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Albuquerque daily citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1895-1903, March 18, 1903, Image 1

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TERRITORIAL
LAWMAKERS
Forty-second Days9 Doings
of Legislature.
THE FALL IRRIGATION 'MEASURE
Governor Makes His
BillsOther
FORTY-SECOND DAY, TUESDAY,
MARCH 17, 1903.
The Council.
(Monday's Afternoon Session.)
After the recess, liouse bill No. 19S,
an art to enable counties to adjust
their indebtedness and which applies
to Santa Fe county primarily, was
taken up and passed, Mr. Jaramillo
alone voting no.
House bill No. IOC, an act to provide
for a special levy for school purposes
and which was Introduced In the house
by Mr. Pendleton, was passed.
House bill No. 206, was reported
with a divided committee. The bill
requires foreign bond surety compa
nies to file a bond. The majority of
the committee made a favorable re
port, but the minority, signed by
Messrs. Hawkins and Jaramillo, was
adverse. The minority report was
tabled and the majority was adopted.
Mr. Hawkins pronounced the law to be
a "cinch law ol the worst possible
character." It was recommitted to the
judiciary committee.
House bill No. 190, an act relating
to burials in churches, was passed,
Messrs. Amado Chaves, Martinez and
Spless voting no.
The council then went into execu
tive session In which the nomination
oi August E. Rouiller, of Socorro, to
succeed J. E. Smith, rejected, as re
gent of the School of Mines until Sep
tember 2. 1908, was confirmed.
The council then adjourned until 10
o'clock Tuesday morning.
(Tuesday's Morning Session.)
The council was not called to order
until 10:30.
The committee on territorial affairs
reported house bill No. 94. an act re
lating to bounties on wild animals.
The majority of the committee report
ed adversely. Mr. Duncan recommend
ed the passage of the bill. The minor
ity report was adopted and the major
ity report was tabled. The bill was
passed.
Council bill No. 100, an act relating
to property rights of married women
was amended slightly and, as amend
ed, passed.
House bill No. 122, an act to amend
the laws as to acequias and commu
nity ditches, was amended slightly and
passed under suspension of the rules
House bill No. 214, an act to license
bucket shops, was handed down. Mr.
Hawkins moved to table the bill and
said this was one of the worst forms
of gambling and should be suppressed.
Mr. Spiess was not opposed to licens
ing because he thought that no great
wrong is done. The bill was tabled by
1l' to 2, Messrs. Andrews and Duncan
voting against the motion.
House bill No. 1S9, an act to amend
the law relating to compensation of
court interpreters, was tabled indefin
itely; as was house bill No. 1C9, an act
providing that county commissioners
shall have charge of streets.
House bill No. 148, an act to amend
Ihe law relating to Bewers, was taken
tip by unanimous consent and passed.
House bill No. 114, an act to author
ize mercantile companies to do a bank
ing business In towns or less than
l,5oO people, was handed down. It was
referred to the committee on banks
and banking by a vote of 7 to 5. after
a spirited debate as to passing it with
out reference.
By unanimous consent Mr. Hawkins
introduced council bill No. 135, an act
to prevent indecent exposure of person
m cities and towns. It was passed un
der suspension of the rules.
The council then took a recess until
2:30 In the afternoon.
(Tuesday's Afternoon Session.)
The members of the council loafed
until 3 o'clock, all business having
been disposed of. At that hour the
committee on education reported fav
orably a substitute for bouse bill No.
143, an act to authorize the board of
education of Santa Fo to Issue bonds
to build new school houses. The sub
stitute was ordered read in full.
The bill was passed unanimously
without debate. The council then went
into executive session.
The House.
(Monday's Afternoon Session.
Appointments Signs
Business.
The house had under consideration
the osteopathy bill. The council sub
stitute, which Is more comprehensive,
was passed unanimously.
By unanimous consent Mr. Dalles in
troduced house bill No. 214, an act to
license bucket Bhops. The rules were
suspended by 12 to G and the bill was
passed by 11 to 9.
House bill No. 189, was taken up out
of its regular order under suspension
cf the rules. It is an act providing for
the compensation of court Interpre
ters, and was passed.
Council bill No. 79 was taken up out
of Its regular order under suspension
of the rules. It is to amend the law
for the protection of the school chil
dren and provides that any reputable
physician may examine teachers for
tuberculosis. It was passed.
House bill No. 205, an act to fix the
number of employes of future legisla
tive assemblies and to fix their pay,
was handed down. Mr. Pedro Sanchez
moved to refer It to a committee of
three of which he Is to be chairman, to
report to the next legislature. Mr. Or
tega moved to table It. Mr. Bowie, au
thor of the bill, said there had been a
great change of heart among the mem
bers and many of those who assured
hiin they were in favor of it, were now
against It. The bill was tabled by 14
to 7, those voting against the motion
to table being Messrs. Bowie, Dalies,
Gutierrez, Howard, Kilpatrlck, Mclv
ers and Pollard.
Council substitute for house bill No.
64, the exemption bill, was taken up
under suspension of the rules and
(Continued on page four.)
ARRESTED AS DESERTERS.
Two Men Working in the Local Shops
are in Trouble.
' A PECULIAR CASE.
Frank II. Bush and George H. Smith-
over were arrested at the Santa Fe
Pacific shops this morning by Deputy
United States Marshal Fred Fornoff,
charged with being deserters of the
United States army.
The circumstances surrounding the
case ara very unusual. The prisoners
were private soldiers and stationed at
Fort Wingate. About the middle of
last week Secretary of War Root tele
graphed Major Hardie, officer in
charge of the troops at Wingate, that
any soldier whose terra of enlistment
would expire In less than twelve
months, would not be sent to the Phil
ippines, but would be discharged pro
viding they would re-enlist for a short
term. There were about twenty-eight
buch enlisted men at the post and they
were extended the discharge and re
enlistment privilege. It seems as
though only an oath, that they would
re-enl!st was exacted from them before
they were tendered their discharges.
Some ten or twelve decided that they
had received their final discharge and
were no longer held as enlisted men.
They left the fort on the 13th and
came to Albuquerque.
The two arrested went to work at
the local shops as boiler maker help
ers, the other eight or ten departed
for points unknown.
Major Hardie telegraphed here yes
terday to have the men arrested. A
deputy marshal called on the two at
the shops and talked to them, but did
not arrest them. The circum
stances were investigated and this
morning the arrest was made. Major
Hardie was telegraphed and will prob
ably be here tomorrow.
WILL MAKE A DEMAND.
National Woman Suffrage Association
Will Reiterate Its Desire to Vote.
New Oilcans, La., March 18. Dele
gates to the thirty-fifth annual conven
tion of the National American Woman
Suffrage association, which opens to
morrow, have taken the Crescent City
by storm, and the headquarters are
crowded with representative women,
many of whom have journeyed from
far distant points In the New England
and eastern states and from the Pacific
coast.
The venerable Susan B. Anthony Is
to be the central figure at the conven
tion and other suffrage workers of na
tional prominence who have arrived
on the scene are Rachel Foster Avery,
Alice fclone Blackwell, Harriet T. Up
ton, Rev. Anna H. Shaw and Mrs. Car
rie Chapman Catt. In this brilliant
galaxy one familiar face will be miss
ing when the gnthering is called to or
der that of Elizabeth Cady Stanton,
the pioneer woman suffragist, who
passed away at her home in New York
this winter.
State League to Be Formed.
St. Paul, March IS. At a conference
to be held here today In response to a
call Issued by the Commercial club of
Cannon Falls It is expected the Initial
steps will be taken toward the forma
tion of a state league of municipalities.
The matter has been a subject of dis
cussion for some time and the cities
throughout the state have come to rec
ognize the fact that their mutual in
terests could be served to a wonderful
extent through the medium of organi
zation. The elimination of freight
rate discrimination, from which cities
all over Minnesota suffer, Is to be one
of the chief objects of the new organi
zation. At the same time It is pro
posed to hold conferences at stated In
tervals for the discussion of such ques
tions as municipal ownership of elec
tric light and gas plants, and the mat
ter of sanitation, quarantine, street im
provements, good roads and parks.
WILL BE PUSHED.
Hopewell Says Terminals are All Right
and Work Will Soon Commence.
UP TO THE PEOPLE.
Hon. W. S. Hopewell, general man
ager of the Albuquerque Eastern and
Santa Fe Central railways, arrived last
night from Santa Fe 'and la spending
the day here looking after matters con
cerning the city terminal facilities of
the former road. He was seen this aft
ernoon by a representative of The
Citizen and stated that the situation
pertaining to the terminal site was
about as given in the letter published
in The Citizen of Monday.
Work on the Albuquerque Eastern
will be started right away and will be
pushed to the finish, and it Is now up
to the people of Albuquerque to comply
with the agreements.
Sala Case Arbitration.
Washington, March 18. The arbitra
tion of the Sala case, involving claims
for damages against the Dominican
republic arising from the revolutionary
disturbances In that island, was com
menced here today. The arbitrators
are Frederick Van Dyne, the assistant
solicitor of the state department, and
Senor Quaichalla. the Bolivian minis
ter.
Cruiser Raleigh Off for Europe.
Washington. March 18. Pursuant to
orders from the navy department the
cruiser Raleigh sails from New York
today for the European station.
LIKE OUR STYLE.
German Agriculturists Coming to
Study Our Methods.
Berlin, March 18. Following the ex
ample set by the Alfred Moseley com
mission of English worklngmen sent to
the United States to study the methods
of American workmen, a party of forty
German agriculturists is to visit the
United States to study agricultural
conditions. The party left Germany
on the steamship Patricia today. From
New oi k the agriculturists will go to
Baltimore, where they will visit the
oyster beds and canneries In that city.
Washington will be next visited. The
cattle and tobacco industries of Ken
tucky will receive attention. St. Ixiuis
will follow, and from there Omaha will
le the point of destination. A visit of
inspection will be paid to the cattle
farms of the Standard Oil comnanv at
Ames. Iowa, and then will come the
beet farms and beet sugar refineries of
ienrasKa. uy way oi Denver me party
will travel to Utah, California, as far
as I.os Angeles, and also to Oregon and
Washington. On the return trip to the
east the party will pass through North
Dakota, Minnesota, thence to Milwau
kee, Chicago, Detroit, and, by way of
Niagara Falls, back to New York.
The German tovernment. as well as
j the agricultural societies, is very much
interested la the party s trip to Amer
ica and the agricultural department of
the government will receive and make
public full reports of i.ie observations
of the tourists. In addition, it has been
arranged that the agriculturists shall
be accompanied throughout their trip
by Dr. Gerber, the agricultural exiwrt
of the German embassy In Washington.
FIVE DEAD BOYS
Were Drowned by t h 3 Capsizing
ola Rait at Chant, I. T.
FATAL COLLAPSING OF A ROOF
Report of Coal Strike Commission
in Hands ol the President.
TO BE MADE PUBLIC ON SATURDAY
Kansas City, March 18 A spe-
V clal from Joplin, Mo., says:
News of the tragic death of
five boys was received here today
from Chant, I. T.
The boys were playing on a raft
which capsized. N
The dead:
Raymond Crocroft.
Ralph Oaks.
Charles Oaks,
Peter Berry,
I.uther Berry.
The ages of the boys ranged
from 5 to 9 years. The bodies N
were rescued. $
COLLAPSE OF ROOF.
Cause Fatalities Among Half a Dozen
Workmen.
Cincinnati, March 18 By the col
lapse of the roof In Crane's planing
mill on Easton avenue today, one man
was killed, one fatally, two seriously
and over a half a dozen slightly hurt.
The large building Is In course of con
struction. The dead: William Sellers.
The Injured, fatally Harvey Wal
ters, skull fractured.
REPORT HANDED IN.
President Has Report of Coal Strike
. Commission. '
Washington, March 18. Judge Gray,
and Carroll D. Wright, president and
recorder, respectively, of the anthra
cite coal strike commission, today
handed to President Roosevelt, the re
port of that commission. It Is said the
report will be made public Saturday.
United States Senate.
Washington, March 18. The senate
met at 11 o'clock today, and soon Mr.
Money, of Mississippi, in accordance
with his notice previously given, spoke
on the Indianola, Mississippi, postof
flce case.
At 12:20 Mr. Money concluded and
the senate went into executive ses
sion. Soon after the senate went Into exe
cutive session today, the Cuban reci
procity treaty was taken up and. Sena
tor McEnery was recognized to speak
against it.
DISTRICT ATTORNEYSHIP.
Hon, Frank W. Clancy Appointed by
Governor Otero.
WORLD'S FAIR APPROPRIATION.
Special to The Citizen.
The legislature is busy dosing
up the business of the session.
F. W. Clancy, of Albuquerque,
was nominated today by the gov-
ernor for district attorney for the
counties composed of Bernalillo,
Valencia, McKlnley and Sando-
val.
World's fair appropriation for
$30,000 passed the house.
Grover's Sixty-sixth Birthday.
Princeton, N. J., March 18. Former
President Cleveland spent this, his
sixty-sixth birthday, quietly at bis
home, on Bayard Lane, with his wife
and children. To the several callers
who were Informally received during
the day he appeared to be In a happy
frame of mind and talked freely on all '
subjects except politics. Regarding
the last named subject be contented
himself with reiterating the views ex
pressed on the occasion of bis recent
visit to New York. As a pleasant
birthday reminder there poured In dur
ing the day congratulatory messages
from friends and admirers in many
parts of the country.
Philadelphia Methodists.
Philadelphia. March 18. The one
hundred and sixtx iMli annual session
of the Philadelphia Methodist Episco
pal conference was begun this morn
ing In historic St. (leorge'B church,
which Is the oldest Methodist Epis
copal church edifice in the Wr?fld. The
conference session Is presided over by
Bishop W. F. Mallalieu and the par
ticipants Include many clergy and lay
men of prominence. The conference
appointments, which will ic announced
next week, are not expected to result
In many changes.
CONDITIONS BETTER.
The Cripple Creek Strike Nearing an
End.
Cripple Creek, March IS. Condi
tions are much better than anticipat
ed this morning. Everything is quiet.
It is thought that the strike will be
short lived and that the men will be at
work again within twenty-four hours.
That the management of the El Paso
and S'rong properties agreed not to
rhip to the Standard mill was a sur
prise, as the miners are operated ex
clusively by non-union men. In all
about 900 men are out and it Is not
believed that the strike will extend to
other properties.
County Case at Denver.
Denver, March 17. Judge Marshall,
of Utah, was called upon by Judge
Hallett, of the United States circuit
court, to hear the case of Fred P.
Watts egainrt the mayor and the city
council to restrain them from taking
over the property of the old county
of Aranalioe. The case opened this
morning.
An Adjournment Taken.
St. Louis, March 18. At 12:30 an
adjournment was taken until 2 o'clock
tlie railroad company being engaged
with its affidavits.
ALONZO AYILLA.
He Plead Guilty to Adultery and
Fornication.
GOES TO THE PENITENTIARY.
Alonzo Avllla, the masher, was In
dicted by the United States grand Jury
this morning on two counts, being
charged with adultery and fornication.
He was taken before Judge Baker this
afternoon at 3 o'clock and pleaded
guilty to both offenses. The maximum
sentence under the Edmunds act for
adultery is three years and Avllla was
given two years and nine months.
This is one of the most Important
cases to come up before this sitting of
the United States grand Jury. The
crimes were perpetrated In Albuquer
que and at the time of the arrest and
preliminary trial, attracted widespread
attention. Readers of The Citizen are
acquainted with all the circumstances.
Alonzo Avllla had a wile and family
living at, Winslow, Ariz., but not satis
fied with one wife, he met on a train,
courted, and betrayed a young lady to
leave her home In the east to come
here and live with him, under the pre
tense of a false marriage. He also
used the mails to accomplish his pur
poses. He not only betrayed the girl,
but after living with her for two
months, deserted her.
Avllla was a passenger brakeman
running between here and Winslow at
the time, but when It began to get too
warm for him here he moved to the
next division west of Winslow. He
was arrested at Gallup.
COLORADO SNOW STORM.
Has Developed Into a Most Severe
Blizzard.
Denver, March 18. The snow storm
which reached this city from the west
this morning has proved the most se
vere blizzard experienced here this
winter.
The snow was driven fiercely before
the high northwesterly wind, making
pedesterianism difficult and business
Is generally suspended. There Is every
indication that the storm will continue
throughout the night and that the
weather will become decidedly colder,
especially in t he northeastern portion
of th state. The greatest damage
will be caused by the loss of stock If
the weather continues for twelve
hours. The loss to stockmen will be
mi -alculable.
The morning trains were in before
ih.- storm developed but later trains
are stalled.
Tli' i-torm is general all over the
htllt.'.
Birthday of Princess Louise.
Loudon, March IS. Princess Louise
I Duchess of Argyll) was the recipient
of many congratulatory messages and
presents today on the occasion of her
fifty fifth birthday. In observance of
the anniversary the bells of St.
George's chapel, Windsor castle, anil
St. Johu's church were chimed, and
in the forenoon a salute was tired in
the Longwalk. Princess Louise is one
of the most popular members of the
royal family. She was born at Buck
ingham Palace ou March 18, IMS.
Mayor C. F. Myers aud wile went to
Las Vegas last night for a few days.
THE FLOODS
OF THE SOUTH
Desperate Straits Along the
Memphis Bottoms.
LEVEES AT NEW ORLEANS ALL RIGHT
Threatened Rebellion In UruguayAssistant
Treasurer at New York.
Washington. March 18. The Ohio
river has fallen 1.2 feet at Cairo and
as a consequence the Mississippi river,
while slightly higher at Memphis, can
rise but a little more. The stage at
the Inst named point this morning Is
39.6. The situation below Is unchang
ed, the stnge being: Vlcksburg, 49.3, a
rise of 0.3; New Orleans, 19.3, a rise
of 0.1.
Hope at New Orleans.
New Orleans, March 18. The fact
that there has been no rise of any con
sequence since Saturday and that the
weather continues clear has enabled
the state, federal and district authori
ties materially to Improve the tempor
ary levees In front of the city. The
New Orleans levee board said today
the situation was full of hope and that
there was no reason wnatever for local
apprehension. The gauge today mark
ed 19.3, a rise of 0.1 In twenty-four
hours. All the levees south of the Red
river continue to hold.
Desperate Condition.
Memphis, Tenn., March 18. The
river stands at 39.6 feet this morning
and is stationary. The levees continue
to hold and only one break Is reported
In the St. Francis system, that at Trice
Lauding, twenty miles north of here.
The waters are rushing through this
crevice at a furious rate and flooding
the Arkansas basin south.
The town of Marian, In Crittenden
count, Is lu desperate straits and Its
Inhabitants are greatly alarmed at the
rapid encroachment of the flood. Hun
dreds of refugees are In Marian and
THAT MERGER CASE.
Arguments Being Heard in United
States Court of Appeals.
IN ST. LOUIS THIS TIME.
.St. Louis, March 18. The famous
case of the United States vs. the
Northern Securities company, compris
ing the Northern Pacific and Great
Northern railroads, which has been in
litigation for some time, was called
for trial this morning.
At 10 o'clock the hearing of the ar
guments iu the anti merger case of the
United Slates government against the
Northern Securities company, of New
Jersey, icgaii at 10 o'clock this morn
ing in the United States court of ap
peals before Judges Sanborn, Caldwell,
Thayer and Van Daventer. Legal coun
sel for both sides arrived last night.
Judge Caldwell announced at the
opening of court that attorneys would
not be limited as to time in the pre
sentation of arguments. James M.
Beck, assistant attorney general,
opened for the government. Beck
showed the importance of the case in
his argument, showing that if the
merger should stand, it would nullify
the interestate commerce act of 1887
and that of 1890. The Sherman anti
trust law clearly prohibits such a com
bination. At 12 o'clock, while Assistant Attor
ney General Beck was still delivering
his arguments, a recess was taken
until 2 o'clock.
The case comes to St. Louis for trial
because of the fact that the United
States court at St. Paul, where the
case originated through action taken
by Governor Van Sant, and the United
States court at St. Louis are In the
same circuit and St. Louis Is more con
venient for some of the Jurists and
counsel engaged in the case than St.
Paul. Both sides are represented by
an eminent array of legal talent and
the trial promises to be one of the
most notable ever held in the Inlted
Slates courts In this city. The issue
at stake Is equally important as upon
the decision of the court depends the
much mooted question as to whether
the Sherman anti trust law can be
made an effective weapon in the regu
lation or suppression of alleged un
lawful combines of capital.
every available building Is being used
to house them.
Repoits of loss of life In remote sec
tions arc current but only In two cases
can they be verified. The body ol an.
unknown white woman was found la
the water near Mound City, and the
body of a negro was taken from the
overflowed district.
A dispatch from Covington states
that Island No. 35, which is considered
one of the highest In the north end of
the river, is flooded for the first time
In its history. Sixty persons were res
cued from the Island this morning by
a steamer.
THE REBELLED.
A Threatened Rebellion Now Cornea
from Uruguay.
Washington, March IS. United
States Minister Finch has advised the
state department, under date of Mon
tevideo, yesterday, the causes for the
revolution in Uruguay, as follows:
"The White party rebelled, dissatis
fied with the new president, Ordones,
who succeeded President Cuestas, and
the recent appointments of depart
mental prefects. There is no disorder
In the capital. The government Is hur
rying troops to meet the revolution
ists." U(M LEY'S PLU.il.
Will Be Assistant United States Treat
urer at New York.
Washington, March 18. Assistant
Secretary Armstrong had a conference
with the president today regarding the
case of Wm. Pllraley, to be assistant
United States treasurer at New York.
While the officials are entirely as to
what will be done In the matter it la
understood Information received by
the government Is such that It haa
been practically decided that Mr. Pllm
ley will be commissioned.
Colored Ministers Meet. -rj
Chicago, March 19, The Lexington
conference of the MethocttBt Episcopal
church, the first colored conference of
the Methodist Episcopal church to
meet in Chicago, began Its annual ses
sion today in St. Mark's Methodist
Episcopal church In Kentucky, Ohio,
Indiana and Illinois. In addition to the
routine church proceedings it Is in
tended to make of the present session
something of a general conference for
the discussion of various matters of
importance to the church and the col
ored race. To this end a number of
prominent speakers have been Invited
to address the conference, among them
I)r. I. Garland Penn, of Atlanta; Bishop
Fitzgerald, of St. Louis; President J.
B. Hamilton, of Walden university.
and Dr. William P. Thirkield, general
secretary of the Frcedmen's Aid so
ciety. Barnum & Bailey's Original.
New York, March 18 The circus
has come to town and the small boys
and many of their elders, too, are hav
ing visions of elephauts, clowns and
bareback riders. This time it Is the
original Barnum & Bailey show, fresh
from the triumphs of a five years' tour
in Europe. The show returned to tfiis
country last fall and during the past
few months au army of workmen have
been busy slinging red paint and put
ting on gold leaf so that everything
will look spick and span when the
grand entry takes place in Madison
Square Garden tonight. There Is only
one drip of bitterness In the cup of
joy lor the small boy. There Is to be
no street parade. The city authorities
have decided that with the construc
tion of the subway the streets are so
torn up that a parade would endanger
the crowd of spectators.
Exhibition of Water Colors.
Philadelphia, March IS Society Is
manifesting much interest in the sec
ond annual exhibition of the Philadel
phia Water Color club, which opened
today at the Academy of Fine Arts.
The exhibition comprises a large num
ber of original water colors, pastels
and drawings, many of them the work
of the foremost artists of America.
The display will continue through tht
remainder of March.
& 1

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