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Albuquerque evening citizen. (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, July 25, 1907, Image 4

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THtTtSDAY, JVliY 2, 10T.
By The Citizen Publishing Co.
My nam Is Prlrv E. O. Price. I am her to stay. ,1 like the town and
I like the people. The cllmnte Is the acme of anything and everything de
niable. I have established the E. O. Price Heal Estate Agency. My office
Is 212 South Second street bear that number In mind, 212 South Second
Street. If you have anything In my line to sell see E. O. Price. I will sell
It for you. If you have anything to rent see E. O. Price. I will rent It for
you. My bread and butter depends upon giving you good and prompt ser
vice. Call and see me and lets get acquainted.
Haywood tfrial Hear CCose
The trial of William Haywood for murder Is drawing slowly but surely
to a, close. There Is hardly any one throughout the United States but will
be glad to see It ended.
There has been a mass of sickening testimony true or untrue, no one
an guess, at this timet The case has been but little less sensational than
the trial of Harry Thaw for murdering Stanford White.
In the Haywood trial, the battle of labor and capital was Involved; In
the trial of Thaw, the central figure was a woman.
The outcome of the Haywood trial will be watched with Interest equal
to the Interest manifested In the outcome of the Thaw trial.
By organized labor It will be watched with even more Interest
since the acquittal or conviction of Haywood, of the Western Federation, may
faave a far reaching effect upon labor In the west.
So complicated has been .the testimony that It Is almost Impossible to
form an honest opinion an to Haywood's guilt or Innocence even by those
who have read every word of the newspaper reports.
Even In the summing up of the evidence by the attorneys, It Is difficult
to follow the many phases of human emotion. The attorneys for Hay
wood feel and openly and bitterly express, hatred and contempt for the
" prosecution, the state and the Plnkerton detective agency. They claim
Haywood Is ithe victim of a foul plot against organized labor such as the
world has never before seen.
On the other hand, the prosecution declares that the Western, Federallon
of Miners Intended to rob, murder and pillage to maintain supremacy In the
And in the midst of all this, the mere fact involved is almost lost
sight of.
Did Haywood kill, assist In killing or aid and ftbett the killing of Frank
Steunenberg. governor of Idaho?
This Is really all that should be Involved In the case as It now stands.
but apparently outside of the rulings of the court, the attorneys have de
elded to base the whole matter on a, fight between capital and labor.
Perhaps the wisdom of such a course will yet be demonstrated. There
is no question but that organized labor made the fight of Its life to save
Haywood and that organized capital brought every pressure to bear to con
vict him.
Tet at the same time. It should be remembered that neither organized
labor or organized capital are on trial.
It Is simply the case of the state vs. Haywood. It may be Justice and
It may be advisible1 to allow these two great and powerful organizations to
make the trial of this man a fight for supremacy In a court of Justice.
The Cttlzen, however, can not see It as such.
It would appear that this Is simply a common perhaps uncommon
, case of alleged murder.
Is Haywood guilty? Is Haywood not guilty? These are the only
. questions involved. Should the testimony tend to show that organized labor
and organized capital were engaged In plotting and planning each other's
destruction In violation of the law, then that nhouJd form a separate case
nd be tried aa such.
Haywood's trial should not be- made to imperil his life simply In the
Interests of two powerful organizations, even though he Is a leader and advo-
. cate of one of them.
It would appear tht there has been too much of an appeal to sentiment
and not enough of reason and cold hard facts In the trial ofWilllam Hay
Conservative jet 3-earless
The fact that one of the first things the new governor, George Curry
was forced to do upon his arrival In New Mexico was to deny an alleged
Interview In a yellow paper, was not unlooked for by those who know the
policy of misrepresentation resorted to by several nnitl-rpubllcan papers o
this territory.
The governor will probably have other denials to make before these un
principled papers get through misquoting him.
At the same time It Is well that the new governor was misquoted since
It gave him a chance to go on record pretty strongly as to whut his plans
really were.
In the first place, the new governor said "I am a Roosevelt republican
and 'I will carry out Roosevelt's policies; I will appoint republicans to office;
I will be thei governor of all the people; I will try to give them the best gov
ernment In my power."
There is no mistaking the language and there Is no mistaking the mean
ing of those words among those who know George Curry-
Among those who do not know him, the language and the meaning,
will appear much plainer when Governor Curry takes up the reins.
Governor Curry Is conservative but at the same time fearless. He dot
not hesitate to label his change of political belief and he does not hesitate to
outline his policy in a general way.
He could not have outlined It in detail had he so desired for Governor
Curry's training as a soldier, taught him never to "cross a bridge until he
came to it."
The new governor has the support and good will of the best people of
New Mexico and of the republican party in particular.
His remarks, in the face of the interview which so misrepresented hm,
go to show better than anything he could have done, Just how he intends to
conduct the affairs of the executive office.
Governor Curry will be thi governor and he will carry out the "square
deal" In New Mexico.
By a frank, open and honest statement of what he was and what he
would do, so fur as may be In his power. Governor Curry showed good Judge
ment. By refusing to further discuss politics or the present political situation
the new governor only did what any sensible man would have done.
How many governors, even presidents, have unmade themselves and
ruined all their future prospects by talking too much at the wrong time?
How many of them have made promises which later they were unable
to ojirry out without disastrous results?
No executive can know the needs and necessities of nn office until he
has taken charge.
Curry is a man of the world and a man whose greatest school was ex
perience. He realizes that he will be surrounded by more or less trouble of
a political nature1 but he relies upon his own strength and knowledge to car
ry him safely through.
When Governor Curry does speak, he means what he says and what he
ays goes, if Gorge Curry can make It go.
Consequently, his brief but pointed remarks In the denial of the fake
Interview yesterday, were timely and conservative yet fearles..
(My Lulu Iorctta Baker.)
It was Friday, the day Eliza and
did things. I wns dipping Into
ome Jelly with a butcher knife and
Kllza saying "Lnrdy, Miss Marlon,
gotn' to put a quart on each tart?'
when the door bell rang.
I scurried into the hall, giving the
pillows on the old settee a pat, for
it might he I'ror. Edwards, Uoro
tlnv's Initio teacher, who droits In
sometimes t6 talk of the child's abil
ity In Caesar. But there stood Johnny
Johnson, the round-eyed, freckle-
faced son of Mrs. Alex. Johnson, who
lived next door.
You paint, Miss Marion?" Johnny
was abrupt- "1 want to take lessons
if you'll let me, and so does l'rof.
Edwards "
'Prof. Edwards? Are you crazy,
Johnny ?"my heart thumping.
So, ma am. Prof. Edwards tu
tors me in grammar, you know, lie
was reading to me after recitation
this morning, and right In the ln-
eresting part stopped and asked me
If I wouldn't sit right still for a sketch
called 'The Listener.' I let him
sketch me, though I was dying to
know If that boy in the story set fire
to his grandmothers sunuonnet or
finally did put the match to the trash
pile as his mother told him to do.
told him you was a dandy good
drawer with paints all right, and ho
was surprised; said you must be
modest about It, for he had never
heard you mention paints. Said he
wished he could do things in coior.
told him 1 bet you'd be a bully
teacher, all right, all right, and he
said he suspected so, though 1 ought
not to apply the adverb was it an
adverbk? -to a lady."
I was Interested. "Johnny. I'm
back in the kitchen, come in," I said.
though I knew Eliza would get posi
tively rigid at a vlstor on Friday, We
had to look up to her. She was both
etliclent and otlk-loua.
She was In the backyard gather
ing blackberries. "Come In, Johnny,
quick, and let's get busy or you will
have to skidoo, then you can t nnlsn
telling me." I thing Edwards Is the
most musical name 1 ever heard.
"1 can Jelly tarts," when he saw
what 1 was doing.
"All right, and I'll give you one
out of every three If you'll hurry and
get them all done."
"Can we begin today?" after a few
"How do you know I will give you
lessons?" 1
"Won't you? And It's a dandy day
to begin, bully "
The next thing worth recording
we were crossing the bridge which
leads Into the ni'al.w on the bank
of the river. When you start to run
ning down hill you have to continue
or fall und then you're liable to
continue anyway. Jounny was stout,
and wasn't i.iuch 0 a sprinter, down
hill especially, so when 1 reached the
foot of the incline, there he cam,-) a:
a 2:4u gait, with a doubtful founda
tion for his speed. I laughed till my
sides ached, and :ie wu.i jil naiured
about it.
We hurried and got things fxed
for a sketch, a;id then then we no
ticed some one coining ct lwn the
Who is he?" said Johnny, with
cherub-like Innocence.
"Johnny Johnson, It's It's Prof.
Edwards "
"I'll bet It's old Mr. Skinflint driv
ing home his cow."
We both knew better, and I began
to suspect Johnny. We worked very
energetically, for different reasons,
till some one Bald:
"Why, what a coincidence.
Then a dumpy figure with a pencil
disappeared as If a water snake hud
gobbled him up.
I called him, not know what el.
to do.
"Leave him alone, Marlon "
"Look here, Marlon I've had enough
of this Latin class business. You
never will let me see you alone. I've
got you now, and I'm going to tell
you something. Marlon, sweetheart,
I love vou. 1 love vou." Don't you
understand? He kissed me hard and
fairlv shook me.
"Yes, yes, and please don't shake
me. J m tired or biilln class lain, loo
And I kissed him back.
Johnny kept out of my sight for a
week, and then Harry brought him
over one evening, and 1 1 kissed
him, too.
Doan's Kidney 1111s Have Donrt
Great Service for People Who
Work in Albuquerque.
The St. Louis Globe-Democrat Is suffering from an overdose of humor.
At least the Globe-Democrat thinks It Is humor which is all that is necessary.
The Globe-DeTnocrat perpetrates the following und you are expected to haw
haw whether you see the point or not: "We hereby nominate Hon. Jim
Jeffries of California for president of the Vnlted States. We do not know
with whut party Hon. Jim affiliates, but that Is unimportant. There Is not any
great degree of difference between party policies nowadays; and It Is 'per
sonality' that counts personality and muscle. What we demand In a presi
dent is not logic, eloquence or devotion, but that he be an able-bodied man,
able to wield the hoe, the Btlck, the list. We have tried the 'scholar in pol
itics,' now we would try the athlete, having acquired a taste for physical
might In our camlidates. Ambitious statesmen and favorite' sons' realize
the logic of the situation, and are training Co excel In bodily achievements.
Mr. Roosevelt has Set them a strenuous pace, us an all-round athlete, but
by specializing they hope to break a few records. Fairbanks is training for
a life-saving medal, rescuing drowning heroines, und also for the buttermilk
championship, liryun is after the hay-making record, and Secretary Taft In
fur-away Canada Is becoming a golf expert. Even our own Joseph Folk is
trying to excel Grover Cleveland as a mighty fisherman. But such uthletlc
performances are tame In comparison with the mighty stunts of the peerless
Jeffries. He Is the greatest tighter of (he age, with his lists, and could
doubtless 'put out' all the gentlemen mentioned, simultaneously, and with
one hand tied behind him. Since we are making athletics the paramount
issue In politics, und it U a question of the survival of the physically fittest,
inevitable logic demands that Jim Jeffries be mimed for our mxt president.
We move to make the choice unanimous."
Most Albuquerque people work
every day In some strained, unnatural
position bending constantly over a
desk riding on Jolting wagons or
cars doing laborious housework; lift
ing, reaching or pulling, or trying the
back In a hundred and ono otnei
ways. All these strains tend to wear,
weaken and Injure the kidneys until
they fall behind In their work of fil
tering the poisons from the blood
Doan's Kidney lills cure sick kidneys,
put new strength in bad backs. Al
buouerciue cures prove It,
Mrs. C. A. Hall, of C13 South Third
street, Albuquerque, New Mexico,
says: "Mr. Hall still holds the same
good opinion of Doan's Kidney P1IU
that ho had when he publicly en
dorsed them some five years ago
The use of this remedy as he then
stated relieved him of pain in his kid
neys, attacks of which he had been
subject to for some time, some of the
attacks lasting for an entire week
without a let-up. Doan's Kidney
Pills removed the trouble at that time,
and It Is only once in a great while
that he has complained of his back
hurting him since, and this has been
when in giving his assistance in lift
ing cars that have become derailed,
or in some such way he has strained
his back, and even at such times the
trouble has been of short duration.
Mr. Hall vouches as strongly today
for Doan's Kidney Pills as he ever
did, and we are both glad to recom
mend them."
For bale by all druggists. Price 50
cents. Foster-MUburn Co., Buffalo,
New York, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. No. 27
H. H. Henderson, of Cedar Rapids,
arrived In the city last evening.
D. D. Bronson, chief forest inspec
tor, returned last night from a trip
to Santa Fe.
Mrs. Jesse Keleher and daughters
left for the mountains today for a
stay of several weeks.
Yesterday a marriage license was
issued to Miss perfecta TruJIIIo and
Salome Montoya, both of Alameda.
Theodore Thompson left this morn.
Ing for the White Oaks country to
look after his mining Interests there;
Mrs. Albert Coffin and son. Earn
est, of Boston, are the guests of A.
W. Hayden while en route from Cal
ifornia. The Barelas Grays and the South
western Brewery team are trying to
secure Traction park for a game to
be played soon.
The sale of lot 15, block 2, John A.
Lee addition, was recorded yesterday
as sold to Daniel Pudllla by Adan 11.
Chavez for $500.
Forest Guard Tratt, of the Mount
Taylor forest reserve, returned to his
district, after taking the ranger ex
amination yesterday.
F. Beyer, Dr. Sunderland, A. Pel
tier and F. Kerzinan will leave Sun
day for Bear canyon where they will
enjoy a few days outing.
At a meeting of the Woman's Re
lief Corps yesterday afternoon. Miss
Jennie Mulligan was elected press
correspondent for the ensuing year.
The Blttner-Stamm company has
sold to Kancy Hewitt, lots 1 to 12
inclusive, block 67. Terrace addition.
Transaction recorded today. Consid
eration $1.00.
C. E. Quler and M. Jeskell. two In.
cal painters and contractors, left last
night for Corralles. where thev have
been employed to paint and repair
me nome oi Airs, weiner.
Wilson Porterfleld. son of W. C
Porterfield, has returned to Demlng,
. . M., from Old Mexico, where he
has been engaged for several months
witn a survey party.
Forest Guards Fred Weir, J. 11.
Sherman, II. M. Sluff and J. B. Mo-
Guinness, all of the Manzano nation
al forest, are among those who took
ranger examinations yesterday.
A tract of land 2H feet wide from
me west side of lot 38, block 50, X
M. 'lown Co.'s addition, has been
sold to Pitt Ross by Clara M. Fer
gusson. Consideration mentioned $1.
Forest Assistant W. D. Sturret lpft
Silver City Tuesday for Mogollon and
cooney to select twenty-five thou
sand cords of wood for which E
Craig has made application to the
forest department.
Mrs. Lonnle Munson nnd little
daughter, who have been visiting Mrs
.-tiunson s paretus. Mr. and Mrs. J. X
t pton, at Mlrver City. N. M.. for
several weeks- past,- left today for
their home irt fleattle. Washington,
Everett Stout, formerly assistant
surgeon at the Santa Fe hospital at
"is vegus, died Monday at Pasadena,
Cal. He was engaged to be married
to Miss Edna Robbins, daughter of
me easnier or tne Gro.-is Kelly Co.
ui j.as vegus.
Frank Dale, the member of th?
Boston Ideal Opera com nan v. who has
oeen ai tne ist. Jose nil hospital for
several days, was reported as being
very much worse today. Mr. Bur
gess, of the company, who is in E
Paso, has been notified to communi
cate with Dale s people at once.
William C. liarns. at present secre
tnry of the cattle sanitary board o
New Mexico, and a well known rest
dent of Las Yeiras. has nerpnteil
position In the national forest service
as grazing Inspector of the district o
.New Mexico, Arizona and Oklahoma.
He will enter upon his duties on
Octcvber 1.
Four Men, Hernadlno Garcia. Joe
i-oriz, yuirlno Vau and William Bal
lin, were arraigned befor Police J ml ire
George Craig this mornlnir on the
charge of being drunk and disorder
ly. All pleaded guilty. Garcia ami
Ballln were sent to Jail for ten dav
each, and Corlz and Vau were euch
fined $5.
Negotiations are on between Martin
Ryan, manager of the Geronlmos, and
it. A. Matson, manager of the Mc
Intosh Browns, by which the two 1
cal teams will play Sunday afternoon
at Traction park. Should the South
western team of El Paso decline t
cume here Sunday, the game between
tne Irish and Brown teams will bi
a certainty.
The repair work on the Barelas
bridge is practically completed, wli
the exceptions of a few new planks
ror tne walk and other light tlmbe
work. The new dykes along Hi
Atrlsco bunks, from the approach to
tne oridge north about several hun
dred feet, are in good condition un
are capable of keeping the river in
us proper channel.
Dr. J. J. Ellis, who was called to
this city some lime ago, on accoun
of the Illness of his daughter, wil
return to his home in Knoxvtlle,
icon., today taking with him the re
mains of his daughter, Nora, for bur
lal. owing to the fact that a not lie
daughter has been ill with typhol
fever, he has been prevented from
returning homns earlier.
Texas Carlsbad mineral water
cures and prevents billlousness. Ask
your grocer for it.
Only Thing For a Picnfc
Tb Hawkeye Refrigerator Basket
Compartment V If
Compartment for Ice Keeps
Temperature Down to 58
Degrees for 14 Hours. In
dispensable to Those Who
Have Used It. :: :: :: ::
Albuquerque. New Mex.
'Geronlmo." 6 Years Old.
Didn't Want to Be
13 1V1. I .11 HI I I I
219 South 2nd Strut
Real Estate and Loans
Agent for
Travelers' Insurance Co.,
I i rttord. Conn.
Life and Accident,
The Strongest Company
Writing Acc'dent Insur
ance in the World.
A marriage license was Issued to
day to Miss Ada Heaver, of Shawnee
okla., and Fleming Lavender, of the
White Mountain reservation in Arl
zona. Moth of the contracting par
ties are full blooded Indians and slu
dents ut the Albuquerque India
school, and both ure accomplished
musicians. Miss Heaver received
great praise for her excellence in
piano playing at the commencement
exercises of he school this year and
the groom was none the less com
plimented upon his talent In playing
the clarionet.
Plans have been completed by Con.
tractor tl. J. .Mace for a large store
building to be erected at Kirst and
Second streets near the Santa Vi
shops for Ambrosto t'andelarla. The
building will be 70 feet Bquare and
two stories high. The lower Hour will
be fitted up for store room purposes
and the upper story as a rooming
house. The building will have all
modern conveniences and work of
construction will be ctunmenced at
about the middle of August. The
owner, Mrs. I'andelaria, is now
visiting in California.
The Ladles Aid Society of the
Congregational church will hold
their regular tea Thursday evening
in the church parlors. A cordial in
vltuuon is extended to all.
New York. July 25. Geronlmo, a
6-year-old buffalo bull, in refusing to
be ousted from his (lien Island res
ervation yesterday, fought as desper
ately as the Indian after whom he
wias named rought to stay on tne sun
baked plains and In the mountain
fastnesses of the far southwest.
No plain-bred buffalo could have
battled more gallantly against the
indignity of being crated and shipped
to Oklahoma In a common cattle car,
like a prize hog.
Hut in the end the white man con
quered as Inevitably as he swept the
tens of thousands ot Ueronlmo s an
cestors from the plains.
Could Ueronlmo have gotten It into
his enormous, shaggy head that he
merely was no be transferred from
a small corral to the broad ranges of
an 87.000-acre ranch In the west he
probably would have been docile
about it.
There, with the twenty other mem
bers of the Glen Island buffalo fam
ily of John H. Stnrin, Geronlmo will
graze Into peaceful old age In the
best environment he ever has known.
The transfer of the Glen Island buf
falo herd from their corrals to a
stock barge, for shipment to Miller
mothers' "101 Uanch." at Bliss, Ok
lahoma, marked the passing of Glen
Island's zoological glory. The only
animal remaining on the historic is
land is a coach dog, that yelped dis
mally as the buffalos were snorting
and charging in their ngnt against
(ioronlnio l-'lirlit".
Ten of the buffalos are bulls, five of
them of unusual size.
Napoleon, one of the finest sped
mens alive, made less trouble than
expected nnd was forced Into a big
iron-hnnnil rrrit. without much diffi
culty. Three more of the big bulls
from which trouble was expected
were surprisingly docile. The eleven
cows and calves drove as readily as
a herd of Jersey cattle.
Hut Geronlmo, us though holding
his fellows in contempt for their lack
of resistance, made a stand for the
honor of his race.
Ked-eyed and down-headed, snort
ing defiantly, throwing up earth like
a Kteam shovel and charging men
and the heavy stockade viciously, the
maddened buffalo kept his torment
ors ut bay and successfully resisted
capture for four hours.
George F. Surong, the buffalo ex
pert of the "1U1 Kanch outfit, had
come on from Oklahoma to oversee
the transfer of the buffalos from the
highly civilized east, where they are
a cuiiosltv, to sparsely settled Okla
noma, where, strangely enough, they
are more of & curiosity.
Strong found it no nature fake to
crate Geronimo.
If he tells the story In the west
nnd It Is doubted he has eight wit
nesses who ran swear to the feats an
angry buffalo can perform.
Hefore the fight was over Strong.
who arly In the game had said that
buffalos are of a low order of Intelli
gence, revised his opinion. Among the
men under him were an Italian, an
Irishman, a Swede and an American,
and each man swore in his native
tongue. Strong, being a cowpunch
er by profession, swore most expres
sively of all. I'rofanily had no ef
fect on Geronlmo.
I'inally Cnpturetl.
Most of the time the men were
kept busy sidestepping the bull's on
rushes, Hy degrees, and with heavy mov
able gat roped together, Geronlmo
was crowded into the corner where
the big crate stood with lis trap
Time nnd again he charged the
gates and head-on, bore them down
tvith a crash and chased the men to
the fence- tops.
As It grew hotter Geronlmo's blac't
tongue hung out further and his
eyes got redder. Hut never did he
slop fighting. When he was c.owded
into a small corner of .!.? corral he
catapulted against the heavy timbers
In an abandon of terror, and when at
last he was tricked into the crate he
did frenzied contortions unbelievable
in a buffalo.
So desperate was the bull's fight
that George Strong feared he might
plant his head against the side of
the crate, tense his muscles and com
mit suicide by will jmwer.
In asserting thai buffalos often did
this when overpowered, the Oklaho
ma man was careful to explain that
his observations could be verified by
reference to the government report
on the American bison. The Stalin
buffalo herd vvs taken to Jersey City
and will ne shipped west over the
l'ennsvivanla railroad.
Miller Brothers paid IJO.OOft for
the herd, and now have sixty-eight
had, the biggest head of pure
bluoded buffalos In exigence.
Highland Livery
Saddle horses a specialty. Rpst
drivers In the city. Proprietor! of
"Sadie," the picnic wagon.
Phone 59. 112 John Stiwt
Call up 597
When in need of anything in the
French Bakery Co, 202 E. R.R.Ave.
C. F. Allen
Galvanized Cornices, Sky
Lights, Stock
and IStorage
Tanks, H o t
Air Furnaces,
Tin Roofing,
Guttering, etc.
General Jobbing
305 West Gold
109 South First St. Thone 1036
Finest Liquors and Cigars.
Family Trade a Specialty
Gradi & Giannmi
We give spednl attention to FARM MACHINERY Alfalfa Mowers
Wheat Hinders, Rakes, liny Presses, Wind Mills. We carry high quality of
of machinery and tools. Write us for Bpeciul catalogue. J. KOKI1EK & CO.,
Wholesale, Albuquerque, N. M.
These Are
Easy Terms
Low Prices
Do you Intend buying ,enlcle te 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 Wagons of
all kinds. Don't stay away because you are not rich. Come and see
Albuquerque Carriage Co.
Corner First and U J eras Road.
Andrew Jackson Chair
The historical "Old Hick
ory" Chair.
Light, comfot table, durable
and especially adapted to hard
Price . . . $2.75
Rocker to match 3.25
Come and see our line of . . .
308-310 W. Central Avenue
..Staab Building

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