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Waterbury Meets Hartford at Her Own Game and Wins. - Barney Doherty Was In a Fight'n;, Mood and lie V. as It THe SpoCUi- tors Wanttd to liake a Uai.d 1b ih - Game TlwuiSflves icl.Tty " l-'tgin-- Every AXa'u Oa the W'ateibuiy Tcni Kacii Xtasu Lost a Goal Oil t'oiiis- .New Haven Lias aa Kay T.iu..' .Witii jiti-dca. I That was another red hof game last nigi.t, and' xiaiiiurd went up .ia-Hai it just as U.U .cw"tiaeu ou uuut day u.giit. buuitliuw or uihi.r iu teams coming to Waterbury now make up tiieir minds to usv; me a tt.ruury p.aytrs ior loo.baiis, but aitev it lias keen riiiibed intj the home Play ers a couple of t.ms tuy are awakened to the fact tuat tucy are up against a rough house game aud the- consequences are the rough house is not all on one side. Such was the case last night aud Hartford touud before she had progressed" very far that she had players against her who were not afraid of a little brush, and, in fact, delighted iu a "bit of a scrap." Holderuess was, however, guilty of the first foul, but it was not an abu- ' Hive foul, simply preventing Lewis from scoring a goal. It was loft for Harney Doherty to enrage the 'Water bury players, and lie did it so well that he got each member of the team looking for him. Griffin followed him all night long and when iu tight places Harney looked for scrap lie got it. and got it "hard. too. He made one delib erate foul that was not called by ltef oree Leahey, but the spectators went wild over it. Russell has bicu un well for a couple of days and he should not have been in the game last night, but he was with boih feet. Doluriy got him against the fence and pushed him against -it hard,, and Russell, un able to defend himself, weut to the floor and remained there, lnnuulatj ly .there was an outbreak aud but for the cooler heads iu the audience some of the spectators- would have been over the fence and on top of the wh.te haired tighter of the Hartford team. It was work like this that went on all through the game anH Doherty was hissed and hooted continually. Some of the Waterbury players made up their minds to give Doherty all he was looking for, ami the consequences were that Jean and Griffin were placed iu the -foul column. These, with the foul of Holderr.e?s. took a goal from Wa terburvi but we could afford to lose a goal to tPaeh the pugilists from Hart ifcrd a lesson. Doherty had been pon- ' nl&rd twice for his rough work, and h? shouted murder aud at once went ia to win the game himself, and stir? ( uei-gh he ariir:l the ball the whole h ::g:h-of t'ae floor an.l caged it. Even thotxli llit-f dirt dL-like his rough tac tics he wa'-i given credit for this. W. CVtc was s.inealiug again all dt:r n, thrjr.iU'.e and "when a foul was ea'hd on miiici' srcttlcg into Griffin, ho, too, shouted murder. " This was the work that was gt-ing on all night and Do liertv fought every man in the Water bury team and even tried to fight the referee, he was so wild with madness. The score and summary; Waterbury. Tosition. Hartford. Hussell, Parsons first rush Lewis Parsons, Grilhn second rush . . Wodtke Jean center ..Cotter, Main Jloldemess .halfback Doherty Fox goal Starkie Won by Caged by Time. . 1. Waterbury Russell 1:37 a Haitfoid Lewis 0:t)4 H. Waterbury Russell 0:o4 4. Hartford Lewis 5:40 Limit. " ' 5.. Waterbury .- Waterbuiy 7. .'Waterbury 8. Waterbury Limit. 9. Waterbury 10. ' Hartford 11. Wateibury 12. Waterbury Griffin . Jtan . . . Russell . Tarsons Griffin . Doherty Parsons 4:12 S:U3 0:37 1:54 7:25 1:11 2:10 Parsons . 1:10 Time Limit. Summary Score, Waterbury S, Hartford 2: rushes, Lewis 0, Russell fi. Wodtke 1, Jean 1. Griffin 1; stops. Fox 2S. Starkie 31; fouls, Holderuess, Jean, Wodtke, Doherty 2, Griffin; ref ere, I.eahv; tinier, Lahey; attendance, 1.100. : . " -Xew Haven, Jan 5. The Xew ITa- - Ten Palladium speaks of last night's (nincS as follows: With both teams " crippled by the absence of one of their liest players, 'New Haven defeated Meriden last night at the local rink by the score of 9 to 2. The game was a' particularly uneventful one. excent - for the large amount of nasty pla.v!jr done. Both visitors and home team indulged in a general rough honor from s'art to .finish, and Meriden los one nf its hard-earned goals by an extr oxfi'b'Hon of vic'ousness on- the pn of Fill Whitin-r. T?one of the Xew IT ven team , and Hobe Whitins; of 1 --4fsitor were not feeling" well eno'T' to appear on the surface, and wh" TTansmann and Mooney both ploypi'" a fair came, they did not liegin to tiVr t be place of the absent men. Hnu " man lost his' temjer several t'mo when waged in mixups with Whit- inr. but. he con'd scarcely be b'nnifxi for doing so. ' Jason, who took Bone's .'" place.lnvwl a good, steady came, and . k-ept the ball well np the floor most ". nf , the tiire. Between Caiiavan and ' Jason. Ilefferran was kent on tli" i. move most of the time. The big goal ." tender dit 'his best to cover the entire " oaere at the. same time, but the ball came a bft too swift for him at times. - nd the rest of the visitors did not ' "lieln Ulm out as much as they general- Ijr fto.- - The -summary: . ' v ' ' JCew Haven Position .Meriden first rush . . , .second rush . . . center . . . ; halfback . goal Caged by Curtis . . . ; .Pierce , . .Mooney . .Whiting . Ileffernan ...V? ?avan . ' Whipple . ifron by .Time r'dt -.- .Netr Haven. Hausmaa'. . r t Nw BarcB- -Canavan . . V-' New" HavarT Cnnavan . . V - 7'r4dea Cnrt!s .. -.'v A..-., v T i;l;if Hausaian . (janavan .;4:05 ..1:35 ..1:32 ,.0:25 ".8:48 .,1:12 ..t.4:10 w r- fi6fJ.',5- Jason 12, Curtis 3; fouls, Whipple. Whiting 2, Heflfernan, Mooney; referee Lush; timer. Turner; attendance, 500. NATIONAL LEAGUE STANDING. . ' Won. Lost. P.C Waterbury . , New txaven liartloid . . . jienutii . . . . ,.,25 . . .20 17 17 . li 20 .593 .513 OTHER PULO LEAGUES.. ; At Rangor Bangor-5, 1'ortiaud 4. At basi H tyiuouia iat Vtbytauulit 4, li"OLictcn -a. At Laiutato I.awieiice 4. Clinton 0. Rough game, that. Di.ely shouiu have been lemosed from tiie floor by a police oliieer i-'omig Lewis played wed -for Hart- ord, aud alter he has been in fast eompaLy for a few moie days he ought to make good, lie was well receied by the Waterbury spectators last night. Hipson has not yet signified his will ingness to come to Hartford. He has been in communication with Manager Cotter and the latter expects to hear a favorable reply from him ia a few days. Billy Parsons was right in the game last night, and the three goals he made brought back recollections of the old days when the goal tenders feared him more than any rusher in the league. ' - Griffin showed the sand. he Is made of when he refused to be made a toy of by Dohertv. The' white-headed scrapper from Hartford found he was running up against a pretty hard prep osition. Nov Haven has been here this week witli a gang of fighters, ami Hartford was litre last night with another ag gregation of the same sort, yet they svpro both sent home after being beat en nt their own game. Billy Parsons says that his Law rence venture has netted him $800 thus far this season. Judging by recent events. B'lly will have to transfer his team to Springfield, nolyoke. or some other place if he intends to retain that amount of money. Hartford Post. According to the Lawrence Ameri can New Britain will be admitted to the major league this week,-and the players will be: McGilvray and Hip son, rushers; Murtagh, -center; Con way, halfback,- and Burgess, goal. That team would surely cause some violent trouble around the circuit. It only needed Knobby Kuowlton here last night to have a good free light. If Barney Doherty went up against Knobby the way he did against the Waterbuiy players last night he would have found himself mixed up iu as lively a scrap as was ever witnessed on the polo floor. Waterbury has reached the top after weeks of floundering at the rear and the town seems to have gone daft. Hartford Times. Flounder, let us see that is some kind of a fish, isn't it? Well, of all the '-fishy" teams Hart ford wins the prize. Floundering, why the Hartford team couldn't play ma-bles." The New Haven Register called the Waterbury team "Billy Parson's Ruffians." That seems a little strong, when New Haven has two of the roughest players in the league in Whipple and Bone. The Filipino had three fouls, called on him in less than ten minutes in Hartford Tuesday night. Hartford Post, Tom Cotter was forced to leave the floor again last night because of a bad leg. The big fellow says that he handicaps his team sometimes. He says that this leg which troubles him becomes cold and numb, and that is the reiison he weut to the floor so often last night. He is looking for a good center to take his place. Little Fox was again, a star in the goal circle last night, and he kept the Hartford team in a crazy mood, so easily did he stop the drives made at him. He allowed none of the Hart fords to keep in front of him, either, for he pushed them around the cage, and in fact he played as brilliant a game as 5'ou would like to witness. The players of the Southeastern league who would be able to hold th7ir own in major league company can be counted on one's Angers. Denny Bart lett, Murphy, Lincoln, "Spot" Hadley, Cashman, aud Hughey Devlin about complete the list, although Hayes might be able to catch on somewhere if the major league circuit was in creased. Hartford Post. What's the mgttef with the sporting writer of the Br dgeport Post? Will some one please tell him that Griffin is playing polo better than any second rush at present wielding the hockey, and that Waterbury is at th? head of the league standing. Also inform liim -hat Waterbury won from Meriden Thursday night in the Silver city, so that he can tell his readers about it. Here are a few comments on the game in Meriden from the Meriden Journal: . Johnny Russell was foolish enough to attempt to rough-it with Gentle Willie -AVhiting.' He soon got over the idea. . Waterbury has a great polo team in Fox: . Fred Jean'is always dangerous when he has the ball in his- wizard's crook. . If it had not been for the great work required Waterbury would have gone home full of holes. Besides being a first class goal tend er Fox has more luck than Billy , Mur ray. . England and Ireland had a clash when Holderness and Griffin came near punching each other's heads off, because each- thought the other was a Meriden player when they came.to eether. Ireland got .over the shock first and laughed at the blunder but England hung its head and looked dogged. - - Griffin played the' best game last nleht he ever played In the Meriden rich. .. . " Open "the Dour of Your Heart. . Open the door of your heart, my lad, To the angels of love and truth, ' When the world la fu" unnumbered Joyt In the beauthud di rtif youth; Casting aside all the tnings that mar, ' Saying to wrong, depart. To thg voices o hope that are calling you Open the door of your heart. Open the door of your heart, my lass, ' To the things that shall abide, To the holy thoughts that lift your soul Like the stars at eventide; All of the fadeless flowers that bloom In the realms of song and art Are yours If you'll only give them room. Open the door of yous heart. Open the door of your heart, my friend, Heedless of class or creed, " v . . When you hear tM cry ai a brother's voice, ' JPh Bob or a obild tn need) sbtntng heaven that o'ar yon band ,T wlurt, Hark Hanna May Try to Stop ' the Big- Fignt. ! Dr Ordway After Ganz and Lyons to Fie'ut in i-ijgiami .ucCoy buys lie iieams Bvis.ueas ami i osls .yuu Scale of- 1 licts For. ssualV ut the iiig jbuitie lAuuy lias a L.tue 'Itu About the .Allair. . 7 . it is iiutv asserted that Senator Aiuicus -i ixaixiu w ia! iuiei.cle to pc iciii Lue je.jLj..co-xiuiiiiii io.iii4 uuiii : at GiUeAiiiiaLi tjUiUUiy xo. 1.113 iu- iuiiiiULiOii was initialled - by Goiullel uiiu jixaiioy, oil iliojv.'.iiiv e-.-unjuiy p.uttliiust.er at COiUuiiiuS, ex-e.eiK 01 me Uuio iefeisiuiuie, und ex uiuiuat e "cry iiuiig eie mat he couid secure during the past tcure of years, -ur Auumy vvus m Gineiiiiiau aiiciiamg 10 his ' arduous and nerve sLraiiimg duties as oil inspector, and he spoKe as follows: "Aiayor Fleischmann has done a popular thing in trying to heip out liit-be business men here," said Aialloy, 'but I'm afraid he has hurt the party throughout the stute. From what I learn, the old boy is going to call him down." "Which old boy?" was asked. "Why, Mark Hanna, of course," said Malloy. "They can all call until they get blue in the face," replied the business man, "but when Julius Fleischmann has given his word he will keep it. All the money and political isfiuence that ' can be brought to bear will not change the mayor's mind. His nature is not so weak and vacillating as that of some of his predecessors. He comes I as near being independent as any man 1 in Ohio, or any place else, for that ' matter, and if you want to get a little easy money make a few wagers that the contest will be held on scheduled tiuio." "Then it's' hopeless, eh?" asked Mal : loy. I "Gone so far that Hanna, McKinley, j Oom Paul Kruger or 'One Eyed' Con' nelly..can't stop it,'' said the Cincin natian, who was a member of the Board of Directors of the Golden Jubi ; lee Saengerfest. i The consensus of opinion among business men is that the contests will I do a good thing if enough money is ! made to lighten the burden now rest ing on the public spirited men who went to the front in order to make the Golden Jubilee Saengerfest a success. FIGHTERS FOR ENGLAND. Dr A. P. Ordway, American repre sentative of the National Sporting club, London, has written to Balti more making propositions for fights in London between Ben Jordan, the English featherweight champion, and Harry Lyons, and between the winner of the Johnnie Hughes-Pat Daly bout that is to take place next month and Joe Gans. The letter was the result of negotiations that have been on for a month with the object of having the two colored fighters make a trip to England for fights with the English champions. On receipt of5 Dr Ord way's letter Manager Herford wrote a reply, containing a proposition for battles between the colored men and the Englishmen. Herford agreed to have Lyons meet Ben Jordan at 124 pounds for any distance battle the winner to take all the purses and re ceipts of all sorts, and the loser, if it should be Lyons, to get nothing. Herford wrote the same sort of propo sition for Gnns to meet the winner of the Hughes-Daly fight that is to take place next month. The battle weight for the later contest, Herford stipu lated, was to be 133 pounds, weighing in at noon, as is the custom in Eng land. From negrotiations that have preceded the letter Herford believes that he.; is surely in for a trip abroad. M COY MEANS IT. On Thursday night McCoy deposited a certified check of $5,0W) with Thom as F. Shay of Cincinnati, as a forfeit to challenge Vie winner of the Ruhlin .Teffries battle. McCoy says that he is in better health than he ever was in his life and that he means business. "If it cannot be arranged for me to meet Jeffries or Ruhlin I will be ready to tackle Choynski or any other. good man," said the Kid. "I think it would be a good idea if the managers of the bout at - Cincinnati put on nn extra mill, say on the day before or follow ing the Ruhlin and Jeffries battle. 1 am ready for any one, whether he is big or little." COST OF SEEING BIG BOUT. The scale of prices for the Jeffries Ruhlin contest at Cincinnati has- been determined upon. The same , prices which have been in voguror the big contests in Madison Square Garden, New Yoi'k, will be- charged. The cheapest seat will be .f.j and the best $35. But few applications have been made for the $0 seats, though several hundred persons have applied for the best seats in the hall. The chart -will be completed within a few days, and seats will be placed on sale on Janu ary 13. The location of the ring is still in doubt. If possible; it-will be placed in the center of the hall, but under existing circumstances a num ber of seats in the rear of the bal cony and gallery will be shut off from a full view of the ring. . This will necessitate a dhange in the arrange ment of these seats if the ring is placed in the center of the hall. It has been suggested tiiat the ring will be built out from the front of the stage, and this play may be followed. " BRADY TALKS OF BIG FIGHT.' Cincinnati, Jan 5. W. A. Brady ar rived here yesterday afternoon, ac companied by his wife aud. his assist ant. Ed Cook. Brady at once assumed active control of the arrangements for the big fight. He will return to New York to-morrow evening If possi ble, but Cook will remain to represent him on the spot. Brady says: "The Saengerfest people have a forfeit of 5.000 pasted and I have no doubt but that they will fulfil the part of the contract and that the fight-will take place. Jeffries will probably go into training next Sunday at' Alleuhurst, N. J. He will easily be able to get into the best of condition.; In time. About ten. days before . the fight he will most likely come to some place in the vicinity, of Cincinnati. I met thef!aengerfest board informally last evening and all the reports were satis factory. J am' convinced the mayor wiU not go back-on bis promise to grant the permit. 1 Seats will be put on sale xvlthin a -wroek. The capacity of the .ball Js about 10.000 to 12.000. The date as originally sk February -19, in.r nof oe cnanrea., joe vnoynaKi tafe eart In the v&lmi'ifcfnt v ' si- FOLEY ACCEPTS CHALLENGE. He Stipulates, However, . That- the Weight Snail Be 130 Poundte. To the Sporting Editor of the Evening : Democrat: . --. Dear Sir: I note with much sur prise the challenge of John F. Roach to me who titles himself the 133 lbs champion of Waterbury won from Mr Luke. I fail, to see where Luke ever was champion at that or any other weight. ,1 have held the 1-3 lbs chain--pitfuslnp of -the NaugatucI: Valley lor two years and it has not been dis--pnted. 1 will accept the challenge of t Mr Roach under the condition that he wrestle me at 130 Km. If above conditions are accepted I will meet Mr Roach or his representatives at any place he designates. Signed, - . JESSE F. FOLEY, 12S lb Champion of the Naugatuck V;-..'!tv. 1 - Dated at Waterbury, Coiiu, Janu ary 5, 1901. ' SLOW BICYCLE RACE. The Six Day Riders Are Doing a Lot of Loafing. Boston, Jan 5. -The bicycle riders pedaled leisurely tlong all afternoon, and they maintained about the same pace in the evening. 1 Thp spectators had honed that the "race" would be enlivened by occasional sprints, but nothing so unreasonable occurred. As a result, the men were all in good con dition, as well they might be, as the pace certainly has not been the' one that kills. - - At the end of the forty-ninth hour the scores were as follows: McEachern in the lead, Kaser, Wai thour, Stinson, McLean, Downey and Fisher, all 901) miles 2 laps; Babcock, 908 miles G laps;- Muller, 899 miles. The track was in a slippery condi tion when the riders came out for the start early in the afternoon, aud for the first hour they rode around on the fiat, first agreeing that no one should hurry himself, aud that laps gained should not couut. When they went up on the Incline the racers moved along a little' faster. The SOOth mile was passed in 42 hours, 41 minutes and 32 seconds, with McEachern in the lead. Even the hour before recess did not bring .out a sprint, although the sjpeed throughout was fair. Mc Eachern led at the finish, with Stinson second. In the evening racing began the forty-sixth hour and McEachern set the pace at 7:0G. A little later Bab cock was permitted to lead for nearly the first hour, at the end of which McEachern went to the front again. Kaser led at the -850th mile in 45 hours, 35 minutes and 68 seconds. In the way of diversion Albert Champion, the French rider, did an exhibition mile on his moter cycle in 1:37 4-5, against his mile last summer at Charles River park in 1:2(5. narry Elkes next came out and made the mile in 1:45 3-5, the poorest of his ex hibitions this week. Another feature was a heat of a match between Cadvrell and Van Cott, the latter rider winning easily. Cad well won the second heat. Stinsov had a fall and the two riders had .t slow up to get around him in the first heat. Stinson received a bad cut on the left hip and was off the track for some time. Kaser led at the 8Qpth mile in 4S hours, 27 minutes, 8 2-5 sec onds. . - Without any warning at 10:55 Bab cock cut loose, and. before either the crowd or riders knew what had hap pened he was some distance ahead of the bunch, and at the end of three laps was wiih'n ten fett of the rear guard. None of the "men made serious efforts to catch the runaway.' -The lap and along with tf the $20 offered to the first man to gain a lap, were to all in dents and purposrs a gift to Babcdek from the other riders.. - The scores at the fiftieth hour and the finish, of the night were as fol lows: McEachern leading. Kaser, Stinson, Downey, Fisher. McLean and Wal thour all 92S milps 5 laps; Babcock, 928 miles 1 lap; Muller, 918 miles 3 laps. OF THE BLOOD ROYAL. Much of the queea's good' health is owing: to careful dieting-. The king1 of Italy has granted per jnission to Capt. Bresci,, brother ol the murderer of King Humbert, to as sume his mother's maiden name. It is said that the sultan or Tur key has tastes in common with men in general. He likes all sports and 7s a good shot. - He coli-ects old and odd weapons, is fond of dogs, and is a splendidhorseman.'- The czarina, has the greatest diffi culty in speaking her husband's lan guage, and the words come but slow ly and laboriously, despite he many lessons given her by the czar. Pri vately the czar and czarina speak fre quently in. English, but their conver sation is generally carried on. in French. s It would apipear from a recent inci dent that the sultan of Turkey shares with his Satanic majesty the distinc tion of not being so black as he is painted. A theatrical troupe appeared ini his private theater and gave "Othel lo." - When the moment came for the murder of Desdcmona tihe sultan was so affected and struck with pity foi her that he called out and forbade that she should be smothered. In some personal recollections of the late .Frioce Christian Victor, the head master of a well-known public school points out that he was the first English prince to go through the ordinary rdutine of a public school like any other boy. When he was sent to Wellinorton college it was? express ly stipulated that he was to be treat ed in all ways jusrt as the other boys were, and the experiment was emi nently successful. ..Probably no prince before him In.' . any civilized . country enjoyed such freedom, and he made good use oi it. ' , . - " Effect of Heredity. ( ' - Students of heredit3- assert that chil dren born of very young fathers and mothers never attain so vigorous e growth of . mind or body as those of older men and women, while children of old people are usually delicate, se rious and old-fashioned, manifesting a dislike for juvenile sports. - " Call Killed fey ecBlnv. .. A (neezing'tlt attacked the nine -year-old daughter of Mr. and' lira. A. Robs of Callaway, Ktb. She Was feurnbi for .her tnHbr wlttn the fit came on. Ctwaa JtF t-w Wfth'wi itjferml ACCIDENTS If we could only see a little ways into the future, what a lot of distress ing accidt nts we could prevent. But- our sight end- with the present instant. There may be broken limbs and bruised "bodies in store for us in an hour we can't tell. But we' can be prepared. A bottle of Dr. Thomas' Ec lectric Oil in the house at the right time has saved many an hour of suffering, many a pre cious life. Dr. Thomas' Eclectric Oil is monarch over pain. Cuts, burns, bites yield to its soothing influence ; sore throat, croup, colic, catarrh, asthma and frost bite are promptly cured, and SOLD BY ALL A S'ltutY Oj? i?iSH. it - Really W a the Largut One HO' Ever Cangrlit, and No Lie, About It. "The biggest fish I ever caught," be gan the story teller, a scholarly look ing party who evidently knew more about school books than lly books "Got away," interrupted a thin faced little man with a nose like a shingle, relates the Washington Star- "I'm no liar," the story ttiier flared up. "This is . a true stor3 and I'm prepared to sweir to it. It was in the year 'S9, whtfi we had the ihottest summer " "I didn't know the summer of '89 was o very hot," said a man in a weather-beaten straw hat. "If all you didn't know," said the story teller, "was piled on top of you, you'd be flatter than a flounder and deader than a mackerel. As 1 was say ing, in the svmmer of '89 a party of us went to upper Canada on a fishing expedition. It wasn't hot up there a little bit. On the contrary, it was so cold that the ree froze the first night we got there." . . . - . "Gosh!" exclaimed the. little man with a shingle nose. "As I was saying," said the story teller, showing genuine gameness, "it froze the first night we got to our fish ing ground, but we went out the next morning just the same, and I hadn't been fishing imoie than 15 minutes when I had a nit ft, that I thought was going to pull the boat under. I let go of my rod and it went scooting through the water, but 1 soon got it again, and the fight over the water and under it began in earliest. I hadn't beer fishing for a long time, and was nerv ous as the dickens, but I had some sense left, and. I didn't intend to let that fish get away if I could help it. 1 was so excited that I never did know how long I tussled with it, but in tirr.f: I landed him in the boat, and he was. the biggest one I ever caught in my life. It w?s ex " . "How much did he weigh?" eagerly inquired the man in a straw hat as he drew up close to the story telier. "Exactly half a pound," said the story teller, as serious as a sermon. "You think you are dern smart, don't you?" sniffed the little man with the shingle nose, as he got up and walked outside,- where he could get more "breathing room. Vy Some People Give. IOls of people give just enough so It will rattle in the- contribution box. Agefable Preparationfor As similating (iieroodandHegula Ung theStoinadis andBoweis of Promotes Dige3lion.Checrfur nessandRest.Contains neither Opium. Morphine norluieral. TV OX KAIt C OTIC . Jixtpc afOUlJlrSAIWELPlTCHSa Itnytun Seed'" ftx.Sauut . ilo&tlU&Jtt ttrufte Seed ' caSSmkJidiax timSreil i Ctanfud .Sbav " Aperfecl Remedy forConslipa non , Sour StomacH.Diarrhoea Worms .Convulsions .Fevensh ness and Loss of Sleep. Facsimile Signature oF NEW YOtlK. r u Mil t 1 1. EXACT COPT OF WRAPPER. c W ' mi WILL HAPPEN - rheumatism is relieved. It is a remedy that ought to be in every family medicine chest. E:xpected to Die. "Icheerfti'lv add li'.v testuii 'nv of Dr. Thomas' EcKctrx O.l. We use it fur many things. W..s inn over bv a team of hcircts and lumber wagon; did n-t ex pet t I would live; badiy bloated : my friends bathed me .nearly all over with Hflcctn Oil; b;oat grad ually went down. We have more faith in l.clectric Oil tBan any other medicine, and alwa3's keep it 111 the house" Mrs. Wm F Babcock, Norvell, Jackson Co., Mich. Cured the Sprain. Mr. Clias. M. Biimann, a wholesale jeweler, No. 9 Pleasant Street, Rochester,!?. Y., writes: "Ihaveused your Eclec tric Oil and can recommend it as the best general mediciue I have evertne.-l. I fell off my bicvele and sprained my ankle badly. Kclectnc Oil ijave immediate relief and cured the sprain. If my testimonial is of any use to you. you can . use my name. I shall always carry a bot tle of Eclectric Oil in my bicycle tool-bag1 as? part of my equipment, and will recommend it to my friends." nUOdST'! PICTURES OH TilE SKIIT. t.j-.test Parisian Fad Hna Already Mailerlts Appearance in This Land of the Free. Xot long after Binkereseo, the noted Kussian chemist, had discov ered that it is possible to reproduce a photograph on the human skin it Became quite a fad in Paris for love sick men and women to have their dear one's lineaments stamped cn the arm or shoulder. An English actress now playing in Xew York has brought the fad to this country and other members of the theatrical profession are being bitten by the Dinkercscc habit. The process is quite simple. The spot to he consecrated to. dis- THE LATEST PAKIS FAD. playing the features of a dear one i coated with a chemical mixture that is sensitive to the light. A flexible film of the loved one's features is placed on the mixture and you expose your arm for ten minutes and the picture is there. It must be washed with three different chemicals to as sure permanency. After the triple bath it is impossible to remove the picture by any known process. Transfiguration. . "As one who looks out to the west when shadow-time's begun, And sees in splendor on the hills the pa geant of the sun, So we will look at life, may be, when lifers all but done: . "And find old aims, vain dreams, ' maii hopes, touched with a kindlier light. Flash with a glory all ur.guessed upon the ' straining sight; Aye, and be glad to know there waits the long reward of night!" Arthur Ketchum, in Aitislee's Magazine. For Infants and Children. The Kind Ygji Have Always Bears the Signature ought Use For Over Thirty Years UlliJ TMC CKNTAUff OOHMMt. of fw - t In am 1 in - - ' 1 fn - Villi. 1 17.1 M The man who has "siorn off" is surprised to find it on J anuary 2d; thinks it must be wrong. We. will, sur prise you with sweeping bar gains after inven tory this week. Main Entrances,' . " '" - 89-91 Bank St ent DODGE'S SHOE STORE. 81 SOUTH MAIK STREET.' , At Our Stock' of, Gents Winter.GIove Before you buy; it will be worth youf ' while. - . AVe have Gloves that are Silk Lined, Wool .Lined. Fur Lined or Unlined, to . lit any hand. ' - ' '. ISHAM & WILSON - ) - Hattan ail Paniiufi 115 and 117 SOUTH MAIN ST. - I Great Reduction on all ... , I Sells, Qvsrcoats "Trousers Made to Your Order, 8 GUS YvTAUX I Successor to - S I Sctaz Ttilomi Co.,.S Over Chase'3 Millinery Store.. S tSXCHAXGE PLACES. Entrance next to 'Lake's Hru.2 Store Do You Know That we do. credit business and can arrange terms of payment to your satisfaction. Look for our large ad vertisements occasionally. GateIygBrennan CREDIT CLOTHIERS. 32 Center Street. 0en Evenings. 10 Pounds of lw A-R D For 75o, Boston Butter House 147 South Main St FLOUR White Sponge has no-equat ;' ALSO Feed, Hay 'and Grain - T. O'ROuMs 'son. ' - , 87 SCO VI LL STREET. . ' - Telephone: 103-15, . :. ; iVlfS iVl. A. OgdOtty v - , '- The V ell-Known " , - : PStCUIC. AND PALMIST - y-.'ii. For tUp past . five yaara locate 1 1 Bridgeport, la per maaesUT W " 1 A Xtt Jtort Siatn, atixw t,, MOWaMft , " - '-., v-, w. 'A ' '1 ' J a .