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WATERBUttY EVENING DEMOCRAT, THURSDAY, 'NOYEMBEEL 19, 1903 J
9 BASKETBALL. Bridgeport Hakes Her First Ap pearanc This Evening:. Waterbury Is Heady for the Fray and Prepared to Win North Ends and Brooklyn Will Play the Preliminary . Meriden, Still Unbeaten, Takes New Britain Into Camp Iast Night Bridgeport will make her first ap pearance here this evening, and as the Waterbury team and the Bridgeports re very closely matched it should be a corking good gome. A win by eith er i worth a whole lot at this time nd Waterbury will try hard to be the winner The teams 'stand within one game of each other and this will make the battle all the more interest In Manager jGuest says Jie will trim the Bridgeports to-night for a dead certainty and then he will send -his team after Meriden and give her the first defeat. . . The preliminary game to-night will bring together the North Ends and the Brooklyns. This will be filled with excitement and each team will have the strongest lineup possible. The preliminary will start at 8 o'clock. ' At Meriden. Meriden, Nov m Meriden defeated Vw Britain nt nisrht at the town hall. by a score of 22 to 10. The gamel was a rough one and the ew Britain team was outclassed by the Meridens In team work. This" Is Meriden's sixth straight victory. -Meriden. . .Position. New Britain. H. Martens, .right forward. .Stockholm Hall .. .... left forward. Prelle, Glerscn Kennedy . . . .. center ..... O'Donnell Hagerty ... right guard .... Law-ton C. Martens . . . left guard ...... Sperl Score. Meriden 22, New Britain 10; goals from field, C. Martens 10, Ken nedy 6, Haggerty 4, H. Martens 2, : Stockholm 5, O'Donnell 2, , Prelle, Sperl f fouls called, ott Mediden 5, ou New-Britain 7; golls from fouls, Stock holm:!.; referee, Bert West; timer, I F. Kagens; attendance, 500. EASTERN LEAGUE. . At- Putnam. . ' Putnam, Nov 19. Putnam and. Mys tic played an extremely fast game of ; basketball last, night and the game ' waswpn by Putnam 17 to. 14. (, , , ON THE GRIDIRON. SIX DAT RACE. Gus Gnerrero . and His Partner Are f . Leading in Philadelphia. Philadelphia, Nov 19. The score of the--' six-da j' race at 10 o'clock last night was as follows: ' Guerrero and Davis, 403, 16; Met kus and Fahey, 403, 13; Cavanagh and Hagieman, 888, 13: Cartwright ?-. and Williams, 350, 3; Barnes and' Loalin, S33.- 7; Harris and Craig, 325, 99; Clif ford and Brisac, 308, 7; Washington and Williams, 283. 13. i ON THE MAT. - - Harv,ey Parker Matched With the Cuban Wonder. v., It looks as if there was tpbe a real wrestling match. The Cuban Wonder and Harvey Parker were matched yes terday to ..meet -in. .a' finish bout, best two, out of three falls, no holds barred. The bout .will be decided in New York during the first week in December. CLEVELAND DISOBEYS THE LAW. Ex-Pri4at H Made Hinaclf 0Ivt bU to Arreit and Fin. , .v NORFOLK, Va.; Nov. 19. Kormer President Grover Cleveland, who is now gunning on the preserves of the Bay Back Gun club in Princess Anne county, so far has had poor luck. The probabilities are that the party, com posed of the former president, Dr. Van Dyke of the faculty of Princeton uni versity, Ernest Gittings and Andrew D. Jones of Baltimore and Joseph Bel-lnger--of ; Norfolk, will spend two more days gunning at Back Bay and return on Saturday. .w It developed in. Norfolk that Mr. Cleveland v and each nonresident mem ber of his party had laid himself, liable to arrest, and a considerable fine for violating the ; new game law of ..Vir ginia, which requires every nonresident to take out a ten dollar license before he shoots game in this state. None of the Cleveland party has obeyed this law. . Their failure to comply with it has been brought to the notice of the Princess Anne authorities, but '..they have taken no steps in the matter. The Geittsr Maid a. Difference, t SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. 19. Upsets were frequent at Oakland. The most surprising victory was that of Meeha nus in -the third race at six furlongs. In a former race he was a pronounced faverite, but made a very poor show ing. The judges called the owner, Frank Doss, and jockey, Lee Jackson, before them for explanation. Doss thought the going made a difference. The officials were satisfied and dis missed, the matter. Deljr dot Dixie Sta.lt. WASHINGTON, Nov. 19. The Dixie stakes was the feature at Bennlngs. "Father" Daly had a walkover, gallop teg OolonSay, with Odora in the saddle, ftr the course and receiving the purse. teSly Ray, the only losing favorite, had a coram an ding lead in the jumping race, but fell at the last Jump. Haater Fow4 Dead' Uatdeattaed. TONA WANDA. N. Y., Nov. 19.--The body of- an unknown man was found floating in the canal near here. The , body is that of a man about thirty-five fears of age, dressed in a hunting cos tume. There is a bad bruise over the left temple, which may have been caused byY blow or by striking some object In. falling. The fact that no money was found in the. pockets in clines the police to the theory of foul piy. Prteat Aeei Helen Gould. IRV1NGTON, N. Y., Nov. 19. A con troversy has arisen between Miss Hel en Gould and the Rev. Father Earley here because the priest forbade his par ishioners , attending a school of which Miss Gould is the patron, saying she had caused his parishioners to eat meat m i-TAds';y.: i: ;;''': f:;;,:f " ; 'V-' Every . Seat Sold for Yale and Harvard Game., 5 New Haven, Nov 19. Ralph. Bloom er, Yale's giant right guard, is out of the game for the season, and the loss has cast a gloom over Old Eli's foot ball squad. Little was accomplished by an X-ray examination of the dam aged ankle, which, was made Tuesday, beyond ascertaining that it is too bad ly wrenched to let Bloomer play again. The team in general looks better for the three days' vacation given It after its disastrous dash with Princeton last Saturday, and all of the regular eleven save Bloomer and Shevlin reported for practice Tuesday. Shevlin' bruise is severe, anil ..he Is still confined to his roasjbut be will be out to-day. The bruises received by the other players are. healing rapidly and satisfactorily Hogan will be in the game with Har vard, as his shoulder which was jammed has come around all right and ho 3 much stronger. Another such knock, however, would put him out of the game, and at an early stage. Rock well ha returned from Ardsley in per fect condition, and feels fully able to reel off some new and startling com binations when the Blue meets the Crimson on Saturday. The blow he received in the head ,last Saturday dazed him, and he was unable to run the eleven as Intelligently as he might otherwise have done. In Wall street yesterday some small bets were made m the Broad street curb market at odds of 4 to 1 that Yale will beat Harvard next Saturday. At the close of the day money was offer ing to the amount of $1,000 to $300 on Yale and $250 to $1,000 on Harvard. A bet "of $500 even was made that Har vard would not score. SEATS ALL SOLD. Cambridge, Nov 19. From 10,000 to 15,000 persons will be disappointed in their, hopes to see the Harvard-Yale game next Saturday afternoon. Thou sands Of - applicants have had their money returned and thousands more are still clamoring for a chance to Set Inside - the Stadium. Harvard men want more seats, Yale men have not half enough, and the general public has none at. all. All told there will be seats for 87,975. Of these 34,475 are in the Stadium and 3.500 in the temporary stand acros the open end of the new structure. Yale's allotment was 10,500 seats, while- 27.375 . were distributed among Harvard men. For the Harr vard seats there were more than 33.000 applicants: Th Harvard club of New York, the class of '79 andi the cheering delegation from Harvard have the seats in the 'middle, of the field. Each of the players on the 'rarslty squad wag allowed to apply for ten seats, the men on the second eleven for five, ten, coaches for ten seats and six oth ers for five. These are all choice seats. Mis Alice Roosevelt will be the guest of Miss Eleanora Sears; daughter of Frederick R. Sears. Jr. for the gam. Sb will arrive, in Boston on Saturday morning, and will leave on Monday. BrownCoald. Het Down TTl I. C. A. PROVIDENCE, I., Nov. 19. Brown was unable to defeat ' Spring field Y, M. C. A. Training school here, the final score standing a tie, 6 to 6. The visitors scored first on a fumble. Brown scored in the. second half, by clean, straight football. Brown's-in-abllity to win the game caused quite a little uncertainty as to the ( team's chances with Dartmouth at Manches ter, N. H., on Thanksgiving day. Habart, &4 Alfred, 6. . GENEVA, N. Y.i Nov .18. Hobart defeated Alfred here lh a i?n - sided football game by the scofe of 224 to 0. The Young Bluebirds of Pemberton street defeated the 'Water Streets by a score of 7 to 0. The line-up is as follows: Moriarty. center; J. Calla han, quarterback; B. Connor, full back; B. Shea, right halfback; D. Lynch, left halfback; W. Sullivan, right tackle; David Lynch; left tackle;' J. Sullivan,' right end; B. Garry, "left end? T. Murphy, right guard; T. Grif fin, left guard. They would like to arrange a game with the Tribunes. The Young Fifth Wards of Pember ton street would like to play any team in the city. The lineup is as follows: D. Lynch, center; D. Callahan, quar ter back; B. F. Grady, half back; B. Shea or B, J. Boslnham, left back; W. Connor, right guard; W. Sullivan, left guard; J. Sullivan, Markle, D Lynch center guard; F. Griffin, tackle; B. Dowling, center tackle. If anyone desires a game call on Manager D. Callahan or Captain P. Garry. r BLOWN TO BITS. Bxaloelon la Porrder Mill Kill Oae and Injmree Mlae Other. ; S WANTON, Vt.,. Nov. 19. An explo slon In the mixing room of, the Robin Hood Powder company's plant here killed one man, injured nine others and' destroyed three of the company's ,many buildings. As the dead . man, ; George Blair of Alburg, Vt, the sole occupant of the mixing r room, was blown to pieces. Superintendent Mountain hav ing leflronly three minutes before, the actual cause of tlie 'exploslon is not known. Only smaif bits of BTairs" body, which was torn to pieces, were recoveered. -' .TTkveateaedgto Blww t7p Flasa. Hotel'. CHICAGO, Nov. 19. The recently made threat o blow up the laz;a b.o,tel unless $500 was handed to the maker of the threat at a place designated was the work of Charles - Wright, accord ing to a confession which Wright made to the police. Wright, who is nineteen years old, declared that: he wrote the threatening letter at the instance of a man whose name he did not know, but whom he described. Wrighf s arrest was brought about through a second threat which he made. A decoy pack age was left for him at a saloon which he designated, and when the : young man called a detective who had been to hiding made the arrest. Shot Australian Swan. GREENWICH, Conn., Nov. 19. J. Kennedy Tod of , New York has saved Frank Voss of Brooklyn from jail. Voss was out on the sound duck shoot ing Halloween night, when some friends as a Joke directed him to .Mr. Tod's pond near by, where were two Austra Ifan swans, each valued at. $75. Voss'. killed the birds, and Mr. rrvra watch ixmn caused his arrest , THE PUGILISTS. Jack O'Brien Meets a Tartar In "Twin" Sullivan. In Two Rounds O'Brien Was Forced to Clinch to Save Himself In the Last Round O'Brien Rallied and Put It All Over Sullivan Other Fighting News. ' ' ' - I : Philadelphia, Nov 19. Jack O'Brien of this city had a narrow escape from being knocked out in a six-round bout at, the National A. C. here last night He met Jack Sullivan of Boston and was knocked . down three times with body blows. But his generalship and knowledge of the manly art, coupled with gameness, saved his reputation. Toward the latter part of the combat he wagi himself again and more than held his own. Had a decision been rendered he would have been declared the victor. This was O'Brien's first fight since his return from England. Sullivan's showing was a Tevelation and his stock took a big boost. Jack McGuigan was the referee. O'Brien opened the proceedings by jabbing the left and hooking the sanae hand on the eye. Sullivan then missed a hard right for the jaw, and return O'Brien caught him on the nose lth a right jab. O'Brien followed with a right on the neck, and. Sullivan smashed the left into O'Brien's wind. Sullivan rushed O'Brien to the ropes, but O'Brien came back with an upper cut on the chin. When they came to gether again Sullivan swung the Tight, landing Tinder the heart, and put O'Brien down. He repeated with an other right on the wind and O'Brien again went to the boards. O'Brien was weak when be arose the last time and hugged to save himself. The bell was a boon for him. -Sullivan began the second by catch ing O'Brien on the jaw with a left hook. O'Brien .retaliated .with a heavy left on the ribsnd a clinch fol lowed. Sullivan played for tie body again, nailing O'Brien twice with the right. O'Brien then came back and jarred" Sullivan with a right swing on the chin. i -::; i . O'Brien came up for the: third strong. He jabbed Sullivan three times with the left on jthe' mouth. O'Brien kept up these tactics, drawing blood from Sullivan's nose. A hard right to the Jaw and a left to the body put Sullivan down, and he took .' th e count.! When he arose he was gropey. Sullivan was In a bad way and clinched repeatedly to avoid punishment. O'Brien opened the fourth with a left jab, and the next moment appealed to the Teferee, saying that Sullivan was striking low. Fast fighting followed, Sullivan being worsted at close range. But Sullivan was gritty and aiming well, oored O'Brien again with a hard right Jo the- solar plexus. O'Brien was down for six seconds. When they re sumed hostilities O'Brien evened things up by jabbing., Toward the end of this round O'Brien again appealed to the referee, declaring ' that he was being fouled. 1 A few exchanges marked the earlier stages of the fifth round. Sullivan, kept on rushing, and O'Brien had all he could do to! avoid his rival's wild swings. - O'Brien outpointed Sullivan, btit did not have the Bostonian in any dangrer. ' - - : 1 The sixth round was full of ginger. There was a general mixing up, both scoring with effect Sullivan pegged away at O'Brien's . body, while the Quaker directed his attention to the ribs and face. . O'Brien caught Sulli van . on the jaw with the, right and sent him reeling to the ropes. : This blow took all the steam out of Sullivan and he had ail he could do to hold his hands up. O'Brien went after him, bxit it was too late, as the bell came to the visitor's rescue. That Jimmy Britt, the champion lightweight of California, is a great drawing card was again demonstrated In hi recent bout with Charley Sieger, the'IJbboken fighter. Although Sieger has ' been beaten many times the ' fol lowers' of pugilism turned out in big numbers to see the battle. The gross receipts of the show were $9,214. The followers of Aurelia Herrera, the Mexican, who recently knocked out Kid Broad, received a shock when a hitherto unknown fighter defeated their man at the Reliance A. C. Oakland, Cal, last Tuesday night. Herrera met Jack Cordell of Hayes Valley in a fif teen round mill, and although the scrap went the limit the Mexican was out pointed all the way through. For four teen rounds Cordell had the mill well in hand, but In the fifteenth and last round Herera rushed things and had Cordell on the floor twice. But each time Cordell recovered and at the finish was just as strong as when he started. Willie Fitzgerald, the Brooklyn light weight, won another fight in- Philadel phia last Tuesday night by outpointing Kid-Williams in a six-round bout. The mil! was fast throughout and both showed excellent Judgment In leading and hitting. It looked as if the com bat would end in a hurry. In the first round. Fitzgerald ruched at Williams and planted a heavy, left on the body. Williams was staggered, but pulled himself together and by clinching man aged to stick the round out. After this round it wan nip and tuck. Williams got home a couple of stingers, but there was not sufficient force behind his blows to hurt the Brooklyn man. ROCKEFELLER AT GOLF His Close Friend Describes Oil King's Method of Playing. THE LINKS A DEBATING GEOUHD. Six Caddies Walt While the Great Financier Listen1 to War Stories and Kxpoundlaars of the Mysteries of Religion Buys Stocks' Between Sentences Fanctlons of Caddies. When John D. Rockefeller, . the mil lionaire, financier and- oil king, plays golf it is one of the oddest games in the world, says the Chicago Tribune. He has two homes at Cleveland one on Forest hill, surrounded by fifteen acres of land, and the other a down town residence, where he gave $50,000 for a piece of property that he might tear down the house to give his resi dence the benefit of the morning sun. it is at his Forest hill residence that he plays golf most. The game is usually participated in by Mr. Rockefeller and Levi Scofield,' a close personal friend . of , the financier. Mr. Scofield is a retired merchant who owns a skyscraper in the heart of Cleveland. He is a veteran of the war of 1861 who has plenty of stories which he most thoroughly enjoys telling ' and to which Mr. Rockefeller never tires' of listening. '' These two men toddle about the links and talk mostly, playing at golf incidentally. , Meanwhile in , the palatial residence near by are a score of ,clerks, telegraph operators, stenographers and secreta ries who are keeping in touch with the outside world effectively. Mr. Scofield says: :J ..-. ;-. , "One time we were; playing golf to gether,, at least we were standing with our golf sticks ready to play; I was telling an incident of the war of 1861, and Mr. Rockefeller, was listening. . A girl came riding up on a 'bicycle, and Mr. Rockefeller turned to me, saying, 'Excuse me a moment ! , "The girl gave him some information; It is- Usually carefully prepared before being givenSto him,, the whole matter being condensed into a mental, pellet. He received the news and made some remark;.' The girl said, : 'But Consolidate ed Gas is selling at 96.' 'Buy said Mr. Rockefeller. The : girl turned and was1 away, and I continued my story." : Most men are satisfied if they ' can get along with ; the assistance of one boy while playing golf. Mr.' Rocke feller has six with him all the time. Mr. "Scofield is likewise authority for this statement of the function's which each performs. Two boys carry the sticks; 'which are of great' variety;- a: .third carries a basket of balW for ""rise' in case one is missed; the fotfrth runs after the; balls when they have been hit wild, for Mr. Rockefeller is : not a scientific golf player and often makes A wild shot; the fifth pushes a bicycle, upon which 'Mr. Rockefeller rides from one part of the links to another, and. the sixth carries a basket contain ing a large piece, of immaculate cheese cloth with Which Mr.. Rockefeller re moves the perspiration when he is warm. The bicycle boy must be a sturdy chap because the richest1 man in the world seldom pedals his bicycle, having the boy push him5 from one place to the other. , But boys are .irresponsible animals and , care as little for the comfort of the founder, of the Standard Oil.com-. pany as; they do for any other, task-t master. Consequently when the war stories of Mr.. Scofield are too long and not interesting enough to hold the boys themselves they wander afield to.be re called presently by the stern tones of their employer The latter might pos sess histrionic powers Judging, from the deep, resonant tones he uses in re calling turbulent yOung America; '; ' J ; The golf" links seem ito be the debas ing, ground for the great financier -and his closer friends. Mr. Scofield dis plays his war1 record, while the Rev. Charles A. Eaton of ten expounds there some of the -mysteries of religion,.;-engaging the great i financier in debates upon some of the technicalities of the ology. Mingle these with, the pastime, add stock buying and Belling, and golf becomes ; really an : interesting and a complicated game Worthy of " even a great financier. ' But his stomach what about that all Important organ? The world has gone mad over the Rockefeller stomach. It Is the most important and most disA cussed center of digestion in the world today. Mr. Scofield says it Is an or derly, well behaved stomach, perform ing its functions splendidly. He says that, of course; Mr. Rockefeller has to eat with care, as every man should, but he denies himself nothing and suf fers nothing. Committed Forgery In Prison. STIILWATER, Minn., Nov. 19. O. S. Cla!L and William D. Lord, Inmates of the state prison and working In the thrasher factory,, committed forgery to considerable amounts while in prison and were indicted by the jury. They both pleaded guilty and were sentenced to two more years in prison, to com ;mence when their present terms expire. Mr. Cridler Sees King; Peter. BELGRADE. Servia, Nov. 10. King Peter received in audience Commission er Cridler of the St. Louis exposition. His majesty said he would gladly see Servia represented at St. Louis and promised to recommend the ministers to favorably consider the question. Oomes's Sixty-fourth Blrthdar. ' HAVANA, Nov. 19.-A stream of visitors, called on General Gomez and congratulated him oh his sixty-fourth birthday.- - A IilVely Corpse. "Taking me to the graveyard?" asked John Nelson of East St. Louis the oth er morning when he awoke in Kurrus' dead wagon. - A , , The driver almost fell off .his seat. Looking around, lie saw Nelson sitting upright In the wagon, rubbing his eyea in a dazed manner. "No; I'll take you home now," the driver answered. " 'Tisn't necessary," said Nelson. "I'li walk there.", . And he jumped out and disappeared down the street. Tendency Toward Red. Certain tints of -red. are' having a great vogue, though other shades are considered in bad taste, says the New York Press. The purplish tinge is fash ionable, but the pure vermilion' seldom is worn. The most daring frocks In cerise and plum color are worn in the ' street. ' A Witty Rejoinder. Representative Fred Landis of 'Indi ana, who said be-had come to congsess because there was nothing else to do, is thin, says the Washington corre spondent of the New York World.; He was sitting in a street car when a fat man came in and sat down in his lap. ..'T beg your pardon," , said the fat man.- ' -: r. . -"rt's air right," Landis replied. "But: tell roe, did you think J was painted on' ihe bench?" , A Sure Slarn. . - Maud And so you think Lord Moldy castle loves you. Has he told you so? Ethel No,, but his solicitor called on Dun's and . Bradstreet's for papa's financial standing.. ChicajgoTribune. FOR A. BAD COLD. If you have a bad1 cold you ueed a good reliable medicine like Chamber lain's Cough Remedy to loosen and re lieve it, and to aJlay the irritation and Inflammation of the throat and lungs. For sale by all druggists. TIME TABLE. HIGHLAND DIV'SIOI. Traing leave Meadow street station for Boston, Hartford and way stations at 7:00 and 838 a .m.; 12:38, 330, 8.-07 i. ta. " ' , :' -x ' Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston. Hartford and way stations at 8.-05, 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, 6:20 and 7.8 p. m. Trains leave Meadow street station for New York. Fishkili Landing,. Dan bury and way stations at 8:13 a: m. andX:50 and 6:24 p. m. Iralns arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Fishkili Landing, Danbury and way stations at 8 56 a. to.; 12.34 and 8:04 r. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. .rt-f7 Meadow street station at 810, 10:05 a. m.; 2:00, 5:05 and 7:00 p. m. . Anrlve at. Meadow street station at 00. 11:30 a.vtn.;! 4.-50, 6:50 and 8:50 MERIDEN BRANCH. Trains leave Dublin street station for Mlddletown and way stations at 9.05 a. mi and 6:15 p. m. , ' Trains arrive at Dublin street station from Mlddletown and way stations at 7:50 a. m. and 8:58 p. m. ' , Trains, leave Dublin , street station for. New Haven by Way of Cheshire at J;00tr 8343, 11:10, a. m.. 1:50, 4:01 p. m. i .Trains, arrive at Dublin street sta tion from New Haven by way of Cheshire at 933 a. tn.; 1:05, 820, 6.O0. 7:45 p. m, - StTNDAY TRAINS. Leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50 a. m.: 5:50 p. m. -' ' . . . ' . Arrive at Dublin street station from New Haven by, way -of Cheshire at 9:30 a. m.: 8:50 p. m. ! KATJQATTJCjK- DIVISION. C ; Trains leave Bank street station 'tor New York, Bridgeport,' New Haven and other places south at 635. 7:55. 10:52 a, m.; 1:40, 3:05, 4:40, 6:15 and 8:00 p. m. Trains Arrive at Bank street station from New. York Bridgeport, New Ha ven "way stations at 7:14. 8:23. 9:05', 10:58 a. m.; 1:24, 3:40, 5:2d, 6:30, 6:48, 8:48 p. m.: 12:39 a, m. - . Trains, ien've . Bank street sta Hon for tVinsted and way stations at 8:25, 10:59 a. m.; 3:41. 5:23 (Watervllle on ly). 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street station from Wlnsted and way stations nt fi:S5 7:55, 10:52 a. m.; 3.-05, 5:4" (Water vllle) 6:15 p. m. ' - ' m Ttalns leave -Bank street station for Waterfown; and way stations at 6:4K, 8s28vf U08 a. m.; 1:30. 3:45, 5:10, C:12, 6:53. 8:53 and 1120 p. m. ; Trains arrive at Bank street , station from Wntertown and (way stations t 6:40, 7:47, 10:31 a. m.; 1:00, 2:56, 4:30, 5:52, 6 7:45, ll:16p. m. SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Bank street station for New York. Bridgeport and New IrTi nt 7:05, 8:30 a.1 m.; 1:30, 5:13 and 8:00 p. in.-f' ' ,-'---,--: ;'- - i ; . Arrtv atBanfr street station from Kew YorkJBrideeport and Npw Haven at :53.a. nM 1:13,, 7:52 9.35 p. m. Leave. Bank street station for Wafer town and way stations at 9:58 a. m. and S03 p. m. y . Arrive at Bank street station fram Watertown ' and way stations at a. m. and 4:58 p. m. , . U f YQU, can -go .anywhere on any occasion as a well dressed man, and whether you' can afford an With a Good Hat and - Overcoat. $8 OR $28 ONE, U., S. & Co. guarantee to pleasa you with the best' goods, 'best make .and.-, trimmings, and a bet : ter fit or ' YOUR MONEY BACK " Can You Do Bettci ;.: - ' - ;.. . ' Than That. : ; - fr l :: -! ! ' 89- 93 BANK STREET! 80-82 South Main St VS. REE TURKEY 7- hJ Wt Kit 1 Turkeys are very higfv but we have them and giW them away free in order to better advertise our r - LOTH-INQv We give a Turkey with every sale of , a Suit or Over coat from $10 and up. All goods are marked in plain1 figures and acknowledged to be the cheapest out, ; Ypu will need , a Turkey, and you are welcome to one by calling oh y v . ? ;- ,Vt',Kt v i ' - CLOTHING The Fanious - Union & TAEORIK ' , . f , 4,. I.j :. . li .. .. 63 East Main St. Ben Witiowskr Manager, GO 'RONBREM. (REGISTERED TRADE MARK:) . A non-alcoholic life renewer, from the recipe of a celebrated Carlsbad physician. 1 . . - ) Ironbrew is a combination, of .vegetable tonics and delicious aromatics, enriching' and 'strength ening the blood, muscles, brain, regulating-the .stomach and nervous system, relieving headache, r nausea, dyspepsia, sleeplessness; general debility, 'and on account of its , life .and .health renewing properties, the most valuable tonic and delicious beverage ever offered, to the public. Bottled by Charles , bchabel,. South Meriden, Conn,, ' also Eagle Brewed Weiss Beer. ' ' ' ' - '-. For Sale at.All First.Class Cafes. r SMOKERS 9 ATTENTION. That pipe has been a little strong for some time. Look at my line "of PIPES, Cigar and Cigarette Holders and other Smokers Articles. Largest ' line in the city and prices at hardpam Don't forget Cigars my "Ledge" ant "German Boy'V snit good Judges. " . Paul Asheim, 180 South Main St i f f . ' v JU . : . , Egyptian .:r;r i::'lV. ; U CIQARE,TTE.S : !) Tfev The best cigarette ePer made in the:, V j Ngjf ' East or smoked ! in ' i""' the West. V -TT ljJSjJ' . 10 for 15 cents.' All, fJKi ((PTU Cork Tips or Plain. : , - : , Save the s Coupons. Vv"