Newspaper Page Text
tltMMY, AIMtll, 12. im7.
ALUUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN. page ntm. v. r 7X '-,?r ... i.f V?toii FTTH t': Positive Circulation Best Food Preserver. Dead Air "Spaces in the Walls Bet non-conductor of lieat and cold. Rubbar Strip Around Doors makes It air tight. Just a few of the many features of the Baldwin Refrigerator ask us about the others. It's a pleas ure to show them. W. V. Frutrells Furniture Co. Cor. Coal and 2nd Pnone 376 HOW TRAINMEN AND MANAGERS JIBED by. Both Men and Magnates. upon. 10 mis me snipper vum mittee has assented. When the de tails are settled It is then the pur pose of the shippers and of the rail roads to present the bill of lading to congress for passage. It Is expected ' that there will be no difficulty In se ! curing Its passage as a law, no that It 1 will become the legal regulation re i gardlng all Interstate shipments. Such a plan will give It the backing of the government. NIXE-HOtlt LAW FORCES I'liOMNU OF IOWA OFFICIOS. Council Bluffs, Iowa, April 12. In . preparation for the nine-hour law, , the Chicago A Northwestern railroad I 19 closing scores of its smaller offices Greatest Diplomacy Was Used I throughout ioWa. Twenty omces on I Iha Mutant! rllvlnlnti nlnliA tiava t,PPn discontinued within one week, and many others will be closed this i spring. The railroads are unable to secure telegraph operators suHlclent j to man the offices, now that this class of men can only work nine hours. The operators are being moved to the large offices, where It is necessary to have three men, instead of two as for merly. In this way expenses are kept down, the law is adhered to, and the larger offices handle the work former ly distributed' among the many smaller ones. An official of the Northwestern rail road said the nine-hour law had nothing to do with the laying off of operators. It was the custom, he said, when the winter's work was over, to reduce the telegraph force. Besides this, 150 miles of automatic signals had been added, and fewer op. erators consequently are needed. (;lti:.T WKKTERN 1IAVI.K (iKMV FREE INTO O.MAJIA Y'AJtHS. Omaha, Neb., April 12. As an off set to the raise in grain rates by the Union Pacific between Omaha and Council Uluffs, the Chicago Great Western railroad Tuesday morning began hauling grain free from Coun cil Bluffs into Omaha, when destined to elevators on the tracks of the Chi cago Great Western, and charging only $2 per car when destined to ele vators on other tracks. The Union Pacific charges $5 per car for the same service, and the interstate com merce commission last week declared that the Union Pacific had the right to raise the rate for that service to Its present charge. The Great Western's action will have a far-reaching effect on Jowa grain destined to Omaha, and it places the Omaha market on a parity with the Chicago market. EXtilXF. i!U)VS l TWO A1!K KIIiLED. Knglne 2681, drawing an extra eastbound freight train on the South ern Paclllc, blew up with terrific force at 11 o'clock Tuesday, about two milps from Tunnel No. 4. on the Te hachapi hill, near Bakersflcld. En gineer Hob Mathin and Fireman Vaughn were instantly killed. Hrakenmn Jones, who was riding on a nearby car, was terribly scalded and may not survive. He was hurled 200 feet. Irs. West and Kellogg, of Kern City, hurried to the scene of tile disaster a few minutes afterward. The engine was completely wrecked. The wrecker was hurried to tne scene and traffic was opened up in about two hours. The cause of the explosion Is thought, to have been a defective pipe. The request of the citizens of Kl Paso, Kllve"r City, Demtng and other towns along the Santa Fe for a day train from El Raso to Demlng, ha been turned down by the road. Uis trict Agent W. K. Brown, when asked regarding the proposed train, said that it would be unprofitable for the company to run such a train and for the present the company would not consider such a proposition. The Santa Fe Railroad company has agreed to make the class C rate on apple shipments to Texas points on actual weight insteau of estimated weights of 160 pounds to the barrel as heretofore. The railroad boys at Imm Veyas have organized a base ball team. 'Ifiie settlement of the wage and wrk-(kiy question for one department of the railroad service lu half of the United Htate is regarded as a distinct Innovation for determining labor con troversies. The public was so con cerned for several weeks about the rumors that a strike of conductors and trainmen was impending as to overlook, at least temporarily. the diplomatic points In the negotiations. Statements, which recently emanat ed from the east, signify that the conductors und trainmen employed on the linet. operating east of the MlsHlssIpnl river will ask for an ad justment of labor difficulties in a, few months. If they submit demands, as is announced, the differences may be worked out satisfactorily by a general conference, as was done by the west ern roads. There were novel and dramatic features to the negotiations between the western systems and their con ductors and trainmen. Formerly the conductors and trainmen of each road, represented by their committee, settled their case by a conference with an individual management. Then only one road was Involved. Accord ing to the latest plan, the conductors and trainmen employed on all the American and Canadian roads oper ating west of Kt. Louis and Chicago merged their interests and acted har moniously. The conductors and trainmen of each line chose a committee to repre sent them. The railroads appointed a committee of general managers. Uotn parties had different .headquarters at Chicago during the conference, as sembling at these headquarters in the morning and evening, but they held joint meetings daily and considered the issues. The small committee of the general managers and the large committee of the conductors and trainmen formed two groups at the conferences and freely stated their demands and objections. The conferences are said to have been Instructive to both the oflicials and the men. Until debate on wages and hours became spirited, drawing out frank declarations from both sides neither the officials nor the men real ized what great variations there are throughout the west, in wages and hours of work. It was ascertained, according to report, that conditions In different sections of the western territory were so unlike ns not to ad mit of comparisons. The officials and the employes' committees learned much that was new to them about the railroad service. in the early conferences, both par ties agreed not to divulge any infor mation about the deliberations. It Is said that although 175 men partici pated, the understanding was fulfilled strictly. Neither side discussed pub licly the business done at the confer ence until the break in the negotia tions occurred. The statement that a strike would take place Injured business In the southwest. If not also in other parts of the west. Passenger and freight traffic was delayed until news of a settlement should be received. Mer chants did not wish to ship goods with an uncertainty as to delivery at the point of destination. Patrons of the roads did not wish to travel and run the risk of being kept indefinitely away from home through a cessation of the train service. The public was alarmed and was anxious for arbitra tion. Oplnons have not been given by the general managers or the committees representing the conductors and train men as to whether the new plan of adjustment is worthy of sanction and adoption. The question is whether the old plan, whereby differences on all lines are settled simultaneously, is preferable. But it seems to be prob able that the employes will tend to favor the process of settlement which has been tried with the western lines. MANY (IIAMiKS PliAXXFl IX lill.L of lading. Chicago. III., April 12. Business will be greatly facilitated throughout the country by changes the eastern railroads are planning to make in the proposed uniform bill of lading, which the shippers have been trying for years to induce them to issue If an agreeement can be reached with the shippers, the railroads will throw suf. tlclent safeguards around the bill of lading so that the banks throughout the country will take them without question. It is the purpose of the railroads, in fact, to make bills of lading the safest possible medium of exchange, so that the shipper will be in about he same position in a business sense as he would be if he had a certified check for the value of his shipment. At present the banks loan money on bills of lading, and millions of dol lars are in circulation backed by that security, despite the fact that the rail roads have in the past tried to make them non-negotiable. The lJunks vomplaln, however, that the risk is oo great and that the safeguards are not sufficient. Recently the attorney for the lili aoise Manufacturers' association an 1 several members of the association went to New York and held a con ference with several of the leading eastern traffic men. T'le result was a decision to hold a conference here either next Monday or April 22. be tween the sub-committee of the east rn lines and the Illinois Manufactur ers' association committee, with ref- re.nce to the uniform bill of lading. The proposition of the railroad ines is to "remain in convention until the unifrom bill of lading Is agreed To Chicken rentiers. Mausard's Mills are selling good wheat at SI. 40 per 100 lbs. CIMARRON WILL FALSE FRIENDS E N OM LARGE CITY BROKE G. R. GROW Judicious Advertising Sets Father of United States Home- Forth Natural Advantages Increase In Population. Public attention Is Just now being attracted in a marked degree to the Important locality of which the tow.i of Cimarron, N. M., is the natural center. Recent mineral discoveries In the neighborhood, together with the choice of the town by the St. stead Act Was Dependent Upon Andrew Carnegie. Washington. April 12 - So utterly was the late Galusha A. Grow, of Montrose, Pa., stripped of his fortune by schemers that for the hist two years of his life he was a pensioner on the bounty of Andrew Carnegie. Mr. Carnegie first gave Mr. Grow $1,000 a year and then doubled the Loul. llockv Mountain & Pacific , pension. Railway company as its headquarters Although his generosity did much and the point at which Its shops are to ease the cares which pressed upon to be located, combine in foreshadow. Mr. Grow in his old age. it could not ing a future greatness of w hich well ' overcome the pangs he suffered from Informed people are already begin- the Ingratitude of those he had con ning to take advantage. While It is sidered friends. It is the firm belief true that many of the recent arrivals 1 f those who remained faithful to him in Cimarron are workmen engaged ! that he died of a broken heart be- upon the construction of the shoos of l cause of threats made against him the Cimarron & Northwestern rail road, which has Its terminal In the town. It is also observable that un usual numbers of healthseekers and people of leisure Intent upon Invest ment and home building In the south west are among the strange faces to be seen upon the streets. Though the coming of either of the shops above referred to would of themselves make of Cimarron an im portant town .its location about mid way between vast deposits of coal and Iron cannot fall to Impress the ob servant with the certainty of a phe nomenal development In the near fu ture, a fact which the live business men of the town are now endeavoring by means of judicious advertising to promote in every legitimate way. In all respects the campaign of publicity which they have inaugurated for this purpose Is worthy of emulation, as they appear to have eliminated from their plan all attempt to exploit their district along tourist lines, choosing rather to set forth Its advantages from, a strictly business point of view. The following are the facts which they enlarge upon In the liter ature they send out: A climate unsurpassed from the all-year standpoint, ample means of diversion, through the hunting and fishing opportunities afforded In the surrounding mountains; beautiful scenery and constant inducement to ward outdoor life, headquarters for most lfportant timber and lumber Industry in the southwest; center of the most extensive and best cattle range in the world; so located be tween coal and Iron deposits that both can be brought down hill, a distance of only twenty-five miles, constituting the town the logical location for a great iron and coke industry. The proximity of large deposits of copper, silver and gold is also set forth, to gether with the vast extent of rich agricultural land, only awaiting irri gation, which surrounds the town. For this purpose it is claimed abun dant supplies of pure water exist in the nearby mountains. One of the strong points to which attention Is called is the cheapness ot building material, abundance of ce ment rock being found in every direc tion, in addition to the timber for which the town has long been a cen ter. Lime and brick clay and cheap fuel also figure extensively In the lit erature of the boomers. Cimarron is certainly fortunate in having among its citizens while It is still In its infancy the spirit and brains neces sary to properly direct and push it to the prominence and success to which its natural advantages certainly en title It. MANSFIELD COPPER . CLAIMS SURVEYED Mansfield, Ariz.. April 12. Govern ment surveys have Just been com pleted with a view to patenting the claims of the Mansfield copper prop erty. The outlook for heavy produc tion from this mine during the com ing season is improving daily. The main shaft is now down about 226 feet, and drifts already run at the 150-foot level are in good ore. Sev eral other shafts are going down ras ldly, and large equipments of ma chinery are being Installed. The force at the mine is soon to be con siderably enlarged, and the housing of the men is already provided for. The company Is to purchase a smel ter site at Crittenden Station Immediately. Whooping Couch. I have used Chamberlain's Cough Remedy in my family in cases of whooping cough, and want to tell you that it is the best medicine I have ever used. W. F. Gaston, Posco, Ga. Tills remedy is safe and sure. For sale by all druggists. James T. Dubois, an attache of tn state department, who wus named by Mr. Grow as executor of his estate, has returned to Washington from Montrose, where he went ten days ago. Although Mr. Grow possessed securities and property of the face value of $102,000 in 1902. and al though he then considered he had a sound fortune of $ HO, 000, Mr. Dubois, as executor, has found his prlnclplj duty to be collecting sworn evidence In disproof of the story which, he says, the plotters threatened to make public as a means of extorting money from Mr. Grow. "In November, 1905," said Mr. Du bois, "Mr. Grow wrote me to come to Glenwood, his home, to see him. lie told me then that by unfortunate rail road and other Investments he had lost some money and he had also lost considerable money through tlfe in gratitude and deception of acquaint ances. 'I don't know how I am go ing to live In the future.' he said. "Upon returning to Washington 1 wrote him telling him not to worry about his troubles ,to live just as he allways had lived and I would see the bills were paid. I then wrote to An drew Carnegie and told him Mr. Grow was In financial distress, having lost all his property. Mr. Carnegie im mediately replied, thanking me for calling his attention to Mr. Crow's distress and said that owing to Mr. Crow's distlngulssed services to his country and what he hud done for the common people of the United States through the homestead act, of which he was the father and which he signed as speaker of the house in 1864, he was very anxious that Mr. Grow's last years should be full of ! comfort and peace." Washington Fashioned Apparel VMS WMWMTM OO. Are You on the Lookout For Summer Comfort? 7'S HERE GALORE.! We've two and three piece Suits of all suitable and stylish Summer fabrics. Thin Coati, Thin Trousers, Negligee Shirts, Thin Underwear, Hosiery and all sorts of Thin Toggery for Summer Wear. And the best of the story is the fact that our prices are also thin enough for your satisfaction and comfort. Summer Suits at - - $12 to $30 Summer Trousers at $2 to $6 Hardly think you can mention an article of Clothing or Toggery that would add to your Summer comfort that we can not show in a style to please you. Come, see. M. MAN DELL Fine Clothing and Furnishings. SANTA FE MAN SAYS HE IS COUSIN OF ' STANFORD WHITE Erstwhile Territorial Engi neer White Creates Sen sation In El Paso. A. IL WHITCOMB GETS e or $15 S. J. AM KM, OF l.:S t IUCKS. TO .i:T ft'.M), AM) I'lllMllAll VIM OSTK, OF NAXT.VKK INCItKAS Kl TO $12 FEU MONTH. The following pensions have been granted : Spencer O. Ames, L;ut Cruces. in creased to $20 per month, from Feb ruary 14. 1907. Alexander M. YAhitcomb, of Albu c,uerque, Increased to 115 per month, from March 1. 19i'7. Trinidad Urioste. Santa Fe. Increas ed to 112 per month from February 211. 1107. F.I I'aso. Texas. April 12. Daid Miller While, a cousin of .Stanford White, who was killed by Harry Ken dall Thaw, Is in Kl l'aso, a guest at the OrndortT. Mr. White lives 1H Santa Fe, N. M.. having made his home there for a number of years. For several years he was territorial engineer of New Mexico. He Is visiting Kl Paso for pleasure and w ill remain a week or so. When seen at the Orndorff and asked rela tive to the Thaw trial and what his opinion as to the probable verdict of the Jury was, Mr. Whltle at first re fused to discuss the subject, saying that It was too delicate a matter. He, however, changed his mind and mad. . this statement: ! "Of course, you know that I have kept up with the trial from its very niciii. j ii. 7 iii.nn , . . . , I . . v. a. p. . v . . battle in the defense of Harry Thaw and have spent a fortune. Kvery effort has been made to secure a ver dict of acquittal. 1 Am of the opin ion that their efforts will prove a failure. It Is my opinion that the Jury will not agree. I do not care to go further Into the subject of the trial than this. "The Thaws have attempted to make the world believe that Stanford White was a horrible man. He was not the man they huve represented him to be. I knew Kvelyn Nesbit in New York before her marriage to Thaw. 1 am well acquainted with her career In New York and also In Kurope. Since the beginning of the Thaw trial the reading public has learned what kind of a woman nhe : is." i Tim Price of lienlth. "The price of health in a malarious district is Just 25 cents; the cost of a box of Dr. King's New Life Pills," writes Klla Slayton, of Noland, Ark. New Life Pills cleanse gently and im part new life and vigor to the sys tem. 25c. Satisfaction guaranteed at all druggists. I W. L. TRIMBLE & CO. LIVERY, SALE, FEED AND TRANSFER STABLES. $200 REWARD. Is offered for the capture of A tlmo Pettlne, the murderer of Bene detto Berardlnelll. Crime was com mitted in Albuquerque Monday, Feb ruary 4. C. A. and C. fJIRANDB. Horses and Mul"S Bought and Ex changed. BEST TOURNOUTS IN THE CTTT Second Street, between Railroad and Copper Avenue. Thos. F. Keleher DEVOES READY PAIXT One Gallon Covers SOO Sqnare Feet. PALMETTO ROOF PAINT Stops Leaks, Lasts Five Yean. JAP-A-LAC. 408 Wttt Railroad Avnui Announcement Ithtcn by a Spider. Through blood poisoning caused by a spider bite, John Washington, of l',tu,.ilai.:il., Tu, u-nlll.! hnvo lnuf Via ..,-.,l,i:,1I1., 4 . A . , .. , M 1. 11(1, 1UO. IllC Chamberlain's Stomueh and Liver leg, which became a mass of running Tablets invaluable for the touches of i sores, hnd he not been persuaded to (icntlc and Kffcotlvc, A well known Manitoba editor writes: "As an inside worker I find biliousness; natural to sedentary life. their action being gentle and effective, clearing the digestive tract and the j head." Price, 25 cents. Samples: free. All druggists. try Hucklin'B Arnica Salve. He writes "The first application relieved, and four boxes healed nil jthe tores' Heals every sore. 2fic at all druggists. oooooooooooooeooo J Do You Need Lawn Mowers. Garden Rakes and Hoes, Rubber Hose, Cotton Hose. try us BEST OF QUALITIES RIGHT PRICES J. KORBER & CO. ALBUQUERQUE, N. N. 212 NORTH SECOND ST. ioooooooocoocoo Having acquired an Interest In the Standard Plumbing and Heating company, Mr. John SlruniquUt will In future have charge of the mechanlcal department and attend to the instal lation of all plumbing and heating work entrusted to this company. Standard Plumbing & Heating Go The "SHORT LINE" to the mining camps of Colorado, Utah and Nevada; to Denver, Colorado Springs and Pueblo, Is by way of Santa Fe, N. M., and the DENVER & RIO GRANDE RAILROAD through the fertile San Luis val ley; also to the San Juan country of Colorado. For Information as to rates, train service, descriptive literature address. S. K. HOOPER, General Passenger Ticket Agent Denver, Colo. I KILL the COUCH AND CURE THK LUNCO WITH s Dr. King': Jon Discovery FORC 0NSUMPTI0N Price OUGHSaM 60e&1.60 OLDS Fret Trial. Surest and Uuickest Cur for all THKOAT and LUNO TROUB LES, or MONEY BACK. MOTT'S PENNYROYAL PILLS Thiy overcome Wcnhnftm., nd banlkU " imim t nw lArlly mid oultton9.tlujrM vlmvm tlun." Tlier no Lira I tatflrlttt womanhuu.fr. airltnjr AW. Yeluptnvnt of orpanH ana ttm: known rt'niMlr for womes wfMUr them, v'annnt do bnriuHf- ronie leii!i . S1 pr lmw hv mnll. HnH hy IrvnMa, tfOTT CHEiUCAL JO. .. FOB AiX BY ANN SOU. DON J.RANKIN & CO. FIRE INSURANCE, REAL BSTATsV LOANS. Automatic. Phono 411. Room 10, N. T. ArmUo BuUdtaa A. E. WALKER, rmm INBUBANCK 6ccretarjr Mutual Building Associa tion. Office at 217 West RaUrasv avenue. W. E. MAUGEP WOOL with Raube and Mauger Office, US North First 84. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. TOTI A Ot API Dealers in Groceries, Provisions, Bay, Grain and Fuel. Fine Line of Imported Wines Li (mors and Cigars. Place your orders rot this line with us. 213-21B-217 NORTH THIRD 8T. THIRD STREET Meat Market All Kinds of Fresh and Bait Mi Steam Sausage Factory. EM Hi Kl JEN WORT Masonic Building, North Third 7. A. SLEYSTER INSURANCE, REAL ESTATsT NOTARY PUBLIC. Rooms 12 and 14 Cromwell Block. Albuquerque. Telephone No. 111. Give u your ROUGH DRY worX Monday, and set It back Wednesday. Imperial Laundry Co. n n H H 0 H n H n H n u H n n 0 n n m n H 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 K04CKCKK0C v04KC4C4KOtK 9 its Location HELEN IS 31 MILES SOUTH OF ALBUQUERQUE, N. M.. AT THE JUNCTION OF THE MAIN LINE OF THE SANTA FE SYSTEM LEADING EAST AND WEST FROM CHICAGO, KANSAS CITY. GALVESTON AND POINTS EAST TO SAN FRANCISCO, LOS ANGE LES. AND FROM THE EASTERN AND NORTHERN STATES TO EL PASO AND TEXAS. 1,000 BUSINESS AND RESIDENCE LOTS. 25x110 FEET, LAID OUT WITH BROAD tO AND 70-FOOT STREETS. WITH ALLEYS 20 FEET WIDE, WITH BEAUTIFUL LAKE AND PUBLIC PARK GRAND OLD SHADE TREES; PUBLIC SCHOOL HOUSE. COST ING $16,000; CHURCHES; COMMERCIAL CLUB; A POPULATION OF 1.600 PEOPLE; SEVERAL LARGE MERCANTILE ESTABLISHMENTS; THE BELEN PATENT ROLLER MILL. CAPACITY HO BARRELS DAILY; LARGE WINERY; THREE HOTELS. RES TAURANTS, ETC. BELEN IS THE LARGEST SHIP PINO POINT FOR WOOL. FLOUR. WHEAT. WINE. BEANS AND HAY IN CENTRAL NEW MEXICO. ITS IMPORTANCE AS A GREAT COMMERCIAL RAIL ROAD CITY IN THE NEAR FUTURE CAN NOT BE ESTIMATED. t i K4O4O4KO0OOtVCOOOw s0-s0Ce404K4K40440 K COME TO BELEN, H, HI, Future Railroad Metropolis of New Mexico Located on Belen Cut-off of Santa Fe Railway The Belen Town and Improvement Company Are Owners of Belen Townsite The Belen Town and Im provement Co. iOHN BECKER, Pres WM. M. BERGER, Sec'y K4KK4CK4KKCOt t4K44444KK4K A Railway Center ALL FAhT LIMITED EXPRESS, MAIL AND FREIGHT TRAINS OF THE SANTA FE WILL CO OVER THE MAIN LIVE THROUGH TO BELEN, EAST AND WEST, NORTH AND SOUTH. THK LOTS OFFERED ARE IN THE CENTER OF THE CITY, WELL GRADED (MANY OF THEM IM PROVED BY CULTIVATION); NO SAND OR GRAVEL. WE NEED A FIRST-CLASS, MODERN HOTEL AND A GOOD, UP-TO-DATE NEWSPAPER. OUR PRICES OF LOTS ARE LOW AND TERMS ON EASY PAYMENTS; TITLE PERFECT; WARRAN TY DEEDS. ONE-THIRD PURCHASE MONEY CASH. TWO-THIRDS MAY REMAIN ON NOTE. WITH MORTGAGE SECURITY FOR ONE YEAR. WITH 8 PER CENT INTEREST THEREON. APPLY AT ONCE FOR MAPS AND PRICES IF YOU WISH TO SECURE THE CHOICEST LOTS. 40C4K0K04004C4 e4sKt04K4KC00 -aO B 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 B 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 n 0000 000000B0000H00000D000000H0H0000n 00 00.000000000000 0 00 000000000H0 00HH00000000