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Albuquerque morning journal. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1903-1926, October 15, 1905, Image 1

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TEX PACES.
Morning immmiif
S PACKS
.'A T 'OTTfWTTT7iTnTK ITT
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TWENTY-SEVENTH YEAR
RUSSIA AND
JAPAN ARE
AT PEACE
Formal Conclusion of Nego
tiations Effected.
DIPLOMATIC RELATIONS
TO BE RESUMED MONDAY
Ratification Accomplished Through
Assistance of Diplomatic Machín
ery of France and the
United States.
Purls, Oct. 14. Premier Rouvler
acting on behalf of the Ruaülan gov
ernment, tonight cabled M. Harmand,
French minister at Tokio, to Inform
the Japanese government thnt the em
peror of Russia had today signed the
peace treaty, thus completing Russla'n
part in the conclusion of peace be
tween that country and Japan.
Eany in the day the,- foreign office
received notttlcation rrom St. Peters
burg fhat Emperor Kleholas wouh'
probablyXslgn the tiA-aty during th
day and would ask France to commu
nicate theVact of la rutlticatlon tc
Japan.
t-remier ntouvie accordingly .-e-
malned In his office throughout the
day for the rturpiso of Immediately
transmitting Uie nessage. Notification
of the aignlngtoffthe treaty In St. Pet
ersburg did nolVeach here until 6 o'
clock this evening, when the Russian
embassy received a dispatch saying
that Emperor Nicholas had affixed hit
signature to the document and re
questing that France be asked tc
transmit the information to Japan.
In the absence of Ambassador Neli
doff. the counsellor of the embassy
M. Neklioitdoft, went to the forelgij
office at 7 o'clock this evening and
met Premier Rouvler, whom he In
formed of the signing of the treaty n'
St. Petersburg and requested that Ja
pan be notified of the resumption o
diplomatic relations between the two
countries. Premier Rouvler promised
to expedite the matter and immediate
ly cabled the French minister at To
kio to' communicate the informktlor
to the Japanese government.
War Officially Ended.
Washington, Oct. 14. The emperot
of Russia and the emperor of Jap:ir
tody signed the treaty, thus offleialtj
ending the war.
Become Effective Monday.
., Tokio. or. 1 4. It is confidently ex
pected that the treaty of peace will he
come effective Monday or Tuesday
next, when notices of its ratification
will have been exchanged.
Japan's Emperor Signs Treutv.
Washington, Oct. 14. The emperor
aim empress or Japan today signed tht
treaty, thus officially ending the war,
rogo Woi-slilns at Ise
Tokio. Oct. H.Vice Admiral Togo
landed today at Ise bay amj proceede.1
to the Great Ise temple where he wor
shipped. He will stay at Ise bay untl.
he Is Joined by his other ships.
Trouble In Santo Domingo.
Washington, Oct. 14. Smuggling
between Haytl and Santo Domingo is
not only lessening revenues which
Colonel Colton. receiver of duties, can
collect for the benefit of American and
foreign debtor of Santo Doniingo, but
It threatens to Involve him and other
Americans who are working under
commissions from the Morales gov
ernment and to Involve this country
also in the difficulties with either or
both of the republics.
General Morales, to seat himself
more firmly as president, gave to Rod
riguez domination of the province of
Monte Cristi. When the United .Slatef
became receiver of customs Monte
Cristi saw an opportunity for money
making. Goods for Haytl were bond
ed through Monte Cristi, taken across
the border and then taken 'back to
Monte Cristi without having paid a
cent of duty.
Should H. F. Worley and Marlon 10.
Den 11, employes of the bureau of In
sular affairs, Insist upon the arrest and
punishment of the smugglers, they
likely would cause a conflict with Rod
rlqucz and another between Rodrlque
and President Morales, In which the
United States might be forced to sup
port Morales.
SEEKS TOTnJOIN
ROYAL ARCANUM
JUDICIAL COMMITTEE OK PRO
TESTING MEMBERS SEEKS TO
STOP HATE INCREASE.
Portsmouth, O.FOct. 14. Captain
Nelson W. Evans, member of the Ju
dicial committee of protesting mem
ben of the Royal Arcanum, riled suit
today, naming himself as plaintiff and
the supreme council of the Royal Ar
1 cunum as defendant, to enjoin the col
lection of additional assessments due
to the recent Increase In rates.
INSURANCFCOMPANIES
ARE SAFE IN TEXAS
COMMISSIONER SAYS STATE MAS
.NO CACHE EOR ACTION
AGAINST BIO THREE.
Austin, Tex., Oct. 14. State Insur
ance Commissioner Clay today made a
report to Governor l.anhnm of his In
vestigation Into the condition ofthe
Insurance companies now undergoing
examination In New York. He recom
mends to the governor that Texai luis
no cause for action against t:iem. Th
governor stated that pending further
develonmentü hA wnnld tnke nh nflfl.
clal steps to deprive the cnmptnles o
...any or uie.ir permit rights in Texas.
Otur IiivltesTpope to Pnrflnnte.
Rome, Oct. U. It Is lenrned from
the highest authority that he czar has
sent an autograpti letterto the Pope.
Inviting him to send renf esentatlvea to
the peace conference. It Is not ex
pected that the Itam B-nvernmen
will object, owing lythe Improved re
lations between itiy Vatican mid the
Qiiiinnl. and also because (he Ger
man chancellor, Prince von Buelow,
has strongly urged the Italian foreign
minister, Slgnor Tlttonl, to smooth the
way to a definite reconciliation. The
Pope has not yet sent his answer to
the czar.
Gave Poison for Tonic
Tacoma, Oct. 14. Mrs. Taylor,, wife
of Judge A. J. Taylor. Is dead, at Walla
Walla as the result of accidental pois
oning. Mrs. Taylor has been an Inva
lid for years, and last night her daugh
ter, Mrs. Wann, gave her a teaspoonful
of carbolic acid Instead of a tonic.
Mrs. Wann at once discovered the mis
take and immediately summoned a
physician. He administered antidotes,
and when he left Mrs. Taylor seemed
out of danger. Later she asked to be
lifted to a chair and appeared to h,e
much better, but while her daughter
stepped to the dining room to get a
fHasa nf vvarpr aho illori
IIQUAKE MADE J
PEOPLE DlZZf
JAMAICA ROCKED LIKE A SHIP
AT SEA EOR MINUTE AND A
HALF.
Kingston, Jamaica, Oct. 14. T
earthquake shocks of unusual dura
lion and affecting the whole island o.'
Jamaica were felt her this week
The first shock waVonThursday even
ing, and lasted nea a minute. The
second and most severe occurred to-
ay and lasted for A minute and a
half. The undulating motion of the
ground made some persons ill. There
was no damage to property.
PORTLAND FAIR
WILL PAY DIVIO
t
LEWIS AND CLARKE EXPOSITION
WILL GIVE STOCKHOLDERS
BACK 3(1 PER CENT.
Portland, Ore., Oct. 14. Today was
"officers' and stockholders' day at the
Lewis and Clark Centennial exposition
ind Is the last of the exposition. It is
nrobable the total attendance at the
fair will exceed 2..r00,000. President
Good has announced that stockholders
ivll receive a dividend of over 30 per
jent, a better record -, it Is said, than
ver made by any exposition In the
world.
ALBUQL'ERQUE
WOMAN AGAIN
NAMED PRESIDENT
Mrs. Borden Heads
the
Temperance Union.
I AS VEGAS MARSHAL SHOOTS
AT DOG AND HITS HIMSELF
Special to the Morning Journal
Las Vegas, N. M., Oct. 14.-
Mary J. Borden of Albuquerque was
re-elected president of the Women's
hristlan Temperance Union of the
territory in the meeting this afternoon.
The other officers are Mrs. J. R. Bean.
Kennedy, vice president; Mrs. S. C.
Long, of Las Vegas, secretary; Mrs. O.
H. Wilson, of Albuquerque, yorrespond-
ng secretary; Mrs. Aaa aioriey, or ua-
til, recording secretary Mrs. Ella O.
Wood, of Santa Fe, treasurer. The
essions of the uniotv closed with a
rally tonight, but thi churches of the
city will hold a temperance meeting
under the auspices of the organization
tomorrow evening.
The address of Mrs. Borden is spok
en of as an uncommonly brilliant and
able effort. It dealt with tho work
tchleved during the past year by the
union and pointed out the difficulties
under which the organization must la-
OHIO COUNTY
OUT BY DISASTROUS FIRE
Bucyrus, Ohio, Oct. 14. While tli
races nt the county fair today were
on the grand stand was discovered to
lie on lire. A panic followed the first
announcement. Spectators in the
grand stand rushed for the exit.
which soon blocked the only passage
to safety. Excited women, children
and men leaped over the front of the
stand upon the track, twelve feet,
ind many were injured by the leap.
Those who left the grand stand last
were badly burned, as the big pins
building went like tinder. Within
three minutes after the lire was dis
covered the stand was wraped In
covered the stand was wraped In
The fire was caught up by a stiff
breeze and was driven across the
grounds, communicating from build
ing to building.
The horticultural hall went Ilk-
powder. The photograph art build
ing and newspaper headquarters were
destroyed. The school exhibit was
badly damaged and some of the sta
bles were burned.
The canvass used by the farm im
plement people was swept away ami
a masa or name rrom the building
played on an acre of implement,
buggies and windmills, destroying
them. The women in charge of the
exhibits in the halls had only time ti
OLD TIME GUN FIGHT ON
STREETS OF BULLFROG
Bull Frog, Nevada, Oct. 14. In a
street duel this afternoon, A. J. Jo-
dern, a Frenchman, shot and almost
instantly killed "Bob" Arnold, a pros
pector, formerly of Madlsonville, Ky.,
but recently of Halt Lake and Denver.
The trouble arose over a trifling re-
mark made by Jodern last night at
which Arnold took offense. The
The German Emperor Whose Restless Diplomacy
is the Nightmare of Europe
u 9S
V
Ai
or
r
'V.: ...
i ,1 4 - -
bor and the pernicious I'lnditum.?
which existed in the territory-
Town Marslial ShiHits Himself.
Town Marshal David SandiVtl last
night, while attempting to shf.it a dog
that had not been properly licensed to
breathe Uis Vegas air, managed to put
a bullet through his own hand, ''he
member Is badly lacerated and several
small bones are broken. The dug is
still alive.
"TADDLES""MAY 60
WITHTIIE MOTHER
BIT CHILDREN OK INHXPPV
TAGGAKTS Wll L REMAIN UNDER
JURISDICTION OF COI RT.
Wooster, (.. Oct. 14. Judge Kuaon
today decided that "Tiddles," the
I be left In care of her mother at Woott
VJter. The elder child may go with the
fther, H'ho is now located at Coluin-
Latest F:ior9
Mrs.nus barracks. Judge Eason added that
both children would remain under the
Jurisdiction of the court.
Oscar Again on Throne.
Stockholm, Oct. 14. King Osen,
formally resumed the reins of govern
merit today. On August 10th last lie
appointed the crown prince Gustav
regent, while he went to Marstrand
for his health.
HUMORED Mil ls NAPOLEON
HAS BEEN ASSASSINATED
Paris. (Sunday) Oct. 1 f. The
Petit Caporal this morning puli-
llshes a rumor that Prince Louis
Napoleon, governor general of
Caucasus, has been assassinated
at Tlflln.
There is no confirmation of
this rumor in official or other
sources.
FAIR WIPED
seize their personal belongings and
escape.
In less than half an hour the en
tire fair was wiped out.
CALVE SANG WHILE GREAT
STORM THREATENED LINER
New York, Oct. 14.1 An experience
with the same storm which caused tin
loss of five passengers on th.- t 'am
pagnla, was reported by the steamer
La Snvoie on her arrival here today.
Wednesday the I .a Savole ran Into
a northwest hurricane, Madame Calve
was a pa.isetiger on the steamer, and
when the storm was at Its height and
the passengers were locked In the
cabins, many of them badly frightened.
Mme. Cnlve appeared and announcing
her faith that the storm would be
passed through In safely, she sang un
til her fellow passengers were again
In good spirits.
ter drew a gun and struck Jodern a
severe blow on the head, making an
ugly gash. Today as Jodern was leav
ing a saloon, Arnold began shooting.
Jodern turned, drew a revolver and
took deliberate aim. His ptatol missed
fire four times, but the fifth attempt
was successful nuil Arnold fell In the
I ground, shot through the abdomen
lat-jaud died thirty minutes Inter.
4
ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, SUNDAY, OCTOBER
1 ' I
r
ft
. v
STRIKE FEVER
SWEEPS OVER ALL
RUSSIAN CITIES
St.
Petersburg
Workmen
Again in
CONFERENCE TODAY TO
DETERMINE PEACE OR WAR
St. Petersburg. Oct. 14. Tho
storm center of the political and la
bor agitation may next week lie trans
ferred from Moscow to St. Petersburg,
where the printers and employes of
several large establishments are now
debating lh" question of a strike.
A strike of printers lias been de
t hired in the government of Sara toff
and no newspapers are being print
ed. A bomb was thrown today, but
there were no fatalities.
The printers of St. Petersburg will
hold a general assembly tomorrow lit
which delegates from Moscow will be
present. 11- will be determined by th
assembly whether a strike shall be
lulled. The employes of the big llal
tlc and Nevsky shipyards are on tip;
verge of a walkout. A majority of the
St. Petersburg workmen are appar
ently desirous of continuing work, but
II a strike Is declared I hey are apt u
be forced, through sympathy or in
timidation, to Join it.
Work has been resumed In a num
ber of factories In Moscow and others
will reopen on Monday, but the
strikes of the printers and In some Of
the factories may drag on for several
weeks, with constant liability of mi
nor disturbances between the police
and the workmen.
One .More Duii"licrty Victim.
Peoria. III.. Oct. 14. The Dougherty
scandal his claimed another victim.
Driven to dtsperatlmi and nervous
prostration by worry over the 'disclo
sures compromising his hank and the
fear of disastrous ruin. Nelson Burn
ham. a stockholder of the Peoria Na
tional bank, died suddenly last night.
He was 79 years old.
New York. Oct. 14. Five steerage
passengers on the Cani'pania were
carried overboard by a great wave that
swept the ship Wednesday last. None
of them was rescued. About thirty
other steerage pny.tensers were Injur
ed, some of them seriously. The Cam
pania was plowing along under full
headway in a heavy, quartering sea,
but the weitther was not unpleasant,
ami the steerage deck was covered
with merry-makers, when suddenly
the ship lurched to port and scooped
up an enormous sea. The wave swept
clear across the ,steerage deck, com
pletely filling the space between the
deck and the deck above. So great
was the force of the water that a door
in the rail was smashed, aiul.lt
whs through this opening that at
least five helpless victims were
swept to death. The others were
dashed against the rails and other
ol afflictions. Passengers on the upper
dick saved themselves while the water
surged around them, by clinging to the
supports.
John Graham, or Milwaukee, 'was
one. of the passengers lost. The others
were two Irish girls, a Danish boy and
a man nf unknown nationality. ..Miss
Cotes. Stewardess, and a deck steward,
heroically saved the lives of several
children who were being wanhed to
ward the opening In the rail.
Agnes Carlsen. a young Swedetslifl
woman, who suffered a fracture of
both thighs and internal Injuries, died
In the ship's hospital an hour before
the Campania was docked today.
Ú
r i i
15, 1905.
EUROPE IS
QRESTING ON
B
U
A VOLCANO
Likely lo Break Through
Surface at Any Moment.
FRANCE AND GERMANY
MISSED WAR BY HAIRS3READTH
Sensational Stories of the Dclcasse
Incident Serve to Revive Bitter
ness in France Against
German Diplomats.
Paris. Oct. 14. Public opinion ha-
been wrought up during the prcsem
week by alleged revelations of Great
Hrltaln's readiness to invade Germany
on behalf of France. These revelations
following the Franco-German contro
versy over Morocco and the open dec
laration or Prince Von Buelow, the
German Imperial chancellor, favorable
to a RiiKso-Germun rapproachment
have created a feeling that France
was the center to dangerous enmities
nd coalitions. Although the alleged
disclosures did not receive the slight
est official recognition they have be
come the theme for discussion
throughout Europe and the intli.ci
tlons that former Minister Dele is.e
was responsible for them led to vio
lent attacks against him, one Journal
going so far as to accuse him of trea
son. M. Delcasse's repudiation of the
reports, followed by the semi-official
note of Friday saying that the "pub
lished reports upon the Incidents ac
companying the resignation of M. Dcl
casse. and notahlv details reirardinz
the cabinet council preceding his res
ignation, are Inexact." .iricked the
sensational bubble; but It has none the
less served to excite the intense politi
cal bitterness of French statesmen to
the maneuvers of various Huronean
powers to readjust their intentes nt the
expense of Fram e.
From the mass of contradictory re
velations imd denials the fact stands
out that the Morocco controversy toik
Germany and France dangerously
near the verge of war. and that Great
Britain, while not officially promis
ing military aid. stood ready to give
France her loyal support. The, bitter
ness aroused by the incident Is Indicat
ed by the calling of a special meeting
of the association of the Parlsl m
press for October 18 to coimidei
charges made that certain Journals ..I t
under Influence and in t ho pay of for
eign governments.
Germany Expects Denial.
London, Oct. 14. The press of Lon
don, Paris, and Merlin continue to give
prominence dally to the International
stir arising from the Paris Matin's
irtlcles on the Franco- German re
lations. The disavowal- of their au
thor, M. Lauzanne, that the articles
were Inspired by ex-Foreign Minister
Delcasse Is regarded as a journalistic
fiction, while the denial by the Matin's
London correspondent of Great Hrii-
ain's reported undertaking to assist
France militarily has not killed Un
original story or prevented an out
burst of wrath from the German
press.
The rterlln correspondent of the
Standard now claims to have authori
tative diplomatic Information that.
while no responsible person In Ger
many believes that Great Britain vol
untarily offered to help France in thJ
assumed conditions. suspicion is
caused in Germany by the revelations
and is now dispelled by M. Delcasse's
primary responsibility for them, t'nni
munlcations passed between the Brl'.
Ish and German governments, says
the correspondent, regarding the rev
elations. These satisfied Germany so
far as they went, but ttiey were verbal
and Informal. Similar communica
tions passed between France and
Germany, but did not result In clear
ing matters to the satisfaction of
Germany, who seems to expect moro
definite official assurances.
While It Is not believed that Great
Britain volunteered to support
France In the event of an attack bv
Germany, It Is thought possible that
England answered M. Delcasse's In
quiry In a manner Justifying the im
pression that he could rely upon the
British, and the German newspapers
expect a formal statement on the
subject from Prime Minister Balfour
and Foreign Secretary Lansdowno
when the British parliament meets.
ANOTHER GOOD WEEK
IN NEW ORLEANS
EUKTIIER SHRINKING IN Till
NUMBER OF NEW YELLOW
FEY EH CASES.
New Orleans, La., Oct. 14. The fe
ver situation again showed Improve
ment today, the new cases shrinking
from the dally totals of a week ago.
Depots were opened today in every
precinct of the city for the free dis
tribution of sulphur. There will be a
general fumigation tomorrow.
Tomorrow a number of towns and
parishes will raise their quarantines
against New Orleans.
The following Is the report up to
Í p. m.:
New cases, 1 9.
Total to date, 3,30.".
Deaths, 5.
Total, 42H.
New foci. 7.
Cases under treatment, lfifl.
Discharged. 2.721.
A I lVnuola.
Pensacola. Fin.. Oct. 14. The yel
low fever summary for today follows;
New cases, II.
Total cases, 394.
Deaths, 1.
Total deaths. 53.
Cases discharged, 161.
Cases under treatment,
181.
At Port Gibson.
Jac kson, Miss.. Oct. 14. Port Gib
son reported one yellow fever death
nnfl
three new cases today.
More Earthquakes Around Milan
Milan, Oc. 14. Dispatches receive
here from Regglo and Messina say
further violent Earthquake shock.
have occurred ail that considerable
damage was doe to property. The
dispatches add lAiat the people are pa
nlc stricken, l
"ARIZONA
DESERVES
STATEHOOD"
Say All of Congressman
Tawney's Party.
BUT A
LITTLE MORE
POPULATION IS NEEDED
Much Hot Air But Little Definite As
surance From Speakers at Mur
phy's Banquet in Pres
cott Last Night.
Prescott. Ariz.. Oct. 14. The con
gressional party, headed by Hon. J.
A. Tawney, arrived here this after
noon and will remain over Sunday.
The congressmen passed through
rich valleys and a wealthy gold re
gion this morning. Including a visit
to the Congress mine, In the Wli ken-
burg district, and the noted Vulture
mine, one of the oldest In the terri
tory. At Wicketiburg Congressman
lawney asked for a vote of the people
it the platform relative to jointure
with New Mexico and every person
voted against It. Tawney said this
was more convincing than anything
he had seen against Jointure, these
people being out In the mountains
iway from the politicians and theli
sentiment certainly came from the
heart.
Congressmen Adams, Marshall and
Pawney delivered addresses. . Every
member of the party has now ex
pressed himself opposed to Jointure
except Tawney. Some of them favif
statehood at once, but Steenerson and
Adams suggest waiting a few years
for Increased population.
"WE ARE SATISFIED THAT NO
STATE IN THE UNION HAS MORI'.
INTELLIGENCE OR PATRIOTISM
I'll AN ARIZONA." said Steenerson.
"BUT WE IX) NOT BELIEVE YOU
HAVE POPULATION ENOUGH
YET."
Adams said. "I do not blame Ari-
zonlans for wanting separate state
hood and for every member of the
party I can say we will fight for your
rights. You are un empire in your
self and entitled to statehood alone."
Frank M. Murphy, of the Santa F
railroad, whose guest1 the party is
through the territory, banqueted
them tonight at the Yavapai club.
Representativo men of Prescott at
tended. Monday the train leaves for the
Grand Canyon. Wednesday the party
visits the
Petrified Forests.
-
PRESIDENT CREATES
JFIEZ RESERVE
WITIlim AYYS MILI ION ACRES Ol
LAM) IN NORTHWEST NEW
M EX ICO.
WASHINGTON.
PRESIDENT HAS
CLAMATION CRE
MEZ FOREST
OCT. II. Till
ISSUED A PRO
TING THE .IE
RESERVE IN
NORTHWESTERN NEW MEXICO
EMBRACING ABOUT I.25H.IMI0
ACRES. IT IS INTENDED TO CON
SERVE THE WATERS OF THE RIO
GRANDE AND ESPECIALLY OF
THE TRIBUTARIES KNOWN As
THE CHAMA. PUERCO AND JE.MEZ
RIVERS.
DIGGING IÑÍÓYeART
OJMJEEF TRUST
GOVERNMENT SUBPOENAS OFFI
CIALS OF THE MEAT BARONS'
CI EARING HOUSE.
Chicago, Oct. 14. Important sub
poenas or former oft Ida Is of the
packing companies said to have beii
consolidated into the National Pack
ing Co., and for the former olTiciah
of the latter company, were issued
today by the federal court official.!.
Tho government apparently will try
to show that the new packing com
pany Is practically a clearing hous"
and that by its organization trade,
commerce and competition are hin
dered and business of Indhiduul
packers destroyed.
Ilai liman Has No Option.
New York, Oct. 14. There Is no
truth In a report published yesterday
from tho Portland Oregonian that E
II. Hartiman has an option on the As
toria and Columbia River railroad
That newspaper added that It would
lie decided within thirty days whether
the road would be purchased by Mr
II arrima n or not at a price said to hi
$40.00(1 a mile. Mr. liarriman has not
obtained any such option.
Jerry Simpson Belter.
b bllii, Km. Oct. 1 U Kx-t'nn-
gressman Jerry Simpson showed some
Improvement today and is resting eas
ier tonight. He passed a restless night
list night, suffering several choking
spells.
President pproos Penco Conference
Washington. Oct. 14. The slate de
partment made public today the Invi
tation of the Russian government to a
cond pence conference at The
Hague, and (be president's resnonse
which Is a hearty acceptance of the in.
vllaiion and directs attention to the
fact that his previous circulars to the
powers appear precisely In line with
the Russian papers.
WARDER'S CLAIM TO
EL PASO DEFEATED
i-.i raso, rexas, Oct. 14. Judge
Swayne of the federal court today
Inmructed the Jury to bring In a
verdict against W. J. Warder.
who for years has pressed a claim
to uie greater part oí southern El
Paso. This practically ends lltl-
gatlon extending over many years.
Bjr Carrle A Month DOIfC C fCVTC
By MallV-OO Year S
ALL ENGLAND
MOURNS FOR
GREAT ACTOR
National Memorial Proposed
k for Henry Irving.
DEAD MARCH PLAYED IN
THEATERS WHILE PEOPLE STAND
Ellen Terry Participant in Marvelous
Actor's Greatest Successes
Broken With Grief at
His Sudden End.
London, Oct. 14. The bodv of
Henry Irving will reach London at
3:20 o'clock tomorrow morning. It
will be conveyed here In a funeral
car attached to the' regular train from
Bradford, accompanied by his sons,
Henry B, and Lawrence, and Brain
Stoker and other members of his
business staff and personal friends.
Immediately on Its arrival the body
will bo taken to Mr. Irvin's residence.
Notwithstanding the requests that
no flowers be sent, several have been
given place on the coffin.
Flags were placed at half mast nt
many of the theaters of London to-
lay and the afternoon and evening
performances In the theaters
throughout the country closed with
he orchestras playing a dead march.
At the Queen's Hall Chopin's funeral
march was played, the vnst audience
taiidlng.
Ellen Terry, who Is playing at tho
Birmingham, Is reported to be com
pletely prostrated with grief and did
not appear at tonight's performance.
A meeting will be held in London
it which a proposition for a natlon
il memorial will take shape. It Is
understood to be extremely probabl
that Sir Charles Wyndham will pro
pose the endowment of a national
'heater In Irvlng's name.
Seldom has the death of a publh:
nan In P.uglund called out such uni
versal expression of sorrow as has fol
lowed the tragically sudden demise of
sir Henry Irving. His last words on
'li.e stage 'as the curtain was rung
lown on the death of Becket wer:
Into Thy hands. Oh Lord, into Thy
Hands." as he never spoke after hi'
ollapse In the hotel where he i'f.-.1
Members of the company now re. iü
that Sir Henry shiiwed signs of ex
haustion din ing Die" week. Which did"
ml attract particular attention at thu
'inie.
Deep Sorrow In New York.
New York, Oct. 14. To sctoM,
managers and the theatergoing public
he news of the death of Sir Henry
Irving from a suden attack of syncope
if ter playing Becket at Bradford,
Kugland, last night, came as an over,
whelming blow. Many declared tli;
lago has lost its greatest friend, and
'he drama one of the most inarvelou-i
nterpreters that ever lived.
Isaac 'In lor Demi.
Kansas City. Mo.. Oct. 14. Ixaai:
Taylor. Indian lighter, scout, stage
oach driver, and one of the first men
io make the trip overland from Kan-
cts to the Pacific coast, died hero
esterday, aged 84.
GOVERNMENT ASKS
RAILROAD TO HELP
IN El'FEtT TO CHECK SMUGGLING
AIJNG THE MEXICAN
BORDER.
San Francisco. Oct. 14. The sequel
to the Indictment of two Southern Pa
nic freight conductors t HI Paso, by
l he federal grand Jury for smuggling
Chinese In freight cars from Mexico
into the United States, and especially
. "allfornla, Is a request from Secretary
of Coininercu aii-l Ijtbor Metcalf to
Julius Krutischnltt that the Southern
Pacific olTlilalH aid his Immigration
igents in stamping out the smuggling
if Chinese on Its westbound freight
trains from 101 Paso.
Smugglers Again Active.
El Paso, Tex., Oct. 14. Smugglers
are activo In the republic of Mexl"o.
ind customs officials of the Mexlcm
government declare that the utm :t
.igllaiice Is needed at present to pre.
vent goods from entering the republi i
without the payment of the lawful lu-
!cs.
At all points, the customs officials ef
the sister republic have been warned
to he especially alert, and every cft ut
Is being made to put a stop to the un
lawful Importation of goods.
The abolishment of the free xone Is
playing a part In the usual amount i.f
smuggling at present, and yet rn ist
Mexican officials say tnat the smug
gling from this cause is much less
than had been anticipated.
"I must admit." said a Juarez offi
cial, "that there Is far less ftmiiggling
as the direct result o the abollshineni
of the free r.one than I hart looked for
"We expected thnt there would te
an unusual amount of attempting in
elude the customs officers when 'he
free fcone lino was abolished and the
xone of activity for the smugglers was
moved from Villa Ahumada to Jtt ir
ex. In this we were pleasantly ur
:rlsed. "It may be, however, that- the stock
of goods on hand before the abollsli
ment of the xorie became effective Is
still holding out, and that the Incent
ive for smuggling has not become as
great as It will be later.
"There Is much smuggling. It Is fr.-i
but It is not of the class of goods
which would be most affected by tin
freo zone."
Illtcli In Moroti-o Program.
Paris. Oct. 14. Although the for
eign office has not yet been definitely
Informed on the subject, there Is rea-
son to believe that the choice of Al
geclras, Spain, as the place for Ho
Moroccan conference encounters inn
oposltion of th Sultan of Morocco,'
who favors Tangier, not wishing to
have the conference take place out- .
side of Morocco.
' This may renew the controversy on
ths subject of the place of meeting, .
France favoring Madrid, while Ger
many sides with the Sultan In ndvo
cfttluK Tungler.

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