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Albuquerque citizen. [volume] (Albuquerque, N.M.) 1907-1909, April 23, 1908, Image 6

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PACE STS
A 1 rOFFKOUT: CITIZEN
TiimsDAv. Arnir as. ims.
pooooccoooooo okoocoooooo
MAJOR LEAGUE MEETTONIGHTTQ
I TALK ABOUT
NOTHING TALKS
RESULTS
BUT
oP
Soort
A TEAM
m
i
DECIOEO TO
His Last Fight Ended In De
feat so Humiliating That Me
Can't Face His Friends.
Nan I inncixn. April 2:1. "I mil
tlii'oiigli Midi ilio ri.- rinu. . I -.Innilil
luitc ijiiil it a your iikii. l or the pn-l
12 months I Imvc kiinuii my-elf to In
nil in. lint like most mlili-ii-s ulio liml
themselves giiing iloun Hie liiu-. I nt
1 1' i 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 my failings to poor health
J.'lal -hiilli-O' niVM-ir into Ih-Ii- i l ir (lull
Ri'i'ii day I would lie nx gsl as t-vr.
Hi- whole tnilli of ili- mailer In tlml
1 f-annot fight nny more. I luivrn't nil
cxci.si in lli wi.ild.. This is no Aili--lliil
I'.il'i l:iell Tin not coining
bin I. in v i i rili. w'.tU mi offer to
bet $5,000 Uuit I can beat uny Ilght-vt-iiilil
in llu- mIiI. I'm simply bid
ding n liit fond -ir" "c I - ii lulu " to I In
fighting funic."
Thus spoke J arm' a Kdwnnl Hrltt a
few hours after Parky MeKarland had
rocked him to sleep in six short
In a mill liof.no did not worry him a
particle. It tin' Mow to the prtil i-
tli.it stuns. It wa.s tin' liruki'ii In-art
that mail" Jimmy wan his head hoi
rmvfii'iy .mil siy, -How tlio mighty
.i.ivt falji':i:
"I a l"i'lt II li.V a younger, faster
.in.l stronger in. in." Hritt continued,
"l-'our years ii.o MeKarland and my--If
would have put up a light that
A.HiM Jinve Iii'hii worth while wit
nessing. Today In- fought an old
vvom ui. I had tin speed, no .-trcngth,
:io lial.ni.'-. I suppose I eoiild still Ho
M ami ln.it -a few dubs, hut whenever
1 don t cla.-vs with tin- best of them 1
don't want a hand in the game. I
e. in console myn'lf, however, In the
thought that Napoleon met his Wat
el loo. l'.ut 1 have it on tlio sturdy
I'l ein h warrior. He was Ir.inlshed
from his country. I eau slill oome
! around and peivha nee, purchase u
uriiiK now ami then.
. l.rltt e.inii' t th' front pugilism -
. a I.v with a rush He fought his first
I professional tight six years turn, all J
jlo years later Has considered th
top-llot. 'l! white lightwa-'glit of til
HOW TIII V ST.VMl.
Aiiii-i'h'iiii leoguc.
Cluhs-
SVnii. Lost. 1'. C
v. iirld. Ill thut time he earned and
saved enough inoiny to invest $;pi.inw
In real est.t;, after which he l earn-'
known as the "Mat owner." He met
his first nal reverse in isni.",. wlnn
Nel.su ii knocked him out ir. Is rouin's.
This def. at did nut put him out of tl-i
iiioniy-;;eltii:g class, however, for IK
e'eaned up large hunches of coin -n
his match w th 'lcrv .vl govern, his
third match with Nelson, In vl ich h'
turned the table on the Dane, a n'
Ins las, bout with Hans. In nil B-i.t
has i i;lect"d lose to SIuiiiidii from
.ight promoi. rs ot -.hi, count y.
.'h ugh J! .. 'iv is a. -it I'll of hav
ing faked with H.ins once and u i t
siyJ Jsm TV
A - VSr J
rounds at folma. And thus ends thi-
pugilistic career of one of the world's
most jpecta-ular scrappers.
There was a tone of sadness In the
voice and Just a suspUdun of u tear In :
Jimmy's eye as he frankly admitted!
that he "couldn't tii?ht any more."
Probably It was the feeling of melun- .
choly that comes to the one-time great
actor when he realizes that the plaud- ;
its uf the public are no l.mner for him. .
Probably he felt as does the old ma
jor league baseball player when told
by his management that he isn't fast:
enough lo continue with the team, but '
must seek employment among the ,
minors. The fact that he received
less money for his loser's end than
as ever handed to him for engaging
t 1 m the s- re- time, no one een
fsitely pri.v that his .;;(. ''d Is nit
.iL.-e'utely clean. He haH sl'dred all
protits with his brother Willis, who
managed him while he was lighting,
only recently In- made his father and
mother a present of a 15.000 summer-home
not far from this city.
Out of the ring llritt was a credit
to the "profession." He was a model
f correct dress and a stickler for
spotless linen. Hard study made him
u brilliant conversationalist and a fel
low with opinions of his own. An
occasional fondness for the sparkling
Juice of the grape, with automobiles
and other accessories, probably ac
counts for his retiring from the" ring
while he is not yet 3o years old.
JiOOK 11Y TOMMY HUUXS.
liouty.ui-.ighl ilves Some Vk-tts On
lloxlng anil lloxcrs.
Tommy Burns, the champion fight
er, has written a book, which he has
had published in Kngland pretty
quick work for a man who so re
cently reached the tup of the pugilis
tic ladder. Tommy gets off s un.;
pretty good things. He says:
"I have been styled a 'third-rate
chuiupiun," and may possibly be
such; but if that is a fact then all the
ther boxers knocking about Just now
ust be only fourth-raters, and I
ouldn't like to class them as such,
!. -spite all the critics have to say. it's
cui i.nm. but the demerits of my rivals
ar. only discovered after I am done
with them.
"Brains are of more importance
than lists today. The man of go.nl
education, accustomed to think fur I
himself, and possessed of a fair ca- ii
pai ity for the initiative, is the very .
in ui .'iLilitie l to shine in tin- boxing '
anna.
"You will have to admit that Am
ericans know some-thing about the
science of boxing. As for the Ameri
can crouch our blows are always
more effective when they shoot up! the i rhsJ i
from below. I never had any troubla : "Although
leaching men three or four Inchi an American
let him shove while I reentered my
senses. 1 asked him whether he
couldn't light or wouldn't. We broke
' in the center of the ring, and as he
came at me just as before, 1 popped
my right over again and dropped
him.
"Jack O'ltrl
has not yet e,uit the
path, although I
i ing for the cinder
noiicsi.y uenevc ne coui.t reap many
nonors mere. lie is not only a
sprinter, but is no slouch at long dis
tances." "Ttie chief second tak.-s full charge
of the bottles, sponges, alcohol, or
other liniment, towels, etc. None of
these must leave his possession fur a
moment. I would not suggest that
th.-r,
cij.l.
fore
J'lV.
! ..tit
pie
.p.-
ar,- p,
as to a
with these
:is well to
f their way.
so devoid of priri
or otherwise int.-r-
UppMallces, hut it is
remove temptation
St. I.mi.s B 2 .7.r0
New lork 5 J .714
Huston r, 3 .62J
( leveland J ; .500
Philadelphia 4 4 .501)
Chicago 4 4 .000
Detroit 1 5 ,167
Washington 1 t .141
Nalional la-ague.
Clubs Won. I,ost. 1
Chicago fi . 1
New York 1
Pittsburg 4 3
Philadelphia 4 .'I
Cincinnati 3 4
Brooklyn 2 S
Boston f,
St. Louis 1 6
S.-7
s J7
r.7i
5
42'J
141
Western laiignc.
Clubs Won. Lost. p. c.
I '-nver 7 1 s;.-,
Omaha 4 '1 .7
Sioux City 4 2 .67
li s .Moans 3 4 .40,
I. in In 4 ,333
Pu.blo I 7 .11':,
i:m i:i:i) w s . jii-x
American League.
At Cleveland K. II. K.
Cleveland (i 3 3
Chicago 4 8 0
Batteries; Liehhanlt, Ulinades,
Clarksoii and N. Clarke; wcn and
.suliivan.
At Philadelphia
New York
Philadelphia
Batteries; Cheshr,
Plank and I'o.ter's.
It. 11. i:
3 S 1
and Kleini.w ;
It. II i:
At Detroit--Detroit
st. Louis 7 a 3
Batteries; Summers and Payne;
Ilali.y and Spencer.
At Washington 1 1. H. K
Washington 3 7 2
Boston J 12 4
Batteries: Kuikciihurg and Street;
Winter, Morgan and Carriuan.
National Ij'iiguc.
At Boston It. If. K.
Philadelphia 7 7 0
Boston 1 6 3
Batteries: McQuillan and Dooin;
Flaherty, Dorner und llowerman.
At Pittsi.urg II. H. JO.
Pilt.saurg 5 10 0
St. Louis 1 7 1
Batteries: Camnltz -and (iihson; Mo.
ilynn and Hostetter.
At New York H. H. K.
Brooklyn 2 7 0
New- York 3 7 3
Batteries: Mclntyre and Merger;
Matt, lews, in anil ltresnahan.
At Chicago It. H. K.
Chicago 7 10 1
Cincinnati j 7 3
Batteries: Frazer and Kling; Cirak
ley, Tozer and McLean.
'il-rii Is-arue.
At Pueblo H. H. K.
Denver 9 14 1
Pueblo 7 14 o
Batteries: Boharinon, Olmstead and
Xalusky; Ackley, dalgano and Smith.
At Lincoln r. h. E.
Lincoln 0 3 2
D. s Moines 1 4 1
Batteries: Zaeki-rt -and Sullivan;
Ford and Yeager.
Players and Fans Want Win
nlng Mine and Chances Are
Good They Will Get It.
American .WM-iutiii.
At Indianapolis: Indianapolis 0,
Milwaukee 8.
At Toledo: Toledo S, St. Paul 7.
At Columbus: Columbus fi: Minne
apolis 12.
At Louisville: Louisville 9, Kan
sas City 2.
S4xnti; sk stkI.I;.
President ITilllaiu Agn-eK 'nUit Tom-
noil S-us .Must IW I'mvI.
"W!
: b
h .
ca r
the
other 1 p,. t
swelled head.
b.' s w ho hav
t u k.s. Young
em. t!u- greai
t ha t so in 1 ny pi oinis-
eers are cut shoit? In
cause l.s :,ient leal. Box-
prone, p.rhaps. than
a the disc. to. known as
1 k at ail the goo I
e succumbed to Its at-
Corbett. Terry M.iPiv
! John L. himself, and
rge Dixon and nth. i s.
Poin a Canadian I am
citizen, ai d have never
Cincinnati, April 23. President
Pulliani. of the National League, who
was here today, said:
"When two base runners negotiate
a double .steal each should be credit
ed with a stolen ba.se. but if the
catcher throws one of the two out
the other should not be credited with
a stub n base, as he reaches his des
lination on a put-out.
"I hardly think it fair to the ratchet-
to credit one runner with a stolen
base if he n!ps the other when the
pair try for a double steal." said Pul
liani. "He certainly cannot throw
out both base runners and should be
protected to that extent. Of course,
there may be .some who differ with
me. but that i.s my opinion.
"You can't imagine hw many In-
iniiries 1 receive about different plays
mat come up during .1 season. There
fire hundreds of them, and I suppose
in many cases my opinion differs rad
ically from that of some one else.
Scoring Is, to a great extent, a matter
"f Judgment.
"At present I cannot think of any
plan by which a universal system of
s. onrig ev. ry play can be divided up
on. 1 have known of iu,tincc.s where
linif the s. orers in a press box have
c:eliie. a player with a hit, while
lb'- other ha'f gave a fielder an er
1 or."
It Is imperative that the fans of
AlbuiUeriUe turn out in good y num
bers tonight at the m etinK to be held
In the oflb-e of Iv L. Medler 1,, th,.
Whiting block, corner of c,..d avenue
and Second street upstairs, for the
purpose of arranging for a baseball
team. A manager nml secretary and
treasurer are to be elected and H I"
equally imperative that live ones be
chosen for those positions.
While it Is April yet, it is believed
that It will ri-uuire a month to build
up .1 team and that by the time the
weather is right the team will be
ready. Alhuiiucriiiie has less baseball
material to start in with this year
than in many years past and many
players will have to be secured from
the outside, which will not be very
lifliciilt considering that Frank Har
ds, who was secretary and treasurer
d' last year's team, already has
1. umber of letters from players ilesli
ng to come here and play. A few of
tli.se players' an- willing to work
wln-n pot playing ball, and can be
had for a little money, from a base
ball source, providing they are given
rk. It Is believed that a large
number of semi-professional players
or a majority of the players can be
cured under the same conditions,
which will do much toward making
the team a success financially as well
us from a point of view of furnishing
the fans some good sport and giving
he town some good -advertising as a
I'.'e OIK.
People with money to spend and
milling to do must have something to
talk aboul and a winning baseball
am solves the problem. Albuiiier-
liie must have sm h -a team. While
in- field from which teams are to be
had is small it is plenty large' enough
furnish games at h ast once a week.
lil Paso has several teams in the field.
Ils Vegas is getting up a team. Trin-
lad is getting up its usual good team
join the Colorado State league hut
the league lias not been formed yet
mil It is likely that games can be had
from that city this summer. Santa
Fe Is already In the game, and the
Pecos valley has a six-team league.
With tin- New Mexico Kastcrn railway
In operation games may be had this
year from that part of the territory.
There are probably a half dozen
(layers in the city who have worn
the Brown in days gone by und who
might be persuaded to don it again
for the opening of the season, and
some of the old players might make
good for the entire season. All of
these players should attend the meet
ing held tonight. The meeting will
called to order at 7:30 01 lock.
HUCKSTERS WILL PLAY
THE TOWN HUSTLERS
Imitation lkiseball Ciitnie for Next
Sunday Willi a Surprising
Array t-f Talent.
taller than myself.
"Siiuires landed one of the worst
and hardest blows I have ever re
cti ,'ed
tried to disgui.-.- that fa. t.
.llbr.rHi lor Ttie n:Hin mm ....
I just leaned against him and tn Daws.
I 'lent y of Trouble.
is 1 hi-. it ny stagnation of the liver
mi 1 bowels. To get rid of It and
In a l i.-he and biliousness and the
poison that brings Jaundice, taXe Dr.
Kii.a's New Life Pills, the reliable
purifiers that do the work without
grinding or griping. 25c at all deal-
lf you want anything on eartn. you
cm get it through the want column
r t ,. i ven'Pir I'ltl.en W get t-ults.
A baseball team celebrated for the
ability of its players at catching high
balls and hitting hard ones will en
deavor to hand a lemon to another
cam of pennant winners cquany as
celebrated In a game to be played in
a private park in the northern out
skirts of tlie city next Sunday after
noon. The admission fee will be Jj.
Reserved seats will cost $10, but any
spectator staying until the finish of
he game will be given his money back
at the edge of the potato patch.
Both teams have gone Into hard
practice and will be in first-class con
dition by the date of the game. A
few of the phtyers have had a hard
time making the weight, which h
three pounds to the Inch, but the in
dications are now that th regulars
on both sides will be able to comply
with all the rules. No gloves welgn
ing less than thirteen ounces will be
permitted, and the compact of the
teams sp.-eifies that neither of the
catchers shall wear more than three
breast protectors. The ball must be
mustang hide and the bats charter
ouk.
The game will be called at 2 o'clock,
and no spectators w ill be seated in the
sugar beet field during an Inning.
M. rry Widow hats are barred.
Following is the official announce
ment, giving the players:
"A game of baseball will be played
Sunday afternoon at 2 o'clock. April
2ti, that will make old, gray-haired
men, children, old women, young
women and ladies with Merry, Widow
hats turn green with envy. This cele
brated game will be played, or tit
tenipled to be played, on a farm adja
cent to the city limits. The owners of
the bull grounds have been working
for the pa.st two weeks with plows
harrows, scrapers and road rollers to
put It in u condition that w ill be sat
isfactory for the following line-up of
players who have signified their will
ingness to participate.
"Hucksters ili-n. My.-rs. c; V.. I
Parker, p; J. Stueckel. lb; F. Zick. it,
Lb; K. K. Booth," 3b; J. L. La, Dnere,
ss; L. Stan-kid, rf; H. Powell, ef; K.
Iv Stoeffel. if.
Hustl.-rs Pat Sh.-rti, c; A. D. dra
ham, captain, p; Tom Phelan, lb
Frank Italph, 2b; John Abbott, 3b;
Ben Bothe, (is; c, Hudson, rf; P. J
Sheridan, cf; I. Cox, If.
"lloserve.s. W'. Mauser, F. Myers
Don Kankin, P. M illcnbaugh, Steve
Hulling. P. Jacobson, P. Candidal ia,
A. J. Muloy. Lou Holtz. Dr. J. P.
Pierce. Italph parwell, C. Parker, ti.
Wright. H Westerfeld, Mike Nash.
Ld Mann, K C. Uutler, Uert Uuker,
WHEN ADVERTISING IS THE SUBJECT
It is rot hard for the business man to determine which of his adver
tisements are producing results, and it is only natural that he should place
his advertising where experience shows it will do the most good.
That is exactly the reason why The Albuquerque Citizen is carrying
more advertising than any other paper published in New Mexico. If you
wish to verify this statement, lay your ruler upon The Citizen and the paper
that in your estimation i its closest competitor. Measure them for a week
and take the average. You will find The Citizen several columnsjin ad
vance per issue.
We confess,' that we are in business for what we can make, and we
realize that just as soon as an advertiser ceases to get results, we lose his
account. That would be bad for us, so we spare no effort that could pos
sibly increase the value of our services to him.
One reason why our advertisements secure results, is because 'The
Citizen is issued at an hour when people have time to read. Prove the
advantage of this by your own case. How much time do you have for
reading in the morning? Don't you read the headlines, and maybe an
article or two that are of particular interest and then go to work? This
is true of almost everybody, men and women. But when The Citizen
comes out, it is different. You have time then to read everything, from
telegraph to town topics, from editorials to advertisements. The evening
is the only time that busy people have time to read.
toe employ a man whose sole business it is to look after the advertising,
in your office, in The Citizen office, and in the composing-room. He is a busy
man, but never so busy that he can 1 talk over your situation with you. He
will advise you to your own best interests (for reasons aforesaid) and give
you the benefit of his experience. He will write your ad from your sugges
tions, or from his own ideas, and he will care for it when it goes into the paper.
SEND FOR HIM
TELEPHONE 15
Tom Hubbel, Dr. V. W. Spargo, M. P,
Kelly.
"Vampires H. S. Knight, Tl. G.
Balcomb.
"Physician in charge: D e Haynes."
BOER MEETS GUNS FIRST
He Went to the Ouu.st With the In
tention of Taking on tlio Hat
lllng One Hut a Disagrw.
incut Kl.-dt.
San FraticiSH'o, April 23 Iloer 'n-
hnlz. wlni came to San Francisco fur
the express purposn nr fighting Bat
tling Nelson hef.ira Jimmy Colt roth's
club, switched to the Uleason camp
and agreed to tight Joe Cans Thurs
day evening, May 14th, twenty
rounds, at the I'-diseuni rink. The
change of base on the part of the
Itner is partially, so he says, because
he had a difference with Nelson over
a money M-ttlement in l,os Angeles,
and partially lnause of the guaran
tee that C.lea.xon has made. On the
face of the arti.-.s that wire signed,
the Hoei- is to receive $3,000 win.
lose or a draw, and it is rumored
that lie will get as much as $5,000 for
jumping the fence.
At all events, he has signed, and
tile I'nhiilz-N'elson match Is off. The
Unci- wasn't In Pan Francisco many
hours In-fore he was approached by
(ilea-son. It apparently looked good
to him. Whether he trumped up a
diffcri lice with Nelson as an excuse,
is something that I'nholz alone can
i nsw er.
The articles were sgiicd by Alvie
King, who represented Hen S. lig. who
represents Joe Hans, hy Rudolph I'n
holz and by John J. (ihason.
They call for a twenty-round tight,
for the lightweight championship of
the world, at 1.13 pounds ringside
stripped and straight Marquis of
iiu en.shei ry rules to govern. It Is
us stipulated that lileasoii guaian-
1 tees I'nholz $3,000, win. lose, or draw,
with an additional privilege of 23
per cent of the receipts if the house
draws more than the $:i.lm0 would
represent.
ilh-asoii is t post $3.0ii0 with Joe
Thomas, and I'nholz and Cans are
each to post $ 1,500 forfeits with
John Clark.
I'nholz's disagreement with Nelson
dates b ii k to the I.os Angeles tight,
at which time ho cla.tns, that Nelson
juas overpaid $427 and that he will
insist on getting it before he lights
the Dane.
MimniiiiiiiiiiinmmMMMIMtMBIItM
YUU LAIN fcAVl:
A checking; account will not only help you to spend
your money economically, but it will also aid you
to save money systematically.
When you have a record of every cent you pay out
(which you will have, if you pay by check) you
will be more careful of your expenditures.
A checking account jjives you a complete record of
f T,f ry f ? vo sPn You get a receipt for each
bill paid. You have safety for your funds and
convenience for your business transactions.
PAY BY CHECK.
THE BANK OFiCOMMERCE
Albuquerque, New Mexico.
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS $200,000
5
HAVE YOU A
ROOM TO RENT?
OR A MOUSE?
Do you know that people arealmost fighting
fr quarters right here in Albuquerque, and now?
J An ad like this
?'i)K WON 1 Large, well furnished,
well ventilated front room, modern
and sanitary. ( X) rtlake St.
I
0
m
0
i
0 placed in The Albuquerque Citizen will secure
you a tenant at the small cost of
3 times for 35c, or 6 times for 50c.

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