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'ALBUQUERQUE EVEOTTO CITIZEN.
l'IUIY. MY 3. IWI7 pagb mm SET OUT AND VOTE FOR A MEW CITY HALL Albuquerque Needs it, so Make the Ballots Many-Where the Poles Will be Located-Ride in an Auto if You Want to. Tomorrow. Saturday, May 4, is ti be held the special election fur a bond iscue to erect a new city hall. Every taxpayer who pays taxes on either real or personal property Is en titled to a vote. To remain away from the polls on that day means that you cajt a vote against the new city hall, because a two-thirds vote is re quired to endorse the bond Issue. It Is up to every taxpayer who has the Interests of the city at heart to vote for those bonds. The new city hall will not mean an Increase In tax ation, but it docs mean a long-felt want supplied In Albuquerque. The city oltn-ials are engaged in making plans to get out all the voters pos sible. When .'ten till morning, Mayor McKee said: "We held a little meeting, in Cliy Clerk Lee's office yesterday afternoon to talk over the prospects of the bond election. While nothing definite was decided upon or suggested, still we feel better today, for that meeting acquainted each of us with what had been done and what was to be done. Every city official and councilman will get out tomorrow and work for the. new city hall, If you don't be lieve us. Jut watch our smoke." Col. U. K. B. Sellers, the father of the new name for Railroad avenue and a mighty booster for greater Al INJURED ARE IN (Continued From Pace One.) a higher rate of speed a bad wreck might have resulted." " shoo-Fly Was Built. The derailment occurred at :3n o'clock in the evening and at 6 o'clock yesterday morning a large number i'f the Philadelphia Shriners and the regular passengers were still at the place of the wreck. Philip C. Shaffer, past Imperial po tentate of the Lu Lu temple, of Phil adelphia, was on the second section, nd he said that the train was held up several hours before any arrange ments were made to detour it. "The tie were In a frightful condition," Mid Mr. Shaffer, "and it is a wonder that an accident had not occurred sooner. When the wheels ran off, the ends of the ties were not cut. but broken off. which proves the th.-ory that the ties were unservice able." "The wrecked train was left at Maxwell City." said a Philadelphia man, "and I heard some one say that the cars will lay there several days before they are removed." As soon as word was received at Trinidad, a gang of section men was sent on to repair the track at the scene of the accident. Late yesterday afternoon they had put in new ties and ballasted the track. The wreck worked havoc with the time schedule of the Santa Fe road. The track was blockaded for over thirteen hours and all trains, both passenger and freight, had to be de toured over the "Swasika" route. All trains due here today will pass over the Santa Fe tracks. AGENT SEEN IN TIJERAS CANYON Manager lioss. of the Singer Sew ing Machine agency here, has re ceived word that his absconding em ploye. Jack Stewart, who disappeared a few days ago with a horse, wagon and sewing machine belonging to the company, has been seen going east of TIJeras canyon, in the vicinity of Estancia. Mr. Ooss will start in pur suit of Stewart early tomorrow morn ing, with a fast horse, and he is con fident of overtaking him. TI1K COLORADO NATIONAL CO. I.ll-'K AsslltANCi: SOCIKTV 'An old line" insurance company with ample capital, solid, conserva tive, progressive. Writes liberal con tracts of insurance ami investment Prewltt A.- l'rewitt, Managers, Com jr.ircial 'lub building. sprains Quickly I'lir.:!. Lathe the parts freely with Cham berlain's Pain Halm and giv 'hem absolute rest, an I a qui' k "Uic is ccr tain. For sale by all drugi;!-. ft. ALBUQUERQUE HOSPITAL Fvpp Phonographs FV lit Soillll StHXHHl Nmi ft buquerque, has completed prepara tions for conveying voters to the polls In automobiles. 'While 1 will have charge of the auto during the morning, another man will take charge of it in the aft eriimm. n the automobile will be a h placard announcing: " 'Vole for a New City Hall." "The auto will be used subject to the will (if the committee in charge of the election. The Fourth ward Is a good place where it could be used advantageously. "One thing which proves more than ever that we need a new city hall is the thousand of Shriners who come here from different cities. They go away with a good Impression and feli!iir for Albuquerque, for we showed them everything that was at tractive. When they asked about the city hall we pointed out the court house. You don't suppose we would show a crowd a shack like that now know;) as the city hall?" Voting I'laci'H, First Ward City hall. Second Ward Office of ("has. Ohadwlek Co., on flold avenue. Third Ward Office of K. 11. Itun bar, cornev Third street and (Sold ave nue. Fourth Ward office of George It Craig. Justice of the peace, Thirl street, between Railroad avenue and Gold avenue. ALBUQUERQUE TO GET BUSY (Continued from I'airc One.) ony of the trip, the Syrians have a band of thirty-three pieces accom panying them. The band is composed entirely of Shriners and it is said to be the best Masonic band in the country'- Certainly in the matter of uniforms and general appearance they are a handsome body. Joel C. Olore is their potentate, and others of prominence In the party were : Dr. Ferris, H. P. Snyder, Joe Parrish. A. C. Seibler, L. K. Custer, Foster Todd, A. !. ltyan, II. Norris, W. Althaus, J. H. Kvans, I. O. Boss, Eugene L. Iewis, T. W. MorlJomer. W. U. Mflish aud Chas. Seibler. Dr. Kumler Is the band director. Buckeye Slirlncrs. I The Aladdin temple of Columbus, ! Ohio, arrived last night at 12 o'clock. The potentate of this temple is Al Fields, the famous minstrel man. Mr. Fields is suffering from an attack of rheumatism and could not be seen by the reporter. Albert K. Nice, Theo dore K. Olenn and W. K. Joseph are the three other delegates. Other rep resentatives are I. D. Pugh, treasurer of Franklin county. Ohio; H. C. I Creith and others. The Aladdin tern-I pie patrol Is under the eommnnd of, Lieut. Orr. a prominent photographer of Columbus. Had No Funeral Train. , One of the Shrtners or the Aladdin temple, in speaking of their trip, re marked:' "We made things merry on the choo-cho.)- cars all the way along. It was a continual minstrel show, and the Mioose Hangs at the Top of the Boom.' Ours is no funeral train." Just then a bunch of the temple patrol burst into song. "We Don't Know Where We're doing, But We're on the Way." Then, as t.hey made for the train, they sang, "We Have Said a Last Fatvwell Toot, Toot I iootl-bye." All Albuquerque Was Out. Lust night the crowds at the sta tion gave evidence of booster spirit with a gusto. Not a guest was heard to complain of his reception. The reception committee of the local tem ple continued to make things pleas ant for visitors. a crowd was con stantly present In the reception room and hundreds of names were regis tered. Swapping badges was the hobby of every other guest and the demand for the novel badge of Ballul Abyad temple was most persistent. Nowhere on the road have the Shrin ers received so royal a welcome as in Albuquerque. And There Were Quakers. The Lu Lu temple of Philadelphia, Pa., arrived in force yesterday after noon. W. Freeland Kendrlck Is their potentate. Other representatives were II. D. springer, Chas. P. dard ner, Philip O. Schaefer, past Imperial potentate; Jerry Miller, Herman Itheborn. Alfred Mllllngton and J. Warren Hun bins. Many ladles ac companied the Philadelphia delega tion. W. C. Cutler, of the Aleppo temple of Boston, was the sole envoy from the Hub.'' He Is Is ahead of their -pel ittl. Slirlncrs l'rinii Michigan. The Saladin temple of 'Irani Rap- I ; '''3 w i ' ';i":1'Ve' "Tj "U ..;'. -,i'.'ihA. rjh III Ids, Mich, arrived 10 strong. Clar ence I'. Clark is the potentate and John Sullivan, William Hray. Chas. Cornelius and W. T. Podne re the delegates. others accompanying the imrty are T. S. 1'pdike. lr. J. B. Tay lor. Mrs. Will Heath. F. I. Nichols anil wife, Albert Murray and wife. Mrs. A. H. Brett, of Charlotte. Mich.: Dr. J. II. I'alln, L. A. Cornelius and wife. Kay Cooper, CHpt. Klliott and luy Johnson. Mow Buckeyes. The Zeriohlu temple, of Toledo. hlo. was represented bv E. L. Twing potentate; K. O. lteed. delegate: J. M. f-ongneekcr. delegate; A. W. Payne, Thomas Pu'ford. (too. Kapp. Chas. Freest. A. L. Flack, Wm. Jackson. Or. John Newton and Wm. Church among others. The party numbered forty-live. Ttien Came New Yorker. The Ismalla temple, of Buffalo, numbered Htnong its representatives: Lloyd L. Westbrook, potentate; Ir. Brown, past grand potentate of the Shrine; J. A. I'rescott, Wm. S. Hlse ley, Wm. Dorrlty. Dr. and Mrs. K. J. Danse, coroner of Buffalo; Hobt. Bruce, Will Checney and Floyd Flakesley. The Crescent temple, of Trenton. X. J., arrived with n delegation of thlrty tive. Dr. Kdwin H. (irinnelley is their potentate, others of this temple are J. Allen Southwick and I 1). Closson. The Salaam temple, of Newark, N. J., was ntnong yesterday's arrivals. Palmer D. Cherlock is the potentate. A few members of the Zen Bo tem ple, of Hairlsbitrg. Pa., also arrived. W. C. Astley. Henry W. Kgner and .Mrs. p.. H. Astley were among the number. The .em Zm temple, of Krlo. ar rived with Milton Shelve, potentate; J. Orove. Joe Stern and Col. Sproul. delegates, and H. B. Burr, as its rep resentatives. The Mohammed temple, of Cerro lordo. ill., was represented by J. C. Locher and wife, among others. The Medina temple, of Chicago, the main body not yet arrived, was represented by a forerunner. F. I. lteagan. Dr. Seiffert and wife represented the Ararat temple of Kansas City. TWO HUNDRED NOBLES VISIT SANTA FE Special to The Kvenlns Citizen. Santa Fe, N. M., May 3. A party of two hundred Shriners. all from Indiana and mostly from the city of Indianapolis, came in here Wednes day evening on the way to the annual conclave at Los Angeles. No warn ing had been given of their approach and no time given the people here to make preparations for their proper reception, notwithstanding which, however, they received a hearty wel come and were soon made at home. The train on which they came was the first of the Santa Fe specials and consisted of six standard sleepers in solid vestibule, the officers of the lodges having taken the precaution to arrange in advance for the side trip to this hi.storic city. The Shrin ers brought with them their own band and while here gave an exhibi tion drill In the plaza opposite the old palace. Their careful training was apparent in the precision with which the various evolutions were executed. Altogether the Shriners remained In the city for about four hours, dur ing which they visited the various places of note. Including the cafe's and restaurants, the resources of the latter beinr taxed to their utmost. The citlzen-i to a man united in offer ing the wearers of the picturesque fezes the freedom of town and on leaving the Shriners expressed them selves as delighted with their visit. Many ladles accompanied the dele gates and vied with the gentlemen in expressions of delight over the visit. During the stay of the delegates ex Oovernor L. Bradford Prince and Mrs. Prince threw open their house and personally shook hands with most of the visitors. The laist of the Shriners. The Moolah temple, of St. Louis, the Abba temple, of Mobile, Alabama, and the Kismet temple, of Brooklyn, N. y arrived at 1 o'clock on a long special. The baggage coach ahead bore a. flaring sign painted on muslin and read: "Commissary Car. This Bunch Put St. Louis on the Map." This car was well stocked with bot tled goods on Ice. The potentate of the Moolah tem ple is Alex. D. Onnt. other promi nent representatives ure D. F. Nied ringhaus. of the National Enameling and Stamping Co.; d. II. Bahrenberg. deo. T. Matthews, W. F. doessling, Chas. Wunderlish, C. H. Kicker, Chas. Tobln, Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Punk. Fred Sullivan and wife. John C. Hlgdon, E. A. Stennlngs, H. B. Martin. 10. J. Brooks, Wm. J. Baird, C. J. Alexander. Lou Kurtzeborn, A. F. Weeks. J. W. Wancom and C. S. Dougherty. The Moolah temple patrol formed a unique feature of the St. Iiuis delegation.' They were uniformed in brown khaki suits and light felt cam paign hats with red feathers sticking from the bands. The patrol was as sembled Immediately after leaving the cars, marched to the plaza west of the station and put through an exhibition drill which won the ap plause of several hundred spectators. Atter the drill they marched to the reception room of the local temple and were regaled with the usual re freshments. "We're from Missouri and glad of It!" boldly sang a Moolah man, but so charitable was the crowd that the remark passed without any violence being done. They came In all sizes from St. Louis, except the small sizes. Big and fat was the average and cheer ful were the smiles. The St. Louis party numbered 150 gentlemen and li.dies. The Brooklyn temple, the Kismet, was readily rerogni.ed by tnelr badge a baby carriage design. This tem ple made their long Journey without mishap. C. V. Dyknian Is the poten tate; Win. H. Patterson, delegate; Wm. Bamber, delegate; Homer Lee, president of the American Bank Note Co.; Charles Brown. 11. W. Wood and Howard Jones ale other representa tives. The Abba temple, of Mobile. ..la., came twenty-two strong, nun and women, in their special car. Tom McMiileii, potentate; M. o. Discher, leeorder; ill. D. Marchnieyer, E. B. Whylaml and Hugh Monroe Price ii presented this temple from the far south. A lone Shriner. Walter L. dray, a member of the imperial council, from the Al Chamla temple, of Memphis, Ti'iin., came on the St. Louis train. The others of his temple are traveling by a different route. The train pull ed out at 2 o'clock. These are the last of the Shriners traveling over the S uita Fe through this city. sti ltuvvs si'i. sai.i:. Choice fresh hams, per 14c 1 g.il an of syrup 4oc 1 ten cent pkgs cold water starch l'.c Jn-lli bag of corn meal 4"c . O n cent ( ans of sardines LT,c J cans of clams 2 lie 1 J 1 - c cms of Jam 10c :t ten cent cans of tomatoes 2'c Pie peaches, 3 cans for iidc Large pkg of oak flakes 2Dc Corn Sl.irch. per pki,' loic I Hi pkg baking soda 7c Pop corn, per pkg i."ic 4 lbs fre.-h soda crackers L'f,c See us for refrigerator pans TIIK M 7.i:. Win. hll.Ki:, Proprietor. t OO LA I K TO CLASSIFY. FOB BENT One nice 'ront room, all conveniences. No Invalids de sired, inquire ;2 Kl Kailiuad avenue. c FFirS l.(M)l), OLD 1UIOT BEE AT WALTON'S Ultttii STOHE. JEROME SAYS LABOR IS BUSIEST IN YEARS May I Marked Comparatively Few Strikes-1906 Eclipsed 1903. FEDERATION PRESIDENT OPTIMISTIC 0 1907 (By Samuel ;ouiH-r. ) For one desiring to know some thing of the union labor situation throughout the country to itet at a glance an Idea or how labor Is far ing on this May first of 1 HOT there Is nothing better than the regular monthly statement which Is pre pared under the auspices of the American Federation of Labor, show ing the percentage of union labor un employed with the same month for the preceding year. The year 1907 has so fur the best record that has been made. January opened up with a fraction ovi r 2 pel cent unemployed, as compared with 7 per cent unemployed during the month of January, lKini. February and March of last year a rapid Improvement over January, the pro portion of unemployed dropping rap- SAMl'KL .OMPI BS. President of the American 1 'cdcralioii of Lalior. Idly in 60 days until it was less than 2 per cent. But this year the im provement has been even more not able. For February the unemployed were but 2 3-10 per cent, which in April dropped to 1 2-lu per cent, which Is the lowest April percentage of unemployed in our tabular record. In noting this favorable start In 1907. it is interesting to note also that the year of 1906 was, on the whole?, an improvement over 1905. That year started with 7 per cent unem ployed, as against 6 per cent in Janu ary of 1905. but the percentage quick ly uropped below the percentage of the year before, and remained below it during practically all of the twelve months. May was the busiest month, our tables showing that Jess than I per cent of the union labor was that month without employment. During May of 1905 the percentage was be tween 1 and 2. In midsummer, in August, 1905, the percentage of unemployed rose to 6 per cent; in 190 the proportion kept below 2 per cent until September, when it rose a little above 3 per cent. In the fall again, the last of October, In both years, the proportion of un employed dropped to less than 1 per cent. In December. 1906, there was a let-up again to 4 per cent ;but the new year saw, as we have seen, all but 2 per cent at work, and this per centage has been lessening up to date. These percentages tell a double story. They reflect the conditions of the labor market as to strike disturb ances. Any widespread strike throws a number of people out of employ ment and rinds expreslon In these figures. So, any letting up of good times, any slowing down of th--wheels of industry. increases the number of the unemployed, and af fects these percentages. The percentages are the result of reports made to me as the editor of the American Federatlonlst. They are based on returns from some 950 local unions. The trades are diversi fied, and are sufficiently typical so that the figures unquestionably rep resent the general conditions as the. prevail. and mi com CAME BACK I'OI.K i: SAV MIK IS A IIOO-DOO Molten TIMS MIIIIVIM, I All. I D TO it i : IIK.K IILBIIABOt I S. Mrs. Marguerite Cohon. the sick woman, who came here about three weeks ago from Mississippi and who' went to Baton, N. M., last week, re- I turned here yesterday afternoon. She ' told Depot Agent Fields that the al- 1 titude of Baton did not agree with! her so she came back. When the train pulled Into Baton yesterday morning she climbed aboard and In a short timo she was taking ' up a collection from the passengers in order to pay her fare here. When Chief of Police McMillin was told of her return to Albuijuet'jue this morn- ing he said: I "That was the last thing I heard last night. While I can't eay 1 am glad she is here again, still what can we do with her. Dr. Pierce nays she is not insane and the won't go to the hospital for treatment. She's a hoo-doo." An effort was mad'.- by tin.- police to locale Mrs. Cohon Ibis morning, but their search was unrewarded. Possibly the woman has gone to the mountains as Mie. expressed a wish. to do Just belore leaving for Baton. SONG OF "HIAWATHA" A very lutwestiiiv reproduction of I.oiiKf -lluv s "'I be Soi if of Hi.iw atlui" was niven on Wednesday eveninff by the children of the United States In dian Heboid in .anta Fe. The in tertainini nt took the form of living pictures and iiantmnine and Mas ren dered with Htrikinif fidelity to the M-enes and customs which the puu ( Ipants KOUKht to portray. All of the characters acre taken ly Indians themselves unil sever. il Indian dances were Introduced during the entertain ment, the music for which was lur nished by Tom Tomf. A good sized HUdieil' e witnessed the performance which will probably be reproduced in the near future for the benetit of those who rteie unable to be pitstiit. Kubrrtte for The T:nfng Citizen, the news. salt my:k: Sill ZER'S NEIGHBORS TURNED UP THEIR NOSES Judge Craig Fines the Sen ator $10 for Violating Health Ordinance. Senator J. S. ftitlzer, representative of Bernalillo county In the territorial senate, at the last session, and a resi dent of the county, was fined $10 In I nllce court this morning, charged with violating the city scavenger or dinance. Senator Sulzer owns several houses near 215 South Broadway and during the last month a terrible odor which has been originating from the several houses, has caused the neighbors to turn up their noses. A month ago City Health Oftlcer Frank Quler no tided Senator Sulzer to clean up the refuse and trash on his premises. Since then Oftlcer yuler has notified Sulzer live or six times and still the nuisance was not abated. The officers found the senator at the Alvarado last night and cited him to appear In police court. After hearing the evi dence. Judge Craig said: "I'll just line you the minimum amount. $1". this time and I expect von to clean up that trash." "Well, that's reasona hie." answered Sulzer as he walked out the door. Mrs. Certrnde Oarrard. aged ti yeurs. the wife of W. W. Garrard died at 12:45 o'clock this morning at her home, near Walters street an J Railroad avenue. Mrs. Garrard came here March 10. with her husband. from Alberta. Canada. Death was due to pulmonary trouble. -The fun eral will he held tomorrow afternoon from the chapel of the Adams under taking establishment, with Interment In Fall-view cemetery. New Line Just Received MISS C. P. CRANE S 1 2 North Second Street Specialty of STYLISH DRESSMAKING Highland Livery Saddle horses a specialty. Be drivers In the city. Proprietors of "Sadie," the picnic wagon. It AMBBOOK IUtO 5. Phone 500. 112 John Street C- F. Allen Galvanized! Iron Cornice, Tin ltsif Ing, Sliocp-dlp Tanks, Galvanized Water Tanks, Pipe anil Kcpalr Work. 209 1-2 West Gold Waste Land tAittrtl gH 1,1 large tracts. Title AddrcM, Box 282, Nt. Zaklma. With. I. S. A 10 per cent. Dividends In the other fellow's pocket on the rent you are paying. A small cash payment and 120.00 a month will buy a 6 room house, with bath. CO-OPERATIVE REALTY CO., J. E. ELDER, Armljo Building. The Albuquerque Hatters lluls C leaned and Blocked In any Mjlc Panamas a Spe cially Clothing steam Cleaned and Pressed. Ex-pi-cks Orders Attended to Promptly. Corner 3rdSt.&Gold Ave. Phone 580. 1 1 X L GROCERY ! AND Meat Market 901 South Edith Phone 40 r Your Health Is Ki'cHtly influenced by your diet. Ciood food is always to be had of us. We make a s e i ialty of selling uri. t'y fresh, High Grade Groceries at marvelou-ly low j. rices. cmi si'i:riM,s l or Milurduy, Muy III). SOc sw eet potatoes, per can .15c Standard corn, 2 cans lfc Ijc can salmon, per can.. 10c Spaghetti. Vermicelli and .Macuronl per pkg 10. 2"c itreakfakt Call Coffee per lb JOc 25c l'rlncetis linger Snaps per pkg 20- K'irn Kinks, pks 25c Force, per pkg loc 8 bars bilk toap 26c "W i l iiy I. ggy w j?f J ills MTh Most Comfortable Ptac in tha Honaa." PORCH SHADES ALBERT 308-310 Railroad Avenue N". H. ANDRUS The Old Reliable Watchmaker and Jeweler Bring me your watches, clocks and Jewelry for repairs. Watch Inspector A. T. & S. F. A Checking Account Puts System Into Your Business W book. HEN you pay all bills by check, your business is recorded accurately. Each Item shows for Itself. There la a cor rect record of all receipts and expenditures In your bank For every bill you pay, you get a receipt. Tou have positive proof that you paid each obligation. We give the same careful attention to both large and small accounts. The Bank of Commerce Albuquerque, New Mexico. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 oooooooooooo 119 F. Tomei & Brothers w. r. R. Albuquerque's Leading Tailor Choice Line of New Spring Goods on Hand. Place Your Order Early. Where to Santa Fe Restaurant Open Day and Night. Meals at all Hours. First Class Service Private Dining Rooms in Connection. Fresh Lobsters and Blue Point Oysters Received Daily. - . Under feeavoy Hotel C. E. SUNTAAGG, Proprietor I Convenience - Comfort - Security . The telephone makes the .duties lighter, the cares less and the worries (ewer. TOU VE1J A TELEPHONE IX YOUR HOME THE COLORADO TELEPHONE CO. fooocooooooo FLY SCREENS Door screens as strong as an ordinary door at prices that defy eastern-made screen doors In both strength and price. Window screens that are as strong as a door at 7 cents per foot at ths SUPERIOR PJVISriNG MILL SKIS OUR NEW UK1CK JJUILDINO I 0r00000K)wO0000 J. C. BALDRIDGE DEALER IN NATIVE AND CHICAGO LUMBER SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT Covers more, looks best, wears thd longest, most economical; full measure. I1UILDINQ PAPER Always In stock. Plaster, Lime, Cement. Paint, Glass, Sash, Doors, Etc. HIIST STKKKT AND COAL AVE. ALI1CQCERQVE, NEW MEX. pX)0O00O0COOfK) Do You Need Lawn Mowers, Garden Rakes and Hoes, Rubber Hose, Cotton Hose. TRY BEST OF QUALITIES J. KORBER & CO. ALBUQUERQUE, N. N. 2J2 NORTH SECOND ST. itoooooococooooo Citizen Want Make Your Hot Porch Cool Vmlor shades will girt yon a cool, secluded restful retreat on the hottest day a, practically adding another room to your home and that room the most comfor table, serviceable room of all. Call and tee our stock FA BUR'S ... Staab Building R. R. no West Gold Ave. Dine Well The telephone your health, prolongs your Ufa and protects your home. r US; RIGHT PRICES Ads for Results