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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, March 17, 1905, Image 7

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Ready for St. Patrick's Dai/ Cele
bration — Record. Parade Expected.
president Iloosevelt If duo here this afternoon
to do honor 10 St. Patrick's Day at two dinners.
an'i likewise to attend the wedding of his niece.
Miss Eleanor Roosevelt. Mrs. Roosevelt Will
aNo be present at the wedding. After giving
av.;iv his i::cce in the afternoon at her marriage
to Frsr.klin Delano Roosevelt, her cousin, at No.
X Kaft 7<»th-st.. the home of Mrs. Henry Parish,
,f, fi p' Cn ;ef Executive in the evening will make
aii address at th* annual dinner of the Friendly
Son? of St. Patrick's at Delmonieo's, and later
! t th^ (Hr.ncr of the Empire State Society of the
pp o:i?o :i? of the American Revolution at the Hotel
On bis arrival at Jersey City the President
niil 1* met by a committee of the Friendly Sons.
■nhirh wii! escort him i<> the home of his sister.
Mrs. Douglas Robinson, in Madison-aye.
Thence hf will l>e escorted to Delmonieo's by the
fKWi Regiment, Colonel Edward Duffy com
manding, in dress uniform. In addition to Jus
tire Fitzgerald's welcome at the dinner of the
• Friendly Sons and the response of the evening's
piest. the list of speeches is as follows:
"The Day We Celebrate," W. Bourke Cock
ran; "The Irish Revival." Justice M. J. Keogh.
and •The City of New-York," John J. Delany.
Archbishop Farley will say grace.
I: Is said that more than two thousand re
quests for a scat at the dinner have been re
[■at t hail of Delmonico's will
••• ith electric lights, flags,
Thf souvenirs will in
. . : .^(ue symbolically linking
.;<-ra! George Washington
I honorary member of the Friendly
• In ITS!' with that of Presi
.;■ B I't'tanie a member of the
'< MS.
The reception committee follows:
MtK-jran J. O'Br>n. 1 William IfrAdoo.
I^a\H JdcClure ! Jan. A. O'Gorman.
James S. Coiem&n. ( Frank T. FttxireralA.
John ■■inf. (John V. Carroll.
John Fox. I •~\:i;*ne A. Phllblm.
Edward F. ' -Ajrr. i William P. Mitchell.
JJ:!fs M. o'Mrlen. 1 John J. Quintan
John G. O'Ke<rff. \ .tohn Stewart.
Edward J. Jlc'Juire. i Lewis J. Conlan.
Ylneer.t P. Tr_vers. ' James J. Phelan."
John Hjrne. ! Jiyles Tlerney.
John W. Go!T. i James Butler.
Many well known names are included in the
six hundred or more R_est3.
ter S. l.ngan will preside and mako the
i - of welcome at the Empire SU-to Soci
ety's dinner at the Hotel Aster.
The other speakers, who will follow President
their themes will be: "The
in Revolution of the Twentieth Cen
tury," Professor AU.ert Bushnell Hart, of Har
vard, a classmate of the Chief Executive (*80);
Army." Major General James F. Wade;
"The .Vulture of Patriotism," the Rev. Willard
raptor of the Piedmont Congregational
... of Worcester, Mass.; "The Navy," Rear
Admiral Coghlan; "Our Distant Possessions,"
•r_ General Grant: "Washington from
I 1757," J. Franklin Fort, justice of the
■,c Court of New-Jersey.
tor Depew, ex-president of the society,
was expected to have been present, will
be prevented from attending by his recent ac-
Th<- Ancient Order of Hibernians has planned
thi- i.ipgc-.st Ht_ Patrick's Day parade ever held
- country. Every Catholic Irish organiza
tion In Manhattan wl'l send representatives, and
members of the Ancient Order of Hibernians in
Queens, t'uffolk and Westchester counties will
irn out. The? parade starts at 'J o'clock,
proceeding up . r »th-avr.. from 43d-sr. to 123d-Bt.,
t<> Mudis-on-ave., to 11-'Gth-st., to Sulzer's Har
. \>-r Park and Casino. Mayor lCcdellani
Charles F. Murphy. William Halpin and Com
ers McAdoo and Woorlbury will be guests
of honor. Fifty bands aiid twenty flfe and drum
i orps will play.
Irish Club will be the first Irish urganiza
dtjr ever to give a Sl Patrick's Day
In its own house. The clubhouse is at
So ]•}•! Kant 55th-*t. A special dispensation has
been obtained from the Pope allowing members
ike <■! meat, although the dinner comes
OH a Friday In Lent. Charles A. Towne will lie
r al th*i dinner of the Friends
Hubert Casino, 162d-st. and Jerornt
ave. The 89th Regiment will go to st. Patrick's
a body to bear Pontifical high mass
'-•■. Luncheon will be served later in
the Grai tral Palace,
Ins the Aster dinner the Chief Ex
it once to his train and begin
his return to the capital.
Sir Charles Beresford Considers
Roosevelt "a Good Fellow."
The Xronprinz wi'.h<-lm. after the roughest voy
•(?<? in her story, during which considerable dam
«gf was don«, arrived at her pier last night over
twtr.ty-six hours late, from Cherbourg.
-Among the bin liner's passengers was I>-ir.l
Charles Beresford. vice-admiral of the British
Navy. He £aid that he had come over to America
to fish for tarpon with his friend, Colonel Robert M.
"My visit is pur one of rest and pleasure,"
•aid he. "I pulled down my flag- on the Atlantic
so.uadron on March 5. I shall return to England
some time in May, aa I must take command of
the Mediterranean squadron June 4."
Of the- war in the Kast Sir Charles said:
"We can't help admiring the energy and alertness
ef the Jaj)_nes<? and the plucky, way In which the
Russians took their beating. When two great na
tions are engaged In terrilic warfare, they should
Set our sympathy rather than oar comment.
"I s-ay now, as I said in a. recent public speech,
|l_at Uie new naval programme of the United States
J« ibout rignu They are beginning right when they
build battleships. Battleehipe are cheaper than
«ar. and when it comes to a Jinai issue, battleships
Sscidc- it"
He said he would try to see President Roosevelt,
wfcom no considered "the beet fellow I know."
m H. i. Wolcott. brother of Senator Wolcott, of
-olorado. who died at Monte Carlo, and J. Fred
erick ilariarjl. the explorer, who went Up the A mo
wn :UiU fcome of its tributaries from Para, were on
•>o^d. ■ .'tA;B_ua
ii.t) voyage of the big liner, cording to Captain
■ Richtfr, was the roughest he baa ever experienced.
"I've been up against some severe weather in my
iim<V s_id the captain, "but this last trip beat
em all."
Th«t steamer ran into a fog- bank after leaving
Brenien. and was twenty-four hours lat« getting
into Cn^rboursr. From there the Kronprins ran
into a westerly gale that never ceased until she
reached Nan tucket. On March 11 the combers ran
•■* Wgh and the wind was so heavy she was forced
■o run at six knots all day. Her average speed for
->* trip was 17._> knots. The waves carried away
Ji« forward rails and five ventilators, damaged the
JTeltoats and injured several passengers and a few
j» th»> crew, a woman steerage passenger was
.fcaocktd down a ladder and seriously hurt. Last
tipht when the stc-amer docked she was unable to
leave the. ship's howpital.
Among the msengers were George E. Arends,
jr.. tli*- Archbishop of Montreal. Professor Francis
grown. Wiiliam Dlsston. Paul Goldschmidt, Gustav
r. Kc«fl. William McLaren, Bradley Martin, Jr..
«. Ek Macomb. Prince Ponlatowsky, Albert Rlcard,
•*)unt Roger Rr-sseguier. Samuel Stern, Henry Un-
M.T' 1 '■• P"«UP« <*«• yturbe. A. V. Armour. William
»- Hum. Nathan Stern and K. B. Webster.
-Defendant in Separation Suit and His Em
ployers Enjoined by Court Order.
John <;. Coleman was yesterday appointed by
Justice Clarke receiver of th« real property of Wlll
i-m V. Young, pending the trial of an action for
ration brought by Mrs. Anna V. Young. Young
is restrained from drawing 5116 a month of his sal
ary as en employe of John W. Maaury & Sons, that
amount of alimony being allowed Mrs. Young dur
ing the pendtney of the action. Masury & Sons are
«tijo!i,(<J from paying the $115 a month to Young.
This is the first time that an order has been made
In the Supreme Court attaching the salary of a.
n so that alimony may be assured, the usual
rrr.T'? being to have him adjudged in contempt, ar
n*f^. l , aad locked up in the county jail until he
Vn,*!; c arr ar » of alimony ana costs,
hm ?* obtained a divorce from his wife In Main.-,
thviii decU! >?<l to recotmlze It, and the Appellate
Jjnvision eUßtalned her. Young married afiuin tnd
Thf £%} ?*ii cf the Jurisdiction of the courts here.
iv. •■-.'.!- mlji* th * dafeadant has an Income of
heard that the S , a '* Of .>. > } iS plant would resaU Iron
Thirl ■ ne rotl;Ulons. He added: -It seems thai
tnereitaii *ttor\ to mp| fl machinery Interest anil
to this fact I ascribe th.> willlnßn^ss of stookholdors
iv-v:Vn:':"ie t 'wi« i l:;:'-a^rV i s t-'t -' " >f " rmiUl ma
! Cleveland Adopted Plan Suggested
for This City.
Such a policy as has? been proposed by the Mu
nicipal Art Society for creating a "civic centre" for
Manhattan at City Hall ParK has recently been
established In Cleveland.
U Dean Holden. lumberman, publisher and hotel
! owner in Cleveland, who Is staying at the Holland
j House, told yesterday of the results of the usp of
I the plan in Cleveland.
. "The beginning has been made," he said, "and
the total investment for land and buildings when
the whole scheme has been carried out will be ap
proximately $30,000,000. The United States Govern
ment Building, for post office and other federal uses,
which is to cost $3,000,000 and is now in course of
i construction, afforded the nucleus for the group.
I Public spirit of the highest order animated the
j Chamber of Commerce committee, and the City
I Council and the County Commissioners, as well as
; the federal officials, were brought Into an attitude
j of harmony with the general plan. The three rail
. roads which enter tht Union Station also came into
line, and as a result the plans have been made for
I a new Union Station, to cost $5,000,000. that win be
| the point of entrance at the lakeside end of the
great mall upon which the public buildings are to
be situated.
"Excepting only the site of the present Municipal
j building, in which the city is merely a tenant, the
I whole of the necessary area has been acquired and
j the buildings have been razed. The space extending
from the public square to the lake front, a distance
of nearly half a mile, and approximately 1,500 feet
frontage in Superior-st., has an area of nearly a
hundred acres at the business heart of the, city.
inrough it ... broad thoroughfare will afford an
exclusive frontage to the public buildings, and an
upproach from the Union Station to the city's trans
portation centre.
"On one Bide will be the new federal building and
a courthouse to cost about $4,000,000. Between them
will be a public library and a School Department
building. Opposite the courthouse will be a city
I hall to cost not less than $3,000,000. It is also re
; garded as certain that 11,000,000 will be forthcoming
from Private sources, for the erection of a music
hall that will have a place In the group.
"The original plan for the federal building con
templated the use of sandstone, but the Interven
tion of Congress at the last session fixed granite
as the material to be employed, and that will gov
ern in the construction of all the buildings of the
group. That the architectural features may be
narmonlous an advisory- commission of architects
win nave general supervision of the entire group."
Albany, March 16.— A drastic home rule measure
for New-York City, prepared by the City Club, was
Introduced In the Assembly to-day by Mr. La Fetra.
It gives to the Board of Estimate and Apportion
ment sole power to lix and change all salaries, from
that of the Mayor down.
St. Patrick's Day parade up sth-avo.. from 42d-st.. 2
P. m. *
Mass for 69th Regiment, St. Patrick's Cathedral. 11
11. m.
"At Home." of the Jacob A. Rils Neighborhood Settle
ment. No. 48 Henry-st., ! to ' p. m.
Practical talks on "Nursim?." by Mabel Wood Tuttle.
Mount Morris Baptist Church. sth-ave.. near
126th-st., 4 p. m.
Miss Lida Shaw King, on "The Cave at Vari," Normal
College. Park-avc. and 6Sth-st.. 4 p. m.
Friendly Sons of St. Patrick dinner. President Roose
velt euest of honor. Delmonco's, evening.
Parade of 69th Regiment as escort to President Roose
v. It from home of Douglas Robinson, No. 422
Madlson-a.ve.. to Delmonico's. 7 p. in.
Dinner of the Empire State Society, Sons of the Amer
ican Revolution, Hotel Aslor. evening.
Dinner of the Irish Club, No. 146 East sSth-st.. even
Dinner of Friends of Erin. Hubert. 162d-st- and
Jerome-aye., evening.
St. Patrick's Day balls and entertainments, Madison
Square Garden and Sulzer's Harlem River Park
Rsview of the Irish Volunteers by General Miles.
Grand Central Palace, evening-
Entertajnment and reception of the Republican Union
of the 28th Assembly District, Lexington Opera
House, evening.
Joint meeting of the People's Institute and the New
lork State Conference of Religion, Cooper Union,
* p. m.
Free lectures of the Board of Education. 8 p. m.:
Wadleieh High School, 115th-st., between 7th and
Sth avis., Professor Guy Caxleton Lee, "The Pa
cific Slope and Alaska." (illustrated) : Public
.School No. 5. 141st-st. and Eflgeoombe-ave., Dr.
Charles McDowell, "What Vaccination Has Done
for the World"; Public School No. 30 No 2"4 East
BSth-st., Professor William Noyec, "Manners and
Customs in Japan" (illustrated); Public School
No 15 'A St Nlcholaa-ave. and 127th-st.. Charles
Pope Caldwell, "Texas" (Illustrated); Public
School No. ISO, Suffolk and Rlvlngton sts . Lewis
Bastan Leary. "Syria and Palestine" (Illustrated)-
Institute Hall. No. 21S East 106th-s_. Professor
harks L. Harrington, "Statical Electricity"
•.illustrated); West Side Neighborhood House. No
B«l West SOth-nt., Mrs. Helen O'Donnell. "An
livening with the Sones of Moore"; Public School
No. 2, 169th-.it. and 3d-ave., Captain Howard Pat
f'TEon, "Havtl, the Cradle of America" (illustrat
ed); public School No. 33. Jerome-aye. and 184th
st. . George 11. Payson, "The City of Washington"
(Illustrated) •
ALDEMAI?I-!->- Admiral C. H. Davis U S X •
F. P. Fish, Boston. CAMBRIDGE— F K. Watrlas!
Westbury, Long Island. FIFTH A VEN'I'E- Alfred
A. Btarbuck, U. S. A. GRAND— Captain George H
Shelton. V. P. A. HOFKMAN-Dr. W. E. Driver'
Norfolk: N. B. Llpplncott. Plttsnurgr. HOLLAND—
Dr. K. A. I»ckf: and Dr. Gay Mead*. Boston; Outer
brldge Horsey. Marj'land: W. H. Turaesa PhHa
delp] la: G. Phillips Reynolds, Jr., 3oston. IM
PERIAL — S. tlarrlßJn Warner, New-Haven: S'i ri
ford C. WhitA-cil. Washington. MAJESTIC— M M
Makev^r. Boston; J. \V. li.-imilton. Yokohoma.
MANHATTAN— George S. Baldwin. Boston- Harris
Pf-nd>ton, U. S. A.: Dr. H. A. ICruss, ilamburg
Germany. PLAZA— W. 11. H. Xeman Buffalo'
■\\*AI>DORF-ASTORIA— I-uis P". or.-a. Xicaraguan
Minister to tlie United States, Washington; Lieu
tenant Colon*! J. B. McLean, Toronto.
Official Record and Forecast. Washington, March 18.
— There have been local rains and snows in the lake region
and rain on the South Atlantic Coast; where east of
the sTlsslsslpiil the weather has been fair, with falling
pressure and falling temperature. It Is much warmer in
the Ohio Valley and Middle Atlantic Statee. with tempera
tures ranging from 5 to 25 degree* above the seasonal
average. In the slope and central Rocky Mountain region,
th* lower Missouri and 1 lower Arkansas valleys there have
been light rains.
West of the Rocky Mountains the pressure Is falling
generally, with "-enc-ral rains in the coast States and local
rains in the interior.
There will be rain FrKTay ever practically the entire
section west of the Mississippi, extending Friday night
and Saturday Into the eastern portions of the Mississippi
Valley, the Ohio Valley and the lake region, and con
tinuing Saturdiy in the lower Missouri, the lower
Arkansas and west portion of the Mi*si!=sippl valleys. In
the Atlantic and East Gulf States the weather will be
fair Friday, followed by increasing cloudiness Saturday.
It will be colder Friday In the rald'die and northern
plateau and colder Saturday in the central valleys and the
On the New-England Coast the winds will be light to
fresh and variable; on the Middle Atlantic Coast light to
fresh and mostly southerly: on the South Atlantic Const
light to fresh east to southeast ; on the Gulf Coast light
to fresh southeast to south, and on Lake Michigan fresh
and mostly east.
Steamer* departing for European ports Friday will have
light to frc«h variable winds, with partly cloudy weather
to the Grand Banks
Forecast for Bpe>ci«l localities. — For the District of
Columbia, Delaware. New-Jersey and Eastern Pennsyl
vania, fair to— day: Increasing cloudiness Saturday; light
to fresh southerly wind*.
For Eastern New-York and New-England, partly cloudy
to-day; lncre_slnr cloudiness Saturday; variable wind's.
For Western Pennsylvania, fair to-day; cloudy and
probably rain Saturday; light to fresh east to southeast
For' Western New— partly cloudy and warmer to
day; increasing cloudiness Saturday; light to fresh east to
southeast winds. .V, .= '
lrit»un« Ixicul Obserraaoa*—
In this diagram the continuous white line shows the
change* in pressure us Indicated by The Tribune's self
■< .-•.■riilng barometer. The dotted line shows the tempera
" ■>» recorded i ■.■ the local Weather Han au.
4>Miri»l Itwortl anrl I*or«»oi»#t. — The following official
record from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in
the tsmpsrsvt«rs ' or the la-t twenty-four hours in compari
son with the iMMliMpOlMiillf date of last yrar:
lUO4. IMA. IPO4. ly<m.
3a. m 32 81 «D . m 82 45
flam 32 an ft d. m ... 28 44
9am 14 .13'lln. m 24 45
12 m ** 43il2i>. m a.l —
4 p. m • 34 48i.
Highest tr-mperature jrrstrrday, •?•*• li^Kr*"'*; lowest, -I).
average. 37; average for rorrenpomiinjf fiate of lu«t year,
32;- average fur corresponding date of last twenty-five
years, 3d.
L«cal foreca*t. — Partly cloudy to-day; Ma'Mnisy. I_
«_r«-k!cjf cloudla*— 1; vui*bl» wlnj do.
Constantine Threatened to Quit Rus
sia Unless He li r as Released.
It is to Grand Duke Oonstantine Constantinovitch
<f Russia that Gorky has been indebted more than
my one else for his release from prison and for his
escape fiom those dire pains and penalties of one
kjiul and another which overtook the leaders of the
iisurroctionary outbreak against the Ciar at St.
Petersburg ioom weeks ago. The grand duke, who
« the president of the Imperial Academy of Sci
ences and a man of great literary tastes— he has
translated the works of Shakespeare into Russian
uiiii published several volumes of very clever poems
-has always been a friend and protector of Gorky.
whose genius he admires, and three years ago <rave
expression to his sentiments by causing the Im
perial Academy of Sciences to elect Gorky as one
■)f its honorary members. Inasmuch as Gorky wns
at the time under police surveillance and virtually
indicted on charges of complicity In the revolu
tionary movement, the action of the grand duko
excited a tremendous sensation in official circles,
and the late M. de Slplaguine. who was then Min
ister of the Interior, took upon himself to officially
annul the decree of the Academy of Sciences and to
reti m the diploma to the grand duke, with an lnti
mation that he could not permit such a token of
distinction to be conferred upon a man of Gorky' 3
affiliations by an official body Buch as tha Imperial
Academy of Sciences, presided over by a member
of the- reigning house.
This in itself goes to show that the gmnd dukes
an- not so all powerful as stated by the foreign
press; for the action of the Minister could not be
construed as anything else than in the light of a
public reprimand to the grand duke, who Is on
terms of particularly close intimacy and friendship
with his cousin the Czar.
On the occasion of Gorxy's imprisonment last
month in the St. Peter and St. Paul fortress for
his unsuccessful attempt to form a revolutionary
junta ;it St. Petersburg on the day following th<^
bloody encounter between the troops and the popu
lace In the streets of the capital. Grand Duke Con
stantine took the matter so much to heart that he
threatened to leave Russia with his wife and chll
dren forever If the slightest harm was done to his
protege, a man whom ho dtclared to be famous
throughout the world as one of the glories of Rus
sian letters. Emperor Nicholas is very fond of
his cousin, and others In control of affairs in Rup
sia realized the disastrous Impression which would
be created both at home and abroad If the mem
ber of the imperial family renowned as its most
enlightened, upripht and gifted prince were to ex
patriate himself as a token of disapproval of the
attitude of the government, and that was why
Gorky has been released.
The grand duke, 1 may add, is the son of that
brilliant younger brother of Alexander IT, who was
imbued with such liberal ideas that he was re
peatedly charged with being concerned In the rev
olutionary movement against his brother. Alex
ander 11, however, would never believe any evil
of his brother, and on one occasion, when Count
Shouvaloff. as chief of the Third Department of
the Imperial ChanceUry, that is to say, of the se
crel inimical police, submitted to him what were
alleged to be positive proofs of the late grand
duke's guilt, the Czar declined even to look at
them, but. taking them up in his hands, threw
them into the fire, and then, a minute later, when
his brother entered the room, embraced him with
more than ordinary affection, telling him what
he ii;nl done, and that he would never, no matter
what might happen, accord one moment's belief to
charges of disloyalty brought against him.
Slowly but gradually Princess Hohenberg, the
morganatic wife of the heir apparent to the Aus
tro-Hun&arian throno. Is making her way Into the
imperial family, from which she was in the early
years of her marriage rigorously excluded. Thus
at the christening of the infant son of Archduke
and Archduchess I^eopold Salvator — the archduchess
Is a daughter of Don Carlos— the princess acted as
godmother, while the Emperor himself was the god
father. With the exception of the princess, all of
those present at the ceremony were of Imperial
rank, and afterward the princess entertained the
entire party. Including the Emperor, at a d6jeuner
at her palace.
The princess is an exceedingly clever woman, and
although she has not as yet appeared at any state
balls, yet she has become one of the most power
ful figures at court, in Austro-Hungarian politics
ar.d in Viennese society, having behind her tho en
tire clerical party. It Is possible that when her
husband euoceeds his uncle on the throne of the
dual empire she may not be Empress of Austria, or
Queen of Hungary- But for all that, she will be the
first lady in the land. She has transformed her
husband from a decorative figurehead into an im
portant factor In domestic politics and in the inter
national situation.
I may add that Miss Emily Carow, the sister of
Mrs. Theodora Roosevelt, hat* been staying for some
weeks past in Vienna at the American Embassy,
and has been the recipient of much attention on
the part of the imperial family and of the Austrian
great world on her brother-in-law's account.
King Edward, in announcing that there are to be
no ceremonial gifts exchanged between tho great
Indian princes and dignitaries and the Prince of
Wflles on the occasion of the latter's tour through
Hindoostan next winter, does not mean that the heir
apparent will not present to friends and acquain
tances In India souvenirs of his visit and receive
from them in return mementos of his stay in
India. Indeed the court jewellers in London are
already at work preparing an Immense number of
scarfpins, bracelets, sleevelinks. cigar and cigarette
cases, adorned with the Jewelled cipher and crown,
both of tho King and of the Prince, to be given
away by the latter.
"What Is meant by Edward VTl's announcement is
that there shall be none of that spocies of official
and compulsor- gift offering which la part and
parcel of Indian etiquette. It has always been ex
pected, and, indeed, exacted, from the Indian semi
independent rulers, rajaha and princes, subject to
the English Crown, that whenever there was any
ceremonial exchange of visits, the Oriental should
offer some more or less magTriflc#nt present, which
was accepted in token of fealty, and recognized
by some return gift of corresponding Importance,
but not necessarily of analogous value. Sometimes,
indeed, the return gift took the form of an ad
vancement in rank, in the concession of new titles,
or what was prized more highly than anything
else, an addition to the number of guns accorded
by way of salute. The gifts offered by the native
princes were not permitted to be retained by the
Viceroys, the governors and the British officials
to whom they were presented. They were treated
priniariiy as the property of the sovereign, and, ac
cording to some, as the property of the Crown.
When King Edward made his memorable visit to
India as heir apparent Just thirty years ago the
Indian princes vied with one another in the mag
nificence of their offerings to their future Emperor.
It was not considered prudent at tho time to dis
courage them, as it was belltved that they would
misunderstand any attempt to Interfere with their
long established customs. Indeed. Parliament went
BO far as to vote a sum of $700,000 to be devoted
exclusively to the purchase of presents to be given
by the then Prince of Wales In return for those
which he received. Large as was the amount. It
proved ridiculously Inadequate, since some of the
Indian rulers apent Individually four and five times
that amount in entertaining their future Emperor
and several times that sum in mere gifts. Indeed,
the Prince of Wales returned to England literally
laden with treasures, and those who visited the
Paris World's Fair of IS7B may recall the Oriental
looking puvillon, designed by Sir Caspar Purdon
Clarke, the new director of the Metropolitan Museum
of Art In Xew-York, and in which all these gifts
received by the prtnee were displayed. Consisting
of swordb, shields, helmets, all of them studded with
Immense diamonds, rubles, sapphires and other
kinds of precious stones, Jewelled and Ivory furni
ture, golden and jewelled thrones, saddles, bridles
and elephant howdaks. they constituted one of the
features of the great exposition, and after being
exhibited for several years in the South Kensington
Museum and other national Institutions of the same
i.rflf-r. for the Inspection of the public, they hay«
at length found a resting place at Bandringham,
irbsrs they adorn the walls of the Klng-'a Indian
ballroom, Parliament having turned a deaf ear to
the pretensions of thos« who claimed that the pres-
QUCStioa bsJoncaa to the nation and S» the
■'• ••' i that they should remain in the
•Jon "f th<- iiii!,<-.-, as. w. U earned by tho
■UCC4M wltli Which h>- liuj contrived during hi*
visit to India to promote native loyalty to the Brit
ish Crown.
tUaoe tUen, however, the slUia-Uon Imls c&aiiged.
Most of thf vassal rulers of India have visited Eng
land and bam entertained >>y their suzerain th. re,
notably in coanacttoa with Qu.-«>n Victoria's two
Jubilpes and the coronation of the Kin?, and on
theso occasions there has been no such ceremonial
exchange of gifts. Some of the primes. Indeed.
have bean educated in England, have visited Eng
lish universities and are men of the world, in the
Western sense of the won]; thf y understand, there
fore, that these ceremonial exchanges of gifts are
not euatoniHry aanonc civilized people, and savor
somewhat of oid fashioned. Oriental barbarism.
Moreover, there is the question of expense. All
these rulers derive their revenues from taxing their
subjects, and the spending of colossal sums of
money on preswts to royal visitors from Knßlr.nd
means merely an Increase of those exactions from
the-ir subjects which the English Government is al
ways endeavoring to diminish, without undue inter
ference in the internal administration of the native
spmi-independent States. So, bearing in mind that
under any circumstances the vassal rulers will de
vote 1.-irce nmounts to the mert» entertainment of
the Prince and Princess of Walea when they go to
India in November, it hns been derided to inform
the Oriental potentates that the prince will neither
consent to receive nor will he give any of the of
ficial ceremonial gifts.
Well Known Financier and Philan
thropist Dies at Palm Beach.
Palm Beach. Fla.. March 1«.-Meyer Gu^fren
heirn. a capitalist and copper man of New-YorK,
died at Palm Beach early Wednesday evening, af
ter an illness of several weeks. He was 111 when
he reached Florida, aiid, after a few days at the
Hotel Royal Poinciana, his family had him re
moved to a cottage on Lake Worth, where he had
every comfort and attention. When his illness be
came acute a telegram waa sent to Dr. Edwin
Sternbtrger, of New-York, who hastened to Palm
iit ach, covering part of the distance on a special
train. Nothing could be done for Mr. Guggenheim.
howe\(-r, and Tie passed away peacefully. His body
was taken North to-day for Interment In New-
Mover Guggenheim was born at L<angnau,
Switzerland, on February 1, 1828. He came to this
country in a sailing- vessel, accompanied by his
father and three brothers, in 184 S. On the voyage
he met Miss Barbara Myers, whom he afterward
married. His father married Miss Myers's mother,
whom he met at the same time. Mrs. Guggenheim
died nearly eight years ago, leaving seven sons and
two daughters. Tho sons are Oaniel, Simon. Solo
mon, Benjamin, Isaac, Murray and William, and
the daughters are Mrs. Albert Loeb and Mrs. Cora
Rothschild. After his arrival tn this country Mr.
Guggenheim started out as a pedler, selling stove
polish and glue, both of which he learned to manu
facture, and soon got the nucleus of his immense
fortune selling his own wares. Next he began to
import Swiss embroideries, the proceeds of this
business being invested in mining properties In
LeadvfDe In IS9O Mr. Guggenheim and his sons
built the first smelter at Pueblo, Col., and since
then they have established plants Id various parts
of the Western Hemisphere. Mr. Guggenheim was
at the head of the Guggenheim Exploration Com
pany, and was actively connected with the Ameri
can Smelting and Itefintn* Company, * New-Jersey
corporation, with a capital of $100.000:<x*>. Six mem
bers of his family are directors in this company.
On April 22, 1900. Mr. Gu«rf?enheim and his sons
cave J2C0.000 to the Mount Sinai Hospital, to estab
lish a perpetual memorial to the wife and mother
of the givers. At the time of the Kishineff massa
cre Mr. Guggenheim organized the protest meeting
held in Carncßie Hall, and at his invitation ex-
President Cleveland was a speaker.
W as Volunteer, Regular and Na
tional Guardsman.
Brigadier General Thoraaa H. Barber died yester
day at his home. No. 45 East 68th-st. The funeral
will be held on Sunday at Grace Church at -30
Brigadier general Barber was a graduate of
"West Point, and sow service In the regular and
volunteer forces, and was for many years con
nected with the National Guard of this State. He
was born in England, and was appointed from this
State to West Point, where he was graduated In
1867. He was assigned as second lieutenant to the
first regular artillery, and for three years was
stationed at Fort Hamilton. He was assistant Pro
fessor of French at the Military Academy from
VPK .<> IS7B, and from there went to Fort Adams.
He then obtained leave of absence for several
years, which he spent in Europe, returning in 1&J1
to becomt) ajde-de-camp to Major General Hancock
until 18S5. He resigned from the army that year.
Immediately after leaving the regulars he became
a member of the National Guard, and was Inspec
tor general of rifle practice. He was also In com
mand of the 12th Regiment for a while.
When war broke out in IS9S he was appointed
colonel of the Ist Provisional Regiment, and was
stationed for several weeks at Camp Black. Then,
after a few weeks' service In Fort Wadsworth and
Fort Hamilton, tho repiment was ordered to the
Philippines. When the regiment reached San
Francisco General Barber learned thnt General
Corbin. trying to do him a favor, had obtained his
appointment as first Military Governor of Tlawall.
General Barber wanted to see active service, and
protested. He was sent to Hawnti for a few weeks
and then went on to the Philippines. There he was
actinr adjutant general under Brigadier General
Mac Arthur, in the absence of Brigadier General
Thomas H. Barry.
General Barber spent his summers at Southamp
ton. Long Island, devoting most of his time there
to the Shlnnecock golf links. He was a member of
many clubs of this city, havintr filled important
executive places in the Union and Knickerbocker
The funeral of William Seton, whose death was
noted in yesterday's Tribune, will be held at St.
Francis Xavler's Church, at 9 a. m. to-day. Mr.
Seton was a grandson of Mother Elizabeth Ann
Seton, the founder of the Sisters of Charity In this
country. He waa born in thi3 city on January 28,
18S3. His father was an officer in the United States
Navy. He was educated at Mount St. Mary's Col
lege. Emmettaburg, Md. He served as captain of
the 4th New- York Volunteers until he was disabled
at Antletam. He married Sarah Redwood Parrish,
who died a few years ago.
Mr. Seton gave his leisure to quiet works of
charity. Finding employment for the deserving
was M* special pleasure. He wrote "Romance of
the Charter Oak." a bit of early Connecticut his
tory, and "The Pride of Lexington: A Tale of the
American Revolution." A new novel by him, "The
Building of the Mountain," is being printed. In
Burkes Peerage Mr. Setou was recognised as the
head of the ancient Scottish family of Setons of
Parbroath. His brother Is the Most Rerv. Robert
Seton, Titular Archbishop of Heliopolis, now living:
in Rome.
Baltimore, March 16.— Jeremiah D. Mallory. a well
known business man and a stanch Republican, died
to-day, at the age of fifty-five years. He waa tha
bead of a large railroad supply house. He was
an enthusiastic yachtsman and was prominent In
The funeral of James Thorpe Undsey, for twenty
flve years business manager of "The Real Estate
Record and Builders' Guide." was held yesterday
morning at 10 o'clock at his home, In St. Andrew's
Place, Yonkery. Mr. Llndsey died suddenly, from
heart disease, early Tuesday morning, at his home.
He was married In 1879 Lo Miss Fanny Sweet, sister
of Clinton W. Sweet, of this city, and Clayton E.
Sweet, of Newburf,-, N. Y. Mrs. Llndsey survives
him. Mr. Lindsey was one of the first men con
nected with rtal estate affairs to appreciate tbe
residential advantages and possibilities of the
West Side. For a number of years he lived In the
West End-aye. section before moving to Yonkers.
The burial waa at Wappinger's Falls, N. Y.
Abandoned Wife Glad of Death — "Never
Any TJse," Says She.
Her husband dead less than twelve hours. Mrs.
Annis Curtis, a washerwoman, llvinc with her two
children at No. 106 Leroy-st.. yesterday sought a
warrant for his arrest for non-support and abandon
ment. She obtained tne warrant from M&aTlstrato
Steinert, in Jefferson Market court, and Patrolman
Kidney, of tho court squad, was ordered to serve
It. Kidney once knew Curtis, and went to the
man's old employer.
"You're too late by twelve hours." said he.
"Curtis died mis morning In the hoapltal en Blaak
well's Island."
When Mis. Curtis appeared In court later to con
front her husband fine would not believe at first
that he was dead. Finally, the said with a shrug:
"Well. I'm mlKhty glad of It. He never waj any
use to rue and It's the Potter's Field for htm now.
There lan t _uy monaur for any other plaoe, any
• •The Trifier."
Mr. Murray Carson, who appeared last night at
the Princess Theatre In a play called "The Trifler,"
written by himself and Miss Nora Keith, is an
actor of ability and experience, and both the play
and his performance deserve success. Mr. CavMM
Impersonated Count Frledel, a diplomatist, holding
the office of Prime Minister at the court of a female
reign of a fictitious realm, and,— in the action
of the occupied in foiling a hostile intrigue
against his Queen. The royal lady Is supposed to
be a relative of the Russian Czar, and to have
contracted a marriage of which that potentate dis
approves. The Czar has employed a spy, to en
deavor to disrupt this matrimonial union, and the
spy and the statesman are opposed to each other,
in the complexity of Intrigue that ensues. Count
Frledel is ultimately the victor, not only defeating
the czar's female emissary, but winning her love.
The play is neatly constructed and smoothly writ
ten,—the mechanism showing dramatic faculty, and
the style of dialogue giving evidence of thought
ful and conscientious use of literary art. The
character of the Baroness yon Bamber?. the female
spy, was assumed by Miss Esme Beringer. Her
portrayal of it Is more remarkable for tumultuous
effort than for effective acting.
Count FYledel yon Kuntz ~, Murray Carson
Cardinal Polna Robert Forties
Lieutenant Slepen ..^. Herbert Sleath
Prince Maximilian J. XV. Mathews
Queen Elsa Miss Lottie Alter
Baroness yon Tiber* Miss Esme Bertnger
A Servant R. C. Gaca
A Peasant Bert Theodore
Two new pieces have been added to the bill of
brief clays now current at the Berkeley Lyceum
Theatre. The first of these, called "The Lady
Across the Hall," comes from the pen of Mr. Julian
Street, a local Journalist. Miss Grace Filklns,— an
actress who has steadily advanced In professional
efficiency, her art denoting' an earnest spirit and
emotional force.— appeared as The Lady. In Mr.
Street's somewhat labored little sketch she has to
represent an arch, perplex, but vivacious young
widow, and this she does In an easy manner and
with mildly amusing: effect. The second novelty
is designated as a Phychologlcal Study of Madness.
Those curious persons who believe the theatre to
be a proper place for the display and consideration
of disease and mournful degeneracy may enjoy this
exhibition. No one else will. Mr. Keenan still
Includes in his "entertainment" the gross affront
to good taste and right feeling made by Mr. Henry
Tyrrell and Mr. Arthur HornWower on the basis
of Poe's "Dr. Tarr and Professor Feather."
The Boston Orchestra.
The Boston Symphony Orchestra ends this week,
with to-morrow's matinee, its nineteenth annual
series of concerts In New- York, with a numerical
record of some forty compositions performed, and
a sum of Inspiring achievement not so easily com
puted, but none the less tangible. Last night there
was expression of the appreciation felt by the
organization's splendid clientele when, after the
Tschaikowsky "Manfred" symphony had oome to
its solemn finish, the audience that filled Carnerfe
Hall showered applause so persistently that Mr
Gericke bade the musicians of the orchestra stand
and share It. There could have been no mistaking
the meaning of this gracious demonstration, and
It would be difficult Indeed to understand the
attitude of a public not alive to the extraordinary
qualities of this Boston band of players.
It was a trio of three master works that Mr.
Gerlcke had assembled for the final evening- concert
last nla;rit— for surely the Tscftalkoxirsky music In
cited by Byron's "Manfred" is to be admitted to
this category, even when its companions axe the
Brahms violin concerto and Beethoven's "Leo
nore" overture. No. 3. The Russian composer has
shown more intense and more sustained creative
stamina when he laid down no set programme for
himself, as in the fifth and the sixth symphonies,
but this "Manfred" music is yet of memorable
imaginative power and breadth, not so universal
as the great outpouring of genius that Is called
the "SymDhonie Pathetlque," but still a vital and
enthralling utterance. It was a master, not less,
that voiced the final proclamation marking Man
fred's death with the sunset.
In the Brahms concerto, Mr. Kreisler was soloist.
and Mr. Gericke gave way to Mr. Willy Hees. who
has several times. In Boston and on the orchestra's
tours, exercised the iunction of assistant to the
conductor. The experiment (If such It need be
called) was wholly successful, for the orchestra
played Its part with balance precision, while Mr.
Kreisler has done nothing better this winter than
the auperb first movement. He was recalled sev
eral times for his fine accomplishment of a noble
task. The Beethoven "Leonore" overture brought
the evening to an exalted close.
Activities at the Hippodrome — The Stage in
The Hippodrome. New- York's latest amusement
resort, and one of Its largest, has reached the point
where the stage can be used, and last night the
lights were switched on. inside and out, and a full
rehearsal was held. The street outside is still a
mess, but aloft the building presented a gay ap
pearance. So did the press agent. He emerged
with a nautical tale about two members at the
pony ballet. One of them. Miss Ruby Can-. In a
moment of exhilaration, caused by the dance
music, he declares, fell into the big tank, and In
stantly another girl sprang in after her. There
was considerable difficulty in rescuing them. In
the words of Harry Fisher. '"Ohj splash!"
Henry B. Harris, who has been recovering in the
Bermudas from an attack of malarial fever, sent a
cable diepatoh to his representative here yester
day that he would arrive in this city on March. 24.
after a cruise through the "West Indies.
Wright Lorimer will play a special matinee at the
New-Yortt Theatre on uext Thursday afternoon
with a triple bill as the attraction. He will present
two one-act plays, "A Clerical Error" and "Chat
terton," and the third act of "The Shepherd King."
Beta Theta Pi fraternity men on next Friday are
to entertain Governor EL C. Stokes of Xew-Jersey,
Brown. '83, at a dinner at the Hotel Astor. John
S. Wise. Virginia, "67. win be toastmaster, and
the following speeches will be made: Prank H.
Slsson, Knox. "S2, "The Ideal Beta": Robert W.
Courtney, Rutgers. '99, "The Beta in Peace"; Her
bert F. Gunnison. St. Lawrence. '80, "The R^al
Everyday Beta"; Gerald Curtis, Columbia, 0«.
"The Beta in the Undergraduate World"; Robert
Hunter, Indiana. '98, "The B*ta in Civic Life," and
Willis O. Rwbb, Ohio Wealeyan. '79, "The Beta of
the Future."
Death notices appearing: in THE TRIBUNE will be
repabll-hed in The Trt-Weeklr Tribune, without extra
Barber, Thomas H. Qusxenhetnv Meyer
Claghorn. Martha H. Klelnhana. Daniel W
Cocfcey. Edward C. Mat hew son. Marian C
Cook. Catherine A. Tltsworth. Joseph M
De Forest. Frederick L. Wllsen. John C.
BARBER— On th« 16th lost., at his residence No 45
East ih-st.. Tbomaa H. Barber, late Brigadier Gen
eral U. S. V. Funeral servlc»9 will fee held at Grace
Church. Sunday. March 19, at 2:30 o'clock.
CLAOHORN— Martha, llolladay Clarh,rn. beloved wife- of
Charles CIo»:horn. Wednesday morning-, March 15. Fu
neral services at her late residence. No. 81 Columbia.
Heights, Brooklyn, March 17. at 11 o'clock a. m. In
terment private.
COCICET— On March 15. 1906. at his late residence No.
2C5 West 127th-st-. Edward C. Cookey. Funeral ser
vices will b« held at Mount Morris Baptist Church. 6th
ave. and l_eth-s_. on Saturday. March 13. at 8 p. m.
Baltimore papers please copy.
COOK — At her residence. No. 233 Harrtaoa-*t Brooklyn.
March 15, Catherine Altanaa. wife of the lit. Wimim
Prentice Cook. Funeral private. »u-_n
DE FOREST— On Tuesday. March 14. 1006. Frederlak
I/ockwiK'd. son of th« late James O. ami Julia T da
Forest. Funeral service -.111 be held at th* ch-Ml of
th* Brick Presbyterian Church. _7th-st. and AUv-av*. on
Saturday morning, the 18th tnav. at 10 o'clock. *
GUGGENHEIM— At Palm Beach. Its.. Mayer Gurißn
h«lin. in the 78th year of Tas^TVotJci^of funeral
hereafter. Philadelphia pap*., pt**** coyr! rUn * tml
KI-BINIIANS— At BelvMera. N. J.. Thursday March IS
lUOfi. I>anl*l W. Kietnhaca. In the 8-0 tacrMT BtaVia
MATHKWSON On Wednesday. March 15. at Pomfret.
Conn.. Marian Chandler, wife of the into Kdward p'
Mathewaon. Mineral services on Friday Starch IT IS\*
TXTBWoßTH— Suddenly, on March 14. 1805. Joseph
illtehe.ll Titsworth. in the B«th year of. his ace. P-r-.
vtc«* wIU be- heM at hts Ut» home, NA. *1. w'w* lt_-
WILSON— At hi» residence. No. 13 West MUk-et.. «A
Thursday. March 16, John C'ochran* Wilson. hoebaai
fcf Eliza MacGregor Wilson, in Ms 77th year. Funeral
(en-Ices In Chapel of Central Presbyterian Church.
West 57th-st.. between Broadway and 7th- iv«.. »a
Saturday. March IS. at 1:80 o'clock. Interment ill I ISM
at Woodlawn.
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3~il St. Frank K. Ceaap»w > n-«ttrph*n Merrttt.
Rmh'l'r In*t.. ?41-S Went Sid St. T»l tSJS Chtliw.
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Rica, via Llmon. must be directed "per a. a. B— rnia**):
at 10 a. ra. for Cat a. p«r a. a. Morro Castle, via Ha
vana: at 10 a. m. for Brazil, par s. s. '"s still am Prlnc*.
via PerQambuco. Rio Janeiro and Santos tamo for
Northern Brazil, Argon--*. Uruguay a_>d P;_-*r=*r
must be directed "per a a. CmatUlan Prtoo*-*); a* 12_Sa>
p. m. for Cuba, p«r a. a. CQrttyba. via Mavtaoaa usal|
nrnst be directed "»*t ■. 9. CurltybV).
TUESI>AY (21)— At 8:30 a. m. (supple_utrt_ry »U» a.
m.) f><r Nicaragua (eroept East Co— ft). Han-tu— s (sx->
oept East O&asti. Salvador. P-nsn, Caa — 1 Zoo*. C-nc—
Department of Colombia, Ecuador. Peru. Bolivia anA
Chill, per s. a. Seguranca, via Cb!on (man tor Oni_
maiM. must be directed "per a. a, Segurazu—O.
KOTICK.— FiT« cents per half ounce In «lilHsaal to fh*>
regular postage must b» prepaid on all letters fsr-ra. rt!*<t
by the Supplementary Malls, and letters drposlted in t_«
traps marked "Letterß for Foreign Ci.Kililltsev'* after th«
Closing of th« Regular Mall, for dispatch by a pa>rticu
lar vessel, will not be so aided unless e_ a4dl»
ttonal poet— Is fully prepaid theresn by stamps, Sop—
plementary Tr-nsatlantlc Mans are also opened on tbe>
piers of th« Ajnetican. lCng";' and Fr*neft stearaer*
whenever th« sailings oorsr at » a. m. or later: and Ate
rasul may be deposited In the mall taps* on th« pssrs oi
th* German Line* sailing from Heboksn. Tb« ra— U» on
the piers open oae hoar and a. half before snlltns ti m*.
and close ten mlnutvs before sailing — — Only r«c—
postage (Wtfti 6 cants a naif ounce) Is repaired c<_
articles mailed -o the piers of the Anrertc— a. \7h_te Star
aruf German ( Kea. Post) steamers: do-bU poat— g* QstTsf
10 centa » half ounce) on other Urns
Mails (nc«pt Jamaica s_v) latsaA a— > f;« »ai*»d
Salty to ports of sailing. The CONNECTING 3ta£s _>m
at th« Genera] psstafflce. New-Tor*, a- fallow.:
CUBA, via Port Tamps, at t4»O a. m. Marxtsr. WastsSS>
day and "aKurdsy. (Also from Kerw-York. T_a rsda t
and 9*>tur«sjr — ccc above).
MBXICo CITY. everlaed. at 1:30 p. m. sad 10:30 p. tx,
dairy, except Surul-y; Sunday at 1 p. m, and 10:30 p. m.
NEWFOUNDLAND (exo«pt parcels Post M— tIsMS
Sydney at 7 d. m. Msnrtay. W»dneedar and Saturday
(also occatrt*r- Hy from N«w-Yorl __J P— Us— *^h_- S*«
MIQUELON. ria Boston and Halifax, at 0:30 p. to. rr-rrr
ether Sunday (March 12 and .3. April 9 and 23. eta).
JAMAICA, via. Beaten, at T p. m. Tuesday, via Phlfatd«*
phla at U>-3O p. m. TTednesday. (Also from New-Tor*
on gat— Be* above,).
BAHAMAS (except Pmrc»!s Post _—_!■). via Miami.
Florida, at t4:tO a. m. Mood—y. WedAeaday Lad S-t— r>
day. (Also from New-York. &•» abov«.>
GUATEMALA. vU New-Ortsa&s. at nS-io 9 ex Mon
day (West Coast of Honduras Is cUs;atc_ed from N*w->
York via P— nam- — see above.)
COSTA RICA. via New-Orleans, at tl0:30 p. m. Tnsslfsi
NICARAGUA (Kaat Coast), via. New-Orleans, at U0 JS
p. m. Wednesday. (West Co— tt of NY_ rajra— ta lit
p_tcb«<l fretn New-York via Panama — see tljsnaj
PANAMA and CANAL- ZONE. via New-Orleana, at tl(_3lj
p. in. Sunday 'after 16:20 p. m. Sanday and until tailtnc
of New-York steatn«T, mall for Panama sad Ca_— t Zon*
Is be.- for th* New-Tor* steamer--*** above.) '
tne.Utered Mall for overland dispatches closes) at « a. n_
pr«vlous day. - *""
The schedules of losing of Transpacific Mails Is arr»T-- !
on the pres_mptU.a of their uninterrupted av«t-i_i
transit to port of sailing- The final connecting mails in.
cept RegJ«teT»d TrAngpaofflr Malls dispatched vU Van
couver. Victoria, T_ coc-_ or Seattle, which close • n. m.
previous day) close at th* C*aeral X»«ato__:e. New York*
as follows: * *««.
Hawaii, via San Francisco, close. at 6 p. m Mama 20
for dispatch per s. a Ar_m<._a. *ia«a so
Hawaii. Japan. iCnrea. China and special)? alilisissJ
mall for Philippine lihr>di. via -«a FmnctaeOk cbssa a«
« p. m. March 23 for dispatch per *. a. Ohtna?
Hawaii, via San Francisco. do*« at - p. m. March 25 for
dtapaorh per a. s. Nebraska.. — «■ _> sea
nil Island*. Australia <exr«yt West) and N*wM^ilwla_s
via Van.^ouver and Victoria, & CX otai it l^m*
March 25 tor dispatch per a. 3. Aaraojrt. * °"
Philippine Islands, and Ouam. via. San Franrtseo. clew* as
« *-- m March M for <UsP*__. per r. S. tT-B-port.
Nsw-Zeatand. Australia (except West). »• — "bbiiiTisisi
Samoa. Raw_ll and Fiji Island*, via Saa Franc_i£«t
close at • p. m. AprU 1 for dispatch per a. a. S^S_a.
If th* Cunard ste.mer carryicg th* BrKMk sss^lss
N»w-Zealan»l does not arrive la time to c__n»<-t vtin
this dlspa teh. extra malla — cJaslasr st »:» •> __ sts*
a. m. and 6 p. m. : Sundays at 4:l* a. A.. aa. m. and
0 p ra,— will be mad* up and forwarded -tret] to* arrival
Of th* Cunarfl steamer.)
Tahiti and HsrasMt bin— da. via San Frm >clsoo> ck— ■
-t 6 p. m. April 15 for aMaaicft p*r . a. Marlr>as— .
Mapoftttrla Cexcept !^wohwang -rut Port arm — — *
Extern. Siberia Is at iriiat for-r-r-e«i v_v R— sa— _
NOTE. -ruieas other* i«» addrasssd. Wast Actin—ta ' m
• farwar.ieii via Europe; New-Zealand via Ssm Ftaaclsc*
and certain places in the Cwtss— Provbic» ofYunns—l
via British India— »he quick*** route-. Philippines smm
dally addr«»s*d **vl» Eurep*" m_n b* fully prepalßi-i
tb* fjrwiirn raUs. Hawaii is forward*! via fl- n r-a_«
Cisco «i. tualverv *^
WTL-XA-t K. WILUCOX PQ_tß____-

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