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WATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, TUESDAY, SEPTEIMBER 8,1903.
3 'A - ALL The new and largest variety of Shapes and Styles in Soft and Derby Hats JUST RECEIVED. We are receiving almost daily Suits and Overcoats of the famous maker iH. S. & M, We invite you in and look at the exclusive patterns and make 105 BANK ST, 108 SOUTH MAIN ST. I! iAn Old IFanJorite 4 i i ; : ..H.H" THE MEANING OF MUSIC: Tones Have Their Specific Expres sions Jnat" as MucU as , , " ' Spoken Words. "Music is a science more exact than most people suppose," said a violinist, reports the Philadelphia Ledger. "You can't, for instance, say different things with the same tones in music any more than you can say different things with the Same words in English or French. 'Black' means 'black' in English; never under any circumstances can it mean 'white.' In the same way, in music, a major third expresses an interrogation or an appeal, never anything else, and this appealing quality becomes exceed ingly marked In the fourth descending, wh?.le the fourth ascending advances from interrogation' to affirmation and finally to command. Major and minor fifths travel by regular gradations from prayer to desire, and from desire to menace. Sixths express passion all love music is written In sixths. To a semi-tone higher, and this love, this passion, becomes a painful, an em mous, an 111-starrea one., Sevenths ex press grief, tragedy. Perhaps you think I am exaggerating here, but I assure you I am not. What I claim you will find, claimed in many treatises on mu sic, and if you will study the works of the composers, you will find that thr' too, bear me out." ! ' MISLAID EYEGLASSES. i . . , . A Common, Occurrence In the Heated Season When People Dress J UN DER THE GRE EN WO O D TR El l By Shakespeare : NDER the greenwood tree - Who loves to lie with me,. : And tune his merry note Unto the sweet bird's throat, Corhe hither, come hither, come hither; - Here shall h see . . No enemy " - - , But Winter and rough weather. Who doth ambition shun, ! ' And loves to live i' the sun, Seeking the food he eats, And pleased with what he gets Come hither,- come hither, come hither; Here shall he see No enemy i But Winter and rough weather. 31 4" "Summer Is the time for mail order business in our trade," said an optician who has a large trade in the Wall street territory, relates the New; York Times. "A man who'is In the habit of carrying his eyeglasses in his waistcoat pocket when it is cool enough to wear a full suit of clothes , is more than .likely to leave them around in restaurants, on hotel piazzas, or. any other , place he may happen to lay them down when he begins to wear flannels and outing suits. A number of men won't wear coat-and-trousers suits simply because they can't get along without the waistcoat pock ets. To lose a pair of eyeglasses or spectacles made to order from a pre scription and costing anywhere from $5 to $15 is no trifling matter, to say .nothing of having to get along with a cheap substitute for two or three days until we can make another pair. Op ticians keep these prescriptions in books, just as druggists do medicinal prescrip tions. We are constantly getting or ders from customers away On' their va cation to replace glasses that have been lost or broken. Sometimes they are inj such a hurry that they send us the num ber by telegraph." v . i , . M.'Constans (Franoe); Sir Nicholas O'Connor (England). J. Q. A. Irishman (United States). ri J iMV, - f ' U I 'f L. ItH H & 3W -IP v .J!t - IV- Wi - AaStth "-.3 ft w Commander Pansa (Italy). Baron Callce (Austria). v 9.. 111 & - I W EES' Baron Marschall von Blbestein (Germany). . M. Zinowiew (Russia). tTHE MENACED FOREIGN MINISTERS AT CONSTANTINOPUi S jaogaa,., " ' ' " ' -t " t I 1,11 ' ns ' rs A stranger in a strange place shoufd remember to ask for the Cremo. You can tell it by the band. The Largest, Selling Brand of Cigars in the World. The Band' is the Smoker's Protections , . "S" Theatrical Fraternal I WRITER'S THOUGHT CRAMPo FROM RAGS TO RICHER. This thrilling melodrama of New York life will have a single presenta tion at' Poll's this evening and it ought to attract every lover of melo drama because of the extraordinary success it has achieved. The play is given a' brilliant scenic equipment and it is in the hands of competent play ers. The story ; of ; the melodrama, which possesses plot and counterplot, tells of the heroic struggle of - Ned Nimble: a newsboy to save his sister's honor; of the reunion of both boy and girl with their long separated parents, and of the villainy of, a man and his woman accomplice, the woman being shot at the end, and the man led away to prison after he has declared honor able love for the young girl he has tried to ruin. In the company present ing "From 'Rags to Riches" is Master Joseph Santley, who will be seen in his famous creation of the newsboy. Prices are 25, 35 and 50 cents. VAUDEVILLE AT THE JACQUES. Two large audiences made Labor day one of jollity and enjoyment at the Jacques and the show made an im pression that ought to mean big busi ness during the week. Watson, Hutchines and Edwards head the bill in their well , known skit "The Vaude ville Exchange," ana tney repeated yesterday ' the brilliant success they had won last year. Mr Watson's Ger man comedy is certainly Inimitable, and laughter runs riot as he stumbles and flounders .thrdtigh.nls quaint dia lect. Miss Hatchings makes a preny And vivacious frauleln. while Mr Ed wards as the dapper vaudeville agent got many- a laugh for his breezlness. A very fine second feature is offered by Neil Moran and Dean uasaai unaer tne title of "Noah Little." It tells a high ly amusing story that discloses withal a page from' life's real book, and It Is played with charm and grace by the presenting couple. Miss Edsall, from whose nen previous sketches have been put on this stage, has probably accom plished her best work m "iNoan tle" from a literary "and dramatic standpoint, and the act ought to make an ' exceptionally popular second head-, liner at the Jacques. The remainder f the bill which is good. Is contribut ed bv the two Roses, Mclntyre and Rice, Smith and, roweii, -ana ovuers, while the electrograph has this week thA film showlne "Uncle Tom's Cabin" and its dramatic, incidents.; Prices are 10 20 and 30 Cents ;,arternopns iu and 20 cents;' ladies 10. ; "HAPPY HOOLIGAiN," There is an abundance of mirth, mu sic, beauty and jollity in "Happy Hool igan, which -will have dts only engage ment of this soasi m at Poll's to-oior-i-n,-w vAniwrr. ..Its' remarkable success of last season Is not forgotten, and everywhere that, it has ; been played this season that .7 Success ;,fas yi been morft ftan d-uolieated. ' Sincer last oa- son an entire new outfit of costumes and! scenery have been purchasea. i ne costumes alone hare involved an ex THnrp nfimwards of $25,000, and among them are some, very beautiful creations. A company oi rue uesi vTnlHTvs and specialty artists in the business has been engaged, which in cludes Campbell and Oaumeia, w. u. Mack, Mae Pbelps; Harry S; McKee, "Alice ' '- Gilarore. V the . famous Boston Ouartet. Mabel Stanley, Helen Don nelly, Lillian Robson, Eva Taylor and Bessie Sharp. Prices are 25, 35, ,50 and 75 cents. - "A HOOSIER DAISY." The quaint rural comedy, "A Hoos ier Daisy," will be played at Poll's on Thursday evening. Like all comedies of Its class, "A Hoosier Daisy" 'treats of simple .country ; folk; and shows types of character that, are found in every day life. Sale of seats to-morrow at popular prices. , ; .' COMING EVEITTS . Sept Re-openlna of Miss Nellye Reed's select school for dancing. Sept 10 A, M. E. Zlon church grand concert ' . .-: ; . ' Sept 10 Grand ball at old Turn hall, Scovill street.-- , Sept 11 Watertown 'A. 0. entertain ment and dance. Watertown. Sept 11. North End Athletic club dance at their rooms. , . Sept 11 Banner Glee club sociable and dance, Naugatuck. Sept 12-19 Brooklyn Athletic club carnival and prom. Sept 13 Salem Social club, clam bake, Naugatucki V Sept 14 Waterbury tent, K. O. T. M.. social and dance. Sept 10 Gaelic Literary class first concert and dance, Naugatuck. Sept 21 Re-opening of Prof Bailey's dancing academy. Sept 23 St Thomas Cadets, Jr, con-l cert and promenade. Sept 24. Patrick Sarsfield club, Em met commemoration exercises. Sept 30 Ladles' auxiliary, Division No 5, A. O. H., harvest sociable and dance. ' Oct 1 La urier , Social club promen ade and dance. Oct 1 At Friendly League hall, pub lic reception to the. incoming superintendent-and facnlty of the Friendly league, 8 to 10 o'clock. Oct 1. .8-10 p. in. At Y. M. C. A., open public reception the new. physl. cal director, Erenesf"; F. Goodyenr. Auspices Women's auxiliary. Public cordinllr invited to gree,- Mr Goodyear. 0t 5 "Dance and sociable of La dles' auxiliary. A. O. H., Colutnh.sr ball, Nrtuff.i'jucki Oct 7. 8, 9. 10-Wasblngton nill Ath letic club's sixth annual fair. Oct 16 Liberty circle, No 650, F. of A., promenade. Oct 19-26 En jrlesk carnival of 'Wa terbury Aerie 379.. F of E. Nov 2-T Elks' bazraar, glyeri by Wa terbury lodge, No 265, B. P. O. E., City hall. Nov 3-14 St Patrick's parish grand annual fair. For a billibus attack take Chamber lain's Stomach and Liver Tablets and a quick cure' is certain. For sale by 11 druggists. mtrraalm- Periods of Mental Apatity Wheal tne Brala Refaaea. to Work. s If the fiction writer has his delicious moments, when he tastes the joys which come with the excitement of creative composition and these he undoubtedly has also he knows distressing periods of mental apathy, says the Reader, i He has been working away at. top speed, full of gladness in that subtle ! fabric which his pen weaves in the ,yarp and woof of paper and ink, His head is packed with inspired ideas, like a gift box from the gods. His hopes (rlde high. His ambitions scrape the iclouds. , Then something happens. It is not a ' snap, a break, a crash nothing bo tangi ble. It is just a ceasing.. " Abruptly, un expectedly, all his fine thoughts vanish. ,No longer is life a country ot majestic, white-robed heights and alluring purple-toned valleys. ,A11 la flat and gray and bleak. Just about now. If the writer only knew it, Is a most excellent time to go 'fishing. , At last, . baffled, discouraged, heart sick, he sits with his head in his hands, contemplating with foolish self-pity the melancholy spectacle of himself. "But, like drought and flood, war and pestilence, and all other ills great and small, it passes. And he knows not how or when it goes. , Days after he wakes up to find himself, pen In hand, hard at work again. Of its-own accord, appar ently, the machine has set itself in mo tion. .. . ' . - , CHAMELEONS IN BATHING.- if JkjtittiSm :!tm SUITS mjm mem a i?0 Iff l-FWffi New, Fad Which Summer Glrla at At lantic City Have Made ' Much Of. ' Taking chameleons In to bathe is & new fad which Atlantic City has devel oped, says, a recent report. ; ' Scores of girls have adopted It. r The BCheme was worked by a girl who owned a chameleon that had grown lazy. She tried various ways of arousing it from its stupor, and at last hit upon the Idea of taking it for a romp In the surf. She was rewarded with an instanta neous change In the little lizard's de meanor. Just as soon as it heard the roll.-of, the. first breaker its skin went through' a whirl of color changes.- And when she gave It a ducking rt produced i new shade of pink verging into yel low and green that she never knew It pos sessed. " Little time was lost In making known the discovery to others through the re sort,' and girls who had no chameleons bought them right off to see the ocean's effect on them. m wi'Oh,. girls," cried one, as she held out hT chameleon for inspection, "some wa ter splashed Into his eyes, and he looks tike a box of paint. I wonder If the dear thing's angry?" v j ; Make the Tropica Contribute. , Development of the great, natural re sources of the tropical belt ' of the earth is, In the opinion of Hon; O. P. Austin; chief of the bureau of statistics, a necessity for the future , progress of the ' world. Although? this' belti contains practically one-half of the land 'area of the globe, ; It now contributes but one-sixth of the exports which enter Into international commerce : With, the growing popula tion of the world, and the Increase of fa cilities for transportation, a change Should be wrought in this respect.. Sci ence' has shown how life and health can be protected in the tropics, and India, southern China, and other oriental coun tries contain populations capable of la-! noring. ana wjipng to moor, in tne trop ics! ; Finally Mr. Austin points out that In comparatively recent years practi cally all the tropics, excepttropical Amer ica, have been brought under the con trol of temperate-zone countries. ! An Emersreney. As the story goes,, an . Irish under taker was .laying out the deceased hus band of a weeping widow, reports . the Buffalo, Times. The corpse wore a wig, and it was .very dlfflcult to Induce It to stay on straight, as wigs ou'ght always to do, even if they don't.; The bereaved iwidow was called In to, assist. "Go an git me a pot of glue, Mrsr McGovern," eaid, the undertaker, "so that I may .keep his wig where- it belongs." 1 Mrs. McGovern set out after the stick ing material, and after a time she re turned. "Here Is the glue for ye," she said, with a sigh. v "Mrs. McGovern, you kin take back the mucilage," said the undertaker; "the difficulty is fixed. I used a tack." Cleveland Leader. ' Not That Ileartleaa. Congressman Lovering of Massachu setts, .says that at one session when Reed was speaker an important measure was being considered in committee and its frienda were worrying for fear debate on the bill when It should emerge would be too long drawn. So Loverlng asked Reed to entertain a motion that no one should be allowed to Bpeak on the meas ure unless he had something new to say. "Mr. Loverlng," drawled the speaker, "tyrannical as I am, thoroughly depraved and bad as I am, I have not yet reached the point of heartlessness where I can condemn this house to a silence as pro found as that resolution would entail." Sew York Aaleep. New York is never entirely asleep, Hut possibly 3,006,000 of her inhabitants doze part of the night. We roar our selves to sleep. The process is very gradual. Early infancy and senile old age retire with the chickens. The gay throng of youth and middle age makes a hot pace till midnight, then slowly the pulse begins to grow feeble. By bne nearly all honest folk are in, bed, leaving, the city to rounders. Cars run at long intervals. Now and then a car riage gives a flutter. Imagine 3,000,000 persons lying on the "dead level" for six or seven hours, some on pillows of down, some on curbstones, some beneath- the star-spangled blue quilt of heaven. Queer figures they make, to be sure. N. Y. Press. . Sliraa for Cevra. A certain justice of the peace in Mary land evidently imagines that cows can Oad big print. He recently gave a ver dict against a railroad company for kill ing a cbw near a road crossing for the reason t Aat "the defendant had no sign up at t& crossing." WE ARE NOW READY FOR ; THE FALL AHD .WlfiTER ; ...SEASON.,, . : ... ... , ., r-; ... . Gome Now and Get Your Choice Don't wait. ERGOATS MADE TO ORDER 5.00 Larp Stock To Select From . Satisfaction Guaranteed. ...... . .-. . ... ( . Glasgow WOOLEN MILLS 161 EAST MAIN ST. JPupils GoritiViite to Register IN OUR- DAY AND I t "Ve make thoroughness-of moat importance. INViaSTIQATd EQUIPPED BUSINESS GOLIKGE IN CONNJEOTIOUT. Rooms are open every day and evening. Visitors welcome., -Day School opens September 8.' Night School September 9. ; . BEST. New Jones & 1 Morgan Building, 1 08 Bank St. iH. C. Post, Principal. FIRE ALARM. 4 Cor South i Main, ana jfrana sts. t 5-Seovill, Manufacturing Co (P.) , G Cor Bridge and MaglJl sts: ' 7 Exchange Place. ,' 1 : ; 12 Rogers & Bro (P.) ' ;13 Cor East Main and Ningara sts. 14 Cor Bast Main and Wolcott road. 15 Cor Oor High and Walnut sts. , 16 Cor Eact Main and Cherry sts. 17 i-Cor East Main and Cole sts. ' 21 Cor North Elm and Kingsbury sts 23 Burton street epglne house. 24 Waterbury Manufacturing Co (P) 25-Cor North :Main and North sts. 2G Cor Buckingham and Cooke sts. 27 Cor Grove and Prospect sts. 28 Cor Hillside avenue and Pine sts. 29 Cor Ludlow and N. 1 Willow sts. 31 Cor Bank and Grand sts. j 82 Cor Riverside and Bank sts. 34 Cor W. Main and Watertown rd. 85 Conn R'y & It'g Co, car h'se (P 86 Waterbury Brass Co (P) 87 Cor Cedar and Meadow sts. ; , 88 Cor Grand and Field sts. . j , : ,42 Cor South Main and Clay Bts. . 45r New EnglftTfa Watch Co (P) '45--Beriedict & Burnham Mfg Co. (P) f 46 Waterbury Buckle Co. (P) 47 Cor S. Main and Wnshtngtoif sts. 51 Cor, Baldwin and Hlver fits. 52 Cor Franklin an(S Union st. 53 Waterbury Clock Co. case fac.(P) 54 Cor Clay and Mill a. r,0 Cor Liberty imd. River sts. r7 No 5 hose house. ' ' ' R8 Cor Baldwin and Stone sts. . ' 62 Cor Doolittle alley and Dublin tsta 72 Cor West Main and Willow sts: 73North Willow st, cor Hillside. 74Cor Johnson and Watervlllo Pts. 142 Wolcott st. beyond Howard. -162 Cor East Main nnd Welton sts. 212 JCbo Flatt Bros Co..(P) . 1K Hammond Buckle Co. (PV ' 214 Waterbury Clock Co m'r't fac (P) 23 Oor North Main and Grove sts. 251 Cor Round Hill and Ward sts. 201 Junction .Cooke nnd N. Main sts. 272 Orove. bet Central & Holmes av. 811S. N. E. Telephone Co building (p) 312 Cor Bfink nnd Meadow sts. 313 Randolph & Clowes (P) , 314 Plume & Atwooi? (P) SIR American Ring Co; (P) 816 Electric Light Station (P) 318 Holmes. Booth & Hardens (P) 321 No 4 ETose House. 823 Cor Washington nve & Porter sts. 324 Cor Charles nnd Porter sts. , 325 Cor Simons s,t & Washington av. 371 Cityl Lumber & Coal Co. (P) .. 412 Tracy Bros (PV 432 Cor Liberty and S. Main sts. 451 Steele & Johnson ,Mfsr Co. (p) 582 Cor Baldwin and Bye sta. (P) Trlvate. . SIGNALS. 1. Ono stroke calls superintendent to the City hall. . ; t V 1-1. Two. strokes, fire out, recall. 1-lrl..' Three strokes, 12 m. 9 p. m. 1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1-1. Ten strokes qulctt will indicate a general alarm and will call the entire force into service, . rrepert Baa Money. '. An , acquaintance from the country, havtng visited some friends, and being about to depart, presented a little boy, one of the family; with half a .crown In the presence of his mother. , ' "Please, is it a good one?" asfifed the little fellow. ' "Of course, it is," replied the gentle man, surprised. "Why do you ask?" "Because I'd rather have a bad one, and then they'll let me keep it. If I get any good money it goes into. the bank, and I never get it again." -Stray Sto ries. '.. ' ' '. -; . HIS LIFE. SAVED BY CHAMBER LAINS COLIC, CHOLERA AND , DIARRHOEA "REMEDY. "B. L. ; Byer, a well , kno wn coopeT of this town, eays he believes Chamber lain's Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy saved his life last . summer. He had been sick 5 for a month with what the doctors call billiou dysentery and could, get nothing to do him any good until he tried 'this-remedy. It gavo him immediate relief," say's R. T, Little, , merchant, Hancock, Md. For gale hy all druggfsts. ' ' TIME TABLE. ' ' " ' HIGHLAND DIVTIO?i., . Trains leave Meadow street station for Boston. Hartford and .way stations . at 7:00 and 838 a .m.; 12:38, 3:30, 8K)7 v. in. .'; j:.'f i r J- Trains arrive at Meadow street sta tion from Boston, Hartford and way stations at 8:05, 11:40 a. m.; 1:45, C:2Q. and 7:38 p. m. : ;m' ; J ; ; Ivnins leave Meadow street Rtatlon jwi .ew xorir, jfisnklll Landing, uan bury and , way stations at, 8:13, arm, and 1 :50 and 6 24 p. m. . , Qn-a-fns arrive at Meadow street sta tion from New York, Flshklll Landing, Danbury and way stations at 8:30 a. m.: 32.34 and 8.04 p. m. V . ; Sunday trains:;.'.'' ''''Jj Leave Meadow street station at 8:30, 10:05 a. m.; 2:00, 5)5 and 7:00. p. m. Arrive at Meadow street station at 9:50, 11 SO a. m.; 4.-50, 6:50 and 8:50 p. m. ' "MERIDEN BRANCH. ' Trains leave Dublin street station for vMiddletown and. way stations at 9.03 a. m. and 6:15 p. m. ; . 1 Trains arrive at Dublin street station from MiddletWn and way stations at 7:50 a. m. and 3:58 p. m. Trains leave Dublin street station for New Haven by way of Cheshire at 7.00, 8:43, 11:10 n. m.: 1:50, 4:04 p. ro. Trains arrive at Dnblin street sta tion from New Haven by way of Cheshire; at 93 nv; 105, .3:20, 0.O0, . 7:45 p. tr.( ' " , . . . ;,, .... .'.p; SUNDAY TRAINS. Leave Dublin street station for New, Haven by way of Cheshire at 7:50 a. m.; C;50 p. m. "'.-; v ' ' w ' Arrive at Dublin street station from New Haven 1 by way of Cheshire at 9:50 a. m.; 8:50 p. m. . I l f , NAUGATUCK DIVISION. Trains leave Bank street station f ot ' Mam . Vnrlr v RHd.rfnnrt 1MTr TT nnd others places , south.1 at 655, 7:55, 11:13 a. m.i 1:40, 3 OS, 4:40, 6:15 and 8O0 p. m. , Trains arrive at Bank street station from NCw, York. Bridgeport, New Ha-; 0O5, .10:55 n. m.: Ii2i; 3:40. 650, 0:48 8:48 p. m.: 1259 n. no.- Trains leave Bank street station for WJnsted and way stations nt 853, 10:55 a. m.; 3:40, 5:20 (Waterville on ly). 6:48 and 8:48 p. m. " Trains arrive at Bank street station from Wlnsted and way stations at 6:35 7:55. 11:13 a. m.; 305, 5:40, (Water vllle) 6:15 p. m. Trains leave Bank street station for Watertown nnd way stations nt 6:43. 8:28. 11:17 a. m.; 1:30, 3:45, 5:10, 6:12, 6:53. 8:53 and 11:20 p. m. Trains arrive at Bank street Ration from Watertown and way stations at 0:40, 7:47, 10:42 a. m.; 1O0, 2: SO, 4:30, 5:51. 6:45. 7:45, 11:10 n. m. ; SUNDAY .TRAINS. Leave Bank" street station for New York. Bridgeport and New flaxen nt 7:05. S:50 a. m.; 1:40, 5:10 atd 8.O0 p. m. ArriVo at Bank street station from New York, Bridgeport nnd New Haven nt fi:53 a. m.; 1:24, 7:52, 10:10 p. m. Leave fcank street station for Wnter town and way stations at 9:58 a. m, and S03 p. m. : Arrive at Bank wtreet station f ram Watertown and way stations at J;53 a. m. nnd 4:58 p. m. ' ' ' ' - ' ' - ; J , . . . i . v . New Florist Store, John Saxo THE WELL KNOWN FLORIST, has opened a new store at 205 South Main street, where he will keep a full line 'of. Palms. -Ferns and all kinds of tropical '-plants.: '.. -f , - Fnperal designs, first class work and at short notice. . , f , All kinds of FJowerins BtUbs.'