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Albuquerque evening citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, February 18, 1907, Image 6

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MONDAY, FEBRUARY IS, IMT.
FACE SiX
ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
ELLEN TERRY IN
HER CLOSING
WEEK IN
New York Sustained Her
World Wide Reputation So
Long Enjoyed.
TWO ATTRACTIVE OPERAS
SIMULTANEOUSLY GIVEN
Other News From the Metropoli
tan Stage For Those Who
Love the Drama.
(I! j IU'rnnnl Count.)
Nw York. Feb. 18. A number of
new plays were presented lust week
for the first time.
Miss Klen Terry, the famous Eng
lish ai'tress, devoted the final week
of her brief engagement at the Em
pire theatre to two plays, "The Good
Hope," a four act drama by Her
mnnn Heljerm.ms, a Dutch dramatist,
and "Nance Oldfteld," which was
used as an afterpiece. The part play
ed by Miss Terry In the Heljermans
drama Is that of a fisherman's widow
whose husband had been drowned
through the breaking up of a rotten
hip in which he had been forced to
aet sail. The widow now depends
for her living upon two sons, Qeert
ami Baron d, and they too are obliged
to ship In vessels wholly unfit for
sea service. Geert, the elder, having
Just returned from prison whence he
had been sentenced for striking a
uperlor officer does not hesitate to
Join the crew, Rarend, however, be
ing a studious fellow and having a
wholesome fear for the sea on ac
count of his father's fate is disinclin
ed to follow that life and so holds
back. Ills refusal brings down on
film, not only the contempt of the
community but the wrath and scorn
of his mother who has such unshaken
loyalty to the vocation her husband
had followed. He takes service and
the ship sails away. A storm comes
up immediately. The ship founders
with all on board. The body of
Hare-nil washed ashore tells the vil
lage the story and woe spreads once
more to the humble homes. It Is In
this last scene that Miss Terry dis
plays her wonderful powers of act
ing as she portrays the anguish of
the bereft mother contrasted with
the callousness and hypocrlcy of the
hip owner. The play Is a powerful
one and leaves a vivid Impression on
.those who have seen It.
" Love anil iieiitlllty.
Still another novel was added to
"the long list that have been dramatized
, for the stage. Sarah E. Ryan's "Told
In the Hills," was presented at the
Astor theatre under the title "Genesee
of the Hills." The story deals with
Incidents bearing upon the regenera
lion of a rough and hardened scout,
Genesee Jack, by a beautiful eastern
Klrl. The scout Is employed by the
government In view of a threatened
uprising of an Indian tribe and is sta
Honed at the ranch where a detach
ment of United States cavalry Is also
quartered Jack's curt and seemingly
Insolent ways had always made him
.misunderstood by his associates and
as a result he wus extremely unpopu
lar with everyone with whom he came
In contact. The feeling against him
increases: preceptlbly when it was
noticed that Miss Hardy was openly
manifesting some Interest In him.
While he is ardently in love with
her, he holds back from declaring
it. .some years before he had mar
ried In order to give his brother's
child a legal name. Fortunately for
him the woman dies and Jack hesi
tates no longer to declare his love
His heroism In saving a cavalry de
tachment from being wiped out es
tablishes him so highly In the eyes
of his comrades and his sweetheart
that she accepts him on the spot
ana ine curtain falls on a happy end
log. Robert Druel, whom we have
been accustomed to see playing the
rem 01 a ponsned gentleman was
urprlsingly fine as the rough scout.
Miss Chrystal Heme was delightfully
inarming as the eastern girl.
All-of-a-Sudl-n-lVggy.
Henrietta CroBsman returned to
New York for a limited engagemen
In a n:w play by Ernest Denny, i
luiaerio unknown dramatist. The
piay All-of-a-Sudden-Peggy was nro
duced last year In London and scored
a tremendous success there. The
atory concerns Peggy O'Mara, a young
woman or rrank, undependent nature.
, who can't understand why she should
be governed by anything else but her
Dimtmi wnolesome Impulses. She has
u habit of plunging into affairs with
out any regard to the consequences
either to herself or to others Her
mother, the widow O'Mara. has net
her match-making mind to marry off
tu-T daughter to Lord Anthony Crack
enthrope. Peggy naturally rebels and
turns the tables by hatching a little
plan of her own by which Lord An
thony shall be married to her mother.
There ure relatives who are depend
ent on the nobleman's generosity and
these set their wits to block the
O'Mara's whqn the latter arrive as
his guests. Mutters become compli
cated when Jimmy Keppel, a young-
WOMEN AT THE THAW MURDER TRIAL
' - NHTOiFHpr
, a
iS of YARMOUTH- C
NOTICE FOTl PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 25. 1807.
Notice is hereby given that Luis
Garcia of Carpenter, N. M., has filed
notice of his Intention to make final
five-year proof In support of his
claim, vis: Homestead 'entry No.
9220 made A pill 17, 1906, for the
NW14 SE14, NBU SW14, Sec. 19,
Tp. HON., Range IE., and that said
proof will be made before II. W. S.
Otero, United States court commis
sioner, at Albuquerque, N. M., on
March 6, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his cftntlnuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
vis: i
Carlos Lopez, Federlco Lopez, Fau
stln Garcia and Luis Garcia y Gar
cia, all of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO.
Register.
TI1K WOMKX IX Till: PICTURE ARE MRS. HOfjMAN, MOTIIKIt OF EVELYN NESHIT THAW; MRS.
THAW, HARRY THAW'S MOTHER; MRS. HARRY" THAW AXI THE COUNTESS OF YARMOUTH, WHO
WAS ALICE THAW, SISTER OF HARRY' THAW.
IIN GROWING 1 1
er brother of his lordship appears on
the scene. The relatives set him up
on Peggy and he right away falls in
love. Not realizing his affection,
Peggy plans a make-believe elope
ment with him to clear the way for
her mother's marriage. The elopment
compromises Peggy, and she, reallz-
ng the seriousness of her position
consents to a real marriage. She is
about to send for a minister when It
dawns upon her that the scheming
relatives have planned the wedding
later realizing that Jimmy has really
won her heart. She returns to him
and the curtain falls on a happy pair.
This role of Peggy Is essentially a
part for which Miss Crossman es
pecially is fitted. It is of the same
type as those in which she won such
signal success In "Mistress Hell" and
'Sweet Kitty Bellalrs." She Is to be
congratulated on having added an
other delightful characterization of
the impulsive Irish lass to repertoire.
Caruso Sings Well.
No event of the season In the Met
ropolitan opera house has been await
ed with greater interest than the
presentation in Italian of Puccini's
Madam Butterfly." This operatic
version of Mr. Relasco and Mr. Long's
play has been so well presented here
In English earlier in the season by
Henry W. Savage's company that
popular interest was aroused in view
of the fact that tine ,role of the
American lieutenant was to be played
by Mr. Caruso and the role of Cho
Cho San by Miss Geraldlne Barrar.
Despite the great space of the Metro
politan, the dainty opera lost none of
its subtler charms and with Mr. Puc
cini himself conducting an Ideal In
terpretation was afforded. Mr. Car
uso was In excellent voice and sang
with beautiful lavish tone. The sing
ing and acting of Miss Farrar was
exquisite and again proved that she
was a far better and infinitely finer
artist than we had reason to suppose
from the impression gained In her
first appearance here. No opera sea
son In the future will be considered
complete without at least one per
formance of "Madam Butterfly."
Kamiiiarro'a First Appearance.
At the Manhattan opera house,
Oscar Hammerstein's rival operatic
enterprise a new senation was created
on the occasion of the first appear
ance in this country of Mario Sam-
marco, the greatest of Italian bari
tones. He made his debut in "I
Pugliaccl" and sang, as is customary,
his prologue before the curtain.
When he had finished the audience
was in a frenzy of excitement. His
beautiful voice and artistic use of It
together with the qualities of a good
operatic actor created a furore such
as scarcely ever has been the good
fortune of any opera singer.
In the Mliirtlrvl Line.
George M. Cohan returned to New
York with George Washington, Jr.,
in time to be present during the an
niversary of the birthday of the
"Father of Our Country." The role
of the old darky who always man
aged to have for sale a supply of
souvenirs for visitors to Mt. Vernon
Is now played by Willis Sweetnem,
famous old-time minstrel whose
playing of the darkey In "The Country
Chairman" made such a hit.
The ILUo of Maxfalr.
"The Belle of Mayfuir," the Eng
lish optra which Is holding forth for
an indefinite period at Daly's, furnish
es various topics of conversation for
theatre goers. In Loudon, Miss Edna
May played the leading role. The
(illiKon Girl wus played by Camllle
Clifford, unother American girl, who
but a snort time ago created such a
stir by marrying a young nobleman.
Her name wus then featured In such
large characters that Miss May left
the caiit in a huff and Miss Clifford
became the star. One of the cutch
lest songs of the piece is "Come to
St. George's," au Invitation to the
hearer to accompany the singer to
the church wherein all the fashion
able weddings of London take place
The song us sung by u si xtet of pretty
girls has caught the town juxt as did
the "Tell Mo Pretty Maiden" song
of a few years ago.
KLONDONDIKE BONANZA
MINER MUST GIVE UP
FORTUNE TO THE CHURCH
U lkl? till -0 i
PETER ANDERSON, THE
NANZA MISSIONARY.
BO-
"Want your hair cut?"
"yep. Both."
The Citizen Print Shop Is
where you can get the most .'or a
your money. We print evry. 1
thing but greenback and post. )
i age stamps. Either phone.
I t t f
Special Correspondence.
Abilene, Kan., Feb. 18. How
would you like to dig among the
sands ef Nome amid privation and
exposure and get a fortune, then have
to give It to the church? That is
the plight of Peter Anderson, a young
Swede of this county, who ten years
ago went to the Klondike a mission
ary and came home a half million
aire. Anderson lived on a farm twelve
years ago. He went to Chicago, be
cause til over his studies for mission
service and was sent to the hospital.
A pretty Swede nurse attended him
and an Alaska girl with Eskimo
blood in her veins was also a patient.
The latter Induced him to go to Klon
dike when he recovered.
There, with four others, he labor
ed. They ran out of coal, and seek-
ng for It found gold lots of It. He
resigned from the mission service and
became a miner. Ills first year's re-
urns were $100,000. The next year
he did belter.
One of his companions became dis
couraged and sold a claim to Ander
son for 14 8. Out of it was taken
$50,000.
Anderson came home worth half a
million. He bought several of the
best farms in this section, land now
worth $60,000. He gave a fine farm
to his parents. A cousin who loaned
him I DO with which to go to Chicago
received u $5,000 stock of goods as
a gift. All his brothers and sisters
were made well-to-do.
He married the pretty nurse In
Chicago and gave to the, hospital
buildings that cost a lot of money.
Then he went to South America
and bought a few diamond mines and
to Missouri, where he bought zinc
mines. All the time his Alaska prop
erties were returning big dividends.
Then the Swedish mission society
sued him. It claimed that as he had
gone to the Klondike as a missionary
he must give to It the fortune he
found while there. It was arbitrated,
then went to the courts, and now a
Judgment has been rendered In the
court of this county and In Illinois
for $267,000. The society will try
to obtain the land he deeded to his
relatives and to lus wife in tltls
country.
Anderson has appealed to the Uni
ted States supreme court and will try
to have the Judgment reversed. Un
less he can secure a change In the
ruling he will have to give up much
of the fortune for which he sufTered
privations In the region of snow and
lee.
Anderson U shy. A Swedish col
lege In central Kansas wanted help.
He sent a check for $25,000 oud this
message: "Please let It be unnounc-
PETER ANDERSON'S GOLD MINE
AND MILL, WHERE WHILE A
MISSIONARY HE MADE A FORTUNE.
ed as modestly as possible." It waa
weeks before it was known.
He likes to travel. He has been
to Europe on a wedding trip, to South
America and all over this continent
He avoids newspaper reporters, .and
It is difficult to find hi in. He now
resides In Chicago, where he enjoys
his large fortune, giving away large
sums each year, mostly to the Insti
tutions of the Swedish church.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 25, 1907.
Notice Is hereby given that Jose
Grlego y Garcia of Carpenter, N. M.,
has filed notice of his Intention to
make final five-year proof In support
of his claim, viz: Homestead entry
No. 9678 made July 17, 1096, for
the SE 4 SEtt. Sec. S6. Tp. 10 N.,
Range 6E., and lot 1 and SE4 NE,
Sec. 2, and lot 4, Sec. 1, Tp. 9N.,
Range 6E., and that said proof will
be made before United State Court
Commissioner H. W. S. Otero, at Al
buquerque, N. M., on March 6, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
viz:
Venceslado Grlego, Jose Armenta,
Rafael Grlego and Carlos Grlego, all
of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO,
Register.
0
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 26, 1907.
Notice is hereby given that Mel
choir Garcia of Carpenter, N. M.,
his filed notice of his Intention to
make final five-year proof In support
of his claim, viz: Homestead entry
No. 9298, made May 1, 1906, for the
SHi NW14 and NVs SFVi, Sec. 30,
Tp. 9N., Range 6E., and that said
proof will be made before II. W. S.
Otero United States court commis
sioner, at Albuquerque, N. M., on
March 6, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
viz:
Candelarlo Ruiz, Pedro Garcia j
Garcia, Jose Grlego and Luis Garcia
y Garcia, all of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO,
Register.
MONTEZUMA TRUST CO.
ALBUQUERQUE
NEW MEXICO
Capital and surplus, $100,000
INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 25, 1907.
Notice is hereby given that Daniel
Jinso of Carpenter, N. M., has filed
notice of his Intention to make final
five-year proof In support of his
claim, viz: Homestead entry No.
9461 made May 22, 1906, for the
SW4 SE and SE4 SWU. Sec. 12,
Tp. 10N., Range 6E., and that said
proof will be made before H. W. 8.
Otero, United States court commis
sioner, at Albuquerque, N. M., on
March 6, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
o prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
Yls:
Leandro Jaramillo, Jesus Garcia,
Donaciano Gutlerres and Manuel
Gutierres, all of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO.
Register.
ti.VVE CAR CLEANER. HALF
MONEY' IN HIS l'WK ETBOOK
A passenger got oft train No. 602 at
the depot this morning and went to
the waiting room, says the Newton
Kan. Republican. There he discovered
that he had lost his pocketbook. He
became excited In a moment and
started for the train. A car cleaner
met him and'asked "Have you lost a
pocketbook?" The stranger replied
that he had and the cleaner thereupon
produced the pur&e, which he had
found In a car. The stranger grab
bed the purse and told the car cleaner
that halt the cash it contained was
his (the cleaner's) and opening the
pocketbook divided thirty odd dollars
with the coach cleaner. The strang
er's anxiety to regain the pocketbook
was largely due to the fact that It
contained drafts to the amount of
$600.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe. N. M., Jan. 25. 1907.
Notice la hereby given that Eduar
do Carter of Chllili, N. M., has filed
notice of his intention to make final
five-year proof In support of his
claim, viz: Homestead entry No.
6762 made Jan. 2, 1902, for the EV4
NEU. Sec. 12, Tp. 8N., 6E.. NWU
NW14, Sec. 7, and SW4 SW14, Sec.
6, Tp. 8N., Range 7E., and that said
proof will be made before H. W. 8.
Otero, United States court commis
sioner, at Albuquerque, N. M., on
March 15, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove . his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of. the land,
slz:
Miguel Apodaca, Pablo Beldonado,
Cldilo Montoyo and Celso Carter, all
of Chllili, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO,
' Register.
COMING EVENTS
Feb. 22. Dance at Colombo hall
by the Y. I. A. to the B. of L. E.
February 26 to March 2, "The Hol
Ungsworth Twins."
March 14 The County Chairman.
This la tbe banner performance of
the season, t
ALMANAC EVENTS.
Feb. 17. First Sunday In Lent.
Feb. 20 and 23. Ember Days.
Feb. 22. Washington's Birthday.
March 17. St. Patrick's Day.
March 21. Spring begins.
March 24. Palm Sunday.
March 25. Lady Day: annuncia
tion.
March 29 Good Friday.
March 81 Easter Sunday.
May 30 Memorial Day of G. A. R
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 25, 1907.
Notice Is hereby given that Carlos
Grlego of Carpenter, N. M., has filed
notice of his Intention to make final
five-year proof in support of his
claim, viz: Homestead entry No.
9679, made July 17, 1906, for the
SW'4 NW4. NWVi SW14. Sec. 1.
and Ntt SE, Sec. 2, Tp. 9N.. Range
6E., and that said proof will be made
before the United States Court Com
missioner. H. W. S. Otero, at Albu
querque, N. M., on March 6, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land,
Tlx:
Venceslado Grlego Josa Armenta,
Rafael Grlego and Jose Grlego y
Garcia, all of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO.
Register.
(ia III tno Stomach.
Belching and that sense of fullness
so often experienced after eating Is
caused by the formation of gas. Th
stomach falls to perform us runcuons
and the food ferments. Chamber
Iain's Stomach and Liver Tablets wii
correct the disorder. They aid dlges
Hon und strengthen and Invigorate
Mia ktmnneh and bowels. For iaie
by all druggists.
With Amp's Means and UnsurpaaaM Facilities.
Extends to Depositors Every Proper Accommodation, and Solicits
New Accounts Capital, $160,000.00.
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
Solomon Luna, President; W. S. Strlckler, V. P. and Cashier; W. J.
Johnson, Asst. Cashier; Win. Mcintosh, J. C. Baldrldge, Solo
mon Luna, A. M. Black well, Geo. Arnot, O. E. Cromwell.
DEPOSITORY' TOR THE ATCtUSON, TOPEKA AND SANTA FE TIT.
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
OmCKRB AND DIBKCTOR
JOSHUA S. RATNOLDS President
M. W. FLOURNOY Vice President
FRANK McKEB Cashier
R. A. FROST Assistant Cashier
H. F. RAYNOLDS Director
U. B. DEPOSITORY
Authorized Capital SSOO.OOD.M
Paid Up Capital, Surplus and Profits $250,000.01
Depository tor Atchison, Topeka & Santa Fe Railway Company
STATE NATIONAL BANK
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO
CAPITAL . . .
SURPLUS FUND
$100,000.00
. 20,000.00
With ample Capital. Conservative Management and Representative
Board of Directors we are prepared to offer unexcelled facilities
for the transaction of all legitimate branches of Banking
Business.
O. N. MARRON. President; Wm. FARR, Vice President; J. B.
HERNDON, Cashier; ROY McDONALD, Assistant Cashier.
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
Wholesale Grocers
Wool, Hide and Pelt Dealers
ALBUQUERQUE AND LAS VEGAS
i
GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, United
States Land Office.
Santa Fe, N. M., Jan. 25, 1907.
Notice Is hereby given that Juan
Antonio Garcia of Carpenter, N. M.,
has filed notice of his Intention to
make final five-year proof In support
of his claim, viz: Homestead entry
No. 9297. made May 1. 1906, for the
SV4 SW4, Sec. 19. and NH NW14
Sec. 30. Tp. 9N., Range 6E., and that
said proof will be made before H. W,
S. Otero. United States Court Com
missioner, at Albuquerque, N. M., on
March 5, 1907.
He names the following witnesses
to prove his continuous residence
upon, and cultivation of, the land.
vli:
Faustln Garcia, Pedro Garcia y
Garcia. Curlou Lopex and Jose Grlego,
all of Carpenter, N. M.
MANUEL R. OTERO.
Register.
FEE'S PEERLESS HOME-MADE
CANDIES. AT WAL70N'8 DRUG
STORE.
Notice These Buildings'
(we will give you street addresses,
with numbers) if you wish to see
, what can be done with lumber of the
YlWirp ,astlnS kind. We want your trade,
certainty. j,ers aaa that we eaa
prove by quality and prices that we
deserve It.
BIO GRANDE LUMBER CO.
Corner Third and Marquette
OaOCiHKtOa
"OLD RELIABLE." ESTABLISHED 1T.
La S. PUTNEY
TFIE WHOLESALE GROCER
FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS
Carries the largest and Most Exclusive Stock of Staple Groceries In
In the Southwest.
FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS
RAILROAD AVENUE. ALBUQUERQUE. N. M.
0OSOfOtOfO00tfOCHfKf
THE
Albuquerque Lumber Co,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Lumber, Glass, Cement and Rex Flintkote Roofing
Ftrst and Marquette Albuquerque, New Mexico

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