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TRAIN ARRIVAI BUQUE WEATHER FORECAST No. 17-4$ P- m No 4 5. 50 p. m. No. 7 10.55 p. m. No. 8 6.40 p. m. No. 9 1 1. 45 p. m. Denver, Cofo., April 3-GeneriIlyfairlo-nlgbt and Sunday. WE GET THE NEWS FIRST VOLUME 24. ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO. SAT UK DAY. APKIL 3. 19C9. NUMKM 70 INTEREST IS WANING YVES WON PRESIDENT TIGHT WILL WATERS-PIERCE CO. .. Runners in the Marathon Races Today .". IH TARIFF DEBATE A TT MARATHON SEEK TO VINDICATE IE RACE AT NEW YORK TODAY Frenchman Beat All Compet itors In Greatest Event Ever Held In America. t Small Attendance When Dis cussion of Schedules Was Resumed This Morning. ANOTHER fiiiiiB MAKES HIS PROUST Argues Against Free Trade Be tween America and the Isl ands -Nebraska Man Enters Protest to ihc bill. Ws.hingtn,i. April 3. Mr. tpaik lr.an, of Floi i la. op.-ncd tho turlit discussion this morning before a small attendance. It is evident that interest in tlr de.iat. s is waning. Sparkman made an earnest plea for restoration of the Dingey rate on lumber anJ the imposition of a duty of tiveeents a i)'und on cotton im ported. Mr. Kinkaid of Nebraska, while declaring he would vote for the bill, urged against taxing those neces saries of life not produced in this country. The Philippine Islands were again heard from when Hesldent Commis sioner Benito Legarda, spoke in op position to free trade between the islands and America. His views were followed by those of his colleague, Pablo Ocampo De Leon, expressed" yesterday. Washington, April 3. Basing his objection to the Philippine section of the tariff bill on the provision which admits American goods In unlimited quantity Into the islands without duty, Benito Ijcgarda. resident com missioner from the Philippine, ad dressed the House today. He pointed out that the admission , of 300.000 tons of- 'Philippine sugar free into the United States would not Improve conditions in f ie Islands Immediately because the Industry had declined one half during American occupation and because China wan the natural market for that sugar. Immediate benefit might not accrue to the to bacco industry either, ho said. "Had the proposition for reuJ?ro tal free trade been made before the Philippine assembly was constituted," said Mr. Legat-da, "very lKtle if any opposition would have been made to this measure. But today that assem bly wishes us respectfully to present their wishes oof ore this house in or der that you who come so directly from the American people may pass judgment on the claims of those for whom you exercise sovereignity. If Instead of the free admission without limitation as to quantity of American product into the Philip pine islands, this bill provided only . the free entry there of agricultural machinery and other commodities of primo reciprocity (such as cotton cloth) and wliii'h are needed for the agricultural and industrial develop ment of those Islands, or if this bill provide only for such reciprocal ex change of commodities custom duty free as would balance the limit-d quantity of sugar and tobacco sent from there with an equally limited quantity of American products to bi sent from here if such were the pro visions of this bill it would be our pleasant duty us representatives 6f the Philippine people to make mani fi st to this house their gratitude." The Filipino people tire not un grateful for what tho American gov ernment has accomplished and U ac complishing for them in those is lands. In several respects the laws there are an good as in some of the most advanced states of thi union. 'Congress has always been Inspired in its acts by principles of Justice and wise equity. The Filippinu people believe that coming before this Con gress with a jut cause It will receive the same measure of equity as that which the American people have al ways in the past conceded under sim ilar circumstances. "My firm conviction remains un shaken that a prosperous and happy future smiled on the Philippine Is lam's from the moment the Ameri cans planted their flag there, which represents liberty, progress and civi lization." A meeting of probably forty of fifty Hcpuhlieaii representatives will be helil this afternoon to organize oppo sition to the Payne tariff bill. It will be attended by those standing out for an opportunity to vote on hides, lumber, coal, iron, ore and barley schedules. The state department has received numerous protests from foreign countries concerning the proposed tariff legislation affecting manufac turers abroad. Secretary Knox has replied, saying that the protests have been turned over to the congression al i ommitt- es. TUT IS 4'O.MIi WKST. Washington, D. C. April 3. i... ... Tafi itiia uftemnou an nounced that he expected to visit the Pacific coast this summer. SEVERAL COUNTRIES WERE REPRESENTED Dorando. the Favorite. Took '.Us Lead at First But Could Not Keep Up the Killing Pace. New York, April 3 (Bulletin) The $10,000 Marathon race was won by Hem-; St. Vves. Dorando took the lad at the'start and led for the Jirst few miles. Now York. April 3. Thousands of people watched the greatest Mara thon race ever run when, this after noon, at the National League bail park the nix greatest runners of the present time started on the full dis tance of a Marathon run. twenty-six milts and 3S5 yards. Ten thous-and dtdlurs In prizes will be divided among the winners. Five thousand dollars go to the winners, $2,500 to the second, $1,000 to each of the third and fourth runners. The six world famous runners who started are: Tom Longboat, the Ca nadian Indian; Dorando Pietrl, of Italy; Alfred Abrubb, the great Eng lifch distance runner; Henry St. Yves, ot France; John J. Hayes, winner of the Olympic Marathon; and Mat Ma Icney, who holds the amateur record. Curious enough Dorando holds the record of 2:44:20 2-5 for an indoor -Marathon. And he nearly repeated this when he de feu ted Bmall wood. He lest to Longboat, collapsing In (lower time. His second defeat of Hayes was conclusive. Hayes has lost prestige since his double defeat by the Italian, but may spring a surprise. He runs better in the open than Indoors and realizes he must make good in this race, or quit. Longboat .has a large following, and if he is right will eet a merry clip. He could have run In record time when' he defeated Dorundo, but he loafed. Shrubb will bo favored by many. The wonderful Englishman would have beaten Longboat had he not erred in judgment. He can be counted on not to repeat the error. Maloney is dangerouB. He did the distance out of doors in 2:36:20 2-5, but his time, in Madison square g-ar-den was 2:53:06. Little Information is at hand on St. Yves. He did cover the London course In bcttcnrtiinc than Hayes, and can go the distance in record time, lie is tho dark equine in the event. Men cloe to Pat Powers appear to favor Longboat, although Koran do Is moving like the wind. The proviso must always be made "if Shrubb don't lose his head." He has the speed and staying powers, and if lie runs a sane race he should clean up. Somehow Maloney, Hayes and St. Yves are not fancied and it's hard to get at the reanon, although in u pro fessional race one must get behind the apparent and ascertain the real betting, before making deductions. iphisino in commiuv Wlllemstad, April 3. Humors have reached here of a revolutionary out break against the administration of President Heyes of Colombia, in the vicinity of Hio Hacha, a seaport oil the Caribbean. CURRY APPOINTS MOUNTED POLICEMEN I'oluoir Succeeds lliinself ami All Olheis Keinaiii but, Lieut. 1CwU Who Has Ktigucl. Santa Fe, X. M , A jirll 3. govern or Curry today announced the ap pointments of members of the terri torial mounted police for the next two years. Captain Fied Fortuity was re appointed captain and the present members were re-appointed, except Lieutenant Hobert Lewis, who resign ed to become manager of a largM ranch in Socorro county. V. E. Grif fin, of Santa Fe, ex-gam.- warden, was nominated to fill this vacancy. I The governor left this afternoon for Hoawell to attend the cattlemen s convention. I'HOTIXT li:iC TOIIU'4'O. Vera Cruz. April 3. An orgar.lza t'on now forming will demand more complete protection for Mexican t'- I, ,,-.'. trr .-. vi . - , a .n.l I i : II 1 1 f a 1 1 1 Vf r ll V lai. increase in the Import duties. Con gress will be asked to increase mo I duty on Imports from the WeSt Indies 'und Central America, particularly. -if si vPH ItX- (U ; i ff V'i)j ACTRESS liOOJESKA CftiOf UVt IOaG All llove Hum Iteen AlMimlottcd and llcr Deiilli Is i:iMi-ted Within 1-Vv Duys. os Angeles. April 3. Madame Vodjeska, the famous tragic actress. Is rapidly sinking. All hope hats teen abandoned and she cannot U ve nture than two or three days. Mme. Modjeska was born near Cra cow, Poland, In 1844 and made her debut on tho stage 'at Boehnia, Po land, in 1S61. Khe was educated in a Catholic convent in Cracow, and married Count Chas. B eenta trtla j owski In 1SSS. , Modojeska's tlrst appearance , in an English-speaking part was in San Francisco, in 1871 in "Adrienne Le couvrear." This was followed by starring engagements in England, Austria, Poland and Russia. Later she was forbidden to appear In the latter country by Imperial decree. In USh-90, sjie took the leading woman's ides with Edwin Booth. Starring as "Booth and Modjeska" the famous actor and itctresn played to record houses throughout the United States. ProiKibly never has the role of "Por tia" in Shakespeare's "Merchant of Venice" been equaled by any other actress. Cntil recently. Mine. Modjeska was the owner of "The Forest of Ardell" in Orange county, one of the most famous ranches in southern Califor nia. More recently, he had made her home at Bay Island, a beautiful island In the Pacific, close to the coast. SOCIETY OF FARMERS GREATLY NEEDED t'oriiicr Nct-rt-lury uT I aim omitil siou m-clares Iturnl Oiiiiiiimiil inn should Ik- Belter 1U rt--'iitcl. Chicago. Apiil 3. A farm society Hat shall be active in politics and affairs of the nation is declared to oe tile great need in the United States by Xorvul D. Kemp of Dayton. Ohio, former secretary of "lioosevelt's farm l.lc commission in a communication to the Chicago Association of Com merce. Mr. Kemp picture country life as a neighborhood community f'-'.v ars ago. and declares it has been ji.nv.'li disturbed ,y manufacturing) progress. From this community life." hu I s:.ys. 'Vainr tie- men and women f J tin United States and they were ' strong and up-taliding. "City life Jias not replaced on the larnis the community life that cen tred In them, the quilting and tha husking beet, and the barn raisings. There Is no longer any such thing t. a tiu, rural society founded on thu III.- and wink of the country and en-b-idying high, constructive and real izable ideals. Shall we not. then. In simple jus tice, devote ourselves to reconstruc tion '.' Shall we not try to learn where li.- the h. art of hotli city and coun try Interest- replacing misunder utandirigs ind often with understanl ine, .mil cooperation, our country life i. the nation's purest source, for it Is lb- re that we renew our blood." iid MKUItllY CMi; H k. ItiM isl.le. Ciil , April 3. Florin (5. I.i - . whose min l became blank De--mlier o'i when he disappeared and was li.t' r found working at new em plo in. nt and under a new name, suddenly regain, d his memory today us suddenly as he lost It. Efforts of h.s parent to awaken him were fruitless until today when he entered his former place of employment. THE WHEAT GROWERS i r- WAKIPS0iECl!0N .-- I Siuruol AmeiKlinent to the Payne Hill hli-h Will SafcKiiartl Western Stutes. Washington. April S. To remedy the objections -which they mak to the extended drawback privileges of the Puyne tariff bill the Republican rt presentatlvi a from the wheat grow ing states of the west have submitted to the ways and means committee an amendment in the nature of an ad ditional provision to the draw-oaek section of tho new bill. - Tlieir principal conteu;i-m vwtk that the new provision would rttsult in tho manufacture of flour for export at the cities along the Atlantic seaboard instead of at tlm western mills, as is the custom now. In order that the western manufacturers may retain the export trade it is proposed that any articles manufactured of grain raised in tho United States in order t obtain the drawback when export ed in lit'u of imported grain, must be manufactured in the same mill or factory as the -article manufactured fi om the imported grain. Tho proposed amendment also re quires that the exportation shall ..i.l.l.. .1... ii.ol I .-l,i,-h niiuill nn ll. in, j 111 ihiilh . . L I ... .1 tf .V. . 1 I lie nil poi laiioo Ol loe giuill useo ui checked against is made. A further provision would make all bran, shorts and other by products of Imported ' wheat manufactured In a bonded1 waiehouse and withdrawn for domes-, tic consumption, subject to a duty of j 2. per centum nd valorem bused up ni the market price at the place 'f manufacture. DICOKKILS SI SI'KXI) TODAY. Chicago. April 3. Announcement was made on the board ot trade to day of the suspeusi 'ii of the lirm of John Dickinson and company, bro- kers. The lirm held a membership j on the New York board and operated) heavily. I NAPLES IS SORRY ROOSEVELT CAN'T STAY Sorrow l-Ij(ressil I Vein use I'oniu-ri lrt.iili'ii.i Won't Have Time for the l'Vliili-. I -Naples. April 7. Disappoinmeiit is keenly felt here owing to the ii.-ws that lioofevelt will led be able to spend the two das it was xpi i t.- I lie would be able to sp. ml her.-. Preparations f..r a reception I liim bad been uiiide ,n a l:rg- st ale in the hope that the former president would stay two day and tin- report, that he will be aide to spend only a few hours has caused genuine sot-1 row. The Hamburg will arri, Men-, day. ' It is doubtful if Ho sev. lt will meet.i tin- Dm h.-ss .,f Ao-t.t as his slay w ill be too short. The prefect a d.tachm.-iit to guard the d th. Hamburg prevent any p In ace. as well tuil'ties of tin- of police bits ordered : of pi-'ked i -arbinwrs ocks en the arrival of Monl.iv afternoon, to oHsihlc breach of th as to stop tb.- iuior publiiv Emperor Wii- lium has instructed the (ierman con sul at Xapbs to greet Hoosevelt for him and to present a message of greeting. i:i i.iia i: poricr. KNOW mi:s or black ii wii Palermo, Italy. April 3. it is be lieved hen- that tie- names of the as sassins of Jos. pit Petrosino. chief o"' the ltallun department of the New York detective bureau, are kuowi. Twelve men are held In connection with the murder and are under stri cus suspicion. AN OLD SWEETHEART Will WRITE PAYNE t hicatio Woinuii Who Wrote n Him Twenty-three Ycnr Ago Will Ajniln Take I'p Her I'm. Chicago. April 3. "An old swe- t heart of mine" will be Sen-no Payne's txelamation when he receives one of the many thousand missives from women In protest uainst the tax on gloves and stockings. A woman in 1 dt partmcnt store yesterday, akc-d 10 s;gn the monster petition, f?ald: "I will do more than tiiat. I will write to hint and it will be thu Urst In 23 years. The last time 1 wrote I said it was the last and I think be will be surprised when he gets a pro ti st from me." cm'.i.i: or l lt l-; Hl llNKII. . April 3. Fire this d the cable ofllce in with u loss of $1,- Santiago, Chib morning destroyi Cnlle Huerfanos loin, imiii. SENTENCE TO DEATH ONLY PART OF PENALTY ''l'" .em ral Who KUI.nl Si.bor. ililiale, Must SuiHtrt Uller's hll- ilgrii. Pay for l imeral and Die. I'lty of .Mexico'. April 3.--General (iustav A. Maas, wealthy and noted as an Indian tighter, has been st-n-teiiced to be shot for the murder of former Lieutenant David olivares, with whose sister It is alleged, he bad b.-.-n iMtlmate. The verdict also orders that $u a month be paid to the children of the victim lor twenty veins and thjit the expenses of the olivares funeral come out tale of Maas. if the s- It i:i INTO I'OKTl Columbus. Ohio. April 3. Miss Kf iie Elliott, daughter of Dr. C. S. El liot! of Arcanum, while a stud-nt at tin- Normal school at Ada. three c.irs ago. went to a dance. There sin- nu t .-in elderly man who was a guest at the horn.- of a member of the fac ,i!ty. Miss Elliott, noticing that the elderly stranger received scant atten tion, danced with him several times. Alter the dance Miss Elliott did not the man nor .lid sue hear of him until esferdil. W bell she rcC'-ived no tice that lie was dead and had left her ;i."..iiiui in negotiable securities. Dr. Elliott ref lists to make public the luune or last address of his daugh ter's benefactor. All that is knowi is tli.tt he had lived in the west and for some years in Kansas City. MlsSINi; ItOY'S BODY W AS JOI ND IX L K I '. Flint. Mich.. April 3. -The body of Harold Moon, the ll-y.-ar-old boy, who was believed to have been kid naped and for whom a r.ward of $1.- :'ioi was offend, in a w id found today in a pond n boy had drowned whil search, was iir h.-re. The skating as the skat.-s still fastened t ) bin shoes t stifled. The father is In Chicago si aching and is unauar death. of his boy's Sends Resignation to Regents as Requested and Pro poses to Inves tigate. DOES NOT BELIEVE he mmxt DEAL Says In Communication That He Was Convicted of Doing What He Had Done Before Without Comment. Dr. W. U. Tight, whoso resignation ao president of the University of New Mexico wns asked by the board of re gents following a lengthy meeting Thursday night, does not propose to submit without an effort for further investigation, according to a commu nication to The Citizen today. Dr. Tight yesterday sent in his resigna tion to the board and totlay stated that lie intends to seek vindication. "1 would make no statement agaiuet tho board or members of the faculty as long as 1 was connected with the Institution," raid Dr. Tight today. "As my resignation has been sent to the board, 1 tsm free to criti cize or make comment und I intend to have further investigation with the idea of working for the best interests of the University." Dr. Tight' communication is ua follows: Albuquerque, X. XL. April 3, 1903. Editor, Albuquerque Citizen: Dear Sir: I trust you will give me space In your paper for a few ' re marks concerning- tho article In your Issue of lait evening untitled "Uni versity Uegcnts Ask Kenlgnatlou of T'Bht." - The ( olu'ious i, ;i'Jrtnt- ar: " ceived from the board of regents and the receipt of these resolutions was the Hist noticv which I had that the board was in any way considering my resignutioi., or any charges agultmi me. The board has hud under con sideration the requests of Professors Aspltind a id Crum for reappointment and 1 wjs asked to present my na si ns for wanting the resignation of th.we gentlemen and us fur as 1 know i hut was the ooject of the meeting. I w-i uM call special uttention to this a nigra ph of the resolutions ab ive mt-i.tloned: "He. l ive.:, that it is the sense of I hi:; board that in demanding the resignatli ns of members of the fac ulty without previous consultation with this board, the president exceed ed his authority and his action has bcn exceedingly . mbarrassing to till board.' 1 wish to say that the action that I took regarding Professors Asplunil ami Crum, I have taken on previous occasions with other profesnors dur ing the eight years that 1 have been president of the University und never before has the board of regents. In any mantir whatever, criticised me f objected to such actions, und I most certainly resent the public rep rimand Whlcii they have given me in these resolutions lor dol ig what in -y have by their acqui.tcen.:e approved, during all these- years. In these resolutions the b.mrd of r. gents have publicly vindicated Pr ftssois Asplund and Crnm In all the charges 1 entered against them and asked for my resignation for reas')'". which they have secu U' to conceal from me. I have placed my resignt tlon in their hands and in asking n:. to do so, they have closed their doorj against me. No other recourse seems open to me .to vindicate- myself against the charges which common gessip has ugaint me, than to Ap peal to the public for Judgment. As president of the University, working for what I believe to be its best Interests, 1 have refrained from all publicity of the situation, but now tnat my future relations to the Uni versity are severed, I feel free to take such action as nee nut best in the mat ter. The full facts in the case wlil be given to the public in the n.ur fu ture, and I trust there will be a res ervation of Judgment until Pie facts b.c one known. Sincerely yours, W. ti. TP 1 1 IT YOI'M. HIPI.KY PHOMOI I II, Wellington, Kan., April :s.--Puyson Kipley. nephew of tin president of th..- Santa Fe railroad, w ho lias been trainmaster of the Panhandle divis ion of the Santa Fe, with h-adqii.i'-ters in Wellington, has .ic.-n trans ferred to Newton. The order in to go into effect today. He w ill repla Tranmaster Ash.-roft, who Vaughn. X. M. His .success,, not been named. .CS to lo re him Miiiti: lwds au.i: Oi l N. Washington, April 3. About J"u. 000 acres have he.-n restored to th public domain in the Salmon river country of Idaho by the secretary of i the interior. The lands are now u i Ject to entry and settlement. APPEALS ITS CASE TO SUPREME COURT Rehearing Is Asked In Ac Hons Decided Against Company by Low er Court. DECLARES SUITS HEAHMraOfl Senator bpooner Makes Petition for tJie OH Company to Have Texas Case Re tried by High ' Court. Washington, April 3. In behalf of the Waters-Pierce OH company. For mer Senator Spooner has filed In the prcme court a petition for rehear ing of the various cases brought bi the state of Texas against thiit com pany, and which were recently de cided against the company. These cases include the action involving the appointment of a receiver and one ousting the company from the state. while at the same time Imposing a fine of 1,64,000 for violation of the anti-trust law. In the petition for rehearing of the cases It is alleged that the action of the Texas courts constitutes con fiscation of the Waters-Pierce com pany and its property. .. STARTS TELL TRUIh" ASSOCIATION IN WEST v . ' ' 1 ' ' h- - o, , ,r iYtsj.iu. irn -Ask' ' .XiltifxWa to Take Part In Mott-iiM-nt to JU'jirc- . sent Western Properties Klglit. Denver, April 3. Xew Mexico Is to be Invited to participate In an inter state movement born at the Dry Farming congress in Cheyenne. Wyo.. in February, the object of which is to present mining, land and other In vestment propositions In their true light. Anders L. Mordt, a wealthy young Norwegian, is the leading fig ure in tho new movement, lie has Interested several thousand of his countrymen In the west and the southwest and has colonized them in Texas, Wyoming and Oklahoma. Hecoguizlng that the western half of the United States suffered Irrepar able damage by reason of fake min ing schemes fostered In the east, and ralizlng that western lands will suf fer in the same way unless a stop U put to fake advertisements and that land sharks are relegated to the rear, Mr. Mordt started a "tell the truth" ussociutioti that has grown to larg. proportions. At a banquet given by him In Den ver recently Governor Brooks of Wy oming and Governor Shafroth of Colorado were guests of honor. Sev eral prominent railnmd and newspap ei men were present and all Joined in expressing the sentiment voiced by Mr. Mordt that some Immedlute step must be taken to protect the west and southwest from misrepresentation if this section is to prosper accord ing to its merits. It was not definitely decided as to what plan should be adopted but it was practically agreed that all gov ernors of western states and terri tories should bo invited to attend a conference In Denver in the near future to decide upon some definite scheme. It Is very probable that a private company will be formed to furnish leliable information concerning; western- and southwestern Investments, but even so this concern would act In harmony with tho states and terrl torial and government immigration bureaus It is now proposed ahall be maintained west of the Mississippi In addition to affording this pro tection to the eastern Investor and to t lie western land owner as well It is proposed to spend a large amount of money in advertising the v.st and southwest in a general way. sitting out In what sections of the different sliit s and territories desir able lands may be purchased or wher government claims may be rocated. Mr. .Moult Is a successful busi ness tn. in of large means, and his success is due to the fact that he has not r. sorted to misrepresentation in bis Kind settlement deals. He be-I'.-ves that any movement that tends to present tills section in the right 'mlit w ithout misrepresentation of any kitol will help not only the west but ;q help him. For that reason he la i n 1 1 licit i nn lib. rally of his time and - 5 to p.-rf.-ct the plans mentioned. lb- will return to Denver, so ad- es from there state. In about Uvo . . ks. w h. n it is expected that l . tn-ral conference of western gov ..mus und newspaper men will be i illed there.