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TTIHSHAY, APIUL . lt.
rAGE nx. TOT I Co. g E 3E tit i ir n t L'n r J"' ' '' ' " ' ' k : : Of Ladies' Suits and Coats Ever Held m Albuquerque ALL THIS WEEK A CARNIVAL OF ECONOMY ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN. k'TTB!Rl f fffffffffffffffffffTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTTT - SA IL Ida Our $40 Suits must go at 27. SO Our $35 Suits must go at 25.00 Our $30 Suits must go at Our $25 Suits must go at Our $20 Suits must go at Our $15 Suits must go at 18.00 15.00 9.98 Our $25 Coats must go at 16 SO Our $20 Coats must go at 13. 9 S Our $15 Coats must go at 8. TS Our $10 Coats must go at 4.9 S I : : Do you remember our last December sate, which is still the talk of the town. THIS SPRING SUIT SALE is going to beat it. Come early as we will have a lim ted number of these SUITS AND COATS, and they will go quickly, as our low prices will push them out. 2,3 s. seoona su THE PARIS FASHION SPECIALTY C 213 S. Second St. GOVERNMENT TO STOCK MARKET SEARCH FOR BODY SOUNDER .Will Try to Recover Remains of Scientist Who Was Killed In Islands. Chicago, April 6. Government offi cials have started a search for the body of Dr. William Jonea of the Field museum of natural history, whose death nt the hands of head hunting snvagee In the Island of Lu zon has be e n reported from the Philippines. Dr. Jone.- has been In Luvon since October, 1097, in charge of the cl entiflc survey of the Philippines un der a grant of 120,000 from Robert F. Cummlngs of Chicago. He intend ed to remain in the Philippines three years longer, studying the language, religion and customs of the savage natives. Soon after news of the murder had been received at Manila the museum officials were notlflsd, and through them work on the case was at once begun by Brigadier Gen eral Clarence It. Kdwards. chief of the bureau of insular affairs at Washington. Dean Worcester, sec retary of the interior for the Philip pines and in charge of the non Christian tribes of the islands, and Governor (icncral Smith prepared to send a searching party to the scene of the trouble. T)ie scene of the tragedy Is regarded as almost inac cessible to white men. Dr. Jones was the first successfully to penetrate It. Dr. Jone hart a trace of Shawnee blood. lie was born In Oklahoma. He was widely known In the scientific world for hi i thnologieal researches, particularly his linguistic investiga tions among the Sac and Fox Indians of Iowa and his later work In the Philippines. He was graduated from Harvard university and received the degree of doctor of philosophy at Columbia university. Joining the Field museum st 'IT In He was 33 vears oi l ,u,l unmarried According to Dr. George 1 .r-ey of the museum lio recently returned from a t:w around the world, and passed through the Philippines 4 on his return to Chicago. the savage tribes of the Islands will be disciplin ed by the native constabulary If it is found that Dr. Jones was murder ed. It will be a case of a life anil death fight between the savages and the troop-, as the head hunters will not surrender. Dr. Horsey says. Dr. Dorsey received a letter from Dr. Jones la-t nk, in which the In veslivat' r spoke cheerfully of his future r-.d outlined plans He inf' Its Long Rest Has Been Ben eficial and Prospects Are for Revival of Trade. New York, April 6. The stock market appears to bo rousing Its 'If fiom the dormant condition intj which it had fallen for the past month or two. The rest cure has tended mount head moutl he fc. Ipino death' which y for work. J Dr. Dorsey that ho lu ;uis!i southward over the and work between the ; of the I'ayngon and the the liver. He staled that po lander, though bis Fll- as.-iMant was "scared to tin' strange tribes through passed. been beneficial and the result is that the market finds Itself In a sound an1 stronger position than at any time during the current year. Unfavorable conditions have been amply discount ed, and whatever changes have tak en place are generally for the better. That there has been a turn in the tide of market sentiment there can be no question and it Is now express ing itself In more vigorous action. Causes for Improvement are visible and perfectly natural. A change of greatest consequence is the reviving tendency of trade. This is particular ly noticeable In the iron and steel industry, where reductions In prices and a readjustment of wages hav laid the basis for a fresh onward movement. For some time past rail roads have been quietly figuring in the steel market for the placing of orders, while owners of projected buildings have also been securing es timatcs upon Important contracts. The result is that in March a very encouraging amount of orders were nlaced for structural material. Of course, the approach of spring, and the consequent starting of outdoor operations has bad much to do with this recovery, but s Just said the most important element has been the readjustment of values, and a feeling that In many cases prices of rax materials had temporarily at b a-I reached the lowest possible point. Trade reports from various part of the country are more encouraging ing, and suggest a moderate revival in trade. It must be remembered that in nianv eases orders have been held back owing to various unce laiuties. and that -hi hex In conse.- l.lieiice have heroine Ml ')' .il l a re o; .-t hi In. I he i . -iii I is a u cumulation of mil. vs. which neces sarily affords signs it improved aclW Ity. A glance at Ch aring House re turns In leading cities of the United States last week shows that bank clearings were more than 14 per cent in excess of u year ago, the gain 1. ing well distributed In all sections c Ihe country. Jn the previous wee the increase in clearings was 17 p rent, every section of the countr participating in the improvement, is also worthy of note that the gro clearings In the third week of March were considerably larger than in any of the three preceding years; even nearly 10 per cent over last year, when the roads were beginning to recover from the effects of the panic. Tariff agitation is n w losing Its effect. It Is already recognized that the Payne bill Is so full of objection able features that it will have n'J (banco whatever in the Senate. The st oner the present useless and de moralizing discussion in the House Is ended the better. In all probabil ity the Senate amendments will be far less objectionable than the House bill. Mr. Aldrlch will probably re- lse the bill In a form likely to more reasonably satisfy public demand, and if so there will be some chance for prompted solution of the problem than was at one time expected. The Senate bill will probably- be offered as an amendment of the House bill nd then go to a conference com mittee and emerge In a form some what approaching completion. In any event, the stock market cannot now be much influenced by tariff considerations; no Injury Is likely to b inflicted that has not been already discounted, and the injury from tariff. elay will now fall upon the Indus tries most closely dependent upon high tariff rates. As a market in fluence the tariff will hereafter be of minor consequence. The crops are already a mutter of earnest solicitude. As frequently stat ed in these advices, the country is in great need ,of larger crops. We lut only need them on behalf of our own people to give them an abundance of food at lower prices, but we. also need them for the suke of stimulating ex ports. Our shipments of domestic produce for the last lew month have been steadily declining, owing to rel ative scarcity and high prices. Mean while, our imports have continued t increase, purtly because of reduced supplies and partly because of a bet ter demand for raw materials in do mestic industry and partly owing to expected tariff Increases. The r snlt has been an increased unfuvorah'e balance of trade, which accounts for the recent large efflux of gold. W-s have now returned practically all the $ 1 10. UflO, IHiu of gold brought here al ter the panic. For the time being further large shipments are probably :il an end, unless to Argentina on London account. I'ndcr ordinary cir cumstances the season for gold ex- rts should be about over, but it re mains to be seen what the effect will be of continued adverse trade bal- iiiii'. Sonic lin port.) lit lo w security ssues are In prospect for Cnion Pa cific. Southern Pacific, St. Paul. N--w York Central, Krlc and several other important systems, which are like! to be in tile market before long, -and in 1906 when speculation was so much more active than now. Hailroad earn lugs are also making more gratifying reports, forty-five roads In the sec ond week of March showing a gain of nearly 8 per cent over a yiiir ag while forty-four roads in the It r.t week of March showed a gain of Sells-Floto Show Here Tomorrow V ,cv V mm. YAW- ----- Vl)- , a M THE vxHat-Ei COON FAM'Lf (TSNT SHE V THE HUSSEYU FROM BESC VATlN 1 r:i-.N. TmF 1 71 The day has come when in the li.rg( 'ities where it is easy to secure wild animals of good disposition. schools are being started in which is taught how to train and handle the beasts of mountain, jungle and plain. nnlmul training has been a marvelous art and from the time of its awak- n'um period when Adam named the beasts of the field and the birds of the air. The Noah period showed a brisk evolution in training animals, ind in Daniel's time the art was renllv far ailvnnceil. The otd stvlo brought into piny much cruelty. The beasts were whipped Into submission Animals aii ; the pre- and play lion, or burned with hot irons. performed tricks through fear, this has changed. Kindness is main Ingredient of the trainer's KMiption. Animals are jollied the sugar pellet and ice cream a big part In subjugating the tiger, elephant, and such like. With the Sells-Floto show comes to Albuquerque on April a monster li"n that ri les an elephant bare back. These two worthies were almost raised together. They are for circus lemonade and letn in fact, the lion will not do half good unless h" Is fed a that 7 Is friends on Ice; his act i half dozen plates of lemon ice Just before being called upon to perform. Ho has one bad fault and that has got the Sells-Floto circus in trouble. F.ver since a cub the lion has actu ally made faces at people. The other day William Pell, an orange grower from Southern California, and Miss Kay Kevell were married. That night before taking the train for their honeymoon, they purchased tickets and attended the Sells-Floto circus. They were delighted with the big per formance, the Armour prize horses and the menagerie, and spent much of their time about the monkey case. BOeC ClfU The bride took a great fancy to the big lion. The old fellow, full of fun, stuck out his tongue at her and mad horrible faces at her. She went into a fit about it, and screamed, and claimed she was Insulted by the lion. As a good, loyal husband should, Mr. Ilell tok her part and quarrelled with the showmen. He threatened to bring suit against the management of the show, and he has sued the show fur $10,000, claiming the lim made faces at and Insulted his wife. It is the rarest suit in the annals of time, and the outcome will be watched with eager interest by lawyers and laymen. 11? NW V areas natural as the fruits from which they are made. as considerable of these will be placed abroad the supply of finance bills consequent thereon should make up for any deficiency in our expoits. In the money market easy condi tions ii main, not only at home, but abroad. The first of April was passed entirely free of the stringency which in former years use d to regularly o cur at this period, should specula tlon and trade become mere activi the tendency would, of course, be to ward firmer rather than easier rat-s. The condition t,f he public treasury la -also a matter of some concern. It Is expected that during the next three months tin re w ill be a deficit of at least $30. inn), Olio, which will have to be made good by iliawing upon eith' r the $iiii.iMiii.mni in depository batiks, or the fifty odd million dol lars now in tin treasury. In either ease it means that the se i. t.iry of the tica.-iiry will be obi.?;.. I to do some s ki 1 1 ! ii I piloting. Tie ,.s mo ntfil of a ppr.ii. ii-moi. Icwewr. in this respi'i t. since the s. ,n t.iry may. if he so diviri s. is-ie any portion of the J j, nun. mm raiuima bonds which have been authorized. Tin needy ,,f tin treasury are likely to be a more important lenient in the momy mar ket than they have been for sonic time past. An Increase in Importa tions should help government reve nue, anil internal revenue snuuiu also benefit ere long from improved trade conditions. The treasury's rial embarrassment is more due to an ex travagant Congress than to any tem porary deficiency u revenue. The outlook for the stock maikit suggests increased activity. Many ab--. lines arc now returning, filling In vigorated after a period of recupera tion, and are openly expressing more optimistic views; notably Mr. Harrl man and Mr. Hill, both of whom uie known for their sagacity. H YORK Increase of i vi ry form illSe 't TO PROTECT R Effort Is Hclng Made All Over State to Save Feathered Friends ol Farmers. New York. April 6. Opposed sole ly by a designing band of llroadwav fiatlur dealers, the farming forces of this entire state are fighting a des I i rate battle for a law w hich will tully protect the wild birds that they know cm a! save their t rops from insect justs. Headed by the Nation al Association of Audubon societies it inl the sl-atc grange, with a mem bership of S3.0U0 working farmers every agricultural interest, In tib empire state Is lined up to demand such measures to prevent the butchery of Insect-eating and non game birdr. as have begun to bein lit farm lands of Iowa, Massachusetts, Michigan. Louisiana, South Carolina and West Virginia. Unless the pr -fesslonal traders in the scalps of those slaughtered songsters are tuw mad.; to respect the economic value of their prey, it is declared, the or chardists and agriculturists rf the whole country will soon suffer by the plague. Declaring that the valuaol" bird resources of the whole American peo ple arc at stake on the principle of this battle of the New York far mers -against the commercial feather hunters Gilford Pluehot. head of the national conservation commission, uas come nut in strong support i the proposed legislation, letters or varm endorsement of this canipalga have also been received at the Ami -lion headquarters here from C. F. Cox. president ot tne .Niw l "i Academy of Scto-iiecs, Madison Grant, chairman of the executive committee of the New York Zoological society, Dr. Itaymond A. Pearson, New Y"ik state commissioner ol agriculture, and K. I'. Pelt, the state entomolo gist. F. N. Godfrey, master of tne state grange, rtas alri-ady actively en listed with all his forces In the light. Half of the daily food of the (row blackbird alone is made up of the insect p-sts that destroy the crops. This has been proven by expert exam ination of -J.LTiU stomachs of thes" wild birds, the r, suits of w hich are hi Ing submitted to the legisl-aton in re by Dr. T. S. Palmer of the gov ernment department of agriculture. With others of the non-game species that it is proposed to protect here, th.se birds have been sho,sn to be the only effective check to the plague of brown tail and gypsy inot'us which U sweeping tile country from 111" New F.ngland .-tales, where S:i.ni''.- has already been spent in vain mts to curb its devastation of rops and w Is. With the in- atinc birds it Is also planned to 1 the snowy owl. which is known .nsiime the hordes of meadow whose depredations hav-' cost orchardists of the countiy inil- s of dollars. This battle for the proper prole. -X of the Insect-eating birds wilt ce Its effiH-t upon the whole coun- non ntf th. try." said William Dun her. president of the National Association of Audu bon such-tic, at its headquarters. 141 Proadway. "'More than $1,000,000 has been proven by the government to have been lost to the farmers of this land last year through the depre dations of insect pests. We want to determine if this vast loss to the na tion Is not to be considered rather than the -selfish Interests of the few dealers In the plumage of the very bird. that destroy these insects. It is high time for the farmers, orchard ists. ranchmen and planters of this country to assert themselves in this matter as the agriculturists are doing in this state. We feel that we can count upon the support of every pa tioitic American to help us save the nation's valuable bird resources." FADING. STII,I, FADING. Signs multiply that the famous An anias club is fading away into noth ingness. The warm rays of the Taft smile are surely melting it out of ex istence. One. by one Its members .AtMMtf. 60 YEARS' vTi. J EXPfe.Hltrc AnTonswilillne K'(H i "1 (Iwrlptlnn u.t iiih iilT acrnii'l our epinioii frts tiftlir i: i ,n la ir..ml if r iO'itiMn. m .iminlr. i..iimrlcllTceiill..i-!itt..l. MflNDbOOK en Pnlrnu t tn-a. M'1t-t f. r on' l''"cm. I'lttfiiH tiiU'll turou.:!l Hi. a. II A L'J. re'etY! jwiuf nolle. ali 'ut Ucc-xo, la tl" Scientific Jfiartcan. A hnnrliomplr li.in.tmfM T rrt f'r i tit ,i i 'ii. i ci it j. 1 1 . UiucL oai tJi V Bt.. VcjW-j;-n. .J. ei :UI ?iow.a'ilr',. are slipping their bashes and enter ing the domain of desirable citizen ship and gooj society once again. Hellamy and -Dear Maria" were the Inst to break away. Next the con gressional delegation sbpped out. Nel son. I'.alley. Perkins and their com rades have evidenced an eag-r desire to bask in the sunlight of the White House. "The Pitchfork" shows symp toms of uneasiness and is expected soon to make a leap into freedom. D( lavan Smith Is crawling back into executive favor. Pulitzer and Harri man will soon be lonesome if the ex odus from the club continues, and they. too. may be expected before long to get out Hnd not stand on the or der of their going. However, the public need not has tily igfer that the erstwhile members of this noted organization have taken the new president into onM:p. Presi dent Tuft was not horn yesterday. He cannot be expected to take over the ipiavnls of his predecessor, but the enemies of his predecessor need n t presume too much mi the genial ity and good nature of tin present chief magistrate. Milwaukee Sen- 1 1 n V our liiir iissortment of dainty Faster footwear we are showing hand some patent kid pumps, oxfords and colonials; serviceable tan oxfords and ties in vlci kid. Russia calf and suede, dressy vici kid and gun metal. la e and button oxfords In all sizes. Prices run in nun's shoes from $2.50 in women's shoes from $l bo 5. 00. and in children s shoes rrom to $2.75 and you will find every an exceptional good value. C May's shoe store, 311 West Centra! avenue. In to $ t . $ $1 pair Printers and others interested m the, printing trades will be Interested to learn that they can secure the In land Printer of O. J. Kraemer. at The Cltlien office. if. S 3 V Ml