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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, JUNE 15, 1904. I THE SPORTING THE DIAMOND. iOME VERY CLOSE GAMES HolyoKe Lands One Run and a Victory Springfield Trims Leaders New Ha ven and Bridgeport Win. Holyoke. June 15. After both fMms trie hftrrl fnr nine inninsrs to score yesterday, Holyoke got a man pver the plate In the ninth. It -was a fiesperate chance on Batch's part and unreasonable did it seem to '. Hoff. h New London second baseman, that lie held the ball until Batch was safe iome. It was the second 1 to 0 game bt the -week and the Whalers were Just as sorry to lose it as they -were glad to ?score Holyoke. R. H. P.O. A. E. 0 0 16 0 0 0 3 2 0 1 2 0 0 0 0 0 15 3 0 0 0 10 0 0 1 10 0 0 14 2 0 0 0 1 3 0 0 0 1 0 0 1 4 27 16 V JMcAndrewey ss .4 Jutzpatrick. 2b .3 Batch, If .......3 plater, lb ......3 towd. rf 3 3ertwhistle, cf .3 pchineel, c 3 Foorhees. p . .. .3 tandy, 3b 3 28 New London R. H. P.O. A. E. 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 0 6 o li o o 0 0 5 2 1 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 14 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 0 0 2 26 10 1 teane. rf ......4 26 Two out when winning run was Iolyoke 00000000 11 JsW London ... .000000000-0 Sacrifice hits, Sullivan, Hoff: stolen Wses Batch, Bertwhistle; double play, I6y. 'Noves and Drew; bases on balls, Iff Voorhees 2. off McLaughlin 2; ftruck out. by Voorhees 4. by Mv Laughlln 2; left on bases, Holyoke 3, S'ew London 2; passed ball, Schincel; :ime. lh 15m; attendance, 800; tmplre, jvennedy. ' CONN LEAGUE STANDING. w. l. p.q, 23 9 .71:) .24 12 Ml ... .'..23 15 : .005 ; 15 17 .400 .... ..16 39 .457 .....14 .. 22 .38!) .12 22 .3.53 ......12 23 .343 itVoreester . Bridgeport . Kew Haven Springfield . Holyoke . . .' Kew London lleriden flartford . . GAMES TO-DAY. rrnrford at New Haven. Holyoke at Worcester, Springfield at New London, Bridgeport at Merlden. At Springfield. "t Z '" ; Springfield, June 15. Well, dear fans nd rootets. we did it. it came nara, ut we finally nulled through the dis- fstrous ninth and wou the game from !ie Worcester leaders. . Result, 4 to 3. The score: R.H.E. fpringfleld ..0 0000022 -4 6 0 iV'orcester ...0 0 00 0 1 0 0 2-3 9 5 1 Batteries Treat, Bowler and J. B. Connor; McLean and Connelly; umpire, lerrick. " At New Haven. wxrn .Tune 15. In a snappy ame at Savin. Rock yesterday after Aon, New Haven defeated Meriden 3 jo 1. The features of the contest was Jhe all-round work of Golden. Of his fhree put-outs one was a sensational fatch. Fltzmaurice and Golden both Vent after the ball, but Golden got it In inch from the ground, falling ou his jcnees and elbows In the attempt. "Cy" P erkins, at short for Meriden, was Wry unsteady in the first innings, but ttioH down and did some sensational !vork the rest of the game, having leven assists and two put-outs to ms Jredit. An unpleasant feature of the ?;ame was the jeeTing of Bone, the old New Haven player, by a lot of hood lums. Bone played a good game for bo Merldens, getting one of their hns nd scoring their only Tun. The score: i R.H.E. kew Haven .0 1 2 0 0 00 0 3 5 0 kiPT-idn 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 6 5 i Batteries Tucker and Ahearo; lodge and Theisen; umpire, Mulcahy. At Bridgeport. n-,vif .Tiimo 1R. Brideenort I uuujctiu. t, - ,',VUU iil'l 4. . . . ' ind got revenge for the defeat of the lay before." It was a pitchers' battle .p. to the seventh, when the locals landed hard and often on Foxen's de livery and came near batting nim out t the box. After that inning the locals aid not nave any uuumc m fjiiy. xv,a .v.AAa tho TTnrtfoTr! nitcher ii ;i twc ojawiw , " vun. TI.Harinrt nMltlded OUt five hitS jane jK-.fe'-f . " , !n the seventh; their, run-getting was lded by pass on Dau auu timj ,ltUA- " . R.H.E. Bridgeport .0 0 0 0 1 0 5 2 -8 12 2 Iarord ...O01O 00 0 0 0-1 6 3 J Batteries Newman and J Kourke, Josen and Bunyan; umpire, uuaj. mASTOUX LEAGUE. AX jBUlittU JUUU.aivr - , .wv..v -- At Baltimore Providence 7, Balti- 3i ore 1. i At Newark Jersey City 6, Newark 1. NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE. At Manchester Manchester 3, Fall River 2. At Concord Concord 7, New Bed- At Ntt9D.ua iNasnua y, iiaverum o. - . - . T Tr T 11. At Lowell Lowell 4, Lawrence 3. nUDSON RIvSr .LEAGUE. At Raxigerties Saugerties 3, New barg 7. At Kington Hudson 6, Kingston A' At roij:-I.kPTg-ie Paterson NATIONAL LEAGUE. At New. York Bt. LouKs... ..i...'.. 0 0 O O OiO O 0.11 New York i 0 0 1 1 0 1 1 Batteries Nichols and Zearfoss; Taylor and Bowerman. ' . At Boston . ' Chicago............ 02000 0 0002 Boston 0000200 4 6 Batter les Corridon and Kllng; Plttlnger and Needham. At Brooklyn Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 0 0 3 0 26 Brooklyn 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 2 4 Batteries Kellum and Peitz; Poole and Hitter. At Philadelphia - Pittsburg 0000-4001 1 S Philadelphia 0000000000 Batteries Flaherty and Smith; Mitchell and Dooln. TABLE OF PERCENTAGES. Clubs. W. L. P.C. Chicago.. ...... 30 15 .667 New York 30 16 .652 Cincinnati 81 17 .646 PlttsVurg 24 22 ,522 St. Louis 21 22 .488 Brooklyn....... 19 , 29 .396 Boston 17 , 29 .369 Philadelphia.... 10 32 .228 AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Detroit Washington. 200300000003 Detroit, ...... 2 0 50 10 0 0 2 0 0 B Batteries Townsend and Drill; Kltson and Buelow. At Cleveland Philadelphia 0 1 3 0 04 Cleveland 0 0 0 0 00 Batteries Bender and SchreCk; Bern hard and Abbott. Game called on account of rain. Clubs. Boston Chicago New York Philadelphia Cleveland. St. Louis Detroit Washington..... W. L. P.C. 33 15 .692 28 21 .571 26 20 " .565 26 20 " - .665 23 21 , .622 21 ' 23 " .477 19 27 - .413 8 37 .228 NEW YORK-STATE LEAGUE. At Binghamton Syracuse' 4, Bing hamton 1. . At Albany Albany 5, Troy 4. At Johnstown A., J. & G. 8, Schen ectady 7. At IlionUtica 10, Ilion 2. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Indianapolis-First game, Milwau kee 11, Indianapolis 7; second .game, Milwaukee 8, Indianapolis 6. "At Toledo Toledo 8, Kansas City 2. At Louisville Louisville 4, Minne apolis 3. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Des Moines Omaha 3, Des Moines 0. At Denver Denver 8, St Joseph 6. CLARKSON HAS RESIGNED. Cambridge, Mass, June 15. Walter Clarkson has forestalled his Temoval from the Harvard 'varsity base ball team by the athletic committee as in eligible by handing in his resignation, to take effect at once. Clarkson ac knowledged that he signed a contract May 6 to play with the New York Americans for $4,000 salary, and ac cepted $500 bonus on that date. This made him a professional almost from the beginning of the season, according to the stand taken by Harvard on eligi bility. Harvard men claim that the university has been placed in a. de cidedly awkward position by Clarkson. He .played In games against ten-other Colleges, and the latter,-if they choose, can protest every game in which he played, with nothing left for Harvard to do but acquiesce. Mulcahy umpired his second league game yesteTday, and is certainly onto his job. He comes from Waterbury. New Haven Palladium. The league teams have started pay ing the $40 guarantee required at each game. Meriden and New London -ve posted the guarantee. ; The situation in Worcester Is getting no better and all the players are on the verge of quitting the eity. A leading team playing to 200 spectators Is the limit. . Luyster. the Montieal pitcher se cured by the Hartford management last week. -has lumped the team. It was reported that he received $33 advance money and it was supposed that he' was anxious to eo to -Hartford. It is sup posed he received an offer of more money elsewhere. Manager Tracy in tended to play Luyster in right field. as he is a good hitter and the team is supposed to be strong enough In the box. Luyster was originally picked out by Manager Tracy to be his star pitcher. - t-and of Clover Got the Duke Cup. BROOKLINE, Mass., June 15. Rob ert C. Hooper of Boston, racing under the name of Mr. : Chamblet, won the permanent ownership of the Duke cup with his champion steeplechaser Land of Clover at the opening of the three days' race meet at the Country club. Mr. Hooper himself offered the Duke's cup twelve years ago. Land of Clover was pushed so hard over the entire course of two and a, half miles by Mr. Cottins' St. Jude, finally winning by a head, that the record made .two years ago by Thomas W. Lawson's Fllon d'Or was lowered a full second and now stands 5 minutes 1 1-5 seconds. ' 1 HeritalM Takea the Brookdale. NEW YORK, June 15. Hermis, back ed from 3 to 5 to 11 to 20, easily won the Brookdale handicap, one mile and a furlong, at Gravesend. Hermis' race was a public trial for the Suburban, and the Thomas horse was in great form, covering the distance in 1:52 4-5, which is witnin four-fifth's of a second of the track record. Redfern sent Her mis to the front and, making vall the running, won by two lengths from Dainty. Africander was third. E. R. Thomas bet $10,000 on Hermis. Reli able, carrying 140 pounds, won the first race easily. He was favorite' at 13 to 10. Rac-ln at Harlem Track. CHICAGO, June 15. The third race, a handicap, and the four, a condition affair, both at a mile, divided interest at Harlem. Felipe Lugo, "Lucky! Baldwin's American Derby candidate, startad in the former, but finished out side "the money, while Prince Silver wings, another American Derby colt, flniihed second to Miss Crawford in th latter. Icewater at St. Lonli, ST. LOUIS. June 15. Icewater, fa vorite; Big Ben,, third choice, and Autumn Leaves, an outsider, finished noses apart in the feature of the Fair association's card. Big Ben led to within ten feet of the finish, where Ice water got up just in time to'beat him a the -last lumo. . NEW THE AMATEURS. CUT OUT PRO FESSIONALISM City League Tending to Drift Into Rough Places Benefit Game Has Been Postponed. Manager James Kilmartin Of the Pastimes presided at the meeting of the City Amateur league last evening in the absence of the president. The committee which was . chosen at- me last meeting to secure grounds for the cames of the league reported pjcogress in the matter. It was decided that the benefit game to be tendered to ratrick Cavanaugh, which was orig inally scheduled for June 25, 'be changed to July 2. the following Sat urday, as the Consolidated team has a game scheduled with Willimautic in the latter city on June 25. The matter of changing' the make-up of the City league team was also talked over and while no decision was reach ed it was suggested that Mike Delan- ey be secured to play , second base, Bill Thompson first base. and send Cleary to some infield position, and "Shorty" Brennan for catcher. It was, also proposed to secure Allen, the Yale twirler to pit against Dan Cook. Hereafter Dave Mulcahy will umpire the two first scheduled games In the City league. The schedule for next Sunday will be as follows: At 2 o'clock the Washington Hills and the St Josephs; at 4 o'clock the Merri- macs and the Pastimes, and on the upper diamond the Brooklyn and the North Ends. . . In connection with the changing of the City league team to meet the Con r.clidated team many fans and sup porlcrs of the league would like to a stricily Cit? league team mee: the Consolidated team and decide suprem acy. They believe the team as made up in the first place will be strong enough to taekre the strong team p."t ted, against them. It savors too much of professionalism, this getting1 out side, players and the team may not be strengthened at that. There aro ninny who believe that youug Morm, who has done good work for Niagara uni versity this season, will be able to handle the Consolidated crowd. John ny Kelly could be put in with liim and taking the good work of Kelly into consideration, that is the work he did last Sunday In saving the. ginne for l is team proves that Kelly is stil! In r.hape to do battle. Put Mourn, tr either .of the two Byrnes boys or Johnny Kelly in the pitcher's box and there will be more Interest than ta hire a college pitcher. Let the a ma tenrs meet the team and then the ri valry will be more intense. The fol lowing team would be just as strong as the team with the change suggest cd: . Dwyer of the Brooklyns or Spell man of the Pastimes,, catcher; Moran of the St Josephs. Tom Byrnes of St Josephs, George Byrne of the Men I- xnacs or Johnny , Kelly of the Brook lyns, pitcher; Cleary, first base, or in case Bill Thompson goes on first, put Clary in with one of the other two catchers; Shugrue, second base; and he certainly would be stronger than Mike Delaney, with all due respect to Mickey; Burgess, third base; Hene bry, shortstop; Dewes, left field; Ma- loney, center field, and Paddy Kane right field, or supplant one of the fielders ( with Thompson. This team would ,make the Consolidated team hustle right from the start to the wire and there would be no odds either way. By all means let professional ism stay out of the league or the be ginning of the end Is near at hand. ALL-AMERICAN LEAGUE. The ODeninar cames of the All-Amerl lean league were played Sunday and resulted as ronows: Terrible Nine 15, Welcomes 5: batteries. fVrr nnri Thompson. Fudee. Mulvllle nnd ttoi-. man. The second game resulted; Colts 9. Hills 4; batteries. Burns, Pitch, Worthly, Klersted. The third game ended as follows: Hamilton i-arKS &, iniDiin streets 7. , THE STANDING. ' ' t , ; W. L P.C. Terrible Nine .1 0 1,000 Colts ..........,....1 o 1,000 Hamilton Parks 1 o 1,000 Welcomes .0 1 'ooo Dubllns ..,0 ' 1 s 'ooo Hills '..,...0 1 .000 FOURTH OF JULY SPORTS. Sooth End Club and Drvlng AssV ' . Driving ParKL The second grand carnival and pic nic given by the South End Social club and the Waterbury Driving association will toe held at the Driving park, Mon day, July 4, afternoon and evening. There will be sports of all kinds. Handsome prizes will be awarded for the following events: Free for all trot ting race, running horse race; match race, eight horses entered; match race between four well known local horses; automobile race, open for all competi tors; motor cycle race,' open to all; one mile bicycle handicap; 100 yards dash for boys under 16 years; fat man's race, seventy-five yards dash. A grand display of fireworks will be given in connection with a country dance in the evening. All entries for horse racing will be received by Thomas H. Hayes, 48 East Main street. All other entries snail be received by William H. Lawlor, 653 South Main street. Music by Lalller'8 orchestra. Tickets 25 cents each per son. , Roosevelt to Carlos. LISBON, June 15. King Carlos has received a most cordial telegrem from President Roosevelt In connection with his majesty's visit to the United States flagship Kearsarge when he was en tertained at breakfast by Rear Admi ral Barker and subsequently inspected. every part of the ship, remaining ou poafd for three hours. THE PUGILISTS. JIM JEFFHIES GIVEN TIME Munroe Says he Does Not Want to TaKe Advantage of a CrippleOther Fight News. ' Harbin Springs, yia San Francisco, June 15. Jeffries and Munroe will go to tbe center of the arena on Juhe 30.- Coffroth has written Jeff asking him to leave Harbin Springs and finish his training at the Reliance- club, Oakland. The object of this is to have Jeff with in easy reach in order that the club may keep run of his condition. It Is the present intention of Jeff to stay at Harbin Springs for ten days, but Coffroth's letter may cause him to change his mind.' Manager Coffroth, in putting off the combat still another week, said yeN terday: "I propose setting the date back until the 30th for three reasons; In the first place, neither Delaney nor anyone else is cock sure that Jeff's knee will be right in a week's time. Suppose we did give him another week and then his knee got bad again. At that rate, we might as well call the fignt off. Then there is much uncertainty as re gards the date now, and people who have vacations, or who are here, do not really .know when it will come off, so the new date makes it right for . an. And, again, from a business stand point, the 24th is a very bad date. - fight to draw well should be in the first week of a month or during the last. No one can change the. date now; if they do Til claim the forfeits. You know all I have to do is to pull that fight off on the 17th, that's all I have to do with it. Of course, I'm sorry the bier fellow is having so much trouble with his knee, but don't know as it will hurt the attendance much, xou see, we put the seats on sale Monday,, and th6se that we have sold will be all to the good.". The big fellow did a little gym nasium work yesterday, but was very chary of the injured member. , Munroe will work mostly, with the gloves from this out. He said last night: 'I'm glad that they have giveu him the postponement. Should I win from him the way he is I. guess peop would say, 'Weil, h licked Jeff when he was sick.' Not for mine. I want to win, and do it on the level. I was right on edge in my training, but 1 don't think-it will put me back much. I intended to stop boxing to-morrow and rest iin. . "Well. I guess I will have to take it easy from now on. I will go out on the road for the next re w days anu then eo back to gymnasium work," Will you claim Jeff's forfeit?" was asked of the miner. ' , "Well I don't 'think we will; e might ask for expenses here, but aside from that I guess the thing win De an rlerht ' One effect, of the postponement has been to shatter dninions which had ai most crystallized in certain sections in regard to Jeff's estimate of 'Munroe. Quite a number of the champion's ad mirers were inclined to argue that a little matter of a sore knee would not deter Jeffries from entering tne ring ai the aTmointerl time. Jeff, however, feels that he will need to be thorough ly soiinri in wind and limb wnen n: tackles the stalwart novice. Hence his application for postponement. ' . ' . Y ANGER LOStfS TO HERRERA. Butte Mont. June 15. Aurelio Her rera knocked out Benny Yanger in the eisthth round here Monday night, xan ger was carried senseless to his corner. Toward the last of the eighth and -while close to the ropes. Herrera land ed a hard right swing on Yanger's jaw dnrins- a fierce mix-up. crossing wiu his left to the same Point, ne dazed Yanger, and before Yanger coxiid re cover two' more fierce right-arm swings fmirm the law. and Yansrer went down. , At the count of nine Yanger started to rise, when Herrera again tapped him on the jaw, sending him down for eood Herrera only used nis crouc once or twice when the mixing got too warm. It, was Yanger's first knockout, and it has lost him the right to claim a fight with the winner of the Brltt-Uorbett battle, scheduled for December. BRINGS WHIPPED DAVENPORT, Bath Me. June 15. Jimmy Daven port never had a look-in with Jimmy Briggs here Monday nignt, and was disqualified in the sixth round of their efhoHui4ri ten -round bout for reneated hitting in clinches. After going to the mat from a hard swing to tne jaw in tho first round. Avavennort appeared to be doing his best during the rest of the fight to lose on fouling,, and finally sue ceeded. , , niVS! -STOPS KMTTTT . Philadelphia, June 15 The fight Mndsv nieht at the National Atnietic lnh between Joe Gans and Sammy Smith was stopped in the fourtn round by Referee McGuigan as Smith was getting all the worst of the mining, , Senator Dlek Will Control. COLUMBUS, O., June 15. The Re publican state central committee met here and selected an executive commit tee of fortyrsix members, of which Senator Charles Dick of Akron is chairman and John R. MallOy is secre tary. This will be the ninth state cam paign managed by Mr. Dick. He will have entire control of the campaign, the executive committee being a purely advisory body. A Daughter of Mohammed. NEW YORK, June 15. There was a stir among Syrians in Brooklyn when they learned that a baby, said to be a princess of the royal line of ' Moham med, the prophet, had been born in the borough. The little princess is a daughter of YusefC Shdeed Abo-Alla-meh, who lives in State street. She came into the world a few days ago, Yuseff Abo-Allameh says he is a direct descendant of Moharemed W T 7 air izscaBmqr 'tarvAnf?; leaves you. Then you can keep what you have and add greatly to it. Ayer's Hair Vigor is a hr-food. n: .iiAmnM C. T. A. U. SPORTS. Great Array of Runners Tale's Best . Men.'' The 'committee on sports connected with the field day which will be held at the Driving park next Saturday promise 'one of the greatest surprises to the good people of Waterbury. , At a meeting last night twenty-five appli cations from Trainer Mike Murphy of Yale were received. He has picked Yale's best runners and pole vaulters to go in competition with Georgetown university athletes. The Stamford T.' A. B. society have seventeen men to compete ,in all the different races, and if past perrormances can be taken Into account these T. A. B. boys will irive Yale and Georgetown a hard tussle. une urass city is wen represented, having three men entered in the 10O yard dash. They are members of the Y. M. O. A. and Brooklyn A. C. The tug-of-war contest will be be tween the Bridgeport and Bristol T. A. societies. . The Gaelic football team of Water bury have for their opponents the New Britain T. a. B. society. The first base ball game at 1:30 p. m. will be between the Hartford Y. M. T.- A. B. and the New Britain T. A.. The Second eame will have the Torrington and South "Norwalk T. A. societies. Gold, silver and bronze medals and silver cups will be the prizes for the running events and base ball games. Handsome silk 'flags and banners, also silver cups, golfl lined, will be given the largest T. A. society, also the society coming furthest. The big parade will start Saturday morning at 10:30 from West Main street and will have five divisions, each division being headed by a brass band. There is no doubt now but this day will be one of the best days Waterbury has ever seen, and the St Joseph's T. A. so ciety is to be congratulated for the able manner in which it has arranged every detail for this big celebration. The field events, which, is one of the best cards eyer offered to the public of Wa terbury, will begin promptly at 1 o'clock, and from that time on there will be something doing all the time. The refreshment committee promises to have many good things at the pars on sale. . Business men and others are in vited to -decorate their places of busi ness. . Attempted Snlclde. ' NEW YORK, June 15. Affected by revelations threatened in the contest over the will of Ambrose " Bam'pton Burbank, a bachelor, who died on Jan. 17 last at the age of ninety-two years and who Is said to have left more than a million dollars, Samuel M. Burbank, a nephew, attempted suicide in the of fices of Hawkins, Delafleld & Sturges at 1 Nassau street. Run on South Framlne-ham Dank. SOUTH y FRAMINGHAM, Mass., June 15. The Farmers and Mechanics Sayings bank has experienced a slight run, the responsibility for which is placed by the bank officials , upon, the circulation of a nonsensical and false report regarding the condition of the institution. Killed Under a. Tree. GENESEO, N. Y., June 15. Daniel Riordan of Piffard, V N. Y., has been killed by lightning here while seeking shelter under a tree during a heavy torm. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. C1olns Stock acsioas. . Money on call 1 per cent; time money and mercantile paper unchanged in rates, Closing prices i- . . Amal. Copper... 49 N. T. Central ..116 Atchison.-....;.. 71 Norf. & West.. 5S B. & O.. ......... i. 79 Penn. R. R.....11B Brooklyn R. T.. 48 Reading ........ 47H Ches. & Ohio.... 31 Rock Island ... 21 Chi. & North w.. 169 St. Paul ........ 14S D. & H ......155 Southern Pac... 47 Krie...... 24 Southern Ry... 21 Gen. Electric... 158 South. Ry. pf..i. 84 111. Central.:.... 130 Sugar ...........126 Lackawanna.... 270 Texas Pacific .. 21 Louis. & Nash... 109 , Union Pacific... 86 Manhattan 148 "U. S. Steel 9 Metropolitan.... 114 U. S. Steel pf... 64 Missouri Pac... 91 - - 3Vevr Vork Markets. FLOUR Steady, but inactive; Minneso ta patents, $56. 35; winter stralghts,N 14.85 (55; winter extras, $3.354; winter patents, J5.105.40. ' WHEAT Opened lower on the good weather and easy cables and was eaay all the early session on liquidation and with the west; July, 9292c; September, 84 84c. v RYE Nominal; No. 2 western, 75q. CORN Dull and featureless. v HAY Steady; shipping, 75c; good to choice, 95c. HOPS Dull; state, common to choice, 1903, 2636c; 1902, 2326c; olds, 914c. ; Pa cific coast, 1903, 2430c. ; 1902, 2326c. ; olds, 914c. BUTTER Steady; extra western cream ery, 18c; extra nearby prints, 19c EGGS Steady; fresh nearby and fresh western, 19c, loss off; fresh southwestern, 18c, loss off; fresh southern, 17c, loss "off. CHEESE Steady; moderate demand; New York full creams, choice to ' fancy, new, 88c; do. do, do, fair to good, new. 67c BEEF Quiet; family, $9.5010.50: mess, $88.50; beef hams, .2021.50; packet, $9 9.50. ' .. . PORK Slow; family, $14: short clear, $13.2514.75; mess. $1414.50. WOOL Steady ; domestic fleece. 832c. POTATOES Steady; new southern, $4 5.50; state and western, sacks, $3.263.75; Jersey sweets, per basket, $1.251.75. FRESH FRUITS Appls, Baldwin per barrel, $2.252.75: Ben Davis, $2.252.75; russet, S22.60; all kinds, poor to fair, $1.50 2; strawberries, Hilton and Irvkigton, per quart, 818c; Staten Island, 8l3c. ; up river, 1012c. ; Jersey, Delaware and Ma ryland, 6ilc. , LIVE POULTRY Steady; fair demand; fowls, 1414c; old roosters, 910c;. spring chickens, 1828c; ducks, 1012c. DRESSED POULTRY Steady ; fair de mand ; fowls, ckoice, fresh killed, 13c. ; do., fair to good, 1213c. ; old roosters, 9c. ; nearby broilers, choice, 3540c : . do., fair to good, 2o30c. ; western do., choice, 3035c. ; do., fair to good, 1520c. DRESSED MEATS Beef firm at 8 9c per pound, and a little extra beef selling at 6M10c ; calves firm at 69c per pound for city dressed veals, and 57c. for country dressed; mutton slow at 7 loc. per pouna; lames r.rm at UHCjpitc; yearnngs sewing in- a smaii way at wgii country dressed hogs quiet but steady. Iilre Sto'elc Markets. CATTLE Supply light; market steady; choice, $6.256.50; prime, $66.25; fair, $4.90 5.20; veal calves, $5.756.25. HOGS Receipts light; market active: prime heavy, $5.205.25; mediums, $5.25 5.30; heavy Yorkers, $5.259,5.30; light York. ers, $5.205.25; plgs, $4.806; roughs, $3.75 4.40. SHEEP AND LAMBS Supply light: market steady; prime wethers, $55.10; z common sheep, $28;. choice lambs, $47. 1 No wonder. Your We Keep Up the Standard. No legs slighted here, slight legs or big legs, straight legs or how legs, all get a fair show. " .1, nii I ' li T" l ill ii I mmBmmmtl0XnHlfmmu1 ' AUTOMOBILES Th e E. H. TOWLE CO Youmens n Youmans; 251 .,.iu;.!i .,:; ' ,....,. ,.'-.li,. ... ' Democrat Readers will be Furnislied witli a Solid Gold Fountain Pea. . . .J SAVE THIS COUPON. . . For eight of these coupons and 69 Democrat readers with a solid gold, fully waiTanted fountain pen, pol- ' ished barrel, rubber cap, screw section, beautiful delivery, worth Perfect satisfaction guaranteed. You will wonder how you'ever got along without it. Agencies where th pens can be obtained: Apothecaries' Hall Co, Bank and South Main streets; Brooklyn drug store, 756 Bank street; Cannon & Jones, 354 West Main street; N. A. Upiiam. 410 North Main street; G. H. Burpee & Co, 854 South Main street; J. 3. Ebbs, (the firus gist), East Main and Cherry streets. . , AT WEST POINT; ' : '.. Grand. Review by, the Corps of Ca detsHandsome Saber Presented. WEST POINT, N. Y.; June 15. Sec retary of War Taf t, Sir Mortimer Du rand, the British ambassador; Lieuten ant General Chaffee and Major General Corbin witnessed a grand review by the cadets in honor of the ambassa 'dor's visit.. There also was a special review of the corps of cadets for the Filipino commission, which has arrived here. While the cadets were seated at din ner Colonel Lleberger, in behalf of the army officers and 'athletic association, presented Cadet Horatio B. Hackett, Jr., of Philadelphia, a member of the graduating class, with a handsome gold mounted army regulation saber. This was in recognition of Cadet Hackett's successful work in all round athletics and his excellent service with the foot ball and baseball teams. Justice Ha Been Satisfied. NEW YORK, June 15. Judge Strong set George M. Valentine free , yester day. He held that tbe demands of the law and of justice had been satisfied by the sentence of six years imposed on Velantine's plea of non vult to two allegations of embezzlement from the Middlesex bank, at Perth Amboy, and the Perth Amboy Savings institution and that further action on any indict ments growing out of the wrecking of the Perth Amboy, bank by ' Valentine's defalcations would be illegal and in humane. , ' -. Jealousy Caused. Two Deaths. LEWISTON, Pa., June 15.-William E. Sheaffer, aged thirty -four years, shot and killed his mistress, Flora Wagner, formerly of Harrisburg, last night and1 then blew out his own brains.' Inmates of the house say that the cause of the tragedy was jealousy on the part of Sheaft'er. . v Governor Odell at, New York. NEW YORK, June 15. Governor Odell was taken off the Kaiser Wil helm der Grosse last night by the reve nue. cutter .Calumet and landed at the foot of Twenty-third street. Come in and see some of the $5 ones we have put on the 4 tab!c "r the - best i ssortmeni o V Lx3k in the to,vvn, witli or without turn iip Peg Top or plain cut, at the "make good" store. 89-93 Bank 80-82 S.fjM Runabouts, Sl,050t Touring Car, $1,200. Orders Filled at Onoe. Queen Runabout . $6S0,C3 Queen Touring Car $750,00 The Queen has two cylinder epposed . engine, 4 '-2 4 1-2 bait and stroke standard wheel guage anJ all speeds ccntrolied by one lever. Metz Motor Cycles, 2 speeds $210 and $225 Lawn Mowers : sharpened and go-carts retired. ; South Main St. . ' V cents we will furnish, for NOTICE To Whom It May Concern Notice is given that I will not pay any more bills contracted by any other person but myself, on and after this date June 13. 1904. CHRISTOPHER A. DUNPIIY. Waterbury, June .13, 1904. 6-1 Now, Ladies . " . . - . I am ready to place your Fuf Garments in cold storage and insure them against moths and j fire at a small cost. Telephone and l will can. TELEPHONE No. 147-5. L; TRUDELL, ' PRACTICAL FURRIER. 103 So Maitu 3itj French. ' Fried Toast. For many French fried toast is toss rich and indigestible. A palatable and wholesome way of preparing it is to bake it instead and omit a great portion ol the butter nepessary in the frying process. Dip the slices in anilk (after slightly , toasting), then in beaten egg; and sprinkle with powdered sugar as 1 coon as tne egg begins to turn a iisnt golden color. The toast must br watched carefully after the sugar has been added, as it is apt to scorch sud4 dealy. Chicago Daily News. , The Car of Dainty China. (, In Holland the good old customstill obtains among ladies of washing" ths china and sfiver after breakfast and tea with their own fair hands. This thex do in the presence of the family and any guests who may be there, and tbe fashion has lately been revived in eons American households, partly because it gives a touch of homely simplicity andj partly because a lady's gentle handling is needed if the delicate china and glass are to-be preserved for any' length ot time. Chicago Daily News.