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The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, March 15, 1907, Image 9

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Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1907-03-15/ed-1/seq-9/

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1j i JrTfflrn iJ i i i1A
1A jIl jIlI
1 1P1 I I 4 tr T
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Was tile Originator Orlal ator or the AII Star Cat Catand Cutand < ut utIUHI
and Pat Opera line on a Sound Flnaa Flnaactal J Finincia lnandaJ
cia BackDied Died at III Home In 1narts 1nartsWhereHo Part PartWhere Parla1fhcreDe
Where 1fhcreDe He Had Bern 111 for a Lone Lnn Time TimeJjMdot Time3gi I1mefHCf4f
JjMdot Ca Vebi > U Diipatch to TBS TH Sew SewPAWS SUNP SwP42118
PAWS P lUs March 14 UMaurioo Maurice Orau who whopreceded whopreceded whopreceded
preceded Mr Conried in the management managemennf
nf If f the Metropolitan Opera House New NewYork NewYork NewYork
York and bad been managing director o otho ot otthe ofthe
the Royal Opera Covont Oarden London Londondied Londondied Londondied
died today at his b1 home in this city He Hehad Hehad Hehad
had been in poor health for some time one onewas and andwas andwas
was reported to be in a dying condition conditionlast
last December DecemberMaurice DeocmberMauriCIO
Maurice Mau ko Hermann RerrnannOrau Orau aa he e was name nameby named namedby namedby <
by his parents was the moat poted toted operatic operaticimpresario operatioImpreeario operaticftnpreeario
impresario that this country ever knew knewand knewand knewand
and tho Metropolitan Opera House with withits withit WIthita
its it great gteatvogue vogue the world over and its im immense ImmeMO immenae ¬
meMO financial backing is the best monu monument monument monument ¬
ment to his skill dU as a producer of opera operaHe operaHe operaHe
He bad tried tri d his bond at other forma of oftheatrical oftheatrical oftheatrical
theatrical management but it was w a as a an animpresario anImplMrio animpveaario
impresario that be became be < ame famous Apart Apartfrom Apartfrom Apartfrom
from a brief experience at Covent Garden Gardenhis
his activity as a manager of opera Waa con confined confIned confined ¬
fined to the Metropolitan He will always alwaysbe
be notable in the history hlt tory of American amuse amusements aml1JOmentll amusementi ¬
ments as the man who put opera on a bust businesslike bU8lneMllke bustnesidike ¬
nesslike sound financial basis
t Maurice Grau who dropped his middle middleI mlddlename niiddlsname
a I name rome I > years ago was born In Brilnn BrilnnAustria BrOntiAustria rOnll rOnllAWltria
Austria in 1840 184 and was brought to this thiscountry thucountry
1 country by his father when 4 years old oldI oldHis oldHis
I His uncle Jacob and his father Her Hermann Hermann Hermann ¬
mann were well known in those days as a am1lllcal amusical
I musical managers and had made some somereputAtion somereputation
I reputation in Europe in the same line of ofnterprlee ofnterpdso
I enterprise Maurice went to the public publicIoCbool publicc1iool
I school and later to the College of the City of ofNew ofNew
I New York then known lithe Free Academy AcademyHe
I He remained In the academy until the end endof endof
I of his junior year and then went to the Co Columbia Celumbla
I lumbla law school studying also in the theV theentre
V 1 office of Edward Lauterboch with whom whomhe
I bn h had formed f rmell a friendship friend > 4hlp In college collegeI
I Mr Ir Lauterbacli being in the s enlor < > class classI claMWhile classwhile
I While Mr Came wan W a froOmian froOmianI
I Mr Ir O Graull rails ambition to bo a lawyer was wasI wastrultmted wasfrustrated
I f frustrated by the death of ofhls his father and he hewlnt hewpit
I went eventually eV IIUally into the business bu lntiII of the thefl111y thefamily
I family when he became the manager of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the Mario Aiirtfe Ahn e on February 12 1872 at atBridgeport atridglport atflrulgeport
Bridgeport Coon onp Charles harle Chlzzola had hadt hadIlfen hadbeen
t been tffn tho partner of Hermann Grau in the thoventure theenture theVenture
venture and on his death the son stepped steppedinto
into his hi shoe From that time on he was wasnctive WIl WIlIIctlve wasective
nctive in management managementrfi manaltcmentJacob
rfi t Jacob Urnll Iruii his hi uncle brought over Anton Antonruhinlcin AntonRuhinstein
I Rubinstein the pianist tho next year Mr 31rfrau Ir Irlrau
I frau wa Wli aligned a > < to t manage the tour He HeI lieJid HetiiI
I did that with great success < The artists artistwho artistswho
I who appeared undor his hi management until untilI until1M
I IRS2 1M were Aimto Alm c Iaola Marie Judic Theo ThooYiclor TheeVictor
I Victor Capoul WicniawHki and Jacques Of Offenbach Offenbach Offenbach
fenbach Some of these the > < e enterprises were in Inl inIartnershIp
I partnership l with his hi uncle Jacob Jac > b In 1832 18S3lenry 18sHenry
I Henry E Abbey who had engaged Sarah Sarahemhardt
I Bernnardt and wanted the foreign field as aswell aswell aswell
well as a England for his exploits sent for forolaurice
I Maurice Grau and proposed pro that he Ie should Khouldtoeome
I become toeome his partner That Thtpartnerahlp partnership con continued continued
I tinued until the death of Mr Abbey whose whOtlemcthods whosemethods
I methods eventually cost him all his hl fortune fortuneand fortuneand
I and deprived Mr Irau as well of f his savings
I When the Metropolitan Opera House Housewas HouseM Housewas
was M opened Henry E Abbey and Mr Ir Qrau Grauwere Ormiwere
I were selected to manage It They brought brou ht htwondfrful hta
I n wonderful company here to compete with withthe withthe withthe
the well established Academy of Music
but rivalry was then impossible Impo < lIlble and both bothmen bothmen bothmen
men were practically mined Then Mr
Grau and his partner part nor had to leave the thea theatre thMtre theaire ¬
tre which wan given over to German opera operak I
k 4 They engaged Patti for a tour of South SouthAmerica SouthAmeriCA SouthAmerica
America paying be her the largest sum ever overpaid everlald evertaid
paid to a woman singer which was 15000 15000for ooo ooofor o ofor
for every performance They made money moneyin
in spite of that and continued to give opera operaevery opemrvery operaevery
every year although they appeared only at atintervals atintervalil atntervaIs
intervals In New York where German Germanopera Gennanopra Germanopera
opera was at that time firmly entrenched entrenchedi
i It was not until 1801 that Abbey < I t OrauRltain Orau OrauAgain lrauagain
Again came into control of the Metropolitan Metropolitani
i Mr fr Grau was always awaYIl the ruling spirit In Int Inthel6 InIhee
t the thel6 operatic combinations and he en enKHf enIIIIif1ft engs
KHf IIIIif1ft nd the artists The first season under underr underIhelr undertheir
r t heir management was not a great financial financialkr financialsuccess
kr success IICOO and the house was HO fj damaged by
fire in the second year that it had to be bftclotoeft beclosed
I closed for the season In the season of of1O1I3 of1S02Q3
I 1K02C3 the business of the company in inu Inc increaietI
u created c alEd There was no opera in the season seasonof 1e3J seasonot On OnIr
of 1896978 18O io3O7asJeande Oi M Jeande Jean de Renzke refused to come comeyl comehre comehre
yl h hre > re The death of Mr Ir Abbey a short time I1meafhr timeafter
y after the failure of the firm of Abbey t Grau GrauK liauia
K led l to the formation of the Maurice Grau GrauOpera liauOpera
W Opera Company which continued in exist existi existpnce existence
i price until the retirement of Mr Grau to tob toParis toPads
b Paris ParisIn ParisIn
In 1R98 when the Maurice Grau Opera Operai OperaQlnpuny Operaolupany
i Company Qlnpuny began its first fltf < t season the sub subI subdptIons
I wnptions ri ptlon c did not amount to more than thanooo
I 120000 20 ooo on It IN I sufficient proof of Mr Graus GrauU liausuccps
I Miccets U < Cfo that on his hi retirement In 1003 the theuhtCrlptlon8 theuhscriptions
I fubhcriplions amounted to more than than3xcs
I 13000110 He fli flnt > t made opera In Now York a aE aAIfupportinlf ae1fsupportin
E i > elfhupporting and oven highly profitable profitableenterpds
I enterprise Until l ntll bin time impresarios impre Impresarioshad ari06 ari06had I
I had beer able to koop up u their neaions on8 when whent whenthere
I there t wax sufficient public pu lIc support + other otherwiw otherW otherYjbc
wiw W Yjbc > they clotted clo d after appealing to the tbepuhlic thepuhlio
I public for a benefit Mr Grau was quick to tot torEalize torealize
t realize that the day of one star opera was WIUSover wasover
L over and that the public wanted nothing nothingp
p but start in inicast t cost It won the result of this thisrollcy thisrolicy
I policy that made tho Metropolitan an in into Inlipen indispensatl ¬
to dicpensable lipen I institution to New York opera operagoetH operagoers
I goers goetHlie
I lie found that the more he paid for his hisrerfonnanoes hisrerformances
I performances the more the public was www waswIling
I willing w lling to come lIe mad u d to nay that the thepuhic thepublic
I public and not he paid for his high priced pricedI pricedperfonnance pricedperformanco
I performances Somo of his notable casts castswore castswere
I were TrisUn und Isolde with Lilli Leh Lehmann Lehmann
I mann and Mine SchumannHeink and the thebrothetH thebrothers
I brothers De Reszke and David Blshpam ttnd ttndDon RndDon itndDon
Don Giovanni with Mme Sembrich SembrichV Sembrlchlehmann SembrichLehmann
V lehmann and Nordicaand Nordica and MM Maurel and andDo andD andDo
Do D Rezke In the production of Lea Leai Losnll LesHilguenots
i HiiKuenotn nll UenotH be brought together Mmes MmesMelKi 1IImeflIelha MmesMelba
Melba Nordica and Scalchi and MM Jean Jeannd JtanJnd Jeannd
c Jnd nd Edouard de Reezke Maurel and Plan Plans Plan1un ¬
s f 1un jn Mr Graus Gra UII theory of opera was wa that thatthe thatthe
I the public cared most of all for great singers singersI flingersand singersand
I and was more or less Indifferent to scenery sceneryistago samerytage sceneryitagn
istago > management and orchestra In his hislater hislater
t later days however he found time to del de devot
I vote vot as much care to these features of a per1 per1I per perfonnanoo performance
I formance as to the singer singerand and gave beautiful beautifuli beautifulrroductlonlt beautifulproductions
i productions of Tosca The Magic Flute FluteMetsalina FluteMI83lna FluteMesaIina
Metsalina and Salammbo SalammboMr
Mr Ir Grail enjoyed great popularity among amongall amongall amon amonall
all who knew him In the opera house and andhis andhi an anhis
his hi principal attribute in his business deal dealings dealIngs dealings ¬
ings apart aJ > lrt from his honesty was his frank frankness tranknE frankness ¬
ness nE > S He was known to be a markedly
truthful man and he believed in telling the thefacts thefllcts thefacts
facts however disagreeable they might mightHe mighthl
hl h > He used this method m thod with his artists artistsas artl artistsas t tas
as well as II with the th stockholders of the thrMetropolitan th thletropolltAn theMetropolitan
Metropolitan Opera and Real Estate Com Company
4 pany and never suffered any an loss of their theirgood thAlrgood theirgood
good will on account of it His associate associatewere allllOCl1tMwere
were also devoted to him and every an annlver anC
L C > nlver niversary ary that came camAln in his career was cele celebrated colebrated
r brated in some way Edward I autrbach laut Lautrbachand < autrbachand rbach rbachand
and he had been intimate friends for nearly
forty years yearsMr yea yeaIr yearsMr
Mr Ir Grau used to say jokingly that ho howould howould
I would have enough money to pay his own ownI ownfuneral I Ifuneral
I funeral expenses which was not true of ofmOllt ofmost
I most of his predecessors As a matter of offact offact
I fact he was worth at the time of his hi ro reotlremtnt retirement
I tirement about half a million dollars dollarsI dollarsMorl
I More of this was made In Wall Street how howI howrver however
I ever than In the Metropolitan Opera House HouseHe 1I0uslie <
lie was married in 183 t to Marie Durand Durandwho Durandwho Durandwho
who had been an actress actr in comic opera operaHe operalie operalie
lie leave one daughter Mario Louise Loufoofirau LoufIirau
1 > firau Hewas a brother of Robert Grau of ofthill ofa
V a this city but they had not been on good goodj Roodlermll goodI
j I forms for year Mr Grau wan decorated decorstedhy
J by the French Fr nch Government nt as a Chevalier ChevalierI
I of the Legion of Honor In reward for his hilllIrvlces hi hiservices
I services to French art In l this country H 1111 1111made Hemade
I made his residence In France after his re retlrment retirsment
I tirrment tirrmenti tlrmentlellsa tirsmentMetsages
i Mrisatcen lellsa M of sympathy were weresnt sent yes yi yitrday yetsrciay
f tt rday > to Mrs Orau by the directors of ofthe ofthe ofthe
the Metropolitan Opera and Real Estate
Company Com y the directors and members of ofthe ofthe
the th Conned C nried Metropolitan 1letro lItan Op Opera ra Com Company Company Cornpany ¬
pany Mr and Mrs Conried and nd a num nurnher ¬ I
her of Grans former associate at the
I Metropolitan AIetropoll MetropolitanS tan tanI
1 M j1
XX XXSetacrlptlon HAJitVZBSFZUl t ANa ANaSubseripUon iv ivttbser1pUon
Setacrlptlon Seats for Next rieuon to t B BPlaced Be Beloaoed BeIhieed
Placed on Sale Tuesday TocsdayThe TufMftayThe TuesdayThe
The sale of subscription ub criptloneeats seats for the thonext thenext thenext
next season ea on at the Manhattan Opera House Housewill HouseWID HousewW
will begin on next Tuesday Mr Hammer Hammerstein Hammetllteln Hammerstein
stein will again give subscription perform performances performances performances ¬
ances on Monday WedneedaFridy WedneedaFridyand Wednesday Friday Fridayand Fridayand
and Saturday matinees On Saturday Saturdayeveuings Saturdayeveulngs Saturdayevenings
evenings the subscription prices will be bepopular bepopular bepopular
popular popularMr
Mr Hammentcin Hammer tein yesterday engaged engagedMme engaeedMme engagedMnie
Mme SchumannUelnk who will ring
in Italian French and German The TheWagner TheWagner TheWagner
Wagner opera will be Ming in German Germanand Oennanand
and not in Italian as Mr Hammorstetn Hammerstelnoriginally Hammersteinoriginally Hammorstetnoriginally
originally intended Signer SlgnorCampanlnl Companini who
is famous in his hi own country as a conductor conductorof
of Wagnerian opera Is anxious to show showNew showNow howNew
New Yorkers what he can do with the
Wagner works worksThe worklllThe worksThe
The season at the Manhattan will begin beginon
on November 4 and continue for twenty
weeks Among the singers already en engaged eDgaged engaged ¬
gaged by Mr Hammerstoin for his next nextseason nextBe8 nextseason
season Be8 On are Mmes Calve Melba Nordica Nordicaand Nordicaand Nordicaand
and Mary Garden and MM Zenatello
Dalmores Bawl Benaud Sammarco SammarcoArimondl SammarcoArimondl 4axnrnarcoArimondi
Arimondl Ancona Perier Didur and
Gilibert GilibertFltlTXl OlUbertFRITZI GhlibertFRITZ
tint Her Condition the Doctors Report Ii IiStill I IStili isStill
Still tfrrlon tfrrlonFritzl l erlouFritzi rleOt rleOtFritzI
FritzI Scheff the cotnlo opera star who whois
is ill at the Hotel St Regis suffering from fromperitonitis tromperitonltl fromperitonitis
peritonitis was reported last night to b bin be beIn bein
in a less serious condition and resting more moreeasily moreeWli1y moreeasily
easily At 0 oclock the following bulletin
I was sent out outMiss outMI outtlIss
Miss MI s Fritzl SchelT Is l still seriously III but butconsidering butI butconsidering
I considering the circumstances is doing doln fairly fairlywell falrl falrlwell fairlywell
Dr OiMTin OiMTinDr
Dr ScnwjitzER ScnwjitzERDr
Two nurses were in constant attendance attendanceall
I all day as was Baron Fritz Bardelben her
husband Charles Dillingham her mana manager managlr manager ¬
ger was as also a caller and said that while
Miss 88 Scheff was apparently better that her hercondition hercondition hercondition
condition was still st1l111Crious serious and that it would
be many months before she would be able ableto
to play again The company had got Its Itstwo Itatwo Itstwo
two weeks notice and the season will be beclosed beclosed beclosed
Xe Ncs t or ntPIa < Play Pla > and PI Plan PlanMI811 PIaeriMiss a j en enMiss
Miss Kitty Cheatham who has placed placedher placedhor placedher
her professional engagements in the hands handsof hanetof
of Frederic Thompson will give a matinee matineeof matln matlnof e eof
of songs and recitations at the Hudson HudsonTheatre Hud HudsonTheatre on onTheatre
Theatre on the afternoon of Easter Monday
April 1 1The 1The 1The
The extravaganza The Land of Nod will willbo willbe
bo 1 > 0 presented pr ented at the New York Theatre for an anIndefinite anIndefinite anindefinite
Indefinite run beginning Monday April 1 1The 1The 1The
The company rompnnyof of comedians singers dancers dancerschorus dancenchorus dancerschorus
chorus and ballet numberslTS number l25 Rehearsals Rehearsalsare Rebear al alare
are now being conducted by Julian Mitchell Mitchellwho Mitchellwho lItchellwho
who is I directing the chorus and ballet balletand balletand balletand
and the thejtenoral general details of the production productionJoseph productionJOIIlph productionJoseph
Joseph Hart who is directing the work workof workof
of the principals and Paul Scnindler tho thomusical thomusical themusical
musical director directorCohan directorCohan directorCohan
Cohan A Harriss production of George
M I Cohans latest music play Fifty Miles MilesFrom AlliesFrom MilesFrom
From Boston Do too will be presented for the
first time at the Court Square quare Theatre in inSpringfield InSpringfield inSpringfield
Springfield Thursday evening March 28 8
The locale of the pIece is laid in NorthBrookfield NorthBrooktleld North NorthBrookfield
Brookfield Mass MassFrank MassFrank 1858Frank
Frank Daniels will on next Monday Mondayevening Mondayevening Iondayevening
evening introduce in the last act of The ThoTattooed TheTattooed TheTattooed
Tattooed Man at the Criterion Theatre Theatrea
a burlesque of the dance of the seven veils veilsfrom veilsfrom
from Salome SalomeiCIIT SalomeWIlT SaiorneWIIT
WIlT CO OUT I RT tttlJ IS 7V 7VPrahabl 1 1Will IWill
Will Probably tie nirnitefl Making the E Etablfehmrnl Ef Eftabllshmmt Estabflsliment
tablfehmrnl or the Conrt ourt Alandator AlandatorThe AlandatorThe MandatoryThe
The bill that the Board of Magistrates Magistratesapproved 1faslstrateapproved Magistratesapproved
approved on Tuesday providing for theappolntinent theappointment the theppolntment
appointment of two more police Maifs Maifstrates agia fa1atrates agiarates
trates in the Manhattan and the Bronx Bronxdistricts Bronxdistricts Bronxdistricts
districts so that a night police court may maybe maybe maybe
be held in Manhattan was introduced yes yoocrday yesterday yesterday
terday in the Assembly by Assemblyman AssemblymanG
G B Agnew AgnewPresident AgnewPresident AgnewPresident
President Whitman of the Board of Magls Maglsrotes Magistrates Megistrates
trates said last night nlght1hat that the bill would wouldKwaibly wouldpofl8lbly wouldpossibly
possibly bn amended amendedsoas so as to make a night nightx nightpolloo nightpolice
police x > lioe court mandat mandatory ry Magistrate fig ltrate Whit Whitnan Whltman Whitroan
nan at first wad opposed to such 8U a feature featureof
of the bill because beciu b catis s the Magistrates Magl tratee them themselves themelVM themselves ¬
selves have sufficient 8Uftlclentauthority authority to establish establishho
ho court In order that there might be beno beno beno
no misconception as to tho real purpose purposeof
of the bill Magistrate lIagl trate Whitman has waived waivedUs waivedhis waivedhis
his objection object on to the mandatory feature and andIt
It t is likely that it will be incorporated In it ithe ItThe itThe
The he bill provides for the appointment of ofour oftour offour
tour our new clerks to equip the court courtMagistrate courtIagl courtMagistrate
Magistrate Iagl trate Whitman feels confident of the theuisftage tbepllMage thepassage
passage of orthe the bill and says he has received receivedRsuranccs received888UrnnCtR receivedassurances
assurances from both Democrats and Re Republicans Republicans Republicans ¬
publicans in the legislature IeRl lature that the thevamended tbeamended theamended
amended bill will be passed quickly quicklyAMATEUR quicklyUItTlUll quicklytUtTECit
Ixplotlon 1 Followed I and the Amateur and andnutlcilng andOulldlne andBuilding
Building Lessee sre Went rnt to t Court CourtOrrel CourtOirel oortOrrel
Orrel A Parker a lawyer and William WilliamL
L Ulyat an insurance solicitor both of ofwhom ofwhom ofwhom
whom live at 287 West Seventieth street streetwere streetwere t t twere
were in the West Side court yesterday yesterdayafternoon yesterdayafternoon yesterdayafternoon
afternoon as atbe the result of an explosion explosionof
of a boiler In the building at 1st West Sixty Sixtyeighth Sixtyeighth SixtyeIghth
eighth street streetParker strootParker streetParker
Parker and Ulyat are interested in the theproduction theproduction theproduction
production of a composition for use in inthe IIthe inthe
the tubes of automobile autot obile tires The build building buildIng building ¬
ing where the explosion occurred Is being beingaltered beingaltered I
I altered to make their product It is an anold anold
I old factory and the regular employees employeesare I
are away during the repairing of the thebuilding thebuilding thebuilding I
building buildingUiyat
Ulyat attempted yesterday to run the theboiler theboller theboiler I I
boiler got on too great a pressure and andan andan andan r
an explosion followed The building bulldln was wasbadly waabadly wasbadly
badly damaged and a passerby was cut by byflying byfiying byflying
flying glass He refused to make a com complaint complaint cornplaint ¬
plaint plaintSections
Sections Sectionll342 342 and 343 of the city Charter Chartermako Chartermake Chartermake
make It a misdemeanor for a lessee of a abuilding abuilding abuilding
building to allow a boiler to b be operated operatedin
in his hi building without a license or for any anyone anyone anyone
one to nm a boiler without a license Parker Parkeris
is the lessee 10IIII e of the building and he and andUlyat andUlyat andUirat
Ulyat were arrested arre ted Magistrate lagl trat Breen Breeni Bnendidnt Breendidnt
i didnt think any crime had been committed committedand
and discharged both men menOttlTVARY menIIITlAnr menfIBITfi4Ifl
OttlTVARY OttlTVARYWilliam fIBITfi4IflWilliam IIITlAnrWllllllm
William C Stanberr of Scotch Plains PlainsN
N T died at his home at 1 oclock yesterday yesterdayafternoon yellterdyafternoon yesterdayafternoon
afternoon aged 84 4 yean ya His father was a aColonrl aColonrl aColonel
Colonrl In the Revofut onary army The Theson Theonw Thesonwas
son sonwas onw was a cousin COUll In of Henry BtanbrryAttorney
General under President Johnson and by bymarriage bymarrla1 bymarriage
marriage was a relative of the late Chan Chanctllor Chancellor Chancetior
ctllor Theodore Runyon of Newark at on one
time Ambassador to Germany GrmanyJlprbert GermanyHerbert GermanyHerbert
Herbert C Whitney who had been nand rnjraredin
in the produce hroker brokerage s business 1I for twenty
five years eArA died on Wednesday at his home homena
179 Eighth avenue Brooklyn In hi his fifty flftyseventh nit nitlIeventh fiftyseventh
seventh year He leaves eavu a widow a son and
three thr stepchildren Miss Ethel Ilortens
Adams one of the latter was to have been beenmarried beenmarried beenmarried
married tomorrow but the wedding we < 1dlnw was waapostponed WIIpost waspostponed
postponed postponedHllas post poned ponedHllu
Hllas e Robb former Commissioner ommlll loner of
Forestry of Kansas died at his hI home In Wash ¬
ington yesterday Ilrdy LJe had been employed
In lh the Interstate Commerce Commission for foreighteen rorflIthtrell foreighteen
eighteen years yea He 1 I was all for several terms termrommander termscommandfr termscommander
commander of Polomac Pont U A R and anduos andwnll andwas
was chaplain or that post nt the time of his
death He was 74 yean old oldMntthew oldMlltthw oldMatthew
Matthew Vuiiiar 1111 sqji < 11r of Ilnlhton nllll lon N Y died
Wednesday night at the th age of M years earll
Ht > was a retired leather manufacturer and andwas andwas
was 1 > 1 engaged In that builnem In New York Yorkprior ork orkprior orkprior
prior to 18CO t GO and after that In Uallston lie Hewas liea liewas
was a horn In Ioughkeepafe and was a nephew nephewof nephewoLMntthew
of Matthew Vassar lllI4r founder of Vassar College CollegeWilliam ColleaeWilliam CollegeWilliam
William T Wells A7 years old died last lasti lalltII
i II I cht ht at hU hi home 9 Arlington avenue North Northhaul NortholIt North4st
haul Orange of heart disease He was wa con conmcted connfclfd eontucted
mcted with lIh a New York publishing house houseHe hoiislie
He was a member of the h congregation of the theFlHt tlieJtrt theIrit
FlHt Unitarian Church of Orange and a for former rormer former ¬
mer member of the InewKncland Ne sew England Society of
Orange OrangeSamuel OraneeSamuel OrangeSamuel
Samuel Louis 80 IS years old and a member memberof
of the firm of at Brand rand A Louis 104 Bleecker Bleeckerstreet Bleeckerstreet
street died of heart disease at his hotel In
Atlantic City ctt y yesterday terday morning He U came
her with his hi wife for the benefit of hla health healthseveral beamner1 healtheveril
several day ago
71 71i
i II i iJOl
An Extraordinary Elltra rd4nary Miutoal M aJ Version of orFmeU8 SB SBKmoUmal 5 5EznoUonal
KmoUmal al PhllwophyHr Schroeder SchroederPlay 8chroednPia 8chroederP151
Play Pia the Cello Admirably A PianO PlaaoRecital PI PIRffttal PianOHerUalbyMr
Recital HerUalbyMr by Mr mil sadMr Mn Josef LJieUnae JJiovInneThe LJieUnaeThe e eThe
The Russians had another field day ia iamuaio iamUllic inmusic
music yesterday In the afternoon Joseph JosephLhevinne JpbLhevlnue JoephLhevinne
Lhevinne their chosen pianist gave a arecital arecltalln arecital
recital recltalln In Carnegie hail with the aid of his hiswife bIawife hiswife
wife They played Home Arenaky com compositions compoeItiOnll cornpositions ¬
positions for two pianos thus showing how howit
it is possible for two pianists to dwell to together togethern togethar ¬
gether gethern In harmony and make of life one onegrand onegrand onegrand
grand sweet duet Mr Lhevlnne without withoutthe
the aid and comfort of his wife occupied occupiedmoat
moat of the attention of the audience He Hebegan Hebegan Hebegan
began with Schumanns Etudes Syrnpho Syrnphoniques Sympbonlque Symphoniques
niques and finished with BalakirefTs BalakirefTsfontasio Balak1refftantAio Balakireffsfantaaio
fontasio called Islamey which name if ifpronounced itpronounced ifpronounced
pronounced with the Initial inltiallona long and the ac accent accent accent ¬
cent on the second syllable describes de deso c ribes rib the thework theWork thework
work to perfection perfectionIn
In the evening the same audience cham chamber chamber chainber ¬
ber was occupied by a large gathering as assembled aaeembled aseetnbled ¬
sembled for the purpose of applauding applaudingthe
the efforts of the Russ Russian Ian Symphony Orchee Orchestra ¬
tra The program me consisted oon leted of Musorg Musorgskis MU80rlski Musorgskis
skis ski Klovanso hshlna prelude Scriablnes Scriablnesthird Bcriablnesthird Scriabinesthird
third symphony entitled Tho Divine DivinePoem DlvinltPoem DivinePoem
Poem the first movement of DavldofTs DavldofTsthird DavidofflIthird Dav1dosthird
third cello concerto D major and Glazou Glazounoffs Glazounoifs I I
noffs symphonic poem Stenlui Basin
The solo performer pe former was Alwyn Schroeder SchroederThe
The most ambitious number on this list listwas lilstWas listwis
was the symphony of Mr Soriablne This Thiswork Tbbwork Thiswork
work was produced in Paris in May 1805 1805under 1006under 1O5under
under the direction of Arthur Nlklsch Nlkl NikiachAccording NlklschAccording ch chAooording
According to the explanatory programme programmenote programmenotO
note furnished last evening the composer composerbaa
baa attempted in this work to express some something Bornetblng something ¬
thing of the emotional emotionalalde side of his philosophy philosophyof
of life The three movements which are areplayed anplayed areplayed
played without Intermission are entitled entitledStruggles enl1t1edStruggIOll entitledStrogglee
Struggles Ecstasies and Jeu dlvin dlvinwhich dlvlnwhich divin1which
which In this cass may b be accepted as II equal equalto
to The Divine Afflatus AfflatusNaturally AfI1tUIINaturally AfflatusNaturally
Naturally the first and third movements movementsare
are marked allegro and the second is slow slowEqually 111011Equally elowEqually
Equally naturally the positive theme of the thefirst thefirst thefirst
first movement emerges in pealing procla proclamation proclamatlon proclarnation ¬
mation in the finale as the tb embodiment of oftriumph oftriumph oftriumph
triumph Let us hasten to add that this thisflraftheme thisftrsttheme thisflrartheme
flraftheme we are informed means to the thecomposer thecomposer thecomposer
composer the affirmation of conscious consciousexistence ool1llcloUIIexistence consciousexistence
existence of the coexistence of matter matterand matterand matterand
and spirit in the ego The theme ends endswith endswltb endswith
with a trumpet phrase phra e which signifies I Iam Iam 1am
am The spirit that affirms singularly singularlyin
in contrast to Boitos spirit who ho denies ia iaoverwhelmed IAoverwhelmed isoverwhelmed
overwhelmed by the consciousness IIII of its itsown Itsown itsown
own identity and sinks into an abyss of ofmysticism ofmystlclm ofmysticism
mysticism Hence comes the struggle struggleLet
Let us confess that this first part of the thesymphony thesymphony thesymphony
symphony is its most successful lIucce aful passage passageOf
Of the coexistence of matter and spirit spiritin plritIn
in tho ego theme we may not feel altogether altogethercertain altogethercertain altogethercertain
certain but about tho matter part of it there thereis
is never room for a moments doubt There Thereis
is an abundance of matter and it is most mostobvious mOlltobvlou mostobvious
obvious matter at that No one can mistake mistakeit
it for spirit spiritNor IplrltNor spiritNor
Nor can we fail to discern the fright of the thesoul thelIOul thesoul
soul at its own audacity for when it sinks sinksInto mnkInto sinksinto
Into an abyss of mysticism the symphony symphonysinks
sinks thither with such swiftness IIwiftneuand and appall appalling appnl1Ing appalllag ¬
ing certainty that we find ourselves swirl swirlIng slrlIng swirllag
Ing along with poor Ego in the dark and dis dismal dismal dismel ¬
mal depth confident that there are more morethings morethlnp morethings
things In Mr Scrlablnes philosophy than thanare thanare thanare
are dreamed of In heaven and earth earthThe eartbThe earthThe
The ecstacies are breathed forth in violin violinsolos violinBOIce violinsolos
solos decorated with shivers among amOD < < the thowood tbewood thewood
wood wind instruments and rapturous rapturoustinkles I11pturOUIItlqkJee rapturoustinkles
tinkles on the harp and glockenspiel In Invain Invain Invain
vain does the programme note tell us that thatthe thatthe thatthe
the flute theme affirms the souls belief in intho Inthe inthe
the sublime Mr Scriabine knows as well wellas
as any other musician that a flute is never neversublime neversublime neversublime
sublime sublimeNo
No that flute theme points the thrills thrillsof
of the composers spirit in the sheer joy joyof Joyof Joyof
of scattering little black dots with long longtails longtall longtails
tails on wide sheets of ruled paper It is isthe IIIthe isthe
the song of the creative power in the Scria Scriabine scrlabille Scriabine ¬
bine soul the separation of its spiritual spiritualfrom flplrltuslfrom spiritualfrom
from Its material Ego arid Its mingling minglingwith minglingwith minglingwith
with nature in the supreme hymn of sym symphonic 8ymphonic symphonic ¬
phonic pantheism pantheismOne
One could fill pages of newspapers new paperll with withrhapsodizing withrhapsodizing withrhapsodizing
rhapsodizing about thin extraordinary extraordinarypublication extraordinarypublication extraordinarypublication
publication of an Inner life but let it suffice sufficeto
to nay y that it takes a hundred men to play playIt
It that it Is scored with fierce fie roo Insistence Inel tenoo on onthe onthe onthe I
the full capacity of every instrument from fromthe fromthe fromthe
the first violin to the double bassoon that thatIt
It has more convolutions than the Sym Symphonia 8ymphonla Symphonia ¬
phonia Domestic and that it is charged chargedwith chargedwith
I Iwith
with more shrieking discords than any anything anything anything ¬
thing that Vincent DIndy ever conceived conceivedIn
In his moat abandoned momenuts momen ts It was wasperformed W48perfonned wasperformed
performed with deadly effect When it itwas Itwas itwas
was past the audleno audlen called out Mr MrScriabine MrScrlablne MrScriabine
Scriabine and took a good look at him himMr himMr himMr
Mr Schroder played the David Davidoff off munlo munlowith mUlllowith musiowith
with the mellowness repose and depth depthof
of style which come to an artist in the theperiod theof theperiod
period of his maturity when he no longer longerregards longerregardll longerregards
regards the cosmos as a field for his histriumphs hi hitrlumpM histriumphs
triumphs but effaces himself and ministers ministersas
as a deVout priest before the altar of high highart highI highart
art The audience wan moved by the per performance pertQnnanee perfgrrnance ¬
formance and the applaunp which followed followedIt
It had tho unmistakable sincerity of an anassembly analscmbly anassembly
assembly aroused arousedby by a beautiful message messagemen meMilgeI messageIDZD
Joins With Kla KlaW JL KrUncrr Jr1n in Their New NewVaudeville NewUdevl1le NewVaudeville
Vaudeville Project ProjectFrederic ProjectFrederic ProjectFrederic
Frederic Thompson announced last night nightthat nightthat nightthat
that he had joined with A L Erlanger of ofKlaw ofKlaw ofKiaw
Klaw ct Erlanger in the executive man management management managementof ¬
agement of the news yndicate system of ofadvanced ofadvanced ofadvanced
advanced vaudeville This was formed formedto
to fight the United Booking Agency which whichhas whichhas whichhas
has about twentyflvo house The new newsyndicate newsyndlcate newsyndicate
syndicate also has h twentyfive houses housesThe houfie8The housesThe
The advanced feature mentioned comes comesfrom comesfrom comesfrom
from the new Idea They are going to puton puton put puton
on a vaudeville show in four parts The Thefirst Theftrllt theflyst
first will be an hour of straight vaudeville vaudevillethe
the second a drama condensed into a half halfhours haIhour haHhours
hours time but still com complete plat the third thirdsection thirdeeotion thirdsection
section a musical comedy under the same samerestrictions IImere samerestrictions
restrictions re trictlon as II the drama the final section sectiona
a half hour of circus performance Mr MrThompson MrThompson MrThompson
Thompson said that twelve authors already alreadyhad
had agreed aitre < < ld to work in getting < < up dramas dramason
on the thenarf naif hour scale and that nine authors authorswere authorswere authorswere
were going to turn out quick tire thirty thirtyminute thirtyminute thirtyminute
minute musical comedies The circus acts actsare actare actsare
are to be those selected for Thompson ThompsonDundy A ADundy ctDundy
Dundy In Europe Euro before they gave up the thomanagement thltmanagement themanagement
management of the Hippodrome The Thevaudeville Thevaudevllle Thevaudeville
vaudeville acts are first claw Mr Thomp Thompson ¬
son said and are mostly thorn of persons personswho pelllONIwbo personswho
who could not put them on because of ex expense expen exPease ¬
Pease pen e In costuming or in stage effects effectsAll etrectaAll effectsAll
All the shows will be tried out first of all allIn allIn allin
In the New York Theatre before being sent sentout sentout sentout
out The syndicate has a booking capacity capacityof
of fifty fIft weeks said Mr Thompson for all allacts allacta allacts
acts It acquires acquiresnit aOllulreIJR
Speaks SPf > ak to t an fl Audience Audlr le or Jews on Hie HieNr IheNlSro tueNegro
Negro Nr ro Problem In tin South NoutltA SouthAlargeaudienceof
A Alargeaudienceof large audience of Jews Jewewith with a sprinkling sprinklingof
of negroes listened to Booker T Washing Washington ¬
ton lost a t night at Temple Rodrph Sholom SholomSixtythird SholomSixtythird SholomSixtythird
Sixtythird street and Lexington avenue
The subject ubJect of Dr Washingtons WMhln onlI addim addimwas addrfAAwas ndcirrwwas
was Education and tho Negro Problem
In the South and nd wan given under undr the theauspices theU8plcellot theauspices
auspices U8plcellot of the th Young Mens gven and Womens WomensCulture Womn8 Womn8llture WomensCulture
Culture llture Society Sety
The Th address addl dealt delt with Dr D Washingtons Washingtonsriee
rise rif from frm slavery ilaver his hi education educaton Walhlagnl and the thobeginnings thAbegnlnp thebeginnings
beginnings and aldresent present work of the th Tusks Tuskegeo Tke TkeIndutrl Tusksgee
begnlnp gee Industrial Indutrl Institute Inttute and ad his hl plans pln for forthe torth
the th < future futu advancement advancmnt of his bl race rce rcec
S Vt T 1f
i r rA L
A Sealed Se aled Book BookBy
o By Alice lce Livingstone LivingstoneLove Lvingstone Lvingstoneo
Love Lve jealousy jeaouy hatred hatr revenge ambition abIton mystery within withinmystery withinmyeterysnd
myster witn witnmystr
mystery mystr myeterysnd > nd d crisis cris upon upn crisis cl rvng are a the elements element which whch Alice Alc Living Livingstone Livng Livingstone ¬
stone tne has ba gracefully gafly and a d strongly Itnly combined cbine into ito a anew new novel entitled
A Sealed Seaed Book Bok She Sh baa bate hasthe the gift gr of narration naton and ad she can entte write wrltoexcellent writebxcellent
excellent bxclent English Englib The Te story str moves movO swiftly wity and ad the reader ca holds wrt
his hi breath brt at attho tho to end of every ever chapter chaptr One nerveracking raer incident incid hold nt t tfoloW8
follows foloW8 another aother through the te whole book bol It Ri is a wholesome wholeome story
too t Boston Boton for in Globe GlobeIZmo Glob the te end the villain man takes te poison plon and ad true tro love is i rewarded rwae stor
IZmo 180 Clot mo With a r ran > ll Pace e lUutratloni mutraHO S1SO S1SOCaptore alIGCa 15 15Captured
Ca Captured CapturedBy p t u r ed edBy d dBy
By General Generl Chas King KingA11 KingAl
A11 Al the world loves love a lover and ad all al young girls drll at least lcat love lovebrass loverl
brass rl buttons bttn8 so we have every ever right rht to nettle Mtle back comfortably comfortablyand comforably comforablyMd
and promise promi ourselves ou lve tho to luxury luxr of an exciting excitng stay sty in the Philip Philippine Phip PhilippIn ¬
pine pinl fraught with rank r and station stton and ad the te unwritten unwrttn laws laws of the thearmy theay thearmy
army ay but better bttr than tha all else el the pursuit of Cupid Cpid who is ibut ibutthen isbut isbutthen but butthen
then that would be b telling tlng too to much muchEve Eve Post Post13mo P Post32mo t tI
13mo Cloth Cle niBitrated nlastrtl4 In Colon al SLII0 IBO o
The Corner House HouseBy I IBy
By Fred M White WhiteAuthor WhiteAuthor WhiteAuthor
IJrao i2 Cloth Coth Illustrated Ilhutrat0 SlSO SlSOR aloR 150a
ToNight at 8 1 15 5 oClock oClockAT
Fortieth o Street t East of Broadway BroadwayDoors r dw
Doors Do optnat opnat 745 Admission Admllio by csrd c rd to be b had free Cre of the managers managersNotable manajers manajersNotable managersNotable
Notable Paintings PaintingsBY
Judge Samuel 1 L Bronson BronsonMr
Mr Julius Julus O Frank FrankMr FrankMr FrankMr
Mr Theodore Marburg MarburgMessrs MarburgMessrs MarburgMessrs
Messrs Scott Fowles Company CompanyON
The Sate sae will wi be b Conducted Coductcd by Mr ltr Thomas Thoma E Kirby of ofThe ofThe ofThe
The American Amerian Art Association Assocaton Managers
Miss May Sinclairs Slnclalrl Audrey Craven Craventhe Craventhe Cravonthe
the tory tor of the little ltte woman with wih the soul soulof soulof soulof
of a spoiled lpoltd child elld and a fatal attraction atractIon for formen formen formen
men has just been bn sent to press pr for the thethird thethir thethird
thir third time tme Miss Mi Sinclairs Slncalrl The Tysons Tysonswill Tyson
I will wl bo b brought out in March by Henry HenryHolt ltnry ltnryHolt HenryHolt
Holt In a a new binding uniform with the theother theother theother
other books booksMiss boks boksMiss booksMiss
Miss Margaret Margart P Montague whose whos book bk bkThe bookThe
The Sowing of Alderson AJrn Cree Cre is Boon seento n nI
I to be published Is now no staying with withfriends wih wihI withfriends
friends friend In Boston Boton Miss Montague was wasborn wasborn wasborn
I born in Boston Bton but she ha hl has made he hehome hel helhome hehome
home for several years In West Virginia Virginiawhere Vlrglnlhere Virginiawhere
where the scene ene of her new novel is laid laidTho lid lidTho laidThe
Tho story str is a tale of a vendetta vendett that grew grewout gew gewout grewout
out of a misunderstanding in a region where wherethe wherethe wherethe
the law of the State Stto Is not subordinated subordinatedto tubordlnated tubordlnatedto
to the law of the feud feudTho feudTh feudThe
The Th Early Erly Life and Journal of Daniel DanielOConnell DanielOConnel DanielOConneli
OConnell OConnel which has h never been bn pub published publshed published ¬
lished lshed before will wl be brought out in April Aprilunder Apri Aprilunder
under the editorship edltoMhlp of Arthur Houston HoustonK
K C LL D Several Sveral new stories stril of a adelightfully adelghtfuly adelightfully
delightfully delghtfuly humorous humorol nature and an ao account aocount aocount ¬
count of o OConnells OC nnell parentage parntage early earlyeducation tarlyeducation earlyeducation
education reading and earnings at the thebar thebar thebar
bar will 1 appear In the book bookEdward bookEward bookEdward
Edward Eward Noble whose new novel The TheIssue TheIssle TheIssrie
Issue Issle will wi henceforth hecforth be known as Tho TheFishermans ThoFishermans I IFishermnl t
Fishermans Fishermnl Cat on account of a I coinci coincidence cinc coincidence ¬
dence denc in title has ha led an adventurous sea seafaring Ia Iafaring seafaring ¬
faring life le As a boy he ran away to sea searather 8a 8arllther searather
rather than become bme a cadet cadt in her herMajestys herMaJeltys herMajestys
Majestys engineering department deptment He Hewaa Hewu Hewas
was In wrecks wrks and collisions comslon and had many manyexciting manyexcitng manyexciting
exciting excitng experiences After Afer a short service serviceas srlco srlcoaa
as commander in the merchant mechat marine he hehas hehas hehas
has settled eettle In a little ltle town on the Thames Thamesabove Tbame Tbameabove Thamesabove
above Oravesend which it I the original originl of ofAbbeyvllle ofAbble ofAbbeyrule
Abbeyvllle Abble in his new book bookDr bookDr bookDr
Dr Luther H HOullck Qullok author of The TheEfficient TheEntcent TheEfficient
Efficient Entcent Life has h8 had ha Borne Ime Interesting Interestingexperiences IntereUngexprienc Interestingexperiences
experiences exprienc which lend interest Interet to his hiswork hiswork hiswork
work Like Lke Roosevelt Rsvelt ho was a sickly boy boyand boyand boyand
and his father who was a physician told toldhim toldhim toldhim
him that h he could culd never study When be hewaa bewa bewas
was wa IS 1 he had had hd only one years yearlIlhcolng yearlIlhcolngSubsuently schooling schoolingSubsequently schoolingSubsequently
Subsequently Subsuently he went Into athletics athletlc over overdid ove overdid ¬
did the matter mt r and broke brok down Tben he hewent hewent bewent
went to Harvard Harard studied stuie physical physicl training trainingunder traning traningunder trainingunder
under Dr Sargent Sgent and took a course in inmedicine Inmeicine InmedicIne
medicine meicine As A the result rult of his athletic athletictraining atbleto atbletotraining athletictraining
training he is healthy and sound soundWith lIOundWih soundWith
With Wih the thetitle title tlle of Under the Sun Per Perceval Ptr Ptrcval Perceval ¬
ceval cval Leaden Lndon the English Englsh war correspond correspondent cOMpond cOMpondent ¬
ent has collected colete twentyfive twenty five chapters chapterswritten chapterswrlttl chapterswritten
written wrlttl In the course cour of annual wanderings wanderingsover
over India during the last lalt flv five years yearswhich YOI YOIwhich yearswhich
which will wi be brought out here her in the spring springTha IIpringThe springThe
The idea of the book is to indicate the th widely widrlydifferent wldlydUlerent widelydifferent
different dUlerent local lol color that distinguishes one onoIndian oneIndian oneIndian
Indian city cty from another r Among the thechapters thechapwn thechapters I
chapters chapwn are Delhi Mandelay Benares BenaresJammu Bnr BenaresJammu
Jammu the Winter Home 10me Maharajas of ofKashmere ofKhmre ofIaahmere
Kashmere Khmre Blkanir In the Desert Drt theNursory theNursoryof the Nurr Nursery Nurseryof
of Riding Camels Crnell and Buddh Oaya GayB the thoHolieet thl theHoliest
Holiest Holet of Holies HoIM HoIMFwar HoliesEdward HolloaEdward
Edward Fwar Wright Wrght In an ar appreciation n of ofHenry ofHnry ofHenry
Henry James Jae in the current curent Aeodtmy Aeodtmycalls AcadtmcaUIi 4cadernycalls
calls Mr James the last lat great gat writer writ of the thoNew theNew theNew
New England Egland school hcol and ad Bays lys that In him himare hima himare
are a combined combine the traditions traitions of Lowell Lwel and andLongfellow andlngftolow andLongfellow
Longfellow lngftolow and the thetradltol1ll traditions of Poe Pe and andHawthorne andlawthore andhawthorne
Hawthorne lawthore After Atr settling IIOUlng in England Englandamid Etg1d Etg1daid Englandarnid
amid aid the general ferment of wild thought thoughtand thougt thougtand
and extravagant extrvgan sentiment eentment of the early earlyII
1 1y
y <
I ret r Fielding Iltdlup Amelia Amtl Jrwi ln > > i Anrtrrwn Smol
lellnPerrcrlne litis lerecclne Pickle Ilclle Hodertck Hoerkk l l nandom nilom nrrttll jBATT Jla1
I Inl 16 ctn CIhGos av avton a aG c
ton G he was transformed from a novelist novelistof novelBt novelBtof
of agreeable agreble talent into Inloa a novelist novel8t of high highgenius hlphgtnlu8 highgenIus
genius At a E leap he sprang from n place plnceinferior placeInferior placeinferior
inferior to that of Trollo Trlope rrollopo > e to a position positionequal
I equal eual to that of Stendhal But Ins sue BUCcess sueo suecesa
cess o came HO 1 lute lte in life le that it saddened saddenmj sddeuld sddeuldhim saddenedhim
him and he said id in famous
j a aside ide to one of ofI
j J I his stories storie What he saw BO 8 intensely to today tody today
j day dy what he felt as 1 a nail nai driven in was waRthat
J I that only now at the very last had ho hocome heome hoame
come into possession pion He had been ben hindered hinderedand
I and retarded by experience cprlence and for long longperiods lonlpiodll longperiods
periods piodll had only groped gropd his way It I had hadtaken hadI hadtaken
taken too much of his life to
I t le produce produc too toolittle tooI toolittle
I little lttle of his art at The art had come but it ithad Itha ithad
had ha come after everything else elseMr ele eler elseMr
Mr r BurdettCoutts BurdettCouts is I engaged in writing writinga writng writnga
a life lifeof e of f the Baroness Brones BurdettCoutts DurdctCoutts in inwhich inwhich inwhich
which he will wl pay little lltle attention atention to the thopublic Ihopublc thepublicaspeet
public publc publicaspeet Ipt aspect of her life le already wel well known knownby
by notice in tho public publc press prl but to that thatwhich thatwhich thatwhich
which Is not generally generaly familiar famiiar HP I says saysthat NYS NYSthat saysthat
that the house hou e in Stratton street stret in I like Jkl a arecord are arocod
record re office offic stocked llioked with papers and cor correspondence cr crrellpondence correspondence ¬
respondence going back bck more than a hun hundred hundred hundred ¬
dred years He also laments that there thereis theroII
is II no one remaining no Dickens Dckena o Dis Disraeli Disrltl Disinell ¬
raeli rltl who combining comblninp literary lierary skill Ikl with withintimate wilhIntmate withintimate
intimate Intmate personal plllOnal knowledge can give an anadequate ant anadequate
adequate adeuate character study y of the Bnoneis Datne8 Datne8Gerge BaionetsGeorge BnoneisGeorge
George Eliot Elot spent pnt many ot her early earlyyears Iorlyye3rs earlyyears
years on the ancestral ancstral estate of Mr Jr F A ANewdegate ANewdtgate ANewdegate
Newdegate D L of Arbury Park Nun Kuneaton Nuneaton Nuneaton
eaton whereherfatherbrotherandnephew whereherfatherbrotherandnephewnerved where her father brother and nephew DphewIrved nephewserved
nerved Irved as a land agent In view of this fact factMr factMr factMr
Mr Newdegate will wi erect a monument cut cutfrom cutfrom cultfrom
from stone quarried on the Hollows HollowsFarm Hclows HclowsFarm lollowsFarm
Farm It will w1 be a pillar plar with wih suitable suitableinscription Imiable ImiableInripton suitableinscription
inscription inscriptionAmong Inripton InriptonAmong inscriptionAmong
Among curious occupations occupatons followed folowed by bywriters bywriters bywriters
writers of the present prp ent time the Wtttmrnattr WtttmrnattrOntette n ilaiminslerGazette ltmin8Itr ltmin8ItrGa
Gazette Ga etle says IYII of Mr Ir Morley Roberts Rberts that ho hohas hohaa hehas
has tended cattle cttle and sheep in Australia Australiathat Australa Australathat Australiathat
that he has hal been a sailor llllor a laborer in Texas Texassawmill Texaswml Texassawmtlb
sawmill wml worked on American railways railwaysand raiways raiwaysand
and in the backwoods II of Canada that tht he hohas hehl hehas
has hl been an ill 1 paid clerk and a penniless pennilesstramp pennies pennilesstramp
The list of Jack Londons
tramp lit occupa occupations occup occupations ¬
tions tone includes that of gold miner tramp tramplecturer trampleturlr tramplecturer
lecturer leturlr and Ash flh patrol ptrol man Mr Wells Wellshas Wels Welsha Wellshas
has ha been bn a clerk In what he calls cl a n haber haberdasher hl haberdasher r rdaBhEr ¬
dasher daBhEr shop Mr Frank Bu1 Bulen uJ > n Mr Ir Bart BartKennedy Brt BrtKennedy BartKennedy
Kennedy and many others othel have lived Ivfd the thonovels thenQvel thenovels
novels nQvel they have written writtenThe writen writenThe writtenThe
The recently published publ h r Life of Lord LordChestprfleH IordCt LordChesterfield
Chesterfield Ct rnelct An Account Acount of the thl Ancestry AncpMryPersonal Anc AncestryPersonal try tryPenonl
Personal Penonl Character Charater and Public Puhlc Services Servicesof HfvIC8 HfvIC8of
of the Fourth Earl of Chesterfield Chcstrfield by byMr byMr byMr
Mr W H I Craig In II an attempt to bring bringinto hringInto bringinto
into imminence Iromlnenc the side of tho Enrlta Enrltacharacter Farl Farlcharllcer Farlscharacter
character charllcer not giicrally plcraly known knowl Much Muchhas Muchlies 1 ucl
has hl been bn written wrltou of Lord torl fhosprfloUs fhosprfloUswit
wit h uis li peculIar pecular system fystlm of practical praclc1 ethics Pthip3hl AthI9hL
hl hL his literary lerar work his theory of tho Graces Ciniceiand Orc3 Orc3and Gracesand
and his various quest rlletlonhl quuestlonslde lorn bli proclivities proclivitiesMr prorlvlte
Mr Craig has emphasized IhObo th61 rarer rarerqualities rrlr rrlrflualle rarerqualities
qualities flualle which distinguished dltngulhd the Karl f rl as a avaluable avalu avaiuiat
valuable valu bl > Ie public ublc per lrant servant van t a man of ability abilityzeal abity abityzeal abilityzeal
zeal energy political pltcal foresight nnd incom incompatibility Inompatlblty incompatibility ¬
patibility patibilityThe patlblty patlbltyTe
Te The Spinners5 Spinner Book Bok of Fiction Floton is a new newbook nlwbk newbook
book about t to be published which
bk ab b will wi b be bemade bemade
made me up of f short stories ltrles by 1y California Californiawriters CUfoml CUfomlwtr Californiwriters
writers wtr compiled oor 1ed by tho Spinners Spne Club Cub Clubgroup a agroup a
group gup of literary ltrapplelnn peoplaln San Francisco FranciscoGertrude Flnclco FlnclcoGtde FranciscoGertrude
Gertrude Gtde Atherton Athe Mary Ma Austin AUtn and Ind Jack JackLondon Jak JakLndon JackLondon
London Lndon are a among the contributors contrlbutor contrlbutorc contributoraw
w =
i = I r C Cc CHi
rIL c JM
J f 1 1Published
Hi > c cTHE tvj tvjPuWsshed
Published Today TodayTHE TodayfI I
Articles ArticlesJapan ArtIclesJapan
Special 1 1Japlad
Japan Japlad and the t United Unted Sutc States f v I Baron Bron KENTARO KARO KANEKO KANEKOThe KKO KKOThtRud KANEKOThe
The ThtRud Reed Smoot Siot Decision Dediollo Dccbl n Senator ScDato SHELBY SHY M J CULLOH CULLOHCastro CLOM CLOMCto CULLOMCatta
Castro Cto and nd American Acc Diplomacy lpIm HERBERT HE W BOWEN BOWENThe BOW l lThe
The Th Storm Stor Centre Cete in i the t th Near Nc East Et KARL K BUND BUNDMunicipal B BLINDMunicIpal
Municipal Mundpl Glasgow Glsg BENJAMIN BEJAM TAYLOR TAYLORThe TAYL > R v vThe
The Elizabethan Ezbdhn Dramatists Dramtts BRANDER BRER MATTHEWS MATTHEWSCapital MTT MATTHEWSCapital
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THE CACE by a new author Charlotte Teller fellerof Teler Teleror Tellerof
of whom it it says saysShe k saysShe Si SiShe
She is among the first frst American writers nlter of fiction fcton to t realize reallzothat realze realzeI realizethat
that I we arc ar not only at the beginning bginning of a new economic movement
but that it i is i s distinctly ditncty a romantic rom ntlo movement and Ind that t at it is to de develop devclOf dovelop ¬
velop a new wnlinicntnlity fntmcntahty just as a the Crusades were tho tidal tidalwaves tidalwaves tidalwaves
waves of a new romanticism tom ntcsm in the middle centuries cnturies which whlcl gave gavebirth gavebirh gavebirth
birth birh to chivalry chivalryAnd chlvalr chlvalrAnd >
And Freda is not the fanatical fanatcal female agitator alitator who has ha been beenfor ben benfor beenfor
for some time tme the Imp hn heroine of socialistic soialRtc fiction fcton but she is the theright theright theright
right heroine of the new order orel She is I slim slm pretty prety adorable adorablelike aorable aorablelke
like lke a phrase phrn8e of fine fne music mUI ° enchantingly clchantngly feminine feminineThe re lnine lnineThe
The unaffected unlect unaffectedstyletheeaseandstrengthwithwhlch style the ease ea and ad strength with which the author
has put together tOWther the varying varlngph8of phases of f a difficult difcult situation situaton BO o as asto a ato
to produce produc a perfect prfect illusion iusin indicate that she may win high rank rankamong rankamong rikamong a
among the writers writcr of the new fiction fictionThe fcton fctonTh fictionThe
The New York Times says The Te girl is a constant joy jo joy one of ofthe ofthe v vthe
the most mOt engaging heroines herolnethat herolnesthat that have been ben born bor for a twelvemonth twelvemonthThe twehemonthThe h hThe
The CACE tells tels an absorbing ahorblng love story ftor of Chicago at the thetima theUm thetin
tima tin of the Haymurket riots It is tho thcewest newest of tho new newIntidritMlv
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IntidritMlv ltdnl do not forget to buy thi months APPLETONS
MAIiAINE IA IE It J has ha n remarkable rEnarklble article artcle by Senator Bevrrldse BevrrldseEXHIBITIOXS BevrldRI BeveridgeAlIT 1 1ART
The Fifth Fftb Avenue Art Galleries Galleries45th taleries r < I
45th Street and 5th Avenue AvenueJAMES AvenueJAMES yenne t 1
JAMES JAME P SILO SIL Auctioneer AuctioneerWill Au toneer I Il 4 4Vill
Will l sell l at the te thenbovo above abve galleries galeries March llrch Hth 15th and ad ICth at 230 230oclock 2 m 117oclock I Iocock
oclock ocock the unique collection col ct n of EIGHTEENTH ElnTE H CENTURY f J JFURNITUREI
Oi 1 account of Ir 0 the condition condltnn of xut Street IlftI due dle to the Itnrnvan1 StnrllttvalA llMlrail
1earngup 1f trncul rn up the Street 8lrellu 111 the Il construction cOMtruclon of the tb CrqwMonn rqlliown Tunntl K L1 J Itlros1 Collie
bit b ha decided decde1 So o dispose of UiU tlll One colltcllon coleclol or ttorU 1lrll iOrks of Art Art Art ArtAlso V VAlso Colte I r rAI8
Also AlsoThe AI8 AlsoThe
The Celebrated KEEBLE COLLECTION tif XOXDON drLO dfLONDONU XOXDONconsisting DON DONconBistjn
U consisting of genuine Jenuine ENGLISH GL1SH FURNITURE by
and andOn ad andOn t
On Thursday Thurdy evening March Inch Mth 1h at 30 W P M MWewill MWewIl 1 1Wewill f
Wewill WewIl rail lel the tine fn KEE3LE COLLECTION CQLLECIS Ofr O PAINTINGS PAISTIXG of I L Lthe
the English Engls and ad French Frnch Eighteenth Elgb Century C ntur Schools SchoolsIn Schol H
In consequenceof oM ucnceo the tholmPrnc imrjartancoqf ntr pf r this sale Ml there tbe will l be ea an anexhibition anexhibition 1
exhibition elhib1lOf on March llth l h 13th 1 q and the 13th day and nd evening eveningS w a
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