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WATERBURY; EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, JULY 29,1902.
BASE BALL Rain Intervened and Probably Saved Waterbury a Deleat: The Team Went to Pieces in the Two Innings Played and New . Haven Scored Five Runs Norwich Defeat ' ed Willimantic Springfield Trounces Bridgeport and Ilartford Does the Same to Meriden Tom Owens - Stopped From Playing in Toledo Other Baseball News. ' New Haven, July 29. The rain pre vented the Blues adding materially to ' their percentage account yesterday. The New Haven and Waterbury tate league had finished the second inning of what might have been a very one f sided contest had it gone nine innings, . when the rain came down in torrents. The game, which Avas in progress on the Savin. Rock grounds, was stopped 1 at the end of the required half . hour, t the umpire calling it "no game." At . that time the score was 5 to 0 in favor of the New Haven team. The Blues j scored one run In the first inning, and in the second inning they batted Hick man hard and the Waterbury men play7 ed like so many amateurs, the Blues making four runs.- In this inning' J. O'Brien hit the ball for three bases. ; At Springfield. ".''! . - REE, Springfield .0 1 0 0 2 4 0 0 8 15 sl B'port ... ..1 0 0 0 0 1 0 2 0-4 10 0 Batteries Bowler and O'Connor; Corcoran and O'Rourke. Summary Two base hits, Henry, . Morgan; three base hit, Hoffman; i 'stolen bases,' Hoffman 2, Berry, Con- cor, Yale 2, Henry; double play, Fran I cis, Delaney and E. Connors; "sacrifice ; hits, E. Connors, Delaney,' Francis'; bases on balls, by Corcoran 2, by Bow ' ler 3; struck out, by Corcoran 1, by Bowler 3; time, 2:00; umpire, Dest; at tendance, 1,000. ; ' , ... At Hartford. , H.H.E. Hartford ...0 2002320 9 17 0 Meriden ....0 0 0 0.1 3 00 04 9 3 Batteries Reisling and Quinn; nodge and Theisen. t Summary Two base hits, Hardesty, Drew, E. Walsh, Weisbecker; stolen bases, Hardesty. Edmundson, Quinn, Wilhelm; sacrifice ,hits, McCallister; double plays, Truby and Hardesty, Hodge, Larkin and Tucker; bases on , balls, by Reisling 1; hit by pitched ball, by Reisling 1, by Hodge 1; left cn bases, Hartford 0, Meriden 6; time, 2:30; umpire, Ashe; attendance, GOO. CONNECTICUT LEAGUE. W. L. ; New Haven .... ....41 20 Springfield 40 30 Bridgeport .... .....38 30 , New London ... .36 32, Norwich ........34 33, j Meriden 30 38 . Hartford 29 37 P.C. .612 .571 .559 .529 .493 .441 .439 -368 Waterbury ... . .....25 43 At Willimantic, ; Willimantic, July 29. The Norwich ' club of the Connecticut league played a game here yesterday "with the local , ed by 11 to 8. The score: Norwich .. ....0 0 4 0 1 4 0 0 2-11 Willimantid ....0 1 1 2 2 0 2 08 Batteries O'Connor and Manning; - Haley and Sullivan.;. . : . v U., NATIONAL, LEAGUE. - At New York Brooklyn, 0; New Tork, 2. AMERICAN LEAGUE. i . At Philadelphia St. .Louia. 9; Philadel phia, 4. ' ! 4 At Boston Detroit, 1; Boston, 8. -f At Baltimore Cleveland. 5: Baltimore, 15. At Washington Chicago, 2; Washlng- 12. ? - v ,; .--, , ,-. ' - : ' a- Ned Slater did not accept the .cap taincy of the Waterbury team yester day and he said he would not accept it The team -went to New Haven - without a captain, for Charley Clancy carried the mileage bok. John T. Brush of Indianapolis, pres ident of the Cincinnati bastwn club, 'yesterday had a long conference his treasurer, Ashley Lloyd. It is re ported that the control of the Cincin . natl club withinforty-eigbt hours will pass into the bands of Cincinnatians. among whom are August Herrmann .and Mayor Fleischmauiu Jimmy Glblin, who has been acting as captain of the Stamford team and Oias been covering xnira uuse, una re ceived an offer from Roger Connor, manager of the Springfield State league team to join that team as pitcher. Connor wants Jimmy to try his arm at pitching again. It is two years since 'lie did any pitching. At that time he b'ad an excellent reputation In Bridge port as a boxman. J ; -Y Pitcher Quinn of Norwich received a letter last week from Robinson ot Baltimore, . which as much ' as" asked Vliim to jump to that city, Quinn gave answered it, stating that several of the big league teams are after Quinn, and if he -wanted him, he (Davenport) waa the man to talk business with. It is a fact that offers for the clever young pitcher have been received ; from New York and Boston, and Connie Mack lias also been watching Quinn's career. Three , of the league baseball stars wlll enter Cornell university at the close of tbe present season for a course In the College of Forestry. Tbey are "Billy" Dineen, the Boston American league pitcher; "Christy" Mathewson, the crack pitcher of the New Yorks, and "Hughey" Jennings, of the Phila delphia National league team. The Cornell baseball teams looks forward to a season unsurpassed in Cornell's history, as they , will have the benefit of the coaching of these able players. Tom Owens hag been stopped from playing baseball in Toledo, of the American association, pending an in vestigation by President Hickey of that league. President Hickey has notified Secretary O'Rourke to send on the contract which Owens signed with Springfield and Le will be personally responsible for the same. He says that he does sot want any players In his league wt'o Lave contracts in other leagues. If he sticks to his word, Owens wall have to return to play in dependent ball. There are other play, ers who will come; under the same ban, P. T. Powers, president of the East rn League, and also of the National Association of Professional Baseball leagues, arrived in Toronto yesterday with J. H. Farrell, president of the New York State league, and M. II. Sex. ton. chairman of the Western and "Three I." leagues. They decided to Inform each club that all contract Jumpers are to be placed on the black- ILsVaad that the $000 fine 'la to be rigidly enforced. "And v? hen the peace settlement comes they . will be even more severely dealt with," :, said Mr Powers. ; He added that he ws not in a - position to say anything 'more re garding the peace settlement. Except that be had beenjequested to draw up an agreement to be submitted to all the major and minor leagues, barring the American association, against which Avar to the knife had been de clared. , , ; ' Secretary O'Rourke received a com munication from ajr Davenport of the Norwich team yesterday suspending Luke Dorsey. - The Norwich ; Bulletin says: "It was supposed by most of the fans Saturday that Captain. Tighe took Dorsey out of the game in the second inning, but such was not tbe case. When the first inning ended and the Norwich team was taking the field, Dorsey refused to go because of the taunts from the bleachers. He said: 'I'll never play another game in this city, ; if I never get a cent.' He was suspendoed indefinitely, and will prob ably go to Hartford some time this week." . ; The schedule for this week is as fol lows: -- , . ; July 29 New Haven at Bridgeport, Hartford at Meriden, New London at Springfield, Norwich at Waterbury.' 5 July 30 Hartford at Bridgeport, Norwich at New Haven, New London at Meriden, Springfield at Waterbury. July 31 Bridgeport at Meriden New Haven at Springfield.' Waterbury at Hartford, Norwich at New London. August 1 Bridgeport at Norwich, New Haven at Hartford, Springfield at New London, Meriden at Waterbury August 2-Bridgeport at : New Lon don. Hartford at New Haven, Spring field at Norwich, Waterbury at Mert don. WITH TIIE 'WRESTLERS. Roach Insists, on Foley or Harvey Coming to Time or Retire. ; . Jack Roach is a very persistent fel low when he gets waked up and just now he is fully awake and he wants the scalps of Jesse Foley or Jack Har vey of New Haven. That $25 of his is still at the Democrat office in the hands of the sporting editor and if either one of them -want, any part of him all they will have to do is to cover the money. John E. Kelly is back of Roach and the terms that the Wash ington Hill lad offers are; pretty good ones. Roach will take on Foley at 128 pounds or Harvey at 125 pounds at the ringside. Roach says that Har vey made the statement at Forest park that if he, ROach," would get down to 125 pounds, he would tackle him. Roach-has agreed to 4hat weight and posted his money. In all probability Harvey or Foley will accept the offer and the match may be clinched in a few days. .: ' .. .. Harvey Parker is making Brockton his headquarters for a few days and within :fhe past week there have been things doing in that locality. ' In the first place, some weeks ago a farmer looking chap appeared in Whitman, near Brock'ton, and took up with a job of driving an ice wagon. He al leged that he could wrestle a little bit and said his name was Joe Lawrence. A match was made between himself and a Brockton wrestler and Law rence, won after a struggle. John J. Little was present and he and Law rence had some words and the result was a match between Little and Law rence. Little wanted to bet that Lawrence was not Lawrence but an other fellow and there the matter rest ed for a few days. jTow it has de veloped that Lawrence is , no other than Frank Coleman, the clever wrest ler from Chicago, . who had been brought on and planted in Whitman.! There was some talk of Harvey Par ker being connected with the trick, but as Parker, is training with Little some people say this could not be 'so. The match looks peculiar and perhaps Little .has fallen, into a trap and per haps he has not. Harvey Parker Is; a foxy fellow and . a good fellow vat that when you get to know him. Parker failed to throw Snndstron on Friday night last although it looked like easy money. Parker is matched to meet Lundin and the latter , must throw him twice in one hour. Per haps that match with ; Suhdstron was lost for a purpose. , Lundin now wants the match with Parker pulled off in private, : but Parker objects., Lundin cannot throw Parker twice in one hour if Parker, is in "condition." It would not be strange at all if Lundin were to go to the mat himself. ' f -New York July 29. George Bbthner has recovered the use of his left knee cap, which he was compelled to have lanced a few daj's ago as the result of a carbuncle, .Bothner has already made plans for, some matches on the mat for next fall. George; is figuring on- meeting Harvey ' Parker at Wor cester or at Buffalo. He has received Inviting offers from promoters to have -the matter, decided theie, but thinks that if the contest is held In this city it will .-prove a good drawing card. Arthur Just, the 142-pound wrestler, wants a match ;with . Billy . Lawrence of' Brooklyn.' Just says that he can find backing, for any amount up to $100. . ' .. :V : - ' Dan McLeod of Buffalo, who is con sidered the best' catch-as-catch-can wrestler at his weight, Js contemplate ing". a trip to England. McLeod has found'a man who is ready to back him against any of the men who do not scale more than 170-pounds. As soon as McLeod gets to the other side he will issue challenges, to Jack Carkeek, George Gleadman and Jim Parr. Tom Jenkins. has mapped out a num ber of engagements for next fall and winter and if nothingoes amiss he will be kept quite busy. : Besides matches with George" Burlinggame, Charley Wittmar and ah. "unknown," Jenkins will travel with a theatrical company and meet al comers. Jenkins says: "I have received It on good au thority that Jack Carkeek is coming to America to meet me. If that is tho case her will find me ready. If the af fair is held at Cleveland I am sure that we 'would draw an. exceptionally large house. Carkeek is certainly a clever fellow, but I am sure that I will throw him." : ' - .- , ' George Fischer; wrestling instructor pfthe Polo; A: C..- says he Is ready to meet any good welterweight. Fischer Is a pupil of George Bothner. Fred Harvey, the theatrical pro motor, who formerly piloted the affairs of Max Luttbeg of St Louis, says that he has a new French wrestler whom he wishes to pit against any light weight in the business, not excepting Harvey Parker or. George, Bothner Harvey found his "unknown" last spring while la Montreal, Canada, ihis inns. Jimmy Handler Loses to Carter as He Did lo Young Jackson. It Took But Two, Rounds to Finish Handler, Who Was Not In the Run ning For a Minute Mayor of San Francisco Will Investigate the Fight at the Request of the Principals Jim'Corbett to Referee the McGov ern and Corbett Bout. Fort Erie, July 29,-Jlramy Hand ler, the New Jersey middleweight, suc cumbed to a rather humiliating -defeat before the short-arm drives , of Kid Carter of Brooklyn in the second round of a 20 round bout in the arena of the International A. C. - here last night. - V'V. 1 v vV. It required 5 minutes and 20 seconds of fast and steady fighting on the part of the aggressive and hard hitting Brooklynite to prove his fistic superi ority to Handler, who was knocked flat on his back with a short left hand jolt toward the end of the second round. With Handler still on the floor and attempting to get up, Refer ee Eddie McBride stopped the con test, at the same time sending Carter to his corner a winner. : From the tap of the gong in the first round,', until he "sent" Handler . reeling to the floor, Carter landed when and about where he pleased. The Kid smashed Jimmy on' the nose, jaw and stomach in the first round with such quickness and speed that it was utter ly impossible to tally the blows. Hand ler never winced once, but kept coming back for more, Carter always meeting him with stunning short jabs and jolts to the face and body. After receiving a number of cutting blows on the face Handler attempted to rush his man. but was sent flying against the ropes ana almost to the floor. He tried no more to land after meetinsr with this fusillade of blows. Handler did not even attempt to fight in the second round. He would walk up to Carter, take a few iabs on the jaw and an occasional swing to the body after which he would retreat and wait for the Kid to nrl minister some more punishment. ; . ' - Carter used a short effeetivp lpft Inlt to the mouth in the second round which did fierce execution. TTa ill so displayed a marked; Improvement in nis judgment or distance over his per formance against Al Weinier in the same ring two weeks ago. Carter left the ring without a mark to show that he had engaged in a ring battle. Hand ler bore few marks ns evidence of ho' gruelling he took. Under . his riht eye was an ujrlv lumD and a stream nf blood flowed from his mouth. Other wise he was apparently unhurt. Odds or xu to o ana to l were offered on Carter's chances ; with no takers. Car ter was seconded bv Kid MePartlanrf. the New York lightweight, Kid Camp- Deu ana rmi SUverburg. Handler's seconds were his manager. Florie Ben nett, Kid Wolff and Peter Kuhns. - m tne preliminary contest Jimmy Smith, the Canadian chamnlnn ban tamweight, stopped Henry Smith of Buffalo after four furiously fought rounds. Kid Ward of Plymouth. Pa. and Kid Murray of Buffalo boxed four fast rounds to a draw in the try-out DOUt. , ' .1.: ' - ' . .: .. ;:;,: t San . Francisco, July 29, Mayor Schmitz has agreed to hold ah investi gation of the recent prize fight should Fitti and Jeffries demand it. 1 Fitz is very eager for a regular legal inquiry, but he will be represented by counsel and he will demand that the local pa per produce evidence on which it frint ed the charge that the fight was pre arranged to end in the eighth round and that Fitz agreed to go out In that round.. " Fitz will then ' bring experts ana otners wno were seated near the ring to prove that he was squarely knocked out. The mayor is a square man and he will decide according to the evidence, but his friends admit that he was too hasty in accepting the fake theory. Chicago Julv 29. Harrv Forbes the bantam weight champion, defeated Mike Memsic in a six round contest here last night. Memsic is a feather weight, and a good one at that,, but ne was Daiy outclassed by lorbes. , Frank . Craig, the "Harlem Coffee Cooler," has just issued a defi t,o Gus Ruhlin, Billy Madden, quick to per ceive a chance to make some money, took, Craig, up, and unless the latter backs out . Gus will tackle him before he returns to America. Ruhlin, Mad den and Denver Ed Martiruni pres ent indications will not comiuack to the UnRed States until next September.-' ,'.'r,,v . . ,. ; ' . Will Curley, the English feather weight, whose only fight in this coun try was with George Dixon, has issued a sweeping defi. His challenge which is printed in the London Mirror of Life is as follows: "i am ready to arrange a match with either George- Dixon, who is coming to' England, or narry Harris of Chicago, Tommy Hogan of Chicago, Bill Chester or Jabez White for from $500 to $1,000 a side at 130 pounds. If Ben Jordan is prepared for" a battle I will take him on, at 126 pounds," . . ... "Pedlar" Palmer has signed articles to box a young fallow named Harry Paul of London, who is said by those w-ho have seen him perform to be an exceptionally . clever pugilist Both have deposited forfeits to show-that they mean business. The go, which will be held next month, is for $500 a side. : ' -.. ' . AT TIIE T. M. C. A. Two games were played and. three were forfeited in the Y. M. C. A. tennis tournament last evening. Burrall beat Hart G 4, G 1 and Webster did the same thing to Patchen by the score of 61, 01. Cole forfeited to Webster, Colley to Peasley, Chattleton to Towle. FOREST PARK. Days like yesterday and to-day will make the people feel like getting into some cool spot' and enjoying them selves. That is the reason so - many traveled up to the little park in the north end yesterday, afternoon and last evening. They were well repaid, too, for the bill provided is an excel lent one. V In fact it is as. 'good as any yet seen at the park. All this week this resox-t will be a good place to go to enjoy a pleasant afternoon or evening, - Billiards, Golf and Yachting THREE SUBJECTS IN WHICH THERE IS UNUSUAL INTEREST AT THE PRESENT TIME f Billiard Room Costume Wise f ollowers- of the whims of so ciety women have spent considerable time in making a rule for the costume to be worn by women billiardists. The demand for a national style-that would do for Newport and the west became so pronounced when it was learned that parlor billiards had begun to share with ping-pong the attention oi women, members of country clubs and the smart set that' it had to be at tended tO. ' i. : .' ; "No time for jokes about the society girl being a rack for shirt waists, with a receptacle inside for lobster salad and ice cream and one outside for dumping diamond rings into," said one leader. "We must find a rational costume for the billiard room. Wom en have got the, billiard fever again. iThere .will be - more dusting of old tables and polishing up of long unused billiard-room furniture this year than ever before. Ever ' since Champion 'Napoleon' Ives set a style for the bil-liardists--playing in an evening dress trousers and vest minus his coat and Champion Jacob Schaefer hit this a body blow by bringing out a sort of a knit jacket provided wi$i black satin sleeves, thebig billiard tournaments in variably have been'full dress' affairs. Women have attended the amateur tournaments, always wearing full dress. But for the women players the correct costume is a simple one." The problem that had to,be. solved was to get the greatest possible free dom of motion consistent with making a good appearance. The costume se lected as the best consists of a blouse, ' a loose and very short skirt coming ta the shoe top and low heeled and broad-soled, oomf ortable, shoes. The exercise gained in walking about i, bil liard room for a few hqursisquite suf ficient . for.,: any "pedestrienne," even should- she be an English girl cele brated for her long walks. i -A ' i - The bl(Ouse, the ,e5ct "says, should fit loosely and the sleeves should reach to the elbow. .To Jpeyehilihe skirt catching on the.cornirjsxf . the -table, this garment should b-e made perfectly plain. . High-heeled aii3; tight shoes are the bane of any billiard player.' It is said of Ive that once he "essayed ,to play a big game wearing slippers. The following day he not' only nursed his "sore" feelings, because he had; been beaten, but had such sore feet that he could scarcely walk. The billiard player needs walking shoes. , , ; "I should think that the correct cos tume for women billiard players, as adopted, should prove of great value to the women," remarked Mrs. Hobart C. Chatfield-Taylor, one of the west ern leaders, in society as well as in horsemanship, golf, and ' outdoor sports for .women. "There will be many billiard tables uncovered in dusty billiard rooms this- fall some no doubt have been transformed into ping-pong tables -by this time and women will play the game. What is more natural than that a rational and correct costume should be agreed upon, for women players?" GOLF BALLS One of the packers in a great whole sale hardware house is not a philan thropist, but recently he did more to spread some knowledge of the game of golf among the sidewalk urchins of Chicago than a man in opulent circumstances- would have desired to do. The packer now realizes that the supply of gutta percha has been visibly de creased, that golf is an expensive lux ury for newsboys, that putting balls, worth six dollars a dozen before street arabs is like "throwing money to the birds," and 13 thanking his stars that the head of the firm for'which he has worked for a quarter of a cenitury did not make him pay for his carelessness that resulted in the loss of so many of the little white globes. Golf balls of .the patented kind the only ones now used in tne tournaments, because of their resilliency and ability to fly far when! well driven aresometimes as scarce as the proverbial hen's teeth', The . 'supply is less than the demand. In a "hurry up" order on the big hard ware house, the packer hastily packed $150 worth of .patented and gutta percha golf balls and - the ' teamster hastened to the freight house with the box. ' ; .;:; .. V !!"': Passing a portion of the city much given to the street boys, a" ely urchin is said to have wrenched a board loose and started the. stream f soli balls ,1 - ft " , As the white spheres- fell upon, the pavement the , boy howled with de light: "Come on, kids; here's lots of fine mibs." In a few moments--the wagon had a procession of small boys longer than the one- that follows a cir cus caliope, and the balls disappeared in their pockets a,s rapidly as1 they, bounded on the pavement. , s It did not take long for the $150 offering of gutta percha to run out. The driver of the truck continued to the freight depot in blissful ignorance of the loss of the balls. ; Soon, however, he discovered j the "leak," and asking the assistance of. a police officer to re cover the property, the pair went over the ground traversed by the truck. ; ; Playing at "golf marbles" on the street, they foundplenty of newsboys. Others, were bounding the balls on the. stone flagging, while those who had gathered an idea of the use of the ball in the game of golf were making frantic efforts to drive balls down the 'street with bits of packing boxes and wagon wheel spokes for clubs. The boys" scampered away with their golf balls, and the head of the firm naively remarked: "Perhaps our loss is the country's gain. These balls may be the means of starting some boy on the path which leads to the national cham- pionship." . . . ..... yi . Where is the dashing-, impetuous fresh water yachtswoman? One of the followers of salt water yachting has made the statement that -the inland seas have produced very few like the women who handle the tiller and sheet on salt water.. No one has taken that critic to task and made a, moral in dictment against him. Yachting is a grand sport for women, be it sailing in a steam yacht, a1 single sticker or rid ing the waves with a gasoline launch. There are hundreds of women, yachts men on salt water to tens on the inland lakes, v - "::l.;:: One great reason for the apparent lack of numbers, on the small lakes is the element of danger. The saltwater yachtswoman feels that Old Ocean with all his moods is not so tricky as the small lake.' Besides, there are more yachts on salt water than on fresh water. It is difficult to pick out a woman sailor on fresh water with a national reputatien. But the fact ob tains that there are plenty of yachts women who derive a great deal of sport from sailing on the little lakes. Standing out in. bold relief among the western women sailors is Miss Rus sell, of Detroit, who can handle La Belle - Canadienne, her brother's boat, with .as much skill as any man on the river. Mrs. George II. Terry, of Chi cago, is another celebrated handler of the sheet and tiller. She sails her hus band's 35-footer with the skill 'that comes from long experience. ; What woman did not envy Mrs. C. Oliver Iselin',; whose picture in a sou' western and rubber clothes, as ' she stood on the deck of the Columbia dur ing the America's cup race, was a fea ture of the pictorial representations of the. international contest. She is, perhaps, the best known of the Ameri can salt water yachtswomen. Mrs. Royal Phelps Carroll has had more actual experience in cruising than any other wpman known to the critics, it is -said, and is able to handle a boat alone. Mrs. Ogden Coelet, of course, is'pre-mier among the steam yachtswomen. What a thrill of satis faction must come over this immense ly wealthy, woman as she stands at the wheel "and giving signals- by electricity to the engineer far beneath her, she causes her steam yacht to glide into its dock,, without scratching a flake) of paint from its sides! The exhilaration is commendable, but, of course, it is impossible for all of the women lovers of the water who envy her to try their hands at thef wheel. Mrs-. Cornelius Vanderbilt, Mrs. William K. Vander bilt and other leaders in society are among the other well-known handlers of yachts. To be a good sailor requires such a combination of circumstances wealth, yachts and leisure that " it will take time, to builtl up a constitu ency for the inland seas-that will equal that of the salt wat er bays., . . . 5 - ' E, G. WESTLAKE, Worry Cause Dyspepsia. ' , Worry is a cause and a source of much unhappiness. It seams the face with lines and furrows and has a most depressing effect upon that hypersen sitive organ, the stomach, which at euch times becomes; a most unwilling and laggard servant. Indeed, it is safe to say that unless 'encouraged by a cheerful temper andbright or, at least, hopeful thoughts, the stomach . will play truant or sulk or do no good work. The physiological explanation of thia is the close alliance of the great sympan thetic nerves, which are worse thaa the telegraph for carrying bad news;) the work and anxiety which depress the brain cause simultaneously a semi paralysis of the nerves of the stomach;) gastric juicea will not -flow and, presto there is indigestion. One sign of mental health is erenity of temper and a self-controi that enables us to bear with. equanimity the petty trials and jars of life especially those arising from contact with scolding, irascible, Irritating- persons-. Serenity of mind comes easy to some and hard tq pthr f rj.. American, Jtlejjic - . " We Have jA:notIicr Lot of; This week. These are EXTRAORDINA RY VALUE and will be sold on EASY TERMS- js "Things seen are mightier than things heard" ; If you are going on a visit or a va cation stop in our Center street store , before you go. A small investment of$j. So will, put you in the best of shape, for arr oiiting. 'J Mothers there v arp a few, of thdse fsilk finished Wash Suits left for 98 cents' that were $2 and i,co. . . With Cowles Millinery Store. GOL.F GOODS BASEBALL and TENNIS SUPPLIES, TABLE TENNIS, EDISON PHONOGRAPHS and the LATEST RECORDS now ready for your inspection, at 33 CENTER STREET Largest Stock of wshlade Bicycles Cash or E; H; TOWLEf 33 Center st UNDER ELECTRIC SIGN.. RAILROAD TIME TABLE. niGHIiANQ DIVISION. Trains leave Meadow street station for Boston.' Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 8:38 a; m.; 13:38, 3;30, 8:07 Trains Arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston, Ilartford and way stations at S:05. 11:40 a. ra.; 1:45, 0:20 and 7:38 p. m.- : '. ; . .' Trains ileave Meadow street station for New Tork Flshkill Landing, Dan-; bury and way stations at S:13 a. m., and 1:50 and 6i24 p. m. Trains arrive at Meadow Street sta-r tion from New York, Fishkill Landing, Danbury and way stations at 8:30 a., m., 12 :34 and 8:04 p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Meadow street station at 8:30, 10:05 a, m.: 2:00, 5:05i 7:00 p. m, ' Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, 11:30 a. m.; 4:50, 6:50, 8:50 p. m. NAUGATUCK DIVISION. . For New York G:35, 8:12, 10;50 a. m.; 1:30, 3;44, 6:08 p. m.; Sunday, 7:05 a. m.; 5:10 p. in. For Bridgeport-6:35, 8:12, 10:50 a. m.; 1:30, 2:44, 6:08 p. m.: Sunday, ,7:03 a. m.; 5:10 p. m., v ' For New Haven (via Derby Junc tion) 6:35, 8:12;-10:50 a. m.M:30, 2:44, 6:08, 7:20 (mixed) p. m.; Sunday, 7:05 a. m.; 5:10 p. m.1 ,' - For Aneonia 6:35,- 8:12,' 10:50 a. m,; 1:30, 2:44, 4:45, ; 0:08, 7:20 (mixed) p. m. ; Sunday, '-7:05 a. - m.-; ' 5:10 p. m. ? For Watertown 0:48, 8:41,. '.11:17 a. m, 1:31, 3:55, 5:00 ' 6;12, 7;10. 8:55, 11:20 p. m.; Sunday, 9:55 a. ,m,; 8:03 p, m. , .j; -y For Thomaston, TorrlngtonijandWin-sted-8:36, 11:12 a. m.j 3:50, 7:05, 8:50 p. m.; Sunday, 9:48 a. m.; 7,:5S p. m. MERIDJ3N BRANCH. ; f Trains leave Dublin ; street station for Middletown and way stations at 9:05 a, m., and 6:15 p m. , - For Cheshire 7:00, -8:43, 11;10 f a. m.; 1:50 and 4:04 p. m.; Sunday, 7:50 a. m. and 5:50 ,p. ni. . ; Arrive from Cheshire-r9;33 a. m. 1:05,-3:20. 6:00, 7:45 , p, xn.;, Sunday, 9:50 a. m.; 8:50 p, m. . ; , , - Trains arriva at Dublin, street sta tion from- Middletown and way stations at 7:50 a. m., and 3:5S p. m. if you want a carpenter ::::;7;:::koall;;v;:;uQ;:' The Seeley & Upham Co ' ..: , BUILDERS, . 48 SOUTH WILLOWY STREET. Nice lot at Mill Plain for sale. CHARLES F. MILLER, ; Carpenter and Builder, Estimates Cheerfully . . ' Furnished 'on Short Notice. BENED IZT STREET. v Next TRACY BROS Telephone 148. j r Our Qerm A GENTLEMAN'S SMOKE. At JPciwl AsHeirti's, v. :''. 63 East Main SI. 53-55 Center St.' in the City Credit TELEPHONE. WMMI V J WATERBURY FIRE ALARM. 4-Cor South Main and CS rand sis. , 5 Scovill Manufacturing Co. (I1). ' 6 Cor Uridge and.Magill sts.i 7 Excha'nge Place. , . ' 12 Rogers & Bro. (P). 13 Cor East Main aad Niagara sts. 1 14 Cor East Main and Wolcptt sta. 15 Cor High and Walnut sts. '16 Cor East Main and Cherry, sts. 17 Cor East Main a"nd Cole gts. 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sts. 23 Burton street engine house. . 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (l') 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke gts. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. ' 28 Cor Hillside -avenue and Pine si , 29-Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sts.' 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. 32- p-Cor Riverside and Bank sts. . 34 cor WeSt Main and Watertown r5 35 Conn R. & L. Co car house. (P). 36 Waterbury Brass Co. (P). 37Cor Cedar and Meadow sts 38 Cor Grand and ITeld sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. ' 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict p Bucnbam Mfg Co. (D. 40 Waterbury Buckle Co, (P), 47Gor S. Main and Washington sts 51 Cor Baldwin apd River sts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fac't'y. (P 54 Cor Clay and Mill sts. . 50 Cor Liberty and R?ver sts. - 57 No 5 hose house, 58 Cor Baldwin, and Stone sts. ' 62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin st - 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North Willowst.' 74Cor Johnson and Waterville sts. 14JT Wolcott st, beyond Howard. 162 Cor East Main and Weltoa 212 The Piatt Bros & Co. (P). 213 Shoe Hardware Co, (P), : , v. 214 wat'b'y Clock Co my't fact'y. (P)J 216 Cor North Main and Grove sts. 251-r-Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 2G1 Junction Coake and N. Main st. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes avs 311 3. N. E. Teephone Co bd'g. (P). 312 Cor Ban? and Meadow sts, 313 Randolph & Clowes (P). . 314 Plume & At wood. (P). "' s 315 American Ring Co, (P). 316 Conn R. & L. power house. (P)'. 338 Holmes, Booth & Haydens. (Pj. 321 No 4 hose house .' 323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter st. 324 Cor Charles and Porter sts. 325 Cor Simons st and Wash'g'n ave 371 City Lumber and Coal Co. (P). 412 Tracy Bros. (PV 432 Cor Liberty and South Main! st& 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. ?).. 582 Cor Baldwin and Rye tits. JF YOU WANT TO MAKE Wedding Presents That are up-to- 1 -date call and see P. Pollak & Co. 145 BANK STREET. : 180 South Main Street, . Fo Sale Every where ---. .-1