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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 05, 1905, Image 5

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UAPAN AS A GREAT POWER
tillikcdo Will Shortly Raise His
' '.Legations to the Rank of Embassies.
Japan's Kznperor has Intimated his Intention of
transforming his legations at Washington. London,
f>arl«. Berlin and Vienna into full fledged em
bassies, with the object of establishing Japan's
status as a great power and cf taking a more Im
portant position In ncr relations with foreign na
tlorf . Thcr* Is no reason why she should not tsk«
this step at the close of the present war. For If
Turkey Is accorded thin privilege by the great
pewers there is no reason why it should not be
er joyed by the Uuid of the Rising Sun. The Otto
aan Empir* ie- certainly less civilized to-day, ac
eerdiag to We»tern notions, than Japan, and H must
be confessed that It Is an anomaly that whereas
(Sultan Abdul Hamed should nave a place, among
those pages of the Almanach de Gotha devoted to
the sovereign bouses of Europe, the Mikado should
■continue to be barred therefrom and relegated to
'that section of this standard work of referenco In
which the reigning houses of Slam, of China, of
Cbrea and of Morocco, as well as of Persia, are
tcaomerated.
X>TERNATXO!Ca£. CONGRESS PROJECTED.
KegoUatioaa are already in progress among sev
•«ral of the great powers, among which are Great
; Britain and the United States, with a view to an
' isteraatJonal congress at the end of the present :
conflict In the Far Ea»t for the purpose of re- |
vlsir.g the rules of warfare. One of the chief re-
Itanns in view deals with tha difficult problem of
prisoners of war. The Japanese claim to have been
•objected to a very serious penalty for their vic
tories by being burdened with the responsibility of
t tending Immense numbers of the enemy's wounded
ateply because the Russians would rot be ham-
Ipersi with them in their flight. Then, too. the
Japanese have been pet to enormous expense and
'trooDls in connection with the maintenance of tho
rart hordes of prisoners of war. for which their
jcommlssariat and transport departments were not
SSepared. There Is a talk of dealing with the prob-
Itea by means of some International arrangement
! wnareey prisoners of war would be handed back to
'tbelr own countrymen to be detained "en masse"
! «nder such supervision that it would be Im!»o8s;r.!«
tor them to rejoin the army In the field without
t|l>s wills wnrlri being cognizant of the fact.
nULERS AB MASONS.
I air. jifeirbanks's initiation as a Free Mason since
bits election to the Vice-Presidency and his admis
icloa to the chapter degrees the other day by virtue
«i a special dispensation have served to rail atten
tion to the fact that <julte a numi»r of Vice-Pres
idents of the Cnlted States have Joined the craft
*fter their ctsumption of the second highest «llg-
Ijllty In the official hierarchy of the United States.
At the same time It may be pointed out that in
tjnort of the Protestant monarchies of Europe the
.sovereign is a Free Mason and the heir apparent
& high dUrnltary. and sometimes the grand master
«f tie crt.il. 2Cow. the Vice-President Is, after
(all. the heir presumptive, if not the heir apparent.
fto the Chief Magistracy of the Republic.
King Edward was £rar.d master of Bnitißb Free
JjlasoKS for nearly thirty years prior to his acces
i*loa to the throne, and on succeeding to the crown
aurrenderfcd his office to his brother, the
£>uke cf Connaught, the Prince of Wales, however.
tioldlng hirh rank in Masonry. In Sweden and
CCorway the Crown Pllrnis of Sweden holds the
g<rar-d mastership of th« craft, which was filled by
ICing Oscar during the reign of his elder brother
(and predecessor on the throne. In Denmark it Is
«s»e Crown Prince who is at the head of the Grand
Orient, and all the Fons p.nd adult grandsons cf
ith* King ore Masons. In Germany it was the late
JBJmperor Frederick who was the grand master
ijrom liX until the time of his death, and whan
•the present Kciser sucoseded to the crown, his
ben being a rr.^r^ child, he nominated his brother
in-law. Princ* Frederick l<eopold. to the grand
Bnastershlp.
. Emperor Nepolecn 111 was a Free Mason of the
3ta!lan Kit*, and endeavored to counteract the ten
dency of French Masons to radicalism and republi
«anlsn. by getting his cousun. Prince Murat. ap-
grand laster of the Grand Orient of
Franc* But his efforts in this direction were doomed
to failure, and It was the Masonic element in
OFTench politics which contributed more than any
fthirig • l*e to the overthrow of the empire. In
'.^France to-day the President of the Benate. M. Fal
•Jieres. end the dlsnltary of the republic who ranks
next to President Loubet, holds high
ieiSlce In the Grand Orient of France, and, of course,
''til. Losbet himself is a member of the craft.
It Is only fair to add that, whereas in E&gland.
(Germany. Scandinavia and the Netherlands Ma
•oary is entirely non-political in character and ac
|knowledg»* the Divinity as the Grand Architect of
!the Universe, In France. Italy and. Indeed. In all
•\r.e Latin countries, the tendency of the craft is
.»ot merely political, but exceedingly hostile to the
«3lorn&Ti Catholic Church. It is for this reason that
jthe Jloraan Catholic Church has taken co strong a
isuand against Freemasonry, and. as it finds it dlffl-
Icult to discriminate between the various Orients.
jit has placed the entire craft under Its ban.
I It is interesting to add that the vast ir:ajoritF
W the Presidents of the United States, from George
*W£2hlngton down to Theodore Roosevelt, have been
fFree llasons. a notable exception, however, being ;
•Jchn C'ui&cy Adams, who talked and wrote against ,
jthe order with much vigor; asd it was mentioned
•the other day that a recent poll of the two houses
\ct Congress had revealed the fact that 87 per cent
*©t the members cj the lower house and SO per cer.t ■
•cf the members of the Senate belonged to the
jcrafU
UEOPOI-D OOMES TO TERMS.
} yin g l^eopold 1b el length comlnc to an under
lytir.ir.f with Great Briuua on the subject of tb«
•Congo iYea Btate. tha maladministration of which
f ti« been tor so loos* * source of contention be
'tareen hlra tr.d the Englleh people. It has been
■established beyond possibility of contradiction that
although tbe districts under the lxnxnedlat* control
of the Coupe Free State are satisfactorily and
fHnv'y governed, yet tha condition of affairs in
'the territories which It bos leased to the Anglo
• Ttslfrlii India Rubber Company ar.d other con
cerns ia appallinjr. and that the stories of the
shocking fetrodUes perpetrated by the employes
,cf these oompanlea ender tha protection of the
'Belgian and Free State flag have been below
rather tban above the truth. Indeed, the Free
£t£te court* at Boma and other Free State sta
tlors on the Congo have been busy for some time
X>itst trying employes of the various companies and
ir. sentencing them to long terms of Imprisonment
Xor revoUing cruelties perpetrated upon the un
*ortu££te natives.
The British government has ended by realizing
ti.tt King Leopold Is not directly responsible, that
ha is endeavoring to remedy the evil, and accord
ingly Decollations fcave b'sen inaugurated and are
tow in progress between the King and Lord Lans
downe with a view to the appointment of a sort
or Joint commission for the organization of re
fenns destined to ameliorate the situation in that
part of Africa. The French government, though
not actually a party to the negotiations, has been
kept advised of their progress, and has given them
IU cordial approval, and It is understood that an
announcement will shortly be made to the effect
that aa Important and satisfactory agreement has
been completed between King I^opold and the
™fj» government In connection with the Congo
Jrree Stats.
• AN- AFRICA!* mrSTERT RECALLED. ""*
Coia:t f.H Stconzac. who. like Perdicarts. has
*•« captured by lnaurcent Moor, In Morocco and
eamea off Into ttt. mountains, to I* held for raa
•«a. which will have to 1* paid cither by ths
French eovernnirat or by the Bultan of Morocco
is a French ex-cavalry officer, who a number of
"•**"* *€O Zeurei «n a wsnsatlocal affair. Bearlnff
aa Uiustrioug. name, posseesor of conslderabls
rortune and a prominent 2*ure In Parisian club
land and on the turf, ha was telzed with a lonsln*
»or tc venture, and volunteered for 6ervlco In XVmt
Africa, and shorUy after his arrival thera was
dtetatcaed. with a feUow offlcsr of the name of
Captain QuiQuerex. on *. mission of exploration
In the interior. Some months later he returned
to th* coast. the mission t.aoc*ssfuUjr aocompllslwd.
but alone, deciarlnc that Cantaia Qulauerea had
Mrimsahid to fever in the Interior.
With hu health Impaired. tb» count returned to
Franc* on tea.ye of absence. JCbt Jon* afterward
rumors becan to circulate at 8t Louis and else
where along tb> west co&st of Africa to the
eCtct that QutguerrTs death war due to a run
«uot wo-und, an! reports of foul play «oon became
rife. nf*«- led the utborliies on the ccast to
Osuktch a ml»ion into ths interior for th* r«-
STZ-?s 8 boar •■* lavesilsattoa I*w* that
tne death had been caused by a bullet wound In
tfce head. . When the relative* of the dead man
became acquainted with this fact they at once
brought charges of murder against the Count
Begonxae. and even went so far as to accuse him
or having shot his comrade in order that he. the
Junior member of the expedition, might reap both
the credit and the reward for the results achieved
' by the mission.
The count was arrestfd in Prance, and subjected
to a long series of harassing examinations by courts
, of inquiry, by various superior officers, and by the
: Minister of War, to whom he admitted that tho
version he had given of the death of Quiqueres was
incorrect, that the captain hai blown his brains
out in an attack of delirium tremens. and that he
had concealed the true facts of the case out of
consideration 'or the feelings of his comrade's
family. As usual, the newspapers took sid?s in the
affair, and while the Royalist press championed the
cause of the count, the Radical organs were so vio
lent In their denunciation of him as the murderer
of Qulquerez that the government had no alternfy.
tive but to keep him In prison until the matter h.-*£
been thoroughly cleared up. Jj After nearly eighteen
months In Jail, under the imputation ,of havly.g
slain his comrade in a cowardly and treacherous
fashion, the unfortunate man was sent back to St.
Louis, under nrrest. to undergo trial by court W/iar
tial there. The only witnesses were natives, and
while they all agreed that the two officers, were
constantly quarrelling while in the interior* some
ascribed the responsibility for the dispute* to the
captain and others to the count, and whereas half
the testimony went to show that the captain had
shot himself, the other evidence was to the effect
that Quiqueres ha<J been shot in a hand to hand en
counter by the count, acting In self-dc fence.
Eventually Segonzac was acquitted > though not
by a unanimous verdict, and his s*ord was re
rtored to him. But he felt the suppi'.'ion which pre
vailed with regard to his responsibility for the
death of his comrade so bitterly tr«u he demanded
and obtained his transfer to a regl'txent stationed in
the most dangerous portion of Tonquln. where at
the time FreDch troops were in almost daily con
flict with Black Flag pirates. anA with a still more
cruel enemy, the pestilential dltnate. He escaped
both, greatly distinguished hiuiself. won an addi
tional grade in the Order of the Legion of Honor,
and. returning to Europe, retired from active ser
vice, and has ever since devoted himself to the
study of African questions and of French Colonial
enterprise, on the subject of which he has becom«
a recognised expert. He has entirely lived down
all the former animosity which the Radical press
manifested toward him, and there are but few
people to-day who dream of holding him in any
way responsible for the death of Quiquerez. who.
It is only fair to add. was a man of the most quar
relsome. Jealous and Intemperate disposition.
MARQUISE DE FONTENOY.
A NEW BOLL WEEVIL ANT.
Dr. Caracristi Believes He Has Found One
That Will Solve the Problem.
IBT TFLEORAPH TO THE TRIBUNE. )
Mobile, April 4.— "Xo one must think that the
attempt to destroy the boll weevil by means of other
insects is a failure because the Guatemalan ants
failed." said Dr. C. Caracristi. who headed th« party
which returned from an exploration trip alone the
Darien Coast last week. "I believe I have discov
ered an ant that Is truly carnivorous in the Pabiea.-
Fflakely. I think that this ant will solve the boll
weevil Question. Throw a few colonized logs into a
field of cotton and surround that field with a small
stream, of running water, and before the cotton is
ready for picking those ants will be so thick that
the planter will have to furnish his hands with
leather boots before they will go into the planta
tion."
PRINCE BROGLI ARRESTED.
Motor Car of Italian Nobleman Runs Over
and Kills a Woman.
Rome. April 4— While Prince and Princess Brogli
were riding In a motor car to Naples the car ran
over and killed a woman. The prince was arrested.
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
C!r«j«. at Madison Square Garden.
Annual sescioa New-York Conference of the Methodist
Church. Madison A«enu« Methodist Church.
Fair for th« benefit of U. S. Grant Post. G. A. X., 2C'i
Resitnent Armory, Brooklyn.
Convention of the NatiocsJ Association oi Clothiers. Hotel
LaXayett*-Brevoort, JO a. m.; dinn*r, Delmonico'a, 7
p. m.
Adjourned meetln*- of the Board of Education. 4 p. m.
Mlas Susan E. Blow, on "Kindernxten Education
for Children," Taachers College. Room No. HU.
Tbompscn Building. 3:30 p. m.
Taajr* at charity concert. Carnegie Hall. 8:15 p. m.
doclns exercises of th« New-York Trade School, lrt-ave.
and 67Ui-*t-. evening-
Free lecture* of the Board of Education, Bp. m. : Hl|th
School of Commerce. 06th-st . west of Broadway,
John Jay L*wle. "Th« History ar.d Beauty of Oid
Xew-E&aTland" (illustrated); Public Pchool No. M. No.
•130 West 50th-»t.. William L Scanolin. "Th< Ufa
Saving- Service" UHustrated); Bethany Chapel. 10th
ave. and Ssth-«t.. Samuel I* Jonhl. "India" (illus
trated); Board of Education. Par»«ave. and 5S«h
«t.. Profeaaor Robert W. Prentlss. "Comets and
Meteors: Their Mutual Ttelatlons" (illustrated);
CV>op«r In»rt.;lute. hth-st. and 4th-ave., Daniel
Gregory Mason. "Smumaiin : St. Bartholomews
l,y,tura EaJl. No. 205 East 42d-«t.. Mai Mart Ruef
Hofer. "Folk and Fairy Uore In Children's Muflc";
Young: Men"c Christian Association. No. 5 West I.sth
«t Kdward Hacur.kn Hall. "A Worlifs Race for a
Continent" (illustrated); Youn* M?n'« Hebrew Asso
ciation. »2d-st. and 1 Lexlngton-ave.. I>r. S. Alfred
Mitchell. "Comets and Uetwr»" (illustrated).
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
EARLINGTOX^Dr. A. P. O-Malloy. "Wilkesbarre.
FIFTH AVENUE— Captain C. K. Wool.^ey, Kiiir
eton. GRAND- Townsend Wh<len, V. S. A.
HERALD SQUARE— J. H. Holland. Los Angelos.
Cal HOFFMAN— D. Mend^z Capote. Cuban Sec
retary of the Interior. Havana. HOTEL ASTOK-
Captain A- W. Lewis. New-Orleans. IMPERIAI-r-
Colonel D. C. Robinson. ex-Mayor of Elmira.
MAJESTIC— James C. Dodge, Detroit. MANHAT
TAN—Bishop Vinton. Springrfiold; Rear A.lmiral
Strong, U. S- N. ; Captain Ronalds. L**d«. England.
»
' THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Baeord snd Forecast. — Wanning on April 4.
The lake region depression ha# ma!e little eautvvard
progress during the last twenty-four hours. It still over
lies Northern Michigan, although Its southern end has
advanced to the Middle and South Atlantic States. Tho
Western area of high pressure has diminished somewhat
In energr. and now ctrvers the sattern slope of the Rocky
Mojntaius.
6nnwers and thunderstorms have occurred from North
ern Georgia northeastward to Bouthern New-England. in
the upper lake region there has been a considerable fall
of enow. The temperature has risen in the Middle and
South Atlantic States, and It is considerably colder In
the Ohio Valley and the lake region.
The weather will ciear Wednesday in Atlantic Coast
districts except Florida, where there will b»> thunder
storms and in New-England, where rain Is probable.
In all other districts fair weather will j.re-.ai!. exrept
along th« Great Lakes, where light snow or rain Is prob
•*>;• Thursday will b« fair. .
It'wlU be colder In Atlantic Coast district* and -warmer
In th* Northwest and over the eastern slope of the Itocky
Mountains.
The winds alone the New England and Middle Atlantic
Ooatt trlil be brisk south, shifting to west Thursday fore
noon- on the South Atlantic and Gulf coasts fresh north
west; on T-"*"* Michigan fresh to brisk northwest, <ii-
Steameni departing Wednesday for European ports will
have fresh west winds and fair weather to the Grand
Banks.
Forecast for Special Localities.— For New-England,
rain t»-da.y; Thursday fair; fresh to brisk south wlnis.
becoming wast.
For Eastern Pennsylvania. New-Jersey and Delaware,
fair asd colder to-day; Thursday fair; fresh west winds.
For Eastern New-Tork. clearing to-day: Colder in the
Interior: Thursday fair: freeh wert winds.
For Western Pennsylvania, fair t .-day and Thursday;
fp»*h west winds.
For Western New-York, fair t»-day; colder In eaat
ooruon: Thursday fair; fresh west win^s
For th* IM«triot of Columbia, fair an! colder to-day;
Thursday fair; fr*sh west winds.
Xs this diagram th* continuous white line shows th*
chant" tn pressure as Indicated by Tbs Tribune's swlf
ra oording barometer. The dotted line stu>ws th* tempera—
turs as recorded by the local Weather Bureau. , -■; _
O3c!al Ztceotd and roreewt. following official
record from the Weather Uureau shows th* chance* in
tempsratura for ths last twenty-tour hours, in comparison
with ths •MTMpondlns «at* of last year:
1804. 190 ft., 1904. 1905.
g a.m.. S" 49 6 p. nv 49 &0
6 a. m £7 «8 0 j,. m 46 48
v s. ta *s bo 11 i>. m 44 44
Hip «0 82)12 p. m 42 —
4pm 49 r.;:
H!«best temperature emerday. 63 degrees; lowest, 44;
average, tl; average for corresponding- <late last year, 88;
averar* for oorraspondlac date last twenty-fly» year*. 43.
Lqssl Fofcast ■ rUsrfna **-4aj. 9>Hirsdaw <airi Cress
vesttrir •«rto<U.
TRIBUNE. APRIL 5. 1906.
WELCOME THE PRESIDENT.
Continued from tost pose.
Then followed carriages with members of the
Loyal Legion. Grand Army of the Republic and
Confederate Veterans, acting as special escort to
! the President.;
The President arrived at the speakers' stand.
I in front of the Courthouse, at 6th and Jef-
I fer "»n sts.. at 10 a. m. He was introduced In a
• few w «rds by Governor Beckham.
, T/ne crowd around the speakers' stand waa
, limited only by the lines of buildings on the va
rious streets, and at times seemed beyond the
control of the police. Not one-fifth of those in
| sight of the President could hear his remarks.
j The President spoke less than fifteen minutes.
i He was heartily cheered.
GOVERNOR INTRODUCES PRESIDENT.
, In introducing the President, Governor Beck
j ham said:
I Ladies and gentlemen: Not only the peo
pie or Louisville, but the people of all Ken
tucky rejoice to-day in welcoming among
us the President of this great Republic.
Regardless ot a" political differences, we are
, nerv to do honor, not only to the Chief Magis
i trate of this great country, but also to Theodore
Roosevelt the man. (Great applause.) We recog
nize his eminent patriotism, his integrity, his
l.:iri..^n<ss. and wo all believe him to be a
rnei:d of the great common people throughout
I this country. We also look forward to him dur
ing the next four years, as the ruler of this Re
; public, to obliterate the last faint line of sec
! tior.al differences that may exist in this coun
try. (Applause) I believe that it is in the
| Power of this great man who, more than any
President since the big brained and big hearted
Lincoln, holds the affection and the confidence
t of the people of this country— l say. I believe
it is more in his power than in the power of any
other man to establish beyond question the fact
t ha. there Is no North, no South, no East and
no \\ esL in this country.
As the President stepped upon tho platform
and The crowd saw him a prolonged cheer went
up. The President tried to speak, but had to
wait until the appiause died out. Then he said:
Governor Beckham. and you, my fellow Am
ericans (applause):
Surely any man would indeed be gratified to
be greeted in thi 8 way by such an audience, and
be introduced as you have introduced me. Gover
nor Beckham.
As the Governor has co well said upon all the
Important questions, the questions that infinitely
transcend mere partisan differences, we are
fundamentally one. (Applause.)
For in the question of foreign and internal
politics, the nouns upon which there can be no
proper division on party lines Infinitely exceed
m number those upon which there can be such
division, and, Governor Beckham, I shall do all
that in me lies to justify the hope to which you
have given expression and to try to show myself
the President of all the people of the United
States. (Prolonged applause.)
And. naturally, I feel particularly gratified at
seeing here to-day. Joined in this procession, the
men who wore the hlue and the men who wora.
the gray. (Laughter and applause.)
Jn the dark days— now. keep just as quiet as
you can; you won't be able to do anything more
than see me, anyhow (laughter and applause)—
in the dark days each of you fought for the
right as It was given him to see the right (a
voice: "That's right!"), and each of you has left
us the right to feel pride, not only In your valor
but in your devotion to what y->u conscientious
ly believed your duty. (Great applause.)
"THE FLAG OF OUR COMMON COUNTRY."
And new we are all one (cheers and long con
tinued applause), and as a united people we have
the right to feel the same pride in the valor of
the man who conscientiously risked his life In
the Confederate uniform, that we have in the
man who fought in the blue. (Applause.) And
as I passed by your ranks, oh, my friends in
gray, to-day and saluted the flag of our com
mon country, held up by a man in the gray
uniform, I felt that, indeed, we are one, and that
we have been able to show mankind the greatest
war of the century can he followed by the most
perfect union that any nation now knows.
And in coming to rhis great and beautiful city
of yours, l wish to congratulate you upon the"
historic spirit that is found here.
Pointing to the statue of Thomas Jefferson
that stands In front of the courthouse, the
President continued:
I am glad, as I say, of the spirit that makes
you wish to dedicate statues like this of Jeffer
son, and like the great statue of Clay inside of
this courthouse. It Is a fine thing to keep to a
sense of historic continuity with the past, and
there is one statue that I wish the members
Jn the National Congress from Kentucky
to see is put up by the national govern
ment, and that if a national statue to An
drew Jackson and the victors of the baitle
of New-Orleans. The tight at New-Orleans was
one in which the whole nation has a care, as
far as the glory and the profit went, and' the
whole nation, and not any one State, should
Join in putting that statue up.
Now. 1 am KOing to say goodby, because there
Is a little movement there, and it will be better
for the women and the small people if I let you
get away. Ooodby.
WOULD TEACH "GEMUETHLICHKEIT."
As the President descended to the platform
from the speakers' stand the voices of two male
German singing societies burst forth with the
strains of "My Old Kentucky Home," the Presi
dent remaining uncovered until the famous
song had been continued. Then he spoke to
■ingera as follows:
Gentlemen: I w&nt to thank you for coming
here to sing to-day, and I want to say just one
thing suggested by your presence. We, as a
people, ar-- composed of many different stocks
from the Old World. Each stock ran contribute
something of great value to our national life.
The people <-f German origin who have come
here h.-i\- contributed much in many different
■rays, and not the least of what they have con
tributed hns been the power to know what the
joy of living means. (Applause). There is one
■word I wish it wor- possible to translate; but, as
It is not possible, I wish we could adopt it abso
lutely as it is — "Gemtttnlichkeit" — for gemtith
lichkeit is a mighty valuable asset. I only hope
as missionaries you will be able to teach us
what it means and how to practise it all through.
Goodby. (Laughter.)
The President and party then entered their
carriages, and after a short drive through sev
eral streets in the business district arrived at
the Louisville Hotel. The streets were massed
with people, and the President stood up in his
carriage, bowing from right to left in response
to the cheering which was hearty and contin
uous.
BEAUTIFUL GIFTS PRESENTED.
In the parlors of the hotel occurred one of the
prettiest incidents o/ the day— the presentation
of souvenirs to the Executive. These consisted
of a massive silver flagon containing water from
a spring on the old Lincoln homestead in Larue
County; an inkstand of oak, taken from a tree
that shaded the spring at which Lincoln drank
when a lad. and a beautiful silver vase filled
with orchids. The President was visibly touched
by the gifts. The presentation was made by
Colonel R. T. Durrett, for twenty years a friend
of the President and in whose library Mr. Roose
velt, years ago, spent many hours reading the
history of Kentucky and gaining data of the
Lewis and Clark expedition. The group sur
rounding the President when the presentation
was made included Governor Beckham, Senator
McCreary, Congressman Sh'rley, Hon. Logan C.
Murray and a few invited guests, numbering al
together not more than fifty. The President
made a feeling response, saying that he felt
more than ever that he waa the President of all
the people— North and South. East and West.
A hurried departure was taken, the President
arriving on board his train at exactly 11 o'clock.
A minute later, witn the Executive standing on
the rear platform of the car. with cannon thun
dering a farewell salute less than a block away
and to tho music of deafening cheers, the train
moved out of 7th-st. station, and a half hour
later was spt-eding across Indiana on its way to
the Southwest.
Huntlngburg. Ind.. AprU 4 —At Milltown, Ind.,
the first stop out of Louisville, a large gathering
of workingmen greeted President Roosevelt. The
stop waa made In order to take on water, and the
people of Milltown took advantage of the short
stay when the train slowed down. A gray
bearded patriarch pointed out the President and
introduced him aa "the greatest dignitary on
earth "
Toe President shook bands with a number of
those who pressed about the ear. and addressed
the assembly, saying:
I am very glad to have the pleasure of seeing
you and saying a word of greeting to you. It
cannot but be pleasant to any President to have
the chance of going through the country and
meeting his fellow countrymen and being greeted
as you have greeted me. lam glad to see you
all— the men, the women and the children. I
am glad to see here and wherever I go the
type of man. which I believe makes for th«
future welfare of this country; the man and the
woman who believe in doing their duty. In facing
life, knowing that life has In it any amount that
is hard, but who are going to do their best to
make things right for themselves and for their
neighborß. There Is not anything very difficult
in government. It Is simply the applying of cer
tain common sense principles that we appiy
among ourselves. The man who Is a decent mar.
will be a decent husband, a decent father, a
decent neighbor, and in public life he will do the
right thing.
HAS A BEAK FOE BOOSEVELT
Colorado Guide Says the President Will Hunt
the Biggest in the Rockies.
IBT -KLW.RArH TO THI TMBUXE. 1
Glenvood Springs. Col.. April 4— Jake Borah, one
of the guides engaged by the President for his
hunting trip In Colorado, says:
'We will put President Roosevelt on the trail of
the biggest srlz*ly bear In the Rocky Mountains.
This beast has defied hunters' bullets and traps for
years and has been a terror to farmers and stock
men."
On the subject of dogs, Mr. Borah states that
such a collection of hunting dogs has never been
turned loose in Colorado as he and John Goff will
Place at the disposal of the President. The first
hunting v.-lU be done on the headwaters of Mudrtv
Creek.
TO ACT IXDEPEXDEXTLY.
American Board Prudential Com
mittee Wont Aid Protestants.
Boston, April The committee of Congrega
tional clerirymen who are protesting against the
acceptance by the American Board of Commis
sioners for Foreign Missions of John D. Rocke
feller's gift of $100,000 will have to conduct their
crusiul» unassisted by the prudential committee of
the American Board. After a protracted confer
ence to-day between representatives of the pro
testing clergymen's committee and three members
of the prudential committee the latter refused ab
soltely to join the protesiants in their movement
to bring before the Congregational clergy of the
co.mtry the reasons advanced for or against the
acceptance of the gift.
The conference to-day was held at Congrega
tional House, the headquarters of the American
Board. Previous to the meeting the represent
atives of the protesting committee held a meeting
at which it was decided to ask the prudential com
mittee to i=«=ue a joint statement concerning the
circumstances ot the gift and the reasons for its
rejection or acceptance.
.ftepresenivtives o f the two committees then
came together. Those who were delegated by the
protesting- committee were the Rev. Daniel Evans.
of Cambridge; the Rev. C. A. Carter, of Lexington
and the Rev. C. I-. Noyes. of Somervllle. ■ The
prudential committee was represented by the Rev
F. O. Winslow. of Maiden; Samuel B. Capen. of
this city, and Professor Edward C. Moore, of the
Harvard Divinity School. The conference lasted
nearly five hours, and at adjournment the con
ferrees declined to discuss the proceedings. It
was learned, however, that the prudential com
mittee had refused to issue any statement jointly
with the protesting committee. The protestants
will continue the agitation independently, it was
announced that a statement would b« prepared im
mediately petting forth their side of the contro
versy and opposing unqualifiedly the acceptance of
Mr. Rockefeller's money. This statement will he
Issued in circular form and sent to each nv^Jtber
of the American Board and to every Congregational
clergyman in the I'nited States.
At a late hour to-night the committee of protest
ing clergymen completed its statement, which will
be printed and sent broadcast to-morrow. After
reciting the history of the controversy, the state
ment says, under the caption "The Main Issue":
The protest rests on the conviction that the
Church must not stand In compromising relation to
a man who in puhlic thought represents methods
that are opprensive, dangerous and wrong. \\>
cannot disregard the effect of the association which
Us name, in view of facts that are widespread and
notorious, unfortunately carries with it. The
Church cannot afford to enter into any relation
that may weaken or discredit it in the fulfilment of
its task. The main question is one of the moral
prestige and power of the Church.
All the confusion arising_Jrom the literal use of
the figure "tainted money" may be brushed aside
at once. Mon<?y is impersonal; it is not tainted and
cannot taint morally. It is by voluntary rela
tion to the donors that moral responsibility is in
curred. With the unknown or unimpeached giver
the Church is brought Into no such conscious and
deliberate relation. The refusal of a gift from
such a source as this in question does not Imply
"Investigation of the record of every giver." and
this whole practical difficulty which has been al
lowed to obstruct our fulfilment of the obvious
duty of the moment falls to the ground as ficti
tious.
The Church owes it to itself and the public con
science to acknowledge rej-JKmsibillty when it vol
untarily enters into dealings with a donor who
stands openly impeached of serious offences which
i: is our duty to condemn. It is not required that
the < "hurch form a tribunal to pass Judgment on
personal character or probe into the business
methods of all givers. Such examination is not
necessary in refusing a gift. Public belief has
expression, formed on extensive evidence through
a long series of years, and furnishes sufficient basis
for fuch action. This works no "injustice to an
Individual" by "singling him out" among others
suspected of heiiift "as bad as he." It is his
own actions which have already singled him out
before the world as a notorious and tvpieal in
stance of an evil element in our national life.
However formidable may be the practical difficul
ties in the way of exercising thi3 responsibility
they must not obscure the ethical demand. The
balancing of prudential considerations can only be
a halfway station i:i the consideration of any moral
question. Where shall we begin, if not with the
most conspicuous case that has y"et been reported
to our Church.
Where we must end is shown by the answer of
the prudential committee. We must end in the
declaration of complete Irresponsibility for the
sources from which we accept gifts. Their words
are: "The principle on which this policy rests is the
belief that our responsibility begins with the re
ceipt of the gift. . . . Before gifts are received ;
the responsibility is not ours, but is that of donors
in their own conscience."
We believe that the Church will never rest in
this principle. It has not done so in the past. By
many acts and utterances the Church has declared
its right and duty to descriminate. among donors.
i The principal ;tseif is vicious t.nd corrupting, and
! it is impossible in practice. We cannot acquit our
selves of responsibility in receiving money, for we
do m-oducp a moral effect. "Money talks," and
the board has done much in the past to give it a
voice.
: Over against this position we urge the positive
principle, in application to this specific case. This
requires that the representatives of a Christian !
body be peculiarly sensitive to the moral bearing j
of gifts offere 1. and especially to the social effect ,
arising from their acceptance. Tf. from any cause, |
the proposed relation promises to bring embarrass
ment. refuHal to enter it is justified by the la.w of |
self-respect. A Christian corporation has a char
acter which it may not compromise l>y doubtful
alliar«es. •
The application of this principle was never so
much needed as now. The Church nnds itself in
danger of losing its moral leadership. It cannot be
blind to the growing alienation between those who
have and those who have not. Its message is to
the entire human family, and a deepening sense of
social obligation has touched its ijeart. And not j
only human fellowship, but the interests of I
righteousness are at stake in the problems of trade, j
The battle is on between forces that are socially
destructive and those that seek a finer order of
justice and human opportunity. There is no ques
tion on which side of this contest the Church
should stand. It is necessary for it to be exceed
ingly jealous of anything that may swerve it from
ltd own task. Every act must be avoided that
seems to ally the Church with the wrong side, to
impede its action or to render its efforts and utter
ances Ineffectual.
The motives which constrain us to this appeal are
a deep solicitude because of the corporate evils
that threaten our nation, our sense of the solemn
and imperative mission of the Church a th« moral
educator of the people, and a jealous zeal lest its
energy and authority be Impaired by any seeming
compromise with the evil it is set to condemn. By
the convergence of these motives upon this special
case now brought before us as a Church, it is lifted
Into commanding importance and our decision is
fraught with momentous and far reaching con
sequences. •:-
H. B. IRVING AS HAMLET.
London. April 5.-H. B. Irving, the first of sev
eral new Hamlets announced for the present Lon
don theatrical season, had a pronounced triumph
at the Adelphi last night, and commands critical
discussion in the morning newspapers on a larger
scale than wi/ild be extended to a new play by a
foremost writer. Modelled to a considerable ex
tent on his fathers conception, but without his
father's striking genius, Mr. Irving nevertheless
surprised even his admirers by the strength and
originality of his rendering, and his Hamlet is
classed by the critics as worthy to be counted
among the test half dozen Hamlets of the modern
period. His conception of the part is character
ized by great virill.y rather than by dreaminess—
«n objective rather than a eubjective «tjidy. So m «
adverse criticism is made of his J^^i <^ n! t ry
methods, but otherwise most liberal praise is be-
Uly d ßrivfon gave an excellent performance of
Ophelia, and there wa> » JP? dnls"'Ld nl s"'L nc I u *"«
Oscar Asche as Claudius. The. play wa» simply
and tastefully mounted.
W'TLI) MEAN SOCIALISM.
So J. P. Archibald Declare* of Com
pulsory Arbitration.
Conpulsor*- arbitration waa unefer dsisssliiii yss
terday at h« meeting of the Civic Federation In
the rooms o* the Board of Trade. The recent strike
on the Interborough received considerable atten
tion. James P. Archibald said:
Despite the earner apprehension of tne contmlttee.
the outcome of the strike was In reality a victory
for the principle of trad asTeementa anil a demon
stration of the respect for their Inviolability Khlch
animates national organizations of labor. /
Mr. Archibald was Introduced as a representative
of the labor side. He said that compulsory arbitra
tion tender*, directly toward socialism, for If either
side should refuse to work the state would have to
carry on the business I! its continuance were neces
«nry to public welfare. He declared compulsory
arbitration unnecessary. He said that the normal
condition of Industry Is peace, not war. as some
would have It appear. Continulcg, he declared:
There has existed in Russia for generations an
ornetrhoioir.g bureaucracy whose function is thai
of an industrial judiciary. Against industrial ad
justraint by this but*aucmcy It was a crime for
workers to organize for appeal. The result waa the
evolution of Industrial lundltions so shocking as
to be <incrediMe to Occidental minds and to cause
a revolt In demand of right* that our cirthsatioit
nad grown to treat as axiomatic and to take for
grant'
Everett P. Wheeler said that compulsory arbitra
tion was entirely practicable. He would have the
lua-l stature tr.aci a law making both sWes submit
to arbitration before declaring a strike.
August Beimont rl*v?larf><l tnat tne Interborough
was friendly toward organized labor, but could not
arbitrate till both parties could be h*-ld re»ponisb>
for results. Kx-Mayor Low and Bis>hop Potter both
spoke in favor of compulsory arbitration.
BROUGHAM IS WRECKED.
Mrs. Peter Moller Has Narrow
Escape in Runaway.
Mrs. Peter Moller, of No. 32 West 37th-st..
narrowly escaped serious injury yesterday, when
her brougham was run down by a runaway
hoi-Be attached to a Wells-Far*© Express Com
pany's WAgon. .in sth-ave.. between 41st and
42d sts.
The collision snapped the rear axle of the
brougham. Patrick O'Connor, the driver, was
thrown off the seat ami suffered a slight scalp
wound. Mrs. Moller escaped with a flight
shaking up.
SUES JUDGE FOE $1.200,000..
Aunt of S. L. Bronson, of New-Haven, Makes
Charges Against Him.
New-Haven. Conn., April 4. -Judge a L. Bronson.
of this city, candidate for Governor on the Demo
cratic ticket in the State election of l«0. is made
the defendant in a suit for $1,300,004 damages which
has been returned to the April term of the Superior
Court.
The action is brought by Miss Susan Bronson. of
Waterbury. an aunt of the defendant, who alleges
that as her agent and attorney for ten years prior
to September. 1904, the plaintiff failed to make an
accounting of the affairs of her estate, which she
believes to have been worth at the time it was put
into his hands about J500.000. This, with the moneys
accumulated during the time he has had the prop
erty in charge, will amount to nearly the- turn
claimed in damages.
The complainant says that stock in certain na
tional banks and in certain foreign corporations
stands In the name of the defendant on the books
of the banks and corporations, having been trans
ferred by the defendant into his own name, al
though the defendant, says the complainant, had no
legal or equitable right therein.
MISS ELIZABETH ANDREW ENGAGED.
IBT TEUtURAPH TO THE TBIBUNX.^
Boston. April 4.— Mrs. Dudley Clark has Just an
nounced the engagement of her sister. Miss Eliza
beth Andrew, granddaughter of the late Governor
Andrew, to C. E. Mason, of Harvard University,
class of 'OS. Miss Andrew was introduced this
winter and is already a social favorite. Mr. Mason
is one of the four sons of Mr. and Mrs. Mortimer
Mason, of Ccmmonwealth-ave.. this city.
Married.
iU lit I IGUi.
Uarrfage notices appearing la THE TRIBOX will
be repsbUshed la Tho Trl-YVeeklj Tribmse wttboos
extra cbarge.
ANDERSON— CARTER— At Xo 133 Rid«e<lale-«ve
Ms.ri!son, N. J.. on April 4. 1806. by the Rev Wendell
Prim- Keelar. Minn.e May Carter. s,<lopta<i daughter «f
Ashbel Carter, deceased, to John H. Anderson, of t'hat
tanooca, Term.
Notices of marriages and deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
Died.
Death aottees *r;e«tl=:r m TU* TKIBOK will b
repnblisbcU Ist Tlio Trt-tTeekl/ TrtSSsn without extra
charge.
Blake. Charlotte H. U Mumford. Adrian H.
Brown. Helen C. Nrlson. William.
I I'orfin. Francis S Robinson. Henry C
; Fislc. T^oulsa. Talcott. Harriett N. B.
I Howland. Charles W. Talmase. Magdalen Van IC.
| Jones, Jennie T. Thacher, George.
i Jones. James C. Varies:. Jara«s U
! Littlejchn. Harry.
i BLAKE— At her r««t<lence. Mil! Rock. New-Haven.
Conn.. April 1. IHOS. charlctte Haven Lord, beloved
! wife of William Phipps Blake, tn the 77th year of her
a*i». Funeral at Miil Reck. Haven. Conn..
Wednesday. April 5. 2:30 p. m. <"arria»e9 will be ai
N>w- Haven depot to meet train leaving Krw-Torh at
12 o'clock. •
! BROWS — 3. 1903. Helen Olghton. wlf» of Mor»il
O. Brown. Funeral t-srvlces tn Chicago, at residence
of John C. Flemlcg. No. 4.333 Drexel Boulevard.
COFFIN— On Monday. April 3. at his home. No. 73 TVest
l-'4tli-»t.. Francl* Sherwood, son of Julia B. and th« late
Fran. Ay mar Coffin. Funeral service Wednesday
evening, April 5. at 7:30 o'clock. Kindly omit flo-wera.
FISK-On Monday. April 3. 1905. Louisa., widow of Hax
vey Fisk. lr. the 71st year of her asre. Funeral ser
vices at her late residence. Wilburtha. N. J.. on Thurs
day, Apri 6. at 12:45 noon. Carriages will be In wait ;
In* at Trenton Junction on arrival of train leaving Nev-
York. 10 a. m . Central Railroad or Kew--Jer*ey foot
of Llberty-st. Interment at convenience of the family.
HmvLAXt>- At his residence. Athens. N. T.. en Monday.
April 3. U>U5. Chsrles Warren Howland. son of the
late Nathaniel W. and Maiinda Howland. and brother
r of Francis N. Howland. of New-York City, tn the «7tu
year of his age. Funeral at his lat* residence. Thurs
day. April «. at 3 p. m.
JONES— Monday. April 3. 1909. at the residence of her
Bister. Mr*. Stephen .' Barrows Alter. New-York City.
Jennie T.. daughter of Sarah W. and the lat* William
B. Jones (ap P. A. 3fon). Funeral private.
JONES— At Darten. Conn., on Tuesday April 4, 1903.
James C. Jones. lrC his 80th year. Notice of funeral
hereafter.
UTTL.EJOHN— At Montclair. N. J., on Saturday evening.
April 1. lUOS. Harry Littlejohn. Fun«ral services will
be held fr-jm his Ist* residence. No 149 ung-av«.
Montclair. N. J.. on Wednesday. April 5. on arrival of
traiu leaving New-Tork. foot Chambers-st.. En* Rail
road. 1:30 p. m. Carriages In waiting at Park-«t. sta
tion. '*"
FORD— Suddenly. March 2*. at Colorado Spring*.
Col.. Adrian Hegeman Mumford. Infant son of Mr. and
Mrs. Thomas I*. Mumford.
NEI,SiiN"--On Monday. April 3. 1905. after a Ungertaz
illness. William Nelson. in his 78th year. Funeral ser
vices will be held at his lite residence. No. 3 Kast Mth
st.. on Thursday, the 6th inst , at U>:ls a. ra. Inter
' ment at the convenience ot th* family. Member of the
Produce and Maritime Cxchanses and Geographical so
ciety.
ROBINSON— On Mondsy. April 3. 1908. Henry C. Robin
son. at his lat* residence. N«. 2 West 13»>tr- >-uner*l
services at Second Colleglat* Church. 123d-st. and
Lenox-ave.. on Wednesday. April 5. at fi:SO p. as.
Friends I nil members of the Harlem Republican Club
ar* invited to attend.
TAUtiTT— Stamford. Conn.. April 2. Harriett Nswsll
Burnham, widow of Frederick Lyrnan Taicott. In her
81st year. Funeral private.
AGE — On April 3. tn her Oth year. Mag4a!en Van
Nest wife of Tunis V. P. fatmag*. Funeral servlcss)
st trer Ist* residence. No. 3&t 3J-st , Brooklyn, on
Wednesday, at t» p. m.
THACHER— On Tuesday. Aprtl 4. 19OS. G«orga TtisetMr.
of No. 2 East ttOth-st.. In his Cist year, son of the late
Isaac Thacher. Services will be held in ths Mount
Auburn iVmetery Cbapel. Cambridge. Mass.. oa Thurs
day. April 6. at 4:30 p. m.
VARICK— Suddenly on April 1. 1905. at his mother's
residence. No. «3 Ftorm-«t.. Tarry town. N. T-. James
Lawrence Varirk. Funeral and l&tenaent private.
csaumuusa.
not wooouwx cxaiETXST
is readily aecsistrto by Harlem trains frost Omsa Cants*!
Station. Webstsr and JeioSM A*«bb« trollsys asd by
camagV LrOU fl* up. TsJspsos* .*Mo Oramsrayt tar
Booa ot Views or repr*aentativ*. i
Otac*. JU East 23rd »t,. H. T. dry.
VXMCBTAIUMB.
- SM *». nuk n. Otmnbell-Steßhca UerrUt.
Estbl's last.. 241* West ZXX at Tel. IKS ClMsssa.
D>t. Htssj— Xsrrtti. th* world- wide . «a
dertaker only or.c plac* of business. Bth-*v«. asd llta
•C. largest la ths world. Tel. 124 and Us Chslsea.
? ial Xitice,.
«-ttt* ~~ TxSbtuu, Sob-frfpjfoß lute*.
ta ** TUB TRIBUXB O=£«r^ ««w«aeau hana, ui«n
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Twelve »io»taa. %&iZ WEEKLY KEVIEVT;
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For Fo:a:» ta Europ* and all «•■»"" Mf tn tie Pmi.tj.l
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MAIN OFFICE— No. IS-; Nassau-**
UPTO.V* OKKICE-So, 1.384 BroadwartTaJ,, I— |
can UuMrtct i'ele«rap« oftVe
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Thop.aa Coolcft Sen. Tourtmt ' jrßc I-udsate cSSk
Tlk» Loiiuca offlca of THE TRiBl NE >» a coovaSSt
PAHwl'-'h a^crt:»cm«nt» and aubat-rtptiona.
j«h^^- Ohn Muaroe * Co.. No. 7 Itu* SCTlb*.
Wanammaag. No. « Rm «• t- e n tc « Kcorla*
t;Mle Ujr.au. NY. 53 Fu» Cantbon.
ilo.*an Ilarie» .Vt to.. Nn. 31 Boai«var.' IHiman—
ortcu L>>,nnais. Burvau dea Etranfitrs.
Ooauaenta] Hotel newaatana.
Tne Fig.iro OtSer.
Brrara.no- a. Np. 37 a verm, <!» rOp#ra.
JJIvE -CrWit Lyonnaia.
•roraabii ~j' " ncil LrIC0 '» * *■*■. Noa, 2 and 4 Vl*
* l *'? ua >' * Co.. B»nk*-a.
«aaart S«ra»»! 00 * B ' Expr **" Co»pa»». Ka. S F«r-
PtMtoO* Xotlc*.
eliaß^i'SJ^." 9 for th * week *"««"* -*rril 8. IMB. will
hour earner • t h ter T I ' Ul ' l rarp «i*-Pc.t Mails clnaa «D»
P<£t E3iZ?i£ m cJostng time shown below. Paiula
Post «Mato«or^nnaajr do* at ft p. m. AprU 1 pe*
Cne"seaaS^l«.» UU * 9lln d#r GrO8 «»: April 5. p«- a. a
Colon, close one hour Uit^r at Foreign iiaUont" I*'1 *'
ffmwm 4 TRANSATLANTIC MAII^?
Teutome w a ig»r#**"»» m *or Kurotw. per a a.
for NainerhiS^SSK r«JrtL| • !2*SLiS 7*' ' m
• a Rm.tai.- .. «^ "fectaj.v ariitr?— n< only). p- r
rSisptlrSll
t "kS, A^rt mt -P«««Uv addr^sej only., vir
MAILS FOR SOUTH A.VO CENTRAL AMERICA. WEST
IXDIES. ET •
a. ru ) for Inatua. Ham. r&nagu. (supplementary 10:39
£.n^i r""?^ I)^ tl ' P"" * Vaidlv,. ( ,nc^diw
f p t^ aiti and Port At> **'*• wh « n specially acUreMea
for this «ea™r>: at U:3r> a. m. forßra.ll. per s »
TennyaoD. via Pernambueo, Bahia. Rio Janeiro «n"i
Sant^ <mcludi= S Northern Braili. Argentln*-. Uruguay
and P»ra«iMy. when apwtally a4:r»»«rt "for this «Sm
r . {11M.S J° r J do " and Northern Brazil, mm
CeaV rla Barbadca, Para. Slaranham and
THT"RS«>AT •«>— At I 2 tl. tnr S*«tco rsr*rl»lly a«Sdress«t
on!y>. per s. a Bayamo. \-Ja Tampio; at I p. m «to
w£?Zl£ UU \ m ' "■ V ' rona - »«>» 80-ton. *
FRH>AY ,7) — At l.» a ni lor >ortune Island and Ja
m.ai 5*- E' r s *• Altai fal » l> Puerto Cort»«. Pnrt tfeltrioVs
aabo Graclas». Br-llzv. L.iv r.ip«' ,n and Port I.imon
when speciaily arldre*««d for "iis ateamen: at v± m
Tot BM, Yucatan anil inmt»'h», P^r a. a Esperanra
(also other parts of Mexico wn«i #p«;iallv xMrr a— g
for this M»«ram. at 12 m for Yucatan ami Carapeche
r»r k. m. Dayary: at 12 m. tjur-plementary 12:30 p m.>
for Bahamas, per g. a. Niagara talao Guantanamo" and
Santiago when specially addresa^d tor th!» steamer).
SATIRI.'A> (^>— At 4 a. m. tor A:<»nt!n- Lru
«uuy. ana I'ara«uay. p*r a. a Arabtst.-in; at
4 a. m. for Brazi'. rr a. ■. Catania. via
Perr.am*uco. Mace!o and Rio Jaae:' ilntiud'n-
Northern fcrar 1 .;. Ara-nt.n- I'ruguay and Parasuav
when rreoially ed.ire-j-e.l fir this st-amert: at » a m
for • rniufin. per s. s. Trinidad: at »:*> a. m ->ian^
mentary 9:30 a. m.) for Cura<-ao ,nd Venemch per
a a Zulta iala<> Colombia, via Curacao. wh»n sp«r»a;ir
addTM^ed for thi* steamer>: at :> a. n, for Prrto TiK-o
P' r :• • Coamo. via S»n .Ivan; a: !>:?J> a. m tor »w
foun-Jland. per 3. s. Bonalin.: at .*•:."» a. m. »<r>!e-
Bi»ntary 9:8O a. rrvt. for St. 7h-»nva>». SI Cro'x. Ti»
mard and XVlndwaiti U!aru> ann i;ulan.i per » «.
Korona 'inctuiiine G-ennda. TrinLJaJ and sr. Vlnrert
when »>recial!y ad-Jr-"**?'! fcr tf-H «t»^iner)- at If) a m
fir Oiba. rer s. * M^xlfo. via H.iv»r.-».
NOTICE.— Ftve rents r*r hi!f n:r>re in 'x'ttlt^n .-, t?i»
rejjular pestaff* mnt b«» prepaid on a'! l»tt«»r» fnr
warr!- by tlie Supnlewntary Malls, and l<*tt»*rs €*»>
posited In t^e tfrors marked "t.etri-rs for Foreign Coun
trie*.'" after th^ dnslns r.t th# Reziilar Msil. for 4i»
pctch by a r«rtlcutar vhml. will not h» sr> f v-.vsid- >
iin!»«» such arfjitlnnal p«?tare Is fi'lfy pfptid t x er»«"»
by stamps. Supplpmentary Tniasnt'anttc Mails arw a!.^o
opened on tho p!er.« nf t»i° Amerl.^an. English and
French steamers; w(i*"b*' the *at"nc* <vrur at » a. nv
or later: and !at<» rriil may t» d<i>cwlteri tn the mail
boxes on the pIT« of the Cirrnn IJr.rn naitins f-om
llohoken. The ir.ai:-i on th» plern op^n ort«» hour and a
half before sailtne time, a^f <•!•-*• t»rs mlnutett b»f3r»
■alllne Hrr e." ' Only regular ' po«tc«<» t'ertprs 5 cent* A
half ounce* Is rena!r»-i on article mailed on the oiers of
the American. WWta Star and fl'tman «Sen Posr»
stearr double poataxa (letters 1# eeata a !-a"f tjw »>
on ot^er lines.
MAILS FORWARDCT OVERLAND. ETC.. EXCEiT
TRANSPACIFIC.
Vails (except Jama! anil U i>.ama>/ ar^ forwar<!*-1 daily
tp ports of sailiruc. The CONNKCTINO mail* eloa* at
the General Postctflc*. Nevr-\orlc. a» foilnwa:
Ct'BA. via. Fort Tampa, ftt *4:' M a. m. II n'iy. '.>rfn»»
<lay and Saturday. (A.'so from New-Yt.rfc. Thurstla-'
and Saturday — see above.)
MEXICO CITY. ovev-lan-J. at 1:.TO p. ir. end 10:30 p. a>.
dally, except SiiTNia j . Sunday • rip. m. and 10:."« l p. jn
NEWFOfNDLAND teirep: H«rr*la-i-.>at Mail«i. via.
North Sydney at T p. m. Monday. TV»lr?*«day and Sat
urday. tAlao occaslocally fron New-York and PhiladcT
phia. See above.*
Miyi'ELON via Bcsttn and- Ilall'ax. at fi:3o p. m every
other Sunday April 9 and 2:5: Sl»y 7 arhi 21. etc.).
JAMAICA, via. Boston, at 7 p. m. Tun>!a.\ . via Phi'arteN
phia at 10:3i> p. ni Waw*a«w»jt ia'»<j from New-Vorls
on Saturday. Se« abo*e. 1
BAHAMAS .except Parcela-Po«t Xai.itt, via MiaT.l
Florida, at t4:30 a. m. MonJa:'. vTefinenOay and miv: -
day (Atso from N«*»-Torlc. See. above, ■
BHITISH HONDCRA3. H'JUDIfU.S iEa«t Coast) «BJ
GL'ATEMAU. Tla N-* frlea»«, at Mt>:3» p. m Moa
day tWest Ccast of Honduras la dispatched from New-
York via Panama— «*• abor*. <
COSTA RICA, via Jtww Crlaana. at tlO.V> p at T':»».-?ay
XICARAOUA (East C'oast>. \i» Xew-Orleana. at tio:^
p m Wednesday. <West CaM >f Ni-ara«ua is 4»a
patched from New-York via i'anaraa— so* above.>
P\N\MA and CANAL ZONE, via New-Orteans. at t!0:?>
V m. iMtnday. (After 10:30 p m. .-un a:.-! unit' Mi'
me of New-York steamer, mail fir Panama and Cana:
Zone ts held for the N-»w-Tork <tenmer- <»- above. >
tlUgistered Mall Cor overland dlspat-'fte* rioae* at 6 a. ca.
araviou* dax.
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS. FORWARDED OVERLAND
DAILY.
The achedule of ctoSKg of Transpacific MalU a arraased
on the presumption of taeir aainterrapted meruiiij
trsnatt to pott of aatlina;. T.ie aaal coawtiaj rr.«;: .
«e«.ept R««tat«red Trms?aci3c Mai!* diapatened .14
Vaaeoover. Victoria. Tacoma or Sraitie. whloh oioa«
« p. m srevioua day) cleat at tha tfaaaral Pg«u>£lt:e.
T-2j W "Ko r rea. a Ch?n*^'d FhlTtpptaa Islands. t|* Taeom*.
close nt« p. m- Aprtt 1 for dispatch per a a. Pin*
Ha^walt Jasao Korea chrna and Pbiltppln* Island*. Tl»
Sm Francisco. cloa« at « p. m. AprU t» for 01»pau-n
Hawaii 'vta^ao Franclaco. cloa» at • p. m. ApTil 10
iJw.fji'ja^'K^ rtSTSnd PhHlpprn* ItfaMa, tU
San FranVtsco. clo»» at • p. ta. April 13 for dlapatca
HaVa:!. Fra«e»aco. elca» it « p. in. April Ift for
Ta d hi!? t Md I Marq«iJ»»» I*us*S*I *us*S* vl» B*a Fraaelaco. eloa*
(i i^» A»?U IS for «apaic» j)«r a. a, ihrlaaa. .
iciw.Zealand. Australia, (except West*. Xew Caledoats.
lamofc H»wall *nd •paciaUr addr«w« mUI for FW
fslands. "1 San Fr»ecta«o. clo-« al « a. m April B
fordwyateh per a a. Ventura, (If ihj Cunard mfi,
SrwteE ih« "rttlan eaaU for New-Zealand daea not
rrrnTTn Uf^a 10 connect with th»a dlspateh. awrr.
53Ia^-cJoalaf at 5:5» a. ir... •:» a. n. aad « j». m. ;
SuljVm atJ:» a. •.. »a. m. aad «p. av— wta »■
*S^P «nd t«wanto<» until th« arrival of ta* Cuaara
viu"lstxn4». Md specially ■!».■■■ I buiH frtr A«aw»ita
1 N^« CaJ^fcula, vi» Vancouver and Vtetorta. a C.
*.",. Vt «P- »• AP III — ft" 1 <»sp»t<d» per a, a MJowera.
PnVußßjn* I«l»i>d* and Guam, vta jftm Fraactsco, de*a •*
i^o^APttt 29 tor «!»P*te» pw Cmlte4 Statea traaap an.
Manrhum te*cepl MakdM. Newehwuc aad Port Arthur;
**lSa Eastern Siberia ia at preaamt forwardwl vta> Rania.
VOTE.— Vn«*»a otherwla© 1 <itri nil. Wwt Austrxllv ia
farwanl* »'•» Europe: New laa<t. *t» 3aa n— iibmii.
and certain place* in too rhlaaaa Prn<Bln of Tunaa*.
via India— the quickest route* rlUliißii so
ciailr a.l*re»»ed "via> Sarop»-- aroat few <wHy JMMIfM
to* foralxa ratts. Uawsa t» IWHH Tlft aMTHMr.
F«itafSe% »ff» TotS; K. T^ st»«ai »i» IJOa.
>B

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