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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, August 28, 1909, Image 6

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rr. six.
ifflrTTJQTJERQTjE Vl'l'llKS.
MTTOTIAT, At'f;VST 28, 1009.
Strikers at W-Kees Rocks
Want Only Chance to Have
Their Differences
l'ilt-hilrg. Ta., Aug. J. While
,to0 men are on strike, serf-like,
jmsttng rights of the Pressed Steel Car
cxrnpany and getting bullets for an
wliu, the word of one man coul 1
X?: Ibem the boon of justice they
A . That man is F. N. Hoffslot,
pj-fNid.iit of the company; what tile
ik r ask is arbitration. H ilT.rl.it
asuw "No!"
iV'hil.; Hoffstot "flu by" HoffaMt
in call ml is cruising In his prl
uli' tueam yacht along tho Atlantic
ui4.t. hie former workmen are hud-U-i
tog-tlur in the streets of "Hun
fcejlown," near McKees ItoclL?.
wairhing constables evict them from
Or-ir hornet. They are miserable lit
tit: hovels, those homes, and they are
rned toy the company. The land
lurd Ik evicting the men, women and
Ctftlo children not because the rent is
unpaid, but because they have not
XAfi it in advaace.
The bod if of those strikers which
in: gathered up out of the retreat
As ranks the other day after a bloody
fight, do not mean much now to the
lrij;neTs who worked here for a
What their families and fellows
avrw fcwking Is arbitration. The men
at bm they want to decide the'r
CirVrvances may be corporation law
jpra railroad presidents anyone at
mil mho ha? a fair mind. The strik
ers convinced that anybody who
bear their stories of abuse at the
e' hands will not fail to restoro
sjLena to their rights as workmen.
Tli-s that have shocked even
Ztll.-burg are told under oath dally
fcy Jbese men. Their wives and
LngMer time after time have bwen
4eiauB(lt'd as the price of a right t'i
amrfc to live. Foremen in the difTer
at rres at blood-ridden Schoeiivlllo
mti grafted continually on the men.
lliuJturg knew that right along.
More than 150 affidavits have been
sworn to, and attested by Justices of
the peace in whose office safes they
mrr on n)e. These documents tell us
that the honor of these women and
ijil.lri n mostly Austrians was sac
rifted ty their husbands and fathers
Wi j use they had to in order to make
ptare with their grafting and lustful
-A the English-speaking public is
limrning more of the horrors suf
Urii tiy the 6,000 men of 'twelve
aaiddle Kuropean nationalities until
wa their stolid endurance coul.l
tear no more, popular sympathy is
tuning to th.. support of the strikers
3m a way never before manifest In
-American Industrial hlrtory.
tlivat public subscriptions for tin
rapport of the strikers are being
rwil. stores, corporations, even
banks a-e contributing. The ra.il-l-iis
are lending a silent support.
Nrwspapers are urging the men to
s.tsBi.l ,..D,.ih..K tViti on 1,1 l.i nnhilnn
anay tmn jor tncm.
Tlie revelations made by the strik-
ers ihave ruis. i up a stenuh that not
.even JMttsburg can stomach.
lloffstut's one word, "yes," icould
ttt. sill 1fejs 'tis true. Hut Hoffstoi
fe along the New England cuas;,
alchinf hi white boat cleave
through green waves,. He has purple
. kunwts in the evening. Down here
ttx "Hunkiyionn" there Is only tola:'
dimi, inad smoke, heat and starvation
to u with the continual poverty,
iliveii the funerals of riot victims
. ,HU ivurlf t.t t'.irilU'iilil
- tamilies and furniture out into the
- tF-ii't-s. More than forty families a
-ay siv being kicked out now, and
rr.- lending temporary refuge in Mc
Kees Rocks, where some noble wom
r are helping them keep together,
li, spite of n money and no food.
Childian follow the lines of commis
sary wagons and, snatching bread
irum the drivers, tear it to pieces and
fvour it. ho great is their hunge.-.
Yellow nurds bearing the words, .No
Trepa.-Mhg." decorate miv than
half th holis m in "llunkeytowh."
Jt was only a day from the foci
t-let-rAge ef Atlantic liners to the
nisunie hov !s waiting th in at tho
jijv.iy ton, so tlK-se foreigM rs
tJidnl know at liift that they !-
i in abused.
Tiien 1h. y woke to their rights and
ctruck. Home people said they rioted.
tut there is a dilTerence between be
tiiic run d 'wn by galloping ranks of
i ID.-.1 men ami being in a riot.
;. iiu ri..t. It as cold-blood
d at
till k. MS
or.it r.
nu n ii
f;ir in
M. a: .
mt ru n .
luih .
f w 'i
tUlll.l r
l rs 1 1
rf til
en 1 ess as Was III''
,1v which Holtstul and
i l,d "ii the orl
in the.
for years.
,,1,. there are fi . i it n no n and
ao7ii. ii and children in star-
re. and their hunger only
,i them into action. That
i ..M-t,.f own friends are
ay Iroin him and the pa
likeiil'ig him to a Uussian
1 1 at ihi:mi:hs KM .
Hi- i.rsh. that strange drug whbh
ias ;en U: hitiguaue its word "as
as.in ' a man so frenzied by the
drug thut he n 'compllshi s murder
fat use,i t,y the Persians. Turks and
Kypi'"n in a manner akin to the
i.f opium by the Chinese. It is
the pro, in. l ..f a plant grown in large
quantities m the Pel 'ponnesua (south
ern ',rei I. in tl'e district about Trl
pol 1 1 za .
The pUM grows to a height of
al-oit four (ei a! l its branches are
thitkly cow i e.i ' ,v itli small leaves and
l lded with tiny seeds. The entire
jUnt. stalk, and branches. Is cut with
in a few inches of the root and laid
oui in the sun to dry. The branches
are then rubbed to separate the seeds,
and theso I if turn ore ground Into fine i
powder, which constitutes the drug.
The drug hue the power of inducing
sleep and producing pleasant and'
fantastic dreams. Continued use of'
hasheesh renders Its devotees reckless
and results in a wreck of their men
tal ami physical condition.
For this reason the Egyptian gov
ernment has prohibited the Importa
tion of tho drug, and recently entered
into ft convention with Greece to pre-
vent lis exportation from there to
Kgypt, where the consumers of has
heesh are very numerous. The drug
is practically never used In Greece,
hut Is now exported to F.ngland. Aus-
tria. Trance, and Italy, and from'
there much, no douht. ultimately finds
Us way to Kgypt. Philadelphia In
l'M'(lI'l..ll IMHK'LAM ATIONS.
A nroclamati in issued by the vlci
roy of the province that nil opium
dens- In Wnnshien must close has gone
unheeded as most things appear to do
in China when it does not suit lh
populace. i
Wanshien Is a city of 120, 000 in-
hnbltants. nnd Is surrounded by poppy
fields, nine-tenths of the community
Indulging In the drug, while the city
Itself contains innumerable shops for
retailing it. j
When the appointed time came for
closing up. all the shops "did them
selves proud." Bright new lanterns
gleamed from the portals, while clean
curtains decorated the Interior, and
trade wa as brisk as ever. In other
words the opium venders were "sav-
Ing face " a peculiar characteristic or ,iaUgh.ter. who have be. n guests of
the Chinese, and not even a polic- Mr an,j jtr yv, C. Swank, of 1024
man, if there Is such a thing In Wan- N sixlh street, have left for their
shlen. enforced the order. 'home In Lockwood, Mo., after spend-
Opium smoking continues at Wan- t))(, pa(lt thIV,. nionths here,
shien In the same old way. and the, 5 75 5
crop to he reaped this year Is a third j,lga ia).i Kennedy, of 305 West
bigger than last. What can n viceroy j.lver aVenue, Is enjoying n visit from
do when the people, to a man, won't ,u,r pter Miss Bell Kennedy, who Is
listen, especially when the Ppoplo director In the public sc hools In Law-
knnw that the Droclamation may b
only a matter of form. Shanghai
Mercury. ,
Washington Will A- I'lin ami Oaks
Planted In Honor of Promi
nent Men.
Washington, Aug. 2S. Histori.
trees transplanted in tho botanical
garden In front of the capital, which
were removed to make room for th-
statue of General Grant, are in a pre
carious condition, according to Wil
liam H. Smith, superintendent of the
"The Beck elm Is dead," said Su
rfrintendent Smith today. "The life
of the Crittenden oak is In doubt.
The Shepard elm may thrive. It is
looking better. The Torrey and How
ard oaks are alive."
Senator Heck of Kentucky, John
Crittenden, statesman. Senator How
ard of Michigan, Dr. Torrey, botanist,
of California, and Alexander H. Shep
8(d, former governor of the District
of Columbia, were the men for whom
the memorial trees were planted near
the capltol, to be removed to make
room for the statue of General Grant.
The foundation of the Grant statue
M in place and whether the trees livo
or die, the efllgy of the great general
will ornament the spot from which
they were taken.
1 liicii0 .Minister's Son Thinks Idea
Would Appeal to Fans and
Players AULe.
Chicago, Aug. 2S. A sermon would
be a tilting opening to each major
h ague baseball game played on Hun
day, according to Bruce Barton, son
of the Rev, W. K. Barton, pestor of
the First Congregational church. Oak
Park. He declared that although h
lid not favor Sunday baseball, hfl
(nought the plan feasible.
Barton said he had mentioned tVic
mutter to some ministers of Chicago
ami has set the facts before persons
connected with the management f
major league teams, and that in all
instances his suggestion had been ap
proved. Barton says that the matter
has been approved by President
t'lharbn Murphy of the Chicago Ni
tionals and Charles Kiln tts of Brook
lyn. rwtf
Why Suffer ?
Are you one of the
suffer from female ailments? If so, don't be discour
aged, go to your druggist and get a bottle of Wine of
Lardui. Un the wrapper
During tho last half century, Oardui has been
established in thousands of homes, as a safe remedy
for pain which only women endure. It is reliable,
contains no harmful ingredients and can be depend
ea on m almost any c&sa.
It Will
Take (P A
Mrs. Charles Bragg, of Bweetaer, Ind., tried Cr3rrL B5
write: "Tongue cannot tell bow much Cardnl hiu dab tot dm.
Before I began taking Carded I could not do ft daVe vork X
would work awhile and lie down.
Mr. and Mrs. rt. E. I'utney and chil
dren have returned home from a two
weeks' visit in Chlengo.
Mrs. II. J. Huhl'S nnd daughter, Miss
.lean, expec't to leave shortly for Mil
waukee, where Miss Hubbs will cnl"t
Mr. and Mrs. U. Y. Short, of 6M
V. t'oal avenue, have as their guests
yr. Mmith Downs and his mother, Mrs.
Marv liowns, of Knnsns City.
5 5 3
Mrs. Sam Livingston.' accompanied
ly her slstcr-ln-law, Miss May Living-
slon. left Wednesday for I.rfnK Bench,
Cnl.. where they go for the latter's
o o O
Mr. and Mrs. J. II. Irvine, of 801
, .rno street, nccompanlcrl by their
.fauithter Miss Klla, have left for
Cc. nr City, Mo., where they will visit
for two months.
5 5 5
Mrs. C. A. Kller has as her guests,
Misses Irene and Lucille Howe, of
I'.loomington, Ind. Miss Irene expects
to spend the winter the guest of Mrs.
Kller. Miss Lucille, after n short visit
here, will leave for Taconia. Wash.
5 5?
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus Swank ami
rence, Kan. Miss Kennedy is en
route home after spending several
months visiting In southern California.
5 5 7
A Very pleasant aftertioon was spent
by the members of the Woodmen
Circle, Cottongrove No. 2, at their hall
Labor Day Showing at Chi
cago Will Be Bigger
Event Than It
Usually Is
Chicago, Aug. 2S. Five hundr "d I
girls and women
will participate in
the Labor day parade on September
6, ns representatives of ii organized Jcct3 f,,r agitation with surgical sta
bodies of Chicago women workers. In tisllcH ably recruited as a forcible
occupations ranging from vaudeville (ampalgn lever. Kxaminution of
urtists and corset makers to teacher?
stenogTaphert and horse nail maker, veals an appallingly high registration
and will embody a flesh and blood of girls and women unfitted for wife
plea for motherhood and homes, for and motherhood and home making,
babies, and for the protection oi and permanently broken in health SS
women. ! consequence of various criminally
Earnestness of purpose of these exhaustive industrial occupations car
girls and women finds no possible wet lied on under conditions that should
blanket in the probable prospect of
walking over the proposed route of
four miles, because of the scarcity of
union teamsters and the difficulty
and expense in securing automobiles.
Mrs. Raymond Robins, president of
the Woman's National Trades Union
league and also president of the
Worn in'fc Trades I'nion league of Chi
cago; Miss Mary K. McDowell of the.
University ot Chicago Settlement
House and the vice president of the
Chicago branch; Mis Emma Stg
hagen, the secretary, ami Miss Agned
Nestor, the treasurer, will direct the
woman's section of the parade that
will comprise over 25, ) men, an1
will add a high light with its pen
nants of white and gold and it-bright-eyed
girls to the grim pha
lanxes of the toilers.
The picturique May pole of last
vi ar In which dozens of white garbed
women mounted in a tallyho held the
thousands of women wKo
are full directions for use.
Help You
I fciiftll always gire pxaias to Ttroi
on F. Second tsrect, Tuesday after
noon. After a short business session
a short program wns rendered and
an elaborate lunch si rved.
5 6 5
Mr. Walter A. Fischer, of Glass and
Fischer, has leased a homo on the
corner of Seventh and Coal aveiiuo,
Mr. and Mrs. Fischer are very popu
lar young people In their home In
Bakerslield, Cal., and will be popular
in socii ty circles of this city.
5 5 5
A vi ry pleasant Informal furewell
party was tendered Miss Jean Hubbs,
who leaves shortly for Milwaukee, nnd
Mr. Bruno Pelkman, who will resume
his work in Kansas City, by Mrs.
Mabel Steven liimoe, at her home on
W. Coal avenue, last evening. A pro
gram of music was enjoyed and the
evening spent in various amusements.
Elaborate refreshments were served.
The Invited guests were Misses Lil
lian Hesselilen, Jean Hubbs, Lisa
Diekmann and Grace Borradalle,
Messrs. Thomas Dannnhy Jamos
Wroth, William Wroth and' Bruno
5 5 5
Among the marriages of the week
occurrtd the pretty wedding of Mr.
F.ugone H. Reynolds and ,Mlss Grace
M. Donnalley, who were married In
tle Immaculate Conception church
Monday morning. The bride was at
tended by the sister of the groom.
Miss Mabel Reynolds, while a brother
of the bride, Mr. Thomas Dnnnailey,
acted as best man. Following the
ceremony a reception and an elaborate
wedding breakfast were given at the
home of the bride. Thirty guests were
present. Both young people are well
and popularly known in this city, the
bride being the daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, II. H. Donnalley, and the groom
the son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Rey
nolds. The newly married couple left
Tuesday evening for Winslnw where
fhey will make their home 'in the
rtiture. ,
ends of a canopy of varl-colored
streamers bearing such mottoes a
"Kqual Pay for Kipial Work," "Xo
Child Libor." "Educate. Agitate, Or
ganize," will be repeated with an ad
ditional cry, "Fellowship is Life."
supplementing the eight aphorisms of
li.nl year. The Chicago leugU",
founded in 1!M)4 by Miss June Ad-c'uins-,
.Mix. Charles Henrotiii, Ml is
Mary E. McDowell and other pioneer
champions of the woman who works
i:t but twelve months the Junior of
the national body which made its de
l.u: in 1903 under the guidance cf
two delegates from Great Britain.
To the crusades waged by this ji--I'.auizatiun
Is largely due the progress
i I Industrial emancipation for women
In Illinois. Fair wages, decent work
ing conditions and shorter hours,
above all the eight hour day, are the
.resent demands of the league, whica
even now is preparing fur another
c iisl.iuylit upon the Illinois fctate leg-
islature, arguing the 4S-hour week
for women workers. Adequate pro-
,'ru"" ot machinery and the em-
liioymciii oi steam anil electric power
whenever nosslble are further sub-
medical reports and summarys' re-
oe judicially termed illegal.
lie sYtctl During ,laaiux- War Hut
Now Ionics to -ViiM'rii'a to
lUirn a Living.
New York, Aug. i'S. Colonel Ru
dolph Jasenkl, who commanded thj
fourth battery of Siberian, artillery in
tho Uusaiun army and who served
eleven nonth through the famous
siege of Port Arthur and as many
months uioru as a prisoner of war in
Japan, has arrived here, seeking any
kind of employment he can find, even
u day's laborer Job. Jasenki came
over in the steerage and told th3
l llis island authorities thut if ho
could not obtain work here he pur
posed to go to South America.
Colonel Jasenki huid: "I served
all through the war with Japan and
was wounded twice in the left leg
iluriiiH the siege of I'ort Arthur and
once in my right arm. When the
surrender was made the battery I
commanded had only twelve soldiers
left and one sub-lieutenant. The
eleven months I spent in Japan as a
prisoner of war, with all the hards-hips,
made me resolve that I would
emigrate and feck my fortune in a
free land, and 1 will not return to
Russia no matter what happens.
"I speak French, and of course my
native language, but 1 cannot speak
Knglish. although I can read and
write it, an accomplishment I ac
quired in the military college at St.
I i tersburg. Ileforo leaving Russia I
rj signed my command and I told the
government that I should not re
S icnlUt say Iju k of Restraint
Hunter-, Result lu ln-nth of
Too Many lteat.
Winnipeg, Aug. 28. A rlca
r.iore perfectly organized work
zi ologists to protect the rapidly dis
rppearlng fauna of tha world w?.s
made by A. K. Shipley, president of
tho zoological section, at the be ley -
Special Sale
J. H.
The lliisie. -
t:st convention here. Dr. Shipley
a fellow of the Royal society, a Cam
bridge M. A. and the holder of the
degree of the honorary doctor of sci
ence from Princeton.
"Species,"' he declared, "are disap
pearing from the globe at a greater
rate than even the most ardent muta
ticnlst claims they are disappearing.
To mention the most striking eases:
The Kuropean beaver lias almost
gone, though a few linger around the
periphery of the continent Norway,
the lower Danube, eastern and Arctic
Russia still harbor them, and a very
few lire said still to inhabit the Rhine
.-lid the Rhone. The Kuropi an bison
is now represented by a few wild
specimen. The American bison is re
duced, and that by the deliberate and
calculated action of man to a fe'.v
herds carefully preserved by the gov
ernment. Equally deliberate and
equally calculated Is ttm destruction
of the fur seal, which threatens eonn
to be complete. The (ireenland seal
ing is almost a thins of the past."
Dr. Shipley said that big game was
rapidly disappearing from Africa.
Many districts of Australia, he asscit
cii, have been almost entirely cleared
i f their native animal during a per
iod of only thirty years.
Although 3'it.tMiO different species
have been described and catalogued,
Dr. Shipley says that the museums of
the world are unable to cone with
the material at hand, new .specimens
being brought to them faster than
they can be ilasjsified. He uri;ed that
men of scientific training or at least
scientific sympathies be given places
in the government.
"A few years ago 110 Knowledge
could seem so usehH to the practical
man, no r fccarch more futile, than
that which sought to distinguish be
tween one species of a gnat or tick
and another, yet today we know that
this knowledge has rendered it possi
ble to pen lip Africa and to cut tile
l'aii.ima canal."
Till: (OM SIII1HI I II.ND .l.
The man will
tame and hung
man with the c
the ii, bald spot
H'T the desk of the
'ITUgate.l hl'ott and
observed :
"I've got a da'uly. What is the dif
f, rence between a ln.iii villi a wooden
leg riding a bicycle mi a tilit rope on
a hot summer day and a woman s.ihii)
feet In the air over a enmity fair
grounds swing ng from a trapeze and
trlni? to mel d a rip in a baloou with
a broken safety pin?"
"That'.- easy." quickly an.-w . red the
corrugsted-brow eil man. "Kaeh of
lliem has to woiry with a damaged
"'0. Tly question i-. "
'1 know what the question is The
an .ver is thiit the man is alv. ays one
foi ! less than the woman."
"Xo. Not yet."
Then the woman is Wii.it is
l atisucr, anyhow?"
"One Is quite a feat; tin otlii r
1 isn't feet."
As the man with tin ml bald spot
loscd the door hurriedly un his way
:wo Inkwells, a paper Weight and
ii ledger crashed against it.-Chicago
, Post.
On Ladies' Hand
By mistake our entire line of Hand Bags,
bought for our holiday trade, was shipped
two months earlier than we intended, and
we have decided to run them off at
Special Midsummer Prices
See our big front window display. These
are the finest bags ever displayed in the city
arid while we have marked them very low,
for this special sale we will take of 20 per
cent for one week.
Sale Commences Monday
Morning. Aug. 30
And we expect to close out the entire line
before Saturday night. If you don't want
the goods now, make a deposit on your se
lection and we will put it away for you.
O'Rielly Co.
t Drug; IPniwc Ix-twccn Los Angele.
II. K. 1'OX, .Mgr.
u.s on linos it..
Atlantic i'llj Hathing Hours to Be
Atlantic City, X. J. Aug. 27. Talk
about cruelty to animals! The town
council is about to get in bad with
owners of dogs. Just think, it wants
to restrict canine bathers to certain
hours. As If a dog repairing to this
resort for a little relaxation in the
breakers didn't have any rights.
Yet the town council says there
arc entirely too many "scoots" run-
ning loose on the sands, and chasing
alter sticks in the waves, it lis said
human beings don't get a fair chance,
because Newfoundlands, und spitz
dogs, and water spanii Is, and other
i inline resorters romp mi the beach
and knock down babies and shake
brine on bathing suits that might
get ruined if wet, and everlastingly
enjoy themselves.
Now they want to slap a J 10 line
on dogs caught in tin surf outside
o, special hours.
Maybe they will do it and spoil the
dogs' vacation, but let them have a
care. The dogs may patronize some
tln r s. ashore resort.
We offer One Hundred Dollars Re- j
ward for any case of Catarrh that!
cannot be cured by Halls Catarrh
Cure. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,
We the undersigned, have known
F. J. Cheney for the last 15 years,
and believe him perfectly honorable
In all business transactions, and fl-,
nancially able to carry out any obli-
gatioiis made by his Arm. Walding,
Klnnan & Marvin, !
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Halls' Catarrh Cure is taken In-
ti rnally, acting directly upon the
blood and mucous surfaces of the.
ystem. Ti stimonuils sent iree. rrice, ,
75c per bottle. Sold-by all druggists, j
Take Hall's Family Pills for con-
o '
Instead of being born mid. r a
lucky star the I lie.iiri, .ii mnu.ig. r is'
souietiiin s borne u: b r by an un- j
1-jrky star. !
mill Denver.
The million dollar bug is what the
government experts tall him. Scien
tifically he Is the white pine weevil.
This fellow is in the trust, yet no
law can reach him. He and his
brothers and sisters have a combine
on the future lumber supply a com
bine that has roused the federal gov
ernment. How the strong federal
arm must attack him Is a serious
question. The best results seem to
lie in the bills ot birds.
The loss to the white pine Inter
ests each year runs up into the hun
dreds ot thousands of dollars, some
estimates making the loss about
1.000,000. These weevil attack the
white pine in the bark, so guttering
and shelling as to cause the trees to
Tlie white pine supply for the mar
kets has been falling off year by year.
until it is now a problem enlisting the
best brain of entomologists as to how
to attack and destroy the white pine
j weevil, and restore to the future its
white pine lumber demand,
j This spotted. Independent, saucy
I lo 'king, biiyonet-uoseii weevil is now
under the hummer of science, and a
bird tliul vill dig into the young pine
hark and kill it is wanted, and wanted
j badly. Win n it is found thousands
j of tin in will be encouraged to grow
land malic :i home in the white pine
l'gimis to leiisi mi ninoii uoiiar
u i!'
'ailing role on
Dr. King's
New Discovery
M 1 Si V,
OLD3 '! Buttle Frt.

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