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The morning journal-courier. (New Haven, Conn.) 1907-1913, October 24, 1908, Image 6

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Frank Lalor in "Prince Hum.
bug" Tuesday Night and
"The Red Mill" for
Three Days.
The Gibson Girls, Walter Law &
Co. and the Brothers Byrne,
of "Eishl Bells' Fame.
Claney'B "Sing Sing to Liberty'
and "Black Beauty" Booked
for Next Week.
The salft of seats opens this morn
ing for Frank Lalor's appearance in
, the new musical comedy, "Prlnca
I Humbug," which occurs at the Hy
perion next Tuesday night. That
there Is quite, likely tu be an unusual
demand Is shown in the numerous re
.. quests that scats be laid aside which
have been received by mail and 'phone
during the past few day. Mr. Lalor's j
great popularity here, and the fact :
. that he comes with a production
which has just made an extraordin- j
ary success In Boston, is responsible i
ror the wide-spread Interest which
: prevails. It appears to be generally
known that "Prince Humbug" com
biner all the elements necessary to
the success of a musical comedy with
' an environment of scenery, costumes,
electrical and mechanical effects
. which gives It all the brilliancy of a
vast spectacle. On this point the con
servative Boston Transcript says, "The
' production is a most effective series of
' pictures, exceptionally rich In color
ing and supmtuousness. It Is many
a rr.onth since any entertainment ot
this type has been so superhly cos- j
! turned. At times one forgets that It Is I
a musical comedy and sees In It the ,
, glitter of Impressive spectacle." All i
of the Boston papers have Indulged
In unstinted praise of Mr. Lalor's new j
. production and of the, excellence of
his supporting company. "Prince j
Humbug Is said to tell an Immensely
funny story and to have a very charm- !
. Ing musical score. In view of all 1
, that has been said and written con
cerning this performance It Is safe to
assume that It will prove to be one
'. of the most delightful events of the
. entire amusement season here. It n
expected that a long line of purchasers
will be waiting for the box offices to
open this morning.
"The Rod Mill."
Montgomery and Stone, with a sup
porting company of 90 people, will
present for four performances at the
Hyperion that tremendously successful
musical comedy, "The Red Mill." Ii
Is nearly two years since a cordial
first-night audience passed Judgment
upon "The Red Mill" and the approval
so generously expressed found ample
endorsement In New York, where the
victor Herbert-Henry Blossom offer
ing enjoyed a run of one solid year
at the Knickerbocker theater. Later
on, Boston, Philadelphia and Chicago
had opportunity to enjoy the delights
of this particular excellent fabric of
bright humor and tuneful arias. Monf
gomery and Stone have had a tre
mendous personal following since the
days that they stepped out of hlsh
class vaudeville to creat the ludicrous
ly original characters, the Scarecrow
and the Tin Woodman In "The Wizard I
of Oz." In "The Red Mill," though j
they appear In a dozen different j
guises, they are nlways recognizable, I
In the words of Mr. Blossom, the au-
thor, "as real human beings."
The two principal comedians are
supported by a cast of notable excel
lence, Including all the favorite artists
who had part In the Broadway run,
with one exception. The newcomer Is
Mies Florence Qulnn, a young prima
donna recently returned from Europe,
who Ii said to be possessed of mani
fold charms of personality, as well as
of a -splendid voice, admirably trained.
Others prominent In the east are; Al
lene Crater, . Edward Begley, Claud
Cooper, Neal McCay, Charles Dox,
Maxima Verande, David L. ?)nn, Stan
ley Hawkins, Nathalie Greene and
Gene Cole. The engagement of "The
Red Mill" at the Hyperion is for
Thursday, Friday and Saturday, and
Saturday matinee, October 29, SO, 81.
Italian Grand Opera.
, Tvan Abramson's Italian Grand Op
era company, whose engagement at
the American theater In Manhattan
has been remarkably successful and
has furnished one of the principal
mucical events of Interest in that bor
ough, comes to the Hyperion, Novem
ber 2 and 3, with matinee on Novem
ber 8. The regular scale of prices I
will prevail n il u inr iriutMi; juvrm m
New Haven will have an unparalleled
opportunity to hear the best. In grand
opera at regular house prices. The
repertoire will be: Monday evening,
"Alda"; Tuesday matinee, "Cavallerla
Rustlcana" and "I Pagllacet"; Tuesday
evening, "Lucia."
Services in the Christian Army hall,
45 Charles street, will be: 3 p. m.,
service for children; S p. m., special '
service, swearing In of soldiers and j
eopmlsslonlng of officers by the com-
; . - ,.v . ' -., "v :- :-jt. . ... ' v,-.:- . . .
- : ' i
v '1 , 1 ' . I
l 'Al
yM- w-r; ' - - ' " 1
Mutual Aid Association Chooses
Committee on Arrange
j Three .Vow Members Fleeted at Spo-
rial. Meeting Held Vcstcrdny
A special meeting of the police
Mutual Aid association was held at
police headquarters yesterday after
noon, for the selection of a commit
tee to have charge of the arrange
ments for the. ball which the commis
sioners have given the association per
mission to give In January of this
winter. Detective Sergeant Jeremiah
Dennehy as president of the associa
tion, presided at the meeting. A com
mittee composed of eleven members of
the department was named. This
committee Is headed by Sergeant Den
nehy as president of the association
and consists of the following other
Station 1 Chief Henry D. Cowls,
Sergeant Watrous and Detective John
J. McAvoy.
Station 2 Sergeant Klalber, John
B. Roche and James Grady.
Station 3 Sergeant MeGann and
Matthew Powers.
Station 4 John T. MeGrath and
Thomas Tracy.
From this committee a sub-committee
was named to have charge of se
curing a hall for the ball and select
ing the exact date which will probably
be In the second half of January-sin
accordance with usual custom. It Is
customary to give a ball for the bene
fit of the association once In two jvars
and this will be the 'first ball since
1908. The sub-committee consists of
Chief Cowles, Sergeant Dennehy and
Three new members were taken In
to membership at this meeting. They
are George Spencer of station 4, Pat
rick Sullivan of station 8 and Michael
Smith of station 3.
Suit Conies Up on Ohjwtlon by Itoail
to Sitting of Three .Tndffos.
Boston, Oct. 23 Another step in the
government suit against the New York,
New Haven and Hartford railroad to
prevent the road acquiring the stock of
other lines notably the Boston and
1 i i
mi1 .
'.5i-riiv' $' 'I
Maine railroad, was taken In the t'nlt
ed State? circuit court tolrn' when the
New Haven company filed' an obiec-
llon to the government's rcjuest that
Vy' beard by not ioM thanehe emphatically states that It
, . " ''
The .New Haven company objects
imp iiiMuon ior tre r-nson that three
ju'ikps fining fS reriiiesteil will not
be an Inferior court; that It Is not
competent fr congress under the con
stitution to au'hiiz" the. determina
tion of n case n. requested; that, three j
judges in question have no Jurlsdle.
tlon and that such action would ct.n -
st.mii a transferor jurisdiction In hecatise of the fact that she Is the pos
vlolitlon of all proper procedure. j s-sss-t of tnr'ee medals for her srt'im-
It was stated at the ot!-e of District ! mlng feats. She ht nppenrel in
Attorney French today that the ob- j 'Forty-five Minutes from Broadwav,"
lections rnlsed by the. New Haven road i and was with Grace Van Sludd'ford in
although novel would not delay the "Lndy Teazle "
actual hearing of .the main questions, j ,Mlfts Lm j',,hnr(,,t ..Th( Xan !n
It Is expected that the government suit , the poslnes, Is a famous model hav
wlll be taken up In a short time and ; n? r,eeu selected by no'ed artists to
that, like the Northern fWurltl. s pose In such tvres She has been w'th
which Is more anabigous to It than ; Weher and Field?
any of the, other so-called anti-trust Miss Maxlne Austin, another noted
cases, It will go to the United States , xw Ymk moM , Mr3 Bnhbles. She
supreme court for final determination
A Hi.Ua Swedish boy went to sehool
and the ten"her nskod him Is name.
"Yonny Olen." he replied.
' How eld are you?" a.'ked the teaeh
er. "Ay not fcnaw bow old Ay bane."
"Well, when were yoti bnrn contin
ued the tenrher.
"Ay not hern nt all; Ay get step
mutter." Western Christian Advocate.
The Gibson Girls, Walter Law and
company in al sketch and The Brothers
Byrne are the trli that will lend the
Poll forces next week.
The "Gibson" tyre cf girl Is one that
is considered the ideal one from the
viewpoint of almost every lady. It Is
a distinct type with a certain amount
of class to It thot lias made It stand
prominent as the accepted American
tyi e.
In Introducing vaudeville patrons to
his feature number next week Man
ager Poll will present "The Gibson
Girl Review," -lh .Miss Texas, Gulnnn
and six other types of the Glbs'in styl.
This net, by Harry Blpsnt( and Alfred
Solnian, is one of the latest nnd ! si
and has been accorded lots of fnvor
ablo comment as being a distinct and
very beautiful offering. The Btaglng Is
by Harry B'sslng, the music by Alfred
Solman and the lyrles by Paul West.
Special scenery has been painted by
Earnest Alberts, and n famous yacht
ing scene, the first of Its kind ever
produced on the stage, Is a feature that
will appeal strongly to those who 1"
llKht In witnessing scenic effects.
The various characters of the Gibson
type are shown by mesps of living pic
tures: The first, She Peeks a Convent;
Mrs. Babbles Trls to Chepr Her; An
ethrr Monopoly; Her Friends Thought
Phe Had Stayed In Retirement Ton
Long; Her Intimate Friend Sympa
thizes for the Scandalous Stories the
Papers Are Frlntlng; Has She a
In selecting the young ladles for this
number It was necessary, of course, to
adhere closely to those possessed of a
Gibson style. Miss Texas Gulnan, a
niece of Senator .Joseph V. Bailey of
Texas, and who derives her name from
the state of her hlr'h, Is the Gibson
Widow, a stunning type which sho (Its
admlrahly, Miss Gulnnn was formerly
prima donna of "The Hoyden" com
pany, and with Bob White, she also
took a leading part In "The Snow
man." Regarding her unique name, "Texas,"
I her ''real name," explaining that her
tolf - tw ... h. ni n-v,ii i
Waco, Texas, and that the four gen
erations that have sprung up In that
region of her family, the first of each
.all bear the name "Texas" In honor
of the state. Miss Gulnan adds greatly
to the charm of the a"t.
Miss Clara Pollard, who Is the "Glb-
lson Bathing Girl." selected that rolo
was a member of the original Merry
Widow company
Miss Battle Lorraine, "The Widow's
Friend," Is Miss Gulnan's understudy,
and has been with 'The Mlmh World,"
"The Rollicking Girl." "The White
Hen" 'and 'The Tourists."
Miss Trlxle DeWitt him posed fo"
C'hrystle, the noted painter, and is
"The Dinner finest" In the poMncs
She has been with Ilenrlette Grossman
and "The Top of the World."
Harry Barrows, the Gibson Man.
played the "Owl" In H. W. Savages
The musical relectlons Include "The
Gibson Widow" and "The Gli-.son Sail
or Girl." the latter belns edperlally i
appiepilnte to thj famous yachMng
scene, which Is one of the main fen- '
tures ef ;he number. j
Byrner Brothers, of "Eight noils" i
fame. r. ill be the added a ttrnct Ion o'
tlte tilM a'liMi rM.r ,,f Hint n
tracted 'let!, ef attention when' nlavlng
the lejlt, and they have avanoel a
coi'l-nr vl verlen of the piny entitled.
"A Carriage Klde and Its -Mishaps "
In this plavlet evrvthing that has
made the Byrnes Brothers famous.
Including th? collapsible carriage, the
unruly lier?e. the famous diving In and
out of th; crrlsce. the elopement and
the f-nnk comedy, will all be Included
in their number to be offered at Foil'?.
The Byrne Brothers e-trry a pp. la.1
carload ef scenery and are bound to b
a continual comedy scream all during :
their engagement at this theater.
Cine of the drollest fellows who Ap
peared upon the Ameilcan vfiu-rb" vll!"
stage lost season was orlff. the Jog
gling Joker." who came to America
Just to see the country and booked for
but four weeks, but who made such an
Instantaneous hit by his irresistible
t that he was Induced to remain for
' -if 'W tM 4
fajtMjtW' m&t'-''. xk-Wt toti u.S((wi
With the Ivan Abrahamson Opera Company, Coming to Hyperion.
twenty weeks and to return here this
This season he will have as his pa?"
assistant his youthful son, Georse,. who
bids fair to be as Hkeabte on enter
tainer as his fther is. Griff Is sure of
a rousing welcome week of October 26.
Walter Law and company, In "At the
Threshold;" Abel and Irwin, Cchelll
Bros., Leroy and Le Vernon, and the 000. This mortgage secures a new la
Boston Tea Party In the elect rograpli , sue of bonds. The sum of $1)0,000,000 will
will close the bill.
"My eyes;" exclaimed the potato,
"but this Is poor soil for a garden."
"Tint's right," s.iid the onion. "I
don't get along worth a scent, and I'm
losing strength every day."
"I'm going to leave." said the cab
bage. "I'll never be able to get ahead
"This spot Isn't fit for a berrying
ground," said, the strawberry. "Bui
here conic;" Hie; sun, and we'll all hnvo
to dry up." t.'hii-.iyro News,
But (127 Olllcial Murders Du-lns Year
St. Petersburg, Oct. 23. The Rech
has obtained and made puolte to-day
the olllcial' statistics of the executions
In Russia during the year 1H07 on
sentences imposed by the military dis
trict courts. The total Is 627, of which
Hi wore soldiers and 543 civilians.
These figures arc considerably be
low the earlier nnoKicial estimates,
which were based on the condem
nations reported In press dispatches,
According to the offlelnl 'classifica
tions 151 persons, or more than 70
per cent., were hanged or shot for
murder or robbery accompanied by
violence; (12 men were executed for
mutiny or other offences against mil
itary discipline, nl for crimes as-iinst
the state, and 4 for desertion. Tin;
remainder Is not speeliled.
.lloliunk CcnlVrcnco Outlines Pnllci
fur of Rcpeinlent Pcujlcs.
Lake Mohonk, N. T., Oct. 2. The
Mohonk conference of the Ftlonda ol j
the Indian and qther Dependent Peo-
r.ten d-1 -lured It.folf in a platform i
adonted todav to bo in favor of the
fo,,mv1" tops 1,1 thfi e9re of th ,K'
pend'-rii people subject to tho govern
ment, of the United ftatea;
Imp! tsonrnent of vendor of Intoxicat
ing liquor to natives of Alaska.
That, the homeless fndliinn of Califor
nia should he provided for by conresi
That lands sheuld be allntied to th
Full eltinenshln, fnrstrv service, Ir-
riu'-iilon and sanitary service for Porto
P leans.
Tariff relief for F"!;tnos. .such aa has
"""" R,v"n to Por,n nlo-
Prohibition ef the production, Im
portation or sale of opium in the t.'nl
ed States or their depend""! iea ex
cept, under mo.ll'-al direct Iff).
'Wliere've you been?"
' Cin r, vacation."
' H:iv.i -i t;onrl time?"
'It made a n-w man of me."
"I congratulate your wife."
Cleveland Leader.
Oin't Get Western Pnrtflo rntll He
Buys l'p D. and R. G. It. n.
Denver, Oct. 23. The merger of all
tne of the Denver and Rio Grande
! railroad was made effective yesterday
j by the filing of a mortgage for $150,000.-
be used for refunding outstanding In
debtedness, $25,000,000 to aid In the con
struction of the Western Pacific rail
road, nowbulldlng from Salt Lake to
the Pacific coast andithe remander for
extension of old and construction of
new lines. ,
Coincident with the filing of the
mortgage came the denial of the report
that E. H. Harriman would assume
control of the Western Pacific road.
The statement was made that the Rio
Grande owns tivo-thlrds of the West
ern Pacific stok, and that It would be
Impossible for Mr. Harriman to take
over the western Pacific without at
the same time purchasing, the Rio
Tarsoiis Tells of $100,000 Deal De
pending on His Election.
New Vork, Oct. 23. Herbert Parsons,
president of the New York county re
publican committee, said to-day that
there had conic to his notice an In
stance of contracts made contingent on
Taft's election.
plans had been drawn, and material
ordered, for an apartment house to be
erected on the East Side, near Central
park, nt a cost of more than $100,000.
r.erytnlng. however, was contingent
?? t1'1,1'' 0,rctl"n. "aid Mr. Parsons
If Taft were elected, the contract"
wom.i become binding at once, and con.
structlon would be begun forthwith
According to Xormnn R Mrfek. chair-rr.ri-n
of the Democratic national eom-
ef tl, V?j l" a contract
of this sart should he liable to In
dictment for conspiracy. "
A Pnllna paper tells of a bov who
was severely Mtten hv a "canine "Tn2
the Emporia n,,c Ydds "'',,,
her .mnnntn equine and went for
m J' "',in rmmonded a poultice
.Mmifr:Mci;aR,,,5,rbnnr,n rv;
St ' u
&. AS fs?
5 i
g S 1 Jim -A
1 , ,f : lev;
Jack Dorrls, the great Jail Breaker,
who will be seen here at th Grand
Opera House on Wednesday, October'
28, in Harry Clay Blanoy't latest nwlo-
dramatic succms "From Sing sing to
jjinoriy, tens or an interesting experU
ence he had while playing in st. Louisf
At the request of an old darkey
whom he had known for several year
be attended a colored church one Sun.
day. This oJd darkey was a deaeor
and a staunch pillar of the church. li
the midst of a long prayer, Just beford
the sermon, the preacher snapped hi
fingers once or twice, most audibly, s
much so that It attracted the attentloi
of some of the congregation. The ob
deacon being a little deaf on the pulpl
siae, rim not near it and Mr. Dorrl
being a little Inquisitive, explained th
occurrence to his old friend and aske
the reason for It. As soon as the con
gregatlon was dismissed, the deacoi
went up to the minister and said "EUl!
er I noticed that during your prayc
yo' snapped yo' fingers twice and tomb
of yo' congregation would like to kno
the meaning of It." "I recollect It.p
Deacon Johnson, the preacher repltecf
"I recollect it very well. It JiSst don,
come to me, who put that blue chip 1
the collection basket last Sunday. -
"Blaok Heauty."
In these days of fierce competition
there Is a tremendous output of energ
at the expense of the nervous systen,
and there Is no doubt that the majoi,
lty of people who attend the theater
so to be taken out of themselves an1! '
their dally cares. The maBter'of fin
ance, the clerk, the bookkeeper, th"
stenographer, the good housekeeper, at"
seek to escape the weight of dull rl?
tall by attending the theater, and
the general public has become In '(
way very critical In its tastes and d , '
mands. A great play that has a lots ;
run tells the story of the many el'
ments that It must contain, but grea'
est of all It must refresh the mind if
the weary theatergoer, and In "Blaf
Beauty" the new play, the manage1"
certainly have a tonic that Is braclr'
and wholesome, It Is flrs of all ht
humane play, with the great love v
dumb animals as itj leading featu?.
and It Is also a remarkably stro'
play, with the thrilling interest of r V
life with all Its passions and emotlof-.
and the combination forms an attra;..
tlon never equalled on the stage. It
destined to become a greater favorf 1
even than "The GId Homestead"
Uncle Tom's Cabin," for It has all
charm of the home life with Its bed
ttful scenes, with the additional powV
of pathos and a clever vein of causj1
wit that sparkles through the whJ5
play and keeps the audience on tf
"qui vlve." It Is ft "sure enougf
bracing tonic, and w be seen at
Grand Opera House for three da
"The Straight Road."
This afternoon and evening at
Grand Opera House Will be given
concluding performances In the prod
tlon here of "The Straight Road," If
Is the original production brought h1
at popular prices. , ,
"Tou say your titled son-in-law Krf
mreats over your i
"Vcs," answered Mr. Cumrojf,
bflft nR Whnr wa ean't aril,
argument at all. Mother and th gfc
!-i-..v wo mum yieiu ior me snKei
the family honor." f
1 "Is there er a skeleton in the cfr
et?" I -
"Not at all. He simply arf.nouil'''
that unless he has his way hje'li I'
naturalized and become a plain' Ami"
can citizen." Washington Star ) i
John 01 tell 'ee. Maria, we aa i .
style we 'ad a fly from th static'
Maria ooo' gracious. John! y
mean to say you a bin In one o
wunnorrul nasry ar ervplannv tfi
like ye was tellln' me on? The V
i J& 'wm

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