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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 05, 1904, Image 9

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THE PARIS DOG SHOW.
popularity of French Bulldog —
Poodles Out of Fashion.
Paris. May 21.
Vever before I M Paris had a dog show as
pood a? tba one u7>»n«*d on Saturday last by
p-eslder.t L' . •*. in the Orangery of the
Xc : i« r: " s Gardens. The introduction of an offi
cial «tud book las dor* wonders toward de
ir :rc French canines, aril the present ex
fcibltlon contains over flf hundred specimens.
»-jj e log are we!! cared for. and are caged lu
re' •£ '-'•' l-'er.ch^d, as is the custom elsewhere.
The bew-wors axs placed In large, spacious
cxs e covered with win nettings, and are pro
dded with a plentiful Ripply of clean straw and
jj«s'a water. In the afternoon the laxfre com
bine 8 chambers, the restaurant and the vast
Diet'-'* ?'•'"•■ ar<? transformed Into tearooms,
hundreds of smart Parisians are served
,rttb tea and toast. Then — » lectures by mem-
Igisj of th« French Saint-Hubert Ciub on the
fgxt of dogs and on field trinls. The terract is
corereti Wtth larte inclosures containing packs
of hounds from the great hunting regions of
p-raaee. Each pack is attended by its piqueurs
aad tor horasmen wearing the gorgeous liveries
of the hnr.tirg establishments at the Marquis de
UXii-- c ' the Prince Charles de la Tour
d'A'-verjjne, cf th« Marquis de Champagne, of
•he Baron de Sesor.zac and of the Duchesse
d'U«* -'-sic la provided by the assembles
torn* isf the cors de chasse, and In the middle
of the show is a large "salon." or picture gallery.
■with excellent paintings, pastels and sketches of
hounds, dogs and hunting scenes. Among tha
artists Who exhibit this rear are MM. Hermann-
Utor., Eotig. Paul Tamiiier. de la G.i:..l:ira.
Cotr.te Rene de Bw IIHWU and de la Croix.
The superb packs cf hounds, beagles and te
keli make _ most imposing appearance, and
attract the pubiic Don than, BATthtSC ~ T? . but
♦ae great feature for amateurs this year is tba
French bulldog:, which has become ali over the
world th« prime fashionable favorite. The first
prize in this oass was won by M. Fevre s Bon
hemrne, ex Phaaura. by Raj? us sot of Mirza.
Bcr.hon::r.e Is really a sp!er.il'.d animal, dark
briixile. nearly black in color, with a white spot
on the chest. Altogether, sixty French bulldog*
ere exhibited, each of which is of distinguished
pedigree. Owing to the treed of fashionable
taste, a. fairly pood French boHdaff now easily
fetches 64)00 fran> s, or yi.<MK>. There are over
a hundred tax terrier*, which, after the bull
dogs, seen: to me next in favor. The sheep
dogs of the Beauce and the Erie make a mag
nificent show, and their average price has risen
IB th« last three years from $8 or |10 to (100.
The fascinating little buff colored Brussels grif
fons are gaining in popularity, and a moderate
ly well pedigreed dog at this class is estimated
at $200. There Is a good show of lapdogs. es
pecially cr those little "papillons" that one sees
so frequently in the eighteenth century portrait!
by Nattier, who '■...- fond of placing these
merry featured pets, with bright hazel eyes and
black and white coats, in juxtaposition with the
dainty gowns ar.d p;nk Sesh of the grandes
dames of the period.
Poodles ee»rr. to hava g°ne out of fashion, and
the number or. ■how is insignificant. There are
some excellent Chow -Chow dogs, belonging to
the Comtesse de <:::■ let. Among the most pleas
ing cf this class are GCaCsmla Kouropatkine. by
Sweep, out of Che-Hi, and Vladivostok, by Sun-
Vat-Sen, out of H? < rVr i < Among the curi
osities in the snow is a strange Russian cheep
dog without a tail and with long dark brown
hair. 'When he ehuSes along In l.'s cage he has
the appearance of a bear, or, as an American
visitor remarked, resembled, a beast of the
Apocalypse. The Eportir.g dogs are as stror.g
as UMuid, with the exception of the almost for
goner. retriever. The pointers are numerous
and of good quality. There are some very fine
Gordon setters and Irish setters. The French
spaniels are 3& popular as ever before. Alto
gether, the thirty-fourth Paris T_>og Show Is a
great success, and the efforts of the Prince d
"WajTrarr.. [resident of the Society for the Im
provement of French Dogs, and his energetic
colleagues are reaping their rewards.
C. L B.
ME. CAENEGIE FOUNDS A CHAIH.
Gift of $50,000 for English Professorship at
Gothenburg.
Mad) !rr. .Tin^ 4 — Andrew Carnejrle has g:vn
JSO.OOU for The sstsl »»'■■"■» of an Efeg-llsh chair
at Gother.i.Lrg Dl igSisltf.
BEY OF TUNIS'S VISIT TO FRANCE.
Pans, Jnas 4.— The Foreign Ofßc--: Is ri trine a
royal rceeptfaaa for tho Rev of Tunis when he ar
rives bar* •;.] J:'y .2 as a sov^reljfn under a
Freacr. protectorate. He will occupy quarters at
'he lllji-- Pa;^.'.^, will attend a military review at
LBfijEcliiinip* en Urn .National holiday. July 14; a
P* r ' r ' :':: ': ■ ' at tba Opsim. ami a series oi offldsi
iLnni c
MRS. MACKAY ENTERTAINS THEM.
Atoot f.ve hundred Sundsy Bcbool children visited
the home of Mrs clarence H. Mackay at Harbor
-"-, HoeljT:. Lcr;K lalar.d. yesterday, on an Invita
tion extended by bsr a wsek ago. Five churches
•were repre«e:.:eri. th^ Episcopal. Methodist. Cath
<-^c, PresbjteUsa ar.d A'rica.n Methodist Epieco-
PaJ. The children met at s tcjuare a nhort distance
Iroj a '■ - ■ • to tfcs Mackay estate and
•a*rciie>: to tbs house, four abreast. h»adtd by a
■°*ad from Xew-Vork. Six carriages followed the
I * x »*«:. cor.taijiing- ail the IltUe tea who were un
*""* to ciirru) tae sttep hOL In th« assembly hall
v ** Mackay home .:. entertainment was given
for tie ebUdKto, which included a Punch and Judy
T??* 1 an *lJilMtloo by dogs li ,i i-usreoptleon ttawa.
j»rt*r Use. entertaiiimet;i a dinner wa.:- givers in the
*"«• isatat r ion:, itnd the children were then
all through the h;us^. L^ite in the after
{™°n they marched 6 >-.vi: the hill and were dis-
BELASCO'S SUCCESSFUL SEASON.
With the closing of the Belaso Theatre last
sight, srksa Ktas Fffsnrlrtts Crosman gave her
111141 iXTfcrmaac* for this season of David B*
**•'■»■» "6wett Kitty lieliairs," the second year
»t Mr Btiasco's Theatre in Forty-sftcond-st. -was
«otapiet e <i The Belas< o Theatre opened Its season
°R WVdn^day everdng. Bepteasbsr 15. when Blanche
"•les and tho Bclasco-Luns Japanese play, "The
r»Miin«; of the Go<is." resumed their remarkable
ru °. not easstns until this drama had completed
* *uU twelvemonth cm th* hone stage. The totaJ
Bumb»;r of performances at that time wa a 344, and
kroug3ioi:t this Ions: season the house record was
•c« of actual capacity. Mrs. Leslie Carter's brief
•■■ob or three v.eekj follo^reti. The first week of
her season vai devoted to a revival of David Be
***co'g version of "Zaza"; the second week was
even to Mi pi&y, "Da Barry." and the third week
■**■ divided between the two.
"Sweet Kitty Bellairs" followed Mrs. Carter at
**• Beias'-o Theatre on Wednesday. I>«?cemi)er 9.
"iroughoiit dM succ*e<ilr.c raonths "Sweet Kitty
"ellairs- crowded the theatre as had the other
£?****' plays. Mrs. Carter's tour fc*a taken her
tr * verT city cj Importance In the country. Before
-c. season r\ ott^ 00 AUKUit 1. «he will have travel
' m2IOTm 21OT th:ir« thirty thousand miles.
-P^acne bates 1 * successes In "The Darling of the
J"" are Ukewi". notable. Miss Bates and her
|T' I niv * been cl osen aa a dramatic feature Of the
Si,*f ) 1 UJ * E»T*oeluon. The Darlins; of the Gods"
T " also produced last D«.H-mber by K. H»-erbohm
*/••* m London. Later ha produced It with a spe
eomi? 0^ 1 *" 5 ' in Australia, and sent a third special
company on tour through ti.o British proa-lnces.
MIS 3 ETHEL HORNICK TO MARRY.
Dr- WUhan, Wallace V.'a!k»r, of No. S3 V.'est
chairman of the house committee
•'the Lotos Club, and a meinb«r of numerous
r"** club Is to marry Miss Ethel Hornlck. lead
■sg woman for John Drew, on Juns 23. The In
15"25 Was disclosed yesterday afternoon, when
, " Herntek handed her resignation to A/red
jaan^ manager for Charles Frohman. saying
i ••• would now retire from the stage. After
I loog T lt let> Mr - J Rnd .. Mn> - talker will take a
[ «t u"f, h r jj ' J) ? h . th<s We^ visiting the fair at
E Jlre itit,.* c./- way - Taev v -" : continue to
WAR VIEWS OF EXPERTS.
Capture of Port Arthur Will Not
End War.
I FROM THE TRIBTTXK BTJTtSAC. 1
•Washington. June The absence of Impor
tant definite news from the- Far East gave the
military experts to-day the opportunity to In
dulge in conjecture to their heart's content.
They observe the report of several small en
gagements, which are not regarded as having
any military value or affecting; In the least the
strategic situation.
Some interest was attracted to conditions in
"Western Manchuria by the announcement of the
appearance and activity of brigands near New-
Chwang. This may necessitate the sending: of
warships to the port, and possibly landing- ma
rines, an action which is fraught with much,
menace as calculated to Invite International
complications, which the neutrals axe anxious to
avoid. It was also observed with some Inter
est, although the Incident has no especial sig
nificance, that the Cossacks are still active near
■Wonsan, in Corea.
Military men do not by any means agree with
the London dispatches of to-day that the evacu
ation of Port Arthur will be a step toward peace
between Russia and Japan. Some officers think
that the Japanese occupation of the Russian
port and base will seriously cripple the Russians
on land and sea, but most of the army officers
here believe that neither that incident nor even
the taking 1 of Moukden would force the Russians
into the attitude of suing for a cessation of hos
tilities.
One of the Important elements In the situation
Is evidently the effect of the Japanese small
arm. The high velocity, small calibre weapon Is
capable of making a wound at a great distance,
but it la said the disabled soldiers are only tem
porarily incapacitated, and. as the wound In
flicted soon heals, the sol.iier is shortly ready
fnr son-ice nirain. This may preserve to the
Russian ton c many men who are counted on as
being -out of the fight" at Port Arthur. This
feature Introduces some unknown and unknow
able statistics which npain hamper our officers
who attempt to estimate relative conditions.
The lack of information is taken here to-day
to indicate that the opposing armies are engaged
In secret work, possibly movements which will
have an Important bearing on the situation
later.
JAMES GORDON BENNETT AKRITES.
He Brings Five Guests on His Swift Yacht,
the Lysistrata.
James Gordon Bennett's steam yacht, the Ly»1»
trata, commanded by her owner, arrived yesterday
from Marseilles, by way of Funchai. after a run of
eight days and two hours from the latter place.
Her average speed was nearly sixteen knots. The
yacht had flr.e weather, except for a gale In th«
Quit Stream. TIM Lysistrata. anchored off Staple
ton. She has a craw of •is/hty-nine. Five guests
accompanied Mr. Bennett, among them, the French
it rgeoa Dr. PonEL •. „
The Lratstrata Is a peculiar looking orart, mucn
more like j. torpedo boat itosttoyar. at first glance.
than a yacht. Every line of her hull Is suggestive
Of epeeu. She baa onl*- one big pipe and a sna.l
Blnal »"ast The yacht Blres the name to th*
Lysistrata '"up. for 'which the ocean going? yachts
Kanawha and Ha.iull ar» to compete soon TWs
is the Orst time tha yacht has been to this port
She was designed by George L. Watson, ar.d built
by the Denny Brothers, at Dumbarton. Scotland,
In 1900. The Lysistrata is one of tbe largest «•*«■"}
varhta enrolled In the fleet of the New- York Yacht
Club Her chief dimensions are: Length over all.
IU feet 6 ii'-hes; waterllne. 285 feet, beam, 39 feet
11 Inches; draught, 13 feet 7 Inches. Her gross ton
nage is 1.342.
NO SALON MEDAL OF HONOR.
Parts, June 4— Art circles her* are stirred over
the Salon's d»<Mslon not to award a medal of honor
this yp.-ir. Henri Martin twice obtained a kirx*
plurality of the vote*, but he was not able to secure
the r.-rjulslto majority. He has denial the reports
that bo Intends, in ussnTWnws of the slights, to
abandon the BoclSta dcs Artists Franc.aisl
M.'.i^s of tha second class wra awardeil to Rlch
ar.l Miller and Seymour Thomas, of th« third claaa
to Bcnry Hubbell and Frederick ICaelKoimft and
hnnorabU mention to Le« Rirharils and Robert
MacCajasron. This K ( -v«m trie Americana about W
per cent of the awards of the Baion.
CHINESE PRINCES' MISSION TO KING.
Paris. June 4.— Two Chinese pnr.-pa, Chans Chun-
Tin ar.d Isangri Su-<7hen, members of tha !mr>«rlal
family of China, arrived at Marseilles to-day.
They have- a ep«sclal ml»slon to Kin* Edward and
started directly for London.
ROOSEVELT CHILDREN AT HOME.
Oyster Bay. Long Island. Jun^ 4 —Three "f Fresl
denr Rov>s«\-elf9 children Quentln, Arxhle ar.d
Ethel— ara now at the President's home on Sa»ra
more Hill, narlnj arrival here ysstordssj eventr.tr
Tli. y T»r 3 nn>t at. tha station by Noah Beaman,
th.> superintendent of the President's country j>lar<\
and wrr« at or. ■* 'irlven to the house. The children
mi illlii to be K'-iid to be at homo ujraln. and pal.l
ar. early visit to tha K^rden. wbers the flowers,
Including Mrs. Roosevelfs favorite roses, ar© in
full bloom. The President's horses arrived hero
on Thursday. They are Admlrai. Tagank^r and
Archie's Shetland pony Algonquin. A Secret 9er
v! •« man arrived hore yesterday and stayed about
the village all day. What his mission was is not
kr:crwn.
NOTES FROM NEWPORT.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO THE TBIBTTVE.I
Newport, R. I . June The announcement Is
i made In Newport to-day of the encasement of
Mies Mabel Baworttl Bosgß to Robertson Honey,
' of New-York. Miss Boggs is the dauKhter of the
; late Marcus Bosgs, of Chllllcothe, Ohio, and a sis-
I ter Is the wife of Bertrand F. Bell, a cousin of
I the, late Isaac Bell, former minister to The Hague
| In President Cleveland's first term. Mr. Honey la
' a graduate of West Point, of tha clasa of 'S3, and
! for come year* was an Instructor at tha Military
! Academy. Later he waa ar. Assistant District At
', torney la New-York City, and la now In the law
; business with his father. Colonel B. R. Honey.
It was announced in Newport to-day that In th«
course of the «umrner Lord end Lady Cheylrsmore.
or England, would come to Newport, where they
will be the ru»-st* of Lady Chcylesmore's mother,
Mrs F. O. French. Th<-y will also visit Mr. and
Mrs. Alfred G. Vanderbilt.
The, Brat tennis match of the season was played
! at the Casino courts to-day, the contestants being
• several women. Only one game waa played, that
■ being so hotly contested that it waa too late to
j complete th" set. It was the women's doubt*, the
' pairs being Miss Mary Bands and Mlsa Edna BarKer
against Miss Maude Vilmore and Miss Mary Bosk.
\ Th»- former pair won the game by a score of t— 4
The following cottagers roistered at the Casino
i to-day for the season: Pembroke Jones and fam
i By, J. EL Llvermcre and Mrs. C. H. P. Gilbert.
! Mr. and Mrs. George R. Agassiz are the guests of
) Professor Alexander Agassiz at Castle Hill. Ed
ward H. Bulkley has arrived at Newport for the
! season. Gibson Fahnestock and family, who have
i ■pant the winter in Europe, arrived at their New
' port villa for the season to-day. Mr. and Mrs. J.
| M Forbes, of New-York, an* the guests of Mr. and
• Mrs J. N. A. Gristrold in this city. Mr. and Mrs.
I Royal Phelps Carroll arrived at Newport this even-
Ing for th* season.
William P. Burdon. of New-York, arrived to
night, and is the gue«t of Mr. and Mrs. Alfred G.
Vanderbilt at Oakland Farms. Mrs. J. Thompson
Spencer arrived at Newport to-day to arrange for
the opening of her villa. Mr. and Mrs, Robert
Blnney, of Providence, ara the guests of James A.
Seman. Miss Jane Whiting arrived far the season
to-day. She Is at present the guest of her sister,
Mrs. George L. Rives.
SAY MONKEYS DID $88 01 DAMAGE.
The proprietors of the Frank C. Bostock show
will have to show cause in court In Brooklyn why
they should not pay Philip Jelly, proprietor of
Strattons Hotel. In Surf-aye.. Coney Island. JSB 01.
This is the amount of damage, it la alleged, that
wu done by several monkeys which have b«on at
large since Sunday. The Itemized bill includes sir
loin etebk, eggs,, crockery sets and notions. The
monkeys escaped last Sunday. Three were capt
ured, but eorr.e others are still at large, and have
been annoying the hotelkeepers near Dreamland
almost continually. "Supply tables" have been
wrecked, and clothing hanging In summer boarders'
rooms has been torn.
in BAT» TO BKAJD TOO FAST.
a* roo «*«/ iinih* tta* UUim ma-rmrUmaautat» km Urn
narrow eoln—s
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE. SUNDAY. JUKE 5. 1004.
OBITUARY.
PRINCESS MARIE OF BADEN.
Qmunden, June 4.— Princess Marl* of Baden, eld
■ est daughter of the Duke of Cumberland, and wife
of Prince Maximilian of Baden, died here this
morning. She was born in IS7O.
The princess was operated upon for aopendlcltis
on Monday, ar.d was improving until yesterday
evening-, when a sudden relapse took place. Gmiin
den was enjoying a holiday In honor of the ap
proaching marriage of Princess Alexandra, second
daughter of the Duke of Cumberland, to the Grand
Duke of Mecklenburg-Schwerin. The marriage will
not be postponed, but th - Illuminations and pro
cessions have be«*n countermanded, and the street
decorations are being removed.
DR. MATTHEW LEEPERE.
Dr. Matthew Leepero died yesterday from dropsy
i at the home of George Eastment. Glen Cove. Long:
; Island. He returned from the Philippine Islands
on the- transport General Kllpatrick. which sailed
: from Manila on March 26, and arrived here a week
■ ago last Tuesday. Dr. Leepere was bom in Fay
ett<»vlll<s. Ark., In 1354. At the age of eighteen he
; became an Indian interpreter for the United States
i government, and three years later was made a
, commissioned officer of the 4th United States Cav
| airy- For ten years he saw active service in the
i "West, and on several occasions received honorable
' mention for bravery in battles with the Indians.
; At tho expiration of the ten years he retired from
I the army and took up the study of medicine-. He
| subsequently received diplomas from three medical
; colleges. Ho made a specialty of throat and ear
I diseases, and was extremely successful. He went
! to Chicago in ISB2, and remained thera until the
Spanish war broke out, when he enlisted as a vol
! unteer surgeon, and remained in the army until the
! close of the war In the Philippines. For the last
! year and a half he had Deen president of the Board
iof Health of the Island of Mlndoro. Kb was en-
I tnusiastie over the Philip] an.! believed there
I were great possibilities for the Islands. Dr. L«e«
pere marrle.i .\i;<s Mary Elsie Norton in Holland.
N. 1.. in issu. Bhe survives him.
SAMUEL H. PINE.
Samuel H. Fine, who was one of the last of the
men well known as builders of wooden shirs, died
in tha Cumberland Street Hospital, Brooklyn, on
FrVUy morning. The funeral will be held at his
home. No. 129 Noble-st., Greenp<iint. to-night. The
Rev. Arthux "Whitaker, of Norwood, N. J. will
conduct the services. Mr. Pine was born at Morris
River, Cumberland County. N. J., m UM. As a boy
ha became an apprentice in a shipyard, and was a
young man ■"..■:■. he became superintendent of the
shipyard of Jacob A. Westervelt. Later he nad
charge of the construction of tho Arizona, the
Japan and tho Montana, of the Pacific Mail Line,
la the yard of Henry Steers. After tho Civil War
Mr. Plna became a builder of yachts. His best
known production was the schooner yacht En
chantress, built tor VoxOa rlllard, which was one
of the ttoetest boats of Its class. He also bul'.t a
number of yachts for Pierre Lorlllard. Mr. Pino
leaves a widow, o:i'.' sun 4Uiii on<; daughter.
SAMUEL RIVERS.
Samuel River.", a veteran of the Mexican and Civil
wars, and at one time on The Tribune staff, died 1
y stardajr at his b ime, No. 55 West One-hundred
and-f.fth-st., after an Illness of a month. Mr.
Hivera was born In this city. At an early age he
enlisted in tha Mexican War as a bugler, and served
under General Bcott In tha Civil War ha was a
surgeon In thd 7th New -York 11& was connected
with Tha Tribun« ln the. early 50' a. Up to three
years ago he published a periodical called "Th» Pa
triot." Ha was ■ member of MitrheH Post Wo. — '.
G. A. R. The funeral will he held at his home at
4 p. m.. and the body Hill bo burled in Evergreens
Cemetery.
EDWARD B. TYSON.
Philadelphia. June Edward E. Tyson, a well
known member of the Union League, and a. re
tired business n;a:.. wa_s found dead to-day la bed
in his room at tho Union Leitgue ehlbhou— Bo
far as known, Mr. Tyson huU no relatlrss in this
city. One of Is sisters lives m Virginia.
OBITUARY NOTES.
I tswsgo, N V . J«n« 4 -J.iini'S Hrarkiri. a well
known lake -i.'.dn. die.! to-day from cancer. He
wa.i Bfty-fivt years <jM.
Salmon Fall*. N. H.. J-.:n<s I— William B. Morton.
one of the 1.w,!.i,£ p..- n to thta '.'art of the State,
(!:.■•: .i* | home here to-day «*•••! ninety years.
!!•• srai president of the Etolllnsl rd Bevtngi Hank.
was a member .■? the - - •••* :••• '• -'■-'<. and
•-■-•■ yrir* was Town CWK and Treasurer.
H* bad liberally tnd< wed public Institution* In
Southeastern New-Hsunpshir* and Berwick, Ma. A
widow, i»u daughter* a;.: a son survive.
iftnnespoHi. Jan* 4— William A. VaU, assistant
general nuuiajjor of tho North 111 tar U Telephone
Company, is dead at his i.<-r.\<* bcrsj from pneu
mui.la. ilo was tort] I y^ars old.
PEOMLNENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
AT. REV -lilw.-in! Bokt, l'hll.ulol; hla. EN-
DlCOTT— Lieutenant C ti FUcher. \;. B N.
FIFTH A.V]3NinS- I. A_ Rli haU. I sited ritatda
i'omu. at i.u..)-'u Baden. HOFFMAN — Coriiiiiss
man ij'-^rK" x. Bbuthwldc, Albany. Murray
HILL Dr. Baal] L. Lawrence, London; <.':t!>tain A.
W. fates, I .- a. PARK AVBNUB— Colonel 1^
L. Langdon. V. B a (retired) WALDORF-AS
TORIA Prince and Princes* rXohanifa r ;e. Count
Rlnurlkln h. Prince Karl Ratibor and Pi till—
Bnsabsth Etatlbor, Munich, Bavaria: •x-powaroor
Prank Brown, Maryland. W OLOQTT— Oiptn ha
Gnorgis F. Barney. U. S. A.
TKE WEATHER REPORT
Official BsssjsmJ mil Fsrajessl. — Washington. June 4. —
Pressuro cor.rinues !. ,w m 'he akiix* region, I :« Mississippi
Va'.ley an! upper lake r"-sl n. There, have been showers
ar. 1 'hunJerst, n:is OV«T th«>so districts arid also in th«j
Ohio Valley and »ak« retrlon. In the Atlantic States an.i
districts west of the Rocky Mountains th» weather was
fair.
Temp«ratarej! have g-Bn.-r rl.«fn, except in the north
ern stop*, where: thwy are 11 V> si btsraea below the
seasonal average. They are also g,jito low In the Central
Rocky Mountain region. while in the Middle and South
Atlantic and PskOtfla Stat-.-s they are 1 t.j -•'■ decrees above
tee seasonal average.
There will be showers and thunderstorms Sunday ln
the DaXotas. tne Mississippi and Ohio valleys, the lake
region and Atl katlfl States.
On Monday th« w:aUi-r will l.c ft^tier.i!!y fair over all
districts, except from the eastern Upper lake region east
■ward. where sbowtn ■■»'!;. prcr«.Lly oontlnu*.
It will be cooler Sunday In the lower lak» region, upi»r
Ohio Valley and th« South, warmer In the .itrenio North
east and extromts Central West,
It will be warmer lion. la Cr m the Mississippi Valley
eastward, except In New England and ttlong; tha great
talus.
On th« Tf>W .-..iii.l ■•"u.'U. winds will L« fresh to
brink, an.l mostly south; on tha Mid. lie. S.»i:th Atlantic and
Gulf coasts, fres^h and rn.jfftlv ■outh; on the upj-er lak«i
brisk to hi^h Math to west, ajid on the lower lakes brisk
and mostly southerly.
Flood wars hu\ o been Issued for th» lower Arkan
sas Hlver
Forecast for Special L<H*ulltien. — For New-Jersjey and
Delaware, showers t'>-;;iy; Monday partly cloudy; warmer
In after::, rr*sh win: mostly south.
For Eastern New-York, thunder showers to-dmy, cooler
In Interior; Monday partly clouiiy. warmer In afternoon;
fresh ti> brisk winds, mostly south.
For i-Suiui:!, showers to-day; Monday partly
cloudy, probably ibpwers ln northern ami eastern por
tions; fresh to brl^l wn..:a. mostly southerly.
For District of Columbia, thunder showers and cooler
to-day; Monday partly cloudr; warmer tn afternoon,
fresh winds, mostly south.
For Western Pennsylvania, thunder showers and cooler
to-day; Monday fair, extant showers along th.' lake;
warmer In southern portion: fresh to brisk south winds.
iv v.Vsterr. N«w-Y"rk. thunder saowen to-day; cooler
In western portion; Mi.nUay showers; fr«-:ih to brink south
wlnde.
For Eastern p.>nn*>lvanla, showefl and cooler to-<lar;
Monday portly cloudy and warmer; fresh to brisk winds,
mostly south.
In this diagram the continuous white line shows the
changes In pressure a* Indicated by Tha Tribunes self
recording; barometer. The dotted lino shows the tem
perature as recorded by the local Weather Bureau.
Local Official Kocord. — The following; official record
from the. Weather Bureau shows the changes In the tem
perature for the last tweaty^four hours, In comparison
with the corresponding date at last year:
1904. 1903. 1 1904. 1903.
8 a. m ..64 0» 6 p. m >'* «3
0 a_ m M 6e 9 p. za «3 M
oa. m "".' 73 To|ll p. m «4 «1
12 a* 70 70112 p.m.... — CO
4 p. m 74 Til
Highest temperature yesterday, 79 decrees: lowest. 9t.
a-»erag;e. 12; average for corresponding data last year, 60;
. viru , for corresponding date last twenty-five years. 07.
LocaJ fo^..[-':-.un,:"r.;.;w,r. -. -lay; Monday partly
eloudr. warmer In ai-.«rnoon. fre.il to brisk winds, mostly
southerly.
RUES AT BISLEY BROKEN.
NO DISHONOR IMPUTED.
Lord Cheylesmore Says Officials Did
Not Knozc of Conditions.
London. June 4.— "Perhaps it looks as if we could
not take a licking:," said Major General Lord
Cheylesmore, president of the National RiSe Asso
ciation, to a representative of The Associated
Press, referring: to the controversy over the rifles
used by the Americans In the match for the Palma
Trophy, which was won by the American team in
July last. "However," continued the former com
mander of the Grenadier Guards, "that is not the
case, nor io the comments of the English papers
represent our feelings. There la no resentment on
our part, and we continue to hold the- American
rifle team In the highest respect. If they offered
to re-shoot the match for the Palma Trophy we
would not do It. We were beaten, and we own it.
We looked on them while here as good sportsmen
and did our beat to make them feel at homa. We
have no reason to change our opinion. All we say
is that, unfortunately, a mistake occurred on ac
count of the American team using rifles they them
selves admit are not similar to those Issued to the
American army. Such action distinctly broke the
conditions under which the Palrra Trophy must be
fought for.
"Our action in pointing out this mistake was not
due to any desire to tak» advantage of It, but
merely In Justice to our men. and actually as the
result of a letter which appeared In an American
pap«- some time after we resigned ourselves to
tha conviction that tha Americans were the better
men.
"I do not supposo that the result of the shoot
would have been different whatever happened, and
- would like It to be clearly understood that we
are not trying to belittle the American victory.
Nothing dishonorable has been imputed by us to
the American team, and I am sorry to see that
'The London Times' made such an unfounded de
duction. It is really a very small matter, which,
personally, I never wanted to come- to publio at
tention. Still, sines th» controversy has arisen. I .
may be forgiven for pointing out again that Gen
eral Spencer's letter explicitly admits breaking the
rules of the competition.
"As president of t.he rifle association I never left
Biaiey while UM shoot was In progress. During
that time my attention was never called to the
American rifle. Had I known, or had any official of
th© British association known, that tba American
rifle was of a different pattern from that issued
to tha American troops, wo should have been
obliged to call a meeting to discuss the merits of
the caae.
"Please do not thinK I am intimating that the
Americans practised deception. I know that I or
anybody at Blsley was welcome to shoot with or
inspect the rifles they used. We took It for grant
ed they were service arms. It Is entirely false.
however, for any one to say that the ocffiials of
the British Rifle Association were told that the
spiral was different from that oaed in the army.
Perhaps it would have been better if we had been
more officially minute on the spot, but it is eajy
to be wise after an event.
"All objections, especially those made by the
loser, are objectionable, bat afterward, when the
statement appeared In the AmTi an papers that
the winning team used r.on-r-g 1 :. rifles, we
were forced to Inquire Into the facts of the case.
The reply we received leads to no other conclusion
than that the rules of the competition were violated,
unintentionally doubtless, an 1 without the slight
est desire to deceive or be dishonorable, but still
they were violated. It Is most unfortunate, ami
our attitude in th* matter has been officially stated
a-» not desiring to reopen any question regarding
the merits o£ the Americans* victory, but merely
to investigate the truth of a statement which ap
peared In American papers. It was a technical
point, and should not have received any more
prominence than It deserves. Not a man of our
team grudges the Americans' victory. They won
by neilftit shooting. Personally. I Shall be bit
terly disappointed If th« Incident affects the friend
ly rivalry in this branch of sport between the. two
• ; -::-.:rles.
"Tha statement that the barrels of tha rifles
used by the English team wore made by yr'.-.-a'.;
:irms and th it h*n <- c the conditions under which
both teams shot were Identical id mtSteadfng. Th«
Hnttsu barrels undoubtedly were mile by prtn*l >
firms, but they all bors the War Office vi^w mark
an.l conformed in every parti ■- with th« bar
rels used by tho British army. The rtlles used hy
th« American team could not bear the War De
partment stamp because that procedure due* not
exist li '..a United Slates, but they did not con
form 1:. ar. important detail with the arm aow or
then , • .led to the service or permitted in '.:•.'.■ r
iUUf : .il > matches under the auspices of the X'.
t: -ial American Rifle Association."
Loi'l Cheylesmore added that tha Cann>!!:i;i au
thorities were unofficially cognizant of the n-rlun
tken here, but he did not know what they Intended
t > <l<>. Nothing would be dona orH.-iaUv h^re tn<tll
the National American X:;!--> Association was ii^irii
frum.
"You may be sur»," said LoM Cheylesxaare, "that
any communication from the American authorities
will be treated In a sportsmanlika spirit. V.'ti turrc
no id^a of making a fuss over th' 3 thine, ar.d
ther* is nothing that should prevent many frienl'.y
and Interesting matches from occurring In j«-;lts to
come. We cannot he blamed, however, for pointing
out what we believe to be an tnfrtnsjoacnt of the
strict rules of the Palma competition, aspeels as
wo expressly state that our action Is not taken
with the desire to minimize or upset t.ie American
victory."
The controversy aroused hen awm the Palma
affair has brought to a climax a long series of un
pleasant Incidents assoi-iatetl with Anglo-American
sorting contests Bear ■■ any of tbeaa has oc
curred in England tritbout leaving bitterness on
one side or the other. America: resident in the
United Kingdom have com.) to dread the visit of
any American team. Almost inevitably, whether
It b» shooting, racing, yachting, polo, boat racir.ir.
tennis or any other sport, there has be*n left
something to explain or ram t ing to vindicate,
Since Howard Gould came over with his yacht
Niagara, which was vlsiteil by officials of the Tasht
Ila* - liiK- Association in UK in V •• ab*»n«:e of ilr.
Gould, owing to a rumor that she w.»s Btted with
water ballast, to the present P;i!m:i episode, mut
ual distrust appears to have existed between the
leading exponents of sport 'n both countries.
Hence the forthcoming trip of the Harvard-Yale
athletes causes some misgivings in the minds of
Americans who are obliged to liv« In England.
They recall the keen feeling exhibited by the Eng
lish spectators against the "college yells" beard
when Harvard and Yale last met Oxford and Cam
bridge In London. Cornell* troubles at Henley in
1595 are still fresh In the minds of all Englishman
connected with rowing, while both Yale and Penn
sylvania continue to coma In for severe criticism
for employing professional coaches, a practice
which has resulted in the Henley stewards practi
cally barring a revisit of these American crews.
Even to the matter of clothes and the] megaphoned
voice of the coxswain and coach the Americans
are still bitterly criticised In rowing circles, while
tha English tennis experts have never quite for
given Ward and Davis for appearing In English
championships in unconventional shoes. In polo
circles Lord Shrewsbury's attack on LawTence
Waterbury, tho American player, for the wearing
of spurs and Kins Edward's Intervention to pre
vent serious trouble remain points of controversy.
Only a year or so ago there was scarcely a big
race run here that s»oni*» American had not a horse
entered. Now practically ail the Americans have
given up their English stables and an American
owned horse Is a marked exception. Thanks chiefly
to the tremendous Iocs! antagonism, the Ameri
can Jockey also has almost entirely disappeared
from tha British turf.
What is termed here by many Americans the
"ruinous rivalry of sport" la held now to threaten
more than ever the normal friendly relations be
tween the United States and Great Britain. In the
light of the experience of those best fitted to know-
It la said that every Anglo-American contest, what
ever the result, has left bitterness behind It. with
consequent recrimination and misunderstanding, so
forcibly exemplified by the contradictory state
ments over the Palma Trophy incident.
FARMER HANGS HIMSELF IN BARN.
L.yona. X. V.. Jun* 4. — Claude Wheeler, a pros
perous South Butler farmer, committed suicide to
day by hanging himself. He . had suffered from
melancholia. Wheeler went to the barn e»rly to
day, and when he did not return his wife went to
look for him. She found his body swinging from a
beam. He was forty-eight years old.
The iltur a<lv«rtlseineiits la tho narrow columns lm>k
small, bat the offere tru-» repree«ut are. In tome la
etancee, ac biz *• •» noos«.
DECLARES WILL MADE TINDES DTTEESS
Contestant to Probating Says Prior Testa
ment Should Be Recognized.
Objections have been filed tn the Surrogate s Court
to the probate of the will of Sarah J. lls— tt
Choate. who died at Xo. IS* West Forty-«lghth-st.
on April 13, leaving an estate of upward of £00.000.
The objections are made by James Dllworth Choate,
a legatee, now at Denver, CoL
He alleges that this will, now filed, bearing date
March 26. 1904. was signed by the testatrix under
duress, and that a prior will, dated May 7, 1303.
should be held to be the last will.
CONTEST OF SUSAN DYCKVAN'B WILL.
Miss H«"len 'W. Dyckman. a grandnlece of Susan
Dyckman. who died about three months ago. has
bejrun a contest In the Surrogate's Court over the
WIU sf her grar.daunt, claiming that she waa unduly
influenced In disposing of her estate of more than
J500.000.
The testatrix left a number of small bequests.
bequeathed to St. Luke's Home for Indigent Fe
males fi©.ooO. and made similar bequests to the
Home for Old Men and Aged Couples and the
Fund for Ag-ed and Infirm Clergymen of the
Protestant Episcopal Church of America.
The entire residuary estate she left to Catherine
A. Requa and ethers.
SAMUEL FISKE'S WILL FILED.
* The will of Samuel Fiske. father of the ex-Mayor
lount Vernon, who died at his home In M>u
Vsrnaa on May 24. was ftled yesterday at "White
Plains. The entire estate Is divided among the
widow and four children. Mr. Ftske waa seventy
one years old.
MR. KRUEGER REFUSES LEGACY.
Paris. Jun-s 4.— Before ex-President Kriiger de
parted from Mentone this week he signed a relln-
QUiahment of the legacy of $5,000 which he recently
received from an unknown French friend. Mr.
Kriiger expressed hia appreciation of the legacy,
but directed that the sum be distributed among
the relatives uf the dead man.
TO SPEND SUMMER IN BAY STATE.
[BT TELEGRAPH TO TOE TmBCNE. ]
Beverly. Mass., Juno i.— M*ny New-Yorkers have
leased cottages or .private estates on the north
shore of Massachusetts for the summer. Th* list
Includes the fnllowinsr: Robert Bacon, the "Whitman
cottag-e, Beverly Farms. W. H. Moore. Pride's
Crossing; William H. Tailer. of Tarrytown. the
Luke cottage, known aa the Meadows, at Beverly
Farms; A. F. Southerlaad. Coottss)w*a Point; Fred
erick C. Stevens. Gales Point; Edward M. Buikley.
the Kidder estate, Wenham Neck; Mrs. C P.
France, the Butter cottage-. Maffr.olia; C H. Wal
cott. the former Macullar place. Steams Beach;
Mrs. a. C. Wilklna, Hesperus Vll'a. Magnolia; Mrs.
Alberta Moot, of Buffalo, tha Lindsay cottage.
Marblehead. Ambassador Meyer and several of
the diplomatic corns, with a i-w naval otflcers and
Justice Holmes, have also taken cottages.
LA LORRAINE STOPPED BY AN ACCIDENT.
La Lorraine, which arrived yesterday from Havre,
broke her machinery at sea, and was forced to stop
for nine hours while repairs were made. The ac
cident occurred on May 30. while the vessel was
laboring through heavy seas. Early in the evening
the piston rod on the intermediate cylinder of the
port engine broke. Repairs were made by cutting
out the cylinder.
Vladimir Pachmann. the Russian pianist, was a
passenger.
Married.
Marriage notice* appesMrlnc ta TH* TRIBCN» will
be repnbli»h«<! In Tho Tri-Wr««ly Tribune wlthuat
extra dji.-.-r.
BROWX- NOTES On Friday. June S, at the H<™s« of
B •« Prestoytertsn Church. St Paul, by th« Rer. Ed
ward C Moore D D.. of 'i.-r.t>rld*e. Mass.. assisted by
the Rev. W. H. W. Borle. V. V.. of St. Paul. Caro
Lonl. I iter at Mr. *n^ Mrs. Daalei Roger* Xoyes,
. . -.ii .T.er Mas 'in Browa.
Tr.Tjrwf ALLIN — On astaordsy, June 4. 190-*. at the
reai'lecce or tne bride » motnar. No. 21* Central Park
Baata, bf the Rev. <;«• m« Alexander Stron*. £Una
MoasSi cau*titer uf Mrs. Ana E. A.:.:., to William Just
JACKSON -FISKI-:— At St. Stephen's Cbarca Providence.
Juaa 1 ISM bj |b* itsv >i. tUC Flake. D. 1.. father
>. nasstla £::<.3 ...■- of FreUerkk
H. Jacksos. ana ElUa areenough Fsaka,
MKUCBZB— DS SELDING— On Friday. June 3, 1904, at
Uaaj resldencii of tlis brl,;<?'» parema. itbiish. Long
I<.j:: !. bj '.:.« K»v. T. (j isos. Helen. eMei daughter
or Elwarl F aiul A!e;'.r.« do ..r.g. to Joaa Stevena
Mn^ii^r. of New-Tor* City.
PRti'K— GILL — Oa We4aes<iay. June 1. by the EeT.
Herai>i. Dolores Olil ta Walter Dtxon Price,
M. l>.
Notices of marriagvs and deatna must b« tn-
with full name and address.
Dkd.
Death notice* appearlns; la THE TRIBr?<TB -»lil be
rrpublished In The Trt-Weeklj Tribune without extra
■SSBSSk
Benner. Helen S. Keep. Eobert P.
Carts*, WattM S. Pruya. Isaac.
Church. Maxius C <- R"- iyari. '"larence E.
Freem.Ta. Ann:* L. '-'. «p«aoer. WlUlam D.
H-Jwarvl. Ta. mas H. White, dusaa E.
J«nnlns;3. Abrifcaai G.
BENNETI— At Enßlawool. N. J.. Friday. June 3, ISO*.
, 1 .;:;• ttbarts, H«i-n Stanley, daughter of Ctoaxle» aad
QastfaSM W. Ber.ner. la her lot.; year. Funeral private.
C VRTF.K - ■ ■-. Friday. June 3. 19CH, at his residence, No.
IT! BMnkXysk-aNw, Brooklyn. Watts* S. Casrtsr. ta ais
TJJ year. Funeral SuaUay aTteraoon. June i. ■.: M
p m . at the New-York Avenue M. E. Chorea, N«v.
York-aye. and Ue»n-at. . Brook. Burial private, at
Pteaaanl TaDary, Ccnn. Hartford. Milwaukee, iad Chi
cago i.^per» please copy.
S' 'NS Of THE REVOLUTION' la the State of New-
Turk, office of '->■« secretary. No. 148 Broadway. New-
YarU June •», I***. The members of this scclaty *re
requests to attend the funera: a*n-l>-ee of their late a»
aociate member Walter a I'arter. at New-York
Avenue Methodist Episcopal Churca. N«w-Tork-a»e.
an>! L'ean-st.. Brooklyn. Sunday June 3. at * iVoloclx.
FREDERU'K S TALLMAT'GE, pressAsnl MC>RKIS,
PATTERS* N FiIRUIS. secretary.
SOCIETY OF MAYFLOWER DESCELNrxOTTS IN
6T\TEi OF NEW-YORK. — \lemt«rs ar>» hereby aottaed of
the d<; tl at Mr "■' liter s \i.r- r.a Friday. June 3, 190*.
FRANK BK(X>KFIELL>. Secretary.
CHURCH— the resUlenc* of Joka Braaham. Charlotte
lloa.! Nxshvliie. Tern., on March W. l*-<*. Marlus
C C. Churoh. Incarmeat was at Mount Oilvet Ceraa
tery. Hash
FREEMAN'- On FrlJav. June 3. lIXH. at at. Luke's Hos
pital Now-YorVt City. Anaie L«3-ui»« Craa<lali. wife of
the Rev. • - harl«s EUlsha FreemAa. Funer.u, services
wtll ba MU in ■■» chapel of St. Luke's Hospital, oa
Mt.n.iuy evening. June a. at S o'clock.
HOWARD OS HsllllJss June 4. 1004. Thomas H.. son
of Ilzra W. an>i ELzubeth Stuyr-asant Howard. la the
41M year tt his as*. Funeral at Christ Ctureh. Hyde
Park. N. V.. on Monday. J>iae rt, at 3 o'clock p. m.
Tra!:i leaves Grand Central Station at 1 p. m.
JHN"NIN'<I^--On Frl lay morning. June 3. Abraham OoulJ
Jeniil.-.cs, !n th« -sja year of his *<«. Fuaerai servicee
win be h<»l 1 at his bate r»siu«uoe No. 313 ClinUsn-«.ve..
mil Sli lj ll Mon.lay afieraocn. at - o'clock. It la re-
KEEP— At rstmtiis;! ■-. Conn.. June 3, 1904. of pneu
monia. Robert Porter Keep. ag*«l «0 years. Funeral at
Farmiogt' B, at 2 o'clock, Mor.Jay Afternoon. Jun<» *.
PRtJTN— r-'nn. late president of the Catsklll Na
tioaul Bank, passed a>vajr peacefully at his resldeace at
Catskill. N. 1.. Thursday nighi. June 2, In his Ueth
year. Funeral MsSsISK from his late residence, 4p. m.
RUDYARD — Drowned, near Highland Beach. N. J.. on
ianday. May £• I'>H. Clarence Edward Rudyard. ass
years 11 months, eon of Clarence W. and Mattla
J. Wheeler, Member ii Battalion Naval ltlUUa,
Brooklyn. Funeral services at his me. No. "20 Wash
lngton-ava.. Brooklyn, on Monday, June 6, at 3 a. in.
Interment at Evergreen Cemetery.
SPENCER— Dr. Wl'.Ham V- SDeneer. son of Daniel C.
Spencer, at his residence. Saybrook. Conn.. June 3.
Funeral from Grace Church. Monday. June 4. at 2 p. m.
WHITE — On Sunday. May — . at No. IS Prince's Gate.
London. Entfland. th«» residence of her slater. Mrs.
\\ J. flHOersM. Susan Elizabeth, daughter ot the late
Ell White, of New-York.
CKUsTTXsUKS.
Great Ftavliftwm Cemetery. «.31» .\eren. — Largest and
most beautiful la tli* world. 4* West ,44th St.. N. T.
C.NUEItTAKEIU.
Fraak E. Campbell. SSd Stephen Xerrttt EabTi
last. Tel. 1524 and IM Chelsea. 141-J Wast J3d St.
Key. Stephen M^rrltt. the • -- : ' . - ■■. : : --kno-»n un
dertaker: only one p'.are of business. <th-ave. and I3ta
st.. laritest In the world. Tel. 124 and '3 Chelsea.
Special Notices.
The thirty-eighth Minims! —selling of th* Society of
the "H. me for Incurables" wO be held at tiM office of
the) Institution, on Saturday. June 11th. !•>•». at three
o'clock :n the af.en.
The anniversary itxerclsas will be held la the Field
Memorial Chapel, following the bualneee meerlm The
following speaker* will address the meeting;.
Rev. Dr. Geors* R. Van I>* Water. Walter a Trssil
Eao.. John Stewart. Esq.
The Ladies' Auxiliary Board win hold a receptlcn at the
eloee of the exercises in the chapel.
Committee of arrangements:
anthony OCT.
FREDERIC C WAO.VER,
MONTGC'MEKT H. CLAfIKSON.
H. M iioLARKN. martin B. ,:>.iLNI
decretory. fl ssHewl.
Special Notice*.
Epilepsy.
A history of the only rational nml* of Cresstatastt.
— lied free by the WILLIAMSON SAJjrTAKI'JM.
DoaW Ferry. XT
Tribune Sib-CTtDtlon Kate*.
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alaoa to leave advertisements and subs-ripriona.
PARIS — J M ar •• A r^.. N > r Roe ?crlb«.
John Wananjaker. Hb 44 r u^ Jea Petitea Ecoriesi.
Eagle Bureau. S3 Ru» I'aniwn.
Morgan. Harjes A Ok, ::i ;■:. i>vard 'Ti i unimsß
CM : Lr?nnais. Bur»?aa ,1c» Etrangers.
Continental Hotel aewaatan. .
The Fl*aro office
Erentano *, No. .17 Av«iae Je'l Op«ra.
VT A , m . ert^ n , Expr-ss ' mpar.y. No. 11 Hie Scribe*
JIJSS^*"* L.yonna's.
FT"i HB-0 lr >*-
IU -' RKN French. Lemon i Cb.. No*. 2 and 4 T«s»
Touraabuoni.
bbISESS * Co ■ bankers.
KAMB RG—Amerfcan Express Company. So. 2 Fesw
<3tnanJ Strass*.
I'o^trtttlr- >'otlre.
< Should b« i^a.i DAILY by a.: :nt-r-9te«. as change*
may .•■■;.- a anT t!m». ,
< Foreinn malls for th* w«ek en.ilne J-'in* 11. 1004. win
c.cs« iprMnptlv ln aii ca.T»si at the Ger.«ral Postnfflc* aa
fonowi Parc^ls-P^st MaiU cloa% one hour e«ri!»r than
cossns time >:tiowa belo ». Pareel*-Po3t malls lor G«r
many .-lose a; C p. m. June S anil 13t
P.cnla.- a.Ti fclipßliilsslij n-.a:U dssj* a ; »\.j,i Na
tion icomer of Was- and Morton stre*»tj) half-r.our <"" a ter
taaa si isiasj ti-rc showi below ,esoept that S«SBisaßll>
tarr Ma_.s for Europe aal CastlSd A3-.er.ca. vUt COloa.
close one nour later a: Forilgn Station).
TRANSATLANTIC MATL3.
TUESDAY (Tth>— At T:3» a. m for N>ther!an<?s direct.
' £* r *■ *■ Statecdam (mail mast ksj Jirectei ••p«r s. a.
SJ"S"2j »' »3° a ■» (B> ItSts CtMCt ... ,_ a.
*£. a! rtno <^iaU must be iirecteU "per a. a Jltt*
oi ririntj >
WpxSSDAT f?th.-A: «:30 i. m. for Fill ■ . -,- -. »
Teutonic, via. Queenst ow; ;na:; fjr G^rrnanT must bo
directed -s*r s. s Teui^ntc").
TH ' P "'- rjthi— At T a. n. for Franca, n«r a m.
La Lorr-une. via Ham isa'l for other parrs of Eurc-w
must be .lirecte-i -p^r ». s. La Lorraine")- »t 10»>
a. m. isuppiementa.-yi suppiementa.-y 1^ m.. ;,«• Europe, par a' s.
SaTI RDAI (11th)— At Ba. m. tor Europe. E er s. •. 8t
r*ul. via Ply-n,-jf.l and Cherboiirs; .mall tnr Ireland
must be dlr^cwd '-per s. s. St. Paul"': as <»:30 a. m
• suprl^mentarr 10 a. m. I for Eorcpc per i a T'ziiir'^.
▼la Quewjstown. at H:JO a. m. for B^ljrium. <irr*.-% p«r
J. a Kroonland •mail must be directed **d«t a a.
K^onlaad"): ar H-.M a. m. for Ita: r reea, per a. m.
Pr'.r.-^w Ir?r.e CSBsfl must b« .»!reete<! "pw 3 . s. r.: 'CSSSI
SVi a: 11 a. m. for tx-nmari . ■ ,--. per a. a
JSSJS™ I mall must b» d:re<TTe<l "per 9. a. Islamr*)- at
.£ m f'r*"':-";f ' r *"' : -" ; i:r. -. peri 3 Ait:rlj. (mall
must i>e direct**! 'per 3. s. Astoria
After the tlastss e( Om =vp P lerr^ntary TVsnsaaantlo
Mali* aam«a aN • • : : • -al 3upp!i»mer.tarT Mails
ar- opened on the r--'- ' tie American, ".:«ll»h.
Fr«»soh a--.* 'Ivraar jt^ra^n, anj r»main rpen until
w'.ir.try Ten Minutes of zh* hour of saillr.ir of -:ner.
MAILS FOR mOCTB ANT> CSSTTstSX AiTEntrCA, wwr
INTirES. ET-".
SfXDAT (3th.i — At 3a. m. fr N Tthera P.razll. er a a.
Gr*a;orT. v-.a Ptira, Slarar.^.a^i i.-.i i>ara: at H 30 p. m"
for at Plerr«*-\tt^u»icn, per steamer from, North Syd
ney
SOXTMT At 10:30 p. n. for Pcrti Plata. pep a. a
Htppolyt* Durr. from Uoston
TVX3D+I i7:."..— At T:3U „ m for ItewSsSßssßsßsi orr
•■ 9. Rosaline!: at l»:30 a. m. ■3i-.p->mentarr 10 Til
a. as.) tot Central America 'except Costa R!i-») ar.i
South Paol9e ports, per 9. s. Aivanoa. vta. Colon .mail
for 'luatamaia muj: b>» directed 'T^r a. s a*, in ■■•»' '■
at 10 a. m. for K.iiti. per ». a prins Wi:iem I ,nja!l
for Caps Haiti. Port d» Paix. Curasao X'enasnaia
TV.nld.id. British and T'litrh G::aaa must b« eslei
per s. i. Prtns Wi:iem I").
WEDNESDAY (Sth) — a: Ha. in. par Html p»r a i
tSS*p :zji: must t* !*.~ct'~! "yer s. s. Jiann">; at
9 a. m. for St. Kirt3. N'evts. St. Eustatraa, St.
Martins, Mj»rtJnii;ue. 'lua<le:oup« Barhados, British.
t-'utch at..! French ti-iiana, per 1. a rilar: at 12:3t>
p. m. «supj>lern*r.tary I p. m.> tor Tnrlu Island an 1
Dominican Republic, per a. 9. N-w-Tork at 9 p. m
for Ar^ntiae, XJrug-iiy and Paraguay per a. a,
A.-*blitan.
THT;RaDAT i"9th^ — At ■ a. m. ft Cuba. Yucatan anil
Campecca. p«r a. s. Vi«-tianc;a toxail for othar parts of
M-.-j:m must b<» CtrsctM) "per s. s. Vi^-::ancta"i at 13
m. for Arsrentlne. UrUgnay tad Pim»-\iay per a a.
F'.ortii: at 13 m. isupp>Tneni»ry 12:30 p. rr..) - -
Bahasuu, par a. a. Isjadasja 33.!: for Mesliio. Tta,
Tamj ,-.o iriusi be directed "per •. s. ?antlaio").
FRIDAT (TOtS' — At 9:3t> a. m. IS^BllssßasssßVJ IOtSO
a. m.) for 1.-iag^ia. Haiti and Pasta. Marta. per a. a.
Athos final: for oth»r part* of Ccl^naila. Tia SavnalUa,
must b« air»cted "per a 9. Athosf*); at 6:30 p. m. tar
Bercr.Uiia. per steamer from Halifax.
SATTTRDAT (llth) — At 880 a. m. (supplementary »r3O
a. m. i for Porto Rico, Curacao aad Venez-jei*. per a s.
Philadelphia (ma. for Colombia. via Curacao, mast be)
Jlrected "per 9. a Philadelphia 1 "): at 9:"0 a. m. (sup
plementary 10:30 a. m.) f>r F-rrttina Islar.d. | .aaica.
Colombia, except Cauca and Mas;lalena Departaoacta.
and Gr-yta-wn. per s. a AHaghanv . BSI «-a Rie»
trust be directed "per a. s. Alleehany); at »-3» a. m.
for Ar«»ntlT!e. XTrusrsay and Paragruay. per a. a Bet—
laur»: at »:9O a. m. (unr-cleasentary 10:3ty a. m.> f>ie>
Bt. Thomas. ?;. Croix. Leo-ward and TT!T!iwart! » '■mil
per a s. For.tabella (ml! far Grenada. Trtnldad. Brttlatt
rmtah and French Guiana eras: be direct*! "p<r ■ a.
Fontabelle"): at 10 a. m. -. Cuba, per *. a 3torre>
Castle, via Havana: at 12:30 p. m, for Ctraa. per a a.
Ourttyba. via Mar an ma -.•**■■' must be directed **Bes
a. a. Curltyoa").
M-A.IL3 FORWAROSD OV2aLANT>. ETC. E3CCSP^
. RI.N3PA
CtTBA — VJa Port Tampa, Fla.. closes at this ofllce> daCy
exiept Thursday, at T.V3O a. m. (the conaectlns; asstls)
c!cs« »re Monday*. W<*in«s>!ays and Saturdays)
MEXICO CTTT— Orer:aml. ur.iess specialty n* * iej for
dispa:,-h by steamer. closes at tills o!Ec» iiilr sxe»p»
Sun-Uy. at 1:30 p. m and lv:30 p. m. 9c2«lay» a! 1
p. m. aad lf>:10 d m.
NtrW"F»">rNT>LAXI> sac I Pa--*l»-r^st MallsT By rat!
to North Sydney, and t! -snc*> trr steamer, cloaa« at thl»
offlc '.al'v at 6:30 ■ ;n. (cnoaaetinr malls close hers
every Monday. XI eCn*sday and Satar^aT>.
JAMAICA— By rail to B.>»rrn. sjsft th*nc» by — mm— _
el ••*' at this office at <5;30 p. m. Tuesday aad Friday.
MTQT-ELON —3y rail t.i IV sx.-n. «.-.■! thence by sts«ttmsi.
cli»*« at this .'fflea dally at rt:3o p. m
BSLT7-Q PTrERTO -'-VRTF2: and •I"ATPrMUI*A— By ra3
to New-Orleans, sad thence by «<>a:3<"r, closes st tats
office dally, except Snnday. at *l.?o n. ■ aaJ tIO:3Q
p m . Sundays at ti o m. and >10:.Tr p. -n. (oossact—
Ins; mail el^ee*. hex"» Mondays at *T0:3O p. m.).
COSTA Rl^A — By rail *a \«wJir:*»rs, and theses by
steamer, closes at t*»!!» offl.'e !a:lv »xc«pt *tmday. at
tI:SH p. m. and rtatM » m , Sundays at tl p. m. mm%
ttit 50 p. m. iconnactins; mall closes her» Tuesdays *.:
+10:30 p. no
tßegtstere.l mail ?!cses at '• p. m. previous lay.
TRANSPACIFIC MAIL 3. FOR-WaET>EI> OTSaE-sJC3
DAILY.
The schedule of z'.-f-z of Transpacific Malls Is arransja>l
on the presumption of thetr uninterruot^d overiastl -an
stt to port of sal'.ln* The ftnsU cnanerttssi mails (Bjlssj«
ReKtstered Tranapaolflc Mails, which close H o. m. preHeua
dayi close at th« General PnetoAee. Netr-Tcrlc. aa follow*:
China and »apan. via Tao-r-.a i-»-e<-;aIIv . treasjed only),
clcse at 6.TJ p. m Jur. 5 *->r per *. a Eysoo.
Hawaii, Japan. Chtna aril PhUlrpin* Inland*, via assl
Francisco, close at (1:30 p. m. Jane « fur -»«•■— -^ per
a a. Siberia.
Chfr.a and Japan. »la Vancouver and Ttrtorts). B. C.
close at <J:3t> > m. June 7 for disrated per a ■ Em
pre»« of Japan. fXerehaadtsa for I". a P<ista2 Anncy
at Shanghai ir- ■-« f^rrrarled via CanadaO
New-Z«Ua-'t. Australia, .except -Wast). Sew CaladOSta.
Samoa. Hawaii and FJt! Islands, vta jam JTraadseew
eli-xw at «:'W p. m. June 11 for dispatch per a &
V«r!tura. (If the Cunard »t#anser oarr-.-'.n? th* BrttS
ma!! for New-Zea'.imi •• »» sol arrive in tin* to esss>
nect with tfcN dlspat'-h extra malls — eloei»# st 3:90
a, m.. »:S0 a. m. an,* tt.TO p. m. : Sundays at 4JO a. m..
9 a. m. and «■*> p. m.— will n» ma le --r. •:■.,,) forwarded
ur;ttl the arrival -if the Cunard «t»^nier>.
Hawaii. Japan. China an.l the Philippine isJaaiia. „,
San Fran.- close at 6:30 3 m Jjr.« 17 t»r dispatch
per a. 9 Coptic.
FIJI Islands. Australia <ex;~rt TVe-,-) and Vcw-rWssissßse.
via Vancouver «•• V : rt..rla. V.. r*. . close at 30 p. as.
June IS for dispatch per a. ■•. M ana.
Hawaii, via San Francisco, close at 6:30 p. m. Joss 23
: t 11« patch r*r 1. s. Alame«!a.
Philippine Islands, via San Praartaco. elc~« at 9-.m a. m.
June at f->r dispatch per I". S. tran.n'ort.
Tahiti aa.! il^rcjuesas Islands, via San rranrtseo. cloee t.i
•:30 p. m. June 27 for dtavstteh per *. -. Martposa.
Manchuria and Eas'era Pibejia M pr-«e-t rs. sistH -wtm
Hmsls. Instead of via Japan, th* usual 1 11 In
NOTE. — FTtlesn r.therw'«» addr~«ed. TVest Atwtralta H
forwarded via Bsrevsr New-2eal«niT v .» San risailwil.
and certain plains in the t^iseae Ptu»s»i'«» <t Tunsaa.
Kueicho'w. 9zrchwan and Kwannl, via British lodak— •
the quickest routes. Phlllrpinaa v.ecUl>T m&±n*—>&
"via Canada" or "via Europe" nro^t be rally r>reß«af
at the sWelap rites. Hawaii Is forwarde.l via «is
Franciacu ei;/J«!velv.
CORVrLTTS '"W COrr. r'-etinaster.
r>:»taf2ca, Nrw-Yorl. N. T. June S. l»*»
_9

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