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CTIIDAY, JINK J. I to.
TTteWQUKKOTTR CTnzm TO NOVEL CEMENT CITADEL SCHEME Mr. Business Man ; , mrmAMm ANflTHFR RP.lYtNFW YnRK I flnYlCOLLIHWOOD SCHOOL HORROR LEADS iff a II lllllll I IMbll I Willi kl I f I I SCANDAL IS AIRED RICHER THAN HETIY Revels At Fort HamUton Said to Be Not Unlike Those of Taggarts at Leavenworth. New York, June 26. High Jinks at Fort Hamilton, where revels are said to have been held nightly by mem bers of the younger set, will be aired if the divorce action brought by Cap tain P. C. Haines. Jr., cornea to trial. Captain Hal ns In the complaint served on his wife's lawyers, names one of his mMt Intimate friends as co-respondent. Captain Halns Is "wide ly known in army circles. The doings of this net at the army reservation will scandalize the fam ilies of the officers quartered there who took no part In them. They ex tended over a period of several months and only came to a head the latter part of last month with the dis covery of T. Jenkins Halns, author of "The Windjammers," and brother of the captain. Mr. Halns declared that he dropped In on his sister In law several nights during the absence of his brother in the Philippines and he says what he aw was shocking. He Immediately wrote his brother to return and re store the prestige of his household at the fort, which, he says, was fast fall, trig Into decay as a result of the do ings at the captain's house. The lat ter, who had been from home since October, last year, returned promptly and verified all that his brother had written him. There was a scene In the Halns household, which was followed by general ructions at the fort. General Halns, father of the captain, now re tired, was summoned for advice from Washington. When the general ar rived the commander of the fort got busy. Though the gossip had reached his ear. Colonel Ludlow, in charge of the fortification, was loath to credit the scandal. Not until Colonel Ludlow was warned by General Halns against ad mitting civilians to the grounds on the risk of their being shot on sight by his irate son, was the order, keeping all strangers out, strictly enforced. T. Jenkins Mains is authority for the .affluent that death by shooting would have been the fate of the cap tain's perfidious friend had he been enenuntc red at the fortification. He has kept out of the way since. Captain Hains is one of the most promising of the younger officers m tlie army. He U wealthy In his own right, having an income of $5.0(10 or more from his interest in the Halns concrete mixer, which Is generally used on large construction work. His father is also a member of the firm. Hains was a lieu.enant at Fort Hanks, near Boston, when he met his wife, In 1900. She was the daughter of a boarding house mistress and her maiden name was Libby. The mar rage was a secret. T. Jenkins Hains, his distinguished brother, being the only witness. Captain Hains was stationed for a time ai Fort Hamilton, and it was there that he left his wife when he went to San FraneUeo to take charge of the army transport plying between the Golden Gate and the Philippines. It was In the latter part of last month that his brother wrote him to come home. He arrived Decoration day and had a stormy interview with his Wife who was then seriously 111. Mrs. Halns Is now with her parents in Boston, tier three children are in the custody of the eiptain. who Is staying with his brother at Hay Iildge N. J. The Hains trouble Is a forceful re minder of :he late Taggart scandal In the army, some of whose most talked of scenes were laid at Fort Leaven worth, Knn. Those familiar with the case will recall that Major Elmore F. Taggart was also out on the Pacific In charge of a transport when the w ort of the storm broke. Mrs. Green's Wealth Is Only a Small Item When Compared with That of Mrs. Jones. New York, June 2. The richest woman In America or In the world may not be Mrs. Hetty Green. The greatest land-owner in America may not be one of the As tors. These are conclusion! that probably would be reached If fhe Green and Astor pos sessions could be valued correctly and figures compared with thoe which represent the vast wealth of Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Jones of New York and Cold Spring Harbor, Long Island, Further than that, the social crown of America, long held by the Astors by reason of their wealth, would be long to Mrs. Jones, If she chose to claim it, for her fortune Is greater and her lineage In this country runs a century further back. She la related, also, far and near to nearly every one of the great families In New York and New England, whose names are writ ten large on the pages of American history from the days of colonial wars to now. Probably no one, not even Mrs. Jones herself, could say accurately how great Is her fortune. It is most ly in land. She acknowledges she owns and pays taxes on land In every school district on Long Island, in nearly every county In New York state and In every state In the Union except Texas. The property imme diately surrounding the old manor house at Cold Spring Harbor, where ane lives In summer, Is worth millions of dollars. Her husband., Dr. Oliver Livingstone Jones, Is also a great land owner, but his possessions fall far Bhort on his wife's. Then there Is the Jones estate, which Is owned by some twenty-five heirs, which also runs up Into scores of millions In value. Three or more theaters In New Yor City are owned by her, and It 1 aiu to be her ambition to own prop erty in every city in the United States. She owns property in most of them now and each year gets nearer to a realization of her ambition. The other day she started a con troversy with the city of New York about the ownership of the sunken meadows in East river. They are es timated to be worth one million dol lars. The grant to the Jones family goes back to Queen Anne, no It is likely that Mrs. Jones will claim pos session. The foundations of her vast for tunes were laid by Major Thomas Jones, "who came from Strabane. In the kingdom of Ireland" and settled wit.i his young wife near what Is now called Oyster Hay. L. I., in 1693. He won it on the seas through privateer ing privileges granted him by James II, whose cause he supported in the battle of Boyne. This fortune has been handed down from the eldest of one family to the eldest nf the next through five gen erations, until now the bulk of the vast accumulation!, rests with Mrs. Mary Elizabeth Jones. L School wtyjE vjjfxll School) t ;' fi y - , ewe Pipe fj !&eoot - School? S? S) j t 99 99 ?9 QV? v 0n. 99 99 994 TAKES FlY CENSUS OE UNITED STATES Following the recent-- Colllnwood, O., school fire horror, In which 169 children lost their lives, an unusual type of cement construction for school buildings is proposed in the Cement Age. Use of the new construction, It Is insisted, will absolutely guard against perils nf fire and panic, such as occurred at Colllnwood. The main feature of the new type Is a circular, central citadel, extending from basement to roof, an Indepen dent structure around which school rooms can b built. These are con- I nected by fire doors. Inside the citadel, which Is to be' fireproof, are stairways of sufficient capacity to provide for the ready ex It of children. Once inside the cita del, the children can take their time In leaving, as It is heat and smoke' proof. I A standnlpe, running from the wa-1 ter mains to the roof, gives foremen an opportunity to work In a protect-1 ed position, the walls being punctured with numerous loop holes through which the hose can be operated. DENVER LOOKING MUST BELIEVE IT When Well Known Albuquerque Peo ple Tell It So Plainly, When public endorsement Is made by a representative citizen of Albu querque the proof is positive. You must believe it. Read this testimony. Every backache sufferer, every man, 1 sary to catch (lies In woman or child with any kidney 1 spreading diseases, so irouoie win rina prom In the read ing. Mrs. J. R. Grubb. living at 217 South Proadway, Albuquerque, N. M., says: "For about two years my con dition was such that whenever I would move around, pains and sharp stitches would take me in my loins. Further proof of a disturbed condi tion of the kidneys was evidenced by a too frequent action of the secretions rrom these organs, as was mostly noticeable in the fore part of the dTTy. A lady who had been similarly trou bled, and had been cured by Doan's Kidney r lis, advised me to use them. Procuring a box I used only a small portion and the benefit I derived was so pronounced that I was given proof of the vaiue of this medicine as a cure for backache and ail ills, arising from deranged kdneys." For i.ile by all deaiers. Price BO cents Foster-MIlburn Co.. Buffalo. New York, sole agents for the United .States. Kememoer the name Doan's and take no other. 34 Canvas shoes and oxfords wits leather sole make the ..leal footwear for anybody troubled with persplrln or burning feet. They are porftu and give free entrance to the air Men's styles, 11.50. Women's style $1.50 to $2.00. C. Mays Shoe Stor $14 West Central avenue. FEE'S IUMT HK.FR. THE IIFEU OF QUALITY. WALTON'S UK1 U STORE. Government KxM'rt Is ('"Hit-tin;; In fun nation A I soil ilie Hou-; INt. Washington, June 2ti. Uncle Sam lias started to take a lly census. All the pesky little buzzers and germ spreaders are to be enumerated by scientific bands of agricultural de partment entomogolists, Inspired by lofty notions of disease prevention. So far the cencus haa been Inaugurated only In the national capital. U inuy txtend to other el.ies. Dr. L. O. Howard, chief entonmgo. list of tile department, is in charge of tlie lly paper corps. The census is being taken with regular stick llypa per. For some time the insect ex perts have been making experiments to determine the relationship between the common house My and typhoid fever. Dr. Howard appreciated early in the game thai it would be necej- the act of the census Id was originated The doctor laid in a supply of fly paper and has been posting sheets in pulil c pUccs, such as ineat stalls In markets, in s ores, a 11. J in dairies. Kvei) f.irty-eight hours the sheets are I'lillectel and the Hies counted. Being aide in they are. to ascertain how lung the tlies have been dead. It Is w..y for tlie scien'ists to determine tli.' pi noils when tlie Hies have been moKt proline in the various localities In which the census was taken. This Dr. Howard calls "season abund ance." The abundance of flie In certain localities forms the basis of compari son with statistics furnished by the health department on, the prevalence of typhoid fever In those local ties. The experts hope soon to have data showing the respon.siblll'y of the house fly for this dreaded summer d isi ase. 1 JULY Democratic Convention Will Be Drawing Card-Several Contests to Be Decided. Denver, June play Important cratlc national Denver. Urey Thinks It Saved Ills Lite Lester M. Nelson, of Naples, Malm says In a recent letter: "I have us Dr. King's New Discovery many yes for coughs and colds, and I think ' saved my I fe. I have found It a r liable remedy for throat and loi complaints, and would no more ' without a bottle than 1 would b without food." For nealy fort years New Discovery hat stood at ttat head of throat and lung remedies. A a preventive of pneumonia and heale of weak lungs it ha no equal. So'.t under guarantee at all dealers. SO and $100. Trial bottle free. 26. Men who will parts In the Demo conventlon are In Woodson, secretary, and Roger C. Sullivan of Chicago, chairman of the subcommittee on ar rangements, arrived In Denver late yesterday afternoon to complete the final arrangements for the national convention. Col. John I. Martin, sergeant-at-arnis of the national committee, met tin- party leaders. Mr. Sullivan i sati.-fied that Den ver will outdo his home city In car ing for a national political gathering. II was quick to admit that so far the arrangements surpassed those in Chicago at a similar t me previous to the Republican convention. Secretary Wood-on was equally pli-ued with the outlook. Th.- vUiting national committee men agree that Denver would enter tain sui h crowds us it never before had seen. They were Inclined to issue, a warning to be prepared to the ut most. Each one sal I that estimates probably would b broken as to the number of deb gates, alternate 5, poli ticians -and sightseers. After viewing the aud torium the committeemen began to get down to husini ss. Tin ir task, heretofore an immense one. had been greatly simp I fied. tiny found, by the work of the Denver committee. About all tley had to do was to Kif official approv al to w hat had lie. n done. The fomm tin- op an .ingements H the forerunner of the national eom m tti e. which will convene next Sat urday to se.-et the temporary oftl-c.-r of tie- convention. H.-nry D. I'ltyton of Alalrama appears to be ahead in the running for chairman. a strong personal friend of Will iam J Pi y. hi he will have a com manding position. But others have strong claims for the position. Among them -are T. K. Bell of California, Benjamin Shlveley of Iqdlana and Free P. Morris of Il linois. Mr. Woodson probably will be the temporary and permanent secre tary. After Its choice of temporary offi cers the national committee will turn its attention to making up the tem porary roll of the convention. This will be comparatively easy work, for the contests are few Just the reverse of the Republican convention In Chi cago last week. The principal one Is from New York, where the Bryan men probably will fight to overturn the decision of the state convention to send an uninstrui'ted delegation. Ilitrlfk McC'arren, leader of the Brooklyn Democrats, will seek to have Charles Murphy, Tammany chieftain, discredited. Next In Importance- to the New York fight Is the contest from 1111 no's. In that state Robert K. Burke seeks to dispute with Roger Sullivan for the control. Mr. Sullivan Is not Inclined to take this fight with any great amount of seriousness. Other contests will he filed from I the District of Columbia and the Let us present a few facts on the subject of advertising for your consideration J 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 maylook pretty, but where it is not read, and consequently brings no returns. When you buy newspaper space you are sure that your advertise 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. VVe'maintain that the evening paper is the better medium, because it goes toathe home at a time when the entire family has time to read it and pi a shopping trip for next day an 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. ROTHSCHILD A CO. Chicago. "It Is my opinion that the evening papers are more thoroughly read in the home and this Is the aim of the advertiser." FRED A. SLATER. Adv. Mgr. TILE BAILEY CO. Cleveland. "Evening by all means. Eighty per cent of department store custom ers are women. They read the even ing papers." J. S. M'CARRENS, Adv. Mgr. "THE FAIR" Cincinnati. "Best results from evening paper. The only time I use a morning paper la Sunday, for Monday's business. Bal ance of the week the evening papers do the work to my entire satisfac tion." W. H. SCHRADER, Adv. Mgr. LEASVRE BROS. Erie. "We consider the evening paper best by all means, finding by Inquiry that the people do not have time or take time In the morning to look a paper through." H. T. LEASURE- JOS. HOME CO. Pittsburg. "In case of special sales to mala thorn effective, the new must be pub lished In large apace the afternoon before." GEORGE HAMMOND. Adv. Mgr. SIMPSON-CUAWFORD CO. New York City. "We consider the evening paper the best medium for department, store advertising." a. B. PECK. Adv. Mgr. Tins BEXNETT CO. Omaha. "The evening paper Is best! Sure!" WM. KLUNE, JR.. Adv. Mgr. CALLEXDER, M'ACSLAN A TROUP CO. Providence. "We consider the evening paper better as a general thing, for it 1 usually the home paper." WM. C. ELLIOT, Adv. Mgr. VM. HENGERER CO. Buffal o. "We do most of our advertising In the evening papers." DE F. PORTER. Adv. Mgr. Ninth Ohio district. But both of these fight are of local Import, so they will have no effect on the can didacies of Bryan or Johnson. Mor mons and Gentiles from Idaho will contest for the right to sit In the convention also, and Daniel J. Cam pau of Detroit, national committee nmu, has a fight on hla hand. The Best Pills Ever Sold. "After doctoring 15 years tat chronic Indigestion, and ipendlnf over two hundred dollars, nothlns has done me as much good as Dr. King's New Life Pills. I consider them the best pills ever sold," writes B. F. Ayscue. of Ingleslde, N. C. 8old under guarantee at all dealer, tic Beware of Ointments for Catarrh That Contain Mevcury. as mercury will surely destroy the sense of smell and completely derang the whole system when entering It through the mucous surface. Much ar ticles should never be used except on prescription from reputable physicians, as the damage they will do Is ten fold to the good you can possibly derive from them. Hall Catarrh Cure, man ufactured by K. J. Cheney Co., To ledo, o., contain no mercury, and ta taken Internally, acting directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. In buying Hall s Catarrh Cure be sure you get the genuine, it la tak en Internally and made la Toledo, Onio. iyy r. J. (.nenef uo. Testimonial by Druggist. Price 7uo per tree. Hold bottle. Take Hall's Family Pills for conatl pauon. Fine Snapshots of Star Athletes v2 7 n r& r - i j m ra3 " 0 ... i ? t r fr: "f w 4 j t. i - ?J "3J 4th of Jaly EXCURSIONS To all points in New Mexico on the A. T. & S. F. Railway. ONE FARE FOR THE ROUND TRIP On the Coast Lines one and one-fourth fare to points where the one-way rate is less than $.0. Tickets on Sale July 3i and 4th Limited to July 6th. T.E.PURDY, Agent A Grand Family Medicine. "It give me pleasure to apeax good word for Biectrlo Bitter. wr tes Mr. Frank Co.. Ian of No. 43 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 sesea, Sold under guarantee at all dealer. 60c. THia WOTUIK, TAKEN' AT Till; COXKKKK XCE MEET ON MARSHALL FIELD CHK'VdO SHOWS THE ttliXI.KIil'I I.I.V CLOSE FINISH OF THE 22U-VARD DASH. AT THE LEFT IS H HUFF OF UUIXXFLL EoAUKkJ-TlS MAV' H'L,N,,1S' SKCOXDJ AT THE RIGHT J. W. NELSON, CU O- Should you fall to receive Th T I Evening Citizen, call up the Postal Telegrph Co., telephone e" No. 3. and your paper will b f f delivered by special messenger. T eee