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(WATERBURY E VEN1NG , -DEMO CR AT, SATURDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1902.
u ; FIGHTS AND .IGHXEBS loa ."jpTalcotf oi5 v'CajIng 'Accused , ; Down. " ' Chicago, Oct -11. Joe Walcott, the colored.middleweight, will undoubted barre(l from the fistic cixcles of Chicago after Thursday night. In the tlurd round of his fight with Frank ChiJds he quit, and Referee Siler de clared the bout "no fight." Walcott's excuse was that his left arm had gone back on him and that he was un able to continue. The first two rounds iwere fairly fast and the crowd was eagerly waiting for the fight to con tinue in the third when Walcott an nounced to the referee that he must stop. He lesaid his shoulder, which had been knocked out in his fight with George Gardiner, had gone to the bad and.be was helpless. Philadelphia, Oct 11 Kid Broad of Cleveland and Billy Maynard of New York fought six hard rounds last .night at the Ariel club. Broad had the better of the bout ; C1T.1;XEAG UE . GAME- To-Morrow. iWind .Up, the Season. for the1 Amateur Leagues. v To-morrow afternoon the Brooklyns and the Pastimes meet on the Driving park for the last game of the season. Both teams have strengthened for the final struggle and it will be a game replete with good playing and sensa tionalism. The elegant trophy will be the prize they will struggle for and there is no. doubt but that thousands, of people will be on hand to witness the contest. The game will start at half -past two sharp. William Kieley of Naugatuck will umpire, v BASES BAII NEWS. Play Pittsburg and All-Americans '. Without Making a Bun, . Philadelphia, Oct 11. Georgetown university has been . dropped from the University of Pennsylvania baseball schedule. At a meeting ofc the Penn sylvania baseball committee a week i ago the request , of the v Georgetown J management for the usual games next Before meeting Tommy Ryan, Jack Bpring was brought up and it was de J Brien will have a six round tussle t . , ,-4. With Jack Bonner at the Broadwav .A. C, Philadelphia on October 23. Jack Fogarty has got: another good attraction for the Ariel A. C. of Phil adelphia. He has . signed L.arryTemple and "Young Peter Jackson" for a six . round bout on October 17. . . . Terry McGovern has accepted the defi of Willie Mack, one of Young Corbett'8 sparring partners, to fight for a side bet of $500 in addition to a purse that may be offered. .The con ditions are to weigh 130 pounds at 3 o'clock on the afternoon of the fight fThe boys are to meet to-day to sign particles. ' u;W:-':'--;:r:::. ;r,. The finish fight in private between . Jimmy Handler and James Guider, ,who was formerly Professor Mike . Donovan's assistant at the New York '. Athletic club, was- not. decided on Thursday night, as scheduled. About "fifty clubmen who had paid $10 each for a ticket, were greatly disappoint ed. The cause of the failure, accord ing to . the . managers -of the affair, was that the police authorities got pvind of it. ; . Tom King, a miner of Butte Mon tana, who says he is employed in the Pennsylvania mine, is willing to ac cept the challenge of Bob Fitzsim- - mons to box him four rounds during ing the show of "The Honest Black smith" in that city. King weighs 214 pounds and measures forty-four Inches around the chest. He is 24 ' years old and stands six feet four inches in his socks and thinks he is capable of giving a good account of himself before "Lanky Bob.", . HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETICS. Football Team in New Britain xnis ai . . " ternoon. i The members of the Waterbury High School football team, in charge of Man ager Johnr Gaffney and Captain Joseph Daly, left to-day on the 12:38 train for !Xew. Britain, where uiey are playing the New ' Britain High school team. The line-up "of the team was as fol lows: Miller, center; Thompson, Wheeler, guards; McGrath, Gardner, tackles; Gttilfoile and Kilroe, ends; McCarthy, quarterback; Daly,? G. Mc Donald, lialfbacks; Kenyon, fullback; Bubstitutes. ET'McTJonaldT""'" W. Spain orirl "Rlsi-nefiolrl A 7inmh(r fkf stnflATlta will accompany the team and root for victory.. v. v-'v. ; , - - At a meeting yesterday morning of ithe players on 'last year's team, "who - U .1 ' l l. 1 T TknlM 4. six e jiuw a-LLeiiuiiijj scuikm, i usem xjhij i was elected captain, to succeed Mau rice Culhane. who has decided not to ; the High school team loses a player - .1 A nil fwnose position wiu ue nuru 10,1111. iv One of the most exciting meetings of , the High school Athletic association ' which has been held in some time took 'place yesterday. President . Frank Fitzpatrick tried ', ta preside" at . , the meeting, which was called for the pur. pose of electing a manager for the - basket ball team, but such pandemoni- mm tat-ovo llol lin"f" "Mir nrocfrlnnt'e- of s forts to conduct the meeting in an or derly manner were of no avail. There were two rival factions and -each - Threats "were uttered, fists were v, An1i nA I great that the meeting was adjourned without electing a manager. . The cause of the trouble was ase fol lows: Early in the week the mem bers of last year's basket ball team met and elected H. Chapman as man ;' lager of the basket ball team. This ac-" - tion did not meet with favor among- ar majority of the members of the Ath letic association, who thought, that the jelectlon of a manager rested with, the association and not with .five or . six called yesterday. Chapman and Jos- j'tnti . linilrollA werft trie riT-ni' ,mki1. uates. lue unapman crowa was ae cused of trying to keep everybody ex- - (the basket ball team, while they in turn accused Manager mtzpatnck of last season's basket ball team of not man-, aging it in the right "manner What ' rm. ' . . iflne Knew, xmngs were Decommg .very hot and - the members --were be coming excited when a motion to ad- jjouru passseu auu tuus a stormy ses sion was ended. WITH THE HOUSES. EThey Want to See Cresceus Trot Over In England. . : . Danbury, Oct 11. There were 20, 000 persons at the Fair grounds yes terday, the particular attraction being light harness racing. The summary: 2:15 class, pace. Purse $500 Won by Wanda, b, m.; . Thorpe, blk. g., sec ond; Sam Hill, Jr, blk., g., third. Best jtlme 2:16 ; 221 class trotting. Purse $300 Won by T. E. M., b. s.; Del Bar, sec ond; Andantino, ch. g., third. Best time, 22iy2. 2:27 class, pace. Purse $300 Won by Wayburn, blk. m.; Frank S., b. g., Second; Annie Gothard," b. m., third. Best-' time, . 223. , V V cided that the Washington university should not be on the Quakers' sched ule next year. This Is the Informa tion which came last night from a member of the athletic association. None of the managers, of the baseball committee or : Manager .;' Irving ; would admit or deny that any action had beten taken in regard to the George town games, nor could it be learned what reason had been assigned for not playing ; the Blue and Gray next spring. Georgetown has always been one of Pennsylvania's j most formid able rivals - in baseball. Two games have usually been played with the southern "college, 'one onthe southern trip, early in Aprii, and the other on Franklin field, the latter part of May. The Quakers suffered a disastrous de feat : In' Washington last spring and Georgetown also won the return game after a hard ten-inning fight. Cleveland, Oct 11. The .All-Star Americans and Pittsburgs, the Nation al league champions, ; played a mar velous game at League park yesterday afternoon. Bernhard . and Leever were the opposing twirlers and each pitched great balli holding his; oppon ents down to r four hits&'' Th errors generally came after twp .hauds-were out and were, not costly. The score by Innings: ! - ' B H E Pittsburg !.o 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-M) 4' 4 American v. ;0 0 O 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0-0 4 2 Game called on account of dark ness. . -- ' - Batteries Leever and Smith; Bern hard and Sullivan; umpires, -Messrs O'Day and O'Laughlin; attendance,' 3,300. OUfl KOYAL GUEST. Crown' Prince of Slam ArriTea lor a Tour ot tlie Country. NEW YORK, Oct. 11. Prince Chow fo Maha Vajuravudh, the crown prince of Siam, arrived on the steamer Fuerst Bismarck, from Southampton and Cherbourg. He was met by Herbert H. D. Peirce, third assistant secretary pf state, and D. B. Sickles of New York, formerlv ootisnl cpnpr'ui n-ftJRnnc-., kok, representing PrekidenfSloeYelt,! Bd Edwin V Morgan- of thJst!rte de1 partment, secretary to the president's commission. The prince left th'e steamer at quar antine on the navy yard tug Powhatan und landed" at the Pennsylvania rall- V.y' ft, " VA " " J ' ' Jlemphis, Oct . 11. George II. Xleteham, owner of Cresceus, receiv ed a cablegram yesterday from Sir Howard Holland, a rich harness, liore enthusiast of Brighton, England, 'of fering fancy financial inducement -to take Cresceus to England at the close of the American season of trotting. Jveteham states that he would like to j&rrange the trip and would decide in -i i f--.v dijs whether the champion "11 uo shipped abroad. Mr Ketch f n SiiJ that he : had iUo received offers' to exMint Cresceus hi . . .t te horse miglit be taken to these t i4.tiiot and sent against the mile ' I record p irt",A. CROWN PRINCE OF SIAM. ... road station in Jersey , City, where . a special train was waiting to take him to Washington. . , The prince, will after his visit to Washington return to New York. Oct. 21 for, a week, during which he will be given a dinner by Mayor Ixw and by the. .Presbyterian board of foreign mis sions and will probably give a dinner himself. ' It is expected that the crown prince's tour of the tJnited States will occupy about two months, ' butj na date has been -set for his sailing for ; the orient from San Francisco. "In many respects the young crown prince is far and away the most inter esting visitor to these shores in many years. His father, King Chulalong korn, has 300 wives, and his children are said to number 236, of -whom 132 are sons. v-' ' ; : -. : The crown prince is making a tour of the world in order to study economic conditions. It is the desire of his father that when li ? ascends the throne of Siam he shall te properly educated In order to elevate the civilization of his native country and bring it to a point where it will be possible to meet the encroachment of western ; civilization on somewhat equal terms. With this object In view the crown prince has beep a resident of England since 1893. He was educated at Eton college and Oxford and is well qualified to study the customs of the United States. It is said to be his intention to write a book entitled "The Travels of a Prince." ! , - - The crown prince is twenty-two years old and 5 feet 1 inch .tall. He has a clear brown skin, stiff black hair and Is rather good looking. , ; OM-TBE-GEIDIE02?.- Cliancea fch'e QCeama .Who Will Co3-? 'rl "'.,-'4:. test To-day4 . Of tho manv football battles sched uled for to-day that between Yale and Brown at Providence should attract the most attention.' . Brown has a stronsr team this season, one calculat ed to test to the full the real strength of the rush line Of the Elis. So far- no team has been able to make its dis tance against Yale except Wesleyan, and Wesleyan only did so in the sec ond half of the contest after the Ells had filled up their ranks with substi tutes. .. Harvard, despite her. poor showing asrainst Amherst on Wednesday, should find the University of 31aine an easy mark. The Crimson eleven Is really much stronger than the coaches will admit, and the failure to make more than six points against Amherst is no criterion of the strengtn of the team. If the reports sent out from Cambridge are to be depended upon, the Harvard team Is an un known quantity. - Ten days ago the coaches were bewailing the fact that the eleven was woefully weak, but af ter last Saturday's game with Bates the situation took on a more cheerful aspect, and the coaches announced themselves as satisfied with the-team On Wednesday the coaches again changed their views, and since then the reports, from Cambridge have been anything but encouraging, r However, while Harvard's line is hot equal s to that of Yale, her back field is wonder fully strong, and in the back field lies the real strength of the Harvard elev en; . . . , - 1 The Tigers may find worthy foe- men to-day in the Middies, who have Improved since Georgtetown took their measure a week ago. " Still,' on form, the Orange and Black should hate no trouble in winning! There is not the slightest doubt but that the Tigers will know there has been - a football game when' the "Cadets get through. The navy has always had a fighting team and one that made it interesting for Its opponents . from start to finish: , To-day's " contest should prove no exception to the rule. In -to-day's game they will line up :as follows; ; Left end, Davis; left tack Xe, Baker: left. guard; Bradley; center, Short; ' right " guard, ' De Witt; ; right tackle, lieed;' right end, Brown; quar. terback, Burke or etterlein; left half back, - Foulke; right half back, Hart; full back, Kaf er or Delaney. Cornell has an important game with Williams and so man otitheelthacans are ; suffering .from injuries f that the coacnesiare .alittie fearfiy, of the re sult., Brewster. Hunt. . Purcell. Burns,. and", Webb are crippled, and "on mat account tne praence or the elev en smce the game with Hobart has been light However, Cornell Is strong and, in spite of the misgivings of the coaches, she should win an easy victory. Columbia will have her first serious proposition to-day, when she tackles the team of 'the University of Buffalo. Last year the Blue and White was shut out by the Bisons, but to-day the boys from Mornmgside Heights should turn tne tables. Buffalo does not ap pear to be as strong as she was - in 901 while. Columbia undoubtedly has 4 te$m that; gves promise of holding itsowri Wftn anr feven it is sched uled to meet. On . Wednesday Buek- nell got away with Buffalo by a score 01 2J o, and If the Blue and White ex hibits the same aggressiveness as dis played in the game with Fordham, victory seems certain. -. . lLAST NIGHT'S BOWLING. G. WaldLen came within two points last night of, tying the highest record for one string made last- year in the Y. M. C. A. bowling tournament. He made 232 in one string at the Y. M. C. A. tournament The scores: H.fBarnes .,158 J02 " 134-394 G. WaIdren ........196; 118 , 232444 C. BeardsLey .-. . .100 1SQ , 139419 F-. Beardsley,, 144 J 122 115381 W. Bronson (allowance) ;, 375 ' - . - - , 013 J. Curtis 1.-.1.;W.J.124 ' 179 175478 Chapman ....'.,. .177 140 12G 443 Backus . .:. . ; .116! 104 - '102 322 Earl .101) . 87 : 80 27G Rule (allowance) . , ; ; ; -; . j - ; ,r 375 1894 A MONKEY'S SAGACITY. After Beingr Mauled by a Doe, Smart 2 'Creature We nit to a Hoipital -i, for Treatment, VmeA Too S'reau'emtly. ' ; Mrs. Benham Your- books are all corefed with dust again, in spite of me. Benham Well, there is one of my books tfca,t you never let get dusty. "What one is that?" "Hj checkbook." Brooklyn Life. Italians Small Meat-Eaters. . Le&s meat is eaten In Italy, per head cf toe population," than in any othej European c-oun.try.2if. Y. Sun , From Baroda comes a wonderful story of a monkey's sagacity.. A wild langur monkey in the canton ment had been mauled by a dog. After it had got free this intelligent- simian made its way to the hospital grounds, a quarter of a mile distant. Here it rested in a tree until evening, reports the Lon don Express. ' - r,; ; ; At seven p. m.. seeinar the coast clear, it quietly came down and went straight, into the hospital, ; where without any further hesitation, it took possession of a vacant bed. - The hospital assistant tried to turn it out, but it was of no use; and as he could find no rule providing for the admission of monkey pa tients, met the case by having the bed with the monkey on it removed out to the veranda. The following morning the medical officer, on his visit to the hospital, found that the poor animal had been badly bitten. He ordered some laudanum to be put into his drinking : water in order tc relieve its suffering. .The animal drank it readily. , In the evening the doctor took a lady and gentleman to see the non key, and they were simply aston ished at the manner in- which it was making gestures with its hands as if beckoning to the medical officer. The monkey seemed to realize It was being' cared for, as whenever food or water was given to it, it quietly lifted up one of its hands and placed it gently on the giver's, with a look as much as to say: 'Well, it is so good of you." The bearing of the animal in 'all its actions was that of a very old sick man. Unfortunately it died. Bears ih , : yfm $ 'Q3 Hav8 Always Bomrtl Timely Gossip of Happenings in-the Turf World J Jte COVENT 5V 55 g.n v No event in the turf world this year has created so much talk as the res ignation of the official starter of the English Jockey club, Arthur Coventry. This cool, suave,, stoical at times, in telligent and resolute gentleman, pre mier in the old world of racing, has re served his license and may drop the flag again, but it is doubtful. Bumor has it that the introduction of the bar rier and the "twentieth century jock ey" the hustling, impudent and bold American youth, who thinks his em ployer will always standby him made it impossible for Mr. Coventry to man age the riders, and he quit rather than have his feelings hurt bv criticism. In the United States no , starter Would leave his comfortable berth for any such reason. , . However, it is not likely that Mr. Cov entry will make any explanation. He is well-to-do and'one of the best posted horsemen in the world. The starter in England is a much greater individual than he is on American tracks. His business entails much more riding. It was no uncommon thing for Starter Coventry to gallon 15 or 20 miles a day dispatching his fields at-some big En glish course. The American starter sits in the judges'-stand until a few minutes before a race on the elliptical track, and is driven in a carriage to the box, alongside the course where he wields his little red flag. , After all, why should they be excited over there over Mr. Coventry's resig nation? Are there not a multitude of honest men who are capable of start ing the races? The individuality of the starter departed when the barrier was put in. Any man who knows the tricks of the jockeys, possesses the dignity to enforce discipline and who knows when a field should be dispatched, will answer the purpose. : The bookies across the water are apart from the racing so far that no breath of scandal could ever blight tfie ' starter. Very little information is obtainable here about the compensation of the English Jockey club starter, .but I am informed it is 20 a day and certain expenses for his horse and valet. In the'good old days" of Gloucester and Guttenberg, when "Prince of Starters" Caldwell was the monarch of the ellipse, this pay would have been scorned by the starter. ' " ' e I asked Willie Simms the colored rider, the other dayjwhat he thought about Mr. Coventry's resignation. "Guess hejdone got roasted," remarked the jockey. "I recklect first time I tried to get a runnin start onMistah Coventry he jess let me off wif a look. But goin toh the post the nex' race he done galloped .upT ter me an' said, wif the fire kindah blazin' outen his eyes !Yoh all am a strangah heah, but I doan't wan' ter nmak yer trouble. We wins races heah at de finish, not at the staht. If I sets yoh all down yeah it will be a mighty sight hardah on yer than it would be at home. Do yoh all understahnd ?' Course I seed he meant business. I've heard lots of that talk from Bichard Dwyer,'J. B. Ferguson, Mistah Fitzgerald by the way, he's a powerful sick man wif typhoid fever and somehow Mistah Coventrya re marks sunk home." 5 Despite the fact that a mysterious sickness -has visited his large stable of famous horses, John A. Drake, own er of Wyeth, the American Derby win ner, is laying plans to capture the Washington Park classic next year. His hope and ambition is Savable, the Salvator colt that landed the Futurity for him this fall. As a matter of fact, while the club has not formally adver tised for nominations for the Derby of 1903, and will'not do so until this win ter, Savable really is entered f or the $20,000 stake. If anything, happens to this great colt to prevent his starting in the race next season, a millionaire owner will be excused if he has a real, old-fashioned, boyish crying spell. Meeting James Howard, the veteran secretary of the. Washington Park club and presiding genius of the American Derby race meets, I heard him say that Savable was as good as formally en tered. "Mr. Drake regards Savable as the greatest two-year-old .of the year," said Mr. Howard, "and thinks he will train on next year and start in the Derby. The greatest trainer the world possesses is Enoch Wishard, who con ditions Mr. Drake' horses, and he, too, thinks Savable will be more fortunate than was Proctor Knott. 1 "Mr. Drake's confidence in his colt is not so wonderful when you reflect tnat ten days bef 6re the Futurity was contested he felt supremely confident that hif s colt -would win t in the great event something ' like $25,- 000 in . wacrers for him. In Savable's last race at before; . anuearixue ia the. head Bay classic, the colt seemed short of work. Mr. Howard suggested, in the presence of Mr. Drake and his trainer, that Savable Bhould have at least two hard races before the Futur ity. 'So do I, remarked the multimil lionaire owner. 'I do not, said Mr. Wishard. I will not race him before the-Futurity. He will be walked and have all he can eat. Plenty of rest and I will win with him.' " JAYAdLE MU5T TRT7" AT TVI17V M. DLuftI 1 11a That there will be a field of 125 en trants in the next Derby seems quite probable, despite the presence of Sav able. J. B. Bespess has a grand colt, "Dick Welles, that might be figured to be a better . animal than Savable Welles was beat once in the mud, and the pretty son of King Eric -Tea's Over may Be set down as no "mudder." He would not do against some of the less royally bred animals that find the heavy going to their advantage. "Borne" Bespess is willing to back his colt for a good deal on a dry track, and is out with the announcement that ii the track isi fast next June when the flower of the three-year-olds line up lor the start in v the heart-breaking mile and a half race, Dick Welles will capture the classic with ease. .Dick Welles was 'touted" as a wonder when he. first appeared this year. Sav- able on the contrary, is practically a : cast-off. That astute trainer and turf seer," Pat Dunne, had the son of Sal vator in his stabje and considered him a very unlucky animal, Mr. Drake and his advisers, however had more faith in the Salvator strain -than hadMr. Dunne, and the latter wa& importuned to sell Savable. ' Dr Drake offered $25, 000 for Savable and another colt,1 and the deal was closed. Now Mr; Drake .would spurn you were you to off ei $50,000, the price paid for Nasturtium, for the prospective Derby winner. , The longer, a, critic watches the re -curring and annual struggle of owners ;to capture the American Derby the .stronger becomes the conviction that the two-year-olds' that perform the 'hardest tasks in the fall are the ones that must be taken into consideration .for the Derby the next year. It was Robert WaddeirsTbrilliant showing in uie 1 tit lci -pai x, yj. T.wo-yea.r-viq. iiurm ; that made the ;.wise; ones think herwas a Derby possibility. When a two-year-i old with weight up can run a- mile in 1:40 flat and go over all sorts of routes against his1 own age and against older horses, he will do to watch. Sidney 'Lucas, too, was another useful two-year-old in the late season, once un . dertaking to win two races in the same afternoon, and' succeeding. Derby honors came to this animal. ; although : there were many who" did not. like his breeding. He was a son jof imp. iTopgallant, said,: the critics, and would - not: class . with his Derby company. The ; gelding iWaddell, 00, was by Aloha and not ''stylishly' bred. No fault can be found withlthebreding of Savable and Dick Welles. ? ' 1 ; Yet it would be ridiculous to give either of these colts a monopoly ' at this time on the classic. Acefull, beat en badly in the Futurity, and winner of the Junior Champion stakes, .in which he defeated Mr. Belmont's LprVl of the -Vale, is a doubtful starter in the American Derby. He is owned by Whitney & Duryea, and they ; may start him in the 'English Derby. If Skilful, now racing on western tracks, is fit to. face 'the flag Derby day, hfe owner, C. E. Ellison, will back him roy ally. . It was Ellison who, at the eleventh hour, made that combination possible Jockey Bullman and Robert Wad dell. ' "Pa" Bradley was virtually "rushed" into accepting Ellison's offer to have Bullman ride the gelding at the eleventh hour j and Bullman won the Derby for Bradley. ' Ellison will have another winning jockey for Skilful. Other certain V Derby nominees are Irisji Lad, Barca, Colonnade, Linguist, St. Minor, Au Eevoir, Topsoil, Flores tan, Rankin, Sidney C. Love, Early, Gold Bell, Hearstburne, Gregor K., Watkins Overton and a score of other tfair performers. At this date it is safe to say "Look out for the best field in years in the Derby of 1903." JOE IJOOKSB. pOLI'S THEATfcR. TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOBER 14. The Great Big Musical Gaiety Peck and His Mothcr- Arranged by Edgar Seidell. From F. Opper's Famous Cartoons. 42 Merry Funmakers 42 Prices 25c, 35c, 50c. Sale of seats Monday, October 13. pOLI'S THEATRE. WEDNESDAY EVENING, OCT 15. . It's Fashion's Fairest Flower. George W- Lederer's Gayest 100 in the Brilliant Musical ReveL THE WILD ROSE With the original New York Cast. : Eddie Foy, - Albert Hart, Rose Beau mbnt, Louis Kelso, Irene Bentley, Junie McCree, - Carrie ' Perkins, W. ' Wallace Black, George Ali, etc, . Prices 25c, 35c, 75c, $1, $1.50. Sale Saratoga of seats Tuesday, Oct 14, Free list .h,eeps ositively suspended. v- A 1 u We are catering to' a growing trade the boys of your family. Boys' Clothes made from the real stuff to stand alJ sorts of tough and ' rough usage from $1.97 up. $2.97 to $5,97 are the popular suits for school wear, ages 4 to 16 years. Overcoats, the kind the boys like, are ready, and at prices to please you, Have a look at them. With Cowles' Millinery Store. 53-55 Center St. ST. ANN'S FAIR. ' CITY HALL, October 4th to 13th. 10-3-8 FOR AL,B. .160 FEET OF 16-INCH Aetcron I?ipe A BARGAIN- 1. MMNlNJDiVr v, - fr ' 10-7-tf 199 Bank Street. WATERBURY; FIRE ALARM.' fi". . -C : . . . . . ,. ' . ; . . '"'. j ' 4 Cor South Mam ana Grand sta 5 ScotIII Manufacturing Co. (FJL ! 6 Cor Bridge and Magill sta. ; 1 ' 7 Exchange Place.' - ' , 12 Rogers & Bro. (P). ? 13 Cor East Main and Niagara st& 14 Cor East Main and Wolcott sts. 15 Cor High and Walnut sta. 16 Cor East Main and Cherry sta. 17 Cor East Main and Cole sts. . 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sta. , 23 Burton street engine house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co. (S 25 Cor North Main and North sts. 20 Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine St 29 Cor Ludlow, and N. Willow eta. 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. ''U2i-Cor'-KlVgrside and Bank sts. St-Cot West Mafn and Watertown rd ;$5 Coun'R. &3lii Co cair house. (P). :. 36 'Waterbuiy Brass Co. (P). - ' 37 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts , 38 Cor Grand and Field sts. 42 Cor South Main and Clay sts. ' 43 New England Watch Co. (P). 45 Benedict & Burnbam Mfg Co.- (P). 40 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P. 47 Cor S. Main and Washington sta. '' 51 Cor Baldwin and River sts. 52 Cor Franklin and Union sts. 53 Wat'b'y Clock Co case fact'y. (PX 54C0r clay and Mill sts. 50 Cor Liberty and R'ver sta. 57 No 5 hose house. , " 58 Cor Baldwin and Stone sta. G2 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin at 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts. 73 North . Willowst. . i-v v.. 74-Cor Johnson and. Waterville sta. 14 Wolcott st, beyond Howard. , 16--Cor East Main and Weltao stfk viz xne x'iaii xros c uo. u A " I 213 Shoe Hardware Co. (P). 214 Wat'b'y Clock Co mv't fact'yJ (P). 216 Cor North Main anA Grove sts 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward stst! 261 Junction Cooke and N. Main sta. 272 Grove, bet. Central & Holmes; avs. 311 3. N. E. Teephone Co bd'gf.4Ij j 312 Cor Bank and Meadow sts. ! 313 Randolph & Clowes (P). 314 Plume & At wood. (P). 315 American Ring Co. (P). . 316 Conn R. & L. power house. (Fj. SIS Holmes, Booth & Haydens. (Pj. 321 No 4 hose house ' 5' 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. (P. 432 Cor Liberty and South Main sta. 451 Steele & Johnson Mfg Co. (P). 582 Cor Baldwin and Rye sta.- New England Liquor Warehouse We carry in stock all kinds of : importeu use uooub in WINES ' AND LIQUORS John Decquypers gin, large bot John. Decquypers gin, smau oo Henness"y 3 star brandy, Hennessy 2 star brandy, John Jameson Irish whiskey, Powers & Sons Irish whiskey, Glenlivit Scotch whiskey, , Imported port and sherries,' ... Hunter'a whiskey, , : " Wilson's whiskey; , Mount Vernon wVwey, Old Crow whiskey, Hermitage whiskey, ' Mumm'a champagne, large bot Manhattan Cocktail whiskey, Old Pepper whiskey, Apple Brandy and Honey, Call and iret our Drlce list. have the only ladies' room In the city; Frank Brothers & Co Corner South Main and Union streets $1.33 i.oa 1.5a 1.3a 1.23 1.23 1.23 1.00 ' l.oa - i.oa 1.0a ; 1.00 , 1.0a 3.50 - 1.0a ' 1.00 $i.oa . We THE : t ri p '. ... . OF THE OLD DOMINION LINE Makes a most attractive route to, Norfolk. Old Point Comfort, Richmond, Va., , and Washington, D. C. Stcamera sail daily except SiSiday from Pier 20, North River, foot of 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 81 Beach street, New York, N. T. II. B. Walker, Traffic Manager. J. J. Brown. G. P. A, A GOOD HORSE auacnea to an up-10-uaie carnage, auu your wife, who needs an outing, beside you, will cnake you feel good and may, save doctor's bills. If not married taka somebody's daughter whom you know you would like for a wife. Go to LOUCKS7 ; S 1 ABUiS, 40 SPRING STREET 'PHONE 605-2 PIANOS TUNED ' . By ALEX. HART Pianos, no -matter how, old, can bo repaired. Orders may be left at George N. Ells' book store, G4 Bank street, Waterbury, Conn. Mo Full cjg? vTrrrJ Set ; ' : V cl mirrwwy Onr S7.50 sets are tho most lifelike and finest fitting plates that dental science can procure. Wo have the reputation of making- the most natural looking, tho finest fitting and beet wearing teeth. No set ever leaves our office until the patron Is perfectly satisfied as to fit and appearance. We give our per j eonal guarantee roit 10 VKAUS with each eet.7 1 LADY ATTENDANT. unt miiUi ULiii ioii ucriffir ck nn This is the 62 Bank StMWaf8fai. w GOLD ANI OTHER FIMJNGS AT KEDUCED KATJiSs. Teeth Cleaned 50c. t 10 years guarantee with all work. $. Hours, 8 to 8. Sundays, 10 to 2. onlv office In Waterbury where gold crowns and teeth with out plates (undetect able from natural ones) are Inserted pos itively without palu. i rsr .- . - I mme tut PAINLESS EXTRACTION (When seta are ordered.) . . rsa r r" STEEL PENS f i mum iniPY 5 TESTtBBH0OKr;l V S it !.'-" u - J j r " l Cfl Oftrlao Fl" Medium end THE STANDARD PENS EVERYWHEBE. lOU 5lylB3 Broad Points.. oj All aiauoners. CSTcRdHOOA STtfcL PtH CUs ; 26 John St.. Now Yorfc Out German Bovy iot A GENTLEMAN'S SMOKE. At Paul Aahcim'n, i8o South Main Street, For Sale Everywhere: