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THRUSDAY, JANUARY 25, 190.
PAGE TWO. ALHUQUEHQUE KVEjNINO CITIZEN THE EVENING CITIZEN rublithrd Daily ins rYfrfcty by The Citizen Publishing Company tntered at Pnatnfflee for tranimilaalon thrown tliu maila aa eeetmd claw matter. yfqrTfflffLA be. l Official Paper of Bernalillo ('.mint)' and City of AllMitiorniP. AnvctaM Ttm Afternoon Dltpitchft. Itrgrst Cily and County Circulation. The lrct Nr o Circlti(in. lin-rt Nnrtfcrm Arifnn Circulation. TERMS OF SUBSCRIPTION: Dalle he itiail. on year in atvnnce V. Imily by mail, per month Weekly by mail, one -ar " Daily by Currier, GOc per month Tbb EvrNiNn Cititfk will he delivered in the tity at the low rntc of 20 renta per week, or for Ik renta per month, when pawl n orthly. Advertising Ratps Hade Known on Application BuhrTihem will confer a favor by nn'ifyir us Immediately on any non-d-livcry of the paper. All letters and reirittancra should he adilrer-teil to Thr OTI7.FN ri-Hi.tsumn Comiant. luafta. eherli. poatnffice aid eirnveM money oid-r miiKt be made i liable u the tinier of thi company. C- U " TILIPWOM- Automatic 18 Olorvict" I' BEAUTIFUL WIFE OF INSANE MAN M!Y BIGAMIST Guardian of John B. Elliott Charges Former Spouse, Who Married Hus band's Keeper, With Fraud and Con spiracy. San Francisco, Cal.. Jan. 25. As the result of sensational complaint by the guardian of wealthy John B. Elli ott against his former wife, now known as Mrs. Charles N. McMahon, this young and beautiful woman finds her self In prison on a charge of bigamy, and ber divorce from Elliott set aside, rendering her marriage to McMahon, the former keeper of ber Insane bus band, null and void. According to the evidence, A. Q. Rockwell, guardian of John B. Elliott, who Is Insane, charged that Mrs. Flor ence Elliott got an Interlocutory de cree of divorce through fraud. In which conspiracy she was aided by Charles N. McMahon, Elliott's keeper, who was an attendant at the Belmon Sanitarium, where Elliott was con fined. Being hopelessly Insane and behind the bars In a padded cell, he could make no defense to the charges of crueltv made against him. He was aerved with a summons, which he dlii not understand, and could not have obeyed, and a divorce was granted his wife by default. It was then decided by th alleged conspirators to send the unfortunate Klliott to his mother's home In Iowa. While on the way, it was charged, Mc Mahon coerced the Insane man to transfer all of his property to his form er wife, though Elliott knew, as well as his feeble mind could understand, that fhe had secured a divorce. McMahon, after delivering hla charge, hastened to Portland, Ore., and married Mrs. Elliott, just three weeks after the divorce was granted. Elli ott's guardian asked that the decree be set aside on the ground of fraud. He also charged that when Elliott was taken to the asylum last July by Mc Mahon he was under the "effect of a deleterious drug administered to him with evil intent." SLAYER OF JAMES CHASE HAS A HEARING JUDGE MANN HEARD EVIDENCE AND TAKES CASE UNDER AD VISEMENT. The hearing in he case cf "Jap" Clark, who Wrought habeas corpus proceedings to wenre bond, as the re uult of u charge of first degree murder aga-iniH him for the killing of James Chase ait Torrance, Torrance county, last April, was held before Judge Ed ward A. Mann, of the hixth judicial diaUict court of Alamogordo, in the court house at Santa l"e. Tuesday. Clark was Wrought Into court by Deputy .lames Cbave.s. but the court waivoU bis appearance and bo was allowed to leave. No wil noises were examined but briefs of the evidence taken before a justice of tho peace, were submittt-l. Judge Mann took the eatto under advisement without set ting the time in which to announce tils decision. Clark's plea was Holf-defense. He wis represented by A. H. Ketieban and Mark B. Thompson, attorneys. Samuel Glllett. of El Paso, conducted the prosecution. Clark aiil thai be I could provide bond if allowed to ii so. Indigestion Overcome. Indigestion Is easily overcome by the use of Kdol Dyspepsia Cure, tiecause this remedy digests what you eat and gives the stomach a rest allow It to recuperate and grow strong again Kodol relieves Indigestion, Belching of Gas, Sour Stomach, Heart-Burn, etc., and enables the digestive organs to. transform all foods Into the kind of' rich red blood that makes health and strength. Sold by all druggists, o "Your wife was the widow of Bill Swift, wasn't she?" "Yes." "Doesn't ahe ever remind you of Bill?" "No, never. You see, I knew Hill pretty well, so I occasionally remind lier of him." r.:-" v J T - '-ihV. fa"1.". MATTERS THEATRICAL AT THE Interesting Gossip Concerning Plays and Players at the Great New York Theaters During the Last Few Days. Now York. .Ian. 25. Recently a j rather queer combination was present- i ed by the presentation in this city, for ; tho frlst time, of five new plays, two ' of which were written by clergymen, ! the third of which served as a vehicle j for an ex-pugilist, tne iourin a me iieinnei, nc i m i m.i m-i um. means by which an actor new in this I riage was Illegal, and induces her to country was enabled to appear In I lope with lilm. He becomes a Ram seven roles during the course of a bier, and sinks down In tne world tin- single play, while the fifth was plain, unvarnished musical comedy. Corbett Couldn't Make Good. At Daly's, .lames J. Corbett wag in troduced as the hero in George Ber nard Shaw's "Cashel Ilyron's Profes sion." The story of the play, which differs slightly from that of the novel, tells of Cashel Byron, a prize fighter, who fascinated I.ydla Carew, a young woman of high social poaltim. She first meets him atWlltokon ParX where he Is recuperating from the ef fects of a fistic battle, and Imagines him to be a professor of physical cul ture. She learns her mistake at a re ception, to which the prize fighter has been brought as a celebrity to grace he occasion,, and there repudiates him. She softens, however, and tells him that when he has forsaken the prize ring and can prove bis claim to the title of gentleman, he may sue for her hand. Cashel resolves that 'nls next fight shall be hla last. The po lice raid the hall, and Byron seeks refuge on hla sweetheart's estate. She orders him out, then relenting, hides him In her room. His mother then appears, to establish his claim to large estates; whereupon he renounces the ring and Is accepted by the heiress. But, alas! It was not so. James could not make It stick, and the plan of his managers Is to cut the play down to one act and produce It on the vaudeville stage, where the ex-cham- plon Is likely to find a more apprecia tive audience. On Sectional Prejudices. At the Liberty Theater, the much talked about play, that has been trav eling through tho south, "Like a train load of dynamite," was given its com parallvely first production in the north and made a tremendous impression. The play has to do with the days that followed Immediately alter tne uivn War. when the Klu Klux Klan defend ed women of the south from the dep redattons of the lawless negro ele ment. It Is the south's sequel to "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Briefly out lined, the play concerns the attempt of Lynch, the mulatto lieutenant gov ernor. who not only controls Shrimp the figure head, carpet bag white gov ernor, but also the machinery or tne state to show his equality with foe white men, by marrying a pure blood ed white girl. A fierey young south erner, captain of the "Klan," In South Carolina, Is In love with the white maiden, whose father is an ardent northerner of the equal rights Btamp, and believes in the social equality of the negro. It is only when the father is made to understand that a negro wants his daughter for his wife that he realizes that 'his expounding of the doctrine so hateful to the south ha almost accomplished the ruin of his daughter. It is then that he gives his daughter to the young white southern er. Tiie play is replete with thrills and sensations, such as will gain a popular endorsement. It does not de pend for lis Interest upon the dramatic qualities of the story, but rather upon sectional feelings and sympathies which Involve much tearing up of old wounds which time has done so much to heal. It does not raise the white man one Inch 'higher nor sink the negro one Inch lower. It does not il lustrate as iruo what every Intelligent man does not already know. Playing Many Parts. At the Madison Square Theater. Henri de Vries, an English actor, pre sented "A Case of Arson," in which Mr. De Vries impersonates seven of the nine characters, the other two be ing a police magistrate, and his usher. The story of the play, simply outHned, is that a small cigar factory, owned by John Alirend, has been destroyed, under suspicious circumstances, and his little daughter was burned to death. An Investigation Is held, and seven witnesses are brought before the magistrate It Is suspected that Ansing Ahrend, a half witted brother of John, set the to the promises in a spirit of revenge, and lie is the frlst one examined, followed by Jonn An - tnnl; Hlankert, his old talkative. father-in-law; Hu-.-on. a dull police st-rgiant: l'uttcen, the humorous inn - keL'por; Post, a grocer, who testified to selling John the putafiiie, and Hik. a noii-coniiiiuiiicauve painter. I he magistrate is convinced thai John had, a ha ml in the affair, and upon re-ex- animation, reference to his dead child s i works on his feelings that he con- Chil.lers, McMillen and Dobson, attor fessis to committing arson lor the n,-?s (or the appellant, and Field, at- faKe. or tne insurance, lie asks that he be kept in prison for lite, since be durst not face his wife, whom he has deprived of their only child. Fall and Redemption. At the Majestic, the dramatic ver- sion of "The Redemption of David ' Painlsss, Natural ChUJ; is ih. B&dt t ronnnc into th world mould be the part of every i jnun who e petti to become a niolli-r - .i owe II ui duty to her unU rrt bte, and to hrrwlf ; her dutr to her lu'wim tat it to uu every mean, vuihm hr power to aid hu entrance into th ui i1 tiahy cannot help h'TiM-lt in this onk-.il, therefore mother am it He a Lud enough tiiive) after h, am-,!, to lt us m.tke his coming easy. His hea:i:. n . r life dt-pends greatly upon the it Afn-r of his coming . wuuld you have yout n .ii a cripple, of uM you have mm a tower I C. vY M'wn-up clniuren; a uiroui surgeon in inn i is devoting nil hU-woik to the cure ot httle heiress u j j n. dcforn.ed by bull. , do not a"w your t a liniment h.Oh! I!,! it r.J permit V L V I V I.U .......... r nv "Vj P -t-' a. ln I'te with comoitit i -tf SF i.d to t '" .m Into . .. '-- 1 .nd dchh'iil o( tvery e,.- pain, it. u -A Ot. :V()V G 0" i-lv'l-r- METROPOLIS Corson" wait presented. Tin: Htory concerns David (' rson, it Quaker preacher, who falls In love wilii a beautiful Spanish Gpysy girl, who Is traveling with a patent medicine fakir. When he learns that die Is the wile of till he Is stricken wlih an acute attacn of conscience. He tells the girl that hoe first marriage was leg.il, and takes her to her lawful husband. Then the redomidlon of his soul Is made complete by a backwoods preacher, whom he had converted years before. An Unusual Way. At the Princess, Henry Miller made his return to the stage m a piay Dy Henry V. Esmond, entitled "Orlerson's Way." Since the author's "When We Were Twenty-one" none of his plajs have received such a favorable recep tion In London as this has. his latest work. James Grlerson, the hero of the piece, is an oldish young man, who Is in love with Pamela, the daughter of an old friend. Pamela la also loved by Philip Keene, who once upon a time had been a celebrated violinist . ,bo thev discover thJ ho has fallen vie .i 4w k , I officer nnmed Avneslev Mnrrav. Grierson's way of saving the girl Is to marry her. An unhappy union Is the result, for while Grierson's love Is great her love Is wholly negative. Their unhappiness is Intensified when Pamela learns of the deacn or Mur- ray's wife. The conflict between her uuiy io iub mjwt wuo uraiuo uei uuo- hand only that her reputation migm be saved and her passion for the man who did so much towards destroying that reputation affords the dramatic pillar upon which the play rests. The play ends with Grierson's sacrifice ot his life that the woman he loved so well might yet be happy with the man to whom her heart belonged. A more poetic ending could not have been planned to solve the problem. The play must rank as one of the most beautiful plays presented 'here In years. Evidence of Great Success. An idea may be gained of the great successes of the season from the ree- ord of their respective runs. Dave Warfleld In "The Music Master," is rapidly approaching his 5Mtth per- formnnce. Robert Laralne, In "Man and Superman," has been drawing crowded houses for the past six months. William Faversham, In the "Squaw Man," has been camping on the trail for past three months. Maude Adams, In "Peter Pan," has been at the Empire for three months. The secret of her popularity In this play is based not only her personality, and acting, but upon the humor and action " . ....rV; 7.1.,t."nrJl.lne, ventures of the pirates, fairies, Indi ans, crocodiles and other creatures, which keep alert one's imagination. So public that today the Criterion The- ater is enfovine its greatest attend- once In the nast Keven vears. Desnltel her youth, in "Alice-Slt-By-The-FIre," she plays the role of a mother, who is FOR SALE OR TRADE Are you In yearning for the love of her children, terested In mines? I hnve some so naturally and with so much grace and nower as to win universal com- mnnilatinn Rob1i1oq tho tilatf la fllll of coined v. of the laughter nrovoklng sort nnrt meet j with thoroutth annre- elation. SUPREME COURT LEGAL BODY IS WELL UP WITH WORK NUMBER OF CASES HEARD YESTERDAY. The supreme court continued its session Bt 10 o'clock yesterday morn Ing In the chambers In the capltol building, Tne following business was trans acted Case No. 1132, entitled Levi R. Thompson and A. B. McMillen, a-ppel hint rf, vs. Maria Inez Garcia do Snyder, appellee; passed. McMillen and Ray nolds, attorneys for appellants, and Clancy, attorney for appellee. Case No. 1116. entitled Thomas S.I Hubbell appellant, vs. Perfecto Ar- , mljo. appellee: argued and submitted. I t'liililers. McMillen and Dobson, at- ' torneys for appellant, and Clancy at- torncy for appellee. Case N'J. 1 1 17, entitled Eslavio Vijll, appellant, vs. Andrew W. Stroup, ap- ; police; argued and submitted. Chll- -dors. McMillen and Dobson, attorneys for appellant, and Field, attorney for appellee. t'iisc No. 1US. entitled Frank A. 'Hubbell. appellant, vs. Juslo It. Ar- niijo, appellee; argued and submitted toiney for the appellee. Court then adjourned until- m lock tni-i morning "Poor William! ! n." lie's had a break "1 met him the other day, and he told me he felt all broke up." preceded by a utt.t:n j reparation on t strength T M"n g men are dui thud to Ueton.t i c; i, pie. a Mother's Friend which will Iwmhi jr. ponibllitj at scridaat m It (Mil. .1 ti ..,n.l IDUICM IQfl UMm, ui an eaiy cces. tr t , ihild It ee notnar to aitihtt natiif- i-i i when baby comei II able to tight me oaiiio.. i. jiihood that ' ""' ckllar It the pn ,1 dru Mora. " "ou.rhood " 1; ,x liae. O YOU WANT THE: NAME AND of the mn who fhouid be working for yout of the man wh -would gladly lend you money? of the n:aa fta ,J llke t0 bny your hor,9t of the man who would buy an Interest In your business of the man who would buy that lot of ground? of the man who would buy your old bicycle? Cjtf Citizen Want Ads, Furnish you with names and addresses of people who are "Neccessary to Your Prosperity" WANTEi w'AN'TKD lloarTiois mid i Bt' the Grel,n h)Uti ii Houtl oomers h Third street. WANTED TO KENT One or two rooms, permanently, lurnisned rot housekeeping; must bo reasonable. Address K. M. P., Citizen omce. WANTED A live apprentice boy, to learn the painters' trade. See Hud son, the South Second street painter. WANTED Geiitleiiien s seconu-nand clothing. No. 51S bourn first, street. south of viaduct. Send address and will call. K. J. Sweeney, proprietor ;i . sI'l liTo tiem-M on painting. tinting, paper hanging, decorating and sign writing; best and cheap est In town. Address, R. B., this ofllce. MALE HELP WANTED. THKEE YOUNG MEN to prepare for desirable positions In Government Service, Good salary. Fine oppor tunlty for promotion. Address U. S. Citizen. AGENTS WANTED. AG EN IS make $b daily selling the cheapest and most perfect Water Filter ever invented. Retails ai ai..uo.,c " FOR RENT TOBREnPATflfTaST'truck ranch for rent. one hour's drive from town. Address William A. Brown, Alameda. pOH rent Newly furnished rooms, BlnKe and 6n 8ulte. Call 519 W. Railroad avenue. Mrs. V. Maestas pOR RENT; Nicely furnished rooms with steam heat. Orant building, 300-303V6 Railroad avenue. Inquire at room B. FOR RENT Nicely furnished cot- age flats, two and three rooms, iiu and $15 per month. Mrs. Morris, 524 John street, east end of viaouct. FOR SALE FOR SALE Horse, buggy and har ness. 408 Mountain road. SELL, RENT OR TRADE List your property with T. L. Mcspaaaen, -sou South Broadway. KOU SALE OR TRADID A good busl neas for city property. T. L. M& Spadden, 300 South Broadway. pTJii SALE Indian trading post; good location and a paying business T. L. McSpadden, 300 South Broad way. FOR "SALE Team of ponies, double harness and light, spring wagon cheap, if sold at once. Address P O. Box 115 F'OR SALE Cheap, a six-room brick Jiouse on North Second street; blocks from Railroad avenue. 114 Tneth Qorwn at root FOR SALE-A gentle burro, cart, har ness, saddle and bridle; suitable for children. -Cheap, If taken quickly C. R. Arnold, 1004 South Broadway FOR SALE A handsome Hardman Piai0. In Ane condltUmand almost uew, at a bargain, tor particu lars, call at this office. saia 10 be gooa aeaie. ibik wiiu me. T. L. McSpadden, 300 S. Broad- I W8V, FOR SALE $25,000 runch at a bar gain: will take small property In exchange. Write, wire, phone or talk with F. L. McSpadden, 303 South Broadway FOR SALE $700 will buy equity In first-class residence on the best street in the city; will rent for $45 month: owner leaving town. F. L McSpadden. 303 South Broadway FOR SALE A tirst-ciass, double-bar reled, 12-gauge shotgun; bran new never has been used; one of th best makes. Call at The Citizen of flee for particulars. FOR SALE A bargain, if sold at once, one six-room house, with bath cement walks; furnished or unfur nished. Electric lights or gas. Ad dress, A. T., this omce. FOR SALE 1.000-acre ranch, plenty of water, 20 cows, i gooa norsea, nar ness and wagon; -room nouse, barn etc., $3,000. N. Peach ft Co., real estnte dealers, 2081. West Gold avenue. FOR SALE One. corner lot. contain Ing two 1-room frame cottages bath ; cement walks on both streets good shade; electric light anil- fuel gas on premises. Address, T. A. this office. PmT"sl l Hotel European uiai7: 20 rooms, newly furnished in new building: best "location in city; a fine business proposition. Reason for si lling, poor health. Address. F. J , this office. BUSINESS EXCHANGE. 10 TO EXCHANGE I have property in' Illinois. Iowa. Missouri. Kansas. Colorado and Arizona to tra!o for Albuquerque property. Talk wltn me. T. L. McSpadden, 3uu South j Hroadway. j TO EXCHANGE I have some ranches to trade for city property. T. L. McSpadden, 300 South Broadway. McSPADDEN The exchange man" See him tor business exchange 300 South Broadway. FOUND. FOUND Small bunch of kevs In At" lnntic saliMin. Owner cm ii,Ul. same by calling at Citizen ohVi. a til paying for this notice. SPECIAL RATES TO C 6 LOR A D 67 Western live stock show and joint convention of the American S-oeit Growers' association, National live Stock association and National Wool Growers' association, Denver. r,,'0 January 29 and February :i, io.',; r,,r the above occasion the S; tnf a 1', u o j sell excursion tickets to lvnv. ,- r,o orado Sjirlngs snd Pueblo an,) r- 'mn at the rate of one fare plus fi ,., round trip. 1 . E. i'l'i; i ,y Strange, but although Koo-, bem a red man for a week. i I Vardaman hasn't said a word. ADDRLS5 Money to Loan On Furniture, Pianos, Organs, Horses Wagons and other ChaUcls; also on SALARIES AND WAREHOUSE RE CEIPTS, as low us $10.00 and as high fig $200.00. Loans are quickly made and strictly private. Time: Onei mftnlh A nn A r 1 I ujuu.u tw uuo j cai givcu. uuuuo i tr ill &! n in your possession. Our rates are reasonable. Call and see us be fore borrowing. THE HOUSEHOLD LOAN CO. Steamship tickets to and from all parts of the world. Rooms 3 and 4, Grant Bldg. 315 West Railroad Ave. PRIVATE OFFICES. Open Evenings. Reliable Responsible REAL ESTATE. Up-to-Date. Several Houses for Rent. $25000 CORNER LOT on South Walter Street, 325O-00 If Sold This Week. PORTERFIELD CO., 110 W. Gold. Keep Your Eye on This Space. PROFESSIONAL CARDS DENTISTS. DR. J. E. KRAFT, Dental 8uraeon. Rooms 15 and 16, Grant block, over the Golden Rule Dry Goods company. Both 'phones. Appointments made by mall. Edmund J. Alaer. D. D. S. No. 306 Railroad avenue. Office hours. 8:30 a. m.. to 12:30 p. m.; 1:30 p. m. to 5 p. m. Telephone 462. Ap pointnients made by mail. . LAWYERS. Bernard S. Rodey. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Albttquerue N. M. Prompt attention given to all business pertaining to the profession Will practice in all courts of the terri tory and before the United State land office. Ira M. Bond. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. 32 F street N. W.. Washington, D. C. Pensions lands, patents, copyrights, caveats letter patents, trade marks, claims, R. W. D. Bryan. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Albuquer que, N. M. Office, First National Bank building. E. W. Dobton. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Office Crom well block, Albuquerque, N. M. John H. Stinale. ATTORNEY-AT-LAW. Suite 16, N T. Armilo building, Albuquerque N. M. ARCHITECTS. F. W. Spencer and V. O. Walling ford, rooms 46-47, Barnett building Albuquerque, N. M. Both 'phones. CONTRACTOR AND BUILDER. A. L. Morgan. THE INDEPENDENT CONTRAC TOR AND BUILDER Estimates are cheerfully furnished; job work solic ited. Automatic phone, 724; shop at 911 North Second street, Albuquer que, N. M. PHYSICIANS. A. L. MAHAFFEY, M. D. Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon Room 25, Whiting building, over Venn's drug store. Automatic telephone, 410. DR. R. C. HUST, Office, 6-8, N. T. Armijo Bldg. Tuberculosis treated with High Frequency Electrical Current and Ger micide. Treatments given each day from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m. Trained nurse in attendance. Both 'phones. DR. J. D. NUSBAUM Practice limited to diseases of the nose, ear, throat and lungs. Rooms 14 and 15, Grant Blk. Office Hours, 8 to 10 a. m., 3 to 5 p. m. Telephones: Colo. 154; Auto. 272. DR. W. G. SHADRACH, Practice limited to Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat. Oo(Mi!i.t and Anrist for Santa Fe coast lines. Otlicp. 313'.. West Railroad avenue. Hour: 9 to 12 a. m. and 1.30 to 5 p. in. UNDERTAKER. Auto, 'phone 31f,. Colo. Red 115. A. BORDERS, - City Undertaker. 'Commercial Club Building. Black - and white hearse $5. ASSAYERS. CORBET 4. COLLINS, ! Civil and Mining Engineers, United States Deputy Mineral Surveyors. ASSAYERS. Eat side of Plaza, Santa Fe, N. M. LAND MATTERS. H. W. S. Otero-, United States Court Commissioner. 703 West Silver avenue. Will attend to matters before the land office. BEAUTY CULTURE. MRS. M. HELENA LEONARD, Graduate of Parisian Institute. Late of New York city. Tho latest scientific appHame and up to date methods for treating the hair, face and scalp. Complexion steaming and Kl.aching: manicuring and shampoo ing. Electrolytic automatic water massage. 614 West Cold avenue. Auto phone 273. VOCAlTlNSTRUCTION. MRS. W. H. MILLS. Vocal Instruction and voice build- Ing a specialty. Studio. 412 South Fifth street. Automatic phoue, 711. BANK INSTITUTIONS 4 4 r 4 4 r Montezuma Trust Co. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Capital and Surplus $100,000 Interest Allowed on Savings Deposits With Ample Means and Unsurpassed Facilities. His Smk at ammsiss e Extends to Depositors every Proper Accommodation, and 8ollcltt New Accounts Capital, $190,000.00. OFFICERS AND DIRECTOR3: SOLOMON LUNA, President. W. S. STRICKLER, V. P. and Cashier W.J.Johnson, Asst. Cashier. Wm, Mcintosh J. C. Baldrldge Solomon Luna A. M. Blackwell George Arnot O. E. Cromwell DEPOSITORY FOR THE ATCHISON, TOPEKA &' SANTA FE RY. FIRST NATIONAL BANK ALBUQUBRQira, N. If. Officer and JOSHVA 8. RAYNOLDw M. W. FI.OURNOT Tie PreeMewt FRANK MeKEB CasMer R. A. FROST Aswkttaat Cashler H. F. REYNOLDS Dire O. 8. DEPOSITORY. Tft'tf T Tr' Atithorred Capital r. mrr.... .W, OM.M Paid Up Capita). Surplus and Profit $260,06-. Depository for Atchison, Topeka ft Santa Fe Railway Ooaap7 OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOl A O. N. MARRON, President. The State National Bank of AlDnqacrquc Ntw Mexico Capital $100,000.00 Surplus and Undivided Profits 15,000.00 The State National bank solicits a share of your business, upon 0 the basis of sound, progressive banking, liberal and accurate treat ment. Correspondence or a personal interview solicited. U COOOOOOOOOOOOO $002tO0CCniOeOtOa (J "OLD RELIABLE" L. a. RUTNEY WHOLESALE GROCER Flour, Grain Carries the Largest and Most In th FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS RATLROArjEE itst IT uras oeate FREE You deposit the cost of the heater, $2. You have the use of the heater until the 15th of May; return the heater on or before that date and the 12 is yours again Ask aliout it at Fourth street and Gold avenue. The Gas Man. Tfi3 Albuquerque Gas, Electric Light and Power Co. WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS RIGHT At Consistent Prices J. C. nAXiDRIDGIO N A TlVe AND CHICAGO LUMBER SHERMAN-WILLI AM 3 PAINT Covers more, looks best, wears longest, most ecouomlcal, full ""easure. ' FIRST STREET AND COAL AVE. 4 4 4 4 hr K Director. , mam9, 1 J. B. HERNDON, Cashier. OO CCZGJCX6' ESTABLISHED 1878 and Provisions Exclusive Stock of Staple Groceries Southwest. ALBUQUERUE, N. M. Q OlOfCtC0CfOOICf ass D. RTJPPE NEXT TO BANK OF COMMERCE 203 W. PaKroad Art. HUILDING PAPER Always " . ... CK 'ester. Lime, Cerent faint, Glass, sih Doors, te ALBUQUERQUE N. M. CI 4 1