8 THE BOSTON GLOBE TUESDAY, MARCH 8, 1904. RESTORES STRENGTH Best Spring Tonic and Medicine Is Dr. Caiman's That "Ail Run Down" Condi-tian of tha System Quickly , Cured by the King of Tonics. Spring Weakness Gomes from Bad Blood. Aph-ro-dox Purifies the Bleed AND CREATES BUOYANCY Physical and mental buoyancy is an attribute of perfect health. Buoyancy means lightness it means bright, sparkling eyes and elastic step; it means that life and living are a pleasure, that work is enjoyment and mere existence a happiness. Despondency, the blues, languid weakness these are the attributes of Ill-health often the danger signals of serious illness. I warn all my patients to beware of these signals. The Danger Months. I know, as every physician knows, that March, April and May are the danger months of the year. There is no question but what the human system goes through some curious changes in the Spring. The body is more susceptible to the attack of disease now than at any other time. Bodi'y functions are dormant a feeling of weakness pervades the svstem. I know that my APH-RO-DOX is the Spring tonic which you need to take at. this juncture. I know that my APH-RO-DOX will purify and vitalize the blood and make it move more quickly through the veins. I know that my APH-RO-DOX will strengthen the nerves and make you sleep soundly. Spring .Weariness Relieved. I know that my APH-RO-DOX will take away that feeling of weariness and give in its place a feeling of strength and physical vigor that means happiness in either sex. I know that my APH-RO-DOX will cure catarrh of the head, stomach or I know that my APH-RO-DOX will cure all pervous troubles, including insomnia and nervous dyspepsia. I know that my APH-RO-DOX is a most wonderful tonic and invigorator of the nervo-spinal system and that it creates mental and physical buoyancy and resists the encroaching frigidity of advancing years in man or woman. I know hat my APH-RO-DOX builds vitality and makes ail the joys of life possible. Thousands of m?n and women in greater Boston know that every statement I make about my APH-RO-DOX is true. They have tested it by personal experience. Why not try a bottle today? M. CALMAN. M. D. Large bottle of APH-RO-DOX $1.00 at all druggists. New England headquarters for the M. CALMAN CHEMICAL CO., Rich Bldg., 220 Devonshire Street. VAUGHNJiURT. Player on Melrose H. S. Basket-Bali Team. Gomes Info Collision with Kelly of Dorchesier. Latter Team Wins a Hard-Fought Game, 11 to 7. BASKET-BALL RESULTS. At Dorchester Dorchester 11, Melrose H S T. At South Framlngham South Framingham 44, Manchester 31. At Haverhill HaverbUl 56, Vatlck 38. At Willlamstown Williams 23, CuShlng academy fi. At Hyde Park Hyde Park 36, St Pete s or South Boston 6, Mlltonla A. A. Girls of South Boston 17, Leap Year Girls of Hyde Park 2. At Roibury Suffolk .11, Victors 5. VAUGHN BADLY HURT. Dorchester H. S. Defeats Melrose H. S. by a Score of 11 to 7. In the last two minutes of play Benjamin Vaughn, 16 years old, a basketball player on the Melrose high school team, was seriously injured in the game between Melrose nigh and Dorchester high school at the latter building. Cod-man sq, Dorchester, yesterday afternoon. The accident occurred when Vaughn and Kelly, both centers, were racing toward one of the goals for the ball. The players came together heavily, and Vaughn fell to the floor, Kelly landing on top uf him. Vaughn lay unconscious. And a doctor who was witnessing the game.thinK-ing the player had fractured his skull, oruered him to the City hospital. It was stated there that he had a contused wound over the forehead and concussion of brain. The hospital authorities are not certain that his skull is fractured. Late last night he was resting comfortably and has not been put on the dangerous list. Vaughn had been frequently applauded for his marvelous playing, and the accident put a damper on the enthusiasm of the players. Dorchester won the game. 11 to 7. The gym was crowded with SOU spectators, who expected to witness the finest same of the season. Dorchester having been defeated only twice this year, and Melrose having won 1G straight victories. The crowd was not disappointed, for the game could not have been more evenly pl:iyed. or the result more In doubt. Furthermore, the game was clean, which pleased the spectators more than anything else. When the Melrose team came onto the floor and lined up for the game the players towered above their small opponents, and seemed sure winners, in the first half Melrose played better than Dorchester, and at the end of the half the score stood 5 to 3 In favor of tho visitors. Dorchester started in the second half with a dash that took their opponents off their feet. Barnstead began to show up in his true style, and he became the hero of the game by superior passing iind blocking, and. better still, in caging the basket. Ross, captain of the Dorchester ream, was also playing his o -t. Melrose was outplayed in the second half, and was exhausted long before the end of it. Brayley threw three of Dorchester's baskets. The summary: POIM HK!-"TKR H S MIXKOSK II S Braylev rf lb Harris. Pish if rl Whit. Kellr c c aughn c Hunker Boss rb Bunker if Trench Barnstead lb If Wheeler Score. Dorchester H. S. 11. Melrose 11. S. 7. Goals from floor. Brayley 3. Vaughn Z, Klsh, Knmstead. Harris. tioals from fouls. R.mw. Runker. Referee. Walter. Umpire. Cochiauc Scorer. Drown. Timer, Lewis.. Time 'Mm halves. Attendance 800. TWO GAMES AT-HYDE PARK. Ulman Gallatin. NEW YORK, March 7 Amid a bower of Kaster lilies and palm?. Mrs Pauline Cory Gallatin was married to Joseph S. Ulman in St George's church, Stuyve-sant sa. at 1C:C0 o'clock today. Rev Dr Rainsford officiated. The wedding was a quiet affair. Only a few Immediate friend and relatives were present. The bride' was attended by Miss Marjorio Munroe. daughter of George E. Munroc. J. Stevens Ulman, brother of the bridegroom, was bet man. The bridegroom Is a member of the banking firm of Ulman & Co. Mrs L'Iman secured a divorce from her first husband. Bunker Hill Bock IS NOW ON DRAUGHT And ready in bottles. When you know how much better than ordinary Lager the genuine Winter Brewed Bunker Hill Bock Lager is, you'll drink no other. 2 DOZ. CROWN CORK PINTS, delivered anywhere In Boston, $2.25. $1 will be allowed for case and bott'es when returned. Supplied by your dea'er or direct from the brewery. A. G. Van Nostrand Bunker Hill Breweries, Charleston-it Established 3S21. Tel. Charlestown 103. St Peters of South Boston Lose and the Miltonia A. A. Girls Win. HYDE PARK, March 7-In Magnolia hall this evening two games were played, the contestants being Hyde. Park and the St Peter s of South Boston, and the Leap Year Girls of Hyde Park and Miltonia A. A. of South Boston. T he I boys' game was won by Hyde fan?. M to 6. Grand wont was none ny . ajie. who threw 10 baskets, and good work was also done by Mahoney. The sum-marv: HYDE PARK ST PETKltS Donovan if n Cuaran Mniraney If rb 0'Ntl White c e Callahan Slader rb if Cavanatigh Robertson lb rf O'Bri.-n Score. Hyde Park r.G, St Peters 6. (lonls fr-ni door. 'White 10. Mahoney .r. Donovan 1!. Slader. Callahan 2. O'Brien. Referee and up-pire. Ralantlne. Scorer, Cnminlngs. Timer, Ray. Time 20m halves. Attendance 20O. GIRLS' GAME. The giris' game was won by Miltonia A. A. 17 to 2. The goal throwing t Miss Hurder was the feature of the ; game. The summary: Mli.ToNTA A A LEAP-TEAS GIHM Hurder rf lb Klsher Ccff.-e If rb Kimi-p Mtukln r Ic Slu l uut liighnni c c Duehan Go-haoi lc rc Pri.-de BronloO rb If DahMorf Gfklnlr U rf Million Scoi, Mlltonla A. A. 17, Ienp-Ycar Clrls 'Z. (....'Is from floor. Hurder 4. Scanlou 2, Mii'kin, (;o: iam. PaMoV rf. Or als from fouls. Border. IVt'e.-ve and umpire, Scnnloii. Score- and timer, Ray. Time lorn halves. Attendance 200. Suffolk 11, Victors 5. The basket-ball teams of Suffolk and Victor chapters mot in the Roxbury Industrial league series in the Albert Palmer:chool. Eutis st, last evening, and the SufTolks won after an exciting game, by a score of 11 to 5. Graham. McGowan an'! Howard excelled for the winners, while Walsh and Murphy played well for the Victors. The summary: SUFFOLK VICTORS Howard rf lb Walsh McCiowan rf l'ltmeran if rb Nolan Riley If .Iraham c c Stretch Rroderick rb If Murphy Gallagher lb rf flannerbery Score, Suffolk 11. Victors 5. Goals from floor, Flnneran, Howard, McGowan. Rll.-y, Graham, Stretch. Goals from fouls. Stretch '.i. Gallagher. H.-feree. Fish. Fninlre. Mllruv. Tim., lr.ni halves. Attendance 100. Boston Y. M. C. A. 20, Gloucester 9. GLOUCESTER. March 7 The locals were defeated by the Boston Y. M. C. A. second team in this city tonight by the score of 20 to 9. The Gloucester hoys put up a game struggle In the first half, but could not stand the fast clip set by the visitors. The summary: B Y M 0 A 21 GLOUCESTER V M 0 A 1ST Blnke rf lb Conway Guggln If rh La weon Zlegler c c Mb.c'leton Knney rt If Mclsnnc Jacobs lb rf Ctinnlngtinin Score, B. Y. It C. A. 2d 20, G. Y. M. G. A. 9. Gouls firm floor, Jueolw , Qosgla 2, Blake, Runey, Lawso.i 2. Mclsaac. Goals frinn fouls, Blake, Gojjgln 3, Lawson, Conway 2. Referee, Fairbanks. Umpire, OIITord. Scorer, Phllbrlck. Tinier, Nelson. Time 20m halves. Att'iidume 300. Standing in Suburban Military. Through an indvertenco yesterday morning Co H of Salem was credited with leading the Suburban military basket-ball league. Pres Walter G. Hunt gives the correct standing as follows: STANDING Won Lost Pc Won Co A 5 1 .883 Co H 6 2 .750 Co E S 3 .714 Co L 3 4 .42!) Co B 2 f .2SU Co M 0 7 .000 GAMES THIS WEEK Tuesday Co A vs Co I! at Everett. Wednesday Co E vs Co I, at Maiden. Friday Co E vs Co M at Somervllle. Saturday Co L vs Co A at Wakefield. Americans Will Not Challenge. The National Lawn Tennis association of America has decided not to challenge for the Davis cup this year. Palmer K. Pre.sbry, secretary of the National body, stated yesterday that Franci! had already issued a challenge and that it had been accepted. The match between the English and French Players" will take place at Wimbledon, Eng. LOST ODD ONE. Mslrose Highlanders Beaten at Home. This Despite the Fact It Scores Best Total. Battery Boys Win Three Straight From Medford. Despite the fact that on its own alleys Melrose Highland rolled 1334 for the best total in its match with Arlington boat club last evening, the home team lost two games to the "oarsmen," in the Mystic Valley league. The first game was closely contested, Arlington winning by the narrow margin of five pins. Highland took a big brace on the second, while A. B. C. eased off a trifle. Highland won by 65 pins. On the "rubber" Arlington was strong, while Highland fell oft, and Arlington won the odd game by a comfortable margin. Gray of Arlington was high roller with a total of 293. The match did not affect the standing. At the "battery" 999th won three straight games from Medford. The scores : ArUmrton I Highland 12 3 Tots; 12 3 Tots Dodge.. 76 67 IK) 2: Crocker 79 85 88 262 Grav... 99 97 97 W Curry.. ! 7 5! Fowle.. 91 80 80 2.11 1 Wel'mo 79 Ul 88 258 Brooks. S3 85 108 276, Stevens 90 87 89 20ft Durgiu. 81 70 80 210 Crand'n SU 108 05 2S0 Tots. 430 408 455 1203' Tots. 425 473 436 1334 999TH i MEDFORD 12 3 Tots1 12 3 Tots Cole.. 1U2 90 86 278j Teel. .. 93 85 05 273 Dudley. 79 l 7 247 Blank.. 83 70 f2 2'1 Flyun.. 73 8ti SI 243; Stone.. 80 72 82 251 Dtlug.. 90 89 93 272:Buss... 74 78 82 234 Harding 84 loU Ul 2S1! Drake.. 72 91 77 240 Tots. 428 461 432 1321' Tots. 407 402 430 1239 CYCLE LEAGUE MATCHES. Elm Takes Two from Independents Press Wins from Tigers. The matches in the Cycle league last evening were closely contested. Elm was high roller with 292 and won two games from Independents. Press won a like number from Tiger Roadsters. Ed-mands was high roller with 281. The scores: CHAINCY ALLEYS Elm Independents 12 3 Tots 1 2 3 T"ts Ducle.. SO 87 88 255 M'S'ren 82 tVNVii. xt; -i 252, J Gll'in 70 Ihickcr. 0 ns no 2 SS M M'lln t2 Kilroy. 78 S'i -j; an H GlI'm 87 O'Rr'n sr. .-2 SO 250, Fish. .. 03 7S 82 80 78 70 IN M 281 89 27" SO 25 I LIGHTWORK. Boston Americans Begin to Limber Up. Collins Finds His Men in Fairly Good Condition. Ban Johnson Says Ho May Change His Schedule. MACON, Ga, March 7 One thousand people were at the Mercer university baseball grounds this afternoon to see the first practice of the Boston Americans. The men got In five hours of work on the field; besides they went to the grounds and returned from them at a slow run. The distance Is one block short of a mile, and their running through the streets excited muchinter-est. "While passing the city hall the mayor of Macon and manager Collins exchanged salutes. The men arose at 8 o'clock, and after breakfast the men prepared for work. By 8:30 the team was en route to the diamond. The morning work was very light, consisting mostly of throwing. During fhe afternoon the champions and collegians mingled. A three-inning exhibition game was played. Tots. 419 427 446 12021 SO SS 270 Tts. 433 416 441 1290 Press 1 4 Small.. 81 77 Julian. 86 If) rohurn. 83 85 H Dee. 70 87 Hall. .. SS 70 Tiger I Tots 1 2 ! 2 is Myers. 03 s ) 4 MO ! Wor'on. 78 75 On 258 IKdra'd. 100 07 84 250;Mahon. 80 77 7S 245. Dean. .. SO 77 3 Tots 73 2t: 76 22S S7 2S1 TB 241 S2 245 Tots. 4 17 4 IS 428 1231" Tots. 440 406 303 121.1 i In the Newspaper League. By winning two games from Herald, one on a rolloff, last evening. Post moved a little closer to Herald, the lending team In the Newspaper league. The pinfall was not very heavy. The scores: CBAUNCY ALLEY8 Post I Herald 1 2 3 Tots1 12 8 Tots Roonev 3 77 73 213 O "Deary 79 S4 S4 247 Toland 84 70 85 218 M'M'hn 77 88 83 248 iluriiby 1)7 61) vT 2.H u'Con'r 83 78 88 240 Kan... S2 72 78 232 Smith . 82 02 7S 252 Juhuson 85 91 80 2ttj Sl sou 85 03 70 257 Tots. 411 888 412 1211 l'ost nun rolloff. Tots. 406 435 412 1253 Bir.ns' Specials vs Lowell. In a special match last evening Lowell lost two games to Blnns' Specials. House took the honors with 278. The scores: CAItnCTH ALLEYS Rlnns' Specials I Ixw.-ll 12 8 IMS 12 3 Tots House.. 93 S7 P8 278 MLlia 03 71 SO 217 Hooer 4 82 92 26s Moran. 0 14 S3 270 smith 78 80 SI 230 J. wett. 91 75 81 247 Potter. 93 SO Ki 270 Ful'too 84 811 81 250 Blnns.. 9 78 81 24s King. . 89 Its) S3 272 Tots. 449 407 447 1303 Tots. 446 442 413 1301 Curtis vs Tremont. Curtis won two games fron Tremont in the Commercial series last evening. Federal now has an excelle.it chance to take second place. The scores: rilACNCY ALLEYS Curtis Tremont 12 3 Torsi 12 3 Tos WllbV.l.ll 2M5 213 560 ! Ply'tn.t-TS 103 204 572 Thomasl54 177 1N2 513i Leech. .145 152 170 407 Beau. .1K9 142 172 f Hedge. 171 ISHinx 525 Perrr..l4 152 163 460 Hall. ..139 170 163 472 Kaue..13fl 170 108 477 j Brown.147 181 170 40S Tots. 778 846 808 2522 Tots. 777 882 875 2534 Attleboro Jewelers' League. ATTLEBORO. March 7 The standing of the teams in the Attleboro Jewelers bowling league is announced tonight as follows; STANDING W ,n Dxt Pc R V Simmons Co 14 4 8 () Bixney & Co 15 Bav State Co 13 8 l F Hrigss Co 13 8 F H Sadler & Co 12 9 McKae & Ke.-l. r 11 10 yVatson & Newell 11 10 I K Mukepeace Co 15 l-'ontnean & Cook 8 12 Correy Co 1 20 js woo .771 .714 .610 .610 .571 .:.2 .524 .286 .333 .050 CHANDLER'S MENTAL STATE. Several Witnesses at Portland Will Contest Say He Was Not in Condition for Business. PORTLAND. Me. March 7 When the Chandler will contest for Jl, 000,000 was resumed this morning, a number of witnesses were called to show that at times Mr Chandler was not in a mental condition to do business. Cross-examined by Ex-Gov Cleaves, they said that they never know of any erratic conduct on his part. Deicon Andrew C. Chandler, one of the heirs, was called by Mr Larrabee. who tried to show by him that his ,uncle ma not responsive to conversation; that he did not suggest going from home at any time; that he did not talk, and that he showed no Interest in anything. THOMAS J. REHILL DEAD. Twenty Years an Employe of the Boston Postoffice. Thomas J. Kehill died Sunday at his home, 1576 Cambridge st, Cambridge. He was the son of the late Thomas ar.d Ellen Rehill, and was 37 years old. He had been employed at the Boston post-office 20 years. He was the last of his family, his only sister having died a few days before Christmas. Th funeral will take nlace tomorrow morning, and a mass of requiem will be sung at St Paul's church, Mt Auburn st, Cambridge, at 9 o'clock. A delegation of clerks from the postofl'.ce will attend. Burial will be in St Paul's cemetery, Arlington. PAT DOCGHKRTY. Boston Americans' lfttiel.ler. Waiting for HlKh Fly. Manager Collins said tonleht: "The men are in far better condition than I expected. Light exerciacu will be had later this week, and by next Monday we will b getting in good shape. "Taking everything Into consideration, we will oe able to mako a much belter start this season than Inst. All the players are (ouhdent, and I think Boston will win the 1S04 pennant." Manager Collins and the players are elated over the weather. They say It Is much warmer than Uiey expected. Six games will be pluyed later on In the month with the Macon South Atlantic league team. Tannehill and Gibson are under orders to report for practice tomorrow. BRUSH DECLINES. He Says the Giants Will Not Play the New York Americans While He is in Charge. NEW YORK. March 7-Frank Far-rell's offer to pit the Hlghlsnders against tha Giants In a series of three gnmes before the season opened here has been declined by John T. Brush. Mr Farrell tKclared his only int-ntlon in stekir.g th.j m-ries wus to see which was the better ti-aui. uiul as proof of that was willing to have the proceeds turned over to charity. "It's useless for Mr Earroll to seek a gini" with my team," said Mr Brush today. "Aa long as I am In control here there will never be a series between the New York National and the New York American league teams." BAN JOHNSON IRRITATED. Unless National League Adopts Schedule Agreed Upon He Wili Revise That of American League. PHILADELPHIA. March 7-Prs Ban Johnson of the American longue arrived here this afternoon nftcr a week's strenuous session in New York. Mr Johnson was visibly irritated at the National league's breach of faith in making changes in the schedule tdoptcl by the Joint committee, and unhesitatingly declared that if the original datcjj were not restored he would not fexl Obligated to stand by the original i d:ites lllmseii'. ' He had a long talk with Garry Herrmann, chairman of the national commission, and Barney Dreyfuss at the Waldorf Astoria, in the course of which Mr Dreyfuss admitted that '...iiii? , ikiJ been made in the schedule originally agreed to. but the Pittsburg magnate averred that none ot the changes nad been made with a minister intent. Mr Johnson further declared that upon his arrival in Chicago he would take up the matter with Pres Hart, who was cnairman of th joint committee, and that failing to get satisfaction from him he would then lake the matter up with Mr Herrmann. If the latter disclaimed jurisdiction Johnson said he would then make such switches in tho schedule as he ml;,'nt tStnk advantageous to the American league. As a matter of fact, the action of the National league In rnasinK changes in the schedule without the knowledge and approval of the American league, vitiates the entire schedule. The American league is no way bound to abide by an agreement which the National treated So lightly. Though t lie New York American league Is restrain' .1 from playing championship games at Rldgewond by reason of the decision handed down by Pres Herrmann, chairman of the national commission, it will have fhe privilege of playing exhibition games there on Sunday. This conclusion was reached at a conference between chairman Herrmann and Pres Johnson of the commission. Brockton Aldermen. BROCKTON, March 7-The board of aldermen received minority and majority reports regarding fire escapes on the high school building this evening and fight was the result. An order providing lor two of the Kirker-Bender at an expense of $2500 was passed. O. F. Dunbar as sealer of weights and measures and Daniel Connolly as registrar of voters were confirmed. Measles and Mumps at Harvard. There are several cases of measles and mumps at Harvard. There are not enough cases to make an epidemic, but Dr M. H. Bailey, the college physician, issues a warning In this morning s Crimson to students to be sure to consult a physician as soon as any symptoms of either disease are apparent YALE BASEBALL SQUAD. Capt Winslow Names the Men from Whom the Team Will be Selected Later On. NEW HAVEN, Mnrch 7 Burnslde Winslow, captain of the Yale varsity baseball team, tonight selected the squad of candidates from which the Yale nine for the coming season will be picked. Capt Wlnslow's squad as announced this evening is: Pitchers, A. W. Allen '01, E. W. Scott '04, L. E. Cote '05, M. H. Bowman '05, J. A. Mages '00, J. V. Jackson '06, D. F. Makay '06; catchers, M. Farmer '04, L. W. Thompson '01, M. S. Hare '06, K. H. Rockwell '06; inlieid-ers, J. T. Crafley '04, H. G. Metcalf '04, J. Farsun '04, H. B. Miller '04, L. E COte '05. J. B. Reilly '05, W. K. Van WITH RED LIGHTS AND FIREWORKS, Traveling Shield Received by Winter Hill I w 3 tyct L.UUV) IV. vjs a f v . - - - - rsjnssaH',wrcTfr' Mw Fully 1500 members of the order of Knights of Pythias hailing from all paxts of the state made the return of the traveling shield to Winter Hill, Somervllle, memorable last evening. The shield left the Winter Hill lodge room five years ngo, and since Its departure it has been received Into 44 lodges in the state and was returned last evening by Damocles lodge of Brockton. All of Odd Fellows building on Broadway, Winter Hill, was thrown open last night and a profusion of red lights illuminated the thoroughfare, indicating beyond doubt where the visiting lodge members were to be entertained. The shield in custody of a delegation of Damocles lodge was met at the South terminal station by Georsc Fer-nald and Walter Ijing. past chancellors, at 7:45. When it arrived at Odd Fellows hall, its appearance was greeted with great enthusiasm and a display of fireworks. The program of the evening was In charge of the following committee: G. Frank Janes chairman, L. Myron Edmunds. John P. Scott. Charles U. Prichard. William E. Martin. Stanley R. Ells. Fred Holman and Charles Jefferson. A representative from each of the 44 lodges which have received the shield was called upon and made a brief address. Mavnr L.. B. Chandler represented the city. Oeorge E. Howe, grand chancellor of Worcester; Ex-Mayor John I. Hurley of Salem and E. G. Strout. or- ganlzer of Winter Hill lodge and Its first deputy, were principal guests and also made spirited addresses. ChSXles Watterman. past chancellor of Damocles lodge of Brockton, made the ,-pe. , h in which the shield was formally ret imed to the Winter Hill lodge. L. Myron Edmunds, one of the originators oi the shield, received It In behalf of the home lodge. A quart"! sang during the evening, and a. parody on the tune, "The Good Old 8ummer Time." was a familiar retrain heard throughout the evening. A collation was served at 11 o'clock. The reception committee comprised theM past chancellors of the Winter Hill lodge: Andrew Edmnnds, George F.-rnaUI. George S. wall. A. B. Y'oung, J. Carpenter. Walter Barton. S. R. Ells, Fred Holman. 8. P. King. D. M. Frye. John P. Scott, C. Y'oung and Daniel Tibbetts. Revpen Jr 'Co. E. P. Rogers 5. B. Hughes '05. F. O'Brien 'OS. H. N. ostein OS, O. H. Waldo '06. C. Huiskanip 06. U K. Robinson 'OS, F. C. Ford '07; outfielders. C. A. Ban,. - '0t D. Green '04. H. Hamilton 04. J. H. Williams 04, 8?Scribner 05. W. W. W hite oo. g. D. Smith '"V., N. F. Thompson V S. Cair.Vbell "04, W. 8. Moorehead M. Cliapln '04. W. M. Barber 05. J- A. Savage '04. This squad will not be reduced until the Easter recess, when It will be cut down to 20 players. BALLOU & HOBIGAND. baseball Prospects Appear to be Very Bright The Schedule Arranged. The Ballou Hoblgnnd preparatory school of this city should be represented by a strong ball team this season. Many former Interscholastlc stars are identified with the school, and all have signified their Intention of trying to make the team. James P. O'Brien has been elected captain. He plays shortstop, and is regarded as a fast Inflelder. He will matriculate at Holy Cross next fall. iltfillrTfHBF' "r3ff JAMES 1". U'BKIEN. Oitntiiln of tlie'Halloii suit HoMgsad Baseball Team. Thomas Foley, formerly of English high, and Handy of Brookline high are the leading candidates for the box, wiille "Gene" Sullivan is booked for the backstop work. The eandldates for the Infield are Hatton. Burns. Gass, Kelley, Barnett and Yendley. The outfielders Include Normlle, W. Burns. Warner, Roach, Profit, Adams and BrrWertck. Manager William A. Adams has arranged the following schedule: April 12 Noble & Greenough at Long-wood, v April 13 Concord high at Concord. April 15 Maiden high at Maiden. April lS)-Wakefleld high at Wakefield. April 22 Waltham high at Waltham. April 27 Cambridge Latin at Cambridge. April 20 Open. May 4 English high at Cohimhns-av grounds. May y Everett high at Everett. May 10 Brighton high at Brighton. May 13 Boston college '06 at Colum-bus-nv grounds. May 1 1 Lynn high at Evnn. May 20 Melrose high at Melrose. May 24 Open. May SB Salem high at Salem. May 30 Alumni at Scltuate. May 31 Milton high at Milton. NEWTON H. S. SCHEDULE. fallen through. Salem decided to withdraw because there was no enthusiasm in Brockton, and no possibilities of a team being formed there. The action of Salem has canceled the meeting called for Tuesdav nleht at Brockton. ; The breaking up of the Teague will proo-' ably mean a strong independent team 1 here, conducted under the management ! of the gymnasium, as in the past few i years, although there is some talk of i a Rhode Island state league. Baseball Notes. Fred Tnke says that Barney McLaughlin will be with Lowell this season. The Washington club has sent M. J. Klttrldge a contract to sign. Manager Steve Flanlgan of Lawrence was In Boston yesterday. He said the chances were that liwrence would have new grounds this year In the heart of the city. Bill Bannon has vlgned with Schenectady of the New York state league. J. W. M. Mathewson of the New Yorks never played with Taunton. If Clancy plays in the east It will be with the Chicago National league club and not with Montreal. Now that all clubs under organized ball are prevented from piaylng with Independent clubs who In any way recognize plavers who jump the reserve rule the biir offers of the Independent clubs to players are a thing of the pvst. J. A. M. The curve ball was used by Arthur Cummlngs in regular games In The Buffalo syndicate, with Geo. Stalling as general manager, now controls the Montreal club. Stalllngs. it appears, has started hi to annoy the California league by doing business with Kid Walter'-. Joseph Smart, who last senson nctei as Mr Killiloa's representative with the local Americans, is In the city. Tne smiling manager has shaved off his mustache and looks quite clerical. Hugh DtifTy left Boston last night for Philadelphia. There was a large crowd of royal rooters at" the terminal station to see him off. Mike Reagan and Jim Murphy handed out massive bouquets. The good work Duffy did for Boston In past years has not been forgotten. Business manager Carl Oreen and 8ec Moreen were busy yesterday at the Huntington-av grounds. The new mon-ager has some clever Ideas that he Intends to put Into execution. Fred Doe In headed for Cuba, frm where he will send picture postal cards to his friend. P. Egan of Fall River. At the Garden City Links. NEW YORK. March 7 The links of the Garden City solf club will be selected for the next championship tournament of the Metropolitan golf association. The dates for the tournament are May 25. 26. 27 and 28. It now only remains for the M. G. A. to make the official announcement through Sec F. A. 8now, and this may be looked for in a day or two. Sporting Notes. Coach Ward of V. of P. has made nis first cut in the rowing squad. He will nevertheless have seven varsity crews on the river tomorrow. Northwestern university has abolished th- Thanksgiving day football game. The Harvard fencing club will hold an open junior tournament In the Hemen-way gymnasium on the evening of March 16. The freshman fencing team 1 will have Its first match this evening with tne tt James fencing club m Kox-bury. The Yale nnvy has engaged the old quarters at Gales Ferry, where the Blue's crews have trained many years. Owing to the death of Capt "Kit" Brown, there has been some doubt whether Yale would be able to get her old quarters. This has been settled by the navy taking a lease of the quarters for the coming season. Many Promising Players Will Try for the Five Vacant Positions. The Newton high school baseball team will open the season. April 15 with Wellesley high at Newton. Thomas, who pluyed third base on last year's team, will captain tha nine, and he has a large number of promising plavers trying for the live vacant positlors." "Bon" T. Stephenson, the crack football player and track athlete, will cover first base, while A. Baton is assured of second base. Charlv Leonard, the sprinter, is slated for his old stamping ground at shortstop, and Capt Thomas will look after third base. Woodward and Young, substitutes on th.i 190."! team, are the leading candidates for the pitcher's box. The outfielders will be called out next week If the weather permits. Manager M. C. Hutchinson announces the following schedule. April 15 Wellesley high at Newton. April 19 Volkmann school at Newton. April 22 Rindao Manual training school at Newton. April :M Roxbury Latin at Newton. April 20 -.Mechanics Arts high at Newton. May 3 Tufts 2d at Newton. May 6 Noble & Greenough at Newton. May 9 Harvard 2d at Cambridge. May 11 St Mark's school at Sonthboro. May 13 Thayer academy at Newton. May 16 Maiden high at Newton. May IS Norwood high at Norwood. May 20 Hopklnson at Newton (preparatory league). May 24 Cambridge Latin at Newton (preparatory league). May 27 Boston Latin at Newton (preparatory league). May 30 Brookline high at Newton (preparatory league). Proposed League Falls Through. WOONSOCKET, R I, March 7-The New England baseball association bai PATRICK FLAHERTY CUT. Says He Never Saw Palie Lunt, His Assailant, Before. When Patrick Flaherty of 1 Hildredth pi. came out of a West End theatre about 5:40 yesterday afternoon he was both surprised and pained at feeling a knife stuck Into his left thigh. Ho jumped quickly to one side and landed in the gutter and saw an Italian standing near him with a knife In his hand and looking fierce. Flaherty shouted for the police, patrolman Clark came up and at Flaherty's complaint arrested the Italian. Flaherty's 0t didn't amount to much, and was pressed nt the station by a physician and then he went home. He said he had never seen his assailant before and knew of no reason why he should have been assaulted that way. The Italian said he was Palle Lunt and had no home. Further than that he refused to talk. Buried at Mt Auburn. The body of Charles F., son of Thomas Bailey Aldrich. was brought from Saranac Lnke. N Y, yesterday and arrived in Boston at 2 o'clock. It was taken to Mt Auburn ehnpel, where services, which were attended by only immediate relatives, were held. They were conducted by Rev Dean Hodges. Burial was in Mt Auburn qemetery. To Elect Dr Andrew S. Draper. ALBANY. N Y, March 7-Dr Andrew S. Draper, president of the university of Illinois formerly superintendent of public instruction of this state, 1886-92, will be elected commissioner of education by the legislature in joint session on Thursday and will accept the position. Ultonla Passes Queenstown. QUE 13NHTOWN, March 7-Midnight Arrived off this port steamer Ultonla, Boston for Livemool. and nroeeeded J without landing mails or passengers, on account of the gale. SANDYJQRFEITS Ferguson Refuses to Go on with Johnson. Men Unable to Ape in the Choice of Referee. John L. Sullivan Has to Quit in New Bedford. GLOTTCESTER. March 7 About BOO members gathered at the Gloucester athletic club to witness the boxing exhibition tonight. The main attraction was to haye been between Sandy Ferguson of Chelsea and Walter Johnson of Philadelphia, but owing to some disagreement in the choice of a referee, Ferguson would not go on, and left the club. In his place Steve O'Donncll boxed eight rounds with Johnson, and partially satisfied the disappointed crowd. No decision was given. In the first preliminary between Kid Lenney of Providence and young Carter of Chelsea, six rounds, at 105 pounds, Lenney quit in the second round. The second preliminary was between Charlie Beaton of West Gloucester and Tom Connelly of Gloucester. The first round was fast and furious, but in the second Connolly put his opponent to the bad and won easily. This also was a case of quit. SULLIVAN JHAS TO QUIT, Breaks a Bone in His Wrist In the Second Round of His Bout with Martin Cannole. NEW BEDFORD. March 7 John L. Sullivan of Bellows Falls, Vt, was substituted for Willie Mack at the boxjng exhibition of the New Bedford A. A. here tonight, and for two rounds he made a fair shewing against Martin Cannole of Fall River In what was to have been a 15-round contest. At the close of the second round Sullivan's seconds threw a towel into the rinrr. claiming that Sullivan had broken a bone in his right wrist. While Sullivan fought he did well, but it was apparent that he was outclassed. The first bout was between Jlmmv Williams of Providence and Martin Rllev of Fall River. Williams won by a larse margin. The semifinal was a hotlv contested affair. The contestants were Kid Tuths of Philadelphia and Tommy King of Fall River. King won after eight rounds of fast boxing and slugging. Both men were on their feet at the close. JL9L B.WBeip POROUS PLASTER A universal remedy for Pains in th Back (o frequent In the case of women), 1 They give Instantaneous relief. Wherever then is pain apply a Plaster. For pnlns in the region of the Kidneys or for a Weak Back, the plaster should be applied as shown above. Wherever there is a pain apply Allcock's Plaster. For Rheumatism or Pains In Shoulders, KIbows or else'Tbers, or for Sprains, Stiffness, etc., and Ach inn Feet. Plaster should be cat size and shape required and applied to part affected, as shown above. Rheumatism, Colds, Coughs, B eak chest, Weak Back, Lumbago, Sciatica, tt. Driirnrn Allrwlr's Plaaten ant .t ,.i.in,i Ana (romiin noroii nlaftter IUV " . . - - . pnd have never been equalled as pain- irrrs. Furtnermore, ioi-jt arc awimr-ly safe, as they do not contain belladon na, opium or any poiauii uw.ti. t J Lively Ten-Round Bout In Portland. PORTLAND, Me. March 7-There was ft lively bout of to rounds this evening at the rooms of the Pastlmo club between Belfield Walcott and Andy Watson, both of Boston. No decision was given. The men were about equally aggressive. Watson got in the frreattr number of clean blows, visiting Wal-cotfs head frequently, especially In the closing rounds. Walcott several times forced Watson to the ropes, and the fighting was almost continuous. Griff Jones-Locke Bajit a Draw. CHESTER, Penn. March 7 Griff Jones of New York and Kid Locke of Philadelphia tonight fought the fiercest six-round battle seen here this season. It was a good draw. Locke had the weight, but Jones had the speed and he set a very fast ;ace in the opening round which was maintained until the finish. Griffo and Stein Would Not Go On. BALTIMORE, March 7 Griffo and Stein were to have fought tonight before a so-called club at Columbia hall. When they found only about 100 spectators present, however, they refused to go on, and Frankly and Relllv. two hoys from Canton, fought a lS-round draw. Can Spar at Portland. PORTLAND. Me. March 7 The city government this evening directed the committee on public buildings to let the auditorium for sparring matches. TRUE TO McNAMEL Cambridge Democracy i Not Discouraged. Jefferson Club Banquet Proves IS is Aggressiva. About the Boxers. Austin Rice and Tonv Moran are to box In Indianapolis tonight. Jack Bonner and Jim Jeffords are matched for April 12 at Mahanoy City, Penn. Hughey McGovern and Tommy Love will meet in Philadelphia Saturday night. Marvin Hart's next contest will be with Gus Ruhlln. They meet in Philadelphia, March 28. Terry McGovern is reported to ha'-e broken Danny Dougherty's rib in a sparring bout last week. George Byers has begun training for his bout with Black Fitsimmons at Portland next Monday night. There will be no boxing in Kentucky for a year at least. The boxing bill was killed in the legislature 34 to 26. George Gardner, who has been ill in Chicago with stomach trouble. Is recovering and hopes to get on a match with Jack O'Brien. Fred Bryson is training hard for his bout with Martin C.inole. which will be held at the Warren A. C. New Bedford, r.exi Monday night. Bryson feels confident of beating t.e Fall River boy. Boston boxers will have a hard time getting matches in Chicago, according to Jack Mooney. Chicago sports do not think well of Boston, or,, for that matter, eastern fighters. The bout between Benny Yanger and Aurelia Hei-rera. which was to have been held in Chicago last night, has been p'ostponed for a week, owing to the illness of the Mexican. Kid Carter will meet John Willie in Chicago Friday night. This will b-their second meeting. Carter winning In 15 rounds when they met in San Fra ncisco. Kid McCoy is ill in New York with pleurisy. It is now said that McCov will never be physically in shape to get back into the game. Talk about a math between him and Fits should be taken with a grain of salt. Philadelphia Jack O'Brien Is a pretty shrewd business man. He is now trying to arrange a bout between himself and Jim Corbett for Philadelnhla. Cor-bett Is willing to box the Quaker but not at present. Jimmy Gardner seems to be having hard luck In Chicago, where he has been for a couple of weeks. Jimmy has been unable to get a match, but has been promised a meeting with Dick Fitzpatrick for March 16. Billy Mellody, accompanied by his manager, Johnny Mooney, arrived "home last night. They will remain here for a couple of weeks and then return to Chicago, where Mellody meets a first-class opponent, to be named on March 2. Mellody meets Mike Ward before the members of battery D on April l. C. E. B., Waltham Charley Neary defeated Louie Long In Milwaukee in six rounds Friday night: Tommv Dalv and Joe Tipir.an went 15 rounds to a draw. Jack O'Keefe did not box Jack Clifford at Butte, Mont. Clifford knocked out Tommy Markham in eight rounds. If the sentiments expressed at h banquet in honor of Hon John H. H. McNamee, given by the Jefferson club of Cambridge in Rhodes hall. Prospect st, J.hat city, last night, are to be taken as a criterion, there is no doubt that the ex-mayor will be the standard bear-, er of the democratic party In the mu-ricipal campaign next fall. It was attended by 250 representative democrats of the city. At the head table sat Hon John H. H. McNamee. ReT William Orr, Rev John J. Ryan, Henry J. Cunningham, Pres Edward H. Me-Dultee, Representatives James F. Ayl-ward, Frea S. Dietrick and Edward J, Sennott, Charles H. Thurston, Andrew j. Kadv, Rav J. Henry Duckrey, John ii. Corcoran, Francis P. Curran, John J. Scott, William F. Brooks, Dr J. E. Dwver, John F. O'Brien. Aldermen a. H. Harrington. Michael H. Flynn and J Edward Barry and J. Frank Facey. Toleration of the. opinions of others In the ranks of the democratic party In Cambridge was the keynote struck by John H. Corcoran and Hon John H. H. McNamee in their remarks. Mr Corcoran attacked the present so-called nonpartisan administration, on the ground that the fact that a man V,o Koon nnn.itnted to office bV MC- ! Namee was sufficient cause for removal. i in conclusion. -Mr uorcoran ouumcu i the duty of the democratic party, saying that it should present to the people tne best men m tne party, men w " type of the guest of the evening, oa whose honor there was no stain. Ex-Mayor McNamee was given an ovation. He said: w "We were determined to give u iVonest government for all the people ot the cltv, and we believed mat tnat o-trnment should be economically administered. I sometimes think it was welt thlc Til---,-- if we all ! learn wisdom from that defeat. The ! , K.-fin- cin rtf th TiartV was that we were overconfident. MO matter what our differences were, let us consider that they who differed from us believed they were right. "The nondescripts, called the nonpartisans, are appearing for positively their last lime on any stage. Those gentlemen ars now proving that they are the most bitterly partisan of any government, or misgovernment, that has ever sat in city hall. But it is not neoessarv for us to criticise them now. Let them run on and let the thinking people of Cambridge examine carefully the'r motives and they will give an ln-telliuent answer next fall." Mayor McNamce's address was cheered to the echo. Rev Fr Orr spoke on the value of birthright and of citizenship. Representative Deitrick urged all democrats to abide by the will of the ma-iorltv at the coming convention in the west this summer. The other speakers were, Representative James F. Aylward, Representative E. J. Sennott. Francis P. Curran, Pres Edward H. McDuffee, Rev J. Henry Duckrey and Andrew J. Rady. Declared a Draw After Two Hours. NEW YORK. Mar;h 7 The wrestling match for the lightweight championship of the world between George Bothner and Eugene Tremblay. the Canadian champion, was declared a draw after two hours' wrestling. Allentown in Darkness. ALLENTOWN. Penn, March 7 Not an electric light is burning here tonight, owing to the flooding of the power house. The temporary bridge spanning the Lehigh river, built at a cost of $15,000 two years ago, was carried away today, cutting off road connection with Bethlehem and Easton. Left $3000 for a Kindness. NEW YORK. March 7 Henry De-Saxe, a dentist, who died recently, left J3C00 in his will to Miss Jennie McCon-nell, who befriended Mr Saxe when he was in trouble. SOUR STOMACH? Blood Wine Cures It Instantly. "Blood Wine" will sweeten a soutf stomach the moment it touches 1L It will stop the rising of gases, froth, sour or greasy juices, will overcome a feeling of nausea or emptiness, or as if a rock were lodged in the stomach. It will tone up the stomach and digestive organs and arouse the liver and bowels to healthy action. I have seen a man who suffered with dyspepsia for years, who couldn't eat anything without pain, sit down to a meal of baked beans and pork after be had taken two bottles of "Blood Wine," eat heartily and get up from the table without the slightest suggestion of any discomfort. In his case the two bottles had entirely cured him. Tens of thousands of cases of obstinate indigestion have been entirely cured by Blood Wine in from one to six weeks. Arthur J. Sanborn, 186 No. Main Street, Concord, N. H., says: i was Bret taken with imligwstion, and this wna followed with Moating. Doctor? P"-houuce.l It nervous dyspepsia. I coneUJed tf try lllood Wine, and I couldn't boelu: l" t jl1 you what u change there has been.; "li Wine has hern of the freat't ben-lit :"" Mrs. A. M. Eartlett. 46 Welfngtoi St., Worcester, Mass., says: 1 i have been troubled with nerrs tiki gestlon for several years. Have taken r bottles of Blood W ine with the very - y I suit. Can willingly recommend It ta ' j ferlns from stou.ach trouble." For Constipation ask for our Lit 100 for 5 cents. t I'or sale at all druggists.
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