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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 12, 1900, Image 7

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h-r» conducted the campaign In South Africa
ft though it were a series of eham fights on
JllisbTiry 151111 - regulated by drill book and the
formulas of peace training.
At the opening of the war there was nothing
Hire an ntelligible or reasonable plan of military
fence' There were between 15.<*» and 20.000
ezixlsn and local levies scattered along the
wUt'era and northern frontiers of Cape Colony
» 3 d in Northern Natal. Military defence re
atred concentration of these forces at one or
*wo points until reinforcements could arrive. In
r «c colony there was no attempt to choose de
* "able positions or to collect the forces, and In
ll an unsanitary station, Ladysmith. was
* % in lat«e because it was the Aldershot of
Moth Africa, ar-.d a portion of the garrison was
rv^-ieV'to Glencr-e for the protection of a coal
The Headquarters Staff may not have
heen responsible for the first lines of colonial
n ' at ;t; t must be held accountable for the
***' blunder of shutting up Sir George
vcire s earnson in iysrr.ith instead of direct-
n ; ni to retreat, fighting at the Tugela and
* =p _ '" c jiooi River, and keeping open his
S nsic*" 0118 w " ;th tlie ■■ lf this had been
CC * k/wouM have received reinforcements by
iddle *t November and the siege and fall of
r^glysir..: would have been avoided.
— Redvers Eu'ler left England with his plan
* c*siP a *?r* clearly outlined. His army corps
,^5 toV.arch through the Free State and Sir
George White was to hold the enemy in check
by re-rr-air-ir-g quiet in La mith. Lord Wolse
l»r durir.f: iiw? first month of the war had one
coismeiu to repeat to his friends, and that was:
•TThite has only to stay still and wait for Bui
ler to begin his maTh." These were Aldershot
conceptions based upon peace •-raining, without
reference to the realities of military defence and
n.ctcai warfare with the Boers. Sir Redvers Bul
fcr abandoned his plan of campaign when he
reached South Africa, substituted a march to
Mrxlder Hirer for the Bloemfontein-Pretoria pa
rade, and after dragging the bulk of the army
crips and 'Warren's division into Xatal has put
two thousand men out of action in two unsuc
cessful attempts for the relief of Ladysmith.
Lord Mcthuen's attack upon Magersfontein, in
which the Highland Brigade advanced in column
♦creation., was planned as a sham fight would
ifive been on Salisbury Plain without thought of
ta actual hostile force anywhere in the field.
Coionel Long's recklessness in carrying his guns
r*yir.d the reach of his supporting infantry was
£ sfcara battle manoeuvre which would have
brought upon him a reprimand even at Alder
thot. There have been feint attacks, reconnois
sx.nces in force, column formations and drill
bcok tactics from the beginning to the end of
the campaign, and the Generals have never
seemed to realize that they were not manoeu
vrimr "a Salisbury Plain, but were leading men
order Sre in battle with the Boers.
It iE impossible for Americans who remember
the training of their own Civil War to think of
soldiers like Grant and Lee attacking strongly
jatrenched positions and conducting turning
movements after th- manner of Lord Methuen
anfl General Bailer. They would not have fought
thrf-e battles -without scouting or reconnoissance,
as Lord Methuen did. and then have flung their
srny against a strong position like Magersfon
tein in a frontal attack where the resistance was
greatest without an attempt at manoeuvring;
end if defeated they would not have remained
idle in camp for weeks wailing for reinforce
ments -which were not In reserve. They would
net have retired from Colenso or Spion Kop after
& single futile attack, but would have dug their
•way up to the enemy's positions, making closer
approaches day by day, and gradually envelop
ing them and rendering them untenable. The
British staff has allowed the Dutch to do all the
manoeuvring and all the digging, and to choose
every battlefield and defensive position; and
when there is an impasse it orders the troops
back to ramp to play football and cricket until
there are reinforcements for another frontal at
tack. It is Aldershot generalship that has
brought reproach -upon England and created a
crisis in the fortunes Of the empire. I. N. F.
Cfciearo. Fob. 11.— A half million dollars. In addi
tion to larg-e sums he already has given to the
cause of education, will be distributed by Dr. D.
K. Pearsons, of Chicago, beginning on March 1.
emor.g- fourteen colleges and educational institu
tions tiyoaghout the United States. The gift* will
average generally JaO.OOT to each college.
The time Bet by Dr. Pearsons in which the col
leges car. raise the amotint* specified by him ex
pires on June L Mjcst of the institutions have had
from one to three months' not'ee. The first col
lege to daira its proportion of the $300,000 Is Mount
Hoiycke Female College. South Hadley, Mass.
This college receives SSO.CPO. and the gift will be
nad» on March '.. '"'-. '
Some of the other colleges to become beneficiaries
of Dr. Fearsons'e philanthropy are Berea College.
Eerea. Ky.; Colorado College. Colorado Springs,
CoL. and McKendree College, Lebanon. 111. These
will receive jr. 030 each. Each has received a
tortaer sift. He refused last night to name the
other bcaeSciaries of his present gift.
It ie understood that the Rev. F. Barrows Make-
Peace, of Sprisgneld, Mass.. will accept the call to
Trinity Cerurreeaiional Church, this city. He was
t'-rrserjy pastor of the North Congregational
Church, Eprinpfieid. He accepted a call to that
church on September 27. ISSS. He is said to be a
EueceeEful «Wker and an excellent preacher. He
was graduated from the Hartford Theological Semi
2*ry. His first j>;u-::crate was at Gloucester. He
Uit«rr iiireat to CfcanapUin, N. V.. then to the Free
Cir.ir£.h, ir. Andover, and subsequently became
:■•■•• of the North CongregatJonal Church. Spring
!*!& He is at present slightly 111 at his home in
j'prinsSeM. v.hir*i has prevented him. it Is said.
• rcifi making Ms formal reply to the call extended
to fcia to becorar; pastor of Trinity Congregational
Church, tiiia city.
Tfc* announcement was made Saturday of the
marriage of Miss Helen Bloodgood Garretson.
caag-fater nt Dr. Eugene Garretscn. to Charles van
Yclkenburjr Guntitr. Mies GarretMon, a* has re
cently t>*ren announced, is . lOUt to go on the stage,
and is to succeed Sites Edna May in the title part
cf "The Ee!!e of N'tw-York." which ended an en-
F££"rG*>nt at the Caaino last night and i» now to
Citk/r certain travels. Tie marriage took place on
January V at the Church of the Messiah, the cere-
Stnoy Le-np performed by the K*v. Dr. Mlnot J.
Feb. il.— Tfc e President to-day had
la» & g^ss' hi* bfead, the venerable BUhop Wai
•at '." Qtafltsflssss, It being the latter"s birthday an
■*»«»«£- The Bishop s&t with the President in
«* I*w in the M«r<?politaa Church, and after toe
aarasot dined with the President.
■ ■r.s'.oz. Fmt. i:.— Democratic Congress
•ttßpaigt Cons«nltt*e held a brief xneetlas- yester
*»y at wnica th« chairman of th« meeting. Mr. Os
°<kt* former Representative from Wyoming, wan
■■pMßßswl to appoint a «»om-nittee of seven to
•arfect a plan of reorganization to report at a
■"•t^-siC to be held two weeks hence. Mr. Kerr.
**na*r EL«prfc*enuuive of Pennsylvania, acted as
et * r 5 r c? thm .ii^etir.g to-nl«r. Mr. Oabome
jya tsnoußre trie &ember» of the committee on
Newtrtirg-. N. T , Feb. 11.— The Rev. Dr. F. C.
I?ieh*rt. paator of Tjicity Methodist Church, thU
ttMrn In the course of his sermon said:
The Horten law must be repealed. Will there ba
"2 member of th* Senate bo mean as to betray
*■■ wait of co«! ciaraijs Into the hands of tb«s*
«-«*» and ■llaHiaf WUi they dare face th«
iw»7? * « rr aOon a&4 the political extinction that
*■ ►tls» > * m? F^ay nirtt's sluggln* match will
•***> **• repeal at tin fcUL
WalklnsW^^ 1 ? 8 ° f the Oolw-sw*,- «aid F. B.
Walking of Buffalo, at the Waldorf-Astoria yes
a vnr*Twr.T>v- t * rday - " hen each year saw more
u-nu»v-s o *6* 6 BeekiDK fortune and homes
RETORT ? the nPW WOrld Rcrogs th sea
KtiUKi. |kj Southern Colonies claimed the
_. nn i*tn flower of the emigration. The
tolontsts were drawn principally from what is
known an the middle class In England. South of
what i- BOW known as Mason and Dixon'* Line this
could be said of a majority of the colonial settlers,
but men of the aristocratic class were not here
wanting, Younger sons of good families. Impover
ished gentlemen and men of good blood who had
gone wrong were conspicuously present. In case
of the last named M la. for a time In England
the regular thing that when a man of gentle birth
traiwgrwd the law deportation to the American
Colonies was the punishment imposed. This fact
and the knowledge of it by a quick wltted North
'i* "r a?S P ,7 Ben J »*«■ a «" On one side of me
m . Southerner and on ir.v other an
'tractive Northerner and these two b^
■;"Uvi£■ r
erowitnr? States. The discussion was rapidly
S^ThSl a<;rlma <; rlmo £ iou when it wan brought to a
Bartnaf*"*^* th^ fair Southerner h*aoightily
t,'eonlf m kat S " OU tP!! me nf th « N*ew-E
kn^wt^V % ;^ s tv ou his y> u - -
• arul we therefore com*
\onhprn»r ££ d °^^ True -' "»»t»ntly rejoined the
i^V! ™,Pr, Pr , they dld com « t0 your country and
tnnrely. too. from conviction, It must be said ' The
rejoin/ 7 " 61 " speedily saw^i point, but forebore to
"In earlier days," said Walter Churchill, of
Topeka, at the Hotel Imperial yesterday, "wher, a
man was to be executed the com-
HURRIED munlty in which it occurred made
UP THE an event of it. The hangings were
HANGING. held in public and ir. the open. Gen
erally the gallows was placed on a
hill so that a good view could be had by all. The
rural population, bringing their luncheon with
them, came from the distant parts of the country
side, and the streets generally took o nthe appear
ance of fair or circus days. Booths, where lemon
ade and such things were sold, merry-go-rounds.
shooting galleries, etc.. were all there, and it was
generally a lively. Interesting and sarusms; day for
every one but the condemned. Apropos of this
manner of treating an execution, my 'governor'
?h?*2J£ U *° amusing story The little town in
the Northern State from which he came was the
county seat, and there one day was to occur a
hanging It was. I think, the last execution that
occurred in that state, capital punishment having
since been abolished there. When ••■ fatal day
.or the accused man came the people began
to arrive early from far and near they came, and
as the hour for the execution drew near the st-eets
were jammed to suffocation. The execution was
scheduled for noon, but at 10:20 the heavens took
on an ominous look and by 11 a drizzling rain had
Degun which bore strong promise of becoming a
steady downpour before the day had waned The
people began to grow anxious, but the majority
hung on. At this juncture the Sheriff went to the
condemned and said: 'Look here. Bill, the whole
county has turned out to se« you turned off and
now there's a rain started and every one's anxious
to get home. They'll most of them make it all
r-gnt if they can start in a few minutes but If
they wait until noon the roads will be in bad con
dition and many of them • -n't get home in time
to do tne chores, and that's serious. You're to be
hung in an hour, and an hour more or- I*sp can't
make much difference to you. while it makes a lot
to them. Now. like the good fellow that you are
won't you come out and be hung nowr
"After some thoueht the condemned man replied:
i£°ir if y° u ' n £ lye m ? a red necktie to wear
and hold an umbre'la over me on my wav to the
■allows." This was apre<?<l to. ar.d that "hanging
was 'pulled off' an hour ahead of scheduled time,
although the condemned complained bitterly that
the Sheriff held the umbrella so that the water
from it trickled down the back of his ne-k. Stranse
as it may seem, this story in its essential features
is literally true. 4 '
The memory of the oldest opera go?r in town does
not run back to the time when Rossini's "Stat/at
Mater" was not a feature of operatic concerts in
New-York and London. Perhaps, also, the young
est patron of Mr. Grau's Sunday night concerts
will not live to see the work fall into decadence, so
far at least as he and his class are concerned.
Many critical puns of large calibre have -en let
loose against it. but neither frontal attacks nor
enfilading fires seem to have damaged the c. work.
Perhaps because it fits so admirably into the
scheme* of operatic concerts. . This*- concerts have
an audience all their own; neither Philharmonic
nor Oratorio nor Chamber concerts know those
who make It up. Therefore It was not surprising to
find Gotmod'B "Sing, Smile. Slumber" accepted with
signs of approval last night as a proper afterpiece
to the dramatic scene "Abseh<Mil!eheri" from Bee
thoven's "Fideiio" and to cote that the applause all
evening had that sustained quality which the po"t
lauded, which made it fall like rain upon the just
and unjust alike. Yon Biilow said that the r.>'ir.:i
was an "opera in ecclesiastical ssents." and
the definition is so far from inept that It explains
why before Mapleson was at the Academy people
fond of the opera flocked to hear Rossini's what
d'ye call it sung by operatic singers.
Last night its potency was demonstrated again.
It was put on for the second part of the pro
gramme at the Metropolitan Opera House concert,
and long before the singers drew attenticn to the
spectacle of the weeping mother beside the cross
there was not a seat left empty in the house, and
precious little room in which a human being- could
stand. Mme. Nordic^ participation in the per
formance doubtless had something to do with the
attractiveness of the affair, but the old work has
demonstrated its drawing power before, and there
was no surprise to see the phenomenal evenings of
the season duplicated In the matter of attendance.
The performance was decidedly excellent, and in
parts brilliant, three of the tried and true singers
of the company— Mines. Nordica and Manielli
and M. Plani;oii— being concerned in it. It was an
other of the many queer commentaries called forth
by the operatic situation that Mr. Grau could find
no tenor in his company" to sing the solos, and had
to turn for them to local church singers. He first
engaged Mr. Evan Williams, but he took ill on
Saturday, and .-• the last moment Mr. Aloys
Werner, of the choir of St. Francis Xavier'3
Church, was secured. His is a light voice, and his
companions outclassed him.
And here ia ;.o«tscript on the tenor Bjfn
.' not be able tp sing this
evening tn "AMa," and Signer or Herr Perotti will
take his piace.
Washington. Feb. 11. — During Sunday a trough ot low
barometer moved eas:ward over the States of the Missouri
Valley, and Sunday eight a well marked disturbance ap
peared over the micfcile eastern Boost] Mountain slope.
This derrfojHneat has brcn attended by a decided Jail in
t<*rap«-ra:ure. snow and MsSi northerly winds on the
northeastern Rocky Mountain flc^e. From the Miß?Uiiip^i
Valley to the Atlantic Coast and over the Southwestern
States the t«np«rature has risen. Cloufly weather has
prevailed in the Atlantic Coast and Gulf States, anU' rain
la reported tn the South Atlantic States and along the
immediate Gulf Coast. During Monday the Western dis
turbance will advance rapidly eastward, and a cold wave
will cover the States of the Missouri and UppT Mlpsif
eirpi valieys and the middle and northern Bocky Moun
lain regions. Along the Atlantic- Coast the weather will
continue more er less cicudy, and rain will continue In
the gouth Atlantic and Gulf Stales. By Tuesday a decided
tail in temperature will occur in the Ohio Vai»- the lake
regions, the Lower Mississippi Valley and Texas. Alony
the Atlantic Ooa«t the winds w-ill b* fresh to brisk from
ra«T»r:.- Cold wave slgnais are displayed In L'pper Michi
gan Wisconsin. Mlime»"--a lowa, Northwestern Missouri,
Kansas Nebraska, North Dakota. South Dakota Colorado,
Wj-oraiaa- and Central and Eastern Montana.
For New-Bnfland and Eastern ICaw fork, cloudy em
tfc* eoaet; fair an<? warmer In the laterior to-day; fresh
sasitrlr winds; rain cr snow Tuesday.
J"er th» DUtrtct of Columbia, Eastern Pennsylvania,
V*w-Jerscy D*lawar« an-< Maryland, cloudy to-day; rain
Tuesday; .'igrbt to fresh easterly winds
*or West Virginia. Waafttrn New- York mat Western
Pernsyivania Incxsasin* cloudiness to-lay; snow cr rain
and colder Tuesday; brisk «a« " southeast winds.
iT ilia dlaeram the rontiauous while ' ■'•" shows tba
SSBAS: M indicated by Tne Tribune self-
Cf barrier The ootted line afaows the ttmpera-
Tec^^d at Perry ■ 1 liarmrn >
Tribune office Keb. 12. I*• «-- To « saauksr >e.tar
-., wM fair. exc*pt for Ufht snow flume, in the early
.Jrßijyr. The uapmuv* /»"«•<» b*™»* 33 and 46 <*-
J.* tha average »$%) beta* * higher than that of
'aiar«s7 and 01. hl«tar than tla« of the BanMp-sdia*
In the old days— the young days or the world—
when the earth was inhabited by creatures with
names which were too long to be mentioned In the
papers, there was constant warfare among them.
There were no nice questions of Justice, of political
rights cr of alliances of race or lr.te«st. Every
creature's tooth and claw were against his neighbor,
and the talk was only of the survival of the fittest,
with an occasional truce when natural selection
became the fashionable topic at the 6 o'clock muds.
Even to-day men who have had their share of both
say that the only real things in the world are love
ar.d war. That is an eternal principle, no doubt.
The love of those days was natural selection, and
the war was the survival of the fittest. Those are
eternal principles, too. In the Infinitesimal space
of time which is now passing the Boers seem pretty
fit; but that is neither here nor t'-ere.
The point is that there was fight in every bone of
the creatures of that carboniferous, or odortfer-(
ous, or some other kind of lferous, day. Not one
of them proved to be the fittest, In the end. Fitter
creatures came ard we*ht on surviving- and natural
ly selecting, till tho animal kingdom reached Its
highest development thus far conceivable, the
curators of museums. And still they fight, and
what do they find to fight about but the very old
bones of the very old beasts that were fighting as
far back as even the curators of museums can go.
Dr. J. L. Wortrran has resigned the position of
curator of the departments of vertebrates of the
Carnegie Museum, in Pittsburg, because) he dis
agreed with the Rev. Dr. W. J. Holland, the curator
of the museum, about some bones from Wyoming.
One of them said that they were the bones of a
hrontosaurus, and the other said that they belonged
to a dipsodocus magniScus. and naturally one mu
seum could no longer hold them. {The curators;
it would hold the bones.)
It is said that a body of men of science cannot
ret on peaceably any more than a sewing circle, but
it seems to be the way. Nobody can help being re
minded of the society upon the Stanislaus, which
Eret Harm's friend Truthful James described so
eloquently years ago. That was unfortunate, too,
and the trouble was substantially the same as that
between the two curators now. For it will be re
membered that the society got on beautifully for
six months.
Till Brown of Calaveras brought a lot of fossil
That he found within a tunnel near the tenement
of Jones.
This was the beginning of that spirited and mem
orable meeting. It was a quiet enough beginning.
Then Brown he read a paper, and he reconstructed
From those same bones an animal that was ex
tremely rare.
And Jones then asked the Chair for a suspension of
the ruler
Till he could prove that those same bones was one
cf hi? lost mules.
Could any man of science be expected to bear
Then Brown he smiled a bitter smile, and said he
■was at fault;
It seemed he had been trespassing on Jones's fam
ily vault-
It is all very well for Dr. Watts to tell about
birds agreeing in their little nests, but the bron
tcsaurus at:d the dipsodocus matrniflcus and the
curators never coul'3. The affair on the Stanislaus
went or. till
Abner Dean, of Angels, raised a point of order,
A chunk of old red sandstone took him in the
An* ■■ kept on getting worse and the society never
met .- tin and its museum was all used up for am
munition. Evolution goes on, it Is true, but slowly,
Havana, Feb. 11.— The strike of cljrarmakers
was settled this morning. The men asked on
what conditions they rould return to work, and
the masters repli*^ that they could return en
the conditions existing- before the strike. This
reply they accepted, and on Tuesday they will
return. The cost of the strike to the manufact
urers has been practically nothing. The strikers
themselves have lost ?10t),000.
The "Heraido" tells Samuel Gompprs to return
to the United States, declaring that he came here
with the intention of creating disturbances.
A prominent Havana lawyer, who numbers
among his clients many sugar planters, says that
a great scarcity of labor exists in the provinces,
and that many estates will probably be forced
to stop grinding In the Province of Plnar del
Rio $'.i 30 a day Is paid for ordinary manual
labor in the tobacco fields, and this industry
cannot stand the expanse. He suggests that
the means of communication between the labor
centres be cheapened, and that immigration be
unrestricted, although this would be too late for
the present crop. As a remedy lor the evil the
"Dia." of Caibarien, suggests compulsory labor.
It deciares that there are hundreds of loafers In
the country- towns, gambling and otherwise
wasting their time, and that It is they who are
making the greatest outcry against the Span
iards. Genera] Rivera, Minister of Agriculture,
discussing the subject, observes:
Undoubtedly there is ■ scarcity of labor. -This
is due to the large demand far it. and this, in
turn, -s due to the fact that the tobacco crop Is
the largest on record, and to the further fact
that more land is being cultivated than ever he
fore in all parts of the island. Moreover, we
must take into consideration the large number
of men who have been drawn from the country
districts into the town* In the expectation of
employment in sanitary work and in the con
struction of new lings. Notv that the crop
is here and they are needed in the country dis
tricts, they are not disposed to return. Then, al
lowance must also be made for the presence of
numerous Spaniards, recently arrived, who ac
cept the first offer of work they get, however
small the pay. because the wage is much better
than they would receive in Spain.
In m; opinion, to allow unrestricted immigra
tion ivould really create a new problem. Even
assuming that this should bring abundant
labor, it would also bring a large number of
paupers and criminals. A better plan is to go
slowly and to encourage the right sort of im
migrant?, modifying regulations rather than
abolishing them altogether.
A commission has be— gazetted, connistlr.g of
Mayor Lacoste. president; Sefior Estrada y
Mora, vice-president; Bettors Cancio, O'Farrili.
Font?, Parraga. Noclarse and Casanova, and
Messrs. Ernest Lee Conant and Osgood Smith,
with power to draw up a new charter for Ha
vana. In the order of appointment General
Ludlow calls attention to the prominence of Ha
vana as a city and to the fact that the exist
ing municipal organization is very defective.
The commission is instructed to make a
thorough study of the administrative and finan
cial conditions of Havana, and to design a char
ter to meet the requirements. A draft of the
proposed charter is to be ready on or before
April 1. and this will be submitted to the
Municipal Council for consideration.
ttt »Trjirm TOUR.
David B. Hill came down from Albany yesterday
and went to the Holland House. The ex-Senator
said that he was taking absolutely no interest in
politics at present. tha,t he had come to the city on
leg-al l.ufcineFß, and that he would remain only a
day or so. When a«ked what he thought of Mr.
Bryan's trip in the Baal he ga!d. with an amused
sniil. "Has he been Eastr* /. :,'
Chicago, Feb. 11.— The robber who was shot and
killed in WosnssVs Pavilion, at No. I •;.■:• West
Madlaon-st., iaet Thursday night by Frank Baroum
and Edward Summerfeldt, was identified to-day as
Patrick Francis O'Keefe. of Carnegie, Perm. Th*
Identification was mad« by John Ryan, of Came
£le. a brother-la-law or O'atasia, who cam* v
Th© Rev. Dr. Louis Seaez. the venerable pastor
of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church. Jersey City.
died yesterday morning. Old age was the cause of
death. He had been in feeble health for a lon*
time. The funeral will be on Wednesday, and
Archbishop Corrigan. who was prepared for Ma
first communion by Father Senez. will probably de
liver the panegyric.
Father Senez was born In Paris. France, in ISI3.
His parents were devout Catholics. After an
academic course the son entered St. Sulpice Col
lege, where he was prepared for the priesthood.
He was ordained in 1840. Aiaoni those •who took
holy orders at !*-ie same t.me was the late Bishop
Pastor of St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church. Jer
sey City, who died yesterday.
De Goesbrand. of Burlington. Vt., who died a few
months ago. leaving Dr. Senez one of the oldest
Catholic priests in the United State?.
Dr. Senez came to this country a short time after
his ordination, and presided over a, parish in Cin
cinnati. He displayed his energy and executive
ability by building a handsome church and a
parochial school, When cholera assumed an epi
demic form in New-York City in 1549 Father
Senez left his Ohio charge, hastened to New-TorJc
and offered his services to Archbishop Husrhes.
After the epidemic had abated Father Senez was
assigned to the charge of old St. Patrick's Cathe
dral, at "Washington-st. and Central-aye., J^wark.
He added to his reputation as a church builder by
having: erected a more imposing edifice. "While he ,
was in charge of the Cathedral one of the altar
boys was llichar-I Autrustine Corrigan, now the
Archbishop of New-York. Father Senes wa? his
instructor. ■;■■ pleasant relations always contin
ued and the Archbishop often visited his former
*eacher. Father Senez also established parishes at
Lodi and Dover, in the Xew-Jer?ey Diocese, and
was the founder of St. John's parish, Paterson.
His success in church building and reducing
parish debts led to fcis transfer in 1?^ to 3:. Mary's
parish, Jersey Cily. It was a small and insig
nificant charge, with a heavy debt, but his ability
a.nd energy were quickly felt. He completed the
handsome church and Catholic Institute, and the
church is one of tie few in the Newark Diocese
that is free from debt and ha? been consecrated.
He contributed liberally from his own purse, and
the bulk of a fortune left him by hi? father was
donated to the development of the church and its
institutions. Ho fs'.ablished St. Mary's Orphan
Asylum, and save material aid in huildine St.
Francis's Hu>pi;al. Under his direction the Catho
lic Club was formed.
Father Senez was popular. He was pleasant and
affable, fond of children and took a deep interest
in the poor, whom he spent much time and money
in comforting.
He became too feeble about ten years ago to at
tf-nd to th( active duties of the parish, but his
mind was clear, and '•,• directed its affairs. "When
the wea.tb.er was agre^abie h*- w«*nt tr> the church
and performed his devotions at the altar.
Father Senez was not continuously in charge of
St. Mary's parish. He sut-cefiPd the late Father
John Kelly, who founded the parish, but for a few
years was in charse of St. Mary's Church. Ho
boken, which was in d^ht. He was succeeded by
the R»v. Dr. Brann. now of St. Agnes's Churoh.
New-York, and in turn succeeded Dr. Brann.
• Father Senez was unassuming and ex^eedin^'y
reticent about his history. It is not known that
he had any relatives Jiving.
Nathaniel A. Boynton, president of the Boynton
Furnace Company, Nos. 207 and 203 Water-st.. died
on Saturday night about 10:30 o'clock at his home.
No. 3 East Sixty-second-st. He was in his seventy
seventh year. He had not been enjoying robust
health for the last twelve months, but it was only a
fe»v days before hi* death that he became seriously
ill. His death was due u> a complication of dis
eases, which, on account cf his advanced age and
lack of vitality, po weakened his heart that there
was no chance for re-covory.
Mr. Boynton was bora in Mason, N. H., on July 12.
1523. Thence, after be had had a common school
education, he went to Clinton. Mass., and from
there to Boston, engaging in the invention and sale
of apparatus for heating. In the forties he came
to New-York. Fifteen or sixteen years a:o the
Boj - nton Furnace Company was organized, with
him as president, an office which he held until
his death. For several years he lived in Brooklyn.
While taere he was a trustee and deacon of the
South Congregational Church. Among the other
organizations to which he belor.Cf:il Yv-<*re the New-
Enpland Society, the Congregational Club, the
Brooklyn Institute of Arts and Science*, nf which
he was a Hie member: the Long Island Historical
Society, also for life, and the Genealogical and Bio
lOßirai Society of N<=w-York.
Mr Boyiuon was un extensive traveller, finding
his greatest pleasure in visiting the famous places
of America and Europe. His surviving family are
his widow two sons and thjve daughters. The
funera! will be held to-morrow morning at S o'clock
at. his home. Eurial will be at Rhinebeck.
A'.bvrt Terhune iVyckcff. Ron of the late Jacob
V. D. "VVy'-k tT died on Friday at his home. No.
S3 Prospect Place. Brooklyn. He was in his sixty
secend year. Mr. Wyckoff was the brother of
Jacob V. D. Wyckoff, the well known real estate
broker. Hia father was connected with the 7th
Rnsimenl N. G. N. TV. for fifty years, and A. T.
WyoUolT was * prominent member for twenty-five
years. Jacob V. D. Wyckoff. sr.. William A. Dar
ling .\nd Colonel Stevfns werp the organizers of
the 7th Regiment, from the 27th Artillery. A. T.
■VVyckoff had an esceller.t war record, fwrving dur
ing the CUii War In the various grades from pi I
vate to captain. He was w*>!l knew in Brooklyn.
Richmond, Va., Feb. 11. — John Lovell, Editor of
"The Warren Sentinel," ex-member of the House
end State Senate and well known all over the
State, died at his home, in Front Royal, last night,
aged sixty-eight years.
Lancaster, N. H .. Feb. 11. — Gecrge R. Eaton, a
wealthy and prominent resident of this town, died
suddenly yesterday morning. He was president
of the Lancaster National Bank and a well known
Buffalo, Feb. IL— Pres:on Hurlburt, seventy-nine
years old, known as one of the largest live stock
dealers in the country. wa«< struck by a trolley car
to-day and died a few mom»nts later from the In
juries he sustained.
Great Barrlr.gton. Feb. 11.— Dempster John Cole
man. aged sixty -srx. a well known lawyer in this
region, died here yesterday afternoon. He was
Assistant Register of Deeds for five years. In I£S6
he was appointed clerk of th« District Court of
Southern Berkshire, which position he held until
his death. He was a stanch Republican and at
one time was president of th« Southern Berkshire
Republican Club.
Paris. Feb. 11.— Th* funeraf of the Russian
Nihilist Peter La- ■<>*•. to-day was the occasion
of a big Socialist demonstration. Delegates rep
resenting revolutionary associations in all parts
of Europe attended, and marched in long,
tumultuous procession from his late residence,
In the Rue St. Jacques, to the csmetery of Mont
The advance of the demonstration was marked
by unceasing and increutnr ahouta of • r Viv« la
Commune:" and "Vive I'Aaaxchia!" and tils)
singing- of "La Carmagnole" and other revolu
tionary songs.
The procession was headed by Rene Vlvianl,
Radical Socialist, one of the Deputies for the
Department of the Seine, and a half dozen other
Socialist members of the Chamber.
When the cemetery was reached a number of
red flaps were produced and waved. The police
tried to seize these, and several free fights en
sued. The uproar increased, until M. Vfrtanl In
duced the police to return the flags, on condition
that they should rot be again unfurled
Then followed a score of addresses at the
graveside by French Deputies. Russian profes
■on and others, several students beinjr among
the speakers. Ultimately the assembly dispersed
without disorder.
Frankfort. Ky.. Feb. 11.— All day long troops
have poured out of Frankfort on special train*.
and to-night only the soldiers from Covingtoa.
Newport. Lexington and ilorgantown are
camped in the Capitol Square. The departure
of the troops was the only feature in the politi
cal situation In Frankfort to-day.
Governor Taylor remained quietly In the
Executtve Mansion, and did not visit his office,
giving himself a day of rest, of which he stood
greatly in need. Adjutant-General Collier said
this afternoon that only a few companies of in -
fantry would be kept on duty here for ■ 6hc.r:
time, to do police work around the Capitol
Square and guard the public buildtags. They
would, he said, interfere In no way with the
actions of the members of the Legislature. Ac
cess to the legislative ha would be as free
and unrestrained as it was before Governor
Taylor issued the proclamation declaring Frank
fort in a state of Insurrection.
All the Republican members of the Legislature
were expected to arrive from London late this
afternoon, but word was brought that they had
spent the day in an excursion to Cumberland
Cap. and would not for the most part arrive
until 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. Only six
of the Republicans came in on the night train
from London.
No intimation has N»»>n received here as to
whether or not the Democratic members of the
Legislature would adjourn their session at
Louisville and oorr.e to Frankfort to take part
in the general session. It is b*>liered here, how
ever, that they will do so. probably by the latter
part of the week-
London. Ky., Feb. 11.— exodus of legislators
to Frankfort besran this morning, when prob
ably half of -m departed. Those remaining
spent the day on an excursion to Cumberland
Gap, returning to London in the evening, and
they started for Frankfort at midnight- The
opinion was generally expressed by the members
that no trouble will occur when the Legislature
ii convened at Frankfort to-morrow or here
Cincinnati, Feb. 11.— Last night Attorneys
Scott, Haggar and Maxwell, who are to ap
pear for the Democrats before Judge Taft to
morrow in the cases of the minor Kentucky
State officers, were Joined by C. F. Chenault.
secretary of the Kentucky Board of State Elec
tion Commissioners: AJcnzo "Walker, the stenog
rapher at Frankfort, who was arrested by Gen
eral Collier for taekinar notice of an injunction,
on the offii-e dior i>f Governor Taylor, and others.
Meantime, the plaintiffs filed their petitions in
the United States Circuit Court of Appeals after
." o'clock. The more important of the petitions
cites at length wherein th- Goebel election law
conflicts with both the Federal and State consti
tutions, especially in the manner of appointing
Election Commissioners and vesting them with
judicial powers.
It holds that the charges of tissue ballots and
intimidation were false, and that similar thin
ballots were not thrown out where they favored
the defendants. It is alleged that Commissioner
P<"-yntz was not eligible oti account of using
railroad parses, and Commissioner ..ton on ac
count of being a member of the Nelson County
Beard, and that all Commissioners were preju
diced as partisans. The petitioners allege that
republican government was impossible under the
Goebel law, and charges are made against vari
ous county boards or election under that law.
i/u'ir.i.v FIXASCIAL XEWS.
Mexico City, Feb. 11.— A Chicago firm ha«
taken a second issue of the State of Jalisco
bonds to the amount of JI.POO.OCO In gold, the
proceeds of which are for the improvements in the
city of Guadalajara. Th« same firm some time ago
took $1,500,000 in bonds of that State. The taxable
property in Jalisco has largely increased of late,
principally by careful new assessments, and the re
sources of the Government are corresponding!
The Finance Department has given a charter for
a bank in the city of Campeche. with a capital of
JHOO.COO, which may be Increased as the business
warrants. Campeche and the whole peninsula of
Yucatan Is prosperous as never before in its history.
Planters are making money by the sale of sisal
fibre at cood prices in the United States, and many
works of public improvement hare been undertaken
in which native capital is largely interested
A project is on foot in England for a direct line
of railway from this city to the Yucatan penin
sula, with extensive lin*»s into British Honduras
where th» British Government is disposed to riv»
a subsidy. Th- line would place Yucatan in im
mediate connection with the federal capital and
would open up a fertile agricultural region. It Is
favored by the Government.
If attacked with La Grippe, use Jayne's Expec
torant. It almost invar: cures. m * m
l-oa.at.-r. mine* -, - and aaMai •«••« with iirnranlty
■when you take Johnson's Digestive Tablets.
ENPLER— GP.O??— On Sunday. F»brn«rr 11 1900 by the
Rev. UajjhaW Benjamin, M. A.. Tauline Gross to Reuben
LEVEY — CROZIER — On Sunday February 11 Vjoq *_-.
the Rev. Raphael Benjamin. M. A., Lillian C-orJ»- to
Dave M. Levey.
PERRIN'E— CAP.VER-On Paturtar. February 10 1900
at the Lee Avenn* Co-njrreeattonaL Church. Brooltirn by
the Rev. Syln-y Herbert Cox. Henrietta Louise Oal-ve
to Augustus W. Perrine. v~»m
Notices of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
52252 i A. J3rksAn. Abraham S.
Crawford. Jiiae*. J«hn»tcn M*rr B.
F^herESt * K °* P *' WUJtt3l M
BOTN'TOX — On SuniSmr. ~»bruarv 1* 1900, Na-hanMl A.
Boynton. ir. the 77th year of his are.
Funeral service, win be h«!3 at hia la:* residence No.
8 East «2d-it.. on Tuesday. February 13. at » o''ci?<Mt
a m.
Interment at Rblnebeck. N. T.. at the esw*«aaaaaa oT
the family.
CRAWFORD— On Saturtiar. February 10. 1»O» James
Cratvford. la bis lav -.-ear.
Friends and member* cf Berjen Couscil No 149 R A
£"* l^'lfi tO , ar: - cn 2 *ervie<* at his late residence!
No. •• Bldwell-are., Jersey City, N. J. on Tuesday
a; 7:St> p. ic "
Interment at Flushing. Lone Island, en Wednesday.
DE SILVER — At Brooklyn, en Saturday. February 1O
Lav<r.:a Murdodc. widow of Joia Ford D« Silver la
the 83d year of her age.
Funeral frcia the Church of th« New Jerusalem Moa
ro* puce I Id CUrk-st.. on Wednesday, the Htn. at
11 o'clock.
It '.» kindly requested that .-., Cowers be sen*
Cincinnati and Philadelphia papers pleas* copy.
FANCHER— On FrfcSay. February 9. 1300. Enoch I.
Fancher. In the -.m year of bis axe.
Funeral services at his late residence No HI Sladlscn
»v» on MoaJajr. February 12. at 10 ' o'clock a. m.
Interment at Windsor at the cocvenieac* of th«
JACKSON— At Qoraer. Ohio, or Thursday February a.
V.XX) Afcrmhem Stare Jackson, formerly Jf Jersey CJty.
Funeral private.
Interment at Ktmeda'.e Cemetery Orange. N J
Jersey dry and Newark papers picas* -Spy
Sfefe 9 - **>• **" »— •
Funeral service at the r?sldenc« of her sister. Mrs. Jim-i
H. Sheridan. No. cIT Lenox-ave.. M Alia -■' moon.
February 12 tnst., c: 2:30 o'clock.
KNAPP— A i Chicago. February ». 1900. William M.
Knapp. sen of the lat» Joslah P. Kjmso of Brooklyn.
lai«nr.«nt at R»«, Monday, February li «a arttrai of
10iG« trala tmxk PfjcA "intrai sSkUaaT
spmal Metiers-
■• v • •a.'*
Madtsoa Square Cents. ssssi Tar*.
Exlii'bition. clow*-!* at noon To-morrow,
'Admission Fr«*. Doors open at 7:43.)
On To-morrow (T«*»j.<ia3r> and \Tednan ■
<lay }-:•■-•. . at - o'Clocfe.
StntriaT-?-, Bronzot*, Maborate Clock*
and CTlocrli Sets. Grand ~ ■ ■ - r*-» ""his.
European Cera.: Ccmtly Table Ssu>«
TieSMS. Steriins Sil-coy. Furniture, and
oth«^- Artistic F»roT>«*rty.
AVill t>«» sold at the
T« >-M- 'I:?.-' >•■-. |Tu*>»day'. WED>"SS
.'2:30 O'CLOCK.
Mailtao- >Tii :— Sooth. Nerr Tork.
BBsBMSaaBBM ~ ~~~
\»m Tork.
Eipr- - ■ •- restnred by artinrtai te^th. Dr. -~ianii_
denriKt. V-» Lexjamoa a»e.. cor iSlh. Award Col_Jß=ti_.
Trlbane Term, to Wall talncriben.
TV THF. xrxiTKr* .states.
DAILY «w't!i Pr-n-!ay). $1 a jr?nth. address -baosasl as)
't?n as desired; $2 M tor three mc=tas; C for six nin—aa
SIC a year.
AIT. Suniav* 90 rents a month. ■ ililj las
chanced as oftrti as desired; J2 for re« axntha: Si fa?
ttx mr.n-hs: $s a Tear.
StrVDAY TRIBTTMTE <separately>. Jl irr six motstlss: S3
a rear A:Mre*s chare-ri as ofr-n as d»sir*i
WEEKLY TRIBCNE. Isr-.ied ThursdaT». $' a .»— «
fnreipri countries, except Mexico ar.d Canada. 12 04 a year,
ine!'J>lin* »itra prctaxr.
TRT-VrEKKLV TRIBCTTE. Issued Monday. ~ 1 milasai
an«l Wr ■•■ — $1 -.. 1 r*ar
TRIBUNE ALSIAXAC frr 1000. 3 cents a csor-
FOR TR,WKi,i.Ki:< rN" F:T-Ro-pTir
Da:!." <with Sunday). SI 73 a month- Address tismniit
as often as desired.
DAILY (w.vh .nt Bwnaan, SI ■»* a month. 1 lisi sag
chanced as often as desired.
i:N" !* ■ 'v\' YORK CITT.
On» rent a copy extra pestajte is charred oa th« DAH.T'
and TB:-«E-:KLI to mall robscrtbers in ■— r Tork City.
REMrTTAXCES ahou!d always tx» Bad* Is T isliO S>
■toner order. Express saasM <>r<!er. or draft o- N-w-T«»aj
Crty. IT casti 1- <»Bt by snail ucres-jtered. Th« Tr:b-aa«
wtll noi be responsible tor its. .as 3.
MA IX OTTirT—'So !."4 Xassan-»t
UPTOWN OFFI<^E— Xn. L 2- Brca-JTTaT.
AMERICANS ABROAD wi". tin* "rbe TrtijGTie ,-
London— O«c* or Tr.e Ti-.fcure. Ni. 143 Fl««t-st.
Morton. Chaplit A Co.. No. 6 ws-st.. E. C
Brown. Gould i Co.. No. 54 >'ew-Oxr:rd-«t.
American Express Comp<iny. No. 3 Waterloo Plaes.
Tioraat Oonk & gor.. Lu.isate Ctrtraa.
The London offlce of The Tribune is a coavealast gassS)
to leave a<l»n ilsi and sabaL-riptions.
Pa r i» — J. Mcaroe i Co. No. T Rae Scribe.
Houlnguer i Cc. Nc. 1< Rae de .Provene*.
Jlcrrar. Harj"s & «^o.. No. 31 Boulevard HaasajnaSßfc
CY*€it Lycnjiaije. Bureau dcs Ktrancers.
American Eipress Coirpary. No. «5 ...» ' , •-J-. .
Thomas Co.* & Son. No. 1 Flara de r*ra.
Geneva— Lombard. Odier & Co.. and Unlcn itnir.
Florence — Whttby i Co.
FostoClc- \otloc.
(Should b- r=a.i PAILT by an interested, as iliai^i is ;
Ear occur at any r.ir.ej
Foreign mails for the n~>li »ni:ns February IT. 19Ot>.
will close tpromptiy in ail cases) at ttje General FoatoSc* ,
as fallows: Parcels Post Mails cl«s# cne hour earlier ti_a .
riosiny tirr.e shown be'.nw. Parrels Port Ma'.ls fDr Ger— :
many cj ~e a: 3 p. m. Wedti««day: for dispaiz- per a. _
li. 11. Meier, XhursJaj'.
TTESDAT-At 12 m. far __— _ Islands dlr-et, per a. a.
Trojan Print*.
WEDNESDAY— At "9. m. (supplementary 9a. ia.» tur
Europe, per s. s. N>Tr-Tor'v. via Southampton: at lOu'-O
a. ni for B?:ciam direct. p~r s. s. Keastagron. Ti»
Antwerp Uetters must be directed "*j«er ». a. ---"^stasJ
TKURsrAT— At 7a. m. for France. Swit2»rla3<J. Itarr.
Spain. Portugal. Turkey. Ecypt ard British India, per
"■" ■ •■ La Ga.«cos!V». ria Havr* r>tt»rs Jar other parts of
Europe ami b~ directed "per ■. a. La Gas-p^ne'T. a:
6:20 a. m. ftrf Azores Islands dir°-?t. p«r a. s. Peninsular;
a: :» a. m. f3r Italy. per s. b. Columbia, via. Naples i>t
ters mo,; be directed •■p»x *. » Ct!;ira"Jla""«
SATUP.DAY— At *_<> ». m. fcr Earope. per _a. Etruna.
via Queenstown ; at S a. m. tor Netherlands direct per
■ s. vVerkendam. via Rotterdam i Tetters must be direct
ed ••per a. s. "Xerkendam" > : at & a. m. t-JT Italy, per
a. s. Tray* »ia Naples i letters most be directed "per
b. s. Trare'">: at II a. m. /or Norway direct, -.- § s.
Island, vta Chnstiama U*t:ers must be direet-»d 1- •'
•. s. Island").
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC— German steamers saillas oa
Tuesdays take Printed _.a:t-?r. etc. trtr Gtraany. aad
spec:ally Addr**?'-~l Printed Matter. »tc. for other parts
of Europe. Anieric—a and Waiie £iar steamers oa,
Wednesday?. German steamers m Trrtirsdays. aai
Cur.ari. French and German steamers on Saturdays tail*
Printed Starter, etc.. far all countries for which they
are advertised to carry n-.aiL
After the closing: of rhe Supplementary Transatlantic Mail*
named aix>ve. additional supplementary mails ar« opened
on tie piers of tie American. Ergllsh. French and Ger—
nan 3teamer«. ar.d remain open until with:n Tea Mia—
•tap of tae hour of sailing of *; earner.
MONDAY — At JC:Sr» a. in. f.r Nassau, per steaassr from
Miami. Kla. : at W a. m. iscppienieniary lu;»> a. a.) I
for Bvmiada. rx»r r.. s. Ortno«-o.
Tt'ESDAY— At 1 p. m. for Inasrua. Haj-O and Sac-a,
Marta. per s. s. Har;:d; at & p. in. for Janaiea. p-r
sreamer frssn &jst,in: at 2 p. m. for La. Plata ■.•.rj*»
dirert, per s. r. Nowlya.
TTEIiXESDiT — At £U:Si a. rr>. ft-r Nassau, per i am
from Miami. F!a_ : at a^M> a. m, (-rupplenientarr 10:2 ft
a. m.> for Central America (ex^-pt Co«ta Hick) and \
South PaciSc Por-s. i«er s. ». AlUanca. via Cc'.on {'jet- !
ters for Guiterr.aU m«t be directed '•per s. s. Alii
anca' >; at '0"a. m. for N-ieviia.«, per s. s. Yarnioata
at 10:30 a. m. fir Puerto P.:eo. prr Cnited Staiea trass
port, via San Juan: at II a. n. for s>wfsundlan*. per
S3. SUrta; at V2JU> p. m. fjr Le»*nird and Wmd^varS
Is.ar.os ani l«-m«'rara. per a. m. i:»r!*>be« (letters ftr»
orenada and Trinidad mu*t be dSractad "per • at.
•^arlbbee*): ar Ip. m. rr C r Cuba. Yu-atan. Campeehe.
Tabasco and <3liapa«. per s. s. Yuratiß. tia. Rtvan
aad Prvgreao Ueti«r» must be d,re..:ed -p-»r a. ». Tuea—
tan" >: at I p. rr.. fcr Mexico, per 8. s. Niagara. Tl*.
■ranipico 'letters must be direct*'} ' - p«r Niasnra").
THllidl>AY— At I j. m. fcr J»3u.r». p-r steamer trosx:
PMlad^ynla; at t3 m. fcr Rio d- XkastZK p*r » a.
Capri Crtters for oth^r parts ef fi-aiil 3 n,l La Plata
countries must !>• directed "per «. a. Caan">: .ir 1 p. a.
for St. Kitts. Guadeloupe. Martini iue and Deaierxra.
•^er s. s. filer.
FRIDAY— At Ip. m. foe iasxica. per *. s. Orl«en HtKtrs
tru*t be .Jirec'.cd --j*.- a, *. Ortsen 11 ).
SATL'UDAT — At X 2 p. tn. for Xasaao. per steamer from
Miami. Fla.; at » a. m. tor Bermmir.. per s. • Tnnldsx!
ai 1^ a. m. tsuppleraentary li>.3;> a. a».> far Fcrtua*
Is.aad. Jamaica. ?«Tani!U, Vartisa^ena uml Greytoirn.
P^r a. s. Altai ij«ter» for Cont* itea must be ■iireeted
"per s. s. Aitai">: at 11 a. m. f,>r Tuba per a. a.
Havana. r;a Havana: a: 11 a. m. for Puerto Rico per
■ J-J** 3 / 1 ?*- vU s!an Jua3: ** n*■ »• T p r G«tj*<i»
and Trlni per » s. Grenada : at 1 p. -„' for -fM,■».,,,f M , ■».,,,
BrazU. per ». s. i>uinlnu-: at 1 p. in. far Naertraa.
Gifcara. Vita. Puerto Padre and EaracriT :*r sTs!
Lauenbunr. *^ "" ""
Mails fcr Nrsrftmwnaca. br rail to Xorth Sydner mai
thence by str-amer. cl<-^ at tats rfr.ee da!W at 3:30 a. m.
(connect to« *-!c»e here er«^y Monday. Wedne-dav- and
haturtay,. Vail, for SC«n*ca. *.v ™ S1 to IV.ton\ «a3

Mails for •.•uba. by rail, to PPo t T,Wpa FU. aS
tneiK-e hr siMmfr. clos. s at tills. 0f3.-» dally (exc-pt
Mor.iay. at t. a. m. itb* coor.«ctinc closes ars ca
Suniia>. V\edne«iay and Friday i. Mail* for Cuba, br
rail lo Mlint. Ri, and thence by s*eaa>e<- ctoa* a*
this ofnre every Monday. Tuesday aad Saturday at 12^0
a. m. (the TOnaertinjr rl^we^ are on TaesJar and Sa.t=r
dayt. Mails for Jlexico City, overland, un'.ess specially
addressed f<-r d:*r«t«B tw M*so^r. cicso a- this oT2=»
daily at 2.30 a. m. and 2^l) p. ra. Mails for Ccwta
Rica. Belize. Puerto Cert*x aad Qiiai—ala ft* ran ta
New-Orleans, and tier.ci by steamer. cics» at* this of
fice daily at t3 p. m tcr-nectinj closes here Tuesdars
for Ccsta Rica and Mondays f.r B»li=e. Puerto Cortsa
and Guatemala*. tße^trtered mail closes at « - m.
pmioua day. (Registered mall ciQ»e« at 6n. a. aeaoc4
day before.
Mali* far Hawaii Japan o.!=* and to* rbtUppia* Xat
and*. via £an Fracctsco. elese ber« daiiy »t o^o o =».
up to February tic. lr.clu*!v*. far d:spaiti par a, aT"-KU»
iU Jaaeiro. Mails tor Cnina. Jspsa and PhUißpiaa
I».a_-.v». vta Tj err.a. cloa* here da.;y at < 'M c. SL up
to February »13 fr rpatch per • a. City cf Dublin,
Mails far China and Japan and Philippine Islands «la
Seattle. clca« c»r» iaily at <J:3O 3 m. up to F»&rttarr
t!3 tor <tlspa:en per a. ■ Toaa Maru trtziatsrtd J«:tar»
must be directed "via Seattle"). MalN far AurtraMa.
<nteeyt West Aastraii*). New-Z^aiand. Hawaii. Hi aa4
Samcaa Is^: - via- San Francisco. dcaa her* 4aitar ac
« * p. m. after Feßruary ♦* and up to February nt a
clustTe. or on <la/ of arriral cf a. s. Campania. da« at
New-Tcrk FeSruary tIT. tor dispatch par a. a. AUoa«la.
Mit - for China and Japan, v.i Vaacoovcr. cloas h«r*
dally a: 6 3O p. m. up to February »a). inclusive, far
dispatch per s. *. Empress at CMaa treKiaterwl malj
must be dlrec'.e-l "rla Vancouver"). Mat:* tor H»-waii.
China. Japan an<l Phf:ipr<ine Lslaada. via Sjt Ftaa~
ci»co, c!n»e hern laitr it e:3n p, m. uj> to February t22.
larluilv*. fnr dispatrh per •. a. Coptic. Mails fcr Society
Islands, via San Franrlwo. cl,-imi dairr at t'AO
P t. ap to Kebruao *25 t-u-hi«ive, for di»p»tc?> by
miip GaUlee. Mall* for Hawaii. r»* San Franetaee.
clu»e here datiy at C:3O p- n». ep to March t2. v, '■-.atva.
tor dispatch prr »- ». A-.urtralia. Mm: ■ fnr ia rail*
«e«f»pt Weat Aastralia. wnjch got* via- Europe, »M
New-Zealand. wSich jje« via San Francisco). UawaU
and FIJI l»'..:r;_i. ria Vancjuver. c!o«e here daily at
0 JO p. m. up to March t3. iactuaive. for laaalnai ajar
a. i. A rirp:
Transpacific malls are forwarded to part of aaHtSf; daUy. ■
and the schedule of closing is arraacjed on Uw araaaaaa
«ob of thetr oslnterrurted ovorlar.l traaalt. rHaaMaaaraA.
mall closes at « p. mjr»loaj «a*.
cOENXtirs van* corrr.. rntmuiv.

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