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TnritsDAY, September e. i07.
PAGH TTtRKTC 'ALBUQUETIQUE EVENING CITIZEN". FINE YI IS STILL ON EARTH Odd Traders In Quaint New Hampshire Towns Ex emplify Character. "Ten. I'm a genuine Yankee. I rume to New Mexico from New Hampshire and I want to tell you that the Yankees are not all dead by a Ion Bight," mild a well dressed gentleman, who proved to be J. H. Longwlthy, of that state. "With a party of friends I re cently made an auto trip In New Hampshire. I wan the official guide because I was the only resident of that state In the party. "New Hampshire Is not a very large state. You can cross a good deal of ilk territory in a day without resorting to the high speed levers. We were able to dine In the heart of the White mountains after lunch ing at Hanover. Yank Industry. "We passed through a dozen bus-y little towns and each town In New Hampshire, as I told you, has Its own individuality. "Lisbon, the first village In the foothills, has sawmills which make all the Hounding boards used In the manufacture of pianos In the United States, and ship large quantltlea to piano manufacturers In Europe. "Somebody dlscoverefl some time ago that spruce logs could be cut into strips as thin as veneer; that they will not warp and have great resonance. Hence they were substi tuted for other forms of sounding boards until they got a monopoly. "The remainder of the logs are used for general lumber and butter boxes, for a sounding board must be absolutely perfect, without knot or gnarl, and with a straight grain. "The small cuttings and birch logs are cut up Into shoe pegs and ara went by the carload to Germany. Very few shoe pegs are used In this country nowadays. Most of our cus tom -4ioes are made with machines that use thread In the soles instead, which is cheaper, as well as more durable. "I have heard of a new use for shoe pegs which might be generally adopted to promote economy. Xow I' so For Shoe l'oip. "Down in the southern part of the state, at a railway station where the farmers for miles around used to come to take the train for Boston, a certain man had a house and a big stable, and In the Jong rows of stalls they kept flhelr horses during the day until they returned from their Jour ney to "the Hub." Then they would hitch up and drive home. "Everybody waits on himself In these democratic communities, so tfhey were In the habit of unhitching their own horses, hanging the har ness on the pegs at the foot of the stalls and giving each animal a measure of oats from the big bin over in the corner. "The stable was kept very dark, so fhat sometimes on a cloudy day they had to feel their way around, but Mr. Taylor, the proprietor ex plained lis advantages that it kept out the flies and other Insects. Barrel of Shoe Pen. "One day Mr. Taylor was em ployed by a stranger to drive him over to Haverhill, wiere a shoe fac tory wlt)h all Its contents and ap purtenances was to be sold at auc tion under foreclosure. Everything was going very cheap and Mr. Tay lor bought several barrels of shoe pegs for almost nothing. When toe got home he put them In the barn without explaining what he was going to do with them. It was something more than a co incidence that about this time Tay lor quit buying oats and the horses that were placed in his barn while their owners went to Boston almost invariably got "oft their feed." ilrtil tlMi MotlW-liie Too. "The owners unhitched and put them In the stalls and gave them a measure of grain, as usual, from the bin in the dark corner, but when they returned at nltfht the feed lay untouched 1n the trough. "Mr. Taylor had some medicine, made of burdock leaves which he recommended as an appetite restor ative, and he sold a good many bot tles at twenty-five cents each. He told his customers to give their (hors es a dose before they started to drive home and another after their arrival ibefore feeding, and he thought it would cure them. "And it did. It worked like a charm, and there was a great de mand for tfhe burdock remedy. "One day an Inquisitive farmer took his measure of oats to the sta ble door and found it full of shoe pegs. For nearly a year, ever since Taylor went over to that auction at llaverhill. his customers had been feeding shoe pegs to their horses and paying Taylor twenty-five cents per animal for that privilege. "As one might expect, there was a good deal of comment on this dis covery, and Taylor went out of business." THAT BOY NEXT DOOR IL.IR DRESSER A D CHIROPO DIST. Mrs. Bambini, at ner 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. Mra 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 Mra. Bambini. To check a cold quickly, get from your druggist some little Candy Cold Tablets called Preventlcs. Druggists everywhere are now dispensing Pre ventlcs, for they are not only safe, but decidedly certain and prompt Preventlcs contain no quinine, no laxative, nothing harsh nor sickening. Taken at the "sneeze stage" Preven tlcs will prevent Peumonia. Bronchi tis, La Grippe, etc. Hence the name, Preventlcs. Good for feverish child ren. 48 Preventlcs 26 cents. Trial boxes 5 cts. Sold by All Dealers. There Is no end to the cussedness of That Boy Next Door. His latest specialty has been to make his folks think the house was haunted. All was still In the household of That J?oy Next Door last night, when the patter of hard feet was heard in the attic. The noise was terrifying as well as Inexplicable. Th boy's father t.ald he was not afraid of bur glars but he drew the line at facing a "haunt," and he refused to enter the attic. After hearing the sounds, neighbors who went In also dccld- jj!P. ed that they wouldn't care to go up there at night. So everybody sat up until daylight, when a watcher in the yard made the first discovery that the Intruder was a goat, by see ing the animal looking out of the at tic window. That Hoy Next Door got a sound thrashing for keeping his silence when he knew all the time what was In the attic, but the boy said he would have gotten a licking anyhow for putting the goat there, and he wanted to have his llekln's worth of fun. G. L. Brooks, Pres. J. M. Moore, V. P. and Mgr. M. R. Summers, Secy. JOHN M. MOORE REALTY CO. Established 1888 219 West Gold ) Incorporated 1003 Telephone 10 flitS TO HEffi E Operations to be Cut One Half Until Price Be comes Better. Boston, Pept. 26. The Greene Cananea company announces that until the copper situation adjusts It self operations at Cananea will be curtailed and the only properties to be worked will be those producing particularly acceptable smelting ore. The output of the camp will be cut in half. Reducing Output. Phoenix, Arlx., Sept. 26. Dr. L. W. Rlcketts In a conversation with a friend here yesterday gavo the In formation also that the ou'.put of the Greene-Cananea company is to be temporarily, at least, curtailed. The shipments of copper bullion from the big camp have aggregated 100 tons dally, which was sufficient to nil about four cars. It was the state ment of Dr. Rlcketts, however, that this output would probably be cut to about one car per day. The formal announcement of the OreeneJCananea company that it will produce leiss copper follows close on the information from the Copper Queen and the Calumet and Arizona companies that they wou'd also curtail their output. The Cop per Queen smelters are running at but half of their capacity, while sev eral of the furnaces in the Oalumet and Arizona smelters are cold. Both of these smelters . are located in Douglas. At Groeno-Cannnca. It was learned that the Greene Cananea company will not touch the more difficult smelting ores at the present time, but will handle only t'hose which can be smelted at a minimum cost. The further announcement that the output of the Cananea camp will be cut In half will mean that several hundred miners and other workmen employed about the mines will be temporarily out of work. It is the general belief, however, among mining men in thla vicinity that conditions in the copper mar ket will speedily adjust themselves and that It will be but a short time until the old conditions are restored. Lost and Found. Lost, between 9.30 p. m., yesterday and noon today, a bilious attack, with nausea and sick headache. This loss was occasioned by finding at a drug store a box of Dr. King's New Life Pills, the guaranteed cure for biliousness, malaria and jaundice. 25c. Flro Insurance Agent for the best tire Insurance companies. Tel ephone u the amount you want on your resldense and household good. It le dangeroua to delay. LOANS Have negotiated loan on Albuquerque real es tate for the past 20 years, without a single loss to loaner. Safety and satis faction to both parties. ABSTRACTS Abstraala of title fam ished on Bernalillo Coun ty proparerty on short no tice. The only sat of ab stract books that Is up to date. Price reasonable. I SPECIAL THIS WEEK .1000 Acres of Valley Land la a body within six miles of Albuquerque. All under ditch, and sixty acres under cultivation. Remainder of land is virgin soil free from al kali, and suitable for meadow, alfalfa and gardening. Good location for a colony. Splendid investment for dividing up and selling in small tracts, or by putting it all under cultivation. Will average 125 tons of hay and alfalfa per annum at present. Price $25.00 Per Acre FOR SALE. $.13.10 A bargain for this week only; 7-room residence, mod ern, in fourth ward. Nearly new, 8 full lots, fine lawn and shade, barn. Eav pay ments. Location very desirable. FOll SALE. $2850 2-story brick residence with large grounds of finest garden land. Barn and poul try houses. Fruit and shade trees. Within threa l-locks of street railway. FOR SALE. S 2800 Railroad frontage prop erty. West side of Santa Fa track, 75x200 test .n corner. Very desirable fj. coal tards, or other business requiring side tracks. Close In. FOK 11ENT. Houses For rent in different parts of city. Call at office for list. FOR SALE. $00002 lots with two 1-story brick business houses. Good investment, with certainty of speedy advance in value. FOR SALE. $1800 Modern 5-room cottage, 2 lots, close in.. Easy payments. 5 CliamlKrlaln's Cough Remedy One ol tho Kent on tlie Market. For many years Chamberlain's Cough Remedy has consantly gained In favor and popularity until it is now one of the most staple medi cines in use and has an enormous sale. It Is intended especially for acute throat and lung diseases, such as coughs, colds and croup, and can always be d epended upon .It is pleasant and safe to take and Is un doubtedly the best in the market for the purpose for which It is in tended. Sold by All Druggists. mumox09X29cmoxD)cmo90omomo Finest Whiskies The St. Elmo JOSEPH BARNETT, Pfop'r. ruyjjyjirirffvr fmisjsi"sOfmsf"ir"ija i 20 West Railroad Avenue Win8s, Brandies. Etc, SAMPLst A NO CLUB OOMB coox39jomcmcmoo09tt CITIZEN WANT ADS BRING RESULTS Sale Commences Saturday, Sept. 28, at 9 a. m. & mm AT MTS Opening Sale of" tlie NEW LEADER 5c AND 10c STORE 309 and 311 West Central Avenue Sale Commences Saturday, Sept. 28, at 9 a. m. AXD OUR ANNUAL SALE OF HIGH GRADE CHINA NEX T SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 28, AT . A. M. FOR SEVERAL WEEKS YE HAVE BEEN REBUILDING, PLANING AND WORKING DAY AND NIGHT FOR THIS GREAT EVENT. WE CALL IT A GREAT EVENT BECAUSE WE ARE PROUD OF THE AR RANGEMENT, PRICES, GOODS AND METHODS OF THIS NEW STORE. NO LA RG E CITY IN THE UNITED STATES CAN SHOW A MORE COMPLETE STOCK, NOR SELL GOODS LOWER IN PRICE THAN THE NEW LEADER. ONE WHOLE STORE, (309 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE), DEVOTED TO 5c 10c AND 15c GOODS, AND IN THE OTHER (OUR OLD STORE. 311 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE), WILL BE FOUND INCREASED STOCKS OF STAND ARD IUGH GRADE HARDWARE, FINE CHINA AND HOUSEI'URNISHINGS OF EVERY KIND. GOODS OF MERIT AND FOR 11110 OPENING SALE AT UNHEARD OF PRICES. f r- . Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special ,2 quart size grey enameled ware coffee pots, 1 1 -2, 2 or 3 quart size deep or shallow gtey enam- 0- Grey enameled ware basting spoons, either 10 or 0- All white inside and outside, 2, 3 or 4 quart best worth 40c, 100 in the lot, each .... JC eled ware pudding pans, 1 50 in the lot, each 0 1 2 inch size, 1 50 in the lot . . ( enameled ware pudding pans, worth up to 50c, n J- 100 in the lot, at . . . . LLV j Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special ! I Decorated genuine Haviland & Co. china tea tr 200 pieces beautiful high grade hand painted m leces fine chlna ga,ad t nr Havi,and an(J Co ,a;n wh;te Ranson ,h tea j cups and saucers, worth up to 75c, 100 m lot OJ cIum .$j jalads. vases, ornaments, etc., an3 creams, ceIery dishe,. etcT ... UjC cups and saucers or medium size dinner plate,, OIK ! I each OU j Extra Special Extra Spedal Extra Special Extra SpeciaI j ! LewS75cPsT&a' 5a0 Chi wLlthevIa!; 1 5C Woman' ,eather "I: belts all col- i Women's deep lace collars, lace chlmisetts, silk 1 Cf Boys' shirt waists, all sizes in the lot, worth up to 1 f worth Dc, 4l & M.DU. Choice while they last Uv ors, plaid belts, some worth up to 75c. at . IDC and lace neckwear, some worth up to 75c . Jl 50c; made of best percales, at . . . I l)C j Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special ! Side combs and back combs, plain or fancy, light 1 fp Art studies and pictures, high grade subjects, made 1 C. Food choppers or meat grinders, large family tfH QC Cut glass salts and peppers, sterling silver tops, Cfl i or dark shell; some worth 25c .... to sell for 50c, special . . . . UC size, worth $2, at . . . .01.00 per pair . . . . . OlJC I l Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special Extra Special I Rockingham tea pots six or seven styles, deco- ylflp 00 Twenty blue enameled ware tea kettles, damaged QC Gold fish any size during this sale, some beautiful QC- ! rated Rockingham stoneware HU' Large size plain white milk or water pitchers . in shipping, each Lu' ones in the lot, each . . . . LU' i - - . -i c I f(