OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 05, 1902, Image 24

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1902-01-05/ed-1/seq-24/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 10

BUMiAT Carnegie Hall. 3:30 p. m., popular song
recital by David Bispbam: Metropolitan Opera
Haw B:J9 p. m., concert, with KubeHk.
MONDAY— Metropolitan Opera House. S p. m..
French and Italian <•■■• ra "I^a Fllle dv Regi
me.it" and "Cavalleria Rusticana"; St. Thomas's
Church, 4:3 ft p. m.. free organ recital by Mr. Will
C. Macfarlane; Academy of Music, Brooklyn,
S:ls p. in . concert by Kubellk.
TI'ESDAV-Lyeum Theatre, 3:30 p. m., concert by
the American Symphony Orchestra: Mendels
!■<■■:;• Hall. S:'i. r . p. m.. concert of chamber music
by Th.-- Kneisel Quartet; Hotel Majestic. 3 p. m..
concert by the Mendelssohn Trio.
WEDNESDAY Mendelssohn Hall. 2:30 p. m.. piano
forte recital by ICme. Fanny Richtcr, 8:15 p. m..
«'omy>oser of "Tho Slster.o."
concert by F.stell.-- anil James I-icblinp: Metro
poHtan Opera. House, R p. m . Orman opera.
"Ixihenßrin." ,
THURSDAY— Mendelssohn Hall. .15 p. m.. piano
forte, recital by Miss Augusta t'ottlow.
FRIDAY— Metropolitan Opera. House. 8 p. m., Ital
ian opera, "Cannon"; Carnegie Hall. '2 p. m.,
public rehearsal of the Philharmonic Society.
SATURDAY Metropolitan Opera House, 2 p. m.,
Italian opera. "la> None di Figaro"; 8 p. m.,
(•erman opera. "Fidelio"; Carnegie Hall. 2:89
I>. m.. concert !>y Kubellk: Madison Square Gar
den, afternoon and evening, concerts by the
Kilt lee; Carnegie Hall. Si.", p. m.. concert of the
Philharmonic Society; Academy of Music, Brook
lyn. 3 p. m.. symphony concert for young people.
SUNDAY— St. Mark's Church, 8 p. m. selections
from "The Messiah," at a musical service.
The operatic list for the third week at the Metro
politan Opera House is as follows:
Monday— "La Fille dv Regiment" (in French) and
'■Cavalleria BnsUcana," (in Italian). The casts:
3la.ri«* Mme. Bembrlcfa
1«. Marquis de. B<>rkentield Mme. Van Cauteren
Toni" .. . Mr. saliicnac
Fill;,- ■•> - Mr <".ilil-»»rt
Horten»lm> Mr T'lifriche
t-'n Ckporal Mr. Viviani
Conductor Mr. Flon.
Fant.izza .. aim* «'alv«
ljc»-1a MlfS Hauerni"i.«ter
I»]a, IfnM . L/>uise H«">mer
Alfio ... Mr. ' Mnij-anari
Turtddn Mr. l>ir>r"l
Conductor Mr. Klti.
(In German.)
Elta vr-ri Brahant Mm». Kmitw F>am»s
Ortruii Mr.i». Schumann Heinle
LchTiprin Mr. Van Dyck
Kriedfrirh yon Tclnniur.i, Brabanii!=!-h^r Oraf
Mr. Ficpliam
X>»r HeorufT **? Knnic? Mr. Muhlmann
Heinrich d*r Vngler. Deuischer Konig..>lr. Ed. ■■'■ Keszke
Conductor Mr. Walter i •mmn ■
(In French.*
Carmen Mme. >a\\i
Frawjuita..- Mtef Marflly
3*"<»rr*-<j<^ Mlsa <'arne RrHewell
Jilcaela - Mme. Suzanne Adams
Don Jos* •. Mi. Alvarez
Zuni»:a „ Mr. Declery
M0ra1**... ..... _..-.. - Mr. Barn
T»a-ir5ir*>.. ........... „—_ . , Mr Gilibcrt
K*n)endado....__ - .. .., Mr. Rel?s
EBcamil!o_. .. Mr. .^cottl
Conductor, Mr. Flcn.
(In Italian.)
L* Contessa ...._ Mm* lining Eamea
Cherublno..™... Miss KrUzl & heft
hlarea4llna«a — „..„.„ Miss BauermeiHer
f-u6nir.k , _.._ Sic Sembrlch
II Cr,nte_.._ — Mr. KJ. •!•- Reazke
£aru>lo__ _ Mr. Tavei-chia
Antor.io . Mr. I>uf rich*-
JJaallio Mr. Reiss
I>on Curzio. ._..........._. Mr. Maestri
Figaro. ..i.mij Mr. Campar.arl
Conductor. Mr. Seppilll.
(In German.)
ndelio _.... —— _ Miss Mllka Ternina
Marcelline Miss Frit;.: Scheff
Tizza.ro - Mr. David Bispham
Rocro __ Mr RIa?8
Jaquim ... — : Mr. Beiaa
Dfcr Mlnlr.er — Mr. Muhimann
J";oresmz;. - • _.... Mr. Dlppel
Conductor. Mr. Walter Damroech.
The, "Leonora" overture No. 3, will be played between
Act I and Act 11.
The fourth public rehearsal and concert of the
'hilnarmonic Society will take place In Carnegie
Hall next Friday afternoon and Saturday evening.
Mme. Schumann-Heink will be the solo singe-, and
there •will be two novelties on the programme,
■which is as follows:
Symphony, C minor. No. 5 Beethoven
Dramatic tone poem. "The Maters." for contralto
vol.-* and orchestra. Uurmelater
Futte. -A Katry Tale," op. 16 Jo ™ Suk
"Die <Jre| Zigeuner," for voice, nolo violin end or
chestra Unit
<Obbltgato. Richard Arnold.)"
Prelude and GloiiScatioa from "Parsifal" Wagner
The compositions by Richard Burmelster and
Josef Buk are new. The latter has been heard In
Chicago, but the former will have Its first per
formance on this occasion. It is a s< tting of Ten
nyson's poem, 'beginning:
We were two daughters of one race
She was the fairest in the face—
The wind is blowing in turret and tree.
Joseph Suk Is the energetic young: Bohemian
composer to whom attention was directed by a
symphony in X major performed by the Philhar
monic Society in November. 1900. He Is a pupil,
disciple and. w* believe, also son-Jn-law of Dr
rhrorak. The suite which he published under the
simple title "Kin Mahrchen" in German, and "Pc
hadka" ("A Kairy Tale"), Is based upon material
drawn from the Incidental music composed for a
dramatic legend entitled "Raduz and Mahulena."
toy the admin-d Bohemian pea 4 Z>er, which was
performed at the National Theatre. In Prague, on
April 10. 1838. The drama une 8 material obviously
drawn from Slavic folklore, Its story being, in out
line, as follows::
Once upon a time Prln. ••» Ri.dOz. son of the King
0t Mssnir and NyoU. his wife, pursued a white
deer lato the preserves of Stojmir. monarch of a
neighboring people, and then killed It. Now the
deer was not only a sacred animal, but also the
pet of Mahulena. daughter of King Stojmlr and
Runa. liir, wife-, who once baa been the rival of
Nyola. and hated her with a deadly hatred At
last her day <>f vengeance .seemed to have dawn«-d.
Hy her orders Raduz was seized, manack-d. thrown
into prison, arid treated with harshness and con
tumely. But Kabulera'a heart went nut in love to
him. an.l she so-jgnt to aid him to escape. The
attempt was frustrated, Kaduz chained to a lofty
rock, and the kf-y of his fetters thrown into the
abym. As the key {■ II it was caught by a woo.l
chopper to whom th.- Prince had once done ;>■ kind
ness. He carried tt to Mahulena. who free.) h<-r
lover, but e\'en >is the chains fell from his limbs
the wicked queen confronted the young pair
Raduz overpowered h. r. tied h'-r to a tree, then
fled down the mountain with Mahulena, followed
by the Imprecations of Runa. who burdened the
:iir with an awful curse: Raduz was doomed to
forsake his love the moment another wjman kissed
Arrived at the capltil of Mapur. Raduz hurried
on ahead to prepare a reception for his bride. At
the Kate? he was greeted by heralds anr.o'ini'lnK
the death of his royal father; and v.-hen he entered
the death chamber his sorrowing; mother took him
in her arms and kissed him. A pain ran through
his heart like a knife thrust, and all memory or
Mahulena fled from his mind. Meanwhile Mahu
lena. weary of waiting for his return, sought the
Prince at the royal palace, <<nly to find herself
cast off. In her woo she measured her length upon
the ground, and tailed on Mother Earth for pity.
Her prayer was h>-;,rd. and she metamorphosed
into a poplar. A strange and unaccountable at
traction now drew Kr.drtz toward the tree which
had sprung up so miraculously near the palace.
He hovered about it always as if in a dream, and
gave no heed to the entreaties of his mother, who
resolved m cure him of his singular infatuation by
felling the tree: but as she struck her hatchet into
the trunk blood gushed out of the wound and
stained the forehead of Radfiz. At once the charm
was broken. Mat ulena stood before him in all her
beauty, and the royal children, lovers again, fell
Into each other's arms.
A few words of description ndded to the com
poser's titles will enable the leader to comprehend
his purposes In the music The suite lihs four
movements, in the succession and character ->t
which a symphonic principal will readily he recog
I. "Love and Grief of the Royal Children." The
opening theme (So. v is typical of the seif-sac
rlflclnfr love of Mahulena.
under a tremolo of the violins), it makes up the
material of the Introductory part of the movement.
The themes arc blended with a melody of a leg
endary cast first given OUI by the wolo violins (No.
St. and !n their development the love of the youth
ful pair Is depleted.
In the second part of the movement the feeling
is one of prief Muted horns proclaim the death of
Frince R^duz's father (No. 4). and we hear the
flphs and moans of the stricken onea (No. .'" , bill
the symbol of Mahulena's love (No. 1), heard again,
first In the basses, then repeated energetically In
the minor, speaks comfort to the Prince.
11. "Intermezzo. Folk Dance." A la polka, B
major. 2 — i. The music is based upon a dance epi
sode from the first act of the drama (No. 8). and
.1 song, th. melody of which I* the ba?is of the
trio of the movement which «»rves in tne general
s h.-me as a scherso (No. 7).
11l "Intermezzo. Kunfral Music." From the
In the legend <;e,(HnK with the obsegulea of
the father of Prince Radoz. The music begins with
a subdiK-d chorale lik» passage irbicß sounds ;.
if coming from afar (Na B). This k-^ids Into the
funeral march proper. heßinnlnK (No. fi) In the
voices of the wood wind an>l horn.
IV. "Que<^n Runa'f Curse. Triumph nf 1.,,\e."
The pymbol of the wicked Queen (No. 1«) opens the
movement, follow. rl quickly by the symbol "f the
curse (No. 11). Themes from the first movement
are broußht In singly ami In combination, but
changed and distorted— they feel the malign influ
ence of the curse. Gradually, however, they assert
their mastery, and their development In the climax
tell;" of the triumph of love.
Mme. Schumann-Heinle has been encased to sin«
at the Cincinnati Music Festival next May.
The second concert this season of old musi.- by
Mr. Sam Franko and the American Symphony
Orchestra will take place in the Lyceum Theatre
next Tuesday afternoon. The programme will con
sist of the atnfonta to the cantata "Ich llt-be den
Hiichsten," by J. S. Rach (1 <\K>- 1 7."* i, a concerto, a
tjur.ttro da chltsa. by K. F Dalf Abaco (ICTS-1742).
an aria. "Se ma! sentl splrarti." by Laonardo Leo
(ICM-1746), a set of dancer- by Jean Phillppi Rameau
(1653-1764), parts for horns and oboes. The Roman
dances are :
First— Gavotte, from "L.c Temple de la Gloire."
opera-ballet in three acts, words by Voltaire, com
posed in honor of the Dauphin and performed at
Versailles on November 174 C; second. Rlgaudon
from "Dardanus," tragic opera in five acts, words
by Brutre. performc-d at the Academic Royale de
Muslque on November 19. 1739; third, Minuet, and
fourth, Tambourin from "Castor et Pollux." lyric
tragedy !n five acts, words by Gentil Bernard, per
formed at the Academic Royale on October 24,
1737. The symphony is the rtfth of the set written
for Salomon's concerts In Ix>ndon in 1791.
At her recital of pianoforte music in Mendels
sohn Hall next Thursday evening Miss Augusta
Cottlow will play the Bach-Busonl prelude and
fugue In D. Mendelssohn's "Variations* serieusen.'
Brahma's Rhapsody in B minor and Intermezzo
in A flat, Chopin's Sonata In B minor. Tschal
kow.«ky's Romance In F minor and "Troika" and
Ltsst'a study In O flat and Polonaise In K. and a
symphony in c mi.ior. by Joseph Haydn (1733-1K09).
Mrs. Tirzah Humlln Rulati.i. contralto, will sing
the air by I>>o. Concerning the musician whose
name appears for the first time <| n all likelihood)
on a New-York programme on this occasion (DalT
Abaco) this Journal has already spoken. The Bach
number la a rearrangement made by Bach himself
of the first movement of the third Brandenburg
Concerto gross... This concerto, which is in the
key of G major, is written for throe violins, three
violas, three violoncellos, arid COntinUO to be played
on the harpsichord or organ, and a cording to the
sk:!i arid learning "f the player
The Mamies Quartet announces a series of six
Sunday afternoons of chamber music In the studio
of Mr. Robert R»-id. No. 142 East Thirty-t nird-s-t..
at 4 p. in. of January 12 and ~ r >. February 9 and _:'.
an. l March 9 and 23. The musi.- will consist Ot
two quartets at each concert, and either a singer
or pianist will also take part. A part of the studio
will he set apart for gentlemen who wish to smoke,
and the subscribers will be limited to one hundred.
At the first concert the quartets will be Tsehaikow
sky'.s In K-flat minor ami Haydn's in I) major
(op. 76, No. 5). Mrs. Morris Black will sing.
The Pannreuther String Quartet announce? three
public concerts of chamber music for Its sixteenth
season. They are to take place in the Fine Arts
Building, Xo. 210 West Fiity-seventh-st.. on the
evenings of January 30. March 11 and April 10. Th.
quartet will have the help of the Misses Carbone
(soprano ar.d contralto) and Mrs. Gustave Dann
reuther, Howard Brockway and George Falken
steln, pianoforte. The riist concert will brin4
music l>y Beethoven. GlaaounoW nnd Arensky: the
second by Mozart Dvorak. Handel and Hans Her
mann; the third by Pall' Aba™. Schubert and
The last matinee recital of Jan Kubelik is an
nounced to take place in Carnegie Hall next Sat
urday afternoon. It will be his eighth concert in
New -York, and he will play Grieg's sonata in C
minor, op. IS (probably with Herr Krimli. and
Bach's Chaconne Miss Maria Victoria Torrilhon,
who has been engaged In addition to Miss Jessie
Shay for pianoforte work during the remainder
<> r lCubelik's tour (extended from sixty concerts to
seventy-five), will play Cbaminade'a "Automne."
Binding's "Marche grotesque" and Liszt's eighth
Hungarian Rhnpsodv.
Zeldenrust. the Dutch pianist. Will give his first
New-York recital Sunday evening, January 12, at
Carnegie Hall. His American premiere was effected
nt Cincinnati with the Symphony Orchestra of that
city, late In November. Since that time Zeldenrust
has been on n recital tour through the South, and
from both sections of the country flattering ac
counts have come concerning his rank as a musi
cianly artist.
Miss Minnie Tracy was singing in concert and
opera in Sweden two months ago, and won many
encomiums for her voice and art.
A Canadian military band called "the Kilties" will
give Concerts in Madison Square Garden next Sat
urday afternoon and evening. The players dress
in Highland costume and make much of Scottish
music. There will also be singing and dancing.
Programme of a concert to be given by Miss
Kstelle Llebling, soprano, and James Liebling,
violoncello, in Mendelsohn Hall next Wednesday
Aria from "1/ Allegro, II Pen ler >".. Handel
Eatelle Llebllnr.
Andante fr<->m Concerto.... H. Sit'
"Perpetuum bile"' Kltzenhafien
James I>i. bllnK
"Suleika" . . Prhuhort
••WnM<-srln!<.iink»'lt • Brahma
"Kin Sehw&n" <ir:o
"I>le Bekebrta ' Stance
Kstelle I-ieMlnic.
Air Un.-h
••Guiurre" Monk,
"Spincerlled" Popper
James Uebllna
"Derßerette" Eighteenth Cfntury
"Ij« Honheur" -... .Saint Saena
"Pastorale" Bizet
"Kymphei et Bylvalna" Bembi
Eatrlle U!et,llriK.
Fantaste. "O r.-irii Mernorla" Pervals
Tema c varl .- di I'rorh
Kstolle Uebllntr.
At a second recital In Brooklyn to-morrow even-
Ing Jan Kubellk will play the first movement of
the concerto in D. an Andante, the "Campanella"
and variations on "Dl tantl pn!plH"-all bj Pa
ganlnl. Miss Torrllhon will play rhamli
"Automne." Slndins's "Man-he Kmtev,,.]*" and
Llszt'a eighth Hungarian Rhapsody.
Fritz KreUler. who is now filling engagements
In the West, will give a second recital of violin
music in New-York at Carnegie Hall on January ™>.
Programme of Mr. David Btspharo's first Sunday
afternoon re?ltal In Carnegie Hall at 3:30 o'clock
"Rvenlnr rt«\*rl»" v
"Old Sacrtd Uillab> .. . ,' r :l
•■Cuw'n'T" ' fr '"" th " ■•.•--.. Cantata)*.*.".".";. Bach
"Daa Wirthahauii" '
■ I '••• Un<t»nbaum' C p > hubrrt
"E'^FrU^?!!" 1 (>rntrh) «"•*£•'"
"The Clown'i Bon*" j - trlinz
"Row Gently Her*" J" Schumann
•K.l»»r.i- X*,-*« !
•■"'astle Caramel" > , ,
"Remembrance". < A > ir <'hn» I
•'The Miller" ..) „ i
"Kllllekrankle" i " H. \\>ti> r
"Mv Love N>H" ) I
■ kX"*l'— ■ f :. M n o! '"^;
Mrs. Theodore Toedl will sing at the first of th.
Saturday symphony concerts to b« given by an \
orchestra under the direction of Mr. Prank Dam- I
roach In the Academy of Music. In Brooklyn, next
Saturday afternoon The programme will be the
same as at the recent Christmas concert for young
people, save for the songs of the Musical Art So- i
clety. which will be omitted
Mmc Schumann-Heinle. Friiuleln Frits! Scheff
and Jan Kubellk will be the solo performers at the
concert In the Metropolitan Opera House this even-
Ing. Following is the programme:
Dream Pantomime front "Hansel and Qrßti 1". . .
Bird Song from "i PatftaeeT "fiSSSSIaTto
Miaa Bcheff.
Air from "Achllleum" . Bruch
Mmc Schumann lieli
Waltz from "The Doll KMlry" .. . • Raver
IntrodurttoiM X Rondo OpriClOHO ... Baln'i -',••■
ll«-rr JBn Kubellk.
"Trot d- Cavalert.". Rubinstein
Slow movement from Septet H.-.-hu.vm
- i>.« F.il.s .!■• Cb.llx" liWl!*s
"Pastorale" .. ... , Bliet
"The Amorous <;ol.ltlnh" i ■ Th* 1i.1.-ha") . Sidney lon< i
Miss Frltzl Schell
Aria OoUlniarh
Variations on 'N*l cor |i i non ml nto" .. Paganlnt
Herr .inn Kubelth
1 { "1'-<O ...... ArJltt
Him Bchumann llt-lnk
Variations In the -:.!•■ of Bach, Haydn, Mozart,
Verdi. Oounod and Warner on an ■•!.! lirrman
FoUt Song .... ... , ..Ocbs
.Mine Fanny Rlchter-Fuchs will give a pianoforte
recital In Mendelssohn Hall cm Wednesday after
noon, at which she will play the Bach-Tausig Toc
cata In D minor. Chopin's Nocturne op. 4S, No. I,
Schumann's "Paplllons." Beethoven's "Sonata ap
passionata," Grieg's "Carneval," Mendelssohn's Ca
price, Brassln's transcription of the lire music In
'Die Walktlre" and a Legende by Liszt.
St. Louis enjoyed ■ first bearing of Bach's
"Christmas Oratorio" on December 2«. It was
performed by the Choral-Symphony Society under
the direction of Mr. Ernst, and the solos were
sung by Mrs. Hissem l>e Moss. Miss Isabella Bou
ton, Ellison Van lions,- and Gwllym Miles. A pri
vate, letter says about the musical activities of St.
The Kasl knows very llttl. abOUl the musical ac
tivities of the West, being more familiar with On
clnnatl and <'iii-.i«o events than those of other
cities, perhaps. St. Louis is seldom mentioned in
Kastern musical and theatrical notes; yet we have
in the Choral-Symphony Society a chorus of '<)
well selected and admirably trained voices and an
orchestra of sixty. Both chorua and orchestra are
In better condition now than ever before and th«
present season Is full of promise. We have already
had Verdi 1 .-, ' Requiem and Mendelssohn's -at
Paul" and one ur two popular choral con
certs are yet to come, in addition t.> the three
symphony and other concerts. Among the artists
to appear are Krelslei. Julian Walker j,., vi
Gerardy, Augusta Cottlow. Bhauna cumminz an. l
lon Jackson; and we have already had Campanari
Mrs. Zimmermann and several ..thers these
appear here under the Choral-Symphony Bociet)
auspices. The Apollo Club (male chorus) is the
"swell" society, nil its concerts being Invitation af
fairs, and its soloists the choicest who are obtain
able, and who have either never before appeared
in St. Louis or not in recent years There Tl7Vl««
a Jl.'?J I .'? P" relv choral society of about 230 members
which has given one cone, rt and plans two mn™
and several minor societies. We have nlreadv hui
Nordica. the Orau Opera Company for four per
formances. and several other attractions Ine ud
ing Thomas's Orchestra, which Is giving ,ix con
certs here this season. The future promises ni
Josef Hofmann. Ltll Lehmann. the Knel™ tjun
tet. Mr«. Schumann-Helnk. I'aderewskf KuV,"hL"
etc. You will see thai we are not mtl I, „,„ v
the woods here. "*wj out in
Mr. Henry Holden Huss Is to play a pianoforte
concerto at a concert of the Pittsburg Symphony
Orchestra in Pittsburg. under the direction of Vic
tor H»rl>ert. nn January 10 and 11.
Sele. tions from "The Messiah' will he sung at i
musical service in St. Mark's Church, at 8 o'clock
this evening.
Mme. Sembrich's song recital, of which the pro
gramme has already appeared in this Journal wlli
take place in Carnegie Hall on January 23. Instead
of n.
The following is the comment of Pierre Lalo. of
the ■Temr>s." on the recent debut of Miss Bessie
Abbot I in Paris:
Much ;id.. was made .it the Osarfl over the debut
of Miss Bessie Abbott, -who made her first appear
ance in "Romeo and Juliette." Miss Abbott has
■ luite a sin. til hut pure voice, and her vocalization
is- even. It .s not possible now to judge what her
future will be, but it seems likely that after a
little more study she will rank with those little
l.lrdlike automatons, of whom Mme. Melba is the
chief, and are made t'> charm rather the Knglish
and American taste than the French.
The SM.oml evening concert in the Kneisel Quar
tet'a series will be given in Mendelssohn Hall on
next Tuesday evening at. 8:15 o'clock. The pro
gramme will be as follows:
■ C major, op. 11 Ottokar Novaceli
< First ilnit-. M. .~.i
Quartet. F ma k>r. i p. 135 ' ! " lhm ' n
(Jiliit.t piano and string. E flat major, op. 44. .Schumann
In the Schumann quintet the piano part .will be
played by Mr. Kduard ZeMenmst. The first number
on the programme is the work of a talented young
viola player and composer, ottokar Novae**, who
died In New-Tors about two years ;;ko. He was a
Bohemian, born In IMC and came to this country
to play as leader of the violas In the Boston Sym
phony Orchestra under Mr. NlHsch; afterward he
removed to this City, where ho was a member of
the Damrosch Orchestral and of Adolf Brodsky'a
String (Juartet. during that brilliant musician's
short career here He then lived in Berlin for sev
eral years, and In ]*•!> was engaged for the or
cbestra ><r the Metropolitan opera House. Ha wrote
a number Of pieces, including a pianoforte concerto
thai was played in Germany l> v Ferruccto DbsosJ;
a concert prelude and concert toccata for piano; a
suite for violin played by Brodaky hi Ldptte; and
two other string quartets, one. of which has been
played by Mr Kneisel. This quartet, which Is ded
icated to Mr. Kneisel, was finished only a short
time before the composer's untimely death. Bee
thoven's quartet In F major, op. 136, was performed
at the last afternoon concert of the Kneisel Quar
tet, .unl w.is discussed In this place at thai time.
The third season of concerts In New-York by the
Pittsburg Orchestra, Victor Herbert, conductor.
will be begun with an evening concert on Tuesday,
January a. The orchestra number.-' seventy-three
players, and is now in its seventh season The few
Changes In the personnel of the players made this
season have been with a view to improve quality.
As in former years th.- players work under a rigid
contract which gtvea all their time to the conduc
tor. Last year, during a period of seven months,
the orchestra gav< IU concerts. The present sea
son began with a three areeks' engagement a< the
Buffalo Pan-American Exposition, and already
promises to be .i very active one. The orchestra
Ifl support! 1 by seventy-sfal representative ni"ti of
Pittsburg, and baa become the most artistic Infra
, the central Western Cities. Mr. Herbert
promise* an Important novelty In his New-Tork
The Soura Band will give a promenade concert ai
the 22d Regiment Armory. Sixty-, ichth-st. and
Broadway, on Baturdaj evening next, under the
auspices of Company B, 22d Regiment, N. O.
N. y. The disposition ol the band and the prome
nade arrangements will he a duplication of the
promenad acerta Bouss recently gave at the
Theatre Royal, Coveni Garden, London. F-<r this
occasion the aoloista will be Maud Beese-Davies,
soprano; Dorothy Hoyle, violinist, and Arthur
Pryor, trombonist. The boa offlce will open at the
armory on Thursday
Charles Hawtrey, In "A Message from Mars." at
the Garrlck Theatre, is addmg to his popularity
every week and continues to do the business which
has rewarded his efforts there ever since the tirst
night To morrow evening he wili begin the ftf
wr.k of his run. Mr. Hawtrey will remain
Qarrlck until the end of March.
■ Mis Hatch" is running smonth
tattan Theatre, where it will All
OU I ,; : . period of Mrs Fiske's first en
gugement ;>t tins playhouse Mrs Harrison'
. ■ on us seventh week to-morrow. The fif
tieth . ■■ »ill take place on Thursday
evening In three weeks .Mrs. Flske will enter on
her brief t ■ "ir ot the larK'-r cities.
"The U< " which has had a long run
at Daly'a Theatre, closed its career there last
. ■ and to-morrow night It will h<< seen and
heard .it the Harlem Opera House, where it will
remain for a week. The cast will Include James T.
Powers, Miss m.iv r. || the others who
.■ ted .it. ! .-.inn .it I ►.ily's.
week -it the lr\:i.t: Place Theatre brings o:i
Tuesdaj the Hrst American production of Hermann
Katsch'a ne» four act plaj "Die KoJlegin." This
performance will be also the benefit of Mtos Hed
«ie Lange. The play has not yet been performed
In Germany. It will be repeated on Wedneada]
Thursdaj and Saturdaj evenings, while on Friday
benefit ol th< German department
of Columbia University, Schlller'a "Kabale und
played, with Miss '; r ,. t .. Kupfei ta
nnd Adolf Zimmermann ;is Ferdinand "Ka
will also (m the bill for the S..t
urda} matinee. To morrow evening brings the
last repetition of "A Happy Couple."
The performances of "The Girl and the Judge"
by Miss Annie Russell, Mrs .; n Gilbert and the
companj which ■unrounds them are continued at
the Lyceum Theatre. The ptay will probably re
main at tins theatre for some time to come.
■ Ftorodora" baa not yet run out its time at the
New-York Theatre, If it h.is any Bxed time, and
■ has it exhausted its attractiveness. Its
run has already been longer than that of any other
theatrical attraction in New-Tork in several years
"The Bupper Club" will begin another week at the
New-York Winter Garden to-morrow evening. The
companj presenting It Includes several favorites of
burlesque and musical f.-irc- such as Miss Virginia
Karle, Thomaa <.> Seabrooke, Alexander >'i-i r k,.
M!h^ Ada Lewis and Miss Toby Claude,
The iiuiit comedy "Sweet and Twenty" showed In
dications of popularit] at the Madison Square
Theatre last we. k. the performance of it being
apparently enjoyed by the audiences. Ii will prob
ably make a considerable stay.
Miaa Virginia Harned and her company are in the
second month of their engagement at the Garden
Theatre, where they will continue lo play "Mice
of Old Vlnoennes" till February 1. On February ::
the Boatonlans will begin an engagement
.\li-s Anna Held and her supporting company are
still singing ami acting "The Little Duchess" at
the Casino, and are drawing large crowds la thai
historic resort.
The fourth week of Henry Miller'a stay at the
Savoy Theatre, In "D'Arcy of the Guards." will
begin to-morrow. The .ml «,f the engagement Is
not yei tix.-.i a matinee will i>,- given on Batur-
The aeven Pici hianl Bisters, acrobats, who were
to arrive at Keiths last Mondiv, but railed to
appear, will i n hand to-morrow and during the
entire week. Captain Woodward and his trained
seals and sea lions enter the last week <>f their
engagement An oldttme friend who also appears
on the bill la James Harrigan, the tramp Juggler,
who will present a new specialty, called "The
Actor and the Audlerce." James <> Barrow-"
John Lancaster and their company offer an amus
ing sketch. Leo Dervalta |).-rforms on a revolving
globe, and George C. Davis offers an or!gin-ii
monologue. In addition! there i. s a long list lii
eluding Bpencer Kelrv. barytone vocalist- the bid
graph. Conway and H. Id, Ostrado equilibrist
Mudge and Morton, I.oulu Geisler, bag puncher'
and Others.
"As In a Looking Glass," with Was Klita Proc
tor Otis as Lena DeaOSrd, will be the offering of
the Donnelly stock company at the Murray Hill
Theatre this Weak.
The Russell Brothers are the leaders at Tony
Pastor's Theatre for this week. in A Romance of
New-Jersey." by George m. Cohan. The rest of
the programme is composed of Matthews and Har
ris. In "Adam the Second": Ed. Latell. musician-
Tascott. Josle and Willie Barrows, in a slnKln*
and dancing act; Frank O'Brien. Master \rchte
Guerln. the boy vocalist; Henderson and Ross in
an acrobatic sketch; Laveen and Cross, hand to
hand balancers; Collins and Hardt. In a dancing
and acrobatic act; Nick and Blanche Murphy
Merello and Wilson, In a musical sketch- Daniel
J. Harrington, and new views on the vttagraph.
At the Bijou Theatre Miss May Trwin continues
to attract large audiences. "The Widow Jones" is
proving as popular as It was several years ago
whin It was first prod-i?ed. All Miss irwln's songa
are going well. Miss Irwln's engagement at the
Bijou will last for only three week's longer and
will be the shortest engagement she has ' ever
played there. Miss Irwln still reiterates the state
ment that this will be her lest season on th,- stage.
The holiday features at the Eden Musee have
teen so successful that they will be continued for
another week. A greater effort has been mad«
UUi «ar for Medal attractions than ever before^
and the result has been that the Musee has been
crowded day and evening. The scries of colored
pictures shewing Christmas in the time of Louis
XV* is an elaborate one. Nearly one hundred thou
sand separate pictures are shown, and each has
been colored by hand.
To-morrow night 'Vp York State" reaches Its
fiftieth performance at the Fourteenth Street The
atre. Mr. Rosenq^est will celebrate the occur
rence by the distribution of souvenirs. The final
light has bten flxed for Saturday evening. Jan
uary 2". I'hauneey Olcott comes to the Fourteenth
Street Theatre on January -'7.
Large audiences have laughed at "The Curl and
the Judge." the burlesque of "The Girl and the
Judge." which was placed on the stage at. Weber
& Fields'* Music Hall last week. Th? first part
of the entertainment r .-mains for the most part the
.-ame as before.
At the American Theatre this week McKee
Rankins play. "The Danites." will be given.
Sandy Piper, the part which was portrayed by Mc-
Kee Rankin. will be played by James K. Wilson.
Ted" Marks has arranged the following bill for
his first Sunday concert In the new year at the
American Theatre: Sam. Kitty and Clara Morton
Frnnk and Don, Mr. Murray and Miss Alden, the
Four Cuttys, Harry Thompson. Tiddlewinkes and
Dugaa, Joe Morris." Jennings and Alto. Joe Hard
man and Henry and Gallon.
Joseph Arthur's sensational drama. "The Still
Alarm.' will be | res.nt.-.l .it Procters < Mie-hun
dred-and-twenty-flfth Street Theatre by the stock
company. "Ned" Howard Fowler plays the part of
Jack Manley. Edna Archer-* rawford pla> s Klinore
Fordham. Vaudeville will occupy the time be
tween ads. Maud Beall Price, in a monologue;
Tom" Brown, whistler; Campbell and Phelps and
Bromwell and Kimberly. operatic clu.rtists. being
the leaders. The Sunday concerts begin at J p. m.
and are continuous.
Augustln Daly's comedy. "T-JM," will he
the offering of the Proctor *ti>ck company
at the Fifty-eiKhth Street Theatre. Adelaide Kelm
Is the IlillialßSj wom:in of this .livision «>f the sesnut
btation. Datweeß acts vaudeviii" will heU sway,
Sheehan and Kennedy, ta an Irish sketch, t.eini;
the feature. "<'harley" Case will DTOTOke mirth
with his monoloßue, Torcat will be seen, and th«-
Carmen Sisters will offer a banjo specialty. Sun
day concerts are continuous after 2 p. m.
At Proctor's Twenty-thircl Street Theatre the
bill of continuous vaude\ille this week will coaa
! rise the Ten-Ichl Tr.>upe. the Cycle Whirl, two
Ifttle plays. Crlf and "Waldorf Cab No. «."
neither !>f whtrta will hold the Btnse fo» lore
than thirty minutes; Canfleld and Carleton'i n[«
eratic aketih. Palke and Seamon, the Five S
(lenrßH W. Day Belle Stewart, In ~"n;;s: Hamlin
and Hamlin, Josephine Alnslee, soprano soloist:
Pielda ancl Ward, and I^*»- and Xlnsjston, acrobats.
The Sunday concerts begin at IJI p. m. and are
•Why Smith Left Home" will be explali
Ine Proctor stock companj -it Proctor*i Kifth
Avenue Theatre, and there will be a m
si.ies. Vandevtlla will bare another addition in the
person of I.ittl. Ti'h. WOO uaahes his American
debut to-morrow. Franceses R.ddinc and her om
pany will present "The Man from Texas " Lew
Hawkins and Loney Haakell will have mom
to offer, and Mettlna C.lrard will be heard in a
repertory of new sonn With the addition "f s. ■, -
era] other variety numbers, performances will be
maintained continuous!] The Sunday concerts be
gta .it j ;>. m. and are continuous.
The fifth performance of the season of the Amer
ican Academy "f Dramatic Arts and trip Empire
Theatre Dramatic School will be Riven on Thurs
day at 2 o'clock at the Empire Theatre. The pro
gramme will Include the Norwegma drama. ■J'.i-
t..r SanK." in two acts, by BJornsten
"Pastor Sans" will be preceded by a ■ i
•The Ambassador's Burglar." by Caroline Duer,
and followed t>y a pantomime In one act, "In .•: i
New-Amsterdam." by Edwin Star Belknap, wit i
music by Harvey WortiuiiKtun LoomiS,
Mrs. Edna Wallace Hopper win arrive from San
Pranckfco to-day and will rejoin the cast ol "Fhwo
dora" at the New-York Theatre to-morrow night.
appearing In her old part «.f Lady Holyi
An effort Is being made by various) societies
to stop the sport of pigeon trap shooting:. At
the last session of the legislature there was an
organized effort made, and the bill only failed by
two votes from becoming a statute. The Audit
bon Society of America, th» Ornithological So
ciety of the United States and the Society for
the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals are said
to be the sponsors for Assemblyman Bonnet's
bill, which he has just introduced Into the As-
Bcmbly at Albany.
The bill repeals th- 1 law of I*»T.">. whs h per
ri'ts the shootlnc of pigeons by Incorp
■hooting atsaoclatlona within th<- StaU
This time It is th.uiKht that th.' bill will paas
ant] become a law The trap shooting orjcaniJii
tiona In and about this city are quiet this year,
and th»- promoters of the Grand Aaaertcaa
Handicap have transferred it to Kansas I'ity.
Superintendent Ilankinson of the Society for
th>- PreTention of Ci uelty to Animals said:
We have every chance this year of at
the measure and puttiiiK s st-ip r,~ •
spurt which is nothing but a gnmhls pur- an!
simple. This society cannot stop the pastime,
s . .ailed. i>ut can only s.nd its agents, v h.> are
to see that no unnecessary cruelty is used i: ;
the poor, numbed birds, confined in cratea a hun
dred at once, and then thrust into a trap <<t
ste.-i just barely large enougk to hold them
rrbucbed down, have a poor chance for life .it
the best We only just failed to put the bill
through last time through th.- influence (> f Tim
othy l». Sullivan, a State Senator whoas prestige.
and power are fast waning. In all quarters pab
ii. ■ indignation is s,» aroused thai the passage . (
the bill seems assured.
President J. A. H. Dwell of the Interstate
Trap Shooting Association said:
There is very little cruelty in trap shooting
and the wounded birds rarely liv,- to suffer, as
the sponsors for the Bennei measure would
have us believe. The birds are obtained as wild
as possible, and the conditions are made in their
favor Just as greatly as possible so is to in
sure the utmost skill on the part of the man it
the score to tally a kill. Under these condi
tions, the sport of trap shooting is not nearly so
brutal as the killing of domestic same and fowl
for the tables of the very people who propose to
prohibit a pastime which has lasted for many
years, despite the strenuous efforts made to
crush it.
The consensus of ..pinion among local trap
shooters here is that there is going to be a bag
onslaught on their favorite pastime, and that
the clubs having grounds across the North
River, in New --Jersey, will benefit thereby Al
ready the grounds Of the Newark and Ha. ken
sack River clubs are being repaired and fitted
up extensively for the sportsmen from this
State whom the shooters feel will be driven out
by the passage ° . ! he Beimel resolution which
prohibits the sport in any way. manner or form
though inanimate day targets may still be shot
From The Philadelphia Press.
"Some people have called rile a 'plug ' " re
marked the patient horse, "but Just now I guess
I m a nail."
•A nail?" exclaimed the dog running along
under the carriage. ■ °
"Yes. This woman doesn't seem able to drive
me straight."
SOU .-.TH WE. COM -IITD ST.. m-;\\ YORK.
Churches. Lectures. Musicals, Concerts. Opera. Vaudeville
Clubs. Stags. Smokers. At llomta and Complete PUya. '
Margaret Goetz "™ «*■ »*
tDM KHTS, Ml Ml \I.S. Analvtlp.l B«. -n~.,
b'TUDIO. SOS WEST 86TH 8? * R^»«!»-
German Solo Song Classra Tuesday Eventnga.
(OX Kit I IMA.MSI'. COMPOSE!! A !>;„ ,n „
Send iM»nii-mni»hlv lertuie BBualcala.)
Send for liw notke,, etc. l We . t i,, 4tll St
I HiH»AI. KEimir Any 7. Iwc
CORNET TUITION I nd DICLB le " OM - *> y wen-
CARL. §oii«T tk „ know n experienced teacher.
I-rofeasionals ».o-u:he < L Reference AIT
Adelaide C. OkeU,
Studio. o< AXeat Klghty-fonrth Street. XT.
vocal ixsTßtmoa
m WEST ami >t. NEW YORK." '
Special classes for choir ainserq r»h)L.i
Fcr oir.-ular>. a.Mnryj KATK S. I'HITTEXPEX. DEax
r: r~
dn.^l ia . '■"«!«•'"-« *r>A diplomas. ' - Ne; " ***■
Sp#rlal >„• "iZfr^T^a^Scl '^n^*^
- --x
Evening Dramatic C!a.«s r.ow organlzins. ** naos - •'*
Henry Games HawnT
PHOF. K. I'tuj,
East 23rd St. *
\ oil B « I I.TI 111
is? m
Reginald Barrett,
The New York In«tltote> for Violin pi.tl,.
xw e.%»t .:-i> «mcn> *-■"■'«.
be^^?ny^„ ln^^^^ a p^.?t^ " .wiat. ta» tt .
nine to the 3 rro ™ "•
**• «fc ii. i UUU, Dlr«eton.
i '•■«
COXCKRT PIAM>T A\n l>>TßlrTlo\
At -KV 01-II.MANT. Pm.WIU.USI C CARr* -,
Harmony an-1 Analjvia uoxol A. J. Go^iHeiL
Senl for f>ta>gue. 34 WEST 12TH ST.. X. T.
LEO LIEBERMAN. r-r-n. Oratorio. Cmitrt
Leo kntler
** su r%««ci - , % k ma»
'■ *-oi.o M)i*H(M>. TEACHER OK THE VOICE."
! Residence-Studio. 1.211-13 Caraasjlt Hall. 56th-st.. T:lt-«K,
I Resumed Vocal Instruction. The SlUlaadL . •- VV. 5T:!l St
I Mrs.fiiacomo.Minkowsky,
•»«>.-.-«. CAlt\K«.li: vi l.
Xl Temple. Residence & Stndto, 13i West 10l:h St.
Mr. H. Dunnell, ??J?^^\S°££*
MRS srOCkLiR. Teacher of riano yg
IHIVO OIUCIVCIX* lr.:er;r,!»tlo n . 17 W. 103 d 3fc
Perlee V. Jcrvis S^. Jg b*
Carnegie Hall. KwnKO.
WA WtßhNtn Tenor. Opera ooachlss- *
. A. WCUCCf CX Vocal infract**
CHAS. J. KQGGE v al stß^w^
Church of The Divine Paternity. 7fch >t. .t *■" .
BAN ■ M. . hSSST
I.SSO UroaUway. . .
13;: De Ka'b Aye., Bklyn. 1^» W. «:•-• at.. .V »-^
CARL E. DUFFT. %J£££n&
EDWIN LQCKH7\RT i! gggj^
FRANK G. DOSSERT ,tßggj^», tß ggj^»
HARRY L. ROGERS, gggggjjjg*
Old Italian School.) £^»J»>>J^ -"
lE •:•>!> iv I N.
Mrs. W. E. Beardsley l^jggg£!!!, ••'

xml | txt