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gtern. Bonabre. devotional character of the In
jiabitants of Brittany, presents three Breton
"wemea painted ln subdued tones agalnßt ■ a
les-flen sky, reflected In a greenish brown sea,
gxS. and beautiful. The three flgrurea are
mourning the loss of a Newfoundland fisherman.
Cottet ha 6 also painted a wiry little white
jSreton pony, gaunt and buryy, cropping weeds
by the roadside. After looking at Cottet's sad
Ftudies it is like quadlng champagne to turn
to Truchefs brilliantly painted ball of the
Quatres Arts— vast hall radiant with electric
ity, depicting hundreds of rollicking youths hav
tog a glorious frolic as they caper about in quaint
and gaudy Byzantine costumes. It Is the grand
enpy of art student* and their models painted
xrtth taste and character. Walter Gay exhibits
half a dozen interiors of unusual saaitl. The ter
race and garden of the Chateau of Courante,
the country B»at of the Count and Countess
Joan de Gan&y, is a delightful piece of out of
door work- The marble fireplace an 3 dining
room of the mansion of Mr. and Mrs. P:alph
Curtis at Beaulleu Is one of Walter GaYs most
Interesting works. Prlnet's "Picnic" — coach-
Ing party, gayly lunching on the greensward,
painted ln bright tones, is a little gem.
EdouarC S&gllo exhibits four delicious Interiors
with female Sgnres and fruit. Armand Berton"s
group of girls dressing after a 6hower bath Is
delicately drawn. Dinet's truthful and animated
group of Arabs is by far the best Orientalist
work In the Salon. There are some fascinating
and znodest studies of female figures, beautiful
In color, by Claude Marlef. Frederic Pries«eke. of
Michigan, exhibits a delightful ""Woman ln
T.T-t:" and half a dozen female figures anecdotal
in character, that catch the Parisian fancy and
are admired for their harmonious composition
and delicate coloring. Eugene Higsins. of Kan
sa« City, exhibits a pleasing, well colored, up to
date \ignette of Victor Hugo's Fantine. Count
Hubert de la Rochefoucauld's charming decora
tive panel presents a Parisianlzed "Gibson Girl,"
xrtth appropriate verses from Baudelaire.
Tbe pictures that attract the greatest number
cf visitors ln the Salon are delicious caricatures
exquisitely drawn and painted by Jean V6ber.
Hi* '"Bouches Inutiies" — mouthspor
trays the Chamber of Deputies during a stormy
Bitting. Jean Jaures. the great Socialist orator.
roars anfl thunders from the trlbuna. Fifty
angry deputies crowd forward to Interrupt him.
The epeaker frantically rings his belL Camille
Pelletan. Minister of Marine, shakes his shaggy,
uncombed locks and points nervously with his
long, bony finger. The artist gives the fury and
uproar of the parliamentary tumult with a mas
ter hand- Beside this is the Interior of a fash
ionable dressmaking establishment in the Rue
de la Paix. A short, dumpy, fat lady with red hair
end florid complexion., bedecked with Jewels, Is
oeated, while young and lithe manikins walk
before her exhibiting gowns of the latest cut
and fashion. The wily, smartly dressed proprie
tor of the firm leans toward his wealthy cus
tomer, apparently recommending, with sardonic
smile, a costly dress of pink— terribly un
becoming to the fat. fluffy, brimstone faced lady
with red hair. Other manikins await their
turn to display an endless series of expensive
dinner or ball dresses. The picture has
sardonic sarcasm ln every line. "Maternity."
the caricature by Jean V€ber of the birth of the
infant In the peasant's cottage, the happy event
being welcomed by all the family, including the
nurse and poodle, ha* already been described by
cabie. The fashionable doctor examining the
tongue of one of his patients, a wealthy, middle
aged lady, discloses close observation and hu
mor. As caricatures, Jean Vebei-e pictures hold
their own with those of Hogarth or Daumler.
end as a colorist he is unsurpassed by any
French artist, not excepting Besnard.
There ar* some splendid horses ln the Salon
this year. The gaunt little Breton pony painted
by Cottet, has already been described. Alfred
801 l In his weirdly conceived "Legend of Brit
tany" has painted the Breton nightmare, a huge
"black horet; bOWttaS through space, bearing a
messenger of death. A spirited pair of bright
bay CorKlcan stallions, galloping and snorting,
forms the subject of another of Roll's virile pict
ures. Friant concentrates his energy this year
on an old wnite horse standing In a stream.
groomed and cared for by an aged farmer. Gas
ton Guignard's cheep are as soft and har
monious as ever as they emerge from their dark
pens against the early morning light. George
Howiand. of New- York, exhibits a small land
scape, the motive of which is a heather covered
valley ln the midst of which Is a flock of Iri
descent sheep. It is a delicate work imbued with
Rodin, unfortunately for the statuary section
cf the Salon, does not exhibit this year. Bar
thoiome'6 admirable bronze figure of "A Deaci
Child" and his chaste girl bathing are excel
lent. The marble funeral monument of Mme.
Aurore Karamslne. by Valgren. presents two
female allegorical figures— one that of an angel
•welcoming the soul Into eternity, and the other
personifying Humanity. The work is a remark
atie one. and was esecuted for Prince Demidoff
de Ean Donate, who offers it as a ehrine to his
departed friend. Theodore eplcer-Simson ex
fcibita some capital busts, two ln bronze, one in
marble of Professor Rice, of Oberlln. and one
lr. silver of Lieutenant Ricketts. There is noth
ing finer among the sculpture than the hard wax
busts of Mme. D. and of Mile Suzanne de N..
by Henri Venxhea. This artist, as yet but little
known outside of Paris, has brought the art of
•mlytare ln wax to a point never before at
tained. Carabin exhibits the silver statuette.
•Journalism Enlightening the World," which
vu presented to the late M. de Blowltz by the
correspondents of foreign newspapers residing ln
Among the objects of art are some beautiful
rases and cups ln transparent enamel by Fer
nand Th«mar. One of these, a vase entwined
with mistletoe and holly, executed for the
French Government, Is particularly admired
Tbe delicious little porcelain clock ornamented
by Mme. Besnard. wife of the painter, and the
sertea- of masks by the same artist are beautiful
11 design and execution. So also are the leather
book binding etched, as it were. In strong acids,
done by Mme. Valgren. wife of the sculptor.
Kme Alexandra Thaulow. wife of the painter
aieo exhibits some remarkable leather repousse
v.crk cf great delicacy. Charles Rivaud exhibits
some highly original finger rings In Iron, gold
end silver of mediaeval design, which are Just
now becoming a fashionable Parisian fad. Jules
Desbois also exhibits oomo quaint rings ana
vas« executed for M. Adrlen Hebrard. Editor of
m Paris -Temps." Jean Dampt send, some
beautiful Sgnres In wood and ivory ordered by
tbe Comptesse de Beam. In fact the objects of
art this year are finer than ever before and
American visitors may profitably spend hours
examining the novelties presented in this inter
•adsy Eection of the Salon. c * B
MR. ISEUN AT NEWPORT.
Newport R. 1.. May 10 <Spec!aJ).-Thl* evenln*
tiTSIWu^ of Ih. yacht «Wt««j». «J»
<iowr from Bristol to mo* C Over • Iseto. Mr
2waa came by train from Bristol last niBg* JSJ
took epurunenu at the MttacWmgr Jgo^wtxajr^
me entertained a eiaxUJ party or inenoa o.*. «*«**
la the Siabeaia.
RECEIVED BY THE POPE.
Rome. May 19.-A.mong other person. r*"!!?12r *" ! !?12
th. Pope to-day were Mr* H.r«. H Roju
or Chica*© ana Mia- KohiKtat. Tbe Poati *J*.
pnmHTZv** « l-mrta. Mi- Kobteaat B p^»c
tha ltßM&n lan^tiace.
MAYOR LOW AT ANNAPOLIS.
rlv«l her* last night. Mr.. Low called « Super*
ts-rccirow saorntaff tor Houot Vernon.
The New Gallery and Various Water
London. April 25.
The Netv Gallery lives on the memory of the
vanished dream.and of Burne-Jones. There are
faint reflections of Its past glory on the walls
every spring, and when the central spaces once
reserved for the master are filled with religious
medievalism of the crudest sort the oldtime
visitor can remember the glimpses of pre-
Raphaelite beauty and Imagination which were
once offered ln that most comfortable and home
like of London galleries. There are no swagger
portraits this year in the north room to over
power the spectator at the door. No powerful
individuality dominates the walls and concen
trates attention upon daring brushwork and
the vitality and arrested movement of the
figures ln portraiture. As one leave* the door
way one of Mr. Peppercorn's low-toned studies
of evening half-light on a dull, prosaic valley
strikes the eye; and there Is a foil for It further
on in Mr. Moffat Lindner's "Flowing Tide," with
streaks of pink and scarlet and blotches of
purple, and with atmosphere, reaches of lumi
nous distance and glory of light. The figure
pieces and portraits fall naturally Into line
among the landscapes; the Hon. John Collier's
animated portrait of Miss Joyce Collier in filmy
black lace against dark blue hangings: Sir W
B. Richmond's dreamlike faces of Paolo and
Franceeca. with innocence unhaunted with
dread of retribution; Mr. Spencer Watson's flam
buoyant nymph with ugiy red drapery; Mr.
Boughton's more modest nude on a green bank,
and Miss Lucy Kemp-Welch's "Road to Exeter,"
with horees palmed by one who loves them. The
end wall ha 3 been reached, with the Archbishop
of York In coronation vestments towering on
h>rh and looking stolid and characterless. Un
derneath Is one of Mr. Shannon's masterly por
traits of an elderly womanhood— Miss Penelope
Lawrence, with strongly modelled face and dig
nity of carriage befitting her gray hair and
steadfast eyes. On the remaining eide wall the
space usually reserved for a Sargent Is filled
with Mr. John Lavery's "Spring"— a charming
work, with a girl In a white gown with bunchee
of blue ln her hat holding a bunch of lilies and
white blooms. Near It is one of Mr. George
Wetherbee'n pretty idylls. "A Strayed Princess."
a girl gazing at the bluest of seas while sheep
are creeping up and offering her mute sympa
thy; and further on Is Jean Boldini's portrait of
Mr. Whistler— a striking likeness and an amaz
ing character study of the master of the gentle
art of making enemies. It ts a marvellous ex
ample of modern portraiture and beyond com
parison the greatest work ln this exhibition.
In the south room there Is a "Madonna and
Child" by Sir James D. Llnton. with a color
scheme of dark red and green and without a
particle of religious sentiment ln the mediaeval
conventions and symbolism. Miss Catherine
Weekes's "Annunciation" Is equally inept as an
embodiment of religious tradition. Mr. Walter
Crane Is more successful in the decorative ef
fects of "The Fates" and "The Walkyries'
Ride": and there are half a dozen works of
genuine merit. Chief among these Is Mr. J. J.
Shannon's portrait of the Baroness de Meyer.
The color scheme of black and bluish gray is
charrr.ir.g; the yellow lilies are ln harmony with
it; the pose of the figure Is superb, and the face
is modelled with tenderness and refinement.
Mr. J. W. Godward has a sumptuous version of
Othello and Desdemona with the vacuous title,
•The Old, Old Story"; and Mr. Herbert Schmalz
has drawn with purity of line a handsome girl
with a glass of champagne in her hand, a smll«
on her face and the words "A Tol" almost
trembling on her lips. Sir Philip Burne-Jones,
has a dainty "Portrait of a Lady"; Mr. Ernest
Parton a picturesque night scene, and Mr. Leslie
Thomson a lovely landscape. Thie room is ordi
narily the stronghold of the pre-Raphaelite ex
perimenters, but academic Influences predomi
nate this season. Mr. C. E. HalW fills the cen
tral space of the large west room with an altar
piece containing Madonna and Child and attend
ant angels, and he flanks it with a conventional
St. George; but his religious trt is wide awake
and mechanical and has little ln common with
the art of the mediaeval dreamers.
There are 6everal Interesting groups ln the
west room. Mr. Watts has three Venetian ar
rangements of color: one In blues, browns.
greens and yellows entitled "The Two Paths";
another ln blue and orange suggesting the mys
tical allegory, "The Bower of the Systems"; and
the third a medley of coarse reds and brown?
called "End of the Day." These mystical works
support the traditions of the New Gallery but
are not good examples of Mr. Watts's genius ss
an imaginative painter On one side is Mr. Har
old Speed's "Griselda," a gray figure with a
quaint cap, and beyond it is Mr. Adrian Stokes 1 *
"Mountain Meadows," with blue peaks and
masses of white and green, and lower levels
with yellow and purple Cowers; and on the other
-ide Is Mr. Alfred Parsons 1 * "Valley of the
Sxe," with its everyday prose of brook and
pasture ln the quiet realism of grays and greens;
and also a bit of poetry in paint— Mrs. Marianne
Stokes's ••Melisande," a scarlet figure with a
mediaeval face sitting on the rocks above a cas
cade on the edge of a weird foiest with skeleton
trunks. On the end wall Mr. Alfred East's "The
Miller's Meadow" ts the most conspicuous pict
ure, and it is. Indeed, *a beautiful landscape
with trees such as Corot loved and with masses
of foliage painted ln soft tones. There are two
of Sir George Reid's solidly painted portraits
and a picturesque one oy Mr. Boughton of a
lovely nut-brown maid in white gown and black
hat— one of the most graceful and effective pict
ures painted by him in a long time. Near by is
Mr. G. W. Rhead's "Ten Virgins." in which the
wise, self-satisfied maids look even sillier than
On the long wall of the West Room there Is an
anomalous group ot three bizarre works: Mrs.
Marianne Stokes's quaint child picture, "Miss
Diana Hornby"; Mr. Southall's fanciful
•Ariadne" and Mr. Byam Shaw's Illustrative
parable designed to emphasize the moral. "Here
we have no abiding city, but w« seek one to
come." More straightforward work Is found in
Mr. Edward Stotfs "Maternity" and "Tbe
Team." each with a fine study of light and ex
cellent management of tones. Mr. Watts's
-Green Summer. with blue sky canopied over
strangely grim trees. Is one of his experimental
w-orks; and Mr. John Lavery's portrait of Miss
Idonla La Primandaye. with figure delightfully
posed is one of the best examples of his art of
combining blacks and grays. On tbe lower end
wall 13 a flna! essay in religious art by Sir
James D. Linton. representing the washing of
begears* feet on Maundy Thursday—
artistic In grouping nor realistic in effect The
portraits are stronger. Including two fine works
by Mr George Henry with well modelled faces.
a-nd one by Mr. J. J. Shannon. "The Baron de
jSieyer " The eprlng collection at the New Gal
ier>v.lflynot censpicuous for either vigor, orig
nallt/or variety. A reinforcement of talent is
needed from the New English Art Club at_the
nudiey Gallery, where creative Impulses are
felt even If throbbing feebly. The admission of
the' Boldini portrait and the honorable treat
:;: . <Mr Lavery s and Mr. Henry'e portraits
ir-ematJonal group have evidently been con
sulted with a view to th. future development
of the New Gallery.
H Her>.ert J Finn's exhibition of water
color drawings at the Woodbury Gallery reveals
a marked Improvement in his art. Lincoln and
*,.,_ kre htm favorite cathedrals, and he
paints The massive tower, under varying condl
££! «u£l One ot Hi. best «S-t. ot color
NEXT- YORK DATLY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. MAY 11. 1903.
is the large evening view of Lincoln from Castle
Hill, with the three mighty towers flushed w"h
roseate light. A more dramatic mument is timed
for Durham — the coming thunderstorm. The
spectral towers are Ivory white against heavy
banks of black clouds, and are vividly distinct
and weird in the glare of the lightning. Mr.
Finn was forced to take his risks of a drench
ing in order to make a sketch for this un
usual view. He Is as fond of mists as Turner
was ln his Chelsea days, and likes to envelop the
great cathedrals with them and conceal their
mighty solidity; and. like the great master also,
he prowls upon housetops and catches the se
crets of the fogs above the red-tiled roofs. He
has made a sketching tour recently to Edin
burgh, and returned with picturesque drawings
of St. Giles. Holyrood. Melrose. Canongate and
John Knox's house. His v.ork shows evidence
of close observation and patience in waiting for
the most picturesque moment for painting time
worn architecture; and he has sensibility to
beauty and sympathy with the venerable me
morials of a glorious past.
There are two collections of water color draw
ings of excellent quality &t the Mendoza Gal
lery. One is a series of fifty sketches and draw
ings among the Perthshire Highlands by Mr.
Charles E. Brittan, a Devonshire painter, who
has fallen under the spell of crag, loch and
mountain burn in the north. His favorite prob
lem is sunshine and mist, and he works it out
ln moor, glen and mountain road. The other
collection illustrates the West of Ireland and
Includes both water colors and pastels by Mr.
Maclver Grierson. He takes more interest in
the people than in the scenery, and paints their.
with vivacity and humor in characteristic occu
pations and conditions, such as cutting cab
bages, digging potatoes, gathering winter fuel
and after the wake This Is the second exhibi
tion of Irish pictures opened within a few weeks
and offers fresh evidence of the era of reconcil
iation. The sales of water colors every year in
the London galleries are very large. There Is
always a market for them, even when painters
ln oils are without orders and unite in lament
ing the lack of art patronage. L N. F.
WORK OF ST. JOHN'S GUILD
An Appeal for Financial Aid — A
Deficit Last Year
The thirty-sixth annual report of St. John's
Guild which supports two floating hospitals and
a seaside hospital, announces a deficit for the year
and appeals for financial aid Last summer the
two floating hospitals carried 81,554 patientß, and
the seaside hospital at New-Dorp. Staten Island,
gave 23.12 C days of treatment to sick babies and
children numbering 1.163. One hundred and thirty
one adults were also treated there.
The committee on floating hospitals, mindful of
the statements of the medical profession that many
babies die in early July beciuse of failure to re
ceive relief In the latter part of June, last year
decided to begin the trips of the floating hospitals
two weeks earlier than customary, and the open-
Ing date was therefore Juno 23. Despite the un
usually cool weather of last summer, a large num
ber of' sick infants were sent to the two hospitals.
Out of the 132 trips possible for bcth boats before
September 6, only eighteen -were omitted, and they
because of rainy weather.
In spite of the cool weather, the benefit derived
from the salt air. regularity in feeding and hygienic
measures, was marked. To each baby was given
a short examination on the pier and a tag *jas
pinned to the mother's dress bearing the number
of the formula of milk suited to the ape or con
dition of the chid. No deaths occurred on the
boats. An hour's instruction to young mothers «a*
frequently given. The classes varied from twentj
t °The ?i expenses of many trips were met by persons
interested in the work. The two boats are the
Helen C. Juilliard and the Emma Abbott.
The seaside hospital's wards were crowded all
summer, and on September 6, when It was to close,
forty-five patients lemained. who were not in a
condition to be moved. The last was discharged
on September 27.
In Miite of the great interest shown by pru.an
thropists in the work of the guild, money to the
amount of J15.000 had to be borrowed to keep up
the work. The expenses of running: the two boats
amounted to more than $20,000 eaclv and the sea
side hospitals expenses were $(0.0>30. The report
gives a minute account of the financial condition
of the organization. The president for 1903 is Dr.
Abrßham Jacobi. Dr. David Bovaird. Jr.. is the
SUFFEEED. THEY SAY, FHOM COCAINE.
Former Well Known Pathologist Found
Wandering in Brooklyn Street.
Dr. Walter M. Pope, who at one time was a
well known pathologist in this city, was found
wandering near Bergen-st., and Franklin-aye..
Brooklyn, yesterday morning by Patrolman
Downes. of the Grand-aye. station. An ambulance
was called from St. Mary's Hospital, and Ambu
lance Surgeon McSheehey responded. He instantly
recognized Dr. Pope, who had been at Koosevelt
Hospital when he was studying there.
Dr. McSheehey refused to diagnose the case, so
Captain Murphy sent a detective to the hospital.
There it was learned, according to the police that
Dr. Pope waa suffering from an overdose of co
caine. The doctor, they say. has taken drugs be
fSrer'and several weeks ago was sent to the Cum
berland Street Hospital suffering from nux vomica
poisoning. It was said last night that he would
■probably be transferred from St. Mary to the
Dr gS pppe r is > forty-three years old. and lives with
his sister at No 2% St. James Place. For some
time he has been employed in a paint factory at
No. 30 Tiffany Place, Brooklyn.
MRS. MARGARET STEARNS.
Fbt TEI.EORArH TO THE TUBUHB.I
Elizabeth. May 10.— Mrs. Margaret Steams, prom
inent socially in Elizabeth, died last night at her
home No. 255 North Broad-st.. aged eighty-two.
She was the wjdow of John O. Steams, who with
Colonel James Moore built the New-Jersey Central
Railroad from Elizabeth to Easton. and was its
Brst superintendent. He died forty years ago. At
one time she was wealthy, but she lost nearly all
her money many years ago. when Jersey ..Central
-tock declined and she was forced to selL TVlrs.
Steams leaves four daughter*, two of whom. M.s.
Mary A. Olmstead and Mrs. Augusta S. Florence,
are widows. Another daughter is the wife of
George B Edwards, of the Ge^Trania Fire Insur
ance^Company of York. Mrs. Steams leaves
two sons also-John O. Steams and 'WHlism
Steams. The latter for several years m superin
tendent of the Jersey Central.
CHARLES L. MEIGS.
Bloomfield. N. J-. May » (Speclal).-Charles L.
Meigs who for the '.ast twenty years was connect
ed with -Puck- in New- York City, died at his
home No. 166 Liberty-st.. Bloomfleld. at an early
hour thla morning from a complication of diseases.
Mr. Me!?* was sixry-nve years old. He was
born in Albany. N. V-. and was a Bon of the late
Cha-les H Meips. Previous to coming to Bloom
fleMMr. Ueies had held positions in Syracuse ar.d
Saratoga. He had Ih;*/ here for ™" **"»*>
years. He leaves a widow, but no children.
GEORGE W. AMSDEN.
Sprir.trf^ld. II!.. May 10.— George W. Arnsden, of
Utchfleld. of the Litehfie!d Car and Machine Com
jai v am! a wealthy mine owner, died yesterday,
aged Eixtv. [n the Civil "War he served in an Illi
nois Regiment, and later in the United States Navy.
He was a thirty-second degree Mason, and a mem
ber of the G. A. R.
DR. EDWARD DE LA GRANJA.
Boston. May 10.-Dr. Edward de la Granja. for
more than forty years a leading physician of this
city, Is dead, at the age of seventy-thre© years.
He was born in Avilar, Spain, of noble parentage,
and was the last of a long line bearing the name.
He was graduated from the Central University of
Spain, and was a member of tbe Royal Society of
Medicine of that country. In early manhood, as a
leader against monarchical InsUtutlon* be was
banished from the country on three different oc-
C^v>^?«f» m thi« country he settled here, where
MRS. WILLIAM S. JAYNE.
Bprtncfleld. 111.. May 10.-Mr«, William S. Jayne
•fai to-day at her home in. this city of heart dU
enst. aged forty-nine years. Sh« »ai a daughter
of the late General John M. Palm". f^f,^ as c°?J"
ernor of Illinois from IKS to 1872. u"15r,3.fu "15r,3.f- J"'
Senator from IS3I to 1897. and the candidate for
President on the National Democratic ticket J*
The Philharmonic Conductorship —
A Raise in Union Prices.
"Who Is to be th» next conductor of the Philhar
monic Society? How many schemes are on foot
for the establishment of permanent orchestras? Is
any of them liktly to find realization? These are a
few of the questions which occupy the idle mo
ments of musical gossips Just now. though the dog
days are not yet here. There ia no one who can
answer them, or any one of them, without In
dulging in guess-work. The one fact about the
Philharmonic situation is that the society has not
yet held the annual election, which is generally
held in April, ar.d has, moreover, resolved to post
pone the election of conductor to a special meeting
to be held in September. There is reason for this
determination which is easily surmised: the so
ciety is at a loss whither to look for Walter Dam
rosch's successor, and some of the officers and
friends of the society have undertaken to formu
late a plan which shall be feasible and to find a
man who shall have the qualities which are essen
tial if confidence and enthusiasm are again to go
out 10 the orpanization from tbe public. These
men know tho Philharmonic Society, its subscribers,
the public and the conductors in the world who are
n't for the ta&k. and they see no cause for hasty
or 111 considered action.
The postponement of the election till September
naturally turns the eyes of the gossips toward Eu
rope, and brings names more or less familiar to
the observer of musical affairs into their specula
tions. Might not Ricbard Strauss take the post in
connection with some other American enterprise?
Or Gustav Mahl?r? Leo Blech, who has recently
produced an opera, said he was going to Boston
about a year ago. Is he thought of? Then, there
are Max Fiedler. Carl Panzer and William Kes
the Hollander who has made a hit In Russia. Why
did Frank Van der Stucken resign his position as
honorary dean of the College of Music of Cincin
nati if not to try for the conductorship of the
Philharmonic Society and run It In a team with
the Cincinnati 3ymphony Orchestra— hi*
time between the two cities? True. Mr. Thomas
tried that for a season and found it Impracticable:
but he had more things to look after In Cincinnati
than Mr. Van der Stucken. who has nothing to do
now but give the ten concerts, with their ten
public rehearsals. He spends half the year in
Hanover, and is only nominally a Cincinnati man.
Meanwhile, some of the people who give orches
tral concerts In New- York are wondering how
there can b* Improvement in the character or tne
concerts and an lr.creas» in the riu , mbe i > 0 f nr r n
hearsals, which those who dream dreams of a
"permanent" orchestra talk so much about, when
the musicians' union Is doing all It an to make
ever, the number of rehearsals which it Is no
customary to have for each concert Impossible
Up to a month or six weeks agro the price,
as fixed by the union, was $7 11 PcP cr maI o I . a .
concert. Including one rehearsal. Mr. , w^5 zl r
ensaped ninety men. and had all tlv way from, hi .
to ten rehearsals for each of his £*• concerts. Iht
result of this artistic zeal was that Immediately
after the concerts were finished a violinist named
Hoffman, who is now a teacher at the Ann Arbor
Conservatory, brought a proposition before the
union that hereafter the price of a concert, with
one rehearsal, should be $7. as before; that addi
tional rehearsal* up to two. shall cost J2 each, and
that for every rehearsal more the price be $4. The
reason is plain: rehearsals are to be frowned on.
because thVy might occasionally interfere : with an
other encasement. All this adds to the difficulties
with which thf Philharmonic Society wil. have to
contend Mxt season; for it is a larger employer of
musicians' labor, and If it wishes to do what t
can to improve the standard of Its concerts It
must be willing to pay thin $1 of^ s lmple concert
prise (ib without rehearsal) for all of its rehearsal*
O1 Now hr e is said t'.at Mr. Wetzler Is joiner ahead
with his enterprise next season and also that
Louis A. yon Gaertner Is gone to Europe big with
plans for a permanent orchestra, both men having
large anC enthusiastic backing. Perhaps, specula
tion beins in order, some of our wealthy patrons
of art will relieve the present situation by Import
ing an orchestra "in Bausch u-.d Bogen." as the
Germans say. Orchestras are not such costly luxu
ries in Europe as they are here Take the Phil
harmonic OrcheFtra of Berlin, for example It
numbers sixty men. who form the nucleus of the
admirable band with which Arthur Ntklsch gives
his Philharmonic concerts in the Prussian capital.
Does a singer, pianist or violinist wish to give a
concert In Berlin? The sixty men and their con
ductor can be had for a concert with one rehearsal
for $155: here the cost would be $430. Does a con
ductor wish to display his skill or a composer ex
hibit bis fledglintrs? Cost peY concert, with one re
hearsal. $175: additional rfhear?als. $50 each for the
entire outfit. And th» rehearsals are three hours
long in Berlin, and only two and a half here. \\ n;.
not import a different "permanent orchestra from
Europe every season? The difference In fees would
pay the ocean voyage!
DIITNEH FOE PROFESSOR TILLMASm
Given in His Honor by Dr. Carl Beck— Going
to Washington To-day.
Professor Hermann Tillmanns. the famous Ger
man surgeon, who is staying at the home of Dr.
Car! Beck, of No. 87 East Thlrty-nrst-st.. during
his visit to this country, was the guest of honor at a
dinner given by Dr. Bock Saturday night, at which
rrany of the leading surgeons of the city were pres
ent. In the afternoon Professor Tlllmans, who oc
cupies the chair of surgery in the University of
Lelpsic. assisted at an operation in St. Mark's Hos
pital, of which Dr. Beck is president, and later
lectured on -Resection of Ribs" in the Post-Gradu
ate School, where he was enthusiastically received.
To-day Professor Tillmanns. in company with
Dr Beck, will start for Washington, where he will
address the Congress of American Surgeons to
The euests at the dinner included Dr. Will
iam T. Bull. Dr. George R. Fowler. Dr. Will
iam B Coiev Dr. TUton, who tianslated one of
Professor Tilimonns's surgical wcrks Into Eng
lish' Professor C. A. yon Rambohr, Dr. Cnaries
PfisUr and Professor Robert Abbe.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Yesterday's Record and To-day's Forecast
Washlnirton. aiay Atmospherlo condition. In the
East rerr ) "niaH An area of hlsh pressure whose
crest Is L •* South New-England Coast, continue, to
dominate tfaa -ather east of the Mlsalsalppl An »rea
of low pressuiii Is central off the East Florida eoaaU
where it has persisted Blr.ee the morn!n« of May 8. A
second depression ts central In Western Texas. There
has been rain alons the South Atlantic Coast and In
upper Michigan. Northern Wisconsin. Eastern Texaa.
Nebraska and on the North Pacific Coast. Elsewhere fair
weather has continued There have been nc temperature
changes of Importance during the last twenty-tour hours.
excepting In Minnesota, where It ta .omewhat colder.
The temperature 1. about normal In all parts of the
country except th« South, where it continue, b«low th«
Rain is pro'jablo In the Southwest and nrer the eastern
slope Monday, and In the Mississippi Valley and East
Gulf sections Tuesday. in Florida and th* lower Mis-
There will also be rain ln Florida and th» lower Mis
sissippi Valley Monday. It wtll be »omew,iat cooler Mon
day ln the lower Miesourl Vailey and the lower lake ra-
The winds alon* the New-E.-.giand and Middle Atlantic
Coast will continue light to fre.h south: on the Soath
Atlantic Coast fresh northeast: on the Gulf Coast fr«sh
ea--t to southeast, becoming bnek on the Texa. Coast,
uU In the lower lake region fresh .outh. .hlfiln* to
northwest: ln the upper lake region mostly fresh nortb
to northwest, winds will prevail.
Steamers departing Monday for European ports- will
have Huht to fresh southeast winds and fair weather to
tb Storm n warnings are displayed on the T«xaa Coast.
FORECAST FOR TO-DAY AND TUESDAY.
For New-England, fair to-day and Tuesday: fresh south
For Eastern New-York, Eastern Pennsylvania, Nrw-
Jereey. the District of Columbia and Maryland, talr to
day and Tuesday: light to fresh southeast to south winds.
For We6t»rn Pennsylvania, fair to-day and Tuesday.
rr For W«t.mtew- York, fair to-day, probably ahower.
and cooler to-night: Tuesday fair; £ra»h .outh winds, ba
comlng northwest. t
TRIBUNE LOCAL OBSERVATIONS.
In thl« diagram the continuous white line bow » tna
chans« "n pressure as Indicate-* by The Tribune". »eir
reloiwng barometer. The dotted line show* tn« wmp«r*
wf Trecoratd by tbt loc*l Weather bureau.
Ta* followin* offlcUl record from th» Weather Puroa'J
.bow. the changes in th« temperature for the last twenty
four noura. in companua with th» corresponding- date of
la»tye*x: lM2 _ , 1(>OX 19C2
a . m m 411 6 - m •* «
S t 5.. ... .•■•» 4S Hp. m M «T
,2 a^ "•••••• <® tz 12 p. m — ♦•
4 iT'niV. 67 66
Highest temperature jre»ter4»y 60 derr»e»: lowe«t 81.
average. 60; vera e for corre«pcnd!r.f date o! laat year.
t7; (\erige for corrt.pondlo* uau: of last tweoty-flve
yC £!>ca?^orecaat— F»ir to-daj- and Tueadajr; UgM to £r«swi
eniii'nassl to squl& wlada*
PRESIDENTS DAT OF REST.
A Ride Along Pacific Coast — At
Hotel del Monte, Cal., May 10.— President
Roosevelt to-day ppent one of the most restful
Sundays be has had since his trip began. In
one of the most beautiful spots ln California,
two miles from the nearest city, unhampered
by curious crowds, he had a chance to thor
oughly rest and prepare for the coming week,
which promises to be one of the busiest o* his
journey. His train arrived here at midnight,
but bo did not leave it until about 9 o'clock
this morning. At that time Colonel Ward and a
detachment of the loth Infantry, who are sta- .
tioned at Fort Monterey, arrived at his car. |
After the President had greeted the colonel and
his staff, he was escorted to the hotel, where he
and his party had breakfast. At the conclusion
of the meal, the President and v small party
rode horseback o\*er the famous seventeen
miles' drive alons* the sea. Governor Pardee
and some of the party drove over the route in
carriages. The weatner was perfect, and the
trip was greatly enjoyed by the President, who
was enthusiastic over the scenery. In the after
noon he attended St. John's Chapel, on the hotel
grounds. The services were conducted by ttie
Rev. Hobart Chetwood. the chaplain. At the [
conclusion of the services the President. Bocte
tary Moody, President Butler of Columbia Uni
versity and President "Wheeler of the Univer^i'y ,
of California spent two hours strolling about tae
hotel grounds. The President parsed the even- j
ing quietly at the hotel.
The start fnr the North will be bes-un at 8 !
o'clock~to-morrow morning. It was the inten
tfcm to have the President review the troops
stationed at Fort Monterey to-day, but he de
clined to do so on Sunday. He requested Colo
nel Ward to do away with all formality, as he j
desired to spend the day quietly.
FUNERAL OF GEORGE G. WILLIAMS.
Bank Officials and Men of Finance Present \
in Large Numbers.
The funeral of George G. Williams, president of
the Chemical National Bank, vraa held yesterday
at St. Bartholomew's, in Madison-aye.. the Rev. j
Dr. David H. Greer. the rector, conducting the eer
vlces. Bank officials and men prominent In finan
cial undertakings were present in larg^e number. -
The honorary bearers were Morris X Jesup. presi
dent of the Chamber of Commerce; George F.
Baker, president of the First National Bank: "Will
iam H. Porter, vice-president of the Chemical Na
tional Bank; George F. Stward, president of the Fi
delity and Casualty Company; Edward King, presi
dent of the Union Trust Company: A. D. Juilllard.
Georpi" G. De Witt and W. Emlen Roosevelt, di
rectors of th« Chemical National Bank; CCarenee
11. Kelsey, Joseoh Larocque and John T. Lock
Among those present were Algernon S. Frlsse!!.
president of the Fifth Avenue Bank; Valentine P.
Snyder. president of the Western National Bank of
the United States; Joseph C. Hendrix. president
of the National Bank of Commerce; Clarence H.
Kelsey. president of the Title Guarantee and Trust
company; James G. Cannon, vice-president of the
Fourth National Bank; Samuel VVw'vrton. presi
dent of the Ga!latin National Bank; Bradford
Rhoades. presij^nt of the Thirty-fourth Street
National Bank; William W. J. Warren, of Stewart.
Warren 4 Co.; Stephen Baker, of the Bank of the
Manhattan Company: Francis Halpin of the
Chemical National Bank; Albert H. A.isre. of "The
Financier"; E. Naumbergr. of E. Naumberg & Co
John P. Munn. president of th» United States Life
Insurance Company: George Wilson, secretary of
the Chamber o.' Commerce, and T. Hetzler. of the
Fifth Avenue Bank.
The last services were held at Woodlawa, the
Rev. Dr. Greer aiso officiating at the grave.
Bnraett'a Vanilla Extract
ta the best, and the best is none too good, 'or your food
and drink. Insist on having Burnett's.
CLARK SARD — On Saturday. May 9 1003. at — -—
o'clock. in St. Peter's Church. Albany N. T.. by "the
Rev. Walton W. Battersh&ll, assisted by the Right Rev
William Croswell Doane. Bishop of Albany G*orge
Crawford Clnrk. Jr.. of New-York City to Gertrude"
daughter of Grar.se Sard, of Albany. N. T.
Notices of Marriages and Deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
Badean. George S. Howland. Ganliner G
Fett. Hugo C. Ehotwell. Am«!U E. *
Field. James. Sister Mary.
Hasbrouck. Alfred. Smith. C Frederick.
Hitchcock. Casaie D. Solomon. Tilla A.
Horton. Jamei E. Walker, Georgia V.
BADEAU Suddenly, on Friday. May T. at the LooniJa
Sanatorium. Liberty. N. V.. George Scott, only ton of
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph N. Badeau. ln the 28th year of
his see. Funeral and Interment private, at Matteawac.
Fi:TT — On Thursday. May 7, at Nanhelm, Genrany.
Hugo Carl Fett, of Cranford. N. J. Interment In Ham
FIELD — At his residence, King-«t., Fifth moath. eighth.
James Field, aged SO year*. Funeral at Purchase Meet-
Ing Home, on Third day. twelfth, at 11 o'clock a. m.
Carriages in waiting at White Plains station on arrival
of train leaving Grand Central Station at tt:i-S a. m.
HASBROUCK— Poaghkeepsle. N. T.. May 9, 1303.
Alfred Hasbrouck. M. V. Funeral on Monday, May 11,
Un>3. at 3 o'clock p. m. at his late residence. No. 17
Cannon-st.. Poughkeepsle. N. Y.
HITCHCOCK — D. Hitchcock, beloved wif» of Will
iam Hitchcock, in her 66th year. Funeral services at
Chrl3t Church. Broadway, comer 71*t-st., at X 0 ocjek.
on Tuesday. May 12, iaO3. Interment private.
HORTO.V— Katonah. X. T.. on Saturday, May 9. 1903.
James E. Horton. aged 83 >ears. Funeral from hla
late residence on Monday, May 11, at 2 p. m. Inter
ment at the convenience of family.
HOWLAND Suddenly, of heart failure. Gardiner Greene
xlowl&nd. on Saturday. May 0, at bis resides:*. No.
87 East 85th-st, Funeral from his residence. Tuesday
morning, at 10 o'ciock.
BHUTWELL- Orai.ge. N. " J., Fifth month, Bta. l»03.
Amelia EveriC widow of Joseph uob»or. bhutwell, ln
her T'ith year. Funeral services at rer late residence.
No. 6* HUlalde-ave.. Second day (Monday), the lltn
lnst.. at 2 p. m. Carriages will be at Highland-aye.
station of U.. L. & W. R. R. to meet train leaving
foot of Barclay-st. or Cbrlstopher-st.. New-York, at
12:50 p ra. Philadelphia papers piease copy.
SISTER MARY— A Requiem for Sister Mary. Superior of
the House of Mercy, Inwood. will be said. In the Church
of the Transfiguration. East 2yth-st., on Tuesday. May
12. at 9:30 o'clock.
SMITH — On May 9. 190 S. of pneumonia. C- Frederick, aon
of Kest Fenner and Jennie F. Smith. Funeral services
Monday. May 11. at 4 p. m., at the resiJence of Mr.
T. J. Bloomer. No. 32 West I3uth-«t. Istarmaat at
convenience of family.
SOLOMON In this city, on Saturday. May 9. 1903. T!!la
A-. wife of Charles W. Solomon. Funeral services at
her late residence. No. 76 West 1034-st.. oa Monday,
May 11, at Sp. m. Interment at Philadelphia,
WALKER In loving; memory of our beloved lister.
Georgia V. Walker, who. after a long Illness, entered
Into rest, at Boi.n. Germany. May 11. 1397.
e Uowei£ MEMORIAL WIXDOWS
Ca»v»ell, Slasaey & Co.'i
NO 6 COLOGNE.
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MAIN OFFICE— lft* Naasao-st.
UJfcTQW.N' OFfiCI l.«u* roadway, ar aay .*J»»«M
caa Dtam- ' Tel>-rrapb Office.
WASHINGTON BUREAU— >"o. IX2 F-«t _
KEWAKK UHANVII OFflC'C— Kraderwk X tossranr.
No. 7» Broad-»t.
AHEHiCANS Jkkii.OAO wtll Cad TirE nUBCM at
UOSUOS— OCIc» Ot THE IHISLNE. at Now 1*»
Ero»n. liouM * Co.. No. .'-* N»w-Oxf»r*-at.
L*>n4ua and Paris Exehanga. Baakvara. a>Mattaa>
American express Company. Mo 3 Waterloo P1»e«-
Thomas Cook A Son TenrM f>fflc»». Licirat- Clrcua.
The London nClc* of THE TRIItfNK la a cor.v»o>rit
plate to l**v« . •rtiaaiscmt* aad rabaertptleaa.
NICE. FRANCE — Cr#<llt Lyor.oai».
PAKIS— J. Monroe & Co.. No. 1 Hue Scrlb*.
John Wanaraaker A Co.. No. •- ftu* 4aa MRS)
Marsaa. Harje» ft Co.. No. XI TVnjleranS naassmaaa.
CrMit Lycnnat*. Bun*ao <!es Etraacarm.
Continental Hole] BfWJSiaftl).
Grand Hotel newMtaiul.
Brentar.o's. No- .7 Av«no» d* rOp*r*.
American Expreta Cor.ipany. Si. 11 Ru« 9«rfOO>
GENEVA— Lombard, CW:*r v C=. aoJ Uniaa Bank.
FLORENCE— French. Lemon & Co.. Noa. 2 aad « Vt«
Marqiray A Co.. Bankera.
HAMBURG; — American Exprcaa Coaaaaaa?. May U
EKEMFTN— American Exaresa Company, No. • Ba£sbof
GENOA— American Erpr^ta Comp«njr. Xa. IS Via Bwb
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ICo. T Quaj Van Dye*.
For tr.% bObWOBJOSOI of TRIBCNB RCADEHS asroa<S
arrant' rrenfs hay« aaaa mail* M keeptha DAILY «a<J
SUJtn^T TnißfNß od file la tha r«a3tef raom» ot IB*
hotels nanrd below:
LONT>O.\— Hofe! Victoria. Sav«y Botet. I>a UN*»s
Bottl, Ca-!tm Hotel C!ari.lgre*a Hotel. Hotel Hatro-
P"l*. Hf*el Ceet!. Mtdland Grand Horel. Kcrr*«'» New
Hotel. Hotel n-m-eJU The Howard Hotel. Nortot*-*t..
F.:-.-,- . Quees» Hotel. l*pp«r Norwood.
ENGLAND — AwpU Hutel. Uvernool- Qnren't lUtaL
Leeds: iTliTnnd ■i 'el 't-a-?' Haaal Wetnartan.
Tunbrldre Wn!«: Midland Hotel. Morecan*>» B»y:
Royal Hot;l. Ro»»-->n-\Vj:e; Pull Hotel. ■^arn6rl.la»:
Wnntaark Hntrl Warwick Mi.ltarv* Hotel. Derby:
■clli-r-s Shark J!n Hotel, i-> of TV!*M; Waterloo
HoteU Cettws-y-Coed. WaJ^j Royml Oak Hotel.
Bfttwa-y-Coad. Wajaa; Bou Victoria: Hoaa) llatio
SCOTLAN'n— Ft. Knoch ■Hat Glaasow: Statlam ■••■
Ayr; ? ration Hotel. Dnr-.friea.
OiUP ALTAR— The Hcfef CeciL
PARIS — Hcte! Chatham. Hotel Binaa. O»— (i Hot«U Hotel
<le L!!!e et d'AJbion. Grand H .te) •- I'Athen**. Hotel
<*" Palais. Uotel de .a Grand* Br-iaga* Hottl Cbß
HOT.T.AVn— Kar Hotel. J»cheTeri!njr»n.
IRELAND— Gccle- Hotel. GlemrartfT; Bhatbai«a Hotel.
Dutlln. Roy»l Victoria H"f!. Kl!!nniey.
XTAT-Y A>TT> SOUTH OP PTtAN«~K— H-»tel Sfatroaaf*.
Rots*; Royal Hotel. i:nn»e: O-an4 Hotel, *lx Km
Ba!n»; Hotel Repins. Alx le« Rslns: H ••! LiMivra
»n,3 farry. Mx les Pa!n«: Gran* Hotel Tcn!«a>; Cmp
Martin Hot»l, Mfttnne Kr«fT'» Or»nd H«tel »le Vle«:
Ktlen p f,— n«« m H->tel r<>t>: Danlell. T«ntr«;
Oi-and llaial. Venice: Hotel d« la Vt'.le. M!las: OS.
TT t»! Vllia I Tr "-»< Lake of Cbm«: Hotal Sa»oy
BEL'.'IT'M— Le Gra.nfl Hot-!. nrn«!»el«: H^t>i PTurMal 000
B«-an Site. C>»tend: Contnenta! Hotel. Oitend.
PEVMARK— H"tej dc l'An«!«t«TT». CopenlMcea-
Fr'WA-HoMH Berlin. M. *<- w
GEPMA.VY- Nassauer-Hof Hot'l. W,«*txi(lea: gal—
H•' and Aorw* Victoria-bad. TrTesb^ilfn : F.->or Jia
•"■ns X r»\. Munich: Hntal Mraaaa. \ti-»nbarf. Watat
Fterhan!e. Baden-Ha.len. H^te! >r.ia. Or»#<lsn:
Hotel ITetroroie. i inrnc* H^fel Gne«ke. Bad-
WildiTaren. n-"»r i^».»| and Fr^rVfurt: H«tel Car!—
lan. Berlin: Hrvtel BHstol FVankfcrt-i"n-Matn: ln»-
P-t:- Kotej. Frankfort-on-lla!n: Grand Hotal SfwtTO
r--re. Bad-N-wh-ip- : Hotel Ar«r>rerre. Ems: Hotel
>Te«»iner. nn*n-Baden: K'-rd Hotel Ftirrteriho*.
E'senbarh; Hotel Nsticr.al. Stras-burr: Grand Hcte!.
Wi:rte|n»«hofce. r»e«et: Neutlens Hotel. Ar*-I» Cha
pelle: H-tel Kalserhof. n»rltn; Carlton IT >ral. r«tar
ihm Llnd»rv B«»r!rr>: H^tel Vtrtimwlm. H»'«len>err: Ho—
t»l '.- Rnn|«. Berlin: Hotel de Rwwl*. Munich* Graadi
Hotel. N'irenlw-»-r: Horet de n<-.l'a?Me, llaysr«"<»-ci;-
Hkiae: H ►•-! H'urtember|r*r. H<ir-Nurenb*r«r: Contl
cntal Hotel Han-ver: Continental Hotel. Ber '.la.
r"<^tt«neT>t»t Tfr»»el Mtinlch.
AUSTRT,\ AND SWITTERLA VD— H«tel Brl«tnl. VfcJiiaa:
G&. H^'el Xartaßal Lucerne: Grand Hotel Pupp.
Carljbsd; Grand H •••! Hnnraria. Bn-'^paat: Fotal
NRtlnnal. Carlsbad; Hotel Victoria, Intertaken; Hotel
FJurcpe. S««!z*iursr: H^t?l Weimar. MartenNiil; Hotel
Vlrtorta, Ha!«!e; Hote? Havor and VTwt Etrf, Carlf
fead: Hotel Filler. Basle; Kcte! Berncrhof. Berne:
Cm-ttoental, Tjc:«»nr»: H<Me! Europe Ijjcern*: Hotel
Victoria Ft. Morlta. Knral!n»; Hotel KTnfrer. Mariea
bnd: nnr=n Tl-^tel. Tnrsr FrauMTlt. Tr.t»r!nken; ''raad;
K-«t»l. 1 tn»aaa» Hotel Rmu P'v»r» G«oeva; Grand
H^te! <?e !« Pblt. Heneva : Startrrath. Marienbad:
IT«tel .Vntloral. Oarlyhud: Hotel Schwelaanhot Tmn*
of the P.hine. Nenhansen.
(Sh'ouU ba PBStd rvWLT by all Interested, as iTiaajsj—
taay oreni at siry tlmel
For«:e-i mails for tha w»»k •-■•'-.* kts7 M 1?03. win
close <prsmptly In a!! rnpaal lit the Oen»ral Pnstnfflee a>
Wowi: rarc*l»-Past M-is (4oaa m hour ear'ier than
e!o«tns: time shewn be!">w. Par-r!« ros» ma'l* for Ger
msr.-' close at S t>. m. Montla» and W»J \»mity.
Rejrol and Pupplenentarv malls close at Fore'rn Sta
tlon half hour later than rio-mr tim- shown below (sx
ceot that 3upp!»rienta"r Matl?> fnr Europe ai«J •rentral
America, via Color, close one hoar later at Foreign Sta
TTESDAT— At 8:30 a. m. for I'aTy diTarl. par ■ a.
Nerd America fsaal] srast be Biailai "per a. a. JSord
An»r!ca"i; at 12:30 ■ am, fs;.;>7>t-»rn»n;ary 2 p. jb.> f?»r
Europe, per s. s. •Kronprtoa Wllßchn. Tla Plymouth.
Cherbourg and IJreim-n.
WT:r>VF>»r>AY — «:*i a. m. for Europe, per a. a. rtina>.
delr ia. via Southampton im«l! fnr Ireland mast bo di
re™i«"l "p-r •. ■ Pfc;iartelph!V*l; at 7:30 a. in. for
Netherlands d'.rart. ptr s. s. Rctterdarn iznall aur b*
dlrpttr! '"per s. a. Rotterdam"): at 8:30 a. m 'suppie
ir^rtary M a. in.) for Europe. p«r a. a. Teutonic. via
TTT 'T.-Tvv — <S:SO a. m. for Earope. P<*r »- a. T-
Bl«rnareic. via Plymouth. r"h»rhour«; and H'mbiira"
ixr.a!7 for France znust ia dir-crfl "'per s. a. T. IHsi
m^-'-it 1 at 7 a. m. t^T France. Switzerland. Itnly.
Ppain. Portugal. Turkey. Egypt. Greece. Brlvsh India.
and Lorenzo Martiuez. per s. s. Ln Bretajne Tla Havr»
#mail for other p«rta of Europe must be directed "per
g. s T.a Rretairse").
SATL'RDAT— At 5 a. m. for ITuroj»«>. per a. a. SftiuiatsalM.
via Plvitmnth tmall for lrela.nl mint h* directed "p«r
m. s. Minneh:»ha p ">: ar 5:30 a. m. for Europe, per a. 9-
Ivernla. via Qneenirtown: at >» a. m. for R-i*tum direct.
p»r m. a. Zeelant! (mail irn«t tie <!irecred "per 9. ». Z#«
laod">: ar 9 a. m. for Ita!y >lir»ct per a. a Lah» (mall
■bbbl be directed "per s. a. L*hn"): at 9:3ti a. m. for
Scotland direct, per 3. s. Anchorta (mail must ba dl—
rertert "Tier ». ■- Anch^ria"). _ _ _
•PRINTED MATTFR ETC. — This steamer t**e» Printea
Matter. Commercial Paj-ers. and Samples for German^
only The same class ef man matr»r for ether parts o.
Europe w;'.l r.ot b« sent by this *hip unless ipeclaltr
AfteTtha ekwtoa of the Supplementary Tn<n««tl»irtle Hrtl|
named above, additional Supple-nerrary Mails »>•• or*Tiea
on the pier* of Inc. »m*rt-an. En«l»»*. French and O*r
man steamer?., and remain cpen until wltntn Ten Mli»»
utes of the hour of sailing nt steamer.
MAILS for SOUTH ANT> CENTRAI. AUE3XCA. TTE3*
TT-E e >r>AT— At •*•" a. m. (supplementary 10:39 a. m.) — »
CrWa Tr\?a> an.l Soatt Paclflc P«rt«. per *. a A"'«fi«Jr
S3SSS s«« stsms
F,^.r»nza-'V at <« %■ "v^Tico Ter * V Mstamaa, rli
for porto Rico. Cu -T"Vla end Cartairetia muat byjtt
delpfte Cm.il for •SgS^r»; »t «■*» •-«. f»a»
reeled "D-r *- *■ Vo T Pt Thomas. St. Cm<x. L»»
ple^tnt.^ry !>:■'■'>■ . m '%i priilKh. Dutch and rVen^
553 «nd »' na 7*^^lr,"^m»n'or are-,*. •"i, TT * lV -
On'ana. per •• \J^2 -v»r a. ■- Kor©na">: at »-"» a. m.
dad must be *'<7r;2 -^ for Fortane T-!»n-1. Jamalc*.
f»nrt>le^*rtary 4 ;.^ per ■ •. Arejhaay <to*»
Favar.ni* a^ea rk mSst *wr d^ect«J "per V^ AU»-
Haiti «W1 -art. Marta i ra«tt«. ria H.^an.: at tf>
for Ca** T>er " s JS camo«*«. •«••.•• ltorwiadaJa,
L t c^ tT^ **•*""
MAILS - rOR^AR?^ NsfAnr , r EXC= "
CUBA-BT -• 5
jr«.«mer. £°~s.*\ or ,r*rt>v.m m.Ma eloaa ham —Jt *oo
p. m. «««" .7% raH to North STfliiey. and tS*ae»
NEWFOT'NDLAN*27»y 7"« a «ffie« tfafly «t «:» p. m.
JS^SS^'^STrfO- Sr. .».ry Mo«U7. W^.-la,
Bod fl! ' nir/r * y> ri ,, m Tj3-">n and thenc* by »t«ea»iv
JSKfJr&'SMSrt' a tTtr7 "^^^ "*
M f?T^^ N _ Br ««!»*.«.««««««• by .t«.--«-.
M rT^- at «M. effee fO
BELIZE. PJT 1 ««S tv-w br ~. cto.e* at Cila
COSTA RIC- *-B r -» ■.■ i ...^pt Sun«ay. «i
ste»mer. closes ♦\l:3O oir^w Sunday. •! t l p. ra. anl
. T«T-»n and PhiHt>ol«» »•»«•*•. **•> ■■•
Bawai! C*' o "-.- 1 ?,;*" d «iiy at «.Sp -«" -'P » M»» tM.
pl a m ;t* tis; taduslre. for dl^arcJ. per a. ».
n lwaTi st vla "an Francisco, clow he'e «a!ly «t •:*• p. m.
Hawaii. j»» -■" ....-^v^ for <!l«patch r«r a a AUirni*.
China »" d ., J 2? «•*»»" a» to May ♦!» Ineta-^. flar
sf^.,A. «c* a '^ Emprein. of India, SX«reh»n<JU* fo*
t; Ul Bt<8 t< pJSi'l A«t.ney .t 3han«h»t canaot b» forward*!
via C*if^ rhlna and PMllr.p!n« laiVMta. *ta ><•»
A ~a^aH^^\-r c r o rr^ C^e^S^ft
rtn.lv. fnr d!»T3*tch per a. • Aoran«W
— *!?".- , i.ian/1« via San Frand»co. cioat hers «afly
at P « 5> P Sw to May t27. «°clu»r»e. far II 111
Ta^tt t . B nd* d M.^^"u^.- *U S« rranet^ «!=
her* dally at 6:3» p. n. »p to S*T t». taetaUT*. far
!L-i, P k C er • • M arly.es- «
•#££ Aa«ralU <«e«pt We.t>. N«w-Cl»4sal«.
Fill l Faraoi anS H*w«l. v!* Saa rrarjrtsco. elo».
, hlri ,sa".v- at 6:30 p. tn. after May tS and ■» tf ator
t9O 'i*lv*. for dt»ratch par t. ». \*arora. «f th»
Ca-ard .t.*«Vrr earrvta* U>« British mail* for N«w-
SiaistMl *e«a rot arrrra to tlni» to enawact wUJi U»l»
<U«patcn. extra mall«— at 5:30 a. m.. »•» «.
hTmm} BJO p. m.: SuiHlaya at *:3O a. in.. » a. m. as<l
•*> p in.— wUl ba m«<te up an* tarmvi+i uaai Uw»
ar^val of tha Cuaard steamer.)
VOTE -rnlt*. ix>«rwt» addrewi!. waat Au«tr»l!a U
* forwarded vU Europe; .nd New-Zcslasd end PniH^
pln«» via •«• rranrt»e«>— outckest WJte»- Pt>ntp
ptnen «pecte!ty «d4re»»«l *"vl» C»nart»" vr Ma Europw*
mo*t be fully prep»«<» *« th« f»r#l»» rmtaa. ll**Hl I*
forwarded vi. -»an rrarelseo excltulve.y.
Traa*p»ctnc trails ax« forwarlad la port af »an»<t 4*!ly
"and the ech«Su!» of eloslas Is arranired oa Ui» vt—
..... their tmtnterrapted crerland t-anati fRa».
later*] m*jl ele»e« »r • «w> p m. pre^-ua day.
corsrji's van ccrrc, PastaMt^
VMtofflea. K«»-TorX. N. X, Ma/ S. WGaV *