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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, WEDNESDAY, APRIL 26, 1 91 1
BASEBALL STANDING OF THE TEAMS National League. w.' l. ret. .8 '2 .800 ..7 3 .700 .5 i .558 ,5 4 .h'6 .a r ,r.z 4 7 .soi 3 .:-.?3 a 7 ..:co Philadelphia Chicago .... jjew York . . Pittsburg . . Cincinnati .. Boston gt. Louis . . Brooklyn . . . American lcagtie. W. L, Pet. Detroit ... i-. ') 1 .no New York 5 3 .f.i5 Boston .5 4 .5b6 Washington 4 4 .BOO Chicago '5 .455 Cleveland .....6 6 .455 Philadelphia 3 6 ' .333 gt, Louis 3 9 .250 VosUTn League. W. JL Pet. ,4 1 .800 .3 1 .750 .3 2 .600 .2 3 .500 ,2 3 .400 .2 3 .400 2 3 .400 ,1 4 .200 Omaha . . . . Wichita . . . fit. Joseph penver Lincoln Bioux City . Topeka . . . Des Moines Where They Play Today. National League. Boston at New York. Philadelphia at Brooklyn. Pittsburg at St. Louis. Chicago at Cincinnati. ' American league. New York, at Boston. ' Washington at Philadelphia. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At Minneapolis, Toledo, 1; Minne apolis, 13. At Kansas City, Louisville, 7; Kan sas City. 6. At Milwaukee, Columbus, 3; Mil waukee, 4. Ten innings. At St. Paul, Indianapolis, 5; St. Paul, . . NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburg, 9; fit. Louis, 4. St. Louis, April 25. Pittsburg turn ed the tables on St. Louis today, de feating the local team, 9 to 4. Cam nit was effective and pitched the en tire game for Pittsburg. Evans made .two home runs over the right field fence. Score: ' R- . E. Pittsburg 421 000 0209 8 1 St. Louis .000 300 0104 7 3 Batteries: Camnitz and Gibson; Harmon, Zmlch and Bresnahan, Bliss and Wingo. Chlcnuo, 5; Cincinnati, 4. Cincinnati, April 25. A triple and a single in the eighth with a man on base allowed Chicago to score barely enough runs to win from Cincinnati, 6 to 4. Chicago knocked Fromme out of the box In the first inning. Man ager Griffith was ordered off the field for arguing With the umpire. Score: R. H. E. Chicago 200 001 0205 9 1 Cincinnati ....000 001 1114 Batteries: Foxen, Brown Archer; Fromme, Keefe, Burns Clark. ) 1 and and New York, 3; Boston, 1. New York, April 25. Mathewson outpltched Flaherty today, New York winning a briskly played game from Boston by a score of 3 to 1. The Ten nyltes, even though they made four errors, fielded sensationally. Score: II. H. E. Boston .......010 000.0001 8 4 New York ....001 000 llx 3 10 1 Butteries: Flaherty and Graham; Mathewson and Myers, Brooklyn, 3; Philadelphia, 3. Brooklyn, April 2 5. Brooklyn broke Its losing streak today and at the same time stopped the winning career of Philadelphia by taking a hotly contested game, 4 to 3. Moore's wildness wag mainly responsible for Philadelphia's defeat. Score: R. H. E. Philadelphia ..100 000 0023 7 1 Brooklyn 000 Oil 02x 4 Batteries: Moore and Dooin: ger und Bergen. E 2 Bar- AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit, 11; St. Louis, . Detroit, April 25. In the wierdest game and the fiercest slugging match this season Detroit defeatod St. Louis, 11 to 9. Pitcher Covington who re Placed Cavette in the firth marked his major league debut by striking out La Porto, Clarke and Swelt7.er. Cleve land and Detroit play a postponed game here tomorrow. I Score: R. II. E. Bt-Louis 200 211 030 9 12 2 Detroit 100 108 lOx 11 11 4 I Batteries: i Lake. George, .'Mitchell! anu Clarke; Cavette, Covington, Wll tte snd Stanago. l'lilladelplila, 11; Washington, 2. Philadelphia. April 25. Washlng nn we( defeated here today, 11 to 2, fill the visitors pitchers being Inef fective. The oennant which Philadel phia won last season was unfurled for he first time In the presence of a PERMITS (TO) SMOKE Cnn be obtained at 206 S. Second St. Dure Sporting Goods Co., large crowd. Score: n. II. K. Washington ..000 200 000 2 3 2 Philadelphia .010 12 Olx U 16 1 Batteries: Hutches. Gray, Sherry and Street; Aiiismith; Coombs and Lapp. " Boston, 8; Xew York, 3. Boston, April 25. Boston won the first game of the season with New York today, 5 to 3. Fisher went wild In the third on two hits and two bases on ballg allowed three runs. Score: n. II. E. Boston 003 020 00k 5 6 1 New York 100 001 0103 7 2 Batteries: Wood and Carrlgan; Fisher, Warhop and Blair, Chicago, i; Cleveland, S. Chicago, April 26 Chicago tied Cleveland for fifth place In the pen nant race by winning the final game of the series, 5 to 2, today. The local team bunched hits off Falkenberg. Callahan broke his finger and retired. Score: . R. H. B. Chicago 010 001 SOx 5 8 3 Cleveland ....000 200 000 2 4 1 Batteries: Young and Sullivan; Fal kenberg, Branding and Land. WESTERN LEAGUE Omaha, 3; Sioux City, 1. Sioux City, April 25. Omaha won a well played game from Sioux City today, 3 to L Score: R. H. E. Omaha 100 000 200 3 9 1 Sioux City ....000 000 0101 8 1 .Batterlest Durbln, Rhodes and Qondlng; Miller, Wilson and Towne. Topeka, 8; Lincoln, 3. , Topeka, Kas., April 25. Topeka won today's game from Lincoln by the one sided score of 9 to 3, by batting the Lincoln pitchers hard. Farthing gave way to Fox In the fourth. Score: ... 002 001 0003 3 '3 Topeka 200 601 OOx 9 11 .0 Batteries: Farthing, Fox and Mo Graw; Beaeher and Hawkln. Pes Moines, 4; St. Joseph, 2. Des Moines, April 25. Des Molr.es defeated the St. Joseph team here to day, 4 to 2. The game was a battle between pitches McKce and Johnson. Score: R- H. E. Des Moines ...120 010 OOx 4 5 1 St. Joseph 000 000 2002 6 3 Batteries: McKee and Lynch; John son and Gossett, Denver, 7; WioJiita, 5. Denver, April 25. Denver won the first game of the season on home E-miimiB todav. 7 to 6. Denver won the game In the 'fifth Inning when Coffey hit to the right field fence for a home run, with the bases run. Score: R. H. E. Wichita 000 300 002-r5 8 1 Denver 001 050 Olx 7 7 1 Batteries: Jackson and Shaw; Hag- erman "and McMurray. COAST LEAGUE At San Francisco- Score: R. II. E. Oakland 0 0 4 San Francisco 1 0 Batteries: Bernall and Mltze; Su'.or and Berry. At Portland Score: K. H. E. Rarmmento 1 ' Portland 5 8 2 t Batteries: Fitzgerald, Byram nnq Thomas; Steen and Murray. SOUTHERN LEAGUE At Chattanooga, Chattanooga, 3; Nashville, 4. At Mobile, Mobile, 2; Montgomery, ' At Memphis, 1; Atlanta, 3. At New Orleans, New Orleans, 6; Birmingham, 4. RACE RESULTS At IVimacoln. Pensnrola, April 25. First ' race, four and one-half furlongs Cull Hol land won, Restless Lady second, Black Domino third. Time, .69 1-5. Second race, four and one-half fur lonxa Molly Gibson won, Dr. Paul econd, Dry Dollar third. Time, .68 4-5. Third race, five furlongs Elsie Van won, Rustlcana second, Ringer third. Time, 1:04 3-5. Fourth race, five furlongs Chanate won. Even Tide second, Pleasing third. Tlmo, 1:03 2-5. Fifth race, mile First Premium won, San Gil second, Sweet Owen third. Time, 1:45 3-5. At Jamestown. Norfolk", April 25. First race, four furlongs Automald won, Dragnet second, Oneicko third. Tome, .48. "Second race, hurdles, about one and threo-qunrters miles Nick O'Tomo won, Dr. Heard second, Gun Cotton third. Time, 8:30. Third race, seven furlongs Piute; Glass won, Phil Mohr second, Comp ton third. Time, 1:27. - . Fourth race, mile Semi-Quaver win, Idlewelss second, Little Friar third. Tim.i, 1:42. Fifth race, seven furlongs Hond Running won, Narnoc J. V. Jr. second, Ruby Knight third. Time, 1:29. Sixth race, mile My Gal won, Ta Nun Da second, Golden Castle third. Time, 1:40 4-5. SANTA FE HfllLPiOAD DEMOCRATIC uEFEiMIT IfJ HIE IT FIVE THOUSAND DOLLARS FOR DEATH OF CONNOR Widow and Minor Heir of Man Killed at Domingo Allege Negligence on Part of Com pany's Switching Crew Mrs. Belle C. Connor. In behalf of Charles Connor, a minor, both as his mother and as next friend, yes terday entered suit in the Second Dis trict court for Sandoval county for the sum of 15000 against the A. T. S. F. railway, charging that her husband, Charles Connor, was killed ut the loading station of the Santa Barbara Tie & Pole company through the negligence of the defendant com pany on July 30, 1910. The petition alleges that the father of the plaintiff minor and the hus band of Bell C. Connor, tho mother and next friend, was acting in the reg ular course of his duties at the load ing station of the Santa Barbara Tie & Pole company, exercising due enre and diligence, and without negligence on his part. That at tha same time the defendant company was switch ing near there and that the switch engine, by the negligence and care lessness of the employes of tha de fendant company wag caused to bump against certain cars which were be ing loaded at the stutlon of the Tie & Pole company. There was. It Rppears from thn pe tition, a certain distance between tho ears which were being switched and the cars which the fathor was at the time assisting to load, and that he was forced, in the courss of his du ties In loading the car to cross the tracks between the cars which were being switched and the one he was loading. The railway employes. It Is claimed, bumped against the cars being switch ed in an unnecessary manner, care lessly and without due diligence mak ing tho cars run down to the car be ing loaded by the said Connor, the father of the boy Charles Connor, at th-3 very time he was crossing the track. That they gave no notice to him of the coming of the cars, and in consequence he was caught be tween the two and mangled to death. In view of the facts set forth Judg ment of $5000 and costs ar.-j asked of the court. Marron & Wood appear for the plaintiff. MUCH INTEREST IN Session at Central High School .Thursday Night Will Draw Bigger Attendance of Busi ness Men. Since the first meeting of the pro moters of an anti-tuberculosis society in this city last week, attended by a large number of persons, Interest In tho plan has grown rapidly and there will be doubtless a much larger at tendance Rt the meeting held at the same place tomorrow night. The committee on organization and offi cers will report and It is urgently re quested that every public spirited business man who has tha health of the city at heart be present. The various pastors this week are making preparations for the observ ance of "National Tuberculoids Day," next Sunday, and It Is hoped to have addresses by local physicians In nil the churches. C0UL0N AND 0'KEEFE IN FAST 10-R0UND GO Kansas City, April 26. Johnny Coulon, bantam weight champion of the world and Eddlo O'Keefe, of Phil adelphia fought ten fast rounds to a arnw here tonight. The battle was a pretty exhibition of clean boxing. There were no knockdowns and no blood draxvX Coulon sustained the only mark a discolored left eye. 'At In-fighting Coulon made O'Keefe look like an amateur. In the fourth and fifth rounds Coulon landed rights und lefts to the wind ot will and had O'Keefe very tlrod. The champion ripped a left uppercut to O'Keefe's Jaw In the seventh and followed It with a series of body punches which put the Philndelphian In distress. But in the next three rounds he rnmn back strong and was fighting. hard at the finish. COUPLE CREMATED IN' HOME; MURDER SUSPECTED Areola, III.. April 25. The home ot Mr. and Mrs. Carson McQueen, twelve miles northeast of here, wns destroyed by fire this afternoon and when neighbors explored the ruins, they discovered the charred bodies of the couple. Between tho bodlcg lay a shotgun. Tho belief Is held by neighbors thut the McQueens were murdered and their home burned over them In nn attempt to conceal the crime. , i Journal Want Ads Get Results TUBERCULOSIS MEETING FEE BILL ROUGHLY RECEIVED REPUBLICANS SHARPLY CRITICIZE. PROPOSED LAW One 'Member Characterizes Measure as Political Sooth ing Syrup, Drawn Inaccu rately and Fraught With Disastrous Possibilities, ID; Morning Journal Special litx-d ntn Washington, April 25. Tho demo cratic free list bill, characterized by the republlcans.as "political soothing syrup," was roughly handled In the house this afternoon by the republi can side. Mr. Vnderwood, democratic chairman of the ways and means committee. Introduced It In an hour's speech shortly alter tho session convened at noon. Then it was left to the mercies of Representative Mann of Illinois, leader of the republican side; and things Mr. Mann said about it in the two hours he held the floor gave both sides food for much debate, comment and criticism. Mr. Mann said the free list bill Introduced by the democrats as the first of their tariff measures was drawn inaccurately, indefinitely and with such general language, that it might be stretched to include almost half the Imports of w hich the United States now collects tariff revenues. The free list bill puts agricultural Implements "of any kind und de scription" on the free list. Mr. Mann demanded to know what agricultural Implements would come under the provision. He expressed the belief that It could be stretched to Include the free entry of saws, axes, forks, garden hose, hay knives and al most everything else that a farmer, horticulturist, gardener or Hirer of the soil uses. Hu said tho bill was so drawn thut It would admit free the leather from which the farmer's shoes were made but would exclude that from which his wife's Bhoes were made. It put a premium upon foreign labor, was offered appropriations, generally kinds of leather to coins In free when "they are partly made up. In putting agricultural implements on tho freo.llst, said Mr. Mann, the democrats would let the International Harvester company dump Into tho United States the implements it made with foreign labor In France, Germany jaud RuxMa. , .. Chairman Underwood and other democrats did not attempt a reply to the attack upon the bill. Mr. Gardener of JtlussachuBctts at tacked the pleasure and the demo cratic policy of promising to "reduce tho ciwt of living without reducing wages paid in the United States." He asserted that in putting articles on the free list the democrats had dis criminated against the farmers and manufacturers of the northern states, while leaving protectlvo duties on to- bacco. sugar, rve. orumres and olher articles produced in the southern rtntes. "Messrs. Adulr of Indiana, Russell of Missouri and Adamson of Georgia spoke in favor of the measure. Mr. Adnmson said ufter Mr. Mann's at tack upon the bill ho hud gone to Chairman Underwood to 'see If they ought not to call a democratic caucus and fix up the measure but that Mr. Underwood had assured him the bill wus all right. SKX VTIO HKI'l Itl.lCANS PKHSIST IN SQUABBLING Washington, April 25. Differences between tho regular and insurgent republican senators over the organi zation of committees appear far from being healed, and a caucus culled for tomorrow afternoon to consider the assignments agreed upon by the com mittee on committees may develop un absolute party break. Two sessions of the committee were held today and tho regulars posi tively declined to meet Insurgent de mands, which they said Were unreas onable. The regulars have a large majority In the caucus and It is not improbable the Insurgents may carry their de mands to the floor of the senate, which, leaders In both factions ad mit, would bring about a party rpllt. Four points of dirferonco remain to be settled. Lu Follette wants to go on the interstate commerce, Cummins on finance, Brlstnw on foreign rela tions and Bourne on appropriations. All of these are members of the com mittee on committees. Apparently there is no difficulty about the as signments given by the regulars to members of the insurgent faction who tiro not on the committee on com mittees. The lr.su e between the regulars and insurRontg Is clearly defined, accord ing to the views of each faction. The regulars Insist they hnve given the Insurgents everything; to which they are entitled under the rules luid down that of length of eervlce which gives to the minority the choice of a largo number of important places. The regulars point to the fact that the Insurgent members of tho commit tee on committees all have good places,, firming them La Follette, ihulrmnn of census, finance, manu factures, Indian affairs, and some committees of less Importance, He post roads, committee, public lands, regarded us the greatest of all rum teen, but declined It nnd Insisted up on Interstate commerco. Cummins, chairman of civil service. Interstate commerce, judiciary, man ufacture), rules, public expenditures, and a number of small assignments. In addition he has demanded finance. Brlstow, postofflee and post roads, military affairs, Interocearile canals, territories, public buildings ond grounds and a number of others, In eluding the chairmanship of expendi ture in the postofflce department. He declined ;i pl.i,,. on commerce itte) dc manilfil h place on for.-Un relations, b'ur:i, chairman of pos,!olficcs and pc.st roads, commreoe. public lands, printing public health and horn ier of others. He demanded c. place on appropriations, and It I generally believed that thin will l conceded him. Insurgent republicans charge that t'le regulars are paekitn; the finance and Interstate commeue committees, the first named to pi vent nr-uilts upon the Payne-Aldrlch bill, and the I pnolt le of hUh protei tion, and the latter to keep railroad legislation out of tho hands of insurgents whom they claim have studied this subject. What the outcome, will be In the contest tomorrow is not clear. The rt, .Hilars said they will not yield an other inch to the Insurgents and the r.tand they have taken In the commit tee on committees will hr the stand of all of the regulars In the caucus tomorrow afternoon. hi ther the insurgents will force a division In the caucus Is not certain, as they declined to voice thMr opinion. Hefore the caucus the committee on committees will hold its final meet ing to vote on the tour places yet to be decided. It was said that Senator Kourn. on the ground of seniority and because of geographical reasons, would be given a pl.ioe on appropria tions, but tho demands of I.u toilette, Cummins and Itrlstow for places on Interstate, commerce, finance and for eign relations respectively would be rejected, In spite of diligent efforts to pre vent the disclosure of the assignments as agreed upon by the committee on committees, the Interest In the most important places was so great that most of them became known. The majority membership of tho groRt committees follows: Appropriations: Warren of Wyom ing, chairman; Perkins, of California, Oalllnger, New Hampshire, Curtis, Kansas; Gamble, South Dakota; Smoot, Utah; Wet more, Rhode Island, Dixon, Montana and probably Bourne, of Oregon. Finance: Penrose,, Pennsylvania, chairman; t ullom, lrTlnuis; Lodge. Massachusetts; McCumber. North In Hanipshlre; Clark, Wyoming; Iley born, Idaho, and l.a Follette, Wiscon sin. The minority of this committee will be ns follows: Bailey, of Texas; Simmons, North Carolina; Ktone, Missouri; Kern, In diana, Williams, Mississippi, and Johnson, Maine. Foreign relations: Cutlom, Illinois, chairman; Frye. Maine; Lodge Massa chusetts; Smllh, .Michigan; Hoot, New York; Borah, Idaho; Burton! Ohio; Sutherland, Utah and one place to be filled. Interstate commerce: Chipp, Minne. sota;, chairman; Cullotn, Illinois; Crane, Massachusetts; Nixon, Nevada, Cummins. Iowa; Oliver, Pennsylvania, Townsend, Michigan nnd Uppott, Rhode Island, Judiciary: Clark, Wyoming, chair limn: Nelson Mlritii,u,i. nmi..i Vermont; Sutherland. tTt.ih- nm degee, Connecticut; Bor ih Idahoi n")r,, Q"k't' Hwl,1K ,0 holiday In Root, New York; Cummins, Iowa and th niU!l,u' of ''. Brad Brown, Nebraska. j street's.' Many imiulrl js have been Many changes wlU oceur In tfl J noted, but dealers and buyers have chairmunshii) of oilier committ, i. is understood that Pago, of Vermont win have agriculture; Curtis of Kan-! eas, Cuban relations; Lodg of Massa. i chusetts, Immigration: Gamble of j South Dakota.; Indian affairs: tiranaegee, Connecticut. Inter-nceanlc i ... tt . ' , 1SCVI1"'1- irrigation; Du- ! l,t " " niimary anairs; l!lch ardson, Delaware, Purine Islands and Porto Rico; Guggenheim, Colorado, privileges and elections; Sutherland, Utah, public buildings and grounds, and Smith, Michigan, territories. There will be no changes In tho chairmanships of tho other Important committees. Ten additional chairman ships of minor committees will be given to democrats. The entire committee slate, Includ ing democratic places, will be present ed to the senate Thursday. .J. Journal Want Ads Get Results CARNEGiFTESTIFIES BEFORE GRAND JURY New York, April 25. Andrew Car negie testified today before the grand jury as to his relations with the de funct Carnegie Trust company, which adopted Ids name, but with which 1m has no connection, aside from finan cial assistance when the institution found Itself In difficulties. In the collapse of the Institution, It is said vast sums of money, which Mr. Carnegie loaned It, have been lied up and it is believed that lie told the grand Jury some details of thesn loans and was asked to what extent he hud promised further aid. He was rpiostloned concerning un confirmed statements that state offi cials had hesitated to cIoe.i tho trust company because of nn alleged un derstanding that Mr. Curncgin would see the institution safely through. It is understood Mr. Carnegie con tradicted thcFe rumors. Try a Morning Journal Want Ad CURES X. tim HI ft Q fr nnnitturit. ' ' imiHilonii or plunrnlioim of 1 mtiftuiH iiiftuttrnniHi. J'nintrw, 1 (itiHrrtDtuxl not to stricture travHIllD tXIUlHNtOD. r, ll.KI, 4 it liii Ixittlntj, fci A l)lruutr taut ua reqamt mmmmm JheUfMsChMlUMlOo. A CINCINNATI, O. t U.S. . TMlli:K DAY DRINK CURE. fical Institute. Cures the drink hnblt in three dHys without hypodermic injection. Write, phone or call for literature. Ria N. Hocond St. Phone 821. SENSELESS ON MESA S Tragic Details of Death of Fourteen-Year-Old Boy Thrown From Horse in Colfax County. The li itoi- Reporter gives tile I' f. lowlng dctuila of the recent death near that city of young Talbot Sar gent: "One in the most tragic and pa thetic deaths in tho history of (;. I'ix county occurred on Johnson Mcva Monduj morning, as a result of In juries received on Saturday evening. Young Talbot Sargent, aged 14 years, employed by W. II. Smith on his tanch, w.is the victim. The boy had lain exposed to the i hill of the early spung nn-nt ami Uv sun and wind ! "f the day on the open orairte from some time on Saturday to S.imiav night, when his unconscious form was found mid tiicdUal relief summoned. The Smith boys rode nivny Saturday for Itatoii, b aing young Sargent In iharue of the place. It Is not known precisely hoiv ho came to his terrible accident, but he was seen late Sat urday afternoon riding a hor.ie. and a hnre beaiitiK an empty saddle vus seen on the ranch about sunrise Sun day morning. It is presumed that the boy was pitched from the horse some time late on Saturday ond either ren dered unconscious or so Injured that he later became unconscious from his hurls and the severity of the cold during the ril-ht. Thomas I'oym r, a hired man work lug for John delude, who.--e place ad joins that of trie Smiths, wus the one to come upo.i the body, prostrate on the ground Sunday eventii.t while seeking Koine stray cattle, The boy lay near the Smith cabin. Hurriedly I'oyuer returned to the Belhlc home und revealed his discovery to Mr. Hellvle, who summoned other neigh bors, and In a very few moments the body of the unfortunate lad was be ing tenderly conveyed to the house, where every attention was given lilm under the stirrings of a deep and genuine sympathy. lr. Lyon was hastily summoned from Baton and made a ijulck response, but the boy continued unconreious d s.ilte the best efforts of those about hint and died at about 11 o'clock Monday f ire noon. WOOL DEALERS AND BUYERS DON'T AGREE SAYS BRADSTREET'S ' ' he Boston wool market has been ! u",f,, 1,1 PW on prices. In many inct.inces bids being much too low to admit of acceptance. The tariff question still prevents the tran saction of much business. A better demand for duplicates In men's wear goods is reported, but the unsntisfue- TIIK IIUS APARTMENTS MM AXGFXKS, UAL. 1220 South Olive Street, Phone F2:i(IO. New, modern house keeping suites. Summer rates. WnlkliiK distance. Convenient to all cars. CHICHESTER S PUIS imii. - -I J , Jrifrvl.it, A k , ( i H i iin.rvit Cl.l ,f. .i fvrpvt',;;' iMIT ivv" -11 t It- I ,(... THE WM. FARR COMPANY Wholesale and retail dealers in Fresh and Salt Meats, Sausages a Specialty For cattle and hogs the biggest mar ket prices are paid. Dll 24 HOUR try MONTEZUMA GROCERY AND LIQUOR COMPANY Copper and Third IiiiMirtcl and Domestic Good. Specially of Lucca Pure Ollne Oil W holesale and Retail Mipior. Agent for San Antonio I.ltnn, Always I'rojdi, I 'rice Right. Call, Phono or Kciid for Solicitor. Phone loll). Montezuma Trust Company ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Capital and Surplus, $100,000 . v , INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEP0SIU , Oak and Maple Builders Albuquerque Lumber CAS AVER A CREAM Hygienic, Grcaseless, Cleansing, 50c a ja;. The Williams Drug Company 117 W. Central. MONEY GIVEN AWAY Highest Rubber Pools and Shoes, Copper, Iron. We also make a specialty of SOVTHWESTI RN 114 Lead Avenue. Gotham Summer Underwear 50c, 75c and $1.00 the garment. Union Suits, $1.00 and $1.50. Our spring line of Gotham Underwear is complete and is the most exclusive and swellest in the city. See our window dis play of the Under wear of a Gentle man. THE HUB I 1 9 S. 2d Street tory season Is reflected In all branches of the trade. Much of the Interest Is centered In the west, where most of the larger houses have buyers. Tho bulk of the business In new wools has thus far been done In Nevnda, where about 1,000,000 pounds have been bought at 13V13'4 cents, with an occasional clip at a higher price. The scoured cost of these wools Is esti mated at 4SM50 cents, which Is fully up to a purity with the Boston mar ket. A little has been done In Utah at i:!ilt cents, coMIng 43045 cents scoured. In other sections little has been done. Shearing has begun in Oregon and Wyoming. The Califor nia wooi are about shorn. Dealers tire still unable to settle upon k basis of price for the new wools, and since this may result In a deadlock, it Is predicted that a large proportion of the clip will be consigned. Hhearlng has begun In the fleece wool sections, but the reason is late on account of the cold weather, Dealers appear to think that Id cents 1 a reasonable basis for the purchase of medium Ohio fleeces and 15 cents for choice tine. A year ago medium wools open ed at 22 cents and In the Boston mar ket fleece wools ure 4S cents lower thuil last year. , VMUKWOOli I li. t... miH COMI'.i N , . 821 West Hold. Plume III Tylt'writers for rent, millions and repairs for all ' tnal.cH. MAN I.IVF.S NOT BY BRIvXK AIAINIC says tho gooj book, but he could If It was our bread. For It Is as Hour ishltift and wholesome as It Is palat able and that Is saying lot. You never saw children go Into bread snrt butter like those In house served Ith our bread. PIONEER BAKERY 207 South First Street Polished Flooring Supplies Co., 423 N. 1st St Iiluo Prom. cash price tab) for Junk, Old Lead, Ilrass and Zinc, old urap buying bonei. JIXK CO. , Albuquerque, N. M. WW'