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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, July 27, 1908, Image 6

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MONDAY, JVLT 21, 10.
' 1
mwmm em st girls
lr- . ... it
nm 1
It Is the Real Power Behind
the Throne and Threatens
to Establish Republic
London. July 27. OfT.clal Britain
la In a uunicky condition. The o (Ti
dal count of the vote In the Miners'"
Federation upon the question of Its
fcalf million members art, Hating with
the Labor party has Just bren com
rilrted. an 1 shows an afTrniative ma
jority of 45.000.
Heretofore the miners have acted
mlth the Liberal party, and the vote
means tha their thirteen members In
the House of Commons have received
Instructions from their constituents to
rise from the government seats and
crops over to the opposition benches.
All will obey except, perhaps, Mr.
Thomas Burt, who will be compelled
to re-slKn to make room for a success
or In harmony with the miners' new
policy. While the loss of th.rtcen scats will
b(. severely felt by the Libera! lead
ers, who have been forced to face in--rea.lnK
adversities in by-elections
during the past fifteen mon'.hs, this
IjvU.er reverse is by no means the
giev.test dlscoursg-'inent. .The direct
and indirect result of the miners' vote
tins been carefully studied and the
Kureniment is astounded to discover
thnt the miners are a power that must
be reckoned with In at least 100 ad
ditional constituencies In the United
Thus, by one powerful blow, the La
birr fiarty has acquired a position
which from the standpoint of political
sttrategy makes that party the power
txhlnd the throne. The effect upon
the fKilitlcal leaders is already seen
In tne second reading of the old age
pension bill In the House of Lords this
week, although Lord itosenery an.i
other peers stormed at the "socialistic
-tendency" of the measure and then
voted for It, because they feared that
the Labor party would Issue the chal
lenge. "Down with the House of
I,ords:" and stampede the country
which Is In a political ferment.
The current is running so strongly
toward the Labor party at present
that all the leading papers are dis
cussing the "socialist-specter" in de
spairing tones. Both ex-Premier Bal
four and ex-Premier Rosebery. In
speeches recently, warned their fol
lowers that Conservatives and Lib
erals would probably be forced to
make common cause to beat back the
rising tide of socialism, and It Is a
ct that iim of the more nervous
Bi.tlsh Investors are seriously discuss
ing the moRt desirable country to
-which to transfer their capital in case
the 'Labor party rides into power and
prepares to Introduce Its collectrlvlst
program of land reform and govern
ment, ownership of railways, mines,
The miners' decision was a sweet
morsel for J. Keir Hardle and other
leaders of the Labor party who were
smubbed by King Edward a few days
m.go when Invitations to attend the
annual royal garden party were sent
out to all party leaders intentionally
Ignored because they protested against
the king s visit to the czar of Rus
sia. "If King Edward lives another dec
ide he will have the distinction of
being known In history as the last
British monarch," said Victor Gray
on, the young Socialist member, who
- recently swept Colue valley In a by
lecllon. "ThlB Is an industrial na
tion and we expect to establish an In
dustrial republic. The king and his
class will be furnished opportunities
to perform useful work Instead of be
ing supported by industrialists."
The Mistake la Made by Many Albu.
querque dliiena.
Hon't mistake the cause of back
ache. To be cured you must know the
It La wrong to Imagine relief l cure.
"Backache ! kidney ache.
You must cure the kidneys.
An Albuquerque resident tell you
J. W. Weir, living at 719 Eleventh
street. Albuquerque. N. M., says: "I
had trouble with my back off and
m for a long time. For two yeara I
could not straighten after stooping
without help. As long as I would re
main In an erect position I expert
enced no difficulty of any kind, but
the least strain or tension brought
onto the muacles of the loin caused
ms to suffer aeverely. I tried dif
ferent remedies, but no relief of any
kind was obtained until about two
-years ago I chanced to learn of Doan's
Kidney Pills, procured a box and De
can using them. The result was a
complete end permanent cure and
one which has lasted up to the pres
ent time. I feel more than Justified
In voichlng ,for the value of Doan's
Kidney Pills and on Innumerable oc
casions I have strongly advised tnelr
use to those aufrertng with backache
or kidney trouble."
For tale by all dealers. Price SO
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo,
New Turk, sole agents for the United
Remember the name Doan
take no other.
Take a Vacation.
Now is the time to take a vacation,
et out Into the woods, fields and
mountains and visit the seashore, but
do not forget to take a bottle of
Chamberlain' Colic. Cholera and Dl
mrrhoea Remedy along with you. It
la almost certain to be needed and
cannot be obtained on railroad trains
or steamships. It Is too much of a
rtak (or anyone to leave home on a
journey without It- For ale by all
Interesting Notes From the
Busy Places and New En
terprlses In New Mexxo.
Roy, N, M., July 27. (Special.
The Presbytery of San a Fe of the
Presbyterian church in New Mexico
has called Hev. J. Si. Itussvll to become
its traveling missionary for this sec
tion of the country with his residence
here. .Mr. Russell vis ta the new
towns on the Dawson railway and al
so as fur as Moiitoya and Cuervo on
llie Kl I'aso Southw esti ru railway.
The growing population of this part
of .ioiu county Is shown by the fact
Unit a division of the Uoy school dis
trict lius been obligatory. The Mes-
tene district lying went of Roy was
created from the western part of
Uoy district, Ricardo Marlines, the
county superintendent reports a re
markable growth in the school popu
lation of the county.
W. K. strtcklin Is traveling on busi
ness through Texas and Illinois points.
He will be absent ix months.
An evidence of the well to do char
acter of the residents of thin section
and in fact the whole of eastern New
Mexico is shown by the tact that most
of the homesteaders commute on
their claims. Very few wait to get
title by a Ave year residence.
The Roy Commercial club la doing
wine active work' advertising the at
tractions of this part of the county
and the many good openings of Roy
as a business center. F. A. Roy U
president of the club and Jacob Floer
shiem, secretary.
Nara VLsa, New- Mexico, July 27.
(Npevlal) t;. w. Harrison, of Kiowa,
Okla., has accepted the position of
cashier of the First National bank of
tliia place, vice J. C. Farley, resigned.
S. M. Howell, of Dalhart. Texas, has
purchased the extensive stock of gen
eral merchandise and hardware own
ed by theiirm of Knight & Searcy.
A large tract of land owned by How
ell was a part of the purchase price.
The stock of goods was valued at
about SS5.000. Mr. Howell has as
sumed charge of the store.
A telephone line Is In process of
construction between Nara Visa and
Amlstad. The line w ill prove of great
convenience to the trading public.
Mr. and Mrs. William Christian are
visiting relative at. Temple, Michigan.
They expect to be absent until the first
of September.
(1. C. Sikes and H. Fort have form
ed a partnership and will manage a
transfer and hack line business.
R. S. Q. Gore and family have
moved to Chlco, Texas, where .Mr.
Gore will go Into business.
Charles Pratt, a business man of
Herrlngton, Kansas, has bought the
M. W. Sullivan bakery and confection
ery and will manage the business personally.
Good rains have encouraged the
farmers to mid-summer planting and
extensive preparations for the fall
work. While the ralna were a little
late for wheat, the corn and potatoes
are doing well. A considerable quan
tity of buckwheat Is being sown.
4 7'
f i
lit. 4: : , -j
Washington. July 27. The Utile
love god, Cupid, is laughing in great
glee. He is engineering a coud that
will leave In Its wake a choice col
lection of badly lacerated hearts.
For the last two years In their mer
ry, artless and wholly harmless way.
Mathilda Townsend. Evelyn Walsh
and Kntherine Eiklns have been the
wireless g rls of capital societv.
They have made Washington hum.
iienever they got together the
young gallants knew there was some
thing doing that would strain their
loeketbooks nnd test their wits. Their
names were synonymous for gayety
an . good times. No others seemed
to get so much pure, unadulterated
enjoyment out of life, an 1 through It
all, with the snnpplng of heartHtrtnes
and the blasiing of hopes, they have
gone care free and heart whole.
Thnt was so at least until recently.
And that Is what Is stirring the merri
ment of the love god.
Now, it is altogether probable that
the present season will see the disso
lution of the trio.
Evelyn Walsh la married to Edward
McLean, son of John R. McLean of
Cincinnati and Washington, i Youn
McLean has but recently hurnr out
ii" mill , .... t . . - i v
! U4MM I
hie shingle as a lawyer In Washing
ton. X
Despite the repeated denials of the
engagement. It is virtually assured
that Katheiine Elklns will become
the bride of the duke of the Abrustzl
within the year.
And Mathilda Townsend, who still
holds sway as Washington's greatest
'ieauty. Is planning to entertain the
luke d'Alba of Spain at her mother's
cottage at Bar Harbor, where she Is
spending the summer. Their engage
ment has nlso been reported and de
nied, but hie forthcoming visit is ac
cepted by society as conclusive evi
dence that the duke is In earnest.
To lose the three most charming
shirs in the social firmament at one
swoop Is almost breath taking. There
nre those who ay it is even tragic.
La CruifM Funner .St-nUs Suinplcs of
1 rtw U Kl l'u.-, l towing
hut tun 1K llunc 111 Tluit
Statements that have been made in
the past that small grain can't be
profitably raised in the Rio Grande
vailey are refuted .y th showing on
the farm of Oscar Snow near Las
Crucea. In order that anyone inter
ested may see and Judge for himself,
Mr. Snow, has sent to the El Paso
chamber of commerce some seven
different sample of barley, 'wheat,
imts and rye, now growing on his
The samples show & splendid stand
with large full heads. The sample
of the spring rye and both sample
of oaU Bhow excellent growths, the
rye being over five leet high. Per
haps the healthiest specimen In the
bunch Ui that of the spring -wheat,
which shows a very uniform growth,
very heuvy. with beads all Of a ize,
twice or thrice aa large as the com
mon eastern wheat, and containing
the count being from one of the larg
er heads, 35 grains.
The Mortgage Lifter oats have the
healthiest stand and from appear
ances fully Justify tha rame. There
are 87 separate gra'i's on one of the
larger stalk and the heads are uni
form In s'ze. Golden Fleece oata show
about 85 grains In the larger heads
and the tops are not as compact as In'
the Mortgage Lifter. Spring rye av-1
erageg 80 grains among the fully de
veloped heads, while Telli barley ran
51 to a large head, Egyptian barley
4 grains and Black Smyrna 12. This!
U a low growing, uniformed sized ,
grain, very black in appearance, al-
mougn me coior is natural and tne
grains are clean and full.
The Egyptian barley is of a variety
that la grown without irrigation in
the arid Egyptian plains. Mr. Snow
has. however, irrigated nia. The black
barley Is stated ty the department of
-agriculture to be of a, particularly
choice and valuable xarlety. Mr. Snow
ha planted about 100 experimental
crops, and not only got all the seed
ho could from Washington, but wrote
direct to Egypt, India and other coun
tries for special varieties.
The prize cantaloupe of the season, The Mexican government has turn
I. , reported from Mesa. It measures j ed the Job of subduing the Taqul In
thirteen inches In diameter. dians over to , s..nr. ' . .
. einment. but there are those along
Maricopa county Democrats will the Arizona border who believe that
hold primaries for the selection of j If the contract was given to Arizona
delegates to the Prescott convention i the Job would be done much more ef
August 4. ( fectlvely and thoroughly.
Pima county claims the prize cu- t--- ..
cumber. It measures V,! ?n BuoU' lt efltorU to obtaln
l.ngth and will be exhibited at the 1 i'e, h,orM '7 the arn,y the ov
terrltorlal fair this fall. "rrnme"t1 Ua "er consideration the
j proposition of raising Its own anl-
Arizona national guards will assem- ! TJ f.1 f0" "huca It is said
ble for the annual summer encamp- i " TJ" , portage in the supply
ment during August and plans are be- J' , 6 a,rmy "nd the 8V"
ing made to have the biggest and U been force'l t0 rals
i i suppiy.
The mayors of many Ar'zona tow ns
nre apolntlng delegates to the Six
teenth National Irrigation Congress,
live from each town, which will swell
the attendance at Albuquerque's big
Glabe makes claim to being the
healthiest place on earth. During
July there have been five dealhs, two
of them suicides and one caused by
lightning. The other two were from
transient tuberculosis patients.
The grand lodges of the Masons
in the territory will meet at Prescott
November 10 and the assembly will
probably be the largest In the history
of the organization, as a new temple,
now under construction. Is to be dedi
cated. Some rude workmen who were dig
ging down a mound near Mesa to get
dirt dith which to built up streets
uncovered the skeletons of a prehis
toric people, believed to have been
Toltecs. It Is supposed the mound
was the site of a temple or a pre
historic graveyard.
Mrs. ,D. K. Wardwell, the w ife of
a former Arizona legislator, has been
ordered deported from her home In
California to the leper colony In
Hawaii. It Is not known how she
contracted the disease. Her husband
represented Cochise county In the
territorial legislature in the early
days and old-timers remember him
and his wife.
Globe makes claim to being the
works Improvements, building a
larger reservoir and Increasing the
number and capacity of the mains.
In addition to better service for water
consumers the new system has aided
the town ma.erially in securing lower
Insurance, a cut of 10 to 20 per cent
In rates being announced by the com
panies doing business In the territory.
Two men near Wlckenburg spread
tnelr clothing out on the bank of the
historic Hassayampa the other day
and went in fur a cool dip. One soon
go; tired spla.hlnjr about und wlth
ilrtw. but the other stayed in a lit
tle w hile longer. When ha did reach
Tent.v-11ve Cent Is the Prtre 4
. n Peace.
The terrible Itching and smarting.
Incident to certain skin diseases, ir
almost Instantly allayed by applying
Chamberlain's Salve. Price, Hi cent.
For sale 'by all druggists.
Sores and Ulcers are indications of impure blood. They show that the
circulation has become infected with genus and poisons, which are being
constantly discharged into the onen place to irritate the delicate nervts
tissues and surrouiuhno; flesh and keep the sore in a state of inflammation
and disease. Whether these impurities in the blood are the result of some
debilitating sickness, an old taint from a former disease, or whether it is
hereditary bad blood, there is but one way to cure sorts and ulcers, and that
is to purify the blood. Washes, salves, lotions, etc., are often beneficial
because of their cleansing, antiseptic effects, but nothing applied to the
surface can reach the blood, where the real cause is, and theiefore cannot
cure. S. S. S. is the remedy for sores and ulcers of every kind. It gets down
to the very bottom of the trouble and removes every trace of impurity or
poison, and makes a lasting cure. S. S. S. changes the quality of the circu
lation so that instead of feeding the diseased p.irts with impurities, it
nourishes and heals the irritated, inflamed flesh and causes the ulcer to
fill in with healthy tissue by supplying it with pure, rich blood. li,M)k
on Sores and Ulcers and any medical advice desired sent free to all who write.
Mr. Business Man
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 b 'ngs 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.
We maintain 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 dayj
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.
"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.
"Evening by all means. E ghty
per cent of department store custom
ers are women. They read th even
ing papers."
J. 8. M'CARRENS. Adv. Mgr.
"Best, results from evening papers.
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.
"We consider the evening papers
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. LE4SURB
"In cae of special sales to maLe
them effective, the news must be pub
lished In large - space the afternoon
Adv. Mgr.
New York City.
"We consider the evening paper the
best -medium for department stors
advertising." A. B. PECK.
Adv. Mgr.
"The evening paper Is best! Sure!"
WM. KLUNE, JR.. Adv. Mgr.
"We consider the evening paper
better as a general thing, for it 1
usually the home paper."
WM. C. ELLIOT, Adv. Mgr.
"We do most of our advertising In
the evening papers."
DB F. PORTER, Adv. Mgr.
J. Kodber & Co.
the tank he found his erstwhile com
panion had departed, Hiking .ill tii
clothes In sight. As there w;is 73
in the clothes that belonged to hlrn,
the bather left behind was naturally
peevish, but he had to wait until the
friendly shades of nlirht rlotho.i hi.
iranlv form lii.r.tra h ..if
... - . ... vj . wuuiu
chase, and by that time
, . j mai nine i ii p ao-
seonder was miles tiway and atill going.
The appointment of a new rector to
that chief historical landmark in New
York, Trinity Churcli, la an event of
more importance to New Yorkers than
appears on the surface of the. fact.
When Dr. MorgUn Llx died recently
he had been the roctor of Trinity for
forty-six years. Dr. Dix was a New
Yorker, says the August Broadway
Magazine. 11 successor. Dr. 1 Wil
liam Thomas Manning, is an English
man, a young man to have charge of
the wealthiest parish In the world.
Significant, perhaps, to the British
point of view is Dr .Manning's desire
to banish h'a English origin in the far
wake of many active years In Amer
ica. In a degree, this, perhaps, was
the private sentiment of early Eng
lish rectors of Trinity In colonial
days, who were borne along the cor
dial patriotism of the New World.
Dr. Manning is forty-one, a short,
slender man, habitually reserved of
manner, with the length of cheek
an . curve of chin peculiar to men ot
extremely spiritual nature. There Is
youth, sympathy, and tenderness In
in his smile and he is direct and sim
ple In h.s talk. He has endeared htm
seit to the parishioners of St. Agnes
Chapel on West Ninety-first Street,
where he has been the rector for five
years. He declined the opportunity
of becoming the bishop of Harrls
burir to accept the appointment of as
sistant rector to Trinity Church. His
present appointment was a logical ex
pectation, but when It came, he was
visibly impressed with its extensive
Dr. Manning graduated from the
I'niversity of the South, at Sewanee,
Tenn., in 18 93; he was ordained to the
Protestant Episcopal Church ln 1891.
His first appointment was ln 1892,
when he was made rector of Trinity
Church In Kedlands, Cal. In 1897
be was appointed professor of dog
matic theology of the I'niversity of
the South, whence, ln 1I0S, ha came
to Trinity. He married, in 1895, Miss
Florence Van Antwerp. Dr. Man
ning is the first of his family to hold
church office of any kind. '
Genuine American Block
$6.50 per Ton
Handscreened Cerrillos Lump
$6.50 per ton -
QuMlltyZsnd Quantity Cuaraafid
Flas) KepsOrtac A Specialty.
("loan, ano . ......O.I J
' it right. Ths best In the southwest
All he asks Is a trial. Clothes cleaned,
repaired and pressed. Just call up
20. Works. 7J7 S. Walter.
. . Hair Dresser and Clilropodlat. . .
Mrs. Bambini, at her parlors op
posit the Alvarado and next door to
Sturges cafe. Is prepared to glvs
thorough scalp treatment, do hair
dressing, treat corns, bunions and in
growing nails. She gives massags
treatment and manicuring. Mrs.
Bambini's own preparation of com
plexion cream builds up tha skin and
Improves the complexion, and Is
guaranteed not to be injurious. She
also prepares hair tonlo that cures
and prevents dandruff and hair fall
ing out; restores life to dead hair;
removes moles, warts and superfluous
hair. For any blemish of the faca
call and consult Mrs. Bambini.
Are you looking for something? Re
member the want columns of The
Evening Citizen are for your especial
benefit. It talks to the people and
they talk to you.
Just received a carload of glass. Lot
us quote you prices. Superior Lumber
and Mill Co,

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