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aiBUQUEltQtJE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAftt THRtC. WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 14r 1906. HERE'S A BUNCH OF NEWLY ELECTED GOVERNORS ' "POOR MAN'S GUSHER" FLOWS $2,862 A DAY Our Prices 555 Our Work are right " is right All Kinds Commercial Printing Having Added Large Invoices of New Type Faces and Latest Styles of Papers, We Can Please You TWO WEEKS AGO ANDREW RAPP AND Ull WIFE SLAVED AND PINCHED UP IN THE OIL RE GIONS NOW THEY GET A FOR. TUNE EVERY DAY OUT OF THE I .'jtwtV it OIL WELL KAPP STRUCK. Special Correspondence. j I r v '. A. &M ;-.v:" ' .V C F. M. Warner, Republican, Re-elected Governor of Michigan. ELECTION IN NEW YORK SEEMS NATIONAL Any Body May Now Run on Republican Presidential . TlcKet. Special Correspondence. Washington, Nov. 14. A prominent senator ia town this week expressed the cplalon that the chief result of J he receat election will be to clarify the muddled political atmosphere and restore aonnal conditions. As one evidence that his contention Is cor rect, he points to the fact that Tam many bag come out of the fight with colors flying and can be counted on aa a power In New York politics for some time to come. Not only will Tnmmaay dictate to the New YorK democracy, but because it is in a position to so dictate it will have tre mendous influence in the next national democratic conveation. It is the eeator's opinion that Mr. Hryaa will be the democratic nominee two years hence, but that he will have to ptand on a platform far more conservative thaa would have been the case had Mr. Hearst been elect ed governor of New York. Most poli tical observers agree with the senator in thin respect. There also 1s a wide ly prevalent belief that on a semi conservative Dlatform Mr. Bryan will not be able to hold the radical Hearst following, and that there is likely to be a third aad radical prestdntlal ticket in th field, with Mr. Hearst a stbe most probable nominee. While politicians of all shades 'of belief are disposed to give President ilooaevfclt large credit for the results of ike election, it is noteworthy that there is less talk than formrly of the necessity of Mr. Roosevelt's con- seating to accept a third term, ic is contented that with the south de manding conservatism and radicalism defeated in Nfew York, Mr. Bryan must put aside some of his radical preachments or be himself put aside. With democracy aad radicalism oi vorced, the threatened conditions which, in the opinion of many Repub licans would have demanded the nomination of Roosevelt, will not exist and some republican other than Hoosi'veit roiiM lead the party to vic t ory. There lia Nen coasiderable talk ! Charles H. Hughes as likely presi dential timber, provided he makes ao.xl governor of New York. I'rom iru'ii'. republicans in Washington do not Uke kindly to the idea, basing it'.eir objection to Hushes on the the ory t hat Tie could never be a popular hero. Tbern is in his personality, T!:ey say, nothing attractive to the people, ami in a aational contest he would not. have the benefit of the I'Xral condition!) which resulted in his flection Hi Kovernor. Ia fact, the opinion in gaining ground that Mr. Hughes iiad personally very little to do with the New York result, antagon ism to Mr. Hearst having been t.ie de termining factor in deciding the gov ernorship. ' As Indicated several days ago, Sec retary Rofit'f I'tics speech has caused Homeihlag of a revival of talk of Mr. Hoot as a 'presidential candidate, but as yet th talk is not given serious weight among republican politicin". Secretary 'faft sems to have a long load over the field and his boom would now have formidable propor Hons but for the fait that the repub- lii-un organization la Ohio is not ;;reatly disposed to Mr. Taft's favor. Thern in even talk that Ohio's dele gation in the next republican national convention may be instructed for Sen- ator Fvraker. In a nunilxr of noiaule instances presidential candidates have lieen named wt:ea they were opposed by their own state delegations, but it is a serious handicap for any man to overcome and Mr. Taft will have to Krow largely throughout the country if he ia to Jet. aside the natural order of thinrH political. LORDCcaZON MAY BE BRITISH AMBASSADOR. Wellington has been greatly Inter ested in the. gossip concerning Lord Curzoa as a possible successor to air Henry Mortimer Hurand as British am- l.asfca.dor to the I'nited States. It is i ho opinion of diplomatic circles nat liis appointment would have been al most a foregone coacluslon had it not bi-en for the recent death of his wife, who bofore marriage was Miss Mary l.eiter. of Chicago and Wushington. Th Hrltish ministry could not have niaiii) a more happy appointment, as lidy Cnmin was us popular In Wash, itigtoa as Hhe. proved herself to be in londun and iu ludlu, where during her husband's service us viceroy she accomplisbfi; wonders by lur tact and irraoes. Whether Ir,i Cuizon, iu view of his bereavement, would care to accept tlie Washington post is problematical, but should be be appointed he would reo. lve a wuriu and biucere welcome lo the American capital. Aside from th persccar worth of lxrd Curzon, America t a high regard for him if iW. Si i.i' . I G. L. Sheldon, Republican, Elected Governor of Nebraska. Edwin S. Stuart, Republican, Elected Governor of Pennsylvania, Jas. H. Davidson, Republican, Re elected Governor of Wisconsin. Governor F. R. Gooding, Republican, Re-elected Governor of Idaho, because he treated his Americas wife as American men belleva wives should be theated. The well known mutual affection and esteem whlcn existed between Lord and Lady Cur zon is in striking contrast to tne. re cently disclosed misery of some inter national marriages. It is undoubted ly true -that these disclosures nave greatly increased" Lord Curzon's popu larity. QUESTION OF TARIFF CHANGE REMAINS YET IN DOUBT. A number of prominent republican members of congress who came to Washington to see the president Just lefore the latter's departure for Pan ama, made vain efforts to learn what Mr. Roosevelt will say in his forthcom ing message oa the subject of tariff revision. The most arrogant of the stand pat republicans are stm arro gant, but among other senators and representatives there is a desire to give the country assurance t&at the republican party is not unalterably committed to the Dingley schedules. There is no serious thought that re vision can be attempted at the com ing short session, but undoubtedly an attempt will be made to commit tne leaders to consideration of the sub ject by the sixtieth congress. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, United States Land Office. Small Holding Claim No. 2999. Santa Fe, N. M.. Oct. 19, 190G. Notice U hereby given that the following-named claimant has filed notice of his intention to make final proof In support of his claim tinder sections 16 and 17 of the act of March 3, 1891 (26 Stats., 854.), as amended by the act of February 21, 1893 (27 Stats., 470), and that said proof will be made before A. E. Walker, probate clerk at Albuquerque, N. M., on December 6, lV'iti, viz: Juan Garcia y Samora, of Carpenter, N. M., for the Tracts 1, 2, 3 nnd 4, Seclon 19. Township 11 North, Kange 6 East. we names the following wl:nesaes to prove his actual continuous ad verse possession of said tract for twenty veara npvr rirceH i n t thn Biir. vey of the township, viz: Francisco, Montez. Leonard Skinner, J. M. Skin ner and Marcellno Crcppiu, all of Car- Any person against the alio or who knows of any substantial rea son under the laws and regulations of the interior department why such proof should not be allowed will be given an onportunli v at th. i, mentioned time and place to cross-ex- omuie me witnesses of said claimant, and to offer evidence in rebuttal of that sulinii-ted by claimant. MANUEL K. OTERO, Register. -a A Cl'uen Waat ad does the work. r-'fA i REVIVE NHY MEMORIES ffvi . -I I v 1 h X B. B. Brooks, Republican, Re-elected Governor of Wyoming. Of National Character In Us TrI-Centennlal Next Year. By Willard MOman. Special Correspondence. Norfolk, Va., Nov. 14. In June, 1807, the American Frigate Chesa peake had Just lieen fitted out at the Norfolk navy yard, and was passing out of Hampton Roads, with a new and untried crew und only a few of her guns on board. Commodore James Barron, whose broad pennant floated from the mainmast, was, how ever, round of his ship, as she was new aad was considered one of the finest models in existence, and was named for the great waterway near his birth place, at Hampton. Never theless, the Ill-starred Chcasapeake was that day destined to begin a career of misfortune which was to end only with the death of Lawrence and her capture by the Frigate Shan non. As the Chesapeake passed Sewell's Point, on Hampton Roads wnere the Jamestown Ter-Centennial Exposition is to be held in 1907 Just one hundred years later she was sighted by the lookout of the British Frigate Leo pard, lying in Lynnharcn bay near by. The Leopard, accompanied by another British war vessel, put on airmail and ran out to sea ahead of the Chesapeake. The Chesapeake fol lowed them to sea, her men busily engaged in stowing the mass of rig ging that littered her decks. Beyond the capes the; British fri gate signalled taat her captain had a message for Commodore Barron. The message was a letter from Vice Ad miral Berkeley, a commander of tne British fleet in American waters, di recting all British cruisers to stop and search the United States ship Chesapeake wherever 6he be en countered, and to take from her, if found, four deserters from the British navy. At this time the people of ..-e United States were much excited ov er the impressment of American sea men by the British, to serve in their ships of war. ' Commodore Barron refused to allow the search, anxl made sail to proceed. The British ships, thereupon, hauled off and gave the Chesapeake a broad side, killing and wounding twenty seven men. On board the Chesapeake every effort was made to return the fire, hut few of the guns could bo brought to bear on the enemy, and no fuses and little ammunition werj available. A lieutenant .on board, maddened at rtic thought of his ship's surrend ering without firing a shot, ran to the cook stove In the galley, and picking up a live coal in his bare hand, re turned to the gun, and succeeded in discharging It, using the coal as fuel fuse. The Chesapeake was obliged to haul her colors down. The British took from the nhip four men, who they claimed were British subjects. This Incident was largely responsible for the outbreak of the war of 1812. Although the Jamestown Tercen tennial is national in scope and im portance, yet on account of Its loca tion, near the cities of Norfolk, Ports mouth and Newport News, Va.,' an un equalled opportunity ia afforded to ex hibit the mineral resources of the soutn. To this end arrangements have been completed and an elaborate and comprehensive display of the minerals and ores will bo made which will In vite the attention of capital to the enormous and undeveloped deposits found throughout sections or the south. At the present time there are min erals found in greater quantities and mined more extensively in the southern states than in anv other part of this country. For Instance North Carollnu produces nearly all of the mica In tlie United States, anu with her Mster state, South Carolina, furnishes all of the mnnazite that is produced and the latter is the only state that supplies tin. Both of these states are producing the finest grades of koulin, for which there is a de mand beyond the supply by the lot teries. Virginia produces by far the largest amount of manganese anii py rile tuat is found in the country, while Georgia. Alabama and Arkansas fur nishes all of the bauxite that is usel in the manufacture of metal alumi num and aKlflclul corundum. Vir ginia and Georgia also produce the bulk of the asbestos, while Tennessee, South Carolina and Florida practical ly supply all the phosphate rock ob tained in this country. Possibly the tivo ni(t promising and profitable epeiili.s In connection with the d vclopinent of the mineral resources of the south are thoso-relating to building stones and dny products. A lurse field is offered in this line, which promised stilttan 'ial returns on I h.- amount of investment. i i h nn II i iiiiiii in Franklin. Pa.. Nov. 14. Two weeks ngo Andrew Happ was one of tne poor- eFt of the men who worK aiong tlie hillside oil fields In this vicinity. , He was ohilzed to work v and his wife pinched and wo: Felf. Now Mr. and Mrs. Rapp a Ing grea.' rolls of Iiank not own which come In at th 2.Sti2 a day. Rani) struck an oil gusher er dnv. and it made him rich after more than 4 years Incessant, often painful, told Sim. S-M ' . "' i b" ANDREW RAPP HURRAING A TANK TO THE WELL. That is why ihey call the r..pp well "The Poor Man's Gusher." Now rich and poor alike are look ing for more gushers. Kapp has the best chance, as the land which he is working on a ltase is all around the bfg well. He may get several wells more like It. Sharing his fortune is another poor msn, Wintherup, who owns the farm. He and his wife had to eke out tneir existence in their declining years oy boarding oil men. Ag the lessor of the land he is entitled to one-eight of the oil it produces. The Rapp well will net him $15 an hour. Happ is an Industrious man' who has been nn oil operator la a small way for years in a supposedly played out Venango-co field. The wells have been half-barrel to two-barrel ones. It was like gleaning a Kansas wheat field after a self-binder bad passed over it. Rapp "nad a pnrtner in the Wintherup lease near Kennerdell, but the latter became disgusted with the poverty and sold out his share to Rapp aliout five years ago. Rapp had to borrow the money. In fact he has been almost always in debt for machinery and supplies, so hard was the struggle. He had a great deal of faith in the field, however, as the indications, feeble Ihough they were,, made . him believe that gome day there would be a worth while flow of oil. The gusher Is in a thick hemlock forest on the bank of a creek. When the drill had gone two feet into the sand there was an Immediate ' flow of oil and a gas pressure so strong LET'S BIG RUM t? If Ml New York, Nov. H. Just how to be "crushed alive" under the wheels of an automobile, get up and laughingly i-rush the dust from your eoattails, is (lemonsi rated by Otto .Marino in the latest vaudeville thriller. Twice a day on the ktau.- of a pop ular priced theater, the German ath lete siretches himself o i the floor and permits a to-horscpower car, weigh ing more thin two n - s, to pass ov r his body. The human in cushions, glass eat ers and Iron-okulled gentry of the sideshow resemble plugged nickels A Year of Blood. The .ar 1903 will long be remem bered in the home of F. N. Tucket of Alliance, Ky., as a year of blood; which flowed so copiously from Mr. Tucket's lungs that death seemed very uear. -11 writes: "Severe bleeding from the lungs and a frightful cough nail brought me at death's door, wueu I began taking Dr. King's Now Dis covery for Consumption, with the as tonishing result that after taking four bottles 1 was completely restored and as tlm lias piuwn permanently cured." (luaranteed for sore lungs, coughs and cold.-, at all druggists. Price cent- an-! $1 Trial bottle free. , i Ik . erynard. ' EjI li?Vff -Tn rkedhcr-i LtU 2 H', re handl- , m l.f I.. - Z'TTj e rate of ii'i.V I ':r ; . 1 i i 41 I HIS Jt5mVl the oth- 1 n.i M $ ";Vvi: l at 57, 'iSA'r J" J iJf :i or hard. tmilV-a .ifc I II " 1 that the men were compelled to shut the well down and move tie boiler back from the danger zone. Then the drill was started again, nnd when it got three feet further down there was a recoil of the tope end the fluid began to spurt out. Then it gushed, and before the men could realize what was taking place the oil was shooting as high as the derrick. The spray covered the derrick and all the trees around. Before Rapp and his astonished helpers could curb tho flow, more than 100 barrels had been lost. The record of the well tor the first few days indicates that it is good for "3 barrels an hour, or 1800 barrels a day. A' the present price of Pennsyl vania crude this would net 12,862 a day. A reporter found Rapp hard at work at bis well. When the suggestion was made that he would probably take himself and family to Franklin or some other town, he answered: "No, -sir; these old hills shall see me In my wealth Just as they have seen me in my "poverty. My lot bo far has been a hard one, and I be lieve that I am entitled to ease and comfort the rest of my days, and I intend to spend them right here." Mrs. Rapp, the wife, said that the wild hills of Clinton-top were good enough for her, too. Sue was will- Ling to live in the small home that nas sneitered her and hers for so many years, "though," slie added, "I don't want to work as hard in the future as 1 have In the past. I am nearly worn out." AUTO OVER HiiUl ft - - cl I v to. Aw, i '' V t wUen confronted by Marino. ''Strength to resist the heavy ma ciiine cxiilalna it," says tho German. "I practiced the act for twenty-six weeks, using a light machine at first and gradually Increasing the weight. The trick is to let the wheels pass over the hips, if they passed over my head my lamp would go out." The car, carrying seven passengers is sent around the stage at full tilt. Marino falls before the wheels, but Is particular to fall in the right position, lie s-iys Iu- would not be afraid to let any atito run over him. Made Happy For Life. (in-at haprluess came luto the horn of S. Blair, school suixrlutendent, , at St. Albans, W. Va., when liU little 1 daiiKloer was restored from (be , dreadful complaint be names. He says: 1 ".Nty little daughter had St. Vitus' 1 dance, which yielded to no treatment I, Liit grew H'eailily worse until as a last resort we tried Electric Bitters; anu J rejob e to fay three bottles effected a completi cure." Quick, fcure cure lor nervous romplalnts, general debility, ! female weaknesses, impoverished , blood and malaria. Guaranteed by all druiju-ists. Price 60c. Ask for JAFFA'S KRACK KREAM BREAD and take no other. All Kinds of Pamphlet and Catalogue Workj . . . PUBLISHED BY . . . The Citizen Publishing Co. Albuquerque, New Mexico New Mexico's Leading Afternoon Newspaper I AN ADVERTISEMENT IN THE 'EVEN ING CITIZEN WILL REACH MORE READERS IN THE SOUTHWEST THAN ANY OTHER NEWSPAPER. OUR BIG CIRCULATION COUNTS, i vt H Ot .Rates NATIONAL GRANDE, PATRONS OF HUSBANDRY, DENVER, COLO. NOV. 14-24, 1906. For abovo occasion ticket will be sold for on far plus $2.00 for tho round trip to Denver, Colorado 8prlnga and Pueblo. Date of sale November 10, 12 and 13, final limit December 10, 1906. HOME VISITORS EXCURSIONS TO ILLINOIS. IOWA MINNESOTA, NE . BRASKA, WISCONSIN, ETC. Rate one and one-third fare for round - trip. Ticket on aale Oct 9 and 23, Nov. 13 and 27. Limit 30 days fror date of sale. TRANS-MISSISSIPPI COMMERCIAL CONGRESS, KANSAS CITY, MO- NOV. 20-23, 1906. Rate 930.75 for round trip. Ticket on sale Nov. 17. 18, 19 and 20. Limit of tickets Nov. 28. Thl can be extended until Dec. 18, by depositing ticket and payment of $1 at time of deposit AMERICAN PUBLIC HEALTH ASSOCIATION, MEXICO CITY, MEXICO, DECEMBER 8-8, 1906. For the above occasion round trip tickets wilt be sold at rate of $42.23. Date of sale November 22 to 28, inclusive. Limit 60 days. Inquire at ticket office for full particulars and Horn Visitors Excursion, October 19th, to the Eat. T. E. PURDY, Agent. Albuquerque D.5R.G.system SANTA fTciUNCII Effective December 10, 905 Eastbound. Westbound. No. 426. Stations. No. 425. 3:00am Pueblo 4:35am Colo. Springs 7:30 am Ar. Denver Lv. 12:61 pm Eapanola 11:00 am Lv. Santa Fe Ar. 11:05 pu 9:40 p m 7:00 p m 1:26pm 3:30 pm 11:36 p m 10:29 p m 10:00pm 8:10 pm 6:40am 12:26 p m 3:00pm Barranca 4:02 pm Servllleta 4:32 p m Tree Pledraa 6:45 pm Antonlto 8:30pm Alamosa 2:11pm Embudo Trains atop at Embudo for where good meals are served. dlrner Connections. At Antonlto, for Durango, Blivertoi and Intermediate points. At Alamosa, for Denver, Pueblo and intermediate points, via either the standard gauge line via La veta Pas. or the narrow gauge via Sallda, mak ing the entire trip In daylight and passing througa the FAMOUS ROYAL GOUGE. Also for all point on th Creede branch. A. 8. DARNEV, Traveling Frelihi and Passenger Agent. S. K. HOOPER. C. P. A.. Denver. Colo. Try a Citizen Want ad. !! 3 Illinois Central R.R. THE SHORT LINE FROM COLORADO To St. Paul, Minneapolis, Oufuth AND THE NORTHWEST, the south and southeast. Ticket Office, 805 sventeenth St, Denver, Colo. Phone, Main 1125. JAMES CULTON. Commercial Aflt ONE NIGH1 To CHICAGO. MINNEAPOLIS, ST. PAUL, FORT DODGE, WATERLOO, DUBUQUE, GALENA. FREEFORT, ROCKFORD. The finest train service to the above points; also to New Orleans, Mans phls, Vlcksburg, Evanivllle, lad.; Nashville, Tenn.; Atlanta, Ga.; Jack sonville. 71a., and all other points in Miss Edna Williams baa resigned her position at the Golden Rule Dry Goods store, and left this morning; on No. 2 for a visit to HoUington, Kaas. 1