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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, October 02, 1907, Image 4

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ALBUQtliKUJ2 tU V 1.La.3 VlliiauH
TfFSDAY, OCTOIlF.lt 2, 10Q7.
THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN
PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY
By the Citizen Publishing Company of Albuquerque, New Mexico.
W. S. STRICKLER WILLIAM F. BROGAN
PRESIDENT MANAGING EDITOR
sunscitirnoN hates.
On year by mall In advance $3.00
One month by mail 50
One month by carrier within city limit "0
Enteral at second-rlns matter at the rostofflce of Albuquerque, N. M.,
ruler Act of Congress of March S, 1870.
The only Illustrated dally newspaper In New Mexico ami the best ad
vertising medium of the Southwest.
the AiJirorrnQfE citizen IS:
The leading Republican dally and wec-kly ne-spnner of the Southwest.
The advocate of Ilcpubllcan principles and the "Square Deal."
THE ALBVQCEKQrE CITIZEN HAS:
Tlie flnext equipped Job department In New Mexico.
The latest reports by Associated lress and Auxiliary News So nice.
"WE GET THE NEWS FIRST."
"STATEHOOD FOR NEW MEXICO"
Curry ftfeets tfie President
Governor Curry, who la due to arrive In St. Louis today, is going to
meet President Roosevelt as h' said "on business of Importance to the peo
ple of New Mexico."
There Is considerable speculation as to what the business is, that our
governor will discuss with Theodore Roosevelt.
It is generally understood that the question of statehood will form one
of the principal topics of conversation and upon the president's reply to
Governor Curry, will depend to a great extent, what sort of a statehood
campaign is waged during the coming year.
But there are many matters of interest to the people which Governor
Curry will likely take up with the president.
Most vital Is the matter of the Curry administration in New Mexico.
It is probable that the new executive will ibe governed to a great extent by
he policies Inaugurated by Roosevelt. He has said that he was a firm ad
vocate of those policies and his trip to meet the president would lead to the
belief that he will return to New Mexico, thoroughly Informed of what the
president has set his hand to accomplish during the coming months of his
national administration.
And again, the attention of the people Is called to the Roosevelt way
of doing things.
No president we have ever had has made the effort that Theodore
Roosevelt has made to meet the people, their representatives and leaders
to the end that he might better understand conditions all over the great
United States.
Our flrt president, George Washington, in an humble way, set the prec
edent for presidential tours when he made an historic trip through New
England and was received with acclamations of joy by the people of the
then then small colonies.
But the precedent set by Washington, did not make much headway.
Some of our presidents appeared to think that Washington city was near
enough to the great masses of the people to keep In touch with the course
of things. But from his first year in office, Theodore Koosevelt has made
It a. practice or rather more of a habit to get out whenever possible and
fthalra hon.l. vlth T,itin Tia a nit VI 11 1 CmllVi Atf
fThe result has been that no president we have ever had has been In
closer touch with the people.
Roosevelt is facing the battle of his life' in trying to control the trust
fed corporations and prevent them from securing such a. hold upoa the
country that they can run rough shod over the people who pay the bills,
He has met the people and he knows what they need-and want. But
he has bad the most gigantic task ever set for a human being. He has
been threatened by Wall street with a panic which would bring misery and
sufferings to thousands. He had ever pressure brought to bear upon him to
top his anti-trust crusade.
. Often he has had to temporarily abandon the fight In order to recruit
new. ftrength. But when In search of succor he has always gone to the
people of the country and as a result, they are with him to a man.
The trip the president la making now, through the great middle west, is
typical of the man. He Is again meeting the people. Moreover he has
called together with him upon this trip, practically all of the governors of
the states and territories of the west. He wants to talk with them about
conditions, locally and nationally. ,
Incidentally he is looking over every crook and turn In the greatest
' American waterway. He will talk meanwhile with the most skilled engi
neers and he will learn what has been done, what can be done and what
should be done to encourage and make feasible, better navigation on the
Mississippi river. When congress takes up the consideration of river and
harbor improvements, Roosevelt will know what is right and what Is wrong.
Why? Because he has seen the people and talked with them about tie
river. Me has seen the river and talked with competent engineers. Its
the Roosevelt way of doing things.
Consequently, when something comes up about statehood for New Mex
ico or other matters of vital importance to we people of the territory. It Is
pretty safe to say that Roosevelt will be well Informed on the subject and If
he isn't, we will probably get notice that he is coming to New Mexico to
hoot a rhinoceros or some other wild beat. A whole lot of that hunting
Is bluff. When the president gets through "hunting" he generally has a game
bag full of mighty good Information which he uses when the right time
comes.
Commenting upon this phase of Rooseveltlsm the St. Louis Globe-Democrat
says briefly:
"No other president has mingled with his fellow-citizens to anything
like the extent that the present executive has done. During the fix years
In which he has been ir the White House he has traveled through every
state and territory of the union. He has also been in the canal lone at
Panama, has visited the Panama republic, and has been in Porto Rico. On
all of his many tours he has been on what may be called the public business,
as he will be today when Journeying toward the Mississippi, and as he will
be for the next three weeks. More than any other president he is acces
sible to the people both at the White House and while on his tours. He has
made more talks to the populace since his first Inauguration than had been
made by all his predecessors put together tince 1860. His face la more
familiar to his fellow-countrymen from actual contnet than was that of any
other public man whom the United States has seen. More persons have
visited the executive mansion In Washington since 1901 than did In the pre
ceding quarter of a century In the aggregate. Mr. Roosevelt has been and
Is the most democratic of presidents. He mixes with all forts and condi
tions of people more than any of his predecessors. To a much larger de
gree than this was said of Jackson at his accession, the White House Is the
people's mansion, every day In Washington is the people's day, and Roosevelt
is the people's president."
The plans of the Knights of Columbus to purchase the Montezuma
lotel at the Hot Springs near Las Vegas, for indigent tubercular patients
s a worthy one. That organization Is in its Infancy to a great extent In
he southwest but In the eastern states It Is one of the largest and most
nfluenclal benevolent and fraternal orders In existence. The organization
vakes care of Its sick and helpless members and there enuld be no better
'heme for them than under the deep blue sky of New Mexico filled with
purest ozone and health. While Albuciuerciue would wish to secure such an
lnstltiion. If Las Vegas is successful in landing it. this city will be the first
extend congratulations. We have a large council of Knights of Columbus
. -e and during fair week, probably five hundred knights will bo the guests
i lur local council. A class of about seventy-five will be Initiated and the
. 1 council will give a big banquet at the Alvarado hotel. The Knights of
mbus Is a worthy order and should be encouraged to make New Mexico
ome as much ua in the eastern states. The location of a sanitarium,
and hospital here, will be a step In the right direction and our Las
friends should do all in their power to encourage the enterprise.
Uernalillo county farmer had the nerve to bring a bundle of wheat
office In which the stalks were six feet in height and heavy with
There was some discussion here as to whether it was a sample of
orest tree or whether It was artificial. 'But before that Question
'ly disposed of, a wagon backed up to the door and another farmer
ar beet in the front office. The Citizen force had unother mr-
t would not do to tell Just how big that beet was. No one would
unless they saw It. It was nece.-sary to get a safe moving crew
back In the wag.n. Koth of these exhibits will be at the big
lat The Citizen started out to say was that the great American
Islng too many crops like the above to keep in place in history.
e coming to 7 The leading agricultural section of the south
J
Taft according to the Las Vegas Optic, said "War is Hell.'
secretary and the Las Vegas Optic ought to change the quota'
't Is not copyrighted.
' ;?L .-7 -. . . .
. iiwuiu iiiiuv ii necessary 10 jaoei me Morning journal an
WHY DID YOU COME WEST?
To rest, recuperate, hunt, fish, breaths fresh pure air, sea mountain
scenery, get a change, live a new and fascinating Ufa under new conditions
and get food that needs no pure food law.
That's why you came west!
There Is a beautiful little valley that nestles between the highest moun
tains of the Rockies on the upper Pecos river; Meal altitude, 7,000 feet, and
temperature Identicnl with Albuquerque. Its streams swarm with trout
and tha woods and ranges are filled with game large and small. The
rancher live the life of the west. There are mountain lion, bear, deer
and wolves for the hunter. There are saddle ponies to be had for the
asking, rooms in a big, rambling ranch house with wide verandas, tent
rooms or a cabin if you want it. The days are never dull. You see a
great ranch and the genuine western life. Fresh milk, butter and eggs
all you can drink and eat. Sleep In blankets at nigh fish In your shirt
sleeves during the day. You couldn't spend more than $9 a week If you
tried. Its the place you are looking for. Accommodations for both men
and women.
Inquire this office or address THE VALLEY RANCH, recoa, N. M.
Ue SEA TASTE
If you want the full piquant flavor of tttc
cliolcr.! oyl(T, frwdi from the cool
depth of the ocean, try the delirious
EAUHIFT
OYSTERS
TlM-y arc taken from the sIm-IIm, washed quickly and
put in to a cilmp of pure white enamel, scaled ami
packed In loci. They arc not ojenod. till they reach
tlie denier. They come out fresli, firm, unbroken and
full of the delicious salt-water tang. The secret of
tluMr siiM-rlorlty lle1 In tlio use of tlie patent Kcnlshlp
Carrier.
i i
! ABOUT TOWN i
i
ttttttmiifiui
Deed Filed for Record.
Sept. 80. Felipe Lucero to
Justlnlana Garcia de Lucero, t
three pieces of land in precinct t
No. 4.
Daniel G. Grant to Dongold
e M. Ferguson lots 403 and 404,
block 37, P. Armljo Bros, addl-
e tlon. v
L. O. Grant to Dugold M.
Ferguson, lots 400, 401 and 402, t
f block 37. P. Armljo Bros, addl-
e tlon.
' Oct. 1. Geo. L. Brooks and t
wife to John M. Moore Realty t
Co., two tracts of land in old 4
t town. e
e" Lloyd Hunsacker to Jacob 41
e Scofleld lot 9, block 45, Huulng
Highland addition.
Broadway Land and Improve- t
f ment Co. to Francisco Franco,
lot 6. block L. Eastern addl- f
tlon, $175. e
itiurmtutt
Attorney M. C. Ortiz will leave Fri
day for Valencia county on legal
business.
M, R. Mlrabal. a well known busi
ness man of Peralta, Is In the city on
business.
Major B. Ruppe and William
Jenks left today for TIJeras canyon
on mining Dusiness.
Ticket Agents Fouts savs that over
200 tickets were sold to Socorro dur
ing the Socorro county fair.
The Indiana club held an Interest
ing meeting last night at the home
of B. F. Adams, the undertaker.
A regular session of the probate
court will be held at 10 o'clock next
Monday morning at the county court
house.
The large Cottonwood trees In
front of the Albright property at the
corner of Copper avenue and Third
street are being cut down.
A native named Andres Reallvas-
ques-was fined $10 in police court
this morning for being drunk and dls.
orderly on the streets.
The quail season opened yesterday
and a number of local sportsmen
went out to the wilds and returned
with plenty of birds.
A marriage license was aranted to
day to Juan Maria Lucero and Jose
Felipe Anasalda. both Pueblo Indians
from the village of Isleta.
The Interior of the Bank of Com
merce Is being treated to a new
dress. The walls are being reuanered
and the furniture varnished.
The firm of Stevens & Bover has
sold the French bakery to a newly
organized company to be known as
me Edwards & Nickel company.
Mrs. Geo. Learning, '615 Central
avenue, will entertain the Woman's
Home Missionary Society of the First
M. K. church, with a melon tea Tues
day afternoon. Everyone Is welcome.
Tom and Ellie, the clever Navajo
Indian and his wife, the blanket
weaver, have returned to the city
from a visit to the Navajo reserva
tion. Mrs. T. W. Hooper, wife of the
man who died here yesterday, has
been notified of her husband' death
ami is on the way to Albuquerque.
The remains of Mr. Hooper are being
held at Horders' undertaking parlors.
The Tuesday Literary club held a
very pleasant meeting yesterday af
ternoon at the home of Miss Con
signee Abbott, on West Central ave
nue. The ciu will devote the season
of study Just begun to the develop
ment uf English drama.
ine A ibuquerque Traction com
pany will be better prepared to care
for the crowds going to Traction
park during the fair this year than
last. Two new cars have been added
10 ine equipment of the company
since last fair.
J. S. Tucker, who had his law
broken In four places about two
months ago in the J e Inez country
and who went twelve days before
having It net, is now almost recover
ed from his injury and is able to be
auout again. Mr. Tucker has been
receiving treatment at St. Joseph's
in spii.il.
Ad.ilf.) Chavez, a nephew of Juan
de Dios .M.irino and Mrs. Marino,
who died suddenly at Las I'.idilla-
the one on Friday night and the
oiher early Saturday morning, wishes
to correct the statement that his
aunt and uncle died as the result of
poison. He says the facts do not
warrant the assumption that they
were poisoned. Their deaths were
caused by fever of which they had
ut en in lor some time. -
TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS
The following quotations .were re
ceived by F. J. Graf & Co., brokers,
over their own private wires from
New York, room 37, Barnett building
Albuquerque, October 2:
X ew York Stocks!
Amalgamated Copper 58
American Sugar Ill
American Smelters 87
American Car Foundry ........ 36
Atchison com 85
Baltimore and Ohio 90
Brooklyn Rapid Transit 47
C. F. and 1 19
Canadian Pacific 162
Krle com 20
O. N. Ore Ctfs 52 4
Mexican Central 15 H
Missouri Pacific 67
National Lead 47
Pennsylvania ..- 120
Reading com 98
R. I. com .'. . . 18
Southern Pacific 83
St. Paul com r i 117
Union Pacific:' I 127 "4
U. S. S. com t,L 26
U. S. S. pfd . 88
Greene Cananea . 8
Shannon .. 10
Calumet and Arizona lOSVi
Old Dominion 24
Copper Range 57
North Butte 47
Butte Coal 15
Utah Cons 34
Summary of Conditions.
New York. Oct. 2. American
stocks In Loudon heavy to be
low parity.
General market In London inclined
to sell off on a light volume of business.
Government cotton report today.
Attorney General Jackson demands
that receivers instead of federal court
aipolntees for traction companies
and the case will be heard.
Amalgamated Copper dividend ex
pected about the middle of the
month.
President Roosevelt's speech today
at St. Louis.
Strong demand for stocks In loan
crowd.
(Anaconda's output In present fiscal
year expected to be about half that
of last year.
Expected call money will continue
about present level until dividend dis
bursements have been distributed.
Regular dividend on Tenn Coal and
Iron com and preferred.
Twelve Industrials advanced . 23
per cent.
Twenty active railroads advanced
.38 per cent.
ror rair Week
For Out of Town Cus
tomers, we are Making
Inducement
Prices
20 Per Gent Discount
On All Lace Curtains and Draperies
We have on display our new line of Wiltons, Axmlnlsters
Empire and Selkirk Wiltons. Velvets and Body Brussels, at a
saving of from 10 per cent to 20 per cent.
F H trrmrr Strong Block
1.11. OirOng Corner 2d and Copper
HOUSE FURNISHERS
Hunter's
Delight
A Good Gun
and
Ammunition
-T-vK v.Sx5 -iiin .
Winchester Repeaters
Remington Automatics
L. C. Smith Guns
Colts
Iver Johnson and Har
rington & Richardson
Revolvers
Ammunition By the Car Load
If you need anything in this line call or write to us
Our Prices Can't be Beat
McINTOSH HARDWARE CO.
m i i " u ew v
Kansas City livestock.
Kansas City. Oct. 2. Cattle re
ceipts 17,000. Market steady. South
ern steers $3.25 bv 4.25; southern cows
$2,0043.40: Mockers $ 3.00 (ii 5.25 :
bulls $2.50 j 3.75; calves $3.25fft6.50;JI
western steers $4.00 b. 4U; western
cows 12.25 4i4.00.
Sheep receipts i.OOO.
strong. Muttons $5.25 fir 5.60
$6.25(i 7.25; range wethers
5.85; fed ewes $4,60 4 6.00.
Market
lambs
$5.00 '(!)
Chicago l.lvestiK-k.
Chicago, Oct. 2. Cattle receipts
20.000. Market steady. Reeves $4.10
fr 7.25: cows tl.254f5.40; Texans
tt.704ii4.80; western t4.00ji 6.25;
etockers $2.60u 5.00.
LEVY BROTHERS WU
MOVE TO DENVER
Max Levy, of Levy Bros., local
agents for tlie Graf stock brokerage
fiitTi tin rt v l.ff (HI., ntjirnlmr fur Iw,n.
ver, where he will open unother of-
nce ror ttie company. ine local or
tlce will be kept open three weeks
longer by Sam Levy at the end of
which Sam lvy will follow his
brother to Denver. The local office
will then be closed permanently. In
explaining the cause of the change
Max Levy i-aid that, the New Mexico
business did not warrant an office
here. The larger part of the busi
ness transacted through the local of
fice had been coming from Arizona,
and this business they would carry
with them to Denver.
Bring in Your Wife!
Any man that is fortunate enough to have a wife will do well
to bring her along when ready to telect his Fall and Winter Suit.
We Extend lo Her
o Personal invitation
A woman's eyes see and appreciate the quality of fabrics, the
accentuated point, we call style; the excellent tailoring; the artistic
touch and the care we give details, and the cut.
Men know whether they like the general style and feel of the
fabric when they put on a suit and, after they have worn it, the
tailoring and look of the suit.
But a woman will know at a glance Just what you are getting,
how it becomes you and how well it is worth the price no matter
what grade of suit you buy.
Suits $18, $20, $25, $30 to $35
Agent for
The Washington and Alfred Benjamin
M. MANDELL
Fine Clothing
WHEN YOU COME
TO
THE
Prat Is Heave mgh ami Cold
Cure 50c unci $1.00 per lox. lre
parol to ttttl In grain. K. V. 1'ee,
Uoi-UOl South tiii irevt.
0. ,
Itl'.n AMI (iKKKN 110KTOOXINO
TI1I0 OI'I'ICI L Kllt COlAMtS, AT
4). A. MATNOX & tX.
o
I'W upholstering ee Charles I..
Kepitcler, 317-11 JSoutti Second.
u
Mattre?ie made over at Cliss. L.
Kcprler' 817-ltt South Soooitd. -
FAY.
Make 'ourselves at Home at
LEAM 1&LINDE1ANNS
H ire Kg Dealers
206 w
Gold Avenue
i7
Ml

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