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Albuquerque evening citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, May 05, 1906, Image 3

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SATURDAY, MAY 5, 1908.
Recently Added to the London
Zoological Garden-Other
Readable Things.
Pari, May Z. It is reported, on
good auihuriiy, that the naval au
thorities are receiving constantly,
threatening letters from sailors of
antii-militarlst views. A warning thus
reached the government that the an
archists of Toulon were boasting that
they hud elected MX men from among
the teamen, engine room hands and
gunners on board of each battleship
and cruiser of the Mediterranean
Bquadixm, who had taken an oath to
render the ships useless at a given
signal by tampering with some vital
It Is said thai: these men have beta
directed to steal ammunition when
possible and cause explosions. Special
measures have been taken by the
naval authorities to prevent the carry
ing out of these plans. The torpedo
lieutenant of every ship has been or
dered to keep all detonators and cart
ridges and caps under lock and key
In his own cabin. All suspected per
sons are closely watched. .
Annnvmnite I ottcrc TcJllS
nuviij iiiuuj nil
ltain of Ships by
Subject to the perfection of our plans now under way, we
will give an option on any lots, not previously selected, in
w ff w i
A Airy
Liomlun, May 5. A fine specimen of
the Ohiiik'se Kheusus money, an ex
tremely rare hairy-eared monkey of
the macaqui family, has been added
to the collection at the Zoological
Garden. It was In 1868 that the first
specimen arrived In the Gardens, the
then superintendent, the late A. D.
Bartlett. noticing that It differed from
all other monkeys In many respects,
notably in its powerful build, and the
absence of a tail, took It to lr. J. E.
Gray, of the British Museum, who
described it as new to science. It
live! for two years In the gardens,
and when It died its skeleton was ex
amined, with the result that it was
discovered to be not naturally a tail
less animal, but one that had its tall
cut off. While alive an examination
of the animal was Impossible, as it
was too fierce to handle.
The arrival ot a second specimen
In 1880, confirmed the result of the
necropsey on the first, and the third
specimen, which came in 1881, also
had a tail. The Chinese Rheusus is
larger and more powerful than Its
common Indian cousin, and has longer
hair, which is a generally brownish,
yellow, with greenlsn tinge, anu
shade of red on the flanks. The face
Is pale flesh color. In the winter the
coat becomes very dense, to protect
the animal from the rigorous climes
of Its haunts. It? habits, like those
of most Chinese wild animals, are but
little known, but they are probably
similar to those of the common
good until iIAY 1Sth9 without any deposit or obligation
on the part of either the buyer or seller.
H. B. FERGUSSON, President
M. W. FLOURNOY, Vice-Pres. and Treas.
D. K. B. SELLERS, Secretary
OFFICE: r 9 South Second Street
In the First National Bank Building
New York, May 5. The warm
weather of last week In New YorK
brought out the summer fabrics in all
their beauty: and cine Is too bewild
ered with, their many good points
to say which Is the best to choose
from. All kinds and descriptions cf
fabrics are fashionable, and the vari
ations In styles are as diverse as the
A great many suits for the between
season are made of chiffon broad
cloth, and aa extreme ly smart cos
tume for the spring and cool sum
mer days was made of this material
whole rows of buttons up and down I crease tho size of the wearer.
the front and back closing. flounces, with scalloped edges, are
Tho long street coat of last sea- j much liked for tho light weight ma
son Is dying the death and those' who j terials, and many of these scalloped
wish long coats must follow on a, edges are outlined with a very nar
new half length model, most, attrac- row niching of silk. Then again,
tive, Indeed, that Is quite different many of tfie muslin dresses and thoeo
from anything that has so far an-! of gauze, net, and grenadines, have
peared; and the worst of the matter j bands of Irish or Cluny lace, with ex
Is that tho old coat cannot bo re-jtna decorations by means of beautl
modellod after It. Of course, wo all i fully embroidered lace medallions,
Houston, Tex., May 5. Hundreds
of members of the Texas branch or
the Travelers' Protective Association
are gathered in this city to attend
the annual state convention of this
organization, which opened yester
day . for a two days' session. The
local p:st of the organization haj
been preparing everything for the re
ception of the visitors and for their
entertainment, and the elaborate pro
gram which has been prepared indl
dieates that the visiting Knights of
tho Grip will have a royal time. A
great Lanquet at the Klce Hotel will
be one of the most prominent social
features of the convention.
know that this Is one of these sharp
little tricks of the designers and
modistes, who always try to take for
themselves extra work and pay
which the popular ever present I when creating a new style.
The extra silk coat Is a most prac
ticable and economical garment for
new outfit, as it can be worn with
almost any sort of gown, ana lonks
smart with a skirt to match. It can
HanLsUirg, Pa, May 5. The an
nual music festival of the Harrisburg
Choral Society will bo hold today, at
the Lyceum theater. There will to
two concerts. The symphony concert
in the afternoon will be given by the
Boston Ftstival orchestra, Kmil Ol
lenliaur. conductor. The program is
unusually attractive, and includes
Schulerl's unfinished B Minor Sym
phony, the tone poem, "Heath and
Transfiguration." by Kiehard Straus,
and Dubois' suite "La Farandols." Al
bert Queenel of New York, the tenor,
and Carl Webster of lloston, a noted
violincelloist, will be the soloists of
the afternoon concert. ,
Tho eveuing conceit will be given
to the production of two choral works
by the Choral Society. Niels Cade's
"The Crusader," and Rossini's "Stal.at
.Muter,'' have been selected. Dr. Gil
christ, will be the conductor. Several
distinguished soloists will assist in
the production.
v(( 7
and some of the wide flounces (of the
same materials as the dress) are
heavily embroidered; again, for those
who wish the dress for occasions
when such decorations would be out
of place, an extremely plain skirt and
blouse, (having only a lace collar and
cuffs, would be In good taste, and
quite aa good style
the most fashionable garniture, Irish,
crochet, Venetian, and Valencennoe,
leading in popularity. Some times,
two varieties are used In one dress.
You may buy these dresses, which
come all ready to be put together,
and if the dressmaker's price is to
considered, it is certainly much the
cheapest way to buy them.
For outing suits the white worsteds
are a great deal usod, and vory smart
they are, when mndo with the jaunty
Ktcn. They are not so unpractical
as would appear at first sight, for
thev are easily cleaned and because
of their durability may be restored to
almost their pristine freshness. The
old fashioned yachting suit or Bailor
dress is now seldom seen, for every
woman now is distinctly "tailor
made" In all her out door garments.
For traveling there are two ma
terials that are perhaps above all
others most suitable, the English mo
hairs and the Panamas. The yare
especially fashionable In gray mix
tures (gray being the fashionable
color this season) or in gray and
white checks. Very natty suits of
two toned gray checks are shown in
many dresses with touches of color
in the shape of bluee, red or green
collars and cuffs; and nearly ail the
gowns thus made have an extra dec
oration or braid either simple or
elaborate, according to tho taste of
To tho woman who must consider
also bo made into an extremely ways and means, Damo Fashion has
dressy affair bv the addition of lace been good, for she now considers the
collars and cuffs for such formal oc- thin wash materials as suitablo as tho
casions as receptions or theater more expensive textures. These thin
wear; and in black It. is suitable for fabrics nray be f und in all colors
any and every kind of duty. and weaves, and the range oi price
There seems to be a penchant for is- f'xim re up, and many pretty ones
decorating the thin fabrics with may be bought for even lower prices. the wearers.
manv tucks of varied sizes around the Thus, with some pieces of lace and I Tho touch of gold has by ni means
Hkiit ihand run, they must be, but ribbons, picked up at a bargain, you "gone out;" it is with us in tho fold
if fleshy do not have too many, and may 'have, if you can do the sewing; of tissue on the lace blouse; in belts,
better still, have them running from yourself, a very chic gown for little in part construction of the collar anu
the belt to tho foot, which will do- money. -cuffs, and a lino of it amidst the
One of the new ways to decorate ! more sombre colored braids or a
the summer dress is to drape the faint pattern worked out with its:
bodice with ribbon, in fichu- fashion. I shinging glint.
The ribbons grow more beautiful j If you aro buying a in w- silk dress, I
every day, and they aro used in ail do not buy a Pongee, for it has now j
sorts of ways, sashes, fichus, girdles, j lost all Us prestige; instead get a;
frills, flounces, and chous, at the the1 I nssor, which is quite as pretty as
Ilrooklyn, N. Y.. Mny D. The one
.undred any twenty-sixth anniversary
cf the biit-.i of John James Audubon,
i he Idinous naturalist, was ccle-bra-'ed,
as usual, list evening, in
the Church of the Intercession. :n
Washington Heights. Audubon lived
in Washington Heights, and, at one
time, owned the land uhi which ihe
chiii'ih stands. .several . mmoiiioi
a t i . ad.lrc.-ses wi re delivered.
As the seasom advances blouses I
beoonio trimmer, and fit more closely j
to the figure. In this fashion is marie
a handsome white Japanese silk
waist, which is rich with hand em- j
broidery done in white floss. ,
Garlands of dainty flowers outline j
the tucked yoke and appear in the j
double pleated panel which Is car-'
ried to the embroidered stock. The
hr.cl; of tho blouse has a shallow ;
yoke, which is finished with the
hand work in less elaborate design.
Tho top of the sleeves are tucked,
and the same trimming is here used.
Two soft kid bands of white are ;
used to form the belt. This is wide;
in the back and narrowed to a point
in front. Tho bands are Joined by
dull .old braid and small gilt but ,
lone huish it.
Spr.ngf.ei.l. 1.1., May a The largest
n p til l. can Mate convention ever held
in Illinois was called to order at
the ar.-.r.al here y.st i-rday. The
total nuir.'er ,1 delegates was 1.&S2.
The forenoon Kslon was devoted to
the UMial preliminaries of a conv n
liou, ttit.l after a shen time a leecs.s
i i ,eti to tive the various coni-
IIUI'L't .1 Will' o, .., -
, .;e te.l that the coiiv.n
i !a; ! t'-''0 than tnta arier
a siao" i reasaiei , u
as ;
i f:n
it till
an.) tbr-f t'-'i
r- it v are to
Princess stylo w;is used for the skirt,
in combination with a short fancy
Kt n jacket. The skirt was elabor-
ately btaiib d with three different
1 in. is of braid, and tin; coat was dec
or.i'.ej in the same manner with a
fancy vest, beautifully embroiderer,
shoeing in the front. Any handy wo
man could make a very plain cos
tume a very dressy atf.iir by this
means, and braiding is so easy to
;nii ou that Hi. verii bt amateur can
soon learn to do it.
Veiling is anoilur material that is
much worn, from t ie very barli
weaves to lb so silky and soft, in
finish; and. al'hough made on the
.-"Mlie lines as the heavier goods,.
branling is seldom seen on them as
a trimming, 1 ing a much too heavy; Irish cr bet lace is u.-,e, with a
form of decoration. Folds of velvet, pn-fu.-e baud u; on .'i v, hi'e lition
silk, nun's tucks, and plaitiiiifs. are street costume. The short "K.ny"
considered morv appropriate for the ja Ke; is composed lmost entirely
garniture of the veiling dres-i; yet, if of th elace, the liuon being iiM-d as a
for the street, they are usually made . foundation in the und. r arm pieces,
with th- Kt u j icket or boh oo. 'The b : ar. of the crochet, the
Indeed, Dam.. Fashion tas decreed sha, e '.. in - g.veii by it..- narrow
that all street e.stuincs must have bias f .Ms of !:.. linon. ai.d stitched
s..ta,. sort of Jacket, of lace or solid bands !' the .-ittie vim 'In- cellar
tatu'.c ,u' : :0.1s.
'ffi IP:
front of tho bodice.
The most popular riblon just now,
used In millinery, are those in black
and white stripes, and they are most
effective on the little black sailors
with the addition of a black or white
wing or quill standing utralght up at
the side.
The fluest of French organdie is
i the ever becoming de-p round yoke
sheer, and comes with the-- coarse
threads lhat aro so xpular In slU
this summer. Or, if preferred, there
tho llurllnghams and Rajahs, which
are by far tho most fashionable silks
t .. !, o 1 1 v liu. i i ni.ui
l"V "; . used for a lingerie waist, which
vrij u.uaiiR, in mil. 3 i.'.nih a, - 4 j )jq
Ingly stylish. They may be found in , w.t
The colored linens are not so fash-jail fashionable, color I he mr, Tho of shorr e,lll)ro(d.
loname as uiey were iasL year, dui - cm, s , a uK,- v.. PrPd ,,, whiI Kr(MU h Val.-ncennes
muse in wuuf uae uoi uecrtxisou
one whit in popular favor. One of
the Ideas is the usinir of linen, heavllv
I -,te liril itir.,(l fir linl. lnrL-nta i n
worn with skirts -f lawn, lace and
muslin. Handkerchief linen is more
used than ever; not only are blousos
imrie of this daintv fabric, but the
skirts also are equally decorated with j those responsible for such things are
it and are covfred with embroidery; , my autnriiy-tnat red win e . ... . ... ... M .-viollne " I RCTARPI F FW Fl VAl I F
medallions, "set In." are lavishly bader terra cotta, rul.y anu o snacie ; ; -- ,",,,""; '. L-"Ll- '
of all, tlie pasU'I shades are tho most
lx-autiful, with white flowtrs iirinted
ujKin them. Of course, a darker shade
would be moro suitable, if one must
make the dress do service next tall.
Just a whisper lor the benefit of
those who, while buying, must keep
lace and Insertion .are used In extrav
agant profusion. The yoke Is pin
tucked, thee being Bt itched by hand.
About the yoke Is the Vallnsertion,
while outside Is a frill of the lace.
The shoves are short, with pink
le unjoin, must n-e., ,,.,,,.. ,, . .,,,,, tl( ,
nn-xt winter in mind. It U said andi .,',,',
u feci 1 11 tllll VWUH'll,
Pjune Is tho shade successfully
used in a handsome sillc gown which
Is modeled on the Trlncess lines.
While the silken -fabric forms the
gown, the Alencon lace is used la
tho empire effect in under ietticoat
.and upon the sleeves and in the. bod
Ice trimmings. This lace Is also of
Uie prune color.
'I ho coat effect reaches to the hem
ofi the garment und is shaped at tha
waist line by nians of many small
tucks. This coat is outlin ed witi
broad bands of cream colored taf
feta. The Neapolitan straw which forma
the hat is left in its natural oslor,
the tips upon it being of the cream
and prune t'nts. The roses which
form a part of tho trimmlug are of
a pale blue which harmonlzees with,
the other shades.
uesd In its make up. j
Lace is, for the thinner materials,;
A 1
and you know the nvanufacturer and j
colorist aro even right now busy, in ;
'the midst of arranging for styles, ma-1
terials and colora for the coming sea- NECESITARAN MUY
1 urn. They also say that suede will TRABAJ ADORES PARA
' be a popular trimming, which 'has thei SANE Y CULTIVO.
j effect of leather. The latter will in!
all probability, have a sh wing, for. Se cultivaran 15,000 acres de beta
' winter it, has not. an altogether un- j boles para la AMERICAN HEIST
stylish effect, though one Is apt tojsiJGAR C'OMl'ANY, rr los setnbra
j get very tired of it before the season idorcs ea la vecluidad de l.amar,
: Is over; and it stamps a dress as the ; Prowers, Its Animas, Rocky Ford,
'one we wore "last time," for there isiManzanoIa y Fowler. Se neccsitaraa
'no change p;)ssii,b s.) long as thatlclencs do hembres y muchachos para
: bright lea her gleams fov'i as u gam- trabajar en los campos do betal)eles.
' it ure. I.os s mbra. lores pagaran 13 centavos
Tlie ra west thing in millinery is ihe'por hora a los nuo trabajen por dia,
, f acock feather, it is le uitiiiil even iero seria preferiblo conratar por
'in its natural state, but tie milliners ' acre, jiues, los contratos resultan maa
, have tried, at any rate, to impr ve remunerative.!! para los trabajadores.
I upon nature, for we : e peacock I.os trabaja. lores so alimentan a su
I feathers ill all the color.- of the rain- propia cuenta. El trabajo principlara
t bow. Hut If your ci.oUui,. should , a fines do Mayo. I'ara informarse en
havo brown and red tin 1 vivid green detalle escrlbanse a la AMERICAN!
it.. ..u - ,,,.ii e. i. ,.,1,,.. f.i.-en l.iii. . ti -'-.fliv-- I ...,n
t i'lfw-, i ruSTV I'uiation, you aro In luck. Mr. rea-1 Colorado. Trabnjadores golteros o
'(,-' : f:..H .2" y',y t-i i.' 1 'i'k can supply for y ur hut without famllias llcgando al vallo aproximad-
irTrlv-.-, '-pA'. 'y 'any aid Just the fi.i'l.rs for our 1 amento el dia 20 do Mayo, procuraraa
w ."''ji- :'', j sir hat. .;;iid you must ask rim for halt tamblen trabajo ventaJoBo.
i f VUf A" e"'-"tlVS bis tail, as to be quite in style you AMERICAN REET SUGAR CO.
S. Tl'-lisf '.r.ti3 need at. least six or mo-. of t,.. no.1
s of
1, HUH!
"I .-l.ff. ted !.: . I'na lv .1'
...t ion. 1 i.n's ii' '-"ic-'.s rel.
s;rerii.t.hen, .1 the ls vi Is, so
nave bi i.u r.-gnhir ev . r vine
I 'avis, gr-K er, Hulpber Spiin
I ' us'l
1 an !
. ini.ioid' ry, cv. n though b l.e the
most al purdly lit 1 1- alfair: but a
Jn-t;f t M,iue sort It luui have, and
l.ir,. js another fad, every jacket
i. ..is: have a few buttons on it: velvet
covit.-d - n-s on cloth ar.d linen, or
j.-A a 1 en. on silk or lingerie
- vie-, nnd those that are flat
.if silver for the long street i
ail -a' I in.- in
The -l it is v" I;., hi:'!: i o: -elt s'yb .
t!..- lace and liuon alt n.a: in g in ih"
twl'lD.i' iell. ll'-I" the bias !a:..- Me
U.-,e 1 t . a 1 .til the lac
A 1'it cr iHti. by. .ad brimtt.i'd s li.or
of whilH chin tr,ir.::.e.) ji 1; (!"
and ; rew ic-f. t:..! a "'a ot
a's.iar.d hi'. ,'t u U lo
bkirts being trimmed with .he haci.
Is if (b iicati
w bio sly uld.-r .
is ha-: ured by i
The labile of
laced corselet :
a : affeta t a !
Tile l.odiee '
v.i'ti green lii.
cl.;e-k-. T,e d
vviiti lace luoii'
t' "is and .vie.
i:a i low doi;'-'.
!: .-. , n ri :
in,' l-nw in ii:
lii" !' Tbla Is of i ' 1 1
1 1 H k i, :'.t t in 111,- '
! . d :.i a i on ;.e ot ra -
''' . n.l from It
gown of silk
in tte green. T.ii'
. m much desired.
shaped bret.lle.-..
e. and i he high
i soft voib. oei
' Cl'een.
" chiffon taffi-ii
niKil into ma'l
. l.e is decorati-,1
in. and ihe l.r.
. " tlr.l.-hed witii
e,l in a smash
: ugh f t raw hat.
(,ue pink rose
f the ribbon and
o'-d white quills liar t.-i i "'
th. ha: ii.
ii ,i of Mack niolro silk is formed
, mi all eoat designed for wear with
a : :.:;! w-l gown. This coat Is
. . ,r.-. ly mo!.- i ban a cap,-, extends
'hi li-i in front, below the
middle of Ihe back, and the full 1 osee
, ud in the center of the foie-
I i ; ,i r ami broiid rever n p. .n i
. ;,. r- ic!.ii;g far on- ijp..ii the
!. . i , a:. ! at" finished wit ii a
h . , ;. .ii...- I H'i' lltai Ilibl (dib'ry in
; i , i ,;..r... I .ag" bu; ' ons,
i, , j,. .. . .- Ik. over moid.-,, oriia-
.. : .:.'. a fi .l! f I In- silk hili
i : ',,.l"oiis.
, 1 ti.ot.air is ta.-blolied
-..'.Ui. il hut, with a gaylv
lllii.. iheasaiit tails trim
!,. back.
need at. least six or mo'
ding "eyes" to wave fro.
chape au.
The sailor hat is so
that one is h!iihi tired
and to be stylish it need
of onginalitv shown in i:
ery popular
f it already,
a go.Ml deal
. method of
Rocky Ford, Colo.
Lamar, Colo.
Sciatica Cured After Twenty
of Torture.
For more than twenty years Mr. J.
decora tt. in. They have 1 ome com " '). or jo:; i union i., iir
! m,)n nea polls, Minn., was tortured by
Catherine Mann-Payzant. viatica. The pain and sufferlns
which he endured dur' lg this time 1st
A Mountain of Cold Iwyoml comprehend Mi. Nothins
c-rild not l.rin.' as mm h hanpine: s 1o -'av him any perma ,ent reli.f unUl
M:s 1 m ia Will;', of Car liti". Wis., lu used Chainberlaln's I'alm Halm,
.as illd'one u:,r box of IPieMciVs Ar- " application of that liniment ro
il,, a. s.ilve. when it eotuplet.dv ( ur d li'-ved the pain and made sleep am!
a running sore on her leg. which bad rest possible, and les than ono tottlo
tortured her it long v.-irs. tliea'est has effectil a permanent cure. If
antis.-ti b- healer of 'piles. Wounds, iron' led with M'iatiea. r rneumatlsm
and Sores. ;'0c at all druggists. 'v '' try a 2.Vc-nt l-Utlo of l'ain
r, Italtu and see for yourself how
Senator I.a Foiled e'a t-pe.vh on the quickly it rellov.s the pain. For sale
i rate I id was n-eeivej coldiy ou the by ail druggists.
! -( na e. I noi.st have been a g ! o
one. Try a Citizen want ad. ,

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