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niE SCR ANTON TKIBUNJi .SATURDAY MOKNING, SKFTKMliKK 15, 1894.
"irJt. : -JEk
With Moody, food ettrictioM at tbe
theater, a fw wadding, the tennis
tonrner, and danciof partiM, all In one
week, the aoaial element bad. ample op
portunity to eoqalre a momentum and
whirl which will oontinne to a greater
or lata dogree until lent The mention
Df Moody In the liat of aoclal features
la merely a faithful ohron'.ole of newt
and la not laerilege. Many darlred
benefit from the meetings, some only
amatantent, and it ia trne tbat the ma
jor portion went for the latter parpoae,
Soraoton hai been a aort of night
mare to tnanagera of the higher elaei
of tfceatrtoals. To be a are there are
many standard plays, many Drominent
Raton, who attraot large audiences in
this eity, but generally the beat Soran
ton people either remain away trom
geed attractions or attend faree torn
adrea or plays of the lighter Tein.
Bemnton's piny-going reputation is in
aeeordeoce with these statements.
During the winter and fall, eaou week
will witness the nresenee at Academy
or Frothiogbeia stsndard plays. It
remains to be seen whether or
ftot the nroet refined and intellectual
of SerantonVans will take adrantage of
The number of autumn weddings da
Mated dorter the week, compared
with the first of the month. At the
home of Mr. and Mrs. James MaAlpin,
of Wsreriy, Thursday night, their
daughter, Miss Clementine, was mar
ried to F. a Fordham, of Pittston. The
eeresaony was performed by Rer, An
drew Reynolds, D. D of Waverly.
Miss Belle Fordham, sister of the
groom, was nald of honor, and James
Cowles, of this eity, attended the
groom, Sobayler Gsrnon. of Seranton,
Dr. Aiarrnr, Taylor, Byron Cowles, of
WaTwly, and Charles B. Smith,
of FfttstOD, were the ushers. Mr.
and Mm, Fordhan are trareling
tarCsaadaand on their return will re
aMe in Httston. Miss May
Buns, drmghter of Mr. and Mrs. L H.
Burns, was married Wednesday to
.Ernest Caryl, of Forest City, at the
home of the bride in Green Ridge.
The ceremony was performed by Rer.
43. G. Logan, D. D and was witnessed
only by too members of the two fami
lies. Mr. and Mrs. Caryl, after their
trip along the Hudson, to Niagara and
aloojFtBe St. Lawrenoe, will return to
theirliome in Green Ridge, which will
be on Moncey avenue in a
new-dwelling, the gift of the bride's
father. The marriage of John F.
Joyce and Miss Kittle Mahon was sol
emnized in St Peter's eathedral at 9
o'clock yesterday morning. Rer. J A.
O'Refliy performed the ceremony.
William P. Joyce was groomsman. A
reception was held at the bride's home
following the ceremony and the young
couple-left for a short tour. Miss
Mary Gerrity, of Fifth arenue, and M.
J. Regan, of Third arenas, were mar
ried in St Peter's cathedral Wednesday
evening by Rer. Father Golden. Philip
Regan attended the groom and Miss
Ellie McDonnell was bridesmaid,
The Seranton Lawn elab, and par
ticularly the officers, whoie effort and
effioient management mid the recent
tennis tournament a success, are en
titled to commendation for the pleas-
are aeriTea irom me contests, in
sererel days' playing were attended
generously ana when the tournament
was ended-fory youDg men had com
peted. That Johnson and Fuller lost
the first prize in the singles was a dis
appointment, but the faot tbat the
winner va Torraase, of Carbondale,
who hal lost to Johnson the single and
Delawixe and Hudson events at Far
view, modceome amends. It keeps the
rivaJ.-y near home and Torranoe's Tic
tor was swallowed with better grace
br Soraoton people than would hare
' teen the case If players from farther
vv .... tt fLA .in vwuiu. v.
Cl . A - . T 1 A
iwauwu uuuuii wain, juuuiuu buu
I'nUer,,gav4hs tourney a happy end
. Onetof the largest and most en joy
aeie yvong people's parties of the early
season was that given Tuesday night
by Mrav H. M. Boies for Henri Ger
neau, - of St Louis. Ma, the Yale
jriattd of her son, Joseph Boles. Among
the guests were:
The Misses Arehbald, Augusta Arch
bald, Mood, St Louis; Pi arson, Law,
Pitta-, Gearnart, Finch, Anderson,
Kingtbnry, Grace Kingsbury, Mary
Besseil, Jones, Molt Eveline Gllmore,
Simpson, Kaufmans, Torrey, Bessls
Torrey, Sherer, Penaypackcr, Hanley,
Margaret Hanley, Winton. Hunt,
Gould, Seneca Falls. N. Y.; Blair,
Phelps, Matthews, Alice Matthews,
Williams. Jayaad Hand ; Messrs. Blair,
Arehbald, Jeesap, Wolf, Windsor
Decker, Sevan Decker. Beiin, Walker,
Fry, Moffat, Ed and Jamea Oearhart,
MerrtU, Theodore and Ezra Connell,
Be Wen Kingsbury, Johnson. Percy,
Moil, Fred Piatt, John and George
Brooks, Mortimer Fuller. Frank Fuller,
Fred roller, Theodore Fuller. Torrey,
Hanky, Wfflis and Harry Klrkpatriok,
Jamie-Sanderson, Edward Sanderson,
Everett Hunt, Albert Hunt Jones,
Knapp, South Norwalk. Conn.
' The Seranton Elks tendered a recep
tion to Rose Coghlan and her company
at the rooms of the lodge Tuesday af
ternoon. A committee waited upon
the eatress at her rooms in ths Wyom
ing and she cheerfully aeoepted the
cordial invitation. She is an honorary
member of the order and occupied the
chair of Exalted Ruler Fitzslmmons
while in the lodge room. A dainty
lnsob, was served, Exalted Ruler Fitz
slmmons made a pleasant address of
welcome, members of the company
contributed to the entertainment and
Baner'a orchestra furnished mas! a It
was a rery pleasant affair throughout
Cards are out announcing the wed
ding of George Warren Davis, of the
Lewis drugstore, Providence, to Miss
Jennie Kellow, the daughter of Mr.
and Mra Richard W. Kellow, Monsey
arenue, Green Ridge. The ceremony
will be performed at the Methodist
Episcopal ohuroh on Sept 10, at 8.80
The college young man is here today
and gone tomorrow. Soranton's Prinoe
ton contingent will return next week
and -the Yale men will depart the week
following. J. H. Brooks left for
Princeton Thursdsy. and James Blair,
jr., and J, W. Decker are among those
who lsare the coming week.
Charles Swisher, who has been toe sec-
otaryor ills father, Division Passenger
ionuaer, oi we Jersey Ventral rail
mm ran in. ss
.... v I
road, during tbe summer, bas entered the
Wyoming seminary at King-tou.
Miss Eva Barrett, eldest daughter of
EJitnr Joho E. Bnrrett, of tin Truth, left
on Tuesday for Eden Hall seraiuurv, Tor
resdale, near Philadelphia, She was ac
companied by ber parents.
Charles F. Wilson, of Omaha, Nub., and
Wiuslow B. Guile, of Harford, Su.-quo-hanna
county, were the guests of Dr. and
Mrs. D. A. Capwell on Wasbiugton avenue
during the week.
Madame Blanvelt baa been engaged to
sing at the Frothiugham in a coucert for
the benefit of St. Luke's kiudergarteu
school. The concert will be sung some
time in October.
Mathow Cramer, formerly of this city,
but at present engaged in Holenthal's drug
store in New York, who has been visiting
bis parents on Ninth street, has returned
to New York.
A. B. Wvman, proprietor of the Lacka
wanna laundry, during the week was in
Rochester to attend the convention of the
Laundrymen's National association.
Edwin Wbittemore, of this city, a gradu
ate of class 'H4 of the high school, left
Monday (or State college, where be will
continue bis studies for four years.
Miss Genevieve McCann and Mis Hor
tense Coyne will leave next Monday for
their studies at the Convent of the Visita
tion in Washington.
Rev. D. W. Skelli.ager, pastor of the
Washburn Street Presbyterian church,
and his wife, have returned from a month's
The Misses Cora and Bertba Preston
have returned from a six weeks' visit with
friends and relatives in New York and
Miss Gertrude Kennedy, of the Hillside
Coal and Iron company office, has returned
home after a two weeks' stay at Granville
Mrs. Eleanor Hardee, of Jacksonville,
Fla., who has been visiting Mrs. W. L.
Connell, leaves for Philadelphia today.
Thomas J. Duffy, a member of Tub Tbib-
tjsk local staff, bas resumed his studies at
Ueorgetown college, Washington, u. j.
Miss Gertrude A. Peet, of Mouroe ave
nue, has returned home after a lengthy
visit with friends in Decksrtown, N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Btreeter, of Dalton,
recently enjoyed a seventy-five mile drive
through Susquehanna county.
Attorneys Hugh MoCollum and A. B.
Smith, of Montrose, were engaged here
yesterday on business.
J. H. Gormley, of Philadelphia, ex-superintendent
of the Seranton Traction com
pany, is in the city.
PhiliD J. Davies. of Evnon street has left
for Exeter, N. H., to take a course of study
at runups acaaemy.
Dr. Treverton, of Harvey, 111., formerly
a resident of the West Side, is visiting
friends in the city.
James H. Feeler and Thomas P. Cos-
grove, of Arehbald, were in the city yes
Mrs. C. B. Derman is at Slaterville
Springs where she will remain during the
Miss Carlotta Dorflinger, of White
Mills, ia tbe guest of Miss Blair, on Jeffer
son even ue.
Miss Belin, who has been traveling in
Europe since Jane, sails for home next
Professor Harry C. Hoffman and wife, of
new York, spent a week witn menus in
Miss Kaufmann, of Lancaster, who has
been visiting Miss Simpson, returns nome
Edmund Pellett has returned to Phila
delphia to attend the College of Pharmacy.
Walter DeHart of Philadelphia, is visit
ing the Misses Deppen, of Price street.
Dr. and Mrs. H. S. Hutchison, of Mad
ison avenue, are at Sea Isle.
Miss Richards, of Hampton street, is
visiting in Wilkas-Barre.
Miss Modd, of St Louis, is the gnest of
W. H. Davis, of OlyDhant, was in the
Rollo Q. Jermrn. of Oswego, is in the
Mrs. Dr. Dean is seriously ill.
A Million Friends.
A friend in need is a friend indeed, and
not less than one million people have
found just such a friend in Dr. King's New
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Colds, If yon have never osed this Great
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yon tbat it has wonderful curative powers
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Each bottle is guaranteed to do all tbat is
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Dottles free at Mathews Eros', arng store
Large bottles 6oc and tl 00.
Thinks It Is a Duty of Woman, Bather
Than Her Bight.
Editor of Ths Tribcnb:
Sib: Woman is the only worthy Amer
ican citizen still deprived of full citizen
ship. Not that I have any morbid desire
to see petticoats in politics, or women in
unwomanly offices. In fact, I bave too
high a conception of woman's noble and
god-like mission among us, to wish her to
aeeoena irom tne appropriate snrine or
see tbe prinolple, the sacred balo, dissi
pated that should encircle her fair brow.
Nevertheless, we need ber purifying In
flnencc in politics and we must have it
bhe must help ns, Lin the interest of re
publicanism, elect the best ana truest men
to tbe highest offices.
Consequently, 1 approach and advocate
woman'a suffrage far mora on these patri
otic grounds far more as a civio and
moral duty American women owe to their
sreat country, tbat our political atmos
pbere may become pnrifled than 1 would
claim for them extended and special rights
as down-trodden citizens of our great re
public. Indeed, though unwritten, her
rights are observed and ber views, though
not promulgated, are respected, wblcb is
the crowning glory or our American civil'
Nevertheless, I bold tbat woman needs
more than she probably desires an exten
sion of her civil rights. But as I ssy, I
appeal more to the American woman's
sense of doty to help us regenerate onr
corrupt politics by ber enlightened vote.
than I would aek her to step fiom the
sacred home circle to gain for herself pollt-
cal rights and office, from wblcb she nat
orally shrinks. And in this I am snre
every true woman will understand and ap
Yours very truly,
Daniel B. Strong.
Starrucca, Pa., Sept. 14.
e Beecham's pills are for
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liver, dizziness, sick head
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Book free: pills 2 At
drugstores,or write B.F. Allen
Co.,365 Canal St., New York.
another Interesting Litter Describing ths
American CoacM Company's Venture.
ENGLAND'S MANY BOY CHOIRS
Miss Kaiser Finds the Elements of
Sympathy and Pathos Lacking in
Their Juvenile Voices Pleasures of
'Bus Riding In the Metropolis.
Britons Do Not Take Readily to
Water Scenes in Westminster
Abbey -Basso Burns Discovers the
Dust of a Regal Ancestor.
Special Correspondence of The 7Vi6ie.
London, Sept. 2.
n AVING u day or two to spure we
L-l rau up t London from where
1 we no on to Card i II' this week.
J U Knowing Unit we should have
to Hiiuteh ourselves away from the be
wilderiuK fairyland at a moiueut's no
tiee alter today we made the most or
our opportunity, and staitea outwent
seeing bright and early this Sunday
mornlnx. jarst we went to the Italian
Catholic church, here fmioii for its
line music, and, us good luck would
have it, had the pleasure of hearing
Gounod's "Solemn High Muks." very
well sung, considering the fact that
the soprano was a young man of zU or
zi years or age, while the alto loosed
even much older, and was a man also.
It reminded me very forcibly of the
accounts I had read of the Pope's choir
at fct. Peter's, Rome, lu which there
are also uo female voices, the soprano
and alto parts being taken by men as
old sometimes as (JO years.
I was sitting tlieie enjoying the mu
sic, and, of course, listening to the so
prano.when.as 1 listened, it grew upon
me that some parts of her voiee were
very unsympathetic and unieciing. so
I looked looked up to see how old or
now young she was, or wtiat sortoi a
temuerumeut her face might betray, if
I could see it, and behold, there was
the voice coming from the throat or a
very grown up man, and the alto by
his slue even older still. However, it
was all very fine, and to add to the
beauty of it there was full orchestral
accompaniment with the organ also.
IN WESTMINSTER AH11EY.
In the afternoon we mounted a 'bus,
and perched up on the outside of it,
sailed through the streets at a great
rate, down to Westminster abbey,
where we walked through the dim,
beautiful cloisters until time for after
noon service, which we attended.
How wonderful It all is! Who cuu
help growing poetical over the abbey?
We wandered about looking at the in
scriptions in the stones in the lioor,
and of course, being a Protestant, I was
pleased to llnd the graves ot the clnl
dren of John Wesley, brother of
Charles, in my wandrrini's, while Mr.
and Mrs. Burns, being Cut holies, were
much interested in a stone over the
grave of twenty or more monks burled
there in the fourteenth Ci-ntiiry, after
the great black plague. The service
was beautiiui. iso otner word count
describe it. The boy choir here is, of
course, Irreproachable, and their sing
ing of the serious English anthem
music is nothing short ot exquisite,
while they iook lor an tne worm iiKe a
Hock of little angels, with I heir sweet,
serious little fuces, shiuing in the
We took In the great St. Paul's cath
edral In the evening, attending ser
vice there. Of course I do not wish to
talk like a guide book or rave like a
maniac over the churches, but. In
truth, they are most beautiful, and St.
Paul's cathedral comes after Westmin
ster In point of beauty and
sliiKinir also. Here again we lis
tened to the boy-choir singing for
which England has become so
famous. It is beautiful and
really, exquisitely cornet, but I do uot
likfl these bov voices on everv occasion.
There is only one word by which to
describe this music, and that Is.
churchly. They make serious and
churchly music, but how J long to
hear a woman's exquisite voice in
church here. The boy's voice, no mat
ter how well trained, has uot that
wonderful expres-ion and sympathy
and pathos which a woman has. How
can it, when be is only a boy, with
little or no emotional nature about
him? No, I do not lil to hear a boy
sing church music. He doesn't meau
a word he slugs, nor feel a bit of it,
either. He Is a sort of pretty little
parrot, mat's an.
THE LONPON IUS.
We saw other famous churches dur
ing the day, attending four sen ic s in
all, so our cousclHices are clear on
church-going score, tit leuat. What
struck me as one of the oddities of
London Is that the drivers all drive to
the left, on the streets. Instead of the
right, as we do at home. Everything
Is arranged In that way, aud it is
sometimes very confusing to us Amur-
leans. I like the London busses very
much indeed. You can board tbeiii
anywhere, and In summer the nicest
places are way up ou top, where there
are more seats man mere are insiue,
in fact. Seated up there, career
ing through the streets at a great
rate, looking down into the streets
and windows it taises almost no en rt
of the imagination to persuade myself
that I am on the top of a very swell
hour-in-haud instead of a 'bus. The
sights are so beautiful that I Immedi
ately forget, on taking my place there,
that, I naid only tuuoeiieo for it. and
as the horses are so far below me that
I cannot see them at all, I sometimes
come back to myseir from some high
flown journey through the air with a
start, to hear the conductor or the
driver call the name or my destination
Another thing I like Very much is
that you can see all over town without
trying to look through a lot of tele
graph and 'phone wires. The air is
perfectly devoid of them, even If it is
not so guiltless of fogs. They are all
underground somewhere, thank good
The people here dr'uk tea. They do
not go in for coffee, and Indeed, make
it rather poorly, too, buvthetea is on at
every meal as regularly as tbe table
cloth Itself. I do not admire it much,
III Yf crcii noict utaTtuej, c nwubw
of that drink. But the most difficult
thing to get lsadiln';of water, and
when one does get it, it is not cold
Thev drink ale. beer, wine, coffee, tea:
but water no. It must always be
asked for at meals, lr you wish to get
It. and then It is luke-warin.
The stores here are magnificent
and so cheap! This afternoon, during
our rambles, we passed through a retail
part or tne city, and cnugnt a glimpse
of some tailor-made dresses with un
commonly oheap labels on them, In a
window, we went closer, ana literal
ly flattened our American noses against
the glass in devouring the beautiful
things with our eyes. As I said before, '
it was Sunday, luckily for our purses.
Tomorrow I am going to run down
to Westminster abbey again, and I
want to go by the underground tram
way tnis time, to see what it is like.
it win be a new sensation, but tbat is
nothing over here. New sensations
are the order of the day for a green lit
tle American like me.
SECOND VISIT TO THE ABBEY.
Sept. 8. Went to do Westminster
abbey this afternoon. I think I saw
it all. I am sure I hope I did, for it
was certainly enough to see. I 'Was
much Interested In the chapel where
all the kings and queens are buried,
us well us the one in which they are
crowned. I looked ut the coronation
chairs and all the old swords and
shU ldsand such things, but what in-
leresied me most was me poets' cor
ner, where we saw Chaucer's. Dryden's
and Milton's memorials. I liked the
bust of Handel and the bas relief of
Jeuuy Lln'd underneath it, with "I
know that my Redeemer ltveth"
around her head. Of course I paid
nomage t- the bust ot L,ongteiiow
placed there. It is very lunching to
see the faded little rosebuds, leaves of
myrtle nnd ivy, and other tokens of
love and regard which Americans
leave at the foot of the statue as they
Une sees so many ditlerent kinds of
people here on the street'!. The bold
sojer boy element Is always prominent
and is at nrst almost runny. They
wear such funny, padded coats, und
suuh ridiculous little hats on the tons
of their heads. And then the bright
red uniforms are so conspicuous.
The genuine dude is to be seen here,
too, in his native haunts, stepninir
along carefully lest he joggle the
creases in ins trousers, anu me preiiy
I'.ngiish girls, iu whose wake he al
ways follows, are just perfect. Tall,
fair. rosy, of line nhvsioue. thev are a
joytotheeye. I like London police
men, ioo. rr,ey are a nue lot or lel
lows. They are always very well in
formed, in every sort of weather, and
are large aud imposing looking, and
very obliging, as well. Whenever I
want to know which train or 'bus to
take, a policeman is always around to
be good to me and put me on the right
We begin work tomorrow, stinting
for CarditT. The little Interim of rest
has been delightful. I am not going
to bother you with any predictions.
Our party, however, is in excellent
ncaitu and spirits. We get alone to
gether like turtle doves. The other
day, in Westminster Abbey,Mr. Burns
iounu tne tomb or an Irish king, his
ancestor; and what did he do, the ir
reverent man, but dance above the sa
cred dust. If that bit of Yankee im
piety shall not hoodoo us on this trip,
we ought to meet with fair success.
But fair or foul, we are now lu for it.
and my next letter will not be written
until we shall have made the initial
Sadie E. Kaiser.
There are no less than 200cvclintr
dresses for women invented up to date.
iJiny raxis has been very anxious to
try his speed at Kiverton. He will go
for a record there on the night of Sent.
cheerfully remarked a benevolent old
gentleman, as he sprinkled a pound of
uicKs snout tne road.
Miss Minnie Walden rode a mile In
2..jS at St. Louis recently. She was
paceu by Tom Coburn and Charley
Anderson, local scorchers.
Joseph Howard, an 11 year-old lad.
rode d mile at St. Louis recently with
pacemakers in 2.17 1-5, which is the
fastest time for such a youngster, as far
as is known.
John D. Rockefeller, the Standard
Oil millionaire, who was a devoted ad
mirer oftrotting and pacing horses and
who owns many valuable animals, has
taken to bicycling lately and has al
most wholly given up the use of horses
Said the successful competitor in a
cycle race when called upon for a
speech: "Gentlemen, I have won this
cup by the use of my legs. I trust 1
may never lose the use of my legs by
the use of this cup."
An Irishman, noticing some lady
scorchers, was heard to remark that
"he saw no reason why they should
noi make good racing men."
"I love to take you out?" he cried:
"Your grace adds charm to all the
"Oh, Jack," his tandem girl replied,
''Do tell me something that is news!"
There is no doubt about it. The bi
cycle girl has adopted the masculine
trousers. Although a few of the more
conservative of the dear creatures cling
to the "divided skirt," the majority
have frankly gone over to "pants." as
the careful observer can see tor himself
by watching the wheelwomen on any
stieet in San Francisco. It is all right
so long as ine dainty little riders Keep
seated on their artificial steeds. But
when they get down and walk! No;
it is wear mat syipn-nuo elegance can
be associated with skirts adoue. News
Mothmt Uotbarill Mothrl!I
lire Winidow'e Sootbiuj Syrup hus been
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Mothers, use it lor your
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IN THE WORLD
General Notes of Interest Concerning tne
PERSONAL AND OTHER POINTS
Britf History of Madame Tavary Re
markable Success of American
Prima Donne Delia Fox Draws
Larger Houses Than Lillian Russell
at the Casino The Bostonlans Re
hearse Old Operas Spencer to
Writo Another Opera.
Having in mind the recent discus
sion in this paper betweeu Mr. Carter
ana Mr. morgan, the Wilkes-Uarre
Heooru says editorially: "If music is
the language of the soul and an expres
sion of the heart it is because the great
composers enriched it with their deep
and powerful natures, infusing it with
a warmtti una u nohinty or sentiment
that leavens and widens the sphere of
human emotions. The great ideas of
liberty, equality and fraternity, which
nave revoiutiouieu tne world, lormeu
the very basis of Beethoven's immortal
creations, while the religious thought
and food which the human race con
stantly hungers for iuspired Pales
trina, Bach and Handel to compose
nearly all of their great works. Again,
the breadth of enlightened culture, a
wealth of beautiful Ideas and a fertility
of charming imagiuation animated
MenaeiHsonn, Schubert and Schu
mann when at work, proving that
music can reach the highest expres
sion as a language for the emotions
and feelings. If the music of the mas
ters is not the music of the soul then
what music is? Surely not that of the
apprentices i who, acquainted with the
simplest melodic form only, essay to
compose for the unthinking aud un
tutored, such music inav be catchy,
easily sung or hummed over, but it can
not possess depth of feeling, nobility ot
conception or reflect refinement, polish
and elegance of form. Such alleged
music is a detriment to real music and
hasten the day when a tommon ac
ceptance of this fact will finally de
velop a broader and better appreciation
of the tonal system as exemplified in
the works of the great geniuses."
An amusing instance illustrating the
ideas people entertain regarding mu
sical Instruction was related yesterday
by Professor Schilling, whose studio is
situated at 209 Washington avenue and
is designated by a sign that reads:
"Schilling Music School." A well
dressed lady entered Professor Schil
ling's studio one day this week and
began to ask all manner of questions
regarding voice culture, stating that
she desired instruction for her daugh
ter. The visitor was particularly desir
ous to see the credentials of the in
structors, and expressed some surprise
at the excellent European certificates
shown by both Madame Schilling and
the professor. She finally agreed to
send her daughter for instruction, at
the same time stating that she did not
see how with such credentials they
couldaflordtoteachatlow rates. Asthe
bargain was being closed the lady in
quired the length of a lesson. "Oh, as
long as desired," remarked the profes
sor carelessly; "we charee a dollar and
a half an hour." "Dollar and a half
an hour!" shrieked the woman. "Why,
your sign downstairs says that you
give lessons for a shilling!" As soon
as the good woman had been made
aware of the blunder her face assumed
a scarlet hue and she rushed down
stairs without leaving her address, and
it is presumed is now looking else
where for vocal instruction at job lot
- The Seranton School of Music,
which is under the direction of Tallie
Morgan, has issued a neat sixteen page
pamphlet which contains the names
of over 700 students, senior and junior,
that attended the various sight-reading
classes last winter, together with much
valuable information for the coming
season's work. No one questions for a
moment but that Mr. Morgan is a very
successful teacher of this much needed
branch of musical education. It is an
interesting sight to see one or two hun
dred children, the oldest not over 14.
taking down fairly difficult melodies
in figures ana sing them at sight
Then to see them translating these
figures into notes. Heretofore nearly
all the city classes have met in the
koung Men's Christian Association
buildinsr. but so nonular has the school
become that Mr. Morgan has decided
to secure a building exclusively for the
school. The advanced class, compris
ing tne memrjers or last season's aauit
classes, will meet in the Young Men's
Christian Association hall next Mon
day evening. A class for children will
be formed in the same place this after
noon at 1 o'clock.
Before Mr. Moody left the city he
advised the committee in charge of
the tent campaign to engage the ser
vices of Tallie Morgan as conductor of
musk!. This has been done, and Mr.
Morgan will take charge at Providence
next Sunday evening. A goapel choir
will be organized at the Providence
tent tomorrow uiternoon at 4 o'clock.
aud all singers, whether they now be
long to auy choir or not, are Invited to
be present. Mr. Morgan will have a
choir of 100 voices, which will render
special selections. Members of the
Sacred Music society are especially re
quested to be present sunuay evening.
The choir will sing beside gospel
nymns several anthems.
So seldom is a creat pianist heard in
Seranton that a llutter of excitement
will lie felt upon leaminir that "Frau
lein Bulley," pianist to the king of
saxony, win De heard here iu a re
cital on JNov. 1. Fraulein Ballev ar
rives in America late in October and
opeus the season with the Duinrosch
orchestra Oct. 30.
The news of Mme. Lillian Nordlca's
engagement to Zoltan Doeme is not a
surprise, says the New York Sun, as
the engagement has been rumored, and
in fact announced before this to the
singer's friends. It was throueh Mme.
Nordlca's offices that the young tenor
nau an opportunity to sing at Bay
reuth. and he was one of the Parslfuls
He is a Hungarian whom Mme. Nor
dica met several seasons ago in Lon
don. The marriage of the American
prima aonna attracts particular atten
tion at this time from the fact that the
perennial rumor of her first husband's
appearance bas been again revived.
He was Frederick A. Gower, to whom
the singer was married in 1883. He was
a newspaper man at the outset of his
career and grew wealthy through his
interest in the Bell Telephone com
pany, which he did much to promote
In Europe, After a short married life
the couple disagreed Aid a suit lookini?
to a divorce between them was pend1
ing when Gower started from Havre
to cross the English Channel in a bal
loon. This was in July. 1885. and
Gower has never been seen since,
although he is reported to bave ap
peared at various places. The place
of his latest appearance was London,
where somebody Is said to have seen
him last spring. Mme. Nordica settled
a suit against his estate for a sum said
to have been $40,000, and spent a great
deal of it on her musical education, al
though she was regarded as a very
promising singer when she married
Gower. Her improvement within the
last few years has been remarkable,
and ber work at the Metropolitan
upera nouse lust season placed her in
the first rank of dramatic singers.
The Production fr. SO at. rhA TTfir-
ald Square theater, New York, of De
ivuveu auu Biiiitn's "Kob ltoy," now
in rehearsal, promises to add to the
porlfolio of native operatic composi
tions a valuable work. "Rob Koy,"
the novel and melodrama, are fmiiillur
euough, but the opera is said to be
ujbub up oi euiireiy uuierent material.
In his libretto Mr. Smith (lopa not.
even choose the same hero whose name
is given to Sir Walter Scott's novel.
The more famous Hob htul ason known
as "Itobiu Oig" (Augltce, "Rob the
younger"), a youth who distinguished
himself by many romantic escapades.
The period of the opera is the year
l-.ir , J t t-i
ut'i, wiii-u ine iiuui ouiun uprising
took place, led by Charles Edward
Stuart, "the Preteuder." The Prince
Is the tenor role iu the opera; Rob Roy
is the baritone purt, and a fine charac
ter for the basso is Cameron of Locbiel,
the Loebiel who is celebrated in one of
the most spirited of the ballads of
Thomas Campbell. The comedy parts
are three in number, the Mayor of
Perth. Sandy MaeSherrv. a town
crier, and Tammas, a Highland hench
man, i he leading female roles are:
Janet, daughter of the mayor; Captain
Sheridan, an English omcer.and Flora
Aiacuonuiu, wnose name Is associated
with Prince Charlie's durine his wan
derings after the battle of Culloden.
The first scenes represent romantic lo
calities in the Highlands, the final
tableau showing Stiring castle by
moonlight. A fine effect is expected
in the scene which represents the
"gathering of the clans." each coming
down from the Highlands wh its
jji pel fa auu vt oil mug. L vue- ttfUU OI
the first act war Is declared in the
name of the Stuarts, to whose support
the Scotch rally. The action of the
second act deals with ingenious evas
ions by whleh the Highlanders keep
Prince Charles from falling into the
hands of the pursuing English.
Among the principal musical numbers
are two finales, a towncrier's song, a
turkey's song. "The Song of the Bal
lad Mongers," two military songs, and
"The Song of the Ploughboy's
Whistle." The part of Rob Roy will
be taken by William Pruette, that of
Prince Charlie by Baron Bertholdl,
that of Flora MacDonald by Miss Liz
In a Minor Strain:
There are nine minstrel companies
on the roud.
About ten opera companies will tour
America this season.
The scene of W. 8. Gilbert's new
opera is laid in Denmark.
Perugiui will support Louise Beau
det in comic opera this season.
"Prince and Gentleman" is the
theme of Mascagni's latest work.
The manuscript of "Tannhaeuser''
was recently sold for 10,000 marks.
A Coney Island impressario adver
tises for a pianist who can open
The Blauvelt song recital will be the
attraction at the Frothiugham on
George B. Carter will etve orean re
citals at Carbondale and Providence-
early in October.
Verdi is engaged upon a new drama
tic work, the theme of which is "The
Tower of Famine," from Dante's In
T. Q. Seabrooke. is to srive "The
Calif," Harry D. Smith and Ludwig
rngianuers new comic opera, its nrst
production at the Park in April.
Violinist Schmidt successfully con-
uucieu ine music ai tne u rothlngham
on the occasion of Rose Coghlan's ap
pearance, as leader of Bauer's reserve
Jean Lassalle, the renowned French
baritone, has announced his intention
to retire from the operatic profession
and invest in commerce the fortune he
C. B. Derman, the well known choir
master and vocal instructor,announces
mat ne nas iesumea teaching vocal
classes for the fall and winter at his
studio on Franklin avenue.
The general committee of fifteen re
cently elected by the Sacred Music so
ciety will bold a meeting at 9 o'clock
this evening in the Young Men's
(jnrisuan association parlor. -
The newly organized quartette at the
Second Presbyterian etiurch is com
posed of the following: Mrs. ,B. T.
Jayne, soprano; Miss Jean Slee,' con
tralto; Thomas Bynon, tenor, and
Moses Morgan, basso.
Julietto Cordon has been engaged
by Fred C. Whitney to originate the
role of Jeanet in De Koven and
Smith's new opera, "Rob Roy." Miss
Cordon is an American girl and has
been prima donna with the Bostoniaus,
james v. um auu i nomas 14. sea'
"Helene" is the title of the lotest
song by George Noyes Rockwell and
Ed A. Niveu. "Helene" is of the or
der of "Sweet Marie," and will un
doubtedly prove popular. The manu
script is already in the bauds of the
music engravtr aud the song will be
puuusueu iu a lew days.
At the First Presbyterian church
the regular quartette will render music
as usual, the members having returned
from their summer vacations. The
quartette Includes Miss Lvdia Sailer.
soprano; Miss Annette Reynolds, cou-
irauo; opencer. jljicksou, tenor, and
D. 'O. Richards, basso.
Mr. Lindsay feels gratified at the
encouragement that has been accorded
his enterprise aud will nrobablv an
nounce the date of the first rehearsal
of the new oratoriosociety in a few days.
The success of Mr. Lindsay's scheme,
as well as the movement toward or
ganizing a symphony orchestra, will
do much toward elevating music iu
Professor Theodore Hemberger has
organized a symphony orchestra, and
intends to give Seranton a glimpse of
the classic composition during the
coming winter. About twenty-four
musicians have been selected from
Seranton and nearly the same number
from Wilkes-Barre have joined. The
bassonand oboe players will be pro
cured from the ranks of New York
musicians whenever a concert is given.
Rehearsals are to take place weekly
during the fall
Miss Marie Louise Bailey, pianist to
the king of Saxony, has arranged fox
a concert and recital tour of the United
Stktes during the coming season. She
will make her New York debut in Mu
si) Hall in conjunction with the Dam
rosch orchestra, Oct. 8Q, on which oc
casion she will play the Rubinstein D
minor concerto and Liszt's Hungarian
TWthnvon'o "Fidelia mA t Win
ner's works, "The Nlbelung's Ring, '
"MtalarAFfitnfrAl-a tnf Nnvnluivr II iiw-i....
and Isolde," "Lohengrin" and "Tann-
nauser- win constitute ine repertoire
of the German season of opera in New
VaiV nl f it nnvl HhvaU .A a II Ti
.ivj jumuu auu rt.jjrj.1. XbOSa
Sucher, Terrnina, Frau Stavenhagen.
j 1 iMJiuuiuui, lAJuiwi .pourens
and Emll Fischer will take part.
Comparisons are, of course, not al
ways particularly pleasant, but it is
ruitujr ui apeuiiu uute imu on we nrst
Ight of Delia Fox at the Casino, with
The Little Trooner." rhr aoi mnTa
ticket purchasers in tbe audience than
there were on the first night of Lillian
Dm 11 J .1.1 ..
xkusocii. auu iso mai on tne second
night the receipts were f81 more than
on the second night of Russell, al
though for Miss Russell a larger price
was charged for seats than is charged
ior jmiss vox.
In Lillian Ruwiall'a nt nnar "Tha
Queen of Brilliant.s" the star part is
that of Betta, the dan gh ter of a man
ageress of a marriage bureau. She en-
ttrfl A tVlllVAnt hilt la UTTUnA t.tr tha
sisters on account of her unruliness. In
temper sue strips herself of her nun's
habit. plnnt-H with fin imnrMmi-ln tli-oa
of him, finally seeks her old lover and
is happily reunited. It will be seen
that by personal experience the fair
xjuuuu is cui out iur me part.
BAD ULCERS ON LIMBS
Five years' Suffering. Could not Sleep
or Work from Itching
and Burning. Six Doctors could do
Nothing. Relief In the
Flrsf Application. Perfect Cure by
LT.rf?r? H ? " TOM, thnse
other just iuto tbe bone above'the uk? ulari
sr J Ave oeot pieJe which
uur mo io mucn Wijftt ud
any, that I could un sleep
fur the itching and burning.
I bad to ect up three or four
times a night. Did not know
what to do with myself as I
could not work. Called a
doctor to look at them, but
he did me bo good, and In
all, had six of the beat doc-
(f Ar wuiu gut, out mej
kouiu uo nuuiing. 1 spent
many dollars on different kinds of salve, to do
good, and I rave ud aU honea of r tatiin
cured. Nothing did me any rood, until! tried
CcTiotnu Kshsdies. The fin application mr
la?fl Imp-mi t1 fml tutfta . It ..1.. '
and burning stopped. I kept on with them,
cured. I ued leveo boxet of Cutiouba, ou4
CuTiotiRA Remolvbnt. and they are the beejl
remedies) for akin disuuuiAa f 0a r-.
yean I sufTered, and can prove it by people
where I now live. If anyone doubts this, write
to me, and I will tell them with tbe greatest of
pleasure what Cutiodra Rkbkdies have done.
I cannot speak too highly of Die Cutiouba
RKMKLIES. and Shall mrmmonH lh . .h.l
as a sure cure. E. R. hkxdriksuiv
622 Bridge Bt., Trenton, N. J
RESOLVENT? CURESf Ml
r..T; "j"ne auow wnat good the'
ConcURA Resolv kvt has done for my little girl. I
From one year old till three, she was one inWs l
v t---" -r vwvi uer lace, nanas, ana 1
body. Tried several doctor without relief. At
last I heard of the Cutiourar, bought seven
J?,! tUe Cu Rmoi.VB.NT, and she
hlTi.i . .z ",.uuw "ven years old and a
healthy child, thanks to tbe CTjticcra Resoi-
VSJ1T. FRANK T I.lflHTf1 & p ""
666 Ferry Ave., Ward 8, South taiuien, N. J. '
Bold everywhere. Price, Curinnu, 60c.; Boat,
2SC.: RSSOLVEHT. HI. Pivrrio ti., 'n '
Coup, Bole Props., Boston. "AU about ths Bkln.''
RoRY'C !kln and Bc,'P Pnrifled and beantlned
UHUI O by CntlcnrsSostp. Absolutely pore.
B&nk of Bcraaton.
Tkis teak eahss to lipnstlin every
fcefllty wmxTMt Dp ttftrlit i us, but
MM Bad Tmntmmmakm.
Bswetat- I tl cJsvsi
wuatj, btemt jssrl tja
GHO. H. C
William Ce H, Owrw Ceilta,
Alfred Hb4. imwrnm AjveibeM, atesurr
Bella, jn. WUUui vtss tasks
Hade at the MOOMO anl EUSH
Lsfflin & Band Powder Oo.'i
ORANGE GUN POWDEB
Electric Batteries, Fnaes ter explod
ing blasts. Gaiety Fase aud
RepauaoChemkftl Cc'tHigh. Explosive!
ROOF tinning and soldering all done awiT
with br the use of HARTMAN'S PATV
XNT PAINT, which eonslsta of lngredl nt
well-known to all It can be applied to tin,
SalTantsed tin, sheet Iron roofs, also to briok
welllnrs, which will prevent absolutely any
crumbling, cracking or breaking of Wis
brick, it -will outlast ttnulng ot any kind by
nany years,and It's cost does not exceed one
fifth that of the cost of tinning. Is sold by
the Job er pound. Oontraots taken by
AMXpMIO HABXMANN, UT Blreh Bt
ITMt lnne na inJm. foaMmt. II Mfit
MYuS 72m Iaxt vju.o.
I J J.ll iJUAU MM.
TUB4bM- SelM Mmm Kwssjote KM Bat.
toBotdelraneftM aervtan le O .,
e famml Vo m uim.
We BMe sue hoot
Um Jfc. tftM mm war
and If any erne tssetsislilid
we ww vsrao w r
or Ooauaon Bunk
widths O, D. B, k W.
sues i to s ana nan
m 1 -
ftOWfei 4WH eiwttWkV