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ft . be e-KThr-.r-i The mine will, undoubtedly,
v worked, now that it has-been bo well op*n«6.
poor Count D'Orsay. because of his _ association
Tg^ Lady Blessington, has already been marked
>.' slaughter). But Rood taste will have reason
v fee content if all the dramatists who enter this
U are a? Inoffensively ingenious in their fables
,MUt *-be literary worthies of the past, and as syrri
jjtlietic and felicitous in their characterisation of
fcerary ideals, a* Mr. Lawrence Irving has been, in
jji* study of Richard Lovolace.
fir Sothern. a* Lovelace. impersonates the same
»2Uie, expeditious, impetuous, and chivalric cava
|er with whom he has often made his audience
gpe«*bly acquainted. There is, however, this dif
jfrer.ee—that the present embodiment is deeper.
£ feeling, more sharply ,> c i and'more vital in
££rftcter. more actual and authoritative with sus
utied continuity of Impersonation, more self
pjised. and. as to the speech and the execution.
jSEuded and finished with a more fluent cud natu-
grace, than was the case in this actor's earlier
g^jhttions of this type. The soldier is alert and
jv^lov-r !s l":pa'&icr-.ed, m ' both re exhibited in
ajtaations of impulse and turbulence; but the man
« la earnest. and he has the repose of intense
£*Jl=r; he doe* not leap about, like a parched pea
jpoa a hot 6hovel. The actor. evidently, feels the
sjtillty. the beauty, the tragedy, and the pathos
c! the ideal to which he Is giving substance and
fern: and he has thought upon it. entered Into the
«cl of it. and sought to become identified with it,
m as to make it live. In some of the parts that Mr.
gsthem has heretofore played the element of ef
fort made itself painfully obvious; in this per
;j sn= there Is "the property.. of easiness." The
gggdition and action of the jjarC indeed, are. neces
,,rHy, fuli at changes and transitions; but all
jv r ?(> viri'-tl^s (f mocil r»nd fet'llng.— like the per
fooality itself.— dominated by one passion. Love,
it tnt sipht (a rare feeling, no doubt, but possl
l!f). i? *r st to be expressed: then the absolute and
jsywtt trcst of confiding friendship; then the quick
f«se of bonorj commingled with the glowimr Jm
g lUsnsll] of eager martial valor and dauntless
eoorage: then a momentary suspicion of ill-usage,
qoitlily qutnehed in reckless excitement; then the
jaaraor of silent sorrow, the monotonous dejec
tion of hopeless surrender— patient, abject state
tiat the poet Tennyson has so expressively desig-
ES.:e4 as "the set, pray life and apathetic end";
gad then, finally, the sudden reanimation of the
whole being, desperately seeking, and finding, the
great and merciful refuge of death. Mr. Sothern,
In bit venture of last season, could not, and did
not. adequately impersonate Hamlet, but his con
scientious study of that great subject has advanced
him in dignity of mind and sincerity and strength
«t feeling, so that his acting Is more worthy of
serious attention now than it ever was before. He
¦aaifested. la playing Lovelace, the true lover's
¦tat* of the sanctity of the woman whom he loves.
He was whol- hearted, simple, and true, as a com
taee. He revealed at least a theoretical knowl
edge of sorrow, when in the dead calm of adversity
-though this part of his performance Is its weak
cat link, even as this part of the play is Its most
forced a=d artificial component. And in Love
lace's final encounter with his "dearest foe.*'— from
whom he extorts the boon of a death wound.— he
vitalized the scene with a fine tumult of emo
tion, and he acted with such simplicity as never
ence to mar the dignity of the situation or the
grace that should attend it— because indispensable
to its pathetic effect. His delivery of the speech
tt to the sanctity of the room In which the ldol!;ed
Lucy has lived, and his acting. at the moment
when Lovelace perceives her unexpected approach.
win long be remembered for fidelity to nature and
beauty of art. - The characters in the play
are exceptionally well balanced.— Hawltr being
qnite as subtle and true a study as Lovelace, of the
reactionary influence of personality and love.
though far less elaborate, and Lucy being a win
nlng image of feminine simplicity, sensibility, fidel
ity, and charm. The crafty, selfish Sacheverell Is
likewise well drawn. Hawley is an ungrateful part
and carries little or no sympathy. Much honor was
rained by Mr. Arthur Lawrence, through the fidel
ity and force with which he played it. Mr. Row
land Euckstone also.— by extreme zeal and great
alacrity in the expression of an evil spirit,— largely
contributed to the general effect, as Sacheverell.
Miss Cec'.lia L aflat, who possesses a temperament
of delightful vivacity and who can allure by simu
lation of sentiment if nor by depth of feeling, earn
estly and «JOlf«lJy merged herself in her ideal, and
exercised a natural Influence of fascination, espe
cially in the scene of frolic, almost of coquetry,
with which the play begins. In the more cerious
passages Miss Loftus served only to Illustrate the
weaJreess of an hysterical excitement elusive of all
self-cotrol. It is the common resort of febrile
feebleness to shriek; but neither love, sorrow, nor
despair can be 'expressed by screaming. In the
closing scene— which is somewhat overweighted
with a juvenile emphasis and attenuation of agoy,
— th 6 melody of a pathetic vocaiism would, indeed,
be of precious value. The sad ending is not neces
6ariJy harmful. * Grief has Its privilege; and Mr.
lrvisg's play, in moving the heart to pity and the
died to thought, Is not merely an idle exemplifica
tion of its fortunate epigraph, couched In the words
of its hero—
"Vain dreams of love! that only so much bliss
Allow us as tn know our wretchedness.
And deal a larger measure in our pain
By showing joy then hiding it again."
CAST OF "RICHARD IX)VEL,ACE."
BMard Lovelace ".....B. H. Sothern
Celot*! Martin Hauler Arthur R. Lawrence
Aliennan Bacbererell Rowland Buckstone
Mr. Porter ... Henry Carvill
As adjut*-. 1 Sydney C. Mather
Lacy Sschewrell Miss Cecilia Lotus
Mr*. Porter ; Miss Charlotte Deane
yt:W-TORK TREAT RE.
The seam of the New-York Theatre opened last
mninr with a revival of "The King's Carnival
»»9 the other usual features. The rooFi agreeable
laddert of the occasion was the return to the local
«ate of Mips llabclle Gllman. who, as a per
lirmer in light xnusical entertainments, has now
!¦» rivals la this country- It was a genuine pleas
ure to listen e train to her fresh, pure voice and to
tte her graceful acting, little acting-. as there was
isr her to do. Next to Miss Gllman the ballets
•Jserve commenaation.' These -were presented with
resented with the excellent care and ingenuity in
insaratlon and richness in dressing, which are
"o*l at this thcatre.e "The King's Carnival" has
* been greatly changed since it received its last
**Mnent in these columns, when it was first pro
*•«««. In the latter part of last season. The farce
"Sapper at Cherry's," by George V. Hobart, which
•¦"ted a part of the programme, was a pitiful ex-
Miion. An old man. in a uniform suggesting that
« the Grand Army of the Republic, sitting in a
*•!«¦ and allowing himself to be kicked some thirty
** forty times. In monotonous succession, may be
& Hobart'B nation of humor, but the greater part
*f the audience bestowed no laughter upon it, but
'KlcUl upon it rather sadly and listened sadly, too,
r -sa the same man, in the came uniform, joined In
** singing of a pong in which a rescue of the flag
*** ridiculed. Each stuff as this should never be
Kraitted on a decent stage, and it need hardly-be
*WWt«d how eepecially ill timed it is at the pres
et ncinert. A few mart "tv act* of the usual sort
v*-ev *-c included in the programme.
"SHERLOCK HOLMES" IN LONDON.
° LI 'ETTE SUCCESSFULLY MEET 3 SOME
'%l|!.t: 1801: By The New- York Tribune.)
[BY cable TO the tribute. J
»«on. Sept. 10. 1 a. "Sherlock Holmes"
'^y'A a large and critical audience at trie
Theatre last night, but the moat dra
~':<^c aicment came after the final fall of the cum
n Gillette, after repealed recalls,
his hand to secure silence In order to
i* audience which had given unmistak
"f-t tlgns of approval appreciation of the
a email but noisy knot in the gallery
to express its diiisatlsfaction by
7***'" but its protest *as silenced by bravo*
a( j 3 of applause. The objectors per
rt^ 1 ' nd it was five minuter before Mr.
**•* could be heard. •
c »oa hearty recognition for the manliness
ie ?fc°° IneEß v ' lth .^cn he held his ground, and
thtrv- d made a wltty and . •-- •'¦.¦ p>-»ch .of
T: « which -was warmly, applauded:
-* Hay -a-as a melodrama co far in advance
XK w~«w ~« has ••:. seen at the AdeJphi and
g|«r theatres in Ingenuity of construction that
EsHeries * r( - not able "• follow some of the
'm/,*** 1 Ea<i cvoßt ingenious passages. The
W lr f Part was played with marvellous power
by Mr Gillette, and the success of
' &>& > *a« unmretckable. notwithstanding the
*2r|*»«* mad,, by th» small croup of ob
***- •—^ - --: LN.F*
NOMINATIONS PUT OFF.
(ontinnrd from tlrnt |m#rc.
GEORGE HAVEN PUTNAM, of Manhattan, and
James b. Reynolds, cf Manhattan.
GREATER NEW-TORK DEMOCRACY.
For Mayor— ABRAHAM R. LAWRENCE. JOHN D.
CRIJIiIU ;». E. ELLERY ANDERSON. J. HAMP
DEN ROEH. R. FULTON CUTTING. JACOB A.
CANTOR. CHARLES B. F.MRCHILD. CHARLES W.
DAYTON. RASTUS 3. RANSOM. CHARLES V.
FORNE3 and JOSEPH K.
FORNES. JOSEPH F. DALY and EUGENE A.
GERMAN : AMERICAN MUNICIPAL LEAGUE.
For Mayor— R. FULTON CUTTING. HERMAN RII>-
DER. LUDWIG NISSEN. GUSTAV H. SCHWAB and
CHARLES A. FCHIEREN.
GERMAN AMERICAN REFORM UNION.
For Mayor— EDWARD COOPER. SMITH ELY. WILLIAM
R. GRACE. JOHN DEWITT WARNER and ABRAM
Fbr Mayor— W. H. BALDWIN, jr.. JOHN DEWITT
For Controller— CHAßLES J. CANDA, CHARLES S.
For President of the Board of Aldermen— F. NORTON
GODDARD. LAWRENCE J. CALLANAN. FRANCIS
V. GREENE and PEREZ M. STEWART.
It was manifested at the conference that John
De Witt Warner would not receive such strong
support for the nomination as was indicated a
few days ago. Some of those who were formerly
for Mr. Warner said that he was too socialistic
in his leanings and that his record toward anti
anarchy legislation was not satisfactory. The
recent attempt to assassinate President McKin
ley had brought this question acutely to the
front, and hey thought Mr. Warner would suffer
thereby. The indications were that Mr. Warner
would hardly be considered as a candidate any
Mr Warner yesterday, replying to some news
paper criticisms of his course in the House of
Representatives in MM on the Anti-Anarchist
bills, declared that he had not opposed the
bill, as charged, upon its general principle, but
that he regarded the bill as loosely drafted, of
careless construction, and all he sought to do
was to have it amended.
VIEWS OF THE CONFERREES.
F. NORTON' GODDARD. New-York Republican
.County Committee — I haven't been able to see
It any way except that we are going to defeat
Tammany. I have absolute confidence that
there will be a genuine union. The town is
ripe for a change. Any good man will suit us.
MICHAEL J. DADT. Kings County Republican
General Committee— Any candidate named by
the anti-Tammany forces will win out. I don't
care to name mv choice of a candidate.
LIEUTENANT-GOVERNOR WOODRUFF. Kings
County Republican General Committee—
County has no candidate. Any man upon
whom all the elements can be united will suit
us. I don't know where he will come from,
but he will win.
FREDERICK S. GIBBS, New-York Republican
County Committee— Been out of town, and
¦haven't got a line on things. The Republican
organization has no candidate. Any man who
tan win will get our support, We are abso
lutely impartial. All we want is a good man.
How about Fitch? If he can win we want
WILLIAM H. TEN EYCK. New-York Republican
County Committee— Republican organiza
tion of the County of New-York comes to this
conference unpledged to any candidate, but dis
interestedly desires to help all other allies to
bring about a nomination that will be effective.
The conference, 1 think, will develop such a
man. He will be enthusiastically supported.
ROBERT C. MORRIS, New-York Republican
County Committee— 1 have heard the names of
many men mentioned as candidates, and there
is m!.'< to be said in favor of each. I can't
foretell who he will be. but I am sure the man
who is selected will be one that we can all unite
on, and who will command the vote of every
Republican, every anti-Tammany Democrat and
every honest. Independent citizen. He will re- I
ceive the support of our committee.
PHILIP T. WILLIAMS, Kings County Republican j
General Committee — I believe myself thai Seth l
Low is the strongest candidate who coulcl possi- 1
bly be named. An Independent Republican j
would be more enthusiastically supported than
an independent Democrat as against a regular i
-Tammany Democrat.. i think Democrats in
New- York in making a choice between an in- i
dependent and a regular Democrat would vote !
¦ for the latter. I believe there is no question as
: .to our winning. The Republicans in Brooklyn
will support any candidate selected by the con- i
JOHN K. NEAT,. Kings County Republican Gen
eral Committee — I am in favor of an independent
Republican, but we will unite on any candidate
selected by the conference. We are out to de- ¦
feat Tammany, and will place no obstacle In the
way. Everything points toward a. successful* 1
JOHN C. SHEEHAN, Greater New-York Democ
racy—The Greater New-York Democracy stands j
' -by the' list of ellfflbies selected. As for War
¦.. ner. -I see no diminution in his strength or any .
lust cause why he should be eliminated. If ho
is nominated we are for Warner: if he is not wo
are for the man who is nominated whether he
- is on our list or not. We trust and believe that •
' a good man will be nominated, and we stand !
ready Is support him. \
HENRY R. MAYETTE. Kings County Republican I
- General Committee— An independent Republican !
would suit us beet. The general outlook for a '.
successful campaign is encouraging. If the
' anti-Tammany forces continue along the same :
. lines on -which they have been working we will !
.. .win easily.. ".,."
RASTI'S S. RANSOM. Greater New-York l>emoe- i
racy— WC selected eleven ¦ men, ' each one of ¦
• whom we- believe is eligible for the nomination •
.- end would bring. support to the anti-Tammany •
forces. We are not bigoted In our choice. Any i
man who is selected after due consideration 1
vi believe will be satisfactory.; We are ready '
- to meet the other conferred "In- friendly- oo- '
operation, and whoever is selected will reer-tve j
' "'-'the hearty support of the Greater New- York '
i* ¦ Democracy. Of course, you know i am not i
speaking of my own name. 1 speak. for my as- ;
•oclate?. . _ ,
A J. BOULTON, Citizens Union Committee of
'One Hundred— While the various organizations
have submitted tentative lists of ; - eligible* for
consideration,- It does not remain -that one of
: * these men must be selected,, Bird S. Coler is a
strongman, and one that every independent
•¦- voter whether Democrat or Republican, would
' heartily support. Hie name should be given due
consideration, and undoubtedly will be pre
¦- sented to the conference filorr with other t
names not on the list. Ail that we desire is to j
bring about the nomination^ a good man, and
would heartily support anybody, that the con
'- ¦ ferrees select, but st the Mm« time I believe t
-.Coler would be a strong candidate/ • " -; ' - j
HERMAN* RIDDER. German-American Reform '
Union— The most - Important- thin* to keep in
mind now Is that. we must all he patient and
open to conviction,'. It Is still early to predict
»he outcome, but I am pretty sure that it will
:be favorable to the Anti-Tammany forces. W>
must be sensible, sincere and frank .with, each j
other, for the future wilt be marked with many |
' circumstances that will call for cohesion and j
' the closest co-operation. ¦
1 H praLL Queens * County Republican Gom- j
mittee-Twe accept the - situation ¦as it is, and '¦
-stand ready to improve It by taking advantage
of every opportunity which presents Itself. ]Ye
mean to be as liberal as possible, and pledge |
ourselves to the support 'of every, movement -
which will tend to promote the goodwill and i
co-operation of the forces which are now on the
point of allying themselves against the common
JOH V A DAVIEB. Queena County Republican \
Cotomitus--T«u bafkar <or »• tt«t Urn X*puk- ]
NEW- YORK DAILY TKIBUXE. TUESDAY. SEPTE^IBER 10. 1901.
PUT FM OUT AND KEEP 'EM OUT.
Unworthy to enter within the pale of civilization.
licans of Long Island City and vicinity are unit
ed in their contempt for those who now have the
control of the municipaiity. We are all wiilinir
and eager to do anything that will assure to the
city of N'pw-Yurk a decent, clean government.
Our c immlttee shares this feeline; with its con
stituents. We feel certain that the fusion
forces will be victorious.
T. A. HRANIFF. Richmond County Republican—
We have come to this meeting with the single
Intention of doing all In our power to promote
good feeling among the forces who will soon
meet Tammany in open warfare. We pledge
ourselves to struggle for harmony in order that
there can be no possible chance for the enemy
to vanquish us.
EX-SHERIFF O'BRIEN. City Democracy— The
City Democracy, in our opinion, is the third
strongest anti-Tammany organization In the
city. Our work is entirely among Democrats. On
Aujrußt 13, at our meeting at th.- XHlth Assem
bly District headquarters, sixty Tammany men
were brought under our banner. Last weeJl we
enrolled in one evening two hundred Tamramiy
ites. We are fighters and we are working for
the good government cause. We have not yet
advanced the name of a candidate, but wili do
so in a few days. He must be a Democrat and
a model man in every respect. Given such a
man. we will do our utmost to elect him.
J. C. TIMBL.ET, Richmond County Republican— We
shall soon be at work in Richmond County or
ganizing a fusion ticket. This ticket will be
headed by George Cromwell, one of the best
men in our district and president of the Repub
lican borough. We think that such an organiza
tion will be effective In swinging our count v Into
the line of good government. Our delegation
will to-night, and every night until election.
work to promote co-operation against Tam
¦Ynany. Personally. I believe that the fusion
forces will carry everything before them. It is
impossible to think otherwise in the light of
the last four years.
DAVID LLOYD, City Democracy— We want a
candidate for Mayor who will secure the largest
number of votes. By securing such a man we
can win this campaign with plenty of stiff work
and by every one pulling together. From what
I have observed the ins-ion forces are united
In the opinion that close harmony will be main
tained. In a day or two our executive commit
tee will meet to plan our own campaign. We
shall then decide upon the ways and mean.;
necessary to victory. By the success and en
thusiasm of our meetings in the past I pre
dict that the City Democracy, working as it
does among hard and fast Democrats and Tam
many men. will be a strong weapon for the
cause of the patriotic fuslonlsts.
WILL.IAM HEPBURN Rt'SSELL. Greater New-
York Democracy.— The Greater New-York
Democracy, after careful consideration has
suggested a list of eleven names for the antl-
Tamnsany conference. We believe that any one
of the gentlemen named will make pi stron*
candidate. This list, however is purely sug
gestive and not final. We are ready to co-oper
ate with other representatives to effect a
MR. FITCH DBCL.INIM TO KT'X.
To tho E.litor of Thf Tribune.
Sir: On my return to-day to the city I have been
made awi;re thßt my name has been presented as
that of a pes.sible candidate for the mayoralty. This
has been done wholly without mv agency or knowl
edge and without any action by my friencly. who
all know that I have duties to fulfil which pre
clude me from any active part In politics at the
The nomination 1? one which any gentleman might
fairly sef-k as carrying with it an opportunity for
the best possible public service. If the nominee- is
elected and can on occasion say "No" to any
friend h<> has in the world, if he can face undis
turbed the storm of attack #hlch will surely break
over him and look for reward only to his own con
science, he can greatly reduce tho burden of taxa
tion in this city, now almost unbearable, and can
give our citizens for a time a city government on
simple business lints, of which they will be as
proud as they now are of the city's prt -eminence in
trade and finance and of the many features of its
life which make it a place to which people come
from everywhere to live and from which nobody
ever moves away.
Of course. lf # he trie? to use his place to make the
habits of all our vast population conform to his
own or to experiment with fanciful schemes of
municipal ownership, he will come to grief and he
will esteblish In office for years to come the pres
ent management of Tammany Hall.
It may bo th;ii Mr. Croker will do now what he
did when he named Mr. Hewitt for Mayor, and
¦what he hap often done as to thp Judseships. and
name a candidate of high character and standing
In the community. But if this happens the candi
date of the opposition and his supporters will
have reason to be satisfied with such a situation,
which they will have helped to make possible.
Please iet me add that I believe that a Demo
crat should be nannd, and that I do not believe that
the full vote of the Gold Democrats and the Re
publicans, which is -necessary for any chance of
success, can be polled for any candidate who in
the campaign of last yenr attacked the record and
the purposes of William MoKinley.
New-York, Sept. 8, 1901. ASHBEL P. FITCH.
The Eden Musee offered its usual attractions
of waxworks, moving pictures and concerts yester
The farce "The Widow Bedott," originally played
by Neil Burgess, was the chief offering of the Proc
tor Stock Company at the Twenty-third Street
Theatre- yesterday, and the acrobatic feats of the
Florenz troupe headed the vaudeville numbers.
"A Night Off," the first of a series of Augustln
Daly's farces secured for the Proctor Stock Com
pany, was successful at the Fifth Avenue Theatre
yesterday. The customary vaudeville specialties
were presented to complete the continuous portion
of the bill. ••; r " .
"The Man from Mexico" never aroused more
laughter than it did yesterday when presented by
the Proctor. Stock Company at the Fifty-eighth
Street "Theatre, with Charles Seay as Benjamin
Fitzhugh. Varhety specialties were presented be
tween the acts. -._';¦
• 'The Jilt" yesterday ha 1 its first presentation
by the Proctor Stock Company, at the One-hun
dred-and^twenty-nfth Street house. Several va
riety acts were presented between the acts of "The
Jilt." "¦ ( , , ,_,-.„,.
Tony Pastor yesterday offered a programme In
cluding "Nat" M Wills, O'Rourke and Burnett,
Little and Pritzkow, Mudge and Morton, Mcßride
and Goodrich. Stewart" and Glllen, the Three Renos,
jackiln and Ingram, Fredo and Forrest. Williams
and Williams, Flatow and Dunn. Frederick High,
the vltagraph and Bert Howard and Miss Leona
Bland In Charles Horwita's farce, "A Strange
Boy." : - -. ¦ - -;. - < /
Contributors to "the "entertainment at Keith's
yesterday were "The Eight English Roses," Craw-,
ford and Stanley. Smith Slid Campbell, Mile. Ches
ter anfl. her performing dogs. the De Courcey
Brothers, Lew Simmons and Frank White. La
Belle Blanche. Herbert and Willing, Fyne and
Dandy, and Adeline Roatino.
A ; programme chiefly ¦ new was offered' at th»
ParsdtM aarden* last tvtnlnf tea was •njoywd
br a food audlane*. *
THE ECUMENICAL CONFERENCE.
THREE SESSIONS HEI.D—BRITIPH FRIEND
(foD>rlfrht: MM: By The N>w-Tork Tr!b'.i-:» I
[BT TABLE TO THE TRIBUNE. 1
London, Sept. 10, 1 a . m.— The Methodist
ESctiMentdAl Conference had a theologk'ai morn-
Ing and an educational afternoon and evening
session marked by Anglo-Saxon sentiment. The
Rev. Frederick W. Bourne led off the polemics
in an tM*y setting forth the prinrlples of
Protestantism in antagonism to the practices of
modern sacerdotalism. Professor Charles Stuart,
of Canada, and Dr. Banks, a \V(*!.>yan Meth
odist, followed the es=nyist, and thore was a
series of five minute speeches. Dr. Charles J.
Little read, after luncheon, a scholarly paper on
'Methodism and Education of the Twentieth
Century," and there was a prolonged discussion
by English and American delegates.
The evening meeting at St. James's Hall was
deeply Interesting, since the subject discussed
was one for which an object lesson had been
supplied hy the outburst of English indignation
over the monstrous attack upon Mr. McKinley.
"The Moral Unity of English Speaking Peoples"
wa= the theme, and nothing that might be said
from the platform could be so effective and
thrilling as the evidence of brotherhood and
race affinity spontaneously produced under the
stress of strong emotion since the President
became the victim of an anarchast's crime. R.
W. Perks was chairman in the absence of Sir
Itenvy Fowler, and the list of speakers Included
Bishop Grant, the Rev. Dr. Quayle, the Rev. Dr.
John Potts, H. W. Oliver, from Kimberley, pnd
the Rev. J. Bracken, from Cork. I N. F.
BURGHERS GROWING CROPB.
WHEAT IN SENEKAL, DISTRICT-CAPTT KF.S
MADE BY BARKER'S TROOPS.
Winbui'g, Orange River Colony, Sept. 9.—
Barker's column has returned here from a 160
mile march through the Senekal district.. The
soldiers were astonished to find green wheat
fields everywhere, no troops having visited
thr.t region since December, so that the Boers
had time to plough and ?o\v. They retreated
to the mountains on the approach of the Brit
ish, who captured one hundred men. women
and children, enormous quantities of grain
and fifteen hundred head of cattle.
Winburp is situated in about the centre of tho
Orange River Colony. It is connected with the main
railroad line, running through tli*- colony, by a
short branch road. Senekal Is abi.ut forty miles
northeast of Winburg.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
YESTERDAY'S RECORD AND TO-DAY'S FORECAST.
Woshlnfrton, Sept. 9. — A disturbance at moderate In
tensity which first appeared Sunday night In Nebraska
has moved eastward to Northern Illinois, accompanied by
general and in several places heavy rains in the lower
Missouri and upper Mississippi valleys and the south
western upper lake region. There have been no other
rains during the last twenty-four hours east of the Rocky
Mountains, except in the middle slope and central Rocky
Mountain region, where there were scattered thunder
storms. Temperatures continued comparatively low from
the middle and upper Mississippi Valley eastward and
have rison generally, though slightly. in the Northwest.
West of the Rocky Mountains the weather has been lair
with somewhat higher temperatures, and there were light
frosts Monday morning in Eastern Oregon and South
western Idaho. The weather will continue fair Tuesday
In the Atlantic and East Gulf States, followed by show
ers at night or Wednesday. There will be showers Tues
day and probably Wednesday In the greuter portion of the
lower lake region. Tennessee and the West Gulf States,
and showers Tuesday in the upper lake region, the South
western aad Northwestern States, followed fey fair
weather Wednesday. Local thunderstorms are also prob
able Tuesday In the central : Rocky Mountain r*xicn
Temperature changes will be Irregular acJ unimportant.
On the N.ew-England coast llcht wesierly winds will
shift to Fdutherly, on the Middle Atlantic Coast they
will be light southerly, on the f-'outh Atlantic and GulJ
counts light east to south, on the tippW lakes variable, be
coming fresh northerly, and en tie lower lakes t'renh to
brisk east to south. Steamers which dfpart Tuesday for
European ports will have light westerly wind* and fair
weather to the Grand Banks.
FOREX 'AST - FOR TO-DAY AND WEDNESDAY.
For New-England, fair to-day; partly cloudy Wednes
day, with probably showers in southern and western por
tlor.s: llKht to fresh westerly winds, becoming variable.
For Eastern New-York, partly cloudy to-day; showers
\v< iinrsdav ; Ugh* variable wlnJp, becoming; boutherly.
For Eastern Pennsylvania, partly cloudy to-day; light
to fresh BMStbarti winds: probably showers Wednesday.
For New-Jersey, partly cloudy to-day; light to fresh
southerly winds; cloudy Wednesday, wlthprohably show
ers In UN Interior.
For the District of Columbia. Delaware. Maryland and
Virginia, partly cloudy to-day; light southerly winds;
threatening. Wednesday, with probably showers.
For Western New- York, ehowers and warmer to-day;
fret'i and possibly brisk east to south winds: showers
V- r Western Pennsylvania, shewers to-d.iy and probably
Wednesday; fresh and possibly brisk east to south winds.
TRIBINH LOCAL. OBSERV ATinNP.
i la this diagram the continuous white line ihowi th«
chances in pressure as Indicated by The Tribune"* a«lf
r»cord!n« barometer. - The dotted line shows the tempera
ture *• recorded at the local Weather Bureau. 396 feet
ibove the sidewalk. .' .- ; . ' • '.
" • Th« followlns; orficiaJ record from the Weather Bureau
shows th« change* In th« temperature for the last twenty
tour hours. In rnmpari^^n with the correspondinr date of
last' year: j:: ! '.. •¦' ¦'-•' '¦'¦ ¦'¦ -- <h '-'''¦' '¦?*- i
1901. I*™ 190 U. 1000.
3 a. m.'. ¦..'........ «• 72 6 p. m ."....'...';;. 71 S3
6 a. m S» 72 9 p. m....;.....i»-e& ; ; ,; 77
9 a. m 62 77 1 1 p. m .— ;_. 73
12 m '..... «S » 12 p. m — '*$*XZ
4 p. m 73 86| . ¦ .
Highest temperature yeiterday, 74 detrees. at 4 If* p.
m.; lowest. M, at 7 a in.: average, 65. Average temper
ature for corresponding data last year, 77; average tem
perature for corresponding data for last twanty-flva
''Caeal far Mast: Partly elowdr t->-4ay. ihowat* Wadaaa
aay: tight nri4M» wtada, Waaduai smU.
REFORMS TN CHINA.
EDUCATIONAL Et>ICT INDICATES LIB
KRAI. PARTY'S POWER.
Peking, Sept. The imperial edict Issued
recently providing: for reform, of the examina
tions seems to indicate that the .Liberals are
In control of the court, and Its Importance, if
enforced, is difficult to overestimate. It pro
vides that the examination* must include West
ern history, Western sciences and industrial
methods. It abolishes the traditional eight part
classical essays and verbatim reproductions of
the classics, proficiency In -which has been the
chief qualification for officeholdlng. It rele
gates the classics to the background, requiring
only expositions of their meaning.
General Yuan Shi Kai - a troops are entering
Peking to-day, and are assuming the work of
policing the city. They are stalwart, well
Great forces of workmen are engaged in re
pairing the palaces and streets.
THOSE ASTRONOMICAL INSTRT' MKNTS.
Berlin, Sept. 9.— A dispatch to the "Lokal An
zeiffer 1 from Bremerhaven asserts that the
Chines,*, astronomical instruments the arrival of
which ahout a month ago by the Palatla excited
pome sharp press criticism have been shipped
THE MARQUIS ITO COMING HERB.
Yokohama. Sept. 9.— The Marquis Ito has decided
to comply with his doctors' orders and will take a
sea trip. He starts on September IS for San Fran
cisco en board the Japanese steamer America
The America Maru is scheduled to sill from
Hong-Kong on Septetnber 17 and from Yokohama
on September 2S for San Francisco. The only San
Francisco steamer sailing from Yokohama about
September IS Is the Coptic, which Is scheduled to
sail from Hong-Kong on September 10 and from
Yokohama on September 21. Both steamers belong
to the Pacific Steamship Company.
S( KNER OF HORROR AT FOO -CHOW
Vancouver, R. C Sept. 9. — The great firs
in F >-Chow occurred on August 20, and was
caused by thf> overturning of a lamp in a
naiive undertaking establishment. Hundreds
of acres of businpss houses were destroyed and
many people perished In the fire, which burned
the greater part of two days. European pro
prietors of business houses and large Chinese
merchants were the heaviest sufferers. The
coolie population began to loot the half-burned
buildings. The Chinese police, under their
European officers, were unable to check them,
and I'ffnre the second evening had passed a
large number of regular soldiers were called
out. At that time many people had been killed
in rights, and there were dead bodies in every
street. Fiw- men were killed by the falling of
a three story building.
The carnage on the streets was awful. The
soldiers, mounted, dashed up th? main thor
inighfar^s. stabbing to death or tramplira; under
horses* feet the robber?, who were carrying
away goods !n every direction. Even though
knocked down, the natives who were running
away with stolen goods held on to their
bundles. The koisemea thrust them through
the legs nr arms with MMMI la mak» them
drop tIICSMi. an.l even then, some of the coolies
clung witß sucfl desperation that they were put
to death where they had been knor!<el aHt,
Many of the Injured were tak^n away in am
bulances and were treated in the hospitals.
DELEGATES AT MAXILA.
SENATORS AND REPRESENTATIVES AR
RIVE ON THE M'CLELLAN.
Manila, Sept. 9.— The United States transport
McClellan, from New- York, on July 10, hiving
on board the Congress party, has arrived here.
The visitors will start on Thursday on a tour of
the islands, for the purpose of investigating the
conduct of affairs.
The Congress delegation which has arrived at
Manila on the transport McClellan is to examine
Into the general administration of affairs in the
Philippines and report back to Congress any recom
mendations which it may consider necessary for
the improvement of existing conditions.
The party consists of Senators Bacon, of Georgia,
and Dietrich, of Nebraska, and Representatives
Mercer, of Nebraska; Smith, of Illinois. Burleson.
of Texas; De Arinond. of Missouri; Driscoll. of
New-York; Galnes, of ¦ Tennessee, and Green, or
TRANSPORT KILPATRICK DELATED.
Washington, Sept. 9.— Acting Adjutant-General
Ward received a cable message to-day from Gen
eral Chaffee at Manila, saying that the transport
Kllpatrick. on her trip from San Francisco, has
been delayed at Guam four days by unloading and
had been subsequently delayed two days by head
winds. General Chaffee says that it will be impos
sible to send the engineer companies to San Fran
cisco on the Kllpatrtck. which is scheduled to sail
on the lath lnst.. but that they will be sent to
the United States on the first transport arriving at
< Hill's DELSBATEB TO CONGREBB.
CONGRESS APPROVES NOMINATION OF TWO MEN
TO PAN-AMERICAN CONGRESS.
Santiago de Chili, Sept. 9.— the Chilian Con
gress has approved the nomination of two dele
gates to the coming Pan-American Congress in
the City of Mexico, and the government has
named Augusto Matte and Alberto Blest Gara.
FsTIMATE OF AUSTRIAN CROPS.
WHEAT. BARLEY. AND OATS SHOW DECREASES
AND RYE IMPROVES.
Budapest. Sept. 9. — The final official estimate
for the season's crops in Austria-Hungary,
which was Issued to-day, shows the yield of
wheat to be 34,800,000 metacentres; rye, 11,500,
000; barley. 10.500.000. and oats, 0,800.000. This
represents a decline, as compared with the yield
of last year, of 3,640.000 metacentres In wheat,
1,500,000 In barley and 500.000 In oats, and an
increase of 700,000 metacentres in rye.
Armour. Mil II Si O. Mcßride. Mary J.
Belzer. John Panjiborn O*org!ana U
Crinim'ins, Thomas. Parker. Cordelia N.
ISoudn-iyiAlfr.de. Wilbur, Mary \\
Gardner. Ajmasa L [_- '-" '-.g" 1 .' 1 ' C.
lenberirh John P. Van, Horn. William.
Hatch. Theodcsla R. Weeks Harriet 9.
ARMOUR At Saratoga Ppr!n *. X. T.. en September 8.
liill Herman O. \rmrmr, the SVh, year of his a**'.
Funeral Ber%-ice» will 1 " held at hi* late r'-«idenc«, No.
>>'.(•> jth-ave.. en AVedneiday, September 11. l!»'l. at
jn:3ii a. m. Friends are kindly rtniiMted n" 1 . to - ¦•. 1
BEl4ZEK— Entered Into rest, on Monday, S«pt«i |N 1
1901, his 87th birthday. John FVlier. Helattves aM
friends ar« Invited tn attend the funeral . services on
Tuesday evening. September 10, at 8:30. at his late
re*l<l-r,f. No 61 West . BS»tb>st. » ' ' •^•-
CKIMMINS — Thomas '"rlmmlnf. In his BJHh year, at the
. residence • of his daughter. Mrs. J. Ilenry Haggerty.
Allenhurst. N. J. The retrains will rest at the resi
dence of hi* son, John D. Crlrnmlna, No 40 East 6sth
•t.. until 9:3 d Tueedaf tnnmir... September 10. From
there they will be conveyed to the Church 3t. Vincent
Ferrer. Liexinston-ave. and 6>lth-st., where a aoletnn
mass If requiem will be celebrated at 10 o'clock." Inter
• ir.*nt «'vary • • .. .- ¦•. v •. • -
Ix>riNEY -At SanfonJ. Kla.. Thuraday. September B.
1901, Alfred Cecil n-iuflney beloved husband of Bessie
C Downing. in the 87th year of h»s age. . .:.> • ,
GARDNER— At Charon gprinr*. N.T ., September I>,
A.m«la Landon. .wife of John H. Gardner, in her 77th
year Funeral 2:30 p. m . Wednesday. Interment at
¦Rhineb^ck. •. .-• ¦¦¦.-_ .., : m ;^\ ¦¦' '::¦ :.<
HARDEXHEROH- Suddenly. September 9. 1901. at the
- residence of his aon. Bernardsvllle, N. J.. John Pool
HarJ-nt.»-r«h. of New- Yrrk. In th« »Oth year nf hi age.
•'. Notice of funeral hereafter. -. .. - . .
HATCH— At Tarn-town. N. V.. sept*mber 7. 1801, Then
dosla Ruggirs. daughter of the late John B Hatch. a«ed
17 years. Funeral at the residence of Robert A. Patter
son on Tuesday. September 10, at 4 o'clock p. m Ton
kers papers please copy.
M'BRIDB— On Sunday. itll lust., at Hotel St. L. reni.
7ad-et. sa« , Ullsnaa>Tl.. Maty j.iwsiMr «c the UMe
Win.am Car«w*u Meßrtaa, in a*r Mai yea*, ftatrsi
•tivasa. tnsfns>f •» •»** mi a, ». §. ZTT^J
PAVfJW)«S--fti«»n:v September •' •. it ¦ ' *wwffi»<
Mass. G«or«:an% U. wlf« of Zeblna K. Pannbom c*
Jersey City N J.. «r~t •« »•«• Funeral services a:
her late resldenre No. 3.14 Arllnston-ave.. >rtev City
Htithta. Thursday. Sepfernfcr 1% «t -3 o'clock V m-
PARKER — At M.- •-» V«.. en Thursday. September
6 IPOI. Cordelia sew. <3.turfhTer of th" late Will la a»
and Caroline K. Parh»r. la the . - .-. «f ter a««-
Interment at New-Hrltiln. Conn.
UNDERWOOD— In Tollind. Cona.. en ?ert»mb»r 4. I" 1 .
Emily C. Un-l»rwry>d. *!Jo* of ll«nry Und-rwood. agej
77 yea- t*uneral at Tolland.
VAN HORN— William Van Hora. at Mark«&r>ro. N. J.
Saturday. S»ptemb<;r 7. at rt:4."> p. m.. head of the firm ©C
William Van Horn * Son. Funeral 2p. tn.. Wednes
day, at his late reMdenc". In Mark.«bor3.
WEEKS- A: i ¦ig--:--i> N. T.. Sunday xnomlasr. Sep
tember 8. at her' - l«r . No. •¦!.¦.-• Mrs,
Harriet S.. xrlda-* of th» ,-. !¦¦ . . If. Weeks. an<l ,
daughter cf •-- ,-- Rufu« Habcock. Fnner*l s*rrlc*s
«'• S'«Hv tnernin*. .-•....-.,-- 11, at 10:3o o'cloc"*-
Kindly omit fio-rer?.
TVILbL'R— Enter»l Into eternal life at L«*» Ceorce. 03
, Thursday mr-rntr.m. September S. Mi- Wlls'.-n Wilbur.
•widow cf M. Denman Wilbur an.l only child of ' ••»
Ute Rev James Palrlet .Wllssa. t>. D. ReUtlv*» a*l
friends are Invited to attend the tervlce* at th« eha el
of Mr I---.*. ¦ -.-.- at N»wark. N. X, on Tan
day mornlns:. September 10. ,• !¦ :, o'c^jcli. !
Tit Wooillnnn t>meter> „
Borcugh el Bronx. »w York City.
Offlc# 20 Ea.«t 23d Str*»t. Madison Fcsuam South.
. **• Vnllrtfr- Institute. 101 '.V 4fl:h-st.: \ix:r 4 ou»
Mths: oil and <Beti> hot air treatments for rheumatism.
Dr. Bltan'a house far private patients. -,-.• West 4Ttl>:
I«qy consultant u.-.tll 9 ev'*s; est. t«B9
Tribune «nb..Ti P ti..n Rate*.
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DAILY. «..¦.. a cor.ts.iTKl-WEEXL,Y. 2 easts.
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AT PAN-AMERICAN F.XrO?:TION.
The Tribune may fm found during 'he Exposition on fl:»
In the reading room of the .--•-. Paper Companr.
Graphic Arts BuiMinic. Every newsdealer In Buffalo wtll
have the paper on sa!e.
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Th» Tribune will be Railed I • Cuba. Porto Rico, Hawaii
and th« Philippines without extra expense for foreign
For Points in Euroo- and alt countries -i th« Unlversat
Postal Union The Tribune »M be mailed at th« following
DAILY AND SUNDAY: ! DAILY ONLY:
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Address all commnnlcatlons relative- to subscriptions o»
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mit by PostoOce mor.ey order, express money order, draft
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UPTOWN OFFICE— No. 1.242 Broadway, or any A-.«r~
lean District Telerraph OtSee.
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AMERICANS ABROAD xrin *>• • Th» Tribune at:
LONDON— OfSce nf Th* Tribune. No. Ml Fleet-st. •
Brown. Gpnld * Co.. No. M Vew-Oxford-st.
American Express Company. No 3 Waterloo Pine*.
The London OKsce of The Tribune Is a convenient placet
to leave advertisements gnj subscriptions.
PARIS— .T. Monrce & Co.. No. 7 P.. Scribe.
John Wanamaker, No. 44 Itue '.-•« Petltes Ecurieat
Hottlnger & Co., N\ "- Rue de Provence. j
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Credit Lyonnaise, Bureau fies Etraagers.
American Express Company. No. II Rue .-- » i
Socl§t# dcs Imprlmeries Lemercler. No. 8 P!acs da
GENEVA— Lombard. Odler * Co.. and Union Bask. ?
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HAMBURG — America Express -;i-'., No. 1M
EREMEN — Amerttan E<r:<* ¦' ~ >•• No. 6 Bahnbod
(Should be read DAILY by all Interested, as change*
may occur at any time.) • ;
Foreign n liN for the *•••--: .' - ' -c September 14. 1901,'
will close (promptly In all eases* at th« General Pest-*,
office as fallows: Parcels Post Mails close on-? hour mitts*
than closing time shown below. Parcels Post Mails tory
Germany close at 5 p. m. Monday and Wednesday.
Regular ; and supplementary malls close at Farergm
Branch sail hour later than closing time shown below.
TUESDAY— At G:3O a. m. for Europe, per s. • »K. M..
¦ Th€resla. via Cherbourg. Southampton and P--rr »
(mail for Ireland must be directed "per • ?. K. M.:
Theresia"); at 1:?.O p. m. for Italy, per a. * Nord?
America, via Naples (mall must be directed "per «. ?.,
Xord America"). j
WEDNESDAY — At 6:30 a. m. tor Europe, per s. » Phil
(iCelphla. via Southampton (mall for Ireland must bat
directed "per 3. s. Philadelphia"); at S:2O a. m. (sup
plementary 10 a. m.) for Europe, per & s. Majestic,
via Queenstown; at 10 a. m. for Belgium direct, per
». s. ;-'¦¦'. (mall must be directed "per a. a.
THURSDAY — At I .'." a. m. for Europe, per 5. s. Aram.
Victoria, via Plymouth, Cherbourg ami Hamburg (mall
for France must be directed "per s. a. Aug. Victoria");
ot 7 a. m. for France. Switzerland. Spain. Italy.
Portugal. Turkey. Egypt. Greece. British India and
Lorenzo Marquez. per s. 9. La SavoJe. via Havre (mall
for other parts of Europe must be directed "per s. s.
SATURDAY — At 3:30 a. m. for Europe, per s. " Cmbria,
via Queenstown: at 7 a. m. for Italy, per s. 9. -Werrs,
via Naples (mall must be directed "per s. a. Wetra ¦:
at 7-30 a. m. for Netherlands direct, per 9. s. Staaten
dam (mall must be directed "per s^ s. StaatenJam"): at
9:30 a. m. for Scotland direct, per a. s. Astoria (mail
must be directed "per s. s. Aiterla").
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC. — This steamer takes n.a.t!
Matter, Commercial Papers and Sample* for Germany
only. The same class of mall matter for other parts
of Europe will not be seat by this ship unless specially,
directed by her. _ „ k
After the closing of the Supplementary Transatlantic
Mails named above, additional supplementary malls arm
opened on the piers cf 'he American. English. French'
and German steamers, and remain open until wltni*
T. - Minutes of the hour of sailing of steamer.
MAILS FOR SOUTH AND CENTRAL. America,
WEST INDIES. ETC.
TUESDAY— At 0:30 *. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. nO for
Central America (except Costa Rica) and South Pa'flo
ports, per s. s. AUlanca. vie Colon (mail for Guatemala,
must be directed "per c. ¦ AUlanca"): at I»J»S> m.
for Barbados and Northern Brazil, per s. s. Car-- - .
at »< p m. for Jamaica, nor s. a. Admiral TWev.
from Boston: at 11 p. m. for Jamaica, per a. s. I BBS*
. from Philadelphia , - , ,
TV'nDNESD\Y — At 9:30 a. m. for Inarua and Haiti. »*••
» a. Mt. Vernon: at 12 m. for Cuba, Yucatan. Campeeh«.
Tabasco and Chiapas, per s. ». Monterey (mall for other
parts of Mexico must be directed "per »- ». Monterey* );
at 12 m (supplementary 1230 p. m.> for Bahamas, per
- s. Antllla. via Nassau (mall must be directed per
• s. Antllla'V
THURSDAY— At 9 a. m. for St. Kltts. British. Dutch
and French Guiana, per ». a. Ullet: it 12 m. for Bra
zil, per a v Kaffir Prince ...... : for Northern Brazil.
Argentine Republic. Uruguny and Paraguay must te>
directed per s. s. Kaffir Prince"'); at IS m. (supple
mentary 12:30 p. m.> for Bahamas. ;.¦-.¦ and
Santiago, per • * Saratrea; at S» p. m. for Jamaica,
per y. «- Admiral Sampson, fr m Boston.
FRIDAY — At 12 m. for Mexico, per a. a, Seneca, vl*
Tamplco (mall must be. It-'-! "per s. s. Seneca").
6ATURDAY — At 9 a. m for I'orto Rico, ;-'; -' « s. «i".
Juan, via San Juan: it 9 a. m. (supplementary 9:30
a. m.) for Curacao and Venezuela, per a. a. Zulta (mall
: for Sav)ni'l» and Carthasena must be directed "per s. s.
/ la"); at 9:» a. m. .supplementary 10:30 a. m.) for
Fortune Island. Jamaica. Savanilla. Parthagena and
Greytown per « s- Al»n« (mall for CiJsta Rica mart ft*
directed "per a. a. Al*-no"); at »:Sf> a. m. (supplementary
10 a. mi for St. Thomas. St. Croix. Leeward ani Wind
ward Islands. British. Dutch and French Gulani. pep
¦i s. Madlasi (mall for Grenada and TrtnldaJ must t-*
directed "per ». a. Madlana'"»: at 10 a. m, for Cuba.
per s. a. Morro Castle, vi» Havana: at 10 a. m for
Argentina Republic. Uruguay and I'aragaay. per s. a.
Norman l'r:n> •.
Malls for N»-r' :..:¦»••¦ for rail to North - .--v ar.4
thence by *t«»Tner. close at this f>lT»c« dally at *:36 p. m.
. (connecting cl ••• here every Monday. Wednesday ant
Saturday). Mall* for Ml<juelon. by rail to Bn»tn. and
thence by .---i--- clo»* at •- « efiic* dallr at - -ji p. m.
Mai's for Cubn. by rail to Port Tamps. Fla., an! tiienc*
hy steamer. <-in<i» at • v • oSlen da!!r at 'A a. m (th«
connecting ctcsfs ar" en Monday. ¦ ¦' ¦•- 'i. aoj ?*tur
day). Malls for M»x!eo City. OT«-rlanrJ. unless specially
¦ na-tresMd for dispatch by steamer. «Los«- at this otTlc«
daily ,t 1:30 p. m an! 11 p. m. Mails for Coat* Rica
B?lii# Puerto rt«a and Guatemala, by n»H to New-
i'u-.-. an-i thene* by «=teir^»r. close at this oSßc* dally
at *ISU> p. m. (cena« tins .-<>9«» her* Mondays for
IVHie-. Puf-rta Con*; snd Uaatrmala and Tuesdays ft*
Costa Rica). •Registered mall clcsts at <$ p. m. previous
Malls B>r Chin* and Japan, via S»attl#. cl«<«o here dally ,
• at 6:3*» p. m. up to bertrniber til. Inclusive, for d!*
. patch p^r a. « .' •»» .Maru <resLitercd n-.i.. must b«
directed 'vu s=»attl*"). -
Malls for Australia (except .% — • AnstralU. which gr*»
Tl» Europe, and •< Zealand. tO'ch .- -v via Saa,
Francisco), an.l FIJI 1..Ur,1< via Vinrauver. clcn* h«r»
dally •• 4*l P m. .ft. S*ptrmter IT and up -. Sep
tember Hi inclusive, fjr Ji'patcb per s. *. Mlower*
(9uppl«ia£nt*ry malls, via Seattle aad Victoria). das*
at 6:90 p. ra. S*ptenitwr t!5-
Mallk for Hawaii. Japan. China and Philippine Islands.
via Pan F"ranei»co. clc»« h#rc daily at 6:30 p. m up to
¦- B«pt«mb«r tls Inclusive, for dispatch p»r .«. s. Doric '
Mali- for Hawaii, via ?3r? 3 r Francisco. cl.-s-» hern dally at
8:90 p.'m.up to September t!«*. Inclusive, for !:.pitcai
p«r ». s. Alum*-!*
Mails for Auitralla (except VT«»t Australia, which ari» for—
t »ar-»#d via Europ»>, Nei*--Z»»i^nd. Fiji. Samoa and
Hawaii, via -an ... clc?e h«-r«r dally at «-*3O
p. m after .vp,.m^-r M. and ujv to September t A, in
clusive, or on arrival of <•. Cair-ranl*. due at N-Wl
• 'York September T2SL for dlspatrli p^V «• *. Sierra
Mali* for China Japan, via Vanvjurer clc's« h»»«
dally at 6 *. p. m. up •....-.... tl. Inclusive tor ™£
¦r. patch per • ». I.mpresa ot Ir. ' i .re. -•- -; mail mist
b^ directed "via Vancouver"). Mill. -I,^l ro*rchandu£
which ranooi : <¦ ..n l via Caoa U. for the United
St»t«« postal acent at Shanghai, clo.es at 630 o m
¦ prfivlons diy. ¦ . . v% * n -
Matin for Tahiti and Marquesas" Island*, via «<an Fran •
Cisco. clos« her* dally at «;3» p. m. up to <Vt!>tw» »i'C
Inclusive, for dispatch per a. .. AoatraHa *"** M *
Transpacific walls are. forward*} to port r.* aatlina i.ll.