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FIUXAT, MAY J, IMI.
MAJOR LEAGUE BASEBALL SCORES HOW TIIHT STAND. American rmcne. Club-- Won. Lost. Pet Kew Trk 1 IS ,64 Cleveland 18 II .141 Philadelphia IS IT .SIS Chicago 1C It .100 Detroit 1 1 .600 St Louis . 17 18 .488 b onto a 15 1 .441 M'anklagtoa 14 1 .414 National Irue. Clubs Won. Lost. Pet. Chime 20 11 .64 Clnclaaati ' 18 1J .681 Philadelphia 18 14 .531 Pittsburg IS 14 .617 New York 17 18 .516 Bostoa 17 18 .488 Ft. Louis 1 4 22 .389 r.rook'ya 13 21 .382 WeHtem Ijmtnio. ClaM Won. Lost Pet Omaha 23 12 .857 8iouz City 20 15 .570 Denver 20 15 .670 Lincoln 17 18 .486 Dps Moines 14 21 .400 Fuebls 10 22 .312 YMSTHROAY'S GAMES. American Iyeafua. At Washington R. II. E. Washington 8 8 0 Cleveland .. 2 6 3 Batteries: Fafkenburg and Street; Lattlaisr, Lelbhart and N. Clarke. At New Tork R. H. E. St. Levis 4 9 t New Tork 3 8 0 Batteries: Dlneen and Stephens; Orth aad Klelnow. At Philadelphia R. H. E. Detroit 10 13 0 Philadelphia .. 2 7 I Batteries: Summers and Schmidt; Dygert, Carter and Schreck. At Boston R. H. E. Chicago 2 7 4 Bontnj . . , '. '. 1 6 3 Batteries: Walsh and Sullivan; Cl ootte. Prultt and Carrlgan. National Iicngne. At Mitflburg R. H. E. Pittsburg .. 1 6 1 Bostoa 3 5 0 Batteries: Leflold, ' Maridox and Phelps; Lindiiun and Hnwerman. At W. Louis R. H. E. Ft. Usui 3 7 4 Chlsaa 8 11 1 Batteries Hallee. Redmond, Hos teller and Ludwlg; Praser and Kllng. Womern Ijearnp. At Pueblo R. II. E. Omaha 0 3 1 Puehks 14 14 0 Ba;er1es Hollenbeck, Noah and Goading; Jackson and MHz. At Deaver Deaver Lincoln Batteries Adama poses and Sullivan. and R. II. E. 2 6 2 0 7 1 Zalusky; At "Jioux City First game R. H. E. Sioux City 2 3 2 Dps Uolnes 3 7 2 Batteries: Crutcher sn.i Henry; Wltherup and Yeuger. Second game R. H. E Sioux City 6 9 2 Den Moines 1 5 1 Hotter;.-: UuKay and Shea; Horn- ar aa Yeager. American AMM'lattin. At Columbus Columbus 0; Toledo At ?t. Paul St. Paul 6; Milwaukee At LouUiville LouUvllle 10; In. diannpolls 3. At Inriiiinapolia Minneapolis Kansu City 2. 4; IIOTKL ARRIVALS. Alvarado. M. J. Drury, Im Junta, Colo.; W. A. Cnurwn and wife, Marietta, Ga.; W. A. JVhooler, Carthage, Mo.; T. A. Barber, Lynn. Mass.; P. Thureau OanKia, Paris. France; H. S. Hale, PfiT.r: H. Hewitt, Los Angeles; S. M. Merrtweather. Denver; Jno. H. Frost. Chicago; D. Mulfort, St. Jo seph. Mo.: Jno. Q. Kerr. Geo. HugheH. J. T. I.sn.i, Denver; P. Warren, El I'neo; je. Howard, Kl Paso; F. K. Smith. New York; L. S. Mlchelsnn, New Tork; S. C. Suttle, Kansas City; J L. Oreley. Chicago; R. Troescher, New York: P J. Franklin, Colorado Springs. Colo.; M. L. Oarnean and wife nt. Joe. M v; R. O. Tuthlll, Txis Angeles. Cal.; H. H. Miller, Keams Canon: W. 1.. Alton, Chicago, 111.; L M. Galas, Topeka, Kan. Grand tViitml. J Flannlgan, Ijut Vegas; Chas. Cel Ronton, Ky.; H. Hewett, Lo Anffcl: Creo. le Mot:, Vegas; S. M. IIowhi, Raton; C. R. Casey, Las Ve gas. N M.; C. A. Mitchell, Ias Ve g.is. N. M.; J. A. Osborn, El Paso, Texas St urges. .. t Myers Lincoln, Neb.; W. L. Will. Is Luna.; M. R. Norton, St. I-u s, Mo.; Jas. Lucas, Cerrlllos, N. M ; H P. WInsor, Cowles, N. M.J Chas ns.!l, !4a.nta Pe, N. M.I L. J. S'mllh. Denver; C. V. Stewart. Las Vegas. Praise, W. Hanna, San Marcta!; A. N. C:ay, San Mircial; B. Sochs. San An. tnnlo. Texej; Virgil Rant, Olive Hill, Ky ; Harry Rartlett, Socorro, N. M.; Walter Armln, New York; J. O. lli(iw, Kl Paso. Texas. Savoy. l' rt Cyprian. Bernalillo. WHAT DO YOU THINK OF IT? ine uircx-toire gown luts Iwen revivwl In rYaneo, anil it lis exxx-tol to '"w"" iniuutr in America. . Troupers arc worn under tho skirt. INTERESTING LETTER FROM SUNNY ITALY Mrs. T. C. Lcbo Writes of Her Trav ols and Interesting Places She Visits. Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Hawks of 220 North Seventh street, are in receipt of a letter fronv their daughter, Mrs. T. C. Lebo, formerly Miss Grace Hawks of this city. who. with her husband, General T. C. Lebo, la at present touring the world. The com munication is dated from Grand Eden Hotel, Naples, Italy, May the lOto and it is gratifying to note that Mrs. Lebo states that while the weather of sunny Italy l3 ideal" it doesn't beat that of New Mexico. The general and his wife left Al buquerque last June and since then they have toured Kngland, Ireland, Scotland, Switzerland, Germany and other countries and are now sojourn ing in Italy from where they will continue on their way around the world, visiting, in their course of travels, Japan, Africa and other for eign countries. They Intend being gone for another year. Mrs. Lebo's letter to her parents In part is as follows: "Here we are in the land of olives. The weather is ideal but it can't beat New Mexico for sunshine. Of course we have the beautiful blue Bay of Naples which is most picturesque. I thoroughly enjoyed the voyage from Genoa. The sea was as smooth as glass all the way and the table on the boat was excellent and for once I was able to eat my "money'i worth." We left Genoa Saturday night and reached Leghorn the fol lowing morning, remaining there un til the' next afternoon (Monday) when we sailed at 2 p. m. arriving in Naples Tuesday afternoon. There was nothing to see in Leghorn as it Is simply a large shipping port. Genoa is very picturesquely situated and al so has a fine harbor. The town is full of magnificent old, 14th century palaces In fine state of preservation. In fact they are so solidly built of marble, that they look as though they would stand forever. They give one an idea of the princely or rather king ly style In which the aristocrats of those days lived. It would take so long to give descriptive details that I will simply have to forego It and tell you that, along with lots of other things when I return. The cemetery there called Camposanto, Is very unique, unlike anything else of Its kind. It has a thick wall all around It w ith an arcade walk inside support ed by huge marble pll'ars and the tombs are built right in the wall. They are magnificent works of sculp tors all around. The poor people are buried out in the open space in the center. ' "I wanted to write you so much about tins place, but we are on the jump every minute. The day I start ed thU letter we visited the Koyal Palace in the afternoon, the next uaj we spent seeing the rums of Pompei. It was quite the most interesting sight I have seen. Just think of see ing a town that was buried ages ago by the terrible eruption of Vesuvius and remained' covered until they started the excavation In 1860. All the works of art found there are lu a museum in Naples. They have loaves of bread, rope, nuts, grains of wheat, etc., that were burai to cin ders but are perfect In shape. Yehlerdj e went to the Island of Caprie and visited the Blue Grotto. I is a very wonderful formation. When you put your hand In the wa .tr, it asu:uca a sllv-tr tiue color. We took a dilve around the island and I bought a hat there something like a Panama, Old Vesuvius isn't as cone shaped as I expected to find him but they tell me he blew the top off of him self in l!u6. He is quite an Innocent looking hill and one can hardly im agine him capable of doing so much mischief. Have seen him smoke a couple of times since we have been here. Was very much disappointed In finding coral so expensive, expected to buy a bushel of the stuff and end ed by getting a necklace with one round piece and two pear shaped drops for 367; then the general got a stick pin for 811, a small pear nhaped piece. Of course there is coral here for a dollar a string but the very fine is considered a precious stone and sold by weight the same as dia monds. Also got a very large pink Cameo that I am going to have set as a pendant and bought some smal ler oneg for pins. In Genoa I pur chased a string of gold filagree beads and a small purse for the same work." Good liniment. You will hunt a good while before you And a liniment that Is equal to Chamberlain's Pain Balm as cure for muscular and rheumatle pains for the cure of sprains and sore ness of the muscules. In case of rheu matlsm and sciatica It relieves the In. tense paid and makes sleep and rest possible. In case of sprains It relieves the soreness and restores the parts to a healthy condition In one-third the time required by the usual treatment It Is equally valuable for lame back and all deep seated and muscular pains. 25 and 60 cent sixes for sale by all druggists. M.BTT1QTJERQTJE fJU'lZBlf. INDIAN PUPILS GIVE CLEVER ENTERTAINMENT IMrtlnywl Ttielr AMllty to Work With KIUmt Hand or 1 train lsirgt) Audience Well Pleuwcd. The entertainment given by the In dlan school pupils Wednesday even ing was thoroughly enjoyed by a large crowd from the ciiy and sur rounding community. The chapel was tastefully decorated in white and green the class colors. White and green paper portlores and flowering plants formed the stage setting. A very pleasing addition to the program, were some selections from the mudrale given Tuesday evening by the Indian pupils of Mr. and Mrs. Lavender. Following a few well chos en words Julia Anallo welcomed the audience arid the school band opened the program by a well rendered selec tion from "Sutton." The oration "Educational Farm ing." by Robert James opened the way nicely ror me "motion song," "The School Gardeners," and the "Farming Game by the kindergarten children. The oration "How We do Things" by George Martin was to the point and ohowed both careful thought and good tiainlng In delivery. The dem onstrations which followed howed the different trades taught at the school, practical illustrations In car pentering, shoemaklng. wagon mak ing, black.smithing and dressmaking being given on the stage. This fea ture was especially Interesting, as It showed that the government Is striv ing to give the Indian a practical working education, both literary and Industrial. In "Tho Mission of the Broom," Julia Anallo gave a good description of Pueblo home life and used the broom as the symbol of approaching civilization and prosperity in Pueblo homes. This was naturally followed by a "Broom Drill" In which sixteen girls In dusting caps and aprons gave a description of sweeping a room and executed a very pretty drill with brooms. "Disciplining by Pupil Court.'' In which the disciplinarian and Indian boys tried an offender for breaking school rules, was a very good exam ple of the latest and most approved mode of discipline. the next drill vbp ? ('Idescvaep "The Milking Detail." which came next, was a drill by sixteen girls cos tumed as milkmaids and rarrvlna milking stools. The way the girls called the rows seemed to appeal es pecially to the audience. The entertainment was closed bv a selection by the school band "flobre Los Olas." FAOrt Til R TO 1 "r' t" -----s-0-- The Paris Fashion Co, 213 SO. SECOND STREET A GENERAL SALE IN ALL OUR DEPARTMENTS Ladies' and Misses Skirts $4.48, $5.48, $5.98, $6.98, tov$J2.00 in Voiles, Mixtures and Panamas in a variety of colors. Now Comes Our Waists in Lawn, Silk, Net and Laces in Black, White and Ecru $1.50 up to $2.00 waists for 98c $2.25 waists for $1.48 and $3.00 waists for $1.98 in white lawn Silk in white and black at $2.98 Net waists at $3.98 etc. SrH4pi 1 ur Linen Suits in all fashionable colors upcuai" regular value, $15.50 Our fcQ AO price for today's special - - ' pO.rOi NO ALTERATIONS DURING THIS SALE BHEQNffill CAN HOT BE RUBBED AWAY Rubbing with liniments, blistering the alTecU-.l parts, the application of plasters, and other means of external treatment, are usually helpful in reiici:ig tha paius and aches of Rheumatism, but such remedies do not reach tiie CAUSli of the disease, and are therefore in no sense curative. Rheumatism is due to an excess of uric acid in the blood, brought about by indigestion, poor bowel action, weak kidneys, and a general sluggish condition of th system. The circulation deposits this irritating poison in the different muscles, nerves, tissues and joints of the body, and soon the painful symptoms of Rheumatism are produced. The pains at first tnav be wandering and slight; but as the bhxd becomes more full v saturated with the uric acid poison, the disease rows worse and after awhile gets to be chronic. The slight, wander ing pains now become sharp and cutting at the least exposure to dampness or night air, or any constitutional irregularity, the bouts ache, the muscles are not as free in action as before, ami where the and poison is allowed to remain in the blood tho juints often become so clopped with corrosive sub stances that tli. v n'e h ft permanently stiff and use:. s. Rheumatism can never be rubbed away, uor can it be conquered and driven fr.mi the system until tlie and lailin blood has been cleansed and purified. No other medicine does this so effectually as S. S. S. it dissolves and re moves the impurities and s-cids a stream of rich , strong blood to the a it re ted parts, which 8iK)thesthe irritated nerves, mil imtd muscles and flesh, and the sufieri i t V.anis relief that IC lu.rm.ni.if 1 . t .1 aisease has lcn removed. Sne. il uv, oticm a-,,1 ..., ,.i:i advice dr, ti i.ee. TIIE SWTPT KPvrTtrro rn i?rT nl S! 5 fcaP rJo PURZLY VEGETABLE LAS CRUCES MAN HAS QUANTRELL FLAG Bloody Hello of Jtonler Dajrs In Mis- wuri-KitiiKUM Guerilla Warfare Sow la iNew Mexico. Las Cruee N. M.. May 29. Hid- den away in his aaXe. wraDDtd in a piece of brown paper Martin Lohman naa a relic of the bloody daya of th rebellion for which he Aaa refuaed largo aunit of money. the relic la the flag carried by Quantrell, the terror of the Kanmm Misaourl country during the time that he operated In that section. The flag M brought to Laa Crucea by J. C. Swarta, who waa a member jl the funiouu band of deuperadoea and who afterward gave it to Mayor Lohman after the latter had bifri. nrin,! hlin and pratleaJly kept him from want during the lat days of his life. I he flag itHflf is a crude, home made affair, of cheap black cloth. and having the design painted on It with white lead. Across the top of the flag are painted th words, '"The C. (Southern Confederacy) Minute Men." Under this Is the famou Ltin quotation that was shouted by Booth immediately after he had as sassinated President Lincoln: "iilo Semper Tyrannls." Under this la painted a snake, and on the lower part of the flag the motto; "Don t tread on me." The black flag is worn thin from age and UHage and in a number of places the weave of the cheaD cloth la broken and the relic muct be handled with care to prevent its being torn In two. Mr. Lohman expects to have the flag framed In a glass case and put It on display at the Palmllla club rooms as one of the Interesting relies of the bloody days of the (0s. Little Is known of Swartz, the man who brought the flag to New Mexico, although it Is thought that he waj forced to leave the section where th depredations were committed by the Quantrell band, and that he came to New Mexico to avol 1 the pursuers of the guerilla band, lie was associated with Jessie and Frank James and the Younger brothers In the company which terrorized th! country along the Missouri river In Kansas and Mis souri. Big Variety of Silk Petticoats in the guaranteed Taffetas in all colors and styles-Some $35.00 skirts at $12.50, $10.00, $8.48, $5.98 and $4.48. bench was placed over the hoi and several of the neighbors' wives seated themselves upon it. To prevent further operations by the workmen Mrs. Peterson then pro ceeded to dig a trench the entire length of her property, planting a line of cal la and dahlia bulbs. The workmen started to dig holes Just In front of her new bed of bulbs. But as fast as the workmen dug the wom en shoveled the earth back Into the holes. After similar encounters at three or four more properties, In each of which the women wer successful, a, truce was called and th workmen went away, taking their tools with them. The men of the town are on guard tonight and promise to call out the volunteer fire department If the telephone men return. OLD REUABLH," ESTABLISHED U7I. L. B. PUTNEY THE WHOLESALE GROCER FLOUR, GRAIN AND PROVISIONS Carries th largest and Most L'xclusive Stock of Btapl Orcrit the Southwest. la FARM AND FREIGHT WAGONS RAILROAD AVENUB. AXJJUQUBRQUB. N. .' t1MMHt Utat. of onto, city or Toledo, t,ucas County, ss: Kranlc J. Cheney makes oath that h Is senior partner of the nrm of '. J. Cheney at Co., doing business In th City of Toledo, County and Htate afore said, and that said nrro wit. pay th sum of ONK HUNDKttD U01.LAKH for each and every rase or Catarrh that cannot b cured by th us or Hails' Catarrh Cur. FRANK J. CHENEY. Hworn to berors me ana subscribed In my presence, this 6th flay of Decem ber. A. U., HM. A. W. OI. BASON. (Heal.) Notary Public Hall's Catarrh Cure Is taken internal ly, and acts directly on th blood and mucous surfaces of the system. Mend for testimonials free. P. J. CHENEY CO., Toledo, O. Bold by all Druggists, 7be. Tak Hsu Family PUIs for constipation. Porch roekcrs $1.35, $1.85 and $2.M), and dialrs 85a, $1.00 and $1.35. Solid oak and double cane seat; clienp, comfortable and durable. Vn trelle Furniture Co., west end viaduct. KILLthe COUCH u CURE the I.UNC3 wth Dr. King' ueiv D; iscsvonr "KICK Trial Botna f'-i NP l i THHOAT AM) I tJKt; ;JrtlE :. GUARAI-'TErVl SAT! -TAoi'lP LOB MONEy r,Ey.viro. BUILDERS' AND FINISHERS' SUPPLIES Native aad Chicago Lumber. Sherwln-Will Lams Paint Norn Bet. ter. Huildlng Paper, Plaster, Lime, Cement, Glass, Saab, Door. Bto Ete., Etc J. C. BALDRIDCE 423 South First Lightning Hay Presses r Get Ready- Write for Catalog PEERING and WALTER A. WOOD MOWERS We are the Farm Machinery People and sell every thing from a Garden Hoe to a Threshing Machine J. Korber & Co. 212 North . Second Street WOMEN FIGHT IPHME COMPANY I'lll l'p I'ole Jlolex us Fant as Work men 1Ik Them. West Coningswonl, N. J., Vfay l. For two clays th- women of this village have wniO'l a sueceSKful war n a construction fang of the Bell Telephone company, which has been unsuccessfully -ml' avorlnjr to plant a line of unsightly poles In front of the most attractive residences. After one or two had been erectpJ the workmen attacked the property of John Peterson. Mrs. Peterson waited till the workmen had finished digging the flrt-t tel.. Then she took a rubber plant fr.irn her houe anl calmly deposited !t In the hole. A second hole was dug. Mrs. Pe terson placed a big fern In it. When third hole was tarted Mrs. Peter The First National Bank. OF ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO UNITED STATED DEPOSITORY DEPOSITORY A. T. & S. F. RAILROAD CO. RESOURCES loan and Discount, liond-t, Soeurities and Ueal Jvtta'o (J.ivernraent UowU $.Tf)H,0iif(.nO Cw.li on Hand and in bank - . 920-m9 CASH RKSOURCES TOTALS Report of Condition May 14th, 1908; LIABILITIES $l,CT,118.o7 1,2:17, mfla Cajiital Surplus and Profit Circulation DKI'OSITS " . ) 3i)0,0lX).09 62.501.81 3O,a.09 2,4118,796.67 son called to her Ighbors. A lawn TOTALS 2,9C2,3853i