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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, April 17, 1911, Image 4

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1'ubiUhrd bj Ula
D. A. MAOrilltHSOI-l Frnal-leat
J-U.- 8 Pl.At'K Wmtn K.lttor
1. H. HI iliiKTT fur KOllwr
K. a KATKS Advrrtiilng Manaftr
Weatara RftmniliHN
. i. AMibKMOM,
Marqaelt llulldins. 't-lcata
Kaatea-i Hrpreaaatatlral
U tmrh Haw, Kaar lart..
Enured at afco-nt-daa ma'lar at tha
peatofTk-a l A!bimurqua, V M, under act
( Cuniirn of Mkrcb I, 1171.
THE lfiM0 JorRIAI. 1 THIt
i Ainvci KH'i 111 if 'A vArrn or Mtw
l-arser rlrrulallna than my olhtr paper
Raw Mnlrii. in onir paper ia new
daf ia ma
crmlon to make a success of the great
educational enterprise Inaugurated !y
the Presbyterian at the Ijh Vegas
Hot Fprlngs. A little general hustling
will be needed to c (imply w ith the con
tliti'.na under which 'resident Klpley
of the Hanta Fe donates the magnifi
cent Monteiinia hotel property to the
Presbyterians for the establishment
of a rollege which n be made one of
blHgest educational Institutions In the
southweat. It Is to he Interdenomina
tional in ILk work and merits the sup
port of every aect
Mailea kauwl etarr da
na't-r, by mall, on month Ia
allr. r earner, ona muata Ilia
"The Meriting Jounlal baa a hlabar rlr-
eniallua rating man arrornoa ra ear
Ihee (-aper la Mulca." 1 ha A marl-
aa Aawnpaoar mrariur.
The most lmportnnt movement
Itarti-d I" this city for year la that
Which will tako definite shape at B
meeting to be held Thursday evening
at the Central hi nil school for the
purpose of nmnnlr.lng a local society
to join Iti the world-wide (Ampnlgn
against the Urent White Plague of
tuberculosis. It In the plan to afflll-
nte with the national society for the
study and prevention of tuberculosis
and It hm iilreA'lj been shown that
the movement has the strong support
of the rltlseiis of Alliuqucnmo. It la
highly Important that auch a society
lie formed lief. It will mean protec
tion for tha people of Albuquerque
and It will mean moreover the ei-
tabllNhment of this city as a health
resort on a safe, efllclent, and scientific
scale. It U entirely practicable, for
Albuquerque- to make use of her
greatest asset, her climate, and be
the rountry'a benefactor without Im
periling tha health and Uvea of her
own cltlaens. Healthacckers are com
Ing to New Mexico In Increasing; num
ber every year; tha problem of
handlln-f them properly and giving
them the benefit of the life-saving ell
mute without Imposing a burden and
a menace on our home people la one
that must be. solved In a business-like
nnd at the same time a humanitarian
manner. The formation of uch a
clety aa proposed will effectively or
ganize those who are to take the
leading part In solving this problem.
There are many features of It. Strict
er Bunltury precautions must be en
forced on tha struct, and Indoors; the
practice of scndlnjc hopeless consump
tive to New Mexico as a lust resort,
r suunung inmgtnit surierers on
New Mexico miiHt be stopped; the
public must have a more. Intelliifent
knowledge of the disease nnd tho
public must he better protected Against
tself. This society has a Ma field for
vital usefulness In Now Mexico and
the movement will have the hearty
aupport of all the people.
The new that plana are under way
lo hold a blir get-together meeting
here In the Interest of the rarmlnif.
ton railroad project, nt tended by dele
Riitlon from both Farming-ton and
lloswell In addition to the Albuquer
que bualness men, shows that the
railroad project Is progressing swim
tnlngly. lloswell has given Induhlt
nbln proof that she Is enthusiastically
alive to the Importance of tho propo
sition and with the people of the
three great valleys of the Hun Juan,
the nto (iMtido and tho Pecos, work
ing shoulder to shoulder, there I no
doubt of the fact that that railroad
Is sure to be const rut-ted. Coalesced
with the New Mexico Central enter
prise for a mad from here to lloswell,
the Kurmlnuton line will lmva the
benefit of all the preliminary work
done by tho Central project. The lat
ter Is gradually freeing Itself from the
legal entanglements which have hin
dered Its progress for several year
past; and taking everything together
the prospects are bright for the be
tinning before many moons of a
great railroad enterprise which will
connect the rlnh northwest country
with the southwest nnd the gulf. It Is
a tremendous project; such a railroad
Is not built In a, day; and progress
must necessarily appear slow to those
who want trains to run next week.
Not it day Is being- wasted, however,
nt either end of the linn, and the big
meeting- of boosters from three cit
ies to be held here soon Is expected to
result In a definite plan of action
which w ill make proKress much faster
in the future.
It Is becoming- evident that the
Civic awakening in Santa Ke Is nothing
evanescent, but a pcimMlielit develop
ment 111 the progreiia of the bulldlnij
rif the new Banta l'e. The president
of the Commercial club of this illy
on bis return from a trip to the capi
tal fully corroborates previous reports
of the landing of the ginger germ In
the midst of the Ancient City, which
after standing still for a century or so
bus started to move and will keep on
moving. The boiiKllng spirit has hit
Hanta Ko and has come to stay. Al
buquerque Is pIhiI of It. The Interests
ff the two cities, now becoming next
door neliihliiirs by reason or the good
mi da movement, are to a large extent
Identical; closer acquaintance Is
bound to be of mutual benefit anil it
will be good for Albuquerque to hnve
a friendly rival at her door; each
jnay stlmulute the other and set the
puce fur New Mexico.
One thing Is certain; Panta l'e has
waked up nnd shows no signs of going
back to sleep again. It will pay to
watch hir.
In the opinion of a Kansas pollt!.
clan who has been prominently Iden
tified with the reform movement, says
the Topeka Htate Journal, the rail
road question will not be so strong on
Issue In the future as In the past.
"The rullroads have been pretty thor
oughly ivguUtcd," he aald, "and It
probably would be wise to give them
an opportunity to do some business.
We don't want to carry regulation to
the extent of disturbing commerclal
conditions. The people, In assuming
the duty of regulating the railroad,
also must assume the responsibility
of regulating them properly. The
people realize this responsibility, and
are going slowly.
"In the last sea-don of the Kansas
legislature," the politician continued,
."there were 146 bills Introduced
which had to do with railroads dl-l
rectly or Indirectly, About a dozen
were enacted Into law. The others
were radical, and not needed and
conservative legislature turned them
down. It shows a change In public
sentiment on the rallrond question
The rhange Is noticed all over the
country. In the Oklahoma legislature
more than 100 anti-railroad bills were
Introduced. Only three were enacted
Into law, and the governor vetoed all
of them. In Texas the governor hn
come out boldly against further rail
road legislation.
'No railroad building ha been
done lately. The railroad people say
It Is berauso conditions are unsettled
owing to adverse legislation. In
many sections of the West there la ft
demand for more rallronds, and the
people say, dive the railroads i
chance to build Into -undeveloped ter
rltory. That's why the railroads will
be dropped as an Issue, and some
thing else taken up to fight about
reciprocity, or the war with Mexico,
or the consolidation of state boards,
or something of that aort. Future
regulation of railroads will be left to
the state and national commissions."
according to Information from tb
most authentic sources there Is real
ly an excellent prospect that the tw
territories will become states In
very few weeks. In the second place
President Tatt's reciprocity measure Is
likely to meet with much disfavor in
his own party and a democratic revls
Ion of the wool schedule Is next to
Impossibility for the reason that th
democrats themselves can never agree
upon the terms of such a revision and
even If they could their revilson would
never meet the approval of a repub
llean senate and president. Hut it
now believed by those most closely In
touch with the situation in Washing.
ton that the sentiment In congress
strongly In favor of the Immediate ad
mission of the remaining two terrl
toriea Into the union of states. So
corro Chieftain.
Otoro County's Big Asset.
Luckily the weather mnn had no
flareback -yesterday.
Dins, at lenat, will have no trouble
over the third term proposition.
Carrie Nation la at least dead as a
news feature.
At any rate, President Taft probably
feels thnt the present congress cannot
annoy him much mora than the lust
one did,
It Is Just possible:, of course, that
President Llai may not think that
Wto kind of peace which makes Ills re
tlrement a condition la worth having.
."A hushnnd Is not necessary for an
artiste," suys Mine. Cavallerl. Opln
Inns on the point differ. Mmo. Calve
told the reporter a fow week ago
that ona Is very necessary.
A New York woman, when told by
a bandit to hold her hands up, puiieu
a hatpin from her peach bonnet and
stabbed him. Hereafter bandits when
dealing with women will probably cry
"Hands down!"
Massaging naughty children In or
der to make them good Is a custom
being Introduced into ISngland from
Japan. Ita cffoctlvenens, however,
depend upon which portion of the
Infantile, anatomy Is massaged.
When W. J. Bryan asserts thnt
some patriots were worth five millions
to their country he apologl-.es for his
own modest fortune by adding that
they failed to get (tlie money.
Some of the wnr scare experts are
now willing to compromise on a state
ment that some of the Japanese ure
considering the possibility of a Unit
ed State peril.
All the signs and Indications point to
a renewed and Increased prominence
of Otero county as the location o
manv and varied Ideal resorts. With
so sreat a range In altitude, all com
paratlvely within stone's throw of an
hour's ride, one of another, it is pos
slble for one to be comfortable both
in aii-Timer and winter, with the mm
Imum of effort, expense and travel.
These are facts which are well un
derstood but hardlv appreciated at
their full value and worth, hence It
may be well to comment upon them
We who live In Otero county and are
mindful of the county's welfare ana
material development, are In precise
ly the same position as the business
concern which has something for sale,
Advertising copy which produces re
suits deals principally with most strlk
tnir nr attractive features of the srtt
cle advertised. In setting forth Otero
rountv's claims for recognition, It
would he advisable for US to follow
closely that well established principle.
llavlnii the climate thnt Is unexceii
ed. and having also the Information
that thousands of people are seeking
an lonirlnn- for such climatic conai
tlons, It remnln for us to lav our
claims before the people. Pig colonies
of fine residences have been establish
ed In localities which do not have so
manv advantages of climate. In some
instances the foundlne of those col
onles was accidental. There may be
long while to wait for such an accident
to make a beginning here. Concerted
and systematic endeavor might ellml
nate tho uncertainty and manifestly
would Insure quicker results. Al.imO'
gordo News, ,
Tho Sure Thing.
House Joint resolution No. 4, Intro
duced bv Delegate Andrews, provid
ing for tho admission of New Mexico,
has had an amendment tacked on to
It providing for the admission of Arl-
xona. A similar resolution has neen
Introduced In the senate. The wise
ones say that tho resolution will pass
at this session. During the years the
Liberal ho been published It has
recorded many prophecies of the wise
one as to what congress was going to
do at the next session toward admit
ting New Mexico, and has never seen
one of these prophecies come true, it
hopes this one will, but It Is betting
no good money on It, The turn of a
card, the result of a horse raco, the
chance for little ,Toe to come up are
all betting posHibllltles, where a man
has a sporting chance, but the loca
tion of the little pea under the shell,
the chance of owning a lock you see
a man pick up In the street, and the
action of congress on tho statehood
question are nil In the sure thing
class, and onlv n cmimn will bet on
them. Liordsburg Liberal.
Ho Tivcs Va.
Senator Owen professes friendship
for New Mexico, but he stands ready
to turn us down in case Arizona Is
not admitted also, Oreat friendship
thut Pecos Valley New.
Wife of Local Minister Sends
Glowing Account of . New
Home to Old Home.
An Endless Chain
of Sickness.
There are npwurd of one in ill ion deaths
each year in the L uit-d Mate. In V.i'i
of rases the people who die are le- than
sixty-live years old. Tho tv ils that are
due to diase can Im ex-aped Just in pro
portion as tlie condition- and habits that
bring on di-teaso become more widely
Then too a chronic d itwai' which may
bailie the skill of the general practitioner
may yet bo permanently cured by the
Physician who has made oke line ol dis
ease a specialty.
It would bo Just as ab.n.-rd for tho Pro
fessor In a medical coll -ge presuming to
lecture on all sublecLs as for the one Phv-
sician to presume, to understand the nat
ure ana cure of every disease.
That iswhv Dr. R.V. Pierce established
the Invalids' Hotel and Surgical Institute
many yeum ago with a full stall of Phy
sicians and Nurgeons who though edu
cated to tirn.rt.icH in fill denartiiieiitji of
medicine urn here assigned to a soeclai i
department only to which each fpeclal-1
1st devotes his entire time, study and'
The sick who have teen treated at Tr.
Pierce's Invalids' Hotel, Buffalo. N. Y.,
have much to suv In recuid to this won
derfully euulnix-d (sanitarium, where all
electrical apparatus, as well as electric
water Dams, Turki.-n nains, static elec
tric machines, hiirli-freuuencv current.
and other most modem and up-to-date
apparatus arc used for the cure of chronic
diseases. The treatment of chronic dis
eases that are peculiar to women have for
many years been a factor in the cures
alfucu-d at the Invalids' Hotel and bur
glcal Institute.
The physicians and surgeons employed
are among the most experienced and skill
ful In the country, men who have niado
those diseases their life study, and whose
highest ambition Is to excel In their
How well they have succeeded may be
uugou irom tho tact that their oriu-t co
embraces cases from every State and Ter
ritory of the Union as well as from foreign
lands. Many thousands aro annually
treated, cither through cotrespondeni'o
or at Dr. Pierce's Institution. It Is an
old adugo that, "Experience makes per
iod, uuu inu tiKiiieu i-pcciiwiMS in tins
Held of practice euro thousands of cases
which have been almndouod as incurable
by general practitioners.
One of the most wonderful electrical
appliances, is tho X-ray used at tho Insti
tute which may be used both in tho treat
ment of various diseases and In the diag
nosis of many obscure conditions. With
its aid the Interior of the human body Is
no longer tho scaled book It has been here
tofore. Abnormal states of the bones,
gall stones, stone in the bladder or in the
kldnoys, aro uhuwn plainly by what are
known as X-ray photographs. Internal
tumors, and tho enlargement of the deep-
seated organs, aro also discovered by this
means and In tho diagnosis of tuberculosis
of the lungs this n-ent has proven a most
valuublu aid. When upjillcd to Homu of
tho loss fatal chronic uilmenta of cerm
origin It lias proven very effective as a
curative agent.
Anothor interesting proceeding Is the
loiet-ray treatment produced bv concen
trating tho violet or chemical rnvs from
an arc light with a -specially prepared
carbon unon any portion of the body that
may ne mo seat 01 pain, tsutrcrers from
neuralgia, sciatica, rheumatism, strains.
prams, uiso irom those obscure exhaust
ng pains (tha origin of which cannot at
times bo accurately determined) frequent
ly llnd linincdlato relief from a single
treatment and usually with a llttlo per-
lstence lu tlm use of this aid.comfort.nhle
health or perfect recovery is obtained.
Tho liH-aiidwii-ont light bath, consisting
of a cabinet in which the patient Is
uatnnu in mo coinimiea rays ot many
oleetrlc llL'ht iflolios! hns nnuhiced i-enllw
wonderful results In -dlaVetss, sciatica.
ueuimiMsm, oiKsiiy,.JLun-uia, and some
orms of kidney and heart troublo. It
lias also proven viilituhlivm chronic bron-
landscape I had ever seen. But I have
seen the same picture many times
since coming to New- Mexico.
If the dear Granville friends could
only mount these sand hills with me
and watch the setting sun as it goes
down behind the extinct volcanoes ly
ing far beyond the mesa west of Al
buquerque, they would get a vision of
color that no Ohio landscape can of
fer. More beautiful did I say than the
view from Sugar Loaf looking across
Thome's woods? Well, I would as
soon think of comparing Longfellow's
Psalm of Life or Whittier's Eternal
Goodness with Browning's Paracelsus!
With t?8t wishes for the Bulletin.
Verv sincerely.
Albuquerque, K. M., Dec. 1, 1910.
The Western Union
Sentencing of Prisoners With
Varied Listjof Excuses Closes
Term of District Court for
Colfax County, ...
hltis. bronchial usthma ami various sklti
diseases. As a general hygienic measure
lu t-Hiclnncy can scarcely bo over-estimated,
nri i
Hundreds aro brought to tlil Instltu-
on from far distant states and thev so
omo In a few weeks well and strong.
Quito as marvalous are tho thousands of
cures annually accomplished through cor
cspondence, tvhllo tho patient remains
quietly at homo. Others consult In per
son, and after being examined are tiro-
..I.I..J ...U 1. ,U.UU.I II.. 1 . II. .1-. .
VUleu 1 ibil ejmviuiij J'lefiujeu llll'O ICIIICH
and ruturn homo to carry out the treatment.
Everyone who consults the specialists,
bother by letter or In person receives the
most careful and conslderlito attention.
Oreat caro Is exorcised not to over en
courage those who consult tho specialists
of this Institution that no falso hopes
may ue raisou, '
Consultation by etter or In nerson Is
bsoliitely free no charge whatever so
that the public when arillctod aro invited
to write Dr. Plorco at the Invalids' Hotel
and Surgical Institute, Buffalo, N. Y.
The manner In which the southwest I .dc Bt what the next sensation may-
land of enchantment casts Its Bpcll
We can at least agree with tho es
teemed Baton Range In the following:
It' mighty strange to a man out of
congress why It is necessary for the
spotless garment of New Mexico to go
through tho laundering and "mending'
process, Just because Arizona's KiiBtcr
gown had a dirt spot or two and n
hole In It.
It I expected that other denomlnn-
Hons-wlll follow the example of the
What the Editors
Are Saying
A ProNnrmn Year.
Tho recent spring showers which
have brought out the grass, the blooms
and the leaves hcruuhoots have been
quite general In New Mexico. Fol
lowing as they did upon the heels of
a hountirnl snowfall, the agricultural
and livestock outlook In this territory
Is tho best In many years,
A great change l coming over New
Mexico this season. Optimistic state
ment are reaching tho Outlook of
fice from fill Its correspondents Indi
cating that unless some unforeseen
cnlamllty occurs wq are In for the
best year we have ever had In all
It hna been the history of business
In New Mexico that when fruit and
other crops were good, and when
grasa and water were plentiful, pros
perity ha been general In nil lines.
Even the dry farmer, who hit been
lucky enough to get a crop planted,
will be smiled upon by nature this
year. The outlcok has already Im
pressed Itself upon the business man.
Not Inco the panic of 1907 ha New
Mexico really enjoyed prosperity to
the full extent of prior years, but this
year of 1111 bids fair to outdo nil that
have gone before.
Prosperity ami statehood are In the
nlr. Currliogo Outlook,
Would Bo llcmnrkiiblc.
Wouldn't It be remarkable If the ad
mission of New Mexico and Arisona
as state should prove to be the only
lmportnnt act of the special session
of congress? Stilt, when you think of
it, more remarkable things are Imp
Conk-regal lunallat In phidglng co-op- J polling everyday. In thu first place,
over the easterner Is woll described by
Mrs. Harriet B. Runyan, wife of Rev.
J. J. Runyan, pastor of the Alhuquor
que Bnptlst church In a contribution
of Mrs. Runyan' to the Alumni Bul
letin of Denlson University,, Granville,
O. The Morning Journal has been re
quested by several persons who have
read the letter to publish It and it
Is well worth publishing. It Is as
My Dear Mr, Brlerly: Your re
quest that I write something for the
next Issue of the Bulletin Is at hand
with your suggestion thut I have
theme In the country that surround
Three or even two months ago such
a theme would have been out of the
question, for though we have been In
Albuquerque six month, the radical
changi) n environment over that of
the cast has been too groat to per
mit me for a time to do any coher
ent thinking along thut line. The
effort nt adjustment of Impressions
seemed out of the question while the
process of acclimatization was going
on, The extravagunt expressions of
New Mexicans over the "radiant
beauty of these arid sand hills" and
"dreamy wastes of Mexican mesa
seemed more like the ravings of a real
cstnto enthusiast. However, we were
not In a position to Judge.
I remember somewhere In one of
Hamilton W. Mnble's exquisite par
ables of life, he tells of a woman In
tho midst of a totally new experience,
who, realizing that something was
"being wrought Into her nature,' 'pati
ently waited the outcome. This seem
ed to be our case, so we held our Judg
ment In abeyance.
WJicn I tell you thnt a few weeks
since I packed a lunch basket and
with others t rnmped to a nearby sand
hill, nte a picnic supper thereon and
greatly enjoyed not only tho good
company nnd the supper but even more
the sight of the country that stretch
ed about me, you will see that the
process of acclimatization Is about
completed, and that I am rapidly
emerging from the embryonic stage of
a "tenderfoot." In other words, thl
vast limitless expanse of Mexican
mesa no longer "gets on my nerves,"
but hns gone down Into my soul deep
deeper till I hold my breath In woii-
I remember a few years ago when
Harry llerrlck went back to Denison
after eight years of New Mexican life,
he resented tho fences which he
found on his country walks out from
Granville. I understand now how he
felt. Two weeks since n I looked
from the window of a rapidly moving
car on miles and miles of sand swept
plain, no trees, no house, except here
and there at long Intervals an adobe
hut, the vastness of our great coun
try and Its Illimitable reaches amaz
ed me. I recalled the remark of the
old woman who, seeing tho ocean for
the first time, drew a long, deep sigh
and thanked the Lord that there was
"one thing there was enough of."
How I wished the thousands of peo.
plo cooped up In the crowded tene
ment quarter of our great cities might
come out to New Mexico long enough
to breathe one deep, long breath!
Does all this sound as If I had forgot
ten our dear Ohio landscape with Its
beautiful apple orchards, its well
kept farm lands and acres of undulat
ing woodland? My love of trees, of set
tled home and of nature humanized
Is all too Intense for that. And right
there Is the great difference, a differ
ence that some of our eastern tour
ists never realize.
So long as one looks at New Mexi
co through Ohio or other eyes it will
never appeal to him, so far this coun
try seem void of the human aspect.
Tho groat mesa lying nil about-Albu-querquo,
barring the Rio Grando val
ley, 1 practically untouched by the
hand of man, and the lonesomoness Is
almost sure to seise the newcomer ns
ho looks out upon tho mesa with th6
memory of the grassy hillsides and the
deep woodsiness of hi homeland but
wait a bit! Watch the ahadows sweep
like a great painter's brush over these
plains, stretching away to the moun
nlns Just now putting on their wan
tor cap of snow, never twice alike
In the changing atmosphere which
surrounds them.
How I have wished for our eastern
artists with their developed color
sense as I have looked out over this
ever changing and truly fnm-lnnt'ng
country! I saw a wonderful picture,
last year filled with the atmosphere'
of the desert. It had a beauty all Its i
Special Corraapoadenr to Morning Journal
Raton. N. M, April 15. The dis
trict court for Colfax county adjourn
ed sine die this afternoon. Judge
Roberts announced that, he would at
a later date some jm. during t,he
month of May call a term of court to
hear civil cases, without a Jury, a
large number ot civil case being con
tinued on account of the excess of
criminal business
The Jury yesterday returned a ver
dict of guilty in the case of the Terri
tory vs. Henry GarzJna, charged with
violation of the Sunday law, by keep
ing his saloon open on the Sabbath
'This morning Judge Roberts sent
enced Garzlna to 15 days In the coun
ty Jail and fifteen dollars fine.
In the case of the Territory vs.
LeaBOn, charged with keeping open a
pool and billiard hall In violation of
the Sunday law, the Jury returned n
verdict or not guilty.
The time of the court was occupied
this forenoon In imposing sentence.
on the prisoners who were found
guilty by a Jury, or who pleaded
guilty to the charges against them.
Sentences to the territorial penitenti
ary were imposed upon fifteen prison
ers; twenty-one were sentenced in all,
but the other six received Jail sent
ences. The following Is the list of
those sentenced:
Conrado Montoya, found guilty by
a Jury of lnrceny of one head of neat
cattle from the Roth estate, not less
than three years nor more than five
years. His sentence was suspended
by the court during good behavior.
Gavino Pacheco, larceny of eight
horses from Capt. W. 8. French, plead
guilty, sentenced to not less than 2
for more than 3 years In the peniten
tiary, i
Abram Montoya, found guilty bjr
the Jury of murder In the second de
gree in the killing of his sweetheart,
iilene Galvan, was sentenced -to not
less than 20 nor more than 46 years.
Julius Martin, pleaded guilty to
burglary from a box car, was sentenc
ed to not less than three years nor
more than three years six months.
The defendant is a young man about
20 years of age, and stated that hi
home was In Philadelphia, Pa,
Valentine Meslch, the Austrian coal
miner from Van Houten coal camp,
who was tried and found guilty of an
assault with a knife upon Luis Chip!
am, a fellow workman, was sentenc
ed to 100 days in Jail and fined 15
and costs. The defendant had been
confined In the county Jail two months
and 11 days, and the court took that
Into consideration, as well as the fact
that Chlpianl did not appear and
testify against the accused, In Impos
ing sentence.
Santiago Garcia, a young man,
about 22 years of age, and who plead
ed guilty to forging a check, was given
net less than two nor more than threa
Antonio Quljos, pleaded guilty to
discharging a pistol in a settlement
and was sentenced to not less than
one year nor more than two years.
The defendant la not more than 20
years of age, and told the court thai
he wus drunk at the time he commit
ted the offense, and did nut know
what he was doing,
Roy Knight, pleaded guilty to forg.
ery. He attributed his downfall to the
ue of intoxicating liquor. He told
the court that he had never been in
any trouble before; that he had been
a soldier In the United States army
for six years, and was honorably dis
charged In the Yellowstone Park
some six months ago. He produced
his honorable discharge from the
army. The monev ho saved he soon
soetit, and then forged a check for
$75. Judge Roberts sentenced Knight
to not less than one nor more than
two years.
Jose Flores pleaded guilty to larceny
of seven horses from Capt. W. S.
French. He was given not less than
one nor more than two years.
Gustave Holmar Wllhelm Wllmar
Rosen, alias "Tow-Head," a youth 19
years of age, with very light hair and
a boyish look, pleaded guilty to burg
lary from a box car. Ho stated that
he left his home In Minneapolis, to
see the world, and he asked for the
clemency of the court. Judge Rob
erts stated that he had received a let
ter from the mother of the young man,
nnd he regretted that the minimum
sentence in his case was three years in
the nenltentionary. He was given
that period.
Charles Mauth, burglary from a
freight car, pleaded eulltv; riven
three years In the territorial peniten
tiary. Martin Bundage, aged 18 years, told
the court that the stolen property he
had In his possession, he was merely
keeping for another fellow, and did
not know It was stolen, and that he
was intoxicated at the time the prop
erty was left with him, otherwise he
would not have been In such a predic
ament. Tie court Imposed a sentence
of one year in the penitentiary.
Frank West, u. miner, from Van
Houten camp, found guilty by the
Jur- of assault with a pistol, waa
given one year In the penitentiary.
West told the court that he was In
toxlented at the time he committed
the offense, nnd Imagined that the
pnrtles he was with were trying to as
sault him. West said that his home
was In Virginia, but he had been In
Colorado and New Mexico, worktna
'Jn tha coal mines for tho past twenty
Horace rickard, a young mnn, plea
of guilty to burglary from the Mend,
elson store. Upon recommendation
Is a 50-word telegram sent during the
daytime to any Western Union office
in the United States at one and ona
half (IVi) times the Night Letter rate.
For example, a
Fifty-Word Say Leiior Gosh
Albuquerque to Santa Fe 38 cents
" Las Vega3 .;. 38 cents
" " Trinidad CO cents
" El Paso.. 75 cents
" " Denver 75 cents
There are 25,000 other cities and towns reached by Day Lett
Call a messenger or
Telephono your Day Letters to
j at jt?
Established 1890
g ommeri
Officers: nnd Directors:
President V.-Pres. and Cashier Asat' CasM
- ai
Ccrrillos Lump H CI lilt Cfl Cl "ulo-s E
Gallup Lump I lUlllI LU(li LU. Gam.p jU
rilONE 91
toko, aim oou, l"actory wood, Cord Wood, atlve Klndllur
lta... ltwl..l. -L-4 "!,., ......... I ... 11..!..,. ,, . - . "
. v m iic Kwjf nuimi a-u jrii'n, vuiiuiiuii linca, Uinc.
own, an all or mystery, 01 v asiness, ' of the district attorney the court fix
of solitude unlike any other bit of ed the sentence at not less than 12
Wholesale Merchants, and Deal
ers in Hides, Wool and Pelts
Navajo Blankets, Pinon Nuts, Beans, Chili, Potatoes d
Other Native Products
Homes at jCsic Las Vegaa. N. M.; Albuquerque, N. M.; Tucumcirt
N. M i Pscoi, N. M.; Logan, N. M., and Trinidad, Cols.
We Are Busy
Order It Now
Lithgow Manufacturing Stationery Co.
Phone 924
year nor more than 14 years in the
territorial penitentiary, and suspended
sentence during good behavior, re
quiring tho young man to report every
three months to the district attorney.
Joso CaBimlro Montoya. the con.
stable who shot and killed Jucobo
Casados, In East Katon on the nlsht
of MarVh 18th last, and whom the
Jury found eullty of voluntary man
slaughter, the penalty for which of
fense is not loss than one or more
than ten years was sentenced by the
i-uui i n nui jeas man one nor mora
than five years. Mr. J. Leahy counsel
for Montoya gave notice kif an appeal
to tha supreme court, sftid the court
fixed the appeal bond at $4,000.
J. F. Eppler, another check artist,
who forged a check for 155. was if (v.
en not less than two nor more than
three years.
Frank Nicola colored! found truiltv
of assault with a rifle, received not
less than two nor more than three
O. C. Watson. Who la ilmnl KK
of age, and who resided In Ilaton for
me past six months, engaged In the
occupation of a painter, and who
pleaded guilty to ntiorlmr a fni
check on a bank In which he hud no
funds, upon recommendation
illotrl,.! ,,,,,..,,. ,a ai-lltel"
the county Jail for three rno"
fined $100 and costs.
Just ni-ior to iho adlournm
the court, Frits Espig, churpf
larcenv of ritttl. was broulP
court by Sheriff Hixenliau
nlenriert lint irilliti tn thO chafS
"... ICIItdlHHU lu . .
urlthni, Lull tha r-Aiirt all1"
Espig had forfeited one
and that he w-iuld not grant to
on tho presert charge.
One Conductor Helped IH" ,
Me Wllf,.rrf A, lams IS
mil tio wiin' "r was con'1'
mv hu.i tv ih riironln rheufia'"1
iiai.,1 turn VmMlt.ti of Foley'"
Itemedy with good effect Jh'
w..i m feet
J l.,tnF Oil
UIIlf-(l HOril RS IIMHIl" " .,
i ...., i.-.. -.illwiiy. 1' ,
all you tlaim In cases of rn " ,
It clean the blood of urm -
by O'Rslily & Co.
12.00J pound shipment
furnltul-e, special low- prices
week. tCrown Furniture vv.

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