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rAGK SIX. ALBUQUERQUE CITIZEN. WEDNESDAY. APKIL T, ln. THE SENATE WILL THE RECORD OF E THE E Work of Straightening Out Tingle of Tariff Sctied ules Left to the Up per House. Rapid Progress of Southern Pacific Next to What Union Pacific Did. i HUM'S ROAD s t. I t '.,iigto:i. L. C. April ' r 11 1 1 1? features of Iho mid. r w hich other T, The Pay no nations in cum- v. mill lie Incited to engage menial wars against the Cnlted Mali!", will be corrected In the Sen ate. In addition, the Senate will rem- iy the Haw in the measure by which the maximum rates, in many in stances higher than the IHnglcy schedules, would automatically go into effect against any nation that loight. in some unimportant particu lar, discriminate against the United States. lloth of these contemplated change are of great importance and will prevent the scandal that might result from the discovery that in piactice the new tariff bill was act pally higher than the present law. The Payne bill provides that the minimum schedules go into effect the oay after the measure shall have be- nine a law. Hut It provides further t nut at the end of sixty days any ration that should be found to dis ci Imlnate against the United States in any article should at once come under the maximum schedules that ii-, If Germany should admit ted pep I er from Italy on better terms than it gave red pepper from the Philip pines, all German Imports to the lTnitf-d States would be subject to the highest rates. The Senate finance committee, with the approval of President Taft. plans to change this. It would make the minimum rates effective to all na tions for nine months' or a year 'lie exact time to be settled later. At the end of this time It would permit he president to ascertain what na tions were discriminating against the Ignited States and would make It his eiuty to apply the maximum sched ules. But the provision contemplat ed by the finance committee would leave a certain discretion In the ex ecutive so that if some Canadian province, for Instance, imposed a dls eliminating duty on American tooth licks, all Candlan Imports would not l eccssarily be penalized. How's This? We offer One Hundred Dollars Re irvard for any case of catarrh that cannot be cured - by Hall's 'Catarrh Cure. F.-J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo, Ohio. We, the undersigned have known F. J. Cheney for the last IS years, and believe him perfectly honorable in all business transactions) and financially able to carry out any ob ligations made by his firm. WALXUXG. KIXXAN & MARVIN, Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O. Hall's catarrh cure is taken In ternally, acting; directly upon the blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Testimonials sent free. Price 75 cents per bottle. Sold by all drug gists. Tak Hall's Family Pills for con stipation, i 1331 Wa l; it. " 1 ' . , . , I CV 3 ( Cl 22H22Xte f fOvX pi r? V -b I J rplter I a )j L 9 b ' cDaffimEmioD ( KJJ J &&&&& ms Both cx-m 1 , rstfmmmm sxsssssx, I .--'"-i- Ik W H ii'frM.77)T-Ji4.V'-tC-?vv-.-y , v ; -A"i tin- scene of I :'' C" x,- V " ' :rV -ct'ion"" I - ....-Mi a kwMi bm lINi -l.: ..':-7; ,.,.ui,o . lf-'7 wttt&i&Iurrsr" . Chi 1 iwmmmmtmmmmmmmm -j. lijjffi h 313 tt'e-st Cent ia I Ak... Phon. 142. ' I- lilli. . 'JZf?'' h li.rtmisiisiiii mum .i-ii ii i - - . T M).. - When a remedy has lived for over thirty years, steadily growing in popularity and influence, and thousands upon thousands of women declare they owe their very lives to it, is it not reasonable to believe that it is an article of great merit ? Wc challenge the world to show any other one remedy for a special class of disease which has attained such an enormous demand and maintained it for so many years as has Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound, the famous woman's remedy for woman's ills. Unless it is a very good medicine and the claims made for it are honest, such a record would have been impossible fraud or misrepresentations would long ago have been detected and the business gone into oblivion. Read this unsolicited letter: Melbourno, Iowa: "I suffered for many years with female troubles, iiiilaiiimatiem, and bearing-elow n pains, set tbat 1 was unable to do my work. " Lydia E.Pinkliain's Vegetable Compound was recommended, and I am so thankful fer the ffreat isrooel it lias ile.ne me. 1 feiel that I am a living advertisement for this medicine as I ha inliueneed so many ef my friends to use it, so thankful am 1 that it restoroel me to health." Mrs. Clara Wateriuaiiii, It. It. 1, Melbourne, Iowa. When a woman like Mrs. Watermann is generous enough to write such a letter as the above for publication, she should at least be given credit for a sincere desire to help other suffering women. For we assure you there is no other reason why she should court such publicity. We say it in all sincerity and friendship try this medicine. For 30 years Lydia K. Pinkham's Vegetable Compound has be-en the standard remedy fer female ills. No sick woman deies justice to herself who will not try this famous medicine. Made exclusively from roots and herbs, and has thousands of cures to its credit. I "JJ Mrs. Pinkham invites all sick women irf to write her for advice. She has guided thousands to health free of charge. Address Mrs. Pinkham, THK L1VKSTOCK MAKKKT. Kansas City, Mo., April 7. The run of cattle last week was 32,000 head, about 2,000 head less than pre vious week. Receipts of cattle from the range country were quite liberal the first part of the week, but dwin dled down to almost nothing towards the end. The bulk of arrivals again ran to beef grades, very few stock or feeding cattle Included, and yet the market on "this class made little or no Improvement. Steers declined Kic to 25c the first part of the week but closed with the loss regained. The run of cattle here today is 10,000 head; the market on steers is steady to a dime lower, other grades about steady. Colorado steers, $5.f.O to 6.25; top steers. $6.50; cows, $3.00'i 5.S0; heifers, $4. OOOijfB. 10; stockers, $4.00 to 5.23; feeders. $4.75 to 5.60; veal calves. $3.75 to 7.25; quarantine Mce-rs steady to weak; steers, $5.25 Lynn, Mass. CvsiAVRNwSa to 6.00; cows, $3.50 to 4.00. The de mand from eastern killers continues good. Cattle receipts for the month of March at this point broke all rec ords for that' month jit 170,000 head, tn Increase of 6.000 ever the sums month last year. The run of sheep ami lumh last week amounted to 33.000 head, ap proximately the same number as w is received during the previous week. The market closed with a gain of 2." to 33 cents. Top lambs sold at $8. IS and spring lambs up to $15. The run of sheep and lambs today is it.OOO, market steady to 10 cents Lambs today ranged from $ lower. .25 io $7.90, yearlings $7.25. wethers ewes $5.83. Clipped lambs are $6.50 to $7. gOMts $3.50 to $6.25, worth $4.50 There ig a good demand for stock and feeding grades .receipts of which are light. eSome feeding lambs sold re ci ntly at $6.85. a degree ri.se of trrmen- dous advance of Its ally, the South ern division .if the Harriman sys- ' teni. This was foretold when the Southern racillo property was ac oulred by the Harriman interests In 10, but It is doubtful If the most' far-sighted realized at that time the v.st strides that would be made In the upbuilding of the property with in the ensuing decade. Nor was 1 any one, with the possible exception I f Mr. Harriman himself, able to i udge of the wonde rful possibilities of tho territory that the Southern Pacific serves. , From Its northwestern terminus at Portland, the Southern Pacific sys tem sweeps through California and then eastward through Arizona, a eerinr of New Mexico, and the h'e-udth of Texas to New Orleans this without taking Into account the very Important lines from Salt I-ake City to Snn Francisco, and the Mex-, ienn lines now being rapidly extend- j cd. From eialveston and New Or leans run the magnificent fleet of Southern Paeilie steamers to New : York and. other ports. Including tho ! the lines operated and owned which I make up the Southern Pacific sys- j fem proper, we have here H.R34 miles el main track. 22" miles of second : track, 3.030 miles of sidings. 10 miles j of ferries, and 4.835 miles of water : lines, the greatest rail transportation j system In existence with the single j exception of the Pennsylvania. I In seven years of Harriman's man- agement, a surplus too small for the raymcnt of dividends was turned Into a surplus of nearly $15,000,000. after payment of $ 1 3. 1 57.000 In dividends. The expenditure of $146,000,000 In improvements of the Southern Pacific l'nes under the Harriman regime Is a fact that staggers the Imagination. The practical gain from these expen ditures Is shown In the fact that the Southern Pacific last year carried one mile nearly 1,500.000.000 tons of freight more than It carried In 1901. This, of course, would have been an ei.tirely Impossible fe-at unless the money laid out In Improvements had been spent wisely, as we'll as freely. find had been accompanied by n high order of Intelligence in management end operation. There is no more Impressive dem onstration of this than the figures for the .seven munlhd en. line Tjnuarv 31 of this year. For these' months. although gross revenue as compared to 1SMX. decreased by $6,000,000. the revenue over operating expenses taxes actually increased nearly and $4,- 0110.000. The Me'xlewn Lines. on the Southern Pacific map two red lilies drop downward from the southeast corner of Arizona. One shows the completed Sonora rallwav from Penson on the main line to .New York. April 7. --Only less conspicuous than the l.'nion Tactile has been the I I i I ll II II i i - "ii it-it -ri READ CITIZEN WANT PAGE Guaymas on the Gulf of California, and then southward to Cullatan. The other line shows the road under con duction from Douglas, on the Mexican-Arizona border, to Corral, on the Sonora route, together with the branch from Nocozari. A further projected extension of the Sonora line will carry It from (uliacan through Mazatlan on the coast to Guadalajara. Under tho concession dating from 1905. the Southern Pacific has built 249 miles of railway in Mexico; 480 miles remain to be built by 1912. Under the Cananea. Yaqui River & Pacific concession. 2S3 miles of Hue were completed in 19K. leaving 4!'S miles to be built by 1914. If Mr. Harriman judged as wisely as to the tiitnre possibilities of these Mexican lines as he did concerning the future of Southern Pacific and Union Pn cilic, he has here an asset of great value, from which Southern Pacific cannot fail to benefit before many years. Another Southern Pacific properly that dips Int. i M.-xico Is the inter- ( "alifot nla, running from Calexico to Para i limes, Mexico. This is prac-i tie-ally a continuation of the South- rn l'acllii 's branch from Imperial i Junction to Calexico. The road forms! a curve fifty-four miles 1 ng. with the international boundary as a nasi, tejoining the Southern Pacific main line near Yuma, The completion of tills line is especially interesting for tlie reason that its existence and the s. nii'i. it affords was made possible oily by the energy with which the Southern P.u Hi.- responded I" the call upon it to dam the Colorado ln n Its waters threatened the de . n o, lion of this section. It is now .uatkable a:!-.- alt oral valley i. d a Uepl f ir the Imperial ml.enll. proph,.- f IIIH.IIIMI ).Iile. Additions to i ipiipini nt ha with the extensions and improve nts of the roadway. The Southern ciiic 5m nt for new eiiuipno-nt $:I9.- from Jul), lunl to the end lion:. To this -tumid be added it s ca rs nt a c .st the p.ist X cars. 4. ""., ipacity. Tiiii .motives have outlay of r-.V e.piipnietll if en-Jin. s that fu'ni ss. l-'or tf itlic .-il 'lie. in o illed. The" Missouri Soehly of Ne-w Me'xicet inee-ls tin- second Wed- m day of each month at Odd 4 I'e-llokkV hall, ;UI South Sc.-oinl -irect. Ne'xt iiu'cllng W'ediU's- lav. April I I. I !((. Headquarters ut room 4. Rar- ictl blilltllng, SeeNinel anil Ceil- ual. Phono 1070. All MU-oiiriuiii ure ieeiieted to cull ami re-lsier. O. J. K II A EM Ell, Seeretary. You Are Turning Your Back on Success opioktcnities to ivettek vol ksei f .vm: oi'n:ui:ii vol evekv i.v. iwpitUj with which to cakky oit vm it PLANS. PAKTNEHS TO HELP YOr REALIZE YOl It HOPIS, AI S.l.i:SMKN TO MAKKKT YOIH GOODS AllK IEMANIIN; YOCK ATTENTION EVEKY DAY. IF YOl' DO XOr KNOW OF IT. YOU A I K NOT HEADING THK CITIZEN WANT ADS. IX THAT PAKT OF YOUR XEWSPAPEK W HICH, PEKHAPK. YOl' THROW AWAY KVKKY' DAY', TIIKSK OPIHHITUN ITI ES. THIS CAPITAL VXD THIS SAI.ESM ANSHI P AKB OFFKKKD. BUSINESS 'HANCKH. CAPITAL VXD BUSINESS ASSISTANTS AKK COMPETING I OK YOUR I'.WOI!. YOU AKK 1H.OCKIXG VOI R OWN l!0l) TO SUCCESS MTEKAMiY' TURNING YOUR HACK ON SUCCESS IF VOi: DISRF.GAKD THE WANTS ADS? THOUSANDS OF OTHER PEOPLE READ THE W ANT ADS AND FIND PROFIT IN IM)ING BO. THIS IS THK PROFIT YOU MIGHT HAVE FOUND. HUT TIIKSK OPPORTUNITIES KXK"K MORE THAN ONCE. THEY" WILL KN4XK AT YOUR IMMMl OFTEN IF YOU WILL ONLY' LET THEM. 3C would siop mm OF FUEL RESOURCES 1 he (iove'riinicnl ExiMi-lnke'iit Plant Trie's iMetlioeLs of Saving Con sumption of Fue'l. Washington, April 7. An import ant step toward stopping the waste of the find resources of the country has been taken by the United States geological survey in its tests of the coals of the Kocky mountain region at the government plant n Denver, Colorado. At that plant the purpose has been to determine what coals of this region are capable of making coke that can be used by the great est metallurgic Interests of the West. Of 37 coals tested, the government experta succeeded in producing gooi coke from all hut three, though a number of these coals had never been known to be capable of making coke. These results, which will prove of much importance to the West in the next few years, were obtained by fol lowing out a care-fully prepared treat ment of the coals. Each of the coals was washed ill order tu get riil of the ash. sulphur and other impurities which prevent tin making of coke tbat is of any use in metallurgical work. The washing tests not only prepared these coals so that they made goo, l i oke but also demonstrat ed the fact that many coals or the West which have too much ash and iilpliur to In- used eei mieally under a steam boiler may be n nib ie. of ci.inmci ,,., value through sin Ii tn-a.-jnent. HOTEL AKKIYALS. Sturgi-K. A. Kimbli. i:i Paso; i. I'.r.Hl' v ill'-. Ky.; J. l. Iijutls Kansas F. W. Thompkins. lienver; J. Loui City; W. Milb-r, .lemez; S. Neust.nlt. Los lamas; L. 1. an. Ian. Xew York, V. V. Mi--ra. Cuba. MMiiadu. K. K. liishop, Los Annelc Si oil and w if'e. I'hilail.-l,i,i: Caxoh, er. Lniiiskille, Ky ; ,1 colas. Chicago: I-:. McQuei W. rge II Carlsbad T Whit U eb.st,--. SI. .I.e. p. ka; U. inslow !. II. 1 ad. Ni i. k, Chi York; C. o. Talial'. g- W. Ililc i'l'o. I-". rn 'incinnatl Mo II W. rin H M Sakoy. I!, Willi, mi' ii. y. CI .vis, Ii. ' ; K. M-s In- II Wa si I i . A I-'. Ii iiL.n .1 i-: Ti ! il.nl. J Pod r -k. Craige-. I-', from;.. h.i; VY . ..v.-!l ..iid vife. T. xi. o. Miss L. i'. Ihazi-r, Mrs M. i i Tuttl and elaughter. A -t. sia. X. M ; Mrs. Autk.-il, Chi.-ug .. Mrs. Win. 1. y Ilrun. liebti; S. T. S. lu ll, p.-iiker; X. S. M , C I u i k . i n , T.o A'ig'-les: Miss M. namble. S.-al'-, i Wash ; It S. Crosswhit. -. I.I Ja-j; (.'. sutr.ir.i. r:i pa.-,.. 3C The reason we do so miush ROUGH DRY work Is because we do It right rul at the price you cannot afford to have It done at home. IMPERIAL LAUNDRY. o Proposals for executing- government surveys in New Mexico. Department of the Interior, U. S. Surveyor Gen eral's Office, Santa. Fe, New Mexico, April 1, 1909. NOTICE No. 15. Seal ed proposals will be received in this office until 10 o'clock a. m. May 3, 1909, for running, measuring and marking in accordance with existing regulations and such special Instruc tions as may be issued by the survey or general, the standard, township find section lines necessary to subdi vide and complete the following townships, viz: Tps. 20 S., Its. 31 and 32 E. ; 22 X. H. 22 E. ; 6 N.. R. 2 K.: 4 SS., It. 11 ;.; 20 S., It. 18 E 2 S. It. 6 I-."., and fractional Tus. 5 and R X., K. ; ID all li. 37 K.; 5 and 7 X., Its. 2S ami E.: ti X.. It 27 R; 13 X., R 17 23 X U. 3 K. ; 13 X., It. 4 R; X., It. 1 W.; 11 X., K. :i K; also valid unsurveyed small-holdinc claims round to be within uny of said townships, and such retraeements or l e-establislimeiits as may be found f be absolutely necessary. Minimum legal rates of mileage are $9 per mile for standard. $7 for township and $5 for section or small holding lines. In termediate, rates are $1.1 fr stand ard, $11 for township and $7 for sec tion or small holding lines. Maximum rates are $1S for standard. $15 for township and $12 for section or small holding lines. Special maximum rat.-s are $25 for standard, $23 for town ship and $20 for section or small holding line's, the latter rates to be allowed only where the lines of sur vi y Kiss over lands mountainous, h.-uvily timbered or covered with dense undergrowth, and exceptionally difficult to survey. Parly ui' p.irtieu in wiioiu conn-act or contracts may ne awarded must execute the mi rveys or pe-- in tin :r own proper pel.-. i. ins witii such aj-sistantf .is may be re I. '.mi passmen will no! he .Hl' .How. ' I : mil .villi a ppl oVe.l sec.iri- i' i o- I i ithl'ul performance of it i t will be required of the I'll liiil.l-is. l'.ids niu.st iic liiil by a eertilie.l cluck in the iH4n. w Hich is ;, ,, r cent cf stimated liability. Certili-'d Ihe illip.l! rl.lll o the checks will nil bidders of contract.-1 fice and to buldi is . aft. b .rid have 'I'll.- lieht ind all bid be returned to unsu.-ccss-immcdiately alter award by the Cen. ral -Ivind l)f the successful bidder or r forms of contract and In ell properly executed, s ii-scrveil to r. j.-ct any . waive technic. ( defects. ' '" aec pt any , ,rt of any bid. r- t- t - ig t.ie other pat I. if the int'-r- ..f tie- government require it. lu- ..p..: cat. .s must .subniitt.il in t" the tin. lei-signed, ai.il lor.-ed ou the iiueopc: "pi..p foi Exei-uting I'lOVeriiiiunt S-ir Notice Xo. 1 .V Tic proposes i ,-, eJ will be opened at the time place above Mated and hi. Id- r- iiiJ are ilM jt. d to ne present at Ml. Il ope-lin ru-tler int'ormatiou will be furnis" upon application to the undo s gncd. Jn i. W. Mar.-h. Su:-eor (1. . i ll for New Mexico.