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The Bridgeport evening farmer. [volume] (Bridgeport, Conn.) 1866-1917, May 08, 1912, Image 5

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THE FARMER : MAY 8, 1912
Important Sale of
$35 to $47.50 High Grade Tailored Suits
for Women $39.50
"We label this an important sale, for.it involves a number of our most
beautiful model suits at a very marked reduction. And it comes just when
many women are completing jbheir Spring wardrobes women who have
waited to make sure of the accepted styles. You are certain to find some
of the suits you have already admired in this offering, at the substantial
reduction noted above, so we hope you will come promptly.
Serge Suits, Whipcord Suits, Mannish Wear
Worsted Suits, Imported Mixture Suits
all of them exclusively Meigs & Co.'s, made to our special order after im-
ported models of our own selection. Every suit displays some new and
unmistakably fetching Paris touch. There are ultra styles of course, and
the rich plain tailored models as well, in two-tone effects, stripes, mix
tures and pain blues, and also some of the prettiest of the new silk suits.
All are of the highest grade.
Declares Their Acts Many Times
Block Social and Eco
nomic Justice
Would Overcome Effect by Changing
of Constitutions Doesn't Favor
Recall of Judges.
MAY SALE OP TJNDEKMUSUNS There is real enthusiasm and plen
ty of it in this splendid offering of dainty lingerie underwears for Summer
time, and women are delighted with the generous plenty of everything.
Don't fail to attend this sale.
Daily demonstrations of Nemo Corsets in our Corset Department, in
celebration of Nemo "Week. j.
"When Knighthood Was in Flower"
that charming romantic comedy dra
ma by Paul Kester and Charles Major,
ia this week proving a powerful mag
net to draw big audiences to the Lyric
theatre. Yesterday afternoon the
house was sold out and last evening,
every seat was sold, all of which goes
j to show, that even with the bad
weather conditions, and. the other ex
ceedingly commendable attractions in
. the city, the Frank Carpenter Stock
Company, and the Lyric theatre more
than hold their own, and that the
splendid record established during the
past four months has made the com
pany a decided favorite " with - the
amuservrot seekers of the city. '
The current presentation of "When
Knighthood Was in Flower" is un
questionably the greatest hit of the
Carpenter Company's stay in this city.
The sale of seats for the remainder
of the week is so large that capacity
houses are assured. Miss Cleveland
has made the hit of her local career
in the role of Mary -Tudor, and there
is not & member of -the big company
but is worthy of 'the utmost commendation.-
The play is magnificently
staged,, the settings being, the. finest
seen on a local stage in a' serjr long
time, and every detail of the play is
so well attended to that It compares
most favorably with any precedent,
of whatever nature. -
i Every performance this .week- of
-"When Knlsrhtnooa was v inr lower
should see the theatre filled to the
limit of its capacity. Those" who have
' not yet selected their seats should do
so at once, for there is every prospect
of an . overwhelming demand, v
" The attraction 'for next weekwfll be
Margaret 'Anglin's beautiful a comedy
'drama success, "Green Stockings,"
produced by the Frank Carpenter
Stock company for the first time in
j Bridgeport. This success is still run.
:nln and is a big hit everywhere. Tbe
-play has never yet been given here by
a stock company, ana it win iorm an
' ideal vehicle for the Carpenter com-?
iTmnv. Seats for next ,week are now
i selling, and those who know a' good
1 thing are ouying weii in advance. .
Denies Richeosn
f; Was An Eider In
Mormon Church
Attorney Morse Stamps as Lies
Charges of Mrs. Brittan Con
cerning Condemned Minister t
Boston, May 8 "Ridiculous, absurd,
braien lies" were the characterlza
"tions. today, put on the charge of Mrs.
Louise E. Brittaln. once "Queen
Mother" in the Mormon Church, that
Rev. Clarence V. T. Rlcheson was an
1 elder in the Church of Jesus Christ
:f the latter day saints, by Attorney
William A. Morse, of counsel for the
condemned minister who murdered
Avis LinnelL
"I have an Idea why Mrs. Brittaln
; has made the charge in the form of
fa sworn affidavit that Rlcheson was
"Before a week has passed, Miss
Hall will he the talk -of the town,"
declared a prominent theatrical man
Who occupied a box at Poll's theatre
Monday afternoon, coming to Bridge
port especially to see the opening of
Widow"" PlayerB 111 "Nobody's
In Avery Hopwood's fascinating
comedy of modern socletv . "Nnhnrtv'
K Widow," in which she appears, she
uas a. cnance to. display her artistic
ability at its very best she is unques
tionably the star of the production
and every audience which witnesses
the delightful performance goes away
vowing that "- Miss Hall Is the most
accomplished and fascinating 'actress
who has held the boards locally.
' Decidedly the onenins- weeir of h
Poll Players is a great success from
every point of view. 'fNobody's
Widow" is now playing to large au-
uiences inrougnout the country in the
original company, headed by Blanche
eates. Tne production this : week in
Bridgeport is the first popular priced
performance of this play in stock in
America or in the world.
' This is but a samDle of what the
theatregoers of Bridgeport are to first
during the current season. Every
play produced will be a "live one'
Theatregoers who have seen tBIs
week s performance have also been
greatly impressed with the beautiful
and complete scenic production. With
absolute, fidelity the scenic equipment
of the original company has been du
plicated, v As in this instance the scene
is laid at Palm Beach, the scenery is
particularly beautiful and correspond
ingly expensive and difficult -to pre
sent, but it, is the policy,,, of .the man
agement to snare - neither pains nor
expense to make each week's offering
as perrect as possi-Die in every detail.
owing to the Immense favor with
which the initial performances of
'Nobody's Widow" have been receiv
ed here, the seats for the remaining
performances are going very fast and
reservations should be made at once.
Next week ".'The Witching Hour."
a Mormon," said Attorney Morse
; "Hundreds of women and a surpris
inr lot of them are women of caste
and refinement have written me let
ters giving all manner of reasons why
they ought to be permitted to talk
with Rlcheson. It has been worse than
'! mania with some who have written
six or seven letters beseeching permis
sion to talk with my client. I have
not the slightest doubt but that the
' affidavit will be followed by a re
quest that the writer be allowed to
ee Rlcheson so she will be certain he
Is the one she thinks she recognized
a a Mormon elder."
. , The affidavit of Mrs. Brittaln which
called forth this denunciation today
from Attorney Morse, however, bears
very earmark of being authentic. The
writing and making public of the doc
ument which goes into detail to prove
Mrs. Brlttain's assertion that Richeson
i 'gave he, the secret Mormon signs"
iwaa suggested by prominent" members
lot the Evangelic Alliance, one of - the
-Strongest protestant organizations in
f?w England. It was to-these mem-
?bers that Mrs. Brittaln first told her
story. Mrs. Brittain, according to her
story, was once in me msner tiicies
f h rhurph. as the "oelestial wife"
of Ben E. Rich, head of the Eastern
'Mormon organisation.
wr York Miss Minnie Blschoff
ti eatato of the late Mary E.
iLeavitt for 17,000 alleging she dyed
the Lavut nairio ine iuo ui
Park Commissioners1
Bring Expert Here
Hope To Save Trees
President George M. Eames of the
Park Board, in company with Prof.
Townley, who Is at the head of the
forestry department at Tale univer
sity, made a tour of the parks in the
city today to inspect the trees. Prof.
Townley has been secured by the Park
commissioners to see what can be
done to kill off the many tree pests
that are . ravaging the beautiful trees
of the parks to an alarming extent.
He will remain In Bridgeport several
days to make a thorough inspection
and will report results at the next
meeting of the Park Board. If he is
successful in finding some means of
destroying the tree pests a campaign
of education will be started in Bridge
port to instruct the public in general
how to rid the trees of the Insects.
Many property owners are in dispalr
over the ruin caused their trees.
The public bathing houses at Sea
side park will be opened on Memorial
day and the band concerts for which
the city has appropriated $3,000 will
begin about the middle of June. The
commissioners are now at work plan
ning the schedule. A new baseball
diamond will be established in the
western end of Seaside park. The
present diamond is in much demand
and there Is need of another diamond
The public playgrounds will be open
ed June 17.
The idea of making an effort to
have the finance committee of the
Common council meet often enough
each month to take advantage of the
two and one-half per cent, discount
granted on bills of the Park, board,
if paid within 15 days.
Repairs on the ' different properties
in the parks will, be started at once.
Peter White has asked for an inven
tory of the park property. This in
ventory was read at the meeting last
night and approved. It will be sent
to Mr. White. , Superintendent ,0f
Parks. Charles E. Keith submitted ! his
annual report which was accepted.-.
C. Barnum Seeley, one of the Park
commissioners, will attend the annual
meetine of the public playground as
sociation of America to 'be held 'In
Cleveland. June 8. Mr. Seeley " has
made it a practice of attending these
meetings at his . own expense each
vear. The National association of
Park superintendents will meet in
Boston. Aug. 11 and 16. Superinten
dent Keith is vice-president of the
association .and will attend the meet
Plans Completed For Unusual
Trip, Beginning Monday, In
cluding Visit to Bridgeport
Arrangements have been 'completed
for the tour of the Weber jfe Field
Jubilee Company, which will leave
Gotham for Albany by the New York
Central at 10 o'clock next Monday
morning- in a special consisting of
three palace cars, three Pullman
sleepers, two baggage cars,1 a dining
car ana-'an. ODservatlon car. - There
will be over 100. persons on this train.
which w.IH remain ' intact through the
five weeks ' tour, - all of . the 1 members
of the company eating -and sleeping
un me train; - ,
Mr. Weber will be ' accompanied ' by
Mrs.- Wfeber,?Mr.' Fields by his': wife
and four ; ; children, and r servants, Lil
lian Russell by ' her . sister. Miss Tem-
pieton by her aunt, 'Mr, Collier by
his wife: and son.- ' " '
The tour will cover 4,559 miles from
New York and return , The ; furthest
Western point will be Kansas City,
the most southerly ' Louisville. Ky,
the most northerly points, - Omaha,
Milwaukee and Detroit, and the most
easterly Hartford. " The, longest Jump
will be from St. Louis ' to Louisville,
a distance of 382 miles, and the short
est will be from Wilkesbarre, Pa, to
Scranton. Pa., nineteen miles. In no
city will the : Jubilee ; company play
more than two performances, matinee
and night, and In no city will the
organization remain more than ' one
day, thus converting Brooklyn, Phila
delphia, Chicago, St. Louis,' Cleveland,
Buffalo, Pittsburg, Cincinnati, Kan
sas City, Washington, Baltimore and
Detroit into one night stands.1 The
itinerary includes these cities in the
order named:
Albany. , Springfield Bridgeport.
Hartford. New Haven. Brooklyn, Phil
adelphia, Washington, Baltimore, Al-
lentown, Wilkesbarre, Scranton; TJtlca,
Syracuse, Rochester, Buffalo, Cleve
land. Toledo, Detroit, Fort - Wayne,
Chicago, Milwaukee, Davenport, Oma
ha, Kansas City, St. Louis. Louisville.
Indianapolis, Cincinnati, Dayton, Co
lumbus, Pittsburg, Johnstown, Al-
toona, Harrisburg and Atlantic City.
Mayor Wilson and the board of
Health spent two hours at the garbage
reduction plant yesterday watching
the practical use of de-odorizlng meth
ods. , The commissioners were pleased
with the outcome of the tests, but are
anxious to see another trial when the
weather becomes warmer.
So Tired ol Tired
Feet! Use HZ
Gets the 'Tired' Out in. a Pew Min
utes Makes Your Feet
Sore-Proof. "
- . ... .,...
"O fudge! It's awful how tired feet
make you feel tired- all over so dead
tired. Then, when you've got a corn
besides, and ' a bunion, and a few
blisters, and your - feet - ar e " terribly
Jchy, Pull!"
New Haven, May 8 Mayor Gaynor
! of New York, former Justice of the
Supreme Court bench of that State,
! before a large audience In Hendrie
hall last evening criticized the atti
tude of the courts towards laws aimed
at social and economic betterment and
offered as the method for counteract
ing this stand and securing the legal
i status - of such laws the amendment
of constitutions o as to remove those
objections which the courts found in
the acts under the constitutions as at
present in effect.
Mayor Gaynor said In part:
"The subject on which you wish to
hear me as you have put it down is,
Are our courts standing in the way
of social and economic Justice and if
so. by what authority I do not wish
you to think that what I am about
to say is something that I have set
tled upon only recently. On the con
trary, while I was a justice of the
Supreme court of my State, I publicly
said the same thing frequently several
years ago. It required some fortitude
to say it then. It made some look
at me askance. But now those who
say it have a bearing. And at the
outset, let me say that I do not wish
to have what I say mixed up with
the question of tne reoan or punnc
officials. Our terms of office, other
than Judicial, are so short that there
does not seem to me any necessity
for a recall. We can recall them
quick enough at the end of their
terms by leaving them at home. I
do not think he threat of the recall
should hanjr over any public official to
compel him to do anything. Weak
officials would give way to it, and do
things which their sober judgment
told them they ought not to do. That
would be no more true of the Judges,
however, than of other officials. I do
not rate the Judicial department of
the government as the most import
ant. On the contrary. I think it the
least important of alL Listening to
mere private disputes day after day,
which is the work our Judges are en
gaged in, does not. compare to the
Important work of our executive offi
cials or of our legislatures. Of this
I am very clear, that if there should
be a recall of public officials, It should
include the . judges. I know of no
reason to exclude them, especlaly in
view of their long terms."
Praises Competition.
The . Mayor then said:
"Perhaps the subject Distributive
Justice' would as well -fit what I have
to say.- ; The : prime object of govern
ment -Is .distributive . justice to all.
That - means more than the mere rule
of thumb . administration of .'Justice by
the courts. It ' takes in legislative
and executive action as well. ' Distrib
utive Justice means - that " everybody
will be dealt, with justly as a mem
ber of society." Prosperity does not
depend alone on the amount of the
total " product - of the industry of the
community.. . A Just distribution of
the total product among those who
produce it .is also necessary- for pros
perity. Prosperity Is the highest pro
duction which the community or-the
nation - is capable of,1 consistent with
the mental, rnoral and physical health
of the community, accompanied by a
Just distribution of the total product
of Industry among those who contrib
ute to its production. This does not
mean share and share alike, but to
each according to his mental' or phy
sical work, or both, In producing the
general ..result. You cannot place
everyone on a level, and give to each
the same share of the total product.
That, would do away with all zeal
and , emulation, thereby greatly de
creasing tbe total product. Every
one under such a system would be
trying to do as little as possible. The
result would be a small product, and
general poverty, if not famine. The
ideal system would be for everyone to
get" what he actually v earns. That
would, leave the whole' field open to
competition, and competition has been
and always will be the mother of ex
cellence in all things."
, Courts Stood in Way.
The Mayor then said that this "dis
tributive justice" of which he desired
to speak included everything. It in
cluded proper wages, the hours of
work, - the conditions under which
work should be done, the safety of the
workers, and the compensation, and
care of workers who are maimed in
their work by the dangers incident
thereto. He said that in receriT years
the courts had stood in the way of
tnese tnings. in illustration be said
he would call attention to some de
cisions of the courts,, which he char
acterized as standing in the way of
aistriDutive justice.
The mayor continued:
"The courts instead of standinsr in
the way of this distributive justice.
ui Luis suvwi cwju ciuituuiiv: justice,
if I may so call it, should, in the
very nature of justice and right, fa
vor it by their decisions. But strange
as it may seem, they are invoking cer
tain provisions of our constitutions of
government, national and state, as the
basis for their opposition. Indeed.
every economic abuse is using, or
trying to use, these constitutional
guarantees as a shield. There is a
provision in all of our constitutions
that 'No one - shall be deprived of his
life, liberty or property except by due
process of law.' This is the provision
of the constitution which is being us
ed by the courts for the decisions to
which I have reference. But no one
up to recent years ever dreamed of
it being applied to the purposes which
our courts are now applying it to,
The words liberty and property were
always understood to have their or
dlnary meaning in this constitutional
guaranty until recent years. . To de
prive one of his liberty meant to phy
sically interfere with him by arrest
or imprisonment, or some physical
restraint To take a man's property
meant the actual taking of his ox
or his ass or his house. That was
the understanding in this country up
to about 1870. Then some court saw
the elasticity of these .words in this
The decision was also by a vote of?
5 to 4. The act was declared void on
h ermine that it did not affirma
tively appear on the face thereof that
it applied only to mierscaie cum-
merce. They said tnat 11 migni ay-ni-ir
tmnsnnrtatlon within a state
also. In other words, they said the I
law mteht be considered a state law. I
Just think of that. Just as thougn
Congress did not Know tnai nau
state law. It knew
just as well as the supreme court
knew, and as everybody knows, that
it had no power to pass any act ex
cept concerning interstate commerce.
There was notning m me act iu
that they thought they were passing
an act to cover state commei te i
All that the court needed to do was
to say that the act related only to
interstate commerce and dismiss tne
suit. But instead they declared it un
constitutional and . vow, in uai "
might mean state railroads as well as
interstate railroads. our J""e8
tested, but it was no use. The case
reveals the hostility of courts to such
legislation, and that is why I call
your attention to it."
Mayor Suggests Cure.
On the question of how to put a
stop to such decisions the mayor said:
"The only way to nullify and stop
such decisions is by constitutional
amendments as such decisions occur
The people of the states adopted their
constitutions by popular vote. In tne
same way they can amend them as
they see fit. In my state we frequent
ly overrule Judicial decisions by con
stitutional amendment. If you will,
we recall Judicial decision, to use the
new word. And the same is done in
all the states. '
"Some people are Just now crying
ct nnhmittinr such constitu
tional amendments to a vote of the-
people. They say it is aoing away
with the fundamental principles of
niin nwrntninL They do not know
what they are talking about. . We
have been recalling Judicial decisions
by constitutional amendments aaoptea
by a vote of the people fromthe
very beginning in this country. What
wo rtue-ht to do is to pass a general
constitutional amendment forbidding
such an interpretation to be given to
Viid .stnetitntinnfl.1 sruarantv by the
courts that liberty and property shall
not be taken except by due process of
ian TntPA.d of overruling or recall
ing one judicial decision after another
by constitutional amendment, we
ought to put an ena to tne wnoia
business once for alL This forced
constitutional interpretation has not
been permitted in some of our states,
however, to the credit of their courts
be it.said."
Too Hard to Amend. .
Tt i vArv difficult -toi' amend the
United States constitution altogether
too difficult. Constitutions snouia De
amended only with great care and
after due deliberation. But never
theless they have to be amended and
the process should not be too dif
ficult. Lincoln said that a constitution
should not outlast a generation. He
did not mean by this that a constitu
tion should go by the board as a
whole at the end of each generation.
He only meant that it would need to
be amended to keep pace with the
economic and social growth of society.
That is the way the British constitu
tion snrows constantly. It was thus
that Macaulay -was enabled to say of
it so truly. That while it has been
constantly changing there never has
been an Instant of time in which the
majority of it was not old. It was
changing, but so gradually, ana so
deliberately, that the major- part of
it was at all times old .."We have
been now six years or more in pro
cess of amending the national consti
tution in respect of levying an income
tax, and the end is not in sight -yet,
so slow is the process. It seems to me
that the national constitution should
be amended by putting in It a provis
ion calling for the meeting of a con
stitutional convention every ten or
fifteen or twenty years, delegates to be
elected from each congressional dis
trict, say. . In that way the people
would have a chance to have the con
stitution amended "in a safe, deliberate
and orderly manner, instead of . being
unable to amend it at all without the
utmost difficulty. As it is now the
amendments are not submitted to the
people at all, but to the legislatures
of the various states, after congress
sees fit to do so."
swollen, you don't care if you've got
a million dollars you're tired, that's
all. A million 'dollars can't help you,
any more than 5 cents will." - -
A quarter buys a box of TTZ, a
wonder for tired,., sore, tender, chafed,
blistered, swollen, sweaty, smelly feet,
corns, callouses and bunions, chil
blains and frostbite. The moment you
use it, you give a sigh of relief and
then you smile. There's nothing as
good as TIZ, so don't accept any at
tempted imitation. T3Z draws out all
the poisonous exudations that make
foot, troubles. .
TIZ, 25 cents a box,. sold everywhere
or sent direct, on receipt of price, by
Walter Luther Dodge & Co., Chicago,
111. Recommended by all Drug Stores,
department and general stores.
There are people in this town who
unthinkingly neglect "a mere cold"
though they would not otherwise ex
pose their children or themselves to
danger Yet a cold neglected may
develop into contagious diphtheria,
bronchitis, or pneumonia. Use Foley's
Honey and Tar Compound promptly
for it stops coughs quickly and cures
colds. It contains no opiates and is
safe for children. L. P. Curtis.
New York, May 8. On the point
of signing for a bout with Ad Wol
gast in, Madison Square Garden on
May 29, Leach Cross shied at accept
ing Wolgast's demand "for straight
Queensbury rules and the fight was
called off. Leachie wants the cham
pion to agree to the New York state
boxing commission's, rules. .
New York, May 8. Johnny Kil
bane, the featherweight champion has
established headquarters at Rye for
his bout with Frankie Burns. The
new champion has . many followers
here who believe that he will retain
his honors from all of the crop of
feathers now in sight. He shaped up
in excellent condition today and wlil
not have to work over much to get
into fighting rig.
Paris, May 8. Marcel Moreau, the
French "Ketchell" and Jack Denning
of -New York will meet in a twenty
round battle before the Cirque De
Paris on May 17. Denning bested
Moreau in a ten round affair in the
Bronx on January 1.
New York, May 8. The bout be
tween bantam Champion Johnny Cou
lon, of Chicago, and .Young Solsbers
at the Royale A. C, in Brooklyn to
night is expected to be fast. Coulon's
ability is well known while the chal
lenger has defeated Johnny Daly, Kid
Williams of Baltimore and many oth
er able youngsters.
Mrs. L. N. Snow, 30 Winter St..
Bangor, Me., was troubled for many
years with kidney and bladder ail
ments, and had a pain in her back
with dizzy spells, and other painful
symptoms. She saw Foley Kidney Pills
advertised and took them and splen
did results followed. She says: "I
have now taken three bottles of Foley
Kidney Pills and today I am perfect
ly cured of kidney and bladder trou
bles." L. F. Curtis. 1 3 5
Style and Service Without Extra Cost
' 0
There is a salt here Cor you whether you are tall or short, fat,
stout or medium.
Yon will be surprised what $15.00 will do and from thereon up
wards we have no competitors.
Let us. show yon the new styles whether yon wish to purchase or
Investment Securities Stocks and Bonds
Boody, McLellan & Co.
Ill Broadway, New York
1111! MAIWI CF
111 lilflll Ol
Security Building
E. I. CHAPMAN, Manager
Telephone 1131
R7 tf 1 S &
"Beauty is as beauty does"-
and the Ford's a joy. It's the
. one car that has stood all the
tests. And that's the reason we
will make and sell this year seventy-five
thousand Ford cars to'
seventy-five thousand delighted
users. :
the world over there is no other car like
the Ford Model T. It's lightest, rightest
most economical. The two-passenger car
costs but $590, f.o.b., Detroit, complete with
all equipment, the five-passenger but $690.
Today get Catalogue 101 from
Starbucli &Mattice, Agents
Phone 4075-2 359 Fairfield Ave,
Quick loans (Euarapttcci
lO O p
we win jruarantee your note anA mmfx If powsfMe for yon to obtain the
i money on tbe day of application. Call, -phone- or write as
Iloucohold GuarantQB and Indorsomsnl Gi.
VMMMa . mnA lo Store 'Rhone IS
6 Truth overtakes It." We could talk about the merits of INVADER
COAIi till the crack o doom, but if we didn't sen the roods, we'd
sf have to put a "For Sale" shingle out inside of six months. We are
X eivine real COAIi VALUE, have you found that out?
TRY SPBAGTJK'S Extra High Orado
Sprague Ice & Coal Co.
Ept Knd East Washington Avenue Bridge. Tel. Tl0
Ttmneh Office rf00000 Main Offico
972 COAL
Main Street
Stratford Am
Ithaca. N. T., May 8 Excellent
constitutional provision. They saw pitching by Nisbet and fast fielding
that the word liberty might be by tne uorneu team gave the itb
stretched to mean liberty in every acans a well earned victory in yes
respect liberty at work all night if i terday's game with Brown, score 3 tc
you saw nt. or to make any kind oft1- oin pneners were effective, bui
a contract; and property meant any
interference with the use of property
and so on. Once the thins got start
ed, this constitutional exegesis was
rapid. One court .after another re
fined upon it, until they have finally
come to that pass that they are de
claring unconstitutional and void the
statutes passed for the social and eco
nomic welfare . all over the country."
Criticises Supreme Court.
The mayor also spoke of the dec!-
Nisbet excelled. In the fifth Hallste
drove out a two bagrger, was sacrifice,
to third by Keller and scored on a
close decision cn Schirick's sacrifice
fly. In the seventh Butler was pass
ed and stole second. He went to
third when Keller was hit. Schirick
slammed to K. Nash, who threw to
second to catch Keller, but the ball
went past Duckett and Butler scored.
Isett's single scored Keller. Brown
tallied in the sixth when O'Connell let
sion of the United States supreme I (Rl Nash's single "get by him and
court declaring void the employers 1 Nash went all the way around,
11 U III 1 t- vim.ic.aj4 Vw 1 i i I
Congress (or interstate railroads, and
"It provided for compensation to
railway employes who should be hurt.
New York A peanut swallowed by
James Purcell, two, disintegrated In
his lungs and caused death by pneu
monia, . . .. ..
Screened by Special Machine
1221 Main Street East End Congress Street Bridge

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