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title: 'Albuquerque citizen. (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, November 16, 1907, Page PAGE SIX, Image 6',
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ALBUOUERQCTE EVEJTlflO CITIZEN.
s.vrrnn.w. Nov. i, io7.
t Mesquitcville 2
v V Happenings
(front Um Weekly SUslmotor.)
Tom ajiil Mrs. Orndy are the
proud parents of twins born Mon
day night. All concerned doing
well. Tom pays they're both demo
crats. Nuff ced.
The city barn ought to be paint
ed. It Is unsightly In Its present
state and would shock one of them
Nebraska farmers who comes here
to homestead from a land where
they have real barns.
The merry cackle of the Ply
mouth rock hen Is now heard in
our mid.t. Will Hunker's uncle sent
him rooster and six hens from
Old Mlzzouri and bill Is eating
fresh eggs faster than the hens can
Ell Cummins Is serlouly sick. He
went down to the county seat last
week and when he came home he
was still wearing a white faced
"biled" shirt. Kli went out to mil
the cow and not being used to a
white faced shirt she took excep
tions with both hind feet. Moral
boys white faced shirts are good for
social Hffairs only.
If you don't think It rains In New
Mexico, you ought to have been out
hayrack riding with the crowd of
young people last Tuesday night.
It was moonlight when they started
out but It began to rain a hnlf hour
later and kept It up until midnight.
They stopped at the Hetty Jones
ranch and tried to borrow a boat
but they didn't have one.
Lemuel ftampson, who tins a
homestead ten miles south of here
brought In a load of potatoes Sat
urday and sold the whole works for
more money than most men see in
a year. One big one Is in our win
dow. It weighs three pounds and
would have gone to four if Lent
hadn't picket It before It was ripe.
What we all ought to do is to go to
farming and live easy.
Mesquitevllle Is going to have a
church. This has long been a cry
ing need of the Idwn. When the
subscription list comes around don't
he afraid to keno and keno hard.
When we get a church, we'll corral
a good preacher some -where and
' then there'll be something else do
ing Sunday besides the poker game
In the back of Al Moore's barber
One of the "Lonely B" boys was
fined fifty dollars by Judge Hicks
Saturday for packing a gun. He
would have been alright if he had
kept sober and also kept quiet. The
practice of shooting in the air as
you ride out of town Is getting, too
common and the truth is the
"Lonely B" boys do the most of It.
Hereafter keep your gun under
your coat tail where It belongs and
act like a real gent. If you do you
will ave money and Judge Hicks
won e be a candidate for Justice of
the peace next year. He's a demo
The dance at dobe Smith's last
Wednesday was the most enjoyable
social affair of the season. The
ooys rrom the XYL outfit come
over and maue things quite lively,
. They are telling a Joke on Sandy
Bobbins o the XYL. When he
climbed on his pony to go home, all
the girls were watching him in ad
miration and he would sure have
done things to a lot of hearts only
some low down rival of Sandy's had
looked his saddle cinches and put a
handful of cactus under the saddle
blanket. Sandy hadn't found his
pony yet, nor the fellow , who done
The Women's Literati society met
Friday afternoon at the residence of
Mrs. Kate Landy. No quorum pres
ent but a short session was held
anyhow aa Mrs. Landy had pre
pared delicate refreshments. The
following papers were read: Mrs
.a nerce Shakespeare as com
pared with modern writers." Mrs.
am Macungrunder "What a child
ought to read and what a woman
ought to read." Mrs. Macungrunder
had another paper on "What a man
ought to read" which she will read
at the next meeting of the Literati.
Ooffe, cake and nut sandwiches
t lotted the program.
Marshal Jim Francis has give no
tice to every one residing Inside the
town limits to quit throwing tomato
and other cans into the street in
front of your residences. Throw
them In the back yard or In your
neighbor's back yard or take them
out east of the cemetery where they
won't be In the wav. Mar.-hal Fran
cis is right. It is not the duty of the
marshal to go around picking up tin
cans. He is not hired to do It and
he ought to arrest the next one he
catches. Iast year the little son of
Fred Sparks stepped on an old can
and almost cut his foot on and Alf
Lembkins' fine two year old bay
mare is lame yet from stepping on
un oyster can In front of the post
office and feed More so It is plain
(he practice has got to flop. Mar
shal Frauds says he'll bet any man
In town he has picked up five hun
d -ed old cans on the street of this
town in the last two. months. Tin
tuns mar the scenery for which this
place Is noted and are dangerous to
pedestrians and other animal and
we hope ihf-re won't be any more
of thi which would cause Marshal
Francis to make good his bluff.
THE FLOATER AND
HOW HE FLOATS
liiusretiii I a ft' I! by Uuilroatl
Construction Men, who Live in
Jiux Cur llimin ami Tin el all
Over "tho Country With
Their i uuulics.
She was a blue eyed, light haired
little girl, skipping about over a va
cant stretch, of track between two
strings of box car homes In the San
ta Fe yards, now dividing her atten
tion between a rag doll and the
home slie was scooping out of the
dirt for It and now busily conveying
the dirt in an empty tomato can to
another part of her playground.
She was a light hearted, happy lit
tie creature, humming u bit of some
nursery rhyme now and then. A
switch eiiKine whizzed by. making
as much noise as twitch engines cn
She looked un and with a smiie on
her face waved at the brakeman
clitiKlng on the rear of the tender,
who very promptly waved back.
Unconsciously she played while a
passerby slipped up and stood
watching her. She looked at him
with surprise written on her face.
"Who are you? I nwver saw you
before, she said.
Unmindful of the child's (juetIon
tle "'ranirsr said, "Don't you think
you coum una a wier imhlu i vl'f-
You might (fft hurt here witn an
thes trains passlns; over the track
every few minute."
Slih Wan at Home.
"Why I live here and ninmma says
I ought to play around close to
"Tou live here,' 'he Interjected
with much surprise.
"Yea, right there," she said, point-'
Ing to .the nearest box car.
"Ion't you go to school?"
"Me. No, we move about all over
the country." and she swept her lit
tle arm about to convey the vast
ness of her travels. "I don't go to
school, mamma and papa teach
"You all live in the box car?"
"Sure, papa, mamma and rue an'
"What do you all do?"
"Oh. mamma she coka for a tot
of men and papa, and Fred work."
She was a daughter of the "float
ers." a new class of labor employed
on the western railroads. The nick-
mime given ' them Indicates the kind
of work they do, something here one
week then a Job at the other end of
the division the next week. inus
they float over the division and from
one division to another and on over
the whole road.
Wliere Tliey Oi'IkIimuhI.
The "floaters" appeared simul
taneously on the western roads sev
eral years ago. They were needed to
do work which wa too much for the
average section gang and which did
not Justify sending out a gang or
laborers and establishing a camp.
The "floaters" are at home any time,
and ready to work, all the company
has to do is to hustle tnem to me
scene of action.
Then railroad companies round Jt
to their advantage to keep some
brldse caroenters housed In box cars
and moving over the different divi
sions making what repairs were
needed on the bridges. The little
blue-eyed girl belonged to a bridge
carpenter's family and her mother
conducted a boarding house for the
gang of carpenters.
Homo Life In a Dux Car.
Her home In the box car was aa
cheerful as a busy mother could
make it. It was small of course, and
everything that went Into It had to
be In harmony with the size of It.
One end of the car was curtained
off. It contained the bed. A heat
ing stove stood near the center, a
table was pushed back against one
aide, four chairs were arranged
about In the available space. Fred's
bunk was at the other end, curtained
off. On a shelf were some books
and. an old phonograph.
The walls were papered with old
newspapers and pictures from the
magazines and some old ramuy
photos. Old, lace curtains hung
from the windows. The trunks and
grips were stowed away under the
bed. Such Is a wnite "noaters
In another car Is the dining room.
There Is a long table taking up the
full length of the car, except the
small space for the stove and cook
lng utensils. Benches were on each
side and at each end of the table
Usually the wife of one of the bridge
carpenters cooks for the gang or
part of the number If it la a big
All Space Is In VsN.
On top of the cars the men carry
the odds and en (is of their trade.
There is a bag for tools and when
It U filled the tops of the box car
homes are utilized for old beams,
sheets of tin. etc.
At the end of each box car home
you are pretty sure to And a wash
tub, and when the home stops on
some aiding for a week or two a
clothes line la strung up from the car
to a convenient telegraph pole and
the family washing Is done.
Then there Is the water barrel,
usually at the end of the dining car
and the supply of fuel for the float
ers In the tool car or distributed in
the coal boxes In the different car
It Is a nomadic life. Probably here
repairing a bridge one week, now
working on another fifty miles away
the next week. Perhaps they have
the switch yards of a big city for
their home for a month and are
then hustled off up In the moun
tains, miles from any habitation
with a dreary waste of sage brush
clad hills confronting the eye In
every direction. Such Is the life of
Duties of a I 'looter.
(Say an Innocent looking arroyo
suddenly becomes a roaring torrent
because of a deluge of rain up In
the mountains and In Its fury it
washes out a railroad bridge. A wire
L sent from the man In authority
to division headouarters. "Send two
engines and 200 floaters."
A short time after the washout
the men are looking on where the
bridge once stood and it Immediate
ly become a scene of activity.
If It Is in a timber country a gang
of men is set to work cutting down
trees, another gang hew the log--',
still another is laying a spur of track
here: the engines are puffing about
placing the timbers where they are
most needed. Piers are built up in
the bed of the stream where the old
bridge once stood and In twenty-four
or forty-eight hours traffic is re
sumed, the temporary bridge Is in
use anil will remain so until a more
stable structure can be erected.
A great many of the floaters.
those that compose the common la
bor class, come from Old .Mexico;
that Is especially so on the Santa
Fe, Southern Pacific and Hock Is
land. In the north they are Japanese
and so on over the country.
One llomlrisl in Ihh1 Yards.
I.asl week there wert probably
one hundred floaters quartered In
the Santa Fe yards In Albuquerque.
three-fourths of them were from Old
Mexico and the rest, the skilled la
borers, were Americans, bridge car
The laborers from Old Mexico get
from 80 cents to over a dollar a
lav. They have their families with
them and board themselves In their
box cor homes. In camp out on the
road they usually build up a big
rampflre In front of the car and sit
around it In. the evening playing
cards and listening to the music, for
there are always some musicians in
The bridge carpenters are paid
$2.7(1 a day. The railroad hae
found the "floaters" useful and will
continue to keep them indefinitely.
The "floaters" seem pleased with
their life, a changeful as It Is, and
the fascination of it keeps them in
When the Stomach, Heart, or Kid
ney nerves get weak, then these or
gans always fall. lJon't drug the
stomach, nor stimulate the Heart or
Kidneys. That U simply a make
shift, (let a prescription known to
liruuglsts everywhere as Dr. Snoop's
Kesturatlve. The Restorative Is pre
pared expressly for these weak in
buIb nerves. Strengthen these nerves,
build them up with Dr. Shoop's Re
storative tablets or liquid and see
how qslckly help will come. Free
nHiiiole te-t sent on request by Dr.
Shoon. Kacine. Wis
Is surely worth this simple test. Sold
by all dealers.
The happy-go-lucky pair stop a
runaway automoDlie, hi t poor Io
does all the hard work, while Die
cops the reward.
, "BE CALMjMEGOIl? J
QE HEROSMPj J
PERCY AND Bill
Percy Jones at nine years olH,
Wore Sunday clothes to school.
He always had his hair combed
And never broke a rule.
Percy was his mama's boy.
His hands were nice and clean.
And Percy shunned the bad, bad
Who treated him so mean.
Percy never had a dog,
A .-ling shot nor a sled,
He'd rather sit and read
When he should be In bed.
But Percy was a model youth,
A regular "teacher's pride."
Much better then the other kids,
Who weren't when they tried.
There was another ragged lad.
Whose hair stood straight on end.
His trousers seats got holes in them.
As fast as ma could mend.
The kids all called the ragged lad
The simple name of Bill,
His other name they did not know
Perhaps they never will.
Ragged Bill could fight his fights.
Played marbles too, for keeps.
He picked on little Percy
Until Percy got the weeps.
But Percy was a martyr true
And scorned to use his mlts;
The kids kept up their teasing
'Till he almost had the fits,
Percy's eyes were big and sad.
Bill's usually black and blue,
And while Percy grew more slender,
BIP gained a pound or two.
Percy grew to manhood.
And became a banker's clerk.
While Bill grew and got married.
And did anything but work.
But Percy's cheeks grew paler,
And he got a hacking cough,
And e'er many days his spirit.
Was wafted up aloft.
They bore him to the graveyard,
A sad and solemn ride,
lilll drove the hearse In silence
And poor Percy was Inside.
The years went round as ever.
Till poor Percy was forgot,
Bill sat In the game of poker.
And by luck he raked the pot.
Then suddenly Bill got bu.-y.
With his strong and robust frame,
He opened up "an office,"
And he quickly made a name.
Ills house was of the finest,
And he owned an auto too,
While the whole town came to see
And asked him what to do.
Cut in tiie little grave yard,
Miilst a lot of finer stones.
Sti oil a modest ihaft of granite.
Hearing simply "Percy Jones."
Bill lives and has his being .
And he likewise has the dough,
Wlile where poor Percy Jones is.
No one x ems to care or know.
When Hill dies he may be worse off,
Tin re are those w ho say he will.
But at the present writing. t
It don't seem to worry Bill.
H- could not take his .money,
Which might make his dying hard.
Hut he knows that If he wants to.
He can own the whole grave yard.
EDWIN AND HIS MA
"oh. why do you trouble me
"Kin I go on the curs?"
"No. Kl.vln, not ulone."
"I don't wanna go alone. I wanna
U' with the passenger."
"Don't Interrupt me. I am read
ing 'Laura's Lover; or. Who Broke
Down the Hammock.' "
"Maw, what makes a train?"
"A train is an engine with four
or five cars. I suppose."
"Then, Is an engine and two cars
a deml-traln ?"
"Kdwln, you aggravate nie. No."
"Is a deml-traiu any relation to a
i ONWARD PA$HE0
XC2 T-iuootNLY I 1
( 7 DfVUlA
Afps. cRAai,! I
'Paw's irnt M ilpml Inhn. sln't h?"
t an I have a bun?
"Ym flilwln. thero nrp soma In
the bread box."
I mean one like paw gets.
"Oo and play, Edwin."
"I wanna go on the cars."
You can't, you haven't a ticket."
"Yes I have. I've got a milk
"A milk ticket lsn t good on a
"Ln't It good evea on a milk
"Kdwln, leave the room.
"Does a milk train stop at water
"Yes. Hold your tongue."
Silence for about two minutes.
"I had to let go. It's slippery."
KTKJl irrTK I.V AKIONA.
(As soon buck etist.)
Alkali Ike (to Miss Easterner at
dunce) , "Kf Its Jes' th same to you
Miss, would you mind couplln' onto
my left arm Vtead o' th right?"
Alias Easterner Why certainly
Mr. Alkali. Is that the custom out
Alkali Ike "No'm not exactly but
er-ei--I never did git ;o 1 could
shoot well with my left hand."
The girls of '"8 are alright and so
are the Daughters of the American
Revolution but the average man will
k"no on the girl of 18 and the pres
ent day daughters of Eve.
A Chicago Ihintcr last week cele
brated its fiftieth birthday. Bo did
some of the winsome chorus girls
appearing there this season.
A roblVrr broke Into an Albuquer
coal dealer's office but didn't get
anything of value. The coal was all
locked up In the big safe.
of China Is about to retire. What an
old nwl nh milut Hp If aha tia koiin
staying up all this time.
There was only one suicide this
year In Arizona he called a friend
names and dld'nt have a gun.
Carnegie's statement that "we"
have too much property don't refer
to very many In that word "we."
Therei Is one thing In the public
eye oftener than anything ele
THE VILUAN STILL
"Ah, ha. muttered the villali
(Thev all sav It I It's In tho h,,i
ness. ) "I wonder where the gal Is
wan me missing papers. She prom
ised to meet me here at the old mill
at nine. It's now 8:30 and she
naan i came. '
"Well, gal, did you bring the
"Here thev n trlnri alt.
now please tell the squire not to
'""" me mortgage on the old
homestead. becaim moim'a w.
strong to work and can't be turn
ed out In the street."
"Never fear, little gal; I'll protect
you. With these papers In my pos
session it's Impossible for the squire
to make a cigarette. Ha, ha' ha'"
With a wild laugh he flung open
the door and they went out Into the
"What's an exaggerated ego?"
"Your mother's new hat, my
TODAY'S ONE BENT YET:
That the price of Turkeys will
steadily increase until the 2Sth.
A BIT OF ADVICF.. IOXT K EJECT
Youil find It a pretty good rule:
When the furnace goes out don't
go raving about,
But make it a point to keep cool!
The finest Conee Substitute ever
made, has recently been produced by
Dr. Snoop of Racine, wis. Tou
don't have to boil It twenty or thirty
minutes. ".Made in a minute" savs
the doctor. "Health Coffee" is real
ly the closest Coffee Imitation ever
yet produced. Not a grain of real
Coffee in It either. Health Coffee
Imitation Is maue from pure toasted
cereals or grains, with malt, nuts,
etc. Really It would fool an expert
were he to unknowingly drink It
for Coffee. Sold by all dealers.
SEE THAT THE fISH TRADE K.'.RS IS ON
Tvn Hi.- AUiv nail Ci'i- Ltillai'
S4S Pesrl Wt., yf Y.wrH.
V .it Miiil to-morrow.
THE CUB'S CORNER
See dem reed birds flyln
Crost dat marshy place?
See dem plump persimmon
Darin you to taae?
See them yeller pumpkins
IHow dey rounded out.
Hahd times, honey?
, Vt hat a you talkln bout!
Apples In de orchard.
Sweet an' hangln low;
Rabbit takln' exercise
Foh footprints In de snow.
Possum prowiln' round' de
Eatln' till he's stout.
Hahd times, honey?
Whut s you talkln 'bout!
Letting Tliem Down Easy.
A group of men were standing on
a Central Avenue corner Saturday
night discussing the recent financial
Now-, look at me," said one. "I
keep laying up something every day.
but I never get ahead any." He was
"I'm worse off yet." spoke up an
excavating contractor. "I'm In the
hole all the time."
"Never mind, boys," said a pros
perous looking Individual who had
overheard their remarks, "you'll all
get let down easy In the end."
''How's that?" asked the brick
layer. The prosperous Individual extend
ed his card. He wa the undertaker.
Stories That Might Have Happened
i ne omer uay i wrote a mile
paragraph like this:
"Jim Jones leaves tonight for
Magdalena, where he expects to re
side on a ranch. That Is a great
country for cattle."
I don't see anything wrong with
that, but Jim diiL and he came
around to see the editor about It be
fore he left town.
That's the trouble with being the
Cub. N'ow, If they would let me
write up something really worth
while a fellow could have some
show. Just to show you. here's
some stories written up right the
way they do It In New York:
Shocked by the disclosure of a bit
of paper found In her husband's
trousers pocket. Mrs. Julia Snendem.
the beautiful young wife of John
Spendem, a plumber, residing at
4597 Areno Street, fell In a swoon
early today, seriously fracturing her
rignt celluloid side comb, and upset
ting a large bowl of pancake batter
on the family cat. which ran wildly
up the street alarming the neighbors
wno immediately rushed to th
iNirs. spendem, wno will be re
membered as the beautiful debutan
te of two seasons ago, was sufficient
ly recovered this afternoon to Join
a tallyho party to Isleta, though still
very nervous. Mr. Spendem when
seen today, stated that the unfortun
ate occurrence was due to an over
sight on his part In leaving a twen
ty dollar bill In his trousers pocket
this morning she never having
iouiki mora man nrteen cents on her
previous morning inspections.
After blasting the fond hopes ofJ
ms oeaumui young nance, by tele
phoning her that he, could not be
married to her tonight as announced
ueorge I ten v. a Dlate nollsher m
ployed at Slckem's restaurant, rush-
cu nuuiy jniu me street mis morn
ing and In an Insane furv dashed
headlong Into a drug store next door
and asked for Ave cents worth of
on or pennyroyal. Miss Gotleft, who
will be remembered as the beautiful
young debutante of last season, was
prostrated for several hours, until
ner nance reached her side with an
explanation. It annenm that vhn
Industriously plying his trade this
morning jicny was badly stung by
an infuriated hornet In such a man
ner as to render It Impossible for
him to stand still. The ceremony
which was to have been a swell af-
lair, nas Deen postponed a week.
A. Ezymarsky, a Russian laborer,
years oi age, was found In a serl
ous condition at his humble home
near Alameda Sunday. Anticipating
the rigid enforcement of the Sunday
closing law. Ezymarsky came to the
city Saturday evening and after
making the preliminary prepara
tions for a quiet Sunday, discovered
i.ndLon,y tw"nty cents left, with
which he purchased ten cents worth
of coal and two loave of bread Be
coming hungry on his way home
and being unable to distinguish the
package. In the darkness, he swal
lowed the coal. The doctors say the
amount was hardly large enough to
result In permanent Injury
"Jenks Is the most considerate
man I ever knew".
"He bought an alarm clock so his
wife c-rtii get up in time to make a
fire for breakfast."
THE WRAPPtR. TAKE KO SUBSTITUTE.
Tho Cos l.oer Oil Eaulititta "Vtt lncllt."
1 Ul'.tK W! c: r-jtr (lie ro.4 ,ril Druii
Ait JH! JJ, V.. b r.jl So lil
SAVED V.V0 BRrt.LRs FRO.'rl D2ATII
K'vtrUl t fllllll 11 let lei. m-llfon 1,1'
.Mr. Cluis. IV.rtH'lt. of Cliii mo. ill.:
iou win iiiui lu'ioni; jour rec
ords, Unit my brother, l:!. ISur
uett, of tanitd Rapids, Mlihiuan,
bail Consumption, as t routed l)
you, a:ul cilei tunlly curort.
I was so far ipnie with Co:i-
suniiuion that tho lo- tors t"vo n.o
i:j to die. I i-i tni1:! -il to riy oi l
home at (Ini'ul L i:'i!s nnd wont
'"iiIiT tho treat treiit of n, )lvk(.
'i '.n v. ho wus K..iil to be u special-i-l
il Tuline .iy ii;."a;.es. lit
treat 'l I l ie f , Mi lime Lot 1
'lnl not fool I v as l i.:klii' (lie ro-
n ss 1 i:t i ln:i: -,l. Vlti ii. mi t.
bcrhvi my brother's case, I iM-iran
l:i:.:utr jour trout incut anil contin
ued it until 1 hay here, tlmt were
li, not for your ittoiHriiie, I do lioi
bell iv I '"onM alive today.
WITH AMPTtE MEANS
AXD O'SiniPASSED FACILITIES
BANK OF COMMERCE
EXTENDS TO DEPOSITORS EVERT PROPER ACCOMMODATION
AND SOLICITS NEW ACCOUNTS. . JJ3
Officer and Directors: jjJL
SOLOMON LCNA, Prewldont, "LJU
W. 8. STTUCKLKR, W. J. JOHN SOX,
floe Preetklent and Cashier. " i , Assistant Ckubier.
William Mcintosh, J. c. bald ridge.
A. M. BLACK WELL
MONTEZUMA TRUST CO.
Capital sad Surplus, $100,000
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
orriCKR and oimmeroR
JOtfRUA I. RATNOJbDB ...,..Ptn14I
M. W. rLODRNOT ViM Prlml
FRANK HeKU -r CuU
K. A- FROST ,...AMlUnt CuUu
H. W. KATKOLDI ......Dirtw
U. m. DK0iTOY
AitfcorlM4 CaplUl .....fSOMM.tt
Pal TJ CaplUl, Svrplu xA Front IXM.tOO.M
Depository for AtchlsM, Tapcka Suta Ft lUUway ConMT
WHEN YOU WANT)
CAREFULLY LOOKED AFTER
DEPOSIT YOUR FUNDS IN TIIE
STATE NATIONAL BANK
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
Wool, Hide and Pelt Dealers
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
"OLD RSL14BLJI." ESTABLISHED 1171
L. B. PUTNEY I
THE WHOLESALE GROCER
FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Camsa th lsrg.it and Most Bxcluslr Stock of StapU Ororail.i .
la tka Southwest.
FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS
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Convenience - Comfort - Security
Tbe trlephoo make th
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and the worri fewer.
TOD ITEX A TELEPHONE IX TOUR HOMft
THE COLORADO TELEPHONE CO.
of ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.
O. E. CROMWELL.
ON SAVIN DEPOSITS
AND LAS VEGAS
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Tbe telephone pr
your health, prolenf yea Ills
aod protects your home.