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title: 'New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 24, 1903, Page 7, Image 23',
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THEATRICAL INCIDENTS AND NEWS NOTES.
OSCAR HAMMERSTEIS AS A PROPHET—SHAKESPEARE
BY BELLEW AXD ADLER— COMFORTS OF CONEY.
Oscar Harnmerstein la a prophet. Weeks aro.
vile the weather was cool and the theatres full,
be etood before the Victoria Theatre, a cigar be
twees h:e to;h, cf course, and remarked that by
Jsoe**l this year s»os< of the theatres would be
' los*& * or - Eaid c'e ' * ■ t l ° latter part of May a
ftr b'ot eights would come with xpe<-te<3 sud
ieasess and business would fall off astonishingly.
Once l«uc!i a hot spell comes, no amount of cool
weather after It can save the day. and the theatres
ft -«, bound to close, said he. Well, his prediction
'■as been fulfilled. The Madison Square and the
Savoy Bh'Jt up last night. The Victoria, the Belasco
and the Princess will close next Saturday. The
P^jp.-, the Criterion r.:id the Garden have been
cio»ea for a week or am. The Harlem Opera
House Is shut up. The American stock company
hit ended Its seatcn. A summer show Is coming
Into the Herald Square. Daly's Is dark. And at
acy moment now may be expected announcements
of the CBBSBSSJ of the other attractions, which still
hoM out against the heat. This trask. to be sure,
will be lively with "spring productions." but for
n3 that the season Is »t>out over.
,l(j, l( j treading on the heels of the departing
Broadway season comes the summer time season
»• the IJLSirties. led off. of course, by Coney— great,
rulfrar, salty, dusty, fascinating, educational
Corey! "Mr. Blue Beard" may go from th« Knick
erbocker. but Bostock DSSSMS to Coney. MacAvoy
J succeeded by the trained monkey. "The Prince
of niseis" may end his reign at the Broadway.
bst the foundation on which his principality Is
built win still flow on at Coney, even, it appears.
o J* a Sunday, dwrosea and comedies depart, but
Lsnim Park, with its thousand wonders, comes to
take their places. Let 110 wrlgnt think that
he is Indispensable to the public. The public would
rather loose all the race Of then than ••• Coney re
duced to a heap of sand, a mere buffer for the sea.
Cone^. indeed. stiU waits its critic ur.d its singer.
It ha* "been too b-jsy betas appreciated to be critl-
Cjsed or sang, so far. though it Is the most written
about spot, perhaps, in the country. Bom day It
w"' come to Its own. A poet with the breadth of
a*WMtman and CShanghnessj*" metrical chana
will see it whole, but see it beautiful, s*as mm
Heine with his saraor.ic smile and his beautiful
*t>uL -with his wit and his pasßtaa for "truth, love,
loZr-'-BJid Coney Island-will write a Picture of
Travel, from Fcrty-second-st.. Manhattan, to the
Po-ev beach- It will he a great -.rk that may fire
a^otbW ..... stand at another grave and
write the ultimate appreciation. Meanwhile, how
ever Coney starts off its season quite unsuspecting
this' honor In store, as imsophistlc-ated. but not
c'-'te so dirty, ss in the past; and. as in the pa«t.
Coney and Its frequenters bid Broadway be hanged.
Anfl when all Is said, by how much wider a mar
rfai d'^es the Coney Inland amusement season
the ultimate, the true, the beautiful, than
the season m Broadway? Maeterlinck rises in
-Wisdom and Destiny? tn remark that to the A -
-■ghty Eye our greatest sine ere but the r.aughti
sen of puppies sporting on the hearth rug. And
doubtless he would have this applied tx> our sins in
art did he condescend to be speciflc. Surely a
drink is a drink, whether taken at Coney or In the
Casino cafe; and shirt sleeves and dusty shoes ere
»-o:4er canal ca rw variety without the
jnuaicalcon- \han 'this, the ad
t n %T"M laV-r ££: or spiritual inspiration. Coney
hour? of Jar -r e ' "£=• HevVvnd the beach, beyond the
*£ ltF Vt T ££~ by Its airnost infinitesimal arch the
id sad as genus
££Senfs th^befch^d 0 their voice is .voice
of Shakespeare. __-_- the bathers shout and
2»S^»SS3 actors: The parallel is
""„ 1S!""*t ,hf Knickerbocker Tl,*.tr«. rttl
• . spe
.t t!.' oast
than the production. This cast in full follows:
y.i*^. Prince of 1 eron_ . & i» m Ardfn
;' ftns f. C. liar.p«i
3™>SUCU Gtorg* Oark
An Old Man. -. cKyrii 'BdDew
" - Ky.
J'.omeo Et»'n rivmi..ton
J.,ercutio '.'.■... .Forrest K.»b!nson
i^ vv ° !:o \\\\.'. 1." ..1 John B. Kelierd
ZZSt? VJ.;-rV"\V *"• "• Thompson
Frla.- John c c Ouins , y
Baithasar. w J Kersuson
l .' : ' >r . .FranWln Hurle^h
fc*ttP"«B " I M Hn«er
SSSSS ::::::.v. B. j. Norri!,
j\ f.i-ani. ■■■■• V. V. BtDon
W E BaHeraeW
Fjm Swvant^. xnhxiv Hutler
;.;:;:: m^-> toward
UU J •vry-r
x [o^eC:":".v".'.':::::: M:s w. g. jane.
Another Shakespearian tr.gragement of one week
■«::: begin in this city to-morrow, at the American
Theatre, where the Bowery tragedian, Jacob Adler,
who has become more or less cf a fid, but is said
•0 possess creat. If erode, force in spite of tbat.
■r;:: appear as Shylock In "The Merchant of Yen
: ■'.' Mr. Adler plays his BXt in Yiddish, but the
resi of the actors talk Elizabethan Enclish as
•*.<-': a= they can. Mr. Afiler has already appeared
v-:-h this organization :n Philadelphia. Baltimore
_ . - interpretation of
\i. Lv TrVinK for example, that in his hands the
Sffi 4^ US^ SS E B H^oh.\ 5 1 ul°C^bl cole olo I r|e
ij£ton.Ko£rt C. Turner. William F. Boyer. K.
Marston. Janon Brunp. Sadie Handy. Ruby Hay^
Elizabeth Woodsoa and Meta Maynard.
Ar thf Iferald Square Theatre to-morrow night
Dan Daly, in a farce made from George Hobart's
"John Henry" brinks by E. E. Rice and the author,
•Ril! begin a rummer season.
Miss Mal*>!le Oilman, in the aptly styled musical
comedy. "The Mocking Bird." will begin a return
engagement at the Bijou to-morrow.
At the Carnegie Lyceum, to-morrow. Tuesday
and "Wednesday wUI be produced a new romantio
musical comedy, called "The Wood Witch," mußlc
by Albert Mildenberg, book by Willard Holcomb.
The leading- part will be sung by Miss Helen Fred
erick. The scenes are laid about Malaga, near the
GfcSM of the fifteenth century, and the story has
to do with the advent of the Gypsies into Spain.
Miss Mary Nash, who is the daughter of P. Y.
Nash, assistant manager of the Keith circuit, has
designs on success as an actress. She started out
as a member of a Hoboken stock company. She is
now with the Empire Comedy Company. It is said
that she expects an engagement on Broadway next
"The Private Secretary" will be the revival at
the Murray Hill this week, with Mr. Donnelly in
The Lillputians. having made a circuit about the
skirts of the town, beginning at Fourteenth-sU,
end up this week at the West End Theatre.
'The Rajah" will be revived at Proctor's Fifth
Avenue this week. At his Fifty elghth-st. house
Mr. Proctor will present "The Smart Set." and at
One-hundred-and-twenty-nfth-st. "On the Wabash."
PLATS THAT HOLD OVER. .
MANHATTAN— Earl of Pawtucket." run
BELASCO— "The Dariing of the Gods,", last week.
VICTORIA— "The Auctioneer," last week.
GAERjt'K- the Music." run indefinite.
PRINCESS— "There and Back," not there after
Saturday, and will not come back.
■OaCaL PIECES THAT REMAIN.
ACADEMY— "Aliss Simplicity." last week.
"VVALJLACK'S— "The Sultan of Sulu," run In
BROAD "The Prince of Pilsen." run In
. deflnit< .
MAJESTIC— "The Wizard of Cn," run Indefinite.
CASINO — "The Runaways." for all summer, if
FOURTEENTH STREET— "Running for Office,"
Everything is in readiness for the opening of the
St. Nicholas Garden, formerly the St. Nicholas
Skating Rink, at Columbus-aye. and Sixty-sixth-st..
on June 1. This summer report, .known as one of
the coolest t<pots in the city, owing to the ice
cooling apparatus installed there and used in the
winter months for the skating rink, has been dec
orated with bunting. Japanese furnishings and
peimß by the new management.
The star feature of the opening performance will
be La Lole Fuller, who will introduce for the first
time in this country the dance* that were given
In her recent Parts engagement. Miss Fuller will
be supported by a vaudeville bill. Miss Fuller,
after this special engagement, will sail for South
Ella Wheeler Wilcox, the "Lightning Poetess of
New-York," breaks into the ranks of the play
wrights at the Circle to-morrow, with a sketch
INEZ LEWIS AND JAMES E ROSEN.
With the Royal Llliputlans. who begin a week's engagement at the West End Theatre to-tnorrow
called "Her First Divorce Case."' Alas! Mrs.
Wheeler doe* not play in it herself. Other acts at
rhe cod Circle will be Pulgora. "the Great Trans-
Meurator " In a novel act. Returning to vaudeville
after "Mr. Blue Beard." O'Brien ami Havel will
present their sketch "The Newsboy and the Maid.
CLASS OF '79 TO PRESENT DORMITORY TO PRINCETON
FIRST GIFT OF THE KIXD EVER MADE BY A COL
LEGE CLASS-EXAMPLE MAY BE FOLLOWED.
< oU.ge men the country over must admire the
loyalty of the Princeton clAss of '79. which will
soon give a $100,000 dormitory to Its Alma Mater
The building is to commemorate the twnty-flitn
anniversary of the class, and it is hoped OitMit
year its rooms will be thrown open for the nfty
sU s:udent.s which it will accommodate. Plans of
the structure have just beta completed and lt>
construction will De supervised by Benjamin Wlstar
Morris, jr.. the architect, of No. 24 East Twenty
thlrd-st. _ '. ,
Acoordtas to Its members this is the first in
stance In the history of American or European uni
versities when one class has made such a gttt to
«t- college. It Is frequently the custom for classes
to give memorials of various kinds to attest their
devotion and appreciation, bur never before have
they taken the form of a dormitory from one class.
Accordingly, the -Seventy-niners" hope that their
example will prove contagious, and that other
classes not only of Princeton, but other colleges
- »«Tr^TED TO "PBINCBrOW BT'THB CLASS o^*79, AT A COST OP. $100,000
DORMITOBT TO BB PELTED TO^ W.lteTfe Jr, »rcJ^cw
MSW-YOKK DAILY TIUBUiS T JS. SUNDAY, MAY I*4. IHQg.
Torke and Adams, "Yiddish" comedians, will en
tertain. An act of merit will be that of the Three
Llvlngston6, a trio of female acrobats.
Now that the vacation season is approaching,
special views for the children have been placed on
the cinematograph at the Eden Musee. Views from
foreign countries and of the arrival of the Jersey
"skeeter" are some of the new pictures this week.
"American heroes'" Is a new group on view in the
World of Wax. The feature of the- Sunday after
noon and evening concerts is Professor Otto Krue
ger, violin player.
Marshall P Wilder, in his monologues, will head
the Keith bill this wt-ek. Milton and DoUie Nobles
are also top liners in their skeich "A Blue Grass
Widow." Direct from tho Circus Carre. Amster
dam, comes the Kauffman Family for their first
return American engagement. This troupe of
eight bicyclists is considered one of the best ag
gregations of trick rifier? In th^ world. Raymond
Finlay and Lottie Burke will present their farce
"Stnjje Satire." Other entertainers will be Craw
ford und Manning. Herbert Lloyd, in "The King's
.Tester'"; Campbell and Caulfleld, CblnQUßla and
Newell, the Indian princess.
The acts that Tony Pastor will present at his
theatre the coming week are: Frank Gardner and
Lottie Vincent, in their original comedy entitled
"An Idyl of the Links": Mr. and Mrs. Jimmie
Barry in their comeJy. "Mrs. Wllkln's Boy;" As
cott and Eddie, in comedy novelty, acrobatic and
dancing act; James Richmond Glenroy, "The Man
With the Green Gloves:" Ford and Dot West, In
their new comedy. "Ttv Politician," M<Ra*. and
Wyatt. in comedy sketch and dancing act; West
and Williams, in "A Bunch of Nonsense," and
"Last Friday eve:iinp the starry standard of
Frank C. Bostock. the animal king, was hoisted
to the flagstaff of Sea Beach Palace. Coney Island,"
bo says the press .igent. General admission for
adults is only cents: for children 15 cents. Af
ternoon and evening performances are given daily,
including Sunday. Bostock has transformed the
familiar resort within and without. Ar. arch now
leads to tile Palace from Coney's main thorough
fare. Inside a larpe fountain plays over an aqua
rium ntar the centre, and scenic hackings distin
guish rows of ca^es that line the hall at the sides.
On the stage Bostock carries this "scenic har
mony" further. ■liaiiKinfr th<^ s»-Uim:s of each stage
exhibit to conform with the native country of tra
ditional environments of the animals displayed, an
ice scene accompanying the polar bears, a tropical
jungle the tigers, a Roman amphitheatre the per
forming iior.s. :i!:u BO lorth.
an well, whose members hnvp achieved wealth or
fame through the early ininistratiuriK of their Alma
Mater may make a llko return and thus serve to
still further widen the influences that so helped
them In their youth.
"I am proud to say." said William It. Wlhter, the
class secretary of the Princeton "Seventy-niners,"
"that never before In the history of any class of
any college anywhere hat such a gift been made
by a class. Since the publication of our plan
th<- Harvard lass of Ti h.ts v.iteci and raised
about JIOO.Ok' for the erection or the proposed Har
vard stadium. <uher classes, of other universities
have also made handsome Klft.s io their Alma
Maters, but the) have not been dorlnltorlea
"It was fir - I y out men to give Prince
ton a dormitory ai th< aulndecennial reunioM In
18W. The work of carrying oui the undertaking
■»a.- pushed earnestly, but mi d< Layed by th-- death
of the ori^ina! architect, James B. T^rd, who was
a member of tlit class. Since the lirst pians the
For the convenience of Tribune readers
abroad arrangements have been made to
keep the Daily Tribune on file in the read-
ing rooms of the hotels named below:
H. P. Truefitt, Ld.,
13-14 OLD BOND-ST., LONDON, W.
(Throujrti to Burlington Arrafie.)
Hotel Cecil London, and
Elysee Palace Hotel, Paris.
Hijfh-c.asK Hairdressin; by ferruJr. «xprrtu Manic
eae Chiropody by New York opsratan- Fint and
only "Amsrican Sh*rtaj Saloon " in Euro pe.
cost of the buildiiiß has i>een increased from JIOO.OOO
to as much as SUo.OOO. because of the greater cost
of building materials. Tbe money, however, will
all be raised, and four-fifths of the amount has al
ready been pledged and Hubscribed."
The plans of the dormitory are the result of con
sultations between Mr. Morris, the present archi
tect: Professor Warp, o* Columbia, nr.d other emi
nent architectural experts of this country. They
have furthermore met with the full approval of
President Woodrow Wllso:i. who 1b a '79 man. and
the trustees' committee on grounds and buildings
of the university. The unique feature about the
MISS MARY NASH.
Empire Comedy Company.
dormitory will be the " "19 room." sacred to the
memory of the builders of th» structure, and a
source of Inspiration, it Is hoped, to the younger
generation of students who will spend a part of
their lives beneath its roof. The memorial room
will be situated in the tower, which Is to be the
chief architectural feature of the building to strike
the eye of an approaching- visitor, and It will be
reached through the broadly vaulted tower arches,
with their stone ribs and columns, and up stone
stairs. The walls of the " '73 room" will be adorned
with tablets an<l other commemorative tokens and
pouvenirs. It will have fine mullloned windows.
Her* the clas? at its reunions will gather around
a huge fireplace and revive the memories of col
The dormitory -a-ill be two stories high, and Its
style of architecture will be what is technically
termed Tudor Gothic, which characterizes the
buildlncs of Oxford and Cambridge and the more
recent buildings of Princeton. It will stand In
Washington Road, opposite Prospect-aye., and It
will be so far from Blair and Little halls and the
gymnasium that the opportunity has been taken
to build It of different material, and thus give It
a more individual character. The walls will be
of red brick, with sandstone groins, cornice, cop
ings and mulliona. The windows will be of oak.
with the casements opening out.
The building will be 2SO feet long, with suites for
flfty-six men. Each suite consists of a study, two
single bedrooms and a passageway opening from
the stair hall. In each set of apartments there is
to be an open fireplace, In the basement are
shower baths, where the student may find all the
advantages that hot and cold water can give.
The north and south portions of the building will
be known as the north and south wings, and the
rooms of the former will accommodate six more
men than the latter division of the building. Th^re
are to be &ix entrances to the building, and the
study rooms will be "arranged so that their windows
will command a view of Washington Road. The
•■ '79 classroom" will not at tirst be Baiated as it
is to ppear finally, for the funds at hand now are
The dormitory is by no mt-ans the first gift of this
Class to the university. Its members started out
to do something for their college before they gradu
ated, and on graduation presented the lions in
front of North College, which have become almost
as famous as the name of the college itself.
At the decennial of the class the occasion was
celebrated by presenting to Princeton a bronze
statue of President McCosh. by Augustus St.
Gaudens. The *ratu;r now adorns the Marquand
Chupel. It cost the class 515.6C0.
"TW country was just recovering from the panic
of 1573," said Mr. Wilder the other day. in speaking
remtnlscentiy of the career of his class, "when we
entered college in the fall of 15..,. It was the larg
est class that had ever entered the college, and the
largest graduated from the college not only up to
iiir* year IS7S. but for some ten ypars later. There
were 169 men connected with the class in the four
years. 122 of whom wor- graduated in June. I*7?.
Thf- clas>s was noted while in collage as being
singulariy free from eliaues and factions, and It is
safe to say that no class has ever been graduated
from the institution more homogeneous and en
thusiastic in devotion and loyalty to the class and
"The class possesses an unusual number of repre
sentative and able men. In scholarship and literary
attainments the class was above the average while
in college, forty men under the old grading system
attaining a rank of more than 92 per cent. The rate
of mortality has been low. the total number of
deaths having been twenty-five. The survivors
have already attained some prominence, and many
considerable distinction in their professions and
"In the ministry, and well known in this con#
munity, are Dr. Thomas C. Hall, of the T'riion
Theological Seminary: Dr. A. W. Halsey. secretary
of the Presbyterian Board of Foreign Missions, who
also la the president of the class: the Rev. William
T. Elsing. for more than twenty years pastor of
the De Witt Memorial Church, in Rlvington-st. ;
the Rev. Richard T Jones, of Philadelphia: Dr.
John D. Davis, professor in the Princeton Theo-
1 nniiniii-il on ninth liagr.
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Concerts dally In the Kami ur 03 ta* Terrace
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Orchestra of H»* p«rfonn»rs. Including sUoUts of th«
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Every Friday a Grand Symphony Concert in" the
Every Wedneada . from Ju!y I. i>,nc*rt in the
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Every evealnc Iteur.lun dansante tn th« Draw'.n*-
Roum and in the Foyer de U Didh
I^r«« Balls la the KumuJ. .n^l or.«» .n. n . h
Theatre. In July and Aufu»t (in fln» waather) Flre
worka. alto splendid Children' ■ Fetes and Oi>*n \ir
Ball* on tn Terrace.
Ir. the Theatre French l'erformar.< i.-. ParlsUn
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thf homp OP I DISTINGUISHED
THE HOME OF AMERICANS.
HOTEL MESSMER tur " a - s -
sPIQ^IIAPU Beautiful Location.
tlOLllAun. Opposite The Wartburr
fc KUR HOTEL FURSTENHQF.
y%\\ km i:-o\-Hii i H I
I'invnmir vle-vr Rhine A. ..ma (a ins. Ettry
comfort. Faring Stramrr I aniline.
IfISIiUiPU ALL MODERN COMFORTS
InUiilUila FINEST situation
HOTEL De RUSSiE.
Efe^t*, mot Munich.
THt Black Forest
Mountalnou* courtry. with heights up tr> 1. 198 metre*
abov» hi level. Hp-.en-::- . •■-.»•*, over a large part ot Sooth
GtrmKiy. th- Swls» an.i Tvr..! Alps. Ma«nlflcent wood*
extending niany m!>!i Romantl scenery. jr«SQU»
valleys. BIsMV lnterestlar mountain ral!w»y» Grand
waterfalls numerous mountaJ^ lakes. wi:d brook* ar.J
springs, shootln* and fishing. FamMS Wateria* Pla«!e«,
hot and cold uprtr.im of various cnedlclnal qualities. 9i»
mer Resorts at -very altitude. For the aiilna; and con
va!»«c<»nt t;.e ■-!lra«t« has special *<ivanrag»s. Bad 1»
adapted for short tours or BSSISBSJSi itay Ital!way« to mil
parts: •xc»'.:->7it roads and toot pat.'is. Numerous lookout
towers abelters and r-st? on the moat frequented r.«laata>
Historic natural. an<» artistic curiosities. "t*'li»sa«, la
dastrlous. and sjood-natur»d population. >Jumeroa» hotels
of every class. aaaedaUos ■' the Black Forest Hotel'
k«>eper^ established for the purpo«« of attracting Yialtorc
and auurlnE satisfactory ac.-.>mmo<latJ<-.Ti at cor~spoßdlss
pr'.c-a. All Information and •'•■ ' ■■■ members, with map o£
the Baden and Wurtemberg divisions of the Blark For»»t,
sent fre* by the Hotel K»*p<ts' Society. II'JRXBSHO
(Black For»st Railway). Germany.
AUSTRIA AM) SWITZERLAND
Vienna *"•• Finest H.tal
Vienna «- *««^
located or th* ►*■••»'•■«•»'«■ K«r»t»i«rrt»s;.
?? p nn cc d t V"r«-nr» Csllllll and eholre wlsk-S.
GO HOTEL HUNGARIA
First-cUss Hotel with Panoramic View over the
Danube Lvery modern comfort Exclusive Ameri
canand f.rglish patronage CHARLLSJ. BURCtR.
Manager, formerly of Imperial Hotel, Vienn^
Finest Situation. Electric Light. Lift
The Baar aa Lac,
T7ALLS OF THE RHINE
r Nauhaosea, Swltzsrland.
CURIIK trillt 119 SJIIEI IEJSJI.
Ltd. Co., Hotels Beau-Site. dt Rtchc-Mont.
The Modern Hotels of Lausanne.
Superb Views of Lake and Mountains.
Best American and English PatroMfsV
HOTEL BEAU RIVAGE,
hoest Position 00 the Lake, facinz Mtnt Blisc
Beantifal Terracr. Concerts in Samtner. PobtJc
and priT«te katbs. Lifts. Electric li<iit si! over
Steam heating. Every modern comfort. Managed
by Proprietors. " MAYER & KUNZ.
psjMoo, airy zad qvizi.
Delightful views ovrr G!aciers and lafrrs.
J. Oesch-MuHer, Proprietor <fe MiOi£«.
[TALI ASD SOUTH OF FRANCE
METROPOLE HOTEL, ROME,
American and t n;li*h Family Hotel.
Always open. Full South nrar Station.
• Thort ujrhl> modern, & moderate rates.
.no elde la Vllle, and Pension Atanrl.
Brasch House ? Pension from 7 trsacs-
I O. B. AVANZU >repr<«««s>
STANDING IN IVfIAJ!
££X 1 77r II FRIVA TE PARK VP VI i V (!•
II ft V pi 1 Grand Cm!.
""'■■ • SpI«JMIW Yl«rw.
ROYAL DANIEL! -™
AJJ» MODERN' COMFORTS. Two UffaL
. .NEWLI lUWITTKOk
Venice. j HTj^Lt* •*