'ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN. .
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1 TERRITORIAL TOPICS
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FRIDAY. JULY 20. 1903.
HIS STOCK Or HOGS
Last year Clifford Chisholm. of Cha
res county, who has for several years
enjoyed the distinction of helng the
owner of one of the lament and most
nuocessful ho farms in the United
States, had 6.500 hosts on his farm.
This year he has less than a thousand,
having decided to dispose of all his
hogs this season and turn his atten
tion entirely to raising alfalfa and
MARRY AT SANTA FE
William S. Fitch of Washington. 11.
C. and Mrs. Dee Smith-Chambers of
New York City were united In mar
riage yesterday afternoou In Santa Fe.
The ceremony was performed by tne
Rev. George F. Sevier, pustor of the
Presbyterian church, at the parsonage.
Mr. and Mrs. Fitch will remain in
Santa Fe for several days. The groom
1 prominent In official circles at
Washington and was connected with
the pension bureau for eighteen years.
CAPTURED AT TUCSON
Singlehanded Sheriff Nabor Paeheco
pstitnreil at Tucson Jesus Trujillo, a
desperate character, for whom the of
ficers in this county, Gila and Pinal
counties and the Arizona rangers have
been searching for several months.
Paclieco came upon the desperado in
a vacant lot a short distauce from the
business district and secured the drop
on him. Trujillo was well armed and
attempted to pull his gun.
Trujillo is wanted in the three coun
ties for horse stealing, and is suspect
ed of having been the principal in sev
eral lone robberies and holdups.
There is a reward for his capture.
NOW IN ASYLUM
Cristobal Sanchez has now been
placed in the territorial Insatre hos
pital north of the city, says the Las
Venas Optic. He was brought back to
this city lust week from his home at
Mora, where he had recently beaten
up his wife quite badly. It was im
possible to get him to go to the asy
lum until he was told that there was
a big hotel north of town named the
Alcazar, a summer resort on ttie Hock
Island railroad, which was for sale,
and he immediately wanted to drive
our and buy it. He went into the
asylum building with lleorae Ward to
close the deal and he is still there.
MUST STAY IN JAIL
Homer M. DuBois. head of the Tuc
son gambling fraternity, when open
gambling was permitted In Tucson,
must serve a sentence which will not
expire until next November in the
city Jail, nnd stand trial on a number
of other charges hanging over his
head. Judge F. M. Doan of Tomb
stone, after an exhaustive hearing, at
which DuBols was represented by a
half dozen prominent attorneys of
southern Arizona, held that the Tuc
son ordinance prohibiting gambling
under certain conditions is valid. The
territorial law countenances licensed
gambling, but Tucson passed a pro
hibitive ordinance and provided thai
gambling could not be conducted in
buildings where liquor was sold. It
was to uphold these ordinances that
the city has been making a desperate
PLANS TO COLLECT
$100,000 BACK TAX
K. S. Clark, attorney general of Ari
zona, has just returned to Tucson
from Tombstone, where he instructed
County Treasurer Gaines to place the
property of the Copper Queen com
pany of Bisbee on the back tax roll
and' to bring suit for over JlOO.noij
back taxes for years previous to 1901.
The county sued the Copper Queen
company for these taxes in 1902 and
recovered judgmeut in the lower court.
When the case was appealed the board
of supervisors of Cochise county com
promised the suit by accepting $3,000
from the company. Under a decision
recently rendered by the supreme
court of the territory In an action
brought by the supervisors of Yavapai
county against the United Verde com
pany, the attorney general believes
he can recover over $100,000 in back
taxes from the Copper Queen.
HER FOUR CHILDREN
Mrs. Ella Lynn, who recently came
to Alumogordo from Roswell, N. M.,
and who left her four children there to
be taken care of by the county, but
afterwards had them sent to her ut
El Paso, has again deserted the little
helpless children and gone to pans
unknown. Report has it that she took
passenger train No. 29 Sunday morn
ing for Douglas, Ariz., leaving her
children asleep to awaken later on to
find themselves deserted and absolute
ly helpless. F. C. Rolland, chairman
or tne board of county commissioners
and Rev. W. J. Wright of the Met ho-
dist Episcopal church, south, are look
ing aner mem. Mr. Wright will en
leavor to get the little unfortunate
and pitiful children in some orphans
nonie or charitable institution. The
affair has caused eonsliler.-ihle ti-eet
talk In El Paso and inuignation is gen
erally expressed against the mother
Tor such an unaccountable act.
Nov is the Time
About the 1st of September Look Out For Some Big Doings in
(UJimsveir'sslty InJeagUvits IPfpecty
In the meantime, however, we will continue to sell choice 50-foot lots, perfectly
level, at from $25 to $150 per lot. $5 down, $5 per month.
No Interest. No Notes. No Mortgages. No Assessments.
119 S. Second St. UNIVERSITY HEIGHTS IMPROVEM'T GO. First llal'l Sank Bid,
THE NOBLE RED MAN AS FIRST
. VOTER HAS OKLAHOMA GOESSING
f:.t z llf X i
: 1 7?? if : l t fr
A COMANCHE INDIAN FIRST
VOTER IN FUI.I, DRESS THIS Id
CHIEF QUANAH PARKER. WHOSE
MOTHER WAS A WHITE WOMAN
A POXCA INDIAN WHO IS AN ELECTOR FROM
ON. VIEW OF AN CP-TO-D.VTB OKLAHOMA CITY.
i i i t i i i t t i 4 t i
'Moie than any other state
would Oklahoma be able to
build a stone wall around
itself and flourish upon its
own products alone." Gov.
except ,n the Big Pasture,
the tint of youth
in a peachy, soft, com
plexion. it's right that woman
should covet such a com
plexion. She can have it
no matter how much
years, ill-health, exposure
and worry may have dam-
ageu uie complexion sh
nau in girlnooil. she can
tet it back.
Hasan's Winolia Halm
keeps women's complex
ion's delicious and youth
lul long after the 40 year
mark is pased. It is a
harmless lotion that gives
By F. W. Schaefer.
.Cmliriu, Okla.. July I'll. Tliis is
lonK'r the Piioinisca Land it is the.
Landed Promise, and everyone in as !
tickled with statehood as a yomiir'
colt in a Kreen pasture. , Statehood
will give Oklahoma and Indian terri
tories little that they have not now
unless you count about GWO elective
offices. Although the elections are
far off, there is an ample sufficiency
of candidates for all of them.
The question Just now is on the
process of combustion. "Will the
state of Oklahoma be republican or
democratic?" Nobody knows.
This much is agreed upon by the
politicians and don't think they are
not some numerous the noble half
breed will swing the state one way
or the other. As he hasn't voted be
fore, ibe .ndian, or wuat passes as
such, is an unknown quantity in elec
tions. Is he democrat- Maybe. Is
he a republican? Maybe he ought to
he, but it's doubtful.
Ixmr correspondent Inquired of
Governor Frank Frantz. timonir others
how Ijo Ik goin to vote. He threw up
"That's what the most astute poli
ticians of this region are dying to
know," he said, which Is a diplomat
ic answer, as well us a true one.
There are about i.l.ouo possible In
dian voters, nearly all in Indian Terri
tory. Although the full bloods are
confined o a few tnousands, there are
enough half breeds, negroes and white
men on the tribal rolis to count a great
deal. They are figured upon to vote
at the outset at least, as the welfare
of the tribe seems to dictate, although
the old tribal community ends. I'n-
(loulnediy the Indian is jioin? to be
much petted fr a while.
They have gotten up a. contest for
some appropriate nickname for the
new state. Some (if the suggestions
are: "Banner Stale," "Sooner
State." 'Mag Day Slate." "Indian
Slate." "Eagle State," Hoomcr State."
"Fair Ood State," o. K. State." If the
Chlckasaws, Osages, Cboclaws, Pon-
cas. etc.. are going to be the factor in
stale elections. "Indian State" will be
This is the condition n. but in
U-n years the Indian will cut about as
much figure as a Chinaman. The ex
pensive and elaborate effort of the gov
ernment to .preserve the red man has
ban alout reached its limit. The real
Indian is drine out Mint is l.fi f
liitu is being absorb, d bv other races
ins power even
be of a ntL;,!iY
lust now the
territory. What with oil, gas. coal Oklahoma
Jna ouier mineral wea t h. added to ! whirl, .. .r,i i.
the agricultural richness, the owners! There are 4Sn....)li acres of the "Big
are holding f it j Pasture. ' which Is i Comanchi
In Oklahoma the schools have se.z- I county, in the southwestern part of
ed all the remaining lands open to Oklahoma. .Opinion differs upon the
settlement, l,a.M).imo acres which gives i agricultural possibilities of the land
the pubic schools of the new state; but probably it will all be taken The
its remaining public lands for the ask- ' go eminent will auction off this land
mg. It was u race between the See.s,f; bidders must make home
schools and homesteaders, and the srej.l entry No land will be sold for
schools, having the inside track, took , I. ss than an arte in annual pay
it in h!g chunks. These lands will I mer's. The department of the inte
j a I)ril!ce'." revenuu. This prac-.rh.r -ot. wilt announce the plan in
ticaily p-:ts an end to homeston'.iiis in i liet.i.!.
. 4 . f t 4 a 4 4 t 4 4 4 t
' WHEN IT BECOMES OKLAHOMA STATE. i
t 7".4:jo square miles
! t StaTe- 417 national. 251 4
t 5"JKU..::: :::::: :::::::
Dally newspapers .' i
'4 Miles of railway !
Population ., 1500000
Indians (near and full blood) ' qa'or.ft
" Elective offices to be filled 6 000 I
Candidates for same (estimated) , 25 000
September 17th to 22nd. 1906.
$10,000 in Purses for Horse Races
2: 18 Pace Surburg't Grain Plug Cut To- Maneuver by United State Troops.
bacco Stake, $1,000.00. Baby Show.
2:20 Trot Carnation Cream Stake, $1,000.00. Jerey Stock Show.
2:13 Pact Moet A. Chandon't White Seal Poultry Exhibit.
Champasne Stake, $1,000.00. Trade Diiplay.
2:09 Pace Mitchell Wagon Stake, $1,000.00. Flower Parade.
$1,500.00 for Base Ball. Monteiuma Ball.
$1,000.00 Fruit and Vegetable Exhlbls. Carnival attractions, with 20 shows On th
Relay Races. ' streets carnival all the tune.
Ladies" Half-Mile Race. 80METHINQ DOING ALL THE TIME.
Territorial Fairs for quarter of a century ?
but nothing like this.
A FINE LINE OF KINDLING
WOOD IN KANSAS CITY, KAN.
m iIP Reduced Rates
4 1 on all Railroads
HOW A SPECIAL DISTRICT AT-1
TORNEV MADE KANSAS CITY, '
KAN., A PROHIBITION TOWN
THE JOINTS WERE ABATED FOR ,
Kansas City, Mo., July L'u. Across
the river you will find the metropolis
of prohibition Kansas also called
Kansas City. Prohibition laws there1
were and are, hut no drouth ever at- i
(dieted Kansas City. Kas.,. never till!
"Joints" there were also. Citizens
of other states will recognize the char
acter of joints when It is explained '
that they contained larjje beveled mlr- i
rors with decorations of bottles and
glasses and nice lon counters in the
Three weeks ago there were about
40 "joints"." Now there are none and
Kansas City. Kas., i8 dryer than the
Many spasmodic efforts, including
the fpasmodic riK''t arm of Carrie
Natii ti have been made to r lose thei
glided raloons. but like nil
c (of Oklahoma
let rit or
1 's ff''
Don't Be Backward
Do not hesitate to ask for a free
sample of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablet. We are glad to give
them to anyone who Is troubled with
biliousness, constipation, or any dis
order of the stomach. Many have been
permanently cured by their use. For
sale by all druggists.
Friends of Jack London are calling
attention to the fact that shortly after
he became converted to socialism he
became a soap box orator. Isn't that
enough to make Johaun Most roll over
on his right aide?
TAKE A PLUNGE
504 North First Street. Open Daily,
10 a. m. to 10 p. m.
SCREEN TIME IS COMING.
Window screens. 7 cents per foot.
A home made door, with trimmings,
We are making window screens all
mortised together, and as strong as
a door, for 7 cents a square foot. A
screen door, 2-6x6-6, or 2-8x6-8, that
will outlast any door shipped In here
from the cast, together with trim
mings, for $1.25.
We' make the regular shop made
scree doors that have always cost,
heretofore, $2.00 to t'-' 25, for $1.50.
SUPERIOR LUMBER AND
PLANING MILL CO.
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
Wool, Hide and Pelt Dealers
ALBUQUERQUE AND LAS VEGAS
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
Tr? a Citizen Want ad.
C W. Tlt't'KRTT.
IX'n't lei th,. :,:,i,y suffer from ec
zema, sores ( r uny in hlng of rh skin.
fKian's Ointment gives instanf r'lof
SIKIS111K n . .. .
thev were ... lBi Ti... ,' " "'' rerreeny safe for
i and the -. ! , ! .i I r ,,r ln-
i''" I' rntory are arraiiKiiig- ilisi vie: s
f'"' leleales It, (-!l.,li.lti,mal
'ot.wnti.-,,,. There will ! ..w-r:.l In
" " ,s e liven
i-es Wi! se, lw,, ,y
1 i "te tliilil.iig act
'is.-h that otliHi- tribes
t!.. In'.. 1 s l, ii,,. f,M-,.,.
" i in i e w in ,l)l I i,,,i,. i i, ;
i. "Ml nf in.tre i! ati Inn ,..!,
" :" 1 :' ' bile 111 ill's oil
''!.- tit. n. 'aiic ,,r Hu- Iti.Hai!.-.
Land. But You Can't Get It.
' ''i re is not much iiiinrcupted laiel
"' ' .'lie in Ol lahotiia or in Itnlmn
twice elected a mayor who would not
close the saloons.
Three weiKs ago (Inc. Hoel, ;.n.
I"iiiited C. W. Trieket a Kpiciai (!is
rnor trin a 'oiney in Kansas Citv. Trick-
: found that (lure were Injunctions
:iir:i the silnon- Hm Inasmuch as
'hr !i:.i,i,u-ti.,n were i,i,t aaalnsl la-
childrni. All dniKi;!sts j.
; When married the other day, Mrs
Leslie CarTer tol, the minister she
v-is th:r yiar, o:.. (Tohably her
: ii rt
' 4 1 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
NOTICE TO SUM
ii. I to i'
M 111, (
:tr i . il ll.e (
b" t iff wii
a r.-w lurir
!'' !. s
:i' i L!',','.
I i,. I !
i ..- i ,. I
HI. I l'-ll:ev
Kansas City, Kas
no drinl.ire f . ,.f 1
Have Tlie Fvellltlsf Ci'itn f
wa.ru. d to vo,
ui i;o aay .
If V'.)4 aie i ,
ft ri'ei-. ideasi
iui ord'T the
aid nl.-J. l.-t n
s re it Mo;;i 'i
(lte.-s. He i-af
OlV.ce, 1im!c! .,
V'.r v:i. a':. ti.
i paid r,p sub
:s k.'.tin wile::
. ---r !'..rwa'-tle..
"' if y-
y.-.r homo a 1-
fO 2l-,V JOS'-
RAILROAD TIME TABLE
(la effect July 1. 1906.)
i i. Atlantic Express, arrives 7:61
a. oi., denarii 8:25 a. m.
N). 4. Cbicago Limited, arrives 11:6
p ui , departs 12:09 a. m.
N). 8, Chicago A Kansas City El
tiress, arrives 6:45 p. m , depart
45 p. m.
Ni 1. California Express, arrives 7:Js
p. m., departs 8:15 p. m.
N" S. California Limited, arrives
If .'3 i m.. d.-parti 11:25 a. m.
N) 7. Mexico 4- California Express
j-r v--, 1.' -iZ i. tn.. departs i.;tj
-o ' : a;:i. de:
.arts at 1;
No. 99, sou'h
a. iu., ani car
4 4 4 4 4 i 4 4 4 S t 4 4 4 4
cal frrt'.iht train.
b k::i.I, iltp-ir; i at S
Arrives Frcrn Soutn.
N :.'. M- e . Kx;.r..-s. arrives 7: . ,
N-. : r i : t-. iiirei't to Los Angeles.
N ). 7 t l .i l.rcc. to Saa FTanclsco.
No. 3 rifH direot tj Loa Angelei saa
n m I'rvic.s.-j.
AH trains li.'.y.
T. Ii PURDV. Agen:.
"Scenic Line of the World"
Shortest and quickest line from
Santa Fe to Denver, Pueblo and Col
orado Springs and all Colorado
points. Connection at Denver and Pu
eblo with all lines east and west.
Time as quick and rates as low as by
and other lines.
PULLMAN SLEEPERS, DINING
CARS, TOURIST CARS,
On a I
through trains. No tiresome
delays at any station.
For illustrated advertising matter
or information, address Or apply to
S. K. HOOPER, G. P. Sc T. A.. Denver, Colo.
A. S.' BARNEY, T. P. A., Santa Fe, New Hex.
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