OCR Interpretation

New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 17, 1900, Image 11

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1900-06-17/ed-1/seq-11/

What is OCR?

Thumbnail for 11

Elec.ra on Thursday for Newport, iln. Elbrldge
t OVerry accompanied them. Ex-Commodore
r, rrv has II 1*"1"1 *"1"" 1 " entertaining on the Electra in
Newport Harbor, and the family are now settled
venre, their villa, where they will remain
tl:ln summer.
Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, Miss Greta Pomeroy, Mon
•«ire Robinson and Henry Clev's. jr.. are expected
to return from a three weeks trip to the Rocky
Mountains anJ the Far West to-morrow or Tues
& v Their trip was to have extended to the Pa
rh'c Slope, but the plans were changed. Mrs. Fish
ir 11 po to Newport and open the Croasways, her
■umtner home. It la doubtful If she will fro abroad
tjMss=u:rm<*r.- as announced. Mm. Hermann Oel
rlehj to •Jready in Newport.
Mrs. John Vlnton DeJOgrSD'S plans are as yet
j^^rta'n for the summer, but she intends to ko
abroad. Her young son has entirely recovered
from the effect* of the serious acciient which hap
pened him last winter, when he fell over the
balustrade ir. the third floor of Mrs. Dahlgrcn's
town house to the marble pavement In the main
ha'ilway beneath. " «i Josephine Drcxcl will pass
the summer paying visits to different friends at
various country houses.
I the Hon. Masses Paunce
m the week f<>r :» day. They
lay. where t!:ry rented the
Brown win have her infant
fO n eh- Thurejday at Bmanuel Church, in
The name of the child will be John
•.vn. f..r his father. Bishop McVlcker
I the Rev. Emory H. Porter
rvtce will be private. Mr.
Tgt W. V;inderliilt will not bo present.
f.ime time longer at Hlltmore.
• !' Bnepard will be their guest for a
ehort •
XV- ■ ■ MfclS Ethel N. Barclay, daugh
lajr. '« l Thornton Chard will
.; Thornneld. Cazenovia. and
D, v? published in some of
the :■ • ' '• Barclay Bi?ter
oi V Bt Jcton Beekman Colt will
i.l the t'huroh of the Heavenly lit-st, In
Announcements of the dates of the autumn wed
dings are being made. Many will take place In
November. That of Miss Prlsdlla Dlxon Barnes,
dauphtf of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Burr Barnes, to
Marshall J. Podpe. son of Mrs. Arthur M. Dodge,
wiil l>f one of these. Miss Barnes will spend the
summer at Southampton. She will visit Mrs. Dodge
at her country me. at Sim?bury, Conn. Mr. and
Mrs. Murray *L>odg<\ who were married last win
ter, and went abroad on their honeymoon, have
Just returned.
'. the Jnut;htt-r of Mr. and
I •. will be married to Robert
t v.>\ ember ir..
. wedding yesterday was that of
k.-rb.cker and Harry Bates
k place lit the home of the bride's
Mrs. John Coleman Shaw, ut No.
The bride wore a gown of Chantilly
„ ■ satin Mtas Willis, sister of the
: of honor. Bhe wore white
. rried a bunch of
Massachusetts, was best
■ fast and •mall reception
f tnony.
Thf" Count ■ intesi Yon Moltke. who have
returned to this city on
remain with Mr?. Jerome Bona
■ . :,..inf-. until they sail for
• middle of July.
rl Lyman Short will ppend
right. They will nail later In the sea
■ . . • Wl I r Rloodgood 1b at Fairie
. ad. and has a larpe house
Mrs Alexander Mercer Pell are at
, ring?, for the summer.
Bartorls and the Misses Sar-
Wiillam Metcalf Bliss
■'•: cottage.
wi and Miss Elsie Clewe have not
rt f or 1 is yet. They were
rge B. De Forest has
The first hop at the Newport Casino will take
place on July 7. II ■•■> t( - that Mrs. Astor
irg. SI.- will go directly to
Kewt • iniTal In America.
A wedding of interest to New-York society was
that of Miss Kate Sheldon Harrison, daughter of
Mr. and Air*. Alfred C. Harrison, of Philadelphia,
to John Hill Prentice, of this city, which was
celebrated on Tuesday afternoon In St. Paul's
Upiscopul Church, Chestnut Hill, a suburb of Phila
flelphla. A number of guests from this city went
to Philadelphia to attend the ceremony and the
weiiU'.g festivities, winch included a garden party
at the country home of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison.
The bride made her debut in Philadelphia last
year at a dance given for the purpose by her father
anl mother in Horticultural Hall. Her bridal
irown was of heavy white satin, trimmed with
point lace. Her sister. Miss Mildred Harrison, was
the maid of honor, and Miss Mary Sargvnt. of Bps
ton; Miss Elsie Foster Caseatt, Miss Marian
Fcnno. Miss Henrietta Armitt Brown. Miss Edith
Keating and Mlsa Laura Wnelen. of Philadelphia,
were the bridesmaids. Mr. Prentice, who Is a grad
uate of Columbia University, class of 97, and a
memher of the ltacquet and St. Anthony clubs, of
this city, and of the Hamilton Club, of Brooklyn,
had Arthur Choate. of this city, as his best man.
The ushers were Lothrop Randolph, Louis Lorll
iard jr Edward Maiiland Armstrong, E. Town
sor.J Irvin William Benjamin, John F. Talmage.
H. Evelyn Pinrrepont, Jr., and Eugene Hale, jr.,
of this city, and the bride's two brothers, Alfred
Harrison a::d Frazil r Harrison.
er out ol ' Itog ot Interest to »o
• Iflsa France* AJmee La Furge.
d Mrs. John I-a Farge, of New-
Elerri k .'hlids, a lawyer of this
I on Thursday at the
. ■-. in BunnyaJde Place,
■ . • - ami a. few of the ta
re Invited to the
■ . v Father Meenan,
- ■ • ■ . .. • Church. The
Lake Erie, w ••- - f the Mayor
ri ig.i to n;irr.e the gun
• . ■ Me. Mr. an I Sirs. '"hi!. is.
Idlng trip, will makf their home in
E!k!ns, W. V.i , June li (Special).— Many well
knowij persons were present at the marriage of
Miss Jane Bedford Henry, daughter of Mrs.
Katharine Bedford Henry, of New-York, to Vin
cent Kf-rens, son of Richard C. Kerens, of St.
Louis, he-re to-day. Both families have summer
bouses at Elkins. The Kerens party included the
bridegroom, his father and a number of represen
tative El Louis residents, which came to Elkins
In the private car Katharine. Ex-Governor
Lowndes, Cardinal Gibbons. Archbishop K<-;ine. of
Washington: Archbishop Ireland, the Rev. Father
Lavelle, of New-York; Edward Kenna, first presi
dent of the Atchison. Topeka and Santa Fe Kail
ro&d, and Senator Elkins ere among the guests.
Bishop Ix>r.ahoe, of Wheeling; performed the cere
mony in St. Urendan't- Church. It was Intended
t'> have the ceremony in the Oatbedral. New-
Yorlc. where the bride worships, but the bride
groom's grandmother. Mr.-. Manning, was unable
to make a tri:> there'; besides there was a dealre
for the novelty of a country wedding. Miss Gladys
K<rer.fi, sister of the bridegroom, m flower pirl.
«as the only attendant of the bride, while Richard
C. Kerens. Jr., was the best man. Edward Henry.
01 New- York, gave his sifter away.
Ittee of One Hundred on India Famine
f Tlbutions received
> :
M. K. H $1 OO
Mrs. M. Itouenthal- 2 00
baptlct Church, 6h*nand^ah 16 00
•The X«s," 4.-asar.uvla. Mich 2 00
M. s. H 1 00
B. Neuhs.ua & OM
O- W. L/ ,!■? 100
11. M .- . , . . .... CW>
Cash ... .... 1 00
G. T. O .' . . JO 00
S*e C 1 00
Mr. Howci] 500
*»»»• Btuarf* i*un<Jay echool clam. Harlem Pre*- k
k-yterlan Church 2 t>>
Otueva c. Hastings, MaM-n. Mats 800
J'*--j>h K. Jrr.es. fronton. N. J 2u 00
inrr-ugl! "Thj Cook C'/unty Heralfl." <3rand
Mara!,, Minn.: Clark H. Carhat 12!
'/■"re* H. ilaybtw. >. M; Matt Johnson, II;
(hr.noph«- r Murphy. *5; John J. Johnson.
**200; Kerby Johns. S2 50 16 00
M". J. Wynne 1 '*>
uaac Oreenwo'jd 10<» 00
JjMOB meeting Chapel Hill. N. C GO 00
£?*** R Lun»{«ibai-h«T 25 00
ir.hrlotte S. Kruus. through Colonial Hank 6 00
Churches of Wale*. Ohio, •! -if:. •: - Rev. J.
K. !>«v:e, IS S3
Mr. and Mre. William T. Ward well 23 OO
Thomas fipsir » 20 00
'■"••Nathan 8. j ttrV to.'...'... 15 00
*__ Mem S 00
Ctt*Beni of Thoir.&iville. Ga., through Him 1, ts
Human ". ... 132 82
„ • E - J>re rj> -, Baltimore. :.: : 00
f; , "^T Loomlii y.ikohama. Japan 1O'«>
1 nrHyurrlsn Church. Plemlnstcn. N. J K»O0
J^-I-h Ij&vle, Terre Haute, Ind 6 00
Kmploye* of J. p. Morgan & Co IC3 25
uuseaa of Torrlrsnon Conn, through Brooks
National 80r.k,. Torrington... 174 00
Prevtoctljr acknowledged 72.223 76
Total to date 173,15*26
»#T, h S Tribune has received «25 from "Mrs. A. H.
*»• lor the India Famine Fund, The money ha*
U--n banded to Brown Drothera & Co.. the treas
urers of the fund.
Philadelphia, June 1(5. — Senator Hanna was
the guest at a complimentary dinner to-nip:ht
griven by the officers of the Union League, the
most prominent club in the State. The occasion
was an entirely Informal one. About seventy
five guests were present. Including moat of the
prominent Republican leaders now in the city.
The President of the League, Joseph C. Dar-
UDgton, presided. Several addresses were made,
among the speakers being Senator Hanna, Sen
ator Depew and Senator Scott, of West Vir
ginia. The clubhouse was brilliantly illumin
ated, and the assembly hall in which the dinner
was given, was a veritable garden of beauty.
In war or polities the world lov--^ a fighter and a
winner. It tirst reckons results, and then discusser
plan* of campaign. Every Kationa] canvass has
its peculiarities. The one of 1896 will always oc
cupy a marked place in our history
In IW> the country w;is in industrial paraly
sis, and our financial conditions were most c!
atdnp. it seemed from th.- opening of th<
vass to near Its elf s.- us if it might Inure to the
immediate benefit of the people if honesty «-,<
sacrificed to temporary expediency When ile
farms were mortgaged and the pxice of the produce
and the live stock would not n<*t sufficient t" pay
the interest on ti:e loan and taxes, it was an allur
ing promise that by corrupting th<- currency
double prices could be had for the harvests and
the farms be cleared of d>-l>t by th-- profits To the
millions who were seeking employment and were
unable to lind it the promise of unlimited money
was like- the deluding light which curries the
traveller deeper into the morass.
The Republican party, in faring despair, had two
things to offer— one, that its policies ii-id alwava
produced prosperity: the other, that for Individ
uals as well as nations honesty is tho best policy
To me,-t hunger with pamphlets and distress
with right principles of political economy was th.»
task of the National Committee. Its chairman
in reviewing the situation, had only one solution
ror tne 'lunger and one Inspiration for the nviit It
was "Educi ■••■ . I . ate!"
It is fitting, now that the results of the victory
are enjoyed by every one, that we should pay
triout< to the general who commanded the armies
or our party in the campaign of resurrection and
i. Like all strong men. Senator Hanna
• ived an undue measure of criticism but I
doubt if he has had his full measure of praise.
It can be said of him that, while wrong headed
sometimes, he has been right hearted at all
times, if. as th- papers veraeiously or unv-era
elously declare, in th. stress of haul- or the fail
ures of Incompetent lieutenants, or temporary re
he has given away to language whi :h has
grieved the pious, we can readily believe that like
Washington's fury at Monmouth, tho words 'have
been among tho.se which were no sooner upon tho
page than they were blotted out by the tears of tho
Recording Angel.
Our guest to-night is pre-eminently the "business
m.-in in politics"— pre-eminently the leader in busi
ness who. bringing to polities the same qualities
which ma. 3.- his success In material affair.-, won
for us the victory in 1896, and is, I trust, to by put
in a position where he will surely repeat it in iSoO.
The last few rears can be characterized by
growth and expansion. Hanna has grown and
When he was an iron manufacturer,
seeking rates, be waited his turn In the anteroom
of my office as president of a railroad Now h<;
has so expanded that he takes possession of th©
office and of me. Then he was s<> modest and dis
trustful oi his powers to Impress others that even
In a directors' meeting of a manufacturing com
pany he would leave to the professional t-Hkers
the expression of his views. Hut to-day, whether
the Question be on.- of principle or party policy or
his persona] reputation, be is on his feet on the
Instant, developing powerful and aggressive quali
ties iii debate us a member of the must august de
liberative t.'xlv in the world. From being a sue
; business man he grew to be, in one cam
paign, a gr.-at party manager. H«- brought the
training and the concentration, which alone make
bear upon public questions
and has now grown to be v useful, able and power
ful United States Senator.
McKinley has grown and expanded. Tlu- M.--
Kinley who was elected in 1896 was chiefly known
to the country as the ablest expounder of the prin
ciple of the protection of American Industries. Dur
ing the ars :n th<- White Moms- lie has
had to face questions as momentous as th..s>- which
any Chief Magistrate bas ever i upon
to de< ide, hurling the thunderbolts of war, gath
ering the fruits of victory and guiding conquered
peoples In the rath of peace. Our ablest fntmer
of a revenue Mil and our strongest exponent of
the principles of protection, after four years' cx
c ni the W'htt.-- House, stands to-day, n^t
only before the country, but before the world, c;s
one of the greatest, wisest, most far sighted and
beneficent rulers our country li.ih ever had.
The United Suites has grown. From being the
hermit of nations it is now one of the great Powers
of the world. Without ent.-uigllng alliances, with
out the necessity of being complicated with or
.:r.ij<g'.-d Into differences between the Powers of
the earth, our strength and position make our
wishes potent in the government of the world. T.j
complete— no, not ti the destlnj
of prnat peoples is never completed but to
what we have won. to make p-rmnnent the path
ways of progress and prosperity which we nave
t.i k>-<p tirm our grasp upon the fruits of
th" victories Of OUT arms, of our inventions, the
victories of our fields and our farms, of our facto
ries and our mines, we must have another four
years of Republicanism, of McKinley and of pros
perity. We would win anyway, but we can win
better and mor.- surely under a tri.-d and trusted
In the management of great and small affairs,
in the administration of governments, in the lead
ership of armies, in business enterprises, in th'.
tiri-'-tfvlzatian of lab^r unions ju cess depends
largely upon the man who leads. Let us take no
chances, but march .ipiin to victory under the o'.d
war cries and the new, but with th.- leader who led
Marcus A. Hanna.
Washington, June W.— The anterooms of the
White Hous. to-day resembled the lobby fa hotel
in Philadelphia. They fairly swarmed with poli
ticians who had stopped off In Washington on tluir
way tv the Convention to sei the President and
assure him of their devotion to bis cause, Tho
stream of visitors was uninterrupted throughout
the morning. Although among then were not a
few of the party leaders, they bad little opportunity
to converse with Urn President privately, and those
who did broach the subject of the Vice-Presidency
—the upjrf-nnost topic |n t lie minds of all— got no
intimation from Mr McKinley as to his personal
choice. If he has one.
Secretary Hitchcock accompanied a largs Mis
souri party, including 1). M Houser, J. U MinnU
and L>. T. L>yer. Mr. Dyer and Theodore Brewer,
one of the district delegates, were delepjntes to the
Republican < ''invention which renominated Grant
at Philadelphia, twenty-eight years apo.
Senator Cullom, of Illinois, with some Illinois del
egates; Representative Rodenherp. John C. Ames.
C. B. Hitch and F. C. Coin were also with the
Pr< Bldent a few moments. Senator Cullom said he
hud no choice for Vice-President, and added that
the nominee should be a man of such qualification!
as would lit him beyond question to perform the
duties of Chief Magistrate Bbould necessity arise.
Blnger Hermann, the Commissioner of the Gen
eral Land Office, introduced three of the delegates
from Oregon— Wallace Mcfammant, Rufus S.
Moore and If. E. Aukeney. The President ex
prei — d to them his gratification over the manner
In which Oregon had acquitted herself in the recent
election, and the delegates replied that Oregon
would do better this fall. The delegates are nn
pledged for Vice- President, but are inclined to sup
port Judge Hart let t Tripp, of South Dakota.
Colonel J. K. Hiirtun, who was a candidate for
T'nited States Senator in the recent contest in
Kansas, and E. .). H.inrui. another delegate, were
escorted by Representative (urtis, or Kansas.
They are enthusiastically for Dolliver for Vice-
Senator Carter Introduced two of the Montana
delegates, F. Forbis and Tyler Worten. They had
not made up their minds on the Vice-Presidential
Paris. Juno IT.— Prince de Jolnville, son of the
late Louis Philippe, King of France, is dead as a
result of pneumonia.
Francois Ferdinand Philippe Louis Marie d'Or
leans, third son of Kln« Louis Philippe, was born
in 1818. II" served In the navy and obtained the
rank of captain for his conduct at the attack on
Vera Cruz In 1838. In 1840 he was sent to St. Helena
to hriiu? the body of Napoleon to Prance. He com
manded the squadron which bombarded Tangier in
isi4. and gave an Impulse to the construction of
steam ships of war by his book on the navnl forces
of Franc-. H<' reached the rank of Vioe-Admlral
In tho French navy. At the outbreak of the Civil
War he came to this country with his son, the Due
de Penthleve, who ei/K-red the, T"nit.-d States Navy,
and his nephews, the Comte de I' iris and the Due
de Chartres, who became staff officers of General
McClellan. During the Franco-Prussian War he of
fered bis services to the French Emperor, and at
Of Napoleon 111 entered the French army
Incognito as 'tolonel Lutherod." When the re
public was established in IS7I ho was elected as
Deputy from the Department of Haute-Marne and
served one term.
Indianapolis, June 16.— James W. Hess, post
master at Indianapolis, died to-day from consump
tion Hi- was appointed postmaster by President
McKinley In 1897.
rt Muir, jr., the representative on tho Cof
fee Exchange of the firm of Henry Hentz & Co.
and for fifteen years a member of that Exchange,
died >n Friday afternoon at Seney Hospital while
Deration for stomuoh trouble. Mr.
Muir, who was thirty-eight years old, leaves a
■widow and several children. Ills home was at No.
2>;.". Monroe-st., Hrnoklyn.
Dover, Del., June 16.— Congressman John Henry
Hoffeckor. the State of Delaware's only repre
sentative in the lower branch of the National Leg
islature, and who is said to have been the only
Ki-publican both factions of the party could agree
upon for that position, dropped dead to-day at
Congressman Hoffecker was born on a farm
near Smyrna in 1527. He was educated in the pub
lic and private schools of that city, was engaged
In the canning business there, and was connected
with a number of financial Institutions.
Mr. Hoffecker was a delegate to the National
Republican '.'(invention nt Cincinnati In 1878, and
also to the Convention at Chicago In IKS 4. He was
Speaker of the Delaware House of Representatives
In 1&89. He was elected to the lA'lth Congress in
New-Haven, Conn., June 16 (Special).— F. Way
land FHluwi s, tli.- well known painter, died this
afternoon at his lintm-. No. 114 Whltney-ave., after
a lingering illness of several rears. Mr. Fellowes
wai graduated from Tale In 1858. Among his class
mates were Edmund Clarence Stedman, Charleton
T. Lev/is, Wayne MacVeagh, Andrew D. White
and the late Isaac H. Bromley.
The physicians at the New-Rochelle Hospital who
are attending Richard Pond, the young clerk of the
J. P. Morgan & Co. banking house, who was shot
In Pelham Manor on Thursday, said last night that
his condition was greatly improved. He has had
no fever or hemorrhages, and it is possible that he
will recover If he continues to improve he will
be brought to this city, where an attempt will be
made to remove the bullet. An examination made
yesterday showed that the bullet passed entirely
through the liver and is now embedded In one of
the larger muscles of the back.
The family Is still reticent regarding the manner
In which the young man was Injured, but others
familiar with the case do not hesitate to say that
be attempted to commit suicide. His act Is at
tributed to temporary mental aberration, produced
by Illness. For several months young Pond has
been suffering from a peculiar form of meningitis,
which produced violent headaches and pains. It
was said by a member of the Pelham Golf Club, of
which Pond is a member, that he made an attempt
at suiicide a week or two ago. Since the shooting
he has made two statements. It is said on good
authority that Pond laments the failure to end his
life, ills Illness has ■ .-li m> severe that he feels
that life Is no long* endurable.
Princeton. N. J., June 16.— Henry Clay Cameron,
Ph. D., professor of Greek literature In Princeton
University, has received a letter from President
McKlnlcy thanking- him for his defence of the
character, motives and public acts of the Presi
dent and Attorney-General John W. Grtggs, made
at the Presbyterian General Assembly. The
speech delivered at the convention was on the
"Army Canteen," and Professor Cameron replied
to the previous speakers who had criticized the
acts of the President and Attorney-eGneral Griggy
regarding tho army canteeu.
Major-General Wesley Merrltt, formerly in com
mand of the Department of the Kast, at Governor's
Island, who Is now travelling abroad, was retired
yesterday by order of the War Department on ac
count of his reaching the age limit. Xews of this
fact was obtained last night from Major-General
Brooke, the present commander of the Department
Of the Kast.
General Merritt has borne his present rank since
1597. He was born in this city In 1838, and w.m
graduated from West Point in IS*). He entered the
regular service and had attained to the rank of
colonel at the outbreak of the Civil War. His
career in the war was rnark*-d by several acts of
gallantry. In consequence of which he wa.s made a
Brigadier-General of Volunteers in June, IM3. and
was afterward appointed to succeed Genera] Hu
ford In command of the First Division of Cavalry,
l.at.-r he wa.s advanced to lieutenant-colonel in tho
Regular Army. He was mad.- a Brii;.-idi.-r-General
in April, 1887, and a Major-General, as already men
tion. -.1, thr..- years ago, at which time he was sta
tioned at Governor's Island.
Soon after the news of Dewey's victory at Manila
General Merriti was appointed Military Governor
of the Philippine Islands, and assigned to the com
mand ol rh.- Bth Army Corps, with headquarters at
San Francisco. General M.-rritt sai!.-d for the Phil
ippines with the third expedition and arrived In the
late in July. 1898. Later General Merritt
relinquished the military command to General Otis
and assumed the duties of Military Governor.
As h» had been appointed a member of the Peace
Commission at Paris, the Genernl left Manila on Au
gust SO on the steamship China. After the confer
ence in l'aris he went to 1..-ndon and married Miss
Laura Williams, of Chicago, on October 24, 1888.
The General and his wife returned to this city on
December 17, 1898, and from that time until his de
parture for Europe several weeks ago he was sta
tioned at Governor's Island.
Washington, June 16.— The circular of the Navy
Department calling for proposals for supplying
armor requires bids to be submitted August 10 next,
the circular calls for 2,300 tons of Class A armor,
face hardened, of the best quality, and subject to
ballistic test. It also calls for 3.600 tons of Class B
armor, of about the present quality, and for 1.100
tons of lowest grade, or Class C, armor, not face
hardened. No time limit for deliveries is fixed by
the circular, but bidders are Invited to submit
propositions on the understanding that early de
livery will figure in the awards.
Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Spaldlng, of New-York, now
In Florence, Italy, recently gave a musical there
at their bom..-. In the Corso Vittorio Emanuele.
Mrs. Bpaldlng'a mother, Mrs. Boardman, assisted
in receiving. Mrs. Spaldlng and Masters Board
man and Albert Spalding took part In the music,
Mrs. Spaldlng' s singing, as well as her pianoforte
and harp playing, being highly spoken of.
Washington, June 16.— Rain has continued generally
from the Ohio and lower Mississippi valleys to the
middle and Southern Atlantic coasts, ami also In the.
States of the Missouri Valley and from the northern
Rocky Mountain region to the North Pacific Coast. In
th» middle and Southern Pacific Coast districts, the
Southwestern States and from the lake regions over New-
York and New -England fair weather prevailed Saturday.
The temperature has fallen In the middle and Southern
Atlantic States, and the lowest reported reading In the
United States east of the Rocky Mountains this evening
is M degrees at Washington and Duluth, Minn. In
marked contrast to these low readings the thermometer
is 60 degree! to 80 degrees In the extreme Northwest.
with a maximum of 02 degrees at Medicine Hat, British
Northwest Territory- From Southern Arizona over South
ern New-Mexico and Southwestern Texas a maximum
of 100 degrees Is reported. The barometer Is low over
the Rocky Mountain region and there li evidence of a
storm developing over the southeastern Rocky Mountain
elope. Present condition* Indicate rain over the eastern
part of the middle Atlantic states. There la likely to tv»
a temporary cessation of rain Monday, although settled
weather la not probable within the next two or three
days. In the Western States Sunday will be wane,
with showers un.l lower temperature Monday. In th»
Uocky Mountain districts the temperature will fall Sun
day With showers, anil Monday will be fair. In th<>
Pacific Coast States Sunday will be fair. preceded by
showers on the extreme north const. The weather will lie
fair Monday on the Pacific <."oast. Along the New-England
Coast variable winds will shirt to fresh northeast Monday
On tho Middle Atlantic Coast fresh northeast winds will
prevail. on the South Atlantic Coast the winds will be
fresh from the southeast.
For Maine, New-Hampshire and Vermont, Increasing
cloudiness to-day: rain to-night and Monday; variable
For Massachusetts, Rhode Island, Connecticut and.
Eastern New-York, rain and cooler to-day, probably rain
Monday: variable winds, shifting to easterly.
For Eastern Pennpylvanla and New-Jersey, rain to-day
and Monday; fresh east to northeast winds.
For District of Columbia. Delaware and Maryland, un
settled weather, with rains, will continue to-day and
probably Monday, with rising temperature; fresh east to
northeast winds.
For Western Pennsylvania, showers to-day, with
warmer In southern portion; Monday partly cloudy and
warmer; fresh easterly winds.
For Western New-York, wen to-day and probably
Monday, winds moat!) fresh from northeast.
In this diagram the continuous white line shows th«
changes In preseura ■>- . ■■ »ted by The Tribune's »elf
recordlng burometer. The dotted line shows the tempera
ture an recorded at Perry's Pharmacy.
Tribune Office, June IT, 1 a. m. — The weather yesterday
was partly cloudy. The temperature ranged between 64
and 70 degTees. the average (70) being V lower than that
of Friday and IS higher than that of the corresponding
date of last year.
Tie weather to-day will be rainy and cooler*
Francis O. Xewlands. Democratic member of
Congress lrom Nevada, was one of the original
silver men of the West. When
SILVER MAN seen at the Waldorf-Astoria yes-
ON THE terday Mr. New-lands spoke en-
OUTLOOK. thuslastlcally of the chances of
the Democratic party from his
point of view. "I shall remain here until about the
first of July." said Mr. Newlands. "when I shall
IS" to Kansas City to attend the Democratic con
vention; to which I am a delegate. From there I
shall go to my home at Reno, and remain In Ne
vada until after the election, a* I have some
fences of my own to look after. Mr. Bryan Is. I
think, stronger than In 1896. for the people under
stand better the manner of man he Is. and are con
sequently not so fearful of his upsetting business
conditions as they were four years afro. It Is hard
to say whom we shall nominate for Vice-President.
Charles W. Towne, of Minnesota, whom the Popu
lists have nominated for Vice-President, would. I
think, be an ideal can-Jldate. He Is an able speak
er and logician, and when In Congress he strongly
Impressed m.> with the ability he show.-.] In
handling public questions and as an orator."
Merrltt Hunt, of Chicago, a civil engineer, who la
familiar with the projects of both the Nicaragua
and Panama canals. In speaking of
THE the canal question yesterday at the
PANAMA Hotel Imperial, said: "Personally.
CANAL. I do not believe that the Panama
Canal will ever be completed. Of
course, it may be. for almost any feat of engineer-
Ing Is possible, providing the money Is forthcoming,
but It will cost enormous sums to get that canal
Into running order. It Is not a good business propo
sition. In my opinion. It could never earn the In
terest on the enormous capital required, and I
doubt If. It could even pay its actual running ex
penses and the cost of keeping it In repair. But
there Is another point In connection with It that I
am sceptical about, and that Is Its success if actu
ally built. The Idea they are working on there
now Is to store the water that is to be use.l In the
upper locks— that Is. the natural water supply and
rainfall. I doubt the feasibility of this scheme.
The climate Is agnlnst It. The loss through evap
ratinn In that tremendously hot climate will be
Immense, and I do not believe that the sources
from which they expect to draw their reservoir
supplies will offset this. Then, again, the sudden
and immense freshets will always damage the
canal, and make repairs necessary."
Washington. June 16.— The following assignments
Of *d«t graduates oi the I'nited States Military
Academy have been ma le to the various arms of
Urn service and reßiments:
EDWARD M ADAMS. Enfcinere.
OVBTAVE H UKGB, Engineer*.
EDMUND M. Kin-rrr. Enßlneen
Jonx H BLATTERT. Engineers.
. HARLES R. LAWSOV, fth Artillery.
■"RANCIS A POPE 'Ith Artillery.
GILBERT A. TOI'XGBBRO, 3d Artillery.
STANI.FY It. HAMILTON 7th Artillery.
JOSEPH A HARK. Cth Cavalry.
PRANK 0 WHITTI<OCK, 4th fnvalry.
i-HAiti.KS F. martin, r.ih Cavalry.
WILX.IS V. MORRIS. 6th Cavalry.
William P. STOKET 1M Artillery.
EDWIN O. DAVIS. sth Infantry.
WAI.TER S. GRANT. Tin Artillery.
FREDERICK I. BVCK, Tth Artillery.
JAY IV HOPKINS. Tih Artillery.
CHARLES M. WRSSON 7th Cavalry.
LEROY HINMAN Tth Artillery.
I'PTON BIRNET, Jr., 'M Artill»ry.
ARi HIBALD H. BUNDERLAND, «th Artillery.
'•!.M:KNi E DEEMS, Jr., Bth Artillery.
MORTON C. MUMMA 2d Cavalry.
THANK P. AMi'S isr Cavalry.
EDWARD P NONEB, Ist Artillery.
HERMAN f;i-Ar>F. 4ih Infantry.
ARTHUR P. S. HYI>R. l.Mh Infantry.
HAKRY E. MITCHELL. Uth Infantry.
ERNEST B ALLEN. Uth Infantry.
J.->TIN WATSON. Tth Cavalry.
FRANK S. BOWEN, Hth Infantry.
FrtFOKRI'-K C. DOTLE. 2Ut Infantry.
LEWIS S. MORBT, l'.'h Tnvalry
JAMES P. ROBINSON, 11th Infantry.
JAMES C.ofthk sth Cavalry.
ROBERT JACKSON, r.th Cavalry.
MARIEN T>. DIXON Bth Cavalry.
PRESSLEY K. BRICE. Uth Infantry.
■■•}■'. PERKINS, '-'•'•th Infantry.
JOHN w. wilf.n, ith Cavalry.
JOHN M' MANX'S, x\ Artillery.
OEOROR H. COMLT, .'.th Cavalry.
OHARLF.s G. HARVKY. 21 Cavalry.
RirjlAßn M THOMAS. M < 'avalry.
Mr. and Mrs. Rnhert Oarrett sailed for Europe
yesterday on the Campania, .>f the Canard Line.
It was reported that Mrs. Gurrett hail long hnd a
h.irr..r of hems burled at Fea. and had made aeon
tract with the company to have her body brought
to land for burial If she. should die at sea. The
Canard Line for many years has made it a rule to
brlnf? to port the body of any passenger who dies
at sea. It ts said thut this practice was brought to
the attention of Mrs. Garrett, but, although she la
In perfect health, she la declared to have Insisted
upon v special contract. It was stated by several
officials of the line yesterday that they had not
heard of any such contract. One of the ship's offi
cers, however, asserted that such a contract was
made t.> satisfy the desire of Mrs. Garrett. not be
cause there was any necessity for it.
The French Line steamer La Ohamp.icne was
sighted southeast of Fire Island at 11:07 o'clock last
KF.L.LF.K— I'LLMAN— The entrapment of Miss Hannah
Ul!man. of No. 144 WIIUa-ave.. New-York, to Mr.
Morris Keller, of New-York, la announced.
m^AKK— LEES— June 18. at the Church of the
Epiphany, by the Rev. Charles T. Olmnted. D. D..
Lillian Leei to Theodore Whitney Blake.
BROWN— BAinD— At Yonkers. June 12. at 5 p. m., by
the Rev. Dr. Henry M. Balrd, assisted by the Rev. Dr.
Ce..rKe F. Pentecost. Margaret, daughter of the Rev.
Dr. Henry M. Balrd, of V. inkers, and Professor Mar
shall Stewart Brown, of New-York University.
OGDEN— BALL— On Saturday, June 19. 1000. at the
brids's resilience. In Newark. N. J . by the Rev. Louis
Shreve Oaborne. Mrs. Mary Jenkinson Ball and James
Lawrence Ogden, of Jersey City. N. J.
Notices of marriages and deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
Clement. Ruth I* W. Nichols. Alexander R. T.
Curtis. Benjamin L. Seymour. Lout* I.
Hornblower. Susie 3. Southwcrth. Joseph.
CLEMENT— At Westchester. New-York City, on Friday.
June 15. 1800, Ruth Lawton-Wlntrln*ham. widow of
Henry Clement.
Funeral services at her late home. No. 44 Panford-ave..
Flushing. Lon» Island, on Monday, the ISth Inst., at
4 p. m.
CURTIS On June 16, Benjamin L. Curtis; m the 6Sth
yenr of his uffe.
Notice of funeral hereafter.
UORNBI/3WER On Saturday, June 16. 1900. Simla Ban
ford, daughter of William I), and the late Susie Son
ford Hornblower. In the 15th year of her a(?e.
Funeral Tuesday at 12:30 p. m. from St. Andrew's Dune
Church. Southampton.
NICHOLS— In Greenfield Hill. Falrfleld. Conn.. June 14.
1(100, Alexander R. T. Ntcbols, eon of t'.e late Rev.
Samuel Nichols. D. D.
Relatives ard frlendd ar« invited to attend th» funeral
at his late residence, Greer.fleid Hill, on Monday, 13th.
Inst., at 2:80 p. m.
Coaches will be In waiting at the Falrfleld depot to meet
the 12:02 train from. New- York.
SEYMOUR— Major Louis Irving, of the Railway R|oneer
Regiment. volunteers in Her Majesty's service. kills!
in battle at Zand River. Oranire River Colony. June 14.
lino, youngest Bon of Osems W. and Mary Seymour.
born at Whltneys Point. N. V.. December 23. 18fl0.
His wife. Kate Perry Feyrnour. daughter of the late Dr.
Frederick Perry, survives him.
BOUTHWORTH— On June 16. 1000, Joseph Southworth.
In the 87th year of his age.
Notice of fucernl hereafter.
Omelery Lot Iliirniu.
H. EDMUND MARKS. Established 1378.
229 Broadway. New York.
I* ts for sale In all Cemeteries. Low prices.
A.— The KrDilPO Cemetery^- frliatn station
Harlem Railroad 43 minutes' rlJe from the Grand Central
Depot. Orßce, l»^ Kmt 42>1 st
Special Notices.
lor I'ore \Vliit-« and Liquor*
for your city or country home, go to
Send for copy of Monthly Price Hit.
fr or Ilocback'si custom mad* and other wire window
screens screen dotrt. wires and all fixture*, go to Roe
buck's' 172 Fulton St.. New Tork; Uth Bt. and Hamilton
Aye., Brooklyn. Telephone*
"C»nrfr" and "Tnmor"
Special Satires.
To stimulate the appetlt» an<l secure a-ood digestion, use
Angostura Bitters. Sole Manufacturers. Dr. J. G. B. 3le
*ert A Sons.
Trlhone Sn »>«<-rlpt lon Rate*.
DAILY. Scents. I WKUtLT Scents.
SUNDAY. Scents. ' TRI-WEEKLT. Scents.
(For all points la the United States (out«!6e of Greater
New- York), Canada and Mexico.) i
One Month. *1 <*> I Pl* Mnnth>». .73
Three Months. *2 :*> ' Twelve Months. 91 SO
Six Months. »-100 \TERKLY:
Twelve Months. |10 0O Six Months. .SO
SUNDAY ONLY: Twelve Months. SI 00
Twelve Mr.ths. $2 00 TRIHUNE ALMANAC:
DAILY ONLY: Pi»r cpy. .25
One Month. .po TRIHT'NR INDEX:
Three Months. *2.»> Per copy. $1 CO
Six Months. ]>*.'»' TRIUrNE EXTRAS:
Twelve Months. $8 0O S^nd fr.r catalogue.
(For ..-ope. the British Mm and all countries la th»
Universal Postal Un:on.)
One Month *I TH i One M->nth. $1 44
Two Months. $3 M Two Months. *2 - +
Three Months. *4 <« Th~» V— rha. »2 T "
Six Month*. *»«» Six Months. $1 IS
Twelve Months, tID 3H Tw»l\^ M.r.ths, »»-l -»
Six Months. *2 st. I Plx Months. fl 03
Twelve Month*. $3 12 ! Twelve M-nths *2«*
TRI-WEEKLY. six months. $153. Twelve month*. |B 08l
Mall subscribers to the DAILY and rRI-v»e.g.KlJr
will be chanced one cent a copy extra postase In addltloa
to the rates named above.
Address all ron>mnntcat!r.ns relative to subscription* or
advertisements to THE TRIWNE. Nc v-Y.,rk City. Re
mit by Poat.ifflce money order, express .-oney order, craft
or registered letter.
MAIN OFFICE- No. I*4 Na.-Kau-.it.
UPTOWN OFFICE— No. 1.243 Prrndway. or any Ameri
can DiMrirt Te!eeraph Office.
7!' I Bmadft.
AMERICANS AHROAD will fin.l The Trihune at:
LONDON— Office of Th. Tribune. No. l*» FWt-st.
Chaplin. Mllpe. (Jrenfei: & Co.. Limited. No. •
Princes st.. E. C. I.<ndon.
Brown. (»u!d * Cf>.. Nrv. Z,\ N*>w Oxfol*-«t
American I ice-
T^•■nl - Cook & S^n. Lu«l«ate «'ircus.
The London office of The Tribune is n convenient place,
to leave advert isenx and nul»crir>tt<>n?.
PARIS I. :,-. Vuittn. No. 1 Hue Hcribe. opposit*
GranJ Hotel: end at all Kiosks an I hotels on the
Export!. ,n Krounds.
J Monmc A «*o.. No. 7 Rue Scribe.
John Waaamakei No. -U Hue <}>■» Petttes Ecurtea.
H. trlrto-.-i •. Co.. No. S> Hue d» prnvenee.
Monran. Harje* .* Cn.. Xa 31 lloulevnr.l Haussmaaa.
Credit Lyonnals, Bureau den Ktrannfrs.
American Expresa Company. N>». 11 Hue Scribe.
Thomas Cook & S-n. No. 1 Place de I'Opera.
SocietA dcs Imprlmerl^s Lemercier. No. I Place 4a
r Optra,
GENEVA— Lcmbnrd. Oilier a Co.. and Union '- ••"«•
FLORENCE— Whltbv At Co.
HAMBURG- American Express Company. ><x **
Schmlf.!? Straff.
BREMEN — American Express Company. No. • Bannncr
I*OMtottlre .Xotlce.
(Should be read DAILY by all ir.teresred as changes
mm occur at any tin:- i
Foreign ma - for tho week ending Jane Zt. **»• wtn
clos» (promptly in all cnse*> at the Oen^ral Postorflce as
fallows: Parcels Post Malls close one hour earlier than
closing time shown bel ■ Parrels Post Mails for Ger
many close at 5 p. m. Monday and Wednesday.
TUESDAY— At 7 a. m. fbr Europe, per s. s. Kalserta
MarU Th»resla. via Cherbourg. Southampton and
Bremen (mail for Ireland muct b*» directed "per s. a.
Kaiaerin Maria Theresia'); at 11 ... m. for Azures
Islands, per s. a Eorderer.
WEDNESDAY — At 9 a. m. isupplemenrary -O:3<> a. m.> for
Europe, per s. 9. T»utonli\ Tta Qnevnstown; at 9 a. m.
(supplementary 10:30 a. m.t for Europe, p* r »• s - South—
wark. via Southampton an.! Antwerp (mall must be
directed "per s. s. Soathwavl
THURSDAY— AI »>:"<> a. m. for Europe. p»r s. ■> Augusta
Victoria, via Plymouth and Hamburg (mail for France.
Switzerland. Italy, Spain. Portugal. Turkey. Ecypt and,
British In'lla. via Cherbourg, mu-t N> directed "per s. s.
A<nni?ra VlctnHa">: at . Mi a. m. for France. .Switzer
land. Italy. Spain. Portugal. Turkey. Erypt an.l BrltlsJt
India, per a. a La fharrpasne, vl.i Havre .mall for
other parts of Europe mttsi be directed "per -. s. La
Champagne" _
SATURDAY— At Ba. m. for Netherlands, per a a Rotter
dam, via Rotterdam (mail musr t>e directed "per ■- "•
Rotterdam"): at '.» a. m. for lialy. per s. 9. Werra. via
Naples (mail must be directed "per s. s. '-'••— >; at
$>:3t> a. m. (supplementary 11 .i. m.> for Europe* per
? s. Senria, via Qneenstown; at lf> a. m. for Scotland
direct, per s. ». f"\:rn.'sisi:i (mall must lie directed "per
8. r. Fomeesla' >:ai li a. m. f"r Norway direct, per a *.
Taingvalla (mail must b<« dtrerted "per •> • Thins
valla"); at 2 p. n.. for Azores Islands, per s. a. Trojan
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC.— German steamers sailing on
Tuesdays take Printed Matter, etc.. for Germany, an*
specially Address"*.! Printed Matter, etc.. for other parts
of Europe. American and Whit* Star steamers on
Wednesdays, German and French steamers on Thurs
days, and Cunard and German steamers on Saturdays
tak» Printed Matter, etc., for all countrtea for whlca.
they are advertised to <arrv mail.
After tho closing of the Supplementary Transatlantla
Malls named above, additional fupplementary m.Uls ar»
opened on the piers of the American. English. Fr«nch.
an! German steamers, and remain open until wlthia
Ten Minutes of the hour of sailing of steamer.
TUESDAY— At »:30 a. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. m.)
for Central America (except Costa Ricn> anil Southi
Pacific Ports, per s. «. Advance, via Colon (mail for
Guatemala must be directed "per s. s. Advance"); at
10 a. m. for tnai Haiti anil Santa Martha, per •• »-
Belvernon; at 10:30 a. m. f..r Haiti, pot S. ■- rr\r.a
Frederick H"ndri!t (mail fnr Curacao, Venezuela. Trtni
.lhJ British and Dutch Guian,« must be directed ••per
• s. Prince Frederick Her.drik">: at It a. m. for Car
denas. Saif.ia. Cuibarien an.l Nuevitus. per U. 3. Trans
port McClellan (ordtnary mail only, whii-h must b«
directed "per '■ S. Transport McCleKan" >: at 9 p. m.
for Jamaica, per ». s. Admiral D*wey, from Boston.
WEDNESDAY — At 2:.*t«> a. m fur Newfoundland, per a. a,
Livonlan. from Philadelphia; at 11 a. m. for Cuba, per
U. a. Transport '^r.ok. via Havana and Matanzas; at
11 a. m. for Rio d» Janeiro and Santos, per s. 8 - Astt
(mall for other part!* of P.mztl must be directed "per
Aati">; at 12 m. for P.ahia and Ri> de Jan^lrr.. per a a
Handel tmail fur other parts of Brazil must be directed
"per ■ *. Handel' at 1 p. m. supplementary 1:3«>
p. m.> for Sanaa, N. 1.. per s. s. Antilla (mail must
be directed "per s. a. Antilla"); at 1 p. m. for Mexico,
per a s. Oty of Washlngt.'n. via Tamipco (mail muse
be directed "per s. s. City ..f Washington").
THURSDAY — Al S ». m. for Bermuda. p-r *. s. Trinidad;
at 11 .i. m. for Cu!>a. via Havana. Mutunzas. Cardenas*
and 3agua. per U. S. Transport Sedgewlch (mail must.
be directed "per XT. 8. Tmnsp..rt Seil^ewlck"*; at 11
a. m. taupplem-ntary ll:.?i>a. m.> for Porto Rico. Cura
cao and Venezuela, per s. s. Philadelphia ■»ll for
Savonllla and Cartbagena. via Curacao, must be directed
"per s. s. Philadelphia"*; at 1 p. m. for Yucatan. Cam—
peche. Tahas-o and Chiapas, per s. s. Orizaba, via Ha
vana and I*rogr»9o (mail for i.ih-r parts of Mexico and
for Cuba must be directed "per p. s. Orizal.a"):at 1
p. m. (supplementary 1 :.■?<> p. m.l for Nassau. N. P..
Guantunamo and SaatlagOi per s.i».. i». Sarat.«a; at 9 p. m.
for Jamaica, per ». s. Admiral S.-hley. frim Bosrnn.
FRIDAY— At 11 a. m. for Porto Rico, per s. 3. ArkatSta,
via Mauaquez.
SATI'RI>AY- At »:."U> a m. (sun-leinentary MW> »• m >
for St. Thomas, St. Croix. Leeward anl Wind-ward,
Islands and I'emerara. per s. s. Roraima (mail for
Barbados must be directed "per s. s. KiTalma"*»: at 1O
a. m. (supplementary t0:30 a. m. for Fortune Island.
Jamafca. Savanilla, ("arthJceri.T. and Greyi mn, per •. *.
Athos .mail for Costa Rica must be dir>-.-teit "per .. ».
At bo*"); at 11 a. m. for La Plata Countries direct, per
s. ». Cyprian Prtn.e: at 11 a. m. for t^iba. per • a.
Havana, viu Havana; at 11 a. m. for Yucatan, per s. a.
Ravensdale. via I'TOKr-.-'o: at 11 a. m. for Brazil, per
» s. KaKUsi. via Psrnambnco and Santos (mail for
Northern Brazil must be directed "per s. ». Ragusa");
at 11 a. m for Pernambu^o and Santos, per s. a.
Scottish Prtr.-e. (mail must be directed "per s. s. Scot
tish Prince" ►; at -p. m. for Barbados and Northern
Brazil, via Para and Maria, a. yr s. s. Cearense.
SUNDAY — At 8:80 p. m. for St. Pierre-Micjuelon, per
steamer from North Sydney.
Malls for Newfoundland, by rail M X..r«h Sydney, and
thence by steamer, close at this office .lullv •• »:SB p. m.
(connecting close here, every Monday, Wednesday and
Saturday). Mails for MUiuelon, by rail to Boston, and
th-n'-e by steamer. cli«*« at ihU ottii-e daily at " ■) p. m.
Mails for Cuba, by rail to Port Tampa. Flu., and thene»
by steamer close at this one* daily <ex<-ept Monday>
at t7 a m.. (the conne>-ting closes are on Sunday.
Wednesday and Friday). Mails f..r Cuba, by rail to Mi
ami. F' i. and thence by simmer, close at this office every
Monday. Tuesday and Saturday at XTiSO n. m. (the con
recting closes are on Tuesday and Saturday*. Mails for
Mexico City, overland, unless specially addressed fop
dispatch by steamer, close at this office daily at 2:30
a. m. and 2:3«» p. m. Mails for Cbata Rica. Behze.
Puerto Cortei an.l Guatemala, by rail to New -Orleans,
and thence by st-amer. elosa at this office dally »t «:00
p. m. (connecting closes here Tuesday* for Costa R , ll 'a
and Mondays for Belize. Puerto Cortez and ..inala».
tßeglstered mall closes at «1 p m. previous £;\y. *»*•-
Istered mail cloaes at t\ p. m. second day before.
Malls for Hawaii. China. Japan and Philippine Island*
via San Francisco close here daily at 6:30 p. ■*».»>
to June tl". Inclusive, fur .!l»;>atch per ». a tain*.
Mall* for China. Japan and Philippine Islands. »ii
Tacoma doe* here dally at «'.:30 p. m. up to June tU>.
Inclusive for dispatch per s. s. Duke of Fife. Mails
for Hawaii via San Frar.c!«co. close here dally -'- 6:»>
p. m. UO to June -- Inclusive, tor dispatch, •-*.*.
Australia. Mails for Australia (-xcept West Australia,
which goes via Buror*. and New-Zealand, which goes
via San Franctsc»i. Hawaii, and FIJI Islanls. via van
couver close here daily at fi:3O p. m. up to June t23.
Inclusive for dispatch per s. s. Warrtmoo. Malls for
Hawaii Japan. China and Phillprlno Inlands, via Saa
Francisco close here dally at 8:3O p. m. up to Juse>
t23 tncludve. for dts;>atch per s. a. Doric. Malls for
China. Japan and Philippine Islands, via Tacoma, tic**
hora dally at 6:3 i» n. m. up ti> June t2»l. lnclu»tv». for
dispatch per a. s. Victoria. Malls for China and Japan,
via Vancouver, close here daily at 6:34> p. m. up to
July 13. Inclusive, for dispatch per s. s. Empress of
China (reglsured mall must be directed "via Van
couver"!. Mails for Austral:a iexc-pt West Australia).
Zealand. Hawaii, Fiji an.l Sumoan Islands. via
Ban Francisco close hero dally at C:3O p. m. after Juna
♦ 2:» and up t't July t7 tr.c'.uslve. or on day of arrival
of i. ». Campania, due at New -York July *"• M dis
patch per s. • MnaSa.
TranspacWc malls ar* forwarded to port of sailing dairy
and the schedule of closln< is arranged on the pre
fuaapi of their uninterrupted overland transit.
tP.eglstered mall closes at t. p. m. previous day.
.-. ":Nf:i.ns VAN CoTT. Postmaster.
Poatofllr* New- York. N. V June 15. 1000.
Religions Notices.
AT SOUTH CHURCH. M.iJt^n-nve. and '.Mh-.t.. Err.
RODEJUCK TESRT, D. P.. Pastor.— Services. U a. m.
Tho Pastor will preach.
CHRIST i II !K- Tlst-st. an.! Proadwar. Her. Vr.
J a SHIFMAN. Reclir. — M.>rnln«; services at 11. Even-
Ing at s. Sunday school at l»:*5 a. m.
WM. I*. BARNARD. Superintendent. — Service of noo» on
Sunday at 3:30 p. m. Slr.g'.n* by the, choir of ehlMrea of
the Institution. Public cordially tWTtta4. Donations at
clothing sad sho«s solicited.

xml | txt