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

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Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1904-10-05/ed-1/seq-9/

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Self-Imposed Mission of a Peer with
Detective Abilities.
ZjctA HMMUng*. twentieth peer of his line,
■who has Just been gathered to his fathers, will
r>e rencmbered. not only as winner of the Derby
is 1W trtth Melton, a horse which he had bred
hisiseX but also as a very succt ssful uaatear de
t*ctive. Indeed, before he became an Invalid he de
vcted his peculiar talents in this respe-ct. as well
as m-ch of his time and money, to arting as a
scrt of seif-appointed watch dog of London so
cirty, c.aking It his duty to bant up U.e records of^
and then to hound out or London, all those people
vho he had reasca to believe were unworthy to
being to the fashioaabla wcrld cf the Erttish
One of the. most notable cases which he ferreted
BSt I - that of the Polish adventurer. "Count"
Jcracetv'Ekl. who. for two or three seasons, car
rioiJ everyth!ns before him In London, and ob»
talr.-d an entree to all the most exclusive houses.
be:r.g even ir.v:ted to Sandrinsham. He was a very
tfreeabie man. good locking:, well bred. Indeed
v'.-.h the most perfect n:aaners, witty, and extreme
]y er.tertalning, whi'e the extent of his cleverness
is l>t*t aiiow/r by th» manner In which he com
pletely hoodwinked so experienced and astute a
man of the) world as Edward VII. Nicknamed
"Sherry and Whiskey" by those of h:s English
acquaintances who found difficulty in catching en
to fcis sneeze-like patronymic, the favor which h«*
received at the hands cf royalty served in a great
measure to silence all Questions as to his birth
ar.d parentage. It was remarked that he was
R'ngu'-arl;- fortunate at cards, yet the closest watch
never resulted in his being detected in any un'air
play. Every year he used to dlsappeir for about
tnree months under the pretext of visiting his
suites ia Poland, concerning wjhlch. by the way.
he was very reticent.
A wcrd which the ••Count" inadvertently dropped
set Lerd Hastings a-thinkins. end after two months
of Qott personal lnvcstlsaUcn carried on abroad
th» peer discovered that "Sherry ar.d Whiskey,"
Instead cf t*:n* a Polish nobleman, was ar. ex
cor.net and the son of the head servant and major
£o?co cf a Prussian-Polish crar.>2 seigneur. He had
been guilty or forging the latter's name and ot
stealins h:s me.-.*:-, a sorry return for the kinJnes3
ct his fathers master, who had caused him to be
•ducat- with his own sons.
Or. Lord Hastir^s's return to Ixjnioa he drove
Straightway to tha "Coant'i" lodgings in Dover-st..
St. aitmes. lsS<rrjDCd him of arhat he had asc^r
talced, ani cm sr that he should leave Enslar.^l
within twenty-four hours. Jaraceiv£iii promised to
do so. tut blew h:s brains cut before the day had
puee^ prelerrlr.e death ta the exposure o! his
crieceierits. One of the tXtt mmi to be Ir.formeil
cf his deatn was tb« Cor.Troller of the then heir
arparenfs bosseSu£4. General Sir Dighton Probyr..
who tea' dlcte'y ha'ter.ed oft to Dover-st. and hur.t
ed through the "Cousfs" papers, taking possession
cf the letters, r.otts and j>hoto£rrdrt3 which the
dead mar had received from members cf the Eng
l^h reigning family, fuoii slterward a secretary
o: the German Embassj came and took charge of
the remaining papers aiid effcets. and it was only
then that the Inquest tock place very quietly, with
out any evidence beirs given a.' to the motive cf the
ruiciJe cr as to his identity. Th»se only leaked out
by d>:jrrees later en.
As steward cf the Jockey Club. Lcrd Hastings
ccr.ti=ued his sell-imposf -i mission of purging so
ciety cf everj-body that be considered la tho least
thady. and it was during his tenure cf that office
that several eensauouai episodes occurred, araor-s
others the charges which led to S:r George Chf-t
wynd's retlremer.t frcm th<^ Jockey Cub. Moreover.
It was Lcrd Hastings, and not. as has been stated.
Madame de NovikoJT. mho called the late Lord
Griinvilie'? attention to the presence of a fort-rRn
cane of particularly evil repute, though titled, at
a reception given a: the FareijTi Grnoe ir. Lor.Jen
:n honor of the late Queen's birthday, at which
the present Kins and yuee:i were to be present.
Several of the foreign diplomats elevated their eye
brows on seeing her there. But It was not until
Lord Hastings had mentioned the matter to the
Secretary of State and Isicarted to him the shame
ful antecedents of the lady in question that ixjra
Oranville, who had Invited her undt-r a misappre
hension, walked up to her. offered her hi! arm.
conducted her downstairs and caused nor carriage
to be summoned. She left London the next d ty.
Lord Hasting* married a daughter of Lord Suf
neld. and. as Lady Suffifcd is a sister at Lord Cro
mer, h« was therefore closely allied to the great
Barisc Can.
His eldest eon. who row becomes the twenty
first Lord Hastings, la a godson of th<- King-, na
oScer of the Tth Hussars, and served through
the Boer war. The first Baron Hastings was
summoned as euch to Parliament in the thirteenth
century. Or. the death of the teeth baron with
out issue th* pe-rtpe fell into abeyance between
his two sisters ar.J co-h»irs. and it wis not until
seme hundred years had *■ lapsed that -he barony
cf Hastings was once more r*pres*ntpd in the
■aaai of Lords, namely, by Sir Jacob Astley.
wno. in IS4I. had maue cut to the satisfaction of
the Committee of Privileges his claim- to the suc
cession of the barony as heir of Mrs. '/Estrange.
the ycung-er sister cf the tenth baron. He tock
his ffcst as the iixieer.th Earcn Hastings. The nfw
Lord ri&itlngs is the rreat-grar-dson of the six
tetr.th ■car. and inherits a rent roll of £^o.<««j.
some extremely valuable collieries nni a coupie
of ■adM cotintrj- a.at^. one of which. Melton
Constable, is In the vicinity cf Btndrlnghani
Pew things have arovsed raor* prejudice a^a'.r.st
the ycur.ff Martjnia cf Aceieeey araens his coun
trjnea than hi» action Is bxrtatg h'.s ear* pierced
«=d frequently irear:i« earrings. Yet this la a
*"S*tsm !s QuJte ccmnon In the couth cf
teppt and which prevailed in England in the
sixteenth, sever.uei.ta and eighteenth c»r.turles.
The ill fated Kir.£ Char;ea I. In fact, wot* pear:
earrings Of OOBKi'.- vaJue. and on th? day t»
fcre his cxecatltn took cse frana his tar and gave
it to his spiriiuai adviser. Bishop Juxon. for
tracsr^Siicr. 10 his daughter, the Princess P.oyul.
Jt is to-day, rosether with other reiica cf Charles
L among the most pnzed pocaegaioita cf Ixird
DyMn. I^crd Si.erV>orr.e porsesstn at Shirborr:e
Booae a portrait cf one Sir TboxOMM Dutton, a ?:x
tecafh century Etateemia. represented in the prime
of life. And Tveanne a remarkably cr.e pearl in hi*
ieit «£T.
EarrJas* «re among; th« very oldest of persona:
nraasaests. Tat Uahosietana have a curious leg
*r.i to_ account for the btgir.nins of the custom
of waudas «trrar_ They say that Sarah, beinff
teatoai or Kagar. vowed that ehe would not rest
pstfl dM had tmbsed her hands in the Mood of the
tnz.Qrr.SuiL Ahicharn QOlcWjr pierced Hagar'ii ear
tr.d crew • ring through It, to Oai Sarah was abl-j
to fulflj her r&»h vow Withoul danger to the bcntl-
Eaic! s life. Homer descrlbaa Juna as wearing car
riasx; ti-^. i« '-: were anior.e the eSerioss made to
Peatlepe by ber suitors, ar.J In the E.ble it Is re
lated that when Abraham's servant met Kebecca
at the well, after ehe had drawn water for him
tr.d his eameU. ha presented her wi.h two go;dea
traeelera and "i. tolden earrtnjc of calf a shekci
Tli« cr.'.y preat pernonace In modern timea whom
I c^2 recall at thie moruent na wearing earring's
*"ij the late Cardinal MczzbtaaU, co famous for
K-'s powers as a. linjuiEt. lie ga\*e as v excuse
for wearing them th« p:e* tfci * they coastUotad *
p:evectativ# —altiai. an fcSectiOa of the «-yes~"to
*U<.h a* Lad been subject.
That the President of the Frc=ch Rep-üb!!c is net.
Ckf so mar other European rulers, above the law"
is Aon by the fact that ha has recently taken out
a shooux^; licence, arlthoot which no French citi
""sc-n ia permitted to kill gan-.e, even on his own prop
erty. The licer.se runs as follows: "Permia de
ciasse delivre a M. Loubet (Ekalle), domicilift 4
t*J3jrs£e; profession, Presidtr.t de U lcepubltque
Fratcsise," followed by an accurate descripuon
et tli« President's personal apptaracce.
In liclgiva tnc Kln# 1* likewise i - |eet to the
ltw. -.■-■.oueo it is a4ialr.lstfcn.-d In his . ; .... -. Cut
la Sngiacd and in mo&t other mcaarchlca! countr:es
the eoverelcn is a. ,■,:■,■_ the lar.% ai:d in Great iirit
aia lafeliejes cf King i^larard art- reminded there
of each time that they aaa Edward VII da-«hine; by
'' hia rutomoblle. dnce it is the only on»- in tho
r^alia »Uch Ik dispensed from the statutory obllsa
uon of wing a lic»neo curubcr, and crhict) ia
.Permitted to run without hindrance at a ipeed f^r
la excess of tii« lecU rat*.
M. L«ibst. by the bye. has dea-itely announced
wat under no drcina«tasce» would he permit his
•**>• to be put forward &c a candidate for re
jection or. th* expiration of hla term of oAca
g t» jj» «•£ «f next year. aafl. conaeqtiently, a good
«£•! ef «ulet t»nva»sing sod awMtuvrtac la at>
ready in progress with a view to the choice of his
successor. The most promising candidates at the
present moment are M. Bourgeois and M Doarner.
the latter being regarded as the more likely one
of the two. Like so rr.any other French statesmen,
he is of very humble parentage. He started out
in life as a schoolteacher, and won his spurs as
Governor General of Indo-China. the great colonial
empire of France la the Far Orient. At the pres
ent moment ha is president of the parliamentary
budget committee, and as euch may bo said to
held the puree strings cf France, his control of the
treasury being much greater" than that of the
Minister of Finance. It may be remembered that
Gemtetta was at no time so powerful, not even
while president of the Chamber of Deputies, or
while Prime Minister, as when he wielded omnipo
tact s-svay. so to speak, from behind the throne, a*
pr.-sident of the parliamentary committee of the
It may be- doubted, however, whether the French
wUJ ever again have so thoroughly worthy and In
every way satisfactory a Chief Magistrate as th*
excellent "Papa" Loubet. who inspires lespect
abroad and pood will at home, mainly by reason
of his complete absence of ell pose and affectation
and by his democratic simplicity of life and of
The President !s seen at bi» best at his country
pla.es at the Chateau de Mazenc, In th" Depart
ment of the Drome, where he 6p«id3 all his leisure
time. Arising early In the morning, he proceeds at
once to a ewimmlng bath which he has had con
structed. wl>«i« he indulges in a swim lasting a
considerable time. Then he takes a light breakfast.
after v.-hich lie is occupied with his correspondence,
until noon. At that hour all the members of the
family and of the household assemble at luncheon
or dejeuner. This Is followed by a lcr.g walk in
the grounds, during which he smokes his favorite
1 rlarweed pipe. Iteturnlng to the chateau, lie either
takes out his sun or else selects a fishing rod and
departs to the banks of one of the small lakes
dotting the property. Several times a week this
paatlma is succfeded by a brisk walk to Marsanne.
where his aged mother, still array in her peasant
costume, resides on her farm, which aha continues
to manage herself as in clays ! of yore. At dinner
in the evening the Mayor of Marsanne or some of
the other uli friends and neighbors of the Loubets
in the district are present, ar.i afterward take i art
in a game of cares, whi.e at M o'clock all the lights
at tha chateau are out and the Caief Magistrate
of France ha-s retired for the night.
Sir Spencer "U'alpole. who has just been appointed
Jointly with Sir Richard Collins and Sir John Edgo
to investigate the Adolf Beck wrongful imprison
ment tase, and incidentally to report upon the
Question of establishing a court cf criminal appeal
in England, will Le renieniberei in mis country as
the principal English delegate to •-he. International
Postal Congress held at Washington a number of
years ago. To novel readers, howtver. he is par
ticularly interesting as figuring In Dr. Samuel War
ren's well known work entitled "Ten Tr.ousar.d a
Year." His father, the Right lion. Bpencer Wa!
pole, who waa Secretary of State for the Home
Department at the time of the Reform riots of
London In 1566. is portrayed under the pseudonym*
"Mr. Aubrey." who Is the hero of the novel, and
Sir Spencer Walpole himself plays a role tn the
same book as "Mr. Aubrey's" nor and heir.
Sir Spencer, who .'or a time was Governor of .the
Isle of Man, and who is a grandson of that Prime
Minister Perclval who was assassinated In the
lobby of the House of Commons In th*- early years
of the last century, is a descendant of the younger
brother of Sir Robert Walpoie. the cciehralea
Prime Minister cf CJeorg* 1 and George II who
was created first Earl of Ortord. Sir Spencer Wal
pole has a younger brother, like himself a Knight
Commander of the Order of the Bath and Assistant
Under Secretary of State for India. The h*"ud ot
the historic house of Walpole is the present and
fifth Earl of Ortord, who is n.arrled to Miss Louise
Corbln, daughter of D. C Corbin. of New-York.
• ■::'.% ar'.err.oon t«l-

Bepa&Ucaa rampaij^i ••■■.«■* Noa. 801 and SM Broad
way. noos.
llar.Lu:-jm Club Exception for Ju'Ue Par'irr. evecir.*.
Cir.Krecs convention of the Xlllth District. Madison
t<iuare Kepntincsjn Club, evening.
A«r»s» by Jadn Julius M. Mayer. Republican ear.Sldate
for Attorney G«r.erai. atttlara Hi!.. Tie Bronx. eve:>
I>eracrrat!c Assembly District conreatlms In Manhattan,
Tiie Bronx and Brooklyn, evening.
Dicrer for Thcrr.as Watson. Populist candidate tor Pr«el
d*r.t. Pairs Circec. Eaet Flfty-eicbtb-ei., evening.
Reception by the Alliance Franralse, eOtOSlttte p* N '* w "r
York, fcr tr.e delegates ot tte Cnr^re»3 ot Arts ar.l
Sder.ee. Hotel LAX&yettC, Brevocrt, evening-
Erown CnlTerstty club smoker. No. 12 West Forty-fourth
st., evenisg.
Reunion cf Ccrn^!! C.asa of 1302. OrueU Club, N->. 86
Weat r"orty-f.stn-st.. erredßa;.
Fre^ lectures of the Board of Education, * P- m — Ke»t
Bide House Settlemest, Beventy-alxtb-et. an-i E*»t
I'.;-. -r. Harry s>'-e<rle Morrlsoa, "Ai^it Ttrcugh Eo
roi*. liUtistraud.).
OAMF.KIPGK— Mrs. W. P. Thompson Newport.
FIFTH AVENUE— Mirqjls del Merito. Spain.
HOKFM AN— Robert C. Broadbent. I
HOLLAND— H. Eek* i.«, Chicago. IMPERI
*L— Captain S. French, British army, London.
\*ETHEP~LANP — &T Charlea ildward Howard \ in
cent. Loodon: 12. P. Ripl-w. Chicago; G. Henry
Warren. Newport WALDORF-ASTORIA— K. C
Pruyn. Aloaay.
Ofnelsl Record and Torecait. — Waal Ingtoa. Oct. 4 —
The ar»a. cf hts» iressure central Monday evening ot«
Lake trie is paaa.r.s; off to eea over the -- "'" Atlantic
Coast, ar.s a second biph trea of consitJeratle magnitude
la rr.ovtrg rapidly touthenstward alone ta« nonhcajst^rrr
Rocky ilounuila slcr-e. atteadea by ata% northerly winds
a-.d a .".ec'.i-d fall In temperature. s.io^ers and thur.der
■toma- have occurred la lowa, Wiaeoaata, M:c.n:K.-_.. l£lo-
DMOta and ArkaDSH EJ»wtl«r« fair anathtr ha« pre-
It is ranch .roMer arer th* northrastern Rocky Mountain
F.!cr«: also in Uw Dakotaa an-i Northern Nebraslca.
Warmer w«ath»r. v.-'.tn uaaptratnraa :n the 80s. prevail*
the Ul«Ua
Misfistifpl aad OLio valleys a.ii tae lake region The
rain -rea »til probably Ti,,-:».^/. «- - ittaat ia Vh«
Middle Attaatle Btata* Ihur»dajr. and continua in the
%Uim*f2£*X& ~M« in taa Middle Mi«ourt vat
lev tba L'M«r Iliaaisaippi Valley and over the middle
Tcrilrh of ihe »».«rn Rocky Mouataia slop*. Colder
weatier is Indicated Car Tnurs.lay In th« Ohio Valley.
tba lower lake rckloa and the lower M:«:k:pp1 \a.ley.
Tec v.iua* along tn* AUasUC i-caeJ. wilt oe mc*t!y lirat
a-d rariatM* t-*coniiiiK fresh south Thur^Jay; on the Gulf
Coast llsii soaUl winds wUI preraUj en the lower lakes
i'--kh to brisk «ast aud Increasing, and en tie urper
lakts brisk northwest to north.
-nea-ners c»pa.r«iie W-dn^niav for European ports w!li
bsVM Her-.' variable winds aad fair weather to th» orand
ror«^a*t for Special liOcelitlea^-For Eastarn New-
Vcrk. Bair t>-<lay. warmer la Interior; Ttursclay «howers
lr.k eooter: tosraaatat aOOta winds. baaomtag westerly.
F*.jr New-Jersey, raeterr. Pettas>t»amla ar.d r>-!aw»re.
'»-r a-*d warmer to-Cay; Thursday .howtit, tollcwrf by
faj- aiid eolderj treah sootheast to touth winds. beeui»i
'r'fv7ivc'^'ra y«w-Vork and Western FenaaTlvania,
showcra to^Jay; Thursday fair arid colder; (fw south
"Bfc n»trlcte*on »trlct e *o e f n r*luml>la, fair to-^ar: Thursday
ghower^'and colder; Usat variable winds, beccmla* £re«n
"^•r^-.w-Ecslacd. fair *° a warmer to-«ay: Thur»<iay
fair, tallowed by i** 3 "» ■•»*■ P ort:oa ; fe «« J > ecruUl t0
wast winds.
.hi. <«'«j-am tlse ecrtlnuous white line shows the
,^'la&»' S3KS b> The TrtcuM-a W(.
biroweter. Tba dotted line » u^- a^ # tenv -
as recjriea by the local Weai&er Bureau.
local OfflcUl B«eord.— The following offlclaj record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes la ta«
teaip^raturo for the last twenty-four hours, In com
norison with the corresponding date of last year:
I**. IWZ I I»M- »W^
J«:S!-::::::1 2J =,-? S::::::::::S? «
U . ta W « 11 p. m "" •*
»»." g COUp. a - «
4 p. m «> € 'i
nisbest tciup«rau;r« yeaterday. to de«re«»: lowest, 48;
a.v«na«. W; avoraga for eorre«poßdS>a; date *" year. €2;
eterac« tor coirrespond.na; date last t*** tr ~ a Z'!JE?I?' -ii
Seal Forecast.— Fair 10-day; Thursday, stowera aad
cooier; lacreaaiiii aouU» winds, Uc&fnlag «•«
John Joseph Waterson. of Chihuahua. Mexico, is
at the Hoffman House, having returned frcm an
extended visit to England, the land of his birth.
Mr. Wateraoa has lived in Mexico since the days
of MaTtmttHaw. and in 1562 built the first Quartz
mill in the State of Chihuahua. •'Mexico.'" said
Mr. Waterson. "under the firm but beneficent ml*
of President Diaz. is very different from the condi
tions, as I well remember them, during the French
invasion period. Cndsr Diaz there is evenhanded
Justice for both the native population and foreign
ers, and there Is protection for both persons and
property. During: the period that the French were
getting- control human life was cheap and insecure,
and all Americans and other foreign born residents
were compelled In self-defence to take up arms with
the Liberals And men was the unsettled condi
tion of affairs that bogus patriots, who had no
means of subsistence, assumed the role of Liberals
and preyed upon the country, forcing loans they
never intended to repay, and ever, holding wealthy
citizens for ransom. The "forced loans" that were
mere legitimately levied by the fighting Liberals.
for their support while under arms, have all been
repaid under President Diaz, whose rule has brought
progress and prosperity. The city of Chihuahua.
capltai or the State from which It takes Its name,
has now about forty thousand population. It is
one of the ■ id Spanish cities, tut had its greatest
Impetus when the Mexican Central, built from
Paso del Norte. on the Texas border. about twenty
n-.e years ago. gave it rail communication with th»
States. One of the sources of Chihuahua wealth
In th^ old days was the silver lead In the Santa
Euialia Mountain. Under the Church rule of Mex
ico, every pound of silver taken from the mines in
the mountain paid a tribute of £5 cents to the fund
from which the cathedral, still the architectural
pride of the city, was built. The silver ore Is
found, not in veins, but in fiujre deposits, and into
some of the frreat caverns that have been 'lug out
by miners' the cathedral could be easily concealed.
The Spaniards made charcoal with which to smelt
the ores, and with the exhaustion of convenient
timber came the suspension of the mines. They
have been rehabilitated in recent years, and branch
mineral roads that feed the Mexican Central are
now bupy bringing the ore to Chihuahua. Millions
of dollars In value are now in sight, and besides Its
intrinsic value, serves tn important function as a
fluxing ore. that is used tn extraction of value from
the refractory product of otaer mining sections."
Daniel J. Cantpau, for the last twenty years a
member of the Democratic National Committee,
■was one of a group In the Waldorf lobby a few
nights apo sad assumed responsibility for the
facts in the recital of an unusual convention oc
currence. "It was ln the State convention at the
capital of a Western commonwealth." said Mr
Campau, "that a man arose in his place and was
recognized by th<* chairman. He then sail. 'I nom
inate John 11. Clark for Secretary of State.'
There was no demonstration by the members of the
convention, and on* delegate, as timely teaman
for many with equal curiositr arose, and, with
perm:- of the presiding officer, said: 'I would
like to Inquire of tho gentleman who haa Just
Pf'oken. and seems not to be known to tiie dele
gates, who John H. Clark Is, anyhow? The nom
inator was equal to thr; emergency, and. crooking
hla index finger so that It plainly pointed to him
self, he said, in unembarrassed accent. 'I am John
H. Clark." One of the hitherto puzzled deiesratea
admiring the courage of the aspirant, entered a
vigorous second. Another, for whom tr-e proceed-
Inn were a little on th« automobile order of speed
lnje,-te.l the opery, 'Which John H. Clark la his ? :
The answer shouted hack was 'Dr. John H Clark.'
Again the Interrogatory, "What kind of a dgatorT
Concealment was not to be thought of at this ex
citing Juncture, and in clarion tones trie candidate
answered, "I am a hcrse c" ictor." The rules were
thereupon suspended and the nomination was made
Senator E. TV. Carmack. of Tennessee. is marie re
■ponslbla by a friend who Is staylnft at the Waldorf
for ths story of a r.egro who exhibited an excep
licT.iil measure ot thrift. imbe. so the story runs.
Trt-sentotl himself at the ticket oftlce of a Memphis
re ll way station and ln<;u:rcii what would b* the
charge for transporting a corpse "to Birmingham
and return." stvlnc the desired information, he
next inquired what would be the cost of a round
trip ticket for himself. The tariff schrriu'.c wu
quoted an.i the ticket agent then »a!d "I'd like to
know wuat you want <,f a round trip rate on a
curps.;. Tht n-gro h«d no dlspoaitlon ta b^ mys
tertous. and sul«! : "Well, boss, >ou see. it's this
way: My wife. M»!in<la. Ja doad. ana she has a
wn<n» brigade of r«r.atlvea in Blrminßnam. and If I
invite tnenj to th<» funeral they'll camp ou me for a
?°"| h - „{ t ' ;:nk I!! tak(? th * *c>ly to Clrraingham.
to they U k::ow «l;f's dend. and brln;,- it back to
juemj for burial."
Two bellboys In one of the moat exclusive hotels
in Fif:h-avo.. neither of whera doubt* for a moment
that he will In a few years at; . to to« dignity
of room clrrk. antl po.-slbly to tiit oroprietorshlp
w<?rp detaUag as they sat <<•; tho bench a f.«w rights
apo wnn.a was the mor«? entertainlnf aad 1--
Btructlve. th* exciting jspectacie of tjjjn Jaek'n
beauty shows <t "Tn« old Homestead." The
partisan cf the extravasacza easily won out on hia
llr.e of argument tr.at tho divertlse.-ner.t of fc| 9 choice
wouid entirely rfface from mind for the nonre the
rapid nr«> demands for "rroru" that mad*, him
leg weary during the hours of duty, but the othir
disputant, who has readied hl:< majority ar.d tu<i
known the chartna of waving golden cralo, pastures
of vt-lvet verdure, the ripenlnK fruli ami th-3 g.oriou^
glow of an October nunset in th»s country. argru««i
for "Th- OM Homstead;'' ard was the better fo
harkir.g hT:k to the hop«-brtKht dav3 of his home
on the Tarm.
"Xo: I'll never write you another letter:'" was tbs
language that eßccped in petulant tonra from the
pouting lips nf a young woman enc awning recently
at the entrance to an uptown home. The. young
man who was the target for the ultimatum was
pieadinp ln protest, but his oratory seemed to b«
Ineffective, for the derision was obviously like Ju:lg?
Parker's declaration, on the f:.xit> of the sold stand
ard—that \r. to say. 'Irrevocable" — for the maiden
repirit»><i th»! verdict "Not I'll never write you
another letter*'" Ilut even if the keeps her word,
both were under twenty years of ay-, and they
will have time "to forget it."
Merely ■ picture card— a ehoo window trifle— but
the sentiment typed upon it had been colne«l In the
philosopher's mpr.ta! workshop. Hfr« are the lines
that every polson-tongued gossip should read and
Ther» li so rnurh bad in the b»st of us.
Ar.d bo murt: 5104 Is the wo 1 it of us.
That It hardly behooves any of us
To talk about the rest of us.
Eiward Laut^rbash received yesterday as a jrlft
from the trustees of the City College ■ large
albiim containing; an Illuminated address and pic*
ures of all th«s trustees and of th* Old and new
college bulldir.gs The presentation address was
made by Chariea Putsel on behalf of the trustees.
He dwelt on tne many and important services
rendered the college by Mr Lauterbarh from July
1. 190). to April 1. 1904. Mr. LauterDach resigned
from the college board to become a Regent O* th«
University of th« State of New-York.
"The New-York Sun" yesterday permitted a
special correspondent from Troy to say that no
mention was* made of Governor Ode 11 in the pro
ceedings o£ the [Bensaalae* County Republican]
convention. Those who were present know to the
contrary, and that not only did the speeches refer
to the successful direction of the State affairs, but
that the resolutions. In the following paragraph,
explicitly referred ro the Governor and his admin
"The State administration under Governor Benja
min IS. Odell, Jr.. whli has reduced taxation from
fl'J,tß,l?:, in UT,, the last year of Democratic ad
ministration, to ITCI.OS3. in 1903, thus saving th tax
payers i 5.057,107 in one year, besides adding to their
school mdneys: which has given good road- while
the nation haa been sjpp.ymg free postal delivery,
and which has made economy an-i efficiency go
hand •i band, should have Its benefits continued by
the election for Governor of Frank Way! Hig
glns, now holding the next highest office, and whose
character and recoru, abounding In good deeds, ex
tort from his opponents the admission that there la
no fault in him. Mia associate?! on the State ticket
arc- men tried and true, w.io honor public station."
Hr. Winter tha Guest of the Dramatic
Writers of Chicago.
From The Chicago Saturday Evening Herald.
The most Interesting social event of the week
wa«s the dinner given last Sunday evening for Mr.
William inter, the dean of American dramatic
critics who has been the honored bead of the dra
matic 'department of The New-York Tribune for a
period of forty years. During that time Mr. Win
ter has eat m judgment upon the stage efforts of
all the great men and women who have visited
New-York and who have made history for the
theatre of this country. Mr. Winter has also found
time to write and publish more than a score, of
books most of them pertaining in some way to the
his'ory of tho drama, and to write innumerable
poems of rare grace and exceptional literary
beauty many of which have been collected into a.
prized little volume called Wanderers." When
Mr Winter passed through Chicago a few months
ago on hia wav to the West he was the guest of
honor at a memorable dinner given by Mrs. H. H.
Kohisaat at the Annex, to which Mr ■. Kohlsaat bade
all th dramatic writers Of the Chicago press to
meet the man who for so many years had been their
Slide This dinner was so notable in Its expres
sion of rare good fellowship and so much resem
bled an old time f>asi of reason at which pure
though? k sentinwit. gentle wit and sympathy
with the Dt-etic predominate that the local dra
matic writers returned the compliment on Sunday
•venfnafbv entertainlns; Mr. Winter at dinner and
playVnf th y e roles of united hosts In Mr. Kohlsaafs
«wn home at So. 2* Uoetbe-sU
Designer of Statue of Liberty Ex
pires at Paris.
Paris, Oct. 4.— Frederic Augusts Barthoidi. the
sculptor, died from tuberculosis at 3 o'clock tUls
morning. Hope was abandoned yesterday, but the
patient lingered rhroush the nisht. gasping pain
fully. His wife remained at bis bedside constantly,
and thr«e physicians were in attendance. Bartholdl
had no blocd relations, but two of his wife's rela
tives were with her at the bedside when h« died.
The disease developed three years ago. but Bar
tholdi insisted on continuing work in his studio.
During the last days of his work he began to daatgn
his own tombstone. This wiU show an allegorical
figure holding out a laurel wreath. It was com
pleted the day before Bartboldi took to his bed. He
leaves uncompleted an important group. Intend^
to be erected in Parts In honor of the aeronauts
who distinguished themselves at the ai*^ge of Paris.
For days past former students, models and
sculptors have been calling at Bartholdi's resi
dence, making inquiries. The house Is In the cen
tre of the Latin Quarter, overlooking the Luxem
bourg Gardens. The burial will be in the Cemetery
of Montpirnssse.
The "Temps/ 1 of which Bartholdl was one of the
directors, says the deaths of Bartholdt and
G*rome remove the greatest of modern sculptors,
and relate* how Bartholdi's Statue of Liberty was
the apotheosis of France's role since the Revolu
tion, which led the French government to offer the
statue to the sister republic as a pledge of fraternal
devotion to liberty.
Frederic Auguste" BartholrU. the French sculptor,
was born on April 2. IS*!, at Colmar. Alsace. His
parents Intended him for the law. but Ary Schef
fer. the painter, recognised his artistic talent, and
he began to study painting in Scheffer's Paris stu
dio, but soon turned his attention to sculpture.
At the age of twenty-two he exhibited his first
statue, of General Rapp. his fellow townsman.
After a voyage In the Orient, where he studied
ardent Egyptian art. he executed various works,
chiefly groups and portrait busts. in which he gave
evidence of exceptional artistic qualities.
At the beginning of the Franco-German "War M.
BarthoMl obtained a a commission from the gov
ernment to go to Colniar. where he proceeded to
organize the National Guard, and When the Prus
sians appeared, offered a stout resistance. He then
went to Tours, where he p!ace«l himself under the
orders of the Government of National Defence. He
arrived at the moment when Garibaldi had come
to offer France the aid of his sword. Bartholdl
received the Italian general in the name of the
government. Therfn* became attached to Gari
bald] in the capacity of staff officer in the Army of
the Voavea. While serving with the Garibaldian
army, Which prevented the enemy from entering
Autun. he displayed courage, energy and bravery.
He Improvised campaign sketches which helped to
alleviate the trials of camp life He was a clever
caricaturist and published in 1876 a small volume
entitled "The Album dv Bard." a collection of
amusing skits on the members cf the French Jury
to the Philadelphia Exposition, taken on board the
steamer that brought them to America.
He exhibited at Paris and In other cities, and had
gained considerable reputation before he executed
the gigantic statue of ••Libert* Eclairant le Monde."
which was presented to this country by France ln
lSi4. and erected on Bedlow's Island, in this harbor.
This statue, which is known here as "Liberty En
'lghtening the World." was constructed of copper
on ... iroc frame designed by M. Eiffel. It L* by
far the largest bronze statue in the world, being 153
feet from the pedestal to the extremity of the
torch, the figure being 111 feet hli;a ..-I the torch
being 3uS feet above tide level. The cost of the
pedestal was defrayed In this country- The statue
was deslirned to commemorate the 100 th anniversary
of American Independence, .ta»a.< not put in place
until ISSS. and was dedicated on Sctober M. ISB4. The
formal ceri-mony of the presentation of the statue
to this country occurred In Paris, and It was re
reived en behalf of the United States by Lev! P.
Morton, then Minister to France. When the statue.
ir. sections, was received "hire on a Preach man-of
war. It was received with honors. A small replica
..' it has been erected by American subscriptions at
th« Pont de Crenelle. Paris.
M. Bartholdl was the sculptor of busts of MM.
Erckmann and Chatrlan. the French novelists
who collaborated; of the. statue, of Lafayette land
ing In America; of the, equestrian statue of Ver
dngQtorix. .-. Parts, and of "The Lion of Belfart,"
which Is regarded as his masterpiece. He was
decorated with the cross of the Legion of Honor tn
LS6S. He made a number of visits to this country.
1: eluding one at the unveiling of the Statue of Lib
erty, and had many -en is among the Americans
ln Paris. Besides the French gift to this country,
h« was the sculptor of a colossal group presented
by Franre 10 Switzerland. At the Philadelphia.
F.x position he exhibited "The Young Vine Grower."
"Genie Fut^bre." "Peace*" and "Goal ts in the
Grasp of Misery " all bronzes. In the Salon of IS7S
"The Lion of Betfort" was exhibited In plaster. In
his la' -r years he tuned to painting again, and
an . m hi? canvases were two entitled "Old Cali
fornia." and "N>w Callforr-ia."
Before the erection of the Status of Liberty, en
his return from his third visit to this country, he
eal.l to a lend:
"I have made many good friends In the United
Btates and I alwuvs leave your country with di-ep
regret When my Liberty Is finally erected I shall
feel that it le America that will do the most to keep
green my memory ions after my other creations
shall have crumbled awiy into anal i have put
many years of my life Into that work, but I am
sure that I will g"a!n thereby the reward that all
true artists seek— the kindly rern^embrancs of pos
terity "
\I Bitrthold! always retained his Interest In this
country, and on " last year h» talked of plans for
making Liberty Island, as It Is now officially known,
ht. American Pantheon, with the graves of all the
Presidents there, an.l statues of other great men.
One of the last things M BarthokM did for art
was to become plaintiff In a-i action heard in Mar
seines, raising the question of co-yr:p::t in a new
form. A monumental fountain and oth-?r buildings
stand on the Plateau do Longchamps, In Marseilles.
On « slab of ston^ in one of the ediflce*. the Palais
de ;. ngchampe, is lns-criber" the name Esperandieu
15 that of the. designer of the monument. M.
BarthoMt sought to comnel tbt city of Marseilles
to Inscribe his own name beside that of Lsperan
dieu His case was that, although the monument
was built by th? latter architect. It wm In reality
constructed after a design drawn by the plaintiff.
In the Brick Presbyterian Church. Flfth-ave. and
Thtrty-eeventh-st.. yesterday, at 6 o'clock. Gerrlt
Smith, cf New-York and Nyack-on-the-Hudson. and
Mrs. Gertrude H. Dlehl. of this city. were married
by the Rev. Dr. William R. Richards, pastor of
the church. The bride carried a bouquet of Ameri
can Beau'y roses. The attendance was limited to
relatives arid Immediate friends. .Mr Smith is a
lawyer of this city, with offices at No. £2 Broad
way, and lives el Nyaclc; he also has a summer
home at East River, Conn., on the Sound- Mrs.
Smith is the daughter of a physician at Akron.
Ohio anil was the widow of Daniel J. Dlehl. a
flour com-n'.sslon merchant of this city and mem
ber of the Produce Exchange. Her brother Lucius
W. Hitchcock, the artist, recently removed Iron
Buffalo to this city.
Elmira, H. T.. Oct. 4.— Miss Margaret, eldest
daughter of ex-Senator and Mrs. J. Sloat Fassatt,
and Dr. Frederic!'. G. Hodgson, of Athens.' Ga., were
married at noon to-day at Stratmont. the Fassatt
home la this city. The Rev. Dr. William T. Henry.
pastor of the First Baptist Church, performed the
ceremony in the presence of a company of one hun
dred and fifty relatives and immediate friends. The
bride was accompanied by the Misses Ksansfts and
May Hodgson, sisters of the bridegroom, ami Mis*
Ethel Pollock, of Buffalo. Miss Jennie L. Faasett.
a sister of the bride, was maid of honor. The bride
wore a gown of Liberty satin, en train over white
lace and her real Lice veil wan vausht ba. by
orange blossoms. The bridesmaids wore carnation
pink chiffon, and the maid of honor and the flower
girls pink tulle. Dr. and Mrs. Hodgson will b* at
homo after January in Atlanta. OS.
Corning. N. T.. Oct. 4.— At -coon to-day, at the
Presbyterian Church, occurred the marriage of
Miss Carrie Hyatt, daughter of the late Edgar
Hyatt end Mary A. Hyatt, who for many years
were residents of New-York. City, and Fred Porter
Hopkins, of Perm Van. N. T. The ceremony was
performed by the Rev. A. J. Huttcn.
Baltimore. Oct. Miss Marie Louise Abell,
daughter of the late Walter R. Abell, one of the
proprietors of "Tlie Baltimore Sun." will be mar
ried to Joseph F. Edwards, son of the late Dr.
Joseph F. Edwards, of Philadelphia.
The ceremony will be performed in a private
chapel of her home, instead or In church. Cardi
nal Gibbons has granted a special dispensation to
this effect. The chapel of the Abell home is con
secrated and has all the necessary appointments or
a church. An orchestra and selected voices win
render music for the nuptial mass, which will be
celebrated by the Rev. William E- Russell, rector
of the Cathedral, who will al»o perform the mar
riage ceremony.
Cardinal Gibbons, In full pontificals, will be pres
ent and give his blessing. Tee bride will enter r.s
chapel with her brother. Walter Abell. by whom
she will be given away. The bridegroom will he
attended by his brother. Atlee Edwards, of Phila
delphia. Sjg£?H
It Follows Closing of Show in ike
Princess Theatre.
The career of "The "V7,»st Point Cadet.'* In
which Miss Delta Fox Bought last Frliay night
to win over again Broadway favor, after a re
tirement or some years from the stage, came to
an abrupt and somewhat stormy end yesterday.
terminating in the evening with a raid on the
dressing rooms of the Princess Theatre, where
the play was housed, by the chorus girls of the
company. At noon the chorus went to the the
atre for rehearsal, but was dismissed. At 1
o'clock the principals reported, and were met by
Miss Fox and a nurse, bearlrg a certificate
signed "Charles C. Rice, M. I>.. No. 125 East
Nirieteenth-0t.." which stated that Miss Fox
was suffering from laryngitis, and could not sing
for i week at least. Under the circumstances it
was decided to close the show, at any rat* for a
time. Accordingly, the box office and front en
trance ""ere shut up, and when evening came
no electric signs Cared over the sidewalk.
But when evening came, came all the chorus
Stria They had heard all sorts of rumors, and
as they had no: received their pay — Wednesday.
according to members of the company, being
pay day they became worried and much ex
cited. About twenty of the:.: rushed the stage
doorkeeper, who stands at the head of. a Sight
of iron stairs on the outside of the- Twenty
nlnth-st. race of the building and began to pack
up their belongings in the dressing rooms. A
great crowd began to collect in the street to
watch the fun. and several roundsmen were kept
busy. Presently the girls began to reappear
from within, again rushing the doorkeeper out
of their path and tiling hurriedly down the
stairs dragging bundles of half concerted gar
ments with them. The crowd swelled i§ aun
arefia, and Roundsman Ccry ran around to the
treat of the house to tell the managers that they
were being robbed. The only man he found was
a representatives of the Shuberts, who control
only the theatre, pnd ha would make no com
plaint so long as the seats and curtain and Tour
walls were not removed, he said. So the girls
were rot molested, two of them even being al
lowed to tak-> away a trunk between them.
Edwin Abeles. the leading man of the com
pany, who was "lent" by Charles Frotirr.an to
Miss Fox, said later that the girls removed only
their personal belonsicss from the house, ao tar
aa he saw. and he was ir. the theatre at the time.
He said that he was not worrying about his pay,
for it was generally understood in the company
that "Diamond Jack" Levy. Miss Fox's hustjand.
was behind the show as its backer, and would
pay up to-day at 4 o'clock, the regular paytime.
fie was unable to say when, if at all. the play
would resume life.
Neither lltss Fox nor her husband, Mr. Levy,
was seen last night. At Mr. Levy's Jewelry
store. in Long Acre Square, in Broadway, two
men were found last evening engaged in putting
the counter and window displays into safety
boxes much before th-? regular closing hour. Mr.
Levy, they said, was no longer connected with
the store. Nor was he to I■• found at his home.
No doctor by the name of C. C. Rice could be
found at the address given.
It is an open secret that "The "West Point
Cadet." which was lambasted by all the
dramatic reviewers, had done next to no busi
ness since Us opening, and it is as little of a
secret that DO further effort 'viil, In ail human
probability, be mad* to show it on the stage. Th*
Shuberts' production of "Taps." with Herbert
Kelcey and Miss Shannon, Will probably come
into the Princess in a week or two. since its run
at the Lyric is about to end. to make way for
Otis Skinner.
Pauline Ball, who is Mrs. Paulino Hall Me-
Lellan la private life, is the piair.US in an action
to recover &■*• from Percy "Williams, a theatrical
manager, far a week's salary, which, she says. Is
due her. Sac aad Williams, she declares, entered
ir.tr> an agreement UN February by which she
was to appear in vaudeville for two weeks She
played th* Sr3t week ar.d got her $*.«>. nut was r.ot
re-er.sased for the second week. Counsel for M.3-1
Hall asked that he case be put on th* preferred
cause calendar if tha City Court. Decision as to
this &1 reserved.
Burnett'* Vanilla Extract
i« the N»«t. «n1 the beat Is rore too good far ycur fe«il
and drir.iL. Insist an havtns Burnett's.
Marriage notices appaartns in THE TRIBr» will
be repcbllahed ia The Trt-He«Mj Trtbm mthoot
extra charge.
COt-TMAV— IIAUSER— Delaware Tit.- Cap. F*r..-y.
or. Monday. October 3. ICO4. by Hm Tier, a. Dl OTUtani
icn. M-i. -. ilius«r to Leisr.v-r. Palsier Coletaaa. or
Brooklyn. M Y.
\TAU.ArS- GOODNOL'GH— Ca ST.ir.iJay. October 3. !r
Hrooiiyc by the Rev. John P. Forbes, Annie Frances
Gooiinoueh. daughter c* lira. Ann;e M. ButiKt, to Mr.
Jackson ...-I.e.
Notices of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
Death notice* appearing in THE TKTBI'VE n!ll be
republfctbed in The Trt- Weekly Tribune wUaoat extra
! Amc;.'.. Sattertee E»!maa. Jan»» E.
I Cuantni Mary E C Rutter. Charl-s A, B.
I Ri « . VTUtlaai I~ Schafter. Carolina F.
I L»m«rr:l*r Mari<» C. Smith. Ueor;«.
il»n*. rarolrr. P. Btttt, C!iarie« II
P«rm«lM Jasim J. CUlieeCer.WKllasi O.
ARNOLD — At Vereaa. JC, J.. Mosiiky. Qetobar I 1904.
Satt*rl"« Arnc'.i. !n tb» 64th ?e«.r cf fcb ac». Funeral
service > .a: t!a hon?e. Falr\ ;*w-«v( , Verona. >.*. J.. on
V.'tdn-s-iay. Uctob«r ?. at 4 o'ciot*. Burial at Schenec
tady, N. r
Ct'NNINGHAM— At Saranae Lak#. nn Mooiay, October 3.
'.lory E'-e'.ya Casdmana, wife o* W. de Lance? Cttmttn ■
ham. Funeral art' ett
KFF3E— Oa Monday. October 5. tTUrtaaa tea Ks-so.
Funeral services will be held at Ms Ist* r*». !r»= No.
41 OcKan-cve.. Fiatbuii-., ori Weinescay *i:e:tiooa. Oc
4 tuber 3. at 3 o'clock. Interned private.
It Is with extreme rr«r c : tBAI we have to aiiawaina •>:*
death of William I inn Kmm. a charter ccisp&nica an 4
on« of th« rounder* of this military order. Companions
are requested ta attend his funeral at. the data stateU in
in© paper*, wearing the tnsifnti duly dra?e.i wiiii ■ rape.
By uni * r ALEXANDER S. WE3B.
Brev»t Major GeaeraJ. *' I A.. Commander General.
JAMES H. MORGAN. Secretary GeaSßal
»■;:.-. -«• :■■ reirret las drath on the t.Vri taatasK o* our
friend a^J associate. William Linn Keese. at ceo tirna
treaaora* of tats State Society and for raan>- years a valued
member of Us Standing Committee. The merabere of the
Buctaty are rea«es:ed to attend his funeral, wearing tba
usual ba^e of mournlnr rja£QT
U~M£i:CTSR— At Mor.roe. N. T.. on October 3. 1904. Ia
h*r S«i:h \ear. Marl- Caroline, wido^r cf tiia late Gastea
Lemereter. Interment in in Memoriam Cemetery, XVal
ttaaft Cor.n.. Wedaetnay ai"-cr:-.cca. October 5. Ms, ■
lIMUE— Fr»aieri»fcad. Austr'a. on September 13.
ISMM In the USrh ye-tr of oar aye. Carol: a P. Mart*,
wife <.£ Leon Mart* ana lau*i::er of Hoi-—. Hoe.
Foaaral acrviccs will fee held at the Church et th«
Aaecnatoa. 3th-ave. ted luth-at.. W "« Jc«*.lay mcm
Ins. Octoter 3. at 10 o'clock.
P\RMELEE At Blanker. ->»r«»-.#. E»i»t.un?. September
20 1004. James Juti-on Parmelee. a«»il 17 years, be
loved MM of Own F. and Margaret M. Parmelee.
Funeral services at hU la:e residence. Si. 23* W ■*■*;
7ith-»t-, on Wedne«la>. t>ctob«r 5. at 3:30 o'cl.icit
la th« afternoon. Relatives ar.il Mall are levied
to attend.
REDMAN" On Tuesday. October 4. lO<H. James E. Red
mmi «un uf the late Jamts H. and Cecilia K-'!m»a. la
the SOth year of his »»■'■' Relatives ar.J frt^niis .ire Id_
v'lved to atten.l — tuneral at his late reai-lem-e. No. „.;
Keap-st.. Brooklyn. E. D.. W-dn«»lajF «»'suu^. at a
p. m. Intei-ra*nt at eonvenienca cf (amlly.
PUTTER At the Fifth > venue Hotel. Monday. Oc
tober 3. Charles a B. son of Mr*. Geoige y. Garr.
;r r.i» 50th year. Funeral service* at th* r" !<!»nc«
of hta grandmother. No. 524 it.-, »v#.. on 'Wetl^saiiay.
Oetobay i, at 2 p. m. latermett private.
BCHAFFCR at Kingston. N. V.. on October 3,
Carolina Ps.--idlas Staffer. Funeral service at St.
Jwiina Episcopal CJuircn. Kingston, on TTe<tß9KU\- .
October ?. a: - o'clock p. m.
SMITH— On *• ita ln»t.. Geor«*, belove.! hnsba>a<t of
Helen B. Smith, aged «■ years. Funeral Prlia: Octo
ber 7 at 2-' MP- B«~ t«wai Ills late residence. No. 5.*
N«i> La«a-ave.. Ariirgton. N. J. iUtu)*«a a»d Jrier.-is
art invited to attend. Interment la Arlington Cemetery.
Carriages will ■*•* 1:20 p. m. trala from Chambers-it.,
STITT— \' T i -k- lite. F*.a.. « n October 3. 1»5«.
Charlea Uwwd SUU, of this city. Notice of funeral
t."l>H^irrTKK— On Monday evening. October 3, ISO 4, at
his re*lii*nce. No. 601 Firtn-ave... WUUam Gr\cie. soa
of the late llknael ana iUry Ann Ulshoetter. ia c.»
«th ye*"- Funeral senltea wtll t* bc-ia at Urac*
Church. Isroadwa>- and loth-it.. ThursUy Esormas.
October 6. Ac 10 o'clock.
Great Ttoel»'»n Cjmrte»y. S.»l» «e»»«_privat« at*.
tloa and <•- •-•»i - Oaice. 4» W Jt t h 3t. New Tork.
!U *». Frank r.ranapbeO-stcpheo M#rrttt.
EmbTg lasu Ul-i VTeat »ld st Tat IMS cie!six
K»r. P«iP"— 11111 *. th« •*><■- w«^*»owa tw
dertaker: only e«e olace of buslces*. »th-av* and 13ta
•U^tirsest to the world. Tel. U» j xts Cbelacs.
Special Notim.
Tilt— S=S*cri?tioa ■ma,
THE TRXBTNC will be acnt by nail to any a^i-«
to thi« ematry or abroad, an • ailili— chased as ortea
as desired, isubscripuciu may bo giv«a to yo*:r a«aVla*
dealer, before leaving or. if mere cos-vwataaa. aMI
tm at THE TKXBL'NS Offlc*.
BCNDAT. 5 cents !TT£EKI.T Iflf.B c<s:t^
DAILY. 3 cents ; TßJ-WiiEKI.T. i sea-»
WU&I.T FAR* W. S cents | ♦**•*"•*• « «aa.a
BuinUn SaSsa.
For all points in the United states, Canada aal iinid
tcnuide of the aarotag&s a! Manhattan »c<t Tli« Brass).
A!ao to Cuba. Porto Rico. Hawaii Had the rTlfHrrtr-"L
wtthnut extra exaecse for foreign Boatfts*.
or.c iloata. « 001 Six Wsntha.^^ M
Three Mocraa. USH\ Tweiv* Moatt». (1 xi
Six Months. *5 00 WEEKLY REVIEWS
„Tw Montis. *10 0O Six Month*, a»
STXDAY OXLV: \ Twelve llontht. at**
Tw-Tv- Moniisa. C *»,THIBi:SE AUIAifACs
DAILY ONLY; Per Coyy. S3
One Mcsth. at) TRIBrXE INDOt:
Three ilone». C*>' Per Copy. r. CO
S!» Montha, ft* m) TRIBUNE CXTBASi
TRI J*«!™- xl> "' . ass ' V *>! Bnd (or omiloim
TUT- '.' r SXT.T:
s- t Vesta*, T3l
Twelve Months. ft 59;
llal! su^arriSera ia New-York CUy to th» DAH.T a«4
TRI-WK.'KI.Y will be c=arge£ one cent % CGSJ «Xtr»
postasa tn aUdltian to the rates named abov*,
Faraisa Rat«a.
For pelnta m Europe MM »■: coustrlea ta tt* BaW
»ersal Tostal Union THE laiBU.NE wUI a* ami »a »t
the (cllowissj rat««:
On- Month. $1 S3; 81a Month*. $I XI
T«a Jloctai. *3** i Tw-lve Momhx $14 »
Threw Montis. «4 » TRI-WEEiU.T:
SU Months. SU»3i Six JSoatia. fill
-Month* tUtUj "i iiuiitha, fia]
k.i Months. »2 82 Six Month*. MM
Twelve Xioutlia. S3 S« Twelve Months. $204
One Month. Sl**' Six Month*, »1 •»
t£?iE£&l SI?! *"*'•»-«* » *
iTArsr OFFICE— No. 134 Miwii at.
L'PTOVv.v ufriJK— N-j. ..-*. uc^jway. cr ass An«t]
can is:. . ■ Tel-sraph oisca.
BRONX BLiUBAL— No. 4% East l^Sii-ai.
NEWARK BRANCH OsTTlCK— Frederick m. |eaaa\ So*
?j-t Urca<S-st.
London— cace or the. TKIBL.NJ& at No. t£> MM*,
Frank OamH ft Co.. No. «4 ?T*TC-Ox;oTi!-«t.
London aid Parts Exchange Canicera. Hnitldna ataaaa*
AawrwMD Ei?r<n r-mrany. No. 3 Waterloo Plaaav
Tho*. Cock jt Sen. Tcurist 5 «j. Lmctsat* Circos.
The L.7n,ion efflce ef THE TRISUJTE is a a**fwaana
place to ■ a.* auwertlseraenta aad subsrripuana.
PARI5— John Hir.ro- i Co.. No. 7 Bue Scrioa.
John Waa-irnaker. x-i +1 Ro« .'as Patr.a» Ec^riwa,
Ea^le Bureau. Nt>. 23 Kua Ounbon.
Mor^iin. Harj*s t Co.. Zl B-,u:*vard Haussraasn.
CWriJt Lyanna.a. Baw . dcs Etranfera>
CoaUnir.til Hotel cewss-.:inrl.
Th- r'Tgaro *">rf!c#.
Bren'jtao'a. No. 3? Avenue de I'Op*ra.
... A . r^,'" 1 5*- n Expreas Cocjaay. No. II Rue ScrJba.
Mi B— Cr4dl; Uvotaalj.
GENEVA— Loiriha'd. Odler & Co.. and Union Bask.
I roR'XCTJ— Weach. Ler=on & Co.. Noa, 2 and A ?>•
JlciT:.-.y & Co.. Baniem.
HASici-R.-i— American Express Ccrasaay. So. X *»•
tftruaa Strssa*.
Pastcrnc* Notice.
fShauld b« rea3 Da.iX.5T iy i.. mm awe a* eaaagea
mar occur a; any t:r:io.>
foreign .-rails for Lie week e-Jlni Oetabsr «. 1804, wOt
e.osr iprccptly tn all cas«a» at the G«rseral ■"-.s-otßc* a*
foaows; rarcels Pc.-t Katla close one hour earli»r than
Ciortss time shown fcaiow. Parcels Post . ilia tor Gtr
many close a: 3 5. m. October 3.1 and lOtli.
Kdffu.ar and S'-ippledeccnry .>! -i:l< cow at Forstga Sta
tion tce:-E»r ot West and Morton Strata) balf hear late*
than elosta? tijK« shown below (except tiiat Susßlraant
ary SUlla far Europe an.l Central America, via Calon,
coso ona aour lace* at Foreiara Stattao).
WEDNESDAY «s:*.>— At T.^j a. tn. for Netherlands «
r?cr. per s. s. Fotsaan (mall must be d-recis*! "pa*
s. s. Potsdam"): at ft:3w a. m. for l:a'.y ract, per a. *.
N-irii AiEerlca \rsail must b<» airecteu "p«r s. s. XorA
America"); at 10:3.> a. ra. isuppUrr.entarr 12 m-> for
Kuros*. per s. ». Baltic, via Quee iau>wa sad Li»«rp<>nl
ixa:i far France. Italy. Spain. Portugal.
Turkey, Eyypi. Gre«re aad British .r.di» must ha di—
rect«<i "j;# r 4. j.. Baltic").
THURSDAY (9th— At T a. tn. for Franc* Switzerland.
Italy. Spaia. Portugal. Turkey. Esypt, Greece an*
iinuvi y»<"~ per 2. 3. La £a*o:e. via Ka^ra izr.ail for
ctht-fpra of Earoj» —us', bo directed "per *. a. Li
FBtOAT iTthv— At 6:3t> i. m. tar Azores I»l37<is. per am,
(."arcpie, frum Bostcn
SATUKDAV <S:hi— a: 6a. m. f?r Europe, per aa. PS!!*.
Sa^bia. v:a Piym- aad Chertcunr (mail for Scot
land. UTerpool aad Ireland tcust be dtrected "gar a. a.
PhUadetßttlar*); a: 3:30 a. m. (9u;pl«si«niarT Ma. m.>
for Eorepat per s. s. OiriinanU. ta QueeasSovra and
Liverpool; at S:CO a. ra. tor liaigiura direct, per a. a.
Kaahlid tmall mast b« Uirvcted "per a. s. Zealand");
at S:3O a. m. for Italy direct, per 3. 3. rteeaWi Irena
• rr»-»;I roiiat be airec;ea "Ber s. s. Princess Iren«"">: a.:
9:Zi> 3. zr.. for ScotUnc! direct, per s. 3 Asc-^rxa. ijn*!l
mtiar bo J!rec:«! "per ». s. _lßehoria'">.
NOTICE. — Ft--- •jeats |>er hair f>-:nc» ir* addirion » th*
rwyiiiir pcsts«^ must b« prepaid Jn all letter* rorwa*4e<l
by th» Supplementary Mails, and Setters deposited In
the ilr'prf mark-.i ••Lrtzira for r*or«ian Couatriea." af.ar
tha Closing cf tiio Regular Mail, Jor d!'pa:ch by a par—
ticalar veiseL will cc: be «o forwardei unless si: .\
aJiltion»l pcstir?« ia folly prepaid Meees by stamps.
Sup;>ie:ne2:iry TrausatZantic , Mails a:-* also oper.eil
oa the pi<T!» of the Am-rtcan. ErsMsh aad Frenea
»t*am»ri, wienev.'r the sai^ngs occur at 9 a. m. -jt
later: ani la:^ rr.ail ir.aj- be deptalted ln tie taall bcxea
on tie ri?!"S c' t!ie Gertaan Üb<i sa-lirig frorr: Hobolten.
The Bjsslli cr th; pier* open oce iour a=d • .-.air befsr«
•a111r.,? ::t«. and c!os^ ten m!r;ut'9 oeforp «tll!3S' ttea.
Oa!v resular rn^ta^e •letters 5 c«rits a half oubc«) ta re
quired en artio:»3 n:a!:e-i on the piers or the American.
White Star artl Gcrstn *?ea PosO *teanj«ra; dosbla
pestoaa iietters U ces:s a Z.&IZ ouaoc) ca :tl-.ar "Tiai
TV'EPXr?CAT (3t!<> — At * a n. fw Bra«U. per a a,
Te:-.r.yscti. v;a Ferr.arciuco. FjKi, Rio Janeiro asd
Sa-tn-4 rraai! for Northern Bratl. Ar»entto». Uraajaay
aod Piazw tcM3t te iliiaclad "par a. a. Ts2ayson">:
at r>..^ .1 m. ■sur?>!T : e"tary JT-.3'* a. m.) fijr Inaroa.
Haiti, i-aata M*rta and other places ;rj ia>aa r>
ra-f"ent ot v^.ilombir.. per s. s. .Vliac; at 10.36 a. m.
f cr " NntfbcnnDaad, per ». s. SilvU: at 12 m. for Bar
ba>l'.!3 and Nor-r.ern Braii:. p«r 9. 9. Hubert. via Bar
rad"-< Para. Xtarar.ham aa<? Ceara.
THURSDAY •Sthi — At S a. ra. for Cuba. Yucatan asi
i_'ampr"n-;. ?er s. 3. I!av-r.a iiuaU for other parts oS
jlni:-fi trust b<! directs! wi 9. i »aasf*): at Cm.
fo- iiexid- 1 . per 3. 3. Santiaco. via Tarroico "All csust
tx>" (Jlrw-.t^i "p*r s. !«. SartUs3">: at 12:30 7 m. (SUP
cl^?«»n!ary 1:3O p. re.) Jv>r Br. Thamaa. St. Cro!s. T.fio ■
war-l ani Wtadswrd Islands and CJuiaz*. par a •>
P;'.-.ma (mail rcr Crrraiti anc! TrJildai mam ba &
recti-5 "?*r *■ *• Fanrra">.
fp.ll> \V lTrb>— JM "»■ "«. tn N«w?nur!diat:4. p«r a*.
St*ve"ran trrm PhiUdelpbla: at I p. m. tor Tiieatin
»pi Campeche p^r s>. a. Dassry-
SAT'FP vt (Stoi — At 8 a. m. • - "er-n'G'ta, p«r a •>
Trinidad: at S»:>> a. m. sapßleaieatarr 30 a. m.\ for
Cv-a'^o and Ve3e«taia\ per «. t. Maracaibo irsaC for
Coiorcb'a. «!a Cnr->cao. must b* atieeted '"per a. m.
Maracai:o">: at » a. in. lor Herri R'.co. par a a.
I'on.-f v:» ?in Juan: at 9"0 a. tn. TMsaaW
19-3)>'a m-> *°" Forums Island. Jamaica ar>4 Colombia.
•sc-pt Mai'^'.eria Cepartaiect. p«r ». s. tttta (mall for
Co?to. Rica, vu Limon. »ust t« llrected "per a. a.
E'bir'V*: a: H> a, m. tnr Csba. per s. » Mexlsa. Ttai
Ilavana: at W a. in. Jcr Grenada, Trinliaa. CtnSzij
Bct'MT ar:d TfUtana. per s. s. Marava!. at u> a. m top
A-yrtririe. rnsrsay aaJ Paraariar. p«r a. s. VJ"els!>
Prinre: at 12 -W p. ra. •or \.-.-it-aa. XartJnteoeaaA
G«a<J«t" > ur* -•- » a. Prort.Ja —^ I tar Baittadoa. TJißi
dad aatJ Guiara rauat be attests! "per a. a, TrodeWV
/--■B\— Vl* Fort Tampa. ?:a-. clo»as at tS*B onfce- «atrjv
•x-ept TnursdaT. at ♦5:30 a. a. aa eoaaectl=- swlle
cinw> h«r« on iiT.iiyj. W«una»laya and Saturdays*.
MiJCI"XJ ClTY— Overland, ualaia specially *i:nim (be>
d'3-at-a by swair.ar. «m M thi» office daily. eaeepa
■uSay. at 1:30 p. x x-.i 10:30 9. no. g;;ni*.STa at X
r m ard IC:3O p. in.
N^WFOt-'N'DLAND (eirtUt P=r?-:s-l»pst SUt!a>— By rait
to Nc-th ~yiaer. and th«fr« by «t?a=s«r. closes at thl'*
office dally at '6.50 p. m. (eemwetias; maU> eleae sera
*\«rr Monday. \r«Jn«wday and Saturday).
JAMA , 1 "" * By ra'.l tn K?»c=. and thenca> 6y *-*»+
a<-««»W Ihl3 ef2ce *t «:3s> p. in. Tuesday.
B» rail to PhUade'crsia. and thence by aratrstr,
ax B - • .->!", c« at 10:30 p. m. Wsdr.raclar.
MIO T 'EL/5N B? t^.;i to Boston, aau theses by m—mwr.
f'4es ai'th!* office daily at 6:30 p. ta.
n«"'TlsH UtKtBCSUA noxurKA3 CTist Coast) aad
Gi"ATKaAU-By ral! v N*ew-Or!ear«. vnj thsssa by
steamer, closes at th.is oSc* dal^ except Sunday, at
tt-*i p m. ari fl«>2O p. tr... S'mOaya at "I p. m. and
tli):3a P. m. u - ot^« l -'tl2r m%i\ close* bar* Mocdaya as
CT>«t"\° KlCvi— By rail to Xew-Ort»aa». and than«« fey
s'sa"— *r eleee" at this oftea dai'.y. except Sunday, at
♦i-M) t> rr. and -?10:3O p. m.. Sucdaya at '1:08 p. ».
ar.it tV»:SO P- m - »co^ae«-'ti=S aaaj c.oaaa her* Tuaesa.' c
s>t* tltt'Sft o. rr.).
NIC\KAC.UA «East Co**' — Br rail to N«w-Ortaaaa\ mat
* th'«t!C« by reamer, clos** at (Ms offiea da'ly. «aaaaa
s.'.-js .'.-j, T it -H:^i> d. ra. and ■»ir):.'K> p. el. suadaya at tl
p ni'atxl ttOSO p. m. «ecc=eetics Tamil closes asm
Thuniays at ♦10:2o p. os.).
tß.r.»i«*J Stall cloaca at 6 jjl m. prerlsus Say.
The sc^■'»•l»l e rf eloain*- of Tranapaclf!^ Mails :a a lansae
o- the presumption of thxir unlr;terrup»«d overias
transit to port of Mil'-* Th« nna! conDectinal Balls
iex"-Bt KfKlster-»d Transpacific 3&tl!s. which c!oa» •
T tn. pr«vtat» da?) close at tao Geaeral ~iicedlia.
v«t»-Vot» aa "ol.tats:
Fi'ti IsUaOs Australia (»x'»r>r Tl-*--'T 1 -*--' and N >w-i~a!e»Jassav
vta" Vancouver and Vlcorta. B. C-. eics» at «:3U p. m.
Ocfber >> for dispatch, pev c. a. Aorarg!.
1 1. •.■•■■ a: '. Japan. Korea. Chios end Fhllliapino Xataada. rta>
*<=an Fraaclaco. ci™*» at 0:30 p. ra. October S :o* dla
nat-h p*"r s. s Motto!'*
Tahiti and Mar^u**aa Island 1. via San rrane'aeo. etoesi
at «:U P- »• October 13 for dispatch p«r a, a. Mari-
WM^ZesXaodi Australia ( except Weat). New Calo
* lios'a. Sa.m«a. E'-wall and Pljr ftasda, 'Ma Saa
Francisco, close at 6:30 p. m. Octob-?- 15 for dte
ratca pe* s. «. Ventnra. flf the Cuaoros «t«aatr
tmrntßM ihe British raall for X->w Zialind daea sot
ITrtTe |B tlm« H •OBSsset with this d!"»nateh. «xtr»
mails— <".c>sir.if at B:Ji> x ra., »:1<) a. r.i. »nd «■!»
d r.i ' Saad«y« at 4:30 x m., 3 a. m. an.? «:30 ? m.
~'~mn\ *>» msd« :•> *.-. ' forwarded until t&a arrival
of th" t""un»rd ateamar. )
JaDsn fesi-»pt Parents Ptt.it Staff*!. Korea. China aad
" Ja-an and »?ecia:iy ■ »— fd matte for Ui* P:sUtsria»
Islands v ia Vancouver and Victoria. B. C c!os» at <:3O
p. ta. Q::oo<r 33 tx: dispatch, per a. a. Emsraaa «£
PtSSintne Islands and Guam, vta Saa rraactsea. eJeea
*k t -l:3>> P «* Oc-.ober :: tor ctl^patch per Catted
S*a»e» Tranavort. .
Manchuria except N'TchaK'i and Eaatera Siberia So
at present frrwardert via Rffwla.
NOTE PaJaa* otherwise add*«asaaL VT«*t AastraMa la
forW«*d">l »?» Europe: N^w Zealand via *u» Fran'
et«co an.l certain placed i!» th» Chineaai Prov:nc-» or
Yunnan. Ku-icrsow. Si-ehwaa an<l Kwantal. Yta Brit
ish India — trie ou'eSest r«itt«s. Phlltpptaea specially
•ddrestsed "via Slurop*" must be rally prepaid at the
tv • ■ <■> sate*. Uaw*U , ■* awwaaasj via asj I 1:::.:!,:]I 1 :::.:!,:]
•xetuatve y. CORXELrua VA j, rw^ postssasJer.
FoatolEca. Sew Tara, X. T... SeDVembar Wl 138 4.

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