Newspaper Page Text
HE SPORTING NEWS OF THE WORLD PIS ID FIGHTERS. Peter Mahep Goes Down to De feat Before Kid Carter. It Was a Give and Take Battle and Peter Went Out in the Second Round Friends of Frank Erne Say He Will Not Retire Young Corbett Likes Louisville for the Go With McGovern Tommy Ryan and Jack Root Fight Is Off - Philadelphia, Dec 4. Peter Maher went the road that many a fighter has gone in his anxiety to finish Kid Car ter, of Brooklyn early in their six-round bout at the Penn Art A. C. last night. In two minutes and fifty-eight seconds of the second round Carter saw his chance and quickly put both gloves on the Irishman's jaw. which sent Peter Into dreamland and, of course, won the fight. Both men stripped in fine shape, particularly Maher, and his supporters were confident that inasmuch as. Car ter ' does ' not rank with Jack O'Brien lie would certainly show to as good an advantage as his bout with the clever Philadelphian. But he didn't. ' The men started doing business at once in the first round. Carter rushed at Peter and landed on the face. Peter put his ten iu me H urn, aiiu. vdiiectaiuc uan. with right and left on head. They kept this up throughout the round, and when they went to their corners both were puffing. Peter drew first blood In the second round by reaching Car ter's nose. Then Carter landed on the ear, and Peter crossed him' right to the jaw, sending the Kid down for the count. When Carter got up on his feet he got to Peter's jaw, but the latter put Carter on the floor again. But it was only for an instant, however. The Brooklyn man then went at Peter fiercely and landed a hard right on the Jaw, Peter going down. Carter got an other left to the jaw and two upper cuts on face. The men kept pegging away at each other, fiercely, Peter get ting o the face and Carter sending Peter to the floor again. The latter staggered to his feet . and Carter fin ished him then and there He put his left to the jaw and then crossed with his right to the same place. This set tled Peter, for he went down and was counted out." Time of the round, two minutes, and fifty-eight seconds. Buffalo, Dec 4. Frank Erne's friends 9o not believe that theman who was defeated by Jininly Britt a week ago in San Francisco will retire, from the ring. Charley Ames, who 'stands as close to the former lightweight cham pion as anybody, on being asked his opinion of the report that has come from California, says: -. "I've heard that same story before. Nearly every defeated champion says :' the same thing. Erne : said it after McGovern beat him. but he didn't stick to it long. Fitzsimmons has "retired several times, and he is ready to fight at the drop of the hat right now. I don't for a moment believe that Frank will quit the ring. There is more money in that business for him than'anything I know of. He can lick a whole lot of those fellows yet, and I think if he would take a proper course of training he could come pretty close to licking Britt. He gave the Calif omian a good fight,, but didn't have the staying power. The cause of that is that Erne has not been right for any of his fights lately. This is a fact, no matter what you haye heard to the contrary, and I know what I am talking about. If Frank would go out and rough it on his farm and stay from city life for six months he -would be ' a dlffeient boy. None of these fellows have any more skill, and in condition he can take as well as jive punishment, and plenty of it. I won't believe there -is anything in this re tirement stOTy unless he tells it to me in a few months from now. If he made such a statement in 'Frisco, it 1 was done when he had a fit of the blues." up a bond of $5,000 by Saturday as proof that the .contest, would take place. Things have changed In the Monumental city within a week, and the present outlook is that the fight cannot be held there. This narrows the situation down to but one place, Louisville, and' the champion believes that city will be the battle ground. When the matter is settled Corbett will go. back - to Denver, and upon his re turn will make his home in New York. ENTRIES FOR BIG RACE LIMITED Only Riders With Acknowledged Repu tation Will Be Allowed in the Event. Were all the entries accepted no less than fifty teams would face the starter in the international championship six day bicycle race which will be begun in Madison Square Garden next Sunday night. To make the race strictly a championship affair, however, it has been decided to accept the entries of only those riders who have competed in six-day races in the past, "and those whose records warrant the belief that they will go through the race and make an interesting and exciting con test. This move will tend to keep much dead wood out of the affair and leave a clear track for the fast riders. With this end in view the manage ment has decided to close the entry list, and also has excluded the entry of the two foreign riders, Mercier and Marjonette, who were entered on Tues day. In their place the entry of J. Frank Galvin of Hartford, one of the best professional riders in America, and the New. England amateur cham pion, E. . F. Root, who will make his entry as a professional In -this race, was accepted. Root finished second to Marcus L. Hurley; In the : amateur championship this year, . being 'beaten by only one point. Root will Tide his last'race as an amateur in the race in the Garden on Saturday Tiight. The professional sprints and the twenty-mile motor-paced race between Jimmy Michaels, the Welsh champion, and Harry Elkes, the American cham pion, make up one of the most interest ing programs ever arranged for a cycle meet, as every star in America, both amateur and professional, has entered. YALE-PRINCETON TRACK MEET. First Clash Between Rival Teams on Athletic Field Booked for May 9. New Haven, Dec 4. It was an nounced last night by Captain J. B. Thomas of the Yale Track. Athletic as sociation that a dual track meet has been arranged between the Yale and Princeton track teams. The meet will be decided in this city on May 9 next. The track meet between Harvard and Yale will be held in Cambridge on May 23, and the intercollegiate track meet at Berkeley Oval on May 30. The track meet with Princeton Is an inno vation which is welcomed by the stu dents and graduates of Yale. THE UNGRATEFUL HYENA. POLO NOTES A Few Tips About the Roller Polo ' . ... . : ' Chaps. In fifty-five minutes of polo, playing White of Elwood had : eightteen stops. They must play in a ten-acre lot out west. Providence Telegram. "Daly of the Worcesters was fined $5 by Referee Kelsey at the conclusion of the game here Friday- night. The player protested, but the Portland man agement will see that the fine, goes. Portland Press. - Worcester will be shaking hands with Providence at, the bottom of the list if the blessed work of peacemakers does not intervene and cause the play ers to bury the grudges they appear to hold against one another. Lowell Mail. Some of the western writers are la boring under the impression that they have taken all the stars from the east, when as a matter of fact there are not five players now in the west who could get positions with eastern clubs if the whole outfit came east. Boston Globe. Doubt the count. Take Hig gins for one, Paddy O'Hara for an other and Frank Mullen, Peggy White, Ed Hipson, Gavitt, Cameron, Tibbetts and Cunningham and you have nine who'd be given work in a minute if they'd jump. And there are others. Misrepresentation won't help the American league any and it's about time the managers would tell the Bos ton underground men to stop. Lowell Mail. . ' WRESTLING. Prof Billy McCarthy is going after Prof Dwyer in a peculiar combination. He wants to meet Dwyer in a mixed wrestling match, catch-as-catch-can and Graeco-Roman styles, and then box him ten rounds or six rounds. The gloves to be used to be blacked, and the decision to be given on points. Dwyer is now in the west and may reply When he returns. BETTER THAN A PLASTER. A piece of flannel dampened with Chamberlain's Tain Balm and bound on: the affected. parts is; better than a plaster for a lame back and for pains in the side or chest. Tain Balm has no superior as a liniment for the re lief of deep seated, muscular and rheumatic pains. For ' sale by all druggists. . . - FIFTEEN MILLIONAIRES. That Is the Number That Eingland. Hais, and Ireland But a Fifteenth . Till at Many-. A Department of Interest to the Sports and Athletes PUSH BALL IN ENGLAND I" - - . fHI ON'T be dismayed if there are no ."pushball" teams in your community. The American invented game, which was looked upon as the fad of a rich young man afflicted with ennui, had to go to jEngland to become popular. The ca ible reports that there have been con 'tests between teams in the. little isle, jbut the vogue of the sport's popular ity must be limited. . - ; But the game will never be popular ihere if for no other reason than the COMPARATIVE SIZES OF A FOOTBALL. AND PUSH BALL. cost of the ball, which is close to $600. ,The ball is a gigantic affair, many hundred times larger than the inter collegiate pigskin, and the manufac ture of the sphere requires much itime and an infinite amount of care, ilt is 17 feet in circumference one way and 16 feet six inches the other re jsembling the huge flattened orange jthat the teacher in the district school used to use for a globe in the old jdays to show the scholars what the ;earth v looked like revolving on its How He and All His Children Came to Have Such Crooked '"' Hacks. ; Kansas City, Mo, Dec" 4. The pro posed ten round glove contest between Tommy Ryan and Jack. Root will not take place December 16, as per sched ule. The promoters of the affair ex pected to secure Convention hall for the contest, but they failed to make satis factory arrangements with the hall di rectors, and so far as they are con cerned the match is off. "I am sorry that we could not secure Convention hall." said Ryan. "A great many peo ,p!e have accused me of selecting easy marks, and that is" the real reason I agreed to meet Root at his own weight. I wanted the Kansas City public tossee me box a top-notcher." While the bout Is off for this city, it may go else where. Ryan has received a telegram from the Lyceum A. C. of Chicago, stating that it would give a purse of $2,500 for a six-round go. Ryan will reject this, as he wants a longer route. Then there is,-the International A. C. of Fort Erie. Ontario. Manager Her man agrees to give a $G,0pQ; purse for a ten-round bout. The middleweight champion has also received a telegranr from 3forr; Levy, manager of the Hayes A. C. of Pan Francisco? asking upon what terms he would meet "Phil adelphia Jack" O'Brien. The telegram stated that Erne and ; Britt fought on a percentage basis, and the purse amounted to over $10,000. Ryan wired that he would accept the offer, provid ing the club would give a guarantee. Young Corbett. the world's champion featherweight pugilist, arrived in New York yesterday from his home in Den ver, -Col. where he has been spending a couple of weeks with his parents. The champion will stay in New York until -it. Is definitely known where he and McGovern are' to fight. Nothing will -be done in the matter until word Is received from Al Herford, manager of the Eureka A. C. of Baltimore, who ;-. for the battle and promised to put An English missionary in Africa, writing to the' London Standard about the stories that the natives tell around their campfires, says that this one about the hyena never fails to bring out many grunts of satisfac tion: Long ago there lived a man named Nemi, who was very kind to all the animals.. All through the winter, when food was scarce, he feasted them from his well-filled barns. The sound of the great drum in Nemi's courtyard was the signal ; .. fori the gathering of animals of . almost every species. The elephant came with the buffalo, the lion and the antelope, the hyena and the rabbit all f oi the time laying aside their mutual hatred for one another and joining in honoring Nemi with chorus of praise as they partook of his boun ty. One day Nemi said to his wife: "I should like to put the affection of these animals to the test. I often wonder whether there ; is i any real gratitude in their hearts for all my kindness, V and whether, after my death, they will any longer hold me in honor. Let it be given out that Nemi is dead; then I will lie .upon my. mat, in front of my house, sim ulating a corpse ready for burial, and will see whether they will come to mourn over me." So it was reported that Nemi was-dead, and soon from all directions the animals came to mourn over their benefactor. Among them came th hyena, who, when he saw the corpse of Nemi, was seized with an overmastering desire to de vour it. So after the other animals had all taken their departure he re turned to the courtyard, and, with a growl of satisfaction, ran to the body, and was just about to com mence his "horrid feast, -when Nemi sprang to his feet, and, seizing a heavy wooden pestle, hit the hyena such a blow on, th s back that it was almost bent double. The hyena never fully recovered from the ef fects of the blow, and the deformity which pears record to his ingrati tude and greed has been transmitted to all his children. Scarcity of female Servants. The tcarcity of English female ser t ants fn London has led to the im portation of many foreigners of the opposite sex fully trained for houses work. This new field of labor give3 the young foreigners, especially the Germans, a fresh chance of escaping proscription. Foreigners fitted for all kinds of domestic service are sup planting the girls all over London. London News. What' would you do' the next time you have, a hard cold if you couldn't get Ayer's J. C. Aye-Co., There are only 15 millionaires in Great Britain and one in Ireland at least this would appear to be so from the official income tax returns late ly issued, says the London Mail. According to the returns these 16 persons make the sum total of the individuals in this country who enjoy incomes- of over 50,000, and this is about the "millionaire" level. , It is true that there are 184 peo ple with incomes of between 10,000 and 50,000, and, of course, a con' siderable number of these are just on the line" across which they would be classed as millionaires. Incomes of between 5,000 and 10,000 are en joyed by 424 people. - To be an assessor of income tax one needs a heart of flint. To him the world is a Dantcsque Inferno, filled with dolorous complainings. ' It is always: "The worst year I re member, sir," or "Hard times, very hard times;" every year sees the na tion "on its last financial legs." Unfortunately the great majority of the smaller income people have no opportunity of pleading poverty. They, are people with salaries; - and the income tax man has access to the telling tale wages list. " But the mil lionaire is not a salaried man. For the most part he pays on an assess ment provided by himself, and the above-quoted figures "give one to ihink." - , i Down the scale the numbers gradu ally increase until of incomes between 160 and 200 there are no fewer than 138.456; while of- smaller in comes not exempt from taxation there are 112,397. But there is one singular exception to this steady gradation. There are comparatively few incomes of be tween S0O and 900, the number be ing 1,989 in Great Britain, whereas the figures immediately above and be low are 3,935 and 2,641. There appears, indeed, to be a strange fatality about this particu lar size of income, for we find that it is rare, not only' in the case of private persons, but also of firms, public companies and -municipal cor porations. ; , The return gives startling evidence of the large proportion of the bur den which is borne by the compara tively poor man. Of incomes between 160 and 200 the gross amount as sessed is 25,933,513; Of the incomes between 200 and 300 the gross amount assessed is 24,215,614. But of incomes between 1,000 and 2,000 the gross amount; assessed was only 8,252,524. It is interesting to note that there are in Great Britain 86 firms with an income of over 50,000, but not one in Ireland; and that in Great Britain there are 656' public companies, and in Ireland 19, which have incomes of over 50,000. Not on Day Work. While some embankment repairs were in progress a short time back, a gentleman passing along noticed a man lying at full length on a heap of Btones as if in great pain. "What's the matter with your mate? ' He seems to be very ill," the passer-by remarked to a fellow workman. , "So he is, sir." ' 1 "But why doesn't he go off to the hospital at once for relief ?" "What! Do you think Bill's such a idiot as to go in his dinner hour? Not 1 Jte!" Stray Stories. ; ; .. (axis. Pushball might do well in the gymnasium of a wealthy athletic club iwhere squash ball, "medicine ball," "horse tennis," etc., ' are played " by taen who feel that golf, lawn tennis, baseball and handball, and even foot ball, are too strenuous for their phy- fsical make-up. The game of push ball it is called a game now by the jbest authorities, because the British jhave really taken it up has many of ;the features of football except, of ;course, there is no Brobdingnagian Herschberger or Hudson to kick goals from the field or Pat O'Dea to make punts of 70 yards. Teams of eight on a side play the game, and the ob ject, in brief, is to advance the sphere across the opposing team's goal line. If a touchdown is made by' pushing 'this huge sphere across the goal line, the side scoring the touchdown counts two points. "If the ball is shoved across between the goal posts which are situated not unlike those of a-... gridiron the score is three points. , , There are "frying." formations" in pushball that , would make Coach "Hurry Up" Yost and his men laugh. Carrying the big device of leather and upholstering. aloft, eight men can get a good start, and with some of the members of the. team forming an in terference akin to that used in pro tecting the man carrying the pigskin, in football, ftacklers" of the defense ,team find it hard to stop the progress of the sphere. This is the best ground-gaining formation suggested for pushball. A MAN AND A MOOSE HEN Charles Jacobus wrote his story, "A Fight to the Death Between a Man and Moose," for the current number of Outing, ' and clothed his tale of the epi sode on the shore of Squatook lake, No. 4, . with a flavor distinctly "To bique and Restigouche," he did not dream of anything quite so novel as and which punishes a man for killing a bull moose to save his own life. The victim of the game law ad mits he killed the wild animal, and there is the rub. The law especially states that he shall be punished by the fine and the imprisonment. But it was to save his life and that of his associate that he fired the fatal bul let into the big and infuriated mon arch of the woods. No pangs of hun ger or the desire to possess himself of a huge pair of antlers s prompted the killing. Mr. Foss was not even an enthusiastic nimrod. ' ' . ' ' At any rate, while Foss and a fel low workman were .putting out a fire, this big bull moose attacked them and forced them to take to the tree tops. After vainly assaulting the trees with his antlers the moose be gan a waiting game. With senses numbed by the cold, and patience all gone, the treed axman raised his rifle and, taking "careful aim, sent the fatal bullet crashing into the moose's heart. He told his story after reach ing the spool mill and the game war den; ever alert- to see that the; tech nicalities of the law .were executed, arrested Mr. Foss. The court will re mit the fine and let Foss ofE with a few minutes in jail, THE FOOTBALL COACHES HAT a grand opportunity to give the fans a fine ex hibition of how stars used to r play the gridiron game," remarked Referee T. Ralph Hoagland, as he sat resting after his labors in the Michigan-Iowa game, in which .Yost's Wol verines ran up the surprising total of 107 points. "The . west has enough good material, among" the coaches material that is in sufficient training to stand a game of short halves. ; Outland," the old" Pennsy man 'who is coaching out in Iowa, would be a formidable candidate for center on a pick-up team to play some 'varsity eleven. ... Coach Booth, who has been donning the canvas suit and working with hi3 i cornhuskers of Nebraska and getting them into another "big nine" victory for Thanksgiving day, when the Lincoln boys will try to do for Northwestern what they, did for - With more goods than room we could not resist buying, at our own price, from one of our best makers, full lines of Men's Suits. Handsome' patterns, but delivered too late bythe mills that's tlje reason. $2? Suits will go for $19. t $22 Suits will go for $17, ' , It's a chance that has not occurred before this season. 1" -rtN f 53-55 Center St. With Cowles' Millinery, Store- AUCTION 1 11OF Am AND 4 LOT On West Side Terrace. DOSE i 2 3 13 . BELLEV1EW AVENUE AT 12:30 P. M., SATURDAY, DEC. 6, 1902. ' A two-family house of eleven rooms nmi thrpp int..'' situated on West Side Terrace. ' This beautiful residence is in a polite and 'delightful location on Bellevue avenue, next aoor to.tne.resi dpnee of Georce II. Teircey. The hous" and each lot will be sold separate. ; vour own bid. The owner is a Nov York man and cannot care for proper-: ty here. ' .' ' For particulars Inquire at the real estate office oC D. H. TIERNE Y, 1G7 Bank St, Waterbury, Conn. The Broadway Stables Rear of Poll's Theater- P.Pollak & Co, If you want a nice Portrait made In Crayon or Watercolor, made satlsfac ... torily for next Christmas, bring youl photo to us now. , It will be delivered in time you need it ' All work guar anteed If not satisfactory, no pay, asked. . " 145 Bank Street. BOARDING HORSES A SPECIALTY E. W. BRADLEY, Aanagen N. W. REED, Proprictar. Thoue connection. WHAT WOULD YOU DO ? the case of Llo3rd Foss, of Bingham, Me., who is fightinff the Maine game law which provides a fine of $1,000 and imprisonment for four months for killing a bull moose out of season. The attention of all hunters in the c"onntry is to be brought to this case, for attorneys Jn Skowhegan, Me., have been engaged to conduct the de fense for Mr. Foss, and tmdoubtedly their expenses will be met by contri butions. Mr. "Foss says there ia .no justice in the Pine Tree state law which makes it possible for a human being to kill a fellow manj in ; self defense and yet to escape the lawt AN OLD-TIMER HURDLING THE BUNCH. the big gophers, might do for. a guard. This Princeton man has not forgotten his prowess in a game. Holt, also of Princeton and the coach at Illinois, is in condition to stand a scrimmage as guard- "Hurry Up" Yo-t gets into the play almost daily wiwi his Wolverines, and can play al most any position on the eleven equal to the best of his candidates. He would make a good tackle, while Art Curtis, the former star of Wisconsin and coach for Kansas, would make it most interesting for any 'varsity man at the other tackle position. Coach Carrey, the former Maroon player, is in training, so to speak, and would make an effective end. Palmer, of Princeton, who is coach ing Grinnel, might be,, asked to take the other end position, or Fred Hay ner, the former Lake Forest end, who is coaching a high '. school ; eleven, would not have much trouble in get ting into condition to show some of his old stunts at getting down the field. For quarter "Foxy Phil" King,' the Wisconsin coach and a former Prince ton player, or Coach Best, the for mer classmate of Yost at Lafayette, and coach at Purdue, could easily fill the bill. Each works hard with his team on the field, and could run the signals ' with as much rapidity as "Boss" Weeks, of Michigan. The men, however, would be slower by far than the Wolverines. McLea,n, the Michigan man who is coaching Knox with great success .this year, and Ristine, the old Harvard player coaching Drake, or Dr. Knipe, 'the old Pennsy man coaching Iowa, would be available for half-backs. Percy Hale, the former Yale star coaching Ohio, or Pat O'Dea, the former "kangaroo" kicker of Wisconsin,, would be strong at fullback. I This little combination does not take in Stagg, the Chicago wizard, who might be induced to do a stunt; Walter Kennedy, the captain of the 1899 championship Maroon team; Al- vin Johnson, who played the chief part in the Hollister tandem at North western; Jesse Van Doozer, the once great back of the purple eleven; nar ry Had den, "Sport" Donnelley and a host of others well-known to the football public. With the proper amount of pushing the scheme to play such an exhibition for charity might go through. ' E. G. WESTLAKK. ' If You Want a Man ' For any kind of CARPENTER WORK, telephone or call at 43 South Willow Street. A.' UPHAMi Successor to Seeley & Upham Co, Bonds and Stocks .i Local Investments a Specialty. : : : C. HOLMES, 63 North Main Street , The Popuiar Place for Dyeln" Cleaning and Repairing of AH Kinds of Garments at the FRENCH DYE WORKS Opposite the Poli. Ladles' Skirts rebouud with the best Brush Braid and scoured and pressed for 1.00. Best velvet collar put on your ovarcoat for from boo to 93. You will need your overcoat soon. M..SOCHIN, 172 East Main St.; Waterbury. Best Dental Co Only High Grade Dentistry 1 C3 BANK STREET- Horse Shoeing AND GENERAL Wagon Repairing. ; DORE IN FIRST CLASS AT- E.KBlakeslee's 160 Meadow Street. PENMANSHIP PR0FHOLLEY Teacbes every pupil to write a fine rapid, business band, In a course of 19 privato lessons and no failures. AU binds of pen work: executed la tb fcigbest degree of art. 1C7 BANK STREET. Brass City Liquor Go After our 'successful combination sale of last week we have decided to extend it for another week : A bottle Monogram, sold at ..50 A bottle Blackberry Brandy.sold at 50c A bottle Cal Port, sold at Soc A bottle Cal Sherry, sold at . . . . .)c Total $1.70 The Big Four for this week $1.13. , Per gal. Per bot nvwTTrp nnd Bourbon ..$1.40 .33 1 Monogram .2.00 Schenley 3.00 BRANDY Cabinet Brandy 1.40 Cider Brandy ........... Blackberry Brandy ..... GIN American .......... Holland Imported. RTTM Domestic Jamaica Rum . Old London Dock Cal Wines 75c per gal and tip; 23c per bottle and. up Ladies entrance around Union street. pp sicrn Brass City on fence. Orders delivered free to any part of the city. Brass City Liquor Co. 213 South Main Street. Branch, 293 Bank Street. 2.00 1.00 1.40 2.00 3.75 1.40 2.00 3.75 .50 .75 .35 .50 .20 .35 .50 .73 .35 .50 .73 WANTED. Three tailors on Ladies' ot Gents Tailoring, Apply to : P, BUCK, 270 NORTH MAIN STREET. (lew England Liquor Warehouse Big Stock and Low Prices foi Christmas -Trade; WINES AND LIQUORS Rye and Bourbon ......$1.50 .4C Good Rye and Bourbon. 2.00 .50 Monogram ..... ....... 2.00 .5( Old'Crow 3.00 . .73 Guckenheim . 3.00 .75 Golden Wedding ....... 4.00 $1.00 . Gins,-.- ' . .,. -. American . .. ... ..... . .$1.50 .40 Rye Malt ............ w 2.00 .50 Holland ...... i. .3.00 .73 Meder Swan ........... 4.00 $1.00 Large bottle John De Knype .... 1.25 JasIIenessey&Co's 3-star brandy 1.50 Hunter Baltimore Rye l.OO Sherwood Rye l.OO Fine Old Rye 79 Rye and Bourbon .50 California Wine 75c to $1 a gallon. Call and get our price list we havi the only Ladies' room in the citj strictly for, ladles only. Frank. Brothers & Co. Cor Union and South Main St. STEAKS, CHOPS, OYSTERS, Etc Everything first class at Hodson's Grill Room DRESCHER & KEIL Piel Bros Real German Lager Beer oa Draught Fine Lunch. 57 East Main St, Waterbury, Com BUTTERMILK by the glass, quart or barrel. Goo4 for kidney troubles or weak stomach. J. E.WATTS. l50Souta Main St. The Original ANHEUSER BUSCH BUDWEISEH Now on Draught at T. E. Guest's Cafe, 05 SOUTH MAIN STREET. Out German Boyf for A GENTLEMAN'S SMOKE. At RatiS' Ashcitn, 180 South Main Street, Foi Sale Everywhere.