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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 20, 1905, Image 7

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Horc the Emperor Won a Rich Bride
for His Favorite Aide-de-Camp.
Tb*r» Is no rr.or* Important or difficult post In
the German army than that of Chief of tha Mill
tary Cabinet of the Kaiser. For the Emperor is in
every ser.<«e of tLe word the commander tn chief
ef the military forces of Germany, reduces the
Ministers of "War of Prussia. Wurtembarg and of
all t!i« minor German State* to the role of mere
clerks, and decides «rerything- himself, particular-
It the allotment of the various commands and the
selection of the various officers for promotion.
The chief of his military <-abln*t is. therefore, a
far more powerful personage than any mere
jjialster cf War. and during the days of old
Emperor William, and likewise durlny the present
r*lgr.. complaint has often been made In the
German press and in the Reichstag that the de
facto n<*ad of the War Department, was not the.
Minister of War. accountable to the Imperial Far
liament, but the chief of the military cabinet of
the Bmpernr. accountable to no one but the latter.
The new?, therefore, that General Count Hulsen
Haeseler is »• longer In the- favor cf his imperial
master, and la about to give up the office of chief of
the Tf"*"T Cai>inet. to which he succeeded on the
retirement of Field Marshal Count Hahnke. now
LUMIIMT General of Berlin, and that he Is In turn
to u,ake way for General de Mackensen. excites an
limner.se amount of Interest among all those who
entitled through past or present services to
,r«ar t*,,. Kaiser's uniform. For tt lies with the
ei!«r "' th * taOltMxy cabinet tc> submit to the
Ejnp^rpr the ieia«s for promotion and for com-
Caawt Bdm Haeseler. who must not tee eon
fou^d»d with Field Marshal Count Haeweler. a
very much older man. can boaM of be-n* about
th- o-Iy man for whom the Kaiser has ever
played tbn rol« of Cuptd. **»• fifteen years afr °
young Huisen. who was merely a good looking
Tiaj'or b.t the tlm» and one of the officers in wait
tiz 00 t e f>m—«r. found himself head over
ears in lo'v- with the beautiful Mile. Hildegarde
v— liucadou. a daughter of the general of that
r.a_4:<9 and en« of the greatest heireeses in Ger
nirv The major, who had little beyond his pay.
h! father being the. director general of the royal
Theatre?, found that his rair was displeasing to
t-e parents of the object of his worship, and, after
<j*ue —UlW—wePt by the Emperor, made a clean
breast to him of the whole affair. The Kaiser
thereupon took upon himself to secure the eon
sect of General and Mme. yon Lucadou. and one
day tn*l to their house quite alone, bat In full
dr«iS? uniform, bear">.e a huge bouquet. This he
jreser-ed to Mm«. yon Lucadou. at the same time
r-.&kir.g a formal request for the hand of the
teaskter at the per.era: and herself for his favor
ite adjutant. Major yon Hulsen. It is scarcely
necessary to say that this step on the part of
the Kaiser removed al! obstacles. For not only
wer<? the girls parents afraid of giving offence to
tB« - sovereign, bwt They likewise realized that an
officer ■ built cause th« Kaiser championed to such
■ 4«» Tee was naturally destined to a brilliant
Tba rr.arria.sre took place in 18?? in the presence of
tba Err.peror and Empresa. the parents of the bride
—Ttiini a large sum of money upon her. which h*a
been snormonaty increased pinoe their death, as
they were very rich, Their wealth having
been amasmd by the Lucadou family in trade and
|nflu»iif . Two years after ■-.« marriage the Emp
eror conferred the rar-.k of cour.t upon his favorite
aid. antboriztna; him at the same time to add to his
osm bbbm the ar.dT.t one of his mother, who ha,i
be»r. a Countess vor. Haeseier. His military promo
tion advan by leaps and bounds. He was ad
vanced tn rapid succession, to lieutenant colonel,
oblobcL major general, lieutenant general, and.
finally, to the post of chief of the Military Cabinet,
while every yiow and again the Emperor would or
ganise something in the nature of surprise parties
for his aide-de-camp. That is to say. the latter
would return home from the palace and find assem
bled ir. bis dining room the. Bmperor and a chosen
party of enOa, th«» whole table decked out with
wines er.d dishes brou(ht from tho palace In the
Eaiseror*! owl tourgec
All sorti of etori»s are current as to the fall from
grace of tbe tTßtmbßm favorite. Bat tt is generally
believed to be due to »rrors of Judgment in, the
recommendation of r.ames for promotion and for
Ir.asTr.uch as Lord Orford and his American wife,
who wap Mis? Lx>uise Corbin. of New -York, are
about to sail onea rnore> for this country. It may not
be amiss to recall th« fact that an Illegitimate
daughter of th» historic nous* of Walpole, of
wtafdi the »arl Is now tbe chief, cam* rery near
becoming Queen of Ereland in the eighteenth
centurj-. At the time when the royal Duke of
Gloucester married the T ogitimate daughter of Sir
Fdward "Walpole his elder brother, George 111. had
revy recently iu(<_nf to the throne, and had
tm» email children, namely, George, who afterward
be^arrrs King: George IV. and the Duke of York.
Their H»ea alone at that moment stood between the
Duke of Gloucester and The throne, and, failing
them, had anything: happened to G-eorg« 111 the
I>uke of CJinucestT wonM have be causa rui»r of
Great Britain, and his illegitimately born wife, the
natural daughter of Sir Edward "Walpole and of
th« postmaster of Darlington's daughter, would
hay* bauiiiw Queen of England. Scotland and Ire
Th* rnt— tirr may be paid to have begun when
Blr Edward "Walpole. second &r, of The first Karl
of Orford. Prime Minister of George I and George
11. took lodgings in London at the shop of a tailor,
at the bottom of Pall Mall, wher<- tbere was ap
prenticed a beautiful girl named dement, daughter
of the postmaster of Darlington. Between the gaj
a-d handsome nan or the world and the pretty
cr prentice a friendship was aiscovered which led
Edward Wa'pole to move to a house at the top of
Paii Mail and the Darlington postmaster to has
ten to London intent upon taking- his daughter back
w-.'h him to his home. She professed penitence,
t.-.l went to pack her box. Instead of so doing,
howevt-r, Bhe popp*d out of the house, ran up to
E<iwani Walpole's house, took the head of his table
ace sever relinquished her position.
Lord Orford threatened that. If his son married
her. h- would beggar him, and bo the couple re
mained unwedded. hoping to outlive the terrible
farrier. Edward received a knighthood and the
B*cr«ULrv?hip for Ireland. Three children were
bora, Bad then the mother died- Sir Edward de
--'•»<i himself to the bringing up of his three- ille
rWrr.ate daughters. One of them married Lord
Albexavfe'a brother, the Hon. Frederick Kep
p*l. Bishop of Exeter; another married the fitih
Earl of Dysart. while the third, after a first uninn
•Wi tha Earl Waudesrave who ttm carried off
by emalipox. gave her hand to the royal Duke of
■'■ - fiber. In thoee days the so-called Royal Mar
riage law had not been •»na<-t*»d. and her union
with ttaa duie was bo entirely valid In every sense
at the word that she was allowed to share her
haJbaaffta honors and prerogatives, as well as his
royal status, while the three children whom she
bore the duke- namely. 'William Frederick, second
Duke cf Gloucester; Sophia and Caroline — ranked"
b* a prince and princesses of the blood. The first
D lk« of Ol^u.-ester— Is to say, George Ill's
brother — exactly a hundred years ago. and
two years later his wife, tha daughter of Edward
TVaipole, followed him to tha grave. Queen Vic
toria was very devoted to their children, and In
her published diaries many affectionate references
are found to the wife of the second Duke of
Gloucester, who died In 1857, arid to Princess So
jihia, who died unmarried.
If diphtheria, with which the widowed Grand
Duchess of Mecklenburg-Schwerin. mother of the
Crown Princess of Germany, Is suffering, so fre
quently attacks royal personages it is because of
the shockingly unsanitary condition of so many of
the older jxUaces and chatieaus of tbe reigning
houses of Europe. Owing to the primitive arrange
ments which existed until the middle of the nine
teenth century, and even later, the subsoil of the
r-iaiorUy cf ttaafl buildings and Their foundations
are eimply sodden with the sewage of generations.
and it must be remembered that these palaces and
chtLieaus sometimes house not merely hundreds.
but even thousands, cf human beings.
It la less than thirty years ago that the startling
discovery was maiJe In London that one of the bfg
«e«t sewers of th« metro;>olls, a very defective
and badly constructed brick affair, leaking badly
•r.d discharging emanations, carrying off the entire
c-wage of the Immense St. George > Efocplta] near
by. passed right under Buckingham Palace, and
Wes undoubtedly resporsibl" for the un healthiness
•* that royal aboda until the— Tb« tj phoid fever
with which the two sons of King Edward were
Ftricken. and to which the elder of the two. Prince
Edward. Duke of Clarence, succumbed, was due to
the abominable sanitary condition of Marlborough
Honee, which war- built, it may be remembered, by
Dvcbcaa Sarah, the masterful consort of the first
Duke of Marlborough, a lady who was wont to re
duce good Queen Anne to frequent tears by the
hectoring manner in which she tyrannised over her.
Kir.,* Edward's favorite Bister. th« Grand Duchess
Alice of Hesse, was carried oft by an attack of
diphtheria, which she caught while nursing her
children, who were stricken with that fell malady,
attributed to the unsanitary condition of the palace
In which they were living at the time, at Darm
ptadt^-it was not their own palace— and she lies
buried with her little four-year-old daughter, Marie,
who preceded her by two weeks to the grave. Young
King Alfonso, while a child, and hi* sisters went
through an attack of dirhtheria. and recovered,
which, in view of the shockingly unhealthy condi
tion of Madrid and the unsanitary condition of the
gloomy old palace. If amazing, and several of the
Kaiser s youngest children have been attacked In
the same way. their Illness resalttag In the Kaiser
having the entire foundations and cellars of the
Xeues Palais, at Potsdam, rebuilt, at a consid
erable expense. The palace in question dates, it
may be remembered, from Frederick the Great.
Ther* »s. so far as I knew, but one royal person
ag« In Europe who has taken the precaution of In
oculation with antitoxin, namely. Queen Marie
Amelia of Portural. who adopted this course, part
ly to enable her to visit the diphtheria warde of the
hospitals at Lisbon, where diphtheria rages more
fte-e-ly than in any other capital in Europe, and
partly also in order to remove the strong popular
prejudice, especially among the poor, aga'.nst this
form of vaccination.
Baron Salomon Gunzberg. who committed suicide
the other day by blowing out his brains at h«s
house in Paris, in consequence. It is said, of disas
trous Bpecolatkms in sugar, is the son of that won
derful old Baron Cry Gunzberg. who. after acquir
•ne a colossal fortune in Russia, partly in grain at
Odessa and partly by financial deals at St. Peters
bn oetook himself to Paris to enjoy his wealth,
and'plaved a very prominent role- in the French
capital toward the close of th- Second Napoleonic
emp-re fate entertainments at his palace in the Rue
Tils*t exciting amazement by their inordinate
tamry ' even In that era of Insane extravagance.
The mansion <-as in those days the most gorgeous
in ' Paris and th* magnificent Gobelin tapestries.
representing scenes from the life of Don Quixote
were celebrated throughout Europe and a source of
Inordinate envy to the Empress Eugenic.
Whil* the Gunzbergs. who have remained the
principal Jewish banking and grain house in Rus
sia had to foothold in society at St. Petersburg
and were barred from court, yet the members of
the reigning house of Russia never disdained to
accept their hospitality at Paris, and the Grand
Duke "and Grand Duchess Vladimir in particular
Ter in the habit of frequently attending their
Bplendld shooting parties at their big game pre
serves in the neighborhood of Versailles.
The Gunzbergs do net. however. e.eetii , t f.^*!
entertained the same regard for the nnanc.al honor
Of their name as the Hothschilds and other great
Jewish house* of finance in Europe, for about
twelve years ago I remember one of the brothers of
Baron Salomon, who has just mW « L ™?**'
falling at Paris for an enormous sum. without the
Sher"member S of his family coming to bis rescue^
The crisis In his aftaars was ascribed largely to his
e«*»vapance in connection with the Parisian half
world, and there is on record his having a bill of
tBO.m merely for the lingerie of the lovely demi
mondaine Alice Howard. Baron Jacques G'"« b « r «;
through the threats of his father to withdraw all
h-:s interests from Russia, managed to obtain a
commission in one of the crack regiments of the
guard at St Petersburg. But. as In the case of
Ba^n BMchroeder In a similar instance at Berlin,
the other officers of the regiment, by means of
boycott and analogous measures, made life so in
tolerable for him that he was glad to resign.
Another of the brothers. Baron Horace Guns
berg undertook to prove to the late Czar the base
lessness of the popular belief prevailing in Russia
that Jews were, as a rule, unfitted for agricultural
labor and disinclined thereto, by setting apart
in r.oo acres of his estates in the province of Bess
arab'a as a settlement for Jewish agriculturists.
And. inasmuch as the persecution of the Jews by
the Russian government has been mainly due to
the conviction that Jews were injurious to agri
culture, the staple industry of the empire, and
that by establishing themselves everywhere as
traders and money lenders they sapped the re
sources and reduced to poverty and ruin the
peasantry engaged in agriculture, the baron ar
ranged that on the 10.000 acres which he had set
apart for his experiment the Jews should be re
stricted exclusively to agriculture and debarred
from tra-ie. and that, should stores, money lend
ing establishments or dramshops be found neces
sary, they could only be kept by Gentiles. It is
greatly to be regretted that before this most in
teresting and important, experiment could be
brought to a conclusion Baron Horace died, and
not long afterward the lat© Caar himself was gath
ered to his fathers, and the matter was allowed to
The first detachment of the artists engaged for
Heinrich Conried's German crtmpaay at the Irving
Place Theatre reached Xew-York yesterday. With
them came Jacques Goldberg, who has been en
gaged by Mr. Conried to stage the German music
dramas at the Metropolitan Opera House this sea
son. To-morrow Mme. Abarbanel!. the prima
duana, who will be heard at the Irving Place Tht
atre in the attractions of the operetta season and
also at the Metropolitan la "Han»*l «- Gr-thel." is
expected' on th« Graf Waldersee, with many other
members or the German company.
Annual exhibition of flowers, fruits tad vegetables.
American ln«:tut«. No. 1& V. e»t Mth-et.. 8 to
10 p. m.
Public School No. 10. parents' meeting-. St. Nlcholas
ave. and UTUt-a*., 3:30 p. m.
Fueion conference. Fifth Avenue Hotel, evening.
Fre* day at the Museums of Art and Natural History
and the Zoological Park.
BHESL.IX— John Montgomery, Belfast. Ireland.
CAMBRIDCr&-ltlehard Harding Davis. North
Ca=tle N* V GRAND — Captain H- E. Mitchell,
V~S a HOLLAXD-P. C ady Herrick. Albany.
IMPERIAL— Rear Admiral C. D. Bigsbee. ST.
BKGIS— J. C. Whitney. Baltimore. WALDORF—
Judge Herbert il. Boyr.ton, t-etroiL
Official Record and Forreast.— Washington. Sept. 19.
TTi« western depression has advanced northeastward
beyond I^ak<" Superior. It was atten<l«d by brick to high
eouthweet w!nd» ov»r Iha «rr»r lak»s and In ih<» upper
Mississippi Valley. The western area of high rr«»*'ire is
row csntral over Oklahoma, and Northern Texas, and the
front of th« cool weath-r has reached the upper lake re-
Stou and the Imw Ohio Valley. Hiiher temi.eraturea
again prevail In the Rocky llounialn region and the Mla
6our; Valley.
>.-. a ,-» r showers have fallen la the lake r««-lon, th»
Ohi? Va!l«y. Tennessee, \r.« lower Mls»isslpj>i Va.Uey and
There will be showers Wednesday lr. the lower lake
region. New-England and the South Atlantic end East
Gulf Ftate*. Thursday will b« fair in practically all
district*. It '"i i &• cooler 'Wednesday In th*> lower lake
ree-ion end the Ohio Valley, and the tempttatur* win fa^i
eomewhat Thursday In i Untie f>ast district* north of
the Car&l'.nas. Winner weather 1« Indicated for districts
•we*t of '.<-:« Mississippi ar.i In the urper lake region.
The winds alonff the New-Er.gla.na and Uiddle Atlantic
coasts will b*- fresh south, increasing, oa the South At
lantic Coaat Hght south; en the Gulf Coast light arid
variable oa th« lower lake.i fre»h to brisk west, and en
the apser lakes fresh northwest, diminishing.
" grearr.erß dcpartlßg 'Wean— ii ay for European ports will
have light variable winds and clMi4y weather to th«
Gmna Bants.
Tore-rocf for Special I>ocalltle«. — Eastern N>w
"Vork fair rm the roasT. shower* in the In'erior to-day:
fal- Thursday: fresh se'ith winds, ehifrlne to wt st .
For New-England, fair and warmer to-day, exre.pt
■hewers la northwestern portion; sfiewrs Thursday: freth
c0 Fa«iern Pennsylvania, partly rloudy to-day, with
howers aiid cooler ln western portion; ralr Thursday;
tT h w'wtTrn* Pennsylvania. *h<-.wer» to-Oay. followed by
JK-d roller- fatr Thursday, fresh west wind*
**{r \ve,'eTi Ne-n-- York, showers and tbuad«ratoraw ,nJ
«JlM^3l«™ fair and warmer Thursday, fresh Mwtfc
wTst wir^s » ; 'th -^lonol thundersQuaJls.
EMBI OatlTr' R*-ford.-The following «3Jr,al rerori
from th» Weath-r Bureau •how. the chang-s In the tem
tur« ttm the last twenty -four hour*, la comparttoa
with the corresponding date of last year:
1304. 1905 I 1»H- 1906.
67 TO 6 p. m 7S 74
jiSt:::;:::::g «',; ?■*::::::::: S S
A^.::::::.-:.™ «i>» - «
4 p. m " '"
K.ghest temperature yesterday. 76 degrees: lowe.t. r»:
ay-rage 7? average &■ corresponding date last year. 70;
.hifUng U> w>e« wlnda. „ —
Police Watching Colony — Fear Fur
ther Outbreaks.
When Bißhop Raphael Hav.aweeny, head of
the Syrian Orthodox Gre^k Church in this coun
try, and several of his followers, were 1 arraigned
ln the Butler-st. court, Brooklyn, charged ■with
assault, yesterday morning, they told a.n entirely
different story about the fight between two fac
tions of th« Syrian Church !n Paeifio-st. on
Monday night from that told by their enemies at
the time of the arrest. According to the Bishop's
account of the trouble, he vas returning from
the home of a sick parishioner, accompanied by
the friends who have acted as a bodyguard for
him Bince the bitter feeling among tho Syrians
broke out. when several Syrians began to bhoot
off revolvers ln Pacific-st. between Clinton and
Henry sts. He declares that it was part of a
plan to assassinate him. He believes that if he
had not taken to his heels he would have been
killed. It was while running that he was placed
under arrest by Patrloman Xallin. of the Butler
st. station.
NaJlin declares, and he made a sworn com
plaint to that effect, that Hawawceny turned
around and snapped a revolver at him three
times. Although the bishop declares that ha
never owned a revolver and would not know
which end of ooe to use, he was held on two
charges of assault, one on the complaint of
Kallln and the other for having, as alleged, had
a part in th 6 shooting of A. D. Achkoupi, who
got a bullet ln the left leg. A. E. Bryan, a legal
representative of the bishop, tried to induce
Magistrate Voorhees to parole the prelate, but
the request was not granted. All of tho prison
er? were held in $1,000 bail each for a hearing
on September 28. The bishop, whose dignity had
been ruffled by a most uncomfortable night in
a cell in the Butler-st station, furnished ball
and was released.
"I should like to say." declared Mr. Bryan,
"that the humiliation of this arrest is the most
serious feature of this case to the bishop. He
will be able to disprove the charges, but the dis
grace of the thing is what he suffers from most."
After the prisoners had been remanded they
held a Syrian prayer meeting and sang snngs
in a quaint dialect.
"For the last three months." said the bishop,
speaking of the trouble later, "I have been at
tacked with bitterness in a Syrian paper. I
have been called a spy of the Russian govern
ment and been denounced as a fanatic, liar and
deceiver. Feeling has been stirred up against
me in certain circles. As a result, I have been
obliged to have friends accompany me whenever
I have had to so out at night. I had no pistol,
and never had. It would be unpriestly for me
to go armed. I am a man of peace, and try to
quell strife, not <to provoke it.
As stated ln The Tribune yesterday, the story
obtained by the police on Monday night was
that Bishop Hawaweeny and his friends had
gone to the home of Nahum Maxkazeo. Editor
of "Al Hooca," a paper which has been hostile
to the bishop, and that the trouble started
there. Some suggestions were made yesterday
that some of the feeling against the bishop was
due to the fact that a wealthy Syrian mer
chant, who lives in Staten Island, believes that
the bishop advised his wife to bring proceed
ings for a divorce. For many months the va
rious Syrian newspapers have been printing un
pleasant 6tories about the member.*; of the fac
tion to which they are opposed. Physical en
counters have not been uncommon, either.
Early on Monday night, as Nicoio Abrou
samva, a Manhattan merchant and an adherent
of the bishop, was on a South Ferry boat, com
ing to Brooklyn, ho was attacked by two strange
Syrians. They struck him on the head with a
6tick before he eluded him. This incident led to
the rumor that two hired assassins had come to
Brooklyn to kill the bishop. After the fight, ln
which Bishop Hawaweeny figured, Patrolman
Tormey was told by a woman that a man, loiter
ing in Pacific-st., "had been seen earlier in the
evening with two men she thought were as
sassins. It was nearly 2 o'clock, and as the
stranger seemed to have no particular business
the policeman arrested him. In his pocket was
found a long dagger, with a keen blade. In
court yesterday he gave his name as Simon
Kevin, and was held in $500 bail on the charge
of carrying concealed weapons.
The Syrian colony in Washington and Rector
ets. la greatly agitated by the feud. Both sides,
it was said last night, are heavily armed and
prepared for any emergency. The police sruard
along lower Washington-st- was increased in
anticipation of further trouble.
Bishop Raphael visited Police Headquarters
yesterday and asked Deputy Commissioner Mc-
Avoy for protection. He declared that threats
had b»»en made against his life by the members
of the faction representing 'Al Hoda." The.
deputy commissioner promised the bishop proper
protection and instructed the police to watch
th<= enemies of Bishop Raphae'..
The friends of Bishop Raphae! assort thnt his
arrest was the result of a plot. Men were es
pecially brought from Asbury Park and Fish
kill it was said, by hi.« enemies to assault hi 3
followers. K. Maloof. one of the faction op
posed to the bishop, was arrested Monday f"r
assaulting one of the latter friends. He
threatened, it is alleged, that Bishop Raphael
would be arrested before midnight, ajid h* was.
The bishop's friends say that he carried no r*»'
volver but that one was supplied for the occa
sion by his enemies. He. ran away when the
detectives arrived because he believed he was
being pursued by the men who threatened his
Uf t was said that Bishop Raphael would bring
suit agair.Pt the men who raused his arrest.
fßy Telegraph to Trie Tribtin*.]
Richmond, Va.. Sept. 19.— Hotel men of Rich
mond are angry because the committee ap
pointed to arrange a reception for President
Roosevelt who visits here next month, have
obtained the services of a Washington caterer.
S?i3tS »S^jg«WS «-
to take care of its ovn^ affairs.
T^riin scot. 19.-The Superior Court of Prussia
to da reacted the appeal of Crown Prince
£r.ck William from the decision of the tax
Lessor* cf the Oels district, who levied SUSO
assessor _ hl h t he prince inherited from, his
on an estate whicli tn p cUim<%d exe mptinn. as
grandfather. The ' p '' to paying taxes under the
s^u^e^mplg^cro^" from 6 Q doing.
t^iSSJ^ t"
Mis, Erma J^jJw •«" •»«• *!■ mornin ,
Sr^tti.! Wath^wherJthey wUI spend several
*!£■ Minister from the Netherlands and Mm,.
vln SwSren have returned from an all summer
trip Pbroad. .nnounced of Miss Anita
l: The enragement ly-SH- and Mrs Henry
aa^Evani , to U^tSnHnt David Foote Sellers.
United States Navy-
.w B .««ni£i>Pi who will sa!! for Liver-
Among the passenger*
rool to-day en the Baltic ar*.
v. a Mr. A W A4*™-'Mr. and Mn A. D. JullUara.
Mr and Mr»- A. W. A£u « < Julian Peebody
Mr and Mn. o. »™" ,Mr aIV <. Mrs. Forreft-r
Ifc"^' Mrs. O***" D , yJ^S Mrs. D. F Platt.
Hen-'jn. ■•««■
Mr. and Mrs. 1^ O. X " *
*-/■> have book«"i pa***::"! on the
Passengers who hay« R^tterfljua. ar«;
NooMam. which sails to-da> lor
. kk ;>irs Arthur F. Street.
On the ICronprinr Wilhelm. wMc* arrive* her.
yestfnluy tram Bramao. were:
w ,», | Professor Samuel B, Pan.'or.i
Charle. M Schwab. *T^ and Mrß Jo „ A
Itolwrt U Cutting. Q-ign., Burden.
r r an', SraW^^hr "* "* "'
ton Karrleon.
John Hill Morgan. J
Among the arrival* from Bremen y^t-rday on
the Frledrien d«r Orowe *«•:
VrniMMor and Mrs. n I* t Dr. and Mra Fi-rre Colon
Trorraaor and Mrs. «• , jj or taxty.
Gild«r«!e«v*. D.Mr, and Mr». Albert w.
6«S4tor and Mra "• •" J, Kay&*&
[ r'y TVleprarh to Th» Tribune.]
Trenton. N. .7.. Sfpt. Joseph L, Xaar. Editor
of "The Trentnn American" and an oldthne Demo
cratic leader, died this evening at his me, in
West Btati -st He was stricken by paralysis Sun
day v.-hiif comptetins his editorial work for the
nest day's papT.
Mr. Naar waa recognlxed throuf
a aetf-raade newspaper man of great ability and
courage . li-- ,!, ■ fearless I ;r>g his con
victions and unrelenting in his warfare- on political
opponents >>r p.--r«onHi
H« was born on a farm near ElizabPtht"wn (now
Eiiaahfth), X. J., October 23, 1841 He was a son
of JudKe David Naar. who was State Treasurer
of New-Jersey in 1863 under Governor J">-1 Parker.
When a young boy -Mr. Xaar's parents moved to
this city. He received his early schooling in the
old Trenton Academy, the alma, mater of so many
men who like him have occupied places of i»romi
nence in Trenton's mimictpal life.
Lati r Mr. Xaar learned the printing trade in the
office of "The True American." which his father
in 1853 bought from Colonel Morris R. Hamilton.
He became owner of the paper in 1885 and con
tinued until Septemtx r 1, 190S, when it was turned
over to a stock company, The True American Pub
lishing Company, with Mr. Xaar still in practical
control. Mr. Xaar v.-as secretary to Governor
George C. Ludlow from 1881 to 1884. He was one
of. the Becretarlei ot the Constitutional Commission
of 1873 and was the secretary of the onstitutlonal
Cemmismon of ISW.
Mr. Naar waa married twice. His wt wife was
Caroline, daughter of Abram D. Xaar. Mr. Naars
second wife was Miss Adele Beixas. of Brooklyn.
She, with four children, survive him. Tyro children
by the former marriag also survive. Mr. Naar
leaves also two brothers. Benjamin Xaar, of this
city, and Abram Naar, of Brooklyn.
Montclalr, N. J-. Sept. 19 —John Spencer Turner,
of No. 57 Rcmsfn-ft., Brooklyn, director and vice
president of the United States Cottoi Dv k Cor
poration and head Of I acer Turner Com
pany, of New-Tork City, died of apoplexy yester
day at th° Monnmonork Inn, at CaldwelL where be
had gone with his wife Saturday for a rest. H a
had not been in good health lately, but his sudden
death was a great blow to his wife aad a shock to
his friends. Mr. Turner was seventy-five
old. In July Mr. Turner was |
marquis by the Pope in recognition of hi? philan
thropic generosity, iir. Turner leaves a wife and
several children. Tbe body was removed to his
home in Brooklyn to-day. " Mr. Turner was well
known in tbe cotton duck trario.
Three American Art Museums Ask Its Loan
for Exhibition.
London. Sept. 19. — Applications have been ma^ie
by the art museums of Philadelphia, Chicago and
Buffalo for the loan of Edwin A. Abbey's picture,
now on exhibition in Canada, of the coronation of
King Edward. David C. Thomson, in whose pos
session the picture is. Bays he would be plad to
have the picture exhibited in the United States,
but tho museums must b^ar the expenses and
overcome the customs and other difficulties. Fhila
dlphia wanted the picture f r three month*, but
Mr. Thomson pays th!s is Impossible, as It is only
ln his possession for exhibition purposes until
August next and there ar.- many applications for
Mrs. Saidee Knowland Coe, Who Died Re
cently, Left Composition.
[By Tol-sgraph to The Tribune ]
Chicago, Sept. IP— Mrs. 3aideo Knowland Coe. of
Evar.Rton. who died in California recently, left a
musical work, "The Melodrama of Hiawatha,"
which may take a place among the compositions
of American writers. The composition is a musical
Bettinjf to portions of Longfellow's poem. Mrs.
Co^'a work wrs the result of an Intimate study of
Indian folk musio. The themes are those heard on
the reservations to-day.
Senate Room at Annapolis Where Washing
ton Resigned Exactly Reproduced.
Annnpnlls. Mil., Sept. 19.- -Tho work of remodelling
the s>nat« Chamber in the old Stat-s House, at An
napolis, the room cf national historic interest
the scene of the resignation of General 'Washing
ton's military commission, has be^n practically
completed, and It is 6aid to be one of the most ac
curate and interesting pieces of historical restora
tion evor achieved in this country. The work has
been under the direction of Josiah Pennlngton. an
architect, of Baltimore, aided by the State Building
Commission, and a Rpecially appointed commission
of architects and hlstorlana. After careful re
search, every important detail of the old chamber
has been fixe! on wlta practical certainty, and re
produce! minutely.
The Pen-it i rhar.t-5": was reconstructed in 1576
to get additional room. The event with which the
room is always assocl took place on Decem
ber 23, 1783. though this waa not the only event of
national significance onnected with it. for there
the treaty of peae* which ended thr- war with
Great Britain, was ratified on January U. CM. and
there (September 11-14. ITS 6). sat the delegate*
from the six States in the meeting which led to the
calling of the federal constitutional convention or
Edwin Davis French Presents Book En
graving Plates.
Fdwin Davis French, formerly of this city and
now of Saranao I^ake, a well known book plate
engraver, has given to the Lenox Library several
of his plates done in recent years, to be added
to tae collection of his works forming part of
th« 3. P. A very collection. He naa also drawn
U p f or the library's print room a manuscript con
tinuation of the catalogue of his engraved work.
Issued by Llmperly in 1899.
Interest in the John Paul Jones exhibition of
portraits, pictures of naval engagements, manu
s-ripta and books at the Lenox Library Building
Is not only undiminished, but the number of visit
ors is Increasing.
Frank Weitenkampf, curator of th«* print de
partment, remarked to a Tribune reporter yester
day that it would seem a pood thing to '•■ring this
interesting show to the notice of teachers and
pupils in the public pchools, especially in view
of the approaohing "John I'aul Jones Day" to
be set aside for the scholars.
ojs'.er Bay, Sept. IS .— Kermit, the second «on of
the President and. Mrs. Roosevelt, left lyre to-day
for Groton, Mass., to resume his studies In Groton
Trouble About the New Williams and
Walker Production.
Williams an*l vralk^r. the colored medians
who were the talk of London when they invatfeu
that town, and who were booked to appear in less
than two weeks In a new musical play, for the
first time In high priced theatres, may not make
their new production after all Technically Lew
Dockstader is their manager, but It Is i.-<-r.eral!y
understood tnat the theatrica! syndicate took them
under Its wing after tl air recent successes—
hence the high priced houses.
But. whoever their backer was. after we<»ks of
preparation and rehearsal, the comedians now
find that no more money will be p::T into their
product inn They expeci a first class produc
tion would be fumtsh-d. and they refuse to play
first class theatres without it. What plans they
will make now for tte season cannot yet be stated.
They are, of course, without a vehicle, ex. pt one
>• their old coiredies.
Mr. and Mr?. Theodore Van Vont has been en
gaged as soloists for the Paul Jones Festival Con
certs at Carneple Hall on Saturday and Sunday
erenings, September U and October !. when among
Otter patriot:' selections trier* will be given BUM
G Pratt'S orchestra, and choral works rtpttva
of "The Triumph? of Paol Jones," '"The Birth of
the American Navy." 'iM-iil Kev^r. i! Wde'Vand
"Th" Revolution and the < iv!l Wai Allegory-
The chorus of SCO ha# beer, selected from church
chotra in .Manhattan and Brooklyn and tne or
chestra of slxtv-flve h ■■• Mm taken from the Phil
harmonic Society and the New-York Symphony
Orchestra. Both will be under the direction of the
The company engaged by Walter N Lawreac*
to support Henry E. Pixey in BaroW MacGratn's
"The Man o:i the Box." dramatized by Grace LtT
irVston Furniss. started rehearsals rwtei
j£ Weber's Theatre. Tbe pte* wUI M proUuctd
early uext month.
Miss Roosevelt Visits the Capital of
the Corearu.
Beam, Sept. IJ>.— Trzroash streets crowded -with
white rrtbed Coreans and lined by the imperial
bodyguard standing at Balnte. Miss Roosevelt
in the imperial yellow palanqutn, this •vanias
was escorted from the railroad station to the
American legation. The roadways had b4jen
newly paved, and th<» shopa w^re draped with
Coreaa and hastily hand painted American flags.
Misa Roosevelt Rear Admiral Train. Senator
and Mrs. Newlands, the atiWH Boardman and
MeMillin »nd Congressmen lx>npworth and Gil
lette arrived at Chemulpo this afternoon. Th©
Am»rioan Minister, Mr. Morgran, and a number
of high Corean officials erected trie, party, which
went to Seoul on a special train. Th*> Imperial
car was placed at Miss Hoosu disposal.
The court chambertaiß met the party at a
halfway station on behalf of the Emperor, with
inquiries as to Miss Roosevelt's health.
On arrival at Seoul the party was srre«ted by a
Corean band, which played "The Stax Spangled
Banner." Corean policemen and Japanese gen
darmes guarded the roadway, ar.d rrotesqiiely
clad retainers bnr» long lanterns. The passage
of the party along the streets was everywhere
heralded by the bugles of troops.
Miss Roosevelt and Mrs. N'ewlnnds are guests
of the American Minister. The other members
of the party are staying at the palace.
Miss Mary R. Sands Made Wife of Lorillard
Spencer, Jr.
rB7 Telerraoh to The Tribune.]
Newport, R. L, Sept. 19.-Th- largest vnemivg
of th* Newport season took place this afternoon in
Trinity Church, and was attended by nearly all of
the cottager who are still at Newport. O« com
ing from New-Tork for the affair. M»» M^rry R.
Sands, daughter of Mr. and Mr.. Frederic P.
Sands, was married to Lorillard Spencer, Ja. KM
of Mr and Mr?. Lorillard 3ixmcer. of Nerw-Ttorlc
and Newport, the ceremony being performed bj
the Rev. Walter Lowrie. rector of Trinity Church,
as^isrod by the Rev. Latta Griswold.
The bride wore a gown of white satin, trfmrae"
with Duchesse lace and orange blossoms, and
carried an ivory covered prayer book. She was
given away by her brother, Austin L. Sands, and
was attended by the Misses Anita Sands and May
Bands, cousins and Miss Emily Mayer and M
Margaret Buffum. hrideamai*. Her riatw, ,J£s
Julia Sands, acted a, maid of hon^- "^J^J
Bister Miss Elizabeth Sands, was flcwer girl. Th*
best man .as Robert Sedgwick. 3r_ and the i^er.
wi.-k and I.awrason Riggs, receDtion
|F- a nd y S° o P n e trL hrl3^SSlSfh r I3^SSISf
of the bridegroom to the b.ide v^ e d to the
some n-.onths ag<">.
Washington Sept. 19.— Mr. Takahirs, the Japan
e^M^Ser arrived in Washington to-day from
i>w Ynrk/and railed on Mr. Acting Secre
g^aS^lSTwSre Japan and deliv
ered the peace treaty.
extra charge.
at t Paul. n^S Paul Pauline' Ann* Fenr,i on. •—
Ie ' rte Pl.ttP I.tt P»u" D. P^r^son. to GrenvlUe Tempi,
Emmet, of New-York.
Notices of marriages and deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
Bawl* B£* IX gETJSiV
Carlisle. Hugh. Turner John B.
Glen, Robert. vermll-- Pht=b« L.
Maxwell. John. "" •
«ii.nwW-At N'-w -Brunswick. X, J. on Sunday. Sep-
BALi" IN— a. --» -.fha' Dfsew Baldwin, widow ot the
terror IT, Mrs P^cna pe R< ,iaaves and mends ara
}•*• H S. at-Vnd t^'un-ral seri-lces from her lat» resl
lnvlted to i '"^"^^nivarirh-st.. N>w _Eniaswtck. on
£S3:SU'» Txtm I,™« O,,nd Centra! »>. at
ISamSi «S Irtandi ar« 535-1
3 o'clock B- rTl
formerly of Jersey City. N. J.
rt of the H«mV ' i6eth-*t. and Amst«dam~a*e.. on
Thursday. BafttemlMr 21. at 2 mv m.
PATOX— Fuddenlv. at Brussels, Belgium. September 19.
iftwTXSS Wisnom. wife of William Ajnew Paton. of
CHAU'-At Sound Beach. Conn . Sept«rrr»r IS, Adeline
Groebon w«< of A. Fr«nV- Bba.w Funeral «en-ices at
No. .1 East 12«th-et.. Wednesday, at 8 p. m.
TAFT-On Mcndav mornln?. Septwnaw 18. «*, Harriet
Oaler wife c* Franoi* >!. Taft. riinoraj service will
w held at h«r late residence. No. 2-W Lafay»tte-ave...
Brooklyn, on Wednesday. September 20. at 2p. m. In
terment private.
TIT\TR-At Cal*W«n, N* J.. September 18. Mm Spen
cer urncr Funeral aarrteaa at h!» late residence.. Ho.
r.7 Rerr.sen-st . Brooklyn, on Thursday, aerternber 21. at
11 a. m. Please omtt flower*.
„__,.f TT TF .. nrar.re V. J-. sundav. «Se r tembe.r 17.
?£-. fi-.^h- SSIT wWow of Waamm H. Vermlly*
Funeral at All . nls' .'hurch on Wednesday. September
?0 on arrival at Uiffhland-ave ■ »'«»i«s cf train leav-
In* Kew York at li>:!» a. m. '.Dalaware. Lacka wanna
and "Western Railroad.)
— . »acs 3- Moont K:«c-.. X. T.. ninth tncnth. s^ven
t»crtii cay IMS, Baa*»a Hoar W*«ka. aa»d 83 nm
Funeral fourth day. K«h la*. *\*V- m . from his late
tr*li*nr' Carriage, win meet 11:38 train from Grand
Centra! Stattcn.
is rmdiiv «<T»eetW» by Harlem trains from Grand Central
Station Web»ter and Jerome avenue trolleys an<l by ca.r
riaue. 'Lotn |ISS v; Telephone »4533 Graniercy> tor Book
of \.e«.s tr 9mmi ja w^,, 23rd St . ML T. City.
FRANK F.. rAMPBF.LU 141-3 We«t 13d at
23d St. Stephen Merrltt Emb'c Inst. Tel. 1334 Chelaea.
It(v. phrn . : Me>rr!tt. the wor'.<J-w!de üb
dertaker, only one pla.-e of buatnesi. Sth-a\e and l»th
■t.; largest in the world T»l 124 and 159 Oielsea.
Special Notices.
Trlbua" Subscription R»*ra.
THE TP.IEVNE wBI r» »*nt by man to try aililroM In
tht» country or abroad. «ad addre** chanced v often as
a-:=!r«i Subscription* niav be riven to your r««uiar
dea'er before leaving, or tf niore convenient, hand Uiem
1= at lit; TRIBCStE omo.
SVNDAT. 6cent»jTVEEKL.r REVIEW. 5 coatt
DAILY. 3ceni*iTlU-W£ICJU.X. >MIU
SYEEii.LT FA&MXB.S ceauj
Special Notice*
Dnarxtlr Rate*.
Far all points In the Catted s;a'»-«. Canada and Xexic*
<"u'»!io of th». BiT'iujshs of Manhattan and Th 9
Bronxi. Ai"" "> Cuba. [ > ortr> rlico. HaoraQ and th«
Phl'nj)p!ne*. without titra exp^n*« for foreisn pnirtg«_
On- Month. *1 00, Stx Men:. la, M
Three Months. *- ■■ ■ Tueive Months. SI «|
Six MoatlM $."• UO.' WTTKKLY REVIEW:
JweJv* Months, *io»X>, Sn Montin. 6O
SUTOAV OSLT: Twiv* M nth*. 11 0O
Twelve Mont!* 12 00 TT:ir.I.'NE aLUaSAC:
; DAILY ONL.T: F'.f ropy. 2t
On* MofH i. SO fCfßUmi INDEX:
Th-e* Months, S2>»i l'-r copr. 1100
ttsHeaOa. js -• TRIEC.XE EXTRAS:
Twelvp Months. <S 00 S«cd Tor --» tain all,
Six Months. TS|
Tw;v« Mor.th*. «1 .',rv-
Ma,; tabmcrfbm In New York City to th» DAU*T «a«
| TRI-WTJKKI-Y wtt] b* '.-hare-fl nn-» c«at a ropy *XU*
, poi>tac« la addition to Iks OCq wii«d abova>
Fore!sn Itatnt.
Tot i>efnrs In n!irt>r<" and all cooatrita In t*« Unlv»riaj
Postj Trlon. THE TUBUXX will be ofc»:i«<i at Ui« *H
' kialiia rafs:
One Mor.thi 41 82i *.x Month*. 17 13
Tf. M'jnrhs. $:■ 9t\ Twelve Months, $14 28
Thi*» Month*, *4 i«: TT.I- \\ tXtO.T:
cii Months. S3 ft. SU Month*. $1 53
Twslrf tSBUOn. 119 1"* ! Tw«T»« Mob»>». $3 09
etxMomthm. S'J. •-- Stx Mcstha. SI 03
| Tw*lv» Montna, $3«? T»»!« M->ittbs S2<H
One BfOßth. SI 441 ?rx Motttk*, tl 03
Two Months. CIBIJ Twelve .'.«■ niha. S2 04
Three Months. $."?."!
i MAIN OFFiCS— ir>4 Nil«—»
imOWS . ■■;?.-■ N..- 1.364 *:r *<J-.vay. or aay Aaisri
can Pisrri -t Teieeruph OOC*.
i BRON HTF! M.'.r "—No. 4J6 East -h-«.
WASHINGTi BI'P.EAr-No 1.322 F-«t.
No. 7!M F:r.al-M
LOXIOV Offic* of THE Tr.iEINE. a: So. Id
Frank Gonld iCo V-> "i Now Oaaii< at
Amori Fxrre" mrany. No .1 Waterjoo Ptaa*.
Thomas Cook * Snn T-iurls! ' 'fflce laata Clreaa. •
The London Office of THE TRIBUNE »* a uuuiSillsai
f place 'o leavs a'J'ert!«#ments an<l rlpMons.
PARTS!— J. t\n afuium A Oa_ No T Ttue - Tlb«.
John WanamakT. No. 44 F ■- <les P«tlt«a EoOflav
Fas;!* Buieaa N> W p-te ••»TT't«in.
Mcrpan. HarJ« st Co., No SI Boul«rar« Haaaasfaam
CM Lyoaaata. Barm Mm Etrasgers.
BSRtal BaMI newsstand.
The F!K.->r<3 O.T.ce.
Bierrano's. Nn. 17 Aireno* "1* rOr*T»-
Arr,eric»ji K^rr*3s Company No. 11 Biu Bertbn.
WTCB— CrWIt I.vonnais.
GENEVA— Lombard. Or»r *r o and T'nloa Bask.
HORENCE— French. Lemon ft Co.. Noa. i and 4 Vm
_M»-.:ay * Co.. Binjc«r«.
HAMP r -AnMrteaa KTrr»s« fomrMT. w »- • T«rt*
naod Strais*.
! ,
Po«toffl«i >'«tl^«.
(Should t* r»a« DAILY by all lnter«ata<]. as c!«a|M
! may occur a- ar.y tlrr.» ■
Fcr»!Kn ma. f->r tin week 'nlTi* S»r-t«-nb<"r S3. iflOa.
wl etome 'PROMPTLY In al cas^i* at th» Oeneml Pws
effioe as BoDowa: .-.-■■ and Parcels-Post Mails rtosa
j at tba G»nera! flialirflVa Oaa BOOT Earlier than eloalaaT
! tlrat shown h«;ow. Par •<>! = - i--.->jt Mails f:T Germany etas*
i at 5 p. ra Sei tember -■• ar.3 ZX
Parcels-Po»i Mai: Cor Great Britain anJ Iratand ar«i
| (Sispar^hd by the \V"h!:a Star Lint on \*>in«sda.3ra and
' by tha Am»rl<-an L'.ns on Sa'urdar*- An addttloaal dl»
patcti Ir« mail* by th« Ctnavd Uno wn«B a Cunard staaanwr
' Balls -n Batnrday la'^r than the Arr!«ri an Lfn« iSamer
; th» cam» day. Tr« Parcels-Post Malls clo»« on« tour
befora the r»«TJlar mails.
Pnrr.ir-pr.st Ma!! for Barbados axsd Oraat Britain and
■ Ireian:; cannot b» r»el.--
Reicilar ari Supplem«ntarr Mali* el"** at Kr>r»lsTt Bla—
i t!"n 'oorn»r of West an.l Morton Btracta) tealf honr laler
i than wfciilna time sh^wn balow (except that '.-mantanr
j Malls for Soropa. ar for Central America v:» Coloc.
j close one hcur later at FtaralS3 Station).
WEDWKSTM.T (20th] — At r, a. m. for Ir-!ani and Franca.
per t.. s. Bair c. via Qneantown anJ Liverpool lalso
other part? ot Europe when sp-"-ially addressed for thl»
«eamer>: a* T:SO a m for N*>th»-!arvi» direct tspartally
adiirefsed taiy), per s. 1. Jfoordata: at 8.30 a. m. for
Tta!y direct -ialh- adiressed only), per a. a. Lor
1 TH T RSDAT (Slat)— At r, -jo a. rr. for Eott*. P*r s. a.
I>utwhlan<l. via Plvrnouth. Cherbourg and Hambur» <Ja
chuUng Franc* when specially adilreesed for thla
st'^-rcer'i: at 7 a. rr, for France, Switterlar.d, Italy.
Spain. Portugal. Tu-ltey. E«rpt. Greece and BrttUix
India. p*r s. a. La Touraln<». Tto Havre Ca!3o oth^r parts
of Europe when specially addressed for this stesmer^.
i ■ATURDAI C3d) — At 6 a. m. for Europe, per a. m.
Philadelphia, rlo Ptymonth and Cherbourg fln-lndtns?
Uwttual Scotland and relaad when specially ad—
dressed for this st?amer>; at 7:30 a m. -mentary
• •- m.) for Enrr>p^, per c. a. rampania. via Qoe«iia
town ani Llvrpool; at 8:30 a. m. for Belgium (Parcels-
Foet Malls>. per s s Z**lar,<l Caiso regular mall for
EU-'slurr. when •BedaQf addveaeea Ow tin* jn«rr at
8:30 a m. fir Italy Srect (specially ailiTi naWii otafK
p*r s. a Prir'-as? Irene: at 9:3«» a m. for Seotlacd
direct (specially addressed only), per s". s. Caledonia.
TTEDNESPAT (20th>— At 7a. m. for Jamaica, per a. a.
Admiral ran - via Pert Antonio; at »:30 a. m.
(9upp!<Tn«"Tuary 10:j0 a ni tot Lnagna, Haiti anl ila<
da> Department of Colombia, per s. a. Oraecta iin
cluding- Cape Haiti and Pcti * Pan when specially ad
dressed for this steamer); at 12 m. fur i.tiba, especially
addr*«i=f " only), y>^r s. 9. Paloma. via at 3
I p. m. for Argentine. Uruguay and Paraguay, per *. a.
THURSDAT (21st>— At 9 a. m. for Cuba. Yacatan and
Campeche, per s. s. Esperanza (also oth«r pans ef
M- . xlco when ipectalry addrtcsed for this steadier); at
12 rr. for H«dCi (specially aadresaej onlyi. per *. a.
Bajamo. v:a Tamplco.
i FRIDAY rßo>— At 11 a. m. for Brazil, per s. a. OctanU.
via Victoria, Kfo Janeiro an.i Santos lin.-iuiins N
Branl. Al&ratXne. I'ruguay ani Paracuav when «[»clal!y
addressed tor tn.s stei i). at 12 m. for intanarao
ispecialiy addressed only), p»r a. .=>. Clenfu-gos; at 1^ r^.
(supplementary 12:30 d 18-) "or Bahamas, p«r s. s.
Saratoga (also Santiago when specially mi • : ■
this steamer t; at 12:30 p m. (sapptememtarj 1 .:." -. ■ >
for St. Thomas. St. Cmlx. Leeward an.i 'O";:
Island*, per s. g. Par-ma ilriek'.dinir Barbados. Oreaa^iJ.
St. Vincent. Trinidad and Qttfaoa when specially acS
dieaaej 'nr this seamen.
SATURDAY f23d>— At 7:30 .1 m. for Newfoundland, per
s. f Sl'.via: Ht 8J(0 a. m. isupp>mentary OJO
a. n: for Curacao and Venezuela, per ». s. Zu'.ia
(also Colombia, via C-jracao, when sp-clal'.y aJdre=sM
for this steamer); at V a. m foi Porto Rico, per a.
B. Coamo, via pan Juan: a: &:3U a. m. tsnpple
mentary I<>:S<"> a. rr..> tot Nicanp-ia i»ioept llaj*z Cca*'.>.
Honduras (eiicept Ea«t Coast), Salvador, Panama, 4 "anal
Zone. Cauca Pepartmer.t Of Colombia. Ecuador. Peru.
Bolivia and Chili, per s. s. Alitanca, via Colon (also
Guat^n:aia wh- 4 " oeetaQy addreaeed roc this ataaaMr);
at 9 30 a. m. supplementary ]o:!i> a. as.) for Fortune
Island, Jamaica and iv.i-ino:». except Ckoan and Magia
ler.a Drp4.TtßLQT.ts. per s. s Altai (also Costa, Rica,
via Ltmoo. wh»n specially addressed fir this steamer);
j at 10 a. m. i:<r Cuba. per c. ». Monterey, via Ha
vana- at 10 a. m. tor Grenada, Hz. Vincent. Trtnl
dai 'Ciudal Bolivar ai Guiana, per s. c. Maraval:
at 12 r.\. ror Argentine. Vrufuay and Paraguay, per
t. s Oytnerte
! MOTICE.— canta per half onnre ln aclitlon to the
■'i r-i: .vi pottage must b» prepaid on ail latter* for
■wani-1 fey the Ruppi»:r.«r.tary Mails, and l'tt«r» depos-
Itt- in th» drops marked •'Letters for Foreign Cduj»
trirs."" after the eloalcg of the regu^r malL for dl»
pat by a particular v*s.«l. will not b« so forwarded;
unless eueh additional postage Is fully prepaid thereon
by stamps. Supplementary Transatlantic Mails ara
opened on th« piers of the Jmartoan. Eagliah and
Frtnch steamers whenever -l.c eaiiings occur at 9 a. m.
or later: and late mall may ba d*co:lted ln tha malt
boapra on the p'.>?r3 of th» Oerman iJnes sailing frons
Hobok»n. Surp!>-rr;»nrar7- ma!! for Turtm Island an<t
Pominlcan Republic li also ofenri on tha Clyde Line
Pier. Tr 3 mails on the piers open one hou* an 4 a
half" before Bailing time and clo«« ten mir.utaa
t e f,-r« sailmg time. Only regulaV txM«tag» (lettera S
c»nts a half IHlim) ♦» reQui-^i rfA articles matlad o«
the piers of the Arr.-r'.can. VChite Star and Oermaa (3e»
Poat) steamsrs; double postage ilsttera 10 eanta a half
ounce) ou other lines.
Malls (except Jamaica aad Bahamas 1 are forvardad dally
to ports cf sailing. The connecting malls eloaa at ttw
General Postofflca, Naw-T--k. as foQowu:
Ct'BA. via Port Tarcpa, at t4:30 a. m. Monday. "Wednsa
day ar.d Saturday. 'Also frura New-York. Thursday
and Fatuniay. S«m» abore-i
KEV.FUUNDLJV.ND (except Paroel3-Post Mai'.Ej. W*. JlfJrtß
Sydney at 7 p. m. Monday. Wednesday and Saturday.
(Also occasionally from K«w-Toric and Philadelphia. See
MTQUELOV, v!a Pn«t^n ar.d North Sydney, at 6:30 p. m.
every Gther Sunday (ijeptemher 2-L. Or. b*r a. 22, etc.).
JAMAICA, via Boafn. at 7 p. m. Friday. (Alao from
New-Tork on Saturday E«e above.)
COSTA RICA, via K«w-Orlean«, at tl0:30 p. m. Monday.
Ballings from New-Orieans may b* lrreirulap oa aeoonnt
of quarantine.
MEXICO TTT, ortti -'. at 1:30 r.. m. and t0:80 p. m.
4al!v except Sunday; Sunday at 1 p. m. and 10:30 p. as.
OT'ATKM\I>A. via ftohOei, at ■'W>:.T<> p. ra. Mandavr
fWest Coast of Honduras Is d-spatched from JJ«w-Yorle
via Panama. Se« above.)
XICARAOUA (KaM Coast), tU N-w-Orleans. a? tlO:3->
p m Sunday anl Wednesday. ("W ><t Coast ot Nicaragua
Is dtspatch'-'l from New-TorY via Panama. See above )
Sailing? from New-Orleans may b* Irregu.. on account
of QBsranttße.
tß&";i'-' MAIL for overland d!*patch-» closes a;
6 p. m. previous dur.
The schedule tA closing or Trans^acfic Malls !;< arrange
on th» presumption of their nplntexmpted or«rMßd iracsit
10 rort of «a:ilnsr. T' final cor.B-ctin* "i^ ll * '« l *P*
»?red TmiVßacifle Kstt Otapatcbe* «»• Van ".].
Victoria. Tacoma or Seattle, which dccc o p. m. pr^vioos
da-> 1 close at the G-nera.l Poetofllce. New-Tor*, as
Jaaan. Corea. Cbisa a_-l specially addreased rn^.i mr
Phil!] , Islands, via E a: «p. m. Septem-
Hawaii 0 for atepsteli per ■ ■ !•' ■ . _„._ _«.
Hawaii. Japan. Core*. CMm and PhUtppia* W*^*
San rraaclaco, eIOM a' fi p. m septemf.er 22 f->- •.-*-
Hawaii. Tta^ao FnincJsco, "close at * p. in. September »
J.s»*lSSjt P %^^rta ! ..>. Co^J. CJt-. sod
PhOliml-'e Is-lar..!- via ranconver *r>'l Victoria, E- '_..
PWUp^uJSd^a^ Guam, vta Sar. Franct*^. etc - *t
OP . m. September 30 for dispatch pay I S tran^rt
Havr-iM 1 Philippine I»lai
San Fran •' » P- m - °- : '^ ' *<* <"»!«<=»
SanTca SwaU an! « *«« malt for FIU
Studs via ?an Fran ■■.>.-, cloee at « m. Oetpfcet .
fwdupat. M v*T s- » Sonoma. (If th- Cwrt *lltm+
carryta* the feltlsh mall tor New ZeaUnd does i
rf-e in time l« ce*OMCt wtO latta dlmfMh. extra maH*-
et 4V* a m '■> « m. ar: 1 •• p m — wilj b# made »I>
and. fwrwarded unril th^ arrival .>: ihe i-uaard »t«*m«r >
MmSTuil specially addressed mail for Australia.
ind\N>«-Ca!eU..-..». Ma ' '• an ...T.-r an i Victoria B. C.
",,™ „. ■; r : ' Bapatcb per 3. ». Miovni*.
Tahita and M^rqiie^a.. btancta. 3an FranrUco. cUm*
at » d n Octetar U f-r .n»p*».'h per •. ». UariPOM.
Man luria Jexeetrt Utrtuten New-Ctawan* and Port
Artauri «ad Eastern eiber^ la at rresont forwarded
KOTE — rnleee; ctherwlw. addressed. TTest Australia la
forw'ar ted Via ITnrn. -^>* 7e«rirl via. San F*ind»fA.
ard certain places In tha Chtn— e I'rovtnc; of Yunnan,
via Prlti'ri Imtiu- th« T;x->t-at routee. Philipptaea
sp*»'-ial!' aJ !r^«^l "\ia Ettro?e" »«« be fuliy prepaid;
a' th- foreign rates Hawaii \% forwarded Tla Baa
rranciaco eaci»«»Tely. Pareels-Po«t UaUs for N«w-
Zeaiari an-1 Australia «'n lu.iinc Weal Australia) art
for»j' M'» Si »" Francii-.. ex-'.uslvely.
wiLUAii P.. WIM.COX. poatnaa*-*
VMtofflca, Kew-Ter< N. T.. Septembar 13, IttMk .

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