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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, April 15, 1903, Image 9

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National League Season Sup
posed to Open To-Day.
Bain May Prevent th Start Billy
Lush Has Not Been Culled On By
Boston as Yet Name of New New
York Grounds Is Given Out O bher
Baseball News.
NEW YORK, April 15. The Nation.
Il league baseball season opens today
it Philadelphia and St. Louis and at
KeW York and Cincinnati tomorrow.
President Pulliam of the National
league announced the assignments of
his umpires for the initial games as
follows: At Philadelphia, Moran and
O'Day; St. Louis, Johnstone; New
ork, O'Day, and Cincinnati, Emslie.
According to President Pulliam, all
the financial claims' of clubs on play
ers have been satisfied with the excep-
ii i it Mts .- a yi .3 tvhIa.
' banty and George Davis. Delehanty
teas made arrangements to pay back
o the New, York club what money he
owes to that organization within a
week so that he can fulfill his contract
and play with the Washington Amer
ican league team when the season be
gins, April 22. Davis has given no in
timation as to what he intends doing
In reference, to his indebetdness to the
New York National League qluh or bis.
contract obligations to the Chicago
' American league club.
An important meeting of the City
Amateur league, was held last evening
at the St Joseph rooms and much bus
iness was transacted., At ' last night's
.meeting the name's of the players who
will . represent eaoh team . were sup
posedto be given out, but, owing to
A.hcAm,a nf nno ctt ihi managers
the. announcem'ent wag postponed un
til the next meeting,, which will be
held next Tuesday evening. The
niiPsHfln of waving players was 'again
brought up, but as tfhere was no proof
that any players were to receive a
salary the matter was dropped.
Tthe six managers wifll constitute a
i rnmimittee whlcih will make out the
V.l-1,,1 fiYf ,tVio jarfmKvn Thev will
nuxeti-a Ha St Joseph : rooms .next
Tuesday evening at 8 o'clock, one hour
before - the regular I meeting opens,
and complete the work of the sched
ule. . Three series will, be iplayed thiis
season as last and on Saturdays two
pames will be played after J une lv
.An important i announcement was
made by the president . that undoubt-
- edy there would be an amateur state
league in which Meriden and Bridge
port wbuld.be interested with, Water
bury .The proposition was to give a
guarantee to , either tihe team from
Meriden or from Bridgeport . and play
either one of the teams every .. other
Saturday. , ' Re-turn games- will be
played in Bridgeport and Meriden un
der tOra stame conditions. The guar
antee will , be made larget enough so
uat ail expenses will be paid and
there will be. a little left over for the
bank of ;tbef N various leagues. The
pick, oi.the City' league teams .will, be
used in these games and the same
will be done by the leagues in Meri-
oen and Bridgeport. This will give
some pretty fast baseball in Water
bury this season despite the fact that
me professional team will summer in
: caoiyoke. . ..,:
The Washington salary list foots ud
io ou,uuu. ,
There are five dates on which the
Brooklyns and Greater New Yorks of
the American league are at home at
the same time April 30, July 21, Au
gust 10 and 11 and September 7, morn
lng. ; .':
"I have noticed," said Pitcher Hahn.
bat those men who take things easy
and work deliberately get slower and
siower as the years pass by." . Yet
mere are pitchers who the faster they
w urtt-jtue worse tney pitch. :
Billy Lush, outfielder of the Boston
Nationals, is still in New Haven, al
though his team ha been in the south
about a month. He has been getting
into shape on the Yale field for three
weeks and does not understand' why
, ne nas not oeen sent for.
Despite the hard bump given the
MacGilicudies by the Zimmerites" the
chances are entirely in favor of the
Athletics finishing better in the Ameri
can league race than the Philadelphia s
uu m we national, wnich does not
mean - $hat the Athletics will meet
easier opposition.
The New Haven team will play its
nrst exmoition game with the Edge
wood team at New Haven next Satnr
day. The, Boston American team will
- play there on the 21st. Manager Caha
van has received word that Outfielder
Kelly is about to undergo an operation
for appendicitis and that he will,
therefore, be unable to report with the
rest of the New Haven team on Thurs
day. . v .:, . :,- , .
, All claims of National and American
league clubs against players arising
from the peace settlement , have been
adjusted except three. The three p!ay
ers Involved are George Davis, Dele
hanty and Catcher McManus of Brook
lyn. The outcome of the Davis case
is still shrouded in uncertainty. Dele
hanty has signified his intention of fix-
Bicycles and Repairing.
Bicycles, $50,00 grade reduced to $35.00.
$35.00 grade reduced to $20.00.
New Departure or Morrow Coaster Brake
with complete rear wheel, $500.
NEW TIRES $1,00 and Upwards.
Go-Cart Tires tn stock Lawn Mowers sharpened.
You can save from 25 to 75 percent on Sun
dries and repairing at
South lYloin St..
N. B. All wheels sold on easy" pa yments.
ng up matters and ploying with Wash
ngton. As to McManus, the Chicago
American league has a small money
claim which must be settled before the
catcher can, play with Brooklyn. Mr
Pulliam has notified the Brooklyn club
and expects the matter, to be attended
to before to-morrow. The Cleveland
club of the American league also has
a small claim against Pitcher Taylor of
New York. Taylor, however, has de
posited the amount of the claim with
President Pulliam, and the latter has
so notified Cleveland, and the case is
regarded as practically settled.
President Gordon has decided on the
name of the new ball park on Wash
ington heights. It is to be known as
the American league park, which is a
fitting title. Mr Gordon said emphati
cally yesterday that the grounds would
be ready to play on the opening date,
April 30. The Sixty-ninth Regiment
band has been arranged for that' day,
and Ban Johnson, president of the
American league, will be on hand to
throw, out the new ball. So far as
work on the field is concerned left and
center fields are about finished. There
is still work to be done in getting right
field in shape, and It may be that a
ground rule will be necessary for the
first few games. , Thirty or forty yards
more of territory remain to be filled in
in right field, and if this is done in time
for the opening game a ground rule
will be resorted to , for the games prior
to the first western trip. Hits that go
beyond the right fielder and roll down
the slope will be limited probably to
two-baggers; but it is promised that
the entire field will be filled in by the
time the Greater New Yorks get back
in June. : The work of filling In and
levelling the diamond is about done.
Three is a trench to be filled just in
front of the old grandstand, and when
thls is done the work of sodding will
be begun. Mr Gordon ' said yesterday
that the sodding and everything about
the infield would be done by next Tues
daynight. Altogether 29,000 cubic
yards of filling In has been done and
12,000 yards of rock blasted out.
Veteran Owner Heads the List at Ben-
nings-Redf era Leads the Jockeys.
Washington, April 15. "Father Bill"
Daly heads the list of winning owners
at Benuings,' as his horses were first
twelve times second ten and third
eight, which yon him $6,680v HT.
Griffin won eight races, was secondsix
and third four times, and his winnings
were $3,910. The Goughacres stable
was third, with seven firsts, three sec
onds and six thirds, and the winnings
were $3,520. ,
Bnnlnsr Meeting Cloaed.
WASHINGTON, April 15. It was a
dreary conclusion on which the bugler
Bounded "taps" at the Bennings spring"
meeting 7 yesterday. Rain had fallen
Incessantly during the day. The track
was fetlock deep in slimy mud!, but
despite the bad conditions the crowd: in
attendance was fairly large. The spe
cial attraction was the second Ben
nings spring handicap at seven fur
longs. In a field of seven starters Mrs.
Frank Foster was made a pronounced
favorite on her past performances, but
she did not show in the running. The
race was won by Merriment, a second
choice, with April Shower second and
Honolulu third.
"Witfull Outran Claude.
MEMPHIS, Tenn., April 15. The
match race between the two American
Derby candidates, Witfull and Claude,
resulted in an, easy victory for Witfull,
who won by two lengths in a canter.
Witfull opened favorite and was well
backed. Claude was never dangerous,
and although he received a good start
by Bullman he was no match for thes,
speedy daughter of Mirthful. ' t
Oakland Result. ' z
SAN FRANCISCO, April 15. Iris, a
50 to 1 chance, was the surprise of the
racing at Oakland. E .M Brattain, fa
vorite for the six furlong race, was
beaten by Fort Wayne and Mexieanna.
Glendenning, the second chice, stum
bled when the field entered the stretch
and threw Buxton, Who escaped unin
jured. Weather fine; rack good.
Racine Begins on Chicago Track.-
CHICAGO, April 15. The local rac
ing season was opened at the Lakeside
track today. Twelve days will be the
length of the present meeting, and the
sport will be continued on the five, lo
cal tracks until Nov. 14, giving aftotaI
racing season of 185 days.
'Am to Gossiping.
"My dear," 6aid Mrs. Cawker to her
daughter, "when you are at. Mrs. Cum-
so's this afternoon I hope vou won't
think of repeating that bit of gossip
about Mrs. Gilfoyle that Mrs. Fosdick
told ,us this afternoon." , .' ;
"Why, mamma?" 1 ' V
"Well, because it would be ungener?
ous and unkind, and I don't think Mrs.
Gilfoyle would like it told; and, be
sides,, I want to tell it to Mrs. Cumso
myself," Smart Set.
Tbe Spectroscope In Astronomy.
In the field of astronomy the spec
troscope is often more serviceable
than the telescope, for ' by its means
have been discovered dark, planet-iike
bodies which revolve about the stars,
and which a telescope thousands of
times more powerful than any we now
possess could ever reveal. Scientific
American. '
Neat Union.
Jim Jeffries Tells Corbett to. Be
in Condition.
He Reminds the Pompadour Chap
That He Will Be There With the
Goods Tomimy Feltz- and "Pinky"
Evans Have a Draw Sharkey . May
Stilt Get a Battle. ' ; .
Champion James J. Jeffries will ar
rive in New York to-day, and all who
care will be able to see': aud judge for
themselves whether the stories told of
his dissipation are true. . While in
Philadelphia Jeffries got quite, talka
tive, and especially as to the state
ments made recently by Jim Corbett.
In regard to the - matter of condition,
the boilermaker said that he hoped
Corbett would be in as good, condition
as he.would be, so that neither would
be able to offer any excuse on the re
sult of the battle.- "As to the way he
will fight, I care nothing," said Jef
fries. "I have a style of my own, and
so far it has been, successful. When
we meet he will find a pretty; healthy
boy to battle with, notwithstanding
that I have only one lung and a few
floating ribs, as reported." Jeffries is
very much annoyed at the many fake
reports of bis condition, and especially
in regard to the one in which he is said
to have been examined by, a Yale pro
fessor. Said he: "I would - like to
know who the, Yale professor is who
claims to have examined "Eitz, myself
and Corbett. I don't remember ever
being examined by ' any r such person.
I have frequently taken punishment
about the stomach and ribs; in fact,
some of the hardest blows landed by
my opponents have been on these spots,
but they have never phased me. You
see, I am very short-waisted, and that
accounts for the peculiar crouch I as
sume Jn my contests. I , am . In 'fairly
good condition at present, weighing
about 225 pounds, and in my last -battle
I entered the ring at 215. In about
two weeks I will start to work myj way
slowly toward the Pacific coast."
Sharkey may have to forego the
pleasure of, being the under dog in
some wrestling matches, for it now
looks a if ' he and Munore are to be
rematched. Not only is the original
clubRbBoadway A. C. of Butte, still
anxious. to. bring the men together, but
there is . another Richmond In the field
in the shape of the Washington Sport
ing club of Philadelphia. The new
offer, will be $2,000 for . six ( rounds,
while Matchmaker J. R. Murphy, will
probably offer them either a guarantee
of $10,000 or not less than 70 per cent
of the gross. It looks as if the latter
offer 5vll .catch them and that they will
rueex o.! J my.1., oiotn men.wouia nave
plenty ;of.. time to get in shape, and
Munrpis lias entirely recovered from
the" strahVbe received in wrestling Jen
kins. 'Four fights in five weeks is tbe.pro
gram Jack O'Brien has laid out , for
himself. This is about as strenuous a
life as any fighter cares to indulge in.
In any one of them he is liable to get
the1 punch, for his opponents are by no
mean's below his caliber. His first con
test Is to be with Joe Walcott at Bos
ton on April 0. It will be at catch
weights. Following that he ls.to meet
Marvin Hart on May 6. , This bout is
to be six rounds at 170 pounds ring
side. Oh May 20 O'Brien is scheduled
to box Kid Carter for six rounds fit 162
pounds ringside. Both of these latter
contests are to take place in Philadel
phia, probably at the Pehn Art club.
O'Brien Is also matched tq' box George
Gardner of. Boston the latter part of
May. The weight Is to be 160 pounds
ringside, and the match will take place
either at Fort Erie or Boston.
A fight in private between Tommy
Feltz of Brooklyn and "Pinky" Evans
of Yonkers was decided at a resort
near Schenectady, N. Y., on Monday
night. The battle, which ' was for
twenty rounds, went the limit and ter
minated in a flriw. . Both boys were
equally matched In point of cleverness,
but Feltz seemed to be better off in the
way of strength. Every time he land
ed flush he made Evans stagger. But
the Yonkers boy was gritty and this
alone saved him ; from, defeat. In. the
sixth round Feltz drew first blood with
aheavy swing on the jaw. In " the
tenth Evans had Feltz , bleeding, too.
From this round until the fifteenth it
was even up. However, in the six
teenth Feltz at the advice of his sec
onds rushed Evans all over the ring
and the Yonkers pugilist , was very
tired. In the nineteenth orund Feltz
almost put Evans down with a i eft-
hand hook on the point of the chin
Both boys were well used , up.
" " Cora'i National Game,
The father of all the gambling
fames was a game which still is tht
national game of Corea under tht
name of nyout. It is played with a
board marked ' out with a series oi
circles. The players use four staves
i which they throw as dice are thrown
and, according to their throws, the
move counters , around the board
The counters are called men in
Corea, asthey are called in practi
cally all the world. 2be name ofig'
inated with the ancient uinese, whc
were as inveterate gamblers then as
they are now. Nyout is the proto
type of all the modern games known
as fox and geese, game of geese
steeplechase, snake game, and the
scores of others that are based on
the same principle. The old Hindoo
game of pachesi also is based on the
game of nyout. The University oi
Pennsylvania has collected the games
of different countries all based direct
ly on the game of goose and indirect
ly on the game of nyout. A populai
torean iorm oi tne game tnat is
played much to-day is tying-kyong-to
in which a five-sided stave is used in
stead' of cubical dice. Detroit Free
Press. ,'
ucrmmi suiaier xcytnoott,
A somewhat remarkable text-book
for the use of young German soldiers
ks just been published. I-t deliber
ately instructs soldiers to inform their
superiors of all kinds of offenses com
mitted by their comrades. Services
of this character are stated in the
text-book to be a high duty and wor
thy of commendation. If the soldier
hears anything derogatory to his of
fleers or the kaiser he is to fetch a po
liceman. N. Y. World. '
War Department Takes Cogrntaance
of His Rash Remarks.
WASHINGTON, April 15. The war
department has taken official cogni
zance of the reported statements of
General Frank D. Baldwin, command
er of the department f the Colorado,
n disparagement of the Filipinos ana
pegroes as soldiers.
.Secretary . Root has directed that a
formal Inquiry be addressed to General
Baldwin asking whether or not he had
been Correctly quoted. Bending a re
ply no action will be taken by the de
partment. General Baldwin is fresh
from the Philippines and has just as
sumed command of the department 'of
the Colorado. ; . ,
The alleged remarks which, he is re
ported to have made were to the effect
that one of his reasons for liking the
Filipino as a soldier was the same that
gave him a preference for the negro in
the same capacity that in a fight he
was not worried about his safety, as
it did not make any difference whether
he got killed or not. . ,.
genor Pnlldo's Trip Successful.
NEW YORK,? April 15. Senor Au-
gusto F, Pulido, Venezuelan charge
d'affaires at Washington, who went to
Venezuela about a month. ago as spe
cial emissary from Minister. Bowen to
President Castro, has returned. Senor
Pulidd was visibly elated when he
spoke of his hurried errand, and with
out divulging the nature of his mission
he said, "My trip was entirely success
ful." He denied the story that he went
to Venezuela with advice from Minis
ter Bowen to , President Castro not to
negotiate the loan offered by an Amer-
can syndicate. He also ridiculed the
report that he raced to Caracas with a
representative of J. & W. Sellgman to
head off negotiations.'
New Orleans Flood.
NEW ORLEANS, April 15. Prompt
and effective work arrested the threat
ened destruction , of Waterloo leVee,
about seventy miles above the city,' on
the east bank of the river. - A crawfish
hole had developed near its base and
widened to a diameter of eighteen to
twenty inches, but after a day of hard
work the levee was made reasonably
ecure. Considerable progress has been
made at Hynelia in the construction of
the new 500 feet of cribbing to inclose
foe break in the old line.- . -
profclngr Knlffht Murder. '
OMAHA, Neb., April 15. The police
feel assured now .that they are on the
right track and have decided that be
yond doubt Mrs. Knight was murdered
and her body disposed of. Chief Don
ahue states that Mrs. Stiles and i her
son, Malvin Dusenberry, who were
placed in the "sweat box" again, have
made confessions which are sufficient
to convict Knight should he be cap
tured. The chief refused to make pub
lic the nature of the confessions.
Russia to Make Heavy Demands.
LONDON, April 15 A dispatch from
Vienna to the Central News agency
asserts that it is authoritatively ; an
nounced there that Russia will de
mand from the porte an indemnity of
$250,000 for the family of M. Stcher
blna, the Russian consul who" was as
sassinated at Mitrowicz, ,that a chapel
be built on the scene of the murder
and also that the Turkish government
shall , send into old Servia 200,000
troops to maintain order.
Died on a Train.
ST. JOHN, N. B.i April 15. Hon. A.
H. Gilmor .of St. George, a member of
the Canadian senate, expired suddenly
in his berth xm board the Canadian Pa
cific express for .", Montreal 1 as he was
traveling to Ottawa to take his seat in
the senate. Heart disease was the
cause of death. 1 Senator Gilmor was
eighty years, old and leaves a widow
and several sois;
Unpleasant Easter In Austria.
VIENNA, 1 April 15. Rain and snow
storms have spoiled ; the Easter holi
days, and floods have done much dam
age in Austria and Hungary. -The Ter
nova river has , overflowed its banks
and submerged a part of the town of
Csakathurn. Heavy snowstorms are
also reported from the Semmering
; . , .. . v . m .
The Kind You Have Always
in use for over SO years,
w2- 'sonal supervision since its infancy.
5 JJwCw' Allow no one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-good" are but
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of ,
Infants and Children Experience against Experiment
What is CASTOR I A 3
Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare
goric, Drops and Soofning Syrups. It is Pleasant. It
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays Feverishness. It cures "Diarrhoea and Wind
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation'
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep
The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend, s ;.
Bears the
The KM You Have Always Bought
In Use For Over 30 Years.
San Juan Grand Jury. Takes
Up Smuggling Oases.
Judge Holt Gives an Opinion That
v the Jury's Oath Requires It (
i to Ignore Any In
structions. !; '
SAN JUAN, Porto Rico, April 15.
.The grand jury is investigating the so
called -smuggling cases in which offi
cers i of . the United States navy, and
other prominent men are involved not
withstanding the instructions whieb it
is stated, District Attorney! Pettiiigill
has received from the ' "department ot
justice at Washington not to present
i information to : the - grand , jury .this
term.V The press and the natives have
practically demanded an investigation,
Inasmuch as. last term a native mer
chant named Ricardo Amado. was sen
tenced to a year's confinement in the
penitentiary and a! fine of $500 for hav
ing contraband liquor in his possession.
Yesterday the grand jury came into
court and asked for information. The
foreman said: "It ? has come , to our
knowledge that certain cases of smug
gling have occurred. ' We have asked
the district attorney about the" matter,
and he refused to bring up the matter,
alleging ; that " hV; had - received certain
Instructions. We now ask the Judge' if
we have a right to Information in, spite
of the district attorney's refusal." ; . ' '
Judge Holt has prepared "a J written
charge, the reading of which caused
sensation. He. said in part- . v - i '
"When you were Impaneled at the
beginning of the term, you swore that
you would make a diligent Inquiry into
and a true presentment of such mat
ters given to you or which might other
wise come to your knowledge touching
violations of the statutes of the United
States and - that you would make no
presentment through envy, hatred, fa
vor, affection and reward or through
hope thereof. You could not if you de
sired escape from . the obligations ." of
your oath by heeding the instructions'
of any one. t f C '
"The honored ; president of the Unit
ed States could pardon, but he could
not interfere. -If ydu believe that any
one had given instructions tending to
prevent the fullest' investigation into
the commission of a crime in the Unit
ed States and the returning of an in
dictment if the evidence so warrants,
then yon should be inspired by an ad
ditional determination to do your duty.
The court has knowledge of the in
structions to which the district attor
ney alludes. It is proper to say that it
is my opinion that there has been no
Intention of encroaching ;Upon your
sworn duty or the judicial'doinain." '
The testimony , submitted last "De
cember regarding the smuggling cases
pointed to a dozen prominent officials
of the navy, army and Insular govern
mlent and citizens being implicated in
the dharges. . ; ' ; v
Dr. XiOrens Again In America.
NEW YORK, April 15. Dr. -Adolf
Lorenz, who during his last visit to. the
United States performed a number of
bloodless surgical operations, arrived
here on the steamer Lahn from Genoa.
He goes to Chicago to remove the cast
from the hip of Lolita Armour, daugh
ter of J. Ogden Armour, to operate on
whom he made his, first visit to Amer
ica. ' :
Red Snow In Pennsylvania. ,
BUTLER, Pa., April 15. A strange
phenomenon v occurred . yesterday , at
Mount Chestnut.' Rain had beenalling
most of .the day when toward evening
a gale blew up from the northwest.
Fine flakes - of snow ' began to fall,
which gradually .turned into a faint
pink and .then into a blood red. The
red snow fell to a depth of two inches.
. 1 Art Opening In Paris. '
, PARIS, ApriFlS. The art events of
the year 'were Inaugurated today , with
the opening-cof ; the salon of the Nation
al Society, of Fine Arts at the Grand
Palais, which will be followed a-, fort
night later by the salon held under the
auspices of the government. . '
3' -
Bought, and which has been
has borne the signature of
has been made under, his per-
Signature of
U, S. & Co have my kind of a Suit, the w Tear
about" Just the thing for fun. . I will not have to be
careful nowfor they told me I, could not rip it or
tear the buttons off. In fact it is better made than
1 ...... -.-.: .'
that . famous . "Rough and Tumble" Suits, , such as
they sold Pa when he was my age. The1 suiis are
made of goods I like too, the Scotch colorings that'do
not show dirt, and the price $5. Ma says $10 would,
mot be to much' if they will stiind the wear and tear I
can give them. v
80-82 SouthMain St
Tot Brain,
Nerves and Muscle
n TT r
-.k. - - S' J'. 4.. . - . ' i V . P
The Cooked Oats
' Every woman who thinks she knows howtft :
cook oatmeal should get a package of Norka ..
ana see wnax scieniuic
cooking has accomplished.""
An entirely new flavor a
degree of nutriment here
tofore unknown--a food so
good it alone would sustain
you. Ready to serve with
cream cr suear. : Sealed in
air-tight package "
Battle Creek, Mioi..
DeWItt is ths mme to look for when "
you to to buy Witch Hazel Salve.
DeWirt's Witch Hazel Salve is the
original ' and only genuine. In fact
DeWItt'sisthc only Witch Hazel Salve
. that is made from ths unadulterated
' All others are counterfeits base imi
tations, cheap arid worthless even
dangerous. De Witt's Witch Hazel Salve
is a specific for Piles; Blind, Bleedlnr.
Itching and Protruding Piles. Also Cuts, ;
Burns. Bruises, Sprains, Lacerations,,'
Contusions, Boils, Carbuncles. Eczema, ,
Tetter, Salt Rheum, and all other Skin '
E.C. DeWitt 4 Co., Chicago
J. B. . Ebbs. ! ,371' East Ia!n st!
- i . . - "j
People's Market
.21 Phoenix Avenue.
S BOHL, Proprietor.
Native Spring Uamb and Green Mint.
Turkeys, Oapomis, Broilers. . V
Phlladieapihiia. Hoaiating Chickens. .....
Fowls and Ducks.
'Asparagus, VTia'x and Gieetn Beans.
1 f Tomiatoes Cucumbers.
Radisbes, Cress Lettuce, Oelery, '
Parsley. DamdJeJtans, Spinaoh, Beets,
Oarroitis, BenniidJa Potatoes.
'Presh Eggs, ' 1 Swee Cream.
Eagle, Orient, Tribune,
Columbia, Towle and
Reading S t a n d a r d
Bicycle "Sundries at Popular Prices
Open Evenings
' Full line Meerschaum, French Briar, Etc., Etc.'
. Smokers' Articles in abundance.
Paul Asheim, 180 South Main St
, Hip"
Than Wheat
Better Than
Horse Sbooing
",; r ; -at 1 . '
. .. i
' x6o Meadow Stre9t.
Store Your Furs
Ton'thang them up fn a clothes press -and
imagine they will be all right next
winter. Let us put them in COLD
STORAGE for you, wheffe' mdths can
not get near them. 'We insure them, '
and at a slight cost. - '
L TRUDELL, The Farrier i
Furniture &td Piaqo Polish
Picture and Room Moulding
Gold Enamel, ,;. Wall Paper,,
Varnishes, Wax, . x
Mixed Paint. Glass,
O; A. Valentine's
Tel 117-0. 64 Grand st
Wapn Repairing1

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