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Albuquerque evening citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, March 08, 1907, Image 2

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riMIUel Dally til Wtekty ky
Tke Citizen Publishing Company
Maw4 ! PwtofflM for tmtmlMlM Uirw tha
Politician Coib and Policeman
Rynerson Fight at the
Polls One Round.
Kynerson Formerly of New Mexico
Has Been in El Paso
Last Few Years.
Kl Paso: After assaulting Zach
Lamar Cobh, one of the ardent sup
porters of the "citizens' " ticket, Will
Kynerson, special policeman, was ar
rested by Policeman Ormand and Is
held at the police station without ball.
Mayor Charles Davis, learning of the
assault, ordered Chief W. A. Mitchell,
of the police department, to make
Kynerson surrender his commission.
The assault was witnessed by many
eye-witnesses, and there were num
erous reports, all varying In detail,
within a short time after the fracaa,
which occurred about 11 o'clock, lit
front of precinct 3, at the central firo
Zsih Cobb's version of the assault
S practically the same as that of Ky
nerson. Said Zach Cobb, when asked
asked about the assault:
"I was walking along the street Ju.it
north of the voting precinct, and
passed Kynerson, who was standing
in the street. I heard him sny some
thing about 'damn little tlce,' and I
turned after being Insulted and went
after him. I struck at Kynerson, but
don't know whether I hit him or
He was then asked as to the extent
of his injuries, and replied: "I don't
care about the injuries, just so it
brings the votes."
According to eye-witnesses Kyner
son then struck Cobb, and deliver!;!
two blows which knocked him agalns:
the brick wall of the tire station. H'j
lip was severely gashed and he bled
freely from the wound, and his right
hand was lacerated.
The report got out that Rynerso l
tried to draw his gun, but Policeman
Ormand, who was on the scene and
made the arrest, Bays he did not, anJ
that he took the gun from him short
ly after it occurred. There were,
many bystanders who saw the affair,
and it is said Dr. W. K. McLeod ran
to Cobb's assistance, but further
trouble was avoided by Policeman Or
mand taking Kynerson from the
scene and Policeman Wilson dispers
ing the crowd which quickly gath
ered. Cobb had his glasses on at the time
he was struck by Kynerson. but did
not receive injury as a result of this,
although both blows were landed n
his face.
Ryncrson Tells; Ills Story.
Will Kynerson, who was kept Ir.
Chief Mitchell s ofllce, and not locked
up, said:
"I was standing out in the street to
the west of the lire, station, wh-sn
Cobb passed In front of the building.
He spoke, and said, 'How do you do,'
1 answered, 'I don t want a uamn lit
tle nee like you to speak to me.' Hi
wheeled like a shot and came bade
fighting, He struck at me, and the
Llow landed on my shoulder. I then
struck him twice, and it was all
"This man has no connection what
ever with the political situation, but
Cobb has been abusing me in his
speeches, and I have not interfered
with him. I Just told him I didn't
want a little tlce like him to speak
to me, and then he came at me."
Kynerson was also arrested by Con
stable Clements, and haebas corpus
proceedings will probably be started
to have an Immediate hearing of the
LMtnil I'l'.nr.KATlOX AMI
Ll'MliKHJ.U K. l'lCOPI.K.
Duluth. Minn.: The Minnesjl.i
Stale Federation of Iibor will inves
tigate the conditions lu the lumber
camps of the northern part or my
slate, where it appears tha.1 the lum
berjacks are alleged to be subject to
a form of peonage without being am,
to obtain justice. W. K. McKwen
secretary of Hie federation, is respon
sible for this statement.
He says I hat Ibis condition has been
txisting for many years; thai the
men have been placed lu involuntary
servitude without being given a fair
trial; that the law is unjust and oukIU
to be repealed or amended; that III'!
statute was framed by the lumber
men, for the lumbermen, and put
through by the lumbermen be for'-1
anyone else knew anything about I'-,
and that the law Is entirely one-siJeJ,
not glilng the men the shadow of a
chance lo defend themselves.
"The situation In some of tin- lum
ber camps In northern Minnesota is
awful." bs continued. "Putting men
in prison because the lumber com
panies claim that lliey hau iiol
worked out llieir transportation i
nothing inure nor less than lnvolu.i
lary servitude. We boast about liv
ing in a tree country, but here we
find shocking abuses of personal lib
erty existing rlulii in our midst with
out a protest being offered against it.
"1 believe, from reliable authority,
that the law is unconstitutional. 1
have the opinions of three attorneys
to that effect. The slate federation
has been working quietly upon these
cases for Homo time with a view to
securing evidence that will have ihe
law either amended or repealed. It
is an outrage to throw s orklngmen
into cells for quitting their jobs be
cause they do not find thu conditions
under which they are required I)
work agreeable."
,Miw:-.iti. A pitni'Kii i .
Globe. Ariz.: The Hlobe-A rlzond
Milling company, which recently took
over ihu itogers, Htarr & itoll'.ni;
property, adjoining the Superior it
Ho.i.oi and Old Dominion, is making
better headway than the purchaser
tt the property anticipated, and mln
In men who have recently visited the
property believe that the company
has one of the bet showing for
quirk results In the district. Whit?
cleaning out the old shaft, which had
caved In, miners discovered an old
crosscut about fifty feet from th
surface. It had been covered by
shnft timbers several years ago an t
these timbers, which had rotted, wer
being replaced when the discovery
was made. Tho crosscut Is only
twenty feet long, but It cuts ft vein
of high grade ore, about four feet
The discovery of the old working
was a cause of considerable comment
among old mining men who are ao-
quanlted with that section. No one
seemed to have known of It, evi?n
those who sold the property being un
aware of the crosscut. It was later
recalled that Tom Reinhart, who
committed suicide several years ago
had formerly worked the mine for
silver and had taken ft considerable
nuantitv of ore from the small cross
rut. The ore ran Into copper, but
the extremely low price then of the
red metal made Its mining there pro
hibitive and the mine was abandoned.
It Is evident that the entire vicin
ity Is heavily mineralized. A few
days ago ore In good quantity was
discovered In blasting Into tho fool
wall twenty feet from the surface, to
Install new timbers. The mine ia
expected to start shipping soon after
the arrival of the steam hoisting
plant, which has been ordered.
IJY t'OMiltKSS 1'OR V 1'. Alt.
Washington, D. C: The amounts
of the appropriations carried by the
big annual supply bills passed at the
second session of the fifty-ninth con
gress nre announced ofllclally today as
follows: Agriculture. 19.447, 2U0;
arm v. f 78.535,282; diplomatic and
consular, I3.0S2.333: District of Co
lumbia. I10.350.94S; fortifications,
.! 17.113; general deficiency, $10.
740.000; legislative, executive and Ju
dicial, 130,7.10.000; military academy,
$1,929,703; navy. $98,95H,007; pen
sions. $138,000,000; postnfllce, $212,
129.393: Indian, $10,700,000; rive:'S
anil harbors, $86,963,432; sundry civil
(about), $109,000,000; urgent defic
iency, $1,344,650; additional urgent
deficiency, $611,600; service pensio l
bill (about), $15,000,000; total. $824,
469.651; permanent annual (about),
$149,886,320; grant total, $974,355,
American Farmers to Receive
the Benefit Mexico
Crop Short.
The railroads of Mexico are to do
their share in securing wheat from
the United Slates to supply tho defic
iency caused by a partial crop failure
in Mexico. In line with the recent
removal of about 70 per cent of tho
duty on wheat the railroads are now
considering a reduction in the freight
rates on this grain, and it Is probable
that by this week the rate will be
reduced, thus facilitating the work
of the government in securing grain.
Tho present rate on wheat is
$19 per 1,000 kilos, and this will
probably be reduced to $17 per 1,000
This rate applies on all roads
through every gateway to Mexico and
the reduction will be agreed on by
all the roads. Most of the wheat
shipped from the United States comes
by rail over either the National lines
or the Mexican Central, practically
coming by Vera Cruz or other gulf
ports. The reduction now being con
sidered and which there is little doubt
will go into effect within a few days
is the same reduction made a year
ago and will probably remain In effect
as long as the reduction in duty.
The duty has been reduced from
$5 per 1.000 kilos to $1.50 per 1,000
kilos and this with the reduction in
the freight rate will result in a saving
of several hundred dollars a car on
wheat and will bring hundreds of
cars of this grain to Mexico City.
, noon. .
con ma
Cost. $72,000.
Time In building, 7 years.
Style, cigar shaped.
Motive power, gas.
Weight, 7,100 pounds,
length. 225 feet.
Diameter, 40 feet.
Carrying capacity, 1 ."
Lifting power, 13,7 Ml
It has six propellers driven by
four gasoline engines.
It is divided Into compart
ments, including "conning low
ers" for lookouts, fore and aft.
Telephones connect the itllTeient
depart men's.
It is lo sail this week.
I ii astoll,
C. II. Tavcnncr.)
Cal., March H. Its Hi
feet pongee cone tilled with hydrogen
g is. tlie great cigar-shaped till ik
slraining restlessly i.t the ropes that
hold It captive, Charles H. i'olivev's
Hying machine is today ready for its
first voyage.
"I have positively solved aerial
navigation," says the Inventor, a mys
terious, dark-skinned, little-speaking
and hard-to-approach man. "I am
belting my lite and that of my wl..
for she is going to make the Initial
ascent with me, that my idea is right.
For MVen long years my assistants
and 1 have worked secretly in this
canyon, keeping an armed watch
over the ship day and night to hold
off the spies. Today practically no
one knows me, but tomorrow my
name will lie on every on'e lips. My
ship will fly like a bird."
Then Ihe Inventor's wife, a cour
ageous, blight hope in her eye-,
spoke up:
"We have woike.l side by side on
Die great car," she said "livery
slllch in the 5. SOU yards of pongee
was made by my lingers. My hus
band's dreams have been my dreams.
We will succeed or fail togeth'V.
When the ship nails it will carry me
with It."
Tollver's airship Is cigar-shape J,
with the propelling mechanisms and
1 ydfe
From Early Days of Settle
ment Down to PresentTIme
Among the Foremost
First to Come was Peter Minncu It
In 1626. and Now They Num
ber Fully 12 000.000.
(Ity I-Yedrrlek J. Ilnxkiii.)
According to the most conservative
estimates, there are at least 12,000,
000 people In America who are either
Herman or of Herman extraction.
We have more than 6,000,000 citizens
who were actually born in the Father
land. They nre diffused throusn
every portion of the country, but New
York has tho largest German colony
In the world. After that the greatest
number are found in Pennsylvania.
In the early days of the Keystone
(state, when the question arose whetn
1 er the Herman or Kngllsh language
! should be the oflicial tongue of tne
legislature, a Herman cast the decid
ing vote In favor of the English.
Nine governors of Pennsylvania nave
been of Herman descent. In the west
tho numbers pile up again, and there
was at one time a concerted effort
In Wisconsin to make that wholly a
Herman state. Probably 75 per cent
of the population of Milwaukee Is ot
Herman extraction.
Tho history of the Hermans In the
t'nlted States Is as picturesque as any
traditions cherished by the American
people. Peter Mlnnewlt, of Wesel,
was the first Herman to set foot en
American soil. He came In 1626 as
first governor of New Netherlands,
but the initial Herman colony was run
established until 1683, in the land :t
William I'enn. This littlu band or
thirteen families came on tho good
ship "Concord," with Hermantown as
their Plymouth Rock. The Immigra
tion was slaggling and Infrequent
during the rest of the century, but
t lie accession of good Queen Anno to
the throne of Kngland and her gen
erous protection of tho persecuted
Hermans led them in 1703 to leave
their desecrated homes for Kngland,
from where they were sent to people
the American colonies.
The brilliant, picturesque Ilaron o,i
Bteuben, drillmaster and Inspector
general of the army, was called the
right-hand of Washington because he
took a mob and hammered it Into
an army. When the continental sol
diers were starving at Valley Forge
and a plea was sent forth for funds
nine Hermans responded by raising
$100,000. The superintendent of bat
teries of the continental army was
Christopher Ludwig, who was de
scribed by General Washington as
"my honest ' friend." Michael Ullle
gas, who was the first treasurer of
the United Colonies, and afterward
of the United States, was of that
nationality. It was Helnrlch Mlllr
who became printer for the conven
tion, and a Herman editor "scooped '
his colleagues on the birth of tho Uni
ted States.
Two stalwart figures of the revolu
tion were the sons of Henry II. Muu
lenberg,, the founder of the Lutheran
church In America. The ilrst, the
Rev. Peter tl. Muhlenberg, of Wood
stock, Va., called his little flock to
gether one Sunday morning, preached
a stirring sermon on the glories of
war for the right, then threw aside
his clerical coat, displaying a milit.i y
uniform, and called on all those who
Ni-'fTv a a v n 1 I i ll 1 K l r. r i r:..- . ..... . - n
ll-sg.n Mm Hk ... u.' U l.l ' VrT
"staterooms" on the Inside of the
pongee bag, instead of being attached
to a frame suspended from the bag.
It measures 225 feet in length, with
a diameter of 40 feel. The frame
Is built of lK.otlu feel of aluminum,
made in sections. The !i,SU0 yards of
pongee that covers the frame have
been covered with a preparation lo
make it airtight and durable.
Six propellers that project from the
ends and sides ot the ship are ex
pected to give the bag its dlrigibility.
Four engines
which are X
have 24-inch
drive the propellers,
feet In diameter an 1
the ship are rooms
Ami within
which Ihe Inventor has supplied witu
nautical names. Two conning towers
at both apexes of the airship serve
for the "lookouts," who also operate
the engines that drive the two end
prop,'ler. At the base of each coin-
I' --
7rt. Toil vm-
would to follow him. At the church
door he made up a company of 800
men, and with this handful he went
through the war, becoming colonel,
then brigadier general, and finally ma
jor general. His statue has been
placed In the national hall In Wash
ington by the state of Pennsylvania.
Ills brother, Frederick A. Muhlenbera
was president of the convention which j
nn tried ino constitution of the united
States. Inter ho was made speaker
of the first and third congresses, and
It was his deciding vote, in the mem
orable deadlock of April 29, 1796,
which made the Jay treaty operative.
The first force to reach Lincoln In
1861 to defend the union was a regi
ment from Pennsylvania composed
almost entirely of descendants of
revolutionary patriots, who in the
earlier days were the first to rea'h
Heorge AVashlngton. It was the Her
mans who saved Missouri and Ken
tucky for the union. Over 200,000
men of this race served in the armies
of the north, 5,000 of whom were of
ficers. There were twenty-seven Herman
sailors on the ill-fated Maine, which
was sunk In Havana harbor. Chief
Uunner Leonard H. F. Kuehlwcln
tired the first shot at Manila. Thero
were thirteen Herman ofllcers in
Roosevelt's rough rider regiment, and
of the three first American flags
planted on San Juan hill, one was
placed there by Captain Frederick
Mueller, of the rough riders. There
was a Herman in llobson's little band,
and Admiral Schley, the hero of
Santiago, Is of Herman descent. All
of which goes to show that In times
of stress Uncle Ham may well de
pend upon his Herman sons.
Although the Hermans themselves
do not boast of their war record,
claiming to be a peaceful people, the
archives of American wars show some
Interesting facts about them as sol
diers. The first regiment to reach
Heneral Washington after his call to
arms was the York county regiment,
composed of Hermans under Lieu
tenant Helnrlch Miller. More than
forty companies in the war or th
revolution were composed of men of
(his race, most of them coming from
New York and Pennsylvania, but each
state where they had settled con
tributed Its share. Colonel Nleolaus
Herscheimer, with his brave band or
followers, won two decisive victories
for the colonies. The far-famed
first New York battalion, under Col
onel Lasher, was composed of Her
man soldiery. When. In 17 76, Wash
ington's depleted army of 3.000 men
called for help before going Into tho
battles of Princeton and Trenton, it
was 1,500 Herman soldiers who re
enforced them and won those two
Put it is as scholars and musicians
that the Hermans have made thc
grcatest Imprint on our national lif.
The kindergarten, with its happy
combination of work and play, Is a
gift from Herman babies, nnd tha
Idea of the university as developed
In America Is patented after Her
man rather than Kngllsh institution".
An adequate list of Herman-American
scholars would fill a book. Among
the most eminent of these are such
men as Professor Kuno Franck, of
Harvard, the foremost authority on
Herman literature; Dr. Hermann
Kimpp, the highest authority on eye
and ear troubles in America; Pro
fessor II. K. von Hoist, the historian
ami biographer; Professor Fredrieh
Hiith, of Columbia university, Ameri
ca's oracle on China and Chinese af
fairs; Mrs. Maria Kraus-Roelte, the.
woman who Introduced the kinder
garten; Professor Herman V. 111'.
precht, of the University of Pennsyl
vania, the recognized authority on
ancient worlds; and Miss Margaret
Muller, the head of the department'
of Herman at Wellesley college.
The number of Germans in our or
chestras has never been computed,
but prominent musicians claim that
every fourth man is of that race.
The foremost .orchestra leaders in
America are Herman, among them
being such men as Alfred Hartz. of
the Metropolitan opera house, New
York; Franz Kneisel, of the famous
Kneisel quartet, and P. A. Schnecker,
of New York, who has written more
church music than uny other man In
The Iintsch and Welsbach llghls
are wonders of German creation.
The Hrooklyn bridge, the eight won
der of the world, was built by John
Roebling. The two greatest! tele
scopes in the world were given ty
are two engine rooms where in ar:
the engines and the men who control
the two sets of propellers on the sides
of the machine. Amidships Is tho
"main cabin." which Is connected
with the engine room by narrow pas
sagewav. All these rooms are com
partments within the outer frame of
the ship, partitioned oft from .he
heart of the balloon, which contains
the hydrogen gas. A telephone sys
tem connects all the stations with the
"main i al.lu."
Wheie Toliver came from, where
he secured the fortune required to
Imild the ship, are all deep mysteries
to Hie unlives of Pleasant. n. I
moved into the canyon three miles
from lieaanton seven years iU'l.
He imide few acquaintances, and had
worked unceasingly for live years b
fore ai!one
knew what he
' Yv.j
When You Need
Don't always think how
cheap you can get them.
Think Instead, where you can
get tha freshest, the purest
end strongest and come where
you can always get them. We
have only one quality the
prices are always the lowest,
quality considered.
Occidental Life Building.
Full Set of Teeth
(.old Filling $1.50 up
Hold Crowns $fl
Painless Extracting 50c
James Lick, the philanthropist, aid
Chillies Yerkes, tho street-car king.
Ir. John M. Schacrberle, of Lick ob
servatory, has discovered three com
ets. David Kittenhouse is tho fore
most astronomer in America. Chas.
P. Stelnmetz is the inventive genius
of the Heneral Klectrlc company, of
Schenectady, New York. Paul L.
Walfel Is the chief engineer of the
American Bridge company, and Hen
ry Wehrum was the builder of the
Lackawanna steel works at Buffalo.
The great Nevada tunnel was execut
ed by Adolph Sutro.
lu finance there are Charles M.
Schwab Henry Flick and Frederick
Weyerhauser, recently claimed to D
the richest man in the world. Thu
American captains of industry show
In their ranks such men as Claus
Spreckels, the sugar king; Henry
Fink, tho railroad president, and
Henry Miller, the cattle king. Adol
phus Busch and Frederick 1'abst are
the world's greatest brewers.
The Germans have always bee:i
prominent in politics. Of the moo
holding seats In the conventional as
sembly In 1774, six were Hermans,
and in the Pennsylvania delegation
to congress there have always beei
from five to ten Germans, ltichard
Uartholdt, In the lower house of tho
national congress from Missouri, lias
been made president of the Inter-pir-
llamentary union. Frank Melnnar.,
tho brilliant consul general of Ha
vana, is of German descent.
Christopher Saner printed the fir -t
American llible in any Kuropean
language, and Pastorlus wrote the
first American school book. George
Anshutz was the first Pittsburg iron-
maker. Thomas Nast was the ttm
great American caroonist. Hustav
Ueyer has the largest collection !
American beetles. P. A. B. Widener
of Philadelphia, has the finest pri
vate art collection in America. Peter
Miller was the llrst to translate the
declaration of Independence, reprJ
duclng It in seven languages, and
John Wanamaker. who is today ths
foremost merchant of America, ele
vated the department store to its
present broad scope.
We derived many of our supersti
tions and folk lore from the Her
mans. The seven years of bad luck
supposed to attend one who breaks
a looking-glass, is the result of their
Imagination, and those who fear to
start on a journey on Friday are In
debted to them for the idea. Those
ho nlant potatoes and onions by the
changes of the moon or have their
horoscopes cast once during ine year,
owe their ensuing luck to the same
source. The groundhog as a weain
er orimhet velved his first reeog.it
tlon in the Fatherland, and the feath
er bed Is a Herman contribution to
our civilization.
Mike Sullivan and Harry Li
i Unlit again at Denver.
liurns-Sehreck fight
water. .Mike's hoodoo
Is in
js busy
.-Ho ll
Hairy Howell cut out bowling
winter to keep his arm in good
Wonder lew many ball playei
would be willing to take thai .Mexi
can trip which Heorge Davis refused
The rush to simi contracts the pas
few days .y balking ball pla rs beats
a bargain day bramble in a depar.-
IMellt store.
Xed llanlon is the prize optimist--if
lie's in earnest in saying that ho
lias hopes of bis recruits lauding a
good place.
John T. Itrush says he will have a
team whether his stars sign or not.
Yes. but what kind of a team, W
what is worrying the fans.
Is what happened to those New
York players a "sign on the wall"
for the rest of the players to watch
their expenses'.'
llalliesburg. Miss., held a franchise
all winter in the Cotton State U-agU 1
and has lost it on Ihe eve of the
nlavlng season. Failure to come up
with a money guarantee caused the
Frank lsubell. White Sox seond
baseman, is touted as the best Span
ish scholar on the team. He has
taken lessons from a bunch of Span
ish-siieaking laborers near his home
this winter.
1 n
1 Corner Broadway 2nd
1 East Railroad Avenue
I Colo Phone, Black 3C.
WANTKD Messenger boys,
ern Union Telegraph office.
WANTKD At once, a girl who un
derstands starching. The Imperial
Laundry Co.
WANTED Competent girl for gener
al housework, at good wages. Ap
ply forenoons. Mrs. Simon Stern,
702 West Copper avenue.
WANTED Qentlernan-8 second
hand clothing. No. 615 South First
street, south of viaduct. Send ad
dress and will call, R. J. Sweeney,
WANTED A "position by man of30
years. Honest, sober and not afraid
of work. Have references. Address
"C. E." care of Citizen office.
WANTED Fifty coal miners, good
wages. Will pay transportation. Call
Saturday. Southwestern Employ
ment Agency, 110 South Second
10 to $25 a day selling our em
broidery goods. No capital or ex
perience required. Why not youT
Write for samples and exclusive
agency. U. S. EMBROIDERY
WORKS, Omaha, Neb.
FOR llKls'T Furnished rooms with
board 15 Fast Railroad avenue.
FOR RENT Three rooms for light
housekeeping; $12. Inquire at
408 North Second street.
FOR RENT A furnished houseof
four rooms; bath and two screen
p n re h e s. r, 0 8 Sou th Fo u rt h Btre t.
FOR RENT For two months, six
room furnished home, close In; all
modern conveniences. Inquire M.
Mandell or Scott Knight.
FOR RENT Five room house,
partially furnished, electric light
and bath, low rent. ?09 North Sec
ond street. Apply to F. II. Strong.
FOR RENT A five-room cottage,
well furnished; also two and thrje
room flats. Apply 110 East Cial
FOR KENT A six room two-story
brick house, corner of Seventh
street and Tljeras avenue. Inquire
at Champion Grocery, 624 West Tl
Jeras avenue.
FUR 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.
FOIt RENT Nine-acre ranch, on
Mountain road; 3-room home,
large chicken yard, 6 acres in al
falfa, 2 acres in fruit trees. In
quire at this office.
For RENT Cheap, furnished rooms
for light housekeeping in the
country. Harden chickens, stable.
See Miss Philbrick at Kindergarten,
614 West Hold avenue, forenoons.
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,
B24 South Second street, Albuquer
que, N. M.
1 Oil SALE,.
FOR SALE A" "one-horse
cheap. 30!i Baca avenue.
FOR SALE A good big cow, will be
fresh soon. See Heorge K. Neher.
FOR SALE Small business, with
horse and wagon, paying $lg per
week. Sell cheap for cash. Ad
dress C. It., Citizen office.
FOR SALE The Claude Girard
property on Mountain road, first
house west of acequla, near Six
teenth street. Inquire on premises
or at 300 North Broadway.
Many a
mental note is
never ie-
Related to Everett?
Miss Essie True visited Miss Edith
Patton Sunday. Orleans (Ind.) Pro
This will make Frank Chance's
10th season as manager of the Chi
cago Cubs.
A man has won a big bet bv walk
ing forty days on water, if he had
taken anything stronger he wouldn't
have been uble to walk.
"To the pure, my boy," said the
kindly old man, "all things are pure."
"lhen they never eat maple syrup."
declared the young man.
Easily Ideiuilictl.
Mr. Batdorf has bought a team of
mules. You will know Ed when yoa
see the mules. Munroevllle (O. )
Too Dee:i for 1 411 men.
"Harry Thaw wrote a letter saying
he d like to be a United States sen
ator from Pennsylvania."
What do the experts say about
Kind Words Shall Neier Die.
Marshall Benedict the ever genial
trustee of Alplna, pulled our latch
strlng today, to look after his own
subscription to the Review, and also
that of that other prince of good fel
lows, K. 1. Chalice, the Alplna gen
eral merchant. I-aurcl clad.) lie
view. The Charge of the Diteli Brigade.
(The army will build the l'ana na
canal. News item.)
Half a league, half a league.
Half a league onward.
Down in the Panama ditch
lug the six hundred.
"Forward, the Kitch Brigade:
Onto the job," he said.
Down In the Panama ditch
I Uig the six hundred.
Forward, the Hitch Brigade!"
Not with keen saber blade
Hut swinging pick and spade
As the Isthmus they sundered.
Theirs not ihe light to quit
And gild the empty mitt
Theirs but the job to hit;
liown In the Panama ditch
Dug the hix hundred.
Jungles to light of them.
Skeeters all around them.
Taft in the rear of them.
Typewriters I hundered ,
Stormed at by Teddy, too.
Bravely they dun and true,
Fiercely the shovels Hew;
Down in the Panama did ii
Dug the six hundred.
When can their glory fade'.'
Heroes of the pick and tqiade!
All the world wondered
Honor brass buttons and braid
Honor the Ditch Brigade!
Noble six hundred.
Found at Ijisl.
J. A. Harmon, of Llzemore. West
Va., says: "At last I have found the
perfect pill that never disappoints
me; and for the benefit of oth"rs
afflicted with typhoid liver and
chronic constipation, will say: take
Dr. King's New Life lills." Guar
anteed satisfactory. 23c at all deal
On Furniture, Pianos, Organs,
Horses, Wagons and other Chattels;
HOCSE RECEIPTS, aa low u $lt
and us high as $200. Loans are
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.
Steamship tickets to and from all
parts ot the world.
Rooms S and 4, Grant Bldg.
S1E West Railroad Ave.
Open Evenings.
You Waited
Too Long
nnd ne sold tluit snap to another
parly who took time by the forelock.
We have one or two more almost as
good though Come In end ask altout
218 West (Sold Are.
Ira SI. Bond.
N. W., Washington, D. C.
land patents, copyrights.
S2 F.St..
letter patents, trade marks, claims.
It. W. D. ltryan.
que, N. M. Office, First National
Rank building.
E. W. Dobson.
iromweu block, Albuquerque, N. M.
Dentnl Surgeon.
Rooms 2 and S, Barnett building,
over O'RIelly's drug store. Phnn.
No. 744. Appointments made by mall.
Edmund J. Alger, D. D. S.
No. 306 Railroad avenue. Office
hours. 9 a. m to 12:30 p. m.; 1:30
p. m. to 5 p. m. Both phones. Ap
pointments made by mall.
T"i7irERIl)AN7I. D. '
Homeopathic Physician and Surgeon.
Occidental Life Building. Tele
phone 886. Albuquerque, N. M.'
DR. Jt. L. I1UST.
Office, 0-8, N. T. Armljo 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 phones.
Auto, phone 316. Colo., Red lit
Commercial Club building. Black
or White hearse, $5.
F. W. Spencer. Rooms 46-47 Bar.
nett building, Albuquerque, N. M.
Both phones.
J. It. Farwell.
Room 23. N. T. Armljo building.
Tlios. K. D. Maddlson.
Office with W. B. Chllders,
West Gold avenue.
Books checked up, small sets of
books kept up; grocers', butchers'.
and physicians' books looked after
and collections made. Able corps of
assistants. Rooms 44, Barnett block.
For Large Sheep Ranch.
The best land proposition for sheep
ever offered In the southwest. 20 -000
to 45,000 acres in solid body In
central New Mexico. Fine grass,
water and shelter. Absolutely per
fect title. All taxes paid. Moder
ate price. Half mortgage if desired.
Ii. B. PRINCE. Santa Fe. N. M.
Mrs. Bambini, at her parloru. No.
209 West Railroad avenue, is pre
pared to give thorough scalp treat
ment, do hair dressing, treat corns,
bunions and Ingrowing nails. She
gives massage treatment and mani
curing. Mrs. Bambini's own prepara
tion of complexion cream builds up
the skin and improves the complex
Ion,, and Is guaranteed not to be in
jurious. She also prepares a hair
tonic that cures and prevents dan
druff and hair falling out; restore
life to dead hair; remove moles,
warts and superfluous hair. Also a
face powder, a freckle cure and pim
ple cure and pile cure. All of theso
preparations are purely vegetable
compounds. Have just added a vi
brator machine for treatment of
scalp, face and euro of wrinkles. It
Is also used for rheumatism, pains
and massage.
Saved Her Son's Life.
The happiest mother in the little
wn of Ava, Mo., is Mrs. S. Ruppee.
sho w rites: "tmo year ag my son
was down Willi such serious lung
trouble that our physician was un-
ble to help him; when, by our
druggist's advice I began giving him
Dr. King's New Discovery, and I
soon noticed Improvement. 1 kept
this treatment up for a few weeks
when ho was perfectly well. He has
worked steadily since at carpenter
work. Dr. King's New Discovery
saved his life." Guaranteed best
cough and cold cure by all dealers.
500 and 11.00. Trial bottle free
Siibserilie for Tho Evening Citizen.
Tlify overcome WftLirr.. r(ru
tmi 11 v aim uinitii,ui 1 1 - 1 - r
nJ timIi " 1111 . I iit ( na-
(Il'ii I Uey lii',,.H' fcUfU'
tttrlrlf 1 uotiini'"-t. nfliitst J
v -ifium itt ol .irv' ii" jn-l I". N
Kii-iv-u rimt-.'y f.-r ohm ii ( t-i
, liirui. t nn t tl. l. t..i -lite '-
mull. ! iiul'UI .
' ANN hOS.

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