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ANT A FE NEW ME
In CAN VOL. 44. SANTA FE, NEWMEXICO, MONDAY JUNE 17, 1907. NO. 105. IS CI Railroads and Peo ple Will Get To gether NO LULL INJPROVEINTS Plenty of Capital Will Be Found to Make Needed Extensions. Washington, June 17. An era of good feeling between the railroads and the public with a consequent beneficial effect upon the material welfare of the United States is pre dicted by Martin A. Knapp, chair man of the Inter State Commerce Commission. In an interview yesterday Knapp expressed the belief that an abund ance of capital would be found to make needed extensions and improve ments. He declared that In the future, if he read the signs of the times aright, the railroad men of the country would be found giving sup port to well considered measures hav ing for 4heir purpose federal regula tion of commerce between states. GRAND LECTURER KELLAHIN HERE Prominent Mason of Roswell Visiting in Capital on Way to Farmington. Robert Kallahin, who for the past three years has served the city of Roswell very acceptably and efficient ly as postmaster, arrived in the city this forenoon from the South en route to Farmington, San Juan County. Mr. Kellahin is the Grand Lecturer of the Grand Lodge of Free Masons of this Territory and Is on a tour of official visitation of several of the lodges. He visited Temple Lodge No. 6, in Albuquerque, Saturday night and found It in a very flourishing condi tion. It Is the largest lodge in the Ter ritory, numbering 193 members in good standing. Mr. Kellahin also Instituted a lodge of this order at Estancla under the name of Estancla Lodge U. D., J. T. Lassiter was installed as W. Master, George H. Van Stone as Senior War den and J. B. Rawson as Junior War den. The lodge starts with a member ship of sixteen. It is calculated that there are about 75 Masons in the Val ley, most of -whom will affiliate with the new lodge. It starts under very promising and auspicious circum stances. The members are enthusias tic and are among the good citizens of the Estancia Valley. Mr. Kallahin is also Grand Lecturer of the Grand Royal Arch Chapter of Masons in the Territory and this even ing he will meet with the officers of Montezuma Lodge No. 1 and of Santa Fe Arch Chapter No. 1, for consulta tion and for instruction. LAMB CROP ON SALADQ RANCHES Ex-Governor M. A. Otero Says In crease Averages Seventy-Five Per Cent Range in Fine Condition, Ex-Governor M. A. Otero, who is at home for a few days from the head quarters ranch of the Salado Live Stock Company, which is located in Guadalupe County, says that sheep there are in fine condition. He esti mates that the increase of lambs of the flocks this year average about 75 per cent, and he is well satisfied with the result all things considered. He never saw the ranges in better condi tion than they are at the present time. There has been plenty of moisture, and in consequence an abundance of grass. Shearing of the sheep is now in progress. Former Governor Otero was re minded while here that Friday last was the tenth anniversary of his in auguration as executive of New Mex ico, which position he held for two terms. CHINESE HAD BETTER BE GOOD Assault on Japanese in Manchuria Aggravates Present Contro , versy. Mukden, Manchuria, June 17. A Japanese has been fired on and wounded by a Chinese member of the police force on the Yalu, aggravating the controversy which Is the princi pal cause of the present disagreement between China and Japan In Man churia. The existing conditions there ' in have caused Japan to begin the enforcement of a vigorous program. PRICHARD AND ERV1EN IN WRECK Attorney General and Territorial Land Commissioner Have Narrow Es cape From Death. Special to the New Mexican. Trinidad, Colo., June 17. While running at the rate of forty miles an hour Santa Fe train No. 8 eastbound went into the ditch a short distance north of here this morning. The en gine and seven cars left the rails, the smoker being smashed to kind ling wood. A number of passengers were injured, three fatally, These included two men and one woman. They were brought to the hospital here but all being in an un conscious condition their names have not been learned. Attorney General George W. Prich ard, and Territorial Land Commis sioner Robert P. Ervien of Santa Fe, New Mexico, delegates to the Public Lands Convention at Denver, who were riding in the rear Pullman, es caped with a bad shaking up. The track will be blocked for at least twelve hours and all trains are being detoured over the Colorado & Southern tracks. Spreading rails are believed to have caused the accident. TAKE STEPS TO CLOSE BREACH Effort Made in Western Federation of Miners Convention at Denver to Get Together. Denver,- Colo., June 17. An effort was made in the convention of the Western Federation of 'Miners today to bring to an end the controversy which has arisen between the miners and , Industrial Workers of the World. A resolution was introduced and re ferred to the committee on resolu tions enforcing the principles of in dustrial unionism as in the first con stitutional convention of the Indus trial Workers of the World as being the only logical and effective mode of organization. The resolution also provides that this convention ignore all factional fights and elect delegates to- the next annual convention of the Industrial Workers of the World. These are in structed to use all honorable means to insure the election of an entire new set of national officers. ANDREWS-LARRAZOLO CONTEST OPENS TOMORROW, Special to the New Mexican. Washington, June 17. All parties, including the attorneys for the con testant and contestee in the Andrews Larrazolo contest case in which 0. A. Larrazolo, Democratic defeated candidate for .the seat ; of delegate from New Mexico to the Sixtieth Congress, seeks to oust Delegate W. H. Andrews, are here and the papers in the case will formally be opened tomorrow. MIGUEL A. ROMERO POSTMASTER AT ESTANCIA Special to The New Mexican. Washington, June 17. Miguel A. Romero was today appointed postmas ter at Estancia, New Mexico, to suc ceed H. B. Hawkins, resigned. ALL IS QUIET Second Parliament Dissolved By Im perial Order REFUSE PREMIER S DEMAND Lower House Would Not Ex . pel Social Democrats - Strike Not Likely. St. Petersburg, June 17. The chances for the issuance of a proc lamation ordering a general strike in answer to the government's coup in dissolving. Parliament are steadily lessening. This question is now under discussion at a secret conference of the central committee of Socialist Democrats being held in Findlay, but a strong current of opposition is known to prevail. The conference will probably con tent itself with a proclamation ad dressed to the peasantry, army, navy and workmen, accusing the govern ment of violating its pledge to the people by 'altering the election law in defiance of the imperial promise. Turn Down Czar's Demand. The committee of the lower House of Parliament, consisting of twenty two members, appointed to investi gate the charges against the Social Democratic delegates, today conclud ed that the evidence was too weak to Justify the suspension of any of the accused deputies. , BLOW IIP FLAT W DYNAMITE Dastardly Outrage By "Black Hand" in Chicago Forty-Five Persons Narrowly Escape Death Building , Badly Wrecked. Chicago, June 17. A dynamite ex plosion yesterday partly wrecked Cos imo Druscato's fiat building at Sixty fourth Street and Milan Avenue, and spread terror through that section of "Little Italy." Forty-five persons were asleep in the apartment at the time, but all escaped injury. The outrage Is laid to the "Black Hand" Society which had recently demanded $1,000 from Bruscato. A large bore for pow der was found in the rear of the build ing immediately after the explosion and a man was seen running away. , FOURTEEN PRISONERS ( FROM SAN MIGUEL Biggest Batch of Convicts of Year to Territorial Penitentiary1 Two Japs Among Them. 'Fourteen men convicted of various crimes at the recent term of the dis trict court in San Miguel County and sentenced to terms in the Territorial penitentiary arrived here last night from Las Vegas. They were brought to this city by Sheriff Cleofes Ro mero and a squad of deputies. This is the largest single batch of convicts which have been received this year at the prison, and has swelled the inmate population up to within a few of three hundred. Two Japanese young men who had been found guilty of larceny of diamonds from a jewelry store in the Meadow City were among the delegation of evil doers gathered In the clutches of the law. They gave their names as Isro Kimura and George Kumii. Following is a list of the prisoners, the crimes of which they were con victed and the sentences they re ceived: Macario Leyba. larceny of cattle, eighteen months. Juan Gonzales, larceny of a horse, eighteen months. Arthur Mattney, breaking seal on a freight car, three years. Louis Brooks, breaking seal on a freight car, three years. James Smith, breaking seal on a freight car, three years. Antonio Gonzales, burglary, three years. Earnest Harris, sodomy, one year. Francisco Padilla, larceny of cattle, eighteen months. Isro Kimura, larceny, eighteen months. George Kumii, larceny, fifteen months. Dennis Hart, burglary, three years. Peter W. Nichols, larceny of cattle, two years. Juan Sanchez, larceny of cattle, eighteen months. DE VARGAS PRO- CESSION IN RAIN Several Hundred People in Parade Regardless of Inclement Weather Statue Back at Cathedral. Undaunted by a steady downpour of rain and the splashing of mud and water underfoot, several hundred peo ple participated in the procession yes terday afternoon, in which was carried the statue of the Virgin Mary. The image was brought back to the Ca thedral from the little chapel in Ros ario Cemetery to which it was borne the previous Sunday. It has been de posited in its accustomed place on one of the side altars in the Cathedral where it will remain until next De Vargas Day. The procession was slow in moving on account of the rain, but as it did not quit soon the , marchers formed in line and started townward. Most of them were equipped with umbrellas, but by the time the Cathedral was reached, a good many of the marchers presented a bedraggled appearance. Vespers were sung at the Cathedral upon arrival there after which the benediction of the Blessed Sacrament was given by Very Rev. Anthony Fourchezu, vicar general. NEW SENATOR FROM ALABAMA IS APPOINTED Birmingham, Ala., June 17. Gover nor Comer today appointed former Congressman John H. Bankhead to the vacancy In the United States Sen ate, caused by the death of Senator I John E. Morgan. JAPAN TO RECALL I Present Ambassa dor to Washington Unsatisfactory QUARREL 1 CAUSE Change of Minister of No Significance in Diplo matic Circles. Washington, June 17. A private cablegram received in diplomatic circles today states tbat Marquis Ito and the elder statesmen of Japan held a conference with Foreign Min ister Hayashi at Tokio last Wednes day when at the urgent request of Marquis Ito it was decided to recall Viscount Aoki, Japanese ambassador to this country. The statement is made in authori tative quarters that Marquis Ito and Ambassador Aoki have not been on friendly terms for many years. Closest Friendship Exists. The Constitutional party today adopted resolutions regreting the per secution of Japanese in San Francis co, but declaring that there exists be tween the two nations the "closest friendship which might almost be called an alliance" and expressing the l.-Uff .1. ni .. .lit 1 ...111 ueiifi iiiiu a proper seuieiut;ui viu soon be reached through peaceful diplomacy." CAPTAIN CURRY EN ROUTE HOME Sails From Manila on Transport Logan Due in San Francisco -;. July 7th. Special to the New Mexican. i Washington, June 17. On inquiry at the Bureau of Insular Affairs, in the War Department it is learned that Captain Ceorge Curry sailed for the United States yesterday the ICth instant on the government transport Logan. The ship is due in San Fran cisco barring accidents July 7th. Cap tain Curry will immediately proceed to Washington, where instructions await him to go to Oyster Bay for a consultation with the President. It is expected that he will reach Santa Fe, between the 15th and 20th days of July. CAPITAL STOCK NOW ALL PAID United States Bank and Trust Com pany Files Certificate to That Effect in Secretary's Office. The United States Bank and Trust Company of this city has filed a cer tificate of full payment of stock in the office of Territorial Secretary J. W. Raynolds. That the corporation is flourishing is evidenced in the fact that all of the stock is now paid up. It began business only a year ago on one-half of its total authorized capitalization. It is incorporated at $50,000. TEXAS BANKERS DOING BOSTON Almost Two Hundred Members Trav eling in Palatial Train on Sixth Annual Tour. Boston, June 17. One hundred and seventy-five members of the Texas Bankers' Association which is on its sixth annual tour were the guests at breakfast today at the American House of the First National Bank of this city. After breakfast they boarded an excursion steamer for a trip to Marblehead, where they were to take luncheon as the guests of the ISastern Yacht Club. THIRTY-FOUR DIE IN EARTHQUAKE Late Reports from Valdivia, Chile' divia, Give Details of Recent Give Details of Recent , Trembler. ; Valparaiso, Chile, June 17. Late re ports state that thirty-four persons were killed and injured by the re cent earthquake. The region affected extended from Valparaiso to Magellan Straits and from the Pacific Coast to Nequin, Argentina. RECOVERING BODIES OF MISSING MIDDIES ONE BY ONE Norfolk, Va., June 17. The body of an unknown midshipman, probably one of those lost in the disaster to the launch from the Battleship Minnesota last week, was found in the water east Murray Hotel this morning. Death is believed to have been due to an acci dent. PLAZA FETE TO BE POSTPONED Japanese-Chinese Vaudeville Show to Be Given Tomorrbw Evening at Court House. In consequence of the unsettled con dition of the weather and the fact that showers are predicted for tomor row the members of the Womans' Board of Trade have decided to post pone their Plaza Fete until Tuesday, June 25. Even if the weather should be clear tomorrow it was felt that the grass in the park would foe so wet as to make it unpleasant so all things considered a postponement of a week was agreed upon unanimously. The Japanese-Chinese vaudeville show will be given tomorrow evening however, although it will be present ed in the court house. A postpone ment of this feature of the fete was found impracticable ou account of the fact that several of those taking part are going away next week. The cur tain will rise promptly at 8 o'clock and tickets are being sold at 50 cents. Photographer Carlos Vierra secured group pictures in a number of differ ent poses of the young women and girls taking part in the show ami these views were placed upon exhibi tion today in down-town store win dows. Japanese and Chinese costumes will be worn by the performers in this all star caste and it promises to be one of the most unique theatrical events ever seen in Santa Fe. Mrs. Arthur Seligman and Mrs. R. L. Baca, who have charge of the per formance, have worked hard to make it a success and they have assurances that it will be greeted by a large aud ience. A large number of tickets have already been sold. The proceeds of this show, as well as of the fete Itself will be applied to the public library fund being raised by the Woman's Board of Trade. Following is the vaudeville pro gram: Song "Sweet Sana-oo" Miss Dougherty Violin Selection Miss Bean "Karama" , Misses E. McFie, Friday, and Harrison Recitation "Ben Hur"...Mrs. McCord "Japanese Love Song" "Japanese Love Song" Misses Hansen, Harding and Dougherty Song "Tell Me Your Dream" , . . .Anita Baca "Quail Song".,.... Miss Walter Chinese Drill Quartet Violin Selection Miss Bean "A Japanese Lullaby" Quartet Recitation Selected Mrs. Bartlett Song "Momosa" Miss Walter Wing Lee's Clock Five Chinese Maidens Song "Society Belles" Misses Hansen, Harding and Dougherty Song "Some One Thinks of Some One" Miss Hansen Song "Good-Bye Sweetheart" Miss Harding Chinese "Stunt" Ramona Baca and Nellie Friday IS I I If CENT RATE LAW Missouri Railroads Have to Prove it Unfair T T III Federal Judge Rules That Adjudication of Trouble Rests With Him. NEWSBOYS LOSE GOOD FRIEND. Omaha, June 17 Colonel Alex Hogeland, known as the "newsboys' friend," was found dead in bed at the Murray Hotel this morning. CONTINUE CASE AGIST ORCHARD To Try Him For Steunenberg Ass assination Later DELAY IN TRIAL AT BOISE Self -Confessed Murderer Taken to Cald well to Com ply With Law. Kansas City, June 17. Judge Smith McPherson of Red Oak, Iowa, today in the United States district court here, handed down an opinion grow ing out of the conflict between the circuit courts at Kansas City and St. Louis and the federal court here over the enforcement of the Missouri two cent passenger fare and maximum freight rate laws. Judge McPherson holds that the jurisdiction to adjudi cate the controversy as to the valid ity of the passenger and freight laws of Missouri belongs to the federal court. Whether the injunction asked for by the railroads operating in Missoucf to restrain the state officials fromen forcing this particular statute and it ssued whether it shall enjoin the eli te i cement of either the passenger or freight laws or both will, the court said, be considered a week or more hence. He said that his present vw was that the two cent ra's law should be in force until it can be ascertained by actual experienco whether two cents a mile will be .emuneratlve. ATTORNEY WADE IS ASSAULTED Dr. Boyd Attacks Him During Hear ing of Land Case at Las Cruces Wade's Eye Glasses Broken. Special to the New Mexican. Las Cruces, N. M June 17. Attor ney B. C. Wade it is said was the vicitim of a brutal assault last week when he was attacked by Dr. Nathan Bovd whom he was cross-examining in a case being heard at the local U. S. land office. That Attorney Wade's eyes were not injured is fortunate as from accounts his spectacles -were smashed in the scuffle. A cut on the face was the only wound inflicted in the encounter. The hearing which precipitated the fight was in progress before Receiver H. D. Bowman and Special Agent Frank Grygla, of Santa Fe. Dr. Boyd was contesting a land entry of Eu gene Van Patten. Major Van Patten wrho is register of the land office, was disqualified from participating in the hearing as register and 'Mr. Grygla took his place. Attorney Wade was retained to represent Major Van Patten. According to the story of an eye witness Boyd while being cross-examined became angry at questions put to him, and without a moment's warning sprang upon Wade, striking him a severe blow in the face. Spe cial Agent Grygla Interfered at this, juncture seizing Boyd and preventing the latter from further attacking Wade. The unexpected assault brought the examination to an abrupt ending. Dr. Boyd at once left for his home in the Organ Mountains, but will be arrest ed on his return here upon a com plaint sworn out by Special Agent Grygla. Attorney Wade who is much small er than his assailant in addition to his physical handicap is extremely nearsighted and was unable to defend himself when his glasses were broken. Caldwell, Idaho, June 17. Harry Orchard the confessed murderer of former Governor Steunenberg and eighteen other men were today brought to the scene of the crime which finally tangled Orchard within the clutches of the law, and were taken before Judge Wood at the coun ty court house. The Haywood case at Boise was adjourned over today to enable Judge Wood to come to Caldwell and order formally the .adjourning of Orchard's trial for the present term of court. The proceedings in court were brief. With the consent of the prisoner Judge Wood appointed Frank T. Wy man, of Boise, attorney to represent Orchard and the case was continued. The date of the trial will not be set until the cases against Haywood, Moyer and Pettibone at Boise are dis posed of, Orchard being the princi pal witness against tfce miners' offi cials. Orchard was taken back to the penitentiary -at Boise this afternoon.. TELESFORO RIVERA DEPUTY ASSESSOR Received Appointment Saturday After, noon Has Qualified Now at Work. Telesforo Rivera was appointed as chief deputy assessor Saturday after noon by Assessor Marcelino A. Ortiz. Mr. Ortiz has been in poor health for some time and is unable at pres ent to personally attend to the duties of the office. He was at Ojo Caliente for a few days taking the bath treat ment there but returned and has gone to Las Vegas. Mr. Rivera qualified almost immediately upon receiving his appointment and is now at work preparing the tax rolls. He Is fa miliar with the duties of the office having been assessor himself for one term during the years 1899 and 1900. He served one term as probate judg of Santa Fe County. Butchers' shipping certificates, men aa are required by law, printed in blank form by the New Ift&loaa Prlstlag Compaiy. X.