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vWATERBURY EVENING DEMOCRAT, SATURDAY,. FEBRUARY 20, ; 1904.
E. THEATERS PO LI'S j Tuesday, Feb 23 "A Chinese Honey- Thursday, Feb 25 "A Texas Steer." Mouday, Feb 29 "The Vilage Post master." . , Thursdlay, March 3 Andrew Mack In "The Bold Soger Boy." ; Saturday, March 5 "A Gentleman from Gascogny XfftTlAa- VTa.Vi TT, rvv1I-o a 1v Monday, April 25 Concert by tue Waterbury Symphony orchestra. "THE PRINCE OF PILSEN." That will b Jin able entertainment which will be of rered at Poll's this evening la Henry W. Savage's production of -The rrince of Pilsen.' It is full of snap, sparkle and fun, the music is catchy, the cos tuming and investiture most entranc ing, and to set it all off Mr Savage brings his own "Prince of Pilsen" or chestra to lend effect to the music. John W. Ransone in the role of Hans Wagner, the German brewer .. from Cincinnati, has given the stage a new type of German, doing as much, per haps, as any other one thing to make 'The Prince of Pilsen" the extraordinary-success It has proved. Those who go to Poll's this evening may count themselves sure of- having a most enjoyable time. Prices . are 25. CO cents, $1 and $1.50. JAPAN AND KOREA. . The Eau Tour, -which will be given t Poli's to-morrow night, wherever it has visited has been given great praise from an educational standpoint, and after a person has visited one of its presentation's they brine away with them a good and truthful idea of the country n they have b een .- visiting. ! There is ho tour so popular in England and this country as "Raus," he has the faculty of Stoddard, in making things clear. The visit through Japan to-morrow night In Polls will be a rare treat The graphic account of the Jan and his surroundings, the ex cursion round-about the seat 'of war, and a true description of Port Arthur, showing the Russian -warships and the disabled RetJzivan and Variag, coupled with the duel of warships off Chemul po. The illustrated songs of John B. Moran will be ra special feature. He "will sing. New York's latest balla, "You're as Welcome as the blowers in May." John Moriar,ty will render the "Bells of Shandon,'! with Illustrations of the Shandon cathedral and good old Cork. Twenty-iive . cents, any part of the bouse. ; "WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME." . ThiCbovel melodramas will have two (performances at ; Poli's Monday af ter- noon and evening, and should prove t splendid holiday attraction. The play is by Fred Summerneld, and the story Is just a simple representation of the happenings of almost every household fortunate- enough to . pos- 'sess a daughter whose futikii 4?bo ie considered above all else. It is noth ing, in common -with the figments of the. Imaginative mind and Is handled "With the utmost reverence and deli cacy, dealing as It does with the Vents of the life of a young girl and u subject so interesting to all human; !ity. . And Mr Summerfleld has ion Aar1rnr In hla Ta rwHIInn' t-nn TTa "haa ! done something which at first blush might 6eem to border , close to the bor der line, but which by reason of the great; "delicacy with "which " one - cer tain scene Is handled and the ' deep reverence wiucii is aispiayea in us en actment becomes a most impressive situation. The play is well supplied .with scenic and mechanical effects, end the cast is a large and adequate "one. , Prices are popular. ' ; , A CHINESE HONEYMOON. Considerable attention is being di (tected to Sam S. Shubert and Nixon Wfo Zimmerman's production of "A CM-' Jinese Honeymoon," Tuesday evening at Poll's, because of the great record jjths musical comedy has made. It (has had a. remarkable success, not jronly. in London, but at the Casino, pew York, where- it ran over four hundred and five performances, a rec I ord that no musical corned y;." Pirns' equalled -the past two years. -It is en tirely void of suggestlveness of any wrt, and neither tights nor short dresses are worn. The company com ing here is the original New York Ca islno company, including such popular ' favorites as, Katie Barry, William Pruette, May DeSousa, Julia Sander- eon, George Brodprick and a chorus of- seventy-five. The sale of seats .opens Monday at CO, 75 cents,- $1 and $1.50. There will be no free list. . . - , '' J. K. Murray in "Arrah-Na-Potnie" "Wednesday and Robert Hilliard in That Man and P'Thursday at Poll's. Jacques M VAUDEVILLEAT THE JACQUES. Tom Nawn" an his company will present "Pat and the Genii" for the last time at the Jacques this evening, ?and those who haven t yet seen, this most beautiful of Irish comedy acts should take advantage of this final op- portunlty. For his headliner next week Manager Poll has selected the JTour Lukens, Europe's most sensation n I aerial artists. The Lukens have r) act that, while exciting and hair-raising to an extreme degree, is yet won derfully attractive and fascinating. anJ they have made a tremendous fiuccess during t.ieir tour of America, manager Poll has had them under contract for his circuit almost from the moment of their arrival in this icounrry a year ago, but this is the first opportunity he has had to present them in Waterbury. There Is little idoubt of the Lukens proving as big a sensation here as they have every where else that they have appeared. The bill in addition 1$ mostly a com edy one and bears the names of thf three Crane brothers in their "'Mud town Minstrels," Mile Emmy and her AJway. Retws-mber t&e Pull JN$vre II L Mi trick dogs, Bertie Fowler, Mr and Mrs Harry Throne in "An Uptown . Flat," Hughey Flaherty, Barry and Johnson and the electrograph. Prices aTe 10. 2u and 30 cents; afternoons 10 and cents, ladles 10. -0 JU Jt.&-9 jJt3t. A. J.. J. JR. Jt. -Ja. L AJuli 'JTvTTVVTTTTTTTTTTTTVT'fTTT Theatrical Chatter. ! A story went the rounds last week that AndreAv Mack would make an Australian trip In 1905. Hale Hamilton, who plays one of the parts in "The Pit," is the husband of Jane Oaker, the leading woman. Miss Oaker is a St Louis girl, the daughter of Christian Peper, a large tobacco manufacturer. Her name was Minnie Peper, which she changed when she adopted the stage. Manager Stetson's shrewdness was! illustrated on one occasion by his or der to the office boy who announced that there were two men in the outer office awaiting an Interview. On learning their names Stetson remem bered them to be two brothers who were managers, and known to oe tue cleverest in the business at , getting the ' best of others In all theatrical bargains. "Show1 them In," he com- j manded the boy, but significantly i added, "one at a time." ; n i Sir Henry Irving made an lndlg- j nant protest against "jacks in office" j in a certain speech to a Chicago audi-1 ence last Saturday night He was j shocked at the poor light effects in hia i plays, at political grafters, and at the j greed of managers in raising the ! price of gallery seats to $1 . He said , among other things: "And I would j like it to be thoroughly understood oy you that sometimes much injustice may be done by Jacks in otfiCe, min 1 would earnestly beg of you to exert all your influence to allay the feeling of panic which at present exists among the officials of your great city.'.' y:, ; ' :!: ' -Francis, Conlan, ' the Malvolio of Marie Wainwright's "Twelfth Nighf; company, now on tour, tells of going into a restaurant in San Antonio re cently. He had just met a friend that day whom he Bad ti6t ' seen since their early days, when both had Join ed the great army of aspirants. The .occasion of their unexpected meeting was marked by Conlan's Invitation to his friend to dine with him, the place being situated handily near the the ater. ,' ' ' ; v '" The dinner card was not a large one and on consulting it after the heavy part of the meal was over Conlan suggested a 'German pancake as an "afterwards," this, partly because It seemed the only thing on the bill that struck his fancy and partly out of deference to his , guest, whom he thought would like the dish because of his German descent. . u "I giiess we' can get a good oftfe "here," remarked Conlan; "did y6u note the quaint Weberfleldlan accent of our waiter? This must be a Ger man restaurant." , "Veil," replied the waiter when the order was given, :Mve haf 'era got, but . I couldn't glf 'em a goot recom-mend-tloning." "Why not?" asked: Conlan. - "Vy ? - Because because, veil, any vay, don't you take no Cherman pan cake in dis place," warned th&iwalter. Then in a : whisper he addMf'dot chef, he's a . Frenchman an 1 know how It is Voil'm talkin' I'm advlsin lng you-to-take a French pancake.m" advice which the two young actors ac cepted. :!i: : Rebecca Warren, now on tour as Tess, In Mrs Flske's .successful play, a beginner in the profession, she van quished a would-be acquaintance. At that time she could not afford a cab to take her. home at night from the theater. , Several times on ' her walks home after the performance she had been both annoyed and - frighten ed at being spoken to by unmannerly men. Mentioning the fact to one of the elder members of the company one day at rehearsal, that lady 'recomr mended a proceeding which , she had herself proved most effectual. "I used to be spoken to once in a while on , the way. home." said she, "but I found that I would not be fur-1 ther mailested If I turned on the ' speaker and swore a few large oaths." j "I would much rather turn and run," said Miss Warren, "but If yott think yours the better way I'll study up a string of expressive terms, such as you may recommend as the strong est," whereupon she mentally re hearsed a few to hold in readiness should another occasion present itself. That same night the necessity oc curred as she was rounding tTie cor ner of a side street near her boarding place not far from the theater. She had noticed a man of that execrable type, "masher," ns she left the stage door, and when on the further block she found him close to her elbow and about to speak to her, she determined, ns an experiment to rid herself of his presence, to makuse of her friend's tactics. They were most successful, for when the actress. In a loud voice, but with trembling heart, tore out of the profane dictionary several clioiee specimens the man removed his hat and bowed deferentially, saying: "Pardon me, Miss, but I did pot know you were a lady!" and turning walked rapidly away, while Miss Warren ran in the opposite direction. MEETINGS TO-NIGHT. Waterbury Burns club. Nosahogan lodge school meetings. Bakers' union. Amalgamated Society of Machinists. Toolmakers. etc. Friendly league. Penny Provident bank for the public. 2 to 4:30; sewing. 7:30. MEETINGS TO-MORROW. WateTbtiry Turn Verein. Barcelona council. K. of C. French Canadian institute. Harugarl. 391. ; F acred Heart Holy Name society. -': Prompters union. Fraternal Order of Eagles. SUBURBAN NEWS NAUGATUCK NUGGETS. Banks, Postofflce and Schools Will Be Closed Monday Monday, February 22, Washington's Birthday, is a legal holiday. The banks will be closed all day, the port office will close at noon. No business will be transacted in the money order department. The public and paroch ial schools will be closed all day. Monday morning an anniversary requiem high mass will be celebrated at St Francis church for the" repose of the souls of the deceased members of Ojeda Council, Knights of Colum bus. The members of the order will attend mass in a body. The local Haymakers went to Sey mour and showed a number of tramps ; in that town how to make hay tn the . third degree. The local delegation re port having a most enjoyable even ing. St Francis choir will hold a rehear sal this evening. All' are requested to attend. State Truant Officer Potter is lu town looking after a number of chil dren under 14 years of age who. do not attend ' school. Ther will be degree work at the meeting in Hibernian's hall. All who have not aB yet been initiated should be present especially those in the third division. Local No. 628 Bartender's Union, will - meet to-morrow evening at 7.30 and all members are requested tb be present ' ' WATERVILLE. Trackman John Palton Suffering ; . From Frozen Fingers l: Trackman John Dalton, of the electric road, who recently " had the fingers of one hand , frozen, is still suffering severely from the effects and is unable to resume his occupa tion. ; Regular service at St Paul's parish to-morrow , morning. Morning ser vice at 10.30; Sunday school at 12; , evening service at 7 o'clock. ;: The i Rev J. A. Stansfleld will officiate. -Mrs Edward Weaver is quite ill at her home. Mrs John Lawler of School street, is reported quite 111 with typhoid fever. ' . - Fred Tyler Is recovering from a sprained; ankle. , ., Charles Walllnger has purchased a horse and wagon to start in the nsh business with. Regular services at Grace M. E. church to-morrow. Morning service at 10.30; Sunday school at 12; Ep worth league service at 6.30; evening service at 7 o'clock. The Rev . J. J. Moffett will officiate morning and evening. Regular services ; at St Michael's ebureb.i - Morning service -.at 11 o'clock; Sunday school at 12 o'clock. The Rev M. J. Traynor will onlciate. Miss Edith Van Alstyne is visiting Rose Taylor, of Southlngton. Choir rehearsal at Grace M. E. church this evening at 8 o'clock. WATERTOWN JOTTINGS Local. Teachers Will Not Have to Make v;;iivT Trjp for Holidays -. The local school committee decided a short time ago that the Center school must hold session on ISO days of each year, in order to be in keep ing with the state law. In oi'der to abide by this law, six holidays must be made up. The attorney general of the -state has recently made a state ment to the effect that the local Idea of the state law Is erroneous, and the ISO days school includes holidays. Mrs Morse, of Thomaston. Is vis-' itlng her sister, Mrs Jerome ' Wood ruff. Mr and Mrs Merrit Ileminway have gone to North Carolina for a month's vacation ' ' " - -s James Collins, who sprained his an-; lcle sometime ago, is around again, j George Cook, aged 4.5 years, died at his home In the north part of town Thursday evening. Mr Cook had been ailing for some time, grip seeming to be the trouble, when pneumonia set in He leaves wife and five children; 'The telephone agents. Embler and Hurlbert are still in towu endeavoring I to start a central station here. j OAKVILLE HAPPENINGS Mr and Mrs Joseph Baird will cel ebrate their golden wedding anniver sary Saturday, February 27. from 2 till 7 p. m. AU friends of Mr and Mrs Baird . are cordially invited to attend and offer their congratula tions. Wilfred Belmore. who came bere la Sit fall from Montreal, Canada, to live with his brother, left Oak vill e yesterday for Rutland, Vermont, where ho expects to reside. The condition of Mi's Charles Gra ham remains critical. Yestwday Drs Graves una Lopez of Waterbury hold a consultation at. her home. They were unable to give grounds for much hop? of her recovery. There are unclaimed letters at the postofflce for Beaufort Bierce, Fred Bever, Mrs O. W. Eddy and Mrs Fe lix Roullan. Mr and Mrs Edward Warner have started housekeeping In Mrs Charles Warner's house on Davis street. Mrs A. Wood, who Is living at her son-dn-law's, A. F. Ineson. is danger ously, sick. She 1s in her ninetieth year. If you are fond of good reading, call at the Democrat office and advertise that house to rent, or that purse lost or found, or that baby carriage for sale, or that table board. It costs but a quarter, and a cloth-bound book goes with every adr. The stories are by the best authors, and include such well known editions as "Beside the Bonnie Brier Bush." "Scarlet Letter." "Sweet Lavender," "Uncle Tom's Cabin," and. many other old-time fa- awn - -: SIXTEEN WERE SHOT Fatal Poolroom Raid at Mad- ison, I1L . 'v. FIFTY CITIZENS USE SHOTGUNS After Grand Jry Failed to Imdtet . People - Teolc the Uir . Into Their Ovrn Handa In u BSadearer to Close Oat Gamblers. ' ST. LOUIS, Feb. 20. It is just re ported that in a raid on a poolroom at Madison, 111., sixteen persons have been shot, two fatally. Fifty or more citizens of Madison, armed with shot guns, left the main part of the town a few minutes before 5 o'clock for the Madison poolroom. The raid was an effort to close, up a poolroom that has for a long time op erated in the outskirts of Madison, 111., across the river from St Louis. Three constables, augmented by a posse of citizens and bearing warrants for the arrest of six men connected with the poolroom, precipitated the riot, which resulted in the shooting of seven men. Two may die. ' Lee Harlan,- druggist, and Patrick" McCambridge, policeman, were wound ed probably mortally. After the failure of the Madison county grand Jury, Which recently tn vesrigated the" poolroom, to return .In dictments citizens took the matter In hand, with the Intention of having the poolroom closed. Several days ago warrants were issued for State Sena tor David Nelson of Missouri, charging himlwlth being a pool seller, and Vic tor .Schuler, charging him : . with con ducting the poolroom and being , cus todian of the funds: ' Schuler was ar rested and gave bond of $500 pending a hearing. The additional warrants were sworn out, and three constables appeared at the poolroom to serve them. Two po licemen were within and declared they had arrested the operators of the pool room 'and "were guarding them. Bet ting was going on as Usual at the time. The constables were ordered to leave the premises, which they, did after ar gument. Proceeding through the neigh borhood for the next half hour, the constables organized a posse of armed citizens numbering about, fifty persons. -The constables and posse then return ed to the poolroom and entered. They were at once ordered out, and the doors were ordered locked. The posse de murred, and. words followed. One pos seman, it is stated, pointed a shotgun at Policeman McCambridge, who fired a revolver into the ceiling. Firing then became general. The policeman was shot through the body. ' ' ' The crowd in the poolroom scattered hurriedly, many fleeing Into a waiting Illinois Central train until it became packed. ' When the fusillade was over, the constables and posse had posses sion. The bookmakers, however, as-! sert that the poolroom will be open as usual today. Although the poolroom men are - now constructively under ar rest, the police say they will not-permit the citizens to Interfere; "Warrants' were 'sworn :out before 'J us tice of the Peace isenmeyer of Granite City, adjoining Madison, for the arrest of Whitfield Brooks and Eugene Wall of Granite City and Thomas Riley, Charles Greenfield, Thomas Manley and Martin Johns of St. Louis, charg ing them with being connected with the trouble. ' Bad Wreck In Elmira Yarda. EL.MIGA, N. Y., Feb. 20. With a fast eastbound freight train standing on 'the track Just north of the Erie depot in this city the tower man yave another eastbound . freight a clear block. A blinding snowstorm and steam from other engines in the yard prevented the engineer of the incoming freight from seeing the other train standing on the track, and a rear1 end collision resulted; Seven, cars were hurled from the track, the engineer of the moving train, Jacob Elston of this city, being badly Injured. lie was removed to the hospital and will probably recover. Fireman Jones went under his engine, and the body was crushed into an un recognizable mass. The caboose of the standing train was entirely demolish ed, bwt no one wa3 in It. Former Minister Dead. CHICAGO, Feb. 20. Frederick H. Winston,' former minister to Persia in 1SS6 and for many years prominent in Chicago, is dead at Magnolia Springs, Fia. Mr. Winston had been in feeble health for some time and a month ago went to Florida to escape ' the severity of the winter. He grew worse after reaching the south, and a telegram was received announcing his death. French Comnl Struck. PHILADELPHIA, Feb. 20.-Henry K. Boyor, wealthy clubman, ex-director of the United :States' mint here and former speaker of the house of repre sentatives of Pennsylvania, struck Ed tvard A. Pesoll, the French consul, in the face with his glove at the Art club, according to the admission of Mr. Bo yer and the testimony of witnesses. The encounter was the result of a heated argument over the Rosso-Japanese war. Gossips ; in the clubs and around the hotels who know bvth men declare that the incident is not closed by any means.. A challenge to a duel is looked for. ... WnahinKton Memorial Tree. WASHINGTON, Feb. 20.-Presldent and Mrs. Roosevelt will observe Wash ington's birthday by planting two me morial trees. The trees selected are fern leaf beeches taken from Garfield park, in this city. They will be plant ed in the grounds immediately east of the White House and fronting on Ex ecutive Hvenno Yonnff Man Committed Snlclde. SCHENECTADY, N. Y., Feb. 20. A Ballston special says: "Guyce Burn ham, a well known young man who had been missing for four days, was found dead herein an unused room of the fire engine house. He had com mitted - suicide. The body was stiff and frozen to the floor." t. Ful Fir Loea, fT5,000. ST. PAIJL, Minn., Feb. 20. Pile in St., Anthony Prk : has gutted the thwe story brick building of the Union Man ufacturing company, causing a loss of POPULAR IflTEWflHTS. TO RENT Two connecting rooms, pri vate entrance, hot and oold water In rooms; bath also connected. 337 East Main street, first floor. 2-20-3 UTTON TOOLMAKER WANTED Must be first-class on covered buttons, all kinds. Stats age, -wages, experience. Manufacturer, Box 452, New Haven, Ct. ; . - , - 2-20-3 EQiscellaiieous. LOST Pair of. gold mounted eye glasses, on Bishop ; street. Tuesday. Finder please return to 252 Bishop street. 2-18-3 OTT1E E. FITZGERALD, 26 East Main street, room JO, Brown block. Stamping, embroidering and painting les sens given, v Manicuring Parlors Open evenings ontlV9 pV rrw, except Monday. u :; i-i .';..;.? ,.a.v.--- -. 2-18-lm T OST A sum cr money, between Sco JU vill M'f'g CoVand Cole street, Feb. 17. Finder please return to 873 Bank St. . . 2-18-3 MADAM VENETTA wants every lady in Waterbury , to know that she can be found in Wateryllle In the house next to the Sprague block on EIrn street. 2-9-12 OLD .gas. and electric fixtures made to look like new at half regular cost. Waterbury Electric Plating and Chandelier Co., Moriarty's building. East Main, street. Work guaranteed, called fot and delivered. Telephone 243-15. : 11-9-tf tVFOW; Is the time to have your Co-Carts f .repaired ; ,n.ew..4ires put on,-etc. Send .hi your lawn. movers now and have, fhem ready for use when you need them, thus avoiding delay and disappointment. .Re member that we v do Jobbing of every de scription. C. W. Messer,. Phoenix avenue. DISTKICTOF WATERBURY, S3. Probate . Court. Feb. 10, 1 904. Estate of William MoGuire, late of Water feury to said district, deceased. ' The administratrix with will annexed having exhibited h r administration account with said estate to this Court for allowance, it is Ordered that the 85th day of Feb.. a. D. 1904, at 9o'cloc.k tn theforenoon, at the Probate Office in Waterbury, be nd the same is assigned tor a hearing on the allowance of said adminis tration account with said estate, and this court directs the administratrix to cite all persons Interested therein to appear at said time and placo. by publishing this ordfr in some news- Saper published in New Haveu County and avinff a circulation in said district By Order of Court, .' ' James J. Cassia. Clerk, AGAINST CONSOLIDATION. Adjt. Cole Opposes it End of Wo man's Convention Visitors. : ' 0 (Special to Democrat. ' Washington, Feb 20. Adjutant! - i, wuuetutui; , naa scxit to the members of the Connerticut delegation , a protest against .thp bill- to consolidate the officers of . the ad jutant genei-al's department, except the adjutant general, and the officers of the record and pension office, into one bureau to be known as the mili tary secretary's department. Tho bill aims to promote General : Alns worth, of the record land pension of fice, to the head of this bureau, and the principal objection to the bill comes from the fact that General i Ainsworth Is not a trained soldier. The regular army officers las -well -as the heads of the" militia service in the various states object to having anyone but a trained soldier at the neiad of the adjutant general's office. I The ladies ,who for the past week! nave been in the city attending the meetings of the Women's Suffrage association, fleft for home last night and to-day. Thft Connecticut dele gates expressed themselves as much pleased with the work of the conven tlori. Mrs Bacon, who acted as the proxy of Mrs Isabella Beecher Hook er of Hartford, was the most promin ent delegate from Connecticut and had considerable . to do with the work of the convention. The ladies had" a. hearing before the Judiciary comm'lttee of th house and 'v stated their . claims fully to the committee. There was a tendency on the part of j the committee, however, to belittle these claims and-the case of Con gressman .Sbafroth. , who resigned from the house, formed the basis of claims, that, the . women were not competent to. us the ballot It Is reported here' that ' most of the fraud ulent ballots In the 1 Sbafroth case were cast by women, and this was brought out in the hearing.., The la dies denied this, but the committee seemed to be Impressed with the fact that Colorado belmr the only state in the union where:. omen are given the full ne' of the ballot had been' shown to .- be - talntf'4.- r ith gi-eat election frauds.-;- ' .. - ' . . Mrs, Ella Wheelsr Wilcox, the "poetess of passion," 13 in Washing' ton and staying at the Willnrd. Mrs Wilcox gave a reception yesterday afternoon and a larce number of prominent people called. a Charles : L. : Rockwell 'and Charles F.v RockweJl'-of Merfden are at the Arlington. Tho foi-mer Is here to see his cousin, the wife of Lieutenant General Young, of the army. TIMELY TOPICS. P. H. -CarroiK has severar pieces of valuableproperty for sale. Ten room house,: corner: Holmes . avenue. Closing out odd lots on ladies' and children's hosiery to-night at Curran's. Many good bargains amoung them. Special after six o'clock to-night at Turnbull's Include many small but nec essary articles., , Men's natural wool underwear 48c each to-night at Grieve, Bisset & Hol land's. Silk fancy shield bows ,7c each. Perfect fitting garments at Wen zel's Toggery. Goods are superior In fit, finish and price. Get one of those oak, mahogany or rattan chairs at Hampson-Sellew's. Every piece guaranteed. Women's medium and heavy weight kid gloves at Reid & Hughes to-night for 79c a pair. Ladles broadcloth, serge mixed cloth suits at Miller & Peck's for $4.98. Don't miss reading the advertise ment of. the Original Boston Family Shoe store, 155 and 157 South Main street .. r' ;' Globe furniture polish, makes old furniture look " like new. it removes scratches. Ziglafzkl-Marfcs sell it. I'ork 10c a pound at the Public mar ket; rib roasts of beef 8c, lOo and 12c; legs iamb 135 (Bog Ate PENNY - A -WORD ADTS WANTED Gentleman cook at Brlor's - restaurant, 269 South Main street. 2-18-3 - WANTED Men or women local repre? eentatives for a higholass magazine. Large commissions. Cash prizes. Write J. N. Trainer. 80 East Washington square, New York, N. Y. , . ,: , 218-tf WANTED Two energetic men as so licitors for an old established life in surance company. Issuing up-to-date con tracts. To the right parties liberal terms will be given: All applications treated con fidential. , Apply to "Organizer," Demo crat office.. '. 1-29-tf TXfANTED To sell the best made ' Watches. , Chains. Rings, or any ether Jewelry at the lowest prices. AU work warranted as represented or money refunded. Repairing In all Its branches. Work called - for and delivered free of charge. ' B.' Ruby, 172 South Main Street. ANTED Anyone, looking for an over- " coat, and to save money at the same time, to call and Inspect our misfits. Also our line of second-hand overcoats, many worn a short time only. Wm. Possner, 303 Bank street. 9-29-tf WANTED Old soldiers and widows o! . soldiers S to ' know that I seoure pen sion witf-out delay." i Pension vouchers ex ecuted. George Robblns, 63 Center street. (Post 49, G. A. R.) Insurance, notary public. . - 12-3 1-ly , WANTED," for U. S. Army, able bodied, unmarried men. between ages of 21 and 35,. citizens of ), United States of good character and,, temperate habits, who can speakf read and write English. For ' Infor mation apply RECRUITING OFFICER, B90 Chapel street, Ney Haven, 66 State street, Hartford, 1022 Main street, Bridgeport, or 199 Bank street. Waterbury, l7-tf WHY HURRY home to dinner and back to your work, courting dyspepsia, when you can get a good dinner at your leisure for 20c or. 6 dinners for $1, at Avery'S restaurant. 236 South Main street, opposite Union.-- Qtir 6c and lOo lunches have no equal In the.city. LI'S THEATER. SATURDAY EVENING, FEB 20. Sf-Time Here of Henry W. Savage's i . , i-roqucuon or The Prince of Pilsen Broadway Theater, N. Y.f Produc. Hon intact, with Prince of Pllson Or chestra.' ; Prices 2oct SOc, $1, $1.50. Sale of seats Friday, Feb 19., JACQUES OPERA HOUSE ENTIRE WEEK, MONDAY, FEB 22 Matinees Every Day. Wonders of the Air THE FOUR LUKENS Europe's Leading Bar Act Crane Bros.; Mile Em my, Bertie Eowler. And Many Others. Prices 10, 20,. 80c. Matinees 10 and 20cy Sadies tlOcz a .n v . pO LI'S THEATER. ' TUESDAY EVENING, FEB 23. Sam S. Shubert and Nixon & Zimmer man's Famous International , Musical Success, ;.' ' '.I: , SS . - r 100 PEOPLE, The Original New York Casino Com . ; : pahy, Including ., Katie Barry, May De Sousa, William Pruette. George Broderick, Julia . v Sanderson, - Ma . Bel la Baker. r , Prieepr-SQciirSc, $l,s$1.50. Sal of seats Monday, February 22. Positive ly .BOjfrJist-.T,;. . y POLI'S THEATEB 7 MONDAY, FEBRUARY 22. - . Matinee and Night. Tance And 'lliVaii's' Production of WHY GIRLS LEAVE HOME. A story of real life graphically told. : Prices--25c, 35c' 60c; matinee 25c, children 15c. -Sale of seats Saturday, February ;20.d T .. - ; v ... R ROM ENADE y . Given by. . WATERBURY MILITARY BAND , AT CITY HALL, SATURDAY EVENING, FEB. 20. ADMISSION 25o. 2-19-2. v 'v-v . .. -- : REMOVAL. JOHN RYAN has removed from Cen ter street to 507 - NORTH MAIN ST, where he will hereafter transact his fire insurance, steamship ticket and foreign exchange .business. Orders taken also at Room 31. Odd Fellows' building, and 159 Bank street. . . . 2-18-6 Batblng In Ice-Cola Wattr, . Prof. Sugar-man. of Little Falls, who began taking daily winter baths in the Mohawk river several years ago, is 6till at It. He has not missed a day this winter, despite the fact that the temperature the last week ranged from 18 to 80 degrees below zero. Whether or not he has been benefited, the fact remains that Prof. Sug&rman is a fine looking specimen of the healthy man. Since he began taking these arctic plunges he says that he Is no longer troubled by colds : in the head, or by catarrh. At times he has been obliged to cut the Ice, to get into the water. All winter he wears summer clothing, disdaining mufflers arid overcoats, and seems, to thrive on exposure to cold that would immediately kill fed average ma&Httt y Coxmuercisl, Honeymoon FOR SALE-Genuine Matthushek upright, walnut base ptanr.'lrt use but short time. A bargain, for$135 cash. No at roroea music Mouse, Sbuth Main street. '' 2-19-3 FOR SALEEight large and ten small disk phonograph records, for Colum bia or Victor. ; Cost $13; will sell for $7. In perfect condition. ? Address' "K," Dem ocrat. , 219-3 FOR SALE Elegant, upright piano; good . make, almost -hew; ' iron beds, . pic tures and other household goods at a big bargain, Call - at oncer 72 . Griggs street, 3rd floor west. 7";"- Cr ' ' ' 2-18-3 "1 0 YOU want a truss .? If so go to Water--M, bury Drug Co., corner East Main and Spring streets, and get the advice of an ex perienced ' truss man, who has sold hun dreds of trusses to satisfied customers. ; 7-9-t( -. FOR SALE-Real tate. 1 have tene ment and business property that soma one will buy, Let me .show them to you, ' Also "suburban lots in any part of the city. Will sell " on easy terms, or will build to I suit at a given figure. Now is the time to j buy, Stores on Union street to rent; Rents' collected and property cared for. E. j Sandlford, Loans and, Fire lnsuranco. i 109 Bank and 108 South Main street. Tele-1 phone 182 9-1 Mf .' FOR SALE My home, No 56 Kellogg. Street, near Hillside Avenue. Tha house is practically new, finished through out in hard woods, f ur fireplaces, fine oak mantels, three bath rooms, two of -which ' have Tennessee marble wainscottlngs, til floors and up to date, fixtures, ceilings and ' side walls burlaped. '' On account of leaving ' town I will selUat a bargain, smal' pay ment down," if desired 5 per cent interest on balance. The location is one of , the very best In the city, which will be seen by a visit to the place. A fine home for any one who buys it. Do not let this oppor- tunity go By if you are looking for a home. , For further Information write me at Fulton, N. Y., JAMES V. WASHBURNE. - 9-29-tf THE SAVING HUSBAND ig the foundation of success. A HttU laid by each week soon grows to competence. What better way cai you save than to buy a home and savai your , rent? Isn't It worth while tor consider it? TwChfamily house, LaureJ street, i 43,8Q0. fCai; , mnd get f urui. particulars. ' tHET,AN. 42 Bank Street.' ; Tl il FOR SALE. Good three-family house, with - Ira provements on East Farm street. Price only $4,200. A ; good invest-' mental jCS. xrX"-l4VlV W. f3. jq r r e 1 1 , Real Estate.; Insurance. 109 Bank St. , FOR SALE. Ten-room house on corner Holmes avenue and-Grove street Two 4-story business blocks out South Main; one .on . Bank street' central. Two ''valuable pieces of ' land ' om Grand stfebar' postbffice. - P. R CARROLL, . Real Estate Man. Odd Fellows' Bldj& FORRENT. Two Cfcofcf Rooms. 2aA Hoof, Tlerney Block, Inquire at Tiernej's Heal' Estate Office, . , ... V. o'Nciirs Bulletin Advs changed Monday and Thursday, 5 rooms; 30 .West Farm, $14.00: 3 rooms, America street, $8.00. 7 'rooms. 51 Center street, $30.00. ' 6 roomsi ,1100 West Main, $12.00. " 6' rooins, 9,X5 (? Chestnut avenue, $20.00. fijrr-"-;.'. " j. ."". "- 5 rooms, X04 ' Central avenue, $23,00. Barn, 4 stalls, .Hopkins street; $7.0QJ , See me for keys. F.asW B. O'Heill. 77 Bank SI. FiRE"lSi)liANCE; Is your property well protect- , ' ed? -Both dwelling and house-' ;,; . hold goods? If not, call or v . drop me a postal. Your choice of seventeen strong , com- nanies. ... . ..,,2 .' w ; lw. R. Cartera NO 11 East Main St. . Fire Insurance and Mortgage Loans. Now is the Time To buy rcaf estate, ' In the! A. ' t.. 1 1 spring PIcf s. wi" dc D juuiuijj. We ' nave bdth f business and investment property .r. situated in almost every locality. Build insr lots a ' ; specialty. Real estate caredtfor-. n-y-:- 109 BwiicV4r ' Boom 11 pRoiioisr will start 1 new. , beginners class on Tuesday evening, January "19. Spe- j clal prices for this class as follows, $lj and $3. Every; afternoon :and Wed" nesday and Saturday evenings I will teach the three-step in one. lesson for $1 to any dancer wishing, to learn it Also Buck and Wing Dancing and all kinds of stage dancing taught by Prof ! Hogan in thi? academy V'; " . ' MISS NELLYE REED, ! Teacher of Dancing aadt Deportment 110 Bank street.. Classes Tuesday and Friday evenings. v-Pupils received as' any time. , Special attention given to; private' pupils. V Terms,;, 12 claes lea-j sons, $40. .4 .private . and 6 class 1 lessons, $5,00. 6 private, lessons, $5.00. : Sins?5 lessbiiSv private, $1.00. Large 1 claes tn Knights of Columbus