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VOLUME 16 ALHUQLERQUK, NEW MEXICO, SATl'HDAY AFTERNOON, JUNE G 1903 NUMBER 472 CLOUDBURST A) SOUTH CAROLINA Large Cotton Away by the Flood. THE TOWN OF PACOLET WASHED OUT Storm at Greenville Along the Atlanta, Junto 6. A. special from Spak-teosburg, . C. says: Mill No. 1 of tha Pacolct Cotton company at Pacelut was washud away last night by a terrible cloud burst, and mill No. 2 waa totally destroyed. The dams of three mills were washed out. It is fear ad there has been loss of life, as the hi I lie employed a large number of op eratives who lived near the mills. The warehouse of No. 1 was washed away with Iks total stork of goods and cot ton. The hotel, Presbyterian church, livery ntable and many other buildings in the twn were washed away. The flood ia moving with the river Mid is weeping everything before it. At Clifton, S. C, cotton mill No. 1 wars deetre-ped ana mm io. 2 was expected to be aessroyed at any minute. The property Ipsa in this rwt of the coun- ' tryia rtj tirge. Destructive Storm, retaivllle, S. C, June 6. Reports are beiag received here of great havoc wrought by a storm last night aad ear ly this morning. The steel bridge acrowa Tiger river art Arlington, several Bitles above here, has been washed away, and the Southern railway's tres tle at Duncan Is goae. Several houses and barns were washed away, and much property damaged at Greers, S. C. ALAMEDA DYKE STRONG. Mayor Myers and Alderman Harsch Visit River North of City. Mayor Charhsi F. Myers and Alder man Hd Harsch went to the river north of Alameda near Corrales bridge this morning and investigated the rise of the river ana the strength of the Alameda dyke. They strtick the river just boh tii of the bridge and followed it up about one mile and a half. They y nJade a careful invtMtigation and re turned to mis city at 8:30 o'clock this afternoon. lliey reirt the river slightly up, bat that there is no danger of it going out of its banks. They found the Ala meda dyke strong, with the exception of a few planes, where stock have wera notches in it. Mayor Myers baa just returned from a trip eas and laid over thirty hours in the flooded districts of Kansas. He saw enough flood and destruction there to make him watchful regarding the Rio Grande, so on Monday a force of men will be dispatched to Alameda to nmatd and strengthen the dyke in a few weak places. The work will re ' quire five or bIx men about as many days. BURNETT AND MANN. Twi Albuquerque Horsemen Return From Trinidad Races. SOME 600D REASONS. Joe Barnett and Emll Mann, who at tended the Trinidad races, where they have horses on the track, returned to the city on the delayed passenger train this morning. When asked the reason why Sham' rock and Shecam, Albuquerque's crack pacers, failed to win or get a place in yesterday's free-for-all pace, Mr. Bar nett, with a smile on his face, said: "They were outclassed, run up against some fast company, and could not win, although Primrose weut under the wire in one heat In 2:15, and she, with Shecam, waa in every heat close up to the leaders, but well, to make a long story short, they were defeated by pacers a little bit faster." Continuing, Mr. Barnett said that Young Hal, who was defeated the day before, waa not in condition for a fast race, the animal having been hurt in the car en route from this city to Trln ldad. "I will remain at home until next Monday morning," remarked Mr. Bar Mill Washed Did Great Damage Tiger River. nett, "when I will leave for Pueblo, to which city the Albuquerque horses will be shipped from Trinidad, and 1 hope that they will give a better ac count of themselves at Pueblo next week than they did thjs week at Trin idad." Mr. Mann was also seen, and, al though feeling a little bit disappointed over results at Trinidad, said he look ed for the horses to do better at the other cities of the Colorado race cir cuit. "As to Boone," said Mr. Mann, "he could not, for some reason, yesterday afternoon, have gone a mile in three minutes, lie sermed to be entirely out of condition. Exodus was also out of condition, but when I left Trinidad was rounding into form and will no doubt be heard from at Pikeblo." Both gentlemen speak In high terms of the event won by Bonnie Treasure, and say that it was the greatest race, with the most exciting finish, ever seen at Trinidad. Thursday's Races. A dispatch to the Denver News from Trinidad, dated June 4, says: Today's attendance at the Elks' driving park was about 1,400. The weather man had the rain flag up and rain fell at times, bnt not enough to lay dust. The Santa Fe railroad sent is Tent City band to the track, where good music was furnished for Uiree hours. From a professional view point better races are seldom seen on any track In the entire country than those now in progress here. In yester day's 2:35 pace five straight heats were done at 2:23 and better. In to day's 2:25 trot, 2:23 was the slow est mile. In the 1:59 cowboy race, a three-quarters of a mile was run in 1:19 and a mile in 1:48. Frank Stone, the starter, who has figured in this capacity at many of the best tracks In the country for several years, says: "Yesterday's 2:35 pace was phenom enal and seldom is anything like it seen on the grand circuit. Just think of five beats and not the variance of a second in the time. Six of the horses failing to win were sent to the barn. It was certainly high elites racing." The sixth heat of yesterday's unfin ished 2:30 trot was won today by C. K. W., Silver Dick second, Faustelie third. Time, 2:26. The purse was divided in the order above named, with George M. fourth. t Today's summary: First race, trotting, 2:25 class, purse 1,000 Jim Ferry 5 1 1 1 Bessie Birchwood 1 6 6 6 The Tout 3 2 2 3 Bay I-eaf 2 3 3 2 Kirk wood, Jr 8 5 5 d Susie R 4 4 4 4 Time 2:23, 2:22, 2:23 1-3. Second race, pacing, 2:19 class, purse $500 Queen J S 4 1 1 1 Gayfield 1 1 2 5 4 Stark 2 2 3 2 2 Young Hal 4 5 4 3 3 Johnnie B 3 3 5 4 5 Trilby C 6 6 6 d Time 2:24, 2:24, 2: 244. 2:24 and 2:24. One mile running, cowboy race Nig won, From Kansas second. Alfal fa third. Babe fourth. Time, 1:59. One mile running Crosby won, Ber- nala second, Pilot third, Ladea fourth, Baslllus fifth. Crosby led from the jump and finished easily. Time, 1:48. Four and one-half furlongs, running Cerra Santa won, Sandow second, Thlsby third. Time, :57. Barney Ow ens, Percy Clark and Tonia also ran. Five-eighths of a mile, running Madam Bishop won, Bagalong second, George John third. Time, 1:03. Stumptown, Cora Havill, Welden and Light also ran. Three-fourths of a mile, running Fernandlna won, Missile second, Seor polette third. Time, 1:19. Almsgiver, Sister Alice, Laspara and Joe Ferris also ran. Friday' Races. The Elks' races at Trinidad closed yesterday. The track was in splendid condition and the weather was fine Theresult of theracea were as fol lows: First race, pacing WlnBcld Strat ton won second, third and fourth heats and race.. Time. 2:144, 2:17, 2:16H. Ixttie Smart took first heat. Time, VIS. Miss Williams. Shecam and Prim rose also started. Second race, trotting Queen Sign won second, third and fourth beats and the race. Time, 2:34V4, 2:344, 2:3434. M1hb Agnen took first heat. Time, 2:384. Manpazeas and Boone also started. Third race, one and one-sixteenths miles Bernota won. Almsgiver sec ond, I-adaca third. Time, 1:53. Fourth race, five and a half furlongs Gov. John won, Thisby second, Um ber Jim third. Time, 1 : 10. Fifth race, five and one-half furlongs Buck George won, Cora Hanvlll sec ond, Henry H. third. Time, 1:12. Prisoner Pardoned. Denver, June 6. Jose Munlz, the oldest prisoner at Canon City peniten tiary ww released from prison on a pardon today after serving twenty years for murder committed near Or tiz during a drunken carousal. MuuU was sentenced to life imprisonment, although it was shown that the shoot ing was not Intentional. Munez Is CS ywtrs of age. LOCAL PARAGRAPHS Filomeno Mora, a well-known citi zen of Escobosa, is in the city today on business. L. L. Henry, who is In the mercan tile and farming business at Blue water, is in the city today on business. Charles Mills of Las Cruces and J. S. Miller of Golden are here today en Joying life in the territorial metropolis. Col. J. S. Van Doren. of Fort Win-' gate, Is in the city. He reports good rains along the Santa Fe Pacific the past few days. The annual fete by the woamn's board of trade of Santa Fe will be given on the plaza of the capital city on Tuesday, June 9. For fine commercial printing call at this office. The Citizen can do every thing In the printing line from a small card to a large book. Julias Elseman, formerly of this city, now of Boston, Is at Roswell. The Record says that Mr. Elseman has just purchased 100,000 pounds of wool from H. A. Nolin. W. Y. Walton, the druggist, began spring house cleaning ytwterday. New wall paper is being put on the celling and walls, and things about the store are being polished generally. I-ast night '-t 12 o'clock the fire de partment was called out by an alarm turned in from box No. 57. The fire men made a hurried response through the mud but could find no fire. M. S. Harris, who is express messen ger between this city and Los An geles, came in this morning from the west, and says the Mohave desert is being visited these days by some fine rains. This afternoon S. S. George, the lit tle son of Mr. end Mrs. Frank Ganrge, celebrated his fourth birthday by glv lng a birthday party to a number of little friends. The young man has proved himself an able host. Chevalier Pietro Buzzl, the celebrat ed lyric tenor, received a telegram this morning that Madam Salvia Pue- rarl, first orlze from the National Conservatory of Rome, would arrive this evening from San Francisco. Madam Puerarl is to assist in the great operatic concert in Colombo hall Tues day evening next. Some needed repairs will be put on the Highland Mpthodlst church, and when the subscription paper was pre sented at this office yesterday The Citizen went down on the list of con tribution. This office presents hun dreds of dollars in rash contributions and free notices to the churches of Al buquerque every year. Since Sheriff Hubbell found the saws, files and a razor in the ceil of three desperate characters at the county jail, no farther attempt at de livery has been made. The eagle eye of Jailor Lueero is continuously kept on Gibson, Lewis and Logan, and it is pretty certain that these men will have no second opportunity to secure anything with which they can work themselves out of Jail. They are kept closely confined in a cell. The glorious Fourth is to be cele brated here in a royal manner. That big Central Labor Union celebration is going to be the biggest thing that ever happened in the great southwest. The Santa Fe railroad people know it, too, and will advertise it extensively throughout New Mexico and Arizona. Our merchants who Heal In fireworks know it, too, and are already getting in big stocks. It Is to be the biggest thing that ever was held in Albtiquer que. ILLNESSJF POPE Aged Pontiff Suffering From Stomach Trouble. PITTSBURG ZIONIST FEDERATION Case Against Machen Dismissed by Commissioner Taylor. POSTAL CONSPIRATOR UNDER BIND Venice, June 6. The Gazatta V Dl Venetla asserts that the pope is Buffering from intestinal in- N flam mat Ion, that he eats prarMc- ally nothing and that his strength is diminishing. The paper adds: "Though there is no immediate N danger there Is room for apnre- hension unless an improvement Is soon manifested." Federation of Zionists. Pittsburg, June 6. The sixth annual convention of the Federation of Am erican Zionists opened today, to be continued until Tuesday. The federa tion has for ite object the colonizing of Palestine with Hebrews and assist ing and encouraging the Hebrew col ony already in Palestine. CASE DISMISSED. Machen Will Be Tried Under Indict ment in Another Court. Washington, June 6. Uaitu4 States Commissioner Taylor dismissed the case against A. W. Machen, former superintendent of free delivery service of the postofflce department, which was pending before him. This dismiss al is due to the fact that the grand Jury indicted MacheK yesterday, thus rendering further action before the court unnecessary. Mr. Machen was present with an attorney. PUT UNDER BOND. A Postal Conspirator Released on a Bond of $5,000. Baltimore, June 6. C. Ellsworth Up ton, of Powhattan, Baltimore county, an employe of the rural free delivery branch of the postofflce in Washing ton, who was arrested In this city yes terday on a charge of entering into a conspiracy with Thomas McGregor, a posta.' employe, and Charles E. Smith, a trunk dealer In this city, to defraud the government, was released on $5, 000 bail. Upton and McGregor will have a hearing before United States Commissioner Rogers on June 9. NEW SUPERINTENDENT. Mr. Allen Expected June 1 5 Super visor Wright Goes to Pine Ridge. COMES FROM NEVADA. Supervisor Wright, who has had charge of the local government Indian school since the resignation of Super intendent Collins, expects the new su printendent, J. K. Allen, about June 15. Mr. Allen has not, as yet, turned over the Carson City, Nev., Indian school to his successor. As soon as Mr. Allen takes charge of the local school, Supervisor Wright will go to the Pine Ridge agency, 9. D , wliore he will conduct an institute which will be attended by at least a hundred teachers and other employes. At that time over 500 Indians, with their chil dren, will go into camp at Pine Ridge. Denver Election Cace. Denver, June 6. Judge Mulling will, this afternoon, disKise of the Injunc tion suits which prevent the canvass of the votes cast at the recent elec tion. After consulting with Judge Pal mer this morning Judge Mulllns an nounced that the cases would be con solidated and that he would hear them. Each side was given an hour and at noon had concluded arguments and the court intimated that the decision would be ready this afternoon. It Is believed that whichever aide loses will take the case to the supreme court. Strike Broken. Philadelphia, June 6. Reports from the Manayunk district today indicate that the strike of textile workers there has been bnften and a large number if not all of the strikers will return to work next Monday. Committed Suicide. Denver, June 6. F. M. Rolerts, the grand recorder of the Ancient Order of United Workmen, fired a bullet through bis brain this morning, dying instantly. At a recent election of the order Roberts failed of re-election, and his successor, C. N. Miller, took offlee today. It Is not believed that there is any shortage, as the books only re cently were checked up. Roberts bad been drinking heavtly the past two days. Ohio Staateverbitnd. Cincinnati, June 6. Many visitor are arriving for the fifth state conven tion of the Ohio Staatsverlmnd and from all indications the gathering will be the largest ever held by the Oer man Catholic societies of tfie state of Oiiio. Hand Car Fatality. Columbus, Neb., June 8. Two man were killed and two fatally injured on a hand car that was run down by a stock extra near Genoa this morning. The stock extra wae coming down the Cedar Raplds-Spalding branch of tlss Union Pacific. The section men were going to work up the track. The en gine on the extra struck the hand car about a mile wujst of town. Married. On Thursday evening, June 4. at 8 o'clock. Jopc M. Duran and Miss Fran clsquita Lueero were united In mar riage at the SanFellpe de Nert church, old town, Rev. Durante performing the reremond. The happy couple will re side at No. 314 North First street. LOCAL PARAGRAPHS Regular meeting of the Woodman Circle will be held this evening at 8 o'clock. Hon. Henry F. Ashurst, a prominent attorney of Williams, Aria., Is in the city on business. The Italian band will concert tomor row evening at Robinson park, com mencing at 8 o'clock. A fine program has been arranged. Rev. M. H. Calkins, 1). D., Mifflla burg, Pa., will preach at Presbyteriaa church tomorrow morning. There will be no evening service. The last Issue of Colliers' Weekly contains a fine half tone cut of the statehood tableau of the President Roosevelt reception in thfe ctiy. May 5. Miss Leonora Nater from Indianap olis, Ind., will conduct the morning and evening services at the South Methodist church tomorrow. Every body welcome. J. R. Fisk, general agont for the Equitable Life Assurance society, with office at El Paso, was an Albuquerque visitor yesterday. He went to El Paso last night. Superintendent I. L. Hibbard, of tun Altiuquerque-Wlnslow division, arrtwd from the west this morning in private car No. 411 attached to passenger train No. 2, and la spending the day in the eity. He will return west to night. George Alexander, foreman for the Griego Mining company, owner of the Ias egas mine in the Golden dis trict, arrived in the city from that place last evening. He is buying sus piles here today and will return home this evening. Mrs. John Becker and son, Louis, re turned to their home at Belen yester day, after spending a few days in the city. Ixuis was a member of the clat which graduated at the university this year. He will probably go east to col lege next fall. The teamsters' of the city will meet oh? week from tomorrow, Sunday, June 14, and complete the organiza tion of their nnlon, by electing perma nent officers and delegates to the Cen tral Ibor Union. Time and plaue will be announced later. Mr. J. M. Butler, of Rochester, N. Y., who has been spending the winter months at the Alvarado, will leave on No. 8 this evening for St. Louis, where he will spend several days, afte which he will leave for home. Mr. But ler speaks highly of Albuquerque and of the Alvarado management, and will return next fall again. The feast of San Felipe, the pro gram of which was published in The Citizen yesterday afternoon, will occur In the old town of Albuquerque tomor row. Touight, at 7:30 o'clock, solemn vespers will be sung, and just before these services the First regiment band will give a concert on the plaza. At 1 o'clock tomorrow afternoon, the band will give a concert on the plaza, and at 4 o'clock the solemn grand pro cession of the saint will take place. George L. Davis, chief engineer for the Zuni Mountain railroad, now be ing constructed in the Zuni mountains, the proierty of the American Lumber company, arrived last night from Tho reau, the Junction of the new road and the Santa Fe. He says that the build ing of the new road is progressing nicely. About four miles of track has been laid and the grade is made sev eral miles In advance. Zuni mountain engine No. 4 is now running up and down the few mile of road already built. A BIG FLOOD AT ST. LOUIS River Front Stores Flooded and Traffic Retarded. KANSAS CITY IS Towns and Farms Near the City of SU Louis Flooded. St. Louis, June 6. The river today reached a stage of 34.7 feet, a rise during the past twenty-four hours of 1.2 feet and continues rising at about the same rate. All along the levee the water is up to the stores and the houses. In some of them it being at least a foot and more deep on the first floors. So far traffic in the river has aot been greatly hindered, but when the water reaches a stage of thirty-six feet some of the boats will probably refuRe to receive freight, as the ap proaches cannot be used, and the water will be too deep for teams to drive, through. At tho ferries, the load ing of teams Is done with great dlf fioulty, the horses having to wade up to their shoulders'. CLEANING UP. People of Kansas City Digging Out the Mud. Kansas City, June 6. Thoasandsof men and womea, arnied with shovel and brooms, are Invading the west bottoms, following closely the receding waters, and by nightfall much will have been done toward restoring the wholesale and stock yards districts to Cheir former condition of activity. The Missouri had fallen slightly over two feet during the past twenty-four hears, and a still greater district was unoovered. The Kaw also eontlnues to ecede at an Increased rate. Today hnndreds of flat oars loaded with sand and construction material pushed further weet ami began actively the work ef construction of miles washed on or damaged tracks in yards of Ar- raourdale and Argentine. LEVEE BREAKS. Several Towns and Farms Near St. Louis Under Water. St. I,ouls, June 8. The break in the great Madison county levee, which gave way yesterday, has widened, and today the water Is rushing through a 4. . . . Bp one hundred yards wide, cover ing 20,000 aftres ef fertile farm land and three villages' Oldenburg, Witch' ell and West (hanlte. About 500 per sons have been driven from their hemes by the flood. The break is only a mile from the had of this great bul wark, which was regarded until this morning as the principal barrier be tween the rivrr ajid east side cities Including East St. Louis. Back of the Madison levee is another mud embank ment known locally as "the cross le vee," which today is only three feet above the flooded wheat fields. This levee runs from Mitchell southwwt, forming a junction with the Madison leve, one mile north of the Merchants' bridge. But while the cross levee pro- teots Graalte City, it does not protect the current which has this morning set in with terrific force through Ven ice, and it is within a foot of the top of several railroad embankments, whlob are now holding It back). The water is within one foot of the floor level of the relay depot in East St. Ixuls, which Is representative of the altitude of the principal business and residence sections of East St. Louis. CABINET MEETING. President Roosevelt Gets Right Down to Business. Washington, June 6. President Roosevelt, refreshed and vigorous from his long western trip, appeared at bis office in the executive building early this morning. He plunged at once into the mass of business awaiting him, ex cusing himself to all callers. To members of his cabinet he announced last night that he desired to have a meeting with them today. Before 10:30 o'clock the cabinet, with the ex ception of Secretary Shaw, had as sembled in their room In the executive offices. They were In session shortly before noon. Postmaster General Payne and Secretary Root remained with the president after the other members had departed. Each member of the cabinet made a brief statement regarding conditions In his depart ment, tho postmaster general natural ly consuming more time than the oth erg in detailing the progress of the in vestigations in hlg department. Sec retary Hay had little to report, as he CLEANING HOUSE has kept the president fully advised concerning the Russian situation la Manchuria, and the appeals to his de partment in behalf of the Jews at Ktshineff. In the. course of the discus sion of the postofflce department In vestigation Mr. Payne took occasion to highly praise Fourth Assistant Brls tow for the energy he has displayed and the thoroughness of his work. Secretary Root talked with the pres ident after the meeting about the gen eral officers who are to be assigned to the Btaff were agreed upon. LOCAL PARAGRAPHS. C. N. Cotton, the veteran merchant and Indian trader of Gallup, is her today. Dr. S. Vann, eye specialist and San ta Fe watch inspector, who has been down on the Rio Grande division the past week, is expected home In the morning. Progress is the order of the day and the Oliver typewriter is up to date; M. J. Yoran, who halls from Iowa, has) established an agency here for these colebrated typewriters. See his ad vertisement In another column. O. J. Hovey, the probate ' clerk of. Sandoval county, was here on official business yesterday, returning to San doval this morning. He reports the water, an overflow from the river, pret ty high on thelowlands between the bridge and the town of Sandoval. B. A. Sleyster, the Insurance agent. will leave tomorrow night for the north, on a visit to the . .ew Mexico agencies of the Atlas Assurance com pany of London. Mr. Sleyster will first visit the northern towns and then, Tie. Trinidad, go to Roswell, Eddy and other towns In that section of New Mexico. He will be absent about three weeks. Hon. J. M. Sandoval was in the cltr yesterday afternoon, the foreguard of about 40,000 pounds of wool. He stat ed to Tho Citizen representative that the lambing of his florks averaged tip with any spring for many years pas, while the shearing proved excellent and the output a superior grade ot wool. The wool Is now in the city and will be sold to the highest bidder. The funeral of Manuel Ruiz, whose tragis death waa chronicled in The Cit izen Thursday afternoon, took place this morning at 9:o0 o'clock at the San Felipe de Nerl church, old town, and was one of the largest funerals ever held in the church. The deceas ed was a well known member of the Mutual Protection Boetety, and that lodge turned out to a man at the fune ral. Music was rendered by the First regiment band. Burial was bad In Santa Barbara cemetery. THE "EL PASO KID." Has $400 Worth of Diamonds and Jewelry McMillin Wants Him. A BI6 HAUL. City Marshal McMillin wanus a short Interview with the "El Paso Kid," a colored youth from the Pass city, who has been here only a few days, but In those few days has "shined" as the real thing in the colored colony. Now the "El Paso Kid" struck a po sition with Miss Lillian Williams on West Copper avenue. The round dol lars didn't come In fast enough for the "Kid," so he resolved to borrow her Jewelry, and yesterday afternoon some time between 4 and 8 o'clock he got away with the following articles: One turquols ring, set with small diamonds, an emerald and diamond ring, a snake ring, a pearl crescent pin with a diamond in it, a gold locket and chain, a small diamond ring, a solitaire ring. For some reason or other the police were not notified until nearly 7 o'clock. All trains are being watched and the city marshal hopes to have the "El Paso Kid" behind the bars in a short time.