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' Library of Corgretl
' ALBUaUERaUE EVENING CITI
ALHUQUEKQUE, NEW MEXICO, FRIDAY EVENING, NOVEMHEK 11)05.
REACTIONISTS RECOVER STRENGTH
HEAP BIG INJUN; HEAP SWIFT CORRESPONDENT
LAND IS GLAD
TRAIN DID NOT
KILL MRS. TODD
AND DEMAND STRONG REPRESSION
Russia's Empress Wants Autocratic Authority Trans
, mitted to Her Son-Emperor on Anniversary of
Accession Grants Amnesty.
RIOTING CONTINUES IN SOUTHERN PROVINCES
Mikado's Birthday Cele
brated With Great
German Embassador to
Give Emperor's Views
PRESIDENT OF ARMOUR LIMES
Last of Five Grand DuKes is Asked to Step Down and Out.
Jews Continue to be Murdered
REGULATIONS FOR NtWSPAPER GUIDANCE WITHDRAWN
St. Petersburg, Njv. 3. The nation-1
al holiday today iu celebration of the
anniversary of the emperor's accea- j
elon to the throne, was marked by a
formal closing of the general strike 1
in St. Petersburg.
The populace la calmer here, but
rioting in the provinces, especially In
the south, continues.
The spasm of revolutionary mani
festations which everywhere siguallz
ed the promulgation of the promise of
a constitution, played into the hands
of Count Witte's enemies at court,
who, though momentarily overthrown,
are beginning to talk of the necessity
, for the sternest measures of repres
sion to prevent the whole country
from being drawn into a vortex of rev
There is no truth in the report that
the empress has fled abroad. Accord
ing to reports the reactionaries have
a powerful ally in the empress, who
desires the au'ocratic powers handed
down to her son.
Grand Duke Alexander Michaelo
vltch, brother-in-law of Emperor Nich
olas, has been relieved of the post of
head of the department of mercantile
marine, which is to be merged with
the new ministry of commerce. This
probably accounts for the grand duke
being relieved of his duty as head of
He is the last of the quintette of
grand dukes who had been advisers
of the emperor. Grand Dukes Alexis
and Michael Nlcholaievltch having
been already relieved of their posts,
respectively as head of the navy and
president of the council of the empire,
and Grand Duke Vladimir having re
signed as chief of the military divis
ion of St. Petersburg. Grand Duke
Sergius was assassinated at Moscow
The amnesty ukase has been signed.
MOBS DEVASTATE HOUSES. '
JEWS BEATEN TO DEATH.
Odessa, Nov. 3. A dispatch from
Klshlneff pays: A horrible massacre
has occurred here. Hundreds have
been killed. Ali the hospitals, pharma
cies and hotels are full of wounded
and mutilated persons.
A telegram from Nichaieff says that
the whole town is in the hands of
bandits, who are devastating Jewish
houses and shops and beating the
GERMAN COLONY FOR
RIO GRANDE VALLEY
4 R. S. de Campos and Albert
4' Tenber, of Trinidad, Colo., are in
4 the city, coming in from Santa
4 Fe last night. They called at the
office of The Evening Citizen
this afternoon, and Mr. de Cam
4 pos stated that he and Mr. Ten
4 her, while at Santa Fe yesterday,
4 visited the land office and in
4 quired about some government
4 land In the valley between this
city and Socorro. He stated that
' they would go south, probably
4 by wagon, tomorrow, and make a
4 personal Inspection of the land,
and If they considered if good for
farming purposes they would in
4 tercede with a small colony of
4 German fanners, now visiting in
4 the east, to purchase the land
4 and come to the Hio Grande val-
ley as soon as possible.
A . Jt A 4
ALLEGED WIFE DESERTER
CHENEY IS DISCOVERED
The whereabouts of A. C. Cheney,
who is alleged to have deserted a wife
and child at Oakland, Cal., has been
discovered, and The Citizen claims
the credit for the discovery.
Mrs. A. C. Cheney wrote S. H.
Kutz, local anent for the Santa Fe, In- j
iuiring if her husband was here. 1 Me
Citizen published the letter last even
ing, and this morning Mr. Lutz was
informed that a man by the name of
Cheney was working on the Santa Fe
at San Marciul, the first division on
the Santa Fe south of this city. It
was also ascertained that the same Mr.
Cheney had been In Albuquerque up.
until Monday, and that he and a
woman had occupied a tent near the
east end of the Coal avenue viaduct
on last Saturday and Sunday. That
this Mr. Cheney is the deserting hus
band there seems to he little doubt.
SUIT CASE MYSTERY REACHING
RAPID DETECTION OF CRIMINALS
Boston. Mass., Nov. 3. With the
arrest of William Howard in New
York, in connection with the suitcase
niystr, the activities of the police
were transferred from Boston to the
metropolis. Chief William Watts and
Superintendent of Police Pierce, with
Pawnbroker Berkman, who sold tile
suit case, and Timothy Howard, cau
man, who drove two nun carrying!
suit cases to the ferry, and other wK
.ses, have gone to New York to be
present today at the examination of
Howard ami Crawford. The condition
of Morris Nathan was better today,
and be swetus to be gaining.
Jews to death without the slightest
hindrance. The authorities have sim
ilar news from other southern cities.
FIFTEEN STORES BURNED
AND MANY OTHERS SACKED.
Rommy, Russia, Nov. 3. During the
pillage of Jewish stores, which lasted
here until yesterday morning, fifteen
stores were burned to the ground and
many were sacked. The rioting began
when the crowd killed a rich mer
chant, who refused to take off bis hat
to the red flag. Many persons were
JEWS LEAVING THEIR HOMES
FOR PRINCIPAL HOTELS.
Odessa, Nov. 3. After a fairly quiet
night, shooting again commenced this
morning. Up to the present, no
Christian shops or houses have been
touched. The principal Imtels are
full of the better c.ass of Jews seek-
! ing refuge.
INFANTRY JOIN MOBS IN
LOOTING AND KILLING.
London, Nov. 3. A dispatch to a
news agency from Odessa says: Mili
tary patrols, which are in al 1 the
streets, are unable to check the dis
orders. Some collisions occurred this
afternoon, between the troops and
the crowds. Seventeen persons were
killed or wounded. Three hundred
infantry joined with the mobs in looU
ing, but were arrested.
WITTE HAS TROUBLE IN
FORMING HIS CABINET.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 3. Ali regu
lations heretofore issued to the news
papers, by circular, for their guidance,
have been withdrawn, and the chief
of the press administration has been
prohibited from further issuing such
The decision of the strike commit
tee to call off the strikes" at noon,
today, was received with joy by all
classes. The railroad men, however,
have resolved to continue the strike,
which entails a continuance of the
high prices for provisions.
The amnesty proclamation did not
appear this morning and the radicals
are Impatiently demanding the re
lease of all political prisoners. Count
Wltte Is having trouble In forming
a cabinet on account of the lack of
ARTICLE IN CITIZEN KESULTS
IN RECOVERY OF STOLEN HORSE
4 Special to The Citizen. 4
4 Grants, N. M., Nov. 3. The 4
4 horse and saddle Btolen from T. E. 4
4 Kelley of Dat!7, N. M., at Albu- 4
4 querqtie last Monday, was recov-
ered here today by K. Garela, 4
4 on information furnished him by 4
4 a newspaper article telling of the 4
' theft, which article he read in the 51
4 Albuquerque Evening Citizen of 4
4 October 31. The horse is held
4 awaiting instructions from Kel- 4
4 ley, who is still supposed to be in
ttit nmmn a
TEN DOLLAR GOLD PIECE
TO WINNER IN ORATORY.
There Is a lively Interest belnu man
ife.sted among the high school stu
dents in the coming oratorical con
test. A sufficient number have
ready declared their willingness to
enter the local contest to -warrant say
ing that the first effort of the ora
torical association -will be a success.
Member of every class In the high
schcol are considering entering.
l-'-r. H. 11. Rriggs, a member of the
hoard of education, has offered to give
a prize, consisting of a $10 gold piece,
to i he winner of the local contest.
This contest is to determine who shall
represent the Albuquerque hinh
school in the territorial contest whi( h
occure in this city on December L'H,
during the meet inn of the New Mexico
The prize has served to add a very
ma'erial incentive to the students to
do their best.
Chicago Live Stock.
Chicago, Nov. 3. Cattle Receipts.
S. : market 10c lower; beeves, $3.t;o
5ii;.1h; cows and heifers, $l.l"ij 4 . 4" :
stockers and feeders, $2.l0ffj 1.2.V, Tex
ans. JX4'ifi4.70; westerns, $:.25f
HOWARD AND CRAWFORD
THREW CASES IN WATER.
New York. Nov. 3. Superintendent
Pierce of the Boston police depart
ment, and Chief Watts of the Massa
chusetts state police, arrived here to
day accompanied by several witnesses
iu the suit case mystery. Waits rec
ognized Crawford and expressed the
belief that he was the bead man at the
house of Dr. Bishop, at whose
house the girl died. Howard, the
other prisoner here, confessed that be
assisted In disposing of the remains
and Watts expressed his belief in
- - - .
A FEW DAYS AGO THE SANTA FE CORRESPONDENT OK BIO DAILIES, THIRSTING FOR GORE AND
NO DOUBT REM EM BERING THE BU)OI)THlRSTY DAYS OF MANY YEARS AGO, WHEN V1CTORIO AND
GERONIMO. WITH THEIR HANDS OF RENEGADE APACHES, WERE ON THE WAR PATH, SENT OUT A
SENSATIONAL, YARM IN THESE DVYS WHEN INDIANS ARE VERY D CILE, THAT "COURIERS BRING
NEWS OF AN UPRISING OF INDIAN'S IN THIS TERRITORY. A RANCHMAN IS REPORTED KILLED AND
SCALPED." SATTERFIELD, THE FAMOUS CARTOONIST, IN THE EMPLOY OF THE EVENING CITI
ZEN, WAS DETAILED ONT1IE CASE AND TODAY THIS PAPER, ALWAYS THE FIRST IN THE FIELD WITH
GOOD THINGS FOR THE READING PUBLIC, PUBLISHES A CARTOON, SHOWING THE BLOODTHIRSTY
INDIAN WITH HIS DEMIJOHNS, AND THE CORRESPONDENT WITH HIS TYPEWRITER, FIRING OFF BUL
LETINS OF A GREAT UPRISING AMONG THE INDIANS.
NATION'S GUESTS VISIT CAPITAL
AND ARE CORDIALLY RECEIVED
President Will Give Brilliant Dinner at White House.
Places of Interest Largely Visited Annapolis
Entertains Those Who Remain.
'COON HUNT PROPOSED FOR
Annapolis, iMd., Nov. 3. Prince
Louis of Battenburg, the members of
his staff and the captains of his squad
ron, left this morning for Washington,
to pay their respects to President
Roosevelt. In the meantime the offi
cers and men of the American squad
ron are doing their level best to en
tertain the minor officers and men of
the British squadron. The relations
between the visitors and their hosts
are extremely cordial and the utmost
good feeling prevails; Many of the
prominent citizens of this town have
opened tneir bouses to the visitors
and-there are many social functions
on a small scale everywhere.
At i..e suggestion of Prof. N. M.
Terry, head of the department of
physics and chemistry at the Naval
Academy, the officers of the Ameri
can squadron have arranged a raccoon
hunt for the entertainment of the vis
iting officers. They have enlisted the
services cf John Knadler, who Is
known as one of the tnort successful
raccoon hunters in this vicinity, and
he will he expected to guide the party
to the lair of the 'coon. Thu expedi
tion will start this evening, toward
ilusl;. Mr. Knadler owns two very
fine 'coon dons. The British officeis
iiv very likely to find some sport, as
it is very rare that a party guided
liy Mr. Knadler returns einpty handed.
As coon hunting is a rather strenuous
sport, it is probable that a number of
the officers who take part. In the
tramp will not be able to attend the
ball which will be given in the armory
"ii the following evening.
REACH NATIONAL CAPITAL.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. Prince
I.ouis of Battenburg, commander of
the British cruiser squadron now vis
iting in this country, the members of
MANY INTERESTS CALL DELEGATES
TO VARIOUS IMPORTANT PLACES
Hot Springs, Ark., Nov. 3. There tlsms are being reported by the mis
are about l,5n0 delegates In attend- sionaries. Ten missionaries have
ance at the meeting of the Arkansas been actively engaged in preaching
General Baptist association meeting where there are no churches and
here today. Announcement was made j where churches are run down or are
mat. over inree inousana aoiiars was
raised tor contribution to the mission
fund. The convention will continue
in session until next Monday. There
were visting delegates from adjoin
ing stales among the early arrivals
today. Reports showed that the as-thU mate are here today, discussing
sociatlon has accomplished much plans for establishing a college of ed
inore during the past var than In any ucation at tho state university. It Is
previous year of its history. It is believed by .students of the situation
stated that more churches are in op-, that a college of pedagogy at the Ulc
eration and more converts and bap- verity, where spocial training foi
SPORT LOVING BRITISHERS
his staff and the captains of the ships
constituting the squadron, arrived
here this forenoon from Annapolis,
Md. They were escorted by Admiral
Evans and several officers of his staff
and were received by a representative
or Shr, Mortimer Durand. the British
ambassador In this city.
The prince and the members of his
party will devote the afternoon to
sight seeing, and in the evening they
will be the guests of Sir Mortimer
and Iady Durand at a formal recep
tion given In their honor at the Brit
ish embassy, on Connecticut avenue.
Tomorrow afternoon Prince I-ouls and
his staff will be received by President
Roosevelt at the White House, and in
the evening they will be entertained
by the president at a formal statu din
ner. The latter Is expected to be the
most brlliant social feature of the visit
of the Prince to the United States.
ARMY WILL LUNCH HIM
SATURDAY AT WILLARD'S.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. Recep
tion by President Roosevelt tit the
White House, dinner at the liritsh em
bassy, and a reception and dance at
the British embassy, are features of
today's program for Prince I.ouis of
Bat ti nlierg.
The formal entertainment Satur
day will be lunching a! the Wili.ird,
ai 1 o'clock, wiien the prince will be
come the guest of the army. His host
will be Lieutenant General Chaffu. A
trip to Fort Myer for a cavalry drill
and a reception by the commandant,
Col nel Harttbbl. will follow. Then
will come a brilliant ilinuer at the
White Hons.' in the evening.
As a guest of the state department,
the prince may be driven to Mt. Ver
non Sunday, to view the home of the
first president of Me nation. On Mon
day Admiral I'vans will escort the
guest back to Annapolis.
MEET IN MINNEAPOLIS.
Minneapolis, Minn., Nov. 3. Ed
ucators from tho principal cltie of
grade and high, -school teachers may
be given, would be a great benefit to
the educational lntofesta pf the stale.
The plan contemplates a course that
may be begon with the Junior year
of the academic course and provides
for bachelor's and master's degrees.
It Is expected that decisive action will
be taken at tonigt's meeting.
GATHER IN MISSISSIPPI.
Hattlesburg, Miss., Nov. 3. The
United Confederate Veterans met In
reunion here today. The reunion was
postponed until today because of the
fever epidemic. There was a good at
tendance and the ranks were not de
pleted nor the enthusiasm of the vet
erans dampened by the delay of the
anniversary celebration this fall.
SHRINE IS CREATED
IN CITY OF DULUTH.
Duluth. Minn., Nov. 3. Aad Temple,
the Duluth Shrine of the Shrlners,
came Into existence today. The city
was completely turned over to the
fe delzens of the northwest, who ar
rived on numerous special trains. The
Institution of the new temple was con
ducted by T. W. Hugo of this city,
who Is authorized to represent the
Imperial potentate of the United
States. Visitors also came from Da
kota and Wisconsin.
WAS THIS STUDENT
He was the son of a wealthy Cin
cinnati lumber merchant, and was
killed near Gambler, Ohio, last Sat
urday night while about to be in
itiated Into the Delta Kappa Kpsllon
fraternity of Kcnyou college. It was
reported that ho was awaiting an In
Itiatiou committor of fellow students,
but became tired and law down on the
tracl; aii went o sleep. Tuo coroner
allowed the body to be taken to Cin
cinnati for burial, but on the following
CHRYSANTHEMUMS RULE DAY
Display 'of National Flower
Included Millions of
EMPEROR REVIEWS THE TROOPS
Toklo. Nov. 3. Today Is the birth
day of the mikado, and, II Is safe to
Bay, that the anniversary of November
3, 1852, on which day Emperor Mut
sushlto was born, was never cele
brated with so much enthusiasm and
so generally as this' year. Chrysan
themums ruled the aay. The sixteen
petaled chrysanthemum, being the
crest of the emperor, the flower
stands In high esteem in Japan, and
Is extensively used on the occasion of
the emperor's birthday, to add beauij'
and color to the artistic decorations
in which the Japanese excel.
The victorious ending of tne war,
but n few weeks ago, the wnrl:t:e en
tl.uslnsji so iccen'.ly rckmd.er by t.to
triumphant return of the Japanese
fleet, and the presence In the city of
a !irge body of sold'ers greatly con
ipbimd to give ha celebttt.or. today
a det'c'edly martial coio.
As dsual. the morning ws divoted
t) a review of the troop on tho Aoy
ama palace grounds. The streets
through Avhlch the troops marched
were gorgeously decc rated with flogs,
banners and other artistic decorations
and were lined with enormous ciowds
which cheered the brv3 soldiers with
enthusiastic "banzals." The cheers of
the crowd increased to a thundering
roar, when tho mikado, dressed in a
military uniform, and surrounded by
a brilliant staff, approacned. j nous
and of neonle surrounded the Aoy
ama palace to obtain a glimpse cf
the emperor and his suite and to see
the troops, marching past the imperial
Btand in review.
One of the most attractive features
of the celebration was the display of
chrysanthemums In all parts of the
city. Flowers of every hue and snade,
from the height of a few Inches to
that of a tall man, were displayed in
every street and transformed the city
Into a big flower garden. In the even
ing Uaron. Recutita, .,uhe minister of
foreign affairs, will give a reception
at the Imperial Hotel, to -which three
thousand persons have been invited.
NEW YORK JAPANESE
New' York, Nov. 3. Consul Gen
eral and Mrs. Sadazuehl Uchlda -will
give i dinner to three hundred Jap
anese' and American guests at
Sherry's this evening In honor of the
mikado's birthday. The representa
tives of the Toklo papers In New
York are Included among the Invited
guests. The Japanese colony .will
hold private celebrations.
OBSERVE3 IN WASHINGTON.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. Mr.
Kogoro Takahlra, the Janpanese min
ister, will celebrate the mikado's
birthday at the legation on N street,
by giving a dinner to the members of
the American colony In this city. The
dinner will be strictly a national af
fair. Lead and Copper.
New York, Nov. 3. Lead, steady,
$5.15fi5.39;t copper, dull, $1G.OO
"HAZED TO DEATH
day hurried to the city and conducted
a close examination of the body. He
there decided that the right wrist and
the left ankle had been pulled almost
entirely out of their respective sock
ets and that there were marks as of
cords. He declared himself of the be-
lief that the boy had been tied tJ th
track, and that a special train coming
along ahead of the regular train that
bad been expected, ran over Piersou
wiiile he vainly struggled to releaso
Refuses to Answer Questions
Denying Interstate Com
TURKEY DEMONSTRATION ASSURED
New York, Nov. 3. Coroner Scholer,
following the autopsy upon the body
of Mrs. Margharetta Todd, a rich
woman who was found dead on the
Reading tracks near Philadelphia, a
week ago, today said that the wpmaa
could not possibly have been struck
by a passing train. He said she '
could have easily been killed by some
heavy weight falling on her while she
wa Inert, or by th pressing of a
knfce against the ribs. The autopsy
showed that the ribs had been frac- .
tured, together with the breast-bone.
Her clothing had not been disarranged
as would have been the case If struck
by a train.
GERMANY WANTS TO
AVOID TARIFF WAR.
Washington, Nov. 3. Baron Von
Sternberg, the German ambassador, ia
expected to present. In a few days, to
the state department a basis upon
which his government ia willing to
enter upon negotiations with the
United States government for a new
trade treaty, or some kind of an ar
rangement that will stave off the
dreaded "tariff war," which otherwise
department officials fear must begin
within four months. Nothing Is offlV
daily known as to the substance of
Baron Sternberg's proposals.
LAWYER WON'T LET
ARMOUR MAN ANSWER.
Washington, D. C, Nov. 3. George
B.. Robbins, of Chicago, president of
the Armour car lines, was called aa
a -witness today In the private car
lines inquiry before the Interstate
commerce commission. Robbins had
testified that the Armour car lines op
erates 12,60 cars, and was about to
answer a query as to-the capital stock
of the company, When Attorney Elch
nian, for the Armour company, inter
posed with the objection that the Ar
mour car line was not engaged In In
terstate commerce, and averred, there
fore, that the commission had no Juris
diction. Robbins also testified in sop-
port of Eichman's contention, and un
der Instructions from his counsel, re
fused to answer a number of ques
IT MUST MEAN
y REMOVAL OF YARDS
Steps are now being taken which
point to the early removal of tne
Santa Fe yards eoutu inree-quarier
of a mile, as announced by ine citi
zen some weeks ago. The grounds for
this statement are jhat R, J. Parker,
general superintendent of the western
grand division of the Santa re, ana
Superintendent James Kurn, or tne
Rio Grande division, are spending
some time In the city and are acting
Mr. Parker and Mr. Kurn arrived
from the south last night, and have
spent today in, tramping around over
the local yards and Inspecting blue
prints, and looking over deeds at the
court house. This would naturally
be the plan of action preliminary to
the removal of the yards.
The Santa Fe can not move Ha
switch engine turntable from the
neighborhood of Railroad avenue too
soon to suit the people of that vicin
ity. EVERY SALOON IN COUNTY
MUST OBEY SUNDAY LAW.
That Sheriff Perfecto Armljo means
business In regard to closing the sa
loons on Sunday was made more evi
dent today when that official gave
out a statement to tho Citizcu to the
effect that he bad made arrangements
for the closing of not only the saloons
In Albuquerque proper, but In every
precinct In the county. The sheriff
says he is not bluffing bui that he
is going to see that the law regulating
the observance of the Sabbath id
strict iy obeyed by all saloon keepers
alike. x and little.
It is nut known wnai the proprietors
hit ued to do, but it Is rumored that
several In Albuquerquo will refuse to
obey the sheriff ami test the law iu
St. Louis Wool.
St. Louis, Mo.. Nov. :i. Wool market
steady and unchanged.
4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4
4 Colonel W. S. Hopewell, gen-
4 cral manager of tlie Albuquerque 4
4 Kasteru and tho Hagan branch,
has an important telegram from 4
the east, which indicates that
New Voi k parties, w ith w hom
negotiations have been pending,
may take bold of tho property
and cumplele tho road.
"These are encouraging signs," '
said Colonel Hopewell, "and I
think matter will now shape 4
themselves so as t give definite 4
4 information on t li is, important
subject iii a very short time." 4
4 Colonel Hopewell also has ad-
vices to the effect tliat Senator
4 Audrows will reach this city
ubout the middle of this month.