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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 02, 1904, Image 9

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inwn TITB TRIBfVE BraXatT.]
"Washington. October 1.
_j,5 rf tre army Is aerlouely considering: the ques
tion of future combined array and militia ma
eetfrres. Some of the officers are inclined to be-
U«v* thar operations on such a scale as those
i 2 Virginia last month are of little value, ox
p t •- certain officers, who sain experience In the
t^artical work of transportation and supply. It la
heW ■ < " - -* ; * yen *^ is u ** ful purpose could be
fervs< j lees costly mobilization of the troops,
•t 1» potata* out that the manoeuvres «t Athena,
where th« State militia took part with a
pojtsd force of regulars, achieved all that was
necessary. There is such a thlnj:, some army offi
„ ss.y. as having too many soldiers la the field,
tie large Coras maidns Instruction difacult. It Is
Hid by the critics that most of the militia officers
Bud tr.ar.y cSeers of the regular establishment
mv ];tt!s or thin, of what was going on or
tig •♦« achieved. There were no lectures for
• heir beneSt. and the reports which are now before
ih« cl:'f «f staff are admittedly fragmentary and
r\,,t be eupplcmer.ted by later reports after all the
Snorts are in from the subordinate umpires, who
tnci copious note? of their observations. The quen
«taß resolves Itself Into or.c of the greatest advan
tirf to the militia, and It is possible that the Gen-
JX\ gi&fT will express the view that there should
£ exa^ er f or the troops, with provision
tar r>ore Individual Instruction and understanding
„ the wrrk.
«OfSRAL> '"ORPIN'S GOODBT.— General Cor-
Wn. «a relinquishing: the command of the Depart
ment of the East, makes this announcement in gen
eral orders from Governor's Island:
Vy Boeeessor can have no better fortune than
that which awaits him. the command of a most
loyal and efficient body of officers and enlisted men
at the various posts of the department, and the aa
alirtane* of a department staff »«qutt'.:v ;.iyai and
efficient. To all these officers and enlisted men I
extend up^n p'.vlng up command my sincere thanks
jer their hearty eupport. without which my own
«2orts would !iai"B b»»en much •*< elective, and
to iV. I w.sh continued prosperity and satisfaction
la the military aen-lce.
tion Of the Secretary of the Navy the Mayor of
FfcAacis Ky.. has selected Miss Anna May Yeiser.
of that city, to name th« runboat Paducah when
that vessel :.« launched at 11 orris Heights. N. V..
or. October IL
will be launched this moaih, lncludinc the battle
ship Bssnia ct the BaUi Iron Works on the nth.
rte hafip^r.ir' Nebraska at the shipyard c Me ran
Bro.h^rs. Utie, about the iOth: the truJnine: ship
Boxtr a* the Portsmouth Navy Yar-1 on th* 7th.
tie ftintwat Paducah at Morris Hej«:.ia, K. X.. on
•Atlith. -■ 1 the training »hip Intrepid at tiie Mare
liasfl >av>- Yard the Latter part cf tie month.
TACOMA. TO Caribbean squadron—
■tier was issued a', the Navy Department to-day
T" - the cruiser Taeoina to the Caribbean
S<iUiicr-r. of the North Atlantic fleet. The Taooma
aa* arrived at Santa Lucia. W. 1., after a cruise
froa San Francisco around the west and east
oaatta of South America in an unsuccessful search
for the ir.erchast steamer Coaemauffh. which baa
not been heard from since she left a Peruvian port
ir.any months ago
the Navy has written a letter to Midshipman
George F. Blair, attached to the United States mon
itor WyjTn'r.g. corrraeacing him for baring' at
tained the best score with *-lnch guns at the recent
target practice.
"onege at Newport and the Artsy War College In
this city are preparing plans for th* joist majicta
vr*s next siiir.rr.er. It baa been arranged that th*
manoeuvres shall begin about Jons 11. The ships
of the Nona Atlantic f.e*t wii: take part, and pet.
slbly vessels rroxc the South Atlantic station and
from European waters will be brought horn* for
tbm excrdae*. It has not yet -been decided what
militia organizations shall x&ke part la the exer
-we*, but ft is expected that son:e of the State com
mauds wiu be iavlted to attest them. The resrula*
ertillery troopa which have be-a rewmmecded rot
-~*moe in connection with the «r>:at •.-p-uvras are
toc.-e now tia-Joned In the arui^T districts of th«
Chesapeake. Ealtoore and tie potcnia"
ORDERS IMTHP. Tbs follow- c army and
r.avy orders have beea issued:
wit CHARIeES C. E*U^XO«LI k a»»istaßt
gaaaral baaattju. Preaid:,; -c rit
.5^ ESS? '""^ "r^-
•HN T. EAVu., r ,. . „4 lry ,0, 0
gwrs^fei^ia^ lafastry - from
<»atalu JAMKS »-. PAKUaV VurtarssasNr -, Fort
JSSL -—*''-—«■. 1-^rtsMat
■ „.;,," > ■ JaT-.errriaater, re
M t^Kes as
r - reJlevl »S Maj»ir
■ gJartenm.^-, rtlteilnf
■.-■J" *~'Jtai*r. who
Mr.. a;.d «aa)unie .-barm
rotwtractiao work. rtUertnc '^ptaiainraUß w
" PUllp-
Ckputn ABTSUB CRANSTON. i bbsMs- to tat* a.
quanerrmasur on the traatport UU v{-« cinLfn
Theodore BtmtotTf. «juaftercl«t«- n"s*£ v%Min
ttptain AnajßOtT OtaSSBXtK. Quartermaster . from
1^- u^ aa aaaucant to
***•'. CIiAHLEE T. BAKES, Qiartenoaater fr™ fi.n
' .t' ' ' M •'•*" *"■ 'sslstsai ta Ma{
mruxmuut. who ard £0^ i-y«ieri<:k w. <<.*
sjasrurn.agfj. *»io W.I ncoaaas to Waahlnsnoß.
OCtaln rtlVrffT. W. ABNOUJ Quar?ermas-«r irora the
rWceo*^ 16 ! 1 tJ flutY " peat «uartaratasiar.
°**" UA'J^rMAKD P. TOCXO. o^artamiaatar. tit*
I'ZZZZ? anandaa. to Philadelphia aa aaslstar.r «asr
terwaster. reitevln« Captain James E. N'/ratayle
; «™«-«aT. who srtß proce^l Le Fort LssmlT
"M r VAX .VBBB, r^lred. tPM rarasa
-J A «'^ J »*ILET. artUk»ry oorpi. fr«a
****£.; CA7-LAA". artiUarr '*rpa. appointed
«rw,.:« aBSJSi ui»mj»rtna oeraawe. Fort
"^art^^w?- / P^-^^E to»» 44th Ompaay.
»■. — .OU, -
'ZSZJSSmIJ?*^-" i RAKE. Stb iaflaatrr.
rantr--. lUnr, wtt t^^V^*' 1 " 10 '-* 1 reclmaat of la-
THOius^c^rJUAtfP UPMTT. surreon. ana
JOSE LfGO viva ni ; 2VII Infantry Captains
prortßtoaa^e«Se3 *?" lt ** nt «a-T«on. Port* Rico
•KaHAM. PontTluL " nl ''RA.VK. U
S^7rwss££aPjS22 "IA-VK C. WOOD. O ru>
- Si i> i Islaiia ir*?"' "TIA.VK r. WOOD. Porto
SMasat of tnr»ntry. recorder da—
<%*■ ■>-•'• -■- * '" *' £i " 1 Ju * n
■^'N Btii infantry, havta*
for prneaoHoa t-r
hctae to •wattStSaSt nicU * la line of duty, to
ALGA P PFopv I<-*r**"nast*r.1 < -* r **"nast*r. t» «nty as
WurtenMLater tnaiaa»l' •E?fl* riilMt * r °» *J£ T •*
■ "tdao re'l«..ln» Oaptaa
■ '■'-.».' .wt, ir a- -
La-,. "*•*■
wCSTsaWfiaAS WOOD - «"*"*•« **• CMSJS>.
|__^^V~~*7~" w «Jt orders
"wSSS&7 .J ti £^"-- - t — » -"
«E?*ncr.ca. ENGL^ :D - «stacli«* BBS Htst: to the
2*SA;S^gS2SS* ***** M " «*
ijSR .wsa^ * mc -* -^ -«• ■-
■"■aft 3. F BAB/OCX. eoK3Jl»rlon-.d.
'§aranoo-i FJfrDBR ' Wldle * tba Alahasaa; a. tat
"s^2l'- r ' -* TOT>D ' detsched tSe Dover; te th*
*?%&£iJ£? TZ * tTa:L:a ' ******* th. Topak*
■** Ulw *JRAtlsßaffavOsd4al -
•^^jT M. STZEUi IS &avai rarrcitm* atstlaa. BaJ-
AssJstsat lurrnrn n. t. IJErJBSJTTXIt A W
ASS2ESOS and J. H. IDEN. eotnißtaaioneA ' A '
*•**»» Bur *«>«» G ■- 6THITE. H W. ■aUTH and
*■■ B. CUVTOnO. appoint**. •auni ana
iSswltS*"* 0 " R ' ** CtrrPo: *- *" "aval RaspitsX
*^^.'°^X B^=n X - ~™™ U + -K^ MadMal
'*'"• AaaUtant a*t«Coa C X •I*ll* detected m*mmt
sctocl. v.-aEhtegt-jn. V? —*cieai
JS? VB3aara OF NAVAL VBP4 USM ._ TiM tel .
Sltf o>ov * a of vasaela have b**n reported to
*• *«vy DapartaMnt:
•"•"•i *>— Tha BuWaJn at Honolulu.
" <^aa >^^'s^3st. at .2ri2 **• ««aaa*« at
Bgs^TfcaO— ■]■■ «r*a. Kay w^, f „, p ■
"■aaskasj. rrsan Oisssaliis for **rtt|jtisj
ft-*-—- ~- .-
I —
Many Attend Fashionable Wedding
at Lenox.
Lenox. Mass.. Oct. l Trinity Episcopal Church,
whose cornerstone was laid by President Chaster
A. Arthur, and where many notable weddings have
taken place, was the scene of the marriage at noon
to-day of Miss Winifred Folsom. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. George "Wlnthrop Folsom. of Lenox, and
Edward H. Delafleld. of New- York. Autumn fo
liage was used In decorating the church. While
the guests were arriving an organ recital, was ren
dered by Edward Wltherspoon. organist of the
church. The Rev. Harold Arrowsmith. rector of
Trinity Church, read the service. He was assisted
by Bishop Satterlee. of Washington, who gave the
The ushers were Victor Formet. Frederick Bat
ttrsholl. Ferdinand Jebon. Oakley Vanderpool.
Howard Dickinson and John Dlx. Marshall Ker
nochan. of New-York, was best man. The maid of
honor was the bride's sister. Miss Georgette Fol
som. and the bridesmaids were Miss Cornelia Dela
field. Miss Gertrude Pell. Miss Jannette Fish, of
New- York, and Miss Elsie Bacon, of Boston. The
bride entered with her father, who gave her la
marriage. The gowns of the maids were of pale
blue taffeta and chiffon, with ecru Llerre lace. The
maid of honor carried white roses and the brides
maids pink roses. The bride wore a princess gown
of white satin. Over the gown was a Folsom fam
ily heirloom, the bridal veil of Mr. Folsoms
mother, which had been worn by the bride's mother
and three of the bride's sisters. The bridal bouquet
was of lllles-of-th«-valley.
A breakfast and reception followed the wedding.
Over three hundred guests were entertained at
Sunny Ridfre, the country home of Mr. and Mrs.
Folsom. Following a short honeymoon trip. Mr.
and Mrs. Dclafleld are to live at Darlen, Conn.,
where the bridegroom is building a large country
house. Mr. Delafleld Is a son of Dr. Francis Dela
field. of New York. He Is an official of the Na
tional Park Bank and a member of many New-
York clubs.
Among those at the reception were Mrs. Fred
erick Wlnthrop. Miss Isabelle Folsom. Mr. and Mrs.
Frederick V 8. Crosby. Mr. and Mrs. A. Van
Per.ast-laer. Mr. and Mrs. Lorlllard. Mr. and Mrs.
F. rrall Hoffman. W. W. Hcffmaa. Bertram
Cruger. Clayton Webb. Mr and Mrs. James A.
Burden. Jr.. General and Mrs. George Hatcell. Mr.
and Mrs. John E. Alexandre. Dr. and Mrs. William
Armstrong. Mr. and Mrs. Carlos M. de Hcredia.
Mrs. John 6. Barnes, the Misses Barnes, Baroness
yon derr. Dusacln Haddamhausen. Sir Mortimer and
Lady DuranJ. M;*s Durand. Ilka Mary De Peyater
Carey. Miss Kate Carey. Mrs. Henry A. Cram. Mr.
and Mrs. E. B. Dahlgren. Dr. Richard C <ireenleaf.
Major ar.d Mr». F. £ Qrugan, Mr and Mrs. J.
Montgomery Hare. Mr. and Mr» George Grtswold
Haven. Mr. and Mrs. William D. Sloan.' Mr and
Mrs. John Sloan*. Mrs. George H. Merman. Mr.
and Mrs. David Lydlg. Mr. and Mrs. Newbold Mor
ris. Miss Helen Parrtsb. Mr. and Mrs. John E.
Parsons. Mr and Mrs. Robert W. Paters-. n. Mr
and Mrs. William A. Read. Mr. and Mrs. J. Fred
erick Schenck, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Schernierhom.
Mr. and Mrs. S. Parkman Shaw Mr. and Mrs.
Frank K. Sturgis and Mr. and Mrs. George E.
Nebraska City. Nab.. Oct. L— Mac Jean Morton,
daughter of Jcy Morton, of Chicago, r.iece of Paul
Morton. Secretary of the Navy, and granddaughter
of the '.ate J. Sterling Morton, was married to-day
to Joseph Cudahy. son of Michael Cudahy. Ser*
tary Morton and mar.y members of ihe two families
attended the ceremony.
Convict" • Will Invalid, She Says, and No Aid
Comet from Him to Volunteer*.
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir Some prominence was gtvrn a *(» or two
ago to the fact that David Bit**, a prisoner In
Baltimore Jail, was leaving to me. for the use of
our prison work, his money and worldly posses
sions. The suns. I believe was somewhat ?xagger
sted In the report*, ar.d the news was so wide
spread that it has been heard of not only through
out this country, but through Huropc also. I
thought, therefor*. it was sriaaat thai the public
should know the outcome. After ' Doc" Bliss's
death, the courts in Baltimore de. idea thai us the
will had been attested by only one wltn«-».«. th»
warden. H wa» void. The prison work of the Vol
unteers has therefore net profited In a::;. sense from
this legacy. I should Mk<- thir matter known, as
several people have wnt:-i t.> me Tor help lit th«
belief that 1 had received a. large sun, and It has
occurred to me that perhaps setae who would have
teen giving donations to thr ayorh nay have gained
tUe opinion the*, our legacy had plowed us mi an af
fluent portion. MAi:i' H DOOTH,
S«-pt*mber 31*. ISM.
The Archbishop of Canterbury spent yesterday
with J. Plerpont Morgan at Highland Falls, Mr-
Morgan's country home. -The Archbishop returned
to this city la« night. To-day he will preach wt
the morning service In Trinity Church, and this «'
ttrnooa he will preach at at. Thomas's, All the
Vicars of Trinity parish will t*; present In th*
laornlaa. with the Her. Dr. Morgan I>ix. in U>«
cluti'vl, and bi^ir« In the service. The Vicar '-f
Windsor, one of the ArcbLlahop's fuitt. »UI pr»-a.h
at 8 o'clock at Grace Church.
Ban Francis, Oct. I— The Ray Warren Sea
bury sailed to-day for China to become pioneer
resident professor of *>. younger Vale that is about
to be started there. His destination Is Chaassjhs,
province of Hoonun. where a committee of Vale
graduates cave decided to establish a collece for
undenominational Christian training among; the
eighteen million Inhabitants of Hoonan.
CAJ«JBRIDGE-Buron d'dt Marc. Rome; Aldo
NoSIII. Italian Minister to Mexico. FIFTH E
NUE—PauI d'Vuyst. Oerman Minister of Agricult
ure. HOFFMAN— Norman K. Mack. Buffalo; Ar
thur Let. Virginia: John E. Kedmond. Ireland.
HOLLAND— Viscountess Kalmoutn. London.
NETHERLAND-H. Gaifton JWlart, Brussels;
James Ross Todd. Louisville. UNION SQLAUE
IJ-uter.ant Commander W. J. Sears. L'niteu States
Navy- VICTOBIA-O. A. Kerr. Plttsburg.
OSJelal Bsrsri aad — Wasatagton, Oct. :. —
—The centre of the Nafhaa»t*m <I!»turbarce has pasaM
leyond ta* rcdon of obsarvatlon. and in Its reap th«
weather naa baan cool aad gwerally fair, with diminish -
ins; westerly winds over the Eastern part at th- country.
The barometer has failam rapidly, with fallloc tempera
tures o%ar the Middle and Lower Mlasourt Valley, and
baa risen over the Canadian Northwest territory.
Showers occurred eaturday from Eaatern Kar.aas over
th» Mlddla MiaaiaalMil Va!l»y. EUewhere in the Interior
and TTefteru dlitrlcta the weather was fair.
Fair weather la Indicated tcr Sunday, except In the in
terior Slates ot the t<ower Mississippi Vail*- •. and the
teir-peratvue will rUe slowly la the Ohio Valley and the
A*loV*i; the New-Ens-land Coaat tna wlnda will dlmlnl»h
in force torn th« west; on the Ml<J<sl« Atlantic <.oast
frasb west winds will become tight; on the 3"Uth Atlan
tic aad Gulf mama th- winds will be lisjtit and variable,
and on the Or**t I-akee fresh west to northwest winds
wilt prevail.
surest for Special IVaeallttas.— the District of
Columbia. Eastsrn Pennsylvania. New-Jersey and r>eU
war*, lair to-day and Monday: light to fraah west *lnds,
becomlas' variable-
For New-Eecland and Eastern New-York, fair to-day
and Monday. »« nt to fresh waat winds, beeomlns varl
mtirar New-Eneiand and Eastern N*w-T«r« fair t->-4ay.
fJeh Twe^t winds Monday, fair and warmer
"T* WettsTi Pennsylvania and Western New Torlt. fair
t/dly Md Monday; fresh east winds.
*» ".'i^sssyv. asatlaaevs wktta uas shews the
la th • ■ Jl"" r^J, (J Sjj by Tha Tribune's self
teraSr- ssr<sor4«« by the loc«I Weather Borsau. U "
r-cal omrtal n«-«ird^-The following oClclal recort
' eta -ha Weather Bureau «ho the Chan*** In the
tlassisisyi for ta* last twenty-four hours. In eom
«'«rt*an with th« corr-.pon<iln? data of last rear:
US:::::::::" IT «p. S::::::::: U '}
.!S;S ::: ;:::: % ,« % t £:::::::::= \l
li t *? m. €« T3
Vlgasst Mssstratara yastardar. «• d«^ ree * : lowest,
M "iVsr*s». ••: •***«• for urn rs*saa«H,g data last
„. «<: MM tar eorre»po n <:!nr **»••-* '* * at f"
fi '^Var.F»rVcai.i.— Fair t«.<Uy, - rr.«H ••*t«rl7 wlnte;
Monday fn-Ir »nU » turn.-r. fflnßll
.4// Parties Mourn Loss of Former
Liberal Leader.
London. Oct. I.— sir William Harcourt.
"the finest political jladiator of his a«e," dltd
suddenly this morning at Nuneham Park, near
Oxford, the country seat which he recently In
herited from his nephew. Only his wife, a
daughter of the late John Lothrop Motley, the
historian and former American Minister to
Great Britain, was *ith him. When Sir Will
iam went to bed last night ha seemed to be
fairly well, though he had been suffering from
a slight chill. This morning when he was
called he replied cheerily, "In a short time."
Later a servant entered the room and found Sir
Who died yesterday.
(Photograph copyright by Elliott A Fry.)
William lying dead on his bed. His son. Lewis,
member of Parliament for the Rosseml&le Divi
sion of Lancashire, was hastily summoned from
The physicians say Sir William died from
heart failure during sleep. The fact that his
heart was weak had been known to the physi
cians and family for some time.
The funeral will take place at Nuneharn on
October 30r(5. The arrangements have not yet
been completed.
Among all classes in the United Kingdom, re
gardless of party, th* unexpected news caused a
sensation and genuine regret. The somewhat
pathetic announcement In March last of his In
tended retirement had prepared the public for
Sir Wiiliam'3 disappearance from the active
arena of political strife, but there had beer, no
•whisper that his stalwart constitution had been
radically Impaired by nearly forty years of
fierce parliamentary strife.
The evening edition of "The Standard."' one of
the dead man's most bitter opponents, aptly and
generously says:
, With the late Liberal leader there has passed
away one of the last of those Titanic figures
; bound up with the most brilliant traditions < *
the Bouse of Commons. There are but ■ few
left of those eminent statesmen who received
their political training at the hands of Glad-
Stone and Disraeli. The coincidence of his death
with the intended withdrawal of the dlstln*
fills/;- "tatesman into well earned repose after
a career of hard work and political activity
liven added puthos to the event.
in a similar vein "The Fall Mail Gazette." out
and out Conservative In Us views, j;a> a tribute
to one of the "most striking ngruirs of the po
litSr-al arena." while the Liberal afternoon newi
papers deplore the loss sustained by their party,
for In or out of the House of Commons the dead
statesman would always have been a power By
the death of the "Father of the Front Opposi
tion Bench" the liberals lose, say* "The Star."
; "an Intrepid, successful financier, the constant
champion of progressive causes and the stalwart
leader of man) forlorn lioprs." Another Coo
servative afternoon pap*r ».«>«>'
Sir William Vernon-Harcourt served ■••- k*'
♦-rutioii and served It welL H- was bound to
political friends with bonds of friendship which
for his part rarely if ever were broken, and he
(saves a memory which will be honored In the
H tuae of Commons for many years to come.
A-: underlying note In the columns •>' obituary
thai appear la keen rasrrt at '■•- disappearance
; of such a strenuous type as Sir William from the
i ranks of both parties. This ••swashbuckler," as
; bis opponents used to call him in his lifetime,
' was upheld even in the rr.lJut of th« recent po
! lltii v! striff over free trade as the type of man
•ah" knew bis own mind and was not afraid to
! tight for it His sledgehammer arguments, his
i Jong letters to 'The London Times." under the
. J pen name of "Hlstoricus" Otis of his letters oc
: cupled eight columns— and his whol» demeanor.
j which, he as proud to say himself, was that of
I the eighteenth rather than of the nineteenth
century, all combined 10 make him not only a
forceful, but a picturesque, figure. English pol
i itics, as one paper says, will now lose something
i of their sting. But those Intimate with the In
ner feelingß of the members of the House of
; Commons know that th* gap In the front bench.
! where the huge figure of Sir William had lone
| grown to be a familiar sight, will be uncom
! monly ha.ru to fill.
Not since Lord Salisbury died, and scarcely
| then, for the late Premier had few personal
. friends, has the death of any statesman created
I so much genuine fueling at the headquarters of
: both purties. T!m National Liberal Club imme
diately h.ilfmaßt«d its flag and sent a message
of sympathy to Lady Harcourt. The other clubs
< followed suit It was stated only a few weeks
j ago that King Edward had urged Sir William
once again — for h« ha<S twice refused a peerage—
I to accept some mark, of distinction upon the
• close of his SCtJrs i'«n*r. In his las speech,
', delivered at the National Liberal Club on July
' 28, Sir William said somewhat pathetically: j
It 1? not because I am weary of the fight or aim
lukewarm In th» cause that I intend to retire.
It in because I do not think ;t for the public ad
' vantage that people should attempt to fulfil
i duties that they are unable to perform.
Yet even during th* last «e-slon of Parliament,
subsequent to the announcement that he no
< longer was able to perform his duties. Sir Will
! lam attacked Joseph Chamberlain's fiscal pro
posals in a long speech, delivered In that Ho
1 merle slashing style so familiar for many a
year to all those connected with British politics.
The general opinion expressed in the biog
raphies appearing to-day 1- that Sir William
Harcourt never quite got over the action
of Mr Gladstone In selecting Lord Rosebery £-
• it-ad of himself as his successor, and since Sir
wnham ny up the Liberal leadership In the
Souse of Commons, after a dispute with the
voun«r -Premier, he bad not taken open part in
fhe council the party, though he remained a
Powerful inner Influence, being as much feared
Bir William Har-
I have bwn proverbial in England for many years.
Sir William Harcourt was one of the most notable
flares in English political history toward the end
I f the nineteenth century. HI. full name was
! William George Oranvlll* Venables Vemon-Hsr
lirH-d h. was born on October M. » H!S
' -randfather. Edward Vernon. was Archbishop of
York and his father was a canon of the Church.
; In his youth the Earl of Harcourt died, and with
him his title, but Archbishop Vernon assumed the
' name Harcourt. which was that of his wife, before
1 marriage. His descent has been traced back to the
I Ptantasenets. William Vernon- Harceurt began his
I •ducatton in a private school at Salisbury and
eorapUed it at Trinity. College. Cambridge, waara
! H" Wgraduated with high honors in 15SL He thst.
i studies law and wrote for "The Saturday Be. c*
and other Journals. In 164 he was called to the
bar. He made an attempt to enter Parliament in
IKB. but was defeated as an TniHimiin* Liberal
candidate for Kircaldy. In ISO) he attracted atten
tion by a series of letters on international law and
kindred topics, written for "The London Times"
and signed "Hlstoricus." They were continued
throughout the American Civil War. Me became a
Queen's Counsel in 1S& and had a large legal prac
tice, most of which he gave up to enter Parliament
in 1868. representing Oxford, a post he held until
1880. He then represented Derby until 18*5. and
afterward Monmouthshire "West, In his long Par
liamentary career he was ever a stanch supporter
of Liberal principles.
In 1869 he was elected Whewell professor of later
national law at Cambridge He was appointed a
member of the royal commission for amending neu
trality laws, and of the royal commission for
amending the naturalization laws about the same
time. In 1972 he was appointed Solicitor General.
but held the office only three months, and wat
knighted by the Queen at that timr-. He was long
known as Sir William Vernon-Harcourt. but is
later years, when he succeeded to the great estates
of his nephew, he came to be known simply as Sir
"William Harcourt. His entry Into the ranks of Par
liamentary debaters was hailed by both Gladstone
and Disraeli, who complimented him. When Mr.
Gladstone returned to the office of Prime Minister.
in 18S0. he appointed Sir William Vernon-Harcourt
Secretary of State for the Home Department. He
held this post until IMS. when his party went out
of power, but when St returned. In ISS6. he waa
made Chancellor of the Exchequer. Again, the
fortunes of politics took him from office, but. on the
return of the Liberals to ascendency. In 1882. he re
sumed the office, which he held until IBS,. "What Is
regarded as his greatest work was the reform of
the tax budget in l** In which the Income tax
was considerably more graduated and the "death
ratps" were reformed. As Home Secretary, la
ISS4. he Introduced an important bill for the re
form of municipal government in London. In
establishing a regular system of duties on estates
left by persons who died, both real and personal.
Sir William Vernon-Harcourt did much to aid hi
solving the financial problems of the government,
and despite the Tory outcry by the men of wealth
they have not since been dispensed with.
From ISM to 1898 Sir William Hircourt led the
Liberal opposition, but In th*» latter year he re
tired from active work, and thereafter sat as only
a private member of the Howe of Commons. lie
had been prominent In opposing the policy of the
government in resard to the sinking tund. th"
negotiations with the Transvaal and financing the
South Africa!) war. He was a member of th? royal
commission that Investigated the Jameson Raid,
end took a prominent part In many debates over
ritualistic practices in the Kstabllshed Church. He
delivered a noteworthy tribute to the "Grand OH
Man" after Mr. Gladstone* death. Recently he
announced that he would give up his seat in the
House of Commons at the end of the present ses
sion. It wa« written of hiii when he was In setlre
public life: "Sir William -Harcourt is one of
the few public men whose addresses out of Parlia
ment are printed in full by the London Journals. His
reputation has steadily improved while his party
has b*f»;i In the minority, and his caustic wit.
polished satire and brilliant epigram!! have stung
and Irritated the Conservative peers time ana
again. He has Lord Beaoonsfleld's trick of giving
phrases the stamp of his own originality, so that
there is no one on the Liberal side whose speeches
are quoted more frequently. It has been aptly
said that Sir William distinguishing character
istic is his eieverness. His platform speeches ata
not only rattling and rollicking, but are generally
brimful of witty and happy phrases. He has a
great gift of lucid exposition, and on the rare oc
casions when lie condescends to be serious com
mands a flexible and sinuous prose."
Sir William Harcourt was married in 1859 :c Lady
Theresa Lewis, widow of Sir George Cornwall
Lewis, and aunt of th* Earl of Clarendon. She
died in ISS3. and In UTS he became the husband of
Mrs. Elizabeth Ives. widow of J. P. Ives and a
daughter of John Lothrop Motley, the historian,
and at one time United States Minister in London.
His son. Lewis Vernon-Harcourt. M. P. whose
mother was the first wife, married a Miss Bums.
of this city Th«*re were several children by th»
second wifa
Sir William V«rnon-Hareourt'a clubs were the
Reform. Devonshire Oxford and Cambridge. He
had a most attractive residence In the New Forest.
Ma!wood. Lyndhurst. Hants, a red brick structure
of Que«?n Anne architecture, nurrounded by vines
and tr»#s. He came into great estates by th*
dr-ath of his cousin. Aubrey Harcourt. recently.
His "HUtorlcus" letters were published In book
• -n: la IST His only recr»«*t!on In his later years
■%-urn «aid to be writing letters to the newspapers.
iW refused a peerage at the tin:>.- of K.i 6 Ed
ward's coronation.
S:. 1.0-i!«. Oct. 1— M-J»r Henry K. AlTord; • •••?
of tne dairy talon of tii* DeaarlPieQt of A»ri
i-uhiire. died to-<J:iy at. the Baptist Hospital as the
result of a stroke of paralysis. Major Alvord. who
was lirrr jutrndlna" the sessions of the International
Pure Koo.i < \inirr«NW>. was stricken l«4<jt 'Wednesday
while i:. th«» Livestock Forum at the World* Fair.
He »aa imm«diat>»!v taken to the hospital. He was
ir\entv \»ur* old and a graduate of West Point,
attaining the rank el major In th« C*i\ll War
Boaton. Oct. I.— Major Alvord ifcjs W*U known In
this Htule for a time he was prufeaaor of agri
culture at the Massachusetts Agriculture! Cctl-fie.
Ainh«rs(. and from that institution men! to tbt
Maryland Agrtcttforal CBlllsjs. After kaving Mary
land he entered the government aeiwlua and lived
In Washington. He made uevera". visits to X«"W
;£n«laud durliur the pr*vS.leacs of th* foot and
mouth disease last year.
: Report That He Will He Asked to
Serve as M. M. A. President.
k Who will be the next president of the Metro
politan Museum of Art. to succeed the lato
\ Frederick W. Rhln*lander. is an interesting sub-
J ject of speculation among the multitude of
! friends of the Institution. J. Plerpont Morgan,
the first vice-president, Is the acting president.
' and it was reported yesterday that Mr. Morgan
would be a.iked if he would serve as president,
If elected.
• Mr. Morgan's interest In the Metropolitan
! Museum of Art !s widely known. He has lent
I to It the famous Garland collection of Chinese
porcelains, which cost over $700,000. and has
been continually enriching It with rare and valu
able acquisition*. He .ia» made gifts to th»
museum amounting to about $300,000.
General Louis P. dl C<*eno!a. director of th»
museum, has not yet received the requests from
five trustees which are necessary to authorize
' him as secretary to call a sper-ml meeting *>f
the board. The constitution of th? museum
provides for an acting president in case of th*
j death, disability or absence of th- president
; It does not state that, the president being dead.
j a new president should be immediately elected.
- and. therefore, tn all probability the first vire
i president. Mr. Morgan, will art us president till
i February, when the annual election takes place.
; The first vice-president has always received an
' offer of the presidency when there has been a
vacancy In that office. When John Taylor
Johnston resigned on account of Illness and was
! made honorary president for life, th* offlc* was
offered to Dr. William C. Prim*, th* first vic»
president and acting president for fftirs. He
declined th* office b»eaus<> lie foresaw thai th»
museum would hay* to open on Sundays, and to
i that he was opposed. Henry G. Marquand. th»
treasurer was elected In February. ISM», and
en his death. In February. 1002, Frederick W.
Rhinelandtr. «Hp first vice-president, sjsjs
If Mr. Morgans engrossing interests will not
allow him to devote himself to the work of
president of the museum. It was said yesterday
that tho place might be offered to Darius O.
Mills, chairman of the executive committee, or
' to Rutherfurd Stuyvesant. who Is th* oldest
' trust** of the museum In point of service.
Worcester Institutions Will Honor Dead
Senator's Memory on Monday.
Worcester. 'Mass.. Oct. I.- Business Institutions
throu«h«»«t the city will be closed on Monday, when
the run*ral of Senator Hoar is h<>ld. All national
banks ana the Worcester Trust fcmjwny decided
this rr.ornln? to close at I o*slasJi for th* remainder
of the day. The Worcester Merchants' Association
has voted that all the stores in the city shall txi
dosed at 1 o'clock. The trustees of Clark College
met.tnd adopted resolutions on the death •>:' Sen
ator tlo.ir. and decided to close the Institution en
Monday afternoon. The lawyers of the city have
agreed to close their ofßces at I o'clock.
The -City Hail Is draped In solid black, and in
appearances is most striking. Other buildings and
places- of business throaghout the city bear symbols
of mocrnlncrr either In Msja. sjb| white bunUng or
»»ted r-a»a
Presbyterian Say* Whole Cahinislic
Theory Is Untrue.
Northport. Long; Island. Oct. I.— The ReT.
| Dr. Samuel T. Carter, for many years a member
I of the Presbytery of Nassau, has sent to all the
members of the Presbytery a letter that hs«
| caused a decided stir among th* ministers. M .
Carter now lives ton New-Tors. Dr. Carter
writes that while he retains his belief In th*
rcspe! of the New Testament, be has become
convinced that "the whole scholastic theology,
; and the Calrtnistie system that is built upon ft.
j Is untrue, from the base upward." He says:
; -L£!L*£s! 7* °JJT to our *•«*?!• » b-tter state
men? of the dortrtTies of -he Holy Sertptur- It
'' m-rts the conscience* and intellects of our best
People to be assured, on Divine authority, that the
. word wm made In £* days: that a plague came on
Israel because David numb-red th- people, as w*
2? fT cry . t t.l '* rs - nT that the Holy Ghost ap
proves of "dashing the ntt> ones araiast the
i stones. The attempted explanation of such utter
ar.ces (.oh credit neither to our intellect nor our
! T.n.«'lenc*
! 3'irely we ought to have a better dortrfne of
i sacred Scriptures as an advancing revelation of
, God. while accepting it as containing the supr»ra»>
; utterances of sp!rlti!Hl truth and as being a faith
ful guide to eternal life
' n y\j? Z £ <> mc ?'3 t th * basl3 of th » "Cholasiec the
«;^7 v., fl i* **" J ) - A< **=»- so I cannot accept ose
1 of ita chief results, the endless puntufc^ent cf the
wicked. T can In no way make that fit !a with th *
•ov# or t »o»|
As you win perr-iv*. my denials pertsln to ee?!esl
: asti.-si theology end not to the N»w Testament
gosper That I accept with my whole heart and
as cordUUv as any man. If you determine that
one receiving th- whol*- gospel of Christ, but re
;ecoag thewe additions, .-an remain in th« Preshy
♦erian ministry. I shall be greatly relieve*- but If
you conclude otherwise. I hereby ask tor a letter
o. ir.*m:ssir>r to the Manhattan Congregational As
eoclaticn cf New- York City.
| Commissioner Draper Addresses About Three
Hundred Workers at Albany.
Albany. Oct. I (Special^ —The first assembly of
the offl-in'.s an.i employes of the State Education
' Depar'r^. —!t. including those of the State Library
and the Mats Museum. ana held In th* Assembly
, Chamber at the Capitol at 9:30 a. m. to-day. Prac
tically the whole force of the department, Including
, about t.ii--e hundred person*, was present. R^nt
. Van Der Veer and President Milne of the Normal
j College were also in attendance. Dr. Andrew S.
i Draper, the Cnmm!seloner of Education, began a
! familiar talk by saying that he had called the as
j sembly for the sake of getting better acquainted
, and in the interest of good understandings. In clos
! ing Dr. Draper said: I
Unification has surely brought us new situation'
i and enlarged responsibilities. It has doubled our
; opportunities. The accomplishment of large re
j suits makes life worth the having. Let us be proud
i of the fact that we are workers, and let us not
, rcrget that we. shall gather most for ourselves by
; making cur work of the largest value to others.
! It is much to have the opportunity to-do such
: work as has come to us. and still better to have
t the strength and disposition to do It and the ability
to do it well. If you will try to do your part truly
i and well. I will try to do mine, and In time w»
may realise more than we have foreseen.
Walmer Castle. Oct. I— A bulletin issued at
10 o'clock to-night says:
Lady Curzon passed a quiet day aad mad*
some progress.
Thf bulletin issnaj art M.30 o'clock this morn
ing said:
Her ladyship had sorae sleep during the night
and has taken nourishment welt
i New-Haven. Conn.. Oct. I.— The Yale University
| museum has received from the Royal Museum of
Decorative nod Industrial Arts. Brussels, a large
■ gift of antiquities collected in Southern Spain. The
. collection represents the transition between th«
| age of stone and of metal, and includes many stone
j and bronze implements and. pottery. It win be of
: value for the instruction of the students relating to
" the transitional period between two prehistoric
. •get*. Tr.c school has also received a second col
i lecttnn of prehistoric implements collected to the
j valley ef the Susquehanna and presented by Chris
' toph-r Wren, I I Plymouth. Pern
Boston. Get —The Ancient and Honorable Artil
lery Company. Captaiu James M. Usher, left here
by the Fall River Line to-night for Norfolk, V*.
where it will celebrate tts autumn field day with a
dinner tet.dered by prominent military men and
citizen* on the evening of October 4. The company.
eozßei three hundred atror.g. i* due to resell Nor
folk ut I * a. m. SO Monday.
Marriage nut Ire « appeartoc la TUB TltXUl will
»* rrpnbll.hi-d la The tti-m,—klj Trlbnae vttlleat
rxtra charge.
HUJi Mllilir* Saturday. October 1. •: Tiirx^wa.
X. T . by Rev. Theodore >'. Williams i...i»ur;h Woth
•r^poon Miles to f*S*Sltlß James llall.
MSTI'HKUi — — Saturday! O«;*.ob<-r I. si
North H*tler • an*Ja. by the Rev. Mr. Ti»r:oe. Mabet.
dauirhter cf Mr. and Mrs. Oharios H. dtebbtns. to
t"ai>'«'.n Jam»» l:ra Mitch*!!. V. 9. Artillery Corps.
Notice;* of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with foil name and address.
Death satires a»p««rtag ta THE ttUI.M will be
rapaMiaked la Th* TH-W**al> Trlsaja* without e«r»
Burke John II Fawter. Fas • U
c3£i Franc B MeKare: H^ <«t H.
Oonkhlte. Anna B- Sherwuo^ rth » S.
Fanner. Henrietta M. '.Viek». «|BSji E.
BURKE— At dan Fran. Ca! . September li. van.
John H. Burke, in his BM year.
i'APROS- At Balllraorr. MS., on PHday. September ».
Francis Brown • "apron. Funeral from hi* late residence.
No 1.22* St. F*aul-sr.. Baltimore, on Monday. October
S. at S p. m. lntenn«n: at Green Mount Cemetery.
.RONKHITE At Chateau r*rontenac. Quebec. Canada.
Friday. September 30. 1004. Anna Br*nra Cronkßitft.
vide* .->f th«- late (."h-irleß «>»nktiit#. of Brocklyn.
S' V «"i>t damhter if th* late Hon. Amos n.-lsu. of
Schas*tlr»>*e. S T . ■«* (1 rt y»ar». roaeral oenrtc* at
«clta«titlcoka N. T.. on Monday. October J. at i:»
• •k.
FARMER— In this rtij. Ob Friday 3epf#rr«sar m. after a
•hort illnee». Henrietta M. Farmer.' eMest daughter of
the ita A. I' Farmer. F»jnera! prfrafe.
FOV.'USR —At While Plains. N T.. *eptemßer »>. Fannie
Hj,:»t*.i ■"•wler. aasghtar af tea lat« Mi*» Fow'.er.
f <sn*ral ssrvM«s frrrr\ HM r*slU»iv» of the M>aa»a «*or ■
nell out Mauiaraif'fc Rosul oa Monday, Octcbe- 3.
at It I m ••arriaseo will raw train ;ear*na; Grand
Central T)-pct at 3:.V. «. m.
M*H*T»O-*«<»<>'^«lr. In tt>!« city. Harriet Hoat. aitdow
of R'if-J« K. M H.irs onJ daughter of the iite Charles
X Sfclpman. at N»w-Ha»en. Funeral ,-, MoniJar at her
resident*. No. *1 "V»«t tTth St.. at 5 p. m.
■SJSJBjmicajl At Wlsjai Fialne. M T-. Be9«erß>»r *0.
W*n*>» Ilalstnl. wife at the late John R. Bherw-v>.l. »v
the fJVh r»a,r fit her age. »'un#ral swrvwee on Uon'liy.
October 3. at 3:*' v m.. at her Ist* r*atd»nce. No. l!>
fJouth Broadway.
WtCWt A; Marer. »rtx . B»p»emb»r SI. l«}«. William
Ement WlefcS. son -if th# tat* A'fr»<! an.l XJxz.» C
Wlrks. af»<l *•* tears. r"uneral »#rTlce» from M« hem«.
(C« II l^ff^rrs plac*. Brookryn. ft T, en V-r« v
October a M "• ******* , •
O-eot Pin»l«™a Cemetery. J.SIS «er»« — Private at*.
t(e* nnJ osmprt Office. ** W. ■'•«'-^ St.. New Tori
-3d St. F«nk F. CaaisMll-sitegaesi .WerrM.
EmbVC ln»*- 5«1 -S *—*J?* EX. TeL »!J* Clle!3e«.
Rex «t-r«»* «*"<*«• **• »'**-?**■ aaasja. '«»•
dfrtaW-'obly «■• »*•••' of «^«asa. *»»-«.»•. and linh
•lV larr»»» in •■»* wrn-t. T*>. \U <n ,i irv Ch.l.,A.
Sptemt Notices.
"Th* New T*rk K#»J»y Jonnsnl.- St Paul Butldlas; —
I ars»st *ctr<-«latls« #* »ny ntv-jw^r ,>•.-.. l» realty.
tu".J!ng and kindred tnier-ata Sworn etrr«laUaß S.6o>
ounu tie h\\ n>vr> j«. tt Igr*— B centa DolUr yearly.
THtMU* SobarTiaAioa Gates.
TUE TIUBL'NK-*U* !.* *au« by mau to any aahass
In this country ox aa**>S'l. aad address cnaaaau as often
aa desired. Subscript may be xi»«n to your re«uia*
dealer. Mttar* I«-»'*n«, or. 1 " mere conv«nieat. haa^ than*
in at TUS TWPI-'>- omc *
gUNI AT. _„ a«ents|Tß:-WEEKI.r. *c«T?t.
'. D«r)r>ttas Rate*.
For all pa»nt» Ja tha Caltstf 'Stxtta. Cajjada a»t Mexico)
i «o.itstdVof t»e *««»y?J»* « «*r,hattaa an 4 The Brent).
i AU»-to Qjbi. PoTto Klco. IH way jiwt tiie Pb«l?pla««.
I »ltlu»ut ••»»» «x»*o3a far iartlja tc<«tajs
Special Notices
Om UemOL neo; »i» Boats* aa
Tbt»- Uanth*. »;W! T«-s!ve MieiS. II •»-""--.
EiiltaaOtx «&>* «XESLT RSVIE^: *»«-
Taja<»a Hafilaa $10 00: six HiaWlla. •« " '
***£** OOttT: Twa*.. MaeMSV «1 1
DAILY OXX.T: P«r Cony. - a
Tir-- 2XesU». «:<-< r«r Cost i II to
Etx Stanth*. $4 «9 TKBCSt KSTE,\St
6T* Moat*:?. 15t
wrlve Montha. SI If. '
T^r a l » W ".T? N«.-Tork City to ths OAIIT as*
TM ITMILT win k» tharg-4 oa* east a ass* «xtr»
paajraajo to ailanhia to tit* rates c*iae<i above. ,~V,
roreaj. Rate*.
Ft pctata la Korap* aau ail e.-jßtrlaa m th» CaN
T«r«.l roa^l 1:..f1n THL TBIBL •« «* ami «c «
th* r j»tn« rataa-
o« uotth. si si: sui&muU r• i
T»»MonO». $3«+! Twelv* Mpt.Cis. |M SS
TSirsa Month*. M SB TRI-WVJBBU
inx Months. st •&' ttm % 1 trw. t: J •
T*»«- ;■•■♦> Months. $i»so Tw^.*jiDrt»». SS
»T?rOAT OMT: WtIXLT m— »■ V •~"
Sis Mrr.thm. 82 C Sla Mont**. ll 4
TweJv* Sloatha. S3 Gl TVetv* Slcntha, J: (4
On* V ■••■rti-. « -M Six Moats*. St «
Two iionths. SSSA'i T»elT* Slonths. t2 0-i
Ttxre* Month*. S3 XT
Qgtcca, *
«ADS OFFICE— Xa li» Xassaa-st.
UPTOWN' offi:3— No. 1.3«* Broadway, ar asy Aaerl
. _ ««» I -.Strict leiesrara Ufice.
S^gHMtCTOW BfEEAf- Ji* L=s: *-«•
SMTAMI HRAXCH OFSICK— Fre<ier ick X. Sc=-r. 80.
»j* Ef «a at.
A9fK?.l< AS»OAZ> will m*? THE TRIETJCE at
tuAKx-oac* o« tbs isaaisa at So. 1* VIM*.
Frank Gout* * Co.. Xo. 6* X- w-O«for*-»t.
Lorvien and p 4rl> Excaaaca Bankera, BaiWiaj ■raam
lloorsate-»t. . " .
V- *;•:-.-: Expr<?»» Criapany. No. 3 Waterloo Hum
t^ T k * Son " Tfc »>"« OB"* LwtS»t» Ctmrfc
.... !•■■•■„ eBV- of THE p.iarxE Is • c-iiaiana—
~ „• - f ' le *i'« »«v-rtijein*nt« and »a^«•rtl)tlot!».
jS^SSSJI^ 1 * i Co.. N<v T ; --« dcriba.
•J? *»aalT'»'«"» aalT '»'«" X •>. *♦ lt*» i«a PatM»» Souriaa,
£*•'* Eureas. N . 33 Rue "aaiioc.
Hc>r<oo. Ha-'-» i Co., U 9oa!4Tmnl Hauaamana.
oreclt Lyonaa •. Bureau dea fnaaii ■
Loatmtcral Hot«i MwanaaL.
Klg.ro Oftct.
Pr.ata:.^ 5 . Ko. 37 Aveira* d* rO?«n.
..J*™*" 1™"1 ™" Express Qiiiany, N . 11 X*» ntifaai
CrfeJU Uvocaala.
SF*?!*^ 1 -"*-^ O«b»» * Co.. aaS r«k>a Sao*.
rF* r-E.V-e-Frene*, I aan * Co.. Xaa. 2 aad « Tft»
Maq'<a.T * Co.. Brcker*.
p.v-Americaa Express Cciasany. No. » T*r
c.::ani .-::.- aj;e.
PWatoaSre NaTW.
(Should b« .—A r>\TI.T by «t: in:«re»t^!. a* flaiin
may occur at any time.>
P'creicn mails for the vre»k errc!nf Octob<?r 9. »•«. wflt -
elo«<» •pn'mptty In all caj«> at the General PeaaciSjoa >»
SSBsass: Pnrr«U Pa»t Ma-J closa on* huor twliw ttea
eiosl&v t.»e sliourn telotr. Parcel f -• Slaila for Ger
ma:: uiuaa at sp. m. Octofce- 3c! and I'Jtii
Regular aad S'lpplementarr ilalls close at Foreign Sla>
ticn bbbbsb of .W«at ana Morton Streets; half hour later
than ■1..-ir.c t!m« shown beiow .mc»pt that 3urp:«n>«nt
ary M*:i* far Europe aart i aajtraJ AaMrtca. vta. CMau.
eicre on« nvur latar AX Foreign Scj.tion>.
TTESDAT •4th>— At 7:30 a. m. lsaa>pl«BMaSary »a. tL>
fcr Europe, per a. a Kaiser V.-ii.i-lia 1(. tU P^ymoutii.
Cberbuurs and Bremen: at ».»« a. m. for Italy dtract.
per a. a. Prlns Adalbert -.mail must ba dirseted "ass 1
a. »- Prtn» Adalbert").
WEDNESDAY <.sti.) — At 7 .10 a. m. for Netherlands •»
•aat, per s. ■». Potsdam imail mast be 4MrM "t -<• :
a. a. Potsdam"): at 9:Ci> a. m. tor Italy direct, par a. a. ; ; -
Nori America (mail must be directed "per a. a. Sard.
America"); at 10:39 a. m. >«jppl»tii<-itary IS m-> tS*
Euros*, per a. a Baltic, rla Qua* lstcws aad Ltverspej
(mall for Franc*. Switi^riand. Italy. Spata. yniHasai.
Tarkor. Egypt. Greece and Brttish India mast ke •>-
net** "per ». «. Baltic" ».
THI-RjUjaT .nth — 7 a. m. for Fraara. Swttastlasal
Italy. Spain. Partusal. Turkey. Rgypt. Oiiaji asn \
British IniUa. par a. s. La Sa»rnt<>. via, Havre laasat i
outer aarta of Bsroa* must b* <SJr»c tM "per S. a 1* .
FEIDAT rrth>— •:>» p. m. tor A»or-a liaansa. wit
Ckncptc. tram Bostoa.
SaTLTIDaT iSthj — At 8 a. m. for Europe, per a a Wllla
i«:pn:a. via Plymouth and Cherbourg laall for Ssss
laad. Liverpool and Ireland ttuat be directed 'Mr » sv
Phi:ai«:phut"">. at 830 a. m. 'aiippiainaaitsry to a. m.>
for Europe, per a. a. Camnesta. via Qmaaaataw* aas)
Liverpool : at 9 :30 a. m. for Sal alum direct, far a. *• ■
Zaaland .mill must be dlraeta* "par a. a. ZaUnf':
at 8:30 a. m. for Italy dirsrt. par a a. ft tanas I*asa> -- -
♦ wall must be directed "per a. m. Priaeesa li>aaa*"«: at ' - ".
9 «> a ra. for Scotland direct, par a. a Aacherta. ustaU
mar be directed "per a s. Anchorta" 1
SOTl'TE.— F!ra cents par half ounce In aMMes «• ts»
r«fu:ar postage must be prepaid on all letters !>r» *~i' i.
by the Supplementary Mai's. and letters deposited to
the drops marked "Letters for Tor-lgn Coa)Bl«T*aa" after
IBS f.jetna; or the Regular Mail, 'or d:z?xtcn or s tea*-- -
MSt vessel. will not be so forwarttod nniasa aur'i _ ;
sAiltional poataaj* is fajty prepaid therroa »» ataaasa- — -
SuiUjianiasißij Tracsatianrtc Maala are also opaaaxl !
sj the piera of the American. Ena+Uh and Fttte>>,
aua.T.*-r*. wh*ne*»r the aallmzs occur at » a. m. .or" ' ■ -
later and late mail may be deposited tn the mall Sail
on the ciara of toe Gen=aa LUoaa aaiMas from tJuSaaSS. .-*.
The oa!!s -i. (as piers open ooe hour and a feair b*t»r»..".
ass Hag 'me. and etoaa ten minutes before aaUtsa; tin:*. r
Oslr resular poetac* (letters 3 cents a oaU <«;3 -»> U t-- . .
attired «a *rt".^l«a mailed :>■ tie piara of is* AjaarteSjS, .-
VaUa -•-*.- and German iSea Post) at aa mars; <oni>
i»oata«e OsCSBSJ ID c«u4 a half ouace) oa otaar uses. „.-.
TT.'E3D\T >4iht— At 8:30 a. m. tar Arnaet.ua. Uru«as>
and Parsjriay. per s. ». Kelvin; » a. St. for St. Kltt..
No* s. Qist*Uus. St. Slartir-J. M:«rr.r.:ciu«. Guaao
loup« B«_~3a>J>-a and GaUuxa P*r ■. a. t"'.!»r: at >:» i.
m. (supplementary 10. » a. m.) for Tnemimgnu <»v;u
Eaa: Ooast'i. Honduras (except Ea*t Coast). Salvador.
Panams, Bcai-'.-r. **' <. BoUrta aad fail*, par a, a.
Titrtaa. via Colcn tmatl for Guatemala tad Ckuca C*
uartrrent of tvi,>mbl» must be directed "par a. a. Vi>
t-ataa"» 11 13 m for Ouaaianamo and Santiaso. p —
s. 4. c.aaruagua 'mall muac M 4irat,taa "par a. a Cleflp*
VfKi^EsbAT sch»- At 7 a. m. for Brazil, par ». a.
fmny* n. via. Piriu.-..0u^ 1 . Batii*. Rio Janeiro and!
»»-.■_..» ibmU tot Njrtaern 84 «x. \rif*r.t'.:i*. t'ruvaay
tLiui Paraxuay must be directed "per ». a Tennysoa;"*):
at » 3o a. m. (sapv'* ! aentary !•> ;a> a. ■ > tor Inae**a.
Haiti. >».-.•.» Marta «n.l otavr pta~*»a in JSa«4a>laa>« ' •—
yartnieni of Colombia, per •■ a. Aiene: at 1O:S» a -1
for Newfoundland, per a s. e.'vta; at US m. for But;
badus • ni Northern t>i^<ll. per m. •. Hubert, \ia Bar -
baOue. fora. Miiranham and i'e»r»; at l-:Hi> p. m. iaaa>
plem-r.rjry l :3w p. n.) for St. Thomas, St. Crota. L«a>
ward *•■■•'■ \V::ni»-»r I islaßds <uu Cuiana. cor a. •
Partaaa »s»»U for Granada -i:;<i rs.r.iJa.l nuut lie i
r*t-t*u "per s. »■ Parlma' •.
ill! If . ">thi— \t H a. m. fur Cttba. Yucatan an<S
Cajiiapecßa, pel • •■ Hv....d ra.ail for other pa>r'.» -it
Mexico BKtti b.» directed "per a x. *!»vana">: at 12 si.
for Mexico, i—r - » Santiago. lt8) TamptC'> >iaa!l niuec
be directed "jwr - a. '-«■!" i.
FRrDAT (7th> — At 7 a. m. for Newfoundland, oar a a.
9U»n. tr >n ajsMsHa; it 10 1. m for TucaMSa
and Cfcaipech* per c. s. Eagsry. . - „ . .
S<TI'RD\Y t«th>— At » a. u-.. or Bermuda, par a. a. -
TrtnMad: at BC*l a. SS. nu;.-j:lem.-nt*ry 3:*» a. aa.) far
i 'uh.»j and Venesuela. per a. a. Maracalbo (maJI f • r
• 'oloir.bi-a. via Curacao, must be directed "pea* a. a.
ilxrici.iio "i. tit ft a. m, fur Porto Rico, par a. 1.
Pun* via San Juan: at 9:Si> a. m. ■ aupplasaastanr
10:31) a. :■.'-> for rtajaa Island. Jamaica and ColoaßMa.
except Uasda'Msa DapartnMnt. par 1. a. dlbirla (mall for
Coata Rica, "I* LJmon. most be lireeted per a. a.
#lMrla' ' > . at 10 a. m. for Coba. per m. 9. Meati'i>. vla> *
Havana,, at 10 a. m for Grenada. Tnnldad. Ciuda*.
Bolivar *nd Guiana, per a. a. Maravai: at 14 a. 11 for
Ar<er.-.lr.e. I'roguay and Paraguay, per a. a Wetstv
Prince: at 12:20 p. a. for Antigua,. Marttßt(jue> and
>»iiaJ#i.iui *. per a. *• ProrUa (mail for Barbados. TTfSS- -'
dad cad Guiana must be directed "par a. a. »ro«tda").* ;
CTBA— Via Port Tampa. s-.a.. closes at this sSJI.s 4att>.
tt^pt Tnursda». at tS:Sf> a. 3,. (tbe aasjaactlaaj ssalsa
••!oea acre as Mondays Wednesdays ar.d Sau-.ni.iyi,.
SJEXUX> ClTY— OTerlaaA. unless specially ail it? assail far
4taaat-h by steamer. cioeo* a: tnie ofßjc* dally, saass*
Sunday, a: 1:30 9. ra. and 10:30 p. a. Suadars at 1
0. m and 10:30 p. m. . - ""
NKWrOi:M'[aXD (except Parcel»-Po3t Mjaliav— B* *%tt " .
to North Sydney, and thence b> stsaaaer. closes at csss> '■
cOca daily* at 6.30 p. m. (connecttar malle close Mac* ..
every V^nday. Wednesday and fla><ur4a,yv
JAMAICA —By rail to Boaton. aad thence by etaaaMS;
•loa»a at this oflV-e at « » p. m. Tuesday.
By rtfl *o Phl!ad»)ohia. and t*ieac» by Ttaanar. cl:ie«
at this ulSjcs at tO:3S p. m. Wednesday. ...
SIXOrKUPN— By rail to Boston. ae<l thane* try stsaassr.
deer* at tMs «9oe dairy at «:»> p. m. . V:
BRITISH H''Nnt HCSDI'RAS > Saat Coaan aaA
GUATE3IAUA — By rail to New-Ortsans. and thssjea) SS7
eteazaer •.•loses at this u<9<h» dally, ■•acapt Sunday, st -__
♦ 1:30 p m an ' 'I - I ' o p. m . Sundays at tt p. m. . c.'. ...
♦ 10:30 p. m. wsaaaraasj mall closes here Monday* sit ■ — "
'10 .TO p." m.). — r; ■
COST*. RICA— rat! to New-Orleans, and twsat* ••»
it#»m.>r. ekiass at this «<Sc* itaily. except Sunday, at-r '
*1:tB „ m. and ♦1&:3» r». fa . JJundajrs at M:B* a. en. .
and : 1 ■ *) p. m. («onnet^tßs mail eioaes here Tuesday*
at ♦ 19:30 o- sa>» - r"-" ■ ' _*
NirAßAiii.'* <«3st Coest>— By rait to Nrw -Orleans. aad
t^eae• by ■tpaaier. eloere, at this oa*ce daily •shmss
Sunday, at ft:2o r> m. and rsB:9J p. m. . Soadays at ♦'.
r- m and tlO:W p. m. IsasaasMssj si*!! cloasa Hssaj
Thursdays at tIOSO p. m . ;
""•Registered Mai' close* at « p. m pr*v\t*& .lay
t*. »ch»du;» si etssJssj -« Tranapatri** Malls is arr»S*«d "
"i t'~* presumption of thet- .i interrupted i>va*BßSd '
■r-rMt tn port of sail' ■■«. Tha "nai conaai'ftas; matts
-- i.-p» R<>Kiatered Tri»i»spa--tftc Mai^*. wftlei* etas* a •
■f m previous ''ay* '•Ins* at th» t>o*ral atsdjtaw,
« -> Tor* aa ft»! lower
Ifawam Japan. X >r«a. iliinj an>t rnt::rc!-e MsaSs «!*. *
San Francisco. ■!.>•• »t «:SO p.. m. <Vtob«i> ♦ fn* ds*- - -
pm-A p»» • a. 31b*na. ' ■'"'.
Hawaii -la San FTanrlscr». close at S "t* p. m. OaeaSar • - ~
fnr <tirpat<:ft per a a. Alaa«»la.
Jason. lasaa China anl sp#-iai';. addr*asrd iaaM f-- rr
r!ii>!33ln» Islands, via T»-.c»ra. cloa* at *:3S> c. itv •
f)ct"»y»r • for dispatch per • a. Mara. *'. " '.
Fill I.'^nis. Australia te-sceat TC*»t». and J»»w -i~aia i'aas. - ;
ia Taamaia aa<t Vtctorta. "> C . -leas at ft 2-» a m " .
O>-t.-h»r • for ir.apa«*n. e»r * •». A-irar?!.
H»ts!l. .layan. Korea. Ottsa and Pttiltppliw Islands. via. .
San T J-.<-i*-<.'. close at •*> p. -» October 9 fop 4i»- 7* I
parc»i — t m « Mi>"»«-.V-» '
TaMt' aw.l »T»rouesa)» Ij!ar..*.». via San rraaalaaa, - ie» a
M t:SO p. t> Octabai 13 for dispatch B*r a a Meal ■
poa.. . w-
Zealand Australia • «S'»»t TTset*. JCew C*!-'
A.^p.la. ?ar.i.>a. Hawaii an 4 F:j! Wacdm »ta *a-i
Fran-- >•• -loas at f:M p. m. October IS far 4fe> "
a*,r per a. a. Veat»»r*. ilf l!»e Ouaard sasajn •-
" ram-in* the 3rit!ah ma", foe X»w Zealand dt)*a apt
arr've !t* tlm» to connect with thta <*?»t>a extrv
tdjls — -'.ism» a- »<• a m.. »• 10 a. m. and! «3»
n. m." Sunder' at *'39 a. m »a. n. and €:J» p. m.
— will ■« made w> »nd fo--orar«led until t!»# arrival
of th» C-JBirJ stammer. »
.Fa*»- .»xcer» P^'«:*l» P*"* Mails'. K»r«. ""hi^a ant
Ph'.*l»plße> r«!~nd». vt% Vancouver ap<l Victoria. C C. .
•loae at C:t4 P^ ««- October I* for (fh>9atch »»- a a '
Ew^»f«a ef Jaaao. ■ .
Philippine IslaiidV and Guam, via San Fr*.-.rJsc». olaa*
at •:!•> {k. a». •>.-:., 27 for dtaaat«a *•» UaM*d
• State* Transport.
Manchuria «?scept N«wr!iarrl and Eastern Siberia la
at prw.u forwarded vta Buwia, . v
NOTE ITalew oth«ri«lse aj'»r»j«i«, W*at .AtrnraH* <■
forwarded via Europe: V-w Z;r\!\r»tl '.a dam •>««
. cias-i anrf certsla p!»i5»« !n the •Xaaaja Froxlaaas f ■
Yunnan. X i-- -' •'•■ *■«!»»»» ant* Kwaaajsi. *ta ■»•
i»h India— the cHielieet route*. Phlltpglite* sasaMbjp -
a«idre!ia*<: "*i» Eutob«" muit ba ftjllv pr>pjtl>l at th <
f..r»«»n rates. Hawaii Is forwa?£a£ via Sir. Frajbahwo *
aaatastvety. COB? , nul , s VA?: COTT. P»*tma*t«r
.f>SH»Bl.ll.'» VAJ« payy*. a^atajH>^«r.
SJaaasSßca. Nay» Tork. S. T.. Sa*taaa**a> 34. .>-'•. ,

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