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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGB FOCK TIESDAY, JUNK 85, INT. The ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY By The Citizen Publishing Co. W. S. STRICKLER PRESIDENT FIN'ELy EQUIITED JOB DEPARTMENT. BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN THE SOUTHWEST. LEADING REPUBLICAN rATETl IN NEW MEXICO. BOOSTING ALBUQUERQUE AND THE SOUTHWEST. REPUBLICAN PRINCIPLES AND THE "SQUARE DEAL." ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT AND AUXILIARY NEWS SERVICE. eJfic Wine growers' ReCt Commenting upon the wine growers' revolt In France, the St. Louis Globe Democrat lays the fault at France's socialistic teachings. There is no doubt that the so-called revolt would look Innocent beside some of our American strikes but at the same time there is an open thirst for blood about the affair, which Is not to be seen in American labor's attacks on capital, with the possible exception of the miners' strike In Colorado. The Globe Democrat sees a ray of encouragement for France in the fact that the people as a whole are upholding the ministry. As a socialistic movement the wine growers' revolt could hardly be considered as typical of the doctrines of so cialism at the same time many of the conclusions drawn by the paper are in the main correct. The Globe-Democrat says: "France's socialistic teachings now come up to bother her socialist min istry, The little civil war Ira the southern end of that country Is one of the logical results of the queer doctrines which have been preached by collectivlst agitators and disturbers for many years. The wine growers have been lis tening to the radical teachings of the socialist and communist levelers, and now that there is a lull In their trade, and their profits are beginning to shrink, they want some of the changes In the social order which they have been told will have to come if the nation is to endure. And, the dissatisfac tion, has spread to many Interests. It has infected the army also. "But the ministry showB that it can cope with the trouble, even though the trouble is the result of the teachings of some of the members of that body. In power, however, the statesmen with radical and subversive lean ings are obliged to conform to certain hard and fast requirements. They are compelled to maintain order, and put the laws In force, even though they may dislike some of the laws. The extent to which the disaffection has per vaded the army is something of a menace, but the government is handling the situation with success, even though some of Its acts may have been un wise. Order is being gradually established in the disturbed district. The scenes of violence and blood of the commune of 1871 ore not likely to be re peated. "The vote of confidence In favor of the ministry Is a good sign. It hows that, confronted with the menace of extended insurrection, the French people will sustain the authorities. The republic Is firmly established In the affections of the populace, regardless of the extreme teachings for which some of the members of the government have been responsible. A little over two months hence the third republic will be 3? years of age. It has already had a longer lease of life than had any two regimes which have come In the 115 years which have passed since the overthrow of the Bourbon monarchy of Louis XVI. The present outbreak will be quickly suppressed. The platonic dabblers in socialism, however, now see some of the fruits of their folly." Sugar Beets and WeaCtft There yet live people who saw western Kansiis when the prairie dog and a few crippled range steers formed the principal population. Later others aaw the same country fall as a corn producer. Today, however, western Kansas Is one, If not the most prosperous section, of the great land of the Sunflower and prohibition which don't prohibit. The sugar beet Industry, which started faint heartedly a few years ago, has done wonderful things for sections of arid western Kansas. The Bugar beet has turned non-producing lands into fertile fields worth money. There Is a whole lot of land in New Mexico suitable to sugar beet raising, where nothing of value grows at present. Up and down the Illo Grande valley, the soil, climate and other conditions are ideal and the returns far better than those of most crops now grown. Some enterprising rancher ought to make an experiment or two and judge by first hand results. The following taken from the Garden City Imprint of western Kansas, is a testimonial similar to those found In most Kansas papers. The Imprint says: "Nearly every day a man comes into the Imprint editorial office to say that he is astonished at the magnitude of the beet Industry or the general appearance of this section. This is perhaps more frequently the case with eastern Kansas people than with any others. So many Kansans have been thinking that there was nothing west of Wichita and Hutchinson that they are wonderfully surprised to learn the facts. A Topeka man who spent sev eral weeks in this corner of the state says that western Kansas must eventu ally become by far the richest part of the state. A good many people out here would like to bet on that, too." The Kenna Hecord, published at the town of that name in Roosevelt county, has the appearance of a well pled form and the average reader might be led to believe that he was slightly under the influence if he attempted to read the Record after having taken a drink. At the same time the Record la all right and is doing good hard work to boost its community. The fol lowing paragraph, selected from the Record pie, is not badly twisted and has the right sentiment: "A town without public spirited citizens is on Its way to the cemetery. Any citizen who sits around and will do nothing for his town is helping to dig its grave. A person who will knock his home town Is so selfish as to his business affairs that he is making the shroud. The men who are always pulling back when any improvement Is suggested throw bou quets on the grave. The men howling 'hard times' prcaehes the funeral sermon and sings the doxology, and thus the town lies buried free from all sorrow and care. Whatever you do, boost for your home town." Contrary to all other statements, Albuquerque needs a new city hall worse than anything else at the present time. The city headquurters now In use are a disgrace to a civilized community. Paying rent when the city can own a city hall Is foolish. It is true we need a number of things in the line of municipal Improvements and It Is true we are going to get them. The city hall should come first and there Is no doubt that the next time the matter Is submitted to the people, they will sanction the building of the clty hall. It is, of cour, very altruistic for this country to grant China a rebate of millions upon it Indemnity and it's doubtful If the masses of that country ever hear of it. Yet It's worth In good intentions more than it will cost in money. Walter Wellman Is again at Spitzbergen, wh re he spent last summer getting in shape for that dash to the pole, and announces that he is ready once more. The pole, it may be said, has been ready all along. Hanker Vanderllp es financial crisis In the tendency to regulate rail road rates. It Is funny how financier do nut see a nnunciu crisis In the over capitalization of railroads. Philadelphia has been turned over to the Tr.ictln'i company under a 9H9 year franchise. This is a long time to bank upon even Philadelphia re maining asleep. This Marcclin Albert, who directed the revolt in southern France. Is undoubtedly regarded there as a great hero, since lie lias gotten somebody killed. The expert who investigated the penitentiary accounts for llagerinan appears to have been an expert all right In some .'ays. The Haywood defense has opened. It is now up to tl,i miner to pi . (Jure a linger one than Orchard, If such Is possible. Jingoism In Japan gets a setback from the mir.lMiy In power. Where the ministry in power got its setback you can guess. The tossing of John 1). the third from his poi.y ci.rt lefi Mm totally un tiurt. So like giandpa, wasn't It? Fairbanks' tactics are so unique, win him the presidency. That would WILLIAM F. BROGAN MANAGING EDITOR suggests Senator I'kk, that tiny may be unique. vs. DAILY SHORT STORIES THK PRICE OF RICHES. (By Sterling Bnrson.) Hiram Morton's make-up excited Mm wne it won (lerioeiii. jiu wna garfhed 1n heavy cowhide boots, coarse, shiny trousers held grotes quely In place by a stained leathern belt, a blue flannel shirt, and, last and most abominable, his grim face was adorned with a black briar pipe reeking with the fumes of cheap to bacco. "Hiram Morton, hev you gone crazy," she said, as she surveyed him with undisguised horror. "No, Mlrandy, I hev not gone crazy," said Hiram, seating himself by the stove. Crossing his long legs and resting his head In bis hand, hunched over, he pulled violently at the pipe, the distilled sweetness of which gurgled in the stem and emit ted a pungent, searching odor. "Sec In' as you and the hired girl wui gone, I thought I'd put on my natural clothes again and feel like a man once more," said Hiram, de fiantly. Mrs. Morton sat down and looked at her husband. Truly here again was the old Hi Morton the back woods had known for so many years. She remembered the shack at the edge of the woods, the trees, tho the stumps, and later the well tilled stumps, and later the well tilled fields then the forest of derricks replacing the forest of trees, and the money which burdened their bank account and finally caused them to abandon the homestead and adopt the ways of the city. She remembered with pleasurable pride how the aristocrats of the city had welcomed them, and again she saw for the first time her rugged spouse dressed in the clothes of a "gentleman." Hiram had found none of these things to his particular liking. On this evening he had found himself alone for the first time in many months, and old longings stirred within him. He ascended to the gar ret and hauled from a corner an old and dust-covered trunk, a hair trunk that he had brought with him into the west when he was a youth. He had taken this trunk with him when he left the farm, and in it were pack ed the habiliments of his past self. He now pawed them over with growing satisfaction, which so far mastered him that he removed his tailor-made garments, and, donning his castoff working clothes again, stood forth a man, as he had called himself, clad In coarse cloth and shod with heavy boots, a brother to tho sturdy oak and the stalwart elm, a man hampered by no proprieties and restricted by no customs. He had grown bold and ventured down into the kitchen, where he sat by the big range, so unlike the cook stove of the past. He lit his pipe as he had done of old when the angry winter blasts swept through the clear ing and the wolves howled dismally far off in the woods. "Hiram," said Miranda; "Hiram, ain't you contented?" "I guess I kin stand it, Mirandy," he said; "only I got to wonderln' what I used to feel like." "Hiram," said his wife, as she walked over to him and put her hand on his grizzled head; "Hiram, things ain't like they used to be, are they? You don't act natural, Hiram, and I don't feel natural; and 1 don't know, Hiram, but what the farm was best." Hiram saw that his good old wife was sad, and even as he had risen against the forest and wrested from It his upland acres, he encountered this, the difficulty of later years. "Mirandy," he said, "things ain't the same. God hez blessed us with money, and as we bev no children It's fit that we should make use uv It. Ye hev worked hard, Mirandy, and now ye should do as pleases ye. Weil stay here, Mirandy, an' may be we'll grow to like It; but I'd give the balance of my days to feel a peevle In my hands again and to hear the whips a-crackln' back In tho woods." Mirandy silently klttsed him. After a while she said. "Hiram, I'll git your supper tonight like I used to. Weil have some things like we used to eat, and It'll seem like old times." So, seated at the kitchen tafcle, Hi ram ate from the plebeian ware that dared not to mingle with the china of the dining room, and thought of the days that were no more and of the things that money couldn't buy. Later in the evening he took off his rough clothes, and, packing them carefully In the trunk, consigned them to the friendly shadows of th. attic. GO TO THE MAZE FOR ANY THING YOU WANT IX) BUY. Key hole saws 15c Kitchen meat saws 25c Ice tongues 15c Flower pot sprinkling cans 12c Galvanized sprinkling cans. 40 to 7 5e 2-hole camp stoves 1.10 4 -hole camp stoves 1.85 Wagon covers from.... 2. 00 to 5.00 Tents from 2.85 to 15.00 Camp beds 2.75 Ball bearing washing machines. .8.50 Kxtra heavy work team har ness 28.00 The M AZE, Wm. Kicke, Irop. n See our Mission Iron brass and wood beds; up to date patterns, prices right. Futrelle's, West end viaduct. Dance at Casino Wednesday night. Free band concert by American Lumber Company band at Casino, Wednesday night. Dance at Casino Wednesday night, o All stomach troubles are quickly relieved by taking a little Kodol alter each meal. Kodol goes directly to ine seal or trouble, strengthens tun digestive organs, digests what you eat. Sold by J. H. O Rielly & Co. Dance ut Casino Wednesday night. o Free band concert by American Lumber Company band at Casino, Wednesday night. To Chicken rtxrrers. Mausard's Mills are sV iig good wheat at $1.60 per 100 lbs. Dance at Casino Wednesday night. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WAN'TKD Girl for general house work. Mrs. Samuel Xeustadt, 610 West Copper avenue. FOR RF.NT 7 -Room modern house" North Mh street, $la. Lloyd Hun h.icker, 205 West Gold avenue. 1.H.-.T Scarf pin. Finder" will re" ccive reward by returning to Ja;Ti Grocery Co. Dance at Casino Wednesday night. A1JOUT TOWN TRAIN ARRIVAIH. No. 1. On time. No. 7. On time. No. 8. On time. No. 4. On time. No. 8. On time. Thomas P. Luker. represeptlng the Denver Type Foundry company, is In the city. W. 8. FuIIerlon. a well known stockman of Datln, arrived in the city yesterday. George Nellls, a well known com mercial salesman from Denver, is in the city. Regular meeting of Elks lodge to morrow night at 8 o'clock. Initia tion and lunch. Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Maxwell de parted yesterday for a four months' trip In the east. The street car occupied by the Al buquerque Hatters Is resplendent in a new coat of yellow paint. Born Sunday to Mr. and Mrs. R. H. McKensle, of 909 North Third street, a ten-pound baby girl. Manhattan comedy trio at skating rink commencing Tuesday night, ad mission Including skates, 25 cents. B. L. Davis, who Is connected with with the liluewater Irrigation pro ject, arrived in the city last night. Four Japs, prospective citizens of British Columbia, passed through Al buquerque this morning from Mex ico. Mrs. R. L. Kluytenberg. wife of a local tailor, accompanied by her daughter, TTave gone to Alton, Iowa, on a visit. Picnic parties to the mountains, especially to Bear canyon, are of dally occurrence. Five parties made the trip today, There will be a communication of Temple Lodge No. 6. A. F. & A. M , tonight at 8 o'clock. Work in tha master mason degree. The Indiana society will hold its next meeting at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Kngle on North Second street one week from tonight. Jose Chadeno, an Indian, arrested last night by the police for having much "firewater" on board, was fined $5 in police court by Judge Craig today. Dr. Charles E. Lukens, of the Children's Home society, returned last night from Dawson, N. M., where he went to accept a child for which he will find a home. Manager Graham, of the Colorado Telephone company, returned to this city last night from Denver where he attended the convention' of dis trict telephone managers. Assistant Marshal W. C. Kennedy was called to North Seventh street this afternoon to investigate a report that a gang of boys were committing various pranks in that vicinity. Nicolas Sevedra, son of Mrs. Maria Sevedra, the native woman who was seriously injured by being struck by a train Sunday evening, arrived in the city from San Juan, Ariz., this morning. The quarters for the city police de partment In the Konber building are now ready for occupancy and the of fice furniture is being moved from tho temporary -police quarters in Jus tice Craig's olllee. A smoker and banquet was given by the local lodge of Knights of l'ythias last night in honor of Ed Lavelle, who, with his wife, recently returned from a triumphal tour of the Emerald Isle. Specimens of ore taken from his San Antonio mine, by Klfego Baca, have been assayed by William Jenks of this city ami show $397.65 to the ton for first grade ore and $45.19 for second grade ore. The ore carries both gold and silver. The Michigan colony was increas ed last night when the following resi dents of that state arrived and regis tered at the Savoy: 8. B. Knnes and Calvin Ennes of Au Gres; O. J. Brln non, of Standish; L. C. Rletz and Joseph Hunter of Pineonnlng, Earl M. Burtch of Mellta. There will be a special meeting of Temple Lodge No. 6, A. F. & A. M , at Masonic hall this evening promptly at K o'clock. Work In M. M. degree and refreshments. Visit ing brothers are especially Invited to be present. By order of the W. M. J. C. Ferger, Secretary. Judge Q. J. McQulllen, for the past fourteen years Justice of the peace at San Marclal, N. M., arrived in the city this morning, on his way to California on a vacation. He visited Judge Craig and Chief Mc Mlllen while in the city leaving this afternoon on the limited for the west. A suit has been filed In the district court of the Second Judicial district. Valencia county, entitled Luz Baca vs. Kamona. L. de Baca, administra trix. The plaintiff prays that an In junction be issued restraining the de endant from selling at auction certain properties held in trust for the plain tiff to satisfy the claims of certain creditors. Thomas N. Wllkersnn ap pears as attorney for the plaintiff. A team belonging to a native nam ed Garcia, who lives some distance from the city, became frightened this morning while eiaiul'ntf on First anil Tljera. and ""n aw iy. Frank yuier. eil, health otliejr, was driving along Hrst rtreet and hio buggy was demolished by the runaway team, but he escaped unhurt. The native Im mediately settled with Mr. (Juler for the damage done and recovered his own team, which had not been in jured. FAIN Psln In the head rain anywhere, ha R ransa, ralu icmgi'Uou, paui U blood Ltvure uothiuf lttt usually. At least, to tuya Iir Shonp, and to prove it be has cruau-d a Utile pink tablet. That tablet called Dr. hhoop Headache Tablet coaxes blood prmsure away from pain center. lUelfHetisrhannliLg. pleasinKlydeliiihtfuL (.truly though auloly, it urtljr txiu&Uxu Uw blood vuxu. laltou. It you have a heartache. If blood pressure. If it painful period with women, name causa. If you are alnepli, resile, nTvctia, it' blood eonuHstion blood pressure. That surely 1 m Curutinty, for Dr. Khoop' Hdacha Tablet stop It In 20 minim s, and the tablet simply distribute the unnaturul blood pressure. Bruise your HntcT. and doesn't It mt red, and Swell, and pain youT Of coursfl it floe. It con vention, blood pressure. You'll find it where pain U always, li s smiply Common Seosn. y tail at & cuuu, and cWrlully recommend Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets "ALL DRUGGISTS" Only Thing For Compartment J : jj McINTOSH HARDWARE CO. Albuquerque. New Mex. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS Market letters received by F. J. Graf & Co., brokers, room 37 Harnett building, Albuquerque, N. M., over their own private wires. New Vorlc mocks. October cotton $11.53 American Sugar 12014 Amalgamated Copper 84 American Smelters 118H American Car Foundry Atchison com 89 Anaconda 66Ts Haltlmore and Ohio 9414 Hrooklyn Rapid Transit 53 Canadian Pacific 17oS Colorado Fuel 30 Chicago Great Western 10 Krie com 2314 G. N. Ore Ctfs 52 Louisville and Nashville 112 Missouri Pacific 75 Mexican Central 234 New York Central 113 National Lead 60 Norfolk 74 Ontario and Western 35 H Pennsylvania 121 Kedaing com 1034 llock Island com - 21 Southern Pacific 78 St. Paul 127 Southern Hallway 19t4 Tennessee Coal 140V4 Viilon Pacific 135 V. S. S 34 C S. S. pfd 99 Greene Cananea 16 Shannon 17 Calumet and Arizona 156 Old Dominion 44 Copper Kange 78 North Butte 79 Butte Coal io Helvetia 5 Santa Fe Copper 2 Gossip received Tuesday, June 25, 1907: iew York, June 25. Financial Bureau Most stocks higher In Lou don this morning. Reading up ; Union Pacific j ; Pennsylvania H ; U. S. S. ; St. Paul ; New York Central ; Ana conda was down 1 and Copper . Consols were strong. We have reason for believing that money conditions are better than they appear on the surface and that gold exports need not be viewed with apprehension, as the government may step in and prevent further ship ments in large account. There are some signs of inside bull ish operations and we think they will spread and become more prominent. There are not many stocks for sale around the present levels and the prices can therefore be easily raised. New York, June 25. Copper The directors of the Anaconda Copper Co. will meet today to act on the quar terly dividend. H. 11. Kogers, who is now in Eu rope, will not be present, but suffi cient directors are In the city to make a quorum. No change in rate from $1.75 for the quarter is anticipated. Anaconda stock now yields to the Investor about 12 per cent. Its earnings in the first six months of the year will be something like $2,500,000 in excess of dividend re quirements for the first half of the year. Weather: Fargo clear, much cooler no rain. Grafton cloudy, cool; no rain. Sioux City clear, pleasant. Lincoln cloudy. Terre Haute clear. Cairo clear. Vandalla raining. Jeffer son City and St. Louis cloudy. Minne apolis partly cloudy, cooler. Omaha clear, hot; rained all night. Kansas slate generally heavy rains last night, cooler. Southern weather clear to partly cloudy, no rain and hot. Chicago. June 25. Wheat Every thing In the list was bullish for the wheat trade during yesterday's ses sion, but the traders are still fearful of a telegraph tie-up. Conditions warrant higher prices for wheat. Chicago Livestock. Chcago, June 25. Cattle receipts. 3500. Market steady. Beeves $4.65 It 7.00; cows $1.7'i 4.75; heifers 2.60 (ii5.35; calves $ 5.00 ii 7.00 ; good to prime steers $ 5.70 if 7.00 ; poor to me dium $4.60ii 5.65; Blockers and feed ers $2.90 4i 5.15. Sheep receipts 10.000. Market weak. Western $4. 00 'o 6.20; yearlings $6.00 618.011; lambs $5.75 j 6.25 ; western $5.75 ra 7.25. Kansas City Livestock Kansas City, June 25. Cattle re ceipts 10.000. Market steady. South ern steers $:i.254! 5.50; southern cows $2.25 (i 3.50; stockers and feeders $3.25'n 5.00; bulls $3.25 'n 4.75; calves j 3.50 'ii 5.75 ; w estern fed steers $4.00 'n S.50; western fed cows $3.uu 'it 4.5u. Sheep receipts 60(10. Market weak. Muttons $5.00 't 6.00; lambs $6.75'ji 7.5u; range wethers $ 5.00 'it 6.5"; fed ewes $4,501( 5.50. IVimIucc Market. Chicago. June 25. Closing quota tions: Wheat July 91: Sept. 9 4ii. Corn July 52; Sept. 52 7H i 53. Oats July 42 'a; Sept. 37. Pork July $16.05; Sept. $16.25. Lard July $S72; Sept. $'J.o7i. Itll'S July $8.65; Sept. $.s5'd 8.87 's. Metal Markc'. Vew Vnik. .lone I.e:(d unlet. j $5.70'd 5. mi; copper nominal 23'u24; sl'ver bl. St. lxiU Wool Market. St. Louis, June 25. Wool steady; unchanged. Speller Murkek, SI. Louis, June 25. Spelter steady, $6.37 -j. The Hawkeye Refrigerator Compartment for Ice Keeps Temperature Down to 58 Degrees for 14 Hours. In dispensable to Those Who Have Used It. " :: :: :: :: If There k jAnylRin Dearer To The Albuquerque Gas, Electric Light & Power Co. Corner Fourth and Gold Ave. Wo give special attention to FATtM MACIITXEIIY Alfalfa Mowers, Wheat Binders, Hakes, Hay Presses, Wind Mills. We carry high quality of r machinery and tools. Write us for special catalogue. J. KOltlllilt & CO., Wholesale, Albuquerque, N. M. Do you Intend buying . vehicle to enjoy the summer months? If you do don't pass us by. We don't urge you to buy an expensive vehicle we have many good styles within the range of modest Incomes. Top Buggies, Runabouts, Stanhopes, Surreys and Spring Wagon of all kinds. Don't stay away because you are not rich. Come and see Albuquerque Carriage Co. Corner First and TIJeras Road. REFRIGERATORS 4 ....!. A... ALBERT 308-310 W. Central Avenue a Picnic Basket Phone 98 These Are Carriage Buying Days Easy Terms and Low Prices "lyrE have just re ceivedalarge consignment of re frigerators, zinc and whita enamel lining, ranging in prices from $10.00 to $40.00. FA BEE'S ... Staab Building