' certuln ' length of time, to
Railroad Employe Kettvonsible,
"Railroad employes are largely re
sponsible for the great volume of
tramp traffic these days. They col
lect a small fee from the hobo and
let him ride, or are too good natured
to throw him off a train. The rail
road officials claim they have no de
sire to carry tramps, and so they have
not, but they do not effectually rem
edy the evil by any regulation now
in force. In former years the steam
ship companies declared they were
j powerless to prevent stowaways from
of $500 for each stowaway was Im
posed upon the companies It was
wonderful to note how Uielr vigilance
Increased and how the number of
stowaways decreased. Tramp travel
can be stopped by drastic measures
and that In th purrose of this hill.
"Our association was organized two
years ago by J. Eads liowe, a St.
Ixiuis millionaire, who Is now travel
ing in the east on a similar mission
to mine In the west. Our creed Is
'Kindness and no red tape' and we
wish to give the tramp a square deal,
help him over rough places, get him
hi to shape to work by providing him
with clean collars, clean and decent
Clothing, etc., this enabling him to get
a Job. The majority of tramps are
mechanics of one kind of another
who have lost courage and Joined
the 'Down and Out' club. A great
number would be glad to get to work
PLUCKETT HAS ORDERED
Reconciliation of Husband and
The white winged dove of peace
has suddenly settled over the Pluck-ett-Shlelds
family troubles. The un
expected happened some time last
night between 7 o clock and mid
night. Edward Shields. who was
found guilty before Judge McOlellan
yesterday for alienating the affections
of Mrs. Pluckett from her legal
pouse and sentenced to pay a flue
and confined because he could not
then pay, has been released, and
there has been reconciliation between
the Plucketts. The divorce suit filed
by Mr. Pluckett yesterday has been
called off, and Mr. and Mrs. Pluckett
are cosily quartered together at the
Savoy hotel, aparently very happy.
Air. Pluckett was seen at the Savoy
hotel this afternoon and said that
he had Instructed his attorney. W. C.
Heacock, to stop the divorce proceed
ings, and that he and Mrs. Pluckett
had settled their disagreement. When
asked If he and his wife Intended to
remain In Albuquerque, Mr. Pluckett
said that he did not know. He said
that he had for years been a cattle
man In the neighborhood of Medicine
Lodge, Kan., 'but he did not know
w hether 'he would take his wife back
to Medicine Lodge or not.
Gatehcll imiMwetl I'pon.
J. E. Uatchell, with whom Edward
Shields and Mrs. Pluckett boarded
as brother and sister, said this morn
ing that both p.l.tles misrepresented
themselves to both Mrs. Uatchell and
"When Mrs. Pluckett came to Al
buquerque, she was Introduced to us
by people from Arizona." said Mr.
Uatchell this afternoon. "She was ill
and had to go to the hospital for an
operation, and asked us if we couldn t
board her little girl while she was in
the hospital, which we did. When
the woman recovered from the opera
tion and left the hospital, she came
to our house. Then along came
Shields. Mrs. Pluckett said that
Shields was her brother, and I se
cured a position for him ut the shops
and we took him to board. We In
troduoed them to callers at the house
as brother and sister, and we thought
that thoy were what they represented
thtnit.ilves to be. We were imposed
upon ami when Pluckett came and
had Shields arrested, we saw that
Mrs. Plucktt got other quarters.
We didn't have to tell Shields to get
out. He already had a berth at the
"However, concluded Mr. Gatchell.
"I am glad that Mr. and Mrs. Pluck
ett have patched up their defer
ences." Shields had been working a week
at the shops and had a week's wages
coming to him. This he signed ovei
to a party, who paid his tine.
SON WHO STOLE $40
A 15-year-old boy named William
Cralge, stole $40 from his mother
yesterday find planned, to take a trip
to St. Louis with the money, but his
theft was discovered In time to pre
vent his plans being carried out. The
mother, Mrs. K. Craig, swore out a
warrant for her son's-arrest and the
boy was caught and arraigned before
Justice of the Pence McCiellan yes
terday afternoon. All the money was
found in the possession of the lad
and returned to the mother who then
desired that no charge be pressed
against her son. After a severe rep
rimand the young offender was dis
missed. The boy took the money
from a sewing machine drawer
where Mrs. Craig was accustomed to
keep It. There was $60 In the draw
er, but he left $20 of It to allay sus
picion. LOOSE ON RANGE
W. C. Smith and brother, promi
nent horsemen of Colorado, arrived
ill the city yesterday with forty-two
hend of fine Hamb-loninn horses,
which they (hipped today In two jars
to Melrose, Colo. The animals were
purchased off the range from John
son and son, of Luna, New Mexico,
and trailed io Albuquerque. Luna
Is 130 miles west of Magdalena, Va
Regarding their purchase, Smith
brothers said this morning that they
were the finest range horses they
ever saw. Johnson and Son bought
some good brood mares a few years
ago and turned some good stallions
among them, with the result that
they now have a large herd of val
From here the horses will go to
Santa Fe, where they will be trans
ferred to the Denver and Rio Grande.
gain If they were given half a
chance. The headquarters of the as
sociation are at 92 State street, Chi
cago, III. We are not a religious or
ganization, but our efforts are based
on the cause of humanity. From h-re
I will go to Santa Fe to Beek to In
terest Governor Curry In our alms
Do You Realize
f : isa ,.. . - 1 I m
the Serious t'oiiM-quciices of li g
Coiitlniictl EYE STItI?
Priceless above all possessions is the
Eyesight. If you suffi-r from Head
uclic afu-r using the eyes for a per
iod, or If you have poor vision. SEE
I'S. Your Eyes Tested, and an Hon
est Opinion as to their needs I 'I (EE,
C. H. CARNES, O. D,
111 Central Are. phone 452.
WOMAN WITH DEAD
Heartless Uncle Has Proved
Faithless to Nephew's
A thin pale faced woman, who
looked as though she had had her
share of worldly trouble, stood be
side a coftln box at the Santa Fe sta
tion this morning awaiting the ar
rival of train No. 2, upon which she
was going to ship her deceased hus
band to Chicago for burial. An elder
ly woman, with a kindly face, who
is known Ao be active In the work of
the Non-Sectarian Benevolent So
ciety ls doing in Albuquerque, was
with the woman, who wore a neat
and cleanly gown of blaiK. It was
a scene to attract attention and ap
peal to one's sympathy.
The woman was Mrs. E. McKendry,
recently of Silver City, N. M., but
formerly of Chicago, and the form
In tbe black box was that of her dec
eased husuana, who passed away In
this city July 27.
The plight of Mrs. McKendry ls a
sad one. She and her husband lived
In Chicago and owned a saloon there.
Last winter Mr. McKendry caught a
cold, and while coughing one day
broke a blood vessel In his throat.
The doctors told him to go to New
Mexico, where It was high, dry and
warm, end If he took good care of
himself, he had a fighting chance to
"We left Chicago May 24," said the
woman this morning In telling her
story. "We left our saloon in charge
of Mr. McKendry's uncle and brougnt
away with us $200. We went to Sil
ver City first and Mr. McKendry
staid in the hospital there until our
money began to give out. We then
took a tent and lived In that. Mr.
McKendry continued to grow worse,
so they told us that Silver City was
too high, and we came here.
"Hy this time our money had be
come completely exhausted and we
could not hear a word from Chicago,
though we wrote repeatedly to Mr.
McKendry's uncle. On leaving Chi
cago we had thought that the saloon
business would keep us going. Mr.
McKendry paid $500 for six months'
license Ju-1 before we left. My hus
band had to be held up on his bed to
write his last letter, but we received
not one word In answer nor any mon
ey, of which we were so much in
"I think that the lack of news from
home helped my husband into his
grave. Then when He uled l wa
left without a cent and among
strangers. I feel so grateful to the
people who have helped me here. 1
am afraid that I will never be able
to pny them back. And Mr. Borders
has been ho kind to me. I can not
understand w hat they have done with
our property In Chicago.
l iule Must lie AU Right.
When Mr. McKendry Mled, he re-
runi.ln. H'ol-a ( 'i L- i.n nhnrira hv A
' Borders, the west Gold avenue un
dertaker. The wife of the deceased
had no money so Mr. Borders tele
graphed the uncle In Chicago of the
death of his nephew, collect. This
telegram was received and answered
Mr. A. Borders, Albuquerque, N. M
Chicago, August 1. Ship body to
Chicago, will pay expenses, answer.
A. J. MCKENDRY.
Believing that this was all right
A. Borders answered again sending
telegram collect. The telegraph com
pany notified Mr. Borders that A
J. McKendry refused to pay for it.
Then came the following telegram:
A. Borders, Albuquerque, N. M.
Chicago, July 10. Cannot pay any
such money for funeral expenses, at
that end. It will cost $110 more here.
ALKXANDEll McKEN DR Y.
Since this telegram was received
the sold Alexander McKendry has
avoided further communication. The
grieved widow says that she does not
understand what ha happened, un
less the uncle has sold their- saloon
and made away with the money.
The Non-Sectarian Benevolent So
ciety of Albuquerque befriended Mrs
McKendry In. her trouble and pur
chased her a ticket to Chicago.
One pint mineral water cures and
prevents constipation. Ask your gro
cer lor it.
We want to dispose of our low
shoes before the opening of the fall
season and have cut their prices ac
cordlngly. Some have been reduced
one-third, some a little less; 25 per
cent Is about a fair average. They
are all stylish, up to date goods and
guaranteed to give satisfaction. Read
our advertisement and examine our
windows. C. May's Shoe store, 3i4
West Central avenue.
Consult a Reliable Dentist
Full Set of Teeth
Gold IHllng S1.W up
Gold Crow. is S4
Palnlesa Extracting., . 50c
ALL WORK AHSOMTFLY CCAR.
IRS. COPP ami PETTTT.
ROOM 12. N. T. AR.MIJO 11LDG.
JJ Tit 9 Par 11 an
120 South Fourth St.
Hair Dressing Fclal Maiugc
Scalp Treatment Maokuriog
Children' Hair Cutting
Wj manufacture all kind
of Ladies' Hair Goods. Com
plete line of Switches,, Pompa
dour. Puffs, Wigs, etc.
We curry a complete line
of Alleen Berg's Celebrated
Creams and Tonics, which are
especially prepared for this
climate. Your patronage Is re
Mr. and Mrs. James Slaughter,
Where to Dtne Well
Santa Fe Restaurant
Open Day and Night.
.Meals at all Hours. First Class Service Private
Dining Rooms in Connection. Fresh Lobsters
and Blue Point Oysters Received Daily. . - -
C. E. SUNTAAGG, Proprictot
Door screens strong as an ordinary door at price that defy
eastern-made screen doors In both strength and price. "Window
acraens that are as strong as a door at 1 cents per foot at the
SUPERIOR PLANING MILl7
SEE OIIK TMTT.W TlKTfnr Tmir rnvn
Cleaning and Pressing Works
Ladies' and Gentlemen' Clothes, Cleaned,
Pressed and Repaired. Goods Called for
and Delivered. Out-of-town Orders Given
P rompt ttention
LET US CALL FOR YOUR CLOTHES
MRS. ROSE HENRY, Albuquerque, N. Ate jr.
109-1 1 1 W. Silver, Rear Savoy Hotel. Tel. 480
THE VALLEY RANCH
If you want to got to a cool place In a hurry, wire ns at Glor
Icta, X. M., telling ns what train you will take and come on up.
Our wagon will meet you."
Tlio round trip faro to Glorleta Is $3.00; tlio stage fare to the
ranch Is $1 and the rate nt the ranch Is $8 per week.
We will try to see that you have a good time. The Ashing Is
THE VALLEY RANCH Pecos, New Mexico
1 University of
I COLLEGE, ENGINEERING, NORMAL, PRE
I PARATORY AND COMMERCIAL COURSES
I SPECIAL ADVANTAGES IN MUSIC
No Tuition for New Mexico Students. Board and
4 Room on the College Campus. Term Begins Mon-
35 day, August 19, 1907.
I W. G. TIGHT, President
V I' in
Do you Intend buying vehicle tj enjoy the summer months? If you
do don t pass us by. We don't urge you to buy an expensive vehicle
we have many good styles within the range of modest Incomes.
Top Buggies. Runabouts. Stanhopes, Surreys and Spring Wagona of
all kinds. Don t slay away because you are not rich. Come and see
Albuquerque Carriage Co.
Corner First and Tiler a $ Road.
IV. . PATTERSON
Ulvery ontl Utiunlln.' Htritil.-M
311-313 Wesf Sliver Avenue.
1. 1. tfll
Whose Fault Is It?
The plan of your new house may
be correct, but unless you havs good
building material you're going to be
disappointed "Thafa what!" "It's
up to you" to insist that every stick
of lumber that S"oe into your house
comes from this house then you11
get the right thing at the right price
RIO GRANDE LUMBER CO.
Cornar Third and Marquette
AI.!Jl;ri;KyiE. NEW MEXICO.