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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, June 11, 1908, Image 1

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uquerque Citizen
No. I 7 4S P
No 4 5. 50 ) 111.
Nu. 7--10. ss p m.
No. 8 6 40 p. m ;
'o. 91 1 4S P m-
"enver. Colo., June 1 1. Tonight fair
warmer sinMeist pjrllin. Fri lay fair.
ALliUOUKKOUK. NEW M KX1CO. TllUltSI A V, J UnK ll, l!'M?
Relative Sizes, According to the Way Our Willie Feels
liuimmiiKii 110
Waters Are Receding at Kan
sas City and Tupeka but
Portions of City Yet
According to Weather Bureau It
i Will NotJBegln to Down Be
fore Twenty Hours But Not
i Much Additional Dam
age Is Expected.
dltioii here were bettered on the
vtioie this morning The Kaw river
l.cgan fulling before daylight and
water steadily receded from the In
undated district. The Missouri con
tinued to rise slowly but can do no
additional (i imagp at this point.
The Kaw became stationary at
Kansas ity at 1 this morning when
J- reached a stage of 28.1 feet. The
Missouri ut 7 stool at 2S.3. a rise of
a foot since 8 last night. The weather
bureau predicts the Missouri will con
tinue to rise for twenty hours.
All railroads were In operation at
the I'nion station this morning except
the I'nion Hacitic and Missouri Pa
cific, whose bridges are unler water
nn, the Santa Fe. The water Is still
11 half block away from the station
end with tne fall in the Kiw all dan
ger of water reaching thai structure
lias passed.
!n the stock yards the water Is re
ceding fa.-t but business 1s paralysed
v-t ,tock, li JH?rf d, . W" "'
fitood sever'. I feet dp m one-fourth
' f tite hog pens and there was two
feet of water 'n the basement of the
Ftock exchange.
Despite the fact that hundreds of
persons are homcle.su In Armourdale
mid Aigentino there is no actual dis
tress and citizens of Kansas City,
Kansas, are taking care of all the
Topeka. June 11. With some of
the lower portions of North Topeka
near Soldier Creek and "Little Rus
sia" still submerged with dead water,
the major portion of the town Is
tibove waier and street cars have re
fumed service. Hanks and stores are
open and business men say that aside
from moving and cleaning up the
Joss will not amount to $rftO. This
ioes not include the. loss of the Union
Pacific, which has been heavy at the
tie plant
St. J .- p h. June 1 1. The Missouri
rose three-tenths of an inch here la-st
nlicht and is Mill rls'ng Damage to
rops Is rapidly multiplying.
11-c of Native Woman Who SImjI
doling- Man for Attempt! As
sault Is Culled.
Socorro. N. M.. June 11. (Sot-cial).
Judge Mann opened court here this
morning, relieving Judge Frank Park
er, who left last night for Chicago,
accompanied by his aged mother and
daughter. Judge Parker will remain
in Chicago for the Republican nation
al convention.
Judge Mann opened court with call
ing the as. of the territory against
native woman I'ving at San An
tonio, who shot and killed a young
man who. it is said, was endeavoring
to column an assault upon her daugh
ter. The ca.se attracted considerable
ittlinti 01 at the time and the work of
pecur.nc ti jury ha been very tedi
ous. Public sentiment ins to be
Ftrong'y in favor of the woman.
Judge Parker Is expected to return
to Socorro June 22.
j is
The I
(Ll. Ill
l. C y .
. as June II. (nihvIuI)
r.n.i h Id of Mr and Mrs. an.
, ijaliego.- is djing ft 0111 the ef.
if t.u it- it ret eive 1 this morning
w hen the he. id of a lighted mat. h
Pe. in tr,. r.i.lle in which it was ly
ing Tii.- doth ng of t ie chl.d caught
tit, .ui 1 before the pa- , cts could re.t-
ue tlie baby t was terrr.K burne 1.
iip.yw wii.i. t.irr
k 1 Ail 1 w y ii:i.i:; vnoN
xmg oti, Ky.. Jun,? 11. The
Democrats of Kentucky met in sUte
convention th's afternoon and Indlca
t.ons are that the convention work
wlil be finished before a IJournment
tonight. Harmony prevails and dele
gate will be instructed for Bryan.
Taft Has Big Majority of Del
egates and His Norn
Inatlon Is Assured.
0hi0 s Attorney cenerai svs u is
1110 Dcsi nidiviy roiuiuu rar
ty Has Sanctioned In Recent
Years-Interest Centers
In Committees.
Chicago, June 11. With more than
the majority of contests filed before
the national committee wiped off the
books and with Taft delegates to the
....... 'f
.Via nnnrantinn IntiirAct In .n.li..'u .
velopment3 centered In the make-up
of convention committees and decla
rations which will be made In the
The national committee still has
contests Involving 94 seats to consid
er, but strenuous efforts are being
made to rush this work to completion.
The South Carolina contests were
scheduled for the opening work to
day. Tennessee, Texas and Oklaho
ma will probably follow and then
will come the contests in Arizona and
The work of the committee Is sim
plified to a considerable extent by the
agreement to consolidate the contests
from Texas.
The contest from the Fifth district
In South Carolina occupied but a
short ilme and the committee seated
the Taft delegation.
The contest fro mthe Fifth district
of South Carolina was also decided In
favor of Taft and the committee took
U. lu'e contests 'in 1'einessea. These
are over delegates at large and In
eight districts. The contests were
consolidated. Bo;h sides favor Taft
nnd the contest la over national com
mitteeman. Comes With Platform.
Attorney General Wade H. Ellis of
Ohio arrived in Chicago today, bring
ing with him a rough draft of the
tentative platform for the national
"1 cannot for obvious reasons dis
close the character of the platform
now." said E11U "But I believe It
will satisfy the people as It covers the
features In popular demand at this
:lme. Its scope Is wide and It Is
i broad enough to satisfy the popular
wishes and in my opinion It will prove
the best platform that any political
party has sanctioned In recent years."
Sentiment I'avors G. 1.. llrooks as
Presi lent. Which Position lie. lias
1'illttl Atvertabl) ,
Oflteers of the Commercial club for
the ensuing year will be elected this
eveti ng at the club rooms ami while
tlie names of the three new directors
are as yet unknown to the members,
the popular sentiment of the people 1
ll that O. L. Brook will be rennm-
inated as president. Mr. Brooks hM i
! always been a hard worker f ir the
I welfare of the city and is one of the I
best boosters that the club can boast;
Doubs have been entertained as to
I whether Mr. Brooks would accept the
"e-nom 'nation or not but the mem
bers hope that If he 1- again chosen
1 as hen I of the chin mat ne a 111
efin- !
descend to accept It. In add t'ori
to ;
the e'ec ion of officers, ether busi
ness of more or less Importance "ill
be transacted .mii, members are re
queue I to be on har.d.
t.arlln-toii Says That PrsMVt for
t.nnl Crop Are Mattering lias
lii-.ifU-d 11lc11cia. County
T. C. (i.irlington, agricultural agent
for the Santa Fe, who has been de
tailed to superintend the growing of
ugar beets in the H o Grande valley,
said this morning that the piospicts
for a good crop were flattering. Mr.
Gar'ington spent Monday and Tues
day In the beet fields in the vie n.ty
of Pelen. Sixty-f ve ac res of beets
have been sown by the farmers of Va- j
lencla county and tney are growing .
nicely. Mr. Gatlingt 111 wl.l visit the
fb lds In the vie nlty of Albuquerque
today and tomorrow In company with
Leonardo Hunlck, the local super'n- '
teiident. The beets are now at the ,
thinning stage. The plants are con- I
ldered ready for thinning when th?y
present four or five leaves. I
Several Passengers Injured
In Attempt to Cripple Service
on Street Railway.
Cleveland. June 11. The police of
Euclid Heights, a suburb In which a
Municipal Traction car was blown up
by dynamite early this morning, are
bending every effort today to discover
the miscreants who cause. 1 the explo
sion. Seven passengers were Injured,
none futaliy.
The car was running slowly when
the front wheels .struck the explosive.
The explosion was heard over a mile
away. Windows of the car were shat
tered and seats twisted Only the
slow speed of the car saved It from
going over a steep embankment. Two
sticks of dynamite were found on
rails where they had been placed
wKh the intention of blowing up a
car bound in the opposite direction.
.Mull sack Containing 950.OOO In Cur
rency Mill .Miming ami No Arrests
Jluxe llocii .Miule.
K-insas (it, June 11. There are
no impel tani developments here In
1'0 i.ie in 'lie iiii--nis ni.w, wun.
ulii ge 1 to contain at least $30,000 in
iuiicr. uhnh disappeared ial hat-:
ut. i nig'ii in th- I'nion depot suh-
station of tin local po.-tof!iee. accord -
.i.g t . a - ateinent of t ie chief post -
ofti. e inspector this mointng I hat
ollicial siid no arrests have been
Commit tec liu-y
Awards to IU-
unv.i lug 'I In 111
111101111e1 il luer.
The bids for the construction of
bu'luingd, gland stitels. exhibit
booths, eic, for the National iniga
' Hon congress, lnt.-r.-t.ite I i.d u.-t . :a. x
. hibltb.n and T rr tori il I m ' fe
opened yesterday afernooii at the
headquarters of tin
111. tile Cellini, t ci.i !
board of control
.all ion il.n ,.
The commute,
of canvass ng th
thcln. Ilflicels 1
has b gun tin- woi k
bids and c01np.11 ing
if the board slid this
would not be poss.
thc awards for cv-
1 '
bie to announce
era! days yet. It is not known who
will be given the contract nor what
the price ili be. A rough estimate
places the amount at between tlO.OOU
and $15,000, but thoe figure are not
State Legislature Passes Bill
Prohibiting It and Measure
Will Soon be a Law.
Albany, X. Y., June 11. The state
Senate today passed the anti-race
track gambling bill which was passed
yesterday by the Assembly, the final
vote standing 26 to 25, thus ending
the most sensational legUdativu battle
In New York In many years. The bill
Is effective as soon as signed by Gov
ernor Hughes, which will be within a
few days.
.Tlie Senate began consideration of
the amendment to the bill the first
thing tills morning. This amendment,
if adopted, would have had the effect
! of killing the pending bill, and ow
ing to the Illness of Senator Koelker
there was much anxiety as to whether
the bill would have a majority. Sen
ator Foelker a physician declared that
hia patient was able to anower to the
ro'l call and ho vols in his place w hen
th s measure was put to a vole.
j"ht first l st resulted in a victory
fi r the measure by 26 tu 25, and Im
mediately after a vote on the bill it
self was called. This vote resulted In
the same manner.
' Mutinc- Idol, t'l'iarvd by Jury Hut
j still llu Several Charge Hang.
lug Over 1 1 In.
New York,
Hitchcock, the
acquitted early
June 11. Kaymond
cornelian, who was
today by a Jury which
! for several days hat
been hearing
nee on charges preferred by
1 young girls and who was re-
1 to prison un b r other Indict
ment on similar charges was releas
ed from '.he Tombs this afternoon
under $7 fi'01 bail No definite decis
ion as to what course will be taken
with reference to the Indictments still
periling has b. eii 1 o hed.
A m. ft lug wl'l be held Thurs-
day evening, .line 11, at 8
o'clock at K d Men's hall, lift
West Gold aetiU.', for tlie pur-
pose of fernii' g .1 Young Men's
Republican b ag-ie.
All Repub ic.'it.s. young or old.
Int. rested in fo- w'.lfuie of the
party and the successful launch-
ing of the club, are requested to
be present. M ' tlng will b.w
called prompt'y it 8 o'clock.
R-0O&E.VEL.T -
Illinois Supreme Court Refus
es Clemency In Case of
ChlCdgo Murderer.
Springfield, 111., June 11. The ap
plication of Herman llilllk, convicted
of murder, asking tne Illinois su
preme court to take up the question
ut changing lis unfavorable decision
ro that the case might be remanded
Lack to the criminal court at Chicago
for retrial, was denied today. The
siip."ine court ruled that its decision
in the original appeal was Just und
the motion for a rehearing then was
Chicago. June 11. Hlllik Is
urder sentence to hang tomorrow for
the murdur of live members of the
Vzral family by poison. Unless Gov.
Deneen grants a reprieve Itillik will
lung tomorrow morning and it is not
tons!, ered probable that the govern
or will Interefere at the list moment
as be refused to do so several day a
A strong effort has been made to
have liilllk retried, the assertion hav.
ing been made that h.s conviction was
the result of undue eff 11 Is by prose
cuting oftlcers. liilllk was convicted
of killing '.he Vxral family with the
exception of one boy, by putting pola
in in their food.
Is Trjing to Interest lluslncss Moll
Tlicrc in New Projiiq .May lie
.Mime One Who li-npoiiil-d
Merchants lorc.
j .Socorro, N. M., June 11. (Special).
1 A 111111 giving his name as Low,
reg sterlng from Kl Paso, la here try
ing to raise money for a smelter, but
local business men have little faith
in the undertaking. The city la asked
to subscribe to the proposition. Air.
i Low sayj that he has telegraphed to
j Kl Paso to have his wifu sell large
1 real estate holdings there to raise
j moii. y w hich wlil be put into the o
j corro smelter,
I Low is thought to be the same man
1 who came to Albuquerque a few
months ago and propo.-ed to build a
smelter here, but went no farther
than to make a newspaper talk and
, to disappoint a large number of busi
ness nu n w ho went to the Commercial
eiub one afternoon to meet him. Lo.v
I.ii.i d t 1 kci p th.; -appointment.
low 1 ii kk 01: i.
1 : 11 lii.gt on Ioa.i, June 11- William
M oig.in once editor of the I,ur
! i.g' 01 Gaittc, a member of the
.. a a l.'gislatuie and Democratic
speaker of tlie House, died last night.
Merry Widows" and Kindred
Headgear Take Up En
tirely Too Much Room.
Say Pastors.
Ministerial Alliance Requesls That
The Ladles Remove Their Hats
During Services, which Brings
Protest From Members of
the Fair Sex.
The "merry widow" hat and the
other more or les fashionable bon
nets affeited this season by the ladies
of Albuquerque have at last brought
down "righteous wrath" and while
the women are decrying against the
criticism of their headwear the men
for the most part are Indulging in se
cret gratification.
At a recent meeting the Association
of Ministers In th s city decided to
start a crusiide for the removal of the
oig hats during services. Announce
ment was made from the pulpits
nearly all of the churches except the
Episcopal and Catholic, requesting
that the women remove their mon
strous haus during services.
The announcement caused a pro
found sensation among the fair sex,
und it is said that In one church sev
eral women left ra'.hcr than obey the
The ministers say that the big lists
take up too much room in the pews,
and in addition prevent those in the
rear of the church, from seeing the
pulpit, thereby hindering thorn, iu fol
lowing the services.
It is said that some of the hats
which have been worn to church
measured at least four feet in width
and two or three of them were
enough to fill a whole pew.
"I do not know what the result of
the stand taken by the ministers wlli
be," said a well known pastor this
morning. "I must admit that there
appears to be a decided opposition to
the request from the women and
many of them have shown plainly
that they do not Intend to comply
with the demand. It is not possible
for the ministers to make an ironclad
rule barring lad lea' hats from tne
churches, but we are going to do all
in our power to prevent the wearing
of thje big bonnets during services.
"The opposition on the part of the
women was unlookcd for and I under
stand that some will refuse to attend
church ruther than remove their big
"Th.1 very idea!" said a fair church
goer today. "Why. .Sunday is about
tlie only time I get to wear my new
hat. Take it off'.' Never! 1 think
the request Is unreiusonable from sev
eral view points. When a woman re
moves her hut ihe cannot help but
muss up her hair. It's hard enough
to keep my hair up these hot, windy
days, as it Is. Then, how on earth
can we get our hats track on straight,
without a looking glass?
"My! I can see myself going home
from church now, with my hair In
strings and my hat over one eye, with
everyone making remarks about my
slovenly appearance. If the women
must remove their hats in church,
they will have to carry a looking
glass, a comb and brush and a hand
ful of hairpins. In order to get the
hats back on again."
"Wh don't you wear a shawl over
your b.-ad '" suggested the mere man.
The woman gave h.m one withering
'.My dear sir," she said, "shaw ls are
an cxtinil I" l ies absolutely extinct.
Me . ar a shawl? Well, 1 guess not!"
Th. men man was silent.
The women who are so fortunate as
to h iv'i husbunds have taken the mat
t. r up with the head of the household
In -"tcr.il cases and some pu tty
str-.ni, kicks have been registered
v. i h th" pastors.
There Is no doubt but that some of
tie nu n ttiiiild like to see the request
of the ministers become law, but the
ttniiiii apfnar to have tlie best of
i ie argument. Some of the women
trot it 1 ui' hats In ehur -h v. Ii le others
.1 1 not. In Miine Instances fair church
goers are conspicuous by their ab-
S. nee.
The Kplsrnpal and C.itholv rhurch-
j es still riblde by the o'd Pibllcal
Reaching, that women should cover
i their heads in church and in these
ongregat'ons the women st ll wear
the big hats without molestation.
S l KC1 L ItUM'.l It
San Man lal, N. M., June ll (Sm-
rial). J. Nichols, a barber, yes
terday attempted sulcld.i by shoot'ng,
but was prevented bv a customer who
entered his shop as Nichols raised the
revolve' to his h. ail. Financial trou
bles and alleged family troubles are
-..11. .
a.u 10 nave oeen ine otuse.
Democratic Bosses Couldn't
Make Slato Stick-Twelve
Select. d W.tri Hilf
Vote Ech.
Convention Will End Tonight-Selecting
Central Committee This
Afiernoon-Burkhart May Be
lis Chairman Cut and
Dried Performance.
Koswell, X. M., June 11. (Sinctel)
The second day's session of th
Democratic Territorial convention did
not meet until 11:16 o'clock thia
morning and it Is not likely that It
will finish its work before lata thia
Ail eft or ;s to keep up the rather
stiulned brand of harmony were In
vain today. The Pecos valley people
consented to have J. F. Hinkle with
draw from the race for delegate and
preside over the convention, becaus
they saw that L-airazolo, with tha
bucking of the bosses and Hie blC
delegations from the northern coun
ties, was in position to run the whole
Hut the real crisis came this morn,
ing when the bosses began to caucus
among themselves on a slate for th
Denver delegation. The list of those
who wanted to go to Denver was far
too large for the represent itlon al
lowed thU territory.
As usual, the bosses tried to place
their frlifhds first, notably Summers)
Hurkhart of Albuquerque, who de
sires to head the list. The Pecos val
ley people found that In all likelihood
they would hot come In for represen
totlor. n.luer. l;..i. tu ?.l ff"i Uiar''j
two. Several other counties discov
ered that they also were not beln
11 iisidered. Such a howl went up
th it the bosses promptly left the cau
ri'.i. and went out among the dele
gates trying to restore harmony and
find out how to divide up the jobs
without provoking a grea.er out
burst. The slate which was originally
drafted was considerably damaged
when the bosses again began to cau
cus on the delegates to Denver.
It was decided to Increase the num
ber of delegates to twelve Instead of
six, allow each one half a vote and
Instruct them to vote as a unit for
llryan. But this attempt to com
promise, did not gain the fivor to
which Its originality entitled it, al
though it eventually prevailed.
An automobile trip through tho
beautiful farming district about Roa
well was hurriedly arranged and
many of the delegis went On tho
excursion as the guests of the hosplt
cble Hoswell people. Then the bosses
took off their coats and went at tho
slate In earnest.
At 11:15 It wa. seen that some of
the delegates were rather curious aa
tj why the convention was delayed In
geitlng down to business and tho
bosses laid off long enough to call tho
convention to order.
The re-convenlng of the convention
war. attended with the usual crowds
of spectators. The big auditorium was)
filled until standing room was at a
preumium. The ladles were out In full
force and added to the gala appear
ance. They have taken an active part
in showing the visitors that Itoswell
Kr.rws how to entertain.
Af.er the customary speech msa
Ir.r, the convention took up the work
of putting Its o. K. on the slate and
he following delegation was selected
to go t'i the Denver convention but
half a mi e: First district J. II. Crist,
rtio Arriba county, and M ircellno
Garcia. Santa Fe county. Second dis
trict, Summers Iturkthart of Berna
lillo county, an I Ch irles U. Ttaff of
Valencia county Third district. W. B.
Walton of Grant county, and Mcliton
Torres of Socorro cnuivy. Fourth dis
trict John Morrow of Colfax county
and Ihigenl.) Komero of Mora coun
ty. Fifth district. O. A. K'ch ir.lson of
Koswell and W. A. Harris of Roose
velt county. Sixth district, .1. K. Whar.
ton of otero county and A. ll. Huds
e h of Lincoln county
While this delegation was In the
f 1 1 111 of a slate, it is said, that there
wi re several names f iree 1 upon It.
tthich ttere not at rtrst considered by
the bosses. They were Included a a
Inst ri'.sort in i.n effor; to end the
convention without a free for all row.
There were several men who wanted
to go to the enter convention but
who were disappointed. They have
been temporarily paclfle 1 with prom
ises, whldi may or may not be re.
lit eine.l.
Tin: i"n:u i'k.uti.k ti uki
F ill jwin he selection of the dele,
gat "il t 1 Denver. A. A. Junes was
unanimously chosen national commit
I" ?m.m. Mr. Fi'i gusson. aft-r havlag
woiked strenuously, was not able t-
(Continued on Pu Four.)

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