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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, November 11, 1904, Image 7

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The Wreck of an Anglo-American
Wnen the »««r*t history of the recent crisis In the
relations between Russia and Great Britain comes
to be written It will be found that Queen Alex
andra played an important role in effecting a peace
ful settlement of the affair. The Prime Minister,
although bo far from well that he is now confined
to his bouse, visited the Queen several times dur
ing the first two or three days following the attack
by the Russian Baltic squadron upon the fleet of
Hull fishing boats in th« North Sea.
The Queen is on the most affectionate terms and
In constant communication with the Czarina Dow
tftz. and the latters influence with Emperor Nich
olas is » matter of common knowledge. On sev
eral occasions previously the Queen nan been,
through her Bister, the medium of important com
munications to the Czar, things which it was a
matter of much moment that he should know, and
which It was probable that his Ministers would
either withhold from him or else communicate In an
Unpnrfect manner, and it is generally understood
in court and official circles in England that it was
th- action of the Queen In Imparting. through the
widowed Empress, to the Czar the true state of
f»^r In Great Britain, as well as the horror in
spired by the unprovoked nature of the attack upon
Se defenoele^ fishermen, which led Nicholas to
.end that personal menage of deep regret, of sym
tTthv 'or the fishermen and of promise of full
KM^atioo which virtually averted war and caused
the English people to appreciate the tact that the
ZL* the flshlng fleet was the result of a mis
take" and not a wilful act of provocation.
Queen Alexandra, after her return from open
v«ea. -emalr.ed at Buckingham Palace, although
J^Ster is .till in the hands of the workmen, for
™1L ,-ay... and did not leave town for Sandnng
tV^ur.Ul a peaceful settlement of the trouble was
virtually assured.
Anoth* weaned Intentional eiarrta«e ha.
SiTaS: all attempt* to brin P about a reconcUia-
IS^havins failed and Sir Philip havin* expressed
>„« i-- 6-f6 -f of never Uvtng again with hi. wile,
baa brought a ult In the I^n-
Jtl.vo/ce Court, not lor divorce, bat for what*
known a- "rt-sUtution of conjugal right* and has
S^a <*cr~ fro. the tribunal ordering Sir
PbUlp to live with her atraln. under the penalty o
£n7 punlah«d for contempt of court, unles. he
ST" eh^r. either by .*». or a uit of U. own for
Judicial .eparador or for divorce, that he Is J«*>
tia«d In abandontaß his wife. ._'_«. won v-
Ladj- Gr^y-Egerton la a remarl^bly pretty^wonv
«. wL a Ml.. May Cuyler. of New-York, a dar
ter or the late Major J. Wayne Cuyler, C. S. A., anfl
i Ihm chl.dr«n. namely, a little girl of el.yea
and twta boys of nine. She was married about
years «o. and 1 do not believe that she hu
S2SSS £ country since then.
f.milT is a very ancient one. tracing back his an
«.!,, to PMUp Ecerton. one of the knight, of lung
Edward IV and from whose younger son. Ralph
descended some of the rr.o 6 t notar.le house- o
th! English aristocracy. Sir Philip Grey-Egertor.
S« descended from the eldest son of the founder
2 « 52155T " Sshir?Th":
SS'Sr^iAi.SrS SS—t of her time
ir^h her children, and they have likewise a house
te"srS."«or SQuare. lender. Sir Philip is now In
Sir Wmteta Abdy is assuredly one of the most
nSorSf men in the wor.d. For. after all the
SS t***tmm which he had to endure
riaaa hi. first wife, and the losses of money to
'which he was rejected by her friend, the sculptor
Eicharc Belt, or.c would certainly have thought
♦hat he was SBtJOsd to happiness in his subsequent
marriage And I* here Is Or William once more
fa the divorca court, appealing for the dissolution
r.f the bonds that unite him to the second Lady
Abcy who la pwidlng about on the Continent with
a companion who bears the name of "Mr. Evnzixr
and who Is of course, chad as co-respondent. The
lady In question -was a MIM Eilza Beach, and Sir
WDttUD married her within sii weeks after death
had relieved htm from the dreadful persecution of
Ma- first wife.
The latter was an Austrian baroness, and first
came before the public '.n connection with the trial
r.f the we:: known sculptor. Richard Belt, who was
ehown In court to have obtained no less than $50,000
from Star William Abdy as an alleged loan on Jew
elry that was proved to consist entirely of paste.
Belt declared that the Jewels belonged to a Mrs.
Murphy, who had received them as a rift from the
Fult&n, an Inmate of whose harem she had been at
Constantinople. The trial brought to light the fact
that the jewels, such as they were, had been pur
chased on credit by Belt frora petty London trades
men, and that Mrs. Murphy was an altogether
mythical person, unless, indeed, Bhe had anything
In common with the person who styled herself the
Austrian Baroness Petretxka. who was one of the
chief -witnesses for Be.: 'n the extraordinary suit
ißillifct BOOM time previously by "Belt for llb«l
acalnst the present fir Charts Lawee.
Sir Charles had charged the artist with having
ail his sculptural wo?k done for him by a Mr.
Brock, end of being nothing more or less than an
MtlEtlc impostor. The bareness testified in this
fu!t that she was a friend of Belt, and that she
had been in the habit of spending a considerable
portion of her tine in his Etudio, watching him
«.ork. and that she had whUed away the time there
«Ith her needle, when he was enKaped on some of
the sell busts that h* hai been accused of having
made for him by Brock. She was by no means the
only witness tot Belt. Lady Burdett-Coutts and
bar American husband ar.d I he American born Lady
Ablnger. who was a Miss Magruder. of Washing
ton, were among his many admirers: while from
Lord Leighton. the president of the Royal Acad
emy, downward, every artist of reputation gave th«
most damning erldence agairst him. He, however,
got a verdict In hi» favor of 526.0U0. bat could not
get the money, as Sir Chariea Lawes. oa the advice
of his oounsel-hia father being alive, at the time—
s' "ght refuge in the bankruptcy court.
It was then that Richard Belt swindled his friend
Bir William Abdy, who had meanwhile married
dM Austrian baronecp. out of the $50,000. an offence
of which he was convicted, az.d for which be was
sentenced to a term of Imprisonment wyh hard
6:r William was not altogether pleased with the)
showing Of Lady Abdy in connection with this
swindle. Doubts seem to have arisen la his mind
as to her Identity with the mythical Mrs. Murphy,
of the Padishah's seraglio. And he left her. There
upon connraenced for him the most extraordinary
P^r«»cuUon which it was possible to conceive.
Aware of her jealousy. Sir William was most cir
<--mspeet in his conduct. Thin did not prevent her
fan rharging him with being Infatuated by the
•MO known ■ ■■■, M!s« Florence St. John, who at
on • proceeded to bring a suit for libel against
lUdy Abdy, the latter being obliged to tender a
P*Mta apology to the actress and to pay Jt.OOO in
sftt.ement of the plaintiff's legal costs.
For a time Lady Abdy left her husband in p«-ace,
and then she commenced to impute to Sir William
excessive Intimacy with a Mice, de Benitei. Kver.t
ua:-- -he brought a suit for divorce againtt Sir
William, naming Mm. de Benitea as co-respondent
The latter travelled all the way from Buenos Ay res
to London to meet the charge, and was anie to
prove to the full and complete satisfaction of the)
court not only that she had never been intimate
with Sir William AMy, but that she had never
•»en set eyes upon him In her life.
Bbc explained the reason which had led h«r to
journey so far to re«poad to th« subpoena of tbe
court was to put to an end once and for all the ex
traordinary persecution to which she bad been sub
lecied for over eight years by Lady Abdy. who al
though a perfect stranger to her, had pursued' her
All over Europe and South America with imputa
tions and assertions that she had been on terms of
too treat Intimacy with Sir William, charge that
were the more embarrassing as she was waiting at
tbe time to marry Prince, Adoij-he Wrede who was
endeavoring to get rid of hie flrst wife, a singer
who has visited America several times in a profes
sion*! capacity under the name of "Princess
V,-r*de. ■ since the prince obtained a dissolution of
tls marriage with her from the Supremo Court at
the Kingdom of Bavaria, of which he Is a noble.
Prince Wr*de and his second wife, the ex-Mme
BenlteE. now divide their time between Madrid!
wbere the princess has some property, and Munich.'
wtiere the prince Is one of the dignitaries of the
To-day being St. Martins Day. Emperor ltan
c;t Joseph will receive, la accordance with imme
■"*l»J custom, in the oid palace at Budapest, a
<*S«;t*rica of his J«wisli subjects, who will present
to him a couple of the mo-t «'ir» r^ Bra) r^ese that
are to be found in the length and breadth of his
dominions, the birds being adorned with ribbons
and causing the vast apartments of the palace to
re-echo with their cackling. These freese are pre
sented pach year to the sovereign In token of
gratitude on the part of the Jews for the favor
and protection afforded to them by the Crown.
Just why the Jews have chosen geese as their
offerings I am unable to say. unless It be that they
are aware that pood Catholics all the world over,
and especially on the Continent of Europe, cele
brate St. Martin's Day by eating geese.
It is wrong tc imagine, however, that St. Martin
was In any way predisposed in' favor of geese.
Quite the contrary is the case, for it Keen.* that
when he was chosen aa bishop, and was anxious
at all cost to escape the unwelcome honor, he
sought refuge In a goose house, where he endeav
ored to conceal himself. The geese, however, set
up such a cackling that his presence among them
was discovered by his pursuers, and In his anger,
so it Is said, he sentenced his feathered betrayers
to be killed and eaten.
St. Martin's Day has likewise for many hundred
years been the day set apart in England for the
ceremony of "pricking the Sheriff" In the Court
of the Exchequer, the Lord President of the Privy
Council, the Lord Chief Justice and a number of
his colleagues, the I<ord High Chancellor and the
Chancellor of the Exchequer, who is Austen Cham
berlain, take their seats on the bench. The Chan
cellor of the Exchequer, who, arrayed In a court
suit and a gorgeous, trailing, black silk gown,
heavily embroidered and faced with gold, presides,
has In his hands lists of names, three or four for
each county, and with a gold pin pricks a little
square opposite the name of the territorial magnate
who has been selected as High Sheriff for the coun
ty in which he resides. Any magnate who wl«he3
to be exempt from the honor must appear lr court
to-day and explain his reasons for wishing to be
excused. Otherwise he is obliged to serve, under
the penalty of a heavy fine, althoush the office
carries with it no emolument, but entails heavy
expezise, -n-hlch is compensated, especially ir. the
eyes of the new rich, by the social prostige whim
the office confers, the High Sheriff taking pre
cedence of everybody In the country, whether duke,
marquis or earl, j-ielding the pas only to the Lord
The use of the gold bodkin or pin In pricking
the Sheriff dates from the time when writing was
considered too arduous for any but monks an 3
professional serloes.
Newark Man Buys the Big Brooklyn Apart
ment House.
The Montague, a modern nine story apartment
hotel at No. 103 Montague-st.. Brooklyn, has been
sold by Edward H. Crandali to Franklin Woods, of
Newark, the consideration being $260,000. An equity
valued at *tti,ooo In Newark property was put ir. as
part payment and the remainder was paid In cash.
The Title Guarantee and Trust Company has made
a loan of JITo.'XiO on the property, which rents for
$.• ■ " a year.
Toy Spaniel Club's show, Waldorf.
Chrysanthemum show, at Herald Square Exhibition Hall.
Broadway and Thirty-fourth-st.
Ex-President Cleveland at laying of cornerstone of new
building of Hebrew Technical School for Girls. Sec
end-ave. and Flfteenth-«t., 11 a. m.
Funeral of Joseph C. Hendrix. Church of the Pilgrims,
Brooklyn, afternoon.
Conference of civic organizations on street sums. Bar
Association rooms, evening.
Meeting of the New-York Section of the American Chem
leal Society, No. 108 XV eat Ftfty-flfth-st.. 8:15 p. m.
Meeting of th* New-York Genealogical and Biographical
Society, lecture by Asa Bird Gardiner on "The Cere
mor.'.es Attending- the Evacuation, of the City of New-
Yor* by the British Army on November 25. 1.83.
No. 22tt XVest Flfcy-eUrnth-st.. 8:30 p. m.
Free lectures of the Board of Education, » p. m.-Wat
leigh High School, One-hundred-«nd-flfteenth-s».. be
tween Seventh and Eighth ayes., Louis Bevier. jr..
■'Arlatcphanef; Public School No. 6. One-hucdred
and-forto-nrst-st. and Edrecomb-ave., Dr. W. D. P.
Bliss. "Nuremberg 1 (illustrated); Public School No.
£2 Broadway and Academy St., Inwood. Richard A.
Purdy. ■•Olhello"; Public School No. 158. Seventy-
MTenth and Seventy-eighth sts. and Avenue A. Henry
"W. Kiaon. "Second War for Independence, and What
It Did for America" < illustrated); Hot?* of Refuse,
Randall's Island. Frederick A. North. "Siberia" (11
lustrated): Institute Hall. No. 213 East One-hundrei
and-fixth-st.. Dr. Alfred J. Taller. "EURene Field";
Public School No. 2. One-h«ndre<3-e.nd-slxty-r.!nth— st.
and Third-aye.. Miss Carrie C. Knapp. '•Turkey: Ite
Government. Customs and Manners" illustrated).
AL.EEMARL.E— Edward Bok. Philadelphia: Al
fred ii. Coates. Providence. FIFTH AVENUE—
E. B. Aidrich. Providence; E. P. Vilas. Mi'.wa :kp»;
Senator Nelson V. Aidrich, Rhode Island. H< 'IN
LAND—Louis F. r.iyn. ('rntham. MANHATTAN'
—Bishop McVickar. Rhod-» Island. MTTRRAY
KILL— H. O. Munger, Herkimer.
Official Record and Forecast. — ■Washington, Nov. 10.
— The rapid eastward advarce of th« enormous wave of
h\gh pressure now overspreading the West and North
west may be said to mark the transition perloj between
the summer and winter types of the weather of th»
United States. The poorly deSncJ and sluggish disturb
ances of the Northwest, and the nearly stagnant high
areas of the middle and northern plateaus will be suc
ceeded by th» well proportioned and steadily movln; win
ter storms with their general rains and mnwi and by the
rapidly building and advancing high area* wltb>jtthetr at
tendant cold wave*.
Over the eastern half of tha country th« almlMt con
stant sunshine of the autumn season will give way to
t.-.e more sirtlve and pronounce! atmospheric conditions
of winter, whose effects will nowhere ha more markei
than along the frreat northern transatlantic steamer
tracks, where the mild easterly an.i southerly winds of
the summer ar.d autumn wll". I* followed by the severe
northerly gales ar.<i snows of winter.
Tu-Eiehi ail that remains of the disturbance of Wednes-
Say and Wednesday nifrht are slight der.res«ioz!e over
Western Pennsylvania and Centra! North • 'arollnn, ar.4
the front of the. high pressure wave hae reached the Ohio
Valley, the western lower lake region and the Eaßtern
Gulf r-tate«. The temperaturee have fallen generally, ex
cept In the Atlantic States, especially lr. the middle slope
and the Pouthwast. and are 5 to 25 degrees below the
seasonal average
There have bees general r«'ra in the Ohio and Missis
sippi vallera, the lower lake region and the MMdie. At
lantic States, and local rains and snows In the upper lake
region, the Missouri Valley and the middle slope and
central Rooky Mountain region, followed by clearing
weather In the latter district.
There will be rain or snow Friday In Southern Ne»-
Kfcifrland the northern portion of the Middle Atlentl-
States the Ohio Valley and the lower lake region, a:.!
rain in the southern portion of the >lldJlo Atlantlr Btateg.
the f-.'Uth Atlantic States and Tennessee, and probably
snow in Northwestern and extreme "\\ esterri Tiu and
In New-Mex'.c<r. In th« extreme North. Northwest and
Went the weather will be. fair.
On the New-En:r!an<l coast the winds will become north
and fre«h proba' ly 'risk ever the southern portion; on
the Millie Atlantic Coast north, in-'roaslrjg In fon-e: on
the .-• uth Atlantic Coast fresh southwest to northwest,
except hrlsk over the northern portion: on th« Onlf Coast
brisk north: on the upp»r laKes brisk north, and on the
lower lake? brisk to high north.
Steamers departlnir Friday for European ports wi'^
have tncreaslnr rorth wind*, with rain or snow south of
the forty fourth parallel.
Fperlal forecast: Btorn warnir.irs are <!'«r>!av'yl on the
Atlantic Coast from N*>w-York m Fort Monroe, sr.^ or;
the lower lakes. .
Forornst for S(*ecial Ixwalitles — For Eantem New-
Tork. fair in north, rain or snow in south portions to
day, rain In extreme i>outh portion, colder In wept and
extreme south portions; increasing north winds; Satur
day, fair.
For Eartern Pennsylvania, New-Jerii*y and Delaware.
rain and colder to-day: much odder at n'-rht: Satur
day fair: winds becoming- north end Increasing.
For New-Enirland. fair In north, rain or snow In
south portion to-day: eoMer. except In nr>rthw»«t and
extreme rut port'oni 1 : winds becoming north and brisk
For the District of Columbia, rain to-day, followed
by clearing and colder; much coiner at night; Satur
day, fair: fresh to brisk north winds.
For Western Pennsylvania. tain or snow to-day.
ooM*r In east and south portions: brisk to high north
wlndu on the lakes: Saturday, fair.
For ■Western New-York, cloudy to-day, probably snow
f.urrie* : brisk: to high north winds on the lakes: Satur
day. fair.
Tribune I^orol Observations
In this diagram the continuous white line shows the
cb.ar.re* In pressure as Indicated by The Tribune's self
recording barometer. The dotted line shows the ttm
petfmtava a* recorded by the local Weather Bureau.
"i>«eal Official Record. — The following official record
from the TT either Bureau shows the change* in the
temperature for the la»t twenty-four hours, in com
parison with the corresponding date of last year:
ISO*. 1901. 1804. 1505.
I a. m *l 44 ; « p. m 44 67
«a. m *2 *3 » P. m «2 66
i a. in 44 45 ! 11 p. m — 68
I* m 44 to ! 13 p. m — t!
4 p. m 48 111
Highlit temperature yesterday, 45 degrees: lowest.
41 average, 44: average for corresponding date last
year. II; average for corresponding date of the last
twenty-five yean. 49.
Lioe&i Forecast- — Rain and colder to-day. Increasing
w/tTt\ir*T * ■- -* »>*.-. ■ * M y fair.
Charles Schumacher. 9m fur^ign exchange ex
pert, died yesterday at his home. No. 19 East
Eighty-flrst-st.. after ar. Illness lasting seve-al
months, at the age of seventy-one. Last February
Mr. Schumacher was afflicted with paralysis, and
since that time had been confined to his homf. Mr.
Schumacher was born in Switzerland, and when a
young man came to this country, settling in New-
Orleans. He engaged in business there for several
yearn, and then returned to Switzerland to nil a
government position. He resigned after a few
years' incumbency and returned to New-Orleans,
engaging In foreign exchange in that city. H«
left New-Orleans thlrty-rlvp yean ago and came
to this city. At th»- time of hif death he was the
senior member of the firm of Charles Schumacher
& Co.. at No. 50 Exchange Place. H* was a mem
ber of the Reform and New-York Art >--lube. the
Metropolitan Museum of Art. the .\» w-i ork Bo
tanical Gardens nrid the New-York Zoological So
Wakefield. R. 1.. Nov. 10 -Benjamin F. Robin
son, for more than thirty years president of the
Wakefield Trust Company and a director of the
Narraganseit Pier Railway, died at his home here
to-day at the age of eighty-one years. A widow
and three sons survive him.
Richard Trussell Rich died yesterday in the Hotel
Marie Antoinette from pneumonia. He was born
in this city in 1841. For thirty years Mr. Rich
was the head credit man and chief of the sale-*
department of the F. O. Metthlessen & Wlechers
Sugar Refining Company. When that concern
was merged into the American Sugar Refining
Company he continued to act in a similar capac
ity. His technical knowledge of the sugar Indus
try was srroat. Mr. Rich served with the 71st
(New-York) Regiment in the Civil War, taking
part in the first battle of Bull Run and other en
gagements. A widow and a married daughter.
Mrs. Frederick F. Ames survive him. The funeral
will be held in Calvary Methoaist Episcopal
■ h trch. seventh-aye. and One-hundred-and
twenty-ninth-st.. to-morrow at 2 p. m. Tho burial
will be at Siaien Island.
Mrs. Will Carleton, wife of the ix>et, died sud
denly Wednesday nisrht at her home. No. 420
Greene-ave.. Brooklyn. She was preparing to go
out to a meeting with her husband when she waa
Ftxicken' with apoplexy. Mrs. Carleton was born
at Halifax, Vt., In 1847, her father being Nathaniel
Nlles. When her education was completed sha
went as a missionary to Burmah. and in IS*) re
turned to America and married Mr. Carleton. She
kept up her interest in missionary work, and waa
the founder of the Farther Lights Society, which
Is composed of young women in the Baptist
Church. She wae also president of the Brooklyn
Sabbath Alliance, and a member of th<? board of
managers of the Brooklyn Home for Consumptives.
Princeton, N. J.. Nov. 10.— Ex-Presluent Cleveland
went on l^s flrst hunting trip of the season to-day.
In company with Dr. Carlton Priest and W. B.
McFarland. he drove to Rocky Hil'.. where he spent
the day. The shooting was good, and the party
returned with sixteen quail and seven rabbits. Mr.
Cleveland left Princeton at 8 o'clock, took luncheon
at the country home '>f Mr. Mcr'arland, and re
turned to Princeton before dark.
Boston, Nov. 10.— A rare example of the work of
Velasquez has just been secured by the Boston Mu
eeum of Fine Arts in a Jull length life size portrait
of King Philip IV of S^ain. It comes direct from
Madrid, and was secured by Dr. Denman W. Ross,
one of the trustees, from the Duke of Anjou. In
whose famiiy it has been ever sii.ee it. waa painted.
It la believed to be the first of a series of portraits
of Philip painted by Velasquez prior to ÜB.
From The Bn?ton Transcript.
That the President will aval! himself of the popu
lar confidence accorded to him to promote the suc
cess of bis ideas of government is to be expected.
H" is not at any time a jiassive man. but at the
earn;- time he is always conservative of the best
traditions and the highest ideals, even if his metn
oda of expression are occasionally raoi.al. lnu a.
the criticism! so frequently aimed at Him during the
campaign were, when brought down to their hnal
analysis, of manner rather than of mutter.
From The Chicago Tribune.
In the splendid phrase of Rome. "It Is voted by
th* people that Theodore Roosevelt has deserved
well of the republic." By a popular majority tha:
approximates. If it does not exceed, any ever oefure
given in the history of the corntry, he has been
chosen for the highest office in this hemisphere and
the noblest office in The world. Roosevelt was so
overwhelmingly elected because he was so thor
oughly kn'.wn. Ar.d the better the American people
know Roosevelt the better they like him. For he la
their sort of man.
From The Pittsburg Dispatch.
In one no n -partisan sense the election Is disap
pointing. Any government is better for a strong
minority. It was ho^ed that Judge Parker's can
didacy would develop at least a strong leadership,
which would give the minority force and respecta
bility. But the unfoii mate tendencies of the cam
paign have resulted In ieavlng the present lea'de-s
In poorer position than their pred<>c-3sor?. r -
Bryan, although his monetary principles were wild,
i campaigns on those issues, and not
or. personal rr.ilipninKa- Mr. Cleveland, both In this
campaign :i- c before, has been dignified and forcible.
a regrettable aspect of the Parker-Hill lead-
Li it must close Its '■ampaign and etnpna
sizf i:s d'-i'-at by personal accusations of the lowest
From The Plttsburg Gaxetta.
Tha so-called conservative wing of the party has
a. record for Incompetency and recklessness
that makes Bryanlsm digiuned by comparison
Judge Parker emerges from the struggle with less
credit than any man who ever waa a serious candi
date. In a few day." hia own party papers will be
telling him things which are rightfully coming to
him. out which will be suoh &•« never before a de
feated candidate has had to hear from his own
From The Philadelphia Inquirer.
The lesson that the Democratic party hap to
learn from It Is that if It is to be given re«pe"tful
attention in the f Jture it must be able to show th-it
it la not only willing to carry out progressive poli
cies but is capable of doing the work better than
the Republicans. Meanwhile the outlook 1? not
pron-.islnK. The heresies of Bryan were repudiated
in 1896 and 1900, while the "safe and sane" conser
vatives of 1904 have b«en defeated In even more
pronounced a manner. Now the party is threat
ttned with reorganization, and again under the lead
ership of Bryan That spells continued Ftrlfe and
From The Hartford Courant.
With all the Republican States and ail the doubt
ful Stated for him. with gains in Democratic States,
with pluralities rivalling and in instances exceeding
William McKinley's, the President is an enviable
man. He has had a demonstration of the people's
regard that might satisfy the most exacting. His
first word to the country is that under no circum
stances will he set-k or accept a renomlnatlon in
19<«. That is i very becoming and promising an
From The Philadelphia Telegraph.
Where reforms are needed the President will be
heard from. The trust monopolies will hear from
him, as their magnates have well understood from
the beginning of th»: canvass now closed. Congress
will hear from him in his forthcoming message,
pointedly and impressively calling for economy In
appropriations. lor the careful husbanding of the
country s revenues, for the modification of our
monetary system in the direction of Bound tinano
and for such legislation In behalf of our colonial
dependents a.« our dealings with them have shown
to be desirable. The people have manifested their
will that Theodore Itooaa>clt ehall be their Presi
dent, and President he is going to be in earnest.
From Tho Buffalo Express.
The tlmee were never so ripe for a forward move
ment In government— national State and municipal
—and the Republican party must lead th« van.
We have the Inspiration of Roosevelt's example to
guide us. We ur.i happy in having such a leader
and happy in th" men with whom he has sur
rounded himself— men, like himself, who do things,
wiio p.ivfn. itiid aitnunitter and reform, instead of
tinkering their fen..-* and quarrelling over patron
From The Outlook
We believe in the integrity »■•" the capacity of
the American people; in tne Integrity and capacity
of their present leaders; and in the compete] of
he American people under »ucn leaders to solve
th« problems and enter the doors of splendid op
portunity before them. It is our conviction that.
d P ? the enemies of the Republic who lurk with
in ft, the nation was never so truly great In all
that makes a true national manhood as it is to
div that never since the Constitution was framed
has "it had national counsellors more worthy of its
confidence and support than those ho ,. a £?-?: > * £
f-harjre of Us atiairs; and that any d «Pl*«f rnent
of thorn and any departure from the ''^amenta
principles which they represent would b** SSSf!
Injury to the nation* prestige and a real .rr.pajr.
ment of dM nation's Ufa.
-La Passerelle.
Record is made of a change of bill at the Lyric
Theatre, where the popular French actress. Mrr.«
R^j&ne. can be seen til! the end of the present
week in "La Passerelle." by Mm**. Greene and M. De
Ooisset-the French original of the comedy known
to the local stage as "The Marriage of Kitty."
In its English form this piece was presented on
November 30. 1603. at the Hudson Theatre ny Miss
Marie Tempest.— a clever version of It having been
made by the husband of that actress. Mr. Cosmo
Gordon Lennox. While not altogether delicate tn
suggestion, the English piece contained droll char
acter and comical situation, and it afforded much
amusement. The French original may be described
as Aromatic, but. undeniably, it Is humorous, and
ft provides a strong Incentive to laughter. The
expedient, so common tn old English comedy, of
making the heroine repel by an assumption of
coarse manners, and subsequently astonish and
allure by unexpected feminln© charms and fascina
tions, is adroitly used in this play, and it creates
situations in which Mme. Rejane can exert her
powers with brilliant effect. Her performance, how
ever, does not disclose. In any new light, either the
resources of her nature or the felicities of her art.
It. lacks refinement; Its predominant attributes are
mischievous piquancy and animal spirits: the heart
of It Is carnality and the garment of It Is frolic.
It was followed with evident delight and recognized
with copious laughter and cordial plaudits. "Com
par.sons are odorous" — but sometimes they are In
structive; and. as to the foreign actor craze. Italian.
German, and French, with which this capital Is oc
casionally afflicted, they may chance to prove es
pecially useful, if not pushed too far. The English
representation of this rather perilous comedy was
decidedly better than the French performance now
given— better in taste, better in manners, better in
the discrimination of character, and better In dra
matic effect It in iikely that Mtss Marie Tempest
copied the model set by Mme. Rejane, but certainly
she. "bettered the instruction." On the English
stage Mrs. John Wood and on the American stage
Miss Ada Rehan have fully equalled and In some
ways excelled the best French acting In this vein
of mischief and frolic. The ripe, sensuous brlillaney
of Mme. Rejane. meanwhile. Is neither denied nor
undervalued by anybody. 'W- W.
Mme. Gadskis First Recital.
In Carnegie Hall yesterday afternoon Mme. Gad
ski entered upon her concert career with a song re
cital, to which she needlessly and Injudiciously ap
pended a w.urnertan finale. When Wagner's
dramas are heard, as they are In New-York— with
such appropriate environment, such opulence of
scenic outfit, in short, with that co-operation of the
arts which Wagner announced to be the basis of
his lyric drama— then performances of the final
scene of "Die Gotterdammerung" on a barren stage
to pianoforte accomparJment are not only inutile,
but an unwise affront to art and to a public that
has loarne3 to appreciate art. When to this th"
shouts of BrUnnhllde in the second act of "Die
Walkt)-e" are added "as an encore." the intelli
gence as well as the taste of the singer are seri
ously brought into question. Mme. Nordlca did
something like It last season, to the grief of her
Judicious admirers; but she. at least, did It in con
certs made up of Waenerian excerpts, and employ
ing an orchestra.
It is a pity that this dissonance should have been
inj'.-cted Into Mme. Gadski's first recital. She has
won many friends and admirers here who have
been as glad to witness her development into a
dramatic nrt>t of high rank under American In
fluences as she has been willing and eager to ad
mi* th« fact- In this respect she has gone through
some of th« experiences of Mm*. Lehmann. who.
when sh« felt It Incumbent upon her to explain
the step which ruptured her relations with the
association of German theatrical managers. said
that she had wearied of being florid voiced prin
cesses in Germany, and had beer, able t<"» achieve
her ambition as a tragic singer in America. It was
necessary for her to break with the stage conven
tions of Germany in order to do this. Mme. Gad
ski came here when little more than a novice, and
before those conventions had become a shackle
upon her. She developed tinder the encouraging
influences of the United States into a dramatic
singer of high rank. She has testified to her ap
preciation of the fact by resolving to devote h»r
enforced absence from the proper field of her la
bors to concert giving In this country. Anywhere
else such an entertainment as she srave yesterday
would have been hailed with gladness, but for
reasons that have b?.en hinted at (and must be dis
missed with the hint), and others which demand
a modicum of discussion, the record must be one
of modified rapture only.
The fieid of the song recital Is exacting and must
not b«j entered upon lightly. Mme. Gadskl has a
lovely voice and a gracious presence. She has
learned a great deal about singing, and nature has
been kir.G in giving her powers that could b# ex
cellently employed in this most exquisite depart
ment of art. She gave much pleasure to a lar?»
element In her audience. Which was flatteringly
numerous But she also disappointed very many
of her Judicious admirers. The concert, first of
all, was singularly monochromatic. The programme
contained some of the finest specimens extant of
•jfrman song, and there was not one, in the 11st
which can be said to have been ill adapted to her
voice. Many of them called for Just that style
of dramatic declamation for which her stage ex
perience .-hould have fitted her. But In this element
her performances were sadly deficient. From be
ginning to end there was almost a total absence,
of the vitalizing Influences of tone color varied to
suit the emotional expression, and persuasiveness
of diction. One of Taubert's delightfully humorous
songs for children, with Imitation of military music,
was intoned with the same timbre a^ Brahms's
austere "Feldeinsamkeit." The differenoo between
narration and characteristic utterance was com
pletely overlooked; all was sacrificed to the mere
melody and to such meretricious effects as unjusti
fied and extravagantly sustained pianissimos. The
rose and the lad spoke In the same tone of languid
pathos in th* second stanza of Schubert's
"Haidenr&slein." There was not a hint of
the searching heart story. with its chang
ing moods culminating in the maiden's avowal
of her conception of unalterable love in Brahms'*
"Yon ewiger Liebe" one of the finest songs ever
composed by mortal man. Wagner's cradle song, a
most tender emanation, was sung so fast that ail
Its appealing charm vanished, and one's thought*
were involuntarily turned to the picture of a moth
er who, Instead of crooning and lingering over
her darling, had her mind on a theatrical or other
engagement. In P.ichard Strauss's transporting;
"Traum durch die Dfcmmerung," Madame Gad
ski's fine command of sustained tones was beau
tifully exhibited, and it may be set down as on the
whole the most satisfying feature of her perform
ance, though Its atmosphere of mystic exaltation
was lacking. Yet it was a pleasure to listen to
Mme. Gadski's voice, to note the Irrepressible
freshness of her spirits, and the enthusiasm with
which she has thrown herself into her new work.
Mi. Carrie Bridewell, who has sung for a period
of years at the Metropolitan Opera, has turned her
eyes to Europe, and, so It Is said. Is to study for a
space with Mme. Lehmann In Berlin and then start
out anew on her career in a foreign thtatre. To
encourage her In this purpotte. which must be set
down as laudable In view of both the merits ana
demerits of the lady's art. a concert was given In
Mendelssohn Hal! last night. The audience was
fairly numerous, and not at all discriminating in
Its judgment. It was an audience, obviously, of
friends of all the persons concerned. Tnere. were. b«
bides Mia* Bridewell. Herbert Wither.spoon. basso;
Hans Kronold. 'cellist; P. Floridla. composer and
pianist, and two accompanists. Bruno Iluhn and
A Rosensteln, who relieved each other (both beins;
once relieved by Signor Floridla) of a non-dlfScult
task. Wholly admirable were the performances of
ill— H WlthTspoon and Kronold: highly unim
portant, uninteresting and unoriginal the composi
tions of Signor Flortdla; gratifying In their prom
ise of future excellence, the singing of Miss Bride
well. Her voice has Improved in po w ' r and beauty
since last she sang; at the opera, and she has rid
herself of some of th- phlegmatic temperament
which used to be the bane of her performance*.
There are still many sealed chapters for her In -he
great book of art. but with ambition of th- right
sort and Industry she ought to be able to open them
msA proclaim their contents to our Joy-
Mr. Conned Takes a Sta^t Director from Mr.
"Tl;e war of th* Parslfals" does not seem to be
over y»t. Yesterday Joseph Kneel, of th- Staat
Theatre. Strasnurg. whom Mr. 3avage engaged to
stage "Parsifal" in English, resigned from th*
Savage forces. Of course, he was asked the rea
son, and he replied that he was going over t.i th-
Metropolitan Opera House to be a stage director
there. Perhaps he is to assist In making Urn temp
tation scene "decollete.' as Mr. Conried has prom
ised that It shall be.
The chorus engaged for the support of Miss Lil
lian Russell In "Lady Teazle" underwent a tryli.«
ordeal when it reported for its first rehearsal yes
terday at the Casino Theatre. Determined that
the ensemble should satisfy every possible idea of
feminine beauty. Sam S. flerabert had ported in
structions that every girl must be formally passed
by three different persons before signing her con
tract The role of Paris was allotted to R. H.
Bumslde. A. Baldwin Sloane and Miss Russell.
Mr. Sloane backed down after half an hour's work.
"I am a composer," he said. "The synonyme for
the word 'composer' is tranqu>lizer. and there is
nothing tranquilizlng about this job." M^ss Rus
sell also refused to serve. Nevertheless, a suffi
cient number of young women were rejected to
create a little pandemonium before the rehearsal
actually began.
Charles Frohman has obtained the rights of "The
Mountain Climbers," a German farce\ for America
and Kng:and It will first be pnxlu^ed in German
at the Irving Place Theatre in about two weeks,
and .i few weeks later by Mr. Fru'uman
Miss Agnes Calne Brown, at the Harlem Opera
House, last night assumed the prima donna rala in
support of Raymond Hitchcock. In "The Yankee
Consul," succeeding Miss Flora. Zabelle. who sailed
yesterday for Paris. Miss Zahelle- was accompanied
to the wharf by the entire company, who »<ing her
out of sight.
Kingston. N. V.. Nov. 10.— Judge Parker, his wife
and his daughter. Mrs. Hall, are named as benefi
ciaries In the will of Mrs. Margaret E. Hess, which
was filed for probate in the Surrogate's court here
to-day. Mrs. Hess, who was prominent socially.
named 190 beneficiaries, most of whom r«-ce - .ved
articles which she prized highly. Judge Par
ker receives a valuable decanter and set of wine
glasses once owned by Mrs. Hiss's father, the Ute
Judge William Cockburn.
Burnett'* Vanilla Extract
Is the best, and th* best is nor* toA BJDOaI for your food
and drink. Insist on having Burnett's,
Marriage notices appearing In THE TRIBUNE will
be repnblUhed In Tbe Tri-Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
BUICiHTMAX— HEAD — November 10. at Lake Wac
cabuc. N. Y-. by the Rev. Oaylord a White. Florence
Church Mead, daughter of Mrs Georgo W. Mead«. to
Horace Irving Brlgntman.
Notices of marriages and deaths must b« in
dorsed with full name an<i address.
Death notices appearing in THE TIMBCNE will be
repatillsbed in The Tri-Weekly Tribune without extra
Bran uses Augustus. Howell. A>xand*r J.
Cartel in. Mrs Will. M;>s. Tho.r.as c
Cornell.' Mary E. ITeston. John C.
Edmonds. John A. Rich. Richard T.
Goodrich. Thomas T. eteele. Charles R
Gray. Jamima M. Valentine. Slav H.
Harris. Nellie G. Van Horn*. Jacob.
H»Ddrtx. Joseph C. Walker. Sacah F.
BRANDIi-.EE— In New-London. Conn. November 10.
19»>4. Augustus Brandl?e« aged 71 Notle* of funeral
CARLETON— Suddenly, or. November 9. Mrs. Will Carle
ton. Funeral at 2:30 o'clock. Saturday, from her ;at«i
home. No. 420 Greene-ave.. Brooklvr.. Interment prU
CORNELL*— On November 9. after a lingering illness.
Mary Emma, widow of John Henry O roaU Funeral
services at her residence. No 121 West Elgh:y^-s«cond
ft . Fr:day. November 11. at 10 a m Interment private.
EDMONDS — On Tuesday. November S, at his late resi
dence. No 1«« Beach-st.. Arlington. N J.. John
Alb*rt Edmonds, band of M Ella Wilson, and
eldest son Of J Wesley Edmonds. In his 31st year.
Funeral service at the Arlington M»thodtst Church.
Friday evening. November 11. at S o'clock
GOODRICH — Entered :nto res*. Wednesday. November
8. 1904, at his country re*!d«nce, Hiawatha l!-!ar..l.
OwsfO, N. T. Thomas Fanning Goodrl'-h. Sate of No.
til Cltnton-avß.. Brooklyn. N T. Fun-ral and in
terment at Owtga, Friday morning.
GRAY — Early Wednesday morning. November 9. Ja
mtrr.a Malcolm, widow of Joseph Gray ar.d (laughter
of Mary and the late Thomas Malcolm Funeral
serviefs on Fri.'.ay afternoon. November 11. at 2
o'clock, at her late residence. No. 15 Lafayette--ave...
Brooklyn Edinburgh papers please copy.
HARRIS — At her late residence.. New-I>ir.dcn. Conn.. Nel
lie G.. he',ov«d wjf« of M. Albert Harris. Funeral ser
vices at th« re»».i<»ni~ ■ of h»r mother. Mrs. Rebecr*
Jarvls Flynu. No. :;-.i Mad.son-aye.. N»w-York tatj
Saturday evening. Nt v. mb»r 12. at 8 o'clock. Relatives
and filwida ax« lnvlt«d to art->r. ! Interment at Mll
ford. Mass.
HENPRIX-.xr hi* resiaene-, No SSL' Carro!l-st .
Bronx :;. n. ■"> n Wodneaday. No v*» xti 3. Joseph C.
Hendrlx. Services at Church of the Pilgrims. Rem
sen and Henry sts . on Friday afternoon, at 3 o'clock.
Interment private.
HPTVEL-Lr— Entered Into rest, November & r.«-». Alexan
der J. Hovfll. aged 72. Funeral services at Us la'<»
residence. No ♦& Waat *?•>-.-*■ Friday. Nnv»mD»r 11.
at 2 p m
MILES — At Ani-crla. L<-n«- Island. November "\ 1904.
'."o:on«; Thnrr.as .'. M;l«s. «■ n of tn« lat» Thomas J.
M: .-- < of Philadelphia Notice of funeral hereafter
Philadelphia papers pieaae COQt
PRESTON— AI Tonkeru. N. T.. on Wednesday, Nr>ve m b*r
». ISM John Calvin Preston, lr. the BM v-ar of his
a** Funerai s-rvices at the raattanea of his daughter.
.\i-« R O. Phi Itpa, So 157 Warburton-ave.. Y'>r.»en.
or. Frt'la> it— III at 8 ■:■-« Interment at Mount
H ope. Ynkers.
RICH— On Thursday. November 10. at H"te] Mar.- An
tolnette, New-York City. Richard Trussell Rice. :n th*
R4th year of his a*e. services it Calvary Church.
12J*th st. an.i Tth-ave . on Saturday. November 12, a? 2
p. m. Interment private
STEELE— Suddenly, at New-York Hospital. Tuesday. No
vember 6. Charles Richey nteele. son of the Rev J.
Nevett and Heien H. Steel* Funeral --rvi - «• Trinity
Church. Broadway and Wali at Friiay. November H,
at 11 o'dock a. rr
VALENTINE— On Tuesday, the Stß irist.. at the house
of her father, Lawrence. Long Island. May Harper.
wife of I.ar.e<ion B Valentin*, in her ~'"h year. Fu
neral services Fri '.ay morning at Trlnltv Church.
Hewlett. Long Island, a: ll:li.
van HORNS — Tue»da\ . November R, Jacob Van
Home, In the ©Ist year of his M< Funeral rrcm his
late reside:. •. N 2U9 Tat ll> a»a. Jersey CVy, on
Friday. November 11. at 1 o'clock p. m.
WALKER — Cm Tuesday. X>v»mk»r v 1304. s!ter a ::r.g*r
inc Illness. Sarah Frances, widow af Samuel Jones
Walker and daughter of the late Muifori Martin.
Funeral aarricaa at her Ml residence. No. I Ka.»t
Thlrtv- ftfth-st . Friday. November U. at 10:30 a. m.
Philadelphia and Washington (D Cl papers pieasa copy.
In Memoriam.
SAMT'EL >' AVERT- At a meet:n«- cf the Board of ,
Trustees ,if •'".« New York Public Library lAitor. Lenox !
and Til-ten Foundations, held on Kevaaaba* l>. 1&04. Urn
followtns mlnui« »tr unanimously adopted:
The Trustees r.f the New-York Public Library have
learned wit* deep KCfM of the -Vain of siarr.uei P. Avery.
Mr \verv hai be»n C r many Tears a tntataa of the
Ijeno* Library, and became an orlgtMU trustee i I the Pub
lic Library ■pod the eanmMtmtten tn MOB. pamaiiitna sack
until :. ii death.
He m-a* at all times a most jealous an-i useful member
•>• the Boar<l who rendered c— paw i sarvtea from :
time M time ,-iurtnr Iba negotiations tor eaaßaUdatlea un ! .
afterward upon Urn Executive Committee and the Art
°He vti possessed of a truly litx-ra ar ; j.ubllc apart!
Prl If to the consolidation he h«d aatabHlhsii an ar'-h: ,
te'ctiiral library at Columbia rmvarsity. aad in the same J
spirit wa« not only liberal In efts .' books t.. the Public
Library but In Ma*-. !«■•• In order that a Department of '
Prints should be. at once established un a permanent '•■>"'-- :
In* presented tn the Library his er.tlre -oUeetloa of eteh
nis Uthograrh* and rbotogranhs. nuailwrlw in all IT.M 7 j
nieces' Thl» ">mved to be a most complete and valuaM* '•
Collection representing the iaU>r of hi» life, anl t-n,; ci :
»t oi-i to tiUre the print collection of th« Public Library.
f*r as relatis to modern w.rk. Spaa a firm fuundation.
'n «rHM« ;:f; :f- and in hi" daily intercourse. Mr. A very
«-«» ronslderate and attractive, and tba luattlmloai has tost ;
by his death a munificent and cultivated benefa.tor and a ;
valuable aastirtm JOHN B IGELOVT. President.
..r...i Plnelawn Cemetery. 1.3'". »rr«» — Plots beau- j
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Hotel da Palais. Hotel 8t- Jums and Albany. Hotel
BELGIUM— Ormn-1 Hotel. Brnsset?.
UERMANT— Naaaauer-Hof H»tel. Wtaabadaa: Toor am
»on. Hotel Munich: Hotel Bellevj- Dreadem.
; Al STRIA AND SWITZERLAND— HoteI Bristol. Tiaaaa;
' .rand Hotel Hungarta. Budapest: Hotel Banr aa L«e.
Grand Hotel Rotre; El<?n Palace Genoa: Grand Hoc* l
Quirinal. Rome: Hote! Dan:»!l Venice. Hotel d* la,
Vllle. Milan; Hotel > ! H«r-nl«.. Moat* Carlo;
R Tal Hotel Rome: Hotel de Nice. Nice; Hotel Beau
Wta, Cannes; Hotel Gall a. Cann**: flavor Hotel.
G»noa; Ho-.; i. Londres. Gene*; Ho»«: Bel.e-.-oa. ans
Remo; Hitel .1. la vi:> Florence; Grand Hotel, Flor
ence : Savoy Hotel. Florence
Poetaflsr« Notice.
Should be read DAILY by all interest*^, as ebaasßa)
may . ?cur at any time >
Foreign mails for the week ending No»emb-«r 1% itMk
will close promptly in ai: cases> at the General Pr>at
offlce as follows: Parrels P«t Mails close an- hoar earlier
than cluing time shown below Parcels Post ma • f.-r
Germany close at 5 a m. November 7, per a. a. Kals«r
Wtlhelm 11. November ft. per a a. Moltka. aas Notbcb
ber I*. per ■ • Bremen.
Regular an'i s':ppl»mentar? malls do** at Foreign Sta
tion (corner ■' Wwt ami M — -n streef»> half hour Imter
than closing time shown below (except that sbsjl»
mentary Malls f-r Europe and Central America. »la
Colon, close on» hour later at Foreign Station).
SATURDAY fl2ch>— At 3:30 a. m. for Europe, per a, a.
Etruria. via Queentown and Liverpool at 5.30 a. m. fcr
Europe. per a. s. Minneapolis, via .-* >utnampton (mall
.-.at be directeu "per « s. Minneapolis"): at *^0 a. m.
Ist Belgium direct per ». s. Firand (mall rtas? r«
directed "per s s Finland"!, at 5:30 a. m. for Italy
direct, per a. a. Princess Irene (mall must be directed
"per s. s. Princess Irene").
TUESDAY .13thi —At •»:*> a. m.. ts* Italy I'.roct. per
« s. Phdaicla 'mall must bi directed "par a. •-
FRIDAY '11th) — At '.. — 'Supplementary 12-30 p. m.>
for Ba-..-.rr.as. per s. s. Orizaba ima:i for Santiago must
aa d; - ted "per 3. a Orizaba '<; at 12 m. for "?enttr.e.
I'rv.Buay ani Paraguay. aa> ■ « OQa Baavania; a
12 rr. ta - Basse an.J Men-.-. p»r s. s N a<*ra. r:a
Nassau asd Tamplco tisali must be directed >•■• ». »
Niagara" 1 : at 1 p. as. far Yucatan sni i""arnpe.-he. per
a » L^iggry . at 7 5. m. '-r 3«nnuaa. per steamer
*TTr. Halifax
6Ar"Rr>AY (12th^ — At 3 ?'» a. m. tor BrastL per a. a.
Bellaxlo. »la Rio Janeiro and Santo* irr.aat far Northern
Brazil. Argentine. Lruguay and P«ra*:iy must be di
rected "rer * I Brllaglo">: at I I a. m. for Europe
per * > Allntwapfiis via Southampton ipectalhr
addressed, only* 1 at 5. 30 a. m. (suDpiementary ft:»»
a. m. . tot Porto R:co. Curasao aad --«-»:*. per
s I Caracas (mai'. fir Coiombia. »la Curacao,
must be direct** "Tsja» •• »■ Caracaa"'i; at a. 30 a.
m tsupplemantary 10:30 a. m. • {or Fortan* Isiand.
Jamaica and Colombia. ex;ept Magialena Dep't, per
s » Altai ,ma:: for Costa Rica, via Ljmoc. must he>
directed r»r • I Altai" >, at '.< a. m. for Cuba, per
4 , Morro Castle, via Havana: at 10 a. in. for
Grenada. Trinidad. Ciuda-i Bolivar and Guiana. per
t a Maraval. at 12 m. for Argentine. Uruguay anl
Paraguay per 5 s Re'ihtU: at 12:80 p. m. for Cuoa.
Mr a. s"o'.-.t. -!a. via Matanzaa (mall must be directed
"per •> •- Ollnda">.
TrE.-I^AT ilith) -At 930 a. m. nuppiementary 10-.10
a m ) ' ' Nicaragua (except East Coast). Honduras
(except East Coast 1. Ss'.vadcr. Panama, Casal Zen«.
EJcuador Peru. Bolivia and Chill, -- ». ■ Finance, via
ry>lon (mail fir Guatemala aad Caascaj Deparrmeot of
Colombia must b« directed "per a. s. Finance").
NOTICE-— five cents pa) half ounce, hi addition to dM
recuiar poataaa. nroat be prepaid on all letters for
warded by trie Supplementary Ma'ls. ani letters de
poslte-i In the dress n:arita.i "Letters for Foratsa
Countries." after the closing of the regular mall, for
il-p» -r-^r -^ by a particular vessel, will net be so for
warded unless such additional postage la fully prepaid
thereon by stamp* Supplementary Tranaatiaaac Malls
are also opened an -.-.» ; *rs of the American. Esuiish
and French steamers, whenever the »ai:iD»» occur at
9 a. m or later; and late ra 1 *!! may be depaattad In
t^« mall boaaa on tha p'.ers of th« German lines aaWbay
«;„_ tijh.,k-n. The malls on the piers open on* boor
and a hal before tail!-* time, and close tea rataut..
he'--e „ Una time. try -«ru!ar poster- .•.-. •
Saota , half ounce, la required on article. taatled en
the piers of the Aiartr— . Whit. Star and- OiraiM
IStt Pott) steamers: double postage (latssra 10 *aatt a
half ounce) on other line*.
/-i-n»_vi« Port Tamf-a, Florida, closes at this oflaa
daily except Thcrsaay. at »sJ'> a. m. «h« eonn«cj;aa
maifs' close her. on iondao-s. Wednesdays and »afar
vsAciro ClTT— Overland, ssleaa epacUl'.y addrisssa for
t by steamer, clows •• this iCct dally. «aaaa«
- a. at l.ao p. m. and 10:»> p. m. Sundaya at 1
NEWFOrNDLANt) lexCTt Par-el»-Po»t Malta) — By rail
"to North" iney. ana tienc. by etsejner. cioaea at tM»
office daili emcept Sundai. at 7 p m. ; Sunday at «.3O
p tn ..V/nneetlns nialW dose her* every Monday.
Wednesday and t=aturuay>.
JAMAICA— By rai! to 80-trm. a- • tkaaaa by .faster.
closes at this office at 7 p. m. Tuesday By r*!l '.»
iralelchla and thence by steamer, cloaca at this of
fice a* lu:3l> P B»- Wednesday.
3lio" tr L< >N— By rai! to Boston, ami tt!»nce> by steamer.
ctaaaa at* tht» or.cc daUy. except Sun 1 y. at 7 p. m. .
GL'ATrjIAL* — By rail to "rieana, and thence by
s'eamer closes at this c(T.--e rtally. except Sunday, at
•1 M p m ord *10 » p. m . Sundays at »t p. m. aaJ
'Id S" p. m. (connoctmc malt closes bar* Monday* at
COSTA RIC*l— By rail tn N-w-Oriean». and theaea fcr
' it»im-r c :•)>•• at this oSct 'ally. exrept Sunday, at
tl-30 n' m" and ..so p. m i»unilars at M p m. an<*
tlO 3*> p. m (connecting mull etaaaa here. Tuesdays at
VTCARAGUA (East Coast*— By rail to Or.eajis. a»l
* thence by steamer, : '*•"• a? t.ii« of2ce daily. -i--- :
,',' at '1 "W P n. and tl.> p m.. Sunrfirs a: ♦!
, m and MO. p. m iconnectln* mall cloaca Here
Thursdays -• tlO:3O P m .
IfajWli Mais c '°»*» at « p m previous day.
The schedule ■" -•>*•"- TaajMWMal Ma. is » anajaajaf
on tne presumption of tnelr l rrupted OTerlaad traasit
to iw-rt of saiiin*. The flnal coaa^ting malls (exrepi
Rcc^tered Transpae *»c Malls, »B.dl « p. ». prertm.*
d»\, clos* at the General Po»toC«ce. Ne»-T.irk. at fnllnwi:
J»oa' X •»■ Chin* ant! Philippine lsLanJ-> via S«sjJt:.
clo»e a? « P- m N<-^«=b« r I- <■ di'^atch per a- a.
llm*<u: via ian Francisco, close at • p ax. .November
U to* Jupstrh P*-r •. »- A.amevla.
Korea i-r-.irm an.l »pec»a!:y addressed mall for Phlljpptn«
l>!«nds via Tacc::ia. c-iose »: • p m. .Noverncrr li fir
<l:»^t^h l>er s. s. Ueueaik-tt.
TahiU ai Manjue«as Islands. v:a Jlan Francisru, rlj»«
at rt p m. Noveni'wr '£» tcr dispatch per s. ». Ua-»po»_.
«i »i»'l Tapan. K. rea. China and sprrUily ajaisast I
uiati for PnHlpvne Islands. «'.« .^a t.'wa
a; •» r> Ti KovvKbcr Ul r>r JU^^tch per ». -. Coajcsc
Japan ;.--»^ep'. r»r.r.« !'»-. i:^..^' X.Tea i p.;tj «nj *'-
otally alerts**-: aMfl tor Philippine Uwan.ia. rai Vi;i
t-ojve; an.; V: -t rta rl •". HMa »'- « p .a November
X 3 ft- di»patrh per ». s. Umpfis of China
hr.li.M Islands an: '.wm. vU San Francisco. ■>'•• as
6pm November 2« t~r lispat .••> -rIH Traaspor-.
New -Zealand. Austral^ ie*o-pt Wsit>. --■- '•%I«toa;».
ratnx*. H»wa.l an>: 1".."' I»Ua-'-« la S*n Frmo^iaou.
•-!..»• -ti 6 D m. November W for tUimmia* p«r » a.
**ma (If the '."unard »ieasß»r .-arrjln* the BrKISI
rra ; 808 Waal Tialaaii tsU act arrjv* In time ti>
ojnr.ect with this BaMtth, extra rral:»— clcsinr at i.&j
a m. » uh» a- m. ar.d « P ■ . Sundays at *:3» a. »..
»'* as. and « p. m. -wll! be made up aad CaraMWsM
until the arrival of the I'uaard steimer.j
Till Island* .V:»*r»!i« laacsjt West) and N«w-Ca;»-»rmi*,
via Vancouver and 1 Victoria. E C. ctoi« *t a p. m .
December > for dtapati-h per • » M-»r.a
ataar^urva (ezeept N«wchwan«» and C— *ar» Albert* la at
pr-»ent forward*! via Russia.
NOTE — l*nT«s« otherwise addressed. Waat AarcraJla *
forw<r<l«d vl» Europe. Naw- Zealand via lao S".-ancise^.
and certa'.R place* in the CMmm Pravtnc* of T^aaaa
via. British India — the quickest rout-* PM;ipp!:je» sre.
calty ad"lr-tte<i "via «ur»pa * Bsu»t »• faliy prepaid a-.
th* for»t«n rates. Hawaii la :•;.-■ .--■• i v.» aaji Fraiy>
Cisco asclualvaly
<:■••.■*?-;■ M- «>-81**. 4 ~M"C °maa .

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