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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, April 07, 1909, Image 2

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ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN.
WKINKI.V. APIUL 7. iM.
r.Mih. TWO.
The Albuuuerque Citizen
PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY
Bv the Citizen Publishint company of Albuquerque, New Meiico.
GIRL MARRIED
WHAT EVERY WOMAN KNOWS
1 1 1 i '
JOHN. DID'WXI kNOW A BOUT TMiVra1
:
a, r- . r- : r
MOR-KiD i,RJ FHUMP GETTIMtV
MARRIEP AGAIN? THIS MAKCS
Forgive me, Johh pear.
OF
'LL fVEVER, NEVEfTALK ABOU
1 THE rpUgTH TINiC
FOLkS AGAiM.
V .-. j. A- '-
v
WILLIAM. F. BROGAN
MANAGING EDITOR
W. S. STRICKLER
PRESIDENT
BROTHER
"1
ri
.
U!& 5 AW, RJOOCT ITI )
CY-jl WAQeL.DoNT TALK.
if
Fl
ANCE
M 'i-f i mm
' mi nr finiii laiir --iiair
I
i
r r
i
i
THE OI'l Hi Ali NEWSlWrEK.
March 29, 1909.
Territory of New Mexico, Offlcc of the Secretary.
Fublic notice Is hereby given that in compliance with c ctlon 9 i or
Council substitute for House bill No. 213 of the Thlrty-ohth leitl
latlve assembly, approved March 17. 1909. requiring the "ctrL
the Territory to designate an offlciat newspaper of New Mexico, 1 ne
Albuquerque Cltlwn t. hereby designated as w?':
New Mexico. (Signed) NATH A N JA m.
(gf(l)j Secretary of New Mexico.
SUBSCRIPTION HATES.
One year by naU In advance
m month by mall
omm month by earner within city limits.
5.00
.0
Changed Her Mind When Her
Prospective brothr-ln-Law
sked Her
to.
Entered m we jond-ola matter at the Pontoflic of Albuquerque, N. M.
ader Act of Oontxea of March S.
The only Illustrated dally newspaper In New Mexlea and the keat ad
Usttuj medlnm of the Sontiiwest.
whjc AijirorKiujrE citizen is: .,,.-,
The leading Republican daU, and WU lJ"
The advocate of Republican principles and the "Square Deal.
T-HE ALTtrQrFRQrE CITIZEV HAS: m
nwe flnet equipped job depariment In New Mexico
fhe late repi.ru by Associated Press and Auxiliary News Service.
-YE GET THE NEWS FIRST.
STATEHOOD FOR NEW MEXICO"
W. favor the immediate admission of the territories of New Mexico and
artJn. a. separate -tatea in the Unlon.-Republlc.n National Platform.
3fic Retoaf of Business
..... f h U-irrlman-HIll gentlemen's agrce-
S munaneousiy iuum . :.. - -
xnent. the placing of heavy orders abroad for American steel, and the gen
rra? .dvancerin the stoC7market. say. the St. Louis Globe-Democrat. This
Is a welcome relief from the gloomy talk which was heard a ' "
days ago. en account of the assumed disturbance which tariff revision w ould
cause. Says the younger Hill, the new president of the Great Northern.
"There Is no fight between the Hill and llarriman forces. There has been
Bone between them sine 1901. although the public Imagined there was. The
feeling between them now is better than it ever was In the past. Coming
from the head of one of the rival Interests, this assurance Is pleasing read
ing to the country. In different words Mr. Harrlman confirms this story of
a peace pact The seat of war between these forces. If there were any war,
would be In the Northwest chiefly, and more railroad building is being done.
In the Northwest at this moment than In any other secti on or the country.
This means that the men who are putting up the money there not only see
peace, but they see a prospect of heavy traffic in the immediate future.
Elbert H. Gary. Charles M. Schwab and- tho rest of the steel .magnates
have as good a cause for rejoicing as the heads of the rival transportation
Interests in the trans-Mississippi region are showing. To Mr. Schwab s com
pany has Just come a heavy order for battle ships for Argentina. Another
American concera has secured a contract for rails and fish plates for the
street railway Bystem of Glasgow. The.- American companies made lower
bids than their foreign rivals. an thus ot the work. Scotch steel wnrfters
were beaten on their own ground. Germany, which is making greater strides
forward In steel production than England, was the chief competitor for the
Argentina contract, but It was. according to report, "beaten out of sight by
Schwab's company." The American people like these evidences of American
skill and efficiency. They can now understand why Mr. Schwab changed his
tune the other day. After saying that the cut in steel would injure every
American producer, and possibly compel them to cut wages, he camo round
to the position taken by the ways and means committee, and said that the
cut would not injure him or any other mill owner. Here is where he and
Mr Payne are in entire agreement. About 40 per cent of the world's ag
gregate steel production Is contributed by the United States. It Is evident
from the contracts which Americans have Just won in Glasgow and Argen
tina that we are In not the slightest danger of losing our supremacy in that
field Mr. Payne's committee will hear no more protests against the reduc
tion which It has made on steel products. Possibly the committee is now
aorry that It did not make the cut a little deeper.
The country now has an Intelligent reason for the advances In the stock
t. .,-... i. .a Tho vonernl direction of all activities is toward
ZIlHritei. DUPIIlc.o .a - d .... ,
n.i.Brt returns tell us that the world's gold yield' was a long
way over $400,000,000 In the calendar year 1908, which broke ull records,
. ........ it.... ...n.nmi.imr m..thfii1n In irold extraction continues,
as tne auiipii'Mi vi mu.,. "
.u .v,..Hn.oH mini, at a few v.iir airo are now being worked
unit i i i 1 1 ' o"""uul" v ' - -
. i- .u nf tho mpinl iihi'iI in the arts anil Indus
promaoiy. uiuui-um - -
tries, more than $100,000,000 of gold each year is now being added to the
world s stock of coin, Here Is one of the reasons why prices of all commod.
ities were sustained so well during the recent trade stagnation. All the
ri,f financial centers are well supplied with cash. Even the treasury at
he effects of the trade re
waBJiingiuii iomio .,.., .w
vlval Tho revised figures for March show that the deficit for that montn
was only $3 115.000. instead of the $4,000,000 which had been estimated on
..... . ....' .v... nk or.,1 tnatoori nf ih- 18.000.000 or SS. 000. 000 which
had been predicted seven or eight weeks earlier. Thus the cheerful tone of
ther raDtiiinn of industry U
me runway i-iut-m, mc - - .
... uc..r-- rtiHi:i All Hlnn-r the lln the industrial and
CU III in Uli If a it u. v inv ,itf-vtij ' " -
financial situation is better than had been looked for by this time by even
the most sanguine. The treasury uelicu lor ine jeur inxu..u.,
$10 000 000 mark, but it will stop far snort 01 me giuuy neigni w.-n i .-.-body
a few months ago feared it would reach. The "open rate" for steel
which has prevailed for the past few weeks has Increased orders sufficiently
..,.. ,n .h mm nwnHra than did the hiifher figure and the
diminished activity of the earlier months. In the general chorus of cheet
fulnesii which is going up from heads of the larger activities all over the
country the great mass or the people nave a riuni iu j mu.
Th. re Is good ground for suspecting that Mr. llarrinian a frequently ex
.i nn..uitinn t.. th.. h.nnn Hnti-trust law Is founded on Us elleetive
ness rather than on Its deficiencies. It may be recalled that Mr. Harrlman
. nthi.p nmliiti.nm ulans with respect to railway con-
HUB llillirMrti i ."mi ...... . .
tr. th tt..t-rii half of the I nited States. As the interstate com-
,mmij,inn has Maid, "to isather under one head all existing trans
lile. and to exclude the incoming of all
VUIHIIM -IIIC1. Hiiioi ' . --
. - iw, moniaB, ii,ifrimun mtlffv. Hit ulans. If executed
CUI11 pt-lliwi B, .a. inr i.iMi.ttoh ............ i j
wmiil hive suhiected to a common will and policy nearly one-half the ter
viinri .f thp I'nlted States a comparatively undeveloped, rapidly growing
. .. i . ri. h inrplti.rv into w hich must neresHMrily extend tin- popula
.1.... u.wi hM.int.ua i.f the nast. rn states.' .Mr. llarriman has frankly admitted
that mithhiK hut the Sherman law stands in the way cf his realization of thia
f,,u. VunnL.i.nli tiroieet a nroleet whictli many peiiple consider as lan
ouh as it Is contrary to public- policy. So that those who fear the exerc ise of
.i..,.- .........r. ,vot- hnvinitix and t ra nsoort a t ion by ,i sitiKle man. no
matt. r how teti fli ent a despnt. may well be excused if they fail to se.
reason for amending the Sherman law according to the llarriman idea.
any
ti,., t. f,. r . I .),. ulrlu th:in there nseii tn he." says a w riter
In a woman's niuuaine. This may be true, apparently, but the fact is. the
reit-heari il Kirl is onlv hilling her light under a bushel or s" "f millinery
no , adu)
n.. .. .1 ... .,. vm- y,.n:mil to the mother country, and
I III' Kill .'1 CT innmi',uhiil - -
the promise of one by Cana.l.i. w ill help Knuland consi lerai.ly ill her battle-
ahil buililing coiitot Willi in rnun. i oe i.nn-i n.is. no i.-i Mum ,wi
to contribute to her Meet.
lleprc sentative Moon ..f Tinnessi e. riniitly d. sc i iln d a certain political
situation as "humiliating. ili.-lionoral.Ie, eont. nipuhle, nii.t pusiiianinnui.
Mr. Moon may be t. ncli i. il a job as sub-ass. i late e iitor of the Outlook soim
day.
There were "loan .-h.iiks" ill fl.opatias day. too. il seems. Anj soin
of those Kg ptians would he pajing "ii their orig.tial l -'U loans yet. we pre
wunie. Iiad liot aM parties t" the coiitiacts died in the meantime.
... ...L..,r...i ..... i.. -o.. t . kl toil ill tile HalkallH for manv
Ijlf rtl. flow n-nj , .. - j , -
years to come. ' if that situation can bo brought about in the iialkans, why
... ..... . . .. l. . .... ........ ...., m,.r.. .. r Brain. 1
fchOUIU nailons uii)iivj "o ..(..m ,..iTT ...w.v .
Brookfleld, Mo.. April T. Pius
Kiel and his bride, nee Miss Syhilla
Lambert of Germany, arrive! yes
terday from New York city, wnere
the bride was detained at Ellis Island
for several days, awaiting the ar
rival of the bridegroom from this
place.
As soon as Plus reached New York
his brother, Peter, who had brought
the young woman over from Europe,
hastened on to his business here,
leaving Plus to wed the girl and come
home more leisure! v. On Peter's ar-
:ival In Brookfleld It was found that.
however willing he might have beea
to ninrrv Svbilla Lambert, the win
some immigrant, in case Pius had not
cared, yet he cherished no Jealousy
against his brother when the latter
came on as fast as steam could pull
him to claim his nromise.l bride.
When 1'eter arrived ho expected his
brother unci slster-ln-law in a few
days, but Just when he was figuring
ttuy ought to be here he received a
letter from Plus saying further com
plications hud arisen, making it prob
able that the customs officers would
ilenort the vouniz woman. an.1 in
that case he would return with her.
Furthermore, that under such cir
cumstances the laws of Germany re
quire that they remain In that coun
try thirty days before the marriage
ceremony could be performed.
Peter was In ffreat distress until
tin; glad news came that ull difficul
ties had been surmounted and the
marriage vows pronounced.
"They'll be here in two days," was
his hopeful comment, but a whole
week of the honeymoon passed be
fore the happy pair arrived. Whc-i'.
they did come no one was so genuine
ly glad to see them ns Brother Peter,
who had hopes of playing the hus
band himself.
Mr jnd Mrs Kiel went dlrectlv to
their little farm where Plus ha plen
ty of beiateu spring worn demanding
mention wnne tne nouse, wnicn tor
sc long has been only a bachelor s
ball, presents an interesting problem
for the buxom young wife.
Pius end Peter Kiel came from
Germany ten years ago. Peter opened
a bakery In Brooklleld, Mo., and Plus
bought u farm. Behind In Germany
was Sybllla Iumbert, the promised
bride of Plus, the marriage to taka
placo when Piua had begun to pros
ner A few months ago Peter Kiel,
the baker, decided to go homo on a
visit. 'Pius charged his brother Willi
the tusk of bringing iSybilla oack
with him, Peter obeyed and was so
well pleased with the tusk that when
the steamer reached New York It
was announced that he would marry
Sybllla himself. Then the Ellis Isla id
authorities stepped In and said thut
us Sybllla had come over us i:m
promised bride of Plus Kiel she must
fulfill her pledge or return to Ger
many. As soon as Plus Kiel heard of
the trouble he hurried to New York,
.ml svhllla derided as soon as she
Maw him that he was tne one sn
loved after ull. Still the Ellis Island
,.ffln,.r more nhdnrate. 'but thev fi
nally consented to the marrlago.
111-MOIt OF AMERICAN FARMERS
Apparently Roosevelt's commission
to inquire Into the Joys and sorrows
.if emintrv life Is truvcilng a rougn
road. Some of the farmers and ugrl
cultural papers do not appear to up
predate the list of questions hung out
for them to unswer. They resent tne
Idea of u suggestion that they have
to be looked after, like "the blind, the
lame and the lazy."
To ouestion 12. asking if the farm
rs and their wives get together with
their neighbors for entertainment and
sisial Intercourse as much as they
might do." one old farmer facetiously
remarked :
"We tu t together too often: we are
better apart: we lie about each other
;oo much."
Another query elicited the reply:
'WIiv don't vou make Inquiries In
,-our own home? What do you and
your wife do? How about your own
fnmllv? oPn't you think you could
Id something better than stand
around and ask questions that seem a
trifle imprrtim-nt?
The final conclusion of the old
farmer was that there was not much
that could be added to the betterment
of life on the farm, which according
to him, was an endless round of joy
when htraners do not "butt in." He
states that "all we need Is more than
wr have got. We are born healthy
live frugally, marry the best we ran,
divorce seldom, obey the law (we
don't need much law in the country)
vote us we've a mind to most of the
time are long on common sense, and
don't ask impertinent questions of
ft rangers." National Magazine.
A t.l.l Mine.
"This is a foine country, Bridget!"
exclaimed Nora, who had but recently
arrived In tne t'nltea states, -.sure
it's generous everybody Is. I asked at
the nostoflioe about sendln' money ti
me mither, and the young man tells
me that 1 can get a money order for
$10 for 10 cents. Think of that
now!" Youth's Companion.
Just received our new spring ox
fords for men. They comprise the
atest shapes In patent colt, tan. ox
ill . oil. vice kid. and Velour calf. IJ.:-
r button styles, all moderately
liriced. Ten shines free with every
lair $2.r.0 and over. Try us and be
I'onvlneed. Hosenwald'H Shoe Dept.
0M,JCMM 010 YOU HEA
AfluuT miss Jones sket
ch QK.ACIOUS I FORtVCT
I MUSTN'T TALk. SCANCAL
-- I L
j j
The next Ni&hT
if
1r EwERf WoM; 1
A HU33ANO LIKE f0'.(
JOHN, THEPE'O BE
I 71 1 U !.. QCUllill I
one anotheb.'s'
Gacxcj among.
MY SEX
f ,V
Mollf M4vovS'.'S3
p is 9
i i
Six
msovouSwEj;
OH, THAT ALi-KlGHTi
But How about AUSS
JONES'
-N
DISCOVER RUINS
OF ANCIENT
CITY
Archaeologists Interested
Important Discovery In
Southern Mexico.
In
NATURE TELIA TOTJ.
Mexico City, April 7. Archaeolo
gists of Mexico are much Interested
in researches being made In the I
ruin of what was once a great city,
situated near the town of Tonola, :n
tho Isthmus of Tehauntepec. The
ruins are now easily accessible, the
Pan-American railroad passes through
the new town of Tonola, within an
hour's Journey on horseback of the
ruins. j
Dr. George A. Dorsey. curator of
anthropology of the Field Museum of
Chlcugo, visited the place recently
and was greatly Impressed with tho
magnitude of tine ruins and the pos
sibility for throwing light upon the
prehistoric civilization of Southeast
ern Mexico and Central America. The
wall which surrounded the ancient
city is still In a fair state of preserva
tion. It i made of giant granite
blocks.
The city had an Bj-ca of perhaps
twenty-five square miles, and its pop
ulation must have been more than
50,000 people. Tho buildings were of
the type that characterized the ear
liest known civilization of Mexico, s
shown by ruins In Yucatan. Some of
them were ot irnposing nature, and
the ruins still give evidence of beau
ty. I'p to tliitc time very little ex
ploration has been made.
Dr. Horsey says that the ruins are
of far more interest than the famous
ruins of Monte Alban, where exten
sive explorations have been going Tn
under the auspices of the Mexican
government for some time. It is utat
nl that tin ii are other prehistor'c
ruins in the iinlty of Tonola which
have not been explored.
As Many An Albuquerque Reader
Knows Too Well.
When the kidneys are elck,
Nature tells you all about it.
The urine Is nature's calendar.
Infrequent or too frequent action;
Any urinary trouble tells of kidney
ills.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure all kidney
Ills.
People In this vicinity testify to
this.
John Carpenter, retired. 501 North
Stanton Street, El Paso, Texas, says:
"I first became acquainted with
Doan's Kidney Pills three or four
years ago. At that time I was sub
ject to pains In my back especially
severe if I arose quickly from a sitting
position or made a sudden movement.
The secretions from the kidneys were
irregular in paseage profuse at times
while at others scanty and contained
a sediment. Doan's Kidney Pills
proved satisfactory In my case, re
lieving mo entirely of these troubles
and I have always kept them on hand
since. In case I notice any fault with
my kk'.neys as has occurred at times
when I have taken cold, I take a dJs
or two of this remedy and the trouble
Is corrected. It gives me pleasure to
recommend Doan's Kidney Pills."
For sale by all dealers. Price 60c
Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, New
York, sole agents for the United
States.
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other. 41
THE 0STERIM00R COSTS YOU MORE
The Futrelle Best Costs You Less
and is a better mattress. Get the Javanese Veg
etable Down Mattrees, it is sanitary, costs you
less, and there is no better made.
WE HAVE THE FULL SIZE AT $10.50
Best of cotton tilled Quilts in extra large sizes at
$2.00 and up. Come in and see our line. We
hive everything in bedding.
YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.
!
:
THE FUTRELLE FURNITURE GO. i
West End VlMduct.
REPORT OF THE CONDITION OF
THE BANK OF COMMERCE
OF ALBUQUERQUE. N M
At the Close of Business January 4 J 909
RESOURCES
Loans and Discount! I 110,071.71
Bonds and Other Securities 10,000.0
Real Estate ., 11.000.00
Furniture and Fixture i 1,00.00
Cash and Due from nOier Banks I St, 000.11
as'jL-j-
tl.ttl.0Ot.00
LIABILITIES
Capital Paid Up t UO, 000.lt
Surplus and Profits OO.OK.tO
Deposits Subject to Check 68(.St.0
Time Certificates of Deooalt. ...... , .... . 4t4. 010.17
t tl.111,00110
ierrltoryof New Mexico,
County of Bernalillo. es.
I. W. S. Strlckler, Vice President and Cashier of the abov
named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement tra
to the best of my knowledf atid belief.
W. 8. STRICKLBR.
Vice President and Cashier
Subscribed and sworn to before me this Itb day of Tsnusr.
A. D. 1!0.
K. M. MERRITT
:ot- Pub!:
Correct Attest: v' I T f
SOLOMON LUNA. :
. T C. BALDRITX111
w. j. Johnson. " 'VTJ" '
If you hav. n't the time to exercise
regularly. Doan's Ilegulets will pre
vent constipation. They Induce a
mild, rum', healthful action of the
bowels without griping. Ask your
druggist for them. 25c.
A Widow and Her Insurance
Money Are Soon Parted
unless her husband's policy Is
taken in the
Equitable life Awwrance
Society of die U. S.
and he chooses for her that op
tion of the NEW YORK STATE
STANDARD POLICY which
guarantees that an annual in
come shall be paid to her the
amount to be paid being reg
ulated by the amount of In
surance carried by the hus
band, and the age of the ben
eficiary. The income the
Equitable MUST pay to the
wife or her heirs for a aerlod
of twenty years at least, and
for as long thereafter as the
wife may live, whether forty,
fifty, sixty years, or more.
This feature of the NEW
YORK STATE STANDARD
POLICY Is one well worth
looking carefully Into by men
who wish to make absolute
I provision for their .vUes.
For particulars write or call on
GEO. S. RAMSAY, Gen. Agt.
Suite 10 Harnett llullilin PI ion e 28 J
M RIDLEY, President H. B. KAY, Secretary-Treasurer
WILLIAM BRYCE, MANAGER
Albuquerque Foundry &
Machme Woks
(INCORPORATED)
IRON AND BRASS CASTINGS
i General Foundry and Machine Shop Albuquerque, N. N.
i
We have the only up-to-date mill between
Pueblo and Los Angelas. If you need
Doors, Casings, Sash, Mouldings, or
Special Work of .Any Kind
Write or call on us.
SUPERIOR LUMBER & MILL CO.
Albuquerque, N. M.
GROSS KELLY & COMPANY
INCORPORATED
VJ HOLES ALB
GROCERS
Wool. Hide and Pelt Dealers
v
I
Albuquerque and Las Vegas
Citizen WantAds for Results
"WO" .
don't believe every thing you
hear.
Thornton, the Cleaner
Is not dead: is not out of Boil
new. and CAN'T GO OUT.
Be convlrced that he's more
alive than ever.
Pteim Cleaning Plant TJ7 South
Walter street. Telephone 410.
Subscribe for the Citizen 3 Oct
tke NIW8.
ED. F0URNELLE
Carpenter
and Builder
Jobbing Promptly Attended to
I'Loces Shop 1005; Residence 562
Shep Corner Fourth St, and Copptf An.
ALBUQUERQUE, H. M.

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