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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 12, 1903, Image 11

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}fii*ic Lovers Gather to Hear Can
tata and "Magnificat."
Bein>h«n. Perm.. May 11.— The third festival aC
v Each choir, under *h« llrectloi of J. Fred
«fv> *&& li» be*rir.n nK In the old Moravian
/,*'^ ere this evening. Kethiehem and th» Bach
n ha>e becom* synonymous terms through
**" the greater part at the musical world since
c " achievements o f the festival of 1?31 were pro
1 ; n)e^ "■* thal * ct has cot b * en P* l ™ lll * 4
t« fii«turb t»e serenity nf the town or -voil the
! velv anHMi bbbl modesty of the uni^vc in
•tution. So the festival to-day had just 6iicti a
/•r-orous opening: as the visitors mho were here two
Z*-< »jr umi again to-night, expected. In fact.
'**,'.. not 'require a great stretch of the imagina
td 'ar.cy to-night> session a mtr» continuation
Jti* aiftfrin of IS*U
-here- maf a mt!e Eaor DUBUe at the railway
than usual during: the day. a trifle more
* cv^-n €nt the streets, a greater number of
ijrt&a* in tne oia cemetery, a somewhat more
"21^ inspection of the tombstones and memorial
*>ts but that «> all. In the evening crowds
**tfcered undemonstrativelr "jear the church to
' t"o the "Pious Orgies" of the trombones
"Vj-h summoned the Bach worshippers into the
HEfflfeXtbea entered and Mk their places for al'
*^' li :.. cfi c if they l-.ad been in the habit of doing
Cor decades. The attendance was not numerous,
f-» ruMi; curiosity had net t>een aroused by the
---—^^~.r.T for the opening d*.y. and a full
~_^- t devotion at the shrine of one compofer has
resetting *o anomalous about it that the musical
t-'ti'uee is more inclined to stop and marvel
♦v^jTto hurry to the Bachian Mecca. Moreover, a
«-v>rit of clscrimina-tion has already taken posses-
SnnTcf tkc festival patrons. Certain days and
wc't* of tl.e festival scheme ar« in favor-T&ursday
.-d the* passion music. Saturday and the B minor
,-as* The fact tells | Btoiy of education, and
(teeter* BUttt not be disposed of liphtly. In good
na<ic OK world loves best what it knows best, and
tho « who cannot devote cix days to the enjoyment
rt Bach's music are not to be faulted for de
eirr-R » renew and intensifying old enjoyments
rather Than to court new pleasures in unknown
To--icM's ri::is;c presented o:.:y unfamiliar faces.
nneevbo came from mXmX to look upon them were
nsaiieJans and enthusiasts who are associated with
smsical culture in their •mes, conductors like,
rr't* Sch*eU of Philadelphia, and Sam Franko. of
SeoTork; Mr. Glover, the choirmaster of the
Oncintati festivals; Mr. Rawson. a faithful pro-
Dflter oT the same -•ivasf, as chairman of the
ctorus committee, vice-president of the Festival
association, and long time member of the board
of directors; and— why should they not be men
tJo h-- t e-l e - musical «-dhors .f a dozen or so of the
most Influential newspapers of the country. These
,-^ ' wtssxs scores or hundreds of music lovers from
ctti^ East and TVrst are her*-, and their presence
io-r.igkt mear.s that they have come to stay out
the "week: but the real festival enthusiasm is not
:;k»;y to show Itself ur.til Thursday.
For that day's sessions and those of Saturday
there are extremely few seats left. It is pleasant
to report, however, that, though there were hun
dreds tit vacar.t seat* in the church to-night, the
Sr.ar.cial success of the festival is as good as as
«n*4 The cost of the nine concerts || estimated
tt Hfiio6L and the advance sale amounted to '►•">.
lesvir.g only SC.OOO to lie realizt-d from the sale of
tickets for the single concerts of the next five
3ay«. That is a mere bagatelle In view of -what Is
sure to come. Nobody' is disturbed by the pros
pect, ar.d the majority of the good people of -Beth
lehem appear still to be wondering what It can be
thp.t has crested fo extraon Jnary an Interest in the
musical doir.gs of their town.
Two compositions were performed on this the
cptiiir.g day of the festival. The first wr.s Bach's
cbnrcb cantata "Sleepers. VFr;l.e ("Wachet auf.
riift uns die Stimrae".); the second his "MagniScat"
In D. Both are impressive and characteristic
works, and either might furnish forth material
for a study -which -would fill columns of this
journal: but the -week la before us. and it may
strve a purpose to reserve some of the discussion
touching the cantata to another day. when U* feat
ures can be compared -with those of some of its
companions in Mr Wolle's scheme. In one respect
Ilje -works were alike— they Tvere equally unfa
miliar to the audience, though tne choral melody
which lies at the base of the cantata ie dim which
has resounded r.ot only in every German church in
*.he country, but from every choir ■at has sung
McndeiFSoh:;"!" "ct. Paul." I have never heard of a
performance of the cantata la the United States.
?n«J since the only English [tton of it with
which T am familiar fthe N'ovello edition prepared
by Dr. Proutj is only two years old. I fancy that
St received Its first American hearing to-night.
Touching the ••Macnificat" I can be more definite
a:id certain. It had but one -.-',-::-:•- 1 ■•-. Amer
:■ before rhts— that took place la>«uty-«lctit pean
»e>\ and it fell to my jot to chronicle the fact at the
v.-rnt. Tt u-e? at a Cincinnati festival on May XX.
fES. ander the direction of Theodore Thomas, and
the Bcloa were sung by Mrs. H. ML. Smith, Iflae
Aiirle Whirnerv. Miss Annie Louise Cary. W. J.
TVinch r>.n<l Myro-i W. Whitney. My mird i« blank
oo Tar as- fhf singing of the chorus on that occa
>ic:i i.= concerned, but memory rtill harbcirs de-
Ushtfol r-chots of Miss "\Vhir.r;rrys "Et exultavit."
Mr. miltneys "Quia fecit ■rißl masna" and the
true./ tcn«=-s «f Mifs Cary and Mr. Winch in the
"Et ri's^'ricordia." which seemed to me then full
of gcritie complainings as well as comforting
rrojnisc. The re^-ollection ra.ikcs me feel like a vct
•ran in the Bacli cult, especially arhaa I recall also
that 1 have "a«iKt«*d." as the Frend say, at all
but two of the American performances, of the
■T'hr:.-l;na" Oratorio." at the first performance in
hit country of ihc mass in B minor and at the
majority of the yerfonnances of "The Passion
According to St. Matthov.-.' which works are to bo
l«£rd later at this festival. But this is no time foi
peawgai rr-rrjinisc^nces. Tiic meetings of th«> ajwJi
«r.« to Nb conccris and not religious functions, yet
ih«;r nrrumstajjrps and environment have such
i^tf-};. dienltT and eaa that air. Wolle has
not hcFJtated to lay out Uie lasttval heaae on
"lies which will bring Into rotice the climacteric
tchicvf mt nts of. Bach's work as a compc-kcr for
fherhurcb. \Vlien Bach. went to I^eipric as cantor
tti \<n- S< hool of St. Thomas he assumed charge of
fl« sausic in the. rity churches a? well a? the
'susiciJ instrurtion of the i.tudents in the school.
"SVjth.a srr>l as unexampled as his creative ceniu?.
he Widertock the regulation of the musical pqr
ttn ef the church Bervlce* to which ''nd he coni
pored" cantatas for all the Sundays and festivals
a.'-j>CT*»4 of five year?. The one set pier*-,
*hich cither preceded foJiowed the sermon in
jbe l:turgir senire ofjthe Leipsic churcht-s, was
*a- anirtic .rcmo'-'siuon. a motet or a <-antata.
Eachs oustom was .to take the Gospel lesson
f-f.i. " thr proper hymn as the foandatlbn of his
•"fcr-'-sta. and 5-3 it i« po«?ihle for lUstorians to fix
':rc2 the DCCUions which piompted asarly all of his
'tr.tr-tsf. which have been prestrved. thoußh they
'ar.net : a:r,-sys tfll the year in which any particular
oat was »T*tten. The «antata sung to-night ama
"Wipr-' mr the twenty-seventh Sunday after
Trir.!t: . it Synday pf rare occurrence, as it pro
*ar-jw-*-ay. rxtrrmeJy "ariy East»r. Jt imme-
IQatelj prr-c-eief! the Advent auO Chrintmas ■eaaons,
*r,d th^urh the former is full of penitential gloum.
Ef^mfrd to have thought that the day bring
*xtrkor<li:i3ry ho would ckbriite it in a v.sy which
hfip tO'*^*pare for tb* joys <jf Christmas.
The <icspc! for the day was the parablo of the
»t*e mot ftoßsh vJrgir.s sob* forth to ir.eet t!>^
brlCfgroc». which Is elso celebrated in or.c of ths
*ot: BfaajHli >]>n'f m'aaM of Prot«-stant hymnolusj'
•actaat; the chorale "Sleepers, Wcke: A Voice U
Ctßhsx.** The "ilagnificat" has, been a. foture of
tb<« wjrp*r bserric* of the Christian church from
Cfeae'sametßOrifcl. Th« manner in whicli Bacb
t-tti:citj with it certain hymns belonging to «!*"
*«nice for the f.rKt day of the Christmas fentlv.-ii,
pf vhicn t-oraethiiiß shall be »ai<i presently, lms
i*d to the belief thut it was composed to fo!!ow :ii"
*^r»on In the afternoon of Christmaf Day. TW»
i«mi ru evio<pr.t!y accepted by Mr. XVoOf. aatf to
'♦•-deys n:us;c !.as >-een a. ;;rrflguratlon of I*
t&esea* f.-eU:* which will b« proclaimed tri
tKpbar.tlj- zr.d jubilantly in the 'Ciiristni«f< Ora
*»rjo # tortodniw. Then will follow tw» osys «*
■aaajfwi af tae g»oom pertalrJns t » Chiists pas
rion zr.£ th« last Ivkj day* will proclaim the joys
•♦ the Eastertide.
Tor the rest, 1 must confine n-.yseif to n dpwrio^
ttaia cf the pieces and their ■ \ tlmim* n« An a
'tie. Bach's ohurch cantata* follow this formula:
>-» ornate chorus. orchestral acsonipanli^B^
■lltlr built uv-t. I -horai. apyrojTiate to the
*»T. SRd tu3>rti:ni-k pr*c**i«-<J •'y »« t-iaborate or
cttßtrai ouiober. ronas to* c&enlae. Then «m«
* BUCoesalon of recitatives and aria*, commenting
on or amplifying- th» wn!im»nts Bnd Images of the
L«essor,, t!ie whole concluding- with a verso of The
choral*, nlmply Mt, co that the congregation may
Join at least in tho singing of the melody. It ii^ma
likely that Bach occasionally took a hand in the
writing of th« recitatives and aria* in these can
tatas, for he wai anxious to huvu them In close
touch with both Lecson and (winon, and to this end
used to consult early in the week with the preach
ers, who were also in the habit of borrowing their
subjects from the Gospal lesson of the day. It was
not a high grade of poetry that was evolved,
though that which Bach employed furnished him a
welcome vehicle for his descriptive and dramatic
Etyle rf composition. The point is significant here.
After the Reformation in Germany th* church or
ganization fell sufficiently Into the background to
enable the individual to feel a direct personal rela
tionship with his Creator and Redeemer, and the
mysteries of the Atonement were permitted to af
fect his Individual emotions. As a result, the
writings of the religious j>oetasters, o*peciai'iy
those of the pietistic sects, soon dtedesed a famil
iarity to the handling of the person of the world's
Redeemer which was onl> a little less shocking
than the eroticism which disfigures so many Sun
day Bchool songs of to-day. Thpr<» is an example
in the (Jntata, "S>epers. "Wake." The hymn itself
is exalted in e-xpression. imagery and feeling down
to the last stanza, when a use of the Bacchic "Io"
and the mediaeval refrain, "In dulcl Jubilo." g'.ve
one pause. But not 6 the added portions. After
the first stanza of the hymn, which tells of the
awakening calls of. the watchman from the walls
and the summons to the virgins to trim their lamps
and prepare for the wedding feast, a tenor pro
claims the coming of the Bridegroom, and describes
him in a paraphrase from Solomon's song: "Be
hold, he cometh leaping upon the mountains, skip
ping upon the hills! My beloved is like a roe or 0
young hart"; and the roe or young hart 13 bring
ing the wedding feast! Now. we have some frank
dramatic characterization (which has been dis
creetly avoided in the English version of the can
tataV. There is a- du«=t between "the Believing
Soul"' (soprano) and "Jesus" (bass). The former.
standing with lamp trimmed and burning, implores
Jesus to open the banquet room. Jesus responds:
•'I come! I have opened the banquet room for the
heavenly feast: I come, lovely Soul!" Then fol
lows the second stanza of th« hymn: Zion hears
the voice of the watchman on the wall?. Her heart
leaps with joy; she awakes; arises to meet her
Beloved ("friend" in Luther's version of the "Song
of Songs"). He comes in s-plendor, mighty in Grace
and Truth, and Zion invokes Him: "Come, J^sus.
Son of God. we w.ii follow Thee Into the ball of
joy and hold the love feast!" Thus Nicolai. Enter
again the pmilili : The Bridegroom bids them
enter. Jesus: "I will plainfi thee upon my heart
and <ast as a seal and brine the light of joy to
thy sorrow-dimmed eyes. Forget, O Soul. the tear
and pain which thou wast forced to suffer. T'pon
my left hand shalt VUoa rtst, and with my right
will I embrace theeV ("Kiss thee." in the German.)
Then the two voices blend in a love duet: "My
friend is mine. And I am thine. Our love no pow'r
shall sever; With thee I'll feed, amongst the roses.
Where joy. ending never. With bliss shall com
bine"; or words to that effect. This. I suppose, is
all well and good for those who are stf ed in the
canonical interpretation of Canticum Canticorum,
bui Iste little difference between it and the "Beu
lah" song;
Gather me tenderly close, to thy bosom;
Faint with thy loveliness, there let me die.
"Such stuff is shocking to religion and common
sense," ■aid my old Methodist friend, the Rev. Dr.
Wentworth. long ago and I agree with him,
whether the instance comes from the church of
Luther or the doggerel of the modern Sunday
school and Salvation Army.
But Bach's music— that is a different matter, al
though -its climaxes are reached in the stanzas of
the hymn, ar.d the rest might easily be spared
were, it not for the historical *tody. The recita
tives and duets are in the style which Bach would
have employed had he written an opera. Despite
his visits to Dresden to bear the "pretty" opera
music of Hasse and his confreres, it is impossible
to imagine Bach, except in his humorous excur
sions, writing operatic airs or duets in any other
manner than that exemplified in his church can
tatas. "My Heart. Ever Faithful," la about as
near an approach as he ever made U> sheer (not
mere) tunefulness, and it is a miracle of learning.
So the old contrapuntal wig rests upon these duets
a.n3 neither makes nor roars their character, either
as eacred or secular music; but of that more, r.c£
sibly, on another occ— It is m the treatment
of the verses of the chorale that the genius of the
old befngie cantor looms up. In the opening num
ber three vocal parts and all the voices of the
orchestra, except that of the horn (which give out
the hymn tune in unison with the soprano liholr),
extcute a ooatrapcntal piece of marvellous com
plexity, yet perfect clarity. All is bustling activity,
as if preparations were making for the wedding
feast. It is ■ sea of souiius. rolling and tossing,
yet overspread with a smile Umnmerous, like old
ocean in bright sunlight. The melody of the sec
ond stanza is sung by the tenors of the choir and
embroidered by the violins and ilas in unison, the
trmontc substratum being supplied by th" work
ing out of the figured bass. The last verse of the
chorale is sung in full harmony, with the orchestra
Euetainns the various voices. The first recitative
is accompanied by the continuo only, the Brst duet
by the continuo and violino piccolo obbligato, the
bans recitative by the string quartet, including the
violino piccolo; the succeeding duet by continuo
and oboe obbligato. Concerning the treatment of
the archaisms in the piece. I hope to speak on an
other occasion.
The text of the "Jla«nillcat" ■ eed not occupy us
long. It is the familiar song of the Virgin as set
down in Luke i. v 46-55. Us fopriatenesa in a
celebration of the oatlvtty is obvious, and that Bach
so used it is plain frcm the fact, already mentioned.
that in the original form of H be interpolated pieces
In German and Latin from th< Le'psic form of ser
vice. These interpolations v. re a verse of the
Christmas hymn. "*Von .Himmel boch, da komm'
j,. her." which, tradition says. Liuther wrote and
composed for his children; » portion of "Freut
euch und jubiliret." another German Christmas
hymn; the "Gloria in exceisi?."' and a portion of an
old Chrtotmas bymn bestanfais "Virgat Jesse
floruit." This last contains within itself some naive
German lines which plainly recall the old custom of
"Kindelwtesen" <c-r:idliiig the. Christ child); which
used to be practised in the German rcbea and of
wr.ich the aRo aria. "Slumber. Beloved," is a lovely
relic in the "Christmas Oratorio." B en nrst rrot
the "Magnificat" Iti K-flat. .and thia version was
pcblteaed by Slmrock in mi. Ajfterw&rd a revised
and improved version in D was found, and this is
the one published by the German Bach Society,
used In Cincinnati In 1875 and >*-ro to-night. Robert
Franz oalled attention to it In an enthusiastic
monograph published in ISO. but the performances
of it have not been many, despite the fact that it
is a «riklrcg!y characteristic work and Ita brevity
and conciseness ought to recommend it to singing
societies that ttate to ven< upon the 15 minor
nia« or either of th< Passions. There are twelve;
numbers i.M the work, each devoted to a versa of the
'•amir;* and ending with the "Gloria patri." Five
of tv- numbers are choruse-f. five aria*, one a duet
... and tonor ar.d pn» ■ trio ■■• two sopranoa
-nd alto The choruses 8 <- all In live parts. The
orchestra consists of th* «?ual -ings, two flutes,
three trumpets, whose psrta offer the usual dtsl
ccmesforsan and continue with soio instruments,
like tl.e oboe <Tamor£ used obMlgalo, in ■■■■"'' of
$£!£&& & -M-gnincat.- more than that
of the Cantab calli attention ti> the
or Bach's renhis. In it tie ntost etupendous effects
If th" bid Vtyle alternate with ingratiating touches
thin s^n. like conceptions « tu-day. Harmonic pro;
Sessions, and ryihmi<-a« device* eradbu? melodic
Turn. cnt.uually *n up and Justify the remark
roido by wVrce modern musician ihat n all th?

t,lavir, t th-ir InsJnaatins obb!!gato to me

itraetm taye been gggggj „ ..^i.K.u.iy
should be made p\a*& ?S^SSSS t«« «se this
. . ,c, cr
which tIMV T7ero c-onsrious. rather than on mak
ing a proclamation of beauty. "Vl'here technical
dlfflcultles did not appal there was beauty of utter
ance, and expression, as in the final chorale of th»
cantata. But, on the whole, I would sooner compli
ment ths chorus on Its technical than Its aesthetic
achievement, after to-night's concert, and look for
ward to better things when the larger and more
familiar works are reached.
The orchestra, composed of professional musi
cians from Philadelphia and New-York, with a
large Infusion of local amateurs, was guilty of
much bad intonation, pardonable to a degree in
Bach's music, and also of much rude and slipshod
playing, which suggested insufficiency of rehears
The solo slnsers were Allhs Kffle Stewart. John
Young and Herbert Wltherspoon, In the cantata,
and Miss Btewart, Miss Lucy A. Brickenstein. Miss
Marguerite Hall. Mr. Yuur.g and Mr. "Witherspoon
In the "Magnificat." Labor, strenuous labor, char
acterized the bulk of what they did— the need
cf a echool which shall Inculcate the Bach style, if
Bach festivals are to be cciitlnued. But there wore
moments when Miss Hall and Mr. Witherspoon
expanded the hearts of their hearers. H. E. K.
Young Man Expects To Be Busy Keeping
Sightseers Away from Father's Place.
Arthur Iselin, the youngest and richest special
policeman in New-Rochelle. if not in the State, was
sworn In yesterday In order that he may drive
away or arrest picnickers who trespass on the
estate of his father, William E. Iseiin, on Daven
port's Neck. He is a nephew of C Oliver Iselin.
and is twenty-two years old.
He has been a special officer for some time, but
never did any police work. This year, however, he
expects to be k<-pt busy. The Reliance will be
anchored In Echo Bay. near his home, which faces
Long Island Sound, and this brings many strangers
there. Mr. Iselin owns the yacht Hope and a rac
ing automobile, either of which he may use in
running down crooks.
Firemen Who Have Made Brave Rescues :o
Get Them After Parade.
Th* parade of the firemen has been set for Juno
6 and the line of march will be up Fifth-avf-. from
Washington Square to the Sherman monument at
Sixtieth-st., where at 3 p. m. the department will
be reviewed by Mayor Low. In the procession will
b« twenty engine ar.d hook and laader corr,r-anie»
from Manhattan and The Bronx, ten from Brook
lyn and eeveral volunteer companies from Rich
mond and Queens.
At the reviewing stand medals will be presented
by the Mayor to fourteen firemen, who will form
the guard of honor at the head of the parade.
These awards are for deeds in 1901 and 1902. The
company following will include men to whom,
medals were given prior to 1902.
"Skipper & Co." Will Close Here on Satur
"Skipper & Co., Wall Street." will have the Gar
rick Theatre on Saturday ni?ht. niirl Henry K.
Dixie, In a new farce. "Facing the Music," will
come in a week from Thursday. "Skipper & Co."
will go to Boston to face Its music then.
Miss Cecil Spooner and Walter Hale, who fence
nightly in "My Lady Pegpy Goes to Town," last
night fenced with unbuttoned rapiers, and Mr.
Hale was cut, it Is said, in six place*. Whether
they thought they were in Heidelberg or wished
to be in print has not definitely been determined.
liiM Jane Fields's place in "The Earl of Pnw
tuoket" will be taken by Miss Elizabeth I^ea. who
has had to sign a contract not to marry for two
Mr?. Fiske's production of "Tess o? the D'Urter
vllles." has passed into the hands of Miss Rebecca
Warren, who will star in it next season.
Dctniel Frohman sails for England to-ciay. He
will return in July to supervise the completion of
the New Lyceum Theatre, which Sothern is to
open in September, and also to arrange for the
production at Daly's early in September of the
English musical comedy. "Three Little Maids."
"Resurrection" continues at the American.
At the Murray HID Theatre last night "Sh«
Stoops to Conquer" was revived.
Joseph Jefferson continues for another week at
the Harlem Opera House.
A,t the West End T^ouip Mann appeared last nigh'
in his well known comedy "All on Account of
Miss Julia Allen, formerly the soprana of the
Church of the Holy Name, in this city, has met
with bocomm abroad. Miss Allen is now the prima
donna of thr- Royal Italian Opera Company, singing
Bh« ma., it is fcing the music of
tho opera, "Ma. lame Butterfly." for Mr. Savage.
Boston. May 11 (SpeclaJ).— Rev. N. Frederick
Van Horsen. pastor of the Gilead Presbyterian
Church, Carniel, N. V., has received a unanimous
call from the Eliot Congregational Church to
preach and take charge of the parish during Juiy
and Augu?;, whii« the present pastor of the
church is In Europe. Th- Kliot Ik one of the oldest
and most interesting historical churches in Boston.
Yesterday's Record and To-day's Forecast.
srasbtaajtaa. Ma? 11.— The preaaurs continues higrh
a!"ns the Northeastern coast and generally alonir the
Northern boundary. The area of low pressure that occu
r>(.e<l Kastern Flortaa from May 8 to 10 has disappeared,
e-u) f>.ir weather prevails along the .-e.uth Atlantic ("oajt.
after four days:' rain. a trough of lem pressure extanda
from Baatcm TWtaa sjarUrtrard to lowa. Rain has fallen
througr. this trough; alao In the upper laiie region.
the Upper MlfiUslppl Valley and the middle Rocky Moun
tair region. Th« t«-n'i>eratare chanfSS have been unim
portnnt except in the extreme Northwest, whsrt warmer
weather prevail.".
The wsathar Tuesday »IH be fair. exc-r;;t in the M n i
*!ppi Valley. t!:» Lou^r Ohio Valley and th« wesu
portkni of the lake refi Q, where rain is indicated. On
Wednesday the rain urea will Drobably attend eastwar.l
|Cto the South and Mlddl* Atlantic Btates.
l«ower tr:n">»r>mi!es Will prevail Tuesday in tha Lower
Mtffiourl and Middle Miwiwippl va!ley.«; ■•'''•• tho Uosrar
fthio Valley. .i:id it will l>^ <v»iler Wednf-flsy in the lower
lake reaion ami th* Upp« uhio Valley.
The wip.d(> «i. ■i« Urn Bowtfc Atlantlr »nd KAct Gulf
eoaatf srilt continue fresh riorth«a»t; on tn»- New-England
and Middle .Mlantic coasts lisht autb t" southe«st; on
the vv« - <~:tiif CoMt fraah soatnaaat: cm the ut p?r lai<e'
fresli linrtheast to n.-.rth ariada *iil prevail, and •■•n 'h ft
lov. *r laker. fr^R!j e^ ? t t;> soiitheaft.
strcn-.»r>t parttnic Tuesday for European ports will
hay- llsht, i-ariat>l* wind* aad fair we»th»r to th« <.ran«J
yv.r Ke« England, Eatr U flu »n4 probably We'3n»*4aj ;
lixh' to fieE'.i south to suutl:ufft wirrl,..
n>r the Dtstri'-t <.<t Columbia and Maryland, fair te day;
lr.i reariiiK cl-ni''.lnerit W>dnt«4a}'. v ith probably rain bj
nicl" . lf«;^*. varlal wtr-ls.
I|cr Kastern New York. Eaxi'rn Pennsylvania. N>w -
lonry •■■■<■■ '■•"Inn-are, nlr trvday r.r.i! probably Wednes
day: HeM, varia.Hr winds, mostly «rath«>a«.
y,.- \v4<e«- t>nc*ylv»nla and NWhtern New "J f-rk. 'n
crea*insr etoudiuew tr, day: rain aid colder \Vedwsdaj-;
frrsh east t-i wjothrart winds.
],- thl* aiasran the ecntimioaa *h.te in* snows tne
rli: s in prcflsur* a, indlc«te<l by TJe Tribune . s*ir
re«o..Jir.R Uaron^ier. The dotte.l line »hows me tempera
ture a:, rccjru-.) bY Vb9 ■•«! \\>athrr Uurtau.
Thj tolFowlnl official record from Ibi Weather Bureau
*„cw»the .■•.•.suk-p In the ,e:»nirr- f-r the last tnenty
fo.ir hourii in enr/parison* w'th tti-. cnrrrsi»w:ine «late o.
3 a m M 4* <\ T- "> 5 B
«a. ni ."'^ 4X! >i p. r* £ Vf
*». m m *" ii -"» ■' S
12 m m '"i- «•- m
: „ ,„ fa r.«t
HUTS** .omjvrnrure yesteK.y. «8 d- S r.e, : lowest, «..:
SSmuw: 60: Vtfin t<noß*rauira far coriasßrwif^ "•'
|«.t jcar. »; UMt*t* t»^pe.-&t U r 9 for «jWP««tolB «"•
!!KftSSr&S^«r , n probawy wdn..!.,-.
U«bi_ Cajlfi^s »-liiJ». roo*tl> souin«*»l.
Am Object Lesson Given on thr Evils
of Vandalism.
Santa Cruz, Cal.. May 11.— President Roose
velt's train arrived here at 9:.*>o a. m. The
President \vns met at the station by the recep
tion committee and escorted to a carriage. After
a drive on Beach Hill, where he had a good
view of the bay and city, the President was
driven along Pacific-aye., which was crowded
with an immense throng, the people having
come from miles around. His carriage v.as
driven through an avenue of thousands of
school children, with waving flags, who for a
mile scattered flowers along his pathway. The
cheers of the children were taken up by the
Pioneers, the Grand Army, the Naval Reserve,
the Knights of Pythias, and citizens. In car
riages following that of President Roosevelt
were Congressman Xeedham. President Wheeler
of the University of California. President Butler
of Columbia University, and others. Flags were
lavishly displayed. The qourthouse was a mass
of national colors. When the carriage stopped
in front of the courthouse the cheering was
On being Introduced by Mayor Clark, the Pres
ident, whose smiles testified to his appreciation
of the reception, said:
I thank you for this greeting. I thank you for
your esteem. 1 wish to say a word especially to
the men of the Grand Army and the representatives
-Vf the Ploneors, to the m»-n who proved their loy
alty in tb« supreme test of IS6I to 1565, and to the
Pioneers who show their patriotism in winning the
golden W.--st for their country. I thank you from
the bottom of my heart. It is a pleasure for me to
see the men of the Naval Militia If there is one
thing this country Is alive to. it is our^\>.' Jdv
must believe in a first class navy. T\e alreaa>
have a good navy ; but we must have a bettc-r one.
Not only should we have good guns good conning
towers and turrets, but expert men with them-.^jf
cannot afford to nerlect our navy. We must build
it up We must have the best of fighting ships
and the best of men to man them.
I congratulate you on the progress made in Ca»
fornia. You have a wonderful State. I am glad to
see your big trees ar.d to see that they are being
preserved. They should be, as they are the her
ftage of the ages. They should be left unm.irred
for our children and our children's children. and so
on down the ages. Goodby, and good. luck to you.
Preceded by the naval reserves and band, the
procession moved slow-y up the street to a
special train. The big trees were reached in
fifteen minutes and the party sat down to an
al fresco luncheon. Twenty of Santa Cruz's
prettiest young women waited on the tables.
The naval reserves and officers acted as a
guard. ■
, The President gave the people of the country
an object lesson on the evils of vandalism. Al
most the first sight that greeted his eyes as he
entered the park was one of the huge trees with
thousands of bastnesa and personal cards talked
on it. Tourists for years have been placing
their cards upon these trees, and this tree began
to took more like a receptacle for bits of paper
than it did one of the wonders of nature. The
President said:
I want to thank you for your courtesy and to
say how much I enjoy being here. This is my
first glimpsa of the big trees. 1 desire to pay
Tribute to the associations, private owners and
State for preserving- the*o trees, and al^o to th(
citizens who acted in co-or**ration with the State
in preserving the?* wonderful trees. Let me preach
to you a moment. All of us desire to see nature
preserved. Above all the trees should not be
marred by placing cards of names on them. Peo
ple who do that should be sternly discouraged.
The 1-u.rds irive an a.ir o.' ridlculte to the solemn
and majestic giants. They should be taken down.
I ask you to keep all cards o« the trees, or any
kind of signs that will mar them. See to it that
the trees are preserved: that the gift from nature
is kfpt unmarre.i. You can never replace a tree.
Oh, I am pleased to be here amon? these wonder
ful redwoods. I thank you for giving me tn'.s
enjoyment. Preserve and keep what nature has
The President requested that he be unaccom
panied in his walk alon? the trees, and Presi
dent Butler was his only companion. While he
was away Secretary I.oeh, President Wheeler
and others acted on the President's suggestion
by tearing down the cards from the trees amid
great applause. At the luncheon the President
was info-med that the Spanish beans served at
luncheon had been prepared by Mrs. J. M.
Gesetterest, who lives near Watsonville. and
who is the mother of thirty-four children. He
laugher! heartily, saying: "She should be made
the president of some association, I don't know
what." , "
The Pioneers' Society presented a silver plate
to the President, and a tree v.as dedicated in
his honor. The President expressed hi? thanks,
but objected to a big sign with hia name on it.
He also received pictures of the Big Trees. Af
ter a photograph was taken and many had
shaken hands with him. the train started for
this city. The station at Big Trees was crowded
with people from Boulder Creek and Felton.
While the party was at Big Trees Native
Daughters decorated the trees with flowers. At
12:60, amid great cheering from the large crowd.
the train Ftartea for San Jose.
The President's train left Del Monte at 8
o'clock this morning. A detachment of the loth
Infantry, commanded by Captain Swett. ac
companied the President from the hotel to the
train After the men had been drawn up In
line the President, addressing Captain ett
asked' him to convey his thanks to the officers
and m<=n of the 15th Infantry for the good care
they had tak«*n of him at Del Monte. A com
pany of this regiment guarded the hotel last
ni»Tht and kept intruders from the ground?.
At Pajaro the train stopped ten minutes and
Preaideni Roosevelt made a brief addrcsa to
the crowd. He said in Dart:
It seems to me every Kood American that can
should Visit the Pacific slope, to realizo where so
much of our eountry-8 greatness in the future will
■ lldid not need to come out here In order to
roii.ne In you and your work. I knew you well and
believed lii you witn all my heart, but It .J«« done
megood to be in touch with you. The thing that
has ImDreesed me most in coming from the At
lantic across to the Pacific is that Kood .. A ■icans
art good Americans in every part of this cour.trj.
A short stop wa« made at Watsonville. on the
way t« Santa. Cruz. In raaponM to calls for a
ppeech the President raid:
1 do not come her" to teach; 1 come J»»£ to
\ ln. until last week 1 had « v CT'been-ta!CalN
fornia and I po back an even better American
,ha- T ram*, anc I think I came out ■ fairly good
DM -ay. need to understand that commanding
position already occupied, and the infinitely more
rn^rnandirtg position thai will b* occupied in the
fuiu™ by our nation on th* Pacific -This th
axeateßt of .ill th* oceana, is one which during
ihe cr-nturv opening must paea under Ame.:c«n
influence, and as inevitably happens when a great
effort comet it means that a great burden of re
f -onsibilHy accompank the (Tort .A nation can
not be great without paying the pry,- of areat
nrfis. arid only ■ craven nation will object to pay
ing that price. '
San Jos*. Cal.. May 11.— Clay Taylor, alias
Professor Plutte, was arrested to-day for kup
posed designs on the life of the President. He
has serve.l three terms m prison. It is alleged
that he wrote to the President advising him not
to come here. H« is also accused of recent
anarchistic utterances
Wife and Daughter at Saratoga Shocked by
False Report.
Fara-toga, N. V.. May 11.— Mrs. Joaquin Miller and
Mi«=* Juanita Miller, wife and daofnter of Joaquin
MiUer who wan erroneously reported dead at his
boa**.* on Mount Tamalpav sjsar Oakland. Cal..
were- prostrated to-day by being told that Mr.
Miller wa« dead by a newspaper eorrasaur
They had received bo word from California, but
«r« seoa toM of the denial of the report. Mr.
MUler passed th* winter a.nd early spring In Sara
lOsear:n« that her bustand might be sick. Mr*.
Mill#-r «=f.,t a t^l'Bran. of inquiry to a ifornia. s> he
bus recelv*d many messages of condolence from
friends »ao had seen the rii-ii<tch awiountin: the
Ceath of her husband.
Prnfesxoi ('. Brizzi on Deathbed Has
ifit Son Plau Violonrello.
Profesfor Carlo Briaal. an Italian musiciar.
and composer. di*d at his home. No. 31'» High
st.. Newark, N. J . on Saturday ni£ht, aft»r a
short illness, a*ed flfty-seven years.
He was born In Italy and was descended from
the rcunts of St. Sepolero. In the gallery of
the conservatory of music at Boloyne hang the
portraits of eight of* his ancestors, who -were
musicians. Professor Brizzi studied at the Bo
logne Conservatory, and afterward wrote six
operas ar.d many lesser books. His operas are
•'L'Avaro,'* "Maria di Vascc. 11 ' Mazeppa," "An
nibale in Britinla,"' "I-a Sechia Raputa" and
"NTina " He receivM the decoration of Che
valier of the Order of th* Italian Crown, and
added the prefix Maestro Chevalier to his name.
Later he was made captain of the republic of
St Marino.
Profe*?or Brizzi came to the UnU»d States In j
ISB9 and lived in this city until six years ag^.
when h<» opened a music studio in Newark. In
IS93 x he wrote the opera "Christoforo Colombo,"
which i\n* produced at the Chicago Exposition
and in which Adelina Patti sang. After the
assassination of Kins: Humbert by Bresci. the j
prayer offered at the monarch's funeral was set
to music by Professor Brizzi. Professor Brizzi
was a warm personal friend of Mascagrni. and
arranged for the appearance of the latter in
Newark on his tour.
For half an hour before the death of the pro
fessor his fon sat by his bedside and played the
favorite airs of his father on a violoncello. The
last air played was a simple folk song. Before
bis son had finished the dying man tried to
raise himself, then fell back exhausted, and
Fhortly afterward expired. Professor Brizzi
leaves a wife, three daughters and two sons.
T<-> B'Jffa''-. t-S; Cleveland. 112: Cincinnati. $16: Chicago.
J'.V perfect equipment ana roadbed. Comfort. £p»ed.
Safety. Dining, cafe ears.
Burnett** Coooninf promote* the growth of th.
Hair, and r»n«lers It dark and glossy.
Armstrong. Phebe.. Tucker. Gaor*a.
Hitchcock. Casste D. W.liiatnß, 'jtorjs G.
Howland. Gardiner <». Wilson. William M.
L.yn<le. Augusta, H.
ARMSTRONG— At Hy<j. Park. N. T.. Saturday. Mar 9,
llt«C. Ph'be, la« surviving daughter cf the late Joha
and Susan Albertson Armstrong, in the 924 rear of her
age. funeral from h»r late lesidence. Tuesday, at 2:;'/>
p. m., on arrival of train leaving New-York at 11:30
a. m.
HITCHCOCK — Entered into rest, at her residence, No. 42
\\>ft 03d-st., i*as«ie D. Hitchcock, beinved wife of
William Hitchcock, in her 66th year. Funeral services
at '"irist >'hurch. Broadway, corner "lst-st.. at " 10
o'clock on Tuesday, May 12. I^3. Interment private.
HOWLAND— Suddenly, of heart failure, Gardiner Greens
Howland. on fatuiday. May 8. at his residence. No.
S7 East 35th-st. Funeral from his residence, Tuesday
morning, at 10 o'clock.
IANDK— Harper L/vride. daughter of tn« late.
Joaepk W. Harper, sr., and widow . f harles R. Lyruie.
Funeral private. Interrntnt at Princeton, N. J
TUCKER-In Brooklyn, May 10. Olim Tucker. Fun»-ai
from his late residence, tfo. 35 Mdsws Place.' Tuesday
at 2 p. m.
\VIU,TAM3-On Thursday, May 7. 1903, Gecrjre Gilbert
Minuts adopted at a special m^^tlng of the Board of
Directors of the Chemical National Bank of -iork.
held May 11. li*> 3.
We record with profound sorrow the death of our hon
ored president. George G. Williams.
Mr. Williams has been on* of th- most distinguished,
nsoful and successful figures in th« commercial an ' finan
cial life oi cur city f'»r tba past thirty years and kM
t»-rm of service in this institution eovan a period of mor«
than sixtj--on«i rear*, irbtet ha« Wer. marked r-y ths
closest application, greatest enersy an'} unswerving
fidelity to Its interests. His business career has extended
over a. period of the nation's lif«> which has been notable
for its many and violent i-hatig>-!> in public and financial
policy ari'.l which from time to time have brought in their
train unsettled conditions to the genera! financial and
commercial world. In all th»>.« crises, Okf strong in
dividuality, clearsightedness ar. high principle of out
departed associate have been invaluabie. not only as in«
President ot the Board of Directors cf this institution,
but in public council as well. His judgment, poiaa and
breadth of view at such times have been a tower of
strength to those with whom he has been called in coun
sel. an.l when the fiat of his approval was placed upon
any action taken it was always felt that th* highest
oplnl 'n and Judgment had been invokt-1.
Mr. Wllltams's iong anJ distinguished service in v»riou»
capacities and on many committ"«s in connection with
th» life, and work of Urn Xew-Vork Clearing Hou»« As
sociation has been of such a character that thone to whom
his memory is dear have much leason to be proud.
Almost if not quite the last of that itrons and able circle
of financier" who have done M much to build Bp that
great organization, his coniwel and direction will be
srr»atly m'-s-'-i. In times of inflation he was conservative
and safe; in tiroes of financial stre«s calm and strong; ha
was th*- best type of the hi«h minded commercial banker.
It is with especial feeling that the members of this
board pay tribute to the rare. r«r»onal qualities of our
deceased friend and associate. To th»C who were privi
leged to s'jstsin the close relationship of day to day
contact with him. his strong Christian faith, lofty prin
ciple rigid integrity and pronounced rer.se of Justice will
long be remembered as the prominent and dl«tir.guishir.?
features of bin character. He was. moreover, a man of
exceeding refinement of nature, purity at mlr.d an.i
courteous demeanor, and always polite and considerate to
UMMC with whom he fame in coatmct. It is a matter of
ro wonder that he n-as beloved and respected universally
and sincerely. TnCSS qualities of min<l and heart U«M
an atmosphere about him whl'-h »ai felt throughout the
Institution and contributed in larce measure to th#
reputation and standing which this bank has always en-
Joyed to a marked degree.
The public nnd business life of Mr. W illiams did ■Ot,
h., ver express all of the beauty and richness of his
nature Hi* home life wan remarkable for its atir.osph»r»
of filial love ttnd devotion, unselfish spirit and perfect
harmony. He was an ideal husband and father in every
sens* and ; nrrj.-ular.
Such" -was the ma-i whoaa w» mourn ar.d whose services
an.l pr*sen« we shall m;s«. and whose memory we shall
ever h.jid in iener»tli i and respect: tlierefore be it
Resolved That this memorial be inscribed upon the
minute book >f th- bank, and that an engrossed cop>
thereof be presented to th« bereaved family, with OM as
eoraiico "f our daapaat «ympath>.
By ord«r ot »hs board.
framip HALPIN. Secretary.
AT \ SPBCIAIi MEETING of Directors Of the FMMIU
- r ,i "'asualty Coxnany, Mo»day. May 11, Us* MIowlBS
minute was adopted:
Mi George C WlllbMßs served this cempany a# a r>l
rector from its organization, Iw— fanr years ag«.
During this mg r*riod he was always attcatlve, always
Just, always aprre>-:ati-. r. always modest, alamr* courts
Mr Williams' s experience nis irrea*. I.la judgnien?
sound hts reputation national. His work in his own
line if weU known. He controlled for a third of a century
a banking h strtutl a that was very notable throoglxwil
th» land on lines that were abeolutely eonaervatrr*.
One distlngulsfced by such qualities and of such stand
l__ c*u!d not fa:! to be very useful to this company.
His" leat! l» ■ cans* for sorrow, but the example h»
has left at a broad, true. gen»rouj ar"i useful life Is a
lecacv in wh'.cb we must re..ioice.
We' xtend srmpatlr* to his '^ir. ! The 'jua: Haj that
endeared Mr Williams to us must l>av« BMMII Mi horn*
llf vi» rS <-''i '•'-'• th« oPcers to reeoid this minute and to
transmit a'rnr-v. "Utabiy -ncrr.sse-1 to Mr?. Williams,
trsnrmu a „ jtoBERT J. HILLAS, Secretary.
WII BOX M'»unt Vernon. V T.. Monday. May n
William M Ison. Funera! from the First Baptist
Church? Mount V«rD6B, <--n tr#*w»4sT, 13th inst.. at 2
o'clock p. m.
Special Notices.
Cae-»ell. -Massey A Cn/s
Mc-tt an waaafaJ hair MMc n-.aSe.
T -trtntie *nbarriptlon Hot? ».
rHE TF.IBCNE T-.11l b» SSSt by mail to any aMPSM in
thiVcoantrj or atroad, and a<-!r:r»?« rhanjrM as eft^s as
&et,l-fcl ' BMb»«lptU>ni mar bs *rlv*n to row r»«rti!ir
ri.hi.r b^ors I*«*1d» or, If BMM --—■»-.. keal th«m
in at TH TKrßrsa Office.
singub ceriEs.
n DA i Scants WBBKX.T REVIE.W, Ksssss
Ti All V ' l cent> I rr;l " EEKLY. 2 Wlt«
r:y r.AKI.V maii> TRAIN
Fr.r all »sh«« in th« UsstH Stat«». CssjasaaM ■■>•■
.ou*t"id» th» Inm-ughi of Manhattan anl Th«Br«M».
.WMnnth «« Pl« Month* - V*
■rTt^v'--. «.-•• T»l<* M«nt»«. ft <¥»
■• • *> s *z
-nralve M Bths. X <*■ TKIBUIOB ALMANAC:
DA "m.» v... TnimV F ;'isrrx
she.. :ps^^i si w
I, 1 ;'??,.; . MWiTRmrXK BXTTJA*
ri.ivi ■.-. ■ • «*«> >-' '
fix Months. „ ;»:
Twelve Mcrth*. *' ■ l 0
„,., _j tut, to taa DAILY «n4 TRI WEEKLT wi.i
h» *har«J T^t.- "< •■-.• i eot»» -'ra asatssja in addition aj
'^j.V e Tm I B^Nr^^ b« rolled to r ba - Port» We*.
H.wail an" tV« Pnlllpplaei *«aoot <xra esreaw for
tC "r!Z U J£?? in' Tumi* ard all rcuntrle. In th- Vr.lver.al
PrSSu'rntol, THRTlftlßl-KK will b- sssaM at th- faY
1.,»,r.« rst-ii BVSVAV: t DAILY OXZ.T:
U nn^^Tontri *« "^ Six Montha. *7 IS
yl o % SB M Tw#hre Months J!i^
Thr» Mo-ith* ?* ►* rW WEEKLY ;
Th. *^«' ; W* Month.. It M
«• — 'Tvy'.nlV trKEKUT FARMER:
- ! i- Month. *- :r ' W« Months. $102
Tw»lV° Month- *'«1- T«flve M,T,iln. J-* 04
Ow, Month »' ** filr. Montha, t! 02
T«oMoVt^. «WI T«-ett. Months. $= M
*rhrre M»nth». •*"• •'• : I . .
\ddr»*» al! communications rr'.atlv* to »ut>»crlptlon» or
t4«mUn!Mti I'HK TKIBI'NK. N>n-York City U.
m!t h> fo*toff!e» mon«y or.i*r. expr«M faon»y or<S«r. dra.lt
oi r.g!«i«r^il latter.
MAIX OFFICE— No- 13* ■*•»»• s
Special Xoticc*.
LTTOvTN OFFICE— No. l.«*l Broadway, or »ny AmcrV
can District Telegraph Office.
WA6HI: BCREAU— No. 1«22 F-st.
NEWAKK BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederick N. Scsuasr. »».
7U4 Uroad-st.
AMEKI'H.VS ABROAD will find Til • =: »t
LONDON-Off. * 31 THE TRIP '" »
Br^wn!'S.uia * '<■ . Slav »4 Nnr-Oxfrrt-at. '.
London, and r»«r.» Excfiauie, »aait»r', BaatMo*
Ame^n^xprtVs^Conjpanj-. No. 3 Waterl** Plae*.
TboiriVcook Son Tourist Office*. Luiaat* Cjrcu*, ■
Tli^'oa Ofljir« Of THE TRIBUNE ts a MDT«i«t
clace to l»av* artvtrtlsenner.is. ac,l eubscnptiona.
NICE. FRANCE— Ored.t Lyonaatt.
uSff-ItarJ*. 4 Co.. No. 31 CfJ><3-i Ha-J—
CrWlt Ljonaal*. fcur*»u <ies Etianj-rs.
#-<rat!n«Bta» Hotel news»tar.d.
Grand liote: newsstand. »c 4e I'Opera.
Brentanoa. No. S7 Avenue de !■ Op*^ . .
American Express Cmpany. No. 11 "gSiitaX
GENEVA-Lemcard. Od>r ft Oow^« "f?2 %.^ t Vi »
n _,,;, vF.-rr»r.(r. Umon ± Co.. Nc». - ar.<x • v^
\j"- ■■-.■"■>• *'" P*^>"-rs. c*W' r.-». ii
KAMULRO — Ameri. an Express lo»j j. ■
BRFfMEN-Xn^VS Ex-,r« s Ccrnp^T. ■• • ■— •
GEN\M-Am, r ican.Expr,s, Cotr,p«7. Sft 13 Vu ?»r,
aVTwSrp BEUJRTiI- American Fx;r* C«IP«W
" ' >: j. 7 Qua! Van Dycit.
rcr tie convenlerr, of TRIBUNE MA 0 "*.?*?!}
hotels named below: „»».««
LONDON-Hotel Victoria. Savoy . H»teV The I*n..^a
Embankment yurer. s Hoe
S" -
Warwick: U'.i,i
HollieV* ShankUn Ho«l Isle • n^M^a^al
Motel. Rmws-y-foed. Hotel Victoria Hctel Metro-
Bettvra-y-Coed. Wales ; Hote riotai «■•■■
SCCTXANr>-St. Enoch Hotel. Gla.sew; Stalicn Hotel.
Ayr: Station Hotel. Dumfries.
dv Paiais. Hctel de la Grande rre-agr.e W$
HOLLAND^Kcr Hotel. Schevenlngen. -L^, _„-.,
IRELAND— EccIea Hotel. GtengartS; Sh»ftorse ana,
X; SoTeV B H e^a. -K^-"%HS
arrd Savoy. Alx ies Bains: Grand Hot*'. \emce : ta>
Vartin Hotel. Meatont: Kraft's Grand Hotel '•9^
Eden Palace. Genoa; Hotel Royal Darnell. *e.jc«
Orar.d Hotel. Venice; Hotel de U Til.c Ml.an^ G...
Hotel Villa fi'Este. Lako of Cocso; Hotel Savor
EEIS?UM I—L«1 —L« *G*and' Hotel. Brussels: Hotel Kar»aal and
Beau Site Ostend; ron'ir.er.tal Hotel. Oster.d.
DENMARK— HoteI d» VAnrleterre. pennag«-n.
T>r«:?lA Hotel Berlin. Moscow.
GERMANT-N«ssa er-Hof Hcte!. Wiesbaden: Bataas.
Hof Augu«:e Vict,^na-b;d. Wieaoaden; Four bea
■ons Hotel. Munich: Hotel trau»» N urer.berr . Ho.rt
Stcßbasle Baien-Bai ■ Hotel BeUevue. Prefer..
Hotel Metrop le, ?chwalbach: Hotel Go»cke. Bad-
Wildunren. near Ca»sel and Frar.ic?urt: Hote; « ar.
toa. EerV.n. Hotel Bristol. Frankfort -on- sla!s:
ImperUl Hotel Franitrort-in-Main: Cr-ad Hcte: Met
rrpolt. Bad-yaubeim ; Hotel Arglererr*. Ems: Hotel
Messmer. Baden- Paden: Kurd Hotel Furst echo. .
FlsenSa-'n : Hor. 1 NatioraL Stra*«burg: Grand Hcte..
Wtlhelmsriohf Cassel: Neu'.iens Hotel. AU la Cha
p*lle: • Hotel Kalwrnrf. Ber. Carlo n rl-.tei. tnter
den Linden. Berlin: H-tel M«mcolf. H»ile.b«rjr^ Hr
tel de Rtwsle. Berlin: Hotel d« Russie. llu-ich: OfM
Hotel. Nurenoer?: Hotel de Hol:an«i. lUyence-on-
Rh!ne : Hotel Wurtem erj Hcf-Nur-nberg; Cop-l
aeatal Hotel. Hanover: Coat!a-ntal Hotel. Beritn:
Continental Hotel >r-jn!ch.
Gd. Hotel National. Lucerne; Grar.l Hotel F'irT-
Carlsbad- Grand Hntel Himgarla. Bu.'-ape«: H^t-1
National.' Carlsbad: Hotel Victoria, Tnterlaken: H->t»J
Europe Palsburs;: Hctel Weimar. Marienbad H>fl
Victoria. Sarle: Hotel Savor and We»t End. Carls
bal- Hotel Euler. Ba.«> Ho-e: Bernerhof. »>rne;
Continental. Launanne: Hotel Europe. Ijicerne: H'tel
Victoria ?t. KorttX Ensartire: Hotel Klnrer. Jlarier.
bad: Rugea Hotel. YunT Fraablick. I^terlaken; Oran.l
Hotel Unir** Hotel Eeau Ri-age. ftca***; -ra-1
Hr>tel da la Paix. Geneva: Stn.-ltrath. Marier.ha'l:
Horei National CarMbad Hotel ■i>»il—%n< Fal.s
ot the Rhine. Neuhausen.
Poitoflre Xotice.
SJSjasM ba r*ad DAIL.T by ail interested. as er.a*?»»
may aeess at mmf tlrne.l
Fensn inaila for the w«»elc endia* liav M( I«C3. wi.l
close (promptly in ail cas«s» at the General PostofSce aa
tnOoma: rarcei«-Post Mfiila rtnsa one hour earlier than
aloatas time shown b*!ow. Parcels no?t mails for Ger
many close at * p m. Mor^av and Ws4a«a4Btj
Resrular and Supplementary mails close at Foreifrn Sta
tion ha'.f hour later than closing tim» shown below ♦ex
cept that ateiaeataty Mails for Earop* an<l Central
America, via •*■!■ r. close one hour later at Foreign 3t»
Tt'ESDAT — At S:3O a. m. pas Italy direct, ssr a, s.
Nord America (mail miiH bm «ir*cie& "per « 9. Nor>l
America."): at 12: CO p. as. (suppleroentary 2 r m."> f"r
Europe, per s. s. •K'ronprir.s Wilhelra. via Plymouth.
Chernourjf and Ur<*nn n.
V.'EDXESDAT — At «:3<> a. m. for Enrop*. peT 9. s. P!:t!a
delphia, via Southampton (mail for I.eland must he di
rected "per s. s. Pniladelph!a">; at 7:30 a, m. tat
Netherlands direct. p*r s. s. Rnnardsna iniail m»i> *<•
directed "per s. s. Rotterdam"); at V.30 a rr. .supvile
mentary M a. m.» for Europe, per s. s. Teutonic. v;a>
Qn»»ii«towti. " • ■
TH T 'RSDAY— At •JW a. m. for Europe, p«r « • F.
nisrr.arck. via Plymouth. Cherbounr and K^mbnrsr
(mai! for France must be directed "p*r • ?. F. Bis
■ rrarck">r at 7 a. n. for Franc*. SwitzerlarJ. Italr.
Epain. Portural. Turkey. Egypt. Greece. Br!t-*h Indii
and I>ireazo Marquez. per s. * La Bretagr.e via EaT»
lul aU for otheri parts of Europ# must b« SSMSSI **p<»r
f. s La Rretaffne">.
SATURDAY At T, a. m. for Enrnpe. per 9- t Mlnn»=«na.
via PJvmo'.Uh for Irelanfl must h« directed ' r»r
f a M;nnehaha">: at ,'.:3r> a. m. for Europe, per ». »
iVerata via Queen stourn; at | a. m. for Felgium direr».
nrr . 9 Zeeland (mail nrart *f directed "pcr • *. .a. 7."-
lan<J*;) at Ba. rr for Italy direct, per 9. s. Lahn isa'i
maal b« directed "per s 9. Lahn"i: *' *ZO a. m. 1-r
Scotland, per a. a- Anchorta (mail must t» d.re-.ea
per p. * An"h->rla">.
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC.— This sfeam-r taka» Printel
Matter. Commercial Papers, and Pamrl?s for ...ermar:^
r.nlv The »arr.» class cf rcail matter tor etMf rarts.;.
Fufope will r.ot txt SSBI by this ship SBl«BJ tpeciauij
»,;i, r ,* >^.^ '^.L.-l ' -,« rhe tjpplementar-- Tr3r=?-' •■- . SI
on the piers of the American. Ensi J«« s *«•- %!£
man steatneTß. ar..l remain cpen until within Ten M.t
ufs of tbe hour of galling of steamer.
Tatrtpico <mail rn-i'tbe fl.r i- rmhA fr^a
A flr Porto »«^?S^g*«JrS^srS mo- ** O
delphla -rr.
"per »„« • „■;•--- * --"*-
*nr Cuba, -per ». "• •?,-,. -.neche. p-r s. •. R*i»^*-»'-.
a? r m. tor Tucatan^ »^ Carr.pech ■ (^ J^ ,1%, 1% Ha-.ar.^.
at 12:50 p. to- * pr LJ _
mails ro^-AT^J^^ «
*team*r. closes »^^ tlßi , mii i, earn here only few
.. •» m tf-«
J« lr<l JJ y> r . t Beau* ■ *"■ staassea,
clr 't% J.V By r?il to Bo«:m and tßraea fcr steamer.
Z23gg^Jg& «H
off** d e s ">," at t o. m. ar.d tUM fr m. BOM«
;?i^, P p.^. "connecting mail c^e, h.r. Tu^a;. st
;ft*st P er£rnail l sss»as«» m. prev!ou, day.
TmAKSTACXr* maja*
a 1,-,.-. v'a Ta'-cma. dope. her- dairy <■*''•
Cl "p ß *m" up to £a.r TvC inclusive, tor sssji per aa.
Olympta. ..,-_..-, her- • ' "wv p na,
5r f * - d A le? s • Empres. of India. M.rchar.ci^ for
xFS^rJSI AZ*W « Shansaal cannot b, torwarCel
taclust*« — TTO*
A^ a.a '.
££S %3r tt VV h U^ r .n-F T a^.^ Ic^e1 c^e her- daU,
***$& p l%l £ d up 5 M*j 127. laclu.lv* for dispatcS
T^t^.ldyanu^lTl'Snds. via San Francis. clo~
her" St > **'*»£• »-*»»• *•» ♦*»• :
1235&& AJiriY^^bt fM jr^w«a
>ew /.-a. » - ansi Hawaii, via San Frar.cjsco. cU»»«
1 - d,?.? «, «fao p. m. aft,r May »23 and up to May
t» l^cl wlvl for SWtch r«r *- ». Ventura. |If ttM
.^k.trt steamer carrying the Britu.l mail, for N»w
£3£2l VceV rot arriv. In ttM to connect with , tSU
«i.oa£h extra malls— c'-o«ins at 8:»> a. Rt.. C:SO a.
nPaMOSWPn P aMOSWP »•: S«inday» at 4r30 a. m.. » a. ro. ani
?3rt d ni T— will b. mad. up and iorwar;- tt=tU th.
«rrlr«l of th. Cusard steam*».>
VOTF--fnl«*a oth^rwlsa addre«s«d. Waet Aostralta Is
* forwarfled vJa Kurep#; and Nrw-2ea!and ani PhJ'-lP
ulaeft via 9*n Francisco— th* quickest route*. PMJs-
L,i sp^cia'.'.v addressed "via --^r«,la" or "via Euro?*'
mutt b» tuV.y prersPl at th. farelsn rates. Hawaii a*
forwarded vU rrard»co .xdusively. «*•« **»T
Tran>pa»lfte malls ar» forwarded to port o? «aUln< dal.y
and the »ch»dul. as* ekwtaa- s» attsaayil en ta» vro
iTsip.tr of their uulaterrui'ted orerlanj trassit. tse«»
tster*a mail elc*t» at «^V> p- to. Pr*T«^»-s*f- tm T
Toatefaca, X T.. Maj 81 !««

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