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ALBUQUERQUE- EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE 8IX. TlllltSIUV. MAY 3. 1!07. oococoooocoooooo 8 Hotel For Babies Only fly Afno Weston Lonilon. Hie majesty the hthy hu a hotel for his own exclusive u- In Lon don town. At"l one of the tirv. itue-t at the unique hotl was nn AnuMkan baby! In fact. American Inliics pat ronize It a Kieat ileal. At preei,i sin gle rooms htp ti'.i('ti'-ally ai! th-r are I to he hiiil. the suite" !ei.ia l.n.ike.l ! week" nheml. ' Officially the hot.-! i kniwn ;i the! Norland Nurseries. I: is situite.i in a i grent house in Pmlr;i1ite 'iuar. close to the he.iutlfu! Ke:iit'ig!on ar dens, the outdoor spiv . ln-lnved of and made so fimous lv J. N. Rarrte. In "The Little Whit- HiM." Rut despite the tit'-' .f "Nurseries" the house In l.-inlrldii- inaie is a hotel as we kmvv si; li '. i in h United States. Kor lnstsm'e a baby Could drive up to the house in a cib with Its bapKaKe reltr i: -1 lie o-s-SiKned a room. Just as a rmvii-u) mlsht nt any American hotel. the nre.it ditl-renc-v of course, comes nfteru ar.l. That baby w.iu'ul. to become more than a tran ient gaes: of a nieht. have to srive references. And these references muc be of the lush est. There are also restrictions as to the aires of guests. They mux- l- from 1 month old up to s years And then they must be gentle f dks. a id w hite as to color. Accommodation at the hote! in cludes apartments from a siniie room to a suite. With e tch a ir'nient is Included the exclusive ue uf one or more nurses. ' An I-,no-ll.ilittkiiiiiil.i I.Ilil The Idea of the Barnes' hotel is Mrs. Walter Ward's, an En Kiih wo man noted for her accomplishments In the cause of practical education. For years Mrs. Ward w as head of the i Norland Practical school in the north' of London. She found the greatest need of England's social an., domestic life was skilled and carefully trained nurses for children. So Mrs. Ward, i who is a very wealthy woman, es tablished the Norland institute. She bought a huge house at 10 Pembridge nquare, In the West End of London. There she founded a training school for nurse but nurses of infants and children only. It Is now the greatest training institute of Its kind In the world. Its graduates are In demand In the four quarters of the earth. From this institute was evolved the Babies 'hotel. It Is a large success. The first guest was the 6 -months-old girl of a wealthy American mining engineer. He had been suddenly call ed to the South Africa and wanted to take with him his wife, but not the baby. Tlie Ruby HoM's Patron. The children of British army offi cers, of wealthy widowers, of those who have no houses, but live In ho tels these and the children of Ameri can visitors who want to rush around Europe, without the Impediments of babies and nurses, are the principal guests. Frequently letters and telegrams are received Instructing a nurse to meet one of the American steamer boat trains to take charge of a baby for a month's stay at the hotel. Last month one young American matron left her baby at the hotel and rush ed off to have a gay time in Paris with her husband. But three days later she found she could not get along without the infant. A long cable of instructions came from Paris, and half an hour later his majesty the baby, in charge of two nurses, was en route to France. That night the baby was safely delivered to its mother and the nurses return ed to the hotel. In the basement of the hotel is ltuated the old-fashioned English Corncob "A corncob," Is the replyot nine out of ten tobacco men when asked what is their favorite kind of pipe. "Of course," said one dealer t!u other day." the corncob cannot be omoked on the street, or anywhere else hi public. But fur a nice quiet evening at home, give me a 'Missouri meerschaum.' " In Judging pipes there are three things to be considered: bowl, stem and tobacco. Poor tobacco will mak; the best pipe taste flat. Lovers of pipe smoking never allow cheap to bacco to be used in their pipes, some even go so for as to declare that but one kind of tobacco should be used in every pipe. "Leaving out the consideration the cob pipe, which Is only for home use. or for working men, the best kind of pipes are to be found noly In the high grade articles. These cheap, celluloid stem pipes are not O be tolerated by men of discrimination," said a dealer. Mocrscliuunis art' too Costly. "About as good a combination as I can be obtained i a French briar, amber stem pipe. If both the briar Svnd the amber is genuine, a nice, sweet smoke Is bound to be obtained with good tobacco. "Meerschaum pipe are not gen erally used. Nearly every smoker has a valuable meerchaum at home but they axe seldom used. They are us ually sold with &mter stems, and they make a comfortable smoke. They are light in weight, therefore not hard on the teeth. The meer- tin. The man that hi. not colored Cream kg my ( Made from grapo Cream of Tar tar j absolutely freo from alum, Strongestpurestrmost economical anhealfhfufon agents Carefully uard your food from alum. k.tchen of great size, hut brought up to date by American Improvements. There ate two great ranges, coal and is. The laundry, where all band work Is done, the furnace room with its hot water supply and retort for burning refuse, and the coach house i:- also in the basement. In the coi.-h house are arranged a score of mail carts and perambulators. A --"la:!v Inclined runway to the street has l.e.'ii built, so that his or her mi'i-stv's carriage need not be car riM ui any stairs. On the ground fio .r is a suite of guests' apartments on the one side, and on the other re cp'.io'i and sewing rooms. The other f-.ur Moors re all suites or single a I u tinents. ( p to Date la r.qiilpniont. Mverything about the hotel Is up to lite and Americanization Is plainly t,, i seen in the modern furniture :u.d appliances. Each suite has Its own bathroom, its own china closet, i. lien air refrigerator and linen room. The rooms ore magnificent In size. In !:ht. In ventilation. In fact, each suite is modeled after the perfectly equipped nursery of the woman of wealth and station. The furniture of the several suites has been specially built for the little guests. Chairs. tables, sofas are li:'.!putian. Washstands. bowls and pitchers, the cutlery, dishes, sliver, might be that of large dolls because of its size. The hotel service differs from the adults' hotel In that a doctor and n i-:uist visit the guests regularly, and th.jt a nursery governess Instructs those old enough in elementary kin dergarten work. Hut otherwise the rule's are as strict as the rules of an American plan hotel. The hours for meiis are regular. There Is break fist, lunch, noon dinner, tea and sup per. Morning and afternoon come airings In the private park of Pem bi'Ulge souare or in Kensington gar dens. Morning and afternoon naps ire also on the time table, which has as nuinv rules for the nurses as for the euests. In the hotel there Is a head nurse in charge day times and another head nurse at night. Each suite has its ow n head nurse and its day and night nurse. So that practically each guest has two nurses and a day and night nurserv. Miunscsj tor Guests at "The Norland." The charges are Inclusive of ac commodations, meals, laundry, heat, electric light and attendance, the In elusion of all of which is something out of the ordinary for English ho tels. Single rooms can be had as low as $7 per week and up to $10.50. Suites to accommodate three cost from $10.50 per guest to $35 per week for one entire suite to a guest. A certain German princess had her two children in one of these suites for two months this winter while she paid a round of visits to English coun trv houses. She could not take her infanta with her visiting, yet sue had them within reach of an hour of two's travel. A seaside cottage hotel, under the same management, is at Bognor, Sus sex, a two-hours' run from London. Bognor is not far from that fashion able seaside resort, Brighton. The seaside resort has Us own private sand beach, its own bathing pavilion and playhouse. There la accommoda tion for seven guests and four nurses. The Inclusive chargea are from $7 to $10.50 per week. It has solved a great problem for wealthy mothers In England, has this babies' hotel. There are nurseries of sorts and creches a-plenty In London for the poor, but this Is the first thing of the sort for the rich. Pipes Best K)0G00000000000 a meerschaum can lay no claims to be true pipe lover. "Getting down to cheap pipes, we find all kinds of combinations. Bowls are made of apple knots, cherry and roeswood. A few horn pipes are on the market. Celluloid, rubber, bono horn and cane are used in making stems for inferior pipes. A bone pipestem is not so bad, but the rest are pretty poor. But to tell the truth, app'.e knots and some of the other imitations of briar make a better smoke than the genuine French wood. The Imltaltons burn out faster, but as they are softer they absorb more of the nicotine. l'rrut-li Hilar 1Mm! are Popular. "(Jenuine French briar comes only la the high grade pipes. Briar pipes are nearly all labeled 1, 2, or 3. Firsts are the roots, which are the hardest a:;l color prettiest. Seconds come frm the trunk of the tree and thirds from the branches." "Which Is the more popular with users of cheap pipes, the corncob or the clay pipe," the dealer was asked. "The corncob. You must not refer to the 'Missouri meerschaum' as a cheap pipe. It is only an Inexpen sive one, and gives the finest cleanest smoke to be found. You would be surprised to know how many well-to-do and cultured men go home, put on old smoking Jackets, go up to their 'dens' and enjoy the evening with corncobs. Clay pipes are seldom sold in tobacco stores. Children use them In blowing bubbles, and a few old women and some 'backwoods' people smoke them. Powder It Hiinauiiiisi OCXXXKXXXXXXKXXXXXXXXXXXXX) T TASTE BEER UOOOOOOOOOCXXXXXXXXXXXXXXXJ (From Kansas City Star. Emll Ijeupold, a groceryiiian, who Is accused of selling liquor without n license, was on trial In Justice Boss' court veslerdav. Ora Cresap, a pa trolman, testified that March 29 he boudit four bottles of beer at eu- po'd'' store, corner Independence iiv.if and Cherry street. l.eupoM declared that the bottles did not con tain beer. The bottles were placed In evidence. "The only way to find out whether that Is beer Is to taste It." said Jus tice Boss, as he hold up one of the bottles. "Ollicer Oresay. taste this. ' "Can't do It, your honor. Been 'on the wagon' three years." replied the ltTlcer. "That so? Mr. McCandless. you make the test." "Nope." said McCandless. assistant prosecuting attorney. "1 refuse M drink warm beer. Instruct the clerk to taste It." But the clerk was also temperate. "Better try It yourself. Judge." Mc Candless then suggested. "Never drink while working." said the Justice. "Anyone here willing to taste this stulT?" , None of the courtroom loungers volunteered. "First time I ever beard of beer being refused around the court house," said the Judge. He took the case the legal Case under advise ment until Wednesday. OOOOOOOOOOOOOOCOOOOOOOOCXTO CXXXOOOCXXXXXXXDOOOOCXJ(XJCXj (From Los Angeles Examiner.) "There wont be an Eskimo living In a few years unless Arctbk expe ditions cease. I can prove that ex ploring parties commit awful sins against the northern natives. "The Eskimo as a race is doomed. The white man is killing him with liquor und vices. The Eskimos who went to Buffalo and Chicago to the fairs of the white man returned to Hedron ruined in health and mind. "Look at the pictures given in slereopttcon views at explorers' places anil you will recognize Eski mos, so-called, that are almost white. There is no necessly for polar ex ploraions. I am satislied that there is nothing at the pole except an open sea. which freezes over. There Is no limil Ihuru Una tnlirlit lnut aa u-all CO out In the hronil Atlnnfle from 1 Coney Island on a cake of ice to prove something as to drift across the north pole." In such plain language Dr. Wilfred T. Grenfell, master mariner, known the world over for his missionary work among the Labrador natives, gave his views on the subject of uie Arctic region here today. C)OOCXDOC)C)CXX)0(X)OOOOCOOOOC)00 When Miss Mariah Fish, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, weds Albert Z. Gray in June, she will be the hest dressed bride that ever took the vows of marriage In this country. The wedding gown alone cost $50,000, nnd the trousseau com plete is said to represent an outlay of a quarter million. The trousseau was purchased in Paris and has Just nrrlved In New York. For the dainty lingerie alone six huge cedar chests were required. MISS MARIAN FISH. Who Will America's llet lire. tM Br hie. Such a bewildering variety of mus lins anil llnnna noi-at l.afnpa ,lAllk. ed the eyes of a prospective bride, i imeu ine nearis ot her friends. mane oy Parisian experts, are also hi me tuiicciioii ui nnery. The rjUrChnslniP nf 41,. Ipnnoaaaii was a simple affair for Miss Fish. A girl of exactly her proportions waa engaged as a model und with a New iuik. cosiumer, sent to Paris. There the elaborate wedding outfit waa bought, the dresses and other articles being fitted to the "model." The pur chasing and posing for gowns have kept the model and coMumer busy for the past three months. keep A-IMuuglii". Ale you feelin' blue an' glum, ''ause your luck is "on the bum?' There are brighter days to come, Keep a-pluggln'! lias your business gone to smash? Cleaned you out of ready cash'.' Come up smilin' from tii crash, Keep a-pluggiu': Has your day all turned to night? Things look dark instead o' bright? Suu'll fchine in time all right, Keep u-pluggin'! l)u your plans seem to go wrong? Ate you Jeered at by the throng? Never mind; it won't be long, Keep a-plugglu'1 Does the trail ahead look tough? Does the way seem long an' rough Show you're made of nervy stuff, Keep a-pluggiu'! Do the keen thorns pierce your feet Ale voll Miuibii,,,! Itv lltow.. i.,it t Don't lose courage hope ! tweet, Iveep a-piuggm : Forge ahead through thick an' thin, Meet reverses with u grin, If you've got the sand, you'll win, Keep a-pluggin'l E. A. B1UM3TOOL. For stomach troubles, biliousness and constipation try 'haiiiberUin's Mtomach and Li Vet TableU. Many remai kuble cures have been effected bv them. Price. 25 cents. H.imnlei free. For ale by all druggists. WOULON Q Trousseau Cost o $250,000 8 w c f ' JL t 'V ".V s' A Bit of Vaudeville By F. . Scliacfcr. "Ah, Osgar, you alzo are looking a new house for? For why dit you nod bring your references Instead of ynw furnadjure?" "I wass able to carry der furnadjure. so der references are coming In iIt muting van." "Iss id it not comlgal dot when we are inofing eferdvlng iss ad a stant still!" "Oxeept der r-r-rent!" "Dey say dree mofes iss as goot as a fire." "impossibility! Dere iss no Insurance." "Are you moling a department house into?" "Yess. I am going to take a switt of rooms." "You mean swoote. Iss der surroundments quietness?" "Sure. Der boiler factory negst door Iss closed on Sunday. "How are der neighbors?" "Dey are veil." "1 mean, are dey go.it neighbors?" "Best in der vorlt. Why, alretty der Chinose launtry In der bessment gives me credit " "I don't belief I voult like to lif dele." "h. you voult nod mint id. You are ad home nefer anyhow, your vife tells me." "Keep on! Keep on! I vill ketch you in a He some day, yed." "Ef I say id myseluf, I am a good tenant." "Proof id, blease." "Veil, when I mofed in der lasd house hi hat no bath towels nor teeth brushes. Yed, when I tnofed ouid, id hat colt und running vater on all floors und der cellar wass half full of Id." "Led me tolt you a Incidental vich Incidented Itseluf to me. When I vent to der agent to obtaining der keys he set. 'How many In der family.'' Just like dot 'How many in der family?' 1 says. 'How many vot'." Den he Insuldet me." "Vot dit he say?" "He set. 'Human beings.1 " "Der nerf of him! Ef der truth wass known. I bet he iss partly hu man hlmseluf." (Mush) I Girls WHo Pay TJtaeia Way (By Walter Williams.) A girl can make all of her expenses and complete a course in the Uni versity of Missouri at the same time. This has been done and is being done at present by a number of students at Columbia. The work has often been varied and frequently thorns are scattered along the way. but those who preservere are honored and respectful. Miss Caroline Frances Gruner. of St. Louis Is a striking example of what a young woman may accom plish. She has done typewriting for Dean A. Boss Hill and in the presi dent's office. Her thorough knowl edge of foreign languages make her ccmpetent to copy many theses for the professors. At present she la working on a learned paper on "In-do-Germanlc Philology." Such work as this brings seventy-five cents a page, while ordinary work is done at twenty-five cents an hour. Miss Gruner has not received a cent of money except her earnings for years. Her way through preparatory school was made entirely by her own ef forts. In addition to the outside work necessary to meet all of her expenses well, Miss Gruner has taken part in the various activities of school life. She has carried full work In the uni versity and has done work of Phi Beta Kappa quality. She is especially popular with the university girls. She was edltor-Jn-chlef of the girls' number of the Independent, an hon or highly prized. She Is historian of the all-selnor class this year and is chairman of the committee on the senior play. She is secretary of the student Protective association a mu tual health insurance organization among the students. Next year Miss Gruner purposes to spend in New lork City making a study of prac tical philanthropy. After that she will do Juvenile court work. IjiiiikIivss For Her Fellows. A dozen or more other university girls operate a typewriter from two to four hours a day. But not every girl in the University of Missouri un- lerstands stenography. An entirely different kind of work Is done by a pretty 18-year-old brunette whose home Is in Columbia. She has learn ed to do fine laundry work. Each week in the warmer months she makes a trip to Bead hall and gets 1 number of pieces of delicate hand made lingerie, real laces and the like. This work brings her a revenue of z or more a week, as the price of a shirt waist varies from twenty-five to fifty cents. Tins gives her suffi cient money to pay for her clothes. nooks and incidentals. lle board she secures at home. After graduat ing In the teachers' college in 1909 she proposes to teach. She is a reg ular attendant at meetings of the Y. . C. A. and moves happily in her own social set. Another sophomore In the teach ers' college has chosen an allied avo cation. Manicuring Is her field and she launders the hair instead of or- gande. She hustles for business and places many an advertising placard of ingenious design in the women's apartments. For twenty-five cents a girl may get a shampoo .without any worry. This student lias money to pay for her clothes and Incidentals, but her work brings her $3.60 p week to pay for her board and keep. One t.irl Who Ilccttme Iisoourugcl. Some girls, however, give up the struggle when those blue times come, as they are likely to come. Two brothers, who had worked their nay through school. were anxious for their young sister to try the same. At the age of 1 7 years the sister ar rived In Columbia among total strangers. She easily secured em ployment In a boys' boarding house, londueted bv a very estimable wom- BECU3HM A MOTHER of the suffering and danger in store for her, robs the expectant mother of all pleasant anticipations of the coming event, and casts over her shadow of gloom which cannot be shaken off. Thousands of women have found that the use of Mother's Friend during pregnancy robs confinement of all pain and danger, and insures safety to life of mother and child. This scientific liniment is a god-send to all women at the time of their most critical trial. Not only does Mother's Friend carry women safely through the perils of child-birth, but its use gently prepares the system for the coming event, prevents "morning sickness," and other dis- mm SSI? i rgser2; RflGDTEfllElR'S tj.oo per bottle. Book containing valuable information free. The &Vdfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ca. 00090OttOK3OttOttOOAOAO 000000000CpO00 an. Soon she grew homesick and pined for congenial company of her own sex. Next she tried the home ot a professor who needed some help. She was unable to sit at meals with the family as her duty was to wait the table. Again she grew lone ly. When at her bluest, the adviser of women could cheer her for a. w hile, but the girl gave up the strug gle after- three weeks. She was too young to be thrown on her own re sponsibility. Those with a little money are more successful. A girl in New York City attended a course of lectures given by Dr. A. Ross Hill at Cornell one summer. His teaching so Impressed her that, with a friend, she started for the University of Missouri to oe in his classes. One of the girla had a limited income and by securing board and room for $3 a week is get ting along nicely. Her companion secured work with a professor's fam ily. Once a day she washes ihe dish es and in the afternoons cares for three young children. Her people send her money for books and clothes. These two purpose to fin ish a course in the teachers' college, to which Dr. Hill Is dean. The i:Hnse of Student Life. The adviser of women claims laat an allowance of fifty dollars a month is sufficient to keep a girl In luxury. Miss Pearl Smith, secretary of the Y. W. C. A., has made a close study of the minimum cost of a thirty-six weeks' course. She places it at $200 exclusive of clothes and railroad fare. This she divides as follows: Board, $l:!; laundry, 10; books, $20; Inci dentals. $44. A 'Varsity girl often works an hour a day. washing dishes, sweeping, dusting and making beds. For this she gets a dollar a week. Other students are hired to stay in the house with children while paremts attend social functions. Five girls are doing this regularly for twenty five cents an evening, although it is sometimes difficult for the girls to get home alone. When a party is given girls are needed to assist In serving and In the kitchen, but the j students are never satisfied unless I they have steady employment. hen a girl contemplates entering the university and making her way she should be firmly convinced of her determination to win before she starts in. Miss Mary B. Breed, the adviser of women, makes the follow ing statement: "When a girl wants to earn her way through the university she ought to be able to do some one thing well. Frequently girls come to me and say that they would like to do something to earn money and I say, Well, what can you do?' The usual reply is, Almost anything.' "Anything" usual lv means "nothing." A girl who is really expert In any sort of work can be sure of earning a living at the university, provided her health is suf ficiently good. Such girls always have the help and encouragement of the university authorities. But girls who can do nothing well virtually make themselves objects of charity. On the other hand, girls who ere zealous and skillful often confer in estimable benefit on those who em ploy them and may regard themselves as givers rather than receivers of charity.' Sore Nipples. Any mother w ho has had experience with this distressing ailment will be pleased to know that a cure may be affected by applying Chamberlain Salve as soon us the child Is done nursing. Wipe it off with a soft cloth before allowing the babe to nurse. Many trained nurses use this salve with the best results. For sale by ull druggists. Is an ordeal which all women approach with indescribable fear, for nothing compares with the pain and horror of child-birth. The thought MONTEZUMA ALBUQUERQUE Capital and surplus, siou.ooo INTEREST ALLOWED With Amp's Msan and Unsurpassed Facilities. Extends to Depositors Every Proper Accommodation, and Solicits New Accounts Capital, 1160,000.00. OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS Solomon Luna, President; W. S. Strlckler. V. P. and Cashier- W J Johnson, Asst. Cashier: Wm. Mcintosh, J. C. Baldrldge Solo- ' mon Luna, A. M. Blackwell, Geo. Arnot, O. E.Cromwell. DEPOSITOU FOR THE ATCHISOX, TOPEKA AXD SANTA FE KT. FIRST NATIONAL BANK ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO OmCKRB AMD DIRECTOR JOSHUA a. RATN0LD8 Prwsidtat! m w. Ft nnnMnT -m - - ., . ... -w, w FRANK McKBS R. A. FROST H. F. RAYN0LD3 U. m. ROtlTORY Autaorlied Capital fSOO.OM.M Paid Up Capital, Surplus and Profits $2&0,000.t Depository for Atchison, Teeekt k Santa Fe Railway Umptay STRICTLY We solicit your banking business; and with the assurance on our part that it will be kept STRICTLY PRIVATE iState National Bank ALBUQUERQUE n GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC. Wholesale Grocers Wool, Hide and Pelt Dealers ALBUQUERQUE GROSS, KELLY & CO., INC. "OLD TtELIABLE." L. B. PUTNEY THE WHOLESALE GROCER FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Carrlea the largest and Most Exclusive Stock of Staple Groceries la la the Southwest FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS RAILROAD AVENUE. THE Albuquerque Lumber Co. WHULL5ALE Lumber, Glass, Cement First ani Marquette TRUST CO. NEW MEXICO ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS ..vice treaiaeiiiii CMbWi AMlatant Caahlw Director PRIVATE AND LAS VEGAS It's Hard to Tell good paint from bad by Just looking at a 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 U too .'ate. If you buy your paints of us you always get good paint the klni that wears. RIO GRANDE LUMBER GO. Corner Third ana Marquette ESTABLISHED 1171. 3 ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. AND RETAIL and Rex Flintkote Roofin Albaqoerqce, New Mexico v HTt -vri-''-