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THE CALENDAR-OPERAS FOR THE
WEEK- THE KXEISEL QUARTET
Sunday— Metropolitan Opera House, ROi p. m . last
of "the Frohmiin popular concerts; Church of
St Mary the Virgin. 10:6 a. m. and 8 p. in., an
niversary celebration >•'■ the choirs of the
Monday— Metropolitan Optra House. R p. m.. open
ing of the opera season. Italian opera, Verdi*)
"OteHo"; Church of the Holy Trinity. Brook
lyn: 8:45 p. in., free organ recital by Samuel A.
1 p m., piaa)ofort«>
re':- -ii- Lamond: 8:15 p m.. <oncert
of rbamber tnu*-!"- by Urn Kivis-i cjuart<»t, or
Boat on, Knalx Hall Si rt by Ferdl
nan'l ar:-J Hersoann <arri.
"Wednesday— Metropolitan Opera Hous-e. S p. m .
Italian opera. "II Barbicre di Si\-(Blia": Car
nPKle Hall. S:l3 p. m., ooncert of the Philadel
Thursday— Metropolitan Opera House, * p. m.. r>x
.. form<f.uci of Italian opera, \>r<ll c
Friflay— Mendeleeoiin Hall. i p. m.. refital of
Ventb'fl "Hiawatha"; Metropolitan Opera House,
fc p. m.. German opera. Wagner's "IjOhengrin."
Saturday— Carnegie Hall, I'M p. m.. Vouna; Peo
ple's- Symphony concert: Metropolitan Opera
H. >-.is». 2 p in. Italian opera. "T.h Traviata";
p. m.. Krt-nch opera, "Carmen."
The opera programme for the v • efe
OPENING NIGHT. MON'DAT. NOVEMBER 'M. AT 8
O'CLOCK. VERDI'S "OTEUji")' UN ITALIAN).
I>eF<j'-:Ti^n«. . Mm*. Emm« Bamea
Emilia ..... . Mnif. Louise Homer
Ot»llo - - Mr. Alvnrpr.
Ca^io Mr Pan"
IVxJoviro Mr. Tournet
Mor.tEnn ... ... Mr. l>ufrli:li«
Roderipo . Mr. vannl
Arsldo Mr. n»cu#
taco . Mr. Seoul
Conductor. Mr. Mancinelll.
WEDNESDAY EVEKIVG ROSSIXI'S IT. rAKPIF.KE
DI BrVKJLXA" 'IN ITALIAN)
Rr^-.r.a . '« Mm*. Sembrlt*
R. r s ! -.-, . . . Miss Bauermeiater
Com* d'Almaviva M- Rmllcnac
Figaro Mr. <^mpanari
Basi-.i.. Mr. EdouaM <1" Re«ke
Bartolo . Mr Glllbert
_ fi , t . Mr v , ann '
Florcllo Mr. B*nC
<"v>n<suct-)r. Mr. Mai • ;nelii
•Vot« In the l>ssnn wron'. lime. Betnbrtdi will elng
"The prima\'era ">* ■: of Jchann 6V»usa.
rercßartAT EVENING .thanksgiving mghti
EXTRA PERFORMANCE OF VEBDX'S
•AIDA" (IN ITALIAN"!.
it^j, Mme. Emma Kenies
,; r8 ■.-„■'.. .■.■.■.■.■.■-'■.■..■ M- Maryltt
4_ r -_. Mme. Iviutse Homer
ffiSeV::::::::. ::::::.:: «•- **
\Trcia'ro ~ y r - * ><v <"
Rtrn'fi*" ...._ V- i;<J.-.uard de Rf zke
~ l 2 r - — Mr. Jouroet
"b Me-argUro::::::::::::: :::::: Mr. Vanlli
Conductor. Mr. Man. in<-r.i.
FRIDAY E^"ENING. WAGNER'S "LOHKNGRIN " ON
Elsa yen Erabant Mm*- Gadski
Or'rud Mine. Schumann-Heink
Lohengrin ...X. ...... Mr. Anthe B
.Hi- tirs; eppcaiance in America >
rrie^rirh yon Telramund ..Mr Bippham
O«r Heerrufer dea Konigs Mr. Muhlmann
Heir'!' <3er Vopl^r Mr. Edouaxd de Re«rke
Conductor, Mr. Alfred Hertz.
SATURDAY AFTERNOON. VERDI'S 'LA TRAVIATA"
Vinlette Mm*, gembrich
Flora Bervotee Mm*. Van Cauteren
Anrina Miss Bauerm<l«ter
Alfredo Mr. Ue Marchl
Boh<m!dA t-ioloneeUst. Betjaii his American tour
at Carnerie Hail yesterday.
«51«»relo OeraMßt Mr . conl
BaroneDuphol .."... M SSI
Marches* d Obi«rny '. ,*.;". Mr "' Dufrlche
Dottor. Grenvu . \ fjjj.
Conductor, Mr. Mancinelll.
BOAT EVKNJNC.. FIRST OK THE SERIES OF
POPULAR SATURDAY NIGHT PERFORMANCES
BIZET'S "CARMEN- .IN FRENCH).
«"B>m»n Mme. Seygard
SSSr ■— &**££
SSS*K. ••' Mr. DecUr»-
Danca1r0. . .... . ... V^ V-u,^ f
e«"««»o ..::::::::::::::M? Ir jo^
Conductor. Mr. Flon.
Contrary to rumor. Mm--. Louise Homer, the
contralto, is in excellent health, and will appear
In the opening performance of Verdi's "Otello."
On Wednesday night at Carnegie Hail the Phila
delphia Orchestra will give its first concert in this
city. It has been in existence for three years, but
lip to the present season has confined Its perform
ances to Philadelphia and a group of smaller cities
in Pennsylvania and Delaware. Fritz Scheel, the
conductor, first became associated with the idea of
■ permanent orchestra in Philadelphia four years
ago. when he was elected conductor of the Phila
delphia Symphony Association, aii amateur or
chestra, which ha<3 been in existence soav time.
The success he had encouraged some of the en
thusiasts to organize a permanent orchestra. a
number of the wealthy men of the city a me in
terested, and a guarantee fund was created. Mr.
SdMej was mad ■ the conductor and was told that
he could have a free hand In the selection of his
men, irrespective of the amount of money expend
ed. The usual difficulties were encounterd, but, al
though at the end of the In) season there was a
decided deficit, tbe indications of future prosperity
were such that the guarantors Celt justified in
definitely prolonging the effort to establish the
land. On Wednesday night the orchestra will be
support. ri by the young Russian pianist. Mark
Hamboutp. This ooaeerl will be the beginning of
his second tour in this country. Mr. Hambourjc
will appear with the orchestra in Philadelphia.
Washington and Baltimore. The programme:
Ov«rtur». -In fiprin«" . . Ogri Goldmtrk
t-ymphony No. J. (' minor. Op 0% Johannes Brahma
Ooncerto tor Ptenotart*. -■■■. 1. in. B flat minor. Op. 23.
_ . „ „ _ . TsohaikOK-sky
£ult« >.c. 1 Or « T^h«.lkow«ky
Rtwrfyli* He. z 1.- r , nz , zt
The firtt of the series of Symphony Concerts for
Young People will bo giver, in Carnegie Hall on
the afternoon of Saturday. November 29. at 2:10
clock. The soloist of the occasion will be Ossip
Gabrilowitsch. The following programme is an
Overture to E«rvanth«. . . . . C. H yon W*h*r
Horace aad Rondo from th. b minor ci>nc«rto. . Chepia
F t l.'it Music from "Ctrptieaa" Clark
I'! Sr/So? 0 : ??: m - E tet
vi& 1B A Mr. Gftbrtlowiueh. •••RuWnateln
Mirefce MiJiuire— major »ebub««
John PbJMp Souas is about ending the sixth trans
centtaentel tour of his band in ten years. and is
announced for two concerts, here on Sunday. No
vember 80— a matinee at the new Wett End Theatre
and an evening concert at the Herald Square Thea
tre. He will have the assistance of Ettelle Ltebling
soprano, v.ho was numbered In the Grau forces last
Daniel Frebnaan announces hie first Kewark con
cert at the Krager Auditorium on Monday evenljjg
November 24. at which Oselp Gabrllowitsch, the
Rasclan pisniet, will make his appearance In con
junction with Walter Damroscb and his orchestra.
William C. Carl will give the third fre* organ
concert ef the fall series on Tuesday evening at 8:15
o'clock Id the First rresoyterian Church. K|rtn-ave.
right. lUO2, by Aim6e t>upont
and Twelfth-st.. assisted by Mi?? Lillian Carll
smith. contralto, and Charles Schuetze. solo harpist
of the Philharmonic Orchestra. Mips Carllsmlth
will "ing the aria, "Ah! Rendimi Q\if\ Core." by
Francesco Rossi, and th*> s.hik. "An Ancient King."
by Georg Henschel. Mr. Bebuetae will play a
legend* by Zabcl and an andante by yon Wilm.
for harp and organ. Mr. Carl's numbers Include
the A minor sonata by George B. Whiting, of Bos
ton; the prelude to "Proserpine." Saint-Saens, and
selections by Bach. Franck and Callaerts. The
concert Is free to the public, and no tickets are re
The Kneisel Quartet will begin its eleventh sea
son in New-York, which this year Includes the six
evening concerts, on Tuesday evening of this week
at Mendelssohn Hall. At this concert a. new mem
ber of the organization. Mr. J. Theodorowicz. will
appear for" the first time In this city as second
violin, succeeding Mr. Ondrtcek, who has retired.
Like all the other members of the quartet. Mr.
Theodorowicz has been for a number of years a
member of the Boston Symphony Orchestra. The
programme for the first concert will he as fol
Quartet. C sharp, rnlnor. op. .:.... ?ArS»ky
Trio, 1) niinor. <>p. •"- - ■••• FWth.nen
Quartet. C minor, op IS. No. * Beeuunen
Mr Ossip GftbriloWitacb wiO be the assisting
artist in the Arensky trio. The f.mt two numbers
are comparatively unfamiliar ir. this city, though
neither is a new work. The quartet by Sgambuii
was played In this country a15a 15 long ago as 188».
and it has — on Mr. Kneisel's Hi slnrc- 1884.
He performed it public!) In London some four or
five years ago. when the quartel visited thai capi
tal, when it was very little known either li Kng
land or on the Continent. The quartet's playtng
of it attracted to it the attention of musicians, and
it soon made th. rounds of the musical cL-iures,
being played by a number of well known quartet
parties. 'Slgnor Sgamhati. though he was per
sonally unknown to the Boston musicians, ex
pressed his hearty appreciation of their work and
gratitude for their interest. it is curious to note
that this flret quartet i- dedicated to a Phila
delphian, John \V. Field. The composer Is laid
to be at work on a second, especially for Mi.
Kneisel. Sgambati Is one of the most prominent
of the serious musicians of Italy; he Is now fifrj
nina years oltJ. He possesses a certain distinction
from the f*-* that he Is an Italian compose! who
has not wrtnen. or at least published or performed
an opaMt <ike most of his brethren, be iias been
Pianist farriL-Kio Hall. November 25.
strongly influenced l>y \a*z\. and Wagner, who?e
personal acquaintance he made In Rome, and mod
ern German ideals are dominant in hits work. An
ton Stepanoviteh Arcnsky ir, one of the "young
Russian" school of composers, forty years "Id. a
pupil of Rlmsky-Korsakow. and now professor of
theory at the Imperial University of Moscow and
conductor of the imperial choir. He ha« written at
number of chamber works, some of which have
been frequently heard In this countrf. This trio,
the only work he has wrltton in that form, i.«
dedicated to the memory of <'harles Davidon", the
Russian 'cellist. It \r a brilliant work, especially
In the piano part.
The first concert this season by advanced pu
pil* of the New-York College of Music will be plven
at the college hall on Tuesdny evening
Id •'arnegie Lyceum, on the evening of Novem
ber 25. an ambitious programme, consisting of
selected acts from Kngllsh and German grand
opera, will be presented by Miua Christine Gordon,
soprano; FYanklln Lawson. tenor, and Hermann
Springer, barytone: ftSHifUed by the Apollo < lub
Chorus. Miss Oordon, a young Scotch-Canadian,
is tne pupil of Theodore Habelmann, stage di
rector of the Metropolitan Opera House. She will
appear as Aida in the third act of that opera; as
Elisabeth, in the first scene of the laet act of
"Tannhauser," and as Marguerite in the garden
and prison scenes from "Faust. '
Carl Venth's song cycle "Hiawatha will be
given on Friday afternoon next in Mendelssohn
Hall, with the assistance of Mr* Lillian Pray,
soprano. Isabelle Bouton. contralto: John Young,
tenor, and Julian Walker, barytone Mr. Venth
will be at the pianoforte.
M Oumiroff, the Bohemian barytone, who is to
be heard in this city for the first time on Wednes
day afternoon. December 3. in Mendelssohn Hall,
in a song recital, was born in Melnlk. Bohemia, of
musical parent*. Before he found that he was
gifted with a voice be studied the violin and piano.
The latter Instrument, harmony, composition and
Instrumentation he ftudied with Kiblch. the Bo
hemian composer, and aL«o added to his musical
ability hy studying the organ. When Oumiroff
found that he had « voice he went to PrHgtje.
wher« he studied with Wallersteln. afterword
going to Milan, where he studied with Sabattnl
and completed his studies In t>«.-!s with Mme. La
bord*. and MM Viterbo and Faure. He arrived
»» •*•.!■ eoußtry early laet summtr on a Di-«?ure
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 1902.
M MB. MM A F-AMES
Copyright. 1902. by Alm*e Dupont.
visit and was immediately taken up by the
music lovers of Newport and Bar Harr>or.
Maud MacCarthy. the young Irish violinist who
la to be heard at the next concert by the Phil
harmonic Society, which tnke» place In Carnegie
Hall on December 6, made her first appearance
last Friday and Saturday with the Boston Sym
phony Orchestra in Boston. In Brahma's cone rte
Miss MacCarthy is now nineteen >"an» of age
and appeared tor the first time in public at the
ae>> of ten. Her studies have been almost en
tirely dire. -ted by Befior arbaa, a Bpanish violin
ist. At the age of ten she made her first puh-
Ue app.-arnt.ee under thf patronage of the l>uk?
and Duchess of York and oth'-r members of the
Mis;- Marie Bchade is compelled to postpone her
piano recital Indefinitely, on account of severe Ill
Mr. A itival muss In r> will he
performed for the first time at ■ concert to be
In Philadelphia In %it James's Chorea on
The brothers Hermann and Ferdinand '"arri win
cm a coi crt In Knabe Hail <<n Tuesdaj ewning
of this w > efc
Mi.-s Maud li.m II Is find
n Great Britain. \ I go she
played Tsch iiko« • nrst
«.f tt;. Bund Queen's Hall. London.
Within ten days befon -I- Ital In Dub
rt with Fanny Davis nt Chtselh rral
took pxr! In a ■ hamb- r concert it Oxf
1 /'/ ./■ I FOR \OV I \H>\ I. \litm
IT [fi MADE BT B1 \! !. BL'PERIXTENDE
INSTRI'CTION AT GRAND \i:.MV
Lafayette Pom. Grand Army of the Republic,
gave a reception on Friday evening to Command
er in Chief Thomas J. Stewart and "turr nml De
partment Commander Allan C. Mnkrwell and M;iff
at Masonic Hall. It was tin- largest reception ever
held by the post since the- Hint one of seventeen
years ago to the ranking officers of the order.
Among the others present ware. Past Commanders
In Chief Wagner and Velth Past Department Com
manders John C Shafts and Edward J. Atkinson, of
New-- York; Senior Vice-Commander Bdward J.
Mitchell. Theron 9. Parsons, Francisco E. Konsecu,
Commander Charles a Adams and Lieutenant
Henry E. Knead ee, of the navy, and delegates from
Connecticut, New-Jersey and Delaware and com
manders of poets of New-York and vicinity. Com
mander Alfred <■ Barnes presided. »nd was" a^xiiU
ed by Colonel Alfred O. Millf.
Commander In Chief Stewart was welcomed by
Department Commander Bakewell, which the for
mer recognized In a speech that was full of new
thought! for the American people as well as for
the veterans present. They were Introduced by
Colonel Barnes after the manner of a lecture on
astronomy, the former being represented as the
sun and the latter as the Moon of the veteran
satellites. General Wagner subsequently nelrig:
called upon, hoped Colonel Barnes would be un
"Joshua and command the "Sun and Moon to
Charles R. Skinner, Stat» Superintendent of Pub
lic Instruction. in a twenty minute speech spoke
of the educational progress of the State, and con
trasted Mew-York with other State* as being ahead.
He regretted that Nebraska had recently declared
thm tin Bible should not be. read, nor anything
RUggegtive of religious thought »..- permitted In the
public school*, and declared thai if this whs the
law in New-York State the school children would
not be allowed to sins "The Star Spangled Han
ner." "My Country. 'Tin of Thee," nor the "Battle
Hymn of the Republic." He commended the study
of civics in grammar schools, and the work of the
Civil War veterans of this State, led by Command
»i Bakewell, In encouraging patriotic exercises in
the public schools.
"But," he said, "your work Is not completed, nor
will It he finished, until the rights of .-very man
lie" the country are secured, especially the right of
OJa«" man to earn a living in legitimate employment
vi iiTT the utmost freedom and In spite of the ad
•■■ • dictation of individual m society: the equal
right of every man to feed and doth* his family
by honest and honorable work."
The Glee Club of Alexander Hamilton Post ren
dered several selections, and ■• supper was served
AGAINST FRAI DVLENT ADVERTISING.
The preliminary organization of .-1 national sfi
dety for the invectlgation and ■uppressloil of
fraudulent advertising has been effected. The spe
cial committee appointed t>y th<- executive com
mittee of the Kphlnx ('I 111. to consider the forma
tion of smh :i ~<>. i<-t \ . met on Friday evening at
the old Hotel Martin, and ways and means were
discussed for bringing the new aoctot) prom
inently before the advertising Interests of the
[''Fraudulent and Other Objectionable Adver
tising was the topic of dlstussion at the last an
nual dinner of the Sphinx Club, an organisation
of New-York advertising men, a! the Waldorf-As
toria last October. John Adams Thayei was the
speaker of the occasion. His address was a prac
tical illustration of advertising frauds ns a public
evil. He suggested the, formation of the society,
the preliminary steps In which have been accom
plished. The suggestion was indorsed by the
sphinx Club and the ease put in the hands of the
executive committee for Immediate n.ct:on.
The special committee on the organization of
the new society consisted of John Adam* Thayer
"" car E^. Blnner. F. James Glheon «nd I,ouls
Wiley. The permanent organization will he ef
fected and a list of officers named at the next meet
ing of this committee at the Aldlne Club on Fri
day evening, November -».
AFFAIR* OF THE .Y/.V77/ REGIMES! .
The first battalion drills of the season in the
9th Regiment, will be. held on Tuesday and Friday
evenings next There will be shooting In the ar
mory range every evening in the pressnt week (or
marksman qualification. In Company G the fol
lowing members have qualified for 100 per cent duty
medals: Sergeant Murray. Sergeant Kingsley. Cor
porals Higgint- and Goldbrlde. Privates Nelson
Dunn. Silverman. Page, Wright. Stork. Page m/
Clintock. F chart. Graham and Kerrigan
To Captain T. J. Madden of Company 1 has
been presented a handsome sword bv X memhi-r«
of the company. In Company X Private rwT
Morrison and Reagler hive y ben promoted "o?:
porals A large number of delinquent members ad
peared before th« court at the armory last M^n
dt*y night and were fined various amounts
A GORGEOUS FLORAL FETE.
The. French ball will be held this season on Mon
day. January 12. at Madison Square Garden. The
decorations will be more elaborate and gorgeous
than ever before, and instead of the usual Bali,?
a floral fete will he presented, In which the. ru-.»tJ
»ir« expected to take part. *"->sio
SAVED BY HIS COURTESY.
EXPERIENCE OF A NORTHERN PHYSI
CIAN IX DAYS AFTER THE WAR WITH
KUKLUX KLAN IN MISSOURI.
Riga. N. V.. Nov. 22 (Special).— Dr. Robert Mac-
I^ane. who was one of the foremost citizens of this
township, used to say that politeness and courtesy
were not only oil upon the wheel* of life, but also,
In one case at least, bulwarks of life and liberty.
He was a remarkabk man and had been through
adventures which made his hearers' hair almost
bristle when he told them In his delightful fashion.
Dr. Macl-ane and his family lived in Southern Mis
souri during the Civil War ami for two years after
it had closed. When the fact Is added that he was
known as a loyal Northerner during all that period.
some idea of his position is easily gathered. Place
beside that the jealousy of a local practitioner,
whose sympathies were strongly and zealously for
the South, and the situation is lighted up with a
Dr. Mac Lane and his young wife and daughter
moved to Southern Missouri several years before
the outbreak of hostilities. His home was one of
the most beautiful in that part of the country, and
his estate was particularly famous for ■ beautiful
peach orchard, which. In a State widely known for
it.- fruit farms, maintained a standard equalled by
few growers in the peach belt of the West. This
orchard was destined to play an important part in
a tragedy upon whose outcome hung li e and
fortune in later years.
Dr. Mac Lane was •' kindly man and a physician
of great ability. His practice grew in spite ••( his
open political leanings and seriously encroached
upon that of the Southern-born physician, who.
naturally a hoi-beaded and Impetuous person, took
ill the invasion of what he considered his inalien
able rights by a citizen of the offensive North.
The war came and Dr. MaeLaae gave assistance to
wounded soldiers on both sides and sheltered
i slaves In night with impartiality. His actions, how
2v*>r, were viewed by the more rabid Southerners
with suspicion, and when the fighting ceased and
the reconstruction period began he was a mark.d
man and he know it. He showed no fear in his
daily life, and went his rounds as unconcerned as
ever. Bui even the most careless of ears could not
help hearing vague rumors or the most indepen
dent of eyes fail to observe signs of Impending
storm clouds. The Kuklu* Klan was organized
and Its branches extended all through that pan
of Missouri. Stories of Its outrages reached Dr.
Mac Lane. «nd he felt certain that before long his
time would come
At last on* afternoon a colored woman whose
husband ho hnd befriended stole into the house
and told bis wife that a "visitation" had been
planned for that night Mrs. Mai Lane, breathless
with terror, informed her husband, upon his re
turn, of the awful new*. It was In the middle of
August, and the nights were cool and the twilight
still long. The doctor comforted his weeping wife
and toid her to oh. ■ him In everything he might
>, : . and all would come right, be hoped He then
set some of his servants to picking the bean and
ripest of the |.ea.-h.>s which bung In profusion and
richness On the trees. He told hid wife to fill the
decanters and 10 cut rake and place it upon salvers
as If for a feast Then he went o\it and sat flown
upon his front porch The sun sank and th- twi
light came on Suddenly he heard the sound of
horses 1 hoofs on the road. The avengers. as th**
chose to call themselves, had not waited for -.ark
i ps* to fall. In ■■ moment a company of grotesque
lv masked and hooded horsemen rod- to th. gate
and stopped. Without a moment hesitation ur.
Mac Lane rose and walked deliberately and alone
down to th( gate. He opened it wide, taking off his
hat with a courtly bo» , , ,
"Gentlemen " he said, with old school elegance,
••you have come unannounced, but nevertheless I
b<<l you welcome. " •*'"■'■»«'■»
The horsemen drew rein Inside Dr. Mac Lane
rioted the gate and stepped to the head 01 the line.
With perfect politeness he led Hi" way to iuo
great Colonial porch •■'' his home. In silence the
procession followed him There upon the porch
stood his wife and .daughter.
"My dear." »aid the doctor, "we have unexpected
.•all. Let ua give them refreshments alter their
long an'i arduous rid'"."
Still the muttled riders *tood without a word, in
a mow servants appeared with dishes heaped
high with luscious p<MCh«>«. Others carried decan
ters of wine, and still others cakes and One bis
cuits . It was a dramatic situation.
■Gentlemen " end the doctor, with a courtly bow.
i am Northern born and bred, but I trust I am
not Ignorant Of the due-, of hospitality. 1 beg you.
a.« my Kuexis. to partake i>f it;;- Slight, yet 1 trust
Ht> bore himself with n coolness, ease and fear-
JOMneM which seemed to exercise a strange power
upon the ncures horn he confronted In his solitary
bravery. Not by « «'Kn or an Inflection did he be
tray any surprise ut their costumes, any curiosity
an to their personalities or ans dread as to their
treatment of him. They stood In t>tlenc«- for per
iih|.^ two minutes Then the man who seemed to
}„ the leader Htoojiod and raised ■ Klaus of wine t»
his masked lips A deep voice broke the stillness.
"I drink to the health of a brave and hospitable
Bach rtd^r took a sip of wine. Then they rod*
nuav «.- silently .is they hail come. The doctor had
won the da)
It wan afterward learned that th»» leader of -vi
band who visited him that night was the rlvil
physician who had looked so jealously upon his
success. He received a letter several weeks after
ward, written In a cultured hand, but unsigned,
which Mated that so long as he ls;hi care to live
where he did Dr. Mac Lane might rest assured no
harm would come t;> him or his. for there was still
enuush Southern hlom! left In the veins of Mis
souri s sons to recognize and appreciate a brave
and courteous gentleman As long as in Qrtmsby
lived tills held true, but he died sudden 131 3 and
other? assumed the leadership, with lawlessness
and cruelty. Dr. Mac Lane received notice to de
part or he would be banged and his hi me burned.
He refused to take this candid advice, but again
received private warning In time to escape with
his lit', but had the agony of seelnsj bis me In
flames and Ills possessions destroyed. The suffer
ing* of their flight that night left such a bitter
memory with his wife and daughter that it was
many years before they recovered completely from
iv EXCELLENT RECORD.
Sergeant John Kelly. Company G. 47th Regiment,
an old member of Typographical Union No. •». 10
whom la to be presented his twenty-five years'
medal on Thanksgiving Eve, ha* served over twen
ty-six years In the same company and regiment.
Here la the record: Enlisted In Company <;. Octo
ber I. lv 4. as private, and discharged as quarter
matter sergeant on May 2.1 18S".'; re-enlisted on
July 12. i w v: .1- private, and discharged as sergeant
on February I, i>>>^. n entt#ted on June 12, ! > »•:'
and soon promoted to sergeant, which «>tnce ho
.•-■ till holds. Members of hie family also have ex
The auartel under Bumnei Salter'i direction,
which sang th> Mcnscbel Servian Ftomances at ttie
w fiidorf-A.-toria n sh.-rt time ago h;:s been en
gaged for a concert at the Pouch Mansion. Brook
lj 11. on December Ift.
Professor John Joseph la said to bt the oldest
teacher of the piano in this .its His studio is at
No. ."• Easl One-nundjred-and-ntneteenth-at.
The Marl, in < horai Society, .. newly organised
singing <l ni • for the purpose of itudying and pro
ducing cantatas, oratorios and operas, Is under the
direction of Ira H Arenstetn, whose studio i* tl t
No. ! West One-hundrrd-and-twentieth-st.
Alfred .1 K. lleher, the tenor has located hi
denee studio at No UO West fclighty-fourth-st.
Mis> Helen Fergnseon, of Phitadelphia, a young
pianist ha.- for th. last > tir • • rears i»-.-u making
tin lournej 'rom the Quaker Citj to Sew-Yorli hi
order to perfect her piano studies with E. M. Mow
man. of St. i:i« By Hall
The pupils of \\'<- Wesl Bnd Private Bel >f
Piano of which Bilai >'• Prati Is principal gave
their (irsi pono^ri .it No Ift West Rightv uth *t
on Krtda> evening All y'ioii-.- were repreoented,
from the Brsl term In th< school «.r public per
Mrs Stella I'rin. ' BtOCkei 1 giving a <» rie.i of
musicals In her new studio. ;it No J Wrst < ine
John E WeefS Seed Time and Harvest will
lie sung at a special musical serviea at the Broad
way Tabernacle Church (Mendelssohn Mam n»xt
Sunday evening, by the rested '-holr. under the
direction of Sumner Saltcr organist.
V\'illiam C Carl will give the third free orfaa.
concert of the full series next Tuesday evening,
at 145 o'clock, in the First Presbyterian Church
at Klfth-ave and Twelfth-et
Alfred B»roi. will make hi? tirsi appearance at
T. Arthur Miller's organ recital, in tk* SceAell
Presbyterian Church, on Wednesday evening. No
The second of a series pf music«i* by Edwin
I.ockhart will be given next Saturday afternoon.
from 4 until 7 O'ctock. at his studios. No. l>\ Xa St
Twenty-third-st. Mr. Lockhari sang the part o,'
"Bliiah" at a concert recently given in I'lalnfteld.
The first concert this sea ion by advanced pu
pils of the New-York College or" Musi, will take
pUoe. Tuesday evening. November Ci, at the college
RCts! A .4 .YD THE ST. LOFIS FAIR.
NEWS NOTES OF INTEREST FROM THE EM
PIRE OF THE CZAR.
St. Petersburg. Nov. Russian merchants ex
press a strong desire to participate in the St. Louis
Exposition. They believe that the American mar
ket can be Interested in a number of lines of Rus
sian products, and are willing to do their part
toward making a successful Russian section.
M. De Witte. Minister of Finance, has hereto
foreajrreed only to send a Siberian section.
The interested merchants think that if suitable
steps are taken he can be prevailed upon to pro
vide for a Russian section besides. Ambassador
Tower has done all in his power In the matter.
He found the Russian authorities anxious to eul
li -■» c close relations with the United States, but
Inclined to believe it would not pay to participate.
M. Vf Wittes long absence prevented Mr. Tower
from again urging the interests of the exposition. A
ruimv r of merchants who have called upon it*
correspondent of The Associated Press to nrge
united action on beta sides say that it is not yet
toe late. They ats« mm set that it might assist
matters if American concerns which have large
Russian Interests would write either to M. De Witte
or to private persons here .promising reciprocation
on their part in case Russia should decide to hold
an international cxpoiiuon within the next few
i Id instance Of new ideas among the pca —
is reported from the government of Taurlda. Two
villages went to law ever a question of boundaries.
The defeated village, t'lierntgnvka, in the district
of BerdUinsk. after having vainly appealed to the
Senate petitioned the Czar personally. The peti
tion wan dented. Shortly afterward a govern
mental officer found the village in unusual tur
moil. He asked what was" the matter.
"We have met to take steps to appeal from the
Czar," the village elders replied.
■ Mow can you appeal from the Czar?" the aston
ished officer asked. "There is nothing higher than
th> Czar except God."
"Yes, there If." they eagerly answered: "there
la a new court which the «'zur himself set up."
In proof of their assertion they produced an old
well thumbed copy of "The Bourse Gazette"' con
taining un account of The Hague Arbitration
The Finnish harvest of l*> 2 fell | \ A >'. f *' > under
The "Dally Vostock" reports that M. I* Witte,
Minister of Finance, has agreed to make Vladi
vostock a free port again and to put that city on
the same footing as regards the transit trade as
the Manchurian port.-.
Alfred Y. Cornell,
Orator .0 Coaohiiifr ar<l Clastic Sour Interpretation a
Specialty. SO« CAIt.XEf.IB HALL. X. T.
A I IXC"! 1 r- 11 c" D leather of vocal music,
.J. l\ U. L_L.l_ II C nj pupil of Manuel O«r<-t».
P.oyal Academy Music England: first teacher of Emm*
Nevada. Maria Bama Lilly Pott. '"aro Roma. Ulllaa
tollman. Helen Merrill 130 West Wth.
ALBERT MILDENBERQ, ££*. chla ,.
Studio, 115 Caraegla Hall. Specialist.
AIVIN S. WIGGINS, Accompanist for
/lLlin O* 1 1 Ikm L» 111 J , Ftudlo or Concert.
STt'PIO 116. CARNEGIE HAU> _
ARTHUR E. STAIILSCH.MIDT.
Instruction In all branches of slngins.
1» Km sUth-»t.
I LIMA DONNA CONTRALTO.
<Pc K*»zk» Method).
LATELY RETURNED TO NEW YORK
AFTER A LENGTHY SOJOURN IN' EUROPE.
STUDIO— I WEST OSTH ST. .
CARL. XVI. ROEDER.
i Pianist. 1.1 In Carnegie Hall.
CHURCH CHOIR VACANCIES.
Are now o<-<-urrtnK. For particulars apply to TOWNS
END H. FELLOWS CO.; Choir Bxchaage. Room 10. Car
seajte Hill; no • laaaaissl
CLAUDE MASTLAND GRIFFETH
TL\NO A HARMONY. STUDIO 133 CARNEGIE HALL.
r/ini »>' niIFFT teacher ok sinoino.
V/lIAL L. i/urr i, Roo SI ti. .TO t^st 23d-«t.
CHAUI.HS K«i^KIJSKI DAVIS. Violtn.
Btudla 108 v -v. mm;, ,-t. Tel. 2.BSa B. KJver.
DOUGLAS LANE. IT* . S ST "LSI 7 *"-
Ui« o,- the METR«'iPOI>ITAN" OPERA CO
a frw hour* reserved dally for Pt'PILS In
VOCAL CULTURE and OPERATIC WORK.
772 PARK AVK., 9. W. (UHH;R 734 ST.
trnui d 1/iiJaMrv Muftc *' a>neto
tun. d. l\irJntHT , St. George. Parish.
t-imltwl number of vocal i- ipi!»
Studio: ih.ilr room St. Georfr»'ii. SjO E. 16th dc
"Has r^mnrkHble aMlitv as a teethe-"
MIOIO. 131 WEST S«TH ST.
E. M. BOWMAN, !i°3\"°ri
PIANIST AN!) TEACHER. TOT-708 CARNEGIE HALL.
ERNEST BAUER, 3 «»3ta ( v (
Cl ICC RCIIJCQ Co. 41 -h<ns. accompanvlar.
tLiow nr.innr.ri. ft.;dl.>. MV Carnegie nan.
GISTAV L. BECKER.,
co.\ti:uT HiAXisr. COMPOSER .v TEACHER.
monthly l«ctu-a- musical*.)
Send for Press nutlcea. ate. 1 West 104 th St.
HAWLEY, C. B.
New Gtudtu, S3 West 42<J St.
GRIFFITH E. "GRIFFITH, Baritone
Vocal Culture and Art of Singing. -."i". \v. 534 St.
H. L. CLEMENTS,
VOCAL INSTRUCTION. I EAST t4TH ST.
How to earn a SCHOLARSHIP in the
NEW YORK SCHOOL OF EXPRESSION.
KLOCUTION. ORATORY. DRAMATIC ART.
Address "ACTION AND ITTBRANi.B,' 31S W. 3Tt!j St.
IRA 8. ARENSTEIN I?^^1 ?^^
BIC - A. BUZZ! PECCIA, iML
Art of t'lnslnK. T.Tth St. and Park Aye.
mUM IfIvFPU Th " rou piano Instruction.
Jtfilll JUObrn, Him man method. JR. U9ttt St.
TNSTHUCTtON In SinKlnn (BtockhauMQ Method): Piano
and Harmotn : fit-.- to t»i«i>t«U pupil*. Classes belnr
oisatilzed. UAUER, CarnegK? Hall. Studio 403.
1111 1 A PASCAL Recital*. Musical..
I fin rflobiiL i-^son..
UULIHH I HUUHL . ,,, 241 \\>,t 75t1, attest.
IFMNIP ATPR s """ Vocal In.tru-.tnn.
JJrlnlt OLA 1 En, studio, ik W. «Bth St.
MAIIIO\ S. MITt HK1.1.. PIANO HARMONY.
Leschetuky Method. Tuesday ami Friday Afternoons.
383 >*ARNF.OIE HALL. .
I DI77ARCIIII «•<"" Us—a, developed.
J. I IX.i.MnrLLU Repertoire. i-aru«ci« Studio. &51.
J. CONKLL SCHOOL
of Pajratcal Culture and Technique of Speech. 901 Carn»fl«
Hall. (.*lawes Monday and Thursday ever.lngs. t o'clock
JARMOUIt OALLOWAY. Voice Culture and th« Art of
. Sin«!r,K Studio 31S Weal .'Tth Street, N«w-Tork.
Adelaide C, Okell,
CartiOi it< I pupil of Ter*»a QirreAa '
PIANIST AND TEACH Eat. Send for Circular.
Siudio: 57 Went i:it;l>«> -i"<>nri Street. W. V.
•.•!» Fifth Avenue.
Katherine Ruth Hevman.
or A limited number of pupils accepted at *'«™> Hall
or 63 Irvlnx Place..
Church and Ballad Singing; a Specialty
STI Mo 1947 BROADWAY.
LILLIE MACHIN ZXSrssr-
Certlflcated pupil of Vannucdnt.
LENA DORIA devine.
VOCAI, IN*T*VCT!ON. . Us »T«.AVIi.
| The merits of thel
I STECK piano have con- 1
|tributed to gain for it;'
I universal recognition as
| the MASTER TONE-
I PIANO of the world, I
♦ while its extraordinary!
I durability, as demon- %
Istrated for almost half a |
I century in thousands of!
I homes, institutions, col- 1
lieges and schools, won*
| for it the name of \\
I "The Old Reliable." t
i ■ $
t finnans, 136 Fifth A,., I. T.|
• .-...;... v»»;.»it|
ORGAN LESSONS. IU Best IWl . r
Louis Arthur Russell,
Vocal InMruction. CarMgis Hil
THOR OP "THE ART OF BRFATISJBBa*
Vocal In«tructli->n. N. V Studio. 2"» E. _". : s- . T«. afr
Homo Studio. 2Tr* 1-i.rl- Ay?.. Brotklyn.
MME. LUISA CAPPIANA,
PBIMA UO.\M, from German and I:ali.in Opera, ha
r»turn»<l fr«tn Europe and resumed VOCAL I^iSTsWr
TIOX at THE GOSFORD. 236 W. 3^t^ St.. near BTw»x*
Mme. Louise Halcdmbe,
ARTIbTE. PUPIL. OP SIGNORA DE RCDA. BSaUSL
VOCAL. STUI>IO. 4 W. KD ST.. ore 40->r west at Jta at*
Mme. Marya Blazejewicz,
Pupil of Moszko« skt and sjeaatvei
Coraposer-Dianltt an<* teacher. R*a. studio. 13A XT. ut £•
Also X. T. C.Trm««rvatory of Music. l^ W. 79th m.
Mm. EUGENIE PAPPENHEIM,
THE CELEBRATED PRIMA DOX\A,
Removed vocal studio to lei W. 75th-«t . cor. Caeaaaa*
MME. TORPADIE BJORKSTEN
Carn*gie Hall. Room *■!»
MME. ANNA WERNER IT S^oS:
Music. Specialty, classical songs, >••:-; : ■ West Ma-*t.
Mile. Albina Bardi
Vocal Instruction. Artistic training ir. French insl
English «on< ■. 123 East l a th St.. rv-i- 4th Art
MRS. L. P. MORRILL,
S-.'IEINTIFIt 1 VOICX CUL.TI' RE
Th« Chela«a. '£Z2 West iii St.
MISS MARGARET GOETZ,
Leclar* Rrritali. Concerts.
Studio. SO Carnegie Ha::.
uuc lill u/rDuro v °> cc I^^- Artiiu«
mint. flnHfl nLnnLn fr.g. Operati" and Oratcrii
Music. Specialty: Classical Songs. Studio. '■• West SBto-st.
MAX KMTEI. TREI'MANN — dtvetopsteat.
Pupil* traireJ fir cburcb. coacert A Cfera. £27.
MME. HELKX VOX DOESHOFF. Contralto. -TU
Merle." 61 E. 83th St. Appointment by !et:er oaly.
MR. EDWIN LOCKHART. 121 E. 33d-st .— Vo:-.» pUcrf
properly; breath control; rich. - round, resonant turn.
MDIXEL ALJUNA BARDI. Vocal Music ami Piano la
•tructian. l'J3 East l&th Street, near Fourtii At*.
MISS M. KLB-TNER. Teacher of Zither. Banjo. M»»
i!ilin and Plaao: thorough method. 7M East 2tl-st
Ml*- FA>ME HIRSt H. DRAMATIC SOPRA>O.
Rratdeoce-Studio. "Th« N;*g«.-a. ' 71 East »Ttli St.
NEW YORK COLLEGE OF MUSIC
«». 130 EAST 56TH ST.
ALEXANDER LAMBERT - - Director
Private Instruction in plant, violin, sinzing and all other
bran.he* of muslv. T«rma from $15 per quarter. Students
received d*i!y. Catalogue sent free on application.
Pupils attended personally. Circulars mailed.
Barytone. Ctaatccr:. Opera and Aratorio. Vocal Instruction.
Studio. 220 W. >(>th St. Telephone, l'<» 7 Cblsabu*.
New York City.
MO6 TTH AYE.. COn. I23TH ST . X. I.
Pupils at'endii:* Ike class rec.lv* as hour and a I» ■'■
musical Instruction EVERT DAY
Call or write for circular.
S. C. BENNETT,
83* CARS SGI B HALL
.G.PRATT, ww * st Er " J p^* 1 * so* 00 ' rf
■ G. PRATT, *%:»s£■ ig&uz
signor CARPI. ' saurAag
ftT2 Parti Aye.. near «3d St. (r'e«r Laasaac**.
SAMUEL P. WARREN. SS^jt
»"»r*an. Harmony. et>?. Studio 115 W -st *"'-- St
ALVIIS S. VVICGERS, S;^ls
gTVMO 11.V CAKCEGIO HAI-U
STEL.UX PRINCE Vnml ln»tmctlon.
CTn/^l/ CO Studio. "J Vest liMUiJj.
O I U V l\ Ci Ky Cor. Central P*rii W.
«1 I TCD i Voice Culture and Coaohirf. I* B * 1 -
OAL I bli lOntan. HaruKiij. 3^7 Amsterdam A™.
STtDIO. Cur 75! St.
the "LESCHETIZKY" J&SR.
MME. DE WIENZKOWSKA,
Indorsed by PaJerewskl trtsch^tiiky. Han-' Rlchtef.
GABXISUIG HALL. Address 117 W. SSid S>t-
The .\tw tork Instltate (or % iolia PlaytaK.
Plata* nad Vocal t'altur*.
aaa KAST t«i> street.
Equal to any of the forciaoat s».-hvx';s of «» Wiaa a
Europe.— <Mualcal Courier. >
F. A H. CIRRI. Directors.
!~ BJORKSTEN ,■—-,;»
four languages. St. Mar.- B'illd-:i* 2 W. '*»!»-*•
TOWNSEND H. FELLOWS,
Vocal Instruction an<l Mana«er -TMaaSJ *BBen •*'***-
correct staffing; trained and mana***! for *■*<- -«•»«*»«
career*. 6tmll*>. H*3 Carnesle Hall. Apply Room 10.
TUB FRANK USA SHORT DRAMATIC SCHOOL. £**;
JL Mete Hall. New Tor* CIaMM fiat orgaaJsed. Mm*
tor circular. _
T. ARTHUR MILLER
the 0 "' 8 -
VIOLIN I>STnfCTIO.N--Henrefh >-oa »td» •*«
receive vtolin pupils at Clavter H. :. !l W 1 »»«*..«
Mondays and T>»rs»lav»: at R»»id*ne*-*iu<lto. 133 »• I**"
St. Tuesday* and Fridays. Ml W. 131« St.. WtntaiU'
and Saturdays. WYtt* for circular and appoiatgent.
WILLIAM C. CARL
Gives Instruction In the art st erran p;a> Ing «• th. •*•>
mini Organ gekeal
Sen.l for Catalogue. it W«st l^a Stre*
Wi-J DlinnV OrsanJst-Choirmsat*?
. ri. rUnUI, St Mattse^a CiSKi
VOICE CULTURE * SI.>GIAC.
Reeta*BC«-atu«to. 110 B. 16(h St.
w. ucn nc M ■'*■■• ■*<•• a E » TH -* T
R. MtUU tIN F. A. G. O. V«al CoaO»U>*-.
Organ. Piano. Harmony. Lars* Electric Organ..
WIRTZ PIANO SCHOOLJ^aCTyk
ZELLMAN CONSERVATORY of MUSIC
«• W. IZ«'.H St , near Uaes Ave> Seal tor e»J»*»**