Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on December 4, 1902 · Page 9
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 9

Detroit, Michigan
Issue Date:
Thursday, December 4, 1902
Page 9
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L'HE ;f DETROIT FREE PRESS: THURSDAY) DKCJH.MBKK 4 1902. i . i Ji "FACTS AV! FANCIES , i.; iu have, been a mis-;,v some of the Detroit motives that prompted announcement that ' ,i be barred here next ",W 01 these the an-. n ..- regarded as an indi-' i on I he part of the .', m-t Detroit ready for , i . ar hence. Mr. John-l.i answer tor here, aor using him fur-: u himself was the n: i w to Bel away from ' vine that the finan- ' -,, re not. sufficient to ;t. ilav same of great V' Sunday ball, in his . fvom the tone of the -,! was also willing to . .. N-iny unable to play :;.!s. Detroit was not Suiiiinv . town last - : however, was it a ii.wn. Without enter-sftiit of the wisdom i. . it must be admitted .' , will necessarily af-, ipts. Fully sev- of the Sunday pal-. .. .. occasional attend- it nark sanies. They irons.' and they will be mi- durins the week to . ,!,. lost Sunday games. .,( a lmi season the fur-... k of Sunday games tit against the. town. . : k sanies last year were !-i rcssful. The dia-irnpos.sible one, and the : !-r use unless several , i- spent in building an . .. iv themselves do not ., Mini' here for this witli a good field, most ..... :M as soon play seven ,. is not. Visiting man-!.!v howled over the r- in tlie early part .."n leiroit figured In : i r.-.vds that overtaxed e ;te.-oiiinind.atinns and ik policing were the i., tiio other feature . , . :: t, the abolition of . 'anl hero. The club -.ired dollars that privilege. The soft which was distinct .., bar. will probably next season, even-. on the bar loss. .; i-hieago may bo hold-hi'es of pure amateur-:i.,:nl!iug of its nine, but thins that savors irit at least, of pro-... .,'i,. It is proposed . " oniidatcs to John B. ;,v. ixland. Fla., for 'The two universities ... ... nts whereby a Chicii- .v . ontinue his course i,,' cell- k. getting full '. .uo for his work in De-r ;; arrangements the uos may do three ... rk in the south. They .... t ie lead of the big . t.f course, Stagg is - 4it in doing this sort t. lmks like making this .. Vi s very much superior ' i i-i.oses or what should , i:1.i'ises of a young man's .- a judge named Dewey s as much fame almost : !.eto of the same name, oeen to boxing, but only are allowed to conduct .-if but regular members .; to be allowed at the ante has been well con- v.u v regulation laid down - rve'd. Some of those per-, never happy when oth-. . themselves have kept i -. forcing them, to ac-;. an officer managed to . . ,.ne of the bouts with-tet'.ual application to the .-'vint his name and ad-. eretary. Then the club ,a uled into court. Judge a to hold the defendants, - i eri; tthe police officer complaint) got his ad-. t l,v an act of deception, ,.W hi? testimony value-tiv evidence in this case is .iv him through fraud ; .i.inse that sort of busi-'ike underhand methods . convict persons in any : probably end efforts to ...; in Boston. TIIK AT.TO. iter Interested In Eastern poedway Plan. . ribor 3. A waiting a oon-.tae.-ili Astor and the of- .iur.'.obile I'lub of America, a Miehlcan capitalist, r Jnquos. of Detroit, are at : --hi. The latter is the in-T. wheel track, which it r-f on the great automobile : N it York anil Chicago. Mr. interested in the automo-e. i I: is unilerntood has ot- toward Its construction, j.tim on the eastern shore of . , of the western, as the Ca iicerous Ulcefs atiout .' inJi-rir true They look like ordinary sores sr -re .sstiaily treated as such, some r-:": eive. wash or powder being U-V t-e hope of drying them up M..:-:;nr the discharge ; but while ' v may temporarily scab over, :' :i inilaines and festers, becotn-L"S !'a.l or worse than ever. After -!:e deadly poison begins to eat :: ' r.cs.uroumUng flesh and the sore : : with frightful rapidity. Then - -; shooting pains, which dis-! '": the cancerous from the com-:: ". :Lcr,;ire felt, and the unfortunate i ;d brought face to face with v" -ft dreaded of all maladies, a c-' ' e:i'.t:s ulcer. V. encver an ulcer of any kind is E- healing it should be closely J'-'-chcd, particularly if there is an in-:-. tc-.l vi e-disposition to cancer. Of-J"" t-.tnes a malignant, stubborn ulcer 5:.r:.i noma boil, wart, mole, bruise, y : '-. r or pimple, for when the blood !s ;:'-cJ and the germs and seeds of Cv'.oc! are implanted in the system, : cuiuot tell when nor where the . .. : . v poison is going to break out. Y S. S. cures these cancerous ulcers chronic sores, by driving out of ja system all the morbid and un-? thy matter that keeps the ulcer 'ruated and discharging purifies and strengtnens tne blood, enabling it to throw off the germs and poisons, and when all "et'ti removed from the blood the ulcer J-a:s naturally and permanently. S. S. is a purely vegetable remedy &;! a perfect blood purifier and tonic. t:'e fr our free book on Cancer. The Swift Specific Co., Atlanta, 6a. " NEWS OF SPORTING WORLD HIGHLAND PARK SPRING DATES CLUB WILL, PROBABLY HOLD ITS MEETING AS PLANNED. BIUXGS HORSES HERE AHEAD OF TORONTO, IN MAY. DETROIT JOCKEY CLUB HAS THE TICK OF THE DATES. Although it has been announced that there will be no conflict between the Detroit Jockey club and the older organization, the Highland Park club, it is still probable that the Highland Park people will adhere to their original idea of holding a spring meeting, in addition to the regular fall meeting, and will get the shorter session in well ahead of the Grosse Pointe dates. Nothing has been done yet by the Highland Park club.of course, and the plans now are just as they were left at the meeting held some weeks ago, prior to the departure of Secretary Parmer for the south. The plan then proposed and still likely to be adopted, was to hold a short meeting, prior to the one at To-rontot which runs for nine days, opening about 'May 22. Hamilton follows Toronto with a five-day meeting, and fotir days later. Fort Erie will open and run for a stretch of thirty days. It is then proposed to hold the autumn session, immediately following the fall meeting at Toronto, which would bring many horses here before the shipment to the south. The dates assigned to the Detroit Jockey club will make it easy for the new turf body to secure some good stables. The meeting will take place after the close of Latonia and just befcre the big meeting tit Washington Prk, thus making It possible for the owners to ship here before taking in the meeting at which the American Derby is decided. Just who will be secretary of the Detroit Jockey club is not known, but there arc rumors that Eddie Lawrence, secretary at Wirdsor this season, is the probable official. Winning Favorites Were Few. New Orleans, December 3. Sweet Alice was the onlv winning favorite here to-ilay. Weather fine; track heavy. Summaries: First race, live furlongs Tom Maybin. UH H. Hooker), 5 to 1. won; Tancretl. HiS iHel-geson). 5 to 2. second; Mathilde. 103 (Fuller), C to 1. third: time 1:7. Doc Wood, Oronte, Nimble Nag. Lord Touchwood. Ar-vensis. Immortelle. Mount Hope and Nicol-ette also ran. Second race, six furlonss Peter Duryea, 103 iHoar), 30 to 1. won; NahocUllsh. li3 (Gannon). 7 to 5, second; Azua, 102 (Scully). 40 to 1. third; time 1:20 4-5. Georgia Gardner. Sand Flea. Hi Kollar. Judge Magec. Star Gazer. Piquancy, Alvin V. and Ladylike also ran. Third race, six rurlongs Sweet Alice, 111 (Cannon), 6 to 5. won; Pride of Galore, 10S (Brice). 11 to 2. second: Hnndspinner. 110 (Vv O'Connor), 9 to 2. third; time 1:10 4-5. Rankin. Latuka. Pirate and Orphcum also ran. Fourtli race, nitie and 70 yards Jessie Jarboe, 95 (Haacki. 7 to 2. won; Kilogram. MS (O'Connor). 4 to . second ; wiling Jiuei. 110 (Buchanan). 7 lo 10. third; time 1:51. The Widow also ran. Fifth race, six furlongs Scorpio. 107 fGannnm, 10 to 1, won: Ordnung, 1'.'7 tO'l'onnorl, 2 to 5, second; Optional. 104 lllelaeson). 20 to 1. third; time 1:18. Lord Pepper. Nobleman. Honolulu. J Jerry Hunt and Farmer Jim a:so raa. Sixth race, mile Piorc". 104 (Cogswell), 12 to 1. won; Atheola. 9ti (H. Michaels), SO to 1, second; Marcos. 105 tl-'uller), 13 to ' j. third; time 1:50 4-5. Lady Mldns. Troca-dero. Hurena 'and Chicao'ec also ran: . Entries! First race, five and a hall furlongsShrine. Hedge. Puredale, 1"5; War Cry. Robert O. Lansing, Pathos. 10S; Shoo Fly, Wi Brookston. 115. Second race, seven furlongs Nannie J.. Sarncr. 101; Optimo, 103; Tom Kingsley. 105; Kiss Quick, Henry of Franstamar, Sue Johnson, JOfi: Scotch Plaid. 10S: Brandy Smash. 113. Third race, six furlongs Chanterelle. Optional. 03; Parnassus, 9S; noumilee, 300; Moabina, Kabule. Moroni, 101; Shut Up, lien Frost. John Potter, 103: Russellton, 105. Fourth race, six and a half furlongs Dr. Scharfr, W); Tra-vers, lu4; Jack Dcmund. 109: Death. 114: The LaJv. 119. Fifth race, five furlongs-Flora Levy. 93: Vestla. 93: St. Vitus. Mathilde, 98: Anzelger, Arvensls. Agnes Mack. Solver. 101; Watklns Overton. 104. Sixth race, mile and 70 yards Leenja. 90; Mury Moore, Bean. Joe Collins. 97: Ceylon. Sara-gamp, Right Bower, Flaneur, 102; Swordsman, 105; Flop, Prince Blazes, 107; Ecome, 112. Memphis Will Offer Larger Purses. T.uttvrt im tiiu Mums im-i;iiii5 ui .iiouifium- try Park, announced to-day by Sen-clary ajmrrti mini, ui mi; .t-v .utiiiimii.-. .iuvmj Club, show increased added money in four events. Announcement is also made that in addition to S400 purses nothing less than SiiOO handicaps will bo offered. The increased stakes are: The Tennessee Oaks, from Sl.oOO to JAWw: .... ,i. r i iwi t,i si itnn lilt! lurilipillt ams", nut" w the Cotton steeplechase handicap, richest jumping event In the south, from J1.000 to JUOO. The following stakes are announced, to close January 3: Tennessee Derby. 1904, 9 turlongs, .i,evw auueu. i vuno, mile $2,000 added. Gaston Hotel stakes, 4 , .' o ........ nM ..nit. nml iri.lriinrs. $1,000 added. Ardelle stakes, 2-year-olds, 4 lUrlOngS 1,VUU auut-'U. wi-mis s""i' 2-year-olds, 5 furlongs. $1,500 added. Gay-oso Hotel stakes, $1,000 added. 3-year-olds , t J V, iTOi-Wl Mi1llttrf.T7.prV hfilllll- cap. 11-1C miles, 3-year-okls and upward, $2,000 audeu. reauouy iiaiiuu:ap, i,i-u ed 9 furlongs, 3-year-olds and upward. Cot- -...i ....wtico hnnrllran. Sl.oOO tOn SlUllta. Blttp.,,..". r- added, about 2 miles. Tennessee Brewing Co. stakes, seuins. , luuuubs. in.vvv The filial declarations from the Tennessee Derby and Oaks of 1903 are also due Jan-"?z? ,p, miinr will heein March 30 and continue twenty-one days, ending April 22. , Incleslde Hace Winners. San Francisco, December 3. The racing at Ingleside to-day was tlrst-class and :: ,k nk-i,M were close. Weather clear and track fast. Summaries: First race. i iuuviiks uiw. -v i.,,"". 3 to 1 won; Amassa. 102. second: Sterling Towers 99, third; time. 1:14. Arthur Ray Lone Fisherman, Tioleta, Tlbcrlu, I. O U Lexington Pirate and Jim Brom-well also ran. Second race. mlle-Lva well ift , .n,,. pofihfr los (J.' Daly). 25 to 1, second; Matin Beh 9S HarrvTtiat'cbcr, Mr. 'Rose, Windward, Hal-metta, TUona, Learoyd. Bimrock D,,k0 furlongs-Golden Light, 107 (RanscM, 6 to i: second: Doreen, 104 (Troxlert, 20 to 1 third; time. 1:14. Velma Clark. Florl-riel II. Golden Cottage and The Miller alPo ran. Fourth race, 7 furlongs-Irene Lmd-sev, 109 (Coburn). 2 to 1. won: Huachuca, 109 (Ransch). 4 to 1, second; Meehanus. 102 t?f..,., T Yi t -hWH- time 1:2S. Wol- hurst Sly. Jim Hale, Stuyvo and Vohlcer also ran. l'lttn mw. umo . Corrlgan, 114 (Ransch), 8 to 5. won; Flush of Gold 107 (Troxler), 3 to 1. second; Auto-?1BM. 113 1 VlcCue), 3 to 1, third; time. l-4t Lode Star alsc ran. Sixth race, 13-16 mlle-GavIota, 112 (Btillman), 7 to 6, won: Gold Van, 111 (Donnelly), 3 to 1, second: Gold Bell. HI (Burns), 8 to o, third- time. 1:21 Jockey Club and Nerva- Bntrles: First race, 6 furlongs, selling AYtnlller Discovery, 104: Judge Napton, Re Hooker. Saintly, Talma. 106; Katte JelLea .101: Sister Sallie. 96; Father Went-ker, 109. Second race, mile, selllng-flold One, 112; Breton. 102: St. Rica, Buck Tay-lo? ' Gawalne, 104: Loyal S.. The Miller. SSST Third race. F,7turity course- Dandy, Fanaraini. mr. """. J .,. qin.ii,iA IViwap nt CflnfllPS. Montana Peeress. 104: Botany, 99.; The Weaver. 107. Fourth race. 11-16 mlle-Gravina. 102; Hudson. 96; Irldius 100; St. Wlntred, 97; Beau Ormonde, 112; Geraldine S.. 109. Fifth race, mil and .50 yards-Rollick. .Oso, 105; Rlo-6fiSnnom Sea. Lion. MS; Betttia, DldSrot, 19' Sixth' furlongs Lady Romel. Organdie. 112; Po-lonius. 115: Sir Hugh. Gorgalette, Master, Deutschland, 107. Latonla's Spring; Brent. Cincinnati, December 3. The stakes of the Latonia Jockey Cluo for the spring meeting of 1903 will close January 1 anJ are as follows: The Cllpsetta stakes for Allies. 2-year-olds, $1,000 added. 5 furlongs. The Harold stakes, for colts, 2-year-olds, $1,000 added 5 furlongs. The Cincinnati trophy, n uwopnutnkps for colts and fillies. 2-yeur- olds, $2,000 added. In addition to the first money and stakes, tne winner win rewijc a silver cup. donated by Julius Flrlsch-man distance 5'i furlongs. The Brewers Exchange handicap for 3-year-olds and up, $1,250 added, 6 furlongs. The Merchant stakes, a selling sweepstake, for 3-year-olds and-upwards, $1,250 added, mile. The Decoration handicap for 3-year-olds and upward, $1,500 added, 1 1-lti miles. The Cincinnati Hotel spring handicap, for 3-year-olds and upward. $1,250 added. Hi miles. The Cincinnati steeplechase, a handicap for 3-year-olds and upward. $1,000 added, full course .about. 2 miles. The Latonia Derby (1904) for 3-year-olds (foals of ltoi). $2,500, 1'4 miles. The Latonia Oaks (1904). for miles, 3-year-olds (foals of 1901), $l,2a0 added. 114 miles. Newport to Have Winter Rncine. Cincinnati, December 3.-After a conference held here to-day between John J. n ..... ii t......n q, Tjiutu horseman, XVyUll, Lllti lilii-miunii ' -Tar and Frank Fowler, the owner of the ew" port Kv., track. It was acciuvu iu winter racing at that course. The meeting will commence on Christmas Day and run indefinitely, inree iiunumu purses will be given. A foreign book Will also be operated. tne urinni, well as the grandstand, will be Inclosed with glass, mr. rowmr win and o:her officials will be named In a few days. Kansas City to Have Banners. Kansas Citv, December 3. Ed Corrlgan, ii.. iii.i, hnrciman Hurl a number of local capitalists, '..ave. it is announced, de cided to organize a company wun u. i-ni" tal of $250,000 to construct a mile track In .-.ii.. , an nnllnn nn the ground In the southeastern portion of the city has been secured, and Mr. Corrlgan says: "We will have one race meeting next 1IIII aim iiil . - - - son. Some of the best horses In the coun try will be Drnuglit nere. Big Stakes of Rich Value. New York. December 3. The entrieB for the Hrooklvn handicap, with $10,000 added, estimated value $17,500, to be run at Graves-end will close Monday. January j. 190:1. The' entries (or the Suburban handicap, with SiO.COO added, estimated value $17,500. to be run at sheep-head Bay. will close Monday, January 5, 1U03. CAMPAU AGAINST DASHES, BUT IX FAVOR OF MORE TWO- IN-TIIREE RACES. president u. .1. uampau, ui uic ..n.v Driving Club, has little use for the dash system In trotting. In an interview printed ly tne iinvugu imu-uicui. jw.... Campau is quoted as saying: "Tlay will not do at ail. it will be necessary to revolutionize the whole systtjii of raniit; oil liic j.iuii u. ... o - change-so radical that it is both tmprac- ticaoie aim unnisu. aiiu Li.a.i. .r."" tile jiempnis p'uii, nw-iin'. r-natural death. In tact, the Brighton Ueacn Association lias uiieutiy uumuu ui1- i' --a failure. The shortening of racing con- . . i... ..:..l.l. thn Tlp- tCStS, nOVteV'.'l. 13 1111:111.11-. i"i trolt club's entire programme next season will ue me ui-si mu in iiiivw .. .1.. lil Him T .mil M AllLKA tile exception ui .... ---- ana tne i-. v-. o...v. three in live as heretofore, and tnlo plan I think will meet both the wants of horae-mai and the race-going public." Further Inqniry Into Elderone Case Ordered. Chicago. December 3 The board of ap peals of the American -iuhuiis oi.-i;ii.i"" held a long meeting to-day. At the con- elusion of the executive session me Inwing decision In the Elderore case was anndunced: . . "The evidence of Thomas E. Stewart and Samuel Maugher, self-confessed perpetra- ,.r. nt tho most obnoxious frauds against W. A Simms and W. H. Simms is not stifflclently corroborated and the cases against W. A. anil v . ti. Bimms are ui-missed without prejudice. The secretary Is r,n.inM,i in rnviher invcstlsate the adinls- slons made by the witnesses and bring lliem before the tioara. wnen i-oiruoorauiis evidence can be secured. The temporary reinstatement of the horse Elderone by the Columbus Judges Is made permanent." In the case of the horse Re-elect, driven in races in Recdvllle, Mass.. and Syracuse. N. Y.. by Gus Macy, while R. M. Macy. the owner who entered him, was suspended it appeared that B. M. Macy was the 12-year-old son or lius .viacy, anil me case was continued to give Gus Macy an opportunity to further explain. DEL DENIES M'GRAW TALE SAYS HE HAS NOT YET DECIDED TO JUMP WASHINGTON. EBBETS AGAIN DREAMS THAT HE WILL RECALL DONOVAN. FOISTS FROM PL'GDOM. 4 mnteh between Broad and Herrera is now being talked of by one of the California clubs. 'l would like to meet Gardner now." says Joe Choynski. "for I believe that I can beat hiim. I -have tougni many a uener iiiuii than he." Mnrvln Hart was not pleased with the treatment he receiced in Chicago, and he announces that he has passed up the Windy City clubs for good. sinoB defeating Jack McClelland. Edole Toy has been In demand, but the boy prizes his set vices loo highly, and on this account Is losing many a cinch battle. Eddie Kennedy's next bout will be with nhiu Hemmler. before an athletic club in Cumberland, Md. The contest is scheduled to take place two nlgnts Deiore unnswnas. During the eleven years that Frank Erne ha hKpn in the rlns. he has made over $10,000. Ho was not a lavish spender, and has enougn leu to Keep me won iumi uie door. More hews from the camp of Tommy Sullivan. This time the Brooklyn lad says he has quit the ring for good to teach boxing to the ultra fashionable gentry of St. Louis. Jimmy Britt holds a responsible position In his father's oniploy, and does not need to box for a living. His natural craving for excitement caused him to enter the game. They say that Twin Sullivan is (ar trom being the Twin of some years back, and it has been suggested to him to quit the boxing game and take up some other line of woik. THE WHEEL. Entries tor Six-Day Bike Grind. New York, December 3. The teams have been decided upon for the sli-day bicycle race at Madison Square Garden next Sunday night. The official list of starters fol-, cinen d. vfornn Ronton team: Keegan and Fenn, Iri.-h team: Bedell broth ers Long isianu team; riau uirua '.... t,, Uittlef ftMit TnrvlllP. Quaker team; Leander and Floyd Krebs, western team; macrarianu uuu iyiujh, California team; Peterson tihd Hedspeth, Chicago team; Newktrk and Jacobson, Ne'w t....i.. rtnlil and rr.llces all-Ameri can team; Gougoltz and Kaser. French-German team; Bulsson and Bruni, French team; Heller and Doerflineer. German team; Breton and Darragon, Alsatian team; Loot-ens and Barasquln. Belgium team; Galvin and Downey, Massachusetts team. ROWING. WASHINGTON FOLK WONDERING IF THE TOWN IS DOOMED. There now seems to be reasonable ground for belief that the story ot the. signing of Delehanty and his Sen atorial friends, issued by the Mcuraw bureau of publicity, will prove to have as little foundatioh as divers tales told earlier, and earlier dis proved. Fultz, upon whose capture McGraw laid much stress, sti'.l main tains that he Is at liberty. There is In evidence the statement of Al Orth, printed yesterday, that any claim that he Is to jump Washington for New York Is false. And now comes Dele hanty himself, with a denial that yesterday returned the smiles to Fred Postal's face and caused the sunshine to once more dance in the Griswold corridors. Deiehanty Is at present at New Or leans, following the runners. In the oft season Del is always at some racetrack. His love of the horses explains the fact that he has tapped the Washington treasury for $1,600 of the 1903 salary already. Delehanty was seen at the track yesterday and according to the story telegraphed from New Orleans, denied empnatically that he hail iiErreetl to iumD. He also gave out a bit of baseball news, stating that Fat Donovan, tne at. louis managei, u-i.i h with !vht4raw next year. Dei claims that the matter is all fixed up by tne New lork and at. louis ciuus. "(ir pimrsp f mav sien elsewhere than with Washington," Delehanty is quoted as saying, "but to data Mcuraw and 1 have come to no agreement. 1 refused $7,000. McGraw said that was his limit. I said 10,000, and McGraw declared out." Sew Yorkers Simply Smile. Some of the New York people place less credence in the tales tnat .Ucuraw and his staff tell than do people of other cities. The New Y'onc bun of Tuesday, commenting on tne ueie- hanty scare and on some matters of more especial interest to Detroiters, says: t Tcrlodically there comes a report in" . Delehanty, the hard-hitting outfielder, ,n inu Mn. vrli- haanhnll eluh. It enmes to life and then fades away Into nothingness. Just now It Is working again. seeretury Knowtes, or me rscw imn mw, Bald yesterday that he knew nothing about th matter. When Delehanty was seen at Morris Park after the close ot tne iw. piay- lng season he declared positivelj that he i-juld play in Washington again next year. T.'i.l.! r.f lha lil-nnlflvn flllHe- iua.iie:t ju,nii.-m, .." hall club. Is trying to convince himself among others that Willie Keeler will stick to the Brouklyns for next seasou. Ebbus also says that Pitcher Bill Donovan will be with the. Brooklyn next year, iiavinB ... j .....-. a i an lni,rpnsil salary. s!gueu o. vuiiubii " --- - and will return any. advance money, accept ed from the American ieaKue. unvi"" to Ebbets the Brooklyn club got only two or three American League players, but added 20,000 or M0.0OO to the American League expenses for next year. If the American Continues lO lunuan " j...".. citing races and there Is a repetition or , ' . . V.llnnnl I JiflEUC Qftalr. busily clicking turnstiles doubtless will en able the Amcucan to mrn "'" .;: Swelling expenses have not stood in the way o the American In providing enters tainlng baseball on the field, a fact appreciated by patrons." Washington Is Worried. Down in Washington they are beginning to get a bit nervous over the recent mix- up, ana are uegiiiiiiiie I.U not the town is to be passed up n favor of Fittsdurg. in una, u .la..-.....-..---occupy the position that was,t,at.,otFj trotters a monm us". . Postal is now considering the matter of ni&v njr to new sruunus -7-S park-it is apparent that the club s otvner himself is not contemplating any transfer. The Washington Star says. "Manager Loftus will have, to do the hustling of his life to present any sort ot a 'rent at American League Park next season At present the team lines up with Clarke and Drill behind the bat. Lee and Patten pitchers; Carey, first; De Montre-vil le, second; Coughlln, third; Robinson, short, and not a man for the outfield. Jimmy Ryan can he signed at a small advance; and this popular llelder should be "cured. Where the other two fielders will come from is a nuestlon At the present time the most available players for the outfield are Billy Lush, of last year s Bostons, whom De Montrevllle recommends highly. Ducky' Holmes, of last season s Detrolts, McFarland, of the Baltlmores, and posslbls George Brown, of this city, who Is under reserve with the New Yorks. "The apparent Inactivity of the Washington management, although very easily accounted for on account of the big boom In salaries, has an ominous look for the game in this city next season. The real estate syndicate In Pittsburg insists that It will have a club in the American League next season, and President Johnson ha3 gone on record as saying that the. Detroit club will not be disturbed. The natural Inference, then Is that the Pittsburg people are dickering, for the Washington franchise. This would distort the eastern end of the American League circuit, but these are war time" and President Johnson works under the rule that he Is taking the right road when he strengthens his llnes so as to make a bold front to the enemy." FAMOUS BASEBALL PLAYER IS DEAD Henley Edict Causes Trouble. T n.uMhM. Q Tlio riTrinr-anit m XAII1UUII, UCOClllUtl w. ..ut.vwu ... rule preventing rowing clubs which have been coac-nea oy proieesioimiu nvni mums part in tne international meeu,!. ncuii-i, 1.1.1. 1 nnma It. for HpnlalOTI fit ttlA wuieu i ui vu.i.w k , meeting of the Henley regatta stewards on uecemoer io, uireicna w .n. ... English rowing circles. Bowing men In general are opposed to the move, which is really a-policy to exclude foreign crews at Henley. English amateur clubs do not nse professional aid in rowing at all. while foreign clubs almost invariably do ao. whv la rtnnk'ii TniDerial Extra Dry Cham pagne indorsed by the medical fraternltjrf j It neips aiKwh jwu Philadelphia, December 3. (Special.) Fred Dunlap. at one time the best second baseman In the country, and a bright star In Detroit's famous big team, was burled here to-day. Although he drew as high as J5.000 per season, he died penniless. Kennedy Says He Will Block the New York Deal. New York, December 3. Jim Kennedy, the sporting promoter who was mentioned lor a tune aa invoke,.... fc..v. New York American league team. Is very-sore over Ban Johnson's action in Ignor- . ... T1 , Una i4alll! tft tt IfPTI- nedy In at all, and the latter to-ntght declared that he would exert influence that would prevent the American league from playing on Manhattan Island. Kennedy claims to be able to freeze out the American leaguers, despite their claim that they have already secured grounds and made other arrangements. Temple Not a Candidate. Pittsburg, December 3. The National league, which has counted on W. C. Temple being elected president of that organization, received a sad blow last night when Mr. Temple announced that he co.ild not accept the position. Mr. Temple said. In announcing his decision: "Much as I regret it, I must withdraw from the position of candidate for -the presidency of the National league. My business associates In conference decided that I cannot mix baseball with business. I bow to them. It has been the one desire ot my life to have the whole say in baseball, but I must bow to my employers." D. V. S. Candidates Commence Work Next Month. Active baseball . practice at Detroit University School will commence January 6, when the candidates will report to take their preliminary lessons. To carry on this early work, the management lias erected a basb4tl cage. In which practice will be conducted during the tola months. About thirty candidates are expected to respond to the first call. Claude Stark will probably be re-engaged as coach. Stark played with Rockford, In the Three-I League, last season, and knows the game from A to Z. Joliet in Three-I League. Jollet 111.. December 3 The directors ot the Jollet Standard baseball club last night decided to enter the Three Eyed league and accepted a three-year franchise in that organization. The league team WilL tie managed by Tebeau, who has been at the bead of the independent organization here for several seasons. Tebeau is already m communication with players. President Sexton, of Rock Mand. attended the meeting. He stated that either Springfield Or Dubuque would get the remaining franchise in the league. Wheeling for the Central. Terre Hant, Ind., DecemBer . President Bement, of the Evansvllls baseball club. Who has been Investigating the prospects in several cities for three vacancies in the new Central league, Was In the City yesteraily and said that Wheeling, probably Would He taken in, Mi that Springfield, O., and Covington Ky., stooi a good chahce for the other places, and they Woiild break the long Jump from Indianapolis to Wheeling. ATHLETICS. Northwestern Expects Talent From Benton Harbor. Chicago, December S.-CaBL Fieager, 9f Northwestern university, will petition the . ...... i... ia k. bufallj tt,A AiVAnHtlltilttf lacuny suuii iu ue biwhcu mo -i". ...... -j next sprlne to visit a number -bt prepsfMoM SCIIOOIO 1U Beaivu m si"" """'T' '"I "r football squad next Mason. Three. Masrari ffom Benton Hafbef, MICh., where Maene' ney. formerly of Northwestern, watt poach, this year, ahd two from Culver Military academy expect to enter at Bvinstsn. Yale Trat'k Mem Will Meet Titters. antiouftced tu-higftt by Cap. Jehrt Thomaf ot tne jtaie trauK aiuieuu nBBuumtiuu, - j.i.-i -urii- UA ttaon -Kt'liinlrAil 1.6 tween Yale ahd the Ih-ltWetpn track ttamb. The meet wm ue new iiere ay uAt. i w . . . ....c naui i VI:. i.i ail Vrtla lUIII be held in OambfWfte oh MfyJ3,. 13 an innovation uii;ii " " students ana grauimieB ui bi. BOWLINO. All-AmcrlPan Records. Kansas. City Mb., DeeemBer S.-fRe All' AWeHcah bowlers noiv on the western trip began play in Oklahoma yesterday. The rt.rtti netnhee & to November 30, in clusive, follows l u . . .. ti, on i-Alhl Aveii AivirA. Voorhels. 18S 119 3B.243 UI 106-183 Mt vooriicio. o I ,y Peterson.: 161 553 780 MJM 184 H5-I61 If Selbach... lot a tov ii,wt i im-w Team recorqs: Series played. 47; rerles won. 47. Games played. 235; games won, 202; lost,33. Highest single game, Ail-American, 687, made at Pueblo. High five-game total, 3,0So, made at Bntte. , . , Highest total for diamond medals, Eugene club, of San Francisco. 2,S5. Highest total for Pick prize, 2,83S. Winner of Sam Karpf prize, H. Leap, San Francisco. 233. ' FOOTBALL. McLean May Coach North estern Players. Evanston, 111., December 3. It is rumored here that Jack McLean, the former nrin,l'!in Imlrhnnlr. and for two years '?ach at Knox College, may succeed CuacH7poi- llstcr. McLean has not yet name i-contract with Knox, and it Is said tBb); lie wculd not be averse to coming to Evanston. Humor also had It -that some of the alumni, have opened negotiations with Capt. Cliad-wlek. of Tale, who will graduate this year.-There is talk at Yale., however, that the captain win return next year as a coach iW lilo" alma miliar. litld in tllflt CSSe he would probably not consider an Invitation from any western insuiuuun. Bier School Game Assured. Chicago, December 3. There Is no longer any doubt that the Brooklyn Polytechnic school ' football team will come here to play the Hyde Park eleven next Saturday. All arrangement!- were completed yesterday, the eleTen will travel iff a special car, and when It reaches Chicago It will make Its headquarters nt the Victoria hotel All of the transportation and expenses tor the meal3 aboard the train were wire! to Brooklyn yesterday. Prof. Stagg. of the University of Chicago, Is coaching Hyde Park, Neil Snev Has Given I'p Coachingr. Ann Arbor. Mich., December 3. Neil Snow, who has been coaching the University of Nashville football team this season, is in the city. He says that he wiil not coach again, having accepted a position with a construction company in Nov York. Ux-Capt. "Jimmy" Baird Is employed by thi same company. I'rinceton Names Managers. Princeton N. J.. December 3. James S. Lawson. Jr., 1904. of Wllliamsport. Pa., wps to-day elected manager, and Arthur Hamilton. 1005. ot Pittsburg, assistant manager of the Princeton university football team. GENERAL SPORTING NOTES. CARTER WINS OVER MAHER KNOCKED OUT OLDER MAN IN THE SECOND ROUND OF BOUT. D. A. C. TO ENTER INTO LIST OF LOCAL BOXING CLUBS. CARD FOR NEXT DELRAT SHOW IS ' ALSO ANNOUNCED. Philadelphia, December 3. Eddie Carter, of Brooklyn, to-night knocked out Peter Maher, of this city, in the second rouna of what was. scheduled to be a six-round bout at the Penn Art Athletic Club. Carter at the start began to rush Maher. A lively exchange of blows during which Carter reached Matter's face several times, the local man responding with body Mows, was followed by a clinch. Carter continually played for his opponent's Jaw. In the sec-end round there was considerable wrestling. Maher floored Carter once and was hinnelf knocked down three times. His last fall was due to a right oroes on the Jaw from Which he was unable to recover. ANOTHER CLUB FOR LOCAL RING ARTISTS D. A. O. WILL OPEN ITS BOXING SEIA80N SOON. Monthly boxing exhibition will be held at the betrtlt Athletic club during the winter months, the ow bemg slated iW December 16. Juet what men will compose the opening card is not known. Matchmaker Ryan having several good box-era unaer consideration for the wlndup. The programmeot laet eeaeon jm lb. : car- fled Out LQ IB Willie, vao i.tM.sw- .tree t& member, while admission will be eftafgea to their inenae. in "" be field in the gym, but the seating capacity will be Increased, several of the shows lost year drawing well that peo- 'Thrm k w effort tt match the big, men of the ring, but every match tnaae win oe an """Mv."Z"LL tee some fast milling. These shows at the elub save aiaea in oei"e the UrofflUlng local boys now In the game, ftStabirarliSso, fitlggin, Nteholron, Com-mtiaofe, Walker; Young and others. Three, or twsslhly four, event will make ap the cards. . . Cubic Windaf Blnted tor tUw Net DelfaT Silo. A big programme has been a" Wr Matchmaker Heenan, of the New De ray A. C for the next ehow, which ie elated for ?r..!r5ni"!vce,"?.lf ..aike, De ft QOUOie viiiu-mi,, n.v,. , - " . and Harry Nicholson In one bout, and Johnnie Beaublen and George St. Pierre in tne otner. Articles mi mo "--'.": Walker and Nicholson were signed last night, the boxers agreeing to weigh in at 140 pounds at 3 o'clock on the day of the contest. Walker has fought little in this vicinity, but has won some good battles through the state. Nicholson won his last content from Mike Ward, at the last Del-r&y stiow Besides the double wind-up, there will be three preliminaries. Charles Baxter, of Chicago, and Hector Denomy, of Detroit, will meet in one bout and Horace Splcer and Fred Ray in another eight-round contest. The third preliminary has not been decided upon as yet. William Consldlne will olllctate as referee. Attcll and Ryan Will Meet. Chicago. December 3. Abe. Attell and Buddy liyan will furnish the wind-up of ... . . ., .i.tAiiA rliiv, Mnmtav n fifht. The proposed bout between Dave Sum- ' . n v. n ,. rti vat rippn van ana Benny made, and ts still hanging Are It is ....,hin In Kptt ed but the BH1U ULl CICIJH.I...B ' . ' referee, but there seems to be some doubt as to whether tne oout win i e uim o. iiot. Attell and Ryan arc both fast and clever and a good deal of rlvalrv exists .... Rvon'a liOtlt with BrOSd De(t:eii ui. i". ...... recently put him down as a dangerous B man'ln any kind of company and the match .,.! i HM H a V. r KniK fa at anal I With Alien IS exucttmi in uc - hard. Boulevards, have disbanded for the season. They will give the Delta Juniors and Athletics the opening games on their schedule next season. Head Coach Williams at Pennsylvania, fully expects that Old Penn will be unbeaten next year, from the football material he will have on hand. There arc more than 125 candidates for the basketball team at Harvard. Nearly all of the husky football players will try to make the 'varsity five. Albert Uoswick. the eastern millionaire, has oidered an auxiliary schooner-rigged yacht. The craft will he ISO fict over all and will cost about SlaO.OOt'. A hockev teani has been organized among some ladles down east, and piacllce games are played twice a week on private hockey grounds near New York city. Last year's accidents showed Manager Armour' that he cannot have too many outfielders on hand, and for that rtason, l.e S8ys, he has signed six for 190S. "The Giants," says John McGraw, "will have an outfield next year that has not been equaled In three years, if the men now under contract report next spring." Rncine, Wis., has gene crazy over its polo team and any amount of money is being wagered that the team will bring home the Western Polo League pennant. Those at the head ot athletic affairs at Columbia University arc very anxious to have Football Coach Morley ret'imed, but It Is doubtful it tnis can ue orougnt rnwui. Stags has been training his truck men for the past two months. He has had a track class every morning since school began, and already has a good line on the men. Winter work has been started among the track men at Harvard. This means that tin, rtrlnmnn Is Koine to make every effort to defeat Yale on the cinder path next May. The annual intercollegiate chess tournament will be held in New York, December 25 28 and 27. Harvard, Yale, Princeton, Cornell, Pennsylvania and Columbia will compete. iv..), TVillinmn of Minnesota, believes five points too much for a plane kick. 'It takes more work for a touchdown, and they should not count the same," says the Gopher coaon. Payment of Pins Fond Award .t h a Toy noeomVipp ft. A Mexico City special Says: Secretary of the : x. tk..ta -via i?Ynrr nt CI cress w iftut.iiuwo nc w 420 682 ilexicati currency tt thft United aa.-a.- lrh tatt IKO .ntorpjst thfllArtIt 111 accordance with t aWaJd of The Hague arbitration in tne mailer oi ino Plus fundi Secretary Limaiitour in- curred in the proceeding!), amounting to OtDOUl . f MWW( ttllTfliAijr UftlO HOW paio.;' Cliariey WUKe Booms Detroit Game' Down East. New York. December 3. Charley White, who has been selected as the official referee of the Metropolitan Athletic Club, of Detroit says pugilism has received a big boom in that city. The sport was resumed there last week after six months of "nothing doing," and White says that one of the best crowds that ever attended a boxing show in Detroit was present. SCARCITY IS STILL FELT Continued From Page Eight. Not a Poor PHtf in it . ... ... Of . j.hKIa hlt 99 io; single ou, soim sic;., o, uuumw solid steel, til per doz; carriage bolts, m j in j - tt llaf T.ntnti-Xl aim iv itiiu o ici win. barbed wire. $2 f.5; yolvnnlzed. i2 8: nhtet $3 45; salvanlzed, TO per cent off litt; o U i j i t'i -ir. ii'.-in 19 'A-i ni'l i i -.u-i on. antt :ttl cwi; Duruen mnavonwo, t v, ov - horseshoes, 93 95; coiicava snow horseshoes. H 20 per He. . SUGAR The following quotations rcpre- . it-- v -c- i nrlfin in whtrh sttni ine new i wi vi m add the rate in effect to each point: crys- . i . i - iv, n.r.t.B 1A nartntin tft i m. t.ii- -v.late .15. rut Inflf. t5 45: crushed, $5 45; cubes, $5 10; powdered, T . . -i j i nr. V V V"V rmxe- i yo; coarse puwuvicu, on, dered. So; standard granulated, ?4 8a; nne granumiea v-ti), t. . extra One granulated, $4 95; confectioners 45 05 ; 5-lb bitgs fine granulated. $o; moid A $5 10; diamond A, $4 85; confectioners A $4 70; No 1. Columbia A, $4 65; No 2, Winusor a, mud; -J, niuttcwuw . i m i- c.i nn. Wn K Rmnlre A. . . t. e ; srt. 1 ti .; Kft S 4 40: ho i $4 35; No 10," $4 30; No 11, $i 25; No ulated, 10 points loss than eastern. REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS. - t- iri..iA ravlofni nt dppds. renortB a. JV. XVIJl,iSIJ , -l"- ' " ' - -- - iv. iiat nf rArti PHtflip. transfers i.. i i- nfflna nofmhpr a. 1902: Chas. Llpanskt to Bertha Barie, lot 43, Ionninsnauaen s Jacob Ruedisneil to Louis Miller, lot 85, wesson s sun. muiien l. hv. . an -inno 660 m, ijut; , - B. A. Traver to 3. A. Bowden. lot ! at'K i0tS n l " U : 25.000 J. B. Avraul't to Amanda U Bowdle. . I .l C7nnn ToHH Br pan lots oi anu 00, avwi;, . Co. sub. 1-4 seca 55 and D6 (Nov. o iani . . . 1. .. 2.000 1 , . .rt A Inhn tlr,lfit Int 1!). sub. Meldrura f. (Dei. 1.. 1902)...... 1.800 Caroline uartner 10 nas. nw, . , i ....l CTJ Maw Oft ft"'"" " .... : 740 Bilz'Lasch to Ludwlg Bohllng, land In sec. u, ureennem uiov. a, J. J. cooney to Martin Bayer, n. i-a lot sua, BUD. -muiieue .Biii 1.900 J. S. Foley to Chas. Schwartz, lots 21 and Zi3. Bcnwarn ouu. ji. (Nov. 29. 1902) 3-300 Chas, Schwartz to- Albert Wagen-kneoht, lot 132, same sub. (Nov. 29, ,.MI .. SOU J. A. Preston to Fritz Kalsow, land in SCC. 2tt, iwp. ot .TSiwin tiiuv. at, 1902) 'i800 iton. Baumann to Vincent r-otarskl, lot 4, Baumann' s sub. I Moran f. (Nov. 2(1, 1302) - ; 900 Vincent Lotarski to Michael Domzal- ski, same land (Nov. -X, 1902) 1,000 A Martz to Joa. Oolke, lot 33, Miller & Widman"s sub. frl. sees. 29 and 32 tuec. 3, iwi; - P. J. Fischer to Louis Vandenbnssehe, Moran f. (Sept. IT. 1901) 0 Mary J. Carter to Jas. K. Klncade. lot 344, smb. M. Crane f. (Nov. 26, 1902) 2,000 Industrial Bldr. & loan Assn. to J. H. Murphy, lot 15. blk. 1, villago of Norrls (Nov. 28. 1902) Clarence Llghtner to F. C. Stoepel. lot 1 and w. l'-lot 2, Williams & De-noyefs sub. o. 1. 193, ' It. Beaublen i ojov. i, am w Ths John Drew 5c Cigar Good tobacco from tip to top. Nothing sacrificed for the sake of quoting the dealer a cut price. The Same to-day to-morrow, yesterday and alwaya. i hicago BERDAN & CO Toleio kjirgest Independent Handlers af -r .... Cijgars in All America. John Ore- CI run mtnntrea hr A. 1&. A A. (?.. KaHtann, S- York, whoa tvttarit Are abtio-Inttsfr In nT co btoe. Ml n n BM1TIM ti r "sinful habits in youth makr.Xmk: Utenc Others reach nttwimony, but And no ' comfort there. Tho vfotlina ro ro .no in mi - - ", the farm, the offlco, tke w, . . J01;, SfgS Hid th. professions. HrTou DebtHty and 3euM Weakness . grwtd $jv "rrl,s3?5S l2 rrenttment or So Par- You run no ruk. z y" " Detroit Bank ourlty. Cnrtd Whn AH list rBad. Ho nmn nrt wlnl wrHUti otMMM. "I am 81 yean f and nnd. When youne I W ray We Early Indlfcrrtion. M.4 XJ' kSt double for me. I bm weak and T- f SJJI lecom. affected and I feaxd Bright s J3 Ufe was unsatisfactory and my hoJMnahpPyT1 iverythlng-all failed till I too -treatment fron . Dr. W-led7 Keriak Their New Method titmenl built m. W nentally, physioaiiy ano iexuiix. ' " ki.t iidll. DBS. KENNEDY & KER6AW, '4goh?TET' j 8 iT Fl iH I HI Sams to Henry Cortrite, lot 27, blk. 70. pt. Jones f. (Nov. 1. 1902) 35,000 Albert Koch to John Tlshbeln. n. 30 ft. lot zxo, jonnsion s uuu. x-wnci f. (Dec. 1, 1902) l. RAILROAD MEN TO GET INCREASE IN WAGES Cleveland, December 3. According to P. M. Arthur, every skilled workman in the employ of the several railroads In this city has had, or will have, his wages advanced from 5 to 15 per cent. This will Include a number ot men on roads which have made no public announcement of the advance. Mr. Arthur also snld that ho believed the railroad organizations s such would not make any united demand for advances In wages, but that the requests would be made by the employes In the respective cities. This has been the plan pursued during the past year and It has been found ratlsfac-tory. the demands having been granted in most instances. GRAND TRUNK WILL USE TOLEDO ROAD TERMINAL Toledo, December 3. It is announced iu.. n,an Trnnlr rnilwav has completed arrangements for the use of the terminals oi me i nminaj Terminal Co., In this city. The Detroit & Toledo Shore Line, which has just been purchased by the Grand Trunk, and which will furnish an entrance to this city for that road, has no terminals here. Treasury Statement. Washington, December S. To-day's statement of the treasury balances in the general fund exclusive of the JloO,-000 000 gold reserve in the division of redemption shows: Available cash balance TW99,240; gold. $il4,895,78S; sliver. $6,350,677; United States notes, $2,-963 765; treasury notes of 1890, $94,i22; national bank notes S13.277.645; total receipts this day, $1,663,004; total receipts this month $5 672,211; total receipts this year, $24i,lo4,360; total expenditures tfiis day, $1.450,0W; total expenditures this month, $4.80o,000: total expenditures this year $232 171 7: de-posits in national banks, $148,824,169. Cotton Statistics. Washington. December 3. -The statistician of the department of agriculture estimates the actual growth of cotton iu the United States in the year 1902-03 as 10,417,000 bales ot an average net weight of 490.7 pounds. The area picked or to be Picked is estimated at 27114.103 acres, a reduction of 764,227 n ft r.. the acrA. acres or .it ki ucm., ...... - aee planted. The total production of tot couon is estimated at 6,111870,028 pounds, an average of 188.5 pounds per acre. Advance In Sugar. New York, December 3. All grades of refined sugar were advanced 10 points to-day. neciproclty Convention Promises Well. Chicago, December 8. The National Reciprocity League has sent out 2,000 Invitations to commercial bodies all over the country with the view of securing a representative attendance at the reciprocity meeting to be held in Detroit next Wednesday and Thursday. The Canadian friends of the movement will be present In force. Crevr Given Up tor Lost. Halifax, N. S., December 3. The schooner Golden Rule, coal laden from Souris. P. B. I., for the Magdalen Islands, with her captain and crew of three men, has been given up for lost. She left port three weeks ago. Movements of Ocean Steamships. Queenstown, December 8. Arrived: Majestic from New York. Hamburg, December 3. Arrived: Numar.tla from Taeoma, San Francisco, etc., via Havre. New York, December 3. Arrived: Moltke from Hamburg; Zeeland, Antwerp. Sailed: Steamers Celtic for Liverpool; or. ajouis ior ouumauiii-ton. ,it.. Tlnamllo- 3 PflSRPrif Pnl- uiuihiiiiii ........j.-. - atla from New York for Naples and Genoa; r-erugia ior atoico, nvm York. Liverpool. December 2. Sailed: Musician for New Orleans; Lake Cham-plain for Halifax; Oceanic, New York; via Queenstown. Scllly, December 3. Passed: St. Paul from New York for Southamp- t0L.verpool, December 3. Arrived: Lake Ontario from Montreal; Parisian from St. John, N. B., and Halifax. Bremen. December 3. Arrived: Neckar from Baltimore. . Southampton, December 3. Arrived: St. Paul from New York. Bis Theft of Revenue Stamps. t-. .ill.. T.-.. Tn,.ftm!nr 3 Rpvuriim lttllvmiT, i... ., A..,-,--..- - stamps to the value of $39,000. ranging in aenominaiioii uum i m va.v, o mlsslug from the internal revenue office of the eighth district. This dls- mariA hv thp. Officials ln- vestigatlng the recent mall pouch" roh- oery. oetoiue ukbc ommi'ii drafts and registered letters aggregating many thousands more are missing, the exact amount of which probably will never be ascertained. Bank Cashier Indicted. Toledo, December 3. Frank E. Brady, secretary and cashier of the defunct Imperial Savings bank, was to-day indicted on seven counts, three for embezzlement, one for forgery, one for making false entries and misapplying moneys of a building and loan company. nil rum (if IF Yon had a NECK As long as this fellow and hod SORE THROAT 1 W AY I 1 PHW Tonsiline WOULD QUICKLY OURE IT- Tonsiline eu nu Sor ThroaU ( U kld ruj ra ToniUlas eurMOfln iajiiwnwii" yrgj MdH . miIUti. T.r-fiIllgMd VfXri&lTi votl. Bunenul sn Untuy A .mill .MH Tocillme larts loymr tits OOft or g.L3S HH TOOTH on- CAHT8

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