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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, MONDAY, JANUARY 9, 1911.
PGR Sf.L IK PUSSES Official Records Show Miller Huggins Was Hardest Batter in National League to Pitch Ball to, I By MnrnlnK Journal Special Leaned Wirt New York, Jan. 8. Miller HugKins, second baseman of the St. Louis club, received more bases on bulls last sea son than any other player in the Na tional league. The official records compiled by Secretary John A. Hoyd ler show Huxplns drew 11$ passes in 5J games, while Johnny -Kvera- of Chicago, who played in twenty-six less contests, was given 108 passes on balls, and probably was the hard est man in the league to pitch to. The player who struck out oftenest last season was John Hummel of Brooklyn; he fanned eiiihty-one times. Lobert, of Cincinnati, who is to be with Philadelphia this year, was charged with only nine strike-outs in In ninety Karnes. Masec, the leading batsman In the National league fan ned thirty-six times. Muggins was St. Louis' best collec tor; Kvers, Chicago's; Bridwell, New York's; llescher. Cincinnati's; Magee, Philadelphia's; Byrne, Pittsburg's; T. Smith, Brooklyn's; Sweeney, Boston s. In strike-outs Ellis loll St. Louis; Devore led New York; Schulte, Chi cago; Reseller, Cincinnati ; Doolan, Philadelphia, Wilson. Pitsburg; Hum mel, Brooklyn and Beck, Boston. WOLGAST AND MORAN TO FIGHT FOR TITLE Chicago, Jan. 8. Charles Harvey, manager of Owen Moran, the British lightweight, and E. J. Jones, manager of Ad Wolgast, lightweight champion of the world, reached an agreement here today for a championship fight, the date of which will be settled with in slxtv davs. It wan ngreed that the boxers" shall weigh 133 pounds upon entering the ring. Wolgast has re sumed training at his home in Cadil lac, Mich., in order to strengthen his leftrm wiiton- hit iwten rwduced an Inch and a half In siise since it was broken. ' WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY TO ABANDON FOOTBALL Washington, Jan.- 8. Oeorge Washington university will not be rep resented on the gridiron hereafter ac cording to a notice received by Captain-elect Faync Hart of the 1911 football team from the board of trus tees of the university. The athletic council alao has been abolished and it is believed the institution now will withdraw fror.i all forms of Intercol legiate snorts. Financial difficulties of the football team, it is nald, brought about the ac tion of the board of trustees. Mnrkuniiiinlilp Content. Chicago, Jan. 8. William K. Cros by, of O'Kallon, 111., world's inanimate target champion, and ljester Oerman, of Baltimore, made the former National-league pitcher, will contest here next Saturday for the world's title. Crosby has held the honors for ten years. Marathon Representative Selected. Chicago, Jan. 8. John Kallais of Chicago, has been selected to repre sent America in the French Marathon race to be held In Paris July 24. He was picked from a popular voting contest In which the athletes through out the United States participated. "Hack" Matched With Anicrleiis. Baltimore, Md., Jan. 8. Arrange ments were concluded today for a handicap wrestling match to be held tn this city January 20 between fieorge Hackenschmldt and Gus Kchoculcln (Amcrlcus) under the terms of which Haekenschmidt un dertakes to throw Vchoenlt-In twice within an hour. I SAN FDANCISCO Aviators Decline to Take Chances in Treacherous Air Currents; 100,000 People Witness Flights, lr Morning Jiuirnul Rpeelal tawd Wire Han Francisco, Jan. 8. Owing to dangerous cross currents of wind that swept acress the peninsula today the aviators at Camp Sell'rldge were forc ed to jjive a tauie exhibition to the crowd of close to 100.000 that had gathered In and out of the field to witness the flights. The sky was bright and the wind was low but the aviators became cautious after trying out the treacherous currents. The only spectaculur event of the day wan m hIihIii battle between sul ller of the second battalion of the Thirtieth United States Infantry and aviators Brookings nnd Parma lee In their Wright biplanes. From a height of 400 feet the aviators droped mock bombs on the soldiers while the sol diers defended themselves by shooting blank cartridge at the Intruders. As there was no casualty list It will take an official verdict' t" establish the victors. Hubert Latham, who flew to the olden Oate and back yesterday could i"t get his Antoinette off the ground day, lie started out bravely an 1 ' Lu I i ,i;t. h .it..l 'i GUISMAN DREW TAME EXHIBITIONA and right wing of his machine to the ground with a crash. Charles Rad ley hud similar difficulty with his Bleriot monoplane, although his ma chine was not damaged. Orva Mey erdorffer, a local amateur, attempted to fly in a biplane, of his own con struction, but landed in a ditch and wrecked his machine. The cruiser Pennsylvania came down from Mare Island today and dropped anchor In the south buy. The cruiser Is equipped with a platform on which Eugene Ely will attempt to land In his Curtisg biplane. Ely will make his trial when the weather Is favorable, possibly tomorrow. RACE RESULTS At Juarez. Juarez, Mex Jan. 8. Injury un der 126 pounds, top weight, won the Sun Miguel handicap, at 1 1-16 miles at Terrazas park today before a large crowd. Injury took the lead on the turn and won under a drive by half a length from Cherryolu, who closed fast. Three favorites won. Summary: First race, 2 year olds. 3 furlongs: Upright won; Sayville, second; Ma rlon Casey, third. Time, : 34 3-5. Second race, selling, 4 year olds and up, 6 furlongs: Dennis Stafford won; Alice George, second; Waldorf Belle, third. Time, 1:14 4-5. Third race, handicap, 3 year olds and up, 6 furlongs: Bob Lynch won; Lomond, second; The Wolf, third. Time, 1:13 1-5. Third race, San Miguel handicap, 1-16 miles: Injury won; Cherryoln, second; Angeius, third. Time, 1:45. Fifth race, selling, 3 year olds and up, 6 1-2 furlongs: Mockler won; Hue, fiecond; Plt-a-Pat, third. Time, 1:08. Sixth race, selling, 4 year olda and up, 6 furlongs: i ll Meter won; L. M. Eckert, second; Tube Rose, third. 1:13 4-5. ADVERTISED LETTERS Ladle' LM. Mrs. John Anderson, Eloise Armljo, Bertha Ashlock, Mrs. Carrie Aul Josefitu Barcle, Miss Lina Baca, Miss Mary Barney, Miss Nina M. Barron, Miss Bernlce Book, Mrs. Ruth Brown ing, Miss Dolly Bvandr, Mrs. Flora Hugh, Carolina Cuidbajal, Amelia Choovy. Mrs. Chas. Clark, Miss azel Covington (23), Miss Julls Douns. Mrs. Juanila Flores, Mrs, Myrtle Uoodin. Mrs. Vlncente Gutterey. Mrs I O. Grlego, Senorlta A. Gomartlz. Francis C.ittings. Rosalie Garcia, Te rlsa Gamboa, Virglllne Harson, Nativ Idad Hernandez, Mrs. J. C. Hayes. Mrs. Nellie Jackson, Mrs. Jesse Lin go. Mrs. Polemn Lopez, Mrs. K. P. Little, Sanita Lobata, Mis. Slsilla Montoya, Carlos Apodaca, Petronlllu Motaya, Perglnla Montoya, Mrs. S. I McClelland, Mrs. Leslie Mclntyre, Mrs. P. C. Olunder. Mrs. Arohle O'Neill, Calota Perea. Miss Leona Heed, Mrs. Chas. Robinson, Miss Josle Bundle, Miss Adelia dnlligo, Mrs. Florence Setulder, Miss E. Silve, Miss Mabel A. Smith, Mrs. J. A. Save. lev. Mrs. Hattie Stelner. Mrs. H. C. Smith, Mrs. Monica Tafoya, Jennie Vargas. Josefita A. de Valencia, Miss Eugenia S. Vigil, Mrs. Juanlta J. Vacn, A. C. West, Mrs. Angellne Winn, J. H. Young. (if Iltif IIM'll'M List. Alphonso. Manuel Burey, Mr. Chas. A. Anderson. TV.ze Aragon. Francisco Arias, Fred Arkie, Manuel Agilera f2). Buttrvs Cornelo, Antonio Bar- reas, Joseph Blstoln, Frank P. Blais (2), Cluude Brooks, wiitmr urown, Tuly Brown, Juan Bustnmante, Pre mltlbe Candelarlo. S. L. Chambers, Hannah Alvey, Fudorlto de Chales, A. D. Coleman, J. R. Cupples, Apo llner Diaz. A. Dias, Santiago Dlmas (2), Glacomo Donzandelll, Charley Enlny, W. M. Falls, Alexander Fuchs, Francisco Franco, Albert Fiber, Dan iel Green, Gucvera Espierdion, Ca nuto Granaler, A. G. Goodrich, Eu tlnnla Garcia, Daniel Garcia, John Hoffman, E. J. Heischman, T. W. Hausen. Louis Hautln, S. H. Hamp shire, Georgo Johnson (2), Charles King, J. Kline, I. W. Wilson, F. Za morra. Santigo Lopez, Mr. Guy I.o zan, Mr. Ralph Lucero, Romola. Lu sero, Montoya Jose Luna, Wm. Maino, H. Maflaees, J. A. Merry weather, Jose Medrano, Polito Montoy. Miss Ruth Baxter, Encamclane Murillo, Mr. and Mrs. Jas. McKinney, William F. Neal, Pallego Mizzl, Slvllla. Negrete.t Julius Ortiz Martinez, Manuel Rotero, Fidel Padllla, John D. Pendleton, Lorenzo Paytlan. Emestos Lulnones, Leandro Iteymundo, Mr. and Mrs. Charles Reese. Joseph Reynolds, Agapito Rocha Cenovi Saloto, Y. O. Cerlusez, Jack Ssehnelder, Charles W. Simpson, Portllo Salazar, Dr. L. B. Sandall, W. R. Sparks, Guy Thomas, J. M. Thomp son, Raymond Trautt, Fclippe Ur hano, Tomas Vallego. J. L. Yelslr, Fells Villa, J. L. Vanderford. Estill Warlick, Etsing Vazza. Biennial CroppitiK in Arizona. J. F. Heace, of McNeal. Ariz., writes the Dry Farming Bulletin that ho favors biennial cropping, believing that the ground in hie vicinity will not produce crops every year because of insufficient rainfall. 'My soil is sandy." he writes. 'I Plow it deep, say 8 inches, and drag a log over It after breaking. I culti vate twice after the crop comes up. I raised 13 acres of sorghum, 12 acres of beans, 3 acres of milo maize, 3 acres of corn, and 1 ocre of kafflr corn. The land plowed In the spring held out better than that plowed In the fall. I broke nil of my land with a 10-Inch plow, and then dragged It and planted In the dry ground. My beans ran 600 pounds to the acre and my cane 2 tons to the acre. The con ditions are the name with my neigh bors, and we all conclude that we can not get a good crop every year off the same land because we do not get enough rain." A Ilcllnlile Cough Medicine Is a valuable family friend. Foley's Honey and Tar fulfills this condition exactly. Mrs. Charles Kline, N. 8th St., Kaston, Pa., states: "Several members of my family have been cured of bad coughs and colds by the use of Foley's Honey and Tar and 1 am never without ft bottle In the house. It sooths and relieves the lr rltation In the throat and loosens up the cold. I hnve always found It a reliable cough cure." J. II. oKlelly Co. THE WM. FARR COMPANY Wholeaala and retail dealert In fi-.hnn,tSiilt Meat! glUfM 1 NATIONAL TRADE BOARD MEETS JANUARY 17 THOUSAND LEADERS OF COMMERCE WILL GATHER Organization Which Is Power in Business Affairs of Country to Discuss Big Problems at Washington, Morning Journal Bureau 613 Munsey Building, Washington. D. C. Jan. 6, The forty-first annual meeting of the National Board of Trade, of which Hon. Frank D. ia Laune of Phila delphia is president, will see assembl ed at the New Wlllard hotel, January 17, nearly a thousand leaders in the commercial life of the United States. The occasion will be, as It has ever been, full of exceeding Interest to the business world, dealing intimately, as It does, with questions affecting all business transactions, big and little. Since it was organized In Philadel phia in 1868 the National Board of Trade has grown to be a great power In the affairs of the country. It was founded upon concern for four great questions: "The Improvement of our Inland and interior means of transportation; the adoption of a uniform system for the measurement of grain; the ad justment of the currency question in a mnnner which will reconcile con flicting sectional views, while at the same time promoting the welfare of the whole country, and the restoration of the foreign commerce of the coun try from Its present depressed condi tion." Agitation of these nnd kindred ques tions by the prominent men of the organization has borne much fruit in both state and federal legislation. It has operated most harplly to pro mote a community of Interest among the commercial bodies of all the cit ies of the country. Most of the annual meetings of the National Board of Trade have been held In Washington. The second meeting was held In Cincinnati, and, with the view of satisfying the dif ferent parts of the country annual conventions following were held in Ulchmond. Buffalo. St. Louis, New York, Chicago. Baltimore, Phila delphia and Milwaukee. Then, from 18T9 to 1884 they were held continu ously in Washington. Again, to meet the renewed desire for the meetings in their cities, Chicago, Louisville and New Orelans entertained the organ ization successively alter which it re sumed choice of Washington for its regular unnuul session, having found the national capital to be most con venient for bringing the membership Into closer nnd more intimate contact with the national government In both Its executive and legislative branches. The manner of selecting subjects for discussion before tlie National Hoard of Trade is peculiarly deliber ate and painstaking. Except by a two-thirds vote a subject, in order to come before the board, must be pre sented in a written paper to the sec retary at least forty days prior to the meeting In which it Is proposed to be considered. The subjects are then sent to the different commercial bod ies of which the board os composed, in order to give members everywhere umple time to study and discuss the questions raised, and to give due time for preparation to those who desire to debate them at the national busi ness meeting. The subjects for the meeting begin ning January 17, Jroposed by differ ent city business associations, are of national interest and involve questions which have been engaging the atten tion and labor of statesmen for many years. New York. Philadelphia, Scranton and Washington commercial organiza tions have proposed the subject of the "American Merchant Marine;" the Philadelphia commercial museum "Conservation of Natural Resources and Forest Reserves," In which the Scranton board Joins; the Boston chamber of commerce the "Weeks Forestry Bill; Philadelphia, Baltimore, New York and other city organization, questions pertaining to banking and currency; The National Hardware as sociation of the United States, "Oppo sltion to Parcels Post," New York produce exchange, "Rurul Free De livery Parcel Post." These are a few of the subjects proposed. Questions affecting the postal service Including opposition to the Teu Vcllu bill to prohibit the further sule or stamped envelopes bearing the purchaser's re turn address; one cent letter postage; questions of sanitation; terminal ship ping fucllllies; waterway improve ments, and numerous interstate com merce questions now at Issue will bo discussed. The tariff question Is to be tackled in all Its present aspects, Including the existing luw, the tariff board, tariff commission and reclproo Ity with Canada. Other salient sub jects relate to arbitration, national and International, the diplomatic and consular service, commercial educa tion, the export trade, the national bankruptcy act and propositions to amend the constitution of the organ ization so as to have but On great national business organization which shall include and be' supported by every business and commercial or ganization of any responsibility or stutidlng In the community. FERTILITY Public Being Misled Says Chief of Bureau of Statistics of Agriculture Department in Annual Report, Morning Journal Bureau, 1 613 Munsey Building, Washington, D. C, Jan. 6. Frequent assertions that the fer tility of the sollx Is uasbtng Into the t-iiniMMiid that the productivity of SOIL ni ITS that the agriculture of this country is decadent and that there Is life in the old formula that population must tend to Increase at a greater rate than subsistence. So states the chief of the bureau of statistics of the de partment of agriculture In hig annual report for 1910 at the beginning of a discussion of the ability of agricul ture to maintain pnolatton in this country. Historical Phase. The situation cannot be under, stood, he gays, until It s examined historically. This is a country in which millions upon millions of acres of fresh land have been coming Into production faster than the domestic consumption has required, and at times beyond the takings of import ing foreign countries. As eminent a man as General Francis A. Walker expressed the belief that under such circumstances farmers on the fresh er soil were economically Justified in robbing the land. All of the historical phases of ag riculture now exist In this country. First, the "soil robber;" next the diminishing production per acre on "Inexhaustible land," which sur prises the farmer; next the agricul tural scientist, who points the way to a better agriculture and larger pro duction per acre, with poor responses from the farmers. In the course of time, especially when the next and perhaps the third generation takes the farm, important advances are made, at first Irregu larly and mostly on farms of the leading cluss and subsequently with Increasing diffusion and accelerated speed. For many years there have been fresh-lands with rather high but sta tionary production, older lands with declining production, old lands be ginning to Improve, and some lands well advanced In Improvement. As the proportions) of these classes of lands have varied In relations to the entire cultivated area of each crop the national average production per acre has varied. In the meantime the competition of new land consuming some of Its capital u the production of crops has retarded, If not prevented, the Im provement of old land needing con servation and a gain In fertility. The Improvement of tho older land Is not an academic question of conserva tion of national resources, but t Is to be worked out In the endeavors of farmers to get a living, and a better one, an end that cannot be attained by a sudden high production per acre large enough In the aggregate tn be overproduction, with unprofitable, If not losing prices, for the fanner. Hett'iit lnorca4il Production IYr Acre. A marked change in the production per ucre of all crops appeared In the decade 1896-1905 in comparison with the mean of the preceeding ten years. The production per acre of corn Increased 7.7' per cent; of wheat, 0.3 per cent; of oats, 15.6 per cent of barley, 11.1 per cent; of rye, 21.3 per cent; of buckwheat, 23.1 per cent of hay, 22 per cent; of potatoes,' 15.3 per cent; of cotton, 3.8 per cent and of tobacco. 5.2 per cent. The weather and other crop con dltlons of the four years 1H06-190!) were not us tavoraide for crop pro duction us they were In the preced ing ten years, no that the production of oats per acre declined, that of hay remained stationary, and that of cotton and barley barely Increased In the case of other crops the mean production per acre continued to show large Increases, tho mean of these four years over that of the pre ceding ten years being an Increase of 7.1 per cent for corn, 8.6 per cent for wheat, 6.5 per cent for rye, t.6 per cent for buckwheat, ls.B per cent for potatoes, and 9.7 per cent for to bacco. Actual Population Increase. Corn production per acre increased from 1886-181)5 to 1896-1905 at a rate which quite or very nearly equaled the actual Increase of popu lation In ten states. The list for wheat contains twenty-two states dls ributed In all parts of he United States. In the list for oats are six teen states; for barley, fifteen states; for rye, twenty-one states; lor buck wheut, eighteen states; for cotton, only one state. Oklahoma, containing new land: for tobacco, only Wiscon sin; for potatoes, fifteen states, all In the potato belt: and for hay, twenty- five states. The average for the four years following 1905 Is not based on a number of years large enough for com parlson. ' Dovreawlng Birth lliite, There Is a prevalent misunder standing with regard to the nature of the Increase of population In this country. It seems to be assumed that the net Immigration is to con tinue Indefinitely at the rate of one half to three-fourths of a million people annually. How quickly Immi gration can be reduced was shown, by tho Industrial depression of 1908. No one who would take a far sight Into the future would reckon upon an In definite continuance of a considerably Immigration. Normal Population Increase. A prevalent oversight In a consid eration of this subject concerns the birth rate. The census of 1900 points to the conclusion that tho birth rate of this country, after eliminating the Influence of the foreign born, Is about one and one-fourth per cent a year, or twelve and one-haJf per cent for a decade. A comparison of production per acre with the normal Increase of pop ulation, that is to say, with the In crease unaffected by Immigration anil the high blr.th rata of the Immi grants, is the form of the problem as It will present Itself more and more closely as the years elapse. From 1S86-1895 to 1896-1 905 the mean production per acre of wheat increased in a greater degree than the normal increase of population in twenty-eight stutes. Two other states are very near Inclusion. In the case of corn production, in creased production per ucre has ex ceeded the normal Increase of pop ulation In fourteen slates, and very nearly the required increased pro duction was made by live other stated A long list of states gained In pro duction of oats per acre In a greater degree than the normal Increase In population. They are fotind n New England and along the Atlantic coast to Georgia: In Important states of the Ohio valley, north and south; In the mountain states, nnd In Wash ington. With regard to barley, twenly-one states are found In a similar list: for rye the list of states numbers thirty, buckwheat nineteen, and three other stateg are near he requirement for admission to th list. Wisconsin Is the only state that has produced to bacco with an Increase during the time under consideration which Is larger ili.m the normal Increase ol population, but the Increase of to bacco production per acre Is very nearly equal l this population In crease In the case of five other states. Increase of cotton production per acre above the normal Increase of population Is found In three states, with a supplementary list of four states almost able to enter the list. The list of stales has produced po ntiles with an Increase per acre above potato belt, ajul the number Is tweii- tv-four, wlih tour states almost elig ible for admission. The largest list of states in the consideration of the various crops in ,r.t.l....,i..,i ...... u..r., .I,.pi.. ........ ,.. , ..... the period under consideration ex-1 ceeded normal Increase of popula-J Hon ts found In the case of hny; thirty-five states are In this list with five more states having Increases nearly sufficient for their entry, so that the hay crop of nearly the en tire United Stateg has increased In production per acre faster than the normal rate of Increases of ttie pop. ulatlon. The ability of the soil and the ag ricultural arts and sciences, con chides the chief of the bureau of sta tistics, to produce crops at a rate of Increase greater than either the nor mal rate of Increase of population, or the normal as temporarily in fluenced by Immigration, has been demonstrated times Innumerable by the department of agriculture, by the experiment stations, and by the in telligent farmers all over the country. LEAVES FAMILY Tl San Francisco Man Disappears From Phoenix Sudenly Leav ing Family Penniless in Strange Town, (Special Ormpoixlcnee lu Morulas Journal I Phoenix, Ariz., Jan. 7. Leaving his beautiful wife tinil lour little boys without a sou, among strangers in a strange laud, lleyman Itloom of San Francisco disappeared from Phoenix Wednesday. Though ho had $100 In his pocket there Is absolutely no evi dence to show that Itloom met with foul piny end the police are driven to the conclusion that he deliberately deserted his family.' It Is believed he left for San Francisco Wednesday af ternoon, via the Santa Fe. The liloom family arrived In Phoe nix Tuesday morning, having mine direct from tho City of Mexico. They had been traveling two or three months, looking for a suitable open ing for a ladles' tailoring shop. Bloom Is by trade a ladies' tailor, filter and designer and worked with several large houses in San Frnnclsco before he decided to go Into business for himself. . Abi ut a week wi'R spent In Mexico City but es liloom did not 'find the opening he sought tho family came to Phoenix. They registered at the Adams Annex and Wednesday morn ing liloom look leave of bis wife and boys, promising to leturn before noon. He said that he would look for a location for a tailor shop and also for cheaper lodgings. The day pawed and Pdoom did not return. Mrs, liloom passed a sleep less night but (lid not mention her fears to anyone until yesterday morn ing, when she was told that she would have to seek other meontmo datlons because of the children, who range from two to seven years in age and naturally annoyed the other guests. Mrs. itloom then broke down and told of her buhb.ind's failure to leturn. She was advised to ask help front the police and hurtled to tell her story to Marshal Moore. "He left us without a cent," she se.ld. "I can't believe that he has deserted us. Something must have happened to him. Il said that he would return before lunch." During the day the police muue a thorough Inquiry and Investigation which convinced them that .lllooni had left the city of bis own accord. ,'lad he been murdered It is extreme ly unlikely that his body would have remained long undiscovered. No re port Indicating that anyone was as saulted Wednesday for purposes of robbery has been received at the sta tion. Policeman Dan liosmer learned that " man answering Illoom's de- scriptlon In all particulars that the clerk was able to recall, bought a in Francisco ticket at the Santa ! c office Wednesday. The ticket was for the train that lelt at 6:.I0 p. m. Several tickets for San Francisco anil other const points were sold at the de pot offices of both railroads Wednes day". According to Mrs. liloom tncir mar ried life bad been happy. Never had her husband said nn thing Indicating that bo had the r 'test tuougnt ol leaving her. She finds It tmposHblo to believe that he has deserted her and her children In as cruel, cold blooded n manner as a man ever de scried bis family. Mrs. Hloom is a pretty little tlirrk haired Jewess nail the boys are all bright, Intelligent llltle leiiows. mic describes her husband as being a Hebrew, 33 years old, live feet elgbl inches In height, bald "nil weighing 170 pounds. Winn he disappeared he were a brown suit, gniy sweater, gray overcoat ami biacg in-ioy. Manager P. 1). l.oweii ot mo Adams Annex, loiintl a room for Mrs. liloom end her ciiiiun ti lieu night. If nothing new Is learned to. day the case will probably be brought to the attention of tho Associated charities. FLAGSTAFF GENTER y High Tribute Paid By Eminent Scientist to Work Done By Lowell Observatory in North ern Arizona City. t IMn UI ( iirrfiaiilriiin In .Moriilnf Journal Flagstaff, Ariz., Jan. ,. An un- slynetl article, by an author, vvno toe World's Work Magazine says H prob ably the most famous of living as tronomers, has tills to say of tin great work (lone at me i.ovven ou servalory: "So vast today Is the Held ol s- troiiiiinv that no one oosrviiiorv cm, cover the whole, nnd different ob servatories have become specialized authorities In illffennt lines. -From the solar we pass to tne planetary advance. in piaiieiui.v work lb" art id observing tconsisi- Itig not nnllv of that training of the . . . ..... 1 1 ........ i. i ,1.,. eve WHICH MIT William linnoin o- hired as essential as the training oi the hand in musical performance, but of modern advunced optics and im-teoropllcsl musl always piny in'' HE LURGH OFASluOM Inquiry have been devised at the Low. H observatory. Hagstiiff. Ariz. "One 1 4 planemry photouraph.x. which by th ability unit skill of Mr. lmi nl.iiut, a man of unusual ability, has been made into an un-dreamed-of means of pbinetary reve lation, the dciiill record having been previously thought Impossible of, such imprint and proving entirely cor roboratory of advanced visual work. The canals of Mar have been photo graphed 150 of them and the sin gular wisps of Jupiter, first seen by Mr. Scrlven Bolton, and those of Saturn, discovered at FluiisiulT. have also registered themselves on the photographic plate. Scarcely es notable has been (at In. Slipber's hamisi the application of red-end spectiogruphy to the sputtra of the )lanet, for it Is In this end of tb spectrum that the atmosphere of the plaints make their presence known. By ihts means of self-registry on the films, water-vapor and oxygen have both shown spectroscoplcally their presence in the Martian air. while on the other hand, the detection or the great red bands In the spectra of Jupiter. Saturn, Uranus and Nep tune trevealing a systematic In crease In atmospheric absorption with distance from the suni has been as Important a detection, us It Is new and was uiistisoectotl." In llartman's determination of the different refractors ranked by him In the order of their exi ell-nee, the Lowell observatory ranks first with .07 per cent of error. While the world of science sits up and takes notice of the great work going op here at Flagstaff, few ilti r.eiiH locally fully realize Just how famous this great Institution has be come, nor the imuest, retiring men to whom the honors are due. Medicines that aid nature ore nl ways most effectual. Chamberlain's Cough Kemedy acts on this plan. It allays the (ough. relieves tho lungs, opens the secretions nnd aids nature In restoring the s.sstem to a healthy condition. Thousands have testified to its superior excellence. Bold by all dealers. Try a Morning Journal Want Ad CAN YOU ALWAYS FIND At n moiiiciils notice Hint INVOK'K. 1.1TH U, IMITATION, or CATAMMU'K JT8 KASV TO DO. WIIK.WOI' I SIC Vciibiil ruin CnuliiftH. Call lis up mill Will Ho Glint l Talk tlio Mailer Over, ami Outline a Complete .System. Lithgow Manufacturing Stationery Co. THE NEW MEXICO HOUSE Phone 924 ALBUQUERQUE, N. M. Just Received a Fresh Line of BLUE JAY CORN and BUNION PLASTERS, 15c a PACKAGE The Williams Drug Company 117 W. Central. Now Is the Time to Place Your Orders for FERTILIZERS Phone 1403 ANTHHAcrnS tt I II It W.H.Halin Co.? tVrrlllos Lump MILL WOOD I'lione 01 "Not iiirt Coal "lint lho I test Coal nt rlr Price." nituK. MMia - coke GROSS, KELLY & CO. ( Incorporated ) mlfl OrET5 Wholesale Merchants, and Deal ers in Hides, Wool and Pelts Navajo Blankets, Pinon Nuts, Doans, Cliilij Totatocs and Oilier Nal.ve Products TTouhci at Kait Lai Vega. N. M.j Albuquerque, N. M.J Tucumoarl, N. M.i Vtcon, N. M.; Lognn, N. M., and Trinidad, Colo. pi iwhiiwiii MiwraawtMPminwi Montezuma Trust Company ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Capital and Surplus, $100,000 INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSITS 'IfkanK of Eslabluhtd 1390 I, capital ani srnruis, 5200,000.00 tiriHiT inn SOLOMON LCNA, Frbglilunt J. C. BALDRIDO H. W. KELLY W. tS. PTIUCKLKrt Vlce-I'rc. and Cashier II. M. DOUllUKItTT A. M. ULACKWKLL L Oak and Maple Builders INKLE PREDICTS wm Prominent Democrat of Ros well Declares Constitution Will Be Ratified in Eddy, Chaves and Curry Counties. , James F. Htnkle of Itoswell was In Albuquerque yesterday morning, en route to Santa Fe to attend a meet ing of the '"'rtiorlal board of equal ization, of which he la a member. Mr. Htnkle Is one of the most prom inent democrats of the Pecos valley and an enthusiastic booster for Btate hood. Asked concerning the pros pects of the ratification i f the con stitution In the democratic countiex of custom New Mexico, Mr. Hlnklo said there vviis absolutely no doubt of the result of the election. He pre dieted that the constitution would carry In Kddy, Chaves tinil counties by a majority which probably exceed one thousand Curry would Aeronauts Sail In (ale St. Louis, Jan. 8. J. Cowan lluii but, and Paul MeCullough In the bal loon St. Louis lilt., left here tonight In u forty mile gale. The trip Is un der the auspices of the Aero Club of St. l.oulw and the objective point la New York. - I anions Surgeon Head. Syracuse. N. V., Jan. S. lr. Edwin Ci hin. KS years eld, who perform ed the first niccfssful trepanning op eration Ui this country, died at hUi home et Clvde today. Dr. Colvin was C. Campbell who had been called to ern New York Try a Morninq Journal Want Ad Itlue) Front, I American Slloek, The Onl Quoit iallup Lump" it lM)l.lN(;s at it Cl!.ip Price," Commerce Albuquerque, V Ht .4 .V inrrciorp: R. M. MtCltniTT Aunt. Caahtar frank a, hub bcu. wm. Mcintosh Polished Flccrin Supplbo T