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.Saturday, OttolMT 21, 105. THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL. a the question, or rather the group of questions, connected with tha growth of corporations In this coun try. This , growth .has meant, of course, the growth of Individual for tunes. Undoubtedly the growth or wealth in this country has had some very unfortunate accompaniment, but It seems to me that much tho worst damage that people of wealth Can do the rest of us Is not any act ual physical harm, but the awaken ing in our breasts of either the mean vice of worshiping mere wealth, and the' roan of mere wealth, iur th wealth's sake, or the equally mean vice of viewing with rancorous envy and hatred the men of wealth inertly because they are men of wealth. 10n vy Is, of course, merely a kind f crooked admiration: and we often sec the very man who In public Is most intemperate In his denunciation f wealth. In his private life most eaaer to obtain wealth, in no mutter wnut fashion, and at no mailer what mor;il cost. Undoubtedly there Is need of reg ulation by the government. In the in terest of the public, of th''e greut corporations which In modern life have shown themselves to be the most efficient business Implements, and which are, therefore, the Implements commonly employed by the owners of Jarge fortunes. The corporation Is the creature of the tute. It should always be held accountable to some sovereign, and this accountability Should be reul aud not sluim. There fore. In my Judgment, nil corporations doing an interstate business and th's means the great majority of the lar gest corporations, should be held ac countable to the federal government, because their accountability should be coextensive with their Held of ac tion, llut most certainly we should not strive to prevent or limit corpo rate activity. We should strive to secure such effective supervision over it, such power of regulation over It. us to enable us to guarantee that its uctlvlty will be exercised only In ways beneficial to the public. The unwis dom of liny well-meaning but mis guided effort to check corporate ac tivity has been shown In striking fash ion in recent years by our experience In the Philippines and in Porto lUco. Our national legislators very properly determined that the islands should not be exploited by advenlureres with out regard to the Interests of the peo ple of the Islands themselves. Hut unfortunately in their seal to prevent the islands from belnj improperly ex ploited they took mensures of such severity as to seriously, and In some reMpe ts vitally, to hamper and reiard I he deveo;.ment of the islands. There Is nothing that the Island need more than to have their great natural re Sources developed, and these resourc es fan be developed only by the abun dant use of capital, which, of course, Vvill not be put Into them unless on terms sufficiently advantageous to of fer prospects of good remuneration. We have made the terms not merely hard, but oflen prohibitory, with the Itsult that American capital goes in to foreign countries, like Mexico, and Is there used with immense itdv.intage to the country in its development, while it canot go into our own poss essions or be used to develop thrt lands under our own flag. Th chief snfferers by this state of things are the people of the Islands themselves. S It Is impossible too strongly to In sist upon what ought to be the patent 'iict that It Is not only In the Interest of the people of wealth themselves, but in our Interest, in the Interest of the public ns whole, that they should be treated fairly and Justly; that If they show exceptional business abili ty they should be given exceptional reword for that ability. The tissues of our Industrial fabric are Interwoven In such complex fashion that whp.t strengthens or weakens part also strengthens or weakens the whole. If we penalize Industry we will ourselves In tho end have to pay a considerable part of the penalty, if we make con ditions such that the men of excep tional ability are able to secure mark ed benefits by the exercise , of that ability, then we shall ourselves bene fit somewhat. It Is our Interest no less than our duty to treat them fairly. On the other hand, it Is no less their Interest to treat us fairly by "us" I mean the great body of the people, the men of moderate or small for tunes, the farmers, the wageworken. the smaller business men and profes sional men. The man of great menus who achieves fortune by rrook-! methods does wrong to the whole body politic Hut he not merely does wrong to, he becomes a source of in mlnent danger to, other men of great means: for his ill-won success tends to arouse a feeling of resentment, which If it becomes InMumed falls to differentiate between the men of wealth wh have done decently and the men of wealth who have not don decently. The conscience of our people hs been deeply shocked by the revela tions made of recent years as to the way In which some of the great for tunes have been obtained and used, nnd there Is. I think. In the minds of fhe people at large a strong feeling that A serious effort must be made '.o put a stop to the cynical dishonesty and contempt for right which have thus been revealed. I believe thnt something, and I hope that a good deal, can be done by law to remedy the State of things complained of. Hut when nil that can be, has thus been done, there will yet reman much which the law cannot touch, and which must be reached by the forc of public opinion. There ore men who do not divide Actions merely Into those lhaf are honest nnd those that are not, but create a third subdivis ionthat of law honesty; of that kind of honesly which consists In keeping clear of the penitentiary. It is hard to reach nstute men of this type save by making them feel the weight of an honest public Indigna tion. Hut this indignation, If it Is to be effective, ntunt be Intelligent, it 1, of course, to the great advantage of dishonest men of wealth If they aré denounced, not for being dishon est, but for being wealthy, and If they are denounced In terms so overstrnln ed and hvsterlcal ns to Invite a re,v- tlon In their favor. We cannot afford irt this country to draw the distinc tion as beween rich man and poor tnan. The distinction upon which we must Insist is the vital, deep lying, tin changeable distinction between the honest man and the dishonest man, between the man who acts decently and Mlrly by his neighbor and with a quick sense of his obligations. And the man who acknowledges no Inter nal la aove Ihat of his own will and appetite. Above all we should treat with a peculiarly contemptuous ab horrence the man who In a spirit of sheer cynicism debauches either our business life or our political life. There are men who use Ihe phrase "practical politics" as merely a eu phemism for dirty politics, and It such men who have brought the worJ politician" into discredit. There arc ctfiier men -who use the noxious phrase "business Is business." as an ticuse and Justification for every kin I tot mean and crooked work; and these men make honest Americans hung their heads because of some of the thlnm they do. It i the duly of every honest patriot to rebuke In em nhatie fashion alike the politician ho does not understand that the r'ly kind of "practical politics" wl-ich a, nation cn with safety tol erate is thst kind which we know as (I, Jn politics, and that we art us severe in our condemnation or me business trltrkery which falls. The scoundrel who falls can never br any possibility be us dangerous to the community as the scoundrel win succeeds: and of all the men In the country, the worst cltixens, those wno should excite in our minds the most ..AniAiiu.tuniii iilihnrrpiii'H. are InO ' " - - ... , ....... ..'Vn t. .. (A n,.hll,V,ti ffrVfll A'PIl n. i or any other form of success, in any save ii clean and straightforward Manner. So much for ihe general subject of Industrialism. Now. Just a word In reference to one of the great staples of this country, which Is peculiarly a staple of the southern states. Of course I mean cotton. I nm giaa 10 ! diversifications of Industry In the ith. the growth of manufactures us II as the growth of agriculture, and the growing growth of diversification n crops In agriculture. Neverthe less it will always be true that in cer :nln of the southern states cotton ivlll be 'the basis of the wealth, the mainstay of prosperity in the future is In the past. The cotton crop Is if enormous consequence to the entire country. It was the cotton crop of the south that brought four hundred Million dollars of foreign gold Into the United States Inst year, turning the balance of trade in our favor. The soil and climate of the south ar; u h that she enjoys a practical mo nopoly In the production of raw cot :on. No othr clothing material can be accepted as a substitute for cotton. I welcome the action of the planters !n forming a cotton association and every assistance shall be given them that can be given them by the na tional government. Moreover, we must not forget that the work of the manufacturers in the south supple ments the work of the planter. 1 is an advantage to manufacture the raw material here nnd sell to the world the flushed goods. I'nilcr prop or methods of distribution it may well tie doubted whether there can be such i thing as overproduction of cotton. Last year's crop was neatly fourteen million bales, and yet the price was sufficiently high to give a handsome oroilt to the planter. The consump ioti of cotton Increases each year, i nd new uses are found for It. This lends tne to a matter of our foreign relations, which directly con vertís the cotton planter. At present our market for cotton Is largely in "hlna. The boycott of our goods In 'hitia during the past year was espe cially Injurious lo the cotton manu facturers. This government Is doing, ind will continue to do. ail it can to put a stop to the boycott. Hut there i one measure to be taken toward this end In which I shall peed the, isslstance of the congress. We must Insist firmly on our rights; and China anlsl beware of persisting In a course if condui t to which we can not hon irably submit. Hut we in our turn oust re ogni.o our duties exactly as we init upon our rights. we can lot go into the International court of it it V unless we go In with clean minis, we can nut expect hlna l !o us Justice unless we do China Juc the. The chief cause In bringing bout the boycott of our goods In Chl- i:t was undoubtedly our altitude to vard the Chinese who come to this mint ry. This attitude of ours does nit Justify the action of the Chinese a the boycott, and especially some f the forms which that action .has il:en. Hut the fact remains that in he past we have come short of our luty toward the people of China. It s our clear duty, in the Interest of nir own wage-workers, lo forbid nil Chinese of the coolie class that is, : iborers. skilled or unskilled from ninllig here. The greatest of (ill da les Is national self-preservation, and he niost important step in national iclf-prcservatioii Is to preserve, In very Way, the wel-li..ni? of the wage .vorker. I am convinced that the ivell-being of our wage-workers de .uands the exclusion of the Chinese ooiies, and It Is therefore our duty o exclude them. Just as It would be he duty of China to exclude Ameri :'H laboring men If they became In 'iiy way a menace to China by en eilng Into her country. The right S reciprocal, and in our last treaty v. ith ChMi.i It was expllclty recognized is Inhering in both nations. Hut we diouid not only operate the law with n little harshness as possible, but Ac should show every courtesy an 1 oiisldir.itlon to all Chinese who are lot of ihe laboring class to come lo his country. Hvery Chinese traveler r Ktudent, business man or profes ional lean, should be given the s:im lgt of entry to, nnd the same cour 'iiii" t rent merit in. this country as re accorded to the student or travel r. the business man or professional n in i any other nation. iur laws ml tren les should be so frumed as lo Mjarnnlie to all Chinamen, save ..f lie excepted coolie (lass, the saino Ight of entry to this country and the same treatment w hile here as Is guar inteed In citizens of any other na ilon, ny executive action I am as rupiuiy .is posKiiiie putting a stop to he alunes which have grown up dur ng mary years In the administration il this law. 1 can do a good deal, nd will do a good deal, even without he action of Ihe congress; but 1 can not do til that should be done unless such ne'lon is taken, and that action I most earnestly hope will be taken. It is neded in our own Interest nnd specially In the Interest of the Pa cific slope and of the south Atlantl Hid gulf state; for It Is short-sighted Indeed or us to permit foreign com petitor to drive us from the greal naiKCis or I -tuna. .Moreover. Ihe ai 'ion I esk Is demanded by consider- itlons that are higher than mere In erest, for I ask It in the nume of .that Is Just and right. America should lake the lead in establishing niernattonai relations on the same lasts or honest and upright dealing 'Yincn we regara ns essential as be ween man and man. (Georgia's Illustrious (iroiulson, A luncheon followed the open air speech nt the fair grounds. From the speaker's stand Ihe president was Uk- in to lite piedmont dub house, nt- tended by a deta hment of the Twelfth cavalry. About one hundred guests were semen ni ine tallies, which were nrofusi ly decorated with flowers and nags, uiiring the progress of the luncheon John Temple Craves, editor of the Atlanta Iiaily News, addressed he president In a personal welcome as a mn "whom It was a delight to meet aside from his official character." lie referred to the president as "deorgla'i most Illustrious grandson," which Ihe president received with a broad smile In closing Mr. Craves spoke of the .resident ns a man "in whom the statesman Is greater than the politi cian and the man greater than the president." The allusion brought rounds of cheers as the president arose to reply. A reception followed Ihe luncheon vhl h. though brief, afforded the ops portunlly for several hundred nersi.os to meet the president. The school of technology was visited on the way to the city and here Ihe president spoke briefly. Then enme a drive about the city under 4hc escort of 'the cnvniry and the reception committee, the train leaving for Jacksonville promptly at 7 o'clock. Trwddenl Visits Mother's Home. ItoBWell. Oa Oct. 20. President Roosevelt today carried out his long cherished plan of visiting the home t Ms mother. One of his reasons (or coming south was that he might see the old homestead where his mother spent her girlhood and which she left as a happy bride. That he visit wan fraught with many tender recollec tions was evident and as the president drove away from the old Bulloch mansion, where his mother lived ami was married, the president murmured to his wife: "I can hardly bear to leave here." In his address here the president dwelt on his kinship to the south. Hf, said thnt two of his uncles, brothers oí his mother, hud fought In the Confed erate service. One of them had serv ed on the Alabama and had tired the last two shots fired at the Keursarge in thut memorable battle. "Men and women," he said in con clusion, "don't you think 1 have an ancesteral right to ckiim proud kin ship with those who showed their de votion to duty as they saw their duty whether they wore the gray or the blue? Ali Americans, who are worthy of the name, feel proud of the valor of those who fought on one side or on the other, providing only thyt each did with all his might end soul und mind his duty as it was given to him to see his duly." WiLDSTORM SWEEPS THE GREAT LAKES (Continued from Pnge 1, Col. fl.) suiiereii severely. Dock property was swept away at S. .Joseph, South Ha ven, Holland, lírand Haven and Mus kegon. Tho total daiiioge done is es tlaied nt Í 50.000. The Pete Mar quette bridge, which spans the til. Joseph river near Its mouth, is in dan ger tonight of being swept away by the heavy swells, but It Is believed that It will be saved inasmuch as the wind on southern lnke Michigan has abat ed and the sea Is rapidly going down. Much summer property along the east shoro of Lake Michigan has been bad ly damaged. I.AKF I-HIK IIKPOIITS MANY SHIPS WKECKKI) HY S'POHM Cleveland, Uhio, Oct. 20. As tin result of the wildest storm that has swept Lake Krie in years, wrecks have strewn tile shore the entire dlstlnie from Buffalo to Detroit. The storm came with abrupt suddenness at an early hour Friday morning, and con tinued without interruption through out the day. At midnight tonight th wind's velocity, which reached Í4 miles an hour at its highest nolnt to day, hud decreased but little in force und foar.s were felt that the reports of numerous wrecks received during th( day did not entirely cover the extent of the damage wrought. The storm swept the lake from one end to Hie other und every vessel that was exposed suffered to a more oi less extent. The Uecoril of losses. The known losses as enumerated tonight include the following: Freighter Sarah Ii. Sheldon, beach ed und wrecked near Lorain. Steamer Wisconsin, on rocks of Lo rain. All probably saved. Schooner King Fisher, lorn U pieces off Cleveland. Steamer F. A. Prince, damaged neni Cleveland. Tug Walter Metcalf, sunk off Buf falo harbor. Steamer Prinkel, reached Utiffalr badly damaged. Harge Yukon, sunk off Ashtabula h irbor. Crew rescued. Two of the crew of the Sheldon were lout off Lorain, Thrilling Wreck of the Sheldon. The wreck of thl.s vessel was Hit itiost serious of any reported hus far wid the story of its experience wat? thrilling In every way. The Sheldon left Cleveland with n cargo of coa Ihuisday night and was bound up the lake. Her troubles began In getting out of ihe harbor and from then on until she was beached at Lorain, sh was almost continuoualy at the mercy of the tempest. After running nshor die was buffeted and pounded foi over ten hours by the wind and w.i ves. Two tugs from Cleveland, one uf which bore the life saving crew oi ilrs port succeeded In rescuing all but tw o of the crew. These two attempted to escape ill small life boat, and they were quickly swept out to sea and lost. The drow n ed men were John Fox. wlieelinim ind Charles Fv.u.s, second mate The vi.-.scl Is a complete wreck. YWISTF.HN M'.W YORK I I'.I'I.S I lilY OF Till'. TF.MPIXI I'.uffalo, N. Y.. (let. 20. A gal reaching ,i miles velocity swept ovei Huffalo and western New York from early In the morning until late tonight Much property was destroyed ai'.l at least one person was killed. Lake Kile, lashed into fury by the tremen iluti.4 blow, played havoc with ship ping. The schooner Maulnee, light, bound from Huffalo to Puluth, foundered off Itlpley, twenty miles west of Dunkirk, nt t:30 this afternoon. Captain Mor gan and crew were saved. The Maul nee probably will go to pieces during the night. Dunkirk fishermen report that an unknown barge Is in dlatress off Van Buren Point, ten miles west of Dun kirk, but the story cannot be son firmed. Captain Oilman and Seaman flus Parsons, of the barge Umadilla, were swept overboard with a deckload of lumber. They clung to Ihe lloating timbers until rescued. Mrs. Cathcrinn Yeager. M yeari. old, was crushed to death beneath n brick wall blown down by the wind. HUT OXI' I.I UK 1XST . I l-XKK MICHIf. WX STORM Detroit, Mich., Oct. 20. Although only one death, that of Mate David Syze, of the steam barge Josenh Fu.v. wrecked nt Rogers City, Mich., was reported during today ns the result of Ihe terrific storm which raged last night anil today on the fireut Lakes evidence of disasters Is reported In several directions. The harge Rhodes, which broki away from Ihe Joseph Fay before the latter was beached st Rogers City, wai reported ashore today on Cheboygan nolnt. She Is In an exposed position but all of her crew were saved. From Uike Krle come reports of the sinking of a vessel thought to be one of the barges of the fleet of James Corrigan, of Cleveland. Captain titew nrt of the slenmer Waller Scott, which passed up Ihe Detroit river today, senl word ashore that he had passed n sinking vessel In Iiike Krle. Csptali Htewnrt's report was that the wreel was seen 2H miles southeast of th soulheist shoal lightship. The top of her cabins showed water nnd Ihe Cor rlgan colors were In evidence. Th. steamer Hulgarla srif the Corrigan fleol was soon afterward sighted under shelter of an Island. Apparently neith er of the two barges Tasmania or Ash land, which the Holgaría had In tow when she passed Detroit yesterday were with her. From this It was in ferred that the sinking vessel sighted was one of the barges, the fate of the other remaining a problem. i Evidence of another wreck Is found! In the discovery of a considerable amount of wreckage floating by the under bay island in Lake Huron to day. The schooner Kmma L. Nellson of Alpena. Mich., Is reported áshore In 1'resque isle harbor, w hich is in Pies- clue Isle county, not far from Rogers City. Wreck of the Joseph Fay. Rogers City, Mich.. Oct. 20. The steam barge Joseph Fay, of Cleveland. owned ny tne Hradley estate, sprang a leak while lighting the furious eale on Lake Huron oft this i,ort todav and was beached by Captain Fletcher nt Forty Mile light noint. 8 miles from this place. The tremendous seas wash ed off the pilot house after the steam er struck the beach and Captain Flet- cner ana most or the crew of fourteen men drifted ashore clinging to it. Al' the other members reached the shore In safety, clinging to the. wreckage, ex cept Male David ' Syze, w ho was drowned. The barge Rhodes which had been In tow of the Fay was parted from her consort during the storm and grave rears are felt for the safety of the barge and her crew' of six men. It it thought the crew may have succeeded In making sail and reaching the Straits of Mackinaw. I'll it of Crew Itest ui'il. Cleveland, O., Oct. 20. A telenhone message from Lorain rays that the tug nuriKei tiros., succeeded In eettln alongside ihe steamer Sheldon, which is nsnore four miles east of lhat port for a minute this morning and in res cuing live members of the crow. He fore the others could leave the steam er, tho tug was forced to abandon the wreck. The captain of tho tuc con firms the report that two were drown ed and says some five or six of the crew are still on the Sheldon, which Is being swept by the waves. The life aving crew from Cleveland, with a surf boat, has 'been sent to the scene. Two of Sheldon's Crew Drowned. Cleveland. O., Oct. 20. During n fierce storm on Lake Krie early today the steamer Sarah K. Sheldon went ishore east of loraln. She carried n crew of 13 men, a number of whom lumped overboard when the vessel be gan to go to pieces. At least two of the crew were drowned. The Sheldon vlll he n total wreck. Greatest Storm of the Year. Detroit. Mich., Ocl. 20. The const of the lakes was swept last niirht bv the heaviest storm of the season. Navi Tation at the mouth of the Detroit rlv r was entirely suspended today foj ill but light draft vessels, the gale having lowered the stage of the water U the crossing to 18 feet, 10 Inches, Iho lowest In many years. The wind ilew forty miles an hour. .Lake llu--on was lushed by n 42 mile gale, while reports from Lake Krle were that tho wind blew 30 miles, on Lake Michigan last night a sixty mile gale prevailed. Heavy aina( on Shore. Marinette. Wis., Oct. 20. The storm Inst rilgiit did $,"0.000 damage along the north shore of Menominee river The docks have been washed away, boat houses torn to pieces, many tugs tnd gasoline launches destroyed and quantities of logs In storage booms washed away. W hole Shore n W reck. Menominee, Mich., Oct. 20. It Is es timated that SKiO.OOO damage was caused to docks, lumber, logs nnd shipping by hist night's fierce in-shore wind. Huge volumes of spray dashed forty feel high anil wrecked every thing along tho chore fifty feet from ihe water line. ;rciit Damage on Michigan Shore. (Jrnnd Rapids, Mich., Oct. 20. Re ports from harbors along the east shore of Lake Michigan. Indicate that Inst night's storm was the most terri fic known on the lake for many years. Tho damage to harbors, piers, etc., will amount to ninny thousands of dol lars. At Holland, the losses are esti mated at 1200,000 South Pier nt that, town has been entirely washed away and, Ihe lighthouse was badly wrecked. Today the heaviest sc.'i known Is still running. Tho bay is covered with wreckage. The two masl ?A schooner. Kate Lyons of (Srand Ha ven, struck on North Pier, breaking In Iw n. Paradoxical. Llghtlcigli I hear you have gone n for physical exercises'," Heavyun Yes; I've been promised I fat Job as soon as 1 get u Utile thin ner Chicago News. ErUKUWOMEK ífY.J'í.i: ..?! i i Ht.h I'm I'in foruniiaturrt d iiarKMittlariiiüutiohi tmtfitioua or ultxmiiíoM vt iniiCQua niftmtmttiofi, íi.rtlfi Va Bol u irinure, PrTla 'ittprt. Piti.'if, miiI i.ot Mit in thUvmsChem'.víCo. í,fnt or ytolTiiyu. i. H. a. Jd or lint iu clain rn:ir?or. 4" a f ix prtfw. iirptitl ío & Bladder troubles. Cures in 48Hours URINARY DISCHARGES Each Catwule " bears tlienaaicM-W. ttmimré nt ' CfiunttrfeltM J.E.BELL Livery, Feed and Sale ..STABLES.. Boarding Hot-sea Specialty Kaddle Horses IN W. Silver Avcmm. ..Albuquerque A. E. WALKER Fire Insurance Sicntir) Matul Btllititt litcttitln Office In J. C. notdrUbje's Lnmhm Vr4 Auto. T'lion t9. Cool Nights Mean Horse Blankets fmm 5 V ''-' Yc have a large stock of the Gen uine "5 A" Blankets which we are making social low prices on now. Plush Lap RoIkjs, Whips, Axle Oils and all supplies' in Vehicles and Harness line. LIGHT AND HEAVY HARNESS J. KORBER. & CO. Corner rirsr Street and Copper Avenoe. ALBUQUERQUE NEW MEXICO INTEREST fc4Wsi4,ssiiiU!aB.Hv'j il'." in "UB.I ' w .se r i m.w .m uiiin.sm p imuui hhu mju'iii' tmmtmmv ''ipiW.IUSlMlisB.'?Ji!IIJMMJl . If REPORT First N&tlona 522SiiEbmsSCí5SI3 RESOURCES Loans nnd Discount $1,191,220.3! lionds, Stocks, Itcul Kstatc 03,222. 60 Hanking House and Furiiituro 38,500.00 I'nited States IiomK. .$ 32.1,000 00 Cash nnd Exchange. . . 1,.'! 1),01." r0 1,00.1,0 1. I 50 TOTAL $2,!)5.Vl5H.i!) I II DEPOSITORY OF French DryCIeaning We (tunantee Ciiie linrk. (he Spots Will Xot We Live to Die and Dye to Live. I -nd les anil (icnllenien: J'or the hest nnd. uncqualcd clothes clciinlii'r anil dyeing telephone us. (ioodw called for and ' delivered. Hotli Telephones Automat lo I'lionc, (175 Colorado I'lionc, ltcd 200-2 rings O. F. PLATT till North l ifth Street Cut This Out for r.efeiriice S.T.Vann.O.D. EVKRKJUT SPECIALIST President of New Mexico Optometry. Board of First established optician in New Mexico. GIukhcs fitted for poor siKht, headache and nervous strain. Office: Room 9, Whiting Block. Appoint ments made nt V.nin's Prim Store. U&EAK1 WHOLESALE Liquor Qi Cigar Dealers Exclusive Agents for Yellowstone and O. V. C. Whiskies. Moct & Chandon White Senl C'liam pairne. St. Loubt A. II. C. Bohemian and Jos. SclillU MllvCaokeu Kottletl Beers, and Owners nnd Distributers of the Alvarado Club Wlilhkcjr. Write for our Illustrated Catalsrut nd PHca List. Antonuttlo Telephone. 19t. Salesrooms. Ill South First Street. ALHtlOPEltOCK - - WW MF.TirO T'rl FRENCH FtMilEl PILLS. ...... , A &aw, Cim-aim Riliiv fer Rtrru MimrftOAfto. NEVER MOWH TO fAtl. "ifi HUri s.Jj i Rati.. fo lión (lutruite4 i t Monty tUfutied. Hnt prMpl4 tw l.(I0 iur be. wm wild tartUM triftJ.to h ijtld for vben 'tllcvM. NfttnpiM Krw. Jf our itruftftit duM ut bbv totm tina your uriMri u UM UNITED MtOiCAL CO., T4. Lort . . Sold In Aibuquerque by J. U. O'lUcUy A Vo. Scott's Santal-Pepsin Capsules A POSITIVE CURE Portnfttmfnittloii orCaUrrhof tli Llariilortml Mimard hid in vi. HO CUSIS) HI. Curnt quu-kljr anil prninnPiit!y tht worst rMt ul UunorrbM ltd (Jlwt, do Difttlfir uf how limit MRUihim, Absolutely htroili'M. fculil by drugglnl. I'riiu fl I or hr null, pott plil, II .OU, I boxoi, $1.76. THE SAHTAL-PEPSIN CO. BtllelootaliM, Oblo. RUrPE. Acoiit for A)bnara. n. : -th 1 1 Ci.-- cüóíhicii-r-' MONTEZUMA TRUST COMPANY HEBUQUERQU E, NEW MEXI0O Capital and Surplus, $100,000.00 ALLOWED ON SAVINGS OF THE CONDITION g -OF THE- Albuquerque. New Mexico AT THE CLOSE OF BUSINESS, AUGUST 25, 190b THE A,. T. 61 S. F. RAILWAY SYSTEM li .t AMPLE MEANS AM) UNSURPASSED FACILITIES BANK OF COMMERCE" ALBUQUERQUE, Nil. EXTENDS TO DEPOSITORS EVERY PROPER ACCOMMODATION AND SOLICITS NEW ACCOUNTS. CAPITAIi, Of fleers and Directors: SOLOMON LUNA, President. 8. STRICKLER, W. J. JOnNSON, W. Viee-rresldeiit and Cashier. Assistant Cashier, WTLLJAM McINTOSIL GEORGE ARNOT. J. O. BALDRIDGE. A. M. BLACK WELL. O. E. CROMWELL. mm 5 'il- A VLi- The First National Bank will rent a year and up. Call and let us WE FEEL Of our ability to handle your banking business to your satisfaction. We shall be glad of an opportunity to talk with ymi Albuqaerque. N.M. STATE ALL KINDS OF FEED AT THE iiiiB.:.i3i:B:i:i:i..ií.ií.ií.ti1.I.1..B.14.1I This Space Belongs to London Club Livery L. L. AYERS, Proprietor 4 BÜ-! ÜIH - DEPOSITS Bank LIABILITIES Capital nml Irlfits $ 285,0.10.28 Circulation 200,000.00 Deposits 2,470,028 21 TOTAL $2,955,058. I ft $150,000.00. you a Safe Deposit Box for $2.50 explain the system. SURE NATIONAL BANK Ask your Grocer for the Empress Flour It is from old wheat, well seasoned, guaranteed to make the best bread and pastry. Your grocer will supply you. M. DERGER, Whole.de Ajent 114 W. Copper. Auto. 'Phon 626 LOWEST MARKET PRICES i 3 I It IJ I! MMiiMUMIBH-ní is V I 13 .M "- CU F 4 I I I'll