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Norwich bulletin. [volume] (Norwich, Conn.) 1895-2011, April 22, 1909, Image 3

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn82014086/1909-04-22/ed-1/seq-3/

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i ... .1. i in in ii in
- - - - - .
continue to Issue Insurance on Mer.
caiitlle, Dwelling and Farm Property
in the strongest companies at low rates.
Give us a call before placing your
business elsewhere.
d Shetucket Street, Norwich, Conn.
s the warning to every careless man
who lives unprotected by a policy for
It us write your' policy TODAY.
Tomorrow may be TOO LATE.
ISAAC S. JONES, Insurance Agt.
fiichswda Building, 91 Main Street.
John F. Parker
Telephone 894.
Fire, Accident, Keal.n,
Liability, Plate Glass
and Steam Boiler ...
Norwich Union Fir Insurance Society,
U. S,
Assets $2,759,42210
Western Assurance Co, U. S
Assets S397.608.00. -
(attorn ey-at
t Rfchards Blflj.
'Phone 20B.
mm i mmi- Ittorneys at lai
ever First Mat Bank. Boetucket 6t
.Stairway, next to Tbum Nat Bank.
TeL S8-i.
Tb dental business established by
tny brethar. whose assistant i was for
many years, will be continued by me
sslated by Dr. V. D. Eldred.
It will be a pteaasure to see the former
customers of my brother and as many
new ones as will favor me with their
patronage. Extracting 25o and up.
Change of Location
chant Tailors, are located at 65
Broadway, Chapman's Block.
E. V. JOHNSON, formerly at
22 Breei&watyi
Telephone K2-4,
"Dignity Is What We Use To
Conceal Oar Ignorance"
Is Elbert Hubbard's deflnltloa of the
NT srd diftviUy.
Unquestionably Elbert la correct,
and every thinking person will agree
with him.
Think of tfia people with dignity
and oount those bavins; It nsrturaHy.
IHe who has it naturally, oembined wits,
ability. Is a (treat success in Ufa
Those with assumed dignity are well,
tney are understood and discounted
fcy the public.
We've no dignity, natural or as
sumed, and If its use was attempted
(by us the public would discount it.
I,et the public estimate us correctly;
rive us credit for a thorough knowl
edge of the photograph business; for
Joins; work at reasonable prices.
Tears of experience in this business
i exclusively entities ns to It.
' Photographers) Main Street
(Opposite Norwich Savings Society.
at a-nd
. , See our handsome line of
Spring; Hats.
O'CONNOR'S, 278 Main Street.
May Building.
Tin and Sheet Metal Worker.
Agent tor Richardson and Eoynton
5 West Htu'.i, Ct-et. Norwich, Conn.
WHEV von riiiii n imr your busl-
jien heiii-,. me public ther is no me
dium better trian throuri' the advertia
Ukg column ul.Zba Bulletin,
- i t- '' n -i r L
Monument ' To Father of Baseball
Unveiled to Chadwick, Who Invented the Great National
Gams Rain on Many Diamonds Wednesday
Boston Opens Home Season with Victory Over Ath
letics Other Sports.
New York, April 21. A monument
to the memory of the late Henry Chad
wick, known as "the father of base
ball," was unveiled today over his
grave in Greenwood cemetery, Brook
lyn. President Charles H. Ebbitts of
the Brooklyn baseball club was mas
ter of ceremonies. Many prominent
baseball men and friends of Mr. Chad
wick witnessed the unveiling, which
was performed by. Miss Caylor, a
daughter of O. P. Caylor, for many
years a newspaper association of Mr.
Chadwick. William C Hudson, who
worked with Mr. Chadwick for forty
years as a newspaper man, delivered
the oration.
After witnessing a game of cricket
about fifty years ago in Hoboken Mr.
Chadwick stopped ou his way home to
watch boys play an old game known
as rounders. The two games gave
Mm the idea from which was evolved
the modern game of baseball.
As a writer for the Brooklyn Daily
Eagle for many years he became the
acknowledged authority on baseball.
He was greatly esteemed because of
his Insistence upon and vigorous ef
forts for a clean game.
Aaisrnoaa Leaeua Standina.
Detroit 5
Aew Vork.
Boston 4
CletaiaSKl 3
St. Iaii.ls 2
WMhiiutun t
Philadelphia 2
Ciiicaso 1
.4 M)
Sematlonal Triple (teal the nature State Officiate
n. April 11. T
Boston. April 11. Tire local American leaeua era.
eon nix-ned" today. Boston aroroiu: a Tlctory over
Philaselplna. $ to 2. The riailors played a imaged
game in Ute field and ooultl nut hit Chech heu
there r men on bahes. Noston shnnerl areat speed.
Tlicrc was a sensational triple steal by Lord. Speaker
and ftessler. ljrd scoring. Til. customary flag rsis-
h.a and march preceded the same. Beside Lieut.
Cor. l-olhliig!ias. who threw out til first
Cot. E. s. Draper and former Got. Guild
pmient. Score:
I ..ill
ab h po
e ab h po
MTnn11.2 t
Hi Marine! If
0 Collins. 2b
01 lavis.lb
Oi Haher. ib
fl;rlail( p
1 2
y 2
0 2
1 12
e 5
0 4
0 2
1 0
i r
o 11
0 1
8 1
1 7
o e
- Kclillt3er.B 1 0
Totals. 32 27 12 1 Mlclnnla 1 1
1 Totali,
83 5 24 It 7
Balted for gcnllirer in eth.
Score by Innlnas:
Boston (P 0 5 0 0 0 1 6
Philadelphia 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 22
Run, for Boston MormujelL Lord 2, Speaker,
Gevilers fctehl, for Philadelphia Lapp. MelnnU; two
base hit. Harsel ; tlvr beae h)L lahi; hits, off
Ptanli 4 in 5 Innfnat, off Hchllter 2 In 8; sacrifice
hits. ich''lls. Kpeaaer-i stolen bases. Hartiel. Speak
er 3. Mct'onnell. ;eas!er 'I. Slnma. L.app. Iird 2:
left on ba.es. Itoaton 7. Philadelphia 10: first base
on halle. off Chech 5. off Piank 3. off Schtluer 1;
prst on errors, Ho&inii 5, l'lilladelplila 1; struck out.
by Chech J. by Plan It 1. by Kclilitaer 1: p.nsed bail.
Lapp: time. 1.52; umpires, Ezan and Connolly.
National League Standing.
Won. Lost- PC.
Boston '. 4 1 .Ron
Cincinnati ! 2 .714
New York 2 2 .Son
f bicaao 2 2 .r.oo
SI. I.ui .1 S .5nn
Brooklyn 1 ' .4""
Piuso'ir 2 S . 4ifl
Philadelphia 1 4 .2110
St. Lanlt 9. Cincinnati 5.
C1nclnm.l. April 21. In a game today filled with
errors Kl. Louis ilefeatpcl Cincinnati 9 to fi on a wet
field. B.iaee on balls early lu the game proved ooal
ly for the locals. Score:
St. Leuie.
ah h po
Bvnie.'b 2 0 1
Snaw.cf 4 0 2
Bres'han.c 5 8 1
koaewhy.lb ) 11
Jtrans.rf 3 0 3
rel'hantr.lf 3 13
Charles 2a 3 5
I CEaeiaaati.
a ' ab b po
7 0 nnr!lnp.2b 6 3 8
0 0 Onltsi.cf 5 3 1
! 0 Pakertlf 8 11
0 0 lahert,3b 8 0 1
8 0 Mitchcl.rf 3 2 0
0 0 Mowrey.1:, 3 1
t Hoblitwl.lb 4 1 13
3 Roth.o
2 0 0 0 0 KarRer.p
1 0 0 0 0 McLean e
23 7 27 1$ S.naaon.p
ToUll. . 11 27 15 1
Batted for ru!ee in 6'h.
Batted for Baaon ii. Slh. .
Score by innings:
St. txiul 1 0 1 S 0 0 0 S
Cincinnati 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 03
Runs, for St. Lout Byrne 3. Shew. Bresnahan.
Konet'hy 2. fcrans. Iiolebanty. Knriht. for Clncln
Batl Hugeins. Onkee, Paskcrt. Lobert. Mitchell: two
ltao hits. ITtUTin., fishes: aacriflca hits. Krans,
Xieivhatity, Khoadejs; atoi4 base. Byrne; double play.
Alternating Deolines and Advances
Small Net Price Changes.
New York, April 21. Extreme con
fusion of the speculative temper was
caused by the action of the stock mar
ket during the earlier part of today,
and the result was a declining partici
pation in the dealings by the profes
sional traders and the adoption of a
waiting attitude to see what the mys
terious movements might portend.
Suspicion of a manipulative purpose in
some of the nwtft obvious movements
increased the feeimg of doubt and un
certainty. Alternating- declines and ad
vances kept tha market in such wav
ering state as is rarely witnessed.
Some of the early selling of stocks was
reported es coming openly from
sources that have been credited with
the leadership of the advanciiiff move
ment. The suspicious trading element
saw in this selling a device of the-bulls
to take the market away from the
bears and t force the latter to sell
short at low figures with the malign
purpose of forcing them to cover at
corresponding loss. The bears, instead
of taking courape from this appear
ance of liquidation of long stock, there
fore, took alarm and bought to cover
their short contracts. At the periods
when prices were advancing there was
equal scrutiny of tlie selling and signs
that long stock was coming out would
be followed by Quick reactions. The
tapir of detecting motives of such as
sumed subtlety proved so puzzling as
to lead to no definite conclusions, and
simply repressed the activity of the
market. Tho numerous variations dur
ing the day resulted In only small net
changes in prices at the end of the day.
I!i;:ds v,' :v irregular. Total sales, par
v. tine. $7,713,000. l.'nlted States bonds
v re unchanged on call.
N . m , , M i I., ..I, -g
8als High. Low. Doee.
174IKI Amalgamdled former . . 7fii XT.1 JT,
HHiO Am. Car Foundry 5014 49'4 50
J in. pfd 1 1 lt4
2000 Am. Cotton Oil 59 57 4 574
10 Am. Hide & L. ptd 40 I 3u
S4IMI Am. Irj SeeairlUes 374 S7
oon Am. Liiisee.1 till ir. I'il, l",Uj
tlilO American Locomotive .... 54 4 53 ; 5aTi
I10. pfd - 11
irr. smelUng a I! ! :,
sue m. pfil '. 105H 11)1 105
del) Am. Sugar Refining. .....13 lilH, 1324
Out Am. Tobacco pfd Dft ecaj 6614
'J ' American Woolen S 3V 3214
Anaconda alining Co 4 t' U'i
Sooa Atchison : 107 54 1"7 107!
loO J. phi 104 104 10:-.
Atlantic Cnsst Lino ' -- 2ll
11800 Baltimore a Ohio 114i 11351 114'4
lio. pfd
4200 Brooklyn i'Hd Transit.. 764 70 7144
HO Canadian i'nclllc 17ti 176
' Central Leather "9
60J Do. pfd 101 10114 lot
Central of New Jeakoy.,.. 2H8
2S00 Chesapeake & Ohio SXj'i 7S1 7
500 ChuKii Grest Western.... ",14 r. 14 ,r,
100 Chicago W ISO 180 ITS
SSe Cldeano. M. A Kt. P HUH 1411 H'.H-i
C. C. C. Jic St. Louis 73J,4
fiOO Colorado Puel A- Iron.... 3 ;-ii;
2000 ColoVado & Southern 6644 flr,t4 fi-,14
"I 1x1. 1 pfd 8'J 81 hi 81
13(H) Ue. id Ptd tlii 70, U
Lnrlaht to Charles to Konet.-hy: bases on balls,
Ithodts 3.. Karcr' 4. Duhrc oil: hit bl pitcher, by
ljubec 1: stnicx out. by Rhodes 1. Kargrr 2: pass
ed balls, Roih; wild pitches. . Karger 1. Rhodes 1:
hits, off Karaer 1 111 J innings. Uubec 4 In 3 tu
ning,, ltacon 1 In 3 Innings. Gasper 1 In 1, Rhodes
t in 4. Itecbe 3 la Si time. 2.15; unuiirea. 0'Day
and naslie.
National League.
At rhiladelphia Boston-Philadelphia: wet grounds.
At w rk New Vork and Washington game
postponed ; uet grounds.
Americas League. t
At Cliicago Chicago-Detroit game postponed; wet
At Ceveland Clereland-St. Lottie postponed; rain.
Other Gamee. I
At t.ynn Lynn 1. Montreal t. Called end of filth
account cold weather.
At BalUmore BaiUmoro and Albany; postponed;
At Lawrence. Masa. Brooklyn Royal Giants I,
Latrreot-e 0.
Calient Games Wednesday.
At Philadelphia Uoieeralty of Pennsylsanla-Tults
postponed; rain.
At Haettr. N. H. Bates 3, Phlllipa Eieter 2.
At Worcester Holy Cross 2. Wesleran 0.
At Aiuherat, Muss. Amherst 9, Springfield Train
ing Hi -howl 0.
At Prlnectnn. N. J. Prlneetnn-Lehigh game called
end of the third on account of rain. Selther aide
nad scored.
At Boston BoaUm Colleger. Boston Unirersltj 0.
Yale Wins Poor Game.
New Haven, Conn., April 21. In a
loopely played game here today, replete
with errors, Yale defeated' Fordham,
3 to 2. Van Vleck pitched six innings
for Yale -and Merritt the last two,, the
game being called in "the eighth on
account of rain.
Score by innings: R. H. E.
Yale 0 0 1 1 1 0 0 03 2 2
Kordham 1 0 9 1 0 0 02 3 5
Batteries: Van Vleck. Merritt and
Philbin; Mahoney and Jackson; time,
1.40; umpire, Riley.
Brown Lost in Pitchers' Duel.
Providence, April 21.r-The univer
sity of Vermont today defeated Brown
university by a score of 2 to 0. The
game was a pitcher's battle. The score
bv innings: R. H. E.
Vniv. of Vt. 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 02 3 2
Brown,- 00 0 00000 00 4 4
Collins and Burrington; Clark end
Hennesy. Time 1.50.
Navy Wins on Wet Field.
Annapolis. Mi, April 21. The navy
defeated Western Maryland college at
baseball today ty 6 to 1 on a wet field.
Decision Favors Boston Nationals.
Cincinnati, O., April 21. The Na
tional baseball commission rendered a
decision today in the dispute between
the Boston National league club and
the Trenton, N. J., club regarding
transactions during the last two years,
involving several players. An award
of $300 is made by the commission in
favor of Boston against the Trenton
Regarding the matter of the nf
Player O. Kilroy against the Toronto
club. Eastern league, the commission
refuses to consider the player's appli
cation for an additional allowance on
his claim and refuses his application
to be declared a free agent.
Dates for Postponed Games,
New Ifciven, Conn., April 21. John
Heydler, acting president of the Na
tional league, announced txlay the
dates when four games prevented by
rain will be pla.yed off. The New York
and Brooklyn teams will pliy off their
postponed game of April 14 on the
Polo grounds on June 28. The New
York and Philadelphia clubs meet on
May 2S in this city and thus erase
from the records the postponement of
April 20. Chicago and Pittsburg will
play in Chicago May 2 and St. Louis
in Cincinnati May 29, these gamee
taking the place fcf the contests sched
uled for April 19 and 20. In every
cae double headers will be necessary.
Powers Instructs Umps for Opening.
New York, April 12. The Eastern
league baseball season will open to
morrow with Montreal at Providence;
Buffalo at Jersey City; Toronto at
Newark and Rochester at Baltimore.
President Powers called a meeting of
tlie umpires and club managers here
today. The rules were gone over
thoroughly and It was understood that
1100 Consolidated Gaa 18 l?7Vi
2t 00 Corn Products Ti 11T
2iHot Delaware & Hudson 183 12
lODoO XKarer a Kio Oran4e.... 4 52-
inO Do. pfd ei7i 8S(4
Vjhi BlaUeriel rjaauritlea .... 37c
82200 Krle 3144 !
3100 lio. 1st pfd 47 tr,
i'10 Do. 2d 'pfrj 3914 3V4
Soli General Eiootrla 1:8(4 157 14
3t:oo Great iofth.m pfd 14444 14:154
Iz'iuO Do. Ore ctfa 044 87?,
4o0 Illljirins Central 14514 14o4
1500 Interborevgh Met. 13 14 15
4700 Ko. pfd . 4144 4.T4
200 International Paper 124a 11 "4
Oo. pld
lOoO luternaUnnal Pump 8944 3R44
-llilO Iowa Central 844 34
150 Kansas Cigr Southern 46 4144
20 Do. pld 7244 72
800 Loularllle A NaahTllle l:i84 13751
3400 Minn, a lit. Louis 61 "4 60
5o M t?t. P. a a. ste M. .13744 l:i7
2300 Missouri PaclBc 7Hi 7314
26300 Mo. Kan. aV Teiaa 42?4
4"0 Ijo. ptd 734s 73
8000 aUonal Iad 884 874
6too Xew York Central 18044 12434
42tl0 N. Y., Out. it West 4974 49
701KI Korfolk & Western 92 S2
25ou Korth American 834j 824
8W1O Northern PaclBc Ml'i 143
200 I'acihr: Mail 30 30
7i00 Veniisyivania 13644 :i.".4
160 People's Gas 111! 44 115
701 rittJ.urg. C. C. a St. L. . 9214 01 ;
2o0 rressec steel Car 374 3 7 44
800 Pullman Palace Car 185 1S5
ltallxay Steel Spring -
174100 Reading 2244 3244
7'I0 Republic SUtl 3244 224,
-" J10. pfd 75 7444
3o5oe Hoc J.land C... 54 27
8S00 Do. pfd 60 eg
800 M. L. a S. T. 2d pfd 41 41
St. Loiits South western .. .
6 I'o. pld 574 564
10 Blosa Sheffield S. a I 75 75
39o0 Soorhern Pacific 12044 11874
400 Oe. prd i!3 IS.af
33(10 Soutltem Hallway 28'4 2754
2100 Po. pld 6744 6o"'4
loo 'IVnnessee CoppeT .... 4044 4044
100 Teaas a raclric 834 S34
3imi Toledo. St. L. A West.. 53'4 52
5O0 Ho. pfd 7014 70
1045O0 I 11I011 Pacific 187 44 1 85i
200 Lo. pfd fl.-,44 9344
300 Lnlted States Itubber 84 4, 33
100 Do. 1st pfd 104 104
46300 1 ntt-d States Steal 52 t 5144
5)0 Do. pfd 114H 11444
t't-ah Copper
' . Va. Carolina Cliem 47 44 4674
Do. pfd
9 '5 W abash H44 18
-84.0! lio. pM 48 47'4
100 Wrsringhouse Electric .... 8!T4 8174
1000 Western ITnlon 70'14 6974
Wheeling a L. Krle '
4800 Wisconsin Central 62 0"4
4"00 Am. Tel. A Teg 14144 1 87 14
Total sales, 807,700 shares. ,
. (3
47 44
67 H
J H4
43 44
73 44
88 44
120 a,
40 4
135 .
37 44
57 a,
122 44
6? 44
or. 44
New York. April 21. Spot closed
quiet; middling uplands 10.80, middling
gulf 11.05; sales, 124 bales.
Futures closed barely steady. Closing
bide: April 10.35, May 10.37, June 10.37
July 10.37. August 10.25, September
10.17, October .10.15, November 10.12,
December 10.12, January 10.07, Febru
ary , M-arcn 10.06.
New York. April 21. Money on call
easy, 17-8(rj)2 1-2 per cent., ruling rate
2, last kan 2, closing1 bid 2, offered at
2. Time loans quiet with easing ten
dency; sixty days 2 to 2 1-2 per cent.,
ninety dayst 2 1-2 per cent, and six
mentis 2 2-4 to 3 ser cent.
players and umpires that the rules
will be strictly enforced during the
playing season.
President Powers assigned the um
pires for the opening games as fol
lows: Kelley at Jersey City; Finner
an at Providence; Stafford at Balti
more and Byron and Murray at New
ark. Umpire Connor, the other mem
ber of the staff, was unable to report
until next week.
Cubs Get Evers on April 30th:
Chicago, April 21. Johnny Evers,
the second baseman of the Chicago
Nationals, will join that club April
30, acording to a telegram received to
day "by Manager Chance. During the
winter Evers decided that he wanted
e long rest and he announced he would
not join the team until June 15, and
possibly might not play at all during
the present season. The failure of the
Cubs to get a good start and the re
peated entreaties of his teammates
have evidently caused Evers to change
his plans.
Nutmeg League Opening,
Ihe Connecticut league season opens
on Friday.- Waterbury .plays at
Bridgeport, Hartford at New Britain,
Northampton at New Haven and Hol
yoke at Springfield.
Wauregan in the Fight Every Minute
Manager Farrell Called the "Mc
Graw" of tlie League.
(Special to The Bulletin.) ,
Saturday afternoon Manager Farrell
gave the baseball fans pf Wauregan
a chance to get a line on the team that
is to represent this town in the East
ern Connecticut league, and! they havl
given the verdict that he has gathered
together a fast bunch of players who
will make the rest of the teams do
some pretty fast work to keep to the
top of the ladder. Very few changes
in the personnel of the team of 1908
have been made, as all the old players
with the exception f one or two have
been engaged for the season of 1909.
Raymond in left field appears to b
in fine condition, but with a little
flesh worked off will take care of that
territory in his usual form. Neveaux
in center and I.each at right will take
care of everything that comes that
way. With Hogan at third that place
is well taken care of. Dion will be
grvtn a chance at second and as things
look now it was a wise move on the
part of the manager, and with old re
liable Joe on first base that will be
well taken care of. Driscoli, the new
man at short, has shown that he will
eat up everything that comes down
that way.
The pitching staff, Barry ard Lives
ly, will divide the honors between
them, as Barry shows up good and
strong and Livesly has plenty of speed
to burn. Goven, who is to do the
backstop work, has shown the genu
ine old cranks that he, I1A3 taken good
care of himself during the winter and
has blossomed out in the spring with
a good strong wing, and tho fellow
who will steal second base on Goven
will have to do some pretty fast sprint
in ft.
As the boys Tiave placed strong
oonndenca and rood will in Ma.narer
Farrell. next Saturday afternoon' the
race for the pennant will be on and let
everybody turn out and give the boys
a good seridoff.
Wauregan is fortunate in having
Manager Edward J. Farrell to eare for
the Interests of that team. He knows
the game as few men In these parts
know it, and if the necessity requires
can don a uniform and fill about any
place that nray need his services. No
one will have anything on Farrell as
a manarger in this leamie. Lacking
the scrappy tendencies, he is the Mc
Graw" ot these parts, a hustling, en
thusiast!;:, aggressive player, manager,
capable and certain to see that every
man and team gets a square doaJ, and
that his town gets the best baseball
his team can give. TJndr Farrell,
Wauregan will make a great race for
the flag.
Managers Have Recorded Names With
Secretary Sullivan.
The following is a complete list of
players reserved by the six teams of
the Eastern Connecticut league, on file
with Secretary Sullivan of Daniolsont
Reach, Bergsen, Janes. Berthiauma,
Smith, Ormsbee, Robitalle, Martin.
Couillard, Page, Brooks. P. Daly,
Brunsdon, P. Daly, A. Carderette, Car
ley, E. Walker, Kelley.Corcoran, Frank
lin, Oomisky, E. Howard, Phillips,
Saunders, Shaunessy.
Adam Leopold, William Emerson.
Henry Tatro, William Boucher. John
S. McSheflery, William, Aleciarrerty.
Timothy Sullivan, Fud Sullivan Bot
Sullivan. Jackie Kane, Jackie Gallivan.
Loffier, Burdick. W. W. Miller, William
Clabby, John Greenwood, Jack Casey,
Daniel Murphy.
Tetreault, Marion, Labelle, Diotte,
Shaw, Lacroix, Lizotte, Bonin, Gasne,
Grenler, Dumas, Dubruiel, Pepin, Du
bois. Jewett City.
Gordon Willis, George Robertson.
Morgan Moore, Joseph Watt, Arthur
Williams. William Brennan, William
Robertson, Napoleon Richie, William
Kane Arthur ivtciienna, jeter jvian
ville. North Grosvenordale.
George Johnson, Vero Cordlerre, A.
Frappler, James Johnson, George Carl
son, Ancoin, Hector Blanchette, Lewis
Walker, McCall, Arthur Balcom, W. L.
Henry Mederic Snay, Vera Rawson,
jvi. smitn, uavia feterson, .pnnip La
valle, 'Marcustre, Backer Larowe.
Wauregan. ;
Goven, Barry, Dion, Gadbols, Drls-
tfnll T-lflll T-Tnpran Ttnvmnnfl i,,no
Leach, Lavesley, Farrell Wilmot and
Scalpers Ready for All Comers.
The Scalper Athletic club has organ
ized its annual baseball team for the
season of 1909 and is ready to meet
any team in, eastern Connecticut.
Teams wishing to get game's with the
Scalpers will drop a 'line to ManVeer
G. F. Brunbeawr. Boswell avenue, Nor
wich, Conn. The lineup:- Walsh c,
Wright p. F. Counihan lb, Driscoli ss,
Cayahan 2b, Hynds 3b. Levitzky if, J.
Counihan rf, J: Moran cf. Manager
Brunberg says that Sunday, April, 25,
is an open date and would like to ar
rajaga a game with, gome team,
f , t - ,
t S - ' ,
' i ' -
' , taWawet i
1, 5 f
t " ' - l
: iir,tiiiii.i- ir J" - l: 1
Bacon Academy Team.
Manager Bill Leavenworth of the N.
F. A. team has received from the Ba
con Academy manager the lineup which
the Colchester school J.eam will pre
sent against the Academy here next
Wednesday. The following is the Ba
con Academy lineup and batting order:
Hall lb. West ss, Shugrtie p. Nelkin c.
Foote rf, Smith 2..1, Lavine If, Shea 3b,
Elgart cf.
Will Play Gams Friday?
Manager Lavarge and Robinson of
the two hotel ball teams have arrang
ed to play their postponed game on
Friday afternoon at the Cranberry. A
great contest is assured when these
two teams, the Del-Hoff Colts and the
Wauregan Waiters, get together.
Two-Man Tournament Going Fine.
At the Rose alleys, where the two-
man team tourney has started this
week, there is a constant shifting on
the blackboard of the six teams that
are in the qualifying list, with the
scores going higher each day, until
now all are over the 600 mark. The
handicap feature gives everyone a
chance and the contest is taking on in
good shape. The weakest roller en
tering can get a handicap of 45, which
is a big addition when added to a
good score, and gives practically every
man who teams up with another a
chance to cop one out of the three
money prizes.
The six teams now qualified as the
following: Murphy (sc) and Christo
pher (15), net 634, gross 649; Mason
(2a) and Murphy (sc), net 606, gross
631; Harris (sc) and Hill (10), net
619, gross 629; Combies (10) and Mur
phy (sc). net 61J, gross 828; Hill (10)
and Combies (10), net 594, gross 624;
Murphy (sc) and J. Gleason (30), net
576, gross 606. '
Edgar M. Barstow of Pasadena, Cal..
was a visitor at the alleys Wednes
day evening.
Gotch Throws McLeod Twice.
It took Champion Frank Gotch 18
minutes and 20 seconds Tuesday night
at Waterloo, Iowa,, when he met and
defeated .Dan McLeod in a wrestling
match. The second fall came in 5
minutes 18 seconds. McLeod evaded
Gotch's toe hold successfully and sev
eral times slipped from the grasp of
the champion. Uotcn go a body and
weight hold for the first mall and a
neck and cross bar hold lor the sec
ond. New Relay Swimming Record.
Chicago. April 21. A new Ameri
can record for the one huudred and
sixty yard relay swimming race was
set in the preliminary events in the
Centrat-A. A. U. championships at the
Illinois Athletip club tonight. The
Illinois Athletic squad, composed of
Frizele, Vosberg, McGillivray and
Hubner defeated tlie Chicago Athletic
association quartette in 1.23 l-o. The
old mark was 1.23 3-5. '
After Much Discussion is Carried Over
Until This Morning.
Hartford, April 21. At noon today
Speaker Banks took -up the order of
the day, the discussion of the bill for a
public utilities commission.
Statement by Chairman Burnes.
Mr. Burnes of Greenwich, as chair
man of the committee on the judiciary,
said that it was the unanimous opinion
of the committee that "this bill"
should not at this time become a law.
He would simply Kive hi- own posi
tion. It certainly seemed to him that
before the drastic measure be passed
he should be certain that the people of
the state wished the bill and demand
ed it. Were the common people in
favor of the passage of ths bill? To
be sure, it was claimed by members
of eeveral business men's associations
at the hearing that their associattons
wore in -favor ot the measure. Later,
members of several of these associa
tions appeared and said that in their
particular associations there was little
interest for the bill ami considerable
opposition to the measure.
Mr. Burnes went In detail into the
matter of a vote at a meeting of the
association in New London, and as
serted that members voting for it
didn t know the contents.
After spcaiing some time Mr. Burnes'
voice weakened and he appeared to be
in some kind of distress. Ha begged
the indulgence of the house. He sank
into his seat and in a short time rose
to leave the hall.
Commission Badly Needed.
Mr. Chandler of Rocky Hill rose to
defend the ball. Ha said that it was
unfortunate that the bill had lost its
He said that it was true that the
people were in favor of the bill, but
the people were unorganised and un
disciplined. The opponents were high
ly organized.
Mr. Chandler combatted the argu
ment that the bill would cut into tha
small towns. In that case it must cut
in some parieular way. Would some
one explain in what way? If there were
peril in delegating power to three or
five men, there was also peril in dele
gating of power to any men. It was
earnestly asserted by Mr. Chandler
that a commission was badly needed.
Tho trolley lines are capitalized at
$124,0ua) a mile, and in ten years the
people would suffer extremely from
that fact.
It had been argued that the com
mission would ba an experiment.
VWhyl" Mr. Chandler exclaimed, "the
interstate) commerce commission is- not
an experinsejnt." Mr.. Chandler said
that the railroad oomnrisaion In Mas
sachusetts was not an experiment, and
yedVtt was about ths kind of commis
sion asked tor.
It was a "bogey man" argument to
say that stockholders were barred
from serving. Mr. Chandler said that
he would prefer that clause cut out.
but it was easy for a governor to select
from men not financially interested in
the corporations affected.
Mr. Chandler said that nearly all of
the matter in the bill was a recodifica
tion of laws existing. The bill would
glvo the power of auditing the books
and a regulation of the power of emi
nent domain. Massach V"tts" com
mission, had not been admired by op
ponenta of the bill. Good) people in
Massachusetts would as soon think of
abolishing their government as the
railroad commission.
Mr. Chandler stated that it had been
actsgentlyyet prompt
ly ontae bowels, cleanses
me system ejjectually
assists one in overcoming
habitual'consW&fr on
permanently. To get its
Wiejieial effects buy
tke Genuine. T
f lanujacturcdl by the .
m rigs
said that members of the Judiciary
conynlttee saw merit In part of the
bill. Ths stricken leader of the state,
winner of the Issue In the political
campaign, had favored this great pop
ular improvement.
Motion to Recommit.
Mr. CrandLer moved that " the
measure be reComntitted to the com
mittee on the judiciary. Such a vote
would be one of confidence in that
committee, because it would show that
the house believed that the committee
had ability to vote something besides
Mr. Parker of Hartford moved that
the matter be postponed and made the
order of the day next Wednesday. The
speaker ruled that this took prece
dence of Mr. Chandler's motion.
Mr. Chandler then inquired whether
there was any motion which he could
make which would give opportunity
for the gentleman from New London
(Mr. Whiton) to introduce a motion
which would be acceptable to all in
terests. Mr. Whiton of New London second
ed Mr. Parker's motion.
Continued to Thursday.
Mr. Chandler said that he had been
in conversation with the gentleman
from New Haven (Mr. Bishop) at that
moment and that he desired to extend
courtesy to the chairman of the com
mittee and would second Mr. Parker's
Mr. Burnes acknowledged this cour
tesy and said that he would be able to
go ahead Thursday, as it would be bet
ter than to go ahead next week, when
the force of the arguments made to
d.y would be forgotten.
Speaker Banks said at the adjourn
ment that the matter would be taken
up at the meeting Thursday.
Hearing on Restriction of Manufacture
in' Sound Shore Towns.
Hartford, Conn.. April 21. The
question of whether or not the estab
lishment of fish oil and guano or gar
bage treatment plants in the towns of
Waterford, East Lyme and Old Lyme
should be restricted was again before
the executive committee on public
health and safety- at the capitol this
afternoon and was discussed by those
favorable to such .restriction at some
Kidney Troubles Attack Norwich
Men and Women, Old and Young.
Kidney ills seize young and old.
Come quickly with little warning.
Children suffer in their early years
Can't control the kidney secretions.
Girls are languid, nervous, suffer
Women worry, can't do daily work.
Men have lame and aching backs.
The cure for man, woman or child.
Is to cure tha cause the kidneys.
Doan's Kidney Pills cure sick kid
neys Cure all forms of kidney suffering.
Norwich testimony proves it.
Mrs. J. C. Sheppard, living at 107
High Street, Norwich, Conn., says:
"I consider Doan's Kidney Pills an in
dispensable remedy for kidney and
bladder trouble. Several years as.)
Mr. Sheppard and myself first used
Doan's Kidney Pilks and learned of
their great value. They proved very
effective at that time, bringing posi
tive relief from pain in the back and
correcting kidney irregularities, com
plaints that had caused us both a great
deal of annoyance. We procured
Doan's Kidney Pills from N. D. Sevin
& Son's drug store. They have since
been a household remedy and we know
they can always be relied upon."
For sale by all dealers. Price 60c.
Foster-Milburn Co., Buffalo, New
York, sole agents for the Vn'ted States
Remember the name Doan's and
take no other.
Up Before the Bar.
N. H. Brown,-an attorney, of Pitts-
field, t.. writes: "Yve have used Dr.
King's New Life Pills for years and
find them such a good familv medicine
we eVouldn't be without them." For
chills, constipation, biliousness or sick
headache they work wonders. 25c at
Lee & Osgood Co. s.
Foley's Honey and Tar Is - safe
guard against serious results from
spring colds, which inflame the lunirn
and devtklo into pneumonia. Avoid
counterfeits by insisting upon having
the genuine Foley's Honey and Tar,
which contains no harmful drugs. Lee
Osgood Co.
With our Larse
No 2 Chestnut) in
Coai. Steam Coals.
For Making Fudge
and Tally get
A pure, fine-flavored syrup that
malces the finest kind of candy.
lea 10c. 23c and SOc tiau) ait all g
A book of cooking and
candy-miking rtclptt
sent free on request.
New York
length. The bill prohibits any person
from engaging in the manufacture of
fertilizer or phosphate from fish or
garbage Iti those towns. K. L. Mc
Guire of New London, representing the
Niantic Menhaden OH and Guano com
pany, requested a postponement of the
hearing, giving as a reason that nis
company had not had due notice of
the hearing, but added that he would
have no objection to these favoring
the bill presenting their skle. It was
then decided to continue the hearing,
and another will probably be held later.
A number of persons spoke for the
measure, emphasizing statements
made at previous hearings to support
the contention that the presence of
such plants were not only a nuisance
but had' a detrimental effect on real
estate values.
For the Tenth .Time Sinca his con
fession of bribery was recorded in
1907, James L Gallagher, once chair.
man of the beard of San Francisco
supervisors, w 8s summoned as a wit
ness. In the trial for bribery of Fat-
and wo can
A lady from Minnesota writsa:
"As a result of ruing; Danderine, my hair
Is close to five feot in length."
Beautiful Hair at Small Cost
HAIR trouble!, like many other diaeaaea, hare)
been wrongly diagnosed and altogether mis
understood. The hair itself is not tbe thins to
be treated, for the reason that it is simply a product
of the scalp and wholly dependent upon its action.
The scalp is the vary soil in which the hair is pro
duced, nurtured and grown, and it alone should
receive the attention if results are to be expected.
It would do no earthly good to treat the stem ol a
plant with a view oi making it grow and become
more beautiful the soil in which the plant grow
must be attended to. Therefore, tha scalp in which
the hair grows must reoaivatha attention if you are
to expect it to grow and become mora beautiful.
Loss of hair is caused by the scalp drying up,
oi losing its supply of moisture or nutriment; when
baldness occurs the scalp has simply lost all its
nourishment, leaving nothing for the hair to feed
upon (a plant or even a tree would die under similar
The natural thing to do in either case, is to feed
and replenish the Soil or scalp as the case may be,
and your crop will grow and multiply as nature
intended it should.
Knowiton's Oanderina has a most wonder
ful effect upon ths hair (lands and tissuaa of tha
scalp. It ia the only remedy -for tha hair aver
discovered that ia similar to tha natural hair
foods or liquids of tha scalp.
It penetrates the pores quickly and the halt
soon shows the effects of its wonderiully exhilar
ating and life-producing qualities.
One 25-cent bottle is enough to convince yon of
its great worth as a hair growing and hair beaut,
(yiug remedy try it and saa for yourself.
HOW at all druggists In three alias,
25c. SOo and $1.00 per bottle.
FREE To show ttow quickly Bandtrlai
. acts, we will send a large sam
ple free by retnrn mail to anyone who
sends this lree coupon to tbe
with their name and addresa and 10c
In silver or stamps to pay postage.
laawMiwanaum aiiiuni Te. -.I. . waj.ier r.-. n:.
y Est. 1837. 1898 Ine.
The Edward Chappell Company,
Purchasing solely for spot cash enables us to sell at Lowest Prloea.
Cilice, Wharves and Yard:
44 (o 76 West Maia Streel (Cenlral Wharf.)
Branch 01 lice: 150 Main Strecl.
Local and Long Distance Telephones at eaoh office.
Storage Capacity we carry oil sizes (InMufllng Mrgt-elaM
Hard, Medium and Free Burning. Genuine Blacksmith
Bituminous Coal.
Our, roofed floor spftea alone is several acres In extent. Insuring dry lurn
tier. We carry the largest stock an J greatest variety In this section, ii.cludlrl
Bpruce Timber and Joint, Shingles In great variety. Lath, Furrings, Flooring
cf many kinds (including fancy hard woods). Sheathings, Clapboards, Sidlns.
Ceilings and Wainscot (of many patterns and Woods), Hemlock, Chestnut,
Oak, Ash, Black Walnut. Cherry, Cypress, Maple, Birch Wbitewooa, Poplar.
White Pine. North Carolina Pine. Georgia Pine, Veranda. Clothes. Hitching
and Fence Poets. Flag Poles, Doors (of various woods and patteans), Win
dows, Blinds, Window Frame and Sash, Mantels. Shelves, Shelving. Bass
and Casing (molded and plain). Corner and Plinth ISlocks. Stakr Trrsd ami
Stair Rails. Newels and Balusters. Threshholds. Moldings (regular and fane
and of different woods). Brackets, "House Trim" generally, Bu4lding SVperu,
and abased Pantry Drawers.
rick Calhoun, president of the United,
Railroads, he repeated the story of of
ficial corruption that Inroueht about
tlie downfall of Maor Schrnlta'a ad
ministration, a
Thar Have Been Many Reports that
David Lloyd-George, chancellor of the
British exchequer, contompluted tha
Imposition of a tax on land to provide
for the heavy deficit in the coming
budget. The London Times Wednes
day morning declares that the cabinet
has rejected a proposal to impose an
annual tax on the capital value of
The Tenants' Union, an association
of small rent payers, numbering 5,000,
at a meeting held in New York on
Tuesday night to protest against the
advance in the price of wheat, decided
to hold a public mass meeting In Un
ion square next Tuesday, at which
Thomas W, I -aw son will be asked to
i 'fir
-war.. -t-tt-. -.-3
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