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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 30, 1904, Image 9

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jfr. Pietro't Doll in Comedy With'
out Dig guise.
London, October 15.
aj T . Barrier rue^ers hi making a eta**) use of
gajassica] ideas has stimulated txnitation. Not
iPg aco Mr Clibert rwup?ire<3 as a dramatist
cits « fanciful burlesque on old fashioned pan
ttsvirc and he »as followed by Mr. Henry
Jones in The Chevalier." with m ec
certi-ic comedy part overacted by Mr. Bour
ebier. Mr. Pincro Is now charged ruth falling
xsiier 8m influence of Mr. Barrie and frrlting a
ttr.u- roirssty far the entertainment of play
goer* •*■ are v. oary of uirr.est drama; but
a^aarl3eaoc of irr.ifition is not convincing. "A
Wl*e eTatl*M»l I Smile" is rot a fantasy like
The eVfißtfrmUa Crchton." nor a social traves
0 i;*r "LiTtle Mii^-," nor an oidtirr.* Bentimental
jgtrAiiix like "Quaiity Street." It may bt a satire
ta &r. U3rrie"B work as a playwright. The toys
and du.<lr.*r <sc'.l EUK?«st vaguely the babies in
t^f bOSM trilTfrttf in the opening act of "X!t
tje Hary." ar.a John Pul!lne«*r. v.-ho prescribes
a rudden sfcodi as a attasßhM to uriderelopt-4
tuiror ar.<3 brir.es a raCiant smile to the rr.ourn
fcl fe^e of Mrv. F.'.pp!r.gn\ ir.ay be a caricature
of the ittUe champion of dieting. The rem
fclsctr.ees are evanescent, ar.d need d*4 It seri
cvsly onfidered. If Mr. rinero be a satiriFt
ja this flay, the London audience, rather than
tl» fe'iow playvrrig^ht. is 'he v:":.ni of hi* art.
Tbere are rrcrcllcsi tf.-ives U I'csen. took re
th« !:">a! Acadeii.y. *ucce£sfu! authors
tui fl'inr***" critics, but ttJCM are incidental.
like the outbreak against the sp:it infinitive.
The satire is bo subtle that a -good deal of it
fioes r.ot so over the footlights, and it is so dH
♦t: BbH 5t spoils the fun of the evening.
Mr. Pinero calls Ebb r' j ay • s remedy In <lis
gr.se." The only thing concealed is the satire.
T v :r tl . bf DBSOfI bi tfce rctthcJ of treatment
rither thar. the tert. the scenes or the charac
ttfl T;.e j.a;-"nc:.: seems lo stcr.d before the
gbta v. :th mo' king set*, and to say with
-yr.!cal e'ee: "I have written artl?t:c drama— a
ffrlre of earnest {•lajjs dc^Jir.g with life, emotion
mi chs racier— aiid the public finds my work"
too rtrong and trenchant. it does not want to
ttttnk deeply about anything. It craves amuse
ment, and £oes to tfceatrca where it can laugh
aazUy s:.J tbaosbxleaaly. Wen. I'll show people
V 1V 1 ttmttOf I •' ■"' cntrrrair] them in their own
«•£>•. I'll harp up a doll end wtt everybody
Jxurh!r.g over its gyrations. Every curtain sha'l
■ :n the do.l dancing in the air, and the
Xlay .&'.) end when ih'.s c^Jsct iejson in mo 1
err huncr is removed w ith a knife. The dear.
atapid ptfbSk atddl is- ipSiWs ef appreciating
real drsma. shall hai'e a nice lot of playthings
c-_ ' i out U:at the doll is made of nwtfnat.
f-n the show i* over every one will under
tiovjr trot ta ttanyaa'a V.r.e: 'That which
• a little amuse the- merchandisers ""as
ttai tbtm 7':-r.t act very lisht by all the^r
T. . r ■ A "xas not made when the curtain
fe'.i or, Lbc opfr.;::? r^ipht at Wynd a*« Theatre,
r,- B sVWdfl hNt supr'ied an lnt'liigibie epi
logue to a confused ar.d boisterous entertain
ment. Therf had bam a family party at a river
r.ouse in Taplcw, ar.d the skeleton closet In
tbl R:rf :r.gi:i household had been revealed. The
htisband !.2.d a s«?r.se of humer. and while he
Isurh^d lrrrr.oderate!:. over bSM owr. jokes craved
ifU'lftTlTtnrT of a err.ile from Mrs. Rip
ptr.p::: ~*e v.as a r.-ife without a smile. and
tfcref SrrtCCl were employed to stimulate her
Sfnst al bBDMr. A t-.oc'a. of toys was ordered
Srcni town, a Ml connected with the leg of a
scSi ir the room abeve was suspended from the
«»JiiTie asd 'he anncurjctment was made that
HQsffrnlTr Cecree cf divorce from hi? first wife
ifcC tSX been itgs.::y obtained. She stared in be
arfldenßest et Qm p'.a>thiries; and she did not
err.ik Kttea the doll .danced to the piping of
■ . . who was kissing his wife instead
of Bitting a beck review. But when she learned
•J.f truth that Bht 'fras. cot legally married and
vat fret to take ber lever. V:.:an Trood. her
Jfice vis raiisr- arttfe smiles. She had had a
keener terse of humor than his own. and had
I - with Us silly jests and practical
and the legal qui^bie c. er the decree nisi
A ea her a prcspe«.i of release. As she re
f- - her c \fojiwcut of a joke, he lost his own,
tne rouid not iaugli when the dancing doll regis
tered her Sirtatkn wjh the srtist. His spirits
■n^ • :.oi restored until his. wife came back to
Ceding ' : spite fcr the ■ en, with
■ thinking cf rur.ning awaj*. After
'>•:•■ t I i.rrav.gemer.ts had been made
' iid I ■ i-£ dcs'.e some high kicking for
I : • '_ nd a.:.other had bten mas-
WOT fling aj aimlcssiyin pcggles and a long fur
cot, the do.] was cut down.
Tte ttoa ChocgtttSeaa public ha? Its doll with
' * ■ pareAj cf tht DODTeattODSj plot and with
tit tan ending, which the galleries de
lasgll at the dell as nofafty as
ChUSres at a Punch and Ju3v Bhow. and there
the rr.attcr tBO*. Tli^ comedy in dir^ui^e contains
E ' ; '" -' I ■ .nations, a iittle brilliant phras
''-'"; Uidi goefl d-al of forced hufr.or of ar: acrii
tear Xben is httle to laugh at. except the
&* ar.i L\ v.:t cad of tv. o hours ttaa specta
toras veil as the wife is without a smile. Mr.
Bm only one capable cf enjoying the
■ftnttJoa From beg.r.riing: to end. for he is
ceir.onetrating v :th sardonic glee how litt'.»;
' Bf is rcQotred for public entertainment. If
'—=' wea"y cf Isughlng at the doll
' •: can Lt convulse wrtth m-iTiment over
•'- f can . fo!iy tn being entertained by
>arr.a of the time. Therein lies perhaps
;. dttl tl •y are expected
** Join ttoft author In laughinr at th«-niseives for
*»%Irtfig a doll when the old stagehand pulls
■keirires behiad th« fcenes. Few audiences like
'-a method cf finding fun at the fair. There
■•pi » pVetCVCBCt if. favor of getting cn
m cut. L)i the aciors on the stage
Lfaan the people in th<- stalls. This 1b a
'- - — feeling .. the playwright and the
•"'• ■ patll for thtlr services in amusing
£ :> . BXa] i) J pa'icrioa, Top?y turveycom comes
■fcO Qn spectator? are abked to smile eym-
PHsjaticwiij when a reser.tful playwright Uikes
tls revfrr.se f or neglect of his a trill is drama by
pp a flea v.uh sjr.ddM in it and prov
'■'; . . ........... they are.
■Ctprtv bclr.^ artaicCaxl and trained bjr Mr.
ibcra l.irr.se'f. th- best theatrical coach in
:3 -=::. *e:e cerr.prter.t '.a suj ; on th«» dan<l:".c
••ii The ijc«t p. rrormtnc* was that of M.ss
l*tt!c« V&iriax as the wife without a smiie.
X*. Die:, ficucicault as Rij'pi!igi:i. alternately
'--"trcus tr.d d"jec:efi. was ac nimbi* an<l in"-
t* C .c doll. There s«M too n.uch of
tir.. ts tr.rre M also of th* 1u; pet. when the
"l" l0 * «as pidonted frorj. ato Jl o'dMlb Mr.
flcrry K»-r«-,t:c', who w«* most sniuslng as tb»
*•*•" irri in *T.-.e A(.rr..- '-'rlchtcn." »si
*" a »~:cr t . S£ f u i « n bringirg out the humor of the
•*U:1 epeci.hst, vtM prescribed a sudden shock
•> Cecree nut a> a me&ns of abat.ng Mrs. Rip
***»:• s'lfrr.n-y Miss Marie lllir.gton. as
*c roedd>«ome f-ier-1 of the family, bad tome
** the rr.ost arr.ut::ne torpSax, r.r.d ttsptmyai the
t* 4 "- of ji finished cc.T.-dy style. Mr. CM.
*••**. as the nti..ct.c boot reviewer, did not
7^* to we:; a« the doll, but ne delivered with
****'" tfiaet »:-tt Mr. Pinero oi>viou*ly >n-
J*** os a torttmm c* th.- poruiar.iy cf the pie^:
***z ccnvlnrti at th* history of RlpplngW*
w P» ! ''i-- cor.Ju^a] aiver.tuics furnishes a
v**u ** ■• v:n«<jue. so powerful, to proliac. that
g» tmilifxat pStalSe cermet f«4i to leap to ft."
**•* W M tar »»•■»•■ Ir. «7Lt<.h kiM author came
■•reEt to throwing off hi* epsnaty <Jiesui»'»
«■• lead** the <Uenc»t la » loud guffaw. No
■■» «as to be found «Ith the work of the a«
■»» «a the c-i^iiii.j i.i^iu. Ii mi fcOdTy iar
cical and highly effective. Tet all were cut
for minor part* The Rfpplnglll country man
•Jon was the doll's house. It was virtually a
one-part play. The doll was the .tar performer
ana bad aa many curtains as there were acts.
The question for the box office now ts: will
the intelligent public leap to it? The doll hat
l<en well advertised. Will It have the sus
tained power of attracting audiences when
everybody know, that It is stuffed with saw.
On* . There ou*ht to be serious doubts on this
subject tn the mtada of author and managers.
There were many of Mr. Pinero's sincerest ad
mirers In the first night audience, who consid
ered it an affront to their Intelligence to be
asked to watch the antics of a wretched little
puppet. They looked on without a smile, con
demned the play as disagreeable, cynical and
dull, and deplored the degradation of a great
dramatist's art. There were many who laughed,
but it was in a coarse way. it was not genuine
merriment, but laughter with a jarring, sinister
note, which seemed to reveal what was base In
human nature. The memory of that laughter
spoiled what pleasure there was in listening to
the polished epigrams and in watching the
neatness of drarraiic construction. The doll cer
tainly was unique, but It was In the right place
in the unopened box of toys where Its comedy
was completely concealed. It ought never to
have been fastened to the calling in plain sight
of an audience which certainly was *r dull In
understands an embittered author'B aatire as
it would have b*en in appreciating the earnest
drams of a problem play. The playwright who
begins by despising and mocking his audience
inevitably ends by debasing his art and traf
ficking in what is mott Ignoble in human nature.
I. X. P.
See Monday's New-York Tribune.
Mrs. Stanford Tells of New Buildings-—
Minister Here.
Mrs. Iceland Stanford, of California, is staying at
the Waldorf. Speaking last evening of Stanford
University, to the interest of which the last dozen
years of her life have been devoted, she said:
Our new gymnasium, which will afford facilities
for five hundred students at one time will be ready
for occupancy the first of the year, and the founda
tion of the new library has been completed. The
cornerstone will be laid upon my return to Cali
fornia. December 1. The library will have a ca
pacity in its stockroom for i.OXi.OOO volume*. The
number of etuuents now in attendance comprises
abour eleven hundred boys and five hundred girls.
The question of coeducation is stiM one of grave
consideration and comn ands the earnest study of
results in other institutions, as well as the deduc
tions from experience in the university.
'The standard of examinations excluded from
entrance to the institution about two hundred stu
dents at the beginning of the present year, and yet
I bcli.ve in putting the standard upon the highest
pts-=ib!<? plane, are 1 to this end the attendance will
be restricted for tee next five years to a number
within 2.000 students. It win then be increased to
2.500. It is my belief that rather than multiply the
umber of student* we should aim to give the very
best that la possible in instruction and training. I
would have the bast professors that the United
S-tates can afJord or that can be found in Europe
occupying chairs in Stanford University, and give
to the departments of law. medicine, philosophy,
electrical engineering and chemistry a place second
to none in the land. I have no pride in the fact
that graduates of Stanford have considered it de
eirab'.e to come to Columbia or go to Harvard. I
would have Stanford raise Its standard until It
stood on a par with Columbia or Harvard, or. if
possible, that the medical student of Columbia or
the law student of Harvard would consider that he
might derive some added benefits by coming to the
Institution at Palo Atlo. That the climate of Cali
fornia would be a. welcome change from that of
either New -York or Cambridge Is not to be
"! am convinced that ft is not In the numbers of
great buildings that are erected nor In the vast
sums of money that are expended that the great
ness of an educational institution consists, but
rather In the number of useful men and women
that are brought through Mm instrumentality to
entertain high moral and spiritual Ideals."
On* of the matters which will attract the atten
tion of Mrs. Stanford in her stay in the city will
be the choice of a minister In chief for Stanford
"I believe." said Mrs. Stanford, "that professors
as well as students reed the counsel of a preacher.
Of course, the man we require must be a mar. who
is not wedded to a denominational creed, but ts In
spired by the bread r jr i r i c 'P les of Christianity. I
have two men under consideration, to one of which
a ciJ! will doubUacs be extended after I have con-
Errsd wiih others, »lio krow b* th the men ar.d
who ar* Interested with ms In the welfare of the
Speaking of the part Ghe has had In the building
of the great institution at Palo A.to, Mrs. Stan
ford said:
I am only a stewarde??. I have or.!y carried out
the plans of Mr. Stanrord. I have originated noth
ing, but Ma wfehas. which he l.no made clear to
tt.*- in minutest detail, are Indeiibiy written on my
toul. -ir.-j I pray Cum 1 may be spared to fully
ex*-cjti! them.
these "Little Ads. of the People" are. In making busl
nrti for tiiose «bo use them.
"New-York Times" Confesses Error
in Funiaccville Iron Case.
From The New-York Times.
Through a re-exami:iation of the evidence and
the aM.ertair.mer.i of facis^ not prev.ousiy known to
it. "Tne Tinits" reaches the conclusion that Lieu
tenant Governor Higgins. the present Republican
cancidate for <3over'.;or, must be accjUlUe<j of iha
chargte brought against him In conn* wi.h hi«
vote in the ■ f.i<a.i Board upon the contract writb
the Furnacaville Iron Company. "The Times" la
row convinced that th^-sp charges are not weil
founded, and in justice 10 Mr. Kiggirs it takes this
occasion to sa> thai 'lie evidence does noi warrant
thr be.ief that his motives were other than honest
and quite compatible with a right view of public
duty. The tact that "The Times ' opposes Mr. Hg
gias't candidacy and sincerely d<si.es nis defeat
makes i: the more -Ailling to withdraw and abundan
ih's ha.-ei--.-i accusation. . .
"The Times'" learns by in<3ej)»>niJfrt Inquiry that
It it the pnettee of engine* rs to clarify hardpan
aa rock when it cannot be ploughed! it was found
by Austen li. Vox ard Wallace Marfariarn?, who
Were r. ppoint^d by Governor RouMveH to inquire
Into the $:: < .<.o>j.»'o«.' canal scandui and report if
cr.niiJiol proceedings should be had, that the
tr<ec;ni-j lions for the canal work provided that
"h:>rdpan which. In th- opinion of the resident
enrin«-»r, tanoa* bo ploughed" shall be ciasiiiied
as rock. We think that d!»po:>e» of the cturge
that tl f pa- m^'it of rock prices for excavatins
r.aVdpan Is of necessity fraudulent. The e.ldence
aciuc'"'' during the campaign that the mate~ial
cxtavfcted on t*!s section of tne cana! is now fer
tile coil crowing corn and other crop?, and there
fore could be neither ro,-k n<>r hardpan. tmtta to
the srojr"i becvuw of the we'! known fact. Drought
sot a the Canal Bi>ard lestiioonj that hardr><n
disintfpratrs upon exposure to th- air. We '.a\<
b^.n ■f-rrUut'. to i^nd a r»v!ew of fh's ca«e and
a nndi'iV thereon prepared by t> Democratic lawyer
of ri!srh standing In tMa city. V ■ m , „ . ,
»Ti,e real iFiuc preser^trd to the Canal Board tot
determination »a* whethar hard had t-(en en
countered and excavate i as «;»>n>e« by he cot
tracto't. It was ;.n !|hu«> of fac on whioh botli
-•<•»« offeree, t^atim^ny. and the trs'lmeriy of the
'; nin-or"- •rltnessei* was «ccept»"l by the Board.
Vr' ere Van fay aartooaly t^a» or. the testimony re
', nrt**ti In th- -••f.'-c-H'--" r 1 - r»»lnute* »>i»
;2r'<nce'of Procf wit * plainly In favor of the
Rtnte that the derision in favor of the contractors
w«icj«-e« or a mw'i <lifho i'R'y. or careiessness.
"r i "*j "•»♦> Mtr »-• mrr ' "■' "*"»racter on the part
nt the majority of dM r <l."
It »eem- to M that thin Is a just and fair eon
rloaiorr Mr Hle-r'ns is entity •<• the full bs««
114 ji jrirf •"•■* ff «"" r*-» *"* • " ••""••• *''" "n
the FumacevHle charge. It Is entirely reasonable
«'th r>i-f"-tiv beiwai motteva In ihe d-amctr'-My
* -o-fte eotir-^ tal'-n by them In fl ' c '" r Bo * rJ
-k#VT tVe rurn^'viH* rmit-art was u"ler cmi
:■;:. SL^STO^f " SS
,B, B farfsiM rer«rterf, r«,n<luc! of a nature to
r-d rt"rn-<1 i«ve«t|cs«ion '*">-» en
JJJPJ^I , o tv- r: OV e-ror »K<,' the e«Mcnee
AM pot ar-rrat* '•-Ir-'n*? nro-^'rw A4vtped of
tt T>-(. it«nr"#v r,»T!»«^l runneen w" on Mi!
■ I i> v., —•—<»'• -*"• - •••«■ *'" •"""■*• •*••«
LfL» th* board. He did his «u*y as an hone.t
„,™.; F TI p v'nrr* hr t+* evirt«n— that r( j.
■/„ ",f, n-n'.n -n'. r ,.,_ w ,« ayaajtai s«« that
2T Imß*ti<Nitni^ a-reerrer» rtas*»fv*wsj bardn« n
rn-k »-a^" a" >>oriT*d 8»"1 'ri w^cor-iirre w'th
?£Jn«J-ti<* rrec*'ee im» ri.(.n<cton of nnwrrthy mo-
Uv«s ehould attach to Ma vote in the Board.
bee Sunday's 5Se»--lerii TrflKtas.
"I wish." said a tired, disffusted man at ths
Grand Central Station the other day. "that women
would at times give up that charming indefinite
ness of theirs. Now. my slater wrote that ahe
wished me to meet her on her arrival In town. Bhe
put down the time she would get there and the
exact corner of the station she would wait for me
In if I should happen to be late. She even wrote
the color ot the dresa she would wear so I couH
spot h«r from a distance. But somehow It didn't
occur to her to tell me the day she would come.
She ia travelling a»d I don't know where to send a
tetter for more information. I guess I'll com* up
here every afternoon for a while."
The Brooklyn Bridge is receiving its usual au
tumn coat of paint Just now and the half dozen
painters to whom ts allotted the ticklish task of
coating the cable* furnish an ail day show for the
crowds which tramp a/ross the bridge. They move
about on the wires at a, Siszy height like so many
monkeys. Each man has a swinging seat to which
ma paint cans and brush** are attached by strings.
They start in at the top of the big cables and
paint down, moving their tackle with very little
lo*e of time. The seats on the platform about the
brljge tower* are well filled with the curious, who
never Ure wa.u.uing the dangerous work.
Contracted with the iran killing affair on t/ong
Island, the "auto" race in a Broadway window
Is. of course, a tame and bloodless contest, but
It certainly serves it* purpose, for all day long
It command* the attention of 8 cringing crowd of
observers. The contestants are "Roosevelt" and
"Parker," each In the driver's neat of a miniature
machine: that gets Its momentum from an endless
belt beneath the mimic course, and, while a pano
ramic view of nil! and dale, woodland and plan
In the background Is an example of perpetual mo
tion with its mechanical inspiration out Of sight,
the variable fortunes of the contestant* incite the
onlookers to ex now their partisan sympathies.
'"Parker's ahead!" in a tone of enthusiasm. dis
close? a Democrat, «nd •■Roosevelt is w'nnlr.g!"
tells in a show of eager interest that a Roosevelt
rooter is in the crowd.
"I wonder who will be the biggest squash in
November— Parker or I?' is th<» inscription scari
fied in the rind of a squash th»i gets attention
from hundreds of pedestrians who pass a restau
rant on lower Broadway. Other squashes and
pumpkins— of tremendous size and crown at
Esopus. on the Hudson— bear the handicraft of the
Jackkr.ife artist, who did his work before the ripen
ing season was at hand. The wounds are healed,
but the marks remain as apparent freak- of
nature, though really the product of a former**
fancy, "Isn't it fortunate we don't grow on trees?"
is the legend that adorns a pumpkin that exceeds
two hundred pounds in we ft t "I wits sot r»a
when I was young" explain- "the irregular jvopor
tjons of one big squash, while another bears an
apoiogy on its surface in the -.voids "I may be a
little rough, but that's my bringin" up."
Hundreds of pedestrians have been halting every
day of late for a moment at the corner of Sixth
ave. ar.d Forty-second st.. as possibly at other
points Ir. the city, to Inspect a new item of street
furniture, the purpose of which is universally com
mended. "Water baFlr. for cats and dogs'" is th»
grid lettered de?;pratio- r>n rh» rim of the bTSin
which Is a cast metal atlh'.r. elliptical in form, and
chained to tr>e lamj. post One Hypercritical citisen
suggested that no provision seeired to be made for
blind or Illiterate bowwows or felires, who would
be unable to read the sign on the ba*in
Concerning the reiteration of "positive instruc
tions" that conductors must enforce the rule of
"no smoking on the rear platform of closed cars."
it was noted one evening recently that the rear
platform of an Amsterdam-are, ear was entirely
ocupipf. by smokers or those who "like to sm'll
th» Pmoke." The conductor called attention to the
rule but he d d it in such mellow tones that the
servilities of the smokers' brigade were un
ruffled, and as women board* d the ear they were
enveloped in the uar"Otfc *rorra of four cigars and
a cigarette, all in vigorous commission.
Edward P. Mathers. T. G. S.. F. R. G. S., of
London, an authority on South African affairs.
who arrived In this country in September, returns
to England or, the Baltic Mr Mathers was a
rewspsper man In Natal for ten years, endirg in
15S8. and the year following, on h!s return to the
Brit'sa capital. established the weekly publication.
"South Africa." of which he is both editor and pro
prietor Seen at the Hotel Manhattan Mr Mathers
said: "America Is a ".and of big things and the
same may be said of Africa, Besides the gold on:
put of the 'vT'twatersrand, wh:ch is greater than
tb/it of all the n-.ir.es in the United States. Africa
is grrat in the possibilities of future dtve'opment.
The rail heads of the Cape to Cairo road have
now rtaehei the south bank of the Zambesi, and
the material is on the ground for the great rail
way bridge that Is to spar, the river below Victoria
rails. It is notable th£t when th? bridge is
thrown across the ?orgr it wouid oe poss.ble to
accommodate the Park Row Building under the
spnn and leave head room of thirtv-e'cht feet
above it. The drop of waters over the fa.ls is 420
feet. The portion of the Cap- to Cairo line now
built from Alexandria to Khartoum by way of
Cairo traverses about a third of the length of the
continent, ard with that between the Cape and the
Zambesi there remains a gap aqua! to about or;--
th.rd of the whole projected ler.^th yet to be con
structed, It is my belief that seven or eight y.ars
will see It competed. Since the end of tn« Boer
war enterprise has beer retarded by the difficulty
in securing th - labor necessary to do the work in
th« mn*s. but the problem has row been solved
by the importation of Chimes labor. There are
now in the Tra-..->vaal. or or. shipboard bound for
South African ports, thirty thousand Chinese, and
with this iabor the mine owners are developing In
ever increasing measure the inexhaustible rich**
of the country. Of course th»re has b-«-n a reluc
tart acquiescence of the Boers to the advent of the
Chinese, but it should be understood tint i' is
British brain that supplies the element of progress
tv. South Africa. The SteßOSitiOP of the Uoer is to
hold the land, grab the gold and keap the Er.^rsh
out of the eountrv. Peace, however now prevails.
aud the oountrv is on the threshold of an era of
unrivalled prUsperity. The Am' rear.- are con
stantly Improving the:- commercial relations with
tlie eotintry. Sirce in? end of the war two ship
rrer.ts. Ttrsrregatire 2J.'»" |; p'ciurhs, went from th?
United State", ar.d Texas has furnishfd 25 000 heal
of rattle to the Trar^vaTl. Thr at.nur;! fadp of
the United States In South Africa has reached an
aggregate of H5.400.W0. And th» alertnesa of the
.Amr'-rars mfiy • c trusted to h»crea»« the tOtaL
So soon." ral«3 Mr Mathers "as »fcp loyal Dutch.
plus the British in th« Transvaal. h-»ve the balacce
of ponor. th°re will hp fu'.ly responsible govrr"rent
established tr the colony, "and federation in South
Africa will follow "
Edward M. Frannick. of Portland. Ore., was at
the Hotel Manhattan a few days aso. Mr. Bran
nick is prssidtnt of the Oregon Irrigation Associa
tion and a member of the executive- committee of
the National Irrigation Congress Before return
ing fo the Pacific Coast be will attend the national
meeting, to be held next mor,:h In El Paso. Tex.
Being an active worker in behalf of the Lew and
Clark Centennial Exposition ard Oriental Fair,
which opens in Portland next May, Mr. Brannick
will endeavor to have the congress at El Paso se
lect Portland as the place for the next year's moot
ing. "I expect." said Mr. Brannick. "that the con
gress will accept our invitation and fix the time
of meeting between May IS and October 1, the dates
between which the exposition will be open. Oregon
is deeply Interested in the subject of Irrigntion.
£be has within htr borders 6.OO&QDQ acres of ir
rigable land, which is a larger area of arid terri
tory than can be found in any or the other arid
States, with the water available for the purposes
or" reclamation— that is. a territory larger than has
been pre-errj>ted by settlers under the Homestead
act. The lurid in crnestion Bei la Central Oro-o- .
between the Cascade and Rocky ranges, and wh°n
water has been pui upon it will ;>• highly pro
ductive. Oi:e government reservoir site .is al
ready been selected in Malheur County, anil the
water m:ppl> it will conserve wi!l Le S'ifiic>nf to
brine s<jo.uoo*acr«-s of land under culm at. on. Tl:r». ;
ether s-itcfc ar*- b* ins surveyed, and with these ir
rigation systems established there >•.•::: be land for
the .and eas ard an opportunity for th« surplus
population of th« Eastern cities to get to th- coil.
Ore clement In our prosperity this year ia a wheat
crop of a'j.OW.-WO Inifhels in the Columbia Valley.
Of cour.* 1 -- T.he> cattle cnnipanifs *•- Interposing
so:r.e opposition 10 the version of th«; ranges
Into farm* but it 5«-rrris bettt r to have a settler
on every 160 acres than a single catt>man on tfn
: irre* that a r c;i. We are all for pr««iaVnt Rorae
vel't who Is regarded as the intelligent and rfjee
tive ' friand of irrisation. Our exposition p omifes
(.., be a *:reat succtn. *ti\ oruv in co-nmerunratn.:
the exploration of the Northwestern Territory, but
in iruuing fctteatlOL tc th<- possibilities of that
country The txi-csit'oi . 11l covtr a; ar»a or
six hundred acres, within th» cn-rorme lir^iis <if
Portlai Our citizens contributed BM.WO. th*>
State and federal nvrrnißcnta each furni«rrnp a
ilka amount. The building! are already erecte.l."
To be an officer In the militia one must have
patience without limit. An officer of one of -he
local regiments, the other night. »m struggling
with a number of recruit*, among whom waa a
very large and awkward Irishman, who by Inat
tention to the busir.ess In hand was hold ng r.a-w
the other •rookies." Finally th- officer spok
ehurr.lv to him: "Prt»ata. why don't you stand in
»he position of a soldier as I showed you? You';e
wa»t*ii- my time and your own 1 " The recruit put
Ms hands In his pockets and replied fatlentlv: "Aw.
If you worked in the gas house all day you
wouldn't take no position of no soldier.
»w Haven. Conn.. Oct. 29.— 1n the Ilg;ht of the
Increasing Interest In International arbitration.
Yale has established a course of lectures upon the
sut>j« c and Invited Robert C. Morns, of New-
Tork. to deliver :h l«ctuie» at the eusulo« term.
Mme. Bloomfield~Zeitler's Recital.
It is questionable if lime. Bloomfleld-Zelsl-r ever
won a more gratifying triumph titan ah« did yes
terday afternoon, when she gave her first, "and
only.** recital nf pianoforte music In Menda'.ssohn
HalL It Is also questionable whether or not she
and her management ever before succeeded ta of
fending so many or her admirers. The latest of her
announcements fixed th* hour of beginning at Id
o'clock p. m., but there were many announcements
sent out by the management which set down 3
Vclock as the hour. Mendelssohn Hall held a
sur-rb nudtence when the concert began at the
earlier hour. Its lobby held a notable addition
a tew minutes later, but those forming it were
kept waiting, whether they were late because of
their own negligence or the uncertainties of ur
ban travel, until two sonatas by Scarlett: and
one by Beethoven (Op. a. No. 2> had been
played. Obviously, the management bungled, but
the lady. too. was unduly excited. It is good
to preserve order and regularity about these things
The people deceived by the official announcements
held some rights In the circumstances; and these
who were a few minutes late were titled to some
of the decent considers tons wh'ch are inherent in
artistic performance. The world had perforce to
wait nearly a hundred rears between the produc
tion of the sonata of Scarlatti and that of Bee
thoven which Mme. Boomfleld-Zeisler played yes
terday. Th re are artistic consiierat ons as well as
physical. A pause of two* minutes between them
would have helped the appreciation and enjoyment
of all the listeners and benefited the performance
also; for Mme. Bloomfleld-Zeisler'a precipitancy in
tempo and ntrvoujya^s in rhythm were noticeable
to al! her listeners. Yet. on the whole, it is doubt
ful If the lady ever played with so m.irk«f! a display
of her genius as yesterday. She frittered away her
powers on the latter half of her programme, but
she played Chopin's Fantasia In F minor with su
perb Inte'lectual. mechanical and emotional force,
and presented herself again and again as a marvel
lous artist— one with large accomplishment? m the
past and yet competing Immeasurably larger ex
Wild West With Him—lrish Stew
Pleases Indians.
Co!ore! William T. Cody, "Buffalo Bill." and hla
Wild West Show returr.«d here yesterday on the
Campania. Colonel Cody started West immediately
with several English frinr.ds. whom he will enter
tain In Cody City.
One of the Interesting features of the voyage
was what one of the cowboys called a "red hot war
dance." given by the Wild West Indiana under the
leadership of Iron Tail.
The ciew of the Campania experienced much
ditnculty in keeping the Indians within the bound*
of the steerage. Now and then a bra\e. cloiiied
in a red tuanKet. would stalk quietly by a group
of saloon passengers, and unintentionally scare
them. A woman passenger remarked that she
wasn't afraid ot the Indians, but that she wished
they would wear boots, instead of moccasins, and
let p-^o^le know they were coming.
A special edition cf the third class bill of fare
was pnnieci fo: the Indians in tn-.ir native tongues.
They took kindiy to "Saiils.sa Tawa," which was
in reality Inih ste-*\
Trie Wild West completed Its farewell tour of
Grtnt Britain, which occupied two v«ars. at Hen
ley on October 21. Some of the staff, workmen ar.d
railroad tri;r:s remain at Stoke-on-Trent, and with
the horses— 3lo— will be transported across the
Channel in March. The orsa:;!zation lb to make
a farewe.l tour of the Continent next year.
Ptttstieid. Mass.. Oct. 23— The will of Mrs. James
Brewer Crane, filed for probate here to-da>. makes
the following public bequests: To the Berkshire
County Home for Aged Women. £0.000. to the
House of Mercy Hospital. Pittsfle.l'i. 125.000: to the
Massachusetts Branch of the Congregational Home
Missionary Society, tne Am«rican Missionary Asso
ciation, the American Board of Commissioners for
Foreign Missions, and the American Educational
Society; $s.CCo.each; to Mrs. Walker's missionary
house. Au.-iumdale. Mass.. 12.000, to the Dalton
Town library. >5 COO. and to the Dalton Con 0 -rega-
Uor.al Church. fc.aOO.
Berlin. Oct. 29.— 1t is unofficially announced that
Felix Wetngartner will give up conducting the
symphony concerts of the Bertin Royal Opera Or
chestra. His retirement means an unusual loss
to Berlin's musical life The popularity of Weln
gartner's symphony concerts is seen ir. the fact
that it has been impossible far years to get tickets,
the old holders keeping their subscriptions in the
family from year to year.
Tby telegraph to the tuibvnb.l
Stamford. Conn.. Oct. 23-— Marion B. Pbelps. a
graduate of Ya'.i_- University, and Miss Mary Ur
sula I^eavitt. daughter of Edward Leavitt. once a
well known New- York stock broker, were married
here to-day in 3t. John's Episcopal Church by the
rector, the Rev. Charles M. Addison While their
friends were awaiting them at the railroad station
this evening, armed with rice, old srtoe-s. etc., Mr.
Pbelps ar.d hi? bride entered an automobile and
crove to New- York.
See Monday* New-York Tribune.
EARLINGTQN— Genera! De Rr-ssy. I". S. A.
FIFTH A VENl'E— Governor Chamberlain of Con
necticut GRAND— Captain J. M. Williams. I" S
A. GRAND UNION— Dr. R. Broda. of Vienna.
Austria. HOFFMAN— CoIoneI W. F. Cody, of
Wyoming, and Captain W R. Canfi»!d. of England
HOLLAND— M. Crane, of Dal;on, Mas?., and
Hobart Ames, of North Eaaton. lIANHATTAN—
Professor i. Mo'ora. Dr 8. Sato, Dr Tanba. Dr.
T l«hisaka and Dr Y. NUhimuri. of Tokio. Japan.
MURRAY HILL— F. W. Clutlt. of Troy. New-
AMBTERDAM— Bishop Restanck. of Honolulu.
WALDORF-ASTORIA— Theo. Kearney. of
Fresno, cai.
Official Record and F«reeaat.-» Washington. Oct. tX
T>.e weather continues fair in all part* of th« country
No rain of consequence baa f*!len during th« last twenty
fixir hours. The ufp*>r lake resign and th<? interior val
leys axe occupied by an area of high pressure of con
siderable magnitude A depression cf some energy is ap
proaching th« Washington coast. With this exception the
wfitnfr n-.ap Is featureless.
Temperatures are cra^luaily reacblot normal condition*
In the East, and have passed abov* tne nc.-r.ia; la the
Ftlr wea'her Ja iridlcatecj for Snnday and Monday- in
a; parts of the United States east of the Rooky Moun
tains. Th» temperature changes will be unimportant.
The winds along the Middle Atlantic and New- England
coasts w!l". be south, shifting to north; on the South A:
laullc anJ Gulf <-ce?ti fresh north to northeast and en
Mm G-eat Lakes lip: BOTtIM rj-
B1 n warning* «re sliplaycd on the Wash!njrton an.!
Orfgcn roafts and on las CaUtealS. coaata of San F-.an
elSv-a northward.
Forecast ft»r Special Localities —For New-England
fair an* slightly cooler to-day, Monday, fair. fie»h we,"
to ear hwest wlad*
For Eastern New-Tt^k. fair to-iiay. cooler In the In
terior: Moad%y, 'air: ;re•^ nortn w nd».
For Flas'em Pmaayirss-'a N>w^JtT_-ey and Delaware,
fair to-day r-nd Mnn.)Rv; fre'h nor-.h to por:h»sst •»-*.-
For | • Dtst :t f Co.umbla, rslr to-day end MoadVy
:i?ht north tc n-r:hesst w!n.'s
For Western New-Ycrk and Western Penrs; Ivania, fair
and colder t>— day; Mar.day. fair; fresh carte winds.
In this diagram the conttnu»>os white lin<» -h..« t th»
charts tn pres«4ur- am Indlcat'd by The Tribune's self
recording barorr.fcti-r Th» dotted line shows tne tero
peralure as recorded by the local Weather Bureau.
Loral Offlrlal Herord. .'ollowlns ofncial rteord
frctn the Wtather Bureau shows the changes In the
temperature for the last twenty-four hoars, tn com
parison wiit the orreeponuijvs data, of last yaa.r;
11M%4. ltV3 j ISO*. ioa
8 •- « 41 41 1 « p. m OS m
flam «>? I.i 9 i> m 83 s a
» a. m 43 44 11 p. m —
12 m . . R3 ;■ •".-'; d _ .7
* P m ... M a
Highest temperature yestsrday. OS decrees; lowest. 48;
a. erase. *'j. tvarag* for corraspondlcg Cate last ytar. 80.
average for eorr««por.d!n( date last twenty-Ovt years, 61.
Local Forecast —Fair to-day; eaeltr ta luurlur; iiia
4ai, tout; fresa auriU »mi*.
Formal Ceremonies of 150 ik Anni
versary Celebration To-morrozc.
Columbia wfll bold tne form*! MSHlsss tn com
memoration of the one hundred and fiftieth anni
versary of th« founding of Ring's College to-mor
row. It is expected that fully thirty thousand peo
ple will attend the ceremonies. Alumni from an
ports of the country, from Main* to California, will
assemble, and arrangements have been made for
reunions of every class t&at baa been graduated
since ISO.
Special subway train* will take the crowd to
One-nundred-and-slxteectn-st.. which w.Il be closed
to traffic, and a l.irgv force of police *-i!l be on
hand to keep the crowds in order. The prograxm*
wl.l b*gin at 11 o'clock, when the member* of the
university council and the trustees will lay the
cornerstones of the new School of Mines Builiing.
me new chapel and MarUaj Hail, tie collese dor
mitory, all of wh.ch are under construction, and
will be competed nest falL
The general public ill not be admitted to these
ceremonies, which are reserved for members of the
faculty, trustees and spec-ally invited guests.
While the corners ..ones of th««» buildings are
being laid, the various classes will be holding
reunions al! over the campus. Separate rooms
have bcin provided for each class back to li 3). Th;
few graduates who antedate the middle of tbe last
century will meet together irrespective oi class.
In the aiternoon the facu.ty. trustees, alumni, in
vited guests and candidates for decrees will meet
in the university library at ;::&> o'clock. From there
they will irur..-h in academic procession to Its «rrn
aa.-.urn. wnert tae university convocation will !e
opened a; 3 o ciock. Seais w.U lie res*rveti for
graJuaies only, and alter thej aave been taken
care c: the- g»n«-r«J pubic will be a'lmitr>. d.
Th* chaplain of the university will open the exer
cise* win-; prayer, after wnloh Pr»sioent Nicboiaa
Murray But.er will de.iver the anniversary addreaa.
which will deal with CoiomHa'.i history an 1 with
tru prosiiec-ts of the un,versliy if>r the future. At
the end of President Bui.er s speech Dean J. How
ard van Armings. of the class of '60. W.i: introduce
tne candicairs :'■ .. nonjrarv s^sKreea. A.l o> ttese
w;il be graduates of the aniYenstj who have
a(.-..itv>.d uistmciioa in variou? wals 1 - af l.fe. Prcai
cent butier will then con:er th* degrees, woich Win
be those of Doctor of Lawa ami Master of Scknc-ea.
Nearly forty degrees wiij re awarded. After bene
diction the meftins wi:; adjourn. At 7:30 p. m. the
alumni banquet will re held at Sn^rrys. ftMltfTW '■?
o\pr a thousand guests are exrectetJ to be uieeaiil.
Religious *xerciaaa will be heir* at -„ lillleaiaTlJ
to-day aa part of the sesqut-ceniennial celebration.
Robbers Arrange Ties for P. R. R.
Express wUh Treasure Car.
New-Brunswick. X. J.. Oct. 29 (Special).— A re
port from Dean's Station t&is morning says that
an attempt was made to wreck passenger trains
or. the Pennsylvania Railroad last niga: I etween
Mi'.lstone ar.d Monicouth junctions. The all Slap
were discovered time to prevent any accideriia.
According to a story given out by a track walker
the obstructions were flrit discovered about 8
o'clock. Railroad ties were found pikd on the
east and we«t bound pa.BSSHB.I I tracks at Knittle's
Crossing, near Deans Pond. Later other u<?s were
fount] on the tracks at othfr points Af>er that
all trains slowed down alon^ ms portion r>f the
lire, and a rumber cf men patrolled the tracks an
night. No one was found. A dispatch frcm Tren
ton says mat the first obs'.ru-tion was reported
just in time to save from crashing into it a tra:r.
which contained an Adams Express car wiiii a
large amour. of money an.l other valuables.
A negro named Johnscn recently nniaiied a severs
year sentence In the S*a:e prison for trvin^ to
wreck a Pemwyhrante Railroad train in the ia.me
New Haven. Oct. 29— A short session only waa
held by the Methodist Episcopal bishops to-day.
and it was vot*d to meet next May at toe Foundry
Church. Washington. Annual reports were made
by Bishops FltzGeraid. NVs'y and Joyce. A gr«\:p
picture of the bishops was taken, and ther. tii«"y
were taken in carriage for a sightseeing four of
the city. On Tuesday next the assignment of
bishops to the spring conferences wil! be made.
London. Oct. 29.— delegation repre,«er.tins the
crew of the United States cruissr Olympia this
afternoon presented Sir Thomas Liptor. with a lov
ing cup, subscribed for by the entire crew.
True Leretiarsa.
Whet fs — er« !?ve!y than r*e smw.h. de.'!ea*e'T Mstai
SKln or th* healthy base or c'r.:!d-" The charm is retaine<l
by «one throi-gn glrlnood. a:ij Oy a few Connaau <.r.es
welt on <-.io lift, All rr^ay Im prove |t by care a.T^ attention
Dr Fe'tx T Gouraud's Oriental Cr?aro is ?Ter-.-l as a
■ kin pnrtnsr ard saasttfler. Th.s rr;ar be -as.'-.- Drrrred ta
the tfonr.t-.nz ones ty placlre a I:::* cf II or a serawk
sl;.2ht rut. blackhead or alrrpl-. when the lesvtta prc^
isuce^ will r«njer further testimony to '-a \!rTues un
necessary. AH druggist and tjeparunent entires sei. 1^
Manias* aattre* appearlns In THE TRIBOI will
be rennblbhed la Tlie Tii-Ueeklj Tribune without
extra charge.
SIMONSON— CLARK— Wednesday October 2* a«
Holy Trinity Cteerch, Hurlem. by Dr Hi ry P»- c
Nichols, rrcderlcli r.aj-rr^r.J Eixaou r.'-.o Aoua Ua.o
cock. daughter of Lau;^ Towr.s;r.i dark.
Xot:ee» or rrarriages ana deaths must be in
dorsed with, full name and address.
Death notirr" appearing in TITE TEIBCVC will be
repubUsbed la The Tri-Weekly Tribuae without extra
Bpardsr#v. Charlotts P. H.:;. A«-r«s G
Bush. Elizabeth D BeUtassvenk, .' r.caßalla.
Cauiiilns, Lnju.ee V&n S. Jose* a. Mfnaaji
D«\.l. Bey. «> H- p. Mci-«a:i. Kaon P.
Field. James M. W ..«. -.. Rei T::ed leus,
Ha_«t»>j. CathatOM T. \VJit c i«. Haydtn W.
RKARESLri- ln C;.i:a«o. Drlnhai 23. Char
lotte P. rdsiey. wife of ihe laic Joeepa A! !i» n
BearOaWf, agel - i >ears. totsmcM Oieanwued
Cemetery. Bnekryn. N T. Bs:"»|ees at the HSHllj, 4
p. ni.. unless trcin is Je.ayed Or- ooer 31.
BVSH— At Tort rUaatm. N. V.. October 2S. 1904. E:ir«
beth I>a- .-rspert BuaU. Fuoeral services rrora her la;e
rasidai ■»!» - ;-^-:.. on Monday Oc'-ob«r 31. at 1 30
r rr. Ca.-ripg's will be in •*&::. ea the arrivs of th«
12:0-1 tram frotr Grsr.l Central Depot. Interment at tie
cii .e:.i<:)i.e of th* rarr^y
CAT'tJvINS. — On Frllav. OeMka> 2S. 1904, L-ouise Van
Slyc* Caulklna rur.cral from her lats reaicTteice, No. oi
In Ire Tiace. Mnria" aPtlWHin *t 3 o'clock Bur.ai at
Kindernoolc. X. V. BsCatf papers p.»as«- copy.
DETO— At Ssrafjra sr!"iss, N T. OelSaSf 4. 1304. Re».
O H. Ptrry D«v >. 13 ;..«■ STtri >*ar ct u.s a*9.
FlKt.r> — At Xew-Canaan. Ccnr... on Sararday. O-tob«r 23,
Janm XI. Fie!>l ig-d «3 wars. Fun»ral »rr.: t-s •*:': be
kfld from his late refidence. N>w-C'anaan. Tc^ili-.,
Nov«ctfr L at 1 oVlock p. m. lnt?rn:»nt in Otesssweed
I'r.Kn Ctrr.et.eri. H:-e. N. T.. Uyoa aril'-*! at ualn .e»v
ing New-Car.»an at J:li c- m.
HAUTl3>— ]) BKNk&n. NT on O-"-ber S> '!>OV after
a. :on« ii!r.ess. Catharine Thompson, »1> of John
F'etcrier lit»i~t- •■' FUMeal eeflSLSa at Ora"« PbUfva,
Grace CIWII an? JlK'ks-T;.. Brooklyn. Tuesday, me Ist
of November, at 2 sWSCa P- »■ Kir.r.y om:t flowers.
HILL— Er.:e.-«jd Ip.lo »e3t, Offaii -9 !604. at her rwl
"_■ - !U tfesi T-J-iu. A*.".<rs G. wire of Ge-.Tt« W.
H.'.! FWsssiaJ prlvat*.
HOLUNGSrtORTH — At the resiler.ee *t h«r sUter. Mrs.
J«m»^ M 111 1 ssi llf . No. 524 Weal UUI-s. . -..n '<v ntr
2* IS»H * n; "aceile liollinssworthy ai^J '>7 yr^rs. Fu
r.»ral seivues at i: *•'• ChuMh. Uls'.-st and C^n
\ert-a-'- . Da Vlj-iiy. oclo.er 31. a: H a. ■ Inter
ment p.i.atc-
JONI-s — Or Thursday. October 87. at N*w-Tor«, J. »'y
nan Jui-cs, i»i ;."ie toe year aia ace. F«stral s»run
wUJ lie :ie..J SI '•■'* fornitr re*'Je:i' e. »t Haa
N. i . en MCsMbur, Octot»r 31. cr. tn« arrival of u^lr.
leavicg Oi«.n.i-«;»-st. at \:j* and West. SMMfc a: 1:10
1. m.
S'LtAN— P:i Frllar. OctcV>«r 2 s . 11-04. at her r>-»!Jenc«,
." ■ ::i Hlghland-a\«.. Jer«e\ '.:!t; . Sancy Haitor. *i'.t
of Aluxancer Hi L«au. i- ».nerul BtTrtNi »1 : \t n«id at
her late re^.tlon*.* on Manduv •v«.uns, <Xt>i.or Z. tUU4.
at S o'clock. In'ercent «t Artin*TUn -tery at eou
\eni*nce of family Ktr.dly omit flower*.
WILt-ON—O n Oe« 29. at Spring !->.*•. N. J.. trie Rev
TkaMaaa WUI ■•• D. l>.. in :he Us) year of - s age.
Funeial etufcci b:s ia:<- lestdeace. -pr'.ng '.^ue.
V J. a' II:'" a Pit Mur.-iav. 'V'ovr ji Frten- s
»•■•) members of th^ Presbytery if Slanmouth SBVtsal ta
a:-.-;") wttticut ftutaet nt,;.-e.
WHEKLEB— inlay. OcU>^eT 2?. 1901. Hajrtfen XT.
Wheeler, m Ua TTir. year aeiskes «i Ms aoa rtai
den.c. No. -"•* Uashir.Kton-a\e.. Brooa^ra, N. V.. 2
s> m. MjnJai. Ov.'.' L-or Ul. lei«n>*at yriv*.*. K.ni.>
omit fiw»era.
Great Pta*laww Camrterj. MIS acres — Round trip
ticket, aOc. at 10 Wast 24th Si. New York.
tSd St. rrnae V.. Ca>ni>Hell-4tephf« Meettr*.
Emb'l'B ln«t . I*l-1 West ;--i St Tel. Ml Chetaea.
Re*. Btephea M»»rHt. the wor!<? wid».)tri«wn on
d^rtak< only .^ne plir^ of business. <trh avt aa4 19th
■ r . larrest ■ th* world. T»l. I*l and '.' i**<-!»-a
Special iVoficr*.
Trlbnae »a»srrt]ittoa Bate*.
THE TTtIBUN'E will b« •••nt by luati ta airy a-!i---s
jddrrta changed as nt en
a" df'sl.-ed. aataotp-loas n:ay be given to y>.»ur regu.ir
ita ,, r befors '■ ' '■' BSsTS caawsatSOV hand lucro
In at THE TRIBU.'JE Offloe.
ctrsDAT. 8 can:* WEEKLY REVUSW. 8 cent*
"uly 3 cents I TRI-WEEKLY. SsstJU
vveekLt r Aitaira. * wmi
Special Xotrce*.
Pwiille Batrs.
For an seinta la It* tn :-«! St»i«* caos<>a •*• »*•
toj:s!<i» of th« bortosn* oi Xl«itr,a::an *n>j Tt\m BroMß>.
Also to c- Facia Kioo. tltarai: ttim PbUls9'.a*>>
witbuut fsria tw*t>ar ior tw^iiri D>4^i{e.
Cm Hlb.l). «i» Sia Moath'v BJ
Tnrv Months. *^^" Tw-K« >• -nth* m*»
SH Mui/-,.i. C.v. tfCKKLT (L ..t.'l
T»ei.» Months tluuu Six Stsr.i.".*.
SUSI'AYO.NLi: T»ei>' -ha. ■«
DAIUT OXLT: 1 P«r CcM. »
i.n« M:n:.r SO. TRIBUNE INDEX:
Thr»» J4i.ct!s3. Cvii *»»r t'opv. IX 00
KtsU-n'ha. »••»' THIB! NE EXTRA*"
Tw*i\v> >.ont&a> *»wj. **ad tot ca>alr«—>
.-ix Kacma. 73*
'.»■•».« Mostka, $1 tt>
Mai. |ua«rttaa** -, New-Tor*. (Try to th« DAII.T ami
TI.l-vvt.Krt.l.V will b< chaxg«J on* etnt a ass* «Skra>
Soaiakse ii. Mtfltflna to me rales turned airovit
r*r» lim mmtm. _____
FVir oo:r.»a in Barop« *bu all c^uatrlea la th» CatWMal
Postal lcioh TLE 'i iilsi i- A r. «U ba BMiiaU at taa (at-
Uwu ■ caasss
Ore Ug:.-Ji. $182 Ucattw. IT IS
1 wj ..; . air.». *-••» T»<ai.f Jat-ntaa> IMS
Tnrc.-Aijnt.T9. *4 VM> TRI- V\ cEii-I :
Pm Mom. .s, $:• St. pit Mor - I*
Twelve 11-j".tfc» iU »•' 1 w*iv» M ,ntS«. IsM
n'Xi.i. O.vU*: .WEEKLY KAitilfilli
Sta j.ciu.-is. SZWt Him Months. Si CO
•iweue M.'cUss. S5 64 Twtl.t M-w!* Ct<M
■.:.- X. ■.:. . j: *-i gi» ilontrn. 6*9
TwuMomha 12 w: Twe.va Xaat&a, MM
Ti»*« Jtoataa, *. S3 :
L">TCWN OFFICt— No. .364 aroad— »y. m say **•--
can L'istric; "leiwmaiii c5".-«l
BRONX RLRtu::-^. SM Ea»t lJ»tt>-«.
WASHINGTON BcRtAC— Nc l.iU^ r-«.
{CCWAiUC BaajiCU oFi-iCß— Fr«i«ric* X *-B_MSW
Xo >>• Bn »..-•».
LONDON— o? THE TRIBUNE, at >o. l& Tlmr*
Frank Couia A Co. No 34 N«w-o»for*-«t.
Lodcod and Parts Ei-:.».ar:*» B»n«?rv a»aiidaa Booa*.
ilu ■■ Z- •
Amtrr.oan E<p~a» -t»ny. No 3 W»t«rlue Piaoa.
Thcs Cook & Son. T-'-urisi Offlc«& i.u'sa;« Cirva*.
Th« London o.f!c» of THE RiBLNK 19 • cua*en;est
p^i.e 10 i»*.« aaveriiaamciL* and auoacrUitionaL
PARIS— Joka Wuoroe 4 Co.. No. 7 Hue ■AS
John \\ ir.j,...i.>r No. 44 Ru* ir» t-aiit*« Ecartaa>
BMtN b.u'.« >. NA jo Km Oamboii
»i -11.1. Har;es * Co.. \o. S! ev«r« kUoawaassv
Cric.: i_> :-.r.j:» Bureau i~% Eirafi<«xSk
• ;nt ner.tul t:-.i.i! ec» i^l^r.\L
T>-t OgM a CRic«
Lmutji No i~ a. ecu* <*• !Op*rm-
Art»r..sn Es?r-«» Corupaoy. No. 11 r.-j» SefS*.
N'lCi: — Cr*ait LjosttAta
GCXEVA— UgBbard. Cd>r ACo •at r-B!-->nr -B!-->n IMnh.
rLOßEXCJt— Frraciv L^mon *. Co.. >'•!•. i cad 4 Via
ila< ;jy * Cl?..C 1 ?.. Par.V;»T»
HaM?. rtti-r-A.i-.r-icaa txpraai Corspaay. Ha. % ft*.
dinar.J S raaaa.
PwtsQn Notice.
(Should be read DAILY by all laiereatad. as eaaaaaa
ma\ eecvt at any Uz
frrc'.sn mails for is* we«a en.itns November IV. It**,
will ciose iprotrptiy tn all as-? 1 at ■-"« jmerai rneiadco
m 'ollows: Parcels Post Mi: s ''cse on» hoar -arl:«f .thaa
c'.csir.s 'line shiwa d«.o* Parcels fan Xaiia far *."*?
n:ar.> c\os^ at 5 ? m Vov»mb*r 7
hesTular and •msntary mat.s close at l*tn >i— Sta
•ion Jcorner or West and Morton str*«ta) »a..' naur ;«ie»
tr.&n -l-m.-.t; ;!Tie sj-urj be>ow 'except thai 3ii?s!*meaiarjr
iiaiij ( r Rrope Csr.t.-u *raar:c». via. i.olob> oiaas
one Sir later »• Foreign -mi).
WZDXTSDAI ait— At 1M a m far Netbariaada 4b«S*.
p*r 1 « stataasi inn! must be directed '"per »- a,
Bts)t*»deai**>; a: Ml ,i m • n.'i.tar> 10 a. ta->
for Europe, per s. s lialt'.c. via Qaeerstowß and Uivw
pool (mail for France. Swttserland. Italy, Spam.
Portugal. Turkey. Ejypt. Cr*«ce aad Brttlah lactla oust
b« (iirected -p-r * s Ba!:ie">: at »:3D a. m. for Italy
•tract, per •. a Uffuri* <reall aniai be directed •■>•»
« • Li«urta")
THVRSrAT >M>— At 7 a, m. true franc*. SwttasHaad.
Ira-,, spain Portugal. Tur*e». Egypt. Greece and
Eritish Ir-?!a per : s. La Savete. -a Havre <m«tl ror
other parts of Cur must be directed ■•per a a La
?av.-!fi: a; 9.1" a m Aw fta.y 1r»-:. rer s. a. Crmtic
.mai; mmm airerted '-per a s. Cr-ttc">.
SATURDAY istrt> — At 6am f^r Eursipe. per a. •.
PMlatfelptila. via Plymonrh ar«i Cherbourg 1 rra;T for
Uierpci. Scc-tiand and l-e.an-2 must b« <!:r*e-*£ "V**
j 1 Philadelphia"); a; s .'io a. m <supp emen^ry 19
a tc: 1 for rir.i o». cr % ■ Campa ■ a. Qu»«nst.'*»m
ard LJverpnol; at s:3O a m. tor Be'stura iJ'.ract. p«r
s. *. 2«e'.ari fmai: snsl be di-«c-»J "3*r a. s Zee
land"); at *:3O a rr tar Irjly direct, per a a. Nec«a»
(■Mil must be d'.rsrred "per a s. N-»-»ar">: at 12 30
». m. f-*r Scotland direct, per » a. A*iart4 laaai; swst
b« directed •'per c • as- --is t.
MAII-3 rOKI "TH a:-"D central AitZXICA, wu?
Tt*rsr.\? rJst>— a* "? " ■- • for v»w?oira4]asA per
s i Rcsa: r>d: a? *■> a. ■ (Baaß*ssMaaan iO3«)
a. m ) for Ni.arag-.ja n:eot E:s' Coa-:;. Hond'-ra* ,ax
r«pt Fas; Cca-r'*. -a dor, Panama ana. Zoa* Ecua—
dcr Pe. a B :.v.a and Chi:, per s. a. Tuc»tan. v.»
Col*"n I— .ail ft«r CsateaßalS »'■' CSuea Departmeßt o*
Coloraa'a mas: be j_-ect«d "per a a Tucstan"">. at »
a. tn. tor .\-j-r-:nf . L'fUsUMH tUti Px-agua? per a. a.
S-Hler Plluo: at 12 *r. 'o- On n a-arrt' :nd -'MljfO.
p»r i ■ WT.iani' I.^1 .^ .'mai: ssasM s- •'! ec^: '■ * a a,
baozaßfll ■"• ft 12- •"'"' n m :or Ant ?ua -:. Par w aiJ'a,
pe.- «. *. • aprera -rrs!; '<>- Trindad and Mas esuat be
di"»c*' i i "p^/- ?. s. Cssrers"*,
VTEDNE33AT 2") — At P. 30 a m (supp'enentary 10:30
a. n-.i far Ip.ag-ua Haiti, rfcrv.a Vurta i"i oirt*r rli.as
In Mas2a>na L»pi — m?nt Cbl onbta, per - * aJ»»jB): a:
10 a SB. is* Oreaade, TrtmMsd and Ciudad Bolrrar.
p*r » s. Maracas: at 1C m. '-r Era? l - Arg^nitrte
»r.i Ptaagaa*, p»r s a Easrern ?> fni-e, »:•
Pe'namM:.-v> Kio J»-»tr" »r"* ?srtn» fi-i'' mu«' h» i'.~
rec td ■ p-- i ■ -a Msf^M 1 *"! at '.- *0 a m. enp
plemerta y ?:Srt p m.i 'or 9: Tiotm SI C olx. l«ei-»
w r- 1 md Windward li!ar:<l~ a^i Gu.aoa. •■•r a. a Ton
la! •'..-.
TH"R-r^T .r»*%_^-«». — ass>m«j rur»-»i and Cam
oe<-»<e. per a s. Ha- ar.a irrail — "t*»er parts at JfMT-o
BHBM t« dtoeefjad "?»r s i. Havana" ; at 12 m. f.-r
TMasl n. Pc * i 3ant:aat>. rta Ta.T.pleo 'mall must b*
-11re::»3 ~per s. s. Santiago" >■
FTLID VT Mth) — At 7pm Bdv Newfoundland, per a. a.
Bu?ncs A- r<ran. from PhHa'VJpr. 'a
SATTI Ctl -A- S < m fnr Bermuda, per a a.
T-:m :^<l: at * iii a m Wliwtitin 0.3» a m. for
CSBxacae anrf Tenasnste, p»r 3. s. MArac^tbo <mai'. for
f"o;.jnib'a. via Cnracao. rrcar N» d rected "per 9. &
Blaracaibo">; at oa. tn. fsr Porto Rlro. — a i. Ponce.
r!a far Juan; at » ju rr.. for Brazil. y«*r a. a Byron.
Tta P*-uarnbiico. Babla Rio Janol.-o ani -antna imail
for Norttterti F:-az;:. Arg^nrfne. Uruguay am! Paraguay
m-:»t te eliex 111 "Per «. ; BvTon'">: at 0-W a. m. Hud
■leinemary 1 '■•■3fl *. sm.l Jjr Fortune '^:i-id. Jay.aica
arl Cblombta. esc^pt Miieda^na Dept. per s. a. Slbina
• ai] "■>- Cbeta Rica, rii Umor. must -el --e.ed '"per
a -. Siblrle">: at 10 a. m. for Cu'^a. o*r s. a. llezi-o.
via Havana: a- 12 m for Northern =«r»atl. par a. a.
C -?<=.-y. Tta Para Slarannam and Csara.
VOTIC" F ' -----'s per *ai" "»unc* '■> aW'.Hm to the
regular postage rauat Si prepaid on a!! le-.*re ferwarded
by tne Suppleaentarj V»l> aas iet:ers ■ e,' id in trie
- < -. '-«r» tot F.->r»isrr> Pountr'»e." af-.er »h<*
Oaetai e> tim «e«ulaT Mail, tor disoatcn by a parr cular
re«»e' wj" ">• he so 'crwaried ur.les* sue*. aJ>ilt! >nal
co':ai-» •• fB !• or«oatd triervon rjy eta— p*- suppte
r tatary Tan a:! n le ?.:-U- a •a »' as*«aa n '^a pv*
Ln ft. CacttSb an<! French s'.-am-r*. w*aa
■ m ■-■■« 'ai:.r;s 0.-.-ur a- I a ■ ir !a!»r and Ute
men t,* atpcs'.ted In ■*:<■- ms ' >r>»^s on the piers) of
t'r:e Gertran Ur« -aling from H^ooken "c malts on
mm ci«rs oo*n one rour and a rial.' before sa:::a« rim*.
l r r .-: „r . ,-;■ ..:*- re or- =a'..'n« rta« Only r*«ui«r
pesrui* (i-'.:?rs 3 ?<-nts a half at:rce) te reqatras on
irl'—s ira.:!»d on -he piers of -. Arr*roan. wM«« Star
*.'. o_— ar (Sea Peso stssisw. double b sag* Caxtara
li> cer.la a ha.f our.c*) on at^ex hnaa.
MAILS rorwahdbd ovett!-avtx ETC- s\ht.pt
rr ,._V!s Port Tarr.psk F'.or.ia. sloeee at tMa o«ca
d2to Tl%p»Thnr«»av a- 03c a. -. the eorn«rt«ne
ekwe sere ea Uondays. *«:**>&*)>* and aaiar-
UrjnrO rTTT--OreT:arr'». urlen sp«c»a!»v iH sssea tie
h7 stsa-ntr c> -+f at dUa m<sa d^ '.y. except
ttoSy it "m» and 10 33 0 • Sunday*, at 1
N-v'.vTo'n'; ilxNO P-e™r»ptP -e™r»pt r>r-»!»-rVf( Mt'HV-Bj raTl
- " N -... h Bv'--ir inJ thence Sj steamer, c!o«ee at tb»e
offlee Ttfail at ■ »at M« i>a;» sMH *****
JAMAICA By Vetl ta B^»»nn ard th*nce •. stsesar.
ciri»« »' this cttc* at ':*i p m Ta*s<Jay.
B*Ml •"■ PMi.i-^ a. and tr.»nre 'y steetoer. «*—
«» it • «Oca at tteJO p m U'einasrtav.
MKVEUON'- R-. raii to Beaton, aai fence by sTMTTWT.
-• ... a t mta ofl!e» ditty »' *^l p. m.
BRITISH nO!Ct>t : RAa, HOXPCHAI Saaf rcaan aad
ni r''l!\U —C, ia'! tu New-O' ."* »nd theaeja by
s-eam*>r el s<" at (Ms 'fr* dally •Jies* ?nii(Ja». at
tl 30 p m and ♦ti»:3»> P <n. Sun Jay» at »1 <» p. m.
anil -• "«■ * ■ • connect. ng fuel! Cioaea her* Mna<la»*
at Mii. 3 ' :•. m>. . .
CO"T\ RICA — By rail to S»w-O-VaTT» an<» ?>»««e» ••>
steawe* closee at IMI nff<ce <i-.ily e».-ep» 9un.tey. at
-■ 1. p' — . and Mfl 30 p rr. SuhU.t» a: »1 .On p. m. ana
'■■■ -. • i». m. iconaoetin* mall e:o««a ner*. Tuesdajra at
IM 90 c. •
NI •ARAGTTJ* fEaat CbaaCV— B* '"!' aa v«t-Ori«snt cad
t-.^n'-> t!T s>ijir. cl s»s at IMI office <Sj: .. except
. a. 130 r f" a1"5a 1 " 5 '10 "0 P m . Sundays at
ttci p m -nd M»>:3ft p - i< iiimiilag mail clams
»i»re Thurwla^s at »t» 3O p. rr..*.
; te.-«a nsll ekaaj *; G 'jo a. m. previous 4ss>
The atlSillTS sf rl'.'sirig of Tran^>*ir;fT- «•!'■ la ar
ranged in th« p esurrtpt^r- a! 'h^tr i!i,n*.err :pt»4 ccci
U'-d tran-!: v p<rt of sai in«[. lt.^ "r.al o nr.ti.a; mate
(#i-ept Registered T;*r.*[>;ir.rV: M».a. wntch close •
p. m. preiiiijs -.ay 1 c!o»» at i.ia QasersJ VMCcCkeai New-
Torlt »» r ■■ '•'■ *
Hawa.'. .!s;in K^rea. JTlrsa an» Pn 1 .: prune [•laa^a via
gan : -' »- a p. m. N..cm.«r *. for «ta
■etri p^- s. » Dnk
Hjs) Tulirn ' /us ralia le^w-pt We t« N>w-Ca:rdonlsv
i-arroa Hi wail aiul ijerlsTlj *li>»wi) mai; for He Ft:t
Islands k "ia v a:, mkßCiSro . to^e <*! Ip. tn \--vraßilST
5 tar Hi«pa eh p»r a »- ttafta •!' rhf Cana 4 steamer
■fj :r-e PllUs* n-a.l- 'or New-7!es:inl '■ 'rl art
a- '»• n llm-- to c■; n*c. *itr> a » ili«B tor. •! r> ■ <
.ctnitnj al 5 3i> a. rr.. s;it m am! c p. m. ; dua
day! at * iJ »• m-. » *■ » -n,! <: P ru -wt i as -.nay!*
r.p er.J MvaftSe «nt ) lbs arr'.-.V. al ;-<• Oukart)
% ejt * )
r.'i Islir.iis. also sp«c:a «1 ''«•»• i rr-vt: for AtmrmMa
ant S««-Oi • Vaavoover and Victorte. •. C.
close &• 6 p ir. N vfmwr j '. r .:.-r>v.cri per » s. Wo
Hawaii, laner. Kire*. <-"hlna ard r»c al'.y 1 T.'res-fd mat!
fjr t:ie PttU^Btee Islarsis. \ U .-J;^ I loae at «
O m. No.amWr U tor OJspstjn p«r a. 4 VaachU'ta.
Japan, Kor*e. Cn.na i:l »»hi irv nc I li'-l^. va Seaitte.
eiw* at ti 0. m. .NoTtm'.i,.- Vi. t:~ -1 s*;^:u c* a. a. Tle>
n: rt.
■awa t. i '.» "an rrarei^eo cl"!>* a: 1 p. m. 59v«aaaaj M
fnr MeaaSSa «r »• a A I"#>1».
Korea • iim *■"<% s-»>-a!y add es.-e.? raai' fr-r -yatma
!»'a ■«• v-.a T*v-rm» i ■*> ai « p. m. Nevtnoer to tor
dts-atrh p»- • i. rkrtall *•
Ta»-l-t *n t Varnue^as l« a^'ls. *'» **»n Frsnct»<Tn. eia*»
at »» ; «n \, \-— be- 2»» f r ..'■-i\--n p.r s a. M r|asasa
Japan <*«—?< 'I'lr-^ls^** «• *•»■:»> X r»a Thtna and
«>r*<-!at:v add ■»•»*•* rral! 'or I> '.ip tr* l-'a-«»s via V»a_
jni Tsrsn :a. B. C. r'.rse a; rt -> t>. Xjttajter
Tj ' - .*.:.v.»a- eh c«r 4- ». Errpreas af »"■ •»■
Fh;!TT..,)Ti.? la 1 wli ard OoaJB tis v an Frn I » •'■■»• st
« o n. N ->ir»Ti v *e,r ?• *i>» d •t>«t?h B- I" !» Transport.
Mancrfu la leacepl N**wchviarr> a::d Cas'srn S'.beirta tS
st '■■•• tit nrj-'f* 'Ii ■*■« a.
Ni»TE — \ n.*s» it^»i«l>e »d : e» fd Went Aust ala la
firna-'V 4 Ma fHfeaP. v ------ -/en'a-n" Wta : .;r Frmridsro
anil •«•- *!r> ■■'^■r» in e^e f>.r.t*t? P-.avit"-* af T-oaaaa
*.t BiUtß*i IrJ »-:' i» q;i • ik- r--n*-. rtl' aoa iqs
cii.'.v ■ 'Jrrs 04 -"via Fur p»" trust is* ful » ii ia«H
at t**e fa rt»« ra(ca Hawa. l :• forwarded *ta s»a I*l aa
c tec e»clus:'-«;y.
C U. SCCKOAM AaMsrant rVatmaakm
•gatoOoa. Kew-Tora. N. T.. Octobat aft, 1904,

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