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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
PAGE TWO. Wednesday, ArorsT 11. ior. oooooooooooooo FUTRELLE West End ooooooooooooo ( II RAILROAD DEPARTMENT YOAKUMSCHEM E BLOCKED BY Central Lines Short Route Puts Quietus on Frisco Man. Mexico City, Mexico, Aug. 14. The "cut-off" line which the Mexican Central is building In order to give this city direct connection with the port of Tampico. is to be extended to the United States border. It hns been reported for some time that this new route to the United States would be established, and It is now confirmed by the ofllclal announcement that en gineers have been placed in the fild to survey the route between Tampico and Matamoras. The proposed line will connect with the St. Loul', Brownsville and Mexico by means of am International bridge which the two roads will build Jointly across me wo uranoe. .Survey in Progress. It Is planned to begin the construc tion of the road between Tampico and Matamoras as soon as the sur vey Is finished and to have it finishad In two years. More than 1,000 men are now employed In the construc tion of the Mexico City-Tarn pi? J "cut -oft" and the force of laborers is to be Increased to $5,000 men 'by tho flrat of the coming year. The com pletion of the road to Matamoras will shorten the distance by rail be tween this city and the United States more than 200 miles under any ex isting line. By means of the St. Louts, Brownsville and Mexico and its connecting lines the distance be tween this city and all points in the central and eastern portions of the United States will be greatly reduced. It had been planned by B. F. Yoa kum and associates who own the St. Louis, Brownsville and Mexico, to ex tend that line down the Gulf Coast from Matamoras to Tampico. The Mexican government has stepped In and blocked this program by decid ing to build the Mexican Central through that very same territory. It will be an important and significant enlargement of the government rail road merger system. SANTA FE TO ESTALISH TERMINAL AT BOLIVAR Bolivar, Tex., Aug. 14. The Santa Fe has a.l tpted plans for extensive port Improvements here, with the view of making this the principal lumber exporting point on the Gulf coast. Among the proposed im provements Is a lumber pier, which will be 1.200 feet long and 300 feet wide. Instead of the lumber traf fic which originates on the Santa Fe's lines In East Texas going out by way of Sablne and Port Arthui as at present, it will all be brought to Bolivar and exported through 1:Jb port. Bolivar Is the terminus of the Gulf and Interstate Railroad, which was acquired by the Santa Fe about a year ago. At the time of the pur chase of this road there was much peculation indulged in as to what use it could be to the Santa Fe. The Santa. Fe is already having barges buUt for transportation of Its passenger trains across the bay from Bolivar to Galveston, the ob ject being to establish a through passenger train service between GaJ veeton and Beaumont, and points at and north of here on Us own lines. Under th8 1 FOOD AND plJjsSl J oRuiLACT M0mk ! Serial No. 6768. " ooooooooooooo JUST RECEIVED A large assortment of In grains and Brussels Rugs and Carpets and a full line of LinoIeumEvery thing to furnish the house WE CAN'T AND WILL NOT BE UN DERSOLD. CASH OR PAYMENT FURNITURE CO. Viaduct II The Gulf and Interstate divisions runs to Beaumont from Bolivar. At Itcnumont It connects with the Snntn Fe line which runs north to Center. Between Center and Tlmpson there Is a gnp of a few miles which is now being rapidly filled in. The ex tension of the rond throngh this gap will give connection with the Texas and Gulf, which was also purchased by the Sonta Fe about a year ago. The Texas and Gulf runs north from Tlmpson to Longvlew. The survey has been made and plans adopted for the extension of the Texas and Gulf north from Longview to a point in Indian Territory, where It will connect with the Santa Fe's Kansas City line. APPEAL TO niDKUAT, COUNTS IX RATE CASES ILL-ADVISED Washington, Aug. 14. A high of ficial of the Southern Railway nd ndmitted today that appeal to the federal courts In passenger rate cases was a mistake. Those who prompted this course argued that it would be best for tho railronds to go before the supreme court of the Uni ted States with a favorable decision and the position was taken that such a decision would be most likely giv en in the federal rather than in the state courts. The railroads recog nize that they have lost any advant age they might have obtained from the federal injunctions given them, and, what Is still worse, they have aroused the hostility of public opin ion. This, they fear, will be reflect ed at the sessions of the legislatures In various states. TAXATION IV CKORCIA MEANS BANKRUPTCY Savannah, Ga.. Aug. 14. Georgia Is taking foremost place In the new Southern policy of heavily taxing the railroads. Following the franchise tax, the legislature Is passing an oc cupation tax 'bill, placing a tax of 1 per cent of the gross earnings upon all railroads. "This is to pay the teachers," said Vice-President and General Counsel A. R. Lawton of the Central of Georgia today. "If this occupation tax is imposed upon th Central In addition to the other taxes It has to pay, it will mean bankruptcy for the road. It can not meet fixed charges if this legis lation Is enacted. Last year we paid 1250.000 in taxes in Georgia alone. This year we shall have to pay $530,- 000." STOP-OVERS AMiOWF.D IN CASK OF SICKNESS Oma'.a, Neb., Aug. 14. All stop overs on account of sickness will hereafter be allowed by the Union Pacific and other lines In the Harrl man system. A circular was sent out today to all agents. Instructing them that in the event of illness of a holder of a ticket or of an accom panying member of the family of a holder of a ticket, when such Illness Is authenticated by a written certi ficate of a reputable physician, a stop-over will be granted. Where necessary an extension of the limit tit the ticket will be granted or an ex change of ticket will be made, re gardless of the printed conditions of tickets or tariffs to the contrary. Ths arrangement is applicable to all lines in the Hairlman system DELAY IX CONSTRUCTION OF Ti t TMCARI mil'.MI HOUSE Tucumcarl, N. M August 14. Notice has been received 'here that the big turutable for the new round house of the Kl Paso & outihwest ern railway at this point will not arrive until about the middle of Oc tober. Much new machinery for the division shops here is being received dally. I'll stop your pain tree. To show you first before you spend a penny what my Pink Pain Tablets can do, I will mall you free, a Trial Package of them Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets. Neuralgia, Headache, Toothache, Pe riod pains, etc., are due alone to blood congestion. Dr. Shoop's Headache Tablets simply kill pain by coaxing away the unnatural blood pressure. That Is all. Address Dr. Shoop, Ra cine, Wis. Sold by all dealers. Tho Gospel of True Temperance Famous Is absolutely I'ure ami Healthful. Is Fully A ?!, which means No Hiliousiiess. Ii Thoroughly Sterilized, which lueaus No Gurus. SHOULD UK IN KVLKY HOME. THE STANDARD TABLE UEEU OF AMERICA. Tho American Brewing Company, St. Louis, U.S.A. CONSOLIDATED LIQUOR COMPANY, Distributor?.' Albuquerque. STANDARD OIL'S TRICKERY IN PRICES A Corporation Commissioner Tells of Discrimination by Government. Washington. Aug. 14. Another report on the Standard Oil Com pany's monopoly of the petroleum industry has been made public by the commissioner of corporations, Herbert Knox Smith. Mr. Smith's report, made public last week, had to do with crude oil and in the re port given out today he vigorously attacks the discrimination policy of tne trust in the sale of refined oil. It l asserted by Mr. Smith that the Standard sells its products in Europe much cheaper than In the United States and that prices are Juggled in this country with a view primarily to emitting out competi tion. This accomplished, he says the "squeezing" of tine public be gins. The report follows, in part: In the business of selling petrol eum products In foreign countries' the price policy of the Standard Oil Company has apparently been to sacrifice the interests of the Ameri can consumer for the purpose of se curing the Standards foreign busi ness, which is a very important one. In 1904 over 65 per cent of the il luminating oil produced In this country was exported, of which the Standard exported about 87 per cent. Startling Disparity. The relative movement of oil prices, as distinguished from their absolute level, has been shown for the last eight years a startling dis parity between the United States and foreign markets, particularly from 1902 to 1905. The American price steadily advanced from 1897 to 1903. The New York export price advanced much less up to 1903, declining In 1904, and the Hamburg (German) price shows practically the same movement ns the New York export price, while the Lon don price shows a Heady decline from 1901 to 1904 and a very Im portant drop In 1905. The course of American and foreign prices in the last five years covered by this re port has shown a greatly increased divergence, In general the American prices going up and the foreign prices showing a marked decline. These remarkable discriminations In favor of foreign markets at the expend of the American consumer have naturally called forth excuses from the apologists of the Standard. They have attempted to create the impression that the recent decline In prices of American Illuminating oil abroad was necessitated by an over-supply of that product. They have also claimed that there has been severe competition against the American product from the oils of Russia and other foreign coun tries, and the reductions in export and foreign prices were necessary to retain the American export trade. Neither of these arguments is well founded. Oversiipply Not the Cause. The conditions of supply therefore do not excuse the extraordinary de cline in foreign prices in 1905 and the resulting discrimination ngalnsrt the American consumer. This de cline was not necessitated by any oversupply of oil. In fact, the move ment of prices was precisely the op posite of that which woukl have been expected from the changes In supply. Having a monopoly nt home, It has charged such prices as It could thereby extort and the American consumer has had to pay these prices. Meeting competition abroad, it has given the foreign consumer enormously lower prices, and it has used the profits made at home to maintain tts position abroad, so that the American consumer has been severely discriminated against for the purpose of maintaining, not the dominance of American export trade, but the dominance of a peculiar combination which has used its pow er frequently and conspicuously to the disadvantage of the American public. DNrrl ruinations. The following are some extracts from the report: By your (the President) direction, In view of the proceedings of the At torney General against the Stand ard Oil Company, some of the more detailed evidence secured by the bu reau regarding price discrimination Is at present withheld from publica tion and the same is true of evidence the most Important of which are the company's espionage over the busi ness of competitors, especially by bribing railway employes to disclose their shipments and deceptions as to the quality of oils sold. These discriminations in prices were largely made possible by the widespread system of discrimination In railroad rates, mainly secret which was long enjoyed by the Standard Oil Company. Mono)Mly at Homo, Having a monopoly at home, it has charged such prices as it could thereby extort, and the American IS A MILD RTIill'LANT (Ordinarily, liter Sip - tfafcH HJn V7n OHElVilAM BEE consumer has had to pay the prices. Meeting competition abroad, it hns given the foreign consumer lower prices and it has used the pro tits made at home to maintain Its )xiltlon abroad. The conditions of supply, therefore do not excuse the ordinary decline in foreign prices In 1 95 and tho re sulting discrimination ngnlnst the American consumer. This decline was not necessitated by any over supply of oil. In fact, the move ment of prices was precisely the op posite of that which would have been expected from the changes In supply. In the business of pelting petrol eum products in f'THen countries the price policy of the Standard Oil Company ha-s apparently been to "sacrifice the interests of the Ameri can consumer for the purpose of se curing the Standard's foreign busi ness, which is a very important one. Btate of Ohio, city or Toledo, Lucas County. s. Frsnk J. Chenney tnskes oath thnt he Is senior partner of the firm of K. J. Cheney Co., doing business In the City of Toledo, County and Btate afore said, and thnt said firm will pay the sum of ONE HUNDRED DrfLI-ARS for each and every case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENET. Sworn to before me and subscribed In my presence, this 6th day of December, A. D. 1886. A. W. OI.EABON, (Hen!.) Notary Public. Hall s Catarrh Cure Is taken Internally and acts directly on the blood and mu cous surfaces of the system. Bend for testimonials free. K. J. CHENEY ft CO., Props., Toledo, Ohio. Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa tion. o Territorial Topics The Artela, N. M., band has Just appeared In new white duck uni form. Joe Boykln and Miss Carro Grove were married on Sunday evening at 9 o'clock, at the home of the groom about one mHe wet of Kenna, N. M. Rev. Tope Murray officiating. Mrs. Virginia Valencia de Maes, of Santa Fo, died Monday morning of paralysis with which she hod teen afillcted for three years. She was 35 years old and was Iwirn in Santa Fe, and Is survived by her hus Irnnd tind three children. A failal accident occurred Monday afternoon a Unit 4 o'clock when the boiler of the Stndoval and Carillo saw mill between Mora and Ocate exploded. Instantly killing Maxmi niila.no Martinez, breaking an arm for another man and fevering three lingers of the hand of a third man. James I. Jones, of Puquesne. Ari zona, has been granted a. permit to enclose and cultivate twenty acres within the Huachuia national forest and to maintain a dwelling house and the necessary outbuildings and fences to protect growing crops, for the purpose of making a home for himself and family. Chairman George w. Peltier, of the National Irrigation congress, which will meet In annual session next month at Sacramento, Califor nia, has appointed Territorial Engi neer Vernon I Sullivan as a dele date from New Mexico. Mr. Sullivan Is Jn receipt of his commission. How ever, he is doubtful whether he will be able to attend the meeting. Re cently he appointed five delegates to represent the territory, all of whom will probably be present at the gath ering. Miss Fanny Iettlebach. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Dettclliach, yesterday became tho bride of Henry E. Astler. The nuirrloge ceremony was performed at 9 o'clock in the morning by Judge John R. McFle a the latter's resilience in Santa Fe. The wedding was a very quiet one and few persons knew that lit was to 'take place at this time alde from the members of the two families and a. few personal friends. The bride's father is secretory of the New Mex ico Firemen's association. The following nrtioles of incorpor ation have been filed in the oftloe of Territorial Secretary J. W. Ray nolds: Mesa Colorado Irrigation company. Principal place of business at Atarque, Valencia county. Terri torial agent, David Garcia, ait Black Rock. Capital stock 50,000, divided Into one thousand shares of the par value of 50 each. Objeot, conducting Irrigation system. Period of existence fifty years. Incorporators, David Gar cia, Jose Leon Garcia, Manuel Lan davazo, Candelarla Garcia, Francls- clta Gorcki; Adellda Landavaazo. all i of Black Hock. Endorsed by the County. "The moBt popular remedy In Otse go county, and the best friend of my family," writes Wm. M. Diets, editor and publisher of the Otsego Journal, Gllbertsvllle, N. Y.. "is Dr. King's New Discovery. It has proved to be an Infallible cure for coughs and colds, making short work of the worst of them. We always keep a bottle In the house. I believe It to be the most valuable prescription known for lung and throat diseases." Guaranteed to never disappoint the taker, by all druggists. Price 60c and J1.00. Trial bottle free. versus A STItONG INTOXICANT. is Just What You Want.) AWYERS Roswell Preparing For Big Reception to Them Next Week. The annual meeting of the New Mexico Bar Association will be held at Roswell on the 21st, 22d, and 23d of this month and the people of that thriving city in the Pecos Valley are making arrangements to give the lawyers the time of their lives. An Idea of tho wide scope of the enter tainment planned for the visitors Is Included in the following pro gram for the three day's session: First Day. Association called to order at the court house by the president at 10 o'clock a. m. Minutes and report of the secre tary. Report of committees. Annual address by President A. B. Renehan. Subject: "Federal Policy Touching the Rio Grande and Its Tributaries." General discussion. 2 p. m. Address by Hon. Samuel H. Cowan of Fort Worth bar. Sub ject: "Government Regulation of Railroads." 8:30 p. m. Reception to the mem bers of the New Mexico Bar As sociation by Judge and Mrs. William H. Pope. Semnil Day. 10 a. ro. Association called to or der by the president. Report of secretary of the com mittee on the revision of laws of New Mexico. Hon Benjamin M. Read. General discussion on revision. 2 p. m. Addresses: "Needed Con gressional Legislation." Hon. H. B. Fergusson, Hon. A. A. Jones. Discussion. Addresses: "Separate Appellate court for New Mexico," Hon. H. B. Clvilders, Hon. T. B. Catron. 9 p. m. Banquet. Toastmaster, Hon. C. R. Brlce. Third Day. Day In country. 9 a. m. Automobile ride through the firms, complimentary to mem bers of association. Lunch at Country Club. 3 p. ni. Election of officers. Adjournment. HAIR. DRESSER AND CHIROPO JHST. Mrs. Bambini, at her parlors oppo site the Alvarado and next door to Sturges" cafe. Is prepared to give thorough scalp treatment, do hair dressing, treat corns, bunions and In growing nails. She gives massage treatment and manicuring. Mrs. Bambini's own preparation of com plexion cream builds up the skin and improves the complexion, and is guaranteed not to be injurious. She also prepares a hair tonic that cures and prevents dandruff and hair fall ing out; restores life to dead hair; removes moles, warts and superfluous hair. Massage treatment by vibrator machines. For any blemish of the face, call and consult Mrs. Bambini. Sour Stomach No appetite, loss ol strength, nervous Doss, headache, constipation, bad breath, general debility, sour risings, and catarrh of the stomach are all due to Indigestion. Kodol relieves Indigestion. This new discov ery represents the natural Juices of diges tion as they exist In a healthy stomach, combined with the greatest known tonlo and reconstructive properties. Kodol for dyspepsia does not only relieve Indigestion and dyspepsia, but this famous remedy helps all stomach troubles by cleansing, purifying, sweetening and strengthening the mucous membranes lining the stomach. Mr. S. S. BH of Rmnnrood. W, Vs., r " I mi troubled with sour stomach for twanty J'h Kodol cured ms sad w. sr as uinf tt In mm lorbabr." FOR BACK ACH --WEAK KIDNEY TV SeWITTt KIDNEY ass BLADDER PILLS tan mt Ml Pi spared by E. O. D.WITT OO.. Ohlca rOTI A OR API Dealers In Groceries, Provisions, Haj Grain and Fuel. Fine Line of Imported Wines Llquon and Cigars. Place your orders fe this line with us. m-lli-117 NORTH TH TJ BT. THIRD STREET Meat Market All Kinds of Fresh and Salt Mae Steam Sausage Factory. EMIL KLIENWOR7T Hasonlo Building, North T'ui'd Utra Is. St. Louis 1 I Eclipse Wind Mills, Lightning Mowers and Binders. Bain ALL KINDS Write ns for Catalogue and Prices J. Korber & Co. 3. D. Kakla. President O. Glomi, yica Praaluamt. Consolidated Liquor Company noeeaaora to MKLINI V EAKIN, and BACHECHI V GIOML WMOLK.ALK DCALKRB IN Wines, Liquors and Cigars Wa kaap nrylblna I" tleek tt tatflt tb most fattldloat bar oompltf Hava been appointed sxoluslve agenta In the outhwisl far Jea. ft. chlltx, Wm. Lamp and 8t Louis A. B. C Brewer lee; Yellowstone. Graan River, V. H. McBrayor'e Cedar Brook, Loula Hunter, T.J. Men. arch, and athar atandard kranda of whleklea toe numerous ta mention, WE ARE NOT COMPOUNDER. But sell tna atralght article aa received by us from tie beat laarleev Dlstillerlea and Breweriea In tie United Stat a. Call aad lnaaeet ev Stock and Prlc"), or writ tor Illustrated Catalogue aad I rte ui. Issued to dealers only. W3tX3ax5aKOSKJ3axjex3aK)ex3aW Wall Paper! lift mo paper nnl paint yonr house. SatlMfuctlon guaranteed. Prompt attention to mail orders. J. D. EMMONS, Successor to Stacy & Co. O0aOe0OeX)t00e00'OOe0 821 North First Street. Southwestern Brewery Kodol for Indigestion and Dyspep sia is a preparation of vegetable acids and contains the same Juices found In a healthy stomach. It digests what you eat. Sold by J. H. O'Klel ly & Co. Thos. F. Keleher DEVOES READY PAINT One Gallon Covers 600 Square Feet PALMETTO ROOF TAINT Stops Leaks, Lasts Five Tears. JAP-A-LAC. 408 Watt Railroad Avanua Torturing czema spreads Its burn ing area eveiy day. Doan's Ointment quickly stops its spreading, Instantly relieves the itching cures it perman ently. At any drug store. COAL aatasaaaaBHi Rest American Block, per ton.. I A. 50 Anthracite Nut, per ton 98.50 Anthracite btove and fiirnace per ton $0.50 WOOD DRY CEDAR PINION AND TORN1LLO. TERMS STRICTLY CASH. John S. Beaven 602 80UTH FIRST STREET. W. L. TRIMBLE & CO. LIVERT, BALE, FEED AND TRANSFER STABLES. Horses and Mules Bought and Ex changed. BEST TOURNOUTS IN THE CITT Second Street, between Railroad and Copper Avenue. W. E. MAUGEP WOOL with Raube and Mauser Of nee, 115 North First St. Ai.nrorr.RQUE. n. u. When you want to buy, tell, rent or exchange Household Goods Keep busy until you find Star Furniture Co. 214 W. Gold Ave. Albuquerque New Mexico 'A Hififrj) - i . 'in .iiwaeM-eiMM Hay Presses, Walter A. Wood and Old Hickory wagons VEHICLES A LBUQUER QUE NEW MEXICO Can. Ifellnl, Sacratary O. BacaeemL Treasam Om9090m090momom09Gmomomy South Stconaland Lead q Phone No. 483 ft Ice Company. Don't Forget The ALBUQUERQUE PLANING MILL THE OLDEST MILL IN THE CITY. When In need of sash, door, frames, etc. Screen work a specialty. 403 South First street. Telephone 403. Am Em WALKER, riRB INSURANCE . Secretary Mutual Bonding Associa tion. Office at 217 West RaUrea avenue. CAN YOU BEAT THIS? In the way of bakery products? Cer tain it U that you'll travel many a weary mile to even equal our cakes. pies, pastry, rolls, etc. Our rooiis are always lit demand, because those who know appreciate their excel lence. But don't forget our bread our principal pride and source of our success. a PIONEER BAKERY SOT South First Street. If You Want A Plumber Telephone No. 61 The Standard Our work is as our name implies, and our charges are right. -3X3 Standard Plumbing & Heating Co 4 ' is , .. jn Bottled Onlj at tha Urowery In St. Lou I a. j fcj