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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, June 26, 1908, Image 2

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TOIDAV, JTSE u, itot.
ft?AGX TWO.
THE ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN
PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY
By the Citizen Publishing Company of Albuquerque, New Mexico.
THE VALLEY RANCH
The Fithing Season Opened May 15
The moat beautiful location on the moat beautiful river (the Fecoe) In
Mew Mexico. Weather warm, dry and delightful. Can accommodate a
limited number of guest.
OVT-OF-DOOI18 LIKE. Horseback riding and driving. Fishing, hunt
ing, tennis and camping. A big ranch in full operation. Address Thj Val
ley Ranch, Valley Ranch, New Mexico.
Gffoss Kelly .& Co,
(Incorporated)
WILLIAM F. BROGAN
MANAGING EDITOR
W. S. STRICKLER
PRESIDENT
ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN.
t"
4
BUlkSClUITION RATES
Om by mail In advance
On month by mail
i Month by carrier wltliln city limits .
5.00
.60
60
Entered a wwnd-clasn matlrr at tins tostofnoe of Albuquerque, Ji. M.,
- . .- ft. .e'
Tn only Uluntrntrd dally newspaper In New Meileo and the bwt ad'
TBM ALBrQVERQVE CITIZEN IS:
The loading Republican dally and weekly newspaper of the Southwest.
I The advocate of Republican principle and the "isquarc Deal"
TBM AliBrQCERQFE CITIZEN HAS:
The finest equipped Job department In New Mexico.
Xfce late report by Asxoointed Ireiw and Auxiliary News Sernce.
WE GET THE NEWS IHtST."
"STATEHOOD FOR NEW MEXICO"
3fie ITlati Wfio Docs tffiings
It speaks well for Albuquerque that when W. H. Andrews. Republican
delegate to Congress from New Mexico", reached home luxt evening, he was
accorded a hearty reception, which was largely attended by rei.resentallve
cltixena of all political faiths.
Mr. Andrews was greeted by a large sized crowd at the station, where a
and was playing as the train pulled in and later In the evening, he wag the
guest of the city at the Commercial club, where a hearty welcome was ex
tended to mm.
Mr. Andrews richly deserves the title, given him by President Medler of
the club last night, of "the man who does thing."
During the recent session of the Sixtieth Congress, despite the manner
in which legislation was Impeded by the filibuster tactics of the Democrats.
Mr. Andrews succeeded In securing for this city In particular, and the terri
tory generally, more legislation of a helpful kind, than all the delegates
which this territory ha ever had before.
The reception last night was a mark of the esteem In which Mr. Andrews
la held In this city and of the appreciation of the people of Albuy-jeruue for
the good work he has done for them.
Mr. Andrews richly deserved the tribute paid him by the speakers last
night and by the people who attetided the reception and addressed him in
dividually. The address of welcome by Mayor Lester, who Is a Democrat, was a
glowing tribute to the ability of Mr. Andrews to do things for this d;y and
territory. Mr. Lester reviewed the good work done by the delegate and, as
he stated, he voiced the sentiments of the people of the city,, when he told
Mr. Andrews that his work was appreciated by all. Mr. Stern, who spoke
on behalf of the National Irrigation congress, talso was unstinting in his praise
of Mr. Andrew s work and he voiced the appreciation of every one connected
with the big congress and the Industrial exhibit, when he said that without
the thirty thousand dollar appropriation Becured by Mr. Andrews, the city
would have had a most difficult task in taking care of its many visitors.
Mr. Andrews can not be too highly honored for what he has done. He
deserves the commendation and assistance of every citizen of New Mexico
. regardless of party. The reception last evening was not political in its nature
and there were as miiny Democrats as Republicans in attendance. Without
exception they were deeply appreciative of the value of such a man as W. H.
Andrews, when it comes to securing recognition and assistance for the terri
tory at the hands of Congress. f
Mr. Andrews stated last evening that without doubt this territory would
receive admission to the union at the next session of the Sixtieth Congress
and that we would be a state before next spring.
The delegate's work since he has been representing this territory in
Congress, is indicative that we will be admitted to the Union as he nays.
He should have the unqualified support of every resident of the territory, in
the coming statehood tight.
3fte Bryan Way
It will be remembered that it was the Democratic memoers oi me iasi
aeasion of Congress who defeated the campaign publicity bill, although Kryon,
who will undoubtedly be the Democratic nominee, expressed himself as fa
voring such a measure.
Jusi how sincere Mr. Bryan really was in his protestations in favor of
uch a law la Dlainly shown uo by the New York World, a Democratic paper,
which has the nerve to say what it thinks regardless of Bryan's attempts to
dictate to the contrary.
The World, thus brings Mr. Bryan's campaign methods Into the light:
As further evidence of its sympathy with Mr. Bryan's demand for oam-palgn-fund
publicity the World prims this morning some of the details of the
ao-called Oarber fund raised In October, 1904, to promote Mr. Bryan's elec
tion to the United States Senate.
This contribution of 15,000 was totally distinct from the Thomas F. Ryan
contribution made for the same purpose. The Ryan money was paid over
to Mr. Bryan's brother-in-law, Thomas S. Allen. The Oarber fund money,
at least in part, was turned over to Mr. Bryan's brother, Charles W Bryan,
the able business manager of the Commoner.
No doubt this Garber 15,000, like the Ryan J15.000, was what the Hon.
Blue-Eyed Billy" Sheetan calls "a perfectly legitimate transaction." But
did Mr. Bryan's brother turn it over to the regularly constituted political
committees? Was it reported to tlie state authorities? If so, where are
the records? A close study of the Nebraska publicity law reveals no clause
exempting Bryan contributions from the provisions of the act.
It is a great misfortune that Mr. Bryan, who is such a zealous advocate
of campaign-fund publicity, seems to have failed ho lamentably In converting
his political managers and the members of h.s family to his own lofty
theories.
"Then came the Prohibition nty, sweet of bre.itn, clear-eyed and clean
handed," spoke a candidate for the nomination to an audience at Saratoga
Ah. but the Prohibition party has never experienced a morning after an all
night session before the committee on credentials.
It is rather interesting to note that despite his advocacy of the govern
ment ownership of railroads, Mr. Bryan now ixin ., .,-iie to omit any
mention of that policy in the platform oi ilir 1. nv. r convention.
GOOD CITIZENS
Hercules was poisoned by the shirt
of Nessus. "1 should have been sus
picious," he muttered. "The top but
ton was on." Herewith he sought the
pyre. New York Sun.
Senator A. And do most of your
constituents think as you do on this
question?
Senator B. Well, most of them
think as they think I do. Somervllle
Journal.
"1 hear he Is getting rich since he
quit drinking."
"Appearances would Indicate that
he is. I understand he Is about to
trade the water wagon for an auto
mobile." Nashville American.
Blnbha Closofit says he believes in
taking thing as they comme.
Slobbs Yes, but he hates to part
with them as they go. Philadelphia
Record.
"Say. pa, won't you buy me a
drum 7"
"No, I'm afraid you'd disturb me
with the noise."
"No. I won't, ra: I'll only drum
when you're asleep." Life.
"Poor Adam!" slghpd Mr. Nupop.
"Why poor Adam?" demunded Mrs.
N.
"He didn't have anybody to whom
he could tell the bright things little
Cain said." Cleveland Leader.
"Some people," grumbled Grouch-
er, make me sick.
"I should think nearly everybody
would make you sick," replied Dlggs.
"Indeed! Why?"
"Reciprocity, you know." Catholic
Standard and Times.
Ardupp Anyway, I never borrow
trouble.
Knox That's queer.
Ardupp What's queer about it?
Knox It's one of the few things
people are not expected to pay back.
Chicago News.
"Didn't I give you ten cents to get
a meal?"
"Ye, sir."
"And now I find you in a saloon."
"I o-ame In to get a piece of cheese.
Dey don't serve cheese with them 10
cent dinners." Louisville Courier
Journal.
"How time changes our Impres
sions." remarked the melancholy
man.
I havu heen reminded of that.
answered the Indolent friend, "by my
alarm clock. An hour wnicn ai nigm
I look forward to with eager Interest
becomes next morning merely a mat
ter of passing curiosity." Washing
ton Star.
O
"1 beg pardon," said the new arriv
al, "but It seems to me that It is ex
cessively warm here."
"Kh! what?" snorted Satan, "evi
dently you forgot where you are. This
place Is meant to be warm.
Quite so, but there's such a thing
as overdoing It." Baltimore American.
O
Feminine Customer What beauti
ful things you make of celluloid! Do
you think you could make a pipe of
it?
Shopman (aghast) Why, madam,
don't you know
F. c. Oh, I don't care what It
oA.ti f unnt to irlve It to my hus
band for a birthday present. Chicago
Tribune.
The heavy rain, which fell last nl:ht. was quite general. It will do
great good to crops and range and will also aid in extinguishing the forest
tires which have been prevalent during the recent dry Nel;.
England la at work n building a bat.Ieshlp bigg r than the biggest one
In the world. Howe.er. it isn't always the size that counts H pmil Jones
demonstrated many, many years ago.
There won't be anyone 1 . f in San M.trcial on the K.unth of July except
those In the cemetery. All the balance of the population experts to go to
the big celebration at San Antonio.
DAILY SHORT STORIES
HIS AtiENT.
By lTHiik II. Williams.
Fred Stevens was astonished.
Scattered along the dusty road on
which he was driving he had noticed
for some time a great many paper
scraps. Fred descended from his car
riage to examine them. It was then,
to his great amazement, that he dis
covered that the scraps were his torn
letters to his agent, E. L. Girard, In
the town to which he was driving.
Fred climbed back in his wagon.
He could aee no reason w hy his agent
should tear his Utters and scatter
them along a public highway and he
decided to Investigate the matter
thoroughly. He drove along slowly
and then, to his surprise, he found
the .scraps leading into the wood at
the aide of the road. At thla Fred
climbed out the second time ana
fastened his horse to a tree. Tnen
he cautiously followed the trail in
among the trees.
Some distance In the wood he
(topped suddenly. The sound of sob
bing came to his ears. He ran on and
in a moment burst into a little clear
ing. He gasped. There, leaning
against a tree, was tho girl the
"only girl" whom he had seen for
three short days, six months before
and had not seen again.
"Bessie!" he cried, ecstatically, and
ran toward her with outstretched
arms.
"Fred!" she cried, with a glad light
in her eyes and delight in her voice.
Then she sobered suddenly and Fred
felt chilled.
"Why, Bessie," he cried, "what s
the matter?"
"Let me congratulate you," said
the girl, coldly, with an evident effort
to remain calm. "1 heard of your
approaching marriage."
"You heard of why, what do you
mean?"
"Yes, I heard It. Let me congrat
ulate you."
"But, Bessie, let me explain. Don't
you know you're the one I'm going
to that is, I want to marry?"
The girl gazed at him with startled
eyes,
"I don't know who told you.'' he
went on. "The only person 1 wrote
to around here was my agent. 1
wrote him recently that 1 hoped to
get married. 1 was excited when 1
wrote It. You see I had Just gotten
my first trai'e of you I had found
that you were in this neighborhood
it was awful hard work, you know,
seeing that 1 only know your first
name. I wrote the letter Just before
1 started for here and he couldn't
more than have gotten it. I don't see
how you found out so quick. I was
Just going to find my agent 1 don't
believe that I told him 1 was coming
when I saw the scraps of my letters
in the roail and followed In here. How
did the letters get here? Is my agent
near here? Did he make you cry?"
".No, he didn't," replied the girl,
suddenly, with burning cheeks. "I am
your agent, Elizabeth L. Girard!
When we parted six months ago, al
though 1 said I was angry then, I
couldn't drop all communication be
tween us. so 1 secured recommenda
tions and you finally made me youi
agent here. I was crying 1 was cry
ing" here she bowed her head and
blushed deeply, "because you had
Just written that you were going to
he married. I got all your letters
then and tore them up. I've also sent
off my resignation as your agent."
Fred caught her swiftly to him.
"Dear heart!" he cried. "Dear
heart. I may have lout an agent but
it's more than made up. for I've
gained a partner!"
Wholesale
Grocers
Wool Hide and Pelt
Dealers
Albuquerque and Las
Vegas
Gffoss Kelly & Co.
(Incorporated)
MnMMUBMajglM
LIPTON MAY MAKE
ORPHAN MS HEIR
(ircek Hoy Displayed Such knowledge
of I Jingiiiiges and History That
Tea Mervluuit Helped Him.
London, June 26. Sir Thomas Lip
ton, confirmed bachelor, is to make
a poor Greek orphan boy his heir,
according to reports in London club
dom. Toe boy's name Is Stellio Arghirl.
atiu he is 18 years old. Some time
ago. Lipton was yachting in the east
ern Mediterranean, and while at Crete
he met Stellio In the street. Stelllo's
father and mother had been murder
ed in the Cretan insurrection and the
young boy was left alone In tlie
world. The millionaire tea merchant
was greatly struck by the precocity
of the boy. He could talk French,
teini in, Italian. Itusslan. Greek and
Armenian anil he hail a remarkable
knowledge of eastern history.
Lipton brought the boy home with
him to England and placed him in
;. grammar school, after the lad had
picked up English, which he did in
quick time. Strllo Is to enter one of
the universities shortly and Lipton
hopes he will adopt a political career.
The young man, according to club
gossip, will soon drop his surname of
Arghiil ahd will become Stellio Lip
ton. When he succeeds to the Llptoj
millions, he will be unable to take
ver the L.pton baronetcy which can
lie inherited only by a natural son.
J. D. Eakln, President
O. Gloml, Vice President
Chaa. Mellnl, Secretary
O. Bachechl, Treasurer.
Consolidated Liquor Company
Bacceasor to
MELINI ft EAKIN, and BACHECHI GIOM1
WMOLCBALK DKALCRB IN
i
Wines. Liquors and Cigars
W loop overythlag la ttook to outfit too
most tmttldloat bar eomploto
Have bevn appointed exclusive agents In tlie Southwest for Joe. 8.
Kclilltz. Win. Iienip and St. Louis A. B. C. Breweries; Yellestone,
Green River, W. II. Mc Brayer's Ocdar Brook, Louis Hunter, T. 1
.Monarch, and other brands of whiskies too numerous to mentlom.
WE ARE NOT COM POODER8
But sell the straight article a received from, the best WInenee
Distilleries and Breweries In the United States. Call and Inspect
our Stock and prices, or write for Illustrated Catalogue and Prtoe
List. Issued to dealers only.
The city clin k litis entirely stopped wh-rli would indicate that it lias been
trying to keep the pace set liy the Democratic administration in the building
of that much needed sewer i-ystnn.
At last accounts pandemonium w is safely tied up. icijy to be "broke
loose" at Denver and the psychological moment.
A wiar between the Tinted States and Yi uraturia would liu. J it
In the spanking of a I. a I boy by dear old dad.
'''li alent
The president is wearing a white duck .-nit. probably in ant cjp:,tj.,t ,,f
the time when he will "uurk" and go hunting.
Mrs. Frank J Gould has riled suit lor divon
vnne money don': biing happiness.
Just another lc-t uice of
Roosevelt lias been offered $100,000 for a fctory on his hunting rip to
Africa. Let's ell go hunting.
HOTEL ARIUVAIS.
Alvarudo.
R. R. Larkin. Las Vegas; J. M. Ber
ren, Seattle, Wash.: J. C. Flanders.
Washington; A. S. Pollock, Washing
ton; Harvey Sleener, Kansas " dly;
Sol I'eiser, St. Paul; Ed. Shaw. San
Francisco; K. L. I'eiser, St. i'aul; J.
M Keeler. St. Joseph; W. J. Camp
bell, Denver; S. Luna and wife. Is
Lunas; H. . Bursum, Socorro; Frank
inbert. Santa Fe; S. P. Arce, San
Francisco; N. U. Miller, Kansas City;
.1 C t'aperton, Indiana; M. Meyers,
N. w York; o. Ellis. New York; F. C.
t '.aldington. Las Vegas; S. W. Sailor.
Houston, Texas.
Murgvs.
iiiuo w..n..,..rk Helen: J. J. Gib
bon. Wichita; J. S. Ward, Holorook;
I". M . Taib.ir. Fort Smith; S. A. Iluh
bel!. Bernalillo; 11. Alvir. San Fran
cisco; N. J. Beck. San Francisco; C
I. Dane. Denver; F. J. Hudspeth. Se
lignian. Ail..; C. J. Sacy, Fort Sum
ner.
Grand Central.
E. P. Eammons. Walsenburg. Colo.;
L. Maxwell. Ijis Vegas; J. Dougherty,
Uis Vegas; J. R. (I'Connell, Las
Vegas; J. Ilerison. Ijw Vegas; J. N
Lines, li Junta; J. J. Bkui. La Junta;
A. F. Armor, El Paso.
Cralge.
A. Smith, Kansas City; Miss Eddie
V. kerman, Iimy; Clark Lafon. Kan
sas City; W. W. Norton and wife,
.Melrose. V. M ; R. E. Slyer and wife,
Kansas City; H Marsh, Tyler, Texas;
J. J. Johnson, Los Angeles.
Suoy.
James II. Gardner, Washington; C.
J Join s. Ijis Vegas; J. C. Cunning
ham. K. W. Agulrre, Los Lunas; L. O.
Shoipp Springfield.
For
the Summer's
Cooking
WITH AMPLE MEANS AND UNSURPASSED FACILITIES
THE
BANK or COMMERCE
OF LBDQUERQUE. N- M.
Kxtends to Depositors Every Proper Accommodation
and Solicits New Accounts
No kitchen appliance gives
such actual satisfaction and"
real home comfort as the New
Perfection Wick Blue Flame
Oil Cook-Stove.
Iv'itr-Hen tenrk. this rominu
t,,rr,rxor u-ill K hetter anJ nuicker done, with ereater
frrt fur the worker if. instead of the stifling
heat of a coal fire, you cook by the conctntruttd flame of the
NEW PERFECTION
Wicli Bloc Fiame OU Cook-Stove
Delivers heat where you want it never where you don't
want it thus it keeps the kitchen cool. Burns for
hours on one rilling. Instantly regulated for low,
medium or intense heat. Has sufficient capacity for
all household needs.
Three sizes if not at your dealer's, write our
nearest agency.
The
RayoiAn?
a wonderful li
never disappoints
safe, economical and
lii?ht eiver. Solidly
made, beautifully nickeled. Your living-room will W
pleasanter with a kayo Lamp.
If not with your dealer, write our nearest agency.
Continental Oil Company
(Incorporated)
CAPITAL. S150.000
OFFICERS AND DIRECTORS
SOLOMON LUNA, President
W S. STklCKLER, Vice President and Cashier
W. J. JOHNSON, Assistant Cashier
William Mcintosh, J. C. Baldridge,
A. M. Blackwell. O. E. Cromwell.
Convenience - Comfort - Security
Tha telephone makee the
duties lighter, the cares less
and the worrlea fewer.
The telephone preeervea
your health, prolong! roar Ufa
and protect! your home.
TOU NEED A TELEP HONE IN YOL'R HOMB
7 HE COLORADO TELEPHONE CO.
Subset' be for The Onaao.
AN ENDORSED CHECK
GIVES NO GROUND
FOR DISPUTE
The endorsement upon the back of each check is evidence that
the party received payment.
This endorsement makes each check an indisputable receipt for
the amount paid. No need to pay any bill the second time.
Pay by check it's the safe way.
We offer exceptonal advantages for checking; accounts, both
iargx and small.
,THE BANK OF COMMERCE
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000
i
L

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