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Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, May 27, 1904, Image 9

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TH E
THE DIAMOND.
4
WORCESTER IS
RUNNING I? AST
iiolyoKe and Springfield
f Again DefeatedHartford
and New Haven Flaying
Well-Notes of the Game.
New Haven, May 27.- The New Ka
ren base ba teani defeated Holyoke
esterday.afternoon, at Savin Rock, by
i score of 4 to 2.' Judging from the
Hcore one -would think it was ah in-
erestlng and well played game. It
fvas not. - The game was far from ex
iting and during iue game not a root-
r broke forth. The players lacked
uap and. ginger and how the score was
Kept down is a wonder to base ball ex
perts. The score:
V
New Haveu.
j A.B. 11.
pnnell rf . .. . .4 1
ii. P.O. A. e:
i
o
2
1
1
1
1
1
1
3
0
o
.
8
10
3
3
1
1
0
3
0
1
1
2
1
7
ayward, 3b .. .3 0
3 annon. ss .... 3 1
Itzrnaurice, cf .5 1
olden, If .....4 1
anavan, lb . ..3 0
ope. c ...4 O
lindersou. 2b . .3 ' 0
oi-ctoan, p . . ..4 t 0
35 ', 4 9 27 16 5
, Holyoke.
A.B. R. -H.' P.O. A; E.
'IcAnarews, as .2 1 0 10 1
ritzpatrick, 2b .3 0 0 6 3 0
ptatch, If 4 0 2 0 0 0
Plater, lb 4 0 1 0 0 0
tiertwhistle, cf .4 1 1 1 0 1
poring, rf ... .4 ... 0 0 1 ' 0 0
Vchincel, c .....4 0 0 4 1 0
Jinley, Sb 4 0 1 B 3 3
'oorhees, p ....3 0 0 0 ,3 , Q
5 24 10 5
w Haven . . ; . 0 6 1 0 2 1 0 0 4
Ilolyoke . . . 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 02
J Two base hits, Connell, Baunpn,
Jolden, Canavan, , Anderson, Batch;
roien Dase, jtserrwmstie; Dases on Dans,
ft Corcoran 2, off, Voorliees 2;' struck
ut, by Voorhees 3; hit by .pitched ball,
Connell; time,lh 20m; attendance,. 500;
impire, Kennedy. .
.;. At. Bridgeport
Bridgeport, May 27- Bridgeport won
from Springfield 12 to 5 yesterday by
Woof ettnL- tpni'lf tottrl 4rwI1(ntn11v Pi'.
ors by the Ponies, who acted at times
&s if they bad stage fright. The Ora-
ors wore the batting clothes yesterday
nd landed onto Luby f or hits to burn.
"rom a local I standpoint the pitching
if Newman was a feature of the game.
'be tall and slender youngster was at
e points for the first, seven tunings
d pitched as fine a game as seen on
he grounds. The score:
I R.H.E.
Bridgeport 3 1 0 0 4 3 1 0 -12 14 5
pringfield 0010002 2 00 00
Batteries Newman, Kileen . and
p'Rourke; Luby and O'Connor urn-
lre. Shannon; attendance, 540.
A Meriden. , a '
Meriden, May 27. By hitting Rog
rs when-iita meant runs, Worcester
Won from Meriden yesterday, 5 to 3.
?oth sides fielded loosely, The score:
', . ' . R.H.K.
leriden .....0 0 1 0 0 0 0 2 0-3 7 5
IVorcester ...0 1 1 1 0 0 0 1 15 7 7
Batteries Rocers and Burke: Rob-
pn and Connelly; umpire, Joe Gll-
eirt; .attendance, ouu.
-
At Hartford. '
Hartford, May 27. The first estiibl-
ifcn of free hitting that the Hartf ords
five given this season was seen at the
lartford park yesterday afternoon,
id a young man named Paige "Wag the
ictim. - -
J Catcher Armbruster had a run-in
vith Umpire Lovett In the sixth in-
ling. Armbruster had been kicking at
tie decisions and made himself obnox
ious to the umpire and the bleaeherltes.
inally, he said too much to Lovett
tnd the umpire ordered him to ; the
tench. He refused to go and the men
iad a wordy war. Armbruster-refused
to budge and Lovett pulled his watch
j ut. One of the Whalers started out
fo act as a peacemaker, but -Tommy
pannon called him back for trying to
l?utt in. Lovett went over to the Hart
ford bench and told Policeman Relihan
jo put Armbruster off the field.
When the New London catcher saw
.otett looking up a cop he dodged in
Jhe visiting players' coup. Harry
Koyes went out on the coaching Hue,
Where Armbruster had stood, and with
his back turned to the stands Lovett
nd the policeman supposed he "was
Krmbruster. When Lovett discovered
She ruse he called the policeman off
nd permitted Armbruster to continue
n the game. Lovett was applauded'
or his firmness, and Armbruster did
ot say a word after the incident.
The pitching of Kearns was the fea
ture of the game yesterday. New Lon-
flon could do nothing with him. The'
core
R.H.E.
JlartfOrd ...0 0 5 0 0 1 l'O 7 12 1
. . jjihiui ' ' v v j .r j r l m j
Batteries Kearns and Bunyan; Taige
ud Armbruster; umpire, Lovett. , l
CONN LEAGUE STANDING.
Won. Lost. P. C.
..If. 2
..15 8 .052
..13 S .010
. . S 11 .421
. . 8 11 v .421
.. 0 13 .400
..7 14 t, .333
..6 14 .300
Bridgeport
Ipringfield .
Holyoke
Iteriden . ...
irew Ixndon
lartford
GAMES TO-DAY.
fTartford at Springfield, New Haven
t Worcester. Bridgeport at New'Lon-
ion, jrioiyoKe at ivienaen.
COLLEGE BALL GAME. ,
At Worcester.
Worcester, May 27. Holy Cross
nade a great rally toward the end of
I he game yesterday and beat George
:own out In the ninth Inning. Two
! ingles and a base on balls filled the
iags. A hard line drive by Stankard
Vas muffed by Apperious and two
;uns scored, winning ths game. Both
SPORTING'
teams bunched hits well at times. The
score:
R.H.E.
Holy Cross 00010102 26 13 4
Georgetown 00200030 05 9 4
Batteries Mansfield and Noonan;
Seit and Hart.
NATIONAL ' LEAGUE,,
At Nw York , ,
Brooklyn , 1 0 2 0 6 0 10 04
New York 00000180 16
Batteries- Jonea and Bergn;-Taylor and
Warner.
At Pittsburg
Cincinnati.., 6001071009
Plttsbursr 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 01
Batteries Harper and Peitz; Lee and
Phelps.
TABLE OF PERCENTAGES.
Club. W. L. P.C.
Cincinnati.. S3 10 . .697
Chicago.... ....20 10 .667
New York 20 10 .667
St. Louis. i, ....... 16 14 .633
Pittsburs....... 15 16 .484
Brooklyn 13 1$ .406
Boston 10 20 .333
Philadelphia...., 6 23 . .178
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
At New York J
St. Louis 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 06
New York... 0400001000 16
Batteries Howell and Sueden; Hughes
and McGuire. t .
At Boston .
Chicago., T O ! -0 1 6 o 0 0 3
Boston...... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
Batteries Altrock and McFarland: Tan
nehlll and Farrell. . .
At Philadelphia . . A
Detroit 0 0 0 Q,0 0 0 0,00
Philadelphia 20100020 6
Batteries Donovan and Buelow; Wad
dell and Schreck. -
At Washington
Cleveland 0 0 0 1 0 2 47
Washington............. 10000203
Batteries Bernhard and Abbott; Jacob
son and Drill.
Game called to allow teams to catch
train. .
TABLE OF PERCENTAGES..
Club. W. L. P.C.
Boston 21 10 .077
Cleveland... 17 12 .686
Philadelphia 18 13 .681
New York 17 13 A .667
Chicago 18 16. ". .629
St. Louis........ 14 . l ra
Detroit. 11 20 .856
Washington....;..
....... 6
22
.214
EASTERN LEAGUE.
'At Tinffulo Buffalo 8. Jel'sev Cit 3.
At Toronto Providence 5, Toronto
At Rochester Newark 5, Rochester
NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE,
At Manchester Manchester 6, Hav
erhill 1. .- 7 ,
At Nashua Nashua 4, Fall River 0.
At Concord Concord 4, New Bed-
AM-RICAK ASSOCIATION.
At Toledo Indianapolis 8, Toledo. 8.
At Louisville Columbus 10, Louis
ville 4. - '
At St Paul Milwaukee 3, St Paul 0.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis .11,
Kansas City 0.
WESTERN LEAGUE. '.,
At Sioux City Denver 6, Sioux City
2. ' i
At St Joseph--St Joseph 5, Des
Moines 0. .
At Omaha Colorado Springs 4, Oma
ha 1. . ' '.-K - . '
. NEW YORK STATE LEAGUE.
At Utica Utica 8, Binghamton 7.
At Troy Troy 4, Schenectady 1.
At Albany Albany 3, A. J. G. 1.
At Ilion Ilion 3, Syracuse . 2. v
HUDSON RIVER LEAGUE.
At HudsonHudson 4, ; Poughkeep-
fele 0. ' "' ' t,..
At Paterson Paterson. 9, Saugerties
3. , - - - '
FAMOUS GAMES
I HAVE PITCHED
Before the game with the Athletics
on Thursday, May 5, when only 2.
turns at the bat were allowed the op
posing team, I had succeedd'ttt shut
ting out only one team in my long ex
perience and allowing rid hit, and that
was the Cincinnati club, September 18,
1807. I came very near a similar per
formance against the ' Phillies, and
had shut them out to the Very last in
ning and two nin were out in tha,t
inning when the late Ed Delehanty
made a three base hit off me. TTiese
are the" best performances I can re
member. I have always had to pitch
for all I was worth. I always try to
keep in the best condition, and to that
I ascribe my success more than any
thing else. I always strive to do my
level best, and when I go Into a game
I go in to win and never let up. until
the last man is out in the last inning.
In v baseball there is always some
thing to learn. I am learning all the
time. Many people laughed, when
they heard that Xoung had a slow balk
A pitcher has got to be up-to-date to
succeed, and no pitcher can make a
success unless he , has a slow ball. I
have worked hard and faithfully to
acquire everything that a pitcher must
have to stand at the head of his class.
I ascribe a great deal of my success
to the teams behind me. I have al
wavs been fortunate in' that regard.
Now, the Athletic team is one of
the best batting , teams ever got to
gether, and this is the first time in
baseball history that a team of that
caliber was ever disposed of as the
players came to the bat. . I was feel
ing as well as J ever did in my life on
that day. The weather conditions
could not have, been, better. There
was no wind and I had plenty of
speed. The team behind me was ; in
first class shape, and I want to tell
you it is the best team that ever gave
me support. A pitcher can derive
great inspiration whe nhe knows that
every man behind him is capable of
attending to the work assigned to.Jhim.
As much credit is due to the boys as
to me. Without their efficient aid it
would have been impossible to accom
plish the feat, and It is a feat I never
expet to see repeated in major league
Company, even if I live to be a very
old man. I d-id not tire In the least
over the ordeal. In fact, I did not
tire en the Wednesday following when
I pitched in the 15-inning game I won
from Detroit.
Pitching after all is not a matter of
anything but condition. There is no
reason why a man who has taken
good care of himself and continues to
do so should not pitch well into his
forties. I am not yet that old, but I
expect to be some day. Cy Young in
the Illustrated Sporting News
' O JX. 3 "3? O XI. X J3l m
Ber the -A 8 You Have Always Bought
Signature , S)?-r2-
of
(AC
NEWS
WRESTLING.
TOURNAMENT
FOR TO-NIGHT
Empire Athletic Club Gives
Its First SmoRer Several
Good Contests Arranged
for Entertaining Public
, Th first tournament of the new Em
pire Athletic club of this city will take
place this evening in Congress hall,
when many good wrestling 'matches
will be. pulled off. . ! .
. Young Brennah of this city will face
Charles Lawson Of Naugatuck at 115
pounds. If Lawson does not appear,
Conrad of Oakvllle will take his place.
A match thht will attract much at
tention will be the one between Frank
Babcock of Waterville and Dan Pickett
of the Washington Hill Athletic club.
Babcock agrees to throw Pickett three
falls in one hour of actua wrestling.
Hannon,of the Watertown Athletic
club will tackle- Shields, a Holy Cross
athlete, and the final contest of the
evening will bring together Jesse Foley
of this city and Frank Hugo of the
Newark Athletic club. The bouts wil?
start promptly at half-past 8, and re
freshments : will be served, ;
FRANK ERNE AS REFEREE.
Frank Erne, former lightweight box
ing champion, has been selected as
referee for the Bothner-Alexander
wrestling contest which id to be held
Memorial day at Yorkvllle field, Nine
tieth street and Avenue A. Alexander
Is doing his training at Hollender's
gymnasium and has a corps Of wrest
lingpartners and trainers. .
Zlndtt liut the Ueltutani.
ST. LOUIS, May 27.-T. P. Hayes'
filly Zinda, coupled in the betting with
Violin, won the Debutante stakes at
Delmar park. Violin was third. Zinda
took the lead at the start arid won
easily by two lengths. All Black, off
seventh, came with a rush at the end
and got the place from Violin. The
stake Is worth $2,140 to the winner.
Scepter and Martius were the winning
favorites. '
Enrlih ClmllMigr " Accepted.
NEW HAVEN, Conn., May 27. Man
ager Elton Parks of the Yale Athletic
association has ' announced that the
challenge for an athletic meet in Lon
don between Oxford and Cambridge
and Yale and Harvard had been re
ceived by both American universities
and that it had been accepted. , The
acceptance was made fcnown here late
last night. i
Lady Savoy at Latonia.
CINCINNATI, May 27. The Clip
setta stakes for two-year-old fillies was
the attraction at fcatonja. The event
went to Lady Savoy, from the stable
of William Gerst. She won easily by
two lengths. Intense beat Daisy Dean
six lengths for the place. The distance
was five furlongs, which was covered,
in 1:01H- . .
Schreck and Santora Win.
ST. LOUIS, May 27-Mike Schreck
of Cincinnati knocRed out Jim Scanlan
of Pittsburg at the West End club last
night in the fifth round of what was
to have been a fifteen round bout. Nick
Santora of Chicago knocked out
"Sport" Sullivan; of New York in. the
first round of a six round preliminary,
WOMAN AFTER MIDDLE AGE.
Loses Affinity, for vOpposite Seat and
Has Not Same Relations
wfth Husband. '
After middle age the average woman
begins to care more for women than
she does for men, writes Mrs. L. H. Har
ris, in the New . York Independent. Her
allegiance undergoes a psychic change,
her eyes are Opened, her judgment
cleared, and she learns to appreciate her
own Bex fully. The characteristics that
seemed to her hateful frailties long ago
are defended now as their poetic distinct
tions.
She see in every girl the fair mirage
of her own youth;, in the pathetic, care
worn face of the young matron the gen
tle heroism of her other years; in tha
mother of a grown family her own queen
days when sons and daughters suddenly
grew tall and proclaimed her. And for
them all she has a chastened affinity.
Men have passed out of her calculations.
They are the things with whom she
failed or succeeded, from lover and hus
band down to her youngest son. And,
however much she remains dependent
upon them, she is no longer related to
them In the same way. She has survived
them and returned- to her own.
OLD ACE A FICTION.
Mien, of Seventy-Five No Longer Re
, gard&d as Too Old for Business ...
. Activities and Pleasure. ; '
The time was, arid not so long ago,
either, when men of 65 and 70 regarded
themselves, and were regarded by oth
ers, as having reached that point when
they should be willing to retire from the
activities of life, says a writer in the
Chicago Inter Ocean. ' Our conception of
the man of 75 only a few years ago was
that of a white-haired patriarch who
found pleasure -only' in reminiscences,
the sectarian weeklies, checkers, domi
nos and his . grandchildren. But the
times have changed. The average man
of 75 to-day is neither bent, feeble nor
senile. He has not retired from the ac
tivities Of life, that he is atVare of; nor
has he any idea Of retiring. Much less is
he inclined to surrender to the younger
people around him any of the responsi
bilities or pleasures of existence. He
reads the sporting columns, plays golf,
roots for his favorite baseball club, and
may perchance take a flyer on the races.
Moreover, he is, if anything, inclined to
be more attentive to the ladles than he
was at 60. at 40. or at 20.
THE PUGILISTS.
W ALC0TT TO
MEET JACKSON
Young ' Corbett is Coming
Home from His Trip
Across the Pond Cripps
Wouldn't Meet Byan;
Baltimore, May 27. -Joe Walcott,
the champion welterweight of the
world, and Young Peter Jackson of
this city, one of the best welter
weights of the present day, have been
matched to meet In this city Friday,
June 10, before the Eureka Athletic
club. . . ,
SCHUMAKJER-MURPHY GO OFtV
Baltimore, Md, May 27. The fifteen
round bout between Willie Schumaker
of theNAvonla A. C. of New York, the
former 105-pound champion of Amer
ica, and Kid Murphy, also of.1 New
York, which was to, have been decided
before the Nonpareil A. C. of High
landtown: Wednesday night, didx not
take place owing to the small amount
of money whicb was taken In at the
door. When the boys were ready to
fight it was discovered that there was
only' $75 in the box office. V -
CRIPPS HAD COLD FEET.
There will be no match between Ar
thur Cripps of Australia and Tommy
Ryan for the middleweight title before
the Coima Athletic club. Colma, Cal.
on J une 10 If a dispatch which Sam
Fitzpatrick received yesterday from
San Francisco amounts to anything.
Sam got word that Cripps has an at
tack of cold feet and has sailed for his
home. The hews of Crlpps's depar
ture was a big sui'prise to Fitzpatrick,
who thought that everything relative
to the contest was all right and that
liis protege meant to fight. " ;
CORBETT TO RETURN HOME.
According to his manager, Young
Corbett is due to sail for America on
the steamship Deutschland to7day. Cor
bett has been, abroad nearly two
months. The Denver boxer went to
'the oth-er side to have a rest and a
good time. He says he has secured
both, but is glad to return home. Cor
bett did not; do any fighting in Eng
land. He received an offer to face
Ben Jordan before the National Sport
ing club, London, Jut the . purse was
loo small and the match fell through.
Corbett is pledged not to do any fight
ing In this country until he meets
Jimmy Britt.
BULLETS FLEW IN CHURCH.
Sanguinary Duel Between Negro Wor
shipers in Which Whisky Flask . .
..- ' ' . Played Part.
Carry a pocket flask when you go tc
church if you happen to be near Beans
Btation, Tenn. . Failure to follow this
advice is likely to get you in trouble, as
it did Jim Goins and his brother, Arizona
Goins, two negroes. , ' -
The Goins brothers went to church
without whisky bottles In their pockets.
As a result Arizona is now dead and his
brother is dying.
George Whitesides, another negro, was
wiser than Jim and Arizona. He knew
SHOT . THROUGH THE BREAST.
enough to carry a bottle. Because he
carried the flask Whitesides Is alive, a
deadly bullet having been turned away
by it. He is now hiding in the woods
near Beans station, attempting to
escape mob which is seeking revenge
for the killing of the Goins brothers,
who were shot by him.
The trouble was an the result of a dis
pute, as to whether Arizona Goins or
George Whitesides should have a hymn
book with a dusky belle who attended
the same church they did. They at
tempted to settle the dispute with re
volvers, and for. a flme bullets spun
above the heads of the worshipers at
the Beans station church, i ', ;
' Arizona Goins, having no pocket flask,
was shot through the breast and in
stantly killed. Jim Goins was mortally
wounded. Whitesides received one. bul
let In the arm. Another hit a whisky bot
tle he 'carried in, his pocket. While a
Bible would have served as well, the
flask turned aside the bullet.
Whitsldes was badly scared but not
much hurt, and made for the woods,
while the other members of the Beans
station congregation engaged in a riot to
lend a Uitl Aitement to a tm affair.
Battl Near HaptransaU
CAPE HAITIEN, May 27.-A serious
battle has been, fought between the
Dominican troops and the revolution
ists at Esperanza, on the road from
Monte Cristl to Santiago, near Mao.
The revolutionists were victorious.
Many were killed or wouncfed on both
sides. General Rftoul Cabrera, minis
ter of war, , who commanded the gov
ernment troops, was - killed and his
body swas taken to .Navarette. The
revolutionists are before Navarette,
where another battle will be fought.
The government troops are waiting for
re-enforcements. The United States
cruiser Detroit and the gunboat New
port are off Monte Crista
.' ' m "i i 1 1
PICKET THE VICTOR
Brooklyn Handicap Won by
American Derby Winner.
IRISH LAD'S COLORS LOWERED.
One of the Grateat R?e Etf Ran.
Favorlt and tfermli Dlngrdonsed
Whole Distance Winner Came
With Rush at the Wire.
U NEW YORK, May 27. Turfdom oi
the east bowed to the west at Graves
end when The Picket lowered the col
ors o the popular Irish Lad in the
Brooklyn handicap. While the lattei
coif Was beaten by only the breadth
of a hand, It is due to the winner to
. say that if the race - had been" one
quarter of a mile longer the western
wonder probably would have finished
several lengths in front.
He was perfectly ridden from begin
ning to end and at the crucial moment
moved up on the rail and seventy
yards from the finishing line poked hia
nose in front of the tiring favorite.
Frantic cheers which had been ringing
from the throats of nearly 40,000 on
lookers died away when it was re
alized that Irish Lad had gone down
to defeat
- Hermls and the f&vorite, away from
the barrier eldsely together, set 4 a ter
rific pace to the head of the stretch.
They had run for three-quarters of a
mile like a team,, and upon swinging
into the homestretch Hermis died
away. Proper, the California candi
date, rushing up from the rear under
a vigorous ride by Luclen Lyne, took
third money by a head. The handicap
was worth $20,000, of which $2,500
went to the second horse and $1,500
to the ihird. j -A
great outpouring of turf devotees
witnessed the eighteenth , running of
the handicap. Hours before the time
set for the first race the grand stand,
clubhouse and the big field stand were
pretty well filled. The ladies were out
in unusually large numbers, gay in
their 'summer toilets, and society vijas
also well represented. Reports of sen
sational time made by The Picket in
his workouts brought him many sup
porters, but the rank and file was
loath to put full confidence in his abil
ity under the conditions with which he
was confronted. ,
As the time for the handicap, which
was the fourth i event on the pro
gramme, drew near the name of Irish
Lad, from the stable of Herman B.
Duryea, could be heard on ail sides.
The winner of last year's handicap and
of the Metropolitan this year had
grown into immense popularity, and
bets continued to pour in upon the fa
vorite until the horses appeared in
front of the grand stand on their way
tO the pOSt. 'V::'.. ';''-W5.'.
? Starter Fitzgerald lined them up
back of ' the b. rier and Bent, them
away in splendid order. Irish Lad, on
the rail, led his field, with The Picket
second and Hermis third. - Helgesen,
on The Picket, eased his mount a, trifle,
and when the racers passed the grand
stand Hermis and Irish Lad had
hooked up Side by side for their heart
breaking struggle which-was 'to con
tinue nearly a mile. The Picket, run
ning easy in-third place, made a nice
pace for the balance of the fields The
Thomas Colt and the f ayorite strug
gled in vain each to master the other.
Across the circular track from the
grand, stand and three-quarters of a
mile from the starting point they were
runpljnglike OpejQOjrse. , .. .
In" tms manner they swung . round
the far turd and made for the last one,
which headed them into the stretch.
Shaw, on the favorite, nd Redf ern, on
Hermis, were bringing out every ounce
of speed in their mounts,! while Helge
sen was drawing The Picket together
for the final rush to the goal. He
closed a gap of two or three lengths
and before they had reached the last
quarter pole was close upon the tiring
leaders. Hermis had run his race and
dropped back slowly. The Picket, close
to the rail, worked his way alongside
Irish Lad, who was tiring rapidly, and
as the fliers rushed past the pole sev
enty yards from theflnish he poked his
nose in front of the Duryea colt. Lyne,
on Proper, who had moved up from
tenth place at the half mile to fifth
position, urged the Jennings candidate
alongside Hermis, which fell back to
fourth place.
A" scene of excitement which has sel
dom been equaled on the race track
prevailed during the brief space of
time whicb elapsed after the strug
gling thoroughbreds had passed the
three-quarter mile post. Cries from
thousands of throats urging on the fa
vorite and shrieking the name of his
Jockey rent the air.
When Hermis fell back upon enter
ing the stretch the cheers seemed to re
double in volume, and for a few sec
onds when it seemed almost certain
that Irish Lad would repeat his vic
tory of last year 40,000 people screamed
his name, men threw their hats into
the air ftfid embraced one another out
of sheer delight at being fortunate
enough to have witnessed the grand
struggle. They did not realize how
closely Helgesen had brought the pet
of the Waldeek stables nor did they
observe that Shaw, on Irish Lad, was
not as close to the rail as he might
have been, . v
"VThen the western horse was called
upon he responded nobly. Through a
gap barely wide enough for him to pass
he crawled past the Candlemas colt,
And in the last few jumps his muzzle
showed in front. 'The shouts of joy
died away in the throats of the vast
assemblage as though the onlookers
had been suddenly paralyzed. The
Picket was going away at the end, and
it is safe to say that had the route been
a trifle longer he would have won with
a safe margin. Proper was third, tws
lengths behind Irish Lad and a nose In
front of Hermis. McChesney and
Africander and Claude were at the end
of the procession.
The time for the race, 2:06 3-5, was
Hot a record breaker. This was thought
to be largely due to the wind which
blew down the stretch and against
whicS the 2eld had to struggle both at j
the start and at the finish. Neverthe
less it was a grand race, hsnestly run,
and the. winner, with hJs six .upujid.s 1
it
This is Only One
Case Among
"
n
any
AUTOMOBILES
The E. H. TOWLE COi
Voumans
-ll- t if i urn ili.ifnl ' '
Youmans, 251
advantage over Irish Jbad, fully ct
served the prize. "
The Picket is owned by the Waldeek
stable of Louisville, Ky., controlled by
Jungbluth & Middleton. He won the
American Derby last year at Washing
ton park, Chicago.
Another stake on the programme was
the Expectation, Worth $6,000. New
ton Bennington's Song and Wine led
from beginning to end, beatipg, Czara.
. Democrat Readers will be Furnished with a Solid Gold Fountain Pen
SAVE THIS COUPON.
For eight of these coupons and 69 cents we will furnish, for a time.
Democrat readers with a solid gold, fnlly warranted fountain pen, pol
ished barrelrubber cap, screw section, beautiful delivery, worth $1X0.
Perfect satisfaction guaranteed. You will wonder how you ever got along
without it. Agencies where the pens can be obtained: Apothecaries Sail
Co, Bank and South Main streets; Brooklyn drug store, 756 Bank Street;
Cannon & Jones, 354 West Main street; N. A. TJpham. 410 North Main
street; G. H. Burpee & Co, 854 South Main-street; J. B. Ebbs, jthe drug
gist), East Main and Cherry streets.
A. Danger' Spdt
1 l t f7'L2J
ill. . v 1 .
"?4 '
'fl X .Hi,
Waterbury Proof.
Frederick T. Ladd, machinist, living at 240 Bank street, says.
"I used, Doan's Kidney Pills and am glad of, the chance -to
recommend them to my friends as a most reliable remedy. I
suffered greatly on the muscles of my back. Doan' Kidnny Pillg
were recommended to me and I got a box from the K. W. Lake
Drurf Company. If they did not cure me I don't know what else
did, for the pain vanished before I had taken half of the box and
I have had.no recurrence since."
Doan's Kidney Pills are For Sale at all Drug
. Stores. . 1
50 Cents a Box.
Foster-Miltour tt Co. , Ouff olo N.V.
The new things in
Outing Suits No mat
ter what .you have for
a regular suit you need
a Coat and Trousers
for summer wear.
lur Window
will give you an idea
what the right kinds
are and the right priv
ces to pay
i .89-93 Bank
Runabouts, $1,OSO. ,
Touring Cai $1,200.
Orders Filled at Onoei
Queen Runabout $650,00
Queen Touring Car $750,00
- The Queen has two cylinder
opposed engine, 41-241-2
base and stroke standard
wheel guage and all speeds
controlled by one lever, , ,
Mitchell Runabout - $700
Mitchell Touring Car $2,500
Metx Motor , Cycles, 2 ,
speeds $210 and $225
m"'
South Iain St.
pnme two xeugois. Teto, fiom the sta
ble of James It, Keene, was third. Un
liable, the favorite, won the first race.
Stuyve, a strong second choice, captur-
mond, both favorites, won the fifth and
sixth races respectively.
The telephone and telegraph, are mor
nopolized by the German government,",
which claims and exercises the right .of '
refusing any message that, the. offlciali
ftonsider objectionable. .'
0
Display
Automobiles
In the email-of the 'back; Jtistratovo . ,i
the hips, is thedaaigeTspot a -.danger
V spot for pflin--andvmosfcyachesof the $
back start there." Therei8 & reason -for
this, and it lies in thekidne3as which ...
-are located near theism all-of tthe back.
Buch pains should 'be called kidney
pains backache ehouldbecalled kid-
,
ney-ache. Th secret of why Doan
IOdney Pills cux backache quicsJy is
that thy reach-th cause the kidneys.
Neglect the earlier symptoms of kid
ney ill and serious complications fol-1
low urinary disorders, ' rheumatic ,
pains, diabetes, dropsy, ; Brighfs dis- ,
ease. .' ; ' .

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