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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FBID AY; SEPTEMBER IS, 13R)3.
THE DIAMOND. No Game Between Holyoke and Lowell Yesterday. "WITH THE HORSES. Tm$i Prevented' the Two Champions From Meeting They Play in Spring field To-day and a Double Header la Holyoke To-morrow-r-Cleveland -Is the Assured Thampion of the American "League. The game between the Holyoke and Lowell base ball teams for the cham pionship of New England was called off yesterday because of rain. The next game will be at Springfield tOT day and a double header will be played at Holyoke Saturday. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At St. Louis - Brooklyn .. 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 0 03 6t Louis.....,... 0 0 0 0 0 00 0 11 Hits Brooklyn, 7; St. Louis, 9. Errors Brooklyn, 0; St. - Louis, 0. Batteries Thatcher and Jacklitsch; Brown and J. O'Neill. Second E'&m Brooklyn St. Louis... Hita-Brooklyn, 0 0 3 0 0,0 1,0 15 0000302005 10: St. Lotsia. 12. Er rors Brooklyn. 1: St. Louis. 5. Batteries Schmidt and J&cklitsch; Hackett and J. v O'Neill. At Chicago Philadelphia 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 01 Chicago... 00001104 Hits Philadelphia. 6; Chicago, 7. Errors Philadelphia. 4: Chicago, 3. Batteries Mitchell and, Both; Lundgren and KItng. Second game Philadelphia...... f) 202001 nOR Chifearo..... 0 0 1 1 4 0 0 0 6 Hits Philadelphia, 8; Chicago, 13. Er rorsPhiladelphia, . 0; . Chicago. 5. Bat teries McFetridge and Roth; Taylor and TABLE OF vPERCETNTAGES. -.. Pittsbprg.., New York Chicago. Cincinnati... Brooklyn Boston Philadelphia... St. Louis . ' - AMERICAN LEAGUE. . At Boston Cleveland..... 0 1 0 0 0 1 1 0 J . Boston... ..... 4 112 5 10 14 Hits Cleveland, 7; Boston, 17. . Errors Cleveland, 4; -Boston, 3. Batteries T1. .... .B .... n J iVl.AU. Tit - . .j i3iAMAn . ' TABLE OF, PERCENTAGES. W. L. - P.C. . 87 43 .669 . 79 52 .603 , 77 - 52 .ESS ,69 57 .541 . 6t 63 .503 . 63 " 76 ..411 . 41 81 ' .336 . 42 88 .323 Boston... v Cleveland....... Philadelphia. New York v. Detroit...... St. Louis. ., Chicago.............. WMiiinsiun...! w. 84 72 66 62. 61 60 56 S9 L. 43' 53 - 57 58 63 65 63 87 " P.C. .681 .554 .541 .617 .402 .480 .448 .80S - According to the B-oston Herald's figuring, Pat Dougherty now leads the , American league in- batting, with a : percentage of .841 to .339 for Lajoie. Oliver M. Conn, umpire in the Three Va base ' ball league, died early Mon day morning from injuries received while trying to board a tnoving street car to go to "the ball game on Sunday. Pitcher Skopec Jumped, the Detroit team after a disagreement with Man ager Barrow. Skopec refused to sleep in an upper berth and Barrow, accord ing to the pitcher, would not procure a lower berth for. him, nor would he let "him pit up in a chair. Skopec, after some words, turned in his uni form, and left the team: r 'v a tar as worfji"s .uc ..v. .. of , grounds for nest season is cou 'aerned,. Manager Canavan is filling to rti-n that task over t6 outsiders who -are in' ignorance of the situation. He knots' just where he stands on that otiAstiMs and is not giving it a thought. The New Haten team .will play, at Savin Hock next season under condi tions fully favorable as ever before. Ed Walker, the giant pitcher of tho Toledo base ball team, is In the hos pital at Columbus. His ailment is sup diHtls. "Tnck" Tur- jtubu. iv "iT'f' ner.1 first baseman of the team, is Hi bed at the Neil house, suffering from gastritis. Frank Reisling. the cap tain of the Toledoes, may leave them Monday tor the season, j He has been retained as coach for. the Ohio" Medical university football team. Vice-President Charles Somers of the Cleveland team says: v "Collins has a. team that is. in my opinion, the strongest in the country. "Compared wQi Pittsburg it is stronger behind the' .bat and in the box. In hitting ability the' two are evenlr matched, although there is no good basis to work upon. are so much superior to those, in the National. Both teams have good out fielders, the Pittsbure outfit -; beinsr . a trifle the faster. Clarke and Dougher ty are two great players, and so ar v Beaumont and Chick, Stahl. Freeman is better than Sebrjng. . There is not a weak spot in either infield, unless it is i.ird on the Pittsburg' team, whera Leach is! handicapped5 by Injuries. At any rate. Colling outclasses, him". : The Highlanders are after second place no less.- Clark Griffith, their we want," said Grif, "and we won't be satisfied until we get it We are not jjoing to lose another game thiS' fceason. , Every one we nave to play is on our own grounds, and we'll pas? Philadelphia and ' Cleveland. All my men are in first class shape again. My pitchers are all right, and with Cleve land ending the season away from their own grounds. I don't see where they figure to come In second." And the, Highlanders have "njade money, too. "The season has been successful financially," said President Joseph Gordon. "We did not make only a thousand of two thousand dollars, V..... ... V. "U A. Investment is a good one. Our team ha been under, a big expense, and whn we went On the road we always carried eighteen, nineteen or twenty men, yet the figures are on th right side of our ledger. - Hand vice Wins Easily. CHICAGO, Sept. 18. Only three of the six starters .finished in the Emer ald steeple chase over the short course, which was the feature of the Haw thorne card. Handvice, at 7 to 2, proved an easy winner, pulled to a walk, with six lengths to spare over Palella, at S to 2. Indian II. was third, fifteen lengths back. Slap Dash and Moranda fell. Joe McGee broke down badly and was pulled up. In the fall of Slap Dash Jockey Morrison was painfully bnrt. . . Belmont's Celt Won.' BUFFALO, Sept. 1& Dick Tnrpin, i -.ii 1 TVAlnMAMa Tlanw ftf VflVfl tts colt, woex the Quickstep selling stakes, for two-year-olds, at six furlongs, at Kenilworth. Jule Garson ran the win ner up from $2,500 to $5,000, at which price Trainer Frank Began bought the wlnsxr I2u Bata ir.gCa the track Blow. Rain Interfered With, the Races on All Tracks. Clinton, Mass, Sept IS. A series of brisk showers interfered with the rac ing at the Clinton fair yesterday. The 2:20 trot was concluded under difii culties and the 2:35 pace, after two heats, went over until to-day. An ex tra purse of $100 was offered in con nection with the free-for-all for the horse that should break the track recr ord ot 2:13, established by Moth Miller in 1899. Two horses equaled, but failed to lower the mark, owing to a stiff wind that blew up the back Stretch. Twelve thousand people were in attendance. The 2:30 was ta ken toy Luvaro in straight heats. Woonsocket, R. I.. Sept IS. ;Rain prevented the finishing of either of the races at the Woonsocket trotting park yesterday afternoon, four heats being run off in the 2:23 trot and three in the 2:20 pace. Gienwood, Jr, and Ethel wyn each took two' heats in. the trot, while honors were even in the pace between Ned Wilkes, Sunshine and the favorite, Redombale. Leona, the fa vorite in the trot, disappointed her backers, fourth place in the second heat being the best she could land. A higto wind prevented fast time, but ev ery heat was well 'fought. Redom bale has been sold by Dan Kelley of Blackstone, Mass, to Frank Slavin of Providence, the price (being understood to b about $2,000. " ' Reading, Mass, Sept IS. A south' west'. gale swept down the stretch at the ReadTilie tracK yesteraay ana, while it prevented D&n . Patch from attempting to break his record, it did not hinder some excellent racing in the regular events, especially the 2. "OS pace. In this race Nervolo was the favorite,' although -many, backed Lo- canda when it was found that the sou of Ailerton was. to be driven by James Golden. . Locanda won the first two heats in close finishes, the half in the second heat being paced in 1:01. The third proved to be the turning point in the race. , Hudson, who was driving Nervolo, took his horse directly in the rear of Locanda's sulky, thus making the latter a wind shield. The two kept in this order until within a six 'teentb of a mile , of the finish, when Nervolo came out and being stronger, won the heat by a" head. Tba next heat was also well fought, but Ner volo still had the speed and nOt Only won that one, but the next and the race. The other events were taken in straight heats, the 2:14 , by. Masetto, the "2:15 by RoweUan" ' ' , 1 -a . ON THE GRIDIRON. Rounding Into Form for, '.the Contests ," Between the Colleges. New Haven, 1 Sept . 18.-Rockwell, ( bale's famous -quarterback, s arrived from Oregon yesterday and reported at once to Captain ' Rafferty.- Un-mmd-fnl of the fatigue;,incideik to a long journey, hewent into- his old position and showed almost as much, snap-as in the height of the season. With Rockwell back the Yaie coach es will worry no longer over the quar terback position. Captain' Rafferty has so many veterans . on hand now that he has decided to get . right down to scrimmaging. ,. The lther made.it impossible for the men to punt, so there was a llue up and some brisk running in the gym nasium, ' , 1 The team also rehearsed the signals, an unusual ; thing for so early in th season. .... ' Itljaca, Sept 18. Wanted, for . Cor nell, a quarterback. ' Coach Warner is on the hunt for one. , To find a good man for this p6sition is the hardest task he has before him. Brewster, who played the position last year, ". and. who ..was ...regarded as the mainstay of the ta'm, has refused to come out this (fall. He is captain of the baseball . team and intends to de vote all his spare time to the develop ment of a strong nine. Little Jarofs, who was Brewster's' -substitute, -haw failed to return, and there seems to be' no one .with a speciar aptness for the job. Princeton. N. J . Sept- lS.Twehty men have already reported to Captain D'e Witte-and Coaches Hillebrand, Holt -and Smith yesterday did a little eatching. ' punting and ' runn ing. About thirty Qf the more experienced play ers are expected to don canvas to-day. The new men are to awwf 5ie formal call for candidates next Monday. Captain De Wrtte said the prospects fbr: a strong team were good, although he understood there was very Uttle heavy material in the entering clasA Concernins: the system Of play the T gers would adopf this season,- Captain De Wltte had nothing to say. POLO IN THE EAST. THE PUGILISTS. Harry Tuthiirs Opinion of Va rious Boxers. Outlook Ig GloomyVGunningbam Might Take Providence. The sudden and tremendous hit which polo made in the middle west last winter Js naturally recalled in .the fiieht of many, of the best known polo players of thi section of the country, lured on by all kinds of salary induce- ment. and prOsoect .of .. .making hay while the sun shines. A few of the veterans, . however, have remained east and resisted the flattering offers made by the magnates of the Western league. Tom Cortor will preside over the .Chelsea district again this season, and has his hooks out for the available experienced pay ers and promising colts. Howard (Dick) Pierce and George Cunningham of. Pawtucket are at home and un to date have not been signed. Bill Con- rway is -also within reach in case he sh6uld decide to go on the surface for another season. Cunningham talked polo the other day. and in discussing the general situ ation expressed a disappointment that Providence wag not to be represented in the polo ranks this year. He ex. pressed a, willingness to undertake the management of a polo club there, and to invest a portion of the maintaining fund If the remainder can be procured from patrons of the game who care to see It perpetuated, parsons 'made money In Providence last season, but was handicapped by the elephant on his hands in the shape of the Law rence club. TheTe are many others whd share Cunningham's optimistic views, but if there Is to be anything at all doing this year It must be start ed soon, as the playing season ia near at hand, ' He -Names the- Leaders in Each Class and Those Who are Coming Billy Gardner Whips Tommy Daly Terry McGovern Has Three Matches Awaiting Him -Sid Carter Still Thinks He Can Whip Rnhlin. " Harry TutJilH, who is training Wil lie Fitzgerald, has been handling fighters for: more than a dozen years, and was a fighter himself back in the '80s. His opinions of the lights of the glove business are terse and to the point Here are some of them: "Jeffries is so big that no one can baet him till lie loses -his ability. "Gans is Hie hardest hitter of his size in the ring. He can whip any other four lightweights in one ring in one evening. ' "Young Conbett will last a couple of years more as a champion of Uttle fel lows. His hitting power will carry hi mthroug'h. "Corbett is quite a fighter yet, but he overtrained -for his fight with Jef fries, and in cotteequeaice could not recover when he was hurt. Hanion and Neil, the new Pacific coast fig'hters, are coming stars. They are both fighting machines, although only lads. " '"; "Willie Fitzgerald can beat any of the lightweights except Gans. ifitzsimmons Is looking ujst as good as ever, but is not as fat as they have been saying ne is. He is really anx ious to fight again. "The old-time. fighters did not com pare with those of to-day to my no tion, with the , exception of J em Mace. I saw him -box as cleverly when he was 65 as most of them do at 25. "McGovern was never as good as Young Corbett "The reason -fche English fighters are wMpped by Americans is that they haven't as good lieads and don't figure their men out. They don't under-? stand infigihttag." , Kid Carter stai thinks She csm beat R.uhli Here is what lie says: "De spite 'the big difference ia weight, I think I can whip Buhlin at any time inside of twenty rounds.- I had him going several times . in the short fight we bad recently, and could have gone on indefinitely." Billy Gardner of Lowell, a brother of George Gardner, bettered Ms rec ord by knocking out Tommy Daly cA Brooklyn in the twelfth round of what was to have been a 15-round bout be fore the' Criterion. A. C. of .Boston on Wednesday night Gardner was the f avor'at JO to 6. ' Gus "Rtthlm has a job. BlUj Mad-, den, who is in San Francisco, has sent for his man to come west and be matched .with , Joe Millette, Millette is a heavy weight Who has returned to Frisco from Nome. ivThey wjll bump before the San Francisco Athletic club October 23. Billy Moore, the colored light weight 'of (St Louis, is still trying to get On a match" with Jacic Hopkins, the ex -amateur lightweight champion, or r Eddie Hayes, for any number of rounds, at J35 pounds. Moore 1 will box either mn before any club offer ing a purse or he will go in private for a side bet.of $300, -J Little Terry McGovern, the one-time terror of Brooklyn, an4 a few other places; has returned to the Ting. He has three matches on the stocks, Sam my Smith , will have first chance at Philadelphia, September - 25. Then Terry will tackle Iftd Goodman in Bos ton, bf eore the Criterion club, Septem ber 30. Back to Philadelphia, Octo ber 12, to "meet : Crockey Boyle. C. H. Thompson of New London, wiho is looking after the interests of Mosey King, the ligntweight and Aus tin Rice, the feather, is anxious to match King with Martin Canole of Fail River for any number of rounds for a side bet of $500. . King fought Canole a draw; in Fall River, ' and .Thompson says that in any other city the New London boy would have re ceived the . decision. . A rattling 25-round bout between Herman Miller of Baltimore and Billy Farren of Philadelphia was decided before the Savannah A- C. of Savan nah, Ga, on Wednesday night and the outcome was a draw. The battle was interesting throughout, and m only one round -was the result bf 'the scrap in doubt This was the tweifah. Both men were, very tired and a solid punch would have ended matters then and there. , ' WILL LEAVE SHAMROCKS HERE. firaTesend Results. NEW YORK, Sept 18. Mud runner were again in demand at Gravesenct The big fields were greatly reduced by scratches, owners not caring to risk their charges in the mud. The Park ville handicap, for three-year-olds, was won by the favorite, Shotgun, who led from start to finish. Daisy Green, at 8 to l,ook the Speculation stakes by a head from the favorite, Rostand. , Frenchman Beaten by Waltbonr. ATLANTA, Ga., Sept 18. Bobby Walthour last night defeated Albert Champion, the French bicyclist in two straight five mile motor paced heats for the championship of the world. The time of . the first heat was 7m. 25 l-5s. and the second 7m. 17s., lower ing the Atlanta track record by three seconds. Racing: at Debnar Park. , ST. LOUIS, Sept 18. The weather was chilly and track heavy at Delmar. Miss Mae Day, at even money, won the September stakes, with Jordan second. It was a great race between the two horses.'- To Open Cblnpeway Land. WASHINGTON, , Sept. 18. The in terior department has about completed arrangements for opening 768,800 acres of land in the Chippeway Indian reser vation in Minnesota and will announce the date at once. They constitute a part of the Chippeway : lands segre gated, as the result of an examination by land experts, from the timber lands. The land has been surveyed and will be advertised Immediately for thirty days, preparatory to throwing them pea -to eettiejneat. Lipton's Disposition of the America Cap ChaUejaarers. CHICAGO,1 Sept 18. Sir Thomas Upton has decided to leave the three Shamrocks on this side of the ocean. According to Captain R. V. Webster, Sir Thomas since coming to Chicago has made up his mind what he wants to do with his racers. "All of them Shamrocks I., IL and ILL will be kept on this side of the ocean," said Captain Webster. "Sir Thomas is looking for bidders for Shamrocks I. and III., the first and last racers he brought over here to lift the cup. Shamrock II. is his favorite. He wants to keep her, for he feels that she made the best showing of all his racers. He has a tender spot in his heart for the way she pushed the Co lumbia in every race two years ago. The Erin will go home by way of the Azores,, but the yachts will be kept here indefinitely." OUTLOOK FOR TREATY. Ratification of Canal Pact Will Fol low Election For President. PANAMA, Colombia, Sept 18. Sen ator Obaldia, the new governor of the isthmus, who has arrived here from Bogota, in an interview said: "I consider the election of General Reyes for the next presidential term as the only solution to the Panama canal difllculty. If he is elected, as is wished by the whole republic, there is not the slightest doubt that the treaty will be ratified by. the next congress. "Before leaving Bogota 1-b.ad several conferences with the American minis ter, who agrees with me, and I am sure that he has cabled to his govern ment in regard to this important mat ter. The Bogota papers reported that the communication of the American minister, Mr. Beaupre, to Foreign Sec retary Rico wntributed to the rejection of the canal treaty. "The fact is, the rejection was the re sult of the work of ' the enemies of President Marroquin in the senate, who for political not patriotic reasons would vote against any and eVery measure proposed by the president' Shaw Instracta Collector. WASHINGTON, Sept 18. Secretary Shaw has issued a new circular of in structions to collectors 'and other offi cers of the customs regarding, the ex-, tension of ' courtesies to persons from foreign countries. The new regula tions are more restrictive than former circulars on tne subject, No courtesies are to be extended to any one except foreign ambassadors, ministers, the members, of their suits, invalids and persons arriving in charge of their dead, or. persons summoned home . in haste by news of affliction or disaster or other imperative emergency. A change, however, is made in the cases of ladies traveling alone, when prece. dence in the examination' of their bag gage is authorized. The issuance of passes on revenue cutters is allowed only in very, exceptional cases. A Lou far Chase Ended. KANSAS CITY, Mo., Sept. 18. De tectives McAnamy and McGuire have arrived here with Carey Snyder, whom they had arrested in a small town near Billings, Mont, more than a week ago. The return of Snyder was not made without a series of dramatic incidents, and his imprisonment in Kansas City how ends the chase that was com menced in May of last year and ex tended over a great part of the United States. : Snyder is charged with hold, ing up and robbing O. H. Stevens and his wife on the night of May 1, when, it is alleged, he secured diamonds and ,other. jewels valued at about $6,500. Charles E. Farrow, now a prisoner in the county jail, is said to have con fessed to the police that He was one of the robbers and implicated Snyder as the other. . ! MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Fidelity tvcri. , Danish lodge, No 103. Court Lincoln, A. 0. F. Third division, A. O. H. Speedwell lodge, K. of P. Sheridan lodge, N. E. O. P. Mizpah colony, U. O. P. F. I. O. O. F. school meeting. Catholic Literary association. Waterbury lodge, B. P. O. E. Connecticut lodge, A. O. U. W, Household Ruth, G. U: A7 M. Court Stephen J. Meany, F.' of A. . Court Richard Wagner, F. of A. Waterbury Steam Fitters and Help er's. .. ' Court Champlain, P. of A. Liberty circle, No 650, Lady Forest- ers. - Socialist party. Electricians' union. COMING EVENTS. Theatrical ' Fraternal I j5n5j 5 H JJI & 2 'S 'J1 5' fiH51' "I "X J J "J fi & Sept 12-19 Brooklyn Athletic club carnival and prom Sept 17Royal exhibition by Samuel Evans and company of Boston at A. M. E. Zion church. Sept 19 Waterbury Military band promenade. Sept 19 Gaelic Literary class first concert and dance. Nangatuck. Sept 23 St Thomas Cadets, Jr, con cert and promenade. Sept 24 Italian entertainment in Turn hall, Jefferson street. Sept 24.-Pa.trIck Sarsfield club. Em met commemoration exercises. . Sept 25-25 Stereppticon exhibition and lecture at Salvation Army hall. Sept 30 to Oct 3 Harvest festival at St Mary Magdalene's church, Oakville:" Sept 30 Ladies' auxiliary. Division No 5, A. O. H., harvest sociable and Oct 1Laurier Social club promen ade and dance. Oct 5 Dance and sociable of La- dies' auxiliary. A O. H., Coiumbr-.s hall, Nausnnick. Oct 7, 8, 9, 10 Washington Hill Ath letic club's sixth annual fair. Oct 10 St Francis T. A. and B. so ciety's fourth annual concert and dance, Naugatuck. ' . - - Oct 15 Liberty circle. No 650, F. of A., promenade. Oct 19-26 Eagles- carnival of Wa terbury Aerie 379, F. O. E. Oct 31 Prof Sullivan's opening re ception and dance, Naugatuck- Nov 2-7-Elks' bazaar, given by Wa terbury lodge, No 265, B. P. O. E., City hall., . , .:-vx.: - i' -V -.. ; :: Nov 3- 14--St Patrick's parish grand annual fair. Nov 11, 12, 13, 14-St Joseph's T. A. pocietrs animal fair. "THE GAiTES OF JUSTICE." One more and final performance of hu melodrama will 'be given at Poli's tfrfo evening. It is an interesting play and pleasing to all w4o like comedy drama. Prices are popular. . VAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. People who seek fun find it at the Jacques always, and particularly this week when there is a wealth of com edy on the bilL The leading act intro duced by Emmet Devoy and his com pany, and the second feature offered by the Fernandez-May Trio, are par ticularly mirth-provoking, but there are others. It is a show that is at tractive to all who like to . laugh. Prices are 10, 20 and 30 cents; after noons 10 and 20 cents, ladies 10... 'TJNDER SOUTHERN SKIES." To-morrow 'afternoon and evening Lottie Blair Parker's beautiful play, "Under Southern Skies," will be pre sented at Poll's. Mrs Parker, who also wrote "Way Down East" Is thor oughly familiar with southern people, their customs and manner of thought and some of her closest friends have been southerners. Mrs Parker says that "Under Southern Skies" has a f Ofxndation: in fact for it was based upon the romantic history, of a young southern girl which was related to her by one of these friends. Perhaps it is this underlying vein of truth and realilx'iA the play that has given it such vital , force. . But whatever the cause, the fact remains that "Under Southern Skies" is one of the best pay ing attractions on the road to-day. A feature of the matinee will be the' ap pearance of : M5ss Ruth. Browning as leader of the orchestra and the play ing of severalt violin solos ty her dur ing the intermission. Prices are 25 and 50 cents for the matinee, and ' in the evening 2535, 50, 75 cents and $lt MILITARY BAND PROGRAM. The Waterbury Military band will give a promenade at City hall to-mor row evening, , Saturday. . September 19. Following is the program, A. J. Lallier director: . Two-step, "M. A. O." . . . . . . . . . Stults Waltz, "We Can't Always Have the One We Love" . ...... . "Chattaway Two-step, "Blue Ribbon" Morse Schottische, "Garden of Roses" . . i i V Pratte Two-step, 'eeting to Bangor". .Hall waltz, "Sounds from Erin" ... Bennett Two-step, "Graduates" Levi Three-step, "Love's Spell" . . Strauss Two-step, "John Harvard" . . . Rodman Schottische, "Birds and the Brook" .......... ........... i . Stults Two-step, "2nd Regt, C. N. G." . . '. . . .:. ..... i ... . ...... 1 ..... i Reeves Waltz, "Woman Divine" .... Tobani Two-step, "Anona" .. Grey Schottische, "The Way to Win a Woman's , Heart" Dewitt Two-step, "Yale Boola!' ...... Hirsch Waltz, "My Maryland Queen" . i Engel Schottische, "Skipperjack Dance" , , , -, . t Inry Two-step, "Old Friend" ,. Thomas Next promenade. City hall, Water bury, Saturday, September 26. ... .' n c . ':. MOVING PICTURES. Sunday "evening at Poli's there will be air exhibition of moving pictures under the direction of the American Moving Picture Co which should prove attractive. Two miles. of films will be required to illustrate the subjects, which will foe varied between the grave ana gay. - There will be singing and other , features in addition. ,. The price will be 25 cents to , all parts of the house, and seats can be had to rndrrow or after 6 o'clock Saturday. MARV SHAW IN "GHOSTS." Seats will be put on sale to-morrow morning fCr Mary Shaw's presentation of "Ghosts" at Poli's Monday evening, and because of the - 'intense . interest aroused in this play and the fact that it is the first high, class dramatic offer ing of the season there will undoubt edly, foe a very big demand for them. Miss Shaw took the Ibsen play from the pages of good literature and made t a. living, pulsating, absorbing dra matic being. Of those who knew lit tle of Ibsen she has made admirers not only of her high art but, of the dra matist's intellectual qualities as well She has invested her portrayal of Mrs Alving in a way to make women love her. She has shown the tragedy of a strong woman's life and placed the Ib sen Tlay in the list of classics. ;She has accomplished all this by true art A woman of high personal attainments she has employed only the most legiti mate methods. "Ghosts" is a play which holds its ' audiences enthralled. It makes its patrons think and, very naturally, all do not agree with the playwright though all respect his great ability and the consummate art Of Miss Shaw and her company. "Prices are 25, 50, 75 cents, 4 $J and $1.50. ' ; ; . : . .. . - ' "DAINTY PAREE." The "Dainty Paree" Burlesquers Tuesday evening at Poli's. , A GOOD TEST. This is the waytheyarev made $2.88 -the Suit. DO rtO T3 A VTT orn'D'PPT I 80-82 Soutlx Main St ! SPECIAL FOR THIS MONTH We will make special reductions in our Tailoring department for this month. :' Have just received a full line of the latest novelties and creations in cloaking and skirtings, consisting of fancy mixtures' Zibeiines, Coverts, Scotch Plaids, Pebble and Plain Cheviots, Broad cloths, Venetians,' etc. - We' offer to make 'Ladies' "and Misses, Tailor Made Suits of any of . the above materials in the latest styles, best trimmings used, for ; ' - ' , and Upwards Perfect Fit and Workmanship Guaranteed, Our tailoring department has increased this' season . more ' than ever, as we have secured new and experienced tailors, andwe-are now prepared to turn out orders in one week's time. Skirts can be finished in one day.. NO DISAPPOINTMENT. .Be sure to call, and get prices before purchasing elsewhere. ' v IOO SO. MAIN ST. The Shapiro Furniture Co. 369 South Main Street, Opposite Meadow. , i vv ' ' . ' ' " k Has Just' Received a Large Shipment of ' V " , ' ",; The most convenient, durable, easily operated and lowest 'priced Folding Bed in the market. Constructed entirely of wrought iron, finely enameled, and "when closed can be easily moved from one place to another. We have " them in three sizes, and to show you how we can combine good quality wita low prices we are selling them at $3.45, $3.90 and $4.35. Shapiro Furniture Co. 369 South Maih Street. 1 . CASH OR CREDIT. CASH OR CREDIT. $7.50 Per lontii. We take pains io secure situationst for our graduates. NIGHT SCHOOL, $4 PER MONTHv 5TEACHERS5 Personal instruction; "'No classes. 20 TYPEWRITERS 20 Monroe s business uoiiege,. Call or write. 151 Bank etreeL ' Horse Shoeini AND GENERAL - ALL Wag on 0. DONE IN FIRS? CLASS SHIP AT "THE SMABT SET." Gus Hill's big colored organization known as "The Smart Set" will be at Poli's on Wednesday evening, present ing the brilliant musical farce comedy that has won it so much success. There are 50 people in the company, among them such well known players as Tom Mcintosh, Billy McClaln, Tom Brown. Mile Cordelia, flattie Hopkins and others. RN.Blakeslee's ico Meadow Strsat. ffOR- 'SALE'', A first class two-family house with all improvements, lot 100x100, located on corner of two streets, overlooking the city; fine location and magnificent view; owner must sell and will take $4,500. The house is finished A No 1 and cannot be built for the price asked for the property. For particulars apply to or address Carter, NO 11 EAST MAIN STREET. We- are "all ready with a - Full ilineof- Men's and Boys' Fall and Winter Clothing - Latest Styles and Fabrics and as this 4s a branch of a large man uf acturjng concern and goods ara shipped to us at very low prices wa are enabled to sell them at such lowij prices as were never seen before in this city . or vicinity." We . ask , your j Inspection yourself. and will leave the result THE Clothing & Tailoring Co 63 East Main St. ' BEN WITKOWSKI, Mgr. COMING EVE-NTS. Oct 1." S-10 p. m At Y. M. C. A., open public reception to the new physl. caV director, Erenest F. Goodyear. Auspices Women's auxiliary. Public cordially invited to greet Mr Goodyear. Oct 1 At Friendly League hall, pub- tendent faculfty of the" Friendlyl Pclll! AShOim, 180 SOUth Maitl St SMOKERS' ATTENTION. That pipe, has been a little strong for some Ume. Look at my line of PIPES, Cigar and Cigarette Holders and other Smokers' ' Articles. .Largest line in the city and prices at hardpan. Don't forget Cigars my "Ledge" and "German Boy" ; suit good Judges. . . tx