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TtTOSDAT, FKimUARY tty 107.
ALBUQUERQUE EVENING ' CITIZEN. PAGE tiVWL VEILED" IN COl: LEGE FASHION . AT SANTA FE Boosters Cordially Received by Governor Were Banquet ted at Palace Hotel. From the New Mexican. Hurrah, hurrah, who are we? , .We're the boosters from old 'Querque. Shouting this verse In regular col lege fashion, the Boosters' club of Albuquerque marched through the streets of the Capital City today and on to the office of Governor Hnger man, where a sort of Informal recep tion was held. Speeches were made by the governor and several members of the club. The governor then held a . handshaking bee and the club marched back down town where It continued to boost for an hour or more. About one hundred of the club members are here. Most of them will leave tonight for Albuquerque but a few will remain for several days to exert what influence is possible on matters of legislation pertaining to Bernalillo county. The members In particular desire to secure the pas sage of a measure similar to the bill Introduced by Mr. Sulzer In. the coun cil for the building of dykes along the Rio Grande above Albuquerque and which met Its death blow in the house ' where It was taoled indefinitely. The Boosters' club Is composed of business men and property owners of the Duke City and they appear to be an enthusiastic and public-spirited lot. At 1 o'clock this afternoon the Boosters' club assembled at a long table in the dining room of the Palace hotel. Governor Hagerman, other territorial officials and several cltl sens of Santa Fe were guests of the club. An elaborate dinner was served In courses following which, toasts and speeches were the general order. About half a dozen ladies, wives of club members, came in with the Boosters from Albuquerque and they were guests of honor at the big din ner at the Palace hotel. "We are a non-political aggrega tion," said a member of the club this morning. "All we want is the general advancement of New Mexico, and par ticularly Albuquerque. We want to use all fair means in our power to secure legislation for the benefit of our city and to extend our trade re lations with the territory. We have no axe to grind outside of that and we have no fight to make. We don't want to fight; we want to boost." The following boosters are regis tered at the Palace hotel: Frank McKee, D. A. Macpherson, B. Jacobson, Jesus Romero, Pcrfecto Ar mljo, J. R. Armijo, P. Jensen, John Lee Clarke, Nestor Montoya, A. L. J.tartin, C. O. Cushman, Walter . N. Jaffa, J. W. Van Cleave, Dr. E. M. Johnson, Theodore McLean, 8. M. Porterfleld, G. W. Armijo, W. G. Tight, George. F. Trotter, W. H. Bar tels, Dr. and Mrs. C. H. Connor, R. W. Hadden, A. L. Knapp, F. A. Jones. The following are registered at the Claire hotel: W. B. Childers, E. W. Dobson, L. W. Galles, A. M. Louchs, H. B. Ham mond and H. B. Fergusson. CARPENTER S DIVERSION GETS HIM IN COURT TFXKGKAPII OPERATOR DRIVES FIST Til ROUGH WIN DOW OniF.ll FOIJCE NEWS. C. D. Carpenter, a telegraph oper ator grew tired of monotonous click of the keys in the south yards yes terday and came in to Albuquerque for a bit of diversion. Here he pro ceeded to take more refreshments than waa good for the understanding with the result that he broke out a window light with his fist in the house of a native, who lives on south First street. The police gathered Mr. Carpenter in and this morning Judge Craig gave him a fine of 110 and costs for being drunk and disorderly. The costs In clude damages to the window. Carpenter did not deny having been intoxicated. 1 One, Langstrom, a contract painter, pleaded guilty to being drunk before Judge Craig this morning and was given a fine of $5. The police picked up Langstrom lust night. J. H. Koch and wife, who were having the time of their lives last night when the police took them to the city jail, pleaded guilty to being drunk and disorderly In police court this morning and were each given a tine of $10 and costs. Mr. and Mrs. Koch, who recently fell heir to a con siderable estate through the death of a relative in Chicago, were driving in a carriage last night drunk. Mrs. Koch fell out and when Chief Mc Millin went to offer her assistance she ''rebuked him so strenuously that he was compelled to have a patrolman take her to the city jail. Patrolman Babbitt had meantime, arrested her husband, who had driven on appar ently Indifferent. Joseph Valles was put under a peace bond of $200 yesterday after noon by Justice McClellan of precinct 12, at the Instance of Tim Chavez. Valles had been fined $5 for breach of the peace earlier In the day. COWBOY GOINS FOUND DEAD BY CAMP FIRE Word reached the city last night of the finding of the remains of J. H. Goins, a cowboy, twenty-eight miles west of Tulurosa, N. M. The body lay beside the ashes of a camp fire, and the left arm was burnt to a crisp. From all appearances life had been extinct about four days. Golna was Been Kist at Engla the middle of last week, when he left that place on horseback for his home at Tularosa. It is thought that he died from heart failure and fell In the fire. To Chicken Feeders. Mausard's Mills are selling good wheat at $1.50 per 100 lbs. HONOR MASTER IVES MAY HAVE MECHANIC TAKEN HIS HICKS, OWN LIFE Alvarado Hotel Scene of Fes tive Gathering-Speeches and Good Fellowship. Railroad men banqueted at the Al varado last night a hundred of them. The occasion was the retire ment of I. I Hicks, master mechanic of the Santa Fe shops here, who has been transferred to a similar position at San Bernardino, Cal. The banquet was given by the men in Mr. Hicks' honor and there was much good fel lowship and best wishes with it. The arrangements were splendid and the affair moved without a hitch, due perhaps to the efforts of Manager Pellow, of the Alvarado, and his as sistants. Peter McCallum was toastmaster of the evening. He delivered the opening address, which was- warmly applauded. Briefly sketching the record of Mr. Hicks during his serv ice here as a master mechanic, the toastmaster told how he had improv ed conditions since he came to the Duke City Responding to Mr. Mc Callum's remarks flr. Hicks ex pressed nis deep appreciation of the toastmaster'a tribute. The remainder of the program follows: Vocal Solo J. B. McCoy Toast E. H. Harlow Toast "The Man in the Overalls" Chas. Raitt Instrumental Duet C. A, and C. L. Buehl Toast "New Mexico" P. Scott Whistling Solo.... Lewis Miller Remarks ,,o. w. Lupton Vocal Solo .. Mr. Gould TELEGRAPHIC MARKETS The following quotations were re ceived by F. J. Graf & Co., brokers, over their own private wires from New York. Room 37, Barnett build ing, Albuquerque, N. M.: Xpw York Stocks. American Sugar 134 Amalgamated Copper 113 American Smelters 14 96 American Car Foundry 44 Atchison com 103', 4 Anaconda" ., 294 American Locomotive 73 94 Baltimore and Ohio 112 Brooklyn Rapid Transit 7& Canadian Pacific 185 Colorado Fuel 48 Chicago Northwestern 165 V4 Erie com 35 Louisville and Nashville 134 Missouri Pacific 83 Mexican Central 23 National Lead 71 New York Central 127 V Norfullt. 86 Northern Pacific J 163 94 Ontario and Western 45 Pennsylvania 130 Raedlng com 122 Rock Island 26 Southern Pacific 93 St. Paul 147 Southern Railway com 26 Union Pacific 173 V. 8. S. com 45 U. S. S. pfd 104 Greene Con 31 Shannon 22 Calumet and Arizona 191 Old Dominion 58 Copper Range , 94 Niplssing 13 North Butte 112 4 Butte Coal 36 Tamarack 159 Santa Fe Copper 4 Kansas ulty Live Stock. Kansas City, Feb. 19. Cattle re ceipts 13,000, including 500 southerns. Market steady. Native steers $4.20i( 6.50; southern steers $3.50 5.25; southern cows $2.5003.75; native cows and heifers $2.40o6.00; stock era and feeders $3.40 05.85; bulls $2.904.15; calves $3.257.25; west ern fed steers $4,106)6.75; western fed cows $2.75 4.60. Sheep receipts 10,000. Market steady. Muttons $4.905.85; lambs 6. 9007.40; range wethers $5.40 6.65; fed ewes $4.755.40. Produce Market. Chicago, Feb, 19. -Closing quota tions: Wheat May 770; July 77 Corn May 46; July 46. Oats May 40; July 36fl. Pork May $16.77; July $16.87 Lard May and July $9.82. Ribs May $9.35; July $9.42. Chicago Livestock. Chicago, Feb. 19. Cattle receipts 4,000. Market steady. Beeves $4.00 6.90; cows and heifers $1.606.25; stockers and feeders $2.504.70; Texans $3.654.7C; calves $6.007.50 Sheep receipts 15,000. Market steady. Sheep $3.40 5.50; lambs $4.5087.60. Money Market, Ww Vnrk. EVh. 19. fonpv on call firm; 4 5 Viper cent; prime mercantile paper o y t per cent; silver 68c. Boston Wool Market. Boston, Feb. 19. Wool situation is unchanged from last week, prices be ing firm and trading quiet. Metal Market. New York, Feb. 19. Lead steady, $6.00 6.40; copper firm and un changed. St. LouU Wool Market. St. Louis, Feb. 19. Wool steady, and unchanged. Spelter Market. St. Louis, Feb. 19. Spelter weak, $6.75. Jl'ST A WORD TO YOU. It may be that you have been con sidering the advisability of purchas ing a piano. If so, we ask you to Inspect our line of pianos now, as we will reduce our large stock In order to make more room In our store dur ing the progress of Improvement! now under way. Ask for our special terms and prices. LEARNARD & LINDEMANN, 206 West Oold Avenue, o FFE'S HOT CHOCOLATE. WL TON'S DIU'G STORE. After Exhausting Opiates. Doctor May Have Used Opi ates In Self Destruction. The special train bearing the re mains of Dr. Sherwood B. Ives ar rived at 4:30 o'clock yesterday aft ernoon and the body was taken to A. Borders' undertaking parlors to await the arrival ol Dr. Hartwell, the friend of the deceased, who la now on his way here from New York to meet the body and accompany It home. Dr. W. M. Borrowdaile, of Magda lena, who embalmed the body at that place, accompanied the remains here. Dr. Ives was about 36 years of age, but unmarried. Byron Ives, the dead man's father, is president of a big trust company in New York, and will be remembered as a former president of one of the big eastern railroads. Dr. Hartwell is expected to reach the city tomorrow on the California limited. Displayed Great Nerve. It develops that after discovering the nature of his wound that Dr. Ives,. being a physician and knowing what to do, may have taken his own fife. Within a few minutes after the shooting, after he , had been placed on a bed and readiness was being made to send a courier for a surgeoii, Ives told those about him that it was useless to send for a physician. "I will be dead V.thln an hour," he said. Ives" prophesy did not come true to the letter, but apparently he knew what he was talking about, as the result which came several hours later shows. He probed the wound for the bullet and told those at his bedside where It was. He said that it was under his shoulder blade, which proved to be Its exact location. He administered opiates to himself to quiet the pain, until the small supply of the drug he had on hand at the Morley ranch gave out. Then It U believed that he pushed the needle which he was using for a probe to a vital point, which, directed by his physician's knowledge, he knew where to find. This is not positively known, but the outward appearance of the wound In the groin Indicates that this was the case. FATES WERE UNKIND TO MISS HAZEL Girl Succumbs to Wound. Schools Offer Condolence. Funeral Tomorrow. "In life we are In the midst of death," some one quoted very truth fully. Yesterday afternoon when The Evening Citizen went to press, Miss Hazel Gehring was bright and cheer ful and full of hope and her many friends and playmates were sanguine of her ultimate recovery. An hour later. Just twenty-four hours after the shooting, there was a sudden and to tal change in her condition. The crlals had been reached and the fates were unkind. When once she began falling she sanx rapidly, passing away at 6:15 o'clock, and the whole city has been given a shock from which It will be a long time recovering. - Innocent looking toy pistols and flobert and 22 rifles In the hands of children will not soon again be sanc tioned by careful parents. The acci dental shooting of Hazel Gehring by Ray Carson, while in play, with a rifle not thought to be loaded will not soon be forgotten. The parents of the deceased girl and the sorrowing little Carson boy, who innocently shot her, receive the sfmpathy of the whole city. Children of the public schools this morning adopted resolutions of condolence for the parents of the little girl, who so recently was one of their school mates, and everywhere the relatives and friends of Hazel Gehring receive the warmest sympathy. The funeral will be held from the St. John's Episcopal church tomor row afternoon at 2:45, the body be ing removed from the home to the church at 2:30 o'clock. Bishop Ken- drick of El Paso will say the rites. In terment will be made at Falrview cemetery. The pallbearers will bo Nell Wern ing, Arthur Bachechl, William Pen erenk, George Fluke, Claude Ross and Frederick Henrlch. BARELA'S NEGRO GETS HIMSELF IN TROUBLE A negro named Lyle, who lives in Barelas, has succeeded In getting himself into a lot of trouble. He is low out on bond of $500 for resisting an officer, and thereby hands a tale of how he was discharged from cus tody for assault with a deadly weapon upon the person of his wife. Lyle and his wife had a domestic dlfliculty. The constable of Barelas went to the casa of the Lyles to arrest the man. They found him asleep with a Winchester rifle by his side. The slumbers of the negro were dis turbed, and he leaped from the bed gun In hand, firing two shots through tho roof, putting the intruders to flight. The constable rung up Deputy Sheriff Fred Heyn, who Immediately went to the scene of trouble and placed the offending Mr. Lyle under arrest. Lyle was taken before Jus tice of the Peace Gurule, where he filed a general denial of all com plaints. He was bound over to the grand Jury, however, on the evidence. Lyle explained that he thought that the constable was trying to rob him, and plead that he had no Intention of resisting a-rest. depends upon tho food you est Dr. PRICE'S Cream Baking Powder makes iho food finer -flavored, moro healthful and delicious DELEGATES ALLEGE PLOT FOR DEFEAT OF STATEHOOD Fears That Oklahoma Convention Will Fail of Its Purpose. Farmers Leave Proposed Constitution to its Fate Guthrie, Okla., Feb. 19. Anxious to get busy with their plowing and fear ing they will not receive pay for a long time, If ever, for their attendance on the constitutional convention, many of the farmer delegates have scattered to their home, intimating that they will not return unless It !s to vote for the document as u whole when it is completed by the few men In control of the convention. The expense of the convention to date above the $100,000 approprl.n'on made by congress is nearly $160,000. Pay of the delegates has stopped, and If congress does not come to the rescue with an additional appropria tion, some of the delegates will be in a bad way, as they cannot afford to stay longer at their own expense. M Advices are coming in from the state that citizens here and there are subscribing to funds to send the dele gates back to their Jobs. Neighborly farmers, who do not wish to see the convention entirely in SEEK MINES IN RED RIVER COUNTRY LOST YEARS AGO About twelve or fourteen years ago, a prospector from the Mormon settlement near Sanford, Colorado, came to this district and began pros pecting near where the beautiful Col umbia empties its waters into Red river, says the Cimarron News and Press. Up one canyon and then an other he prospected the country north of the river and the second summer HucceBS crowned his efforts and by his persistent labor he disclosed to view a valuable large lead of quartz that carried high values of the preci ous metals as well as some copper and lead. He was elated over his rich find and the dreams of wealth that had from time to time disturbed his peace ful slumbers were soon to be realized. A beautiful home with all the comfort that money could buy would soon be his and those he loved most dear would ever live In comfort and pleas ure. , The lead was a strong one with well defined walls, everything con nected with the property went to show that with but very little devel opment, a bonanza was In store for Its NEW BAND UNIFORMS PROF. STERLING HOLD EXCITE MUCH COMMENT! ING GRADE MEETINGS AM F.RICA N LUMBI .lt ( O. HANI) TO AI'i'KAIt IN 11IAK SERGE. LAST APPEARANCE HE FORK CONCERT. The new uniforms for tho Ameri can Lumber Co. band, which were or dered by the El L. Washburn Co., have arrived. There are twenty-eight of them. Numbers of people dropped In the Washburn store during the day to see the new suits and much favor able comment was heard concerning the consummate taste In the selection of the cloth and pattern. The uniforms are made up after the pattern In vogue for the United States army officers. The coats nre close fit ting with full military back and trim med in broad, black braid. The cloth Is dark blue serge. On the coat col lar in raised letters of gold cord are the initials "A. L. Co. B." The caps have "Albuquerque, N. M." In raised gold cord above the visor. The sub dued color of the uniforms will give the band the distinction of being well dressed, while there has been no at tempt at anything showy or gaudy. At the band rooms on Gold avenue last night the band gave Us last public rehearsal before the concert in March which will be given in the Elks' opera house. Saturday evening, weather permitting, tho band will give another open air concert at the corner of Railroad avenue and Second street. It will be the last appearance of tho popular musical organization before the concert In the opera house. COL. FARLEY COMIMG TO PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH The lecture announced fr next Fri day evening, m the i'resliyterlan church, by Col. II. S. Farley, on Inci dents of the Civil war, In which he participated, will be Interesting to the younger generation who know noth ing of those momentous evi-nts except from the pages of history and from the Hps of the survivors. i'h se have passed to the great beyond In large numbers during tha past forty-six years and In a short time none will be left to tell of their personal ac tivities in the great life uruggle of our nation. It will be a wonderful thing for a boy now of ten years of age to be able to say to his children fifty years hence that he heard tha man speak ; who fired the first gun on Fort Pump-ter. the hands of the lawyers, the politi cians and the urban element, have promised to take care of the farm work of the rural statesmen. The dally attendance at the sessions Is now less than 76 per cent of the 112 delegates, and many of those still here sit sullenly In their seats and let the leaders run things to suit themselves. Prominent delegates from Indian Territory nnd some from Oklahoma are openly charged with a plot to de feat statehood entirely by drawing up n constitution that will be rejected by the people at the election next Au Mit Those Involved In the alleged plot have been against making one state out of two territories for political reasons. Disaffection has now begun to per vade the democratic members as well as those on the republican side, and charges of bosslsm have become so persistent that there Is apprehension the convention may break. owner. He worked almost day and night until his provisions gave out and then boarded up his tunnel, re turned to his home for another "grub stake." On reaching home he told a few of his friends of his rich strike he had made in the Red river coun try but gave little information of the location of the "bonanza" except stat ing it was north of the river near 'where the Columbian empties Its wa ters into Red river. Earthly riches were not for this prospector for Just as he was making arrangements to return sickness over took him nnd the grim sickle of death laid him low. A number of his friends have time and again prospected the mountains and canyons of that section but with out success. A few days ago Leroy Barnheart and Leroy Martin, friends of tha dead prospector, arrived near the surposed mine and have again taken up the search and will spend five or six months prospecting in that section. It la understood that they have located a claim or two In that section that look very promising. I.A.NGUAGK HANDICAP TO BE OVERCOME 1IY COMPELLING CHILDREN TO TALK ENG LISH IN FLAY. Superintendent Sterling of the pub lic schools Is holding a series of grade meetings this week. Last night the teachers of the First and Second grades met at the Central building and the paramount topic was the sub ject of reading. In the course of the discussion the fac became apparent that the primary grades are heavily handicapped in many of the schools by a lack of knowledge of the English language. It was said by many of the teachers that it was very laborious and dis couraging work to teach pupils who could not speak English and in many cases could scarcely understand enough of what was said by the teach er to make the class work intelligible to them. This lack on the part of a large number of the pupils resulted in keeping back entire grades. Ways and means were discussed for overcoming tho difficulty. It was sug gested that if pupils were required to speak English In their play that the playground might be made a most valuable means of education, and that in this way the language might be most rapidly acquired, especially if the teachers gave the play period proper attention. J. C. lcminon. The body of the late Edwin II. Lemmon, who died of tuberculosis at his abode on Pacific avenue, will be shipped this evening to Santa Bar bara for burial. Mrs. Lemmon and J. C. Lemmon, a brother, who was called to Albuquerque by tidings of Mr. Lcmmon's critical condition, will accompany the body. Mr. Lemmon was a painter by occupation. He was 32 years old. wwtis" viiri ." yjrm Ladles of the G. A. R., John A. Logan circle No. 1, will give a card party on Saturday evening at Odd Fellows' hall. Admission 25 cents, Including refreshments. TOO LATE TO CLASSIFY. WANTED A girl for general house work; also nurse girl. 906 West Railroad avenue. The Martha society of the Luth eran church will serve a lunch at the home of Mrs. H. Weaterfleld, 415 Fourth street, Wednesday afternoon. This Exquisite Brass Bed A Value of Values $U:.:r-j-ZZj I -pr- , .,., . . , ... , toe late advance, wt are able ro offer this bed in either finish, full size or three-quarter size at TWENTY-FI 7E DOLLARS worth THIRTY-FIVE DOLLARS. Other Brass Beds in all Prices, Varieties and Designs. ALBERT FA BUR'S 308-310 Railroad Avenue ... Staab Building CC0CCCCCOt)tC A Checking Account Put System Into Your Business WHEN you pay all bills by check, your business la recorded accurately. Each Item show for Itself. There la a cor rect record of all receipts and expenditures in your bank book. For every bill you pay. you get a receipt. You havs positive proof that you paid each obligation. We give the same careful attention to both large and email accounts. The Bank of Commerce Albuquerque, New Mexico. CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000 Chas. L. DEALER IN New and Second Hand FURNITURE Household Goods, Stoves, Ranges, China ware, Crockery. 313 and ,319 South Second Street Where to Dfne Well Santa Fe Restaurant Open Day and Night. Meals at all Hours. First Class Service Private Dining Rooms in Connection. Fresh Lobsters ... and Blue Point Oysters Received Daily. - - - , UnderSavoy Hotesl C. E. SUNTAAGG, Proprietor Convenience - Comfort - Security The telephone make the .duties lighter, the cares less and the worries fewer.' VOU NEED A TELEPHONE IN TOUK HOME THE COLORADO TELEPHONE CO. HANDSOME Souvenir Crockery vie Alvarado, Cathedral, Commercial Household Goods of Every Description Borradaile & Co. .-jiinrt ii7 iv. cold Ave. REMOVAL . . French Bakery . . From 213 West Railroad Ave. To 202 East Railroad Ave. RaynoldY New Building Albuquerque, J. C. BALDRIDGE DEALER IN NATIVE A NO CHICAGO LUMBER SHERWIN-WILLIAMS PAINT Covers more, looks best, wears the longest, most economical; full measure. BUILDING PAPElt Always In stock. Plaster, Lime, Cement. Paint, Glass, gash. Doors, Etc. FIRST STREET AND COAL AVE. ALRUQCERQl'E, NEW MEI. An offering far above what you have ever known at tha price. Stylish and highly ar tistic! design, having two-lncb tubing In the highly polished or satin finish; thoroughly well made, with cross supports and heavy spindles. Come prepared for a big sur prise, aa you will pronounce this the most decided bargain you have ever seen. In placing our order before Keppeler Furniture Repaired, MATTRESSES Made Over, Upholster ing and Picture Framing. All Work Guaranteed. The telephone preserves your health, prolongs your life and protects your home. ' wa or Club New Mexico