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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE FObR. FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1J, 1906. XWt ALfiWUERQUE CITIZEN '.itl U'.l Dally and Weekly. By i hi Citizen Publishing Company w. s hthickler, ( id Mit W. T. MeCREIGHT, Business Manager. The Optic Bays that "San Mlsticl ootinly expects to ho the banner county of New Moxloo aiiln when the tlmo cnmi'K to measure Ihe vole that will lip nivcn tor Delegate Andrews." If San Miguel excels Ilerniilillo, In proportion to population. It is certain aho will have to liintle. Hut. (hen, San Miguel H the home of Candidate I arrazolo, and that mnv add to her republican majority. STATEHOOD CONDITION Coneress has the power and a mimher of congress men are .clearly showing the disposition, if Arizona shall defeat Joint stateliood, to combine the two territories without the consent of either, into one government. Such government can he only a territory or n state. S,me congressmen have expressed themselves as In f:ivor of keeping the combined area under territorial fcovernnx-nl In order, as they express It, that the Arizonans may Ret acquainted with the people of New Mexico, for whom at the present tlmo they seem to have such an antipathy. A Joint territory would be open to all the objections, teal or imaginary, which can possibly bo advanced UKainst a Joint state, while In addition there are many nd serious reasons why a joint territory would bo ab iailntely intolerable. There is this to be said against the probability of Ute Joint territory plan. The "sole reason for Jointure ot ny kind is the desire of congress to get rid of territor ial government on the mainland of America, combined with the unalterable opposition of the remainder of the country to admit to equality with the existing states two more, which are of limited resources and must always be of sparse population. This desire would no more be gratified and the ohjectlon no more removed by the combined territory than by letting the two remain ?ep aratc na it present. On the other hand, the Joint stale would both meet the desire and remove the objection. Therefore it seems probable that ry an overwhelm ing vote for jointure, in the event of its defeat by Arl ma. New Mexloa. will be in common to use great in fioence against a united territory and in favor of a joint state, should congress still refuse us Bingle stateh.xxl. No one doubts that In this matter, as in all others, Oei-r-sate Andrews can better represent New Mexico and e more successful In protecting her interests, by his persona! Influence and the influence of his many friends in congress, than could any other man In llio whole territory. Any fair man attending the primaries In tin city precincts, ut which the Inkers made their effort to cap ture the republican party, will admit tint the regular republicans had the most nun prese.it. The bolters claim that the primaries were packed, which has been successfully tienl-Ml, but it has not been donled that John Heaven wns In precinct 2 and voted. He was right then working i' Fplit the republican pan. v. so as to se cure the trea - ir. shlp. The schemers fail.'.!. It Is said the democrats of Do:n Ana dimly feel they have so poor a prospect of electing any or tueir andldates this year, that they are undecided whether or not 10 pat a ticket In the Hem. ir nils ne ine case, democracy must be at even a lower ebb in Dona Ana thai in r.ernnlillo. It Is tine that here they have- no ticket and have held no convention, but they have a oss here who was able to force one victim onto the of ice seekers' ticket. TALK WITHOUT REASON Eecause C. E. Newcomer was in Santa re, in a ter ritorial rxisition. having the sanction of selection by Governor Hagerman, the m iming Journal contends that he was r" longer a citizen of ISernalilio county and berefore"aie republican vcters of this county had nothing to do with nominating Mr. Newcomer for col lector and treasurer. That he was nominated in open omrention, by the delegates whom the republicans in the several precincts 8ent to the convention for the ex mess purpose of nominating a ticket the only conven tion of any kind or of any party called and elected and assembled for that purpose in this county this fall all these facts count for nothing with that truthless en emy of the republican party. Mr. Newcomer is the candidate of the republican party of Bernallllo county regularly nominated by the delegates of the republican voters. But how is It with Mr. Beaven, the Journal's candidate for the same ortice Mr. Beaven of Santa Fe coal fame? Old the repub lh:an voters of the county have anything to do with nominating him? Did the democrat voters of the coun ty have anything to do with nominating him? Wns he nominated by the republican county convention? Won lie nominated by the Perfecto-Jesus-schoolmaster can didates who met and called themselves a convention? "Wa he nominated by a democrat mass meeting in the absence of any convention of that party? Was he nom ruated at all? Was he not simply picked by one man. in that man's own nersonul interest, and bv him thrust upon the bolters' ticket, all booted and spurred and com mauded to ride? Yet the morninu natier has the supreme gall, the adamantine cheek, to urge the people to vota fof J. S Hoaven for the reason, as It asserts, that the republican voters of the county had nothing to do with nominating 42. H. Newcomer. It would be useless to exclaim. Oh shame, where is thy blush? for the morning paper has become too contemptible, mentally and morally, to be able to blush. CHILD ERS FOR THE COUNCIL The New Mexican has had differences in years gone by with W. B. Chllders, republican nominee for the .legislative council from Bernalillo county, and these dif ferences at times have been quite marked. Mr. Chllders has a temper and it is more than likely that some tern prr exists in the editorial office of the New Mexican. Leaving that to one side, however, this paper strong ly -endorses the following editorial concerning Mr. Chil ders In the recent Issue of the Socorro Chieftain: "Hon. W. B. ChUders is the regular republican nom taee for the council from the Albuquerque district und will doubtless be elected. If ability and familiarity with Ihe conditions existing in the territory count for any thins. Mr. Childers will be one of the most valuable members of the next legislative assembly." New Mex lean. THE JAFFA Grocery Comp'y. Boy'. Underwear gffl ffljlMlPtfDEzLlL HATS The democrats are standing around like lost ctiil dren. Field and Marron traded them off for a mess of pottage, and they are not sure they will be happy. It they win. As republicans study the local situation the regular ticket is gaining strength. It looked like a hard fight for the first two or three days, but now it is only a question of majority. The republicans of Bernalillo county will not be led astray by any such crowd as, Ihe I'erfeeto-Jcsus-Morn-hig Squawk combination, and they are not going to Kdd lor political advice. When you see a man who says he only wants turiee to serve the people and spatters you all over announc ing his high-minded principles, sew up your pockets and put on your mackintosh. Bel. Newcomer was unfortunate enougli to work on a salary, and the silk-stocking, kid glove combination is against him because of his record. It is vulgar to work for a living, according to the oracles of that bunch. The republican party of Bernalillo c unity comes be fore the voters with an honest expression of its princi ples, openly announced in its platform, while the other fellows have uo party, no name in par lira la r, and no platform. This wonderful reform administration Field told us about In the opera house meeting, has increased the total amount of money taken from the taxpayers of Ber nalillo counjy, n the past two assessments, by more than 41,000. The taxpayer should examine the record before he casts Ms vote for a bolter. The city has increased its levies, in eleven years, from (34,000 receivable to ITti.ooo receivulilo, iid during the same years the republican county administrations as represented by the regular republican tleket, and not counting the last two year under control of the bolters, reduced the county levies by thousand; of dollars. it that "blessed governor" had been allowed to as tasia tbe taxpayers of Bernalillo rouuty at the old valu ations of dollar for dollar, it would have taken hundreds of thousands of dollars from the business men of this rouuty. The Bernalillo county tax payer simply paid double the levy on half the valuation, which was the aauie t the county, and he saved tbe difference In the lerborial tax rate, which was double. Vet this is what the editors aud orators, of the bolters' comblue are com ylaining about. Another county has been heard from. The demo crats of an Miguel held last night a county convention. The Optic says that they had a hard time to secure can didates willing to make the hopeless race for county of fices, while there are several republican aspirants for Ach position, the republican convention having not yet met. Only a few years ago, masquerading under tne name of the union party and with Felix Martinez as boss, the democrats successfully controlled that county for a number of years by fomenting discord In republican ranks. But Boss Martinez differed from the democrat boss of Bernalillo county, lie never made the party In terest secondary to his personal affairs. No one ever heard of his having but one candidate on a combine ticket. He would combine with any faction which stood the beft chance ;'or weakening the republican party, but there were no combines unless the democrats got the best of the spoils. XXXXXCXX0XJOCOOCXX000 AN AMERICAN INDUSTRY GROWING IN NEW MEXICO ooocxoooooooox The United States consumes 26,872. 7m barrels of salt annually, or u barrel for every three persons in the land. Last year it went abroad for only t, 151, 133 bar rels. In 1880 63. j per cent of the salt used In our coun try was of home production. Last year 95.7 per cent of the product consumed was produced within the borders of this country, in 1880 the consumption in this coun try was oily 0,384,203 barrels. Thus we see that the neonlo of the United States are using annually three times as much salt as they Used twenty-six years ago Only 5,!!81,nH0 barrels were produced in this country in 1880. and the consumers were forced to go abroad for 3,427, f39 barrels. Ist year the total production at home was 2,9fiti,122 barrels. The tariff act of 1894 placed salt on the free list and the importation increas ed to nearly 500,000,000 pounds the following year. The turiff act of 1897 returned salt to the dutiable list and salt in bags, barrels or other packages is now subject to a duty of 12 cents a hundred pounds, or 30. ti cents a barrel. The chief salt-producing states are Michigan and New York. Statistics recently gathered by the govern ment show that Ihe combined output of these two states amounts to more than two-thirds of the total output of the total production of the United States. The five lead ing salt-producing slates last year were Michigan which furnished 9,492,173 barrels; New York, 8,359.121 barrels; Ohio, 2,526,508 barrels; Kansas. 2,096,585 bar rels, ami Louisiana, with 1,055,186 barrels. These five states contributed 90.61 per cent of the total quantity of salt produced in the country during the year. Thirteen states and two territories produce salt on a commercial scale Massachusetts, New York, Pennsylvania, Ohio, West Virginia, Michigan, Kansas, Oklahoma, Louisiana Texas, New Mexico, Idaho, Utah, Nevada and Calilor nla. In Massachusetts salt is obtained from sea water by simple evaporation In covered vats. In the early history of the country this was an important Industry but the production has now fallen to insignificant pro portions. New York. salt conies from beds of rock salt from 1,000 to 1,300 feet deep and from wells some of which are 2,500 feet deep. The rock salt is dissolved and recrystalized in preparation for culinary purposes. The brine, which is either a natural solution or an artificial solution made by water led to the deposits through wells, is pumped Into covered vats, where it is concentrated bv evaporation, or is piped to chemical works, where It is used without evap oration. In Pennsylvania, Ohio and West Virginia brine wells furnish the supply. One of the most productive wells is in the oil sands of the Kanawha valley. South western Virginia turns out a good quality of rock salt and artificial brine Is pumped from deep wells In the same locality. The salt wells in Michigan are In the Saginaw and St. Clair valleyB. The beds are of rock salt, but they are exploited by means of wells, the art! ficlal brine from which Is used directly in' chemical works or Is evaporated to dryness in a series of cover vats. The principal commercial source of salt in Kan sas is the deposits of rock salt in the central and south central part of the state. About one-half of tbe pro.Hic tlen last year was from direct mining, the remainder being from artificial brine made in wells driven duw to the deposits. Salt is also found In salt marshes In the state where it has been brought by leaching from clay. The great production of salt in I-oiiislaiut is from beds of rock salt at Petite Anse, in the extreme south ern part of the slate. The salt is exploited by means of mines with great galleries, each 200 feet long, aim seventy-five feet wide and sixty-five feet high, without timbering. Althot'gh the deposits cover only a com oaratively small area, they are of great thickness. On Jefferson island, near Petite Anse, a shaft l.K.'ti! fee deep was sunk -a pure salt rock without reaching line licit turn of the deposit. These beds the government tinils are remarkable for their purity. The salt deposits in Oklahoma are in cxtoasiv plains along the Cimarron river in ISiaiiie county and m the i.ort heastern part of Woods county. Along tin Cimarron river are many springs delivering a clear satura'ed solution of common salt almost pure. Tin salt is won in primitive fashion by evaporation in opt vats. S-.au occurs in lagoons along the gulf coast ami in many i-ail lakes or sal lies throughout Texas, from which liiucn is taken annually. No repoii of this prodip t ion has leached the geological survey. The region of pits cut commercial importance is in Van Sandt a:id Ander son counties, where salt is made from artilieial brines drawn from wells which enter heavy beds of rock salt. The salt deposits of the trans-Peeos region of western Texas consist of salines of considerable extent, open to exploitation ,y all comers. Much salt is re moved annually, but no record of the output has ever bi en kept. New Mexico lias deposits in the shallow lake basins. The lar.-est of these Is in Ihe west central pari ;:f the territory on the main line of the Santa Ku rail road. The wau r contains about 20 per cent of salt. The supply is kept uii hy ,-piings which are supposed to rise in salt beds. Throughout Mulio, Utah and Nevada there are extensive surface deposits of salt, some of which are associated with bodies of water, while others are n t. The most famous of these is, of course, ihe great Salt lake of Utah. The salt is :m from Ihe brine by sim ple evaporation in great shallow artificial ponds, care being taken not lo allow the bitter salts of the lakes to enter the commercial article. Sail occurs in vast (juan tilies in the deposits found In the ancient lake basin in the southern part of California, but the ouiy conimerc. al ly productive deposits of this character have been Hood ed by the recent diversion of the Colorado river into the Salt on sluk. Chicago Chtouicle. Good Things to Eat' FRESH OYSTERS We a re oysters, from th now handling fresh recivlng them direct . oy.-ier beds packed In sealed enns. Order ynir oysters and got .'IT IK OYSTERS WITH TUB. PEKKECT OYSTER FLAVOR DRESSED POULTRY. On Sat unlay we will receive a Bhipment of PRESSED TURKEYS. DRESSED DUCKS. DRESSED SPRING CH1X. DRESSED HAMS, and from then on will receive a shipment of dressed poultry every week. The poultry Is from the same shipper from whom we have been receiving poultry for years and we can guarantee it as tine as any grown In Kan sas. Place your orders now and re ceive the pick of the stock. Prices guaranteed. NOW IN , NEW MAPLE SYRUP. NEW PANCAKE FLOUR. NEW BUCKWHEAT FLOUR. (old fashioned kind) NEW DATES, NEW FIGS. NEW WALNUTS. NEW ALMONDS. oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooopooooooooo o o o e G o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o o oooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooo II ; J :' ti. ill tmmm Young Men's Overcoats $10 to $20 Young Men's Suits - 10 to 20 Children's . Overcoats $5.00 to $10 Children's Suits - $3.50 to $8.00 Men's and Boy's Sweaters 75c to $5 Men's and Boy's Hats and Caps - - 25c to $6.00 o , It I UNDERWEAR--$1.00 to $8.00 per Suit mmmmm S H O B S BMPi :TPAGOO) Nettleton Fine Shoes $5.00 to $6.00, Forbush $3.50 to $4.00 BOY'S SHOES BOY'S CAPS O Q O O o o o 0 o o Jaffa Grocery Co. "Good Things to Fat" MAIL ORDERS FILLED IHE SAME DAY HitV ARE RECEIVED. FURNITURE FURNITURE 1 5 WrT J i m f pi I I Si? If pmmk oiS i mM & L xj&sssd m i ileitis o B J 0.,0 Oca r wSwSSCi I 2 -nun i i w.vn i $ rv n i i rs n .i a iwuinw,t.iW!!B Minn, .i u. m mvsBtmsmmw.iiimm' tn i....,,.,,- ,,.,.5 ri t n i i w.vn i Scientific Optician EYES TESTED FREE CORRECT FIT GUARANTEED 114 Railroad Ave., Albuquerque, N. M, SOCIALISTS NOMINATE . COfY TECKET IN A QUIET WAY THEY MEET AND NAME CANDIDATES FOR COUNTY OFFICES. On TiH'Hilay, October 15, lire six-inl- ii-l party of iiernalillo county met in com em ion and nominated the follow ing candidates for county offices, after endorsing V. P. Metcalf. of t'lila city, as their cundidute for delegate to con gress. Member of council J. V'. Hind intra. Ki-liresenttttlves E. K. Herrman and (i. K. (iitstufson. Comity commlHSloners V. Herder and H. H. Shoe. I'rotiate jude A. CraiK. I'rohate clerk Wtu. Uryce. Mieriff W. S. Sandon. Assessor J. W. Weir. Treasurer and ex-offlclo collector J Scliri ii'iler. School suiierintendeiit V. E. Kerr. Coutity surveyor .1. J. ityan. Del'-sates to cimstitutlonal conven tion - i-. Low, V. O'Hannon. George J. I'eacocli, .Nietit. Olcsim, James Ste wart Tit.- socialist party adopted a "solie wi:h c',:isped liaiuls" us lis emblem, and mono, "Socialist Party, Workers of tne World I'nite." Tin- ticket was filed with l'rolute Cl.-ik Walker this morning. B. K. ADAMS Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer r nones coiormdo, Bh 2o Corner Fifth and Railroad Avenue THE CELEBRATED O. F. O. WHISKEY Bottled Id Bond. TheGeo.T.StaggCo. Distillers. FRANKFORT, KY. ME LIN I & EAKIN Sole Agents. Albuquerque, N. Af. Automatic Phone, 199. THE BEST IN TOWN Per Gallon - - - $1.50 Special Price on Large Orders Delivered to any part of the city LOUDON'S JERSEY FARM Phone Colo. Red 82. Illinois Central R,R.!You n die a numb . of instances in your experi- THE SHORT LINE FROM COLORADO To St. Paul, Minneapolis, Duiuih St AND THE NORTHWEST. the couth and southeast. Ticket Office, 805 eventeenth Denver, Colo. Phone, Main 1125. JAMES CULTON, Commercial Agt PROBABLE CHANGE ON US VEGAS OPTIC V. T. Cornell, a California newspa-. per uiuii, who had leen in the ciiy tor a few days, left last night for I .as Vegas, where he has gone to look at the position of manager for the !' - If it suits him, he may accept tin- position and subsequently secure a tinaiicMl interest In the I.as Vegas Optic company. It is well known that Mr. McNury. the principal stock holder in the Optic company, would lll-e to have a practical newspaper limn in charge cd affairs . ihe Optic oilier, as he has for next year an offer oof an alluring position in t ii Klrst .V.r.uiil hunk of V. I'aso. Mr. Cor i' II in an old newspaper puhllsher ami wi n. i. and was president of the Cor r.ell Typ4. foundry of San Francisco, hcMde, iicintf the manager of a irlnt er's supply house, also in that city, a Inisluess wiped out hy the earthquake and tire last 'April. - COAL BEST CLARKVILLE LUMP PER TON $6.50 BEST AMERICAN BLOCK PER TON $6.50 WOOD BIG LOAD OF MILL WOOD FOR $2.25 AND $2.75 John S. Beaven 502 SOUTH FIRST STREET. ONE NIQH1 To CHICAGO, MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL, FORT DODGE, WATERLOO, DUBUQUE, GALENA, FREEFORT, ROCKFORD. DANCEI DANCEIt DANCEIIT AT COLOMBO HALL EVERY SATUR DAY NIGHT. ADMISSION 50 CENTS, LADIES FREE. How's This? We otter One Hundred J'ollar Hewanl fur nny cas of Catarrh thut cunnot lie cured l.v lull's C'Htarrh Cure. . J. CHI-INKY CO., Toledo, Ohio. v. the uiiileiBlKncil. have known h. .1. I'h.nev l.ir Hie l"t '& years, and t.eli. ve him perfectly honorable In all liusin.Hs transactions and financially able to carry out any obllKatlons made by tils twin. Wai.liiiK. Kliman & Marvin, Wholesale 1 irunitists. Toledo, O. Mall s Cutarrn Cure is taken internally, h. iiiik directly uHin the blood and mu rium HurfucM of the system. Testimonials sent free, h-rlce 7&c. per buttle. Sold by all UruKtflNts. Take Hulls Family Fills for cunstlpa lion. The finest train service to fbe above po'nts; also to New Orleans, Mem phis. Vie.ksb.irg. Evansville, Ind.; Nashville, Tenn.; Atlanta, Ga.; Jack i nville, Fla., and all other polufa in RAILROAD TIME TABLE! tin effect July 1, 1006.) Eastbound. No. 2 Atlantic Express, arrives 7:61 a. uj., departs 8:25 a. in. No. 4, Chicago Limited, arrives 11:6! p. m., departs 12:03 a. m. No. 8, Chicago & Kansas City Ex press, arrives 6:45 p. m., depart 7:45 p. in. Westbound. No. 1, California Express, arrives 7:5 p. m., departs 8:15 p. m. No. 3. California Limited, arrives 11:05 a. m.. departs 11:25 a. m. No. 7, Mexico & California Express arrives 12:05 p. m., departs p. m. Southbound. No. 27 El Paso train, departs at 12:35 P. ni. Local freight- train. No. 99, south bound, departs at 6 a. m., sod car rles passengers. Arrives From South. No. L'2, Mexico Express, arrives 7j a. m. No. 1 runs direct to Los Angeles. No. 7 runs direct to San Franrlsco. No. 3 runs direct to Los Angeles sac San Francisco. All trains dally. T. E. PURDY, Agent. ence where a merchant, starting: on a small scale, became a marked success in a few years. He started within his means, each year he kept adding a little to his stock until finally he had the larg est and best store In town. A bank account grows in tbe same way. You can start with a sman amount, add to it from time to time, just what you can spare, (it's a good plan to deposit regu larly, and you will find that your account will grow more than you had expected. Tilt BANK Of COMMERCE ALEUQUERQUE. NEV MEXICO I .1 1; ST I i ECEI VED at the Champion Grocery and Meat Market Cor. Seventh and TIJeras A choice line of Imported Goods Di rect from Italy. THE BEST LUCCA OLIVE OIL. Remember, we handle the best meats and a full line of choice gro ceries. LOMMORI A MATTEUCCI. We Keep It Up We keep the quality ot our bread up to the highest. This is possible by using; The Best Flour, The Best Labor, The Best Methods, not only in mixing- and baking, but also in taking care of and selling the bread. If you want the best youll have to use Balling's Bread. PIONEER BAKERY, tor SOUTH riRBT BTRCtT. THE ELITE BOOMING HOUSE NEAR POSTOFFICC AND DEPOT NO. 118 West Sliver Avenue, j. E. CALLOWAY, Manager.