SANTA FE, NEW MEXICO, SATURDAY JULY 17, 1909.
POST OFFICE GOES
10 HDAhiS HALL
EIES OF CAPITAL
REFUSE TO RE
Meeting of Local
BRODHEAD TO BE PRESIDENT
Tree Planting, Good Roads,
and Chautauqua Some of
A. H. Brodhead ............ President
John P. Wagner Vice President
J. A. Rolls Secretary
W. F. Owen .Corresponding Secretary
Carl A. Bishop Treasurer
L. B. Prince, Paul A. F. Walter, R.
J. Palen, B. M. Read, Jose D. Sena, A.
H. Brodhead and John P. Wagner,
These are the officers to whom the
destinies of the Santa Fe Board of
Trade were entrusted by a well at
tended meeting last evening in the
-offices of the Santa Fe Water and
L. B. Prince presided and in calling
the meeting to order reviewed brief
ly some of the work accomplished by
the Board of Trade, the oldest com
mercial, organization in the South
west. The New Mexican hopes to
jjrint the address in full at a future
J. E. Clark, Rupert F. Asplund, W.
D. Hayes, V, L. Bean, Raymond
Haacke and Jacobo Chaves were elect
ed to membership.
The committee on tree planting re
ported that the penitentiary authori
ties have offered to plant and main
tain trees from the penitentiary to
Montezuma avenue, there to connect
with the Boulevard already planted
by the Board of Trade from the de
pots to the Plaza. It was also ex
plained that the penitentiary authori
ties would construct a sidewalk the
-entire distance, asking merely that
the property owners pay for the brick.
The committee was instructed and
-authorized to purchase the trees next
spring and to have them boxed and
praise for the public vplrltedness of
the present penitentiary management
The committee on publication call
ed attention to the' new Santa Fe
-county pamphlet prepared by it and
now in press and paid for in part by
the Bureau of Immigration and in
part by the New Mexican Printing
Company, so that it will be no. ex
pense to the Board of Trade.
Professor J. A. 'Vyood, for the joint
committee on Chautauqua made an
extensive report which is reproduced
on another page. As soon as the re
port is also made to the Commercial
Club, the Board of Trade will ask the
Commercial Club to join in a call for
a public meeting at which the Chau
tauqua matter is . to be fully dis
cussed. A resolution of thanks to the Santa
Fe Railway Company was adopted,
expressing appreciation of the . fact
that a new depot is being erected at
Santa Fe while another one has been
constructed at Lamy,, and asking for
the speedy rebuilding of the Harvey
Tiouse at Lamy.
The matter of good roads received
considerable attention, W. F. Owen,
and Mayor Jose D. Sena, asking that
the Board of Trade join in a move
ment that will result with eliminating
the practice of distributing the road
iund among precinct supervisors in
stead of applying it to one good roads
project and pushing it to completion.
Attention was called to the good
work that Governor Curry and Mayor
Sena are doing for roads in Santa
Fe county and the fact that the board
of county commissioners has given
$1,000 toward completing the Scenic
Highway to the Pecos. The matter
was referred to a special committee
to be appointed by the new president
of the board.
Mayor Jose D. Sena urged the
"Board of Trade to attend the meet
ing on Monday evening in the Com
mercial Club rooms of the members
ot the City Council and citizens to
discuss the matter of building a sew
er system for the city.
Other . topics were discussed at
length and it was, eleven o'clock
when final adjournment was taken.
The meeting was one of the most en
thusiastic and best attended held for
si long time and betokens that the
community is awakening to its own
advantages and prosperous future.
This morning President A. H.
Brodhead anpounced that he had ap
pointed L; B. Prince and Jose D. Sena
as delegates to the Trans-Mississippi
Congress at Denver, Colorado, and Dr.
John B. Wagner, as delegate to the
Irrigation Congress at Spokane.
SAN ANTONIO MAN
DROPS DEAD FROM HEAT.
San Antonio Texas, July 17. Isl
dora Pena, aged 48, ' dropped dead
tfronAhe heat today.
on Reports for
Judge McFie Gives Judg
ment in San Juan County
' ; 1:' ' Case
A meeting of the Capitol Improve
ment Board of the Capitol Custodian
Board was h jld this afternoon in the
office of Governor Curry to discuss
the completion of a number of details
at the executive mansion and placing
the grounds in condition- for parking.
Busy on Annual Report.
Traveling Auditor Charles V. Saf
ford and his assistants are busy pre
paring their reports for the fiscal year
just ended to be included in Governor
Curry's report to the Secretary of the
Interior. ' ..
Mounted Policeman J. W. Beal re
ports to mounted police headquarters
at the Capitol, that he has recovered
a number of Bar W cattle owned near
Deming and Triangle cattle owned in
the Chiricuahua mountains. The cat
tle were recovered at Alma, Socorro
Notaries Pubilc Appointed.
Governor Curry toaay appointed the
following notaries public: Oscar Al
lison, Ingleville, Chaves county;
Thomas C. Hart, Clovis, Curry county ;
William H. Ugles, Alamogordo, Otero
county; Clovis P. Downing, Clovis,
Curry county. ' '
District Court Matters.
Judge John R. McFie today gave
judgment for $1672 and interest on a
promissory note in favor of plaintiff in
the case of E. T. Murphy and A. R.
Mollette, trustees, vs. W. A. Carson
and J. C.1 Carson, brought in the dis
trict court' for San Juari county.'
Suit was brought today in the dis
trict court for Taos county by Julia
Dunn Macomber of Colfax county, vs.
J. H. Dunn of Taos county, to recover
$725 and Interest, balance on a prom
Spent Several Years in the Pacific and
' Galveston, Tex., July 17. Jack Lon
don, the author, and his wife .arrived
on a banana steamer having been trav
eling the Pacific ocean in a 45 foot
boat nearly three years. They left the
boat at Sydney, Australia. They will
go to their home at Glen Ellen, Cali
fornia, where London will work the
material secured on his trip into
That He Is Young
GIVES RELATIVES THE SLIP
Takes in Gooey Island and
Had a Fine Time,
New York, July 17 Alexander
Hariette, 107 years old, veteran of the
Mexican war is , missing from his
home in Ypnkers for two weeks) was
found enjoying the sights of New
York. Hariette told 'the officers that
his relatives believed him too old and
feeble to leave the house alone and
he determined to show. them. , "I am
just as young as I used to be," he
said. He had been at the theaters
of Coney Island, and had a fine time.
He protested vigorously at, returning
ELECTRIC CAR TURNS TURTLE.
Wapakoeta, Ohio, July -.ItA car
on the western Ohio electric' line was
overturned at New Bremen ; today,
killing the conductor and lineman and
Injuring ' several passengers. The
motorman lost control '(' the curve.
Five Year Contract
Awardad to L.
Judge Ira A. Abbot Called
on Delegate to Congress
Washington, D. C, July 17. The
Postoftlce Department today accepted
the proposal of Levi A. Hughes fori
postofflce quarters on East Palace
avenue to be located in a building 'a whole demanded "revision down
known as Adams Hall and formerly wai(1" was made clear, that he in
owned by Santa Fe Lodge B. P. O. E. te,u,ed the statement virtually as an
Mr. Hughes will at once bein reno
vating and enlarging the building by
extending it in the back, putting
a basement under it and fixing up
ideal postoftlce quarters -with well
lighted, well arranged and well equip
ped rooms. The lease is for five years,
and the rental is $1,500 a year.
Judge Ira A. Abbott of the supreme
court of New Mexico, called on Dele
gate W. H. Andrews this week on his
way to visit his former homo at
District -Attorney E. C. Abbott start-, to be fed, clothed or armed by the
ed for Santa Fe today. trusts in the future if Secretary of
War Dickinson can prevent. He di-
FOUR DEATHS IN rected Brigadier General "Sharpe of
Airrrkftinoil V cm a Cll' tbe C0Ium,f,8ar' department to enter
AU 1UMUDILEL OlVlASfl into no contract with any corporation
(party to a trust or combination in
Curious Onlooker Fell Through Tres- restraint of trade or any agent of
tie of Railroad and is Fatally
New York, July 17 Edward Hur-
ley was killed and Allen Perry and
Archie Tappan fatally injured when
their automobile crashed into an ex
press train on the Long Island rail
road this morning. Patrick Monahan
while walking the railroad trestle to
view the wreck fell and was fatally
injured. ; ,
MOTHER JONES AD
Western Federation of Miners Wrang
ling With Butte Brewery Con
troversy. Denver Colo. July 17. The dis-
pute between the Butte Brewery
Workers and the Western Federation
of Miners over the control of the
brewery engineers, occupied the
Miners this moraine, and is still un
settled. Mother Jones addresses the
convention this afternoon. j
SHOCKS IN GREECE
Many Dead and Injured Molten Lava
is Flowing From the Ground
, ! between the President and both
Athens, July 17. There was further houses. The question is how much the
earthquake shocks in the Province of conferees can concede to the Presl
Elis today. Two were killed and fifty dent and still secure the acceptance
injured in the village of Upousistl of the conference report. The con
when molten lava is flowing from the ferees agreed to a reduction of five
ground. At Damiza four were killed percent on the Dingley rates on wo-
and 24 injured.
NEW MEXICO PENSIONS
AND POST OFFICES
But a Few of the Items That Keep
Delegate W, H. Andrews Ex
ceedingly Busy. -
Washington, D. C. July 17. The
following pensions have been granted
to persons in New Mexico since June
Jose Maria Chavez. Blanco, at rate
of $12 per month, from Sept. 4, 1908.
Leroy Carroll, Silver City, at rate of
$12 per month from May 8, 1909. Lo
renzo Montoya, Sapello, at rate of $15
per month from May 20, 1909. Robt.
D. Dieckmeyer, Ft. Bayard, at rate
of $30 per month from March 2, 1909.
Jas. Power, Ft .Bayard, at rate of $30
per month from May 3, 1909. Pedro
Alarid, Casaus, at rate of $15 per
month from February 2, 1909. Soney
Sherton, " Ft. Bayard, at rate of $8
per month from January 19, 1909. Ed
win Kreamer, Alamogordo, at rate of
$15 per month from May 24, 1909.
Felipe Pino, Santa Fe, at rate of $15
per month from May 15, 1909. Casi
mlro Sandoval, East Las Vegas, at
rate of $12 per month from May 14,
1909. Sam F. Vorhes, Isleta, at rate
of $20 iper month from May 21, 1909.
Mrs. Elizabeth F. Mullen, Logan, at
rate of, $8 per month from June 2,
1906, and at rate of $12 per month
from April 19, ' 1909. Also accrued.
Samuel Dunkleberger, Nobe, at rate
of $12 per month from May 14, 1909.
(Continued on Page Eight.)
Revision of Tariff
Must Be Down
ward He Insists
Secretary Dickinson Issues
Stringent Orders to
I Washington, D. C. July 17. The
j statement of the President yester-
day that he considered that the Re
publican platform aud the people as
ultimatum, some regard it as a
barely concealed threat to veto if the
bill reached him in a form as to be un
faithful to the propiises of the party.
Others regard the statement as a club
to reduce the opposition to downward
revision and to shorten the long
fight. It is believed that the Presi
dent's statement will have a profound
effect on both the conference com
mittee and the House of Congress.
No Trust Goods for Soldiers.
Washington, D. C, July 17. The
American regular soldier is neither
Outlook Is Dark.
Washington, D. C, July 17. "Do
you happen to know." asked one of
, the Senate tariff conferees on the wav
t0 the meeting today, "whether the
President's attitude regarding the tar
iff is correctly reported in the pa
pers this morning? The question!
was addressed to a newspaper man
who assured the Senator that there
itl no douibt that the. President is cor-
i rectly represented. . .The Senator was
1 evidently much depressed and uncer
tain as, to the outlook. "Then." he
said, "the outlook is discouraging in
deed. While it is not stated in so
many words, the President will de
mand free raw material, such is the
tendency and if such should be the
demand, it looks impossible to set a
t,ni .ii.i i. j i j.1 i ji .
UIU wuu uee iaw wawnai uirougn iub
Senate. For instance I do not believe
the Senate can be induced to pass a
bill putting hides on the free list."
Reduction on Dress Goods.
Special to The New Mexican,
Washington, D. C., July 17. The
tariff conferees this morniug consid
ered the cotton schedule. Payne stat
ed he though that the specific duties
placed by the Senate higher than the
House advaloreums which thev re
placed and asked time to investigate.
The fight In conference is not now be
tween the Senate and the House, but
men's and children's dress goods, cot
Reduction on Woolens.
Wasington, D. C, July 17. The con
ference finally disposing of the wool
schedule by reducing five per cent on
women's and children's dress goods,
reducing 25 per cent duty on yarns,
valued at 30 cents a pound or less, and
I a reduction on tops in accordance with
the reduced duty on yarns.
Chicago Woman Kills Her Children
and Then Herself Rather Than
Go to Institution.
Chicago, 111., July 17. Murder and
suicide rather than- confinement in
an ' institution for the feeble minded
is the choice of Mrs. Anne Schenkle,
whose body was found in a gas filled
room, with two Jittle sons, aged 7
and 11, today. Her husband contem
plated putting her in an asylum and
supposed the wife learned of his
plan. ': '
Covers Twenty-Five Miles In Less
Than Hour in Contest for Scien
tific American Cup.
MIneola, N. Y., July 17. Glenn H.
Curtis, in his aeroplane, broke the
year's ( record this morning by a
flight of 24.7 miles over Hempstead
plains course in 53 minutes, 46 sec
onds, for the Scientific American cup.
New Mexico In Lime
BANKER FUCK HPS
I Filled With Enthusiasm Re
garding the Future Pros
pects of Santa Fe.
After an absence from the city of
six weeks, during which time he set
tled all bifsiuess and persoual affairs
In Chicago, President G. Franklin
Flick of the U. S. Bank and Trust
Company has returned to Santa Fe
where he will now make his perma
nent home. While iu Chicago he was
greatly surprised at the amount of ac
tivity in preparation for the National
Irrigation Congress which is to take
place in that city in the fall.' Said
"The coming National Irrigation
Congress is going to be an affair of
unusual magnitude and the people of
Chicago are working hard and in
cessantly to make the affair a grand
success. It is to be under the auspi
ces of the Chicago Association of
Commerce. This body consists of
over three thousand members and
every line of business is well repre
sented. As a result of the prepara
tions going on, the southwest is at
tracting unusual attention and un
questionably the Congress will aid
the southwest to a wonderful extent.
Of late capital has been directing its
attention to this section of the coun
try. More interest is aroused now
than I have ever witnessed before.
It is estimated by the railroads that
every two weeks sees ten thousand
people leave Chicago for the great
southwest, going as. settlers or seek
ing good investment and a chance to
use capital to advantage. That this
westward tendency will even grow
greater I am certain. Irrigation pro
jects appear to be the main attracting
feature and as such opportunities
greatly abound in this Territory it
can readily be seen what a future
lies before us here. I have met also
with frequent inquiries about mining
Conditions in this section but as I
have stated, irrigation matters afford
It has been a source of great grati
fication to me to note the steady im
provement in Santa Fe. Here I in
tend, to make my future home and
my faith is limitless in the abund
ance of opportunity that it at our
very door. I believe of course in a
conserative growth and am greatly
opposed to an inflated and exaggerat
ed boom that is always bound to re
act to the detriment of the city. That
sufficient capital can be secured to
develop all the various projects in
this vicinity, I am thoroughly con
vinced. All that is needed is
sufficient outside advertising.".
Mr. Flick has made arrangements
to take the house belonging to Judge
Laughlin during the latter's absence
in Europe. Later on he will secure
a home of his own.
They Behaved As
MET WITH MUCH PREJUDICE
Harry Payne Whitney Chal
lenged to Make Good
New York, July 17. The charges
made by Harry Payne Whitney of
the American Polo team at a banquet
in London that the conduct of the
American Olympic team last year was
disgraceful, created a storm of pro
test here. James E. Sullivan, U. S.
commissioner to the games makes a
denial. "Whitney is not in position
to know the American athletes," said
Sullivan. "We met opposition of
every sort, fair and unfair, that the
English officials could devise and had
to fight for our rights which any oth
er country would .have insisted on
giving the visiting athletes. I was
present all the time and failed to see
anything In the conduct of our boys
warranting the charges of Whitney.
If he makes specific charges I will
see them answered and prove him
Feeling Is Very
Bitter in Smoky
ANOTHER RIOtTaST NIGHT
Leaders Order Workmen
, to Mick Close to Their
Pittsburg, Pa., July 17. Although
the strikers feel great animosity at
the refusal of President Hoffstott of
the Pressed Steel Car Company to
receive a delegation of strikers, un
der any consideration, the strike
leaders have issued orders for the
strikers to stick close to their homes
today. A meeting of strikers is sched
uled late this afternoon to ask the
mayor and city officials to put an
end to the strike or force arbitration.
Effort will also be made to finance
the strike for an extended period.
There was a brief battle last night
during an attempt to land a con
signment of cots for non-union men
within the stockade.
In the riot the women with babies
on one arm and a brick or a piece of
slag in the other hand, outstripped the
men in ferocity. The committee of
the Building Trades Council of the
Federation of Labor issued a state
ment saying that conditions at the
plant are intolerable and is asking
financial aid from the general public
for the strikers. Rioting broke out
yesterday at the plant of the Stand
ard Steel Car Company at Lyndora,
and a fierce battle occurred this
morning between American workmen
and foreigners. The constabulary
were sent for but all are occupied at
The office force was attacked on its
way to work this morning and driven
back to the ferry boat by the strikers.
Fourteen strike leaders was arrested.
The company is preparing to resume
operations with as many men as pos
sible.' ' '
IN THE SCHOOL
"No Vote. No Husband, is to Be
Slogan of Suffragettes of Chi-
cago and Spokane.
Spokane, Wash., July 17. "No vote,
no husband" is the slogan of 250 girls
of marriageable age who have just or
ganized the College Equal Suffrage
Club of Spokane, under the presidency
of Mrs. Z. W. Comeford. Each has
taken a solem vow to convert her
suitor to womans' rights before enter
ing upon an engagement."
The plan to enlist Cupid into the
ranks as an ally was originated by a
half dozen timid members, who, after
several conferences, persuaded Mrs.
Coraerford to launch the movement
and recruit the membership to 500
before the beginning of September.
This does not mean that the meth
ods introuced by Mr. Adam when he
first met Miss Eve are .to be barred
here, but that the valiant knight must
break customs instead of lances and
gain for his lady love the privilege to
cast her ballot if he is to have the
wealth of satisfaction in his game of
"While our members are not going
to be quite as radical as the Chicago
girls," said Mrs. Comerford, "there
will be absolutely no encouragement
to those who do not believe in the suf
fragists' cause. We expect to start a
school of conversion. The girls will
not be pledged to refuse a suitor, who
is not a suffragist, but it is expected
that every member will promise to use
her best endeavors to win the man
"It is pretty well understood among
those who are in earnest in this cam
paign that the man who la open to
conviction on the matter of equal $uf
rage will be the on who Is to en
counter the least difficulty in winning
his suit. That, we believe, is one of
the strong points in our campaign.
"Poltical economy will be another
feature. We intend . to take up all
the problems just as men . do, and
there will be debates and discussions
at our regular meetings. It may be
that these will eventually work them
selves into public meetings and will
be one of the factors in suffragists'"
work in Spokane and throughout the
state of Washington. ;
"We have practically all the suf
ragists in Spokane lined up in the
work, rnd it may be we shall extend
the campaign throughout other parts
of the country, and in this we believe
we have the best plan of conversion
that has yet been devised.' ; ;
"In this connection' we shall make
an attempt to enlist every unmarried
(Continued on Page Eight)
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