Newspaper Page Text
"SUCH STUFFS IS HOMES ARE MADE OF.'
Many a woman who has a house to, furnish
AishHi she had not— until she learns how. easy
our facilities make It. and finds how low priced
our. artistic treasures are.
Do you know the possibilities of a boudoir
furnished arcordlnjr to whims or hobbies? Have
you thought how cosey It can be? * A ki\
Ruj?s are needed. Our Orientals from **¦•*'
»re beautiful and everlastingly well made. Also
our frilled muslin curtains from <»•> cts. a pair.
Elegant Toilet Tables $12.00. Cheval Glasses
PI" These are light and fancifully: shaped.
Dainty desks for $6.50. Desk chairs from $4.0 a
Every 'artistic boudoir requisite at factory
prices, when you
''dUSr^OFTI*!! MA'kfcß -!¦
Gbo. C.FtiNT Co.
A*. 46fW 47 «XT a»? ST..
rAcrowv. IS< west I9?tn>g£t.
STOCKS BUOYED BY HOPE.
GOOD NEWS FROM BUFFALO SENDS
PRICES UP AND DRIVES OUT ALL
FEELING OF PANIC. • .
Responding to the decidedly favorable news from
Buffalo, the stock market opened yesterday with
En entire absence, of the panicky sentiment so
noticeable on Saturday, and at prices well above
the closing quotations of that day. The cheerful
feeling was strengthened by the firmness of Amer
ican securities in the European markets, and by
knowledge of the fact that the banks and the
great Individual financial interests stood ready to
pupply practically unlimited fund* should strin
gency develop. Brokers had numerous orders to
buy, and felling orders were comparatively few.
Commission houses of the higher class were in re
ceipt of orders from customers to buy standard
flocks at every decline.
Chairman Tappen and Vice-Chairman Simmons
of the Clearing House Committee were at the
Clearing House early in the day. Following them
came George F. Baker, president of the First Na
tional Bank, and William A. Nash, president of
the Corn Exchange Bank, and there were also
present James Stiilrnan. president of the National
City Bank, and James T. Wpodward, president of
the Hanover National Bank. .
At the close of \pe meeting, which lasted only a
few minutes. Manager Sherer of the Clearing
House said: "The members only met and talked
oyer the situ»*Jon. They will now go back to their
different b*rl2s, but will be within easy reach if
wanted. I pee that money in the market is at 6
per cent. That is not exorbitant, and any one
who has anything worth holding can afford to pay
that. We will have all the money needed."
Mr. Stillman. as he left the meeting said: "The
fituation is as good as it could well be. There is
every reason to believe that money will be easy."
"We are still holding the fort." Chairman Tapper.
t, id, "and will continue to* hold it. The situation
is favorable. The London market appears strong.
Bad its tone is sympathetically reflected in the
Henry W. Cannon, president of the Chase Na
tional Bank, and the only member of the Clearing
House Committee not at the meeting yesterday
morning, reached his oifk-e latfr in the day. He
raid he had Just reached the city from the Adlron
dacks, and that he would stay here until the
danger in the financial situation was passed.
It is understood that tne Clearing House Com
mittee has t2o.WiO.Hori or more available for loaning
in case money rates should advance dangerously on
the Stock Exchange. None of the emergency
funds were lent yesterday, however, the demand
being amply met by large offerings by J. P. Morgan
A. Co., the National City Bank and other big hanks
.*n<l hanking houses. A great deal of money was
lent at 6 per cent before noon, and some loans
were reported at 5 per cent.
In the afternoon hours the rate eased off. going
as low as 2 per cent. Most of the day's loans were
at Z\i per cent. Some of the presidents who at
ten*lpd yesterday morning's Clearing House meet
ing were frank to say that they fixed call money
Interest rates at 6 per cent principally for the pur
pose of inducing gold imports, and the Street ex
pects that gold engagements will be announced
within a few days.
Secretary Gage had a conference over the tele
phone from Buffalo with some of the more im
portant financial interests in this city yesterday.
Be said he was much encouraged at the present
conditions, and believed that from this time on
there would be steady progress toward recovery.
At the close of the market the following telegram
was made public at the Clearing House:
Hon. Lyman J. Gago. Buffalo. N. V.:
The continued absorption of money by the Treas
ury in view of the increasing demand for currency
for crop moving we trust will have your immediate
attention, and measures adopted by which at least
pom*- portion of this surplus may* be replaced in
circulation for the benefit of the business commu
nity. F. D. TAPPEX.
Chairman Clearing House Committee.
Press advices from Buffalo announced that Spcrp-
Lipton and the Cup.
EVERY ONE ADMIRES SIR THOMAS
LiPTON AND HIS SPORTSMAN
LIKE EFFORTS TO SECURE THE
The New-York Tribune's
Yacht Race Extra,
¦uhlcli Is now being prepared for publication,
will have an excellent picture of Sir Thomas
a-tul his beautiful boat. Shamrock II
It will also contain a full history of the
America's Cup races from the time of the first
contest for this celebrated trophy.
This will be the latest and most complete
Yacht Race Book, publication having been pur
posely delayed to enable the editors to include
all interesting events up to the eve of the 1901
The handsome lotfrpress will be embellished
with beautiful half-tone engravings, together
with the Ensigns of the various local Yacht
Clubs printed in colora, the whole to be con
tained in a beautifully illustrated colored cover.
This will make an attractive souvenir of the
races, and every visitor will need one. Those
who cannot attend the races will need it still
It will be for sale at all newsdealers' early in
September, or sent to any address, postpaid, for
OHDEH IT IX ADVANCE*
YACHT RACE EXTRA,
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
The balance of our
Opening Sale of
i ,000 rolls advertised Sept. 3d
We have remaining, the
broken lot of 4284 28 Rolls,
which we will sell irrespective
Lot No. 1.
Lot No. 2.
Lot No. 3.
During- this week,
At retail only.
Broadway & 20th St.
tary Gage had received the dispatch, but that he
declined to say what, if anything, would be done
to relieve the situation. He will be in Washington
this morning, and upon his arrival there will give
the Clearing House Association's suggestion his at-
The first hour of business on the Exchange was
highly gratifying to the conservative element.
Much of the early liquidation came from the West
but it was not very large in volume, and at no time
Inspired any fear. All serious liquidation of stocks
was met by inside support of the highest character.
This was "especially true of St. Paul and union
Pacific. Operations in these stocks were confined
largely to the more prominent brokers— men who
arc known to act for the biggest interests in the
financial community. - ¦.* •
At no time was the market unduly excited, but
traders held off in the belief that the situation was
such as to justify a waiting attitude. Of course
there have been, many speculative readjustments,
and these are likely to continue until knowledge of
the President's recovery becomes a certainty. Gov
ernment 'bonds were unchanged and railroad bonds
Some of the early extreme advances were:
AmalK Copper 2% l Loulsvllie & Nashville.. 1
Missouri Pacific 2'« Norfolk * Western 1! 4
Southern Railway lU I Manhattan I*3
D & Rio G pref 2 I United States Steel pref. l£s
do common **'¦ do common 1H
Krle common lUlAtchlson com (6,000).... 2
do Ist r>ref *i Southern Pac (10,<i00)... 2
Wurmen pref 1 |St L & S F2d 3V4
In the early afternoon the market held steady and
liquidation seemed about at an end. though the
more timid speculators were giving orders to sell
their holdings at fixed prices.
The further decline in money rates brought in
creased strength and activity to the market in the
last hour. The leading feature was St. Paul,
which closed with a net gain for the 'day of 6 l 4
points, while the preferred advanced 4 points. A
few other issues made even greater gains, and re
coveries of 2to 4 per cent were numerous. This ap
plied to the industrials scarcely less than to the
railway group, and the closing was strong, with
many issues at the best flguies of the day.
COIX>NEL MICHAJEL BENNETT.
Colonel Michael Bennett, who organized and com
manded the 72d, afterward known as the 2Sth,
New-York Volunteers in the Civil War, died at his
home. No. 63 St. Mark's-ave., Brooklyn, on Sun
day night. He was born in King's County, Ire
land, in 182<5. and came to America at the age of
thirty. For almost forty years he conducted a
hotel at Flatbush and Fifth ayes.. Brooklyn.
When the Civil War broke out he organised a regl
mer.t which responded to tho first call fur troops.
Just before the troops moved to the front his skull
v.-as fractured in an accident. When he recovered
he insisted upon joining his regiment, although
the doctors advised against it. His command
served under General Sherman. For the last
eight years Mr. Bennett had been in the real estate
business in Dean-st. He was always active in
the Catholic Church and charitable work. A
widow, two sons and one daughter survive him.
The funeral will be held from St. Augustine's
<_ hurch this morning at 9:30 o'clock.
JOHN POOL HARDENBERGH.
John Pool Hardrnb/frsrh, of No. 121 West Seventy
third-st.. died yr-sterday at Ilernardsville, N. J. He
had been in good health to within a few days of
his death, although his heart had lieen rathor weak.
and this weakness, ||H i>asllll_ In the last few days,
caused his death. Mr. Hardenbergh. who was
fiKhly years old. had been in the fire and life in
furancc biiflness at No. 135 Broadway for many
years He was treasurer of thr West End Col
]'H-;;,ti' f'rmrrh. A widow, two daughters and five
Fons, one of whom, Henry J.. was the architect of
Urn Waldorf-Astoria, survive him.
DR. CHARLES S. INGLIS.
Pntrrson. N. J.. Sept. P.— Pr. Charles S. Inglis. a
w>'il known dentist, died at his home. No. 215
Broadway, this city, yesterday, aged thirty-six
years He was a native of this city. Dr. Inglls
was educated In the public schools here, and af
terward attended the New-York College of Dental
Si!rgrery and the Philadelphia < ">>llep:e of Dentistry.
He was graduated from the latter institution in
38«7. standing high in his class. Almost imme
iliiitfiy after graduation he began to practise in
this city and was .successful. A widow and one
ctjild survive him.
THE REV. WILLIAM H. L. STARKS.
Asbury Park, N. J.. Sept. 9 (Special).— The Rev.
William H. L. Starks, a retired clergyman of the
Methodist Episcopal Church and a physician, died
tn Ocean Orove this evening of acute Brlght's
disease. Ho was seventy-five years old. A widow
and one daughter survive him. Thp dead man
was a ploneet at Ocean Grove, and for a number
of year? th<- proprietor of a sanatorium. at that re
sort. He formerly lived in Troy.
Columhia, S. C, Sept. 9.— J. Gordon (*o.i«ler, the
poet, died to-day.
Milwaukee, Wis.. Sept. 9.-John B. Merrill, a
well known vessel owner, died here to-day.
St. Louis. Sept. 9.— Charles R. Mackenzie, a turf
writer under the norn de plume of "The Qadfljr,"
died to-day from injuries recelvrd In a streetcar
accident. Hie father was fount ric Heiraan, Dutch
Governor <jf Java. At one time he was private sec
retary to Robert Oarrett, of the Baltimore and
Ohio Railroad Company.
Chicago. Sept. 9.— George E. Wright, journalist.
author and Stock Exchange broker, died from
paresis at his home in this city early to-day. Mr.
Wright was born in Perrysburg, Ohio, on April 15,
W fiifi father being an educator in New- York.
Mr. Wright, in 1882, founded the Stock Exchange,
b»:np: elected its first secretary. For a number of
years lie was a member of the governing commit
tee ami chairman of the Stock Exchange <-ommit
tee. Mr. Wright was a member of the Society of
Descendants of the Mayflower.
SENATOR "TIM" HEADS THE PARADE.
HIS ADHERENTS GREETED BY MUSIC AND FIRE
WORKS AFTER THE ANNUAL OUTING.
The annual outing of the Timothy D. Sullivan As
sociation took place yesterday. Fully four thou
sand Hve -hundred followers of the Kast Side poli
tician marched from the clubhouse. No. 207 Bowery,
to Cllnton-st., where the steamer Grand Republic
was boarded for Donnelly's Grove, College Point.
Long- Island. The paraders, wearing white cups
with black ;•• :ik < and carrying; canes and small
flags, were led by the 6!nii Regiment band. Con
troller ''.;;.-! who It was expected, would be at the
clubhouse, had not made his appearance at the
time the M. <•.'>,: «-! i. ii it for ill- steamer. On their
than half the time was completely drowned by the
residents of the Vlth. and the line of parade
was formed. Over six thousand men were In
line, all wearing white caps und carrying American
ttanß. Fifteen bands furnlHhed music, which moro
than half the ':•,!> was completely dorwned by the
noise of exploding fireworks. Nearly every build
ing along the route was elaborately decorated,
¦while the corner saloons all displayed huge set
pieces welcoming the "Senator."
Th» parade was headed by Benator Sullivan and
"Tom" Fol«y, walking trm in arm.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. SEPTEMBER 10. 1901-
Tuesday^ Sept. ioth,
we will place on sale
Fifty New Designs in
in lace edge and insertion
borders, all of the natural
linen colors, at prices rang
$4.75 to Si 3.50 pair.
Bed Sets, " Bonne-Femme "
¦^and Sash Curtains
400 pairs of above curtains
with 9-inch insertion and
border, at 9
regular price $8.75 pair.
Broadway ft 20Lh St.
TWO CRANKS VISIT COLER.
AX AGED MAN AND AN OLD WOMAN AU
REBTED FOR DEMANDING MONEY
FRQM THE CONTROLLER.
Two cranks made demands for money from
Controller Coler yesterday.
A little, old. white haired man, who has an
noyed Controller Coler at his home. No. 244
Hancock-st., Brooklyn, by presenting a visiona
ry claim for $I<>,<XX> on several occasions,
¦was arrested in the morning. When taken
to the Gates-aye. police station it was so
evident that he was a harmless individual
that the sergeant discharged him aft^r a warn
ing. It was not even considered necessary to
take the old man's name, as the Controller did
not care to make any complaint against him.
It was about three months ago, in the evening,
when the old man first went to the Controller's
house. He was dressed shabbily and seemed to
be feeble. When the Controller was summoned
his aged visitor explained that he had recently
been discharged from a hospital, and that while
there he had been robbed of a check for $l<ux>o.
It seemed to him that the city should make this
amount good, and he called on the Controller for
reimbursement. The Controller was rather
amused, and finally got rid of his visitor by tell
ing him to call at his office in Manhattan. Pre
cautions were taken to seft that the moirey
seeker should not get into the Controller's pri
vate office if he should take his claim there.
It seemed, however, that the queer little old
man preferred to press his claim at Mr. Coler'i
home, and several times he caused the Con
troller considerable annoyance by his visits. Yes
terday he appeared about breakfast time, and
was more insistent than ever. The Con
troller told him sharply that he could not
be bothered. When it was seen that the
old man was waiting at Hancock-st. and
Nostrand-ave., Brooklyn, evidently for the
purpose of intercepting the Controller. Police
Headquarters was notified. A policeman was
sent around, who took the old man to the Gates
The other case was that of a woman, who
Is described as about sixty years old, stout
and gray haired. She called at the Depart
ment of Finance about noon, while the Controller
was out. She demanded $2,000,000. The offi
cers and attendants would not let her enter.
Then she said she must have $1,000, because if
she did not get it her folks at home would kill
The police were called in, and by promising
the woman that they would give her the money
succeeded in getting her to the Tombs. There,
it Is said, she made frantic efforts to get away,
but was finally locked up.
The woman is Jane White, oi No. 34S West
Forty-eighth-st. She was arraigned before
Magistrate Deuel in the Centre-st. police
court, and committed to Bellevue Hospital to
be examined as to her sanity.
PANAMA'S CITIZENS AROUSED.
REPORT OF ATTACK ON RIO HACHA CAUSES
DEMONSTRATION AGAINST YKSK7.-
Colon, Sept. 0.-On the publication of the re
port in Panama yesterday afternoon that a
Venezuelan squadron, consisting of four ships,
was bombarding Rio Hacha, on the Caribbean
Sea, a mob proceeded to the house of Beftor
Cardoze, the Venezuelan consul at Panama,
shouting, "Down with the government of Cas
tro!" Cardoze. who is a Danish subject, ami a
native of St. Thomas. Immediately took refuge
in the palac of the Governor of Panama, where
he was received. The local officials deplom the
Incident. The mob was dispersed, and tjui. 1 was
PERU'S CABINET RESIGNS.
Lima, Sei't. ft— The Peruvian Cabinet resigned
THE "FLVB-DUBBT MEET THE "INDIAXB."
ANNUAL HANDSHAKE TAKES PLACE OX HUCKLE
BERRY ISLAND -CHIEF SCHAEFER
HAS A MISHAP.
The season on Long Island Sound was formally
closed Sunday by the annual handshake of the
"Flub-Dubs." of the Larchmont Yacht Club, with
the "Huckleberry Indians." of the New-York Ath
letic Club. Thee* organizations comprise the most
hilarious elements of the two clubs.
The "Flub-Dubs," consisting of about forty well
known yachtsmen, left the Larchmoat Yacht Club
I In the afternoon on a barge which was decorated
i with flags, and were towed down the Sound by a
I tug. They were dressed In Italian costumes and
! carried swords. Ex-Commodore Hurry Gllllg. who
• commanded them, represented Christopher Colum
j When the "flagship" reached Huckleberry Island,
'. off New-Rochelle, the "Huckleberry Indians" were
I discovered swarming the shore. Commodore (jillig
put into the island, and upon landing was met by
j Chief Rudolph Schaefer, the New-York brewer, and
a hundred braves wearing paint and f earners bor
rowed from the IJrule Sioux Indiana on Glen Island.
The landing- party can led banners bearing the fol
lowing inscriptions: "Hurrah for the Dago." "Give
us liberty or fear our breath. "Spaghetti Omnla
Vlncit." The handshake lasted until midnight, aim
while it was in progress two hundred quarts of
champagne m re drunk; and a big supply of clams,
bluetish. lobsters nnd green corn disappeared.
The "Indians" say that Commodore Gllllg nearly
lust his life while re embarking on his flagship. He
fell overboard, and n ponderous sword which was
strapped to him was dragging him down, when
Chief Scha«r«r Jumped iiii« Hi- *»»»-r v,d«* wont ia
' hi* f«»au«.
are used and enthusiastically endorsed
WORLD'S GREATEST SINGERS
because of the pore, rich and
in the possession of which they stand
WEBER WAREROOMS :
108 Fifth Avenue, New York.
605 Fulton Street, Brooklyn.
SILKS AND VELVETS.
Twenty Thousand Yards.
Ppau de Soie, Satin Poui
lette, Satin Duchesse and
75c. per yard,
CUBA'S NEW <;OYERXUE\T.
TREDICTIONS REGARDING WORKING OF
THE NEW ELECTORAL LAW.
Havana, Sept. 9. — "La Lucha" says that the
statement of Governor-General Wood that the
United States Government has not changed its
intention to establish the Cuban Renublir must
settle all doubt on the subject, although it sup
poses that the electoral law will have to go to
Washington. "No one can prevent the United
States," remarks "La Lucha," "from establish
ing the republic, although the republic will not
be a success if the proper elements are lacking.
This time alone will show.'.'
"El Mundn" says:
We do not wish to doui>t Governor-General
Wood, although we have ample reasons for not
believing in promises. We are accustomed to
see hydra's teeth on all sides, and we cannot
believe in anybody absolutely.
The "Nupvo Pals" observes:
The economic condition of Cuba is very bad
and there is liable to be trouble in the rural
districts unless something is done to reltafTS
the distress caused by the high duties levied
upon Cuban sugar and tobacco in the Ameri
It is expected that the government will re
quire eight months for the work of establish
ment. The electoral law nominally calls for
137 days from the time of promulgation to th*
consummation. There are several different
elections, the last three lots coming at in
tervals of fifteen days. This period is thought
to be a short time for the allowance of pro
tests, the counting of votes and the settling
of disputes, especially regarding previous ex
perience of elections here.
Probably the constitutional convention will
dissolve as soon as the electoral law is pro
mulgated, and will not supervise the elections
or provide for the handing over of the govern
ment, as some delegates have desired. These
matters General Wood says he Intends to have
carried through with the greatest care.
LEAVE PROCTOR'S FOR FIRE.
BUAZE ADJOINING THEATRE CREATES
TEMPORARY ALARM- ENGINE
There was some excitement at Procter's
Twenty-third Stre?t Theatre last night when
the tire engines dashed up and stopped in front
of the theatre. A large part of the audience
heard the noise in the street, and left the thea
tre. They soon saw that the firo was under
control, and most of them returned to their
seats. The actors went through their parts as
though nothing had happened. To this, In a
great measure, it is due that there was not a
The fire started on the third floor of No. lot
West Twenty-third-st., which immediately ad
joins the theatre. This floor is occupied by
Crampton & Frankel, manufacturers of women's
shirt waists and skirts. The first floor is occu
pied by the Willa.-d Picture Frame Company.
There ffU an explosion which bfeaj out the
windows of the third floor, filling the street
below with broken glass and attracting the
attention of Policeman Wykman, who was
standing <>n the opposite side of the street. He
tuned in an alarm and the engines were iiuiok
ly «vi th<- scene. Th"y hurriedly ran up their
Udders, an 1 in a few minutes ha 1 three Baca oi
hr.se in the building. In a short time Ik*
fli nn s were extinguished. The damage amount' 1
to about $1,500. About six yean ago, at this
same street and number, there was a BIC at
which a large tank on the ruof of the building
broke and Fire Chief Brennau and .several nre
ini-n were killed.
Fire Engine No. I<> started for the fire, l>ut an
accident at Twenty-ftfth-st. and Macli.sun-ave.,
in which one f>f the horses w is kill-!, stopped
it Whin the alarm came in the engine stan. .1
west in Tw» nty-third-st. and attempted to turn
t i the left at Madison-ay. At that point the
trees stand very close l<> tho curb, and dm <>f
the three horses was mashed against a tree.
TO BOXD HOSTOX AND MAINE RAILROAD.
Boston, Sept. 9 (Special). -Stockholders of the
Boston and Maine road will be asked at the annual
meeting to be held at Lawrence, Mass.. October 9,
to authorise the Issuance of $1,000,000 *bonds to pro
vide for permanent improvements on some Of the
leaped lines. President Tuttle says, regarding these
londs- "When no provision has been made under
the terms of the various leases for Improvements
of a permanent nature, we have advanced the
nece«siiry funds, nnd in order to provide Tor these
and for similar contingencies in the near future
we decided to Issue the bonds. We did not wish to
canitalize them by issuing stork, as the Improve
ment- are necessarily of a permanent nature."
s\<>\\ o.v MOUNT was a 1 xerox.
Mount Washington. N. H.. Sept. 9.— Mount Wash
ington la no longer enjoying summer weather. At
1 o'clock this morning the first snowfall of th?
season occurred, accompanied by si pale. The ther
mometer recorded a temperature of. 24.
/•///' WJMS /.'/'"/.•/) )I .¦. ¦ / run \) * * *
4-45 a. m - N '°- l."»l Second-aye. ; Jacob Haubisarter: $10.
H imi a m — No. ¦" l!l Kast 'I' 1'" '1 1"*"'! and- ¦•vent h-»t.;
' New-York Flexible Company. *-'5.
jj.jjj 0 in No. f>2 Cannon-«t.; Samuel Karzle; slight.
ii-"ifta "m One-hundred-an'i-fUty-flfth-st. and Oak
•¦• ;•..';.,. Patrick ONeHI; *1.000.
l°-ri<> p. in. No. 3 Wit 1.; owner unknown; no damage.
1-00 p. m. No. 3HS Kast Seventleth-st.; Simon Roten
here: no damage- ¦; ¦•' \f vf i
1:R8 p. m.— Nob. 114 *"<! 116 Kant Thirteenth . Harry
Jones; $200. , .' .;
.. ,„, p. m — No. 272 Pearl-st.; Globes Werneke Desk Com
pany; *«" ¦¦¦"
3:25 p. in. No. -"-^ Kast on * hun.lr*<l »t. :
Max FUhflbertc: Blight.
8:40 p. m.— No. 227 Thompson st . owner unknown:
8:10 p. m.— So. 137 We»t Twenty-thlrd-Bt.; A B. Dow I.
AdTertlaement* admitted Into (lime ««1
nmm are recommended to the reader* of
THE TRIBUNE a» «horon«hl>- rellnble. and
baalnena can be done by mull with the ad-
Tertlaers with perfect safety.
Largest In the World.
THOS. J. STEWART CO.
30 years', experience-
IBM Broadway, New York.
Erie and sth St* , Jersey
AND MOVING VANS.
Telephone. Send for in-
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS.
ALBEMARLE —R. (i. Erwln. of Hartford.
A STOR- Colonel G. U C.i'.hspie, V. S. A. FIFTH
AVENUE Ex-Governor G. L. Woodbury of Ver
mont; Congressman Galusha A. Grow, "f !'•¦¦
vania. GILSKY Commander C. A. Adams, U. S.
A. GRAND- Captain M T. Win.-Mn. D I A
Colonel J. A. Buchanan, I*. S. A.; BBBJSV T. L.
Casey, Cnlted States Engineer Corps. ,c..l Profes
sor A. N. Randall, of Princeton Cnivcrsny. HOL
LAND—Governor William M. Crane of Massa
chusetts; Henry Ives Cobb, of Washington: ex-
Governor Frank S. Black, of Troy, and E. .1 Me
demand, U. S A. I.M PER! AL— Dr. Charles A
Kendall, of Buffalo. MANHATTAN President
John Henry Barrows of Oberlin College. Ohio.
WALDORF— P. A. B. WMSBMT, nf Philadelphia,
and colonel A. 11. Ferris, Governor's staff, of Mas
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
¦Betas at Sheepsh-;ad Bay.
Municipal Assembly. City Hall, afternoon.
Kings County Pharmaceutical Society. No. 329 Franklln
ave., Brooklyn, 2 p. m.
County Convention of the Citizens Union. No. 34 Union
Square East, 8 p. m.
Algonquin Club entertainment. XXXth Assembly District,
Thlrd-ave. and Xinetleth-st., 8 p. m.
Postmaster Van Cott announces that the mails
from Australia arrived at Vancouver and were
dispatched east on September 6. They are due in
New-York to-morrow morning. Malls for Aus
tralia will close at the General Postoffice, this city,
Magistrate Deuel yesterday appointed Frederick
A. King, of the University Settlement, at No. 184
E ridge- St., a probation officer. This la the
first appointment under the new law, under which
a magistrate may suspend sentence on the recom
mendation of an officer especially appointed to In
vestigate cases where it is douotful whether the
charge against a prisoner is just, or where there
are mitigating circumstances.
EMPEROR CLOSES HUNGARIAN DIET.
Budapest, Sept. 9.— Emperor Francis Joseph to
day closed the Hungarian Diet. The speech from
the throne was delivered at the palace, which was
opened for the occasion.
GERM AX COAL AT FARSAX.
Constantinople, Sept. 9.— A German vessel has
landed a cargo of coal on the Island of Farsan. in
the Red Sea, the largest '>f the Farsan group, on a
pier constructed by the German government, whl.'h
is understood to be negotiating with Turkey for
the lease of a coaling: station there.
K. ft W. Tlona. E. * W.
A New Collar.
'• MINIATURE ALMANAC.
Sunrise Suns-?; 6 IS Moon rises am 3:19 Moon's **» 27
' • . HIGH WATER. ~ '
A. M.— Sandy Hook S:32!Gov. Island 6:02lHell Gate 7:55
P. M.— Sandy Hook s:4SlGor. Island tj 17 Hell Gate 8:10
: ¦¦:'•": :• • TO DAT. '"¦ >' 'll' ;^*l
" Vessel. ' ¦ From. . " ' Lin*.
A rchlmede. ...... . .Genoa. .August 24 T Italian
M0zart.......'. ...".. 8arbad05, September 3... — —
Victoria ; Antwerp. August 27. ... .-.-.'. .¦. .Anchor
X imigbl L-ulße - Bremen, August 31.,......VN G Lloyd
Werra ..... ...Gibraltar, ••mb>r 1 . .N G Lloyd
Indiana Gibraltar. AUKUst 28.,.. ..,-.....J apan
Lumpasas .. v ... .Galveston. September 8*.".'..". .Mallory
El Cid New-Orleans. September 5... .-Morsnn
Proteus..:.:.; New-Orleans, September s....Morgan. ...Morgan
Finance....... Colon, September 5. ..'.."...Panama, -?.
Zuiia Curacoa. 1 September 1 . '.V.v. .-. -Keil >I)
Chattahoochee Savnnnah. September ...... Clyde
/,';•.' ff > .WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11.
Oceanic Liverpool. September 4 White Star
I^ahn Bremen. September 5 . N Q IJ,iy,|
Norse..' ChrtstlansiiriJ, A\i«r - .•• ..Scand-An»
JeraeyClty Bwawa, An.:-- ... Bristol City
Arkansas Chrlstlansand. August 21t....Scand-Ani
Buenos Ay res Cadiz. August 30 Spanish
Arapahoe Jacksonville. September 5. ...... .C1yde
California New-Orleans. September G. ..Am-llaw
THURSDAY. SEPTEMBER 12.
Archlmede Naples. Ausrupt 2S Italian
Calabria Gibraltar. _ Auirost- 20 ... v Veloc*
«,Varense . . Barbados. September 8. .:. .Red Cross
El Rio New-Orleans. September 1 Morgan
Haverford Southampton. September 4 Red > tar
OUTGO! SU STEA MERS.
V i I>A |
Vessel. I.lne. Ma |U close. Vessel -all»
KHlserln Maria Th.. Bremen. N U 1, il:;m 4 in lU:iH>am
Alllanca. Colon. Panama S::i» .1 111 l i»> p m
, Aparhe. Charleston. Clyde. '3:00 pm
North Star. Portland. Maine &:i>Opm
Nord America. N.tples. La Veloce 1:30 pm -4:oOptn
«'ameten»e. ltarbadr«. Red Cross lU:3oara l:uipm
El None. New-Orleans. Morfran :i i»i |. in
WEDNESDAY. SEPTEMBER 11
rhlladclohla, ¦•.¦¦ n Amer 6:30 am 10:00 an»
Majestic. Liverpool. White Star S:.lOam r.I:0o m
Vaderland. Antwerp. Reef Star . 11V.UU a lit 12:00 fa
State of Nebrafka, v. v Mat* —
.Monterey. Havana. Ward r.::U) m 3 oi> m
i «Ml Galveston. Mallory — — ¦ 3:oopm
Mount Vernon. Haytt. Cameron » .To a m 12 oi> iii
Antllla. Nassau. Bahama 12:00 m On p in
THURSDAY. SKITKMBER 12.
I^i < ••.. i- Havre. French 7:00 a m 10^0 a m
Auiruste Victoria, 11-. ".IK it . ¦!• Am « .*>» in 10:00 am
Uarbarossa. llremen. N G Uoyd 10:0»am
Saratoga Nassau, etc. Waydell .v Co. 12:00 m 3roopm
El Vail* New-Orleans. Morgan S:tX)pm
K,i«! Prince North Uraill. Prince... l2:o(.> m i. i*> p m
Horatio Hall. Portland. Maine - ; .« - 6 lH.i p in
sniHPixr, \y\\s. t »
TOUT OF NEW-YORK. MONDAY. SEPTEMRER • 1001.
Steamer Nomadic CRr). Th"ma* I.i\-»rpo"l Aomi't ».
With md»« to th« White 6l*r Un«. Arrtv«4 at «M «•» •»
Colored and Black
Exclusive designs, — finest quality.
* An extensive importation
Novelty Shirt-waist Patterns.
James McCreery & Co.,
IN THC WORLD
OF MAID I N- LAN t N. 1 *
— ii my ap
! PROCTOR'S BIK r ««e^r «ad Vtndwm^ B . 'r
23rd st. \:z£if f nfttmt." Earop}, w
CvllUOl. vaudeville feature. Kloreni Trooß* '
sth Ave. AususUn Daly's "A AUht Off'^tV, V
58th St. S» «« v ?x- „»?%»$, <w
i2sthst.--v^; M ;;;; v ,, /~
L YC EU M Daniel Frohman. viV 15
TO-NIGHT '9:15). every .v*. Mat. SaCs! *' T
Bertha G al lano
THK H.HKM f.O\ h¦•
THK HiltlM loCkr*
¥\ A I \7l^ Next Monday .Virht *
¦ DALY'S - ; If « ¦-
JAMES T. POWERS.
Evenings. 8:30. ONLY MAT. SATURDAY
WM. FAVERSHAM. I A ROYAL RIVAL
EM PI HI-: TIIKATRG. Broadway * 40th sT
Evenines. S:2O. Matinee Saturday. 2:15
JOHN DREW I THE 2ND IN OOMMANI
KNICKERBOCKER. Broadway »m i'-th st.
Evenings. S:IS. Matinee Saturday at 2-15. "
THE ROGERS " BROTHERS in WASHINSTQH.
GAKRUK THEATRE. 39th 1 * Bn*A*v
l '\" I La«t Mats. Wed. * Si '- '
NIGHTS AT S:SO. I ARE VOL A *IAS<MI?
¦ Monday— Jinks, with Eth«l JBarrymorc. •
J GARDES THEATRE- 27th St. & Madison At*
j To-nUht. 8:20. Matinee Saturday. Mr. E. U.
• CfITUrDU In the New Play,
Nil I Hen N RicHARu i,ovkilac:e.
;UW I lib rill . HICII.VKI) I.OVKLA<"E.
UIIODAV HILL THEA.. Lex. Are. & 42d St '
MUnnAI m\mmi. kVkim I>\Y. 2.V.
! "Don Ovir de Bfliin." mid ".\cvfr Trouble
; I'roiihlr till Trouble Trouble* You."
I AVAM *( K«* Eve.. s : 30. Mat. s»t.. ; : is.
• "Best Don Csesar since Salvlni." — Trtbun*
: JA^ ES HiCKETT « DON C£SAR'S RETOHI •
. Cast Includes Wilton Lackaye & Thecdoro I-ibens.
BROADWAY THEATRE SE£»i
Commencing Saturday nlstit. Sept- 14tSi.
SAI.K OK SKATS K'OR IUX i!O9
CASTLE SQUARB OI'EKA «:O.*J»
ENGLISH GRAN OPERA SEASON' OF 6 VTEEK3
NOW l\ PROGRESS.
PDlfrc ; SIGHTS A>n SAT. MAT- 25? 50. 75,
] 'MtLJ S )«i; WED. MAT., ll.' S. 7,<K
NEXT SAT NIGtIT AIDi
MANHATTAN BEACH UVkk
Except s*un.*& Mon. China S Pain's Fireworks.
;*y : p. O M. FASHIONABLE VAUDEVILLE Jjul"
Ezra Kendall. Tod Jurlin Family. Bewie-BUt* •
Paxton, Eva Mudse, Joseph Adelraan. Glrard A
Gardner. Prevost & Prevost. Hanley & Jar-, la A
Columbine Twice Dally, 25. 5O A Tsc.
HARLEM I Evening. S:ls. Only Matinee. Pat.. 2.15.
i; 1 /,^ 1 ,-. 1 THE BBIXTON BUBBLAt,
DlDiniCC"S ET * rr ' r Evr - S:ls - " |On tbf Combls*
rMIIAUIuL > Glass Enclosure. I Roofs 0: thi
GAIIDE.\S. > Fully Protected. I Victoria A
Sunday Night — Vaudeville Concert. I Republic Thea*. "
HFDAI Pi SQUARE I MATS, WED.
fILK/ILU THEATREL I ' •' » •J» & SAT.
A.\nilE\V I v IN HIS GREATEST SCCCE33. -
MACK *' TO>l moore"
I 1 »lmV> S»l HEAR MACK'S SWEET SONGS,
A KA C* D I A Xl 42D ST and »h avb.
A M fc. n I AIN evb?. - r 25c.. 33c.. eoc
Mat. Daily except Mon.." 25c/ | *HKV\\l>o\H,
I#V B | | T>l|*AT > I|*A B'way I covrixrors showT
¦XlI UW and BEST IN TO\V>.
i\ki 111 14th St. I PRICKS: -." and -..,..
ACADEMY OF Ml SIC, nth St. v :-• T.t PI
A Mammoth . ARIZONA
E^X: ARI JL O N A
Prices 25 50 73. 1.00. Mats. Wed. & Sat. 2. E». 8:15.
METROMLKAX OPENING 2SS?" 1 6tfl.
opera hotse. UrtHMIU >HT. louu
MMlftl Comedy. lUAIJIES* I'ARAniSF
2 000 RKSVD SEATS «t !iOc. I BOX OFFICE
T.OOO HESVU SEATS •! 250. | 3IOW OPE.V
NEW vnQIf"B"«VA. T - 44TH-45T11 STS. Ev. 8:13.
NEW I UnlV. •. Mats. W & Sal.. 2:13.
HIT! mm p °h s It?"- THE KING'S CARNIVAL
Also "SUPPER AT SHERRY'S" and SpecU! Feature*.
Horning and 'Afternoon Concerts
and charming sail on tha majewle Hudson. «'- Day Uam
advertisement*, iteamboat and excursion concen.
I>UBLJC INSPECTION.— new steamship " rs " "
(the larseat la tha world! will be thrown oj.=
Inspection on Saturday. 14th September between » «. m
and 5 p. m., for tha benefit of seamen's chariutbls la-
Btltutlons In New-Tork City. - - .» V_rt.
Tickets (obtainable at White Star Pier. No. 4*. >" ¦»
Rlvr> - a !^T
ninTnnm coxTixrous snow. 14th street.
PASTOR "VnOL'RKE * /^uhNETT.
NAT '.*!.:.> vS A gL'RXETT.
CTMTM I WORLP IN WAX. New Orch«^r».
MU S E. i SPECIAL ATTRACTIONS TO-PAT.^
CONEY ISLAND JOCKEY CLUB.
RACING AT SHKKPSHKiO BAY. .
Aac. SI lv S-Ut 11. •:««» P. M. (Ka.ia jr^ll*
Cor.* ID r'LHiHT. MI>KOI.» >i " • »
Sept. IU. . 11l RIM.X It VI B. other n«r^.
l. .. . Kast 34th St.. E. R.. via L. I. R. K-. •- " ft A V.tv
12:10. 12:40 (1:00 Parlor Car Traln>. 5:10. I:*». *2«»VJa
3:U». r.oata foot Whitehall St. Jvla »th St. Ferrjrt W
connection with U I. R. R. at 12 oVl«.tt and *<%*,--'
minute*. Brooklyn Rapid Transit from Erwktjn Frt ji
«New York side*. " Bridge trains via Kln *» B c ° u "' y it,,
Brighton Beach R.%ad. also Flatbush Avenue -; ur?!>c *
via Brighton I!O3ch Road every. 10 minutes. Frem Br?*^
way. Winiamsburs. take Ocean Aye. car*, All T^ rf><l^r f><l^- -
surface car* transfer direct to track. «»»¦« h . v (> V w<ler :
ADMISSION It. IIIIIIM^" '•'"•
passengers to th* Hamburg-American Line. ArriTeJ •»
?rsln j.»n%rtmp«on. Maya«ues an.i
rust 9 ana San Juan September 3. with "*^*f^
pasaensers to the -York and Porto Ktco b» CO. A
""'Vanity llnsfc. N 3.9 ft »• 9:3© P m-W.nd -sSß*>» I
west, eighteen miles; clear.
Steamers Jefferson, for Norfolk and Newport N** l !
,\;i.ta«> «i>r>, Hamburg via Newport N«w»
TBS MOVEMENTS OP STEAMERS.
IJzard. Sept Passed, steamer Mannheim tt>r\ tV* ""
niann. from New-York. _ ,«»»
Prmwle Point. Sept »— !>**¦•*(. steamer Brtttsh Queen (->"»
H«*.-n. Antwerp for N«w-York. »j_«,i.«i
Southampton. Srpt S, 8 p n>— Sailed. it»*ir.er Frt^nv*
der Gross* (Ocr). Elchel. from Bremen for * rv ~}xZ.
<ila<iirow. .•*-i-t » — Arrived, steamer Sardinian »Br). ja-^
atone. New-York. «— wk.
Shields. Sept 7— Sailed, eteamer Tonawanda (Hrt. trc- ¦»
Hull*. *Jept »— Arrived, steamer Buffalo (Brl. Lorfrtii*
New-York. < . «?••»-
BctUy. Sept t» — Passed, steamer Rotterdam tPutcW. -»«•«
«*r. New-York for Rotterdam. terry
HAiT,t.ur«. !->ept 6— Sailed, steamer K.- : «rav» •'*".•
Hehrotter. New-York: :•¦. Pretoria |Her». £ \7£
' MM \ork. »th. arrived, Helios »U«r>. Jans*".
Rottenlnrn. Pept A— Arrived, etearaer PUmant t<J«fc
Reiner."*. New-Tork. .-„.,.
Bremen. SMt 8. 1 p m— Arrived, ,t«un«r Owsw* «J
furjit »Oer>. RelrakaMen. New- York via *<***** pSte£
Ewlneinunde. Sept «— flail*!, steamer Bunrei ¦¦¦¦¦" r^ir<
•?¦n tGer). Sl^-lf. New-York.
Olbraltar. Sept B—Arrived,8 — Arrived, steamer Travw * l '*lJ;_»».
New -Tor* for Naples and tteoo* tan.l P n *'*^c tn j*
. »alI«M. <-> - Aller (CJer). , AVUhelmt Ktrom w*
- ' and Naples>, New- York. n-tif*
.-;....., ...•, Arrlveil. steamer CaUbrU (Br>. Erta*-^
New- York via Naples, etc. _„. n'mt*
Malta. Sent a— Arrived, »teamer Oway (»). *•'"*• mm^
York tor Plnwpore-. Manila, «tc. _ • cmltV
Port RaW. ?ept U— Arrived, steamer Adana (Br). *>*?£*
New-York for Bhan«hal , s Com Us*
I'atra*. Sept a— Sallt-d. sresmer Mania <lt.u>. ccn-'- 0 "
\ New-YorK. »imu» »*>"•'!
CMrsieao.- SepV?>» \. a nt *•!!•»* H*«S'' n-«^^ '
v «u.*v;: •:.. • u mi »- •..ih. .t^w# n*»»«^
U CmUmli M».»w vuTmU »W*' % *^V '
>¦! r^ >¦¦¦ ¦* ¦ '— "¦ L