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TTTCRSDAY, JUNE U, !.
FACM THRM HERR1CK MAY BE VICE - PRESIDENT IN TWO WEEKS, GIRL OF 18 17 ONLY THING BECOMES A BELASCO STAR SELECTED S IN DOUBT CHILIAN Ohloan Will Bring Element of Luck Into Affairs for He Has the Faculty of Being Right. Cleveland, June 23. Former Gov ernor Myron T. Herrick, who may ba elected for the chairmanship of the Republican national committee, will bring Into the campaign a robust ele ment of luck. For Herrick U prOyefbially lucky In all his career, financial aud Po litical, he has been pre-emlnentiy lucky. Only once did good fortune desert him. Then he was defeated for re-election as governor of Ohio, When Pattlson beat him out In that campaign by nearly 4 3.000 votes, the political wiseacre all over Ohio de clared with unhesitating emphasis that Herrick a "dead one. ' Her rick refused U believe It. He declared that he would be vln dlcated. He went to work for vlndl cation. If he succeeds ' In landing William Howard Taft In the preslden tral chair, his vindication will Just about be accomplished. Herrick'a life story is interesting. He was born 64 years ago on a little northern Ohio farm. His parents, Massachusetts stock, transmitted to him the money-making qualifications that have pushed him steadily to the front. Beyond that they gave him little. He left the little farm house at the age of 14 to begin the fight for fortune. He sold cowbells and other articles necessary to the farmer, and picked up money enough to begin a college course. There it was hard work, on a diet of cheese and crackers most of the time, with farm work and more canvassing during vaea tions. He studied law and was admitted to the bar. A natural inclination brought him into contact with financial lnstl tutlons, and his idea on finance Im pressed some of the old bankers. After eight years of practice ho was made secretary of the Society for Sav'ngs, the largest Institution of Its kind In the west The bank is simply a mutual sav ings coclety, operating under a very old and liberal charter patterned after the I'Uily New England savings soci eties. In eight years more he was prewident of the bank, with practical control of the I40,OUU,000 savings of its 60,01)0 depositors. Meantime he had been busy outside the bank. He had organized national bunkn and tru.it companies, reorgan ized a steam railroad and Incidentally acquired a fortune of seven or eight figures. He had won recognition among the financiers of the east and was a financial power. With the ex ception of a brief period while he wa. governor and immediately after he has been president of the bank ever since first elected to the oflice. Heriick's Interest In politics came through his friendship for the late 1'reshlcnt McKinlcy. The men were chum. More than once the banker's genius came to the rescue of the Mc Kinlcy fortunes, for McKInley knew little and cared less about financial matter. ' Herrick declined to enter McKln ley's cabinet and twice declined am bassadorships. At the president's so licitation he begun to take an active interest in politic. He became a member of the national committee, of the advisory committees, and figured In several state conventions. Finally lie wits nominated for tin- governor ship, through the influence of the late Senator Haiina. He made a good business governor, but his attitude on local option bills, inheritance tax bills, anil hi.s veto of a bill to legalize betting on horse races aroused tin- opposition of the temper ance element, the farmers and the trott'ng race horse men. Although he had won In his first election by the unprecedented majority of 113.000, he whs defeated In the second fight. In the pro-convention fight for del egates In Ohio Herrick was one of the mainstays of the Taft managers. He was always in their confidence and his advice was followed In many In stances where tliu Issue was doubtful, anil always with success. IW-uare of Ointment for Cutarrh That Contain Mc.oiiry. as mercury will surely destroy the stnse of smell and completely derange the whole system when entering It through the mucous surfaces, ttucb ar ticles should never be used except on prescriptions from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do Is ten fold o the good you can possluiy derive from them. Hall a Catarrh Cure, man ufactured by K. J. Cheney ft Co., To ledo, o.. contains no mercury, and la taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous aurfacej of the system. In buying Hall a Catarrh Cure be aure yuu get the genuine, it la tak en Internally and made in Toledo, Ohio, by F. J. Cheney co. Teetlmonlala free. Bold by Drugglats. Price TWS per bottle. Take Hall's Family Pills for consti pation Canvas shoes and oxford wits leather soles make the Ideal foot weal for anybody troubled with perspiring or burning feet They are porou and give free entrance to the air Men's styles. $1.50. Women's styles. SI 50 to 12.00 C. Mays Shoe Store Sit West Central avenue. The llet Pilix Fver Sold. "Aft.T doctoring 15 years for chronic Indlg-stion. and spending over two hundred dollars, nothlni h.is done nie as mu'h good as Dr King's New Life Pills. I consider them the best pills ever sold," write P. F. Ays.-ue, ,.f Inglesli... X. C. Sold under guarantee at all dealers. lfc At you HMiainc for nm'n Be member the want columna of Th livening Citizen are for your eapecla. benefit Tt tullr to the people and the talk to 70a. 1 Bryan's Nomination by Dem ocrats as Certain as Was Tarts-Johnson Second. Denver, June 25. In Denver, be ginning July 7, the Democratic na-. tlonal convention will begin Its work. William Jennings Bryan will be the presidential nominee of this conven tion, without anything more than a show of opposition. ""The vice presidential nominee Will likely be one of the following: John A. Johnson of Minnesota. Francis Burton Harrison, congress man from New York, John W. Kern, ex-governor o! In diana. Henry T. Rainey, congressman from Illinois. A dial T. Stevenson of Illinois, vice president under Cleveland. Judson Harmon of Ohio. There are other possibilities in con nection with the vice presidential nomination, and the man enjsen may be some one now comparatively un known and not incl idei In the above list. The probabilities, however, are that It will not fvll outside the above list. There are enough Instructed dele gates to make Bryan's nomination as certain if not more certain than was that of Taft at Cnlcago. . The ante-convention campaign for instruc tions has gone on for months, and there is no doubt that the rank and file of Democratic voters want Bryan more than any other candidate. The only uncertainty as to Bryan's nomination was that raised by the possibility that John A. Johnson might tie up enough delegates to pre vent a two-thirds majority for Bryan on the first ballot. At one time there was a suggestion also that Judge Oeorge Gray of Delaware, and any following of Judson Harmon that could be picked up, might, by pooling forces, command enough delegates to ley, an actress unknown on the Great furnish an obstructive minority. I White Way until the last fortnight, Is But these ideas have mostly fled. 'going to become famous. David Be The Uryan "steam roller" has smooth- lasco has taken her under his wing ed out the little hillocks of opposl-' and will make a star of her. tlon, and attention is now turned to J Miss Oakley is only 18, and as her such things as the wording of the next birthday does not come until platform, the choice of a vice presl- j January, she will not only be the dentlal candidate, and the settlement youngest star In the Belasco camp, of local contests from New York and but the youngest of any Importance Chicago. I on the stage. On quite good authority it is stated! Miss Oakley Is a Kansas City girl, that John A. Johnson w ould not be : Two weeks ago she went to New York averse to taking second place on the t &a a member of Paul McAllister's tivket. Also on-the best authority It 8l0ck company, and she made a hit may be said that the relations be-1 iwcen xtryan ana jonnson are quite cordial. Therefore as the second place on the ticket Is likely to be filled by a word from Bryan it is far from improbable that John A. Johnson will be Bryan's running mute. Johnson's record as a vote- getter has not been lost on the Democratic managers. A man who has shown that he can carry a northern Repub lican stronghold like Minnesota, and continue to carry it as long as he runs, Is regarded as a pretty good campaigner. Johnson Is finishing his second term as governor and has an nounced that he will not again be a candidate. Therefore, he Is open to the vice presidential nomination. And, his friends say, if he Is de feated this time, he will be better known to the country and in the best position as a candidate for the presi dential nomination four years hence. Already th Chautauqua agencies nave begun to book Johnson ar Bry-; an s running mate, which Is a straw showing how the wind sets. The names of Kern, Stevenson, Rainey and Harmon have been brought into prominence as vice pres idential possibilities by geographic eoiiMlilerfltlimn It in I...I 1... managers of both parties that the re-! suit nt the eamnin t. IIUo,., ... v,.' on the election result.s In the three states north of the Ohio river Illi nois. Indiana and Ohio. Taft's great est strength will be east of the Mis sissippi. Bryan's strength will be west of the Mississippi. The middle 1 .ue ..i.aaissiupi. 1 ne niuiu e - - , , . j, be the fighting ground; and ' r"ult more fo ' re?ulfed; -legations which Illinois. In.!1,'"" """ he 1 ni.i ...11. , . .1 ' ' ,' fat as a reserve to meet the greater west will the big d diana and Ohio will send to the elfc toral college are likely to determine the outcome. Mr. Bryan will make in effort to have the platform short. He htts stated his belief that a short declara tion of fundamental principles would be much more t the purpose than long and oratorical periods which no body ever reads. "If I could have my way," said Mr. Pryan recently, ' the platform would be short enough to go 011 a postal card. Let the campaign speeches do any elaborating that is needed. " It is doubtful, however, whethe Mr. Bryan w'll be able to muzzle a resolutions commltteV or edit their copy to 300 words. In any event, the platform will be slightly more radical than th.- Repub lican platform. It will e-nwuly the substance of the planks demanded by 1 Fnllette at Chicago un.i some of those demanded by Gomp. rs. Mr. Bryan will remain at his home In Lincoln during the convention. He will have a long-distance telephone at his Hbow and will keep c..e tab on what happens. During the cam paign It Is his Idea to make two spe cial train trips. The rest of the t'me he will receive delegations at Lin coln. llucklen's Arnica Kalve Winn. Tom Moore, of Rural Route 1 Cochran, Oa., writes: "I had s b."-' ore come on the lntep of my foo and could find nothing that wouli heal It until I applied Bucken's Ae (ilea Pulve. Less than half -f s II cent box won the way for me by af fecting a perfect curs. Sold nnda guarantee at all dealers. FLOKENC New York, June 26. Florence Oak- UNIVERSITY BULLETIN ABOUT TUBERCULOSIS Anion of Iligii, Dry Climate on Pa tients Discussed by Dr. Wcinzlrl of WuHlibigtoii. The University of New Mexico has Issued a bulletin on "The Action of j a High, Dry Climate in the Cure of ' Tuberculosis." a treatise by John j Weinzil Ph. D. of the University of Washington 'at Seattle. He gives the results of a number or testa with ani I Tn:ils unil m-.ivm in Hurt: Consumptives residing in New Mex ico improve faster during the fall and winter monllLs, but tend to lose ground during the warm weather. This observation was confirmed by the clinical experience of a number of physicians. In order to understand the facts presented, It Is only necessary to re call the physiological effort produced by heat and cold. Heat tends to di- bodily exercise and activity as " l UK 8o ness UI a l. cal man. This sluggishness causes a j decrease In the elimination of waste I products which exercise a detrimental ; Influence on the body. On the other I hand, cold when not excessive, sti mulates body and heat production; as 1 demands for heat. At the same time j elim natlon of body wastes is more I complete ow ing to greater reactivity, and hence, the physiological func tions are better performed. I The influence of cold Is shown most mark, illy by the woodsmen of the Habitual Constipation May Ix1 pcvrnanctJlj' omtc ornery projeT personal efforts vitKcKe assistance eorio truly lcucjiual Watue remedy, Syruji of ligfi and" iXur of Son, I Which pha hl.i nii0 In liwm n . . I n v L.L.t.. J;l , ll A r Kobtti, daily .so IU assistance bna. I lure may be ra! nail f dispensed, with, fchen ho longer needed af. me best of remedies, when reouircd. arc to assist txature and not to 8up)watd the notur. ft! functions, vli'u l tttust dejfc'td u!ti irtati'ly ufon propev nouri.slimerit, projereffovts,airdr''t l'.wn$ enrral!. Togetil.s beneficial ejects, always buy the genu'mc Syrup? figsEl i ir-JStrui California Fig SYnup Co. omy SOLD BY ALL LEADING-DRUGCISTS onctue onff. r3u,r fre Mi Bottl lOBBjsyujnsjSB I. ... ,.. ,. J - WCv fft t 1 , K OAKLET instantly. Belasco's attention attracted by favorable reports, was and one night recently he slipped into the theater to see her presentation of the widow In "Prince Karl." He was so Impressed that he Im mediately sought and obtained her signature to a contrart. He has two plays with stellar roles that lit her, but has not decided in which to place her. Miss Oakley has played at San Francisco, Kansas City and Cleveland ana has won praise In each city. She was unknown east of Cleveland until two weeks ago. . north. The men are out In the cold all day, and live on plain but nutrl I tlous food. The result is that almost Invariably they lay on flesh dur ing the cold winters. It is scarce t ly necessary to make the appllca I tlon of these facts to the cure of con ' sumptives. So long as the consumpt I ive has sufficient vitality left to res I pond to the stimulative action of cold, I he is almost certain to improve In 1 bodily strength and vigor which Is the first essential In the conflict with the disease. If the patient's fighting forces are Increased he Is almost cer tain of gaining a victory; but when these forces are depleted by warm climates or other causes, then victory belongs to the invading tubercle bacil lus. That consumptives may do well In cold climates Is Rhown by the grati fying results afforded at Muskoka, Canada. Sarannc Lake, X. Y., and Whlti Haven, Penn. There seems to be a feeling at Dr. Trudeau s sanitar ium that one winter is worth two summers for the patient. While Intense cold may be endured even with profit by some consumpt ives, others, are, piThaps, too sensi tive to bear the continuous applica tion, but they may be able to with stand and profit by the dally vibra tion of heat and cold afforded by the high dry climate. At any rate, the special virtue of a high dry climate appears to lie In this direction. This point appears to have escaped notice heretofore. If the above explanatfon of the ac tion of a high dry climate Is correct, then we shall be in a better position to profit by such a climate. Only those with sufficient vitality to re spond to the temperature variation ' can hope to be benefited, and physi cians must make a careful selection of suitable cases, for It Is evident that who fail to respond must have 1 their remaining energy depleted by the extra demands placed upon the body. Perhaps the greatest benefit to fol low from this presentation Is the opening up of a new field of work, via., the Importance of temperature change In other diseases than tuber culosis. Plans are under way for the carrying out at an early date of a I larger series of experiments In the field. I To summarize The action of a h'gh dry olimatt In the cure of tubercu- i lo!". consists essentially in the bV- : millatlin arror,1 to , bm1y by tna dally variation In temperature; alt - tude, dryness nn.l sunlight are Im- port.mt nralnb in causing the factors bv tin i- h.-ing Instrumental iaily variation. These Ive exercise a PIT- tain hygl. tii infu'-nep, but the tem perature chanit' produces a tru phy siological reaetlen. Incidentally the varatlon in i :c rat ore affords cuol nial.t.s with a i on panylng refreshing sleep. Togi tin r. these two factor .ilT. nil the piiti'iit a vantage ground . frum which t" wag a more success ful combat aai'ii.-t the forces of the disease. ' Pon-li rn-Lcrs I1.2S. fl.ftll and 2 .VI. and oluilr 85c, Sl.00 an, $1 25. Sold oak and double rsme seat; ! clicap, comfortable Slid durable, l-'j. irelle Furniture t'o., west end ladurt. i Mr. Buisimess Mae Let us present a few facts on the subject of advertising for your consideration Next to having goods of merit to sell is the importance of letting the public know that you have them. Here is where careful thought should enter into the proposition. Much money is wasted by the thoughtless choice of advertising mediums. In every city is the clever solicitor for programs, calendars, handbills, and all sorts of schemes in which your ad may look pretty, but where it is not read, and consequently brings ne returns. When you buy newspaper space you are sure that your advertise-v. ment will go into the homes of the subscribers and will be read by them, and, if you have what they want, they will come to your store and buy. The same good judgment should govern in your choice of newspapers. Wemaintain that the evening paper is the better medium, because it goes to the home at a time when the entire family has time to read it and plan ' a shopping trip for next day, The Albuquerque Citizen Goes into the home in the evening and is read there where the whole fam . ily has a chance to see it. A morning paper is often carried to the office by the man of the house, who does not have time to read the ads. but only skims over the news headings. We have a large number of letters giving the opinions of big advertis ers who use evening papers almost exclusively. We will publish these letters from day to day. Their views are valuable. ROTlISCHIIiD A CO. Chicago. "It la my opinion that the evening paper are more thoroughly read in the home and this la the aim of the advertiser." FRED A. SLATER. Adv. Mgr. TIIE BAILEY CO. Cleveland. "Evening c? all mean. Eighty per cent of department (tore custom era are women. They read the even lag papers." J. S. M'CARRENS, Adv. Mgr. THE FAIR" Cincinnati. "Best results from evening paper. The only time I use a morning paper Is Sunday, for Monday's business. Bal ance of the week the evening papers do the work to my entire satisfac tion." W. H. 8CHRADER, Adr. Mgr. LKASl'KK BROS. . Erie, "We consider the evening papers best by all means, finding by Inquiry that the people do not have time or take time tn the morning to look a paper through." H. T. LEASURE. L ANTI-SUFFRAGE WOMEN ARE STRENUOUS WORKERS M ItS. GILIiKUT JONES. New York, June 2o. The coterie of i fasniunable New York wuimii whu havi) banded tin m.si lvis together to' suppress the militant suffruget are j hard workers. Tiny are nu' in-, il'virlng to form a nullonal organist-' atioii. Ull j of the moot t lilhulaatic . ADVERTISE IN TIIE JOS. HOME CO. Pittsburg. . . "In caa of special sales to male them effective, the news must be pub lished In large space the afternoon before." GEORGE HAMMOND, Adr. Mgr. SIMPSON-CRAWFORD CO. New York City. "We consider the evening paper the best medium for department stora advertising." A. B. PECK. Adv. Mgr. THE BENNETT CO. Omaha. "The evening paper Is best! Sure!" WM. KLUNE, JR., Adv. Mgr. CALLKNDER, M'AUSLAN A TROUP CO. Providence. "We consider the evening paper better as a general thing, for It usually the home paper." WM. C. ELLIOT, Adv. Mgr. WM. HENGERER CO. Buffalo. "We do most of our advertising tn the evening papers." DE F. PORTER. Adv. Mgr. Is Mrs. (ilibert June. At a meeting! held at her Madison Mvenue home the Antl-Suffiagi t aoeiety waj formed. Mrs. Richard Watson is president and Mrn. Andrew Carnegie honorary vice president. Men are allowed to be- j come members of the organization. EVEINN6 CITIZEN r 6j2 ) 4th of Jttly EXCURSIONS To all points in New Mexico on the A. T. & S. F. Rai'way. ONE FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP On the Coast Lines cue and one-fourth fare to points where the one-way rate is less than $io. Tickets on Sale July 3d and 4th Limited to July 6th. T.E.PURDY, Agent A Grand Family Medicine, "It gives me pleasure to speax good word for Electric Rlttera," writes Mr. Frank Co.ilan of No. it Houston St., New York. "If a grand family medicine for dyspepsia and liver complications; while for lame back and weak kidneys It can not be too highly recommended." Electric Bitters regulate the digestive functions, purify the blood. Impart renewed vigor and vitality to the weak and debilitated of both sexes. Sold under guarantee at all dealers. tUc. Should you fall to receive The sT e Evening Citizen, call up the e Postal Telegraph Co., telephone eT e No. St. and your rsper will be 9 delivered by special messenger g