The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada on March 25, 1907 · Page 6
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The Winnipeg Tribune from Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada · Page 6

Winnipeg, Manitoba, Canada
Issue Date:
Monday, March 25, 1907
Page 6
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THE WINNIPEG TRIBUNE, MONDAY, MARCH 25, 1007 ! WANDERERS WIN FIRST CUP GAME ! Ue Are Heady for Easier with the very best Gentlemen's Tailoring you have ever seen All new styles; Sack Suits, Frock Coat and Vests, Chesterfield Overcoats, etc. "Fashion-Craft" Clothes are made to excel. CHALLENGERS DECISIVELY DEFEAT KENORA THISTLES Western Cup-holders go Down Before Easterners by Score of 7 to 2 Showing of the Thistles Disappointing in the Extreme Western Team Ouclassed From Every Standpoint Wanderers One of Best Cup Teams Which Has Ever Come Out of the East. Playing on lea which was covered with pools of water the Montreal Wanderers, challengers for the Stanley cu, defeated the Kenora Thistles, tho holders of the. mug, In the first of the Beriea of two games to decide the whereabouts of the pewter for the gummer months at the Arena rink on Saturday night by the score of 7 to 2. The teams will meet ugain this evening and the Thistles must defeat the easterners by 6 gonls to retain their possession of tho muff, a task which many of those who saw tho llrst game look upon as a hopeless one. A DKCISIVF. 11 ISA TING. It was a derisive beating that the eastern challengers handed out to the pride of the west for they excelled the cupholdors In every way. As regards speed, team-play, stlck-handllng and generalship, they left not the faintest shadow of a. doubt as to which was the better team on the Ice. On the soft lco li was thought that the Wanderers' play would be greatly affected, but they took to il like ducks to water and showed their heels to the Thistles at every juncture. The showing jf the Thistles was disappointing In tho extreme. All. Smith alone being able to stand the pace and to play the game which the vanderer aggressiveness demanded. The redoubtable Tommy Phillips, whose stick alone won the llrst match In the recent cup series in Montreal when the Thistles won the mug from the Wanderers, played anything but his usual dashing game, while, all the other players too with the exception of Smith, failed to respond to the occasion. THLSTLKS AT SKA ON SOFT ICE. The soft ice, which it was generally expected would u fleet tho W underer.s to tho greatest extent, evidently was disastrous lo the chances of the Thistles and those who ligured that tho WamUirers would be most handicapped by this feature were the most up-ret. It is hard to understand how the Thistles could have won the cup from the Wanderers and then to have gone to pieees as they did on Saturday night, except for some good reason. There can be the only one explanation and that is that on the soft Ice they were at sea. in hard Ice it Is impossible to believe anything other than that they would have given the Wanderers a much harder game if they had not defeated them. WANDEKF.US' TEAM PLAY. The team play of the Wanderers which many thought would win for them If they recorded a victory was but little affected by the ice. The forwards worked beautifully together and all of their goals with the exception of a couple were scored as the result of combined work. The Thistles did not benefit by the surface which encouraged individual work and for which t lie western teams have been noted in the past few years. They tried It at various times, but It was with little, success and when the game was nearly over they attempted to adopt the team play of tho Wanderers. But the Wanderers had the game won at this Juncture and the efforts of the Thistles were too belated to bring results. CROWD DISAPPOINTING. Tho crowd too was disappointing. With a series which has received the advertising of the present matches It was thought that standing room would have b'-cn at a premium and that tho doors would have been closed on a crowd anxious to get Into tho rink. On the other hand there were quite a number of vacant seats and tho total attendance Is not thought to have been much more than 3, Odd. The small attendance was due no doubt to what looked like an attempt to hold up tho public on the prices when the plan for the game opened and as there were quite a number of good seats unoccupied It Is to be surmised also that spectators were bitten. WANDERERS' COOL RECEPTION. Whatever the size of the crowd, however, It was a western crowd to a man. When the Wanderers stepped on the Ice they were given the coolest reception which has ever greeted a Stanley Cup team In this city. With the exception of three or four of the friends of the eastern team who were In the pudlenee, there was not a person who offered to give them a hand and their entry on the lco was practically mado In silence. Tho Thistles on tho other hand were given a great reception and there was no question where the sympathy of the crowd lay. The cheering which greeted the Stanley (upholders wa,s deafening and prolonged for several minutes, and when the Ihlstles show- Don't wait too long before you get that lighter overcoat The styles for Bprlng are here In the correct materials. Get the Habit Qa to White & Manahan 500 Main Street. Don t Wait ... .1; .Am- .-.J-!SWX4 THE STANLEY CUP, Historic mug, to hold whii the Thistles must defeat the Wanderers by 6 goals tonight. ed their only burst of speed and scored their two goals, the cheering, which greeted them knew no bounds. But even the support of the crowd, though for the time It seemed to spur them on to greater deeds, availed little, for the Wanderers worked Just us hard, if not harder, and seemed to take the keener satisfaction out of tho fact that thev were winning In the camp of their enemies. They had bearded the lion in his very den. REPROOF TO FOR AN. No matter how Acting Trustee Fo-ran may act In the present case over the playing of Smith and Westwlck In the series, It is certain that the stand the Thistles have taken up to the present is one which Is meeting with the general approval of the people of the west. Smith und Westwlck continually brought forth the cheers from the crowd at different intervals of the match and It Is doubtful If there were any two more popular players on the Ice when the match was finished, than these same two ex-members of the Ottawa team. ICE FAIRLY GOOD. Considering the warm spell which set In for the few days preceding the match, the lco was in surprisingly good form. There was some water on it in the first hulf, but it was fairly hard. In the second half It softened up much more and the pools became greater and deeper with the result that the puck was lost on many occasions when the players went down tho Ice. The spectators had many opportunities to figure out its condition too as shower baths from the spray sent up by the players were no uncommon things. The players continually overskated the puck and found the going hard at all times. The Thistles partict'lnrly were affected by the soft going und for the last few minutes of the play seemed to he almost all In, while the Wanderer forwards kept at the gruelling pace throughout. Considering the condition of the ke tho match was a fast exhibition and no one welcomed the final toot of the timekeepers more than tho players themselves. CHALLENGERS' BETTER SHAPE. The Wanderers showed all the better condition. The week's rest In the west has evidently put them in the p.'nk, is they Went the whole distance aid lo..ked g.(id for more. .Not so the. Tl.!.-ies. They were not in the same shape as when they met the Wanderers last January, and did not seem able to stand tho strain. And it was a terrible strain. The Wanderers kept pressing the westerners at everv stage, and never allowed them to let ud at any Juncture. Only during tho last few minutes of the game did the pace slacken, and then when tho Thistles were unablo to go on from pure exhaustion, and tho Wanderers were content to let their long lead remain. HOOPER HURT. The Thistles sustained one loss during tho llrst half, Hooper being so badly injured that he was unable to continue, and Iieaudro was put on to take his place at point. Hooper collided heavilv with Griffis, with a quarter of a minute to play, and injured his sore shoulder. Beaudro was put on and did well, so that ns far as the loss of Hooper Is concerned it is not thought that It affected tho result. CHECKING BACK. The checkln" back of the Wanderers explains In a largo measure their success In the game, their superior condition encouraging their work in tnis direction. They were continually on the puck and for the first lifteen minutes of the game, tho Thistles ru rely broke away, almost all the play taking part In the cup-holders' end. They scored their llrst goal In less than three minutes and while It took thein (14 minutes to rvt the next, they had multitudes of rhumes to score around the Thistle goal, but were prevented bv the fine work of the Thistle defence and particularly by the great game put up by Geroux. Ten minutes later they scored their third straight sroal, and It was after this that the Thistles, for the only time in the game, showed their true speed. They managed to break away from the Wanderers and carried the attack Into the Wanderer camo with such suddenness and with such enorgv that they had scored two goals In less lime than it takes to tell It. SPURT IS SHORT-LIVED. But their spurt was short-lived, for the tho Wanderers came back Just as strongly and had notched up another goal before the half was over. Tho Thistles had their share of the play In tho latter part of the first half, though they seemed unable to get In close enough to the nets. They shot but their efforts were easy for tho sharp-eyed Riley. Hern and, his companions on the defence. With tho exception of tho spurt of tho Thistles, the second half was very much a repetition of tho tirst. Tho Wanderers did all the pressing ami scoring In the first live minutes, and after that the Thistles took a hand in the affairs, showing ability In almost everything but the knuck of scoring. The Wanderers scored three goals in this half, while the Thistles were unable to touch the chalk once, thereby giving the easterners a lead of live goals with which to go into the game this evening. SCORED WITH MEN SHOUT. It Is also worthy to note that two of the goals scored by the Wanderers were secured when they were playing one man short. On two different occasions the Wanderers were two men shy. but thev continued to press. The Thistles semed unablo to push their advantage. GAME WAS CLEAN. The game was clean, decidedly so considering the many things which Invited a rough-house exhibition. With none the best of feeling between the two teams and with Ice which Invited the teams to roue-h it. there were few occasions on which the Judge-of-plny was called upon to exerelso his authority. He handed out his decisions Impartially, however, and while the Wanderers suffered most. It did not affect the score. The check In- was decidedly close. CLASH DIDN'T MATERIALIZE. The expected clash between Hod Stuart and Alf. Smith did not mater- w ws: -iiA TOMMY PHILLIPS, Captain of the Kenora Thistles, who did not play with his accustomed brilliancy on Saturday night. Tommy says the Thistles will hold the cup despite the big handicap. lalizo. Smith and Stuart had a number uf tusse.s during the evening, but they did not come together with the blood in their eyes that many expected. In the first live minutes of the plav Smith lifted the stick out of Stuart's hands into tho crowd, but Hod onlv smiled, f-.tuart, by the wav. played one of the best gumes that has been seen In this city for some time. Ho was a perfect stone wall to get past, and nuiny of the well-Intended of the Thistle forwards and defence ended with liiin. Griffis particularly found difficulty in getting past him and Invariably lost the puck to him or skated to the side, leaving It handy fur the big Wanderer defence man to carry down the ice. Stuart rushed in great style tind was the source of much assistance to tho Wandered attack. TRETTY STICK-HANDUNG. The Wanderers excelled in stick-handling. Probably the prettiest manipulators of sticks who have been seen in the west, they gave the Thistles all sorts of worry In getting t ho puck. And the play invited and assisted them In their fancy stunts, us both teams ailopte.d a system of rather plavlng the puck than the man. At that game the easterners had all tlM best of the Thistles, and this, with their never-tiring efforts explains whv. on many occasions, there was almost a continual shower of shots on the Thistle goal. Eastern tennis have al-wavs been noted for their cleverness with tho sticks, but the Wanderers have the f ill on being the most adent In this feature of all the sevens which have ever come to the west on Stanley cup Jaunts or otherwise. TWO-MAN COMBINATION. The easterners adopted a two-man combination, which worked like a charm on tho ice. First It would bo Johnson and then possibly Blatchford who would carry down the puck, passing It out to centre Ice, where Russell would put the finishing touches or. It. Stuart, too. did not hug the defence like the general custom In the west, t-t acted more like a fifth forward, and continually worked in with the ettaek In their rushes down the lee. Patrick, too, used his speed, nnd It was no uncommon sight to see Patrick and Stuart engineering a rush ha ween them. With the Wanderer defence showing speed nnd fitlck-hand-1 ng nbllltv and a desire to use it, the Thistle forwards and th.dr defence had more than the usual amount of work cut out for them, and It Is not surprising that they tired under tho pressure. ROSS WAS MISSED. While the Wanderer forwards played aggressively throughout the game, it Is a question If the absence of Ar-tnur Ross, on tho Thistle defence did tip: weaken it to a great extent. Orlfria did irood work in stopping the men at cover, but ho did not have Rosn behind him, and that explains a great deal. Hooper was In none tho best of shane when tho game started, and It Is doubtful if the Thistles did not make a mistake In playing him at all. Beaudro is properly a forward, and while he helped out the defence, he Is not the finished man like Ross. Then the rushes of Ross would havo been a welcome addition to tho Thistles, not only helping out the weury Thistle forwards, but transferring tho scone of attack from tho Thistle to the Wanderer end on many a trying occasion. DEFENCE IN GREAT SHAPE. Tho Wandered defence, on the other hand, was in superb shape, and handled all that came their way In great style. Stuart, as has been said before, was In the best of form, while Lester Patrick and Hern played 'brilliantly In front of the goal. Hern made a number of sensational stops, while Patrick's rushes were always dangerous. Hern is suffering from a slight attack of quinsy, but it did not affect his work. GEROUX A BUSY MAN. While Hern was covering himself with glory, Eddlo Geroux In the Thistle goal was the hardest worked man on the western team. During the evening Geroux had easily twice the number of shots to save than did Hern and thoy came nt him from all angles and many of them In the form of a perfect bombardment. Once In tho second half he went out of the nets to meet three of the Wanderer forwards when they swept down the lee and when a goul seemed certuln but he knocked the puck away amid the wildest excitement. SMITH NEVER TIRES On the forward line Smith was tho whole works of the Thistle team. He did not seem to tiro from the heavy going and seemed to havo as much speed at the close of the game as at the start. He continually bored down the boards carrying tho puck with him and gave Hern some of the hardest shots of the night that he was called upon to stop. Westwlck and Whitcroft work'd hard In cetnro Ice but they could not get away. Glass and Russell invariably stopping any rushes on their part. Phillips, too, was watched closely and did not shine with his usual brilliancy. In fact nil tho Thistle forwards seemed content to Bhoot from too far out, not boring In on the nets In their usual style. WANDERER WINGS SHINE For the Wanderers Blatchford and Johnson on the wings put up great games. They went at top speed all the ilistance and gave Phillips und Smith their troubles. Blatchford particularly showed up in brilliant form, his work in the second half being hair-raising. His slick handling was faultless, while he continually kept the centre men fed with the puck. Johnson wus probably the fastest man on the Ice and played A beautiful game. Smith and he had quite a number of tussels on the wing and together they kept the wuter sizzling up Into the faces of the spectators as they swept up and down the Ice. Blatchford and Johnson were responsible for the majority of the goals scored by the challengers. Russell and Glass made a great little pair in centre Ice and fill out what makes the most evenly balanced team which has been seen In this city fur many a long day. Russell was particularly effective around the nets, scoring four of the seven goals made by the Wanderers. Glass was a most useful man, breaking up the Thistle rushes In finished style. HOW THE GOALS WERE SCORED Hod Stuart was responsible for the first goal scored by the challengers, carrying down the puck and passing It over to Russell, who banged it Into the nets. The next goal scored by the Wanderers was somewhat of the fluky nature, Johnson finding tho nets on a face-off near the Kenora end. A pretty piece of combination in which Johnson and Russell ligured was responsible for the third goal, Russell again doing the necessary when he got the puck in front of the Thistle nets. The Thistles then took a hand In the scoring, Phillips batting In the puck on a rebound on a shot from Smith. Smith got the next goal on a long shot which beat the entire Wanderer defence. A beautiful rush by Patrick and Johnson resulted In the fourth goal for the Wanderers and the last In the first half. They carried the puck down the ice between them and Johnson scored on a shot which Geroux could not stop. THREE QUICK GOALS The Wanderers' three goals In the second half were scored In less than five mintues and for the balance of the half there was no scoring. The puck had only been faced off when Blatchford got It and passed to Russell, who found the nets. A couple of minutes after Blatchford went down the Ice for another run and passed over to Glass In front of tho Thistles' goal and the '-i '"'IWiJ'W'-''.., ; '. W A ti t If BILLY KEAN, Who refereed the game of his life in the Stanley cup matoh on Saturday night. Wanderer rover scored. Russell scored the last goal of the game a half minute later on a long shot. OFFICIALS GIVE SATISFACTION Billy Kean refereed a good game. He caught the offsides In splendid style nnd was thorouKhly Impartial. Billy McFarlane, who consented to act as Judge of play, did his work to tho eminent satisfaction of both teams. It Is worthy to note, however, that he was not overworked ,as the play was clean on both sides. TEAMS AND SUMMARIES The teams and summaries are given: Wanderers, Thistles. Hern gna Geroux Patrick point 'Hooper Stuart cover Grlffls rlass rover Westwlck Russell centre . . . . Whitcroft Blatchford .. .. right wing .. Smith Johnson .... left wing rhllllps Heaudro replaced Hooper in first half. Referee, W. Kean; Judge of play, W. McFarlane; timekeepers, Hugh Balrd, t --.i.v.- -t ' Archie McLean; goal umpires, R. E. Noble, J. Gordon. Summary. First half , , 1. Wanderer, Russell 21 mins. 2. Wanderer, Johnson 64 mins. 3. Wanderer. Russell, 1" nin- 4. Kenora, Phillips 4 mins. 6. Kenora, Smith i ''" 6. Wanderer, Johnson 2 mins. Second half 7. Wanderer, Russell 12 sees. 8. Wanderer, Glass 2 piln3. 0. Wanderer, Russell i "'" Penalties: First half Westwlck, Russell (2), Phillips, Ghuss, Patrick. Second half Whitcroft, Russell, Beaudro. THE GAME IN DETAIL. Led by Eric Johnston, tho Wanderers were the first to appear on the Ice and they were given a cool reception. Ono or two of tholr supporters who sat In tho audience essayed a slight cheer but the crowd welcomed them In silence. Owing to the similarity between the uniforms of the Wanderers and the Thistles, the former abandoned their regular sweaters of white with black bands, appearing In striped sweaters of red and black. The stockings matched the sweaters with white knickers. Hod Stuart was the centre of attraction, the eyes of the crowd resting on the massive form of the big cover-point, whose reputation has long since reached tho west The fact too that he appeared with short stockings, giving a view of part of his anatomy also made him a conspicuous figure. Shortly after the Thistles lead by their redoubtable captain, Tommy Phillips, appeared and were given a tremendous reception. It was ono of the few occasions on which the crowd had a license to give themselves a free hand and they did so with a will. The cheering lasted for several minutes, showing conclusively that the sympathy of the crowd was to a man with the western champions. Alf. Smith and Harry Westwlck. the ex-Ottawa players over whoso appearance in tho cup games there had been such a controversy, were given a particularly fine hand, proving plainly that no matter how Acting Trustee Koran may feel over their appearance on the Ice, the Winnipeg crowd welcomed them as If they had been home-brews. SI Griffis, too, was given a great reception, due to tho fact that his appearance was not altogether certain owing to a bad ankle. Billy Kean nnd Billy McFarlane. tho referee and Judge-of-play respectively, npoeared on tho Ice, and the timekeepers, keepers, Hugh Baird and Archie McLean, took their places. R. E. Noble and J. Gordon werp the goal umpires nnd there was a few minutes delay whllo thev took their places. Finally Billy Kean lined the players up in centre Ice and gave his instructions. Tho coip was flipped, the Wanderers winning and deciding to defend the east goal, THE GAME STARTS. Whitcroft got tho draw, but lost to Hod Stuart, who carled through and tried the first shot of the match, Geroux made a nice Bave. There was an offside off Phillips. Phillips got It again from face-off but lost to Stuart. Stuart rushes but lost to Griffis, who went down only to lose to Russell. Phillips got ami with Smith mado a great try, but thoy wore offside In centre ice. Westwlck got It and nearly every forward In the,ilvo teams took a pcke at tho disc with no results. Smith got It and shot but lost to Patrick, who rushed and lost to Hooper. Hooper passes to Smith and the latter rushes. He loses to Russell but beats Russell for the rubber a moment later. Thore Is an offside off Westwlck. Russell gets from face-oft but loses to Glass. Smith gets it and goes down With Whitcroft. Smith gave Stuart a hard check. Thero Is an offside. Stuart breaks away and carries puck down passing out to Russell who scores first goal In 2 'i minutes. Score, Wanderers 1. Thistles 0. WANDERERS TRESS THISTLES. Russell got the face-off but loses to Grlffls who rushes und loses to Johnston. Johnston goes down and shoot from long range but Hooper saves. Johnston got another shot In a mlx-up In front of the Kenora goal. Geroux saving ngaln. Tho play Is very much In tho Thistle end. the Kenorns being unable to break away. Smith got the puck from offside nenr the Thistlo goal but lost to Blatchford. who tried a shot whicli was wldo. Smith got again nnd rushed but was stopped by Stuart, who rushes and lost to Hooper, who rushes and loses to Johnson. Offside near Thistle goal and Russell gets and carries around nets, Thistlo defence refusing to bo drawn out. The play Is almost entirely in the Thistle end. Griffis gets and rushes but Is offside on a pass to Westwlck. HIT GOAL POST. Whitcroft gets face and passes wldo A Better Smoke "It's just a little better than ordinary smokinp; tobacco." That's what they say of ERZINGER'S NO. 1 HARD SMOKING MIXTURE. Try it and see. JOHN ERZIHGEB "The Tobacconist." Mclntyre Block. Phone C9. THE t CAMADKS FIM EST THEATRE Absolutely Fireproof TONIGHT AT 8.30 And Tumilay nnd Wednesday Might Matlnte WcUuemhiy. THE GREAT McEft'EN COMPANY A.M II1S MAGIC, HYPNOTISING Night prices: Lower Floor and Pal-cony, r0c: Gallery, 2.1e; Matinee (reserved), Adults, 'jrc; Children, 1 5c. Seats now Hi'llng ut Burrowolough and Kemplo's. .ar'ong Thorsday, March 28 Marling Matinee Cinod Friday and Snlnrilnr Outrnult'n FamniiM Cartoon Mualenl Coined? Buster Brown Funnier thnn Ever. Night prices: Lower Floor, 11.00; Balcony, 75c and Bile; Gallery, 20c. Matinees preserved): Lower Floor, 75c; Balcony, 50o; Gallery. 2Bc. Sulo opens Tuesday at 9 a.m. at Bar-rowclough and Semple's. ALL THIS WKEK The Prisoner of Zenda Dramatized from the Novel of Mr. Anthony Hope. Kvenlngs at R. 20 $1.00 to 25c. Matinee Wednesday, Friday and Saturday. 2. HO 50c and 25c. aents at Whuley, Itoyce & Co.'s. SIMHIAL MATIXKR GOOD KltlnAY, M AllCII 20. NKXT WKEKl "At the White Horse Tavern." to Phillips. Russell gets and hits goal post with puck. Almost scores. Griffis gets and rushes but there is another oiTside. Smith gets but is stopped by Stuart who rushes and loses to Westwlck, who loses to Glass, who loses to Platchford, offside. Grlffls nnd Smith try a rush but are offside. Thore Is much work for the Thistle defence as the Wanderers keep persistently circling around the westerners' goal while the forwards of tho latter are unablo to. break away owing to the close checking of the easterners. Geroux Is distinguishing himself in goal, shots raining in on him from all quarters. Smith has puclc but overskates It. Westwlck follows along behind but kicks rubber and there is an offside In centre. Whitcroft gets a shot but it Is a long and easy one. Johnson rushes but loses to Grlffls, who rushes but loses to Blatchford. Phillips gets but loses to Stuart, who rushes and loses to Westwlck. Johnson and Stuart collide hard and both go down. THISTLES TRY RUSH, Smith and Westwlck try a rush but lose to Russel who goes through entire Thistle defence and gives Goroux a hanfshot. Phillips relieves and carries down but passes offside to Smith In centre ice. Smith gets puck from face-off but loses to Johnson. Phillips gets nnd rushes but la stepped by Stuart. Stuart tries a rush hut falls. There Is tin offside nenr the Thlstie goal. Whitcroft gets but Blatchford beats him and carries puck down and shoots but Geroux saves. Smith gets but loses to Johnson. Russell beats Westwlck f.r puck but shoots wldo. There is an offside near tho Thistlo goal. Russell brings the puck out to Johnston, who scores from long shot In 6J minutes. Score Wanderers 2, Th!-"es 0. Glass and Russell tried a little combination but the shot was wild. Phillips relieved but overskates puck. WANDERERS PRESSED. Smith has puck now nnd bents Stuart but Is wide. Play Is In the Wanderer end now. Smith gels another shot but Hern saves. Patrick relieves but overskates puck. Westwlck goes off for tripping but Thistles continue to press even with one man shy. Glass getj nnd shoots, play now being In Thistle end, Stuart starting rush to westerner's goal. Whitcroft gets and rushes. Offside and Whitcroft gets face and rushes and gives Hern a chance. Hod Stuart relieves but Phillips steals tho puck away from him. There Is an offside In centre. Russell gave Wnltrroft his stick and goes off, teams now playing six men a side. Glass tries a long shot, Grlffls carries down and Phillips shoots. Patrick saves nnd rushes nnd with Johnson, bents Geroux and Hooper. Geroux comes out of goal to save and with nobody In pets, Patrick and Johnson lose i-rent chance to score, both boin unable to get puck In. Geroux finally bats puck away. THISTLES PRESS. Westwlck comes on and tries a ' rush, but Glass gels and loses to Whitcroft. Offside. Smith tries a long slrnt. Whitcroft gets a shot but Hern rushes but loses to Stuart. Smith to save another hard shot from Phillip. Grlffls and Glass havo raco for puck nnd G'.a-ss gets it and passes to Blatchford who tries long shot which Gernux stops. Offside near the ThlHtlft goal. Westwlck gets and send puck Into crowd. Westwlck gets from faceoff but loses to Patrick. Offside. Russell comes on. Smith gets puck and rushes but loses to Johnson, who loses to Grlffls. PHILLIPS OFF. Phillips off for tripping Stuart, who Continued on Pago 8. W. B. Lawrence. Manager. H EICHARD CO., LTD., Proprietors, 432 Main Street. MnrMrr,SS.S?."r, Parisian Grand Opera Go. Presenting Scenes from Popular Grand Operas. Matinee 1. Trio from tho Opera Sentl- nelles Defourvlere 2. Duo "Les Rameux," (The Palms) Faure 3. Soprano Solo, "Last Rose of Summer" Evening First Performance. 1. Duo. "Les Rameux," (The Palms) Faure 2. "II Trovatore" Opera by ..Verdi Miserere Scene nnd Finale 1 Act Lenore Mile. Cnntareuil Munrleo M, Conty Count of Luna.. ,.M. Gorart Chorus Evening Second Performance "Faust" Opera by Gounod Prison scene, fifth act Marguerite ..Mile. Cantareull Eaust M. Conty Mephistopheles .. . ,M. Gerart HAZEL McLASKEY Pictured Melody "Arrah Wanna" Theo. Morse TH0S. R. CURTIS & CO. In tho Humorous Comedietta. "At the Turf Inn" Direct from New York City MANHATTAN NEWSBOY QUARTETTE WHELAN & SEARLES German Comedians GEORGE DELMAS Spectacular Novelty Gymnast MYSTERIOUS CAESAR ft CO. Magic, New and Novel THE BIJOU ORCHESTRA March "San Antonio". .Van Alstyn MOVING PICTURES 1 Tho Haunted Hotel. 2. False Coiners. The Noted Tomsdlan F.niiAK ATCIIISOX F.LY Late with Mny Irwin. Hnxnir i.f.onk ami ansr half; In an Operatic Sketch, "A Lesson in Opera." JAMES F.. HOWH A II M AHGIKHITB I i:it(.t Mo In "A Llttlo Variety." Ml. I.IC F.SM ITIIII.EIE3 (Jleen of Music. I.R V F.OLA Chanteuse I'arlsienno Dnnseuse Aerobatlauo. nHSONKTTR AMI 1VRWMAJT West Point Athletic Cadets. MI LK TMFLIV IIOSR A 1IF.R DOdS European Novelty Act. Tilt: KIOI)HO1K "Flirtation on the Sands." "Cosmopolitan Dancers." "The Spy." Till', IIOMIMOV OlieilRSTKA "The Wren Polka," by Lamare. Arena Rink 6KATINQ AFTERNOON AND EVENING. City Union Band in Attendance. Night Admission, 25 Cents. Com mutation Tickets, 5 for $1.00. JAMES BELL, Propr. Wesley Skating Rink Corner Balmoral and EUlre avenue, EVEIIT AFTRRNOOX A!D EVEMHO, Hand livery Mgbt. Ekatlng Instruction In the afternoon. Ctlrbrltlra Endorse the : Nordheimer Pianos Quality More Tbea Quantity. Tou may Inspect them and sat- isfr yourself cf the excellent a standard of these Instruments. 2 NORDHEIW.R HDIIO PIANO COMPANY, J TeL 14SS. 816 DONALD AST. J

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