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FIRST PICTURE FROM DUBLIN SHOWING TOMMY BURNS' VICTORY Gvoss Kelly & Co, (Incorporated) H BRITISH OPPOSE HER DDK PAY Ull HIS DEBTS Airs. ShontsSays He Will Pay, But the Money Won't Come From Theodore Shonts. ASIATIC R v.. ,k. Anril 2 The arfny of ...Ar of the Due de Chaulnes, hi.h th.ro.l In farl last Friday. coincident wltii the arrival oi ine, duke on his honeymoon trip In the expectancy of having their claims lull with the American Bold brought hark by him as his marriage "dot," can take heart, according to the statement made by Mrs. Theodore y. Shonts. Mm, Shonts say" that her ducal son-in-law will pay his just debt like any other gentleman. But not with Theodore I Shonts money. Tha tailors, the bootmakers, the nhirtmakcrs, the florists who fur nished him with flowers to abet his wooing of Miss Theodora Shonts. the jeweler who furnished the engage ment ring, and even the melancholy undertaker who burled a former ...... .thaai-f rr rw 4'hjuilnes and Is still waiting for payment, must' be i.atirnt Ha bj going to work and arn the money to pay all Just claims aiialnt him. So says Mrs. Shonts, Aitrned to Sc-pamtkm of Prperty, Monsieur le Marquis, guardian and man of affairs of the I)e Chaulnes eumilv whr wan besieged for the mnni'v. which. In their heated imag Inationfl, had been showered upon his daughter's husband by Shonts on the occasion of the wedding, told them that he had no money to pay. Ho explained that Do Chaulnes had mar lied Miss Shonts under an agreement of sermrstion of property, which held iiond both in the United States and Kva reft Mrs. Shonts today confirmed this announcement "So." replied Mrs. Shonts, In direct nnswer to a direct question. "Mr. Shonts did not pay any of the duke's debts, nor does he anticipate paying any. of course, he was aware that the duke might have debts most young men have, but it was under stood, and it is the duke's desire, that he should look out for himself, meet his own obligation.s, you , know, and not in any way he dependent. Pitris AsKmlnhod at tlio Agreement This agreemnt being such a start ling one in the marriages of daugh ters of -.-ealthy Americans to lmpov- 'vlsheil noL'emen. the creditors of tho duke in Paris would hardly be lieve it. Mrs. Shouts- sympathies are all with the duke in his troubles with his creditors. "Wo are not at all surprised that he hniili! hire debts." she said. "W know about that tailor, of course the tailor that sued htm." "And the undertaker who bur "I know nothing about that," Mrs, Shonts hurriedly interrupted with gentle finality. IMPERIAL LAr:'IllY COMPA.W No Ums to Die "I have found out that tnere is no use to die of lung trouble as long as you can get Dr. King's New Discov cry." says Mrs. J. P. White, of Hush boro. Pa. "I would not be alive to dav only for that wonderful medl cine. It loosens up a cough quicker than anything else, and cures lung disease even after the ease is pro nounced hopeless." This most rell able remedy for coughs and colds, la grippe, asthma. bronchitis and hoarseness, Is sol i under guarantee at all dealers'. 50c and J 1.00. Trial bottle free. Ho Oot Wliat Ho Needed. "Nine years ago It looked as If my time hai come," says Mr. C. Farthing of Mill Crook, Ind. Ter. "I was so run down that life hung on a very slender thread. It was then my druggist rec ommenced Electric Hitters. I bought a bottle and I got what I needed strength. I had one foot In the grave, hut Electric Hitters put it back on the tjrf again, ar:d I've been well ever inee." Sold under guarantee at all dealers at all dealers. 50c. (Remember the jamct L the rood Old l XTriaiytula WBlatz, JLal There's Class to BLATZ MILWAUKEE Every bottle bearing the familiar triangular label and every glas that's drawn from a Blatz keg is full of character. Whether from Keg or Bottle the ' Cream ti Quality" is a v 'Phiz promise. Just ask for "Blatz" and see that you get it. S'l l.KN M'HI IIxx .V O. holt-suit' lleiilen. 3l:l c- Aciiue. IS The Importance of Protection Against Cheap Labor Emphasized.. I.indon. April 2. The question of the increasing employment of f hl nese labor on English trading ships, t which Mr. Fenwlck drew attention ill the House of Commons lat week, Is one of vital Importance. It is urg ed that ship owners are evading the law and escaping their liabilities un der such measures as the workmen's mpPTiftutlnn act. Havelock Wilson who recently exposed the dangers of hinese Immigration, went so far as to state that during the past year something like 50 per cent of either Chinese or Lascars had taken the place of British labor on tramp stermers. A very strong protest, too. was made by John Ward, who said that organized labor In this country would most strenuously oppose the ousting of British labor by Asiatics a sentiment which was freely endor sed by the various speakf-rs. The government, however, does, not seem to take so serious a view of this mat ter as the labor members claim it should do. The parliamentary sec retary to the board of trade explain ed that his department had already made Inquiries Into the subject, and he had been informed by port offi cials that there was undoubtedly a tendency toward the employment of Chinamen In home ports. The re quest for a select committee to Inves tigate the question made by Mr. Fen wlck he hoped would not be pressed, as he Was quite certain that the board of trade would be ahle to deal with the matter. The resolution was withdrawn and the matter ended for the time being. But unless some firm and effectlvesteps are taken now to check the steady and growing in flux of Chinese sailors on British shipf, the matter may easily become too big to handle effectively. The reason for the employment of Asia tics In the place of British labor Is obvious. They accept lower wages, and they also submit to a much cheaper scale of diet, and, further, the owners have not the same re sponsibility toward them as they wculd have to British seamen. In these days of cutting rates, ship own ers have every incentive to economize at the expense of the seamen. lHiprvHslnn in Shipbuilding. An English shipbuilder, whom ne cessity compels to keep a pretty sen sitive finger on the pulse of trade, says that the current deperesslon Is the worst in twenty years. Many causes of this deplorable state of mat ters could, he admitted, be cited, but, in spite of the arguments that were urged for the majority of them, two most disquieting facts of the sltua tion persisted in worrying htm. The average man inclined to laugh nt foreign competition in shipbuilding That was because the average man did not care about looking facts in the face. The first fiet which dis quieted this shipbuilder was that In 1907 more ships were built In the United Kingdom for foreign owners than In lSOtj, and the second was that more ships were built abroad In 1907 than In 1906. Xot only were foreign shipbuilders cutting Into Eng land's business to a largor extent but the British were more and more equipping foreign shipowners whose economic advantages were already numerous with the means of making British shlpownlng less and less prof liable. British shipbuilders were not to be blamed for this of course, but people who talked lightly about for elgn competition could not be allow ed to ignore this reacting effect. For eigp. competition was a stern reality Dutch and German builders were actually quoting better prices for cargo Hte-amers than the English were. Germany was cutting England out for river craft In South America and elsewhere. Even England's prac tical monopoly of the construction of torpedo craft was menaced, as the tenders for the Portuguese boats r cently went to show. Xot only were there German and French concern in this competition, hut Italian and American as well. 1 00 ItlAYAKD MOO. The readers of this paper will be pleased to learn that there is at Last one tireaoeil llisase loai wen-net- ii, in been able to cure in all its states, am that is t'alarrh. Halls Catarrh Cure is the onlv positive cure now known t the metllcal f ral-rnity. Catarrh being :i constitutional disease, reonirts a eon stiintloiial treatment. J la II h Catarrh cure Is taken Internally, aetitiK illreetly noon the Him ami mucous surraces o. the svsiem. thereby destroying the foundation of the disease, and giving the i.atirnt str'tiKth hv hinlduiK up t h I'onstitutlon and assisting nature in do nig its work. The proprietors have x mm h f iith in its curative iioirs tti.. lh.-v otter 'ne Hundred Collars for any ease tll.it It f ills to cup-, .-end lor IIS d testimonials Address: IV J. CIIKNK CD . I'ol. d . t Sold by I M-lll-'UISlS. e",e T ik H ill s I .,'1.1' . IV'x f -I- . olistl patloll. IK nth Wim On Ills Heel. Jesse IV M rris, of Sklpp-rs. Va had a c lose call in the spring of l'.ojG. He says: "An attack of pneu monia left me so weak and with such a fearful cough that my friends de clared consumption had me, and death was on my heels. Then I was t-crmj i le I t ) try Dr. King's New Dis covery, it helped me immediately and after taking two and a half bot tles I wits a well in in auiln, I found ut that New Discovery i the best r. me iy for niiiaiu and lung disease in all the world." Sold under guar antee at all d'-il-os. r.ne aii i tl Trial l-ottle flee. Tennis shoes for gytura-lum work and outdoor exercises: ail lze for men. women and children. Price range from fOc to 7 Sc. C. Mays Shoo Store, 314 West Cntrai avenus If -say f V : ,' This is tlio lirst pliotojrrapli to ru: Uio I'mlnl State showing act ual wtie In tin riiiK at Dublin, when Tummy Hunts, the American r-lmn-pion. whipped Knche, the Irish champion, after low than ono minute and a half of lighting. Hums Is golnn to Ids corner after the knockout hlow, and the rrfcre Is counting Roche out.. LOVE PLAYED After Eluding Officers for Years the Wyckllffes Fell Out and One Was Killed. Muskogee, Ok., April 2. Whether ""harles Wyckliffe was killed accl- lentally or purpose-ly by his brother, Th( man WycklllTe, his death removes from activity one of the most noted outlaws that ever made history in Oklahoma. Three thousand dollars reward, dead or alive. Is a pretty big sum of money to be placed upon the heads of three men, and yet for two years they have jrone about among their friends in the Cherokee nation us they pleased, and hundreds of per sons have seen and talked with them but they have always eluded capture antl placed In Ignominious defeat the I't.ited States government in its ef forts to capture them. A story comes from the Spavinaw hills that tho real cause of the kill ing was a Cherokee Indian girl who was the- sweetheart of Tom WycklllTe She had been more devoted than ever to him since the long man hunt began, but It was impossible for her to see htm often or for them ever to marry so long as he was contin ually on the scout. Called Them WcakliiiRs. Thi.s was one of the reasons that Torn and John Wyckliffe were insist ent that they coma In and throw themselves on the mercy of the state courts on promise they would not be turned over to the federal officers, and that they would be given u square deal. Charles Wyckliffe. who is supposed to be the one of the three who killed Deputy Marshal Ike (Jllstrap, would not hear to this and upbraided his younger brothers for being weaklings, which led to ill feeling between these men. who, with u price on their heads and In constant danger of betrayal, were in need of the closest concert of action. The positive information on the killing of Charles Wyckliffe is very meaner. It came on a postal card from the postmaster at Dragger to Charles Hurgess of I'ryor Creek and merely announced that the killing had taken place. It occurred ery close to the point where, in a deep ravine. Deputy Uilstray with a posse and bloodhounds, was led into am bush and killed in March, 1960. The place cannot be reached by telephone or telegraph, and a stranger might :ii effectively interview the Sphinx as to try to get any information about the Wyckllffes from their friends in tli.- Cherokee nation. I low The I 'euil Started. The WycklllTe bos have bun di tils, "scout-' for live years. In !!( Captain J. A. White, a deputy ruir-.-hal a: Vinita, went to the Wyekl ffe home arid finding the f ither. John Wyi k'ift'e, there ib-m in-led informa tion as to the whereabouts of the hovs who were wanted then oi a INSURE YOUR HEALTH and COMFORT s i -f a on stormy days lUCKER - J UU.UL' I Ciua ranltol Vtuturprout Everywhere HAVOC WW BANDITS V! charge of shooting hogs. They wer refused the Information and the W)ckliffen say that Captain White ami his companions beat their father In the head with Htx-shnotern until he was nearly dead. This started the feud with the federal marshal and his deputies. It was framed Into fiercer hatred when the Cherokee land office was opened at Vlnitti In 1903 when the Cherokee Night Hawks organized to resist the allotment of lands. The Wyckllffes were members of this organization, though they are not fullhlond Chero kets, as is commonly supposed, but have an Inheritance of Scd"h blood la their veins. In 1905 Deputy Marshal .1 H. Yier was shot and killed in the yard of a relative of the Wyckllffes where he had remained all nisht expecting Charles Wyckliffe to come In. He was shot by Charles Wyckliffe as Vler was coming out of the house. v Itloo.lliounils tin tho 'I Vail. The murder of Vler was followed by the greatest activity ever shown by the federal government In at tempting to run down a criminal In old Indian Territory. W. H. Darrough was marshal In the- nothern district. II-? Immediately plced every man at his command in the Cherokee hills, secured bloodhounds, and the man hunt went on unceasingly night and day for weeks. It was said that the Wyckllffes eluded the bloodhounds by wrapping their feet in cloths that were saturat ed with cayenne pepper, a certain method of stopping the bloodhounds. Anyway, it is true hat the blood hounds would take a trail and when it appeared that they were getting close to their tiuarry they would sud denly quit the trail and return. One day in March, 1906. a posse In the rugged mountainous country Kansas, Cherokee nation, headed by Ike Gilstrao. was led Into ambush. A fight ensued In which OUstrap was killed and two of his possemen wcur.ded. Marshal Darrough then called up on the government at Washington for assistance. Ho was given author ity to swear in 100 picked men, pay them " each a day for their services and all expenses. Camping outllts which resembled arsenals were sent out from Vinita across the Grand rivet and headiu:irters with supplies of rations, ammunition and rides were established in the heart of the outlaw country. For a month the Cherokee nation wan swept us with a line tooth comb, but not a single offi cer ever .saw one of the outlaws. Thla was due to tho perfect organization among the Night Hawks, ami the thorough sympathy that the Chero kees felt for the Wyckllffes and their hatred for the nftieers. The govern ment spent more than $6,000 In this fruitless chase. It was afterwards tit tiiutelv asi i-rtairn-d that during all this time the Wyckliffe hoy in vi I bu n in. ot- than fifty miles from the Hectic of their crime. lit iHirlel I'oilllil lilt- Outlaw. The humiliation of the officers was made complete immediately after the clinst was ended by tht- fact that en terprising new spa per men entered the reuion w lit re t!i-- Wycklifft.s were, uaiiicd their coiitlienee through mu t u 1 1 friends, Interviewed tliu Wyek liftes. .st -cured pi tin i s of their homes and wrote the stoty of tin- i 1 1 1 -r o-w and a t,itemetit from tin? Wycklif f i s There was only one e,,nd t',ni Irnpose.l when this interview was ar rai:t'e'l. It wa.s til it the newspaicr inn, wtr.- not to carry ei'lier k'Hih or t ait eras when tin- Intel view took place. Sim-.- th.it tine- the Wyekl. ffes have movr-l about with com par.it e line lie' ni, espeeially SillCH f-latell'i'tl when the oil fe.Ielal ri-Killl" ulieh eau-fil tie- lctt'-r f--i, I w is at an ti 1. Tie y havt rcpeit.-dly s ii'l that tin y i ii t 1 r - -11 Itt snrrenier tliemsehes ti tin- state a ut Ii 't it ies if they were Kiiarnnteed a filr deal and oley .i few days a.i Mp-h neit'itintions wire In proKr- ss. .I ihn Wyckliffe. Sr., father of tins ln.s. was once a member of the Cherokee supreme court and a mm if wide I'lll'i'-iK-e amotiK his people. I or Whooping fouuh. Give 'liamle I da lii'h CiUKh Remedy It wiil ket p the coujth l-iose, exiect-t-latiiHi et.-y and rentier the tit-i of I'iiiii'hiiii. 1,-ss fr-eolierit :in,l K-ss - vere. it is sarc- and sure. For sale ly all urusalsts. Gii-oss F. TOMEI & BRO. MERCHANT TAILORS a,.e now received their MrinK and summer novelties of tho rincHt im ported and domestic suitings. Their fit ami workmanship siwnk for them solve. Cleaning, preHHlng und repair, lug not equaled In the city. Call early and avoid rush. J. P. MORELLI Ladies' Tailor 622 West TIJeras Ave. NOTICE FOH ITBMCATIO.N Department of the interior, Land Of. fice at Santa Ve, N. M., Feb. It, 190S. Notice Is hereby given that Bias Gomes of Grant, N. M., has filed no tice of his intention to make final five-year proof In support of his claim, viz.: Homestead Entry No. 7007, made April 29, 1902, for the lots 2, 3, and 4, KW. U NE. M. Section 6, Township 11 N., Range 8 W and that aaid proof will be made before Geo. H. Pradt, u. S. Court Commissioner at Laguna, N. M.. on April 13, 1908. He namea the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, the land, viz.: Lucarlo Candelarla, of Grant, N. M.; George It. Pradt, of Laguna, N. M.; Marcellno Abren, of San Ma teo, N. M.: Juan de Jesus Vela.so.ues. of Grant, N. M. MANUEL H. OTERO. Register. IIAIK Dltl-SSKIl AND CIIIROPO- DIST lri llamh'tli nr nr nannrl k I oosite tha Alvarado and next door t- I KturKeo' cafe. Is prepared to glvf thorough scalp treatment, do halt dresalt.K, treat corns, bunions and In Krowinu nails. .She Rives rnassag treatment and manicuring. tin Uanihiiil's own preparation of com plexion cream builds up tha skin and Improves the complexion, and la guaranteed not to De Injurious. Sht also prepare a hair tonic that curo and prevents dandruff and hair fad ing out; restort life to dead hair, removes moles, warts and superflaoui hair. M ansae treatment by vibrato! machines. Ki.r any blemish of th face call and consult Mrs. HamMnl Kennedy's Laxative Cough Syrup Relieves Colds by working them out of tho system through a coploui and healthy action of tho bowels. Relieves coughs by cleansing tho mucous membranes of tho throat, chest and bronchial tubes. "At pleasant to the Uste as Maple Sugar" Children Like It For BACKACHE -WEAK KICNEYS Try DsWitt'i Kldnej and Bidder Ptlit-Sura ind Sad ' J- II )ltll :I.1.Y & CO. Wholesale Grocers Wool Hide and Pelt Dealers Albuquerque and Las Vegas Kelly (Incorporated) J. D. Eakln, President O. Oloml, Vice President Consolidated Liquor Company Successors to MKLIX1 A EAKtN, and llACTIECin Sb GIOMX WNOUMM DKALCRm IN Wines. Liquors and Cigars Wa katp vrythlng In stack ta autflt tha matt tattldtaua bar aamplata IIato Ixvn appointed excltudTe agenta In the Southwest for Joe. ft. Sfhlits. Win. Iicmp and SU Louis A. U. O. Breweries; Yellcatone. ;reen River, W. II. Mo Drayer'e Oetlar Brook, Louis Hunter, T. J Monarch, and other brands of wlUskJes too numerous to mention. WE ARB NOT COM POUND 13 IS But sell the straight article s received from, the - best Wineries Distilleries and Breweries In the United States. Call and Inspect our Stock and prices, or write for Illustrated Catalogue and Prlos List. Issued to dealers only. "OLD RELIABLE." , L. B, PUTNEY THE WHOLESALE GROCER FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Carries the largest and Most Exclusive Stock of Staple Orecerles In the Southwest. FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS RAILROAD AVENUE. THE Albuquerque Lumber Co. WHOLESALE AND RETAIL Lumber, Glass, Cement First and Marquette ''KSvif COPYRIGHT (iOOl) Ili'.r.AI) AM) good mn'Kit make the la-st fool ror children they J ) for "kio.vii U." Hut bread a-t well a butter U an article of food retUirin-r the i-l"s,-.-t scrutiny as to Its iitia'.'ty, as there are lots of It un lit to eat. liut n i fault Just or other wise can be found lh Hutter Cream brei'l. Thor-iUifty nutritious and Iialata'jle it ln.tke friends every where It Id UJei. Try It. Pioneer Bakery, 207 South First St. i i & Co, CbM. Mellnl, Secretary O. Bachechl, Treasurer. ESTABLISHED 1871. and Rex Fiintkots Roofing Albuquerque, New Mexico I W- L TRlMBLE & CO. LIVKIir. SAI.R, FEKT AND Tlt-V-NSKiat STAULtS. Horses and Mules nought and E changd. BliST TOUROUT3 IN TUB CII.'i Second Street between Central Copper Avenue. THIRD STREET Meat Market All Kliul-4 of I'resli and Salt Me . Sleam Sansnee I at-tory. KMIL KLII'.XWOKl Masonic HuiUiliiK. Nortli Tnlr-i r TKI STKK S XOI U i:. Ai trustee of the estate of J. F. rainier, bankrupt, I will receive bid for the real estate, stock of groceries, fixture.-, wagons and o'her personal property of sai.l estate at Koom 1, N. T. Arruiji builJiiiK. where A list of the property can be seen on or be fore April 3. Hhls being subject to the approval of creditors. H. 3. KNIGHT, Trustee In l'-ankruptcy for J. V. rai nier. Dated Albuquerque. N. M , March SO, 1908. ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. S oaKxaomomomomoaxiafomcmomumo