OCR Interpretation


Waterbury evening Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1903-1917, July 26, 1904, Image 9

Image and text provided by Connecticut State Library, Hartford, CT

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn93053726/1904-07-26/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

WATERBURY EVENTN"G DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, JULY 26, 1904.
9
THE SPORTING NEWS.
BICYCLING.
THE DIAMOND.
THIS WAS
BASE BALL
HolyoKe Did Better WorK
Yesterday Springfield at
It Again Results of all
Other Games.
Holyoke, July 26. Fred Winkler's
adopted base ball family lined up
tliankfuly yesterday and behaved in a
way that cut into the established be
lief thai players are ingrates.. Hart
ford was a subdued factor in the
happy reunion of rescued souls. Score,
6 to 2.
Holyoke played with more of the
1903 swing than has been shown at
any time since early season. The
champs -were kept on a keen hunt for
runs by 'the presence of Mr Winkler on
the bench. He didn't have to hold
the whip over his new possessions.
Everyone had the "go at 'em" feeling
in a form that couldn't be held dori
long. ' :? -
After Hartford had got two runs in
the second, the champs were held
down until the fourth and then Claud
Eossman behaved in a natural way.
With -Herman Schincel at first, Claud
came up. His wallop over the fence
in right pulled in the two runs that
evened up. This ceremony added
watchfulness to the efforts of Hodges
and he gave an almost perfect display
of pitching power, but one safety being
gained in the five innings following.
The champs, after getting their in
troduction through Claud Rossman to
the possibilities of swat-gaining off
Parkins, dogged the Hartford silver
topped lefthander until his pitching
patience was battered down. The per
sistency of the locals brought on four
teen singles, a double, three-sacker and
home-run jab being choicely displayed
Ux the lot. k
Holyoke.
A.B. R. H
Dowd. If 5 0 2
In spite of the fact that it was "any
body's game throughout, and first one
team led and then the other, the con
test was one of those sleepy affairs
where it is almost impossible to arouse
enthusiasm.
In the sixth when the Ponies did
a little batting and got two of their
number around the diamond the root
ers on the side lines tried to give a
little encouragement but the shouts
were half-hearted and, as some one
suggested, sounded like a badly drilled
mob of supers in, a stage production.
Tansey made a great running catch,
Joe Connor did some of his fancy base
running, Flanagan hit at the right
time and Altizer exhibited some speeu
on bases. Other than these plays the
game was devoid of features. The
score:
,1 . R.H.E.
Springfield ...10 0 0 0 2 0 0 14 7 3
Meriden 0 0011010 0-3.6 2
Batteries Lmby and. O'Connor;
O'Gara and Burke; attendance, 520;
umpire, Reardon. i
CONN LEAGUE STANDING.
Won. Lost. PC.
Bridgeport 47
New Haven 43
Springfield 39
Norwich ,34
Holyoke 33
New London 33
Hartford 29
Meriden 23
25
30
29
36
36
38
41
47
.653
.589
.574
.403
.418
.465
.414
.329
THE PUGILISTS.
THE GRIZZLY
IS BETTER
Fitzpatrick, 3b .4 0 0
Patch, 3b . . 4 1 1
Slater, lb 4 1 2
McAndrews, ss .4 1 2
Schincel, c ....3 1 3
Rossman, rf . . A 11
Dillon, cf ..4 1 1
Hodges, p 4 0 2
P.O. A. E.
3 0 0
2
0
1
7
2
6
3
1
3
0
4
i
u
0
1
Totals ...,.36 6 14 27 9 1
9 . Hartford.
A.B. R. H. P.O. A. E.
Gastmeyer, rf .5 0 0 2 1 0
Doran, c 4' 0 1 6 0 0
Ferguson, ss -.4 0 1 2 2 1
Henry, cf 4 0 o 1,0 0
O'Hare, if 3 1 1 0 1 0
- aly, 2b ...... S 0 0 0 0 0
Qulgley, 3b . . . .3 t 1 1 3 0
Bunyan, lb ....2 0 1 11 0 0
Parkins, p 2 0 0 1 3 0
GAMES TO-DAY.
Holyoke at Hartford, New Haven at
New London, Bridgeport at Norwich,
Springfield at Meriden.
NATIONAL, LEAGUE. Tl ,'.
At Pittsburg
Brooklyn O0O00O00O-O
Pittsburg 02100000
Batteries Cronin and Bergen; Flaherty
and Smith. .
Second game
Brooklyn 0000010001
Pittsburg 0 0 0 2 2 0 0 0 4
Batteries Garvin and Ritter; Case and
Carisch. v
At Chicago
Cincinnati 0 0 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 14
Chicago 0 0 0 1 0. 0 0 2 0 08
Chicago by losing to Cincinnati drops
back to third place, Cincinnati taking
second
Jeffries Now Shaping Him
self for Munroe Tommy
Ryan Issues a Challenge
Other News.
In a letter to a friend, Jim Jeffries,
writing from Oakland, says:
"My leg is as strong again as it ever
was, and there will be no -need of any
further postponement of the fighjt with
Munroe. As far as that goes, though,
when the bell calls Munroe and myself
together on August 26 I will be in the
ring ir i nave to go on one leg.
"I shall remain in Oakland for a few
days and shall then go to Harbin
Springs to resume training for the
ngnt." - ... . ;
Dr William S. Porter, who attended
the champion, said, after an examina
tion of the injured knee: "The swell
ing has subsided. The water has been
entirely absorbed and there is no pain
or lameness about the joint. Jeffries
is in fine spirits and will not be incon
venienced by the injury unless he
should meet with another accident.
All danger of weakness or stiffness in
the knee joint has passed."
Jeffries is reported in the best of
spirits and says be feels ready and fit
for the hardest kind of a fight. Mrs
Jeffries will accompany her husband to
Harbin, and, of course, Billy Delaney
is to accompany and train the grizzly.
TOMMY RYAN CHALLENGES FITZ
The news has just reached the old
farm at Benton Harbor, Mich. Tommy
Ryan, fighter, who has been out there
pitching hay, heard it last nignt,
milked the cows, put on his store
clothes, harnessed up Dobbin and
No games were scheduled for the other hiked into the village. There he got an
ubs in the National league. ' . v. w jafQ;u h htwn TPltz
Simmons and O'Brien. Mr Ryan sat
down and wrote out a telegram. It
read:
'Robert Fitzsimmons, Bensonhurst, L.
L:
"I jhereby challenge you to box six
rounds in Philadelphia or Baltimore,
or twenty rounds in any city where
such a contest may be brougnt on: ana
where a suitable purse may be guaran
teed. (Signed) TOMMY KYA.N.
clubs in the National league
TABLE OF PERCENTAGES.
New York
Cincinnati
Chicago
W. ' 1L. PC.
69 23 .720
51 33 .607
49 32 .605
45 33 .577
44 37 .543
31 S6 .356
30 55 ,353
' 20 60 .268
YOUNG FENN MADE
SPRINT TOO SOON
Hartford, July 26. All the big pro
fessional bicycle riders were in the
races at the Velodrome track here last
night, and the crowd that saw them
was a big one, over 2,000 persons at
tending. Kramer won the half-mile na
tional handicap easily, but punctured
a tire in the ten-mile event before the
first mile was completed. This race,
which was spirited on account of the
prizes offered for the winning of laps
and miles, went to Menus Bedell, with
ids brother John a close second. Cad
well was third and Root fourth. There
were but two starters in the motor
race.
There were sixteen riders in the ten
mile open professional race with
purses hung up for the mile winners
and the winners of laps. This was the
best race of the evening and there was
a spurt every mile. Before the"first
mile was ridden Kramer withdrew be
cause of a puncture. McFarland had
a puncture after riding a few miles
and he was out of it. Charles Hadfleld
of Newark and Fred Scheps of Aus
tralia did not start. Walter Bardgett
of Buffalo withdrew after the first
mile. Fenn won the fifth and sixth
miles with ease and he looked like a
sure winner in the seventh, but just
before he reached the tape Root shot
by him when Fenn thought he was not
in danger. The last mile was a heart
breaker and Fenn started out to pump
too soon. The Bedell, brothers came
in first and second, with Cadwell third
and Root fourth.
The summaries:
One-half mile national championshif
professional Won by Frank L. Kra
mer; John Bedell second, Walter Bar
gett third. Frank J. Cadwell fourth.
Time, 1:25 1-5.
One-half mile amateur Won by B.
J. Bannon, Hartford; A. W. McDonald
second, John E. Sadd third. Time,
im 2-o.
Ten-mile professional Won by Me
nus Bedell; John Bedell second, F. J.
Cadwell third. E. F. Boot fourth.
Time. 22:36 2-5. Jacobson of New Ha
ven won the lap prize.
Five-mile motor cycle race Won by
C. S. Spencer, Springfield; E. W.
Coates. New Britain, second. Time,
6:59 2-5. J '
AMERICAN LEAGUE.
At New York ,
Chicago 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00
New York 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11
Batteries Owen and Sullivan; Orth and
Kleinow. - t'v
At' Boston-.. . ,,
St. Louis.... 000200000103
Boston 0 0 0 6 0 0 0 2 0 1 14
Batteries Howell and Kahoe; Gibson
ana jrarreii
Totals
count of rain
At Washington Game postponed on ac
count of wet grounds.
TABLE OP PERCENTAGES.
Boston.....
Chicago
New York.
.. 30 2 5 24 10 1
Holyoke ....... CO 0 20 0 3 1 6
Hartford 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-2
Two base hits, Slater, Quigley; three
base hit, McAndrews; home run, Ross
tmm; sacrifice hits, Schincel, Fitzpat
rick; stolen bases, Schincel, Batch, Dil
lon 2; bases on balls, off Hodges 1;
struck out.by Hodges 3, by Parkins
5; passed ball, Doran; left on pases.
Holyoke 7, Hartford 1; time, lb 3Qm;
attendance, 450; umpire, Merrick.
At Norwich. '
Norwich, July 26. By hard hitting,
New Haven won from Norwich yester
day by the score of 7 to 2. It was a
first class game and Norwich played
better ball than it had for some time.
"Tuekey was in the box for the Wan
derers. He started in the game rather
wild. He seemed to lose control over
his curves and the home team scored
two runs in the first Inning. For the
next three innings neither side scored
and the rooters seemed to have a feel
ing that the poor old Norwich team
wap really going to win a game. The
fifth inning showed where New Haven
woke' up and Tealized it was in the
tear. It was only for a few minutes
that Norwich lead, as Peloquin weak
ened In the fifth inning and New Ha
ven, taking advantage, piled up four
runs. The game was won and the
Wanderers had everything their own
way for the remainder of the game.
One run in the seventh and two in the
eighth finished the scoring. The score:
. v R.H.E.
New Haven .0 0004012 07 9 4
Norwich ....2 0000000 02 4 7
Batteries Tuckey and Fitzmaurice;
Peioquin and Connolly; attendance,
875; umpire, Kennedy.
-' At New Dondon. .
New London, July 26 Bridgeport
tArtftd like a winner at Armstrong
park yesterday afternoon, and in the
first inning landed on Paige for four
hits and as many runs. After the first,
however, Paige steadied, and assisted
remarkably, allowed the Orators two
hits in the remaining eight innings.
In the meantime the Whalers found
Newman with a vengeance, and won
out 8 to 4. Davis, the new acquisition,
hit like a fiend, making two doubles
and a triple. The score:
R H E
N. Xondon .1 0 01 8 00 i M 13 3
Bridgeport .4 0000000 04 6 2
.'Batteries Paige and Armbruster;
Newman and Beaumont; umpire, Con-
1 At SpTingfield.
Springfield, July 26. "As goes Mon
day so goes all the week." This old
adage, let us hope, will apply to the
Ponies, for yesterday they won from
Muriden 4 to 3. and another record
w. L. P.C.
51 30 .630
50 34 .595
47 33 .588
44 33 .571
42 37 .532
34 42 .447
32 46 .410
16 61 .208
AMATEUR VS PROFESSIONAL.
It was said yesterday that Billy Ro-
denbach, the national amateur beavy-
At Philadelphia Game postponed on ac- I weight champion, intends to turn pro-
fessional and take in i&.L mevjoy as a
starter. It is reported that Rodenbacn
and McCoy are to have it out at &an
Francisco before the Hayes Valley A.
some time next winter. Rodenbacn
v.oo hwn'si nmrninent amateur for
some time and there is mucn specula
tion as to how he will fare witn a pro
fessional. His last bout was witn
Sam Timber the Pacific coast heavy
weight champion, who many tfiink will
fill Jim Jeffries' s shoes some oay. xw-
denbach outpointed Berger without
much trouble and won easily. j.nis
fight made for him a lot of friends in
California, and whenever ne ngnis a
large crowd will turn out to see him
battle. Rodenbacn is to compere m
the Olympic amateur boxing champion-
shins at St Louis. His tnenas expect
him to be successful. In going against
McCoy first there are many who tnm-K
that Rodenbacn is making a big mis
take He has never gone over six
rounds in his career and his admirers
think that it would be more ad visa Die
for him to meet some other profession
al of less importance than tne ovia,
Just to get his hand in. There are
plenty of such men in Philadelphia,
Jack Williams for instance. If Roden
bach does this he can get the neces
sary experience and make some money
in the bargain.
Mud R tinner' Day at Brigchton.
NEW YORK, July 26. Mud horses
had an inning at Brighton Beach. The
track was fetlock deep in mud, and
winners were hard to pick. Three fa
vorites won. Graceful, at 12 to 1, easily
captured the Seagull stakes at six fur
longs. Ishlana- made the running to
the stretch, where Graceful moved out
and won by two lengths from Marmee.
Possession, the heavily played second
choice, was interfered with right after
he started, but finished third. ,
' . EASTERN LEAGUE.
At Toronto Providence 0, Toronto 6.
At Montreal Montreal 4, Jersey
City 3. ' : .". foiV
At Rochester- Newark 1, Rochester
4. ...
At Buffalo Buffalo 5, Baltimore 7.
NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE. ,4 .
At Lowell Lowell 6, Fall River 3.
At Concord Concord 3, Haverhill 1.
Ar Manchester New Bedford 8.
Manchester 1. ' ,
At Nashua Lawrence 5, Nashua
(fifteen innings). J-
NEW YORK STATE LEAGUE.
At Ilion Ilion 2, Binghauito 1.
At Troy Troy 14, Utica 2."
At Albany Albany 4, Syracuse 3.
At Johnstown Scranton 10, A.
& G. 2. '
J.
HUDSON RIVER LEAGUE.
At Paterson Hudson 8, Paterson 3.
At Newburg First game, Newburg
1, Saugerties 6; second game, Newburg
1, Saugerties 1 (e)even Innings).
AMERICAN ASSOCIATION.
At Milwaukee Milwaukee 6. Kan
sas City 5.
At Toledo Indianapolis 3, Toledo 2.
At Louisville Columbus 6. Louis
ville 1. ..'.
At Minneapolis St Paul 0, Minne
apolis 0. v
STILL HAS THE WALLOP.
Life on the stage is not likely to
prolong Fitzsimmons s ring pww
any, and his defeat at tne nanu i
men who could never have compared
with him as a fighter when he was
really good may be soon looked, ior
Jack O'Brien ig honest enough to f ree
lv admit that he would never have
thought of going after Fitzsimmons
had he not seen that isod was
12: and George Gardner and jacK
Root would say tne same u mey m
the truth. To-day.' too gooa iui
O'Brien, at least, or nearly any or zne
larger men whom he can squat or set
for and land on. He has them all
beaten yet for the wallop all except
Jeffries.
OTHER GAMES.
At Elmira New York National
league 6, Elmira 2.
A team representing South River
and Washington streets iorieitert a
same this morning to the Terrible
Nine. Juniors of the east end. Score,
9 to O.
The Norwich management has sus
pended Murphy, and consequently he
put his baseball shoes and cap into his
suit case and hiked, off to Harrisburg,
Pa, ' where he will draw 250 plunks
per month. The Harrisburg team is
.XM.i " . . 1 14. . 1 KJn 4rr
Catcher Jack Toft of Providence 8oa men xney nu v
tr, hfimnw TTmnirP Esran Satnr- m 10 B1u i""10
. , . - - -qi.- this is
jij,4. J v, mv. loc. wrong as some or tne otner aeais
there was no damage done. " -- off , ni1rf hol
The new manager of the Holyoke but h harmful. Why in the name of
team, 'rea winnier, nag suspeuaeu oodriesg doesn't Secretary O'Rourke
in .1.. 1 ).,.J J'ii 1.4m I - -jrKrv. TI. ' i. ...
v letters ana. uucu mm j ia n., c,fnn n the husmess .' Tne JNOr-
neglect to pay $295 due the Brooklyn wich ciUD pays to the national asteo-
club, and tor nis unsanctioned par- ciation. of which John H. Farrell is
once an did commendable work !n
preserving oraer.
A man six feet two inches tall has
joined -the New London team. His
name is Davis and he weigns over
200 pounds. It is stated that Drew
will be released providing tne new
man makes good. .
'As for Fred Doe's visit here at
this time, when Norwich needs all the
, Ananias a Winner.
CHICAGO, July 26. Ananias woe
the July Selling stakes at Hawthorne,
leading from the flag fall to finish and
having a length to spare over Huzzah
which beat Warte Nicht the same dis
tance for second place. The stake was
worth $2,680 to the winner. Subpoenas
were served on all the turf writers at
the track, summoning them to appear
before the grand jury this morning
to give evidence as to gambling at
Hawthorne.
Racing at St. Loni.
ST. LOUIS, July 26. First Mason
ran a mile in 1:39, one-quarter of a
seconcj better than the track record,
in the fourth race at the fair grounds.
Just So and Old Stone were allowed to
show the way to the stretch turn,
where First Mason came on and won
very easily. Six Shooter ran a spank
ing race in the fifth, getting off last
and winning by five lengths in fc:4C
flat - - J ! i
WILL PAY RESPECTS
Democratic National Com
mittee Goes to Bosemount.
THOMAS TAGGART FOR CHAIRMAN
Jadge Parker to See Tomorrow
.Members Who Will lUanaffe His
Campaign, Some of Them
For the Firat Time.
NEW YORK, July 26. The Demo
cratic national committee will pay its
respects to the Democratic candidate
tomorrow. Arrangements have been
made by Norman E. Mack, member of
the committee for New York, and Cord
Meyer, chairman of the Democratic
state committee of this state, for the
national organization to leave New
York at 11:80 and go direct to Esopus,
where each member will be presented
to Judge Parker.
Many members have never seen their
candidate, though some of them visited
him both before and after the nomi
nation. It is quite prohable that the
chairman of the committee will be de
tained at Esopus for a time in order to
discuss the plans of campaign and
more especially the appointment of the
executive campaign committee, which
will have the management of th cam
paign. The members of the committee who
arrived have confirmed the opinion
that Thomas Taggart will be elected
chairman. Both William F. Sheehan
and Norman E. Mack, who know as
much as anybody about the Demo
cratic candidate's position in this mat
ter, say that Taggart will be chosen.
Notification to Davis Ana;. 17.
BEDFORD, Pa., July 26. Senatot
Davis has stated that he received a
telegram from Judge Parker saying
that he would hold his notification
meeting on Aug. 10., and as he had
planned to have his notification one
week later than Mr. Parker he has
named the date and sent a telegram
to Hon. John Sharp Williams of Mis
sissippi, temporary chairman of the
St. Louis convention, that his notifica
tion meeting would be held at White
Sulphur Springs, W. Va., on Aug. 17.
Mr. Davis is very enthusiastic and be
lieves that his party will come out
victorious at the fall election.
scholes Got ft RoTal Reception.
TORONTO, Ont, July 26. Lou
Scholes, winner or the Diamond sculls,
was given a royal reception on his re
turn to his native city last night On
the arrival of the steamer Corona 20,
000 people assembled on the pier to
greet him. The champion was receiv
ed by Acting Mayor Ramsden and a
procession was formed, headed by the
Highlanders' band, and including the
city council and all the aquatic clubs
of the city. On wagons decorated with
flags were the shells which Scholes
used in England. Through the vast
multitude which lined the streets the
young hero was escorted to Queen's
park', where to him was presented by
the acting mayor of the city an il
luminated address and a cabinet "of
silver valued at $1,000. .
Baron Gratton at Detroit.
DETROIT, July 26. Baron Gratton,
driven by Ed Geera at the blue ribbon
meeting of the Detroit Driving club,
which opened the grand trotting cir
cuit, won the $q,000 Chamber of Com
merce stake for 2:24 pacers. It was
the fastest race in the history of the
stake, the former record of 2:06,
made in 1902 by Direct Hal, being bro
ken in the first heat, which was won
-fey Morning Star. The record was
placed at 2:06i4 by Morning Star in
this heat, and this mark was equaled
by Baron Gratton in the second heat
Baron Gratton then equaled Direct
Hal's record in vir! heat.
.... .. .. .
ticipation in a game at Burlington,
Vi. Viekers says he will play inde
pendent ball all the time now.
Jake O'Rourke, a Willimantic
player, struck Umpire Rorlty in the
the secretary, $30 a year for protec
tion,, and they should be protected
from such men as Doe, who will go
to almost any length to gain their
end. Either James O'Rourke isn't at-
mSk is needed o place the team in game at Mauchcstor Saturday and the tending to business or else he wishes
second
Union.
place, says the
Springfield, crowd started into the diamond to re-
Chief John Sheridan, interfered at
wjr T T That means rich hair, heavy
lOtina tldlT hair, no gray hair. Is yours
member, Ayers HaiTVigor always restores color to gray
hair, all the dark, rich color it naa years ago.
J. i" Avm. an..
Lowell, Mass.
to allow other managers to reap the
benefits from the few good men the
local club possesses at the present
time." Norwich Bulletin.
TaanU at Bristol.
BRISTOL, R. I., July 26. J. D. a
Jones of the Wannamoisett Golf club
won the final match in the Rhode Is
land tennis championship by defeating
J. O. Ames of the Agawam Hunt club
an straight sets. 62. 62. 75.
Red Letter Day
I WEDNESDAY, JDLY 27IU.
At The Hunt Stamp
10 Hunt
Stamps Free
to everyone who will bring their book to our
store to-morrow. Our generous methods
have rapidly brought us to the front in public
patronage. We would invite you to call at
our store to-morrow AND BRING YOUR
BE SURE YOU GET YOUR FREE
We would also ask you to carefully
the many beautiful and useful
articles given free for HUNT STAMPS. If you
will compare them with those offered at other
stores you will at once conclude that HUNT
STAMPS are the only Stamps for you to collect.
Store
BOOK.
STAMPS.
examine
ID HUNT STAMPS FREE at the Hunt Stamp Store,
WEDNESDAY, JULY 27th.
BRING
YOUR
BOOK
HATj
We are Bidding
Good-bye to ;
Straw
Hats,
A Small Price
will get a fresh new
one this week that will
last the summer. There !
is another bargain in
Hose in our South Main
Street Main store and
Boys' Bathing Trunks,
the 25c and 50c kinds;
we took them all and
are going to give them
out at 10c a pair.
fify 89-93 iank
80-82 s. Man
Take Noticm
v Beginning July 18, 1904, the retail.
price oi coison vjoio lviuuioca ivcciii wl
will be :tJ
35 Cents Each, Straight
The E. H. Towle Co.,
Waterbury, Conn.
Why Not
Look Over
Your House
and see if you do not need some ne-w
work, or old work repaired. In tne
plumbing or heating or conductors, and
now Is a good time; and besides wo
need the money, but will giveyou n I
value. Do you want a range? If so
look at my atamford; none better.
PLIjjIMNG, STEAM AND GAS
FITTER. v
ERGARRITY
221 Bank St. Telephone 403-4.
Bargains in Lots.
One on North Main street, 70x150,
must be sold to close estate; a bar
gain for someone. Also two large lots
on Division street, will be sold at half
the assessed value.
Property for sal in all parts of the
city '
Insuance in best companies.
Jf. LittleJoHti,
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE.
16 East Main street.
Central Properly ror Sale.
A business block on Bank street; two
on South Main street, which must be
sold. Come up and make an offer.
Houses for sal in every part of the
city. For a small sum, own your home
and you won't be afraid of the rails
In rents.
8. J. TORKOMIAN,
109 Bank street. Boom IX
Open evenings.
BUILDING LOTS.
- I have some choice building lots for
sale in different parts of the city, two
of them nicely located on North Wil
low street. New 8-room house, all
improvements, lot 60x150. $1,000,
$2,000, $3,500 and $5,000 to loan on
first mortgages.
JR. Carter,
Boom 5. Telephone 105-4.
No 11 Bast Main St.
Money To Loan.
We advance money to .salaried people
holding permanent positions, without
security; strictly confidential; easy pay
ments; also on furniture, storage re
ceipts, pianos, etc.
AETNA LOAN CO,
43 East Main St, Piatt Bldg. Room 21.
I wish to call the attention of the
people of Waterbury to a list of prop
erty that will interest anyone that bas
a few dollars to invest. I have farms
ranging from 4 to 150 acres, with
crops in the ground, for less than half
the cost of the buildings. 425 pieces of
city property paying from 10 to 12 per
cent. Will furnish you money at 5 per
cent Call write or telephone.
P. R CARROLL,
36 Odd Fellows' block. 'F&one 254.
A. Forced Sale.
House No 38 Third street and lot
30x61, $2,300. Also two lots on Charles
street one on the corner of Charles
and Third, 31x80. Price $1,150 and
$1,000 respectively. If not disposed of
before will be sold by auction August.
10, 1904. Inquire at
D. H. TIERNEY'S Real Fstate Office
167 BANK STREET.
"Bring YourPhotif
Before you give away your photo
to unknown agents for enlargement
VISIT OUR STUDIO.
First sample crayon portrait cop-.;
led free of charge.
You're Not Obliged to Par
chase a Frame
WATERBURY ART STUDIO,
142 Sooth Mala Street;
Waterbury, Cons. ' $M
1
O'NEILL'S BULLETIN
FOR RENT Two desirable
tenements on Cooke Street,
$18 and $10 respectively.
FRANK B. O'NEILL, 77 BANK ST.
Office open Tuesday, .Wednesday an
Saturday xdgMsv -' , , ' H
Week Commencing July 25.
High Class Vaudeville Afternoon and Evening,
ELLIOTT! AND NBFF, Bccaatrta
Comedy Sketch.
GEORGE YEOMAN Crsrinai Oo-
dian. I J&
BATCHELBR SISTERS, a Musical
Melange of Singing nd Dancing. ,,
AGNES BAYLIER. Vocalist.
CONTURB AND GILLETTE, Comedy,
Acrobats.
Coming for iweek of August 1, Mlla,,
Beatrice Nata, champion lady high
diver. This act is performed twice
dally free to the public Grand ama
teur performance every, Friday, night.
Band concerts Sundays.
Is Tour Bead Clear?
Jf not, it is probably the fault
of your Liver and you need a
corrective. You will be sur
prised to see bow quickly your
brain will clear and bow much
better you can work after taking
Beecham's
Pills
Sold Everywhere, toboaeslOcandS
BELLEVIEW - LAKE GROVE
Boating, Fishing and
other amusements.,
. Bowling for prizes.
D AIM C 1 IN G
WEDNESDAYS and SATURDAYS.
BOULDER GROVE
wooj open ' '
Thursday, June 9, 1904j
P. P. Marsh will give his spsctflS
attention to Boulder Grove sua Its
patronage this season
AMERICAN BAND CONGE!
Sunday, June 12, 104.

xml | txt