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nmiKOA v, ' January as. ims.
REMARKABLE PHOTOGRAPH OP PAPAL COURT'S MOST IMPRESSIVE CEREMONY; TAKEN AT LAST CONSISTORY, WHEN POPE PIUS MADE FOUR NEW CARDINALS MONTEZUMA TEIST CO. ''1 1 153 ALBUQUCRQUS. mww tamxieo ;n e v i if. capital and surplus. $100,000 8 ( 1 San Francisco Fears Chinese with Ready Made Families Will Come to America. INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS 1B.M AIBUQT7nQTTE EVENING CITIZEN. rFS"- ANTICIPATE BIG HORDE FROM CHINA Un Francisco, Jan. 23. Whether r not the Immigration officials will fc able to check the Xlood of Chinese claiming to be natives of the United States which, It Is understood -Kill start from China as soon as the Chin ese (New Tear Is over, Is a question that the officials are trying to eolve. fHiey are positive of one thing, how ever, and that Is that the "natlvea" are coming. "If the applicant Is letter perfect la his answers to Interrogatories pro pounded by the inspectors," said Commissioner North yesterday,"there earnj nothing to do but land him, although strange things have Jevel opert already. Up to date nearly very Chinese who conies here claim ing to have been born in fcan Fran cisco fixes his birth place as el;her the Globe hotel or the old "Spanish toullding," and, roughly speaking, according to their statements receiv ed in this way, there have been some thing like 25,000 Chinese infants torn in these two buildings. 'These coaching maps would be of particular benefit to those nlleged natives who claim to have left this country from Vancouver or some ether port where they were not re quired to have papers or to have them vlseed. Then, there Is a class which we term 'raw natives,' that Is, those who claim to have left here be fore the passage of the first exclu sion law In 1882. Of course, they are not required to have any papers. Even those who claim to have lef: here after the passage of the exclu sion law and were required to have Chelr papers vlseed before leaving, can frame up the excuse that they lost their papers, but that Is not so popular a method, for they are lia ble to get tripped up," "There Is every reason to fear," aid Dr. Gardner, the Chinese inter preter, "that as soon as the New Tear festivities are over, in China faorUes of alleged native-born Chinese will be shipped to this country. Pro vided they can meet the questioning -of the Inspectors satisfactorily, and they evidently expect to do this by means of the coaching map, there Is nothing that can stop their landing. other than an arbitrary ruling. "Not alone in the coming of the 'native-born' is there danger, but as under the laws of this country an alien wife of a. native-born may be landed, and his children are, by right of his own birth, natives of this country, even If 'born In China, he can secure a wife and a family suit able to the time of his residence abroad, and say to the department, 'Well, having admitted that I am a native, you must also admit my little Clock, all claiming the protection of the Star and Stripes.' " Another government official famil iixr with Chinese through years of ex perience could see an increased num ber of Chinese women being admit ted. "If it is easy for an alleged native-born male to land by means of improved coaching methods. It will fee just as easy for those of the other sex. While a Chinese female must prove that she la the wife of a mer chant in order to have her applica tion for landing approved, a woman torn in the United States, even though her eyes slant like the roof of a house, -would not have to prove anything. At present it is expensive. A recognize! native-worn Is subsidiz ed for $1000 to go to China and get a young wife. He Is married to the girl by some white missionary in China, who acta In good faith enough and whose name and standing are recognizing by those familiar with Chinese matters in thla country. lie brings thla young woman, a wife In same only, to San Francisco, or some other port and she Is landed as his wife on the presentation of the mar riage certificate and suitable testi mony. They drift into Chinatown, and that Is the last that he sees of her. An improved system of coach ing is better because it is so much cheaper." SLAYER OF COWBOY KILLED BY POSSE "IUiml .lV Aiwtclio Indian, lU-sist. ctl .Vrrem anil Wan Shot Dunn Kear Alainoinli. Santa Fe, Jan. 23. According to a message received today a posse which has been serening for the murderer of Thomas McLane, a cowboy in the employ of the Felix Cattle company, whose body was found In a lonely spot on the Mesca li-ro Apache reservation a few Jays u; tracked down 'Bllnb Joe," a no t rious Apache Jndiun, and riddled li'H body with bullets when he reslst c l arrest. The day following the finding of the body, the Indian took his squaw and hurriedly departed toward Mex ico. This threw suspicion on him and the posse at once Btarted on his trail. He was caught near Alamogordo and resisted arrest and fired several hots at the posse. A Cure for Misery. "I have found a cure for the mis ery' malaria poison produces," says K. M. James, of Louellen, S. C. "It's railed Electric Bitters, and comes in 60 cent bottle. It breaks up a cast of chills or a bilio-us sttsck in al most no time: and it puts yellow Jaundice clean out of commission.' This great tonic mdicin and blood purifier gives quick relief In all atomaeh. liver end kidney complaint! and the m'sery of lame back. Isold tinder guarantee at All Liealers. l"hl Htriklngly iH'niilirul picture. iilmoMt a llnliii! In photograph, w tuku at tlw oraifdstory lwll in tlip Vatican in tlio laUr part of IHwni Imt, when the t iinllnal'H Kcl Hat wiim CDiifriTe".! on llHlro (iatMirri. Itc liar, liilovlc llonry Iticon and Iaitl I'lcrrc Autlrien, making Uiein lVin ccs of tlu 1uir'li. Thin wntt tlio ! npixunuiw lx'foro the lllncsn of lc liu X. VERY MPORTAN T HELD Annual Convention of Nation al Wool Growers Attended ' by Many Delegates. The forty-fourth annual conven tion of the National Wool Growers' association at Helena, Mont., January 14-16, proved the best attended and most successful meeting ever held by this, the oldest livestock organ ization in the United States. Dele gates were present from all the principal wool and mohair growing states and matters of vital import ance to these Industries had the at tention of the convention. Government regulation of the pub lic range was discussed by Hon. Bry ant B. Brooks, governor of Wyo ming, and Hon. T. J. Walsh, of Hel ena, Mont.; "The Attitude of the Gen eral Government Toward the West," Senator Thos. II. Carter, of Mon tana; "The Conservation of Our Wa ter Itesources," Prof. C. T. Johnaton, state engineer of Wyoming; "Federal Co-operation With the States In the Control and Eradication of Contag ious Diseases," Dr, R. D. Ramsay, U. S. Bureau of Animal Industry, Washington; "The Sheep Industry and Predatory Wild Animals," Dan V. Smythe, Pendleton, Oregon; "The Angora Industry In the United Slates," John W. Fulton, Secretary of the American Angora Goat Breeders' association, Helena, Montana; "Home Consumption of Wool," J. H. Bear- rup, Albuquerque, Xew Mexico. (Resolutions were adopted protest ing against the passage of the Bur- ket bill for the leasing of public lands or the granting of permits for their use for grazing purposes; de manding the prompt elimination ftom forest reserves of all land not t'nibered or suitable for re-foresta- tion or reasonably necessary to con serve the How of streams used for Irrigation In arid sections; approving the present tariff on wool and hides and deprecating any attempt to alter or modify It; favoring a uniform bounty law by all the states on pre di'tory wild animals; endorsing the establishment of a Held pathological station In the west by the United states department of agriculture; pe titioning congress for the enactment of a law compelling Interstate rail roads to transport livestock between feeding points at a speed of not less than fifteen miles an hour, Including all stops; endorsing the Co-operative Livestock Commission company and recommending for favorable consid eration of wool growers the plan of holding wool auction sales in Amer ica, similar to those held In London. The following resolution intro duced by the secretary of the Amer ican Angora Goat Breeders' associa tion, an organization affiliated with the National Wool Growers' associa tion, and adopted by the convention, . 111 be read with especial Interest by the Angora goat owners of the coun try: Wherease, Recognizing In Angora MEETING The State National Bank of RESOURCES. Loans United State. Bond Banking House (Zieger bldg) Fixtures, Vaults, etc Cash husbandry a livestock pursuit kindred to sheep raising, that is peculiarly adapted to taany localities In the United States and an industry that Is of signal promise In this country; and, Whereas, Appreciating in the ma terially inadequate upply of domes tic Angora products for the home dj mand today, necessitating annual purchases of mohair and skins in foreign countries of upwards of a million dollars in value, it would .in deed be ,showlng an un-American spirit If encouragement and protec tion shall not be meted out to the plodding husbandmen of this young industry. Now. therefore, be It Resolved, lly the National Wool Growers' association, that it endorses the demands of the Angora husband men of this country for the continued protection of the present duty on mohair; for a protective 'tariff on An gora skins; for a reduction of the fee for grazing on the national for ests to the same rates applying for sheep; for an enumeration of Angora goats In the next census, separate and apart from the common or non shearing animals; for provision by the department of labor and com merce for procuring , and compiling statistical Information relating to the annual production. Importation and consumption of mohair and Angora goat skins in the United States: and, for a continuation of the efficient work of the bureau of animal indus try of the United States department of agriculture in fcenalf of the An goru Industry and provision for the printing and distribution of liberal editions of its enlightening and in structive publications on Angora hus bandry; and, be it further Resolved, That we commend to congress, to the department of agri culture and the department of com merce and labor, the need of favor able action on the requests of these our fellow husbandmen. The association elected Fred W. Gooding, of Idaho, as Its president for the coming year; Dr. J. M. Wil son, of Wyoming, western vice presi dent; Joseph E. Wing, of Ohio, east ern vice president; George S. Wal ker, of Wyoming. secretary, and Lculs Pen well, of Montana, treas urer. A special fund of 1 10,000 for car rying on the work of the organization wh raised by the convention In rap idly expressed subscriptions of from 1100 to $500, when the matter of fi nances was before the meeting. The association now enjoys a member ship of over seven thousand wool and mohair growers. The importance ot the Angora In dustry In the United States was brought out particularly in the paper read by John W. Kulton, of Helena, secretary of the American Angora Goat Bleeders' association. Mr. Ful ton said In part: "Though historically true Angora gents were first Introduced in the United States nearly half a century ngo. it is only within quite recent yiars they have attracted much at tention. The progress in this indus try since 1900 has been much great er than during the preceding period in which Angoras have been known In this country; recent years having li deed Introduced a new era In Am erican Angora husbandry. ' The Inadequacy of the home pro duction will be apparent from the following figures of Increased Impor tation for' the fiscal years 1901-1905, both Inclusive, as shovn by the re ports of the treasury department from which It will be noted the amount of mohair brought Into this country In 1905 Is four times the quantity imported In 1901. STATEMENT OF CONDITION DECEMBER 3, 1907. $515,750.77 105,750.00 36,000 00 5,439.91 216,518.88 $S79,5C9.56 Zap;! Imports of goat hair for the fiscal years 1901 to 1805: Pounds. 1901 739,419 1902 .. 793,649 1903 1,243,749 1904 -...t.,.2,231,340 1905 2,625,575 "Unfortunately the figures are not now available for the last two years though it Is known that notwith standing the somewhat Increased home production, the Importations have also materially increased. "The now wide distribution of An goras throughout the United States will eventually determine the locali ties possessing best conditions for Angora husbandry, though the suc cess enjoyed by the breeders of Tex as and the southwest Is being well repeated by the breeders of Oregon and the northern states. Numerous tlocks are found throughout the I Rocky mountain districts of Mon tana, Idaho, Wyoming and Colorado and, too, throughout the "stumpage" districts of Michigan and Wisconsin where the Angoras are converting the cutover lands from brushy wastes to remarkably fine grass and clover pastures. (Supplementing the profit able yield derived from the valuable tleece. meat and pelt of the Angora, advantage is being taken of the browsing characteristic of these ani mals In other sections of the coun try and In the few Missouri counties about Kansas City It is safe to say their work In re-clalming brushy tracts has added fully a quarter of a million dollars to the assessed valu atlon of the land on which they ha been kept. Many tlocks of Angorat are now to be found in New Eng land, the middle states and through out the Mississippi and Missouri val leys as well as in Kansas, Nebraska and throughout the southern states. "The prevailing prices of domestic mohair have been steadily increasing In the last few years, due, no doubt, to the Improvement in the quality of the American clip and the Increasing consumption and use of this mater ial. A large quantity of Texas hair of six month's growth that ordinar ily commends 22 to 27c, was sold late last season at 35c per pound at the railroad shipping points. Many northern clips of full year's growth hair commanded prices ranging from 30 to 40c per pound. "The edibility of Angora mutton is becoming more generally understood and its use is Increasing as Is shown by the large numbers of Angorej slaughtered annually at the prlnclps.1 markets, 68,183 having been handled at Kansas City alone in 1907, nt but slightly below the current prices for mutton sheep. "The unsupplied and increasing demand for Angora products well warrants the keen interest manifest In this industry and well justifies the action ot the annually Increasing number of American farmers now adding Angoras to their present live stock. They are found to be very profitable animals, most beneficial to the average pasture and In no way detrimental to other stock. In the aggregate many additional thousands of Angora goats will be so kept as win also a much greater number on the western ranges and thus will make possible the substantial devel opment of a livestock Industry in the United States that veritably returns gold from the bushes." a liori,..,- liiMiltli Tjevel. "I have reached a higher health level since I began using Ir. Kings New Life rills." writes Jacob Sprlng nt woot wnnifiln. Maine. "They keep my stomach, liver and bowels working lust right." If these pills disappoint vou on trial, money will De reiunueu ai 11 4 OFJ Albuquerque LIABILITIES. Capital Stock $100,000.00 Profits 33,940.23 Circulating Currency 100,000.00 Deposits 645,569.33 $879,509.56 PANAMA TRAFFIC GROWING SMALL Pacific Mall Steamship Com pany's Work Against Koute May Mean Steamer Line. Washington, Jan. 23. Secretary Taft transmitted to the Senate com mittee on Interooeanic canals the re port of J. Zt. Bristow of Kansas, who was sent by the war depariment to Investigate the relations between the Panama Railroad company and the steamship lines operating on the Pa cific coast. The investigation was made with a view to ascertaining whether the government ought to en gage in the steamship business on the Pacific coast In order to preserve the business of the Panama route and furnish traffic for the govern ment steamers plying north on the Miantlc side. The report contains data and re commendations which may .give the canal commission some Important legislative points to consider in con nection with the building of the can al. It Is shown that the government is facing a serious condition of af fairs In that the traffic over the Pan ama railroad from west to east is dwindling at a rate which practically will mean the extinction of trade be tween San Francisco and New York by steamer by the time the canal Is built. The ibuslness at the Pacific, termin al of the railroad has been reduced one-half since the government took charge. last year only 15,000 tons of freight were transported over the railroad from Panama to Colon. Now most of the steamers operated by the government on the Atlantic oc ean are compelled to return north In ballast. The traffic depression is mainly due to the action of the Pacific Xall Steamship company, which has been refused an exclusive contract with the Panama railroad. A contract formerly existed by which through bills were Issued by the Pacific Mail company, but this was an exclusive contract and the Secretary of War deemed It proper to cancel it. The steamship company advised the gov ernment that it would be willing to improve the service on the Pacific coast and put on two new Bteamera if the government would give It the exclusive right to shut out foreign ships of certain lines north from Panama. The secretary of war did not feel Justified in .doing this nnd the result has been a general falling off In east bound business from the Pa cific coast states to New York. The question now arises as to whether the government should save the Income to Its transportation line on the eastern side by running some risk on the western coast in operat ing a steamship line and retaining a traffic route through the canal. As the conditions are at present, accord ing to the report of Mr. Bristow, there is danger of the traffic being diverted to Tehauntepee and other routes. i &e FIRST NATIONAL BANK 3 OF Albuquerque, New Mexico United States Depository Depository A. T. & S. F. Railroad Company REPORT OF CONDITION DECEMBER 3, J 907 RESOURCES LIABILITIES Loans and Discounts Honda, Securities anil Heal Ksiate.. V. S. Bonds $308,000.00 Exchange 465,134.40 Cash In Vault S94.332.61 Cash Resources Total .WE ARE THE- FARM MACHINERY PEOPLE . ilOrDer X Od. 3. D. Eakin, President O. Gloml, Vice President. Consolidated Liquor Company Successors to 1 12.1 MFLIM & KAKIX. and RACHKCIII GIOHI WHOLKMALK DKALmRB IN Wines, Liquors and Cigars W L0P tvtrythlna tn Hook to outfit tbo most fmstldloat bar oomploto Have been apHlntcd exclusive a rents In the Southwest for Joo. 8. sohlltz. Wm. I.einp and St- Louis A. II. C. Breweries; Yelleetone, Green River, W. II. Mc Brayer's CVdar Brook, Ixmis Hunter, T. J Monarch, and other brands of wliiskiea too numerous to mention. WE ARE NOT COMPOUNDERS But sell the straight article received from, the best Wlnerle Distilleries and Breweries in the United States. Call and Inspect our Stock and prices, or write for Illustrated Catalogue and Price List. Issued to dealers only. A 3SSSSSSS$S$SSSSSSSSSSSSSSS SUCCESS THEY SAY NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE SCOCESS. I SUPPOSE Tins IS TRUE. BUT EN ORDER TO HAVE SOME SUCCESS WITH WHICH TO SUC CEED IT IS NECESSARY TO HATE SOME OTHER THINGS. ONE OF THESE IS BRAINS, AND AN OTHER IS SOME MONEY. WE DO NOT FUR NISH BRAINS IN SETS, BUT A PERUSAL) OF OUR COLUMNS WILL SIHNE UP THE ONES YOU HAVE, AND AN, ADVERTISEMENT IN THE EVENING CITIZEN WILL GO A LONG WAY TO WARDS SUPPLYING THE DLNERO. IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE KUSM itlMMIf I tMMSIMM tlM . WE FILL PRESCRIPTIONS RIGHT At Consistent Prices BUILDERS' AND FINISHERS' SUPPLIES Native nnd Chicago Liunlxr. Shorn In-Wllllams Paint None Bet ter. Building I'apcr, PlusU-r, Lime, Cement, Uhlan, Sat.li, Doors, Ktc, Etc.. Etc. J, C. DALDRIDCE $1,74,9H9.89 91.2'J3.7J Capital and Circulation Deposits 1.167,46. 91 $3, 006,690. 61 Tol.U Writ for Caflogu Chaa. ifelinl, Secretary O. BachechI, Treasurer. B. RUPPE 233 WEST RAILROAD AVE HUE NEXT 10 BANK OF COMMERCC 423 South First Surplus S 26!, 855.01 200,000.00 2.653,037.60 IJ.005.S90. 61