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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, SUNDAY. JULY 16.1911.1!
TIIK ECONOMIST gj 3 THE I-VuNOMIVI 5T ' i r. i RIBBON WIND-UP All that's left of those High Grade Ribhons which we had on sale last week Widths from 3 to 6 inches. Go at 10c a Yard (The House That Satisfies) BUST RUFFLES A big line of Lawn Bust Ruffles, lace trim med, embroidery trimmed and hemstitched rutfles.selling regularly at 35, Special 25 C each PAY DAY CLEARANCE SALE Linens and Domestics This week we propose to clean up many odds ami ends nml slightly snili-il numbers left from ourJlXK I.INKN. DOMI'STIC M lMlINt; si I.E. Sll.E TIIHOH.IiOlT THE HEPAKTMENT. All Mnrns, Domestics and lteririing preyiously advertised, continue on salt; for this week only. We quote a few aririitionul specials for Monday: OIH) SHEETS AM) CASES. Many humhors where there nre hut a few of n kind, some slightly soiled from showing. Sizes Ini'lude 54x. t:!x0, "2x90. Klxlb). Slx'JS; and all marked for a quirk clearance Monday at Sl'Ei'l ALLY KLIM CEI I'ltU KS. MXEX Si rn(;s, 18c. j 27-1NC1I ALL-LLNEX SUITINGS In assorted plain colors. Sue value. Monday only, per yard 2HO 3(1-INCH liXE A1.I-I.1XEX SITTIX ;s in vhite and tan, 40 c valu, .Monday only, per yard.... ' "' HEM X ANTS OK I.1XEXS SPECIALLY PltlCEU. Table Dnninsk, Ornsh Toweling-". Dress Linens, one-half rior.cn lois of Napkins, Hccumuluted from the'June Linen Sale, on wile in the Linen Section marked WONHKUITLLY CHE ll TO CLOSE X APKINS EXTltA SPECIAL, ttHe. 17-Inch Lunch Napkins, spot patterns, nod restaurant Napkins, about T" dozen. Willie they last, Monday only, per dozen HSc OJ)l SPREADS AXI) 11LANKETS. Fine white Quilts, plain or fringed, single or double bed size, some slightly soiled; also while and colored Illankets, wool and cotton; many excellent for camping. The entile lot on tables In the Deriding Section. (.111. A'l l.V ltl Dl ( 1 I) TO CLOSE. GINGHAMS EOK 10c. Zephyr C.inghams In n wide assortment of patterns, checks, stripes and plakls, lfio value, for per yard KM1 l'EHCAI.ES, best 15c quality, all new patterns, dots, stripes, checks, yd. 12ii! OIK E.XTIKE STOCK OF IV ASH NOVELTIES, 25c YAltO. Not one yard is to be left of our Silk and Cotton Wash floods in those designs which have been brought out this season. Plain colors, fancy designs and Jacquard patterns all colors, from the palest pastel tints to the most serviceable navy blue on the market. All Il'Je to 50c quulltic. Sale price, 25c the yard. Ready 'to- Wear Department Specials Our entire jstock of , d) Women's Linen Suits for Misses and Women, also our entire stock of Lingerie Dresses made of Linens Ginchams. Lawns and r'S r Batistes, Allover Embroid eries, Voilles and Marquis- TK Irtid' Be Jttful .; , 1 wtn i ettes. We have taken the entire stock and lot numbered same for easy choosing as follows: Lot Numbers 1 Sale 1'rlce. . . 11. MS ltegular Prices j:i 511 N. 1 mm - a I f I m vA III" 1 'U . ! i If if 8 (5.00 :t 4 5 (I " M.9S ji.!s M.4S $T.'.ts $ r . ; s $ 1 1 . s s si !.'. IT.fiti $s,5o $10.0(1 ji5o Ji'.'.r.o 5.ou no SALE Ol' PETTICOATS. Striped Gingham Petknuls, with raffle; special Plain C'hambray Colored Petticoats, with tailored flounce; special Clucked Gingham Petticoats, made with flounce and underlay; special., lllack lleuthcrbloom anil Sateen Petticoats, made witli tailored flounce and underlay; regular $1.75, special ' - :lle r.Ue ". UKC KEYSTONE KOMPI.US AMI OYEKU.I.S. This brand Is celebrated and there are none better. All guaranteed colors. The ltonipers are made of (iiimlmm, Chambray, Calatea and Kh Only large sizes left, 5, ii, 7 ami X year, Overalls made of lllue licnlm with red plplnK at yoke These Roods sell regularly at 5nr to $1,011 each ; take your choice at fast akl. .-.lie " STAMPED. SHU!!' WAIST IM'ITEKXS. Stamped on Lawns, ltatist Voile and .Marquisette. Knnimh goods with each pnttern to make waist find suute have materials to work same up w ith. Regular values 50c, BOP nn(V75c U'hoile. Mich, only Me Wash Goods Department Specials I'uring voir t'h nraiu,' Sal p ae uiiuil it.'d i i i t a few short lengths f nil Kind .it1 Wash tioods, convisti.iK of Linen Suitings, '. phr I'llnghains and Fine W.i-li i;..,. To clear ih-e shoit ,-n.ls out quickh CIKHlNi: AW AT HIM" Itll.l LK l'KICES Women's Knit Underwear liolee of Seen Sllc of Hot 2.".- qiiallly lots Mini I'ltnK per jjji rmi'Mt, 17c, or :l lor .Mle l.uT 1-Comfy Cut l.Wc Vesti. 4 LuT J ltegular si'e Swiss Lisle Vest, with wing sleeves 1 i'l" " Regular si.c Crocheted Yoke Iip 1'tont Vesls. '( l.l IT i -ltegular hi- Lisle Vesls, VNltll appliqoMl net joke. j I.i i'l" 7 ltegular size Tight Knee pants l.i i'l- 5 Regular niz.- Silk Lisle, plain finish -ts. 1 i iT i; Regular sie Luce Trimmed rnibrelht Pauls. t 4 All in a full ramie ol' sins and In liberal qiianiliy. Coine evpeeiini 2"c Cmlerweur, strictly firsts, for lie. or iM. IKMI.NTS 5ttc. Sfj These come In white, pink, blue and black. ' tMI N'S KMT COKM'T 4 tl I US Low lu i k. sleeveless, only small Kb.es, Clearance price, ." cm Ii Monday Women's Stocking Special lllaek Silk Lisle, guaze weight, double garter top, extra spliced foiir-threud Recolliliiellili'd to give Mpeci.il Weal', ONE DAY SPECIAL X'.c, 3 I'llHS $1,00. liei-ls and toes and spliced leg; as good mm 50c fine gauze Hosiery can be made. Women's black, tan nml while Lace Lisle Stockings In a full range of sizes, selling regularly at 50c, 75c nml $1.00 per pair. Chmwo any In this lot Throe Pair for $1.00 Silk and Dress Goods Department linilng the Clearance Sale rush we sold lots of Silks and Ih'ess (ionds ami iieeuniulated quite n lot of short ends. These, We hiivo taken and plaeeri on a, special table In the Center Aisle AT EXACTLY' 11.11 P ItEGlLAIl VHICKS. There nre many pieces that will nuiko iiIcb School liresses for your children when school opens. 1Z THE ECONOMIST 3 J? "ILi C Apples and Alfalfa Crop Spell Prosperity for Town of Belen Southwestern Company's Model Ranch Only One Demonstra tion of Great Possibilities of Valley; Santa Fe-Frisco Pact and Coleman Cut-Off Will Make Belen One of Big Railroad Centers of Southwest. sprrll CormpondeBr to Moraine Journal Helen, N. M., July 14. Nineteen hundred nnd eleven will be the ban ned year In the vicinity of Helen. Kearly peaches find ready market mid shipments nre dully made to all parts oi New Mexico. Never in the history of the Rio tJrande valley has the present apple crop been equalled. While t!n fruit Industry is hut hegin Ing, Helen will ship about thirty cars of apples Ihls fall, Orehnrrilsts, profiting by past experience, have equipped their orchard with heating pots and this method of overcoming the late frosts has been so successful that confidence is fully established In the profitableness of fruit growlni ntid as a result fully 10,000 trees, the larger number of which are ap ple have in the last two or three years been planted, and oi' course will come Into hearing gradually each leaf from now on. Accurate rec ords of temperature have been made by fruit men In Helen and by com parison with Oranri Junction, Ros well and other well known fruit sec linns It lias been found In times of danger that there 1 practically no difference in the degree of cold, and if anything the favorable weather conditions are here. Reports from farmers Indicate that the second rutting- of alfalfa was thP heaviest In years, and there Is abso lute certainty that the fourth crop will be cut and good pasturing at least, from the fifth crop. There has been n marked Increase In the ncrenRe of wheat as well as th(. quality of the wheat raised. For ty bushels of wheat to the acre Is something less than the average, while In n great many instances sixty bush els' have been harvested. drain Is llpenlng fast these days nnd thresh ing outfits have their hands full. The abundance of rain this season has made the mesas a veritable lawn and stock was never In better condition. The Southwestern Ijind and Irriga tion company's ranch, which begins about two mfles north of Helen, pre sents a striking example of what mod ern methods In 'farming will accom plish In the Rio tiranrie valley. This extensive farm, something over 5,0110 acres, is equipped witli every piece of machinery known to modern farming, from a hand trowel to a big steam thresher. What this company has al ready done is hut a drop in the bucket compared to the extensive operations planned. The Immense farm Is under the supervision of Mr. Shultz, who Is not asclentifie agriculturist, but n practical farmer. In fact, although Mr. Shultz is ft graduate of Cornell Agricultural College In New York state, and has for several years been employed by the government as nn expert in agricultural matters and has been instructor in some of the leading agricultural colleges of the country, he prefers to he In the thick of the work in the harvest 'field or along the Irrigation ditches, employed In the la bor for which he has an inborn love. It Is the purpose of the Southwest ern Land and Irrigation company to market only the very best farm pro ducts. Whether It. be a cantaloupe or a car of alfalfa, every article or pro duce must be of the righest standard of excellence. Commercially, just at present Helen Is quiet, biii. It Is the lull before a storm. Farmers are occupied with (heir various labors as also are stock men, while the usual exodus of fami lies to various resorts and back to "the old folks" has lessened the sum mer population. Even under these circumstances there Is not a vncant house in town, and in many eases two families are doing their best to live C0R0NAD0 TENT CITY A resort for the particular offers the best of attractions Now Is the time to come. Comfortable Reasonable Restful and Healthful , OIILMEY'EIVS EAMOt'S COKOXAPO HAND. Fresh From Its Eastern Triumphs. fafe Surf Hathing JS'o mdertow. Children's Tlay flround nml Lathing Pool. Joy Ward and $30,000 Ilnnee Pavilion. Ill NUP.EHS OP I'ALM TENTS AND PALM COTT.Hil.S. With Every Convenience. Write for rates ami descriptive booklet. JOSHUA S. HAMMOND, MnnnRer. Coronndn Tent City, Coronndo r.rach, Cnl. comfortably under one roof awaiting the building of a new dwelling or the vuenncy of some house or cottage, Mr. W. A. Holdingliausen has just completed a most charming five-room bungalow constructed of brick and concrete, and one contractor alone has had submitted to him more than half a dozen plans for dwellings to he erected within the next six months. Helen has the reputation for having the finest residences of any town of Its size In the southwest, and well Is this reputation deserved, for us u mat ter of fact there Is not one shack or unpainted structure in the whole townsite. The Townslte company have been doing some splendid work on the streets, grading and draining, plant ing trees cutting out weeds nnd other wise adding to the town's attractive ness. The Helen Commercial club at the last annual meeting In June, elected C. C. StubbR president. That some really good work will he accomplished during the next year by this live or ganization for the town and commun ity Is certain. Mr. Stiihbs Is an active and capable young man with the sort of ginger that excites enthusiasm among the club members nnd being naturally public-spirited he will stim ulate a civic endeavor in n wider field. The thousands of nrres of land ly ing close to Helen, which have not been Irrigated under the old system of ditches supplying water from the riv er, will be desert land no more. A great deal of this ianri is now being Irrigated by pumping. Water Is se cured at ft depth of from ten to thirty feet and Is a safe prediction that with in the next three years land of this character will be ns difficult to se cure as formerly the Innris were which were irrigated under the ditch sys tem. It is not mi over-estimate to sny that 30.000 acres of land will be under cultivation within the next The years, directly tributary to Helen. While Helen is essentially a town de pendent upon the agricultural resour ces surrounding, and where Is there n more stable resource, railroad activi ties mean much more lor the town. The compact between the A. T. & S. F. and Frisco railroads will put trains running over the Helen cut-orf by November 1, nnd the completion of the Coleman division of the Santa Fe system In Texas will bring the Im mense Oulf and Coast traffic through Helen. Then there Is no doubt but that the Santa Fe company will run somP of Its through trains of the main line over the Helen cut-off. This will nut Helen In the unique position of being a division point of practically four traimcnnlincntal lines of traffic, namely from Chicago to San Francls veston to roast points nni Denver to co; St. Louis to T'aclclfic coast; r,al Kl Paso and Old Mexico points. That some of the extensive plans contem plated by the Santa Fe In the near fu ture will include enlargement of shops In Helen and other ronslderal build ing and improvement here, the peo-, the people of Helen cannot help but believe, for with the- Increased traftle resulting from the ngreement with the Frisco road and the completion of the Oulf line, Helen becomes a logical point for the handling of the large number of crews necessary for so many trains. I THE PEOPLE DO NOT 01 THE II MR Nollce to the Public. A. C. Welch hereby gives notice that he will no longer be responsible for sny bills colli rncteil by )ih wife, Anna Welch. Can Make More Money In Other Business, Says Inter esting Circular From Pas senger Traffic Man, The Morning Journal has received a copy of the following Interesting circular from John J. Ityrne, general passenger agent of the Santa Fe Coast lines: Out of every thousand dollars In vested, the farmer makes a net pro fit each year of $98,00, the manufac turer, $151.i"t nnd the railway own er, $44.00. These are the average lig ures throughout the United States based on the government statistics. The capital invested In agriculture Is greater than In manufacturers and railways combined, while the num ber of persons engaged In the three great occupations are 58 farmers, 30 manufacturers and 6 railway men in every 100. For obvious reasons it Is impossi ble to figure out the average yearly wages paid to tarm workers Dul me average paid to fnctory workers is $r3!).()0 unit to railway men $i07.1 0, so that it is an entirely safe state ment that those who work for the railways In the United State are the best paid workers in the world. A compariosn of the charges for carrying freight In the United States with similar charges In some oilier countries of the World shows as fol lows: Average charged for carrying one ton of freight onn mile: In England in IflOS '.'.31 cents In Oermany in 1 908 1.20 cents In France in lftos 1.21 cents In the United States 0,,r, cents These three foreign countries are given because their official statistics are uvailahle but the favorable com parison of freight charges continues through all the, countries of the world. When you come to make a deduc tion from these figures the complaint Is made that our railways are over capitalized, that no such amount of money is Invested In their properties as Is shown in their capitalization, and here is what we find: Average i -a I'llullzatloii of railways per mile ol' line: In Lngliuul $274,000.00 In France 1 II 9,.'! 90. 00 In Oormiinv I o9.7xs.oo In Italy 124,000.00 In Canada liil.ooo.ou In .United Stales ri9.ooii.iiii Santa. Fe Hallway (13,000.00 Hut tin V say Ihere is a great deal of Water In the slocks and notwith standing the Knowing that the capital per mile Is lower than anywhere In the world, and to demonstrate this several of our states hae made n so called valuation of tin- railways-. Some of these estimates of value show that the average capital exceeds tho esti mated value, but those which Were niaibi the most thoroughly nnd fairly show that tile average capital per mile Is less than the value. In Wash ington, for example, the value Is given at $114,000 per mile nnd the capital $.i,tooi) per mile, but no com parison of this character when bounded by slate lines can bo accur ate or very valuable, liecausu the. capital Is the average capital per mile. In the case of tho Santa Fe, for example, a mile of railway across a prairie in Kansas will not cost as much as a mile In Colorado or Ari zona or California, where great nat ural ilill'.l' ullles must be met at In creased cost, but the capital per mile h. itvcraged at Hie Sauie figure la the prairie as In the mountains. lb re is the conclusion; our rail ways pay higher wages and charge lower rales than any In tho world; they pay a smaller profit to their owners than the farms or tho factor ies and they perform public service and increase the value of every farm at the rate of $5.00 per ncre per mile that is, a farm on a rnllwny Is worth $.voo per acre more than n farm a mile away. The people should own the rail ways. They can very easily do It by purchasing the stocks of tho com punics, as some 28,000 peoplo have already done In becoming stockhold ers of Ihc Santa Fe, anil the only rea son why they have not more general ly dour, so la that they can make more money In oilier business. NO THE OF BODY 0 ra Try a Journal Want Ad. Results Remains of Exhausted River Fighter Find Sepulchre In Rio Grande; Much Damage Along Southern Valley, (sii'liri CorrMiMiniloana to Mornlnc Juarnl Las ("moos, N'. St., July 14, IJulll t'orieon, n Mexican laborer, who was i iiileiivoi liijr to save the remnant of tho Caniitlllo bridge, lost his balance ami fell Into the singing torrent. Ho was neon about a hntf-mllc below where he fell Into the stream, but since that time no trace has been found of bis body. The man had worked rill night and was completely exhausted. The stream was so stTonff ami his tlrid body so weak, that bis eltorts were of no effect, ami the oilier helpers were too far uway lo be of any assistance to him. The Ulo (Irnnrio has caused Some concern and damage at Socorro, where the county bridge was In danger, a foot bridge was washed out at F.lc phant Untie, leaving nothing hut the cables; nlso doing damage to the dia mond drills In the river bed; near Fort Scldon, n long strip wim rip-rap-peri to save nonie valu'iblo land; the heads of both the Hei'lno and La Union ditches were washed away nnd many fields were h'ft without water; then to clap Uie climax the Canutillo bridge washed away and a man taken with It, Happiest Olrl In Lincoln. A Lincoln, Neb., girl writes; "I had been ailing for some time with chronic constipation nnd stomach trouble, I began taking Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets find In three days I was able to be up nnd got belter right nlong. I am the proud est girl in Lincoln to find such n good medicine," For sale by all rieiik-is. Journal Want Ads. Get Results. Tuberculosis Cured within eight months or money back Consider the Import of that statement. Tuberculosis In first stages often eradicated In only light weeks' time, tit small cost. If you have consumption, It Is your duty to yourself, to Investigate this. Write me, stilting your conditio n, nnd I will send valuable Informa tion, as In the methods I took to recover from this dread disease. Address ALFRED A. BERGER iL'ltll IV. Seventh St.. Klverslile. Calif. Albuquerque Foundry & Machine Works Plenty of Water V if you use the New It Is a wonderful new pumping engine and pumpjack com plete ready to attach to any pump. ; Investigate State pumping onn- ditionaanii send lot lltuttruted ettalog No. Albuquerque Foundry & Machine works, Albuquerque, w. Mex. lxicNDLns MACIIIMST That old windmill' is not satisfactory; nhvays out of repair; never runs excepting when th wind blows a gale; 1 How does this strike you? Just about what you are looking for. It will pump l'JOO gallons tin hour on one Pint of uanoltne or distillate, tlet our prices, they will surprise on; no changes necessary, Just attach It to your wind "till pump or nn.v other pump mid It will do the rest. We have some larger engines' and pumps too. See about them. us 1 General nc.ent for Ma Riiolla Metal, the t Aiill-Filcllon Meinl manufactured. Castings, Pipe Iron anil Sleel Par lion hog troughts lleams nml (llrricrsr. Maniifiiclurcrs ami Jobbers if evcrythl ng In Iron, steel and machinery. Write or mw ti ubout it. Works & Offices, Albuquerque, N. M