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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
tauk rov sXTIItlMV. fT.Hf.l'AI.Y I. 19. THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY By (be Citizen Publishing Company of Albuquerque, New Mexico. W. S. STRICKLER WILLIAM F. BROGAN PRESIDENT MANAGING EDITOR sruscwrnoN iiates Ofte yir by mall In advance $5.00 One month by innll SO One month by carrier within city limits 00 Entered a wvnnd-rla matter at the PoMtoMcc of Albuquerque, X. M., wader Act of Congrow of March 3, 1879. TT only llliislratitl lnily newspaper In New Mexico and the bet ad vertising medium of tlio Southwest. THE AI,BCQtKIlQVE CITIZKN IS: The leading lvcpuhlhuii itaily nnd weekly new-paper of the Southwest. The advocate of Kopubllmn principles and the "Square IVnl." THE AMUQlTItQCF CITI7.F.X II AS: The finest equlp,el job deportment In New Mexico. The latest reports by Associated 1're-n ami Auxlliiiry News Service, "WE GET THE NEWS MUST." "STATEHOOD FOR NfcW MEXICO" CALL roil MF.ITlTN.i Of THE Tlil.ltl'I'Ol.l L KKI'l IH.1CAN CENTUM OMMITTEE. 9 A meeting of the mem her of the Uepubllran Territorial Central V Committee of the Territory of New Mexico. Is hereby called, to be 9 held at the Commercial club at Albuquerque at 10 o'clock a. m., on 9 the lsth day of February. A. r. 10S. for the purpose of designating f the time and place for the holding of a territorial convention, which convention will be held for the purpose of selecting delegate to rep g resent the territory of New Mexico at the next national republican convention, which has been called to meet at Chicitigo during the 9 month of June next for the purpose of naming a candidate for jirtsi- dent and for vice president of the I'nlted States; and said meeting of 9 the territorial central committee is called for the pu: pose, a'io. of 9 transacting such other business as may be properly brought up at said 9 meeting. The npiortloninent and method of selecting delegates from 9 each of the various counties will be arranged and provided at sal 1 V meeting. 9 A full attendance and every member of the committee is rciuest- 9 ed to be present. Proxies will be recognized when held by persons 9 residing in the same county wherein the member giving such proxy 9 resides. II. O. HI'ltSl'M. 9 Chairman. C. V. SAFFoUi:, Secretary Jfe iTlinor Parties In looking over the newspapers nowadays one ran not help but lie re minded of the growth that ! ilism I. making, particularly among the labor ing class of our people. This is true not only In the I'nlted States, but in England and, In fact, nearly everywhere the English language is spoken. The socialist party is going to cut considerable more of a figure in the coming presidential election than It ever did in the past. Another minor party which will figure conspicuously will lie the pro hlbition party, which has already demanded considerable recognition ut the hands of certain favorite sons. The socialist party, however, is pre-eminently In the leid among the minor political parties and It has recently gained its greatest sinews from the labor unions and associated labor organizations. i p - Labor leaders In some instances, have been forced to openly flgbt against socialism in order to prevent their organisations from being totally swallowed up by socialism or so controlled by that party, as to practically lose- identity. Should the labor party poll as strong a vote as it has in the past, the effect will be felt by both of the larger parties. t Among the recent comments upon the situation, one of the ablest is an editorial In a recent issue of the Globe-Democrat which says: In England and the I'nlted States there is a hard fight between soc ialism and trades unionism. The socialists are trying to capture the unions there aa well as here. The Labor congress at Hull declared a few days ago In favor of socialism, but some of the strongest of the British labor unions are coming out against this action. In England, however, and to some extent In the United States, socialistic doctrines seem to be gaining ground among the labor societies. William D. Haywood of the Western Federation of Miners Is being boomed for the presidential nomination by a powerful element of the social ists. One of his champions Is Eugene V. Debs, who was the candidate of the larger section of the socialists in the past two canvasses. For the moment Haywood is one of the inner circle of the Western Federation of Miners, so H Is reported, but he retains his connection with the organization, and he Is one of the most Influential members of it. Samuel Gompers, the head of the American Federation of Iabor. has fought socialism hard, and thus far suc cessfully, in socialism's attempt to get control of that organization, but the members of that cult are getting bolder and bolder every year, and they are planning a strong demonstration for the meeting of the federation next De cember. i Thtfie Is a strong probability that the socialists will make an active can T ass In 190S. The big parties paid very little attention to them in 1904. Lwsbs, however, polled 400, 0u0 votes in that year, as compared with only 117. 0 for Tom Watson, the populist candidate. Moreover. Debs did not get the entire vote of that cult. Corrigan. the candidate of the social labor party, polled 31,000 votes. All the indications point to a much heavier vote by the socialists in 111". Debs Is a good talker and a popular man, and If tie takes the stump for Haywood, who is likely to get the candidacy, the -country need not be surprised If all former figures for that party should be left far behind. With a strong socialist and a powerful prohibitionist party In the neld in 1908, the republican and the democrats will not be able to monopolize all the Interest which the canvass will arouse. It is easily pos sible that one or other of these minor parties. or both, may turn the scale In tome states. 4t ttfcui Be "A beautiful campaign document." say (he opponent of the Roosevelt administration in discussing the message which the chief executive sent to congress yesterday. No one will dwny the truth of the assertion. It Is a beautiful campaign document because it is one of the strongest appeals ever made to the country ; large by a president of the I'nlted States and because it is fearless In tone, reasonably conservative in its statements and above all truthful. As a campaign document, however, it lacks one familiar ear mark uhich the people at large will notice. There is no appeal to the moneyed Interests of the Hariiman type. The message puts the situation plainly before con gress. It points the way to legislation that has long been needed and it assumes almost the proportions of a Sunday sermon whtn it comes to the question of business and national honesty. A striking feature of the president's message is the manner In uhich It deals with the recent financial Hurry. It refutes in no uncertain tones, the statement that the administration's attacks on dishonesty, lesuled in the stringency. It lays the blame where it undoubtedly belongs among the tttock gamblers and it even goes further and says that if such attacks could precipitate such a financial condition, then they will lie kept up regardless of the temporary consequences. 1 he message was a most defiant challauge til the Koosevel: enemies and a cvre arraignment of those who have accused him of playing to the galleries. While the m iss of the people will resent the statement thai the message Is a campaign document, esptiiallv written. It w II h. conceded that no better campaign d eumeiit could he produced at this time, than a idea for national honesty and a oemand for Ui v x to enforce such a policy. As above staled, it may lie a campaign document, but it Is the kind of campaign documents tli.it the people delight in reading. Indeed, it is doubtful If Roosevelt can make good his ass. rltoo that lie will not In' a can didate for plesidcnt again. That was a strange scene in London the other day when an Aiii'-rle; bougtit the old I'hi a.sapi ake battle tlag which was captured by aa Kngllsh petty officer. The American heretofore has been accustomed to retaking our lost flags instead of put . basing them but in tins ease it would li tvr been eminently none titling had we simply snapped Hags. There are enough cap tured Itritish Hags In America to make them quite commonplace and no one would ever think of paying $l,2.'''i for one of them. However, we might have traded one or two for the old American battle Hag. Dr. Wiley, the expert government expert, proposes that farmers should lie laugui how to manufacture Octiatured alcohol as it makes an excellent ful and a tine light and can be made easily, when one knows how, from farm waste. lr. Wiley's proposal is an excellent one and it would seem that a course in teaching the building of proper mills and their operation should lie added to the curriculum of the agricultural college. FOR A VACATION AND REST No difference what has brought you to New Mexico health, recreation, port or observation you will like The Valley Ranch, tit I'ecos, N. M. Every body does, nnd the reasons is obvious. There you find typical ranch life with the privations cut on'. There you can rest, read, walk, ride, drive. shoot, fish, trap, or Ju-t simply loaf, and no one will bother you. They have everything you could need on such tin outing, from cattle ami cow punchers to easy chairs, nnd all at your disposal. Most picturesque scenery, beautiful roads and paths, bear or squirrels, as you prefer; good horses, tents, cabins or houses, tine board und last and best of all, a Jolly good crowd ladies and gentlemen. AM YOI' CAN'T SPEND MOKE THAN NINE IM)l,f,AIiS A WEEK. For further particulars, call at The Citizen office, or address Valley Ranch, I'ecos, N. M. Wlhere To Christ inn Church Regular id's both morning ami evening. I-:. A. Chihls. pastor. Rev. Conception Church : high mass and srr iihig service ami con- I niinaeiilatc Karly mass. num.' 0 : tin ; i t Terence, 7 :3u. O St. Paul's laitheian Church Cor ner of Sixth and Silver. Rev. II. .Mos r. I'll. I.. pastor. Sunday school at It .'Pi a. in.; tii'rniiiii service at 11 a. m: English service and sermon a: 7:. la p. in. Vmi are cordially invite. 1. O Methodist Episcopal Church South Services 11 a. in. and 7:3'i p. m. Kiiwoi'th League titSit p. in. Sunday school !i;d a. m. Jlls South Aniii. Let ii L. McCain. P. C worth League at 630. Public worship nt 1 I a. m. and 7:30 p. m. Tin' pastor will preach nt the morning hour. Theme "Things Not So Hopeless As the Discouraged Man Hi lieycs." i The evening service will be in 'charge of the Unit lierhood of St. i Raul. Mr. Peter M c "all u in will give j the address. ! Following are the mii-hal wire. 1 I 'ens for the day : .Morning Anthem "Slug Allelulla Forth'" Ruck ' Full Choi!-. j Soprano Solo "The Singing in (Sod's Acre Itrackett Mrs. ("has. A. Frank. Kvening: The High School dice club will sing two selections. Vloin Solo Prof. J. L. Gthb Soprano Solo 'Galilee'' ....Coombs .Mrs. c. A. Frank with Vloi obllgato The public is invited to all services. I Farming 3 I'lrsl Raptl-t Church J. A. Shaw pastor. Preaching til 11 a. m. and 7.II0 p. in. Sunday school at !i:4." a. m. Young People's meeting .-it 6:30 p. m. In the morning the church quartet will sing; In the evening the music will be by a chorus choir. The public lor.iially invited. 0 St. John's Ei"tiMil Church Cor ner of Sliver .- venue and rouriii street. Rev. Fletcher Cook. Ph. d., revtor. Holy communion with ser mon on I he Glory of w omauliood tt 11 a. m. A double quartet will render the music. Miss lilachly will ing "There Is a Green Hill Far Away" by Counod. At 7:?,0, evening prayer with sermon on "A Personal Juestion." Selected Nettle- The l lrsi Presbyterian Church Corner Fifth and Silver. Hugh A. Cooper, pastor. Services at 11 a. m. and 7:;ia p. m. Morning theme "Fields White Cnto the Harvest." Evening, "The Prodigal's Father." Sunday school at 9:4.'i a. m. A Rrotherhood lllble class meets at HI o'clock to which all men are Invited. The Young People's society meets at 6:4a p. m. M uslcal Program Morning Solo "Alone With do. I.. Jane Abbott Solo "Still With Thee" Lansing Evening: Quartet Miss Elwood. Mrs. Miller, Mr ton and Mr. Dullard. Duet Selected Mr. and Mrs. D. D. McDonald. Solo "The Penitent" Miss Lillian Elwood. Congi-cgatlonul Church Corner of Hroadway und Coal ave. Rev. Wilson J. Marsh pastor. Sunday school at the usual hour. Morning servlco at 11 o'clock. Evening nt 7:30 o'clock. The public is cordially invited to all services. Mo riling: Praise Hod. r Olorla. hant by ljuartet. Response. Quartet "Rock of Ages" D Ruck Offertory Solo "My Redeemer and My Eord" D. Ruck Miss Lillian Elwood. Sermon by pastor. Subject "The Strangers' Lament." Mrs. R. H. Lester, organist. Evening: aise service by chorus choir. Solo "Thou Hi eat Jehova" P. A. Sohntcker Miss Rlncbly. f sermon. "Labor That Subject Pays." Mrs. H. J. Stone, organist. First Method 1st Epi(yiNil Church The Rev. J. C. Rollins. D. D., pas tor. Sunday school at 9:4 3 and Ep- SNEAK THIEVES ROB II Slip Into Dressing; Rooms During Dress Hi lirnrnl and Od Awiiy Wlth M y. W hile the dies.; rehearsal of "The liirl I L ft Rehind Me." was going on at the Elks' opera house Thursday sneak thieves entered the boys' dress ing rooms and uftcr going through the pockets of the clothing found there, escaped without being detect ed. The money secured by the thieves will amount close to $riil, according to several of those who lost. D. R. Liiiic, who bad charge of the performance, s stild to have lost $.'H'.. Lawrence Lee $10. and Ralph Tascher ami several others, smaller a in on n Is. The thief or thieves entered the dressing room through the main door while the students were out In front and had about two hours In which lo do the work ns that is about the length of time tile performers were away from the room. The police have been called into the case. While a large number of the stu dents of the Cniversity. under whose auspices the play Is to be given, knew nothing of the robbery, those who know the facts seemed unwilling to discuss them. . ,,. Accidents will happen, but the best regulated families keep Dr. Thomas' Electric Oil for such emer gencies. It subdues the pain and heals the hurts. . N. WHEATLEY LOSES HIS BROTHER llo-lon I'liv sleiau Dies of Piiciiinoiila After Two Days Illness. I. N. Wheal ly, who Is quite w ell known In New Mexico through having been a foreman for the Lantry P.ros. Construction company during the early stages of the construction of the Eastern Railway of New Mexico, passed through the city this morning, accompanying the remains of a brother, who died in Iis Angeles. The brother was Dr. 11. P. Wheatly. a well known physician of Roston. Dr. Wheatly was on a pleasure trip to Los Angeles when he became sud denly 111 with pneumonia. He took sick on Friday and ilied two days later. Mr. I. N. Wheatly. the engineer Is now working with the Sharp-Hau-ser company, the successors to the Lantry Construction company. If For making quickly and perfectly, delicious hot biscuits, hot breads, cake and pastry there is no substitute for mm I 1 iTLaU r LJ O Li Shfflm PGWD 9 The active principle ol which Is derived from grapes, pure cream of tartar, the most wholesome cl all fruit acids No alum No Unto phosphates Those caring for health must avoid alum powder. Alum u a sharp, poisonous, mineral acid Study the label. Boy only where ercani of tartar Is named. F. H. STRONG STRONG BLOCK FURNITURE, RUGS A "1MUM i:ss" DRDssl .lt ' Is the .wellest thing you can put In a bedroom with your brass bed. Why .' Recause It's convenient and at the -an.e time artistic, yet nut- price for It Is far from prohibitive if your income -s be yond that of a clay laborer's. Will you see It? Admiss on f e n.l. WE SELL FURNITURE 3 r Implements Largest and Most Complete Line Ever Shown in This City iLVl ' DEALERS: We especially desire to call your attentioiWo our lnrre line of Walking M rA uu ouiiiy ntwt, cuullu, oieei ana jjjsc narrows, uuitivatcrs- Hay m i Presses, the Improved Buckeye Mower the strongest and most g2 satisfactory mcwer on the market at the present time, especially fc9 "9 adapted for Aitalfa Fielder Siudebaker g worth buying or having. REFAIhSr.We cany a complete stock of W ffi 3 repairs for cur line or goods. rl . y Prices the Low est Quality the Best Write for Trices and Descriptive Catalogues. s. Mcintosh hardware go. Wholcsalo and Retail $5 1 COTTON GIN IS COM iiiG TO ALBUQUERQUE Tlii- Irrigation An"" for I Vbruary Will ( oiittiin I'loiiiillenl Story nil Mvleeiuli National Irri gation Coimrt'ss. A h-;ter was rtK.iiion Contji-e inuru.ii from 1 cotton ulnue.-s us-kiiik for .-i itroundss for ,i ic received at the Ir is ) lea 1 1' t ti .t I ii-l'it this '. W. Mor-is Ai Co.. of Fortaies. N. M.. e on the exposition j otton Kin. The let- I ti'r .suites- that the elation every day A cotton Kin l the of on an Kin will hi: in op of tin- exposition, connection with cotton palace, which the people Carlsbad have promised to erect the expo.sition ; rutins, will make iutert -st intf exhibit. Vtlveitisinjr Alboqiiei ipie. The "IrriKiition Aije." the pioneer journal of Its kind In the world and leading representative of western re sources, the irrigation and drainage industries, agricultural, mineral and Industrial development, published at I'hicano. has through its editor, IJ. II. Anderson, Informed the bourd of control of the Sixteenth congress that the February number will contain a prominent story on the Sixteen con gress to be held In Albuquenpie. Mr. Anderson was sii retary of the Fifteenth National Irrigation congress and to him Is due much credit for the coming t the Sixteenth congress to Albuuuenpje. Mr. Anderson in a letter to Colonel Tultchell, secretary of the Sixteenth congress, asks for pictures of Atbu-iUt-riUe and data on the plans for the approaching meeting. The Home Restaurant 207 West Gold Large, Well-Lighted Room, Prompt. Courteous Service, Music While You Eat, Number I Meals Breakfast 25c Dinner 35c Supper 35c Breakfast 6 to 9 Dinner 12 to 2 Supper 5:30 to 7:30 MRS. M. F". MYERS, Proprietress I'or Kheiiinat'io SiiftVrt'rv The quick relief from pain afforded by applying chamberlain's Fain Halm makes It a. favorite with KUt'ferers from rheumatism. sciatica. lame back, lumhu-go, and deep seated and muscular pains. For sale by all druggists. ni or :so coi.i.i:i;i:s. In this Issue of our paper will be found the a,l of tho largest chain of buiiness colleges in the world Draughon's lluslness College l.'o. which has a ehaln of thirty colleges, covering a territory from Washing ton City to F.I Faso. Head the ad and write for natal. 'g. if interested. Keeping k'ii House. i:iiybody is welcome when we fct-1 good: and we feel that way only when our .ngestive organs are working rly. In-. Kings New File Fill iti the action of stomach liver bowels so perfectly one can't feeling goo I when he li--s these J.H- at all druggist. propi leuill and help pills. Hids v::i be received up to and in cluding Feb. 4th for the setting up if the lleiinau lc F.nsign Fountain at be intersection of Ka.-t Central avenue and Fro.nlwny. in tills city. In accordance with plans in the hands of the cit.v engineer. i!K F I. Mi ..V It 1 1. Chai mi i u Coinni ii tee. I'lI.'S 1IOMK MtF CAMilKS. WALTON'S Dlil ; sioitr. Uhal to lo When liilious. The right thing to do when yui feel bilious ;s to Mk" a .lose of Clltllll" hciiam's Sloin.ieh and l.ivep Tablets. They w'll cleanse the .st.nia.-h ami r. gulate tin- liver and bowels. Try it. Fiiie. ;r, cents. Samples t at alt druguists. Vol 11 I.. Tin- Ministerial A 111. nice wiil ln' I its monthly meeting at the .study in the Congregational church at titlu i. in M on. Ia. F.b. J. A Sh.iw. secret iry. For Mv'e. comfort and disability buy the Fa t ricia n Shoe for 1 i lies. At the Si nipier-Clark Shoe Co.'s slor.'. M I'll I '.lt ISKi TCIIKFV 1)1 N. Ni:it AT Till-: 1IOMK Itl-sTAl KlVf hi ND.W, ...i.iJJH. The Oxford Hotel 114-116 North Second THE FINEST DINING ROOM AND BUFJ ET IN THE CITY Rates Reasonable M. r. MYERS & SONS, Proprietors The opening of the "Montezuma saloon" northwest corner of Third street and Copper avenue, Lorenzo Gradl, proprietor, will take place Saturday evening", February 1st 1S0S. It will be the event of the season. Nothing has been pared by the genial proprietor, Mr. Gradl, to make the Montezuma saloon attract ive, and it will not be said too much, that a better appointed resort can not be found anywhere In the south wast. The flue, liquors, wines and ci gars, together with the celebrated I-emp's St. Iuis beer, will be car ried in stock by Mr. Oradi, at the opening Saturday night and an ele gant lunch will be served. lr. Gradl has secured the services of Hilly Sanguinette, who with an able corps of assistants will make everybody feel at home Saturday night as well ns hereafter. Mr. Lnri'iizo Gradl extends a cor dial Invitation to all his friends and the public in general to be present at the opening Saturday night. Kv eryhody may be as ared of a good time. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS St. Isiuis Ss ltr Market. St. Louis, Feb. 1. Spelter unset tled. n.f2'i. si. I.oul- ,, Mai kit. St. Louis, Feb. l.--H'oo , unchanged. eudy; Now Ycm-I. li!al Market. New York. Feb. 1. Lead uuiet, J3.703.75; lake copper quiet HQi 13; silver 55 &. New Vork Mimey Market. ' New York, Feb. 1. Money on call nominal; prime mete intile paper " "4 (11 G per cent. Chicago Fiixliu,. Market. Wheat May !;.".. 'u s6 : ; July 93',4. Corn May 5s 'n July .17 57. Oats May 4H: July 4',. Fork May J I .'.(17 1 . ,1 U.m ; July 12.371i. Lard May $7.87-..: July $7. mi. llibs May . ii ; Jn!v $i;7j'it ti.77 U. Halntual , Constipoiion Nay bopormafWhily cxci tomcfjy proper ersooal cjjofls vilKlnic oSMslQncc of the ono Truly encjicial Wqtic remedy, Srup ojtitS and t.luWofSonna, wKicK ctxablvft oncloorm regular Kabtt daily So that ass-.a.tvce to na lure nvay le raJuoly dispensktl w.nj tn no ionfer neetio a$tn.ele,,tof rentetlics,wlon retjuire.1, otcto assist rialure and not to tsupvJarvt the rtalur. ol uncttCMiS, vKtcik hiust tlcpt'n J ulli mafcly upon proboi nourt.sltmertt, proper cfort,ttl rifW living genrtaKy. Iogtrt tl.s bettepvinl ejjecls, afvuS buy trie genuine Syrupy Rs El i ir i Sorma California Fig Syiiui Co. only SOLp BY ALL LEADINC DRUCC1STS ' UvU.C nV rulr pr.t 50, r ijttl Chifugn .ivtHtH-k. Chicago, Feb.. 1. Cattle lc.eipt .".oil. Market st.ady. avves f', f, tij) H.lu; cows .nol heifers S 1.7a 'n 4.60 ; Texans J :i. J(i 4.tm: calves $ r. uu u 7.dU; westerns $3.7" Ii 4.6e; i- ken and feeders ll'.ijij :ii 4. on. Sheep receints . . i u 11 M.,,ke- ,niik. Wt st. riis t J.j;, -e tin, yearimas $4. to) ": lan. lis . ". mi -,i 7.1 ' ; we.-t.-rtu r'.-'io 'u 7 j.j. N York Slix k- Atchisou Frof.rnd New York Central Feniisy l a ni.i Southern Fa.-iti.- i'liion Facltic I'ref.-ired A ma Iga ma I e, i 'upper . . . I'. S. S deferred : i ' . 96 . I 12 . I .'1 , i2 2 S :2U Kan-sis ttly l.l'toU. Kans.is City. K. I. I. Cat' eeipts I nnll. M.irkit steady. S. steers $4,101 .1 -4.sk: southern t i.r.il .1 tt .lit) ; sto.kel s a lid f :(.i"i ' 4 7 " : calves t :!.:' r. '.1 j:, ern steers $ 1. en .1 a.'r. ; vwsi.r 3. tin 'iv 4.5U. Sheep 1 eeipts 2. tin. 1 strong. .Muttons $ 4 2". .( T. T." : li.lll) '! ft.'.ol : range Withe's (i 2u: fed e.v.s $ 4 2T, 'il :.lni. . re 11" hei n . .I.V9 f. e lers ; w 1 s t - ' ! .-OVS8 M rk.-t iambs i 1 r.n'iii The Fatrn im Shoes a.e .1111. nig the best on eart 11 and cost no more than any other by The Siinpier-c'j: k Shoe Co.