Newspaper Page Text
Saturday, October 21. 1905.
THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL! PAGE FIVE. FMAL WRECK ON M GRANDE NEAR CALIENTE STATION an Killed an Severely Injure BODY OF WALKER REMAINS FOR HOURS UNDER PASSENGER COACH Special to the Mrnlnfj Journal. EspanolaV N. M., Oct. 20 The southbound vraii on the Denver & Rio Grande, Vliii in Santa Fe at 3:30 p. m., was wrVoJked at 1 o'clock today near Ojo CalMite, Taos county, by a broken rail. V P. A. Walker, of Tulsa, I. T., rep resenting the Irrigated Lands Invest ment Co., of Denver, was Instantly killed, Manuel Atencla, of Santa Cruz, had a leg cut off, and another passen ger was severely hurt. The whole train was derailed, the passenger coach being turned com pletely over. The injured men were taken to Santa Fe. The body of Walker lay for an hour or more under the overturned car before It could be rescued. The track was badly torn up for several hundred yards. LOCAL ANDTeRSONAL " A.' B. McGaffey left yesterday for Farmington in the interests of the Henham Indian Trading company, which has some big storea in San Juan county. The High Bchool football team will try another game with the University team at Traction park this afternoon. The game will be - called at 1:30 O'clock. - Mrs. P. N. Yunker, wife of the for mer proprietor of the Windsor hotel in Socorro, left last night to visit her daughter In Los Angeles after upend ing the day in Albuquerque. John Dennis, formerly a clerk in the office of General Passenger Agent W. J. Black in Topeka, and later tick et clerk in Deming, left yesterday for Topeka, accompanied by his wife. Mrs. Thomas J. Keleher returned to Whltcomb Springs yesterday. She eays that her son, Tom Keleher is rapidly recovering from the sprained spine ho sustained in a runaway re cently. Mining Expert F. A. Jones returned yesterday from Hlo Puerco station, where he went to look over the ground for eastern capitalists who are project ing an irrigation plant for the Kio Puerco valley. An Improvement needed in Albu querque for lo, these many years, is now being made. The street com missioner Is filling South Fourth street between Gold and Silver avenues. The street In front of the Commercial club, one of the busiest buildings in the :lty, has long been all but impassable. It will now be filled to grade and milled, then coated with adobe, and will be one, of the best blocks In the city. The Opportunity club, of the Bap the church gave a social in the church last night, which was largely .tnH"d pnd hugely enjoyed. The program of music, addresses, games Mu reiresnments was sufficiently vu rled to meet all tastes and the sum realized from the entertainment will go far toward paying for the new organ recently purchased by the church. One of the most pleasing features of the program was the singing of Mr. Frank Curtain, a bary tone, who promises to become popu lar with Albuquerque music lovers. ENGLISHMEN AFTER BIG MEXICAN MINES OITIOX PASSES TO 1XX1)() COH JtHtATION ON HIDALGO COM : l'AM'S HOLDINGS. Kl Paso, TeXKS. Oct. 20. James I. Long, general manager of the Hidal go Mining Co. and the Parral and Durango Railroad Co., today gave an Antinn In F.I (un tn un Mnp-lish rnr poration on all the holdings of his company.. This includes the Hidalgo Mining Co.'s properties at Minas Nue vas and Santa Barbara, with their three large mills, power plants and other equipment. There are seven teen mines Involved in the deal be sides the Parral and Durango railroad and extensions and valuable timber tracts southwest of Parral together with saw and planing mills, and fa cilities for handling immense quan tities of fuel for the various mining nnd other enterprises of Parral and vicinity. A LIST OF out CHEESE WILL CÍIVE VOC AN IDEA OF THE VA. Ill ETY OF OCR IMMENSE STOCK: EDAM FOIL McLAl UFA'S IMEPLMj ROyl'E- FORT SAISA(M SIERUA FRENCH ln.W REQCEI'OItT NECCIIATEL DOMESTIC SWEITZElt IMIOKTEI SWEITZEIt VATERALD KIIICK NEW TOHK CltEAM MMHUMiEll 1M POUTED HI Ell KASE PINEAPPLE FRESH ItOOCEPOHT THE MONARCH GIWK'EltV CO., OAIL AND INSPECT OCR LINE OF DEL E( 'AT ESS EN ON SALE TO. HAY. THE LAHOEST LINE IN Till TERRITORY. WE HAVE SOME Till NO THAT WILL SI RELY TEMIT VOI R APPETITE. HE JAFFA (iROCERY CO., "GhxI Thlngsi to Eat." The Mitchner Company represent the Consolidated Oas & Electric Co.s Edison Gas system. Call and see them. 2 For Fountain Pena, largest, most complete stock In the west, go to New comer's, i Some Fights In Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Oct. 20. Kid Herman, of Chicago, and Young O'Lenry, of Hjf Humillan fnllirht dltrht rOlllldS tO II draw before the Badger Athletic elubJ tonight. Every round was a series oi even exchanges, mixed with clinches and Infighting. Eddie Santry, of Chicago, knocked out Johnny Stone, of Milwaukee, In the second round of a six-round bout. Last Payment on Filar IjhkIs. Manila, Oct. 20. The question of the friar lands purchase was practi cally settled today when the commis sion paid the Dominican Order $3,- jr.o.ooo, which Is the last payment. JUDGE ABBOTT OVERRULES THE SANTA FE DEMURRER Caledonian Damage Suit Will Go to Trial. RAILROAD GIVEN TWENTY , ItfS TO FUE ANSWK Judge Abbott yesterday gave his decision on the demurrer of the Santa Fe railroad and the Colorado Fuel & Iron company to the suit of the Cale donian Coal company of Gallup, asking $400.000 damages for injury i ouurim uiiuuj.il mu-fctru tsecitrt It- bates given to the Fuel company by the railroad company on freight for coal and mine supplies, and through which the -Gallup corporation alleges that it bas been shut out from com petition in the ísa.nta Fe's territory, the Fuel company being given a monopo ly. Jubge Abbott over rules the demur rer and gives the defendant companie twenty days in which to file their an swer to the complaint, the original of whleh causea the investigation in New Mexico by the Interstate commerce commission and furnished the basis for the famous Santa Fe rebate case. ThA i(Teet nf the rleeWlrvn overrulinff the demurrer will be to bring the case) for trial before Judge Abbott, and to give the Caledonian company the dam ages It seeks in the event It can prove its allegations that the Santa Fe has violated the Sherman act in granting secret rebates. Sl'IT ON IICHHEM'S BOND TO HE HEARD NEXT MONTH The suits tiled by the county author ities Thursday on Frank A. Hubbell's bonds as county treasurer, will not be heard until late next month.- The court has given Hubbell and hi? bondsmen twenty days In which to flhi their answer, and it is probable that the first action then will be In the form of a demurrer to the complaint. The first suit against Hubbell seeks the recovery of $32.000 of county funds and the second some $4,000 of school funds. All of this money, or such of it as Is not paid to the city treasury and the territorial treasury, is held in the Bank of Commerce. MAINZ HEARING CONTINUED CNTIL THIS MORNING l The hearing of Charles Mainz, spec-, ial officer of the Santa Fe at Islcta. on the charge of assault with intent to kill George Ellis, n negro, who was shot by Mul ins ui Isii-ia Koine days ago, was taken up before Justice of the. Peace George R. Craig yesterday, but was continued until this morning up on request of E. V. Dobson who ap pears for Mainz. The contention of F.llis. who is already tinder a charge of assault with intent to kill the offi cer, is that ho was not resisting arrest,, but that he was running away at the time Mainz shot him. The man is out' of danger and was not dangerously wounded. . AN OLD SAYING. Showing How Chuso mill Effect Are Never Fur Removed.. It Is an old saying "Where' there' honey there's bees" not I en true is one which science has coined more re cently, "Where there's Dandruti there's germs" and to push the In ference still further we may truly say "Where there's Dandruff cured New bro's Herpiclde bas been at work." The reason orilerpicide's isolation m a genuine cure for Dandruff lies In Che fact that It attacks and destroys the rot; of the whole trouble a parasitic germ which feeds upon the material which nourishes the hair follicle. Other so-called remedies are not di rected at this true cause of the dis ease. Accept no substitute, there Is none. Sold by leading druggists. Send 10c. in stamps for sample to The Herpi clde Co., Detroit, Mich. B. H. Brlggs & Co., special agents. Affects Tinson's Climate. W. A. Cannon, director of the Dr. Desert Laboratory, located on the mountain west of Tucson, has come to the conclusion t hat the S ilton sea which formed this summer, is having a perceptible effect upon the climate of Ttic.on. Dr. .Cannon says the aver age humidity of the month of July August and September was much greater than the previous months of the two preceding ye ns which is as far back as the records go. The rapid evannratlon of the water in the lake might easily account for this phenom enon. The rainfall has been less this summer than1 in previous years, so that the increase In the humidity of the atmosphere must be attributed to some other source PROTER wSfttajBloch y A DAUGHTERS OF THE REVOLUTION RECEIVE CHARTER Lew Wallace Chapter For- mall) Organized Last Night IMPRESSIVE ADDRESS BY THE TERRITORIAL REGENT Lew Wallace Chapter, Daughters of the American Revolution, was formal ly brought into existence last night at Phe residence of Mrs. Iternard S. Rodcy, on North Eighth street, when the charter -was presented to the local branch by Mrs. L. Bradford Prince, wife of the former governor of New Mexico, and who Is territorial 'regent of the organization. The occasion was most interesting and enjoyable and was attended by many prominent pebple. Between fifty and sixty members and guests were preterit. , ' In presenting the charter Mrs. Prince delivered a very graceful and appropriate address which was listen ed to with close attention. The char ter, which is now in the possession of the local Daughters, 1 beautifully framed in oak, part of it being com posed of wood from one of the old trees at Mount Vernon, planted by the hand of George Washington himself. After the singing of "America." Mrs. t. H. Chamberlin sang a solo, which was followed by a most Interesting address by Judge Ira A. Abbott of the district court. Judge Abbott, Who comes of Revolutionary stock, made a talk teeming with patriotism, of the genuine old New England stamp, com mending the mission of the Daughters' organization in perpetuating the na tional spirit of the heroes of America's first great war. After a solo by Miss Ada Catnpfleld, the presentation of the chapter was made by Mrs. Mary J. Borden, chap ter regent, following which Mrs. Prince delivered the charter Into the keeping of the new chapter. A solo by Mrs. A. 11. Harrison concluded the program as arranged, but a number of im promptu speeches were made after wards, by Governor Prince, former Delegate iiodey and Dr. J. W. Elder, who is the only member of the Sons of the Revolution In this city. The members of Lew Wallace chap ter are the Mesdames Borden, W-rr-th. Drury. Ftillerton. Ray, Win ston, Rodey, Burke, Stevens, Dunbar, Himofi. Lester, A-splund. Romero. Mayo. Cannon and Mis-.-es Wllley, I let tie Willey, Thomas and M aytleld. The officers are as follows: Regent. Mrs. M. J. Borden; vice regent. Mrs. J. II. Wroth: secretary, Mrs. R. F. As plund; corresponding secretary, Mrs. H. S. líodey: l rea.su ror, Mrs. 1 1. H Ray chaplain, Mrs. N. E. Stevens; historian. Miss Winston. - Address of Territorial Regent. In presenting the charter Mrs. Tierce said: Madam Regent and Daughters of the American Revolution: How proud I am to be with you tonight on this auspicious occasion. For fiver eleven years the formation of a chapter of 'our society here in this central city the commercial metropolis of New Mexico, has been a wish very near my heart. I congratulate you on the magnifi cent result of your work, and on tlv patriotic spirit among the Revolution ary descendants in your Dcauumi coy which has led to the formation of so tino a chapter of the D. A. R. us that which tonight will receive Its official chapter and be known among men at ibe "Lew Wallace Chapter of Albu (llieroue." There is always an Inspiration, a satisfaction, in the work of laying a foundation on which a superstructure will arise Increasingly in the future You have laid the foundation here of a patriotic work which will go on for centuries, carrying to generation after generation, the same spirit of loyalty and patriotism which gave us our In dependence and which has made Am erica the standard bearer of liberty for the whole world. The' existence of such an organiza tion in New Mexico Is the move not'' ble because it Is loc ated nearly 3,000 miles away from the scenes of the Revolutionary struggles, in a land which was then, and for two-thirds of a century thereafter, the colony of a foreign power. The wildest stretch of the Imagination, the most extrava gant dream of the future, could not have pictured to our fathers of the Revolution, that their praises would be sung and their brave deeds com memorated by a society , of their de scendants located across the Allegha- nies and the Mississippi, and farther westward toward the land of the set tine- sun. in the ancient kingdom of New Mexico, where the Spaniard then Silk Collar mm' Smart Oveirófe held undisputed sway. At the time of the Revolution, New Mexico was separated from the Eng lish settlements on the Atlantic coas' not only by the vast area of the Mis sissippi valley, but by the untraversed wilds of what was then known as the Great American Desert. It was not till the beginning of the nineeenth century that the first adventurous traper. Baptiste Lalande, crossed this unexplored region, thus opening a new route to the Spanish settlements of the west, which was soon known to com merce, as the "Santa Fe Trail;" but more than half a century of American Independence had passed before the glorious stars and stripes waved over this ancient land, and Its people be came partakers of the benefits of the American Revolution. There Is one fact which should be specially gratifying to us, as Daugh ters of Revolutionary sires, and that is that of nil the numerous patriotic so cieties which, during the past 14 years have been organized In our land, to commemorate the trials and the glor ies of those whose heroism and devo tion are our proudest heritage as Am ericans, tho National Society of the Daughters of the American Revolution is the only one which has an organized exlstem-e In New Mexico. At that time, at the formation of a new chapter, it seems but proper to make a brief statement of the D. A. R. work in New Mexico. on the ISth day of August, 1894, I was appointed state regent for New Mexico, by Mrs. Adlai Stevenson, the president general of the national so ciety. I sent papers relative to this work to Albuquerque, to t,as Vegas, til Roswell, and many were distributed In Santa Fe, but for two years 1 worked alone. Finally Mrs. George II. Cross, of Santa Fe, joined me in my labor, nnd for two more years we worked to gether. Through her efforts two mem bers from Albuquerque Joined our ranks, then I went to Denver and spent many days In the library there looking up the ancestry of other worn, en ;then another, (at that time resi dent of Albuquerque), joined us, Mrs. Kendrh k. wife of Bishop Kendrlck. After that came others into the fold until we have had a membership of thirty-five In our chapter at Santa Fe. The Jacob Bennett chapter at Silver CHy is most vigorous. It has a mem bership of twenty-four, and for patrl otic enthusiasm and zeal is a marvel. That handful of women have obtained possession of an entire block In their city, which they intend to convert in to a public park. Two log houses have been presented by members of the D. A. R. and they Intend moving -them to this park to be used as their Chapter House, and as a depository for Revo lutionary relics. Both Las Vegas and Raton have members who belong to the Stephen W. Kearny chapter atrSunta Fe, and I have strong hopes of organizing a chapter at both of these places during the coming year. And now what can I say adequately lo express my gratification at the for mation of so splendid a chapter as you, through me, your state regent present to the national society, to eiht? Words fall me. I rennot tell vou how happy I am to be permitted tho honor of presenting to you such í magnificent body of women in the city of Albuquerque this charter. It has been a pleasure to me to furnish Its frame of sturdy oak. At each corner Is a block of wood made from a por tion of the mantel-piece in the home of Mary, the mother of Washington and the small piece of bark at the tn of the frame is from a troo planted by 'he bends ef the Father f hts country himself. And this, gavel, allow me l present It with affectionate regard for emh member of tin? Lew Wallace chapter. It, too, is from tho room in which our country's most beloved Mother spent many years of her Ufe, and from which her spirit departed (o the higher nnd better world. May it n'er be wielded with firmness, Justice and love; attributes which were char icterlFtle of that great man whom all Americans delight to honor. You are now a fully organized body corporate, and have all the rights and privileges of the great patriotic society to which you belong. Rcmom t ft is the foremost, because the largest and most vigorous, patriotic organization In America, numbering over 50,000 women. All are descend ants of men or women who allied in securing American Independence, and establishing on our soil an unending republican government. Be proud of your membership! Cherish it! Guard It as you would your own honor! Such an heritage of honor ami of glory form a bond of fraternal union and sympathy, which Is unequalled In its strength, and unrivalled In Its ten derness. It causes the heart to beat with an Increased loyalty and fervor to remember that we are united In a great army of patriotic women pledged to carry the high principles and noblr impulses of our ancestors of Revolu tionary days, undimined and undimin ished lo purity and power, to the coin ing generations, who are expected not only to preservo what tfcey achieved but to carry on to their full fruition of universal liberty the glorious senti ments enunciated In the Declaration of Independence. And now, adieu, and may God be with you In your dally lives and In your patriotic work. MARY C. PRINCE. State Regent. Alboouerooe V. M.. Oct. ) lior. Thai Outcast Feeling 119 West Gold Ave. 122 S. Second Street. UNTOLD HARDSHIP SUFFERED BY THE ENGLISHJ1ISSI0N Seat to Survey Persian Afghan Border. - FIFTY OF THE PARTY LOST LIYES IN THE WILDERNESS London, Oct. Ü0. A remarkable story of hardship and suffering Is told by the mission under Colonel A. H. MacMahon, which has returned to England after spending two and a half years dom-arking the boundary between the Persian and Afghan terri tory in Seistan, about which there was a quarrel. No fewer than fifty members of the mission lost their lives, some from heat and thirst, others from being fro zen to death, and some from drown ing and hydrophobia, while nearly 5.000 camels and 120 horses succum bed. The mission consisted of eleven British officers, a large staff of survey and Irrigation experts, an escort of 200 native infantry, sixty cavalry, with a large supply of transport; Including the Fifty-eighth Camel Corps. In all n total of 1.500 men, 200 horses and 2.200 camels. As the base was at Quetta, 500 miles across almost water less desert, whence all stores except grain and fodder and a few local com modities had to be imported, the diff i culty of feeding the mission can be well appreciated. Five weeks were taken in the march of 500 miles over uninhabited water less country -between Quetta nnd -Seistan, and three men and a number of animals were frozen to death. Thi" camp was formed at Kahuk. a bare desolate spot, winilswent. with alter nations of extreme heat and cold, ami here the mission stayed two and i half summers. The work of demarcation was very difficult. South of the Hclmund riv er, for ninety miles, the line ran through an absolutely waterless des ert, In which the pillar-building part ies had to spend six weeks, being de pendent entirely upon water brought from considerable distances. North of this section the boundary was through country liable to inundation, in which pillars of a massive permanent na ture had to be built. Waterless Glacier. The last twenty miles of the fron tier again ran ui the waterless glacial slopes of the Siah Sob mountain. The demarcation was finally com pleted at the end of last year. One of the most tragic experiences was the death of an Indian surveyor while on duty in the waterless iTt-sert of Dasht-I-Margo. which had never before been visited or surveyed. Ho ventured too far from water and owing to the intense heat, was unable either to move forward or to retrace his steps. He and seven of his fol lowers paid the penalty with their lives. i The Incident was marked hy the he roism of one of his men. who, seeing the surveyor die, determined to. rescue the map for which so mnny lives had been given. He cut it off. from the board of the. plant- fable and. knowing that he could not long: retain consciousness, wound it under his walstcloth round his body. Then he blindly started northward In the hope of reaching water. The! four men who started with him cnl- lapsed, and he himself remembers no, more than coming to consciousness at' night time lying in a pool of water by the Krash river. Here he was found by a wandering Afghan, who carried him on his buck, to an Afghan village, where his life was saved after receiving careful at tention. The bodies of his unfortu nate companions were afterward dis covered In a completely mummifi"d condition. Last winter nil the Jackal with which Seistan abounds for some un known cause went mad anil attacked men nnd animals. The disease also picad to wolves who played great havoc. Hydrophobia. Four members of the mission were bitten, one of whom died of hydro phobia. A mad wolf which attacked the camp of tho Camel corps lilt seventy-eight camels and one hnre, and forty-eight of the camels and the horse died of hydrophobia. On another occasion a horde of mad wolves tried unsuccessfully to rush the cum p. The Seistans themselves were so overcome by terror of these mad ani mals that they actually killed off all hut a very few of their dogs, on whom they depend for safety and security at night. Great suffering was caused by the winds. During the summer what Is known as the 120-day wind attained a velocity of anything on to seventv which chills you when the immaculate collar of breakfast has been turned into the soiled one of your office by the black magic of your overcoat collar, need distress you no longer. The Protek insures you against the crock of the velvet. It is found only on Stein-Bloch overcoats. Try our $15.00. $18.00, $20.00 or $25.00 Overcoats. E. L. Ha rness Stanhopes Surreys Busies ALBVQVERQVE CARRIAGE COMPANY CORNER FIUST ST. and TU1SRAS ROAD. FOF CEtTUFIES The iliniotiirc. has been reroijuized as the highcut clans of portraiture. Our Carbon Miniatures are dainty and last forever. As a rift nothing could be more nccejitable. Our introductory prices are very reasonable. TEWJVIJVGTOJV SSL ZJ-RIJV Yhotoraphtc Portraits L. Autoiuutio Telephone, u, 8 IS. A. BORDERS CITY UNDERTAKER. Black or White Hearse $5.0O Commercial Club Building. miles an hour, and It was impossible to venture out, except, perhaps, for an hour in the evening, when it idightly moderated. The air was full of dust and salt, and was extremely painful lu thy winter terrific blizzards, with Intense cold, were common experi ences. The last visitation of this ort was on March 29 of this year, -wh.'n the temperature dropped to 4 above zero and the wind registered 120 miles an hour. In this .storm 00 camels were killed, but their bodies disappeared in an Incredibly short time, as the Se istans w ho are always -anxious to get itesii, rushed In and speedily demol ished them. Ancient Cities. From end to end F.elstan was found to be one mass of ancient ruins, and even where ruins do not exist, is thickly carpeted with bits of old bi b k and pottery marking the sites of more ancient habitations. Many of the ruins are of imposing dimensions, covering very large areas of ground, marking the existence of what must have been u very popuiou.; and wealthy country. As many of these nlaees w ill probably never again be visited by Europeans, the data col i -i t eu will prove nf greatest Interest. The bulk of the deserted cities had probably not been occupied for she last fi00 years. From the outset political difficul ties were experienced on the Persian side of the boundary owing to Russian agents having misrepresented to the Persians the objects of the misf-i.in So well, however, did the mtwon suc ceed In Its work that Al. Miller, 'he Kltssiau consul at .Seistan, was with drawal In conseiiicnce of bis failure t" frustrate Its efforts. When the mission crossed the river Hclmund, in spile of Russian protests antl-Iirit ish riots were organized, aim were arranged to take place on KIiik P.d ward's birthday, lint the scheme f ji I lti. and was followed by the llo';g Ing 111 Hiblic of the ringleaders of Ibe movement, who included the majority of the Russian agents in Seistan. The effect of this on the Persian mind I." not difficult to understand. How to Pronounce "Arkansas." (From Harper's Weekly.) In the very Interesting article in the June Harper's Magazine, "Tie- Pleasant Life of IVre Manpielte Henry I.oomis Nelson, I. II. I)., statement is found: "Tiny among the Arkansca. This is way in which Marquette spells ," bv the Were the the name of the Arkansas Indians, will ing the word, of course, as it struck his ear; and so we may sympathize with the -people of the modern slate, who are so determined that the panic shall not be pronounced as If It were a lengthened Kaus:is that they have enacted a statute cnudmnlng all, by inference at least, who do n-U say 'Arkansaw.' " The correct pronuncia tion of Arkansas is not Arkansaw but Arkans.i. This terminal Is not Infre quent In Indian wends received through the French, and the llnal s Is silent and the a Is long. For Instance. I Tensas river (and parish) In Louisiana Is pronounced Tena as A rk.''ii is Is Washburn Colorado Telephone, JNo. lit 1 Alhuqo-rque, New Mexico. correctly ponounced Arknns-.i, The statute referred to la no statute at all. but a merely concurrent resolution of the general assembly of 1S81 express ing Us oplujon of the correct pro nunciation of the name of the state In order to secure correctness and uni formity In oral official proceedings. The body of tho resolution Is as fid lows: "He It therefore resolved by both houses of the general assembly. That the only true pronunciation of the state. In the opinion of this body, Is that received by the French from native Indians and committed to writ ing in tho French word representing the sound, and that It should be pro nounced in three syllables with tho llnal 's' silent, the 'a' In each syllable with the Italian sound and the accent on the first and last syllables being the pronunciation formerly universally and now still most commonly used." It Is conceded to men to pronounce their names as they see tit, and their pronunciation Is binding. The same privilege might well be accorded a state, and yet the 'lengthened Kansas' and the overdone Arkansaw are still frequently heard without the state, but rarely, and then only from newcomers within the state. , Walsh DcfoMts FaigllHlmiMii. Host on. Oct. 20. Jimmy Walsh, of Newton, was given the decision over Peter Stanley, of London. England, tonight at the conclusion of a tllteeu round contest before the Douglass Athletic club, Chelsea. The winner of tonight's contest will probably meet Frankle Ne.-il of San Francisco, the American featherweight champion. -." Temperance Lenders to Seo ( nnyoo. A W. C. T. IT. special from Chicago passed through the city last night et route to the Grand Canyon and Lom Angeles. The train carried nv coaches of ladles bound for the national convention of the organiza tion at Los Angeles, which meets next week. Togo Prepares for Hot lew. Yokolmma, Oct. 20. Admiral Togo arrived here today on his flagship, th" battleship Sbiklsblma. Forty war ships have now assembled In prepara tion for a gie.it naval review of Octo ber lililí. Irilng lies lteslde Gairlck. Loudon, int. 2(1. -Reside that otlifr ureal actor, G.irrli k, and under the shadow of the statue of Shakespeare, the ashes of Sir Henry Irving were to day given burial ill Westminister Ab bey, thus being accorded Knglflnd 8 greatest tribute to her dead. Tho ser vices which were impressive were con dueled in the presence of a congrega tion which Included many from lh highest official lire of Knglaild. The Pedagogue Again. The Springer Stockman appears to take exception to some view express ed by the optic. If the Stockman will only put Its objections Into Eng lish, we will attempt to smooth the ruffled feellnvs of the editor. Las T.-iw Vetras Ootlc. (Co.