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'ALBTTQTJEHQUE EVENIKQ CITIZEN1.
MONDAY, FERRCART 18, 1MT. pack mnvnt. THE POLICY OF THIS STORE Is to clean up stock once yearly and open season with new goods. MH5 ,r SHE" deadly raw mh, moos .at I K. m umuHuu BanK Roll Contained American and Mexican Money-Proprietors Were Mexicans. HI I'ann, Feb. 18. Captain Wal brldRp of the police force and several of h! men raided two gambling dives In the southern part of the city. At a saloon on the corner of the nlley n Second street, between El Paso and Santa Fe, the police found C. O. Barnes, a negro, running a monte game, and there were about twenty negroes In the place, some of them gambling. Karnes was arrested and taken to Jail and his outfit, con sisting of two decks of cards and $36 cash, was taken by the police. Barnes stated at the police station that he had recently bought the game from a man who told him he had everything fixed up to Saturday and that after then he (Barnes) would lisve to bake his own arrangements. Next the officers raided the Big Four saloon on the corner of Utah and Seventh streets and found two games of monte In full blast. There were about 100 Americans, Mexicans and negroes In the place and all who cOuU get to the tables were gambling. One game was run by Miguel Flores who had a bank roll of $79.85 Ameri can money and $51.75 Mexican. The police took Flores, his bank roll and three decks of cards. The other game was run by Jose Medrano, who had 5n sight $90.15 American money and 5.4 Mexican. His cash, cards and chips were taken with him to the police station. Flores and Medrano were balled out by Louis Vlda! and Frank Curtis. The police did not arrest any of the men found in the gambling rooms, lut warned them that they would be arrested next time. Strike of General Movement and Demand For Higher Wages. PHILADELPHIA COPPER MINES SOLD FOR $75,000 WISCONSIN' PEOPLE, NEW OWN Kits, PROPOSE TO INCREASE CAPACITY OF WORKINGS IMMEDIATELY. Special to The Evening Citizen. Silver City, N. M., Feb. 18. A min ing deal of more than usual import ance has been consummated in the Hanover copper district, whereby the Philedalphla group of mines were sold by F. C. Bell, of Pinos Altos, to the Native Copper Mining company, of Milwaukee, Wis., the consideration being $75,000. The same company owns adjoining this property the Cop per George group, comprising fifteen additional claims covering in all an acreage extending from the Hanover to the Santa Rita mining camps. It is the intention of the Milwau kee people to increase one of the present shafts to triple compartment and also to sink and operate two ad ditional shafts. Several eastern gen tlemen connected with the company are now In the city in company with B. F. Baker, of Hanover, who repre sented the Bell Interests in the trans action. It is also understood that the Na tive Copper company will continue work on the Philadelphia mine, be gun by Mr. Baker, who has had the properly under bond and lease for the pant six months, and who has been working a force of twenty-four men. The mine Is now shipping a car of copper ore dally to the Silver City smelter. The Philadelphia and Copper George groups are properties of known merit, and with the exten sive developments planned, will place this property among the foremost producers of the central mining district. St. Louis, Mo., Feb. 18. The boiler makers, blacksmiths and blacksmith helpers employed at the shops on the Missouri Paclflc-Iron Mountain lines have gone out on strike under instruc tions of the grand officers of the union. It would appear that the union officers are forcing the wage Issue on the Gould system as the basis for a general movement for an increase all over the country There are 725 boilermakers em ployed on the Gould lines, distributed at the shops of the system located In St. Louis, Sedalia, Kansas City Osa wotomle, Holslngton, Fort Scott, At chison, DeSoto, Little Rock. McGehee and Ferrlday. There are 373 black smiths and helpers employed at those shops. The Missouri Pacific management states that the boilermakers were given an advance In wages of 1 cent per hour last November. On the 14th of the present month the management offered the boilermakers 2 cents per hour additional, making an Increase of 3 cent per hour over the wages prior to November 1, 1906, placing them on the same basis as the ma chinists at all points on the system, as has been the practice heretofore, and which put their pay on the same basis as the Union Pacific, Frisco and Rock Island, with which roads the boilermakers have recently made set tlements. This offer, however, the manage ment states, the committee declined to accept, demanding that the Mis souri Pacific pay 1 cent per hour more than other roads in the same territory for the same work. Settlement was made with the ma chinists on February 7 and they are not disturbed by the present move ment. The management will deter mine upon its future course in a few days, but at present the shops are all open. The increase offered to the men on strike would have brought their pay up to an average of $100 to $115 per month. HAM AND EGGS USED WITH DEADLY EFFECI INDIANA WOMEN FAIL TO GET S1FFRAGE BECAUSE THEY LOVE THEIR HUSBANDS. Indianapolis, Feb. 18. The senate sustained its long-continued attitude toward woman suffrage one day last week by voting against the bill intro duced at the instance of Mrs. Helen Oougar, and which was so drawn that women could vote In all elec tions and would be eligible to hold office in cities and towns. Mrs. Gougar and several other suffragists were present, and the women fre quently applauded the votes that fa vored their measure. Though they went down to defeat, it was by the narrowest margin that ever attended the taking of a vote on a similar measure, for the totals were but 24 against 22 in favor of the bill. The women were naturally encouraged and were congratulated on all sides by their supporters on the apparent growth of suffrage sentiment. Senator Benz, of Dubois, Crawford and Perry, made a speech in favor of the bill, and greatly amused the sen ate by the reasons which he gave for its support. "I am for this bill," said. ne, uecause i realize mat It was women who brought about my elec tion in a republican district. There was a republican majority of 328 In the district and I was elected by 105 I will tell you how It came about. I got the name of every republican who had a democratic wife and I railed to see them. I told them on the morning of election to cook their husbands some ham and eggs, go with tliem to the gate, put their arms about their husbands' necks and then tell them 'to go vote for John Benz.' They did this and I was elected." Ijuiio Back. This ailment is usually cause,! I rheumatism of th muscles and may be cured by applying Chamberlain's Pain Halm two or three times a day and rubbing the parts vigorously at earh application. If this does not afford relief, bind on a piece of flan nel slightly dampened with Pain Balm, and quick relief is almost au to follow. For sale by all druggists re Itching Pile. If you are acquainted with anyone who is troubled with this distressing ailment you can do him no greater favor than to tell him to try Cham berlain's Salve. It gives Instant re lief. Price 25 cents per box. Sold by all druggists. FARMINGION HAS OIL AT 2100 FEET At a depth of 2100 reet a small flow of oil was encountered on Mon day, which added much Interest to the efforts of the drillers, says the Farmlngton Times-Hustler. Before the oil seep was struck. very salt water in small quantity had been encountered and a sample of that Is also In the Hustler office. It seems to be about as salty as sea wa ter. Last night about 5 o'clock the key on the drum that carries the sand line came loose Just as the bucket full of muck had reached the top of the casing. The result was that buc ket and sand line all went to the bot tom like greased lightning. The buc ket weighed about 750 pounds, while the three thousand feet of steel cable weighed something like a ton, so you can easily imagine how rapidly it all went to the bottom. It took the force until about midnight to recover the bucket and line. The drill Is going again today and Is now entering a sandrock formation after having passed through over 1,- 200 feet of shale. The rock Is getting very hard and it is believed that as soon as this rock is passed through it will enter the oil. The well is now over 2,300 feet. DISEASED CATTLE AND FILTHY' MILK DEPOTS THE CAUSE OK AN ALARMING EPIDEMIC AND A WILD MOVEMENT IX) It RE 1X)RM IN WINDY CITY. Result of Epidemic. Four thousand people down with scarlet fever. Five thousand more with other diseases. Forty thousand are In quarantine. Wave of sickness has extended more than twenty miles. Cause of Epidemic. Filthy dairies and diseased cattle. In the city 3,000 dairies with no adequate supervision. Six county Inspectors to watch 1, 000 scattered dairies. Malt fed to cows. Chicago spends eight cents per capita for health; other cities from 25 cents to 38 cents; Pittsburg spends $1.08. Sanitary Measures ProKcl. To Increase health department 300 per cent. Isolation hospitals proposed. National health bureau suggested. been the average. Pittsburg spends $1.08 per capita. In the meantime the present force of sanitary policemen is cluing ns best It can. Houses are being fumigated, a quarantine Is being more or less strictly enforced, and nquads of offi cers with wagons are passing from one milk depot to another gathering up filthy bottles. Infected measures and cans, which are taken to subur ban lots, heaped upon huge bonfires and reduced to uselessnesx. Chicago, Feb. IS. As a result of filthy dairies, diseased cattle and ridiculously Inadequate inspection. Chicago now has 4,000 children, and even grown up people, down with scarlet fever, 5,000 more affected with other infectious diseases, and over 40,000 residents of the city are In quarantine. A heavy dally death list adds to the horror of the situa tion. The epidemic started a month ago in the north shore suburbs, and has now extended over twenty miles from Evanston, until nearly one in every 600 of Chicago's Inhabitants hns scarlet fever as a result of in fected milk. Not since the packing house in vestigation has Chicago been so ex ercised. The health department has been at Its wits' end on account of a force utterly Incompetent to handle the trouble or Its sources. The beginning of the epidemic is traced to a certain north shore dairy, but even such further Investigations as the meager force has been able to make has resulted in exposures of the most shocking character, showing that Chicago's 3,000 city dairies are indescribably unsanitary, and that its 1,000 country dairies are possibly in even worse condition. Aside from the loose practices of the dairymen, Chicago is faced with the fact that her sanitary squad Is quite Inadequate to cope with the situation. J. F. Blehn, head of the city laboratories, cannot begin, with his force, to keep the city dairies in spected, and six country Inspectors huve been supposed to oversee 1,000 more or less widely scattered country dairies. Where owners of unsanitary dairies have been fined and had their li censes revoked, they have continued business without reform, secure In the knowledge that suits would be slow and policemen negligent One small dealer was caught 25 times, and now has many suits filed against him, de layed hearing since November. City Building Inspector Bartzen tried to help the sanitary department, and through inspectors reported numer ous cases of rotten and filthy floors, generally unsanitary conditions, and are feeding of. malt to cows. TheBe difficulties In spite of a record of 100,000 gallons of milk condemned last year and 114 cows condemned. Now Chicago has awakened. The sanitary force Is to be Increas ed 300 per cent, and a high salaried health commissioner will probably be chosen. A national health bureau Is being widely discussed, and Isolation hospitals are proposed. Chicago has heretofore expended 8 cents per capita In guarding the health of her people, while in eastern cities from 25 cents to 38 cents has HOW TO PASTEURIZE MILK. Pasteurization of milk Is a simple process. The milk is placed In a closed vessel for half an hour at from 60 to 65 degrees C. (140 to 150 de grees F.) Then it Is cooled as quick ly as possible by placing the vessel In cold water or on ice. By this means only the injurious organisms In the milk are killed, and it will keep much longer. I There are pasteurizers for large dairies and creameries, and there are also a variety of small pasteurizers suitable for family use. j Milk Is sterilized by heating It to the boiling point. This, however, changes the character of the milk, making It less suitable for drlnklnir . and giving it a cooked taste. "NO RAW MILK" IN NEW YORK CRUSADE. New York, Feb. 18. An agitation the purpose of which Is to Influence the residents of this city to discon tinue the use of raw milk as a food, has been started. A British commission after an ex haustive investigation has Just report ed to parliament that bovine tuber culosis is easily transmitted to hu mans, and that as a matter of fact thousands of cases of consumption are traceable to the tubercules from diseased cows. The report directly antagonizes the findings of an investigation made by the famous Dr.- Koch, of Germany, a few years ago. He declared with emphasis that bovine tuberculosis was not transmlttlblo to the human. i Physicians, however, hnve never ac ' cepted his views, and today they are receiving the British report with unl- iversal approbation. The newspapers of this city are giving the report wide publicity and printing Interviews with physicians and sanitary experts advising the peo I pie to pasteurize all raw milk whether for use on the table or for Infants ; and children. , ft m9 i MY X fit; iisasJJ!--A The Name Wn. CHAPLIN Not only means the Best Shoes but it stands equally for honest advertising. 3000 Pairs Men's I Fine Shoes ! All Other Shoes at 10 Per Cent Discount Our window display will give you an inkling of the shapes that stylish dressers will wear, but come in and care fully inspect the shoes themselves. We feel confident that if you are a man who wants the best money can buy we will have your trade. , PURITY or PROMISE "Mttt Good" ana you'll B Prosperous j . . . ruo.viM': PATHETIC TRAGEDY RE SULT OE FORCING GRINDING POLICY ON FINDS MANAGER O'BRIEN, OP THE W. U. IX 'FRISCO, KILLED HIM SELF A IT Kit DISCHARGING UNION OPERATORS. X33ES5KHB WSBSBBSSSS2u j, a C O K T !; A I i J-MYh. n v.e .i-r- l- u certain things, wo hive ;.; "make good." Othc'v.'N wi lose the confidence r.iul laith of our patrons. The principle we nclp rti in 181)0. when CASCARKTS CANDY CATHARTIC were, put on the market, was to make no PROMISE in our salesmanship, ih.it was not characterized bv PURITY and TRUTH and 1 iOXESTY, so that we could always DELIVER what we AGREED. It was our own PURE DRUG law and our PROMISE has always been FULFILLED. The best inducement we can offer our friends in our advertising, past and present, is to TRY CASCARETS only ONCE! We prom ised and promise now, that these dainty, little candy tablets, if faithfully tried, would prove to be the most perfect Bowel Medicine ever placed before the American family, as dependable for their effects as nature herself. In our eleven years of PROMISE, we have never failed to ful fill, and that's why we have gained the friendship of millions of the American people, who have experienced the reliable quality of our product. If the ONE TIME that we can fnduce the reader to try Casca rets proves to be a failure and disappointment, it means a BROKEN PROMISE and NEVER a repetition of his patronage. The fact that at the present time over ONE MILLION of boxes of Cascarets are sold every month PROVES that we believe in "Purity of Prom ise" and have delivered the goods. So we ask you with the endorsement of the American people behind our state ments, to accept our promises and try Cascarets as the best all-around personal and family medicine for all STOMACH and BOWEL troubles, especially CONSTIPATION and all its complications. Nearly every serious Illness i caused by a derangement of the Stomach and Bowels. Cascarets will strengthen the walls of the weakened intestines 'and make them act exactly as nature intended them lo do NO VIOLENCE, but plaWi, soothing action. Another PROMISE we are willing to make is that Cascarets will prove to be a great PREVENTIVE of DISEASE. They are anti-septic, destroy dis ease germs all through the FOOD-CHANNELS, and are what soap is for the outer body a perfect cleansing means for the inside body. One of our mottos has been: "Keep clean inside!" and Cascarets will help you to do it and avoid disease resulting from internal neglect. If you have never tried Cascarets before, go to your druggist TO-DAV and buy a little 10c bo. It will convince you. BE SUftJB TO GET WHAT YOU ASK -THE GENUINE! T5S (Ity A Union Tt'lt-grupln-r.) Special Correspondence. The trouble which threatened a general vnlkout of Western Union operators at Chicago and other large cities of the country, but which was happily averted, haJ been gradually coming to a head since the commer cial telegraphers began organizing some five years ago. It has been the policy of the West ern Union to summarily dismiss any employe who was active In union matters or suspected of being friend ly to the organized effort. In San Francisco, when the union was still an Infant, the Western Un ion discharged thirteen of Its first class men for affiliation with the . f V 1 TIIF.O. P. COOK. Western Vnlon hujH-rlntcBdi'nt, who rt-ruMtl the iliiuiiiuli (if I ho key men. union. The mui. itfer, Mr. O'lirlen, merely followed Uie instructions of Superintendent Jnynes, and explained to the operators, .-me of whom were his personal f rli-: 1 -i, that he had no voice In the muti r; that he received his Instructions t:om above. f?o bitter was t'. fight that no one received written tire of the meet ing place, and . '- ai changed at each meeting an.i the nutlro whisper ed around ainj; the faithful that there would be a meeting tomorrow In some room i: a large business block, a cellar i a garret, as the case might be. Manager O'lui n could not stand It to meet Ills rid friends on the street and be p.r .-m1 up, and finally, after writing a li'iln note about the conditions surrounding him, shot himself In the ollice of the Western Union at San FrarirKo and was bur- Will. CHAPLIN SHOE STORE 121 RAILROAD AVE. led at his old home In Meridian, Miss. At Nashville a short time ago two operators were discharged by the Western Union because they refused to accept an assignment to work for the Associated Tress, "but when a committee demanded the reinstate ment of the men, the company weak ened and a walkout was averted. col. n. a. CLOwitY. President of the Western Union Co., who granted the Telegraphers an increase of 10 rn-r cent. Ilo start in the biiKliu-HM tm h inesHenger boy. The man who nearly precipitated a telegraphers' strike at Chicago was General Superintendent Theo. P. Cook, of the Chicago district. A dele gation from the union waited upon Cook, Intending to urge the reinstate ment of the men discharged for ac tivity In unionizing the operators. Cook refused to meet the committee. Soon afterward the manager at Houston, Texas, ordered two of his men to Her.umont to work for the Associated Tress, and when they re fused were summarily discharged. The operators at the Houston ollice demanded the reinstatement of the discharged men. and when their de mand was refused they walked out to the number of twenty-seven men, the trouble there continuing to this time. In the early winter the operators of the Western Union In nearly all the largo cities circulated a petition which was almost universally signed by operators, asking the Western Un ion for a 10 per cent increase. This petition was absolutely ignored. The Western Union men, seeing how helpless they were as units and disgusted at the treatment their peti tion received, began to Join the un ion In flocks. After the strike of 1883, the Western Union employed the sliding scale of pay, a Bystem whereby each change in employes meant a reduction In expense if pos sible. Since the strike of 1883 the capacity of wires has been Increased by new Inventions and Improved mechanism; the operator's capacity has been In creased by the Introduction of the typewriter, which the operator him self pays for, and salaries have de creased constantly, and new water has been pumped Into the stock of the Western Union Company. Our KOI 4.11 nuv work aon's have to be washed over. Imperial Laun dry Co. i i:i:'s hot ciioi olati TON'S Illtl'ti STOKF. WAL- Subscribe for The Evening Citizen. I00000 Faywood 1 Hot Springs FAYWOOD, I Hew Mexico PLEASANTLY SITUATED. EASY TO REACH. HELEIVES PAIN. BUILDS UP THE SYSTEM. CURES RHEUMATISM. CURES KIDNEY AILMENTS. CURES DIABETES. CURES INDIGESTION. t CURES DROPSY. ACCOMMODATIONS FIRST CLASS. See Santa l'o Agent for round trip rates, good for thirty days. OSSSOtOStKtOtXOt CC0COfOQCCC " Write us For Catalogue of PLOWS & ALL KINDS OF FARM MACHINERY g WAGON REPAIRS AND BLACKSMITH SUPPLIES 5 J. KORBER & CO., WHOLESALE f ALBUQUERQUE. N. N. 212 NORTH sprniun -r ccocooocccco 2 Albuquerque Foundry and Machine Works . H4tl, Proprietor Iron and Brass Castings; Ore. Coal and Lumber Cars; Shaft ings. Pulleys, Grade Bars. Babbit Metal; Columns anJ Iron Fronts for Buildings. Roomlro an mining ana mill Mmehlnor, poololty Foundry east side of railroad track. Albuquerque, N. M. WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS RIGHT At Consistent Prices B. RUPPE 203 WEST RAILROAD AVE NUE NeXT 10 BANK OF COMMERCE. w. L. trimble & co. Thos. F. Keleher LIVEnV. SALE. FEED AND TRANSFER STABLES. Horses and Mules Bought and E changed. BEST TOURNOUTS IV THE CITY Hecond Street, between Railruad and Copper Avenue. DEYOES l;l DV PAINT Ono (ialliiii 'eri MINI Square. I'evt. I'VI.MKTTO ItOOl PAINT Siiih 1,1-uk, l-a-n l'le Xvars. JAI'-A-I.AC. 408 Wist Railroad Awnu NURSERY FKODUCTS TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY I ltl lT AND SHADE TREES, Take LAXATIVE BKO.MO wulnlne Sllltl its, VINES AND FLOWERS. Tablets. Druggists refund money if lil'V OF some ONE YOU KXoV. It falls 10 cure. E. V. GROVE'S N. V. AI.tiKlt. 121 SO. WALTER signature is on each box. 25c. fcHUiIT. 6