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train Arv.;s No. I 7-4S pAV ' No 4 5.50 p. lv V , No. 710.55 p. m Tin fi A J r r m v . V LEATHER FORECAST fenur, Colo.. April 9-FiIrini warmer onlghf and Saturday. . Vi w v. .fv. f. .... No. 9 11.45 P "we: get the news first1 VOLUME 24. ALBUQUERQUE. NEW MEXICO. Fill DAY. A Pit I L 0. TIE HOUSE IS VOTING THE FORMER SECRETARY ;astro cant start a war SAYS TESTIMONY OOES NOT PROVE GOUT OF DEFENDANTS FOUR MONTHS LIBEKTY FOR HIM i " 1 1 ' 1 on m bill TODAY Members Adopt Several to to to Amendments and Finish Discussion of Schedules. PETROLEUM GETS x IS WITHOUT DUTY Amendment Lets Oil Enter Coun try Free and Tea Will Not be Taxed In Any Way Under New Law. w ashmgtoi:. April 3. With but time hours in which to perfect tho J 'ay in: tarlfl bill, the House resumed consideration of the (subject toil ly There wa. pra tleally h full member- snip anil int.i,-t was maintained at fiver hcvat throughout the session. The House adopted the amendment Intended to prevent the use of the drawback privileges for tho purpose oi speculating n grain. An amend ment was also adopted placing pe troleum on the free list in the new tariff schedules. The.il the committee amendment increasing the Payne- rate on barley and barley malt were taken up and wire adopted. The amendments, with the exception of tlvosc affecting tea, coffee, barley and barley malt were adopted In a lump anil without di vision. After this had been done, the tea schedule was taken up for con sideration and au amendment placing tea on the free list without restric tions, was adopted. After the committee amendments had been disposed of, a long wrangle ensued an to the order in which am endments to the lumber schedules should be voted on. So complicate has become . the sugar-schedule in tho tariff Mil that a Senate sub-committee has started out to find the precise arrangement between representatives of the govern ment and sugar Interests. Charles ii. Warren, president of the Michigan Sugar association will arrive tonight and tell what he understood was in the agreement with Tart in regard tJ the admission of Philippine sugar. The senator became insistent this morning when the Senate flnanje committed met. asking changes in every schedule. MAYOIt MAY OI'FKU TO VIXK HAHY PHIZES Chicago, April 9. Prof. Clarence 1. l,one, assistant chief of the dairy division of the department of agri culture at Washington, has made a suggestion to the City club that the mayor offer prizes, to be paid in gold for each baby which reaches the age of 1 year. Pure milk Is the subject which Ud to tho advice. Professor l.ane says that such an offer, made in a municipality In Europe, has result ed grcsat decrease- in the death rate among infants. SOlTHEKJf PACIFIC IS AOCl'SKU OF IiAM) GltA.ll San Diego, April 9. Settlera of N'orthcjiit Kan Diego county and Im perial country are to protest to the government land department against an alleged "grab" by the Southern Pacific railroad of lands recently brought under irrigation by means of arte sian -wells. The tM-ttlerg allege the Southern Pacific has filed indemnity claims on tho land to prevent settlers from filing homesteads and obliging them to buy from the company. TWO MEN ON TRIAL FOR STEALING WHISKEY Territory iat-ges Tlmt They F.u tered Santa. Fn Cars anil Removed Wet (rtHxIs. The trial of Jose Chaves and Fran cisco Herrera, two South Albuquer que merchants charged with stealing liquor from Santa Fe freight cars, was begun today. The Jury was com pleted during the morning and the taking of testimony began with the opening of the afternoon session. Iistriet Attorney Klock said that the territory expected to prove that the defendants entered certain cars, took goods from them, among them a large quantity of liquor and cigars. The tlrst witness was Earl Hicks, an employe of the Ernest Meyers Liquor company, who testified that he shipped last September several barrels of whiskey, casks of wine and a box of sundry saloon goods to a man at Mountalnalr. McKlnley by name. According to the prosecution the goods never reached their des tination, but were stolen in the lower Sant:i Fe yards of this city. The trial will continue over the greater part of tomorrow. The prosecution has nine witnesses anil the defense Jias four. Attorneys W. C. Heacock and J. J. White represent the defendants. ft' a V : xf'-' - CIPRIANO CASTRO. PORME15 WON'T RE iTnyiTTt-i. SPEND MUCH TIM K IN THE VICINITY. Paris, April !). If the condition of Castro Is so grave that his departure from Martinique would be dangerous, the French government will tempor arily suspend the expulsion order against him. Furt de France, April 8. Castro's condition Is said to be better this morning. He remained at his hotel nil day and saw no one. He said noth ing of the French action e expulsion against him, but said that he might go to the Danish West Indie. POINT RICHMOND OIL TANKS ARE BURNING Four Men Killed When n Tank Ex ploded 'litis Morning anil l-Hro Is Krrallur. Point Ulchmortd. Oil.. Arrll W.- Seven men were hurt, four of whom have since died. In the explosion of an oil tank containing 500,000 bar rels of oil belonging to the Standard oil company this morning. The tank is now on fire and sixty other tanks containing 15,000,000 barrels of oi are in danger of catching fire. TRADE EXCURSION MEETING TOMORROW This AMio Intend ;lng Arc I'rtieil to Send In Tlu'lr Name and At tend tile Meeting. A meeting of those going on the trade excursion which leaves this city at 7 o'clock next Fridi.v morn ing, will be held tomorrow evening in the Commercial club parlors. All those Intending to take the trip are requested to register their names be fore then as tin drawing for berths will be made at the meeting tomor row evening. The route recently de cided upon will also be again dis cussed, as many requests have been received that more time be spent be tween this city and El 1'aso. Many little towns not on the original sched ule are being considered by the ar rangements committee. which will submit a new list of towns. The list of names on the roster contains representatives of all brunches of industry in the city and a Jollier bunch will never leave the city. Nothing will be spared to fur nish a good time. All who intend going on this ex cursion are urged to attend the meet, ing tomorrow evening, as many items preliminary to making final arrange ment Will be brought up. MAY 1IAYK ItKKN MlilDI K. Chicago. April 9 - The body ,f Oust Luudahl, who disappeared la..t December, has been found in the C.il cago river. Whether I.undahl bad met with foul play or w as drowned aecicb nt silly the police were unable to deter mine. At the time of his dixappo-.u a nee Mrs. Lundahl feared her husband had been put out of the way by friends of some men whom be nal prosecuted on the charge of robbing him. When the men were arraign.d in court their cases were continued on the request of their attorneys, v few days before they were to be in court again I.undahl disappeared. TF.X MEN Alti: MISSINti. Cleveland, April 9 The deck ca -in fishing tug ti.orge Floss was caught In a gale Wednesday aiol washed ashore twelve miles e.u-t of this city. The captain and nine men ;vre missing. llVi: NO Ai-.HFF.MHVr. Philadelphia. April 9. Th. thracite operators and miners have been holding conferences considering tho wagu scale in hard coal Helds of Ponnsylvaniu, an w ho here, the fail- ed to reach an agreement today and have finally adjourned. DICTATOK OK VENEZUELA. WHO . i.av-m iv VENEZCEL.V-rTK THE U1. C. J. PLANS EXTENSION OF WORK National Convention v ill lie Held at St. laul This- Month aud Fifty -Yeurs" Work Will lie Out- i lined. St. I'uul, April 9. Plans looking to a broad foundation of policies for the next half century will be under discussion at the second blenniul convention of the Young Women's Christian associations of the United states of America, to be held In this city April 22 to 26. The bust two years have been a period of study und experiment along the lines laid down at the convention of two years ago. when the associa tions of the country formed the union end elected a national board. The board will present reports and recommendations basid on two years' experience. The national organization repre sents a membership of more than lM.lHiu young women. Em GOLDMAN MAY QUIT THE COUNTRY t.ovi mill) in Keiokes Her Husband's Naturalization liiers Wliliii Takes Away Her Itljilit to Kemalii. New York. Anril 9. Emma C.old uiau. the anarchist, whose husband's naturalisation papers were canceled jisterday. a move which may lead to her exclusion from the country, said today that she would take steps to protect herself. She said that she Is an American woman and would not Le deported. Itl MOKS OF TlllvVTKF. WAIt. Chicago, April s. ltumor of a; lion tried 1 war between the Shuberts and Olaw and Krlanfer are agitating the convention of the western theatre managers now in session here. The ! association includes practically all the i "one ;,isbt stand" theater? from In Mli.in.i to the Pacific coast. About 200 'lian igers and onns each operating from one to 40 theatres are present. ; It is feared that a struggle between the big companies will result ill the small theatres b'ing com pi lied to use the plays of one .or the other, but not of both. The convention has sus pended any aggreslve tactic pend ing further information. SAYS AUTO ACCIDENT MAY RESULT IN DEATH Col. Hunter U lmrolog. Hut His liugliter Has Had OiMU-uliou for ApiM-ndli-itls. t. legram received by the Citi.t n ttiis afternoon from New York states that Mildred Hunter, the daughter of Col. A P. Hunte-r. of this city, was operated on for appendicitis today and that her condition is serious. She may di . the message slates. Col. Hunter, who with hi daughter, was hurt in an automobile accident in HnokUn. recently, is reported bet ter. He was taken 111 with pneu monia a few days after the auto accident. OE INTERIOR DIED THIS MING Hitchcock Passes Away Afier Short Illness. Hops Hav Ing Been Aban doned. he investigated many. land frauds Under McKlnley and Roosevelt He Prosecuted Prominent Men For Taking Public Lands Un lawfully. Washington. April 9. Ethan Al len Hitchcock, secretary of the In terlor under McKlnley and 'Itoosevel!, died this morning at 1! o'clock, aged i I years. He had been critically ill for several days. iHiteheock contrac.- i a severe cold In the Best and hur ried home to place hlmoelf under the care of specialists. His condition became sti-adily worse and In the last two days hope was nbsndoned. His passing marks the end of a career whose preeminent feature was an administration or the liHt-rioc de partment that stirred western la'id problems as never before. I'pon appointment he was plnnged into a vortex of complications grow ing out of vast land frauds In the W est. He prosecuted cases . agalmt numerous men. among them Senator .Mitchell, Ilinger Herman, f 'inner senator Jiietrich, of Nebraska, and John A. HeiiMon, of San, Francisco. tOXTHACT is awaud:ii IXlt ClllldKAX KAIMtOAD. Santiago.- Chile, April , 6. The contract for the construction of the railroad connecting Anipa, Chile, with Ilolivia, ban been awarded to tne form of Sir John .Jackson. limit ed, Ijoudon. The hnei It, to be a part of the longltunhutl railway and will cost about $15,000,000. KYKKYltOOY IS ItlSV. Chicago, April 9. Jacob M. Dick inson, secretary of war, arrived today to make an address before the Ham ilton club tonight. He said that ev- irything is progressing tine and the cabinet members are as busy as bees. STKAMKIt PAJIT1Y IllilNKl). J .New Orleans, April it. Ueports tell today of a disastrous fire on the Hamburg American lino steamer Sarnla at Port Union, Ilrltb-h Hon duras. Six lives were lost and a por tion of the carg i dwtroyed. 11KN i:VAI, OF WUKfeTLK KMS IMSASTIMH SI.Y'. Chicago, April 6. As a result of it minding .William K. Keevan, a for eign schoolmate, of the unfinished wrestling match of 23 years ago, William Weaver, 47 years old. Is at the hospital nursing a broken leg. Mention of the old-time bout, which had been interrupted by the teacher, spurred Keevan to take on his cost, and the contest was renew ed, lioth men are plumbers and pos sessed of great physieul strength. They had wrestled in an open lot but five minutes when Keevan secured a half-Nelson and thew 'si. opponent heavily. Weaver's rifcht leg became twisted in some way so that the bone snapped Just above the ankle. SAYS NEW RAILROAD OPENS FINE DISTRICT Mining Man Iteliirns From Souoru Country W I lore llarriinan Is Building- New IJue.j S. T. McKinncy. the mining m en. re turned to the city yesterday from a visit to Mexico. Mr. McKinncy went out along the line of construction of Harriman's new road, the Cananea, i.iqul nnd I'a'ill.', which Is being built, Mr. McKinncy says. through the richest mining country In the world. The building of the road was made possible by the settlement of the Vaqui Indian trouble. The ad vent of the road Into the new country U the signal for opening many new mines, which have been practically valueless in the past li'-niuw of their locution in the interior. At the front of construction Mr. McKinney came across Hon Davis, fe.riiu'iiy of tiiis city, who now holds a very lucrative' position with the Oraiit Construction company. At Ouaymas Mr. M'-Kinney ran acru-s "Duke" Crocker, anothe-r ferme-r Al buiUrrqui an. Mr. McKinney made se in.i mining investments in the' iicv district. ItOOM XK.LT AT ItlltT SAID. Port Said, April 9. The Mteainer Admiral. with Mr. Kooseveit anil party on board, arrived here at 6.30 this eve n- .Si i .. u A JOSEPH SIESINOKIt. AtlKI) 22. ONLY FOCK MONTHS SINCE HE WAS 8 TEAKS OLD. Chleugo, April 9. A peculiar case Joseph Slesinger, a 22-year-old boy, it attracting the attention of otlleials Slesinger'w mother died on the he slent one night In a doorway and sent to the reform school nnd spent he escaped from the school and being of bread from nn open window. For one yenr. At the end pf his sentence larceny and for this he Is likely to go still In Jail, which makes fourteen years inly fourteen months' liberty In the re-arrests. CHICAGO TO BUiLD SANITARIUM AT BSC: Wotjk, ,WIII Kcsiii MCVt oii 1 1onic fot- TiilK-MMilHr llcllciits licrei' Tliey 4 a ii in (ilven llesl Cure. Chicago, April . The city's ai- propriatlon of a municipal tuberculo sis sanitarium by a vote of 4 tei 1 has been followed by Immeellate ac tivity 111 preparations loieklng toward its establishment. The idea Is to have' the sanitarium completed by a year from next fall. The first tax levy cannot be mieile un til next eur. If it Is found possible to hot-row on the strength of next year's tax the work will be begun almost iir.media teiy. According to tentative' plans the sanitarium will be located outside the city, probably at a distance' of from to 2 miles. It Is proposed that pa- usu-vie-( ne- it In- built to accommodate 3",0 tie-nts. Statistics show that there- are illy between lo.oou and 12, mm tmis of tube rculosis in Chicago. urth of these are in early stages of the- dise-ase-, nnd it Is on this basis that the estimate of :t T. 0 is made of those- who weiubl probably seek in ti:.ni'e to the sanitarium, only those in early 'or mode-rate ly advanced stage s of the disease- will he ai-e e-pte-d, as tin- proje-ct was launche-d for the purpose of curing the patients and not us a phrce- for those w ho have re ached sue h an advanced stage that their eases are hopee-ss. This hitter rlass will be cared for at the new Cook county hospital to be opened next fall. NOItDICA TO SINti At.AIV Ne w- York, April 9. Arrangements hae be-en made for the- return of Lil lian Nordica next tieason to the Met ropolitan ope ra bouse, where stn will sing Wagnerian role-s and appear In at least ten performances. This un nouncement today greatly inte-r-sted musiiiuns as Mme. Nordica was re-garele-d as one of the very fe-w prima donnas who are fitted by veiice- and physique for tli-e exacting rub'S. opi:x to I;xpi.ohatio. Washlngtein. April 9. Oolel. silver oi quick tcllvi-r ib posits located, with in any private land claim, the- miner al rights of which w re granted by l;.u to the chiimant of the land, will lee de clared open ami fre e to i xplora tion under the mining laws, If the bill introduced by De legute Andrews of Ne w- M- xlt-o, bi'i-ome-s a law. CHICAGO POLICEMAN DYING IN HONDURAS leoinir De-li-e-tice Who Was Mixed up III Dr. Creiiiiii Murder Case, Me-e Is hail l iiiil. Chie-agi. April . Dan Coughlin, once a city det-ctlve here- aud cs:n-victe-d of complicity in the famous Dr. Cronin murder, but later acqult-te-il, then being Indicted for bribery, after which he escape-d from custody twice-, in Huid to be in Homluras, ely ing. He wus formerly known as "Hig Dan" as he- weighed 2o pounds, but he Is now ateld to weigh 90 pounds. - V " Hi Jf -U,yS-V If WHO HAS BEEN' OUT OF PRISON has como to light with the arrest of for larceny and hl forthcoming trial of both Ohio and Illinois. clay he was born. At 8 yeHrs, homeless. was picked up by a policeman. He was eleven years there. When he was 19 without funds or food, he stole a loaf thta he was sent to the penitentiary for he was re-arrested on the charge of to prison again. At any rate, he is that he has spent behind bars, with Intervals between his Imprisonments and GATjLEMEN ADJGiN SESSIONS AT ROSWELL OllieeeTH Are r.lf(Ul unci Aiimrlllo 4 " tliiKM'iriti ci Miillnu Plact. Jtoswen, .. M., April 9. The an nual convention of the Panhandle Cattlemen's association '-adjourned yesterday after the election of olll ceis und deciding on a rduce of meet ing for next ye nr. ' In the llnul con te st Amurlllo was chosen, winning ove r Dalhurt by a big margin. The ot'lee-rs elected are: Oeorge M. Slaughter, re-sle-cted preside nt; P. U. Fuqua, of Channlng, Texas, re-ebcte-d vice president; Lee Mivins. of Amarillo, re-elected treas urer; J. H. Avery, of Amarillo, sec letary; the- executive appointed by the president Is composed of C. Ther rlng, of Amarillo; Put Imdergin. of Taccosa: Jee Jenkins, of Dalhart; W. c. Isaacs, of Canadian; C. T. Word, of Canyon city; W. P. Cravens, of Childress; I.. A. Knight of Plainvlew; J. P. Stone, of Portales; William Howell, of Amarillo; J. F. Hinkle, of ICosweil; Ed. Tyson, eef Artesia; J. K Khea. of Hoswell; E. H. Hrainerd, of Canadian; J. F. Sneed, of Amarillo; Tom Urldges, of Clarendon. The festivities closed with a barbecue- at the- Slaughter ranch at which 2.000 people- were present and the an nual ball last night. "PERSONAL LIBERTY" WILL BE THEIR CRY Meet lnj; sl Mglif Was Well Attend, eel nnd ItrgauliJttloii Will Flesr-t OIHeK-rs Soon. The mee ting of w holesale and re tell liquor dealers and others Inter e ste-d for the purpose of forming a "Personal Liberty League," which was held In the Korber building lat night, was well atte-nded and plans for the work of the league were dls cusscil at length. The meeting was presided over by Ernest Meyers, while Edwarel Harsoh acted as secre tary. The league will have anothe r meet ing soon to elect officers and begin the campaign against prohibition. It is imposed to start the active work of organizing branches of the b-ague sll over the territory about May 1, and an effort will be made to have as many branches as possible. The league is a national organiza tion, fostered and backed by the liquor Interests to fight prohibition, and as the prohibition movement Is being felt in New Mexico in com mon with other states of the Tnion, the- liquor interests in this te riitory have taken up the work of organiza tion in the hope of def.-ating adverse legislation wherever possible-. IIEI Oi' SCHOOL OI nv Mexico City. April 9. ftomulo Es cobar, heud of the national school of agriculture, ha re-signed. Se-nor Es cobar was delegate- to the national conservation confen-nce at Washing ton and delegate to the dry farming congress tit Cheyenne. x Standard Oil Attorney Takes Issue With Kellogg In Case at St. Louis. ROSENTHAL WILL ARGUE UN FACTS "Facts Win Law Cases." He Says. ana He will Not Botner About the Law In Dissolution Case. St. Louis. Atirll A Im.iri t- rer... son teok UD the defenso yf ard Oil company this morning when the case of the government, seeking to dissolve the corporation, was re sumed in the United -States circuit court. Moriti Rosenthal, principal at- torney for the Standard, was to hae made .il argument when Attorney Mllburn finished y. sterday. but he will follow Watson. Watson in his argument today took Issue with Prosecutor Kellogg la the statement that the men forming the standa.-rt were liable and guilty un der ti r common law. "Tne.re 1a not today and never was a crime possible under tho ' common law," he declared. "And in an tnis mass of testimony there Is not a eV.Pgle sentence of lArii.,. tending to show that the defendants ere pTJnry or any provisions of the . Sherm&n law November 15, 1906. 'f Rosetitnal, who Is the, principal nt torney feu- the Standard, and who d. fended the famous t29.uotl.nan nn : case,-"Mil speak next. He said that ho would not upeak on the law. but on faUs. . 1 "Facts wit-, law cases," 'he said. vto:..ch.jv. SHOT. . . OWXFJt OF ltMMi IIAM. Salt Lake. April 9. Xels Paulsen, who was shot and seriously wnuneleH yesterday by James L. Malone, for mer worm champion pool expert, is resting easy and the chances are good for his recovery. Paulsen. who Is manager of a billiard hall ami hr fixture concern, engaged In a dUepufi wun .Malone over business matters, the latter having bought izoods i.r him. In a row. Malone shot Paulsen through the abdomen. TRY CONCENTRATOR IN COYOTE CANYON Local Meil Interested In Experiment vtiucii aiay ftican Mucli for Min iiiff In This Vicinity. Local mining men ore eoniei.l..i.i.Kiv interested in the success of a dry con centrator which has been set up on the Vesuvius claim in the Coyote canyon for demonstrations. The plant is a. mode.-l of a larger one. which ih.. Colorado Springs Dry Placer and concentrator company proposes to re-c-t In Coyote canyon. Dr. L. H. Chamheiiiri ein.l I A Pottger, two Albuquerque owners of Coyote caJlvon nrooerie u.li.,...ul the work of the plant yesterday and brought samples of the ore before and after It wii run. They say that It does the work but they are not sut- isnea luny as to the uuccokd of the plan on a large- scale. The model has a table only three) Incheje wide and eightVen incites long, and is run bv hand. Gallna ore from Coyote can yon property wa used for the dem onstration VcMtcrduv. It wee mt crushed and the n rolled and run over a curtain under air pressure. Willis Fiedler, who Is domonstrstin. ih plant, said that the machine will jve 95 per cent oi the ore. The mvran saving of ore on concentrators aver age between 80 and 90 per ceu. I'pon the success of the machine depend to a considerable extent tne future of the Coyote and Hell canyon districts. Th- ro are a large number or properties in these districts which have good veins of galina ore. but t successful concentrator to eliminate the dead rock is necessary to make them pay, on account of the distance to the railroad and the expensive whipping rates. This model concentrator was t up on the Vesuvius property, owned by H. L. Mordy. by the Colorado Springs company, with a view to ge-t-t:ng owners of property of district to ii.vest Jointly with the Moody inter ests in building a Uexgi. plant. Tilt distance it Is from the city prohibits a large- number of interested peoplej from wltncMslng- the di-monatratio-is I: has been suggested that the model In moved into the city and the or hauled here. blV PIXU'LK KILLED. I'aterson. N. J . April 9. Six per s. is are reported . killed In an explo sien at the Wayne Powder works at W i.vne yesterday. The explosion Is reported to have . demolished the ouildings of the plant.