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ifVATERBTJRY. EFENING DEMOCRAT, .THURSDAY. OCTOBER 1G. 1902.
0 i- 1 I GiliL j - - :- - :. ,,-r Football Game Degenerates Into Rough und Tumble Fight. Three Players Get Broken Limbs, One Knocked Senseless and the Umpire Trampled Upon A Good Chance, for Secretary Thrasher to Butt In Yale, Harvard and Princeton Among the Winners Yesterday Other Games t Played on Many Fields. New Haven, Oct 16. Yale piled up & score of 32 to 0 on the University of Vermont yesterday afternoon. The game showed improved team work by Yale. The visitors lacked in offen sive work and on the defensive were not in it at all. Hogan, - Shevlin, Glass, Goss and Holt formed a wall that was immovable. Holt was espe cially strong. - This is the player about whom someone sent out a report recently that he would probably have to get out of the game this season. Captain Chadwich did not play "yes terday. He continually changed the men. Walter Camp was a i critical observer. - In the second half the Yale substitutes had the game all to themselves not a 'varsity man being in the line. The "subs" played stiff football, : v . ; Yale. ; University of Vermont. Hare, Moorehead 1. e. Patterson Shevlin, Hamlin L t Ranney Glass, Brown 1. g. 4 ' Parker Holt, Morton c. Gale Goss, Kinney . : r. g. Eangsland Hogan, Bissell r. Adams Coffin, G. Ward, - - Stillman . r. e. ' Morse Metcalf, Rockwell ' q. b. Barrett Preston, Hinkle, Wil-. helmi, Sopher 1. fi. b. ' Dane 'Ward, Vanderpoel r. h. b. "Wbodword Farmer, McGlintock. f. b.k Strait Score Yale 32, Vermont 0; touch downs, Farmer, Ward, McClintock, Ho.rja, Wilhelmi, Shevlin; goals from touchdowns, Ward 2; referee, Dr S. Hammond;' umpire, Morris Ely of Yale; time of halves, 20 and 15 min tites; substitutes, Moorehead for Hare, Hamlin for Shevlin, Brown fbr Glass, Morton for Holt, Kinney for Goss, Bissell for Hogan, G. Ward for Coffin, Stillman ,for G. Ward,- Rockwell for t Metcalf, ninkle for Preston, Wilhel mi or Hinkle, Soper for Wilhelmi, Vanderpoel for J. Ward. McClintock for Farmer, Harvey for Morse, Dane for Shargle, Newton for Dane. - - At Cambridge. Cambridge, Oct 16. Harvard play ed practically two teams against Wes leyan yesterday afternoon, the final s.eore being 35 to 5. In the first half it was a slaughter,, in which Har- . vard's first string 'of men walked through and around ad over Wesley an at will. Five touchdowns resulted,- from which Barnard kicked as many goals. Marshall also dropped a pretty goal from the 25-vard line, ami the score- at the end of the first half stood 35 to 5. . Tn the second half Harvard had an entire team of substi tutes,, and although they outclassed Wesleyan they were unable to score and were themselves scored on as the result of long run by Forbes on a double pass, i . The Mr n that gave, any opportunity of Judging where the real Harvard team stands, and then It' looked as though Harvard had begun to come. Her team work was splendid and the men kept their feet well and played a much faster game than they have at any time thus far this season. Wesleyan, however, had a very weak team and especially light in the line. Harvard. ' - Wesleyan. Jones - I. e. Ey ester Wriarht , , 1. .t . , Good A. Marshall ' " l. g. . v ; Espy King -c , Gillespie Barnard r. g. Brown Mills r. t. Forbes Bowditch r. e. Rocers C. Marshall q. b. Calder Kernan . 1. h. b. Lacy Leatherbee r. h. b. MacDonald Stillman f. b. Hanlon Touchdowns Stillman 2, Leatherbee 2, Kernan, -Forbes; goals from touch downs, Barnard 5; goals from1 field, Marshall; time, 15 and 20 minute halves; substitutes, Matthews for Jones, Whitwell for Wright, Hovey for A. Marshall, Sugden for King, Coburn for Barnard. Shea for Mills, Motley for Bowditch, Daly for C, Marshall, Knowles for Kernan, Still man for Knowles, Piper for Stillman, Foster for Leatherbee, Meier for Still man, Ives for Meier, Keote for Eyes ter, Vansurdam for Hanlon. OTHER .FOOTBALL GAMES. V Omaha, Oct 16. Three football play ers .with broken limbs," one knocked senseless, the umpire slugged, knocked down and trampled on, and every mem ber of both teams with bloody noses or other wounds, is the result of a game between the University of South Da kota and the Omaha Medical college,' Tuesday, on the Omaha grounds. The Medics lost the game by a score of 12 to 0. From the kick-off the contest developed into a rough and tumble riot for the mastery. It was a bone crunching, flesh-bruising, knock-down game. Shortly 'after the game opened Jungbluth of Omaha' knocked Novotny sensejess with a; blow from his fist. The South Dakotans chased Jungbluth off the field and a sub was put in for each. .. A few minutes 4ater Olsen of Dakota grabbed Peterson by the throat and began stranggUng him. Olsen was ; knocked won and walked over, cap tain Newcomb of the South Dakotans fell and, in a rough and tumble fight, came put with a. broken shoulder blade i and was borne off the . field. HiDy or Omaha was knocked down, and tram pled so badly that he had to retire. Thompson of South Dakota attacked Stewart of Omaha and was kicked in the side. One rib was broken and he' was otherwise injured. Hanson of South Dakota had the tibia of his right leg cracked and was taken from the game. Umpire j Whittemore re ceived a left ook on the jaw, but re covered and finished the ' game. The blow was given for calling one of the players a liar. Every man suffered so severely that all subs were used up and two men from the spectators were called in to finish the game. WITH THE HOUSES" Official Announcement Of Withdrawal of Jockey Reiff's License. ";. : . Paris, Oct 16. Official announce ment was made last night of the with drawal by the Jockey club of the li censes issued to the American jockeys, J. Reiff and Milton Henry. J. Reiff is at theNewmarket course in England, having crossed the chan nel to ride Doux Pays, the French candidate fbr the Cesarewitch stakes, run to-day. ; The suspension of both jockeys takes effect to-morrow. . - . : At New York Columbia 24, Swarth more 0. - 1 At Philadelphia Pennsylvania 36, Gettysburg 0. ' At Amherst Amherst 29, Holy Cross 5. - - At Annapolis Annapolis 10. St John 0 At Fordham Villanova . 15, Ford ham 6. x. The' Paris newspaper Le Solr of Oo tober 12 said the licenses 'of Henry and Reiff were withdrawn as an outcome of very careful investigation made by the detective department, which se cured proofs that nenry and Reiff up on several occasions have unfairly prevented horses that were favorites in the betting from winning races. Lexington, Ky, Oct 16. Onward Sil ver, the great chestnut son of Onward and Sylvan Maid, went "two miles over the Kentucky " Breeders' association track yesterday in 4:29, breaking the American two mile record of 4:32, made by Greenlander in 1893. Scott Hudson was in the sulky and Onward Silver had a running mate The first mile was reeled off in 2:14 flat, and when Silver began the last quarter with only three minutes and fifty-five seconds consumed excitement was intense. He had scarcely passed under the wire before the record time was posted, and round after round . of cheers followed. J. L. Pruden of Bardstown, Ky, owns the horse. TOD SLOAN BROKE. 'At Princeton. Princeton, Oct 16.' The Tigers de feated the Haverf ord college eleven yesterday afternoon, 30 to 0. The Princeton men put up the best exhibi tion they have git-en thus far. The Interference In most instances afforded good protection for the runner, the line men made big holes and the backs rwent in lowt and hard, helping each other along in fine style. There was, however, one very objectionable fea ture in the Tigers' work and that was fumbling. It lost the Orange and Black at least two" touchdowns. Princeton scored twice in the first half, once after rushing the ball for more than fifty yards and again on a sen sational run of eighty-five yards by Burke. In the second half Prince ton, pushed -the visitors around almost at will. Thorn, Haverford's right half Sack, played a brilliant defensive ame. Twice he picked the Tigers' runner out from behind the interfer ence when there was a clear field ahead. Baker, Princeton's new cen ter, showed up well, and Short, - at tackle, was strong 'ia advancing the . balL . -.' A meeting of the Trinity Interscho Ia stic football Irngue was held in Hartford yesterday. Manager John Gaffney of the local High school team was present at the meeting. No defin ite action was taken on the applica tion of the Waterbury High school for i admission Into the league. This mat ter will probably be decided at a meet ing which will be held next week. . The public schools of the city will be closed to-morrow in order that the teachers may attend the annual meet ing of the .Teachers' association." From the manner in which the can didates of both deams are indulging in hard practice, the game between the St Thomas Cadets and Mrrimac foot ball teams at the Driving park on next Sunday will , be a great game. The rivalry between the two teams is intense, even more, intense than in the season of, 1900, when the teams were very evenly matched. '; The Mer riraacs will have a. number of the play ers of the 1900 team and , Intend to give the Cadets as big a surprise as in the first game between the two teams two years ago. Captain noff man of the Cadets is confident, how ever, that his players will be victori ous, and so is Manager Batters. The game ought to be a cracker jack A CHALLENGE.' i The Osseolas of the North End would like to arrange a game of foot ball with any team in this city with players not. oyer 12 years of age.. Please 'call on or address George Hol ihan, 74 Bishop street, or Walter Crighton, 731 Northj Main street. WITH THE WRESTLERS. The Once Famous Jockey Has Lost ' . All His Winnings. Richmond, Ind, Oct 16. Tod Sloan, the famoiis jockey, who has ridden victorious horses "in more great races than any other man, is said to be "on his uppers." His Indiana friends have received word that his losses this summer have been enormous, and that he will soon begin to draw from the savings he placed , in the hands of rel atives. Three years ago the little jockey was reputed to be worth over half a million, but since he was ruled off the English turf he has not made a single winning. Several weeks ago an establishment which he maintained in New York city was attached for rent and closed up. WEATHER WARNINGS. Untoward Condition AVnicU Militate Against the Accuracy ot tue j ' Bureau Prediction. Professor Dwyer Stays the Hour With - Faust of New York. Buffalo; Oct. 16. Jim Parr, the. Eng lish wrestler,, has accepted the chal lenge of Charles Leonard, who is ac counted to be-the. best.' man in New Jersey, the only difficulty in clinching a match being the style of falls and one or two other minor conditions" that Leonard may.' ask for. The Britisher will accept any fair conditions. In his challenge the Newark man, who re cently gave Dan McLeod one of vthe hardest tussles n the Scotchman's ca reer,' names Jenkins, McLeod, Pienlng, Prof Dwyer Lundin and Rooney :'as the men he is anxious to meet. Parr has asked the' Jerseyman to send' on articles at once. . Trof M F. Dwyer of New Haven held' August Faust for one hour in a catch-as-catch-can wrestling bout at Music hall, New Haven, last night, and won $100, since Faust had agreed to get two falls out of Dwyer in an hour. The match was mostly defensive and Dwyer-had the advantage over Faust in being good at leg work, while Faust is cut out for a Graeeo-Roman wrest ler. , Dan McLeod defeated Duncan Mc Millan at Mechanics' hall, Worcester, Tuesday, night, by winning the catch-as-catch-can, the side holds and Cor nish falls in 20 minutes, 28 seconds; 5 minutes, 23 seconds, and 18 minutes, la seconds. McMillan won the Graeco-Roman fall and the collar and elbow ; in 20 minutes, 28 seconds, and 4 mihutes, 10 seconds. P. A. Dowd ref ereed the bouts, with Joseph Hurl burt as timer. McMillan towered above McLeod and showed fully 50 pounds more weight. Both were In fine fettle. The weights were given as McMillan 218 and McLeod 168. Trinceton. Haverf ord. Davis L e. Estelman "Fliort . 1. t H. Jons Bradley 1. g. Priestman Baker - c. Perkins Dewitt; r. g, . Simkin Hoed , r. t Worthington Henry r. e. Morris Burke ' q. b. 'Phillips Hart 1. h. b. : ; Smiley Foulke ' r.'sh. b. Thorn Kafer " f. b. . E. Jones' To- h lnIIart, Burke, Short 2, - - frorn touchdowns, Dewitt " 'i t' Waller -for Bradley, ii;- f r I'rJ, King- for Burke, ?! C itp t r Hart. Moore- for V : . -r for K'afor: time cf I .5 ininuff-s: r-:-ferr, POLO HOTES TEXT OF LIPTON'S CHALLENGE. Names August 20 as Date for the First " . - Cup Race. . ,' ' Belfast, Oct 16. The text is pub lished here of Sir Thomas Lipton's challenge for a third series of races for the America's cup,, which reached New York to-day. It is addressed to G. A. Cormack, secretary of : the New York iTacht club, by n. C. Kelly, sec retary of the Royal Ulster Yacht club, and lays down the same conditions as were contained' in the- last challenge, which' proved so satisfactory,, namely, that the series shall consist of the best three out of five races over the same courses, with like starts and other de tails. , ,:r''r;- ';v r- ' " .The first race is to take place on Thursday, August 20, the second on Saturday, August 22, and the third on Tuesday, August 25. If further races are necessary they will take place on the Thursday, Saturday and Tuesday following and on alternate days until, finished. . : . , Following are the particulars given of the challenging yacht: - Owner, Sir Thomas Llpton; name, Shamrock III; length on the load water line, 90 feet; rig, cutter. The custom house measure- merit will follow as soon an the vessel i can be measured for registration. Many persons speak slightingly of the weather predictions because they are sometimes falsified by the weath er which follows them. The predict tions are, nevertheless, usually cor? rect. But in any event, the daily bub letins announcing "proba-ble rain or snow are of far less importance than some of the other service of the weather bureau, and represents its most imperfect work, says Youth's Companion. ) It is more difficult . to discern act curately the coming of a moderate rain, which little affects the puWiic welfare, .than to give effective warn ing of a destructive storm or - the pweep of a cold wave. It is in noti fying1 various interests of the great changes that the weather ' bureaii perforins its best work. In the cran-i berry marshes of Wisconsin the flood-gates are usually regulated "by the t frost signals,' and great, saving results. 4 On account of the peculiar topog raphy of California, it is possible to give warnings of rain with great ac curacy, enough in advance to enable the owners: of vineyards - to' gathei and stack their trays, .and so save from ruin " the drying raisins. On the South "Atlantic and Gulf coast predictions of frost seem - more ac curate than elsewhere," "and '. have proved of great value to the cane growers of Louisiana, : the truck farmers about Norfolk' and the orange-growers in Florida. ; To the shipping . in all our port's, both ocean and. lake, the storm warnings are recognized as of great importance.' r The next great step in weathei forecasting should be the . discovery of some method by which a longer outlook into the future may be ob tained. ' Scientific observers do ' not now profess to be able to tell . any thing about the weather more than three or four days ahead. All theii study of the records to see if there be not a "weather curve" by which one can tell whether a mild January was likely to be followed by an ex tremely cold February or not, have thus far proved unavailing. .Specula tions on such points are largely mat ters of individual' opinion. Perhaps nature, like a prudent householder has determined to keep some secrets inviolable. PRINCE CHEN WAS JARRED., TVaa Greeted Wlrfh the "Chlneae Na tional Anthem" Until Ha Cot Tired of It. Prince Chen, the Chinese prince im perial, who. lately visited President Roosevelt at his country place at Oy ter Bay, was recently extensively en tertained in Brussels by the city fa thers, says the San Francisco Argo naut. But the pleasure of his stay there was marred by the monotonous music which wa played in his honor every where he went, whether visiting, build ings, monuments, museums or dining and reviewing. After awhile, it is said, it jarred so on his nerves that he asked his interpreter to inquire what the composition' was.. "The Chi--nese National Anthem," was the re ,ply of the somewhat surprised burgo master of Brussels Mr. Be Mot. "But we have none," was1 the response made by the royal guest to the embarrase meut of the entourage. It seems'that a wily European some years ago com posed a sort of tum-tum, with an ac companiment, and called it the "Chi nese National Anthem." This the gull ible city fathers, have used on all occa sions when CMniSe dignitaries were bejng entertained. It. remained, how ever,, for Prince Chen, to" expose the cbmpo?-er, who h&d already made a aaeat little sum put of Ws composition. "Waltec-Tibbitts won't tend goal for Lowell. Manager Fox expects to get either Mullin or Mallory." Portland will have a home referee, as none of the regular,' staff will-be sent to that city, owing to the ex pense. , ' Worcester has on its list Young Craig, a Salem amateur who-filled in as rush for Cotter several times last season. ' ' - Tom Cotter has signed Frank Wodtke to captain his Chelsea polo team. Many western teams were af ter this sterling player. " "Spot" Hadley will be . with Rich mond, Ind, the coming season! "Spot" is acting as "scout" for , the Western league to secure players. Lawrence American. .. , Portland's uniforms "will be black trimmed with white;' the collars and cuffs will be white and the stockings black and white. The initial "P" will Tie woven on the jerseys. Portland with its new team ought to draw well. The "fans" of that town have grown tired of seeing "Pop" McKay and his . bunch ' representing that city year after year and will wel come the change. t "Dickey" Pierce, who played with the Springfield polo team two seasons ago, will doubtless be the best rusher in the. business this season, for he has trained down from 190 to 155 pounds, Springfield Union. Chelsea was one of the banner polo towns in - the ' old days " and Cotter thinks that interest in the game can be revived. Over 200 scats for the openingv game have been engaged by Cotter's Waltham friends. , Fred Doe parted with his former associates with the best of. feeling and assured them they had' his. best wishes for a succeccful future. It is not im probable that Mr Doe may be ' In the game before the season ends. Boston Herald. . Henry Lynch wants to be a polo referee. . Henry will find that the "waiting list" extends from Worcester to Boston and back as far as Natick', where Tommy Connolly is holding a commission from the American Polo league officials. George Bone, the polo and baseball player, is coaching the Yale baseball team in its fall practice work. Bone says that O'Brien, a t youngster who entered from Andover, will surpass college infielders within a short time. He i3 a shortstop. The councilman who . said that polo "was nothing better than a dog fight" must have been carried away from all cool and-collected thoughts by his en thusiasm. Such an assertion reflects upon the good , judgment of some of Lowell's best citizens and their fami lies, who liberally patronized the game a year ago. Lowell Mail. The Western league managers are banking on a good many eastern play ers whom they have no show of land ing. . Mullen and Cusick, two goal tenders whom the western people have signed, have oTFered their services to eastern managers. ' ; Unless Daly jumps, which is not likely, the West ern league will not j have ; a player wanted in the east. " v . 1 " DO GOOD IT PAYSL A Chicago man has observed that, "Good deeds are better than real estate deeds some of the latter are worthless. Act kindly and gently, snow sympathy and lend- a helping hand. You cannot possibly lose by it." Most men appre date a, kind word and encouragement more than ; substantial help. There are persons in this community , who might truthfully say; . . "My good friend cheer up. : A few doses J of Chamberlain's Cough ' Remedy will rid you of your cold, 'and there is no dan ger .whatever of pneumonia when you use that medicine. It always cures. I know It for it has helped me out many a time." Sold by all drug gists. , , BRITISH OFFICERS COMING., General Yoitnsr Desire Exhibition Hero of Their Gymnastic Training, LONDON, Oct 16. General Young has secured the consent of Earl Rob erts and Mr. Brodrick to a plan to send a dozen of the best British noncommis sioned officers to America in order that they may give an exposition of their gymnastic training as an example of that which is now carried out in the British service. The war office will pay the expenses of the British sol diers. General Young hopes to be able to get the war department at Washing ton to send a dozen American noncom missioned officers to Engi and ' so that they may Investigate the developments of the setting up drill in its up to date form as it Is practiced in this country. General Young said: . "The gymnastic exhibition we saw at Aldershot beats anything we have got la the way of smartness. The men who took part in it were noncommissioned officers qualifying as gymnastic in structors." It was ; the finest thing I have ever seen In that line, and i feel sure .' that an Interchange f of ; experi ences in tljis branch of , military train ing will be of mutual benefit to both countries. ; Earl Roberts received my suggestion with regard to the British soldiers going to the United States and picked out the team to go with the greatest enthusiasm."' General Corbin said his experiences of the British army so far led him to think there was but little' difference between , the American and British services. . "They have their common Joys and sorrows,, perfections and de fects," said the American general, "and in the administration of such a place as Aldershot. I found everything much as I would at, say. Fort Leavenworth, but the personnel of the enlisted men la vastly different. The men in the British ranks. cannot begin to compare from the point of view of brains, edu cation and initiative with the men who compose America's noncommissioned army." 8CH00L IN TROUBLE. . FIGHTS AND FIGHTERS, Dave Sullivan Emulating the Example of Jim Corbett - . Baltimore, Oct 16. Much interest is manifest In the ten-round bout to-night in this city between Young Corbett and Joe Bernstein. Sam Harris, Terry Mc Govern's manager, has sent word that he and Terry will see the mill, and the managers or the hgnt announced tha the winner will be eh-allAns'Pfi lw Rptu ny Yanger, Kid Broad, Tim Callahan ana n.aaie Lenny. The champion has been here since Mondav. and has done a great deal of road; and gymnasium won, ne is somewhat' fleshy, but otherwise is In first class shape. The idea of a defeat at the hands of- Bern- stein never has entered the cham pion's mind, but he believes that Joe is a man an opponent should be careful with. , Bernstein has been training for three weeks and is in splendid condi tion. He will weigh about 125 pounds and does not think Corbett will be re turned the victor. ijternment OfSciala Arrest ritt "bjjrg Parties, Charging: Fraud. SCRANTON. Pa., Oct. 16. Postoffice Inspector Hugh J. Gorman has caused the arrest of the four principal officers of the Alt F. Clark company, which conducts what Is known as the Corre spondence Institute of America, with offices here. The four men arrested were Alt F. Clark, president of the company; Conrad Lotz, vice president and treasurer; Louis Conrad, secretary, and William N. Bingham, general man ager. ' ' - . The warrant upon which they were arrested charges them with using the United States mails for the purpose of defrauding. . It is set forth that the company has for some months been advertising in various periodicals and papers to fur nish free tuition in the various branch-, es of study in which it gives instruc tion, the understanding being that the student need not pay until he or she has secured a position paying at least $13 a week. The information declares that T. F. Reddington, of 1003 : Mulberry streel responded to ; this advertisement and received notice ' that before he could take up a course of study he would be required to qend on $15 for tools, and supplies. The money was sent, ac cording to Inspector Gprman, and the supplies received have an intrinsic val ue "of not more than a dollar." For this reason it is charged that the de ' f endants have i used the , mails to de- fraud. . The defendants were t held in I $1,000 bail for their appearance at a The ; Clark company employs In : its offices here about thirty persons. It was organized some two years ago. The International Correspondence school which, has its headquarters here has no connection with the Clark company. PRUSSIA TO BUY RAILROADS. Since James J. Corbett carelessly whipped three artillerymen who made sport of him, they laboring under the impression that they were chaffing a tiller of the soil instead of a master of the padded gloves, other workers in the field of pugilism have been endeavor ing to emulate the example of the for mer champion. Yesterday Dave Sulli van succeeded. Three frerocious, blood thirsty, desperate and murderous high waymen held him up at 116th street, near Eighth avenue, and demanded his money. They emphasized their de mands with revolvers of the pleasing bore of a forty-eight calibre, warrant ed to cut a hole in a man big enough to crawl through. Sullivail feinted with the left 'and Crossed the right over. This left two. A short arm jolt to the chin, followed by a body blow, with the right to the -ear. This left' one. Dave poised for a pivot blow. Throw ing his ' left as a guard, he landed a right swing over the heart, and fol lowed with a left to the chin. Then there was "0." Two policemen came up. But here is where Sullivan showed his magnanimity. "Desist, offi cers," he commanded. "Let them go. They have been punished enough." The robbers were permitted to go, and left after thanking their liberator. "We were not a war.e that - you were Dave Sullivan," one of them said. "We have no further designg - upon ' your bank roll." The police also bowed and took their departure. Principal . Lines Xo-fV In Private Hands to Be Taken. BERLIN, Oct. 16. Prussia is de termined to acquire six of the principal railroads ; remaining in private hands. The first is the East Prussian Southern, the - second the v Marienburg-Mlawa, . the third the Altdam-Kolberg, the fourth the Stargard-Kuestrin, the fifth the Kiel-Flensburg and the sixth the Breslau-Warsaw, the whole amounting to 558 miles, with $19,250,000 capital, for which the1 government has offered a somewhat larger sum." - The effect on the boerse was to raise the quotations ' of some of the com mon stocks, and to depress others. But the preferred stocks rose within a frac tion of the government's offer. It seems certain that the propositions will be accepted in every instance. Only two important private lines are not included in the government's scheme, the Dortmund-Gronaa and the Luebeck'-Buernea roads. The government's plan, which came as a complete surprise to the country, is one of the first energetic steps of the new railroad minister, Herr Budde, who is credited with the ambition to inaugurate a new era in Prussian rail roads. TO PREVENT FOREST FIRES. Oakland, Cal, Oct 16.-Abe Attell of San Francisco was given tbe de cision last night after fifteen rounds of fighting- with Aurelia Herrara of Bakers field. - . : ' - Government Ureed to Make Stricter Rules For Yosemite. WASHINGTON, Oct 16. The adop tion of radical precautionary measures for" protection from forest fires is ad vocated In the annual report of the act ing superintendent of the Yosemite Na tional park, which has been received at the Interior department, f The report recommends that for thia purpose stricter regulations be issued by the department regarding camp ers visiting in the park and that fallen and decayed trees and pine needles and other inflammable mate rial in the forests be burned annually and systematically. It is also urged that stringent measures be adopted to prevent the constant ' trespassing of sheep' herders with their destructive bands of sheep on the reservation, as no adequate punishment is now pro vided for such acts. It is proposed to ask congress to make trespassing in the park a misdemeanor, punishable by a fine or imprisonment. IT IS TIME You knew just what to get for a Winter Over coat. There are three distinct-styles this year the short coat, the medium length and the long coat. No yokes, no pleats, but solid com fort and a certain style, .with good shoulders and loose back that give them an exclusive made to order look. Plain black or black with a slight mixture of. gray will be the most popular. Blue is all right In long coats a dark mixture with a little red, green or brown in it will be correct' The prices from $S to 28. A few of the styles in our window this week. With Cowles' Millinery Store. 53-55 Center St 17 f fYl& .ipfOJ TUBED ; OPINIONS ON STRIKE. A bank director, a steel company of ficial and a corporation promoter give the following views' on the strike situ ation: The bank director: "I think the miners have won as things stand. They can plainly hold out a month longer, if necessary, and the public cannot. The operators must give in." The steel official: "The operators have ; their ; chance now. With all the National Guard or dered out they can gradually open up their collieries, if they have, any gumption, with one proviso. They can get the men, but I am not sure they can get enough men ofthe right kind. The law. of Pennsylvania, passed in the Interest of he. miners, which ; re quires a man to work two years in the mines before getting a miner's license, may beat -them. ... , The promoter: , . 'I spent a part of last . summer In England and made some investigations into English trade unions. ' If we are coming to what the English trade un ion has wrought it means disaster to our future business prospects. Eng land clearly owes her aecline In manu. facture'to'the tyranny of her trade un ions. If the anthracite miners win in this strike I think It will be a na. tional calamity -Wall Street Journal. TnE PERPETUAL FAILURE. If you lack character, downright, genuine honesty and squareness, your college education, your superior advan tages only emphasize or extenuate your, real failure, for no man has ever succeeded, no ' matter how many "mil lions of dollars he may have accumu lated, who has lost his charcter in the process. - If : he has left his manhood behind him, if his integrity has f es caped in his long-headed methods, his shrewd, sharp dealings, in his under handed schemes! his life is a failure It does not matter what position ; he has reached or how much money - he has made. He is a miserable failure if he has lost the pearl of his life. ' Get a free sample of Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets at any drug, store. They are .easier to take and more pleasant in effect than pills. Then their use is not followed by con stipation as is often the case with pills. Regular size 25c per box. ADMISSION OF ELECTORS. Tha ooloi-nriPTl filul t.iwn Clerk 6f th3 town of Waterbury hereby give notice that they will hold a session lu the city court room, City hall, in said Water bury, to examine the qualifications of electors and admit to the electors' oatu, those who shall be found qualified, oa Friday, October 17, iyuz, rrom o'clock in the" forenoon until 8 o'clock; in the afternoon, and will adjourn said moAt1nr ftvun tlmA tn time Until Fri day, October 24, when they will be la session ror tne said purpose irum o'clock in the forenoon mtil 8 o'clock in thA afternoon, and if it annears that the rights of any person on the Hat under the title "xo De maue - win ma ture after said Friday, October 24, and on or before November 4, 1902, they, will meet on Monday, November 3, 1002, from 9 o'clock in the forenoon, until 5 o'clock In the afternoon, for tha purpose of admitting such persons. v Dated at Waterbury, this - 13th daJ5 of October, 1002. . CHARLES C7 HORN, WILLIAM P. JARRETT. . JOSEPH W. LAWLOK, Selectmen FRANK P. BRETT, ' Town Clerk. , P.PoIIak&Co, 145 Bank Street. Regilding. .7 Dyspepsia Cure Digests what you cat. We would like to call your attention to the following letter: .v " 1 Dear Sirs: I have been suffering from dyspepsia for 21 years. When ever I would take a strong diet I would bloat up in the stomach. I would suffer great pains in the head and stom ach and would be obliged to take to my bed and remain sometimes for a day and night. I would be unable to attend to my household duties at all. Itriedhome physicians,1 but they failed fndn ma anvi?ood. Nothincr did me any good until last winter, when eomo one advised my husband to get for me a bottle of Kodoi. Dyspepsia Cube, which he did.v I used several bottlea of it and I am happy to say I can eat any kind of strong diet I please. I can sleep well at night and 1 feel like another'person . altogether. I cannot give Kodol Dyspepsia Cure too much praise, and I will highly recommend it to all sufferers of dyspepsia. Mrs. Peter Kline, Hopewell, Pa. it at;,iie!pAiiiat' .i;'- do,;-y ou.: yood :r, , There ia a very simple reason why Kodol Dyspepsia Cure invariably cures the worst cases of indigestion even after evervthinjr else fails, and that is because it is the only preparation known that contains all the digestants and completely digests what you eat. EXodcl Dyspepsia Cure Prepared only by E.O.DhWitt & Co., Chicago. TUB 91 DObVie CUUtttlUS id 7 Wiuca iw iwu. mmv FOR SALE BI J. B. EBBSt S71 East Mam St. "We re-gild your Antique Mirrors hi the finest manner. Best workman- ship and lowest prices. Best Gold Leal! used. ".. . . ; Kew England Liquor Warenouse We carry in stock all kinds of Imported Case Goods in ; WINES AND LIQUORS John Decquypers gin, large bot ?1.35 ... . a. - 4 rr , John Decquypers gm, smau doi - juw Hennessy 3 star brandy, ' 1.50 Hennessy 2 star brandy, 1.30 John Jameson Irish whiskey 1-25 Powers & Sons Irish whiskey, i-2 Oleniivit Scotch whiskey, ' 1-23 Imported port and sherries, ; ' 1.00 Hunter's. whiskey, . 1-00 Wilson's whiskey, 1-00 Mount Vernon whiskey, , I'00 Old Crow whiskey, . 1-0O Hermitage whiskey, x.uu Mumm's champagne, large bot 3.50 Manhattan Cocktail whiskey, 1.00 Old Pepper whiskey, l-0 Apple Brandy and Honey, a.uu s .Call and get our price list. Wo have the only ladies' room in the cityi strictly for ladies only. Frank Brothers & C o Corner South Main and Union streets i 11 at n & Ra.M . y tas wna.ioa nave Always ccsai Eignhttuta aim lip E fi. iii 1 1 , alTlffl iMMKli iiiiMf inirli' nil III) lirwrV f"nit.. tij, , feuythtaj yoi Invent or improve ; also re4 I PROTECTION. Bend model, Bietch, or photo. ror ireo examination ana aa vice. nnnv iiv i niTriiTO free, NoAttv's UWh m IH I kti I u fee Before patcat. , Patent Lawyers. W AS HI N GTO N , D C. a noon horse ottnnhfifl tn nn im-to-date oarriase. ami your wife, who needs an outifig, beslv"I you, win u:aie you ieei sooa uji save doctor's bills. If not married tako somebody's daughter whom you knowf you w.ould like for a wife. Go to 10 SPRING STREET . THONE 60S-8 THE OF THE- OLD DOMINION LINE Makes a most attractive route to. Norfolk, Old Point Comfort, , Richmond, Va., and Washington, D.-C Steamers sail ; daily except Sunday from Pier 20. North River, foot oS Beach street, New York. Tickets, Including meals and state room accommodations, $8.00 one wa $13.00 round trip, and upwards. Send stamp for illustrated bpok.' - Old Dominion Steamship CoJ 81 Beach street, New York, N. Y. H. B. Walker, Traffic Manager. ( : J. J. Brown. Q. P. A, Out German Boy, fot S A GENTLEMAN'S SMOKE. At Fattl AaHeitn, 180 South Main Street, Sale Everywhere , For