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Two Irish Leaders.
? HEALY AND MR. REDMOND?THEIR POSITION IN THE HOUSE OF COMMONS?THEIR RELATIONS TO EACH OTHER?PERSONAL NOTES ON MR. HEALY. uo-,\?ii*?it. i>'4. b? Oeetga x\- Swelter.) London. April ',). ??the H??usa of Commona has a f?. _.? among iis .nsh Nationalist taXibtT*. I' is- ' ?UPpO?e, Mr. Healy. ._fl rou print the name? , .^bcs-t Snosm public men tutii the iaful partlcularitjf of a eriminal in ... you w.'iild call hin Mr. Tlni M y In the Hou?e t le a-id aven eutalde of it. he is : ^m?^.'-)' ?mown SB Tim Healy; or ?.- as Tim. Wl be taken ns n ?Sectionata nbt'revlaii'.n. _ . sad Incorruptible HP | ?"il If SOB this might make him ir. ?t-deet of anspi'ion. They se. m to ? thai t?-? be a true friend ..f jriliad yeu must be an enemy of Hug ?and. <?ri<1 tlK|at no ti"rm*' <Hn ha bepl ?ith the base and bruts] Saxon, nor v..-? t" be- allOWOd te ketop k ?tme ss th -he true Irishman. I has .,-,, therefore, to say that it is not Mr He?'.*''-'* iaul' il* np is 'Ik*3?* b> the Kng He hSS never spared them. He is rerhar* the moat implacable and ir H.'ine Ruler in th?' frhol I lag* . Nationalists, And be prettlest tal Invective among them all; -..?>? ci deal. As tO rrlty of his ?leslre t?i see lre ?jiid a t.tr nation it may be say that he regareis Mr. The true to he found in the breasts ,?f nd If dozen O'Brien? ; chiefly in Mr. Healy him ???d why the House likes DOt til? rn-un rea t fed i ire that any Home be la a H ?'in. :. s\r.j? the affection of the ? -lungs - the great i party ? ? t" obstruct bring the House into ? secret of it. I in il Mr. PS-US- base?! his whole s ; ?lies- on it; rind I the art of obstrue*?oa to a ? obtained. Even r Mr. Red? mond, are tl ? the Liberal pary as allies rather than They have for a Heal object rrsonsl i ? tsse?-n the rather remote, And there is ? ?? body of Liberals "?'bo aceepl Slitloo, not f'ir love ?'f coalitions ? Irish, but aa u !.ar?i necessity. ? real ii- -,r itlce to lut th. y .].? not like- b< ilng They admit, that their tenure of ? ? lit? -live- e?r votea which, ?luring tho tut ai3 I - ?-ti loyally pisen to the ? iosernm? nt, anil eft? u tor aMas . whl i the Irish disaj.proved. d end bis CoHowsra bate?! f i ;?"?.?. but vi.teil for it. ? Ilka the ?di; for th. Dis? ndov/ment ol the Church, but they steadfastly t ?1 Th- v do 1."' like the- H'Uiie ? they accept II ?h and, though . on many pointa have been i-Mi. away 'liny know th?. bill |g ? form is not I "pular in iit-iaiiJ, but they try to psrsuada that it is- And 8" ill- Coalition h m.lins unbroken snd ^ii. i; alna master. Rut all not tend to make him an ? ?rant t.. i??- an idol. to ? obeyed?and he is. . i. ihm Mr. Red? il bul i' ape? ted. ?!?? has the confl Nstlona_si ports In Irs ? :i to siuiK- e xtctit of Mr. H? maintains discipline In the practised speaker, a :,? debater, and In present dr oun? '-?1 s?? much Parnell'a policy sa < oaslsted In Hoium H< more elf? tlv? way. Instead ha redil? e-.s it to The note of deflai He Issusa bit orders |y hsmlel <'ti the West : Ireland, "Full Btenas Ahead." - his followers at Waterford: trust Asqulth. Trust me.'' He Mtjuiret. th? Prims Mlnlstsr te? "tot-the , ala of conciliation M Stade to lister It is Mr. Redmond limit And the Chief Sec Wiry for Ireland?the actual ruler of Ireland i ? far hs the Government is d announces to the Unionists >-K tha] must "take it e?r leave il." ?r, Parnell la his best days never pow? r ??s tins, not power ? kind He WS8 a Sack greater man than Mr. Redmond. He ?? one of tin great.ai i er known; the great . of Ireland; one of l!ie grtiat? -t m the history of the U.;tni Kingdom He ?ailed 8 Mtl ?71 '? anil?, it ,s Mr. Redmond's **pe ?i?its- to organise a people Into a Par? ry fon e and. With tlM help of "**r- Devlin to govern Ireland. ?>r BO i is m?t Ulster, of *>s*sans by which it has been and is nothing. Mr. Gladstone *f ?' | ti rough rapine to P-aMhement" Rut that ?ras before J** t-fcaim- satisfied that his surrender ^J Mr. Para? l ss.ia the price of his 2** Minlsterahlp. When that light d ?SWned upon him he was able to Ottlng and other out f'Kn ware m? relj "forms of social and -?basrak disturban A?d''?8t Mr. Redmond's authority Mi. J*1* la m i. .::;,?,. The House as ? ? ?Pw,?1*<k*!' ""' ' "" tu *?**"**?-?* nim ,he _!',!w that- 'n,,y ?|ud>?,, him ,,y his 1 ?"' ibordinstlon to? ??tihiiB J*^?rwhoa. supremacy he has .user ?T,nii!*,!- He is a free lance. In *?>? he i? a ser? much cleverer " til1"1 'i- Redmond Mr. Qlad ???0Bc' ??Id then were but three ln -*? H? sa ssho really under? ' ??t ?'<I his Irish Land BUI: Mr. t;ind stone himself, the Attorney General f >i Irelond and Mr. Healy. He is a law? yer who lias a le?ral mind; a dCStTip ) tton which bj no means includ- ? || in? in1?th of the Rar; nOT e\en all suc ??ssfiil lawyers. He bSSjaa as in Irish 1 barrister. The [rieh Rar offers n?> gr?a'. s?-opt? for < \. eptf-onal abilities; and no first rate prises except official appoint? ments. He is a fortunate man who ?can make *? 1? ?.? ?? h ? ? ?ear b* p**actl8lag ,!i Hi? insh Courts; even the highest of them. Mr. Ilia.) maim d In ?SS'J a daugh? tor ?>f Mr. ". D. 4-ullivan, by wiiom he has three sons mid three daughter1?. N? \ erihelcss, be remnined an Irish bar? ris!? r for tw?niy years.' during five of which he was a Queen'.? Counsel; which docs not mean that he was employed as ??ounsci to the Queen, H<- w?bs no: callad t?> the Bnguah Rar mi I90h\ Th? n began for him a i sa son of pros? perity. He has been briefed in many important ?anses. He is a familiar and a formidable figure in the English Courts. Meantime, he has been a Mem li? r of Parliament: sitting SUCOSSShfly for six different constituencies, from 1880 down to this moment, When he ri'presents the northeastern d. : : n of "Rebel Cork." During at le. si "*** ! election, when and because he tina ?m independent cundidate, he has ,;one in peril of his life. The House gathers hin to i s'hosom not because he is hii Ideal Member of Parliament, for he is not but for what he is. There is nohodv else who has the same genial good nature expressed with the same sharpness ?jf tongue, or the same biting wit It may serve as n proof of his expertnesa in Parliamen? tary procedure hat be knows how to | lash his ?"ii' nies to fury without being pulled up by the Speaker. Mr. Lowther rules the Hon.-" very strictly; with ln tlexlble ? rmnc-SS and impartiality. He has i? I 'I the Prime Minister for usine the word "insolent." He has , call? d in? l.cuder of the Opposition tu ?arder He lately compelled Mr. Win? ston Churchill to withdraw the phrase "hellish Insinuation" which he had ap? plied t?i Mr. Amery. Mr. Lloyd Georg. himself Is sometimes invited to keep within the bounds of decent speech, dnly the other day Sir Kdward ?'arson had to abandon bis description of Mr. Dsvlln'a statement that he, Kir Ed? ward, had been a Home Ruler, as an "infamous lie": though be was allowed to substitute for it the not less con? temptuous "wilful falsehood." Rut during Mr. Henly's essay in irt vituperation on the last day Of th?' Home Rule debate, be docs not ? ? ??in to have come once Into collision with the Chair. He told -Mr. Redmond he Was gambling With Home Rule, quoting Swift's account of a people who forgot things and had flappers st their Bars to rerhlnd them, he ?-.eoff.-i ' at Mr. I.?almond and h: T.'l followers as flappers. ?When the Nationalists I>r?.tested, he looked amiably round at I hem, remarking: "There is some dis? turbance in the menagerie." Ha d? pitted the opposition as saying that ? p ion of Ulster meant a torrent of bloodshed and as asking "Will you sllow th.- free Traders i" free trade in i.!?'"?]" ii.? said -and it will be re? member? ?i i" bis honor: "We are the only persons (he and the O'Brienltes) entitled t?> be beard with candor on this ??ubjoi-t lieeausc from the day the hill iras introduced we ad? ??I conciliation and consideration /or th.- Protestants of Ireland." He asked; "Did Mr. Redmond melons any ona of thes? proposals?1 Not until to-night did I ever hear him Indorse any pro? posa] in favor of the minority, and that was only "hen be believed the proposal was dead." He sa;?l: "Contrast the sonorous and s.ap ? :,,i?"us phrases of Mr. Redmond in dealing with sir Edward Carson to? night, with his former talk of 'Orange dogs' .'?nd carrion crows." Then he quotes at length Mr. T. P. O'Connor's "limelight" skstch -<f Car? son in u weekly paper-?which h?- pr?? f?ra to call "quicklime.'1 "T. P." wields the blackthorn with vigor, and sums up with vanity as the chief iiigi?-dii-nt in Sir Edward's character: of which a bad digestion. ner\?s, and a melan ' holy temperament are other features. "Fancy all thi?-." remarks Mr. Healy, "at a penny a Una." Mr. Devlin in? terjected an nnroported mort. An? swered Mr. Healy: "From Mr. Devlin at ltasl I exp. fin?mes?^ m regard t.i Ulster, if only on historical qrounds, for in ancient times and down to the flight of the Baria the Devlins were the hereditary horss* boys of the CNeils." All this while the orator's face beams upon you from out a halo of gray hair and heard; eyes looking softly through gold-rimni'd spectacles; a manner of disinterested detachment; no malice or ii**rt*hariBblenaas, but ob? viously a love of i-hstorical art for art's sake, and his mood thut of the parent who ? has'.ises his boy for the good uf the buy; or of the judge who sentences the prison? r to bu hanged by bis in ? k till he is dead In order that others may live In pea?.?-. No wonder the House thinks jt a r.-freshing t ntci taium? nt. No wonder that, except among his ricUtna, ' Tim" IS a favorite. No wonder that ecu among Mr. Redmond'? Obedient SSI vants there arc those who think Mr Healy docs in his own way a real service to Ireland. (',. W. S. House Afire Kindled Romance. [from The Tribuae i - ?at.] MaotOtolr, N. J.. May ?-Announcement .u mama here to-day of th- ?redding of Mrs Arthur G. Weber, of KI Claremont ttv and Friedrich Rosenberg, of M Claremont av. The ceremony IMPS' formed in St. Stephen's rrotesta.it Eple? co-,,1 ,'h.uvb. Philadelphia, bf > l,lll , (-.rammer. When they return f.o'in a wedding trip Mr. and Mis. R.-scn Baa-g will ?ive In Mont.-lair. v. ?.??.. the hsena of Uro. fn**wm* Hiroved by ?re last January ?he found MISS (?KITA HOSTETTER. SUFFRAGE RIVALS AT BABY CONTEST Political Union and Woman's Party Booths Will Exhibit Their Prize Infants. suffrage organlaationa "exhibit : tbe Baby Show Exhibition ? !on> pany'a contest which opened y? at the Orand Central Palace, promUe to lend int real t.? tiie siio-.v during tt.m Ina >? ek. Mixed In among the booths of commet na, advertising dl aorta or warea from condensed milk t? baby carriages tha saffraglsta bave I ? r stands. At the booth of the Women's Pollticd Union it y?as snnounced that a prize of $5 would be- ghen for the "best baby" res? ist? red by tii? union, the baby to have ., mother who wanted the sen.?. The father's attitude on tha aubj. t waa n.it to be a fSetOr, it was ?aid A- the booth of the Woman Suffi a.-.? | era WBJ a diSpOdtiOO to BCOflt al tb? ,'ii/.e ..f fsred by its rival. As a counter attraction those In charge of the beiotii dsdSTSd that later in the ssce-k they ?scull exhibit some real aa*?ragetto baMaa I;.?Lies are- only Incidentdly ?ni exhl"i ti"n at the- ihOW, 'I In;, ma? be .sen '?ii dergoing an entrance examin?t ios bj tha doctors of the "better ha hi as" contest." conducted by a womsn'a magasin? Tha management ?if tiie exposition is offering $100 in gold and otlcr priXSS t" thS bablci ??ii.., according t" the. physkrisna, m.?st nearly attain to th? ? ' I "f the "par? ti . t la', y." GENERAL SICKLES BURIED Salvos of Artillery Fired as Body Goes to Grave. Washington, Maj I All the honora of war were peld tr, the late Major General Daniel \. Bitiklea, who wsa buried In Arlington National Cemetery here to-do To?- body "i th? referan wsa carried from ?he- Union Btation, *??here it tirougti the night, to the < accompanied by an acsoit of eavdry and artillery, following the caisson ssiiicii bsra tbe i??.d>- was the general's .? id?.-1? h horse As tha procession i...- i . through the grounds of Port Mse-i- a major general's artillery adute \?as Bred, sad :.t the grSVB thre-u saisi.s of i ?fie- shots and un? ite m,uked the placing of the body in IU last resting place. Tiie Rev. Father J. i?. Houlihan, chsplaln at Fort Myer, und the funeral ser rica in addition to the- regular army escosl a Bomber e.f <i\!l War veterana i .i -,ri t be procession. POYAL VISIT TO LONDON King and Queen Oi Denmark to Remain Four Days. on May I King Christian X and Queen Alexsi of 1 ?enmara arrived here to-day on their first sisii since their on to tin- throne. The] are t" t>, t ?? guesta et Kinu- Qeorge snd Queen Mar? for lour days snd sftsi tha stats . ondud? d s? ui apend a few da) s as the guests ol QUO? n .Mi.thei AI ? V - andra. A seri'-s of state- entertainments, Including a banqod and a gala opera per .'? r matice, has | ? ? n UTSB| u in their honor. Prlnea of Wales wenl tn Port \ic torla to sseli .?ne their majesti.-s ss'-en inded and tt,-- Vessels of the fleet .:? , I-.. 1.Ie.1 tl.' le p.lid lie 111 tiie USUill hOU ors. ? ci tin i'- arrival In London they ?sere m?", h? King <;.i?rg?- and Qusen Msry, who a?sait?d tturn at the Victoria ter? ? IN THE BERKSHIRES. T.-l-ciu, I' ' ' : ??';;.;.. !.. | ..\. M.?ss . Ma? I'. Mrs. William I! Bradford snd Mr. and .Mis. Lindsay i'airfax w.ll n??t 8B*SS W?. side this aum mer. They ?ill remain m Fian... tiny hase taken a villa ??inside ,f PuriS ?'hail?s AStOT BrlStSd his gOSI 10 N'-?v v,,[-k is j : Mra Brist? ? i ti..' Mtasaa Bristed, who are return.ng from i Herbert PSTSO?I CSBSS up to Stoneo?er Para to-da] foi the week and? Mi and Mrs I.. s?:s fl MSSIBB, Mrs i;t.uge a Ci other. Misa I It Potter, mis? i k Cooper, Mr, and* Mra Charles P. ? . e. William Prod? r and the Mi-jie-? Murie- 4 SSd H. hu .1 K..II..*. of New York, arrived to-day at the Htd Idea Inn. BtO khiidgc. MISS HOSTETTER ENGAGED TO WED Daughter of Mrs. A. W. Burchard Betrothed to Glenn Stewart, of Pittsburgh. Mrs An ion Wood Burchard, of this city and Fu i-h\? rio.i. l.oiust Valley. Long I-l snd, aanounessa tha engsgemsnl at her I daughter by a former msrrlsge, Misa Oreta Hoatetter, t?, Olsnn Btewart, son of Mr. and Mrs. i ?asid Oleran Ste?v?rt, of Pittsburgh Miss Hoatetter wsa lotroduced to so (iety ,-u a dinner dance ghen for her by her mother at Sherry's on April 1". Mil, Her debut In this city folios'.-el In r j ? s entutiiiti at the i'oiirt Of fit lato-s's tiie month before. Misa Hootettsr is a lover of horses anil takes ,-reat Interest in all open air sports, gbe is also deeply Inter? ested in ? haiitalde ssork, ami during tiie last winter sie- bot be-- u B student at the Ne?s York School of Phllsnthropy. Mr. Stewart was gISdUSted from Vale in 1908, anil lat.-r from the School of Po? litical Sciences, In Paris. He has ais.? taken a post-graduate course at Harvard. TO-DAY IS MOTHERS' DAY President Proclaims National Holiday. Washington, Msj I President Wilson to-day spprOVSd a rsedUtlOB setting apart to-morrow aa Mothers' i?a?. snd issued a proeles it."' .i mending that all flags be displayed in observance e?t the oeca? aion. Assistant Bccretarj '?' lha Tressury Byron Newton aaat telegrama tu cuato diafl <'f ail i' ihlk bdldlnga throughout the country, ?lire? ting them to display tue Bag on federal buildings, in accordanca with the President's proclamation. | It is mother's ?luy to-das. There -.sill . ,: -.i s -i. aa Is men) churches and who honor tha day ssiii wesi a s? tuts ' si ii lion, the i ml Ism bom cted by tl . offli lala "i ii.? Mother's i lay I tional Association. Mother's Ds I on the second Sunday in Mas for many sears. and it is In no **??'?' aaeodsted ??ith the observance of suffrage ?las. Mim Anna "arris, founder and pead dent <>f the as odstion, baa Issued a statement from bST SSVa la PhilsdelpblS to the affect that Mother's Daj has no suffrage or political algnlficance To Sell Butterfield Home. <oi?i Berlag, N I . May I i of the will of F."h ri? k Jsme land ?>f Mrs. Julia Futte-rlie-ld. whose death tied ii|. a 16,0 0.000 estate, ,i mo in? ??'! to-day that Uralgirdde, the beautiful coun trj borne of Mrs. Butterfield, will be Bold at auction m tha partitloa suit. June W. The mansion and huge grounds belong in th?- James estai?-, in aralch Mrs But? ; who was the wido?v of General Butterfield, of Gettysburg tame, had only a life Interest, sun "?.-aie j. Bennett Bouthard to-day authorized th?- ask .-? AT NEWPORT. ' 11-. T. left. .,,?). ??? Tt I Tr.i.i.i'.- ) Newport. May 'J ?The recent summer arrivals added nesv Ufe to the BatUTdS) afternoon danaant at M?senle Hall yes? terday. Tiie' alta if ??a?. ,'? usual, under tbe direction et Mies Helen M W ..id ssas largely attend.! !:? ,r Admiral and Mrs Richard W'ain wright, "i Wash ngton, are to arrive for tiie BBS Sim '-n Ji MM Bertram WinthlOP. of New fork, Is at the MaeSM hinger King. Hans I'ayi.e Whitney's new sacht 'as ! aandra, aralch he purchssad nun Her niuun ?Virii hs, started to c'len Cove this on.: slag Mr. and Mrs. J H. Proctor, of l'"s'. in. are speiiillng the WBOk end heie. Mis I'd ward J. Berssind Is inspecting The Kims. Reoent srrivsla ??t the Muenchimter King Include Mrs Hudulph Schirm? i Mrs 0adSVS ?ebWaser and Misa Schirmer, ? f New \'?rk. Mr. a;.?l Mrs Mahlon Hutch? ii.s.'n. of Philadelphia; Mr-, William He.. - era and Miss I'iyeis, of Ar.dover, Miss. AN ENGAGEMENT. The He-v Bad M - T. I. Fine, of Oya ter Pay, l?otig Island, announce the en . ?t "f then ?laughter. Misa Mildred Hok-ardus Pries, to Harold Lamed Hut-h lna, of New Haven, t'oiin The *.? ? will take place In July MISS TIFFANY BETROTHED. .-,.i lira .I"?.-: -i Bui r Tiffaaj. e.f . . i - I? ... N nounre tt. ? engssemenl of their ?laugh? ter, Miss \ era Gere I Frederick Prince, son of Mrs ?George B Prin.-e. ?>f 149 North Broadway, *? <>n :-. i-, n v. MAHLER'SSYMPHONY HEARD FIRST TIME Affords Novelty Last Day of Cincinnati Alusic Festival. NOTABLE SELECTIONS ON THE PROGRAMMES H. E. Krehbiel Describes Two Performances?Praises Soloists. n- H K. KKI IIRII-.I.. "'in--innati, Mav 9. The twenty ?first biennial festival of the Cincinnati Music Festival Association came to an end this' evening. Thcie was a concert in the afternoon, at which the one novelty of the meeting was brought forward. Thi? was Gustav Mahler? Third S\mphony. which had never befas beata heard in puhli?? in the United States. It filled the second half of a progi ?rame, the tlrst part of which was devoted to two over? tures Kreis? h'.itz" and ' Tannhauser"? two airs, "My Heart Kver Faithful," by Rach, and "Penelope W. SVfaag a Gar? ment." by Barsch, ?sung by Mme. Schu nunn-ll Ink. und a son-,, "Night Hymn m gea," by Tbuenpsoa, .sung by the choir of ?even hundred school child!? n. The children aiso took part in the new ?-?mphon:, a? dlil Mme. Schumann-lleink. The s? heme of the evealag eonaert waa laid out sa similar lines, the orcno-tra placing tlie prelude to Wagiici'.s "Meis? tersinger" and Reet'novan s Third I.eonore ' <?\ ?i turc." Mme Alma (Jlui-k sang the ail with a violin obtlgaB from MOSSI t? "II Re Pastore" and the Inevitable "De? puis le Jour," from ? Tiarpentler's "Lou? ise." Then to fli! the Bscond par) cam. thoven'fl symphony, nith ch?ma, win.-h < inclnnatlana have been taucht io ref*ard with a peculiar reverence, sine? it was Ihe culminating feature of the first festi? val. hel?l in 1ST:;, and has been lepeated at eight festivals mine, Including t?o- pr?s? ent one? since. ? in this work the solo singers, who were those who BSag Is the \ er?h Rfrtl'ltQm on i rula? night, BgSln BOeOmpttsbed notable things. .<o ?-???i the ereheetrs and chorus, whose performanc? i rennet iltsenss in detail for want o? tima it was obv?ente, however, that though l>r. Kunwald Shirked nothing in his efforts to present the other choral works, his sympathies went out in larger measure to the Bach mass and the lieethoveu symphony than to i'.--i liez s dramatic legend and Verdi's i ? ,1111-m. Tell* of Mahler'? Work. F".- the professional visitor the interest of curiosity St least centred in the sym phoay by Mahler. Though the composer s;ienl the las't three wais ?'I his life in New \ork as conductor at the Ml t.ni Opera House and of the i'hilhaniionle Bodety, the circumstance laile.d to create a cu^t for bis composition, such Bfl ? Blsb d In Vienna when lie was director of the Imperial court opes a there. Three or four of lu.? symphonies hav? h?.n performed la He* Tork under the dire? lion of himself, Dr. Muck an?l \V.li? ter Damrosch, but thsy left no do'-p im on. i cannot see why they .sho'ihi have done BO; neither can I s?e any like IIIkiihI that the Third Will share a happier fate. it baa elements which might make por? tions of it agreeable fa,'tors In the pro? grammes ol popular <??::? ?'its, hut it can not tiini recosulUon as a sympbonia wsrk m communltiea familiar with the sym? phonies Of the masters, Old and new. Its a ?? ill uses La equsll] 8 ? Ion to the B< elliovenlun. the I'.rahmslst and the gtrauaatta. it is in no w m ? bj raphe-ny, but six movements which bear no reds* ttonehlp with one another, snd the Brst of which si -- I.susa ol their overelaboraUon "i .sii???iie ma terial arni their want of mood contrast Th.- first movement la a march besed on a melody which begin? ilk?? the Herman foUrsong, "i'h Habe Mkb Ergeben," and whose Brei period hi i the rhythm of the hr??a?i them?- of the finale of Brahms'I gymphony In < ' minor. Th?- aecond movement la i-.i minuet t- m P<?, but not in minuet form, Of form In? <ii ad there la n'< ti a< a ? In the work The third movemenl la again a march, this lima <>ne "f an encore i bar? scter. At the outsel II auggests thought Of a marche miniature or m .se lo .o oni pa?.y th?- evolutlona ??f toy soldiers. Then :: it i banges, snd B dainty effects of accompaniment a far ssray tru playa a sentimental ditty, which inesisti blj caus up thojsrhl in the minds "f the lOV is of Schefrel's "Trompeter Vor, Basfc? ktagen" of tbe music which J ing \\ araet s.-nt up to ins lad* lovo'a castle from hi? boal mi th.? I; Emulates Strauss. The fourth movement la ?? aona lor con? tralto seto, the words being taken from "spra.h Zarathustra," t" which Strauss gave Instrumental Interpretation in one of the ear splitting episode? bo his alter? nat.:, fsscinatlng and "?mettent tone poem. Tin- sol.? is follow, i h) B tin.--voiced ehoi - for children's roteas; angehe voues tic-y are ?uppeeed to be, ami they alna s nuaint folksong teken from "D?s Kr'.nhe:i Wonder Horn. ' baglnnlng "Es Bangen I'm Eagel Einen Bussen Oetasag?*' which Bus of the admonition given by the i>?rd to ivt-r when be asi amongst the spostkai sreeping over hla Intractlonfl of tile Tea Command sat "Love thou but ?!'"1 i" et,-mit;. . th? n Wilt thou attain tin'.o heav-nly !.. heavenlv MISS la f"i PStST r? -r\.?l, through Jesus for all and evermasra When lore tl-,.-:.- is glsdnflBfl amolli; the angela, an?i they sing "Ding, Dong" along with a b. 11 i-hlme. t ,, contralto r-oto p-*oclahns man's woe .-??p. b il j"? dei per iban ame '?'? ? - is iisnslloT]. b it al . ? - lang f< mt;. There ,s BO ? onrtnr.nit? ol llrein be i!. n...-.. nient? iat lea.-t iione that i i on Id rnacovB m tw.? hearings), nor is an) spir.tuai bond between itiem. toa t I la to be to md in the banality of aaost <>f tha ta*a*nsa Fat, Maas : baa a?o tad t give them i ??? herein? and M | -?? ** by giving then [.ii-rrammati. sup? rs, riptior:??. When he brought his first symphoo) forwart at a t of Um Philharmonic Society lie wrote to me that ii? was not a program mist and that the symphony had no par? ti?al conceit as its basis, anil when I called hi? attention to the fa? t that he had named it Titan w ,-.-n he gi :? ,, ,? to i ?? wore!, (re asid ti,-it n- na?l ,-itui. ' TI.-> ?-ut a pistol i.ra i.?t. ' was '.he ?ay he pat it. \\ ,.en 1 sent turn a nroeicne wntten l.v a friend and enthusiasm- a?inur?-i of hi?, giving an inte? pretatlmi in Which he '?uoted fi om a la-tf-r ?ruten by him to the friend, be ?* ?-????? lettaf. 1 wss more than willing to put all thoughta of Jean Pauls Titan." or any one ?>f ?he creature? of ?Ire? Ian mythology bearing, the name, out of my mind. If for no . oth.-r rsSSSS than that I could not as ?en.ate any heroic conception with the old French nursery round "Frere ? Jacquee," which provided the melodic ma? terial for one of the movements The third r-ymphony aleo ha? a pro? gramme? whlMi I am quite as willing to ?Wage Tic Inspire-?! annota tors tell us thru aa a whole It Is a "Nature sytr phoay," riving voice to the proclam?t!.in of things Inorganic, organic, spiritual and divine. So the first movement Is In? scribed '/What the rock? tell me"; the second "What the flowers of the meadow tell me", the third. "What the animals In the woods tell me"; the fourth, "What man tells me": the fifth. "What the angels tell me," and the sixth, "What love tell? me " My earliest records of the symphony say that the first movement was once entitled. Introduction, "Pan awake": al? legro. Summer comes marching In"? which Is certainly a more fitting pro? gramme than "What the rocks tell me," for rocks can scarcely be conceised as either making proclamation or moslng In march rhythm and tempo. After all, how? ever, when one hears the music one recognizes that all this is Inconsequential. The musl.? publishes only Itself, and is nine-tenths color and only one-tenth real Invention. Mahler was an ingenuous melodist and his tunes, as a rule, breathe a folksong spirit. By reiteration and variety of or? chestration i he was predominantly a col orlst) he sought to gi?e them signlficanc?-; but with all his striving they remain safra and unoriginal. The final would he worth all the rest were It not o?elabo? rated and burdened with noisy crashes, Which finally run out lnt?> something suggestive of the poignant rnu'-dc which at Intersal.s meets our ears when we see Parsifal in his march toward the temple of the grail. it ??a? ?vith thlB reminiscence in his mind m ?loubt thai Mahler gave i [Movement a motto, of uin. ii tha pro? gramme booh appears to hase been ig noraat Ile once arr?ts over it: "Pother. , bet' )ld My WOundS; grant that SO C be lost." Though Dr. Kunwald made copious elisions in the symphony, it la?-. hour and twenty minute-. It WSS mii dltcted with great earnestness. With B great deal "f r'kill and heard with marvellous patien a WINS PRiZE AS ORATOR Leo Rogally First in De La Salle Institute Contest. The De l_. Salle prize oratory contest Friday evening was won by l.eo J. Ro Sally. Becond sad third honors were awarded to David J Martin and Paul \. Shea Other speakers were Curt?a ?'? Lyons, Bdward J. O'Connor, John j. Malley, Vincent P. flenbean. Arthur C. Mayer, John J. Keogh and L?-o J. Mc Corken. Among the itudenta of the com? mere-ial department Clinton a won the shorthand prise and Frederick .1. K'iser the typewriting rrize Brother Cdlxtus, director of the tute, was the presiding officer, and -?..s assisted by Brothera Joseph, Bdward and Klvelis. OBITUARY. HARRY E. HUTCHINSON. Hairs K H'-t. hinsmi, ssho ?sas for twenty aavin reara preatdenl of th.. Brooklyn Bank, ?ii>'?i ?m Friday from apo* plexj at his home III Part Place, Hi""k i?n. after a short Illness Ha was born at Windsor. \"t , in 1 S;:7. the son of the Rev. Blljsh Kutchtnson, a Baptiat minister, ol ? ftn old Vermont family, lie was gradu? ated from Ambers! Collage In 1881 sad afterward \?.n* tu Montgomery. Ala., wiiere he taught achool snd studied for the bar. From IMJ to 1181 ha was as? istsnt Asaeaaor <?f int.-mal Revenu H wsa organist of Bt Peter'a Protaatanl . ; al Church, a ?in?-' t"i ?.f th - Brooklyn Amateur Opera Company and pr?sidant of th- Brooklyn Chord >'? He raa a member of st. Luke's Prol ant Kpis? ?itiai Church, the New England -, ti;- .-?uns of \'? rmont, th Club, tiie Church <'i'.;i'. the i*t""k i' n Dlspenasry and the ad? laory board ot th? I'- ooklyn infants' Hospital He leaves ,i WldOW and three ' hildr.n. Th? ' ?ill he held at the home at ?! o'l I Monda; ELIHU J. GRANGER. Bllhu .1 Granger, president of the Brodklj a Eh al B?tate Exchange, ?: Frida) at his home, i::? McDoaougk st . BrooUyn, after an acute attack of dis? ii v. ? s > m o ,,t C?nandslgus, N. v.. im 1832 After studying me Im cama te? this dt) m IMS, Where he became on? of the founders ?.f the Hol 14* ?? , haaga and ot the tintos League Club ..s a s-idow an?l one daughter Ti.- iu:.. i .il ?sill "?? h.id .n Bands] ?" .it tiie home Tha t> irld r/lM be In ? |ri ana aod ? !< nsetei ? MRS. HATTIE J. P. BABIN. Mra ii.itt ' .ii t I in, wtdos of Rear Admiral Hoeea John Babtn, II. s N. ,;...i ..u Fridav at t.:.- MBBdOn HOUfB, Brooklyn. Bha wsa bora at Greenpoint bong island, in ; ?i?, h.-r patenta being . ?. James ?' snd Sarah ?' Provost. descendants "f Blahop Provost, first head ..f ii,- Kpis, ..psi Church in New ?Tori She leaves a son. Commander fro? S. N. of the Wilmington, now at lion-; The fun? ral ssill !>?? hehl to-mor rOW morning at St. 'Ann's K; Church. Burial will be m.nie m Jersey City. THOMAS H. AUSTIN. Gsrrlsoa, N. v., May k?Thoa Austin, ?iliiesi reatdei l : Putaam Csua') i- d< a ! at his home here in his | scventu year. H?- mu a native of ih.s ? ilia?,?-, and raw tiie Bist wood-hurnei lo ComOtiVB ??n its initial tri|i en tl..- H idsOO River Rdlros?, He wsa s ssaaaber >.f ti.e Church <>( st. Philip in the Hla aixty-ttve seats For reara i.e .. aole trustee of the ?'.arris .n publie v h I ?:. wh.ie Hamilton ?fish, Wllhssi Church Os? : d other kafluestial resident attending it. -a ALBERT 0. WARBURG. Aiheil i'. Wai Ml -g. a Stage dire tor. ?lied at St. Vim enl's Hospi' Mr W a: burg ?am? here from New ? ir leans tin ?re ?Jays ago He ??.?s for s.. fOUtt Sta??- 'llI'Ct'T of ti:-- ' ? . I'.. st,..k . i? d f.?r thn S ??a. ssith Charles Frohssan. ii-? WSS UM?arriad, and had been some time ROMEO F. CHURCHILL. Rome?? F. Churchill, ser. I , ? ? ? . ice Ma ?? or ff 8? He h??s|ilti?l in New Y.-rk and one In 8 I?r Churchill waa flfl ? era old and a graduate of the Ness TOrh Col? ls? of V*>t* inary Burgeons .?ml the s. h"??i ?f ? omp? ? itlve Medicina COLONEL MILTON PARK. Dallai '.'? - Ma ? -? Mattel I Park. ?1st ? - ? old. one ?.f the founders I I P Hat pa and a ' leading. fi-'Uie in til?- Farmer?- Alliance, ?j,'-! :?? his home t'?-r* la>t night COLUMBIA GETS ITS SEAL, CENTURY LOST Colonial Relic Restored to Suc? cessor of King's College Long Thought Destroyed. After being I?->*t for ni"re than one hun? dred years, the original seal of Kin?:'? Coll?-ge, now ?'ol'imbia t'Diversity, wa? placed yestenlay In the vault In the trus? tees' room. The seal Is practically ?he same In design as the one which is now used by the university. I ntll It was dis? covered in the library of George H Harke, of Williamsport, Penn.. It wa? l?e lleved to have been destroyed in the Rev? olution, when King's College temporarily went out of exi?ten -e. to be revived later a? Columbia College. .?.???"-?ling to tlie Inscription on It? di? verse side, the seal wafl presented B King's college by Gcrge Harison. a ve? trysaaa of Trinity Church from INa, The gift was made ami the seal engraved in 1.5?. The cost at BBsjravtng, ...cording to the old record, was H ?ru:;..-.is. The seal for one hundred roOTS been in tin? possession of trie Par he fam? ily, and was originally obtained .?-. by the grandfather of Georg? H. Parke fi"in a man wiio was emplujed ov Be trustees of the'college to engrave a new seal. The s.al will be placed on exhibition at the coming commencement, together Wtti :.,"ti?>n of the design in Be BfltBd? writin-? of President BaUaTaTM-1 Job.; ? which is SttScbsd a proof Impi ?-.-?.on at the .-tal. Concerts to Aid Playgrounds. \ ?eck sf band eomeorta for tire bene? fit of the Parks and Plaj grorrtid ciation of the City of New Yo. k will be given by Lieutenant Henry I.PT and hi? Veteran Corpa of Artillery militai \ I . The trat ?' .ii.-ert Will le irriven ?n th ? evening of May 18. children represeat In*" BOBS Of the BSSOl iitions' thirfy-fo ir play centres nil] ssrUetaats la fell? dr.'ices at mStlaeSS There will als-' be motion pictures .,f the eUldren st play. DIED. Mai j s f Mai l'on.vd, M K Mittiow. Frances C. McClure, Belle Hull Fay, Gladys razia McCully, Sarah I.. Jav, Harriette A. Vanamec. William ANGIER?Al Plalnfletd, S J. on Friday, May ?. 1514, Mary Sanborn Fr. ?nch, whIow of Gardner F. Ansier, la ;?? ( >-"ih year. I*un?*ral private. BIOLaOW- At Plamiie'.d. M. J.. on Ma) ?. 1914, Frances ?'., wife of the late Frank? lin H. i'igiow, in hei sah yeai rices at her late residence, 120 Centre av.. plain,i- ri. n .;., on Sunday, M i? 10, at 4 p. m. Interme it In Gr< 1 -metery. FAY -AT her resiil. nee. *fl? H0\ t st , Stan,for?!, ? 'onn . l-'i???la?. M r ? Gladr? Casin Fay, daughter of H?l?ne i-:. Casin and Charlea Edey Fay. In the I8th year of hei asi ? rivate. Intermenl at Trinity Cemeterj st.. New York CM Bui . at ).;:?ip. in jai ?m Frr.iny, Ma) ?. IBM, Harriette A wife of Dr John Clarkson .lav. r-ja-r i cea will be held at the church of the Resurrection, 74th ?1 . between Park and I.exiiurton avs., 10:10 a. m. Monday, Ma: 11. Interment !n the Jay Cemeter) at Rye Train for Harrisoi N in., returning 2:08 p. m Pleass omit? flowers. MACDONALD Buddenly, on ; Mi- ?, Mu-. Wesl MacDonald, widow m John MacDonald. al bar lal dence, BO Weal 76tli it Kuneral s-jr? \ i.-es at ? ',: SCC ' way and 10th st., ->n Mond 13 . May 11, at i 0 clock. M'CLURB On May ?, ?14, at the rast? dence of her sister. Mrs. Char!? Mater, Atlant:.- Highlands. K. J.. Belle Hull McClure, - :' the late IV. .1 McClure and Elisabeth Barrido Mc? Clure. Funeral - the above Auburn st.. Peterson, N. J . I M p. m M'CUIaLT At I'aters.iri. N .J . on Frida?. May ?, 1914, Sarab !.. - ??ter of t? ? late B imuel ind i 1 eland M ? 'ull 1 Relal ai--- In to attend th?; fu?era May 11, from her la'. : Auburn sr , Patei ion, N J . I p. m. \ AN IMKE I in MB ? IMI In the Util year of hla age, will his rei at N< wl urgh, N ? Fu? lierai sei . 1 ??? at St. G?K>rge's E ?'luiri b on Sunday, Ma :itiit privat? II i?mi. MANHATTAN AND THF BRONX a 1 'i 'i >. Josephine, 2118 Bclmoi I 1 Msy ?"? sged II : m. ri IHN, I'r.nk. IS! Wesl ! urieial tO-mOTTOU. 1 n n. m I'piT'/.F, Llbbis g. I in sv., 11 \ i:'i ? il 130th at, M iy 1 to-day, 1 p. m M'CONNELL, Alexander, 814 Fast IStth ?t , M iv 7 ??? -i il i'.-'la?. Il a. m Ri ''II (Kit. .I?.^a; I at 1 18th st . Ma) 8. Funeral i.,-!,?; . : p, m BHIP81 ' 888 ?Yhitb.ck Bi ons Ms - Fun< 77 p rn ZIKOLER, lalward, til Fast lHHth st . ?T, 10 a. in BROOKLTN BABIN, Hattls '. at Mansion I Msy - BAEHM, Robert W . len st .\;a\ ; i'uncral to m CA RNET, ' ' ;" Bummlt st., ?,i.,v ' mer ,i to-day, 2 p m DONALDSON, fcndrew, 11,: ltd st . May uneral to-day. EVERITT, Innies a, ." " 1st ?t . Ma) I, aged 82 ORANOER. Ellhu J.. 121 MeDonough at, ... 1 ? :. HL'TCHINbON. Henr) I-:., Ill Ca? pia-. .May s, aged |7. Funeral to? morrow, I p- m. KRONER, Andrew 2021 0 . May . i;;. : met ii to-morro? a, m. HARKS, Mllee, I Hi '? MACHIN". : Funei - s >R. Brldi ? PITMAN William I. I ? Ith ll , to-mono THOMPSON Mary A. ?"S Green? a?. ? ri,'.?.i ?'? Funeral t?>-m*>rrow, ? m VON LENQERKE, Bu**frons, III East -? m . Ma) .'. igad M VIRKEL Betty, ' I ad hi Fanerai today, Il a m. i."V, ISLAND. CARMAN, Aadrew M, 84 Ten 11.1 ipste. d, Ma) 7. Funeral ? ?-.n IKE, M ?it P., 2211 Eighth -1 ?/ay, Ma* ITEM [BLAND. 1-? \ v-' Thoma 1 '? ? '?' Oak I? So? Mr i.-. ? ? *?fed II KICW I KPSKY CHURCHILL li'irie? T, at B?eaucus, Ma? ? GARV?N, ! ' 28th St., Wood cliff. Ma) ?? a-jed 7 lu m GRONNIGBR, '- ? ineral if. : p sa. 1< iNSEN, LaSfetl Hasbn m .11.1 I, aged n> SHARKE, ''*nnlngtea M Paterson, Ma) ?'? I ineia I morrow, I .1 ??! SCHMITT " I uneral t?> r*ggga tawsmm, THE BTgaoLAST? CBMETBatf. ?J3<1 fct B> Har'.am Train and by Troll?* offlr?. :?> t??t aau c'_ S. T.