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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 15, 1903.
V I f i ft A Ai ' Society, April 15 In History. 719 Mme. de Maintenon, (second wife of Louia XIV., died; born 1635. IS14 John Lothrop Motley. historian and diplomat, . I horn In Chester. Mass. : S died 1877. He graduated at Harvard and studied. at the University of Gottingen. He v ad" v mltted to .the bar and wrote a couple of un- "Mytiv 5 eucceasf ul novels. Hav- x-- ingr decided to compile a history of Holland, he returned to Europe and passed several years in research. Two ' works on the Dutch republic and Neth erlands were pronounced by that great " oracle, the Edinburgh Review, an hon or to American and to any literature in the world. He served as minister to :. Austria during the whole period of our civil war. In 1869 he was appointed " minister to England and remained one year. .:. 1887 David Dudley Field,, the elder, father of Cyrus, Stephen J., Henry IvLand David D.. died in Stockbridge, Mass.. 1888 Matthew Arnold, English poet, es sayist and lecturer, died in Liverpool; ' born 1823. ' J301 General Alexander Campbell Mc-, Clurg, a civil war veteran and promi nent book publisher, .died, at BU Au gustine, Fla., aged 66. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. t Ivy temple. R.- S. ' Court E. B. Crosby. Winona lodge, D. of E. ston'hp.Ti lrtdsre. D. O. H. Court Harmony, A. O. F. Eureka chapter, R. A. M. Toantick tribe, I, O. R. M. Mattatuck lodge, N. B. O. P. Court Fruitful Vine, A. O. F. Court R. F. Phelan, F. of A. '. Friendly league,: cookery, dressmak ing, embroidery, penny provident bank, Y. M. C. A.," mechanical drawing sclass, . advanced. COMING EVENTS April 15 'Merrimac Baseball associ ation promenade. April 15 Vaudeville show and dance ;at Concordia hall. v!; April 15-25 St. Michael's parish klr messs, Waterville. April -16 Scorcher club promenade. April 17 Sunshine Athletic club promenade. : ' April lTpAoneirlcan ( band , promenade-. -:.'-:;.:- y;:-u " "''.': April 17 Young Men's Catholic Lit erary association concert and recep tion. , April 13 American band "pop" con- cert. , .- .-... April 21 "Golden Rods" private re- teptlon. . April 21 Nellye Reed's dancing academy reception. April 23 Prof Bailey's subscription assembly. . April 24 North End base ball team dance and sociable. . April 24 B. A- C. concert and .promenade. .' '" . April 23 -City , hall, ' ball Butchers. union. Local 205 -r. .' ',t":' 1; ; XprtilV 24 American band promen ' ade. ' '. . : : v;;V.' April 25-May 2 A:'0. H. and Ladles auxiliary union fair ; s April 26 A. O. II. and Ladles' aux iliary sacred concert, "", April 29 Ivory Workers' union con cert and sociable. , . May 13-16 St Joseph's T. A. society festival. 1 May 1 Lafayette base ball club con cert and promenade. May 4 Young Ladles' sodality of St PHOTOGRAPHS EVERYWHERE. In Hatpins, Belt Buckles, Clocks asC "." on TmbtonM Now- - Photographs of real people are seen Sn odd situations nowadays, says the 'jNew York Sun. ' Photographs of members of one's family or friends have long been'com jcaon in brooches, watch fobs, neck charms amd badges, but now they are et in the most inconsequent of dress essentials; and toilet appointments. A'grl fastens on her hat with a pin that ends off in her sweetheart's p'ic iture or 'reflects the features of her ,baby sister. , ; y; '.''; : The mother wears her son's likeness set in on half of a belt buckle? with iis wile s picture perhaps as a com ipanion piece. - The . minister's features ornament the end of a deacon's walking1 cane or show out in the handle of his umbrella. The beau has his love's photograph ton his match safe or in a ring setting of bulb-like proportions. A glimpse at the catalogue of the rnost up-to-date photographic jewelry shows pencil tops, bracelets with four land five bangles, cuff links and hair fasteners all decorated with portraits. Some are tinted on porcelain and set in a, framework of lacquered metal; oth ers are black and white,, chased gilt and plated silver setting. The most striking of the hatpins and dress fasteners are encircled with, fire-eyed or grass-green stones. Others are set in glittering white brilliants. When the likeness on the hatpin is of an elderly man or woman, maybe the father or mother of the wearer, the contrast between the sober, common place features and the gay setting is interesting. ' ' Photographs kept as treasures and mementosm'aybethe occasion of vanity to the original, but not even the veriest coxcomb, it would seem, could feel fla't tered at seeing his picture on a hatpin, on the initial stick of a fan or in the handle of a parasol. Not only articles of adornment now boast the familiar photograph. They are set . in paper weights and on the upper left-hand corner of clocks, are even mounted in vases and on the backs of hand mirrors and of brushes of va rious sorts And the visitor to any one of the popular cemeteries may discern them set behind glass as the chief or nament of gravestones. t J Club, Theatre, Thomas's church reception a-d whist. ; May 8 "For Honor's Sake," by x. M. C. I.. Naugatuck. SAN TOY. The production of "San Toy" by the Augustine Daly Musical company this evening at Poll's is sure to prove one of the m vesical treats of (the season. It is a musical comedy of the English type; and while the English are not noted for, their sense of humor, it will be admiitted. that they have written the best ."musical plays and "San Toy" from all accounts ls one of their very best products. In London, 'where it was first produced, it scored a tremen dous hit, an experience which was re peated: in New York on its ' being brought across the ocean. The musi cal comedy as it is known to-day wasi first exploited in. this country by the late . Augustm Daly.: On its gaining a foothold on British territory and se curing a theatre in London, Daly or ganized a company for he presenta tion of musical comedy, which, was to alternate in)hiis two theatres with the dramatlic tock company, and this is the company that appears tljis evening with only -such changes as have been unavoidable. Among the members of the organization are Samuel - Collins, George I. Fortescue, Sarony Lambert, Hobart 'Smock, Nagle Barry, Joseph Cauto, Isobel Hall. Nellie Lynch, Norah Lambert, and a Marge chorus numbering in 'all over, sixty-five - peo pie. The Instrumental music will be a feature of the performance, the; local orchestra and the one carried by the company being combined,, for this cc- ca'sion, the whole to: be under the lend ersMp of the veteran conductor, John Bratham. ' Prices are 25, 50, 75 cents, $1 and$1.50. .', JAMES J. CORBETT. ' It is only what was expected that the famous James J. Corbett . would attract immense crowds to the Jacques' this week," for i&einterestintfniscleveir fellow, who appears to have a marvel ous skill with Ms tongue as with his hands,' is evea more pronounced than usual at this time because of his match with Jeff eries for the world's cham pionship, ; next August No matter what one may think of the' boxing game Itself or of its exponents, r there is always an element of interest about both for the average human; and when a leading exponent of the game one who in past Jhas held the world's cham pionship and who bids fair to regain lit, comes before the public as the very best V story teller on the ! vaudeville stage, as Corbett is admitted to be; : It would be a very unimpressionable p?r- on, Indeed, that could resist feeling . an interest dn him. Corbett is certain- 1y a very pleasing entertainer, and .he nas a runa or stories that . are abso- lutely original for the very reason that they concern his own experiences and cannot on that account be used by others. .And to the ladies he is equal ly attractive and interesting for the reason that there is nothing about his wonderfully pleasing v personality or his stage work that in any suggests ithe most scientific boxer that this world has ever, produced. In the ac companying bill are many amusing comedy, acts, among ? those contribut ing being the Adonis Trio, Deroy and Woodford. Frank Cotton an-1 his daugh ter, the Deagons, .Russell and Locke, i . " ' i 1 .; '. THE PRESIDENT'S WOUNDS. A" Uncommon Number Has Been Re ceived by the Chief fexeeutive In His Adventure. Such a collection of scars as that borne by; President s Roosevelt, ; was never; owned by an ? American chief executive before. He is the ."most wounded" president of the United States. Fifteen injuries of a more or Jess serious nature have been received by him since he reached manhood, says a recent account. During his football days he received many bruises, and during his ranch ing career in the west he got three ribs broken. Later in the Bad Lands he had a bone broken in his shoulder from a fall from a vicious horse. He was attacked by a grizzly bear while hunting in Idaho In 1889, and es caped by a narrow margin. Two years before that he was chased by an in furiated steer in the Big Horn country of Wyoming. He grabbed the steer by the horns, vaulted to its back, and rode it for two' miles, s On more recent hunting trips in Col orado he had encounters with moun tain lions in which his quickness of hand frequently saved his life. He was slightly wounded ' in the Cuban campaign,, and he barely es caped death in a trolley" accident at Pittsfield, v His leg was so injured that an operation for abscess had to be performed later. ' V President Roosevelt's last two in juries have been received at the hands of his intimate friend, Gen. Leonard Wood, in single stick and rapier play, which they used as exercise almost daily. A few weeks ago Gen. Wood thrust his, rapier through the presi dent's mask, bruising him severely on the forehead and narrowly missing his left eye. A week later the two friends were in a vigonrus bout with the sin stick in an improved gymnasuim near the top of the white house." The play became rather heated, and in the rapid play the president caught a heavy cut on the wrist. He had to shake ha-nds with his left hand at the recent white house reception. - i ; aometntnar Sew In Gram max. Schoolmaster Now, Jones, give me i sentence and then we will if .ws can change it to the imperative form. "Pupil T.e horse draws the wagon. 'Now put it in the imperative." . ''Gee-up." Chums. Hair Vigor Stops falling hair. Makes hair grow. Restores color. Cures dandruff.' 3. C. iyr Co., Fields andi Wihallen, and the vita graph. Priices are 10, 20 and 30 cents; after noons 10 -and: 20 cents, ladies 10 cents. MILDRED HOLLAND. Manager Edward C White has gone to a far greater expense for the scenic jeiwlromment, eosiuimilng, propeiltlesi, furniture and eleotnlcal effects for "The Lily and ithe Prince," in which Mildred Hollond is to appear to-morrow even ing 'ait Poll's, than in her former play, and) it may safely be said that the iequiipment of "The Lily and The prince" wil have been un'surpassed for its magnificence by any attraction whSch has been offered on our local boards. It is a romantic play, in four acts, written by Carina Jordan. The action takes place at the beginning of the sixtemth century, in Italy, and during the period of political unrest, at the- time and existence of what was then the Papal states) in Italy. Miss Holland has in her company many cf the exellent players that were with her in "The Power Behind The Throne" and (several others of national reputa tion. It should be noted in this con nection tihat'evvy occupant of a I'eser Ted' neat f will presented "with a hand somely .''lllustra ted isouvenir program. JOHN DREW. In "The Mummy and the Humming' Bird." which Jehu Drew will present at Poli'fl on Friday evenling.tiherelsan odd character, an Italian organ-grinder.- -The author makes this character come to Xndon to seek revenge on a man who had robbed him of his wife in liia STMWi(WVriik Orio , r1l Win- rfjPh; nearly frozen, and is iplaylng his organ beneath the window of "Mie!imvi:mv" who is John Drew Toaicihed with sympathy for him. "the mummy" befriends him. who" gives Mm something warm to eat arid to drink, and finally engages his" as his valet. While In that oapaclty. iamd still on the track ;- of the m an, he suspects; one D'Orelir. thehu.mmiing bird," who is on the point of elopiing with the "Jlnm nyV,k twlfe,V as the .man who, after ruining cue' liome, nowVseeks to' de stroy another. He prevents an elope ment, 'and; ha ving found ijliis victim. the author leaves us to guess what happens to him,: ''as at - the final cur tain, the organ-grinder has only .1ut satisfied himself ' that D'Qrelli Vis tin man, and is finally ; eeu pursuing him1 to the street. Seats will-'go onN.si"e to-morrow at 25, 50,v 75 cents, $1 and ATCHESARE LIKE WOMEN. Must Be Tenderly Cared for and Not Exposed to Sudden Changei : ". of Temperature. Every owner of a watch should cbn eider that the delicate piece of mech anism" belongs. to the feminine gender, and, Hke.a 'sweetheart or a wife, must he tenderly, cared for and not subject- CHj tjuuycutscuangcs ox temperature, saysva journal oi tne trade. -Many a man who would not think of letting his wife go out in the evening without some kind of wrap about; her shpul ders will wear his watch next to his warm body all day and leir it lie at nxght on a cold mantelpiece. Then he wonders why it gains or loses time. Cold causes contract'ion. of the met als composing the balance wheel and its parts, and the watch consequently gains, When the parts expand under the heat of the body the pivots, bear ings, etc., tighten up and the watch loses. . uettmg tne steel parts or one's watch magnetized is another : fre quent cause of trouble; while chang ing the position of a watch, such as putting it down horizontally, is also apt to affect its action. :It is well known that a watch will stop for some unexplained reason and go on again if it is given a slight jolt. The same trouble may not recur for 'years. This is due to the delicate hair spring catching either in the hair spring stud or in the regulator pins. The cause is a sudden jump or quick movement, which gives a jolt to tSrn balance-wheel and hairspring, and .thus renders the catching possible. , Apple Pancakes. Pare, core and cut into slices some large, good cooking apples. Make the following batter: A gill of white wine, two eggs, as much ground rice and flour mixed as will make a rich, stiff batter; add grated nutmeg and sugar to taste. Stew the apples in a little wine and sirup. Two pans will be required for this pancake. Pour enough batter into the boiling fat to cover the pan, then take the cooked slices of apples and screen the pan cake with them, at the same time fry ing another pancake in the other pan and turn it upon the apples this will leave the golaen sides both outward Drain and cut each one into foiir, put upon a dish, screen with sugar and serve with wine sauce. -Washington Star. . ' .-.. - Cotton-C-rowIng tn Turkeatan. Russia for 15 years has encouraged the cultivation of cotton in Turkes tan, and she has succeeded. In 18S9 the cotton crop was 76,000 bales, while the estimated production fox 1903 will WE GIVE GREEN TRADING STAMPS. THE o 1 on 118 South Main St. Tel. 147-21 FREE DELIVERY. Naugatuck Delivery THURSDAY. . v. ... a - .a-'" ,: ; OUR LEADERS Free. $10 (100 stamps) with Bbl Washburn Crosby Flour $5.00 " $5.00 (50 stamps) with I Ton of Goal at $7.00 " -$1.00 (10 stamps) with I Bushel of Potatoes if (20 stamps) with $1.00 worth How We Can Afford to Give So Many Stamps. ; We buy our goods direct from the Manufacturer in large quantities for cash and sell for cash which our customers get the benefit of. We do not carry any book accounts so our cus: tomers do not, have to pay for any bad debts. These are two reasons why we: can sell goods. as low as the lowest and stilly give stamps the way we do. Free,-$15 worth, -150 green trading stamps, with the following order at $1.20.. . Yn lb Best Tea '. 30 Vz doz Lemons .;.. 10 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee - 33 1 can Beets . . . . . ; . j ............. ; 12 1 can Corn .... 13 1' can Peaches ..... . . ...... ..... 13 1 box Matches 5 $1.20 Free, $15 worth, 150 stamps, with the above order, at $1.20. GOOD, FOR THE WEEK; Bargains in our Grocery Dep't Free, $6 worth green trading stamps Free,, $5 worth green trading stamps Free,, $5 worth green trading stamps Free,. $4 worth green trading stomps Free. $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $2 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 . .worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $l Worth green ti-ading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, worth; green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $2 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading;, stamps Free, $1 w6rth-grieen, trading stamps Free, $2 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green, trading stamps Free, $1 -worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green -trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Proo 1 worth srrpen tradine? stnmns Bargains in Our Butter Dep't Free, Free, Free, Free, Free, Free, Free, Free, $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth $1 worth 50c worth green green green green green green green green trading trading trading trading trading trading trading trading stamps stamps stamps stamps stamps stamps stamps stamps Bargains in Free, $5 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, $5 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $2 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, $ly worth green trading stamps Free, $5 worth green trading stamps Free,$2 worth green trading-stamps Free, $5 worth green trading stamps Free, $1 worth green trading stamps Free, $3 worth green trading stamps Free, 50c worth green trading stamps Free. $50 worth green trading stamps Co. J Sugar, Free, $25 worth, t 250 green trading stamps with "the Allowing order at $2.29:' ' ' ''; " - 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee . . .. .. . . 35 1 lb new crop Tea, any .flavor. . 1 peck Apples ..... ......... i . . 60 25 , 23 1 peck Potatoes 6 bars soap ... i ... . 1 bottle Jam . . . . 1 pint 'Maple Syrup 25 13 20 1 lb Butter 28 $2.29 Free, $25 worth, 250 stamps, with the above order at $2.29. with 1 lb new crop Tea, any flavor. . 60 with 1 lb Gold Medal Coffee. .... . . .35 with l ib Baking Powder . J . . .45 with l ib Tea. !...,. .....,.. ,.50 .with 1 box Cocoa . .25 - with '! bottle Extract. .10 with 1 bottle Worcestershire Sauce 12 with 3 lbs Milk Crackers. . i 25 with 1 bottle Horseradish. ........ .10 with gallon Ammonia 25 with! bottle Salad Cream. . . i . . . .'.20 with 1 large Broom ......... . . v . .35 with 2 large Mackerel... .'. .25 with 2. cakes Scouro 10 with iy2 lbs Apple Butter ........ .15 with 1 box Cornstarch , . .10 with 1 cake Chocolate 18 with 2 lbs Ginger Snaps I. ..14 with 1 peck Apples 25 with 2 bags Salt . .. ........... r . .10 with 2 bottles Catsup .20 with 1 bag Flour, ... . . ..... .65. with 2 cans Tomatoes, . i v ... 1 . .25 with 2 cans Peas .. .-.l-.. wj ... ..25 with 2 cans Corn . . . . . . ; .25 with 3 cans Beets .25 with 1 dozen Oranges .30 with 2 boxes, Raisins. '. .25 with 2 boxes Currants ... v ..... . ...25 with 4 lbs large Prunes....... 25 with 2 lbs evaporated Peaches. . . : 23 , with 3 lbs Plce ... ; .... 1 .25 with 3 lbs Tapioca '. . . .". ......... .18 with 1 can our own brand Coffee .... 35 with 2 lbs ; Soda Crackers 14 with 2 boxes Cocoanut . , 20 with 1 pint Maple Syrup. -...2Q with 1 package Ralston Oats 10 with 6 bars Soap . . ... .25 with 2 boxes Sardines. 15 with lb Pepper. ...... .'. 9 with one dozen Nutmegs...... 10 with 1 lb Creamery Butter . . with 1 lb Creamery Butter, with 1 lb Creamery Butter, with 1 lb Print Butter.... with 1 lb Good Butter .... with 2 lbs Lard ... i ..... . .32 .30 .28 .27 .25 .'.25 .21 ..18 with 1 doz strictly Fresh Eggs with 1 lb Cheese . . i". . ; . Medicines. with 1 bot Peruna .95 .95 .95 .95 .50 .25 .95 .95 .33 ,50 .25 .25 .10 .25 .25 .95 .50 .95 .15 . .25 ..55 with 1 bot Lydia Plnkham's Comp. with 1 bot Paine' s Celery Comp. . . with 1 bot Swamp Root. .......... with 1 bot Swamp Root, small. . . . with 2 bottles Malt Extract..1.... with 1 bot Dr Pierce's Fav Presc'n. with 1 bot Dr Pierce's Med Dis. . . with 1 bottle Castoria. .......... . with 1 bot Beef, Iron Sc Wine, lge. with 1 bot Beef, Iron & Wine, sm. with 1 bot Bromo Seltzer, lge. ... . with 1 bot Bromo Seltzer, small.., with 1 box Little Liver Pills. with 1 box Saxony Tea. . .......... with 1 bot Sarsaparilla, large. ... , with 1 bot Sarsaparilla, small...., with 1 bot Blood Purifier. ........ with 1 bot Fig Syrup..... with; 1 bot Witch Hazel..... with 1 large bot Mellin's Food.... witfi csar order. ; PP Best Goods Small Prices m If Dr. 7right is permanently located here in bis new office Apothecaries Hall. Over 000 cases fitted, and his popularity increasing. Opening Day Thursday, April 9 . Dr. A; H.Wright Opt. COLLEGE GRADUATE Eyesight Specialist Apothecaries Half) Dr Wright has decided to open a permanent office in Waterbury. On and after April 9 he can be found at his new offic in Apothecaries' Hall not one day, but every day. Dr Wright has fitted nearly 1,000 cases in youu city. He cannot attend to his increasing business in one day, ; and has ee. cured the' offices formerly occupied by Dr Poore. They will be fitted "witii every ; appliance for scientific eaxmlnatlon and up to date lu every way. THURSDAY, APRIL ii l9)3 ' BEWABE OF IMITATORS. Dr Wrleht has been' with vou over a Tear: 1,000 cases fitted in Waterbury and vicinity1. His skill and ability hare beea proven; and he has done all he advertised to do. Stormy days the doctor can fit your eyes as well as on pleasant umce open evenings. v Eyes Examined Free - SPECIAL OFFER ;! I will aive to every person purchas ing a pair of my One Dollar Glasses a gold filled frame made by the largest optical concern in the world. This frame has a written guarantee to wear 1 OKTUNITY. 1 Solid Gold Glasses, G2.00 I will give to everyone purchasing a pair of my $2 Glasses a pair of Solid Gold Frameless Eye Glasses worth $5. ' ' . Remember, I am the man that broke the price on Glasses, and will continue for a short time to examine eyes free. - , - Dr Wright benefits! the public, WHY? Because he reduces the price of a necessity of life to accommodate the pocketbook of the wage earner. When I say I examine eyes free, I mean a thorough and accurate examination of each eye separately, and satisfaction guaranteed.- ; ': ' " REMEMBER, Dr Wright will be," on sand after Thursday." "April 9. everv day at new office In Apothecaries' Ha ,Stage Dancing A- great many of our society . girls are taking up this artistic and grace ful accomplishment for their parlor amusements now. This terpsichorean art school teaches all the new, original novelties in professional stage work; Special rates for two or more in strict ly private lessons. ; . , Prof C. A, Ba iley. - ' Citizens' Bank Building. , The Way We Handle Linen Is an indication of the sort, of laundry work you. may expect from us. No se cret process, no Injurious washing com pounds; nothing but good, hard, honest labor, and the best of care. Our wagons run to all parts of the city. Telephone or p:,ital brings ; them to your door. , - '. , Home Steam Laundry A. J. COONEY, Prop'r. 277-281 Bank St. 'Telephone. The Greatest Bargain House in Waterbury. w. 1 We carry . everything in Sjlks, Velvets. Laces, Ribbons, Flowers, Feathers and a sty lish and up-to-date Millinery. OUR MOTTO': Always something new at low prices. WE GIVE RED STAR TRADING STAMPS, Famous illinery Go 63 EAST MAIN ST. POLI'S TIIEATEf BUILDING. ' Our line of Woolens com prises all the best styles; also , patterns to be found in any,' first class tailoring establish ment at ; OneHalf the Cost -Why Pay More? Suits and Oiercoais Me to Order for Give us a trial and be con vinced. . No trouble to show goods. A thousand styles to; select from." . Glasgow Woolen Mills Co 161 East Main, Waterbury. Fit Guaranteed. Upo-Date Sty I6 x- ones. Don't hesitate for rain or snow. ten years. DO NOT MISS THIS OP- , 11. , JACQUES OPERA HOUSE ENTIRE WEEK, MONDAY, APR 13. Matinees Every Day. HOW. IS Tins FOR HIGH? JAMES J. GOO "8 Tlhe .Worlds . Greatest Boxert and 7 Star Acts Added? Polices 10, 20, 30c Matinees -10 taik 20c, ladles 10c. ' - " pOLI'S THEATRb'. WEDNESDAY EVENING, APRir.lSs The Augustin Daly Musical Co; In Dainty, Txmeful SAN TOY Prices 25c, 50c, 75c, V ?1.5X). Ss.1 of seats Tuesday, April 14. , , V pOLI'S THEA1KK. i' THURSDAY EVENING APRIL' 18, Mildred Holland In Carina Joxdan'a, Ilomantia Drains The Lily and. the Prince) Hiandisoanely Illusitratteid Souvenir Prc' graim- Presented ' "bo Every Occu panit of a Reserved Seat. Prices 25, 50, 73c, $1, $1.50. Sole ofj seats- Wednesday, April 15. . SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT On Monday evening, 'April 20, th dls'tinguisncd actress, Mrs DeMoyne,! will be seen In this city at PoU'a thea' ter in her latest successful comedyj "Among Those Present," under the di rection of Georg-e II. Brennan. This promises to be the most notable event of the present theatrical eason. Sale of seats "will commence on Saturdav, April 18. Prices 25 cents to $1.50. On account of the Interest manifested in Mrs LeMoyne's appearance, and th large number of Inquiries already mada at the box office, it has been decided i that applicaitlon's for seats sent In be fore the opening of the eale will be filled in the order of their receipt. Free list will positively be suspended far this engagement,, " 4-G-9 . pOLI'S THEATRb, FRIDAY EVENING, APRIL 17. Charles Frohiman Pregents t In the Great Success of His Career, Ths Mummy and ths Humming Entire Empire Theater Production. Prices 25c, 50c. 75c, $1, $1.50. Slaa of seats Thursday, Anril 16. WWm&a be 534.0O& fcals. 2f. Y. Sun.