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.IWATERBUIIY EYENIKG DEMOCRAT,' SATUft D"AY NOVEMBER IS, 1002.'
Grieve, 38 and 40 Bank Su Telephone 222. Special AttraGtlcns for To-Night and May. MEN'S FURNISHINGS. LIEN'S HEAVY JERSEY RIBBED SHIRTS AND DRAWERS Fleece lined, tan color, to-niglit and Monday 21c each StfEN'S FANCY HALF HOSE Regular 50c quality, to-night and Monday 35c a . tair POLICE AND FIREMAN'S SUS PENDERS To-night and Mon day . 10c a pair fclEN'S HOSE SUPPORTERS To night and Monday A- 7c a pair MEN'S ALL LINEN HANDKER CHIEFS and 1 inch hems, to-night and Monday 3 for 25c WOMEN'S FURNISHINGS. iWOMEN'S TWO-CLASP KID. GLOVES White, gray and tan, regular price 75c, to-night and Monday G3e a pair .WHITE WOOL SHOULDER SHAWLS With colored border, hand ' knit, regular price $1.25, to-night and Monday 89c each CHIFFON VEILINGS White with - large black dot and royal blue with large -white dot, regular price 50 a yard, to-night and Monday . WOMEN'S CHEVIOT WAISTS - White ground with small black figures, regular price 85c, tp . night ' and , Monday " C9c each 'MISSES BLACK COTTON HOSE . White feet, regular price 25c, to-night and Monday 19c a pair CHILDREN'S RIBBED COTTON . , HOSE Fast black, donble knee, regular, price 19c, to-night and Monday 15c a pair .CHILDREN'S REEFER COATS Made with double cape, in red and castor color, regular price $2.98, to-night and Monday ' ' $2.39 each TOILET ARTICLES. PERFUME Lily of the Valley, Jacque Rose and New Mown Hay, regular price 25c an oz, to night and Monday 19c an oa LUBIN'S POWDER Regular price -19c, to-night and Monday 15c a package BUTTERMILK SOAP Regular . price 8c, to-night and Monday 1 6c a cake DRESS GOODS; AND LININGS, FANCY WOOL WAISTINGS White and colors, to-night anO. Monday . 25c a yard BLACK MERCERIZED SATEEN 30 inches wide, to-night and Monday 15c a yard BLACK FRENCH PERCALINE Regular 12yze quality, to-night -and Monday 7c a yard WASH GOODS. FANCY WAISTINGS Small lot only, fancy woven colored stripes, . regular price 19c, to-night and Monday - 12c a yard OUTING FLANNEL Good quali-- ty, in pink and blue stripes and '., cheeks, to-night and Monday 5V2C a yard domestics: SCOTCn FLANNELS In pretty .stripes suitable for waists, pa jamas, etc, regular price 25c, to night and Monday 20c a yard BROWN RUSSIA CRASH Regu lar price 7c, to-night and Mon day n a. van! LINEN HUCK TOWELS A small lot only, large size, regular price 12c, to-night and Monday lie each DO-MET FLANNEL Regular price Cc, to-night and Monday 5c a yard mm 81 S3 Theatrical Chatter EM MX "The Country Girls," a new ditty tendered in ' William A. Brady's pro duction of "Foxy Grandpa," requires the appearance of twelve young wo , men garbed In riding habits. The "turn" Is being as widely copied as . , that of the sextet in "Florodora,' :J: - ; Charles Hawtrey, . who will appear Tj&t Poll's theater, November 28, is the a most distinguished and attractive light h comedian that England has sent us in Hanany years. His play, "A Message rfrom Mars," Is a fantastic comedy iWith strong supernatural elements. It I (Jias many pleasing and surprising Spectacular features. William Gillette's fourth season in '"Sherlock Holmes", promises to be the most successful he has ever played in lis popular dramatization of Conan Doyle's detectire stories. The season opened in Boston where for two .weeks the houses were sold out night ly many days in advance. He is now playing at the Knickerbocker theater, New York, to the capacity of the thea ter at every performance. Immedi ately following the Knickerbocker en gagement Mr Gillette and his entire company come to Poli's theater, where an engagement of one night will be played on Monday, December 1. :!: "Hemmed in by sunny smiles, thronged with gay comedians and trained singers, made beautiful bv an enormous bouquet, of American beau ties to the continuous strains of fas cinating melody", is the manner In w hic& the . New York critics describe George W. Lederer's brilliant musical frivolity, "Sally in Our Alley," which will be seen In this city at Poli's thea ter, Wednesday, November 19, with its great big cast of 110 prominent Players which characterized the ex traordinary engagement at the Broad way theater, New York. The same brilliant production in every detail will be in evidence during the engage ment in this city. -:J: Music lovers generally and "the ad mirers of the genius of Sir Arthur Sul livan will doubtless be interested " in the following citation of several of the principal numbers of "The Emerald Isle," the last opera of the famous composer, to be seen on Tuesday evening at Poli's with Comedian Jef ferson De Angelis and the Jefferson De Angelis Opera company -as the '"in terpreters. In act one there is a rol licking opening chorus that is said to fairly rock with the buoyancy of. the best Irish peasant traditions. The words of the lasses to the lads in this run: tNow be aisy with taisin' And squisdn And sazin 3My waist wid your arms like bundles o' hay! It's meself that is dressed In me best - And distressed Co be tumbled and pressed in that Im pudent way.'.' The lads reply to this: , Now be aisy wid taisin - V Is sqnazin' 'Displazin'? It's wasted the arm is that's empty to day; It's meself that Is dressed In me best And distressed To be humbled and pressed to keep out of your way." , .. Another lively, number quick to fol- low this is, "I'm a Descendant of Brian Bora, Hooroo !" This is a solo, finng by.Terrenee, a blue-blooded pat riot. The main theme -of the opera is indicated in the following- eroo showing the peasants' defiance of a plan of the lord lieutenant of Ireland ln the opera to exterminate the Irish brogue: . " - " .: ". , "Ami will a man stand tamely by And lie of brogue bereft now, ' I'-eituse a lord lieutenant's fad Has niflfle him education mad, An. J every boy's alas a lad That's taught to read and write and Kill, ' '..'.'' However poorly born or clad?" One Dttnn. a waysirle entertainer and charlatan, who strays Into the gee- opera, is asked by the peasants to de monstrate the truth, of his claim that he is a strolling mimic and not a spy as they suspect. This is the star role, played by Comedian Jefferson, De An gelis. , Dunn's reply to his cross ex aminers, humored by an extravagant make-up from his bagful'of tricks, fol lows: J "If you wish to appear as an Irish type (Presuming that is you are not one) You'll stick the stem of a stumpy pipe In your hatband, if you've got one.7' "TRACY, THE OUTLAW." Many people are following the for tunes of Harry Tracy, the notorious desperado, who had the whole state of Oregon in an uproar last summer, as these fortunes are portrayed in the melodrama, "Tracy, the Outlaw," that is on at Poli's this afternoon and that will be repeated this evening. For the information of - those, however, who may promptly class this play with the blood and thunder melodramas of on consequential importance it may be, said that it is of that type, ag it shows Tracy's good qualities more prominent ly than his bad ones, though without making him out a hero. Realism there is, of course, in plenty, this being pro duced largely by means of scenery that Is painted from photographs taken of portions of the' route over which the outlaw made his daring flight. More realism, too, is effected by the intro duction. of the bloodhounds that were used to track Tracy after his escape from prison and the horse he last used, as well as the saddle, bridle, pistol and other relics of the desperado. Prices are 25, 35 and 50 cents. VAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. Thla eveninff offers thf "inc tunity.to see the extraordinary show ma 1 juauager roil nas Had on at the Jacques this week, and it should be embraced most eagerly. . To head the bill that. succeeds this oDe Monday af tprnoon Manager Poll offers as . his chief feature Prof V. P. .Wormwood's dog and monkey circus. a These dogs and monkeys, it will be remembered, created a veritable they were shown here last season, and irruL v ormwooil has taught them so maw new trirkn tvia tr. believes they will make even a bigger sensanon mis time. In addition there are many fine acts, the comedy wire walking turn of Cole and DeLoesa hav ing previously bpen featured tt itii includes also Burton and Brooks, the Sully family and others of importance in the vaudeville world. Prices are 10 20 and SO cents afternoons 10 and 20 cents, ladles 10. is! that i t'e . ' " "MRS JACK . Miss Alice Fischer, who i comes to Poli's on Monday evening in the title role of "Mrs Jack," offers a spirited play that has a generous Ahearted wldoK,as its leading figure. She has been bequeathed S10.00O.nnn 1.01. late husband, and when she comes to rake possession' of his estate she finds that her husband's eastern relatives call he"r a, buffalo hunter and a "pie handler." For th-benefit- r.f on tv. lishwoman, anixous to see this product of the west, Mrg Jack,, during a lawn fete at Greenwich, her country place, carries out in an amusing burlesque their preconceived ideas of her. Her description of the buffalo hunt in the streets of Cleveland is a highly humor ous tirade worthy of comparison with Lady Gay Spanker's outburst In "Lon don Assurance." Miss Fischer and her company of comedians made of "Mrs Jack" a laughing success that ran to capacity houses for a hundred nights in New York, the engagement being divided between Wallack's "and the Victoria theaters. . Prices are 25, 50 75 cents, $1 and $1.50. "THE EMERALD ISLE." ' Jefferson De Angelis, who presents Sir Arthur Sullivan's last comic opera, "The Emerald Isle' on Tuesday even ing at Poli's, has an opera that has scored a big success at the Herald Square theater, New York, and that had a year's run at the Savoy theater, London. In the opera Mr De Angelis has the role of a happy-go-lucky vaga bond who stumbles in upon the Clan-na-Gaels to his . own uttter discom fiture and the creation' of . lotg of fun. The company is a large one, having about seventy people, among whom are such well known opera favorites as W. T. Carleton, F. Stuart nyatt, Ed mund Stanley, Gerald Gerome Helena Frederick. Amelia Fields. Kate Con non. Edna Burd, Charles Dugan, John Dudley, Frank Belcher, Frederick K. Loor.in and Atidroy Kingsbury. The priV of seatg opens Monday 'morning at 25, ZO, 75 cents, 1 and $1.00. 1 N THE FIELD Of3 Labor B OSS .BBS - A labor journal describes trades unionism as "simply Christianity in practice." - There will be a regular meeting of the Bakers'' union at Buffers' and Pol ishers' hall this evening. - Government employes in Washington have started a movement to secure a 10 per cent increase in all salaries. A clear profit of nearly $1,100 from the Labor day picnic is a fine showing for the Central Labor union. What city of the same size can surpass it? Business Agent Moran reports trade very brisk in the building, trades line, all hands being at work, and in some of the trades more men could find work were they here. The, American Federation of Labor has 1,377 federal unions, 408 central bodies, 27 state organizations and 75 national organizations. Its growth during the past jear surpasses all pre vious records. Tickets are' selling well for the smoker to be given by the Building Trades council . on . the evening of De cember 5. The committee in' charge promise something a little out of the ordinary in the line of entertainment. Labor Mayor Schmitz of San Fran cisco has been visiting In New York and Boston the past week, a grand re ception being given him in the latter place. He should have stopped over in Connecticut the home of labor mayors. - The Stage Hands' union has entered into an agreement A with Manager Jacques by which they will receive a substantial increase in pay and recog nition of their organization. His houses: are the only two strictly union theaters in Connecticut, Justice O'Gorman of -the New York supreme court has given a decision upholding the risrht of a vnr? to withdraw its members from the wors or an employer who refuses to pay the wages or accept the rules adopted by the labor organization. The Retail Clerks nnfrm np -ra TT ven at their last meeting pledged them selves as union men to neither smoke nor chew tobacco, cigars or cigarettes iucxi uo not oear tne Dlue label of the Cicrarmakers' Tntm-noHnnoi v -' n.uiinviial LI 1-1 H i I UI the International Tobn union. Buffers and Polish era TmlI on nn. usually large meeting -on Thursday "SALLY IN OUR ALLEY." Musical entertainment will ! I10 order at Poli's on Wednesday evening aiso, wiien ueorge - w. JLederer'g big production of "Sallv in Our aiw win be given. The complete N'ew York production will be given' entire with out a single change, the company and production returning to New York to uyen ior anotner big'run at the Broad way theater on th a . "ron (i a '""J, iiA0iH, lowing the engagement, here. Among tne principals of the company are Ma rie Cahill Dan MeAvov ler, Richard CarrollMargaret Marston. UCU1W itme, iiarry J-arloigh, Cath erine Lewis and Ii-ank : Farrington. Sale of seats Tuesday. . "SKY FARM." TVill'oTvi A t.. , . . i" J-luy b proauction of sky Farm" Tlmrarinr i. roirs. s ut 'UNDER SOUTHERN SKIES.", The attraction at Poli's theater last evening wiTs William k -Rt-ow,'., , duction of "Under Southern Skies" a play from the pen of Lottie Blair x ajiver, author of "Way Down East" The play Is a siinnle stor life, through which an interesting love story runs. It is different from most plays of the sunny south as it makes no reference to the gi-elit civil war or to the events which preceded It. The story is of a young southern girl" who has just reached her eighteenth birth day. . She hag: two admirers, each of whom seeks her hand in marriage. She shows special favors to one of them, thus making the other very jealous! He threatens to unearth a disgraceful family secret the desertion of her father by her mother and her elope ment with another man. The youno lady knows nothing, about this, but judges from the man's remarks' that her mother had negro blood in her veins and in order not to let such a disgrace be known she consents to marriage, a But she isn't happy; her heart is nearly broken. " As the mar riage ceremony Is about to be per formed she refuses- to proceed with It. Her mother then appears on the scene and later husband and wife are united, the girl Is married to her true lover and the play ends with a merry jollili cation. ' The different characters were well played, the stage settings - were sumptuous, and the action of the play was always interesting. During the Hallowe'en celebration In Act' II old southern melodies and jubilee songs were sung by the. Imperial quartet, in troducing Martha A. and Luke Pulley's big success, "When Aunt Dinah's Pick aninnies Harmonize" and "Ding-a-Ling-a-Ling." The quartet made a big hit- J A MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Bakers' union. Waterbury Burns club. Friendly league, plain sewing. MEETINGS TO-MORROW. . Harugari, 391. . Socialist labor party. Waterbury Turn Verein. Barcelona council, K. of C. French Canadian institute. St Francis Xavier Holy Name society. Bears tba yy The Kind Yoa Have AIotvs ImM night, upwards of 3QQ members being present Fourteen candidates were initiated , and about thirty applications received. Organizer M. J.' Hanlon of Meriden was present and addressed the meeting. ; The Clerks' union Is again on the In crease, and if union men will insist on being served only by those in posses sion of a current working card of that organization its growth may be stimu lated still further.. Trading with clerks not members of the union is employing non-union labor no more, no less. The strike of the book and job print ers in Hartford was settled Tuesday, and by the terms of the agreement the men will' receive an increase of $1.50 per week. Hartford union has one of the best newspaper scales of any city of its size in the east, and this advance for the job men puts them, more on an equality as to wages. The delegates from the Laundry Workers' to ..the Central Labor union on Monday evening made a, strong ap peal for. the members of the different unions to refrain from patronizing the Chinese, and now that those employed in the various steam laundries are getting more thoroughly organized fur ther' action in this line will doubtless be taken. Why any sane man should patronize the Mongolian, who eats, drinks, sleeps and works in his close crowded quarters, in preference to the excellent steam ; laundries, ; with their almost perfect sanitary conditions, is hard to understand. something The Illinois State Federation of Labor has passed resolutions denounc ing the state militia. It was resolved, that all members 'of unions- who join militia companies violate their obliea- L tions to the unions, and that henceforth an union men should decline to join the militia. Such action, of course, was brought about largely by the call ing out of the militia in time of strike whether their services were needed or not, and often precipitating trouble that otherwise might have been avoid ed. In time of trouble the union men are not backward in tendering their services to their country, ... as nearly every company mustered in at the time of the Spanish-American war would show. , 1 A new constitution and by-laws were adopted by Typographical union . No 329, at their meeting on Saturday even ing. Perhaps the most imnnrt r.- change was the insertion of a sick ben-' et clause for the payment of $5 per week for a period of ten weeks. A non-union driver was sent with -a load of coal to a well known manufac turing concern in the city a few days since. Some of the employes of the place discovered this fact ; while the coal was being unloaded and called the attention of the manager to the fact As there was considerable more to be delivered the manager immediately no tified the coal company to send no more by non-union drivers or it would be sent back. Union men held the reins while , the remainder was being deliv ered. Trade unionists have previously worked hard and successfully to drjve out unfair products in the line manu factured by this company," and they doubtless appreciate the fact and be lieve that turn about Is fair play. . . The twenty-second annual conven tion of the American Federation of Labor, which assembled in New Or leans on Thursday last; is probably the most , representative and important gathering of labor men ever held in this country. There will come up many questions of national importance to ail unions, such as the eight-hour law, the question of old 1gec pensions; the atti tude of the National Manufacturers' association toward organized labor, the adoption of measures to limit' govern ment by injunction, the restriction of 'hild labor in the south, and others. There are also a, large number oT In ternal . disputes between - unions over trade jurisdiction to be adjudicated, some of which are of interest to - Wa terbury unions: Many people do not realize that this body represents neatly twice as many wage earners as there are Inhabitants of the state of Con necticut. . The open meeting of the 'Amalga mated Society of Engineers Machin. ists, Toolmakers. etc, held in G. A. R. hall on October 31, proved to be a suc cess in every way. Aside from the ex cellent, entertainment provided it was also very effective in inducing quite a number to think and ponder over the deplorable situation of the above men tioned craft in Waterbury, with the result that many will join the A. S. of E., which is without doubt the very best organization of its kind in Ameri ca to-day. Everyone joining becomes a member of a thorough; co-opertive system and joins hands with 93,000 of its present membership, who combined have a financial capital of $2,700,000 to support them, and it is passing strange why the machinists, toolmakers, etc, of the city of .Waterbury are so slow in asserting themselves and thereby em bracing one of the finest and best prin ciples with which fV workingman can be endowed a union principle. The joining of a trades union of such a' first class order Is without a single ex ception the very best kind of insurance both for benefits and "trade interests. It means much at this time, as every up to date mechanic will admit , S. .Full Opening WEDNOSDAY NOVEMBER 12th, OF Ladies' Suits, Jackets, Skirts etc. NEW STORE. NEW GOODS, - - i Having outgrown our old quarters we will open - in our new store which has been fitted up to suit us Ladies will find. this wclj lighted storz an excellent place to examine goods. Our sjtock of ready made garments is new and stylish; If you prefer a Suit or any Garment made to order, we guarantee satisfaction and low est prices. a' " M. SA'P HAEL, Main st, corner Jefferson. IV a..-" ' THE .TURNBULL CO. epartttient Store EAST MAIN STREET BROADWAY. RELIABLE MERCHANDISE AT LOWER PRICES THAN ELSEWHERE f . -JJlsS"mK :!.' J,i..!iVv -a'a.- lhiJr lb ; Kcfir r a , j , , - -At ... ... . fr-rc'-, f"' .pvv. . a r'- ...First Great... ACTORY REMNANT and SURPLUS SAL This is rthe GREATEST Selling event that has ever occur ed in this city., Thousands and -I--.-.- ..,, - .. A ..." ..... . , .. . , .' . ' ' '. .,'.-.... . thousands . of Dollars' worth of Merchan ' dise are leing sold at A and in many cases at LESS than: cost Of Ma.-niifa.htiire QiiBLiia ' A New List ofieroins -A- y'':- v '".A1:' :-:, 1,000 yards heavy Twilled Crash, regular price 5c a yard, Factory Surplus price 3 "3-4c Men's Goods. 100 dozen Men's Natural Wool Undershirts, regu lar price 50c, factory surplus sale price 2oc 100 dozen Men's Fancy Half Hose,' regular price 25 to 50c, factory surplus sale price 12c pr Black Half Hose, regular price 5c a pair, factory surplus sale price ' , 3c 25 dozen' Men's Cotton String Ties regular price 5c each, factory surplus sale.price ' lc each 15 dozen two collared Percale Shirts, regular price 50c, factory surplus sale price 33c each 25 dozen' Men's White . Unlaundered Shirts, linen bosoms, regular price 50c, surplus sale price 25c each i ll Be l tided From Dav to Dav Ladies 9 Hosiery a n d Underwear. 100 dozen Ladies' Fast Black Cotton Hose, fac tory surplus sale price . Cc pr 100 dozen Ladies' Heavy Fleece Lined Hose, full regular imported goods, ribbed or plain tops, regular 25c article, factory surplus sale price 32VaC A case Ladiesv Jersey Ribbed Vests, value 19c, factory surplus' sale price A 10c 5 cases Women's Jersey Ribbed Vests, regu lar price 25c each, Factory "Surplus price igc Two cases Children's Colored Vests and Drawers, 25c gooda, factory surplus sale price 120 100 dozeu -Ladies' Black Cotton Hose, white feet, regular 10c goods, factory surplus sale price 4 pairs for 25c Muslin Underwear. Ladies' Muslin Night Robes In empire, or high neck stylo, ribbon trimmed, lace Insertion, regu ular price l)8c each, factory surplus sale price . 39c t Muslin Corset Covers, all sizes, regular price 10c, . factory surplus sale price Sc Children's Knit TJnderwalsts, regular price1 25c j eaoh; factory surplus sale price a ; . iQc OWN. EYES. LOOK FOR THE : "RED : TICKET J :,-a: 9 9 READ THIS And you will know where to obtain the latest styles of Trimmed Hats and Millinery Goods at the lowest prices in the state. Bear in mind that ours is the only ORIGINAL BARGAIN MIL LINERY in the city and we are turn ing out every day the latest styles of Hats for the least money; obtainable in this section of the city. Be sure, mark well the name and number, as it will pay you to call from any distance, ag our prices will astonish you. Look for - - Freedniari's mmi BARGAIN MILLIERY 251 BANK STREET. Hats made to order while you wait.. "Tte 'Original 7 isioRi-amissnoB.siqro THIS IS YOUR CHANCE Our buyer while in the market last , week, was fortunate enough to secure the entire output of one of .the most reliable shoe houses in Boston, Johnson & Clark,' who had1 the reputation of selling only high standard footwear, wore , com pelled on account of ill health to yield to the auctioneer's hammer. And with ready cash we secured tile preference. We place the en- 7 tire stock on sale at 9 o'clock .WEDNESDAY -MORNING. We mention a few of these wonderful bargains. Men's satin, calf Shoos, made on. all lasts, a solid shoe, Johnson a & Clark's price $1.50, our price' A V A 95c pr Men's Vici Kid, Velour Calf and Box Calf Shoes, a very nobby shoe, Johnson & Clark'svrice $2.00: our price $1 .24 pr Men's Chrome Calf Box and Vici Kid Shoes, calf lined, a shoe that is strictly up to date, Johnson & Clark's price $2.50, 'our price. . . $1.19 pr Men's patent Colt and Enamel Shoes, a shoe that will please the ' most . stylish dresser, Johnson & Clark's price $3.50, ' our price y $1.08 pr Ladies' Dongola Kid Shoes, this shoe is a stunner, Johnson & i Clark's price $1.50, our price' S"c pr Ladies' Vici Kid Shoes, in all the latest styles, Johnson & Cl n ks' . prices. $2.00, $2.50, our prices . $l.L'l and $1.49 pr Ladies' Patent Kid Shoes, kid top, in, lace and button, on the mannish last, Johnson & Clark's price $3.00 our price $1.IS pr ' Our ppace does not allow us to mention only a few of our many bargains. . Every pair o'f shoes and all rubber goods will be sold at loss -than half of Johnson & Clark's original price. THIS SALE OPENS WEDNESDAY MORNING AT 9 O'CLOCK. A chance of a lifetime. . . , 155-157 South Main Street. T 1 Li . 1PE OX Our Per bbl. Onehalf bbL OtizAxdXi sack 18 paper $4,90 tefevj 2 40 . ' - ty Regular Prices Per bbl. $5,50 OnchalfbbL 2,95 Onehalf sack 2,70 18 paper ,75 Do you. want your Broad to COST LESS tiisn formerly ? Use THE PERFECT FLOUR Do you want the WHITEST Bread? Use THE PERFECT FLOUR. Do you want the LIGHTEST Bread ? Use THE PERFECT. FLOUR - Do you want the BEST Bread ? Use THE PERFECT FLOUR. " THE PERFECT FLOUR mav cost more per barrel than other flours, but you get cOc to 7jc worth MORE BREAD, and of a more DELICATE and FIR M texture,: " - There is only one BEST Flour, it is "THE PERFECT." 'SOLE AGENTS i v ' - ' E White Simmons Go Wholesale and Rcta; 143-165 BANK STREET.