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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
MONPAY. M V 8. 107 PAG THKKB. SANTA FE BUYS LARGE SLICE OE COLEAX CO. COAL LAND John Plerpont Morgan Said to Be in Deal-2,300 Acres in the Tract Charming Miss Drene Starts Blast Furnace. Trinl.i.id. Colo., May 6. John Pierpnnt Mnrfran. toetrnr wljjh a MndlcatP of Santa Fe men. yesterd! consummnted a biff real eotate deal w herrhv they necure a lnrfre tract of valuable coal land south of this city. Th tract lies south of the Colorado Fuel & Iron company's new Katclna mine and extends to the Raton pass. Including 2.300 acres. While Morgana name does not ap pear In connection with the trans fer. It Is learned from reliable sources that he ts to be the chief owner. The tract Is a portion of the Maxwell grant, over which there has been so much dispute In Las Anlmns countv. With yesterday's deal the C. F. &' I. releases all claims to the property and the new corporation plans to develop the mines at once. The land Is In the heart of the richest coal region In the state. The transfer of the property was made In NEW METHOD OF SLUICING A novel departure In connection with hydraulic sluicing has recently been Introduced In New Zealand. The scene is In the Lawrence district. South Inland, and the plant belongs to the Tamaiti Gold Mining company. Its chief claim to interest is its up-to-dateness in using the turbine as a means of power for pumping water at considerable pressure. Water sup ply is assured by the construction of a weir, by damming iback river water. To obtain power to force the water over a hill 100 feet high and use it for sluicing, a turbine has been in stalled. Four of Tangye's low-duty 10-inch pumps have been Ingeniously converted into a four-stage high-duty pump. This pump, traveling at 700 revolutions per minute, will throw from 6 to 8 cubic feet of water per second against a total 'head of 200 feet. They are driven by a James Leffel single-discharge horizontal tur bine, which gives out 200 horse-power when consuming 75 cubic feet of water per second. This turbine is mounted on concrete piers which rest upon the solid rock. The feeder pipe the same is 4 feet 6 Inches in diame ter. This Is connected to a flume 8 feet by 5 feet deep, which conveys the water from the reservoir to the tur bine. After being sent over a hill the water is used for sluicing. The pumps are doing from 6 to 8 cubic feet per second against a varying nead or 150 to 1'uu reet, according to the power given. They have a rais ing capacity of 3,000,000 gallons every 24 hours, which provides for a con siderable amount of work. The dam forming the weir is also something Territorial Topics Sierra county district court opened j at Hillstmro today, wun junge t. w. Parker on the bench. Charles c. Catron and Jose D. Sena of Santa Fe. will be among those in attendance on the count at Taos this week. George Kubale, late superintendent of the Heady Pay Reduction mines, has accepted a good position with the Sierra Consolidated Gold Mining company. Associate Justice John It. McFie Is In Taos today presiding over the ses sion of the district court of that coun ty. The session is expected to be a busy one. ltlo Grande lodge A. F. and A. M. lias purchased the Abeyta block at Socorro. The lower floor will be rented for store purposes and the second story will be converted into a lodge room. The contract for the building of the new Dona Ana county Jail was awarded to the Pauley Jail Construc tion company of St. Louis, Mo. The jail is to be built adjoining the court house on the north and will cost IS.600. X. H. Llewellyn and wife, from Clifton Springs, N. Y., visited last week with their cousin, Major Lle wellyn at Las Cruces. Mr. Llewellyn is connected with the List Manu facturing company of Canadque, N. Y. During the last ten days I. X. Smith, has sold three mountain farms near here. One of these was the Wlnslow place, and was sold to Tom West. The H. H. Sowell farm In Dark canyon, has been sold to Mr. 11. Peterson, of New Haven, Mich., who will move here and take charge this fall. Mr. Peterson says he has The first symptom of Contagious ulcer wiiicli tines not always excite suspicion because of its insignificance; but as the poison becomes more firmly rooted in the blood, the mouth and throat ulcerate, copper-colored spots the hair begins to come out, glands ulcerating sores form on the limbs, the poison is allowed to remain it works necrosis or decay, and makes a complete physical wreck of the sufferer. It will not do to tamper with a disease so nt every uay me virus remains in me oioon uie trouble is progressing toward a more dangerous stage, and may in the end get beyond the rem h of any treatment. There is but one certain, reliable cure for Contagious III 1 Poison, and that is S. S. S., the greatest of all blood purifiers. This remedy attacks the disease in the right way tjrcing out every particle of the poison. It makes the blood pure and rich Strengthens the different parts of the lody, tones up the system anl cur-.- this humiliating and destructive disorder permanently. The improvement commences as soon as the patient gets under the influence of S S. S and continues until every vestige of the sunerer completely restored to health. S. S. S. is not an experiment, it is a success and has cured thousands of cases of Contagious Jiluod Poison in every stage, and U-ing entirely free from minerals, is a safe as well as certain treatment. If you are suffering with out or year blood with S. S. S liefore it does further damage. Special hom. Uaatuieut book on the disease and medical advice sent free to all who write THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA, CA. the first place by the Kooky Moun tain Coal & Iron company to James A. Ownbey, who purchased the land about a year ago. Ownbey transfer red the tract yesterday to the Wootton Land & Fuel company, un der which name the new corporation will do business. With J. P. Morgan holding Inter ests on the south and the C F. & I. and Senator W. A. Clark operating on the north and west. Trinidad promises soon to become the "Pitts burg of the Went." The new Katclna mine, recently opened by the C. F. & I., which adjoins the Morgan pur chase on the nortn. Is proving to be the richest In this belt. An eleven foot vein has recently been opened and the camp now Is one of the larg est In the state. The deeds are to be sent to Pcn ver to the law firm of Horsey & Hodgas. HYDRAULIC out of the ordinary, both as regards size and construction. It Is built on the American timber crib principle, being divided into 12-foot squares. The under sections are held by iron dowels weighing 20 tons. The squares have been filled with rock and packed with 7,000 cubic yards of rock. The thickness of the dam at Its base is 40 feet; length across stream at base, 94 feet; length at crest, 174 feet; thickness at crest, 9 feet. Pioneering work on up-to-date lines such as this is always deserving of success, and It Is satisfactory to know that the Tamaiti company's prospects fully justify the outlay for this new plant, and everything points to a profitable future for the concern It Is anticipated about 5 ounces per week will cover working costs, and for a recent period of five weeks the yield was 82 ounces. The company In Its present efficient state is the re sult of twelve months' .hard work on the part of those principally Interest ed, who were first attracted by the possibilities of the area, and had proved It payable. A company was formed with a capital of 2,500, and had installed the above plant, which was recently started. The idea of this method of working originated with W. M. Hogg, one of the direc tors, and was carried out under the direction of the manager, A. N. Wake field. The successful operation of this plant would open up a large field for improvement in working methods among New Zealand hydraulic con cerns, ns there are many localities where such a system could be adopted. traveled all over the country looking for a location, and when he struck the Sacramento mountains of New Mexico he simply stood anhast with amazement. I luudcroft Sliver Liu ins. Perry H.igerman. u ho has been visiting his brother. Herbert J. Ha german at Santa Fe, left on Friday for Hoswell, where he will be the guest of his parents. Captain K. C. Abbott was anion the passengers over the Denver an Klo Grande last weeK. He went to Servillets from which he proposes to make the journey overland Into Taos. District Court Clerk A. M. Rer gere, District Attorney R. C. Gortner and Attorney A. U. Renehan left. Santa Fe Saturday to be present at the meeting of the court in Taos this morning. Judges A. J. Abbott and X. B Laughlln of Santa Fe are in Taos to day attending the session of the court and looking after Interests of their various clients in that interesting pu eblo. Ex-Gov. Miguel A. Otero, who left Santa Fe some days ago for South Rend. Indiana, for the purpose of bringing home his son. Miguel Jr., who has been ill at the preparatory school for Notre Dame university, has returned with the boy. L. W. Galles, one of Hillsboro's early day business men, but now of Albuquerque, is spending a few days with old-time mends. He is mingl ing pleasure and business. Mr. Galles is special territorial agent for the Occidental Insurance company. Mr. and Mrs. Jose K. Chaves, who have been living since their mar rlage In New York City, will leave on the 21st of this month for a tour of CURES III NEW ZEALAND BLOOD POISON Blood Poison is usually a little sore or appear, a rash breaks out on the bo.lv, in the neck and groins swell, and often hands or face. But this is not all it" down and attacks the bones, causing powerful as Contagious Blood Poison, by going down into the blood and poison is driven from the blood, and tin this debasing disease get the poison F.uropo. Mr. Chaves li the son of th late J. Felipe Chaves, of Helen, and Mrs. Chaves Is the daughter of Mr. and Mr. W. M. Iterger, formerly of Santa Fe. Mr, and Mrs. Charles C. Catroil have returned to their home In anta Fe after a honeymoon trip to New York City and various other points of interest In the east. They have an elegantly furnished resilience at 210 llmnil nvenuo u-hpr0 thev are Wel coming their many friends. Frank M. Kiggins. chief examiner of the t'nlted States civil service commission of Washington, I. C, was In Santa Fe on official business last week. Mr. Klgglns was greatly delighted with the climate and scen ery of New Mexico about which he expected himself most enthusias tically. Poultry raisers In and around Uos- well are taking great Interest In the poultry food that has been Invented and Is being placed on the market by B. F. Buffhain, manager of the Hoswell Poultry yards. The food consists of alfalfa meal, meat scraps ground, bone and other material that agrees with biddy, and the stuff. It Is said. Is a great producer of thrift among all kinds of fowls. Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Price left So corro. N. M., aSturday morning for French Lick Springs, Indiana, where they expect to remain three or four weeks. Mr. Price has visited the Springs several times before and has always found the water very bene ficial to his health. Mr. and Mrs. Price will visit the Jamestown ex position also before returning home. TVt a , 1 1 ..,... .. lUa 11., nlr ' . f f.,cr. dalena have Just made a change in the positions of two of the officers of the hank. Gustav Pecker, of Spring ervllle. Arizona, is now president and John Pecker of Helen, vice president. The brlrk work on the new bank Is about half completed and It Is ex pected that the institution will be In stalled in its new quarters In about sixty days. Byron Parrlsh, who shot and killed Deputy Sheriff W. K. Tipton on tne main street In Texico on the 25th of April, appeared for preliminary hearing before Judge Pope nt Por tales on Saturday. As a result Par rlsh was bound over in the sum of $10,000, which was promptly fur nished and the prisoner released. The killing of Tipton took place wo.ie he was lu the act of trying to disarm Parrlsh. In the scuffle Tipton was killed with his own revolver. It Is rumored that James J. Hager- man, of Roswell, will not meet with the commission of Irrigation when that body gathers for organization In the near future. The commission Is an important one nnd was created by the recent legislature for the purpose of stimulating all legitimate projects for the promotion or irrigation wherever the same Is feasible through out the territory. The body consists of three members appointed by the late Governor Hagerman as follows: Charles Springer, of Cimarron. Mala quins Martinez of Taos, and James J. Hagerman of Hoswell. Mr. Hager man. It is said, either has or wl.. ten der his resignation before the com mission meeu. Feeling has been running high In Portales over the Parrlsh murder case, and it looked for awhile Tues day as though the opposing factions would come to blows In the Justice's court. There is a dispute as to which of the justices have Jurisdiction over the case in the prellmlneary hearing. The attorneys for the defense want the case tried at Portnles, the home of the defendant, while the prosecu tion want the cause heard at Texico the place where the offense was com mitted, judge fope went up to for tales Wednesday to settle the matter by taking jurisdiction himself. The defendant represented by W. W. Gatewood. of Hoswell. and the prose cution by District Attorney C. H Spencer. Klida News. About 2 o'clock Saturday morning A. L. Grlmshaw, of .OT-20H Chapelle street. Santa Fe, was awakened by the sudden lightning up of his bed room, which Is in close proximity to a coal shed. He immediately arose to tind that the outhouse was on lire and the flumes rapidly spreading toward his residence fanned by a lively north westerly wind. Hefore he could dress himself ami arrange for proper de fense of the premises the fire had reached his house and a destructive conflagration seemed imminent. The prompt arrival of the Hie department and the efficient aid rendered by the neighbors, however, soon put an end to the flames and the damage done will not exceed $2'iO. During the fire a cat and her two kittens were burn ed to death In the sheds ami the house Itself was badly scorched. The building was occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Grlmshaw and Mrs. W. Hayes Moore and family. A movement is on foot to build a railroad from ltincon to the Elephant Butte dam. to be built on the east side of the l:io Grande following the river. No engineering difficulties worthy of name has been found and it will pay from the start. It runs through B0. 000 acres of the finest agricultural land with 40.000 acres more on the west side of the river tributary to the proposed line. It will have the effect of bringing many Sierra county mining camps within shipping distance of the railroad and will be one of the most important factors in developing the district. The Victoria smelter will be built on the Klo Grande and the company will build a bridge across the river over which to bring the ore from their Htllsboro properties. The Hillsboro placers are about twelve miles from the river, and the mines In the Black Kange, at Hermoso, Falrvlew, Kings ton, etc., will ship ores by the new route. WANTED IN RATON Mrs. Margerlte Cohon, the con sumptive, who has given the city au thorities considerable trouble of late, and who was recently sent from this city to Las Vegas and from there went to Albuquerque, left the latter city and arrived in Itaton last Mon day afternoon, says the Itaton Range. Policeman Walter Howe noticed her alighting from the train and for bade her leaving the depot grounds. A ticket to Trinidad was given her and she was sent east on a later train. The Trinidad authorities evidently desired to get rid of her, for she passed through Itaton Wednesday nlKht. having been given a ticket to Las Vegas. We understand that Mrs. Cohon was very low while the train remained in Itaton and it is not ex-prtt-il that she ran long survive. Her case is a sad one, as she Is -aid to be without any friends or funds. The local authorities thought -he could best be looked after else where. The woman Is in tne lai-t stages of the great whue plague anl it is hoped that her remaining days can be looked after by some meaning person, so that she will not be continually driven from pillar To post on a railroad train. A Narrow Km -apt. W. Cloyd, a merchant, of PI had a narrow escape four y Mo., ago when he ran a Jinison bar into thumb. He says: "The doctor want I to amputate it but I woulj not lins onsrnt. I bought a box of liu li Arnica Salve and that cured the dangerous nound." 2Dc at all diu gisu Subscribe for The evening Citizen ANNOUNCEMENT! For romantic adventure, what could be more exciting than a honeymoon trip through the tangled pigmy forest of central Africa? Maj. P. II. O. Powell-Cotton, the most famous living explorer of the dark continent, and his charming young bride, have just concluded this unique experience. Foregoing the gavetv of a faoblon. able Paris wedding, the present Mrs. I'owell-Cotton Journeyed from Paris to Bast Africa, where, in curious manner, she married the explorer. The honeymoon through the trackless . ,-.S i1Wv2S Mis. II. Itra.Wun Powen-Couon, Wife of Fuiimmim Kxplorer as She Was Photographed In the Heart of the W illis of Central Africa. THE WARPATH Globe, Ariz.. May 6. There was an Apache outbreak on the reservation a few nights ago which fortunately had no serious results and this fact can be attributed solely to the poor marksmanship, as enough shots were fired to constitute a general South American revolution. The affair oc curred about twelve miles east of Globe last Friday evening, at the temporary camp ' of Sheriff Will Shanley, who was bringing a bunch of 'horses from the Shanley ranch on Eagle creek to Globe." There were six men In the outfit and they were preparing to camp for the night, when three Apaches load ed Inside and out with contraband firewater appeared on the scene mounted and armed with Winches ters. They seemed bent on mischief from the start and the pale faces could only humor them, as they were very poorly heeled but two six shooters and a email supply of am munition being in their possession. Suddenly one of the Indians opened fire on Tom McKevItt, one of fcihan ley's pany. McKevltt's six-shooter. one of the only two weapons in the camp, was hanging on the limb of a tree and Shanley and McKevItt both made a run for it. Two shots were tired at them, one missing Shanley by a narrow- margin. McKevItt emptied his gun at the redskins, who retired out of range of the six-shooter. Shan ley took refuge behind a tree, but he took to the tall unamputated bushes when a few shots cut around htm. All of the men were driven out of tho camp by the Indians and when they mustered up courage enough to re turn the redskins started back to turn the horses out of the corral, but they did not succeed. Mr. Shanley stated on his arrival In Globe that at least thirteen shots were fired by the Indians. No dam age was done by either side, and al though McKevItt swore that he had brought down a redskin or a horse, subsequent examination could find neither dead nor wounded. Warrants were Issued for the ar rest of the three Indians and officers left for the reservation to bring them in. It was learned that the three bad Indians had reported to the agent at San Carlos that they had been at tacked by the white men because i& i lit h APACHES GO ON M. MANDELL Clothier and Furnishier A SPECIAL SHOWING OF CLEVER SPRINS STYLES IN MEN'S FINE CLOTHES From the Wholesale Tailoring Shops of KOHN BROTHERS. Chicago This is a showing of importance. Clever In design, perfect In tailoring. In fact, excelling the work of the or- I nary tailor. We are specializing this line it Is unusual clothing, and sold exclusively bv this store in Albuquerque. li-om SIS to S25 Jungle then began. The bride had the novel experi ence of being the first white woman to traverse this savage country. With her husband she engaged In many desperate encounters with wild beasts and warring natives. Mrs. Powell-Cotton Is an accom pfllshed writer. W'lwn, sunburned and glowing with enthusiasm over her adventures, she returned to Paris the other day, she was met by J. W. Mason, the foreign correspondent of this newspaper, and consented to write the story of her remarkable honeymoon. The thrilling story will be pub lished aerially in The Evening Cltisen, beginning tomorrow. Mrs. Powell Cotton carried a camera on the Jour ney and the photographs made by her will be reproduced to Illustrate her account. No one can afford to miss this ab sorbing story. 7 Danc ing PUrmy Savage From Unique Photograph Made hy Mrs. PowtII Cotton, Jlrst While Woman to En ter isavoee Domains. they refused to sell their horses to them. An investigation as to where the Indians 'secured the liquor will also be made. WOitKS WONDERS, A Wonderful Compound Cure Piles, Kczcma, Skin Itching, Skin Eruptions, Cuts and Uralses. Doan"s Ointment is the best skin treatment, and the cheapest, because so little Is required to cure. It cures piles after years of torture. It cures obstinate cases of eczema. It cures all skin Itching. It cures skin eruptions. It heals cuts, bruises, scratches and abrasions without leaving a scar. It cures permanently. Albuquerque testimony proves It. A. M. Whitcomt), living at 325 North Eighth street, Albuquerque, N. M., says: "I have nothing to retract from the recommendation I gave for Doan's Ointment some Ave years ago. What I then stated was to the effect that this preparation tiad cured me of a breaking out, which, If not eczema, closely resembled this trouble and was confined to a spot about the size of a silver dollar just below one of my knees. Off and on for ten years it had annoyed me, always being worse when I was In bed or If I would sit near a fire. I consulted two of our leading physicians but what they gave me proved of no more avail than all the different kinds of salves and ointments that I tried. I had no faith In Doan's Ointment, expecting that it would act slmllarlly to the other remedies I had used, but I was surprised to find that the first appli cation stopped the itching and a short continuation of its use healed the place affected. The fact that I can say after this long Interval that there has been no return of the trouble Is pretty good reason for my willingness to confirm my original statement. At the time of my using Doan's Oint ment one of my grandchildren had salt rheum on his arm and the Irri tation was so great that it caused him to scratch continually. Despite the fact that It had resisted all treatment, Doan's Ointment affected a cure and one which has been permanent. I can recommend this preparation at all times as one that can be relied up on to act as represented." For sale by all dealers. Price 69 cents. Foster-Miiburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. 1S. Our Prices ! are right All Kinds Commercial Printing Having Added Large Invoices of New Type Facet and Latest Styles of Papers, We Can Please You All Kinds of Pamphlet and Catalogue Work ColZEN ...PUBLISHED BY... The Citizen Publishing Co. Albuquerque, New Mexico IF New Mexico's Leading Afternoon Newspaper c AN ADVERTISEMENT IN THE EVEN ING CITIZEN WILL REACH MORE READERS IN THE SOUTHWEST THAN ANY OTHER NEWSPAPER. OUR BIG CIRCULATION COUNTS. vt vH JS J. D. E&kln, President. Q. Oloml, Vie President. Consolidated Liquor Company Suoeeiaors to MELINI EAKIN, and BACHECHI A GIOMI. WMOLKBALK DEALER IN Wines, Liquors and Cigars Wi kttp rtrylblnff la ttoek to outfit tb most fattldlous bar complett Hava been appointed exclusive agents In the Southwest fen 3. S, Schlltx, Wm. Lemp and St Louie A. B. C Breweries; Yellowstone, Green River, V. H. McBrayor'a Cedar Brook, Louis Hunter, T.J. Men. arch, and other standard brands of whiskies toa numerOue ta mention, WE ARE NOT COMPOUNDERS. Bat soli the t might article aa received by ns from the beat laerlea. Distilleries and Brewarlea In the United Stat a. Call and lnaaaat Block and Prices, or writ (or Illustrated Catalogue and Prlea hlat. Issued to dealers only. Albuquerque Foundry and Machine Works m. HALL, Proprietor Iron and Brass Castings; Ore, Coal and Lumber Cars; Shaft lags. Pulleys, Grade Bars, Babbit Metal; Columns anl Iron Fronta for Buildings. -.Jf,-. moplr on MInlnM mud Mill Mmehlnry m tpoolmlty Foundry east side of railroad track. Albuquerque, N. at. WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS RIGHT At Consistent Prices 000aOO00O The St. Elmo JOSEPH BARNETT, Prop't. seaaaaaaaeaaa,swaaeaaaa 120 West Railroad Avenue jairtaM AoornoiairmiH S3 EieOH Mexico City anil return f 10.25, April J&iU to May IMtli. I Imlt July 31. J. t. riltlJV. Agent. Card signs, "Rooms for Rent," "Board," etc., tor salt at the office of The Evening Citizen, Our Work imnmaaj right 1 'i - i i NING D 3 Cnti. Hellnl, lerUrjt O. Btcbecbi, TrenrE, B. RUPPE I 203 WEST RAILROAD AVE- I Nut NEXT TO BANK OF COMUERCE. j j Finest Whiskies Wines, Brandies. Etc. SAMPL AND CLUB ROOM8 COAL American block. Genuine ton . . Cerrlllos per ,...$50 . ...$e.5t Lump Antlirnclte Anthracite Nut tS.ftO lulled $.00 Anthracite, stove and .furnace ma km aUee . . Cleau Gas Coke IS.Otf WOOD. Wood, per loaJ....M.iS Green Mill IV. H. 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