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ART IN PHILADELPHIA.
The Commemorative Exhibition at the Pennsylvania Academy. tr»OK A rrArr COItKESrOXDKMT.] Philadelphia, ."».•:: uar*-, 1. One hnndrea years ago the Pennsylvania j^ca<3emy of the Fine Arts was founded In Phila delphia. Seme notable painters have figured in its fcistcry. The Teases. Sully, and dteera others, aIS1 j rr.any Uynion of linportsnce In the State fc :d in the n*i.:3ii lis.ve shared in its eouni It t.s long enjoyed wide repute as a source of in e U"uction, numbers of our most eoai^eterit or tle ;« having bepun their career* under its ■jeaplce* and v,-ithin the last decade 'tis annual exhibitions have l<«?n the best In this country. From every point cf view it was thererore fit ting that hls 3' Mr 's display should tahe on a morative character, embracing old as well 15 sew works, and illustrating, so far qb possi ble, the achievements of all those who have been at ?-ll closely Identified with the institution. The catalogue runs to a thousand numbers, and in the mass of work for which it stands there is a great deal that Is worthy of the occasion. T.:e historical student may regret that more space is not given to the men of an earlier generation. The fine old portraits gathered to gether in one of the rooms are so interesting that It teems a pity that more of them could not SE.ve beer, secured. But the authorities were,, on tie whole, well advised in concentrating their attention upon the modern men. .To have gono nisately into the past would have carried them --err far afield, and in giving nearly all the space to painters of our own day the academy not or jv appeals with the more force to a larger public, but throws more light on the question of ■feat It has done for American an. After all. car "cli masters" represent chiefly the tone and movement of the eighteenth century English school What American art means in thj strict ert sense may be estimated from the works, mostly by men still living, which practically fill this exhibition; and how large a share tho academy has had in its development may he In ferred from the little blue labels indicating that :\a pictures l.earing them were executed by actfiemiciars, instructors or students named In :ts annals. The label are everywhere. To follow them up, to point out all the clever sea to ■ hose works they are affixed, would no doabt be amusing, but the visitor from New- York may easily do this for himself, and in the mean time the main point at issue is the general dimeter of the show. Its average, as in other 7ears, is high, but it differs from its predeces sors in that it contains no single picture or jroap of pictures of an exceptionally brilliant character. One large canvas there is which has a certain salience, Mr. Abbey's "Trial of Queen Catherine of Aragon," the glowing reds of which command attention the moment one en ters the room. The value of this picture, how rstr, is scarcely In proportion to the high ambi tion which produced it. Though the supplicat 'xg heroine of the scene is a graceful figure in her while robes, and is detached from her sur rocßdings with sufficient dramatic point, the rest of the many figures are so feebly placed that tie composition wants point and relief, wants effective play of light and shade. It seems, in deed, to begin and end nowhere, as though the artist had added figure after figure with anxiety to crowd his canvas, but .with no clearly defined pictorial scheme In his mind. Furthermore, though he has made good use of historical por traits 111 delineating some of the actors In his drama, he has not enveloped the latter in atmos phere, but has painted them, especially in the background, almost as though there were no space behind them. The lack of unity In the cesign and In the color Ib really curious. Mr. Sargent's share in the exhibition is a little collection of seven portraits, most of them fa -miiiar. The "Mrs. John C. Tomlinson" Is here, nT* of the least felicitous things he ever paint «*, zz&\n another room we find the "Mrs. Flske Warren and Daughter," which is admirable only is the modelling of the child's face. In fact. the only Eargents which give genuine pleasure a.ip the -.veil known "Lady Hamilton," an ex quisite performance; the new "Portrait of Miss Garrett," which is a capital example of the artist is fcis most suave mood, and the summary, but •ioquent. 'Sketch of Edwin Booth." There are :iine 'Whistlers, seven of them being characteris tic notes of color on a email 6caie, Interesting, v 'Ut not momentous items. Of far more signif icance are the two larger marines, especially that etudy in silvery grays and greens which Mr. ■\Vhittemore owns, "The Sea," which for truth, beauty ar.d magic of style is on - of Vvhist i»r's strongest paintings. So much for tho two great lions who, particularly in recent years, have helped so substantially to fortify the Phil adelphia Ehow. They fortify it this season, but rot bo generously as on more than one occasion in the past. With them we may group half a dozen cjen who, by virtue of certain distin guished qualStief, may be regarded as represent atives of the same fine tradition. The late, Will ■am Jiorr.» Hunts lovely outdoor nude study, 'Th« Eatr:-: which was shown in the Com parative Exhibition in Nov. -York the other day, reappears, and t-o likewise does the late Wyatt £atcn*B "Reverie," the noble portrait of a wom an, which, ;;s 1h.4 years pc on, seemn to gain in and charm. Mr. i& Farge sends the "Madonna" which was described in The Tribune «"bea it v.as exhibited not long" since at the Cen tury crab. on-J from Mr. Thayer we have that ir.ajerJc "V.'ir. S ed Figure." which, as we ob ' <*rred a-hen it first saw the light in New-York, ceedtd liner technique to be a masterpiece, T|-«as and a few other contributions, like Mr. •*■ charming "Hose Pink Bodice" and "Green Bodice"; Mr. Dewing's "The Spinet," Mr. Reid's The Canr.a" and Mr. Chase's "An English *-M.'aU works of great merit, are old friends of Ksw-Tork galleries. T^ere are welcome '--ir.£s !>»re. too— Mr. Dewir.g's "Brocade de Yen "'■ and Mr. TarbelVa "Rehearsal In the Studio" *hloi; may be expected 10 figure in the next •^ou- of th& Ten American Painters, In other *«<!«!, a fair proportion of what is best in the **a!bit!on does r rot; ot ca'.i for specific comment at iSI time. to the other good things, we find ;^ore that is . Interesting to the Held of por .'."titcra ifc aa enynhero «lse. Miss Beaux is *•» f irEt ij, thj3 -gory. If her "Mrs. Larz *55rr>on" 5^ singularly deficient in charm, if It 5 J**-tiv«iy frigid in feeling' it is, at any rate, ]»c—er?ul!y good to workmanship; and in the «Bftralt of a Lady." which she also sends, she •» altogether hereof, h»r p<-j±t manual dexterity *fC&* d-;:gh« fully bcth as will and as mas- I I* 1 " in the recording of a vivid, individualized •^rresalon. j,j r> Alexander in so enormously ' ;^sr that we -wish we could find more than we 4a f-sd '0 admire in his decorative but mannered * rr * Vk8 * - Fluency, pit -.'• -. .;■; j*r.-fcK(5 s.nd a cer !^t Ctboniir quality are ::o doubt to bo Cln •Tnel i r hl 3 "Aurora Lei h" and his "A Butter ■">'. but they are Bomehotf £<;3p»rately shallow £ ''rs, as is the sentimental picture called "A -*oth«rr." His best work Is the "Mrs. B. B. ••heaton." in which a charming: type of old age '» toruxyea. not only with facility, but with a •*•«? sanaltf** touch. Mr. Howard Cushlng's -~o Portraits of the same dainty sitter almost 9*Bot quite captivate t:.« observer. The golden ?el'owß in them ar« reed too far; they make *« IMbJi rot of color, but of mere paint. Mr. -J^»fc Fer.fie boom workmanlike portraits, and Is J**wf, by the way, painted at full length lo ?* of the canvases hhov.u. a clever, epirlier! by Mr. E. P. LTlmAn. Mr. Eak'.r.i-*; "«ar.ca l. Puaatf Khoj'.f* -1,0 be favorably ■Bttanot, with Mr. De Camo'a vigorous por g* «* i. n-an. Mr. Kopklitson's brilliantly "■•* 'Jut suave "Matter of th© Norfolk Bant." Mr. Nleineyer-s delicate harmony, "In Brown and White"; Miss Oassatfs portrait of a woman and her picture called "The Toilet: Mother and Two Children." The figure painters who have not thus far been mentioned include few who have anything important or interesting to say. The younger men. Mke Mr. Maurer. Mr. Glackcns and Mr. Shlnn, who owo their impetus to Forain and Degas, and seemed at on« time to be full of . Lave not yet reached the day of fulfil ment. Like the Wh'.stlerian Mr. Henri, they convey the impression of having landed in an ': from wnich they can only extricate themselves by retracing their steps and seeking new light. Mr. Brush, an (rider hand, la. in an oveJ portrait of a mother end her children, quite as disappointing as any of these juniors of his. He seems enmeshed to a formula; his style is becoming crystallized; and this new picture, charmingly conceived as It is, strikes us as dry to the point of dalness. One comparative new comer. Miss Violet Oakley, mnkes an effort so praiseworthy that it goes againot the grain to express dissatlnfaction with tho result. She is executing an elaborate frieze for the Governors reception room in the new State Capitol at Har risburg, and she sends to this exhibition six of the thirteen canvases of which the scheme is composed. Her subject, as stated in a leaflet, is "The Founding of the State of Liberty Spiritual: Representing the Triumph of the Growing Idea of True Liberty of Conscience in 'the Holy Ex periment of Pennsylvania.' " In the panels now at the Academy she shows us Tyndal printing his translation of the Bible, the burning of the books at Oxford in 1530. the interrogation of the martyr Anne Askew, and so on. The artist handles her theme with force and picturesque ness. Her figures are alive. They are grouped with animation. Capable drawing and warm, yet restrained, color add much to the effect. But the effect, unfortunately, is not that of mural decoration; it Is that of a magazine Illus tration enlarged, or of an Illuminated missal. In her drawing, expressive and accurate though it may be. Miss Oakley adheres to the manner ism which we have so often noted with regret when touching upon her illustrations; her line is like the leaded line in stained glass. She tells her stories admirably, with something of the feeling for costume and gesture, and with some thing of the style of Mr. Abbey in his "Trial of Queen Catherine uf Aragon." It is all thor oughgoing, sincere and, within its limits, suc cessful. But illustration is one thing, mural painting is another, and we cannot feel that Miss Oakley has been happy in her attempt to fuse the two. Instead of producing a series of designs obviously destined to form part of a scheme at once decorative and architectural, she has cut a pictorial narrative Into lengths, as though for a book. After the figure pieces come a number of mis cellaneous things, Mr. Homer's brilliant sea piece. "Kissing the Moon"; Mr. Harbison's study of the sea in quietude, "The Lion Cloud"; interesting landscapes by Mr. Redfield. Mr. Breckenridge, Mr. Tryon, Mr. Jonas Lie and a dozen others; a beautiful Venetian Interior by Mr. Rclehoven, and pictures of studies by Mr. Dannat, the late Robert Blum. Mr. H. O. Wal ker. Miss S. S. Still well and Mr. F. W. Ben son. Mr. Parri6h sends the Illustrations he made for Mr*. Wharton's book on Italian gar dens and the new edition of Eugene Field's "Pcems," and other accomplished contributors to the magazines, like Miss Jessie Willcox Smith and Miss Elizabeth Shippen Green, are also represented. Mr. Pennell sends some of his etchings of skyscrapers in New-York, studies clever enough so far as they go. but sadly Inadequate when all Is said. The collec tion of sculpture is larger than usual and con tains several notable things by St. Gaudens, French. O'Connor. Rodin and Bartlett. It com pletes an exhibition which, as we eaid at the outset, brings forward nothing of extraordinary significance but is nevertheless uniformly in tcrostinp. There is much good work shown. Much of this, as we hai'e Pf-fii, is to be taken with reservations. Yet on all sides there is vi tality, there is art which, if not grr pa t. has at all events character. !*• C. NOTES OF THE STAGE. Frank Keenan at Berkeley Lyceum — Miss Adams in Double Bill. Frank Keenan. who made a stellar venture in the "Hon. John Grigsby" a couple of years ago. is to become an actor-manager. He has organized a company and obtained the Berkeley Lyecum The atre, that home of experiments. Mr. Keenan will give three one-act plays at each performance. He has obtained a number of foreign and American pieces, and ills policy will be to give at least one new play. every week. The plays are to be selected solely for their worth and not with the idea of presenting Mr. Keenan or any one else in a "star" part. "No problem Is to be paraded or cult ex ploited." he declares. Each piece will have specially painted scenery, which Joseph Physioc Is painting. To "The Little Minister," which Miss Maude Adams will continue to present at the Empire- The atre, she will add a new play on next Monday even ing, end thereafter will be seea in a double bill. Tho new play Is "Op ©' Me Thumb," with which the performance will begin, the curtain rising at 8:20 o'clock sharp. "Op o' Me Thumb" was written by Frederick Fenn and Richard Tryce. It is a char art-'! play, and the role which Miss Adams will create In it is that of a London drudge, who. after escaping from a workhouse, obtains employment In a laundry in the big city, and there encounters such romance as the reading of cheap sensational novels has prepared her for. Margaret Wycnerly, who was to begin a eerles of special matinees In the plays of the Irish poet Yeats at the Hudson Theatre next Tuesday after noon Is seriously 111 at her home with congestion of the lungs, and has been compelled to postpone her appearance here until later in the season. The Illness of Max Freiburg, who was cast for the part of King Kandaules, will necessitate a change of bill on Friday night at the Irving Place Theatre "Gys«S and His Ring" will be postponed till next week, ana Suderraann T s "Heimat" ("Mag da ■) will bo substituted, with Agathe Barbescu as afaa-da. BRYAN LIFTS COLLEGE'S DEBT. Springfield. 111.. Feb. L— William J. Bryan spent Tuesday la Jacksonville, in the Interests of the Illi nois College, of which ho is an alumnus and trus teo. At a meeting of the board of trustees Mr. Bryan starts a subscription to wipe out the college d>b' subscribing K.r.00 to he*d the list Twenty thousand dollars was rais-d. which will extinguish the debt DOROTHY RUSSELL SEEKS DIVORCE. Chicago, Feb. I.— The runaway marriage of Miss Lillian Ruasell's daughter. Dorothy, has ended la tbe divorce court*. In a petition Tied in court here to-day Abbott L. Einstein, the husband. is charged with being "extravagant, lauy and brutal." "lie refuses 'to work, and I am compelled to support him" is one complaint of the petitioner. Failing to ret mosey from his wife, It in »ald. Einstein took $•'&■>) v>rth of her diamonds. Six weeks after narrtaff* Ein«u»!n Is allseed to have beaten hl« wife , o • m-«!v He Is allseed to have attacked her many otherflme*. Twice. It Is declared, he threatened her with a revolver in disputes about money. KAISER OPPOSES LUXURY IN ARMY. Berlin Fee I.— On Emperor V/llllam'a request the cciuestri'an festival piano** at Berlin boa been Riven up The Deke of Retlbor and General yon Plessen had us*** the Emperor to bo a patron of the en tertalnment. which w<!« to Include a tilting tourna. ment by knights In armor. The costumes were 0 **~nf so rich a character that the Kmperor thought It would be too expensive for the officers His majesty hTendeevorLMl to check luxury In the army. . . PRINCE EIT£L RECOVERING. rmsflsm F«b. 1.-Pr»nce Eitel Friedrich is on the way toward recovery. ThL» morning bulletin said; "-he nlcht was must This morning , the prince a »J^.ratare whs 67.7: pulse, H. The inflammation Sf^Sfrtrtt .?a« eonVlnuos to diminish and *ffu»lon ?roin th? pleura 1- less. Respiration Is -till nigh, SJt?tJiefprU»SK gen/TiU condition la eaturactory. MlMtbfWßdlnv hw vrt-eent weaknesa. NEW-YOBK DAILY TRIBUNE, THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 2. 1905. THE T-RAMA. FARCE AT THE MADISCX SQUARE. "Mrs. Temple's TelegTam." A gay and propitious audience filled the Madison Square Theatre last eight, to greet Its new man aser, Mr. W. N. Lawrence, and' to cheer tho pro ceedings incident to the reopening of this cosey and pleasant retort. The house !iaa been renovated, and its auditorium is at once comfortable and handsome. Mr. Lawrence, who has long been ac customed to theatrical business, and who possesses taste as well as experience, begins tho management of the Square umlcr conditions of more than usual promise. HU purpose Bcems to be the provision of a home for cheerful playa, of a refined and ele gant character, and it Is earnestly -wished thai Buca a laudable design will be fulfilled. The first and most essential steps toward its accomplish ment have been taken. In the organization of an efficient stock-company and the choice of a win ning: play. The company is led by Mr. Frank V.'orthing-, the most accomplished light comedian in thla country, and by Miss Grace Klmball. and it Includes other players of talent and skill. Tho opening play, "Mrs. Temples Telegram," written by Mr. Frank \\;att. Is a sprightly farce. In which there is an abundance of fun. without any taint of Impropriety or any clement of offence. As noticed by Sir Walter Scott, "O, what a tangled web we weave, -when first we practlso to deceive!" Mrs. Temple, in this ploy. Is a little Jealous as to her husband's proceedings, and not altogether credu lous as to his explanations of them; so that, on one occasion, this exemplary gentleman, thinking that «he would not believe the truth, accounts for his protracted absence from home by telling a lio about it. A comic tanglo ensues, and tha exposi tion of it makes the farce. Fabrics of this sort, when they are really well made, seem to be very easy of manufacture, and a dramatic display of them appears to be the most facile of artistic achievement— whereas nothing Is more difficult than the fea» of extracting fun out of feathers. Mr. Worthing possesses, under absolute control, the rare and charming faculty of giving emphasis to a mirthful situation or a merry thought, by perfect gravity of demeanor, by a most comically . demure aspect of Innocence, and. when he speaks, by a delicious drollery of vocal inflection. Like that great comedian Lester Wallack. whose method he. in some particulars, brings to memory, he pos sesses a wonderfully sustained flow of whimsical vivacity and blitho animal spirits, combined with spontaneous eleeance of demeanor, and he can im part piquant sipnifiraru'e to even a half line or an Interjected word. Furthermore, he can express sentiment and tenderness of feellne:. without et fupivo display, and in a way to excite sympathy and promote gravity of thought. In this play his cue is to be blandly humorous and he fulfils every demand of the occasion. With Mr. Worthing, In the representation of this farce-,— which sparkled from the first word to the last and kept its audience In a continuous ripplo of merriment,— is associated Mr. Wiiliam Morris, a comedian of more robust fibre nnd mora obvious, though less elegant and delicate, method, whose province in the action and dialogue Is prompt, ingenious, and fluent mendacity, and whose fine sense and faculty ot* humor, show inp through a demeanor of Mand Innocence, and sounding in a voice of singular felicity for droll In flection, animated the whole scene with frolic, and seemed to leave a wake of laughter upon his every exit. The two characters. Jack Temple (Mr. Worthing"), and Frank Fuller (Mr. Morris), under take to carry on the Innocent He, and thus, aa the complications increase, they are either momentarily perplexed or instantaneously triumphant. To srfolfy the details of the farce would be to name the colors on a butterfly's wlnars. It Is enough to say that Mr. Temple, finding that his wife will not believe the truth.— that be has bsen kept all night up In a Ferris wheel, because of deran?err.ent of the machinery,— declares that he has been at the house of a friend, in the suburbs of London, and gi\es a name and address which, by chance, prove to be actual: so that when Mrs. Tomple sends a telegram to the "friend" she brings confusion to herself and everybody concerned. Miss Grace Klm ball made the Jealous wife sufficiently earnest to give emphasis to the mirth, and Mr. Thnmas A. Wipe aided th* pport. ns a parrulous butler. The set is particularly handsome, In white nnd pold. There should be no doubt of the success of 'Mrs. Temple's Telegram." W. W. RETURN OF MME. REJANE. Liberty Theatre. Mme. Rejane. appeared at the Liberty Theatre last night, betrinnlns a farewell engagement which will end on Saturday. The play was "Ma CoUattM," on" of the im-'K.- reputable pie-ps comprised In Mine. Rejane'a repertory, and thK- expert and proficient French actre«s crave a sparkling and piqunnt per formance of its central part. This subject has been discussed in this pla<^e, and there is no obvious necessity of Illuminating It at this time. Mmc, R6 june is. essentially, an actress for comedy. Once ■ n a vihllo she strike* a serious note In an effective way, but, generally, when she is serious she Is artificial. The point is of no special importance.— only that It seems to justify a preference for seeing nor when she is not serious. Aa said before, tn this column, so. properly, It can ha said again, that Mme. Rejane shows French dramatic art at Us best (which is not, never haa been, and never will be solemn), and that her charm comprises tho be v,-itf*hnier.t of pretty ways: the blandishments of demur-* grace; the wiles of tantalizing mischief: and th» roguish significance of droll vocal Inflections. All this, notwithstanding tho flight of time— a flight that, occasionally, leaves some people quite behind it. Two performances will be given to-day, and three more on Friday and Saturday, when Mme. Rejane will say farewell. GERMAN AMBASSADOR HERE. The Kaiser Greatly Interested in Plan for Exchange of Professors, He Says. Barott Speck yon Sternbur^ arrived here yester fi.iy on the Kaiser Wllholm der Grosse. Be was greatly pleiiFed on landing to learn that Prince Eitel Friederlck is out of danger. The Ambarsaclor said he had a long talk with the German Emperor concerning the exchange of uni versity professors between tho United States and Germany, but that as no definite plans had been perfected he could not discus the question. "The Emperor Is greatly Impressed with the idea." snid the baron, "and had a long conference with Ambassador Tower. I shall assist in perfect ing the plans, but I do not know yet whether or not I shall visit the American universities. The Emperor's idea is not merely an exchange of pro fessors to deliver a certain number of lectures, but to have them made members of the faculty of the various universities In this country and in Germany for a specified term." "THE TENDERFOOT" ENJOINED. Judge Wallace, of the United States Circuit Court, yesterday granted an injunction restraining Henry Rasdor from producing the comic opera called "The Tenderfoot" or "The Texas Ranger" or any com position under those namofl, pending tho outcome of the suit brought by Richard Carle, author of .! . play for royalties to the amount of $1,000. "The Tenderfoot" is iein-^ played in New-Orleans. "STAR SPANGLED BANNER" A VERSE SHY It has been brought to the attention of the board of superintendents of the Department of Education that in one of the readers allowed In tho public schools the "Star Spangled Banner" is quoted minus the third verso. The verse In question refers to the British and Hessian soldiers who were employ^ to nut down the revolution In America. "This talk has all been started by some unsuccessful competi tor who failed to get his book on the supply list. " H-ild Associate City Superintendent kelson yester das "It i* possible that one of the readers does omit the third verse of the national song. We have twenty renders tor every grade and 1 don't believe that another has the omission. The children do not learn this song from the readers, for they have it In every number of their song books. The reason that a verse was left out was probably for paging and was done by the publisher. We wero not aware of the defect." THE MAYOR GOING TO BOBTON. Mayor McClellan will go to Kostoa. to-morrow afternoon, to remain until Monday night. While there ho will visit the Boston waterworks system and talk about municipal problems with his friend Mayor Collins. In his absence from the City Hall President Fornes of the Board of Aldermen will be acting Mayor. ORDERS BESTOWED BY THE KAISER. Berlin. Feb. 1.-Er.iperor William has bestowed the Crown Order of the First Class on Baron Speck yon Sternburß. the German Ambassador to tho United Stat^3, and the Crown Order of the Fourth Class on Joseph aehlenker. president ot the German Veteran Society of Chicago. OBITUARY. OSWALD ACHENBACH. Dlisseldorf. Feb. I.— Oswald Achenbach., the artist, died here this afternoon from Inflammation of the lungs. Oswald Achenbach. the younger brother of An dreas Achenbach. who has a wide reputation as a painter of the DUsseldorf School, was born at Dusseldort Geimany. February 2, 1527. He was the pupil of his brother for a time in tha study of nature, but later went to Italy and devoted himself to the classical school. He visited Italy and Switz erland In 1845. ISSO and 1851. Ha exhibited at the Pails Exposition in 1855. and frequently contributed thereafter to the old Paris Salon. In 1863 he was made professor of landscape painting at the Dussel dorf Academy, holding the place until 1872. He was made a chevalier of the French Legion of Honor In 1863. The scene of many of his painting? Is Italy. He was regarded as having a more ide.al conception of nature than his brother. His land scapes have charm of color and realism in peculiar atmospheric eflerts. Many of them are owned In this country. Among the best known are "Moon light on the Bay of Naples," "Reapers In the Cam uugna," "Olive Harvest In Sorrento, " "NapUa and Vesuvius," "The Flower Festival of Genazzano." Temple of Vesta and St. Peters," "Summer Mght's Festival at Naples," "The Four Seasons at the Italian Lakes." Villa Torlonia. near Frascatl," and "ihe Environments of Naples." EDWARD A. GOODNOW. Worcester. Mass.. ieb. I.— Edward A. Goodnow, a retired banker and a well known philanthropist of this city, died this morning at 6 o'clock from pneumonia. He was in his r.inety-nfth year. Mr. Goodnow was a native of Princeton, in this State, and he remembered his native town by giving It $:",00 I ' l , a seven acre p;irk and the vacation home for the Worcester Young Women's Christian As sociation. Among his other gifts of a public nitiure were JKIo.UOO to Mount Holyoke College, U5.C00 to lowa College. $25,000 to the Huguenot Seminary in South Africa, $5,000 to Washburu col lege in Kansas. Jlu.OuO to Drury College In 3Sdis souri and WO.OOO to the Worcester Young Women's Christian Association. Mr. Goodr.ow was married four times, but he leaves no children, his nearest relatives being nephews and nieces. PROUD OF STARS AND STRIPES. Sir Mortimer Durand Speaks on Anglo- American Friendship. Washington. Feb. I— Sir Mortimer Durand, the British Ambassador, was one of tho guests and speakers at the dinner to-night of the District of Columbia Commandery of the Loyal Legion. "I assure. you," he said, "there is nothing but good will for you on my side of the ocean. The people of all classes show it. The King has consistently manifested it. The aristocracy, which at one time was the most unfriendly, has been it- mistake and changed its attitude. I hope that all 111 feeling has gone like last rear's snows, and if any remains that it will go like this year's snow. On my side there Is a feeling of kinship. Of course, we are Englishmen first and Americans afterward, but we take pride In and do not envy the Stars and Snipes." He referred to the power Americans are securing in England, and added that before long the British people would be . groaning under the heel of an American nobility. Speeches were made by Secretary Shaw. Repre sentative Powers, of Massachusetts; Monsignor O'Connell. of the Catholic University; General Chaf fee ana Mr. Quesada, the Cuban Minister. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. Horae sale at Madison Square Garden. Mr* Charlotte B. Wilbur, on "What Women Could and Would Do vrith the Ballot." New-York Legislative I^eairue. Murray Hill Hotel, Park-aye. and 41st-st.. 8 p. m. Exhibition of 6chool work at Public School No. 27. Borough of Th» Bronx. 1471U and Hath 6ts. and Eft. Ann *- aye.. 4 p. tn. Chamber of Commerce regular meeting, No. 65 Überty . St., 12:30 p. m. Rapid Transit Commission meeting, 3 pm. Exhibition of atitl»t» of the V»n Dyck Studio*. 59th-at. and Sth-av*. Kappa Sigma Fraternity dinner. Hotel Astor. evening. Annual dinner of the Steuben Society. Dclmonieo"* event- Ing. Charity Ball for tho Nurses and Children's Hospital. Wal dorf, evening. Baptist Society Union meeting. Savoy, evening. Lecture by Commander Peary. U. 8. N., at ths Neir-~ York Yacht Club. 0 p. m. Lecture at the Park Presbyterian Church, by Dr. Ed mund D. Southwlck, on "A Winter's Tale." 8 p. m. National Society of Musical Therapeutics, address by Frofcisor C. H. A. tjerregaard on "The Metaphysics of Mu*ic." No. M West a;th-st.. 8 p. m. People's Institute concert. Clinton Hall, No. 151 Cllnton st., «»vei»!ns:. Free lectures of the Board of Education. 8 p. m. : Public School No. ■".. Grove and Hudson sts.. John Martin. "Lob . i illustrated); fuUic School No. 33. No 41" Weft 2Stb-at Will. am \V. Mwil. "Obwboy Life on the Mains"'; Public School No. 41. Hubert & Col lirter st.».. Proiessor Sutton Fletcher, "The Castes and Palaces of Bngtui (Illustrated); Public School No. 61, No. 323 West 44th-st., Dr. Theron W. Kilmer. "Transportation of the Injured; Bandaging and Hints of Great Value in the Care of the Sick i illustrated* ; Public School No. 82. 70th-at. and lst-ave.. Eugene Bchoen, "Frer.ch and English Cathedrals" (illustrated;; Public School No. UV>, ia.id-.-t., mar SHh-ave.. S. T. Willis. "The Lakes of Central New-York and the Erie Canal" (illustrated); Public School No. 15i>. No. 241 Kant llttth-st.. Profs-sac- Charles I*. Bristol, "The New-Tork Aquarium" (Illustrated); Public School No. 170. lllth-st.. between Cth and Lenox v "s.. I^ewis Oastnn Leary, "Syria and Palestine" (illustrated); Educational Alliance. East Broadway and JefTerson-st., r>r. Rudolf Tombo, jr.. "Goethe end Faust"; Morris High School. li!6th-st. and Boston Road, Arthur C Maclny. "Jap (Illustrated): Pub lic School -No. 12, 2d-st.. West Chester. Ernest K. Hcimrs. 'The Meaning 2nd Magnitude of the Louisiana Purchase Exposition" (illustrated); Public School No. 27, est. Ar.n's-av« and U7th-st., Will iam H. Fleming, "Phak»sps<«re's Life. Shakespeare's London, Shakespeare" Theatre" (illustrated): Pub lic School No. 31, Mott-ave. and 14. r >ih-st.. George W. Hunter, "Switzerland" (illustrated); Lafayette Hull. Alexander aye. and 137th-st.. Cyrus C. Adam*. "Progress in the Northern Half of Africa Since lix ploratlon" (Illustrated), PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS ABTOR— Francis I. Dv Pont, AVilmincrr-n. D<»l. GJLSEY— Baron Ernst yon Mock, nuntemala. HOFI MAX— L .«•!«■•■ c Duk , North Carolina. HOL LAND—James H. Eckels, Chicago: H. :•". 'l.ippitt. Providence. MAJESTIC— PaImer Montgomery. Chi cago. MURRAY HFLLi— General Amass F Parker, Albany: Stfphou p. Flr'.d. Stock bridgre, M;is 3 . WAL DORF-ASTORIA—A. Q. Yates. Rochester. • THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Ivecord and Foret^nt.— Washlngton.-T'eb. I.— An area of high pressure of great magnitude 18 moving east -southeast over the Missouri Valley. This Is the sec ond great high pressure that has entered the United States from the Canadian Northwest within the last ten days. The second high pressure has been attended by very lew temperatures especially In the upper Missouri \ alley, where the lowest temperatures of the winter have been recorded during tho l»»t twenty-four hours. Over tho majority of the districts ocaupled by the cold. wave there has been but little wind or precipitation. Light tTtov: has fallen in the Middle Atlantic States, the Middle Mississippi Valley ond In the Rocky Mountain region. Kaln has fallen on the Pacific Coast and In Texas. Ti.e weather will b« fair Thursday In all districts east of the Rocky Mountains, except in Florida, where rain In Indicated, and along the lower lakes, where snow flur ries will continue. 'l"lie temperature will fall generally In the East Gulf. South and Middle Atlantic States and New-England, and cold weather will continue east of the Mississippi for tha next few days. It will be warmer Thursday in the upper Missouri Valley, and high temperatures will prevail Fri day in the Rocky Mountain region and thence eastward to the Mississippi Valley. The winds along the Atlantic Coast will be fresh, west to northwest: on the Gulf Coast fresh north, and over Lake Michigan fresh northwest, dlsUntsMnx. titeamers departing Thursday for European ports will hftve light to fresh southwest v. inJs sud cloudy veather to Urn Grand Banks. Forecast for Special I^>fttiitles. — For New-England, snow, followed by fair and colder to-day; Friday, fair; continued coll; freßh west winds. For Eastern Pennsylvania, fair to-day, except snow in northern portion; colder: Friday, fair; continued cold; light to fr«<eh wect winds. For Eaatern N-en-Vork. fair on the coast: snow flurries In the Interior; colder to-day; Friday, Xa.tr; fresh vest winds. For New-Jersey. Delaware and the District of Columbia, fair and colder to-day; Friday, fair; coniinued cold; fresh west winds. Par Western P*^r.»vlvanla, fcir to-day, except snow along Lake Erie; Friday, fall ; fresh northwest winds. For Western New-York, now flurries to-day; colder In eastern portion; Friday, fair; fresh west winds. In this diagram the continuous white line shows the cliu.u«ri In pressure a=» indicated by The Tnbuii«* self-recording barometer. The dotted line shows lh» temperature as recorded by the local Weathor Uureau T.oenl Official Ke*-onl. — The following official record from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in the tem perature for the last twenty-four hours, In comparison with the corresponding date cf last year: 1901 1906.1 10**- 1!K £; US::::::::::S ltt SSS::::::::::| -' II m.. 2»1 17 0 p. m 15 24 85 £"" 3* Will p. m 13 28 12 m...:::....... 81 23J12 p m 11 — 4 p. m & — ' Highest temperature yesterday. 27 degrees; lowest, 16; average-. 22; average for corresponding date last year, 24; average for corresponding date last twe"'^™ y,?*/"',,??: Local Forecast.— fair and coUer to-day; rrl(ia>. lair. £re»U wMWrti- winds. MUSIC. Yesterday's Doings. At the opera last night "Alda" was repeated, ac cording to managerial promise, with Slgnor Caruso In the part of Rhadaroes. If he was recovered from his recent indisposition he was not strongly confloent of the fact, for he fans with great car* and listlessly, especially in the triumphal scene. His companions were Mm©. Eames. Miss Walker (who, with Slgnor Seoul, was largely the Ufa of the performance), M. Plancon and Mr. MUhlmann In the afternoon Mr. Fritz Kreislcr save a recital of violin music, with the help of Mr. Luckstone. piano forte accompanist. His programme was a tribute to archaic tastes, beginning: with the E major sonata by Bach, with the pianoforte accompaniment sup plied in a spirit of romance and with success by Schumann. . Afterward there came a transcription of a melody by Gluck. a tambourln by Leclalr. a Slciliano and Corrinto by Francoeur. variations by Tartini en a theme by Corelli. and a fugue In A minor without accompaniment by Bach. All theso pieces were played with such, marvellous dash and rhythmical inclslvencss that they aroused a great demonstration of enthusiasm, wbich was only temporarily stilled by a supplementary piece by Tartlnl. At the last came a sop to the modern taste in the shape of Wieniawskt's "Airs Rusees." which sent the listeners oft in a wilder whirl than ever and brought forth two additions— a transcription of a Humoresque by Dvorak, and the piece known in the repertory of violinists as "The Bee." by Schubert Announcement was made by the management of the opera last night that Mr. Gorita, who was to have enacted the role of Alherlch In the perform ance of "Das Rhelngold" this afternoon. *v still HI. and that In consequence there would b« three changes in the cast Miihlmann will replace Gortti as Alberich. Greder will be Faeolt and Dufriche Dormer. PRINCESS VICTORIA'S CONDITION. London. Feb. I.— The bulletin issued this morning by the physicians In attendance on Princess Vic toria, who was operated upon for appendicitis at Buckingham Palace yesterday, says she passed a restless night, but otherwise la as -well as can be expected. laslat opoo having Burnett's \ in!!'.*. Married. Sfrfrrfar* notices appear! nr in THE TKIBCVE trill »c republlshed In Tbe Tri-Weekly Tribune without extra charge. BOTT>— On V.><in*«lay. February 1. 1805. by the Rev. Charles Cuthbert Hall. D. D.. Mary Scott, daugh ter of the late Rohm H. »ioyd. of Ncw-Wlndsor-on- Hud«on. N. T.. to John Scott Ik>yd. Jr.. if New- York. Notices of marriages and deaths must be In dorsed with full name and address. Died, Death notices appearing In THE TRIBUNE will be repnhliahed In Tbe Trl-Weekly Tribune without extra charge. Anderson. Kathrnv. Croker. P*rank H. Be->ch, Harr.et E. Katon. William W. Bo>;J. Richard C. Flaming, Emraajenft Brouwer. Aaelia, Fondev, Ruth H. Busby, .Tosepn. r f'wv, AlO. (•lift. En ry V". F^ iter, Wtlllam H. Odlm, Eliza. Wales. Elizabeth A. W. Q. ANDERSON — At East Orange. N. J.. on Monday. January 30. 1805, Kathryn Andersen, only beloved child of Ed ward F. and Kate E. Anderson, aged 13 years. I"un*r-il Thursday, February 3. from her late home. No. IT North Arilngton-ave., at 2:30 o'clock. BEACH— At Berlin, Germany. January 8. 1005. of pn«u monle. Harriet 8.. widow of Alfred E. Beach, and daughter of the late Joan F. Holbroek. Funeral services private, on February S. at her New-York residence. In terment at Stratford. Conn. BOTl>— a brief Illness. February 1. Richard Charles, only son of Jann and Marie Boyd. Notice of funeral hereafter. BnouWEß— Suddenly, at OaMntng. N. V.. January 31. 1006, Adelia Brouwer. daughter of the late Abraham and Sarah Brouwer. Funeral n»rvic«»j ok Thursday. February 2. at 2 o'clock, from her late residence. No. 5 Lincoln Place. Ossining. Carriages Will meet train leavlne Grand Central Station at 12:30. Interment ac "convenience of family. BUSBY On January 2t>. at Deland. Fla., Joseph Busby. In the 93d. year of bis age. Notice of the funeral hereafter. CM FT— At his late residence (Graystone), Crotcn Falls. N. V., on "Wednesday. February 1. H*os. Emory White, son of Florence Stebblns and the late Captain Emory W Clift. V S. A. Funeral services will be held from the house, on Saturday. February 4. at 2:30 p. m. Cob veyances will be In waiting on arrival of train leavtrj; Grand Central station at 11:40 a. in. Interment In Greenwood Cemetery, at the convenience of the family. COL.ES — At Glen Cove, on Tuesday. January 31. Eliza roles, daughter if the late Joseph and Phebe Col**. In her fiOth year. Funeral services nt her late residence on Friday February 3. at 1:30 p. to. Carriages In waiting on arrival of train leaving Long ItUnd City at IX a, m. CROKEH — The funeral of Frank H. Oofcer. one of the Gov ernors of The Democratic Club of the City of New-York. will be held en Friday morning. February 3. at 10:30 o'clock at the Church of St. Ignatius Loyola, comer of Park-are, and 84th-3t. Seats will be reserved for mem bers of this club. £g£j JOHN FOX. President. WILLIAM E. WYATT. Secretary. Whereas. Frank If. Crolter. who died on January 2?. USB, was a member and Governor of The Democratic Club of the City of New- York. Therefore, be It Resolved, That we. the Governors of the, said Club, do hereby express our profound sorrow at the untimely and tragic fate of our brother and associate, whose manly qualities, generous nature and upright, honorable life had e ndear«d htm to all who knew him. and whose splendid bravery and noble altruism led him to give his own life In an effort to cave that of a feTlow human being. In his death the world has lost a citizen of sterling worth and brilliant promise, but the annals of courageous self sacrifice have (ruined a her<\ ■ The Democratic Club la plunged Into grief only less poignant than that of Mr. Crnkir's Immediate family, be cause It loved him with all the sincerity that an associa tion of men can love ore of Its members. To that family, in the gloom of its affliction, we extend our deepest an.l ten.: -rest •T-.p.lh*^ WILLIAM E. WYATT. Secretary. EATON- William Wells Eaton, of Middlebury, Vt.. aged " 58 years. Interment at Andover. Mass. Notice of fu neral hereafter. FLEMING— On Tuesday. January 31. at her residence. Nol7 Bay'2f>th-st .. Bensorshurst-by-lhe-Sea. Emmagene. wife of F N Fleming. Funeral Thursday. February 2.' at 10 '■} a. m. Stamford (Conn.) papers please copy. FONDF.Y— Entered Into rest, at Atlantic City. N. J.. January »1. Huth Hollister Fondey. widow of th-» late Townsend Fonciey. of Albany. N. V.. in Ike «id y»ar of her age Interment at Albany Rural Cemetery. Thurs day, at 11 a. m. FOSTHY— On Tuesday. January SL 1905. A! GUdarslea** Foshay Funeral services at his late residence. No. 112 Taylor-st.. Brooklyn. Thursday. February 2. at 8 p. m. Interment at the convenience of the family. FOFTEH— At Carmel. N. V.. Tuesday. January 31. 1»» WllliajnH Fcst-r. Funeral Friday. February S. at I o'clock, at Gliead Presbyterian Church. ■a' at 5-s— At Do-che*t*r, Mas*., on Monday. January 30. mß'^Tlrabeth A W. Quincy,' w.dow of William Wales. ti<i'. in tn» BCth year of her age. ©NDERTAKEBS. Err.^rc iSh. S4l-2 W"t !3d St. Tel. IJIS C^el.... Special Notices. " " ' Tribune Subscription Kate. tup TRIBUNE will *• »•« bT mail to any •ddrrs* . "«-■ Jountry or abroad, and addre«s charged as often ln coun.ry or abroad, rosy be given to your reguUr * 3 I.*? tot jr* leaving, or If more convenient, kaad tbem iv it TUB TBIBUNfi O«^ gISOt.F. 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Strasse. arS'Li 1 " ewiv «ni«nce of TRIBUNE READERS abrosxt Bi^t'v* " t *," a# i "° n ntut to k-oy me DALJT aad hVtr.f nimi^"^? 1 -«•-«»• "*** «-«• <* ** U>S wt2S~P ol Z l v ' ' orl *> favoy Hotel. The Langoatn Motel. if r!ton H. tel. aa.!diie's Hotel. Hotel Metro s„£ r?* I '}'*^ Gr » B(S Hote ». Th? Ho>aid Howl. . wood * Hotel Bb C1 * nt: Queens Hotel, L ' PPr9 * r NCr - BNOU*ND-- Aaelphi'Vntel. «*«P«>1; MMland HoteT. Ti4?J>'V-2? e M n '" Hof el. Leedi: Midland Hotel. M«»l^t ° " W c »inst^. TunbfWge. Wen*; Mtdlaa.l Hotel , Moretambe Bay: Midland Hotel. Derby; Ual crA '4r'«"^ tel - 8!»nWln Hotel. Isle of WigV * OIKKALTAR — H Hotel. Dumfries. £ ! Jin ALTAR — Hct " Cecil. PARIS— h u 1 Chatham. Hotel de Lille et d*An>l«n. cin«n^?, o , U1 iT d * l'Ath*n«>. Orand Hotel. HotA CFRVr 1 !"^"^. G " nJ » *«"*•»• BlUS— to. .n-'t a1?""ra 1?"" r Hot Hotel. Wiesbaden; Four •*■- « 7 «^ C Sn , g^TZKRLA.VD— Hotel Brtstel. Vienna: ZurUh HoMj Huagaria. Bsoapest: Hotel B«i» an J-»c ITA I i Z» A i* 1 J, SO F TR OT FRANCE— Grand Hotel. V*!i!c«: H^-? r. /l #X Rcme; Ed Palace. Genoa; Grand m i* l .9. ulrlnal - Kan-: Hotel Dan'ell Venice; Hst«l i^/'u* Mllan = Hotel de 1 - H«rm!ta«a. Monte Carlo; p«t, c Hotel * orne : Hotel de Nice. Nice; Hortl M-s^i Site. Cannes. Hotel Ga:»». Cannes; SSieV In. Hr OTOn: Hot " d * »■»•»<**■• Genoa; Hotel Mk> T? : it-, Rnrlo : Hotel tf» la vnile. Flor»nc«; Orand cl > J'orenoe: Savoy Hote'. F!«r«nce: Hotel Mfltf** STJ*-. Mnr<te Cine Hotel Hoy-l. San Rew>: M -i- % Grata;?*-, Nice; Savoy Hotel Wmssintgo, >'» rw: S 2 " Hotel. San R*mo- Orand Hotel" ilcnte rATw? Vr« T 2J£* T '''* 1 * Hotel. Monte Carl« w«i .^TTT—^<^»v^"f» w-teU Olisslisil r»la«« Hotel. Grand Centrnerrtal Wit* p -«t f 1 .. s. ■ • * (Should be real DAILY by all Interested, as ehaa«M m»y occur at any time.) Foreign mails for the week ending February 4. UK win close (PROiIPTLT in all ea«-») at tae General Poet onice &3 follows: Parcela-po«t mails close one hour earttsr than closing time shown below. Parcels-post malls C3r bencanv close at 5 p. m. January 30 per a. a. Braivlea burg and February « per a. s. Kaiser WUhelm <Ser Grow*. Hegular and «.upplenentary mails close at Forelc Sta tion (corner cf West and Morton sta.: half hoar MM than Closing time shown below (except thai l u| all mentary mails fcr Europe and Central America, *ta CWL close one hour later at Foreign Station}. TRANSATLANTIC UAtLS. THriWT>AT «>— At 7a. m. for France. 6wltier!aa«!. . I T'v^ PP j ln> Portugal. Turkey. Egypt, Greece tr<t British India, per a a. La Chamjpagne. via Havre fiaall for other parts of Europe must be directed "per a> a, L*. Champagne"). SATUTIDAT (4)— At 1:90 a. m. lor Ireland, par Va. Etruria. vh Queenstown (mall for other parts of Eurep* must b» dlreeted "per s. s. Etruria">: at 6 a. ns. tot Europe. p*r m. ». Philadelphia, via Plymouth and Cher bourg; at *:*> a. m. for Belgium. Parcels P«at ettfik per a ». Kroonland (regular mall for Belgium most b<» directed *>^r 8. s» Km- n!an<i">: at 10 a. m. for Azores Islands per a 9. Cretlc (mafl for Italy must be di rected "per s. s. Cretle"*: st 11 a. m. for Norway. Par cels Pest Mails, per 9. p. Hekla (r«-«ralar mall Car Deo* »ark must be directed "re» a. a. Hekla"). MAILS FOR SOUTH AND CENTRAI, AMERICA, west nfDrcs. etc. Tnr'R?r>AT (2>— At Sa. m for Cuba. Tacataa and Cam. peche. per s. s. Monterey (malt for other parts of lt\x;.-i must be directed "per s. s. Monterey"); at • i. m. tor Mayagufi. ordinary mall only, per a, s. Santwe* (f-rdlnary mall for other parts of Porto Rico must tea direct^-f "per •>. c. SanturcV): at 9:30 a. m. I— fls mentary 14.30 a, m.> for Inagua Haiti. Santa Maria, and other places In Mn^ialena Department of Ojl— bla. per ». a. Flandria «mal! for St. Marc. Petit Ooair* and Ait Cayes must be diiected "per s. a, F!andria">: at ft. 3o a. m. for Newfoundland, per s. a. Silvia; at 1.1 a. m. for Haiti, per » ■ Prlna Maurtta (rsall Bar Curacao. Venezuela, Trinidad and Guiana must b» directed "per ? .-*. Prlns Maurtta"); at 12 m. (or Mexico. t>er 9. m. Turkestan. . via Tamplco .mall must be directed "ocr s. s. Turkestan"*: a: 12:30 p. m. (supplementary 1 p. m.) for Tn-lcj Island and Donjint csn Republic eer s. ■. Semlnole. - .._ .... __•. FRIDAY ID At 10 a, m. for Brazil, per ». m. T»-nyson. via Pernamburo. Bahla. Rio Janeiro and Santos (mall for Northern Brazil. Argentine. U"ignay and Paraguay trust be directed "per c. ?. Tfnnyson">: at 12 m. for Guantanamo and Santiago, per i s. Tumnrl (mall most be directed "per a .-. Yumuri"); at 12 m. (supple mentary 12:30 p. m.) for Bahamas, per a. c. Yucatan (mall for Santiago must be directed "per a. 3. Yucatan"): i>i 11: m. for Argentine. Uruguay and Para guay, per s. 9. Crown prlr.ee. BATrJtn.XT in — At 1 a. m. tnr Arc<»n-!ne. t'ragnar and Paragu.-iy. per t. a. C«?tMa; at >:39 a. m. (3ur> plem<ntary 9:20 a. m. fir Porto R!co. Curacno and Venezuela, per «. s. Curtcas (mail for Colombia. vi» Curacao, must be direct.! 'Yer a. a. Caracas"): at «:3O a. m. for Bartados Trti»i«wd and Guiana, per s. m. I'roclda (mall must be directed "r*r ». *. ProcWa">: at 9:90 a. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. m.> for Fortune Istnnt]. J»rr>aicm »nd Colntrbla. except Canca and MTg dalena Departments, per ? - » ? "t'- ) a <n>ail for Cnata Rica trust be directed "per s. a S'tlrla")- at 10 a. m. tnr Cuba, p^r *>. *. M- rro Castle. via Havana; at 10 a. m. for Grenada, T'lnldad and" C?ndad BaTlvar. per p. s. Oi«i'»di at lIW n. m. fcr Cuba, par •. 9. OHnda. via Matanzas (nail must be directed "per a, s. OBnd NOTICE — F!v» cents per half o-ir.ce In artflltton to the. rerular p^^tfir*. ir.n?t be pr»P«'^ on all letters for— warded by tt>e> ?^T-p'ri->entary Mall*, and letter* de— posited in the drops marked "Letters tor Foreign Coun tries." alter the Ctoslnf <-f the P.rsr-;lar Mall, for dis patch by a ra't'cuLir Ifwl. will »nt be sv> fnnsai"9ed cniess such sddlti postage fs fully prepaid thereon by starr.pp. Su-»plemeritarv Transatlantic Mails ar» a'«=o open» ' on th* nl»r< of the American. Enellsh and French steamer?, wherever th? salllnits occur at • .1. m. or later; «n.l late mall ma* be deposited In the mall boxen <-n the piers of UM German Linen satllnc front Hoboken. The malls on the piers open ens hoar and % fca'f befnre «a!"'"tr tfme, arc! elate ten mtnuraa befor* SSlltnir time. Oriv r»»ui.ir orstage Oettsrs S casts a half ounce) Is required en articles mailed on th» piers ft the American. White Star and German (Sea Post) steamers ; double postage (letters 10 cento a half ewaoe) on other Uses. [ MAILS TORTTAnrF-O OVERLAND. ETO. riXjTTTT TRANST»ACirtC. CTBA — Port Tar-pa. r>rt«!». eleava at tits <OM dally, ercept Thursday, at t4:30 a. m (the a—at tint malls elns* here on JJoadavs. Wednesdays MM 6at-i wMav«>. MEXICO ClTT— O^irla=«. wiles* specialiv address*! tor dlsratch by sfam»r. elovea a- this office .dally, except Sunday, at l:8n p. m. and 10:90 p. m. Bnndara at X p. m. and 10:3O o. m. NEWFOTTXPLANO (9tc-»v< Psre«l»-Po»t MailiO — «Vr rail to North Sydney, ami thence by steamer, closes at thl* office dal'y. except Sunday, it 7 p. m.; Sundays at 6:33 p. m lie— c thu malls dose ner* every Muaiiaj. Wednesdar and Saturday). JAMAICA— ny rail to &iat«n. and them* by «««m9r. clnces st this office st 7 p. m. Tuesday. nr rail to Philadelphia, and thence by st?s.ffi«r. !rtoe»j at this ate* at 10:30 p. m. Wednesday. MIOT'KLON — Fir rail to Poston. and thene* by steamer, closes st this office daily, except Sunday, at 7 9. m.; Baaday »' 6.30 p. m. BAHAMAS (excel* Paree!s-Po*t Malls>— By rail to Miami, Fia.. an.i thar.ee I v steamer, close* at this o£Ua at +4-30 a. m. V-t.ltv. W«tn««d»» and Sarnrday. BRITISH HONDI"RAS. HONDfRAS (East Coast) and GUATEMALA— By mil to New-Orleans, and thenc« by steamer closes at rl-'*r 1 -* off"c« dally, except Sunday, at fl:3'» p. m. and t».3« p. m.. Sundays »l M p. m. awl tin :.*.<> p. m. (connecting mail closes here Mondays at ♦ 10:30 p. m.>. COSTA RICA— Ev rail *a New-Orleans, and thane* fey Fteamer elc«** at this oflce dally, except Sunday, at *r:i» p. m. an.l »10:»» d. m.. Sundays at M p. m. and tlO SO p. m. (connectinx mall closes her* Tn«»<l»ys M tio.3(» p. m ) JfICARAGt'A iF«v Co»st>— By rail to New Orleans, awA thence by strarn«r. elc»es at this office dally, eaoapl Sunday st tl:30 p. m. and +10:30 p. m.. Sundays at t» p. m. and ti«"»:~i» p. m. tconnectlng mall class* her* \\>dp*sdsy» al *U>:3f» p. m.). PANAMA AM CANAL ZONE— T.j rail to New-Orleans. La anl thence by steamer. c'oa*s at this oiHcv *ailr. except Sun lavs and Monday ». at H:3O n. m. «ad tW:Be> p. m. : Sundays at ti "p. m. and +10:30 p. m. (conaaal ' trig tnnil clc»<»» here every Sunday at tli>:3<» p. m.). tltcgUtered Mail closes at « p. m. previous Jay. TR-iNSPACiyiC MAILS. FORWARDED OVVRTJUrO DAILT. Ihe scnedul* af closing of Transpacific Malls Is ae ranged on tie presumption of their uninterrupted over land trarslt to 901-t of sailing. The Ml connecting mails (except Resinered Trsnsp4;inc Maila diS3atche-l via Vancouver, Vktaria. Tacvma or Seattie. whleit clis* ft p. m. previous .-•ay* close at tn* Oeaapal !*:«: oll. :^*w-Yors. as follows: Tahiti and Jla.<ju»sa3 IsUncs, via San Francisco, cloa* at it a. in. February 2 Kit d;»piitch per ■ s. Martposa. Hawaii \!i San V'ranrlsco, clcsc s; (J j- m. February 4 fcr di=>p«:.h por a. 9. Alameda. Hawrj:. Jscan. K^ree. Chirj. an. ■ rpin« Islands, via aan Kraaclsco cljse at U p. m. TeSruary 9 for dis patch per ■*■ a, Korea. Japan Korea. Chlr.a and Philippine Islands, via S«aUJ*. cl^>»e at 0 p- cj. Fei>rua;y U for ctspatch per a. a. Shinann Jleru. Japan. Korea. China and specially wMnml mall for I'Mllpulne Island*. «!a Tacica, close at « p. m. February 10 for (ibpstcli per ,?. s. Peleua. Japan (eice;t Parce:»-H^»t Mails» Korea. China and Philippine Inlands. \.a Vancouver •''•! Victoria. B. C. ciose at C P- «a- Fecruory ,« for i'.ui;>a: . -. per a. a Empress of Chins. New Zealand. Australia (eserpi n- •>. New ra;«!ral», * Samoa. Hawaii and Fill Islands, via San rraael*.->>. close at • p. nu Fcbi'uat> 19 for dispatch per «l s. Ven tura. (If the Cun.-xrd stfaraer carrji^i the British sail fcr New Zealand : ea net arrive In time ;■> cutin«ct with this dls?»tcu extra mr.ils— cloes.iff at 5:3y a. m.. SA) a- m. br.d ftp. " ; : Sundays at l:oO a. n. . '•' a. m. and • p m — will be rrade up ar.d forwarded until the arrival of the CurarJ »tram«r). Ilawkii. Jai<an. Kurea. Calna :md tp«-!illy a,f,!:».« «.j mail tor PblliptJn* Islands, via .^n Franc !.se at 4 p. m. February Jo for «ll»patPh per « *. loptio. Phl'.lpplne liUand cn-1 i<::an\. via aan Wn BClHs\ *•• at 6 p. in. February -'i • ■: d:ir»'«-n per V. S. Tr»aa»*rt. t'Ul Island*. Australia (except *»U and New Caledonia. v'a Vancouver and Victoria. »• C. close at • p. ay February ii for dif patch per s. » Moana. -• Manchuria (exo«pt Newchw»r.< and Port -*™ 1 * c 1 Enitern Siterla .■ at present forwarded via Russia. NOTE.— l"nlr»s otherwise a:frp-«!. West Australia 1* fornardel vl» Eurona. HwBMhW via San Francl»r>. and certuin pUces la the i?h.r.<.te Province) of Tunaaa. via l;mlsn india-tne quickest routes. hinppiMM ssiislly auitr'istd "via EnwT! most be fully prey»ld at tha fo'V'gn rate*. Hawaii is forwarded via S»a Francliyj •srluarvoly. WILLIAM K. WILLCOV. ro.tmast.r. >>ostofflce. Now York. N. T.. Jaauary ST. 190* 9