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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, December 27, 1900, Image 7

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A Little Bit OH the Top and We
Are There.
WaterbiliT Is Playing , Trotty Fast
Polo These Days Meriden Was No
Match for II er Last Night Tommy
LXolderncss Played a Star Game
Some of the Maine League Players
Are Drifting Back Home.
There was but a small crowd present
to see the ganiB last night, mat is, it
"was ji small crowd -i or aii'1'i..uiy. It
would be called a big crowd in any of
the other leagues. There were be
tween 5UU and Una people there, but
they saw a scientific inline of polo, and
they saw the home team send the
Mtvidens back over tin? mountains a.
defeated team. It w;u a pretty fast j
game in the first period and Ir looked !
as if the fast pace io!d on the local j
boys more than on the visitors, and
perhaps the period ended just in the
right time. There was -mod .iugp-liug
and good pas-sing en both sides, but
the defense work of ilie Waierbury
team proved lo much for the speedy
rushers of the Meridens. ilcffcr
nan was kevd mmsually busy si up ;ia g
the drives iliai scc.neil ii come to him
from all point.-- of the caue. Fin. illy,
after playinu' m-ai-ly three minutes.
Russell ioolc the ! sit II to the iime ami
there was a smash thai Rig i':ii
could nor see and the lirst iroal w is
Ji'a'le fer tin home nam. Then ihe
fight licgan and I'ieree. not to be ou!
1oue in elevei-iuss. did the trick for'
the visitors in a little over throe miii
utcs of play. Ai ir -IV-y went, liatn
im r and tongs. Rus-oll was the re let-
once more in nearly Jive minutes of :
play. Pierce w.-.s not to bo beatea
.that way. however, for he poumlod au
f it her one lieliital Fox in a 1'i-w seconds
over four l.iimufs of playing. That
ended tin' gonl-geuing in that period, j
The second period saw both teams'
pretty well tuckered ,ur. ami tboy
tried to i!ay the game in a s-.-ientitie
numiH-f. Tii' re wart passing and jug
gling and blocking and d. clean
polo, until Russell captured anoilter
one. and then began lite, ch-ver we.tk
once more. Try as t'ley would, t's.
Moridens couldn't tret by the dei'i use
nf the local pin vers, while again was
TTell'ernan kept busv kicking out I1'"
drives. That was the only goal made
in that period ami the third one proved
ihe Mrridetts' AVa lerhc .. tirhi'm made
the fir.-r 1wo goals and then Water
burv bteaihed eas ier, 'uri"ss look one
In less than a mii'i:e of pl-tv after
that, and ibis was ike end of 1'ie vis
itors' scoring. Ituss.-ll made one
more in a little ovtv a minute of play
and tlien c.-m.e the goal v,!i h made
Tommv ITold.-rn'-ss Hush as he heard
the plaudits lhat greefed Idnt. as he
drove the ba" iVoui liie f-.-ioir of the.
floor behind Ileffernan. The score and
Watet bury.
Posit ions.
Kussell first rush Ctntiss
Gritliu second lusn I'ieree
.lean center . . . .11. Wiiilim
lloldeniess. . . halfback ..W. Whiting
Fox goal i loft email
Won by C.igod hy
1. Watet butv
2. Merideu
;;. Waierburv
4. Merideu
". Wtiterhurv
C. Waterhury
7. Watevbnrv
l:u--s-. H
Fierce .
Farce ,
4:1 1
Bitsseil ..
b: i'.i
2: l-J
AVatei iiiiry
i:us--ell I:')i;
lloldeniess Hie
Time In;it.
Sumuitiry Sc-re. AVaierbury 7. Mer
Iden .": rushes. Knssell Curtis 7. tie
3: stotis. Fox :;n. Hi ffernan !'.): referee.
Lush: Ettemh'.iK-e. soo.
Won. Lost. Per Ct.
Now Haven lb :; .r;t4
"Watcrbury iti ir, -,7,i
Hartford bs nr, .541
Meriden 17 Id .51."
How is that for poioV
Hartford comes here to-morrow
The report comes by way of New
Haven that this ;.s ihe' last season for
Fox in the goal circle. He will re
. tire from the game, so it is said.
The work of the Blues did not ap
pear as strong as it might, for when
they are first they can play Water
liury to a standstill. New Haven Un
ion. Wouldn't that grate on your
Big Bill Hefferuan had fun with the
little pretzel Otto Sehiffer. when ihe
German lad tried 1o knock Bills' shin
pads off. -Get awav from bore veil
little frankfort." said" Bill as he push
ed Otto about a rod out on the floor.
Meriden Journal.
Pierce is endeavoring to arrange
matters so he can get away from his
Pawtueket position for the 'balance of
the season. It is hard work playing
polo at night after working and trav
eling: over loo miles before going on
the floor. Meriden Journal.
There was something very wrong
shout that cage in the south end of
the building last night. Five balls
were sent in there cleanly and clearly
but out they popped as if there was
no netting there to hold them in. Wa
ierbury suffered four goals on that ac
count. Dicky Pierce is a pretty good-natured
,c-liap and lie showed that fact last
jiiglit when . lie was accidentally
knocked down a couple of times. He
only smiled at big Jean, who stood
over liini-. Now, il' that was Wcdtke,
he would be begging of the referee to
call a foul. ,
There is no use in denying the fact,
nor can wo be blamed for repeating
t!c' assertion that Watcrbury as at
present constituted has the best team
in this league, yes, or in any- other
league. Where can you beat the two
Johnnies for rushers, and Jean for cen
ter and Tommy for halfback and "foxy
stonewall Pox" in the circle?
"Wasn't Tommy ' IIold?nes, a. jewel
last, night? Jle -vuih ,a whole team in
himself, and her blocked .ind' lie'' passed
iiud he drove.wheuocea'sioii deitifindedi
and it was nil done' cleverly.-" "When he
drove that ball into the cage- in the
last ieriod he was given sm-h a. cheer
Hint the echoes are slid comiug back
jfroni Maine atid Massachusetts. .'
- Acting as - a - IionriP of., nrlvitgatian,
Messrs T. II. Mumaiir and J. O. Morse
of .Boston, have . awnrded.. Hayes to
Kast Weymouth. Salem, who nlprj
smuted liim, was disgruntled by this
move, and Manager Carroll refused to
f-end his team on the" floor at Salem
Monday night against Brockton. The
game is therefore counted by the En
terprise as forfeited to Brockton.
Brockton Enterprise.
Russell, the star National league
rusher that Portland has secured, did
not come to Bangor on Friday night
from some cause or other, and that
w eakencd the team somewhat, al
though young Whatmough and Gus
Campbell played line polo. Bangor
News. 'Twould be well, son. if yon
watched the weather. Indications are
fair in the national and Kussell only
come north for a night. Fawtucket
Who engineered the deal whereby
Messrs Morse and Murnauo gained
control of the oiiices of the National
polo league? Hartford Post. Some
body douhtiess. that believed in the
old. exploded idea that the Boston '
papers with their daily quarter of a j
column of polo are mote valuable than !
the score of local dailies with their i
daisy score of columns, written by 1
men right on 1he spot who know what
they are writing about. Brockton En- j
tei'orise. j
There was one enthusiast behind the
pros box last night who had mom y
to bur:). It. was the other fellow's
money he hiiiii'-l. however. Before
the game started he offered to bet 9-
that. Iiussell would make the -first goal.
The odds wore so great against hint
thar-lie was snapped up eagerly by a
href dozen speris. good spe.its. too.
When Pussell did make lhat first goal
there came a. yell from the seat of tin'
koi'or that would make the wildest
Indian that ever reamed the plains
green wilh i nvy. It seared Timor'
I.a.h.ey so badly t'i.af he lost his ticker ;
ae.d he made the piayers extend the.
period about jive minutes. The police-
man on thai side of the building
dodged wider the- first seat he could
1'n.i. lut! the kelp will! t'ae long green
was escorted to the door and the ex.
ciiemcp.t was over.
The National league is rigidly nam
ed bocaitso among lis stars all natiou
aiii.es are well represented. First
of ail comes America, wilh Howard
Fierce, as iis leading ret iresi nt ai i re
ami Alderman I. aliens. Bill Curtis and
Hoi e Whiting i- back him up. Ger
many pre-. ems Jlerr Fran:'. YVodtko to
uphold the kai er's honor and right
v. oil does he do ii with Kleiner J-i-hil'-fer
as uiaiia si itdy. The 1ri-co!or of
1 lance is held proudly aloft by M.
i 'i .-d'-i-i" pie -j e.an. the lail l.-ii.v from Fall
iiivleie. The suui-airsl of Krin i ; un
furled in the lireote by William Faugh
aiia'lah Holfornan. direct des-enila:ic
of ihe fourth duke of Donegal, and in
his w.ii.'e come the Cavan racer. Sir
.ianies ('anavau. lhat ('mnaiight rang
er. Tom Colter, and that roaring'!!!".
Johnny tin sell. Scotland's thistle,
and Kmdand's rose., are the emblems
tl.ar Phi! .lason and i'oiiHti.v iloider
m -s cany on their family coals of
arms, and the banner of ihe Filipinos
is proudly borne by that handsome
sen of Luzon George Aguinaklo Bone.
Me: idea journal.
Here arc a few tilts about tlie Maine
league from Ihe Brockton F.nterprise:
Billy Leyden. center and maiiager
cf the Gardiner. Me. team, was at.
Fast Weymouth Monday Irving to gat
Haves and Svholirld. He said he had
STbrt with him to buy the services of
grn.I men. He had no luck at. East
Weymouth, but: in Boston he picked
i:p Kid Ciisiek. gc.il. and .liinmy
Mooiicy. He miist have saved. Ihe $Toe
for Ctisiek laid to pay hi own fare to
Gardiner, ami another man advanced
money, il is said, to pay Moonry's.
Goal Tend A! Sword has left Gard
iner and says three weeks' salary is
due him. .ami Pete Woods says he is
sr,o shy. They may play in this league.
.Timmy Dawson is also back from
Maine, and there is plenty of material
available, ir Taunton wants to si'art:
in again, as is now thought possible
she uitiv do.
Thursday, .December 27 New" Ha
ven ct Meriden.
Friday. December Hart ford at
Watcrbury. Meriden at .New Haven.
Saturday. December -It Watcrbury
at Hartford.
Monday. December 31 Hartford at
Tuesday. January 1 Afternoon.
New Haven at Meriden. Hartford at
Waterbury: evening. Meriden at New
Haven. Waterbury at Hartford.
Wedne-'day. January 2 New Ha
vent at Waverbury.
Thursday, January 3 Waierbury at
Friday. January -1 Meriden at Wa
ierbury." Hart ford at New Haven.
Saturday. January o Meriden at
After January 1 New Haven changes
from Monday to Tuesday night.
P. A'. Danfortii, of LaGrange, Ga,
suffered intensely for six mouths with
a friglitti.1 running sore on his leg. but
writes lhat Buekton's Arnica Salve
wholly cured it in 10 days. For Ul
cers. Wounds, Burns, Boils, Pain or
Pilps it's the best saive in the world.
Cure guaranteed. Only o.,c. Sold by
G. L. Dexter & Co, Druggist.
Martin Julian, who has not been
; prominent in the sporting world since
i the siiic will- Fitrsimiuons, has an
I eye en ihe wrestling game and says
be will import n fellow named Tulali
Hassan, who is said to be seven feet
tall, and to weigh 34- pounds, and
who will attempt to threw Pons and
Iloeber in Ihe same ring. This ought
to work W. A. Brady up to fever heat,
so much so that he will hunt up a
wrestler who will bo. in (lie press no
tices, eight feet tall and weight ."00
pounds and who will agree to squeeze
half a dozen men into a pulp with one
hand. -
r.nd Pons, ihe "Terrible French
man." and Ernest Iloeber will meet
to decide the wresflinsr championship'
of the world at Madison Square Gar
den on February .0. The match was at
first scheduled to take place on Tues
day, bur the wrestlers decided that
they could riot . get into prone r condi
tion lty then. .Tame3 Conrov will man
nw. the event. He posted a forfeit
of $""() -yesterday .as a sruarnntce of
good faith. James C. Kennedy was
announced last week as having charge
of the match, but as he will bo busy
wjtlr the affairs of the newly orenn
'm d fight-promoting club of San Fran-i
cisco he retired in favor of James Con
Toy. '.' ' : i
Would cpiickly leave you If yon uspd
Dr King's New Life Piils. Thousands
of sufferers have proved their match
less merit for Sick and Nervous llead
sehrsi. They .make pure blood j and
strong nerves and build up your health.
Easy to take. - Try them. Only 25 cts
Money back if not cured. Sold ny G.
L. Dc'ste:-& Co druggists.
:f ,!,FH.:.
. . .
The Bigr Fight Will Uo on With
out Interruption.
The Mayor of Cincinnati lias Given
His Word and Will Not Break It
Eastern Men Will Manage and Bef
eree In the New Western Club
George Siddous AVins a Fight in the
West Other Fight News of Interest.
Cincinnati, Dec 27. The city offi
cials, as well as the oflieers and mem
bers of the Sai ngeriest Athletic club
say there is no truth in the reports
about the tight between James J. Jef
fries and Gus linhliu, scheduled for
February 15. in Cincinnati, being de
clared off. Those in charge of the
arrangements are proceeding with the
remodelling ot the big Saengeriest had
and with tneir ether plans. They have
no intimation of any changes what
ever in the program.
Mayor Julius I-'leiscliinann last
night said that lie had given his word
lhat he would issue the permit for the
tight anil that he - proposed to do so.
V . M. Hobai l, pnsidout of ihe board
of directors of the Saeugeifest Ath
letic ciiib, saul that there was no
doubt whatever about the light i. iking
place here in February, ami that he
eauM not understand why Wiliiam A.
Brady had beau misadvised or mis
ijimh il in New fork. President IIo
bart expeois Manager Brady and oth
ers hero the lirst ot next week. Gits
li'.ildin has an option for training
quarters on the Kentucky side of the
river near the city, ami it as reported
that Jeffries would train at West Ba
den. T!u re is bllK r opposition to the fight
here on 'ihe part of certain tiers, ins,
and some of those in charge. of the ar
rangements suspect I hat false infor
mation may have born sent. Brady in
the name of Ike club by some one who
is not connected with it or in any
manner authorized to speak for it. If
there has been any such 1rick it will
lie ferreted out when Manager Brady
comes to collier with President Ho
bari. In one of the New York afternoon
papers of yesterday Mr Brady was
iiuoieil as saying llia.l ihe light laid
been declared off. Earlier in the
day, however, lie was confident: that
the light would be decided ill Cincin
nati, as the following statement issued
by him for publication will show:
'It lias been erroneously stated that
T am to take the direct inn of a boxing
dub in Cincinnati. Such is not the
case. 1 have a.n arrangement, with
the Convention Hall Co of that city
wiKi.by 1 am to provide one evening
of boxing in the mammoth Saeugeifest
building, the profits accruing from the
exhibition 10 go toward w iping out the
Saetigeri'est delii it. The enterprise is
to receive the recognition and moral
support of most of the leading bank
and business men in Cincinnati.
There will lie only two exhibitions
on tiie evening selected. February o,
a twenty-round bout between James
.1. Jeffries and fins Kuhlin and a pre
liminary iiatit of ten rounds between
two Weil known men to lie selected.
As I understand it, there will be no
continuance of star boxing exhibitions
in Cincinnati after February 1", and
surely none in Convention hall, as it
is to be torn down and removed after
February 1 ."."'
James J. Kennedy, who so success
fully managed the recent six day bi
cycle race and who was at the head
of the Twentieth Century Athletic
club, which conducted the Fitzsim-mons-Itnhlin
and Corhetr-MeCoy tights
at Madison Sauare Garden lasr sum
mer, will bo idrntiiied with a club that
has been recently organized in San
Francisco to promote glove contests.
The sport in San Francisco prospered
at one time, but it was not conducted
on sportsmanlike lines and the sport
ing public ceased to patronize the
show s. . The men who are interested
in this new club h.a.ve secured James
J. Kenmdy because of the reputation
lie enjoys among ihe rank and tiie of
sports as being businesslike in and
honest in his methods. When Ken
nedy was iirst notified thai he was
wanted in San Francisco to conduct
th.e affairs of the new ciub he asked
if lie could bring his own referee.
AVhen he received a reply in the af
firmative ha selected Charley White
and then notified Ihe ciub that he
would come on to conduct affairs.
Kennedy ' sa id yesterday that he se
lected White because cif his reputa
tion for honesty. He said that there
had in the past been a heap of trouble
in bouts tliat were decided in Cali
fornia, and all because of decisions
rendered by the referee. The new
dub. in which some of the most prom
inent business .men of San Francisco
are interested, have secured the Me
chanics pavilion and bouts between
iirst class boxers only will be booked.
He expects to arrange the lirst light
to take place- in February.
The limited round go between Tom
my Kyan and Charde Burnos. which
wits scheduled for Chicago en Satur
day night next, has been postponed
un'iit January VX.
Owing to 1 lie fact that Kid Ashe of
Cincinnati cannot get into shape the
match between Ashe and Bobby
Pobbs, which was to lie decided to
night at Memphis, lias been postponed
until January 13. The pair were billed
to clash for twenty rounds.
Tommy Byan says tliat he will meet
Chiirlie McKeever of Philadelphia in
this country if any of the clubs will
hang up a good sized purse for lite
fray. Kyan is willing to go to San
Francisco or anywhere else if he ' is
guaranteed enough money.
Marty MeOuc, the 12i-ponnder, lias
decided to ta!e a trip to San Francis
co. McCue lias been promised several
matches in the west and expects to
leave for the Pacific const in a few
weeks. Medio was-in Sou Francisco
several years ago and won a good
number of fights.
Frank Childs. the western colored
heavyweight, will not do any boxing
for some time to come as he-broke his
right hand during the recent mill with
Pete Everett at Denver. Childs was
matched to meet "Klondike," another
colored heavyweight, but the accident
has compelled him ta cancel ti is af
fair. . '''- .',. V.
Charlie Harvey is of the opinion that
Martin Flaherty "is entitled to some
recognition at the hands of the feath
erweights and is prepared to match
Flaherty 'against Ben Jordan, of Eng
land, ilarvey says 'that if Terry Mc
Govern refuses to co abroad and tackle
the Englishman, Flaherty will go to
England and take McGovern'a place.
George Siddons, who had quite a
reputation years ago as a clever f eatli-
orweight, met Doc MeFeeters,. a west
ern l'Jti-pounder, in private near Cleve
land the other night. They agreed to
fight eight rounds for a purse of $23.
MeFeeters did well in the first round,
but in the second he grew careless
and was knocked out with a right
swing on the jaw .
A well known Boston sport has of
fered to furnish a building and equip
it with all the latest exercise para
phernalia for Gearge Dixon." He
wants to start the former feather
weight champion with a school tor
phys.cal culture. If Dixon accepts
the place will be located in Boston.
DiXou would make an excellent' box
ing instructor, as he is still extremely
There is some talk of arranging a
battle between Kid Lavigue and
Terry McGovern, to be decided at
Louisville. Lavigne has been train
ing ouite hard of late, and it is said,
that the former lightweight champion
is in great trim. Lavigne fights in the
same aggressive manner as Terry. does
and th("sports think that a battle be
tween the. twain ought to be interest
ing. Otto Cribb, who declares that he is
the champion middleweight of Austra
lia, has arrived in this country. The
oilier night Cribb was tried out against
Fiank MeCcnnell at. San Francisco.
McConncll is one of the best known
middlewoights on the Pacific coast,
and when east last year met Jimmy
Handler and Mysterious Billy Smith.
Cribb proved to be an exceptionally
goad man, for lie knocked McConnell
out in four rounds. Cribb is ready to
box any lo-l-pouuder.
Peter Jackson seems to be getting
along well these (lays in Australia. In
a letter to Sam Fitzpa trick the noted
colored heavyweight write.-! tliat lie
has recovered his health again and
that he is as strong as he ever was.
Jackson says that lie lias a boxing
school and has many pupils. He also
writes that the game is tucking fp in
Australia and that several clever big
fellows are springing up. It is Jack
son's intent ion as soon as lie gets
enough money together to return to
Tteecs'ii tes tlie Fnct
We Have pxpamled.
BERLIN, I).-c. 27. In its yearly finan
cial review ihe Frank fur! or Zeituag
points out that: one of the most impor
tant facts of the last 1 12 inmuhs has
been the growing iniiuenco of tli United '
States tifiLiu the economic situation of
"lu the lirst monllis of tls" year," snys
tile writer, "when (jeinian industries hid
not tiie remotest fear of reaction, it was
the report from America regarding the
iron market, and the fear nf Hooding the
Geiman market: with American manu
factures that, territied oi.r markets and
agitated our bourses. This was tiie case
even when there were no important,
chancres in the business situation in the
United States. In short, all the incidents
indicating, however remotely, that coun
try's competition were, discussed in their
bearings upon our business situation, and
they thus became very important factors
in determining the attitude of the Ger
man bourses and tiie quotation of secu
rities. "Wall street Quotations frequently be
came Ihe standard for all other ex
changes. The entrance nf the United
States into t bo ranks of creditor nations
signifies a change in the times. Ever
since t'ae war will: Spain the United
States government lias pursued tmdevi
atingly a world policy of world conquest.
European states must familiarize them
selves wilh the thought tliat tile United
States will have a very weighty word in
determining the new political constella
tions among the leading nations. Amer
ican action in undertaking the Nicaragua
canal also proves that the military, and
still more the diplomatic, participation of
the United States in the chief troubles
shall iliear fruit."
Loners In Ilie I'liilippincs.
WASHINGTON, Dec. 1!7. - An ap
pended report to General Mat-Arthur's
review of the civil affairs of the Philip
pines for the past fiscal year gives some
rather .startling facts regarding the intro
d'.'ction and prevalence of leprosy in the
i-hicds. According to th.e estimates of
the Fincisean fathers, says Major-Guy
L. Edie. the writer of the report, there
are no less than oP.OHO lepers in the ar
chipelago, the majority portion of
being in the Visayas.
To Improve Sloston IVavy Yard.
BOSTON, Dec. 27. The contract for
building the sea wall and extending tiie
water front of the Chnrlostown navy
yard lias been awarded ta No-.-cros.s Bros,
ef Boston. The job is a large one, and for
the work the government will pay about
!?ir5.0ul. The work will lie commenced
immediately, and when it is finished the
area of the navy yard will be increased
by 20 acres.
HiRfh Price For Sew "Vork City Bomla
NEW YORK, Dec. 2T. Comptroller
Color yesterday opened bids for tfit.ooo,
OdO 10 year i!V per cent gold bonds ot
the city. Of the issue .$1 .oOO.fKM) is foi
dock improvements, !?1 0,000 for the
hall of records and $445,000 for high
schools and sites. There wore 12 bids,
most of them lot- the full amount. Yer
miive & Co. and Harvey Fisk & Sons,
bidding jointly, offered 1T-M177 for tiie
entire issue. That was the highest hid,
and they will get the. bonds. The price
is the highest ever paid for New York
city EC-eurities.
rnbllc Etlncatiou.
WASHINGTON. Dec. 27. Massachu
setts, Nevada, California and New York,
in the order named, still lead the otlici
states in the amount of money spent pel
capita for public education. This state
ment gives to Nevada undue credit, foi
the sparsely settled condition of that state
makes the public schools an expensive ne
cessity, and Nevada should by right be
eliminated from the list for purposes ol
Co-operati-ve Plon Inaugurated.
KINGSTON, N. Y., Dec. 27. The
PockUam Manufacturing company, man
ufacturers of motors, trucks and cm
wheels, has notified its 250 employees
that "hereafter they will participate in
the company's profits, receiving the samori
dividend on then- wages as is paid on
common stock. The co-operative plan
originated with President Edgar Peck
ham. .
Three Christmas Fatalities.
BRYAN, O., Dee. 27. Wayne dwell,
aged 24, and Charles Connn, aged 21.
left here for Blakeslee, where they were
to attend a Christmas dnnce. In crossing
the Wabash railroad tracks near that
place they were struck by a passengei
train... "Mid both instantly killed. When
Mrs. Conau, mother of one of the young
men, . was notified of -the accident, tht
shock caused her death.
' . No Indian Poaehera.
WASHINGTON, . Dec. 27. Indiai
Agent Ml'lon of the Uintah and Oiiraj
agency reports to the Indian bureau linn
that the search of western Colorado bj
the state olllcials for Indians .hunting ir
the state has resulted in a failure to enc
oiia Indxan, ,
The "Barebit' Contracted a Cold' in
, Race With Elkes.
Another of the bicycle- riders who
took part in the recent races at Mad
ison Square Garden is ill. Jimmy
Michael contracted a cold after his
race with Harry Elkes last Saturday
night and has been unable to leave his
room at the Bartholdi hotel since. A
repovt was circulated yesterday that
the "Welsh Rarebit" was stricken with
pneumonia, but this was denied by
Jamt C. Kennedy, his manager. Mi
chael was doing well last evening and
will be able to leave his room to-day.
Siinar, who with Gougoltz, took part
in the six-day race, was greatly im
prove J yesterday. He was very ill
with pneumonia on Saturday, but his
physician says that he is now out of
danger and will be able to leave his
bed iu a fc-w days.
Alexander FincT.ay, who has man
aged the Florida East Coast Golf club
links In the winter season of recent
years, has not been re-engaged, and
it is said thr.t the chances are 1hat
Harry Vardon will return from Eng
land next month to accept the position.
George Low. the Dyker Meadow pro
fessional, has been engaged to take
charge of the Miami links. Arthur II.
Fenn will be in charge as profession
al at Palm Beach and David Hunter,
the P-illusrol professional, goes to St
London. Doe "7. The New York
Yacht dub, Ihe Daily Express v.iys,
will invite Emperor William and the
I 'nice of Wales to witness the cup
rates, and president McKinley v. ill
also send notes expressing th.e pleasure
their visits would give. Sir Thomas
Upton, who was interviewed on the
f-ub.ject, said he thought it w il '. i ': n the
range of poss;b't!ity tliat the Prince
of Wales would accept such an iuvit.i
London, Dec ST. Hurry Vardon.
who was a passenger from New York
on ihe Whi.e S'ar steamer Majes-io.
in the course of an interview at I.iv
tipcot yesterday, said the American
people had treated him most hospita
bly, but that the American golfers
snll had much to learn, as neither tie-
players nor the links wen
up to tin-
sin; dard. He intimated that i.e un
billed to return to the United St -ties
soon, but that, lie had not: decided
whether lie would settle there.
The leaders of the Protective asso
ciation of Professional "Baseball
Players are trying to lind out, they say,
whether the members of tin; organisa
tion want to indulge in warfare or not
in tiie event of a further lurudown at,
the hands of the National league. Some
players lia.ve replied to the circular let
ter sent otW. by President Zimnier and
Secretary .Jennings that they will stick
it. out to the end if they are ordered
to keep from signing for a year lliey
will "go to work."' Oilier players, it
appears, are not. so anxious for trouble
and believe tliat it is best to get as
much salary as they can for next year.
The talk of a salary limit in the Na
tional league of ,c'2.(Hi'i has been the
cause of much speculation among tiie
players, also some little apprehension.
Some of the "real anarchists.,'' among
the players want: 1o declare war at
once and sicn contracts witli tiie
American league. From the way they
talk tiny would prefer to play for
Si. 200 in the American league as a
"matter of principle" than for 2.000
in Ihe National league. The argument
offered by" the "anarchists" to the other
players is that if they want: to belli
Ban .lohnson beat the National league
1hcy must lie ready to sacrifice their
own pockets. "Be willing to shoulder
some of the losses,"' say the "an
archists' to Ilieir companions, "ami
then when the profits come later, be
ready 1o share them." Altogtlier the
ball players are in a quandary, out of
which they will doubtless ennv-ge when
snowballs bec;ome scarce.- :l mag
nates are banking on one tliY. tiie
players' pockets. 'Once empty." say
iho' club owners, "the pockets of Ihe
players cause a longing 1o get. back
to'the captain's office on the lirst and
lifteenth of each momli. The players
know they are well paid and that's
why they-do not know what action to
take in tiie face of a cold turndown
from the league.
It. is understtod tliat the Brooklyn
baseball club's deal with Detroit,
whereby Detroit hoped to get John
Anderson, is off. Anderson iias been
playing with Worcester of ihe Eastern
league, yml Worcester needs him to
cover first base. Detroit at lirst offer
ed President C. If. Ebbett ifSoO for
Anderson, but later there was some
hitch iii the negotiations. If Worces
ter offers the same amount, the offer
nrobably would bo accepted.
"( Vms'tlering the length of time lie
has depended on speed."' said Mana
ger H.-inlon of the Brooklyn recently,
"Kid Nichols of the Bostons has last
ed wonderfully well. He came into
the league in 3-S'd and has been work
ing steadily ever siinee. He is not
a big man, physically, yet he is one of
the swiftest, pitchers in the profession.
Speed has boon his standby and con
trol, too. He- has stood the wear and
tear in such a way as to excite admira
tion. It H seldom that speed pitchers
last a fellow iwlio conies into the
league with an iron arm and cannon
ball speed soon feels the strain and
lakes up change of pace. Mercer of
New Y'ork is a striking illustration of
what: I mean. But Nichols, strange to
say. has never devolved a slow- ball,
used by every other pitcher in tiie
league. Nick lias also depended sole
ly on the overhand delivery, which js
particularly hard on the fthc'iiiner
muscles. Every ball lie delivers to the
batsman romes-froni above his should
er. McGimiity of the Brooklyus. on
the 'oilier baud, showed this year now
to save himself wMb underhand de
livery. The 'Iron Man' set an exam
ple for the other twirlers in Ilie league
who want to preserve their salary
wings as long as possible, and it
wouldn't surprise me nt all to find
nearly every box man using an under
hand ball next season. Even Nichols
may fall in line, too."
widow of the brave General Bxirnuani
of Machias, Me, when the doctors said
she could not live till mortiing," writes
Mrs S. II. Lincoln, who attended her
on that fearful night. "All thought
she must soon die ct pneumonia, but
She begged for Dr King's New Discov
ery," saying it had more than once
saved her life, and had cured her of
Consumption. After thi-ee small dos
es she slept easily all night, and its
further use completely cured her."
This marvelous medicine is guaran
teed to cure all Throat, Chest atid Luns
Diseases. Only 50c and 91.00. Tria
bottles freo at G. Ii. Dexter & Go's
drug store
England Hears Nothing En
couraging From the Cape.
British Press Ilopefnl, lint It I Cer
tuiu That Kitchener Is Facine
Great DllHculties More
Tiooiis Needed.
LONDON, Dec. 27. The paucity and
obscurity of the dispatches from South
Africa give rise to renewed anxiety. Ap
parently the disturbed area of Cape Colo
ny extends farther south than it did last
December, and Lord Kitchener does not
appear to have had much success as yet
in driving back the invaders.
The war oftiee had received no news
last evening of the reported capture ot
yeomanry near Britsto ,vn.
A Burghersilorp dispatch has a myste
rious reference to "an unfortunate mis
taking of the enemy for Brabant's
Horse," which resahed in the pounding
of "Cease fire'." and enabled the Boers to
oeen:,y all the conun.anding positions, the
British rcliriiis from u difficult: predica
ment. General Clements' success against the
Boot--; i:i the M-i;; liiasb.-rg region is also
doubtful, the last dispatch reporting tbat
"it was considered advisable not to force
the Boers from 1hv;r position.-!."'
The British pi ess continues in the main
o-.iin isiie, but tiie coniii i; :i ot" atfaiis
brings home the enormous c'eaiiculiies that
will face Lord. Kitchener in piuroiiins
a:.d policing : a.ch imno-nyc tiai t-: of coun
try, even when the liuoio shall he finally
Tile Daiiy Mail, which makes a strong
fiopt-ai to the g-ve;-:i:p.t :if to "fa-.c the
facts and send Lord Kitchener more
treer-.r--," says:
"There is n real risk in being lulled to
sleep by carcfr.py cer,.-,i: -.1 r.n -sages'
Lord Kitclitner, aiccreiag to n dis
patch from Johannesburg, has i-'.:cl a
proclamation, dated Pretoria. Dec. 2d.
announcing thai I .'.rakers who voluntari
ly surrender will lie allowed to live with
lle-h- families in tiie govci Te.aout laagers
until such time as guerrilla wai-i'nie lias
Kutlieient ly abated to admit of their re
luit.'mg in safely to iiiei;- homes. Tiie
proclamation also promises that ail prop
erly and stock lirought. in ai tie. time of
surrender will be nsp.-ii.d and paid for
if requisitioned by the military authori
ties. iliuoris to Ai;l Ilritisli.
WELLINGTON. N. ... Dec. 27. The
sixth curl ingeiit of Xew Z".dauders. 2'1I
strong, halt being Maoris, will sail lor
South Africa in three weeks.
Itocrw Capture ( liristir.ns Ctifts.
ZEKU I 'ST. Transvaal, Dee. 27. The
Boers eapiurod two wae:ons containiie:
Christinas luxuries destined for the camp
of Lord Mcthiion.
Youiik Ui.okeivncr'.-i Gift.
NEW YOBIC, Dec. 27. It has became
known ihrough a report made by the
Baptist chinches of New Yoi k that .Toh:i
D. Bockefeller. dr.. son ef the presid-'tit
of Ilie Standard Oil company, has sub
scribed .S2o0.l!00 for the founding of an
institution of learning for poor boys and
girls. The school is now in course el
erection in Tenth .avenue, between Forly
seventh tint! Foi-ty-eighth st reels, an 1
will bo. completed and ready for occupan
cy by March 1 next. ,
IJi-lIa I'm "WecSs.
BALTIMORE, Dec. 27. Delia Fox.
the across, was married estcrda.y P.
John Levy of New York in the ofnoG ot
t'ae ck'i k of the court of common pitas
Kev. Wiiliam YV. 'w'ny, paster of 1m
manuel lieformcd church, perlormed the
(.ereiiiony in the p:e.-ence of the brides
maid and a fevv of the court otlicials.
West A'irviniii to lie Iteprcseruetl.
BUFFALO, Dee. 27. West Virghiia
otlicials have subinitted plans for a hand
some building to be erected at the Pan
American exposition. The plans woi
ipprovcd, aril the contract has been let.
f3 You
Bruises J-
All Bowel
. quick remedy,
it is a i
There's OWLY CM
Perry Davis'.
Is the r.Iacc to buy your Holiday Sup
ply o
Wines and Liquors
Our prices anil quality speak for
themselves by the amo'.mt of? goods
we JiCndle.
?l.r.0, $1.75, !?2.00. ?2.25, 2.50,
$3.00, ifJ.OO per gallon; 40c, 00c.
GOc, Crc, 75c and $1.00 per quart.
91.50, 51.75. 92.00. 92.50. 93.00,
?4.00. 5.00 per jra'lon; 40c, 50c,
Coc, 75c, $1.00, $1.25 pet- quart.
BRANDIES 91.50. 91.75, S2.00
2.50. 93.00, 94.00, $5.00, 90.00 pel
gallon; 50c, G5c, 7oc, $100, 1.25,
1.00 per quart.
MAICA RUMS 1.50, 1.75, 2.00,
2.50, 93.00, 4:00 per gallon; 40c,
50e, GOc, 75c, 1.00, per quart.
SHERRY 00c per gallon; 25c per
Sam Munch Sc Co
, Branch 40G and 408 Main Sc., New
Britain. .
15 and 17 Grand St., Opp. So. Main.
Until Jan 1 1901.
Ii will be taken off every
sale, large or small, no matter
whether it is a
Suit, Overcoat,
nts, Hat,
Gap, Gloves, Shirt
Hose, Necktie
or Collar
- Sale will last only c; days.
But it wili.be the greatest
values every given in Waterbury.-
Come in.
Main Entrance
89-91 Bank St.
Useful Christinas
Hattera aui Fur aiaTiari
115 and 117 SOUTH MAIN ST.
Winter Suits
o e
a o
Successor to
Seta Tailoring Co.,
Over Chase's Millinery Store.
Entrance next to Lake's Drug Stora
Do You Know
That we do credit business and can
arrange terms of payment to yourf
satisfaction. Look for our large ad'
vei-tisements occasionally,
32 Center Street. Open Evening
fO Pounds of
L, A R
For 73c,
Boston Butter House
141 Sontli Mala St
White Sponge has no equal;
ALSO .'"' i
Feed, Hay and Grain
T. O'ROURKlFx son,
IVlrs rVt. A. Ogdeti,
The Wcll-Kuown . )
For the past five years located aft
Bridgeport is permanently located at
327 North Maiu street, Waterbury
second floor, , . ;

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