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THE .MORNING JOURNAL-COURIER, . THURSDAY, JANUARY 1 6, , 1908.
News of the Loca I IhcsfcfS SALE OPENS TO-DAY Demand for Tickets to Yale Dramatic Association's Play Saturday. THE LIST OF PATRONESSES Many Tickets for Evening Perform ance Already Sold Matinee Choices Open. The open sale of seats for Yale's prom, play opens this morning at the box office of the Hyperion theater. At this sale tickets may be obtained for both the afternoon and evening per formances which will be helld on Sat urday. The matinee, which will be the first ever given by the Yale men, is put on to do away with the crowded conditions which prevailed last year when many people were unable to pro cure seats for "The Amazons." The advance sale of seats for the evening performance to members of the uni versity has been very heavy this year but no tickets have yet been allotted for the matinee. With two perform ances to choose from, the management of the Yale Dramatic association hopes that many New Havenites will avail themselves of this opportunity to see what promises to be the best show ever done toy the Yale actors. - The following New Haven ladies have very kindly consented to act as patronesses: Mrs. G. B. Adams, ITrs. J. C. Adams, Mrs. Max Adler, Mrs. F. W. Baker, Mrs. C. M. Bakewell, Mrs. C. S. Baldwin, Mrs. William Beebe, Mrs. J. K. Beach, Mrs. F. II. Beede, Mrs. T. G. Bennett, Mrs. J. M. Berdan, Mrs. T. H. Bishop, Mrs. J. K. Cheney, Mrs. R. H. Chittenden, Mrs. C, C. Clarke, jr., IMrs. A. 8. Cnok, Mrs. Edward S. Dana, Mrs. Clarence Dem lng, Mrs. C. S. De-Forest Mrs. F. B. Dexter, Mrs. Godfrey Dunscomb, Mrs. Timothy Dwlght, Mrs. D. Cady Eaton, Mrs. H. F. English, Mrs. W. W. Far nam, Mrs. S. H. Fisher, Mrs. J. F. C. Foster, Mrs. F. D. Grave, Mrs. C. S. Hastings, Mrs. Isham Henderson, Mrs. Thomas Hooker, Mrs. Mason 'Hoppin, . Miss M. S. Johnstone, Mrs. H. R. 'Lang, Mrs. D. B. Lyman, Mrs. J. W. Mansfield, Mrs. W. G. Mtxter, Mrs. C. From the "Change Partnership Sale," Da vis & Co. is now Davis & Savard, hence these extraordinary values. H. Morris, Mrs. Luzon B. Morris. Mrs. T. T. Munper, Mrs. George H. Nettle ton, Mrs. J. J. Newman, Mrs. J. II. Niomeyer, Mrs. H. W. Parker, Mrs. Bernadotte Perrin, Mrs. William L. Phelps, Mrs. James Flerpont, Mrs. Jo seph Porter, Mrs. E. B. Reed, Mrs. H. M. Reynolds, Mrs. H. W. Ring, Mrs. II. B. Sargent, Mrs. J. C. Schwab, Mrs. T. D. Seymour, Mrs. Simon B. Shoninger, Mrs. A. B. Squire, Mrs. A. P. Stokes, Mrs. E. G. Stoddard, Mrs. Charles H. Townshend, Mrs. Williston Walker, Mrs, Thomas Wallace, Mrs. F. M. Walker, Mrs. J. F. Weir, Mrs. A. M. Wheeler, Mrs. J. E. Whe3ler, Mrs. Eli Whitney, Miss Emily Whitney, Mrs. F. W. Williams, Mrs. P. N. Welch, Mrs. H. P. Wright. POLI'S. Eccentric Band Leader a Hit "Tlie Wull Between. Gennaro, the eccentric band leaders, and his -twenty-five musicians, are the real big hit at Poll's this week. Gen naro is Just as much of an acrobat as a band leader and his gyrations are the talk of the town. The finale of the band Is well executed. Miss Belle Chamberlln Is the soloist. Agnes Scott and Horace Wright have one of the most pleasing num bers seen here in many a day It Is styled "The Wall Between" and has a beautiful love story running through It and sonio excellent singing Is sup plied. Ryan and White as the swift step pers are a hit. Lewis and Green as "Engaging a Cook," Johnny . Johns with his parodies, and a host of others complete a bill that is crowding Poll's this week. The electrograph has a series en titled "The Wooing of Miles Stamllsh." HYPERION. Ernest Lawford Has Ills First .Modern Pp.rt In New Farce. Ernest Lawford, after three sea sons with Maude Adams as the broad ly drawn diabolical pirate rhi-f of J. M. Rarrie's. whimsical "IVtor Pan," will have his first modern part In the French farce "Twenty Days in the Shade," which Charles Frohman will produce for tho first time In America at the Hyperion theater to-night and to-morrow. Mr. Lawford will be seen as Chantanelle, an advocate, whose ef forts to extricate his client from the consequences of his Indiscretion with a captivating widow. Increase- rather than allay tho client's perplexl' j. company far above the average. And while both star and play are new to the local theater goers, the organiza tion comes with the highest praise from capa.ble critics. There will he a special matinee on Monday and the regular matinee Wednesday. The "Cal" of 1848 Quarter Eagles Finally Explained. BIJOU. Manager M (.ill Mans Souvenir Mati nee for To-morrow. Director Lawrence B. MctSill of the Bijou Stock company has planned for a souvenir reception matinee to-morrow, Friday afternoon, and there will then be offered opportunity for pat rons of the Bijou to greet Miss Ship man personally and also those mem bers of the present company who have formerly played here. Miss Shipman and her supporting company In "A Lady of Quality" is playing to crowded houses at each performance. The piece while a heavy one and produced in five acts, Is ad mirably handled by the stock and Is Indeed one of tlie best productions of a drama ever offered at the Eijou. Miss 'Shipnian's popularity has not waned though she has been absent from the city the better part of a year and the indications of this week are that she will find more friends here now than ever before. Seats are sell ing for the remainder of this week. Next week "In the Bishop's Carriage." r; ' j "DOWN WITH THE REPUBLIC!" Eviction of Augustine. Xuns In VirU Scene of Demonstration. Paris, Jan. 15. The departure to-day of the Augustine nuns from the muni cipal hospital, where they have acted in the capacity of nurses for genera tions, was made, the occasion for a Catholic, manifestation, in which the police hud to finally Interfere. , When tlie sisters were starting to drive away, men rushed forward and hegan unhitching the horses, intending to ding the carriages themselves. The police Intervened, and were greeted with shouts of "Down with the repnb He!" t.iul (several nrrest3 were mnde. 1 HI END E. BROOKS M)d Op- . NEW HAVEN. Table No. 1 contains a lot of odd suits for men in fancy effects, plain colors and blues and black suits that were formerly sold for $15, $18, and some were $20, to close out now $8.50 Nearly a hundred suits in the lot. Davis & Savard, (Successors to Davis & Co.) 813-815 Chapel Street. That Splendid Vluy 'Tinier Southern Sides" To-night. One of the events of the spason will be the return to our city of "Under Southern Skies" to-night, Friday and Saturday nights with matinee Satur day at the New Haven theater. This favorite attraction is always sure of a big house when visiting our city as Its merits are well and favorably known and appreciated here. That our judg ment is endorsed by the theatergoers of other cities Is proved by the fact that "Under Southern Skies" is now In its seventh year upon the road and reports give the play the credit of playing to even larger houses this year than ever before in Its history. The drama seems to possess a fascination that draws people to witness it again aid again, hence the reafon of its unbounded popularity, for it retains Its old admirers from season to season and is constantly making new ones. The management has made strenuous efforts to keep up the standard of ex cellence set by the production In pre vious seasons. Every year something new has been offered in the Hallow e'en celebration to give novelty from season to season, and this year still carries out that policy. The arrange ment of dances and the songs will be entirely different from (hose of Inst season. Also every bit of scenery used In the play Is entirely new and new costumes have been provided. One of the features In this production will be the rendition, by a sextet of trained voices, of the old plantation melodies that were famous a generation ago and which to-day are as popular as ever, judging from the heartiness of the applause which they evoke. Offers Special Sale of Fur iorl unity for All Weather conditions are largely res ponsible for remarkable reductions in prices on winter girments of all kinds In furs Ifc'is particularly , notleeaHo. The announcement of Friend E, Brooks:, 718 Chapel street (one flight Up) must appeal strongly because or the reputation he has built up In this line of selling reliable furs and repre senting them for what they are Tho present, file Ukes In his entire stork and includes fur coats and fur lined coats tvr both gentlemen and la dles and ladles' neckwear and muffs. These are goods that were carefully ge lerled for this stork and rguhr sale; to be able to purchase them at the re dueed prices offered, gives net only t great saving but curries assurances of finality and satisfaction. Friend V., Brooks, fls In generilly known, fs.-not connected with any other local firm or corporation "Snplio" Comlnjr. The announcing of Kathryn rurnell and her company in a scenic presenta tlo of Daudet's famous story "Sapho" at the New Have theater on Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday nights next week has created no little amount of Interest among those who have seen and who will welcome another oppor tunity to witness Its stage presenta tion. The play is one that demands a competent company to portray the difficult characters. Miss Purnell is known as a gifted actress, being pos sessed of a sweet personality. Her costumes are said to be models of the dressmaker's art, and her supporting AFTER MANY DAYS COLLECTORS LONG PUZZLED OX ACCOCXT OP CHANGE OF BUSINESS I OFFER MY ENTIRE STOCK Harness, Blankets,- Trunks, ETC., FOR SALE AT GREATLY REDUCED PRICES. Evidence That tlie Coins Were Made of the First Gold Sent From California to Washington. THE OHIO IDEA. In many States influential party leaders are declnrl lg In favor of an Ohio President. Important committees are doing the same thing. (Gatherings of active and powerful politicians fall In line. These things have been hap penlng In sections as far apart as the Pacific coast and New England. Okla homa agrees with Nebraska. Missouri and Massachusetts are of the same mind. But all these decl.iratims in favir of an Ohio president are limited to one Ohio man. There Is no option left to Ohio, If the State wants to fur nish the next President It has just one son whom the country will accept. It Is that Ohio man or no one from Ohio. Of course that one Ohio man Is William Howard Taft. Outside of this State there is no talk of choosing delegates for Foraker.- He Is not mentionejl ecept as an enemy of Taft and the President. His own pretensions as a candidate receive no attention. No one imagines that the Republican national convention could by any chance nominate Joseph Ben son Foraker for either the first place or the second on the ticket. Secretary Taft's bitterest foes must admit all of these conditions. They know that he has strong support In remote sections of the country as well ns nearer home. They know that he is the only Ohloan who has any chance for the Republican nom ination for President. They under stand that it is Taft or no ,ne, n far as Ohio's chances go. In the face of these facts, is It n wi ble that Ohio Republicans will thr'.w away their opportunity? The ans r is written large In the p.iliti -al his tory of the State. Such folly d ies not agree with Ohio Ideas or fthii way rf doing things. Ohio Is f.,r Taft an 1 Taft only. Cleveland leader. 4- ONE OF THESE IX YOCR KITCHEN MEANS CONTENTMENT xn HAPPINESS. GET THE FORTUNE AI VU f,VT THE TEST. Manufactured by Thomas. Roberts Siconon Co.. Pliilj flfln Q "ill I ... A question that has long puzzled coin "collectors Is the meaning of the letters "Cal" punehmarked on a rare variety of the gold quarter eagle of 1848. The answer has just been dis covered. Numismatists have long associated the coin with California, which was not a difficult deduction from the let ters "Cal" and the date 1S48. and yet they have not been sure. Some col lectors Included It among the pioneer or private gold coins of California and even among the pattern or experi mental Issues of the United States Mint at Philadelphia. As a matter of fact the first theory Is correct, but besides being associat ed with the first California gold used at the mint with which to strike Unit ed States coins this quarter eagle Is of Interest as a reminder of the fact that prominent government officials were sceptical as to the yellow metal being gold. This scepticism is shown by certain letters recently found among government documents. In a letter to Brig.-Gen. R. Jones, Adjutant-General of the United States Army, with headquarters at Washing ton, dated September 10, 1S48. Col. It. P. Mason, commanding the military department fit Monterey, Cal., stated that he was sending samples of gold received from a dozen or so persons, among whom was Capt. Sutter, in the care of Lieut. L. Loeser, who on Au gust SO, with the original of the let- er, had sailed on the schooner Lam- baycana for Paytu, Peru, on his way around Cape Horn and thence to Washington. In addition to these specimens of gold, the letter went on, the lieuten ant carried a tea caddy containing 230 ounces 15 pennyweights 9 grain of gold. This was purchased at San Francisco by Col. Mason's orders, "and Is sent to you as a fair sample of the gold obtained from the mines of the Sacramento. It is a mixture coining from tho various parts of the gold district." Gen. Jones upon receipt of the tea caddy evidently turned It over to the secretary of war, William L. Marcy, who sent it to tho director of the mint at Philadelphia In rare of Lieut. -Col. Cooper, who bore. a letter to the di rector dated December 8, 1 8 4 S. In this letter the secretary stated that the tea caddy was supposed to crintatn 230 ounces 15 pennyweights 9 grains "of what is presumed to be gold." This metal, he wrote, had Just been forwarded from different localities In California, and dotlht was Expressed by several persons as to its actually being the precious metal. In the event that the metal proved to be gold. Secretary Marcy requested that "the two medals ordered by congress" what these ere Is not at present knowkn, but they probably had to do with the Mexican war be struck in It, that a pound of the pure metal be re turned by Co). Cooper and that the re mainder, with the exception of one or two small bars, be coined and sent with tho bars to tlie department. He said that a many persons might desire to procure a specimen of coin made, from California gold by ex changing other coin for It he would suggest that tho metal be made Into quarter eagles, with a distinguishing mark on each, If any variation from the ordinary issues of the mint would be proper and could be con veniently made. James Hops Snowden, director of the mint at Philadelphia, on December 12, IMS, wrote to Mr. Marry acknowl edging the receipt of the gold, which he said had been deposited In the name of tho war department. He further said that a portico would be reserved for the medals and the rest conied, subject to his order. The gold in the caddy after refining amounted to 211 ounces Id pennyweights of gold or a fineness or .894 1-2, and was valued at $3,910.10. It Is easy to Infer that the dlstln gulshing mark placed upon the coins, In accordance with the suggestion of the secretary of war, was the letters "Cal." A change In the design of a United States coin cannot be accom plished quickly, and therefore It is reasonable to suppose that the direc tor resorted to the simple expedient of punchmarklng the three letters on the quarter engles struck from this first lot of California gold. If the director followed out the plan outlined by him In his letter It is probable (bat th number of quarter eagles bearing this mark was between l.nno and 1.200. It may seem odd. In view of subse quent events and of the fact that for a long time after the date of the letter of the secretary of war California was the greatest gold producing r.-gion In the world, to think that persons high in authority should regard Vith suspicion the first gold from Califor nia, and yet many of the samples spoken of by Col. Mason did prove to be utterly Innocent of the prefeno. of the precious mefal. The mint assur ers. Eckfeldt and rmbois, in whose hand-i all the first samples of Califor nia gold wefe placed for assay and valuation, stated In one of their re ports that "the first samnle of ore was pent to us br an officer in the army during the Mexican war. and 1n advano of the wonderful rumors, hut so perfectly exempt was this consider able Invoice of stones from anything like precious metal that we might be forgiven for having joined In the gen eral incredulity by which so many have been deceived and some belated, other specimens have since been for warded for examination by the Hon. Secretary of the Interior. nvst of which were equally unproductive dis proving at least the common Impres sion that everything in the gold regi in is gangue for gold " While it is roFsible that a thousand and more of the quarter eagles In question were originally coined, still T j it Is likely that few are now in -xist- 4. ! ence. Collectors do not consider their L. Bostwick.45 OrangeSt. and as much as $36 -was this year paid for a specimen In uncirculated condi tion. New York Sun. MASONIC ELECTION State Body, in Annual Session, Chooses Edward Tuller Grand Master, YEAR'S RECEIPTS $16,625 Deulh List for (lie Year Shows 402 Number Raised Was 1,138 In Twelve Months. ; We Don't. Mean to Say Anything J That We Can't Back Up. $ A v Hartford, Conn., Jan. 15. The annual meeting of the Connecticut grand lodge of Masons opened at Masonic temple to-day with a largo attendance and the main business at' the morning es slon was the reception of reports of Grand Master Andrew J. Hallock of Danbury and Giand Secretary John H Barlow. Grand Master Hallock's re port Included a careful resume of the work of the grand master during the year, several recommendations of lm portance to the members, the reports of the district deputies, dispensations granted, the necrology report and other matters of Interest. The report of the deputy grand master, Edward E. Ful ler, was also received at the morning session of the lodge. The grand secretary reported that the last year had been one of peace, har mony and prosperity, not exceeded by any In the history of, the rand lodge. ine total receipts during the year were $16,625.28 and Included among the statistics of the grand secretary are the following: Number Initiated 1,156; passed l.laS; raised 1,158; dropped for non-payment of dues 101; expelled 1; died 402; rejected 322; total number of members 21,410, showing a gain of 658 from last year. One hundred and nine of the lodges havo done work, 79 have made a gain in members and 22 report neither gain nor loss. In membership the leading lodges rank as fpllows: Hartford Xo. 88, 808; H Irani 'No. 1, 780; Wooster No. 79, 719; St. John No. 3, 579. The average membership of the 110 lodges Is 195. The grand secretary reported that the committees which was appointed three years ago to revise the grand rules and regulations has had the mat ter under careful consideration but had not been a,hle to complete Its work. The secretary reported en unexpended bal ance of $23.43 in the library fund. In speaking of the death list during the year, the secretary says: . "With- all the prosperity that has attended our rrTorts the past year, there Is a tone of sadness as we turn to the list of the honored dead, and find that 402 have laid down the working tools of Ufa many of whom havo long borne the burden and heat of the day, they rest from their labors and their works do follow them." ) When Secretary Barlow assumed the duties of tho office In 1894 there were T6 grand secretaries older than he In service. Today there are only 21. At 3 o clock the special order the election of officer? was taken up. The following were elected: , Grand Master F.d ward B. Tuller, Tolland. Deputy Grand Master Weston G. Granniss, Litchfield. Grand Senior Warden Frederick U. Verplanck, Manchester. Grand Junior WardenRandolph B. Chapman, Waterhury. Grand Secretary Stanley B. Bos worth, Hartford. Grand Secretary John H. Barlow Hartford. Grand Senior Deacon Justin Holden, Norwich. Grand Junior Deacon Wilbur S. Comstock, East Haddam. Gratyl Trustees Willis I Mix, New Haven; " Charles' Billings Chapman, Norwich; Islah Baker, Jr., Hartford. The grand lodge is in session as this report closes. The final session will be held Thurs day morning, probably at 9 o'clock There will not he. any session this even ing, the time being occupied by the Masonic Charity foundation of Connec ticut, which meets at 7:30. We Do Say That We Are Offering a Very Nice Assortment of - , FURS And Fur Garments. AT EXCEPTIONALLY LOW PRICES. Stock Includes FUR COATS and Fl'R-LIXED COATS, for both gentlemen and ladles, and ladies' NECKWEAR and MUFFS. This mild weather does not conduce to the fur trade. . We are willing to make great reductions in prices to sell. The; are furs that we know will please and give satisfaction, and believe they are the best values offered in this city. : I Ladies Please Note This Fad. i We are making a specialty of ' 1 LADIES' FUR COATS, FUR-LINED COATS AND BROADCLOTH COATS WITH SILK LINING.- . .L. MADE TO ORDER. In addition to our expert furrier we have an expert ladies' tailor. We are making special low prices on all ordered work. friend e. brooks,;; 746 CHAPEL ST. One Flight Up. Telephone 663-3. Catering hi all Its branches by skilled and experienced people; weddings, banquets, dinners, parties, teas, etc. Good taste; good quality. Mince nes and Plum Puddings to order. Experi enced waiters and cooks furnished. The E. J. Williams Catering Co., 47 ELM tfTHtavi', unitt m-Btui B, ENTERTAINMENTS. I PRAISE OF HAWAII. I have traveled over practically all of the Unitod States and over most of Nowhere have I enjoyed, In one place, such a combination of beau tiful scenery, delightful climate, pro ductiveness of soil and such possibili ties for the accumulation of . wealth. The Isolation of the islands is one of Its chief attractions to one seeKing either health, enjoy.ment or employ ment. It Is a relief to escape the tor turing bustla and friction of the main land and to find quiet and opportunity for thought and rest ftnd communion with one's aelf afforded by these is lands. Nowhere In the world have I seen such blending of coloring or such variety of scenery In mountain, val ley and ocean. Nowhere have I known such uniformity and dellghtful ness of climate, and nowhere more profuskm of flowers and rich tropical vegetation. It Is a land of beauty and should give to the world a race of artists and poets. , One of the features of special ad vantage Is the Intermingling of so many diverse races In such friendly and mutually helpful relations, and not the least important consideration attaching to the Islands Is the fact that they occupy a strategic, conver gent place in the Facine, rendering thorn n kev to commercial and politi cal power. It wa a great day for the United States when they were acquir ed. Our government cannot overes timate the importance of thoroughly fortifying them. nen tneir oeauues anA advantages are understood, I can see there will be ft constant stream of visitors and homeseekers to tnem. t h.ive traveled from Honolulu to Haleiwa, through sugar and pineapple plantations, without limit and have been everywhere Impressed with the vioontw of the scenery, the glories of the climate and the exhaustless pos sibilities of the soil. W. F. Stephens in Boston watchman. DEATH OF ELIZA MIX. The death occurred yesterday in the ninety-first year of her age of Afrs. Eliza Mix, widow of fjeorge W. Brad ley, which took place at her residence, 312 Orange street. Arrangements for the funeral have not yet been complet ed. - $2,000 FOR A CRACKER. , The "North Country Millionaire" who is said to have spent. 100 pounds on a box of Christmas crackers has pot succeeded in snatching the record jof shall we say? extravagance from i that wealthy predecessor whor two or 'three years aeo paid 250 pounds for ja mere half-do7,en crackers, specially made for him by a firm of Itndon silversmiths. These costly cosaques, which were enshrined In an exquisite 'silver box, bad wrappers of rare old lace and figured satin, and each con i tained in a silver casket, which form ed its center, a valuable ring or brooch. 1 But. so far as we knew, the costliest I crackT on record was one construct ied of gold in such faithful Imitation I of a sheaf of wheat that its modelling j kept an industrious goldsmith" hard i at work for six months. Tucked away i in this golden sheaf was a ring set with rare and perfectly matched pearls; and the sum paid for this king of crackers, which measured only four inches in length. -was-400 pounds. Dundee Advertiser. XI. I. DOUGLAS $3.50 SHOES S I make and sell more men's $3.59 shoes than any other manufacturer in the world. If I could take you into my large facto ries at Brockton, Mask, and show you bow carefully W. L. Douglas shoes are made, yon would then understand why they hold their shape, fit better, and wear longer than any other $X50hoe. W. L DOUGLAS $4 SHOE Cannot Be Equalled At Any Price. Y.UOomsfmm Bora Saes $f.7S$2 rilliTlftll W.f.n(nirUfTimnri)rlwtBTrt4 UMU I IUH .1 hnown. T.-tke X tlnir. Pnjrt Citlor Eyrlrt rl .Earrf win CaljUof Fr-e. W. L. DoUGLAS. Brockitm, MM. W. L. Douglas Shoe Store 870ChapelSt.,NewHaven A HYPERION THEATER THURSDAT AND FRIDAY, JAN. I, IT Charles Frohman Prestritg. For th First Time in America, the Great Laughing Success of ths ,. Present Season, 1 " "TWENTY DAYS IN THE BltADE." ; A Farce in Three Acts. All Star Cast," Prices: 26c, 60c, 76o, $1.00, $1.60. V Seat sals Tuesday. Carriages at 10:50. Yale Prom. -Play "THE IMPORTANCE OF, BEING! .- EARNEST,". - Trcsented by the University Dramatio Association. HYPERION THEATER, I Saturday, January 18. MATINEE AND EVENING. Tickets now on sale It Box Office. 1 Mr i in W u. iJ. BUNNELL, Manager. J THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY January is, 17 is . ' MATINEB SATURDAY. ' ! Tho Great Success, . . . "wi e iia,ir Parker 1 25c. Xoi Beat, now' on: Maun" MONDAY TUESDAY, WEDXESDArl ' 1 j v, 6if Special Mfltfnee Monday, r ; - Bx$ul.r Matinee Wednesday. 1 W. D. FltzreraM p... KATHRYN PIRNELL Itl "SAPHO." Supported by a Notable Comuanv REGULAR POPULAR PRICES? Bijou Theater. BIJob Theater Stork Compaay, i "A LADY OF QUALITY." -' Poll's Popular Prices; Uc, 20c,; 300, eelve special attention. Souvenir mat-. Inee Friday. Dally matinees. . , .t. .mciiru in aavance. Tel. 501J, POLI'S NEW THEATER E,J11KE, WEEK OF JANUARY li. GENNARO AND HIS FAMOUS ROW UUUIGH BAND. 7 Other Big Attractions 7 Extra Added Attraction Scott and Wright. FOLI'S POPULAR PRICE& THE D COURSE OF SHEFFIELD LECTURES. TPM IV 'l'f PCD Will be given In College Street hall, on EVIHnv Kh-.Hl.rt at fi .'.Unl. k. ... .- - - - - ..v w -. - ' T j ning January 17, 1808. Tickets for th cour-e may be had for one dollar at ine u'oRstorirR oi ine Hi, i. Judd Co- th PfMP-l.wis Prt. at n,. Vr.1- Operative store ni at the door. Hold- no ui nranun llt-litfis to ine PUOliO Lecture Course" admitted without aU dltional charge. , in et 1 3 VIOLIN RECITAL BY THE YOUNG ARTIST, Richard Burgin ASSISTED BY MISS DORA BERL1XER, Friday Evening. Jan. 17, AT F0Y AUDITORIUM, 152 TEMPLE STREET, (Y. M. C. A. Building.) PRICES $1.00, 75c, 50c Tickets on sale at Box Office and hy Chas. H. Lnomis. S37 Chapel street; Sonnenberg Piano Co., 801 Chapel street; M. Stein ert & Son Ox. 777 Chapel street, and A. B. Clinton Co., 33 Church street. , - 1 I