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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 05, 1903, Image 9

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OHIO IN ROOSEVELT LINE
Conium-il from first page.
•eetny'e «ountry this full with all the energy and
-<*] of tha ancient Crusades.
Our past is s^rcare. and the platform or prlnd
jjkf- and pledges here adopted assures the future"
GepUerata. I accept tlu; charse you have so gen
rrcusly placed i. my keeping in a spirit of the
deepest revertnc*-- It comes to me as -» sacred
trust from the Fr«>at Republican party of Ohio an
intUWCioa founded for the betterment of the iov
«>rnment and the governed. As ■ loyal Republican
I ebev r^-«r emnmons and stand ready to march
■ml n«ht with you. and with you to "suard the
bridge." Gentlemen. I again thank • ou
SJjTcn T. Ucrnck. Republican nominee Tor Gov
ernor of Ohio, Is about fifty years old. He was
bcra ca a. farm near Wellington, Loraln County.
Ohio. *n<J wh«! a boy l«-ft tne farm to seek his
fortune In Wellington. There he curbed his first
half dollar driving cows to pasture, and later
eersefl money enough "~y keeping books in a coun
try livery stal.'.e to send him through school. He
r*du«t»<3 from Oberlln College and a law school.
and soon after attaining his majority went ttTcieve
":«i.d. vac.-c he deck in real estate ami practised
'.£« H<» Sw.aat executor of some iarc- estates
ana Cnaily secured cmpioynicnt in the Society for
Savings- the largest e»vin«6 bank in Cleveland.
His promotion wims rapici. for lie was soon made
treasurer, and a few years ago he was elected
pr«sid«nt. a plae* he still hold*. He is interested
r, siasiy other enterprtsee. He i* xn»>.rri<tl. and
lives in a cancsome houo* on Euclid Heights, the
itsaianaiile sutmrb of Cleveland. Mr. Her rick is
-.jr. authority on me subject of finance. He was
recently presiflent or tilt American Bankers" Asso
■"'.3ticTi, is president of ■ railroad, and at the time
r.f tij« Hut vacancy In the Cabinet was mentioned
for appointment as 6*cret«ry of the Treasury
President McKirJey had Mr. Herri ck slated for
AsiU.ssa<ioi to Italy, and after his d,eath President
Koo««w«U offered the place to him. but he declined
it. He wsa a close friend of President MclCinley.
ar^J »v a colonel (m his *taff when he was Gov
ernor of Ohio. When McKlrJey was financially
tmbarrassed Mr. HerricU was cue of the first to
rCer hla ajfl, and prith the help of Mr Hanna and
— v rr« pyx Sim up bis feet in a short time. Mr.
HerrnHc is tall, handsome and distinguished in ap
pefirar.re. About eighteen years axe be was a
member of the Cleveland City Council, and he has
"Men &etiva in {polities ever einee. He Is now the
Ohio mambtr of the Republican National ■ -m-
BlttM.
FO RAKERS SPEECH
Election of Roosevelt,, Hcnvn and
Herrick Predicted.
CMBbAob« June When Senator I'oraker
Ti-as ir.trofluc'ij by Senator Hanna as rermar
S«*3t chairmax ot the convention, he v.as re
ceived "Rim tremendous enthusiaem. He said:
This 13 Hanna's ytar. Yesterday «rai la an
■psjdaJ sense Hanna'e day. and he improvea it
to tie utmost. Q-aughtfr.) He mad- our key;
rote speech, and I do not hesitate to say It was
cuie of the best I ever heard in any convention.
It was bo complete that I- leaves nothing: for
anyfcciJy t,Si to say. (Laughter.)
I intend, rer.tlemen. to content myself with
thanking you for. the honor of presiding over
your deliberations, end briefly with reminding
you that we have three great duties before us
•d SSsCbaxßaVi all of them important and serious,
but easy to perfuruo. i
In the first place, we have the muty of nomi
nating- here to-day and electing 'in November
next Myron T Herrick to b* Governor of Ohio.
Hsutlj that will be easy. It v.ii! be easy be
cause this is a Republican y«ar in Ohio, anfl be
cause of the splendid manner in which he will
Os his part cf the ark. lie is a. trwm of the
highest character. He has a familiar knowj
"iff* cf public affair?, public questions and pub
lie^ ma& He is well Qualified to be a great
leafier !n a jrreat parly in a great; State and in
& ETeat f-u*r,ajirzi.
TO RS-ELECT HAN^CA.
Our second duty is broader, more Important,
rnorc sariowjs; bat easier still. It is that of
clectlns Senator Banna to be his own sue
«^*sfor. That is co easy that If let alone It will
«1& It -*s*if. But en ar* all eotag to help do it.
MT« arc going' to do it because Senator Fiaona
during the MHst fix years has rendered dis
tir-g-uiahed and conspicuous service for his party
ixb€ hie country in the Senate of the United
€latt£. 2 thought, zs ac stood upon this plat
form, bom- differently he Is regarded by bis
count»yn*«en to-day from whe' he was when he
• i": into the Senate. At that time there was
litrdlv a uswapapar in th« cocntry. not even In
his own party, that did not seem to delight in
B*Ti?if unkind things 'out him, c&nooairig
him. abusing in, ly-T. .bout 'nun. The storm
•*«« etieh that only a moat URfCffiir.on man
r~suliS have "Itiiri—* it. But h*| was an un
rwww nuin and he Old withstand it: it did not
ur: him- Conscious of his. owa gtrt-n^th, he
Kirrply "stood pat," IHdJnf his ' n:e. It wae
only a short tlrre until he eav.- virilent enemies
Tumins la aUrciiing frieiids; be s:.w detraction
nnd . rparsgfn^rjr g;v:r:p way t^> eompHmem
and praist, and thus **.c v.ent on. until he stands
to-day in tfcitt body iv the very fr<.r.\ rank of
its rcost insuestial members, and us one there
iaea nasa th«n bs to f«*bion the |ioJicies of his
j-;arty and determine the laws o : the nation.
And to we intend to keep on refeJecting him
irom time to tIOM juet as long as|he lives, und
we hope he may live forever.
KOOSEVELT'S ELECTION ASSURED.
XI,. third duty to which I have referred IS ;
*-ct brwider, more important, more serious, but,
if possible, eicotr etill. if anything could be
wifr and that la to elect Theodore ' Roosevelt
to be his own successor. We intenJ to do this
bf-auFC he. like Senator Hunus. ioents that
lionor He h<*t> fairly won it. He entered upon
the duties of thn Presidency under the most
trying circumstances. There were many who
dJubtfcd his ability to bucr-etcl. many who pre
dicted failure; but to-cay it can Oe trutiUUlly ,
Bald tha T he has not only met. but he has eur
passed. th« most cansuinc expectations of his
mai I confident and most ardent friends. The ;
r-^ople of this country have come to Know hire,
because of the works he has done, as a man of
Wins ** . man of courage, aa a man of pur
pose, a* a mar. who is fearless in the discharge
at hi« duty. Quick be is of concepUon— as It :
has been s-Id, "quick on the trigger" -but it
can also be said that he is-& ttire ehot He hits
•* b«l!'6-ey« every time, and h<=-| wUI tut toe ;
buU>-r^e in 1904. I do cot hesitate to cpeak
'.•j. tii&"*iEa^ier at this Urns. bec»wie we are all
agrees that next year he it to be our candidate, .
iS? that nest year •»• will triumphantly elect
Mjj. te . presid-ncy to continue to admißiPter
nspaWlcan policies and bzlns honor end glory
to the nation.
REPUBLICAN PARTY UNIITED.
It Is a eubject of congratulation, my friende.
s ;VI here to-day enter upon the initial batt :
of 18M that the Republicans, not! . only < Pi tWs
Stale, but of the whole country, shonld be united.
» they will be. upon policies, purpc^es, appira
doss ir.a ambitions. We are not hailing or
'Joubtir^ about cr.y policy: we are not dn :ded
y. They arc all broke:.. Half of them
don't Kntr^ whether they are yet for free silver
CT not Half of them don't know whether they
s>hou3<J be for free trade or against it. ; ,
And aa we ar* united about questions, so. too,
ir,« united about candidates, the candidate
for Goveniar. the candidate for Senator and the
for President, while they are not
united anywhere upon any man ? /L nor
not want Cleveland, and Cleveland doe* not
tram Bryan, and neither one- of them ants
aaybedv elge. But that Is. perhaps, as we.l as
«ny other way. for it doe* IWt^** 6 , *}£*£!&
reresce who they nominate- We will dy at. . ben
.-itor Hanna sugjr^ted yenerday. We v.i!, de.
anew our belief in our principles and pur
pones. nominate cur candidate, and ?<\^rn !ght
forward, and if they don't get out si the v.ay.
n:n over them,
THE PLATFORM .
Ohio Republicans for Roo«cveH and
Protection.
CMnabna; Ohio. June i.-The plajtform unan!
*«Hi*Jy adapted by the Republican Stste Con
vestlon follows:
The Republicans of Ohio rajaloa in the reeuUs
or the ReoubHcan *dinlnißtrauon In U)C - t Jte
and ration. It has promoted the **«*"* tje
-ntire countn'- Past achievements insure the
lalthful performance cf new cut: ?*', 1T _ r>f * late -
SSte'Tn • S^-V^S; or
•..^n!pri^r:, th, wotW-
w maa.-a rm.-esi ■rr^S?
SSaSl^v'^^""-
lor President In JU'Ji Congresf
The Ohio BapuWicaj) qelceati.-u I"
hi hoS^J U* State to Ueth hous e^ .^^
re-election of Senator Hanna 1? a dlptinet na
••onal demand upon our State, and we hereby
cordially promise him the undivided support of
the entire Republican party of Ohio.
Governor 'Ceorse K. Nash, with his able as
sistantE in the State offices, for their faithful
and successful administration deserve the gen
erous commendation and gratitude of the people.
In Ohio, as In the nation.. republican achieve
ments compel popular approval. Our State debt
is cancelled, the cash surplus in our treasury- Is
at record figures, the Slate institutions were
never more efficiently or economically con
ducted, and yet the State tax rate has been re
duced by half through Kepubliean laws,
whereby corporate interests are required to bear
a more equitable t-haro of the burden of taxa
tion, so far as is possible under the constitu
tional restriction of Ohio's present organic law.
We favor removing limitations which prevent a
more Just system of taxation, co that property
can be adequately classified for taxation pur
poses, and invite the most careful consideration
of the amendment for that purpose to be voted
upon at the election next November.
Ohio ought not to discriminate longer against
her own corporations, thus cutting off possible
revenues and other benefits., and we therefore
favor and indorse the amendment to remove the
present provision in our State Constitution of
the double liability of stockholders.
We also favor the amendment* to vest the
Governor with the veto power and to provide for
county legislative districts, so that each county
will have at least one member In the lower
house of each General Assembly, and we author
ize our indorsement of these amendments upon
our official ballots.
The home waterways, the Ohio public works,
can be modernised at a cost so moderate as not
to weigh against the vast benefits to be derived.
They started our State on its prosperity, put
millions into its treasury and can do so again
if. instead of the perpetual threat of abandon
ment, they are accorded a degree of encour
agement commensurate with their Importance,
and we favor their maintenance upon a basis
of efficiency creditable to the State and adapted
to the traffic necessities of our growing com
merce.
The question of transportation is one of the
most important business problems now before
The American people for determination. The
full utilization of our Inland waterways Is de
manded by all business interests. We therefore
favor the continued improvement by the gen
eral government of the Ohio River, that a navi
gable stage of water may be maintained the
entire year.
The seventy-fifth General Assembly also
shares Justly in the praise due for the scop*
and excellence of its accomplished results. The
taneled confusion of special laws for all the
cities and villages of Ohio has given place to
a systematic municipal code, conformable to the
constitution, and promising to work well wher
ever properly administered by competent offi
cials. We also commend to the attention of the
voters of Ohio the pending amendment to the
constitution for dividing the cities into three
classes.
Am Republican legislation has always provided
work for these who would work, while Demo
cratic free trade has produced the opposite re
sult, so the labor laws. State and National.
have been largely of Republican origrin. We
favor their extension in every way equitable to
all. particularly those designed to promote har
monious conditions and to secure for labor just
recognition in th- settlement of differences.
Public welfare derrands this quite as much us
the lull— of employers and employed.
Better roads would save Ohio citizens millions
of dollars yearly, and should be systematically
established* They are especially needed on ac
count at the. rural free mail delivery system, for
which the demand is now wellnigh
Inaugurated by Republicans, a Democratic ad
ministration refused it a trial, and Republican*
have now proved its value. We favor the ex
tension of the system as rapidly as possible
wherever desired.
Public improvements have in-rarlablr been
favored by the Republican party, benefiting the
entire country many times their total cost
Every citizen interested In better rivers and
harbors, public highways, improved po«tal eer
vk;©. forest preservation, flood prevention, the
great isthmian canal, and other enterprises of
like character, has c rishtful home only in the
Republican party, where progress has never
been opposed. .
Nearly 53.000.000.000 paid to pensioners since
the Republican party came into power, almost
all of it tinder legislation enacted without a dlf-
eesting Republican vote in Congress, but al
ways against Democratic opposition, attests the
contrast between the parties in this respect ana
yet farther liberality was evidenced by the pen
sion legislation of the last Congress.
The improvement in our relations with the
Philippine Inlands is attested by the reduction
of our army to the lowest legal limit. Education
and enlightenment under hroadmind«d admir.
isfative" policy are gradually obviating the
noefeSEjty for control through military power,
and we commend the rapid and steady progress
made in the .preparation of the Philippines for
the fullest practicable degree of ■ Gelf-govern
rr.ent. In this connection we voice the grateful
acknowledgment of the nation for the splendid
fen-ice; in the Philippines «f th«i : di«inguißh«d
hou of -,■•-. Governor General William H. Taft.
Under President McKinley end President Roose
velt our foreign policy of equity to all has mace
the United States the peacemaker of the world.
Guarding weaker nations from aggression and
living the Monroe Doctrine a vital force greater
than ever before. . n .
As America's part in preserving the peace of
thTworld. we indorse the Republican policy of
d-veloping the United States Navy to the high
est efficiency, and we favor every encourage
ment possible to our merchant marine in the ex
tension of American commerce in American
chips upon every sea.
Tlie protective tariff noliejr of tlie Repub
lican party lm» ■"««»«• the United States th*
greatest indnstrinl nation, has astonished
tlie world Trlth the tremendous development
of oar bonn<lle>.!i resource*. hai added vastly
to oar foreis-n commerce, taas.sreatly In
creased tbe prosperity of the farmer, and
ban ad^anecd American labor to the best
rale of iiviiiß ever attained. We oppose all
attacks upon tJil» policy, whatever the pre
text, an tending to bring back the di»a«tron»
day* of Democratic tariff revision ana freo
trade. Chanpißß conditions BJ.U the po»*i!>le
benefits of reciorocity may call for timely
-endjuttment of «ched«lc». bat protection as
a principle aud n» a policy wast be ndmin
i«t«red by the Irlead* of American prosper.
xty. and most not be sacrificeu.
CombinatlonK for the monopoly of trade and
kindred unlawful purposes are direct • yymen
able to penalties provided by Republican legisla
tion and th-ir viscous e«fowm»ni m the
courts So worthy interest is Imperilled, but
whatever ill work public harm is restraint.
and that without resort to the Democratic plan
of destroying all American indu st r^ throus H
tariff revision or otherwise. If further egi^a
tton should b C fou«fl nectary
party can be depended upon to enac and *.
io£ H v.-::h e^ny «n<J safety to even -
mate interest.
The Republican party, having restored l the
«nrl advanced it to thf highest in the «m 10, •<* ltn
well guarded legislation to this end.
Ohio was the first State. v Ith soil, forever^free
frnmi'w stain of slavery, pledge by «3
.ri-K-iDie'- of civil oiid religious- liberty. «a
BUS
SSiS? «* ?he loVer house of the national
Coasrcss.
continual y !»««!»■* establish whatever is
country's highest welfare.
CATHEDRAL CORNERSTONE LAID.
rqrtP. P^PaJ »c^*« « savannah: BUbop Donohue.
laid the eornerstoneor l *£*ffi.,£™% hea d of the
;.^re to-day. T "t^ V na»hin«non «^- ! th* K»-v.
&*"ib*guFrt Thomas F- Rvuu. of
more.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. JTTXE 5. 1003.
THZ HEKBY WARD BEECHEK PAHK.
Not a Part of the Plan to Erect Memorial to
the Great Preacher.
To the Editor cf Tlie Trlbuhft.
Sir: Some days ajro The Tribune containod a
reference to the small park which it is proposed to
create adjacent to Plymouth Church, and which It
has been further proposed shall be named in honor
of Henry Ward Beecher. The writer of the
article may have been careless, but was more prob
ably misled, and eeemed to assume that this park
project orictnated in Plymouth Church and was
beini: pushed by th« members of that church and
as part of the general movement for a memorial
to -Mr. Beeeher. As chairman of the executive
committee of this memorial movement 1 crave
ppaee enough to say that the proposed park '.« no
feature of our enterprise. Dr. IJHUs broached the
memorial In a Sunday morning sermon. On the
very next day he was waited upon by certain public
spirited men not in any way connected with
Plymouth Church, who told him they had been for
some weeka working along the proper lines to pro
pose to the Board of Estimate a park on the block
where Plymouth Church stands. This th«y were
doing because they believed the ne'ghbornooil
needed a small park, and as they thought it would
make it much more popular thry were gotru; to
propose to the city authorities that it should be
named after Mr. Beecber. I live so far from that
part of the city that I felt It would be improper for
me to take any part in the discussion of this pro
posed neighborhood park. 7 have seen enough to
convince me that the people of the vicinity, regard
less of their church affiliations, very much desire
It and I should greatly regret if any word of mine
ueemed to be- in the least discouraging of the enter
prise. but what I wifoh to nay is. that it lias no
connection with the work of thos» of us who aw
• • •» r>- -led to raise a mcir«rl»«l to Mr. Beeeher ■ nd
his work. ELIJAH R. KENNEDY.
York. June ?. 1903.
ENGINEERS AND MR. CARNEGIE'S OFFER.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: May I say. as a member of the American
Society of Civil Engineers, in relation to, but not
in opposition to. your very fair editorial of this
morning, that the generally accepted definition of
a civil engineer Is one who directs the sources of
natural power to the service of mankind? This
ie held to cover naval, mining, mechanical, e!«e-
Tr!ea! and other professional engineers, with archi
tects who ca# calculate the strength of their
building!, and marine architects, with military en
gineers, who have been engaged on public improve
ments, and professors of engineering of suiticient
experience and standing. There has also been one
ordnance engineer, but that was a matter of per
sonal popularity rather than strict construction.
Any person as above denned may he elected a
member of the American society if he has bad
ten years' practice In this profession, •with respon
sible charge of work, and has shown himself com
petent to design as well as execute the same. Con
nected with this society, but without the power of
voting:, are those commencing their profession, and
others, not engineers, possessing technical or prac
tical knowledge in special pursuits.
Included in the terms of Mr. Carnegie's munifi
cent offer are. in addition to the civil engineers.
three specialized societies, viz.. the mining, me
chanical and electrical engineers, with the En
gineers* Club, an admirable social organization,
but with a membership not confined to engineers.
Kach of the three societies of specialists has a
pood many members in the American Society of
Civil Engineers, and all four of the technical so
cieties contribute to the membership of the En
gineers' Club. so that there is a very substantial
community of Interest, with much personal attach
ment, among the members cf the different or
ganizations.
There are, however, two rather discordant ele
meats to the proposed combination: First— The
American Society of Civil Engineers, which for
over fifty years has endeavored to maintain a high
standard of honor and technical ability in all con
nected with it. nnd has. iv addition to publishing
many volumes of engineering informa ion, accumu
lated a capital fairly valued at |£><UOO. Second—
The Engineers' Club, which has possibly been a
little easy in its requirements for membership and
hats no capital. It is thought that conservative
members of all four of the technical societies ob
ject to the intimate association proposed with a.
social clun. . -
Possibly I have troubled you with a too ex
haustive statement of the environment, but a gift
of f1.0n0.000, to be devoted greatly to public uses, by
Mr Carnegie Is of considerable Interest to the city
of New- York and is of vita.l interest to toe En
■uuers' Club, On the other hand, the members of
the American Society of Civil Engineers may object
to, DUttics in peril, by an amalgamation, their well
earned position, which they think is of great value
not only to them, but to their country, and their
possible action may be denounced as narrow mind ea.
JC«wiTork, May 25. 1903.
DEMOCRATIC FAITH IN AMENDMENTS.
To the ECitor of The Tribune.
Sir: Apropos of the present as+ratiern of the so
called negro problem and the formidable agitation
which has for its aim the paving of a way that
might lead to the ultimate repeal of the Fourteenth
and Fifteenth amendments. I consider it timely to
call attention to the Democratic Platform of li ( 6.
e/nieta contained certain solemn pledges concerning
those amendments
I wish you would reprint that part of the above
p!a.t:orm referring to the sub.iect. J. R.
Nashville, Ter.n., June 1, 7SOS.
The Democratic platform adopted at St.
Louis on June 28. 1*76, on which Samuel J. Tll
den ran for President, contained this as its sec
ond paragraph:
For the Democracy of the whole country, we
do here reaffirm our faith In the permanence of
the Federal Union, our devotion to the Constitu
tion of th" United States, with Its amendments
universally accepted as a final settlement of the
controversies that engendered civil war, and do
here record our steadfast confidence in tho per
petuity of republican self-government.
ONE EXPLANATION*" OF "LAKE GUNS."
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Concerning the "lake guns" of Seneca Lake—
of course, it is the "lake cannon" with us who liv*
on Cayuga. the noblest sheet of. water in ffew-
Tork's famous lake region— lt Is only fair to state
that the lroquois legend of the squaw who lives in
the icy caves at the deep lake's bottom is found
in its fulness on pp. 254-255 of the story entitled
"The Pathfinders of the Revolution." a romance
oJ Sullivan* inarch of the Continentals in 1779. The
legend, which is very old, has some remarkable
resemblahces to the Manchu mythology that has
invested with so m««h interest '»•' trotmtftin _i-.v«
.. t ne ever white chain that lies between Corea
and the homes of the ances or* of the present rultrs
of China in Peking. At least ■Q< professor in
Cornell expjaine the phenomenon by the leaching
out ot the ealt and the tumbling in of the super
incumbent rock LIAM ELLIOT GBIFFIS .
Ithaca. N. T.. June 1. 1803.
NO MOVING OF NEBRASKA TOWN.
To the Editor of The Tribune,
Sir: Once upon a time I bought a lot in Beaton.
Neb, It was careless, but the young nmn who sold
it to me was go energetically Western that I
simply coulJ not refuse. I rras wise enough net to
put anything on the lot. however. Imagine my
surprise when I read in the newspapers the other
day that the inhabitants of Benton intended to
move the entire town down the river somewhere!
Woe was me! What earthly good was » lot in
Benten if Benton was carried to the ferry? I Im
mediately wrote a letter of protest to the post
master, who was the only official I was morally
certain the town po?.«=fssed. This is hi answer:
•'T!ie r»vort Is just a newspaper 'duck' without
any foundation— just to illustrate the weal of
recent toys." * .
Since then I have learned something about Ben
ton. It has seventy-flve Inhabitants pud is four
miles iron', the Platte. which is about six inches
Ueep along there in ordinary times. Ren ton is one
of the stalwart jQur.ar ciii^a of the West destined
buir.e day to lip — hut this is not a real estate ad
verttsem-rit, (hough I will sell my jot. T. U. P.
New-York, June 3. 1903.
NEGRO SOCIAL EQUALITY QUESTION.
To the Editor (»* The TrlDure.
£U" Please allow me to express through your
valuable paper my highest possible appreciation Of
the argument set up in favor of my people In The
Tribune of May 29 by a Southerner, whom I
style the highest type of a eentleman and a
scholar of noble principles. This rentlemr.n de
scribes himself as betes; a man of Southern birth
anr rearing, bavins no relatives who were born
04 reared north of the Ohio River, and betag also
a member of l family that for generation* held
a large numb-r of sieves in Virginia. Tennessee
ana Kentucky. He goes or. to say that he Is fa
miliar with the Beuth end tbe Southern people
from the Ohlp River to •Kew.Orleana. and has
given considerable attention to the race problem
Jn the South, bavins bean for fifteen years identi
fied r.'Uh the press of the leal*, and having.
therefore, repeatedly discussed the subject He
claim* to bo a pretty good witness, end he is free
to say bis testimony Is radically aaver*e to the
truthfulness of every statement uttered by Senator
Slmir.ons at the North Caro.ina Society banquet
given at the Waldorf-Astoria on May 20.
This. in my opinion, ought to be a satisfactory
plea to aU fair minded icon end women, white or
black. North or Bcuth. East or West. A» to th»
characteristics of the actual goo* or the
actual bad of the negro in the South and
tlie peneral situation as it really «* J£ .il?,
one but a man of ■ conscience ami principle
and a gentleman would come out lor right ana
justice and take such a defiant s^and. But
on the contrary, onto on* knowing ™ n™.*°?£
mules than human beings would advocate tn«
hitching of a n*=;<ro to a mule, and would make
a good- driver for the same.
This article of George M, Baber's ought 10 «
highly commended for the good it has done to tno
credit of the nation, as well as to thf flS&"
has done fof the negro. UOBEItT A. SMITH.
Cornwall-on-Hudson. N. V.. June 1. ISK,
RECANTS HIS VIEWS ON SILVER.
A Former Advocate of the White Metal Sees
New Light.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Senator A. Pue Gorman and President E.
Benjamin Andrew:; of Nebraska State University
have publicly recanted on the silver question, In
this cause the names of Cardinal Gibbons and Car
dinal SatoiH were publicly used by me. ten years
ago, as were the names of many Catholic bishops
and clergymen, who wrote me congratulatory let
ters.
Therefore. I request that you. In the exercise of
your usual Independent spirit and courtesy, will
grant me the privilege of waklns an apology for
my change of views to those dicnitaries and to th«
readers whom 1 addressed in my 'Essays in Politi
cal Economy and la the public press. Cardinal
Gibbons accepted "with thanks the dedication of
my essays" to him. Cardinal S&tolil. then Apoa
toiic Uelegate In the United States. wrote to me
to "congratulate" me for It.
There la no use in driving a willing horse to
death. May I hope, then, that I may not be called
upon to retract all that I have written? For ma to
do to would not express In writing th© convic
tions and thoughts as they are in my mind.
I do not take the eround, in retraction, taken by
Senator Gorman 2nd President Andrews. They ex
cuse their retraction on in* ground that the out
put of gold has been greatly beyond what they
expected. I think that excuse is ridiculous. For.
assuming that bimetallism was correct In theory,
then the enormous output of gold would be so
much benefit, added to the benefits which they
claimed would result from bimetallism.
Tor my part, I no longer bold, as 1 did ten years
ago. that the United States can oppose the whole
world and "establish bimetallism without the aid
or consent of any other nation on earth." It Is
not merely an American Question. It is a world
question. It must be treated accordingly, or it
cannot be treated Intelligently.
I no longer hold that 16 to 1 is, or was. a proper
ratio to select. I think the obstinate insistence on
that ratio »vas a monumental blunder. According
to the arguments of those who insisted on that
particular ratio, if 16 to 1 would Keep up the
"parity fitfully as oteam raises the lid of a ket
tle, then a fortiori, a ratio of * 9) or « t« i
woula nave naa steam, uydrauiic «ma electric
power combined, assuming that the theory 01 Bi
metallism was sound. . ...
I proved my sincerity at that time by eellinp
part 0: my property in Ireland to pay for the
printing and advertising of my essays dedicated
10 >_uru.nai Oiu^oi.s 1 still now b»ai •cemunet.ZA
tion" changed an asset into a liability. Thus, a»-
Riiming the public debts of nations to have be*n
J3O.'XX).OOO.«W and the floating debt $6,<MO.<»^.OoJl there
were cash assets or money in g-oin $5.000.t0j.0<J0. and
silver J5.C«.000.000i leaving $20.000,00j.000 as the bal
lance of unsecured public debts. But afterward
we had In the world's balance sheet bonded debts,
SSO.fru.fjOO.OOO: floating debts, paper. 18.000.000.000:
floating debts, silver. $3,0f«.000.00u (payable in go!d);
total debts. $40,000,000,000. less the value of silver
bullion in the coin at S3 cents on the dollar. J1.250.
000,000: net debts, $3S.750,O00,0O0: asainut which
the assets in ensh or rao.i»y - ere 50.0W.000.000 gold
leaving a balance of 533.750.000.000 of unsecured
public debt, or an increase of 35 per cent in the
public debts of nations. ... .. ,
The men who have accomplished this are bann
ers and financiers. But with most profound re
epect. having been employed in banking business
myself for many years, I must confess that 1 ana
not fascinated by the brilliancy of that financial
operation, which added 8 per cent to the public
dents of nations without any visible value re
ceived in return. , , rr~
Having suffered more than one man s fair share
in the caus* of "IS to 1 opainst the world." for
which ! even left the Republican party, to which
I was then much attached. I think I am now en
tit'ed to be more conservative, more practical ana
Ires quixotic in the manifestation of charity to my
-. lav men and to seek rather by amicable means
and reasonable discussion to mak« the nest or ex
isting conditions. MICHAEL CORCORAN.
Brooklyn, May 27. 1903.
OBITUARY.
JOHN t. HUSS.
Word was received in Mourt V>mon yesterday of
the death of John L. Hues, brother of Colonel
Henry Hues, in St. Anthony's Hospital. In St.
Louis. Mr Buss was formerly a well known resi
dent of Mount Vemon. and waa prominent In the
Masonic fraternity and the Elks. For several years
he conducted an express business in this city, de
voted to the transportation of newsprp«»rß. At the
dire of his death he represented the Lrbana win*
Company. The body will be brought here for
burial.
OBITUARY NOTES.
Denis F. Moras, who had been a poHceman in
Prospect Park Brooklyn, since ISS6, died yesterday
morning at his home, So. OS Prospect Place, that
iioro'fh D.-.th was caused by an acute attack of
bronchitis, which. Btoru's friends believe, was the
result of his duty in the park
The funeral of George TV. Chambers, who died
on Monday, was held last night at his home, No.
333 Plne-st., Brooklyn. lie was born in Brooklyn
in 1851. and had been a clerk with the Pennsyl
vania Railroad Company for many years. He was
one of -the organizers of the Euclid Avenue «M
the Union C«urse Baptist churches. He was a
member of PWladelpboi Council. Royal Arcanum.
A widow and one son survive him.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Yesterday's Record and To-day's Forecast
Wsstdnctan, June 4.~T*««tlWl weathef with sbowsrs
still continues In tl>c central valley, and Southern *«a«s.
T^re were also She-en In Colorado and the «.atbem
plateau Elsewbew th« weather was fair. Dry weather
continues In the Northwest, ar.t the stem sm^ke from the
fens* Bw hi Ksw .s^nsiSlWl and XorU»ea«L*ra .New-Yprii
now reaches down Into extreme Southern New-Jersey.
TemperatSfei are not aassasMsMs In any district ex
cept in th* Southern State, end tie OSBtTSj Rocky Moun
tain r<?ior. wbere tbey m fix oeSfeSS to twelve degrees
below t>.» seasonal averes*.
There v.ill be Bbowen ta~day in the Ohio and middle
Mississippi v a!l-J-s. tin South Atlantic States, the South
west an.l thfl Central Rocfcj Mountain region. There w!U
■let It u-i'l V cooler to-day anri Saturday in the North
££t El«t iv biro tempera tut * change* will not be marked.
n» the x^EaglSiid and Midaie AtlaxUo coasts winds
will Lf "light and mostly easterly: on the couth Atlatuig
Coast lislit to fresh east to southeast; on the Gulf Coast
wleVl"f an-) 10a the Great Lakes light to fresh and mostly
ca £V»am»rs departing tfwiay for European ports will ha.v«
llghi^SU VtX«n3 fair weather to the Grand Banks.
FORECAST FOH DAT AND SATURDAY.
Fcr New-England, fair to-^ay an* Saturday; light cast
for Eastsru New-Tor*. Eastern Pennsylvania, Delaware
and] New-Jer»ey. fair tonJwr ■ad Saturday; light east
W For "'western rwnsylvanU. fair to-day end Saturday;
"^ortwestras'Ntw-Vork. 'air and wanner to-dar: Sat-
UT For SoTSunicTof T Coitfn.Wa and Maryland, fair to
day ana' Saturday; variable^wlr.ca.
TRIBUNE LOCAL ORSKnVATTONS.
.. ltl , t dlarrara the conuauaus wnilft line BJ.OWS tfcs
I ';^,. r^ure a. indicated by the Tribune. «elf
rS"tf barSSE&r. The duted line show. tbe temper*
ture'ai vvexteZ *»* "»• locH Uo'h.r Buxeao.
Th* fallowing offlclal record from tho Weather Burtau
Phows the CteßSSi la * » temperature for the last IBBUSJ
four hours m corap»rison w ita *• ccrre»ponJ!aa to« of
last fear:
1003. 1605. ! IP*3- 1903
9 a _ TO 74.11 D. m 63 M
4p. m 72 50,
Highest tereipsratur© yesterday. 7- <secr«e»: lowest, OS,
i.ver*o*. 67. av*r»fe lor corresponding date :«t s»«.r. 7*;
■.verse*- for correapendlne <Jat« law tweoty-fljo >£«'«. «•
US' forecast. — Fair to-dS* and Snturdar; MS" east
€-'• winds. I ;- ...
A model for mtory rilers— <lulllcr Coach's
.•Adventures ot Harry- Hnrl." Something
iloin» all the time. Read the first chapter is
next Sunday's Rew-Yurk Tribune. •
JOURNEY XEARLV E\DKD.
President Makes Last Speech of Trip
at Cannon's Home.
Danville, 111.. June 4.— President Roosevelt de
livered th« last scheduled speech of hi* long
trip h«re, the home of Congressman Cannon,
this evening. Notwithßtanding th>j inclement
weather he wa» greeted by a large crowd. The
atop here was only twenty minutes long, and
he started for Indianapolis, whence he will go dl
rest to Washington.
The last day's trip was, in a measure, an easy
one. Stops were made only at Lincoln. Spring
field, Decatur and Danville. ' Th© principal
speech of the day>was delivered at Bprtn*:neld
in the new armory building.
The President this evening was the guest at
dinner of the members of hi« party. The meal
was served in the dining car QBHK the guests
resides the President being Secretary Wilson,
Secretary Loeb. Senators Bavertdee and Fair
banks. Surgeon General Rixey and Assistant
Secretary Barnes.
ROOSEVELT EULOGIZES LINCOLN.
Two Brief Speeches and a Eeception in
Springfield.
Springfield. HI.. June <.— President Roosevelt «pent
four hours in Springfield to-day, In which time he
defeated the new State ar*en*l and armcry and
addressed the Lineoln-MeKintey Veteran Voters'
Association at the Lincoln Meaument. The Presi
dent's special train arrived over the Chicago and
Alton road at 10:15 o'clock, and was* greete-i with
toe Presidential salute. Business and private houses
were elaborately decorated. Frora the railway sta
tion to the arsenal the President was escorted
through lines of cheering people by Governor Yates;
Stale, federal, county and city officials, the recep
tion committee, two troops of the Ist Cavalry and
the stli Infantry. Illinois National Guard. On each
side of Cn.pltol-a.ve.. between Sfarth-st. and the
State House, were massed five thousand «hool
children, who waved flag* as the procession passed.
Among the thousands who beard the President
speak were the member* ot Conapaxiy H. of the
eta Regiment (colored), L N- G. Alter greeting
tie Veterans* Association, the President said:
It se-sms to me eminently fitting that the guard
around the tomb of Lincoln should be composed of
colored soldiers. '-'- was my own good fortune at
Santiago to serve beside colored troops. A man
who is good enough to shed his blood for his coun
try is good enough t& be given a square d«al alter
ward. More than that no man is entitled to. and
less than that no man shall have.
The party then returned to the arsenal, where
the dedication exercises took place before ten thou
sand persons assembled In the great hall. Senator
Culioxn in Introducing the President said he didn't
know how many times hereafter Mr. Roosevelt
might be President, and . called for three cheers,
which were given standing. Th« President said in
part:
I have met in Illinois many men who knew Lin
coln personally, and at every place that I have
stopped I have seen men who fought In the army
when Lincoln called the country to arms. All of us
now. lolcine back over the last forty years, can see
the figure of Lincoln, sad. kindly, patient Lin
coln, as it comes above his contemporaries, as it
will loom ever larger through the centuries to come.
It is a good thing ttrr us by speech to pay homage
to the memory of Abraham Lincoln, but it is an
Infinitely better thing lor us in our lives to pay
homage to his memory iv the only way which that
homage can be effectively paiu, by seeing to it that
this republic's life, social and political, civic and
Industrial, is shaped now in accordance with the
Ideals whioh Lincoln preached, and which all his
life through he practised.
Luncheon was served at the executive mansion,
after which the President received the locai recep
tion committee and the Hamilton Club, of Chicago,
which had coma down in a body.
Burnett's Vanilla.
leaves & sood taste in the mouth. it is purs anl T.-jjole
soiue. Dja't be cheated with cheap gooda.
Married.
— JOHNdON— On June 8. tSCS. at Caerryoile.
Alexandria County. Va.. by the Rev. James Gibson
Johnson. D. D.. uncle of the bride. Edith Taber Jchn
eon. daughter of Dr. Joseph Tsber Johnson, of Wasb
ington, D. C, to Heary Davis Brjehnei:.
KNAPP— GEIGE3I— At Or*c« Church Chantry, an Thurs
day, Jute *. by tb« K«v. AJex*ad«r Matin, D. D..
rector oX Grace Church. Orange. N. J . Jotm Covln^ton
Krar>P. of ESst Orm:&e. N. J.. ac* Margaret Camptjel!
G«-ls«r. daughter cf Robert VMSSS. Getzer. of At
laata. Ga. ,
MORETTI— CECCAKINI— At Boms. Italy. June 3. 1968.
EreUia. oau«h.te* of Mrs. Mary C. Ceccartal, to G;a»«pp*
>;j:e:tl, lieuienant or B«rsaglferl-
PORTEIt— In Danbury. Conn.. Juse 3. 1903.
at the home c? th« bride, by th« Rev. George M. B»SBS>
of Hartford. Su*ajs Augusta Crofut. daucriter of tns
late Heary Croryt. to William B«dS«M JPortar. of No\v-
Tori.
BATDEN— On Thursday. June 4. 1003. at
brook. Conn., by the Rev. & E. Bacon I>uey Wart
Hayd«. daushtW of Mrs. Gli« F. Ward, to Ralph
Smith T&lntor.
THOMSON— HOUSTON'— Tuesday. June 2. Krtß. at
the Central Presbyterian Cliurch. by the R<rr- J. Merla
Smith. Helen Houstoc. daughter ot Thomas Houston, to
George Andrus Thomson, son of the late William Leupp
Thomson.
Notices of Marriages and Deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
Died.
Anderson. Robert 8. U man. Mary C.
Cas«, Katharine D. Marker. Albert W.
Dearborn. John M. Parker. Gfor^e.
GrannaU, G^-rge G. RosaeJlß . a) si*
Hamilton. Jails F.
AVDEKSOS Sndd«olv. on Wednesday. June 3. 190 C. Bob
ert Seney A.ndtrson." S»rvipea wiU b« heW at hi» lat*
residence". No. West I2Ttn-st.. M Saturday. *■•« 6,
at - j. m.
CASS— At Lake Tliei-1. X T-. on Thursday. Jun» 4.
Ks.ti'ji.rin'- Ounbar CM*. wU« of tlw tote Charles WylTys
Cars, and daughter of the late James M. Donbar. No
•i •■ of funeral hereafter.
PEARBOnx— At Mount Venan, X. T.. JaM 3- J? 03 '
John M- Dearborn, a#r«d 63 years. Funeral aervlcea
win be held at the resilience of tuß rtaugrnter. Mrs.
Philip 11. t-uca*. Xn. lt> DarllnK-ave.. Mount vsraea.
on Sunday. Jose 7. at 1 < 'does p. ra. Interment at
fUatiiililliT Macs. Ameabury i'M»<».( papers psMSS copy.
GRE-VXELL- At Chicago, DL. Jon* 4. 1003. G«-Jr«e
Gardener GresneU- Notice of funeral h*reaf«-.
HAMILTON— On Thursday, June 4. 1903, at No. 17 West
aXb-s* Julia French Hamilton, widow of Ciarleq A.
Har" it--n of Milwaukee, an •: daughter of the law Rob
ert Eliot, of Albany. P. Y. Funeral at JiU^aukse. Wat
Milwaukee passn please cosy.
LTV AN— Entered into rest, at Engrlewood. N. J..
Wednesday June 'A Mary Clementine, widow of the
late Hears A. Uymas- Fnner.U servtce* at. her law
residence Friday afternoon. June 5. on arrival of £.ri*
Railroad train* leaving SUd-st. at *:10 p. m.. ana
Cuaaibers-st. at «i>3 P. ox.
MARKER— Jun« 2. 1903. Albert Walter Marker. s*e<S
61 years Funeral services at tuft chapel of the only
Stephen M-rrltt Burial Company, btb-ave. and I9:n-*t..
on Baturdav. at 1 o1o 1 clack. Interment at Moravian
Cemetery, s»taten Island.
PARKER- After a short Illness, on June 4. George, Md
bfloved husband or Kathartno U. ParK-r. Notice of
funeral hertaffr.
ROMEIKE— Suddenly, en Wednesday, H'-nry Romeltt.
r^nerai serrt<*» ii the Lutheran Church of the Ba.
a «i£7 N« '£a» West 15tn-e'.. on BUSS aft Tt& tost., at
iti interment pr^-a-te. European p»9«r» p.e»s«
copy. _^ — .
Special Notices.
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ANTWERP. Belgium— Acs«rtc*a bxpres* tlllßßSjaT.
;:o. 7 Quaj Van Bye*.
For the convenience of TKI3VNE RS A=E RS •*■•*
nrananncrrta rn^e r.-«n m-1- ••- i*?T> <*• i»An-T asvi
SUNDAY TRIP'-NEJ » fll* b th« ntdlii« room* oS &•
hotels paßied b»Iow:
LONUO.V—HcteI victor!^ Savor EoteL Tie UW»
Hotel. CarUon Hotel. CtarUtg^a Bo*A HotellH«tn
pole Hoc: •'•"' Midlan-i <*r»?i<l **"*•?. **— ;.:— .
New Hotel. Hotel RuM-11. The Howard *?*£*££
fr.!k-st. Embar.Jtn>*irt. Queen's Hotel, ~" "*'"?*
ENGLAxt — Hotel UranvNM: Ga«ea> Hcva.
L*e<ls; Midland Hotel. Bradford: Hotel WdJaROR.
Tor-.Srldsr* Welhr: Midland Hoirt. ji»res«u»»e Baej.
Royal Hoi Rc*s-oT^Wr«; Bull HateL Carabn^.
Woolsack Hotel. TTarwick: Slli!an<? ***'_ p , <srl 2'r
Koillar'a Sr.ankiln Hotti. Isle of Wig: • Wat" ?rk«
HoteL Eettws-y-Coed. Wales; Eojil ?a* ■«
Bett-w»-T-Coed. Wale». „ tt«..»
SCOTLAVD — St. EaocS Hotel. Gla-S=w; Station Ho«s*»
Ayr: Station ITot«T. r-nmfrTrs.
3188-4.LTAB— HetaJ Cacti. _ , _ _ M
PARIS-Howl Chatbanc. Hotel Bln<!a. ■'***' rTctrt. HrteJ
de tJHe el - A!M»; Grand Het*l «le rAth*nte. llMlft
<Ju Calais. Haul is la Gra.-. '.« Exsta£3«. Ho'-«i Con
tinental.
holla xn—Kur Haws. Soorfwil-e*-- STieliCra* w «m.
IRELAND— E SSrtWrae Bom.
ITAL.T AND SOUTH OF FKAXCE-Hot«I _,_,,_
ITAUT AJSD i-OCTH OF FB
--. Royal Hot»T. Roise: Grand Hot«i. A* !«•
3ala«; Hot* Rt-rina. Ate l« BgW Koua t«rv»
and Say» Alx I-» Bains; Grand IT'-e: T I6 *££S
MM*, Genoa; Hotel R^Tal Daat«ll, •"Kfj < S"f?
Hotel, Venice: Howl de la Villa. Mi'«; G<o. Ko^l
VKJa tlT'te. r»» of C;irf>. • "
BELCirM— Gra:-..J Hrrel. Brus»»l»: Botel Knrsaal mm
B-a-4 Site OstenJ: Continental ■♦•-•'. Oat«na.
DK.VMARK-HoUl d^ rAnsteUrre, Cc^«lUl»g«U
RtT?SIA— Hot«i Berlin, Moscow.
GEiiMAST— N"a9?aner-Hnf lloteT. * T ''<-^>**«»: KtW'-
Hot and Auciuta Vietr»rla-«>ad.- *><•»•«•»; "'"■'■■•j
sons Hotel, Munich; Hotel Straus* KarnimrgZ Wl
Stephanie Ba*-n-Ba^*r> : Hot*l E»Il«roa. Dr^ea.
H«M Metronol*. Schwalbach: H-.tcl g>» 3a*
\Ti:csrnren rear <~~s«el ?"rt rn«k*nn- H-^-« «-«~
ton. Berlin: Hotel Bristol. rraKlcfort-«»-irate; I»p«rUI
Hotel, i-mnh.fort^)n-Main: Grar<l Hotel Metropol-.
Bad-Xa-iheim: H«t«I An«lft«rr». T.Ttm: Ifot«! M^-jmw.
Baden-Baden: Kur Viatel P"--""* : er£or b^-
Hotel National. Stra-'^bira;: Grand Hetx!. r H»«»iP»
hoh... Cassal: Neuliens Hotel. Ais la CivtP«Ue. - 1 '" 1 1
Kalserhof. Berlin: Carlton Hotel. Inter den tJaien.
Ber!tn- H«r-I M«ropnle. R»i.ie»b«rß:: Hotel de BoMiJ.
E<»'Un: Hot».l '.<• I: •->■-•■■. llucich; Grand "--■:. N^JJJ**
bTrir: Hotel «c Horand. May-nc--oT!-Rr ! t=ir: Hsrel
Wurombtnc'T Nu.-vn— re; Centinenta! H<M-i. K^r
orer: Continental Hotel. Berlin: Continental Hot*,,
MTnlch: H"«#l r>»»oh. rr 0loprt».0 loprt».
AUSTRIA AND aWITiIKKUiM>— BrtStol^Vleßß*;
Grand Hotel T*upp. Carlsbad: Grmnd H-net Hnr.«Pirta.
Budapest; Eotel National. Carlshad"; Kotal VictnrU.
Interlaken: Hotel Europe; Salzburs: Hotal £>*=•«•
Marienbad: Ho»»! Victoria. Ba»!«: itoMl S«veT aaA
Went End. Car., Hotel Euler. Bas.e: H2!*»
Eernerhof Berne: Onttner.tal. L«««Har». Hotel B»
rope Lucerne; Hotel KUnser. MartenbaJ: Ru«ap
Hotel. Tun* rraubltck. Inter Taken: Grand Hotel.
Lan«inn«; Hctal Btau UJvaee. O«n>»va,; Grand Kotel
c* la Paix. Geneva: Staatrath. Jlari«3ba<i; Hotel
Natlo-.al Carlsbad: Hotel ecfnr-izmhof. Falls e-f th«
Rhine Neuhaasen: Kur Hau-. Carlsbad: Oz^ai Hotal
de Vevay. Vevay; Hotel 3aur au Lii - . ZUIM
Postofflce Sotlee
<Ebvald s« read DAIL.T by ail lattreaMd. as ?Daas»t
may occur at any time.) ...»
Foreign malls far the week endlnr Jan* 6. WSt. wilt
dose (cros'PUy tn all ease*) at the General PostrSc* as
follows' Parcels Post Malls close one hour earlier t^all
clos'.r.c time «h«wa below. Parcels Post Hells for Ger
many close at 5 p. in. Wednesday.
Regular and Supptenientary Mails -!nse at ror»t--3 sta
tion half hour later than closing time «hown b^low (ear
cent that Supplementary Mall, for Europa and Central
Africa. •*» Colon, elc-o «>« how laUr at Ton Usa St*
tlon.
TBANSATLAKTIC MAO*.
FRIDAY— At II a. m. (sopplem-stary t2tSt* r *»■> tst
KurcpV per s. a. Cymrfa. vU Queenatown coavl »ust t»
dirpcred "per s. a. Cymric"): at «:30 p. m. for Asoxe-
Islands, per s. »■ Vancouver, from Bosion. „_ . _
SATURDAY— At 9a. m. for Beltfum direct, per s. s.
Kroonland (mall must b+ «rected rw'i. s. " ri:)O =-
land"»: at »:3O a. m. (supplementary 11 a. m.) fn*
&*r 8 I Unibrla. via Queenstown; at ll:St»
mTMt be directed "per a. a. HohejjcUeni- >: at U;3<>
r? m. for 3c^Ur.d iTrect. p^r Z s. Astoria «qsall m«
•jiRIXTSTMATTER. S fcrrC*^This > 'steam*r takes Prtnte«
31atter rommerrial Papers, and tf«aapl-» for Cermasnr
only Tb« sara« eiasa of mail maU*r i^r JtJxw P^rrs
E° ropf w!H nit be sent by this shrp SMSM sp-clelTr
Att^tJte MSIM of the *B»jISBS»S*Sn Transit:an£a
"fans named atore. addlrfonal Suppl*m«ntary Ma* »r»
epen«d on the piers at the American, fcjigllsh. Fren^
and German steamers, and remain open until wttata T3O
Minutes of the hour of sailing at steaaisr.
MAILS for SOTTTH ANT> CENTRAL. AiLEEICA. T7ES?
INDIES. ETC.
FItTDAT— At 7 • SB for Brr.zi':. v«t i i T«siny»Oß. <»
N^rrn^ra^ArT^r l^/^ »' £
must be directed "P*r s. ». Teawwea ,r. »; *"
fc %£sU"«tJ&NAi6^iiSSgy^g
t^n' via Tamp»c»finaainustb«^:reruM r-r s. a •**
un. via Tatnpl«» (mall must be iirerted "vet «. *. Or*
c* Washlaeton'"): at ! p. m. tor Porto liwo. per a. ■-
Cictatn Bernett from Boston W» o'Jr.t-r * PT " of
the Dominican H»publlc must b« dlrect«d ?«»;•-*
Captain Bennett".; at 11:30 p. m. t«r NewfiundUa—
per ». s. City of Bombay, from Phlladelanla.
CAXX'nDAT— At 3». m. for Bermuda. o«r »■ a. Trinl^aJ_.
",, "Si m C«t:pT>leiTi^ntar" 9:30 *. m.V for pirees*
and V-ae»u«la. per a, * Zulu (wQ for fayanUla an«
Cartarena must be OrvrtH "per s. s £^±S> ■ as. »«
tuVgT«au > iuliunaCT]> »:?O *• ».> for St. TBcniaa. St.
Crolx, L*fward and Windward t'lancU. per ». «. Brat»-
KtMl r)*or^J¥sSi
SJT- a. Il*r.e .mail for Costa F-ica must b* CrWt^i
T.%r" -.; Alere*-): at 19 a. m. tor Cuba, pr •. »•
51-xJco. ' Si Havana
MAILS rOT-TTARDED OVKtT^NT. ETC SXZSsT
TRANEPACmC.
CCBA-^By rail ta Port Tamya. F!a.. »a« Uienc* b?
t--a^7; close* at tbU office dair~. esceßt Thurs<lay at
♦5-^rt «. m. "be «nn«.!M mail. cio»» here on Mon
day» W*dne.day <>■:■: ■ ■ 6a:urrtays>. ___^ «_
ITEXfO ClTT— CKerlend. nnl-»ss -•cia'Ty a<ls-«s3e« ier
<Il«ratc-b ny st-amei. ciotses at «si» efnee dally. ■*!•!
Sunday at 1:30 p. ra. aM ;i:3o> r m. smaiay* at t
p. m and 11 an P. ">. _ „ " ■
NEWFOUNDLAND— By rail to North Sr«2tr. m these*
* v sfam-sr. closes at I*!* oflle* datlr at Saß p. n.
(connecting wails dee* here «very Monday. V.'edn«a«i3r
and Saturday).
JAMAICA — By rail to Boston, an^ th«ne« by Warner.
closes at tills office at 6 30 p. ta. every luejioi" ani
* Thwsdav. _
MIQUELCN- I ral! to Co«tor. and dsssss BJ steamer.
closes at this ofßce dalTy at 6:SO p. ta.
BELIZE. PUERTO COKTEZ and GCATEMAt A rait
to New-Orleans, and thence ty steamer, closes »• this
effios dally, exrept Sunday, at ♦i:3» p. m. »• • tll:»»
p. m.. Si -.*bV3 it tl p. m. and ♦n.3" p. cv (i^wertar
mat! closes l«>r« ilonHara at »11£0 p. tn.»
COsT v RICA — By rail to New-Orleans, and sacs b»
rtfßner, closes at :h!s offlce dairy, except Sunday, at
tl:"O p. m. and til:3f p. r.-. . Sucdars at tl p. m. and
11.. T0 d. m. <eona«ctUis call rineea here Tu»se>r» sS
♦ tl:3O p. Ji->.
♦Replst-rtil raall dcs«» at « p. m, nre^ioijs <Jay.
THAMSPACIFIC MAILS.
Bawal!. Japan. China *nd Phtllpplr.a L'v::-?. *!* Saa
Fiaacssea closw sew daily at kM p. si up M Jubs>
•tt. inclusive, for Cspstch pa? ■ ». A;n«rica iXara.
China ar.l Japas. > -i »«»cu«. closu h«re datly at &JX>
r. 3. up to Tune +7. inclusive. tar <i.»;-4ij_ per a. a.
flmuiß Maru.
Hawaii, rta San Francisco, clcs* her* d^tly at 30 p. as.
up to Jan* t9. :aciu»ive, for d.sp»tca per a. a. a:*
aada.
CV.lnm and Japan. r!a \TancouTer a: Victoria. 3 C.
close here dally at 4:30 p. m. up to Jon* tv. trtetusiv*.
for din >i-h p«r »• * Empress of Ju.r-«-:-. M«r«battdla»
tor United 9u:«s Postal a»cc.-> »i »*wmai>»i imst
ba forwarded via Canada.
Hawaii. China. Jarar ar.d Philippine Islands. via S.-m
Fiasclace. close .Hera daily at 6:30 *. m. us Cv Juaei
Tl>. inclusive, for dispatch par *. •■ worts.
VladS»«»te-*. via S««tti». close here dally at 6.38 p. re.
up to Jus* 118. inclust-v* for 4i?patcd per a. s. Flel
t>s.
China, and Japan. r'.a Tacoma. cos- hsi« CsSZs « S:3^
[• an. up la June t», iadu'lve. for dispatch per a. a.
Victoria.
Zealand. Australia •»cc;- West). New-CaJeSaeiax
T*.y. Saiaoa and Haw,:., via San Francisco. cloa*
hare daily at |):3O p. m. after il«y tJn. aad cut to
June », incluaire. for dispatch per a. s. Sierra. «I?
the Cuuard sMwraar earrylas tae British Ball for
New-Zealand do«» not arrtw* tn tim« to connect wtti»
tills dispatch, extra malls — c!o»>us at 3:30 a. m.. A3»
a. m. ar.d 6:30 p. m.; Sundays at I^o a, d.. 0 a. »
«ad S.JO p. m.— wil! be Dual «• and farwirded ajaxtt
th« arrival ft th« Cuaard steamer »
Au.tralia .except W«»t). rut Islands and - - "iliiiiaM
upec.*Uy aiid.e»»ed only>. m Vaacou»«r and Tlmmi,
B. C. close here dairy at 6:90 p. m. up U> Jona «£
inuiuejv* Co* ditpaich par a. a. MSkaaej.
Philippine Island*, via San Franc «Icse fc«r« rtally at
6:3» p. in. up to J«n» t«6 laehistve. for Csoatch p«r
TJ. t " -
TsMtl and Marquesas Ulanaa. vis oaa FVaaeisco. ctMS>
Hera dally at €:3» p. s. m to July »i laclusi«« far
dispatch per a. s. Mariposa.
NOTE---Cal«ss et!terwtaa addr»«j*2, Wi»et AostrsWa Sj
forwarded vU Eur-p«. aad N*w-ZmUt.4 a*« Poi p«twsa
rt» 9«n "*r«wcli»n> — th* crnlc»»*t routes. Phllpplms
sseciaUy a4dr««ej9 "via Canada" or ~*ta Earop*"* meat
be fully prepaid »t th« foreljco rates. Hawaii » fST
warded via San Francisco «attiesr»ery.
Transpacific isatla are forwarded to pert «f saiiljaf d*!!r
asd t. K e s^edu!» of c!o»!nr Is arranrf'J on the presump
ties of their unlat«rnrp.t¥d ovtrlpnd • -sit. thpc
terei mail closes at « p. m. previous day.
-•>r ■■>.-•;•: VAN COTT. «'-«.••».
„ -.-. v.^ T . ,-„. v T.. May 23. IMS.
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