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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 10, 1904, Image 7

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Dr. H. Pereira Mendes Tells of Its
Ideals for the Hebr
Sir: Christians are seldom allowed to penetrate
Into Jewish sacred thought-precincts. This is an
undo- fact. Few Christians, therefore, know
the true eifrniSeance of the Jewish sacred season
which will begin next Sabbath with Rosh Hashana,
or New Year, and end with Simhat Thorah. or
Bejciclr.g of the Law. that' comes three weeks
later. The ceremonials need not be described, ex
cept by mention. What ideals they stand for is
of greater importance. But what is of greatest
importance is the prayer attitude of the Jew at
Buch a solemn season What does he pray for?
What are the aspirations of his inmost soul at the
moment when he is, if we may use the expression,
in confidential communion with his Creator?
We are told that the New Tear nnd the Atone
ment Day, whiih fo^ows on th* tenth day after.
are called Days of Awe. or Yamiri Noraim. We
are not EatlsSed witn that information. There
rr.ust be something rncro serious, more heart mov
ir.g. behind that expression. We are told that the
Shofar, or P.arn'? Horn, the ancient trumpet, is
Bounded with traditional notes. And those who
have heard the vibrant, j*cwerful. rinsing sounds
and tluir thriving modulations knovr their strange
effect on souls attuned to the harmonies of the
holy season. But we would kr.ow the full signifl
•cance of the ShoJar. Why is just that instrument
wed? Why not the harp, so dear to the Jews by
reason of their great King's skill thereon, and by
its pathetic aim* !■ 11l ill with the rivers of Baby-
Ism and the wfllOWl that ........ waters?
Why not a diver trumpet, like those venerated by
the past loving Hebrew, because ordered -. the
wilderness on the way from hoary Egypt, and
like those which, to this day, are represented on
the Arch of T.iuf. in Rome, with other spoils car
ried by him from Jerusalem?
Like al! tbe holy days and festivals of the He
brews, the New Year la radiant with ideals which
affect not the Jew merely, but the human being,
every thinking man that breathes, of any or no
crf-ed. we will say. which affects all humanity.
For the Hebrew does not rtand on the stage of
ii«ory for his own profit or gloi-y. He is there- to
ber.ef-t the world at large, or, to quote the Bible
phraseology, "to be a blessing" to all mankind.
"to all the families of tee earth."
The keynote of the great harmony whose notes
ar.d modulations carry the human soul, and r.ot
the Hebrew soul only, upward to the higher human
Heal? is sounded immediately by the very name
cf the holy day— New Year. New Year, not a sea
son for banquets, rf-joicir.gs, idle congratulations,
«oial nothings, but a season for solemn cemmunion
with the Creator: For it marks the traditionaJ
asriversaiT of creation's completion by the ap
pearance of n-.cn on earth. The year SG6S begins,
dd thus it brings -us face to face with the object
Cf creation as far as man's finite mind can cum
pehecd the work of the Mind Infinite.
What Hebrews understand by tne object or pur
pose cf creation is best Indicated by opening the
prayer book of the traditional Jew. who preserves
to this day faithfully the aspirations, hopes and
Ideals cf his fathers in their centuried march
through human history. We find therein constant
reference to the Book of Life, constant petition to
be written therein, as it is quaintly and poetically
phrased, constant prayer to be renjembered for
On the surface this may appear 10 be a mere
lon^inff for another grur.t of lite on earth. But
the frequent reference to creation broadens this
view, ur.til we discern that future life is really
meant. And the New Year ideal becomes tnus
trar.sS?-ured with the gluv.- a.nd beauty of etemai
Zile Creation from tr.e Hebrew point of view
means spiritual dt-velopmer.t. "going irom strengtn
to strength." This earth is o^ly a temporary rest
izg plact, in th* onward ar.d upward irarch or the
human soul. Creation n:eaj;s lor tr*e Hebrew much_
crt than Just the earth.' Thi* he regards as v.
mere speck ;n the ur.iversv. which in his eyes is
the realm of his Kins' o: Kii^s! Oa the New Year
the Jew etanas face to fate with, creation's vast
scheme, face to face with the eternities. Is it to
ix? wondered at, Uiereiore, if to the thinking: Jew
the expression "write us in the Uook of Life'
means infinitely more than a mere yearning lor
the temporal enjoyments of Lh:s eartiily life.' In
<ie«-d t ai this season the orthodox Jew will have
nore of them, will have positively naught to do
with enjoyment. From New Year to gTtat Atone
ment Day he will visit no theatre; wui attend r.o
wedsHnp; win permit none where he has any voice:
will sit. down to no banquet. He will, on the con
trary, r* conscious uely of the ettrriities and of
ail LUoat- emotions, t^pirationis, deeds and words
may make after them. The very r/ioe he gives
to the ten da\-«: is profocnCJy si«r:iflcant— "the tea
Cays of prnltence."
Hence the music of the Jewish soul at this sea
bot. i? in the saddened minor key. A glance at
the Jewish prayer book, shows this. Indeed, what
we have called the "prayer attitude" of the Jew
is the bt-st indication of what the Jew really stands
for in htiman history. We find petitions for par
don. Indeed, the very title. "Sc-lichoth," piven to
<-*-rtui!i parts of the season's ritual Is eloquent
«-nt»ugh- For the word means "prayers for par
don." For now can tbe human soul be nttefi for
true life, rf-ai me. lif^ in eternity, unless pardon
tx» obtained for its sins, and now can pardon be
obtained except by amendment of conduct?
We find aUusions to the creation of the universe,
and <-oup:ed therewith the reminder of its being a
day or seaaon cf Judgment— "this day the world
w.-ts created, this diy all creatures Etand for judg
ment." And this thrice repeated prayer continues
In touching!}' human language— "We stand either aa
children or as s-rvar.ts. If as children. O, then,
do thou have compassion upon us, even as ■ father
hath compassion upon his children. It as servant ?.
then behold our eyea are turned to wjilt on The<j
in wisrful suspense, until Thou wilt be wfacious
unto us. and until Thou dent bring to light our
Bjr.tenca. O Holy One." This; allusion to the
Fatntrnood is emp^SLSized by the strangely fre
quer-t repetition of the p.iraiCe. "Our Fathc- who
art in heaven." throughout this penitential season
Furthermore, we nnd frequent allusion to the
Kingdom of Heaves, and we ev«»n meet the phrase
"for iiune is the Kingdom." Not iess mtWttrtJng
lr. this connection is ai:other frerJently repeated
itestence. "Agsxanaired and hallowt-d be tie great
Niune." We are told that t>.~se phrases and prayers
ere of extreme arilquity. and th« they are used
by tu'. '::-.- V thro -^ co " the world, whether of
tx-pharCic or Ascenaz lineage, having been carried
by them in their wanderings through the age«
Vie nouce that «ie Kingdom cf Heaven means ' for
the jew. "the establishment of rtgbteousne-s on
£23 .« . en . "wickedness will vanish like smoke "
*hen 'Iniquity** mouth will be closed"
rtt?.^ ?°,K tUra , the pages of the tin ie honored
V ~ .1P d thus Jearn the Private, the confidential
heart thoughts of the Jew. we find full reason 'or
the nemt: "Days of Awe." For what more awe
sssawlajaT thoughts czn -.-.. .-.- the human . .... t^an
thoughts of eternity, or life in its SStorloSt
thought of amendment of conduct, of pardon'fof
«lns. of . judgment at the great Judgment Vat
''...",'*".,." of the '■','■ ■■'■' - " of --■■•■•■'• '•' -•- •-•«• .0
lished on earth? What wonder that the tr-'-tel
heard at this holy stason?
■aatfcar t- bT "' •' '' '" '" ' "■- T - > rt
l o^^ 1 ShOUld ** 7Pt ***** • Srrffl^ of whft is
m SVL^ «w«rth for what i« dearer in hTavrn
* ■ . "- - •■ ■ -*". '^'' Il V ' '■;■'- '■'■' ' ■ '"•"*
?-• ' r<» ■ !• >n t S i, ... " ,".'. '*" ' Jl; ' : ' r f *■■''•
nflee. But the Hebrew of to-day und^tpJl,\
iftlTU'** 0 * Ot that t?^ whra the^/rif cc
ef the ram was accepted instead cf the «c"^
tt Isaac, son of Abraham. Our dearest ea4r^-T*!£!
«re 8 must, if ne *d be. be -acrificeSupon t" e ' a!?ar
that bacrl-
MBksn '',' -,:•.'.?.... .V .. - r :r: -;- : - : That
»«r.Tork. Sept. 8. D0l[; PEnEr^A MENDES.
To the Editor of Th P Tribune
la S JU^ C Parkcr VOted tor I^ I* 1836 and
*M bee* it would ha^e eruLSl™
P"V U, coin BllVCr epO=as ' etc - into all ver dollars
*°^ W "•« h - '" Pay off -^cks and
•?"**»**■ bonds, and the v^eran. of the Civil
asd aavtnss hanks deporftcrs in K&tf silver
ESfA%a^:; ■ ■'■..-■■> : : r'.:—^>y >■-■■■■
'n.estj<ir ■aßttsssT* H '• * • ' MM
• . ■ -. . ' . . : ""' ' -' - ■ ' :
t» Mt§ far *»*— '^^^r^sSifni I^*^ ssaaihie onji^na
Ik ;»y ' «yton
!e«-Tork. Sept. «L im. J " °' FOWL£H -
To the Editor of The Tribune
•JH^.tl B^™ ' wa >' the wind blowa
«Matl»V*mont State election in a Presidential
•J»ra y«u- » now v* B «erally admitted
!* Zt 2es^raSc lU * ynot
2 '' P"*"*" 16 »»th«, to join in a love feast
s^n? 1 S^ S t. I hSS^ ri « lee "« unanimous?

J» thTllswhTifcsr^LSJ^ 1 . aoulfa *■*** c'<*r»-ec '<*r»-e
** *P^. umvf r«al respona* of n»y old
la tM wool n—orram. frlsnds ha* bsia.^l
don P t w" H 1 vo *«- « niust be the old ticket, but I
?£. JZ^h/i change." Others say, "I can't vote
n° r J .. ca d *, date that represents a deathbed repent
%%£.« A J° il Eoes. The air is full of signs and
?."*??• TL" ch .»«»=i !:»te a "a still, small voice" con
-^ nt t ! - ■ words: "This is a time of
B^SSSr-ySSS^ Why tempt Provldeac
To the -tor of The Tribune.
Sir: Every four years the Democratic party con
sumes the time from the nation of its candi
date for Pr%ident to Election Day by explaining!
in the sam; period the Republican party resumes.
I Train" -T |Sf (atel ar - d successfully solidifies by
_ , , William HENRY HA WORTH.
I Brooklyn, Sept. 7. ISO 4.
| To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I do not like Elihu Root. Why, it Is unneees
j sari- to say. but his personality is not at all at
! tractive to me. Yet, despite all this. I recognize
I his great ability, not reckoning it quite so highly.
; rtrhaps, as it is said Mr. Roosevelt did in speak
ing of him when he left the Cabinet.
But he !s the fittest man for the Republicans to
j nominate for Governor at Their convention, soon
I to meet. In this. I think, all who look for -he best
. and strongest will agree. Then, why not nor
n mate him?
True, he lias -ii.l he. does not -want the nor
n: ination: nor -would it add to his political stature.
Still, without a doubt, if he shall be nominated
onnnnmonslr. he will feel it his duty to make the
j choice of his party paramount, and sink personal
; considerations.
I ao hope The Tribune will lend a helping hand.
New-York. £«-pt. 8, I'M. C.
Tribune Wins Crusade Against
Blockades in 40th and 42d Sts.
As a result of The Tribune's crusadn against
the vile condition of blockade and confusion in
Fortieth and Forty-second flf.. the debris and un
necessary hummocks that were so lon# a menace
to It:.:' have at last been cleared away. Except
for the obstruction caused by the building and
renovation uf two large structures on the south
side of Forty-second-st. near Fourtlj-ave^. the
thoroughfare .is clear. Even Fortieih-st. from
Flfth-ave. to Sixth-aye.. that was so long cluttered
up with all sorts of obstructions, is now in good
A. V. Mentz, superintendent of the West Side
Dispensary, No. SS West Forty-second-st.. speak
ing of the improved condition of Furty-secor.d-st
between Eighth-aye. and Xinth-ave.. said:
I am sure when I proffer my gratitude to The
Tribune for it* persistent efforts in bringing about
the present splendid condition of Forty-second-st
1 Will be expressing Hie thanks ot the residents"
*vbo have borne with the nuisance «O long. Lfcil
fere The Tribune took up the right fur goixf
streets, the pavement on our block was a constant
source of annoyance.
The Tribune crusade has been mo« effective and
I am grateful indeed for its consideration of the
people and its persistency in bringing about a well
pavej street.
Eim-st. is not quite as had as it was a few
months ago. but its improvement is decidedly slow.
The block between Franklin and Leonard sts. iS
completely paved, except for a narrow strip border
ing the back of the new Tombs Prison. Thero Is
sufficient room for teams to lum and pass one an
other on the block, yet therf is a sign at the end
of the street ...... George It. Olney.
chief engineer ST public highways, when asked
yesterday if there was any prospect of hurrying
on the work of clearing Elm-st.. said:
The work on E'm-st. in in the hands of a con
tractor. li* has a certain time in which io complete
the job. Just wlien that will taka place 1 canr.ot
San Francisco. Sept. 9.— The New-York delega
tion of tht» Knights Tempiar has left here for home.
Last night the California Club, composed of mem
bers of the California Comraandery drill corps, gave
a dinner to the visiting drill corps, among them
being Malta, of Blnghaxnton. X. Y. Three hundred
and fifty Knights wit down to the table. Axrioiig
the speakers was Commander Ilock. of Bingtiam
ton. The New- York Kul£hts who departed to-day
are stalled in the Sierra snuwithcds, where tire Is
raging. Trains will be held this fide of Truckee,
Cai.. until danger is past.
Republican campaign mectir^a, Ni». HI an! ZXI DroaA
way, coon.
Outing; of Republicans of the XXIIM District. leaTia*
VVest One-hunired— and-tweaty— oicttj-s:.. 'j a. in.
James E. March's annual ou!lar at Greenwood Lake.
Forma! or»ciE«- pt Pflhara liar Park athletic srouads
by Maj-or Mct.".e!in. 1:30 j.. m.
Arcuai n:e«-.!n*; of BodatT of Cherr.lcal Indaitrr, Columbia
Vr.i-.erti'.y; sanoker at Llederkrtcx Usai. No. 11l I'ih
I"iJty-e:gavh— «., bJiu g. m.
Band concert in Central Park. . p. m.
PEOMiirEirr aeeiyals at THE HOTELS
FIFTH AVENUE— F. B. Cole. Cairo, N. V
GRAND— W. Peare, Cumberland Md. HOLLAND—
J. E. Blalne. Cincir.rati. MAJESTIC— R. J. Camp
bell. Kansas City. MANHATTAN— Senator C. W
Fairbanks. Indiana. MURRAY HILL— C. C. Wool
worta. Albany. WALDORF-ASTORIA— Jay Cooke
3d. Philadelphia. WESTMINSTER — Professor
Plaxak, Prague.
OfflrlsJ iterord and Fomiut. Washington. Sept. ».
Low ;r^-s;r' covers the "VVest. except on the North Pa-rtSc
Coast, and In consequpneo 0.!.r. ■r!r.^:;y high tetuperarures
prr\aii iJsxtac Friday In Uie «lop« region. At Huro.i.
S. D., the maximum tercjjerature wa* IWJ (Jegrres. Fur
ther west the tercperaturrs have twrun to Call and are
once more KM)** the seasonal average. In the i>« there
has been but little ekaaaa, except In Xew-E^igland and
the Mid£la Atlantis States, where thm temperaxur* wa<
somewhat cooler.
There Lave teen showers in the n "jw- England. Mliille
Atlastia States and }~~i:<-:r. Florida. Ulsewhere ;:.o
■weather wna generally clear. There will be showers Sat
urday In New-England and the northern and western
upper lake region, and showers Sunday la the lower lake
and northern and eastern upper lake region. There will
be showers Saturday and Sunday In Central -■ - Southern
Florida. It will be cooler Saturday la the central Rocky
Mouctala region, the .j)o ana norta slope, the upper
Mississippi Valley and the western upper lake region. It
will be warmer Saturday in the ui>j»er Ohio Valley and
the lower lake region, the Middle Atlantis States ana
Western New-Emrland. It will t»e warmer ssunUay in
New-Bni v and the Mlddla Atlantl? Btates and cooler
In the Onio Valley and lower lake region.
On lh» New-England Coast winds vll! be light to fresh
northeast. J<Tom!r.g vartai-ie. *>y : .ay: on the Middle
Atlantic Coact they will be light to frtsh northeast 10
southeast, on the South Atlantic Coast they will be light
to fi-esh and mostly northeasterly, en the Gulf Coast :m>-i
to fresh south, on the upper lakes llrht scuth. and on the
lower lakes I'.itht to fresh southeast to south.
.-tea.:.,. .It-partirg Saturday for European ports will
have fresh northeast to rut winds, with partly cloudy
weaiher. to the Grand ..:.»».
Forecast for Special Moralities, — For the District of Co
lumbia, fair to-<la.y: Sunday, fair and warmer; light to
fresh northeast winds, becoming southerly Sunday.
For Eastern Pennsylvania, fair and warmer day and
Sunday; light to fresh east to south winds.
For Eastern New-York, partly cloudy to-day, warmer
In the Interior: Sunday, lair and warmer; fresh east 10
couth winds.
For Delaware, fair day and Sunday; fresh northeast
wise's, becoming south Sunday.
For New-Jersey, fair to-day; Sunday, fair, warmer In
the interior; fresh northeast winds, becoming southerly
For New-England, showers to-day In east, fair and
warmer In west portion; fresh northeast winds; Sunday,
fair, »n.i warmer, ercept In Ea#tt>rn Elaine,
andwlth btaomb mttafmb mtlaolrnij mbtaoiETA RHt&oln
For Western Pennsylvania, fair and warmer to-day;
Sunday, showers and cooier; fr««i. south winds, becoming
northerly Sunday.
For Western New-fork, fair and warmer to-day;
showers and cooler In west portion, fresh east to south
In this diagram the continuous white line shows the
cnangea In pressure as Indicated by The Tribune's
•elf-recorfllng biroroeter. The dotted line shows the
temperature as recorded by the local Weather Bureau.
Local Official Record.— The following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hour*. In comparison
with the ccrrespor.dir.g date of ;«*t year.
ifci* idctS 1004. IDO3
•i a. m..., «■• a « p. m ** «B
• »• m « «3 6 p. m « ...;
» *. m <« <M! Dp. in 61 IV)
12™- « mill p. „. 61 06
3 P- » >J* COJI2 p. m — W
Hlgfte-t tennieraJttre yesterday 68 degrees; lowest, 00;
average for corresponding date last twenty-live cars, CB.
arerase for corrrspoocing date last tweaty-five years, 68.
U^i-^^* t — PartJr clmti * to-day; flundajr fair and
warmer; {rtafa cast to south wtatfav
Scientists at Geographic Congress
Seek to Solve Them.
Washington, Sept. 9.— lnterest increases with
each succeeding session or the International Geo
graphic Congress, wnich is scheduled to end its
meetings, in this city to-morrow. The programme
; to-day included papers from many of the leading
j geographers of the world. In the audience were
i a large number of prominent diplomats, who were
j attentive listeners to the proceedings. The wives
1 and daughters of several of the foreign delegates
were also noticeable among the spectators. Lively
interest was shown. in spite of the technicality
of the subjects discussed.
English- la the language adopted as the standard
for the congress, but as there are nearly as many
i European delegates as there are Americans and
Englishmen the foreigners are at a decided dis
advantage. Fortunately, however, the scientists
are all men of wide culture, and almost all of
them can understand and be understood, whatever
may be the language spoken. Officially, the French,
German, English, Italian and Spanish languages
are recognized, and in all of these communications
may be addressed 1:1 formal manner to the con
The congress was also entertained this morning
with the reading- of numerous cablegrams from
all parts of the world in reply to the international
messages of greeting sent out last night after the
flashing of the midnight time signal from the
United Stales Naval Observatory-
One of the most interesting papers read to-day
"was that on "Gorges and Waterfalls of Central
New-York." by Professor R. S. Tarr. of Cornell
University This paper, illustrated by about forty
lantern slides, pointed out the remarkable abun
dance of gorges and falls near the heads of lakes
Cayuga and Seneca, of which Watklns. Montour
and Enileld Glens and Tnughannock Fails are the
most widely known. The numerous falls and
gorges occur where the streams tributary to the
Cayuga and Seneca valleys descend from the
bro.id upland valleys over a steep slope In the valley
walls. The cause for this slope is not yet deter
mined, though. it is known to be due to either one
of two causes: First, deepening of the main valleys
by ice erosion during the glacial period, or, second,
by rapid cutting along the main valleys by the
rivers that occupied them during the glacial period.
Professor Tarr is now Investigating this subject
for tho United States Geographical Survey.
By slides it was also shown that the great va
riety and beauty of the gorges and falls were due
to three causes: First, the presence of a series of
buried gorges which are crossed by the post-glacial
streams, which have cut cut the glacial drift,
forming a series of amphitheatres with narrow
post-glacial gorces above rind below; secor.d, the
influence, of Joint planes, and third. Use effect of
differences in the texture of the nearly horizontal
strata. Thei?e Joints were made clear by the slides.
The paper was discussed by Professoi JI. F. Reid,
of Johns Hopkins University; Bailey Willis, of the
United States Geographical Survey and serretary
of th*? section: Dr. J. W. Spencer, of Washington,
and Professor S. Penck. of Vlennn. Austria, who
pointed out a close rt»s»mbiance between the con
ditions in Central New-YorK and the lake region of
At the> morning session "Government Surveys"
was the general mibject under consideration. Thes>«
papers wore rrad or prest-nted and discussion fol
■'Hecer.t Development In the Determination o*
Geojrraphlca! Positions." by Dr. Adolf Marcuse
G. H-. Llchterrehie. Germany.
"Photographic Methods Employed by the Cana
dian Survey." by Arthur o. Wheeler, '.'aigary.
"Keeeni Practice In the Coast and Geodetic Sur
vey m Trlan*n:l.-Uion. Base Mea.«ur«-ments and Lev
eUlnc." by Professor J. F. Hayford. Washington
D. <\
"Topographical Methods Used for the Detail Maps
fnr the Grand Canyon on the Colorado River," by
E. E. Math". Washington. D. C.
"Bur le* Origines de l'Art dn Lvver lea Plans
a "Aide 1* Photegraphie." by Colonel A. Lausse-
Uar. Purls. France.
"Tht Map of the World on a Scale of 1-1.000,000,"
by Profe«sor A. Pcnck. Vienna, Austria.
"Die Demographic Investigation n{ Countries
"Without Censuses." by Carroll D. Wright. Wash
ington. D. C
A reception to the delrirat'-s. members and asso
ciates o.' the congr<-!«9 wan given nt Twin Oaks
thin evenlr.tr. from j to 7 o'clock, by Mrs. Gardiner
Orrr.c Hubbard. As the hostejw had been Called
to New-York. Profesaor Asexar.drr Graham Bfll
and Mrs. Gilbert H. Gr«sv<-nor received the *.-..- ■•;«
and wre ... -••<.-:•■■■. by Ml»» Hell. Cotnmsvndcr Jitut
Mr*. Robert E, P»ary. Mrs. C. M. Chester. Mm.
Daniel T. Day. Mr. and Mm. O. p. Austin. Mrs.
Simon NVwrnmlw, Mr*. WtlUa Moor»>. H.-r.ry Gan
nett and V. C. Oilman. The receiving ltn*> ttood
on the lawn r:»-ar the veranda. Va*r» of hydrangea
and dahlias and pjilins. all from the conservatory *t
Twin Oaks, ndorr.rd the drawing rooms and nail.
Fully two hundred guests were rrcetved. Including
many of the dipiomatg who are now in Washing
ton attending the congress.
Inspect Power Houses and Breweries —
Smoker for To-night.
A ! n. ' ■
mcml • 1

■ T these i ■•:.

BteaJ w..rks
and rt. . tmm
opportunity to see their store of jewels and meth
ods of Jewel cutting. Under the iru!danc«» of the
local committee of arrangements the privileges
thus offered are lining i-xtenslvely utilized. A
Hnoknf and vaudeville entertainment will be given
this (•■wriinK at Llederkrans Hall.
A steamboat 'xrursion up th» Hudson ha* been
provided for to-morrow. The forc-ijrn members will
leave the olty on Monday morning, under the
f-sff>rt of a delegation from the local section, for
Philadelphia imd WashiSKton, and will sp.-nd next
Saturday tn I'ittnburK. After a stay of less fhan
a w<»*-k In St. Louis, they will come eruuward, ston
plns la Chieaso and Detroit, and at Nlajrara Falls.
The next important stane In th« Itinerary Is Bos
ton. Most of th» tourlnts return to New-fork be
fore nailing lor Europe.
Thanked by the Mayor — Ail Eecords Prob
bably Will Be Burned Later.
The. members of the Slocum relief :.nitt<«
submitted their report to Mayor McClellan yester
day. The chairman, Herman Ridder, Matt] told
the Mayor that the work of the commit tee was
completed, H. B. Scharmana then presented the
report as previously published.
Mr. Ridder suggested that It would bo wise, to
have expert accountants appointed to supervise
the work of th« committee; to have, all the records
tabulated and approved, and then to have the
whole record bun «o that there might bo no
publicity given the work of th* committee of
which the relatives of the victims might b«!
ashamed in later years. These suggestions wrru
received with applause. The Rev. Mr. Haan,
pastor of St. Mark's Evangelical Church, thanked
■:.■■ Mayor for his help and praised the
work of the committee. Mr Itldder wished to
thank the police, particularly Inspector Bchmltt
bersi-r, and the school teachers. Mayor McClellan
said he felt a deep sense of obligation toward the
committee. All had done their work well, but he
felt that the success if the committee was due
In large measure to Mr Ridder. Mr. Ridder sug
gested that the committee be discharged, but that
a sub-committee be retained to dispose of the bal
ance of the funds, amounting to about $30,000. It
was bo decided, and Messrs. Ridder. Bebarmann
and Straubenmuller were named as the sub-com
mittee. The Mayor will have supervision over it.
Whiskey on Bowery Not Genuine, He Says
— Pool Sends Him Home in Cab.
' Dr. Michael Flood, of Louisville, said to have
been a colonel in the Confederate finny in the
ClTil "War, was arraigned yesterday before Magis
trate Pool on a charge of intoxication.
"If you are from Kentucky, as you say you are."
asked the magistrate, "how is It that you got
drank? I understand that Kentucky gentlemen
drink, but never become intoxicated to the extent
that they require police assistance."
#- It Is true, your honah." was the reply, "that I
am accustomed to drinking Kentucky whiskey, but
the stuff that they serve ror Kentucky whiskey on
that Bowery of yours is not the genuine goods by a
long sight. 1 only had a f«?\v drinks, but. few aa
they were, they certainly made me drunk."
"What would you do if I wtre to discharge you?"
•I'd fit into a cab and go straight to No. 71
High-Bt,. Brooklyn, where I am visiting."
"Officer"— this to the policeman who made the
arrest— "call a cab for this man, arrange for the
fare in advance, tell the colonel that he must pay,
get the cabman's number, and tell him not to stop
at a single saloon on the way, and have him take
this man home and report to you on post after
The. final performance of "Decatur" and the
blowing up of the Philadelphia, as well as the last
fireworks display of the season, will be given in
Pain's Amphitheatre at Maohs.ttan ■ Beach, this
Unusual Courtesy to Harvard Men
Made Homeless by Repairs.
The new Harvard Club building, which ex
tends back from the present clubhouse in "West
Forty-fourth-st. to Forty-flfth-st., and the con
struction of -which has been delayed long be
yond the expected time by the building strikes,
is rapidly nearing completion now, and on next
Thursday evening the old clubhouse will be
closed so that the rear wall may be removed
and the two buildings connected into one. This
operation will require a few weeks at least, pos
sibly much more time, and while it is being com
pleted the members of the Harvard Club will
share the privileges of eight other New-York
clubs, which have been kindly extended.
In fact, the members of the Harvard Club
will for the time being have a choice of dining
places larger than most men ever achieve. The
clubs which have opened their doors to the
houseless members of the Harvard Club are the
Calumet, the City, the Manhattan, the New-
York Yacht, the Princeton, the Republican, the
St. Nicholas and the Play.
The bookkeeping will doubtless prove a bit
complicated, but the Harvard Club will open an
office in the Bristol Building, at Flfth-ave. and
Forty-second-st., while the alterations are going
on, where members may have their mail sent
and settle all accounts. For a time this office
will be almost a clearing house for clubs.
The no-- Harvard Club building has been de
signed by McKim. Mead & White, and follows
closely or. the exterior the Colonial design of the
old building, which will still remain the unal
tered front of the enlarged clubhouse. "Within,
however, the addition will be much more spacious
and elegant than the old portion of the house,
containing on the ground floor, immediately
back of the present club, a daylit cafe, and back
of that a dining and genera] meeting room run
ning back to Forty-fifth-st., tilling the entire
width of the building and extending three stories
In height.
This room will be> finished in English oak, with
stained windows at the far end. and will sug
gest he beautiful meeting room in the Har
vard Union, at Cambridge. Above will be a
library not unlike that at the Players in gen
eral shape and arrangement, several stories of
bedrooms, small meeting rooms and three squash
courts. The stairs in the new addition, the fur
nishings and the woodwork have been designed
with an eye to maintaining the comfortable
Colonial effect of the old club and with a sug
gestion inevitably of the university town. The
entire club when completed will be. It is ex
pected, although rich and spacious, no less un
ostentatious and Cantabrigian— if the term may
be used— than before.
Dr. Edward P. Buffet, who died at his home. No.
809 Bergen-ave., Jersey City, yesterday, was born at
Smith: Lung Island, on November 7, •■'-"»• His
mother, who was Miss Nancy Rogers, was de
scended from John Rogers, the Puritan. He was
graduated from Yale In 1554. and from the New-
York College of Surgeons in 1857. He had prac
tised in Jersey City from that time. He was twice
married. Both wives are dead. He leaves one

-■ . - .

Chicago. Sept. 9.— Judge Kirk Hawse died sud
drntly at his summer home, in Lea Cheneaux
Islands. For nearly forty years he was a promi
nent njruro in the law machinery of Chicago, and
for twelve years served on the Superior Court
bench of Cook County. He was bora in Brookfteld.
Mass.. on January 3. ■ft He was a brother of Mrs.
Mary J. Holmes, the author. In the Presidential
campaign or li&» Mr. Havves opposed the thi'd term
movement in favor of General Grant. He and
Robert G. Ingersoll opposed the Grant forces at
the Springfield State Convention, were successful.
and thereby hail much to Co with the result of
the national convention. Judge Kawea was (ma
of the organizers of the Union League Club and
a niemtKT of the Sunset Club, the Nineteenth Cen
tury Club, the Marquett© Club and the- Chicago
Par Ausociatijn. Ht> was a student of Egyptology,
und spent a great deal of time ar.d money collect
N. V . B "
: :he Inter
■ its annual

.t:;.i. l»r.
Delay in Finishing Bryant Park Structure
Causes Overflow of Books.
The delay In flntih»"sT the superstructure of the
New-York Public Library in Bryant Park, it was
learned yesterday, is causing Inconvenience at tho
Astor Library, in Lafayette Place. The spaco
thtro Is so congesttd that books in certain sections
are "double banked." and even trundled to the base
ment out of sight. Many shelves of theological
works, for which thero Is :i relatively small de
mand, have, from lack of space, been carted to
the Lenox Library, where they, too. lie in the
Until the new public library Is completed, no
attempt will bo made to provide a "student's
library" for those who wish to study law. At
present virtually the only means of information
accessible to these Btudents is the law library at
Columbia University.
Although the three- years allowed to rforerosa
Brothers to finish toe contract expired last month,
so far as can be learned, no application for an ex
tension of time has been made.
E. H. Sothern and Miss Marlowe Start for
Chicago for Their Opening.
E. H. Sothern and Miss Marlowe, who are to
appear together this season In .1 revival of "Romeo
and Juliet," will start ti>-day for Chicago, where
they will open their engagement at the Illinois
Theatre on the. 19th. A company of 140 people
went with them. "Hamlet" and "Much. Ado About
Nothing" will also be played occasionally durin-g
their season. David W artield also gees .th his
company to-day to Atlantic City, where his season
in his new play by David Belaseo, begins next
Monday. Ho will come to New- York in a week.
Final rehearsals of George Ade's new comedy,
"The College Widow," were held yesterday in the
Garden Theatre, before an audience made up of
members of all Mr. Sarage's other companies who
am either playing or r*»hparsing in town. The play
opens In Washington Monday^ and comes to the
Garden Theatre a week from Tuesday.
Herbert Kek-ey and Effle Shannon will come to
the Lyric Theatre in "Taps" -v week from to-night,
two days earlier than planned. The change is
made to avoid a conflict with Mr. Crane's pro
duction of "Business Is Business." ar.d Madame
Schuman-Helnk'a appearance in comic opera.
It was learned yesterday that on September 1.
at the Little Churrh Around the Corner. Loudon <-.'.
Charltoa, the manager Of the Bostoniai^H and va
rious musical artists. w:is inarr'-ii to the divorced
t Hiiymoml Hitchcock, wh . name
■-<ia Luhrs. Th.-y an a.t present in the
The theatrical season never opened to better
business throughout the country, according: to re
ports received from various cities by various man
agers. Reports that have Just been received by the
Klaw & Erlanger syndicate from their entire cir
cuit justifies this .statement. The reason assigned
for the generally satisfactory oondltion Is the ap
parent assurance entertained by the business com
munities everywhere that there will be no change
of administration. The theatregoers amon* busi
ness men manifest no disposition to curtail their
• •••ilia*- *-ir fcbHt ioija. 0i ih,"** '"""«"
[from TH Taracina BtramAß.l
few- days a test will be made at th. naval proving
grounds at Indian Head. Mi. of a new form
smokeless powder. For several months the gov
ernment powder factory has been encased m the
manufacture of this new powder, which closely
resembles that first designed and made by th» lU
starred Admiral Makaroff. of the Russian Navy
The change in the smokeless powder used In the
numerous severe accidents aboard ship.
the bureaus of the Navy Department were in
formed to-day that estimates for the navy were
not to be given out or discussed th? eroploves of
the department until further^ or dJrs di^tl %m-
composed of Generals Grant. Bell. Wint. BUss and
Story has been appointed to meet here on next
Tuesday and recommend a principal and alternate
for detail to fill an anticipated vacancy -
Sn£h2? frr" ter l ant ' :olun * l :i1 the (jSSuauit
resulting from the promotion to the grade of colo
nel of Lieutenant Colonel Charles Shaler?
osition to send to the Asiatic station a torpedo
boat flotilla as an adjunct to the flotlUa
of destroyers sent out in the spring is un
der consideration at the Navy Department. It
is probable that the flotilla will be sent eventu
ally. Lieutenant Commander Lloyd H. Chandler,
who was sent to Japan to stud 5- torpedo boat devel
£? m £? ' has advlseci the department of his arrival
in this country, and will come to Washington to
ORDERS ISSUED.-Th» following orders have
been issued:
EDWARD T. WINSTON, retired, detailed professor of
military science. Fork Union Academy. Vlnrlnla.
First Lieutenant FRANK S. BIRR, from Company (3 to
Company F. ]sth Infantry.
F'.r-t Lieutenant FREDERICK G KNABENSHt'E. from
Company F to Company (i. lita Infartrj-.
Rear Admiral M. MILLER, detached aa commandant.
Pacific naval district. San Francisco, and placed, oa
retired list.
Commander H. M. HODGES and Lieutenant Commander
W. a. MILLER, commissioned.
Lieutenant Commander C. P. EATON, detached Inspector
of machinery, Uayonne. N. J.. to course of instruc
tion, bureau ot equipment. Washington.
Lieutenant Commacder V. S. XELSOX to bureau of
Lleuienani 11. G. SPARROTV commissioned.
Surgeon ST. 11. DIiAKE. detached the Lancaster, to the
Passed Assistant Surgeon M. S. GUEST, to lie Lan
Pas.if.i Assistant Surreon C. M. DE BALIN to naval
hospital. Philadelphia.
Payr-jaster G. C. :-iAFt;R. detached the Marblehead. to
Assistant Paymaster J. M. HANCOCK, detached navy
yard. Uostor, to bureau of supplies and accounts.
Cable from commander In chief Asiatic fleet,
September S:
Llentraant D. M GARItISOK. from the Cincinnati to
the Saa Francisco.
Enslsm K. B. iIcCRART, from the T!!'.a!obo» to the
Saa Francisco.
I-eutfr.ant S. El MOSES, from the Wisconsin to the
Lieutenant (i. W. LAWS, from the Cinc!n=atl to the
First Urutraaat J. C. BEAUMONT. M. C . from Isabel*
station, to Yo'tohoma. hospital.
Surgeon V. C. n. MEANS, from the San Francisco home.
Lieutenant Colonel CHARLES H. •:?:iMER. as
sistant adjutant and inspector, from Manila, to Waah
inrton J
Major RUFT3 H. LANE, assistant adjutant and in
spector, frem Waanm*ton to Manila.
Second LJ«-utenart FREDERIC KENSHL. detached naval
hospital, (a marine barracks, navy yard. Boston.
lowing movements of vessels have been reported to
the Navy Department:
September — The Michigan at Detroit.
September 9. — The Iss Molnes at Cherbourg.
September 9. — The Lcooidas, from Lasbert Point, fur
arrant Officers Object to Ticket
Plan at Connecticut Launching.
Some of the warrant officers at the navy yard.
dissatisfied with the way tickets are to be distrib
uted for the launching of the Connecticut, on Sep
tember 23. have appealed to the Secretary of War.
Under tha provisions of the personnel law boats
swains gunners, carpenters and saiimakera of ten
years or more 01 service may be commissioned
with the rank next after ensign. The executive
committee in charge of the launching planned that
comnii3s>ioned offlcers could have six tickets each,
midshipmen six, "commissioned warrant officers"
three, and warrant officers I wo.
Some of the "commissioned warrant officers" pro
tested against that designation, and also against
getting three tickets wnen midshipmen ■were to
have six. They appealed to the commandant, who
replied that he could not Interfere with the execu
tive conunlttee. The dissatisfied warrant officers
have so far refused, to ask for tickets.
Send A. Trotter, so he gave his name, a homeless
wanderer, was ■■ad $3 in Essex Market police
court yesterday by Magistrate Ommen. on a charge
of vagrancy. He could not pay ard went back to
Jail, dlx policemen made him go.
Police Commissioner M.-Adoo yesterday mads an
amendment to Magistrate Pool's suggestion that
intoxicated persons be carried home from court in
automobiles by :.- police. "Why not put a feather
bed in the automobile for them to lie on, and give
them a headache powder when they wake up next
morning?" he said.
' Insist upon having Burnett's Vanilla. "
Death notice* appearing ta TILE TRIBCNB will be
rrpublUhed la Tb« Trl- Weekly Tristan* without extra
Buffett. Edward P. MliHgnn. Anna W.
Curtis Susan E. H. Rowland. Frederick: C
Edholrn. lirto L-. D. Sell^man. Alice F.
Ilawley. Isabella M. Shlneall. Henry P..
Lawrence. Bruce. T^ ! * Vl>r ' £J, ary "A
Lorimer liev. George C. Thome. E!bert H.
Mead, Harvey. ■SBBBI Lavlnla &
BUFFETT — Jersey City, en Friday. September 9. Dr.
Edward P. BaJtett. Funeral serviv"»s from his late resi
dence. No! SiH BerEen-ave.. Monday, September 12. at
11 a. m.
CURTIS - At E-.ji.tra. ft. T., September 9. Susan E. Hud
son, wife of John J. CurUi.
— Suddenly, at Larchmont, on Thursday. Sep
tember 3. Eric Lars Didrik Edholrn. in the. 3Stl year
of hi* «Ee. Funeral services frcm St. John's Church.
Larchmontl on. Saturday, the loth lnst.. at 3 p. m.
Trains leave Grand Central Station at 2:13 p. m.
HAWLEY On Wednesday. September 7, 1904. Isabella
Merntt Ilawley. daughter si the late George Merntt.
ar.d widow of Peter Radcllffe Hawle^. The funeral
services will be at her residence. No. 22 East 78ta-«t..
on "aturday Sepiember 10, at 2 o'clock In the after
noon. Interment at Woodlawn Cemetery.
LAWRENCE — At Stamford. <>.in.. <«arly on Thursday
evening and shortly after a drastic sunrlcal operation.
Bruce the 11-year-old »on of S«at>ur>' and Grac« May
Wheeler Lawrence. Funeral private. Interment at
Sleepy Hollow Cemetery.
LOIUMER — Rev. George C. Lorlmer, st Hotel Ber
nascon. Aix-lea-iiains. France. Notice at funeral here
Mr «n At the Mead homestead. Lake Waecabue. N. T..
on Friday September ». Harvey Mead. In his L"3d year.
Funeral on Monday. September 12. at 12 o'clock, at the
house Carriages will be In waiting- at Crotona on
arrival of trains from north and south at 10:3* a. m.
MTLLIQAN— Souta Orange. N. J., on Friday, Septem
ber!) 1»>». ASB» Wateroury Mlillgan. wife cf John C.
Mll!lB»n- In the *>th year of her are. Funeral services
at h*r late residence. No. 246 Hid wool Road. South
o rarKe N. J.. at 3 o'clock Sunday afternoon. Car
rtacet will meat the 2 p. m. train from Barclay- «..
pILB Tort- Please omit flowers.
■OWXaAXO — New-Haven, Cana.. on th* Sth Instant.
Frederick Croswell Rowland. In the Slat year of his
ace, son of the late Gears* Rowland. Esq.. and
Jan* C. Rowland, of that city. Funeral »errice«
will occur at St. v Paul's Episcopal Church, at N«w-
Havrn corner of Chapel and Olive its.. Monday
afternoon, the l»th Instant, at 3 o'clock. Burial at
Orov* Street Cemetery. Relatives and friends are
respectfully invited to attend.
avi lOUAN — Into rest. Alice Frances, beloved
.ilushter of Henrietta and the late Jess* gelicman, on
Beptember 8. at West End, N. J. Funeral private.
« it TNEALIr— Suddenly. September 8. Henry Russell, am
" \t Harriet Perry and the late Richard C. Shlneall. a«red
'.i, vcaJ Funeral Sunday, at -p. m.. from St. Mary's
Church. Wilioughby and Claason avea.. Brooklyn.
•tttaYEß— 1= Clifton Springs. N. T.. 3>ptemhear », Mrs.
1 ■U*rr Frances Spencer Thajrer. wife of Dr. C C
Thayer. Boston papers pleas* copy.
vhoRNE— Glen Core. Laaf Island. Ntst* month. Ml
(nit Kll«rt H. Thorne. in his 78th year. Funeral at
his !ate residence. Second day. -Vluth month, 12th lost.
it IJO p. m. Carriages will meet train leaving Lone
Island City at 11 a. m. at CJlen-st. station.
WIUJAMS — at Waterford. Conn.. September
v. 1804, Lancia Stssl* Wiuiama. widow of th* tot*
Itobart L. Williams. Intermant at BsfTtlii. H. X.
\\'asti«ioa O. C.) D*Bsn ideas* copy. ;
i- r. it El' X RrF^. , ....
Crrnt Flnebnra Cemrtrry. — Beaatttal. nrriwmis xnA
r»asonabi» la price, is West S*U» St.. .V. T.
MM. Frank E. r - -~ ->,„> it -M ,
Emb-rg Inst^ 141-I W«at izA Sc°T^L "l^^U»i ;
Speciol Xoiice*.
TrOnme inscription Bate..
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Postoffl<r» Notice.
fShould be read DAILZ by all Interested, as changes
may occur at cnv time.)
*crelsn malls for the week ending September 10. 1904.
wu close (promptly m all cases* at the General Post
UOce as fallows: Parcels-Pnst Mails close on* hour earlier
than closing tun* shown below. Parcels-Post ssUa for
••erraany ciose i! » p. a September 3 and 12.
Kegular ana Supplementary malis close at Foreign Sta
tion teorner of West and Mjrton Streets* half hour later
than ciosinc time shown below (except that dassSks
mentary Mails for Europe and Central America,
Colon, close one hour later at Foreign Statiosj.
SATURDAY (It.*.,— At 2:^o a. m. for Uverpool. Scot
land and irelaaj. per a. s. C^t.;x,-;i, via (joaacstown
and Liverpool <mail for otner p^ns oi Europ* moat fc*
directed "per a. a. Campania.' •: ft a. a. for Europe.
per a. a. Philadelphia, via. Plymouth and Cherbourg;
at 8:J0 a. in. for Belgium uirect, per s. ». 'mliii UsaU
■oat bs directed "per a. a. Zeeland"); at 94* a. ax.
tor Italy direct per a. a. llnli— aiillii n (mail amat a*
directed '•per a. a. Hohenzoilern"); at 9:30 a. is. tor
Scotland direct, per 3. a. Kurntsaia i"~ ■•* must L* dl-»
rected "per s. s. Fiirnessla").
TUESDAY <.13t£>— At tf:ao a. m. for Europe, par a, a.
Kaiser Wilhelin der Urosse, via. Plymouth. Caerboora)
and .:■..- at ■ a, m. for Netherlands ■-"•CL ■■
a. v Byavlam vmail must be directed '*per a. a. By»
NOTICE— F!ve cents per half aune* to adfittlaa to tas:
regular postage maat be prepaid on ail liun for
warded by th<s Supplementary .Mali* and letters de
posited In the drops marked "'Letters for Foreign Cans—
tries." after the (Jloslsjj of the Regular Mall, tor <Bs—
paten by a particular vessel, will n^t be so forwarded
nmkna suctt additional postal- la fully prepaid thareon.
by «ii~;s. Supplementary Transatlantic «■»! ■*• also
opened en the piers of the American. Sngttah and
French steamers, whenever the wiling* occur at It a. m.
or later: and late mail may be . sited is th» aval
boxes on the piers of the German Lines ailTfca) truss
Uobnkati The mails en the piers open oca how and &
half before soiling time, and elos* ten minatea hefor*
sailing time. Only regular postags (lettsrs ■ ©ants •>
half ounce) is required on articles mailed oa the piers
of th» American. White :star and German 3e» Post)
■teamers: double postage jlMti i i '.0 centa a 3ai£ mimal
aa other lines.
SATURDAY (10th>. — At 3:30 a. m. for Brazil, per a. a.
Syraeusa. via Victoria, Hio- Janeiro and FlonanopoUs
(mail for Northern Brazil. Argentine, TTru^nay "™*
P»ra«uay must be directed "per s. a. Syraousa">; at
7:3« a. m. for Newfoundland. a** s. s. Rosalind; at ■*
a. a. for B*n»ula, per s. s. Trt=!d*i: at 8:30 a. m.
(supplementary a 30 a. m.). for Cuntcto and Ti i— uila.
per 3. s. Maracaibo '.mall lor Colombia, -.la Curacao^
must be ilrectad '"p«r s. a. Maracaibo"); at • a. m.
for Porto Rico, per a. s. Ponce, vu. San Juan; at 9:3*
a. m. .supplementary 10:10 a. m.) for ?>jrtun« Island.
Jamaica and Cclomsla. except If nilaliia Departmast.
per 3. a. Slbirta (mail for Coata Rica most a* directed
"par .«. a. Slbiria"): at 10 a. in. for Cuba, par a. a.
Mexico, via Havana: at 10 a. a. for Brazil, per a. a.
Syracusa, via Victoria, Rio Jaaalro and FlcaiaaepoUa
(mail fcr Northern BrnzU. Arxac-.ma. UrngaaT and Para
guay must be. directed "per ». •• Syracosa."); at 12 m.
fcr Ararcntisa. Uruxoar Mai Paraguay, par a. a. Afghan
SUNDAT thl — At 4:30 p. m. or St. PJerra, Saraalon.
per s. s. from North Sydney.
TUESDAY (13th) — At S»:30 a. m. 'aupplemaataiT HhSO
a. m.). for Nlcaraeaa 'except East Coast). BoaAoai
<«eept East Coast). SaiTador. Panama, Ecuador, Peru.
Bolivia and Caili, per a. a Alliance, r'.x Colon (mail for
Guatemala and Cauca. Departnjent of Colomisla. nrnat
b» directed "r*r a a. Ailiaaca."); at 9:30 a. m. isop
piementary 10:30 a. a.) for Ina«ua, Port <1» Paix. Caps
Haiti. Gonalves. St. Marc. Jaremle and Maardaiena Da
partment. per a. a. Flasdrta (3iall for ether parts nt
Haiti and Oil->mbla must b« directed "per a. s. Ftan
drla")- at It) a. m. for Haiti, per a. s. Prras xnilera
V (mail for Curacao. Venezuela. Trtei.iad. BrtUBK.
TJutch and French Guiana nsast b« direct vi "par *. a.
Pnna '■•
CUBA. — Via Port Tampa. Florila, c!oaa« at this oSe*
dally, except Thursday, at TS:CO a. m. 'the 0 r:ectlna»
r.._.N ciose hera ■a Mondays, Wednesdays and -*atra-
MEXICO CITY. — Oi-er!and. unless aaarfetßr addressed for
df^paich by gtramer. closes at this osaca- dally, except
Bnaday. at J ;:!t> 9> ra - »=-i 10:20 p. m. Sundais at I:0i>
p m. and 10:30 p. m.
NEV.'FOL'NDLAND (except »1»-Poa« Malls* — By rail
to North Sydney, and thene* bi- neamer. closes at fciu
oc3ce daily at rt."" ;■. m. (connecting iraUs cicaa bars
every Monday. Wednesday and Saturday).
JAMAICA. — liy rail to Ifc^ston, smd taecce by Btaamar.
c!'<'«">i at this office at ti:3O p. m. Tuesday and Friday.
Ml^fKLv 'N — By rail to Boston, and inane* by *teamcr»
closes at this olflce daily at <i:2> p. to.
GUATEMALA.— Ity rail to New-»>rteana. ana 'henco by
steamer, olosea at this office daily, "Xcept Sunday, ac
♦ 1 ::".(» v- ~- -'-"d TH>:.:i> p. m.. Sunday*, at *i:<M p. aa.
*nd T'.0:"0 p. n-_ icennectins msii ciuses bar* M^nda/a
at tlO:SO p. ta.) .
COSTA IUCA. — Br nil to New Orleans, and thane* &y
steamer, ciuses at th!» office dally-, except Sunday at
tl:SO p. m. and *10:3 Dp. m., Sundays at tl:0O p. m.
and t!0:30 p. in. icoo&c saU closes her* Tuesdays
at «O:.H> p. in.).
NICARAGUA (East Coast).— By rail to Sew rtil—m «nd
thence by steamer, closes at this ->iflee dally. axeayc
Sucdar. at '!:> p. 9. and tlU:3i> p. m.. - Sunday* as
tl:OU p. m. and 1 10:38 p. in. >conn«cUnaT mail dose* har*
Thursdays at Tlu:»t p m.).
tllesistered mail cloaca .ii 6:00 p. m. prailiaaa daav
The schedule »t closics of TransnaclOc Mails 1 aaaa|
00 the presumption of their uninterrupted overland
transit to purt of sailing. The 3nal -ona«ctla» aaails
(except Registered TranapaciSc Mails, whtcs elosa <i .
p. m. previous uay) — ; at th* General Poatoakaa,
New-Tork. as follows:
FIJI Islands. Australia (except ■West), and Naw— Caledonia.
vta Vancouver *nd Victoria. B. C. ciaea at tJ:*> p. id.
■aataaaker 10 for dispatch per 9. a. Manuka.
Hawaii, via Son Francisco. . i.«e at 6:30 p. aa, 3 pteaaaw
12 for dispatch p*r Ss. Ataiaeda.
Hawaii. Jayan. Karaa. Chlß* and ?%lllpalia labudm, v**,
gan Francisco, close at 8:30 p. m. 'laßramhai 15 ;j»
dispatch per Sa. Korea.
Japan. Korea. China, and Philippine Islands, via Beattla.
close at 6:30 p. m. September 15, for dispatch per Ssv .
Japan iVxcept I'arceis-Post Mails), Korea. China a&4
f^rdal'y addressed mat; for Philippine. Islands. Tia
Vancouver and Victoria. B. C. close a* tt:» pi a."
Oepiaanhar 3> for dispatch per da. Empress of India. ■- . '
Japan Korea, China and soecially aittwinl mall tor
Philippine Island*, via T.tcoma. close at «i:3 On. m.
September 23 far dispatch per 9a. Maehaoa.
Hawaii. Japan. Korea, China and gtitltaja»ji Islands. •
San Francisco, close at <i:3O bl no. September 23 far
dlsoatch per Ss. Ga'llc. ****** W«a«>. Nr» ralannaia.
New-Zeaiami. Australia <exc*j« tVest>. New-Csile<wnla,
* Ban--- Hawaii and Fi-l Islands, via San Francisco.
cios* at fl:2t> p. B- 9e-«tetn!>er 24 for dispatch per *. s.
•Sonoma. (If th* CBsanJ steamer >*rrytaai the Bxltlali
mall for New-Zealand *« not arrtra In Urn* to connect
with this dispatch, extra nails — ctoslnjr at 5:30 a. m..
»•»» a. m. and C:3O p. m. : Sunday* at -4:30 a. m I
i^i. and 8:30 p. m. — will « made op and forwardad
aatll the arrival of the Cunard steamer).
amjMJijJjM Islands and Guam, vta San Francisco. :<aaa at
a-30 tv m. September 28 for dispatch p<rr V. S. Transport.
Manchuria and Eastern Siberia at praaaat ——<ad »1a
IMb. instead of via *— an tha mm ram*.- = • ■;-.■-.
x-O-t-e. —Unless othertrise ad(tr-«"d. VTest Australia !s
* Verwarded via Europa: New-r^sUmd via io Fraasisco. ;
„,< certain place* tn tb» Chia*.*» iToviaf« of Yunnan,,
K-ellow S:«h«-aa and K-sarsst. vUI. British Inqu—
«; auleaest routes. FhUipptaes sywrtal^- addreaaad -rta
Enrere- most be fallT prepaid at the fcretsn ■•■»-.^» -.^
Hawaii U farwarded via San -, .X JIV-1V
CX)RNEX.rCS TAS COTT. PostinaaMe. .
* Po»tsr2c«t.N»w-Xorlt. X T« S«StsmS«i 2. 1904.
»..- -T-

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