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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN.
MOTJDAT, JIXV S, lOT. A r Aa roxm. The ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN PUBLISHED DAILY AND WEEKLY By The Citizen Publishing Co. AIIOUT TOWN JOE CHAMBERLAIN - IS 71 YEARS OLD W. S. STRICKLER PRESIDENT WILLIAM F. BROGAN MANAGING EDITOR FINELY EQITIPFD JOB DEP ARTMEN T. BEST ADVERTISING MEDICM IX THE SOUTHWEST. LEADING REPUBLICAN TAPER IN NEW MEXICO. BOOSTING ALBUQUERQUE AND THE SOUTHWEST. REPUBLICAN PRINCIPLES AND THE "SQUARE DEAL." ASSOCIATED PRESS REPORT AND AUXILIARY NEWS SERVICE. tifxe RooseveCt Way Theodore Roosevelt, president of the United State and commander-in-chief of the army and navy, has noted in the Roosevelt way In dealing with the. recent haughty demeanor of little Japan. He took no chances. Japan tried to run a bluff, to use every day American slang; Roosevelt called the bluff. Officially, the United States is placing upon the Pacific ocean, the finest warships in the United States navy, only as a practice voyage for of ficers and men. Privately, those ships ar going to the Pacific for the sole purpose of showing Japan that if the Mikado is looking for trouble, the United States can furnish it. At Teast that is the Interpretation given this movement of warships by many of the diplomats and officials at Washing ton. It smacks so much of the Roosevelt way that this version Is generally accepted. In fact, Theodore Roosevelt is credited with having solved the Japanese question in his usual fearless manner. Commenting upon the Pa cific squadron, a Washington correspondent writing for an eastern paper ays: "President Roosevelt Is credited here with having solved the Japanese Ouestlon. He has called the Japanese bluff. The official admissions of Secretary Metcalf and Secretary Loeb that the bulk of American naval strength Is to be transferred promptly to the Pacific are accepted as sufficient evidence that It will stay there and their diplomatic effort to interpret this movement merely as a practice cruise Is received with smiles. "That sort of talk is designed to let Japan save Its face. The fact Is that from the moment the fleet of Admiral "Bob" Evans reaches Pacific wa ters the Japanese fleet will rank second. No one expects for a moment, after the nervous experience of this country during the last few months, that the Japanese fleet will ever again be permitted to be the first naval power in the Pacific. "In view of Ambassador Aokl's Impudence at the state department and of Japan's very "sassy" attitude it has been the universally accepted opinion here and abroad that an attempt to transfer the fleet to the Pacific would be too critical a step in the sensitive relations of the two countries. Japan might reasonably regard it as preparation for w.-r or even ns an actually intil at. The Japanese themselves clevi.'ly allowe.l just this Impression to go abroad. But the president adopted the simple expidlent if ..rderlng the fleet to go, daring the Japanese government to protest or resist. " 'What are you going to do about It?" Is the haughty signal that the Japanese can read from the flags at the fighting tops of Evans' ships. Ap nnrpntlv thevnre not eolne to do anything about It. Ambassador Aokl hastens to say that Japan will by no means consider the sending of the fleet 'a, hostile move. Toklo is silent. While Japan is financially unready for another war. it Is even less ready for a fight with this particular fleet. And therein la shown nirain the strong hand of the president, who can win the iCnhpl kparo nrlzes. but who is well ud on the war game, too. "As assistant secretary of the navy in 1898. Mr. Roosevelt saw the ad vaniiira nf nnvnl nrennredness from thd coal supply down to 6-pounder am munition. It now appears that he had the navy quietly preparing for this fcnld stroke from the date of the first bristling up by Japan. One by one the sixteen battleships of the Atlantic fleet that are to go have been docked and stripped for anything they might meet. "The navv vards on the coast have been put In their best condition While the navv department insisted that a recent purchase of coal for the Pacific was only 20,000 tons, it now appears that everything In the way of a tramp ship that came footloose to the port of Baltimore for weeks has been napped up by the navy department and a string of these ships with 60,000 tons of coal on board are now half way to the Pacific coast. Another 60,000 tons probably will follow and this is aside from open preparations that are being franklv made to supply the fleet with the 77,000 tons that will be re quired for the 14,000-mile voyage. When the big white ships slip cautiously through the straits of Magellan, they will have bunkers just refilled at Sandy Point, everv ammunition magazine crammed and guns swinging free. The sixteen battleships that go will find the new Nebraska, Just commis sioned, waiting to receive them. The Oregon and Wisconsin are being re paired In Pacific coast yards and they can be hustled out on reasonably short notice. Two art-ored cruisers are now being completed on the coast, the two now on the French coast are coming home to sail with Evans, and this American armada of nineteen battleships and eight armored cruisers, all of late types, Is far superior to the whole Japanese navy at present. The com ing session will see the beginning of what from this time on will be an an nual demand on congress to maintain this paramount strength. Congress will also be asked to begin replacing the Atlantic fleet thus shipped away." 5ti(C Qctitig SiCCy The Citizen said a week ago that the Morning Journal was acting silly in defending Trelford regardless of the brutal manner In which convicts were treated by the prison expert and his subordinates. It is even more silly for the Journal to attempt to continue such a !e fense In the face of the fact that Trelford has blown In all but about $6,000 of the $35,000 appropriation for the prison, wrecked the brick plant and al lowed things In general to go to rack and ruin. The letter to the peni tentiary commissioners written by the acting governor sets forth enough to show clearly that Trelford was a man unfit fur the place of prison superin tendent. Common decency should teach the Morning Journal that If It must continue Its fight against the republican party In New Mexico, to do It along other lines where It will not have to stand for the inhumanity and general worthleesness of an Imported expert whose expertness appears to be prin cipally, his ability to spend the cash on hand. The Citizen is glad the prison commissioners propose to Investigate the penitentiary. This paper is of the opinion that if they do so and do it thoroughly and Impartially, they will find that even a worse state of affairs existed under Trelford than have been given to the public. The Citizen regrets the publicity of the affair because It hurts New Mexico. However, it has received about all the publicity possible and the harm has already been done. This being the case, the penitentiary might Just as well be given a thorough overhauling from cellar to garret and the public be enlightened as to details. If New Mexico must have a black eye at the hands of the antl-republlcan-democratlc press, lets make it a good one. The Morning Journal anxiously Inquires why the penitentiary books ahould be In the hands of Charles V. Safford, who is making an examination of their contents in connection with the Bursum case, The Morning Jour nal also asks If the penitentiary is not the place for the keeping of those books? The Citizen would like to call the attention of the Morning Journal to a little hand satchel carried by the late H. J. Hagerman and to the $1250 worth of expert reports and other matters of Importance which were "Inad vertantly mixed" in that little satchel. It looks like the Morning Journal was in line for more water in the near future. Its a poor story without two sides to it. W. J. Bryan Is about in the same fix as one of those gentle old maidens who has passed the bloom of youth. He Is just waiting for someone to come along. As a wooer the democratic party appears to be somewhat fickle. Evidently the report made by The Citizen's staff correspondent on the peni tentiary Is worrying the prison expert somewhat likewise the Morning Jour nal. "Wait 'till the sunnhlnes Mary;" the wurst is yet to come. The poetic old fossil on the Morning Journal, who essays to write editor ial poems for the amusement of the public, ought to ei away off somewhere 'and fan himself with a tooth-pick." By consolidating with the Tin Can club, the Ancient order of l'ie Eater expects to elect a Justice of the pe ace ul the next election in Santa Fe county. Hurrah for Kasley! Or is It Muller? The II iKUe peace conference is still In session. The confiding public which Is getting accustomed to arbitration is looking forward to an advance In the price of peace. Walter R Langdon, of New Tork, Is In the city this afternoon. A force of men Is at work making minor repairs on the Barclas bridge. Mr. and Mrs. R. Knox, of Pocotel- lo, N. M., arrived In Albuquerque yesterday. The Woodmen Circle will meet to morrow afternoon at 2:30 o'clock In Odd Fellow's hall. B. A. Statz, a local mining engi neer, who has been 111 with bronchitis for two weeks, Is able to be out again. Prof. Steele, advertised to show at skating rink tonight, unable to get here. Rink will open as usual Tues day night. A meeting of the board of man agers of the Woman s club will he held on Tuesday at 3 o'clock at the club house. The Ladles' Aid society of the Christian church will hold a called meeting on Wednesday at 3 o'clock at the church. William Garmer was a visitor In the city from Cerrlllos yesterday. W. D. Metzer, of Willard, was In the city yesterday. Ed Joyce, clerk of the Sturgea ho tel, who has been confined to his bed with a severe siege of rheumatism for several weeks, Is able to attend to his duties again. Fhrenologlst Wallace will deliver a series of street lectures on phrenol ogy phislognoury tonight. Human na ture hear him; Its free, located on Central avenue near Wecond Btreet. Dr. Marlon Imes, chief Inspector of the New Mexico and Arizona de partment of the bureau of animal In dustry, has returned from the Pan handle where he went on business for his department. J. E. Srnlthers, formerly manager of the Castaneda hotel at Las Vegas, and who was appointed to succeed R. E. Bellow as manager of the Alva- rado, arrived here yesterday and as sumed the duties of his new post. T. J. Topham returned from the Coyote springs yesterday and brought with him some fine ore specimens taken from his mine near the springs. The ore Is rich In copper and lead and was taken out at a depth of about 40 feet. Mrs. P. G. Cornish and son Gil lette, and Miss Bessie Baldrldge, have departed for a trip throughout the east, during which they will visit the Jamestown exposition. Dr. Cor nish will leave tonight to Join the party In Chicago. The old town base ball team has challenged the Oeronlmos to a game. which will be played at Traction park. Manager Hyan said In talking about the game: "Sure we accepted the challenge, but still we felt rather shamefaced about it. Its a great deal like stealing from a blind man." The family of the late Joseph Hen ry Richardson, who was burled Fri day, wish to extend Its appreciation and thanks through the columns of The Citizen to friends and neighbors for their kindness and sympathy dur ing the illness of Mr. Richardson. Madame Wallace the learned palm 1st and physic clairvoyant, is here and will give scientific readings, ad vice .etc., on all affairs, business, love and health; charges reasonable. Of fice In the Columbus hotel, room 15 Hours for consultation, 10 a. m. to 12 and 2:30 to 9:30 n. m - Solomon Luna, president of the New Mexico sheep sanitary board, will leave tonight for Magdaloiia. On Tuesday he will visit his sheep ranches In western Socorro where the first dipping, according to the new regulations of the sheep Bunitary board, will be Inaugurated. G. W. Alexander, who has been working for the Santo Gobi and Cop per company at San Pedro, arrived here yesterday en route to Glorietta near which point he and Mick Mon- toya have made what promises to be an Important discovery of copper ore deposits. Henry Peard, who has been arrest ed by the local police a half dozen times during the past month, and who won renown for himself by prospecting In a stove In the city holdover and finding a $20 gold piece was sent to the county Jail for thirty days this morning for being intoxi cated Sunday. A small boy named Garcia from Duranes lost a thumb and ring linger as the result of a fire cracker explo sion on the Fourth. He lit a giant cracker and it exploded In his hands, lacerating the flesh and wounding the thumb and ring finger so badly that it was necessary to amputate them. An Albuquerque surgeon per formed the operation. Krnest Meyers, who attended the unveiling of the "Bucky" o'Neil monument at Prescott, Arizona, last week, has returned home. He sale this morning that the unveiling and the ceremonies connected with it was a brilliant affair., but that the heat was awful, being quite a number of degrees higher than the maximum temperature of Albuquerque. Reverend Father McDonald, a Jes uit priest from New Orleans, ua. who has been in Santa Fe for the past two weeks officiating at the re treat of the Sisters of Charity which closed on Thursday, letft yesterday for Trinidad, Colo. He will have charge of a similar retreat at Trinidad af ter which he will return to his pas toral duties at New Orleans. Hub! Ostre, Fred Kle, Sam Kery and Robert Perly, four Indians em ployed at the Santa Fe shops, couli not refrain from imblding a little firewater Sunday, which resulted in their arrest and arraignment in po lice court this morning. Ostre, Kle and Keryt were sent to Jail for five days each, while Perly got ten day on account of being in court the sec onil time within a week. Bert Venn was arraigned before Justice of the Peace W. W. McClella tliis morning on the charge of smash ing a door In the Hope Flats on South Second street yesterday noon Venn had been drinking and was a disorderly mood. He wished to en ter the building for some reason and finding the door locked smashed it in. lie plead guilty to the charge and was given the choice of paying for the damage done to the door and a line of $20, or lodging thirty days in Jail. He chose the latter and was commu ted to the county Jail. Brother I'otomian, professor of physics In Manhattan college, New York City, passed through the city today, en route from Santa Fe, where he' has .been the guest of Brother 10. Lewis, president of St. Michael's col lege, and other Brothers at the col lege, to Oakland, California, where he will give a five weeks' course In theoretical mechanics jtnd electrical measurements at the Christian Broth ers summer school at Oakland. H. Is a graduate of the 1'iilvcrslty of London, England, with the degree of doctor of science. Birmingham. England. July 8. oseph Chamberlain today celebrated Is seventy-first birthday anniversary with his family at his estate near ere. A constant stream of tele- graiphlc and postal congratulations poured In from all parts of the coun- ry. The health of the veteran states man Is slowly improving. DIRECTOR KILLED ASSASSIN BEHEADED Hankow, China, July 8 The gov- rnor of the .province or jvgannwei was shot and killed yesterday ny a student while entering the school at Nganklng. The director of police lecapltated the assassin upon tne pot. EL PASO MAY PLAY THE BROWNS The outlook for the Browns to play the (Southwestern base ball team o El Paso at Traction park Sunday, very bright, 1 O. A. Mat son. manager of the Browns, received a telegram today rom the Southwestern base ball team of El Paso asking for a game to be played In Albuquerque on any date the Browns may name. I am not ready to accept tneir challenge as vet." said Manager Mat son today. "We are negotiating wun the regular El Paso team for a game n their own diamond for next Sun day. If they turn us down, we will accept the offer of the Southwestern earn. I expect to hear from the El Paso team tonight or tomorrow." Only Thing For a Picnic The Hawkeye Refrigerator Basket Compartment J" If Compartment for Ice Keepa Temperature Down to 58 Degrees for 14 Hours. In dispensable to Those Who Have Used It. :: :: :: :: 1 a McINTOSH HARDWARE CO. Albuquerque, New Mex. CHAMPIONSHIP GAME WON BY GERONIMOS The New Mexico amateur base ball hamnlonshlD was won by the Ger- onlmos from the Barelas team by a score of 12 to 9 at Traction park yesterday afternoon. The game was one or the 'best play ed amateur contests pulled oft in this city, and while the Barelas Grays lost, their players made as many brilliant plays as the Green boys. Galgano. the Brown pitcher, um pired the game and his decisions were ust. Myers, of the fleronlmos, scored three runs, while O'Bannon and Luna, of the Barelas, each made two runs. As a result of winning yesterday's game, which Is the fifth the Oer onlmos have won from the Barelas team,, they received the entire gate receipts, a side bet amounting to aihout $50 put up by both teams, and the territorial championship. Manager Martin Ryan, of the Oer onlmos, is busy sending out com munications to various crack amateur earns In New Mexico, Arizona, Colo rado and Texas for a series of games to be played within the next month. HOTEL ARRIVALS. Alvarndo. John H. Houghton. Austin. Texas: J. W. Renhani. Chicago; P. E. Kalen, Topeka; (-Jeorge T. Klpley, Denver; John S. Briltuwi, Jr., St. Joseph; John H. Howe, Denver; C". A. Barhydt, Los Angeles; C. M. Phillips, Denver; Frank N. Bench, Orogrande; T. L. ellum, Orogrande; Lee B. Davison, hlcago; J. 11. Robertson, Denver; Seeley A. Waller, wife and child and nurse, V. H. A.: L. K. McUatTey, Ros- well; F. S. Marshall. Lamy; B. L. Davis, Bluewiiter; Mrs. C. H. Ward and son, Mexico City; Leo Bennett, Los Angeles ; W. B. Henry, Denver; H. J. Kelsey. Denver; F. . Hock ing, Canon City, Colo. TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS Market letters received by F. J. Graf & Co., brokers, room 37 Barnett building, Albuquerque, N. M., over their own private wires. - Now York Stocks. October cotton $12.06 American Sugar 123 Si Amalgamated Copper 92 American Smelters 12094' American Car Foundry 44 Atchison com 92 Anaconda 60 Brooklyn Rapid Transit- 58 Baltimore and Ohio 98 Canadian Pacific 176 Colorado Fuel 33 H Chicago Great Western 11 H Erie com 26 V4 National Lead 63 Vi New York Central 11314 Ontario and Western 38 Pennsylvania 124V4 Reading com 107 Rock Island 21 Southern Pacific 81 St. Paul 134 Southern Railway 20 I'nlon Pacific 141 IT. S. S 38 IT. S. S. pfd 100 Oreene Cananea 17 Shannon 18 Calumet and Arizona 175 Santa Fe Copper 4 Old Dominion 49 Popper Range 84 North Butte 89 Butte Coal 27 Helvetia 5 Highland Livery Saddle horses a specialty. Best drivers In the city. Proprietor of "Sadie," the picnic wagon. RAMBROOK BROS. Phone 896. 112 John Street SAM KEE 219 South Steoad Stmt Dealer In Mexican Drawn Work, Indian and Jap anese Novelties including Japanese Hand Painted China Ware J J J jH J Call up 597 When in need of anything in the BAKERY LINE French Bakery Co. 202 E. R.R.Ave, Clilcngo Livestock. Chicago, July 8. Cattle receipts, 25.000. Market steady to shade higher. Beeves $4. 80 W 7.30; cows $1.755.30; heifers $ 2.6 0fi' 5.60; cal ves $5.000 7.25; good to prime steers $5.907.30; poor to medium $4.80 5.80; stockers and feeders $2.90 5.25. Sheep receipts 25,000. Market steady. Western $4.00 6.10; year lings $6.10i?i6.75; lambs $5.50(5 7.75; western $5.60 7.80. St urge. Henry Fey. Wichita; K. E. Ford, Kansas City; T. J. Morgan, St. Louis'; Harry Wenge, Massilen, Ohio; John Pflutiger, Lamy; A. M. Berger, Santa Fe; M. K. Rfckens, East Las Vegas; William Garmer, Los Cerrlllos; V. D. Metzgur, Wjllard; Daniel Ortego, Grant; H. F. Cuning. C. Broadhed, Dodge City; M. R. Norton. St. I-rftuis; K. B. Fatine. El Paso; Mrs. Turner, Isleta; R. E. Vusse, New lee, Las Vegas. A. B. Savoy. Dr. W. W. Parks. Kolbiook, Ariz.; T. K. Arms. Trinidad;- Q. N. Whlllng, Kansas City; J. H. Clifford, Pres cott; A. C. Wilkowskl, Watertown. Wis.; O. N. Vannroon. San Francis co; 8. F. Bouer, D. C. Homer, Kansas City. Kansas City Market. Kansas City, July 8. Cattle . re ceipts 15.000. Market steady to 10c lower. Southern steers s.zuv , southern cows $2.25 3.50; stockers and feeders $3.25 (lv 5.10 ; bulls $2.75iD 4.75; calves $3.75 6.25; western fed steers $4.00i 6.25; western fed cows $2.754.60. Sheep receipts 8000. Market steady to 10c lower. Muttons $5.00 6.00: lambs $6.75 iff 7.60; range wethers $4.005.75; fed ewes $4.005.00. Produce Market. Chicago. 111., July 8. Wheat July 92 ; Sept. 95 0v . Corn July 54; Sept. 55. Oats July 43; Sept. 39. Pork July 16; Sept. 16iit)17. Lard July $8.77: Sept. $8.95. Ribs July $8.45(if$8.47; Sept $8.65. Money Market. New York. July 8. Prime mer cantile paper 5 4 6; money on call. fli m, 5 ) 6. Six'ltcr .Market. St. Louis, Mo., July 8. Spelter linn. $6.20. Metnl Market. New York, July 8. Lead dull $5.00 115.25: copper dull $23.75 24.00; silver 67. Report of the Condition of The Bank of Commerce of C. Alien Galvanized Iron Cornice, Tin Roof ing, Shcep-dlp Tanks Galvanized Water Tanks, Pipe and Repair Work. 208 1-2 West Gold C. F. Allen Galvanized Cornices, Sky Lights, Stock nd Storage Tanks, Hot Air Furnaces, Tin Rooting, Guttering, etc. Jobbing I rr I a General 305 West Gold BAR OF COMMERCE 109 South First St. 'Phone 1036 Finest Liquors and Cigars. Family Trade a Specialty Gtadt & Giannini We give sec1nl attention to FARM MACHINERY Alfalfa Mowers. Wheat Binders, Rake, Huy lrcsses. Wind Mills. We carry high quality of of machinery and tool. Write us for siecinl catalogue. J. KORlil.R & CO.. Wholesale, Albuquerque, N. M. These Are Carriage Buying Days Easy Terms and Low Prices Do you Intend buying enlcle to enjoy the summer months? If you do don't pas us by. We don't urge you to buy an expensive vehicle we have many good styles within the range of modest Incomes. Top Buggies. Runabouts. Stanhopes, Surreys end Spring Wagons of all kinds. Don't stay away because you are not rich. Come and see us. Albuquerque Carriage Co. Corner First and Tijeras Road. At ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. the close of business July 1st, 1907 Htrange that with a reform administration, lillo county should be ho high. the county taxes of Berna- Dive us your ROUGH DRY -rk Monday, and get It back WedoeiJs Imperial Laundry Co. RKSOIRCI'.S. Ioans and Discounts $1,05K,745.B5 Roods and other Securities 15.000.00 Real Kstate 13.118.97 Furniture and Fixtures 5.036.95 Oue From Other Ranks JJ0.225.95 Cash on Hand 68.0s6.ll $1,390,213.53 1.1 1t11.n n:s. Capital Puid Cp 150,000.00 Surplus mi, I Protlts 51.020.27 Jicposlts 1.189,193.26 $1,390,213.53 Territory of New Mexico, County of Bernalillo ss. 1. W. S. Strickler. Vice President and Cashier of the above named bank, do solemnly swear that the above statement is true to the best of my knowl edge and belief. W. S. STRICKI.KR. Vice President and Cashier. Subscribed and swum to before me this 6th day of July, A. IX 1907. HARRY F. I.F.K. Correct: Notary Public. Attest: SOLOMON' IA'NA, W. J. JOHNSON, J. C. HALDRIUOE. Directors. REFRIGERATORS tjtttE havejust re ceived alarge consignment of re frigerators, zinc and whita enamel lining, ranging in prices from $10.00 to $40.00. ALBERT FABER'S 308-310 W. Central Avenue . . Staab Building . !