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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. THURSDAY, JUNE 16, 1904.
THE THE DIAMOND. HOLYOKE BADLY BEATEN Worcester Admlnsters a Se vere Thrashing Spring field Also Worsted. Worcester, June 16. None of the 431 persons who fought for a. chance to enter the grounas w-uo.v oar. championship ability tucked away in the Holyoke men of mystery. In three visits here the champions have amass ed three runs. The Bryan revival of 16 to 1 was followed by a C to 1 show. Thoughts of salary installment worked several of the locals into- high dudgeon. Every member of the oi cester class, barring the fragile Ac Jorslni, ripped off at least two misery makers for Kane. The Amhent man ! v- ia timM. the total sack Uccumulation by the swat me hod reaching 26. Turner ana t mun three attacks. ' . During the game Pop Slater and Heine Batch got deeply into a contest. The competitors were supposed to ao as much dallying as possible and at tempt to establish a new world s rec ord for misplays on one chance at. the leather. The result was a tie at two. In the fifth inning Turner's hit got away from Batch,. That resulted in an extra base. Then Heine threw over Scbincel's head and allowed two men to score. Because of this fact Batch appears to be entitled to the Roda checks because Pop's double display of misplay making off one man didn't get anyone into the run column. P6p bad bis chance in the eighth. He escaped coming in contact with Terry Rogers's lilgh fly. Terry reached first nnfoiv ond continued toward, second ) Pop hurled over second base and Rog- Sers reached tnira. tie scuck iuere. iilTS Dy cscmncei, ijuimy Patrick built the lone tally for the champs. The Hottoke feature was the work of Harry Bporlng at the gate. Nothing got by him. The score: Worcester. ' A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E. Turner, rf 4 3 2 2 0 0 Murphy, If ....2 0 2 3 ... 0 0 Dyer, ss .......5 1 1 4 1 1 Crolius, lb 5 119 0 0 Rogers. 2b 5 1 1 1 3,0 Connolly, c 5 0 2 4 1 0 Accorsinl, 3b ...5 1 0 1 1 1 Plank, Cf ..... .4 2 3 3 0 0 McGill, p 4 2 2 0 1 0 30 11 14 27 7 2 Holyoke. A.B. R. B.H. P.O. A. E. McAndrews, ss 4 0. 1 0 5 2 Fitzpatrick, 2b 4 0 2 2 . 4 0 Batch, If ..,.. 4 0 0 3 ,0 3 Slater, lb ....:3 0 0 11 0 2 Dowd, rf .4 0 2 0 0 0 ,Bertwhlstle, cf 4 0 0 3 0 0 Schincel, c ... .3 1 031 0 Kane, p 4 0 10.3 0 Landy, Sb . 4 0 2 2 2 0 34 1 8 24 15 7 Worcester .....3 3 1 0 4 0 0 0 11 Holyoke 00 0 0100001 V Two base hits, Fitzpatrick, Dowd, Murphy, Plank, McGill, Turner; three base hit, Rogers; stolen bases, Mur phy Dyer, Connolly; sacrifice hits, Murphy 2; double play. Dyer to Cro lius; bases on balls. McAndrews, Sla ter, Schincel, Murphy; struck out, by Kane 2; umpire, Merrick; attendance, GOO; time, 1:25. , At New Haven. ?vew Haven, June 16. New Haven made only one, run yesterday,. but that was 'enough to give them the game with Hartford. Connell made a single in the third inning. He stole second and then a two-bagger by Hayward gave toe wanderers tneir only score. Good fielding on the part of the visit ors, kept the score down. Quinn pitch a good game and was given good sup port. Parkins was also steady in the box. Bannon slammed out a three-bagger which was the feature of the gaino. New Haven made four errors -while the visitors made only one. In the last inning Hartford came very near scoring. A man was on third and an other reached second base, but owing to the steady wprk of Quinn and the support given him by the other mem bers of the team, the Hartford players were saved from crossing the plate. The attendance was very large yes terday, considering it was circus day. The score: R.H.E. New Haven 00100000 1 8 4 Hartford ...0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 4 1 Batteries Quinn and Ahearn; Par kins, Bunyan and King; umpire, Mul cahy. ' At Bridgeport. Bridgeport, June 16. -It Ioofcefl at one time yesterday afternoon at .New field park as if little Kllleen was go ing to get his bumps for the first time this season, and to'lose his record or every game won. .The visitors found his twisters easier than usual to reach and it was seen that the little fellow was not as steady as was his wont. But for the fine coaching he got from O'Rourke he mlcrht have hfen hut tart I Ollt Of thA hflY Till Tin r.-o a 1,.,. oi.rt.wj cuuuku, ouii me story or tne jrame yesreraay was that he was not batted out of the. box; also that the stlckmen for the Orators came to' the rescue nobly and saved the little fel low's hash. For all those favors .and others past and to come Kllleen must be thankful. The Orators won 'the game by the narrow margin of 6 to 5. It wag not a great victory or defeat. The score: R.H.E Bridgeport 11001030 li 3 Meriden ...0 0100310 05 7 3 Batteries Kllleen and O'Rourke; McCrane and Theisen; umpire, Ken nedy. NEW ENGLAND LEAGUE. At Manchester Manchester" PL i New sir l iff Bedford 1. At Concord -Fall River 9, Concord 2. At Lawrence- Lawrence 18, Nashua 13. At Haverhill naverbni 3, Lowell 1. TING NATIONAL LEAGUE. At New York St. Louis , 0000140005 New York....... 01. 0 100000 2 Batteries Taylor and Grady; McGinnlty and Bowerman. -At Boston Chicago.... 3000000008 Boeton 001000014 Batteries Wetmer and Kllng; Willis nd Needham. At Brooklyn Cincinnati......... 0 000000000 Brooklyn 0 2 0 0 1 0 0 1 4 Batteries Hahn and Peitz; Garvin and Ritter. . v Second game- ' Cincinnati. 2011001005 Brooklyn 8 8 0 1 1 2 0 0 10 Batteries Harper and Pelts; Cronin and Ritter. At Philadelphia Pittsburg!. 0 0 0 1 2 2,2 1 19 Philadelphia 001 2000003 Batteries Leever and Phelps; Duggleby and .Roth. TABLE OF PERCENTAGES. Clubs. W. L. P.C. Chicago 30 16 .652 New York 80 17 .638 Cincinnati. 81 19 .620 Pittsburg....,...; 25 22 . 632 St. Louis 22 ' 22. .BOO Brooklyn 21 29 .420 Boston.... 18 29 .383 Philadelphia .....10 33" .232 AMERICAN LEAGUE. At St. Louis' New York 0 000000101 St. Louis.......... 2 0 1 0 0 0 0 8 6 Batteries Hughes and McGulre; Pelty and Kahoe. At Chicago Boston. 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Chicago.... 2 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 8 Batteries Young and Criger; Altrock and McFarland. At Detroit . ' . Philadelphia...... 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 00 Detroit 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 11 Batteries Henley and Schreck; Dono van and Buelow. At Cleveland Washington 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0.00 Cleveland.. 1011210 3 8 Batteries Dunkle and Drill; Donohue and Abbott. TABLE OF PERCENTAGES. Clubs. V. L. P.C. Boston .33 IS .674 Chicago 29 21 .680 New York....; 26 21 .653 Philadelphia 26 21 .653 Cleveland 24 21 .633 8t. Louis i 22 23 .489 Detroit ; 20 27 .426 Washington........... 8 38 .174 EASTERN LEAGUE?. At Buffalo Buffalo 7; Rochester 3. At Baltimore Baltimore 4, Provi dence 0. . . . NEW YORK J3TATE LEAGUE. At Binghamton llion 2, Bingham ton 1. At Syracuse Syracuse 2j,.Utica 1. Other games postponed on account of rain. . HUDSON RIVER LEAGUE. At Hudson Saugerties 2, Hudson i. At Newburg Newburg 7, KInkston 1. At Paterson Paterson 2, Pough keepsle 1. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. -At Columbus First game, Colum bus 3, St Paul 2; second game, St Paul 3, Columbus 1. At Toledo First game, , Toledo 2, Kansas City 1; second game, Toledo 3, Kansas City 2. ' At Indianapolis Indianapolis i 8, Milwaukee 3. . , -At Louisville Minneapolis 3, Louis ville 2. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Des Moines Omaha 5, Des Moines 2. At Denver St Joseph 6, Denver 4. COLLEGE BALL GAMES. At Williamstown. Williamstown, Mass, June 16. Wil liams defeated Holy Cross 11' to 5 yesterday in a game that was inter esting until the seventh inning, when the Berkshire men made seven runs, chiefly through errors of Holy Cross. The score: R.H.E. Holy Cross 0 0 0 0 2 1 1 1 0 5 8 8 Williams ..1 1 0 0 2 0 7 0 1 11 8 4 Batteries T. Noonon and P. Noonan Wester velt and McCarthy. At Cambridge. Cambridge, Mass, June 16. In a game abounding in errors Harvard yesterday defeated the Carlisle Indians on Soldiers field 14 to 4. The score: R.H.E. Harvard ..2 0 0 0 6 2 0 4 14 13 8 Carlisle . .0 1 0 0 0 a 1 2 0 4 7 7 Batteries Castle, Coburn and Stephenson; Quigley, Charles and Green. At Princeton. R.H.E. Virginia ...0 10000020364 Princeto.n .0 2 1 1 0 0 1 3 412 8 4 Batteries Grinninger and Houston; Underhill and Cooney. .. . t At Frovidence. Amherst . ..3 0 2 0 0 0 1 0 2 8 8 1 Brown , 1010OO0O 1 3 10 5 Batteries Tift and Smith; Newell and Amidon. At Bethlehem. R H B Lafayette 22102620 O-v-15 11 1 Lehigh ...2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 O 265 Batteries Updegrave and Roberts; Gauss, Starkey and Landes. AFTER WORCESTER PLAYERS. Worcester, June 10. The Worcester baseball team is still intact, but how long it will remain so is a matter of doubt. The salaries were due . the players last night, but they were not forthcoming and several members of the team are seriously considering a jump into the Pennsylvania Independ ent league. A. G. Doe, manager of the New Bedford team, together with James Bowen, one of the owners of that team, are in the city endeavoring to get some of the players if the Wor cester team is broken up. They have plenty of cash with them and are in constant communication with Mana ger Kittredge. Mr Doe states that he does not wish to take part in stealing any players from the Connecticut league, but if the Worcester men are for sale he will gladly purchase their release. He wants Dyer, shortstop; Rogers, second base; Tighe. first baso, as captain and manager; McGill and Plank, pitchers, and Connolly, catcher. Charles Atherton, manager of the Montreal team, is also here to pur chase players. He would like Dyer to play second base and, if be cannot get him, will take Rogers. It was Jack Tighe last night who persuaded the players to remain together and not take any hurried action. The league has given the Worcester management until June 20 to pay salaries and if they are not paid then the league.will NEWS. take the franchise and in order to re tain the players will doubtless pay them in, full. Tuckey of New Haven has won ten games out of thirteen. Cassldy,, who succeeded Henry in center field for Springfield, has a bat ting average of .131. Billy Lauder, formerly oiL the New York and Philadelphia teams, is now engaged in selling mineral water. Ira Thomas, catcher last year for the Hartford team, now with Provi dence, has a batting average of .255. Landy, who was with the Hartford team apart of last season, now with Holyoke, has a batting average of .174. Joe Corbett has thus far failed to show any of his Baltimore form as a pitcher for the St Louis National league team. ; ... Catcher Marshall released by the Philadelphia National league team, has signed with McGraw's New York team. Quito a jump from the bottom to the top. The championship race in the Na tional league Is decidedly interesting among the first three clubs. -After Pittsburg ge7 going right it will fig ure in the race. Washington has offered to trade Pitcher Hillebrand, the.fanmus Prince ton college player for First Baseman Bransfield of the Pittsburg team, but the offer was refused. The Boston Americans are winning with as much regularity on the road as they did at home. It will require some fine ball playing to beat them out in the pennant race. There is trouble in the Toronto team, and it is said that Manager Irwin la slated for release, as he is held re sponsible for the poor showing which that team has made so far. On the percentage of games won and lost the most effective pitcher of each team are as follows: Karns, Hartford; Long, New London; MeCrane, Meri den; Hess, Springfield; Vickers, Hol yoke; Tuckey, New Haven; McLean, Worcester, and Kllleen, Bridgeport. Luyster, who jumped the Hartford team last week, pitched for the Perth Amboy, N. .J., independent team Sun day afternoorfagainst the strong Pat erson team and won his game 13 to 4. Besides pitching. a good game, his ter rific batting was the feature of the game. , . . . . .'. " Killeen of Bridgeport, whom Hart ford knocked out of the box recently, leads the league in the percentage of games won, having won fivefold lost none, c McLean of "Worcester has won eight of the nine games he has pitched and Mc Gill of the same team has won ten out of twelve. ' ' , , Detroit recently paid Chicago $1,200 for Huelsman. Then Gomiskey asked for $500 more as the draft price paid the minor league club from which he was secured, and Detroit paid this, too. But, Comiskey wanted more an option on the; player at the end of the season if he made good at the price that Detroit paid. That was going be yond the limit, so Detroit returned the player to Chicago. v WOMEN WHO PLAY GOLF. "But how do I look when I'm playr ing?" This is never a. man's question.. Whether a woman is more vain or more honest is not the point. That is debatable ground. But the quality, of her playing is no longer debatable, and therefore her anxiety to look .well on a golf course is no desire on, her part to patch up bad playing by a pictur esque pose. ' And to wish to Iook well on the course is the last thing to count as discredit. To look as well as one can is a part of one's payment' for one's social keep, in golf as other where. When a woman is 'dancing, dining or driving, she frankly wants to look well. Riding, half her pleasure is spoiled if she presents a sorry figure on her mount. Why in the world then, should not a woman hope to look well while she is an ob served figure out in the middle of a green course, playing her best golf? Graceful golf among women is made up chiefly of negative virtues. It involves a great religion of "Be careful not to do various things." And one of the first of these is "Be careful not to pose." For the woman who tries, by main strength, to re member to be graceful at every stroke, is likely to defeat this end and the game as well. Graceful golf lies deeper than- this. It must be striven for in the early practice, and must become a part of the actual way a woman plays, "and not a remembered effort every time. For instance, the woman who stands for a full second with her club upraised, and who exe cutes a little curve of shoulders or head, ending her stroke with ever eo tiny a flourish, presents a far less at tractive appearance than the player who is honestly awkward. Moreover, as soon as a woman is beset with a desire 'to be graceful at golf without having worked hard to insure grace, she is certain to try for a certain deli cacy of stroke which nearly always results in topping. -t "Be careful not. to hurry," is a sec ond negative injunction which sounds so alluringly simple, but whose diso bedience is responsible for many an awkward play. The woman golfer Is unlveisally a believer In her oyn.luck, If she can play well at all; so she rushes into her stroke without the one moment's consideration that is so necessary, as if She trusted to some kind spirit to lean outof the air and conduct . her ball cupward. Some times the spirit does; but that hurried, pell-mell stroke is never "pretty." Be fore a stroke, she who hesitates de liberately .and not nervously is, not lost, but graceful. Outing. X bead Itcat at Graveiend. NEW YORK, Juno 16. The third dead heat of the year was run at Gravesend in the thlrS 7--, vrli-n Agile and Red Friar Came to the finish on even terms, and the Judges were unable to separate them. The purse was divided. , ,The Myrtle stakes, the feature of the closing day of the Brooklyn Jockey club meeting, was won in a driving finish by Sheriff Bell, at 10 to 1. Flammula, heavily played, made the pace to the last slxteentv pole, where Burns brought Sheriff B' MX and won by a head. THE PUGILISTS. MAY BE r NO BATTLE Jeffries Cannot Get Ready This Month, Says His Manager - Munroe May Claim Forfeit. Harbin, via San Francisco, June 16. If James J. Jeffries does not make gQod on June 30, Jack Mmme wrlll claim the forfeit of $2,500 and the heavyweight championship of the world.' The championship battle between James J. Jeffrie and Jack Munroe may never come off. Billy Delaney said late last night that he entertained little hope of gettlnar his man in shape this month, which mav mean calling off the big flghf The champion's knee is in a bad way, and the doctor thinks an operation will be necessary. While Jeffries was able to get around yesterday, he looked anything But the picture of health. The injured leg has caused the big fellow no end of pain, and go far as moving around on it is concerned without showing signs of distress, that is simply out of the question. He doeR not sleep well, and is making weight fast. . When Dr Devenln called yesterday morning, he decided to pierce Jeffries' knee with a sharp needle arm draw off the matter which had formed there. This was a painful operation, but the champion stood it well and the doctor extracted considerable watea from the injured kneecap. Jeff will be confined in bed for five 6r six days, and will have to remain very quiet. At present the knee is very painful, and in speaking of this, Jeff said: "The operation was serious, but I am satisfied.that it wa the best thing to do. Now I must remain quiet for six days as a result." FITZ BEAT DOUGLASS. Toledo, O., June 16. Willie Fitzger ald of Brooklyn got the decision ver Fred Douglass of Savannah here Tues day night aftor ten rounds . of fast fighting. . Fitzgerald got a shade in the opening round and kept Increasing it as the fight progressed, having Douglass weak at the sound of the final gong. Fitzgerald did all the leading, and the southerner clinched to save himself time and time again. Fltz put Douglass to the floor in the third with la right chop on the jaw. Douglass weighed at least ten pounds more than his opponent and this extra weight .helped him immeasurably. In a six-round preliminary Willie Gibbs made a chopping block of Al vie Beau ben of Detroit and crot the decision. FITZPATRICK-SIELOFF DRAW. Chicago, June 16. Otto Sieloff and Dick Fitzpatrick furnished the wind up of the Empire club boxing show Tuesday night, and at the end of six rounds of interesting milling Referee Abe Pollock called, the bout a draw. The" bout wtas eyen. throughout, with Otto doing all the forcing and Iiek doing most of the clean work. The first, third and sixth rounds were Sie loff's. and the second, fourth and fifth credited to Fitzpatrick. There were no knockdowns during the contest. KIRKE AND DONOHUE DRAW. ' Bangor, Me, June 16. Mike KIrke of this place and "KIk" Donohue; of Portland went twelve fast rounds to 'a draw here Tuesday night. YANKEE TARS BOX FOR KING. Lisbon. June 16. American 1 jackiea from the Kearsarge and Alabama boxed several fast bouts on the ath letic grounds here Bt the request of King Carlos of Portugal. Rear Ad miral Barker. United 'States Minister Dryan and other diplomats were Hi the audience. . .. A dancing reception on the Kear sarge followed the athletic' games, of which the boxingi -was a part. ; . DECIDING $400,000 WAGER Finn Hearing New YoirK on WalKing . . Trip From Pacific Coast. Erie, Pa, June 16. Franz Emanuel M. Kevekas of San Francisco, passed through here yesterday on a walking trip. He Is a Finn, aged 50 years, and will arrive in New York Monday ahead of his allowed time of fiAre months and twenty-five days. He started. Febru ary 15. Kevekas left with $1.01. When he gets to New York he will have $2,500, and his employer, a millionaire, will have won a wager of $400,000 made with ' another San Francisco million aire. Keveka has letters from mayors and chiefs of police of all the big cities along his route. s Mis Zimmerman Ileat 121 Markamtdn NEW YORK, June 16. Miss Amelia Zimmerman, dauirtsr Cf Gus Zimmer man, the champion rifle shot, won a cup at the national schuetzenfest at Hoboken. N. J., by making a score of 57 out of a possible CO on the man's target. Her father was runner up, with 55. Miss Zimnierman had 121 male op ponents. On Kenllworth Track. BUFFALO, June 16. Three favor ites won at Kenil worth, McGrathiana Prince capturing the feature in a hot finish. ... Mia Swentiel Wedded Secretly. BRIDGEPORT,. Conn., June 16. It is announced that Miss Margaret Swentzel, daughter of the Rev. Henry C. Swntzel, D. D., of St. Luk's Epis copal church, Clinton avenue, Brook lyn, ms married last .January te Wil liam A. Cable, son of Arthur J. Cable, a wealthy' real estate dealer of this city. TfTl I ?ke VV ilnC J P 'enow! Don't look so dull! IT Clear up your brain ! Just one of Ayer's Pills at bedtime. Irs all yoa need. Mild, gentle. Acts airectiy on tne VRESTLIWG. CONRAD POSTS HIS FORFEIT His BacKer, William Mc Henna, Wants Brennan and His Friend to Come to Time. William McKenna of Oakville was a caller at the Democrat office this morn ing in the interest of Conrad, the Oak ville wrestler, who is anxious to meet young Brennan of this city. It will be remembered that Conrad and Brennan met at the first smoker given by tne Empire Athletic club. Conrad won two falls, from Brennan on that occasion, but as both falls were taken off the mat, which was a small one, and as a prior agreement had been made that all such falls should count, Brennan and his friends believed that had mat been larger Conrad would neve have secured the falls. Strong in this opinion, Jesse Foley and , Brennan. called at the Democrat office the next day and issued a challenge to Conrad to wrestle for $100 a side.' Conrad and his backer, William McKenna, quickly responded to this challenge and met Jesse Foley in the Democrat office one evening last week and stated that they were ready to- do business. ' Foley stated that Brennan was not then in the city and be could not make a match until he could he consulted, ana the matter of arrangements was post poned until Wednesday or Thursday evening of last week. No word has been received since from either Foley or Brennan. This morning McKenna deposited a forfeit of $25 with the snortlne editor of the Democrat to hlna a match with Brennan for $100 a side. Conrad will not wrestle Brennan for less than $100. and the forfeit will be left up long enough for it to be cov ered by the Brennan backers. In regard to Brennan and tne anove forfeit it is said that the young Wa- terbury wrestler is willing to meet Conrarl for the amount stipulated, but he has not the money to back himself, and unless some of the sports or tne city who want to see a good finish matot. take -old of the matter and Put tip the $100 the match will probably fall througn. une nunnrea aounrs i . whole lot of money, but as Brennan made the flrsf statement of the amount to be wrestled' for, the Cofirad contin gent do not feel like malting it less aim state emphatically that they will not. Tt 1 now im to the snorts or" to some club to "back Brennan for the amount named. COLUMBUS ISk DISCOVERED. Watermirvl Conn. June 15, 1904. Sporting Editor Evening Democrat: Last Monday evening's Democrat rnntnined a storv about a plumber who calls himself a wrestler and 'goes My the name of Kid Munroe. I challenge this hot air (Kid Munroe) to a wrest ling -match for the 110-pound cham pionship of New England, which Kid Munroe claims to hold. I stand ready to make the match at any time he wishes, and would be glad to meet him at the Evening Democrat office to make the match, and will back myself for from $50 up to $200. If he accepts mv challenge I will be very glad to take him on in three weeks' time. This Kid Munroe claims to be a champion wrestler, but he does not know as much as my pet cat about wrestling. So it looks like easy money for me if we are matched. Yours truly. . i YOUNG COLUMBUS. BICYCLING. MOHAN CONTINUES TO BREAK MANY RECORDS v Caanbridge, Mass, June 16. Jimmy Moran of Chelsea last night won the twenty-five mile small motor paced race at Charles River park, defeating Will- , Stlnson of Cambridge, Basil Deguichard of Paris, France, Beuuy Munroe of Memphis, Tenn, L. Mettling of Roxbury and Sammy Sulklns of Boston. Moran also broke all records from six to twenty-five miles, inclus ive, covering the full distance in 34 minutes 4 4-5 seconds. Stinson led at the start, and for two miles, but was easily passed by Moran, who held the lead to the finish, winning from Stin son, who was second, by a mile and one lap. Deguichard was a lap behind Stinson, and Munroe four laps behind the latter. Mettling was in second place when his pacing machine broke down and he was forced to ride un paced, as was Sulkins, . whose motor broke before the start. WALTHOUR BEATS CHAMPION. Atlanta, Ga, June 16. Bobby Wal thour of Atlanta won the twenty-mile straightaway motor-paced race from Albert Champion of Paris at the Stad ium here Tuesday night In 27 minutes and 30 seconds. , ANOTHER TEN EYCK. Worcester, June 16. Another of the famous Ten Eyck family, one of the greatest families of oarsmen the world has ever seen, will make his de but this summer as a sculler. The boy, who promises to take the place of, Edward Hanlan Ten Eyck. the first foreigner to win the diamond sculls at ueniey, is youna Jim Ten Eyck. He is named after his father. James A. Ten Eyck. the former cham-Dion oarsman. It is proposed to start young Jim in the intermediate single scull race at the national regatta to be held at St Louis In August. The boy Is only 16 years old, but weighs 160 pounds and is unusually well- developed. His style of sculling is. considered smooth er than that of his brother Ned, and a host of admirers watch him in his dally practice on Lake Quinsigamond. His father and brother will both aid in hlB training, which will not begin actively until after July 4. as Jim Ten Eyck, the father, is coaching the Sy racuse college oarsmen for the Toueh- keepsle regatta.- VP Xur Jiver r You sleepy liver. Jf.Ci.yer Co., Lowell, Matt. We Keep Up the Standard. No legs slighted here, slight legs or big legs, straight legs or bow legs, all get a fair show AUTOMOBILE The E. H. TOWLE C Voumans Youmans, 251 WATERBURY FRIDA y, FOR 33 YEARS WE HAVE KEPT PACE WITH OUR COUNTRY'S GROWTH THE ORANDUY GREATEST MOST C0L0SSALLY COMPLETE FEATURE, WILD ENTERTAINING AND SPECTACULAR A union of such millionaire magnitude, magni ficence and me-ritaa to plant It mighty foot upon th very pinnacle of Popularity and Success In M&diaon Square Garden, New York City. Aa it wiib there you now will eee It here with Even Greater Feature Feats Forthcoming. Each and all xc'nlvely exhibited by It, and every one pre erited unt as promised, wondrously and excep tionally Including : r RODIGIOUS PORTHOS The Miraculous Chasm-VauKIng Cyclist who executes a flying bicycle leap of fifty feet, la mid-air. The lnntautaneous supremo and heroically neneatlonnl Parisian bit now for the first time eceu la America. THE AURORA ZOUAVES First and only appearance t p rOIIOCrSM In the only altoether Of those eeren male and LA I A til I LLC LullUOijull equestrian act Been in fin female equestrian French ..... ..,. . , r i , circus In more than liis j favorites On the way to tha Grand Prix Race, Paris." years. "OYCTO 23 HZ," T2? 3bt o 7 O y o lo Xa rado The Monumental Mystery ot Circling Motion Seen mperhumanly scaling on his wild, wizard wheel th( absolutely perpendicular side of "The Devil's Chimney." fl' m' lt m BMh. Wtm. mmTmTmmm ' , I n ti a u KHtn ti Li n 1 1 ur 'I ALMOST BEYON RELIEF, I ALMOST BEYOND 1 S!- "t,SaTvirTA ALL HA2ARD0USEXPL0lTS.rS5lr copYPtoSfieoa ar Tne sTnoBnioce tiTH. ca ciN'Ti.frN.Y. " SaaViSofTHE SZABVASI FRENCZ TROUPE Ot Nine Hungarian Magyar Dancing Acrobats and Melodists. The mott mysterious race's master feat Of strangely wondrous strength, skill and weird grace and harmony. HESS '4 "VE, FULL-GROWN POLAR BEAHS'SSASsSl Pole Dls We Have 14 Ferocious, Snow-Whlte Arctic Terrors. eSlted as a waii Tyo ttalsotcomer.,t ow hBt0Te S . ''SS TET33 El" S? The Greatly Original Equlllbrlstlc Juggling Equestrian, whose mighty, merry Dog and Sulky act, whose ! phenomenal Park Cart J uggllng uut, are the most amailng and amusing ot arcntc features. ' The Seven Pre-eminent Eddys Ite three rlnirs, elevated atnges, aerial arena and coliseum race course presenting, tn a hundred f champion rivalries and twela. an absolutely complete Equestrian Circus. Acrobatic Circus, Mid-air Circus, Military Circus, Bicycle Circus, Clown Circus. Track Circus, Elephant, Wild Beaut, Animal and Horse Show Circus; the Roman Hippodrome of Nero's day; the onlv Forepaugh Donclnsr! Elephants; the only Sells Brothors' Soldier Elephants; huirest combined herds of their kind, vith i heads full ot wisdom and trunks full of tricks ; a real World's Fair of Steeds of every strain, which 1 in numbers, beauty and intelligence outshine all fashionable Blue Ribbon Horse Shows. ' ITG'OniEIWAL - AND MILITARY. PACEAflTi la the Finest Free Street Display Old Glory H ever floated over- ' TWO PERFORMANCES DAILY. RAIN OR SHINE, IN NEW PROCESS WATERPROOP. TENTS. ADMISSION, SOC. CHILDREN UNDER O YEARS. 25C. - Doors Open at 1 nnd 7 P. M. for the Menageries and prand Promenade Concerts br Jferrtok's Splendid Mill tnry Hand. Ar:ilc displays 1 hour later. On exhUiHIoti day Numbered Coupon, actually lU-Kcrvcd Bfiitx, mny be Kwured at tha regular prices at CONE'S DRUG STORE - . BAKS & WEST LIA1XI STREETS Come in and sec some of the $5 ones we have put on the $4 tabN the best ( ssortment if $9 TPIIiR jr -nflT m mm mr m m, in the town, with or without turn up Peg Top or plain cut, at, the "make good" store. 80-82 SJMl Runabouts, SI ,030. Touring Can, $1,200. -Orders Filled at Once- Queen Runabout $650,03 Queen Tourintf Car $750,00 The Queen has two cylinder opposed engine, 4 '-2 4 1-2 hise and stroke standard h heel guage and all specdi controlled by one lever. Wetz Motor . Cycles, 2 speeds $210 and $225 Lawn Mowers sharpened end go-carts retired. 1 i ; i. C .1 ; -:' c ' t i 'I South Main i I: : i I: .,,4 ; tsr-f i if II, i BEAST. AREN1C, AERIAL, HOLIDAY AGGREGATION ON RACING, EARTH. EBUCATK NAL, The Champion Martial Masters of the WoHdt pronounced by Europe's Military Martw nots unequalod Saluted by our own West Pointers as all-surpassing:. aanaAiiunAiiNuvi;i.i BUT JT IS APOSITIVE FACTr The American Champion Acrobats Of 'the "World, j now first Introducing their own original aerlali Mwvh.tl.11Uh..A... Automobyoo St I i i HJ c if HIVlfl i