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WATEJlBUltY EVENING DEMOCRAT, FRIDAYS NOVEMBER 13, 1008.
E3 JCREDITl AIGpTBALL -mm 60c PanU.'V. 75c Pants-; . . f,.),i. ... 45c ... eoc . . . . 75c .. l.oo ji.uuj ranta. . . . $1.25; Pants 35c Jackets. . . . V 26c Sbin Gunrds,. t t 25o . . ... aoc yV have many'other bargains which space prevents listing. The E. H. Towle Company, JJAKEIt coming back; Second Baseman Desires to Return to '. Holyoke Club. ' llolyoke, Nov 13. Word has been received from Howard Baker, former second baseman of the Holyoke team, who left the club near tne ciobo.oi Inst season to engage in business in Baltimore, that be would like to re turn here next season. Baker finds that the employment does not agree . with him as well as he had expected and he Is anxious to get back on the Am he has been reserved bv the local management hewlll uiir doubte'dly have . another" -try: at his position, but unless he shows far bet ter form -than a yearago he. is not llkelv to linger long. First Baseman William Massey, who has made his home here for sev eraKseasons, . has gone to Philadel phia with his -family, where ,ne,wu. spend the winter. Massey is amo un der reserve, but there, is much ques tion as to whether he will be -found on duty at his old position another euson as there was much., dtssatis- . factibn expressed with Ms worn. Both of these players may figure in deals oi aoum kiuu cm iuuuci son swings around. Meantime there has been no change in the manage ment, dui mere uo uwu n "um ber of inauirles made regarding the nmiurtv hv nrnnnp.tlve'v nUrchaBerS. wno way yet aeciae to uuy. BEATS OUT TOM DOWD.l v Klttiedgc Will Manage Wilkesbarre ; Base Ball Team. Wilkesbarre, Pa, Nov 13. Malachi Kittredge, once a famous National league catcher, was signed yesterday to manage the Wilkesbarre team of the New York State league next sea son. 1 During the season -just eudtjJ he led Bcranton of the same league in as a pennant winner.. . There were sit applicants for the position: Al Buckenberger, who managed tba Rochester team of the Eastern league; Percy Stetler, here last sea son; Art Goodwin, who pitched for Syracuse last season;; Thomas Mc-. Namara of Albany and Kittredge. Kittredge will have entire control of the team. He will probably release several of the players now under con tract. -, ' "" COBB TO PLAY OUTLAW BALI - Detroit's Heavy Batter Said to Have Signed With New Orleans Club.. Columbus, Go. Nov 13. Having secured consent from Mrs Cobb to play Winter baseball, Ty Cobb, j)e troit's noted batter, has signed for a season with semi-pros in New Or leans. It is said here that a move ment may be started by New Orleans Southern League officials to stop the Independents, as many stars, includ ing Ryan of. Cleveland, have been Bigoted in addition to Cobb. f GOOD ONE OX. EBBETS. ' The best story told ' during the hours of fanning at the meeting In Chicago this week was by Jim Calla han According to "Cal," Terry Mc Govern picked out the Brooklyn ball grounds as a handy place to train during the time when he was quite lacking- In reason. Terry a J.omo Uainrr in ttrnnlr 1 vn h A iibpi to E-ft over the practice with the Supeibas nearly every morning when the team was not on the road. It seems that the former champion lightweight was so far out of bis mind at times that he got the Brook lyn worried he had to be pretty crazy to bother the tail-endcrs. Man ager Hanlon figured out a plan to set rid of Terry, but he wanted to let the little terror down easy, so he ake! President TCbbets of the Brooklyn club to inform McGoverh that his presence was no longer wanted at the grounds or in the club bouse. . , "Ebbets made no fuss about get ting rid of the pugilist. . . ,, r form you that these ball ground aud this club honse are strictly for - ball players." ."Then why In thunder don't you get some ball, players?." was. the qqlck answer from McOovern, which completely upset' the owner of tho tail-enders. But Ebbets was able to appreciate the joke when be got over his first spell of soreness. He went back to Hanlon and said: "I thought you- told me this fellow McOovern was' craxy." . t )a vmCrph"!'- a hVxter; f i Danny 'Murphy of Norwich, who Is with Connie Mack's Athletics, shot two dear in Maine. He was with a baj-baU fenaUsf jut; that included. Black and Grey Overcoati Juit came in (or this fall's wear; sew, neat and stylish; rlfbt In out, right In length and right In every way from $8.00 to 120.00, and all prices, between. v "" ' ''" '-' . The , Spearo; Clothing Co. 50 Grand Street. SUPPLIES 25c Pads. . ...... $1.00 Nose Guards $1.60 Head -Guards $1.60 Footballs $2.50 Footballs.... $1.26 Jerseys. . . . ., 10c, each . . ... ". 50c" ...... 80c 91.00 "91 .98 ," ..... 91.00 ) J. DY' Sbibe,' John'' Codmbs, Jimmy Collins and Eddie Plank. Coombs is a resident of Maine and- fdirtn't need a license but the others sported big red tags. The ball' men had a long trip up the Allegash to" Fort Kent. The tally to date in Maine is 1,671 deer and 65 moose. KILLED IN A FEUD. Iceman Slain,, by a Rival With Pair ' r.of Tongs. -., New York, Nor. 13.-A. pair of Ice tongs were used with deadly effect to settle a feud between-two . east side icemen, , Houis . Schneider and Harry FeuerstelnV Until" 'recently the men" have' sup plied the same district, but last month decided to divide the territory. Feucr stein heard that Schneider had ac cused him of acting unfairly, and he went to the latter's' establishment: He found Schneider and 'started1 for him with a knife. . . . . " Schneider 'grabbed a pair of tongs and struck at the head of bis rival. The .tongs, opened, and one of the prongs burled Itself in the brain of Feuersteln. ' . GOVERNMENT STILL FIGHTS STANDARD OIL Carrtas $29,000,000 Fine Ap peal to Higher Court. " Washington, Nov." 13-Follo wing the1 recent action of the circuit court of appeals lit Chicago In refusing the United States government a rehearing of the Standard Qil case, made famous by Its $30,000,000 fine, the department of justice officials decided to carry the case to the supreme court of the Unit ed States. ; The decision was b reached after a long . conference between Attorney General Bonaparte and government attorneys, and the following statement was Issued: y , "A prolonged conference was held at the department of justice with re spect to the action of the circuit court of appeals in Chicago In refusing a re hearing of the Standard Oil case. "Attorney General Bonaparte was In consultation with Solicitor General Hoyt, United States Attorney Sims of Chicago and his assistant, J. H. Wil- kersen, and F. - B. Kellogg, special counsel in 'the civil, suits against the Standard Oil company. "It was found that a considerable number of changes bsd been made in the opinion of the, court of appeals originally rendered and . that Judge Baker of that court had filed a sep arate eonenrrtng- opinion, which dif fered materially In Its reasoning from that of Judge Grosscup. "After a carefnl consideration of all phases of the situation it was deter mined that an application should be made to the supreme court of the United States, when It reconvenes an Monday, Nov. 80, for a writ of cer tiorari to bring up and review the ac tion of the circult court of appeals." MRS. "THAW NEAR ASYLUM. She and Former Countess of Yarmouth : at Matteawan. Flshklll Landing, N. T., Nov. 13. Mrs.' William Thaw, mother of Harry K. Thaw, . and her daughter. Alice, who was Countess of Yarmouth, ar- nvea at .uaueawau, wnere tbey will make their home near the State Asy lum For the Criminal- Insane, where Harry Thaw Is confined. Mrs, Thaw Land her daughter have taken board with the family of Jus tice Phillips, i ROOT IS NOT A CANDIDATE Secretary of 8tat (ays He Doos Net Aspiro to Senate. -,Boston, Nov. - -13. In an Interview Secretary of State Ellbn Root stated that he was not a candidate for tha United States senate. He said: "1 am not- candidate for the sen ale: There has been a lot of talk about that, but It Is all rumor." Secretary Root raue to Boston to attend the funeral ef his cousin. Colo nel E. L. But trick, and after the senr- Hres went tolhe home of his daughter. Mrs. U. 8. Grant, Sd, In Brookline. He wVUrertini tasaingf tail evening, "'",. THE GRIDIRON All Witerburyi and" ThomiitoB and Brooklyn and New Haren -Play Sunday. " The game out at Reldvllle Sunday should attract one of the biggest crowds of the season. Thomastou will be here and all the people of this city know, just what happened to Waterbury when the boys went up the road ,to play. They went tbero to play football, but they found out before they were there many min utes that it was a slugging match they were up agulnst, and the specta tors were among the sluggers. They were not beaten in the game by any means and really should have beeu awarded the victory, but weak-knrwd officials were afraid of their lives and the game went nothing to nothing. Thomaston then will be down hero Sunday and With' the team Is coming a big delegation of rooters. Perhaps some of those who were so aggres sive in the recent game will be hero. If they are-they had better steev clear of Louis Cronan,' for the latter has borrowed President Roosevelt's "big stick" and proposes to get "hunk" for that lambasting he got at the hands of the spectators in Thom aston. Manager Lawlor will have Neary, McDonald and Dalton in the line-up for the first time this season. The Laurels and the Thomaston Ju niors will be in the preliminary con test, which will start at 2 o'clock; v . .,The Brooklyns bavs not as yet ac cepted the challenge made by the AK Waterburys to play on Sunday, No vember 29.- It will be impossible for the two teams to gef together on an earlier date. Thanksgiving is out of the question as that date has been left for either the Acorns of Bridge port or the Thomastons. It will de pend on wnich team of. i the two stands the highest in average after the next two Sunday games. The Elms are very; anxious to get 'tba date offered to the Brooklyns and it is possible that within tne next, few hours a game will be arranged with that team, thus depriving Brooklvu of any chance to meet the All Watei burys this season. The following is the line-up for .Sunday; AU Waterbury Neary and ' Good ing, J er Dalton. r t: 8chlldrn. McDonald and Solberg, c; Bauby aud Wentworth, 1 g; Jack Bagley, r t; L. Cronan and W. Cronan, r e; Thompson and Lawlor. a h! .TnA Rntv. ley, l h b; Nolan and.Spaln.f b; Tan.-. Thonmston-rMellor. i 1 'b nail, 1 t; Gangloff. 1 -g-; Belamy, c; Dwyer, r g; Rabbjtt,; r t; Anderson, r e; Monahn, q b; Piatt, 1 h b;;Klos ker, r h b; Brow.l, f b. GAME AT DRIVING PARK. The Brooklyn Athlntin bail team and the strong Annex A: C. team of New Haven ar scherfniii in meet at the Driving park Sunday for the first time, and a battle royal Is muKca iot, me Kim city team is considered one of the faRtndt tomo in the state and Is booked to meet the All New Haven team which has1 played .w.fth: the :a11 .Waterburys and B. A.iC. team a tiv --sranm :H1'W on Thanksgiving day in New Haven for a $200, aide-bet., Mertx,' a new uina woom-ine b.y,a. unlearn is try ing out U end comes highly reconi- menuea ' rrpm tne rwatertown A. C. team of New York. The teams will line up. as iohows for Sunday Annex A. C B x. C.I apiain t.yapu . . Rooney, Boylan Lidit end. Roth I :. . Beardslv .-r... . Left tackle. ., .-, i , SundregenV. . ;'.'.' . . . Buckley, Cronan : -. Left guard. .Dairy v. : ,rC;;.; .y. . . . . : '-, i: ' Center. Cln?...-.:-;.,.-s :;.....-; ." ' Right' guard: : Murphy IV 'v' Right tackle! .. Preila . . Brandt Iahaney Alderman . . . . . . . ... . . .Mertz, Bralney Right end. ,f v . . , .Ghent, ,Bergin Quarterback., V, . . ....... Byrnes; Noyland Connelly KatlzkeV' Kignt halfback. . - Greenberg . Dunning ti,en, naitoacK. . Griffin ...... . , . Hayes (Capt) Zemonskle ......... Dan Coss ,...' Fullbacks. SOXGS OF THE GRIDIRON The best singing at a college foot ball game is at th Y'ale-Prlnceton contests. This Is always worth the price of admission. And of all the songs there is none that holds, it own as well as the grand ' battle hymn of the Tigers;. "Old Nassau." -Tune ev'ry heart and ev'ry voice, Bid ev'ry care withdraw; . Let all with one accord rejoice, In praise of Old Nassau. . -In praise of Old Nassau, my boys,' ; -Hurrah! Hurrah! Hurrah! Her sons will give, while they shall live, - '.' '.. Three cheers for Old Nassau. The Yale men have a call to battle too, which goes like this: In the time of old New Haven lived a Big chief. Eli Yale; And be loved to go front bis bunga low, Just to hunt the tiger's trail. 'Way down In Jersey he would go, with , . . A band ten thousand strong, To the tiger's den, where his trusty men would, sing their .little song. Wow, wow, wow! Wow, wow, wow! Oh, we are a band of Elis and we Come ten thousand strong For to catch th User from tha Niger,' While h sings his jungle song. We will tear him into tatters and tie Knots into his tail, We'll not hesitate to tak and erate And freight hm back to Yale. "Princeton"' lias a Wale song, of' which a verse and chorus Is as fol lows: When Princeton, old, Princeton, first Won her renown. , The rattle of battle was beard In Tho Town. . While they were scrapping and John . Bull was napping. . -, Our. forefather. scored a touchdown. From that day to this day the men of -Nassau bt always gone fighting , JoDf, ' ( .. - ; BOWLING Stat Y. W. C A. Ltaga Orga . Jztd and tht Sdbidule -'ArraBgfd, The State Y. M. C. A. Bowling league opened Wednesday night with a bang and it looks like a succeeaful season. The Derby team not having alleys In their association will bowl their home games either on the New Haven or the Railroad alleys. The schedule for the season as compiled by the secretary and accept ed by the league managers is as fol lows: Wednesday, Nov 18 Railroad at V aterbury. Wednesday, Nov IS New Britain at Ansonia. Thursday, Nov 19 New Haven vs Derby on Railroad alleys. Wednesday,' Dec 2 Ansonia at Railroad alleys. ' Thursday, Dec 3 Waterbury vs Derby on New Haven Central alleys. Wednesday, Dec 16 Railroad at New Haven. Wednesday, Dec 16 Ansonia at Waterbury. Thursday, Dec 17 New Britain ys Derby on Railroad alleys. Tuesday, Dec - 29 Railroad vs Derby on New Haven Central alleys. Wendesday, Dec 30 Waterbury at New Britain. Wednesday,' Dec 30 New Haven at Ansonia. Second Series. Wednesday, Jan 13 New Britain at Railroad. Wednesday, Jan 13 New Haven at Waterbury. Thursday, Jan 14 Ansonia vs Derby on. Railroad alleys. . : Wednesday, Jan 27 Waterbury at Railroad. J Wednesday, Jan 27 Ansonia at New Britain.' Thursday, Jan 28 Derby at New Haven. Wednesday, Feb 10 Railroad at Ansonia. Wednesday! Feb 10 New Britain at New Haven. Thursday, Feb 11 Derby at Wa terbury. Wednesday, Feb 24 New Haven at Railroad. Wednesday, Feb 24 Waterbury at Ansonia. . Thursday, Feb 25 Derby at New Britain. Wednesday, March 10 New Brit ain at Waterbury. Wednesday, March 10 Ansonia at ,New. Haven.. Thursday, March 11 Derby at -Railroad. Torrington, Nov 13. In' the inter city matches between the Waterbury and the Torrington team here last night the local boys won the single and two-man matches and the visi tors won the five-man event. The single event between Mlran of Tor rington and Stone of Waterbury, best five ; in nine games, went the limit and the final string was decid ed' in the last frame. The two-man event, best, .'three in five, also went the limit, the locals winning the final match by 68 pins. - In the five-man event' the? visitor won two succes sive strings and the match. The best rolling of the evening was done in ;the two-man event, all getting at least two strings over 200 pins. The scores:? . v 1 ' Individual Miran'tTor.). 179. 171. 171, 172, 186, 215, 187, 179, 1831643. i ; Stone (Wat.), 154, 179, 190, 167, 178, ,156, 208. 193, 1771602. . ; Two-Man Event Waterbury Stokes' ...208 214 222 193 155 .Stone i'-.V. ...211 189 170 167 201 420 403 394 360 356 Torrington .,.212 203 182 191 216 ..230 180 195 199 208 Tompkins . Mlran ' 442 383 377 390 424 Five-Man Event Waterbury Malsch ..180 168 Beardsley 195 182 Teller 159 163 Stokes! ........ -....178 150 Stone 191 181 '" " ' . . . 903 844 ' Torrington Little ...161 145 Nolan ...... J ....... 178 159 Brewer 192 160 Tompkins .; . 207 158 Mlran 159 178 V .897 800 BAYARDQ THE CHAMPION. Two Year Old Wins Dewburst Plate : and Retires with Total of $64,440, ' Bayardo, the unbeaten 2 year old of the English turf, finished up his brilliant season with a decisive vic tory for the Dewhurst plate in the Newmarket Houghton meeting. Dan ny Maher had the mount on the colt and after waiting on Sir Daniel Coo per's crack filly Perola for threo fur longs, the American let Bayardo have bis head a little and the young chain plon came away with a grand burst and won by three lengths. The race was worth 16,635 this brings the colt's total of seven races to the nice sum of $(4,440. A cou ple of weeks ago Bayardo won the Middle Park . plate only by a length from the Ally Vivid, and she, too, is owned by" Sir Daniel Cooper. Many of the critics thought Bayardo was extended, while not a few held dif ferent ideas. In the Dewhurst plats Bayardo carried 131 pounds to 126 on Perola. There Is little doubt but the colt will be the Derby favorlto in the winter books. Bayardo is small in stature and not much to look at, but is a wonderful mover, and is seen to the . best advantage . when galloping at full speed. ' So we'll, cheer thew, we'll, eheer ' them to . Victory once more by singing this battle song. -Fight, fight, fight, with all your might, Just as you always do; ' Score, score, score, wa must win once more, Pile np touchdown or two. " Pjay, play; p'ay. In- tha " Princeton - way, Till all tbo gams is dons; i When yon hear our little aong. Tight tUl zoo via for rrtnetm. THE PUGILISTS Tommy Burns Has Bsfttu Troioinf - For His Fiffct With Jack " '. Johnson. Reports from Australia say that Tommy Burns has already begun training for his coming fight with Jack Johnson, the elongated Ethi opian, who is bent on wresting tlio title of heavyweight champion from Thomas. Perhaps that Is the reHson Burns has neglected to seud along .. bis regular . press no tices of himself and bis doings In the land of the bushwhack er. ' Let's see, Burns is scheduled to fight Johnson. at Sidney on Decem ber 26, so it looks as though Tommy is not going to take any chaoces of not being In condition for the battle. Up to date Burns has neglected his training most shamefully, for he fig ures that all the men be would be called upon to meet in Europe would be easy for him without any prelim inary work. And they were; but Johnson Is different. And besides, they are matched to fight to a flulsh. In a limited round fight Johnson would stand just a little more than an even chance with Burns, but when it comes to a finish, well, it looks as if the odds are in favor of Burns. Tommy Is a rugged chap, and .he's game, exceptionally game. These two things, and condition, of course, are the most important fac tors In finish contests. According to the latest reports that have just been sent in, Thomas intends to be in the pink of condi tion when be faces Johnson. BR ITT TALKS WELL. Jimmy Britt, prominent at 'ne time in lightweight circles, who Is at present engaged In the profitable oc cupation of picking plums from the British pugilistic tree, has an inter esting story on boxing In a recent Issue of an English paper. Tho gist of Brltt's article is a comparison be tween boxers of a decade ago and those of to-day. Brltt states that the Improved and common sense methods of training, combined with the new tricks of the ring game, have un doubtedly made the glove artists of the present time superior io their predecessors. However, the Cali fornian writes that were it possible to restore to John L. Sullivan, Jem Mace, Peter Jackson and Charley Mitchell their former youth and vi tality and to equip them with all the new tricks of ring training and ideas of boxing, in his opinion the old timers would prove to be superior to the present idols of the light fans. Furthermore, Britt compliments tho present generation of boxers by ray ing that they are, as a rule, far more gentlemanly and polished than th.i fighters of the days of Mace and Sullivan. This fact is easily ex plained when one realizes how' tight ly the present top-notchers on the pugilistic ladder hold on to their ring winnings. A present dav fl5ht er realizes that his career in -the squared circle is limited and that It is up to mm" to "make hay while the sun shines" and to diRnns with all forms of dissipation. SUMSIERS IS AFTER BRITT London, Nov 13. Jlmmv nwn r.r o. , . - . " oau c ruucisco, ana Johnny Summers of England, will probably meet again early next month before the Nation al Sporting club. Since their last battle at Wonderland, when Brltt was given the decision. Summers has been very urgent in his demand for another match and the National Sporting club has offered the pair 1,000 for a twenty-round match. Summers has already accepted the offer, and after Brltt is through with a Short. nrfimant i I.. halls h will probably ae -eft to Th match. There has been much wrang-I ling over the last battle and the foi-L lowers or hummers win not be sat isneo until ne Is given another chance at the Californian. Britt has accepted a few engage ments in the local music halls and the sparring every night will keep him in good condition. MARATHON HAY1JS TRAINING George Cameron to Care for the Lit. tip American. Ti.. . , .. ,. thorZ "o r V "'8:! don has ftPi-nr.,1 r.. i the bicycle rider, to help him pre- pare for the raoe tn which he will meet Dorando at Madison Sauare Harden on Thanksgiving Eve. The little American diutance runner has selected the grounds and gymnasium of the Pastime Athletic club as his place to train and is working daily in addition to the jaunts which he takes over the roads, Hayes is .con fident In his ability to show the way home to the Italian runner. Dorando Is on his way here abroad the Kronprinzes&in Cecelie and not upon the Teutonic, as he had plan ned to come. Victor Breyer, the sporting promoter of Paris who sign ed Dorando for this race, made spec ial preparations with the North Ger man Lloyd Steamship company so that Dorando will have every facility possible on board to continue his training. The track upon which the race will be run will probably be nine laps to the mile, and "Sparrow" Robinson will probably be selected to lay It out and build the course. CANNOT BE INSULTED Base Ball Player Has the Right to Strike Back. Memphis, Tenn, Nov 13. Accord ing to a criminal court decision yes terday, a baseball player can without fear of imprisonmert or fine defend himself against sarcastic remarks from fans when the player "is in uniform." Catcher Hurlburt of the Nashville team, landed on the Jaw of A. C. Stratton, a local merchant who, al though entering a vigorous attempt to prosecute, was denied resource by a Jury. The court to-dav discharged Hurlburt in tha face of the ball play er's confession that la had hit Strat ton. Stratton . called Hurlburt t. tuMXr-XaU'' . . . VANDERBILTS AS RIVflLSJT SHOW Alfred (L and His Brother Reginald Strive Together. f 1 ELDER WINS FIRST PRIZES In Four-ytar-old Pony Evsnt One Car . rise Off tha Blue Ribbon and the Oth er the fUd Similar Result Fellows In Haoknty. Pony Conttst, and Al fred Wins Yet Another Time With addle Hoese Entry. New York, Nov. IS. The feature of the horse show at Mudlson Square Garden is the rivalry between Alfred O. VanderWIt and his brother, Regi nald Vanderbllt. One Vanderbllt brother defeated an other lu a pony event, and It was a stirring battle of brothers. Alfred CJ. Vanderbllt took the blue ribbon In class 0!), closely contested by Reginald ALFHED G. VANDERBILT. Vanderbllt, to whom .was awarded the red ribbou. The claws was for ponies four , years old, above thirteen bands high, not exceeding thirteen bands three inches. Alfred G. Vanderbllt won first prize With a pair of bay geldings, hackney ponies from his Oakland farm, They were Mel Valley Wonder and Mel Val ley Wonderful, driven by Charles Wil son, Mr. Vamlerbilt's manager. Reginald Vanderbllt drove his own pair, Clydevale Champion and Clyde vale Champion II., brown geldings. Louis K. Stoddard won the yellow rib bon with Lady Lenox and Lady Light foot, bay geldings. ' Alfred and Reginald again met In the contest for driving horses, won by M. Watson's entry. My Maryland and My Maryland II., and Alfred was again there with The Girl, a saddle horse, a chestnut mare that won the blue ribbon. - - r All the society folk followed these two sons of wealth either with their eyes or else literally traveled after them, taking it a great honor If Alfred or Reginald gave them a word. CROKER READY TO SAIL Former Tammany Leader to Stsy Hero Six Months. Dublin. Nov. 13. Richard Croker,- the former leader of Tammany Hall, will be a passenger on the steamer Lusltania, which sails from Queens town on Saturday. He will not return ' t0 Ireland until May. Ur- trokt'r "e'lined t0 Pr an P,UJ0, on (he recent elections In the United States, saying that he Is en tirely out of politics. RECEIVER FOR. SHIPYARDS. Appointed at Request of John Roach Executors. Media, Pa.. Nov. 13. -William I Rc-baffer was appointed receiver of the Delaware River Iron Shipbuilding and Engine works of Chester, better known as the Roach shipyards. TM. I nu i... 1 - a. i rerun HUB apuuiiiiru ai ine ' tors of the estate oobn B. Roach. Besides a mort- ' ge ot lrt0'000 tne company owes the ! Ros"n estnte $350,000. Other debts are ,$180,000. -i - . RAILRQADS SLAY 3,764. Naarly 70,000 Persons Also Injured During Year. Washington. Nov. 1.1. There were 3.7U4 persons killed and 08.9S3 Injured in railroad casualties In the United States duriug the fiscal year, accord ing to an announcement of the inter state commerce commission. This is a decrease of 1.230 killed and 3,207 Injured as compared with the previous year. SIX JAPANESE SEALERS SHOT. . . - - V Threo Others Drown While Attempting to Escape. 1 Victoria, B. C Nov. 13.-News was received by the Sbanino Maru regard ing a seal ralding tragedy at Copper Island. The Russian gunners sot six Japa nese of the raiding schooner Boso Maru, and another three, previously re ported shot, were drowned when at tempting to tscane. C0NNERS GOES TO EUROPE. Democratie State Chairman Will Tako - a Rest From Politics. New York, Nov. 13. Wearing along Newmarket coat, a Square topped der by and a parti colored waistcoat, Wil liam J. Cennrrs. chairman of the Dem ocratic tat committee, sailed on the Ka .serin Anjnsta Victoria for a aix weeks' tour in Europe. "I'm worn out by polities," Mr. Con nera said to his interviewers, "and I not going to discuss them." . sO m IEIly Our Line for Young Men : is totally different in cot, pat tern and style from- our clothing for older men, - lidu-d special rales for their own fashions and certain alert makers of clothing have caught on. Tlie U. 8. Co "ULTRA" represents the best type of these extreme designs, ' $10 to $22. Upson. Singleton Co. Use our Stairway between Bank SI and South Main St. ' The Eagle Brewing Co. Brewers of the Choicest LAGER BEER and PUREST ALES and PORTER. EAGLE STREET, Waterbury, Conn. A Big Clambafte Or an excursion to the shore or an outing In the woods will sot b complete without a supply of "Pallida" Ugcr or "Alpha' Ale Tt will maka vnu better entnv tha good air, the woods, the sea and nature in general. Tate soma along with you. Brewed by -THIS-- Hellmann Brewing Go Roller Skating . AT THE Casino Rink every afternoon and evening. Music every evening and Wednesday and Saturday afternoons. THE ONLY RINK IN THE CITY NEW FLOOR. NEW SKATES. : Mr Thomas Elinor in charge. THE KINGSBURY 1 50 Room, with Bath, $ 1 .00. 40 Large Koouis, with Bath, $1.50. Central Location Modern Improvements. JAMES F. WILLIAMS, : Manager, . Center Street, Waterbury, Conn. FIVE CHILDREN BURNED. Their Bodies Cremated la a Fire at Their Homo. tlraflon. W. Va," Nor. 13. Flv Snisll children . were cremated and their ' borne at Beterlev. Randntnh county, was destroyed by a Are. The father and mother of the chil dren were also burned, but will tt wyer. , .