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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, February 15, 1901, Image 7

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Morning, Noon
and Night
good flour shows its quality : in
the fluffy dough under the
kneading hands, in the brown
loaves at noonday, in the flaky
white slices that trrace the table
at night. Good flour is the result
of careful -wheat selection and
advanced milling methods.
WASH BURN -CROSBY'S
GOLD Ml
FLOUR
quality is so high that it makes
one fifth more bread than any
other flour ; makes lighter, more
delicate cakes and pastry. It is
made of the finest spring wheat ;
its sales exceed any other.
YCCO. the New Wheat Food,
makes a. delightful break fait, dinner
or supper.
WASHBLRN-CROS3Y CO..
Minneapolis Minn.
PRESIDENT ZIMMER.
Bays riayers Do Xot Want to Run the
Easeball Game.
Cleveland, O, I-'eb 15. Charles Zim
mer. president of the Flayers' Pro
tective association, last night gave out
the following statement, which is the
first official declaration of that asso
ciation since the meeting of the play
ers' association in this city recently:
"There lias been some talk in the
papers that the magnates are afraid
that if they grant the protective as
sociation a little now that next year
we will jump in and demand so much
that it will practically mean that the
players instead of the owners will eon
troi the game.
'Right here let me say that any feel
ing among the owners that the pro
tective association, if it gets some
thing now, will probably want to run
the game next year is entirely un
founded, and I am willing to go on
record to that effect. AVe have no de
sire at all to seize the power of the
owners, nor to run the game, but sim
ply, as I have &aid many times, to
correct certain abuses and see that
they remain corrected.
"At the present time I have no
knowledge of any National league
player signing with the American
league. In case the National league
and our association arrives at a satis
factory understanding the Players'
Protective association which I claim
is founded on the best principals and
is intended to be an organization
working on fairness, and not to pro
mote the interests of any one will use
its influence and all the power it might
possess in persuading its members to
pursue an honorable course toward
every person or oganization with
which they may have business rela
tions. "We always have been and want to
be friendly with the National league.
We always have felt a spirit of fair
ness toward the owners, and always
have shown that we were anxious to
do all we could in conjunction with
them to promote peace."
William Maloney, who caught last
ear for the North Attleboros, an
nounces he has signed a contract to
play with Milwaukee.
An old time ball player deplores the
Use of gloves by the players of to-day
and insists that the catcher and first
baseman are the only members of a
team who should be permitted to wear
any protection for their hands.
Tom Lynch, who was turned out of
the National league by a vote of the
magnates last year, and refused to
umpire later in the season when he
was offered a position, may be on the
'American league staff this year.
Callahan is another of Hart's re
served players who does not hesitate to
take a stand against the National
league. "I think the American league
people have just the right idea, and
1 admire them for their independent
action."
.; A. G. Spalding has said "no" most
emphatically when asked if he would
accept the presidency of the National
league. He was Identified with the
game in an active capacity for many
years, and has no desire to break in
-again, particularly when there is a
Jfight to be waged.
- . Walter Burnham the former Brock
ton base ball manager, is In Boston for
a. few days; he lias been recommend
ed to the American association club of
(Milwaukee. If he fails to get a berth
with one of the major league clubs he
will take a trip to Lowell and Manches
ter to see how strong they are up that
, way for a New England league.
The close of the first period found
Fortland leading by a margin of three
goals and then Furbush proceeded to
"quit" and during the remainder of
the game he loafed around the stir
race like a hired man. Furbush has
'worked this same trick in Portland
uu weverai previous occasions, anu lie
. apparently is not aware of the fact
that the spectators who put up the
money from which he draws his sal
ary do not go to. a polo game to see
, a man loaf, but they expect him to
s. piay me game au ine time. Arter
furbush let up the other players soon
caught the spirit' and the Portland
dub had everything their own way.
McKay's men proceeded to practice
y ii iimy, wmie Home ul iiif ispt-cunui!
yawned and left the hall. Portland
argTJs.
i 'Tlnt Arctic Eyplorer-r-Don'V you
1 I V JPolehunter ia getting a, big
' js w v
".md'-Ai,elc-Explorer Decidedly!
.4Mak -hm m th only- ' man
v-'jyt wtach the pole J Pack.
'.was
STATE POLO NEXT WEEK.
Scheduled; Is Completed Xew yHa ven
. aid Meriden HereVNext Week. ?
The State polo league is beginning
to show signs- of real life. A schedule
has been arranged and the season will
open next Monday. The "following-is
from' the secretary of the league in
last evening's Hartford Post:
Henry EL Jennings, the owner of
the Hartford franchise of the State
polo league, received a letter from
Thomas B. Cotter yesterday, in which
the former Hartford player relinquish
ed all rights ;and privileges which he
held under a lease of the Coliseum.
Mr Jennings stated to a Post reporter
last night that although he fully ex
pected to place a team in the new
league this week he would be unable
to do so, owing to many minor mat
ters wliich would - have to be settled
before the game could be played in the
Coliseum. "The five remaining clubs
of the league have voted to stand by
the original agreement and the sea
son will open Monday night, when the
Rockville will play at Meriden. The
schedule for the week is as follows:
February 18, Monday, Rockville vs
Meriden.
February 19. Tuesday. Waterbury
vs New Haven; Eockville vs Manches
ter. February, Wednesday, Manchester
Vs Rockville; New Haven vs Water
bury. February 21, Thursday, Meriden vs
Manchester.
February 22, Friday, Meriden vs Wa
terbury:' Manchester vs New Haven.
February 21!. Saturday. New Haven
vs Meriden: Waterbury vs Rockville.
Manager Henry L. Vaillant of the
Manchester club will go to that town
to-morrow to complete arrangements
for the opening of the season Tues
day night. Yesterday Manager Vaillant
about completed his team hy signing
Main and Trehy, formerly of the
Morse college team.
"Kid" Mallory. who has been cover
ing Hie goal circle for Portland of the
.Maine league has signed with New
Haven.
It is said that the season in the
Southeastern league will close March
LAST NIGHT'S POLO GAMES.
At Salem.
The Salem polo team defeated Ply
mouth at Salem last night, the score
being JO to 3. ' Salem played a superior
blocking game, and spoiled the Ply
month three-men forward play. Mer
cer made two goals from the spot.
Salem.
Plymouth.
Russell . . .
Mercer ...
Jean
Holderness
Fox
first rush ..Cunningham
second rush ....Lincoln
. . center Miller
. . halfback Woods
goal Mullen
Score: Salem 10, Plymouth 3; goals,
Mercer 0, Russell 4, Lincoln 2, Cun
ningham; rushes, Mercer 10, Cunning
ham G; stops, Mullen 37, Fox 23; fouls,
Woods, Holderness; referee, Gendreau;
attendance, 800.
At Fall River.
'Fall River, Feb 15. Every member
of the Fall River team played like mad
last night, atJ it was utterly impos
sible for Pawtucket to solve the Wod
tke puzzles.
Fall River.
Pawtucket.
Lewis first rush .Curtiss
"Wodtke .... second rush Pierce
Cofter, Cusick center ....H. Whiting
Doherty halfback ..W. Whiting
Starkie goal Heft'ernan
Score: Fall River 13, Pawtucket 7;
goals, Wodtke , Lewis ti, Pierce 5,
Curtiss 2, Cotter; stops, Starkie 40,
Heffernan 37; fouls, Fall River 1;
rushes, Lewis 13, Curtiss ft; referee,
Jones; timer, Porter; attendance, 000.
At Biddeford.
Biddeford, Me, Feb 15. Biddeford
defeated Lewiston in an interesting
game last night. John Wiley and
Tarrant made their first appearance
with the local team and greatly
strengthened it.
Biddeford.
Lewiston.
Tarrant first rush Roberts
Walton . second rush .... Hipson
Wiley center Menard
Furbush .... halfback .... Conway
Sword goal Janelle
Score: Biddeford 7, Lewiston 3;
goals, Tarrant 3, Roberts 3, Walton 2,
Furbush, Wiley; stops. Sword 51, Ja
nelle 40"; rushes Xarrant 10, Roberts 1;
referee Connolly; attendance, 700.
The Boston Herald recently placed
Starkie and Lations at the head of
the list of goal getters. Starkie is well
down the list. Lations is near the top
all right. Brockton 'Times.
It is the unanimous opinion here
that the team now representing Paw
tucket. is faster than any that ever
rolled across a floor. Pawtucket
Times.- And yet they were dead easy
down in this league.
Wodtke is the hardest man Hobe
Whiting has to face. It's a battle
royal to see them at it each a master
of his own style of play and the ball
rolling with either giving the only ad
vantage one can secure over the
other. Pawtucket Times.
The following schedule has been
given out for the Maine league for
next week: Monday. Portland at
Biddeford, Lewiston at Bath; Wednes
day, Bath at Leiston, Biddeford at
Portland; Friday. Lewiston at Port
land, Bath at Biddeford; Saturday,
Fortland at Lewiston, Biddeford at
Bath.
The Connecticut papers are out with
their hammers for the consolidated.
They aided in driving polo from their
own district and seek to dri-e it from
Massachusetts.. Maine is also a theme
for their anvil chorus. Brockton
Times. Their wail sounds very feeble
at this distance. The poor creatures
die hard. Boston Herald!
William J. Day has returned from
Lewiston. Me. where he has been in
terested in polo with Fred Doe. Mr
Day says that Manager Doe has lieen
fairly successful, although. the profits
have not been very large on account
of the large salaries paid the players.
Mr Doei has not yet definitely decided
what he will do in the baseball line
this year. Norwich Record. .
Following is the schedule' of the
Southeastern polo league for next
week:.: Monday, Brockton at Salem,
Lawrence at Pawtucket; Tuesday,
Brockton at East Weymoutti, Clinton
nt Fall River. Plymouth at Lawrence;
Wednesday, East Weymouth at Ply
mouth. Salem - at rawtneket, Tall
River at Clinton, Lawrence at Brock-
ton; Thursday, Pawtucket at Salem,
Bam: Weymouth t Fall Rbrerj Friday,
Plymouth at Clinton; Saturday, Paw
tucket at Brockton,,, Clinton nt. Ply
month, Fall Elver at lwrnce1JB
" at Bmt WcTBotttH. 7 .
Knocked Out in Boxing Will Try
a Hand at Wrestling.
Purse of $5,000 Offered for a Graeco-
Roman Bout The Big -Fight Was
Knocked Out by Judge Hollister
Charley Mitchell Came Over to See
the Go But Will Be Disappointed
Rumor Says He Would Like to Try
Corbett. , -
Chicago, Feb 15. A special to the
Tribune from Cincinnati says: Jim
Jeffries and (Jus Ruhlin may meet iu
a Uraeco-Roman wrestling match
within the next t. n days. An offer
has been made the two pugilists to
meet on the mat and Managers Brady
and Madden have taken it into consid
eration. It is said a purse of 5.000 has been
guaranteed for the match and that it
may be conducted in Saengerfest hall.
Charles Mitchell, former 'boxing
champion" of England, who fought a
thirty -nine-round draw with John L.
Sullivan at Chaiitillv, Franca, thirteen
years ago and who was knocked out in
a. punch by James J. Corbett in lh94,
arrived here on the steamer Majestic
yesterday. Though the Englishman is
in good health, he is what might be
termed "hog fat."' He weighs nearly
200 pounds and would probublv have
as much dilhcultv m preparing himselt
properlv lor a null as Sullivan had
when he trained lor his mill with Cor
bett. more than eight years ago. Mitch
ell was a back number when Corbett
whipped him so easily at Jacksonville,
yet when he came down the Majestic's
gang plank be said he might indulge
in a mill while in this country, prefer
ably with Corbett. If Mitchell moans
what he savs. sporting men all over
the country will probably declare that
he lacks sound judgment, for though
Corbett has seen bis best days, he is
still fast and clever enough to make
Mitchell look very small, indeed. But
Mitchell always enjoyed a joke, es
pecially at the expense of the Ameri
can public, so that when he said he
would perhaps fight again it was not
at all surprising to see a twinkle in
his eyes. It is a 100 to 1 shot that
Mitchell has no idea of fighting any
body again and that he has simply
come over here to have a good time.
He is one of the richest pugilists in
the world and can afford to spend a
"barrel of money" over here instead of
picking one up. He intends to visit
California to see some relatives and
may see a couple of mills while there.
The Englishman was sorry to learn
that the big fight at Cincinnati had
been stopped, though be said he was
not interested in it. because . of the
great superiority of Jeffries over Ruh
lin. He was asked many questions
about different American heavy
weights, the most wonderful of whom
is Fitzsimmons. in bis estimation, be
cause of Robert's great hitting nower
and comparatively light weight. Mitch
ell late in the afternoon paid a visit to
John L. Sullivan's cafe and the former
rivals shook bands cordially. "It's a
case of two old has-beens, Charley,"
said the big .fellow. "We had the front
of the stage once, but the youngsters
have the call now." They had a drink
together. Mitchell later called on Cor
bett and had a friendly talk. There
was no ill feeling between them, ap
parently Cincinnati, Feb 15. Judge Hollister
in common pleas courts yesterday
knocked out the Jeffries-Ruhlin fight
so far as Cincinnati and the Buckeye
state are concerned. The scheme for
calling out the militia was also turned
down and Cincinnati is regaining her
usual marked composure just as rap
idly as could be expected under the
extraordinary circumstances. Presi
dent Dieter le of the Saengerfest Ath
letic club said last night: "Of course
the fight is off so far as Friday night
is concerned. We will hold a meet
ing to-morrow, at which Mr Brady also
will be present, and after that will be
ready to formally announce our plans
and purposes. Unless, of course, a
higher court fails to sustain this de
cision, we cannot do anything further
in wishing our proiect." W. A. Brady
said he knew nothing beyond what
bad transpired in court. No other
places were in view for holding (he
championshin contest. Billy Madden
said, half jokingly, half in earnest, that
he intended suggesting to Brndy tak
ing their men to Mexico and having
them fight with bare knuckles, so that
pictures could be taken of them for
exhibition purposes, while they settled
for good the championship question.
Jim Jeffries and his trainer. Billy De
laney, were seen nt a prominent resort
down town last night, surrounded by
a large crowd of sporting men. The
champion was refreshing himself with
a gin fizz. Delaney said that Jeffries
would apiear at the Southern theater
at Columbus on Saturday night. He
will spar with his brother Jack. They
will then return to Cincinnati and fill
their week's engagement at Heuek's
opera house. "We are all at sea."
said Delaney, "as to where we will stop
during the coming week, or what we
will do. We may continue training at
our' quarters on Price Hill, or may
move down town. The decision was
no surprise to me. I expected it from
the first." The refunding of the mon
ey received for tickets to the fight,
about $33,000, will, not commence for
some days yet. The money is on de
posit at a prominent bank.
Billy Rotchford and Clarence Forbes
have been matened to box at Tommy
White's new club at Lyons, 111, Feb
ruary 21. , - - .
AH the Pittsburg "scrappers" have
moved across the line into youngs
town, now that boxing is stopped at
Pittsburg. .
- Tommy Sharkey, who is playing an
engagement at. Cincinnati, announced
last night that .he had accepted an
offer to boxJoe Choynski at Louis
ville March 9. -
Jack O'Brien of New York and Mi
chael Flaherty of Lowell, Mass, ar
rived at Youngstown, O, , yesterday
and signed articles with the Youngs
town A. A. for a 20-round contest
March 4, weighing In at 133 pounds.
FIGHTER FITZ AND FAMILY.
A Look Behind the Scenes at Their
:Stage -Work. :. .
''It fs a "Happy Family" which performs-,
that classic drama known as
"The Honest Blacksmith," wherein
Senor Robert Fitzaimmana deHfbte tlie
theatergoing heart by forging horse
shoes, following; villains and winning
world's championships galore.
A party of six three girls and three
newspaper men journeyed last night
to the Academy of Music, where Fitz
is playing this week. They .wanted to
see the play frohi behind the scenes.
They saw It. They saw a whole lot
of other things the aforesaid "Happy
Family," for the most part.
The "family" consists of Fitz, Mrs
Fitz, little ttobbie Fitz, C. H. Murray,
big "Ed" Dunkhorst, Harry Clifton
(the villain who savs "Cur-r-so you, I
will be revenged ') and a bunch of les
ser lights .
"Keep your eye on the villain," coun
selled the mountainous Dunkhorst In
the scene where Fitz hurls that de
lightfully wicked malefactor out ot
the window, '"i on see those mattress
es; they're put there to break his tall.
Well, watch."
AM th the assistance of Murray,
Dunkhorst deftly parted the mattress
es leaving an open space between
them; and signalled Fitz.- The latter
stifled a grm as he exclaimed:
"Tins is my reply to your base of
fer!" find threw tne villain bodily out
of the window.
Down came poor Clifton with a re
sounding swat on the bare boards, as
the curtain fell.
"Hurt yourself, old chap asked
Fitz, with tender solicitude, after the
act. ,
"Not so very much.'- replied the vil
lain, "but I guess 1 must have landed
in a hollow. '
"We stuck a prettv little assortment
of nails in the Huntresses one inght last
week," Fitz confided to the visitors,
"and I hail to buy Chiton u new suit
next day. '
The villain was assuredly "li" last
night. In the tome scene he is sup
posed to snacch-up a little hammer
and try to brain a detective. Clifton
is nearsighted and Fitz (entirely by
accident) had substituted a huge
sledge for the tiny hammer, and had,
moreover, chanced to leave the sledge
in red-hot proximity to the forge fire.
Clifton obeyed the hero's command to
drop the weapon with an eager sud
denness and alacrity that were more
than realistic.
"Fftz is always putting up some sort
of trick on us," remarked Dunkhorst.
"and the best part of it is he never
kicks when any one gets back at him."
Meanwhile Fitz was preparing for
his three-round "go" with Dunkhorst.
lie hurt his hand against the "human
freight cur's" jaw a few days ago. and
had to wear bandages on knuckles,
wrist and elbow.
The kindly office of putting these on
was performed by Mrs Fitz, who
would allow no one else to make her
liege lord ready for the bout. With
deft, loving fingers, she adjusted the
bandages and tied on the big, eight
ounce glove.
"If I had my way." she remarked to
the Girl with the Violets, "no one else
but myself should have ever gotten
Bob ready for any of his fights."
"If she had been in ' my corner,"
added Fitz in an aside to the Girl from
'Frisco, "I could never have got to
Jeff. And now excuse me while I go
on and dally with Dunkhorst."
Little Bobby Fitzsimmons watched
the bout from the wings, along with
the visitors.
"I'll bet papa's the best of the lot
still," he confided to the Girl from
Mamaroneck. ''Don't he. go at it like
the real thing, though? Ilow'd you
like to have gotten that left swing on
your Jaw?"
The girl addressed assured the star's
first born that Dunkhorst was welcome
to all her share of such honors.
Before the beginning of the next act
Fitz rejoined the visitors. He was clad
in evening clothes.
"Talk about the inconvenience of
wearing what our Bowery friends call
'me glad rags!' he observed to the
Girl with the Violets. ''Why, I feel
more nt home in them than in any
other clothes I wear.
"By the way, you heard me speak
on the-stage about my lion cub. That
little lion was a wonder. I used to
punch the bag when I was in training
for Jeff. I'd punch the bag three min
utes and then give it one thundering
hard smash, and sit down and rest for
a minute.
"Well, that lion would have his eye
on me. The minute I'd leave the bag
he'd rush for it like a commuter from
Pompton. N. J., running for a train.
He'd stand up on his hind legs audi
swat the bag back and forth, jst as
he'd seen me do. And then heM hit it
one extra heavy blow and then go and
lie down. Wlnn't it sinnrf nf ltim''"
with the Violets, and the light of an
absolute relief shone from her eyes.
During the kinetoscope fight the
whole party sat on the dtrkonvl stage
and Fitz pointed out to the Girl from
Mamaroneck the various blows and
the effect thev bat Rilhlin. while
Mrs Fitz told the Girl with the VinMs
how worried she always had Tieen dur
ing the progress of her husband's
fights.
"Wait just a few minutes after the
play is over, won't you?" said Fitz.
"and in the meantime just watch me
go and foil the villain."
The play over and the stage cleared.
Fitz had the forge lighted, donned u
leather apron over his boxing togs,
with the query, "Ever see a blacksmith
in tights before?" and proceeded then
and there to forge and stamp with his
own name three dainty horseshoes,
one for each of the girls.
"Here, just look at this." be re
marked, tossing one new-forged shoe
across to one of the men of the party.
"Duck! Don't catch it!" warned
Murray, in a whisper. The shoe burned
a mark on the floor f s it fell.
The Intended victim recognized one
of Fitz's practical jokes, and thanked
his stars for Murray's warning.
There is an atmosphere of jollity and
good fellowship behind the scenes
where the Fitz "Happy Family" per
form that is found in few other circles
of players. ' " ;'"
If Fitz enters the ring again there
are three girls who will mst to three
horseshoes for luck, and will wager
tons of Smyler's best bonbons on his
success. Pawtucket Times,
TO WRESTLE PARKER.
N. ' Harvey Parker, the Brockton
wrestler, will wrestle John Pienning,
the "Butcher Boy," at catch-as-catch-can
style, Jiest two out of three falls,
at catch-weights on February 21 at
Brockton. Parker is conceding DO
pounds to Pienlng. He says he would
like to meet George Bothner and will
agree to throw him three times in an
hour. - - - , (
Btuitb
8atn
Continuation
of Our Great Semi
Annual
TROUSERS SALE
Radical price reductions on several
hundred pairs of Men's and
Youths' Fashionably Made
TROUSERS. An op
portunity to secure
the very best
grade of Trousers at the prices
the ordinary.
In this lot. although the price is a
otter a perlectlv made pair of Pants ot
Cheviot, made with continuous waist
prove, when put to the test., equal in
Trousers you can buv at jgL'.OO. During
Thousands of pairs in this lot to select from, in
A jjl, Chriut and Cussiiiieres, ihe production of well
made, known mills. Fvery desirable style of stripes,
checks and mixtures; perfect in make, suitable for
business or dress year. Regular .2.30 and ."fCl.OO kind.
During this sale
Stylish, well made, perfect fitting, in a variety of
styles, and of Standard Worsteds, Cassimeres and
Cheviots. Among this lot are hundreds of pairs for
extra large men. During the sale
Even with our well known low prices we have been
able to offer anything that would compare with these
Trousers. They are made of the finest grade of Wor
sted, hair line stripes of the highest make, and finish
ed in the best manner only known to high class
Tailors. Duriug this sale ,
"Money Back
4
(cm
cLOTmiMU
KINGS OF LOW PRICES 3
2 99 -jo -SOJIAIhLSTi
STORE OPEN SATURDAY EVEXIXG UNTIL 11 O'CLOCK.
Theatrical
Fraternal
"OX THE STROKE OF TWELVE."
The initial performance of "On the
Stroke of Twelve" was given at the
Jacques yesterday afternoon. It was
a performance far in excess of the
quality of the average bill given at
this house. The attendance was in
proportion to the capacity of the
theater and was in a critical mood. The
play was well received. Many cur
tain calls were given which some
what delayed- the performance. The
specialties were roundly applauded
and the players Ju general were very
good.
"THE TIDE OF LIFE."
picturesque and highly interest
A
ing melodrama entitled "ihe lide oL
Lire," follows at the Jacques, opening
with a special matinee on Monday. It
is a play, in which love, treachery,
man's cruelly, woman's suffering and
the fight between innocence and ras
cality Kive plenty of material which
the author has worked up with much
skill. There is an abundance of
striking scenery and a profusion of
novel electrical and stage effects.
Many of the situations are thrilling
aud require considerable nerve in the
performers, and the comedy is so
deftly intermingled with the pathetic
scenes as to keep the interest intensi
fied throughout.
"UNCLE TOM'S CABIN."
The always welcome announcement
is made that Al W. Martin's big pro
duction of "Uncle Tom's Cabin" will
be given at Poll's uii Monday evening.
Tills is without a doubt the most
elaborate production of this immortal
drama now touring the country. It
has a very large company, several
horses, donkeys and ponies, and some
huge , Siberian bloodhounds. In the
role of Uncle Tom appears Milt S.
Barlow, the old-time minstrel, whom
strangers will remember as the head
of Barlow, Wilson, Primrose and
West's minstrels. Among the specialty
features are the . original Georgia
shouters and jubilee singers, who will
render camp-meoting songs, banjo
solos, quartets and refrains. A grand
prize cake walk by the entire com
pany of colored artists, the great ham
dance, noonday on the levee and
other strong features. A street
parade will .be given in which two
colored and one white band will ap
pear, headed by "Rastus," the Califor
nia colored giant. . The dramatic cast
Is In the hands of competent people.
Sale of seats, to-morrow.
"ALL ON ACCOUXT OF ELIZA.' ,
Miss Mann and 'Clara Lipman In
"All On Acocunt of Eliza," Tuesday
evening at Poll's. -,. . .. v
THE FOUR COHANS. "
After an absence of several years
the four Cohans. Jerry J., George M.,
Helen F., and Josephine, made their
re-appearance .at Poll's before wihat
may be considered a large audience
and they repeated their previous hit.
The play entitled "The -' Governor's
Sou" is a musical farce,' enacted in
three acts. - It abounds ia fanny and
diverting complications arising out
of
small one we
good quality,
bands. Will
wear to any
this sale at..
.97
$1.47
If You Want It."
..iMn
of innocent misunderstandings on the
part of persons unconscious of the
fact. As a result of these misunder
standings, wives file charges against
husbands and husbands issue counter
charges and brother-in-laws hurl
threats at each other and there is no
end of complexities. The costumes
were beautiful, the scenery grand, the
choruses charming and the specialties
entrancing. As a whole the audience
was pleased with the performance of
"The Governor's Son," a production
of the prolific pen of George M.
Cohan.
MEETINGS TO-NIGHT,
Fidelity court.
Danish lodge. No 103.
Democratic association.
Waterbury Burns club.
Court Lincoln. A. O. F.
Fifth division. A. O. H.
Third division, A. O. H.
Speedwell lodge, K. of P.
Sheridan lodge, X. E. O. 1'.
Mizpah colony, U. O. P. F.
1. O. O. F. school meeting. .
Catholic Literary association.
Waterbury lodge, B. P. O. E.
Connecticut lodge. A. O. U. W.
Household Ruth, . V. O. O. F.
Winona council. Jr O. U. A. M.
Court Stephen J. Meauy. F. of A.
Friendly league, dressmaking, cook-
COMIXG EVENTS.
City hall, February IS United
French societies of Waterbury, concert
and dance.
Turn hall, Scovill street, February
21 Herman band dance.
Speedwell hall, February 2C Myrtle
temple, Xo 3. R. S., exhibition drill.
City hall, March 17 Catholic Wo
men's association," grand entertain
ment Sponging Woolen at Home.
Never in home dressmaking cut any
kind of woolen goods until they have
been sponged, as cheap material is
often not dampened befre it is sold,
lo do this properly at home get an
ironing board or table the width of
the goods and cover with tightly
stretched calico. Spread your cloth
wrong side up, cover with a linen
cloth that lias been well wrung Out
in water and then press with a hot
iron the lengthwise of the goods. Nev
er let the iron be still, and the goods
must fall evenly on the floor on to a
ciean cloth as pressed.
How to Clean a. Piano.
The materials required for washing
piano keys are a dish of tepid water, a
cake of soap and three pieces of clean,
thin flannel. Take one piece of cloth
and wet it; then rub it over the cake of
soap and apply it to the piano a small
portion of the surface at a time. Then
wet another piece of flannel, and with
this rnb off the soap as thoroughly as
possible. With the third piece dry the
part treated, rubbing it till it shines
brightly, and doit all as quickly as pos
sible, that the soap may not resoaia too
long upon the polished surface.
"Where (taall Are Knueroiu,
Quail. are destroying the crops of
the Colorado farmers and have been
declared a nuisance, by various town
and county boards.
Lad jrsmlth Siege Hardships.
.. During the siege of Ladyismith 4,000
horsem of the cavalry brigade wen
converted into aoup: Or .saaaage in a
ingle month. ...
$1.97
$2.47
CO
ISN'T IT
RESTFUL
in the midst of all this tumult
big ads and exagger
ations to see a short
ad with the sim
ple truth plain- -ly
told.
We have a few broken lines
of
Overcoats 'Suits
that sold for $8, $lo and
$12, which we want
to sell for
Come before your size is
gone.
T Main Entrance.
89-91 Bank St.
DODGE'S SHOE STORE.
SOUTH MAIX STREET.
OR
84
SPECIAL SALE OF
Twenty-five dozen Gent's Fancy
Bosom Shirts in the latest patterns.
Good value at 75e. Sale price 50c.
ISHAM & WILSON
Hatters a til I'aLT,nii1n ?i
115 and 117 SOUTH MAIX ST.
Great Reduction
( on all
Suits, Overcoats gTroussrs
Made to Tour Order.
GUS WALiD,
5 Successor to 5
I Schwarz Tsilorini Co., I
o S
g Over Chase's Millinery Store. " g
g EXCHANGE PLACE!. ' 2
Entrance next to Lake's Drug Stora
Hygiea Ice.
Our new Ice Plant is progressing
rapidly and we will have our
...PURE ICE...
on the market before the warm weath
er sets in.
This ice is especially well adapted
to the uses of the family, drug and sa
loon trades.
THE
Hellmann Brewing Co.,
Ice Making and Cold Storage ,
Department.
TELEPHONE 310."
S
Strictly Fresh
20c a Dozen.
Boston Butter House
147 South Main St
White Sponge has no equal;
-'-' ' ALSO ;7
Feed Hay and Grain
T. O'ROURKE & SON.
LE& (f
FLOUR
OA SW T U4N slAMAl .
X Ts9&ox: 108-18.

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