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Tho South Eastern Still Doing i Good Paying Business. Maine Enjoys About One Game : Night Now PawtucUt't Tiouiued S.. lew Last Nlht riyuiouth Ik;. Brockton and Kas?t Weymouth T., Clinton Into Ci;:;p Ba.h Deic.t l'cr.land. rawtiHlcet, R. I.. IYb 7. Th, Timers defeated the Knlcms hisi n.. by a h.uiiiy marg.ii. Cu.iis ana in... did spienuid work, and lielieiini. thouya wed peppered, tended a may nilietnt ncal. Fawtucket. Position. Salem Curtis first rush Russel Pierco .. ..second rush Mercer n. Vniting . . . . center Joan "H. Whiting . . halfback . . Holderm-as Heflernan .. .. g-osil Lee Scmmai-y Score. rawtucket 9. Sa lem C; goals. Russell 4. Pierce 4. Cur tis 4. Mereer 2. W. Whiting; stops, neffereaa "3. Leo 3": rushes, Curtis 7. Pierce 3 Mereor 3. RutI! 3. Juan; referee, O'Leary: attendance, 7C0. At Plymouth. Plymouth. Fib 7. The 'oci's p'rt-el like wh'r'windg 'nst night mil b"a the Broektnns -, to 1. Plvmoirh adopt -d a three-mn o"t-n-3f and fly men defense that made the vi.slto-- powerless. Plyiuoiuh. IVsit'on. Dnekton Cunningham . . fi-f rush Murpliv Lir-ooln .... seeo-d rush .... Dmvso-i rni !" renter F' iz-.-.T il 1 W oo,i hain:1 k ; irdn -r Mu!:t!i p al Cashma- Scrr.-. P'ytnnntli T?rock;.-.ii 1 peals.- L'ucoln .". Cnrriiincrl'iim. Miller Kiizgern'd: rush's. Crtiitiinh -in Murphy :,: step. Cishn-an :!' Mullen 17: foul. Mrrpiiy; reftive, yuiun; at tendanc?. 7u0. At Clinton. Clinton. Feb 7.- Lack of team work on the p-irt of th local po'o team g-iv East Weymouth a sr-Miie 'at nicht b a score of to 1. Daiv sri-i tho onl p-eal fur C'inton In a line drive in ih air. Clinton. Posit on. East Weymouth r.i!y fir-t rush Bin'" IIot-rrht;n .. s.v n 1 rush Jasnn Devlin e-nt r Cnnavan Parthtt ha'fbnck Hares Bannon goal Latlons ?oore. I-st U'cym'r.t;i 7. Clinton 1; ga's Pone 4 Jason 3. Dnly; rushes Daly 7. Ilouchtn 7. Cnnavan 1 : st pi In poalBa"icn 21. Lm't-.s -11; referee Gibbon's: attendance, 5U0. MAINE LEAGUE. ' At Bath. Bath. Me, Feb 7. The pa me In t right was full of life from the begin ning. Bath finished a winner by 0 to 3. Bath. Position. Portland. Biggins first rush Campbell Fan ell second ru. h . . . . Whipple Leydon ....... center McKay Murtagh halfback Cameroa Burgess goal Mallo.-y Score: Bath 5. Portland 3: rushes. Higgins S, Campbell 3: stops. Burgess 32, Mallory 03: fouls. Whipple. Hig giMs; referee, Connolly; attendance. &U0. To-night: East Weymouth at Fall River. Lawrence at Salem, Heffernan made a new league record Tuesday night, whh the aid of over time play. He had 70 stops. The players who seem to be renew ing their youth are Hobe Whiting and Dickie Ple;ce. Pawtucket Times. Now Connecticut will show u.s the real thing. Boston Herald. Yes, if the boys try (real) hard they can show you the (real) thing. It Is reported that the Bath players Used to ride to and from the rink in hacks. That comes pretty near being the limit. Brockton Times. Fred Dee Is now like the rooster, who, over the dead body of his ad versary. Capped his winsrs, crowed three times and then fell dead. Paw tucket Times. Doe is a very lively "dead one" at this minute. Boston Herald. Jnst as lively as your puffs can make hlin. The 'hand" -of Willie- Parsons was again in evidence in polo circles yes terday. At a meeting of the South eastern league Sunday it was unani mously voted not to sign Maine league players. Still. Willie hail Mercer playing with Ills Salem team the fol lowing night. When, oh when, will Tom Cotter, Jimmy Canavan and the balance 'of the gang wake up'? Hart ford P ost.. ... Efforts are being made by .Hartford people to secure the defunct Bangor (Me) team to represent Manchester in the State, league. The team is now playing In Taunton, Mass, independ ently, and Is composed of John Wiley, center and captain; Tarrant and Wal ton, rushers; O'Hara, halfback, and White, goal. A substantial offer was made to Wiley yesterday. Hartford Post... t" The Plymouth papers say they never knew what the word "rooter" meant, until 10O men from Brockton came to tow n to see the Shamrocks put it all over the "champs," and . the . roughs from Brockton, in order to get square with some one, went out on the streets insulting the people. A few were left over from the special car and went to a hotel to spend the remainder of the night, but they were soon ejected, as thev started in to- clean -out the ho tel. Totrghset. those Eroekton folks. Wonder if Mike Castoaan and the Irish Jew" was in the crowd? Law rence American. Wouldn't It make some alleged polo magnates sore If Fred Doe should take a notion to transfer the entire Maine league outfit to Connecticut, and there by secure a foothold in this state and pretext a Massachusetts migration aext year? Hartford v Post. He Wrtdn't earn" his salt lri this cltr. miterl ry Democrat. Manager Far rfoq tbinks Fred, Doe can. make a suc 4t& Iff tdiy' city, and -Wsl opinion Ha rii6&Xo great weight..- Doe certa'n- aeiuma. also in base bflllBooton -- lt '--to -finny' yorf 'conldn't tood leaKne. He Ma f ? A' MM l-.'Cni".tciU : and t,. xab.un tooka Mmitf ; I . ... , t J- . ' ' BASE BALL NOTES. Hugh Duffy will play center field for . JJluaukee next season, with Waidron a left. A dispatch from Gardner, Mass, ays: iuchael J. Kelly announced yes eiuay that he had a.gned a contract or tne oming season to piay first base .d captain tue liitLauupons club, ivm- as wiin iiuriioiu in yu. . au II. h.ijwii, d:e new backstop ot .i' umou . u.iu in iiiigue c.ii. is e Jii.ci ii..;.. js.a ns, wn.i as wi.il i-.u-iield ia.,t mu u. .Ju.i ..ig by '.vm la. t yn' i.e w ... ..a.a.y .i.Uve goa" in tne uiajur icuge. -.ruo.u l ost. 't'li' Loi.don wou'.d like to have ,..cv Coniioi- as iuau.ii.e a.id iuaiiu0oi t uigii.ii' Alo,cr is iiu.Uiy he.y m . .ct ViSitruUiy. 1 uiideistauu uat e is ih.iiking of lilting up Lusowa r.iunds like ids fr.end Jim's. That . i.uld be about the pioptr thing. i itigepoit 1'ost. In a recftnt issue of the Indianapolis ew!?, the following appeared: "VV. H. .Vat kin, temporary president of the American association, says the presi 'ency of tiie association was never of--'ered to President Powers, of the East rn league." Speaking about Springfield as a pos ibiiity for the State league, Manager .i'Rouik" said that the city would be io good just now, and he would not invov its admittance. After a year or wo it might be all right. The State eague magnates are beginning to think ibri:t the first spring meeting. No all has been sent out, but it is not un kely that one will be issued before nany more weeks slip by. The as eml.ling will probab'y be some time ti the latter part of March. Bridge ort Post. President Charles Soby of the Hart ford base l all club has received letters -.oin several of die Hartford players rdcr irs(-rve. but. althougli they are anxious to f.ign for the season, they ldd that they will be wholly controlled '.iy the action of-the Players' Protective issoelution. find that the statement widely published that Bonner, Lu'-h. "nrclay, and others had signed with Rochester, was utterly false and with out foundation. It is probable that nrtracts for the sea-ion will be mailed the players some time next week, in order to comply with the rules and regulations o? the agreement existing with the major league, but judging by the present outlook this is but a mat er of form. GENERAL SPORTS. William Dufrane. the amateur snow b.oe runner of New York, challenges Frank Zcllor, Jr. of New Haven to a race around Manhattan field or Van Cortland park. He also would like to meet Joe Vine!, the Indian of West Winnipeg. Th.eie will be an intercollegiate championship hockey match this even ing in the St Nicholas skating rink be tween tiie teams representing YaCe and Hi own universities. This is the first time this year that Yale and Brown '-ave trot and so far Yale Is leading in the championship series. The offering of a championship belt for the winning couple of the cake walk and jubilee nest Tuesday evening in Madison S.jucre Garden has stirred rp plenty of Inteiest. Directors Luke Pulley and Ben Butler have informed Messrs Kennedy and Powers, under wlixsse management the affair will be, that they ha e engaged the best col ored talent for the opening chorus, and the entertainment will be better and stronger than ever. Among the walk ers who have entered are Lyman G. Smith and Lucinda Jackson, who have just arrived from Europe; "Frog-eyed Fete' of Louisville and Miss Corin thian Jones of St Lou's; Colonel James Whlttaker, the champion heavyweight, and Mif?s Clarice Johnson of Washing ton; "Pickaninny" HU1 and Margaret Taylor, hist yesi's champions: Mr and Mrs Luke Blackburn and many others. Le Roy See defeated Harry P. Mc Donald In their series of three races in the Clermont avenue rink. Brooklyn. ! lust night. See won the mile in 3:u z-a, out in tne nau-miie JicLion old beat him easily in 1:3. Then In the third and deciding race, which was at one mile. See won by ten yards. Time, 8:'jy 2-5. In an open mile handicap Frank Letts, who was on tho CU-yard mark, won, with Clar ence Weston, T l yards, second, and Iliisrh I'aliister, 3D yards, third. Time 3:05 3-5. MR JONES OBJECTED. Night Sess!on, He Said, Was for Pur pose of Throttling Free Speech. Washington. Feb 7. The first night session of the simate In the attempt to pass the shipping subsidy blil was consumed in play among the senators. The democrats ins'sled upon a quorum and refused to make any set speeches. The minority announces that it wi 1 debate thp shipping bill only in day sessions. The prospects of tha bid are not Improving. When the senate reconvened at 8 o'clock with Mr Chandler of New Hampshire in the chair, Mr Jones of Arkansas remarked: "By actual count there are just twelve republican senators present. I suggest the abs-enee of a quorum." Final'y the chair announced that a quorum was present. Mr Frye then c lh'd up the shipping bill, and it was laid before the senate. Still standing, as he had been since the srssion opened, Mr Jones entered a passionate protest against the con sideration of the p?nd!ng bill at n'.ght sessions. He declared the action in volved a deliberate p-trpose to break down oppos tlon senators physlcn'l? and prevent the passage of he appro priation bi'ls. " He declared tiat th- sVp"ig b T was part of a great scheme to p'ace a'l transportation facilities under one control. I believe," said he, "that this bil' proposes to place bur commerce of th seas under the control of the men who now are trying to get' the land trans portation routes l'y the throat. "So help me h'gh heaven," he shout ed passionately, "I w 11 not be a party to this effort to throttle free soeech. We give you notice, if you will hay night gessians, flint you must have a quorum here all the time, as we do not propose to contribute In any wav to a tyrannical ert ti suppress free speech by brute force." . : - Mr Aldricb sa'd Mr Jones's remark' were so extraorTmry as to requ'r'' attention.. He si'd no public busluesi now was deuia id.nir the attention o" - the se at-. No appropriation bill i were ' pending. - All - that - senators ' on his s'd of the chamber asked wa ' j that the a nnte should proceed In an I orderly manner. , , . . , Ill FIGHTERS. StiU Fis-hting- the Big Affair in th3 Courts. It Looks Now Like a Hopeless Case: Mayor Referees a b .gat Fitzs.m iiious Ga.n.ug'a Nal.on.u UepL.t;lnii Bii.dy bays tie V.Li cuum rorit j cclj s F..tner Gets a Divorce I Ceiee iiuti tiiiii lo v iht. Cii.Cii.uati, Feb 7. 'lbt? hearing of t-e i-j iimii tic.ii. ag.iio. li-.e it-nto-Cwui&t ou ii.. tcuu uay ue iiojjcj soii-e ie.lii.t.. UUi me apLfij- lOl'ia bltwtu lo IliUh. Uiuuij.L. 1' eii- lu biinioii, a Ui.ee lor of me Saener lesc Aliiietic tiuu, who was &uu on ue Siand, t.suiied- tuai Hqhi.h. Jeniius. Buxj- iiauueii and JJiliy Biudy had re- ceiiiiy Lean accettu as memueia and siocixhoiuers oi Uiat club, ilr Lawson Lelonjis to rather exclusive social clr- ! cles; he and judge Harmon, ex-attor-! nty generul of the L'liuaU States of toe j opposition are, as staied yesterday, on j taj witness stand, members of the : same golf club. Throughout the rest j of the day the attorneys for the stata j apparently took great satisfaction in i alluding as often as possible to Mr j Lawson, Mr Hobart and tho other dig nified middle-aged gentlemen of the ; Saenge.fest directory, as being athletes j with Gus Ruhlin, "the Akron Giant," I Jim Jeliries, champion of the world. "Billy" Madden and "Billy" Brady. It was also developed that even in the matter of lead pencil advertising the contest there was a stipulation as to the division of profits. Mayor Fleisch- I mann testified that he granted tiie per- I mit for the fight and would do it again under similar circumstances. The mayor said he had witnessed many encounters in the staked ring and shed j considerable light in the dingy court i room on obscure knock-out points. I "Pugilists," he said, "more frequently succumbed to the violent foot work in the ring than blows from adversaries." The Saengerfest directors last night expressed themselves as not particu larly concerned over the setting aside of $."i0,0u0 by the state emergency board yesterday to pity the expenses of militia to stop the fight. The di rectors say the matter will be settled in court and if favorable to the con test the governor will scarcely inter f ei e. MAYOR REFEUE.ES FIGHT. Pla'nfield, Feb 7. Mayor Newton B. Smalley of No;th Plninfield Is one of the most popular officials In the state and he won fresh honors Tuesday evening at n fair being hold by the fire men when he consented to act as ref eree for a five-round boxing match. be tween Will him Mack of Elizabethport ard John Ward of Newark. The con test was spirited from the start and b'-th men gave a clever exhibition. His honor declared the bout a draw. FITZ STILL RETIRING. FitSimmons has just retired from the ring In Boston. Grandpa retires at every one night stand, and as he will have played In nearly every town In America before the flowers bloom the old chap's renunciation will be na tional in character. BRADY' AFTER FORFEIT. W. A. Brady is still satisfied that the Jeffries-Ruhlin contest will take place as scheduled in Cincinnati on February 15. Should it happen, how ever, that the court decides against the fight promoters, Mr Brady will not be a ioser by the venture, as the Saen gerfest directors have a forfeit of S5.0U0 depos'ted. which will go to the principals should it be necessary to declare the bout off. "I am not wor ried." said Mr Brady yesterday after noon, "for the opposition have not got a case. If it conies to pass that the judge decides against us. why, then, I will demand the forfeit." "Have you made any provisions to have the bout take place In some other city if ad verse decision is rendered?" he was asked. "No, I have not been bothering with that. If Jeffries cannot fight In Cincinnati on February 15. why he will stop training and go out on the road, and there will be no fighting until May." Mr Brady said there was not a chance of the bout taking place in San Francisco if it was declared off in Cincinnati. M'COY'S FATHER Dl . xlCED. Indlniuipfilis, Feb 7. Francis Selby, father of "Kid" McCoy, obtained a divorce Tuesday. He alleges that Mary Selby had abandoned him be cause of religious convictions. She became a member of the Free Love oor.t nnii told her husband she eould not live with him. As she admitted in court that she had abandoned him, the divorce was granted. DIXON t'NFIT FOR CONTEST. George Dixon was scheduled to box with Ilarrv Lyons at Baltimore to night, but 'Tom O'Rourke says-Dixon is not fit for a bout and he will not permit him to go on. HEADWAY ON DEFENDER. Work of Riveting Floor Plates in Mid ship Section Finished. Bristol, R. I., Feb 7. To all appear ances the framing Of the cup defend er will be a matter of the past by Sat urday next. Then the strapping and plating will be carried on without the least hindrance. Yesterday the Job of riveting the last floor plates to the heels of fifteen frames and to the keel plate was finished in the midship section. These bronze floor plates are three pixteenths of an inch thick, while the floor plates, topping the keels at the extreme ends, are of nickel steel and lighter. Every floor platae has a flanee three-quarters of an inch wide at the uprer "edge to add to the strength at that point. Diagonal steel straps between deck tind bilee stringer will be tied eight feet apart. The waterway plates have been shaped and show much strength, their width being two feet amidships. Boston, Feb 7. All the frames for the Lawson boat have been bent, and the work of bending the deck beams was commenced at the Atlantic works yesterday. The bnly thing -that 1 keeping back the setting up of the boat nt present Is the delay fn the casting of the stem and stern post. The work of bending the deck .beama will be fin tshetf to-night.- The hollowing out of the wooden mast has been completed t I-awley'a . yard, and the big stick to bow drying in tha Large boat shop. GREAT- WRESTLING DRAW. Roeber'and Pons Fall to Throw" Eaeh ... . ;.. .;. other. - "' ;'; " '": Paul Pons, the gigantic Frenchman, and Jiirnest lioeUer, chainp.on ot Amer ica, wrtsucd lor one hour and su.n teen m.uutes in the Madison Square Garden la.t night, ti.e d.:c.s.on U.-.n a draw. Neitn r ui.ixi j.a.nd a tan in thai tin.e ai.il aio.d.iig to ihe r aiv-im nt t.u iier. e i.aj uj a itr u live wa. u t.ie mi.i-.-g.it hjur i.r r.vid. 1- or some iuiu.io vu n as. n I'o l.ce las. .or 'i,Uom,..?oj ue i.ud .hit the bo..i io 1.1 uoi coU.in.e all r -42 o'c.ock ,n t-.e ar. i a w..er i'r.nch b. Us a.id s.x-day b cyilj r..c s li .ee Ht.rai.ied PLO 1. to stay al. ui.-h.. ilia major. iy tf me .-,pe. t.it. r., i.clu..in Releive Ch..iLy t h.to, dolaivd li-a. the bout vi as contested on the lev.l bLt th.ie were some pess.ru. sts whJ said that it wus h fake "uiiuer new conditions." If a decision had been rendered oil tha anijunt of wort d-nj, Pons would probably hava recelvtd it, as he was tha aggressor a greater part of th t.ma. .but in a knowledge of tha gam 3 and in showing real scunce Kjb.r was tha mastsr, for the Frenchman, though bigger and stronger, was clear ly lacking in tiie rcd.nients of the sport. Ag it la. the men will proba bly mset agjln in the llaar future. Ai mcsc 0,000 parson - saw tha m.itch, r.-hich was p-it on too lata because of slack management. The first pral.minary brought to gether Charks Leonhardt of Newark. N. J., and Albert Kramer of New York. Leonhardt won both falls han dily, the first In a trine more than two minutes and the Stcond in five min utes and a Tract. on. Leonhardt g ;t the falls w th a half hammer lock In both cases, having his opponent on thj mat most of the time. 1 hil Kreig of the Hell Gate A. C. and Joe Er.lman of New York were the next pair. Kreig h:id easy work with Erdtnan from the call of tiinj. He put h s shau ders down after a corpio of minutes' hustling on tho mat. In the s .'C.md bout Erdmaa tugged at Kreig without making any impression whatever. Then Kreig rolled over on hisv man and held him down. George Bothner, instructor of the Pastime A. C. and Bob Griffin of Fa 1 River gave a fast exhibition of catch-as-eatch-can work. Tiny were r.l. over each other for five minutes, then Bothner got a half hammer lock and scored the fall. The stcond bout was furious throughout, but Bothner Won it after a hard gruelling. Then Nouroulah, the Turk, with Julian, got into the ring. Julian had It announced th .t he would post to day $1,000 to wretie the winner of last night's bout. "Hello. Neura glfl!" yvl'ed the gal lory gods, and the gigantic Turk smiled P easantly In response. He looked big enough to kill an ordinary man If he ftll on him. - John Piening, the "Butch r Boy," wa also intrj duced with a ch:illeaf e to meet any body. The crowd was stil yel lag tor the big s ars wh n it was generally announced around the ring that Pons was favorite at 100 to 00. It was noticed that the wise men. tlTose who are supposed to know when there is "anything do.bg." were ready to back Rot ber. Th? prosperous 1. ok lug Fr n hmen nmund the ri-g thought that Pons was a sure thing and many of them got;taeii oin ou.. Pons was the first to enter the rin'j; He entered It pra.-t cally unnoticed. There was a faint chesr, then a b'g one, when Roeber got Into s'g'it. Pons was six feet ZY2 inches tall and weighed 240 pounds. He wore black golf stockings and red trunks. Roeber was two heads shorter and weighed 198 pounds. When they were getting ready Police Inspector Thomp son flitting about the ring, whispering to his men. who were evidently on the alert for someth'ng. He a'so got up in the ring and held a conference with Referee White and Announcer Harvey. After that there was a short wrangle over tho conditions. Whi'e Uvs wa golng on the belt ng shifted so that Roeber was well backed at even money. It was announced that the match would be decided bPst- two in three falls, Graeco-Roman styl. a fall to b secured anywhere ins de the ropes pin falls to count. The police nl-o had th crowd informed that the bout would have to be stopped at m'd light, th man g tting one fal'. if nec sary. be fore that time to win, or the bout to be call, d a draw.' As they shook hnnds Pons, with hi tr ruenilous reach. s;o d up strni.h and made lunges .it the crouchin, Rotber. The latter was wary: an1 Pons push d him about at arm s lingtli- After much footwork Pojs rushed his man to the ropes, getting his arms around his body, tried U turn him over by main str ngth. Pons seemed to be puK7.lt d as to the best method to pursue ard was both slow and deliberate. Roeber, mean while, was resting easily and kept his 'head. Pons afrain put his arm3 avoun ' the stomach and s itieezid so hard th.it Roeber's eyes bulged from their sock ets. But Ifbeber didn't budge. "Good boy. Roeber!" yelled a man in the gallery. "The whole French arrn.y couldn't win you over." Roeber flnnlly wrlgglsd ont from un derneath and tried for the strange hold. The crowd yelled mndly, but became quiet the n xt moment as th"1 bulky Frenchman climbed en Ro: ber's back again and resumed his deliberate efforts to win a fall. Pons was now sweating and shaking h s head, as if d pcour.ig d Roeber spread ont h's legs and arms and lay still. Th" Frenchman, still on top p tiled, hiuled, grunted and kept on shaking his h"a1 Referee White, with arms f.olded, looked d sgusted White evtn s.it d own on one of the ropes and mopped his head. "Say. Pens, take thera Fa'vatlon Army ptints off," screamed a fellow up near the roof and everybody laughed It was tame then, but the next mo ment th-rs was action when they g t upon their feet and slapped away In true pugilistic style. Roeber slipped around rch!nd his antagonist and got a firm hnld about the body. Pons broke it readily and they began p-sh lne and slapping again. Pons raised a laugh by taking his man by the back of the head, and pl'aktng him three or four times in rapid succr 33ion. . - Roeber-then got a body hold and down went the Frenchman on al' fours. Roel-er soon got a partial strangle hold, but Pons, with sheer strength, pulled out of this trying prs dlcament. and r . Roeber went under neath. It was Pons's turn to try for the stranglehold, but he couldn't get one. They were . on . th-ir feet again with Pons in fu'l pursuit. :. "Get a set of gloves." said Wood thirsty; spectators as the inn resume 1 their stabbing ncd puahlng. " With heads tog ther and gripping each other'a - bands thev awaked -back and forth with no advantage for either. Chronic GMckers That's what the kidneys are when they're sick. What makes the kidneys sick ? A simple thing They have to much to do. Alust keep up their work, they never rest. They can't be blamed for kicking. Ever have your kidneys kick ? Ever have a bad back, a lame, a weak or aching one? Know it's the same thing? The back aches because the kidneys are blocked. -Help the kidneys with the work keep them moving. And the back will ache no more. There is proof that DOA.VS KIDNEY PILLS do this. It s the experience of Waterbury citizens. Read the case in point : . Mrs E. Tiernan of T2 Pleasant street, says: "I had rheuma tism in my lower limbs, feet and back. I took every kind Of medi cine when the attacks came on, but I never received much good. Being always on the outlook for something to help me. when 1 was seized with the last severe spell I went to Lake's drug store and got a box of Doan's Kidney Pills. They relieved me at once." All Druggists keep DOAN'S Kidney Pills. Remember the name DOAN'S and take no substitute. Price 50 cents per box. Foster-Milburn Co, Buffalo, N. Y., Sole Agents. Then they roughed it, both butting and doing everything but punch. Al ter ten minutes of this kind of work Roeber grit a body hold from behind and Pons foil upon his hands and knees. Koiber tr.id to get a strangle hold, . but Pons threw ' ti.m off and placed him on the defensive. They had been at it fifty minutes, and from the way they were working th.-re seem.d to be little prospect of a fall for either man. The wrestlers were tame for five minutes more, after which Pons, apparently having recov ered some of his lost energy, struggled for a fall untd he seemed on the verge of collaps?. He couldn't stir Roeber and the crowd yelk d in derision. Roebar, in a mom.nt. jumped to h!9 feet and Pons looked to be out of breath. On their feet they walked around the ring for tiie next five m-nutes, Roiber gett ng another body hold and throwing the Frenchman on his sidi. That was Roeb.rs best chance. He got a half Nelson and put all of his strength Into a supreme effort. Th Frenchman lay on his side and shoul der and then with gre.it strng.h he threw Roeber off and jumped up. A few minutes afterward the first hour expired anj the men took a rest of ten m nutes. They shook hands again nt twentv minutes of 12 o'clock. Pons tried a neck hod but Roeber dolged away Pons was hard at it when he mad his man go bang to the floor on hi knees. Then it was a case of hug and tussle, with Roeber tak.ng it easy. Pons tried all the holds he knew, but still Roeber was und.sturbed. Pons put his 240 pounds of bulk on Roeber's back and got a half Nelson, but he didn't know how to use it. Th Frenchman did all the work up to the time that Inspector Thompson, wateh in hand: got through the ropes an 1 stopped further proceedings at exact lv 12 o'cio.k. The dec si n was a draw, the time of the bout, actual work, be.ng 1 hour and 17 minutes. PASSED SPURIOUS COIN. New York. Feb 7. After a lively struggle on a street car in the Bronx, Patrolman Drescher, of the Morrlsania police court arrested two young men. Frederick Mille and William J. Con nor. The men were locked up in the Morrlsania police-station. A third man escaped. Drescher who says be saw Mille attempt to pas counterfeit money in a saloon, followed him, un till he saw the other two join him. when with the aid of an ex-poliecman he arrested Mille and Connor. The Boston club of the Americ.ir league and the Milwaukee club have bo:h been after "Daff" Gammons, head bnoe ball conch nt Brown, but he de- The Kind You Hove Always in ns'e for over 30 years, , and . , All Counterfeits, Imitations and " Just-as-grood" are but; Experiments that trifle with, and endanger the health of Infants and Children Experience against Experiment. at is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. 16 contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind. Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural Sleep The Children's Panacea The Mother's Friend. GENUINE CASTORIA ALWAYS Bears the The Kind You HaYe Alwavs Bought In Use ; For Over '30 Years. . ; " " ' " TMK CTUII obMUMfff. TT MUlMWf CTMKT. W TOM! MTV. WHAT A BRIDAL COUPLE SAW Wondorfol Oljecti of Interest Added to the Many Features at Nlagtara Falls. In 1SS4 Herbert Wilson, whose home was in an adjoining state, visited Ni agara Falls on his wedding trip. On leaving the hotel he took his bride to the park, so that she might drink in the full beauty of the great cataract. Tha highest hopes of both were realized, and their hearts were happy. Both felt nothing could interest them more than that beautiful scene. Fifteen years lat er Mr. and Mrs. Wilson again found themselves at the Falls. When they were there before, there was a charge to view the Falls. Now it was free. However, Mr. Wilson's order to the cabman when he left the hotel was to drive to the big power house. In the years that bad elapsed since his mar riage Mr. Wilson had become interest ed in the industrial growth of the coun try. He was alert to the possibilities of the electrical development, and on tlfis second trip to the Falls the thing he wanted to look upon first was the wonderful power station. It Is so with thousands. The Niagara power development has set the world to thinking on this subject. From all sections, from all countries, men travel to Niagara to view the installation Id the central station of the Niagara Falls Power company and in the station of the Niagara Falls Hydraulic Powei and Manufacturing company. Men who have reached prominence In scientific and engineering fields on more than one continent look upon the Niagara development with astonishment. Is It any wonder, then, that the use of Ni agara power in connection with the Pan-American Exposition Is destined to astonish the world by what will be accomplished by its use? Never before was there such a sup ply of electric power at the command of man; never before has any man knowD so much about electricity as he does today; never before ha3 man been able to handle the subtle current so cleverly as he does today, and for these reasons it is plain to be seen the elec trical effects of the Pan-American Ex position will be so notable that they will give to the beholder somewhat the same feel'ng of surprise that the first white man must have had when he viewed the falls of Niagara. And Id the development of these electrical ef fects a diverted portion of the tumultu ous waters that pour over the mighty precipice will play a part. Oeeis E. Dttxlap. Bouglit, and which has been, has homo the signature olf has been made under his per sonal supervision since its infancy. Allow no one to deceive you in this. Signature of --. . .... f j. jfLi We have a Good Line of TROUSERS which were nude to sell thii season, and we intend -to do it. A good Wool Trouser $1.90 A good Worsted Trouser $2.90 A pure Wool Worsted Trouser - r. 3.90 All patterns right up to the minute Main Entrance. 89-91 Banfc St. OR DODGE'S SHOE STORE. 84 SOUTH MAIN STREET. SPECIAL SALE OF Twenty-five dozen Gent's Fancy Bosom Shirts in the latest patterns. Good value at 75c. Sale price 50c ' ISHAM & WILSON Hattspi ml Paraliu?i 115 and 117 SOUTH MAIN ST. "tMHttHSSJ 5 I Great Reduction 0 on all 1 Suits, Overcoats gTroussrs Made to Your Order. GUS VvrALD, Successor to g SCiivarz Tailoriii Co.. Over Chase'3 Millinery Store. ICXCHANGE PLACE. Entrance next to Lake's Druj Stop; Do You Know That we do credit business and can arrange terms of payment, to your satisfaction. Look for our large vertisements occasionally. Gately&Brennan CREDIT CLOTHIERS. -S2 Center Street. Open Evening Strictly Fresh 20c a Dozen. Boston Butter House 147 South Main St FLOUR White Sponge his no equal. ALSO Feed, Hay and Grain I O'ROURKlTx 80N. , 7 SCOVILL STREET. -Telephone: 103-15. . A. C. NORTHROP & CO. ViZT and 29 Canal St.. Wterbrjr - r Manufacturers bl : FINE PAPER BOXES.: DKALXC3 IK PAP KB AMD SWUUk