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The daily morning journal and courier. [volume] (New Haven, Conn.) 1894-1907, December 14, 1907, SECOND SECTION, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn84020358/1907-12-14/ed-1/seq-9/

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PAGES 9 TO 16.
Bridgeport Player Still Premier
Artist in the State
!! New Haven Leads in Team
Standing and is Second in
Total Pinfall.
Jlmmle Watt Increased his average
In the State league and appears to be
Steadily climbing away from all the
other bowlers of the league. Ho has
at present for fifteen games an avor
ftge of 2)3.8. Probably, however, when
lie 'plays as many as Charlie Johnson
the next in line for promotion, he will
fall short o his present mark. Charlie,
the local leader. Is now on his toes and
will prove a strong cafraidate for pre
mier honors in the individual stand
ing. Waterbury enters a new man into
the State league ranks. Berg by name,
a man starting- right off the reel with
an average of 1S0.G. Charlie Johnson
has the highest total pinfall.
New Haven Is second to Bridgeport
in pinfall, their average per series be
ing 2677.5. The Park City aggrega
tion's average being 2710. '
In the team standing New Haven Js
the leader by one game, Hartford bo-
; ing the second in rank.
xne individual averages iunu.
G. U.S. Av.
nr.u T, -IK 9i7. 203.8
C. Johnson,' N.'h7..'.' '36 238 184.6
Rlddell, N. B v 36 236 184.1
French, B. . . . . .'.
36 247 181.6
:Redfield, H
I-Beecher. N. H
I Lewis, B '
I F. Shipper, N. II
iNeal, W.
f Becker, N. H
2S 178 1S0.9
36 226 184.1
33 223 188.9
36 ! 213 172.8
27 214 180.1
13 108 177.6
A. McKay, B,
36 213 178.2
Quinn.'M,". I::.......... 36 236 173.8
Fullan, ,M.
228 176.5
181 176.0
-Slayger, W. . .'
;F. Beardsley, W. ..
"Swift, N. H
Kimbeiiy, H
li1 rhiimherlaln. H.
21 176.2
214 176.9
30 234 177. S
31 226 . 174.4
Morgan. N..H 32 214 172.7
a, Wanner, N. u.
f.Elphick, N. B.
Peard, H
Stokes, W. . .
1 Faribault, M.
Williams, H.
1 Passo, N. B.
I Banks, B
Malsch. W. ..
219 165.1
185 171.6
199 172.7
201 167.3
210 169.0
240 169.6
220 H8.3
13 222 H8.4
8 179 168.6
33 215 168.5.
6 204 106.3
25 204 162.5
30 n92 1.71.9
18 203 165.9
Yost, M.
Wale, H.
Hehnke, B.
.Walker, N. "B
Smith, N. B
I'atz, M.
Mien, N. B
"rrant, B
,ninrlt, M.
f)iver, W. .
i-oorfel. W.
195 164.5
194 16S.5
175 153.0
17,7 .146.1
137 '137.0
139 139.0
js'uller, W.
V . ,1
Cellar, W. ,..
ilusante, 3. . . . . .'.
public, TV. . .
'pewis, W.,, .,.. . .
vfeLaughlih, M., '. .
f.ennett, M.
f. Cliamberlln, M.
bouglas, B. ......
191 176.0
10 207 175.6
6 232 186.5
20 198 180.9
148 142.6
29 231
4 1
236 173.
rouer, w.
32 27 s 176.4
Brardsley, TV 13 211 173.6
I Warper, W.
JSersr. TV. ..
211 171.7
170 180.6
1 1 The team pin fall follows:
j 5 'Games. Pinfall
j irldgetfort .
Jew Haven
Waterbury ,
irtiora . .
:erlden i2
c.w Britain . . 12
The state league records follow:
Vllvh throw atfinti-g. Waff "R . 671.
fHIgh single, Redneld, H., 278.
High team single, Hartroro, mca.
High team single. Hartford, 2874.
Hiarh individual pinfall, Johnson, N.
.. G655.
I At a meeting of the New Haven High
jthletlc association, yesterday after-
5 kin the following fourteen men were
warded their "N. H." for football: Ai
trman, Muse, Davis, Bird, Chandler,
J 5-ankel, Flannagan, Connelly, Fiflsld,
I fcsslnger, Connors, Maroney, Palter,
I joleskl and Graves, who managed the
J nan. The following were awarded "N.
y seconds:" Stoles, Dunn, Towslcy,
'ji.xe, Swanton, Adams, KIdd and
Gladstone. Eighteen men were picked
I ! get their "N. H." by Captain Mes
i ager, but the athletic counsel cut four
j the names off the list.
in selecting the "N. , H." men the
Imber of games played in, the players
'-around ability and his spirit shown
1 3re all considered by the counsel.
nt the meeting of the Athletic asso-
Ation the advisability of entering the
1 Innectlcut Interscholastic baseball
I ijgue was considered. The secretary
I I the association was asked to write
j letter to the secretary of the league
ing mm 01 ine JNtw xiaven lntrrrrion
yards joining the league.
1 1 motion made that the association
part of the players' expenses at
Y. M. C. A. was lost.
lack Burton, 1909, has been elected
(succeed Grant Blakeslee as hockey
tain. Blakeslee resigned on ac
nt of his past long illness.
fanager Chandler of the N. H. H. S.
baseball team, has decided to call
eeting of the baseball managers ot
state school league. The meeting
be held next week at the Garde
t a meeting of the Junior City
ltetball league the Columbias, the
sides, the Carletons and the Wash-
Ion Glee cluto were selected for the
jterup of the league.
lie next league game will toe played
keen the Hillsides and the Carle
: at the rink Monday night.
Jasketball will be played Monday,
'jlnesday and Saturday evenings.
ijie All-New Havens, the Frank
Ijand the Hermes have decided not
inter the City league and to play
ijpendently. The . Franklins have
Ijnged a game wiUi the Elm City
h of Winchesters for to-night at
jftuinnipiac rink.
-,,. .
Rain Plays Havoc Lucy Youny
Wins the Fifth Race After
a Hard Drive.
New Orleans, Dec. 13. Rain played
havoc with the card at the fair grounds
to-day, a record being made in the
number of withdrawals. Lucy Young
won the fifth race after a hard drive.
First raoe, 5 furlongs, purse $400
Alsatian, 105, Hennessy, 4 to 1, won;
Florida Glen, 101, Pickens, 10 to 1, sec
ond; Sweetener, 104, Notter, '7 to 2,
third. Time 1:06 3-5.
'Second, 6 furlongs, purse $400, selling
'Gold Circle, 105, handler, 10 to 1,
won; Glen Roy, 103, Skirvin, 15 to-1,
second; Broken Melody, 95, Brooks, 15
to 1, third. Time 1:21' 4-5.
Third, 6 furlongs purse $500, selling
Miss Delanes', 96, Delaby, 2 to 1, won;
Ed Kane, 103, Minder, 5 to 1, second;
Georgia Girl, 98, J. Sumter 16 to 5,
third. Time 1:19 3-5.
' Fourth, 6 furlongs, purse $100, selling
Artful Dodger, 105, Notter, 9 to 2,
won; Bonart, 100, Swain, 10 to 1, sec
ond; Rappahannock, 105H. Mountain,
3 to 1, third. Time 1:20 4-5.
Fifth, .5H furlongs, purse $300 Lucy
YOung, 112, Hennessy, 6 to 1, won;
Donna, 112, hotter, & to 1, second; Lute
Foster, 101, Rosen, 100 to 1, third.
Time-l:13 2-5.
Sixth, mile and a furlong, purse $400,
selling Dainty Belts, 106, Notter, 8 to
5, won; Rio Grance, 94, Keener, 3 to 1,
second; Docile, 101, Pickens, 12 to 1,
third. Time 2:04.
Return Basketball Game to bo Played
at Y. M. C. A. This Afternoon.
The New Haven high school basket
ball team will play Mlddletown this
afternoon at the Y. M. C. A.'The game
will be played at 2:30 o'clock and will
be a return game for the one played at
Middletown last Wednesday afternoon
in -which the local team lost.
The New Haven aggregation think
they can defeat the visitors in this city
and expect to accomplish this feat this
afternoon. There Will be a large crowd
here to witness- the game from Mid
dletown and to cheer their team on
to '.victory. The local supporters of
the N. H. H. S. team should attend In
a body. ,
. The line-up of the New Haven team
will he: Left forward, Frankel; left
guard, Connolly; center, Captain Dus
tin; right guard, Koleski; right for
ward, Alderman. , :
.... - -
rrUAir l.Tr mt whplfAn hnf1. foutht
'It ml nnw Oil !. fttlk1. .TlmilllO
Watt has shown sterling; spirit, and
Otto Huber likewise. The Park City
man has covered the New Haven In
i dependents' forfeit ot $50, and the hard
cash in in the Journal-Courier safe.
iThe first match game will be played
before December Ji3. It will be a meet
ing of two of the best teams in the
countrv.and the Interest whteh it will
l st ir up is such as has never been
I aroused In the bowling world before.
Neither Huber nor Watt admits the
J superiority of their teams, but say that
jthev will put their best team In the
,field for the purpose of defeating what
leach one terms as one of the best in
ithe countrv. Both teams have splendM
I records, aiid the bettor oue will won
ibe determined. The exchange of hrtt
air is at an end, and everything is now
in readiness tor ine gi-eaietii uaiuo iu
the bowling History oc (jonnecucui.
The continuous talk about George
;m the hrtitfllrff wrtrlfl mierht
lead to the Impression in gome people's
minds that he Is a professional bowler.
Far from that, he plays the game only
as a recreation, tieveh days a week
and seven nights he -is plugging in tn
Insurance business. However muh
this keeps him frftm the field of bowl
ing he seems t keep in the petfiet
trim which givs him the 'undisputd
name of beinsy one of the bent men in
the state In handling the bowling ball,
and controlling the ten pins. If he Is
the person jilekei! t meet Jiromi
Watt, -it will be a grand exhibition.
There remain now but three more
weeks of City league bowling. Th
RepubHcan league quintet lead the
league, and are a game and a half
ahead of the Aiohenbrodel team, which
affSregatififi has been slowly orecipinj
Into the lime light. The battle, how
ever, is not over, and the bowling of
the Republican club, the Aschenbroedel
team, the Winchester bowlers and the
Academy five will decide the winner.
The Republican club seemed to have
the championship clinehed at first, but
thev have met with reverses stfch as
that of last week, when the erratic
bowling of their new men caused tnem
to lose two games of their series to
the Westville tailenders. Nest week
Wednesday they meet the Sterling club,
which is located next to last in the
league standing at the Y, M. R. C.
alleys. Then they attack the Aschen
brocdel in the latter's alleys, and fin
ally the Aschenbroedel return the
match, playing at the Republican club.
The latter team oue-ht to come out oft
top in these series, and if they do the
championship is theirs. The other
grames lor nexi vv uunesuuy are
Aschenbroedel, and Tuxedo at Academy.
.The Waterbury State league bowling
team will plash with Johnson's leader's
in the Stale league next Tuesday night
at the Academy alleys in this city. The
game will no doubt be unusually ex
citing and interesting, as the locals
have now struck their pace, and will
endeavor tc draw away from the Cap
itol Cti.y and the Brass City teams,
which are located in the standing just
below New Haven. New Haven has
won two more games than Waterbury,
nd in order to keep her head out of
the water nnd get a pood leeway to
wards the championship, must at least
win two of the three frames. Bridge
port, will roll at Hartford, and Merlden
at New Britain cn the 6ame night.
Bowling, Polo,
New Haven Team Proves Ca
pable of Moij Than Hold
ing its Own.
Boneyards Play Around Paw
tucket Whipple in the
W. L.
New Britain 16 7
Hartford ,17 8
New Haven 14 10
PawtUcket 11 14
Bridgeport ..... 9 14
Waterbury 9 15
Providence 8 16
(Special Jourlal-Courler News Service.)
Pawtucket, R. I., Dec. 13. New Ha
ven won the roughest as well as the
fastest game of the season here to
night by a score of 7 to 3. The visi
tors were unusually strenuous, Farrel
and Saunders especially going In rough
and tumble. This example was follow
ed to considerable extent by the home
team. At times the game resembled a
general Wrestling match rather than
polo, science being cast to the winds.
Referee Kilgara .lost all control Of the
fcplayers and let all hands go as they
pleased. Heffernan and Mooney play
ed fine polo, but the others had a de
cieddly off night. Heffernan tended a
splendid jfoal and saved hi teim a big
beating. The visitors butplfiyed the
home team at every point. Three times
the ball carne out after being caged
by Pawtucket.
Summary; 1
New Haven. Position. Pawtucket.
McCarthy '.' ' .".)... Pierce
First rush.
Bone Cunningham
Second rush.
Whiffle, Farrel .....' Mooney
Paunders Cameron
Mullen Heffernan
First Period.
Won by. Caged by Time.
New Haven McCarthy 2:06
Second Period.
New Haven Bone 2:31
New Haven McCarthy :24
Pawtucket Pierce ..." 3:25
New Hfiven McCarthy :04
Pawtucket iMooney 1:02
Pawtucket Cu.nnlhfthsm :li
New Hlaven.. .'. ..McCarthy 6:04
Third Period. .
New Haven McCarthy 1:40
New Haven Bone ............. :2l
Score, New Haven 7, Pawtucket 3;
rushes, McCarthy 8, Pierce 4, Whiffle;
stops, Heffernan 64, Mullen 47; fouis,
Farrell 2, Cunningham; referee, Kil
gara; timer, O'Brien, Perrln.
College Sports.
Tom Barry of Brocton, Mass., former
ly a Rtar player on the Brown univer
sity football eleven has gone to Mad
ison, Wiecdnsih, and will coaoh the
Wisconsin team next year. He has
opened a law office and means to stay.
Wesleyan Is out after the champion
ship in the New England basketbull
league. None of last year's tearh ipfth
lost by graduation, and the outlsoK
fems to be very favorable to the
In this week's Llfelfobtbair la edl
.tefifcUy called Hi(vy's jort and
Tel's religion. Quite different Is
Profesor Phelps' idea. He tells hew
the Harvard captain whispers to his
men, 'Briskly, briskly," and the Tale
caistain says, "Eat 'em dllve."
It has been decided finally that G.
V. Baker, 1909 S.. won more points
than L. C. Evernrd, 1908, in the re
cent gym. contest. The judges consid
ered the matter three days before
earning to any decision.
Clferries Win Two of Their Series
With Clinics.
The Cherries -won two games from
the Clinics at the Y. M. R. C. alleys
last evening, the Clinics managing to
capture the second game. Snow took
high three string honors whits O'Brien
had high single.
The scores:
Cherries. '
. 177 175 182 5?4
. 167 156 221 644
. 150 143 118 411
. 205 184 166 555
. 161 147 159 467
Buchter . . .
Douglass ...
860 805 8462511
Linquist 144 176 159 479
White 170 168 159 497
Cowles 133 149 156 438
Schecher 185 175 191 551
Gartner 183 191 162 536
815 859 8272501
High game, Cherries, 860.
High three strings, Snow, 855.
High single, O'Brien, 22L,
Horse Racing and
Knickerbockers Take Two from the
The Knickerbockers captured two
games of tneir series with the Mus
tangoes at the Tuxedo alleys last even
ing. Dearbf :n won high three string,
457, while avldsoh took high single,
168. The g ore:
Mackintosh 120 135 139 394
Edwards 104 149 144 397
Hastings ... ..... 103 99 108 310
Limb 129 114 122 36j
Dearborn .1 146 148 163 457
602 645 6761621
Thiel 120 135 119 374
Diivldson 142 137 168 447
Walker ; 116 106 104 326
Mehl 140 156 126 422
Bauman .... 128 144 122 394
646 678 6391963
High 'game, Knickerbocker, 678.
High three strings, Dearborh, 457.
High single, Davidson, 168.
Capture Two Games from St. Johns
In Industrial League.
The Mt. Pleasants of the Industrial
league won two games from the St.
John's last evening at Johnson's alleys.
Somers took all the honors, high single
and high three strings. The seorts:
Mt, Pleasants.
F.'Roche 153 167 118 436
Runsch 167 175 92 434
fEyan 154 154 154- 462
Somers 208 116 211 535
M. Roche 142 142 142 426
Total 824 754 715-2293
St. Johns.
Manning 179 169 147 485
Lyms 184 173 132 489
Murray..... 151 113 127 391
Ready 108 148 151 407
Finnef an 132 143 118 443
Total . 754 786 7252215
In Major League Baseball Ef
fected at Nationai League
Meeting, h
Boston Gets Eowerman, Fergu
son, McGann, Browne -and
Dahlen. " ' ;
New York, Dec. 13. One of the
largest exchanges of players ever re
corded In major league baseball waa
effected at the conclusion .of the Na
tional league meeting here to-day,
when the New York National league
team exchanged Frank Bowerman,
catcher; Cecil Ferguson, pitcher; Dan
iel McGann, first baseman; George
Brown, right fielder, and Wil
liam Dahlen, shortstop, substitute,
for Fred Tenney, first baseman;
Thomas Needham, catcher, and Al
Brldwell, .shortstop, all of the
Boston National league team. The
exchange was effected by John J.
McGraw, manager of the New York
club, and Jos. Kelley, the new man
ager of the Boston club, who were In
conference for nearly an hour, sev
eral other deals for exchanges of
players were under consideration, but
none were consummated. Several of
the magnets left for their homes to
night. The business transacted at the
league meeting included the adoption,
of an amendment to the oonstltu'.' --n
providing that waivers of players tp a
requested cnnot be withdrawn. The
magnates agreed .that the maximum
price at which a player might be pur
chased should' ibe $1,300 instead of
$1,000, the previous limit.
The new board of directors met aft
er the adjournment of the league, and
increased President Pulliam'a salary
$2,000. President Pulllam -will now
receive about $10,000 a year.
Several reforms suggested by Pres
idnt Pulliam that dates be fixed auto
matically for the playing oft ot post
poned games, to prevent seven inning
games, and the so-called "artificial
double-headers," were laid over for
the Joint meeting of the two leagues
next February., The representatives of
the Chicago, New York, Brooklyn arid
Pittsburg clubs announced that they
would fix their c!u'"b houses for visling
players, various committees were ap
pointed, including the playing rules
committee, which this year will consist
of President Pulliam, Captain Frank
Chance of Ch'cago and William Mur
ray of Philadelphia. '
The employment of the twig is not
the only method by which water find
ers work, and that In our. own case,
at least, we guarantee the quantity and
the depth predicted at the time of our
visit. Should this depth be exceeded
bur clients on!y pay for the agreed
cost of the work up to the depth pre
! dieted; and on the other hand, should
i It be foufid at a loss depth, then our
1 clients only pay for the work actually
done. Thus a client is assured of a
specified quantify of water a dav with.
in a speciiled depth, or he pays nothing
for the work. Advertisement in the
Lcndbn Spectator
Other Sports of
Algonquins to Line Up Against
Independents by Decem
ber 23.
Most Important Contest Ever
Held Here Money Posted
With Journal-Courier. ,
James S. Watt came up from
Bfglgeport yesterday afternoon and
deposited with the Journal-Courier
$50 to cover the forfeit posted by Otto
Huber afa guarantee of his challenge
to the Bridgeport bowler's team.
The challenge was a general one
and yesterday afternoon In the Journal-Courier
office Mr. Huber and Mr.
Watt agreed uport arrangements for
the match which will be the greatest
that New Haven has ever seen.
The team which will meet Huber's
Independents will be. the Algonquins
of Now York, of which Watt Is a
member. The match is to be played
at the Tuxedo alleys some evening be
tween now and December 23, the date
to be announced later in this paper.
There Is to Ibe a return game played
on New York alleys and for this a for
feit of $125, will -be posted with the
Journal-Courier before the match Is
played at the Tuxedo alleys.
. The match is to be rolled under the
eastern rules with one man, two men,
three men and five men events. On
each of the three first events the op
posing teams are to put up $25 while
on the final event $50 a side will make
things interesting.
In the one man event the winner of
three out of five gets the maU'i; in
the two men event, the winner of two
out of throe; in the three men event,
the winner of two out of three, and
in the five men event, the winner
of two out of three. The matches will
start at 7 p. m. On what alleys In
New York the return game will be
rolled will -be decided in the coming
few days. .
The Algonquins team Is to be made
up of Jimmle Smith,- Dave Shlman,
Jim Watt, Schwebkr and Wyman
withe the privilege of one substitute.
The Independents will play: Huber,
Collett, Janswick, Webber and Reilly.
The privilege of a substitute Is also
given the Independents, and if he will
play Rlddell will probably be substi
tuted for Reilly.
The contest between the two teams
will certainly be a, very close one and
will attract besides bowlers from all
over the state, a representation from
New York, where the Algonquins Is
one of the best known teams.
The one man evftht Is one which will
be awaited with Interest because of
the fact that Watt Is anxious to get
at. George Collett of the Independents.
Challenges between . these two men
have been flying thick and fast, and
they may get together In this event. It
Is probable, however, that if Watt
takes the one man event for himself
on the Algonquins' side, Huber will
have Janswick represent the Indepen
dents, as he is the steadiest roller on
the team nd will play In most of the
matches. 1
New Haven .
Waterbury . .
Rrtdgeport .,
New Britain
22 14 .611
21 15 .683
, 20 16 .668
, 1.... 18 18 .500
17 26 .472
10 26 .278
Thoroughbreds Tie the Rivals or
Second Place.
The Thoroughbreds tied the Rivals
;for second place by winning the odd
game at Johnson's last night. Cox car
ries off three string honors with 639,
and Bill Cook put upa fine article for
the losers.
Cox 185 153 201 539
Jndd 127 178 153 458
Kest 166 127 169 462
ti Hodgdon 165 141 158 464
! . 643 599 6811923
Erlckson ..
McGregor . .
Csok ......
A. Curtis .A
. .. 128 168 168 454
. .. 135 13! 136 405
. .. 153 202 17.
148 168 175 481
664 663 64418?!
Frank Mantell of Pawtucket and Harry Lewis of Philadelphia
are to go fifteen rounds against each other at the Standard Athletic
eltib In Providence Wednesday. Sometime ago Mentell put Honey
Mellody on the dream shelf at Dayton, Ohio, and ho feels in trom to
do the same with Harry Lewis. Lewis defeated Twin Sullivan, and
the bout Wednesday is sure to be a fast one.
Mickey Molloy has won the lightweight chompionship of Rhode Is-
Up to the present time preachers have taken no part In discour
aging boxing exhibitions in Rhode Island and Massachusetts. This
is not considered especially good advertising for t'ie churches con
cerned. The two plunks one is prevented from paying to see a prize
fight does not generally go to foreign missions.
Paokie McFarland wants to run up against Joe Gans and win
away his title. Joe has not shown any desire for the match, and
says he will retire from the ring. The sports think that Joe is doing
the Jeffries trick, retiring on his laurels without a defeat.
& i
the Day.
Guy Iluskins, V. of P. Runner, Wins
in 1,000 Yard Race.
Philadelphia, Dec. 13. Guy Haskihs,
the University of Pennsylvania's inter
collegiate runner, defeated Melvln
Sheppard of the Irish-American Ath
letic club, New York, here to-night In
one of the greatest 1,000 yards indoor
races ever seen in this city.
Haskins won by a yard and a hall
in 25 1-2 seconds. N. J. Cartmell de
feated Charles Leitz in the 60 yard
Philadelphia, (Dec. 13 "Ja.ck"
O'Brien of this city, made his first ap
pearance In the ring to-night since his
recent fiasco with Tommy Burns In
California and knocked out "Bill" Hev
erori, the English heavyweight in the
opening round before the Industrial
Athletic club.
Drives for the Cage
tl is acalnsl New Haven's prinoiples
to roue-h It. but when it is neoessary
to resort to such tactics in order for
New Haven to win then the Boneyards
cast off their coat 01 Innocence, turn
up their sleeves, and get down to work.
There is little hope for New Britain
If New Haven keeps up her winning
streak. All the teams in the state are
bowing in obeisance to Bone's aggrega
tion. Pawtucket deemed it wise to do
the trick twice In succession.
WhippU is sfEn on the roll of the
New Haven team in the position of cen
ter. He started the game. 1Bone' must
have received htm Just before he left
for Rhode Island.
The referee w unable to control th
polo players last evening at Pawtuck
et, the game appearing more of a
wrestling match than a scientific polo
game. ' -
New Haven will land In Providence
to-night, and ought to continue tholr
slaughter of the innocents. The Grays
have not as yet been able to defeat the
local aggregation, and it Is hoped lo
cally that. they do not at this stage of
New Haven's advancement break their
coating of ice.
Descriptions of Dwellings for
Which Permits Have Just
Been Issued.
A permit was Issued yesterday for
the building of two frame dwellings at
2 and 4 Judson street to Peter Slohoto
of 162 Porter street. Mr. Sloholm will
be his own builder. Each dwelling will
be 17 feet front and 36 feet depth, two
and a half stories high, each of seven
rOoms for one family. They will be 20
feet from the street line and built on
a stone foundation, with brlok abov
They will be heated by furnace.
, Li. R. Hemingway of North Quinni-
plac street, was granted a permit for
three frame dwellings yesterdayi They
will be built on Ivy street rltar Dlxwell
avenue and each will be a one family
frame dwelling, 20 feet front, 32 feet
deep, 18 feet from street line, with
stone oundatlon and br?Jr. above. The
roof will be pitch coveref with shin
gles, and the heotlng will be by fur
nace. R. A. Pratt will be the builder.
Richard Heft was granted a permit
yesterday to build a frame dwelling at
Faster and Linden streets: It will be
21 feet front, 48 feet deep, for two
families, twelve rooms, of stone oun
datlon with brick above, with pitch and
shingle roof, and it will be heated by
a furnace.
iMrs. F. A, Dixon was given a per
mit yesterday to build a frame dwell
ing on Downing street, near Chatham
street. It will be 22 feet front, 25 feet
daap, for one family, six rooms, 29 feet
rom street line, stone foundation and
brick above, pitch and shingle roof,
and heated by steam. a
T. Flanagan was granted a permit
yesterday to build a frame dwelling on
Ward street, near Oak street. The
building will be 23 feet front, 50 feet
deep, for two families, thirteen rooms,
stone foundation and brick above with
pitch and shingle roof and heated by
hot air.
"Rose of the Eancho" an Artis
tic Revelation Miss Starr
a Real Star.
Belaaco's nrodiWtnn n.. i-i -m
the Rancho." with rico ttv.
as the particular star and Chaj-1
.riT"3 her Porting man, w
ivuuience last evening. The o'
- cue Dest or the wizard m
asei's pieces that have been seen
this city and Mis h.o -
he. n
bewitching manner and artistic aetlnrl
completely won her. audience, wh!c
repealed curtain calls, finally
insisting on a few wnrd, T
"The Rose of the Kanoho" is a story ,
Calnf'm,erl0an lnVa8,on of Spanish. i
California in the fifties and deals with '
the attempt of a land Jumper to sets I
U4 uie largest ranchos in the coun- '
try. It also tk. i 1 i
Spanish girl with an American father,
and her. love for one of the hyaV
Gringos. He lm f ,:-.- ,. T
, - c4h iil,u CU1S&9 v
tier land and ennri a
t 1 . ."sooouscr to aim
1 uidim ror n ana return with th
papers The scene then ctiSfat to tb1
betrothal feast of th mi tiv v
- o - uw mutt
of her mother's choice. After she ha
rejected him the Amtriiun v
land jumper arrives.
untrue to her and turns against him.
The last act deals with the defenc
of the rancho from the Americans wh
a?Td,Wlth dr,nk' and the arrival
of united States militia troops. It enlg
with the disinheriting of the girl and
her departure from her home with the
man she loves. .
Laid In the beautiful land ot Califor
nia with the skies, flowers and quaint
bpanlsh homes, fraught with beautiful
scenic possibilities. th rBSlllt v,
wand of the wizard Bolaaoo is' too
oeautirui to describe and do JustV-e to
It. The, scene- lrt the mission garden
was a scenic triumph and the light-i
ing effects were such as one looks for
from Belasco, which' tolls' the entlra'
story. There is a delightful vein of
humor that perfectly balances with thtf
dramatic points In the play, '
(jMiss Frances Starr,. In the role ol
Juanlta," presented a winsorfie, co
quettish maiden,' "hardly twenty,," tho
belle of the, country and at all time
lovable. The dramatic work m th
scene where she refuses to allow th
betrothal ceremony , with the Spaniard
of her mother's choioe and go on and
declares her love for the hated Gringo
proved the absolute and Indisputable
place that she occupies. But it was
rather the pretty maiden, overpowered
by her love for JCeanney and still work
ing her wiles on him, is the charaotep
mat angers with a refreshing sweets
hkbo. ner every glance, each
tenaea to make her po rt raytUperf ect
Charles Richmond, In the part o
"Kearney," en government duty, han
dled his part well, but seemed to lack
a little In some of th most dramatis
scenes. Personally he was most at
tractive. As "Don Louis da la Tano."
a Spanish "spark" with a tendency ta
refer everything to to-mowrow, acted
his role most excellently, making th
best of all of his opportunities. Frank
Losee made a pioturesquo and exoead
Ingly realistlo "Padre Ajwonsa," su
perior of the mission of San Juan Ban
tista, and John W. Cope, as "Kinkald,"
and American land jumper, was con
sistent in his work and from hi mas
tery to his acting well represented a
certain class of American of a rather
to be regretted type. The other mem
bers of the cast handled their parts
in ah excellent fashion, making a per
fect supporting company to Miss Starr.
One of the prettiest parts of the play
was the Bcene in the second act when
the supposed lover Is showered withi
confetti until the stage Is covered with
colored streamers and the - air filled
with the tinted bits of paper, Tho
minute touches of stage work such aa
the picturesque opening make the play
in every sense of the wo.rd artistic, and
New Haven theatergoers who wish to
spend a pleasant evening can do n
better than to go to the second per
formance this evening. It Is a good
play and has a pretty, clover artiste at
the head of an unusually good cast.
. . """ " 1
a PErrrroN fob grandma.
The little girl was t very fond . of
pleasant days, and at the close of a
heavy rainstorm petitioned In her
prayer for fine weather! when,, the
next morning, the sun shone bright
and clear she became jubilant and
told her prayer to her grandmother
wno saia:-. . ' v . . ;
"Well, dear; why can't you pray to
night lhat it may be warmer tomor-
row, so grandma's rheumatism will ba'
"All right, I will," was tha quick
response; and that night, as she knelt
she made this request in her prayeri
"Oh, God, please make It hot for
grandma." Woman's Home Compan
ion. .
-4 . ,
A Mobile lawyer was surprised when
his negro gardener called at the of
fice accompanied by a large wheel
barrow. "Marse Rob'nson," he said, "I wants
to know ef you'd mind iondln' ma
some of yo' cyolopediars an" diction
aries an' any other big books, sah."
"Upon my soul!" exclaimed the 'as
tonished lawyer. "What on earth are.
you up to?"
"Very impo'tent oocasion, Mars
Rob'nson. Very ; Impo'tant occasion,
'deed. She'ba an' me wants to hunt up
a name foh de baby." Success Mag
azine. -,
"Say, yer honor," said tho U'
looking prisoner, "die copper p
me fer a vag. Dat's no way t?
a gentleman of leisure when
are askin' thirty days' notice '
have my sympathy," replied tt
"Better" give your bank not
now. You'll not need any i
thirty days." Pnliftfle'iphla

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