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Evening star. [volume] (Washington, D.C.) 1854-1972, August 13, 1904, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83045462/1904-08-13/ed-1/seq-11/

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QATTON COsN Or SIXTH AND B STBEBE
:8 A. dal1. 1PTTB1US G ZPEW AND
CHICAGO PiraL--Pare and DIning Cats (e
isg. Speclal) HarriSrg te Pittsbrg. Osa
ets te er Chicaga. Iamanap.a. Iadivlle ad
St. Lash. Baet Brir Paslot Cat to an1
16.10 AM. daily. THS PSN'SYLVANIA LI1.
ITED.-Pullman Sleeping. Dialng. Smokag aJ
Obeervatlon Cara from Harrigburg. For Chicaig.
Cleveland. Toledo, D.-trolt and ClacInnati. Bat
fet Parlor Car to Harraisburg.
10:00 A.Y. daily. ST. LtUIS UIMITKD.-Sleep
lug. Dining. Smoking and Observation Cars iar
risburg to a ucinnaU, lodIanapulia and St. loula.
Bubet 1'arlor Car to Uarrlaburg.
10:00 A.l. daily. MA.N U.Sh EX1ESS.-PulY
:an 13uget Parlor Car to Harrisburg. BouRe:
I'arlur Car Harriaburg to PlIttaaurs.
s:3. '.1. dai. .ICAICAiO AND MT. LOUIS EN,
1'UF. Sleeping and Lmtlag Cars Wasbingito
to bt. .ula. Harrsbura to Chicago. lndianayotl,.
It. Lula and Nasakvule tvla Cincinnati and
LouIah.aa.. -ailor Car to Aarrtiburi.
6:40 P.M. daUy. CUtAAtlU L111TEDL.-Sleepina.
Smoking. 1inng anal Observation Cars. Harri.
Luag to Chicago and Toieno. Parker Car to a.
tistrurg.
a l' P.11. daily. $1. LO,IS K>Ptig.G-PeUl.
a.an aeping tar larrlauurg is St. Laus and
Clats:uaal
1:43 1'.ll. daily. W1T1it. ESXPRES&.-Pulmas
leWpig Car to Pttasrg and Chicago. Dnlag
Car to Clcaga.
1:40 P.M. daly. CI4VELAND AND CICLN.1A'l
L'LI.k5.-1'uianaa bierplag Cars Wasblagto
Sliarsaeiburg. and Harrisburg to Cleveland and
Ciaclunau. Dial.g Car. Consects foe St. Leis.
1:4u P.1. daily. PACIlIC K.IPES.-Puuaaa
S:ep:ug Car to Plttab.rg. Connects for Tolede.
1:0 A.11. dully. BU'VALU DAY YELKR. wilk
tbougi Brotiler Buffet Parlor Car and Coaches ta
Suftalo via Emporlua Junctia.
1:840 Al. for Kane, Canaudalgua. Bochestar and
Niagara Wa1L daily, eacept Sunday.
10:80 All. for ElmIra and Ienoyo daily. e2cept
Sunday. For Williamsport dal. 3:30 P.M.
1:18 1*.l. daly. BLbFALO NIGHT KYPl1&d.
with through Buget Slerping Car and Coaches a
ilal. via tmporitm Junction.
1:45 P.11. daily for Erie; for liochester. Bate
and Niagara Falls daily. eacept Saturday, with
Sleepiug Car Washington to Rocester.
10:40 l'.M. for Erie. Cuuadalgua. liochester. But
talu and Niagara Falls daIly. Pullman Sleeping
Car Washington to liocbester Saturdays only.
FOR PilILAD l.UHIA. KEW YORK AND ThB
EAST.
4:00 P.M. "CONGRlEslUNAL LIMITED," tot
New York only, daily, all Parlor Cars. Dining
Car.
Zpress. 6:33. 8:80. *10:00 (New York only, aul
*11:00 AM.. *12:35. 8:18. *4:40. 6:30, 10:00
P.1., 12:30 night. On Sundays., '8:0. '11:00
A.Y.. 12:10, 8:18, 4:40. 0:80 and 10:00 P.L.,
12:30 aght.
For Philadelphia only. Express. 7:40. 10:00 AM..
12:10 P.M. work-days. 2:00. 4:00. '5:38 and 0:40
P.M. dally; 6:88 AM. Sundays.
For Buston. without t.naage. .:40 A.M. week-days
and 3:38 P 5. daily.
For Lake Placid, Mondays. Wednesday. and Fri.
days, 12:35 P.M.
For Baltimore. 8.00. 0:18. 6:85, 7:40. 7:80. 8:50,
10:00. 10:80. 11:00 A.M.. 12:10. 12:38. 1:18. 1:23,
2:00. 8:18. 8:30, 4:00 (4.00 Limited). 4:20. 4:40,
4:48. 538. 8:40. 6:10, 6:80, 7:18. 7:48, 10:005
10:40, 11:38 P.M.. snd 12:30 albgt week-days.
On Sundays, 6:. T:80, 850, 0:08, 10:80, 11:00
A.I., 12:10, 1:18, 2:00. 8:18, 3:30, 4:00 (4.00
Limited). 4:0. 4:40. 5:.0. 8:40, 6:10. 6:00. 7:1.
1:40 10:00, 10:40 P.M., and 12:30 ight.
For A:napolla. 7:4O, 8:00 AM., 12:10 and 8:40
I!. weORdays. Sundays, $:0SA.M.. dnd .:40
P.M.
Per Pape*e Oeek lia. T8 1.L1. and 4:4 'P.L
weak-days; 0:00 AM. Sunduyn.
Mssaore Ceotaas,
JOB ATLANTIC CITY.
"ATLANT1O CITY BPECIAi" though Pnfmn
Infet Parler Ca, via Delaware Btver Bridg
lasts. 11 P.M. week-days,
ia Delawar, iver Bridge. only an-ai ronte.
11:00 A.M., 4:00 P.M. and 13:i1, aight, daily.
13:10 P.3. week-day. 10:00 A.M. Saturdays
only.
Ya Market Btaet Wharf, 6:5, 0:30 (Saturdays
any>, 10: and 1100 A.M.. 12:15 P.M. week.
days, 12.:0 might, dally. 12:10 P.M., Sundays
daly
1ee Cape May. 100S A.M., 12:10 and 12:15 P.M.
week-days, 12:30 aight. daiy.
For Aabsry Park. Ocean Grove and Lsng Branch,
5:00, 11:00 A.M.. 12:38 P.M. and 12:10 might.
week-days.
tcket eUees eane 3'ifteegth and 0 streets
and at the staticn. Sixth and B streets, where
orders can be 1.ft tor the ceceking of baggage to
detinatLion from hotels and residameeg,
Telephone eaRl "1640"~ Ge Penylvaa manuang
0ab Sarvics,
eDmng Cas.
W. W. ATTEBBUURY. 5. 3. WOOSA
General Msnagan. Paes*r TraQm Manages
0EO. W. BOYD,
Gmr Paomge Ageet.
UOUTBERN BAILWAY.
gehedule eetive June 10, 1804.
Tralne leave from Pennsylvanta Statis.
T:5 a.m. Danly. Lecal for Barrisnhearg. Wae.
sn. Damavule and way etattoms.
10:51 a m. Daily. Washingon and Florida LI..
ted. Through coaches and seerto Columbia.
Savaamah adJack5SYaille. eiin ar service,
11:18 a em Daily. United StaesPast NaB.
1rt-class ceches n dra ~oam sleeper to
ewOrleans. DiaIng ear
4:01 p m. Week Danya. Local for Barrisemberg
sad way stations on Maana,e branch.
*j~m. Daily. Iacel faor Warrentm and cas.
:6p.U. Daily. New Tek and Atlanta En.
F:6pieSt-elam eeach I. Atlanta, eseper to
~abta, Ga.. via Atlanta. Sunset tourist. sleepeg
Washington to San Franeteo Mondayn. Wedn.sdaes
and Fridays. Dining ear service a Icarte.
10:00 p.m. Daily. New York and Memphis Lhl.
Stad ia L,ymchbarg). Pirekldans coach and sleep.
Sag car te aonoksa. Knavihe. Chattanooga and
Xewphis; sleege to New Orleana. Dining car
10:48 .p.m. DaIl. Washington and Southweeterm
lAmited. All Fiman tram club ad observatiom
earS to Atlanta and Macon; sheepera to A&
pachvIne,' Arlanta.-Maeo, Mnis, Ne~~
TRAINS ON BLUEMO BA
taave W ashington 8:10 a.m l:30 p.m. 4.45
p.m. 6 p.m. week days for Bioemnont; o:2b p..
week days for Leesburg only. 11:30 p.m., Sat.,
Wasinte 901a.m., 3:10 a.m.. 625 I.m na
Blnamont.
Thrughtraaafrom the South arrive Wasbtngtsm
8:43a.m 6:tf3 a.., 6:06a.m.. 3:60 p.m. O:M
p.m. andb g:00m. daily. Leal tands tr: Hae.
Gaity. W'rom Chrlottesv1le ' a.m. and I2
Tickets, 'aleeptng ear aeservattous and detatted la.
semattaa cam be had at ticket oie.706 18th
street. 111 Peuneg'ivamia avem and Paylaia
Seatlen. Baggage checked throegh trem heasand
seebdences.
*Phome 1040 P. 3. 3. 0ab Service.
0. H. ASK BT en. Mamasa
S.DB. H ARDW1( Pass. Tra.M .
r.3L.TATAN. Pass. Agt.
8. naWN. ea'sAsat.
Chesapeake Beach Ry.
Tralas leave District Lime Staticn WEK DAYS
*0. 11:00 a.m. 2:30, 5:38. 7:48 and *:4Sg.m. .
tarta levetie Beach OtS a.m..12:45. :13, 0o
t:00and 00 m. SUNDAXS AND BOLIDAYU
Going 9: s. 1:00 a.... 3:3 4:0, 7:48 and
6:48 p.m. Retusnieg, leave the Ba. 7:006a.m..
12.46. 210. 6:00. 8:00 and 10:00 p.m. myS1-tt.10
Chesapeake & Ohio Ry.
Sehedule Eteetlve June 16, 1504.
Tratas leave Pemasylvamia Staties.
2:30 P.M. Dan y-OUICAGO AND ST. LOUIS SPB.
Car train to at.Iut. echsCeaa
0:00 a.mn.. Lotisville 11:00 a.m.. St. ILouIs
Ch.,Oi c 8:30 p.m. Pullman Sleepese to
laeIvIle, einaat. India I and 51.
ZaI. Arri ve Virginta Hot ucn 10:26 p.m.
Parlor Car Ctnetanati to Chicg. DIinag me
frem7. WahDe meals a la carte,
ti0lP., De . P. I . LUMITED. Soldvs
tihae, lect tedDining Car train be Cia
eia .att. Pullman Sleepers to Olnecnami a
dianapoli St. Louis. Lemagten ad Luvf
without ciag. Co rtment tee e eV
gimia Het Spin.dail exept Sna..lep
se Otm=mnai= t Calea aSSt. Iames Dim.
Ing C-r servtag meals a Iaearte.
3esevattom and tickets at (baeen m a I
st 61 Pes Ivasta cea; eutso
am aG t the SUaIb p.
mbshama Nalm 10E Genaal P '
Atiantic Coast Li.
EUHete Apri 10. 1806,
4-89 a.m. da'b-o""pg Cae New Test w
J.eksowviRe. lla. -
8:4 p.m. daiy-ale.epg COae New laek to Pert
Tampa. Fla.. vI JackseaavHl.; ew'Tert to Au
gusta. Ga.; New York to Ckarlestoa. S. C.; Wash.
irgton, D. C.. to WUmiHgton. N. C. Coeaeets at
Petersburg for Norfolk. via N. & W. PULLMAn
DINING CAR 8ERVICE on this train. ,
For tickets ar all informaties apply. at the
OFFICE OF THE LINE. 01 PEN\SYLVANIA
A'ENL'E NORTHWET. and Pt?NSYLVANIA
RA:LROAD STATION.
A. I, REED.
District Passenger Agent. Washington. D. 0.
W. J. CRAlG. H. 11.'EMERSON.
Gon. 'as. Agt., Thitlc Manager.
Wilmington N. 0. Wilmington. N4. C.
SEABOARD AIR LINt RY
LEAVE PENNA. R. R. STATION.
F.r Petersburg. Raleigh, Wilmiu ton, Columbia.
Savannah. Jacksonville, Tampa, 'lallahassee, At
lanta. Birmingbam, Mobile. Pensacola and New
Orleans.
10:40 A. M. Daily-SEABOARD MAII,-Threogh
Pullman Sleepers to Jacksounville. Fla., connect
lrg at Hamlet with Pullman BuNet Sleeper to
Atlanta.
7:00 P.M. Daly.-SEABOARD EXPRESS.-Solid
train to Jacksonville and Tampa with Pullman
sleepers and cafe dining car. 1hrough aleepers
to Atlanta.
Ticket Ofne : 1421 Penna. ave.
Baltimore and Ohio R. R.
ROYAL BLUE LINE
TRAINS "EVERE OTHER HOUR ON THE ODD
HOUR" Te
PHILADELPHIA AND NEW YORE.
*7:00 a.m. Diner, Pullman Sieeper.
P:00 a.m. BuRet, Parlor. 5 Hr. Train.
:00 a.m. Diner and Parlor Car.
t 1:00 a.m. Diner and Parlor Car.
*1:00 p.m. Diner and Parlor Car.
"8:00 p.m. **Royal Llmited," All Pallman
+4:00 p.m. Coa.hes to Philadelphia.
"8:00 p.m. Diner and Punmaa Sleeper.
*8:00 p.m. Coaches to Phfladelpbla.
"11:30 p.m. Sleepers.
*3:00 a.m. Sleepere.
Atlantic City. t1:00, t910, t1100 a.m., 11:0
"Oop.m.
EVERY HOUR ON THE HOUR
TO BALTIMORE WITH PULLMAN SERVICIr.
Week days: 3:00, 5:00, 6:30, 1:00. -7:20,- g
s:35, 9:00, 9:30. 10:00, 11:00 a.n., 12:00 .ooa,
12:0.5, 1:00, 2:00, 3:00, 4:00, 4:48, 0:00. 5:U5, 8:i9
0:00, 6:30. 7:00, 8:00, 10:00, 11:30. 11:35 p.m.
Sundays: 8:00, 7:00. 7:25. 8:35. 2:00. 11:00 a.s.,
1:00 :5, 1 .10. 3:30. 5:00. 530, 6:30, 8:10 10:00
11.3, 11:3 p. WESTWARD.
LEAVE STA'ION New Jersey ave. and 0 M,
CHICAGO and NOkTH WEST. *11:00 a.m.. "7
aCINCINNATL, ST. LOUIS and LOUIS VZILJ
"10:05 a.m., *4:00 p.m., *1248 night.
PIT'SBURG and CLEVELANu, '11:02 a.
69:15 p.m. and *12:40 night.
COLUMBUS. '7:30 p.m.
WHE+ELiNG, *10:00 a.m., *7:30 m.
WINCUESTER. 18:35 a.m. 14:0, :500 p.m,
ANNAPOLIS. week days, i:00. v30 a.m., 12:08
noon. 6:00 p.m. Sundays. 8:35 a.m.. 5:30 p.m.
FREDERICK. 18:35. 39:15, 310:06. tll:00 a.m,,
11:15. 14:05. 15:30 p.m.
HAGE.RSTOWN. 110:05 a.m, and t5:00 p.m.
Boyd and way points. 18:35. *9:15 a.m., *l:1u
$5:00. 15:30, *10:15, t11:30 p.m.
L1;IIAY and ELKTON. ";05 p.m.
GAITHEBSBURO and way polnta, 18:35, 39:15
a.m.. t12:50. 31:15, t3:30. 15:00, *5:05 15:10,
t6:50. j7:35, *10:15, t11:30 p.m.
Washington Junction and way points, 18:35
*9:15 a.m.. *1:15. 15:00. 15:30 p.m.
*Daily. IEscept Sunday. Snnday only.
Baggage called for and checked from hotels and
residences by Union Transfer Co. on orders left
at ticket omes. 619 Pennsylvania ave. a.w., New
York are. and 15th at.. and at station.
8. B. HEOE. District Passenger Ageat.
D. B. MtARTIN. Manager Passenger Trame.
OCEAN TRAVEL.
Hamburg=American Line.
Semi-Weekly Twin Screw Serviee.
FOR PLYMOUTIi, CHERBOURO. HAMBTRO
Hamburg........Aug. 1R jl'r.ntachland.....Sept. 1
Phoenicia........Aug. 20, #Waldersee.......Sept. 3
*tRluecher.......tg. 2.1* 'Moltke.........Sept. 6
SPretoria........Aug. 27i1'alatia..........Sept. 10
*Has grill room and tgymnasium on board.
=Will call at Dover for London and Paris.
HESEM E SENC
NEW YORK-NAPLES--GENOA.
By superb new Twin Screw Steamers.
Prins Adalbert...........Aug. 10, Oct. 4. Nov. 1
Prins Oskar............ Sept. 6, Oct. 25. Dec. 5
PIRST CABIN. $60 AND $75, UPWARD.
According to Season.
HAMBURG-AMERICAN LINE, 37 B'WAY. N. !.
B. F. DROOP A SONS. 925 Pa. ave.
mh1-tf-23
NORTH (EiRMAN LLOYD
Fast Express Service.
PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-BREMEN.
Kaiser....Aug. 16, 10 am Kronprinz.Sept. 20. 1 pm
Rronpr's..Aug. .23, 1 pm K.Wm. II.. Oct. 4, 11 am
K.Wm.II.Sep. 6.12:3opm Kaiser. Oct. 11. 10 am
Eaiser....Sept. 13, 10 ama Kronprins, Oct. 18, 11am
Twin-Screw Passenger Service.
PLYMOUTH-CHE OURO-BREMEN. -
BJrb. .-3 kg. 28. 10 ik dh1. H9t., lOam
Friedrich..Ang. 30. n Neckar, Sept. 29. 8 am
Bremen. ..Sept. 8, 10 am Friedrleb. Oct. 6. 9 am
Albert. Sept. 15. 10 am Bremen, Oct. 13, 9 am
Mediterraneatr Service.
GIBRALTAE-NAPLi-GENOA.
Irene..... Ag. 2, 11 am Hohena'a..Oct. 15, 11 am
Hohena'n.Sept. 10. 11 am Albert.....Oct. 22. 11 am
Lai.e.....Sept. 24, 11 a Luiae......Oct. 29. 11 am
Irene......Oct. 8. 11 am Neckar....Noy. 5 11 am
OELRICHS & 00.. NO. 5 BROADWAY. I. r.
to A . F. DROOP, 928 Pa. ave.,
fe-31 - t . Aget-for Washingten.
AMERICAN LINE
PLYMOUTH-CHERBOURG-SOUTHAMPTOlt.
PHILADELPHIA-QUEENSTOWN-L1VERPOOI.
ATLANTIC TRANSPORT LINE.
NEW YORK-LONDON DIRECT.
RED STAR LINE.
NEW YORK-ANTWERP-IONDON--PARIS.
SPECIAL NOTICE.-Calling at Zover for London
and Paris. The large new twin-screw steamships
of the Red Star Line call at Dove*, England, both
east and west bound.
WHITE STAR LINE.
NEW YORK-QUEENSTOWN-LIVERPOOL.
BOBTON-QUEENSTOWN-LIVERPOOL.
MEDITERRANEAN Ala
IIBR.ALTAR--NAPLES-GENOA.
DAVID LINDSAY, Passenger A t
1806 F at., Washington, IW.
nthi.i-312t.25
Waterways
se Southern Pacific.
DELIGHTFUL SEA TRIPS.
NEW YORK TO NEW ORLEANS.
ELEGANT NEW PASSENGER STEAMSHIPS
Imave New York every Wednesday AT NOON,
arriving New Orleans Monday.
Leave New Orleans every Wednesday AT NOON.
arriving New York Monday.
For further information address 849 Broadway. or
1 Broadway, Washington Bldg., N. Y.;
210 N. Charles t., Baltimore, Md.
632 Chestnut at.. Piladelphia, Pa.
JyS-tu,s.104t,18
FR~ENCH- LINE,
COMPAGNIE GENERALU TRANSATLANTIQUE,
Direct Lin to Heere - Paris (Franee).
Sailing every Thursday at 10 a.m.
From Pier No. 42. North River, foot Morto. at..N.Y.
*La Touraine. .. .Aag. 181 *La Savole...Sept. S
*La Lorraine..Ang. 25 *La Touraine.. .. Sept. 15
La Bretagne...Sept. 19 La Iorraine... .Sept. 22
*TwIa-ecrew steamer.
Special rats-First cabin, WO upward.
General Agency. 82 Broadway New Yort.
fe*7-312t-14 -1411 0 ST. N.W.
Hlolland-America Line.
New Twin-Screw Steamers of 12,500 Tons.
NEW YORK-RO'TERDAM, via ROULOGNE.
NoranSailng Tuesday at 10 A.M.
Noordam........ug. la otterdam...Sept.6
Statendam...Aug. 231 Ryndam.S..ept. 13
P'otasm....Ang. 301 Noordam...Sept. 20
Holland-Anmerica LIne. 39 Broadway. N Y
3. F. DroopAlos, 25 Pa. ave.: O. 1N. Moss,
1411 G at. n. w.. Dav indsy13.F..
iy2-a,tu.th-26t.12 Una,136 n.
ERIG. GEN. CARPENTER DEAD.
He Served With Gallantry in Three Of
Our Wars.
A dispatch from New York says: Brig.
Gen. Gilbert Saltonstall Carpenter, United
States army, retired, died last night at his
residence, 1t Lincoln street, Montclair,
N. 3.
.Enlisting in the Union army at the break.
ing out of the civil war, General Carpenter
continued in the volunteer and regular
army for nearly forty years, during which
time his career was conspicuous for deeds
of gallantry.
He was born in Medina, Ohio, April 17,
1836. He entered the army as lieutenant of
the 10th Ohio Volunteers, and was breVet
ted captain for gallantry at Stone rivers
where he was wounded. In 1863 General
Carpenter married Miss Elisabeth Thacher
Balch of Akron. Ohio. He served' In the
Indian campaigns after the conclusion of
the civil war, and was successively pro
moted to be major of the 4th Infatry and
lieutenant colonel of the 7th Infantry.
He was sent to the relief of Oeia, -and
served during the Spanish-Anadriotn war
in the campaign around Santiago. He was
promoted as brigadier general of volun
teers for gallantr at El Caney. In i1es
and 1510 General Capnter cOnunanded at
the battles of Jaro and Pavia, in the Phil
ippines. He was made bri4er genera4
and rtirsd it January. 1 e.J* Is ur
vived by his widow and torolldeen,
A reduction IR okngbsk trenI to
nine, with a OOSOu red U2I~ in
wages, becalms eEes?Ive r t&sT ela
shops of the Southern raBway at~~Us
Tenn., pesterday. -'
FESTIVAL HALL, COST
WORLD'S FAIR MUSIC
Two Million Dollars Spent in
the Project,
SPLENDID FEATURES
LEADING MILITARY BANDS
PLAYING THIS MONTH.
How a Lone American Induced
European Rulers to Allow
Their Pets to Come.
Written for The Evening Star by Guy T. Viknlskki.
St. Louis has measured her arts as she
has her world's fur ate, buildings and ex
hibits-by the rule of biggest-and so so:ne
thing over $2,($$)MlN) have be'n rpent by the
exposition authorit es in an endavor to sur
pass the musical fe.tures of all former ex
positions. This month will prove whether
this attempt has been successful, for it Will
witness the inauguration of the leading
features.
The contracts for music i pertorrmu1ces
alone aggregate $600,004). Festiv.l Hill.
erected as headquarters for rcitals, and
with a seating cal achy of :t,e.N, cost a
round milL:on. The largest org.n ever built,
with 145 stops and 10,045) pilpes, when
stands in Festival Hall. represents an ex
penditure of several tens of -thousands of
dollars. The numerous bands stands for
open-air concerts, scattered throughout the
grounds, on the Plaza of St. Louis and else
where, consumed many a pretty penny in
their construction; and the prizes offered in
musical contests of various descriptions ag
gregate half a hundred thousand dollars.
This use of millions of money has secured
the exposition several striking musical fea
tures, not the least of which is engage
ments with some of the leading military
bands of the world for daily concerts.
The Garde Republicaine, the most famous
band of its kind in the world, comes from
Pa'lis September 5, for a four weeks' stay,
s a mark of favor of the French govern
ment. This will be the first time that It
will have played in a foreign exposition,
nd it will be the band's initial appearaee
in America. The Grenadier -Guards Band
of England, which will be in charge of a
titled officer of the Guards, comes August
9 for a six weeks' stay. King Edward giv
ing his permission after weeks of negotia
tion. Von Blon's famous Berlin band., tho
Philharmonic, completes the trio of for
eign bands, its engagement lasting the
eight weeks beginning October 3.
A Great Aggregation.
Von Blon's band was chosen after Em
peror William had refused permission to
two of his crack military bands to play in
America; and the most famous-of Russian
military bands-the Chevalier Guards
which the czar had permitted to enter into
ontract with the exposition authorities.
had to withdraw at the last moment, owing
to the outbreak of the war with Japan,
Still, the three bands that 1will come over,
together with America's leading kindred
organizations, the two bands attached to
he Philippine Scouts and the Philippine
onstabulary, and the Mexican Band, will
represent the greatest aggregation of mil
itary bands ever assembled at any expo
sition, and, as in case of the Garde Repub
lcaine, will include many never before
heard in this country.
No little diplomacy snd time were re
quired to secure consent of the various
governments to the appearance of their pet
organizations at the exposition. George W.
Stewart of Boston. who is manager of the
fair's bureau of music, had to travel over
the greater part of Europe and spend over
six months in constant negotiations before
he could say to President Francis that the
military band feature was assured.
Mr. Stewart. who is well known in mu
sical circles by reason of his former con
nection with the Boston Symphony, and as
manager and producer of musical festi
vals, left America last September on his
journey to convince the European govern
ments that they should let their best bands
play at the exposition.
Must Have It.
The night after Mr. Stewart's arrival in
London the Grenadier Guards' Band, which
was playing at the exposition in Earl's
Court, was augmented, for some special
reason, from thirty to sixty-five men. That
night Mr. Stewart heard the band in con
ert, and was so well pleased with it that
he at once determined to secure a contract
with it. if such a thing were possible. After
week's negotiation he had Colonel Ri
ordi of the Grenadier Guards' Regiment
enthusiastically interested in the plan, and
the latter's promIse that he would do all
h could through the various channels to
secure the king's consent to the proposition.
Mr. Stewart was assured that this was ab
solutely imperative, and that it was also
ecessary 'to gain the approval of the Duke
of Cambridge that the plan might be recom
mended favorably to the king himself. He
wa given to understand that no little time
would be consumed in sending the matter
up to the duke, so. while his proposition
was traveling upward by a devious route.
Mr. Stewart went to Paris to see what
ould be done about getting the Garde Re
>ulicaiie Band.
This band, while composed of civilians,
as quarters in the barracks in Boulevard
Henry IV, and an auditorium of its own.
here it gives .its more formal concerts.
Here. by directian of the minister of- war.
the Garde Republicaine assembled and.
with Mr. Stewart as the sole guest, went
through a lengthy program, arranged
jointly by its audience of one and its lead
er. The concert only strengthened Mr:
Stewart in his purpose to secure a con
tract with the band, which he had, beeni
assured was impossible, and he actively
entered into negotiations with the French
government, which lasted for several
months, and were not definitely closed un
til a short time before the opening of the
fair. The French very coldly received the
roposition to entrust their- eighty crack
musicians out of tlie country. Several
times It looked as if the negotiations would
come to naught, and- only Mr. Stewart's
determination to have the band on his
list at all .hasards saved -the day.
Not Outdone by the Trench.
After paving the way in Paris, Mr. Stew
at went to berlin. The director-in-chief
of the beads'of the -German army, Profes
er ko==ab.r had heard of the Franich goy
mient's courtesy of the special toneert
ZwMr. Stewart, and, not to be outdone'
b'the Gaul, be eonsofldated two of his
Ev a peleate' concert in t s.teical
MILLION DOILARS.
gardens of the city for Mr. Stewart and
Prgfessor John K. Palne of Harvard who
aroe the music for. the exposition hymn
"The Hymn of the West"-and who nap
pened to be in the German capital at the
time, representing 'his university at the
dedication of Wagner's statue.
But while Mr. Stewart was anxious to
secure the services. of the consol:dated
bands, and while Director Rossbeck and all
the authorities up 'to }Emperor Willtam
were favorably impressed with tho idea.
when the plan came to the emper.r ldm
eelf for approval, for some ren-"on un
known to Mr. Stewart, he said no, very
emphatically. When the kaiser says no
he means it, and Mr. Stewart then entered
Into contract with Von Blon's Band, which
really ranks higher than any of Germany's
military bands, and whose conductor; Franz
von Blon, is the leading compos- r of brnd
music and marches in the German enpire.
In St. Petersburg Mr. Stewart l.ad less
difficulty in gaining, the conscnt of the
Russian government to enter rtto contract
with the band of the Chevalier Guard, the
czar's own regiment, than he experienced
anywhere else. The. Russian government
sent him an invitation to hear the band.
and in every way made it easy for him to
secure its services, butt for the sa"ne reason
that Russia did not "place exh'oits at the
rair, she was compelled to abrogate the
co.ntract at the last moment.
Took Time to Do It.
All told, Mr. Stewart spent three months
In Europe, doubling on his trail. as it were,
taking up the negotiations in 13erlin, Paris
and London where he had lett o'ff cn his
tirst visit. But not- until w.'oks after he
had returned to America w.is he able to
say that at last he had succareed in induc
Alexandre Guilmant,
- The World's Leading Organist.
ing the English and the French govei't
ments to let their pet military bands play
for the edification of Americans.
These foreign bapds, while paying espe
rial attention to the airs and c9moositions
of their respective lands, will by no means
limit themselves to that field, but will in
elude in their coneerts the best military
music of all nations. So Americans will
have the unique opportunity of hearing
King Edward's bearsain-cappad n usicians
and the 8nest instrumantalists of all France
playing the good old airs that are ?ear to
the heart of all America.
Another feature which, like the military
bands, will appeal 'to the popular mind
consists of the organ recitals. Some sev
enty-five organists have been engaged to
give recitals on the great organ. By reason
of its immense size, taking up one whole
end of Festival Halk which is one hundred
feet in diameter, this organ will attract
many thousands of people through awaken
ing their curiosity. The heads of the Bu
reau of Music had this purpose in mind
when they contracted for such a large or
gan, figuring that many would thus be
given a knowledge -of organ music who
would likely stay away from Festival Hall
were they merely told that organ recitals
would be held there.
An Imposing List.
The list of organists is imposing, It in
cludes Clarence Eddy of New York. an
knowledged to be America's leading organ
1st; H. W. Parker of New Haven, Conn.,
premier American composer; W. Middle
schulte of Chicago, the celebrated Bach
player; G. E. Whiting. Boston's eminent
organist; W. C. Carl of New York, who has
given more recitals than any other Ameri
can organist, and who is the celebrated
pupil of Guilmant. September 26 and 27;
H. R. Shelley of New York, famous as a
composer of church music. October 5 and
B; E. H. Lemare, the well-known English
organist, engaged by the Carnegie Insti
tute of Pittsburg. November 8, 9 and 10;
C. Galloway of St. Louis. the exposition's
official organist, November 30, and, premier
of them all, Alexandre Guilmant of Parts.
the world's leading organis., August 15 to
September 24.
This -will be the third visit to this coun
try of the man whose organ compositions
are more frequently. seen than any other
composer's, Bach not excepted. M. Gull
mant's fame was by--no means slight thirty
years ago in -Eu ropw, and those who are
intimately acquantedawth this' simpIle, lit
tle. white-bearded>inaarnof some sixty odd
years say that ege~esir since then'-be has
done at r'east some grie thing to add to his
renown. His pregandat4 the fair will be
the signal foi--thgaaafenblng- of lovers of
orga muifromn afl.:ats of the -country
Th third featu'te pienried to catch 'the
popular fancy ig ehsvudficial orchestra 'of
the exposition. It? it i9gde- 1up of fifty men
ou~t of the St. Louis Choral Symphony and
thirty- nen 'from 6he:Mlities. Alfred Ernst
ls the official co kiuto1 and Max Bendix,
who played so 1 t.*f Thdits, -is con
qert meister. One cef is gien every
Irriday afternoon4 u& 'o 'cloci.
Two distinguishf . gropean .CQndulctors
of "popular musi ' ,bsae been engaged to
direct the orches,r.-fncard Heuberger
and Karl Komiko Venge. Komiak,
who is the continq t e celebrated com.,
poser of light muslq, eomes August 15:and
remains until the fakr- ends
When Mr. Stewarf was traveling- in Eu
rope he heard 'that Sem5ak tras to give a
concert in the PhilharmoniC building in
Warsaw, and in cgiutp&ny with Clarence
Eddy, the New Yort ofgaist, who was
then in Warsaw, anig KIln, the'violiuist,
mtten4ed the concert. He -foiif(i that Kom
snak wahs all that lce gasz impresented to be,
s hnhe set ail for bU$C e.sid
the directersu lropi to 14in ,bis wIR
derful way at the.eolt*i
Komsak, in the' mmuyernacuilai, has
a list of titles as ", as?oa " all
won by his smnan o ~ 'U t,gy
Rommain$ ise~
TIWe .hora et.te e~ala IsI
the-haadta - 0 .WW5s,*
ad mnan of b~~u*tP. b
seismp-ti
krans of New Tel, the Aan Aabi Cbs%
aeeety, the 'Kaem Cty ~'Orst iaoe
and otiers-wif ag at thdr dWa e
In additio6, choral eoitete li's bLM
tn July for prtses aggregstis $SO
About Offteen societies partictpatsd, an
they were among the leaders of. theh
kind. since- the program was arrag
with the object of discouraging all th
societies whose, work is not recognise
by musical authorities. Choruses in the
first grade had ninety voices 7r more
and rendered, besides a selection of it
own. "And the Glory of the Lord" (from
the "Messiah"). 0. F.- Handel; "O Glad
some Light" (from the "Golden Legend")
A. S. Sullivan; "Come Away" (unaccom
panied), H. W. Parker.
The rules for the male chorus contes
were even mot'r severe: and on accoun
of similar provisions in their case th
best small town bands in the country wil
he gathered - together in September t
contest 'for prises aggregating 830,00(
The brass band leaders of the country ar
eagerly looking forward to these variou:
contests, hoping that they may bring t
light new musicians who may be "star
red."
Very little new music has been brough
out by, the fair. World's fair mat'che
without number have been written. bu
only one has received official sanction
"Louisiana," by F. Vander Stucken, con
ductor of the Cincinnati orchestra. Thi
official waltz. "On the Plaza." is by Henr
K. Hadley; and Prof. John K. Paine o
Harvard set Edward Clarence Stedman'
"The Hymn of the West" to music.. Out
side the local chorus, one-half of the or
ehestra and the official organist, St. Loul
itself has furnished nothing except th
millions, not even the executive head c
the bureau, to the musical side of the bi
fair.
TO MAKE NO SPEECHE
ROOSEVELT WILL FOLLOW E
AMPLE SET EY McKINLEY.
Missourians Want Parker for Wester
Campaign-Populists to Name
Ticket in New York.
A dispatch from New York last nigh
says: Chairman Cortelyou said today tha
President Roosevelt would not make an
political speeches this year, setting at res
many rumors to that effect which hay
been in circulation. Beyond the speeches I
the notification committee and the lett
of acceptance, which is yet to be publishe
the President will not take any public par
in the campaign.
This is in line with the course pursued b
President McKinley in 19t. He made
speech to the notification committee ar
wrote his letter of acceptance, but did ne
deliver any speeches. He caused the as
nouncement to be made that, as Presides
of the whole country, he did not believe
proper to recei, e delegations and speak 1
them as he did in 1896, when Canton wa
the Mecca of republican organization
from every part of the country.
President Roosevelt has placed the polli
cal campaign In the hands of Mr. Coltelyo
and while there may be consultations b
tween them, it :s well understood that ti
national chairman is in absolute contr
and that in all political matters he tak
the full responsibility.
Attorney General Moody had an exten
ed conference with Chairman Cortelyo
today. He was on his way from Wast
Ington to Boston, and will deliver an a
dress at the War College at Newport ne
week.
Mr. Moody will make two speech
next month, one in Maine and another
Vermont. He will also make a speech
Massachusetts October 7, when he w
preside over the republican state conve
tion.
Wanted in the West.
A dispatch from New York la
night says: Henry. B, Hawes, mnen
ber of the democratic notificati<
committee from Missouri, - is going
E!iopus tomoiew'; and will make an urger
request that Judge Parker go to St. Lou
and deliver a speech in the Coliseum. E
will also urge the judge to make a vigo
ous campaign in the west, speaking in se
eral states. The visit of Mr. Hawes wa
arranged by Chairman Taggart.
1opulists to Have a State Ticket.
A dispatch from New York last nigh
says: It was announced from the heat
quarters of the people's party in this cit
today that a full electoral and state ticks
would be placed in the field in this stati
Jay W. Forrest, chairman of the populis
notifcation committee, announced toda
the names of those who tske the notfca
tion speeches at the meeting at Coope
Union, New York, August 18, Thomas E
Watson, the party's candidate for Pres
dent, will be officially informed of his nom
nation by Judge Sam'l W. Williams of Vin
cennes, Id. Vice Presidential Candida1
Thomas H. Tibbles will be notified by 0:2
United States Senator Wiim V. Allen<
Madison, Nebr. The populists have estal
lisl-ed national headquarters at the Unlo
Square Hotel, New York.
One Set of Electors in Delaware.
A dispatch from New York last nli
says: J. Edward Addicks, member of tt
republican national committee for Deli
ware, has beeni consulting the executil
cormittee here about the situation in thi
state. The two republican factions, it
quite fully understood, will agree upon a
electoral ticket, so as not to divide tki
presidential vote. But so far no agre4
ment has been made as to the other of!
cers, and the. prospects are that two tickel
will be in the field.
Notes.
Committeeman New has announced then
Senator Fairbanks has been asked by rej
resentatives of organized labor in Chicag
to cozne to that city and speak on Labe
day, September 5.
The fourth (Tenn.) district republicas
nominated W. B. Pickering of Smit
county for Congress, to oppose N. G. But
ler, the democratic nominee,
The Illinois state convention of the pec
pie's party was called to meet at Spring
field, August 31.
Daniel McConville of Ohio has been se
lected to manage the speakers' bureau fe
the democratic national committee. H
beld a similar position during the can
paigns of 1.896 and 1900.
- S P. AVERY DEAD.
Noted Art Connoisseur Was Strick.
in New York.
A dispatch from New York last nigli
says: Samuel P. Avery, public benefactoi
and one of the foremost men in art circle
for 'five decades, died at his home, No..
East 38th street, '1hursday afternoon. at
o'clock, in his eighty-third year.
Mr. Avery camte to the city last Saturda
from Lake Mohonk with a niece to transac
some business, and proceeded to Atlanti
City, where he hoped the sea air weul
benefit him. He became ill on reachin
his home and retired. From the time h
entered his bed he declined.
Mrs. Avery, his, widow, is seriously ill a
Lake Mohonk, andi will be unable .to atten
the funeral services. Mr. Avery. is als
survived by a daughter, the wife of th
Rev. P. Welcher of Brooklyn, and a sor
Samuel Putnam Avery, Jr.
Mr. Avery was born in this city en Marc
17, 1822. His early services were. In th
employ of a bank note conmpany, where. h
studied copper plate engraving. Later h
engraved on wood. This early education ie
him to a'stuady-of'art. In 18S his amechan
cal ti-shshig had resulted in the publicati
of several volumes of a humorous naturi
fox which he stappliad the illustrgtions ia
self. The same year he became a -dae it
art. His progress was so rapid that to
years later he 1waS appointed oaeneme
of art at the universal eahMbition in Paris
He then abandoned his -purenitg
anad entered upos -at entepie. 'wi
estinhed sna 18 1then he reired..
one of Mr. Avery'i notable benefaction
was the gift toi the New York'!hazey s
more than. seventeen theuand print, 1
1*01 at Q R ~ 1
angeud onwihhb
Their Maseive but SimDI
Splendor is Imposing.
ALL ARE IN GOOD BEPAI
FEW 3EGOAR, HAw.i1$ 01
t AKEBS IB JAPAN.
Queer Architecture Abounds Every
where-Tale of the Kan Who Lost
His Father's Ashes.
By WILLIAM E. CURTIS.
Special correnpondence of The Evening Star ar
Chlcago Record-Herald.
KYOTO, July 14, 1904.
9 Along the base of the beautiful hills thl
I half encircle the city of Kyoto is a seri:
of Shinto~and Buddhist temples and shrine
s
- of great artistic beauty, enhanced by t
- parks, groves and gardens by which the
s are surrounded. Many of the temples at
Imposing In their massive but simple spiel
dor. Others are simple, exquisite litt
srines. There are said to be more than
thousand of these places of pagan worshl
3 in Kyoto, of all sizes, dedicated to the wo
ship of as many different gods or heroes
Japanese history. Between them are ti
palaces of the bishops and abbots-some I
- them men of noble and even princely rank
monasteries, nunneries, schools, librarie
pavilions, cemeteries, and, whichever wa
you look, the eye is sure to catch glimpsl
of stately monuments, shafts, lanterns I
4 stone or bronze and other memorials erecte
in honor of persons of distinction.
And what is most gratifying, all cf thet
buildings are in perfect repair, a strikir
contrast to the dilapidation and filth I
those of India, Burmah; China and othi
parts of the east. You never see a ruing
t or abandoned temple in Japan. and, ahi
t occasionally you find one that ought to 1
repaired and regilded, or is othe"rwise 01
Y of repair, they are never dirty, but are a
t clean as a banish dairy.
e All of them are built of wood. Very litt
o rtone, brick or other masonry is used 1
r Japanese architecture on account of the fr
quency of earthquakes, but, notwithstani
t, ing their great age, these unpainted woodc
t buildings appear to be as enduring as grat
ite and are nearly all in excellent conditio
y You can detect no rotten timbers or shal
floors or dilapidated walls or loose shingle
a No paint is used in Japan. Nearly b
d woodwork, both indoors and out, is lcft
t the natural state without protectibn fio
naint, oil or varnish, but is beautifully fi
it shed. And notwithstanding the damp a
mosphere and heavy rainfall, and the fa
It that almost every temple in the country
o heavily shaded by trees, and is nev
s reached by the rays of the sun as long ;
18 the foliage lasts, the woodwork seems iT
pervious to moisture and lasts for sever
I- hundred years. Few of the temples
1, Kyoto were built within the :ast centur
Most of them were erected in the fifteen
e and sixteenth centuries, and there is
l wooden temple near Nara, about tt. en
s miles east of Kyoto, that is over thlirtei
hundred years old. The principal buildit
material is hanoki timber, a sort of ceda
u which is full of oil. Cryptomara, which
r the same as the California redwood, ai
pine similar to that of Georgia are also e.
[t tensively used for building purposes.
s Cleaned Every Day.
n The woodwork is washed nearly eve:
n day. The Japanese are the neatest peop
1- in the world, and are always scrubbit
something, but in washing their woo
work they use no soap and nothing but h
I water, which, applied day after day, final
gives the wood a rich mellow color at
- brings out the grain. I asked a Japane
n architect how long a building of hano
o wood- ought- to last. He replied that if
it were properly - constructed and shelterr
s from rain and other moisture it ought
last 500 or 000 years, but if it were cos
e pletely exposed to the weather It wou
probably require rebuilding or restoratic
within 800 or 406 years.:
a Very little iron or steel is used in coi
struction, and few nails or screws. Ti
timbers are mortised and fastened wil
wooden pegs and often lashed with bami
it wisps, which will last for centuries. Son
t- of the houses, thus held together withoi
y nail or screw or bolt or a bit of iron
t any kind, have stood for centuries. Ti
Japanese are, superb cabinet makers ar
joiners. They have no superiors in wooi
it work. Every joint is perfect; every bit
y woodwork Is as perfect as if it had bee
- done by a goldsmith or watchmaker. Ti
r 0oors of houses are laid with mats of clos
ly woven straw, always of the same dimei
aloes, and when speaking of the size of
house or a room people do not mention fe
- and inches, but say that it is so many mat
e each mat being s&x feet long by three fei
-wide.
f Queer Architecture.
There are various tricks as well as art l
woodwork and house building. For et
ample, adjoining the Chion-in temple,whe,
I go every day to watch the worshiper
t is a series of spacious apartments intens
e ed to accommodate the emperor or i
shogun or any other famous or mighty ma
a who may go there to worship. They at
t reached from the temple and the resident
of the abbot by covered bridges, and at
surrounded by balconies. In order that r
one may approach the apartments withos
S having his presence known, the planks I
Sthe floor are laid so that they utter a ma
~ sical squeak whenever any weight is place
upon them. It is impcssible to suppress
prevent it. No matter how lightly a perse
may he shod or how softly he may treat
t those planks will betray his presence. The
never sleep. They cannot Zebribed or di
ceived or frightened. They are the moi
reliable and the safest detectives that ca
r he Imagined.
The same kind of floors are laid in sel
* eral of the corridors of the palace of t
hshogun and in some of the castles the
-were occupied by the mikados in ancier
days. They are called Ug-uI-su (nightir
gale floors), and were invented by some ir
genious carpenter more than four eer
tt4ries ago. *The effect all depends upo
the way the boards are laid, and it is de
clared to be a lost art. Housebuilders<
r the present day have tried in vain to pr<
e duce the same results, but~have found
impossible. They can lay a floor so the
th.e boards will squeak when people wal
over them, but it will not be a musice
sound like the Ug-ui-su.
... Every Thing Artistic.
E verything about a Japanese house or
temple is artistic and dainty. .The soul<
t an artist throbs under the kimona of ever
,laborer and mechanic, every cooper an
. Ibarpenter, every fisherman, every shof
I keeper and green grocer. You can dete<
I -it in the decorative effects they accompls
in the arrangement of their fish and yegi
tables and other wares, and the farme
reads a poem in every old stump. Ift 1
idiscovers a rotten log by the roadside li
e will -plant. a creeping vine in e of Ii
I 'crevices to cover the disgrace of decay. I
r .no .ether country do they idealize the rag
i -god -limbs of dead trees ad use wa
-eaten beards for decorative purposes; an
ti the ingenuity with which they are worke
I up .and fitted in is wonderful. The decor.
a tions of the mrkan's palace are very ohiel
ai ly dead limhs sprawling over gilded screen
and doors. Every carpenter has a flow.
in a vase beside hin.- Even- the coal an
z fire wood is piled up in an artistic mannea
i and the tubs in which manure is haule
So~hecity to the farms are embellishe
a ih ant igns. Nobody in Japan I
I too oorto gratify an aesthetic taste, t
- plant~ a -few doers or a clump of fernu
to keep a bunch of bleumoms in a jar, e
lwbrng' home a mosatoerdstone picke
up by the roasde A gnarled tree, a vine
ca etump,-a naked branch without leave
or- besons, an irreular steo, a spear.-s
a edhv. eu swhieh ap
t pam tatfre andno matter
naman soad aogfseteted. -or hoi
life iner'be, or how poor any
est eaut inother eon
nt irely -everleelked.
,mds t Naiw I notisd in th
bote that twuotte ab
~maa M edmpa od ees Qimme Q
assi as onmamtar
a Japases. wesl have rejeeted r ndy od
wertbless. But seeh thMngs are otilsel bser
and are very ms~ad te ver
beighte of - . ~lot h s eam1sto
-ten loge and worm-eates iest -t. atsty
the popular eravinq for that form of ador
meat, painters, sculptors sad other artstS
are busy making them. And everybody hee
a garden-a miniature park and lake, With
a waterfall often not bigger -than a tea
pot, a lot of rocks and bowlders arranged
around a pond about as big as a soup plate,
a stone lantern- a few dwarf trees and a
glorious display of rhododendrons, asaHn.,
bright-leaved maples, copper beaches and
other ornamental plants and flowers.
Dwarf Treeg.
Some of the dwarf trees are marvelous.
I It is a mystery how the gardeners man
aged to preserve so accurately the shape
and proportions while they prevent the
growth of a plant. I understand that a
fine collection has been sent to St. Louis.
among them miniature trees that are three
and four hundrt d y. ars old. There is a
popular impression that these are dwarfed
by secret processes. but that is a mistake.
Their growth is arrested by clip ing the
ends of the twigs and the roots. S...r gar
deners have greater skill than oth- s and
can produce better effects, and son " have
d methods that they do not conceal. but gen
erally speaking everybody ita Japan ra:ises
dwarf trees.
Nor is it the only trick of the gardcaners.
At Nara the other day we saw a tie.' with
s seven different kinds of flowers upon it.
y It was seven different kinds of a tree
e wysteria, camelia, japonica, cherry, maple.
isu. niwatoko and nanten, the three last
being native to Japan and unknown to
e American botany.
- There are few beggars, hawkers or fakers
e in Japan. No children run after you cry
a in "Backsheesh," which you hear all the
way from Paris to Nagasaki. but ther.' it
p stops. Occasionally some blind or decrepit
- person sits at the gate of a temple asking
f alms-generally an old woman; but she is
e very modest about it and makes her sup
plications in a murmur that you can scarce
ly hear. Coming directly from Spain .taly.
- Egypt. India and China, where the streets
i, are crowded with clamoring beggars, this
y is a grateful relief. Instead of begging
for "backsheesh" the urchins in the streets
of Japanese cities yell "Ransai!"-a tabloid
f of a word, which literally means a miil'on
d years. and has been adopted as an .x
pression of extreme patriotism and a prayer
e for the preservation of the empire against
g its enemies. It contains the essence of
f "The Star Spangled Banner." "The Mar
r sellaise." "God Save the King" and "The
d Wptch on the Rhine." all compressed into
e a single ejaculation. Often as you pass
e through the streets groups of bright-eyed
it school children whose attention is arrest
s ed by the appearance of a foreigner Rill
suspand their games for an instant and
e with the grace and gravity of a Cheater
n field say:
"Honorable stranger, good morning." *
I- Through Avenue of Fines.
n One of the most beautiful of the groups
, of temples around Kyoto are known as
y the Higashi-Otani, and they are reached
" through a glorious avenue of ancient pine
trees. Above them, on the hillside and at
m either end of the grounds, are cemeteries
t- and vaults of peculiar sanctity. because
t- they are the burial places of the remaas
:t of the founder of the Hong-wan-ji sect of
is Buddhists and other famous saints. war
tr riors and statesmen. Hence the privilege
is of burial in these grounds is much sought
t- and highly prized, although cremation p:e
tI vails almost universally in Japan. Every
In day of the year several families go there
y. with the ashes of the dead to be deposited
h in the vaults and to set up ancestral tab
a lets in the temples. The priests acccpt tihe
y fee, place the ashes and the tablet upon
n the altar and perform what we would call
g a mass for the repose of the soul of tne
r- dead.
is After the services the urn containing
id the ashes is placed in a marble vault in
- the hillside and the tablet is stowed away
with thousands of others, to be brought
out and worshiped on the anniversary,
which the priests remember by their ree
'y ord. They have thousands of similar tab
lets in their care and must keep an elab
e orate set of books, for the patrons of the
temple are pretty sure to appear upon
- the day appointed to bring their annual
)t offerings to the temple and say their
iy prayers, and it would be a great disap
d polntment if their particular tablet was
not in its place. I did not ask them bow
ki they did it, but I supose that the tablets
for each of the 363 days are kept in their
d own separate receptacles and somebody,
, whose business It is, brings them out.
1- dusts them and sets them up on the altar
d when their day arrives. And when the
n great bell, with its deep, rich, heart
reaching tones, sounds the hour of sunset
the tablets can be put away again until
e they are wanted next year. The tablets
h are usually little slabs of lacquered or
o gilded wood eight or ten inches high and
e two or three inches wide, fastened in a
t little pedestal, and inscribed with the
name borne by the person ia life, the
e posthumous name given him to bear
d through all eternity and a brief, concise
- list of his virtues,
f Lost Fathers Ashesa
n
L A very unfortunate man lost the ashes
- of his father the other day, and' is in an
1- awful eix. He is a prosperous farmer liv
a Ing in the country about eighteen miles
from Kyoto. After the old man died his
~t body was cremated, the ashes placed in a
little lacquer box, tenderly wrapped in
silk brocade, and brought to town by the
eldest son, who intended to purchase a
suitable urn of brass or porcelain and
place them with an elaborate tablet in
* the Higashi-Otani temple. Ho arrived in
p, the early evening, and. leaving his
.precious package in his hotel room, went
eout to call upon some friends. During his
absence a sneak-thief, undoubtedly at
" tracted by the richness of the wrapping.
* stole the package and made off with it,
* At least, it has disappeared and cannot be
recovered, although the police searched
0t diligently. Being thus deprived of the
nt ashes of his father, the only thing left
for the son to do was to place the tablet
upon the altar and have the prayers said.
rSometimes a lock of hair of the dead is
r buried with the ashes, or is often placed be
tween two slips of glass, so that it can
be preserved forever.
yNear by this temple, In the midst of a
beautiful bamboo grove, is a tiny house
icalled the "Moon-flower Cottage." An in
'scription at the entrance tells us that it
was the residence of Saiglo, or Sidaio, a
priest of noble blood who lived more than
' 700 years ago, and died in the year 1U0.
*He was famous for his artistic taste and
*his ability as a poet as well as for his
piety. There is a familiar picture of the
-volcano Fujiyama, the pride of Japan, with
this priest standing ina the foreground. You
will find it in half the houses of the em
pie trepresents Saigio silently contem
plaingthegrandeur of the sacred moun
tan hich was the theme of several of his
betpoems. He wrote so much and so
Sbeautifully about the volcano that his face
as well as his name is intimately associated
with it in the literature hs well as the
hearts of the people.
Saigia was a pure, true, consistent Bud
dhist, and over the gate to his grounds is
an inscription written with his own hand:
f"No one who drinks sake or eats meat
'can enter here."
Fortunately a second gate has .besa cut
beside it. so that eaters and drinkers can
go into the grounds and w'orship him at a
t lovely little shrine in which his statue is
ii placed.
SGrace Snell Seeks Her Fifth Divorse,
5 A dispatch from San Francisco last night
a says: Grace Snell, daughter of the mur
dered Chicago millionaire, Amods Smelt,
. whose original nanle is lost in a maze of
I names contracted at the matrimonial altar
I and disposed of in the divorce courts. new
-wants a divorce from Perkins A. Laysma.
This is her fifth appearabece as a plain
r tiffin divoce proceedigs inallof whidh
I she was successful, even to thte extent of
divorcing one man three times. Notwith
Rstanding her frequent matrimonial mix
up,she is yet only thirty-eight years old.
It is Said that she has already melected a
man for her sixth husband. It is known
that she very much desires to be married
to Coffin. who has three times -led to the
altar and three times bees parted from her
by the law, but Cogfin says that he has had
enough Of her.
Mr.Layman has already received large
sums of money from the estate 'e her fa
r ther, 'shich is still in litigation, the squab
blig oerit beginning i==meitely after
Sr.na'stragic death. The mnurderer of
Mr. Smell has never been found, thog
suspleion has rested on "WilliWT'* et,
; who has been missing ever sins the tras
edy. _ _ _
s past oil. was staMud tabt

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