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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
AGB SIX. t'ltllVW. AI'KII. 13. I7. BASE BALL Millionaire's Wife Her Own vScrub Woman (From th Huston Post.) Mrs. JnrncK I Henry, of I. Inc.. In. N. II., nlthouith her husband Is worth tnorr than twenty million dollars, toes not like to play the fine laily, bat prefers Instead to scrub her own floors and to lend the humdrum ex istence of n helpmeet to a $10 a week clerk. She mlKht have her every wish jmitifled and a retinue of servants at her beck and call, but that would take away the pleasure of standing by a white heated range and rooking her daily repiiMt, so she sticks to the simple life. In her younger days she whs con sidered the prettiest girl and neatest housekeeper In .heV native town, so, now that her husband Is the lumber king: of New Kngland and the nomi nal owner of an entire township, with Its ragged forests extending fur miles around, she still adheres to the tra ditions of her childhood and remains to those hundreds of hard working men and women who depend on her husband for their dally existence a model of what n mother and wife should be. Mnv Henry, though nhe owns fine diamonds and .sealskins, leaves all fanhlon and style in dress and house hold furnishings to her sons' wives and her two married daughters In far-off Minnesota. She loves best to "putter" about in her small kitchen, clad In a gingham dress that couldn't cost more than S5, frying crisp, golden brown dough outa or baking big loaves of bread, and afternoons. In her white shirt wilut and ample black skirt, with her white hair combed tightly back from her wrinkled forehead for she la Just her husband's age of seventy Ihre to take a little siesta before sit ting down in the prime country par lor with Its K"t and black clock, Its stilt looking1 photographs of the liv ing: and dead, its crocheted tidies pinned to the chair backs anil its highly colored pictures. Sli Is l p With the Hints. ITp with the birds at 6 o'clock In the morning, this millionaire's wife dons her simple house frown and starts for the kitchen, where, like her mother and grandmother before her. she .busies herself In getting the -mornlwr- im-al. Sometimes she has a young girl, who helps, but even she does nothing ave under the watchful eye of her white, haired mistress. When the Post reporter called, Mrs. Henry, her face scarlet from the heat of the stove, was far more in terested In the exact shade of brown ing; to be accorded the ham and eggs than in discussing mere millions. "My husband used to drive a stage," she said. "Then he owned a atajre and afterwards we moved to Littleton, where he had a small saw nlH. "But we came here fifteen years ago from Fabyans, buying a little Umber land ut a time, till now we own 90,000 acres, clear to the foot of Mount Washington. "Yes, we own every house in the village, but the church and depot, and all the mountains, too. But Mr. Henry Isn't well and sometimes I think, though I love these mountains and all, I'd rather be where there are more facilities," she went on with a. little sigh, "for now we're getting old, 75, each of us." "Old Man" Henry is shrewd and thrifty enough to warrant all sorts of stories which, have pased from mouth to mouth till they have at last come to be a tradition and brought about his likening to Rockefeller, with Just one weakness for showy diamond studs and., rings to make him picturesque. All their money has been made in the past fifteen years. Fifteen years ago Mr. Henry was a poor man, com paratively speaking. For a mere song he bought acres upon acres of timber land in the heart of the White mountain range, close to Mount Wahington. Timber IjuhIs Yield Ml II Ions. As fast as he sold the timber he bought more adjoining land. Today he owns 80. ODD acres of land, from the boundary line of the town of Lincoln clear to the foot of Mount Washington, has a plant worth all of twenty million dollars, and money invested In other enterprises, all bringing him and his three sons en ormous returns. Almost all of the adults among the population of l.uOO are employed by the Henrys, father and sons, for the elder Mr. Henry's health has recent ly grown very poor and the real work of carrying on the business de volves upon the trio of sons, George. John and Charles. fcach one of the Henry sons Is murrled. Consequently there are four nice looking houses In the town while all the rest of the tiny or more dwelings are smull cottages, painted yellow, with red trimmings. About 800 people are employed In Ihe Henry mills. Not only do they pay rent to their employers, but they also buy all their provitiions at the one place in the town, a corporation store also owned by the Henry family. The only hotel, the Lincoln house, is also owned by the Henrys, who employ a man and his wife to run It for them. In wimraer there are many tourist guests, and a good many of the clerks and bookkeepers, em ployed in the Henry mills, live there -all the year round. Then there is a corporation board ing house owned by the Henrys, kept by a woman who buys her provisions at the Henry corporation store, and (ho atory has it that a further profit if no much per capita for the mat ter of privilege is also added to the ver growing Henry income. The tiny coop, called Jail, and the till tinier building designated as the public library, the Kpiscopal church, put up at the Instigation of John Henry's wife, these, too, are owned by "Old man Henry," as everyone .calls him. Court is held, whenever occasion requires. In the corporation store. l"utruu--li of u WImiIi- Touu. "Old man" Henry, ever solicitous IMVT WAIT TOO Mi. At the first sign of liat-k-ache or puln ill the region of the Kidneys, or weakness and Urinary trouble, the following simple prescription should u used: Fluid Exlracl liandellua. one-half ounce; Compound Kargon, one ounce; Compound Hyrup of Sareapaxilla. three ounces. Take a teaspoontul after each meal anil at hed- Any good prt-MTiptiou phar macy will supply these three Ingredients at small cost, which can easily be mixed by shad ing well in bottle. This is tld to force the Kidneys to tiller the fcour acids and pol.i ina from the blood, overcom ing the worst cases of Hhcu-matlsm of the welfare of his townsmen em ployees, for some time held the of hce of Judge, while his son John was postmaster the town postofflce be ing In the store and another son was sherlfT. Hut. not long ago, old Mr. Henry delegated the duties of Judgshlp to his youngest son, Charles nother source of family Income Is the town stable, for. while Mj Henry rides behind his fast horses, "young John" Henry's wife spins about In her elctrlc car. and Charley takes turns In his two autos, everyone else, save the doctor and the saw mill superintendent, who each have an nuto. If they wish to ride must hire equipage of these same Henrys. Kven the mountains that encircle the little valley town. lilnck moun tain. Potash mountain, Itlg Conlldge, Little Conlldge nnd nil the rest, some dim and distant and wralth-like In their veilings of purple nnd gray mist, others towering Jagged obelisks or dark brown furze frosted with snow, belong to New Kngland's Itockefeller. And, far off in the mountains, be yond even the end of the fifteen miles f railway which James Henry built to extend into their hidden depths. are a chain of camps, at each one of which twenty or thlrtv men. with eighty or so horses, make their liead- luarles. cutting the timber and haul ing it down to the landings along the railroad, from whence It Is conveyed to the pond by the side of the saw mill, fifteen miles away, drawn up by a chain and caught up by the mill. It is in timber that Henry found the fortune which has raised him up from the humble position of n small mill owner In Fabyans to a million aire. "There is timber enough left In the Henry possessions to last for twenty years more of dally cutting," said a shrewd business man of the town. But Mr. Henry, in purchasing tim ber land, did not confine himself to one locality. hen his New Hampshire timber began to yield him golden dollars, he purchased more In California the red wood timberlands, which not long ago he sold for four million dol lars. There Is, in addition to the Catho lic and the Episcopal churches, In the town a Itaptist church, which meets In the hall over the schoolhouse. though the two latter are dependent upon the services of an occasional pastor, who in the summer may be there every week and in the winter but every other month. Each individual in the town, who cares to pay fifty cents a month and bout all of them do becomes en titled to the treatment of the one lo cal doctor and either a male or a female nurse, when taken 111, nnd there Is a comfortable hospital with twenty or more beds, though bo healthful is the air nnd surroundings that there is little sickness of a seri ous nature. There are three school teachers, about 125, pupils of all ages, a regu larly employed night policeman, whose duty it is to watch for burg lars and fires, and one day police man, who works in the mill and whose chief duty It Is to arrest the occasional drunks. There Is a good water system, fire system and an electric power station built by the Henrys at a cost of half a million. In addition to this, there is no soft coal smoke nuisance, for everyone burns wood. The Henrys sell It at $6 a cord to their employees and burn it In their own boilers. CXJOOCXXXXOCXOOOCXDCXXXXXXX Listen to the Mockingbird i xoooooooooooooooooooooooo I'm dreaming now of llally. sweet Hally, I'm dreaming now of Hally: For the thought of her is one that never dies; She is sleeping in the valley, the valley, the valley And the mockingbird Is simrlna wnere sne lies. Ah: well yet 1 remember, remem ber, remember. Ah! well yet I remember. When we gathered in the cotton side by Bide; iwas in the mild September. Sep- lemDer, September, 'Twas in the mild September. And the mocking bird was singing rar nna wide. When the charms of spring awaken awaken, awaken. When the charms of spring awak en. And the mockingbird is singing on the bough; I feel like one forsaken, forsaken, forsaken, I feel like one forsaken, nuice iiany is no longer Willi me now. Will You Love M When I'm Old IJOOOOOOOOCOC)CXDOOCXXOX)000 I would ask of you. my darling. A question soft and low; Which has caused me many a heart ache. As the moments come and go, I beg of you a promise. Worth to me this world of gold. And it's only this, my darling, Will you love me when I'm old? CHOUUS: Life's morn will soon be waning. And its evening bells be toll'd. Hut my heart will know- no sadness if you'll love me when I'm old! Down the stream of life together We are sailing side by side; Hoping some bright day to anchor Safe beyond the surging tide. Today our sky la clouded; Hut at night the clouds unfold. And the storms will gather round us Will you love me when I'm old? When my hair may show the snow Makes, And my eyes may dimmer grow. 1 would lean upon some loved one. Through the valley as we go. So 1 beg of you a promise, Worth to me this world of gold, And It's only this, my darling, Will you love me when I'm old? Doing liuslnoHs Again. U lien my friend!) thought I was about to take leave of this world, on account or imiigestlon, nervousness and generul debility," writes A. A Chisholm, Treadwell, N. Y.. and when it looked as if there was no hope left, I was persuaded to try Electric Bitters, and I rejoice to say that they are curing me. I am now doing busi ness again as of old, and am still gaining dally." Hext tonic medicine on earth. Guaranteed by all drug gists. 60c o lleoige Huff, athletic director of the I'liiverslty of Illinois, has declin ed to taste the lemon handed him bv John 1. Taylor, In the shape of uu otter to manage the Hoatuti A meriuuns. 8 Will You Love Me 8 When I'm Old 8 V I.cmnio. Won. L.t. Pel. 1.000 1.000 1.000 1.000 .oiio .000 .000 .noo St. Louis . . . 0 New York Itetrolt . . Philadelphia Chicago . . Washington Cleveland . . toston , , . . National 4nikii- Won. Lost. 0 0 I) 1 1 t n o Pel. 1.000 1. 000 1.000 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 'hicago I Cincinnati Philadelphia St. Louis . . . Pittsburg . . New York . Huston . . , llrooklyn .. American I-aanr ;anns. At St. Louis li. H. K. K 1 r, l SI. Louis 1 0 hi I'M go Itatteries Howell and Stephens; Altrock and Sullivan. At Washington 11. H. K. Washington 2 10 1 New York 3 0 Itatteries Hughes and Hlanken- ship; Orth and Klelnow. At lielrolt i: II. 0 a !etlolt Cleveland 0 P.atterles Mullln and Schmidt; Ieibart and Clark. At Philadelphia After fifteen in nings of fast playing the locals took the first game of the season from Host on. II. 11. K. r. 3 1 I 6 Philadelphia t Huston h Itatteries Coombs and Schrerk Young. Tannehlll and Crlger. Nntionnl fftigue GnnicH. At Chicago Ten thousand witness ed the first game In the Windy City. 'Can Anson, (who Is quite well known in Albuquerque, having um pired one territorial fair series), toss ed the first ball. Overall wns a puzzle for St. Louis. n. h. k. Chicago ,.6 7 2 St. Louis 1 4 3 Batteries Overall and Mornn; Fromme, McOlynn and Marshall. At Cincinnati U. H. K. Cincinnati 4 11 1 Pittsburg 3 6 4 Batteries Kwing and Hchlei; Lei- field. Gibson. Phllippi and Phelps. At New York The New York Na tionals lost to Philadelphia because the management had not provided police protection for the game. The crowd surged over field In the second half of the first Inning and would not be put back. The umpire gave the visitors the game by u score of 3 to 0. The Boston-Brooklyn game, to have been played at the former place, was postponed on account of wet grounds. Sporting Notes April 16 Is the new of Squires. dale set for the coming Billy Hogg Is being touted as Clark Griffith's star pitcher. With the signing of George Davis, the champion White Sox are now In tact. Thomas Hueston, St. Louis nation al pool champion, is going after bil liard honors. Dlneen's salary with the Ho.stons Is $3,500. Jimmy Collins pockets $7,500. Can you see It? Jack Nash, who pitched good ball for I41S Vegas last year, Is playing with Trinidad this year. The pre-seoson showing of Abba- tlccahlo indicates Pittsburg made no mistake In letting Bltchey out. Willie Keeler, the guaranteed over 300 hitter, uses the dinkiest bat he can find, and then saws It off some. Kid Herman has bought a $7,000 home at Chicago. And some people ald he was foolish to fight Guns. Jack Palmer to the front with an excuse for his walloping at 1,0s An- g lew. "It was the climate," he says. Seventeen men fined $25 per at Boston for promoting a prize fight seems to put the klhosh on the game in that city. National billiard association has put Its o. k. on the amateur stand Ing of Calvin Demarest, crack toil Hard player. Washington senators Join In the hard luck cry. Hickman has a wrenched knee, Wilson has a bad ankle, und a boll has Jones. .M'll ttanion has set a price on straying from the straight and nar row path. It will now cost the Beds $25 per spree. If they are found out. Don't lose sight of Pittsburg when figuring on the National League race. The Pirate players have escaped seri ous injury and tire said to be in good shape. Hughey Jennings has shifted Ty Cobb to right field, to separate him from Mclntyre. He hopes in this way to Btop the bickerings between these two Tigers. over $100,000 worth of bull players v-ere on an Atlanta diamond In one day, when New York Americans lirooklyn and part of the Cleveland team were practicing. Dick Moriarlty and Jim Sullivan used a freight car as a prize ring near Springfield, Mass.. In a contest for a $2fi0 purse. Moriarlty won on a knockout in the 1'Jth. Bobby Walthour. crack Atlanta bicycle rider, writes home he is win ning everything in which he starts in France, and has broken too many world s records to name them. Heinle Peltz. ex-Plttsburger. with tlie foghorn voice, has definitely de elded not to play with the Louisville Colonels. He will captain and man age a Cincinnati seml-prn. When "Big Kd" Walsh can strike out eleven Indianapolis players fn seven Innings with his spit ball, it doesn't look as if he Is ripe for a back calendar, as Connie Mark pre dicts. Han Johnson says Owner John I. Taylor must not manage the Boston Americana. Taylor says he will man age the team If he wants to but he hastens to add he doesn't want to. The fiHiiligliLH for MJkc Doiilm. he says. Mik-e has again Jumped the liiunts, and is heplng to manage the company in which his wife Is playing, lie don't have to sign an itnll-brer contract In his new Job. Xnicrlcan The Girl Who Doesn't Know (Ily IW-ntrUv Fairfax, In IO Angeles Examiner.) H.irdly a day passes but we read In l he newspapers the story of some foolish, wayward little girl who has considered that she knows more than her parents and all the rest of the world put together. She wns tired of school and wanted to get out Into the world, to see life, to go on the stage, perhaps. In this frame of mind the poor baby Is the willing prey of the first good-looking man she meets. So she starts gaily on the down ward path, the path that In a few years she would give her very soul to climb back again. iShe does not realize how far she 1.4 going; she is not bad at heart; she only wants a good time and pretty clothes, but girls often pay very dear ly for a little fun and a pretty frock. If a girl has any talent for the stage there Is no reason why she should not put her talent to some use, but she should first win her par ents' consent and should be well cl.nperoned. There are, however, hundreds of Kill who are pining for stage life simply because they long for the ex citement and glamour of It. They Imagine It' to be one long series of applause, suppers, pretty clothes and gaiety. n the contrary, the women who make a success on the stage are as hard worked as any women In the world. Now, little Kills, I want to advise you to. first of all, try and be good girls, good daughters, and absorb all the education you can. The most Im portant ting for each of you to grow Into Is n good woman. This Veteran Retires (Tokekn, Kan., Capital. After a continuous and faithful service for twenty-six years, Kdward Parson, the oldest employee In the Santa Fe general offices, is to be re tired on a pension of $20 n month on May l.v Mr. Parson has journeyed through life for 78 years, almost ex actly one-third of which time he hns been in the employ of the Santa Fe. His retirement Is the result of the Santa Fe pension system which President Ripley anounced the first of the year, by which employees who have been long In the service will be retired on part pay after having reached old age. Although his hair and henrd are snowy white and his step is beginning to show the effect of the burden of years that he car ries, Mr. Parson insists that he Is good for a number of years more of light work. For almost twenty years of the twenty-six he has spent Tn the employ of the Santa Fe Mr. Parson has been a clerk In the freight audi tor's office, which he entered in i883. Mr. Parson's connection with the Santa Fe dates back to 1880, when he entered the employ of the road as train baggageman and operator. This was In the days when each train car ried 1111 operator, who wired In to headquarters for orders when the trains were running In the thinly set tled district where it was miles and miles between stations. The train PAWPAWS RIPE The sunny plains of Kansas dozed In soft October haze; The wayside leaves and grass dis- clcse-l ,-vv ice sign of autumn days. J'lie cornstalks bent their ears of gold. To list the cricket's din; And fields of sprouting wheal fore told The farmer's laden bin. Many a mover's caravan Stretched westward far away, As they h-ui moved, since spring be san, To where the homeRteads lay. Their wagon sheets were snowy white Their cattle sleek and stout;. Their children's merry faces bright With blooming health shone out. Put ho! what apparition queer la thltt ttiat lftitmn. In alpht V lias Kip Van Winkle, wandered here Just from his waking plight? Has one of the Lost Tribes come iack. With rtinnai-t ct his Lnnd And e-istward turned once more his Track, To seek the promised lnnd? Heneuth yon shade I'll sit me there, I'pon that bank of grass. And Inventory, as It were, These nomads, as they pass. There may be reason wise and strong, I'nknnwr. to us, why they, Of all the stately moving throng. Are n the backward way. A wago'i f pi.M ages, built on mode! lost to art; A dirty, ri.gked, faded quilt Supplied a cover's part. Wheels of four sizes, tireless now. With many a missing spoke; A three-legged mule, a one-horned cow. Tugged slowly in the yoke. A man of five-and-forty years. With beard of grizzled brown: A brlmless hat sat on his ears, His hair stayed through the crown; Hi.? pants of dingy butternut. His coat of tarnished blue, His fit with no incumbrance but Misnuited boot and shoe. Six hungry curs of low degree CATAfilH White Catarrh in its first stages TTfiP rflN1? TIMPTTflN usually affectsthehead.it does not fUK l-UHD UFLt 1 lUfl stop there if the trouble is allowed to run ou. The contracting of a cold is generally the commenceiuent of the unpleasant symptoms ol ringing noises in the ears, nose stopped up, mucus dropping back Into the throat, hawking and spitting, t-tc. The inner skin or mucous membrane of the body becomes inflamed and secretes an unhealthy mat ter which is absorbed into the blood, and Catarrh becomes a serious and dangerous blood disease. ISvery day the blood becomes more heavily loaded with these poisonous secretions, and as the poisoned blood constantly passes through the lings they become diseased, and often Catarrh terminates in Consumption. Sprays, washes, inhalations and such treatment do no real good, because they do not reach the poison-laden blood, where the real PURELY VEGETABLE blood lystetn. Catarrh is.lnv.rt tt"t and a lasting cure made. The inflamed mem branes and tissues heal, the secretions cease, the head is cleared and the entire system renovated ndput in gosl ior iree dook wnicu contains vaiuuoie (or any special luedicul advice you desire, without charge. ' tur auHrr wtran rn rt mux rra The first downward step Is gadding the streets. 1 hardly ever go out that I do not see young girls sauntering along, looking 11 though they had nothing on earth to do. There Is al ways something better to do than Idle away the precious, flying hours In aimless wanderings. If they were taking a good, brisk walk I would not criticize them, for then they would be exercising their muscles and getting rosy cheeks. Hut that slow saunter won't do them a bit of good. You know, girls, that it Is no com pliment to have a man try to flirt with you In the street. If you do not encourage him he will soon grow tired of It. Hut If you look at him boldly and return his glances he, most naturally, will think you are ready to meet him half way. He may think you pretty, but he won't have a shred of respect for you, nnd that is something that the greatest beauty on earth can't af ford to dispense with. Never get it Into your head that you are too grown up to go to your mother with nil your secrets nril troubles. As long as you tell her everything you are safe. She Is your best friend and she always knows best. Above all things never, never ac cept an Invitation from a stranger, either man or woman. Do not form a friendship with any one whom you cannot invite nnd who is not willing to go to your home and meet your parents. Do your best io grow Into sweet, pure women, little friends. That is the best thing that any of you can do. ClerK on Pension would stop at a telegraph pole, the operator would connect his instru ment to the line and receive orders from the dispatcher In that manner for the operation of the train. Mr. Parson entered Santa Fe, N. M., as a member of the train crew of the first Kanta Fe passenger train that entered that town. Later he served ns station agent at Florence, Colo., and nt Baton, N. M. Baton at that time wns Just begin ning to be n town. The Santa Fe employed most of the residents, and as there were few houses most of the people lived In box cars and on work tinlns. Mr. Parson organized the first Sunday school In Baton. Cow boys, gamblers and bartenders were numerous .among the membership of the school. Mr. Parson's first railroad exper ience w-as in 1860, when he became agent for the Chicago & Alton at Le Mont, 111. In 1860 he moved to New Jersey and for a year nnd a half was a con ductor on the Lake Shore railroad. He came to Kansas In 1874 and be gan working for the Knnsns Pacific as agent at Bunker Hill. He con tinued In the service of this road and of the Union Pacific after it absorbed the Kansas Pacific until 1880, when he went to the Santa Fe. Mr. Parson lives In his own home at the corner of Fifteenth street and College nvenue. Sneaked at their master's heels, Or, underneath the axle-tree, Kept measure with the wheels. Packed In the feeding box behind, A time-worn Jug is spied. Whose corn cob stopper hints the kind of nourishment Inside. Xlne boys and girls with rheumy eyes, Stowed In with beds and tins, Were ull so nearly of a size They might have well been twins. The mother, ns a penance sore For loss of youth and hope, St'tmed to have vowed, long years before, To fast from comb and soap. "Halloo, my friend! a brood like that Should head the other way; The land Is broad, nnd free, and fat tlo take it while you may." Kalstng his glazed and dirty sleeve, He gave his mouth a wipe. And answered, with a sighing heave; "Stranger, pawpaws is ripe! "Don't tell me of your corn and wheat What do I care forjdeh? lVm't say your schools Is hard to beat, And Kansas soil is rich. Stranger, a year's been lost by me, Seurchln' your Kansas siles. And not a pawpaw did I see. For miles, and miles, and miles! "Missouri's good enough for me; i n uiiiuiHi iiinoer b wiue, ! The best of llvln' thar Is free, i And spread on every side. In course, the health ain't good for ! Hut we're not of that stripe. . Hey! iiet and Tube! we're gwieu 1 home! I (iip up! Pawpaws Is ripe!" ' He cracked his w hip, and off they went, The mule and cow and dogs, I watched them till they all were blent With distant haze nnd fogs: And as the blue smoke heavenward curled l'p from his corn cob pipe. He dreamed not of that better world. For here pawpaws are ripe! Sid Miller. PREPARES THE SYSTEM trouble lies. The only way to cure Catarrh is to purify and build up the blood. S. S. S. has been proven the remedy lest suited for this purpose, ft goes down to the very bottom of the trouble and removes every trace of impurity front the circulation, freshens this life stream and, as this healthy goes to every nook and corner tf the condition by the use of S" S. S. Write imormauon mxjui iiuaiiu uuu as RIONTEZIIRIA TRUST CO. ALBUQUKRQUm Capitol 2nd surplus. $100,000 INTEREST ALLOWED With Amp' Meant and Extends to Depositor! Every Proper Accommodation, aa SoMcItJ New Accounts Capital, $150,006.00. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Solomon Luna, President; W. S. Strickier, V. P. and Castries; W. J. Johnson, Asst. Cashier: Wm. Mcintosh, J. C. Baldrldgo, 8W0 mon Luna, A. m. Blackwell, Geo. Arnot, O. E. Cromwell. DFPOSITORY FOR THE ATCHISON, TOPF.KA AXD SANTA FB KY. FIRST NATIONAL BANK ALBUQUKKQUK, NW MKXICO ornemmm and oimmeromm JOSHUA 8. RATNOLD3 PreaMsat M. W. FLOURNOT yie) prwtdant FRANK McKXB Cashier R. A. FROST ..Assistant CaabJar H. F. RAYNOLDS .: Director u. m. romiromv Authorized Capital $500,906.M Paid Up Capital, Surplus and Fronts $250,000.0 Depository (or Atcklsoa, Topeka Saata Pt Railway Csmpaay STRICTLY PRIVATE We solicit your banking business and with, the assurance on our part that it will be kept STRICTLY PRIVATE vState National BanK ALBUQUERQUE W & GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC. Wholesale Grocers Wool, Hide and Pelt Dealers ALBUQUERQUE GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC. nip ; n . t Uv . l t orv si um r- KOOaaaoaoaaM X "OLD RELIABLE." L. B. PUTNEY THE WHOLESALE GROCER FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Carries the largest and Most Exclusive Stock of Staola Groceries In In the Southwest FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS j RAILROAD AVENUE. ALBUQUERQUE. N. M aKaoao THE Albuquerque Lumber Co, WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Lumber, Glass, Cement First and Matqaette New Mexico ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS Unaurpaautf Facllltlaa. AND LAS VEGAS j It's Hard to Tell Rood paint from baj by Just looking .-it n pot of paint. It's only after It has been exposed to the weather for a few months that you can see the effects of poor paint. Then it is too late. If you buy your paints of us you always get good paint the kind I hil t wears. RIO GRANDE LUMBER CO. Corner Third ana Marquette ESTABLISHED 1173 and Rex Flintkoie Rooting Albuquerque, New Mexico