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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 02, 1907, Image 7

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LOXDON SOCIETY.
proving Room Lectures— Suf
frage Campaign.
London. March 23.
Jenkins has little faith In the Intellectual ten
dencies of society. He condemns with fine Irony
the efforts of the Duchess of Sutherland and
other hostesses to revive the literary salon of
the Whig period and to convert fashionable
drawing rooms Into Improvement associations,
lecturers m? be as clever as they like, but in
th* Judgment of that veteran moralist they can
ver succeed In emptying ballrooms and In
terrupting bridge play. The reasons assigned
for the inevitable failure of the literary reform
er* are two— lack of royal patronage and lack
cf Interest In belles-lettres among smart wom
en Neither the K'ng nor the Prince of Wales
Is "an intellectual faddist, and without their
leadership no movement of the reform of
Ixjndon drawing rooms can be successful. Each
1* an industrious, careful worker, with a keen
sense of responsibility for public acts, but both
consider themselves entitled to relaxation and
•♦creation after working time. The King requires
an atmosphere of gayety and vivacity, and
Is easily bored by affectations of culture and lit
erary pretensions. He Is not likely to consider
philosophy and intellectual hygiene amusing.
and as he *sets the style for smart society there
will not be many recruits for the blue stocking
brigade. Jenkins has even discovered that the
ladles have gone late and have rustled out of
Claridge's long before the rhapsodies on Plato
were ended, and that their time while they were
there was mainly occupied with taking notes on
hats. This may be a vagary of cynicism, but
It Is doubtful If drawing room audiences are
deeply interested In lectures or take a serious
view of wsthetlc culture.
These literary entertainments are more serious
than the causerie of Mile, de Nyg at Lady Sas
fooii's. where French poetry, dramatic or senti
mental, is recited with charm and grace. There
ere courses of lectures on philosophy, art or lit
erature at a dozen or more well known houses
during Lent, and some of these are to be either
enlarged or repeated In May at afternoon "at
homes." Mr. William Glllett Is not credited with
having initiated the movement In the familiar
discourses and demonstrations on the subject of
radium. Professor Ernll Reich possibly supplied,
the Inspiration for It by his Germanized render
ings of Plato, which have Interested fashionable
audiences, or the motive power may have come
from Father Vaughan's explosive attacks on the
Bins and follies of society. Whether fascinated
by the beauties of Greek philosophy or scourged
by the fiery tongue of the zealous priest, some
of the leading hostesses have decided to offer
practical proof that society is not so idft and
thoughtless as it Is made out to be. and that It
is bent upon improving Its mind as well as dis
playing its new clothes in the best known draw-
Ing rooms. How much support they can com
mand will be known when the season comes on
for pleasurable excitement, and a hundred en
gagements a week. It is not likely, however.
that the weekly society Journals will suspend
their nous on bridge, or that the familiar col
umn of fashionable Intelligence will become a
medley of platonlcs and aesthetics.
There is also the suffrage question, and many
women of wealth and social position are tak
ing an active Interest In it and displaying con
siderable talent for organizing and directing an
aggressive movement. The leaders, having de
fied the police and gone to prison for the sake
of advertising the suffrage cause, have profited
by the experience of the labor unions and or
ganized demonstrations on a large scale. The
wlndora and expediency of the fresh attack this
week on the houses of Parliament may be ques
tioned, but skill and practical ability were
ehown In enlisting the support of working wom
en in many northern towns and In converting It
Into a representative march of English and
Scottish women. Large contingents, with trav
elling expenses raid by local supporters, came
up to London for a combined movement, and
with a viscountess to lead them they made a
series of raids with deliberation and precon
certed effort. A mistake in Judgment was the
employment of several girls in their teens as
law breakers in a street campaign against the
police, and the magistrate was fully Justified in
expressing his indignation over their presence
la the dock. Otherwise, it was a well organized
demonstration, and when seventy- 3 ve women
were arrested Its object was accomplished.
▼nether the leaders will persist in repeating
these organized attempts to force their way Into
Parliament, If sentences are doubled or trebled
for chronic offenders, is an open question.
Whether they are aiding the rage cause by
these disorderly scenes and acts of violence is
more doubtful. It may not be the best method
of removing the prejudice of men and the
apathy of women, the two main obstacles to the
political enfranchisement of their sex, but It la
at least a proof of earnestness and conviction.
I. H. F.
OPEXIXG AT JAMESTOWN.
President to Spend Eleven Hours
at the Exposition.
{From The Tribune Bureau.]
Vathlngton, April I.— The President's James
town Exposition itinerary was announced to
<sj\ after a conference with ex-Representative
H. £t George Tucker, president of the exposi
tion company. If the present plans are followed
out the President will spend about eleven hours
to the neighborhood of the exposition.
H« will leave Washington on board the May
flower with Mrs. Roosevelt. Miss Ethel. Archie
•ad Quentin, at C p. m. on April 2.*». and Is due
to reach Jamestown at 11 a. m. the following
**r. Prom 11 o'clock until about 4 o'clock the
President Trill be a busy man. for between those
**>uri he will formally etart the machinery of
<*»* exposition, make a speech, visit all the prin
cipal objects of interest about the grounds and
**ke luncheon with the officials of the exposi
tion and their guests. Borne time after 4 p. m.
«• will give a reception to the members of the
Jptomatic corps, governors of states and other
clstirguUihed persons; at 8 p. m. he Is due
to dine with President Tucker at the latter's
•»»»•. and at about 10 p. m. will board the
«ayflower for the return trip to Washington.
L "The stories that are being printed to the ef
*ect that the hotel keepers of Jamestown are
*!£ Pftrtn *' to fleece the visitors are all with-
SJJ foundation." said Mr. Tucker, after his talk
£»« the President. "The came kind of story
•i- *■>'■ circulated about every new cxposi
25* •* *'•» told of Chicago. St. J/ouis. Buffalo
•»« Omaha, of cou»-«e. some of the first class
"<"«« a the %lclnit of Jamestown Itself may
tViVyi* their rates to a point that looks pretty
I, I***1 ***- But there will be plenty of accommoda
hZuA, for •.wry on« that visits v«. We are
•wwing a big Inside Inn within the grounds,
*w there are small hotels within easy walking
"«*»oe of the exposition that will accommo*
*■?• at least ten thou -and persona. Wo have
secured a list of all the homes in Norfolk
«nsre accommodation* may be secured, and
*?*? already contracted with four steamer line?
™M win convey guests to and from the show.
fA IO «fe In saying that there will be ample
v 5 v convenient accommodations for all who
j'jsn to secure them, ranging in price from $1
«> W a day. Of course these prices will not
£2*** a bath and all the other comforts of
■■•t class hotels, but no one will expect to get
•« that for such modest rates."
Ma. BLACKBURN TO SAIL MONDAY.
Washiagtoa. April L-Ex-Benator Blackburn re
2*J* from President Boo«eveit to-day his com
■ton as a member of the Isthmian Canal Com-
ETC'aJ& Blackburn will call from New York
m ts« utlus-is 03 Monday next.
OPERA NEWS.
Hammentein Seeks Ellen Beach Yaw for
Season End.
Mr. Hammeratein waa telepraphlng over th*
country yesterday in an effort to get Ellen Beach
Taw, the soprano, to sing at the Manhattan Opera
House the last two weeks of the season. If he can
r*t her and a basso to relieve Arlmundi, he will
give opera every night next week and the week
following— hla last.
Last night Mme. Calve sang 'Carmen" again,
with Mile. Trentini out of the cast. Mile. Beverina
(not Giaconla. as the programme said) taking her
place. The audience, though large, did not tax the
capacity of the theatre. The star, however, took
more pains, both with the music and the acting
of her part, than at her first appearance, Dal
morea, too, was in better voice.
"THE LAND OF NOD. '
New York Theatre.
Victor Herbert's operatic burlesque. "The Song
Birds," first shown at a Lambs' gambol last year,
was put on the regular stage last night, as a sec
ond act to "Tin; Land of Nod."
'The Song Birds," it will be recalled, shows a
flglit between Oscar Hammershine and Con. the
Conried. sided .by RoMnson Caruso, Peter Pants,
Emma Screams, Bouncey. Mme. Yelba. A. La
Monday and two choruses. The climax is a bit
of musical fooling, in which the Hammershine
chorus try to sing Italian opera, while tho Conrlcd
contingent break in on t)um with Wagner, and
both .sides tin illy compromise on straight \ ictor
Herjiert. Tho Lambs sang It with an all Btar cast—
De Wolf Hopper the Mme. Yelba. Last night
William Burresa, of the original cast, was again
Mr. Hammershine (Mo also played the Sandman
in the extravaganza).
The burlesque missed something of the musical
merriment It can Impact.
MISS CHEATHAM'S RECITAL.
Miss Kitty Cheatham. whose matinees for chil
dren and grown-ups have Become familiar and en-
Joyed, gave another nt the Hudson Theatre yes
terday, adding to her usual programme two
eighteenth century French songs of Wekerlin, with
the accompaniments played on the harpsichord. She
sans, too. "The Bee," Sullivan's sitting, which she
herself made known here, at Daly's Theatre. in
"Tho Foresters." and numerous llttls-fdk ditties,
new and old. by various composers, including a
new pong by Harvey Loomla about pussy willows
and a new one by John Carpenter called "Tho
Little Prayers of I." Of course, there were several
Negro songs and recitations, and Miss Cheatham
also tried the experiment of reciting three Eliza
bethan lyrics over a musical accompaniment. This
was the one blot on the programme, but through
no particular fault of the performer. The recita
tion to music is always a bore, and when an
Elizabethan love lyric is recited. It becomes doubly
so. The Elizabethan lyric most plainly does not
Invite that port of maltreatment. Fortunately, Mies
Cheatham was soon back In her own delightful
medium, ar.d the afternoon went pleasantly on.
"THE SOCIAL WHIRL."
"The Social Whirl." seen last spring and summer
at the Casino, came back last night to the Majestic
Theatre, where its merriment once more kept an
audience good natur«d. Frederick Bond, of the
original cast. Is still in hie old part, and the new
faces are sot unwelcome ones. "BUI Simmons,"
too. is still a song feature of the play.
A "MELEA ANNEX."
Mme. Metba, because she made a gift to the
Home for Blind Babies, has been honored by the
authorities, who have named the new wing et the
home the "Melba Annex."
"THE GIRL IN WHITE" PRODUCED.
Rochester. April I.— The first production of "Tiie
Girl in White." a comedy-drama in four acts, took
place at the Lyceum Theatre this evening. Has
j.lay Is by Ramsey Morris and Is staged l>y James
K. Harkett. Orrln Johnson played the leadlrir role,
wltli Pauline Frederick as leading woman. It con
thiiie.i four acts, laid in New York and Ui« Riviera.
and the setting an-i costumes v.ere among the most
elaborate 'seen her* this season.
MRS. CARTER'S REAPPEARANCE.
rßy Telegraph to The Tribune]
Norfolk. Ya., April I.— Mrs. Leslie Carter mad*
her reappearance to-night at fit* Academy of Mu
sk, in 'T)u Barry." This Was her first appearance
■mo* •-'■■»- left th<* management of David Belasco.
In response to calls from the audience she epoko
briefly. , BrT ,
NEW LOUISVILLE THEATRE OPENS.
[By T>lefraph to Th* Trllune. ]
LoutsvtQe, April I.— The Mary Anderson. th<»
new Shubert 'fht-ntre here* was opened to-night by
De Wolf Hopper In "Harpyland." Before the per
formance a few dedicatory remarks were made by
John li. Castlemtin, of this city. Prank H. Will
iams, formerly of ib<? Broadway Theatre, New
York, is manager of the new house.
WHAT IS GOING ON TODAY.
Meeting of the RlveraKle Branch of the Woman's- Mu
nicipal League, borne of Mas. Edward Curtis. No.
S3 west OStb street, 11 a. m.
Annual luncheon of th- Eastern Association of TTells
College, Sberrys, 1 p. m.
S'eetlce; of the vcmea interested In the promotion
work of the Actors' Fund Fair. Lyceum Theatre,
2 M p. m.
BuEir.ess meeting of the Society for Political Study.
Genealogical Hall, No. 220 West OSth street, 3 p. in.
Exhibition tight of the New York Trade School. First
avenue and S?th street. 7. SO p. m.
Meeting of th* New York Historical Society, Second
avenue ana 11th street, ti p. m.
New Voters* meeting. Cooper Union. 8 p. m.
Commencement exercises of the Margaret Fahnestock
Training tvijo.il for Nurses, No. 304 East Met)
street. $ p. m.
Ibsen's "The rr«.tendern." by the Tale Dramatic, Ass
ociation, Waldorf-Astoria. H p. m. .
Peace meeting of the William Lloyd Garrison Equal
Rights Association, Hotel Martha Washington.
8.10 p. m.
Free lectures of the Board of Education, 8 p. m. —
Yl'adleleh High School. 115 th street, near Seventh
avenue. Dr. Henrj G. Jlanchett. "Grounds of Mu
sical Criticism": Public School 21, No. 222 Mott
street. Joseph C. Oakman, "Ptctaresqu* New Zea
land" (Illustrated i Public School 20. No. 224 East
tSth street. Dr. Indlce H. Berry, "Transportation
of the Injured: Bandaging and Hints of Great
Value in Car* of the Sick"; Public School 150. l».-.tli
Street, between First and Second avenues, George
\V. Hunter. "Switzerland" (illustrate*); Public
Bchnol 160, Atidubcn avenue and lGßth street.
James Ackermaii. "Alsace — and Present" (Il
lustrated): Alfred Corning Clark Neighborhood
House. Cannon and Illvlntrton streets. Melville T.
Cook. "A Trip Through Cuba"' (Illustrated): Amer
ican Muifuni, 77th street and Central Park West.
i:i.vo',.3 a. Tcivkshury. "Asiatic-American Reci
procity" <il!u»tr»ted); Institute Hall. 218 East
lOUth street, Charles Johnston. "Wars Between
Ireland and England" (Illustrated*; Judson Me
mo: ial Hall. Washington t^uare. south corner
Thi tnpson street. Cyrus C. Adams, "New Things
We Have Learned About Africa" (Illustrated):
Mission of th* Immaculate Virgin, Great Jones and
Lafayette streets, Sydney Herbert Cox, "The Amer
ican Hoy's Chance" (Illustrated); New York Pub'ie
Library. No. 103 V\>»t l.i.'.th street. Alexander T. Van
L*er. "Painting In Knsland" illustrated); St. Cor
nelius Clutrch, No. *23 West 46th street, Isya Joseph.
••Mahomet and Mahometanism"; University
Pettiemer.t, Professor Henry B. Northrop, "Homes,
Habits and History of the French People" (Illus
trated l: Weft Bide Neighborhood House, No. 101
West 50th street. W. Wellington Massee. "Cowboy
Llfo on the Plains"; Public School 2, lC3th street
and Third avenue, W. Wallace star, "Klectric Arc
Limiting" < Illustrated): Public School 13. Park
avenue 215 th and 216 th streets. Wllllamitbrldge.
Dr. John B. Divine. "Core* and Manchuria" 111
luttrated).
THE WEATHEE EEPOBT.
Official Ree*r* and Washington. April 1. —
Th.: weather has been fair in all part* of the country
eacept New Knglard and the South Atlantic coa»t states.
Sncw has fallen In the former and rain In the latter, at
tended by a general fall tn temperature. The tempera
ture has risen In the lower Missouri and upper Mississippi
valleys and colder weather has again *et In In the
eastern Northwest. Fair weather la Indicated for Tues
day and Wednesday In all parts of th* country east of
the. Rocky Mountains. The temperature will rise Tuesday
la the Interior valleys, and It will be warmer in Atlantic
coast districts Wednesday.' It will be colder Tuesday In
the tipper Missouri Valley. :
Forecast for Special IxxwlMe*.— For New England
and Eastern New York, fair to-day and Wednesday;
wanner Wednesday: fresh south to brisk: northwest winds.
• minuting. '
For Eastern Pennsylvania. New Jersey, Maryland. Del*
ware and District of Columbia, fair to-day and Wednes
day; warmer wXncsiay; diminishing north winds.
Loral Official Iteeord.— The following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes la the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours in comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
1800. IJWT. I&M. IJWT.
3 a. m .... 35 6 p. in 4.*. 38
« a TO*"; . ...8* 81, «p. m .....81) 83
» I: 5 :::: « s'.i p - B s *>
12 m 4* 85.18 p. m 87 —
4.p. m 47 •*• .:-'■- ; f . "."/, .*.
llfghest temperature yesterday. 38 decree*: lowest. SO
degrees- average, 34 degrees; average for corresponding
data last je»r. 3tf decree*: average for correspond date
Us! twenty-five years. 43 degrees. ■ •
I ocal Forecast.- Flair to-day and Wednesday, warmer
X7tiztrt%y.'iraH to brisk northw«tt winds. dUstalaNat
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUKE. TUKSDAY. APKTL 2, 1007.
THE DRAMA.
A HEW PLAT AT WALLACK'S.
"A Marriage of Season."'
The beat akit that was ever wrltwn with refer
ence to the marriage of reason was written by
Henry Arthur Jones, in the episodical part of his
play of "Judah." Mr. Manners !.as taken the sub
ject seriously. Ills hero, Delcombe. an English
aristocrat, divorced from his wife (which, as a
preliminary incident, waa needless), makes a mar
riage of convenience,— no sentiment on either side.—
with an American heiress, and eventually, after
marriage, falls in love with hla wife, and presently
ascertains that she has fallen in lovo with him.
Marriages of "reason" perhaps do occur in actual
life (marrlagea of unreason certainly do), but they
are not Interesting, and the discussion of them la
not worth while. Persons who have arrived at the
flaccid condition In which they can marry in tl at
way are persons of no consequence. Mr. Manners,
however, who is a clever dramatist, has reared an
Interesting structure of dialogue, ar.d has pro
vided Mr. Kyrle Bcilew with a vehicle for the ex
hibition" of hla clever and exceedingly insincere
nature. That actor Is a bundle of affectation, but
he Is expert in his showing; of It, and he makes an
effective rev-elation of himself In this piece. There
is not one natural or possible situation in the play.
The central posture of circumstances Is the one
that has been specially familiar in the play, from
tho French, of "The Ironmaster." A man and
woman are married, but their marriage la merely
formal. They dwell together, as atrangers. Secret
ly. Rll the time, each really loves the other: but
neither of them will confess it. Such a state of
things might continue for a day or two. but not
longer. On the stage it is supposed,— as in this
play,— to continue for a long time, until gradually
the husband and wife are made accordant; and the
spectators are supposed to be Interested by the
process whereby those lovers ascertain their mutual
affection, and to be thrilled by the climax, when It
occurs, of their unison. In this play the ex
pedient is an accident to the busbar -Vs little son
bj his first wife, and the first wife Is brought in,
to help the second wife, in nursing the boy, and
both thoae dames oonfor. Nothing could be more
untrue or more silly. The play Is exceedingly well
mounted, and it la acted in a sufficiently mechani
cal manner to indicate careful rehearsal: but as
no person In it in actual, sincere, or anything but
a theatrical puppet, no performer could reasonably
be expected to creata an Impression of truth. Mr.
De Belleville, as a Jealous husband, who had no
reason to be jealous, comveye-1 a sense of for
midable character. The boy. Master Story, showed
precocious talent, always rather painful in the
theatre. Tho piece was observed with attention
by a larse audience.
CABT OF -A MA UP. I A OS OB" REASON."
Rita Forrept. from Chicago Fannie Ward
ljady natcliffe. Lord Deloombe # « divorced wife. Julia P*an
Mr». EUlaon, <>pt&ln Elllson'M wife Margaret Fuller
Mrs. Belmont-Taylor. Mia* Forrest's chaperon.
Maude Pf»m Ptorer
> urs« Minnie Storey
Captain Ellison Frederlo De Belleville
Lionel Mfredyth Conway Tearte
Tony. Lord Delcombe's son by his first wife. Master >re»
■as j. K. ><Uma
Grown R. L. Smith
Parker. Lord Deloombe's servant. .. .~.....C. Russell Sage
Lord Delcombe Kyrle BaU«
A NEW PLAY AT THE ASTOR.
"The Ambitious Mrs. Alcott."
This play. In Its theme, bears some resemblance to
the well known comedy of "Diplomacy." The hero
in*, Mrs. Alcott. lias had two husbands, who are
dead, and she is represented as desirous of wed
ding a third. Richard Wlnthrop by name, a person
younger than herself, with whom ah« has become
earnestly enamoured. Young Wlnthrop's elder bro
ther, finding that Richard is inclined to marry
Mrs. Alcott, and disliking that lady, opposes the
match, and purposes to use his knowledge of some.
thing discreditable In Mrs. Alcott's past life as a
weapon with which to thwart her matrimonial am-
Mtlon. The contest between the woman, sincerely
in love at last, and th© determined brother, resolute
to prevent a result that he con&iders disastrous. la
the them* of the play. Opinion* largely differ on
the subject of marriage. Hamlet sessM to have
thought that there are too many u»arrla«-e*— and
Hamlet has his followers. One marriage deems
well. More than one becomes dubious. An ex
perienced female who contemplates a third can
scarcely be. deemed an object of interest. Th«
whole subject is rather tiresome. The play was
observed with polite attention by a large audience,
and was received with considerable applause.
SIGNOE NOVELL! AS KEABT.
Lyric Theatre.
The old Dumas play of "Kean " was repre
sented last night at the L.yrio Theatre. Sign or
Novell!, of course, acting tile centra] part In It.
That play, well known here, In various forms. Is.
In Its original and usual shape, a diffuse, ahani
blln|c. rickety piece of theatrical patchwork, mis
representing the character of Edmund Kean, and
playing havoc alike with sense, probability, and
human nature: but some of the scenes In it are
Ingeniously contrived, and It abounds with "sit
uations" resultant on appointments that Kean has
mad* or that somebody has made for him: and It
depicts that m tor as a person of prodigious valor
and magnanimous spirit, inordinately susceptible to
female charms, equally a disciple of intrigue and
a friend of virtue, and gifted with extraordinary
powers of suction, as to intoxicating drink. The
action of It consists in the pursuit of the ladles
by Kean; the pursuit of Koar. by the ladles; and
the pursuit of both by th* Prlnoe Regent. Its hero
Is the centre of a complex web of amatory entan
glement. He baffles the Prince, In the case of a
noble lady, and he baffles a dissolute lord, in the
case of a pretty damsel. There are scenes of high
life, low life, and theatrical life. Kean is auda
cious and victorious, whether drunk or sober. Ha
bewitches all the women, predominates over all
the men, and absorbs all the glory and
all th? vinous fluid In his vicinity, and al
together is a comet. Slgnor Xovelll, whose
appearance Is luminous and whose vitality
Is profuse, readily embodies that Ideal, and by
means of simulated fervor, facial play, profuse
gesture, and passionate loquacity, the rapid transi
tions of mood and the feverish mobility incident to
th« Italian temperament, causes nn effect of sin
cerity, amid nonsensical circumstances, and cre
ates and sustains a continuous Illusion. It is In
comedy, and. to some extent. In romantlo drama,
that this actor especially shines. As a tragedian
he Is not important. The professional associates of
Blgnor Novelll. who, thus far during his engaje
ment. while often showing talent and proficiency,
have chiefly distinguished themselves by Impeding
the prospect of the star, or disappearing behind the
furniture, or getting entangled with each other, or
going up the stage to whisper to the rear flat (all
which proceedings are warmly commended as de
notements of harmonious, symmetrical, and expres
sive art), co-operated with their leader with all their
customary intelligence. A movement was privately
started here some time ago (but It came to noth
ing) to Induce the actors of New York to invite
Slgnor Novell! and his company to give an extaa
afternoon performance, so that they might contem
plate the prodigy and learn how to act. Such a pro
ceeding might prove advantageous in one sense, for
certainly our actors might derive a most Instructive
example of what should never be done.
LAST NIGHT'S EVENTS.
A new play by Messrs. Ditrlchsteia and Pol
lard, called "The Ambitious Mrs. Alcott." was pro
duced at the Astor Theatre.
Mr. ceorge Broadhurst's play, called "The Mills
of the Gods." was transferred from the Astor The
atre to the Manhattan.
Ada New Tork Theatre was devoted to the ex
travaganza called ''The Land of Nod."
Miss Elsie Janls, with "The Vanderbllt Cup."
came back to town, appearing at the Grand Opera
House.
Mr. Ben Greet and his Players began their last
week at the Garden Theatre, with "As You Like
It." This evening "Much Ado About Nothing"
will be given.
Slynor Novelll and his company, at the Lyric
Theatre, performed In an Italian adaptation of the
French play, made by the elder Dumas, on fan
ciful Incidents In the life of Edmund Kean.
Mr. Benjamin « aapla appeared at the CSth Street,
giving his- well known expert imitation of Abra
ham Lincoln at th* White House.
.* i tha Ac&£ ecoy of iluilo d.« **!" **** * ■'** cf "Etii-
Hur" was presented for the 2.600 th time. That
spectacle will remain at the Academy till April 20.
Mr. David Hlggins appeared at the Fourteenth
Street Theatre, in his present specialty, "Ills Last
Dollar."
At Daly's Theatre the votaries of musical trash
were regaled with "Tha Spring; Chicken.** Mr.
Richard Carle and his associate performers reap
pearing In it.
At the Liberty Theatre MJss Eleanor Robson.
acting in "Salomy Jane." entered on the twenty
seventh week of her present engagement.
Mr. Kyrle Bellew. Mr. Frederic D« Belleville
and other players, appeared at Wallack's Theatre.
In a play, by Mr. Hartley Manners, called "A Mar
rluge of Reason."
Miss Kitty Cheatham cave recitations and songs
(in the afternoon), at the Hudson Theatre, and her
performances were enjoyed by a considerable audi
ence.
Mr. Belaseo'g popular play "The Heart of Mary.
land" was acted by the stock company at the
Fifth Avenue Theatre, and Mr. Gillette's well
known military drama of "Secret Service" waa
acted at the Harlem OpeTa House,
Mr. William Morris's stock company appeared
at the Lincoln Square Theatre, In a revival of Mr.
Esmond's well known comedy entitled ••When We
Were Twenty-one."
SOME OF THE STARS.
Miss Ellen Terry is in Toronto.... Mr. John Drew
is in St. Louis, as also Is Miss Blanche Bates....
Mr. E. s. WUlard is in Cleveland, as also is Mrs.
Flske....Mr. Warfleld and Miss Maude Adams
are in Chicago... Miss Crosman Is acting In cities
of New England. To-night she will appear in
Springfield.... Mr. N. C. Goodwin is In Los An
geles....Miss Grace George devotes this week to
Newark.... Miss Annie Russell and Miss Olga Neth..
eraole are in Chicago... .Mr. Wright Lorlmer .a*ln
Milwaukee... Mr. Gillette is In Boston.. ..Mr. Otis
Bkinner l.i In Montreal.... Mrs. Leslie Carter will
act to-night In Richmond, Va....Mlss Viola Allen
will appear to-night in Knoxvtlle. Tenn....^llia
Blanche Walsh is In Seattle.... Mr. Crane and Mlas
Jeffrey*, are In Washington.
PLAYERS HERE THIS WEEK.
r£ e rlc^ BellCTlll(k Margaret Anglln.
r™^! 1 ** 111 * 11 * Ethel Barrymore.
¥i™Z % , ac " Kltt >- Cheatham.
"™rv M {Her. Minnie Dupree.
T\lilte WhltUesey. Effl* Shannon.
tei^m 1 " 1 Mmfv AUa Naximora.
William Collier. Helen Ware
Edward Abeles. Vesta Victoria,
fj^H k Daalelß. Eugenic Blair.
Louis Mann. Res« fitnhl
Herbert Kelcey. Amelia Bingham.
Ferdinand Gott.chalk. Eleanor Robson.
Frcderio Bond. lslo Janl«.
• Montgomery A Stone, l»rothy Dorr
k" 0 .V Mi oh i teln - Arietta Nlllßon.
David Hlggtns. KathMlne Grey.
g en Greet. Frances Starr.
Kyr!e Bellew. Anna Held.
Frank Moulan. Julia Dean.
Guy s>'"«5 >'" « Beatrice Morgan.
Edmund I? r( ** M - Mahel Barrtson.
Richard Carle. Maude Raymond.
INCIDENTS AT HAND.
Miss Amelia Blngham will appear at Weber's
Theatre on Wednesday evening la a play called
"The LJlao Room."
A revival of the stirring drama of "Arizona" will
be effected at the West End Theatre on April «.
Mm*. Alia Nasimova. now performing at the
Bijou Theatre in "Hedda Gaoler." will present
"A Doll's House" on Thursday afternoon, and on
Monday next will present a new piece called
"Comteeae Coquette."
Mr. Eddie Foy will emerge at the Herald Square
Theatre on April 8, performing as Artie Choke, tn
"The Orchid." Mr. Foy is supposed to be a
funny person.
The bill at the Empire Theatre will be changed
next Thursday evening, and Miss Ethel Barrymore
win then appear in "a revival of "His Excellency
Th* Governor."
Next Friday afternoon th* capital comedy of
"Masks and Faces" will be presented at the Gar
den Theatre, end Mr. Ben Greet can then be seen
as Triplet.
Th<* romantlo pay. "The Road to Yesterday."
now current at the Herald Square Theatre, will be
moved, next Monday, to the Lyrlo Theatre.
A play called 'The Boys of Company B" will be
> forth at the Lyceum Theatre on April 8.
and that vapid and tiresome performer Mr. Arnold
Daly >'tll appear In It.
The entertainment at the Grand Opera House,
next week, will be "The Rogers Brothers In Ire
land." _ W. W.
MB. MANSFIELD SLIGHTLY BETTER.
Physicians Called Into Consultation— No
Change for Worse Expected.
Dr. Floyd M. Crandall. the attending physician
of Richard Mansfleld, who is 111 at his home. No.
813 Riverside Drive, yesterday called Into con
sultation Dr. George R. Lockwood, a specialist, and
Dr. Kgbcrt I> Fovre to determine upon a suitable
diet for the patient. The physicians decided that
he might take broth, cereals and light food.
After tho consultation it was announced that
there waa no marked change in Mr. Minsfleld'3
condition since Sunday. They considered him
slightly belter. No change for the worse is now
looked for. While Mr. Mansrtel.l is very ill. th*
physicians say. everything la favorable for his ul
timate recovery. They hope that by May 4 he
will be able to sail for En£larul. where he has
engaged a summer villa on the banks of the
Thames. Mrs. Mansfield 13 constantly with her
husband.
ÜBS. HENBIETTA F. HANAN DEAD.
Former Wife of Shoe Man Succumbs After
Illness of a Week.
Mrs. Henrietta Frances Hanan. the divorced wife
of John Hanan. the shoe manufacturer, died at her
home. No. 118 Eighth av*nu«. Brooklyn, on Bun
day. Mrs. Hanan had been ill since her return
from Porto Rico a week ago.
Mrs. Hanan obtained a divorce from her husband
in 1903. She successfully defended two previous
actions for divorce brought by her husband In
Rhode Island, ifanan afterward married Mrs.
James 11. Thompson, against whom he once brought
suit for the recovery of nearly $100,000 worth of
gifts.
Tho dinner on January 11, 1905, at the Hotel St.
Regis, to cfifjjrate their wedding waa reported to
have cost $50,000.
Hanan also figured In a suit for breach of prom
isft brought by lira Boulah M. Dutton, of Chicago.
Mrs. Henrietta K. Hanan lived In the Eighth
avenue house, which Hanan nettled on her after
the divorce. The funeral services will be held there
at 2 o'cloi'k this afternoon. Mrs. Hanan is sur
vived by two sons.
BISHOP DIES IN HIS CHAIR.
Richmond. Va., April I.— Bishop John C. Gran
bery, of the Methodist Episcopal Church. South,
died suddenly at his home In Ashland to-day, while
sitting in a chair. He was seventy-six years old.
and had been Bishop since )B>2.
CHAS. W. BTRINE HAS APPENDICITIS.
Boston, April I.— . Charles W. Strine, of the
Metropolitan opera company of New fork, ia
at the Uouthby Hospital in this city dangerously
ill with appendicitis. Mr. Strine came to Boston to
arrange for the opera season, which opened to
night, and was taken ill last - Wednesday night.
Thursday inornlmr ha was taken to the Boothby
Hospital, a j'ltvftt" surgical institution, and was
operated on Wednesday night. He has failed to
rally from the operation, and his condition was
given out at the hospital this noon as "extremely
critical." During the last t^.-mty-four hours the
patient has failed gradually.
POPE RECEIVES THE ROBINSONS.
Rome, April I.— The Pope to-day received In
private audience Mr. and Mrs. Douglas Robinson,
of New York, who were presented by Bishop O'Gor
man, of Bloux Falls. The Pontiff asked his visitors
to convey to President Roosevelt his moat affection
ate regards.
APPOINTMENTS TO JOHNS HOPKINS.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Baltimore. April I.— Dr. Hermann Collltz, since
1697 professor of comparative philology and Ger
man at Bryn Mawr, has been appointed professor
of German philology at Johns Hopkins University.
and Dr. Wilfred T. Mustard, since KM professor
of Latin in Haverford. was appointed collegiate
professor of Latin. Dr. Mustard is the author of
•'Classical Echoes in Tennyson" and a frequent
contributor to philological periodicals.
SAGE GIFT TO SYRACUSE HOSPITAL.
Syracuse, April I.— lt was announced to-day that
Mrs. Russell Sage had given 18.000 toward the per
manent endowment fund of the Hospital off th*
Good Shppberd, in tnt* c!tj\
PR. (TAIMyE AT XIXETY
Dinner Given to Aged Educator
by His Boys.
i
With ninety years behind him. Dr. George W.
Clarke sat at the head of the table last night at
th« dinner given to him by thirty-five of his boys
from the Mount Washington Collegiate Institute.
Three sons of the old teacher were present. One.
William Addison Clarke, is president of th« Mount
"Washington Collegiate Institute Alumni Associa
tion; the others are Paul Irving and Thomas Bene
dict Clarke.
Dr. Clarke was one of the founders of the insti
tute sixty years aso. Its first professor of Latin
and Greek. Dr. Wilson Phraner. was the first
speaker. Dr. Phraner. who is eighty-five years
old. said that be taught in the school from 1844
to 1849, after which he went into the ministry, to
go from that to Sing Sing, where for inor* than
forty years ha was the chaplain at the prison.
"There are many things worse than growing
eld," said he. "Don't waste time worrying over
old at*. It ia tho cream of life. It Is a great
satisfaction to look back over work well done and
look forward to a better life."
t>r. Clarke mad* a> speech, too. In a voice that
filled the room and was well sustained throughout,
in which he satd that. Judged by all he had seen
in his long life, the world was growing better.
The wave of political purification which is sweep-
Ing the country, he said, was noticeable, particu
larly in Albany and Washington. In part he said:
The world is moving. The march of progress In
the nineteenth century has i>een wonderful, but I
hope, that in th» twentieth century several super
etiUons will get lost. One Is that It 1* bad luck
to begin a project on Friday: another Is t.iat thir
teen at a table is unlucky; but. most of all. the one
that the good die young. I started to be good, but
here I am.
Dr. Clarke modestly disclaimed for the institute
that all the progress of the last century was due
to It. but he said that he thought its six thousand
alumni had helped things along a good bit. He
continued:
My view of education i 3 that Institutions of
learning, whether they be high schools or acad
emies, should make their supreme object to be
to make men aa well as scholar!*, all around men.
trained in heart and body, equipped to fight for
tlie welfare of the'r fellow* in the social fabric.
I assort that the world is growing better. There
Is a wave of political purification sweeping over
th* country which has taken deep root at Albany
and at Washington. I believe that a multiplica
tion of millionaires Is not going to destroy this
country, for x believe that the Lord has got a lot
more use for this nation for the benefit of the
rest of tha world.
Other speakers, all of whom warmly eulogtseS
the aged educator, were Judge) Robert J. Wllkin,
Julfen T. Davit*. Dr. Alpheue Freeman, Charles
d. Withington an*l Samuel M. Williams.
MR. DEPEWAT DINNER.
Senator Unexpected Guest of St.
Nicholas Society.
With Senator Chauncey M. Depew as Its unex
pected guest, the 3t. Nicholas Society las* night
smoked its long clay churih warden pip* at Del
raonico's. The Senator, whose arrival waa a sur
prise, sat at the right of President Austen O. Fox.
When Mr. Depew was told that h* had been
added to the list of speakers he calmly nodded his
head in the affirmative. It was th* first time
6«nator Depew bad attended one of the St. Nicho
las gatherings in a number at years.
At the guests' table with President Fox and
Senator Depew sat Henry B. F. Mac Far land,
president of the Board of Commissioners of th*
District of Columbia: Martin W. Littleton, Charles
K. Kremer, Gherardl Davis and John Kendriek
Bangs. Senator Depew spoke in an offhand way.
telling stories which amused the guests. He said
the origin of the "big stick" was taken from Pater
Stuyvesant, the first Dutch Governor, who ruled
his Council with his stick. He spoke of the good
fellowship among the members of the society.
Mr. Littleton followed Senator Depew, and said
he knew, with regard to the "big stick." of whioh
he previously had known nothing, that it came
from acmowhere outside the Constitution, and said
the rooster once captured by th* society, back In
Its early history, was the emblem of th* Democratic
patty.
OBITUARY.
MRS. JOHN 6. LYLE.
Mrs John & Lyle. of Tenafly, N. J.. died at
North Augusta. 8. C. on Wednesday. March Z!. In
her sixty-fifth year. Mrs. Lyle for more than
twelve years had conducted at Tenafly a home
for fresh air children, where hundreds of them
had been sent by the Tribune Freeh Air Fund.
She had beon In poor health for mor* than a year.
Mrs. Lyle became interested In freeh air work
for children thirteen years ago. and. hearing ot
thw work which the Tribune Freeh Air Fund was
doing, she determined to assist. Consequently, she
erected near her own horn* at Tenafly a horn*
exclusively for the use of the Tribune Fresh Air
Fund. Ever sine* that time Mrs. Lyle ha.d re
calved every summer six or seven parties of chil
dren, numbering fifty each, and entertained them
for a period of two weeks. They were treated to
a royal good time at her expense, and not a •>*•
of them returned to New York to find that th»
gentle influence of "'Happyland" had worked a
change In the whole of their future lif*. Mrs.
Lyle had also been interested in several private
charities, and had been a member of the Presby
terian Church nearly all of her life.
WILLIAM FULLERTON DUNNING.
William Fullerton Dunning died at his home. Jf*>.
87 West 38th street, yesterday morning from th*
«ffects of an operation for appendicitis performed
last week. Mr. Dunning was a member of the
law firm of O'Brien. Boardman. Platt A Dun
nlng. with offices at No. 95 Wall street. He wui
born in this city in 1857. and was a son of Ben
jamin F. Dunning, who waa for many years a
partner of the late Charles O' Conor.
Mr. Dunning was a trustee of the Brick Pres
byterian Church, at Fffth avenue and 37th rtrewt.
end a member of the University. Princeton and
Powntown clubs. He was also a director of
the Morcer &miing Company, the Niagara River
Hydraulic Company and the Port Jervie, Monti
cello tt Bummltvtlle Railroad.
The funeral will be held at th* Brick Presby
tertan Church on Thursday morning. .The burial
will b# at Greenwood Cemetery.
DR. WENDELL LAMOROUX.
Schenectady. N. V.. April I.— Dr. Wendell Lamor
oux. senior professor In point of service In Union
College, tiled to-night at the age of eighty years.
He had been connected with Union since 187$ and
was graduated from that college in 1310. lie waa
for several years at the head of the department of
modt-rn languages, and for nearly ten years waa
librarian. Twelve years ago he retired from actlv*
tf aching. In 1868 Professor Lamowux was an in
structor in rhetoric- in Columbia. He leaves a wife.
MRS. FRANCIS 3. LATHROP.
Morristown. N. J., April I.— Mr*. Francla 8. La
th rop is dead at her home here, after an illness
of about three years. She waa seventy-two year*
old. Mrs. Lathrop was a daughter of th* late Will
iam Gtbbons. of Madison. Who built the noted Mor
ris County H)tel. in Morristown. In 1813, afterward
destroyed by fire. The Gibbons homestead is now
the Drew Theological Seminary
Mrs. Lathrop leaves two children. Francis S.. a
banker, of Savannah, and a daughter. Miss Louis*
G. ; also a sister, Mrs. Ward McAllister, sr., of New
York.
COLONEL CALVIN D. COWL E 3
Charlotte. 27. C. Atril I.— Colonel Calvin X>.
Cowles. for twenty years, until 18M, assay of th*
United States mln| here, died . at his horn* tn
Statesville to-day aged eighty-six years. He waa
on* of the best known Republicans In th* state.
He leaves a wife, who Is a daughter of Governor
Holden. reconstruction Governor of North Caro-
Una, and a »on. Colonel C. D. Cowles. U. 8. A.
WILLIAM WILLARO -THAYER.
( By Telegraph to Th* Tribune. ]
Los Angeles, April I.— William Wlllard Thayer
died at the Hotel Bellevu* Terrace this morning
after an illness of a number of years.
Mr. Thayer was bora In South Orange. V. 3.. in
1871. living In Brooklyn most of his life. He cam*
West in search of health in 1881 passing th* first
year In Arizona, where he Improved. Greatly en
couraged, he' moved to Los Angeles, where for
four years .he was a well known real estate
operator. He was formerly a member of th*
Crescent Athletic Club of Brooklyn, and was con
nected with the Los Angeles Country Club dur
ing his entire residence, here. The funeral will
take place at th* chapel of W. H. Dutch. No. m
South tiH-i-m*. street. Wednesday. _
ROYAL VISIT FOSTPOTTED.
King Mm! and Qmtta Alexandra Will Go,
to Madrid in AatmmiL
Madrid, April I.— Since th* ecndltloa c* Queers "
Victoria, who to expecting confinement, pmrluflss)
her participation In public eeremoo!??. it la an-
Bounced that the visit to Madrid of Kins* Edward
and Queen Alexandra will be postponed aata the)
autumn.
Died.
D*ath notices appaariac la tfik Trrsi wtii b«
rervbltasM. In The TH-WmMt Tlisa I without extra
eaarg*.
Blodgett. Mary L. Z,yi». ¥Tlsß>slk A.
Bun»in X . J=»t-«- <\ Mohan. Philip.
Bußtir.«. WiMia.ni Oleott Dessimaai Tf
I-unnlnc. Wi > :mr. Patterson. anTt.
SSIkVfSi. wulto% Thamm *
BLODOETT— In Breohlta*. Man.. April X. Mm T. wlf»
| •f Inm D. IRodzett. formerly of New TeST
i BVNTrVG— Sunday. Starch SI. Jat«s Carne-t
•on •* «?<vah F. and the late Jataa Bunting. VMsiS
•*• lavltet »s the funeral, at th« home of hi* Mather.
*.•. 1327 Thompson at.. Philadelphia. WeAsesssv. at U
a. m. Interment private.
BUNTING— 31. William BubUbc. tn Ma tlst year.
Funeral at the residence of hi* daughter Mrs. Ed
mund Elunt. No. 29 Orange at.. BroeSyn. Vedassiay.
*x ft. ID.
; DUNNING— At his residence. X* «T Wast BSth it.
Monday mocol.-.a;, William FWlertea Oosstasr. JSllli
of funeral hereafter.
HAN AN— bar realdeaee. Na 113 BMMb SMSJBa
Brooklyn. N. T.. on Sfarcb 31. Henrietta. Tl— lll**
daughter of th* lace Abner and Amelia nsilli— l •
Services on Tuesday. April 2. at 3 •' clock.
HOOLT— On Sunder March 31. 1807. Jam**) H. noaiy
In the 72U year of his as*. Funeral aerrleee *1U be
held at hie late residence. Walnut *t.. EUaeheta. K. J..
on Tuesday evening. April 3. at a o'clock. latSJBMSS)
at Evergreen Cvmatary. Wednesday. April 3.
XiAIGHT— Oa Sunday. March It. In Kane. Italy, Cssssss)
Latent. M. D.. son of William E. Lalght. feceased.
I.TX.E— On Wednesday. March 27. at North AnrasJa. S. C,
Ellaabeth Antoinette, wife of John 8. L-:« Fua«r&l
service* will take place at the Coi:» !ati Chnveh, M
&to., ourner 2!tth »t.. on Wedneaday. Aprtl S. at Ism
p. m. Friends are Invited to attend. latanaaa* la.
OMenwoed Cemetery.
MOHO'-On Friday. March 2*. VbiVt* Mohua. VSBSSSt
services from his late raaMence. No. Sit West lMta>
St.. en Tuesday afternoon. April 2, a; 5 o'clock.
OLCOTT— At Albany. N. T. on Sunday. March «1. JS3T.
Douglas Worth Olcott. yonnger son of Emma MoClur*
and th« late Thomas Oleatt, ag«d thirty-eight n — a_
ITuneral private. Kindly omit flowers.
! PATTEatßON— Suddenly, at her lit* lesldeaaek ICe. 4:«
West 20th St.. New Tork. Mary Thatcher Thayer.
widow of the late William Patterson. In her SBth year.
Funeral services will bo held la Graoe Church ehaatry.
Broadway and 10th at.. New York. Wednesday. April •.
11 a. m. Boston. PfailadelphU asd Waahingtoa pasera
y>a*e copy.
HHOADE3— At his rcsti-co-. 50. SM Hancock street,;
Brooklyn. March 81. John \faaalngton nhiistSS. easesS
•on of the lato l>arici Peck Rhoadee. la the bMISbI
year of his »;•. runeral aervloe at tia late r<*l-«iU-«;
on Tuesday evening. April % at 8 o'clock, lilfinssatl
at Stratford, Conn. S^Ss 1
WILLIAM»-On Third Month. SBth. MOT. Yaorru T.
WUUama. aged Ba. Belatrtee and friende are lnvlt-1
to attend the funeral from his late tsaMsß*a> Octant-;
pert. N. J.. on Second Day. Fourth Month (ISO Jawf. a*'
ip. m. carriages will oieet at litt!* WOrm Ue trata
leavtag Co rt! an lit st. at 0 a. nv
«■■ WOODLAWV CaOamTRV
Js readily aansalble by Hartem tratna) trc=i Cnast'Csatnd i
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VNQUND-AMpU Hotel. Liverpool; ttMs—a mm,
Manchester; Queens Hotel. Leeds; MMlaad Hotel
Bradford; Hot*! Wellington, TuahrMsm WellK Vss
land Hotel, Morec*mb* Cay; MtdUn? Hotel. Derty;
Hollier-s Hotel. Bhaakltß. let* ef Wight.
6COTLANI>-6t. Enoch Hotel. uiaagew ; Wsilaaj Hot-!.
Ayr; Sattlon Hotel. Dumfrle*; fltatloa BoteU Xum-
Mar,
GIEIIALTAII— note! Cecil,
X»ARl3— Hotel Chatham. Hotel d* 1411* et <T Illia. Craat
Hotel 0* r Athene*. Orand Hotel, iiat-1 OaaslssaSaa.
Hotel St. James at Albnny. >itsnsai Hotel.
HOLIAND— «a* lain. Tn» Hague: Uatet Maria..
ifehevecina**.
BBLOr r-Oraa* Hot*:, *»mils; Set*: ■ Aatotn*.
CET>UA>IY— NasfaU'T-IIsJ Hotel. Xntalcdftt: Four Sea
sons Hotel. Munich; Hotel Baßsnai >waasa; i»tU-:«
Hotel. Wiesbaden; Cmdnilsl Hotel. Berlin: Aaai—
terra Hotel. Em-i; Park Hatel, Dtts»«yari: Ho-.?l bu.
Mddiiwm. Ab-la-Cbapelle; Hotel Jlihuhljt, Alx- *■
cn>reu«: Tf nl^li'li *"*TlnMt^*l'a siwT* ' Sa not«i
Kcsslr, Finnish: nate! Kiis«rbofc JJaJ-Nauhaim;
Oran3 Hot-L J»ur»tabet<; "Wattle cat »rs«r!:of.
t-'Tjr: Hatel R."?!!!^ Bas«>-Badfa.
aU-TEXV. AND SV.'ITZEIir-AXi>— Hot^l Brl'to!, V!«nnai
Cr*=d Hatel Hunpart*. BuSire^t; Hotel B.oar an Lac,
i'.i:r!c!»; Hot-1 Continental. Lansaane; ll«?l Victoria. .
lnter[*Ken: Hotel Vlsiorla, Uasi?; Hot?t Eul<r. Saei«j
tivcy end West E= : Houl. Car:--j •.; I'x'.acj Uo;si,
Lucerse>.
ITALY ANX» SOCTIT OS* Flt-^ilCE — Ho?»T Excelilor,
noin«: Orajid IloteV Venice: Cra=s Hatel. Rom* .
Caun*ar Gi ... <:<;; CeraobbS; CaaM,
,- Grand Hotel l At* lit tt-a»,M.
f"

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