Newspaper Page Text
ALBTTQ IT K R Q TJE EVENING CITCZEH.
THVKSDAY, NOV. II, 1907.
PAGE FIVT5. J
jj CLUB HOUSE
1 GOODS WILL
Clob House, Goods will
sait yoa exactly. Yoa
will find them the best
yoa ever used. Cltib
House costomers never
Fresh Dairy Butter twice week
from Matthew'i Jersey farm.
A. J. MALOY a
214 Central Avenue
and TOMATO SOY
with your meals
Bread and Cakes
ARE 6ETTIN3 FAMOUS
" - ;
That's the" Kind Your
Mother Was .
Trying to Make
Edwards & Nickel
202 East Central
Signs and Decorations
Work well done no delay
At prices you can surely pay.
State your plan and he will fit It
And you'll be glad that
"STACY DID IT"
Phone 741. . 325 South 2nd St.
The Home Restaurant
207 West Gold Avenue
Large, Well Lighted Room
Prompt, Courteous Service
Music While You Eat
Patronized by the Best People
Number One Meals
Breakfast - - . 25c
Dinner and Supper 35c
Special Kates by the
week or month.
MRS. M. F. MYERS. Proprietress
ELKS' OPERA HOUSE
Friday, November 15th.
PRESENTS AMERICA'S GREATEST PLAY
Seats on sal at Matson's
HO LI DA Y GOODS
Keep Watch of Our Seven Show Windows
Keeping step with tlie nwnt progressive Drug Honsen of tho
Country, we are carrying ft complete line of goods suitable for
Holiday, Wedding, anil Annlvcrsnry Girts. Itrilllnnt Cut Glnss,
Dainty Hand Pointed China, Klcli leather Good, Dainty Per
fumes In tint Glass Mottles, Toilet Sets, Shaving Sets, Toilet Waters,
liruslios. Mirrors and Toilet Articles In single pieces or sets. Handl
ing these goods in large quantities we are able to meet any com
lioiitlon. N. B. Onr Prescription and Drug Departments always In charge
of expert registered plmrnineists.
Jm He O'RIELLY CO.
The Busiest Drug House Between Denver and Los Angeles
IVIORE FOOT BAL
Game With Farmers Had to
be Called off-Student
There will be no football game
Saturday between the teams ot the
University of New Mexico and the
t.rHtririui u irH.-n Itiim I eolleare at
Las Cruces, the 'varsity eleven hav-,
Ins withdrawn when it was learned
that pome of their players were lia-
Die to oe uenieu ui iriurj
participating in athletic events be
cause of their low standing in their
one player, a stellar light on the
aam ti.Vwiaa nam. la withheld, fell
so low In his studies that he has
been denied the privilege of taking
part rn any athletic event at the uni
versity. Three others were saia to
be under the ban last week but by
hard work they made up their
"We have three distinct classes,
A, B, and C," said a member of the
faculty this mornulng. "A student
rated A, the highest, can participate
in three different departments of
college sport, as baseball, basket ball
nrA f.-.r,tUa nnp rntpit H has tWO
privileges and O has but one privi
lege. The student rated below J is
The game at Las Cruces would
have been the big athletic event o
the year In New Mexico Inter-collegiate
annals and students over th
territory greatly regret that the game
has been called off. No other im
portant games this season .were
scheduled by the 'varsity.
There is a movement on foot at
the university to organize a young
men's basket ball team. The girls
have a team organized, but have se
cured no games yet. However, thef
play several practice games a week.
' MANGE. ' ;"'
This disease. Is caused by a parasite-
called acari. .. They burrow un
detf'the skin and scabs are soon
r. .,-i,t,,h rauu im lintr to mine
out. Unless cured It will xwiid over
lii. . pw. v - -. - ---
dors, uul sometimes over the entire
hotly. This disease causes Intense
itching, and the more the hiH-se rulw
the more he wants eo rub. As he
rubs some or the. parasites become
.i.-...,t..ui nn.i ,i i n ? tit norta. -etcM
.1... ... nH ,u.rt nr , 1 1 . nnK. Rllinil-
and spreud the disease by becoming
attUCilCU to OUllT imuinn,
national Pheno-Chlnro" Is a sure
cure for this very annoying disease.
It Is easy and quickly applied and is
absorbed at once and destroys the
parasite. K. W. Fee. 602-004 South
First street. Plxme 16.
Nothing more appropriate for
rkruimm than a. Dhotorraph.- One
dozen cabinet photographs $3.00.
215 West Railroad Avenue.
Best remedy for mothers to use !s
Kennedy's Laxative Coogh Syrup. It
tastes nearly as good as maple sugar,
it contains no opiates. Sold by J. H.
Breakfast - - 6 to 9
Dinner - - 12 to 2
Supper - 5:30107:30
By Augustus Thomas
New York Academy of
Wednesday at 8 o'clock.
BOY HERO OF CHI
CAGOJIRE Garfield Hughes Saves Wo
man From Burning to Death
With Mall Sack.
IGarfleld Hughes, son of Mrs. Thos.
Hughes of this city, and a former
Albuquerque boy, has achieved no
little fame for bravery by saving a
woman from burning to death In
Chicago. Mr. Hughes, who Is a mall
carrier in the big Windy City, was
on his route one morning recently
when he mw a woman run Into the
street enveloped in (lames from her
head to her feet. He put his mall
sack over her feet and wrapped her
oociy in a blanket brought to him by
a neighbor, smothering the flames.
The woman's life was saved tem
porarily, but she died tome few days
after from the shock and from hav
ing breathed some of the flames.
Chicago newspapers recount the
story as follows:
From the Chicago Daily New?, Oc
"A mull carrier helped save a
south side woman from death by
fire today. Garfield Hughes was the
gray-clad hero and his - mall suck
wan the Instrument of rescue. Mrs.
Francis Burr, 6949 Vincennes ave
nue, was the woman endangered, her
clothing having become lgnked while
she was lighting a ga3 stove In her
horn. Her screams brought Hughes
to the scene and he was assisted by
women from nearby flats, who
brought blankets to wrap about the
woman's body while Hughes placed
his sack over her feet and attacked
the flames with his hands.
When the flames were extimrulshed
It was found that the woman's tide
and neck were seriously burned. She
had been moaning . continually for
nej nusoand and her plea was an
swered when he appeared. He had
Deen summoned from his picture
frame .shop at 9th street and South
Park avenue and hurried home on a
Dicycie. After being attended hv Dr.
George Scofiek! Mrs. Burr as taken
to tne Englewoou .'nlon hospital."
'From, the November Postal Rec
"Garfield Hughes, a letter carrier.
of Chicago, III., emptied his sack of
letters into the i-treet Monday. Oe
tober 21, and then used the sack to
save a woman s life.
Mrs. Francis Burr was working
over a gas stove in her kitchen, when
her clothing caught fire. She rushed
into the street a mass of flames.
Hughes was passing the house with
a sack of mail. Quickly dumping the
letters Into the street, he ran to the
woman, threw her to the sidewalk,
and drew the mail sack over hr
body, extinguishing the flame. The
woman was taken to the Knglewood
nospuai, seriously uurned.
Vugrant I'retciulod to : lH-wf and
uuniii iiriuiu wiui 73 In 11 iw
I'ockiH Fined For Fust
B. E. Delano, an alleged opium
fiend, was arraigned before Police
Judge Cralk this mornlnic on a vasr
rancy charge. Delano was found on
the streets yesterday carrvin a writ
ing pad and protending to be deaf
and dumb, begging from the d&ss-
In the city JaJl yesterday evening
he passed the coat of another oris-
oner, who was working on the street
gang, through the bars to the oris.
oner outside, who was marching In
from work with the rest of the gang.
The prisoner, Henry Lang, made
good his escape after receiving his
Delano was found guilty and sen
tenced to thirty days in the county
Had S75 In His Pocket.
Lorenzo Escavedo was found lying
In a drunken stupor in the alley
back of Third street near West Cop
per avenue last night and was taken
to the police station where J75 was
found on his person. This morning
he was given his money and releas
ed after being fined $10 for drunk
enness. Fined For Fast Driving.
Ratph Coombs, a grocery clerk,
was before Judge Craig this morn
ing for fast driving. Officer (Juier
arrested Coombs on West Copper
avenue near Third street this morn
ing and testified that he was driving
faster than the law allows, endan
gering the lives of children on their
,) to school.
He was fined $10 and costs, but
Judge Craig suspended the fine on
promise of more careful driving In
A HARP 100 YEARS OLD
A valuable relic of auld dacency is
a harp carried by and used this
week by The Elliotts in their de
lightful harp and vocal tpedaltie at
tne Crystal Theatre.
This harp is over a hundred years
old, and like a rare old violin its
tone has Improved with age. Mr.
Elliott announces fittingly that such
an old time Instrument seems par
ticularly adapted to the dear old
time mugs, and, just to make his
words good Mrs. Ellott sings to Us
accompaniment that hallowed favor
ite of by-gone tlm?s. "Silver Threads
Among the Gold." It is a touching
ballad and brings up beautiful mem
ories. Everyone who is Interested In mu
sic and rare mu-ial Instruments,
should see and heas this harp and
the Elliotts' singing.
OFFICIAL PROGRAM FOR
Attendance Will be Large-
Success of Meeting
An unusually large attendance
will mark the opening of the con
vention of the Baptist church of
New Mexico, when it convenes at
the First Baptist church. South
Broadway, this city, this evening, if
the large nunnber of visiting Bap
tists in the city are to be taken as
a sign of prophesy.
The number In the city yesterday
was jtreatly augmented by new ar
rivals last night and this morning.
A successful convention seems quite
The official program for the con
vention Is as follows:
Devotional meeting led by Ren
W. A. Nicholas.
Convention called to order by the
president and announcement of com
mittee on enrollment.
Introductory sermon by Rev.
Devotional services led by Ilev
Report of committee on enroll
ment and appointment of committee
Introduction of visiting brethren.
Report of officers by committee
on nominations and election of of
Report of committee on Sunday
schools and publications. Discussion
lea by J. L. Rupard.
Devotional services conducted by
Rev. J. F. Rorex.
Report of committee on Christian
Consideration of amended consti
tution to be presented to the board
of manager?. .
Devotional services conducted by
Rev. W. J. Gordon.
Report of board of managers and
of the committee on slate conven
tion. DIhcussIoii oT these reports.
Devotional services led by Rev.
W. C. Grant.
Report of committee on foreign
missions. Discussion led by Dr. I.
Report of committee on women's
work. Discussion led by Miss Emma
B. Anderson. ,
Adjournment. . ' "r" . . ..
Devotional meeting: conducted bv
Rev. J. O. Heath. )
jReport of home missions. Discus
sion led by Dr.. E. E. Chivers.
Report of committed on obituar
Devotional meeting; Jfcd by Rev.
Milton Reece. .
,Tteport of College -'Doard and of
committee on education. Discussion
led by Rev S. B. Callaway.
Resolutions and .miscellaneous
T CASE IS
HEARING AN END
Mrs. Joseph vSchmltt, wife of the
plulntiff In the $25,00 damage suit
against the Southwestern Brewery &
Ice company, and Eugene With, his
brother-in-law, and wife, testified In
the Bernalillo county, district court
this morning that Schmitt was men
tally incapable of knowing what he
was doing when it is alleged he sign
ed a paper releasing the brewery
from obligations and damages.
The plaintiff closed his case In re
buttal this morning and this after
noon the defense waa given a half
an hour to take evidence In sur-re-buttal.
Dr. D. H. Carnes and Dr.
Kauft'man were subpoenaed as wit
nesses for the defense this afternoon.
The lawyers began their arguments
after the evidence' In ur-rebuttal.
The case has been one of the most
stubbornly fought legal battles ever
tried In the second district court, the
attorneys having had numerous pas
sages at words in wit and sarcasm.
HAS MANY ALIAS
Sury of lUthliery From the Ixis An
gvlCM KxamliH-r His KmplovcrH
Knew lilni an Sullivan.
While the Los Angeles diamond
thief, confined In the city bastile
awaiting the arrival of an officer
from California to take charge of
him, maintains stoutly that his name
Is Sam Solomon, a suspicion arises
that possibly Solomon is only an
alias, or possibly Solomon Is his right
name and that lie has other alias
beside the name of Smith, which he
used when first arrested by the po
lice. The Log Antreles Examiner refers
to him as Sam Sullivan, which
name was given the paper by the
firm for which he worked as a clerk
in a pawnshop.
Fmployers Knew Him as Sullivan.
The Los AriRi-les Examiner gays:
"Sam Sullivan, confidential clerk
In A. I.ubeck's pawnshop, at 107(4
East First street, is missing and It
Is claimed by his employer that Sul
livan has embezzled money and dia
monds worth $450. The police are
searching for the man, with a felony
embezzlement warrant. It Is their
belief he has left the city.
"Lubeck claims that Sullivan had
every privilege In the pawnshop and
had access to the safe at ail times.
The pawnbroker told the police thai
Sullivan collected bills for the firm
and frequently carried diamonds
with him to show to prospective cus
tomers. "Last Friday. Lubeck avers. Sulli
van entered the store, said that he
was going out later. Lubeck then
left the store, he ayg. When he re
turned later Sullivan was gone and
diamonds valued at $400 and $50 in
cash was ml.ssing.
"Tuesday the pawnbroken told the
nollre Sullivan had been away from
his home at 1152 West Seventh
street for several days. Lubeck Is
positive that -the man. has left the
city. Sullivan recently came to Los
Angeles from New . York with the
be.st of recommendations."
Receiver Is Asked for the
Mogollon Gold & Copper
Stockholders are seeking through
he courts to have a receiver ap
pointed for the Migollon Uold and
Copper company, a corporation or
ganized under the laws of New Mex
ico, and owning an alleged mine in
Western Socorro county.
Suit asking for the Interference of
the courts In the management of
the company's affairs was filed In
the second district court yesterday
by the law firm of Klock & Owen,
appearing as counsel for Walter
Bnuchnan, Mary B. Dun and George
H. Maston, residents of New York
OpiMwed to High Salary.
The petitioners allege among other
things that the company Is Insolvent
and unable to pay Its Indebtedness,
bonded and otherwise, which will ag
gregate close to a half million of
dollars. One hundred and ten thou
sand dollars of this Indebtedness has
been Incurred since May 1, 1906. The
month of June, 1907, marks anoth
er date conspicuous In the petition.
On this date, the petitioners allege,
the directors of the company raised
the salary of Thos. J. Curren, presi
dent of the company from $2,400 to
$6,000 a year and that It was for no
reason of welfare to the company
that the salary of the said Thos. J.
Curren was raised.
Ciirrun (ilven Ijoowe Hand.
"Tho plaintiffs further allege that
upon information and belief that the
assets of the sid defendant com
pany In the territory of Xew Mex
ico and elsewhere will not exceed
the value of the sum of $50,000. The
plaintiffs further allege upon infor
mation and belief that at the afore
said meeting of the directors of the
defendant company, In May, 1907,
the said Curran was given $20,000
In bonds of said company to sell as
he liked; that the said bonds were
Issued to iM. W. Flourmry, vice pres
ident of the First National bank of
New Mexico, and as plaintiffs varlly
believe, were issued to said Flour.
noy as securities for a loan to said
KtiHKndcd TtusliieNS hi September.
"The plaintiffs further allege thai
heretofore about the month of Sep
tember, 1907. the aald defendant
company suspended ordinary busi
ness for want of funds to carry on
the same and the said defendant
company has not resumed its said
ordinary business since Its said sus
pension because of its Inability to se
cure funds to carry on said business
and In view of the Insolvency of the
said company It will be unable to re
sume- Us ordinary business In the
future or to procure funds to carry
et. v. Stulilw Makes Affidavit. I
The original petition covers seven
full pages of legal foolscap and at
tached affidavits, one by George W.
Stubbs, cover seven pages more. .
A hearing of the petition is set for
November 20th, when the defendant
company Is ordered to appear in the
second district court and show cause
why such petition should not be
The annual report of the company
made the first day ot January, 1907,
to the secretary of New Mexico,
shows the authorized stock Issue ot
the company to be $1,2(50.000 and
the amount of stock actually issued
to be $950,000.
Officers of Company.
This report shows the officers of
the company to be Thos. J. Curren,
president; Oeo. W. Stubbs, vice pres
ident; J. F. Bradner, of Mlddletown,
N. Y., secretary; Leander Brink,
treasurer; W. J. Weatherby, direc
tor. Cooney, N. M.
The next annual meeting of the
director sis set for January 1, litos.
THE WOLFORD STOCK
COMPANY NEXT MONDAY
It Is not often that the papers of
Albuquerque can announce such a
list of good things as will be at the
Elks' opera house for the week com
mencing Monday. Nov. 1H, for which
date Manager Matson has secured
the famous Wolford Stock company.
This company is supporting Ameri
ca's greatest emotional repertoir
actress, Miss Mamie Sheridan Wol
ford, and is acceded by all as being
the strongest repertoir company
playing the west this season.
The play for iMonday night will be
the famous fouract pastoral comedy
drama, "Why Women Sin," a play
which Miss Wolford has been star
ring in all the cities of the middle
wfcst with unlimited success for the
past three seasons. Other plays in
her repertoir are a number of well
known successes most of which have
never boen een in AVbunuerque.
Taken as a whole It Is doubtful
whether there was ever a better line
of plays offered our city than will
be ottered here next week. Seats
now on sale at -Matson's book store.
Prices, 25, 35 and 50 cents.
DeWltt's little Early Risers fire
the best pills made. Sold by J. II.
NOTICE TO CHEIHTOHS.
Territory of New Mexico, County of
Bernalillo, In the Probate Court.
In re Estate of William Hart, De
ceased. Notice Is hereby given that the
undersigned, Hattie Hart, was by
the said court appointed executrix
under the will of William Hart, de
ceased, on November 4, 1907, and
all persons having claims against
said estate are hereby notified to
present the same within the time
prescribed by law.
Executrix under the Last Will and
Testament of William Hart.
(First Pub. Nov. 14.)
"Suffered day and night the tor
ment of itching piles. Nothing help
ed me until I used Doan's Ointment.
It cured me permanently." Hon.
John It. Garrett, Mayor, Qirard, Ala.
J. R. Field is in the Picture
Framing Business at 515
South First Street. All Kinds
of Mat Cutting, and Picture
Frames Made to Order.
30B-310 CENTRAL AVENUE
Arrangements Completed for Handling
In Connection with the former
EVERYTHING--BOTH LINES-BEST QUALITY
S33 SOUTH SECOND.
Albuquerque Lumber Co.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL
Lumber, Glass, Cement
First and Marquette
If Your Eyes Trouble You
Dr. C. H. Carnes
The Central Avenue Optician.
Every pair of Eye Glasses and Spcc
tuoles fitted Guaranteed
At yanowr. ii w. central
Phono 452 for Appointments.
ALL WOMEN WILL
VOTE THIS FALL
that we are making the most ap
petizing, delicious and nourishing
breadstufTs that it is possible to
make from the choicest flour and
skill of the bakers art. Good bread
In the home is the "staff of life,"
and we give you a BtafT worth lean
ing on. Our bread, cakes and pastry
can't be beaten by anyone.'
207 South First St.
L L L
Loose Leaf Ledger
Are you going to install one for
next year's business?
JJetter get in line.
AU sizes and kinds made by
h! s. lithgow
SHOE STORE AND REPAIRS
105 North First Street
For the Man of the House
Nothing is more Popu
lar now than a
Chiffonier or a Bache
We Imv (hem In all grades, and
newest patterns, anal all desirable
finishes. Prices all the way from
$10.00 to $7G.OO
. PHONE 791.
B. RUPPE S
203 WEST HILROU AVE
HUE NEXT TO Built OF
and Rex Fllnlkots Reeling
AuVoqoerqae, New Mexico
CLEAN GAS COKE.
FOR CASH ONLY.
TELEPHONE 91. ' "
W. H. HAHN & GO,
C. F. Allen
Galvanized Cornices, Sky
I ffhtC Wflrik
305 West Gold
Consult a Reliable Dentist
Full Set of Teeth a a
Gold Filling SUM, up l II
Gold Crowns $g Jr iS
Palnlee Extracting. . . MX; jr W
ALL WORK AnsOLCTELY GUAR
ANTEED. DRS. COPP and PETTTT
ROOM 12. N. T. ARMMO ULDO.
A WARM PROPOSITION
These cold mornings and evenings
remind us of warm underwear,
blankets, and guilts. We have got
them. Before you buy call and com
pare quality and price.
A good fleece ribbed garment for
women at 25c. others 60c to $1.26.
Agood fleece ribbed garment for men
S5c, others 60c to $1.25. Children'
underwear 15o to 40c, as to slxea.
Blankets SOc to $10. Quilts $1 to
CASH BUYERS' UNION
122 north Second