WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 24, 1902.
WITH THE WRESTLERS
PETE HEGELMAN QUITS.
ON THE GRIDIRON
John Piening Downs Two Good Men
; ' ' ' . In Brooklyn,
V M. J. ("Sonny") Dwyer, the profes
sional wrestler, who defeated "Farmer','
Burns twice' within three days, an
nounces that he will wrestle tor. an
other year and then retire. . .
; Tom'Melnerney, the Irish wrestling
champion, who toured this country a
tew years ago, intends making anotner
(Journey during the coming winter. Mc
Inerney writes that his weight Is -'186
' In Carl Lundquest, a Dane, John
iTiening, the "Butcher Boy," who is
Sneeting all comers' at-the -Star theater,
Brooklyn, last night found a tough
proposition. Lundquest, who is neariy
six feet and well trained, went against
Piening for the $50 which is presented
to anyone who stays fifteen minutes.
Lundquest was brought to the mat by
a firm grasp around the waist, , but at
once began a stubborn resistance. He
twisted and whirled about, breaking
hold3 with impunity. He got away
from a tight further Nelson in which
John invested all his strength. Occa
sionally Lundquest acted on the ag
gressive, but as.he was only there to
May the limit he allowed Piening to do
most of the work. At 7 minutes
Piening was still scheming for some;
; hold to pin his man down. He tried a
:full Nelson which Lundquest cleverly
avoided. In turning about Lundquest
wa9 not speedy enough and wa$ , en
snared into a hammer lock. Try as
be would Lundquest could not dislodge
the hold and was thrown. . The time
;was 9 minutes and 3 seconds. At the
-matinee William Hess, a German hail
ing from Brooklyn, was Piening' s op
ponent. Piening gained a f all. in 7
minutes. A full Nelson was the means
of Hess's undoing. To-night Piening
meets NeilOlsen of Norway, who gave
the champion such trouble on Monday
ffbe Season is Fast Drawing, to a
v ' !- ' "Close.
At New York
'"Boston . 1 1 0 0 0 O O'O 02
New York 0 0 O'O O 0 01 01
Hits Boston, 6; New York, 7. 'Errors
Boston, 3: New York, 0. Batteries Pit
tlneer and Moran; Mathewson, Kcblnson
and Bresnaharu ," . ?
Philadelphia. ..... 2 C 0 0. 0 0 10 08
Hits Philadelphia, 8; Brooklyn, 6. Er-.
rora Philadelphia, 1; Brooklyn, 2. Bat
teries Fraser and Dooln; Garvin and
.TABLE OF PERCENTAGES, . '
L W. L. P.C.
nttsburg ...'..'100 34 ' .74
- Brooklyn -..... ' 72 . 60 . . .545
Boston " 67 - . 61- -.623
, Cincinnati, i 68 6 -496
Chicago 64 69 .481-
" St. Louis 5S '72 .438
Philadelphia .....''63 78 .405
New York 45 .',82, .3a4
AMERICAN LEAGUE. ,
At Philadelphia Baltimore, 3; PhUadel-
At Washington Boston, '14; "Washlng
: ton, L . " 1
At Cleveland Detroit, B; Cleveland. 0.
Manager George E. Duffy of the
Hartford Consolidateds, composed of
the best players of Hartford's several
1 amateur nines, has challenged the Wil
limanties for a game to decide the
semi-professional championship of the
state. Manager- Dunn of . the Willi
mantics has replied that he will give
the Consolidateds .a : guarantee for a
game In .Wfllimantlc Saturday. or, will
play thenr-a series of three games for
: at purse of from"$100 to ?50O.
"I know one man" who' makes too
much money to play ball, and let me
say that he Is a good player, Into the
bargain," safd, President Dreyfuss of
the Pittsburg club the. other day, refer
ring to Lamar, Who "helped out'' for
.the Chicago team . the other day. ' "I
went with Selee to hunt up Lamar,"
said Barney.' "We found him" in the
. insurance commissioner's office in New
York city. . He has. a. fine position;
draws nearly $100 per week. He play3
games every Saturday and scoops In
a nice sum. He is a clever man."
In the unofficial averages of the
Eastern league -Ed Armbruster, f or
. merly short stop for New London, who
covered left field for Providence, is
credited with .228 invbatting and .883
in fielding. He made eight two base
hits, three sacrifices and stole 14 bases.
He -played 67gaHie!: v Cy Ferry, the
old ;Meriden, pitcher, , in 3Sr gams had a
battlng,ayeragepf i,25. with, the Buffalo
club,, and Luskey, formerly of Water
bury,, batted .250 in 1 18 .. games for
' Buffalo. Ikey Van Zant was with
Worcester for 11 games and his bat
ting was .279. For Montreal, Dunr
leavy, late of Bridgeport, . batter .300
in seven games, and Pop Foster in 132
games averaged .257 with the stick.
i Long John Wiley, once with New Ha
ven, played eight games with Newark
and hit .261. - Eddie Morlarty, former
ly of New London's pitching staff, was
also with Newark, and In 37 games he
Ut only at the rate of .191. ,
NEWS OF THE WHEELMEN, J
It was officially announced yesterday
. Lat the grand circuit of the N. C. A.
' for 1902 Is closed, the last meet being
declared off for want of a track to
take it. This leaves 'Kramer the eham-
. pion, wifa Taylor second, LaWson-third
and Collett and Kimble tied for fourth
place. "The first three finished in the
same order that they did last year, but
Kramer this year has a bigger lead in
. points.' Last year the final score was
-Kramer, 80;. Taylor, CQ; Lawson, ;50.
Fourteen refcn won points in the cham
pionship contests this season, as
against fifteen -last yean The final
core for 1902 is as follows: '
1. 2. 3. 4. Pts.
F. L. Kramer ...18 4 1 0. 12S
Major Taylor .... 5 G 1 1 57
Iver Lawson 1.6 4 4 33
O. S. Kimble .... 0 4 3. , 4 28
. II. Collett .... 0 4 G 3 28
W. S. Fenn ...... 1 0 1 4. '17
J. T. Fisher 0 1 3 1 12
O. L. Stevens 0 0 2 1 8
John Bedell 0 0 1 1 .4..
J. .B Bowler . .0 0 Q jv 2 3
Lester Wilson ... .0 0 1 13
e. a Baid o; 0.1 0 2
G. C. Schreiber ...0,0 01 :
J. P. Jacobson ... .0 0 0 1 1
Including dead heat with divided
points at Providence August 27..
The title of champion for the various
distances hasjbeen decided as follows?
Quarter mile,,, Kramer; ono-third lnlle,,
dead heat between Kramer and Taylor;
half mile, Fenn; one mile, Kramer;
two miles, Taylor; five miles, Kramer.
There were twenty-four championship
meets from the time the grand circuit
started at Revere. Beach on July 12.
Kramer beat Taylor nine times and '
Taylor beat Kramer four times and
they rode one dead heat Taylor did
not start on the. circuit until -after
Kramer, hadf thirty points by winning
fix races straight. Lawson also 1
piUsed several of the early meets. '
Changes in the Lead in the Go-as-You-
: Ple'ase Eaee. , . ; .
One of the most disappointing fea
tures of the six-day -. go-as-you-please
race at Palace hall, 89 Grand street,
Brooklyn, which began on Monday
night, was the withdrawal of Peter
Hegelman in the morning. Pat Din
een forged to the front and held the
lead last night. He was closely pressed,
however, by Metkus, the striking Shen
andoah miner, who is making a won
derful , showing. Little,' Lawrence
Heer, ..who was at the top of the list
on Monday night, fainted during the
day and was forced to leave the track..
He resumed after a brief rest. Score
, Dineen, 133 miles 8 laps; Heer, 132
miles 4 laps; Metkus; 130 miles 14 laps;
Cavanaugh, 129 mile 9 laps; Tracey,
127 miles 8 laps; Shelton, 120 miles 2
laps; Deane, 112 miles 1 lap; Frazer,
110 miles 5 laps: Guerrero, 108 miles 5
laps; McEnroe, 106 miles; Schutser, 95
miles 11 laps. ' - . 1
. Paclnc Record Equaled.
- READ VILLE, Mass., Sepi 24. Dan
Patch, the famous pacer, went against
the world's .record of 1:59,': made by
Star Pointer on . the Readville track
five years ago, yesterday afternoon
and in a truly magnificent performance
equaled, the record.
NEW SPORT WITH A BULL.
Innovation of the Arena Wale
. . Ii Kot We'll Received by tn ; ' .
People of Spain.
Weary of ordinary bull-fights, som
young men in Madrid recently invented
a novel sport,reports a London paper.
Procuring a wild bull, they managed
to saddle and bridle it in the same man-;
ner'as V horse and then drove it out
Into -a large arena, where a popular
jockey was waiting with the intention,
of trying to mount the infuriated anl-
The seats around the arena were
filled with spectators, and great was1
the excitement a the jockey ap
proached the bull and dexterously en
deavored to vault on Its back, , For a
few minutes the animal foiled him.
luccessfully, but finally the jockey got
nto the saddle andthen Jhere was a
wild -race around -the arena. ; '
Unortunately, one of the girths
broke' 'just as' the bull was beginning-
to grow tired and the jockey 'wa
thrown to the ground: v -
AstheofBciaIs who have charge of
th bull-fights have expressed their
Disapproval of this novel sport, is
scarcely likely tnat it will become pop
ular in Madrid. ; . . ' .
NEVER TRUST A HORSE.
Conclusion of a Man Who Ha Trained
and Studied the Amimala tov
j I have spent much pf a long .life in
the observationof horses. I .have
Teared them, broken them,' 7 drained
them, - ridden them, and driven them
in every form from the plow to the
four-in-hand: -The result of these
years of ..study is summed up in dn&.
-sn.tencey.-&ays a writer in. Harper's
Weekly. I believe the horse to be part
maniac and Dart idiot. Every horse at
some time in his life develops into; a
homicidal maniac. I believe any man
who trusts', himself or hig family to
the mower 'of , a horse, stronger than
himself to. be lacking in cannon sens
and wholly devoid of ordinary pru
dence. I have driven one commonplace
horse every other day for six years
over the same road, and then had him.
go crazy and try to kill himself and
me because a leaf fluttered down in
front of him. I have known scores
of horses,' apparently creatures of rou
tine, go .wild and insane . over equal
ly Tegular and recurring" phenomena.
No amount of observation can tell
when the brute-will break out. One
mare took two generations of children
to school over the same quiet road, and
then in her nineteenth year went crazy
because a rooster crowed alongside the
road. She killed two of the children.
If any man can tejl me of one good rea
son why man should trust a horse I
should be glad to know, v
RUSSIA'S FOREIGN" TRADE.
American Importation Show That
the Csar'a People Appreciate
t The official; repojt of the Russian
foreign trade for the first four months
of 1902 shows the American importa
tions to be virtually the 'same as in
1900, apparently 'indicating1 that Rus
sian buyers have become fully; con
vinced it is better to buy American
machinery in spite of the discriminat
ing duty against it.; The comparative
figures for 1900, 1901 and 1902 are re
spectively $8,980,000 $7,158,000, and $8,
913,500. In the meantime German and
British' imports have fallen, their fig
ures being-$34,061,500, $32,216,500, and
$30,297,000, and $15,064,000, $14,317,000
and $i0,394,000. The whole import has
continued- falling, so-that the share
oi Amtirica ib roiituvciy larger man in
1900. The exportatlons continue to in
-- :---Hoiery In the Aii.
One morning not long aero there was
an odd sight in the eastern section of
the city of Reading, Pa. The lid of a
large kettle, containing- several thou
sand stocKings, at ar -local, dye works,
was lifted off under a too heavy press
ure of steam, and the hosiery scat
tered in .'every ' direction. Stockings
hung from trees and telegraph wires,'
and neighboring roofs Were littered
with -them.- - Several employes jumped
from upper windows during- the ex
citement. lulteucv. ..jitluu.
While he was being shown about
Chicago by the mayor of the, city,
the French ambassador, M. Cambon,
xpressed his thanks a'nd added: "
"But f-am sorry so to cockroach on
fbur tune." ' ;
"Oh," answered the mayor, "don't
think of that. But you don't mean
cockroach, M. ; Cambon; it's encroach!
fou mean." ' .... ,
"Oh, is it.? I see a difference in gen
der," N.Y. Times.
If you catch a man at anything, fool
him;, &-Qtft tell about it. He will be
scared enough thinking you will tell.
Good Teams Seem To Be the Rule
I This Season.
New Haven, Sept 24. For twelve
minutes yesterday afternoon Yale in
dulged in the first practice half of the
season. . With the exception of the
ends Yale 'varsity team puts up a very
fair exhibition of football. Glass and
Hogan proved the strong men of the
team. The 'varsity led off with the
ball and made good gains. TEe tollege
team received the ball the second six
minutes and the very first play on the
'varsity left end made ten yards.
Moorehead finally brought down his
man, who dropped the ball, which Met
calf picked up and made a forty yard
run for a touchdown. The new men
out were Donahue, Goodwin", Gerth,
Reid, Strong, Washington and Warren.
William A.-Blount of New York was
yesterday appointed coach of the fresh
men football eleven for this fall. He
will, call out the. candidates for fho
team on Thursday. Members of the
faculty said yesterday that there was
small chances for the reinstatement of
Bloomer,, the star tackle. They stated
that his original suspension was until
Christmas and that it was not propable
that it would be lifted. Bloomer will
appear before a committee of the facul
ty this week to have his case settled.
Cambridge, Sept 24. The Harvard
football squad had two sessions of
practice on! Soldiers' Field yesterday,
but from now on morning work will
be eliminated. Good work again char
acterized , yesterday's sessions. There
were some more added to the squad,
among them some 200 pounders. Two
five-minute line-ups were held between
squad A and squad C. The punting
was better than ever, and a number of
coaches directed the work. Marshall,
a former Dartmouth guard, weighing
215 pounds, came out He is consid
ered one of the strongest candidates
for guard. Force, a law school man,
who played on the second eleven last
year at center, also came out. Another
promising freshman made his appear
ance yesterday. Carrick he played' on
the Cambridge Manual Training school
team eleven for several years and
weighs 220. Mills, one of the fresh
men tackles last fall, and Stanley Par
ker of the '04 freshmen team, joined
the squad. .
Princeton, Sept 24. "Bill" Edwards,
the Tigers' noted old guard and , -captain,
arrived here yesterday afternoon.
He took the candidates for the time in
tow and sent them through the hardest
drill they have had yet. Early in the
practice Deutscher turned his ankle
slightly and was sent into ; thA Hnh.
house. Barney was up against jh?
veteran short asrain
hard. Rafferty showed up in fine form.
wreaking inrougn and almost in varia-
Miy genmg aown the .field before the
uiuer men. . , . . , ,
The coaches sprang a surprise when
they put Veterlein, the promising young
fullback from the Penri Charter school,
at quarterback. He fell in with thp
ways of the new position readily, pass
ing accurately and handling the leather
with hardly .a tumble.' There was
tackling and plenty of other rough
work, although no attempt" was made
toadvance the ball by regular stages.
The injury to Howard Henry's hand
is not so serious as - was thought at
first. . - . -. v ,. . , . , ..
, Bloomsburg,. Pa, Sept 24. In thirty
five minutes of play against the State
Normal school eleven here yesterday
afternoon the University 6f Pennsyl
vania team scored 16 points" and only
missed being scored on by six inches.
It was a disappointing exhibition by
the Quakers It was on a run around
the right end in the first half that Cap
tain Marcy got. away from the-Entire
Quaker team and had he not stopped
six inches over the sideline would have
scored a touchdown, v;-';
New; York;, Sept 24,-Three hundred
undergraduates gathered, on :T&: side
lines at South field yesterday .to, cheer
the Columbia football players. Morley
caUed upon the men for two perrods or
practice daily from now op; ; All to,
gther eight new candidates reported. '
FIGHTS AND FIGHTERS.
A Few Bits From the Men Who Shine
in the "Squared Circle."
New York,'. Sept 24. rThe men who
made boxing popular in this city under
the old Horton law are exerting theu
selves more than ever toward the re
sumption of the sport. , It is said thai
influence hag been exerted on a sufli
cient number of candidates for the as
sembly at the next electibn to Insure
the passage of a bill, if they succeed
in being elected.' The bill is to be
drawn , up by an able lawyer, and in it
is said to be embodied some commenda
ble features which will surely com
mand the' support of a great many who
have hertofore been opposed to boxing
a sit was conducted under the old law.
The nucleus of a club, organized on
the plan of the National Sporting club
of Xondon will begin operations, prob
ably next week, , as a physical culture
institute at either 25-27, East; Thirty
of urth street or near the corner of
Broadway and - East ;Thirty-eighth
street. One of these places will be se
lected for the location lot the new club
If a law is passed, but which one ha3
not yet been decided. ' ,
,For the rirst time In his fighting ca
reer Jim priscoll of Chicago was'clean
ly knocked out by. Larry Temple after
three rounds of fast and furious Sight-
George Dixon will soon return to this
country, in ..October the ex-featherweight
champion will become boxlne
instructor of the Columbia A. C. ot
Syracuse, N, Y.
Billy Payne of Philadelphia not. only
lost his fight with "Twin" . Sullivan on
a deliberate foul in the seventh round
at Bangor. Me, but lost his head in
just as deliberate a manner. He want
ed to smash 'the referee for decidinar
against him. . ,
Fred Russell, the-210 pound pugilist,
of Minneapolis, on the strength of his
knocking out Hank GiffinThas been
matched to fight Jack' McVeigh twen
ty rounds, af the Oxnard A. CL Los
Angeles. Cal, on October 4. Jack Jef
fries will handle Russell, while Grlffln
will look after McVeagh.
; Sam Fitzpatrick wants to pit Jack
Bonner against ueorge Gardner, at San
Francisco or anywhere else. This is
what Sam says about the matter: "To
show that Bonner is not looking for the
short end of the money, if some club
there will give him transportation and
training expenses he will b willing
that the! winner shall take the entire
purse,' . - ."
Of Ladies' Tailor Made Garments, Men's, Boys and Child
ren's Clothing, and last but not least, our new department of
LADIES' AND MISSES' TRIMMED HATS
are now ready for inspection. We earnestly solicit you to ex
We SELL JH10H WE GARWeWTS.
Cash or Liberal Credit.
STANDARD CREDIT GLOTHING GO.
Opposite Poll's Theatre 156 East Main St. (Broadway.)
BUNDLES IN WASHINGTON.
iTher May Be Taken Into tlie Tre
ury Bnliaingr, Bait May Not B
' Taken Out. .'"
. Among all the departments in Wash
ington the most strict, is the treasury,
A citizen may carry anything that he
likes into the treasury building, but
iwhen he undertakes to carry anything
bulky out of the building he is aptlo
get into trouble if he does not explain
With readiness, says the New York
Mail' and Express, .
A visitor to Washington the other day
Carried a fairly large package into the
bdilding. Nobody said a word to him
about it when he . was going in, ' but
when he started out with the package
he was held up, made to open it. and
to explain all about himself and his
business. ' ' .
1 The good sense of the rule is appar
ent. At the capitol it is against the
rules to carry any sort of a bundle into
the building. The fear is that somebody
will carry in a bomb.' The rule was
never enforced rigorously until the sen
ate took up the Sherman repeal bill. At
that time the public mind became so
influenced against the delay in the sen
ate that violence was feared, and the
rule was put into active operation and
continued for some years.
Then it dropped.out of sight until the
Spanish war excitement came on, when
it was again enforced, and it is still
enforced rather strongly, although
during the last session of congress a
few cameras were aliowed in the build-
' ' v-
QUEER CUSTOMS' OF CHINESE.
9 - Their Country Llqulda Are Sold
by the Ponni "khd. Cloth by '
. ' . " ' V Ik tiff ' : ' '
In China liquids are sold by weight'
and grain by measure John biiys soup
by the pound and cloth; by the foot.
A Chinaman neyerJpM fe- his name out
side of his shop," out paints inside a i
motto, or a list of his goods on his
vertical signboard. -Some reassuring
remark1 is frequently added,' such as
"One word hall," "A child two feet
high would not- be' cheated," says
Modes and Fabric. ; ' v '
Every single article has to be bar
gained for, and it is usual for the cus
tomer to take his own measure and
scales 'with him.jr A 'strongman has
difficulty in carrying on Ijia back two
pounds' worth of the, coppered cash;
which is the commofi" currency, so it
ts- necessary to take a servant to oar
ry one's purse. The'sycee of Bilver is
the only other form of money besides
ihe copper tael. As it weighs about
57 ounces, a hammer and cold chisel
are indispensable fpr paaking change.
When you engage a servant or make
& bargain it .is not considered bind
ing until "the fastening penny" has
been paid. Although his bad faith is
aotorious in some matters, yet, to do
him justice, when once this coin has
been paid by you the Chinaman, coolie
or shopman, will generally sticlt to his
Dargain, even if the result to him be
oss. " ,.' "- '.- -
, Tanffht Habits ot Frugality.
One of the peculiarities about the
military service in Germany is the
paternal interest that the ofBcers are
required to take in the frugality of
the men. ; The pay of the ' soldier is
only six cents a day, but the army
regulations guard -it jealousy. Each
man is expected to keep his money in
a little bag suspended from a string
around his neck, and any officer dur
ing inspection may deanand to have
the bags opened and their contents
shown; If it be found that a soldier
is spending his pay top freely he is
reprimanded and punished. He 'isi
compelled to make his pay cover his
expenses. Chicago Chronicle.
w :t,; ;''; : . :, ; i " ', x''
Within Recent Memory.
, An eight-yearold boy in the cate
chism class of an uptown Sunday
school was." recently asked by his
teacher if he knew who made him
one of the formal questions always
asked the younger pupils.
"II don't know," he stammered, in
"You don't knowl" exclaimed the
(teacher. "Why, you should be ashamed
of yourself 1 There's your little
brother Dick, only four years of age;
I dare say he. can tell."
"Well, so he oughter," indignantly
retorted the eight-year-old. 'Tain't
aojjjyng since he was made." Philadel
phiaTimes. Iiatet In Burglar Alarmi.
An ingenious mechanic in Brooklyn,
In a district where burglaries are frer
quent, has invented a novel ' burglar
alarm. It consists of 'a pistol and ,
bell actuated by mechanism urider the
floor. As the intruder steps inside
the door he treads" on ' a platform,
which sinks just sufficiently to start
the alarm. . The pistol goes ofl" and
shoots the intruder, while the, bell
rings until stopped by one.who under-
KING A TYPICAL BRITON.
rievrg ot Edward VII. Are Thoe ot t
Majority of the People of ,
' The late queen was on many' side
typically, British, and when she
thought and ; act-ed most individually
and Unconsciously she was often most
In sympathy with her people. So with
the . king, say the .Saturday Review.
Given some great and suddea event, we
believe that' the king's first thought
fcnd impulse in regard to it would-be.
almost certainly that of the majority
f his people. In the king, that is, his
ministers, we find a very typical Eng
lishman, and in many cases we do not
doubt : that they can judge of what
public opinion is likely to be in regard
to a proposed course of action by not
ing the first impact on the mind of the
king. More knowledge, more explana
tion, further consideration of the dif
ficulties attending other courses of
action, may alter and change his mind,
but the king's first view is more than
likely to be the first view of the nation
also. It will always be a straightfor
ward and courageous view, and one
free from. undue subtlety and finesse.
We have of course no meanof know
ing what the prince of Wales thought
during the crisis of the late war, but
we should be indeed surprised if his
view was not that of the vast majority
of the British people, i, e., one of dog
, SCHOOL AND CHURCH.
- The Salvation Army claims that no
diverce has ' been granted to anyone
married under its auspices. in the
&5 years of its existence:
- Gen. William Booth, of the Salvation
'Army has recently acquired 30,000
acres of land in western Australia,
where he will establish a great Sal
jvation Army agricultural and indus
trial colony, whidh. he will populate
Sfrom the London slums. ; ,.
Prof. Hugo Muensterberg, the seis
imic essayist, recently urged that in the
!interests pf scholarship the present
democratic custom of paying the pro
fessors of a given college nearly equal
salaries should be given up and great
prizes be offered to eminent men as
an incentive to research. He suggested
$10,000, even $20,000, as suitable sal
aries for teachers of distinction.
. Ernest Hamlin Abbot, in the elev
enth of his series of articles on "Relig
ious Life in Ameica," in the New York
Outlook, concludes that: The effect
of America on the religious life of
immigrants is almost uniformly whole
some, while' the influence of, immi
grants upon. American religious life
though sometimes temporally demor
alizing,, is, on the whole, decidedly in
the direction of breadth and genuineness;;'-
vvf;. ;, : . ;. ,
For tne first time in many years Cajn
. bridge university is ahead of Oxford
in British politics. Mr. Balfour, the
premier; the duke of Devonshire,
leader, of the house of lords, and. Sir
Henry Campbell Bannerman," leader
of .the opposition in the house of com
mons, being all old Trinity men. . Thsre
has not been a Cambridge premier
since the earl of Derby, and, with the
exception of Lord Beaconsfieid, every
prime minister, liberal or conservative,
since Lord Derby's defeat, has hailed
from Christ church, Oxford. ; . -
Abraham Abraham, the well known
merchant of Brooklyn, .has through
his generosity enabled Cornell unl
vesity to purchase the Egyptological
and Assyriological library of the late
Prof. August Eisenlohr, of Heidelberg
university. The Eisenlohr library con
tains more than 1,000 volumes, compris
ing v all the important publications on
Egyptology down to . 1901. By. Mr.
Abraham's gift Cornell has acquired
the most . important Egyptological
collection which -has come .into . the
market since the death of Lepsiusu
HANDY BOOK OF INSULTS.
Thonaandu of Fight-Causing Epltheta
Put Into a Special Dictionary .
by a German, "V
Herr Schuch, a German. author, has
compiled a dictionary of ,500 insulting
expressions, carefully tabulated, in
dexed and Classified. . The work, on
which Herr Schuch has spent years of
labor, is called the Schimpfworter
Lexikon and is divided into five general
heads insults f,or men, insults for
women, insults, for either sex, insults
for children and collective insults for
syndicates, groups and corporations.
Herr Schuch, with that minute discern-i
ment of the searching German, has
subdivided these classes into smaller
ones, so that wfcen onet wishes to call
his friend er' enemy a name it needs
but a shori consulta tion with the book
to find the exact epithet or phrase
which will' fit , the case. This work
would have been invaluable to Mis
sissippi river pilots in the old days,
and even now the teamster, may regard,
& welcoinfe a ddition to feii library.
Looking backward over the fashions of
the past century was there ever a time
when men were so becomingly dressed?
The finest suits are here, the kind the tai-
lor will try to imitate this Fall.
Have you seen those Fall Overcoats at
'.:'.' -" i- ''.. " ', .', , ' '
With Cowles' Millinery Store-
LIVE MORE SIMPLY.
How to Manas e the ' Household Af
fairs Whek Debti ot LoilM
' Rednco Capital.
Solicitude about ways and means,
the pinch of povrty,. anxiety as' .to
bills, ability to pay debts, losses and
crosses in znatters of finance, are
more surely distressing and more, re
lentlessly wear, out the body and
soul than all other causes put to
gether, writes Margaret E. Sangster
in Ladies' Home Journal. , The deep
est grief, the most persistent heart
ache, the uttermost 'sbrTbw, always
excepting disgrace, ae -powerless to
use up ' vital energy , as . pecuniary
anxiety inevitably does. If this is to
be attributed to 0U5 American habit
of idolizing show, vrHc leads some
people to" engage in a siyle of living
lar beyond their means, so. that the
wolf is forever creeping near the sill,
or growling at the window-pane, the
remedy is, within reach. Live more
simply. Remove to another neigh
borhood. Abridge some, expenses.
Refuse to spend more than is earned.
Cling to the old , furniture,; to the
faded hangings, ' to the threadbare
rugs, but have peace of mind and be
able to "look the whole world in the
face, for; you owe' not any man.M
There are, of' course, family crise
when obligations multiply, as in pro
longed' illness "with its attendant ex
traordinary expenses,' when several
of the children: are in school and col
lege at the same ' tlmeV " and there
cannot be postponement of the cost
of their education. ' " j : , ) ;
i Ordinarily, however, the 1 rule of
the home and of the individual in love
with composure and independence
should not ; be to incur expenses
which cannot .'readily' he defrayed;
not to venture into that slough of
desponi known as debt, with even the
tips of one's toes.: The most , deeply
furrowed, pathetic and hopelessly
tired countenances on this earth are
the faces of honest and honorable
people,-men and women of integrity,
who cannot meet their financial ob
ligations. ;v -V'-' "','.. '
"' 1 ',,.'-.
NAME OF THE D06. i;
Th Nice OM La ay Warn iiusnsted a
the Book Asent's Terrible
Tray, Blanche and Sweetheart,
the quaintly entitled dogs of Shake
spearre's day, are, now and then, sug
gested by curiously named dogs of this
modern time, says a writer in the De
troit Free Press. ; :;.;'' ''.',"'
? The, other day I made a call at a
ktrange house, high up on a hillside
at the edge of the toWn, Baid a book
agent , who says he likes his life be
cause he encounters so much original
human nature, and, at the side door
book agents belong to side doorstwo
sharp little barking dogsiicame rush
ing to the front, when an elderly wom
an opened the door. A 'wicket gate
shut them off the porch, however, so I
was . safe, unless she let them , out
at me. , .'';"''. .;'';',: ' :
After I had told my errand, and
she had stated that she was too old
to read books now, I took an inter
est in the dogs. ' , - , ) ' ; J
"What do you call your ' dogs?" I
asked. . v '."''
V- "The ptig is named 'Tinker, " ; she
taid, "because my ' father, in Old
Cheshire",- England, always named his
dogs that. And the yellow dog is
named , 'Penny.'" ' 1 ' ,,
" 'Penny and Tinker,' " I repeated,
'those are - very interesting names.
Why do you call the yellow dog
Penny?' " ' - -
"Oh," the nice old. lady replied,
"he's named for 'Billy Pean.' " ,
" 'Billy Penn,' " I stupidly- echoed,
"Who is 'Billy Penn?' "
"Well," disgustedly commented the
nice old lady, "you don't ' seem " to
know, enough to be a good agent I-
Didn't y'never hear of Billy , Penn
Who settled Pennsylvany?" V
Cocoannt Tapioca. Faddlnjr.;
Soak three tablespoonfula. of .tapi
oca four hours in cold water; pour
oft the Water and stir .into a quart
of boiling milk; yolks of four ggs
with a . cupful of sugar and three
tablespoonfula of cocoanut chopped
fine, if fresh cocoanut is used;, boil
the milk and tapioca ten . minutes,
then add the eggs, sugar and cocoa
nut, stirring and boiling for five min
utes longer; poUr into your pudding
dish; beat the whites, of the eggs
to a stiff froth, add a' little sugar
and spread over the pudding, sifting
the cocoanut over the top; get in the
oven to brown. Serve cold. People's
Home journal. ' ' ;
A GENTLEMAN'S SMOKE.
At RomI Asheim's, 180 South Main Street, For
. Sale Everywhere.
53-55 Center St.
WATERBURY FIRE ALARM.
4 Cor South Main and Grand fits.
. 6 Scovlll Manufacturing Co. (I).
6 Cor Bridge and aiaglU sta.
7 Exchange Place.
12 Rogers & Bro. (P). ;
13 Cor East Mam and Nlagaia eta.
14 Cor East Main and Wolcott fits.
15 Cor High and Walnut sts.
16 Cor East Main and Cherry sts.
17 Cor-East Main and Cole sts.
21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sU,
' 23 Burton street engine house.
24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (1
25 Cor North Main and North sts. .
26 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts.
27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts.
28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine Ft
29 Cor Ludlow and N. Willow sts.
81 Cor Bank and Grand sta. !
112 Cor Riverside and Bank sta.
34 Cor West Main- and Watertown rJ
35 Conn R. & L. Co car house. (P).
36 Waterbury Brass Co. (P).
37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts
utj vvi- uiauu auu t . r 10,
42 Cor South Main and Clay sts.
-3 New England Watch Co. (P).
45 Benedict & Blirnbam Mfg Co. (P).
46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P).
7 Cor S. Main and Washington sta.
51 Cor Baldwin and River sts.
52 Cor Franklin and Union sts.
63 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fact'y. (1
54 Cor Clay and Mill sts.
56 Cor Liberty and Rfver sts.
; 57 No 5 hose house. ,
58 Cor Baldwin, and Stone Kts.
62 Cor Doollttle alley and Dublin st
72 Cor West Main and Willow sts.
73 North Willowst
74 Cor Johnson and WatervIHe sts.
142Wolcott st, beyond Howard.
162-Cor East Main and WeltoJi sts v
212 The Piatt Bros & Co. .P.
213 Shoe Hardware Co. (P)
214 Wafb'y Clock Co mrt fact'y. (P),
216 Cor North Mam and Grove sts.
251 Cor Round Hill afad Ward sta.
201 -Junction Cooke and N. Main ets.
272 Grove. bet. CentraJ & Holmes avs.
311 3- N. E. Teephone Co bd'g. (P).
312 Cor Bank and Meadow sts.
813 Randolph & Clowes (P).
314 Plume & Atwood. (P). ?
315 American Ring Co. (P).
316 Conn R. & L. power house. (P).
318 Holmes,- Booth & Uajdens. (Vf.
321-No 4 hose house
323 Cor Wash'g'n ave and Porter fit
824 Cor Charles and. Porter sts.
Cor Simons st and W'nshV'n sv
371-CIty Lumber and Coal Co. I).
412 Tracy Bros. (PV
432 Cor Liberty and South Mala sts.
.451 Steele. & Johnson Mfg Co. (P).
582 Cor Baldwlu and Rre sta.
Best Derttol Co.
Only High Grade Dentistrv.
65 BANK STREET.
OLD DOMMOH LINE
Makes a most' attractive route to
Old Point Comfort,
and Washington, D, C.
Steamers sail dally except Sunday
from Pier 26, North River, foot of
Beach street, New York.
Tickets, Including meals and state
room accommodations, $8.00 one way,
$13.00 round trip, and upwards. ,
' Send stamp for Illustrated book."
Old Dominion Steamship Co
Beach street, New York, N. Y.
U ti. Walker, Traffic Manager.
J. J. Brown, G. P. Al
Look at Those
20O Artistic Pictures just re-:
ceived. -Costs nothing to see
them.,; . ; -:y
P, iPoilak & Co,
V45 Bank Street.
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