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AL-Bl'QrERQt'E IS TIIE ME
TnorOLlS OP NEW MEXICO XS1)
AMU QrEUQCE IS GROWING. AL
ni'Ql'ERgCE WILL HAVE A TOP
t'liATION OF 60,000 IN TIIE NEXT
TEN YEARS. ALIJVQUERQCE IS
A GOOU PLACE TO MVE IN.
1HKST FOH ALIUQCKItQUEt
TIIE IirsiNESS MEN OP ALBIT
Ql'EIlQCE HAVE SmWRIUED
tjo.ooo rou the hm TEnuiTou-
IAL PAIR. ' ALnVQCERgt'E HAS
HAD TWENTY-SIX FAIRS AND
EACH ONE RIGGER THAN THE
OXE REPORE. TIIE TWENTY
SEVENTH WILL DE A WHOOPER.
'WE GET THE NEWS FIRST"
ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO. FRIDAY EVENING. JULY 2G. 1907.
' V -
New Mexico Infant Who Dis
appeared From Madrid
Mining Camp Not
WHOLE CAMP CLOSED
' DOWNJO JOIN HUNT
-Reward of Two Hundred Dollars
by Distracted Father-Miners
Visit Every Deserted Pros
pect Shaftln Vain-Mother
Crazed With Grief.
Cerrillos, N. M.. July 26. (Spec-
iui.j 1 me ramuy or Joe Guilenl.
the Italian miner being persecuted by
members of the mafia or secret Black
Hand society of Italy and Is the child
for which Heveral hundred men have
searched In vain for several days,
held by agents of these societies in
stead of being lost in the mountains
near the Madrid coal camp?
These are questions being asked by
the residents of this place and of
Madrid. As the hours pass and no
further trace of the child has been
found, the suspicion grows that the
babe was kidnaped and did not wan
In fact kidnaping Is being openly
talked here and among the Italian
miners at Madrid.
The reward of fifty dollars offered
for the return of the child has been
Increased to two hundred dollars.
If the mafia Is concerned, It Is said,
a sum much larger than $200 will be
required to secure the child's release.
No one here believes that the little
tot could still be at large In the
mountains after the thorough search
that has been made and no one be
lieves, that the ba.be has perished of
Either Dead or Kidnaped.
Either the child In its wanderings
has fallen to its death down some
old half concealed prospect hole or
else, in the opinion of most of the
people here, it has been kidnaped.
The finding of the other child, who
is too small to tell anything of its
wanderings, does not prove that the
other ba.be was not kidnaped and the
miners are of the opinion that the
.smaller child was released because
the kidnapers found him too much
Don't Think Child Is Dead.
One thing which supports the kid
naping theory Is that the child has
now been without food or water for
sevens -two hours If it has been lobt.
ThU, of course, would mean that
the child Is dead. The miners and
prospectors who know the mountains
like an open book have scoured the
country for miles about, going even
farther than a man could walk with
out food or water, let aij-.e a child.
They have decided that had the
babo been dead, the body would as
suredly have been found.
Whole Camp Searching.
The whole mining camp of Madrid
has given over everything to search
for the lost child or Its kidnapers.
The miners unanimously decided
not to handle a pick until the search
was ended and as a result the mines
are temporarily closed down.
The men work in shifts, night and
day, crossing and rejrosaiti j the
mountains In every dlratlon, cal'mg
Every prospect hole known to the
men, has been visited and there does
not now seem much probability that
the child could have fallen Into one
of them, and Its body remain undis
covered. Parents Overcome by Grief.
The father of the lost child. Joe
Ouilenl, is almost a wreck. He has
scarcely eaten or slept and has
searched for the lost child until he
The mother Is pitiful In her grief
and her condition is serious. The
hus wept constantly and the sighs of
her grief has driven the miners to
renew their efforts.
The distracted mother realizes that
if her chili! is really lost, it will most
likely be found dead if at all per
haps its body mutilated by the coy
otes. .Miners May Wreak Vengeance.
On the other hand. If It has fallen
Into the hands of agents of a secret
society, the poor mother with native
fear for these secret orders, trermbler'
to think of her lost babe's fate.
She believes the child Is dead and
only Bits and awaits the possibility
of Its body being recovered.
If the ba.be has been kidnaped and
Its captors are caught, the miners do
not hesitate to say what they will do.
Sheriff Closson and other officer
of Santa Fe county are still aiding in
KOSHER BUTCHERS TO
Philadelphia. l'.i.. July 26. All
Kosher burner shops were closed to
iliy as a result of yesterday's disor
der, and all meals not spoiled by he
"crowds, tre returned to the whole
salers for storage. The entire Jewish
section is being strongly policed today
ami theie was no disorder.
The retail Kosher butchers have
appointed a committee to rail upon
the wholesalers and endeavor to ob
tain a concession in the wholesale
j.rice of meat.
Movement on Foot to Secure!
Big Meeting For This
Delegates Favor Plans to That
Effect and It Is Believed That
Albuquerque Can Easily
Albuquerque may be chosen as the
place for holding the next National
Irrigation congress Jf the plans now
under consideration materialize.
The directors of the Albuquerque
Commercial club will meet Monday
night in the club rooms for the pur
pose of taking the matter up and
considering it fully.
Col. It. K. Twltchell. of Las Vegas.
a delegate to the convention from
this territory who will attend the
session this fall In Sacramento, Cal.,
win meet with the club directors. B.
Z. Koss, of the Bluewater Develop
ment company will also be present.
colonel Twltchell Is enthusiastic
over the prospects of bringing the
congress to Albuquerque and is of the
opinion that It can be done.
Whether or not this city Is willing
to go after the congress Is the ques
tion to be considered by the club.
Albuquerque has never been back
ward about going to the front lor
anything she wanted for herself or
the territory and the probability Is
that the club directors will decide to
make an effort to bring the next con
gress to this city.
Delegate aro Friendly.
It Is well known that a large num
ber of delegates to the convention are
very friendly towards New Mexico
and Albuequerque in Darticular and
would aid in bringing the congress
Other New Mexico delegates - sr
anxious to bring the congress to tha
In view of the fact that New Mex
ico .has a great area of irrigated land,
and that the federal government is
spending millions on immense irriga
tion projects here, the assembling of
this congress lr. the leading city of
the territory would be of immense
benefit both to the territory and the
delegates who would attend.
City Wants It.
President G. L. Brooks of the Com
mercial club, when asked about the
effort to bring the congress here, said:
"Nothing definite has been decided
upon. We are going to meet and dis
cuss the matter thoroughly. I be
lieve If properly urged, we could se
cure the1 congress for Albuquerque.
We will decide what to do, probably
at the meeting Monday evening and
then place the matter before the peo
ple of Albuquerque."
Until reoently the matter of irriga
tion has not been greatly considered,
but during the past few years the na
tional irrigation congress has become
of vast importance and a large num
ber of delegates attend the sessions.
The meetings at Sacramento promise
to be the greates ever held.
The congress at Its sessions consid
ers matters concerning the irrigation
necesities of various states and ter
ritories and its resolutions have great
weight with the national government
in securing appropriations and carry
ing on the work of watering the
great arid regions.
JAPAN SATISFIED WITH
HER NAVY AT
Admiral Ijuln Says Recent
Loan Is For Other
Paris, France, July 26. The Gil
Was published today an Interview
with Vice Admiral ljuln. commander
of the Japanese equadron now at
Brest, on the Japanese navy. Asked
if Japan had not decided, in view
of recent happenings, to enlarge her
program of naval construction the
vice admiral replied:
"We have a naval program for sev
eral years ahead and we shall ex
ecute it punctually and rlgorousiy.
But this program has not been en
larged of recent months, and it stands
as It did as originated by the ad
miralty last year."
Continuing the vice admiral said
It was Inexact to declare that thi
Japanese loan would be used for the
Increase of her naval power, and ex
plained that this money would be de
voted to the construction of railroads,
and other communication in Man
churia. "We are satisfied with out navy."
he Went on, "and we believe this
branch of our power will be able to
rope with all eventualities."
DEATH OF FA MOI S
SOLDIF.lt OF FOIMTNi:.
Philadelphia, pa., July 26. Col
onel Philip Figyelme.isy, a Hungarlaq
patriot, soldier of fortune, and friend
of Kossuth, is dead at his home in
this city. He served on the staff of
Oeneral Fremont in the civil war.
I fiT, rr" iiiiiiriiiiiriiiinriii ntnri w mini m wwl
ANOTHER JAP CAUGHT
Arrested In Act at' Encamp
ment of Texas
WILL GIVE INSTRUCTIONS
Austin, Texas, July 26. A Japan
ese was taken into custody yesterday
at the state military encampment
here, and it is charged that he was
making photographs of the batteries
In action and other features. He Is
btlng held pending an 'Investigation
on the part of the state and federal
This is the third arrest of Japan
ese caught in the act of taking notes
und views of the military and naval
strength of the United States, during
the past few weeks and the soldiers
here feel that some violent measures
should be taken to suppress the prac
tice. However, no violence was of
fered to the Jap, but he Is under ar
rest, closely guarded.
taught In Act.
According to the best authority ob
tainable, he was equipped with cam
era and note book, and was caught
as he attempted to snap shot the
batteries. Whether such an act 1s a
violation of the law such as would
render him liable to criminal pros
ecution, or whether it will merely
result in his being ordered off the
military reservation and compelled
to remain away is not known. The
entire matter will be left with the
In the case of the two Japs ar
rested for attempting to take notes
and views of guns and fortifications
some days since, both were dis
charged from custody but warned to
keep away from the fortifications in
officers at the encampment here
believe that some action will be rec
ommended by the war department
in this case.
TO FEDERATION STORE
Duluth. Minn., July 26. The Fay
al and the Adams and Spruce mines
at Fveleth, the two largest properties
on the ranges, will resume work Mon
day and the men who want to return,
may do so. A large muss meeting of
citizens was held at Kveleth last
night. A resolution was adopted con
demning he Western Federation of
Miners and assuring protection for all
the men who desired to return to the
Strike leader Petriclla left Hib
blng for Kveleth today and Acting
Pnsident Mahoney and Acting Secre
tary Kirwan of the federation, are
also expected today from Denver.
The federation purchased a store at
Hlbbing yesterday and is running it
for the benefit of the strikers. They
tiled unsuccessfully to nurchase k.io.Ih
from traveling salesmen from Iiululh i
but were unable to get even cigars. I
COMPLETING XF.W KoFtE I
TO PACIFIC CO VST.
Salt Lake. Utah, July 26. In a lit
tle more than a month, says the Tri
bune 'today, the Western Pacific,
Mould's new road to the coast, will
be running trains as far as Steptoe,
Nevada, where the road connects with
the Nevada Northern.
IN NEW YORK
AT HOLIES OF
War Between Two Chicago
Factions Results In
POLICE MAY RID
CITY OF CAMSTERS
Chicago, July 26. An attempt to
blow up with dynamite the residence
of Mor.t Tennes, an alleged profes
sional operator of gambling houses,
was made last night by some un
known person. No further damage
than the tearing of a hole in the al
ley and smashing windows in the
house was done. Five days ago a
similar attempt was made to dyna
mite the saloon operated by former
State Senator John F. O'Malley.
Both attacks were similar to that
recently made on the residence of
"Blind John" Condon, associate of
Tennes. The series of Incidents Is
said to grow out of jealously between
the 'warring factions of gamblers.
Gambling War On.
There has been a. gambling war of
no uncertain Intensity on for some
days, one clique making an attempt
to put the other out of business. Po
litical differences first started the
row, which has now Involved nearly
every gambler in the city.
The police, in addition to making
a search for the perpetrators of the
dynamite outrages, are considering
the closing of the gambling houses
throughout the city. Every "tin horn"
and other Idler in the city is being
arrested and run out of town.
The homes of the principals In the
feud on both sides are being closely
guarded to prevent a recurrance of
OIL KING ROGERS
IS SERIOUSLY ILL
New York. July 26 The American
today reports that Henry H. Hogers,
active head of the Standard Oil com
pany, was taken suddenly ill at his
denk last Monday end had to be as
sisted from his office. Since then ho
has been under the care of physi
cians at his country home In Fair
Haven. Late advices were that he
was Improving fast but his doctors
have enjoined lelaxatlon from busi
ness. His Illness, It is said, was due
to a heart stroke.
It was announred today that Rog
ers Is not now seriously ill. After a
brief rest he will return to New York
and resume his business duties.
HEAVY RAINS CAUSE
Phoenix, Ariz.. July 26. There was
a heavy rain here yesterday, the pre
cipitation amounting to one and one
tenth Inches. Water Is flowing over
the Uoosevelt storage dam, now un
der construction, but the flood can
do no damage except to delay the
The storm resembled a cloudburst
and rauseil mueh damage to railroads
in southern Arizona. All trains are
UNITED VERDE SMELTER
Caving In of Shafts and Tun
nels Below Causes
BIG PLANT WILL
PROBABLY BE MOVED
Preseott, Ariz., July 26. The Uni
ted Verde smelter at Jerome is
closed down on account of the sink
ing of the ground upon which it is
built. The smelter is built over un
derground workings of the great cop
per deposit and fear is felt that the
plant may fall through into the mines.
The United Verde smelter Is one of
the finest in the world and Is said to
have cost $1,000,000. Senator W. A.
Clark is at the head of the syndicate
which owns these mines and the smel
ter, and ot late a rumor has been
current that the big Institution Is to
be moved to Farmlngton, N. M., as
the problem of shipping coal to the
Hmelter from Farmlngton has been
declared to be Incapable of solution.
According to the company It is much
more simple to ship the ore to Farm
lngton to the smelter than to ship
the coal the other way. In addition
there are prospects for mineral in
the Farmlngton vicinity.
Muy Necessitate Iteinovul.
The sinking of the ground in the
neighborhood of the smelter and the
danger of the big plant going down
under the strain will undoubtedly
cause the removal In a short time.
It I Impossible to operate the
plant .t the present time as experts
who have examined the workings
benenth that point declare' that no
known method of bridging un the
shafts and tunnels will avail to stop
the sinking ground, owing to the
enormous weight which resits on the
pillars. Tho cavern was probably due
to the miners having taken out too
much ore, leaving no natural pillars
to support the roofs of the tunnels
and the heavy timbers which have
been broken under the weight.
IS THIS CUP FROM
London, July 26. The Express
published today a story of the dis
covery near Glastonbury Abbey, of
a glass vessel of beautiful workman
ship apparently of great antiquity
which one, at least, of the discover
ers believes is the holy grail of the
Arthurian legend, the cup from
which Christ is reputed to have drunk
at the last supper, and which, ac
cording to ancient traditions, was
brought to England by Joseph of
Arlmathea after the crucifixion.
The vessel is of bluish green glas.
cunningly Inlaid with silver leaf. It
Is now In the possession of Professor
Crookes, who has undertaken to solve
IMIOWNING EHi I IT
Toronto, July 26. A gasoline
launc h capsized in a storm at Sunny
side, a western suburb of Toronto,
last night, and of the ten men who
were in her, only two are known to
be safe. Three bodies have been
CHEAT COAL LANDS
I lEOPENF.il TO ENTKV.
Washington, July 1:6. (Smc1uI.)
A large quallity of coal land in New
Mexico, formerly withdrawn by tha
department, has been reopened to
WHICH CHRIST DRANK?
"CRIME IN HIS HEART"
SAYS BORAH OF
Senator Declares That Fed
eration Officials Caused
Murder of Governor
SON INJURT TODAY
Haywood Surrounded by Invalid
Wife and Family as Prosecu
tion In Closing Argument
Draws Out Strength
Boise, Idaho, July 26. As early as
seven o'clock today the court house
doors were beselxed bv hundreds
seeking admittance to the limited
court room. So great was the throng
that the court oflk-lals and oners hav
ing business at the Haywood trial had
to find their way Into the building
by devious routes. When court nnen.
ed, hundreds of those who could not
gain admittance, remained on the
lawns to catch what they could of
Senator Borah's address as the words
Altered through the windows.
Inside the court room, as the next
to the last day of the trial began,
Haywood sat surrounded by his fam
ily. His Invalid wife, whose pallid
face and helpless condition have at
tracted so much attention and sym
pathy, sat at his right, and next to
her was his gray-haired old mother.
The prisoner's daughter and sister
were also in the family circle.
Sirs. SteuiH'nlH-rg Present.
Mrs. Frank Steunenberg, wife of
the murdered governor, and her son,
Julian, were also early In the court
room and were seated within seven
or eight feet of Haywood.
Senator Borah began his address
by reviewing briefly the points made
In the opening hour of his address
last night. He said that he would
go briefly over the trail ot blood left
by Orchard, taking first the murder
of. Governor Steunenberg, an 4 hark
ing back over some of the most im
portant Incidents developed in the
Crime in ills Heart.
Borah declared that Orchard left
Denver with crime in his heart. Pet
tibone helped him pack the utensils
of murder in his trunk.
"Why was not PetUbone here to
deny it? His silence," declared
Borah, "Is a confession of guilt, his
absence Is a'l absolute corroboration
Taking up the question of personal
motive in the murder of Steunenberg,
Borah showed to the Jury the deed
by which Orchard parted with hbr
interest In the Hercules mine 14
months before General Merrlam and
the negro troops marched Into
Calls F.ngley an Anarchist.
Borah took up, one by one, the wit
nesses for the defense, who, he sold,
corroborated Orchard, and proved a
conspiracy, because they had covered
and protected Orchard up to the time
he confessed against Haywood.
Of General Kugene Engley, former
attorney general of Colorado, one of
the defense's witnesses, Borah said
he was "an anarchist."
"With such men as Engley in of
fice, I am not surprised that Colo
rado has had hell within her borders
for the past ten years." "
The senator next read to the Jury
articles denouncing Steunenberg in
the Miners' Magazine.
"There is much talk here and argu
ment of counsel about the industrial
war. There Is an Industrial war, but
It Is for you men to determine wheth
er industrial warfare shall be carried
out on the principle of murder.''
"The defense tells you that outside
of Orchard's testimony, there Is noth
ing here to prove a conspiracy.
What, more do you want? We put
Orchard, and Slmpklns and Moyer
and Haywood, and Petti'bone together
in Denver. Now watch them as they
move to the scene of Frank Steunen
berg' murder." Briefly Borah show,
ed the alleged friendship of the quin
tet. "Never Forgot an Enemy,
"Follow orchard. Moyer Huy.vo'd
and PetUbone from Denver t i the
death of Steunenberg at ''ildwe:!, re
view the testimony, watch their ac
tions, and I say '.hat an absolute and
concerted consplri.-y has been prov
ed. They killed Steu.ie:i t n to how
the world ihat they nevsr !orgo: an
"Why is Petti'bone afraid to
"Where Is Jack Slmpklns. who
was at Caldwell with Orchard and
could tell so much?
"He Is In a corner afraid to come
to nay a word for his lifeljna
friends," declared Borah.
Answering at great length, the the
ory that the attempts on the life of
Fred Bradley at Sail Francisco were
accidents, Borah pointed out th.it t'ae
latter moved directly from San Fran
cisco. He traced the movemenu of
Orchard in San Francisco, and ridi
culed the theory of a gas explosion.
"And," cried Borah, "when Or
chard gets ready to leave San Fran
cisco, where does he go? Back to
Denver to get his money. The deed
was done, the pay was due."
At this point Judge Wood announc.
ed the noon recess, and In accordance
with his promise at a conference of
attorneys this morning, continued
the case on account of the heat un
til 6 o'clock tills evening. Senator
Borah told Judge Wood this morn
ing that he expects to close his argu
ment tonight ami that the Jury ran
be instructed in the morning, which
will undoubtedly permit them to ren
der a verdict tomorrow, as it Is not
expected that their deliberations will
occupy much time.
Resisted Arrest and Engaged
In a Running
RODE INTO TOWN ON
James McFarland Has Bullet Near
His Spine as Result of Attempt
to Investigate Suspicious
Belen. N. M.. July 26. (Special)-
Night Watchman James McFarland.
employed by the Santa Fe to look af
ter lu property at this place, was
shot and dangerously wounded while
In attempting to arrest two men who
Jumped oft the "blind baggage" when
train No. 9 pulled into the station
about 1 o'clock this morning.
McFarland was looking after his
usual duties around the depot when
No. 9 reached Belen and he notlcvd
two men crawling oft tht front end
of the baggage car. He walked to
ward them, calling to them to stop,
fearing that they had wrought some
mischief to the train. Instead, they
ran with the watchman In close pur
suit. Seeing that ho must lose sight
of them In the darkness, McFarland
pulled his revolver from its holster
and fired a shot Into the ground for
the purpose of frightening the men
As the sound of the shot died sway
on of the two men stopped and tired
at McFarland from a distance of fifty
feet. A running fight took place
which lasted until about ten shots
had been fired and McFarland fell
with a bullet in his body.
He was picked up and taken to the
uinco ot ur. wiiKinson. wno dressed
the Injury. During the excitement
the tramps made their escape and
have not yet bee found, though
posse, headed by Special Agent Beik
vimams, wno arrived from Albu
querque this morning, is looking; for
them. - .......
. McFarland's injury Is close- to his
spine and is such that he will be in
a serious condition for some time to
...... .w n u wno
attention. Dr. Wilkinson had the.
wounded man sent to the Santa Fe
hospital at Las Vegas today. A mes
sage states that he stood the trip welt
and physicians there believe he will
recover, unless complications, now
Hud the bullet gone an Inch either
way It would have Inflicted an un
doubtedly fatal wound. As It is, both
paralysis and blood poisoning are
possible. McFarland's good constitu
tion and regular habits are in his fa
vor. No due lu AsMniluntH.
There Is much indignation here
over the affair and within a few min
utes after it occurred, a large number
of men were scouring every possible
hiding place for the two tramps, but
without success. As they Jumped oft
the car In a dark place and ran oft
toward the darkness outside the sta
tion, McFarland could give no ade
quate description of them.
From their action In thus resisting
Inquiry as to their Identity! when the
night watchman called to them. It is
believed that they ure wanted for
Supt. Etter arrived this morning
from Albuquerque to Investigate the
shooting, coming by special train.
McFarland gHmely tried to resume
his search for the two men after ha
fell, though he was suffering Intense
pain, and he urged by-stander to fol
low the men, but they first took him
to the depot and summoned a physi
cian, which gave the outlaws an op
portunity to get away.
JAPAN EAGER FOR
PEACE IN KOREA
Toklo, Japan, July 26. Members
of the constitutional- party holding
seats in the house of representatives,
passed a resolution today expressing
their belief that the nation would be
satlslled with a speedy conclusion of
the new convention with Korea,
whereby the roots of the existing evils
will be removed and peace effectively
ACCI DENTALLY KILLED.
Oshkosh. Wis.. July 26. Uichard
H. Halsey, president of the Oshkosh
Normal school and well known in
educational circles, was accidentally
shot and klllefl at Geogebic Lake,
GOOD IIIX'OKD WINS
II.VM.KV HIS FHEEDOtt
Santa Fe. N. M.. July 26. f
Sct-tal) William Hinley, un- f
iler sentence of six years from 4
e Chaves county on the charge of t
murder in the second degree, f
was given s conditional pardon 4
today by Acting Governor J. W. e
ltaynolds on recommendation of e
Associate Justice William H. f
Pope, who presided at the trial e
and District Attorney J. S. Her- e
vey, who conducted the prosecu- T
tlon. Hanley had an exemplary 6
e recur. 1 as a convict. He. had
already served three of the six aT
years sentence and in that time
was known as a model prisoner 6
by even the lite Prison Suoer-
Intendent Trclford. who was long
on discipline. Hanley will return e
to Chaves rountv.
H il i ( i i I I) 1 i t U 4