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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1904, Image 18

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lag «xolu«!vely on terropin and rhampajrne. Th.s
Cocun: ■ :n ii.s daae as "Tlie Flshball
Uaucr." aad din sad to Use BdHer of "The r:tts
leatg i 'i-t. ' read am follows:
United States Senate.
Washington. D. C. August 10 18W -
My Dear Man: Somebociy ha! sent a;e a copy or
your paper containing an article of * r -..!1.Vt u _r o
in.' the honor to make me the subject. What can
have put cuch an extravagant yarn Into the n -a
of so x:niao:< and pood natured a fellow. 1 ••«»«
kale the thing which you attribute i- me In anil
urview. rau« us or anywhere else. I n«-v*i '"''*_'."
Ited any wealth or had uny My father warn a liw
y r in very iar*.e practice ;or his day. but he was a
very generous ars<l liberal man. an never put m^rn
value upon mom My sb*r« of his estate w.ih
übout J10.500. All the inconsf- pr< iuc:n^ property I
have in the world, or ever had, yields h i.tu« l« s»
than fi.6o>.» a fear. ISOO of wAl^rh is '■ v H:c estate
.-.nd the other $1,000 cornea from stock In ;i corpjra
tlon which has only pa ci dividends for the last two
or three years, ana which 1 am very much airaia
will pay no dividend, or much smaller one*, after
two or thr^e yars to come.
With that exception, the mm whore I live, nun
3f. ccnten:*. with sbcat f^ur a?r«r of land, conati
tut. my nrbole worldly pesaesaionai except two or
• !■•■. e vac^r.t lots, which would oat brlas se So/WO
All KiVi. I could not kH them now for «;:i.n«h to
nay usr ... I have be f .n an extravagant collector
'<■! Jfi >'k«, ar.i hive a libiary which you would like
:o nee ..... : woulil like to enow you.
Tl-.e Srnator i.ere reviews the period of his public
■crvfdoj Ml then contina^s:
Tlk- jcsult \e. I have been here twenty years as
Repre*< nLaUvw an>l Senator, tne whole time tc-ttini,
h Utile j.ooit-r year by year. If you think 1 have
DOt be>*n a po<«d on?, you have my fu!! authority
for sayias anywhere that I fully agree with you.
During aU this time I have neve? boon able to hire
a houfe in Washington. My wife and I have expf
rienced the varying fortune of Washington board
ing houses— sometimes very comfortable and a good
dt-al c" the time living in a fashion to which no
mechanic earning 52 a d.iv would subject his house
hold.
Your terrapin Is all In tny eye. very iitfle in my
mouth. The chief carnal luxury of my life la In
breakfasting every Sunday morning with an ortho
dox friend, a lady who has a rare gift for makinx
:i("hhall« and coffee. You unfortunate and henißhtel
fennrylvanians can never know the exquisite flavor
of codfish, ealted. roaue into ball:* and eaten on a
Sunday morning by a person whose theol !s
sound and who believes In all the five points of
Calvinism. I am myself hut an unworthy heretic.
but 1 am of Puritan stock, of the seventh genera
lion, and there Is vouchsafed to me alro som«* share
of that ecstasy and a dim glimpse of that beatific
vision. Be assured, my benighted Pennsylvania
friend, that In that hour when the week begins all
the terrapin' of Philadelphia or Baltimore and all
the soft entiled crabs of the Atlantic shore might
pull In vain at my troupers leg and thrust them
•elves on ray notice la vain. I am. faithfully.
GEO. F. HOAR.
IN THE BERKSHIRES.
Beauty of Autumn Foliage Admired
— Many Visitors Remain.
Lenox. Oct. 1 (Special).— Gorgeous autumn foliage
bow adores the Berkshire Hills. Its beauty is at
tracting to the resorts many visitors and tourists
and most of the cottages are filled with merry
house parties which have arrived for the festivities
of ths autumn. Lenox life is now at Its best and
driving and automobllicg ere the chief pleasure of
the time.
The breach of International law which Involved
Judge Henry C. Phelps. of die Lee District Court.
ana Hugh Gurney. the third secretary of the. Brit
ish Embassy, was. of course, the talk of the week
in Lenox. Much regret is expressed that the in
cident should have occurred, especially as the
presence of the British Ambassador and members
of his official family has added greatly to the In
terest in the Lenox season. Sir Mortimer and
Lady Duraiid have been much entertained and the
secretaries have been popular.
The Hotel Asplnwall has leased a part of the
Chore of Laurel Lake, one of the most beautiful
bodies of water In Lenox, and r.est season w;ll
maintain a clubhouse there with boats and all ot
the advantages for aquatic sports. This new feat
tire will £dd to the attractions now provided by the
hotel's management. Mr. Bad Mrs. John D. Rocke
feller. Jr.. of Mew-York, left this week fur a drive
to Williamstown and tht-nce to the Hudson River
and down tbe rivtr to their country home in the
Pocantico Hi;:-. They drove a handsome pair or
black wad horses from Mr. Rockefeller's stables
and carried little baggare. Among the recent ar
rivals at the hotel are Count and Cuuntess d'Al
t*na. who were lately man in Philadelphia ana
who are shortly to sail for Brussels.
At Elm Court, the residence of Mr. and lira, Will
' ■„ 1' Sloane, arc Mis? Jessie Sloane. Miss Fred
«-:iea Webb. Mifs VTtaona Wetmore. Kcb.rl Baron.
Stephen Louden and Rog- r Winthrop. Mrs. Rich
ard C. Dixey has been eiitertuhiiiiß at Tanslewood
Herbert Riker and Charles O'.erichs. of Newport;
Kenneth P. Budd. Burrall Hoffman. William Haft
man and William Rogers, Of New- York.
LJeutenai.t and Mis Charles Sydney Halght, Mr.
f.ii Mrs. Clark G. Vwerhees and General and Mrs.
Kctchell. of Ivonacn. a:« gu?sts of Mr. arid Mrs.
George Winihrop Folsom.
The Berkshire Hunt dub are holding semi-week
ly runs now mat the .lays are cooler than at th«
cpenins of the hunt season. This sreck tho meet
was at Overleigh. taa FrotV.inshain house, and at
Tanglewood. There are twenty riders new follow
lag the pack.
Mrs. \V. Allston FlaE«?, of New-York, arrived this
week and is a guest of her parents. Mr. and Mrs.
Thomas Robins, at the Field cottage.
Sirs. John J. Mason, of Newport, has been enter
tained this week by the Misses Furniss. of Sew-
York, at Edgeccmb cottage.
Dr. and Mrs. Charles ■. Ibeperd and lan ■ Shep
sird, of New-York, have been gueets this week of
Mr. and Mrs. J. Frederick Sehenck. at Valleyhcad.
Wednesday Sir Mortimer Dataad captained the
Lenox cricket team In its last match game with
TV. B. O. Field's cricket team. The Ambassador's
team wen by 6S to il runs.
H. IV 3. Ufa of England, has arrived at the
Hotel Asplnwall from Newport. Howard Manning
North, of Boston, who has been spending a part of
the season at the Hote! aastawaJL is to be married
In February to Miss Bthal Link Groyer. <laughter
of Mr. and Mrs. John L. Groyer. of Mount Veruoa,
X. Y. The engagement was announced to-day.
Mrs. Henry C. Western, of Beverly Farms, who Is
at the Hotel Aspin'.vall for the autumn months, has
Mr. and Mrs. Allen Curtis and Mrs. H. H. Ander-
Coa. of Boston, as her guesu. Other arrivals at
the ftotel are Mrs. Charles S. Brown, Miss Lucy C.
Brown. L&throp Brown, of New- York; Mr. jind Mrs.
John J. Duff. Mrs. H. Sedley. Mrs. Re>nolds Barc
lay and Miss Durand.
The Hotel Mai4e»ood. In Plttsfield. cont'nues the
rendezvous for n»«.ny Brooklyn and New-York
Cuesta. The large business of September has eet
th* management to plan for additional rooms next
year. The fall season will i>oi end until well Into
November, and the six months' Reason at the
M&plewood can be said to be the best In Its history.
At the hotel are Dr. cad Mrs. Antonio Steli-rt.
2Jl:ss A. D. Larchmor.t. Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Whltte
tnore, Mr. and Mrs. M. B. Whltcernore, Mrs is. O.
Browu, Miss F. K. Brown. Miss Margery Brown,
Mr. and Mrs. L. E. BUis. Miss M. E. Haven. Mr*.
C K. Pomenoy, li. K. Poineroy. Mrs. James T.
Hoyne. Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Dougla*. Mr and Mrs.
J. 6. Beals. Mr. end Mrs. W. L. Hurd. J. V. Hurd.
&nd Mrs. J. G. Suian>-.
Stockbrldge's hotels continue full of guests.
Canoeing on the Hcus<atonic River has again com«
Into popularity, and golf and tennis haw uui been
neglected- This we«-l; the Casino held is aiinaai
iat-<.'ting. and made plans for another season. The
tail guests have given liber-tliy to a project for a
nvmorial to Henry D. Sedgwicfc. which is to take
the form of a stunt- seat on the rostrum on Laurel
Mill. Beaton H. 11. on tin hill abut the Pillage, has
been filled. Late, registrations there include Mrs.
.Edward Chlrruan. -Mr. ani Mrs. Krlwln D. Tucker.
Miss San;h U. Tu<ker. Edwin D. UtchneM W. ii.
Brown. Mr. and Mrs. A J. Hempiiill. J. Howard
Lenian. ?.!r. s-nd Mrs .v Sli-r ni-in. Mr.«. !. R.
Rhories sad Mr. and Mrs. H. M PhlUips-Bea h.
l'airocs -it the Great Barrii^toa botei. the Berk-
Bliire Inn, have be?a nii^Ji Lctcrmted this week
in the Housittonle fair, the only county fair now
held in the Ilerkshires. li w^3 a tliree days* at
tr ti-tlun. and c-ae of iht best in Its sixty-t»,ree yeara
of history. The J>ammer guesis ln/S.jt:thern Berk
shir<* forwd a largr contingent ak the races end
emuJTinents.
MRS. BAXTER'S WITS.
"Talk about alway* having your wits about you."
bexan Mrs. Doull. If you can find anything to
beat l^eey BiKtor. 11l beard ye a week for noth
ing." The boarder preserved the silence or the
modest and the laexperiencf d. tut Ms look of Inter
est ms all the enccjrageme::l Mm. Doull needed.
"Now. take it tais burimer." the continued.
" 'Lens th« early part of laae she 'i;' I went down
to the chapel one night to evenlns asaeUag. V.'c
eet In t<raVdy*e pew. *Dout as scon's we get there
younc Thomas L.utfi«r showed a woman Into the
teal ahead, and L}o4y says to me. "That's one of
Ainatry urnh ? m ' # boarders, and they say she's
awful «>«-ii off.'
"When '.lie hymn v.as given out Lyddy st-e me
woman hadn't a hrr*n b<v.w -„ *»,<• p^'.-fi over r-i».
of here, finding the piece and all. 'Keep it right
ttwouj;n.' us em Altvt iwv,;i:i; .ac Wuiu^ii
t ' - iT > 2^ u round and washed It b.ick to I.yddy.
"Thank you.' M ya f u+. 'I'm gain* to be h«re
••versa wetks. ana Id i:ke to buy one o' them
books.
" I* F U TJ you can bay? lMf on» tor the summer.'
*sys ufddy paMicz it right back. quick's a flash.
J,.i.r >ul i, give me *,f )alr of gloves same's yours
rj^^jj 1 * a **•»*« l * tll * r and No - 7/ "— tYoutb'i
MUSICAL COMMENT*
A New Conductor for the Phil
harmonic.
Encouraged by the success of its experiment last
year, the Philharmonic Society of New-iork will
again observe, during Its approaching season, which
v.ill be the sixty-third In its hiawry. the policy of
. engaging various eminent conductors for its con
certs. The eight public rehearsal and concerts will
he held In Carnegie Hall an November 11 and 12.
December : and 3 and 16 and 17. January * and .
! and 27 md % February 10 and 11 at;d March 3 and
! •; aad -' and S3. The conductors engaged for this
• season are Gustav F. Kogel. of Frankfort; Bd.
i ouard time, of Paris; v. . J. BafanoßT. of Mos-
I row; Felix vTeingartner. of Munich; Karl Pananer,
I of BrtuMn. and Theodora Thomas, of Chicago. Mr.
I Kogel will conduct the first concert. Mr. Coloane
the »nd and third. Mr. Bafanofl rho fourth and
j fifth, Mr. Weingartner th« sixth. Mr. Panzner the
i seventh and Mr. Thomas the eighth. Mr. Pansner
is the only stranger to this city among the con
ductors, as the others have appeared with the Phil
harmonic Society before.
Mr. lanzner is a Bohemian, born at Tepltts In
1856. although Ms family moved to Dresden three
rears later, and there he was reared. He received
Ua Btsfl education I:- musk from his mother, and
at the ase of ten made his public appearance as a
KARL PAN"ZN-EK.
He cosies from Germany la conduct a Philharmonic
Concert this season.
pianist. When seventeen he became a student of
the Dresden Conservatory of Music, under Drae
6ecke. Wurllner and Nlcode. lie won the first prize
for piano playing there. He afterward becama the
pupil of Anton Rubinstein, but. In spite of that
master's advice to become a virtuoso of the piano,
he was determined to follow the career of a con
ductor. He was engaged first at Cottbus. where, he
directed performance* of operetta. Engagements
at Sonderhausen ani Elberfeld soon followed.
When Emil Paur was called to Boston. In 1893. his
successor at the Lieipslc Opera House was Mr.
Panzncr. He attracted particular attention there
by his production of the Nlbelungen Trl'ogy In its
entirety, and during the six years of his engagement
at the Opera House in Lelpsic twenty-five new
operas were given. In ISM he succeeded Fells;
Weingartner as conductor of the I!remen Philhar
monic Orchestra, and now holds that post. Ha has
a widespread reputation In Europe as a conductor
of orchestral concerts, and has been Invite.] to ap
pear In Paris. Moscow. Vienna, Barcelona and most
of tho large European cities. Theodore Thomas
was for thlrt»»n seasons a conductor of the Phil
harmonic Soci*'.y. end that period was, perhaps,
the tost eucccsjTul In the former history of the
organization. Ho appeared with th>i society last on
April U. •.•L It Is an appropriate circumstance
that he will celebrate, when conducting the eighth
concert of the orchestra, the fiftieth anniversary
Of his debut m c. conductor. The pt:Mlc rehearsals
on Friday afternoons will hereafter begin at Z.'-P.
ar.d not. as they have In previous jca«?. half an
hour earlier.
To carry out the Instructions of the Pope < a the
subject of a reform of the liturgical rm;s'.= of trie
Boman ttaoltc Church, tl>e English bishops are
about to publish, or havo just published, a joint
pastoral In which it '.f fair to presume, since the
Pore's Motn - iprio leaves very little leeway in
the matter, a position will be taken like that of
Archbishop Parley last week. "The I»n«!o:»
Telegraph" Is Dot hopeful of good results from "'io
effort to meet the wishes of the Pops, either In re
spect of the wldo Introduction of the revised Gre
sorkiti chant or th« abolition of the artistic mu«ie
wi.ich has prevailed so long simply because It of
fends against liturgical canons in Its treatment of
the text. "If the Pope's Injunctions be strictly
carrleri out," says "The Telegraph." "th«! music
of Haydn. Mozart. Beethoven. Schubert; Weber
•and ■ unod would be heard no more In Roman
Catholic places of worship." That Is literally true,
and these masses have long been on the Index Ex
purgatorlus of strict churchmen. Catalogues of
music which meets ail the requirements of the
rules. Instructions and canons prescribed fron
time to time by Popes and the Sacred College have
been published In various pane of the United
States as sreH as in England. A comparison of
some lists of permitted an prohibited music will
enable the lay reader to understand what "The
Telegraph" means when it itsks: "Have the persona
really competent la sacred music advised the cast
in? out of the noble music of these great com
posers? Scarcely couM unanimity of opinion exist
on such a matter, and the responsibility of those
who would declare la favor of depriving the con
gregation of music that is well known and Justly
appreciated would be. gre%t Indeed. And will it
not be difficult to convince the people who have
listened for years to strains which they have al
ways considered elevating- that their Judgment
has been Incorrect, and Hint tiny have been as
sisting at many performances heartily to be con
demned?" All this is very true, but it has nothing
:o do with the case. The question i not aa
resthctlc one, but one of ritual. "A Oulde in Cath
olic Church Music" was Issued some time ago by
order of the First Provincial Council 01 Milwaukee
and St. Paul, for which Bishop Marty wrote a
preface, in which he Bald: "In looking over this
guide not a few may wonder why the- compost
tions of the great masters, Beethoven, Mozart,
Haydn, Rossini, etc.. are omitted. Fir. because,
like so many of minor note, they disregard the
rules of the Church prohJßltlng the repetition of
the priest's intonation at the "Gloria' and 'CieOo,'
mid other unseemly repetitions or curtailments of
the sacred text; and. second, because the com
posers primarily, and sometimes exclusively. In
tended the display of their talent and the musical
enjoyment of the andlence.*'
There la the whole matter in a nutshell. 3uc .«•.
the lover of music see where he Is led by the com
pilers of the revised lists. Here is one from Eng
land:
A. Masses reconamc-iided for performance la
church: Gregorian! masses, according to th« 80
le*mes method (by express approval of Pope Plus
\i, the masses of Paievtrina, 'rains. Byro>, An«rlo,
Borland Orlando Lhpeo, Bewell's mass. "St. Philip
Ncr!": Blnck's mass (Oberhoffer'a edition only);
Walther'a mass. "St. Chsrlea Borroweo"; S<*y
mour*S *s«s, ■ :-". Bridget " and in A flat; Perosfa
masses, Kiii^er.berger'e masses, Etehle's mass, "Jeeu
B*<ierhptor ; Terry's mass, "St. Dominic,** and
Newsham's musses.
U. Masses Ktn« rally unsuitable for i>erformajioe in
church: llabses by Haydn, Mozart, Hummel. Schu
bert, Cherublnl. Dvorak. Beethoven, Silas. Bpohr,
Kalliw> Schinid, Weber, Nie<lermeyer, Oounod,
'.an lire*. Murphy. O. 6. B.; J. P. Murphy, Farmer,
Argent and Short— except such as are placed in the
ca>alc>KU» of the Synod of Dublin as allowed.
C. Masses of 'he above allowed In the catalonia of
the Dublin Synod: Mozrrt. No. 1 (Credo, Sanctus
and Benedlctus only). No. 3 (Gloria. Sanctus. Bene
dl" tvs only). No. 7 (Sanctus. Benedlctus only). No.
10 (all except Benedletas), amens at the end of
Gloria to be shortened, and Allegro moderato in
\^i.i:n Del omitted. Hammel, mass "St. Stephen," in
D; Schubert. St. Franc's, in n flat; Gounod.
"Angell Oustodes" (amens at the end of the OKui.t.
except last three, to be omitted); "Premiere Messe
.i. ,-. Orrrit-onistes." messes dv Sacre Cosur (except
Henedletiif). m*sse Jeanne d'Arc (except prelude)
and Bt. Cecilia (Benedictus only).
As for the use of the Gregorian chant according
to the versions and Instructions published by the
Benedictines of BoleaaMa no one seems to have been
brave enough yet to proclaim that the version Is
both '^.practicable and Impoenlble. If the Pope ad
heres to bis approval of the Soiesmes version and
the Benedictines to their teachings touching the
manner nt performance, l!turp,i-al music through
out the-OhuTch will be indescribably doleful until a
tribe of male Puttis. Mclbas and Serubrichs In holy
ordxra baa been Lain, reared aod trained. Where
SEW-TOUfc ¥*AILY TRIBUNE, SUKDaY. OOTOBEgg. 19»-L
the sertrtce is sung according to this version It Is
learned by rote, and each rote teacher will be left
more or less to his -own devices and Imaginings.
This was confessed this summer by the organist
and choirmaster of the, Westminster Cathedral, In
London, and it Is obvious to a little study. Is the
clock of music to be set back a thousand veare for
the sake of archaeological learning?
Mr. Arbors. It arrears, Is not without honor, save
In Boston, while r.! tempting to perform the. to him.
unfamiliar duties oS an orchestral principal. Dur
ing the summer Just ended ha has been conducting
concerta at San Sebastian In hta native land, ana
with such good results, it is said, that he i:as been
offered and has accepted the conduetorshlp of the
Philharmonic Society of Madrid. Whether or nut
this means another parting with the Royal College
of Music !n London Is not ss:d.
Mr Ban rraako announces his annual series of
concert., of old music, H n4 directs attention to the
fact that they will be given m the Waning at Xen
aelssoha Hall, on the following Thursdays, at l:»
b'elcck December M January 13. and February 23.
The purpose for which these concerts were begun
we to perform music of the past with a swan
orchestra la a mall hall, a 3 contemplated by the
composers. Mr. Franko's research in this field has
made it possible for him to present works el the
highest worth hitherto unknown even to the culti
vated musical public.
The People's Choral Union of New-York will open
its thirteenth season this month, with srt»en
classes In New-York and Its vicinity, for the study
of sight singing and choral music. These elates
are the outcome of the movement started In ll*byl I*
by Mr. Frank pamrosca to brine th* study of
music home to the great body of people ir. this city
by organizing elaaass under qualified teachei re
lected by him. to which every one could be admitteil
to pursue the serious study of choral compositions.
In order that this object may be attained, the ele
mentary classes admit any woman over sixteen
years of ago and any man over eighteen, without
requiring .1 trial of th«-!r voices or a previous knowl
edge of music. Beginning with the elements of
music, the members of the classes acquire In th»
coarse of the season a sufficient knowledge of »»*.»•■
singing to admit them the second season to the
class formed for advanced study, graduating at the
end of that time Into the Choral Union, There they
form the great people's chorus, which Mr. Dam
roech conducts every Sunday afternoon during the
■eaten at Cooper Union, and which produces In
public each year the choral work taken up by them
during the season. The movement la not a Char
itable one in the sense of being endowed by wealthy
patron*. It Is a c-lf-sustslnlng organisation, being
supported by the dues of Its members, which are
very moderate, but yet sufficient to keep the move
ment alive.
The KaeiaeJ Quartet will give Its series of ats
chamber music concerts In Mendelssohn Hall on
the following Tuesday evenings during the winter.
November IS and ». December 18. February . and
tl and March 21.
Mum. Johanna Gadskl will open her concert tour
In America this season with a recital at Carnegie
Hall on Thursday afternoon. November 10. Her
success In Ike Mozart and Wagner festivals at
Munich this summer resulted la her re-engagemeni
by Herr Director Peeaart for next season, when
•he will again sins the roles of the Countess in the
• Marriage of Figaro"; Sent*, In -Th« Flying Dutch
man" and also, for th* first UiaeTlSolde, In "Trlstcn
und laolde."
Mr. Walter Dejarosoh aaaotwcea six concerts of
the New-York Symphony Orchestra in Carnegie
Hall on alternate Sunday afternoons, beginning on
November 6. The solo performers who win take
part m the concerts Include Mme. Etta de Montjau.
Josef Hofmann. David Bidpham and Eugene Ysaye.
Coneernmg his programmes. Mr. Damrosch says:
"The following will be among the orchestral works
to be performed: Beethoven, Symphony No. I
(Eroica): Beethoven, •Wellington's Vl staff,' or th«
Battle of Vltiorla iflrst time in America); Brahms.
Symphony No. I; TscbalkowgkTt The Tempest,'
A MAINE MOOSE CAUGHT BY THE CAMERA
By courtesy of tl»* Bsnfor end Aroostook Railroad.
symphonic poem en Shakespeare's drama: Tschal
kowsky. 'Air A*> Ballet.' from the opera. The
Voyvode' (first Urn« In New-Tork). and Byron's
•Ifaafred.' read by Mr. Bispham. with th« entire
music for soil, chorus and orchestra by Schumann,
Of special Interest will be the nrst production in
New-Tork of two nocturnes by Claude Debussy.
Who Is perhaps the most Interesting exponent of
tbi modern 'impressionist' school of France, and
. new sympboajr «N<>- *■ » O) by (Justr.- sfahler.
the director of the Vienna Imperial Opera, whose
compositions ->r«- creating a sensational Interest -n
Germany, and who is h yet kbeolutel) unknown ie
tzuerl :ua audiences."
The rlrst concert by Mate. Xina IXrfVld is set
down for the evening or October 21 In Carnegie
Hall. There wl!l t>e an orchestra, trader the direc
lion of Rudolph yon Scarpta^ and the assisting
iirti^ts TiiM be Elaine de Seu»»n>. contralt«i Anton
Hegner, violoncello; Maurice ICaufmann, violin;
George. V.*. Jenkins, tenor, and M. rvyana, flute.
?.ii;i". Jeanne Frnnko will give a. conc»rt In the
Carnegie L>ycei:m on KoTemb«T '-'
SOME ASPECTS OF OBESITY.
Leonard WUllair.it declares thai obesity t« net only
•lot a disease per se. hut occeetsaalty it In not even
strictly speaking pathological, Inasmuch an It*
presence is apparently essential »o the Ordinary
physiological working of certain individual?, in tho
c tmnontr (ornu obesity is due to a want of balance
between Intake and output. Too couch Pood Is eaten
fir too little Is oxidized. The Ingested material may
be In excessive quantity. This 1? frequent In th»j
:•••. of tho^e who have been Kthletic In youth.
That class of women patients, too, who tbiok they
need "supporting" habitually take more food than
can be assimilated, 't'hf practice of drinking fluid
with meat* is another cause of the lf»jf«-sMon of io>>
much food. Thli> fluid not only —mi to locrcuM
the appetite, but by enabilnx th.» food to pan more
espials out of ihe stomach than It would otherwise
do, it makes It possible for the patent to eat saor«.
Inauffloler.t nssticatiofl ! ads to the !':s»ttlor» Of
a great deal of unnecessary food. Excess may l»o
a matter >■: quality. The Quantity Itself may be
moderate enough, but the excess may reveal Itself
in the rr!s'iv<- quantities of fu-f-nmlns- or l«t-s:iv
lag principles. The starches, sugars, fata and alco
hol are most readil] eonverteJ into adiposs tissue
As to the oxidation of food, the chief hk-mu In ef
fecting this I* musculur exercise. Ordinary obesity
probably never occurs where circumstances alow
tkls agent fall play When obesity is already t»
tabllehcd. there are substitutes for ordinary exer
nine which may be used, such a* m.-isaaee. eltc
trlclty. Swedish movements and Zander exercises.
The nervous system plays a part in th« o\i.liui.-n
of food. Mental anxiety may give rise to ar»'*x
treme degree of emaciation. The o.,c»e patient
must have mental and physical mere*' forced upon
ate. The writer beilevcH that hot baths for ablu
tiotary purposes by the young and healthy are
most undesirable, except when they nr»> Imniedt.
ately followed by cold affusion and vigorous tow«l>
Itnstr. The prevalent vice of overcloihwK Is «t|ll
more important. The wearer of flannel under gar
ments, as far as hi* »li*n is concerned, lives In a
moist cllmato— re!ftxipg In Its effects. The activities
of the skin and lungs, bowels and kidneys are very
Important. Minoral waters. in no far as they ato
hfliiful. are so In virtue of their effects upon th*»
bowels and kidneys v.hen takon internally, and
upon the «kin when administered In baths. Trie
writer concludes by speaking of the use of thyroid
extract in obesity. Its use is by no means unat
tended by denger. -<Tae Practitioner.
M MNE BIG GAME SEASON
Promise of Good Sport— to
State from License Laic.
Banjror. Me.. Oct. 1 (Special).— The big game sea
son In Maine began to-day, and already many
sportsmen from other States have arrived. Guiles
and camp owner* lay they have bad more inquiries
than usual for services and eeuwuiMirtatlona aad
all who have to Jo with hnatlcg aw of tie opin
ion that more sportaaaen from outaid* will come 10
Maine this year than In XSCS. for there la more
game to shoot than there was «• year ago— espe
cially moose, and the antagonism to the non-resi
dents' Ueerse law. which kept seme away last
year, has now e:eJ out. Non-resident sportsmen
generally have come to reanse that tho Qeenea law
is a good thlr.g. for In UOS, the first year of Us
application. It yielded io the State the sum of
J24.2T*. all of which lias been expended in the last
year In maintaining and extending the warden
service! Without which the game would soon be
come extinct. Tin commissioners must get money
from some source wtth which to pay the espaaae
of protecting the bis game, and as nearly all cf
the annual Stats appropriation of SCi.OtC '.* used
for th« propagation of game fishes soma other
source of reveaae had to be created. The annual
tax of $15 upt>n non-residents for tbe privilege cf
shooting moose and deer baa solved thai financial
problem; «nd the hunters will got th» worth of their
money In r>*ttfr sport from this time on.
Reports from all parts cf the game region cay
that deer «c numerous— more so than usual—ami
j that moose have greatly Increased in numbers
since last year and are ef larger die than ateoa
18». Plenty of doer can be found ahnost any
whera In Northern or Eastern. Main*, and bmom
of fair sire can be shot la regions easily reached
by rail, but to get a;i "oldt^ner"— a big moees
with Una antlere— it is always necessary to go back
.1 long way into the. forests, rhe deer season la
tr •:.! October 1 to December 15. Inclusive, the moose
season from October 15 to December 1. The use
01" .loss in hunting either moose or deer Is prohib
ited ii. this State, no cow moose may be killed at
any time, nor any bull less than one year old. at
which age they generally have at least two prongs
on their horns. There la a six years' close time on
caribou, expiring on October 13. 1905. but It has
accomplished nothing toward restoring those ani
mals, which have been practically extinct In Mam?
for ten years. No one knows why they dleap
peared, but long ago the whole caribou family emi
grated to Canada, ar-i up to date has shown no
inclination to return.
The. renalty for th» illegal killing of deer is a
fin© of $» and costs for each deer so killed, while
th« man who breaks the moose which Is
much more vigorously enforced than tha prohibit
ory liquor law— may expect to p,ay a fin*; of $000 to
111" 1 ", or even go to Jail for four months. Most of
the moose poachers are rich men. who willingly
pay the line, and that lets them out. No one ever
heard of & rich man golr.R to jail for klllir.c a
moose. The fellows who get Into Jail for that of
fence are of the clasa who don't have as much
money as $500 In the course of many years.
Iyjt year there were shipped on the Maine rail
roads about six thousand deer and two hundred
and' fifty moose. A* there are two or three deer
killed for every one that is ehiDPed by rail, th»
total kill of deer last rear must havo been some
where between tweUe thousand ar.d eighteen
thousand. As there are at least a hundred thous
and deer In tho wcoda of Maine, and a* they in
crease almost as fast as rabbits, the killing of
eighteen thousand a year is no serious drain on
the stock.
Sportsmen from out of tin State spend several
hundreds of thousands of dollars annually In the
Guest of deer and moose. Th* deer hunters apend
from $» to 1100 apt* -. in railroad fares, hotel and
camp bills and guide hire. The moo** ranters,
who ex* generally men of aaeena. spend more, th«
cost of «ottinK a moose runcine from $:>» t.i Q.MO.
It was a lucky day for Maine when the deer and
moose families took up their residence In her for
est*.
AT ATLANTIC CITY.
Annoying Au tomobilists — Interest
in Bowling.
Atlantic City, Oct. t (Special).— Sor.w of the
country constable? en the road between this
■■« y and Philadelphia are endeavorinc to make
life as miserable as possible for astomobtlists.
They rtYvrr lose an opportunity to annoy them,
»t:d if the opportunity does not display Itself
readily, ''■■'" ''•' their best to find come excuse.
The other evening Mr. an i Mrs. Samuel C. Tay
lor and Ralph Taylor and Mi Staats. of the
Quaker City, were coming to Atlantic City In
Mr. Taylor's machine. The party had stopped
ut Hanimontoii lot v few mlnulcs, ;»!'■! hat] fust
been congratulating upon c* % ttii a thai far v.-jtii
oft having anything In in* way of. accident or
Incident to mar the j !-a*ur?« of the trip. It was
just at desk, and when Mr. Taylor made ready
lo proceed on lh# Journey I-.e lighted the lamps
on ti:«» machine. Aa he was about to get Into the
machine a country constable meandered up to
the machine, observed that there was no num
ber of ib« machine painted on the headlights,
and promptly arrested the autolst, carted him
before ■•, country M minar,*' aiid be was tlnfi! ,<it»
and coats, amounting In all t«i ?t-. it la hardly
necessary to add that th • lutomobllli rtlma
tlbn of liainnionton'B hospitality <iiil Dot rise {.■,
the boilins point after ' ••• treatment accorded
him.
The City Council li*a decided thai the memo
rial arch in front of the City Hal! must rome
down, and by the lapse of another week all
rUcr.s of the arch will ha.ye been destroyed. It
wai not ' >»j in with ihf Wee -"f beir.u a perma
nent structure, and tlu members feared ihs
some part of it weald blow over in a : torn ar.d
do damage. Ti.- Founders' Column' in the city
park will also be demolished the coming week.
EowlJng is th^ t-purt which has again taken
hold of the p»>ple and visitors to thfai resort
with the opening of the fall L it jreat every
bowling alley In this city was busy, and there
la every prospect thr»t th«? same condlttes) will
exist this year. Already bowling clubs have
been formed and a series of tournaments ar
ranged. In several of th* hote?H. parties are
formed for bowling.
A bar has £»rmed. rur.r.inK from the end of
Helns'e Pier, at the foot of Mm . Aohus^tts-ave..
to a point off Bt. Charles Place. Sand has been
washed up by the .ea alongside the pf*r so
that a veritable lane leads to the bar at low
tide. The other end of the bar ends In a point
In the water like a cape. Youngsters who drive
along the beach in their pony carts saw a chance
of enjoying a novelty this w«k, and they drove
out the sandy lane to the bar and ran thslr
pork "up and <lown there for an hour or more.
Between them and the store Ike «•»" rolled
peacefully, and hundreds of person? bathed In
the waters of the ocean.
Mayor Stoy is without a home. He sold his
hou?o in P.icirloave., above Xew-Jersey-ave..
the other day to a resident of Philadelphia. He
has already purchased a lot in • -ay?..
nearer the centre al Che city, and an ar< hitect
is now preparing the plans for a new house for
the Slayer.
The contractor v.ho Is building th- new board
walk in Vcntnor City, which Is to connect with.
the Atlantic City promenade. 13 guaklag «» «•■
btriSßsnt In the way of a new style of deck
ing for the esplanade. lie has boat two sections
of cue walk on which he hua tald a cement lloor
ing at his own expense us an experiment. »»
believes .hat it will outlast and prove a far tet
ter decking for the walk than boards, and V •"»
surmija proves correct It is said that an enort
wilt be made to bars. Atlantic City's walk decked
with cement next year. .
. _>hn U. Carr. of Philadelphia, has taken Mile
to tii-a Hotel Sheiburne. at the foot of Michi
gan-are. It was said at the time that Mr. Cart
purchased the property at public sal« that he
had done so in tne interest of John \Vanan:a!:sr,
who had a large eiaim axln?t the house. It M
said that the new proprietor of the Sh»!burr.e
gave $70,000. exclusive of a large number of
outstanding claims, which he assumes.
The following are amor.? the visitors from
New-York and Brooklyn registered at the hotels*
DunlOp— A. J. Oarine. W. F. Fisher. F. J. Mor
■an, Mr. and Mr*. W. H. Arvili. Mr. and Mrs.
R. L. Anderson, Mr*. K. Ulackley. *r. C. lihaln.
Miss A. Schmidt. C. W. Fite and F. afendaa
Grand Atlantic— C. Williams. Mr. and Mrs. G.
Woo«s. P. Woods. R. S. Smith. J. E. Hewitt. J.
Potter. M. B. Endell and R. H. SmUii.
Harden Hall— Mrs. C. A. Ross, Mr. and Mrs.
W. E. Stepson. Miss I* 8 Blrtler. J C. Sehimke.
G Nash. F. X- Warman. C. Story. Jr.. Mr. and
Mrs. Packard. E. Hoillday. Mr. H. Brltan. Mrs.
Brltan. Miss M. E. Alien. R. Kelsen. A. H.
Evans and W. T. Wash barn.
Marlborough House.— Miss Ihma Betrand.
Famuel F. Etrelt. Dr. A. A. Scouler. Mrs. G. V. .
Mooney. Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Shlpman. David
Topsley. Dr and Mrs. M. 3. Jackson. Benjamin
Jackson. James Stokes. Mr. and Mrs. H. D.
Lackman. T. J. Shaw, J M. Bishop. Mrs. /U.
WainnTight. H. Allan and Miss Walnwrlght.
Rudolph-Mr, and Mr«. D. C. Fisher. Dr. and
Mrs. J. M. Lewiston. Mr. and Mrs. J. M. CutheU.
F. M. Miller. M. Lablrt, E. Ussrran. Mrs. Hall
erander. Mrs. Galnburg. Mrs. L. S. Beebe . O. R.
Stella. D. Jackson. Mrs. A. E. Bolar.d. T. O Con
n«tt, J. Cox. Dr. J. Fohs and G. Steinberg.
Strath Haven— John B. Wynne. Mr. and Mrs.
Jerome Bricker. Mis* Ella B. Snook. Mrs. Anna
Watson and Miss Helen Watson.
Strand— E- W. Glllber. A. M. GllKJer. Mrs. O.
F. Murray. E. A. Seasongood. L. B. Koller. R.
Conover and A. K. Abbott.
Seaside— T. De Witt Schuyier. Mrs. Setter.
Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Day. Mr. and Mrs. K. S.
Brown. C. Roe. Dr. and Mrs. Wlseback, Miss E.
Green. Mrs. P. 8. Peters. J. Sanderfln. Mr. and
Mrs. Dewey. Miss A. Falihee. Mrs. S. Hydem3n
and Mrs. 8. Alsberp. ' _.„
Tray more— M. Helnensan. Mr. and Mr?. Will
lam W. Roust. Mrs. Hartman. Mr. and Mrs. M.
Weinberjr. W. Whitney. Miss Whitney. J. Adler
and Mr. and Mrs. E. P. Swift.
Wiltshire— P. Stead. F. J. Nash. MJ>B Don
shir". Mrs. E. McCost. W. H. Slmmote. Dr. W. J.
Jackson, Mrs. Jackson. B. Jackson and E. M.
St. Charles— and Mrs. Buddy. Mrs. H. K.
Hauc-. Mr?. T. Kelly. Miss A. M. Kelly. Gabriel
Abukald. T. I*. Coler. T. B. He.idrickson. Mr.
aid Mrs. F. T. Murphy. T. T. Gllmartin. Mr. and
Mrs. George A. Label!*. Mr. and Mrs. John T.
Lantry. Mr. and Mrs. Walter 1. Cough. Ar.son
McN*. Clough. Mr. and Mr«. J. W. Schuepr. H. C.
Calkin. Alexander Musser. Mr. and Mrs. William
Benian, llr-. Long, Mrs. Shurman. Mlse Shur
aMß, Mr.. Butxell. Miss KutzelJ. Stanley Wilson.
Edward Gibson and J. G. En»
You.ig's— Miss Susie Naughtoa, Miss Sophy
Everett. :.ee Pnrst, Miss T. OreceadlaOi A.
Klrelphy. L, A. Oeha, Harvey J. Miller and Mr.
and Mr*. John Warner.
WILD ANIMALS IN A CITY.
Deer and Moose Find Their Way
from Forest to St. John, X. B.
St. John, N. 8.. gaffe. 5) tSpeclaU.- number
d Americans corains to the New-Brunswick wgoUs
Is Increasing every year. The license fee for for
*tyr.«>rs is $3?. mid for residents of the province !2.
Ir. l?i>: only $300 was collected in license fees, but in
lOc; th*> amooiit was $13,000. On« moose, two cart-
Uou J.ud (we <i'»-- > r «x« all that may b» «l;ot by ar.y
<•!.• yportsmaa la th«» »»«on. Th« gam* an nr«
well observed, and gaoM it taereashsl rather than
teatng, as the nattvei reagaa that tnJtst-rim
lnat« slaogMes weoM d^priv* ceaai of a rci.bid
erable «our<*9 of rv%fs i i*. So Heeaae to she de^r
is n«eeseaiT.
An illustration of th« abundance of can-.- «a*
witnessed In the city of St. John hi the sateas]
week hi August. On Ausust 6. while an aoctlon
vras In progress" In Market Square, close to vi«
wharves, and a large crowd of p«r»or.s was tn tn-s
vlrir.iiv. a U?«r was seen swimming up the Market
Bap. t>etwee:i th<» lint* of •chcor.^rs moored at
cither wfcarf. Almost in a ni«">tn*nt the> wharv#^
and h»>a«l of the slip were Mark with person*. The
tlccr hesitated, iwara back and forth, and nnaliy.
urgM on by t>om« toys In a boat, BWSas) and wailed
ashore and took refuse between a leaded scow a*4
the wharf. As i: wee the deoe season, an oClcer
gavi orders that th* untma.l be captured and taken
back to the nearest, forest. Ii was accordingly
Btlzed an l its feet tied, and. lying on the floor el a
light <hhsm wagon, with hi fttu.i up ana a <*•>•
■troalag Its gMeey neck, was borr.« through the
street?, gazlnj; lo fear and wonder at the strange
nights. Set at liberty hi the vicinity of Roc wood
i HtK. It bounded away tv i^ir tor«»« ana n t-.aciu.
But a CO* n.«K,.s« Was i*»«» i.-.v „;.i vi ii.-i iirst
and only vtsll to tho hauuts oc m«n. Jusi thiee
<ia>s aitef to* deer cteawd tta ■■ nenTinn tni*
muose swam the river above tha cuy. becume be
wilUt-r«d, km s*»r»u»e by mer., ui3t:i:.^v\l i lisni. mm!
hi top »i>v«rU imtobetl the ootaktrta «.■; the it>.
Here it paused. ] im ouiaiUs of a giutteo lv Suiu
m«r-?t.. .U.i ivjs CMlßtil ay the kouuK. of a siouag
woman, who was mucn atttasuu i.v looking out it
tha^vi:xlow or her hum-; to ?-.- so stmngv ,i »U»lto<
a:n! *\> t'.v-- ;» tubjoci :or a phu'.o^r.jjjh. Tiii» vj.-;;
tor'j arrival attracted t'^.ger obsetverq, and again
;ne aiutaal sev. »rt uhm* iv« lit.^ of lrust r«*ist&j>c*,
(tbich !:.»; ;•• .• lo t.» --*tra'st:t l;:ta ti>ivr>. it ctust
li.. . • truv»-rs<ril at U.ii»t H*o tnCea of .-'. ■ atre^ta,
causing .i coromotton every wl-.ere. utuil. thorouahlv
(rtghttned ur.-l .Aftaustcd. it !»y down ut tl>- «nj
of i rtreel near c.mrunay Bay; acrona the i try
Itota t;.«; :-oi:.t • het* it ttrst emend th« streets.
S. 'll.v- loys J;a«l follnwif^S, nr.'l w»*r« t«M»!:»'t? lh« i>i
wiidercd n» runur r. wtara h eontraetnr ..:■,!•. on©
of ins uaica worsine ; • .iT the i ;.. •■ to •„; tlio
animal away to Rockwoo4 Park, wbich borders on
;> »lrrti . ot wilderti<-M tnwurtl th* rlvn-. S*> t)i«
moose, like li •■ *-r. km tM>r:ie aw iv f r „,, ;>,.)
jin'.-t- t.nj terrors at the town ;?m: i^f»"r>n the o-it
pktrta <jf the park But l< did not KarrlTe th< ex
pertencr. In •';<• raMrn:::^ it lay. C»ad Tvher.« t'-e
BHtn bed left »:.
Some ptnmta w«rf Atspo^od to .-ir^-: th-. t fcota
it.. • animals had .--i dr!v»n ot:t t> imn, i-i;t
thai is regarded by ftthera us i>Jis-;rd Th"v hnd
srimrtlv «-oi<i«- >■■" <\<**c to rh« .mm. ,!•.,[ > , ?r.tl
i>ewitaenßtnt nrrounl f<>r the rest.
It I=l rot asvotanton t>> «r«- de«?r «'tr.F«» *r> st. John,
,<r.<l OCfasHnall? 1 one has been «hoi within 'a f-nv
:n»!rs of »n«* ifty, but the oldest !ch.>b:urt «Ih^
not rentißber ever ?<■» have Bren ? mooae Mr,s t»v
•he '*Hv. • xrept In rantivtty. Then U *•«•! :v.-.--»
!•■ r?!i-.* In an idjointng co::::tr. within !.-;<« l^>r»
■>';• t"!Y-» 1..' 1 lv- ,-r.-. ifj »M.: -i;-'r»>.il probaWy
c^'fe fr-^m r) Ml r> ■; i«ti
Th» j^«>.);)lc ••.* the town ©I KefscMtle. em th*
Mtrimteai «•> • greetlj nurpii.-i^l • eoupti of
v-/mvVc -.|-f» a*" f»vo f -.-.,w.- r < ''*S"<'» frrm f;c wk-oh
,•.-,.. •> •'■» rf»rtb#«rr. e:»rf •■>» »>»• • ••«! and trt>:» > (>
t »... "'»•»•••. >:>...,■■ ••• > ■ »•> the f^•rt^•r ■!«!♦ n-'i cntrrt
!»-,r th-» troctdn ■••>'•■• tHal >ofi>t. As« i' 'vnx t>ie c!«»p
s*-r<rn-» i>n«l :» rtim warder !■•■.< m the t,, A --. ,»,,.
*^-r»-'r- ••• ■■? -• th« cttis-r«.« had to b« re
.:
STUDIO NOTES.
Owing to the larc<» ißcreeat In the, nwaati < * hfi
njupnii. M. "' •!<* B»r hr.* mor^d fisj ntu.i'n N"<v CM
t-. tarrrr rtntffo«.!«t Now MT .ip.i Ml CSraeeie Hull
Tie ■tmtfoa • »•■- (ltt«?l wl»h .. ;.,.,.,!■, •;: ice or» t»!,..,
in>» jmihl'h will >:•.• „tr in n?«>mh!v ront] reeftnte
r« -i nil it»«i .:. awl voice trials are fre* fcr the next
two week*.
Albert WMeaneeg rke pteskM and teacher of rkei
eWy. has jost returned from nn extended asßteaeaa
trip. Tn h:.«Vti»y nbrond Mr. MlMor^rf -pentVr
*•»»! rtay* In v»«»tlnq; CJrtcpr. M-.zkrtn-aVI 4n d «?Alnt
S.=n- Mr. Mild>nberß retmned ™hln - at We
stQ«le. cantegta Hal!, on October : . Pai - nln - at w *
The wirts Piano School >>*» h,. gua ,t9, t9 fal , terra
with a terser number or pup)|* than iv any tormer
O^ber f l» mU9kttlSi wUI H^'»SEr>«ll2
Miss Martha PignoT. in resuming her classes tor
th« fall season at her studio. ?;«>. - 3 ststh-st.
Brooklyn, will pay. special attention to touch tee*
vanced students. , aM M-
Jessie Howard Matteson. the Brooklyn cor.--**
has removed from her former studio to the '■Z?
Gallery, In Cllnton-.tvc. where she Is oner ,
very busy season with pupils. "sro.ng t
Max Knitel Treunmr.. voice teacher, has raaassa
h:a lessons at Camegle Hall, where he can bafaali
or» Tuesday. Thursday a;id Friday. Or M<m^
Wednesday and Saturday h<» is at Xew-«aSIX
the insurance Bulldtn*. *"•*% %
M. Louise Munderi. the soloist and voice cdtarv
has imoid her studio «or:: at the Knaim if,
slca. in tetltord-aw.. Brooklyn. »*"«pp aiaa.
Florence Drake L*» Itoy. after a successful season
5£ \ ht> I>oucc Mansion, has leased a studio at »
523 Putnam-are.. Brooklyn. »*wojo at 1^
Signer Etellario Cambria, mandolin virtuoso ka.
gins the season teaching on Tuesdays and Itataaa
irt Mi studio room.. No. 2T Brcadwav Area*-",'!
S?nS-5t .~ * * * Thu< " bdajs a: No - » EasOli^:
Mme. Torpadia BJ«r!;3ten has returned tsi «2
resume leasens at her studio. Carnegie Ha!!.
The Caaval Club and Sight S!n«inff CTass at tie
Peoplo's Church. Eas? Slxty-flrst-sr.. under the«.
rcctlon of IX Frank Ervin, will tako up the v."*?
of two oratorios and ritscpllaneous procra-^i^
this season. The nrst will be Sullivan's^^Pfrt*^?
Son." followed by Gounod's "Redemnt'on
dfre^o-* are fre * to Bil ra br al>PiyJaea l>PiyJae ta^
S. C. nnett has moved his studir> to tttH Ta»
oa^-olic?™** 1 * Ha!1 * Wh<?FC * '""*"' "teaewa^
Mary Fidelia Bur* has reopened her studio fa
Cajaegsi Hrl! for rh« fail and winter season, i
■aaj mm cf recitals will be given la th* earirfcia.
Miss Alice Br-en. the concert soprano, begam
her V.>stem tour In November, and will be heard
In St. Paul. Chlc3s«». Minneapolis, St. Louis »«,
waukee. a->d ptrhaps Denver and Calif c^bT h«
Southern trip will •emprise Texts. *»»
bama and Washington. Miss Breen accent* ,
Uroited number of ouDlla. accepts a
Claude M.-.lt!and Griffeth. piaao instructor baa
resumed teaching at his studio. No. us Carnssriai
Hall. He announces a clans in practical harmon/
beginning the third week as October. n * nnon
Mm*. Anna Werner, teacher of voice culture, has
removed her studio to No. « West One>hundna
and-fourth-st.. and has resumed lessons m .„
branches of the art of singing, which she t«aatZl
according to the Marches: method in tour^ae?
Musical.
VIRGIL PIANO SCHOOL
AND SCHOOL OF FCCI.IC rCRTOIULtNCX.
, Social cours... In th« Vir il method and for a£a*.
' Ing a broad arttattc r*p»rtnlr« »>-'*.* -
NIK. c. viEoix CORDON.
"t.- • S' tD^T^l. ianM Bad Teacher.
JIB?. A. JIX. VIRGIL. Dlrertor and Turner of *«.
Tacced Technie and laterprctattea. 10 West UMt »f
Adelaide C, OkelL
T, r ,*-FZ tt *'? tt * i P" sl ' of Terwa Carr«B». 7
la. ,» PrA £. leT r^&? TFA ' HER s«nd for Orea!»r.
(Studio: 37 WEST EIGHTY- FOCRTH dTRSST. N. I."
EOWJfO HUES, Poiß3 Ikb&sl"
OTr. H*rt« --.as return*! from Paris (»»•» for Mvaral
▼•ars t.m has teen doing ■ssaasßßßssl work) and is now
taacMesj '.:-. New Tori. His artist Btu<lents were heart
Best waeon Is >»;•-» rotas a. •:.«• GranrJ Cc^ra. and Oasm
CemtqiM, Paris; as soloists .:. th» wrtmttst. a.n-i oth»f
Oratcri.. Society prrOnrmnces In Amsr.ca; luiti la gnu
orchestras. In social function*? of t^l• ••4ijo" \n New T.--5
an-i tn i«adin« atMsaasa\ Aassssa ii? Waal eh% -*•-♦•.
CLAUSE WAIFLA\D G*lfFtTft
KsnwfTioji in- riA>o a>d n.%iMioyT.
><» »-nt» opf-rv S.^nt'Tnher Tnentictb.
»TfDto. m Vaxsegue mall. Bai yobk.
LACHMI.ND CONSERVATORY,
132 V.'. S3th ?t.. tl-.« we!! eqni>?M Wasi s!d« issaKqaa
A!I branches.. La.^x faculty. Free a<iv%ntaasa. T?acher»*
tufas Fajaftal *!v-r.-ii».i chtWr«=. T»rma «in»i«er.t:/
r«a*or..-.b>. r»:a; tut mailed.
REGINALD BARRe.TT
VOCAt AND OROAS STCDIO.
10 r.AWT I7TH-ST.
Jfainr pupils h«fsr« th« pubUtf •<•
O:(»n:>i». VceaHats or T#a<-har*
ALBERfTnLDEHBEIf
riAM»T A>» PIA>'O !SST«lfTlii\
iTTKO :«3-s— OTlh St. Eatrunre. CARM'i.IF ssstaV
h. "i ciehents, 1 ,z*£nr£~~
Voir* In^trarinr. method »•:!:» 10.
9 K. 14tk m. asPtttißxa?9L
mo j-.t.
Y\'vr. r,;-. rKTK STAXUTT. pupL rt timMw •> •■
»» t.jk*'. of Vienna. •»' '. r*ea!ve pjpiis ia gUaoftd*
plavlrr T<.i>«-U:» and t'H'liys at sfiuTlo. J!6 C.ir- J «t« Hjl'.
S?t!>-«t. snd «ta-«ve. T*rm». $3 Mas letscr. of*B»fc«tf
D. FPANK cVN nm Ba.. ssjaem e»r<
... Church and rrof»i nervice. Mm i <IWI'»
P«T>pte'» Churclt. Special aawaaaaase to cho'.r slnjw*.
V. -,-AT. IN«TRt*CTTOX.
C^rnesm Kail. New lorW.
SIGSOR CAMBBIA. £££*? t »,l
anattee: gneaTej %rcaasi Boom £2. Tuem.. fctt 5i r.
OOth-it.. Moßda>*. irsdajra.
CL-VIHE >I\|'L^o GUTFFTH
INSTP.t.-rtON ix «A?€O AND harmony.
STtPIO. isj «AXNE<iir hall. >ew \ouk.
"VIOLIN INSTtifTIOX klv*r: exrerienci'U ptayjr;
V itnn v»r" reaMnabl-: rograss j-uarauteei cl.
otarnu. Bci t», Tribune.
PROF, a MANSFIELD £,££~*S£
gtjta* »r.d ban.c 300 West kith St.. yew York.
/"R-» * O t L'nfifiP Vo «! culture, wtms'*
CnA?. J. tVUUvIC method, c-uickly Imm*!
Qarsaapaatdn •s« ■•-' -< sad 21 EAST :isr^*T
FANNIE C-SAHSON BITCKIHGEJI.
|. Un ,, otaAa« 4.11 Mft!»-a ■•. '■'■- Fu:narv»»*___
it rrm TTTTTITTiT piano, violin.
E. ZV3, ltlhl)]U2*t SINGING AND
COACI11N& STIOIO. 3C» \VK> UU>-ST.
MAX KM'.ICX. TRF.VVANN.— Vot-e d^tlOJ^-.
l\:i>V^ '.v<iMv>l for ■.•tare;-.. cor^«rt ar. I op«rs. »-•
..■Arnp<i* ir»r.. _
v;m % .!' n%vwmm •i«e<o.
IHB AKT QB -'.MilXi.
»TVMi», ea »:a.si ZiTll S.T.
CnOIR ITX«»IAN«E. — Tat a po-»:r!«n eV»H *? **•
»;er's>. o Jis^t n:s »5- N»w »;««.».' aaroUa**
MAEY FIDELIA BUBT. Ctr^ g^J
Mvri;vr.KT doETZ. wa! temructloa. rn>eft*s
•, M\;[N«.:iJ:»
J^ „ . a 1 Ir: . SSI W SSHk.
WiRTZ FIIXO SftiW.
rßOOsil/ %,
Martha Pigno!,
_
OUINCBY "COILBGE OF MUSIC.
* « r-ut.brn A^e.. C*r. «r-i*-r. «***-* C *.v,-
Votes culture tUno. elocution «Wte^J» MIS*
«».->l!n. Itc V/rltn for term* an«i —
EMM* 1. OSTII-VNCi:^. M^naaM 1 . _
M. Louise Mundell. n
Tessa 35tera> Tatar geix-wt rW« «la»«s. »■■■>■*
vTrgil clavier t^Sst
Jra.aTiarM.BMX. »^7 jWi^aj^w.^aseeaaaa,
JOMAN J. HACEU. aariton*. Vo;.-» ™* iT £S ■&sm*'
O tcai.au m»\.u<h.l. Ivr.AVP JU»"» Annex. **» *»
»,-e.. n«ir Ro>a~st.. Brooklyn. — „■ —
TESSIE HOWARD MATJ.ES«>>j.
f LOBESeTfISAXS LE BGY g^S
JL an ClUir-n VU-. mar .Vr*r«nJ •■»'-,. ■*•

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