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ALBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN
ALKUQUKKQUK, NEW MEXICO, 1 HIDAY EVENING, SKPTEMHKU 22, 11)05.
LOS ANGELES MOVES AGAINST
MOFFATT ROAD CONSTRUCTION
TRULY, THIS IS THE CHILDREN'S AGE
NILIC IS ANOTHER WAY FOR
SPENDING PEOPLE'S MONEY
Through Certain Places Along Colorado River
and Lying in Northwest
It Shows How Certain Agents are Paid Bonuses
Above Their Regular Commissions
MOFFATT NEEDS PLACES FOR RIGHTS OF WAY
REACHING ONE PER CENT OF ALL THE RENEWALS
Los Angeles Contends Such Use Will Prevent Government
Plan to Irrigate Two Million Acres of
Tribituary Arid Land.
REALTY BOARD AND CHAMBER OF COMMERCE ACTING
Is Angeles, Cal., Sept. 22. Inter
state difficulties, growing out of di
vergent interests niay result between
Colorado and California over the ques
tion of erecting dams across the Colo
rado river in Oolorado, for the pur
pose of furnishing irrigation for arid
lands in Colorado, Arizona and parts
The Ixs Angeles Real!$- Board and
Chamber of Commerce, at a meeting
yesterday, authoiized the appoint
ment of committees to wait upon
United States Senator Flint and Con
gressman Mcl.achlen to get tlieTlrSup
port in the matter.
It Is charged that the Denver, North
western & Pacific Railroad, better
Gritty Fireman Thrown From
Wagon While Making Ex
THREE RIBS ARE BROKEN
Last night at 8 o'clock Driver Irvin
Haie, of the city fire department, was
almost killed by being thrown from
the hose wagon ne was driving, while
making the exhibition run with the
rest of the department.
Huio usually drives tho black team
to the bis wagon, but during the past
week, while the department has been
entertaining the fair visitors with an
exhibition run every night, Hale has
been driving the bay team to tha nee
dud hose wagon, as this team is re
garded as the most difficult to han
dle. Last night when the department
turned out In response tO'the alarm
for the exhibition run something got
the matter with the lints to Hale's
team and Just before he reached Rail
road avenue, one of the lines parted.
Seeing that he could not make the
turn, the gritty driver used one line
and pulled the team into a telegraph
pole. This served to stop them, but
in the collision, Hale was thrown vio
lently to the ground. He suffered
three dislocated ribs and other severe
Injuries, which will lay him up for
several weeks. It is not thought, how
ever, that his injuries will prove fatal.
Hale is an experienced driver and
returned to Allmuuerque only a few
months ago from St. Iouls, where he
had been with the St. Louis fire de
partment for several years. His pres
ence of mind last night prevented
what might have been an awful acci
dent, as had the team started to make
the turn without a line to guide them,
they would have dashed Into the big
crowd lining the sidewalk.
LAS VEGAS WINS
FROM CLIFTON CLUB
A telephone message from the 4
fair ground", received at 4:30 p.
m., says I. as Vegas Blues de-
'4 feated the strong aggregation
from Clifton by the close score of
f to !. It took thirteen innings 4
4 to accomplish tho feat.
BAR ASSOCIATION CLOSES
Two Important Resolutions Introduced Roswell
Chosen as Next Meeting
At the meeting of the Bar Associa
tion, yesterday, tne following lesolu
tions were offered, and it was de
cided that the consideration of said
resolutions should go over until the
adjourned meeting of the association,
which is to be held on the first day
of the meeting of the Supreme Court
at tne January term, in Santa Fe:
Resolved, That it shall be consid
ered unprofessional conduct upon the
part of any practicing attorney in
-New Mexico who shall talk about or
discuss the merits of any cause which
may at any time be pending In any
of the District Courts or the Supreme
Court, or which may go to the Su
preme Court on appeal, with any
Judge of any District Court or Su
preme Court of said te.ritory prior
to trial or after submission of said
cause, except on request of a Judge
of tne court in which such cause may
he pending, and then on!y in the
presence of the adverse counsel.
Resolved. That it is the sense of
this liar Association that conference
tcwei-n the Judges of the District
known as the Moffatt road, which" Is
now building from Denver to Salt
Iake, is endeavoring, through the
couits of Colorado, to prevent the
construction of the reservoirs aiong
the Colorado river, In Grand Canyon,
Brown's Park, and other places in
northwestern Colorado, and urging as
a reason for so doing, the railroad's
requirements in rights of way.
It Is the contention of the local com
mercial bodies that the prevention of
the building of dams would destroy
the Irrigation plans of the govern
ment, looking to the reclamation of
about two million acres of arid lands
in the southwest, the large portion
of which is directly tributary to this
JAPAN IS STILL DIS
PLEASED WITH PEACE
Tokio, Sept. 22. The solitary , in
stance of public rejoicing at the con
clusion of peace with Russia will take
place at a meeting to be held today
at Kotaka, in a remote northeast cor
ner of the Island of Nippur.
NOT TO RATIFY TREATY
Tokio, Sept. 22. The number of di
rect memorials to the throne from as
sociations objecting to the' conditions
of the peace treaty, and asking that
its ratification be refused, exceed8 for
ty. Despite persistent editorials In the
leading papers, demanding the. resign
ation of the government ministers. It
is believed they will continue to hold
office until the post belium measures,
especially with regard to finance and
the Chines'1 and Korean problems,
ha"3 assumed definite fchape.
It has transpired that noiwthstand
m.'? Premie" Katzuia's afturance to
editors, there dees M'rt i cause In
the r-eai'i? treaty ly which Japan
pgrces not to fortify the Straits of
Soya, intense irdignutio-.i U felt over
this concession nmong influential
men, who regard it a- n restriction
ti'ion Japanese ter. Uorial lib-
SCHOOL OF RAILWAY EDU
CATION AT CHICAGO.
Chicago, Sept. 22. Co-operation be
tween the University of Chicago and
a number of railroads has resulted in
the establishment of a four years'
course of railway, education. An ad
visory board, composed of railway
men, has been established, with K.
W. McKenna, assistant president of
the Chicago, Milwaukee & St. Paul,
PROMINENT PEOPLE WHO
HAVE PASSED AWAY.
Richmond, Va Sept. 22. Former
Congressman and Governor Charles
T. Offerral, died here today.
Lima, O., Sept. 22. Dr. Francis
Oarcla Calderon, former president of
Pei u, died last night. He was born In
Ye'erday afternoon, at the request
of the cunm'ttee of judges on the
parade, The Evening Citizen pu'.'.'sh
ed that the first prize for the best
trades' display, (float.) was awarded
to tiie Purity ce company. This
; moans the Southwestern Brewery and
Ice company, but the judges gave no
; reason to Tu. t itien for calling it
: "The Purity Ice c ompany," unless
i they concluded It was "The Purity"
! from the excel i nt qua'ity of Ice dis
! played in the float.
Courts, either as District Judges or
Judges of the Supreme Cuu:t, iu ad
vance of the hearing of a cause pend
ing In the District Court or in tue
Supreme Court, or In advance of the
bringing of a cause in the District
Court, as to what may be the proper
determination of the questions involv
ed in said causes, is to deny to liti
gants and memlieis of the bar a fair
heaiing of their causes and a fair
opportunity to present them to the
courts for consideration In tho regu
lar and proper course of the adminis
tration of Justice, and is in effect to
decide without a hearing accofi-!
to litigants and clients, and a denial
of one of the great rights accorded
to the seve:al citizens in accordance
with the Magna Charter.
It was voted to hold the next regu
lar meeting of the Par Association
at Roswell .beginning the fourth Wed
nesday of August, l'.'oi;.
The application of W. J. Lucas and
C. W. !. Ward of Las Vegas were
acted uKn ainl these gentlemen ad
mitted to membership.
"JAS CRKKHAN, 8 AND MIKB ROCK AGE, 7, ROBBED A PITTSBURC1 HOME
VERWARK. RECENTLY TWO NILES, O., INFANTS ROBBED A BANK OF $000."-
FOR FIRST MONEY IN TOURNAMENT
Defeat El Paso By Decisive Score of 15 to 6 This Morning-Grand Monte
zuma Ball Takes Place Tonight-Fair Closes
There was a noticeable lull today
after the immense attendance at the
fair yesterday, but still the morning
trains from the south and west
brought many new visitors, while the
same trains carried many away who
live in the northern part of the terri
The crowd that made the trip to
Traction park this morning to see the
ball game was not large, but this af
ternoon before one o'clock the people
began to pack the cars bound for the
park to see the events on the after
noon program and although the at
tendance by no means equals that of
yesterday, the crowd is very large.
Trinidad Wallops El Pato.
With Glaze in the box, playing as a
ringer under the name of Pierce, Trin
idad gave El Paso a thorough drub
bing this morning. Score 15 to 6.
Five hits right off the reel brought
in five runs in the first inning for
Trinidad. Weidman succeeded Lor
Ing in the box for El Paso, but one
inning was all that he could stand.
The Big Six bunch made two runs In
the second and Keating succeeded
Weidman in the third. The bombard
ment continued, but El Paso was out
of pitchers, and Keating bad to take
it. Twelve hits, assisted by fourteen
errors, made victory child's play for
the "Big Six."
Glaze got tired in the sixth inning,
and traded places with Clark at first.
Kelly, catcher for El Paso, did like
wise, Coleman succeeding him. Only
a small crowd witnessed the frost.
ab r lb po a e
Weidman, p., 2 b. . . 4 1 0 0 0 1
H. Jacol.y, 1. f 4 1 1 2 1 1
.1. .Tacoby, s. s 4 1 1 1 1 7
Krause, lb 4 0 0 8 1 3
Kelly, c 3 0 0 7 1 1
lxring, 2 It., p 4 2 1 0 1 0
Smith. 3 b 3 0 0 3 1 1
KaufTmann, c. f. . . . 4 1 2 2 1 0
Greenwood, r. f. . . . 4 0 1 1 4 0
Totals 34 6 6 24 11 14
ab r lb po a e
Colby, c. f f. 3 3 0 0 0
Clark, lb 5 1 1 in 1 0
Berry, 2 b 6 3 3 2 2 0
Owens, s. 8 5 1 2 3 1 2
Rounds, e 4 1 2 lu 1 0
Bell, 3 b 5 1 0 10 0
Ott. 1. f 5 2 0 1 0 2
Llewellyn, r. f 5 1 0 0 0 0
Pierce, p 5 2 1 0 4 0
Totals 46 15 12 27 9 4
Score by Innings.
Trinidad 05220310 15
El I'aso 01000013 16
Summary: Earned runs. Trinidad
4; El Paso 1. Two base hits, Clark.
Passed balls, Kelly 1. Wild pitch,
Pierce. Bases on balls, off Pierce 1;
Clark 2; Weidman 1; Keating 1. Hit
by pitched balls, Smith. Struck out,
by Pierce C; Clark 3; Loring 2; Clark.
3. I-eft on bases, Trinidad 9; El Pa
so 5. Double plays, Owens, unassist
ed. GRAND MONTEZUMA BALL
AT THE ALVARADO TONIGHT
The Montezuma ball, the social fea
ture of the twenty-fifth territorial fair,
will b- held touight at the Alvarado.
The music will begin promptly at 9
o'clock, the program leading olf with
the grand march.
Guests of the Montezuma ball will
enter the hotel from the west. Foot
men will be stationed at the oiimr
door and at the head of the stairs,
which are directly at the right of the
inner entrance of the ladles' parlors.
Dressing rooms for , both, gentlemen
and ladies will be found at the .bead
of theso stairs. Guests will enttr the
ball room through the lobby. x.ance,1
and will find the refreshment tables
on the west veranda of the hotel, di
rectly off the ballroom.
J. H. O'Rielly, superintendent of
the Montezuma ball, requests that
members of the reception committee
be at the hotel at 8:30 o'clock.
PASSED THROUGH GATES
The crowd that made the trip to
Traction Park yesterday afternoon
was the largest that ever visited the
Fair grounds in the history of the Ter
ritorial Fair Association. The gate
receipts snow that 9.U00 people pass
ed through the gates to see the af
ternoon's program, thus breaking all
former records for attendance by sev
Never In the history of this city was
the crush on the electric cars so great
as yesterday afternoon. Shortly af
ter 12 o'clock, people commenced to
start for the park, and every car was
packed long before It readied the
starting point at Railroad avenue and
First street. This jam kept up until
3 o'clock. Great credit Is due the
Traction company for the manner In
which the immense crowd was hand
led and not one aecldent of any kind
on the cars was reported. .
The grand stand was soon filled and !
there was not even standing room.
The next place was the bleachers,
and they, too, were soon packed.'
Tnere was no place to go then but ;
the quarter stretch and this point of.
vantage was soon one great mass of
Program Was Very Good.
Yesterday afternoon's program was
the very best one of the fair week.
Although the ball game was slow,
and not veiy Interesting, it furnished
The race between the cowboys and
Indians was very exciting and was
won by a nose by Pat Nun, of tho
Diamond A ranch, with a Navajo buck
a very close second and the rest of
the field followed bunched up. Just
before the wire was reached one
of the ponies ridden by an Indian
fell, and for a few minutes the crowd
was struck dumb, thinking, perhaps
that tne brave had been killed, but
when the dust cleared and some cow
boys went to his aid, It was found
that beyond a severe shaking up he
was not much Injured.
The trotting ostrich gave an excell
ent exhibition yesterday, and trotted
a half mile against a horse.resulting
in a dead heat. Tne race will be trot
ted off this afternoon. The ostrlcn
has not proved much of a drawing
caid at the fair, although in other
parts of the country it has made the
greatest kind of a hit. Tbis is prob
ably because the people here crave
something more excitiug.
YESTERDAYS' RACES WERE
T. .1. Shinniek's Independence won
the $::r.it colt race yesterday afternoon
at tiie fair grounds, in three straight
heats, nuking the best mile In 1 : 39.
Independence lost the f,rst heat to
Maud S., owned by W. H. Salisbury,
but after that beat the Shinnick colt
b aced and took the n.-t in order,
with Maud S. second and Trixey a
Tiie mile mixed tro! or pace was
OF $30(1 WORTH OF SIL-
won by Cricket in three straight heats
with Armada Hal and Billy Thorn
wood in the order named. The best
time was 2:51.
" 'MeKin'ejk-won fhe galloper's race
yesterday afternoon In a driving fin
ish with Goddess of Night, while
Fiank McGulre brought up the hear.
This race caught the grandstand and
the finish was close enough to cause
the judges trouble. The time was
Clayton Bittner, who has won all
the bicycle races at the fair, yester
day wound up the bike races by win
ning the two mile lap race, thereby
winning the $G0 Cleveland racer do
nated by F. L. Hopping. Miller and
Dodson tied for second place.
TROOP A ESTABLISHES
SPLENDID NEW RECORD
Troop H, of the Fifth United States
cavalry. Lieutenant Lewis, command
ing, yesterday afternoon established
a new record for the cavalry service
in breaking camp on a midnight
alarm and getting away. It was an
nounced before the drill that tho rec
ord was four minutes and thirty sec
onds, which had already been made
by Troop 11. The drill Is an exceed
ingly difficult one. It shows tho
troop in camp at night, when it is
suddenly attacked by the enemy. The
object is to see how quick the troop
ers can gather up their tents, etc.,
mount and get away. The drill yes
terday was the best ever seen iu
this city, and the fact that the men
were going after a record made it all
the more interesting. It was success
ful, as the time consumed was ex
actly three minutes and fifty-five sec
onds, thus establishing a new record.
After this diill the troops gave a fine
saber drill, which ended the soldiers'
work for the afternoon The troop-
(Continued on Page Five.)
WARNING WORDS TO PARENTS
CONCERNING THE CARNIVAL
A Season of Demoralization, Excitement, Dissipa
tion and Abrogation of Restraints, Having
Tendency to Many Evils.
While giving to the Territorial Fair
every support in its power, and wish
ing it the very highest measure of suc
cess. The Citizen has strong doubts
whether the closing or carnival night
can be looked upon with approval.
Certainly, no word of approval can
be uttered In favor of the admission
of girls, boys or women, whether
masked or unmasked, into barrooms
and gambling places. Such admission
is contrary to law, and there can be
no good reason why tbo law should
not be enforced the last night of the
fair as vsell as during the other 304
days of the year; and The Citizen
would have been pleased, had the
imlice department, by official proc
lamation, let It be known that during
carnival night, no boy, girl or woman
can enter a saloon or any gambling
room, but upon the penalty of arrest.
The Citizen also expresses the liopej
that tomorrow's carnival night will be
the last ever known In the history of j
McCulIagh, Employed by Hamilton and Endarser of the
Hundred Thousand Checks,
PERKINS COULD THROW NO NEW LIGHT ON SUBJECT
New York, Sept. 22. Upon the re
assembling today of the Legislative
Committee Investigating fhe life in
surance business, Thomas A. Buckner,
of the New York Life Company, who
had charge of that company's agen
cies, was called to the stand. The
matter of "ulllc" accounts wa-s taken
up. They Include the records of the
system for bonuses paid agents.
Nilic. he said, was a body drawn from
the ranks of agents who create busi
ness for his company. Buckner said
what money agents get from nilic was
In addition to the regular agent's com
missions. The witness stated that the
cost of nilic today is one per cent of
renewal premiums. Buckner said that
nlltc was invaluable In holding agents
HAMILTON'S CLERK AND
PERKINS ARE WITNESSES.
New York, Sept. 22. The first wit
ness before the legislative insurance
ingest igating cummittee yesterday af
ternoon was J. F. McCullagh, of Al
bany, who Is employed by Andrew A.
Hamilton. The checks for $100,000,
given by the New York Life Insur
ance Company to Hamilton, bore Mc
Cullagh's endorsement, but the wit
ness paid he knew nothing of the
checks or the money except what he
had read In the newspapers.
He did not know whether Hamilton
had appeared before the Legislative
committees, nor did he know any
thing about his employer's account in
the New York State National of Al
bany. He did not know of any other
accunt of Hamilton in Albany, but he
knew hp was elected director of the
Albany Trust Company, about a year
George W. Perkins, vice president
TROUBLE BRUING FOR
Paris, Sept. 22. The semi-official
Temps, this evening, prints a leading
article reflecting official sentiment on
the subject of the Venezuelan trouble.
It said M. Tagy, French charge d'af
faires at Caracas, had been ordered to
insist on Venezuela's withdrawing her
refusal to deal with him. If her with
drawal is made and President Castro
makes ample apology, negotiations
will continue. If Venezuela does not
accede, It is asserted, the best course
would be for France and the United
States to make a loint naval demon-
srtation, in which Great Britain, Ger
many and Italy may take part.
Bucket Shop in Chicago.
Chicago, Sept. 22. Detectives to-1
day raided the brokerage office of
Thomas Davis & Co. Eleven men I
and two women were arrested. The
police assert that they have paid out
over $200,000, and It is charged they f
have been doing a bucket shop busi
ALLIED PRINTING TRADES
AID STRIKING PRINTERS
Chicago, Sept. 22. The council of
the Allied Printing Trades of Chica
go last night took radical action in
the fight between the Chicago Typo
thetae and the Chicago Typographical
Union No. 1H. Resolutions were ad
opted In which all the allied trades
pledged support to the printers. The
council consists of pressmen, mailers,
bookbinders, papa rulers, stereotypers
and elect rot ypers. Tho executive
board of the Typographical union an
nounced that nine firms had signed
the union agreement during the day.
Albuquerque. The pleasure it brings
to a limited portion of tho community
does not begin to compensate for the
demoralization it engenders, both
mentally and morally, among the
youth of all classes. If propriety
and good behavior. If the bairiers be
tween the sexes are to be thrown
down for one night, in a wild Batur
nalia of unrestricted intercour.-e, none
need be surprised thai immense moral
There are two :;entlenieu no in the
city, who say they w5io personally
Informed by the chief of polico of
New Orleans that the annual result
ing crop from Mardi Gras, is frm
1,500 to 2ni girls gone to the ad.
The Citizen gives 'his waiu;i: to
parents, and would be rerei:?t to its
highest duty to the community, did it
not urge that the Uiys an i girls, lads
and lassies, be kept under strict cou-
trol and constant oversight instead of;
being given a free reiu and unbridle 1 J
of the New York Life Insurance Com
pany, and a partner of J. P. Morgan A
Co., was the next witness. He was
asked to produce the check given br
J. P. Morgan & Co., by the New York
Life, for $800,000 in bonds of the Nav
igation syndicate. These bonds wcrw
sold by the New York Life to J. P.
Morgan & Co.. at the close of the cal
endar .year. December 31, 1903, sad
bought back the next business day.
January 2, 1904.
Perkins presented a statement oC
New York Life Joint accounts from
1891 to 1905.
Buckner testified that the company
had 916 agents who are members of
nilic and over 5,000 who are not.
A second nil Ic was Inaugurated Jan
uary 1, 1902. for agency directors. In
spectors and supervisors in the United
States, Canada and West Indies. Trus
tees were given control of the fund,
of which the amounts were contrib
uted in part by' the members and la
part by The life insurance company.
This fund is to be divided anions the
members in 1912, according to the
amount of business written under the
direction of the members. The toad
now amounts to $937,777.
BUT HE FAILS TO SAY WHAT
USE HE MADE OF THE SWAG
New York, Sept. 22. The World to
day received a cablegram from An
drew A. Hamilton, of Albany, who Is
now in France, to the effect that the
$100,000 received by him from the New
York Life Insurance Company, Marca
19th, 1904, was not used for lnfloeno
ing state legislation. Hamilton reach
ed Biarritz yesterday, after completing
an automobile tour through the soutlt
SAN JUAN FRUIT
GETS FIRST PRIZE
Rio Arriba County Exhibit
Second and Chaves
KANSAS CATTLE ARE BEST
Late yesterday afternoon the cash
prizes for the fruit and vegetable la
plays at the fair were awarded by
the committee of expert Judges as fol
lows: The first prize. $100, for the best
general display was awarded to A. F
Mliler, of Farmlngton. The second
prize, $50, fell to L. Bradford Princ.
of Espanola, and the third prise, $25.
to J. J. Ilagerman, of Roswell.
Prizes of $10 were awarded as fol
lows: Best plate of grapes, K. C
Stewart; apples, J. J. Ilagerman, Ros
well; quinces, Mr. Oieckler, Albuquer
que; pears A. F. Miller, Farmlngton;
plums, L. B. Prince, Espanola; peach
es. A. F. Miller, Farmlngton. J. W.
Corbett, of Kstancia, received tb
first prize, $25, for the best vegetable
exhibit A. F. Miller, of Farmlngton.
received $10 prizes for the finest po
tatoes and biggest pumpkins.
Honorable mention was awarded to
J. J. Ilagerman for the finest Ben Da
vis. Jonathan, Missouri Pippin and
Wlnesap apples. L. B. Prince's Gol
den Russets, Fall Pippins and Jennl
ton's received the same award.
Just outside of Floral hall, J. T.
I larger, of Ivockhart's ranch, shows
some very fine White Leghorn, Bar
red Plymouth Rock and Brown
horn chickens. He advertises them
all as bred-to-lay.
Kansas Cattle Get Premium.
The exhibit of fine Hereford and
Calloway cattle from the Lone Wil
low stock farm, MeCracken, Kansaa,
took the first premium as tho best
display of registered stock. Joseph
Jennings, proprietor of tho stock
farm, has been at the fair and looked
aft.r his stock personally, which baa
had in a great measure something to
do with the showing they have made.
They ae all well fed and well kept
nnd were by far the best herd among
the stock display at the big fair.
MURDER MYSTERV IS
Boston, Mass., Sept. 22. The police
of Wlnthrop and Boston are making
an extra effort to unravel the mystery
which surrounds the crime discovered
yesterday by the finding of the dis
membered trunk of a woman, in a
dress suit case, near Club pier, Wln
throp. An autopsy revealed evidence
that the woman had been the victim
of an unsuccessful smgieal operation,
and that the dismembering of the
body had been the work of skillful
hands. No promising clues have been
Beverly, Mass., Sept. 22. Francis
II. Peabody, a member of the Boston
banking firm of Kidder, Peabody &
Co., died suddenly of heart disease to
day ,aged 7t. For nearly half a cen
tury he has been promluent in finan
cial circles of the country.