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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 08, 1901, Image 7

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SUFFERED TO THE END.
r>ETAii-p OF THE LAST HOURS OF THE
EMPRESS FREDERICK.
Berlin. Au C- "¦""" pome comment has been made
jn the press upon the fact that few details of the
j as t moments of Empress Dowager Frederick
have been given to the public. The "Frank
furter Zeituns" now prints the following par
ticulars:
Emperor William and the Empress were at
the "bedside from •"• 30 a. m. until the end. Fre
quently the Emperor held hi.- mother's hand
¦warmly clasped. She was fully conscious until
,-.on and suffering great agony. Then she
gradually became unconscious. Soon after «>
r, m. the physicians save a sign that dissolu
tion was approaching. The Emperor grasped
her hand and held it until the last, the other
members of the family kneeling silently around
the bed.
-It has been definitely decided that the funeral
of the Empress Dowager Frederick will take
place on Tuesday next. August 13. The body
vi]l be deposited in the Priedenakircbe mauso
leum, near Potsdam.
Emperor William has issued a decree ordering
t!ie army to go into mourning for six weeks, and
plying minute details as to how the mourning
emblems are to be worn. There will be no mili
tary music for eight days. Court circles have
been informed as to how the women and
men of the court must dress till November ¦¦
The women are to wear full mourning until
August 26, medium mourning until September
23 and minor mourning until November '». Borne
cf the papers take exception to the mourning
tirders. One paper, referring to the prohibition
ci public entertainments and musical and the
atrical performances until after the funeral,
rays 11 believes this will binder to a certain de
pree the purpose for which it was designed. It
contrasts with this order Emperor Frederick's
order upon the death of Emperor William I. in
which he declined to make any mourning regu
lations, leaving the people to show their sym
pathy in their own way.
Th.- "Hamburger Naehrichten." Prince Bis
marck's old organ, draws upon Us editor's
reminiscences by saying Prince Bismarck re
wfltcdly asserted in private conversation that
ft was quite untrue that the EmprefS Frederick
caused him great obstacles during Emperor
Frederick's rcisrn. adding that, on the con
trary, there was no time in his entire career In
which be was freer from friction than during the;
"ninety-nine days."
The "Berliner X- u'-f t- Naehrichten. an in
fluential OmMWcatlre organ, which also cher
ishes Bismarckian traditions, has repeatedly de
nied that Empress Frederick took part in the
Jntrlcues which caused Prince Bismarck's down
fall, saying. "She was much too shrewd a wom
an to do *o."
YON WALDERSEE HOME AGAIN.
pi? RETfRN OVERSHADOWED BY THE
DEATH OF THE EMTRESS FREDERICK.
Berlin. Aug. -The return of Count yon
Waldersee from China ,ias been overshadowed
by the melancholy incident at Cronhcrg. Pome
cf the Hini i ¦ indulge in general reflections upon
Ms career in the Far East, commenting upon
the results in somewhat disappointed tones.
His work is highly praised, but running through
the commendation is an admission that the
German nation a year ago grefttly misconceived
the prop? and character of his mission. The
"Deutsrhe Tapes Zeituns" admits that he brines
no laure! wreaths, but explains that this Is
h?cause such things were not to be obtained
In China.
Countess yon Waliersee this morning went
on hoard the Gera at Cuxhaven, to greet the
cr.unt, and the Gets then ascended the Elbe to
Brunshausen. On the way Count yon vTalder
s^e bestowed the China mf-dal upon the officers
and crew at th» steamer. The Columbia lay at
Brun^hausm with relatives of the officers, in
cluding Admiral yon Waldersee. Th» steamer
Blankenese transferred Count yon Waldersee
and his staff to the Columbia, where they were
greeted by Herr Ballin. president of the Ham
burg-American Steamship Company, and other
directors of ihe line. The count has received
many warm messages of welcome from various
parts of Germany. He will attend the funeral
of the Empress Dowager Frederick. The
-Neueste Nachrlehten" reiterates the statement
that he will shortly no appointed Statthalter of
-Lorraine.
MOURNING REGULATIONS IN ENGLAND.
London, Aug. 7. — "The Gazette" announces
that the Court of St. James will assume full
mourning for the Empress Dowager of Germany
on August S. continuing- the same until August
20. arisen the mourning will be changed, and
when black dresses, with colored ribbons, flow
ers or feathers, or gray or white dresses, with
black ribbons or ornaments, may be worn.
Half mourn. for Queen Victoria will be re
turned on September 19.
The army and navy mourning regulations call
for arm crape until September 19.
PRINCE HEN'RT TO LAND AT BREST.
Brest, Aug. 7.— Prince Henry of Prussia (who
has been at Cadiz with the German fleet) Is to
land here. A special train is waiting" to convey
him to Hamburg;.
CONDOLENCE IN THE COMMONS.
London. Aug. 7.— A resolution providing for
an addn-ss of condolence with Edward and
sympathy with Emperor William on the death
of the Dowager Empress Frederick, their sister
arid mother, respectively, was unanimously
adopted in the House of Commons to-day. Mr.
Bslfour, the government leader, in moving the
resolution, highly eulogized the exemplary lift*
of the daughter, wife and mother, who through
out her life strove to the utmost to promote
lautual comprehension and sympathy between
two great nations, upon whom so much of the
-cture of civilization depends.
THE KIJCO GOING TO HOMBT'RG FRIDAY.
London. Aug. 7.— Kins; Edward. Queen Alex
andra, Princess Victoria and Prince Nicholas of
Greece, v.-ho In the gu^st of their majesties, will
start for Bomhvrs Friday to attend the funeral
¦en-ices of Empress Frederick to be held in the
presence of the family next Sunday.
PRESIDENTS MESSAGE TO KINO EDWARD
Washington. Aug. ".-President McKlnley to-day
«M the following mesntfe of condolence to King
E<i»Brd upon the death of his sister, the Dowager
Express Frederick at Germany:
»,. „ Etate Department. Washington, August 7.
"j* Majesty Edward VII. London:
-i* °'* to your majesty Eincere condolences by
afo: ' of .. '- «L death ot your beloved sister. Her
wajesiy the Dowager Emp!P«s Frederick of Ger
atnr WILLIAM MKIXLKY.
DOCK hi />' AT LOXDOX TO BE RAISED.
(London. Aug. 7. -At a meeting to-day of the Lon
o«s and India Do«-ks Company, the chairman. Mr.
* !ti announced that he had this day formally
»»*r. notice to the rhipowners and brokers that on
„ ary : the "hipping dues wouH be rai.M.d from
3*3 * tc is. ML a ton
Mr. stott explained that increased dock accom
ho^t« B .*i a " Sveratii and that they eoaM not
" SSlt^Ji! fapital necessary to bring this
*oout unless they Improved their revenue.
DEXl.il, FROM UCSSIAX OFFICIALS.
Berlin. Aug. 7. -The officials of the Russian Em
"M^y bare deny the report, printed by the Konigs
?*f *'|Wssci» ZHtunr. 1 ' that M. De v.iuf. the
T'rtr.r'i.' 1 ", 0 * , Mlnlster - ha<l Instructs^ the Rus-
Seir wiT,!TV nutil u n G '- tna n>- to discontinue
"">¦ prt,imln«ry work «>n the commercial treaties.
°i2 /F * VOYAtir XOT TO HE CURTAILED.
««Mob, Au,. 7- it *' 3S r.fncially announced to
*-"«n>;Vll and v«i£ ° ? th ? uke an<l Duchess of
. ana Y °rl« will not be curtailed.
'"' *h£l ?' POrt recelved of the Ophir. the veestl
*'<*% V" DUkC and Duche » of Cornwall ami
<SOJo r"« been vl£ltln « Australia and other British
off tbe Uua ** August *• when she was sighted
:[ 0J a ihe Wand oV r? J? f Gre * t Brtlal n. lyins cast
<vk c Ktd fluchea^f* 5 ' at C*** Town "> receive the
L
(IYIL RULE IX MANILA.
MILITARY BRANCH GIVES UP CITY AD
MINISTRATION TO GOVERNOR TAFT.
Manila. Aug. 7.— General George W. Davis.
Provost Marshal of Manila, in the presence of
Cfneral Chaffs, th* military commander, and
th*» whole military staff, turned over the city
administration to-day to Civil Governor Taft
and the newly appointed officials. Judge Taft
thanked the army for Its good and conscientious
work in the troublesome times.
The rjdted States cruiser Brooklyn, flyJns the
flag of Rear-Admiral Renter, has arrived here
from Australia, where the vessel took part In
the cel<~br:ition <; ; attending the opening of the
tir.-t Australian Parliament. The officers and
men of the Brooklyn expressed themselves as
greatly pleated with their treatment 'luring the
federation etremoni?s.
IMW THOUBAXDB PERISH.
AWFUI, LOOS OF T.IKE BY THE FLOODS IN
THE TANG-TSE RIVER, CHINA.
Victoria. B. <".. Aug. 7.— Great floods, caused by
the overflowing of the Yang-Tse, nave caused the
death of many thousands In China. The river has
risen forty feet, and for hundreds of mil^s the
country is a great lake, with only tors of trees
nnd an ocraplonal roof showing. At Anklng th*
town is flooded, some of the houses to their roofs. A •
Kiu-Kian;: the native town Is flooded, and two feet
of water stands In the Foreign settlements. Lower
down the river toward Bwu-Hue the destruction
was greater, and boatmen estimate that twenty
thousand were drowned In the district. Chong-
T. was wiped away by the flood and ten thousand
drowned there, 2nd many other points have been
Inundated, Involving awful loss of lifo and great
destruction to property. It was feared an embank
ment built by Chong Cheh Tung near Wu-Chang
would break, and if it did the flood would drown
hundreds of thousands.
News comes by the Empress of Japan that the
Hong-Kong police seized on July 16 at a house In
Queen's Road West many hundreds of new Maus
ers, old hammer and needle guns, several hundreds
of revolvers and Chinese horse pistols, with ammu
nition of every kind. A Chinese Junk owner says
his vessel had been chartered by Europeans to
secretly land the arms In Samal.
BISIfARCK'B BIOGRAPHER IX SAX E.
DR. HANS BLUM CRAZED BY LOSSES DUE TO THE
LEIPZIGER BANK FAILURE.
Berlin, Aug. 7.— Dr. Hans Blum, one of the biog
raphers of Bismarck, has become mentally de
ranged owing" to his losses through the recent
failure of the Lelpzlger Bank, and has been placed
in an asylum. He 1s a eon of Robert Blum, who
was executed in Vienna during the revolution of.
ISiS.
DECIFIOX IX THE 'FIGARO' DISPUTE.
DE RODAYS AND PERIVIER UPHELD BY THE
COURT.
ParlF. Aug. 7.— The Tribunal of Commerce to-day
rendered Judgment in favor of MM. Perlvler, the
manager, and I': Rodays, the editor, of the
"Figaro," declaring that the resolutions for their
dismissal passed by the shareholders of that paper
Were null and void, because they contravened the
articles of association.
TROVBLE OX THE IXMA\ FROSTIER.
MAHFITtS ATTACK. CAPTOnE AND LOOT A BRIT
ISH POST.
Simla, Aug. 7.— Two hundred Itahsods attacked a
militia post at KjLShmirkar on August 6, killed a
6entry and hurpriyed the garrison, which sought
refuge in the barracks. The Mahsuds demanded
the. rifles, threatening to burn the post i! the
weapons were not given up. The militiamen then
surrendered their rifles. Seven of the men were
killed and an officer and three men were wounded
The UahSUdl then decamped with the rilles. am
munition, uniforms and kits of the garrison Without
losing a man.
dERMAS AKTARCTIC EXPEDITION.
rßOFF.?<<>n yon nnv<;,M, < -Kr« ship to SAIL
J-!."M KIEL ON AUGUST 11.
Berlin. Aug. 7.— The German antarctic expedition,
under the leadership of Professor Ehrlch yon Pry
pals-ki, of this city, noted for his study of arctic
gtacier*. will pall from Kiel on August 11.
The German antarctic azpextttion will nail for the
southern Maw In a specially desiKn*>d ship, built at
Kiel, and namr-d the flaus?, after the eminent au
thority ii; terrestrial magnetism. The Gauss is en
tirely ot wood, and rr«rmhle«« Nansen'i ship Fram.
She is specially strengthened by Internal supports
and a triple piaaldog of oak and pitch pine She is i . , ,
feet lone draws sixteen feet of water, la rigged as
a tlir»-e masted pohooner, and has •MKincw which
plve her a speed of seven knots an hour. Professor
yon Drygalskl, the leader of the expedition, will
have as a -i.ifT Dr. Ernst Van Hoeflten, of Kiel,
zoologist and botanist: Dr. Hans Gazert. of Munich,
medical officer and bacteriologist; Dr. Emll Phlllpp),
of Breglao, geologist and chemist, and Dr. FrlM
rich Bldlinßmaier. of Laufpen-on-the-Xeckar, mag.
n*-tlcian and m«-terologiet.
The Gauss is commanded by Captain Hans Ruser
with Heir A. Steho as engineer. These two officers
l v- been In the service of the Hamburg-American
Steamship Line. The expedition will take a fine lot
of dops, as extensive sledging is contemplated, v
number of kite 6 will also be taken to make ob
servations of the upper air, both at sea and on land
The expedition Is financially backed by the German
Government, though conducted by civilian?.
GIFTS TO M'COItUICK SEMIXARY.
ChlenKo. Aug. 7.— Two Important gifts to McCor- i
mlck Theological Seminary are announce']. Mrs. I
Nettle F. MoOonnlek gives $30,000. ,o be used In j
endowing a fellowship for the highest scholarship
In Hebrew, and Stanley McCormlck gives $15,000 to !
purchase books for the library. I
NEW-YORK DATLY TRTBT'NE. THT'RSDAY. AUGI'ST 8. 1901.
DESERT INC. THE SHIP.
ANOTHER VAST COMBINATION
AMERICANS SEEKING TO CONTROL THE
WORLD'S GLASS INDUSTRY.
Brussels, Aug. 7.— A representative of American
capitalists, named Chambers, who is negotiating
to acquire the Charleroi glass works, had a three
hours' conference with the proprietors of the works
this afternoon. The decision arrived at was not
announced. The glass company owns forty furnaces
«nd values them at 000.000 francs each.
Referring to the negotiations, "The Journal"
says: "'ln the improbable event that the transfer
is consummated, the Americans would not close up
the factories, as has been rumored, but the whole
product of the factories would be thrown upon the
American market."
It adds that several Belgian manufacturers have
decided to sell if their terms are accepted.
Plttsborg, Aug. 7.— "The Times" to-morrow will
say:
Another \.ist Industrial combination, one of the
greatest that has ever i--:i planned, la evidently
under way. and two prominent Pittsburgera are
taking a leading part in the consummation of the
project, that has for its ohjort the placing in the
i wer of one corporation the control of the world's
supply of window glass.
The proposed combination i> to take In all of the
window glass manufacturers of the world, and if
effected the business will be conducted from Pitts
burg. as the nucleus of the organization Is the
American Window <;ias» Company of this city.
This company practically controls the window gla;"*
business of the I'ntted States, and the only
factories ii Europe that amount to nytnlng are
loi'ated in Belgium. a combination of these judK
ir.K from lie item from Brussels, in now undt-r
way. and as one of the men th< re is accredited
with being one of Pittsburgh lending financiers,
one who has participated successfully in previous
deals of a like nature t is s.ife to nosume that the
present mif will b<» consummated.
The Pittsburxera who are conducting tho nego
tlntlor.s are Pre«|i!«-nt James A. Chambers and
Vice-President M. K. McMulUn of the American
Window '"•ir.ss Company. They left this city for
Europe about ten days ago.
PRESENTED STOLES CHEi KS.
ARREST IN' BERUN OF A MAN SUSPECTED
OF BEING ONE OF THE PARIS
BXPREBB ROBBERS.
Berlin, Aug. 7— A man calling himself E. C.
Bolles. of San Francisco, but who registered at
the Kalserhof as Rollea, of Boston, was ar
rested to-day for presenting to a branch of the
Dresdner Bank checks Identified al part of
the booty obtained by the robbery of the Ameri
can Express Company's office In Paris during
the month of April last. Holies said he ac
quired the checks legitimately.
Three masked burglars entered the American
Express Company's office In Paris on the night of
April 96 and escaped with 30.0.X) francs, after blow-
Ins up with dynamite the safe in the office. The
burglars left behind them a complete outfit of
American burglar's tools. Bel beginning work
•-n the safi the burglars bound and gaga the
colored porter, who was asleep on the second story.
They overlook" a packet of French bills worth
3,000 francs and a number of gold pieces, A feature
of the burglary was that the policeman on duty in
the vicinity heard and saw nothing of the burglars,
though the latter worked loudly, and the Bound or
the two explosions necessary to Open the safe was
sufficient to awaken the porter on the top story of
a building across the street and cause him to de
scend and search his own house for Intruders
The express company's office is located In the
centre of Paris, baa a long frontage facing the
opera bouse and la surrounded by business houses.
"Tom" Edwards, said to be a native of Chicago
and described as the leader of 11..1 1.. gang, was ar
rested the following day, and George Nubi re
ported to be the second member of the gang, »8
taken Into custody at Amiens on May 1. In his
possession was found burglar's tools and a number
of checks thai bad been stolen from the express
office On June § the police of Parts arrested a
notorious woman named May Churchill, known as
"Chicago May." who was suspected of complicity
with •¦Torn" Edwards In tit. robbery. Finally. 11l
June last, "Eddie" Guerin, of Chicago, was also
arrested by the French police on the charge of
being one of iii. three burglars concerned In the
robbery. Guerin. It was said by the police. Is, the
same man who ten years ago robbed the Bank of
Lyons, France, of 230,000 francs. The police of
Chicago assisted In the Identification of Guerin by
means of the Bertlllon measures of the man taken
tt tj years ago bj the French police.
ONE WAT To COERCE TURKEY.
TURKISH BONDS' MAY PR BARRED FROM Tin:
PARIS BOURSE.
Paris. An?. 7.— A high official of the French For
eign Ofllre to-day explained! the nature of the dif
ficulty at Constantinople between the French Am
bassailor there, M. Constant, and the Turkish Gov
ernment. There are two matters pending between
France and Turkey the ;>rfair of the Quay Com
pany and a number of claims of Frenchmen against
the Porte, the amount of which wap Used and pay
ment promised lons ago. M. Cr.nstans has been
unable to obtain satisfaction in either matter, and
in May he intimated that he would be forced to n«k
for iii- recall If the Turkish Government persisted
in Its procrastinating tactics, Tbe French Foreign
Minister. M. Delcass*, who returned to Paris yes
terday, went the same afternoon to RamboulHet,
nii,. i with President Loubet, spent th« night at
RamboulHet, and returned to Paris to-day.
The French Government is seriously considering
the question of suspending Turkish bond quotations
on the Paris Bourse as the best available means
of coercing Turkey.
The Marseilles correspondent of "I.c Journal" re
ports that a French squadron Is waiting for the
signal to proceed to Turkish waters.
OPPOSED TO GERM AX TARIFF BILL.
Berlin, Aug. ".—German gardeners assembled in
; Drpjflen to-day adopted a resolution against the
\ new German tnriff bill, on the ground that Its
I provisions do not afford adequate protection to
! gardening Interests.
The Munich Chamber of Commerce has formally
i declared against the minimal system, and also the
! hlKh dutlen upon necessaries of life and materials
I for Industry.
TALE PBOFEBBOB GOES TO IDA no.
N.»w-Haven. Conn.. Aug. 7— Dr. Jay o. Eldridge.
a member of the Yale faculty, has resigned hla
place to accept th« ohalr of modern languages at
the University of Idaho. Hit successor h«rs has
iiot been appointed*
OBITUARY.
ARTHUR BONDT.
Arthur Bendy, of No. XI Kast Sixty-sf>venth-st..
died suddenly on August E at Prankfort-on-the-
Maln. Germany. Mr. Bondy was thf son of the
bite Solomon B^ndy, of this city. For the last f»>w
years he wns engaged in the manufacture of hats.
Knee February he had been travelling in Europe,
rwo brothers an.i five sisters survive him
LIEUTENANT-COMMANDER J. C. CRBBAP.
Washington. Aug. 7.— The N";i\y Department was
informed to-day of the death of Lieutenant-Com
mander James C. ''re-;;!;, last night at Norfolk.
Va.. whepA ho had been on duty since October S.
ma lU' h.nl b*cn ill several weeks from h!oo,l
poisoning. H.> was appointed to the navy on June
It 1887, froni Ohio. He was executive offlcor of
th^ Vteksburg durteg the war wHh Spate, and as
»tsted In the blockading of the port Of Havana In
IKSa he was elected general secretary of the Society
of tho - mctnnati. m» ,-,.mmlssi<. n as lieutenant
commander rtater! from March 3. 1899, and lie would
have been promoted to commander shortly
CARL O. MEYER.
Carl G. Meyer died at his home. in Shipman-st..
Newark, last night. He. was fifty years old. fin.i
was born in Hanover. Germany and came to this
country in I*7o. He taught school in Newark and
Mount V.-rnon for some years and served as school
commissioner in Newark In >-:. For three 'years
Zeltun*"" e ' iltOr ° f " The Xew - Jersev Deutsch
fVHOJAM BOTUB.
v .t Aug : (Speelal).-Wllnaun
Boyle, th<- brewer and horseman c,f Philadelphia.
summer h.. m e rrom
" iri Hs was seventy
! and leaves i widow ar..i o:i*» daugb
ti r. aln Rosa Powers, of P
» kepi neri
train will carry tt to Philad.-lphl.i Tb- d<-;>.! man
' •• kept
BUILDER OF SHAMROCK If TALES.
.-ays HE IS not DOING ANY BETTING ON
THE RACE THINK? UPTON HAfl
A 0000 CHANCE.
Halifax, S 8., Aug. I ((Special) ¦peaking to
night ¦ . • ¦ ¦ ra of the
¦. tlantti }'. • s tit to a
number of leading citizens of Halifax. A;
Denn> ' the Bhamroch 11, referred to
the America's Cup ra' >-. v As to L.:iiti-,n'< chances of
lifting the cup he ¦
"I will teli you bow 1 an betting and then you
can t . Int. 1 Hill I - at all. \\>
::;.in On
:*? v.-..rk'--! hard to n
vVe would '.'.'*¦¦ to ':" and Sir Thomas
deserves to win, aa many Americans have
tol : me. The Bhamroch ii ar-.d the Constitution are
alike In two think;- ¦ their m.i.^ts an»l
rhe Shum
rocli ii wag beaten by :..¦¦ E ¦-....¦> k ;. bui Juat be
fore, i left ih«: o! :¦ ..,i race
.• her, .is I
alwaj ¦ . :. The Bh tmro k I haa
been much improved, and havtni her, I
tiilnk we have a good ehanee of beating ;h»> Ameri
can \arht. At nny rate. 1 hope Upton Will have a.
good ra> >¦ for hi.-i money.
THREATEXED ID AMERICA* EXERGY.
BRI I i II COAL TRADE AT M AKSKILI.FS in DANGER
OF EXTISCTION.
London. Aug. 7.— The British consular report re-
Sardine t.*ade at Marseilles, issued this morning,
declares that the most vital recent development,
from it British point of vie v, is the determined at
tempt of the United States to obtain a monopoly of
the coal imports at th.it port. The report further
says It Is still too early to say how much of the
general activity in Marseilles in the future, will be
due to American enterprise and energy; but it la
certain thai a targe share of the future trade anil
commercial activity, both at Marseilles and In the
South of Prance generally will he absorbed by the
United States, and i considerable portion of it at
the expense of the United Kingdom, unless British
traders wake up to the danger and light it by com
bination.
A great coal combination Is contemplated. With
out it American coal will surely share the market.
but will not be able entirely to oust British coal.
It would simply be a question of freights and
quality both of which are .against the T*ni?>«l
States, but the proposed combination looks dan
gerous. '
RICHMOND IROX WORKS COMBIXED.
Richmond. Va., Aug. 7.- The negotiations be
tween the Old Dominion Nail and Iron Works
Company and J. 1.. Williams A Sons were closed
to-day by the transfer of a majority of the stock
of the company to the Williams firm. The price
paid was not made public. It was said, however,
that then would be no changes In the management
for the present, but It was not unlikely that the
works would be enlarged in the future.
BOSTON CLUB MAX COMMITS SUICIDE.
Boston. Aug. 7.— Robert F. Slmes. a lawyer of this
city, shot and killed himself in a leading hotel here
late this afternoon. Simes was forty-five years old
and a graduate of Harvard and a well known club
man. Th« caug« of the suicide is unknown.
Til A XSA TLA XTIC TRA VELLERS.
Among the arrivals on the steamer Majestic,
which c«me Into port yesterday, were .1. Gurney
Barclay, I* L. Benedict. L. S. Blgelow. W. Sander
son Brown, Lieutenant-Colonel de Burgh. Mr. and
Mrs. F. a. Constable, Miss Clarice Coudert. Mrs.
Grace Davis. J. Howard Duer. L.. T. Duryea. the
Rev. John F. Glavin, Mr. and Mrs. J. Horace Hard
ing, Dr. J. B. Kilgore, Dr. H. J. Marsh. Professor
Henry A. Mlers. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Mills. Mrs.
\V. Barclay Parsons. Oaklelgh Thome. Henry Riia
worth, N. C. Kranzleln. M: B. Vates and H. Y.
Yullle.
Among those who arrived last night on th«
steamer Kalserln Maria Theresla (rom Bremen.
Southampton and Cherbourg were Sir K. Baker.
Colonel C. Graham Bacon, Professor a. B. Christy.
H. H. Dutton. E. Isham. E. D. Kelly. Walter Kim
ball. A. S. M. Moran. Herman Montforts. Major
Conried Padowetz. Arthur Scranton. Louts Tornel.
C. Rathjen, J. Sotomaser and Comte and Comtesso
Maaauk.
DR. LTTTLEJOHX BURIED.
BISHOP POTTER AND OTHER PRELATES
OFFICIATE AT FUNERAL IN
GARDEN CITY.
Garden City, Long Island. Aug. 7 (Special).— The
funeral of the Right Rev. Dr. A. M. Uttlejoha was
held this morning In the Garden City Cathedral.
The funeral was attended by many people from all
parts of Long Island. Clergymen from all parts of
the country were brought here by a special train.
The cathedral was decorated in royal purple, with
floral pieces from the Bishop's many friends.
At 8 o'clock the body was borne from the private
mortuary chapel to the centre of the cathedral by
family servants. At 8:30 the celebration of the
Holy Eucharist took place. Dean Cox being the
celebrant, assisted, by Archdeacon Bryan. From 9
to 10 the body lay in state, after which it was car
ried to the tower vestibule preparatory to the
funeral.
At 10:30 the funeral procession moved from the
crypt into the church in tht following order: The
cathedral choir; the vested clergy, the bishops, in
cluding Bishops Potter, of New- York; W. D.
Walker, of Western New-York; T. F. Gailor. of
Tenessee; George Wortnlngton. of Nebraska; C. B.
Brewster. of Connecticut, and E. O. Weed, of
Florida; the pallbearers, including Alexander E.
Orr. H. H. Cammann. A. N. Weller. Colonel W. S.
Cogswell, August Belmont. Wilhelmus Mynderse
and the Rev. Spencer S Roche; the verger of. the
cathedral, Mr. Phlegtng; the Rev. H. B. Bryan,
acting as chaplain, carrying the Bishop's pastoral
staff; the coffin; the family and friends.
Bishop Potter read the opening sentences, fol
lowing which the choir chanted the 33th and 90th
psalms of the burial office. The lesson was then
read by Bishop Brewster. which was followed by
the anthem, "Whoso Dwclleth." Creed and prayers
were then read by Bishop Dudley, of Kentucky.
Bishops Potter and Wort hiigton then finished the
services. There were several selections by the
choir. Hymn No. 402, "Jerusalem. My Happy
Home," v.as 3ung as a recessional.
At the grave «t Great Neck collect and prayers
were read by tbe Rev. H. Husk*. The anthem, "I
Heard a Voice."' was suns: by the choir, and the
benediction was pronounced by Bishop Worthlng
ton. of Nebraska.
The ushers were Dr. Miller and H. E. Plerrepont.
of Brooklyn, and Carroll F. Norton. Frank P.
Hamlet. Dr. C. G. J. Finn and William E. Clowes,
of Hempstead.
BISHOP LITTLEJOHN-S SUCCESSOR.
It has not yet been decided whether a special con
vention will be called to elect a successor to Bishop
I.iulejohn. Many prominent clergyman think that
his successor will not be elected until the regular
meeting of the diocesan convention in the ca
thedral at Garden City next May.
The diocesan* convention is made up of clerical
and lay delegates from each of the organized
parishes of the diocese. Each parish is entitled
to send as delegates to the convention its rector
and a certain number of layme.i from Us vestry, In
proportion to the number of names on its com
munion roll.
At the convention any priest of the Episcopal
communion or any missionary bishop may be nom
inated for the office of bishop, and the majority of
votes decides his election. Although a candidate
may be elected, it is necessary for him to have his
election sanctioned by every Episcopal diocese in
the country.
The belief was expressed by several that Bishop
Uttlejohn's successor would come from outside of
the diocese. The Rev. Dr. Huntington. of Grace
Church, was mentioned as being apt to receive the
nomination if he would accept It.
rniIJAX MiyiSTEB CBI7ICALLI ILL
Buffnlo, Aug. T.— The Illness of Se?.or Vicuna, the
Chilian Minister to the United States, had again
taken a serious turn, and his condition is now
considered critical. Sefior Yieur.a came here sev
eral weeks ago to participate in t'r.^ ceresaonlas In
cident to the opening of Chili's building at. th^ Pan-
Amerl.-an Exposition. He was taktn sick and
symptoms of pneumonhi developed, a week ago his
lana stated that he was rapidly recovering.
A relapse occurred j— lifflaj. and be is ;ii;ain very
ill.
r.\.n>>t:<,[E-s TRIBUTE TO A FRIEXD.
New-Haven. Conn.. Aug. 7.— The committee in
charge of the Cornelius S. Bushnell Memorial Asso
ciation fund received to-day a check for H.MI from
Andrew Carneeie. The gift is attributed to warm
personal friendship which existed for many years
between Mr Carnegie and Mr. BushneH. dating
from the time thu they were associated together in
nnancing the Union Pacific Railroad.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Washinirton. Auk. 7.— Th« southern disturbance has
BMVSaI to the mouth of the St. Lawrence, causing rain In
the lower lake region. t*ie eastern portion of the Middle
Atlantic States and In New England. Rain continues In
Eastern Georgia and alons the Soutii Atlantic Coast and
In the miiidie plateau.
Th.- temperature has risen fr»nerally in the Ohio Valley,
the lower lake regl:n. the MUMIe Atlantic Stales and in
portions of the South Atlantic States.
Generally fair weather is indicated for a!! districts.
exce;>t Northern Now -England acd the South Atlantic and
Gulf Ooiwt regions, where local showers are probable.
The temperature wt:i rise slowly over the eastern third
cf the country and fall a the Middle Mississippi and
Lower Oil valleys.
Along the Atlantic Coast lifrht to fresh southwesterly
wind* will continue. On the lakes the winds will be fresh
west to northwest.
Steamers which depart Thursday tor European ; -•*
wlil have fre^h west t-> southwest winds and cloudy
weather to •:. Grand Car.ks.
FORECAST FOR TO DAT AND FRIDAT.
For New-England, fair to-day, except rain in Eastern
Main-; warmer. Friday fair; fresh westerly winds.
For Eastern New-York. Eastern Pennsylvania, New-
Jersey an.i Delaware, fair and warmer to-day. Friday
fair; fresh west to northwest winds.
For th« District of Columbia. Maryland. Virginia SJafl
North Carolina, lair to-day and Frida> . Haht westerly
wttxU
For West Virginia, fair and warmer to-day. Friday
fair; variable winds.
r»T Western Penn?y!vanla. fair lay and Friday; 'Ight
to fresh southwesterly winds; not so warm in western
; - •ri i"n Friday.
For Western ¦ V.->rk. fair to-day, Wits warmer Is
<-.-.-terr. portion. Friday fair; not *¦' warm, in western
port tea; ¦ ....,. to fresh »o'it!nvesterly winds.
TRIULNK LOCAL. OUaEKVATIONS
In this diagram tn..- continuous white line shows th»
rhariri-i In prtamra M indicated by The Tribune's self
recording barometer. The dotted line show* the tempera
"*..,"",,,.,,,,... «' th« local leather Bureau. 2JtS feet
above Mm sidewalk.
The following official record from the Weather Bureau
shows the changes 'm the temperature- for th« laM twen
ty-four hours in comparison with the corresponding date
of last year: 190 , in) 10 mm
, x M 7» 77 KM ;>2 _
Sam 7.-. « $> p. si -3 -7
,;, m a. m 7= -!I>P.M - t«
„ M 7t 9J 12 {'. M — 7.-,
4 P. M SI *•?!
Highest temperature yesterday. *- degrees, at 6 p. m.;
i. west 7. .i- 10: W> •» m. Average, 77 degrees. Avesani
t«-mpfr3ture for correspondinc date last year. 81. Aver
age lemperaturt (or correspondinc date for last twenty-
Bye years, 73.
Forecast i, r to-day — Fair and warmer. Friday, fair;
f,.<-_!. arect to northwest wind?.
MARRIED.
JONES— TVHITFORD— On August T. 1001. at Grace
Church Chantry. New-York, by the Rev. O. G. Bart
let t Jeant* Reid, daughter of Julia A. and the late
William O. IVhltford. to Joseph, William Jones.
VAN WAdEXES- STEVENS — On Wednesday. August 7.
1001 at the residence of the bride's parents. Rom-". N.
V by the Rev Dr. John H. Epar. Hubert Van
Wasenen. jr., si New-York, to Lucy Katharine Stevens.
X<itices of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
DIED.
imsns- Charles O. Hisble. Moses S.
Dowers. Henry li H:yt. Maria A
rirttt n Uexter B. Morrell. John 3
rresap. Jamet C. Moor*. Oscar F.
DA»premont. Elizabeth H. MeGlll. Mary.
KrylinK. Herbert W. Neeley. James 8.
Hall Minerva W. Vnderhlll. John W.
AUJBONE-On April 18. 1001 at MM Philippine
Island*. Commander Cnarles Olden Allibone. L. 8.
Navy of heart failure. Relatives and friends are In
vited'to attend th» funeral from th* residence of his
aunt. Mr". Franklin Paeon. No. 4.002 Cfcjatnut-st..
Philadelphia Fenn , at 1 o'clock p. m.. Friday. Av
iv« 0 Interment In »h» Woodlands Cemetery. West
Philadelphia.
BOWEKS.— Suddenly. en the 3th In at., at Farragtit
House. Ilye Beach. N. H.. Henrr Eckford Bower..
Funeral .ervlces at his lat* residence. No. ? Auburn-«.
Brookllne. 3:a».i-. on Thursday. August S. at 12 o clock
noon.
BRITTON-On Tuesday. August 6. D*« u L -'..' ". at
the residence of his granddaughter. Mrs. P. C. ... No.
11 Clinton Place. New-Rochelle. Funeral August S at
11 d m. Troy pacers please ecpy.
DIED.
CBESAP— On August S. at Norfolk. Va.. Lkratonant-
Commander James C. Cresap. aged 32. Burial at *in
napolla. Mi. Thursday afternoon, August 8.
D-ASPREMONT— At Cairo. Egypt. July 13. 1001. Elizabeth
Hawley. wife of Count <J"Aspremont. and daughter at
the late William de Groot. of New- York.
FRTLJN(?— At Morrl» Plains, on August S. Herbert Will
iam, beloved son of the Rev. William and tha lat*
Abigail E. Fryl!ns, aged 3 months and 10 days.
Funeral at Mrs. CUrls's. Thursday, at 2:30 p. m.
HALL— At Passaic. N. .!.. August 6. Minerva Wagner
Hall, wife of John !I Hall.
HIGBIE— Oyster Bay. Long Island, on Tuesday. Au
gust «. 1901. Mom, Saver Htgt>i». son of the lat* Rev.
Daniel and Harriet A. Hlgbie. Interment at South, Am
boy. N. .1.. on Thursday. «th lnst.. on arrival of 12 - 2f>
p. m. train from New- York.
2 T T"- In tnla eitr - at ' r tote residence. No. IT West
39th-st.. on Monday. August S. Maria Ackerman. be
loved wif» of Dr. Eira P Hoyt and daughter of tb«
late Joratnan C. Ackerman. .-if New-Brunswick. N. J.
Funeral services at No. 17 West 30to-st.. on Thursday.
August S. at 10 a. m.
M r ' I '7 At Kingston. N. V.. August 6, Mr*. Mary Mo-
OiH. wife of the Ute Patrick McGtll. and mother of th«
c a . te !,? ev -. " liam '¦ McOill, deceased. Funeral from
ft. Mary Church. Rondout, Friday, August d. at 10
a. m.
MOORE— Oscar Finland Moore, at Delhi. Ohio. August
5. in his rath year.
MORRELL— At Manhasset. L. 1., on Wednesday. August
i. l«'l. John S. Morrell. in the S3d year of his ag».
Kelattves and fri<»7i<l» are respectfully Invited to attend
the, funeral services at Christ's Church. Manhassot. L.
... on Saturday. August 1". at 1 x>. m. Carriages in
milting on arrival of the 2 p. m. train from Long
Islind City.
NE«ILEY— At rtasißSML N. .1.. on Wednesday. August
«. 1001. Majnr-General James S«)t« Neg!ey. In his 75th
year. Funeral servtres at hi late r«"?iflence. No «0»
west Tth-st.. PlaJnßeld, N. J.. on Friday. August »
at 4 p. m. Interment at Pittshurg. Fenru Pittsburg
and Philadelphia papers pl»ase copy.
UXDRRHII.!^-? August «, John .V rnderhlll. In
"' '-' v(L '' r of his age. Funeral services Thursday. 10
a. m.. at X . 40 Lafayette Place.
Ts>«» Wimmiimw* Cemetery
nm " r^ U2h of Bronx. New York City.
Office 20 Easr 23.1 Street. Madison Square South.
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Po«<nBl»e Notice.
(Should b« re.id DAILY by ->:: i:\t»rcsted. ,is changes may
occur at any time.V
Forelcn mil's *nr the wfflc ending Ausust 10. 1001. will
clps« (promptly In all casest at the Genera! Post^fflce a»
follows: Pi. »'s P*st Mails close on» hour earlier than
closing time shown below. Parcels Post Mails for Ger
many clese at 5 F- m. Wednesd?y.
Rejrnlas an.-i Supplementary ytaSa ct??» at Foreign
Branch half hour later than (-losing time SBOan below.
TRANSATLANTIC MAILS.
THURSDAY At T a. m. tor France, per a s. La Nor
man !:•». via Havre (ana for other parts of Europe must
be directed "per a a Li Ni>rmand:e">: at T:3O a. m.
(supp:oraentary 9 a. m.) for Europe, per *. ». D-'Utsrr,
lantf. via Plymouth. Cheiboma and Haasliaiig. at 12:30
t> m. fir Hair, per s. ». Lisuria. via Naples (mail must
he directed "per ?. .« gturta"^
SATURDAY— A! 7:3t» a. i... for Netherlands. ae* a. a
Staaterdam Inmtl must be directed "per s. s. Staaten
¦lam" at 9:3»> a. m. : •.- Seoi.and ' <J!reet. per a. s.
Astoria (nail must t» uirec.ed "pur a. s. Astoria"); at
t>:3» a. m. (supplementary 11 a m.» Tor Europe, per
- a. Campania, yin CJueenstow-i; a. 10 a, m. far Italy,
per ». s. \Wrra. via Naples imal' must be directed "per
s. s. W>rra">.
•FRIXTKI. MATTER. ETC.— This steamer takes Print*!
Matter. Commercial Papers, and Samples for Germany
only. The same e!«ss of miil matter far other parts
of Europe will not be ten' by this imp unless specially
<ilreet*J by h^r.
After the closlnar cf the Supplementary Transatlantic
Malls Tiame.l above, addtitoaa! supplementary malls are.
opened ™ the piers of the American. English. French
and fierm-in steamers, and lemain open until within
Ten Minutes nt tha hour of sailing of steamer.
MAII^; FOn SOUTH AND CENTR.Vt. ami-.p.l'W. WEST
INDIES. ETC.
THURSDAY— %i 10:30 a. m. f»r St. Kins, also British,
tutcfc end Kreneh Guiana, per s. a. V!!er. via Dem—
•r»r% it I- m tar Brazil, per ». s. llevellus (mail
for Northern Brasil, Argentine Republic. Uruguay and,
Paraguay mud ha directed "per - a. Hevelius"):
«• IS m. for rv k i' <m and rthern Brasll. per v. a.
Sobral>'n=>". via Fara ar.d X'anacs; at 4 p. m. m New
foundland, per ». s. rthaaintan, fre>m Philadelphia: at
S:3O p. m. for Jamaica, per a. a, Admiral Schley. front
Boston.
FRIDAY— At 12 m. for Sf.-jc!c\ per ft s. M.itiniaa. via
Tamplco tmatl noil t* dlre<-:".| "per a & MalauissO;
at * p. m. for Argentine Republic, Crugtiay *r.d Pansa
p.ay. r*r „ S. Hvlas.
S\Tl '•:: \V —At v .'¦" ». m. for Ar?<»n!:ni» R^publte.
Cruiraay ar-..f ¦ -ir'iav. per « ». Phidias: at » a. m.
(supplcinenfary V>:3i» a. m.> for Pnrro Rico-. Curacao
and Venezuela, r-er ». ». Philai>lph!a (mail for
SMvanllla and Ortb»a'«wa m'!-t N> directed "*pe» s. s.
Fhilad»lphta">: at ».-'«) a. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. m.>
for Fortune IsUnd. Jamaica. vanilla and Cartha«eaa>
per • » Altai (mail for CYsta Rica must h* directe't
• p.. s s. Altai"): at .¦?«' a. an (supplementary 10:30
am) for Haiti and Janu Marta. pat ... s. Andes: at
in a to for Cub«. per <-. ? Vintteo, via Havana, at
12 30 p. m. •»» Wataanria, Calharlen. Nuewita<». Gibara
¦ nil Bararaoi per •- »- O:tnJa (ordinary ma 1 .: only, which
must as directed "per ¦. -. OHnd.V): at 1 p. m. .sup
plementary 1:3« p. ro.) for Bermuda, per s. a. Trinidad.
I Malls for Xttrfbttßrttmtf. by vail lo Xorth Sydney, an
thence &V StSSJSaar, close at this , f!W daily at tt 30 p.
m (connecting eloaw her* every Monday. Wednesday
and Haturday). Mails for Miquei-n. by rail to Boston,
ami thence hv »t»amer close at this office daily at
¦SB p. m. Mall" for Cuba, by 111 to Port Tampa.
Fla.. and thence by steamer, close at this office dally
at t*» a. m. <the connecting closes ara on Monday.
Wednesday and Saturday). Malls for Mexico City.
overland, unless specially addressed for dispatch by
steamer, close a: thU off.cc daily at 1:30 p. m. and 11
p. m. Mail* for Costa Rica. B»lize. Puerto Cartel and
Guatemala, by rail to New-Orleans, and thence by
steamer, close at this office daily -it ft .30 p. m. (con
necting close* here Mondays f>>r B<*!tze, Puerto Cortes
and Guatemala usd Tuesdays for Cnsta Rica). tßegis
tered mail clows a' « p. m previous day.
TRANSPACIFIC MAILS.
Malls for Hawaii. Japan. China and Philippine Island*.
via S«a Francisco, ilcse her.- dally at «:30 p. m. up to
August tl2. inclusive, for dispatch per s. s. City of
Peking.
Malls for China and Japan, via Vancouver, close Imp*
daily at 6:30 p. m up at August 113. inclusive, for dis
patch per a. s. Empress of Japan (registered mail must
be directed "via Vancouver"). Mail, except merchan
dise which car.no: be forwarded via Canada, for th»
U. S. Postal Agent at Shanghai, closes at 6:30 p. m.
previous day.
Malls f-r China and Japan, via Seattle, doss- her» dally
at 6:30 p. m. up to August 11*. inclusive, for dispatch
per s. s. Hzuroa Maru iregUtered mall must be directed
••via. Seattle").
Mail* for Australia (except West Australia, which is for
warded via Europ»>. New-Zealand. FIJI. Samoa ami
II wail, via San Francisco, clot* here dally at 6:30
p. m. aft*r July +27 and up to August tl7. Inclusive,
or on arrival of a. s. I^uearta. due at Kew-Tork Au—
B-ust tt7. for dispatch per a. a. Sonoma.
Malls for Australia (except West Australia, which sNt
via Europe, and New-Zealand, which woes via. s«i*
Francisco), and FIJI Islands, via Vancouver, close her*
dally at 6:30 p. m up to August tl". inclusive, far dis
patch per s. s. •vTarrtmoo (supplementary malls, t1»
Seattle and Victoria). close at 6:2t> p. m. August tIS
mall mn«t be, directed "via Vancouver").
Malls for China and Japan via Tacoma. close her* dally
st 6:20 p. m. op to August tW. Inclusive, for dispatch
per a. a Olympta.
Transpaclfle malls are forwarded to pert of aaUtaej dally
and the scbeduia ef cUvlnsr Is arransed on • ... pr»
aumptlen of their calat»rructed overland traaalt.
tß«elstered mall elos»» «t ft p. m. previous day.
CORNEIJU3 VAN COTT. ? -- uter. ;
p-.r.— .-« N**w-Tork. X. T.. August 2. 1001. ..1
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