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3TETW HAVEN" MORNXN"G JOTJRNAL AND COURIER, WEDNESDAY f JANUARY 24; 1906.
JE&e fflttttral urA (outlet DELIVEttED BX CARHIEHS IN THB CITT, 19 CENTS A WEEK, 50 CENTS A liONTL., 3 FOB BIZ MONTHS. (8 A IE AS. THE SAME TERMS BX MAIL. SINGLE COPIES. 2 CENTS. liOllChi TO SUBSCH1BEH8 If you are going away, for a abort or brag fcdrlod, tie Journal and Courier will be tent to you by mall without xtra charge. The adores! may ba Chanted as often as desired. Wednesday, January 24, 1000 NEW ADVERTISEMENTS TO-DAY. Boys' Suits Gamble-Desmond Co. 6 City Notice E. A. Street, City Clerk. 6 Cutioura Druggists'. 6 Canned Pears BoBton Grocery Co. 2 City Notice E. A. Street, City Cleric 6 Entertainments Hyperion Theater. 7 Grape-Nuta Grocers'. 8 Lost Handbag 59 Asylum St. 6 Pick-Out-Sale N. H. Shoe Co. 2 Pre-Inventory Sale Howe & Stetson. 2 Postum Grocers'. C Ptnkham's Compound Druggists'. 3 Royal Baking Powder Grocers'. 3 Stuart's Tablets Druggists'. 2 Underwear TheChas. Monson Co. 6 Wanted Situation 133 Greene St. 5 Wanted Situation 121 Asylum St. 5 .Wanted Everybody 158 Meadow St. 5 WEATHER RECORD. Washington, D. C, Jan. 23, 8 p. m. Forecast for Wednesday-Thursday For New England: Rain in south, now in north portion, much colder Wednesday; Thursday fair, brisk northwest winds. , For eastern New York: Fair Wednes day, except snow in north portion, muoh colder; Thursday fair; fresh to wiibis nurmwest winus. IiOcnl Weather Report. New Haven, January 23. a. m. p. m. liurometur.. 3J.15 ik.Ol ieniDerature. 51 51 Wind Dlreotlonk S 8 Wind Velooitr 1 13 Precipitation ,00 T Weather . Foggy Foggy Min. Temperature 4 liax. lemperaiure.... 58 L. M, TARR, Local Forecaster, U. S. Weather Bureau. BRIEF MENTION. High, water to-day, 11:10 p. m. Harper's for February at the Pease, Lewis company's. The Latin class are hunting up ''Tempus Ragorum." Liquor. Prosecuting Attorney Nlles, after conferring with the city attorney yesterday, decided that'he lacked evi dence against Danlal Nottingham, a saloonkeeper at 291 Oak street, and as a result a warrant will not ba served on that alleged violator of the Sunday liquor law. The Master Painters' association of New Haven will hold Its semi-annual banquet at the New Haven house to day. Among the principal master paint ers of the state who will be present are "William Q., Baxter, oi Hartford; Isaac B- Hyatt, of Meriden, and J. P. Cough- A delegation of about fifty members of the Young Men's Republican club will attend the annual McKinley day banquet at the Hotel Elton, Waterbury, next Monday. The New Haven contin gent will leave here at 5:18 Monday evening. Returning, the party will leave at 1 o'clock Tuesday morning. The local members of the Order of ven, was a member of Pilgrim Congre EJks are expressing a good deal of sat- gational church, Fair Haven, and the Isfaction at the completion of the new j pastor, Rev. Mr. Brown, conducted the lodge rooms at 216 Crown street. The ! funeral services, which were attended first formal occupanoy of them by the ! by many sorrowing friends. The de Elks will be during the week com- j ceased was held in very high esteem by mencing February 18, when suitable all who knew her. She was a devoted exercises will be observed in all the ' and useful member also of the Lowell lodges. The appointment of a bacteriologist ! for the city to succeed Dr. Archibald : McNeil, resigned, will probably be made a week from to-day. The meet- in-ir Is nnt rqllAfl vat Tr Rulllvnn president of the board, is away taking ! a few days' rest for the benefit of his , health, which has not been good for a week or two past There are six candi dates named, among them Dr. Dwight M. Lewis, of this city and of West Ha ven, Yale graduate, son of Principal John G. Lewis, of Webster school; Dr. J. B. Dlnnan, of Broad street, and Dr. Btandlsh, of 312 Elm street. ELIHU H. POTTER DEAD. He Had Befriended Many People In Noank A Civil War Veteran. New London, Jan. 23. OBIihu H. Pot ter, aged sixty-four years, died this morning at his home in Noank. In a modest way Mr. Potter was a philan thropist, who made it a life work t0- " ,J ' 7 i. "r , alleviate the suffering of widows of the aerly lived in Meriden and had rela fishlng village in which he lived, and "ve ert MThe by taken to for upwards of a quarter of a century !hat cI y f enln was in- he made It a duty to call upon all the te"ed ln th Wes cemetery Saturday widows and widowers at Noank on New Year's day and leave baskets of ap- ZZZJZ , - 7.; n ii.f n v a wifef a son and a daughter. For many 1 years he was active in church work end ln the village of Poquetannock had conducted a Sunday school for years. THE MEN'S CLUB TO-NIGHT. At the City Mission House. Mr. F. E. Hartshorn of the United church will address the Berkeley Men's club at 8 o'clock this evening at the City Mission house. No. 201 Orange -J fJV.A .iiHIan will .He. "A bdVq ' , street. The subject will be Alaska,1 and with the aid of a large map es Specially prepared for this lecture, the promlnent among them being tributes occasion will be made very interesting from hlB wlfe daugnters and grand. and Instructive to all. There will be , children, as well as those from Mrs. no charge for admission. Ladles are ; Catherine Lawler, Mrs. Terrence Mur iwelcome at the weekly meetings of the phy( rjr. r0ss, Mrs. Goodwin and John club during the social hour, from 8 to Spiers. 9 o'clock. The meeting of the college executive committee Is from 7:30 to 8 j FUNERAL OF DR. WILLIAM HILL- club Is held at the close of the publio p. m., and the (business meeting of thp exercises. v A WELL KNOWN YALE MAN. Philadelphia, Jan. 23. Alexander BrintoTi Coxe, a member of the Coxe family, rhich controls extensive min- ' tng properies in the anthracite coal ysgion of Pennsylvania, died at his home here to-3ay from pneumonia, Mr. Coxe graduatel at Yale in 1S37. He was in his day a champion hammer thrower. THE MILD WEATHER, ELECTRIC FANS AT WORK IN SOME BIG STORES. Blosqultocs and Robins Wild Geese Travelling Pirn s leg Blooming Also Rosea Lilac Ready to Seed Out Leaves But Cold Wave la Surely Coining. The cold wave promised some days ago has not yet arrived, and the un usual spell of warm, weather continues. Never in toe memory of the oldest graduate has such warm and spring like weather ushered in the junior promenade as that experienced last night. It fairly mado the dancers feel uncomfortable; and wish that a breeze from the frozen north would strike the bail room, if only for a minute. The white "chokers" of the men fairly wilted in the heated atmosphere. In the stores yesterday all heat was turn ed off, and at the store of the Charles Monson company the electric fans were kept working. On the streets wraps or overcoats were found to add to the dis comfort of the pedestrian and in many cases they were carried over the arm In place of being worn. One party re ported that the blue birds and robins had been heard outside the city limits. In this city and in Hartford fruit buds are swollen and a snap of frost is bad ly needed to save the fruit crnp. Rain dispelled tiie fog somewhat last night and several vivid flashes of lightning were seen. A fall of from 30 to 35 de grees Is predicted during the next twenty-four hours. MOSQUITOES AND ROBINS. Remarkable Proofs of Very Remark able Season. Winsted, Jan. 23. R. S- Hulbert, a civil engineer residing in Rockwell street, yesterday morning heard the trills of a summer bird, and going out Into his dooryard saw a robin singing In a tree. Frank Demarest, while strolling through the woods yesterday, picked a hepatica in blossom. The Rev. Henry Stone of Walling ford stated that mosquitoes were as lively there yesterday as in tiie spring. WILD GEESE OFF THEIR TROLLEY Ansonla, Jan. 23. The streets In the city give signs of the mild weather for the store windows are being washed by the aid of the garden hose, an unheard of thing at this time of year until now. These are signs of the present weattK er, but weather sharps report that the tokens of an early spring are many. One of these Is considered Infallable. At Derby Neck, where everything and ev erybody prospers, the shrubbery and trees are budding, the pansies which were flourishing a few weeks ago, are again prospering. On Derby Hill the grass Is turning greener still. The roses In East Derby are growing famously, and Judge George B. Clark has a lilac bush which Is budding' and sending out leaves. In the yard of St. Mary's parsonage there Is a large tree whose buds are almost ready to burst open. OBITVART NOTES. The Lnte Miss Emma E. Jerome. The late Miss Emma E. Jerome, whose funeral services occurred last Saturday at the George Jerome home stead on Qulnnlplac avenue, Fair Ha- i house on Franklin street, in which work sne renaerea l"a""i "icB. one was . - - i V 1 . , C1 1 auausmcr ul l"B , "t! ,who was prominently connected with the old Jerome Clock company, now the New Haven Clock company. He wan a cousin o the Jate Chauncey Jerome !?nd,ep o the comPany- The deceased 'aay leave,f on uler. "eoe Jerome, who resides also at the George Jerome homestead. The burial was in the Union cemetery, Fair Haven. Dur ing all her last illness, which lasted six months and was very painful, she was constantly In receipt of loving atten tion and tributes of flowers from sym pathizing friends and associates in ichurch and philanthropic work, which cheered her weary hours. She bore her illness with beautiful Christian resigna tion. MRS. EMMA KELLOGG. Mrs. Emma J. Kellogg, aged seventy two years, who died at her home, 206 afternoon. Rev. A. J. Lord conducted the services. philip Fleming. e erf f Phi"f f?mn held yesterday from his late home, 9 Nicoll street. Services were also held in St. Joseph's church, which was filled with relatives and friends of the de ceased. Rev. Father Daley officiated, and a musical service was rendered by the church choir. The interment was in St. Bernard's cemetery. The pall bearers were Edward Dalton, John Dal- ton, Richard Dalton, James Dalton, Pat"riok BuUer and Hugh McGuire. The fl bearers wer6 winiam j, ' James Lawler and Patrick Conlan There were manv beautiful floral nienes HOUSE. The funeral of Dr. William Hlllhouse was held yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock from the residence of his son, James Hillhouse, Sachem's Wood. The services were for the immediate family and were conducted by Rev. Dr. James Bishop Thomas, of this city At 3:80 services were held at the grave in the Grove street cemetery. The services there were In charge of New Haven commandery. Knights Templar. It was owing to the Illness of Mrs. Hillhouse that the funeral was srivate. The arrangements were In charge of the W. H. Graham company. MRS. MART DONNELLY. Mrs. Mary Donnelly, widow of James Donnelly, died at her home; 184 East street, Monday. Funeral services will be he'd at the house to-morrow morn ing at 8:30 and will be followed by a solemn requiem mass at St. Patrick's j church, MRS. CELINA F.. WHEELER. Funeral services for the late Mrs. Ce lina Fanton Wheeler, widow of Charles H. Wheeler, were held at her late resi- ' dence yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock. The body was taken to Mardboro, Mass., for interment. Mrs. Wheeler died Sun day. MRS. JANE E. HARTLEY. Mrs. Jane E. Hartley, of this city, passed away at the home of her sister, Mrs. William Cowap, at Oshkosh, Wis., on January 5. The body was brought to this city and the interment was In the Westville cemetery. She leaves many friends in this city, having lived here for years. ITALIAN MURDER TRIAL GREAT TROUBLE IN FINDING A JURY. Trial of Francesco Truniontnno Begun Before Judge Silna A. Roblnaon in Superior Criminal Court Yesterday. Silas A. Robinson in the criminal supe rior court. Many of the relatives of the victim of the tragedy, Salvatore Car boni, who was fatally shot In Franklin street on October 15 last, were present. State Attorney. William H. Wil liams represented the state, assisted by Attorney and Deputy Coroner Philip Pond. For the defense appeared At torney Jacob P. Goodhart and Robert Stoddard, assisted by Rocco Ieradl. Eugene A. Benham, William U. Ben ham, Valentine Bohl, Edward L. Fria ble, jurors from Waterbury, were de layed in transmission, and they not ap pearing Judge Robinson ordered an in quiry instituted. Sixty-one Jurors wre summoned and nearly two and one-half houree were consumed Jn seeding a panel. The de fense showed a decided antipathy to the man Who had served on Juries before. The defense Interrogated each Jury'r man as to whether he had any preju dice against the Italians as a race. Both sides asked If there was any friendship of either fif counsel. George H. Ives, farmer, of North Branford was the first juror eccepted. The second was Edward A. Dowd of Madison, a merchant. The others are John W. Talmadge, butcher, Hamden; Frederick C. Candee, liveryman, ' New Haven; Clarence W. Barker, farmer, Branford; Samuel M. Blair, retired merchant, Ansonla; Ira L. Hawkins, manufacturer, Southbury; William R. Cook, farmer, Wallingtord; Hubert F. Potter, Northt Haven; John T. Bash am, farmer, Mlddlebury; Cyrua W. Tuttle, tax collector, West Haven; John S. Davis, farmer, Hamden. These were excused, by the state: Charles F. Bradley, merchant, of Bran fond; Arthur J. Piatt, merchant, Mil ford; Leverett H. Clark, farmer, Wood bridge; Howard Atkins, farmer, Wol cott; Henry J. Owens, merchant, Wal lingford; Thomas A. Collins, teamster, 21 William street; Claronce E. Tucker, Naugatuck; Walter J. Connor, 1439 State street; Andrew W. Culver, ex assessor, Beacon Falls; Cornelius C. Rider, Oxford, farmer; William A. Rus sell, blacksmith, Orang; Harvey W. Leete, Guilford; Wellington Ure, real estate man, East Haven. Excused toy the defense; Geeorge D. Fenn, farmer, Prospect; Horatio M. Brown, machine shop superintendent, of Ansonla; Philip Rowland, farmer, Oxford; Clark Chatfield, farmer, Sey mour; James H. Hawkins, feed dealer, East Haven; Henry P. Davis, mason, Southbury; Nathan H. Marks, North Haven; John Davis1,' carpenter, . Sey mour; George A. Roberts, life Insur ance agent, Mllford; John Spencer, Branford, grain merchant; William H. Holmes, farmer, Mlddlebury; Jonah C. Piatt, retired, Ansonla; Harry A. Brooks, farmer, Cheshire; Charles L. Andrews, farmer, Wolcott; Sidney S. Piatt, farmer, Southbury; John W. Blakeslee, Wallingford; Daniel A. Dee little, farmer, Bethany; Julius Moss, Cheshire. , The court adjourned at 5 o'clock, aft er examining several witnesses for the prosecution. The trial will be contin ued this morning. MR. J. WILSON KINYAN. A Jolly Entertainer at G. A. R. Meet Inge and Social Circles. Mr. J. Wilson KInyian of Providence, who has frequented this city at inter vals for many years, and has become well acquainted and popular ln this city, is here taking orders for Ba9tlne (& Co. of New York city, a firm that he haa represented for, twenty-nine years. Among traveling men Mr. Ken yon is recognized as a genial compan ion, as he has an extensive stok of "drummers' samples" of anecdotes and jokese. , ' As a Grand Army man he is an oc casional visitor at the regular meetings of Admiral Foote post, G. A. R., when his happy faculty of entertaining is il lustrated by the merry laughter and fun he makes for those present at the meetings. vii una occuuiit ne is nvanably a most welcome visitor at meetings of many O. A. K. posts and several social circles. Mr. Klnyan's ability In a literary A Sweet Breath is what all should have, and it can be ensured by the judicious use of Beecham's Pills. A sweet breath denotes that everything is well, so at the slightest indication of the di gestive organs not working prop erly, do not forget to take Beecham's Pills Sold Every where. In boxes JOo, and 25& LITTLE BOY'S AWFUL ECZEMA For Two Years He Could Not Sit Nor Lie Still Suffered Terribly with Paiij and Itching Scratched Till Fleh Was Raw Grew Worse Under Doctor's Care. SPEEDILY CURED BY CUTICURA REMEDIES "When my boy was six years old he Buffered terribly with eczema. Ha could neither sit still nor lie in bed quiet, for the itch ing was dreadful. He would irritate 6pots by scratching with his nails, and that only made it worse. Nothing gave him any relief until I used the Cuticura Rem edies, and T ran. not praise them too much. A doctor treated him, undwe tried almost every thing, but tile eczema seemed to spread. It started in a small place on the lower extremities and spread for two years until it very nearly covered the back part of his leg to the knee "Finally I cot Cuticura Soap, Ointment, and rills, and gave them according to directions. I used them Brst in the morning, and that evening before I put my boy to bed 1 used them again, and the improvement even in those few hours was surprising, the Inflammation seemed to be so much less. I used two boxes of Cuticura Ointment, the same of the Pills and the Soap, and my boy was cured. He has never had a return of the eczema since. I hope you will publish my letter so the publio will know what Cuticura haa done for my boy. (signed) Mrs. A. J. Cochran, Jr., 1823 Columbia Avenue, Philadelphia, Pa., April 13, 1905." Complete External nii Intrnl Treatment tot mry Humor, ftom rlmplei to Scrofula, frutu Infancy to jkgfc coniiittng o( Cuticura Soap, 2ic, Ointment, Mo., Beiol- ""i t" ivim oi unocoiai voaiea run, dttc. per vial of 60), may be had ol all ururatata. A .Ingle eel often oure. Potter Drag ft Chem. Corp., Sole Propi., Boeton. Mr Mailed free, Baw ta Cue Uumon of Childhood. way Is attested by many good articles from his pen that have appeared In the Waverly Magazine and several other well known publications, over the nom-de-plume of Ivy Green. His poetry Is recognized as having especial merit, and on that account he has been urged to publish all the poetry from his pen ln book form. Many of his poems were published a few years ago ln a work that does not contain all of the meri torious verses bf his writing. While many frlendse who meet him will extend a cordial greeting, others, will be pleased, to hear of the good health and prosperity of J. Wilson Kln yan. DIVIDENDS. ; Dividends due or about due are: American Cement, 3 per cent., paya ble January 23; books closod January 10. .;,'. American District Telegraph, New York, per cent., payable January 15j books closed December 26. American Locomotive preferred, 1 8-4 per cent., payable January 22; books closed December 27. Atchison preferred, 2 1-2 per cent, payable February 1; books closed Jan uary 4. Atlantic Coast Line, 3 per cent., pay able February 1; books closed Februa ry . Canada Southern, 1 1-4 per cent., payable February 1; books closed De cember 30. " Central Railroad of New Jersey, 2 per cent., payable February 1; books closed January 18. Chicago Edison, 2 per cent., payable February 1; (books closed January 20. Delaware, Lackawanna & , Western, 2 1-2 per cent., payable January 20; books closed January 3. Dominion Coal preferred, 3 1-2 per cent., payable February 1; books closed January 19. Edison of Boston, 2 1-2 per cent, payable February 1; books closed Jan uary 16. Esperanza Limited, 2 1-2 per oent., payable January 22; books closed De cember SO. Green Bay & West stock, E per cent., payable February 1; books closed Jan uary 24. International (Power common, Jl, payable January 25; books closed Jan uary 15. Long Island Railroad, 3 per cent., payable February 9; books closed Jan uary 22. Missouri Pacific, 2 1-2 per cent., pay able January 20; books closed Decem ber 26. Norfolk & Western preferred, 2 per cent., payable February 16; books close February 2. Proctor & Gamble, 3 per cent., paya ble February 15; books close January 30. Illinois Central, 3 1-2 per cent, pay able January 24; books closed January 2. Reading, 2 per cent., payable Febru ary 1; books closed January 15. Rome, Watertown & Ogdensburg, 1 1-4 per cent, payable February 15; books close January 31. Tamarack Mining, 13, payable Janu ary 25; books closed January 8. Tennessee Coal & Iron preferred, 2 per oent., payable February 1; books, closed January 11. Tennessee Coal & Iron common, 1 per cent, payable February 1; books closed January 11. Third Avenue Railroad, 1 1-4 per cent, payable January 31; books closed January 13. Torrington Co., 4 per cent-, payable February 1; books closed January 19. United States 1st preferred, 2 per cent, payable January 31; books closed January 15. United States Rubber Old preferred, 2 per cent, payable January 31; books closed January 15. United States Rubber 2nd. preferred, 1 1-2 per cent., payable January SI; books closed January 16. West Telegraph & Telephone pre. fsrred, 2 1-2 per cent., payable Februa. ry, 1; books closed January 21. ON STEPHEN'S HEIGHTS. Better Walks Badly Wanted. .Residents on ; top of Stephen's Heights, West Haven, are circulating a petition demanding that the mass of clay dumped by the borough workmen some time ago on the sidewalk leading up to the heights be removed. With the present wet and warm weather the mass is worse than a swamp to go through. . So deep is It that several persons have had their rubbers pulled from their feet during the past few dayi. At night the spot Is particularly obnoxiius, as there is no light for many hundred feet, and the unsuspect ing pedestrian walks Into the slough before aware of it. ALUMNI WILL MEET. Movement for School Home Decora tions, A special meeting of the New Haven High Sahool Alumni Association has been called for Thursday evening, Jan uary 25, for the purpose of acting upon a proposition to appropriate some of the funds of the association for decora tions In the various school houses about toe city. A committee consistine of Miss ra- vis and Messrs. Hackett and Kirschner or the High school has already raised $75, and It is desired that the Alumni association appropriate some more money so that the decorations each be made more effective. The board of education in resnonFte tn appeals to buy pictures and statuary ior tne scnoois responds that they have no available funds for such a purpose ana the matter is now beine taken 'tin by the alumni and the various teach ers. INSPECTED BY E. G. L ALBERT MATTOON. The annual inspection of nilnton Commandery, Knights Templers of South Norwalk, by Eminent Grand In spector Albert W- Matton, of New Haven, was made the occasion for a banquet by the members of the com mandery Friday evening. The dinner was served at the Norwalk hotel. Forty-five members of the organization took part. Eminent Commander C. S. Finch act ed as ' toastmaster. Addresses were made by Eminent Grand Inspector Mattoon. Past Commander S. H. Huntington, Deputy Eminent Grand Commander Farron S. Betts, : William M. Travis,, Past Eminent Grand Com mander Christian Swartz, and Edward G. Cunningham, of New Canaan.. . BETTISB THAN SPANKING. j Spanking does not cur ohildren of bed wetting. If it did there would b few children that would do It. There Is a constitutional causa for this., Mrs. M. 'Summers, Box 616, Notre Dan:, Ihd.. will sand her homa treatment to any mothor. She asks no money. Write her to-day If your children trouble you in this way.. Don't blame the child. The chances are It can't help It. OCCULT SCIENTIST. 'PALMIST AND PSYCHIC Warner Hall, 1044 CHAPEL STREET. CREDENTIALS tt o i , ' 1H aePartnvent of state U. S. A., signed by the secretarv nf state of the u. s.. int..-"?1. of In to the officials the dinlomattn VW consular cm t tl. !.,1laUo ai The above stated letter is in posses, sion of I'erin and open to inspection? PERIN'S vl if " uocoracions nresentpfl to him by emperors, klnjrs notPntot and societies for scientific rerVeh also here, and henes'fnspeo11. andce&i'Fi---P-- PRESIDENT ROOSEVELT PRESIDENT MeKINLEYT PRKS1 DENT CLEVELAND. PRESIDENT HARRISON KING EDWARD. EMPEROR WILLIAM. KING VICTOR EMANUEL. EMPEROR FRANZ JOSEPH EMPEROR NICHOLAS. KING OSCAR. PERIN'S scoqe of work Is as broad ss lli"?Sterl0UB-he has been acknowl! I ged,th r8test reader of lift Tami he w ll be able to read your desires troubles or wants without asking anv IMPORTANT NOTICE No fortune telling no finding of hidden treasures ?ne, Un?r0pertiel' no fance read! ings no nonsense, but pure and sim ple facts, common sense facts WARNER HALL, Vi- "t JS1; STREET. , ""a entrance. All businnoa strictly confidential. uusiness Ays? H It ' TT A 4 . A . f DTnn .;:0 glassware The largest stock and choicest quality. Din ner Sets, Tea Sets," Parlor and Table Lamps, , . Bric-a-Brac, Kitchen Ware, etc., eta A. P. WYLIE Successor to John Bright & Co. 821 Chapel Street. SARAH BERNHARDT IN "CA MILLE." Renowned Actress Will Appear In Du mas' Masterpiece at the Hyperion February 2. Not less certain that all roads once led to Rome Is the assurance that the thoughts of all and the feet of many as can be packed within the doors of the playhouse will be turned towards the Hyperion Theatre on the evening of February 2, for then comes Bernhardt, the Incomparable, the finder of the fountain of youth; Bernhardt on her farewell tour; and lastly, Bernhardt in what Is probably har 'greatest 'and , is certainly her most popular role. The astonishing wave of popular enthusi-! asm with which hen present tour has' met everywhere Is not likely to be less j evident here than elsewhere, and box! office receipts should establish a record ' too high to be beaten for many years. Camille" has proven to be by far the most popular play in the strong re pertoire with the greatest of actresses on this tour. The masterpiece of Du mas' art has always been a favorite, not only with Madame Bernhardt, but with the public. She created the part in Paris and with It made the lasting fame of Dumas as a playwrght. There Is scarcely an actress of emotional roles, If indeed there be one, in all the world, who has not essayed the role "of Camille, and It is safe to say that not one of them has failed utterly. Some have been only just away from being very bad some have been good-a few have been very good, and it Is not safe to say that some have not been great; iyet the unanimous consent of the whole world is that In Bernhardt per fection was attained. She has played In many countries and many an alien audience, understanding not one spoken word, has fallen , not less com pletely under the spell of this wonder ful woman than did that volatile Paris, which fell at her feet upon the night of its first production. Time has not staled nor custom withered the "great Sarah." Many who, have seen her ln this role repeatedly state that tlvey have never Been her play that thrilling death scene twice In the same way. Possibly some of the marvelous popu larity which this play in especial has met with on Madame Bernhardt's pres ent tour, In view of the fact of its sto ry being so familiar, Is that those who do not know a word of French have no dfflculty whatever, ln following the slightest shade of expression , with which the wonderful art of Madame Bernhardt Illumines the role. . j Almost Giving Them Away HEATING STOVE AND KITCHEN RANGE Too Many Stoves and Too Little Money. That's our trouble just now. So as to realize some cash we will sell our fine stock of ACORN STOVES and RANGES at 30 to 40 per cent, discount Heating Stove, $4.00. Kitchen Ranges, $6.50. J. C. Cronan 4 Co., ' - 6 Church Street. 1 There Is Nothing Like McCUSKER 4 BEST COAL 26 Church Si; Price of Backus Gas-Steam Heaters, prices $30.00 and $37.50 Stamford Odorless Gas Heaters, prices $3.50 to 13. 50 Clow's Gasteam Kadiators, price $17.00 and $19.00 Gas Logs, Kadiators, THE NEW HAVEN ; Salesroom, 93 H4HN"-B' -Ma t "Connecticut's Greatest Fish Market." 1 You Can Depend Upon This Market for FRESH FISH. Tea everytime If there Is one thing that's mot desirable in this business It Is that fish and all sea food MUST BE FRESH. We desire to EMPHA SIZE AS STRONGLY- AS POSSIBLE that we handle ONLY FRESH FISH AND SEA FOOD. You know the de pendable kind make a note of this the next time you want to order fish. FOR THIS WEEK. Scollops, Frost Fish, Salmon, Prawn, Frog Legs, Lobsters, Extra Fine Green Smelts, Spanish Mackerel, Fresh Hali but, Cod, Haddock, Oysters, Clams. , Smoked Salmon, Finnan Had die, Hali but Vm. H. Vilson & Sen, 24 Congress Avenue. Two Thonea. SCHROEDER'S FOE CASH. $6.50 Per Ton. 55 RallroadAve Gas Grates, All Prices. GAS LIGHT GO. Crown Street. I Two'Plionea. - """" TCHX2