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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE TWO. MONDAY, FEBRUARY 18, 1007- THE EVENING CITIZEH " reatltasl ally oil Wwkl Tke Citizen Publishing Company I rWaflU for twiamlMtMi thieosk th Mlk m muni iM awttar. OFFICIAL PAPER FOR CITY OF ALBUQUERQUE For Service Pensions. Thus Preventing Proposed Force Reduction. HOW CONGRESSMEN FAVOR THEIR CONSTITUENCY Horses and Dogs Are Slaughtered For Food In Germany Where Meat Is Scarce. Washington, D. C, Feb. 18. The service pension bill, which recently passed both houses of congress and was approved by the president Febru ary 6, will entail a vast amount of additional work In the office of the commissioner of pensions. Aireaay i ii is apparent mat ow soiaiers win noi oe oacawara in iamng aavan- lage or a law mat gives mem a pen- alon merely upon proof of honorable discharge, ninety days of service and age. me cay louowing me approval or. me act ana Deiore oniciui notice l XI the fact that the law was In opera tion had reached the commissioner of pensions, fifty applications for pen sions under the new law were re ceived. The next day these applica tions were trebled and the third day almost four hundred applications from various states in the union were filed. . Since then these applications have come In at the rate of between 2,000 and 3,000 a day. The new law has demonstrated the fact that there cannot be any fur ther diminution of the force of the pension office, as the commissioner had expected and as he told con gress in his last annual report. It will not be such an easy matter, apparently, for the old soldiers to prove a stumbling block to many. Unless one stops to think of It, It never occurs how difficult It is to prove one's age. With the family and church records existing it might be comparatively easy but In all cases such records are not available. Then, too, for various reasons, In the cases of old soldiers there are very fre quently discrepancies in the age glv- en at the time of enlistment and at discharge. Owing to the desire of ' many men to enlist at the outbreak of the war they represented them- uIva. n m nJ.. than tk.v n vn ' Vi n I correct ages were given when' they were discharged and this has caused . ...... " endless confusion. When a matter of a year or a few months means th.. Aiffnanya In thlo nonolnn of $5 a month, these discrepancies ' will prove very material to the appli cant. At all events, the soldier must prove his age absolutely and this Is going to be a difficult matter for some of the veterans these long years after their service and their discharge. At the present rate of application, it is believed that practically every survivor of the Union army will eventually get on the pension roll. Transfer of Invitation Card. There are several senators and members of the house who under- stand the value of Invitations to the whlte house receptions held every winter, when those Invitations are dis tributed among their constituency. These little tickets that admit the holder to the dress parade in the east room, where Washington's so clety Is out in force and w here every- body who Is anybody can be found. are valuable perquisites for the mem ber who wishes to Impress his visit ing constituents When the supply runs short members frequently turn over their own Invitations to those whom they wish to favor, although all cards are marked "not trans ferable," and there would be an ac counting on the part of somebody if the deception were discovered. However, there Is little chance of detection, as the admission card en c-losed in its neat littlp pm-pldnp la scarcely ever opened by the door- keeper; he doesn't have, the time Artmiit..l int., iw ..,,k ,n,. s-u.-Htu form in line Hint Hhllt ulon the receiving line nasi !!. president at u double quick pace, and almost before the president's purely formal word of greeting Is heard, the guests have been pushed on and are almost out of hearing. "I got sixteen of these invitation lui l"J iwiipiiiu-mo ,v niiiijr uiiu navy reception." said a New York ..... ......... i ...-., .. i. ....... .. , member of the house, the other day. This member certainly had a great run of luck, for this particular re- ception is me favorite among wasn- 1 ...... 1 1-1, .-,.1.1 I .. . . I. ti.6i"i"oi-. me u iul. i ..,. B-riny uiiu iinvjr uiihtu una mo Bin- tering regalias and uniforms of the diplomatic corps plumuuo corps inaKe it a most at- ... tractive sight, riot to mention the handsome gowns of the women. "My constituents." continued the New York member, "thought that reeep tlon whs the greatest thing they had ever witnessed They had never been to one und were thoroughly Impress ed with the whole show. It ought to help me some in my next cam paign, for those little bits of paste board that carried them by the door keepers has certainly established my station at home with the man in the white house." (.i-i-iuaii I'm- of Dug Meal. When the expose of conditions In the meat packing houses of the west was made, a great hue una cry went up In Kurope in protests against AN INCREASE OF WORK RESULT OE BILL American meats uiiu wie nay in iuiu they were prepared for the market. Nowhere was this protest more em phatic than In Germany. A few days nun a document wan read before the house committee on agriculture thnt Indicates the existence of practices In Clrmntiy that would never ij tolerated In this country. It appears that horses and dogs are common ar ticles of consumption as human food and that the laws of Germany recog nize them ns such. This document was a report of Consul-General Hugh Pltcalrn, of Hamburg, summarizing a report of the German department of health, re cently nubllshed with regard to the results of the cattle and meat inspec- lion 111 Hie ut'I mail ciii"n; u...tf, the year 1904, from which the follow ing extract read to the committee, was of more than ordinary Interest: "It is worth while mentioning that during the year under report the number of cattle slaughtered was ex ceptionally high, owing to the scar city of fecd-stufTs. There were sub mitted to Inspection 3,328.903 head of beeves over three months old; 4,287, 491 calves less thnn three months old; 15,066.116 hogs; 2,268,739 sheep; 423,762 goats; 122.768 horses, etc., and 4,787 dogs." It is needless to add that whatever may have been the carelessness, of American packers with regard to sanitary surroundings, horses and dogs, in this country, are unknown as an article of food. Territorial Topics t'Kt'SHKD TO IKATH IN CARTHAGE MINES Francisco Luna, a coal miner, was crushed to death in the Carthage coai mines on r nuay. i ne ueceasfu uvcu at Lemltar, was a man of about forty years of age, and leaves a wife and two children to mourn his sudden loss. The mine, In which the accident occurred. Is owned and operated by the Carthage Fuel company. SIERRA CONSOLIDATED HAS NEW ORE CRUSHER A new 15,000 pound ore crusher for the Sierra Consolidated comnany ar- rve(j nere iast ight from Lake Vat ey and left on lta way for the mines thla m0rnlng, says the Sierra County Advocate. Owlni to the soft condl tlon of tne r0ads. In places, It took about a week to get the . "peanut cracker" from Lake Valley to Hills- boro, PEACH BLOSSOMS ON ST. VALENTINE'S DAY. February Is a little bit early in most peach growing countries for the peach trees to be In blossom, but Roswell Is In a favored land. Bays the Roswell Record. This year there were peach blossoms out on St. Val entine's day. They can be seen by all MIssourlans and other doubters In the yard at the residence of W. R. Clements, at the corner of Sixth street and Richardson avenue. FARMERS AT WORK IN SOCORRO COUNTY Flowing and planting have been In full progress In the vicinity of So corro this week, says the Socorro Chieftain. The buds have started on the fruit trees and are so far ad vanced that some fears are expressed for the safety of fruit. Such fears are always entertained in the spring, however, especially If the spring hap pens to be an early one, but this local ity never falls to have a good crop of ome hinds. McCRYSTEL STAYED IN STATION JUST THE SAME John McCrystel of Ponil has a kick coming against the Santa Fe, says the Raton Gazette. Wednesday he pur- I V, . . . I 1 . t .. ... T a ..... h Van "V""T. Iinienuing 10 leave on nu. 6 ina-i nigni. The train was several hours late. Mr. an?, M"- McCrystel desired to use I i.-ii It n it TnAn. at tha H onnt until train waltng room at the depot until train time, but, as he states it, he was given to understand that the room would not be open for the public. Mr. McCrystel stayed just the same and want 8 to know what a depot waiting room Is for anyway. JESSE K1MMICK IS SAVED FROM PENITENTIARY The case of Jesse Klmmick has been docketed before the supreme court of the territory, says the Sierra County Advocate. Klmmick was tried here at the last term of district court for killing Roy Sllft at Han- over. Grant county, and was found I guilty of murder In the Becond degree and was sentenced to twenty years In the penitentiary. After sentence was pronounced the attorneys for the de fense entered a motion for an appeal, which was granted. The case came from Grunt county on a change of venue. A Habit to Re Encouraged. The mother who has acquired the habit of keeping on hand a bottle of Chamberlain's Cough Remedy, saves herself a great amount of uneasiness and anxiety. Coughs, colds and croup, to which chllai-en are suscep tible are quickly cured by Its use. It conteracts any tendency of a cold to result In pneumonia, and if given as soon as the first symptoms of croup War- 11 wlU Prev,ent tn at lacK- lmS remeay contains nomiin injurious ana momers givo n 10 hi. lie ones w un leeiiii ui iieiieti - -- r .-. i a v... 11 .. I.. curuy. auiuuyo.iiuruKK.oiB. M TCim (HIinrWDOES HOT CORE . M&JftlLUlftI BLOOD P0IS0H I Yl-t. 1 r s r a. v bUe Mercuy and Potash may I vcr P "e ouiwarii symptoms lor awhile, tuey cannot cure Contagious I Blood Poison ; when the treatment is left off, the disease will return wors than before. Mercury and Potash eat out the delicate linincr of the I siomacn ana bowels, produce chronic I ... 1 ' . rr ... mukc upong-y, ienuer gums, auect Mercurial Khrnm.it ism ia mnct innf- u,,, ta... i, .: I i,i. i. .1: i - i . i i m minviai LiLaiiuciit uiscasc uuu uuiv old symptoms of ulcerated mouth spois,, swoiieu gianus, sores anu -Si than ment. and Mood that PURELY VEGETABLE the jury 3oes not cover up anything, but mui no trace oi it is ever been any tad ellects left by previous entirely ot roots, lierl.s and barks; prooi mai u contains a panicle of borne treatment book, and if you desire Mieoial medical advice, our thvsi- nana win uc jjmu to luiuisu u, as i 1HF SWirr XPrf.irin r.n.. ATI AMTA f.M A MIRACLE THAT PROVED A ' FAILURE n incident In Early Mormon History Very Nearly Forgotten BUT REVIVEOly THE S10TJENATE TRIAL Joseph Smith Walked on the Water Once Too Often For His Kep utatlon For Miracles. Washington, D. C, Feb. 18. The long discussion in the senate of the various phases of the Reed Smoot case has had the effect of stimulating Investigations of a number of the obscure features of Mormonlsm. A mass of historical matter has been brought to light by students of the growth of the cult and a great volume of material, widely scattered, has been rediscovered and added to the data of origins. Among this material Is the story of the miracle that failed, Involving the tragedy of a budding prophet, who could not deliver the goods, a miRfortune which came very near costing Joseph Smith a tight-fitting coat of tar and feathers as the penal ty of his failure. The tale Is told In an old history of Chenango coun ty. New York, and has been over looked by many of the historians and critics of Smith and the church he founded. It happened at the little town of Afton, where Smith was married In 1827 and where he had lived for some time. Here he organized his society and practically began the strange pro paganda that as the years passed trail ed Itself nearly across the continent until It reached the promised land on the shores of the great Salt Lake. At Afton Smith drew about him a body of earnest converts, and his vigorous preaching, his strange per sonal magnetism, and his startling avowals of prophecy and inspiration attracted large crowds to his services. Finally, to put the capstone of achievement to his monument of pre tentions, and to prove to the sneer ers and revllers, of whom there were many, that he had divine attributes, he walked from shore to Bhore upon the waters of a creek that flowed near the town. The feat came as the dramatic cli max to a powerful sermon by which his hearers had been aroused to the point of frenzy and the ocular dem onstration of his professed divinity, greeted with a Greek chorus of "Amens," removed the last vestige of doubt from the minds of converts. According to the relation In the old county history, the news of this mar velous feat spread like wildfire throughout the adjacent countryside. It was discussed at every crossroads' store and was the one toplo ef con versation at every farm house and village home, even the revllers were subdued for the moment, and the flock of converts Increased rapidly. Still there were many skeptics, for the Smith family had a very unsavory reputation in the neighborhood, and Joseph Smith In particular, accord lng to the affidavits of some sixty of the prominent men of the vicinity, was held to be a person of absolute ly no moral character, and of vicious drunken habits. They doubted and waited. Smith's success was his undoing, according to the old history. The converts hungered for miracles. They wanted Some more of the water-walk lng business as ocular proof for the flock of new adherents, and Smith rather reluctantly consented, for none knew better than he how repetition cheapens. When the day came great crowds lined the shore of the creek. every one upon the tiptoe of ex pectancy. At the appointed hour. Smith appeared, and. with a tread of dignity and assurance, approached the bank at the spot roped off for him to make the trial. He removed his shoes and stockings and waded In. The great crowd held Its breath Necks were craned and staring eyes watched every movement of the prophet. A murmur of surprise, a gasp of wonder swept over the crowd as Smith slowly and dramatically walk ed toward midstream, the water, well known to be ten or twelve feet deep at this point, coming only half way between his feet and knees. With unbelieving eyes the skeptics watch ed the progress of his majestic glide- Then suddenly, with a splash that threw the water of the muddy creek high In the air, the prophet dls appeared, to come to the surface moment later puffing and splurging around like any ordinary mortal un Uer similar cold-bath circumstances, A roar of laughter swept over the .... mask the disease in the system and uvspensia. cause the teeth to decav tne bones and nerves, and otten cause ", . ... mi fnrm nf I mo , T i,u,en,1 f..j.i.V..n.. ... r V A idiiuiuiiv iui ica a lu nuu. wiitru il wii i i ' . i t uccn miiouiuerinsr in me Evsieiu. anu m and throat, falling hair, copper-colored ulcers, etc., would return in alL the mueousness, ana iney were no nearer a cur when they hrst commenced the treat S. S. S. is the only certain, safi reliable treatment for Contagious Poison. It is the one medicine s able to go into the blood and cure disease permanent!', and without in to any part of the system. S. S. S so completely removes the tioison again. 11ns medicine will also remov mineral treatment. S. S. S. i3 mad we offer a reward i f $1,000 for mineral in any form. Write for on well as the book, Iree ol charge crowd, and a battery of sharp, crude, brutal epithets and witticisms were turned loose upon him as he swam to the shore, and was pulled out by his devoted adherents. Soma of the baser sort wanted to give Smith a coat of tar and feathers, but the discredited miracle worker was whisked away out of danger by some of his supporters, and the advice of the cooler-headed among the crowd prevailed. Investigation showed that Smith, arcordlng to tho allegations, had built a submerged pier out Into the river on piles, the tops of which came ithin about a foot of the surface of the muddy water. On the piles boards had been placed, by means f which walking on the water was duced to a line and practical art. It happened that whle Smith was ractlcing this miracle In order to perform It without any chance of mishap, some boys, who had sought ho secluded spot for a swim, sur prised him at work. They watched him from hiding, and when he left they investigated. Keeping the secret their discovery to themselves, they waited until the day when he nnounccd that he would repeat the miracle, and then removed one of tho boards from the submerged pier at a point where the water was about ten feet del. The prophet's In- oluntary bath was the dramatic re sult. The same old history gives an other story of Smith's undoing. He ad declared from his pulpit that his person was divine, and that no one could with safety law hands upon him to injure or hurt him. Soon fter this rash assertion Smith was passing the house where lived Nathan pllngton, a young man of a strict inductive method He Bnrang at the phophet, knocked him down, and gave him a bird of a walloping, while Smith yelled for mercy, and was Anal ly released much the worse for wear, Nathan said he simply wanted to show that Smith was a liar. Smith had quite a vogue In the vicinity of Afton as a caster-out of devils. Upon his trial upon the charge of being an Imposter, several Itnessed testified that they had seen Smith turn the trick. One said he saw a devil about the size of a wood chuck leave one of the prophet's pa tients, and run away. Another wit- ess said that a devil he had seen Smith exercise from one man looked like a yellow dog when It left Its victim. But, of course, this testimony of the prophet's failures and shortcom ings is from his home section, where no man can be either hero or sage. Driven from his own state, he suc ceeded in laying the foundation for great church that has been power ful enough at times to defy even the government of the United States. Peepstone Joe," of Afton. became the Mormon messlah of the Utah wilderness. Sporting Notes RACING. Dion Kerr, the gentleman rider. has a promising four year old by Chorister, which he has named Chor lnt. He Is a perfect Jumper and Mr. Kerr has planned to take him to Canada after the Bennings meetings. f he makes good on the Canadian circuit he will race him at Bennings again In the fall. When Light Nate started In a race at New Orleans recently he was back ed all over the country and his vie tory would have been a costly one to layers. He ran well for seven turiongs anu men was oeaten. In a race next day he was neglected In the betting and at 40 to 1 defeated a good field. Charles F. Sanders, an eastern horseman, who went to California about twelve years ago, died recently, He at one time In the east trained for the late Adolph Nelson, the first caterer at Morris park. Among the horses handled by Sanders for Nel son was the Potentate. Kercheval C. Koerner Is under an engagement to ride for Harry Payne Whitney this year. Charles Marvin, aged sixty-eight years, one of the most famous driv ers and trainers of race horses In America, died recently In a Kentucky hospital. During his career he own ed many horses of national reputa tlon and probably won more victories with harness horses than any other American trainer. William Cherry, the Jockey, Is now training for Henry McDanlel at Hot Springs. He will try to get Into con dition to ride during the coming sea son. Kansas has Just elected a senator who Is said to have parolled himself from the plg-skln to the toga. Danny Maher, Tommy Burns and Luclei Lyne should take courage. By keep lng their eye on the main chance some day they may bo serving their country for $7,500 a year instead o the paltry sum of $30,000 which they get now. Vl'GII.ISM Johnny Carroll, one of the clever est welterweight fighters In New York is out with a challenge to fight any of the best men in his class He is anxious to meet Martin, Sailor Burke, Honey Mellody or Willi Lewis. He knocked Burke out in one round last year. Joo Falvey his backer and manager is willing to post a forfeit of $1,000 to bind match with any of tho fopnotchers, Johnny Allen, the Philadelphia fighter, and Darkey Allen, the cleve little Englishman have been matched to fight ten rounds for $500 a side, They will enter the ring at 142 pounds. By declaring that he will not in terfere to prevent Jrize fights, the Itev. Governor H. T. Buchtel, Colo rado's new preacher-governor, will probably make this state the horn of glove contests in the future. According to the committee i charge of the fund for Terry Mc Govern, aftey paying all expenses there remains a balance of nearly $15,000 which will go to the strlcke PUKlllst's family. It lieuins to look as though th mammoth tourney Idea has been abandoned and that the Brltt-Oans championship fight will be the only one decided In the Tonopah arena In March, if even that goes. Some peo ple are pessimistic enough to think that the Biltt-Gans affair is In none too good shape, and, all things con sidered, the rumor-mongers can hardly be blamed for waxing sus picions. Peter Felix, the giant colored IP' 09 'I Persuasive Talk In sometimes necessary, but we tlcjx'iiil npon the merit of our good and fair dealing with every customer, to lnnire our continual success In the drug business. ALVARADO PHARMACY Cor. Gold Ave. and First St. B. H. BRIGGS & CO. Proprietoi s SEEK A RELIABLE DENTIST Pull Set of Teeth Gold lining $1.50 np Gold Crowns $0 Painless Extracting 50c ALL WORK ABSOLtJTELT GUAR ANTEED. B. F. COPP, ROOM 12, N. T. ARMTJO BLDG. heavyweight of Australia,' is to be Jack Johnsons first opponent In a battle in Australia. The men are to battle twenty rounds In Melbourne early in March and Johnson is guar anteed $1,500 for his end if success ful in beating Felix, Johnson will be matched to fight Bill Squires. l ISCELLANEOUS. There will be plenty of high class wrestling In and about New York City this year. The Metropolitan as sociation will hold Us championships same time In March, and In all prob ability the National Amateur Athletic union championships, open to all reg istered amateurs of the United States, will be held In Newark. The famous hackney show mare Mildred, which Eben Jordan has shown at the leading horse shows for the past four years with such notable success has been purchased by E. T. Bedford, of Brooklyn, for his daughter, Miss Emily II. Bedford. The purchase price Is stated to be $25,000. Eben Byers, of Pittsburg, national amateur golf champion, has sailed for England to play in the British am ateur championship tournament at St. Andrews course in Scotland. London sports are worked up over the coming championship battle be tween "Gunner" Mo!r and "Tiger" Smith which Is stated to take place before the National Sporting club on Feb. 25th. Peter Maher Is the most unlucky fighter In the ring. He knocked out his mother-in-law In one punch and had to go to Jail for It. The international dory race will take place In Nova Scotia on July 15 It will be held under the auspices of the Shelbourne Yacht club of Nova Scotia. Bill Squires, the champion heavy weight of Australia, has sailed from Melbourne for San Francisco. He has issued a challenge to all Ameri can heavyweights. N. Dyment, a well known Canadian turfman, Is dead. He was 74 years old and had amassed millions In the lumber business. As a breeder of thoroughbreds he was known both in the Dominion and the united states. His horses twice won the Kings Plate He owned Fort Hunter, Klnley Dale, and other good racers and last year purchased the two year old colt Tourene, by Oddfellow for $10,000. He kept up his large stable with no object to gain but solely for the sake of sport. HerreshofT, of Bristol, the builder of the Reliance, Constitution, Colum bin and Defender Is building a de fender for the Canada cup. The Harvard and Columbia crews on the Charles river on May 11. Harvard will not row Cornell on Lake Cayuga on memorial day un less the Cornell authorities give their assurance that no steamers will fol low the two crews over the course, Midshipman Samuel L. Henderson of Imboden, Ark., has been appoint ed manager of the naval academy boat crew to succeed Midshipman Claudius It. Hyatt, of Jonesvllle, Pa. who has graduated. Care E. Dreut zer, one of tho best oarsmen ever pro duced ut the academy, Is now rowing In the crew of the University o Wisconsin. Whitney Landgnn, the plunger, has gone to the wall again. During the past season he made $55,000 but last week met a run of hard luck and dropped it all. The fourth annual tourney of the Indoor 22 Calibre-Rifle League of America will be next held in Roches ter, N. Y. The date has not yet been fixed. Hackensehmldt, the wrestler, ha written a book on wrestling which will be published in a few days. The council of the English Hack ney Horse Society have ottered to the New York Horse Show society a challenge cup valued at $500 as ; mark of the friendly feeling of th English breeders. How's ThlsT iv-A nil., nn iiiiniirw1 Dollars Reward for any cuse of Catarrh that cannot be cured hy Hall s Catarrh Cure. . J. CHUNK Y & CO.. Toledo, Ohio. V- thu nmUniliritPtl IIRVB KHOWIl K. J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and tielleve him perfectly honorable in all business transactions and financially able to carry out any obligations made by his mm. vt uiuillg, ivlllllin at mnum, Vh,,l.,Mjilu 1 InnrirlHtS. Toledo. O Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internally, acting directly upon the uiooa ana mu fitnti aiirfM,M nf thn sviitem. Testimonial) sent free. Price 16c. per bottle, bold by all Drunglsts. Take Hull s Family Pills for constlp tlon. CLASSIFIED ADVERTISEMENTS WANTED. WANTED Good second hand gunny sacks, llahn s Coal Tard. WANTED To borrow $560.00 for two years; good real estate secur ity. Uox 403, city. WANTED To buy two or three teams from 800 to 1,000 pounds. Inquire at Sturges' corner, It. J. Nlsbett. WANTED Gentleman-B second hand clothing;. No. S16 South First street, south of viaduct. Send ad dress and will call. It. J. Sweeney, proprietor. WANTED An experienced clerk for a general merchandise store; must speak Spanish and have good rec ommendations. Good salary for the right person. Address F, Citizen office. WANTED Good-timber men. saw yers and teamsters; also female help cooks, housekeepers, wash women, etc. Colburn's Employ ment Agency, 109 West Silver ave nue. WANTED Teams The danta Fe Gold & Copper Mining Co., wants teams for coal haul from Hagan to the mines, near San Pedro, and for other purposes. AH good teams making application will be given work. Geo. O. Marrs, Super intendent. WANTED Lady or gentleman of fair education to travel and collect for firm of $250,000 capital. Salary $1, 072 per year and expenses. Salary paid weekly and expenses ad vanced, references required. Ad dress, with stamp, J. A. Alexander, Albuquerque, N. M. AGENTS WANTED. MEN AND WOMEN ARE MAKING $10 to $25 a day selling our em broidery goods. No capital er ex perience required. Why not you? Write for samples and exclusive agency. U. S. EMBROIDERY WORKS, Omaha, Neb. SALESMEN WANTED. WANTED Salesman, experienced In any line to sell general trade In New Mexico; an unexcelled spe tlalty proposition, commission with $35 weekly for expenses. The Con tinental Jewelry Co., Cleveland, O. WANTED capable salesman to cov- er New Mexico with staple line; high commissions with $100 month ly advance; permanent position to right man. Jess. H. Smith Co., De troit, Mich. FOIt RENT. FOR SALE A 10x12 tent; practi cally new. Call at 1023 North Fourth street. FOR RENT A twelve-room modern house, unfurnished, at 119 North First street. Call at Rico cafe. FOR RENT Five room house. partially furnished, electric light and bath, low rent. 209 North Sec ond street. Apply to F. H. Strong. FOR RENT A six room two-story brick house, corner of Seventh street and TIJeras avenue. Inquire at Lommorl & Matteuccl, 624 West TIJeras avenue. FOR RENT Seven-room new brick house, furnished pirt or whole; large barn and chicken house; two acres of land. See P. F. McCanna, or Mrs. P. M. Gavin. FOR RENT Five-room house In good repair, corner of Railroad avenue and Hill street. Low rent to a permanent tenant. Inquire of J. F. Luthy. FOR RENT Nicely furnished rooms $1.00 per week and up; also nice rooms for light housekeeping $1.00 per week and up furnished with stove and cooking utensils and dishes. The Minneapolis House, 524 South Second street, Albuquer que, N. M. FOtt SALE. FOR SALE: A good big cow, will be fresh soon. See George K. Neher. FOR SALE OR EXCHANGE A Yost typewriter, zen. See The Cltl FOR SALE Three lots, corner of Sil ver avenue and Fifth street, one and one-half blocks from the new postofflce site. $2,000 cash. FUR SALE The Claude Glrard property on Mountain road, first house west of acequla, near Six teenth street. Inquire on premises or at 300 North Proadway. FOR SALE Majority ot slock In es- tabllshed and paying retail busi ness. Incorporated. Ower wishes to leave city. Address No. 1126, Dally Citizen. FOR SALE Cheap, Edison Mimeo- graph. Smith-Premier typewriter, Doran 2,000 candle-power gasoline lamp, buggy, scale, show cases. Old Albuq-uerque Postofflce store. r OR SALE At the "Variety" you will find fine home made bread, 5c a loaf; doughnuts, pies, baked beans, soup and other good things stlrctly home made. Phone 710. Mrs. Downs, 566 South Arno St. Neighbors Got Fooled. "I was literally coughing myself to death, and had become too weak to leave my bed; and neighbors predict ed that I would never leave It alive, but they got fooled, for thanks be to God, I was Induced to try Dr. King's New Discovery. It took Just four one dollar bottles to completely cure the cough and restore me to good sound health," writes Mrs. Eva Un- capher, of Grovertown, Stark county, Indiana. This king of cough and cold cures, and healer of throat and lungs. Is guaranteed by all druggists. $50 and $1.00. Trial bottle free. o NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Land Of fice at Santa Fe. N. M. January 29, 1907. Notice is hereby given that San tiago Garcia, of Chilli), N. M., has tiled notice of his intention to make final five-year proof In support of his claim, viz: Homestead Entry No. 6591 made October 2, 1901, for the SK NWVi. EH SWU and SW14 SEK, Section 3, Township 8 N, Range 6 E, and that said proof will be made before II. W. S. Otero, United States Court Commissioner at Albuquerque, N. M.. on March 6. 1907. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence up on, and cultivation of, the land, viz: Manuel Y. Acunla, Antonio Sando val, Julian Lucero and Jose Mora, all of Chllill, N. M. MANUEL R. OTERO. Register. A Valuable lcssoii. "Six years ago I learned a valuable lesson," writes John Pleasant, of Mag nolia, Ind. "I then began taking Dr. King's New Life Pills, and the longer I take them the better I find them." They please everybody. Guaranteed by all druggists. 25c. TERjiOXAIi PROPERTY LOAN'S. MONEY to LOAN On Furniture, Pianos, Organs, Horses, Wagons and other Chattels; also on SALARIES AND WARE HOUSE RECEIPTS, as low aa $10 and as high as $200. Loans ar quickly made and strictly private. Time: One month to one year given. Goods remain In your possession. Our rates are reasonable. Call and see us before borrowing. THE HOUSEHOLD LOAN CO. Steamship tickets to and from all parts of the world. Rooms S and 4, Grant Bldg. 3 IB West Railroad Ave. PRIVATE OFFICES. Open Evenings. You Waited Too Long . anil we sold that snan to another party who took time by tho forelock. We have one or two more almost as good though. Come in and ask about them. PORTERFIELD CO. 216 West Gold Ave. PROFESSIONAL CARDS LAWyKJIS. Ira RL Bond. ATTORNEY AT LAWt S2 F.St- N. W., Washington, D. C. Pensions, land patents, copyrights, caveats. letter patents, trade marks, claims. It. W. 1). Bryan. ATTORNEY AT LAW. Albuquer que, N. M. Office, First NaUonal Bank building. E. W. Dobson. ATTORNEY AT UW. Office. Cromwell block, Albuquerque, N. M. DENTISTS. DR. J. K. KRAFT, Dental Surgeon. Rooms 2 and 8, Barnett building. over O'Rielly's drug store. Phone No. 744. Appointments made by mall. Edmund J. Alger, D. V. S. No. 306 Railroad avenue. Office hours, 9 a. m., to 12:30 p. m.; 1:30 m. to 5 p. m. Both phones. Ap- polntments made by mall. PHYSICIANS. DR. J. IL ILAYNES Physician and Surgeon. Rooms 11 and 13, N. T. ArmlJe building. W. M. SHERIDAN, M. D. Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon. Occidental Life Building. Tele phone 886. Albuquerque, N. M. DH. II. L. HUST. Office, 6-8, N. T. Arniljo Bldg. Tuberculosis treated with High Frequency Electrical Current and Germicide. Treatments given each day from 8 a. m. to 4 p. m. Trained nurse In attendance. Both phenes. UNDERTAKER. Auto, phone 316. Colo., Red 111 A. BORDERS. Commercial Club building. Black or White hearse, $5. ARCHITECTS F. W. Spencer. Rooms 46-47 Bar nett building, Albuquerque, N. M. Both phones. CIVIL ENGINEER. J. R. Farwell. Room 23. N. T. Armljo building. NOTARY PUBLIC. Thos. K. D. Moddlson. Office vJth W. B. Childers, 117 West Gold avenue. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Land Of fice at Santa Fe, New Mexico. January 23, 1967. Notice is hereby given that Ramon Padllla of San Rafael, N. M., has filed notice of his Intention to make final five year- proof In support of his claim, viz: Homestead Entry No. 6689, made December 3, 1901, for the EM NWK, and EV4 SWK. Section 26, Township 10 N, Range 10 W, and that said proof will be made before Jesua M. Luna, Probate Clerk mt Los Lunas, N. M., on March 7, 1907. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence up on, and cultivation of, the land, viz: Jose R. Candelaria, Rafael Baldes, Manuel Sanchez, BIsente Fadia, all of San Rafael, N. M. MANUEL R. OTERO, Register. NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION. Department of the Interior, Land Of fice at Santa Fe, New Mexico. January 22, 1907. Notice is hereby given that Juan de Dloa Padllla of San Rafael, N. M-, has filed notice of his intention to make final five-year proof In support of his claim, viz: Homestead Entry No. 6688. made December 8, 1901, for the W!4 NE14, and W4 SEU, Section 26, Township 10 N, Range 10 W, and that said proof will be made before Jesus M. Luna, Probate Clerk at Los Lunas, N. M., on March 7, 1907. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence up on, and cultivation of, the land, viz: Jose R. Candelaria, Rafael Baldes. Manuel Sanchez. BIsente Padla, all of San Rafael, N. M. MANUEL R. OTERO. Register. Hunting for Trouble. "I've lived In California 20 years, and am still hunting for trouble In the way of burns, sores, wounds, bolls, cuts, sprains, or a case of plies that Bucklen's Arnica Salve won't quickly cure," wrles Charles Walters, og Alleghany, Sierra county. No use hunting, Mr. Walters; It cures every case. Guaranteed by all druggists, 25c. MOTT'S PENNYROYAL PILLS Thf y overcome Weaknraf, lr-f.ru Ik i ll v a ml umltiii,liii rra,e vistr Alltl (lilllh " pain nf in 111 1 u ti n " i liey Kit) 1. 1 IV Nh rn" to irlHs t wiuiAnh'"i. Miiim de fll'iittnt o( ory -tii ami bi'Jy. Na known rviii.'.tjT (r wn?n rtj'i&ia llifMi. 1'amiot (In h triii lift Im . ii'ZjMk ': '"' i'Ji-:niir. frl per lio. Vrvrtfv! v iv mull. f-y d-itifi-( UOTT CHEMICAL Jo4tu..i.st,uw FOR fiAE BY U.NN ft &ON. .