OCR Interpretation


The sun. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1833-1916, February 22, 1910, Image 9

Image and text provided by The New York Public Library, Astor, Lenox and Tilden Foundation

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030272/1910-02-22/ed-1/seq-9/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 9

I THE TH SJJNTUESDAY SUN TUESDAY FEBRUARY 22 1910
METROPOIJTAK 10 O YEARS OLD OLDft omI 011D41 I
I
ft fts ftDAY
s
DAY OF ttE3tilSCEXCE8 IE1I NlSrECI it TIlE TUEy TIlEtarntII1m rii riitIrTilIljn1
tarntII1m tIrTilIljn1V
y V 1 ntclnnlags of 0 the Inttltutloii in UleoPa UleoPaof lie ttay ttayof OM OMof
of T e tfd l BBrt fIft8 mi SWIefl Hwwnojy nf HHh John JehuKrlty JohnKell JOhnJrllV
Krlty Kell to Help lIeI as a Related Roltiedsrn1 hr 1yChoate 1yChoateandDran Choate Choateand
and andDran Dean Comfort CeflirertMtjscurn Museum hlnumToda hlnumTodathe Today TodayThe TodayThe
The fortieth annual annualmeetln meeting of the theMetropolitan theMllropolltan theMetropolitan
Metropolitan Museum of Art was made madesomething madeIomethlng madeiomethin
something of o aa event everityestemay yesterdoyi Joseph JosephH Jo eph ephit
it Choate Uieonrjr U tbe e ontymember member of c > t the e original originalboard origl oil gtna gtnaboard al alboard
board of trustees trustfC8l1urvlvlhg aurvivihg and andean andeanI1n con confirming z ztin
firming tin lnlt to t4 hold h ld plce told toldof ofthe the tnuneums tnuneumshumVjlei lDu i iuna iunahumVle8tattlUld S Shumhle
humVjlei humVle8tattlUld ntartand mentioned its present presentelory piesentglory lre en enlory
glory andDr and l > rl George F Comfortdirecior Comfortdireciorot
ot the Byraouse nwUlle museum long dean of ofihe oftM ofhe
ihe tM college7of colleg of fine arts artsol of Syracuse yracum O Uni University Unlvetlity Untverety ¬
versity who WtUtVan was a member of the com commit commilt cornmUteo ¬
milt mUteo loo < O formed in 1800 18O to organiza orglJ fze the theMetropolitan theY theMtropoht
Y Metropolitan Museum lu euq1 told ot r going1 g Jng Ingto IngtoAlbany to toAlbany tor
r Albany tq t < ask a Tweed and Swesncy for forthe rorthe forthe
the lint f1r legislative help that made pos possible possible poseibe ¬
sible the great institution Inst1tutlonthat that stands standsin
in Central Park There had been dis discuKsionlii dlACURBionit1 di dietissionlA
cuKsionlii that day as to whether it Should Shouldlie MO hoiddbe
lie b placed in Bryant Park ParkThe ParkThoU
The mooting m ting was hold in he ropro reproduced roproduced roproduced
duced ballroom balJrQ m which contains Ihe theliobet theliobetB he ITeber ITeberR
R Bishop collection of ofj jades jadeolilt 1deeBeeiites 1deeBeeiites1fr Besides BesidesVlr
lilt Choate and nndDean Dean Conifort and Robert RobertW
W do Forest there were among those thosepresent thOl8present thoeepresent
present Harry Walters alter John J h 1 La Earge EargeCarroll F Firgecarroll r rI
I Carroll Beckwlth George A Hearh J 1 Q QA QAWard QA
A AWard Word Thomas Th ma Weston the first secre secretary secrelary eecetai7 ¬
tary o the board of o trustees tnJ tnitoeeRobtneon ttSee Edward EdwardRobinson rAwardRobinson
Robinson the Acting t1ng director di ector of the themuseum themueew themm
museum and Park Commissioner CommisetonerWhO Stover Stoverwho BtoverI
who la delighted del Rhted to be ex I officio omcloa a member memberof
I
of the board of trustees JTho Tho Bishop Bishoproom
room was filled The meeting of the thecorporation thecOrporation thecorporation
corporation followed the annua meeting meetingof meetingotttie
of otttie the t trustees trusteesMr truteeNr
Mr r Choate after aft r speaking of the first firsthomes flrethoroes firsthoin
homes hoin of l the mw museum epm in Fifth avenue avenueand avenueand avenueand
and in Fourteenth Fourteenthstreet street told of the thefirstmodest thefirBtmodmt thofimt
firstmodest fimt ni deet aid which it had received receivedfrom receivedfrd1n receivedfrn
from the i1 th city cltytbe the staggering sum um of ofvi1cb
115000 wjjjcb Vlhlcbhowever however had shown eh wn the thevalueof thevalueofBe9dIOWn thevalue
valueof valueofBe9dIOWn value ofseed > seed sown in good ground for forit
it hasgrown bas grown nto to an annual contribution contributionby c cintributlonbTtheity ntributlonbrth
by brth bTtheity th city of r 1200000 1200000And 00 00Anq1 ooO ooOMi4
And Anq1 I believe In Ing giving vlng merit its it due duecredit dtiocredit duecxedLt1r
credit cxedLt1r vMr 1Ir Choate hoateeald said and nd I Iwant want to tosay tothat toUT
say that itsras to John Kelly lIy that thatwewere thatwewereInd we were weroIndebted1
p Indebted1 Ind bt btecEfor for this first public help helpJohn helpJohnKeny helpJohnr John JohnKelly
r Kelly snVabsolutely anabe lutelt honest h nest man and d In Inmy inmy Inmy
my belief tue tI ablest abeetieader leader that Tammany TammanHtllever
Hall Htllever ever had Well wo received reoelved200000 reoelved200000from 1200000 1200000from oOOoo oOOoofrom
from the city last year and spent for formaintenance formallltenanoeS28 formaintenance
maintenance S285000 85OOO OOObutIhave but have no doubt doubtthai doubtthatth doubtthat
thai thatth those tho are jir r present preee t in n thlf thie iudleric iudlericwho UdlericIi UdlericIiwhO udiezicwho
who will make up the thi18Oo thi18OoThen 485000 485000Then aasOOOThen
Then Mr Choate smiled IImlledthat that quizzical quizzicalChoatean iuizzIoa1choatsan uizzical uizzicalChO
Choatean ChO tean smile that brings facial relaxa relaxationeven relaxat relaxatievin ¬
tioneven t n IIven to tothose those who do not compre comprehend oomprehend comprehead ¬
hend hendMr headMr x xMr
Mr Choateapoke Cho teepoke of the work of the thefirst thefirat thetlTht
first president John Taylor TalorJohneton TalorJohnetond Johnston Johnstonand
and d of the devoted de1 oted labors la bo rs of his successor successorHenry S successorpLe uccessorDrY
pLe Henry DrY G Marquand whose who e enthusiasm enthusiasmr
r I and munificence munlft nce he said were such that thathe thathe thathe
he Mr Cboate had sometimes sometimesthouht sometimesthouhttbat thought thoughtthat
that Mr MrMarquand was as robbing his hl family
in the CoU8e course of o his beneflcenoe beneti nOl toward towardtbe towardIbe
tbe museum museumMr m museumQoate 86um 86umr
Mr r Choate was glad that the museum I
had Mr Marquands portrait and that thatTfbftsideitwas
Tfbftsideitwas beIde idelt it was to hong noon OOn the portrait portraitot
J of the museums mu eums present pre ent president Mr
Mbfgan He spoke epokeof at the strides made
by bUl bythe the museum mU8 um since the Rogers bequest ue t tI
I Mr Rogers whom no one had thought thoughtof
of as interested in art the locomotive
1 builder b iJde who had visited the museum museumunawares ml1aeumunawaresbeC museumunawares
unawares unawaresbeC become tn interested and dumped
hid hlfortun fortune Into its It coffers coffersReferring oorlersReferrlnll coffersReferring
Referring to the theAplendld splendid position po lflon and andRrowth andgtowth
Rrowth of the museum tnu eum today Mr Choate Choateqtkh
qtkh qtkhd H HI
d I want ant to remind you that for the theaociuteiUons the8oqwlUon theaoqueItJons
aociuteiUons of these th splendid collections collectionsnot
not no oae 18 e dollar of public money has been beenp beenn beenpn
p pn nVr n ADd this is an American habit habitS habitI
S i this support of such public institutions institutionsI In tituUon
I I by private munificence It is no sowitb sowitbI with withuniversities wltbunlveraltlee
I > universities When en Harvard needed S2 1
000000 It put the work wor of getting it into intothe intothe intothe
the hands of p Bishop Lawrence who cor corralled corralled ocrrailed ¬
ralled every alumnus and he got his hisOntha
f2000 I2XOj3O I2XOj3O0nth < PJ
Ontha other hand handwhen when I was in
England Cambridge needed funds and andthe
the theDukeor Dukerof Duke pO Devonshire started a anription sub subMiriptlon BUbIICriptl
Miriptlon IICriptl n with the generous generpuacontributlon generpuacontributlonoft10000 contribution contributionof
of oft10000 10000 but there were no other sub subsoriptloos subIICrjptJ008 subrIpUoOL
soriptloos Sol 8 So l I nay aythat that this tM411un is an Amer Amercan ¬
ican can naoit haDItA11 All the museums mUII 1ma of o Europe Europeare
are ar Statesupported Stat llupported but ut here l1e is Istlil8 this splen pen ¬
did institution tarrfedon earned on by private privatemunificence pnvatomttnI privatemftn1flcence
munificence mttnI cendethopubli tho thepublio public being called upon iipononly pon pononlY
only tri t fl provide for or Its maintenance maintenancein
i in presenting re ntlng Dr Comfort Mr Choate
had h < ld his little Joke He lIewould would talk longer
J he MId buUhere but 1ere was Dr Comfort who whoItbeen
A had Itbeen been talking art ever since IJGUwhjlethi isovwhile
j f this was his Mr tlr Choates first experience el1 experi o2pctiDqan > EH EHDoe ¬
Doe enceDean Dean > an Comfort speaking speaklllgthroultb through tho thowhite thewhile
j white beard olaprophet ofa prophet which hecarries hecarriesat
at 77 years yearat toldbf 1d of carrying to Albany
the Ihepetlon h petition to enable enal > e the city lt to bond bonditself bondi bondtselffor
i itself tselffor for tWOOOO kK to give building n for forth forth
th the museum mUl umiand and how b w Mr Mr8weeny Sweeny looked lookedt
i lot t the th names Oam ll signed elgrtedto to it andsaid and said iIcI that
j thevutnoi th8jluthOlltIHtfie itievthesewero itles thesewero eweretbe the peoples > eopes n Mr sor < > r rvants
4 ants and that the hill would go through throughatoiee rough roughJltOItIJ
JltOItIJ ProfComfortwas Irof Comfot was glad that
it had hadand and glad ladthat that at an early day
after a tripto trip to Europe he hehad had beenable n ablo
to see th thA reUtlpn of art to civilization
He Heregarded regarded art as a the most importantelement important linportantelernmt Importantelement
element in civilization and andmuseums flug iggpstM fJtld
hruo4muaeum museums in this thlllcltY thiscit city under the
Metropolitan MetipolltanscontroI MetipolltanscontroIDig s control controlDri
Dig Robinson spokeof the recent ectivi
ties ofthe rhtweiim ttlull l1m and said that the thestaff theetaffHoped he
l staff etaffHoped Hoped lfo that such u h work would be
done a asbhould should make the museum mu ettm forty
years y rs hence as l11uc10C much of a wonder to the thepeople thepeople thepeople
people then as If It in I today toda to those who
hd seen S I its It If Inception in eption He referred tff ned pleas pleasantly pleaeantJ pleasantly ¬
antly antJ to tothe the numner of questions QJle tlone asked askednowadays alikednowl aekednowadays
nowadays nowl ya as to t towherea where a certain picture pictureWa
was Wa that last month had been in another anothersallcrraml anotheraUery anotheraliery
sallcrraml aUery and J last t year in Ina a hall and said saidthit midtht aIdIMt
thit theangwer fheoab wer wall wa that it was on its itsbetter 1J3WilY ItsWRY
WilY t to a eWer r ari an wo l1 hope pe a better better1ife
Iife Iifetu tu ea Jseervtd erved rv liter and andlIuom such of f the theto them
a m rnmbere mb 81 a tred to todo do so had an oppor opporti opportznity p r rJi
ti tunity to t gt > througfiTthe through thi new n w gaireries gairerieswhere gallmellwhere galleries
7 where the Uoentschel collection 7s Is being
arranged which will Ill be opened op ned next nextmonth nextrnontn nextmonth
month monthAt
f At 1 the trustecX ttu te annual meeting mec Ing which whichpreceded whlohpr whichpreceded
preceded pr eded thaJjAf thai of C the th corporation J p I
Morgan and R RW flWde W de Forest whose terms termsipired termsexpired enn ennxplred
expired thsmonth this lIuntbwcreTeeleotod month were reeleotod for forth forthe forthA
th the term ending February 1017 Frank Fr nk
p D Millet lIIet the Ih artist was elected el oted trustee trusteefor
for for th the same term termH He Is a newcomer newcomerIn
in tho thebOllrd board and replaces the late Darlun rlU
O Mills the third member of the th class of of19II
1810 Other vacancies in the board b lard were
those thom causedjby c < i u edbr the death of John H K Ken Kenrrdy Xenr4v n nrifdy
rifdy r4v whoso term expires next year yearnutherf
nutherf nlltherlurd urd 8tuyvcsant 8tuyvc ant and Charles F
McKIm whose terms Lermeexplro expire in 1913 1012t
t harps Stewart StewartSmith Bmith term ending 1013 1013end 1913If 1013iJ
iJ If end John Crosby Brown and William M
lalTan term ending 1818 1818Mr 111111lr 1920Mx
Mr lr Morgan was roelectcd piealdent pte ldeht
Mr Ir OhoAte was elected first flmvio Vioepresl Vioepresldent prelil
dent and nd Mr da < Forest scbond vioe vioepr vioeprfIident voe voepreiient
pr prfIident iderlt andvne andtOret and retury ry Ifa If already ull ady
held the th offlon omOfiOrMorlm17 or secretary The he former formeryjct fonnervlclprlsldentllro formerVlcprPAidnts
yjct vlclprlsldentllro VlcprPAidnts > pre Id rrts were Mr Mills MlI1sund and Mr MrKennedy
Kennedy Howard ltLlIl Mtiisflld Un fleld was elected fllootedtrPQflurerIII1Cc
treasurer trPQflurerIII1Cc snooosdlng lIng Mr 1 > Ir Brown He lIealso lIealsohi also alsoIK
IK N a newcomer newcoImm In the board boardIn
In the th reconstitution of the executive executiveommlttce exeoutlvfOrnmlttce exocutivofommittee
ommlttce announced its number is re refiuwM res resthirteen
J fiuwM < llCrorri frotri thirteen thlt1 en to twelve throughthe throughtheexofllcio through throu the
r 7 exofllcio membership of Mr lU de d Parent ParentM Jlore Verestas t tAII
M bothfecond both ecohd vicepresident vice pre ldent and More secretary seersIar ¬
tary Iar Mr rr r Mansfield lIan fleld come in iui M lIonew lIonewmember > new newmember newmember
member exofflclp exom ll and the other new newratmbers newnIiIIItIbelll newnhers
I ratmbers nhers of th tile committee are Edward D DAdams Ddms
Adams a trustee of the claw cl8l80f of 1BU John JohnW
t W Alexander end George Blumrnttial
Therre The Theiest I ti t of the committee reel reelected ct d are ro roMr
Mr Jr Morgan Mr Choate William Loring Loringndrew
ndrews John L Cedwnleder C Denlnl Denlnlnester DUlIAII
I nester French Fren Harry Walters WIItersnd and
V William Illiam Church Osborn
Edward D Adamsreasla Adzn remalaat at thshatd thshatdci t = had hadcf
ci the th nuance nancealUlmltteeand committee and George F
Baker and Henry O t Friek repoe Mr
Kennedy Knn y and air Csbora Gor Gore A
Hearn remains at the head of the auditing audItIn audItIncommittee
committee end Harris C FahnMtockond
George Oeor Blumenthal replace Mr Smith SmithMi tmIthrnt mlthrnd
Mi rnd < l Whltelaw Reid ReidThe
The annual report showed en anat attendance attendanceat daDoe daDoeItthe
at Itthe the museum for the year of 837833 the
largest In its history bletoryand end exhibited the theremarkable theremrrkblelncreP theremarkable
remarkable remrrkblelncreP increase e of 120021 12002tover over the theyear theyetr theyear
year 1908 19O Unquestionably the Oerman Oermanexhibition OrmanxhibIdon rman rmanfOxhlbltio
exhibition and nd the JtadsonFultoh lludeon1 < ultob exhi ¬
bition bltiol1rooountedfor Recounted rocountedfor for a part of this great
increase The increase of 1908 l9otover over 1607 1607W 1007was
W was B only nooo noooTbo 17000Tho 17010Tho
Tho nccceslons occe lons of the year numbered numberedISsiS num numerad15SIS eJlllf eJlllf15150bjecta
ISsiS 15150bjecta objects the large number being due dueto
to the acquisition of tw two large lar largcollectIons largcollectIonsof collections collectionsof
of small object the Blackbomo laces Inceaand Inceeand lacesand
and the t e FUhback IWibackoolleotlon collection of textiles
Of Otthe the accessions OOe88l by y bequest thre were wereS3 wereS3
S3 paintings and 11 sculptures oulptu ell There Themwere Therewere Therewere
were many man accessions acoe alou by personal and andsubscription andubscrlptlon endsubscription
subscription gift giftAfter girtsAlter giftsAfter I
After the meeting of the tbecotP oorpor coporation < r atlonthe atlon atlonthe
the trustees reconvened in meeting In Intheir Intheir
their own roomsB mor morMR rooms roomsjf
jf MR B WHITINGS WHITINGSAn CONCERT CONCERTAn
An Af Afternoon of f sinale for Harpsichord HarpsichordPlan lIarp lebord lebordPta
Plan and Mate MateArthur FlateArthur FluteArthur
Arthur Whiting gave a concert o oharpsichord ot ofhapsIchord I Iharpsichord
harpsichord and piano musio yesterday yesterdayafternoon yesterdayafternoon ellterda ellterdaaftemoon
afternoon In the Stuyvesant Theatre Theatresone In Inone Inone
one number he had the assistance o oGeorge 01 01George ofGeorge
George Barrere flutist The harpsichord harpsichorddivision harpsichorddlvl harpsichorddivision
division dlvl lon of the programme embraced th thsarabande the theaarabande theeaibando
sarabande and gigue in O minor of otHan otHandel Han Handel Bandel
del Bachs suite in E major aBlcillana aBlcillanaand a L1oluanA L1oluanAand
and a asonata in A by Domenico Scarlatti Scarlattiand
and Bachs D ch sonata in B minor for harps harpschord harpmichord i ichord
chord and flute The piano numbers numberswere numberswere
were Debussy Estarapea Eatam and five flvepieces fivepieces fivepieces
pieces by Brahms the ballade in D I minor minorthe IDlnortherbaP80dle minorthe
the therbaP80dle rhapsodies in B minor and E flat ant and
the intermefezt in E and O major
The entertainment en ent talnment was w restful and d re
f resiling One Oneoannot cannot be thrownTnto thrown Into a apassionate apassionate apassionate
passionate mood lDo d by any of 0 the must mustwritten mu musicwritten i iwritten
written for the gentle and ingratiating
harpsichord nor is there a disturbing ele element element olewent
ment in any of the piano musio offered offeredyesterday orleredye oTeredyesterday
yesterday ye > To be sure lIurethe the Brahma Brahmsballads
ballade in D minor is i after the Scotch
ballad Edward which was lyrically lyricallycomposed IYricaUroompo lyricallycomposed
composed oompo ed by Loewe and which baa on onmanv onmany onmany
many occasions in the mouth of Mr I
Bispham Bl pham become an awesome thing But Buas Butas I
as a piano piece it ItI is not terrifying and ndU ndUno i ino if ifno
no one told us perhaps pa we e would ould never neveeven nevereven nevereven
even suspect aus ect the lurking influence of the Ui he
darkling Edward EdwardOne EdwardOne
One can canaltpeaoefuUy sit peacefully listening to the theelegant theelegant theelegant
elegant perspicuous and graceful meas measures meuures thesatires ¬
ures of the old harpsichord harpelohordmutio music Maybe Maybeone 1IbeODe
one will be momentarily momentarilyaatonlahed astonished a arealising at atreslldng atrealiting
realising that the passages puaageswhlcbaeem which seem to tospeak tospeak tospeak
speak most vitally from f m the obsolete oba lete leteIlUtrument
Instrument are those which would surely surelysound surelysound surelysound
sound brilliant on the e piano The Therippling Therippling Therippling
rippling of ofruns runs and the purring of trills trillsthe trillllthe trillsthe
the flashing of melodic lDelodiclugs wings up and down downthe donUle downthe
the keyboard salute our ears with the thepolite thepolite thepolite
polite charms that bewitched the sleek sleekcourtiers sleekcourtiers leekoolrtlers
courtiers of Frederick F the Great or th thfriends the thofriends thefriends
friends of Chandos ChandosWe
We perceive what they mayhap did dienot didnot didnot
not namely that the harpsichord is least leasimpressive leastimpre leastImpressive
impressive impre alve when it essays to sine llinga a senti sentimental sentimental sentimental
mental cantilena for it has neither th thrange the therange therange
range of dynamics needed for dramatic dramaticaccentuation dremaUoacoentuat1oQ dramatloaccentuation
accentuation nor the variety of tone color oolorequired oolorrequired colorrequired
required for musical painting
Yet when all is saId ald and done it is won wonderful wonderful wonderful
derful what an amount of Interesting Interestingmatter int8retlngmatter lateieittngmatter
matter old Bach could put into a sonata sonafafor 80natafor sonatafor
for flute and harpsichord And It is a asubject asubject asubject
subject for congratulation that we can canhear canhear canhear
hear such a sonata played as it Itwas was yester yesterday yesterdayaftemoon yesterday ¬
day dayaftemoon afternoon Air Whiting has madea madeacareful madeacareful a acareful
careful study of harpsichord h technio and andhe andhe andhe
he plays the instrument with exceeding
delicacy of touch and daintiness dalntin of accent accentMr accentMr accentMr
Mr Barters is a rare flutist He has to tosubmit toaubmit tosubmit
submit as all performers on the thement instrtl instrtlment instruwent
ment do to the narrow limitations of its itstonal Itatonal itstonal
tonal power but within those limits he hehas hehaa hehas
has mastered a wonderful and roallexpressive really reallye reallyepessIve
expressive e llreasive8rlety variety of ofnuanoe nuances The finish finiwof flniAhof
of His phrasing yesterday was wuequalled wuequalledon1yby equalled equalledonly equalledonly
only on1yby by the artistic taste btewhlch which ho dill displayed dillplayed dieplayed ¬
played in his hi accentuation aooent atloD The audi audience audlen audiens ¬
en ence did not fail to recognize the thexcel thexcellenOlf excel excellence ezcellenco ¬
lence of the performance of the Bach Bachsonata Dachsonata Bachsonata
sonata sonatazux
ttK n zux GREET REVIVALS REVIVALSSheHtoep RfV REVLI4LSbettoops l14S l14SShe
She SheHtoep Mtoepat Conquer 10 the First YlritGhen YlritGhenWith filvro filvroWith Glull1llh
With a Delightful Interpretation InterpretationBen
Ben Greet Gr et gave last night the first per performance perfonnanoe perfortnanc ¬
formance of a ten weeks season of classic classicplays claealoplay classicilaye
plays It was quite q 1te the most promising promisingevent mmIsingevent
event that the Garden Theatre has seen seenthis 8n enthis 8nthlA
this winter winteraid and If the other otherproductlona otherproductlonathat productions productionsthat
that are to follow itmeasure It measure up to the thestandard thestandardaet thestandard
standard standardaet set by that of last night the thehoodoo thehoodoo thehoodoo
hoodoo that ban been on ontbe the playhouse playhousethis p1 boWJe boWJethi
thi season will wl1leur surely ly be broken brokenShe br trokenShe ken kenShe
She Stoops to Conquer < < r was the th play playchosen playcho playchosen
chosen cho en by Mr Greet to Inaugurate this thisambitious thisambitloua thisambitious
ambitious venture He himself played playedTony playedTortIlLmpkin playedTony
Tony TortIlLmpkin Lumpkin a role of which he is very
fond and which he has hp1syed played a great greatdeal groatdeal greatdeal
deal though he has not appeared in it itin ItIn itIn
in New York for more than five years yearsAlthough yearsAlthough yearsAlthough
Although there are graybeards who whoare whoare whoare
are sure to wag their Beads and recall recallcertain reoalloertain recallcertain
certain famous revivals of the Gold Goldsmith Goldemlth Goldsmith ¬
smith comedy yet one might go far farbefore rarberore farbefore
before he found a production more morethoroughly morethoroughly snorethoroughly
thoroughly in the spirit of the author authorand authorand authorand
and the time than this one There were werecertain wereooltaln werecertain
certain details in which it fell hort The Theactors Theactore Theactors
actors were not irreproachable in their theirlines theirlinea theirlines
lines there were one or two twoallpe slips of stage stagemanagement lltagemanagement stagemanagement
management and at least one actor acto1of acto1ofsn of ofan ofan
sn an important role r lefalled failed to feel or to toshow toehoW toshow
show the slightest understanding of the theplrit thefiplrit thespirit
spirit that was actuating the other per performers perrormers performers ¬
formers rormersMr formersMr
Mr Greet played the rollicking Tony Tonywith TOrtllwIth Toe Toewith
with such infectiousness Infeotlou nes and with such suchunderstanding suchunderstanding sue sueunderstanding
understanding of the spoiled Rood na natured natured antured
tured bumpkin that his performance performancealone performancealone
alone would have made the the evening eveningnotable eveningnotable eveningnotable
notablePerh1p8 notablePerhaps notable notablePerhaps
Perhaps next in polntof point of understanding understandingof
of their rolen r le les were Miss Ruth RuthVirian Vivian as asMn asAI asMr
AI Mn Hardened and Miss MIMVlolet Violet Vivian Vivianas
as Kate HardcatUe The former made madethe madethe madethe
the bedizened old country woman with withoctal withBoclsl withsocIal
octal ambitions as real as she was as funny funnywhile runnywhll funnywhile
while the latter played with a sweet sweetearnestness sweeteame sweetearnestness
eame earnestness tn and read her lines with a acharming acharming acharming
charming intonation that were both botbvery botbverypleulng very veryileaslng verypleasing
pleasing ileaslngRedmond
Redmond Flood wa wagelcellent excellent as Mr MrHarJcaellf MrHarlCtJllflr MrHarlcasflr
HarJcaellf and Douglas J Wood acted actedwell aotedwell actedwell
well and looked still sUlIbetter better the role r le of ofHatttnga ofHatinge ofHastings
Hatttnga Robert Whitworth as Chariot ChariotAiarlow CAarl CAarlMarlO1lJ CharlcaMariore
Aiarlow was the disappointing dl member memberIn
In n a company companlor of considerable con lderable excellence exoene excelleioeNEILi excellenceNEIL oe oeNEIL
NEIL ItUnaESS FVXEttALLarge FUVERALLre < FVXEttAL UNEBALIrlle
Large Attendance Aje dnee of Actor Folk and andEaleln a aEalocr aEulogr
Ealocr by b Mr UrlKbam UrlKbamNeil UrihsniNeil rlahamNell
Neil Burgess the actor was buriedyesterday buried burledyesterday buriedyesterday
yesterday at Neverslnk Highlands after aftera
a service erviceconduoted conducted by Mrs Helen Temple TempleBrigham TempleBrigham TempleBrigham
Brigham head of the Spiritual and Eth Ethical EthIcalSoeiety EthicalSocietr ¬
IcalSoeiety ical Society at the Stephen Merritt errittlJor errittlJortuary Mor Mortuary Mortuary ¬
tuary Chapel C aPelln in Eighth avenue avenueThere avenUThere avenueThere
There were more than 600 persons at atthe attbe atthe
the service many of them old time actors actorsind actorsnd actorsadd
add actresses actre sell Mrs Brigham did not notspftfk notpo11c
8 spftfk mournfully mournrulllnhC1 in her eulogy eulogyWe eulogyWe
We mourn the absence of the physical physicalpresence pb physicalpr alcal alcalpresence
pr presence eence as wewould we va would mourn the depart departure de deure ¬
ure of f a friend she said We look lookupon lookupon lockupon
upon the departed deP4rt d as one who has gone goneon
on a journey but whom we will soon soonsee Boonee soonsee
see again Death is swallowed up in invictory Invictory Invictory
victory and the victory is lifes Death DeathIs
Is but the beginning of life the dawn of ofthe oftho ofthe
the day the coming of the soul from fromIts fromits
Its shell The Tbecurtaln curtain has dropped on ontho 011tho onthe
tho last l t act here It was merely tho thoprelude thopreludelIome theprolUde
prelude preludelIome Home Is just a little way on onind onand onnndho
and nndho ho is standing lltandlngwlth with the loved ones onessn oneson
sn the other shore shoreThe ahoreThe shore0rho >
The fcpeaker took a white bl rose ro e from fromme fromone fromone
one of the floral tributes andplucking andpluckingIts and pluckIng pluckIngIta
Its petals P tal scattered acatteredtbem them upon u uponthe ntlie the casket casketM ca ket
M she said Life to life spirit plrltto to spirit spiritloveto spiritloveto plritlovtolove
lovtolove loveto love loveFriends I
Friends of the late Tat actor Mrs M Irene Irenehumming IreneCummIng IreneCmunming
humming and andlllMAnnl Miss Annie Laurie lAu ie Mc Mcorkle AlcCorkltzl 14cCorhie
orkle Corkltzl accompanied a os > mpanled on the piano by byJohn I
John E I F Pinkham of Boston sang an Rubin Rubint iiubInsteins I ItEins
steins < t ina The Angela and Oh Let Them ThemIVho ThemWho ThemWho
Who Sorrow Of the aotora familytherewereprell family familythere familythere
therewereprell there were present nt his hi brothers brotherew084ph Josephind Joseph Josspnand I Iand
and Frederick Burgees his hi 80 son onv Neil NeilBurgees NellBurgeM NeilBurgess
Burgees Jr and Mrs Ann 8f 8fwho 8 oard oardwho rd rdhu
who hu was Mrs < Bargees Be0A4ber Mother Motherere 11Io er sier sierwere ere ereere
were ere no pallbearers
PLAY PhY0UT OUT OF OFYICTORIANDATS OFYICTORIANDATSrifE VICTORIAN DAYS DAYSM
M WMBM M0l M0lTHE
THE VAST RECALLED BY THE THEOF THECHILDREN RE RECBl1
CBl1 CHILDREN DBE OF OFOld DESTINY DEi1TNYOlrt
Old Theme T rrie Treated as It Vied to Be by byPlaywrights b bWriht byPiaywrlIhts
Playwrights Wriht In Good Old Day OatTbat OatTbatAre That ThatAre ThatAre
Are Cone Genelltro Hero and Heroine a as Our OurPrtdr OurPredretMoraKn OurPredpeeuortHnew
Prtdr PredretMoraKn eessortKnew W Them ontthe Sta Stare ge geIt
Htacea a
It ha hal happened within the memory memoryof
of men m n still living that the heroine with witha
a past began to talk at the pyachologloa pyachologloamoment pyschologitalmoment at atmom
moment mom nt in the third act about the dear dearold dearold dearold
old days cia at Trouville That was the cu cufor cue cuefor juefor
for the members of the orchestra oroh tr to aban abandon abandonthlr sharidon ¬
don donthlr < th thIr lr game of pinochle plnochlounder under the thestage thege thestage
stage ge and play pIa Ah fore e lul on muted mutedvloliiis mutedviolins
vloliiis This situation was usually fol followed followed tolowed ¬
lowed by insistent in lstent demands d mand from fromthe fromthedl the thedistraught thedistraught
distraught dl trsught lady as to why there should shoukoe
oe one law for men and another for forwomen forwom forwomen
women womenNone wom womenNone n nNone
None of these tht e things happened last lastnight latnight lastnight
night at the th Savoy Theatre but Chil Children Children hil hildren ¬
dren of Destiny De tlnyby by Sydney Rosenfeld Rosenfeldbelongs Ro Rosenfeldbelongs enfeld enfeldbelongs
belongs to that late Victorian dramatlo dramaticepoch dramatloepoch dramatloepoch
epoch There were two scenes at Monte MonteCarlo MonteCarlo MonteCarlo
Carlo to supply an appropriate back bapkground bao background
ground for the revival of these faded fadedtheatric ladedtheatrio fadedtheatzlo
theatric memories memoriesMr
Mr Rosenfelds Ro enfeldlI play whloh suggested suggesteda
a long period of waiting before it auo auooeeded suoI suoIoeeded auoceeded
oeeded in reaching the footlights is based basecon basedon i ion
on a premise that American audiences audienceswould audleoQtl8Iwould audlen ee eewould
would accept with difficulty as plausible plausibleProof plaUIIlbleProof plausibleProof
Proof of her illegitimacy robs a young younjgirl younggirl younggirl
girl of the love of her bethrothed am amdrives and anddrives anddrives
drives her to take what she eh describes de crlbe in inthe Inthe Inthe
the stilted language of all the characters charactersas
as refuge among those who sell their theirbeauty theirbeauty theirbeauty
beauty In the market place Monte MonteCarlo JlonteCarlo MonteCarlo
Carlo is the particular field she selects and andthere andthere andthere
there she meets among other lovers a ayoung ayoung ayoung
young American seeking king to forget forg t an anunfaithful anunfaithful I IunfalUlful
unfaithful fiancee ftano e between alternate sips alpsof
of absinthe and champagne That they theywere theywere theywere
were well suited to each other the au audience audience audience ¬
dience never doubted for a second It Itwas Itwas Itwas
was really unnecessary for them to talk talkso t lk lkso
so much about it They could easily
have learned from the spectators In the theback theback theback
back row rowor of the gallery that their union unionwas unionwas unionwas
was unquestionably made in heaven heavenIf
If ever one was Talk however was the thiorder theorder theorder
order of the evening and as hero am amheroine and andhorolne andheroine
heroine they the had a right to tother ther share shareof
of words if anybody in the play bad badReally badReally hadReally
Really Children of Destiny could not notbe notbe notbe
be submitted to analysis except as an anInterestJng
interesting historical survival It pos possesses pollthe poemelee ¬
melee the charm of novelty for those thoseyouthful thoayouthlul thoseyouthful
youthful playgoers who have not experi experienced experienoed expertsiroed ¬
enced its ltapred predecessors Its interesting
first act did not satisfy saUst because of its itslame Italame Itslame
lame hypothesis Yet that seemed seemedscarcely seemed1ICIUOe1 seemedscarcely
scarcely 1ICIUOe1 a fault when one viewed the thewabbly thewabbly thewsbbly
wabbly dramatic structure for which it itserved Iteerved itserved
served as 8 the foundation There may
have been a day in which the tippling
hero with his cigarettes and his hi pale paleface palefce e efaoe
face the antiquated philanderer and the theheroine theheroine theheroine
heroine with her beauty for sale aaleal aalealthough salealthough al although ¬
though she was constantly declining
kings ransom for it itcould could have In Interested 10tere Intereeted ¬
terested tere ted audiences Yet that day seems seemsfrankly seemsfrankly seemsfrankly
frankly to have passed passedLaura pa passedLaura eed eedLaura
Laura Hall was not girlish as the dill discarded dillcarded diecarded ¬
carded fiancee flano ano e nor brilliant in her Monte MonteCarlo MonteCarlo MonteCarlo
Carlo adventure and she must have havebeen haTebeen havebeen
been loath to impart the slightest plausi plausibility plauelblllty plnuelblllty ¬
blllty to her role r le Orrin Johnson poe possessed poeII poeseamed ¬
seamed II the proper degree of pallor paUorfor paUorforthe for forthe forthe
the victim of a faithless faltbl woman who whohad whobad whobad
bad driven him to a diet of cigarettes anc ancalcohol and andaloohol andalcohol
alcohol In Its most moe Insidious forms anc ancFrederick and andFrederick andFrederick
Frederick Truesdell added a trace of ofmanliness ofmanliness ofmanliness
manliness to his scenes < as a wholly im impossible 1mpoI8ble irnpossible ¬
possible newspaper new paper correspondent correspondentFrank oorre pondent pondentFnmk
Frank Reicher in a brief episode showed showedthe
the results of a good dramatic training
Consideration of the other actor actoNapart actoNapartfrom apart apartfrom
from the admiration aroused arou od by Dorothy
Dorrs excellent acting as the guilty guiltymother guilt1D0thelCOn guiltymotherconcentrated
mother 1D0thelCOn motherconcentrated concentrated ntrated Itself into pro profound profound profound ¬
found curiosity as to where in the world woridthe worldthe worldthe
the managers IDaftag rs discovered Theodore TheodoreFrle Frls
bus The intensity Inten lty of ofthla this wonder can canonly CIUlonly canonly
only be understood by those who saw sawMr sawMr alll alllMr
Mr Friebus and knew that he was sup supposed ¬
posed to represent a prosperous pro perous young
Washln Washington ton lawyer in good society in inthis InthlB inthis
this year of grace gracernoM graceJlNIOB graceJfNIOR
JlNIOB rnoM pao AT PRINCETON PJRICETOThrong PRUCETOlThronc PRINCETONThrong
Throng In Attendance Almoit Too Dig nigfor nlcror Digfor
for the Course Town TownPHINCETOK TonPRINCBTON TownPaixcarox
PHINCETOK N J Feb 21 21The The annual annualjunior annualjunior annualjunior
junior promenade which Wall held in the thegymnasium thegymna thegymnasium
gymnasium gymna ium this evening evenln was attended attendedby atte ded dedby
by many from New York and Philadel Philadelphia Philadelphia PMIadelphia ¬
phia The visitors filled the not too toospacious tooBpaclbUB tooepaciCu
spacious accommodations acoommodatlo of the town townand townand townand
and overflowed into private residences residencesThe re ldenceiJThe
The gymnasium was decorated with withevergreens withevergreens wihevergreens
evergreens and streamers of yellow and andwhite andwhite andwh1te
white The ballroom was wasseparatedfrom wasseparatedfromthe separated from fromthe
the rest of the gymnasium floor by rows rowsof roWIIof rowsof
of firs Supper was served at midnight
In the trophy room adjoining the dance dancefloor daiiceOoor dancefloor
floor A concert by the musical clubs clubsin
in Alexander Hall preceded the dance danceThe danceThe danceThe
The list of patronesses patron Included dMn dMnG Mrs MrsG Mria
G A Armour Mrs W M Bonnett Mrs MrsA 1 > IreA
A Carnegie C Mrs J V Craven Mrs MrsT
T J Craven Mrs C H ILDodgoMrs Dodgp Mrs Q A ADunning ADunning ADunning
Dunning Mrs F B Dwight Mrs E EDwigbt EDwight EDwight
Dwight Mrs B L Eaton Mrs Robley D
Evans Mrs 8 E Ewing Mrs H B BFine BFineMrs Fine FineMrs FineMrs
Mrs George Gray Mrs Parker D Handy
Mrs C W Henry Mrs MrsJ J G Hibben HibbenMm HibbenMI1I HibbenMrs
Mm John Larkin airs W V Llbbey Mrs
G B McClellan Mrs A L McKalg lIIcKalg1Irs Mrs MrsB
B J McPherson Mr C H Ma thews thewsMrs theWIIMrs thewsMrs
Mrs A T Megill Mrs W M Meredith MeredithMrs
Mrs Junius Morgan Mrs J P Njelds NleldllMrs NielcjsMrs
Mrs James Potter Mrs J JT T Pyle Mrs MrmMT
11 MT T Pyne PrnelIrs Mrs E t Y Robbina Mrs W WRobinson WRobinson A ARobinson
Robinson Mrs S C Rowland Mrs F FSeggerrnan K KBeggermon K8eggennan
Beggermon Mrs A K Smiley Jr Mrs MrsBayard MriIBayard MrsBayard
Bayard Stockton Mrs MrsH H B Thompson ThompsonMrs Thomp on onMrs
Mrs A Van Renaselaer Mrs W Vree Vreelond Vreeland Viesland
land and Mrs Woodrow Wilson WilsonLElTJS WillSOnLtfWJS WilsonLIIVJS
LElTJS ESTATE mJILDlXCS GO GODid GOOld GOOld
Old Dwelling at Fifth Avenue and Thirty ThirtySeventh Thlrt Thlrtennth ThirtySeventh
Seventh street Uelnc Razed RazedThe RnzMThe RazedThe
The razing of the two old fashioned fashioneddwellings fashioneddetllnp fashioneddwellings
dwellings at the northeast corner of ofFifth ofFilth ofFifth
Fifth avenue and Thirtyseventh Thlrty eventhatreet eventhatreetwas street streetwas stretwas
was begun yesterday by the O H South Southaxd youthard outhId
axd Id Company The property is i owtied oW ed by bythe bythe
the Lewis estate and nd has a front of 741 741feet 7t 741feet 1 1feet
feet on the theavent avenue avenq and 125 feet on the thestreet thetreet thestreet
street It has been bee reported sold sol l several severaltimes severaltImes overaltlme
times to local department store owners ownersand ownellland ownersand
and as often denied Yesterday when the thewreckers thewreckere thewreckers
wreckers took to k possession pOll Clllllon of the property
It was without any previous announce announcement announcement announcement ¬
mentNo mentNo ment mentNo
No plans for a new building have been
flied nor has the property been sold soldHeirs lIoldlIelrs soldHeirs
Heirs of the estate said the th demolition d of ofthe 01the ofthe
the dwellings was news to them How However 1I0wever however ¬
ever it is the opinion of brokers in the
Fifth avenue region that the estate e tte had
d decided ided to improve the plot itself and that thatwithin thatwithin thatwithin
within the thenext next year a tall building bull ng would wouldreplace wQuldreplaoe wouldreplace
replace these dwellings which for five fiverears fiveyears fIveyearn
rears had been among the th most talked of
buildings along Fifth avenue avenueMI1S a avenueMISs venueas
MISs as TAVT iT THKATttE THKATttEj Tnl TIZE4 TIlE 4TBEDInner TIlEDinner
j i i i i
Dinner and Musicale at the White hlte House HouseBetween lIeuseBetween hleu hleuBetween
Between 300 and 400 nnest nnestWASHINGTON GONtWJ8 GncsWA8nlNoior4
WASHINGTON WJ8 1NOTOI Feb 21 UlIIrs Mrs Taft ac acjompanled RCcompanied nocompanied
companied by her sister Bl ter Mrs Laughlin bf bfntta bft bfPitturg
Pitturg ntta t > urg Mrs John E Reyburn wife wifef wifeorthe wifeoftheMayorof
orthe oftheMayorof > f the Mayor of Philadelphia MrsMcCsgg MreMcCgggof
01 > f Chicago and Mrs Rae widow of Rear
Admiral Charles W Rae occupied the
Presidential box at the National oCCUpIed Theatre Theatrethls1lIternoon Theatrethis
his thls1lIternoon afternoon at the concert of the Boston
Symphony Orchestra OrchestraPresident OrchestraPreeldent OrchestraPresident
President and Mrs Taft entertained a aimsll aamall asmall
small company at dinner at the White
HOU8thlll louse this eveqing and between 300 and
100 other guestewere gueets were asked for fora a musicals musicalsit
it JO oclock tOoclocl The programme was given giveny
by > y the HeesSchroeder quartet from the
Boston Symphony Orchestra assisted aNl ted by b
Irnest Erneetfiutcheson Hutcheson pianist of the Peabody
Conservatory CQn ervotory of Music In Baltimore BaltimoreL Baltimore1i1fCalD Baltimoreswift
1i1fCalD swift L Companys II1s Ml sales ee of Frt FI1 h B f In N w
York rorirClcy Ct V1W W for the week eek medley Saturday fItu mtuUsyFeb aleb F
IIJr Is a aver ces en per pnadAh pnadAhl I
l
Iwi
I i <
I
I
M > J
I
JI
WITH GENUINE GENUINEThe PLEASURE PLEASUREThe rt rtI l
rti i
I The Publishers of EVERYBODYS MAGAZINE an announce announce I I Inounce
nounce they have found a remarkable new new novel i which whichbegins wht whichbegins h r rbe
begins be gins in Int the h e March M arc h Number Numberf NumberA N NumberA urn ber I r < t u ugins f fA
A SUCCESSFUL WIFE WIFEA + 1 1I
1 t tA
01 01A
A rare story of wide charm rarely told toldv > ry ryiiis > 1 U UIt
v It is the eternal womans problem married happiness or ordivorce fL fLdivorce ti tidivorce
divorce divorcejOne divorceOne iiis ff ffOne
One woman in every twelve is driven to Divorce divorcebut but butthis butthis r rthis
this woman works it out successfully uc essfuUyt Opinions Opin1 differ m mregard n nrtgard i iregard
regard to almost anystory any story but here is one to which no one onehas onehas onehas
has yet said No NoTold 11 11XfU II IITold
3 3Told t
Told in almost alm st breathless fashion The facts are ar so sovivid vivid vividthat vividthat i ithat
that they seem to hurry the story along The second s chapter chaptercontains chaptercontains chaptercontains
contains less than Two Hundred and Fifty words but Two TwoHundred TwoHundred ii 5 1 1Hundred
Hundred and Fifty Thousand couldnt convince you any anyharder anyharder J i ih
9AV9 9AV9TitW ofJ ofJar
harder h ar d er lJ I I iU iUo
1 1I o I itlriif
0 The BEAST has been poohpoohing Judge Llndsey LlndseyWeA 0 0Well e eWe >
Well We this month the Judge lays down documents documentswhich documentswhich i iw
which w should convince everybody They are manl manlfestly XfU r W WAi i ifestly 1
festly genuine genuinereproduced reproduced in facsimile facsimileEven facsimileEven J i iEven
Even a BEAST ought not to be pigheaded about it faV faFictionwise to r i tr i1Jlf h hFictionwise
V < > w wf
f ol1 ol1Fic
f
Fictionwise Fic onwl the MARCH EVERYBODYS S is a fine ne Buhop Ogowanna OgowannaTho Ai i iIt
I The Burglar It Shadow 1 An Unframed Picture and Jed Jede a Jonathan are all allfascinating i iEucinating r rfascinating f fI
fascinating narratives There a quaint story by Joseph C Lincoln and a strong one oneby oneby i jdjfiiif jdjfiiifby
by Arthur Stringer Tetrazzini the grand opera operainger singer is a contributor contri utorto to this thisnumber 0 < TitW tw twb 1WI i
J number num b cr Mary M ary Sigsbee Sigs b ee K Ker cr whose w h ose I D Dallies q II tea Prayer P ryer you probably pro b aby t remember has hasanother 4 i < p iU L Lanother t II < uvt uvtJ 1 j jnumber ffi ffianother
another of her lovable ova le kid pictures in m jhe he magazine magazineIn mqazme magazineIntheback I q qIn
In Intheback the back ol ofihe the magazine mmgszme thIs th l month moatlw wkh tll Everybody EYUJI od1 Publak n you ouwaliadtl1e wU find 6aclthemiiueltiie 6aclthemiiueltiiepods the maaei ef effxxUl lit b I jIoJd jIoJdpottaJ °
pods deicil very carefully carefuUycoatidered1I1OU considered If you an oae of the farad who have been wriflos to u 11I10 us to keow bowifow if w wbdoeg we J 7 tij tijhdOitI
jj J V 10 1 Vftfi VftfiMi t1 t1n
bdoeg br1oe to a magazine IDICU flitVflC De mut tru 01 if you OU ara eoe e of those who h hue oar been wondowg woede s wt wbaher b er r tt aM Preiideata I hit hitrssge t tmmg f1f
U1r l1t 1 I1f I1fI
I mmg meuceWai was gorag goisg to result mUll n in mmulIII LiCking L your home nome reading 1 more moreGpetlllft erptanvc to yea flU tK IWS L IaI wil I wrfs solve L S great siasy siasyyout OIl 1 1oux M MOur
yout Our daabit You should i reed reedWe d it itWe i
Mi MiA
k 81 a aWe
We do not know that we are making the best magazine ever but butw wa wado i ido k ki
i do know k ow that with thoroughly adequate adequ te facilities we are making a GOOD GOODmagazine f fmagazine 1 1maKazmc
magazine How good you must muatbe be the judge judgeIS CiI CiIAIt
b I a AIt Lt p1 4 j > A iWfiflt iWfifltTHE yrj yrji yrjk to
> 01 i > ot i iii
1 J i f t tr
ii
k I
f IC IS Cents ntsaCopy a Copy 160 150IIYear1Jfr 150IIYear1Jfrv a Year Yearm YearmI
I r r jiqdgazIne jiqdgazIneI ± v v
il ilt I
t tTHE
t
r
r 3i 3iTHE
i
THE RIDGWAY COMPANY COMPANYSpring PUBLISHERS t tV
4 4New tSprins
V < > Spring and andMacdougal Macdougal Streets New York City f fK tr trJi 4 4S
S Kisdly K dJJnote note the de t aew < w addreM r Wc
e eo
5 F
F Ji r iii
5
o
c
<
IXTEnXATlOAL L VAUDEVILLE VAUDEVILLEOrphcam VAUDEVILLEorpiteum 4UDIWILLEOhe
Orphcam Ohe Circuit ClrNI ManaKera Affiliate With TilthEaropean 1ltl WithEuropean
European Earopa Interests IntemtiIt Inte InteI
It I was announced anounced yesterday YHtery that Martin Martini Mn MartinBeck
Dk Beck i ck general generl manager maer and M Meyer Meyereld Meyerfeld Meyerfold I
fold Jr president prdent of Orpheum te the cir ciruit cr crcult drcult
cult uit of theatres theatr in America Americ have arranged arrangedhrouKh arrnged arrangedthrough
through tr Alfred Atr Butt But the teEngllsb English music musiclall mUlllcbal musIchail I
hail bal director dirtor < an affiliation alaton with Europe Europemaking Europemaklnc Europemaking
making an a International Interatonal vaudeville vaudevie cir circuit clr citcult ¬
Quit cuitITferoitgh
I
Quitnroll cultroqgh ITferoitgh nroll roqgh a transfer transer of stock stk that will willake wi willIthe
ake te place pls upon Mr Butts Buts return to tojondon toLndon tofondon
jondon Lndon the details detil of which were vir virually virtuay virt
tuay t ally completed yesterday between btween the thehree thetree thethree
three tree managers manager Messr Me rs Beck Bk and ad Meyer Meyereld Meer Meerleld Meyerfold
fold will wi gain control of part prt of the in inerosta Interesl Intereets
erosta teresl of the thl late Thomas Toml Barrasford Barrasfordof Bmford Bmfordof
of LondonTand Lndon and Paris Paaln in what is generally generallymown generaly generalyknon generallyknown
known mown abroad abrd as the te Barrasford Darraford tour tourmis tur turTis tourThis
This Tis circuit ciruit either operates opert or affiliate affiliatewith amUate amUatewItb amllateswith
with every imprtant Imprt musio hall and andilppodrome andhipprome andhippodrome
hippodrome in Europe Europ The Orpheum Orpheumcircuitwith Orpheumciruit OrpheumcIrcuIt
circuitwith ciruit cIrcuIt hipprome wit with its It middle mldde West connections connectionsand1 conptlons conptlonsand connectionsandUs
and andUs I its It Eastern Etrn affiliatlpne alatons the United Unitedlooking UnitedDking UnitedBookIng
looking Dking Offices OMcs of America Amerc will wi become becomean bme bmea
an a international Int rnatonal organisation crgal = t n It I trill trillidd wi willadd
add ad an important Import element to the affiliated affiliatedvaudeville atUat atUatvaudovle affiliatedvaudeville
vaudeville vaudovle Interests interest of America which whichnclude whionInolude whichInclude
Include the te Orpheum Orheum circuit of the te West Westrom Wet Wetrom Westfrom
from rom San B Francisco rl to Chicago Cicgo the Kohl KohlA
A Castle Frank Fank Tate Tat and Anderson Andern A AZlegler 4 AZiegler
Ziegler 4 Cte tbeat theatres of the middle West Wet and andhe andthe andthe
the Important Eastern Eter vuadevilla vuevle houses housesof hOI
of B Imprt F Keith F F Proctor Ptor Percy Pry O OWilliams OWilama 0Williams
Williams Wilama Hammerateln Hammerstln Harry Har Davis DavIsM
M > f Shea She and the others who make mae up the theUnited theUnited theUnited
United Booking Bking O Offices omc here heroThe hereTe hereThe
The Te Banranford ford houses hou8 in which the theAmerican theAmeric theAmerican
American Americ managers become bme interested interestedare Interl
are thth the th Alhambra Alhabra mnagrs Music Muo Hall In Paris Parisand Parisad Parisand
ad and in England Englad the Hippodrome Thigh Brighton Brgh Brghton Thighton ¬
ton Hippodrome IIProme Ipprme Liverpool Iverool Hippo Hippodrome Ipp Hippodrome ¬
drome Ieeda and Hippodrome St StHelena 8tHelea StHelena
Helea Helena La together with Hipprome joint booking bookingassociations bklo bookingassociations
associations with the Palace Pala Theatre Theatrejondon Tet TheatroLondon I
Ultons London Lndon and ad several eeverl other important importantprovincial imPrnt imPrntrrovlno Importantprovincial
provincial houses houa and circuits clrouit including includingIn
rrovlno In 0 all al probability prbbity the Oe D Frees Fo tour tourTo tourTo tourTo
To this list will wi be b added several sveral other otherEuropean otr otrFurop otbsrEuropean
European Furop musio h halls including one in inBerlin InBrln inBeriin
Berlin Brln where an option opton on a desirable desirablelocation derable derableloton desirablelocation
loton location Is already alry held heldIn Jeld JeldIn heldIn
In addition dlton to this the te Orpheum Orheum already alrdy
has jt Jt jts branches bro es established etab with repre representatives representatves representatives ¬
sentatves sentatives In London Berlin Brlln Paris and andfit andtt
fit Petersburg Lndon working woking in I cooperationwih cooperation cooperationwith ooperatIonwith I
wih with their general gner manager here hereNotes her herNotes hersNotes
Notes of the Opera OperaJt Op r rt
Jt t has hl been ben arranged a that Tachai Tachaikowskys 1lohal 1lohalk Taohaikdwskys
rrang
kowskys k sk1 Pique Dame Daie shall llhl be b sung sungit lIug lIugat
it the Metropolitan Metropoltan Opera Opr House louee a week weekrom weekrrornnext weekrrorn
rrornnext rrorn rom next Saturday Sturday afternoon aftemoonunder under the tb tbdirecton thoirection thellreclton
directon llreclton of Ouatav Oulv Mahler Mler The prin principal prlnci prinripal ¬
cipal ci 1 parts par will be sung br Mmes MmO Destinn Destinnind Detlnn DetlnnId Destinnand
and Porsell Id ForsellOsr ForeellOscar PorsellOscar Meitschlk Meltchlk and 1f MM Slezak Slezk Dldur and andPorsell andForsell andForeell
Oscar Osr Hammerstein has acquired aoqulr the thorights therlghtIJ therights
rights to Massenets Menetl Don Quixote Quiote whloh whlohlias whlohhas whichLias
lias just be bn been n sung with great success UCOI atMonte at atMonta
Mont Monte Carlo Clo It Is probable prob6e c that tt Maurice MaurlcoRsnaud luic Mauriceflenaud
Rsnaud Rud wl will create cte nszt season a at t the thetfanaattaa te teIltOp theMaDhattan
tfanaattaa IltOp Opera H House 8 w the te role r lo srag iungi sragibroadbyTeodorCfell
i ibroadbyTeodorCfell by Teor Teodor CUap CUapj chahsp1n pto
j l < D teliwtStSyfite
THE TIE MKRCIIAXT VFRCn4Nr OF VE VESothtrn VENICE VENICESothern TNICE TNICE80tbtm
Sothtrn and Marlowe GheAb Give Anoftber r Ar Artittle Artistlo r rttlo
a arwe
tittle ttlo tistloAny PnCrane PnCraneAnyone Performance PerformanceAny
Any Anyone one who has the notion noton that tt there thereis ther
is no popular demand de and for Shakespeares Shakespearesplays Shakepres Shakepresplay
plays play woutd have changed cned his bieoplnlon bieoplnlonlat opinion opinionlast
last lat night after attending the te perform performance rform rformance ¬
ntht ater
ance of 0 The Merchant Merht of Venice given givenby givenby givenby
by K H Sothern and Julia Jull Marlowe 1lowe at atthe atthe t tthe
the Academy of Music The audience audiencethat audenc audiencethat
that ambled fllled flled every seat t in the thebig thebig thebig
big playhouse and demonstrated demonstrt its ap approval approvlln approval ¬
proval provlln in no uncertain uncertin fashion fashionNo faal fashionNp on onNo
No two actors on the American Amercn stage stageare atge atgeare stageare
are bettor equipped for such a series Jriea of ofperformance ofprfor ofperformances
performance nO eulppfor as Sothern Sthem and Marlowe Marloweare Marowe Maroweare
are prfor riving lving and the publlo publo appreciation appreciationwhich appriatJon appriatJonwhich apprt ¼ iaUon iaUonwhich
which they have hve won demonstrates demon tratea prettyonclllvely pretty prettyconclusively prettyconclusively
conclusively that tht if I there Is II a decline delneJn delneJnIntert In Ininterest ininterest
interest Intert in the theclllc classics It is only because becausesuch bus becausesuch
such productions pructone occur or too to infrequently infrequentlyLast Infruenty InfruentyL1t
Last nights performance like lke the theothers thftothers theothers
others L1t In the eerie prformance was WI a praiseworthyattempt praiseworthy praiseworthyattempt prisorhy prisorhyattmpt
attempt attmpt Mr r Botherns Stherns Shylock BAIo was waseloquent waselouent waseloquent
eloquent and forceful and the part was wasacted wasac wasacted
acted elouent ac with a care cre for detail dlti and a pr a cler clern1 clearness clear clearness ¬
n1 ness of diction dicton that tht made mde madeit it most mOt accepts acceptable acpta acptable ¬
ble He is a persecuted Shylock BI110 as W well wellas wl
plcuted
as I a villainous vlanou and revengeful revenlful one and it itwins Itwln itwiue
wins wln from the audience audienc a touch tuch of sympa sympathy eypa eypathy sympathy ¬
thy Miss lUs Marlowe Marlow was no noleea > less le6 i ouceass ouceassful uooe uO s sful
ful as the the Portia Poria Aside Ade from toni tt t the per personal personl r ¬
sonal 0 1 charm chan that thatshe the adds to the role rle she shewaa shewu shewas
was equally eul happy hppyln ttaJe in the lighter lghter and the themore themore themore
more serious srious scenes scnes and her reading reain of the thelines thftInC thelines
lines InC was always a delght delight to the ear earThe er erThe earThe
The other parts were capably cpbly fllled flled by bySidney bySidney bySidney
Sidney Mather Mthor pr Frederick Frerick Lewis Lwis Frances FrancesBendthsen Frnces FrncesBndthsnJ FrancesBendtheen
Bendthsen BndthsnJ Rowland Buckatone Bucktone and andElizabeth andElzbt andElizabeth
Elizabeth Elzbt Valentine ValentineCrace valentne valentner TalentjneGriee
Crace r e Mrrrltt fprrUtln In Vude Vaudeville VaudevilleMus audeiIlieMiss eo eoMII
Miss MII Grace Oroc 1Jertt Merritt who has been play playing playIng playing ¬
ing under uudr William WUlmA A Bradys managemont manage management mag ¬
mont this thisson season nas 1u accepted aCpted a vaude vaudeville vude vudevie vaudeyule ¬
yule vie engagement enggement and will wl willappear appear in a aplay aplay aplay
play entitled entled Her Wedding Eve Evewritten Evewrttn Eewritten
written wrttn especially eepclly for her by ty Thomas N NHeflron NIerlron NItelTron
Heflron Ierlron Harrison larrlon Grey Flakes stage stagemanager stag stagemanager
weeks weeksJEMS woksJEflS manager maner beginning blnnlng her tour in three threeweeks thr threewoks
JEMS 1 Ii TOO I IN THE TIE ARCTIC ARCTICProf ABCrlCra
Prof ra Jacobs Remind Jewish mta Historical nltorlena80et HistoricalSociety hIstorIcalSociety
Society of Memo H nc of Them ThemProf TheonProf TheniProf
Prof Joseph J ph Jacobs Ja bepklng speaking last lastnight It Itnight lastnight
night at the eighteenth eightnth annual annuilDetlng annuilDetlngof meeting meetingof
of the Jewish Historical Ilstorci Society Siety In the thehall thehl theball
hall hl of the New York Historical Historicl Society Societysaid Slety1 Slety1I Societysaid
I said that It was w a JeW Dr EmU Besseb Bessebwho Dl Beseelawhofiret I Iwhoftlt
whoftlt whofiret who first advanced avano the te theory thery that Green Greenland Orn 0wenland ¬ I Iland
land was wian an Island Islnd which was A later lat On OntrlDed confirmed con confirmed ¬
Peary Por firmed trlDed bythe by the discoveries dleverle otCommander ot of Cmmander
Dr Besselswas n1 Wall surgeon sur n and naturalist naturalistof
nturUt nturUtof
of the Polaris expedition under Capt
C F I Hull lull Other eXpiton Jewish Jew members of
Arctlo Aotc expeditions e said ld Prof Jacobs Jaoobswere Jacobswere
Jb
I were Edward Ewrd expIUonsald Israel brel a member menibr of Oen OenI
I Greelys Orcelaexpsditionwbo sexltlonwho expeditionwho died just jUt before befot
I the relief rele arrived ariv and Prof Pf Angelo ACllo
Hellprln lelprln who discovered daoTer Hellprin Land Landso Ld Ldso
so that at least a portion prtio of otArto Arctic terri ternn1ANN ¬
tory try is Jewish JewishHTUNN3 Jewb JeWI5tLa ter I
HTUNN3 leooodait Voltali srai Tnea Tneariagjtatfe
BNJeoLVollr ol 1 riagjtatfe I ex flbip t
LL LLSpecial
f f i
ISpla Special Evening EvenlncVlwThursay8 View Thursday 8 te f30 f30Important 3 3IImprtan W rr >
1 IImprtan Important tForthCOnng Forthcoming Art t tI El ElThe Ew
I The American Aft AitaF AitaFHnao QalW QalWON
Hnao ISUAzaeuT aevAaz OUT YtRW J T t r rON <
ON O N FREE VIEW Vi 9 A AI M to e P M MTHIS J MTHIS r Ii
THIS THI WASHINGTONS WASHIGTONS BIRTHDAY BmTAY INCLUDED INOLUED TNCLTJDEDArt V VMrf 1 1t
t
Art Ar Shows Swol of Rare Betuty I The rl Sue SuaHere 5 I IIIere 1 fi fiI
I Here fer la auch an n embarrassment embnume t ot 0 Artistic Arste riches rcbe that tt H If Ifelect I Mselect I Iuo
elect uo the feature fturcol ot the ti display fpl dltplayIIerId HeraA fend ssi 1 t
At unrestricted Wtrce public publc Bale salsOn saleOn 1
On O Friday Frday Afternoon Afteroo and andEvening andEven andEvenInE
Evening Even of this t week weekat
at 2t30 213 and 815 oclok ocIockThe oclock oclockThe
The ValvabiModern Valuable ValuableModern
Valube ValubeModern
Modern Paintings PaintingsBy Paintngs PaintngsBI
By BI B noted nre French Fmc Dutch Dutchand Dueh DuehanI Dukhand
and anI Amer American Artists ArtistsAnd Arut Arutand Artistsand
And beautiful fulu old oldChinese oldCblnese o14Chinese
Chinese Porcelains PorcelainsFonnta Porc lalns lalnson lainsPorutlag
Fonnta on th t Prlrata Collectlm Collectlmf CUe
f the ta well tl 1 known kOW azaatew azaatewMr matsrMr at atMr
Mr J B Ladd LaddBROOKLYN Ldd LddBROKY LaddRooaLnt
BROOKLYN BROOKLYNAn BROKY
An Illuttratcd lutrte catalogue etIO1 will be b milled mtle on O re receipt rselpt r rcelptofoocents ¬
ceipt elpt celptofoocents of 00 D ceo c la I IOn
IA ALSO ALSOOn A At0On
On Friday Frccy Afternoon Ate ot of this ths week weekat Wk Wkat33 cek cekat
at at33 3 330 30 oclock oclockby otdok
by order orer of John Joh P Reynolds RylE Esq EsqTrustee EsqTriiatee
Trustee Trt in Bankruptcy BaptoUbe of ottbe the Individual Individualostato Iivdu Individualsetatnof
ostato setatnof of
ett
ofMR ofHi
MR Hi E ERGAY H OAT BOSTON BOSTONBaakrvpt BeSN BOSTONBankrupt
Bankrupt BaakrvptA ukt uktA
A Choice Coci and Valuable ValuableCollection Valubte ValubteCoU ValuableCo11it1oaeI
Collection CoU t oa ef efChinese Aatlqise AatlqiseChi
e Aatee AateeChinese
Chinese Chi esC Porcelains Porcelainswhich Porcelainswhlcl POrcel ins inswhich
which whlcl Is particularly r c1l1rch rich in f beautiful beautifulBlue eItLMBlue ttu
Blue and adWhit andWblte White specimen apdmen of the te Kang 1ang 1angHiPero itangR KangHst
Hst R Period I
HiPero alo Ialo Colt ad ifccladlo ifccladloFour akaa411 akaa411Four lcIadnsFour
Four Orand IMperial pral Jars JarsCatalorue Jars JarsCatiloclie
Catalorue atlore nailed maie on Ortlptot onrecetptot receipt ot a ceaU cab
On Saturday SaturdayV Aftes Aftesweek
week beginning st 3 thk thkby
V by order of Chas T TDodson Gfflid7jbs Gfflid7jbslodeonandPobt
Dodson lodeonandPobt andBobt Eramftt EramfttGold tmrntTris tmrntTrisThe
The Faieaa FaieaaotAMkti
otAMkti L L0oId
Gold Snuff Snuffr Boi Boiatid
and r BonbonnleesW BonbonnleesWJames Bonbonnkgformed
formed b hi hats hatsJames
James A AThis Oariui4
This famous collection collectionone cotapr cotaprone
one hundred specimen specimenLovia specimens Th Or1I Or1ILouis
Louis XV Low XV7V Dfe DfeRegencrj
Regency periods and as asauf 4 C0UICII C0UICIIid
auf id to equal i iIVaflaceCottecttbit if mid xcei Lii Liiertistic
ertistic Qiio1it Uie ens iajkc iajkcWallace
IVaflaceCottecttbit Wallace Collection London Londonin ZITIWrI ZITIWrIin
in this country Mi hs thereb therebpMictele Mere beis beispiiblicealc
pMictele a as notaW is a cotjecftcm cotjecftcmterted coUedioliar
liar terted ojeds
S SGA
GA profusely IUmu5ssd cetsieae nih W
oil receipt or so ceo
AlfiO AlfiOOn AIOon
On Saturday Afternooa of ofweek d dweek
week at 430oeloci 430oelociA 430 ocfock ocfockACGIIICtiOOt
A ACGIIICtiOOt ACGIIICtiOOtOLD Ce41 ct a el elQJLD
OLD WATCHES WATCHESf
behssgIsgts behssgIsgtsMr
Mr P T roc1r i iUT1CA
f XJTKU HKW NWctalogue TO S SCatalatue
Catalatue wtB wiSbi IM Mailed fo appMcawi sDpMcmM
ns au salawill wi 1 be essdetd ctji Ii by R rJt T10XA5 J mar r tThe JI
Th The A American mc ss M 14nst A Art Azocia A a ± t i RI Qf n k M Ma Mass 1J Jl1 Jl11J 1
i

xml | txt