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THE ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL, SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 191 1.
THREE 1 iniD SUFFERS DOTI1T1J0S TIGERS REPEAT AFTER WAITING FIFTEEN YEARS Final Score of Gruelling Contest Was 8 to 6; Other Equally as Big Surprises in Yesterday's Games, i II, N,.rnlni Joitrmil 8plu! 1 nurd H lrr Princeton, X. J.. Nov. 4. Prince ton defeated Harvard lit football tu ilav S to t- U was the first time these universities ha-1 met on the i;rii!iron In fifteen years, the last j:anH' resulting in u victory for the tiranse and Hlack liy Die score it 11 tu 0. Today's game lacked what could properly be called .spectacular foot lia.ll : the nearest approach to any tiling caur.infj th extraordinary thrill being a run for practically the entirt lingth of tho field by White. Getting the all on Princeton's five yard line, WMte dodged threa Har vard players and was olf like a flash down the field with the entire Har vard team in purs uit. Not a man got within striking distance, and it was ii n easy touchdown. Pendeltnn kicked goal. The seoro was made in the fecund period and It was the only time that either goal was seriously endangered until the closing period, when llurvaiM work ed the ball into Princeton's territory mid by a pretty forward pars, the (mil was placed within one yard of the goal. On the succeeding play YVtndell trot through lor a touchdown. Pisher kicked the goal. Just previ ous to this score a Crimson , player had been forced back of his own goal for safety. . Without detracting from Prince ton's victory, it is the general opinion i tin t Harvard's over-confl lem e caus. ed H downfall. Two to one was of fered on Harvard with but few tak- i s. The Tiger team hasi played erratic football this season and even their most loyal frlendu were dubious as to the result of the game. The Prlncc tc.n lads jumped Into the contest with a determination born of desperation and won. The tuckiing of both elevens was fierce. Especially v.us this? true if Princeton ,as evidenced by the un usual number of Hervard sulstitti tlons. If eithir team had any tricks, both kept them under cover. Ni ith er t'Hini could gain consistently through the line. Princeton's fi rwardn were a reve lation to Harvard. Time and again they broke through to down a Har vard runner In his tracks, and more than (.nee kicks were Mocked. Hewitt outpuntcd I'.eync Ids on r early every ex. hart go". Wendell bore the brunt of the haikficld work of th Crimson, but Ms Individual work did not shin."1 witn its) usual brilliancy, because the lire diil not hold long enough for him to get well ct irted. Minnesota Outplacil Clilen;:". Minneapi 'in. Minn.. Nov. 4. Out weighed, imtgoiieral"d and outplayed In every department of the game, the University of Chicago football team was defeated by the Minnesota team this afternoon 30 to 0. The size of the scon? was a surprise, Minnepota . made four touchdowns Smith dropiied-kickej two field goals tind Morrnli put over a place kick. Morrill kicked goal after one or the touchdowns but missed the other three. Chicago cbuhl do nothing nstalnst the Minnesota line and the Minneso ta ends more than held their own. Iowa Held Wisconsin. Madison, Wis.. Nov. 4. The under-rated Iowa football team gave 'each Klchards' liadgers the battle of the year on Randall field this af ternoon tcfr.re a big crowd of Wis consin rooters and twenty wearers of the Gold nnd PUte. Score: Wiscon sin, 12; Iowa, 0. Denver I'., Ill; Aggies, 0. Denver, Nov. 4. Playing faster and better football than their oponents, the Denver Univerrfty eleven till af ternoon hammered their way through tlm line of the State Agricultural col b'ge and won easily by a i-core of 49 to o. T ennui INCORPORATE YOUR BUSINESS tJse Kanen'g New Mexico Corpora tion Laws, Ruleg nnd Forms, compli ed to date. A useful guide tor eorporaUon of leers, attorneys and engineers. You need no other. It baa everything In one book. Post yourself. Avolc expenilv mistakes. All Torntorlal laws on ALL clariei or Corporations: Banking, Fulldlns and Loan, Benevolent, Industrial, Ir rigation, Insurance. Mercantile. M In "ft Railroads, Taxation, etc.. with xtenslve Citations. The only complete New Mexico Corporation. Irrigation and Mlulni Code published. Complete Forrri and Rules for orawlng and filing all kinds of cor poration papers; references, foot notes, by-laws. etc. Territorial Irri tation Ttulcs and Forms. Lrjlted States Laws which apply to )w. Me'eo: Carey Act, Irrigation ""ling, Railroads, Taxes; Ku'en ano orrns for seoul'or U. S. Rights Klghts of Wav, etc. useful with or without statehood i vol., :s pg6g, buckram binding C F. KA-E3f . . Sanu FfL M. M. y ORIS V y xx-xxx r Manpictte O: Vlllanovia . Milwaukee. Wis., Nov. 4. Mar 'incite university nnd Vill inovia play ed a scoreless game this afternoon W'th the playing honors evenly divid ed between the two teams. Illinois 12; I M id lie S. Champaign, Ills., Nov. 4. The I'niversity of Illinois defeated Pur due University by a wore of 12 to 3, on Illinois' field today. Hall, the new Illinois quarterback and the third one of the season, was seriously injured in the third period. lartnioiitli 18; -Amherst . Amherst. .Mass.. Nov. 4. Dart mouth beat Amherst here today, is to 6. Dartmouth played straight foot ball and worked the delayed pass re peatedly and successfully. Ilroiwi 3l: Tufts 0. Providence, K. I., N,,v. 4. Prown defeated Tufts today, HO to 0. Most of the gains were made on end runs nnd traight rushing. St. Louis. II; Haskell. 0. St. Louis. Nov. 4. St. Louis Uni versity football team won from the Haskell Indians today by a score of 14 to 0. The university players scor ed in the second and third periods. Haskell played n rough game. Washington U. 10: Kn College 0. St. Louis, Nov. i. The Washing ton I'niversity football team defeat ed the Knox College team here today by a score of 10 to 6. Wabash (Vlcgc 12: I'ailhuni 2. Craw lordsville, Ind., Nov. 4. Wa bash College put Karlham out of the running for the state championship today In a hard foil :lit football con test. The final score was 12 to 3. Chicago 0; Minnesota 30. Wisconsin 12; Iowa 0. Illinois 12; Purdue 3. Michigan 6: Syracuse 6. Kansas 14; Washburn 6. Case 9; Ohio State 0. Princeton 8; Harvard 6. Pennsylvania 0; Carlisle Hi. Yale 28; New York I'niversity 3 Cornell 15; Williams 14. Amherst 5; Dartmouth 18. Navy 17: North Carolina Prown, 30; Tufts, 0. Lafayette C; liucknell 0. Pittsburg 0; Norte Dame 6. 0. Bates 0; Howdoin 1 1. Colorado I'niversity 8; Colorado College 2. St. Louis 16; Haskell 0. Missouri 6; Oklahoma 14. Army 0; Oeorget-nvn I'niversity 0. Lehigh 12; Haversfield 0. Cincinnati 23; Hutler 11. Western llcsi rve 0; Oberlln 9. South Dakota 31; Crelghton 3. Nebraska 6; Ames 6. Denver I'nivtrsity 49; Colorado Ag gies 0. 1'niversitV of Utah 15; Colorado School of Mines 0. Kentucky State University 18; Georgetown College 0. tiritish Columbia All Stars fi; Stan ford 5. Rugby.) United States Marines 3; Stanford Second Team 2D. (Uughv.) fmtIfOife clears hoid Oklahoma -Woman Finds Man For Whose Supposed Death Her Help-Meet Was Given Life Sentence, tic Morning .lmirnul Ki l:d !mncl Vrr Oklahoma City, Okla., Nov. 4. Af ter a seal eh of eleven years, Mrs Willie ni M. Yoder vf this city has found the man for whose supposed ir.urdi r her husband war given a life sentence. As a result of her Indel'a tlagable efforts to clear hi r husband'! name, A. J. Teneyek of Paris, Tex., once believed to have been mordr'ed will come here to clear up the mys tery. The head of a man inside a sack was Vouiid floating down the Canad ian river bv boyp In August, 1S99 The dismembered body taken from the stream Nater was Identified ns that of Teneyek. Next day William M. Yoder was arrested for the mur der nnd after a trial was sentenced to the penitentiary for life. Mth. Yoder, who Insisted her hus band was p.t home with her at tho t'me of the supposed murder, Im mediately began a search for Teneyek whom she believed to be living. Kighteen months ago Yoder was pardoned, but Mrs. Yoder continued the search which took her into sev eral states. She now plans to con front her husband's accusers with Teneyek In the flesh. DR. FINNEY OFFERED PRINCETON PRESIDENCY Ilaltlmore, Md., Nov. 4. The fun tomorrow will publish the following: Dr. John M. T. Finney of the Johns Hopkins hospital, one of the most not. ed surgeons in the United States, and one of the men recently removed ,'rom the school board by .Mayor Pres: ton. has been- offered the presdeni-y of PHnectim university, It Is report ed, on good authority. Huffy to Mana;ro Milwaukee. Milwaukee, Mis., Nov. 4. HukIi Dully, former manager of the Chicago American league club, today slrn-d with Milwaukee, to manage 1hr ioeal team next year. Succeeding -lininiic liarrett, who has resigned. Hank ltohbcr CaHiircl. Great Falls. Mont., Nov. 4 Mount ed officers who had been searching throughout the night for the bandit who robbed the bank at Hedges, Mont., yerterday of :.. 000 In cash aw suddenly unon the robber at Oarnlcll today. The bandit was ar retted In a saloon, but bin Identity Is unknown. AH the money was found In lils possession. OF MURDER VARSITY SUCCEEDS Ifj HOLDING R GAME WITH MILITARY INSTITUTE SCORELESS TIE Silver and Red Pigskin Heroes Achieve Unexpected By Get-' ting Even Break in Gridiron Struggle With Cadets. Plastered with mud and saturated with stagnant water to the skin, the football team of the University of New Mexico held the much heavier eleven i:f the .New Mexico Military Institute vesurday afternoon at Traction park on a perfectly rotten Held, to an 0 to 0 score In such a masterly manner, that many" of the spectators laft the ground i convlied that had the game been played on a dry, fast field, the Varsity. boys would have won. Although outweighed from seven teen to twenty pounds per man. the Varsity gave such an exhibition of gamenei-s us has rarely been seen on 1 football Held, and played the game from the start to such effect that ion a single time during the whole of the hours struggle was the Varsity goal in danger, while th.' greater pari of the play was in Roswell territory. So much was this true that had it not been for an unfortunate foul, In the second (piartcr, when the Varsity had the ball oti Itoswell's one-yard line and were in the act of going over ior a touchdow n, thereby causing the ball to be brought back for a loss, the Varsity would have won the game by a small -score. In this down, actuated by fin overw helming desire to help his man over the line, Areas, playing full back, jumped in behind the scrimmage an ; helped. The ball was brought back for pushing, fifteen yards. Fol lowing this, l.owry for ltoswell. kick ed out of danger. The First Quarter. The game began promptly at 3 o'clock. Hosweil won the toss nnd chose the east goal. Thompson kicked off to the Varsity 25-yard line, and (kidding got about ten yards before being downed by Creamer. n the first firum, following tho kick, Aretis, it full, for the Varsity, went through between tackle and end for three yards, and was Immediately followed by Calkins, Varsity right half, for an other gain. Here Varsity lost the ball n account of pushing. I.owrey went the Varsity line for ten yeards, but on the next down Varsity obtained the hall on a fumble. Hamilton then went through the line for a slight gain, and Arena fallowed, also gaining. The third down, howev er, looked bad and a forward pass was tried from Hill to Carlyle, but failed. Again a line plunge was tried by both Arens and Heans Gladding and the hall went over. Following this Hing ling held Fullback l.owrey, who was used by Hosweil for line plunges, al most exclusively, right In his tracks. The ball ke;it see-snwlng back ami forth until after some ten minutes of play, Itingliiig dropped back for a try at goal from tho Held. In this he failed, the ball being wet, did not carry well, and went over the line to the left of tho posts. In return ing, Kcswell chose to scrimmage, but were held, on the third down, Low rey kicked out, but Arens got the ball nnd ran over the middle distance with it. When the whistle blew for the end of the first quarter, Varsity had the ball on Itoswell's 43-yard line. The Second Quarter. With the teams going over for the beginning of the second quarter, the Vanity again .began to tear through the Institute line for consistent gains, Arens, Calkins and Gladding being used In this continually. Tho ball was taken down the Held almost under the Hosweil goal. Hosweil here sub stituted Stewart for Peterson, at light guard and for a while it seem ed as if tho change would hold, but the Silver and lied warriors soon found another hole In tho line, and Calkins went through between tac kle and end for five yards. The ball was on tho Institute's one-yard line and it was Varsity's first down. It looked for a time as If u touchdown could not be avoided. At the first snap, Stromc, for the Varsity was declared outside, anil Immediately thereafter the Vu ratty was ugaln pen alized for pushing, thin time fifteen vards. This alone saved the Institute from a score against them. Calkins went uround the cadet end for a gain, hut u fumble, following tho ball went over. In an attempted run around lei't end, Carlyle downed Thompson, the Institute quarter, be fore he had gotten clear of his line, Then Low rey dropped back for a sup posed kick, but in reality It turned out to bo a forward pass. It was, how ever, too long and the ball came back, Again It was tried and this lime, it was Incomplete, Lowrey then kicked out of danger, and Arens, getting the ball, advanced ten yards before he was stopped. The ball went over on the next play on a fumble, and Hosweil again tried a forward pass, but this was In tercepted. Next an onsido pass was trlud, hut this also failed. An offside play left the ball with Hosweil. Low rey then tried to punt from the In stitute twenty-live yard line, but Arens, breaking through, slopped the kick and Allen fell on the ball. Quarterback Hill here called for a punt, after Gladding had made five yards through tho line and the Vars ity had been held for the next down. Calkins punted to Thompson on the Institute twenty-five-yard lino and Gladding, going down the field llko a steam engine, downed the speedy ca det quarter In his tracks. 'Hie Insti tute were only able to advance the ball a few yards before the whistle for the half blew. Score: N, M. U.( 0; N. M. M. I., 0. The Second Half. The last two quarters were practic ally replicas of tho first two. Neither team seemed to be able to get tho advantage of the other. Punting was resorted to In order to save each team and In this Gladdlru? had the advantage of the Hosweil fullback In almost every Instance, In the third quarter a spirited attack was made by Carlyle, the Varsity end, who In one Instance, ran down the field so quick under a punt that Thompson, who had caught the ball, was thrown back for a loss. The Institute here again called on LoWrey to kick out when It was seen that no gains could bo made through the line. Hill caught the ball on the Varsity twenty-five-yard line and advanced only five yards before being stopped. Gladding here made a magnificent punt of 40 DSWELL yards, but ltoswell held the onward maivhln Varsity men from further I repress. Thre-e times did the Uoswell nun try to make substantial gains through the line but f ailed each time and w r forced to punt out of dan pger. This only resulted in keeping the bull out ii tneir territory lor u short time. Tttr Tbiril Qiart-r. At the beginning of the third quaitir ieiui'K9 went ill for Gladding, at half. Areas wis taken out tul Gladding played t fud. In the first play, i.embke sprinted round the r i i. h t and for th-rty-hve yards, but. unfortunately, before any more gains could be made, the ball went v.ver on a tumble. luring this quarter. I.tnibke was used time and again for consistent gains and only the poor! condition of the field kept the Yam- ( itv trout scoring, the wet uall wS bard to handle, and the players slipped and floundered around the j wet spots m a puiiui manner. Again Gladding kicked out of danger by a magnificent punt of forty yards. When the last whistle blew the ball in Koswells' territory and in the possession of the Varsitv. I of "'e t'nited States today listened to All In all the came was most sat- I arguments that tho initiative and ret islactory. There whs no more ur- J erendum were unconstitutional, lent prised bunch than the Institute, Last ' encouragement to friends of th. se yiar thev vanquished the Varsity M I progressive ideas of gov eminent, oral to 0. and this year the Varsity came I arguments on both sides of the qiu-s-1-ai k w ith an entirely green team and j tion were completed before the court held the Cutlets to a no score tie. d.tourne, for the day. The bcld was wild with enthusiasm K. S. pil'shury, of San Francisco, or the Varsity all the time, the Al-I and It. U. Huuiway, of Portland, ore. buquerque High School team on the j were heard in opposition to the hues in full strength, rooted long and method In two Oregon cases, loud for the Silver and the Hed. , When Mr. Pillsbury remarked that Score: N. M. U.. 0; N. M, M. 1., . there could net. with due reuard for For the Varsity team, every mem ber did his full share, and all de serve great praise for their plucky and bard fought struggle. For the In stitute, doss-on, at right tackle, Thompson at quarter, .1 l.owrey at full, and Creamer and Wagner at halves, deserve special mention for their work. I The work of Coach Padenoeh. of the Agricultural College, was all that - oiild be desired. He followed every j ;l'v closely und his decisions came nilh an acceptable snan. i The I4nc-l p. Varsity Hingling, right end; Mud- l i :c't, right tackle; Hunter, guard: Allen, center; Strome, left guard: Hamilton, left tackle; Carlyle. ' rt end: Hill, quarter; Calkins, left half; Gladding and I.embke, right end; Arens and Gladding, full. V M. M. 1. McClure, right end: Closson, right tackle; Peterson and Mewnrt, right guard; Hwlord, center; Gatlegos, left guard; Townsend left tack'e: Garst, left end; Thompson, leapt.) quarter; Creamer, left half; Wat tier, right half; Ijimox. full. liei'cree, Hadenoch, N. M. A. C; umpire, Alton, (coach) A. H. S.; field Judge, Con well, U. N. M.; head lines man, I.apraik. A. H. S.; timekeeper. Miller, II. N. M. Attendance, 300. Wonderful Aerial Journey of In trepid Birdman is Scheduled to End in Blaze of Glory On Beach of Pacific, !llv Miirnlnc Jimrnnl Rnerlnl I i"fil Wire 1 r.nnning, Cal., Nov. 4. Aviator Calbraitii P, Kodgers' coast-to-i oast flight was brought temporarily to n halt, here today when a leaky radia tor developed while he was flying high over the peaks of the San Ber nardino range and threatened to work serious injury to the engine of bis aeroplane. Hod-;crs landed In a field at the edge of town at 12:55 o'clock, with a beautiful spiral glide from an altitude o'f l.Oiill feet. After landing Kodgers discovered that his gasoline tank had also sprung a leak and that Its contents were nearly gone. Had he not alight ed at Panning he might have met v it h serious mishap through having to descend in the mountainous re io7i to the west. In an attempt to continue bis flight to Pasadena, where he had been informed that several thousand persons had gathered to welcome htm, llodgers assumed charge of the work of repairing' his craft. For more than two hours he toiled and a 4 o'clock announced that he was ready to go. Hut an attempt to rise failed hecHUXt! of a laulty carburettor and after several Ineffectual attempts to remedy the fault bail been made, fur ther 'flight for the day was called ovf. Kodgers and his men continued to work almost until dark over the balky engine. At that time it was announc ed Ihe machine was in good condition and that flight would be resumed early tomorrow. i When llodgers arose nt Imperial I unction this morning he was confi dent that before night he would have brought his remarkable journey to an end at Pasadena. .He tried for nn early start, but found the place where he had landed not suitable owing to nn adverse- wind and accordingly more than an hour was loHt while m nib'-rr, of the party scoured the Plalnn In search of a level (dace, This wii dually found at the edge "o'f the Salton Sea., three miles away, and af ter the bl-plane had been trundled there he got auay with a good start at 10 o'clock. He came down a few uiiniiti s later to correct a fault in bis engine and at 11:45 was on his way. In the facf of a strong head wind, (rood time was made until his stop it Punning. Punning Is 81 miles from Pa- idena. llodgers planned tonight to fly the rest o'f his Journey hy phfv stages, lODGEE EXPECTS 10 ALII ON GOASTTODAY reaching Pasadena some time In tlie(n(. schedule he will have flown 4.212 relies In approximately eighty hours. He weighed today and found that he bad lost twenty pounds on his trip although he has enjoyed the be't of health. Utiles' there are further mis haps, dodgers will complete his flight with tho same vertical rudder and the name drip pan with which he started.) All other parts of his machine have been remodeled, or replaced. His bi plane, a Wright baby racer, has been rebuilt Riven times on the Journey, I'oivler Koaolio Douglas. rotiglns, Ariz., Nov. 4. Aviator Robert n Fowler arrived here at 15:50 o'clock todnv. havlnff mndo the flight from Pisbeo to this city In thlrtv-fivn minutes. He reporteii that tils mnchlnfl was In good condition and entirely devoid of engine trouble which had annoyed him at Hlsbce. As It was raining hard here, Fowler decided to remain over night, nnd start for 111 Paso at o'clock tomorrow morning, Fowler's mother met hlin here. POPULAR FOIS OF GOVERNMENTS BALANCE Supreme Court of United States Listens to Arguments Chi Con stitutionality of Initiative and Referendum. I ti t Murnlus Journal Kpas-lol Lnh4 Wlr Washington. ,. 3. The critical I manner In which the supreme court manner in which the the federal constitution, be two leg Islatlve powers in a state, namely, the legislature and the people Justice l.urton Interrupted him. "What is a state constitution but an organic act of legislation by the people?'' Inquired the Justice. "That Is expressly what I under stand It to be," responded Mr. Pills bury. "Then there Is legislative power I the people'."' asked Mr. Lurton. "To make a constitution; yes," re plied Mr. Pillsbury. Mr. Pillsbury suggested that the ii'UM'I,,e miKht put Into their state rstitutlon anything not In conflict con- w 11 ) fhc restrictions of the federal consti tution. "What are the restrictions which you claim are violated in this particu lar care?" Inquired Chief Justice White. "The provision for p. legislature." I replied Mr. Pillsbury. The chief Justice asked him to read It. "I cannot read It; It Is Implied In a ,(101011 places." raid the attorney "And, alf-i, the constitution has been construed by this court to Imply that there must be a lcgb-lature." The chief Justice asked for the cases in which the point had been In Issue, but the attorney did not give them. It was further argued that taxes under the initiative method xverde not by '"due process of law" and "th equal protection of the laws" so long as pome persons were taxed undc initiative laws and others under leg islative laws. Attorney General Crawford of Ore gon declared that the question wheth er the method violated the guar ty of the United States In the federal constitution of a "republican form of goernment to every state" was a po. Iltleal question for congress to decide and not a judicial one. He Inquired ihow the court would enforce Its de cision If congress and Oregon were opposed to It. Frank S. Grant and William C. Ilenbow, of Portland, spoke in the In terest of "home rule." George Fred Williams of Itorton argued that only a party to the "guaranty." the states ' could hk! the United Slates to make good its promise that every state should have a republican form of gov ernment, A corporation, lie said, rould not be so, because, the guaranty i was made to the statts. "I have heard no state objecting to the Oregon form of government, ,sald Mr. Williams. Chief Justice White suggested that .the word "form" In the constitution lent support to Mr. Williams Inter pretation of the word "guaranty." Jackson II. Ilalston, of this cltv, contended that the opponents of the methoda were wrong In arguing tha' the word "republican" was used In the constitution as a synonym fot lepresentatlve. He argued It was used in contrast with "monarchlal." Jus tice Holmes suggerted this Interpre laden would te In conformity with tho rule of logic. RACE RESULTS. At I.nlolllil. ljitoiila, Ky., Nov. 4. Azyladc captured the Fort Thomas slakes for two-year-olds here today after a gruelling stretch run with Froglegs Working Lad and Doneaster, both outsiders, captured the first two races, respectively. Itesults: First race, six 'fu.'lorigs: Working lad, 11. won; Men-do, out second: Merry Heau, J4.au, show, third. Time 1:14 1-5. Second race, mile ami a sixteenth: Doneaster. 131. tin. won; Jeff liern $3. CO, Ki,.in. ji.ko. second: eacllff third. Tlrm l:4(i 2-5. Third race, six furlongr: Campenn won, $4. SO; Winning Widow, $4. BO, second: Uthclda, $4., third. Time 1:13 1-5. Fourth race. Fort Thomns stakes, six furlongs: Azylade. $11.20, won; Froglegs, $li.!)0, second; Kaiser, $5.70, third. Timi 1:12. 2-5. Fifth race, one and one-eighth miles: High Private, $0.70, won; Haz el liurke, $0.50. second: Princess Cal loway. $",.40, third. Time 1:.M 2-5. Sixth race, mil,, and three six teenths: John Keardon, $25.00, won; John Furlong, $.1.20, second; Tom lllgbcc, $1.10. third. Time 1 ;B8 4-5. At .lamcslown. Va Nov. 4.- .1,1 TO I town, -An In- creased attendance witnessed good racing at the Jamestown Jockey club truck todui. The feature brought out best Held since the beginning of I the meet Plate (illlSS Willi WHO JOCliey jiimiiij Butwell up, who recently returned from ItiiSHln and rode his maiden race hero. Results: First race, 6 1-2 furlongs: Carry, 10 to 1 straight, won; Chryselj, Place, 3 to 5, second; Molsanl, show out, third. Time: 1:07 1-5. Second race, seven furlongs: Fond Heart, straight 11! to 5, won; All Hed, place 1 to 2, second; Pedigree, 5 to 1, third. Time: 1:27 4-5. Third race, six furlongs: Kton Itlue, straight 5 to 2, won; Lady Mi-Geo, place 2 to 1, second; The Hump, show 2 to 1, third. Time: 1:14 2-5. Fourth race. 1 I -IS miles: Plate Idlnss. straight 3 to 1, Won; Cliff Kdge 'place 2 to 1. second; Prince Ahmed, - show even, third. '1 Imc: 1 : 4 s. Fifth race, 5 1-2 furlongs: uiuy ny bvl, straight 15 to 1, won; Seneca II., place 4 to I. second; Pajarolta, show, out. third. Time: 1 :07 4-5. Sixth race, mile rind a sixteenth; Herbert Turner, straight 18 to 5, won; (iiitlan, place 7 to 10, second: Idle Mllcht-1, 1 to 3, third, Time: 1:47. SCOUT MAP SHOWS SPREAD OP BIG Visitors at National Headquar ters Get at a Glance Great Growth of Organization in the Country, (SprrUl rorrwipeadrar to Moraine Joarul) Washington, D. C. Nov. 1. Visitor to national headquarters of the Boy -Vouts of America arc greatly inter ested In the Km Scout man. Thev have studied It with care, tut have een able at a glance to see the tre iiciidous sproat of the l.oy Scou Movement throughout the ei,untr nd have complimented Janus K Vest, executive secretary of the I o coins ,if America, for getting It up i he l!oy Scout map consists of a b nap of the United States, twelve eet long and five feet deep. Cm it ;reen pins have been placed to mark very village, town and cltv that has t troop of boy scouts. On the same ag is marked the number of troops n that locality. There 127 red pins scattered over the map showing the emit commissioners and 22H blue pins showing what cities have loca. ounclls, supervising the activities ct he Hoy Scouts. The map shows that there are over ',000 scout masters in the United -tatcs and that every state and very territory Is represents 1 in the cout organisation. In addition here are one hundred app'icatioin ocmllng from men who wish to be ome scout masters. New York sta.te s almost a solid green because ihere ire 582 scout masteii, and 65 ass. st int scout musters. Of this number here are about 1U0 troops In Man hsttan and about f.O in llrorklyn. 'n addition, New York ft.ita Ins about 20 local councils and as many icout commissioners, The map of Pennsylvania Is thick, v studded with green pins because there are 400 troops of Hoy Scouts with 49 assistant scout masters scat tered throughout the stale, and It Is eported that many other troops are n training, and some will apply for tdmlssion to the Poy Scouts of Am rlca. The organization Is especially trong In Philadelphia, Pittsburg, tnd Allentown, Massachusetts Is so thick with troops that the map is almost solid rreen. This state . has 275 troops with 24 assistant scout masters and 20 local councils. Huston Is espe cially strong, A close second to Mas sachusetts Is New Jersey with 253 ii-out masters and 23 assistant scout masters. There are 12 local conn llu In Newark, Camden, Knglewood, Montclalr and other places. , Ohio has 226 scout masters and 14 assistant cout masters. Minnesota comes next with 192 troops and 6 asslst int scout masters. Illinois has 1RN icout masters ami 17 assistants Michigan has 161 scout masters and S assistant scout masters. Iowa has 144 scout masters and 6 assistants. Connecticut Is next with 137 Seoul nasters and 8 assistants. Missouri lias 133 scout masters with 25 assist ant scout masters. Wisconsin has 121 scout masters and B assistants, tndlana has 86 scout musters and 7 assistants. Washington has 92 scout masters, and Oklahoma has 87 with 1 asslst mt scout muster. Maine has 85 icout masters and a:-slstnnts, Kansas has 84 scout masters and 3 isslstant scout masters; Kentucky i, and 4 assistants; California 7a lth 11 assistants. Texas follows vith 87 and 4 assistants. Nebraska has '66 scout masters and 4 assist mis, and Colorado has 5S scout mas ters and 3 assistants. Maryland has '3 scout masters and 12 assistant North Dakota Is next with 50 scout "natters; Vermont 49, with 1 assist, 'nt; New Hampshire, 46 scout mas ters find 2 assistants; Virginia, 41 cout mosters and 2 assistants; S. Pa 'iota 3 scout masters and 2 assist ants; Tennessee, 35 scout musters and 3 af'slHtants; Montana hart 31 scout masters, and South Carolina has 30 scout masters. West Virginia ns 27 scout musters and 4 assistant scout masters; Arkansas, 28 scout mastorn: Alabama has 26; North Carolina, 26; Florida, 21 scout mas ters and 3 assistants; Oregon 23, with 4 assistants; Louisiana, 2 scout musters and 1 assistant; Geor gia 19 scout masters and Wyoming 16. Mlsslsslpl has 14 scout masters: Rhode Island 14 scout masters; Idaho 13; Arlsona 10; Tho District of Co lumbia 13 and 3 assistants; Dela ware 8 with 1 assistant; Utah 8 scout masters wilh 1 assistant; New Mexico 10. The records show that Cuba Ipu 1 scout master, Hawaii 6, Mexico 1, Alaska 3, Manilla, P. I., 3, Porto Hleo. 14. and Panama, 9, with 1 assistant scout master. Pence Treaty Caiiiialgn. Washington, Nov. 4. To aroiiPfl public sentiment In favor of the rati fication of the arbitration treaties between the United States, Great lirit nln and France, now, pending before the United States nntlonal-wlilo cam paign with public meetings In about thirty of the leading cities of tho country has lieen pianneu. a r.ltlen national committee con sisting of about three hundred promi nent men or the country won nomi quarters In New York is behind th movement. It Is the purpose to have all of these meetings take place be tween November 15 and the middle of January, . Open Shop oil Illinois Central. f.... i m llu Ill Nov. 4. Notices of "open shops" were posted by the Illi nois Central In Hie local shops to day. When three striking employes returned to work, they were refused employment and told to fid out new applications and start ns new em t. !,,.. a A Idirh fence In helrur con structed about the shop yards. MOVEMENT The Difference Between Then and Now In the year 103. the dyke st Alameda l,r,ik and let a flood of water out over the valley, to within four miU-a of the ctty do- ing incalculable il .ouive to the property of the farmers, their lands and crops. Mr. lluhtit-U'K countv rommis- slonera haJ made repeated tr ps "of Inspectiin'' armed with bot tles of the celebrated Monogram re. It was proven that they did not even visit the dkc where the danger was greatest. That dke could hae bei n, repaired at a cost of $111. Th damage it ciiusej rem hed $10, 000. All of that ear Albuquer que was In a st;it. of continual apprehension lest the waters flood the cltv. The dan-age done to the reputation of the city and ccunty by that flood was in calculable. As soon as Alfred Grunsfeld came Into office rs eonirisslen r thstt dvke wis r-paired It ha fever 1 rol-i n :'. T abl'tion the t-oar-' cf ei-nim'-siorers, hesde-' be Vf r't fit, has i ompb-ted i p : .ie -'t end flood pr.M.f v..t. ! :.t. miles of dvWes -.,!, h '-a ' r ever Insured the cpy s-e'rxi h ' water damage. pit vim want to go h:ti k f the Hiibla-'l regime of U0.00a HoimK? Or do viii want (bo countv money t-pent. not on Monogram rjc. but on dykes? Uorc't '"Ire In Mlnticottn- Puluth, Minn., Nov. 4. Fores' fire have been raging today In the t eller lands near l-'lv on the Vermil lion range, north of this city. Results From Journal Want Ads LEGAL NOTICt PROPOSALS FOll BRICK DORMI TORY. OFFICIO AND EMPLOYERS' QCAUTKKS. Department of the In t -rlor, office of Indian Affairs, Wash ington, D. C. October IS, DHL Sealed proposals, plainly marked bn the out side of the sealed envelope: "Propos als for Prick Dormitory, Prick Office, and two Prick Employees' IJuarters, Pueblo Honlto Indian School, New Mexico," and addressed to the Com missioner of Indian Affairs, Washing ton, D. C, will be received at the In dian Office until 2 o'clock p. m., No vember 28, 1911, for furnishing ma terials and labor for the erection of a bi ll k dormitory, brick office building, and wo brick employees' quarters, at the pueblo Hondo Indian School, New Mexico, in strict accordance, with tha plans, specifications, and Instructions to bidders, which may be examined at this Office; the office of the Supervis or of Construction, Denver, Colorado; the offices of The American Contract or, Chicago, III.; The Post, Denver, Colo.; The Morning Journal, Albuquer que, N. M.; The Arizona Republican, Phoenix, Arizona: the U. H. Indian Warehouses at Chicago, ill.; St. Louis, Mo.; San Francisco, Calif.; and Oma ha, Nebr.; the I'ullders and Traders Exchange at St. Paul, Minn.; and at Ihe school. For further Information, apply to the Superintendent. Pueblo Hondo Indian School, Crownpolnt, New Mexico. C F. Hauke, Acting Commissioner. 11-6-7-9-12-14-16-19-21-23. Free to Ranchmen J We have published a, good sized booklet Upon the subject of "Cement and Concrete on the Hunch.'' If you contemplate any con struction on your ranch which vou deslrs to make permanent, use "IX TOrtO" CEMENT md solid to u tin tin booklet which dcs. rlben fiilly how to use cetimelit. It s voill' de ticeted at your postofflce fot the ssklrig Plense state what construe Hon yon have In vtew. Write nnrne nnd mldce plainly. sill TIIW INTI ItX POItTI.AMl Cl'MFNT m sulci" office El I'HWt, Tot. soim toti The Duke City Cleaners. 220 WEST (iOI.I) WE The most up-to-daU clean' plant In Now Mexico Outside Orders Rotllrltetf E. Le Roy Yott Teacher of Violin, Harmony and Counterpoint. Studio room 89, Bar uett Pudding. 12H7 J. P. O. Ilo 107 THE ItKillT STEP TO TAKE Is tho one pointing in the direction of Ibis store. Dread from this bakery Isn't llko tho ordinary baker's bread. It doesn't dry tip In a llttlo while and be fit only for toast. Our bread stay fresh and moist as long as tha best homo iniulo bread. Try a loaf for a test. PIONEER BAKERY 207 South First Street j JP. -'