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UERQUE MOSNING JOURNA!
Ljt THIRTY-THIRD YEAR, Vol. CXXX, No. 66. ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, MONDAY, JUNE 5, 1911, By Mall SO Cent Month; Single Coptee, I Grata By vriii-r. SO Cent Month JUDGE FALL FINDS EH PERIL FOR STATEHOOD ill THE SENATE Fears Attempt to Block Flood Resolution Will Result In Insurgent-Democratic Alliance To Exclude New Mexico, SENATOR BAILEY OUT STRONG FOR TERRITORY In Letter to Roswell Man, Tex as Senator Declares Positive ly That We Will Be Admitted at Extra Session, f Special IHspatrl, to the Morning .Journal 1 Washington, IX C, June 3. That an alliance between the progressive republicans anil democrats, which mljiht force tho passage (if i resolu tion disapproving New Mexico's con stitution, would result from an at tempt to prevent further action in n ngrcss on statehood at this time Is the belief of Judge A. II. Fall, who returned to Washington today inter un absence since May 14. "Such fin a! tempt as now generally rumored here." said Judge Full, "to stop further action and let New Mex ico in by limitation while keeping Arizona out will in my opinion very possibly cause the progressive repub licans and democrats to get together and puss a resolution positively dis approving the constitution of New Mexico. M ; information is that the people of .New Mexico now want statehood, even under tho Flood reso lution, rather than delay, with the possibility, however remote, of even tual defeat. This is my personal stand and has been from the begin ning, wiille I resent none the less the recent action of tho democratic dele gation here." BAILF.Y D1X LABI'S XF.W Mi:xi will tan' ix now Itoawell, N. M Juno 4. Charles' Gilbert h.'u a letter from Senator low pa iiailey, of 1xaa, statin in plain terms that he thinks New '.Mex ico will get statehood nt this setsion ul engross. As to Arizona, the Tex as senator says: "The democrats of the noun.- have framed their resolu tion so us to avoid a direct approval of the Arizona constitution, and win sequent!., it will rceive a number of Voles in the senate, which would oth erwise have been c-ast agajnst it. There are a number of democratic members who will vote for u resolu tion admitting Arizona without any muni ion of her constitution, w ho would not have voted for the resolu tion proponed by Senator Owen to wards the end of the. last tesslon In which her constitution was expressly approved." GENERAL STRIKE IN Printers" and Carmen Decline to Join Movement Which Is Likely to Prove Fizzle, Illy Morning Journal gpec-lai Leased Wire) Vancouver, II. C, June 4. The street railway and electric light and p wer employes todav voted not to loin the general strike called for to morrow and It Is believed when the cessation of work ordered by the trades and labor council begins to morrow not more than 2.000 men em ployed In the buildings and allied trades will walk out. The street ear men turned down the fciiike proposal and the printers also declined to Join the getieril strike. Trades and labor council recom mended the general strike as a last resort to force the master builders to treat with the union carpenters, wlio have been on strike many weeks. There was no Disorder today and the police anticipate no trouble to morrow. BIG CHICAGO RAILROAD TERMINAL COMPLETED Chicago. June 4. -The new Chicago and Northwestern passenger station s formally opened today. Twenty acres f ground are covered !'.v the buildings. The station yard eovers 34 3,040 square feet, the train shed 265, K00 square fei t, and the building section ns,7i square feet. Sixteen tracks, with a captcity of 200 cars enter the train shed, giving the station a capacity of 250,000 passen gers o day. The total cost of the station was 123,750,000, f which $1 l.fitiO.OOO was 'xp'MKled for real estate. Work of construction of tho building was he rnia in February, 1910. Haskell Ont of Danger. . ..vuuee, lkltt?,"June 4. Reports from the bedside of former Governor Haskell My ne niuch Improved to ' and Is considered out of danger. VANCOUVER PLEASURE CRUISE TURNED INTO TRAGEDY SIX DROWNED FROM OVERTURNED LAUNCH Engaged Couple, In Whose Honor Party Was Given, Among Those Who Perish In Waters of Utah Lake, (By Morning Journal Special leased Wire) Suit Lake; Utah, June 4. Six per sons were drowned In Utah lake to day when the launch Galilee, on which sixteen were attending a party given in honor of the approaching marriage of Miss Vera Brown anil Edward B. Holmes capsized. Among the drowned were the enraged young people and two other children of Capt. Edwin lirown, owner of the launch. The drowned: FRANK BROWN, nged 2S. VERA BROWN, 21. HELEN BROWN, IS, children of Captain Brown. EDWARD B. HOLMES. BENJAMIN W. RAYMOND. SHERWOOD RAYMOND, his B year old Ron, All tho victims of the accident lived in Salt Lake City. Up until a late hour tonight but one body, that of Miss Vera Brown had been recovered. Her body was taken from the water by her father and lashed by him to the mast of the boat. The party left Oevena on the east shore of tho lake at 9 o'clock this morning ana neaded west. About an hour later tne launch was struck by a squall, fumed sideway to the wind and almost instantly all of the six ten persons aboard were thrown into the water. The boat turned over and over, robbing the struggling people of an opportunity to hold to It. Benjamin W. Raymond's little son was the first to sink. Ills father caught him and they went down to gether. . , Edward I! Holmes heard the scream or his fiance and went to her aid, they went to the bottom clasped in each other's arms. Frank Brown saw his sister Helen struggling In the water and went to her assistance. lid was exhausted when he reached her and the chill of the water had so benumbed them both that they were helpless and sank to gether. A party of young men, who were trying out a new ss.il boat, were at tracted by the cries of the survivors who had llnal'y succeeded In laying hold of the upturned Galilee. They succeeded In saving ten persons, who had bee.. In the water an hour and ft half. All of tlicje rescued re -chilled through by ihe cold water and nearly exhaus:ert from their struggles to hold to the ijoat. Those rescued nre: Miss M. E. Covey. Captain Brown, Ivy Nuylor, oilie Naylor, Mrs. Mc Millan, Mr. Rodwell, Helen Morton, Mr. and Mrs. O. K. Clarke and Miss Catherine Rohan. ALASKAN COAL Seattle Men Notified to Show Cause Why Their Holdings Should Not Be Cancelled By Land Office. (It Morning Journal Bpedul Leaaed Wlre Seattle, Wash., June 4. Former Postmaster George M. Stewart, for mer superintendent of the municipal electric plant, Richard M. Arms, and seventy-six other Seattle residents, claimants of land In the Mackey coal group Alaska, have been notified by the Juneau land office to show cause, within sixty days, why their tactions should not be cancelled for failure to comply with the requirement of the United States statutes w hich pro vide that a coal land locator mu.it file application for patent within three years after date of location. The Mackey group is situated on Cook in let near Homer Spit. No criminal charges are made in the present pro ceedings. The .Mackey group, the McAlpine group, und the Hushnell group are known In the land office as the De troit claims because they He con tiguously and the Michigan Alaska Development company of Detroit was formed to acquire title to them all. There are no Indictments In the Mac key group, but" there are several In dictments In the other two, where the frauds are said by land office officials to rival tlio-e of any group In Alaska. The three groups comprise 48,000 aires of land, valued at fifty million dollars. The claims He thirty miles along Cook Inlet. The coal is lig nite but It (Tops out along the bluffs overlooking salt water ami it will be easy to mine and ship the foal. ;- - l ive (Jrcekx Main In Battle. Athens, June 4. Another frontier conflict hns occurred between the Greeks und the Turks near Derell, In Greek territory. Five Greeks were killed. IRE TROUBLE FOR CLAIMANTS DELAMEY ROMANCER S THEORY OF POLICE DISCREDIT STARTLING STORY OF DYNAMITE PLOT Man Who Claims He Located Buildings for Destruction at Instigation of Union Organi zation Insists He Is No Liar, By Morning Journal Spwtal Leaard Wire Muskogee, Okla., June 4. John De laney, quoted in a confession last night as having said he was employed by John J. Mc.Namara, secretary-treasurer of the Structural Iron Workers' union, as a spy upon non-union work and that he located the places where dynamite was to be placed, talked with visitors today. He still maintained he (was paid by J. J. McNamara to spy upon non-union work. The statement which was made to a detective from Oklahoma City Is locked in the vault of a local bank. IfM.ICK RECORDS FAIT, TO BF.AK OUT DKLANKY STOHV. Chicago, 111 , Juno 4. Chicago police discredit trie purported con fession of John Delaney In Muskogee, Okla., Saturday, In which he said he had, at tle direction of John J. Mc Namara, secretary-treasurer of the In ternational Association of Bridge und Iron workers, selected buildings In different cities for destruction by dynamite, among them being a via duct in Chicago which was, he said, blown up in February, 1 907, Inspection of police records dis closed no record of such an explosion In that year. FLAT CONTRADICTION OF ALLKtJKI) COXFIOSKIOX. Cincinnati, O,, June 4. The con fession of John Delnney as far as it relates to Cincinnati Is flatly con tradicted by labor leaders, contractors and by the police records of the city. No explosion occurred In any Vine street building In January, 1007, as reported in Dolaney's statement. DIXANKV'S CON FI SSION DIKCKKDITKl) IX SALT lAKK. Silt Lake, June 4. John Delaney, who yesterday confessed to a newspa per man In Muskogee, Okla., that he had been employed by John J. Mc Namara, secretary' and treasurer of the International Association of Bridge and Iron Workers of America, to Inspect structures being erected by nin-unioti labor and supply Informa tion as to where dynamite could be most easily and safely placed, served a short time In jail here for compli city In the dynamiting of the Hotel Utah. The steel work of the hotel was slightly damaged by a dynamite explosion on December 29, 1909, as re lated by Delaney. He was arrested and sentenced to pay a fine and serve six months in Jail. A man known as Fred Wilson was arrested with Delaney, but was later released. It came out at their trial that both men had approached per sons interested in thn hotel and offer ed for a consideration to expose a plot alleged to have been concocted by the union Iron workers to blow up the hotel. It was also testified to that they had suggested to officer of the local Iron workers' union that the hotel be blown up. During Ms confinement in Jail Do-, laney told the officers that each local union had what was known an a "wrecking committee' 'appointed to supervise the blowing up of structures built by non-union men. : ' According to Sheriff Sharp, Delaney during his term In jail told many contradictory stories concerning his connection with alleged crimes of the Iron workers ar.l that Ilttlo credence wng placed In his tales, Since he has been In Muskogee he has wiltten many letters to the sheriff here. A second explosion at the Hotel Utah took place about three months after the one for which Delaney was arrested. It destroyed numerous beams and crown plates. Arrests were never made In connection wltn the second attempt to blow up the ho tel, though large rewards were ol'fored by tho state, county and city. MAY ABANDON LAST LEG OF LONG FLIGHT Rome, June, 4. There Is some talk of abandoning the last leg of the Burls-Rome-Turin race owing to the difllculty In finding a proper landing place In the Appetilnes. Beaumont, however, says ho will make the flight to Turin, whether that portion of the race is officially eliminated or not. According to the rules, tho start from Rome may be made any time before June 10 for the Rome-Turin section of the contest. Beaumont Is In good condition for this flight, but Garros Is utill suffering severely from the Injuries to his right shoul der Vedrlne, winner of the Paris Madrid race, has sent a message from the French capital saying he hopes to fly to Rome and expects to accomp lish this flight In one day. Veteran euaH r Man Dead. Ogih n, t'tah, June 4. Major F. A. Llttlefleld, veteran of the civil war, pioneer newspaper man of the west anil a friend of the late Mark Twain, died at his home In this city today, aged 74 years, During the early days of Nevada Major Llttlefleld was asso ciated with the late Mark Twain In newspaper work In Carson City and Virginia City. REYES ARRIS IN 0 T SMALL CROWD WELCOMES IDOL OF MEXICAN ARMY Believed He and Madero Head Rival Tickets for Presi dency In Election Called for Next October, (By Morning Journal HnerJa Leased Wire Vera Crux, Mex, June 4. The war being over, constructively at least, the presidential campaign may be said to have begun in Mexico today when General Bernardo Kcyes, who was re called from Europe to aid in the re establishment of peace, arrived here by the steamship Fuerst Blsmark from Havana. While not yet an avowed candidate for the presidency, General Reyes is considered receptive. Undoubtedly his name will be on the ballot when the i election is held. He Is popular with the army and can rely politically on what remains of tho Diaz machine. Ills reception was not impressive for the great mass of the people are Ma derlstas in every bone and fibre. A special train arrived this morn ing from Mexico City with a delega tion of loading citizens, Including rep. resentatlves of tho unti-re-electlonist club, to meet the general. A military band and a score of officers in full uniform galloped on tho wharf when the steamer was sighted, with a fringe of peons on the outskirts. The eltl zong of Vera Cruz for the most part stayed at home. General Reyes went Immediately to a hotel, from the balcony of which he thanked the small crowd on the plaza below for the welcome extended him. He Is a small man with long bayonet shaped whiskers. His cheeks are ruddy and his eye are bright. He spent several hours In the hotel, later taking a special train for the capi tal where he is due tomorrow morn ing. Efforts to obtain his presidential platform were eluded. He came home, he said, to use all hlu Influence to further the work of restoring his country to a nornuu. eaeo basis. That, he said, win. at prtsenl the over shadowing 'duty of every Mexican, great and small. When Madero ' arrives In Mexico City next Wednesday- the fwo men who probably will be the leading ri vals for tho presidency may have the opportunity of Sizing each other up at close quarters,' Later, the powerful Catholic party is expected to put for ward a candidate. Diaz was the po litical enemy of the church, whose wealth and organization he considered a menace fit the state. ABRAM fJONZALRS AGAIN IHWTI-OXF.K TRIP. Juarez, June 4. Further postpone ment of his trip to Chihuahua to as sume the duties of provisional gov ernor wag decided upon by Abram Gonzales todny. As It was in this state that Matlero's part of the revo lution was begun and ended It Is hoped to avoid any clash between the federal and lnsurrectn troops because of any nourished enmity. For this reason tho G.OOO federals mobilized in I'hibuuhua city and the almost equal number of Insuireetos just out side will be kept apart. AH the federal troops will evacuate the city as soon as the railroad south ward is put In working order, which probably will be Wednesday. The de parture of the federals will mean the surrender of practically all Northern Mexico to the revolutionists. Juarez today resumed normal bus iness for the first time since the revo lution began. Hundreds of Ameri cans crossed the river where among the ruing of buildings blown and shot up during the recent battle were given exhibitions of the usual Latin American sports. WINGED SERPENT SIGHTED AT SEA Celebrated Monster of the Deep Seen By Passengers of Good Ship Celtic; Was Chasing Whales at High Speed, (Br Morning Journal Hiwclnl Laaaed Wlrel New York, June 4. Passengers and crew of the While Star line steamship Celtic brought with them to New York today n revival of the sea serpent tales of other years. They reported having passed eurly yesterday moru- Ing, u formidable looking creature which was going at high apeed In pursuit of a school of young whales, The monster, they said, had wings, al though it appeared to be an aquatic animal, and rose frequently t"n feet or more from the water. Whales and pursuer faded from sight within a few minutes. Aged War Velcrn,! Icnl. El l'aso, Tex., June 4. Colonel M. F. Locke, aged eighty-four years, was found dead In g chair on his front porch thla afternoon whore he) had pasaod away suddenly. Ho was born In Rutherford county, Tennessee. Ho served In the Mexican war with distinction under Jefrerson Davis and was a colonel In the Confederate ser vice. '. MEXICO: FIGHT FOR PRESIDE JUDGE GARY URGES F I DEALING BY BIG BUSINESS SAGE ADVICE FROM STEEL TRUST CHIEF Refused to Accept Popular Idea of Effect of Standard Oil Ver dict and Predicts Trouble If It Were Generally Accepted, Br Morning Journal Special tested Wire New York, Juno 4. The arguments with which Elbert H. Gary, chairman of the directors of the United State steel corporation addressed Iran ittti steel manufacturers, who were his guests at a recent luncheon to dis cuss the Independent action of the Republic Iron & Steel company In reducing prlres, were made publics b' him today. They threw added light on what occurred behind the closed doors at the Metropolitan club, where thn conference wan held. Mr. Gary argued for continued co operation among tho steel makers and for stability In prices, but his apparent wishes on the price ques tion were overruled by a general de cision to meet tho cuts of the Repub lic company. In his remarks Mr. Gary touched upon the possibility of wage reductions, the value of fair dealing and frankness In great cor porations in view of tne recent sup reme court decision In the Standard Oil ease. "I have advocated and shnll always advocate, so long as I believe I hayenuter wag sidetracked for the night. a right to do so," wild Mr. Gary, the stability of prices, the regularity of business conduct on the part of all calculated to recognize and advance tho Interests of others, "I have urged you to remember and I again call attention to the fact that when you make substantial re ductions In your1 prices you face the possible necessity of reducing the cost of production, including the wages you fire paying, to the men In your employ. "Do not forget that the laboring men the employes of the corpora tions) have more at risk than the em ployers. You have no right -to run tlie risk of being compelled to put their wages below what they ought, to be, unless you" urn driven to It, find I hope that whatever may bt done you will not reduce the wages until yon feel It is an absolute necessity." Referring to the bombshell which the Republic company threw into the steel market by reducing prices, Mr. Gary said: "One thing wo know, that one of the leading Iron and steel companies hitherto Joining in our councils, has suddenly, for reasons considered good by those In charge given no tice, that for the present tit least, It Is not desirable to co-operate with us. "I would not expect or ask anyone to do anything he believed wrong, legally or morally; but on the other hand, if anyone who has been co operating In a lawful way suddenly changes his opinion and believes It Is for his pecuniary Interest for the time being to withdraw, then I do not hesitate to say, that so far ng I nm concerned, I am perfectly willing to let him stand outside and if I have sufficient Influence it shall not In the least affect the relations of the rest. "In my opinion, It is highly Impor tant for the long future that we con tinue our relations of friendship and open and frank expression. "1 think that so far as wo are con cerned we would be largely Influenced hy tho action of the others; and, while Insisting upon the position from v.hlch I have never vnrled, I would under no circumstances make an agreement to maintain certain prices, to divide territory, to restrict output, or to make any agreement of any sort with you because as I understand the law, I have no right to do It. "At the same time, I would do.what I have always said I would do, I would tell you, one and each of you at any lime exactly whut we we're do ing; I would give you tlie names of our customers; I would tell ,you whut prices we were charging; 1 would give you any Information concerning our business, our mills, our clients, our selves that you wanted to have, so long bh you have the same disposi tion toward me. "On the other hand, If It Is youi opinion that ,the time for co-operation has gifne' by or that It should be suspended, then we ought to find that out Rtid we will all go our way, purt Ing us friends, but at the same time separating entirely. "When demand was great and the e p.iclty was insufficient, We have prevented prices from going higher. We have never stood for unreason ably high prices tiny more than we are willing to have unreasonably low prices. What we advocate Is stability of prices. That Is why I think It Is of great Importance for each of us to know all the time what the rest are doing." In the discussion at the outset Of his address In the n ildard oil decis ion, Mr. Gary satd he disagreed with the statements or some persons that the supremo court had modified the Sherman law and had rend Into that act the word "unreasonable." He said he was inclined to think that even If that were true, "the adoption of that view and conduct based upon it might result In very great harm to thn business Interests of the coun try generally." "The supreme court, Instead M" say- (Coutluuvd ou I'ufv 3, Column 3.) llILD ENTHUSIASM MARKS PROGRESS THOUSANDS TURN OUT TO SHOUT FOR NEW CHIEF Incessant Firing of Salutes Causes Train to Tie Up for Night; Chance That Some One Might Fire Real Bomb, (By Morning Journal Boerlal 1-eaaed Wlrel Torreon, Mux., June 4. ton board Madero'g special train.) The burst ing cr bombs, the firing of cannon and the sharp crack of musketry from the ranks of 5,000 former Insurrecto sol. dlers, drawn up on both sides of the railroad track, welcoined Francisco 1. Madero, Jr., and his party lure ot noon today. Fully 2,000 residents of the town, including hundreds of Americans and foreigners, participated In a huge demonstration and, counting the throngs gathered at various stations en route since early today, Senor Ma dero has addressed 60,000 people, whose shouts of "Viva Madero" still are ringing In the ears of the Madero party tonight. The Incessant firing ot salutes, however, which has been growing more Intense as the party penetrated further Into the hot-bed of pro-Madero sentiment caused change In the schedule of the special train. Instead of proceeding directly tonight to Zaeatecas. the train left Toreon nt 9 o'clocck and an hour The trip south will bo resumed at daybreak. The change wag made with the dou ble purpose of giving the party an op. portunlty to sleep and also of pre venting some malcontents front toss ing bombs too near the cars. It wag a day of continuous demon stration for Senor Madero and one which filled him with Joy, particular ly because it came from many of his friends, the district or San Pedro, Gomez Paluclo and Torreon having been foremost In advocating the revo lutionist cause. It was quite a con trast from the stirring scenes of two weeks ago when the federals evacu ated and three hundrud and three Chinese were massacred. . Residents have not stopped gossip ina aa to whether the Chimwe were the innocent victims of the federal evacuation, sine much ammunition has been stored in the Chinese dis trict by the federals, or whether the Chinese actually did open fire on the insurgents as they entered the town. At Han Pedro the homo of Senor Mad ro which was reached at 8 o'clock this morning one or the mst enthusiastic demonstrations of the day took place. As thn special train pulled in uliout 1,000 Insurrecto sol diers fired u salute. Senor Madero went to a grandstand a few yards from the train and an Immense throng crowded every available space around it. After a few speeches the ceremon ies were trgnsi'ered to the balcony of a hotel In, another part of the town. The streets were a sea or sombreros above which rose arches of flowers and flags. After an hour's stop at Sun Pedro where Henor Madero embraced scores of old friends, his mother, Mrs. Francisco Madero, Sr., and his two slstes Joined the party, oilier relatives and likewise r number of political and military chiefs now are on board, and on the train u continuous celebration Is In progress. The longest stop of the day, seven hours, was at Torreon, where lunch eon and a banquet were given by the city authorities to Senor Mad. ro and ills party. The procession, led by Senor Madero drew half the popula tion of 4.001) to the streets. The Mex ican national hymn sacred to certain occasions was played at nearly every station on route. Renor Madero retired tonight fa tigued from his exposure in the hot sun while tho members of his party made merry in their special ears. Stops will be made ut Zaentecns und Aguag CHllentes tomorrow and at Leon and San Juan del Itio Tuesday, tho train arriving In Mexico City Wed nesday morning. rX'ARMI'.D ItFBF.I, KOLDH RS M.Y WI.L4 0VII; MADKRO IX) CAPITAL. Mexico City, June 4. If Alfredo Robles Domlngiies of the revolution ary forces In the south succeeds in ids efforts to persuade President De La Barru of tlie advisability c,r slackening the reins on the troops at Cuernavaca, the capital will be i'iUc'l with unarmed erstwhile rebels on the day Francisco I. Madero arrives. A detachment or 1,000 men under the command of Almanzan are encamped nt AJuhco tonight, but with the ex ception the torees of Asunsolo and Za pata are at Cuernavaca, and Domin guez Is authority for the statement that they will remain there until he gives tlie order ror them to move. Donilnguez has suggested to the president that the Cuernavaca forces and the detachment at AJusco be brought to the barracks in Tialpam, Contrenis, nl other nearby small towns. If this change Is made he believes the revolutionists will bo satisfied. According to this plan tho men will ho given any leave of absence their officers may sanction under such conditions its regular urmy officers grant similar privileges to their men, their arum being left In barrack. IH.M RIM-MIX VOVAGi: At 'HONS ATLANTIC TO FUANCtt. Havana, Cuba. June 4. General ""TiXmnnjcrulMi 3.) fi-II---'--- r rjr-j'T OF MADERO DQ ALB UQUERQUE WOMEN WEAR SUFFICIENT Rev, Charles Oscar Beckman Thinks Not and Would Have. Law to Compel Them to Wear More, If Necessary, OBJECTS ESPECIALLY TO LACK OF PETTICOATS Interesting and Well Attended Services at City , Churches Yesterday; Mr, Tolbert Preaches On Church Unity, That tlie women of Albuquerque, or at least some of them, should be compelled, by law to wear mora petti coats, wag the somewhat startling declaration of the Rev. Charles Oscar Beckman during the course of his sermon at the First Methodist church. Mr. Beckman was discussing the red light district, which he declared ought to be abolished. 'There Is no excuse rof It in Albuquerque," said the rev erend gentleman, "and the tlty fath ers are the people to handle this matter. ' But, while speaking of this I want to mention another matter, which I believe the women of our city ought to take notice xvf, If two of our redllght women go down the street together, so I am told, they are arrested and fined. I have nothln to say regarding that law, but what would they do with one of these fal len women, should she go about the street clad as some of our socalled respectable women do, clothed so that one can behold all tney have on or do nut have on? They would be ar rested for this also, and they ought to be. I do not dare to sit In judgment upon women's dress, but 1 do dare to lift my voice in protest against their lack of dress, end I believe there ought to be a law compelling women to wear petticoats enough to hide the natural womnn even In hot weuther, provided of course she does not possess f'Mimgtr inborn modesty to do It herself," These things and more of a like vitriolic nature were hurled from the pulpit yesterday morning by Mr. Beckman. The reverand gentleman made the remarks before he entered Into the discussion or his subject for the morning. His pro-sermon was a phll llple against many forms of city vice, and he named the red light district, which he claimed, although Well regulated according to the opinion ot some, had no regulations at all, when It came to the spread of disease, or tlie ruining or the physical and spir itual life of the boys, young men and husbands. The thing can be abolish ed and It ought to be," he said. "There Is no excuse for tlie thing In Albuquerque and the city fathers are tho people to handle the matter," There was a good attendance at both moiulng and evening services yester day. At tlie Christian Church. The feature of the morning service at this church was tha sermon to tho Sunday school children, many ot whom remained from the preceedtng hour. Mi. VVllIi.inif, announce! his subject as "Lessons From the Sliver Dollar." He took bis text from the words of Jesus: "Render unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and unto God the things that are God g." Ills sermon was as follows; "These words were spoken to the Jews once when they were trying to ei.teh him uo In his teaching. They asked him, 'Shall wo pay our taxes? If he says yes, they tnottgnt, men h can not be our king. If he says no, we will accuse him before the governor.' "Jesus toM them to bring a penny. 'Whoso is the Image and superscrip tion?' Said he, 'Caesar's.' They re lied: 'Then render. unto Caesar the things that are Caesar's, and unto God the things that are Gods." "That penny was worth 17 cents. It was the prte,. of a day's unskilled labor In those years. It corresponds our dollar In these (lays. Let W draw a few lessons from this dollar. 'What shape Is the dollar? Round, will roll. You may spend your money that foolishly and easily, But you ought not. "Look at H another way. It is fl't. Ho iw eay It is to stack the dollirs up, if you have miny. That Is what some people do. But It's not what lb c dollar Is for. "This dollar Is small, but If 1 put close to my eye it shuts out the st of the world. That Is the way Ith some men, The dbllar 1b the grei atesl thing in their life. "Now here are three lessons on the kingdom of heaven. Under the lib erty he.ui; what Is that? The dute, 1H01 A. D. 1901 In the year of our Iord. All history Is dated from the coming of the Christ. Ho Ig right fully tha Lord of all. 'Then there Is the motto, 'In God we trust. ' The religious laitn ot America has been the means of our greatest blessings, lint rememoer, u Is not in ourselves that w must trust, but In God. What is that Latin motto? E. niuriiiiis uniini: out of many, one. That Is tho way Ood Is saving tha "---,.--. t Mg-- CLOTHING? i l