WATERBUIIY EVENING DEMOCRAT. TUESDAY, MARCH 15. 1904.
Connecticut League Has
Same Cities as Last Sea
son-New Haven is in it
Names of Players.
Neiv Haven, March 15. The Con-
leetieu- basA ball leaarue met at the
llotel Garde yesterday afternoon and
footed to give the New Haven franchise
o Cornelius J Danaher of Meriden.
Shortly after the meeting Mr Danaher
urew ms cnecK tor tou, -wnicn was
he price he agreed to pay for the club,
ind the future of the New Haven team
s in his hands. ; This was thfi princi
pal business transacted at the meet-
The corridors of the hotel were filled
with base ball men from noon until
ifter the meeting and among the play-
rs oh hand were Terry Rogers of Nor
wich, Harry Noyes of New London,
Phil Corcoran of Bridgeport and M. J.
poherty of New Haven, the present
manager of. the Albany club. W. J.
pracy, the owner of the Hartford club,
and Manager Kennedy -were congratul
ated upon the excellent men they had
Secured and all the managers agreed
hat Hartford at last had some play-
ks that would give a good acocunt of
hemselves. : ,f
While a number of trades and deals
vere - talked of, there wag only - one
hat amounted to anything and that
was the securing of Alphonse Thomas,
he. pitcher, by the Hartford club. 1 he
Minefield club is entitled to his ser
rites, but Manager O'Neil agreed to
lease him. Mr Tracy and Manager
Kennedy have been trying to get
rhomas for some time, as he did not
Ivant to play in Springfield. "Secretary
rRaurke told Mr Tracy that ne haa
Bone all he could to have Secretary
Farrell award Ira Thomas to Hartford.
IsewarK claims mm ana me maner is
now before the secretary of the Natlou-
1 Association of Minor League Clubs,
ra Thomas is anxious to go to Hart-
ord and, the Hartford managers real-
ze that the two brothers will make the
est battery in the league. Mrjlracy
Announced that , he had secured Parry i
rhackera,- the Eastern league , catcher,-
o that he would be on the safe side
Iven if Thomas was awarded to New-,
There was a good deal of amusement
t the meeting over the schedule pre
pared by Manager Humphries of New
London. v. The New London manager's
;nain idea was to save railroad fares,
knd in doing this he failed to make a
chednlo. that Trieaserl anvone excent
himself. He. had Hartford playing in
leriden most of the holidays, Holyoke
aad few Wednesday .games at home,
nd Wednesday is a half holiday tip
here. f Springfield and Holyoke were
cheduled to play in their own cities a
lumber of Saturday, -which is what
ney did not want,, as wnen one team.
Mays the town draws from the othei, j
nd Hartford' had ' but few Friday
rames at home. The proposed- sched
ule caused so much dissatisfaction that
he meeting voted to offer a prize of
!50 for the best schedule submitted at
he next meeting, March 28.
Secretary O'Rourke brought up a
batter that received a merry ha ha.
Ie moved that the holiday receipts he
pooled by all the clubs. This motion
wrought Ian O'Neil of Springfield to
his feet In a nmry with a protest.
ppringfield and Holyoke depend upon
he - holiday games, to carry them
hrough the season and the thought, of
lividine1 tit so much good money was
histastefuf to all the managers who
xpect plums on holidays. If would
je a good thing for tne towns that
Jlraw poorly, but Mr O'Rourke did not
eceive any support for his motion.
One motion was carried that .met
vith approval on all sides. That was
hat the gate receipts on all days be
livlded upon a 50 per cent basis. For
merly , the receipts have been divided
o that the home team got 60 and the
risitors 40 per cent except on holidays.
rhe home team will continue to take
he grand stand receipts, except on
holidays. It is believed that the new
aivision will be fair for all. V
President Sturges Whitlock was not
present and he meeting Was presided
liver 1 by Vice-President Cornelius J.
f)anaher. The directors present were:
leriden. Bristol; New Haven," Aufort;
Hartford, Tracy; Springfield, O'Neil
Holyoke, Prindeville; New London,
Humphries; Norwich, Morrison;
Bridgeport, O'Rourke. Manager Ken-?
hedy of Hartford also . attended the
meeting. ; .:, - v" '
Bristol of Meriden and O'Rourke of
pridgeport the committee appointed
o consider the New Haven question,
reported that grounds-could be se
cured in that city. It was then voted
hat the New Haven franchise revert
o the league. The franchise was then
roted to Mr Danaher, who had al
ready bought it of James E. Canavan.
Mr Danaher will begin at once to
ocate a site and get the ball park in
nape. The field that has met with
he most favor will require an expn-
3iture of over $6,000 and Mr Danaher
8 prepared to put that amount into
he game. It was snid that Hon
leorge M. Gunn of Milford, the -well
mown democrat, was ready to become
financially interested n the club. Mr
panaher said he was ready to sell the
franchise to the Tight party, providing
pnough money is offered. Some New
paven people exppcted to get the fran
chise without giving anything for it.
they looked upon Mr Danaher as a
i'Colonel Butter-in" ana at first some
pf the league directors took this view
hf it, but after the meeting they ex
pressed themselves as of the opinion
Ibat ' Mr Danaher had acted for the
best interests of the league.
j ' M. J. Doherty. who played on one of
1 he Hartford Eastern league teams
kvas prepared to manage the club and
i. i m i i ! si. t a -vr.-
ace an luterem iu.it xi.vvi-i.uiu icw
Taven men secured it, but as they
have not he will return to his Albany
lub. Nothing was done at the nieet
ng1 about umpires. Bobby Durnbaugh
md Jim Kpnefick may be considered
'oi such positions. The circuit will re-
nain the same as Jast year. Norwich
kill continue to, be represented and
some trouble that the club has had
vith its ball park will probably be set-
Composition of the Teams.
The players on the different clubs
vere announced for the
Luttbeg and Trembly the
Canadian, to Meet, and
Points Will Decide the
Eugene Trembliay and Max: Lutt
beg met yesterday and; signed, articles
of agreement for a bout, which is to
take place (before the New Polo A, C,
New York, on March 2. They are
to weigh in at the matside at 135
pounds, the lightweight wrestling
They will wrestle to- a decision,
whether a fall be gained or not. A
time limit w411 be placed on the bout
and when it is up the referee will
award the verdict to the man who,
in hig opinion, has done the better
work. .-. -. '. -
This is the first time a wrestling
match has been so decided.
The points to b considered 'will be
aggressiveness in trying forv a fall,
the obtaining of the more effective
holds, the greater number of such
holds, skill in avoiding locks and clev
erness in wriggling out of danger.
Defensive work will take ' second
place to attack and the man. who is
on top the longer time will score heav
ily on his antagonist, who confines
himself to simply preventing a fhll.
KILRAIN WAS REFEREE, j
Baltimore, March 15. George Bur
llngame lost his pile of heavyweight
champion wrestler of the south last
night to "Shad" Link of this city.
Burlingame won the first fall In one
minute, Link the second in eight min
utes and also the third in eight min
utes and twenty seconds. Jake KI1
rain was referee. : i
Sawed Wood and trimmed Hat.
WINSTED, Conn., March 15. Two
novel contests, one for young women
at sawing wood and one for young
men at trimming women's hats, were
the f eataires of the "reception ; night"
entertainment given by the John
Brown club in Torrington. - Ten young
women took part in the - wood sawing
match, and the first prize was award
ed Miss Hattie Hitchcock, who sawed
her stick in eight seconds. Fifteen,
men participated in the hat trimming
contest, and. the judges decided that
the hat decorated by Frank E. Wedge
would do credit to a Paris milliner.
He accordingly got first prize. .
Some of the teams are not complete,
and many changes, will be made. The
lists as made up to the present time
are as follows: ;
Hartford Catchers. Ira Thomas. Ilav
Deane, Parry Thackera ; pitchers, Ty
ler, Layster, Dupee, Foxen, Phili ps,
Aipnonse Thomas; lnflelders, Bert
Dal3-, Truby. O'Neil, Nagle; outfield
ers, O'Hare, Buck Morrison. .
-V' 5 . 1, i t mm .' ...
yNurwicju juxcnersF ijonnouy, SUJII
van. Ross, Rapp: pitchers. Plank. Mc
Lean, Peloquin, Barclay: first base.
jack Tigh; second base, Terry Rogers;
third base, Joe Harrington; shortstop,
Hanafin; . outfielders, Tuck Turner,
- Holyoke Catchers ' Schincel u Stor-
Ing; pitchers, Tickers, Voorhees,' Clan
cy, Doolittle; first base-Pop t Slater;
second "base, Fitziatrick; , third, base,
Wiggin, Relnhold; ' shortstop. Me An
drews; outfielders, Batch, , Dorsey Ea-
gan. - . - , r
New London Catchers, Arnibruser,
Irwin; pitchers, Paige, Lo.ng, Mc
Laughlin, Smithe, Burns; first base,
Drew; second base, Fallon, Menke;
third base,' Curtis, Harry Noyes;
shortstop, "Huff: outfielders, Bannon,
Murphy, Finn, Rising.
New Haven Catchers, Jope, Con
nell; pitchers, Hanafin, Tuckey, Per
kins, B list; th.ird base, Ilayward: out
fielders, Golden, Fitzmaurice, Dono
van. ' . . ' .
Meriden Catchers, Theisen, Man
ning; pitchers, Hodge, Rogers, Parkin
son, Koehle; first base, Burke; second
base, Burns; third base, Altizer; short
stop, Larkin; outfielders, Kennedy,
Clay. Louie Weisbecker.
Springfield Catchers, Joe Connor,
Pat O'Connor; pitchers. Goldie Bow
ler, Cy Miller, Billy Luby,' Toby Mat
thews; first base, ulanagan; shortstoo;
Mike Donovan; third base, Kid Fisch
man; outfielders, Tansey, Henry,
Bridgeport Catchers, : O'Rourke,
Beaumont; pitchers, Corcoran, Waller,
McCullough; first base. Bill Yale;
third base, O'Rourke, Jr: outfielders,
Roy Clarke, Hi Ladd, Charlie Gus
dropsky. BASEBALL NOTES.
A Milwaukee doctor is suing Bob
Unglaub for $200 worth of profession
al services, which Unglaub says con
sisted wholly in robbing his shoulder
one day when he fell running to sec
ond base. For this he refused to
pay $3, hence the suit for $200.
Comiskey 4s quoted &s saying that
the "strengthened" White Sox are
du'e to win the pennant again this
vear. The strengthening" material
Comiskey so much counts on are
Pitchers Walsh and Dougherty ' and
Catcher Claude Berry untried young
Dan McGann. like McGtfaw, nas
great faith in the New York Nationals
chances for tbe league pennant this
year. "Pi'tsburg cannot win again,''
he says, , "because she will not have
the pitchers.'' ; ' :
Bresnahan will be played regularly
on the Giants because of bis batting.
If young McCormick of last year's
Jersey City team does not make good,
Bresnahan will be in the outfield per
manently, as Van naltren will not
come east again. :
V Kid Nichols the wonderful pitcher,
land who is to manage the Cardinals
this year, gays he has been a twirler
for seventeen years, and declares be is
Just las good now aa at any time of
his career in the box.' He atrributesi
his long, useful service to the fact
that he never used an underhand ball
1n his work, which is very harmful to
one's 13arowing powers
McCoy and Placifc Will
Meet April 5th--Martin
Carroll Won Easily
At the request of the officials of the
Insterstate A, C. of Philadelphia the
date of the match between Kid Mc
Coy, and Henri J. Placke, the " giant
Hollander boxer, has been changed
from April 1 to April 5. The change
suits the two fighters, as it will give
them a chance to do some extra train
ing. The foreigner needs this, as he
is hog fat and will have to work hard
to get In trim. 1 He is exercising in a
local gymnasium. His manager, Clark
Ball... has promised to allow the news
paper men to see him put up his hands
as- soon as Placke gets rid of his sea
legs. Ball thinks this will be about
the latter part of this week. McCoy in
the meantime is at Albany where he is
undergoing a vigorous course of pre
paration. Those who visited the Kid
say that he is In good trim.
YANGER AND IIERRERA DRAW.
Chicago, March 15. Benny Yanger
and Aurelia Herrera fought six Tounds
to a d;raw last night before the Ameri
can jA. Cv It was a rattling good fight
from start to finish, and the decision
of the referee was heartily cheered by
the large crowd present.
nUGHEY M'GOVERN WON.
Reading, Pa, March 15. Hughey
McGovern, the Brooklyn bantam
weight, put up a great six-round bout
with "Toda" Moran of . Brooklyn last
night. V It was McGovem's fight from
beginning to end, and all that 6aved
Moran was his continual hugging. Mc
Govern's fast infighting was too much
for him and the bell saved Moran in
the fourth and fifth rounds. In the
last round Moran went to the floor half
a dozen tinier, three of which he took
the full count. He was very tired and
badly beaten as he left the ring.
MUNROE -EAT RUHLIN.
Patrons of ice sport in Brooklyn had
an extra night last evening at the Cler
mont avenue ice rink. There were
many novel features and the big crowd
was thoroughly satisfied. A hockey
game between the picked players of
New York and of Brooklyn was the
first attraction In the second period
the match degenerated into a. farce.
Jack' Munroe was the referee, and the
players tried their best to upset him.
Gus Ruhlin of Akron, O., and Jack
Munroe of Butte, Mont, came on late
for their half-mile pursuit race. It
was a laughable exhibition. The hea
vyweight fighters. took to the Ice as
though they were afraid it would fly
up and hit them. Munroe was the
better of a brace of poor skaters. Ruh
lin took the count in the fourth lap,
then Munroe sat down good and hard,
and finally got to his feet and won by
over half a lap in 2 minutes 49 seconds.
CANOLE WINS FIGHT.
New Bedford, March 15. Before the
Warren Athletic club last Jiight 1,000
people saw Fred Brysoii of Boston,
knocked out by Martin Canole In the
first round. Bryson went at his man
in a fierce manner, but after the -TSt
clinch and in the break-away Canole
hooked his left Into Bryson's face, who
went down and was counted out. 1
DISASTROUS TO FAVORITES.
Opening? of the New L.ovfia.n Jock
ey Clnb'ft Spring: Meet.
. "NEW ORLEANS, March ; 15. The
opening of the new Louisiana Jockey
club's spring meeting was disastrous
i to the favorites, Frontenac being the
only favorite to finish in front. The
defeat of Tiperine in the Crescent
stake, for which she' was favorite at
9 to 20, was the heaviest upset of the
day. Dixie Lad, second choice, was at
7 to '1 and the others at a long price.
The sldw track, seriously affected by
Tain, did not suit the Morris filly, and
her usual speed was lacking. Delaval
at 13 to 1 in the betting led from end
to end, winning easily by three lengths.
The race was worth $900 to the -winner.
First Race Frontenac won; Mrs.
Frank Foster second, Boundling third.
Second Race Sneer won; Magdala
second, Hobson's Choice third.
Third Race Foxy Kane won; Scor
pio second, Harmakis third.
Fourth Race Delaval won, Dixie
Lad second, Viperine third.
Fifth Race Moderator won, Henry
of Franstamar second, Prince of En
: Sixth Race Circus Girl won. Mid-'
shipman second, Jake Webber third.
Close FlnlBbeii at Oakland.
SAN FRANCISCO, March 15. Close
finishes marked three of the races at
Oakland. The last event at six and
a half furlongs for three-year-olds
aroused the most excitement when
Sailor Knot and Celebrant fought it
out all through the final furlong and
Daly landed Sailor Knot first by , a
nose. Solanus, the favorite, was a
close third. Dr. Peggo proved a sur
prise by taking the two-year-old race,
beating Bill . Short a neck. Bob Ra
gon, the favorite, stopped badly. Ga
lanthns was much the best in the fifth
and won handily from Farnum.
.. Favorites Had Hard Lack.
LOS ANGELES, Cal., March 15.
Favorites had a hard time ' at Ascot
park, only two out of the six coming
under the wire 'first. Namtor clipped
a half second off the track record for
a mile and a hundred yards, going the
distance in 1:48.
Tor Infants and Children.
Ths Kind Yea Hava Always Bought
, Bears the -Signature
F0SS SAILS FOR PARIS
. SLOSSON'S CONDITIONS.
Wilson P. Foss, with a party of a
dozen of friends, boarded the Kaiser
Wilhelm II last night and will sail this
morning for Paris, where he goes to
play M. ReroUe for the world's cham
pionship 18-inch balk line billiards.
Last night Foss was entertained by a
party of friends. One of the objects
of Foss's visit to Paris is to arrange a
match game for George Slosson with
. Slosson will play Cure In New York,
city not later than May 25 for $500 a
side, three nights, public hall, the game
to be at 18-inch balk line out of spaces
of second shot, known as 18-2, 500
points up each night. The player
making 1,500 points first to be declared
the winner. The player making 500
points the first night will stop play;
the position of the balls will be marked
on the cloth by the referee. The balls
will be replaced on the table the fol
lowing evening and the player who
made the first 500 will resume, play
from the position in which he left the
balls the first night The same condi
tions apply at the termination of the
second night play of 1,000 points.
Slosson will allow Cure $500 as travel
ing expenses to come out of the re
ceipts of the house, the net receipts of
the house to be divided. 60 per cent
and 40 per cent respectively, or to go
to (he winner, as Cure may elect. Or,
Slosson will play Cure 18-inch balls
line j .out of spaces every shot on, pre
cisely the same condition, except as to
number of points, which shall be 1,200,
400 each night.
Slosson is also willing to make a
match at cushion carom,s, 'one night,
300 points.- The balk line or cushion
carom match to be played in accord
ance with the rules governing the
world's championship, as published by
the Brunswick-Balke, CoUender Co,
except as to the selection of the ref
eree, which shall be mutual.
While abroad Foss will try to ar
range so that three of the best ama
teurs in Europe will come here next fall
to play against three of the best ama
teurs in America in a tournament the
entire receipts, after paying expenses,
to be given to charity. .
Mr Foss is the mayor of Haverstraw.
An election takes place th ere" to-morrow
and Tie is on both tickets for
mayor. He will have to be sworn in
by the United States consul in Paris.
After his match - in Paris. Mr; Foss
will make a trip through Ireland and
Scotland, for the purpose of playing
golf. - . - v.-- ,.:-:-v,;x:
V l Here's a New One.
A new swindle is being worked by a
pair of strangers in southern Michigan,
according to the Auburn : (Ind.) Dis
patch. A stranger appears on the road
apparently searching for a lost valuable
diamond ring, but leaves after getting
some responsible person interested, of
fering $100 for the return of the ring.
Soon after his departure a' tramp ap
pears .and picks up what appears to be
the missing ring. The .person who has
been offered HOO reward for its return
sees an. opportunity to make a stake by
, giving the tramp a liberal sum for it, but
fails to find the owner. He then consults
a diamond expert, and learns that tha
sparkler is worth about 15 cents. .'
? . Oyster Loaves.
Allow one good sized roll to each per
son-. Cut off the tops, scrape out the
crumbs, brush Inside and ; out with
melted butter, and place 'in a hot oven
until crisp and lightly browned. Pen
the oysters, allowing five or six to each
person, fill the rolls, replace the covers,
and send . at once to the table, Chicago
Tribune. ' ' - . ' '
Speaker Cannon Poet.
WASHINGTON, March 15. While
Representative William Alden Smith
was nominating Speakeu Cannon for
the presidency in the house on Friday
Mr. Cannon's county convention was
Indorsing President . Roosevelt enthu-'
siastieally. This indorsement has just
reached the speaker, and he immedi
ately forwarded it ,10 the White House
with his compliments and this memo
randum, "If I was so soon to be done
for, what was I ever begun for?", .
Same as Our Gold Dollar.
PANAMA, March 15. According to
a decree of the convention published
here, the monetary unit of the republic
after Dec. 31 next will be the gold
iollar. of the same dimensions and
weight, by law, as the United States
iollar. The silver currency now in
singulation will be exchanged at the
rate of $100 in gold for $225 in silver.
The decree is being greatly discussed.
Cloning: Stock Quotations,
Money' on call easy at 1 per cent.
Prime mercantile paper, "4&34 Per cent,
exchanges, $132,455,206; balances, $6,778,474.
Closing prices: . . '
Atrial. Copper... 45 N. Y. Central.. 114
Atchison......... 649s Norf. & West.. 54 :
B. & O.... 73 'Penn. R. R U214
Brooklyn R. T.. 40 Reading..... 39
C. .C..C. & St.L.. 76 ( Rock Island..... 19
Ones. & Ohio.... 28 St. Paul.. .......138
Chi. & Northw..l62
Southern Pac... 41
Southern Ry.... 19
South. Ry. pf... 82
Texas Pacific:.. 22
Union Pacific... 71
U. S. Steel.....'. 10
V. B. Steel pf... 65
West. Union.... 88V4
Gen. Electric... 160
Illinois Cen...... 12694
Lackawanna .... 250
Louis. & Nash.. 1024
Manhattan ...... 140
Metropolitan. . . 105
Missouri Pac. . . . 87
New York Market. ' '.
FLOUR Rather firm,: but quiet; Minne
sota patents, $5.155.B0; winter straights,
$4.0(6.15; winter extras, $3.604; winter
WHEAT Opened rather easy on unsat
isfactory cables, snow in the southwest
and large Russian shipments; later the
market rallied on good western buying
and covering; May, $11.00; July, 96
CORN Steady with wheat and on fears
of smaller receipts.
PORK Steady; mess. $15.B016; family,
LARD Steady ; prime western steam,
BUTTER Unsettled ; extra, fresh cream
ery, 24c. ; creamery, common to choice, 160
CHEESE Firm; state, full cream, fan
cy, small, colored, September, 12c; lat
made, 1034c; small, white, September, 12c;
late made, 10c; large, colored, Septem
ber, 12c; late made, 10c; large, white,
September, 12c; late made, 10c
EGGS Steady; state and Pennsylvania
nearby average finest, 21c; state and
Pennsylvania seconds to firsts, 20c
LiTe Stock Market.
CATTLE -Receipts fair; market steady:
choice, $55.15; prime, $4.754.90; fair, $3,40
4.15; veal calves, $6.607.
HOGS Supply fair; market higher;
prime heavy and mediums, $66.05; heavy.
Yorkers, 56; light Yorkers, $5.665.70; pigs,"
$5.506.60; roughs, $3.75(85.20.
SHEEP AND LAMBS Supply fair:
market steady on sheep; lamb lower;
prime .wethers. . $4.80S; common sheep,
32.60(33.25; choice lambs, $655.10, ;
baseball coach , at
and for many years
regarded as one of
the greatest ln
flelders ever in ma
jor league ball, was
tha other day in a
.After the usual
with the Cor
nell 'squad, Jen
nings wnt into
the gymnasium to
take a plunge In
the swimming tank. . Without looking,
he Jumped in head foremost. There was
no. water in the tank, and he struck the
cement bottom with a thud. Both hi a
wrists were badly sprained and he sus
tained a severe scalp injury. This will
probably be Jennings' last season on the
professional diamond, as the veteran
player is now a senior in the Cornell col
legs of law, and is said to be eager to
begin the practice of his profession.
The law seems to have captured many
ot the baseball stars of former days, and
many of the pleaders of to-day studied
their Blackstone during the off-season
while they were still famous as players,
says a New York critic. Most prominent
of .this class may be mentioned Senator
Gorman, of Maryland, prominent as a
candidate for president, who was among
the pioneers of the baseball profession.
Of a more recent school, along the same
lines, is John Montgomery Ward.
Famous as a pitcher for the Providence
club, but better known as shortstop,
captain and manager of the giants, he is
now a prosperous lawyer in Chicago.
Likewise, he has earned enviable repu-
f tatlon as a golf player. Harry Taylor,
who was the legal representative of the
Players' union, studied for ; his profes
sion while he played first base for Louis
ville and Baltimore. AttorneyMike Sul
livan, of Boston, a Massachusetts sena
tor; James H. O'Rourke, of Bridgeport,
Conn., and Pete Hustings, of Milwaukee,
both members of the bar, were ball play
ers of prominence, and O'Rourke, who is
past 50, i still in the game as part own
er. ; Pond, who pitched for Baltimore,
became a surgeon with the United States
army, and Doc Bushong is a New York
dentist. Joe Quinn is an undertaker in
St. Louis.. Link Lowe is part owner of
the leading hotel at Beaver Falls, Pa.,
and Jlmmie McAleer is a partner in the
leading haberdashery at Youngstown, O.
Charlie Clmskey, Tom Loftus, Ed Han
Ion and Connie Mack are other present
day managers who have risen from the,
ranks. Mike Griffin is connected with a
brewery and Danny Richardson, is a
druggist "Uncle", Nick , Young passed
through every stage of baseball from
player to president, with the exception
N Edgar , Wrightingtou, recently select
ed as head, coach for the Harvard
team," played his
last game of, foot
ball for Harvard in
isrovember, 18 9 6,
when the eleven of
which he was cap
tain was defeated
in one of the great
est football games
in history by Penn
sylvania at Frank
lin field,. Philadel
Harvard : team W8S
than that which went to Philadelphia in.
1896, having already suffered two de
feats and being considerably weakened
by injuries. Both the star half backs,
Wrightington and Dunlop, had bad legs,
and played on a portion of the game.
Harvard scored six points in the first
half, but in the Becond was forced to
make a safety and then, after being
thrice(' repulsed at Harvard's goal line,
Pennsy, with her guardsback, took the
ball across the goal line, after having
carried the ball near 200 yards In.four
series of rushes. Since leaving college
Wrightington has assisted in the coach
ing at Cambridge from time to time.'
He has been more prominent, however,
as referee in all the big college games;
except those in which Harvard has taken
part. For a number of years he has of
ficiated at the Yale-Princeton,. Princeton-Cornell
games, and lately he has refer eed the
annual game at Philadelphia between
West -Point end Annapolis. ! He was a
WHAT IS IT?
Old New England Home Made Rusk, with a difference Rusk
wastmade from Commercial flour; GOOD RICH FOOD is made from MALT
FLOUR. ' All the starch has been converted into dextrine . by . germinating
(malting) the wheat. ;
WHAT IS IT FOR?
? Afood for Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner and can be eaten in milk
or just as it comes from the package. Takes the place of bread, bread crumbs
or any other cereal. THE CHANGE WILL PROVE TO YOUR ADVANTAGE,
WHAT WILL IT DO ?
It being malt digested, the phosphatic and nitrogenous properties
of the wheat TNerv Brain and Muscle Food) are Quick lv absorbed bv the
'system, producing a NOTICEABLE INCREASE in BRAIPiI
and PHYSICAL ENERGY after a few days trial.
IS YOUR WORK UP TO THE STANDARD?
THINK IT OVER, It will develop GROWING CHILDREN to vigorous
maturity, broad shouldered, broad gauged. PARENTS? THIS WORTH WHILE?
MALT DIGESTED FOOD IS A FOE TO DYSPEPSIA. Portion of GOOD RICH FOOD,
soft boiled egg, coffee, for breakfast, one week. You won't have a lull head
nor a bad stomach, naif the day. Try it. When you get there, STAY. D0NT
BE A QUITTER. We sell it for 10c a package Free sample for doubting Thomas.
Woodruff Grocery Co,, 40 North Main. Spencer & Pierpont
Co,, 352 East Main St PL R, Hotchkiss, 839 North Main St
JUST A TRICK.
We've a trick of getting
the right-up - to-the - minute
st le into our clothing for
young men. The winning
suits are here.
Gall and let us demonstrate ;what we ; can do with Franklin,1
Automobiles on snow and Ice. (.
Second-hand Stevens Duryea, new October 19; last, at a '
low price. " 1 t
" ATHLETIC GOODS AND . BICYCLES : '
THE E. H. T01VLE CO., 33 cebter street;
Youmans, 251 South Main St.
Automobiles and Motor Cycles.
Queen Runabout , - - - - ' $650 00
Queen Touring Car - - - - 750.00
Mitchell Runabout, Air Cooled - ' 700.00
Mitchell Touring Car " ' r - 2,500.00
Metz Motor-Cycle- . - " . . - : 210.00
Metz Motor Cycle, two speeds - ' . - ' . 225.00
Eagle Bicycles, coaster brakes, Horns, Tires and
Sundries at reduced prices. ,
mmmmmammmmmmmmm r -" 'V''
Youmans, 251 South Main Street.
tprenaiu piarfer, says the Boston Glohe,1
and his work as referee has been most
successful. He ha closely followed the
developments thl game, and no other
Harvard man should have a clearer idea
of the various, football 'systems',' than
he. Wrightington is conservative and
having been on the inside of Harvard's
football affairs for years.-he is in a posi
tion to5 gather to his' standard neft. fall,
the Crimson's strongest force of work
Quincy A. Shaw. Jrv and ' Matthew
Bartlett, of the Boston Athletic, club, de
feated Joshua Crane and C. O. Winslow,
also of the Boston Athletic club, for the
national racquet championship in
doubles on the: courts of the Philadel
phia Racquet club,? J'J-:.'-V '''$V.' vf
With nine firsts out of a programme of
16 movements, William F, Duffy, of the
New York Athletic club," won the annua!
figure skating championship of." the
United . States from a field of 'six con
testants at New York city. -
The Wanderers' hockey team, by de
feating the seven of the Crescent Ath
letic club at New York city, captured the
championship of the American Amateur
Hockey league from the hitherto cham
Dion Crescents.' -' A - '
IT TOOK YEARS
of "experience , to gain
this, trick of getting .
the right kind, right in
every way, but you.
can safely select any '
, price : i t 1 1 :
in our windows from
$7.50 ' to $19.50
and find that ve
v 4Make Good" every
thing we say.
89-93 Bank St,
80-82 S. M. Stf
Model A, - f $1,400 :
Model B, Tonneau, $1,650
Tcurins Car, - $3,000 .'
F. 0. Bi FACTORY.
Labaree, Jr., Killed la Prl.
- WASHINGTON, ' March 15.Confir
mation of the reported killing of th j
Rev. Benjamin W. Labaree, Jr., an j
American missionary in Persia, ba j
been received'by the state department !
tn this telegram from Richmond Pear- j
son, the United States minister at.T- j
heran i) "American Missionary Xabare f
was "murderetl' near Urumia,: Persia, i
8th inst. Motive apparently, robbery
Government, at my request has ordered
search for criminal and prompt punish
ment.'' Mr. Labaree was born thirty
four years ago at the place near wher
he was murdered. . ,
Froten Body Pound Neat Rutland. v .
RUTLAND, Vt, March 15. TnH
body of a man has been found besid
a back road in Rutland. He had light
completion, sandy hair and mustache.
Near the body ; was found a receipt
book of division 2,' A. O. H., in whicli
was written: "John J.-' O'Brien, admits '
ted April ) 2, 1899, East Boston, Suf
folk county. In case of accident notify
J. F. Coleman, financial secretary,- 23 ,
Wesby street, - -.' The remainder of ;
the inscription was indecipherable.
The body was frozen so that proper .
examination of it could not be made. , . ;
ACTIVITY, NERVE FORCE A
DIGES I ED.
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