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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, FRIDAY, MAY 5,1911.
TWO m 1ST RESIGN Tl ULTIMATUM OF NSURREGTO L EM Just as mm !'" )" f"r'"' rested were m-rttbcrv of the Henri -r il. m. ruffe parties rrMl anil uimHIiv ,-.n'trnti"H 1 Whrrrvn hiiv ptililK'itn of etthir. imrlv i.r ant . tflt.tllKt did ili lilrtlll titk Ibis MMti"H. whelhir in ''' h i.f tin- ni"ti prosecuted by Mr. Hums or in any oilier '-. '" Outlook l.nhsilulllll;'. and c'ie' tt nourn-il thrm In ivi'tiy tn mm spirit 1 slst" the ( ..nvi. id n ... t.ie outlook in i.r.in it ho.iriy rt'i'rbn'l.n of iln- conduct "( those labor 1'1' rs. without waiting i km. anything .f it f " t "r u" lime, ii.tv at niiif flown publicly ti the defense f the II' K"'I ' rmmlt- r whom Mr. Purns has now rre.Mc.l. nnI who talk about ihe arrest intf pari of a c.mspirjey aa-iHml union, f ' "Vn worm. K.. il. " i irj be fciuli r-it by llr union leaders to Hit? ciiusej of unionism t.i.nti thut which tbeyj riiid.-r v ix-ti i-y seek ! identify j ' i. & ..f iinW.niMm with the enusel of any man guilty "f mi.r.l.-r tel. graph line l ,.r hi. niinrr I have no idea "f M'"nr whether lb mm ..rr.tc on Mr."f V,, bum IID ii - ... .. ..r rim IK, I I ,H I . it '! "' JOIIII t,l-'ll,.-,,t '-' i ulllv 11 ml II, labor I. a. lei In llll. -! be oielUllllg. AdViC.-S im hum no I. lea whether they hi. ' le t na. or are nut. "Th niic.tlon rf organized later or iirguhlxed capital, or of llu tiiiim of either Mh MODEiflODMEli ,h..l it outline d from Pagr I. oluiiin 2.) 1 1 .t t T r, till' capita! of III'- state or o.'l -jliiiilii, himI t'i; miles south of I-uredo. lTIii garrison Ii ii ri'lirntomi to be fliout " 1 1 lio n. saltilln 1 lit prccnt t!i" terminus of Mm Niitioniil rail- - , jit mili'H rihi-lK the tlio glutton rtoiitti of In rtpnrtiil In IhlM if- 1 - unity li.'iiiliiuirti'm In j Nut vii l-iiriilo l..i- torl.iy, himI a iIh j tin hno iit of l iiwilr.v wm -lit mm- r- l.i-1 iiiiit' iy to invt mmaif. iiiniiiiiity I - MEETNEXT YEAR ft! HOSWELL SPIRITED CONTEST FOR STATE OFFICERS A, G, Whittier of Santa Fc Chosen Consul By Majority of One Vote; D. W. Vinson of Elida Elected Clerk. iW Ht lrgc. hn rnittiltiK wtntcvfr to n with thlii Ifinif All w me nw run-i-rriiil (tn l ttiii kiuvb mill fU(.tlim of !' I. hi t!i r or not th uriiiHfd nu'ii hv ln'i'ii Kullty of ltiutdi-r, mid of iiuinli-r uiol'-r tlr rumtin'", of iiwullur foiiliifx mh alrpt'lty. DAH'T UK I NEED WALKING STICK Americans Do Not Ofttn Carry It, but la a Matter Purtly of Par onal Choice. Now tint w wa reminded of It, wa raalUe that (lie great American people ar Koldom leeu to xne a walking tick. "Ifa a mall tiling." write an iissaylot In a morning paucr, "tb abfcunoa of tb walking tlck, but It belunga to the Atuiirlcan motto, never, lu Ibe huutle of life, carry unneceenary cargo." Tie Idea l, of course, fantaa tic with the funtany of tranaiKiutlne common lenae. The liUHtle of life aurely extendi to travel In the cane of a nation which would confllder It elf degradeil If It spent longer than a week In a complete Journey through Europe; nl when Americana travel they are the liust to deny themaelvea the luxury of an extra bit of luggage becftime It happen! to be unneoeanary. It Ii common knowledge that they go on loading the liner trunk until the rompany'B official ay "Stop," If only to collect o many more steanmhlp and botul label to aid! to their al ready blouted atore of thcee trophln. No. Too walking ntlck I a matter purely of peraonal choice. Moat Amer ican clianra to feel no need for a walking atick, whereat we do. That I bow tb thing Manila. When It coiiu-k to a walking Rttck the world mint be considered Individually. The plytlrul weakling 1 Quite likely to have a taate for a gigantic club; the enormously powerful man who snap Iila Bandow developer before break' fait aa though It were a piece of cot on may select for a walking stick the thinnest shred of mnlucca that money can buy, Loudon Globe. What To Do IOR Sickly Children Letters from Mothers I -wish I could induce every mother, who has a delicate, sickly child, to try your delicious Cod Liver nnd Iron Tonic YINOl,, It re stored our little daughter to health und strenjh after cvorythinji; else hud failed." Mrs. C. NV. Sitjmp Lunton, Ohio. Mrs. V, V. Skonnard, of Minne apolis, Minn., writes, "I want to recommend V1NOL to every ninth fr vtho has a weak or sickly child. My little Ixiy was .sii kly, pale, and had no apx tite (or two years. I tried difTeient inedicines nnd doc tors without lienelit, hut thanks to YINOL, he is a well and healthy boy to-day " (J. Allen, of New Ixdford, Mass., writes,"Mytwo punychildrcngained rapidly in flesh, ind strength in a very short time after taking YINOL." We jKJsitively know YINOL will build up little ones and make them healthy, strong and robust. Try one Lottie, ami if you are not satis fed. v.e will return your money. sfltl!M"l'Os li.AX ATTACK t MMJ.tl.rs H Itl'l-OItT Tucson. ArU., May 4. Scventy fi'. r federal left Noiili-s thin nfter iioon to meet bund of it-liela up pn.iii hlr. Iroin the south, Hi eorditiK to iidvli i-k ri ci hi d herr. Tht Insur rcetos plan to hi lack the i lly on thru- niilif with iniHJ men nnd will. uri iiitro-Klyierlim honilis. Five hun dred IriillmiN undi-r Miiitame Tnla niniites, it I mid, will form a portion of the iittneklg purty. (leneral UJe dn, ulin Ih In NokiiIi-s, Whs with the inlii inn ml which executed her hus li.inl and pun. I OMMt l AT IONS IIT OI K l ltOM NIX STATI.S (.on Anueles, May 4. The Western I'nliui Telturaph emnpuny Is In re ceipt of oIHcIhI government advices from Mexico City to the effect that all I I ij.'. ra ji h I. eommuiiieatlnn has la en cut "fr will! the tollowinK itntes In the southern republic: Slniiloii, Sotiorii, Chlhuuhuu, iHimn Ko. (Juerri ro iiinl Morelos. An ex ception Is miiile of two towns In the lust mimed mute. TIA ,lt'A IMtri'AltINt; I OH A'l TACK IIY ni:iu .is Han Diego, Cal May 4. Telephon. reimrtu from Tin Juiinn toiilKht arc thai a purl? ef rebels Is encamped within nix miles of the town. An Httuck Is expeeteil at any time. There art-, UHl men ther i to defend II, of whom thirty-five, are regular. There not a woman or a child In Tin Juamt, all having crossed to the Am erican side. Two civilians nnd a sol dier were unified by the federal, ul Tia Jaaiirt tonight on llm supposition that tiny were seeking to Join "the InsurreetoK. nne of the hieu arrest ed had a complete siliKeon's outfit. The soldier hs turned over t'i the Amerlcsn army as a supposed descrt ir. I'rom Teciitu il is reported that Sam Wood, tin American, has been cIiommi lo suei c 'il J;i' k Mosby commuiiiler of the Insnraent tliiic Mosliy's condition Is iro At t'ampo women and children are finikin; ucroi'S the line, seeking food and shell, r. The local Ited Cross so ciety has been notified of the pitiable Kill.lllii.il of Dip refugees and has taken sleps lo aid them. ilH bund im- 1. It. O Ii Ul ly Co., quenjue. liiUKglsts, A 1 1 Hi Vi ,i L. J j I I,-.. ,." , i ij DID IT It K I It Til Mil' WW UK AM mi;ci:i TO I'l T II' If I llOU Milt I lit IDOM Hub bin-on, Kas., Mav 4.---To he iiiptiired l y Mexican Insni leciim and tn be lull eapllvo until A ransom of SKiea was paid was th i experience of Curl K hcble, the American manager of the coal mines at Sublnas. .Vlexno, m i uiillnti lo Mrs. Scheble, who arrlv eil here (mm Mexico today, Si hcble went to the mines lust Sun day IciiMiia his wile at IV'luarte. xn miles lioni eiimp. The lusurreelo" took possfsrlon of Sablnas and dc inanded :i(Mlll r.tf SchehSe'll release. Me eoinpmmlHcd on tlliua. He left on u special train for lleluarte to jiiin his family. The iruln was Wlecked by rebels and the engine crew was killed. In mi eHorl lo get to his family Sche ble mad,, I hi last tony miles or Hu mp on u bund car. iirtlvlitg Just as another rebel bund Was planning to Hllack Hiluarte. Me got his family away und over the la, i .lei. Isl ItKMiO t'AITAIV llll s IN l .l PASO llosl'IT l, Kl Push, Tex., May 4 -Capliiln Jon- Union s Mmlliil, of (Ulel'iero, one of Ihc Insiiriecto lenders, died In a local hospital toduy of pneumonia, re--iilllnn Irani bullet wounds received In the l allle of Cello I'rieto and Ihc last iUU at Daiuhc. lie u uln uf the Hist lion of )iroininenie to rise against ih ginerniiielit In his illi Iriit and was a piirllilpant in neurlv every nuagciuent in the pnrlheiu pail el i liibuahua. He was In 10111 mand of t. body of Tarahiinuiurl In .Han (.h.ii pstuiolers. (Sprrlxl C'orrekpunilriK lo Murniag Journal Simla Ke, N. II., May 4. Konwell was selected by the Modern Wood men of America us the place for hold ing the next territorial enmp or con vention in 191 4. This wa decided b fore cam,) ad journed ilr business session yester day afternoon, It was not only a business session but a busy one, for the contest for tlie office of teriitorlal consul was a spirited one, und when the ballots wer finally counted A. i. Whlltler of this city wns elected by a majority of one vote. D. W. Vinson of Klitlu was elected territorial clerk and A. I.. Hurley delegate tn the national camp at liuf fnlo next month. Z. T.' Montague of Kast l,us Vegas was elei ted alternate. Is Kama I can. Il K with pleasure that Santa Ke Woodmen and others heard of the election of Mr. Whlltler, who Is a res ident here und Is employed In the t-r-rllorlal land commissioner's office Mr. Whittier was born In Vermont ami was educated in the east. He i uine In New Mexico three years ago und lias been a member of the Mod ern Woodmen of America for the past seven years and since he came here has been a hard worker for tht order. .Mr. Vinson, the territorial clerk, is iahlor of Ih - l ank at lilidu. Mr. I (lurle.v of I'lovlf Is a popular young' lawer tin re. .Into Trip. Hi fore the adoption of resolutions Ihe convention took a recess nnd the delegate went motoring, follow ing the advice of tlovernor Mills, to ec the city thoroughly nerore reuirn lug hum.?. Many Santa Fe people turned over their machine to the Woodmen, and it was a great proeps lon that ftarted down Pa luce ave nue.. At 4 p. m. the convention recon vened and a hnslii "s session wa held, when Itorwell was selected ns tit) next place of meeting. Ilnuiiut I ul Mglil. At night the delegate.' hrtd a .len dld time, being ent-rtulned hy a fine llierary and niurlenl program, which was followed by h hunquct served by the Itoyal Neighbors, the auxiliary of the order. Cully a hundred persona were at the table and they did not leav a it until u late hour. The follow li. was 'he program: Piano solo. Miss Marlon lllshop. Address on "The origin and History of the Woodmen." Z. T, Montague. "The Woodmen's Sanitarium," 1.. T. Jin km of Monloya. Solo, Miss Maude Hancock. liemarks, K. C. Kuliunk. I olorndo Springs. Hillallon, Miss Harrison, 'Craliirnallsm." A. I- (lurle.v, Clo vtr. Hiultone solo, A. J. Tea re. "The Uoyul Neighbors," K. o. Pol lard of Alhuipieniiie. lirollnrly I.ove," A. II. Whltlle'i of Santa Ke. Piano solo. Mrs. Itoblnsoti. : I If E are tea specialists just as we are coffee specialists. We are on the inside of many of the mysteries that underlie this business. If you will bring your tea troubles to us we will give you the benefit of our knowledge. B ROADSIDE HURLED ATDEMOCRATIG 2 i C. & A. COFFEE CO. PHONE 761 FREE LIST BILL DESIGNED TO AID TRUSTS RATHER THAN CONSUMERS Representative Hill Declares Enactment of Proposed Law Will Cut Fifty Millions An nually From Revenues. Illy Morning Journal feprciul I.nd Wire) j Washington, May 4. Not since the I republican guns were unlimbered I against the democratic free list bill liby Minority ! a w eek ago a a. a. Special Sale of Millinery Leader Slann more than has the debate In the i house (leu-loned such an attack upon i $ POSTMASTER FINDS FAULT WITH PATRONS by Visit to Police Court in Store for Shameless Ones Who Violate Anti-Spitting Ordi nance in Federal Building, ROIA L NEIGHBORS I ROYAL ROW AT DENVER Police Called to Conclave Re tire Awe Stricken After One Look at Scene of Feminine Turmoil. Here' where Postmast'r U. W. Hopkins, custodian of the spick and span new federal building, rises to j remonstrate with the public the of-1 fending public for too slight regard for the refreshing cleanliness and pure sanitary condition of that splen did interior. He objects and so does the public at laige In signs of expec toration which nrP already unpleas antly evident therein. Yes. here's where the health lov ing public seconds the motion, rather the remonstrance, of Mr. Hopkins. A poatofflf e ,i 't nines a tieraonal possession a well us one universal, it's thp on building In which every one, whether rich or poor, sick or well, has an eipial light, ami one in which everv individual as well as humanity collectively should Ink" some pride. It is safe to sny that everyone has felt mole than u tniall amount of civic pride at sight of the handsome structure, which was re cently completed in our city. It Is a vivid anil personal pleasure to go there for the daily mall and to enter an Interior marked with elegance, cleanliness and provided with th ernifoits found In every up-to-daie federal building, Haskets are pro vided for waste pupper, then why threw the straps of paper on the floor or leave them lying untidily on th.. desks? The pens are not im- pl uved by being "chewed" at the end and besides the chewing is ceil, iilily not sanitary. Put above all, and most to be dreaded, is the gentle art of expectoration. There's u fin- at tached of course. Any one caught In the Hct can and will, according to Mr. Hopkins be fined all the way from $5 to JTiO. Hut the wonder Is, and the pits, that anyone should :uil to mo r the beautiful building or risk the heullh and lives of those that come and go day in and day out The ordinance is not being enforced on the streets to any marked degree so perhaps the federal building Is not deemed an exception, even If It is new nnd sanitary. Anyway, it is a decided shame that the federal build ing should he not only married, but mane a place or uanger, so iar us the public health is concerned, by the filthy practice of expectoration on lloora and sidewalks, in conclu sion hires food for reflection nnd here's hoping tlmt the city ordin ance naainst this uiu'nnltarv practice will be rigidly enforced, not only In the federal buildings, hut on the streets and elsewhere. STATE INSURANCE FOR BRITISH WORKING MEN that bread l Ihe mnl i" In lileT You can g-1 ul' most anything rise; but must have, and cl bow pl are eareles dispensable f I il :n 1 IhiliR ug without bread oii many peo- about this very In pioducC We mske It our particular the finest bread bu!i si. to turn out In town. Try II. PIONEER' BAKERY 207 South First Street London, May 4. The I0114 promis ed si heme of slate Insurance iggiusl uneinplo) inenl, sickness uiu: iuvalldlt Introduced 111 the house of commons to, lay by David Lloyd Oeoige, chan cellor of the exi hcipier, ws lecelxed wllh extraordinary appiol.ali.in by all puiiieN hi parllaiuent While the gov ernineni's siippcro. hull ihe hisurince measure as ihe b-gls'iUioii ever lull minced In pallia incut, the general opinion is t liat Chain 1 Her I .lo; d-i ieol ge is too opli llilslle wllh regard to the est of lilt si h-iiie to lilt- sl..le slid einoyirs and a strong note of criticism already is euiunallng fiom the great 11: mil -Isi tun T. The situation appears to be thai even if the opposition illstlNea the measure 11 socialistic, they wilt not dure oppose Ii a for the success which ,lt'i !'t. d the 1" t;tl"!IS In mc Ky Morning .lurnal guerlul Irswil Wlrcl Denver. Colo,, May 4. Disorderly seems iikiiIii characlerls'.ed (he ses Moiis of the triennial conclave of the Hoynl Neichbors of Atncrl'.i, tsio v.o mens' auxiliary of Ihe Modern Wood men of Amei l, u today and the cilinax ciinie when a police autonio- one, niiiii with bluceout, appeared at 111 Ji bcl tempi,, in answer to a rloi call. The p., lit,, sergeant In charge uft.'r viewing the turmoil in Ihe con-1 vent ion, ileclled that it was tiothlnvC I hat re. inn . il bis ailentlon. ind re tire,) wiih, .ul taking any action. -'or three hours and llfly minutes the itetlon supporting Mrs. K. A. Knrlglu ke t up an unceasing noise in an endeavor to howl down the rend ing of ie reports. At 2 o'clock, with- ut having niaile any progress, a re. cess was taken. When the session reconvened ef foils were made to substitute a mo lion lor the unit rule in voting lu place of the reading of the reports. This was dec Id led out of order and the bedlum began anew, contliuilug until late this evening. As night approaches, the Janitor ot the temple came Into the room and announced that Ihe "Neighbors must 1 oni hide their silling as he wanted th- hall for oilier purposes. A few minutes later the police appeared, but no one would take responsibility fot ending in the call. K.lectlon of officers l as far off ap parently ea when the Neighbors begun On lr siitlnr Tin .lav. 1 L FROM CANADA DUMPED INTO SEA Alaskans Give Imitation of Boston Tea Party as Protest Against the Importation of Foteign Fuel. tly Mnrnlng Jnurkil Sprthil l.piird Wiri-l Seattle, Wash., May 4. Private cable ndvlcea received from Cordova, Alaska. ay Unit a mob , has boarded an Alaska steamship company' ves sel that Just arrived there with argn of Canadian coul and began dumping It ovi-bonrd. The action of the mob is said to be the result of agitation against the importation of nrelgn fuel Into Alaska, while the vast coal fields f "'at territory are lied up by order from Washington. It is asserted that the steamship company has appealed to President Tuft to send troops to suppress the rioting. Kino boms dressed chickens at the Highland Meat Market. Try a Morning Journal Want Ad I the measure as wag made toduy 1 i Representative Hill of Connecticut, a republican member of thi ways and means committee, and one of the leading republican advocates of the Canadian reciprocity bill. Mr. Hill arserteil that the bill de vised by the democratic leuders, re moving the tariff duties from many food products and manufactured ar ticles, was so crudely drawn and so in lellnlte In its terms that no esti mate could be made of the revenues ii would cut off or the effect it would have on business and commerce. He said that instead of $10,000,000 reduc tion in revenue, as the democrats ex pected. It might make a reduction of of $50,000,000, nnd that its effect upon business would b3 to transfer many flourishing industries to Eu rope! "You intend to hit the trusts,' said Mr. Hill to the democrats. "You will wake up to find that you have In fact helped the trusts; taken away the r venues of the government and put money into the pockets of the trusts Inrtead of Into the pockets of the people, whom you claim to be help- ir;E." Mr. Hill explained that the Nation al Harvester company, the larger sewing machine companies and other manufacturers would ba able under the democratic bill to manufacture part of their machines cheaper abroad and bring them Into this coun try to be assembled by cheap labor here. Mechanics and skilled labor would suffer loss of employment, he said. ' Ho declared that the democratic bill was so general In terms as to ad mit almost anything: free of duty Woollen goodN,' all kinds of wire, all sorts of fabr os. nine, lead, pig iron were among the things ho mentioned Mr. Hill particularly attacked the bill for making many manufactured products free of duty, like shoes, har noss and saddlery, while leaving 1 dntv against the raw materials that American manufacturers have to im port. He said also that in attempting to make free of duty the bagging used to wrap cotton bales, the democratic bill would let In free bagging used by the fertilizer trust, by the cement mills of the United States company, and by other monoplles, which would make no corresponding reduction in price? to consumers. Chairman Underwood of the ways and means committee interjected that Mr, Hill's whole argument was from the aUinduoInt of the American man ufacturer; that the real purpose of the bill was "to reduce prices and the cost of living for the American peo ple.'' Mr. Hill said that the reductions would In utmost every cas-.i be taken up by the big corporations that con trol the markets. The speech was enlivened by many Interruptions and much partisan comment from both sides of the house. Mr. Foeht of Pennsylvania, also against the bill, had an amusing tilt with Mr. Sims of Tennessee, who ob jected to Mr." Kocht's stutement that the tariff debute In the extra session was eoHtitrg the country $10,000 a minute. Mr, Sims said the expense to the country would be the same whether the house were In session or not. "We did not call the extra session," Mr. Foeht retorted. "You had to make your agreement with the While He us? that you would puss the reci procity bill." "Whose While House Is it?" ayked Mr. Sims. "You claim that and everything in slsht." said Mr. Kocht. "Who owns the White House?" pel Msted .Mr. Sims. "You uet as If you did," Mr. Foeht returned, "and you act as though you really had the president now. 1 be lieve you have discounted democratic success for sixteen years ahead,, but yen are entirely mistaken. The op timism of these democrats reminds me of the man who Juped off the thlrly-ivcond story of the Singer buMdlng In New York. When he got down about the fifteenth floor he shouted T all right so far,' but when he landed on the sidewulk there was not enough left of lilm to hold a post mortem, and so It will be with you when you hit the sidewalk In 1912." Mr. Foeht predicted an early Inva sion of Mexico, Miylng an army officer bad told him that the army was go ing over the Mexican border "to stay." "I would not think that the presi dent would object," Mr. Foeht said. "We have heeu absorbing everything they did not want for year and years. We have taken as stock In trade what iK-hody wanted in the Philippines another while man's burden. We ad ded a little more down there In the West Indies. Why couldn't we oe copy something that Is worth coinc- thtng, and where we could be of some great good to somebody?" "I am not a soldier of fortune," he raid. "I do not expect to be ut the h ad of the army, but I believe this will be a mighty Interesting question before Ihe hoove siljournv.'" r r v t t f f v X z I z z z z z z AT & M WEL VAR T'S 312 WEST CENTRAL AVENUE THIS sale should interest every lady in Albuquerque and vicinity. We bought immense stock of choice selections, an ticipating a large spring season; but owing to continued cool weather, we will place on sale the following hats: 1 an z ? z y z $15 Hats at $10 Hats at $8.95 $5.95 $5 and $6 Hats at $3.95 Be Sure and Visit This Sale -Friday and Saturday Only MRS. BARTLEY, Mgr. V t ? V V ? ? t V V V v f v t ? ? V V Y Y T Y ? ? V f f ? CADMAN PLEASES LARGE AUDIENCE LAST NIGHT AT PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH been free and unstinted during the course of the evening. HAS ANYONE HERE SEEN HARRY BELLFIELD? Musical history, psychology, eth nology anil music, sometimes weird, always beautiful, blended indiscrimi nately and delightfully last night when Charles Wakefield Cadnum gave his American Indian music talk ut the Presbyterian church lor the benefit of the Presbyterian sanitarium In this city. The church wns well filled and ap preciation of the composer's efforts were unmistakably shown in fact it is likely that Mr. Cadman was never greeted more enthusiastically. Ihe Jocal talent assisting shared In the general applause and each and every number was well received. The program was In three parts, the first consisting of a miscellaneous pro ,;ram of vocal and Instrumental mu sic. The choir of the Presbyterian church started the program In splen did fashion, and the numbers of the llrst part consisted lit Cadinun compo sitions sung charmingly by Miss AUna Howell nnd other piano numbers ren dered by Ileryl Kenworthy, u pianist of considerable merit. Another num ber worthy of particular mention was that by the University quartette com posed of Messrs. Seder, Sewell, Weber and Areas. Mr. Cadman's playing was, of course, warmly received, and his first numbers, which were not Indian themes, delighted the big audi ence. The second part of the program, which was the music talk proper, was entirely different from anything else seen in the way of entertainment. Mr. Cadman. seated at the piano, presented clearly and forcibly the mu sical side of the Indian. He combats the erroneous conception of Indian music which bus prevailed so long among our best musicians and proved conclusively that the Red Man Is a much maligned individual when con sidered musically. He explained the peculiar structure and variety of the Indian melodies and his own adapta tions. Mr. Cadman was ably assist ed in this part of the entertainment by Mr. Andrews and Mr. ormsbee, both of whom sang in ilustratlon of his intensely interesting talk. An other enjoyable part of the program was the rendition or Omaha songs by Mr. Cadman on the flageolet. The third part of the program was made up entirely of Mr. Cadman's fa mous Indian melodies. Mrs. Roy Mo Dcnald rang an Iroquois melody. "The White Dawn Is mealing. an Ojibway melody, "The Naked Tteor," and a m lody of the Omaha tribes, From the Land of the Sky Hlue Wuter," All were beautifully render ed and were Borne of the most enjoy able numbers of the musical evening. Mr. Cadman then played brilliantly several tribal melodies, Including From an Indian LoiLre." ''Wah-wan- Toysee, nnd Kesiue me iinrnru. He Is at his best in interpretation or these Indian tnemes una snows u wonderful comprehension and careful study of thc.odd characteristics of In dian music. Mr. Andrews' sweet lyric tenor voice was never heard to belter ad vantage than in the "lllarket Song'' and "Incantation From a Sleeping In fant." "Far Off I Hear a Lover' Kluto'' and "The Moon Drops Low'' were sung by Mr. Ormsbee, who pus esse ft rich basso voice, which he uses excellently. The program was concluded with other selections by Mr. Cndman, and tho audience, as though seeming nev er to lire nnd loathe lo pass away from an evening of exceptional mu sical entertainment, lent additional cmnhasis to the applause which had Charles Frank Atkinson, prominent citizen of La Julia, Cal., is making In quiries In this city through letter con cerning the whereabouts of Harry lieltfietd. This young fellow is a brother of Edar A. Hell field, mem ber of the board of trade In Chicago and a mltimilllonaire. He quarreled with his brother and came west with out funds. Ilarry Helll'ield was trac ed from Santa Fe to La Junta and then to this city, where no knowledge can be gained or Ins whereabouts. Mr. Atkinson, who Is Instituting the rearch in tha interests of 'the brother In Chicago, is convinced that Hellfield is living in this city under an assumed name, To date no one has been found answering the name or de scription of the young man, and It Is thought by members of the police and others who-have been .interested In the case that Pellfield has left Albuquerque. i Notice tof the Tax Payers for the year X now Que ana Road tax 1911 is payable at 0. A. Matson's Book Store. Also the delinquent tax for the year 1910 is payable J at the treasurer's office at the Court House. Pass- Vniiglin and Roswell Mall and cnger Itoute. Leaving Vaughn dally at 8:45 m. arrive nt Roswell at 2 p. m. Leuva Roswell 12:30 p. m., arrive at Vaughn :30 p. m. Riiggago allowance, 1M ounds. Rate for excess baggage i l" per 100 pounds. We are equipped to carry any kind t trunks or baggage, up to fifteen mndred pounds. Special rates r8 ;lven (or excursions, for eight or more passenger. For further Infor tuition write tho Kofcwcll Auto ('. rell. N. M. GROSS, KELLY & CO. ( I neorporn ted ) Wholesale Merchants and Deal ers in Hides, Wool and Pelts Potatoes arJ Navajo Blankets Pinon Other Hnuavt a '-t m Vegat, N hf . Po N. U.J Nuts, Beans, Chili,' N'at.ve Products N. M.; : Logan. Atbuquerqus, N. M.: N. at., and Trinidad, Turu ra earl. Colo.