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THE FARMER: APRIL 27, 1909
Batteries: Smith and Sullivan; Pow ell and Criger. Yesterday's Results At Washington Philadelphia, 3' Washington, 1. At Cleveland Detroit, 4; Cleveland 2. At Chicago Chicago. 1; St. Louis, 0. At Boston Boston. 1; New York. 0. Games Today New York at Boston. Philadelphia at Washington. St. Louis at Chicago. Detroit at Cleveland. NATIONAL LEAGUE Extra made to measure free with every suiting. " The Old Coronet Woolen Mills sent us another lot of pantings which enables us to make to meas ure a fine dress up pure Worsted Trouser with every suit. Good Luck Made to Order for From the Ashway Woolen Mills we received 24 bolts of their finest $35 pure worsted suitings which they discounted so heavily, we can tailor to your measure a $35 suit for $20, and include an extra pair of $5 trousers free. These are extra special, come for free sample. We are always able to give such splendid -value US y v r e woolens at $15 made to order. During; this sale we can give ex tra trousers free. With oar 19 bit busy establishments we can almost dominate the woolen situation. Our enormous purchasing nowar aafeJes us to practically fix our own costs. No wholesale clothier enjoys the law asill cost that wo do. 1134 MAIN STREET, HALF BLOCK NORTH OF FAIRFIELD AVE. So z- Told By VICTORY FOR THE ORATORS DOWN EAST Northampton, April 27. The Bridge port team by snappy fielding; yester day and ability to bunch their few hits won over Northampton 3-2 In a fast game. Gibbs was in the box for the victors and pitched a heady game, be ing very effective when men were on bases. Even though the temperature was hovering around the freezing point It did not affect the Orators who play ed an errorless game. The game stood at 3-2 after the fifth inning. The score: BRIDGEPORT. ab. r. lb. po. a. e. Miller. 3b 3 1 0 2 3 0 Bar.non. If. 3 1 1 2 0 0 Hilt. S3 4 0 0 2 1 0 Ladd, cf .3 0 2 3 0 0 Phelan. lb 4 0 0 10 0 0 Bourquin. 2b 3 0 0 1 3 0 Kocher. c 3 0 0 4 2 0 McKenna, rf 3 0 0 2 0 0 Gibbs. p.. 1 0 1 2 0 Totals 30 3 3 27 11 0 NORTHAMPTON ab. r. lb. po. a. e. McAndrews, 3b 4 0 0 1 4 0 Pastor. 2b 3 1 0 3 7 0 Tale, lb 4 0 1 14 0 0 Golden, cf 4 0 1 2 0 0 Wade. If 4 0 0 1 1 0 Finn, rf 3 0 0 0 0 0 Scanlon, ss 3 1 2 1 3 1 Bridges, c 1 0 0 5 0 1 Stevens, p. 2 0 0 0 3 C Totals 28 2 4 27 18 2 SCORE BY INNINGS: Bridgeport 003 00000 0 3 Northampton 0 0 0 1 1,0 0 0 02 Sacrifice hits. Stevens, Bannon. Stol en bases, Ladd. Pastor. Tale. Golden Scanlon. Double plays, Stevens, Pas tor and Yale; Pastor, Scanlon and Ya.e. Bases on balls. Ladd, Pastor, Bridges 2. Hit by pitched ball. Miller. Struck out. Miller. Kocher. McAndrews. Yale, Finn, Bridges. Passed ball, Kocher 1 Time, 1:45. Attendance 250. Umpire, O'Brien. New Britain opened its season at home yesterday by taking a 6-3 game from Springfield. To Maggert of the Ponies goes the honor of being the first to be put off the field for disputing the decision of the umpire. Brown of New. Britain allowed two hits. Th'j score: New Britain .. 20020200 96 5 Springfield 10101 000 0334 Batteries: Brown and Ruflange: j Hartford got six runs on four hits and one error yesterday against Hol yoke enough to defeat the Papermak ers by two runs, the score: Hartford .. 00000112 4 43 Holyoke 10001000 0241 Batteries: Evans and Abrogast: Sinder and Ahearn. Waterbury defeated New Haven in the Brass City yesterday in the opening of the season 7-6. Miller of the Water bury club was presented with a gold watch when he came to bat in the second Inning. His long tr:ple in th? eighth put Waterbury in the lead Havel of New Haven had four hits out of five trips to the bat. The score: Waterbury 02001004 7 P ? New Haven ... 00201002 1 9 5 Batteries: Sillery and Schincel; Cor coran and Waters. Heres gcod news $5 - $6 - $7 Trousers from Ashway Mills orts Of A Day The Farmer's FLASHES FROM DANDY DIAMOND DOINGS New Britain here to-morrow. The Bank Wreckers will be without the services of the dinges from Cuba, who have not yet set sail for the Hard ware town. Holyoke will make her first appear ance here Thursday. They include a pretty nifty bunch of sluggers, and a good staff of pitchers. Pop Rising has written from his home in Idaho to Manager Zeller that he will report at once. He will be on time for the Springfield game here Saturday. Seymour made his first appearance on the Polo Grounds against the Bos tons, yesterday, after his suspension which tnded Saturday. Luck was with him. as in the first inning Murray and he came together in running after a fly and both went down for the count Both were revived but worse luck was in store for Si as the next batter sent a fly to center, which Seymour caught: but as he settled on his left, leg to throw the ball to the plate he collapsed He had thrown his knee out and had AT A GLANCE J CONNECTICUT LEAGUE Connecticut League Standing Won. Lost. P.C Waterbury 2 Hartford 2 Bridgeport 1 New Haven 1 Holyoke 1 New Britain 1 Northampton 0 Springfield 0 1.0T0 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .500 .000 .000 Yesterday's Results At Northampton Bridgeport, 3; Northampton. 2. At New Britain New Britain. 6; Springfield. 3. At Hartford Hartford. 4: Holyoke, 2. At Waterbury Waterbury, 7; New Haven, 6. Games Today Bridgeport at Holyoke. Springfield at Northampton. New Haven at Hartford. Waterbury at New Britain. AMERICAN LEAGUE American League Standing Won. Lost. P.C. .727 .667 .555 .F55 .500 .400 .364 .222 Detroit 8 New York 6 Boston 6 Philadelphia 5 Chicago 5 St. Louis 4 Cleveland 4 Washington 2 Boston. April 28. Doc Newton Issued I one too many passes whn he gsive j free transportation to McConnel! In the j fifth inning of yesterday's same, for j Experts -n- THE FIELD strained the ligaments. He wl l be out of the game for at least three weeks. Gibbs, the young pitcher secured by Manager ORourke from the Maine league, showed his true worth yester day when he held Northampton to four hits. His head work when men were on bases caused his team to land on top of the heap. Manager O'Rourke etill has four catchers. Kocher. Jamieson, Ackerman and McAllor. The last two will be let go before the season is much older. Five pitchers will be carried. Po'lard, Powell, McCarthy. Gibbs nd Roemer All are good men, making- the Orator staff the best in the league. Johnny Kling is quoted as follows "I will not return to Chicago under any circumstances. Murphy knows my reasons. They do not concern the pub lic. I will, however, play with Cin cinnati. Boston or New York, or any other National league team, provided Murphy wants to dispose of mv ser vices. The sooner I hear that Murphy has traded me the better I will b? satisfied." along came Lord with a lucky three bagger that sent the Boston second baseman scampering over the pan with the winning tally. The contest was a pitchers' battle In which Chech had all the better of It. He allowed but two safe hits and passed a like number, besides striking out six of the New Yorkers. Newton was also effec tive, three hits being n-".de off his de livery. He passed five men and fanned a like number. The hard luck player of the two teams was Capt. Keeler. He smashed out a wicked liner in the first inn'ng that Stahl blocked and manag-d to get in time to retire the batter. The next time up Keeler drove a wicked one that McConnell was able to handle owing to a slow field. Twice after ward grounders over first base were captured by Stahl in time to retire the batter. The score: Boston 00001000 130 New York 00000000 0 0 2 3 Batteries: Chech and Carrigan; New ton. Warhop and Kleinow. Washington. April 27. Benier had the Washingtons at his mercy yester day and the Athletics won without exerting themselves. The score: Washington ... 00000000 1 1 3 4 Philadelphia ... 10010010 0370 Batteries: Burns. Grom and Street: Bender and Thomas. Cleveland. April 27. Detroit, thanks to Willett s fancy work in the box and errors behind Dusty Rhoadrs. took tha first game here yesterday from Cleve land. 4 to 2. The score: Cleveland 00020000 0 24 ? Detroit 00100100 2 433 Batteries: Rhoades and Easterly Willett and Schmidt. Chicago, April 27. The Chicago Americans again defeatrd the St. Lnul Browns yesterday by the score of 1 to 0. The game, was played while work men cleared away the ruins of the stand destroyed by fire Sunday night The score: Chicago 1 000 0 0 0 0 1 2 1 St. Louis 00000000 0 0 2 1 National League Standing Won. List. P.C Boston 5 3 .625 Chicago 6 4 .600 Cincinnati 7 5 .583 Philadelphia 4 3 .574 Pittsburg 5 5 .600 New York 3 4 .429 St. Louis 4 7 .364 Brooklyn 3 6 .333 Yesterday's Results At St. Louis Pittsburg, 4; St. Louis. 3. (12 innings.) At Philadelphia Philadelphia, 6: Brooklyn, 4. At New York Boston, 3; New York, 2. At Cincinnati Chicago, 6; Cincinnati Games Today Boston at New York. Brooklyn at Philadelphia. Pittsburg at St. Louis. Chicago at Cincinnati. NATIONAL LEAGUE New York, April 27. The Busy B's, Bates. Becker, Beaumont, Beck, had just enough edge on the Giants to beat them in a tight but by no means a model game in point of skill or liveli ness. The play was uneven and the New Yorks never could get together. Being considerably crippled, they show ed the effects thereof and floundered more o: less. Marquard and Mattern, opposing southpaws, had an even thing of It for the most part, both doing well with men on bases and a break in the sup port likely to lose the game for either. Tenney made a two bagger in the fourth inning, went to third on O'Hara's bunt and came in 011 Devlin's force of O'Hara. The Bostons took the lead p.gain as soon as they came to the bat. Sweeney pronged a dou ble to right and galloped to third when Fletcher missed Marquard's throw to catch him. Smith was thrown out bv Marquaxd, but Mattern slid a safety through the infield and brought Sweeney to the domicile of his heart's desire. There was another high priced error in the sixth. Herzog fumbled Beau mont's grounder. Beck sacrificed and the Beau went to third on a wild pitch. Starr belted him home with a rasping drive to Fleteher. The New Yorks made a stand In the seventh, but too brief. Herzog was passed and went to third when Becker fumbled McCwmick's single. McCor mick figured on a throw to third and was caught half way between the bases on Becker's return to second. The Bostons set about to run him down and were industriously pursuing him when Harry, having in mind the adventure of the distinguished hunter and the Grant's gazelle, emulated the latter and got away. He slipped un der Ritchey and reached second. Mur ray struck out and Herzog came in on Tenney's out, Mattern to Beck. The score: Boston. 10001100 0372 New York, 00010010 0272 Batteries: Mattern and Smith; Mar quard, Wiltse and Meyers. St. Louis. April 27. Pittsburg defeat ed St. Louis yesterday afternoon, 4 to 3, 1n twelve Innings. The home team tied up the score In the ninth and some poorly Judged- fielding gave the game to the visitors in the twelfth. The score: Pittsburg, 10011000000 11111 St. Louis, 01000100100 03 84 Batteries: Phillipe, Lief eld and Gib son; Sallee, Moore, Lush and Bresna han. Cincinnati, April 27. The Cubs struck two hitting streaks yesterday, driving Campbell from the box In the second inning and forcing Ragon to retire In the eighth. Overall, pitching for Chicago, was steady throughout. The fielding of Oages was a feature. The score: Cincinnati, 00001001 02 72 Chicago. 11000004 06103 Batteries: Campbell, Ragon, Karger and McLean; Overall and Moran. Philadelphia, April 27. Brooklyn's initial ' appearance of the 1909 cham pionship campaign did not impress the crowd at Broad and Huntington streets yesterday as an improvement over the clan Pat Donovan had under his wing last year. The Philadelphias hammered Mcln tire hard all through the game, yet had he received the backing up Moren did the Murrays would have been com pelled to have gone into an extra in ning to land the game. The erratic work of John Hummel at short stop gave the Philadelphias two of their six runs. The Brooklyns made a desperate ef fort near the finish and in the last in- WOMEN EAT TOO MUCH AND DON'T EXERCISE So said a famous woman athlete and beauty in a lecture at Boston the other day. Women ought to exercise, of course. Most American women do exercise. As bread-winners and housekeepers most of them get all the exercise required. That they eat too much is a ques tion. American women are sensi ble and know that n g the stom a c h causes m i s e r y indigestion, should be and and avoided. But many wo men have severe attacks of indiges tion, belching of gas, wind on thfo stomach, sour food, and other symp toms, not because they eat too much, but because they have eaten the wrong kind of food. The best way to get rid of indiges tion is to put the stomach in perfect condition. This you can do by going to your druggist and getting a 50c box of Mi-o-na tablets, which are guaran teed to cure, or money back. Then read carefully the little circular you will find in every box. and it will tell you how to keep a stomach good after you get it good. Mi-o-na is sold in every town in America. It is a certain cure for In digestion, sea or car sickness, and vomiting of pregnancy. The Mi-o-na prescription is prepared by Booth's Mi-o-na, Buffalo. N. Y. J. M. McDonald. Cullioka, Tenn., on Dec. 6. 1908, wrote: "For years I was a great sufferer from stomach trouble, and doctored and doctored, but got little relief. Mi-o-na has cur ed me. After the first day's use I have had no pains in my stomach. I can work all dfay and don't throw up any more blood " You wish that someone in the household could play for you repre sentative works of that composer. The Pianola Piano Is the "Open Sesame" to all Music It answers all your musical questions is a -rentable encyclopaedia of music. It follows wherever your desires and your tastes lead. Over 15,000 compositions await the enjoyment of the owner of a Pianola or Pianola Piano. No music is toe siaaajAe or too great for the conquest of the Pianolist. imm mmtmmmMltttte CAUTION: sappoaiag that u: 1- 1 r: The PIANOLA PIANO $475 to $1150. The PIANOLA $26 to $450 Moderate Monthly Payments. ning they had the satisfaction of driv ing Moren off the rubber. Covaleski quickly stopped Brooklyn's batting rallv. The score: Philadelphia, 30010002 6 13 1 Brooklyn, 00020001 1 4 75 Batteries: Moren, Oovaleski and Dooin; Mclntire and Dunn. r AMATEUR BASEBALL The Parochial School league will start its season Saturday May 1. The St. Vincent team are asked to join the league. Tommy Martin, the lop-eared wizard from Goose town has been purchased by the St. Augustine team to carry the bats during ttie Parochial league season. The Sacred Heart school will have a team in the field this season that will make them all hustle for laurels. With Day, Roche and Corbally as a battery they intend to make a great showing. Stratfields would like to hear from city teams for a game Sunday at Brooklawn at 2 P. M. They will play the Western A. C. May 9 and the Fair Held A. C. at Fairfield May 16. This team would like to hear from the Is land Brooks, Centrals, Lincolns or any other teams In regards for games for Sundays. It took eleven Innings for the Island Brooks to put the West Ends under at the Bostwick avenue grounds, Sun day This team would like to hear from the Mohicans. Maplewoods, Strat foras, Brookside Specials or any 20 year old team for Sunday afternoon at Hair's lot The Singer Shippers have organized for the season and would like to ar range games for Saturdays. Nothing would suit them better than to have the Birdseye-Somers team as oppon ents for Saturday, May 1 This team was organized last season and made a very good showing. Moran Bests Neil in New Haven Boot (Special from United Press.) New Haven, April 27 Owen Moran, the English lightweight, easily out pointed Frankie Neil, the Californian bantam weight in their twelve round bout here last night. The fight was one of the fastest ever witnessed by the local fans and although Moran had hi3 opponent at his mercy from the first he was unable to land a knock out. Neil put up a game fight and although the little Englishman pound y,m oil around the ring, he always came back for more in the next round. Moran displayed great root worK ana his steadfastness in jabbing and swinging on Neil's face proved the lat ter's undoing. RICB MISER'S ESTATE IN GREENWICH SETTLED AFTER LONG LITIGATION Greenwich, Conn., April 27. When David S. Husted, a rich miser, who liv ed next door to William G. Rockefel ler, in Lake Avenue, died in 1904 of Adison disease, after a part of his skin had turned black, a claim was made against the estate for a note of $5,000 by Mrs. J. J. Burnell. which she alleged had been given her by Hus ted in payment for a home with her for life and a bill of $12,000 for medi cal treatment by Dr. J. J. Burnell, her husband, in whose house Husted died. The case, after being in the probate court here for nearly five years, has at last been settled. Dr. Burnell and wife accept $10,000. Meanwhile the costs of the Commissioners have am ounted to $10,672.70. The entire estate was valued at $34,524.41. The heirs, William Abel Husted and Mrs. Mary Reynolds of Port Chester, have $11. 601.51 left to be distributed, although the property has doubled in value since the inventory was filed. Tailored Suits at Fifteen Dollare. Smart Spring suits for women and misses models built for service as well as for style. It is unusual to find such thoroughly good suits priced so reasonably. The wanted serges, Pana mas, etc.. in the approved styles. Just a few of those $6.95 Spring coats re main. The Laborde Co., next door to Lane's, opposite Howland's Is Great Music a Mystery To Y ou ? QOMETIMES you see a reference in fcwJ magazine to some composer with wholly unfamiliar. You would like to know what composer wrote why it is that famous. There is only oae Pianola. Da aot asabe sac salatake of yon oaa go into any music-store and bar the xeauiac i n: THE M. STE1HERT & SONS CO. is GLEDHILL & CO. Dealers in second hand Iron and wooJ-working machinery, engines, boilers, motors, dynamos, lathes, plan ers, drills, anvils, band saws, vises, elevators, office fixtures, safes, desks, etc., etc. Telephone call 778-2. COR. WATER & I NION STS. "Lincoln and the Boy Regiment" A beautiful story, charmingly told, about an Illinois regiment of Normal school boys ; and how the great President made them his bodyguard. It's by Margarita Spalding Gerry, who wrote "The Toy Shop." Every Lincoln-lover will wel come this artistic contribution to the literature and history of their hero. In HAMPTON'S MAGAZINE May On Sale Now But this is only one of twenty great articles such as: Admiral Evans whose 'writ ings are "lessons in practical patriotism," Roosevelt says. If you've been reading the Ad miral's magnificent series of ster ling contributions concerning our Navy in peace and war, you'll agree. Better get the May mag azine and take a look at "The Personnel of Our Navy." The Newest Thing in Detective Stories Luther Trant, profes sor, and his psychological ma chines are destined to supplant Sherlock Holmes in thf public favor. If you like thrilling vivid fiction and mystery you must read "The Man in the Room." Edwin Balmer and William MacHarg have surpassed Poe with their brand new detective theory. Robbing the Indian T h e enormous Oklahoma graft laid bare in all its bigness and petti ness by Emerson Hough's vig orous pen. A record that is a blot on our national honor. The Ghost that Fottnd a Seal skin Coat Sent out from a hyp notized woman to run down a robber. Other remarkable in stances of our astral bodies being disassociated from our physical bodies. The latest news in psychic research, the most mar velous series ever printed in a magazine . Buy it today any live newsdealer 15 cents HAMPTON'S MAGAZINE, New York a newspaper or a whom you are kind of music that he has become so SOLID SATISFACTION in a COUNTRY LIFE CIGAR 5 Cents, 6 for 25 Cents ECKLER & CO.'S 874 MAIN STREET 968 ' Wholesale and Retail TO CLOSE AN ESTATE The realty of the late Frances E. Hoyt. situated on Huntington Road, just north of Boston Ave., consisting of the homestead, an 8 room house with all conveniences, on a lot 76x200 feet, and a number of fine building sites all 50x200 feet. This property is in the Beardsley Park district, one block from either East Main, or Noble Ave. trolleys, and is in the heart of the finest residential district of the East Side. If yon wish a bargain, this ts your opportunity, Investigate at once. Re member the prices are lowered, to make a quick sale. For terms, etc., inquire EDWIN M. CURTIS Real Estate and Rents NO. 585 WILLIAM STREET Tel. 2989. Open every evening 7 to 9 U27 a MOHAN'S Children's SUSSET SHOES In Dark Vici Calf Rich Tan Shades in Calfskin Both leathers of super ior wearing quality FOR LITTLE CHILDREN ANKLE STRAPS IN ALL STYLES w. k. mm 1026 MAIN ST. NOTICE. HEARING ON EXTENSION OF SEWER IN PROPERTY OK BHIDGPORT BRASS COMPANY ON THE EAST SIDE OP HOUSA TONIC AVENUE TO THE HAR BOR LINE. At a meeting of the Common Coun cil held April 19, 1909 the following res olution was adopted: Resolved, That the clerk be and here by is directed to notify the persons in interest to appear before the common council at the Council rooms City Hall on the 3rd of May, 1909, at Eight o'clock in the evening and be heard in relation to the Extension of a sewer with proper catch basins in the prop erty of The Bridgeport Brass company on the east side of Housatonic avenue, to the Harbor Line. Adopted April 19, 1909. Approved April 20, 1909. Attest: L. J. GILL, Asst. City Clerk.