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. - WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY,' FEBRUARY 16 1901'
Klfl RIM IS SIMNT a w mm m w w v w Says He is Dead Sure of Win ing at Torrington. He Was a Caller at Democrat Office Thia Morning Great Disappoint ment at the Falling Through of the Jcffries-Ruhlin Fight The San Francisco Club iNow Wants It. "Kid" Brown, of Torrington, who is snatched to meet Billy Lee, of Water lury, at the Burgo-McGovera exhibi tion in Torrington, on February 22, graced the Democrat office lv his presence this morning ana wanted to ' know if the sporting editor was in. The '"devil," who happened to be the only person about the place at the time, an swered the "Kids" query, informing him that he was m charge for the time , leing and would deliver anv message be had to the sporting editor. This appeared to please the visitor and im mediately the youthful jmeilist and the "devil' fell to talking about the manlv fart of self -def ens and alter they got through the pugilist acted as if he "wasn't sure but the "devil' could put tip his dukes, too, if the occasion called " lor sneh tactics. Although Brown is Imt 16 years old and in appearance among the last fellows m the world one would take for a lighter, still lie lias won four victories and is eoulidciit that he will add another laurel to his -rown at the Bnrgo-McUovern scrap. He is a modest aupenrmg young man : and were it not-ror the presence of a piece of court plaster thnt occupied a conspicuous place on the bridire of lus nose, would easilv pass for a sharp, bright pupil in a Smidav school class, lie accounted for llie presence of the salve on his nose to an awkward elbow move on the part of some guv with whom he was doing a little miming the other duv. Brown said that al ready large sums of monev have been posted on the result of ihe bouts to come off at Torrington. and that bv February 22 the sum total will be greater than ever was risked on anv nght in the state. Cincinnati. Ohio, Fob ll?. The Jeffries-rtuhlin contest, scheduled tor last ' night, was declared oil iiKluiaily ihursday and oliu-iallv vesteiduv. Pre vious to the application for :i perma nent lniuiietioii, and when tne general -'Apposition to the contest included Gov ernor .ash and the full power ot the state, the onlv thing on which the pro moters depended was the permit that tad been, issu d l y Mavor 1- lei -chmang for the proposed contest last night. That permit expired at midnight. J udge llollister yesterdav indorsed the entry of the decree forbidding the con test. A significant feature of the entrv of this decree is that the Saengerfest Athletic club is enjoined also from ac cepting from the mavor in the future a permit for a sparring match, a glove contest or a prize fight. The entry is made so sweeping as to apply to all such events m Hamilton county and elsewhere in Ohio. Jeffries will appear in Columbus, the borne of Governor .ash, to-mght. and Ruhiin in Marietta, Ohio. "Word reached the pugilists yesterdav that the governor not onlv intended to stop boxing contests m Ohio, but also to investigate these sparring exhibitions. Both boxers will keep their engage ments, and no trouble is feared, as they simply give an exhibition of spar ring. Jeffries is to be here next week with his company, which will appear one night for the benefit of the Saen gerfest Athletic club. Instead of an influx of visitors to "Witness a championship contest, there . has been a general breaking up here to-day. All training stopped at the quarters of Jeffries, Ituhlin, Martin and Childs vesterdav when Judge llol lister cave out Ins decision. Yester day everything -was packed up at all the training quarters for engagements elsewhere. Jeffries left for -a. visit to his old home at Carroll. Ohio. Mad den and Knlilm sent their effects to 'Chicago,- where thev will be next week. The office for the sale of tickets lor the fight, which has been open since January 2."?, was closed vesterday, as well as the office of Manager Cook and other promoters. About $50,000 had . ... . . j i . . t . r- j -. i i . ueeu laKeu to ni tne uit; ui ui-ii-is, and this will be refunded on the pre fsentvition of the tickets at the Atlas "N-.. :...,.! ,i 1- .it'."! nffn. nrtrf 'PiuK' dav.' At a joint meeting of the Saenger fest Athletic association directors and Managers Brady and Madden, the ?10. ' . 000 forfeit on deposit at the Atlas Jva- turned over to Brady and Madden. Of the $5,000 forfeit deposited, bv the . Saengerfest Athletic association Bradv received $3,750 and - Madden $1,250. , This was due to the fact that Brady had borne all the expenses except those at the training quarters of Kuhlin. Brady was the manager for the Saen gerfest Athletic association as well as "for Jeffries. . - ; . FRISCO WANTS IT. .'' George Mooser, the eastern rcpre - tentative of the San Francisco Athlet ic club, acting for Edward Hainan. tlTC ll LBIIIITlll' 1,11.1. V. Illll, 1 i,ll I UUI ' telegraphed to William A. Bradv a n.nnMnt rP 1, .,4- li,l vnc.fArililir .... ; i : .. ii. I , . fF,. ; . . I i , i ; t ; ,.i , I'l lAT31inU 1UL LUC .1,111 H 1HI II II II lljlIU gerfest officials in Cincinnati. Mr Alooser guaranteed mat tne ngnt can Ie pmiea on. successiiuiy oy iiie ciuo, and it is proposed tha.t it take place be ' tiween the hours of 10 a. m. and 4 p. ''in. n'May.l (Dewey day) in an 1m- paense park. President iloman is ready : in rtpruisit tli n mount of the nurse, as Tell as -a forfeit. - V- - ' ' " . Hartford, Feb 16. Jack Downey de jElined to meet Joe Gana last night, as ,w , .. n nuruuucu i , , ivn . ' t$eeut A. C. Both men were on and at the Coliseum and the crowd .!na large 'and expectant. .-Downey &a -n. ..1 . ... I I ..1 4-n M lllflll-11 , 1 1 1 . ifTe his reason for declining to tnat tnere was not enougn money i V toot those present thought it was VB ot white feather. . When it was '""Tjgtat Downey would not go in " tit crowd wast dismissed .; t& entitling each to adnittrttou Z VSWtim by ibttclnb. n famefOtaui 8ht wa called r,jVtfUnx go betwqen Hpgbf Y. ad ' Bmy who LAST NIGHT'S POLO GAMES. Clinton Defeated Brockton Portland s Won From Bath. - V Clinton, Feb 1(3. Clinton defeated Brockton on the local ring last night by a score of 3 to 1 m a fairly well contested game. The playing was rough throughout, and once the' ref eree had to interfere and separate two men who were scrapping. Cashman did nearly all the work for the visitors, while Houghton and Bartlett did the best playing for the locals. Score: Clinton 2. Brockton 1; rush es, Murphy 4, Devlin 1, Daly 1; stops, Cashman 50, Bannon 24; fouls Fitz gerald Murphy, Bartlett; referee. Gib bons; timer Hartwell; attendance, 500. At rortland. rorthmd, Me, Feb 1C Portland de feated Bath last evening by a score of 12 to 6. The visitors not only did not have "Dickie" Pierce with tliem, but they were also minus the services of Leydon, who was taken sick Thurs day. Kvan, a Bath amateur, was sub stituted for Leydon, and he played a strong game. Score: Portland 12. Bath 0; rushes. Campbell 13, Hisrgins S; stops, Mallory 57, Burgess 5t: referee. Connolly; tim er. Dyer; attendance, U50. The only way for a man like Gaviit to do when he is continually clung on to by opposing hall backs, "js to begin to rough it. and as lie lias the advan tage; in size over most of the other men, he should be 1 lie gainer. Don't be afraid to mix up with em Gavitt: you can hold vour end up. and von will have a much better chance to score. Lawrence American. Jean that tower of strength and cun ning, was a marvel in himself. lie blocked everybody flint came his way, took the ball from them and by the cleverest kind ot nursling made bril liant, passes which netted goals time and again. In fact, cverv man on the Salem team played a. well nigh perfect, game and bouquets of equal size are due them all. Salem News. James E. Cnnnvan, Charles A. La tum and George Bone, of the East Weymouth polo team, are spending a few days in the citv. Captain Caii avan says there is no barrel ol" monev in the Massachusetts league. lie declares that the Brock tons are so fearful they will lose the pennant that they won r plav the East Wey iiioiuhs. New Haven Kcgister. ( J.-ison is a good polo plaver. biit he has one of ihe meanest tricks I ever saw a man piay on an opposing goal tend, and that is ro stand almost in lroiit ot him, and when the ball lias been shot toward the aire. jinnt) up in the air, with both feet almost in the goal end s face. This sort of play ing should be abolished, and a foul or two on Jason for doing it would soon teach him a lesson. Lewrence Ameri ca :i. It has boon reported that Chief Cot ter will hang up his polo stick after this season, never to take it down again. Tom has been the mainstav of polo in New- England for the past dozen years, and the gamp owes him much. We hone we will have the pleasure of seeing him perform at citv hall before he retires, but his team seems to be kept away from Law rence. AVhat say you. Manager Par sons? Lawrence American. Notes from the Boston Herald: Kid Mallory will plav in goal for New Ha ven. Biddeford is strengthened for fair, and with its present array can put up a good game. Hartford will not play in the initial week of the Con necticut, but ' hopes to see vou later.7' Hip Brockton Enterprise polo writer well says the passing game is outlawed in the small rinks. It looks as if the Maine league would last another week The schedule, therefore, has been made out. lo-niglit: Salem at Brock ton. Fall River at Plymouth, Clinton at Lawrence, Pawtucket at East Wey mouth. WATCH CO TEAM ACCEPTS Waterbury. Conn, Feb l(i, 1901. To the Sporting Editor of the Demo crat: Dear Sir: Some time ago the Bogers As Brothers nolo team chal lenged the New England Watch com pany s team to plav a game for $50 or 100. I accent that proposition on behalf of the New England Watch company team with one stipulation, namely, that the challengers plav with flieir regular team, that is the ones they finished the season with. Solera, first .rush: Walker, second rush: Spiers, center; Sutton, halfback; Chandler, goal. If the above proposition is agreeable I will meet reoresentatives of Bogers & Brother s polo team at T. E. Guest's and arrange details for a. game. ; J. F. BUODERICK. ."-. ' ' . Manager N 10. V. C. P. T. "TERRIBLE TURK" LOST. Agreed to Throw Six Men in One Hour But Tailed to Do It. St Louis, Mo, Feb l(i. Halil, the "Terrible Turk," met with an lgnoin mous defeat in a wrestling bout at Haughton's West End coliseum last niifht. According to the terms of the match the Turk was to throw six men within an hour, or torfeit Ins right to anv portion of the purse. The Turk disposed ot Ins first man in two and a halt minutes. His nevt and last op ponent was George Baptistc, it well known athlete and wrestler, who was pitted against liim at this stage be cause he was the sinallewt of tlie six. Baptiste, although giving a hundred pounds, made the Turk look like a novice. lie had no trouble in staying th rst of tlie hour, and but for the Turk's gr- at bulk would undoubtedly have, thrown him. . Spike Sullivan says 'that his fight with Tim Kearns, which has been postponed on several occasions, will be held at Louisville on next Monday night. Spike has been anxious to meet Kearns for several years and says that he has been training hard for the fray. The pair will come together for twenty-five rounds at 135 pounds. Kearns left for Louisville yesterday, in com pany with his manager, Charley Bangs," the former matchmaker of the Greenwood A. C. of Brooklyn. - - According to a letter received in New York yesterday by his manager, Bar ney Reich, Tom Sharkey has called off Ids match with Peter Maber and will take on Joe Choynskl. ' Sharkey ; and Maher were to have met at Louisville to-night in a twenty-round bont. Dur ing the past few days Sharkey has been negotiating . with Bob f Gray, matchmaker of the Louisville ',A. C, and a content with Choynskl i ha been firaftgfed. : The men will etesh for 25' on Itforch 9 far 69 per cent of -'3 r'-r'--( 4-, - :" . Happenings -in .Places of This To Teach .Tropical Agriculture. GXE of England's fairest, though smallest, possessions, .are -the Windward islands, lying oil the northern coast of South America. They consist of the islands of Grenada, the little Grenadines, St. Vincent and St. Lucia. T.here is scarcely 500 squa.re miles in all of them, yet they are in teresting in many ways. Tropical ag riculture is the staple -'industry," and the grow mg of cocoa, and spices js stead ily on the increase. , Sma.ll as they a.re, each has its own governments its own legislature and its own institutions, and each tries to surpass its small Enehsh neighbor in point of enterprise. The little island of St. incent has added the latest novel tv in the form of an agricultural school at which the growing generations of NEW AGRICULTURAL SCHOOL AT the island are to be taught the prin ciples of tropical agriculture. Ihe lit tle island has an area of but 132 square pules, but on this supports a popula tion of 41.054 persons', of which but 2,445 are whitp. Of the total area of the is land 13.000 acres, one-sixth of the total, are under cultivation, and the major ity of this belongs to three firms. On it they raise sugar, cocoa, spices and arrowroot, and to these thej' add for export much valuable timber and rum. Thirty-six government schools supplj' mental training for the young of both white and colored parentage. Ihe agricultural school, for which great results are hoped for, was re cently opened by Sir Alfred Maloney, the governor general of the islands rep resenting the British crown. It s estab lishment is due to the effortsi of the is land colonial secretary, Harry L. Thompson, and ot h the white and col ored population has so far shown a de cided interest m it, the application for admission to its courses being greater than the capacity of the small college will aoeommmodate. A similar college is now talked of for both Grenada and St. Lucia. Mure Tronlile for England. Go where you will in Africa, almost, and the English flag will be found float ing m close proximity, but to keep those flairs floating causes England considerable trouble. An English ar inv is lighting fne Boers of South Af rica, another is lighting the blacks of Ashanti, and now a third force has just been put in the field to avenge the death of Mr. A. Jenner. subcommission er of British East Africa. KISMAYU, A PORT IN JUBALAND, BRITISH EAST AFRICA. The commissioner was murdered by natives of the Ogaden Somalis tribes in Jubaland. not far from the port of Kis maj u, while on a tour of inspection of the colony. This isi by no means the first of Eng land's experience with these warlike blacks. Ever since English coloniza tion began m that part of Africa they have sought favorable opportunities to avenge the invasion of their country, and several English officials and ex plorers have been killed bv them, but in this case England promises a speedy and terrible revenge that it is hoped will prove a lasting lesson. These hostile blacks which England is attempting to punish for their dep redations and murders- were not orig inally natives of the British posses sions, but came from the Italian pro tectorate and Abyssinia to the north of the Juba. river, which forms the boundar3 between the territories. But they have been gradually pushing southward into the British sphere of influence, gaining control of the ad vantageous outlets to t he sea, and when opportunity offered levying tribute upon ' the trading parav.ans from the interior bound for the seaport, towns. They are said to have among them sev eral, European leadeTS. and have proven formidable in the field. They are tall, muscular and handsome, wear white cloth wound around their bodies and LIST ,-OF1 PATENTS. J. F. Call, Felchville, Vt, pencil holder; A. C. Campbell, Waterbury.f double acting press; -'- W. A, ; Clapp, j Bridgeport, street railway, switch; W. j G. Eaton,: Nashua, N. H., stop motion ror spinning frames r V B. . Gardiner, WflterviHe, Me, floor- sawing and rab beting machine;-. F. I.- Oilman; New Bedford, telephone switchboard and circuit: R. JIeaton Sandy Hook, fabric for felt hoots; HiJN."; Hinckley, Hert ford, metal womni mathine; E. D. Ives, Norfolk, vehicle xte?St7 Jewell, Morrison' Corner, Ate. mowing ma- Out-o-the-yay World of Ours have for their weapons a long spear, a short, broad knife, a short club of hard wood and a hide shield. But few of them have yet secured firearms, and for that reason it is not expected that a heavy force will be needed to deal with them. . .. . Bicycle In Slam. The first consignment of safety bi cj cles was brouarht to Bangkok by Dr. P. T. Carnngton, an American den tist, in 1S9G. Previous to that time one or two of these wheels had been im ported for private use. 0.here are now in this city between 2,500 and 3.000 bi cycles.. They are to be(seen in all parts of the city and are used bv all classes. The king of Siam rides an American bi cycle of the latest and most improved model, and it is by no meansan uncom- ST. VINCENT, WINDWARD ISLANDS, mon thing to see the ministers of the government coming and going to their duties and even to public functions on their wheels. The minister of the interior has sys tematically encouraged the use of the wheel, believing that its employment will lead to better roads m the city and in the country towns. He is the head of a large bicycle club that numbers upward of 400 members. Among the members are many of the princes and government officials, and in the favor able seasons of the year this club in dulges m- long runs to the remote parts of the city. These runs' are generally held during the cooler portion of the mght and wind up m a banquet well toward the morning. The crowning endeavor" of' this club was a grand bicvele pagea.nt given some months ago m f he presence of the king and queen of biam and partici pated m by nearly every prince of the country. The affair was a grand suc cess. To tlie Center ot Africa. The department of marine and pub lic works in the Congo Tree State has made considerable improvements in the means o intercourse, as well on the rivers as on the sea, between Boniu, Mutadi, Angola and the French coast. The Messageries Fluviales, of the Congo, have opened offices at Mat adi, Brazzaville and Messo and carry goods as far as Brazzaville, situated on the banks of the French Congo, from any of the following European ports: Bordeaux, Antwerp, Hamburg or Liverpool. The freight rates on the Congo river and its auxiliaries, as well A 4 as the charges for reloading and un loading, will soon be published. On the middle Congo three wood stations have been established by the govern ment 'to enable steamers plying on the river to take m fuel. As regards the project to make the Kingussi canal navigable for small steamboats, the commissary of the Kvvango district reports that the dredging is progressing favorably and that already the bottom of the canal was 11.8 inches below the lowest wa termark. For a distance of 3,937 feet the canal will run in cpjite a straight line, and there will be. no obstacles to navigation in the shape of rocks, etc. Since November 1, 1900, ten-ton steam ers have been, able to use it, even dur ing the dry season. The first trials of the kind of steamboat necessary for the navigation of the Kwango river were made immediately after that date, under the personal supervision of Mr. Costerman, the government in spector in charge. The Kwango dis trict is now connected with Stanley Pool by a direct river route, while previously goods had to go a round about way on the backs Of native car Tier. '-'- MAX OWEN. - A Mid-way Novelty. i Did you ever see a house and its con tents upside down? . The "novel sight will be a feature of the Pan-American exposition Midway. -. " v plumber's appliance; ,.T. H. Matson, Hartford, miter box; C. ii. Morris, New Haven, fruit picker; F. A. L. Murdock,' Meriden, artificial tooth; P. Nnsh, Stamford, combination lock; F. W." Ostrom, Bridgeport suspenders; W. H. Rawe, Pawtucket, It. I., stop and waste cock; R. Roscow, Pawtuck et, R. L, lock hinge; A. Stewart, Bridgeport,, driving belt and pulley; H. I. Tackaberry, Lowifrton, Me, mul tipart hydrant cap and plpe-'coupllng; H. Thompson. Concord, N. II.; clean ing and setting tool for railway tracks and switches; H. C. Warren, HarrfM, variable jipeed . mechanism. ACCIDENTS WILL HAPPEN If we could only see a little ways into the future, what a lot of distress ing accidents we couldprevent. But our sight ends with the present instant. There may be broken limbs and bruised bodies in store for us in an hour we can't tell. But we can be prepared. A bottle of Dr. Thomas' Ec lectric Oil in the house at the right time has saved many an hour of suffering, many a pre cious life. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is monarch over pain. Cuts, burns, bites yield to its soothing influence ; sore throat, croup, colic, catarrh, asthma and frost bite are promptly cured, and SOLD BY ALL MVLIXG NOTES. As nsunlVtwo games ol bowling were playodu the . .M. O. A. bowl ing alloys last evening and thev were interesting. T Triangles succeeded in defeating the W ntcrvilles while the Nutmegs were the victors m their con- tost with the Stars. The scores in flic first game were: I Triangles. I Rule 127 I ltzsininions .. ..15S 1 "0 Id J 111 ll-" xiitj us S wen sou .131 1.203 1 22 1 :!.". -1 1 7 in ::) Watcrville: l :.!:, . .. : . .l(r lul Senior . . Sherman 1 )vsou . . l.'i!) 117 i7 1.171 The scores ot the second game fol low: Nutmegs. F. Jaeger 1 ;i 174 "0." F. Hodges 322 14S 12(J Boughton 129 129 144402 1,303 Stars. .T; Jaeger .... ....144 127 128309 Curtiss, ...144 130 139413 Schleipen 122 93 .132317 1.1.19 Tomniv Sullivan, the clever Brook lyn pugilist, who del en ted Dixon at Coney Island last summer, has been matched to box Joe Bernstein at New Britain, Conn, oil next Monday night in a twentv-ronnd bout. The men will clash at 120 pounds. Bernstein is get ting into condition at Morns park. rrcHumption. He -wondered oft If God had not indeed Set him apart, somehow, from all the rest. And chosen to put sorrow m his breast, To scourg-e him and to cause his heari to bleed Bv keeping from him all he deemed th best Of .loys or blessings men may seek to claim; He wondered oii; if h-e was not opprest And spitefully compelled to leel the flame And smart of Cod s cisp;easure day by day He that was just a moving mite among Some billions more whose praise no man had sun? V ho had but idled by the busy wav ho had, in truth, done r.aught but claim his birth To let iOd know that he was nere on earth. S. E. Kiser, in Chicago Times-Herald. ARE MADE WITH jf He Hest Things To BDact HOYAL Powder Risen with Royal Baking Powder, all these foods are superlatively light, sweet, tender, delicious and wholesome. Royal Baking Powder is the greatest of time and ' labor savers to the pastry cook. Besides, it economizes flour, butter and eggs,v and, . best of , all, makes the food more, digestible and healthful. f -v The " Royal Baker and Pastry ' Cook " containing over 8oo most practical and ' valuable cooking, receipts free to every patron, - Send postal card with vour full address. ovm. Mtcitya rawocii eo, 100 rheumatism is relieved. It is a remedy that ought to be in every family medicine chest. Expected to Die. ' 'I cheerfully add tny testimony of Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil. We use it for many things. Was run over by a team of horses and lumber wagon; did not expect I would live; badly bloated; my friends bathed me nearly all over with Eclectric Oil; bloat grad ually went down. We have more faith in Eclectric Oil than any other medicine, and always keep it in the house' ' Mrs. Wm F. Babcock, Norvell, Jackson Co., Mich. Cured the Sprain. Mr. Chas. M. Bamann, a wholesale jeweler, No. 9 Pleasant Street, Rochester,!?. Y., writes: "I have used 3'ourEcleo tric Oil and can recommend it as the best general medicine I have ever tried. I fell ofF my bicycle and sprained my ankle badly. Eclectric Oil gave immediate relief and cured the sprain. If mv testimonial is of any use to you, you can use my name. I shall always carry a bot tle of Eclectric Oil in my bicycle tool-bag as ? part of my equipment, and will recommend it to my friends." DRUGGISTS. FINED ONE MONTH'S PAY. Bridgeport Policeman (Jot a Shave YS hilc on JJtitv. Bridgeport. Fob 10. One of the most expensive shaves that Patrolman Hatch ever enjoyed was the otic which he took while on duty yesterday af ternoon between 4 and r o'clock. Fig ured down to a fine point, it cost him about ,1.,:.5 1-3 a minute, and it took him au hour to .have the job done, hot towel, bay rum and all. Ihe barber did not get tins price, but the city will, ihe shave took place in the alternoon and bv 9 o clock the price, a little over m. waM charged up to' the officer's account bv the police commissioners. Patrolman Hatch wanted to go out last evening and thousrht if lie could get shaved while patrolling his beat it would save him- time. He went into a barber shop at the corner of South avenue and Main street about 4 o clock and when he had divested himself of helmet and coat, climbed into the chair and prepared to enjov the one luxury ot his life, a high priced shave. One ot the police x commissioners, unfor tunately tor Hatch, has his ofhee di rectly across the street. He saw the incident and hist evening, at the meet ing of the commissioners, he preferred charges against Hatch. The patrol man admitted the breach of duty ami was linid one month s pay. He lias bet'ii a partolman nearly seven years and this is the hrst time he has been "on the carpet." Tlie penalty was con sidered a harsh one by some of tlie men, but the commissioners claim that in order to obtain discipline in the de partment it is necessary to inflict a lesson on all delinquent patrolmen. On account of Patrolman Hatch's laxitv tlif other officers will be kept moving in the future. The signal box calls which thev send in at stated in tervals will be increased twolold, so that as soon as the schedule can bo ar ranged the men will have to pull the boxes twice as often as formerly. NEW DECREE ISSUED. St Petersburg. Feb 10. M. De Witte. minister of finance, has issued a de cree regarding the application of the increased tariff to certain imports from the tinted Slates. Ihe decree is based upon the iirst paragraph of ar ticle 02.S of the customs statute. The measure will become ctlective a fort night altiT its promulgation. Hct-breads, biscuit, cake, rolls, muffins, crusts, puddings, and the various pastries requiring a leavening or raising agent. There are cheap baking pow : tiers, made from alum, but they ; are 1 exceedingly harmful to . health. Their astringent and . cauterizing - qualities add . a ,- ' dangerous element to -food. -. wh.liam rrRtrr, new ymn' ISN'T IT RESTFUL in the midst of all this tumult big ads and exagger ations to see a short ad with the sim ple truth plain- : ' 1 ly told. . We have a few broken lines of OvercoatsSuits that sold for $8, $io and $12, which we want to sell for $6.50. Come before your size is gone. Main Entrance. 89-91 Bank: St. OR DODGE'S SHOE STORE. 84 SOUTH MAIN STREET. SPECIAL SALE OF SHIRTS. Twenty-five dozen Gent's Fancy Bosom Shirts in the latest patterns. Good value at 75e. Sale price 50c. . ISHAM & WILSON Hattari an i Farniiafi 115 and 117 SOUTH MAIN ST. 5 " Line of WOOLENS Now Ready. a- g BEAUTIFUL PATTERNS 5 MODERATE PRICES. GUS D, WALD, J g TAILOR. 5 EXCHANGE PLACE. , Entrance next toLake's Drug Stora o ' Hygiea Ice. . Our new Ice riant is progressing rapidly and we will have our ...PURE ICE... on the market before the warm weaths- er sets m. V This ice Js especially -well adapted! to tlie uses ot tlie family, drug and sa-J loon trades. THF. Hellmann Brewing Co., Ice Making and Cold Storage Department. I TELEPHONE 310. Strictly Fresh 20c a Dozen. Boston Butter House . 147 South Main St FLOUR White Sponge has no equal; . - ' ALSO - - Feed, Hay and GrakL T. 0R0URKE4 SOH. 87 SCOVILL STREETS. . i.- . .-ft - .. ' " " .