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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING' JOURNAL,- TUESDAY, JUNE 27, 191 1.
: SPORTS 1 - BASEBALL STANDING OF THE TEAMS National league.. Won. .. Lost ret New Tork .V.3t' iS .617 Chicago .37 :S .617 Philadelphia 37 24 .521 Pittsburg 35 26 .574 St. Louis 33 27 .C50 Cincinnati 23 34 .452 Brooklyn 21 3 .356 Boston 11 47 .230 American League. Won.. Lost Tct Detroit 44 20 .688 Philadelphia 39 20 .661 Now York 34 24 .586 Chicago 30 25 54 5 Boston 32 29 .525 Cleveland 26 38 .406 Washington 21 41 .339 St Louis 16 45 .22 Western League, Won. Lost Tct Denver 39 22 .639 Pueblo 37 20 .649 .St. Joseph 35 28 .556 Lincoln 32 2fi -.552 Sioux City 33 27 .550 Omaha 28 33 .459 Topeka 26 - 35 .4 26 Des Moines 12 51 .190 Where They Play Today. National League. Boston at Philadelphia. New York nt Brooklyn. Cincinnati at Piltshmf. Chicago at St. louis. American League. Washington at Now York, Philadelphia nt Boston. NATIONAL LEAGUE . Philadelphia, 3; Hoston, 0, Philadelphia, Juno 26. Philadel phia won its third straight game from Boston today. The fielding of Knaba and Doclan featured. Score T,. H. E. Boston ..000 000 0000 5 3 Philadelphia ..300 110 00' 5 13 1 Batteries: Ferguson, Brown anil Kling; Alexander and Moran. Cincinnati, 6; Pittsburg, 8. Pittsburg,, June 26. Cincinnati dc feafed Pittsburg In a ten inning game. Pittsburg -Med the score in the sixth. Cincinnati hit Steele hard In the tenth when four hits were made, in cluding two two baggers. Score , It. II. E. PittshurK ...002 001 000 0 3 8 3 Cincinnati ..003 000 000 3 10 0 Batteries: Adams, Steele and Gib son, Hlmon; Smith, McQuillan ami McLean. At Brooklyn; New York-Brooklyn game postponed; wet grounds. AMERICAN LEAGUE PhiladcllHiia, 3; Boston, 2. Boston, June 26. Driving Clcotte, the Boston pitcher from the box In the ninth inning, when singles' by Thomas, Krause and Lord brought In the winning run, Philadelphia defeat ed Boston today. 8trunk featured in the outfield. Score R. H. E. Boston 000 002 0002 5 1 Philadelphia ,.000 200 001 3 8 1 Batteries: Clcotte, Krager and Kleinow; Krause and Thomas. New. York, ; Washington, 1. New York, June 26. Washington was helpless before Fisher today, "-"..8 iu nus. iew iora mi v..w, ,. opportune momenu. Score rv. n. n. Wa ah In Hi ,.000 010 0001 2 ,.100 011 00 3 10 New York Notice to I the Tax Payers Road tax for the year r 1911 is now due and payable at 0. A. Matson's Bookstore. Also the delinquent tax for the year 1910 is payable at the treasurer's office at the Court House. " , . v. . . . Batteries: Oroom and Henry; Fish er and Sweeney. JX-lluit, 6; Chit-ago, 8. Chicago, June 26. Detroit came from behind and bunched enough hlt. off Young in the seventh, with the as. slstanoe of TannehiU's error and a hit off l-ango to win. Callahan's home run. with a man on base was the feature. Score n. H. E. Chicago ......102 000 0003 8 1 Detroit 000 100 4106 12 0 flatteries: Young, Lunge, olm stead and Sullivan; Block, Summers and Stanage. WESTERN LEAGUE St. Joseph, 8; Denver, 1. St. Joseph, June 26. Both pitch ers, O'Brien and Chellette held their opponents to five hits here today but St. Joseph won, Denver's only run re sulted from an error Score n. H. E. Denver 000 000 100 1 5 n St. Joseph ....100 000 001 2 5 2 Batteries: O'Brien and Murray; Chellette and Oosselt. Topeka, 1; Pes Moines, O. Dps Moines, June 26. Clark held Des Moines to three hits today and Topeka won. , ; Score it. H. E. Topeka 300 001 0004 6 1 Des Moines ...000 000 000 0 3 4 Batteries: Bena and Ulatowskl; Clark and Frambes. Pueblo, I; Omaha, S; Omaha. June 26. A batting rally in the sixth inning gave Pueblo the game with Omaha here today. So loud were spectators In their threats against Umpire Morgan that two po licemen escorted him front the grounds at the close of the tamo. Score K. H. E. Omaha 041 000 0005 11 i! Pueblo 100 014 0017 13 1 Pattarles: Robinson, Lotz and Arbogast; Jackson, Parry and Clem inons. Slotix City, 4; Lincoln, 3. Sioux City, Juno 26. The game centered about the pitchers today ami the champljns won. Score , R. II. E. Lincoln 000 003 0001 . 8 3 Sioux City 010 000 30 4 5 0 Batteries: Ha'german and Slrutton Barber and Miller. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION At. Toledo: 8; Toledo, 3. First game St. Paul Second game St. Paul, 0; Toledo, 1. At Columbus: First game Kansas City, 6; Columbus, 0; Second game Kansas City, 2; Columbus, 1. At Louisville: Minneapolis-Louis- vlUo game postponed; wet grounds, At Indianapolis: IndianaAolis, 4. Milwaukee, 6; SOUTHERN LEAGUE. At Nashville: Nashville, 7; Mem. phis, 0. At Atlanta: Atlanta, 4-9; Chatta nooga, 7-7. Second game called end of seventh; darkness. At Mobile: Mobile, 6; New Or leans, 6. 4- RACE RESULTS. Al Salt Lake. Salt Lake, June 26. Round and Round, running easily, took the fea ture race of the card at Lagoon to day. The judges ordered the entries of J. M. Crane's horses, Sanel and Ilosamo, refused for Inconsistent run ning. Jockey Walsh was ordered to accept no mounts outside of the own ers having 'first and second c.ll upon hln services. The hand book war is 8li on th manaK(,ment refused to .iiw n.r,iiui K0ttin in en nut from the track. Results: First race, four and one-half fur- ago nnd a trial run Was made which longs Sanel won, Nadumas second, , proved very satisfactory. Only a small Hal third. Time: :f6. jamount of dirt 'from (he surface w'as Second race, futurity course, selling run through and It was found that -Darelngton won. Acolin second sec-,.,hfi first three riffles of the dry wash ond. He Knows third. Time: 1:0 4-5. 8ad U h Hold even the finest. Tho lower riffles held nothing nnd Third race, futurity course. Benin artous pan'nln)( of tai,8 flliIoti to dis- Marie Hyde won. Annie Wells s"-jri0fle tho presence of anv gold that ond, Hidden H..nd third. Time: 1:10.1 oud bp dl8l.OVfcm, wlth anythlng Fourth race, mile and an eighth, selling Bound nnd Bound won, Dave Weber second. Eijwln T. Fryer third, j Time: 1:55 3-5. j Fifth race, mile, selling Donnls Stafford won. ruhin aeennd T nov third. Time; 1:41. Sixth race, futuritv course, selling Hue won, Goldfinn second, Elisa beth Harwood third. Time: 1:09 1-5. At tatoitiH. Juno 26. The Ijitonia smallest crowd of the meeting attended the . . . . races nt Latoniu touay. i nreaiening weather, a poor card nnd a heavy trick was the cause. Princess Callaway, the favorite In the feature event, hud no trouble win ning by three lengths after , lending from start to finish. First ruce, five furlongs Viley won, Embracer second. Cheer Up third. Time; 1:04 3-5. Second race, six furlongs Incision won, Dune Campbell second, Irish maid third. Time: 1:18. Third race, six furlongs Tay Pay won, Huskv Lad second. Hawley third. Time: 1:17 3-5. Fourth race, mile and seventy yards Princess Callawuv wen, Kormak second, Melton Street third. Time: 1:49. Fifth Tace. five furlongs Bachelor Oirl won, . Lady Lightning second, Aavlnde third. Time: 1:03 4-5. , Sixth race, mile and three sixteenths Intrinsic won. Silver Knight neebnd, Spindle third. Time: J!:07 1-5.: : s. ': " f "V" "'. " - Try a Morning Journal Want Ad GRAYS LOSE TWD T AT FELL Ross Salazar to Play Third for Charleston, S, C, and Walter Allen Removes to Santa Rita, New Mexico, The Albuquerque Grays baseball team, just as it Is reaching a point of efficiency as a team is about to be broken up by a series of drafts upon the actual strength of the team, by professional organizations. rtofca Salazar is the latest tnemher j of the team to go. Ho will leave Wednesday for Charleston, S. C, to play third baso with that team In the South .Atlantic league, a class A. or ganisation that plays In the Carolina. Georgia and Florida. This organiza tion has boen for a number of years the scouting ground for the big leagues, and many drafts are made annually frcm its membership to the big organizations. Ty Cobb began his professional career in the South At lantic league. Rors will be greatly missed from the local ranks. I'ntll the arrlvnl of 'Doc' Cornish, he was the captain of the local organization, and since the arrival of 'Doc he has held down third base in masterly fashion, lie has a good throwing arm, rarely gets tx cltefl In ft close play, runs bases fast, and his batting average to date In .420, which is some going. Salazar Is the official fence breaker of the loc als, being one of the heaviest hitters. That he will make good goes with out question. His career In common with that of Bingcr Corhan, Bert Graham and Albert Clancy will he watched with Interest. Walter Allen Leaves. Walter R. Allen, who has been playing third base for the locals this season, but who during the last two games held down the initial basket, left last nigh, for Santa Rita to ac cept a position In the engineering de partment of one of tho large mining companies there. Allen will be also greatly missed as he has been a tow er of strength to the batting and field ing ranks of the team. Allen was by far the best batter on the team. In B HIGH SMS 100P Sunday's game he got tnree hits out W .bridge. Jrpptsy: ..The Kennedy of four times at bat, and was not Challenge XrnuhyfcCup, presented in struck out a single time. He fielded In j1899- by. Davidson Kennedy, Pcnnsyl famous fashion, accepting twelve ! vanla. to be Mid by the wlnher for chances. Allen's place In view of such a performance. Is easily at first base where his agility, together with his knowledge of the fine points of tho game make him a valuable man. (iraluim in limelight. , Bert Graham, who Is holding down first for the Montgomery Blllikensof the Southern League, continues to get hi name in the papers. In the Montsromerv Jrnirnn) nf a Inta 1;i1a it says: "Graham still keeps up his good work at the Initial corner. He made two splendid stops back of the bag during tho , game. In the first he picked up Swalm's hot grounder and fielded out the Turtle unansisted. Again In the seventh ho scouped up Altnian's grounder far back of the bag, and fielded It to Sparks who covered the bag.'' Bert uses a big long bat mado especially for him, and when he clouts the pellet, they don't look for it any more, because it is a hundred to one shot It Is lost. Good natl.o luty cjrcf.iTiy selected. No musty bales. Iy the bale or larg. cr amounts. K. IV. Fee. TEST OF DRY-CRUSHING PLANT NEAR HILLSBORO PROVES SATISFACTORY (Sierra Free Press.) The dry crushing and washing Dlant of the Hilltscher Brothers at !thi Plnrora wna stnrlort nn , few itnvB short of a mlscroscope The plant consists of n crusher which varios somewhat from those in use in Mexico and Arizona placer fields, and a dry-washing devlee wnicn is very ingenious, tho w noie is run by a gnsoline engine, As soon ns the machinery Is com pletely adjusted the matter of crush ing the Vlapjack hill to recover the gold values will be commenced In earnest. Sticcess Is believed to be as sured and will probably lead to the 'opening up of other claims In the t! . .,!,... 1 , . nn o. . n i ... V. , , 1 - ui-nm u. ... ............ KAISER WILLIAM DRINKS TOAST TO TRUE SAILORS Kiel, June 26. Emperor Wlltiam, who has been giving much attention to the officers of the second division of the United States Atlantic fleet and the visiting yachtmen In the last few days, mado a speech ar the state din ner of the Imperial Vacht club to night. After a graceful reference to the American naval visitors and yachtmen he gave a "toast to all true sailors." Double Trfurctly In Tcnnwscc. DyerfburK. Tcnn., June 26.--W, E. Hudson, merchant nnd planter, was shot and Instantly killed todnv by prew Hudson, adopted .son. of lils brother. Tn turn, Prew Hudson was klflQd. with lils. oWtt uxiion.by Mor gan '"Hudson, ft'' intra brother, ; ; t , The dunhle trugoily occurred about live miles north of here. CORNELL HUE AGAINST FIELD Oarsmen. In Pink of Conditio1! Await, Starter's Gun In. Gi3a, 11 Intercollegiate Regatta, (ty Manias Journal Special tvuaa Wlrl Poughkceps-le, N. Y June 2f. The eve of the Intercollegiate regatta on the Hudwin, found the rivul oarsmen resting at their quarters along the river, but eager fur tomorrow's con tests. The'long period ,.f training end ed this nrternoon w ith light work outs. In Poughkeepsie, however, far from (he resting ltew, ' there was life enough, every train bringing enthusi astic collegian, and followers of the sport who discussed the chances of the crews. Cornell's prowosseo in the past naturally made them the favorites. Their rienn sweep last year and the year before and the fact that Cor nell crews hold the rec ord for nil tho events rowed on the Hudson river course could not be overlooked and they were given iirst call. Columbia and Pennsylvania, as the result of good form shown In practice here, are looked ipon as formidable rivals. While there wan no public betting tonight, individual wagers showed odds of 6 to .1, C"rncll ngalniu tho field. , i All of the crews in the varsity race are lighter than In former years. They have, however, , developed a speed In practice, which 'Under favorable con ditions, threatens the records of 18:53 1-5 made over the foiir-mllo course by Cornell in 1901. With tho exception of the Wiscon sin men who have hud bnd luck dur ing their training session, a spirit of confidence prevails in the camps to night, i The regatta wll be held on tho Hudson river on what Is known us the Poughkeepsle Course, a straight, deep stretch of wnter beginning three miles north of the Poughkeepsle Bridge and finishing one milo south of the same structure. The program comprising three races, is as follows: First Race. 4 p. m. University four-oared shells, without coxswain; two miles, beginning one mile north of bridge and finishing one mile south of one year. ' Preset holder of the tro phy, Cornell. Course positions: First, Syracuse; second, r Cornell; third, Pennsylvania; fourths-Columbia. Wis consin has no entry in this raue. , Second Haco ' 4 :50" prTnTTesK'nnn eight-oared shells; two miles, same course as first rare. Trophy: The Stewards' Cup, presented lnj 1!D by ia graduate of Columbia, to' be lield by the. winner for one year. Present' holder of tho trophy, Cornell. Course positions First, Cornell; second, Columbia; third.. WiscoBSin; 'fourth, Syracuse; fifth, Pennsylvania! Tlilr,) Haee. 5; JO p. in. University elght-oared fcholls, four miles, over full course. Trophy: The 'Varsity Challenge Cup, presold In 1898, by Dr. Louis L. Seaman, Cornell, to be held by the winner for one year. Present holder of the trophy, Cornell. Course posi tions: First, Pennsylvania; second, Co lumbia; third, Syracuse; fourth, Cor nell; fifth, Wisconsin. The hour set for the principal race, 6:30 o'clock, is Just fourteen minutes before tiio obb tldo will be at Us strongest. The freshman race will start at the beginning of tho ebb tide and the university four-oared raco will bo rowed In practically dead water. If the weather Is at all rough, the out side crews will feel It the most, the smoother water being on tho Inside of the course, the numbers of which begin from the west. It is thought that the outside crews will have what ever advantage will result should the weather bo cairn; but, generally speaking, the Poughkeepsle course Is fair to all contestants; the lanes be ing set so far out into the stream that tl ere Is comparatively little dif ference between them. Nomftimes the outside crews have been handicapped by spectators' boats crowding into the course. This hap pened last year, and the revenue of ficers having charge of tho matter have determined to police tho course even more strictly than heretofore. Ilevenue cutters will be stationed on either side of the course at tho finish and police boats will be stationed nt points along the course to prevent, If postibit, the repetition of lust year's cro'vUlns of the crews. Prior to their coming to Pou:;h "teeprie for the last davs of prne'be, mne of the crews had competed In a four-mile inre. Most of them, hov.cv. er, 1 ad engaged In match rac.ji for two miles with various other colleges, and it brief review of thepo spring colleges, but a brief review of these races may be some indication of the comparative merits of the contestants in tomorrow's vcrlsity race, ns tho boating has not been generally cluing-1 ed, although varying degrees of lm-j provement have been attained within ! the last six weeks of practice. Thegevernl matches rowed ' by three of the colleges with Annapolis give some basis for comparison be tween Columbia, Pennsylvania . and Syracuse. Columbia defeated Annapo lis by three lengths In the match race and again defeated the middles In the American Henley st Philadel phia. Annapolis defeated Syracuse by three lengths and Pennsylvania also lost to the naval cadets by half n length. Heath, who stroked Pennsyl- van'a handsomely to second pluco In tne Pougnkeepsie regatta lust year, wns In poor condition In the Annaiw. lis race nnd in that event he strained I his side so severely thnt he has not been uhle to row nnd Coach Ward hns hud to transfer Iloagland from No. 2 ! soft to stroke, fa change which prae. tlce has not shown to be to the ad- vantage of the crew, although Hong land was nnquestlonnliiy: the most available man for tho pUce. Cornell had ho match with Annapo lis, but the Ithurnn rowed in turn before cumin to Pougtikeepsle, Harv ard. Yale and Princeton, defeating them nil. As usual, the Cornell university eluht that Courtney has br.ninht to Poughkeepsle is n splendid rowing combination and they will not be de feated unless there Is a top-notch eight to fight tham for flrt honors. RATTLING TWELVE C. GAME AT FE Cerrillos Browns Hang One On Ancient City's Second Best Team to Tune of 10 to 9, (Special CormpondtiK to Minting Journal) Santa Fe, N. M., June 26. The, Cer rillos Browns yesterday defeated the Victors Santa Fe's team, by the score of 10 to 9 in twelve Innings, In the presence of a small, bufl enthusiastic crowd at the college grounds. The game was very Interesting from start to, finish, although a large number of errors were made by both teams. Cer rillos took tho lead In the first Inning, scoring one run, and scored again In the second, Santa Fe tied the score In tho third, but Cerrillos score one In the fourth and two more In the fifth, and the score remained 6 to 3 In favor of Cerrillos until the eighth when Santa Fe started a batting rally and sent live men across the pan, and tho score was then 8 to 6 in favor of Santa Fe. In the ninth with ono out and one man on baso V1JU the Cer rillos' heavy hitter, came to the bat d knocked out a home run and tied e score. Santa Fe could do noth - an th Ham tr i, a. ..,.- PM'iri ...(., V A 1J VI, Ml., Ull 11,1,,.- lng in their halt of tho ninth Rna the score remained a tie until tho twelfth, when Cerrillos .scored two and Santa Fe one, nnd the game end ed 10 to 9 In favor of Cerrillos. Pa dllln, the Cerrillos' slab artist, was at his best, striking out twenty-one San ta Fe batters, but was given very poor support. He Is one of the best twirl- j ers seen on the local grounds this sea son. Three times yesterday he struck out three men In succession with the bases full. Tho features of the game were the splendid pitching of Padilla, the batting of Baca, of Santa Fe, of Vtjil of Cerrillos, and the fielding of H. Delgado and West of Santa Fe, and Dimas of Cerrillos. The score by innings; It. H. E. Cerrillos 120 120 002 00210 16 7 Santa Fe 012 000 050 0019 18 S Batteries Padilla and Esplnoza; Garcia, Grlego and Baca. Left on bases Cerrillos 8; Santa Fe 7. Home run Villi. Three-base 1 hits Baca 2; Vijll, Urban. Sacrifice hit Armljo. Stolen bases Grlego, neuiing his position in swell f.ish H. Delgado, Padilla. Struck out, by''0", hitting like a fiend, and getting Padilla 21; by Garcia 7; by Grlego 7. Bases on balls, off Padilla, 1. First baso on errors Santa Fe 3; Cerrillos, 2. Time of game 2 hours; 55 min utes. Umpires A. Doran, W. Slaughter. Scorer Daniel C. Ortiz. Chicago Player Weds. Chicago, June 2ti. Frank Schulte, right fielder of the Chicago National league baseball club, was married here today to miss muiici Kiroy. Schulte ia the last of the veterans of the club to enter into ine weuueci state. Schulte, In tho marriage license. Rives his age as 2 years and his home us Dinghampton, N. Y. The bride confesses to 29 years and gives her home as Chicago. National Golf Tournament. Wheaton, 111., June 26. J. J. Dermott. of Atlantic City, won play off for tho national open Mc the golf championship of the United States today when he turned in a card of 80 for tho eighteen holes, five strokes under bogey for the course, J. M. Bra dy of Boston was runner up with a card of 83, and George Simpson of Wheaton, III., was third with a card of 85. INTERNATI0NALCIRCUIT AVIATION TOURNAMENT Brussels, June 26. The hm?e crowds which gathered at the aero drome today broke Into volleys of cheers fls Beaumont, winner of the fourth stage of the International cir cuit aviation race arrived at 5:30 o'clock this evening. Ho was soon ful lowed bv Vedrlnes. Klmmerling and Garros. The aviators told of exceptional d t flcuHlcB encountered. t'p to 9 o'clock tonight win i. t;.. official records were closed, sever el tho contestants had reached here They were registered ns follows: Beaumont, 37 hours, 21 minutes; Klmmerling, 37:35; Vedrlnes, 38; Gar ros, 38:33; Gilbert, 38:56; Duval, 39 -07; Itenaux, with passenger 39:49. These times do not represent th actual duration of the flights, but the elapsed times since the ofllc'al starts given yesterday morning. Of the other contestants Tabuicuu wrecked his machine near Gilze-ltyen a short distance from tho Belgian frontier; Vldart. Prevot and Train pre stalled by bad weather at the same place, while VVynmelen Is at Brass chaet. about thirty-five miles from Brussels. All the contestants except to start again tomorrow morning? Italian Wounded In llacci War, Elklns. W. Vn June 26. Four Ital- lans were probably fatally wounded and several other men were seriously Injured in a race war tnnbtht between Amerieans and Italians near Weaver. W'. Va, The trouble lias been In progress between the two factions for some- Idnvs. t,nst night nn American wss stabbed and this, It Is said, was the j direct cause of tho riot. YORKSPORTING Places Former Albuquerque Boy Among Greatest Fielders In Big League Teams of Today. liven though Hoy ("Pinger" Cor han was n t allowed to exhibit his re markablo baseball skill In New York, owlti(f to his belnjc hit by Ford's spit ball. y. S. Karnsworth. a well known Now York sport itiir writer, recognizes the worth of Binuer, and places him in a proud niche with the lading shortstops of this or any oilier time. In a recent article, speaking of Hingcr and the reerults for the hli; league this year, ho says: "Every spring new sensations bob up In the hip leagues, but usually not one in fifty lasts over a month or five weeks. But scouts verily hustled more than ever last fall, for there are near ly 100 newcomers In the American and National circuits now that np penr to have earned theinHelves ,.r. inauent berths. "Teinis that don't In, k any too pro mising nt tho tall end of lest sense n have come back this year and are fighting for top honors; six, months ago they were not given n look-in for anything better than the second di vision. "Probably the team that wo most benefited by recruits W;is the Chicago White Sox. Comlskey opened tiie nit n ey bag and sent hi scouts out with orders to get stars, no matter what might be the cost. As a result, Ping Bridle, )tdy Corhan and Jliumv Culln- han were Induced to affix their Jn.i :H1.n',,,,?,nk" 'Wago contract l, CulUhan is far from a iiu ctiiunuii is lar from a nov ' . . j'';0,' "' Ila big league ball for about six yt'iirs, tut he must come tin der the "new men" list. Bodlo a Strong fielder. "And it Is Bottle and Callahan, both of whoht.aro hitting- over tho .300 mark, that nre keeping the white hosed athetfs up In the American league race. Bodlo broke all home run rerords last season, while In the Pacific coast league, when he com pleted the circuit rhlrty times with out a slop. "Ping hi is developed into a perfect fielder, too. When he first joined the White Hox. Manager Duffy stationed him In right field the sun gurden and Bodlo did not look any too good. But Duffy noon realized what the trouble was, and shipped Podle to center field. Since then Ping has been making sensational catch with regu larity. "As for Callahan. It must be ital.l 'that he Is every bit as fast as he was ten years ago. when the "handsome :rne' was considered a bearcat. Ho iouna the liases like a ten-second ninn. There is enly one trouble with ilm, and that is his arm. Jimmy can rot throw any too far. The inrieldcrs are forced to back nut Into the field to relay his throws. Corhan Ktial to Img. "As for Corhan, let ma remark that he Is every bit as good as old Herman Long on spetrlng grassers at short and going up In the air for line drives , that lire tugged safe hits, ,'le has a j great whip and time and .main has Kone ov,.r hack of third, knocked down swats, and chucked far across to first In time. Corhan hasn't done any hitting to date, however, but he Is being school ed by Manager Duffy, himself n great batsman years ago, and the youngster Is sure to improve his slick work. As NEW WRITER PRAISES CORHAN Montezuma Trust Company ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO Capital and Surplus, S100.J00 INTEREST ALLOWED ON SAVINGS DEPOSIT! CONSOLIDATED LIQUOR COMPANY COR FIRST AND COPPER EVERYTHING IN OUR LINE WRITE FOR. ILLUSTRATED CATALOG PHONE 133 P. O. BOX 318 ALBUQUERQUE, N, M. STOP LIMPING & LOOK PLEASANT By using William's Foot Comfort. W guarantee It to do the work. I'rlci 26 cent at The Williams Drug Company ft I a tmot Oak and Maple Polished Flooring Builders Supplies Albuquerque Lumber Co., 423 N. 1st SL snmmm GROSS, KELLY & CO. (Incorporated)- Wholesale Merchants, and Deal ers in Hides, Wool and Pelts Navajo Blankets. Plnon Nuts, HeBns, Chill, Potatoes and Othef Na tive Products Hutlses at East Las Vegas, N. M.; Albuquerque, N. M.; Tucumcajrl. " K M.J reeos, N. M.j LoBan. N. M aud Trinidad. Col.. 'soon as he stops swinging wildly at 'ths ball and chokes his but, pinching bis hits, he will be up amonsr the .3"0 bursters." Pestilence Vanquished On the Isthmus. For centuries all civilized nations have hoen building eana' and dams, though the liatua dam breaks the record for bigness; the locks, too, at f'anumiv are larger and longer and more elaborate and Imposing than any yet designed. All this Is true and yet It tailed deeply to Impress me Aftef ull, it was a mere question of bigness and something more or something hvy; nnd es a result of organited energy and systematic co-operation Of forces for rapid dally accomplishment, i still think the construction of th Pacific railroads fifty years ago at the iat. of half a dozen miles day, every maieiial, even water, having to be hauled to tho moving camp which constituted the advancing front this was by far a more dramatic display than anything now to be seen on th Isthmus. Again, tho Gatun dam is a great conception; hut as such the re cent tunneling cf the Hudson and thn subterranean honeyeombini of J;an butt n Island, combined with the bridging- of the F.ut river, Impress m mire. Finally the locks at the en trance and outlet of the proposed Chagres lake, are imposing structures; but to my inlnd the terminal stations built or now In process of building In the heart of New York city are mora Imposing. As I hu.e ul! this a mere question of 'degree, and tlmo out of mind the world has been build lng roads nnd wnterways. Moreover, behind this particular waterway Is the treasury of the United States. But when it comes to the sanitation which made all that is now going on at Pan ama humanly and humanely possi ble vanquishing pestilence, and, while harnessing tho Chngres, also making it inr.ociious to those both working and dwelling on Its bank this Is pew and the like of it the world had not before seen. Charles Francis Adams in Proceedings of Massachus etts Historical Society. . Indian Weed Replacing Opium. The Indian weed is being largely Imported into ndo-Chlna at the pres ent moment, says our Informant, who holds a high position In the military world. He has given us a sprig or two of tho hemp plant, which ob vlously lends Itself to the Uses of smugglers. With first-hand knowledge of his subject, ho declared that this weed, more pernicious than opium or alcohol, will In the near future take tho place of opium In the Far East. It Is of small bulk, this deadly weed, Is cheap in comparison with Its elder brother, opium, nnd can be smuggled easily. The opium conven tion does not, as far es we know, take account of the danger which threat ens from the Importation of this drug. The French authorities In Indo China absolutely prohibit tha hemp plant, but nevertheless It , Is being taken Into the country In ever-increasing quantities. It can be used a a, drink, can be smoked or chewed; the physical and mental effects are dead ly. . We have not been able to ascertain as yet whether this noxious drug hag made Its appearance In Hongkong, but we take this opportunity of call ing the attention of the authorities to the danger of it doing so. It Is a dan ger that should exercise the thoughts of thn legislative council This noxious wed Is smoked much by tho lowest class of natives in South Africa, where it is known under the name of dahgha, and causes many crimes, tho Bushmen nnd Hottentots running amuck when saturated with Its hellish effects. Hongkong Tele gram. 4 Three. I.ad Drowned. Davenport, la., June 26. Three boys, all less than fourteen years old, were drowned this afternoon In the Mississippi river, nine miles above Davenport, while attending a, Sunday school picnic. IIT W. Central. TMKia f r St I i