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mitt ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO. FRIDAY EVENING. MAY 31. 1907. The Evening tltlarn, in Advance, S per fMk PollTfred by CarrW. 60 cents per month. VOL. 21. NO 1 v SAN FMHW GRAFT PROBE A . i ssa am THE Z7TH TERRITORIAL W-'- W' MAYOR "BEST CROP IS A CROP OF CHILDREN" SAYSJEDDY Roosevelt Delivered Strong Address Today at Mich igan Agricultural College. MEN AND WOMEN ARE FARM'S BEST PRODUCTS President Enjoins the ' Education of Youth In Doth Intellectual and Industrial Pursuits and Thousands Listened to His Speech. Lansing. Mich., May 81. Presi dent Roosevelt's train arrived here at 10 o'clock this morning:. Nine stops were made between Hillsdale and Lansing and each time the president made a short speech from the cur platform. At several places salutes were tired in his honor. He was accorded a tremendous welcome here and his address at the Agricultural college this afternoon was heard by an immense throng y ail iiiiiiicnrr; mi uuk. This was the seml-oentennlal cele- bratlon of the founding of agrlcul- tural colleges In the United States. l'rfsUieut'a Npeeeli The Diesidonfa address was on the subject, "The Man Who Works With His Hands." ami in ni.it was as lows: Darrow Sajs Iebs Must Kemuiii declared he rushed to the prosecution "The fiftieth anniversary of the' Away. with his woes. Heney, Burns and founding of this college Is an event of Clarence Darrow and Eugene V. 1 Langdoii gathered about him and lis national slgniticance, for Michigan Debs, two leaders in the socialist 1 tened to his tale. was the first state in the union to party, have locked horns over the Then it was ascertained that one found this ,the rirst agricultural col- prospective appearance of the latter . Francis Bond, with residence at 165'i lege In America. The nation is in Boise during the Haywood trial. ! Fulton street, had been summoned to be congratulated on the fact that the 1 Telegraphic messages are going to 'appear as Juror. He had consulted congress at Washington has repeated-1 and fro as the result of a letter writ-i ''th Judge Dunne, and had been ex ly enacted laws designed to aid the) ten by Darrow to Debs peremptorily ' cused on the statutory ground that several states In establishing and ordering him to stay w here he was, i he was not on the assessment roll. 1 maintaining agricultural and mechan-1 In Girar"d, Kan. M lo the confusion, the name of leal colleges. I greet ail such col-. Debs has appealed to Haywood and Alexander Bond was drawn from the leges, through their representatives! the socialist press. Now is the win-; b8 Jur' bo a sllP bearing the ad w ho have gathered here today, and ter of Debs' discontent and trouble is dress 177 Stelner street, bid them Godspeed in their work. X brewing. He has entered Into con-1 To Investigate "KUiger." no less heartily Invoke success for .tracts with eight or ten daily news- j The prosecution has placed the the mechanical and agricultural ! papers of the yellow order to send ' matter in the hands of Detective schools; and I wish to say that I have heard particularly good reports of the Minnesota Agricultural high school. Industrial Training Xeelfl. "For at least a generation we have been waking to the knowledge that there must be additional education beyond that provided In the public school as it is mAiiHired todav. Our Hchnol svatem hai hlthertu tieun well- nigh wholly lacking on the side of in- dustrlal training, of the training which Hts a man for the shun and the farm. This is a most serious lack. for no one can look at the peoples of iiiaM.ii.u " "e siaou i"r"r'V ; miiuoui muuni., .u. training is one of the most potent factors in national development. We of the I'nlted States must develop a system under which each individual citizen shall be trained so as to ! effective individually as an economic unit, and tit to be organized with his fellows so that he and they can work in efficient fashion together. Children 1 arm's Itot Crop. "The best crup is the crop of chil dren: the best products of the farm are the men and women raised there on: and the most instructive am! prac tical treatises on fanning, neces-; sary th"UKh they be. are no more lie- ces-ary than the b.i.iks w hich teach i us our duly to our neighbor, and , above ail to the neighbor who is of our own household. You young men j and women of the agricultural and1 Industrial co;ieg-s and s.-hool.- an 1. for thai mallei', you who go to any I college or school iuu-t have .some! time for liji'nt tculing: and there is some l:ht leading m'.e as useful as heavy re. ..'ling; pi ovided. of course, that you do not read in a spun of mere aeu:ty. Aside from l!ie gieii (lassies, and' thinking only of tie many healthy and .-Imiulaiing books of the day, it is easy to plek out many which run really serve as tract, be-i cause they possess what many avwed' tl lets ami treatises no n il. II, e prime; liU.ilily of l.eii.g interesting oiiM iitiiui (liancil. ! Tulsa, 1. T., May 31. The third; district republican convention as-! seinbled to :ay instead of yesterday, j tlie day first selected. The change i was made out nf respect to the G. A. It., who spent the day in decorating s tNCDUN i tmuii mints 'i SCIIMITZ. HAYWOOD JURY MAY BE COMPLETED Defense Exercises Its Eigh teenth Peremptory Challenge-Has Two Left. one more Juror IS JiECURED TODAY Clarence Darrow Issues an Ul timatum to Eugene V. Debs In Which He Declares That the Labor Leader Must Not Co to Boise. Hoi.se. Idaho. Mav .11 After a re-! cess of three dayst he trial of Will- lam D. Haywood, charged with the murder of former Governor Steuen berg, was resumed this morning. Sixty-one new talesmen were in court ,and it is expected that the Jury will be completed by tomorrow night. The defense exercised Us eighteenth j peremptory challenge this morning by j excusing Harmon Cox. Only two ; . .,u .n., . .. I 1 .V"',' 1 ' .e.u.u. "' ,r ' a jai mer. was uc-, Pted as a Juror for the vacancy made by the eighteenth challenge, ' "u " 1 " . " vnaiie; . i was used the court took a recess until 1 this afternoon. fol-.lm" ":'" j signed articles throughout the pro-1 ceedings. for which he was to receive an aggregate of $240 per week, in ad-' ditlou to the advertising w hich would come therefrom and nrosnect of a lecturing tour later on. Such oppor- i tunlty comes but once in a lifetime laud he hates to give it up. Hut llnrntiv kichnUnn the Inttur t r 1 1 on 1 j, r imier 1 1, t Hahc stay away for the harm he would do. nun ur v ; th mil' I IU-:KX 1INGH) TOD VV. j Alexandria. Va., May 31. Joseph Thomas, alias John Wright, colored. ... h:ive tieen hanireil here toiLav. for criminally assaulting Miss Mable Kisley, now Mrs. Forrest Gooding, of Washington, but the president of the state court of appeals informed Governor Swanson that the case is one in which the governor should in tervene and extend clemency to the condemned man. A large petition was also signed 1)y people of Alexan dria county. i ; FOUR YOUNG WOMEN BURNED TO DEATH t titifit loim IliMiiili, . J.. May 31. The bodies of the tw ) young a daughters of Walter S lurid. secretary ! tl.- I'lut-d Cigar Manufacturei company. and v two s.ran!s ia his household were found tins morning i:i the ruins of his l.ou-e. which burned List niuii. Til" d.lllKll'i I s U'JI I." I t i death v. ere Marion ur i Ituth and tlie servants were Mule Dil- ter and Till;. Month on. In attempting to resin- loT children. Mrs. Si h: Per was so severely burned as I" be in a critical condition. Mr. Schiller and two gues's were also seerei- buine. t and four ntiier ser ill's sustained te- el'e injuries. a Tlie house was the residence of Jacob Rothschild. - which Schifter had rented. SHOULD CONFESSED" CRIMINALS BE Assistant District Attorney Heney Asks Pointed Question of His Critics. 10 SUPERVISORS Declaration That a ' Ringer" Is Being Worked Into the Craft Case Jury Is to be Investi gated by San Francisco Grand Jurv San Francisco, May 31. In a statement Issued late last night As sistant District Attorney Francis J. Heney, head of the graft prosecution. outlines the policy of the men who made It possible to secure the indict ment of nearly a score of San Fran cisco s capitalists. He denounces as malicious false hoods the charges that the prose cutors are Influenced by financial mo tives and denied the charges that some of the most powerful Interests In the country have been brought into the battle on the side of the alleged bribe givers. Heney Promised Immunity Heney admits that a promise of Immunity was given to the sixteen su pervisors who confessed, and he asks: "Which Is the man who should be punished for the crime, if one must be allowed to go free the confessed bribe taker or the unconfessed bribe giver?" May Desire Mistrial. Whether the prosecution is seeking to disqualify the Jury, already secnr ed lu part, or is paving the way for the appointment of another elisor, is in the speculative stage among th auditors at the "graft" trial. It i3 understood that the prosecution de sires to substitute another of the In dictments for that on which Schmltz is being tried, and possibly a mistrial of "No. 305" may be regarded as the best means of attaining that end. This incident came close on the heels of another, which the prosecu Hon declared to be an attempt of the sheriff to foist a "ringer" Into the jury box. Before court convened, Alexander Bond, whose card stales that he is In the Insurance business at 22u5 Scott street, came into the Hush street Temple, and announced that he had learned from the morn- iuK papers that he had been cited as f,.m 165s Fulton street, whereas his ,.(.s,iPi was s livm on his card. a-- i)t.,u,y .vnerift Moore wrote the cor- l t.te(j address in lead pencil over ttvi wroIlg one , tlle sheriffs return of tne veniremen. Bond waited In vain for his name t'j be called for examination as PUNISHED? Juror. When the adjournment was Hums. It declares that it Is a aas- ! iny case oi mine.. an.j umi will present the facts to the grand j Jury. .... The sheriff, on the other hand, des- ignated the attitude of the prosecu tion as absurd. He says that it is merely a case of the wrong bond be ing summoned. In support of his I 0I1 tent I on he argues that If a I "ringer" had been sought, the wrong Bond would not have gone to the i fudge with a request that he be ex- cused' but woul1 nave J"ePPe'1 the iury box anJ aUt;mIted to pass the examination. The grand jury, when it recon vene, will take up this case, and the prosecution predicts that indictments will follow. An encounter, with exchanges of hot words, between Heney and Bar rett, who represents Schiullz, added to the festivity of the affair. It was due to the fact that Barrett credited Maestretti. the ex-commlssloner of public works, with being the chief stool pigeon, with perhaps the excep tion of Morris Golden Roy for the prosecution. TO KNOW ABRAHAM RUEF IS TO LIKE HIM , San Francisco. May 31. "You can not be a successful boss of a polracal party in America without becoming curl upt." , This is the dictum of Ahriham Ruef. tile !' pelllclll. l'.Uef said It a slowly and rather wearily. He spoke , like a man who had traveled far on a ili'ediy road and having gained the ' i-ipi ki summit looked back over Ins : pathway and found that tie had gain- ed mil llillg. He leaned back In his easy chair i in his room in his private Jail, once l the home nt his, colleague III politics, a ; Ma v nr Schmitz. and a slight sigh j escaped him. a j "The largest elephant grows t ai y nf the zoo, they say," he said j smiling, "so you can't biame me if I this piaee rather wears on ine at tunes. To know Ruef Is to like him. His V: .v-U. ) altom.'.vlP irwCi1'...'1. V- s,";rtr!,,,1K- J- Minl.y. Abraham Ruef ami Henry AH.. The were Hoofs wl.ie . J. nTh. !S.V,,H?.?,nr1" ,m 'rrtro" " blow their carefully constructed defense a defense which the) Mill believe would have cleared tlie "llltlo hoss." personality is pleasing. He has that quality of lovablenes that is ensentlal with every great political leader. Since that gray day when the little political bum confessed, his secretary nas neen nusy replying to hundreds of letters of sympathy and congratu lation tnat nave poured In upon him. Many of these letters come, from prominent people. Governors of states have told him that his act had aroused their ad miration. Humble Janitors, to whom In the days of his power, he had toss ed positions as he would toss a crumb to a sparrow, have sent him flowers ami words of friendship,. And now. a little over two weeks after he had performed his sacrifice, he consented to talk of himself and the life that he had given up. Of himself Ruef has little to say. Htm He llullt Machine. But he told how he had built up his machine, and then how it nad turned upon him, like the mythical Frankenstein, and overpowered its creator. "If you go Into politic for power the end is certain," he said . "Sooner or later you have to connive at some wrong doing or give up your leader ship. When you do cross the line you are lost. "A political machine Is made up of many persons. Some are very good and others are very bad. Both are essential when It comes to winning elections. To hold the bad you must consent to bad things. Then you can be sute your sin will tlnd you out. "They say that my machine was the best that the west has ever seen. It wasn't. It was built up on the wrong principal. I nwde myself the head and source of '"rythlng4 Tam many does better than that. Their system of districts and district cap tains Is superior. That relieves the boss. But I couldn't find the right men for the positions. I was worked to death. I rarely got to bed until two or three lu the morning. It was too much and much of It was foolish." Business Men in l'olllls. There is a tine light of acorn In the one time boss's eyes when he talks of the business men in politics. He has but slight respect for that genius as a factor In the political game. Yet he acknowledges that his assistance Is vital in order to accomplish any thing like a real reformation in Am erican polities. "To bring about a rpal reform." he declared, "you must bring the busi ness man Into active party work. ! American system at present. The j average business man ihiks a lot about the corruption among the pub lic ofltclals. He howls about mis management. But. when his chance Ciinica to brinir ithollt a. reform, he 1 n : i : K lie naies in no me urugery "niti:!:!! parly work. He falls to learn the de tails. Then when he Is. if he ever is. placed in a position of control he Is as helpless as a child. You might as well put him In a runaway loco motive and tell him to save the en gine and himself. He can't do it. He does not know how to run the ma chinery." MOTORMAN 13 HELD FOR DEATHS OF SEVEN Ran Car at Full Speed Into Another Car In Broad Daylight. Klyria. Ohio. May 31. C. M. For ney, motorman on a Cleveland and Southwestern Traction car, was ar rested lu Cleveland today to answer to the charge of being responsible f ir the deaths of seven persons, who were killed ill a collision here last night. Right persons, several of whom will probably die, were injured. Forney was operating the car which ran at full speed Into the rear of an other car standing on a straight track, in broad daylight. Both cars were crowded. All killed lived In Klyria. The death list Is as follows: K. o. In )NXKl.L. Klyria. crockery merchant, both legs cut oil; died a few moments later. H. M. BILLINGS. Klyria. a Grand Army veteran, botli legs cut off; died In 'he hospital. W. .'. AI.LK.V, Klyria, claim agent for the Iike Shore railway. WILLIAM SALIVA, sou of Rev. J. P. Salla. MISS KMMA WCRST. Klyria. daughter of Samuel Wurst; both legs cut off. MISS M A 1 II II. 1. 1 1 DF.AN. of Klyria, both leg cut off. MARGARKT I'.ITLKK, Liyiia. both legs cut off. Tile injured: Hoiner Allen. Kl ri i. both legs cut off. .Miss Fulton, Klyiii. both legs tut off. Mr. Leslie. i:i:ia. one foot cut off. Miss Suppc. both legs CUt off. i.'oi din tor Avery, internal Injuries. M'ss lialm. Klvria. Internal Injuries. lien Ur 1 'il l lllhl 1 ill 1 II, Perry. Ohio. III OHIO liaiily hurl. Charles Porter, K cut off. Mrs. J. P. Salla. v Salla. Elriu, arm I" in hip. ' lyei.lie Porter, nf 1 lts cu'- off. ria, both feel e of Rev. J. P. Ken and gashed ittesbrmk. boih THE LAST BARREL OF UNION BEER IS filADFJODAY Brewery Workers Union Ceased to Exist as a Union at Midnight. THE WATER WAGON" FOR UNION MEN NOW Chicago, May 31. The last barrel of "union beer" in Chicago and tho whole country, according to an edict of the American Federation of Labor issued last night, will be manufactur ed today. At midnight the Brewery Workers' union will cease to exist In the eyes or the national labor leaders, and all worklngmen will be asked to get on the "water wagon' 'or use some other beverage than beer. The expulsion Is due to the refusal of the Brewery Workers' union to oust all engineers, firemen' and team sters from Its organisation, as or dered by the national labor council. HKAltlXt TODAY IW THE V.Mi:KDIIr IHCTLHE CASE. New York, May 31. The board of appraisers of the New York custom house will today fix the duty to be paid by Mrs. Cornelius Vanderbllt on three pictures imported In January, the value on which was given by the shipper as 6,000 francs, or about $1, 200 each. The valuation by the con signees In thia country, who are un derstood to be WeJls, Fargo &. Com pany, was $20,000. W. C. Walte, of the custom house, will hold the pic tures, which are said to be modern decorative canvasses of no great value, save a portrait of Mrs. Van derbllt by Bonnat, were undoubtedly wild to be delivered in New York. duty paid, and any undervaluation Mrs. Vanderbllt, so that Mrs. Van ueroiu was ignorum ui uie mauer. .mm west t.irvs hint YEARS IV PRISON' Koswell. N. M., May 31. Jim West, found guilty of receiving stolen horses he is alleged to have known had been stolen, 4 has been sentenced by Judge Pope to four years in the pent- 4 tcntiary. FRENCH COMMERCE IS TIED UP BY STRIKE OF 1 1 7.000 Men of the Naval Re serve Are Affected by Order. Paris, May 31. 'French commerce is threatened with complete paraly sis as the result of a general strike of sailors belonging to the naval re serve, which went Into operation to day at all seaports In France. The naval reserve numbers 117,000 men and comprises the entire marl time population of France devoted to seafaring life. The strike was ordejred because the members of that union regard the government's bill, increasing pensions from 14'l.xo to $72 fiO for seamen and from $156 to $200 for captains, as inadequate. HAGERMAN AFFAIR CLOSED INCIDENT a a a a a a a f a V a Special lo The Evening Citizen. Washington, D. C, May 31. a The press nf Washington today republished the letter of Presi- a del t Roosevelt to II. J. H age - mall as it appeared exclusively in the Albuquerque Evening Citizen May 30. The vindicative a reply of Mr. Ilagerman to the president was also published a In re. The Hagei iiiau letter a caused a general smile In all de- a pai t metils. Washington never a was greatly interested 111 tlie a matter and considers the Ha- a gertnan affair a closed Incident, a The president is not in Wash- a ington and will not return until next week. At the executive a oflice and ut the department of a tlie Interior, there were no com- a ments. a aaTta'Y JAMESTOWN MAY LOSE ONE OE ITS CHIEF Jack Tars Are Excluded From Dancing Pavllllon and Navy Is Miffed. WASHINGTON HAS ' BEEN APPEALED TO Washington, May 81. The navy uniform has been insulted again and If some naval men were to have their way. the retaliation would be the prompt withdrawal of every war ves sel from the Jamestown exposition. The naval exhibit Is one of the chief features of the tercentennial and the success of the undertaking depends largely upon Its maintenance, so that It Is not likely that such drastic ac tion will be taken. Tho ' Incident complained of and which has been the subject of a for mal complaint, now In the hands of Kecretary Metcalf, occurred about two weeks ago at Pine Beach Park, a resort outside the exposition grounds and-over "which the - management of the Jamestown show' has no Jurlsdlc tlon. While the United States Trux ton was off Pine Beach, some of the jackies obtaining shore leave went to the park and applied for admittance to the dancing pavilion. Iileutenant Tests) Refusal. Because they were In blue Jacket uniform they were dented. The mat ter was reported to Lieut. J. V. Bab cock, cpmmandlng the Truxton, who, to test the matter, directed a petty officer, c K. Lane, gunners mate, tirst class. In unform, to apply at the pi-Villon for admittance, and, If re fused, to take the matter to the man ager of the place. This Lane did. and was promptly turned down. He was told, accord ing to Lieut. Babcock's report, that tho men were not objectionable, but that the uniforms were, and that if the men wished to dance, "other clothes" would be provided for them. Gunner Lane Informed the manage ment that the matter would be re ported to the proper authorities and received the reply that such nctlon would do no good, but would be a waste of time. Soldiers In filiform Admitted. The particular feature of the com plaint made by the sailors Is the fact that their uniforms were barred, while soldiers in uniform were ad mitted without question. The park Is under the management of the Colum bia Amusement company. Lieut. Babcock's report was trans mitted by Rear Admiral Evans to Secretary Metcalf. who Immeuiately took the matter up with Gov. Swan son of Virginia and with H. St. Geo. Tucker, president of the exposition company. Governor Swanson replying to Sec retary Metcalf, has promised to do whatever is in his power to remedy the matter, both under the law and In his personal capacity. Governor Swanson and President Tucker are Investigating, although it is not likely that they will be able to do anything under the law. It is said also that sailors of for eign navies have received similar treatment. GOVERNOR TERRELL ORDERS IE.XTRY OUT. Atlanta, Ga.. May SI. Governor Terrell yesterday ordered the Ameri can light infantry to Andersonvllle to preserve order on Decoration day. It has been the custom for several years to send a company of troops to Andersonvllle on this occasion on ac count of the many excursions which carrv there large numbers of negroes. Almost every year there was a kill ing at that place until state troops were sent, when some degree of quiet was obtained, and the community was kept comparatively peaceful and bloodshed avoided. RIVER DANGEROUSLY HIGH AT EL PASO a a f Kl Paso, May 31. The gauge a uf the International Boundary j commission at Courchesne yes- a terday morning showed a stage of 12 tl feet i:i the Rio Grande. The river is stationary today, but a further rise n expected to a come soon. W. W. Follelt. American coin- missioner of the International Round iry commission, predicts Hiat the river will continue to lise t-ti days, and probably long er, lie has received reports nf a heavy ram at Albuquerque and other points along the r.ver last iiigiil and much snow has fallen in the mountains. Wllh these conditions he U Certain that there i.4 consldi i u hie more wa ter to come down the Rio Gran de. While the river I stationary a here today. Air. Folleti thinks a that the ile will start again a within tile twenty-four hours. a Hill Newly Elected Officers Are All Hard Headed Business Men Who Know Their Duties. BETTER LINE-UP COULD NOT HAVE BEEN SELECTED Money and Co-Operatlon Is All that Is Needed Now to Assure Success-Alerchants Must Help the Good Work Along. itinntiMitnti J. A. Wetnmann, president. L. M. Stern, vice president. J. A. Hubbs, manager. Roy A. Stannn. secretary. ' ' M. W. Flournoy, treasurer. tlMltilKlliilll These are the men who will pilot the twenty-seventh territorial fair. They were selected this morning by the committee selected at the muss meeting held over Zelger'a Cafe for the purpose, and all have agreed to serve. Present at the meeting of the com mittee, held this morning, were: May nard Gunsul, chairman; John Lee Clarke, F. H. Lester, David Rosen wuld, P. F. McCanna, L. M. Stern. Frank Storti, John S. Beaven and A. W. Hayden. Hon. Solomon Luna was also a member of this commit tee but he was not present. Assisting the chief officers will be B. Spitz. G. L. Brooks and George Arnot, who were also selected this morning and given the title of vice presidents. Other vice presidents will be selected later, one or more from every county In the territory. 1 lie New Ofllcers. The newly selected fair officers scarcely need introduction. Every one of them U a hard headed busi ness man and all are old residents of Albuquerque, with full knowledge of conditions in the territory and of what a territorial fair should be and what Is necessary to the success of a fair. Verily, then the twenty-seventh territorial fair will he a success. J. A. Welnmann, the newly chosen president, Is proprietor of the Golden Rule Dry Goods store. He has been active liv the management of more than a dozen territorial fairs and he knows the butiie "from, foup, U nuts" as the nawlus put It. L. M. Stern, the first vice president, is senior member uf the Arm of Stern, Schloss & Co., wholesale liquor dealers. Jay A. Hubbs, who will have the uctlve management of the twenty seventh territorial fair, has also seen service In the management of several past fairs and Is thoroughly acquaint ed with his duties as well as being thoroughly capable of carrying them out. Mr. Hubbs Is proprietor of the Albuquerque Laundry. Roy Stumm. who will have charge of tlie office duties of the next fair. with the title of secretary, Is well everybody knows Roy Stanim. He is the son of M. P. stamm, of the ttlll-ner-Stamm Produce company, and Is himself a part of that firm. He grew up in Albuquerque. He is efficient and reliable. Roy Stamm will be on the Job all the time and nothing will go undone that will add to the beau ty, pleasure and success of the twenty-seventh territorial fair that Roy Stamm can do. M. W. Flournoy. treasurer, has safeguarded the funds of many past territorial fairs. Time to Get Busy. And now is the time for all Albu querque to get busy and help with tlie preparation of the approaching fair. Tlie time is short and prompt action Is very necessary. An execu tive committee will be appointed Im mediately and the taking of subscrip tions will begin forthwith. It Is up to everybody to do their part. It la up to the subscribers to come through quickly and the otiicers will do the rest. To make the next fair the big gest ever is 'he purpose of the offi cers, but to do this they will have to have the hearty support of tne peo ple. Work W III Begin at Once. "We will start the bail roiling at once," said President Welnmann this afternoon. "We will select an execu tive office within the next couple of days and begin. Of course it will . be some convenient place near the center of the business district. We will follow out the plans of past fairs but on a little more elaborate scale. We are going to put up a big show. We are going to otter big prizes for races and the other sports and we are going to have a hunch of big attrac tions. The fact that the subscribers received half of their subscriptions back lust year should stimulate the giving of subscriptions this year, and 1 feel very hopeful of great success." The lVuile Will Help. The fair will be uulled on" In Sep tember. That Is the month of the year that the weather can be relied upon, and hut four short months re main for the work of getting ready. The merchant will have to help and they will help. Albuquerque was never more prosperous than It Is to day, and all that is needed to make a big fair is co-opei itlon and money, ami these things should be had easily. The officers are so constituted that they will work together and the mer chants and the people will help. Everybody get a wioulder to the wheel. It Is not that the reputation of the city is at stake but the fame of the territorial fair as the annual festival of the southwest must be maintained at its usual high degree. The twenty-seventh territorial fur Is bound to be a "hummer. NEW TRIAL ORDERED FOR INSURANCE MVS'. New Yolk, May 31 A new trial was today ordered by the' appellate division of the supreme court for George llurnhani. Jr., former general counsel o f the Mutual Reserve Life Insurance company, who Is serving a term in Sing-Siii,f penitentiary for grand larceny. i To.ionu.i: r i n. ii i' l M PREME COI RT. Buffalo, N. Y.. M ly Si. Th auto mobile tax pajnient expires today, and the question will n w be taken di rect to the supreme court for judicial decision. Judge Keuethk. counsel for the parlies uiteiesied. claims that the ordinance is a violation of tliu state motor vehicle law. the grave of the veterans.