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Waterbury Democrat. [volume] (Waterbury [Connecticut]) 1900-1903, November 03, 1900, Image 6

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"6 - V r. "iVTTi"
- WATERBTOY JENING DEMOCRAT; SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3; 19Q0: I
1
xheairical
BY BRANDON.
3Its' Carter, Julia Marlowe, Frank
Daniels and William Gillette have been
booked for San Francisco.
, ' W
The time left open by Eolaud Reed
has been taken by Thomas Q. Sea
brooke with "The Rounders."
Chauneey Olcott will present a new
play, "Garrett O'Magh," at the Four-
jteenth street theater on January 7.
There is some talk of Maude Adams
playing a long engagement in Loudon,
but nothing definitely has been set
' tied.
v . 1 - - Ml:
' Clyde Fitch is writing a new play
of simple country life which William
A. Brady will present after the holi
days. :11:
fcloyd Bingham may lease the Bijou
theater, commencing in February next,
In order to uresent Amelia Bingham
at the head of her own comedy coui-
Christie McDonald has made a hit
in "Hodge, Podge & Co," that stamps
her as one of the cleverest little come
diennes . on the stage. Her coster
songs are an immense, success.
::
: Hrora Rnnrro's hit as erirl oueen of
"Her Majesty" at the Manlinttan,
New York, and the furore that she has
caused among women, have necessitat
ed the giving of extra midweek niati
nees. 11
Phoebe Davies, so long identified
wifh "Way Down East" as its sweet
and sympathetic heroine, will be seen
next spring under William A. Brady's
direction, in a new romance of the
American revolution.
... :ll:
Caleb West was produced at Mc-
. Vllrai.'a thontpr ill PlliCfliTO last llisht
" -and met with a warm reception. Elmer
Grant in the title-role. Gus Weinburg,
Franklin Ritchie and Ethel Winthrop
. are the changes in the company.
:!!:
Mary Mannering in "Janice Mere
dith" is doing an enormous business
on the road. She" will go to Wal
. lack's theater December 10 for a run
"and Is likelv to prove one of the nota-
' ble hits of the season in New York.
-
Genuine Charles II furniture will be
utilized by Ada Rehan in "Sweet Nell
of Old Drury." She has been accu
mulating it for years and her collec
tion is of priceless value. Klaw and
Erlanger will give Miss Rehan a pro
xlu'ct'ion that will surpass any in which
she has ever been seen.
::
The Metropolitan Opera company
, has an assurance already of $05,000 for
' its season, which commences on No
"Yember 12. That amount only repre
sents subscriptions. Boxes and single
seats are still to be sold. The opera
rill be eminently successful. The
Bianager has been assured $100,000.
Marie Tempest, now playing "Nell
Gwynne" in London, is negotiating for
-' the English rights to "Her Majesty,"
f the romantic play that has brought
- Grace George into such sudden New
- York success. When "Her Majesty"
j was performed in London for copy-
Wright purposes by Mrs Carter's
" "Zaza" Co last May the Lord Cham---
berlain objected to the 'title, fearing
' offence to royalty, and it was called
. "Honora."
- --j
Mr- Southern Is still confined to the
'hospital in Baltimore and he will not
be able to play his Brooklyn engage
ment next week. The doctors give no
.assurance of his being well enough
to' attempt it He will rest next week,
-.and it is hoped he will be able to keep
his engagment at the Harlem opera
;house, November 12. Nearly three
"thousand dollars in advance sales in
Washington were refunded a week ago
and the Brooklyn week results in a loss
Hf eleven thousand dollars of receipts.
Tv; . Ml:
The "announcement was made last
nieht by Liebler & Co that "The Ad
ventures of Francois," in which Henrys
E. Pixey is starring would be shelved
within two weeks. The play was
generally supposed to be in for a run
of three, months at the Park theater,
Philadelphia, and the news of its with
- drawal was received with surprise
wherever it was known. Liebler &
Co and all concerned in the production
Telt confident that "The Adventures of
Francois" would make one of the
solid successes of the season. More
over, It had been stated that after
the Philadelphia engagement the piece
' would be produced in New York for a
nin--'.Misfortune has attended the play
from the outset.' It' was originally ad
vertised to be produced' October 1.
Owing to Langdon Mitchell's delay in
fnmnletiriff the manuserlDt the onen-
Ing had to be twice postponed.
' Cissle Loftus, who ' has abandoned
a, phenomenally, successful career as
e a "vaudeville -star, together with the
large financial returns incidental there
1 to,, in- 'order to take up work in the
legitimate, arrived in New York on
. the1 Oceanic on Wednesday last. Miss
- Loftus said she had enjoyed her long
vacation Immensely, and had laid in
. a store of health for the coming win-
-.'ier. -" one yviu ue u uitfiiiuer 01 tu
"'stocky company at Daly's theater, and
' 'will make her debut in her new line
of work In "The Man of Forty" on
J:November 26. Miss Loftus has re
viceived as much as $1,000 a week for
"iher-specialty, and her services have
'fjjeen in constant demand for the past
two seasons at an average ' weekly
jiafattK'Qf ; $fe00y It-will bej en that
he is making a great sacrifice, in
order that her artistic ambitions may
?toewgtirtified. it While-, in .London - she
Was ofifered a two years' engagement
"tiy;- Henry Irving, but declined it. as
3islje will not sign for more than a
Ingle: season with any mauager. '
j- ATter an absence of nearly two
--fars in Anstraliaj a Curtis ways
f returned tNew A'ork" to tay.
rttet'vt- to- Australia with a
itian ne iiscoverea in the west.
i being'' more than $45,000. !
atier
The magician had just been booked
for another season through the country
when he was taken suddenly ill and
died. Mr Curtis says it is now his
intention to have "Samuel of Posen"
rewritten and that he will be seen
in the play again before the beginning
of the next theatrical year. He has
partially recuperated his financial
losses, and if "Posen" should prove
a success he says he will be seen later
in the season in a new play. Mr Cur
tis said that James Williamson, well
known 'in years gone by as a New
York manager, had been ousted from
his theater in Melborurne by George
Musgrove. who has installed a per
manent opera company of his own
there. Just before the actor's depar
ture for this country Mr Williamson
had gone into the provinces to search
for another theater. "I was astonish
ed." said the actor, "at the large num
ber of American performers 1 met in
Australia. They are to be found at
every play house throughout the coun
try and they are all doing well."
:ll:
It was just one of those mistakes
that will happen. It has all been ex
plained, apologized for and dismissed.
Miss Josie Sadler and Joseph Ott once
more walk 011 the same side of Broad
way and puss without affecting the
thermometer. Miss Sadler left the
"Million Dollars'" company recently
after declaring Mr Ott was not only
110 gentleman, but quite the reverse.
Why she made this voluntary observa
tion no one knew, and it not only
puzzled the gentleman referred to, but
pained him. He began to search for
a cause. As obviously the only per
son in possession of the facts was
Miss Sadler. Mr Ott sought out that
billowy person, but she spurned him
and his diplomatic advances. Perhaps
they would hav never known hud
not a meeting took place- in th re
volting doors of a downtown olllca
building yesterday. She was eutering
the building and he was leaviug. llu
waited until she was half way out
and then braced himself against the
door, making it immovable. After
that he shouted through the glass until
she heard him ask her what he had
ever done. She screamed back that
he had "no right to say those tilings
about her." He inquired back:
"What things?" Then Mr Ott backed
out on the sidewalk and met Miss
Sadler and she told him as much as
was ladylike for her to do. He proved
he never said anything of the kind.
She said she was sorry she had ever
said anything, and it was all over.
"A NIGHT IN CHINATOWN."
The closing performance of "A
Night in Chinatown'' at the Jacques
will be given this evening. There is
excitement enough in the play to keep
the spectators on edge every minute,
and one can find keen pleasure In fol
lowing the hero aud heroine through
the tortuous windings of their terrible
adventures. It should attract a large
audience to the final performance.
"PECK'S BAD BOY."
From melodrama to comedy is a
pleasant step, and that is what patrons
of the Jacques are asked to take the
first three days of next week, when
"Peck's Bad Boy" wilj be the bill at
that house. It is hardly necessary to
tell our readers anything about this
droll evergreen comedy, for there is
probably not one who has not seen it
over and over again. One always
finds something to laugh at iu the
antics of the bad bey, who just bubbles
over with mischief aud fun. There
are other characters, too, to Keqi in
the funmaking, so that the whole per
formance keeps the audience in the
merriest imaginable humor. "Peck's
Bad Boy" should prove a very wel
come iuuovation at the Jacques after
the long series cf thrilling melodramas
that have been running there.
"NAUGHTY ANTHONY."
David Belasco's frisky comedy,
"Naughty Anthony" will be the at
traction at Poli's on Tuesday election)
evening. The name suggests in a
measure the nature of the play, the
story revolving about the plentiful
display of ladies' hosiery on the stage.
One striking scene, in which the dis
play of hosiery is made for the bene
fit of three Salvation Army lasses on
the stage, and incidentally for the
curious eyes on the other side of the
footlights, gave rise, it will be re
membered, to much variegated discus
sion in New York last winter. There
were many minds as to "the propriety
of it all, but, notwithstanding all that
was said and thought, the - comedy
drew thousands on thousands of peo
ple who were delighted with its rollick
ing fun which Charles E. Evans, erst
while comedian of "A Parlor Match,"
knows so well how to extract from it.
Incidental to "Naughty Anthony," a
pretty one-act drmatization by Mr
Belasco entitled, "Madam Butterfly,"
will be given as a curtain riser. Elec
tion returns, too. will be read from the
stage between the acts. The sale of
seats opens Monday morning, and as
a packed, house is promised, intending
purchasers will do well to be on hand
early. Prices are 25, 35, 50, 75 cents
and $1. ;
' . . "THEDORA."
Melbourne McDowell In Sardou's
great play. "Theodora," Tuesday even
ing a t Toll's. -
MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. -School
meeting.
Waterbury association, X. A. S. E.
Friendly league, home evening;
drawing, handsewingand Instruction
on sewing machine. .
- MEETINGS TO-MORROW.
Socialist labor party. -
Sheridan council, K. of C. .
Melchlsedeck lodge, I. O. B. B. "
; Brooklyn Athletic club. "
COMING EVENTS. :
Athletic field. November 3 Foot
ball game, Waterbury vs Hlllhouse. -
. Jacques, Monday, Tuesday, and Wed
nesday, 'November 5-7-rPeek's Bad
Boy. ' ' ' V ' ;
Poll's. - Tuesday, - November C-4
Naughty Anthony" and "Mme Butter?
. Leavenworth liall.' November 7 Leo-
Climbing."'-: - 1 -....,.
City hall, Wednesday, -November 7
Concert and sociable by - the Mutual
Aid association, of Scovill Mfg Co. J
Jacques, Thursday, Friday and Sat-;
urday, November 8-10 "Aunt Han-'
nab.". .-I"' . ., ' . ;
Jacques, November" 12 and 'entire
week Sawtelle Dramatic company
Concordia hall, f November 14-17
Fair by Csneordia Singing soclety.-
Leavenworth hall,; November 15
Elm Social club's dancM. '
Poli's, Uonday evening, November
16Concrt by the Derwln Mandolin,
Banjo and Guitar orchestra. .
' St Paul's Methodist church, Thurs
day, November 15 Old Folks' concert.
Poli's, Friday, November 15 Neill
Burgess in "The County Fair."
Poli's, Monday and Tuesday.' No
vember 19 and 20 International Grand
Opera company.
At Jacques, Monday, Tuesday and
Wednesday. November 19 to 21
"Through the Breakers."
. Leavenworth hall, November 21
Lecture by Bliss Perry. "Thackeray."
Poli's. Wednesday, November 21
Marie Dressier.
At Poli's, Thursday, November 22
Lulu Glaser.
Jacques. Thursday. Friday and Sat
rrdav. November 22-24 "Boston After
Dark."
High school assembly hall, Monday
evening, November 20Concert of the
High school girl's glee club, benefit of
foot ball team.
Jacques. Monday, Tuesday nnd Wed
nesday. November 2C-2S "Heart of
Chicago."
Jacques. Thursday. Friday and Sat
urday. November 29-December T
"Bowery Burlosnners."
Leavenworth linll. Thursday even
ing, December 0 Mrs .Teanette Robin
smi Mnrnhy 'n negro n'nve sons and
plantation folk lore. Friendly league
benefit.
A GORGEOUSLY BOUND
Work of art has just been issued at an
outlay of over $100,000, for which the
publishers desire a manager in this
countv, also a good solicitor: good pay
to the right party. Nearly 100 full
page engravings, sumptuous paper, il
luminated covers and bindings; over
200 golden lillies in the Morocco bind
ings; nearly 50 golden roses in the
cloth bindings. Sell at sight; presses
ruuuiug day and night so great Is the
sale. Chirstian men and women mak
ing fortunes taking orders. Rapid
promotions. One Christian woman
made clear S500 in four weeks taking
orders among her church acquaint
ances and friends. Write us. It may
lead to a permanent position to man
age our business aud look after our
large correspondence which you can
attend to right at your home. Address
J. A. Knight, secretary, Corcorau
building opposite United States treas
ury, Washington. D. C.
CHAT OF STREET FAKIRS.
Tvto at Them Dlioni Icst and Pres
ent Conditions of Then
Business.
"I wish it was this tirna last year,"
said tie street fakir who had been
selling woolly white rabbits with a
rubber tube attachment which makes
thm jump, relates a New York ex
change. "I don't sea that, you've any causa
to complain," said the man who car
ried a tray cf mechanical mice. "Your
rabbits sell' twice as good as these
bloomin' mice. People don't want
mice, even at a eent."
"But just think of the money wa
Bade last September and October. It
tikes ma slak ts think ef how we
will preeably never have another ad
miral who will aame heme as big a
mere a Dewey was. Thin the yacht
races came at the same time. I waa
elling Olympia katpiss and the
'Bands Across the Sea' badges. They
were a mint. I had a frienel whs sold
the Cewey whistle and made 300 a
maath. It was a good whistle, too,
a regular steameeat sirea. After
Dewey passes' along we had that long
run en the Saamreck and the Colum
bia aevalties. Yam remember the wind
was wantlag, aaa the fgat far the
cup lasted far weeks. I'm Irish, ama
made a stake selling Shamrock
badges, besaase I cculd throw a little
bregue in my 'talk.'
"Of course, street trade in New
York will-alwaya ba good. There is
not a better place In the country for
fake things. The people know they are
getting faked, but rather like it, and
the worse the fake the better they
like it."
DUMMY B00SLS FOR LAWYERS.
A Bookseller's Term for Formidable
Looklns Volume) That Are Al
most Worthless,
As a blind phrase, "legal fillings"
ought to be opaque enough. Even the
Rochester publishing firm which adver
tises the goods leads the advertisement
with the question, "Looks like a joke,
doesn't it?" But it is not a joke, as
the subject matter gees en to explain,
says the Chicago Tribune.
"Legal fillings" refers to second-hand
law books which have only a formidable
show of sheepskin and with blurred
titles. The firm goes en the business
principle that a young lawyer opening
an ofSce has only a few books, and that
he needs to "put up a front." -
"You have a few books or mean to
buy them," reads the advertisement.
"Books of any kind, would add dignity
to your cfEce and, catch the ye of a
prospective client." Then it goes on to
say that odds and ends of reports, stat
ute, digests, and text books accumu
late en the shelve of the house and
must ba disposed of, Furtaor, that the
house lumps these In lets, of 100 vol
umes, without duplicating-, seljing one
grade at (15 a bunch and the other ct
$25. As indioatinjf how nauch in de
mand are these seHa and how satisfac
torily they wcrr en. the prospective
client the advertisement reads:. "We
have In ten years , sold' hundreds' of
such lots and have yet to hear of a dis
satisfied custoaaer." .
. MILLIONS GIVEN IWAr. . .
It is certainly gratifying to the pub
lic o know of one concern i th land
who are not afraid to be generous to
the needy and auCferlng. - The proprie
tors of Dr King's New Discover? . for
Consumption, Coughs and Colda, have
given away over ten million trial bot
tles, of this greai medicine; and have
xhe satisfaction of knowing It ha ab
solutely cured thousands of hopeless
cases' 'Asthma, Bronchitis. Hoarse
ness and all diseases of the' Throat,
Chest and Lungs are surely cure! by
It. Call on G. L. Dexter ft Co drug
gists, and get a free trial bottle." Iteg
ular size. Sue and $1. Every bottle
guaranteed, or price refunded. .
ABOUT OUR WETGHT.
Component Parts of Our Bodies
Not Meat tired by Scales. ..
Sent temtlSe Vaets Whleh Are Nat
' CosasBoaljr Knew Kaarardlnar tho ;
- KS?eet of the Haxth' Be-relo-
tiasi is Otr Wtlfbt ;
. l.
You step upon a weighing machine,
drop a penny in the slot, the hand
goes round the figured, dial,' and,
stopping at u certain point, tells you
that your weight is so many pounds.
You know by this, in a sort of com
parative way, says the Pittsburgh
Times, that there is a certain amount
of the matter which composes the
universe confined under your skin.
You have appropriated a certain por
tion of.it in the construction of youi
flesh and bones.' There is a definite
amount of the elements combined to
gether which produces an effect upon
the machine, and that effect is trans
lated into pounds. You do not know
exactly what a pound is, but it is
some sort of an arbitrary measure
of the force of gravitation, and, aftei
reading the figures on the scale, you
know how much there is of you by
comparison with other objects that
have weight and density.
When you stand outside of yoursell
there seems to be no reason why
you should have any weight. The
mind, which is the most important
part of you, does not appear to have
weight, is a matter entirely outside
of yourself; you cannot increase 01
diminish it by any act of will, though
sometimes in dreams you seem to
have divested your body of the down
ward pull, which you call weight, and
find yourself floating as easily as a
mote in a sunbeam. It may be that
this is a sort of recollection on the
part of the matter which enters into
our composition of a time when it
was really not subject to this tugging
called gravitation, and floated free.
In our present environment, however,
this law of matter has us in full con
trol and we cannot escape it for tha
smallest fraction of a second. It op
erates steadily all the time and we
are obliged always to take it into ac
count. But does the scale actually tell ut
how much we weigh? It simply cal
culates the balance between the
forces that are working- against each
other, the one tending to drag us
down to the center of the earth and
the other to send us spinning out
into space. The pull of gravitation
has the advantage by so many
pounds; otherwise we should leave
our happy homes in a hurry- and
start on a journey from which wa
should never raturn going out into
space to hobnob with comets and as
teroids and other celestial wanderers.
This old earth is a whirler and a
twirler. It has more curves than a
bseball in the hands of an expert
pitcher. You have seen the experi
ment of swinging - a' pail of water
over the head without spilling the
water. The earth ' is giving us the
same sort of a swing.
It is as if some ' giant were sta
Itioned at tha point of space where
the center of the earth is, with a
'string upward of 3,000 miles in length
attached to us, and were swinging ua
around at the end of it. This rate ol
circular motion is approximately 1,000
.miles an hour. It is a pretty rapid
swing, and the fact that on account ol
this rapidity we have a considerable
tendency to take El 'long jump sev
eral thousand miles into space must
make a considerable difference in
the pressure when we step on the
weighing machine.
If the earth were to stop .its whirl
ing soma day for a short time we
should all suddenly become heavy
weights, and it is a question whether
the ordinary weighing machine would
ba adequate to measure the tendency
which our bodies would have to press
toward the center of the earth. It ia
plain, therefore, that we should weigh
a good deal more if it wasn't for the
giant swing given us by the planet
upon which we are involuntary resi
dents. In order to tell our real weight it
would seem, therefore, that it is
necessary to calculate how much of
the force of gravitation is counter
acted by this 'circular motion and the
constant tendency to fly off at a
tangent. But, after all, this would
not really indicate our weight. There
is a law of physics which tells us that
matter attracts according to its mass.
Now, suppose that you were to take
a journey to some world that had only
l-100th of the mass of this, then,
when you had stepped upon the
weighing machine and dropped in
your penny, according to that law
you would weigh but l-100th of the
amount indicated by the machines
around Pittsburgh. If you weigh 150
pounds here you would weigh but a
pound and a half there. You would
be decidedly in the feather-weight
class, could repose comfortably on the
hardest board and with the- same
strength of limb- that you ' now pos
sess could leap over a ten-story build
ing or skip across a wide river. '
It really looks as if we did not
weigh anything at all and as If what
we call weight was only an incident
to our surroundings. We are citizens
of the universe, but for the present
are are living on the planet called
Earth, and we are adjusted to the con
ditions here. We are subject to
certain amount of pull by our earth
mother, but if at any time we acquire
the power to journey to other earths
and other planets the scales , will tell
a different story, though ' there may
be no change in the amount of matter
composing our bodies. Our weight
just happens to be so-many pounds
because we live on the earth, instead
of some other .world or planet.
' " ' "". .' 1
Strln;x Beans Presorvad In Class Jars.
"' Procure young string beans; string
and cut them slantingly in slices;
place them Jn a saucepan, of boiling
, water; cook 20 minutes; ..drain and
pacic tae Deans into glass jars, eacn
holding a quart; put one-eighth of a
teaspoonful salicylic; acid on top of
the, beans of each jar ? and fill, them
with boiling water; close, tightly and
boil them3 20 minutes in water. But
ter beans are preserved in the same
taanner. Ledger Journal, y --t .
1 -'JfiT: D;;
it
49-53
Monday
Brush Braid, all colors, 3c yd; worth
worth 8c,
Hooks and Eyes, 6 cards 5c; worth
3c card.
Hat Pins, 2 for 5c; worth 5c.
"Flesher's" Shetland Floss, 8c; worth
12c.
Ever Ready Dress Stays, 3c dozen;
worth 15c.
Ladies' Vests 5c; worth 15c.
All Sizes Ribbons 1c; worth 5c.
All Pure Silk Ribbons 5c; worth 10c.
Handsome Lever Cuff Buttons 10c;
from 25c.
House Wrappers 03c; from $1.2
Boys' Sweaters, G9c; worth $1.
Men's Sweaters $1; worth $1.50.
217 Students Placed in Situations
the past 2 1 months and one week by
tismess
'Students now in attendance from nearly all parts of New
England. Facts are stubborn things. We fill situations al
most everywhere. It pays best to attend "Monroe's," - be
cause we give the highest grade INDIVIDUAL instruction,
fill the most situations, and charge no more than other
schools. Day and night sessions. New pupils may enter
any time. Call write or telephone (i 19-12) -for illustrated
catalogue.
151 Barak Street
St Thomas
Church Fair,
CITY HALL,
Nov. 9 to i9.
Dancing ana stage attraction
each evening.
ADMISSION 15c.
11-2-7
POLI'S THETAER.
SECOND ANNUAL CONCERT
Under Management of
iVlr. J. J. Derwiti,
November 1 5, 1900.
THE FOLLOWING ARTISTS WILL
APPEAR:
MR A. A. FARLAND '. . . ' "
Phenominal Banjoist
MR VALENTINE ABT
World's Greatest Mandolinist
MISS JANE A CLARK
Contralton, of Boston
MISS A. AGNES CHOPOURIAN
Soprano, of Danbury
MR M. J. SHEEIIAN
. .. Basso, of New Britain
The Derwln M. B. & G. Orchestra (40
performers) and the Derwiu Trio.
This positively will be the grandest
concert of its kind ever given in Con
necticut. ' Don't miss it.
Tickets on sale at Driggs & Smith's
Music Store, Bank street. Mr Derwin's
Studio, Odd Fellows Building, by
members of the orchestra and by Mr
Derwin's pupils.
Prices 50c and 75c.
IVlrs JVI. A. OgdeH,
The Weil-Known
. ; PSYCHIC AND PALMIST
For the past Ave years located at
Bridgeport is permanently located at
327 North Main street, Waterbury,
second floor.
:ydurhorseshoer
FOR THE'
'Shoe for
WINTER USE.
ABSOLUTELY prevents slli:pinir.
ancV iniurst psrfect safsty and comfort to
hone and driver.
SUod witu th. "NsTsrilip," your hons's
fsst ar aJwsys la good condition lesptso
by not haviac to constantly remove Via
saoss lor suarpsains;. . . . -
The CALKS are RErtOVABLE,
Steel -Centered and SELF-SHARPEN-
INO and ROUND or SQUARE BASE
s preferred. .: ..:'-.-
'y. Catalogue on Application. '
L. L ENS WORTH & SON,
Blacksmith Supplies,
HARTFORD CONNECTICUT.
ASK
Ik
0 kv..V VMf .-!
1 fm w m
1 it
South Alain Street.
...AND...
Men's All Wool Sweaters 1.50;
worth $2.
Men's Stiff Bosom Shirts, now pat
terns 50c.
Men's Negligee Laundered Shirts, 2
collars 50c; new patterns.
Men's Soft Madras Shirts,
cuffs, 50c.
separate
Men's Double 'Breasted, Double
Back Fleecy Lined Underwear. Men's
Double Breasted Camel's Hair Under
wear. Men's Scotch Wool Underwear.
Men's Camel's Hair Underwear. Men's
Faucy Shetland Fleecy Lined Under
wear. Men's Flesh Color Fleecy
Lined Underwear. At 50 cents; best
value in country.
Ladies' Drawers, best muslin, hand
some lace, 25c; worth 50c.
Ladies' Lawn Aprons, tucked and
embroidered, 25c; worth 50c.
JACQUES OPERA HOUSE
THURSDAY, FRIDAY. SATURDAY,
NOVEMBER 1, 2, 3.
Matinees Friday and Saturday.
The Big Sensational Melodramatic
Success.
inatown
A Kaleidoscope of Oriental Magnifi
cence! Prices 15. 25, 35. 50 cents. Mati
nees 10c and 20c. Sale of seats Wed
nesday, October 31.
St. Joseph's T.A.B. Annua! Fair
In connection with Henry Walsh's
QUINCUPLEXAL GLASS SHOW
AND MUSICAL SPECIALTY CO.
$325 in Cash Prizes will be distrib
uted. Dancing and entertainment
each evening, beginning -
October 30 to November 3.
Admission, each evening, 10c.
Entertainment begins promptly at S
p. m. Saturday matinee at 2:30 p. m.
10-29-C
JACQUES OPERA HOUSE
MONDAY, TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY
Nov 5, 6, 7.
The Favorite Musical Farce Comedy,
BAD BOY.
L. M. Heath, Manager.
A sparkling evergreen comedy, pre
sented by a strong company.
Prices 15c, 25c, 35c, 50c; Matinees,
10c and 25c.
Sale of seats Saturday, Nov 3.
pOLl'S THEATER.
TUESDAY EVENING, NOV 6.
David Belasco Announces the Favorite
CHARLES E. EVANS
In His Latest Farce Comedy,
NAUGHTY . . .
...ANTHONY
Prices 25c, 35c, 50c, 75c and $1.
Sale of seats Monday, Nov 5.
Grand Concert and Sociable
' . Given by
The Connecticut Lighting-and Power
Co Employes' Aid Association,
City Hall, Friday Evening, Nov 23.
Music by American Band Orchestra.
. . , - Prof -Pole,- Prompter. .
Tickets, admitting gentleman with
ladies, .uOc ' -. -, , , . . . i
..- Cars will run. on all, lines after the
sociable. 1-11-3 !
One' family house of eight rooms,
with large lot, on Burton street, $22. i
If ypu want a tfell drilled; or your
old one has gone dry aud you want :it
deepened, we can do it for you, and do
ft risht. - " ' : r
- 104 BANK ST.
A Hindi
5 0C13.IaS
The Best 50 cent Corset in tho
World. .
The Best Dollar Corset Ever Pro
duced. Splendid Damask and Huck Towels,
fringed or hemstitched, 25c; from 50c.
Heavy Huck Towels 10c.
Jumbo Bath Towels 19c.
The best assortment of Cloaks,
Capes, Jackets and Suits. (Every
Garment NEW. of latest DESIGN,
and cut of this season's production
ONLY) to be found iu Waterbury.
Dou't take our word for it, but exam
ine for yourself.
' Prices Guaranteed Lower than same
goods can be found elsewhere.
Our special A Kersey Coat, Well
Lined, Stitched With Silk, best cut and
shapes, a $9.00 garment, for $4.98.
Tans, blacks, castor, garnet, royal.
1
Home Work
Is considered the best sort of laundry
work, but add to the care your laundry
work would get at home our improved
facilities that you can never hope to
possess, and you will know how we
can turn out perfect work at a merely
nominal cost.
Davis Steam Laundry
17 CANAL STREET.
Branch Office, G7 Grand St
BRIDGEPORT STEAMBOAT CO.
POPULAR LONG ISLAND SOUNL
ROUTE BEWTEEN NEW YORK.
BRIDGEPORT. WATER BUR X
AND ALL STATIONS ON
NAUGATUCK DIVISION
OF N. Y.. N. H. & H. R. R.
Steamer Rosedale Leaves Bridgeport
aany (Sunday excepted) at 7:45 a.
m. on arrival of train leaving Water
bury at 0:45 a. m., from nil stations
on Naugatuek Division, arriving at
New York at 11 a. m.
Steamer Allan .Toy (new) Leaves
m-iageport aaliy (Saturday except
ed) at o'clock midnight, arriving
at New York at 4:00 a. id., givins
ample time to connect with all trains
for the West and South. Passen
gers can remain aboard boat until
0:00 a. m.
RETURNING FROM NEW YORK.
Steamer Allan Joy Leaves from Pier
S9, East River, at 11 a. in. daily (Sun
days excepted), arriving at Bridge
port at 3:00 p. m., connecting with.
afternoon trains for the East and all
stations on Naugatuck Division.
Steamer Rosedale Leaves New York
from Pier 39, East River, at 3:00 p.
m., and from foot East 31st street
3:15 p. m. daily (Sunday excepted)
arriving at Bridgeport at 7:00 p. m..
connecting with 7:40 p. m. train for
nil Stfl-Mnna nn Knnirntnl' TliT.lotn
(Saturdays one hour earlier from
both landings). Tickets sold and
bngzage checked to all points on (he
N. Y.. N. H. and H. R. R. Baggage
transferred to and from R. R. Depot
free of charge.
SUNDAY TRIPS.
Commencing Sunday. June 17. Steam
er Rosedale leaves Bridgeport at 9
a. m., for New York :ind Coney Is
land. Returning, leaves New York
at 5:00 p. m.. arriving at Bridgeport
ct 9:00 p. m.
J. n. CONNELLY. G. P. A.
Short
Sea Trips
of two to five days' duration,
are offered by the .
Old Dominion Line
TO '
Norfolk, Va.
Old Point Comfort, Va.
Richmond, Va,
Washington. D.C.
Steamers sail daily except Sunday
from Pier 20, North liiver, foot of
Beach street, New York.
Tickets, including meals and state
room accommodations, $13.00 and up
wards.
For full Information apply to
OLD DOMINION S. S, COJIPANY
Si Beach Street, New York, N. Y.
H. B. Walker, Traf. Mgr.
, - ; J. J. Brown. G. P. JL
I saythinB you Invent or Improve : also eel
i CAVSALTifADS-MARK, COPYRIGHT or DESIGN f
PROTECTION. Bend modfl. sketch, or choto. S
BOOK GH PATENTS KaJ5iS2
S Wa&.S?JV!f& GO.
J Patent Labors. WASH I NGTON, D C.

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