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AJLBUaUEKaUE EVENING CITIZEN
A 1JJUQUKKQUE, NEW MEXICO, MONDAY EVENING, JULY 3. l!)0o.
NOT BE OPENED
No Man Can View the
Form or Features
LATE SECRETARY OF STATE
By Request of Wife Who Asks
I That Coffin be
A VIEW OP THE HARBOR AT ODESSA, WHERE THE RUSSIAN WARSHIP CAPTURED BY
THE ENLISTED MEN, IS LIKELY TO FIGHT THE REST OF THE BLACK SEA FLEET
WILL FIGIIT FOR
Owing to the Sickness
of Its Chief Owner
for Two Weeks.
FIRST NATIONAL OF TOPEKA
Has to Close Its Doors and
Asks for a National
PUBLIC MONEY 1$ INVOLVED
At Reno a Battle Was
BURIAL TAKES PLACE WEDNESDAY
Cleveland. Ohio. July S.-Covered
with flowers, 'he casket containing
the body of the late John Hay. wm
till o'clock this morning placed In
th auditorium of the Chamber of
Commerce, where It will remain un
dfr military guard until 9:30 o'clock
Wednesday morning, when It will be
tafen to Wade chapel In Lakevlow
cemetery, for the last service that it
i possible for family and country
men to render to hit memory.
By the request of Mrs. Hay, the
-casket will not be opened during the
time id lies in the Chamber of Com
merce, and the public generally will
not be admitted to the hall In which
the casket reBts.
BELEN TO CELEBRATE
THE FOURTH OF JULY
I. M. Andrus, connected with the
Jewelry establishment at Belon," was
In the city today. He reports mat
that cut-off town has made big prep
arations for a celebration there to
morrow, and has engaged the Italian
band of this City to furnish music
during the day and at the big ball In
The Santa Fe lias made a rate of
$1.75 for the round trip, according to
Mr. Andrus. and a large crowd Is ex
pected from this city. The visitors
will be given an opportunity to visit
the scene of operations on the Santa
Fe cut-off, and vays that the people
of Belen will show them all & royal
' Noted Swindler May Come Here.
Paris, July 3. Romaln Durlgnae.
the brother of Mme. Humbert, and
one of those convicted with her In
connection with the gigantic Hum
bert frauds, will be - releasedfrom
Fresne prison tomorrow. He has
mnpteil t.rne entire te.m of his Im
prisonment, the minister of interior
having refused to make any allowance
for good conduct. For some time
lliirlcnni hnn devoted all Of his lei
sure time to the study of English,
and It Is believed to be nis intention
to emigrate to the United States.
PEACE TO HIS ASHES
THE FUNERAL AND BURIAL OF
HON. THOMAS HUGHES YES
The funeral and burial of the late
Thomas Hughes, editor, publisher and
territorial senator from this district,
occurred yesterday afternoon and The
Citizen says: "Peace to His Ashes."
At 2:30 o'clock the funeral cortege
started from the family residence oa
South Walter street and was escorted
to the Lead Avenue Methodist church
by a Knights Templar escort.
The ceremony at the church, which
was under the direction of the
Knights Templar of Albuquerque, was
solemn and affecting. Rev. Wilbur
Flske, pastor of the church, conducted
the formal ceremony, while Kev
Thomas Harwood, paid a high and
touching tribute to the deceased, and
to the part played In his life by his
faithful companion, who survives him.
Mrs. F. E. Schwenker, the deceased's
favorite singer, sang a beautiful solo,
and a quartet composed of Mrs. E. L
Washburn. Mrs. F. E. Schwenker, Mr.
N. C. Nettleton and Mr. Harry Bullard
sang two appropriate selections.
The bier was one mass of beautiful
flowers and the church was crowded
with hundreds of friends who had
come to pay their last respects to the
one who bad done so much for Albu
querque. After the services at the church,
the remain were escorted to Fairview
cemetery. The Knights Templar,
Masons. Elks, Eagles. Brotherhood of
8t. Paul and Typographical Union, fol
lowed by hundreds of carriages, ac
companied the body to Us last resting
place In the cemetery, where the last
ead rites were pa'.d and the remains
were laid away In the family burial
place. The Masonic ritual was held
over the grave, and the ceremony was
beautiful and touching.
Yesterday afternoon the local Typog
raphical Union met at their hall and
before adjourning to attend the fun
eral, passed the following resolutions:
Whereas. In His Infinite wisdom,
the Supreme Foreman has seen fit tq
call from his labors, the Honorable
Thomas Hughes; and
Whereas. Brother Hughes had been
for many years an active member of
this organization, of late years an hon
orary member, and always a true
friend of his fellow craftsmen; there
fore, be it
Resolved, By Albuquerque Typo
rraphlcal Union No. 304, that In the
death of Thomas Hughes, this union
loses a steadfast friend and this com
munity a valuable citizen and that our
sincere sympathy be extended to the
Resolved. That as a mark of our
deep respect, this union do now ad
journ and as a body attend the funeral
of our late brother.
Resolved, That a copy of these res
, solutions be spread upon the minutes
of the meeting of this, union and that
a copy be furnished to the dally pa
pers of Albuquerque and to the Typo
graphical Journal for publication.
The names of the ships from the
lower lelt-hand . corner and working
upwards aie: Rostialav, Twelve
RUM AM J A.
m.,J BLACK SZA. . 1
TvndAir Xh,.. ..s"TVyXTRK.. ill
MAP OF THE BLACK SEA AND Sl'itltorNDINO IilSTKICTS, SHOW
IXCi ODLSSA AM) SEVASTOPOL AM THEIR RELATIVE POSITIONS.
CENTRAL MERGED WITH
Col, W. S. Hopewell Returns From New York Where
lie Attended Reorganization of Directors
Resulting in the Merger.
Colonel W. S. Hopewell, who re-
turned last week from New York,
where he has been for the pasi three j
weeks on business ' connected with
the financing of the Albuquerque
Eastern railway, now being construct
ed from Tor.ance to this city, was
in Albuquerque Saturday night for
several hours, on his way from his
headquarters at Santa Fe to - the
home ranch at H'.llsboro, where his
family Is located.
While in the city Mr. Hopewell
gave out the information that the
bonds for the new road had been suc
cessfully floated, and that the con
tracts for the completion of the road
from Torrance to this city and the
FIRST STREtT RESTAURANT
SCENE OF LIVELY FIGHT
About 7 o'clock yesterday morn
ing Refuslo Luna, employed as a dish
washer in a First street restaurant,
received a bad cut in the right arm
Just above, foe wrist, which severed
an artery, as the result of a fight
with W. K. Lee. a colored waiter lu
the establishment. Lee did not es
cape unhurt, as Luna slashed him
acioss the nose with a butcher knife,
which required the attention of a
physician, who took several stitches
In the nose.
It seems that the fight was the re
sult of Lee calling Luna some vile
nameo. He made at Lee with a knife
and the colored waiter In return
shied Beveral cuds at the head of the
manipulator of the dish rag. One of
the cups struck the side of the door,
and a broken fragment struck Luna
on the wrist, making a bad wound,
from which the blook flowed fieely.
Luna ran for a doctor's office, whiie
Policeman Knapp took charge of Lee.
He was locked up, and given a hear
ing in police court this morning.
A number of witnesses, including
waiters, cooks and other employes of
the restaurant, were examined, and
the testimony went to show that Lee
was probably the aggressor In the
fight, but Inasmuch as Luna used 4
knlle, the Judge found both guilty of
assault and fined each 110 and costi.
They paid up and were discharged.
lWJ',TICa : ( T.?Vi;' i
Apostles, Oeorge Pobiedonosetz, Knlaz
Potemkln, (now at Odessa In the
crew's control), and Trlsvltltelia.
RUSSIA , .
branch, to the Hagan coal fields, had
been let to the firm of Jackson &
Keenan, railroad contractors of Blng
bamion, N. Y. This firm will Imme
diately take charge of the construc
tion work and push the road to com
pletion. The board of directors of the Santa
Ke Cent.al has been reorganized,
with the result that the Central anu
Albuquerque Eastern will be operated
as one railway under the same man
agement, with the headquarters of
the road in Albuquerque.
This will mean much for Albuquer
que, as at present the headquarters
of the Santa Fe Central are In Santa
HIGHLY HISTORICAL AND
At St. John's Episcopal church
Sunday morning the rector. Rev. A.O.
Harrison, delivered an exceedingly In
teresting and Instructive discourse,
taking for his text the words: "O,
worship the Lord in the Beauty of
Holiness,", found In the ninety-sixth
Psalm. After a brief outline of the
hlBto. y of divine worship, from the
ancient days, when the highest con
ception of the term was sacrifice,
(frequently sacrifice of a character
similar to that which has made the
worship of modern Pagan tribes so
hideous In the eyes of all Christen
dom), Mr. Harrison followed with a
plain elucidation of the Biblical au
thority for the liturgical wo: ship of
the church of today. He offered not
only convincing Scriptural evidence
Justifying the beautirul ceremonials
of the Episcopal church, but he dem
onstrated the utility and propriety of
rendering tne place of worship as
beautiful and Impressive in appear
ance as aitineers can make it.
From a historical viewpoint, his
discourse was highly Instructive, and
worthy of a permanent place in the
literature or tne church.
The Wool Market
St. Louis. Mo., July 3. Wool
Market steady. Territory and me
dium, zec&ZKc; fine medium, 2tc&
Z7c; fine. lczlc.
Cruiser Minnie Refuses to
Mutineers produce Consternation.
Pobiedonosetz Has Surrendered.
Cronstadt, July 3. The crew of the
RusBlan cruiser, Mlnlne, refused to
put to sea with the other vessels of
the Arctic squadron, alleging that the
age and condition of the Mlnlne pre
vented her participation In the gun
practice and maneuvering.' The ring
leaders of this mutiny were arrested,
and the Mlnlne will be towed close to
fort where she la cow anchored.
TO PREVENT "MUTINEERS
USINQ THE PORT
Constantinople, July 3. The Turk
ish authorities at Anadollkavak, Asia
Minor, at the entrance of Bosphorus,
are taking precautions to prevent a
possible use of that port by the muti
neers of the Potemklne. The Turks
will not permit battleships , to paas
through Boshphorus after sudHet." ,
MUTINOUS SHIP MAKES
Washington, July 3. The state de
partment has received a cablegram
from Ambassador Meyer at St. Pet
ersburg saying that Consul Heenan at
Odessa reports that the battleship
Oeorgl Oeorgi Pobiedonosetz has sur
rendered and Is now In the hands of
the authorities. The report also stated
that the Potemklne left Odesoa Sat
urday evening, headed directly south
towards Constant !ople.
MATTERS QUIET DOWN
IN CITY OF ODESSA.
Odessa. 1:35 p. m. July 3. The sur
render of the Georgl Poblendonosetz
was formally carried out this morn
YOUNG VIOLINIST INJURED N
IN RUNAWAY ACCIDENT
Bruno Dieckmann, the celebrated
young violinist, who recently re
turned from Europe, where he has
been studying under some of the best
musicians of the eastern continent,
yesterday afternoon was the victim
of a serious runaway accident which
will lay him up for some weeks. He
suffered a badly sprained ankle, be
sides numerous cuts and bruises.
The young man was in the act of
getting into a buggy at hu home,
when the horse, a high-strung animal,
suddenly started before he got into
the vehicle. He wae thrown vio
lently to the ground and the fright
ened animal dashed madly down the
After running about seven blocks
the horse overturned the buggy at
tbe intersection of railroad avenue
and Second street, and was caught by
an officer. Tbe animal was souiewhat
skinned up and the buggy totally
Parks Is Lieutenant Governor.
Denver, July 8. The supreme court
of the state handed down a numtr
of important decisions today. The
Dond issue for the auditorium was de
clared illegal. The f at Ux, which the
American Smelting company fought,
is sustained. This will mean an in
creased annual revenue for the state
of $500,000. State Senator Fred W.
Parks Is declared lieutenant governor.
NEW PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
WILL SEAT 1000 PEOPLE
A building permit has been granted
the First Presbyterian church con
g.egation for a new edifice on South
Fifth street. The plans, which are
work of Architect E. B. Crlsty, call
for a building 75x115 feet, to be con
structed of Santa Fe brick, with a
pulpit space of sixteen feet square,
and a seating capacity of 1,000 peo
ple, when auditorium and Sunday
school rooms are thrown together.
The contract wad awarded to A. W.
Hayden, who is expected to have the
church completed by Lfctcewber 15,
The new Piesbyterlan church will
Root is Invited to Go.
Washington, July 8. Acting Secre
tary of State Pierce has been advised
by the president to ask Eli Root, for
mer secretary of war, to accompany
him to Cleveland to attend Secretary
Hay's funeral and to represent tbe
state department on that occasion.
. NOT YET ENDED
Put to Sea-Potemkine
ing. The warships officers went
aboard and picked out the ring leaders
of the mutiny, and several of their
followers, all of whom were sent
ashore. The city is quiet and many
strikers have returned to work.
POTEMKINE HAS NOT
YET BEEN SURRENDERED
Beecharest, July 3. Port authorit
ies at Kustenji, Roumanla, have been
Instructed to call upon 750 mutineers
who are on board the Kolas Potem-
k'ne to .land from their vessel with
out arms. Informing them that they
would be treated as foreign deserters
while In Roumanla. In the event of
refusal of the mutineers to submit to
these conditions, or of hostile action
against the town, the Roumanian war-
snips -were ordered to use force.
There Is. much excitement on board
the Russian battleship where differ
ences of opinion among the leaders,
some or whom advocate landing In
Roumanla, while others are proposing
to return to Russia and Joining the
otner mutlniious ships.
The prurect of Kustenji permitted
a delegation of mutineers to enter the
town to purchase provisions.
Sailors report that the Black Sea
fleet did not fire on the battlesh'n.
but the crews of the ships openly re
l.olced when the rebel vessel left
The crew of the Russian gunboat
the Psezouape, now at Kustenji met
Homo of the crew of the Potenklne
ashore and fraternized with them,
tne sailors embracing each other.
The Knlaz Potemklne is accompa
nied by a Russian torpedo boat.
FONDNESS FOR WINE
GETS MAN IN JAIL
Cicarclo Garcia, who has been em
ployed In the saloon of Frank Frac
caroll, at the coiner of Second street
and Atlantic avenue, for some months
past, was arrested today at the in
stance of bis employer on the charge
of stealing a number ot bottles of
For several months past Fraccaroll
has discovered that some one has
been systematically robbing his wine
cellar, up to date, between sixty-five
and seventy bottles having been
He began an Investigation, and
found where Garcia had stolen six
bottles on Saturday. Although he
suspected him of stealing the other
bottles, be bad no direct evidence.
Oarcla pleaded guilty to stealing the
wine on Saturday, anu Judge Craw
ford sentenced him to a term of thir
ty days In the county Jail.
TO WRITE ABOUT INDIANS
OF THE SOUTHWEST
William E. Curtis, Washington cor
respondent of the Chicago Record-
Herald, and one of the best known
newspaper writers in the country, is
in Albuquerque today. He Is ac
companied by Mrs. Curtis, E. D.
Burrows, his private secretary, ana
S. H. Simpson, the advertising man
ager of the Santa Fe railway.
Mr. Cu.tis has many friends in this
city, as he visited here eight years
ago. Since that time he says that
Albuquerque has grown wonderfully
and is one of the best cities he has
visited in the Southwest. Today he
was beiug shown around by Judge
Ellsworth Ingalls, with whom he Is
The noted correspondent Is much
Interested In the Iueblo Indians of
New Mexico. He will make a trip to
tbe Indian villages at Laguna, Isleta
and Acoma, for the purpose of writ
ing up these historic people. From
theie he will proceed to the Grand
Canyon and thence to the Portland
Mr. Curtis denied the newspaper
accounts published recently, which
Btated that he was on his way to
Kan Francisco to Join the Taft ex
pedition to the Philippines. He only
returned from tho Islands last year,
and has no occasion to so soon again
visit tbe Orleut.
- Naw York Metal Market.'
New York, July 3. Lead and cop
per market, quiet and unchanged.
Had This Afternoon
ROOT AND MARVIN HAR1
For the Heavyweight Cham
pionship of the
NATIONAL EDUCATION MEETING
Reno, Nevada, July 3. Jack Root
of Chicago, and Marvin Hart, of Lou
isville, fought this afternoon here for
a purse of $5,000 and the title re
linquished by Jim Jeffries, heavy
weight champion of the world. The
men entered the ring at 2 o'clock. Pa
cific coast time. "
Root's weight is 170 pounds, while
tnat or Hart is close to 195.
Hart and Root to Battle.
Reno, Nevada, July 3. Marvin
Hart, of Louisville who aspires to
meet Jeff, les' championship title,
and Jack Root, the Chicago heavy
weight, who owns to a similar post
tlon, have completed their work of
preparation and are ready for the
gong to call them into the ring to en
gage In a finlshj fight to settle tbe
question pf their relative supremacy.
James J. Jeffries is on hand to act
as referee. An arena has been spe
cially constructed for the battle, with
a seating capacity of 6,500. Many
spoaing men are arriving from out
of town, and from present indications
seats at the ringside will be at a pre
Reports today from their respect
ive training quarters are to the ef
fect that both Root and Hart are in
first-class condition and fit to engage
in tne Dame or tbelr lives.
TEACHERS MEET IN
Asbury Park, N. J., July 3. The
mriy-iourin convention or tne Na
tional Education association as
sembled hern trwlav fnr nciinn
tending over a po;lod of five days. To
day was taken tin with nrnltmlnarini
And the formal opening will occur to-
DEATH FINALLY CLAIMS
BENJAMIN C. WEAVER
The many friends in this city will
ne pained to learn that Benjamin C,
Weaver, for many years a resident of
Albuquerque, is dead.
Although a sufferer from tubercu
losis for many years. Mr. Weaver
made a heroic battle for life, but at
last death won. The end came last
evening at the home of Mrs. B. F.
Weed, 215 West Silver avenue, where
the deceased had made his home since
coming to this city.
Mr. Weaver was of a genial dlsnoel
t!on and had friends Innumerable In
this city. He was quite an artist and
his work Is in many Albuquerque
The remains have been taken In
charge by the Fuehr Undertaking es
tablishment, where they have been
embalmed and now are held awaiting
the arrival of his brother, W. H.
Weaver from Boston, Mass. He Is ex
pected to reach Albuquerque on
Thursday, when the remains will like
ly be taken east for burial. .
BROWNS WALLOP BLUES
IN SUNDAY'S GAME
In tho first of a series of three
games, Albuquerque yesterday after
noon at Traction Pai k, deieated the
Las Vegas Blues by the decisive score
of 9 to 3. Up to the seventh inning
the visitors had failed to get a man
across the home plate, and the local
tans were rooting vigorously, believ
ing that Albuquerque, with eight runs,
would shut out the champions.
In this Inning, however, Las Vegas
made several clean hits and scored
three runs. At no stage of the game
after this were the Blues in It. Starr
was in his old-time form, striking out
ten men and making three hits.
Matney, for the visitors, pitched
good ball up to tbe fourth inning,
when the score stood 1 to '0, in favor
ot the home team, but in this Inning
he went up in a balloon and the fire
works commenced. Before the side
was retired, Albuquerque had chalked
up nine runs.
Eveiy member of the Albuquerque
team played gilt-edged ball, and not
one costly error was made. Yester
day's game clearly shows what good,
hard practice will do, and the fans
now believe that the Browns will
steady down and play winning ball
for the remainder of the season.
D. N. Combs made his first appear
ance on the local diamond yesterday
and umpired a clean game, not one
of his decisions being questioned by
either side. He called out the balls
and strikes in a clear tone, which was
plainly beaid in the grand-stand, and
was always on "the spot when tn
base runner was in action. Combs
formerly umpired In the Western
Association, and yesterday demon
strated his abilities as a first-class
This afternoon the second game of
the series Is being played, and a
good crowd Is In attendance. Uailegos
is on tbe slab for the Browns and
Pettua is doing the backstopplng.
Fanning and Lyons are the batteries
for Las Vegas.
Tomorrow tbe third and last game
will be played.
Jdge Ira A. Alio'tt. a:-', daughter,
will leave ton.orrow for Haverhill,
Mass., the Judge's former home,
where they will spend tbe remainder
of the sumt.ter.
Topeka, Kan., July 3. The First
National bank of Topeka, of whicls.
C. J. Devlin held the major portlost
of stock, failed to open its doors thl
mo. ning, being closed by tbe order
of W. H. Rosslngton, vice president
of the Institution.
Govern nienut officials are making asi
examination of the bank's affains.
but will give out no statement, Ther
haa also been a slight run on ve Cen
tral bank, in which Devlin owna
large number of shares. Cash to th
amount of $300,000 has been depos
ited in the Central National to offst
CAUSED BY SEVERE
STROKE OF APOPLEXY.
Chicago, July 3. The whole tro
ble involving Devlin's affairs and us
First National bank of Topeka cam
as the result of an attack of apo
plexy two weeks ago, and which ren
dered Devlin incapable of doing busi
ness. Had he temained in his accus
tomed health, so say bankers whw
are interested In the First NationaL
he would have been able to prevent
Washington, D, C, July 3. Th
comptroller of the currency has ap
pointed National Bank Examiner J.
T. Bradley, receiver of the First
National bank of Topeka, upon th
receipt of advices from the vice pres
ident of the bank that tha institution,
bad closed its doors. . '
HAD TOO MANY7rONS
IN THE FIRE.
Kansas City, Mo., July 8. C. X:
Devlin was generally credited with
being one ot the wealthiest men la
Kansas. He was at the head ot
twenty different companies, coal min
ing enterprises and mercantile - es-'
tabllshments, and for many years Had
been one of the most active business)
men in the Southwest.
His wealth is largely 'in coal min
ing properties in southern Kansas,
in the vicinity of Marcellne, Mo., and
in Illinois. He also owns a number
of coal yards In Kansas City. He is
a stockholder in twenty-3ve banks,
his bank stock being estimated to
amount to $l,000,Ou0. Charles B.
Oleed, of Topeka, general manager of
the Missouri Telephone company, and
for many years a business associate
of Devlin, says:
"Devlin's assets amount to about
37,000,000 and his liabilities do not ex
ceed S2,(HH),00(). These liabilities a
the debts of different companies he
controls. His personal liabilities ara
Devlin was born at St. Louis fifty
four years ago.
HELD LARGE AMOUNTS -
OF OFFICIAL MONEY.
Topeka. Kan., July 3. In the bank
which was closed today, the state of
Kansas has over $500,000 in deposits,
the city of Topeka ta'J.000 and the
county of Shawnee about $30,000.
WHAT WAS OWED TO
New York, July 3. Acco.dlng to
a recent statement, the First National
bank of Topeka owed depositors the
sum of $1,390,000.
Winona Assembly Opens.
Warsaw, lnd.,- July 3. Today
formal opening of the annual ses
sion of tbe Winona Assembly was
market by an unusually large attend
ance. The program for tbe session
this year offers many attractions, and
it is expected to be one of the most
successful sessions in the hlstoiy of
tbe assembly. Congressman James
R Watson is to deliver the patriotic
DEATH AT PENA BLANC A
Juan Antonio Garcia, of Pen
Blanca, died at that place Saturday,
aged 65 years. Fifteen or twenty
years ago be was quite prominent in
politics in the old Bernalillo county,
but since that time he has devoted
his time to his ranch. He was also
well known in Thornton as in Pena
Blanca. He was the father of Ven
tu.a Garcia, now at Thornton, where
he la employed by the Santa Fe road.
El Paso Defeats Denting.
Special to Tbe Citizen.
El Paso, Texas, July 3. In tit
game in this city yesterday between.
YA Paso and Deiuiug, the visitors
were beaten by a score of 22 to i.
Tbe game was ragged from start to
finish, Demiug seemingly beiug una
ble to hold its own with the local
Hopes for Armistice.
Oyster Bay, July 3. Negotiations
looking to peace in the far east ara
regarded here as having assumed a
satisfactory form. The president be
lieves that an armistice between Line
vltch and Oyinia may be arranged,
perhapb within a few days.
Port of Cronstadt Closed.
St. Petersburg, July 3. Late this
evening a rumor was curreut here
that tbe port of Cronstadt had been
rinsed to foreign shipping and that
(.11 commercial vessels there had bees
ordered to St. Petersburg. Thera 1.