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Albuquerque evening citizen. (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1905-1907, July 08, 1905, Image 1

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MTlHART OF CONOR"?
ALBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN.
VOLUME 10
ALHUQUEKQUE. NEW MEXICO, SAT UH DAY EVENING, JULY 8, 1005.
NUMBEK 179
AMERICANS TO BUILD CANADA'S
POTEMKINE
SURRENDERED
KNABENSHUE WILL DO DARING
STUNTS WITH HIS NEW AIRSHIP
NEW OCEAN TO OCEAN RAILWAY
I
To Roumanian Officials
on Condition of No
Extradiclion.
LSt : Jid!!
TENS OF THOUSANDS OF SKILLED AND UNSKILLED LABORER3 FROM THE "STATES" WILL BE
REQUIRED GENERAL MANAGER IS AN ILLINOIS MAN LAW BARRING IMPORTATION OF WORK
MEN GIVEN A TEST AND PRACTICALLY NULLIFIED INTO THE GREAT WHEAT BELT.
UNCLE SAM WILL HELP CANADA BUILD NEW TRANS CONTINENTAL RAILROAD.
Montreal, Canada, July 8. Canada
Is about to draw upon the United
States for the largest part of an
army of 42.000 laborers to build its
new trans-continental railroad. Part
of this immense force will be un
skilled and part skilled labor.
The new Grand Trunk Pacific, as
it is to be called, is to have a man
from "the states" for its general man
ager, Frank W. Moise. He was taken
from the Wabash. The actual, prac
tical builder is to be another Ameri
can, (as Canadians call people from
the United States). F. H. McGuiggan,
born in Pennsylvania and reared in
Missouri and Iowa. He is known
among railway men as a "track ge
nius," an expert in the actual work
of laying the rail. Charles M. Hays,
first vice president, and general man
ager, was born In Illinois, and has
been with the Grand Trunk about
Ave years. He left the Southern Pa-'
cine road to undertake his present!
CANADIAN CITY OWNS
ITS
FORT WILLIAM CHASED THE BELL TELEPHONE PEOPLE OUT OF
THE FIELD AND RUNS ITS STREET CARS POLITICS HASN'T
INTERFERED AND IS NOT EXPECTED TO.
Fort William, Ont., Canada, July 8.
This Is the one city on the Ameri
can continent whicir owns all its pub
lic utilities, including its street rail
way system. And In this place public
ownership is an unqualified success.
To jump Immediately to results dur
ing the last year, the city paid half
the taxes with the profits from tho
street railroad. The snug sum of
128,01)0 was written eff to that account
after paying all operating expenses,
and putting by a comfortable amount
for the sinking fund. And the people
are perfectly content with the serv
ice. If they were not, they would soon
remedy matters by firing the commis
sion. Fort William and Port Arthur are
practically one city of about 13,oon in
habitants, but like Chicago, divided by
a bnrall river. In this double city, the
people own and operate water, elec
tric light, telephone and street car
systems., The consequence is that a
residence elephone costs $12 a year,
an unlimited business telephone
about $12 a year gives unlimited elec
tric light service for a residence of
.six to eight rooms, and tuu water rate
averages about $8 a year to the or
dinary householder.
Making Profit.
The city has owned the street rail
way system tor nearly fourteen years.
The telephone system is the latest
municipal undertaking. There are now
1.100 subscribers, and the second year
shows a balance on t;re profit side of
the ledger. The installation of tho
municipal telephone system was ac
complished only alter a spirited fight
with the Bell Telephone trust. The
DOANE CAPTURED
AT EMBUDO TODAY
After an exciting chase lasting for
the iast two weeks, Claude Diane,
the notorious ex-convict, warned for
the murder of Walter Lyons, a school'
teacher at Ramah, McKinley county,
a month ago, and also charged with
the theft of a number of horses from
Bernalillo county ranches, was cap
tured at Embudo, a small station ott
the Denver & Rl O.ando railroad,
north or Santa Fe, early this morn
ing. Toe capture was made by Special
duties. It Is said that he is respon
sible more than any other man for
the existence of the new transcon
tlnental project.
Had to Havs "Yankees."
It was early discovered that the
new Canadian road could not be built
without American brains, skill and
labor. The projectors of the road re
cently struck a snag due to the im
portation of alwut fifty civil engineers
and surveyors to lay out the line.
Tiie Canadian engineers Invoked the
alien labor act, (which, by the way,
was passed in retaliation against the
United States for the law excluding
Canadian laborers), and the whole
batch of engineers was seized and
deported. They quietly slipped over
the border again, and plunged into
the woods where their duties lay. The
Canadian ant iiorities found it difficult
to follow them Into the virgin forests
of the Northwest. Meantime, all the
OWN UTILITIES
latter is now practically out nf the
field here.
The fare on the electric street rail
way is five cents for cash lares, six
tickets for a qirarter for workmen, and
ten tickets for a quarter for school
children. Power is supplied by a
water fall about a mile from Port Ar
thu The public utilities are run by a
commission of three, elected by direct
voto of the people.
Public Demands Results.
. i. naiiiwu, l liairmall 01 (U'ji
board of public works In Fort William
seemed surprised ut a suggestion that ,
politics might interfere with tho effi
ciency of a street car system operat
ed by the city.
"How could It Interfere?" he asked.
"It is a perfectly simple proposition.
The public looks for result. It holds
the commissioners resp. n:iblo for re
sults. If the service is not good they
nominate and elect a new commis
sion. There is no getting away from
that. There is no. way for politicg to
Interfere, except iir the way of getting
better Service."
Look to Future.
Fort William and Port Arthur are
believed by I heir residents to be the
coming Chicago of the Northwest.
The 1 nation, on the north shore of
Lake Superior, at the Junction of the
Canadian Pacific, the Canadian North
e.n and the new Grand Trunk Pacific
soon to be built, and with a harbor of
ample capacity tor a vast tonnage of
the largest vessels, it is prophesied
t.ut the place will be the "spout" ol
the granary of the Canadian North
west. A dozen huge elevators are al
ready located !i"re.
Ollicei Hen Williams, of the Santa Fe
railway, and Fred Konioff, of ihe
United States secret service, who
traced the fugitive from his rendez
vous, on t.ie clayt m ranch, south of
this city, to Kmliudo.
The news of the capture t cached
this city in a dispatch from William
to Chief ol -police McMlllin this after
noon. The dispatch only stated that
Iioane had been captured, and that
the officers would arrive' in Albuquer
que this evening with their prisoner.
was put forth to secure a decision of
the courts exempting skilled lalior
from the provisions of the act. This
has finally resulted In the Anglln de
cision; which proves to be so broad
that the whole law is practically set
aside.
Taps New Wheat Belt.
The new road Is expected to tap
the region in western Canada into
which the big stheam of American im
migration is now pouring. During
the last year no less than 130,000 set
tlers have gone into this region, most
of whom are farmers from tho Unit
ed States. Vice President Hays es
timates the area or wheat belt of the
Canadian Northwest as 171,000,000
acres. Tho average yield per acre is
twenty bushels from this virgin soil,
which new agricultural wealth is ex
pected to furnish plenty of traffic for
the new road when it is completed,
years from now.
SCOTT BLUFFS
THE SANTA FE
offered for
ute Clipped From Trans-
continental Record.
ASKED SIMILAR FORFEIT OF R. R.
Considerable irrterest. was aroused
in this city today by tho report that
the $3,0(Ki special train from Kos An
geles to Chicago, over the Santa Fe,
bearing Walter Scott, the million
aire cowboy of Death Valley, Cal.,
was to pass through Albuquerque.
An investigation of the report at
the headquarters of the Santa Ko in
this city, however, revealed tho fact
that the deal with Scott, who want
ed to hire a (special train from ls
Angeles to Chicago for the sole pur
pose of establishing a new world's
record for trans-continental time, was
all off.
Bluffed the Officials.
The reason there was "nothing do
ing," Is because Scott bluffed out the
officials with his sensational offer. He
agreed to pay $5,oio for a special
train, consisting of a Pullman and a
diner, and to give the road an extra
bonus or $.V(0, if the trip was made lc
forty-eight hours, and the sum of
$J( for every minitt.i undr forty
eight hours, provided the railroad
company would forfeit $0 for every
minute exceeding tho forty-eight
hours.
Hut the officials balked at this, so
the deal was all off. The reason ad
vanced by tho officials for refusing
the tempting offer made by Scott, is
that the Sarrta Ke is not making wa
gers. The best special train record be
tween these two oiiits is that of the
I-owo special in l'MKi, when lire dis
tance was made in fifty hours and'
forty-eight minutes, in a race by a'
father to see a daughter, whose hours!
were numbered.
DELAY CAUSED BY
BREAKAGE OF PRESS
Owinnr to tin biciikino of tliu
power press of this office, The
Citien aks the itwluloc ncc of
its re.ulers for tin; delay in re
ceivinj; their paper.
Through the kindiir.v, of th
Morning Journal we were en
aMed to j;et out tho p!ipt-r to
day, but at a much later limit
than ii-ii. il.
The breaks will n? repaired
by the Albuquerque foundry and
the press working as usual not
later than next Tuesday.
ANOTHER ACCOUNT CONFLICTS
Roumania Regards Terms of
Surrender and will
Send Mutiners
TO ANY FRONTIER THEY DESIRE
KustcnJi. ItoMtnanla. July 8 The
i
mutineers on the Kniaz P.itemKine
have offcrc d'.o surrender as deserters)
and tiro Koumnniau authorities have
demanded tho breech locks of the
battleship's gtlna as a pledge of good
faith. The mutineers offered to pres
ent the battleship to the Roumanian
Koveriti'ient as they declare they are
anxious that Rho should not be handed
over to Russia.
the mutineers asked flie Rouman
ian authorities to guarantee that they
wou.d fin nil-h ihe sailors who surren
dered with Roumanla-i passports and
als.i gt.aianteu tiint. they shall not be
extrtu'lcted to Rut-Ma. The local au
thorities arc awaHins InMruction from
Uucliarcs: nnd in tire meantime tho
cciiiiirniider of the pert 1e preparing a
berth for the baltkvhip.
The Deed is Done.
KustenjI, Roumania, July 8. The
mutinous crow of the Knlaz Poteni
klue and her' consort, tho rebel tor
I.edo boat, have surrendered to the
Roumanian authorities, have landed
and are now being dispatched in small
parties to different places in Rou
mania.
Another Account Conflicts.
London, July 8. A dispatch to a
local news agency from KustenjI,
dated Saturday, says the insurgent
battleship Knlaz Potemkine reappear
ed there today with torpedo boats and
a dispatch boat. Kniaz Potemkine
with her consorts entered tho outer
harbor anil anchored near Roumanian
cruiser Kliherta. The authorities of
the town ai-- anxiously watching to
guartl glii, - uiy surprise .move
ments and much excitement prevails
mrouguout Uio town.
Roumania Erects Own Flag.
KustenjI, Roumania, July 8. The
Russians who surrendered from the
Kniuz Potemkine will gradually be
conveyed to any frontier they may
select and will bo liberated, tho local
authorities having given an under
standing to this effect. The Rouman
ian flag has been hoisted over the
Russian war vessel as well as the
Roumanian so as to prevent any at
tack on them in Roumanian waters by
the vessels of the Russian squadron
which Is reported to bo In pursuit of
the mutineers.
TOM LAWSON
ON FINANCE
Says Standard Oil Defeated
Bryan's Election With
Five Millions.
THE PLAN WHICH HE PROPOSES
Ottawa. Kan., July 8. Thomas W.
I.awson of IiuMon addressed a great
crowd at the Chautauqua assembly
this afternoon. He spoke on the "sys
tem." Mr. I.awson arrived at noon
from Kansas City, where he and Win,
T. Jerome, district attorney of New
York City, were guests of honor last
night at the monthly dinner of the
Knife and Fork club.
Mr. I.awson taid itt part: "I have
(otne to Katuas on the simple mission
to point out to you that American peo
ple ate being robbed, and by whom it
is done, how anil what tho conse
quents will be If tho robbery is not
flayed, and an example made of the
robbers.
I.awson discussed at length 'be
evils of the ".-.ystetn," and continued:
"Whirl are you going lo do about Ir?
Mow .shall it be ended? lly your bu
lots? What are ballots agaiusi dollars
and tin- kv.-Ii rn has unlimited dollars.
Wilh $.-.oiMi,imu, I saw Rogers rob the
able, fi Hi le.-.-;. honest, hut all wroirg on
motley iiues'ion, W'.l.laiu Jennings
liryau, of tue presidency In lVt'i. Io
you imagine lie would shrink from rir
peaiing the opi rations in l!ns If he
fearel the man you may nominate
would upset his control?"
f.awson eulogized President Koose
vi -It but sa I be was hound by con
gress. Municipal ownership he dis
missed as "w ill'o'w isp."
Then he said the surest, safest and
most natural process of rtsMiution is
applic.T ion of the "system's" own
methods, 'l i e first step is for lire Am
erican people to seli every share of
stock and every bond they hold back
to frenzied financiers at present in
flated prices. Take tho money thus
realized and place it In bunks and
trust companies, or, belter still, in
government, state aud municipal
bonds."
If ! aI i
' ! St
iawiillllli
PHOTOGRAPH OF THE KNABENSHUE AIRSHIP AS IT LANDED ON
LEDO, EXACTLY WHERE IT HAD
"KING OF THE ATMOSPHERE" NEVER GIVES A THOUGHT TO
DEATH, BUT THERE IS A LITT.LE WOMAN IN TOLEDO, O., WHO
13 MIGHTILY WORRIED HE HAS NO PLATFORM OR BASKET,
ONLY A FRAIL FRAMEWORK SUFPORT HOW MRS. KNABENS
HUE WATCHED FIRST PUBLIC FLIGHT.
About ID minutes after tho ship
Toledo, Ohio, July 8. Roy Knaben
shue, the young king of the air, who
has built an airship which does what
he wants I' to do, is preparing more
surprises for the public.
He will make several experimental
flights In tho near future, during
which he will trv out the machine on
somo'daring ttiuus. Later on he will
make some longer trips, the first prob
ably access the lake to Detroit.
Ties most worried woman In Toledo
ihiMo days, is Mrs. Knabenahuo. She
has been with her husband nearly all
the time since ho began building his
machine. Wnilo idio is pleased over
his tnecei-s, sire lours accidents and
her unc'.lneFh is visible every mo
ment. The fact that there Is such a thing
as death never for a moment enters
Into Knabcnshiie'i? calculations. He
goes steadily nncad, unawed at any
doom that nrght be described to him,
and smiling easily when the chance,
and the npareritly easy chance, of
fatnlity Is inenl lowed to him.
Between him and the earth, many
times miles below him, there is only
the frail structure of the framework
of the airship, holding tho driving and
DISTRICT ATTORNEY
TO TEST THE LAW
Providing for Assessment of
Sheep Where Ani- -mals
Graze.
IT AFFLC1S BERNALILLO COUNTY
By reason of the law passed March
IB. I by the territorial legisla
ture, providin;; for the assessment of
suecp in the counties in which the an
imals graze, Instead of where they
are owned, the assessment of the
county of Bernalillo would bo re
duced something like $lo0,()(li(.
At the meiting of the board of
county commissioners yesterday, Dis
trict Attorney l W. Clancy was In
structed to appear before tho terrl
to;ial hoard of c .lualizatlon when
lliat body meets at Santa Fe, and
protest agaiusi ihe law on the ground
that It cannot, become effective, as
was passed March Hi, and the assess
ment of all property in the territory
Is based on pioperty that was owned
on March l, l'.li..
The point raised is an interesting
one, anil if sustained by the n-rritorial
Isiard of cqualial Ion, will result in a
big increase lit the total county as
sessment for l !(."..
COTTON EXPERT GETS
TIIE GIUNU BOUNCE
Washington, July S. As a result of
ihe Investigation by ihe secret ser
vice agents into the charges made
by Richard Cheat ham, secretary of tho
Cotton Planters' association, that in
formation had been given to cotton
brokers in New York by some pers.-ns
iir tilt- bun air of statistics of lire de
partment of agriculture, a statement
bus been made public by the secretary
of agriculture in which he states that
Edward H. Holmes, associate statistic
ian has bet it guilty of "guggling' olll
cial reports. The report sajo:
"II has been found that Holmes
communicated advance information to
I.. C. Vanriper. a New York broker,
and M. Hass, of New York, who acted
as go-between itt conveying informa
tion from Holmes to other New York
brokers, Including Then. lore Price.
Steps have been taken by Secretary
Wilson to prevent any furtln r leal.e
of department nftairs and entire reor
ganization of the bureau of statistics
and Hie manner of preparing the
monthly crop bulletins has bt en out
lined.' llolmes has been dismissed from
the service.
i.l.-' Li
BEEN PLANNED TO LAND.
guiding apparatus. Ho has no plat
form or basket, but instead, takes his
stand on the flimsy framework, strad
dling it or crawling along one of Its
rails as unconcernedly as If ho were
crawling along the surface of the
en nil.
The slightest mishap, the least slip
of a fool or a hand or an eye, and
closo upon the track of the flying air
ship 'v-jtild follow the grim spocter of
death .Bui Knabenshuo does not caro.
Ho is careful of his safety, after an
intrepid fashion of his own, and what
seems like mere bravado or,use'.eus
daring Is really h well calculated ar
rangement to combine safety with
buoyancy.
Before tho start of his last trip, n
man asked Kuabenshue if ho carried
any life Insurance. Tho remark would
havo disconnrriieL the ordinary men
bent on such an expedition, but to
Kncbenshuo it sounded like a Joko, for
he answered mulling: "No, the insiir
anco companies wont take me as a
risk under any consideration."
When Knabenshue came down on
top of the Spltzer building, there was
n big crowd to cheer him.
landed, his wifo cntne tip on the Spit-
SHtRMAN BELL SPENDS
FEW HOURS IN CITY
Sherman Bell, adjutant general of
the slate of Colorado under (iovernor
Peabody, and who eamo into promi
nence during tire serious strike dis
turbances in tho mining districts of
that state, passed through this city
last night on his way to EI Paso and
Roswell on business.
Bell wm taken for a look about the
city during his Flay acre, by Captain
W. E. Dame, cleik of the district
court, who served In the same troop
of Rough Riders. He was very much
pleased with what he saw of Albu
qn rriue, and alter visiting the new
Casino at Traction Park, stated that
tin; amusement resort was a hand
some play house, and Hut it would
bo a credit to a city many times tho
size of Albuquerque.
INSTALL TELEPHONE IN
MIDDLE OF SALT LAKE
v ' r f V -.," frit"';'. fm,a iapwp ".wm pwy
THE MIDLAKE 'PHONE
.Salt Lake City. July S. Thejt was
installed the other day tho most
unique
world.
e o
creel i d
is in d
xeban;
ti Icphouc si rvice in tho
Tunc thousand feel from ihe
tiie gie-tt Silt Lake, has been
u ti b phone inst riimeiit that
reet eomtiiiiriieatiou Willi an
i' orr bliore. Tho fact that
several people
while hiMhiiig
have lost their lives
in Salt Lake before
help could le sum moiled was the pri
mary reason tor putting in the Instru
ment. It lias proved. hoAevcr, to be
very populvr with tourists, wh are
aide o teb phone over a radius of lioo
miles to friends In other states, to
say nothing t -r Jvtit l.aKer.s v,ru can
arrange for supper iir the city, sev -
entecn miles distant, by means of tel -
ephone.
The installing of the instrument was
ft rl
x
THE SPITZER BUILDINO IN TO
zer roof. She tried to make her way;
througn the crowd, but it was too
d ise, and she -stopped on the outer
jdgo, and called to him.
"Roy! Roy!" she cried.
The clamor of tho crowd was 84
great that her voice could hardly ba
heard, but Knabenshue heard. Ho
turned towards her and picked
her out of the mass of people instant
ly. Then over the heads of the cheer
ing crowd he flashed a greeting to her
and smiled. He Bpoke, but what ho
said was lost in the noise ot tliQ
crowd. And he smiled continually,
tho happy smile of a child that baa
accomplished its desire.
Back over the heads of the crowd
Mrs. Kr alicnijliue sent the greeting
her husband had flashed to her al
good as ho gave. Her eyes were wet,
and she turned away weeping,' fcut
trying the while to smile , bravely
through her tears.
Kim! enMitie Is the ideal . eronaut.
The breath of the upper regions I
lifo to blni. Ho is content enough ou '
the earth below, but up in the cloud'
the intensity of tho moment enthrall ;
and intolcats him.
He has ben Interested in balloonln,
if ml aeronautics since he was tho
merest, boy. Before he. was ?0 he had
an old eapltlve balloon, and one day
when no one was expecting it, aud
his parents wero away, he cut loose
the ropes holding It to the earth, and
snared away Into the blue for his flrbt.
trip.
Knabenshuo in not yet 28 years of
age. Ho is married and has four chil
dren, and !s p. home man.
SUBMERGED SUBMARINE
CREW IS LOST
Pari:;, inly 8. A private dispatch
from Bi.irta, Tunis, says that the
subamaiine Isiat was refloated today,
and towed to the ar.-icnal. The crew
had perished. This Is not confirmed
officially.
The Previous Statement.
Bizztrta, Tunis, July 8. Another
uttempt will be made today by the re
lief ships to move tho sunken sub
marine boat. Most of the entombed
crew Irave families living here, and
the despair of the wives and children
of the entombed men makes a pitiful
spectacle. Slrlct censorship Is main
tained against cabling detailed in
formation regarding tho submarine.
a very nice pici of electrical en
gineering. Kcry joint had to be per
il et, timt the insulation of the best
and si longest to resist tho action of
the powerful brine of the gieat luljtul
sc. i. It was two weeks before the tel-c-ilioue
could be brought to a condi
tion to work without a hitch. Now,
it is possible to talk ti Spokane
Wash.. Deuver, Colo., and the cine
of Wvoiiiing, Idaho ami Ctau from tr
waters nf Salt l.ake.
AMERICA CARRIES THE
TENNIS CHAMPIONSHI
London, July 8. Miss May Si!"
of Pasadena, Cal- today beat it.
Kngli.-h champion, Miss K. Dou;!a
by 2 lo o. and thus became the llti
, ish as well as tho American ladv te,
nlj chauipijn.
The scores were C ,
aud. ti 1.

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