Newspaper Page Text
ALBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN.
AUiUQUEHQUE, NEW MEXICO. THURSDAY EVENING, AUGUST 10. 1905.
Breaks Out i nMassachu
setts Among the
NEW RECORDS IN SHOOTING
Made by Army Officers at
Fort Sheridan Shoot, by
MAYOR DUNNE IS BURGLARED
Brookfleld, Mass., Aug. 10. The
dreaded cattle plague, known as the
blackleg, a form of murrain, has
broken out In Brookfleld. Blackleg
la said to be a disease far more to
be dreaded than the hoof and mouth
disease, which created such havoc In
Massachusetts three years ago.
MAKE NEW RECORDS IN
Chicago, 111., Aug. 10. New records
army marksmanship were made at
the Fo.t Sheridan shoot, when First
Sergeant George Sayer and Lieuten
ant Frank C. Baker made 892 and 890,
respectively, out of a possibel 1,000.
Both of the high score men are from
. Fort Monterey, California.
COT AWAY WITH THE
Chicago, Aug. 10. Mayor Dune's
residence was burglarized last night.
Burglars gained entrance through a
window, and succeeded in carrying off
about $75 worth of linen. Servants
heard the burglars but they slipped
away before the family could be arous
ed. ROCK ISLAND GOES
INTO DITCH IN IOWA
Muscatine, Iowa, Aug. 10. The Gol
den State limited of the Rock Island
Is In the ditch a mile west of Colum
bus Junction. Every car is off the
track. Train was running rapidly to
make up lost time. Several are In
jured. Cutter Massacre Reproduced.
Portland, Ore., Aug. 10. The Custer
Massacre was reproduced with won
derful fidelity to detail at the Iewis
and Clark Exposition today with imj'
tilla Indians and soldiers of th- Ore
gon National Guard and the Tenth
United States Infantry ae the partlcl
pants. The affair proved to be one of
the most attractive In the program
of spectacular events arranged for
the entertainment of exposition vlst
The reproduction of the massacre
had for Its location a plot of ground
on the Government Peninsula In
Guild's Lake, near the river entrance
to the fair. The lay of the ground
was similar in many respects to the
geography of the Little Big Horn,
which circumstance added much to
the Interest In the spectacle. Indians
from the Umatill reservation, garbed
In the war clothes of the plains, form
ed the attacking party, and the at
tack was maintained by them until
the last of the soldiers representing
Custer's heioic little band had fallen.
ARTHUR HEYN TO EMBARK
IN LUMBER BUSINESS
. Arthur Heyn, formerly manager of
the Rio Grande Lumber company, has
announced that he will soon be In the
Albuquerque lumber market again. Mr.
Heyn said this morning that be had
completed arrangements for his yards
and supply houses but that he was
not quite ready to give particulars out
for publication. However, Mr. Heyn
did state that he would be able to
make known all his plans within a
fortnight, and that he would be ready
for business by September 1.
Seventh Day Adventists.
Manstield, O., Aug. 10. The Sev
enth Day Adventists of Ohio began
their annual camp meeting and con
ference at the fair grounds here to
day, President H. H. Burkholder of
Belleville presiding. Several hundred
members of the denomination were
present at the opening and it Is ex
pected the attendance during the en
suing ten days will reach lo.Oou peo
ple. Many distinguished speakers from
this and other Btates will be heard.
MORE FEVER CASES
BUT FEWER DEATHS
New Orleans, la., Aug. Id. The j ,tlP expedition, was cru.-hed in the lee
announcement of sixty-three newl'arl' in winter, l'.i'C-'il. and was
oases of fever in the proceeding twenty-four
hours made little Impression
on the public, in view of the small
number of deaths, the people expect
ing that for some days a large quota
of unreported cases will turn up. The
death rate has been steadily declin
ing. Garden of the Gods Chatauaua.
Colorado Springs, Colo.. Auk. 10. i
Today's opening of the Harden of the j was most timely. By my order the
Gods Chatauqua assembly was mark- America wintered in Neplit Bay,
ed by a gratifying attendance. 'Ihe! where early In the winter of WZ the
assembly will continue ten days, dur-,shlp was crushed In the Ice, and be
ing wnicn time there win he lectures,
sermons and add. esses by speakers of
national prominence. In addition to ;
various features of lighter entertain-1
i, 7Z 7. T. I
Kansas City Market.
Kansas City. Aug. 10. Cattle re-1
ceipts, S.Oou; market steady. Native
steers, f.i j.7a; southern steers,
$2.C.n 0$ I.2S: southern cows, $2.7rfi;
$3.25; native cows and heifers, $1.75(fj
4.:io; bulls, $2.00 $3.25; calves, $3.00
tf$5.50; western steers, $3,253 $1.90;
w estern rows, $2.00(0 $3.75.
Sheep receipts. 3.000; market
steady. Muttons, $4.00 $5.25; lambs,
$3.25 $5.75; range wethers, $4.25
$5.25; fed ewes, $3. 758 $1.50.
New', York and Baltimore
Have Their Respect
THE EVENTS OF THE YEAR
First Newspaper Ever Pub
lished for Those Who
PRESIDENT TO BE AT CHATAUQUA
New Yoik, Aug. 10. Today ushered
In the banner week of the year for the
members of the famous New York
Yacht Club, which Is to America what
the Royal Yacht Squadron Is to Great
Britain. It marks the opening of the
annual squadron cruise and from all
Indications the outing this year will
eclipse anything in the past.
While the c.uise proper will not
begin until tomorrow, when the fleet
will get under way for a run across
the Sound to the old whaling port of
New London, the gathering is the In
itial and all important step In the
cruise, a meeting late this afternoon
on board the flagship being one of the
Important events. The program for
the cruise this year covers ten days
and is replete with features of great
Interest to the yachtsmen. In addi
tion to the squadron runs and social
events the yachts will take part in
the Astor Cup races off Newport and
the Eastern Yacht Club regatta at
Ready for the National Regatta.
Baltimore, Md., Aug. 10. Promi
nent oarsmen from many points in
the eastern states and Canada are
here to take part In the thirty-third
annual regatta of the National Asso
ciation of Amateur Oarsmen. The
races will be rowed tomorrow and
Saturday upon the waters of Spring
Gardens, a branch of the Patapsco
river, the course, which has been laid
off by one of the city's surveyors,
giving a practically straight mile and
a half, and what Is to be the best
course in the country for the longer
races. The Spring Gardens have little
tide or current and high banks on
both sides give protection from wind
and fine vantage ground for specta
tors. All indications point ta one of
the most successful regattas ever IipIH
under the auspices of the National
Newspaper for the Blind.
London, Aug. 10. The "Brallie
Weekly," a sixteen-page newspaper
for the blind, and the first of its kind
ever issued, has just made Its appear'
am.e m tuiuDurgn. as us name Indi
cates, .the paper is printed in the
raised characters In vented by
Braille, a blind Frenchman, who died
In 1852, whose system is the one in
general use by blind persons the
world over. A recent improvement in
the embossing process renders the
cost of production very moderate, and
it is believed sufficient subscribers
will be obtained to make the new ven
ture a success. The paper contains
editorial, war and foreign news, to
gether with sporting intelligence and
various light features. Special per
mission has been given by the leading
papers and press agencies of the
United Kingdom for the reproduction
of telegrams and ai tides, and, as far
as possible, nothing has been left un
done to give the blind the newspaper
advantages possessed by those who
have the blessing of eyesight.
Roosevelt to Visit Chatauqua.
Jamestown. N. Y.. Ane. 10 Kverir-
thing is in readiness for the visit of
neshient Roosevelt tomorrow. He is
scheduled to arrive at Lakewood over
tne h.ne between 5 and 6 o'clock In
the morning, and will be taken to Cha
tauqua, in a special traction car. The
trustees of Chatauqua institution have
issued invitations to a breakfast to be
given in the president's honor at Hig-
sms .Memorial nan at S oclock.
AN ARCTIC PARTY
AFTER TWO YEARS IMPRISON.
MENT IN LAND OF ETERNAL
Honnlnes. Vaac. Norwav. Aue. 10.
The Artie steamer, Terranova, which
went to th(? relii f of the Kiala-Zelgler
expedition, has rescued Anthony Fiala
and all the others connected with the
expedition, with tlie exception of a
Norwegian seaman, who died from
The shin America which took out
lost, with a large part of her coal
The thiny-seven members of the ex
pedition who return in safety, are in
pood health, despite the privation
and loni imprisonment In the Arctic,
the expediton having been severed
Irom all communication with the out
ride world since July 1003.
Anthony Fiala. the ISr.MilJvn leader
of the expedition Kiivs- "The r.-sme
came a total loss, together with qiian-j
titles of coal and provisions. Supples1
of stores left at Franz Josef by vari-'
ous iclief parties saved us from very1
serious privations. I
"Thr,e attempts to reach h!t-'h lati-
,,iit. faiinrt Tku .!.,,i.;. v
ever, as planned, was successful car-
ried out by William .1. Peters, of the
L lined Mates Geological Survey.
"Our rescue was due to the splen
did efforts of William S. Champ, sec
retary to the late Wiliam Zelgler.
commanding the relief expedition, and
the untiring efforts of Captain KJetd
sen and his Norwegian officers and
crew, who for six weeks persistently
forced their way through solid floeg
They are Now Working For
Honorable Peace Terms
For the Czar.
ESCORTED THE ENVOYS
HERBERT H. D. PIEKCE, THIRD
ASSIST. SECRETARY OP STATE,
AND CAPT. FRANK EVANS.
AT WILKESBARRE, PENN.
Great Crowds Gather to Listen to President's Ad
dress to Miners and Temperance
Oyster Bay, Aug. 10. President
Roosevelt staited this morning for
Wilkesbarre, Pa., where late this af
ternoon he will deliver an address to
the anthracite coal miners and mem
bers of the Catholic Total Abstinence
WERE EXPECTED TODAY.
WJlkesharre, Pa., Aug. 10. From
every section of the anthracite region
mners and temperance woikers came
here today and before daylight crowdg
with lunches, boxes and umbrella
had camped out in advantageous spots
to await the arrival of President
Roosevelt. Mayor Kirkendall said he
expects 25,oou visitors in the city.
TOUCHES ON PHASES
OF INDUSTRIAL PROBLEM.
Wilkesbarre, Pa., Aug. 10. Busi
ness throughout the Wyoming valley
was suspended today iu honor of the
visit of President Roosevelt. Upon
liis ai rival in Wilkesbarre this after
noon, in response to an invitation to
address the I'nited Mine Workers, the
president was given a most enthusi
astic reception. Mr. Roosevelt was
evidently pleased with the heartiness
of his recepiiunu and said as much In
words. The miners, as hosts of the
occasion, turned out iu force, and all
of the collieries In this vicinity shut I
down, and ail of the workers, from
the b:eaker boys to the superintend
ents, were on hand to Join In the
greeting to the distinguished visitor.
As the president's stay was limited
to a few hours, the proosed parade
and other formalities were dispensed
Willi. The president's train was met
at the station by representatives of
the Mine Workers' Union and a dele
gation of city officials. After being In
troduced by President John Mitche.I
of the Unit t-i Mine Workers, Presi
dent Roosi velt delivered a half-hour
speech to the miners. In the course
of his remarks the president touched
on various phases of pending indus
trial piobleius, the relations between
capita! and labor, and urging the min
ers to act with conservatism and
hound sense In their negotiations with
THE PRESIDENT'S SPEECH
I am particularly glad to speak to
th' audience of miners and their
IN THE GREAT ME CONFERENCE
li4 &ii4 '3' mmmm
RUSSIANS WERE CHEERFUL UPON DISEMBARKING
'W ft i
RLSSIAN ENVOYS LEAVING THE MAYFLOWER AT
wives and children, and especially to
speak under the auspices of this great
temperance society. In our country
the happiness of all the rest of our
people depends most of all upon the
welfare of the wage-worker and the
welfare of the farmer. If we can se
cure the welfare of these two classes
we can be reasonably certain that the
community as a whole will prosper.
And we must never forget that ahe
Chief factor In securing the we. fare
, aliko of wageworker and of farmer,
as or everybody else, must be the
The only effective way to help any
body Is to help him help himself.
There are exceptional times when any
one of us needs outside help, and
then it should be given freely; but
f normally each one of must depend
upon ins own exertions for his own
success. Something can be done by
wise legislation ami by wise and hon
est administration of the laws; that
is, something can be done by our act
ion taken in our collective capacity
through the state and the nation.
Something more can bo done by
combination and organization among
ourselves in our prhate capacities as
citizens, so long as this combination
or organization is managed with wis
dom and integrity, with insistence up
on tne rights of tlioso benefited and
yet. with Just regard for the rights of
But In the last analysis the factor
most inf. uentlal in determining any
man's success must ever bo the sutii
of that man's own qualities, of his
knowledge, foresight, thrift, and cour
icge. Whatever tends to increase his
self-respect, whatever tends to help
lilm overcoino the temptations with
which all of us are surrounded, is of
benefit not only to him but to the
No one society c;in do more to help
the wage-worker than such a temper
ance society as that which I am now
addressing. It is of incalculable con
S"Tuenee to tiie man himself that he
should be sober and temperate, ami
it is of even more consiquence to his
wife and his children; for It is a hard
and cruel fact that in this life of ours
the sins of the man are often visited
most heavily upon those whose wel
fare should be his one special care.
For the drunkard, for the man who
(Continued on Page Flvs.)
T ill ' '
:, . :.j .
rk 'rr " ty
NEWPORT, R. I.
Formerly of New Mexico Lies
in State at New
BURIAL NOT TILL SATURDAY
New Orleans, Aug. 10. Although
the casket Is completely closed, allow
ing no exposure of the face, many peo
ple today viBited the ancient St. l.oiiis
(thedral, where the body of Arch
..lop Chapelle is lying in state, and
the crypt In which it will be laid to
When his death was announced
those in chaige of the funeral ar-
LOUIS PLACIDH CHAPELLE.
rangements assumed that as the ca
t'liedral is In the infected quarter It
would lie advisable to burv the body
at once, postponing memorial services
until later in the year.
Subsequently, Surgeon White, of the
United Stau-H .Marine llosoital ser
vice, was called into consultation, and
gave approval for a more (dalwirate
funeral, saying that theio was uu dan
ger Irom the body.
he postponement will allow Father
SiiuliKiias of New York, a nephew of
the archl.l.schop, and other distin
guished clergy outside the fcouthern
one. to come here if they desire, to
atti n d the funeral.
Papers today print the address
which Mgr. Chapelle had prepared for
the clergy and the people of the dio
cetiu on the yellow fever situation. It
was completed on the day the arch
bishop was aliUken.
V... ., i .- ; -, I i r
STAND ON TECHNICALITIES
Japan Presented Her Peace Terms in Writing, and
Witte Pocketed Them-Contents Not
Yet Made Public
RUSSIA IS MODERATING HER REFUSAL OF TERMS
In the Meantime the Japanese Have Sent Two Squadrons
to Attack Some Coast Towns of Siberian Russia
' While They Are Waiting.
JAPS STILL TALK OF BILLION DOLLARS FOR INDEMNITY
Navy Yard, Portsmouth, N. H. Aug.
10. Immediately after t ha nlurlrwilon.
tlarles and their secretaries gathered.
m. witte produced a diplomatic note
addressed to the Jananese plenipoten
tiaries In connection with their fail
ure to present credentials at yester
day meeting. What the contents of
the note are cannot yet be learned but
there Is basis for the belief that Witte
took occasion to express his surprise
that the Japanese plenipotentiaries,
after having from the outset of the
preliminary negotiations laid so much
stress on the necessity of examining
credentials before the first step was
taken, should at the first meeting
have failed to bring with them full of
Historical precedents are quoted to
show the irregularity of yesterday's
After adjournment, the following
official statement was made by Mr.
Korostovet on behalf of the Russian
In the- meeting of August 10th, the
Question of the full powers has been
regulated, so there will be no difficul
ties on that subject. After this the
Japanese plenipotentiaries handed to
the Russian plenipotentiaries the con
ditlons of peace In writing. It has
been decided the Russians will study
the question and as soon as possible
give their answer In writing. In the
meantime the conference Is adjourn-
The presentation of the Japanese
terms came at the ery end of the
morning session. Baron Komura him
self handed the document fn duplt
r f.' French Bnd Russian, to Mr.
Itte who thrust the papers In his in
side pocket. Adjourned at 12:45
HE WILL LET THE
Evening's Citizen-Ready For
In regard to the Interview published
In this naner last evening in n,kuh
- "'r,. . t. . v u
Alderman George P. Learnard stated
that tin H 1.1 nnl .Ids a . .
- " m i ' iM'i 1 1. r i u r .
the M online Journal nnv intprvinn, .
to the status of the Investigation pro
ceedings of the police commitee, this'
paper wishes to announce that after'
the interview was written it was sub-'
mitted to Mr. Learnard. on,i ho'
agreed with it in every particular.
Mr. Learnard was seen, today, re
garding the Journal's statement this
morning, and said that on tar .
affdavlt that the reporter would make
to the effect that he had obtained such
an Interview from him, (Learnard).
ANOTHER NEW CHURCH
PROPOSED FOR ALBUQUERQUE
OF HOLDING MEETINGS ANY
OLD PLACE AND WILL BUILD.
There Is little doubt but that by fall
the Christian church of this city will
have a new edifice of its own, which
will be a great relief from its former
custom of holding meetings at various
places about the city. The first move
toward such a project was made but a
few weeks ago and already JI.L'UO has
been offered by tiie board of church
extensions toward the building fund.
The work of raising money through
local channels will be licirun Imme
diate. y and the prospect of success
for the project is very flattering.
I-ast evening Itev. Ernest Crawford
the pastor, was called to the Santa Fe
station to meet (1. V. Muckley, secre
tary of the boaid of church extensions
who was passing through tho city en
route to San Francisco to attend a
meeting of one of the national boards
of the church, it was partially through
the efforts of Mr. Muckley that the
Albuquerque congregation received
tiie helpful offer from tho board of
church extensions. The church is al
ready the part owner of a lot at tho
corner of fioid avenue and Hroadway,
and after this ground if fully paid for,
tho flzo of the church building will
depend to a great extent on the build
St. Louis Wool Market.
St. Louis, Aug. 10. Wool steady;
territory and wester nmediums, 2i
3u; fine medium, 232ti; tlno, lti18.
WHAT M. WITTE WILL
BE WILLING TO GIVE.
St. Petersburg, Aug. JO. Dispatch
received here from Portsmouth, N. IL
Indicate that Minister Pokotlloffs" ai?
rival resulted In Important modifies
Hon of Wtte's ylews. witte Is now
willing to make terms with Japan on
the surrender of the Chinese Eastern
railway, between Harbin and Port Ar
thur, and to satisfy the financial de
mands of Japan, If reasonable, provid
ing Russia is permitted to retain,
Sakhalin. The terms are satisfactory
to the Emperor.
WHAT JAPANESE WILL
Portsmouth. N. H., Aug. 10. Eljro
Imperial University otTokio, in an In
imperlal University ot oklo, in an In
terview, after, a lengthy conference
with M- Sato, who has been spokes
man, so far, of the Japanese peace
commlsson. said that Japan's term,
in his opinion, would Include the im
mediate evacuation of Manchuria the
cession or the Island of Sakhalin, and
an indemnity of a billion dollars.
Vladivostok also will be demanded.
Indemnity, Takasugi said, might be
reduced, If peace can be brought
alut. He also said: "The Ports
mouth conference will end In a treatr
of peace." '
JAPS HELPING ALONG
Toklo, Aug. 10. Rear Admiral Ka
taoka heports he dispatched one naai
squadron to Kamchatka and , another
to -Okhotsk, anrtihey are now en
gaged in carrying out their Instruc
tions as regard the work to be per
formed at their respective destinations.
Re-Affirms Statement in Last
was concerned, he would leave It with
the people as to who they would be
lieve, the Journal reporter or him
self. Mr. Learnard says that at the pres
ent time ha does not rPU tn onto.
the controversy further, as In his
present official capacity, as chairman
o fthe police committee, he thinks it
would be indiscreet, to say the least.
To use the words of Mr. Learnard:
'I reaffirm the statement n last
evening's Citizen, and will let the
people Judge whose statement they
wolud rather believe, mine or the one
made by the Journal reporter, who
published a statement that I did not
PRESIDENT WANTS THE
New York, Aug .10. Much interest
was caused at the Brooklyn navy
yard through orders received by Lieu
tenant Charles Nelson, in command of
the submarine boat Plunger, to pro
ceed rood a possible to Oyster Bay
and report to the president.
When the orders came tiie boat was
In the dry dock being overhauled. It
wili be five days before tho Plunger
will be In condition to mako the run
to Ov.-iier Bay.
AH hough it Is said the president has
several tlims expressed a desire to go
down In the submarine and the officials
and otllccrs of the Plunger are ex
t'eimly anxious to have their execu
tive as their Ernest ilir helnw tho w.
ter's su.-i'Hce, they admit they expect
only to show th. president how the
crafi wv rlis.
Negro Business Men.
Little Kock. Ark., Aug. 10. The
fourth semi-aiiuual session of the Ar
kan.san Business Men's League, col
ored, w as called to order here at noon
today by President J. M. Connor.
Many represntatlve business men
from various parts of the state were
present. Tho sessions are to con
tinue over tomorrow, and will be de
vote,! to the discussion of various
problems relating to the industrial
and intellectual advancement of the
Garcia President of Ecuador.
Guayaquil. Aug. 10. Liuardo Gar
cia, who was elected president tsf
Ecuador in January last, was formally;
inaugurated today at Quito.