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WEDNESDAY. JUNE If. ItOt.
r.i.oTP'looa. ..... It rrn TO SELL AnythingQuickly You can learn who will pay good prices for the things you have to sell, at no ex pense, except for the cost of a Citizen. It's easy profitable and more dignified than the "for sale' sign wayonly a few peo ple will notice the sign, and they may not be interested in what you have to sell. Not only can you find a ready buyer for single articles, but stores, houses and real estate can be sold if you patronize the Cit izen Want Ad Columns Read Citizen Want Ads .Every Day BRYAN ATTACKS ,. DEMOCRATS I0F pi The Commoner Has only An. ger For Those Who Can't See Things His Way. Washington. June 16. emocrals to Congress are noticing with a con siderable degree of interest that W. J. Bryan Is again getting in good form, lliu recent denunciation of those Democrats In the Senate who are standing up and being counted s favoring protection for southern products has for the average Demo cratic ear a familiar sound, and the question is being asked, how far will (he Bryan voice carry in this effort at discrediting protection Democrats from the solid south? At the least. It is believed that this recessive attitude assumed by Mi'. Bryan will Inject an element of In tercut into the Democratic campaign next vear. and thus lend variety to what might otherwise be an unln- lryllnv nrilfppdillS:. It la recalled here that when th action of his party friends In Con rma reiiudiatins the Denver plat orm was fir-t reported to him he' S(.oke of the offenders only wit'i r giri. He expressed sorrow lha ku.Ii things should be. As a who;., the dellverum a was so mild w lo ' otivoy the Impress! jn that a cl..Viv had eome over Mr. Biyau's .la! die. It looked at this di.iu'i. . trim Fail view as if I lie p ri 'M U a. I -r had Quil being the hard fighter that ho was l-i ISHti and aain in l'.'iW and had Income a diploma lUu''i'ig votes. Hi tun IliiilM'lf Auuiu. Hut u li a judgment. It now j-eems was ha-oy. The Bryun of tne old days fl llllllMC If airain. After Riving anoth er tt.ou ;!it to the question, lie treats It In li - ild. vigorous style. He no repuii . ; all the offenders and calU ir constituents to ilo ime 1. t them all he retired from I cries; let them ii a.c to sit al Democrats l.mulj sit. ,rty expects every man to do hut these men have lietray lariv. Therefore, let lli-m be d from the public service norm observed by puolic men - , it v that in taking this po Mr. Bryan gets back to ground which he n thoroughly fainillar made ills debut in public life as refi inner. Uiik nerore no for free silver he had shout ing, and there will be a strenuous ef fort next year to make it the chief Is sue in the off-year campaign, lie May Stump South. Public men here are wondering If Mr. Bryan will really go to the length of aiding in punishing the protection Democrats. If any of them should be renominated, will he go into thsir districts and oppose them He is a ready canvasser for his friends. Will he give as much time and attention next year to the pun- I IDIIlIlltL VI lim tlltltlioo . uiiuuiu I do so It Is believed here that he will put a good deal of "ginger" into the campaign in both parties, and possi bly improve hta chances to retain the leadershiD of his party through 1912 and for the years following. Most of the Democrats wnom Mr. Bryan Is now holding up as traitors come from the states of the solid south. By opposing them he stands In no danger of bringing about a po litical overturning. The southern of ficeholders may change with the changing years, out the south al ways remains in the Democratc col umn. Mr. Rrvan Is. therefore, safe in taking this stand, so far as mem bers of the two houses from Virginia, ho Cumins. Florida. Louisiana, Texas, Georgia and other southern states are concerned. In Middle West. His camnalan of opposition, If It have effect anywhere, will have It In h .entral western states of the country, of which Nebraska is one. Mr. Bryan believes, and with soma degree of right, that the central west is in favor of lower duties than prevail In the Dingley law, or are proposed In the pending bill, which a to take Its place. He will preach the doctrine of lower duties not or free trade, mind you, but of duties approximating a ivvenue basis among the states jf the Mississippi valley states whic.l ara normally Republican, but whose allegiance to that party Is neuner lixed nor .-ustainod by large plurali ties. As goes this section of the coun try, he figures, so will go the slxty econd Congress In 110, and the presidency in 1912. GOOD NEWS. Many Readers Have Heard It and Fronted Thereby. "Good news travels fast," and the thousands of bad luck sufferers in Albuquerque are glad to learn that prompt relief is within their reach. Many a lame, weak and aching back Ig bad no more, thanks to Doan's Kidney Pills. Thousands upon thou sands of people are telling the good news of their experience with the Old Quaker remedy. Here is an ex ample worth reading: ICIarlo Baca, Dclgado street, Santa Fe, N. M., says: "I am so greatly pleased with the results obtained from Doan's Kidney Pills that I high ly recommend them. For three or four months I was subject to pain In my back, very severe, when I stooped or lifted. I was led to believe that the cause was due to some disorder of my kidneys and after using Doan's Kidney Pills a short time, I noticed an Improvement. Before I had fin ished the contents of one box. 1 was cured and have not had an Indica tion of a return of the trouble since. For sale by all dealers. Price BO em FoRter-Milburn Co., Buffalo, N. Y., sole agents for the United States. Remember the name Doan's and take no other. 53 upon Wise. Ofli. a hi i Tl his . ed t disni It In i Itlu will. 11' a tuiii about i d ed tor iree trade. It was not until the Democrats ill Congress had made bot.-li of tariff reform that he took no tree silver and became its mo foi fill an. I most eloquent cham i.l. in liurini! toe free silver excite ment lie aw no immediate likelihood thai f.c trade was to become an Issue, and in this his judgment was aood. lor twj years after the -enactment of the Wilson-Gorman law the t.ivlfT. nased off the American po litkal stage, it is only now return- Onr work la a near perfection as possible. No old, worn oat, broken down or obsolete machinery In our plant. ETerythlng new and up to the nilnote. Always better work and mo prompt service. We defy com petition. A trial bundle will con vince you. Imperial Lanndry Oo. Rack of post office. Phone 148. Re wagons. Citizen Want Ads get results. Do You Think Uncle Sam's Whiskey Test the Best? Here Is everything that your Untie Sam requires of whiskey before ha will place the little green stamp over the cork of the bottle: That it pass the test of theU. S. gauffer as coming op to the governmental . m i. : ...,;. .v.. Inn ..rrwf full tnataii re and Aired St Standard Ol puruy, uciug 's"ii . . --- least four years, itere is me lamum ccuai i " .'. Not only must all the requirements of Uncle Sara be met, but there must be quality supreme, a wonder ful flavor, delicacy, smoothness, individuality. It must be aged sis to eight years. Only choicest selected grains and purest spring water used. Wm. H. McBrayer's Railroads are Engaged In Race For Possession of Rlcn Section ol The Land. Spokane, Jim.' 16. Pathfinders of the Pacllie northwest awakened to a development and growth never dream ed of even by Its most optimistic sup porters, have laid the foundations for what is apparent will be the most wonderful era of raiiroad building the nation has yet si en. Claiming It by right of conquest, a regiment of engineers and their level miri rod men has taken possession of an area of more than 400,000 miles In the northwest, extending from the Dakota to Puget .Sound, and In every Important portion of this span of territory the American railroad giams are waging the mightiest struggles for empire in the history of the world. Engineers In the employ of the Northern Pacini-, the Great North ern, the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound and the Harriman systems, have worked over four great moun tain ranees winter and summer, spy ing out every available pass where railway trains can be run safely and nrofltablv. The Rocky mountains on the east, the Bitter Root range In Idaho and Montana, and the Cascades nnH Olvmnlrs in Washington have been penetrated and mapped as never before. There are reports now tnai Oregon will also be invaded by the nnthfindprs. When the Milwaukee projected Its extension to Puget Sound, Albert. J furl Inn- nresident of the road, gath ered together in conference his trust ed men in the engineering corps. Au ditions to the staff were taken from the ranks of the best equipped rai road engineers in the country. They were told that money did count for much, but that scenery was every thing. Then they were directed to seek out and locate the best routes for the coast extension and its branch line construction to follow later, the project Involving an expenditure of $200,000,000 or more. Since that day the railroad engi neer has been king of the Pacific northwest. He has gone about his work by devious,, but at all times, certain ways. More than one man at the head of secret parties for the Earllng and Harriman systems has h9,i hundreds of thousands of dollars at his disposal for the purchase of rights of way in the narrow canyons on the Olympic peninsula, or through the steep denies of the Cascades and the Bitter Root mountains. Tt is a matter of record that an engineer in the employ or Earllng saved his company 1700.000 by quick and Judicious application or tne monev test to a man who owned a body of timber in the Olympic penin sula where future operations or ine Milwaukee road will be on an ex tensive scale ' These engineers have threaded everv nioutHin pass and timbered area in the Pacific northwest. They have gone through the grain and fruit belts In eastern Washington and cen tral Idaho, staked their lines In the Irrigated districts in the Columbia river valley, bargained with wealthy orchard owners In the Yakima valley for rights of way, and have kept their own counsel, the while defying every attempt of pgents of rival roads to nenett-ate Iheir seorcts. There Is a possibility of another transcontinental line ror ine norm west In the project known as the North Coast railway. This company headed bv Robert E. Strahorn of Spo kane plans to build a line of "00 miles between Snnkane and Portland and Puget Sound. It has already done considerable construction work in central Washington and has expended more than 11,000.000 for terminal Kitea in Snoknne. Mr. Strahorn has so closely guard ed the secret r.t the company's finan cial backers that the road Is the enigma of the railroad world. J he most nliiiislble theory yet advanced is that the North Coast is backed by sJtmnlnril oil Infeiests and Is eventual ly to he made part of the Chicago and Northwestern system, which has long looked to this part of the country for a portion of the trade or tne i-acmc coast and the Orient. It Is signin .ant of note in this connection that the Northwestern's western terminus is now w ithin 600 miles of Spokane. Four thousand eight hundred and eighty-three miles of sleam lines and 2TiO miles of electric roads are actually 1 1 ...stT ...C6I"' j-tH mw . a o - . sui. sar - 0 ' Tti f I s rsu? n II Sir "!i;L. Ok." nTMlllllllil II nun President Taft Wears White House Shoes MADK BV The Brown Shoe Company, sr.. OU1S as per letter reproduced above. Sample No. B-51. Ask voir dealer for this or other styles of WHITE HOUSE SHOES For Men. $3.50. $4.. $5. and $6. For Women.' $3.5P, $4. and $5. REINS 0UllTV SPKCIAL ADVERTISING FOR UKALKRS. - Bottled in Bond In short, must better the test of Uncle Sam. Compare the age. It will show you the diff erenca in the tests. Uncle Sam requires four years, whil Cedar Brook requires si to eight. It has the green tamp on every bottle, and it meets the Cedar Brook test. TOO. The world's best whiskey tinea 1847. At ftll places where good liquor is sold. JULIUS KESSLER & CO, Distiller Lawrenceburf, Kjr. rr ;i "liU.IIIS in operation in those portions of east ern Washington and Oregon, nortn and central Idaho, western Montana and southeastern British Columbia emhraced in the Inland Empire, and It is estimated by competent engi reers that more than 2.000 miles of lines are under construction or pro jected to be completed before the lose of 1910. There are indications that the Lew- iston country in east central Idaho, south of Spokane, is to get the long- looked for transcontinental line by way fo Lolo pass, extending from a connection with the Oregon Railroad and Navigation company's line at l.apwal Junction, Idaho, by way of Missoula, Deer bodge and Silver Bow to , Butte. This road, incorporated as the Montana. Idaho and Pacific, is believed to be hacked by the Karri man Interests. The Northern Pacific is also active in the Lcwiston district, and there Is a keen rivalry between the Hill and Harriman engineers now in the field for desirahle territory. Should the Chicago and Northwest" ern enter tills territory It will oe ny way of Lolo pass, which is the most tcHsible route known across the Bit ter Root mountains. Since the Nort western hus close traffic relations with the I'nion Pacific it Is believed that the Harriman interests would favor an extension of the former by way of the northern route, thus cut ting the Hill territory, rather than through southern Idaho, which is con ceded to he t lie I'nion Pacific's exclu sive preserve. There are also battles In central Washington and western Montana, where engineering corps in the employ of the Harrimans and the Hills are working with might uiiii main to checkmate each other for favored ter ritory, which, with the settlement and development of the country, will af ford enormous tonnage. The struggle for supremacy may well be termed Titanic in its proportions, since It will mean added territory and millions iu dollars annually for the promoters and supporters of these immense en terprises. Van Osten suddenly disappeared from the city last week, and the Grace hospital officials have been bit terly attacked by New Haven news papers for not supplying attendants to prevent his escape. It is thought that lie has wandered back to his old haunts in New York city In an at tempt to And his wife and family. Dr. Diefendorf made his first state ment regarding the case Wednesday, saying the diagnosis indicates that Van Osten is clearly a victim of mul tiple personality. The hospital officials and Dr. Die fendorf insist -that Van Osten Is not shamming, and that his case presents an opportunity to study rare phases of multiple personality, Induced by heavy blows on the head. They say that treatment in future cases of men" tal disturbance arising from cranial blows may be largely Influenced by discoveries made in this case. New Haven dispatch to the New York World. Dyspepsia is America's curse. Bur dock lllood Bitters conquers dyspep sia every time. It drives out Impur ities, tones the stomach, restores per fect digestion, normal weight, nd good health. We Ask You to take Cardid. for your femalo troubles, because va aro sur it will help you. Romember tnat thla great temala remedy-: 7E&BSDI has brought rebel to thousand, of other 8ick woman, bo why not to ft 1 B. you ? For beaJacne. Daaucno. periodical pains, female weak ness, many nave saia u u K mHMn ia take." Try tt I ww iiwivm" w m Sold In This CUy - n Nell That fellow Maude is going to marry hasn't one cent to rub against another. I don't believe he can keep her In clothes. Belle Well, you know Maude is an artist's model, anyhow. Has Multiple Personally. The statement was made at Oraoe l.o-pital Wednesday that Prof. Allen !)i feiolorf of the Yale Medical school had succeeded In taking Charles Van Ml en, the tJrace hospital patient, through New York city while hypnn ti. il. and that Vhii dslen had shown him the scenes previously described while In a hypnotic state. Before the trip hejau V.in Osten was hypnotized by Dr. Diefendorf. and h- was asked to go to his former homes in I'orty-seionii and Twenty- second streets. Van Osten made i e line through the streets to the ad i i sses he had repeatedly given in "cviotis hypnotic examinations. When found strangers lixing in them he lowed grief and consternation at not luling his wife and child. Van Osten had told in his previous 'Summation of many of his friends having been in the s-'.ocum disaster. He was deeply touched by the sight of the Slocum monument and wept profusely. D v3 UiM-A (3 nHSTOItATIO.V TO entry op JiAMXS IN NATIONAL FOREST. Notice Is hereby given that the lands described below, embracing 116.0 acres, within the Manzafio Na tional forest, New Mexico, will be sub ject to settlement and entry under the provisions of the homestead laws of the lTnlted States and the act of June 1 1. 1906, (34 Stat., 233), at the I'nited States land office at Santa Fe, New Mexico, on August 16, .1909. Any settler who was actually and In good faith claiming any of said lands for agricultural purposes prior to Janu ary 1, 1906. and has not abandoned same, has a preference right to make a homestead entry for the lands act ually occupied. Said lands were Msted upon the applications of the persons mentioned below, who have a prefer- i nee right subject to the prior right of any such settler, provided such settler or applicant Is qualified to make homestead entry and the pref-. erence right is exercised prior to Au gust 16, 1909, on which date the lands will be subject to settlement and en try by any qualified person. The lands embrace a tract which, when surveyed, will probably be within Pec. 12, T. 11 N.. It. 4 K.. N. M. M.. bounded and described as follows: Beginning at corner No. 1, a point on the Sandla Pueblo grant line, whence the seven-mile corner of the Kllena fiallegos grant hears S. 27 de grees, 45 minutes W., 14.16 chains, thence N. . degrees E. 30.5 chains; thence S. 68 degrees 30 minutes W. 17.49 chains; thence S. 41 degrees W. 14.42 chains; thence S. 62 degrees 30 minutes K. 28 87 chairs, to the place of beginning, containing 46.5 acres, listed upon the application of Iorenao Piidlla of Alameda. New Mexico, who alleges settlement In 1896. The N. ',. of SV. 'i of ,W. M , the SW. of SW. i of SW. i. Sec. 5, the SK. i of SK. of SK. '4, Sec. 6. the N K '-i of NK. of NK. the SW. U of NK. "t of NK. 'i. Sec 7. T. 10 N'.. R. I-., N. M. M.. appllca- (iallego. care of old Albuquerque. Hon of Kederlci Jesus Romero. New Mexico. FRKD DKNNKTT. Commissioner of the tleneral I.ard Office. Approved -May 29. 1909. FRANK PIKRCK. First Assistant Secretary of the Interior. fin: 7f Wltolt-ditle DcahTs. 313 et Central Avenue. Phone 142. A Tlu-llllns Rescue. How Bert R. Lean, of Cheney. Wash., was saved from a frightful death is a story to thrill the world. "A hard cold," he writes, "brought on a desperate lung trouble that baffled an expert doctor here. Then I paid J10 to $15 a visit to a lung specialist in Spokane who did not help me. Then I went to California, but with out benefit. At last I used Dr. King's New Discovery, which completely cured me and now I am as well as ever." For I.ung Trouble. Bronchi tis, Coughs and Colds, Asthma, Croap and Whooping Cough, It's supreme; 50c and 11. Trial bottle free. Guar anteed by all druggists. Citizen want aJi bring results. v