Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 3, 1873, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated May 3, 1873 Page 3
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VIENNA. Transit tie* tf the BeraH Special til? Cerreffpoideice. Grand Opening of the "World's Fair. BEETHOLD AUEKBICH'S DESPATCH. To Hifl Countrymen in America. A May-Day Greeting from the Old World. NATIONAL CONNECTING LINKS. Franklin and the Emperor Joseph Twin Sons of Humanity. LIGHTNING SUBJUGATED. The Sister Beauty and the Slater Wisdom. Nations Judged by Art and Science. LOUISE MUHLBACH. The Celebrated German Authoress in Vienna. Her Greetings te Her Sitters in the United States. SCIENCE THE MASTER OF THE WORLD; eg! g? tW Jo***' 1? wtUi* . * ? ? ? ? 1 ? ? ? ? ft CM. t* *>*" - J v * * The Glory of War Outshone by the Glory of Peace. The Herald Omnipresent in War and Peaoe. We present to-day, for the benefit <pf our readers, a translation of the special despatches from our Vienna German correspondents, the celebrated novelists Berthold Auerbach and Louisa Mtthlbach, giving their elegantly expressed views of the opening ceremonies at the International Exhibition in the Austrian capital in English. Of the former it is scarcely necessary to repeat what we yesterday said of his brilliant career and high professional merit; of the latter we will simply remark that her message of peaoe and affection cannot fail to prove of as great interest to the English speaking lady portion of the Hbtut.p readers as it was yesterday to the German sisters to whom she addressed it AUEBBACH'S GREETING. TElEfiRAM TO 1HE NEW YORK HERALD. The following special despatch from the pen of the genial and widely celebrated author, Berthold Auerbach, written on the verge of the Black Forest,' has been transmitted to us by the Hebald's correspondent at Vienna: ? Gkbksbach, in the Black Forest, | May 1, 1873. f A May greeting sent to the New World from Gernabach, in the Block Forest, by Berthold Auerbach ! What will be your feelings, my beloved countrymen, when, this Summer, you will como again to Germany to see the Exhibi tion? Germany is your fatherland ; America is your children's land. You come back, like ?ons and daugtcrs married abroad, to visit their father's house ; you are independent and free, but within your hearts there dwells a faithful memory, and you will find the old home still beautiful, and you will carry back refreshed eoulft into the New World. Wel bome I It was a welcome and kindly touch to my heart when the editor of this papet requested me to vend a German thought from Vienna on this 1st of May. TJUB OCBAK or TBOOOHT. But I am prevented from mingling with the crowd and bustle there, and what won Id a single voice signify there? So much the more happy do I feel to be permitted to send a message from a verdant valloy of my home. All rivulets on earth Have their course, they stag on the street. Under my window rushes the beautiful Murch (river), driving mills and carrying rafts ; she flows into the German Rhine, the Rhine into the ocean. But the Ocean of Thought, into which to-day all is floating?that is, the Exhibition in Vienna! "Cuckoo!" calls the bird of Spring from shadowy hills, and, "Look, look I" it means when Spring awakes and all germs are bad ding. Thus, yonder, there in the Exhibition, Mil germs of the human mind are developed, l&d, "Look! look!" is the cry there also. But collect thyself, and realize that this is no outside voioe?this is the voico within thee. Try and lay thy finger on the pulse of the present! THB STMTHOKT or LABOR. To the great International Exhibition the Black Forest has also contributed ?totmal proofc of its Indastoy, Hmm and art; bat how little it km in 4M grand universal ??iwt4n? | Tit M is one sound, one note of the great irmphony. For ell that whistling of steam, that digging, boring, hammering, chiselling, down to the hardly audible scratch of (he savant's pirn, down to the inaudible movement of the painter's brush, all ia one complete symphony?called labor. It renews and embellishes the world 1 The old legends appear new. *H* ABOOKAUT8. The Argonauts I Yonder, npon the "beau tiful blue Danube," float swimming mansions ; from Uhn to Vienna they carry hundreds?not of warriors, but of workmen?and they bring back, not the Golden Fleece, but the inalien able treasure of rich sights and new energy. CDDBWia LABOR. And another one still! Once upon a time there were thaee prinoaaaee; two of them were highly honored, shining in a resplendent palace and surrounded by brilliant suitors, while the third had to work for the neces sities of life, sitting on the domestic hearth. The Cinderella of the Old World was Labor; her brilliant sisters were Scienoe and Art But Oinderella Labor was set upon the throne, and the princes and leaders of nations oome and bow and salute her. But to-day, at her grand festival, she unites with her the sister Beauty and the slater Wisdom. They are no longer separated?their union ia already pro nounced by the words "industry of art" (Kunst-Industrie). SCIENCE THE BULEB. Still Science is and will remain master. The shining glories of humanity will hence forward be free. Science and Art; though not directly serving the ends of utility, they are, nevertheless, sufficient unto them selves. They are the wings that carry Pegasus into the empyrean; but through them a breath of the higher world pervades all life chained to the earth. Physioal power is measurable by horse power, but the flight of genius is immeasurable. It is immeasurable because only the understanding of master spirits of its time can furnish the measure, which later generations only learn , to apply when the ashes of the inventor have been long in the grave. FIUNKUn* AMD GUTTENBEBO. Imagine that cm this 1st day of May, at early dawn, even before a living soul has ap peared, a man ia walking through those halls replete with labor on the banks of the Danube; a man who belongs to Europe m well aa to America. He waa a disciple of the German mAster Guttenberg, but also, in the life of his mind, a genuine "self-made man." Dare I undertake to reoall Benjamin Franklin? Nearly a century before this day he waa to meet the Emperor Francis Jo seph of Austria. "Joseph and Benja min were brothers," sons of one mother, Humanity. Benjamin Franklin, walking through this gigantic collection of labor, thoughtfully, but with a beaming oountenanoe, he stops in front of that apparatus which has mode lightning speak, which has caught lightning and made it harmlessly sweep past the peaceful habitations of men, and now it speaks over continents and through oceans. MODERN MIRACLES. That is science, that is labor, which nowa days are working miracles. Since this has happened the idea of supernatural miracles has beoome obsolete. Onward he paoes, and a new devotion, as it were, speaks from his mild features. Here is the age of power con centrated, where striving and daring lead to the elevation of life. What would the Olym pian games be compared with this? THE FOBUM or MT7MANXTT. How many years of labor, of qniet thought, of devoted energy are here united before the forum of humanity ? And here all nations are measured and judged by the mental labor they have accomplished, by their visible work done to liberate, to elevate and to em bellish existence. Here is the world's soul visible to the eye. THE LANOUAOE or LABOR. It is a wonderful greeting to the workman, the presence of all this finished ywk, The soul of th? originator speaks to the admirer, ??ot only from the written word; nay, also out of the hewn stone, out of iron and wood and all materials. THE GROWTH OT EDUCATION. Onward walks Franklin, and with a feeling of intense joy he contemplates the ingenious and well-oonsidered means invented to in struct and elevate mankiud. Forsooth, here one nation is the tutor of the other; hero is the academy of labor, here is the genuine uni versity in the original signification of the term! DRBTBUCTIVJB INSTRUMENTS OT WAS. A sense of intense pain clouds his thought ful brow as he contemplates the improved in struments invented by man to slay man. When will the ereative conquer the destruc tive genius of man? When, a* last, will eternal peace unite all nations on this ex panded, beautiful globe ? THE STAR-SPANGLED BANNER. But aa he looks at the Stan and Stripes he is recalled to a sense of joy, and murmurs to himself words of delight, whieh he will only openly express at the oentennial celebration of the independence of the United States, TBI NEW MIGRATION OT NATIONS. At this moment the doors of the Interna tional Exhibition are thrown open. A Wf migration of nations begins. A new era of universal labor dawns npon the world. BERTHOLD AUERBAOH. m LOUIS! MiillMCH'S ACCOUNT. Herald Special Report front the Exhibition Building. Louise Hiihlbach to the Ladies of America. AMERICA THE LAND OF GRANDEUR, Germany's Beechcr-Stowe Among tbe Great and Mighty. PEN PICTURES. A MKSSAGK OIT 1?EACE TELEGRAM TO THE NEW YORK HERALO. The following special despatch to the Naw Tobx Hbsald, from the pen of the brilliant and popular authoress, Mme. Louise Mtihl bach, has been transmitted by our special cor respondent at Vienna:? Vienna, May 1, 1873. Fall of the first grand impression of the world's spectacle, I greet you, my German sisters on the other side of the wide Atlantio. The proprietor of the kindly sent me an invitation to Berlin, requesting me to go to Vienna and be present at the opening of the great International Exhibition, so that the German sisters beyond tho ocean might, through me, receive the first information con cerning the accomplishment of the magnifl cent enterprise. A SPLENDID ACKNOWLEDGMENT. When the Khedive of Egypt invited me to visit and stndy his beautiful country, in order to have it pictured to my German country people, I was of opinion that no greater dis tinction, no more flattering acknowledgment of my efforts as a writer, could ever be tendered to me. But this later invitation of the (peat and powerful appears to me to be a still greater honor. It fills my heart with > proud satisfaction and grateful delight QBEAT * AMEBIC A* America is the land of grandeur in thought and action; and grand indeed was the idea? truly American?of announcing in various tongues, through the medium of the Hz&ald, to America to-morrow, what happens at Vienna to-day?the World's Fair is opened. Heretofore the Hebat.d has sent its messen gers to the fields of battle to witness the bloody struggles and describe to horrified hu manity how min slaughters man, and how the life-blood of thousands and tens of thou sands poured out victory to the one, to the other defeat - A message or PEACE. To-day, however, the Hebat.d sends its emissaries to witness a peaceful struggle and report victories which, after the wars have ended, thought and labor have decided. La bor and Industry! Oh, that those holy words might be the symbols of a new era about to dawn over the wide world! Bat . you over there in America, you are entitled to the assertion that for a long period you have been marching at the head of civiliza tion, leading the way to a happier future. SYMBOLS FOB THE EUTUBE. With these holy symbols in your hands this day is, above all, a day of victory. Labor has conquered?labor of the mind and of the hand. EBEDBBICX THE OBEAT's WISH rtTLVXLLED. Frederick the Great, who was aiming to reach a similar goal, had the novel and touch- j ingly beautiful idea of erecting a Pantheon around the halls of which the altars of all | creeds and religions shonld stand, and where Mohammedans and Catholics, the fire-wor shipping Parsee and the cool and sober Pro testant should meet together^ all praying in manifold TonguSiC^yet all praising the one great God. What Frederick the Great failed to accomplish we see, beyond all expectation, fulfilled to-day?the Pantheon in Vienna is now opened to all peoples, to all nations, what ever be their religious belief; they come hither to worship in spirit to serve God, in amply utilizing the talent entrusted to each. ' EN TIB THE CBOWKED HEADS. A wonderful Bight it was when, amidst the the thunder of cannon and the peals of merry bells, the Emperor Francis Joseph, surrounded by the Crown Princes of Germany, England and Denmark, the Dukes of Oldenburg and Modena, followed by a splendid cortege of prinoes, counts and barons entered the halls whose doors were to him first thrown open. The air of festive chorus by Handel sweetly soared above the surging mass, and the im mense multitude of ladies in gorgeous apparel, of gentlemen in uniforms resplendent with gold, or in simple civilian evening dress, re oeived with uproarious cheers the gracious Monarch and the long prooession of kings, princes and other illustrious guests. It was a scene of surpassing grandeur. APPEAEANCB OF THE ASSEMBLAGE. Outside the doors of the building there were standing an innumerable multitude, excited with joy, oomposed of all nations of the earth, united like brethren, and smiling in undisturbed harmony. Bach and all se?med proudly conscious of having a share in tkia ?pUodor, of having individually con tributed to this grand triumph of indnatry; and thoo sands of cheerful faoea greeted the princes when they entered this gigantic inter national structure. AUBTBIA am) OXRMANY UNITED. First appeared the Emperor of Austria, Hio led on his arm the Crown Princess of Germany, and boifed emotionally on all aides. The Crown Prince of Germany, escorting the Empress Elizabeth of Austria, took his seat by the Emperor's side, nodding with gracious smiles to those of the assemblage known to him, and then became entirely absorbed in the splendor surrounding him. The Prinoe of Wales had a slight air of indifference, while tho Crown Prinoe of Denmark appeared thoughtful and earnest OLD BEMINISCENCB8. As I looked toward him I remembered how his grandfather had of yore, on a previous occasion, been present at the first Vienna Congress, calling in vain upon land and sea for sympathy. Disgusted and disappointed, he was preparing to leave tho Congress, then in animated session. "You are about to leave, my brother?" said the Emperor Alexander, "You take all hearts with you." "The hearts, perhaps, but not a single soul," replied the King. At this seoond Congress, however, the princes assembled to contemplate, with both body and soul, that which had united the na tions. They will not take home any more souls, but oertainly within their souls grand and mighty impressions which will enable them fully to realize that the glory of war is far outshone by the inestimable blessings of peace. WOMAN AND PEACE. In order to render this peace permanent each must contribute as much as possible. You also, my dear ladies of America, you also should strive and work to the utmost of your power for the eternal peaoe of nations, which is the only true souroe of universal happiness. Come hither and see what blossoms this Spring of peaoe has already brought forth, and then let all of us do our best that this peace, the first glorious manifestation of ' * which is embodied in this World's Fair, may mature the blossom and ripen into blessed fruit God grant it 1 LOUISE MUHLBACH. THE HERALD AND THE VIENNA EXPOSITION. [From tho Evening Mall, May 2.] unparalleled fbat op journalism. The great Vienna Fair was yesterday formally opened. If any one doubts the fact let him read? if he can?the immense mass of despatches, in English and German, which describe the opening eeraaonles, In the Hkrat.d to-day. This recklessly extravagant Journal, whose enterprise takeathe most eocentrlc directions sometimes, is nearly filled with the despatches of Young and Yates in English and of Auerbach and Mahlbach in German. Such a newspaper was never printed before and may not be again?at least we don't see why even the Hbrald should continue to give such a volume or despatches in regard to any exhibition what ever.

It is evident, however, that the correspondents had hard work to fill out the space their descrip tions were to occupy. There was really not much to describe. The Exhibition is formally open, but it is In a chaotic state, and months must elapse be fore its full glories will be revealed and belore Its myriad attractions will be so arranged that visit ors can mak? profitable study therebf. What it Is to be remains to be seen, and until the 1st of June at least intelligent orltioism will reserve its verdict. [From the Commercial Advertiser, May 2.] URBAT BNTBRPRISB. The extraordinary enterprise of the Hbrald In procuring, at great expense, some seven columns of telegraphic correspondence from Vienna for this day's paper makes an era In Journalism. It is the most extensive and successful enterprise of the kind ever attempted by any newspaper, and the costly achievement is supplemented by the novelty of translating the whole narrative Into German, and ao furnishing to-day a sheet eagerly read both by Americans and Germans. The Hbrald lays a leaf from Fatherland before the immense German population of this part of the world. [From the same.] It's a fortunate thing for the American readers of the Hrrald that their parents were rich enough to provide them with German tutors while they ' were children. With what mingled emotions they must have gased upon the columns of thatjeurnal this morning, renewing the dead but unforgotten days when they puckered their little months ever Jch habe this and loh habe that, until the study of German seemed to them nothing but a conspiracy to enrich Jaw doctors! *"????^2 it y-r-r.-M, (From the Newark Journal, May l.] The Hbkald does nothing by halves. It proposes to "do" the Vienna Exposition, which opens to day, In a manner most novel and lavishly expen sive. It has secured as special correspondents Edmund Yates, who will write from the English standpoint; John Russell Young, from an American, and Bcrthold Auerbach and Louise Mflhlbach, from a German. The stories of the two Utter are to be printed in German first and the next day trans lated into English. All the reports are to be trans mitted by oable. This will assuredly, as the Hbrald well remarks to-day, "illustrate, in a striking manner, the perfection to whieh fournaiism can be eventually brought under the enterprise of the American press and with the aid of the electric telegraph.') Such really marvellous enterprise as this astonishes even American newspapers and newspaper readers, and as for the novelty aud originality of the idea nothing need be said. PRESIDENT QBAHT AX GALENA, Galbna, III., May 2, 1873. At ten o'clock this morning the Reception com* mlttee called on the President at the residence of L. 8. Fells. Hon. J. M. Ryan, the chairman, ad dressed the President, stating tnat it was the de sire of the cltixons of Galena to tender htm a public reception at his residence, and asking him to name the day it would be most convenient to receive them. The President replied from two to five o'clock to-morrow afternoon. The committee afterwards made a public announcement of the time of the reception, and the President's old resi dence has been pnt in order and decorated for the occasion. A nnmber of gentlemen paid their respects to the Presldont to-day. After the transaction of publio business the President spent two or three hours visiting old ac quaintances. The President had intended making a longer stay at Galena, but delays on the Western trip com pelled him to shorten hla time bore. The private reception this evening was a grand ?nor. iBtfeniaoi aa4 Eiettemeat Among German imerieaai aid Aaerieaa-Germaai Over the latest aid Greateit Feat at Joaraaliitie Enterpriie. VARIOUS VIEWS. What Prominent Citizens Say About the Herald Accounts of the Great World's Exposition. "LIEBE, LtJST UND LAGER." Talks with Teutonic Bankers, Publishers, Musicians, Fighters, the Blonde Beauties of the Vienna Orches tra and Other People. SIGEL, BAUER AND STIEGER. Universal Discussion st the Despatches of Auerbach and Mohlbach. A GREAT CAPTAIN AS CRITIC. The city of New York contains within Its bounda- j ries a German population or nearly three hundred and fiity thousand, men, women and children in cluded. The OermanB are a reading people, and among them are thousandth of highly educated, In tellectual and artistic men ana women, to whom came the news yeatcrday in the columns or the Herald, in tlielr own loved Teutonic language, of the magnificent passages or Auerbach and the storied sentences of Louise Mtihibach, telling of the opening of tlie great Fair of the Fatherland at Vienna, on the Danube. Such an achievement had never before been known in journalism, and all the city wondered at Its success. From an early hour of the day until tne night set In thousands of Ger mans crowded the offices of the Herald seeking to obtain ooples of the paper which contained the splendid telegraphic despatches of Berthold Auerbach and Mmo. MUhlbach. Their eager races and genuine Teutonic enthusiasm made up a pic turo the like or which has not been equalled in New York since the tidings reached it of the Call of Fort Sumter. On all the cfty lines of horse cars It was noticeable that every German bore In his hands a 9opy of the Hf RALD^ wltti that j?lde ujj on which the deaf, Wld letters of the German despatches were printed. Exclamations of astonishment and won der at the unparalleled feat in Journalism were freely expressed on all sides. In the lerry houses and on the ferryboats and among tho officers and crews of the Gorman shipping, in tho German oluba and lager beer saloons, there was an intense feeling of pnde and satisfaction at the enterprise and i generous expenditure gf money made bv the [ Uxkald to distance alt other newspapers, as it did 1 yesterday. A host prominent, wealthy and re spectable German fellow citizen yesterday in con versation said TUB BIBALD IS TH1 BISMARCK 0* KBW8PAFBR9. Ip everything It attempts It Is successful. Where other papers r?U the Hbrald triumphs, and there Is no knowledge at present of what it may do. The Vienna Exposition, as told by the Hrxald to-day. Is a surrender of ttedan to the other New York dally newspapers. That la my opinion, and time will Justify me In what I say. Auerbach is the greatest living Intellect in Germany, and Looise Mtihibach has no equal as a historical story teller. Besides there are the English correspondents^ Young and Yates, who are unequalled In their lines of writing. In all the lager beer saloons In New York, Ho boken, Btaten Island, Brooklyn and those suburban places in which the foamy beverage Is recognised and appreciated as a healthful and delicate drink, In every restaurant and garden to which thirsty and hungry Teutons resort, the universal and general topic of conversation and discussion yesterday was the publication of the German de spatches to the Nbw York Hbrald. A stupendous achievement like that or the Hbrald of yesterday bad never oefore been known. The large class of literary Germans who are to be found In New York discussed with evident interest the ffcet of so great an amount of money having been expended for cable telegraphic matter and the engagements of such eminent and world-known writers as Louise Mtihibach and Ber thold Auerbach, aa well as the cost or tne new and complete font of German type, the excellent dia gram or the Exposition or Vienna and the various other costly acoeasorles presented yesterday by the Hbrald to Its million of readers. The editor of the Hbrald Instructed his subordi nates to ascertain the opinions of some of our more principal German citizens in the various profes sions and occupations pursued by them. The first representative German visited was Malor General Franx Slgel, the hero or Wilson's Greek and of fifty other battles, the leader of the Baden revolution ary forces In 1848, and at present the Incumbent ol the responsible position of Register of the city of New York. ?- - rr ? '.'t ~ ' " ' OVBR THBIR LAQKR. General Fraitm Slgel and tke Herald. The reporter of the I1kkam> called at the HaU of Records In the City Hall Park yesterday, and on sending In his card was at once admitted to pri vate audience with the distinguished military strategist. With laconic tact and precision the scribe stated the object of his visit. General Siukl (loq.)?The accounts in the Hnuu>,of the Vienna Exposition this morning are capital. It's simply splendid, and the Germans of Mew York recognize the fact. It mast entail a frightful expense upon the paper to obtain the services of such distinguished writers ss Louise Muhlbach and Herr Anerbach and to telegraph over all the matter. The practical good sense which the Hiuu) displays by publishing German news in tne German language Is wonderful, and the enter prise naturally commends itself to all persons of my own nationality. A GREAT CAPTAIN UTTERS CRITICISM. Reporter?What is your unbiassed opinion, Gon er al, of the merits of our German correspondents r General Siaiir-Mlas MQhlhach la a historical novelist who has won name and fame for herself as a writer of great ability. She is ablo to chronicle facts in a most lacld and graphic manner, but slie is "sketchy" as compared with AucrOach. He Is a man of strong Impulses, possessed of strong yet very sound opinions, and an ability to present them to his readers in a most acceptable form. Ha is a man of phllosophlo sentiments, well read and a proiouud thinker. To have aeenred his services is a feat In Itself that the Hrralo may well be proud of. How well the Germans of America will appre ciate It is at present apocalyptical, but I am con* vinced will become soon apparent by the vaat In crease In its already stupendous circulation, one thing 1 am sure of, the Herald baa the warmest sympathies of the German people, who are able to appreciate and recognise the services it does thsm and the compliment it pays them by publishing accounts of their World's Fair in their national language. AtTBRBACH'g POWER. Reporter?nerr Anerbach haa a great name. General Siqbl?1 know it; and a name, If it Is a a good one, goes a long way towards winning the applause of the publio. Bat Anerbach carries weight with all his writings. He is argumentative and forclbio, and can win interest in many sub Ttm .other, ttyxurfc mn writers would fail. He la a power in oot BttM land, Ul ad educated Germane know that What ever Mom, principles and preoepta which ? from his pen are sound, solid and worthy Of ere denoe and consideration. A Owwua fnfcH?hw*a ftplalea od (he Herald. The next visit made by the Kuu representa* tlve waa to the well known book publisher, Mr. Emit Stelger, who haa hie plaoe of business at Kee. an, n and tt Frankfort street. Mr. Stelger la t|a largest publisher of German literature in the United States, and haa in his employment about two hun dred men in all the different branches of industry appertaining to the printing, publishing and bind ing of books. Mr. stelger, who was formerly the Secretary of the Ltodertrans Society, waa fonnd bard at work, although the store waa closed for the day and the majority of his employes had flnlahad their labora for the day. Reporter?Mr. stelger. knowing that yevaelf and your publications are well known to the Oar man people of this city and the United Statea, I have called upon yon to get yonr views in regard to what baa been done to-day by the Herald in en gaging ita valuable corps of correspondcnta at Vienna and having transmitted to its readers by telegraph, at an immense cost, the news of the opening of the Exposition and the gathering of the Princes and Princesses of all Germany. Mr. Bteiqkr?I think It waa a great, a tremen dous and most enterprising work. The German people are so much used to seeing in English jour nals published in this country erroneous views of German matters, and they witness such incorrect spelling of German names and German place* that are fhmlllar to them tbat they aro surprised at the accuracy and intelligence of (ha Heuald as displayed In Its columns this morning. And I hope, and all Germans hope, that tbo Hym will go on In its enterprise and good work, and after having transmitted faithfully by the oat^f and pens of its German and English correspondent* in German and English the transaction* oft hoVMnna Exposition, I hope then that they will publish t ? 0REAT OEKMAN DAILY HERALD RBWSPAMHSI g and I am sure that we Germans think so highly M* day of what the Hkiiald has done that the sacosp of the future German Herald will be aasasjC There are none who know the style of Aaartwp, who is a great genius, but will rest assured that what was pnbllshed to-day in the Ukkald, signed by his name, was really written by hlia; and thflir fore I hope that as so much of the spirit of a writer in the original is lost in a translation, that tba Herald will continue to send their despatches, by cable or by letter, in the German language when they are written by German writers. MADAME MUHLBACU is, or course, not so great a genius as Aaerbaeh, yet she Is almost universally known among the German people, and, to a very large extent, she la read by English-speaking people; so 1 think, than' fore, tbat K as an indisputable evldenoe of enter? prise and newspaper pluck for the Uxbald ta have secured her semces, and I am sure that all aha { writes about the Expostlon at Vienna for tba Hbrald will be read by our German people on tiiia side of the Atlantic and in Germany with extreme pleasure. I have been told that over two hundred thousand copies of the Hkrald have been printed to-day, and I must again say that all the Germans, to whqjn J have spoken to-day have been highly pleased with the Hbrald; and I only wish that was not so busy so that I might have a longer con*, vernation with you; but If you will call to-morrow 1 will be happy to give you a rarther conversation. ' The proofs or the nKnii.n have been well read la the German despatches and I feel very well aatts* fled with them as far as 1 am concerned. Good daft . sir A German Bank PreiMent Sytalab In accordance with the Instructions of the editor ?f the IIobald the reporter then proceeded to 191 Broadway, the massive granite building which OOUr tains more offices within Its walla than would oon stitnte in themselves a respectable Western city. Upon the second floor K this palatial edifice la lo cated the Uerman American State Bank, one of the moat stable institutions of the country, and of which Mr. Eoill Bauer U President. Tills veutie man la one of the most prominent leaders ot thd Teutonic people in tins country?a man whose Ideas hare solidity ana whose word is respected ae law by all with whom he Is associated. Mr. Hatter received the reporter courteously, and, on learning the mission of the Interne war, said:? "There Is no knowing where the HaaALO will stop; it is advancing all thei time at lightning speed. This Is a grand, a magnificent enterprise It lias undertaken, and reflects great credit apon its originators. It will be a great pecuniary success^ ton, I am Bare, for tbe Germans In New Tork fully appreciate the service it does them by publishing In their native language reports of the Vienna Bx> position, and tuey will become sobsoribers la ? body. It Is pleasing to them to kaowtbat U>ey and their interests are so well reoognlsed. Intelleo tual Germans love tbe lueid and fluent writings oi Herr Auerbach and Fran Mundt Louise MUblbaeh so well that they will eagerly devour the """" columns every morning. BAUXB 18 BATISFIXD. , Reporter?Do you think the German account of tbe opening of the Exposition la a good oner Hkbb Sadbb?Yes, admlraolel Toa must have able men on the Hekalo. If I wasn't so nuay I'd go into ecstasies with you about the matter; but at present, If you will kindly excuse me, I shall feel obliged. When I have thoroughly digested the graphic letters of your correspondents, come to ma and 1 will be better able to giro you my ideas and the liner ones of my irlends. The Vienna Orchestra Ladles aad the Herald. Almost all of our readers will remember that some eighteen months sgo a party of lady musi cians, to the number of fourteen, who had been celebrated at Vienna, tbe capital of Austria, under the title of the Vienna Orchestra, arrived In thla city and were bailed with much enthustaam by our democratic music-loving German cltlaens. Tba majority of these ladles were bUmdea of the fairest description, and having appeared at various resorts of public amusement In this city, Anally appeared at the Atlantic Garden, in the Bowery, at which place they are now dla? pensing the sweet musical airs of their native landb The Atlantic Garden la a hage German musical ?*> ion, capable of containing 2,too persons, and hav ing the largest orchestrion In the world. It having been originally manufactured tor the' Oread Duke of Baden, and subsequently transported In pleoee to thla country at a coat of |ao,ooo. The proprietor of thla popular resort of our German cltiseeat Ml which AH OCX AN or LAGBB NIGHTLY FLOWS down the thirsty throats of Teutons and our beer* loving citixens, who still cherish everything which can serve to remind tbcm of Vaterland, la WU helm Kramer. Citisen Kramer once Md, ft dog named Jack, which was much beloved Igi the fre quenters of the Atlantic Garden. Jaot went the way ot all flesh one day, and to show his love for the devoted animal Mr. Kramer had his carcass stuffed, and he now guards the inner door of Mr. Kramer's residence, 26 Elizabeth street It is hard to teU which Mr. Kramer Is most proud of, his big organ or bla stuffed dog. Of the original Vienna Orchestra there are but six ladles remaining la this city, and they are all in the employment of Mr. Kramer AT TDK ATLANTIC GARDEN. As theae ladles are aR from the Imperial city of Vienna, having performed there, the Herald re porter called upon them last evening and waa ad mitted to an Interview with them at the cloae of the first part of their perfbrmanoe. Mr. Kramer accompanied the reporter to a comfortable little apartment under the larger stage of the garaett 0a which the ladles perform. With Mr. Kramer waa a well-known German clttxen, a Captain Brandela. formerly of the Fifth regiment, N. Y. S. N. Cfc, and now commanding the independent German Land wehr, of thla city. The ladiea ol the Vienna Or chestra were soated around a large table doing crochet work, drinking lager beer, Rhine wine and discussing the Hbeald account of the Vienna Ex position. The Hiiau) reporter waa introduced to the ladiea of the orchestra, who greeted him most cor corcoran* <m avam ?aw

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