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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 30, 1901, Image 7

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peat? the ooswrrrrnos for the
yew-port. R. L. July 29— When W. Butler
pecran. jr.. the manager of the Constitution.
rsS asked why the last Herroshoff defender did
sß t win the Astor cutter cup in the race just
«3l«bed. he said: "Because we got licked—be
cause our boat won't sail fast enough." That was
fgte exact truth, spoken frankly, bravely in the
jjic* of great disappointment. Mr. Duncan had
jet hie heart on winning the Astor Cup, not
fcef8 sje of its £1.000. but because it is the most
,(jsgtt for of the American home trophies. Mr.
punrtr was also asked whether the Columbia
k»d improved since she raced with the first
ejasrock. and be said. "I have no reason to
f^j n set. But Rfle can go like a streak. The
gut way to find how she can go Is to follow her
m tie Constitution."
Th* record for th» schooner race is that the
ggaioa gave the Quissetta a good start and left j
yr behind before the first mark was reached '
gal then lost her in the windward work. The ,
fjgsftir Corona sailed a magnificent race, and I
,rtjli her huge balloons was a most picturesque
Edition to the sailing fleets, but she did not get
c ter the course soon enough to give the alert
HhP*w her time allowance.
Xfrport Harbor would have looked gloomy
»»at mommg if it had not been so busy. Astor
Qgp races do not come every day, and the prep
arations made for them are complete. Every
jioat that intended to race had her interior fur
njtsre removed. The schooner Quissetta had
jjfT tender alongside taking out the last few
OSBBO>. and the tender Park City was up
i^lßSt the Columbia, taking evety chain and
aaekor that was not required. The Constitu- :
tion sent up her largest club topsail and bore
girsr from her moorings at 9:39 o'clock. The
Columbia followed five minutes later, also :
eamrtoC her largest kite over the gaff These .
WjwU slipped out to the Brenton Reef light- (
¦kip in short order. The Independence, which
to-day was intended to be a mere onlooker,
iras seTid;rE up a supposedly large topsail, and
It needed no education as a gu«»«^er to divine '.
that she intended to measure her speed in some j
•tray with the racers. She left her moorings In !
towof the Law son tug Wrestler, which took her I
op to windward of Fort Adams, where she cast
eff and started her sheets for the op-en sea.
Colcnel John Jacob islsi'i big steam yacht
ICooncaha!. which was being used as the com
nittee boat, then pa«sed out of the harbor, fol
lowed by the big yawl Navahoe. owned by
Royal Phelps Carroll, and a large fleet of steam
yachts, among which were the Tuscarcra. char
tered to Robert B. IbsllsiUlih . the Xydia. with |
a par'; on boarfl; Joseph Stickney's steam
yacht susquou o anna, with a party; the Halcyon.
Howard C, Smith; A. Hart McKees Par: hen
Henry Walters's Narada. the three master Tau
rat chartered to Mr. Pierce, of St. Louis: John :
H. Hanan's chartered Felicia, the Enterprise, \
owned by Nelson P-rin. of Baltimore; the ;
auxiliary schooner Idler, owned by Henry T.
¦sane; the Fedalma, F. L. Osgood; Henry
Darlington's El Reba, Isaac Stem's Virginia, '•
the schooner Latona. owned by Henry C. Eno;
Eugene Tompklns's Idalia, C. H. W. Foster
Hanniel. J. R- Maxwell's Kismet, Mr. Drexel's '
Eoltaxa, the Ozhesta. Abbot S. Rogers: Louis C.
"Wachsmuth's Sentinel, George F. Dominick's j
Varuna».J. H. Wade's Wadena, Harrison B. j
Moore's Zara; the Anita, Jarvis B. Edson's •
Claymore. Charles Mallory's Clifton and E. T. J
Gerry'? Eiectra.
Former Commodore S. Nicholson Kane ordered '
the course signals to be set at 10:1*0 a. m., and
ttier the fleet was told that the Block Island
coarse would be sailed. This was from the
Brenton'e Reef Lightship to a stakeboat one
tnile due east of Block Island buoy, leaving it
to port, a distance of thirteen and a half miles,
the compass course being southwest one-eighth
west; then on a course northeast by east three- |
starters east eighteen miles to a stake*oal j
anchored two miles southwest by west from
West Island Light, leaving same to port; thence
west by north, one eighth north, six and a half
miles to the finish line at Brenton's Reef. This ,
gave the yachts a run to the first mark, a beat
to the second and a reach with the wind slight
ly abaft th« beam to the finish. The prepara- ,
tory gun was fired at 11 a. m., ard then the
Constitution went out eastward with the Co-
Icnbia following close to windward, both on the
pert tack. When about half the time was gone
the Constitution stayed to starboard tack, the \
Columbia turning at the same time and again
drawing out to windward across the Con- :
ciliation's bows. The 11:05 starting pun
was fired when both boats were a good J
•stance from the line, and the Constitu- j
tion broke out her balloon Jib and went I
Straight for it. The Columbia lowered j
her spinnaker boom to starboard and pointed ,
for the line But it was only to give j
Rhodes the idea that she would cross at ;
sace. Instead of that Barr determined to take j
acre of the five minutes allowed in the timed.
Star, and suddenly hauled up to windward of j
tht Navahoe. the Eelin. the Hester and the ;
Isolde which were in a cluster to windward of j
the line, ajid skirted round to windward of them
to exhaust more of the starting time. The ad
»*ata*» of this was that the following boat has
the advantage In any freshening of the wind.
•*<! on the committee watch the differences In
the starting time are allowed at the finish. The ¦
Constitution crossed first at 11:01:35. followed j
tribe. Navaho* at ll:0S:l<3. The Columbia, set- (
**ng the balloon jib. cam* next at 11:08:19, with
the Senta nearer the committee boat at 11:05:36.
Rear-Commodore C. L. F. Robinson's Hester
th« came at il:0». with P. T. Dodge's Eelin
*' 11:09:10. The Constitution set her spinnaker i
to starboard at 11:09:50, and the Columbia
broke out hers at the same time, she being then '
•¦s or twelve lengths behind. Tte Independence
*as then about a mile ahead and to leeward,
letting her spinnaker as if to pace herself with
the ethers. The start of the schooners was at
Hi*, when the flagship Corona came to the
tee with balloon main topmast stays and bal
teaa jib hung up and crossed at 11:10:33. H. F.
-ippitt'i Quissetta came next at the windward
<Bd of the line beside the flagship, with her
U!!oon jib set. Mr. Brewster's Elmina was at
*l>ls time down to leeward of the Nourmahal.
•** »he close hauled up to the line and started
•« the leeward end at 11:12:38. She then
••uled up with no jibtopsail on to go to wind
ward of the Quissetta and the two got luffing.
At 11:13 the order was: The Constitution first,
<*~~~::ng spinnaker and balloon Jib. about eight
•¦•ths ahead of the Columbia, which carried
I".!,* 213 * sail; then the Navahoe. with similar
"••••«. and footing well with the Columbia;
¦fc the cutters. !n the following order: The
ce * ter . the Eelin. the Benta and the Isolde, with
scbooner Corona in the rear, followed by the
"•schooners Elmina and Quissetta, the last
-wo Apparently about even. The Corona, now
/r:;/ r: ; "'•'¦-' the cutter fleet, pasalr.gr the
*r ''** aad *he SeiUa - and coming- close to the
k vi WblCh dreSV OUt ahead of her in ord«r to
•*2J"Jfc» blanket In this sailing- the Columbia
*^*c to «r*!n , little on the Constitution, and
Co,, ° tet Ju<:i th the order wu a. follow. The
nstitutJon. the Columbia, the Xavaho*. the
°°** xtm H««ter, th« Eelin. th* Isolde, th«
The If (.MB would-be homesteaders, more or less. | who are doing a lot of bitter thinking for nothing,
•who will fail of retting a farm apiece down In : There were about M7.OM of them, and only 13,000
Oklahoma at the drawing which heKJin there yes- 1 farms. They stood about one chance in thirteen
terday will find It interesting to com«? to this town j of petting a farm In the drawing. That Is where
and watch the old Tammany Hall farmer grow I they are happier than the digging and delving and
large crops, without p»rsplring, under a hot July I perspiring taxpayer of this city, who stands no
eun. find without ploughing the ground to any con- j chance at all. If the disappointed Oklahoma men
eiderable extent. It may take away pome of the ! and women come to New-York they will see a fine
sting of their disappointment to watch the strictly j old truck garo>n<-r watching the "other fellow" do
up-to-date methods used by the wily old man, who I all the hoeing, spading, fertilizing 1 , sprinkling and
couldn't tell the difference between a hay tedder i sweating, while he drinks imported "lieker" and
and a spring tooth harrow, bat who. after all. la j just "potters 'roun' " with a flshpole and a gun
the greatest "raker in" that the generation has and .1 bull pup. The old fellow last year raised
produced. The disappointed Oklahoma homesefk- i about $9S.f*V>.OOO on the same old tax budget "patch"
era are not the only citizens in the republic ! thai he has worked for years, and his hired men
Senta, the Quipsetta and the Eimina. About
12:13 the wind freshened, and soon it was blow
ing perhaps fourteen m::"!> an hour. This was
one of the things Barr was looking for when he
took a late art. The Columbia came down on
the fresher wind, and In several minutes was al
most on even terms with the Constitution. On
seeing her coming the Constitution hauled up a
bit to keep the weather berth, and the Columbia
did not provoke any luffing match, but went tor
her lee. The Block Island mark was now near,
and there was no use in having a luffing fight
with the Constitution and thus giving better
chances to the smaller cutters.
The Elmina and the Qnl— lit, were now hav
ing another luffing match, which took them far
oft their course toward the land. The E'.mina
then gybed her malnboom quickly to starboard
and came hustling: for the Block Island mark,
setting her spinnaker to port as she came. The
Quissetta followed, making her gybe slowly and
losing ground, while the Eimlr.a was romping
for the mark.
The Columbia was passing: the Constitution
on her leeward side when at 12 33 •"« the Con
stitution took In her spinnaker to prepare for
her gybe before taking the mark. The Colum
bia held to hers for perhaps a minute longer, in
fact, till the Constitution's boom was going
across, which it did at 12:37:4.". After shoving
her spinnaker out of sight the Columbia gybed
just to leeward of the Constitution's course for
the mark. Her boom went over and she spun
up for the mark from a position to leeward of
the Constitution's bow. Barr got his sheets aft
quickly but hung for a moment before the wind
to let the Constitution take the mark fir?" in
order that he might cut in between the mark
and the Constitution. This he did, but he saw
that as Rhodes had the best way on and would
possess the leeward position he would have to
get somewhere • lear of the Constitution's lee.
Accordingly »he came close to the mark with a
rush, went In stays as he circled round it and
then shot off on the board trek. But Rhodes
knew his own advantage and that Barr was try
ins to escape the terrors of the leeward berth
and he immediately spun around to starboard
and laid his boat flat on Barr's weather side.
Here. then, was the chance of the Constitu
tion. This was what all her friends had been
waiting for. When the Columbia b*»at the Con
stitution all the way to Newport from New-
London on Thursday last, the Constitution's
friends said that their boat got away in the lee
ward berth, and that it was Barr's skill in
wind splitting and blanketing that brought the
defeat, and not the superior speed of the Co
lumbia. Here, then, the positions were re
versed, and the eighteen-mile beat began at this
mark with everything in the Constitution's fa
vor. Her club topsail was sitting far better
than that of the Columbia, and she had the
-¦• boat crushed under her lee. If she had the
legs for it she could hold her there, and per
haps eternally silence the Columbia's claim for
a second cup defence. It was one of the most
exciting moments of the whole season. The
Constitution had the best way on and lapped
up fast on the Columbia's weather side, but as
Barr got his boat going he gave her a hard pull
to pull out clear, and then, from a distance of
perhaps two lengths to leeward, he began the
I strugg!* that was intended to become instruc-
I tive: and the lesson that he proposed to teach
was this: that the fine drawn Columbia, with
her narrower beam, and with her beam in the
; right place, not having it carried too far aft.
as in the Constitution, was a better modelled
boat for fast windward sailing than the Con
The passengers and sailors of over forty
steam yachts were craning their necks to see
¦what would happen. an<* at first the Constitu
, tion eeemed to draw up on the smaller boat.
She passed along faster till her mast, from the
j press yacht's point of view, was just even with
i that of the Columbia, and then the two sailed
even for a little while and hope hung in the
balance. Presently the mast of the Columbia
was seen coming out a bit ahead and a piece
of the mainsail was seen. Then the whole boat
came In front, thougn to leeward. Then the
Constitution came about and the Columbia went
! on a little and then came about to starboard
j also, lapping upon the Constitution's weather
quarter, pointing higher and outfootlng. It took
j Barr Just about thirteen minutes to work out
from an apparently fatal position and land his
boat safely in the weather berth.
The official timing at the first mark at the
end of the thirteen mile run was: Constitution,
I'>-3U:46; Columbia. 12:39:55.
In the mean time the Independence had ranged
herself about half a mile to the eastward of the
mark and a little to leeward, and then started to
' work toward the West Island mark, a distance
'of eighteen miles to windward. Here the Inde
pendence showed a grandly sitting mainsail,
I but a club gaff topsail that bagged in the middle.
Her new jib was apparently no better than the
former one. with apparently j the same fault,
which seemed to be due to a stretching of the
bolt ro»e. *»• --..
At 1:44 the Constitution, having seen that she
could not point up with the Columbia when both
< were without -heir jlbtopsails. set her working
'¦ jibtopsall to make a better pace on her more
I leeward course. The peculiarity and ben*flt of
I this race were that the two boats were always
j in the came water, and consequently there were
no flukes or favor* for either boat. At the were
no flukes or favors for ei-her boat At the time
t of turning th« first mark and on up to this part
of the beating: th- win. I had sometime been up
to fully twelve or fourteen miles an hour. Both
the yacht* kept on their Ions: leg In the- port
tack, and they went along the wind hauled
considerably, letting them up to their course.
At 2:10 the breeze had dropped considerably,
and had hauled to northeast half north. This,
with their tack in toward the land after round
ins the Block Island mark, took them all the
way to the windward mark off West Island, ex
cept a short starboard tack about three minutes
long thai was made to fetch the stakeboat.
The Constitution did no better with the Co
lumbia after she set her jibtopsall. though she
may have been going fast through the water, a
point that could not he ascertained from a lons
distance in the rear. They were Retting up to
the windward mark so fast that th* mark tug
Unique had all she wanted to do to get the
buoy laid at the right spot in time. At 2:23 the
Constitution and the Columbia both came about
together for the mark. The wind had dropped at
this time to about nine miles an hour, and
there was a little spatter of rain. As the Co
lumbia neared the mark she ran up a bis reach
ins: jlbtopsail in Stops, and as she turned the
mark she broke this out. and having run into
a better breeze came down for the finish line
fairly flying through the water. Her time at
the mark was 2:25:20. Tlje Constitution turned
the mark at 2:27 : lit*. and set a similar reaching
jlbtopsail. but the Columbia was safe, not only
with her two minutes and ten seconds lead, but
ilso h«-r forty-one and. on the start and also
her time allowance of one minute and thirty
three seconds. .
The timings of th* oth«r cutters st the first
mark were: Th» Hester. 12:10:10; th» Eeim.
12:51 _'<;. the Senta. 12:53:10, and the Isolds,
12:54:52. The schooners were timed at the first
mark as follows: The Corona. 12:47:<M: th* El
mina, 12:.*it»:.'!fi, and the Qulssetta. 12:91:3 d,
Th-» Corona was timed at the Went Island
mark at 3:10:45; the Savahoe, which came af'-r
her. ai 3:11:15, The Elmina was timed here at
3:25:00. and the Qui.«s?tta at 3:44:30. The other
cutters were here timed: The Hester. 3..'*.tf;00; the
Senta. 3:40:50; the fc>iin. 3:41:50, and the Isolde.
, 44 52
The Independence had evidently not been
eased up to the mark by the wind that came
near the Bhore. and she was beaded off by the
ihan?t- The Quissetta partly shared the same
bad luck and got put back worse than she aN
ready was. The Independence, therefore, did
not appear to have made anything on th* Co
lumbia and the Constitution, and when sac cam*
in as they were rounding she was a mile or
more to leeward i ' the West Island mark. On
t i*' run home the Constitution pained three sec
onds on the Columbia, but the rare was never in
doubt after the Columbia went ahead in the first
part of the windward work, having the starting
time and the time allowance behind her.
W. Butler Duncan also said that he would not
race the Constitution asaln until after her rig
was altered. His intention is to take the vessel
to the Herreshoff yards at Bristol and th«*re
put in the spare steel mast, which is five feet
longer in the masthead. He win not alter the
canvas area at all, bat the higher masthead will
give a better lead to the peak halyards. It is
thought that with the present short masthead
the peak halyards do not sufficiently hold up
the sail to it? proper work and that it sags off.
The topmast thai will go in the new mast will
he shorter than the present one, bo that the
same topsails will be used. This will require
new standing rigging all around, and the orders
will be given to have it prepared at once.
The dates for the next races of the New-York
Yacht Club are August 31 and September 2 and
4, and the postponed races will come oft on
August 12 and 14. These dates are liable to
be altered in case the Constitution is not
ready, and ihey have been known to the press
for a day. but the announcement of them has
been held back at the request of Mr. Kane until
those interested can be more certain of the gen
eral convenience. The In lmpendence win not be
in these races.
J. Pierpont Morgan arrived here to-day wdhlle
the race was in progress. He had telegraphed
for the Corsair to meet him, but was disap
pointed, bo he hired a small launch and caught
the Columbia's tender out In the ocean. He
then got aboard, and was present when the
Columbia finished an undoubted winner by a.
large margin. Mr Morgan was delighted to see
bis old victor do so well, and as the Columbia
crossed the finish line he g.it at the whistle
rope on the Park City and nearly broke it off
short as he saluted her. 'Hank" Halt says to
night that his boat, the Independence, is going
better now than »<he ever did, and he was much
pleased at her work to-day. She joined the
Columbia on the run home, waiting to let ward
till the leader was abreast, and then filling
away with a Jibtopsail set and beating her to
the range of the finish line by a quarter of a
mile. E. D. Morgan, manager of the Columbia,
says to-night that the Independence and the
Columbia will race here on August I**and 3. as
scheduled, while the Constitution is undergoing
A Howard Hinkle. the owner of the Senta. ha«
been tryinir to find Measurer Hyslop to-night In
order to have his newly Imported cutter meas
ured, as well as the others. He says the race
was close and believes that on a right measure
men* his Senta. has won the cup that was sub
scribed for by the owners of big yawls. The
races on August 12 and 14 win be for all classes,
with a special cup for the JXJ-footerK. The newly
Imported yawl Caress did not enter to-day, ow
ing to the news telegraphed from Philadelphia
that the wife of the owner. Dr. W. Barton Hop
kins, of Philadelphia, had suddenly died. The
Vigilant went west to be overhauled and cleaned
for the races here on Thursday and Saturday.
The yawl Ailsa has been aground on the rocks
off Goat Island for about twenty-four hours.
She did not enter to-day on that account. The
Columbia made the last leg of the course to-day
at the rate of over thirteen knots an hour, six
miles and a half In 20 minutes and 8 seconds,
£he beat the Constitution 2 minute* M seconds,
actual time, and 4 minutes 26 seconds, corrected
time. Sbe has now beaten the Constitution five
times. The schooner Elmina takes the schooner
cup. beating the Quissetta by 22 minutes 31 sec
onds, corrected time. She beat the Corona by
3 minutes and 14 seconds, corrected time.
9iimps — a.
Klapwl reeled
IT— 1» atari Firs 1 . Seetmd. Finish time. time.
Cotismur'n .11:07:35 12:39:4« 2:27:30 2:35:31 3:40:13 * 4P 13
Columbia ...11:08:19 12:38:05 2:23:20 2:34:88 8.46.19 3*4 45
say that the crop this year is going to be a rood
deal higher than it was last, year. The old fellow
running things now is his own rainmaker, and
hasn't had a drouth in nearly four years. When
he isn't running hi* truck garden he can be found
loitering around his fish pond. The old man boasts
among his friends that he has the driest "sucker
pond" in the world, and that the fish multiply
Just as fast when he's away from home as when
be sits on the bank sad eoums 'em. There are
signs of a shower, with minder and lightning. In
November, but the old fellow has built a cyclone
cellar, and he •-:!;.-<: no's ready for anything that
I " ' — —
Navahoe ...Il:0S:lfl 12:4S^» 3:11:13 .1:44:30 4 -38:14 4:23:30
s'f'"' U(X*:i«> 12:+J>:in3:M;<«> 4:1.1:4.1 .1:04:43 4:34:02
S.' 1 . 1 ? »13 12 "I 36 3:41 :5O 4:21:47 512254 30 98
£???¦ 1 :W»:14 12:54:32 *:44:<«1 4:2T.:32 3:14:1* 432:17
i '* ?n cl 11:U.S:3O 12 SI li>:: ?.».->.. 1 20^8 0:11:42 5:11:42
Corona ... 11:10:35 12:47.04 .t:10:»3 3:12:39 4 .".2 2.". 4:32:23
Qulwrta ..M :;2:.:s 12::.l :.il 3:44 304 22 3:f«:22 4:31:40
£..m...a > 1:1228 12:r.0:3«i 3:25:C»> 4:U>:H 4:47:10 4:2y:<R»
Winners— ?k>rp c'.as-. Columbia; schooner clans. Elmina,
c Montreal. July 29— For the fifth time the Royal
St. Lawrence Yacht Club successfully defended the
¦eawanbaka Cup, the Sennrvllle, the defender, to
day defeating the English chall*»n(?er Grey Friar by
4 minutes and 54 second*. To-day's race was start
ed as a beat to windward of two mile* and a run
home three rtwea. but the wind shifted la the Brat
run home. so that it became a broad reach to the
home buoy, while the outward work was a close
hauled reach. A moderate breeze was blowing, and
the Grey Friar or.cc mot- got away in the lead, but
w;is »oon overhauled by the Sennevtlle and never
recovered the lost l^ad. The F.nclish asain di -
Playea inferiority in windward work and superior
ity on reacho». actually ben ( me the Canadian boat
In this respect by eijht seconds. The time:
x . :-:: *sss6
- s *we Start Finish. time.
Sennevllle 2 :» 4:f12:«2 2:27:12
Grey Friar - a 4:57.34 2:32. »
CbicaiTQ, July .- Tse Cadillac won the seventh
trial racß to-<:.»>-, beatin» the Illinois by : minute
and 5 second* over a twenty-one mile course. At
the end of the race, the judges announced that
they considered the results so far obtained lade
cl.«lvp. and ordered three more races.
This announcement »a« diMjcre-able to the De
trott i'ontlnft«nt, n-so aaid that the Cadlliac had
ma<l« the best *howlr.j and was entitled fo the
hf-nor of d»»fencslrig the cup. J. C. Shaw, owner of
the Camilla.-. stan for hon to-ntshi, and It is
not certain that h< 111 sail any mor* race?. He
has not, however, announced that he will not do so.
Washtneton. July 28 —While the maximum tempera^
'ure«t were generally at>we W) <ierre*s to--lay In th» corn
belt there were quite, (reneral »i>- »«r« -in ¦• Sunday night
over almost the entire area. exi»pt Kenmoky, Suuthern
Onto and •.¦•i'';»'-" 1 WslmialiSJ There were also
shnwern from the eaai' rn portloa of the Dak tin east
ward ¦ • ';*¦- New-En*!ard and the northern por.lon of.
the Middle Atlantic S'a'-s ami local thtro^erstorms in
the West Gulf States and the «!r-m- Bottthw«M. Tem
peratarea were h'gh^r in the Mt.lile anj South Atlantic
-'* at Weal of th«> Ilocky Mountalrs the weather was
fair, •»' •¦[¦! ;n- Arixona anj Southern Utah, where
»liowers continued. Th«-re will ba showers Tuetday In
-Kriirii«r. l the lower lake lfjri.n. Middle Atlantic
j-'.at*-s and ihje i'<il'> Valley, wltn lower SJfJSHa) : ¦ ex
<—, In New KriKiiv • an<l ther< will al*j be local thun
derstorms In the Middle UlMladppJ Valley trooi the <;»iir
States westmanl throngh Arizona, in Southern I,'ta.h.
Eastern Wisconsin an,. -.ir.r.. :. From the lpi»>r Mis
sissippi Valley «n! upper Uk- - w»Ktward the weather
will t,* fair. <n\ IV»dne«d«j the winthrr will be cener
• Ily fair except tha'. local thunderstorms are probable In
The ithern ami Southwestern States. On the New-Eng
land fuast the winds will br llglt to frosh east to south
east; tw the Mlddi<- Atlantic Cos.*; fre^h and variable,
thr.ujfh mostly east to « aih. on t i* South Atlantic and
Quit roasts .•».' • south tn southweel; on the upper i<kt
fresh wes: to north west, and en th«- lower lake* fresh
westerly. Steamers whU-h d«p«rt Tiie»oay ft»r European
port* will have tariablr wlnils. mcftly easterly, wltn
shf.wer*. to the Grand Bank*.
For New -England, *h«n»>i!« and thumlerstorm* to-<iay;
probably warmer r*n the coast. Wednesday «»r.fTR fair,
w!th rising temperature; tMSB easterly winds.
For Eastern New-Tork. showem and ihmiierstorms
to-da>. Wednesday generally fair, with rising tempera
ture; fresh <>ast to southeam wlnd».
For District of Columbia. Eastern Pennsylvania. New-
Jersey. Delaware and M.ljlSHrt . showers and thunder
stormii and cooler to-d»y. Wednesday gen-ri:> fair;
variable winds.
F^.r Virginia, partly cloudy to-day, with thunderstorms
and cooler In northern portion in afternoon. Wednesday
partly cloudy, probably showers and <vvMer in southern
p<rtk>n: Itajnt wind*, mostly south to west.
For \v««t Virginia, local thunderstorms an i cooler to
day. Wednesday partly cloudy; west u> nnrtl-.*-est Triml*.
For Western New-Tork, »howers tu-day. We<in>»»day
partly cloudy; fresh westerly v\r.<:.*
For Western Pennsylvania, local thunderstorms to-day,
with coolt-r in sootlMlU portions. Wednesday partly
cloudy; fresh westerly winds.
In this diagram the continuous white line shown the
change* In pressure a* Indicated by The Tribune's *^!f
reconiinjl barometer. The .lotted Une shows the tempera
ture a» recorded at the local eWather bureau. 283 fee:
above tr-*' sidewalk.
The following official record from the Weather Bureau
¦hows the rimniM In the temperature for the last twen
ty-four hours in comparison with the corresponding date
of latt year:
1801 won. I i9ii. itvx).
3 A. M 7.". TO', IF M 72 7>>
« A. M 75 7l»| ft P. M 71 74
A. M *3 74 11 P. M — 72
12 11 87 nils P. M — 72
¦ P. m !».( m .
HlrhfKt temperature yesterday, 03 <if|(T<»>-!> - at 2 p. m. .
lowest, 75 decrees, at S p. m. . averar<\ 82 decrees.
Average temperature for corresponding date last v ear. TS
il'itreefi: average for correip'-ndlrie* date last twenty-flve
years, 73 degrees.
Forecast for let-day — Fhowers and ihunder*torm».
Wednesday noerally fair, with rising temperature. Fresh
east to southeast winds.
From The Haverhlll Gazette.
The New-York Tribune has begun an agitation
of a poster tax, Intended as a source of revenue
and also as a restriction of the privilege of cover-
Ing every available wall or building with posters
which disturb the nestaetlc sense of the travelling
public. There in certainly Rood ground for action
against some of the poster exhibits which are to
be s»e»n In city or country, but there would Nj
something of a protest against •. proposition 10
impose a tax en trSa advertising privilege.
More than two buadred tenement house children :
—308 to be exact — went into the country yesterday
to escape the stiain? beat. That was a good be- ;
Rtrmrns- on the contract of. th* Tribune Fresh Air •
Fund to send 1.2« poor children into the country ;
this week. It is almost exactly one-sixth of the |
total number. so the Fund kept up to the dally i
average i* must maintain to accomplish it» task- !
It was a good, day to send away poor children. I
for it was ju«t th« «ort of day that makes the I
tenement houses, with their poor ventilation, like ¦
sweatboMs, sapping- the vitality of the children. }
It made many people besides those who sweltered I
In these "black holes" fed uncomfortable and stop \
to mop away the drops of perspiration which i
trickled down their foreheads and cheeks.
The cool of the night was chosen for the long '.
railroad ride* of the stx parties of children. The [
earliest tT leave th* city was one hound for Ma- i
lone, on the far side of the Adirondack*., which left ¦
the Grand Central Station at 6:3 p. m. People up
In the northern part of New-York State last week i
were using blankets and wishing for overcoats, so !
the twenty children who made up this party are :
certain to fln«l a place where they can sleep in j
comfort. They will he th*re by the time people are '•¦
reading this account of their departure, and ready :
for a run in the fields after their sleep on the ;
train. Those in Mr.lone who are to entertain these '
children are as follows: Mrs. Wade Pollock, Mrs. i
Charles Sabin. Mrs. Samuel Williamson. Mrs. John I
I. Gilbert. Marius Mssjsssi. Mrs. B. A. White. Mrs. j
B. A. Whitney. Mrs. Wesley Hap*ood and Eleanor j
L. M«rriaia. The party was invited through the :
Rev. John A. Macintosh. With it went a "special."
bound for Chasm Falls.
Three hours later, at 9:30 o'clock, a whole bat- !
talion of children boarded trains on the Erie and t
New-York Central railroads for ail night rides to }
various points. They were as jolly as sleepy eyes !
would permit at the prospect of the two weeks* I
outing before them.
Tho*e who scrambled aboard the Erie train were ;
goins to Wellsville, Corninp and sundry other
points. The Corning party was the second to BJS
there this season. For many years, through the
indefatigable efforts of th-» Rev. N. E. Fuller. wh> i
has been a warm friend of The Tribune Fresh Air j
Fund all this lime, children have b^en made wol- !
come in Comingr. Now other Corning churches j
than his arc becoming interested in the work. The
Rev. Mr Fuller's party returned from Its two
.v»ekr- outing last Thursday, and this party goes !
out upon the invitation of the Rev. Alfred J. Hut- j
ton, of the Presbyterian Church. It contained i
twenty-four children. Those who are to be the !
hosts of these children are as follows: Mrs. Gillcs- j
pie. Mrs. Rose, Mr». Custard. Mrs. Jacobs. Mrs. i
Venus, Mrs. F. Rose. F. M. Brown. Mrs. Scott. A. ;
Rose, Mrs. Prothero. Mrs. Jacobson. Mrj. Stratton. I
Mrs. Osborn and Mrs. Wheeler.
The party going to Wellsville numbered twenty
¦ve. It went upon the Invitation of the Rev. S. W. i
Haven. Those who have so kindly invited the |
children to be their guests are the following: Mrs. i
Lore Witter, N. R. Woodcock, Norman W. :
Francisco. Miss Fannie Smith. R. J. Fo«burg. H. '
H. Rockwell, Mrs. Hiram L. Jones. Charles Han- |
son. Mrs. Virgil Randolph. V. D. Barber. Grace j
Fish, Charles Livermore. Mr. Casey and Mr.
Evans. With these parties went tw«»my-one "spe- i
cials" to Rlsingville, Cohocton. Kennedy. Corry.
S<;to. <'one«us. Italy Hill. Nile. Mount Morris. •
Coopers, Cuba and Wayland. ;
Just as the ferryboat was landing these children ,
and they were trooping across the wharf and
through the station at Jersey City, with their '
numerous packages of clothing, etc. a train rolled !
out of the Grand Central Station bearing eighty- !
four children bound for Potsdam. DeKalb Junction •
«md Winthrop. N. V.. and a few other points near I
by. Of these v-eirht w«-nt to Potsdam, eleven to i
DeKalb Junction, nine to Winthrop. three to Bisre
low, one to Hailsboro and two to Carthage. The
party which went to Potsdam was invited through
the Rev. J. W. Millar, and the Rev. Edward C.
Woodley represents the people of Winthrop who
are to entertain the children there. Th^se who will
be the hosts of the children at DeKalb Junction i
are r.s follows: Mrs. Hamilton Stewart. Mrs. Dan
i.-; T ipper, Mrs N. I. Fredenburg. Mrs. Nathan
Frank. Mrs. William Wlhrss, Mrs. Frederick
Thaler and Mr?. Leslie Rasey.
The last party to start went to Cherry Valley.
N. Y. Although it did not leav the Grand Cen- i
tral Station until midnisht. the children were asleep j
long fore that hour, as a special car had been I
ret aside for them at 10 o'clock and they had been |
stowed away in it for the trip, to awake at Al- j
bany for breakfast. They will reach Cherry Valley
early this morning frt-sh for a day of fun. Some '
of them are to be »ntertalned in villages near
Cherry Valley. All are. to be the guests of people
who Invited them through the Rev. W. H. McClen- j
then. The hosts are these persons:
Cherry Valley- Mr*. George Wllmot. Mrs. alas- I
ander Oliver. Mrs. Ernest Sternber?. Mrs. W. I
Fyales. Mr. Benedict. Mrs. Flovd Hooker. Mrs.
John Culver. Mrs. Ge^rse La Homadue. Mrs. Louis •
La Homadue. Mis. Leona QeJlt. Mr* Julius Suilff. I
Mrs W. H. McCli»nthen. Mrs. D H. Van Der '
Werker, Mrs. Robert Thompson. Mrs. R. Bierman j
and Mrs. V Herbert.
Springfield Centre -Mrs Frank Wikoff. Mrs.
George Meßori*. Mrs. Clarence Gardiner and Mrs.
Cyrus Aldrich.
Huel-The Rev. G. c Xoethtna;.
Sharon Springs— William Hone.
'•Mariorie. Marion. Janet, Olive. Stuart. Jr..
s.-on 3d." -, °°
Prpoeed* nt an •ntertalumesH r>\-en in a tent
en the lawn of Miss <»m^« K. Kane, at ' Var ¦
•w'.-k X V.. by tIM fo'lnw nR rhi!«lr»n: C»tha
llne IVrhster. ">->ris Wefc«er. Fr«vlert<-k WVb
•••r Ellse Webster. Ui!!!an \Vil»in. Berth* F.
Lawrence. Mildred W. Sm;:h. r.mr* E. Kane.
Uorrta Rutherford an>i Tom Ijiwrenre o 3> i
Ciroilne M McCbrkl*. RlchfleM Sprinfrs. N. V... »<v> ,
J. K. IjimH-. Ostwrilta ¦ - OHO
Primary a»t>artir.ent cf the Ftrat sjsHjibil.h
Pundny school. Astnrrv Park. X. J.. through
K»:h P. Mitchell J?»
•• \ lover of little rhil-i-ren" . .<"'
I'roceeda from ;« twle of bazs wh:ch three HttlS)
Klrls mada whil- ¦ a wek at the - ' vr *
Heiet Rarthol«m»w. of Anaoata. t'onn., and „
Julia and Helen Hartholomew. of IVrby. Ctmn. -00
H. S. M "• 22
••From ¦ Kinr"s I !**«•«" "•
•¦Uttl<- Rlchard'3 birth.lay" •> '"
Mrs. A. v c... -X'.!a
•In memor> of Flosse" "Vrt
M. E. 'V *J"J
y .1 , l" ••??
Sarah H." Roy* ispaisUl) .¦•;;¦ 10 °°
proceeds of an entertainment iriven at rssj
Qiioiru* Field dub. Quncue. Lons UUr.ri en
Friday evening. July -JB. consisting of Peter
Newe!l Tableaux, ehad.w ; Ba^T^Ml^ •«"«
. by MiF, Flareno atlsa N*l!i#
Mithan a. i.l Mrs. Atom Van VVyck ' „S?S2
Amount previously acknowledged - 14.73 88
Total July Mt MM *13.1«) IS
Glens Tails. N. V ¦ Jo* » 41nssw Slote. of New-
York seventy-two years aM, .IȤd M the Hotel
?.igamore Lake George. to-d«y from heart disease.
The body will be sent to New-York on Tuesday.
Mr Slote was » elsCMaa merchant at No. 340
Broadway N>w-York. He lived at No. 219 Cler
rion'-ave Brooklyn. He was a member of the
Olvmni- Reform. Brooklyn. Crescent Athletic and
oL ™r P clubS and the^t- J^ olas Society.
PlattsnuiT. N. T.. July 3.— Basil Gordon, of Bal
timore Md.. a pisminrait business man and Demo
cratic politician, aicd here this afternoon at his
camp near Paul Smith's." He was formerly a mem
ber of the nulls Boosts of Delegates and Sen
.* „ .iniMHtn t<> tfc. Democratic National Con-
ULntiiin in '«° and •» ni>-mwr of the committee
v r' , Vrt. "ti-".n" He wan a»o chairman of the Vlr
cfnia Stats Committee during the 1592 campatp.
£, rordon was bora in ISSO. and finished his edu
ntion at Johrs Hopkins University, and was a
Somber of the executive committee of the Mary
i an d Trust Company-
Natchez Miss.. July 3--Captain Lyman O. Al
dri a distinguished ex-Confederate soldier, a
prominent Knight of Pythias and Mason. died
here to-day from paralysis.
Memphis. Term.. July 2? -Judge John L. T. Sneed
died here to-day. He was an officer in the Mexican
War a bri«ad:er-iter.eral in the provisional Army
of Tennessee after th« secession of the State and
after the war served on the Supreme bench of this
State. -
SANDFORP— HEIGHE— On Monday. July 29 IWU. In th»
iirtT-k Preebvterlan Church, tth-ave.. N>w-Tork. by th»
R. - PrT Ralston Smith. Uea Winchester H<?:*he.
dVwniw of Tkoma. B. Winchester, of Boston, to -M
wart Sandford. of New- York. No cards.
_„,)«« »q Lt'CAS Ai Mount Vernen. N. T.. llncJay
Evening July ». 1901. by **» ?¦• S. UM H-len Ehxa-
Ux*. Jaujrht-r Of the !ate Philip Lucas, to Ev*a» W**
roO re Thomas.
Notices of marrtases and deaths must be !.-.
dorsed with full name and address.
Baqu" Harriet S. ?'* lr Is' Henry B.
I. arrow. Robm. £?»th. tT'ncer.
Kelly Kd*«m Tieboni. John.
Lambert. Franc*. T. Tlts*rorth. Gtorre m.
l^Hlwlth. David.
BAQI'ErT-Entere.l into rest at Orr-s Uland. «•-• Us**!'!
Stuart Baquet. daughter of th» late CamUlß Baiu-t and
Harriet Stuart Baquet. of Burimr-on. N. J. Interment
¦4 St. i.a- 4 » --.._;.-. StrUwtan. K. J.
rURT.Cm"— July 3S. ifOl. Robert Tsrrow asea **>
years. Relatives and friends, also the members of t!»
WlHett street M. & Clrar-a. are invite* to atter.d fuseral
*t the. M. EL Church Horn*. a3d-»t. and AlEstirdain-ave ,
» day at 4:3»> p. ,x. . *
*wFV~S! * turi *• "" in* • « N«w-Hoch«re.
N. V' »'"£-' i. Kellr^a of th- late -***** and Slar
raret H. Keljy. r.a«nl ferrices at St. PatrtfVs
Cathedral. Sta-ave. aa.l 30ta-st.. oa Tuesday, the 30ta
test., at 1» ¦. m. jiTjara.i. Saa Franci*co and Hesio
jjapers pleas* enpr. " ¦
Sunday. j v tr st. r- - C^nrwan-rt»-Hwl«!n. X. T< oa
sunday, Jufr :-. r.-a=ce» Talnadre. wife cf VTfiUa-n
Lambert 2 daughter cf Benry Tataad^e. Fui:»r«'.
services at the residence of her fa*he» No. 33>> **-* '
ton-ttra.. on Wedre*laT a: II a. m. ' " " ' "
L WI T*I~ At Or " n »- K. J.. »a Jaty 2? 19«. Daw*!.
beloved hu«>nd of :ne '.ate Mary C. L«iwita. Rela
!vea and frienUs of tbe family are respectfully invited
t-i attend the funeral froia tits late residence. No. 75
White- on 'Wednesday. J-Tly Si. igni. arrival of
train from 2»*«-York at $;¦« on D.. U. and VT RaC
rna*. th*n^ •. Sl Jean's Churca. w^er» a ulirsn
JMs* mas» cf requiem win be offered for th« rstwse of
™ soul. Interment in 3t. John's Cemetery. Oranie.
•err^ites will be at depot en arrival of train at Oracle.
RISING— On Shtumar mornrxg. July 27. Henry 3oar*lasa-i
Basing. »»ni year* Fuaeml ar.,l iatemseat at Great
. T 7™J t^ n - Ma »»- Mcaday. July 2>. (.nitraao aad Roek
ford. Hi., papers p:eas« copy.
SMXTH-On Jaly 2«. Spencer Smith. a«e4 78 y«r«.
Funeral «ervice at his lats residence. Ho. 130 Bast tilth
taa faatl!y^ y ' at * P m ' lr -* Tmern a' comenleaee of
TI B T^I~ J-'irJ -'ir Tl * hoirt - "ss «' CorntYm* H. acrt Uan-»
2; T K^fcl U - r i"' !l1 service* at tale r~ ! (,le-!'-e. So I'\
iSPmmSZ: '** s- T - Tuesday, ¦p. m. KiaxUy
I^LrS- '**?• °* or »^ « TlMtr^rth. a«-fl *» years'
rsjsjiisjpw >kes at hi. »-- r«.i<lence. No. 413. West
.-»\en-b-Bt P^infleld. cm Wednesday. July 31 at •&>
p. m.
Tbe Wofxlla-rrn C#ine>ter>
n«i iT v \2 vu * h nf Rr-rx. X«w Tor* City
OSce 20 Ea.«t 23d Street. Ma ! jots &r»re Sooth.
Sjjrcial Xoticcs
Trlh "»* Snh^crt^tlon Kates.
Bef9r» yon l Mv . the cl'.T for your summer <ratn»> »•
TOt It Th« address wfll be rban«e<l as often as> Jost wlth
«ot It. Tse a-Jdress wtll be cnamced as ofua a, desir*!.
|H*^ T - JcwaiWEEKLT. ceotsv
UAi *-*- __,_, S eeits.!Tßl-WEEKI-T. 2 essae.
F.-t all points li the, United States *>W«BMi of Greater
T>xrtT »>-r N^T." ' >rll) - Cxnatia and Mexico.
O=e Lonrh. *, ml S' X Months. .T3
Tnree Mnmns. »2 s«>' Twelve Months. «1 M
PJx 3f"rfh«. »nr»| VTEKKLT
frtTx^vT'T««T I 2' 1 "- "O" 0 ' Klx Mnntvs. .SO
t-T « LT: I Tw»l»» Mnsaram «1 CO
-„,1* n ""- «2 o»)Tßir!t-N-H ALMANAC:
£T "XL.T: I p» r copy Si
"J» Month. to -"•-..•-vjr INDEX:
Three M"ntTi». J?o<» 1 p-r Cn^y. J- 00
»'» Months. J«<W|TRlßt:xr: EXTRA?*
Twelve Mont??*. ;4; 4 00! Send f~ raralo«ue.
rv >rKTv-TonK am
ats. JT TO^crlben. rr> . h . DAILY and TT.I-WEK* LT nil
oe »n-se,j on* cent a cory extra posta-» Is addition to
to« rates named abore.
at rAX-AITKRirAf RfMsnaaK
TTiw Trlbtin- may »>• frtnd *rHnt the T>rr<;?ltiwn on ffl»
M -he reading rwm nt ;ti* rnrernanoneJ r*»per Company.
Graphic Art, BolWine. Ev-ry newsdealer in Buffalo Wfll
£«>'• the Daper on .sale
TIM TWmi» WOT be mi!M to Crba. Porto MsMt TTawaM
•"! the r%.!r.Dpine» wttlK.ut extra expense for faretss
For r^'nts Jn Enrr>pe ard -." T ..-..,« .. t»:e T- u«»sal
Pp«tal TTnion The Tribune w!!l be mailed at the tollawlas
Ore STonth. Jl 7?i Ote Mr.nfTi $1 44
Twm Montr:* » ."Wl Tiro Mrr"t>~*. isj
T*T*» Months. M *r. Threw Slastaa. » .V
Six Months. J j C 9! Six Vor.'hs. fT 1".
Tt.'-. V -;k,. $19 35: Twelve Months. HIM
s ;r; r Months S? Tf.\ S| T M,->nt^. f! Vi
Twe].-. Mocths. JA 12! Twelv» Moist**. SZ*l
nO-WKCaXT: Six Months. SI 33. Twelve MoctKs. S3 OS.
AiJdresii all eommunlcatlons relative to subscriptions or
• d»ert!sements to THE TP.IBUXE. Xew-Tork City. Re
mit by PostnOc* motey order, express moc»y order, draft
«• reg.ster-J le-ter.
main- ames—asa, X* Nassau-st.
CPTOvTX OFFICE— Sa. 1.242 Croadway. 111 a=y I maiiißaSi
T".str*c« Teleirrapi Ofl!c«.
BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederic* N. Inmn—r No.
734 Broad- st.
AMrT*Tr- ABROAP will find Tb<« Tr!^a•^• at:
LC-NDOX— of The Tribune N.^. 1.9 Fle«j-st.
Prown. Gm:H * Co.. Xo. 34 Yew Oxfcrd-«*.
American Expres. Company. Xo. 3 'vTazerloo Pise*.
The Londcn Ofßce. cf The Tribune, !s a convenient p^ace
to I»aw advertisements and •ut-w-T'ction*.
PARIS— . I. Monroe a Co.. X.V 7 Rue Scribe.
John \Vanamaker. Xo. 44 Ri» <3e» Ritsa ~i in 1—
H^f'.iurjer * Co.. Xo. SS Rue ie Province
ilorcnn. Harjes & Co.. X- 31 Boulevard HauSMSMBSV
Credit LyossßakS. Bnrej»u dcs EtraTiir-ra.
American Express Company. Xol 11 Rn<» Scribe.
Soci«te i«» Impri merles Tjcaareisr. Xa. 5 Place <1»
. I'Opera.
AVST.Va t«Tnbar<l. Odler * Co.. and Union Bank.
?l/>PF\f-r -TVT\itby a Co.
»»\ri!T-Tr; _ American Errrtss Company. !s<v It
nPTTMTT"'— American Express Comrjiay. Xix 6 BsSakcf
Po^tofllce Notice.
(Should be read DAILY by a!! interested is -har«s« may
occur at any time.)
F^re:«ri tr.airs far the week entice Aunst 3. !!Wl. win
cine* -prcraptlv ir all case'i ai the Gerreral PostctSc* aa
fillows: Parceis Post tnalla cl.-rse one hour earlier than
closing time shown bel:w. Parcels Post rr-alls fcr Gsr
many daw a- 5 p. m Monday aad Wednasdar.
Regular and jSuppleiren'.ar: ir.ails close a: Foreis^i
Branch half heur la:»r than o!->s:t:s time shown nelew.
TTESDAY— At «:3O a. m. for Europe, per s. s. Kaiser
Wm dsf Omeai xia. Cherboar;. Southair.rtcn ar.l
WEDXE3DAT— A« <»^<V a. -, (supplementary 10 a. ra >
f»r Europe, per a. a. Teutonii v'a Queenstcwn; at 19
a- to. for Belgium d;r»c;. ptr s. s. ?nu:hwarlc imaii
ma«t be 'lirf-crfKl 'tier ». s. Soathtrark"*.
THURSDAY— »::2t> a. m. f-w Eurcpe. per s. s. F. Bis
mcrcic. via Tlvmouth. (Therbourß and Hanibur? <ma:l
for Frar.ce must b« <*:re«-:e.i ""per «. * F. f!isma— »" .
at 7 a. m. ftrr France, per a. a. La Champagne, via
Havre (mail for other rarts C f Europe must &• directed
"per s. s. 1* Caas*laSSSßs> r >: at -:3O p. m. tor Italy.
par • 1 X rd Arr.er-ca. via Xapies (mall must be di
rected per 91 s. Xord America">.
SATURDAY— At 4:."y» a m. tor Eutupc. r»r s. s. Etraria.
via QueiMUrsm: at 7 a. m. fir Denmark direct, per
s. « Nor«« ir=-xil must be d:r*cte<i "per s. a. Xorse"»:
at 7:20 a. m. f<rr Netherlands direct, per s. s. Am
sterdam ima.il must be directed "per a. a. AmitercJana").
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC.— Tfcj steamer takes Prtr.re*
Matter. Commercia; Papers, anj Samples far Germany
only. The same class of mail man for other parta
of Europe win nc; t* sent by this ship ucleaa apectaUy
dlrrctfHl by her.
After the cl^sinic of the Supplemertary Transarlarttc
Mitlls caJT.'d afcove. ai.'.iti r..t\ supplement.iry mails arw
oj*ene4 on the riers of the American. English. Frenca
and German steamers and remain cpen tisril within Tea
Minutes cf the hour of sail:™? of steamer.
TfESPAT — At 9"O a. m. (supplementary 10.3f> a. m>
for Central America, (except Ccsta Rica) and South
Pacific Pins i*r *. % Oriiah*. ... C.ilon (mat! for
Guatemala must be directed "per * s. Orizaba"): at
«-jn p m. for Jamaica, per ». s> Admiral Pe»»r. frnra
Boston: at 11 n. m for Jamaica, per a. « Urania, front
Philadelphia; at 12:30 p. m. (suf plenjentary I p. m.)
f-<r Farfrado) 1 . per s. < C"ariM<ee ma fcr TnnMad aad
riuda.l Bolivar must be dtrected per s. » rarlßkaari
WEDNESDAY— At 4a. m. (br Barbados p»r s. s. Encly-
Iplsfc: al 9t30 a. m. tat Ir.aera and Haiti, rer s. s.
M- Vernon: »t 10 a. m. for Grenada. Trinidad
and Cii Mad Bolivar. per s. v Maraval: at 12 m. fr
Cuba Yucatan. Campiche. Tabasco and Chiapas, per
$ « ' ciry at w— tiinst via Ha-rana and PrcaTMo
(mail for oth*r parts of Mexico must be directed "per
f. v Cry cf V.'asninrion"): a: 12:30 p. in. far N-rtSera
Bntail per • r. Domimck. _ _
¦»TiTH<ri>T —At 7 am. tar Vi.-i per s. » Jfor
%'? via PrcWe^o: at 12 a. (supplementary UN
™ o- ) •„. Nssssu. Ouantanamc and Santiago, per a a.
a a rlto(ra- " at SJS p. m. for Jamaica, per «. •. Aiaslrsi
F^? r v' ' "'r^- -upp.ementar. I » «.. fnr
Turk. Island •«» Deniinlcan Republic, p-r a. •,
Cherokee. • „ m. for Newfoundland direct, per
? - ' cfvia- a- 9¦- "»• for Parts R:co - per a kZ. rote. '
5 •-''„,;-. a »-30 a- m i supplementary 10-^0 a. m.»
II 1 * S S««ne " Island. Jamaica. Savanllla. Cm rhssjisjs
tOT ?rT"o^ per « •- A'-shar. im.ll for Coat*
¥1 mu-t " dir-rttl "per ». * AHe«hany"»: at 10
Rlca must H f^ r , ",. Prtas -n-n; n. (n jat) for
"" n \"n»ir.»'a Trinida.U British and E»utrt
M ",V "p" Newfoundland I 111 1 *S| an«
?h«me by *« • *\9
m 4nrM"tit clo«- here every Monday. Wednrs-iar
fnd "sSfuSsi"" Malls tcr MLiueion. by rail to Boston,
"d -Her - by ' steamer, close ar this rfflce daily at » 3O
* m Ma tot C-!>a by rail to Pert Tampa. Fla..
thence br stenrr^t. o!o«e at This .-Sic* dsily at t«
1 m. (the ccnnecUn* closer are on Monday. Wednesday
and «a'unlav>. Malls fcr Mexk-o City, overland. " ¦"-"
*reeianv a<Mres-ed for diipv.rt »r itamtr. elejt «
thl* oflioe dally at .:i»> "- ¦»>• "2 1 ! H P- m - MaU» for
Costa Rica Belise. Puerto Crtex and Guatemala, b»
t«<t to - w-n-tean* and thence by MasSsaW. doss at
this nCce 4aU» a: * : "*' P. m. (~onnectir.s closes her*
M.ndav. far Kelise. Puerto Cortex and Guatemala and
Tuesdays for Cwta Klca). tn*r^terei maa closes at •
p. m. previous day.
•M«r« tor CS4BS: »^il J.»r>ar. via Seattle. c!o»« fcer« i?.V.r
it ' «•» p m «T> to •> -> '•'¦'' - inclusive, for dispatch
£ T \ •. R.ojun Mara tr»«l«ter»d mai: malt b« dir«etsd
MaU»*far a TaWti «ad 3Urnue»as Ulaa«S* its Saa Fraa
e'seo e!o»* bere daily «t C:3*> p. m. up to Ausust tl,
inclusive, for dispatch f«t s. s. Australl.u
Mails for Hawaii. CSir.a. Japan arJ Philippines, v: sa 3
Frar.clsco. close here <!aUy at «:3O n. m. up to Aujaas
t3, lnclus'ire. for <M*pa«ch per « •>. American Mam.
il%i\a for Hawaii. v|a San Francisco, close here OiUy at
SIS p. m up to Austat «. t>r litsp&tch per "• *• ilara
w£*uT"f- China and Japan. «i* Vancouver, close *•*•
SalM- at « JO p. mup to Auk- tli taelusJ-re. for «•»
TMtch per c. •- Ej"pr»-«s of Japan <resister«d amsß aWJaX
b« directed "vi» Vancouver »-
Mails for Australia texeept '<» ? Australia, which is
farwanlhl »la Eurep#>. Zealand. FU». Saaiea u«
Hawaii via San Francisco, close her» daily at *:»
n m after July tCT and up (¦ Auiruat t|7. lnciualTe. or
on arrival of a. a. I-uear.Sa. <!*• at X.w-Tork Ana-oat
tl7. for dispatch per ». *. Sonoma. •-..-.-
Malls fur Australia except Wer; Australia, which *->•»
n» Kara**, and JCew-Zealand. which sow vl% Skua
Fr>nd»»>. and FIJI Islands, via Vancouver, close her*
dally at 6:3 1> p. m. up to August til. Inclusive, for <Us
pa'cfc per s. •¦ Warrtisoo <rapplem»ntary malls. Ttx
Seattle and Victoria*. ck«* at -30 p. m. August t»»
isoa!) mn*l b» tltrcrted 'Tla Va3couT<*r"). .
Tranyraclfle malls are forwarded to pert of sa:ltn« d»lly
and the sct»du!« of cte»la< Is arraased on ti>» cre
sutnr'-ion of tiMtr uninterrupted orerlasd transit,
t ßegistered trail e'.cmm at « p. m. previous flay.
. CORXEUC? VAX — Fustaiast«.
FostoC:e. X«w-Torlc X. X-. iu± 2S» iSui.

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