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SETBACK TOR ACTO LAW.
(ornr is against it. Exempting Dealer* and Manufact urers Declared VnconMitutioncl. OTHER SECTIONS QUESTIONED. In disir.lssins the charge against James T. Mc \riUiima r.±o as arrested several weeks ago because he did cot have a number on the back ojSjjji h ine. Justices Olmsted. Mayer and Wyatt of the Court of Special Sessions, yaatai flav declared unconstitutional the provision of the Bailey Automobile law requiring that pr. vate .... resistor their machines with the <"oc-e-3.ry of State, and exempting manufact urers am dealers from these requirements. 1 nusb« r of other cases were disposed of yes tfrdar"'«^ tk« justices expressed doubt as to t'i'-> coistJittionality of the sections of the law v hich require the court to deprive of his rights • o "operate his machine for a time the person ccm-icted of violating the law. The decision of the Justices laid stress upon tLe present confusion existing because of the rteirjuion of dealers and manufacturers, and said that, the police were taking into custody perrons not liable to arrest through pa fault of the, officers themselves, but through the defect in the lav.-. A motorcycle was held to be a motor vehicle ?.nd under the provisions of the lav- The decision i? as follows In th* ra.se against James T. " ''ilium?, the court holds that th<^ provisions of the Bailfy law ■■_•:.- of automobiles to register w;ih th>=- Secretary of State and obtain certificates and display numoers on the back of their auto mobiles is unconstitutional, because it aiscrimi- R&tea between persons r«f th«simf r-lass. the claps b«*ir.g users o! automobiles on highways. The court nn'.Cs that the solo purpose of this provision la to :dest-i£y automobiles and tneir users, and that whiie ih!» provision is wisp, there is no reason why a . i 2*r»ons using automobiles should not be treated alike-. The court is of ths opinion that the identin rntion t=hou!d apply to all automohil''s and users Of tuch vphic!f-s on the public highways. The statute. howc-vcT. txcei-i^ dealers .ir.d manufact urers iroin the pro^^noti cf xhc. law. trhtrh tne court fc'iids i.<s an DBCOttstltntiona] and unfair I .mina tlon afainst private owners. The court passe:-- upon the constitutionality of th«"; provisions because of the apparent urgent n*K«*-s6iiy to stop oonfus!on arising from arrests raacie of persons- who art- not liable to arrest under ih^ provision* of this statute: in i,thcr words, th« BUitute. in attempting to excci'L dealers and nianu fact'ircrs. hae created a situation where the police hav<- no means of dininFutehinß dealers or manu fi-irturore, and arrp^ts h;i\o been made of dealers and manufacturers through :io fault of the police, lut through this d*»f<>i--t In the law. In the case of William H. Ellis, the point was raisf-'.] that the court had no right to impose the Beaten*** depriving th»> ovwt of an nutnmohii** of his right to run that automobile for the various periods of time as sUiU-«i in the law. The court. ddle tixpresslng ?reat ... constitu tior.fility <jf this provS.-'on. involving:, as it does, the posEible taking of property without due process of i.-jw. declines to entertain the objection, ■•-. the KIOUUd that there would be no methoi of app*-al irg and getting a tioci.sion from ihe higher courts if the court declines to pa«s sentence in accord ance with the provisions of the law. 1:i the cases acainst Claude Farr. Jiiiian Teza tad Nathaniel Mitchell, the court allows the de murrers interposed. an<l discharge* the defendants because of the insufficiency <-l the complaints. In ihe Teza caw>. it" was alsii contended that a motor cycle is not a motor vehicle within th« meaning of the statute, as It ma'- be operated by pedalling. The court decides against this contention. The argument* for the defendants and against the constitutionality of the Bailey law were m::<3c by William W. N il< ■ of Xiles & Johnson. EXPECT XEir LAW SOW. liutomobiUsts Pleased at Decision — Say Regulations Will Be Changed. The decision of the Court of Special Sessions on th* Bailey Automobile law was generally wel romed by automobilists yesterday, and the opin ion was freely • pressed that the bill would bo i iii.r.gcd •....- fall. O. F. Chamberlain, who is one of the charter members of the Automobile Club of America, said that it was unusual for the Court of Special Ses rlor.s to decide on the constitutionality of the law. and that he did not think that an appeal would be taken. btcauPß the law has got the courts all mixed up. He added that the Bailey law would probably be amoved next fall. He told of an autoaiobiliiu having several numbers on the back of his machine, ars'l when asked what they all were tiid that one was his housr* number, his tele phone number, .his office number, and so on. Mr. >""harnb> r\v\.*. that he hoped to see the time when .-ill legislative d.soriminations against auto jr,obilists would be set aside as unconstitutional. Secretary Samuel Butler, of the Automobile Club of America, f-ald thai the decision was a great victory for automobillsts. and practically accom plishes the object of the test case — to assure new legislation on automoMling next winter. Tte result, he taid, would probably be that driv ers will take the numbers from the back of their machines, as there [8 r.o provision in the State requiring thtm, and if this action was uiken the police would have difficulty In enforcing the Fpeed law. as it will be hard to identify the machines. As he understood it. he continued, the overthrow of the one provision does not affect the other pro visions in regard to speed raid ligrss. XT. TT. Xllps. who represented the Automobile Club of America in the . 'Williams case, said: This is an opening wedge for the framing of a fair automobile law next year. I believe that it win result in automobUists and tho.se opposed to tho jirofrit mpthO'is of operation meeting on com mon ground ar;d thoroughly thrashing out th« ques tion. 1 am i-ure that the decision will •■- bus tained on appeal. This decision covers the opera lion of machines In th^ city. WHAT THE BAILEY -AUTO" BILL IS Its Passage Caused Much Discussion and Its Provisions Have Been Severely Criticised. "tVfcen the Bailey law was passed in the legislat ure by; a vote of DO to 3 there v.z* Uttle Or r.o r,ppo f-iiion. chlfflj* bfcaus-c It -was inuor&ed by the Auto mobile Club o? America, through its law cornrr.it t»<». "WTrja Its proriatona t/jcame beaer known and understood, however, a da;- or two lat<? r there was .-i vigorous and general protest. There was great ciffention emong th* members of the automobile ilub and rT-iticisrn acainst the actio" of the law t ornrnlttce in failing to submit a r.-port to the *oard of fe-ovcrnors Ix-forc the passage of the hilf was ot^spoken. Oi: May 6 the Nstiessl Association of ■ mobile Manufact'iren-. which had previously made public ■ resolution of protest, and other maaufacturera headed by I>e Lasoey iClcoQ ar.d Charles T Ttrrv' w*nt to Albany, and in a public bearine a-ked Governor Odtll not tv si^n the bilL But It waa to nj) purpose, as the measure went into effect on Its provisions limit the spce<\ of autoi-.ob'les to *:jrr:t rr.ile* ur\ hour In cities, fifteen milfs where l.'-iuse* are or.c hundred fc-et apart: twenty mlVs In to-p. r> or villages, except when passing- rehides fT peJ«??triar.s. There werp various conditions where ■.-yen this «?p*-ed limit wss Jpt>t-r.ed. a« for instance, -when passing a schoolhouse between the hours of S anj 4 o'clock, or churches on thr" Sab hath. Fpee.l must be reduced to teri miles an hour Other section? corr.rtflled th« resistration ;ind r.uaibering of all machines and their descriptions by the u>|WH and the obtaining of certificates by • ir*--rntr>rs. The registration fee was J]. a r<! ail ap plicstioss were r*"juired to be fil^i with the Secret t.-ry of State. Th<>re are In this State alone 'o«lO •atemotUes and 1.6?S certificates. " * Hardly had the law pone into effect when there T.as a clash between the provisions of the Eallev i.iw ar.d the municipal ordinances over the question at the speed limit. In i's first ciause thr former reads in effect that no ordinance, rule or regulation adopted by the authoriti'-s of any city shall require a 6lower speed than eipht icilss ar. hour, £.nd under the conditions rrevjo'jsly noted fifteen .or twenty mile*, a local •irdirar^ce. however. eHminnfiri? a!! conditions pro klbft* r>. «peed *»tceedinjr eieht rr.iles. and makes a •'irOariors a misdemeanor under Section 686 of the V<t.:\ Code. TO STAMP OUT BABIES Twenty-two Cows and One Hundred Dos*s Killed in Orangre County. rtaent :wo cor . v md on< : i *.t>i:r TITK BAY. lnt«-i <-»i tut tit-count of <!>«• |»ru^r«». l,rl» aimlr i- liorißi; t!i«* lunurl antler ili«- nay to m»iiiti ti»«- Mattery and Brooklyn. la <o iaorrun'* Tribune ARTISTS RIGHTS TEST. Court to Decide if W. De L. Dodge's Paintings Can Be Altered. WHY SOME CHANGES ARE DESIRED. The application by William De Lcftwich Dodge for an Injunction to restrain the Allied Arts Com pany, the Tiitaxy Studios and the Schmitt Brothers from altering several mural paintings which he re cently completed for the King Edward Hotel, of Toronto. Canada, involves primarily the question whether the purchaser of an artist's work has the right to alter that work against the artist's will and at variance with the preliminary drawings which had been accepted and carefully followed. Mr. Dodge's application for an injunction, pending trial of action, which was to have been argued yes terday btfore Justice Freedman. of the Supremo Court. war postponed until Tuesday by consent of counsel. The paintings by Mr Dodge are a series repre senting historical scenes in Canada. They depict the arrival of the Baron de Courselle and the Mar quis do Tracy with French wives for the early set tlers, the discovery of Canada, by Cabot, end Gen eral "Wolfe reciting "Gray's Elegy" to his men be fore the battle of Quebec. Mr. Dodge says that the preliminary studies in color which he presented were fully approved by E. J Lenox, the architect of the hotel, and that the work met with his ap proval as it went along, ma is shown by the fact that he authorized the payment of considerable sums during the progress of the work, but that for some reason, after the paintings m re in place. Mr. Lenox found fault with them and refused to pay the Tiffany Studies, with whom he. had con tracted for the work, unless certain changes were made. Mr. Dodge thinks the fault is chiefly that the paintings are hung in a weak tight, which makes them appear dark. Mr. Lenox's demand is, chiefly, that they shall be made more "bright and sparkling," raid to that end he chiefly wants more sky. One of the pictures with which Mr. Lenox finds fault, says Mr. Dodge, represents a group of Indians clustered around a mass of allegorical trophies, which form a dark background, throwing the Indians Into strong relief before it. Mr. Lenox wants the mass of trophies painted out with blue sky, which Mr. Dodge says would spoil the whole effect of the picture. Another change Is in the picture of Wolfe reoltlng the "Elegy." This Is also too dark for the architect, and he wants it made Into a daylight scene, in direct defiance of his torical accuracy. Other changes which are wanted would destroy the whole artistic effect of the pict ure?, ae.-or&ing to the artist. •I m willing to <Jo anything I can to satisfy them. snkl Mr. Dodg-e at his studio yesterday. "I've tried everything ] can think of that I can do without spoiling the pictures. 1 offered to go up there and try to lighten the paintings If they would pay my expenses, but that didn't suit them, lor there are Borne things I couldn't do. I expect to lose a good deal of money by this— the expenses of the trial nd the 52.'«"0 which Is still oue roe— but I v.-on't have my pictures spoiled if i can help it. I iii<l the work tor less than 1 might have asked, be cause I wanted to have some good work in the colony, and 1 think they are, on the whole, the best thing I have done in this country. They of fered to take my name off the pictures, but that would Ik-- robbing me of the work I have done. And I can't have inartistic work over my name. either There Is nobody but Lenox who has had E ny fault to find with them. If they were not right I would be only too giad to change them. As it UI can't do It." At the Tiffany studios it was said that they knew very littie about the injunction and did not care to make a statement. The basis upon which Mr. Dodge has brought ac tion Is, according to his attorneys, Pryor & Har rls. oi No. 68 William-st., that an artist has the unqualified right to restrain any one from tam pering with the products of his brush. Mr. Harris said yesterday: "It is a great wrong to any artist to change his work after he has finished it, espe cially after the preliminary sketches have been ac cepted. It has been decided that no one has a right to change or add to the work of a writer, ana It is doing as great an injury to an artist to change his. It swindles the public and Is unfair to the artist. A man sij - liis work as his own. not as a tinkered and chanced thing." [BT TELEGRAPH TO THL TBli;' .:.] Toronto, Aug. Mr. L,enox. architect of the King Edward Hotel, says he is not troubling him self about Mr. Dodge's injunction In New-York. According to him, his contract with Tiffany is un der Canadian law, and any suit to be effective must be brought under this law. "When the order for mural decoration in the King Edward Hotel was given," be said, "New-York people took measure ments from a rough draft and got them wrong. There is a dispute betwer-n Tiffany and Dodge as to this mistake, each trying to fix the responsi bility on the other. When the pictures came it was found they were too large for the space as signed to them. I rejected them. Tiffany's man ager came to take a look, and took one of the murals down, asking the privilege of rectifying the others. This meant decapitation of some of the figures; at least, cutting off their hats. On others there had to be lopping off of the feet of some of the characters, thus changing proportions. If these hats and feet had not been cut off the people couldn't get. all of themselves into the picture." As to '.r:e Wolfe picture, Lenox said that what he objected to was the hanging of a night scene on the dark part of the wall; it ehou have iignt upon it in order to brine out its beauty. "When the pictures were curtailed and decapitated." he said, "ihe artist's name was cut off. and had to be moved up a foot. Another artist ha« bee called in to remedy these defects. If he succeeds wei! an.! good, if not. Tiffany will still need the architect's acceptance." THE WEATHEE EEPORT. Yesterday Record and To-days Forecast, ■ W'ashinfrton. Aaj. 7. — Ther- were i^ra! showers Thursday r.ight in the Atl in tic .-'•■.;■ ■ - and Bast lower lake regrion, but during Friday th? weather has be«»n mostly clear eiist of the Misfiseirpi Kiver. Wear of the river to tiae Itocky Mountains the weather has been parti] cloudy, with local ttaaadaratoroM over the middle and northern ihstricts. Comparatively low temperature prevail cast of the flopc region except in the southern BtatM, th.- average dt-partura from the normal being übout eight degrees. Went at the Becky Mouniains the weather has been gener ally fair, with hist temperatures in the interior and lrcai tlioTcrs in the southern platdu. Conditions are once more unsettled in tho Weal and there will be «h»w*r» Saturday In the 'Weft Mississippi Valley, the fiope region and the extreme Southwest, fol lowed by tair weather Sunday. Showers are clso probable Bfcturdaiy on the South Carolina and Georgia coasts. There will be ahowers Sunday in .the Pouthern States, the Ohio *nd middle JlUsUsippi valleys and the lake region. In xh<- Middle Atlantic States and New-Eng!an,i the weather will be genarail/ fair Saturday and Sunday. It will he wtu'UW Saturday from the upper Mississippi Valley eastv.-ard except nlon? the Atlantic Coast. It will »■<« cooler Saturday in '■•■ Wen Gulf States and micdle On U5« N"w-Eri;]a.nd Coast the Winds will be fre?h neFt to north- on the Middle Atlantic Coast fresh north to rorthea^f 'in th» South Atlantic East Gulf Coa light to fre.-ii anj variable; on thg West Gulf Coa.-a ljchi to fresh south- on the upper lak«"i lien! to fr--sh and variable, though mostly southern, and on the lower lakes light an-: variable, "b^co-nlng southeast. •Steamer departing Saturday for European ports w ill have fremi northwes-. to north winds, with fair wemher to the Gran j Bar.lis. * FORECAST FOR TO-DAT AND SUNDAY. For New- England, fair to-day; Purtday partly clouiy. warmer in interior; rrssh west to north triad* Faturday. For the District of Columbia, Maryland and Western Pennsylvania, (air to-day; Sunday fair, warmer; light nor.): to tast winds. For Delaware, fair to-day »nd Sunday; light to fresh north to east winds. For New-Jersey, fair to-day ana Sunday; warmer Sun day in Interior; light to fresh north to east winds. Fcr Easter:. New-York, fair to-day; Sunday partly cioudy; probably showers and warmer In la tartar; (rail north ta east winds on the coast. For Western Pennsylvania. !atr, warmer to-day: Sunday parry cloudy probably showers and cooler In afternoon; ll^/Ve"M^ ea New-V?rk. fair, warmer to-day: Sunday parMv cloudy: prottiblv snowers in afternoon, with cooler in west portion; variable winds. tribune: LOCAL OR C - -' «•««. rlt^n^Pr^re^s <■ 'nc - : wbiu Una anowa the 5 by T)>* Tr.i um'i aetf- Sa-baromur Th« dotted Itea shows the temper*. SS^TiSrtS by tn» local Weather Bureau. The following official record from the Meatier Burew £5 tho changes In the ieinperateri for the U« twenty £our hours In cdr.j^nson with the correspond m X date c. U« jc-r: l!?rL MB , jftfc,. '» * "■ ' Dp. I ■' a - -3 7j] 1 1 p. m 61 ':• ■-'." ■-'* k:i=p- » - '*' - p. m IHsheet t. ir-p^rature y.r,ur<iay, 7<5 «>sre«-s: lov.fi-:. 01: a'Zl-r C 7; averse for eprrwpowans «*«« l as i Ti:; a^raie for corresponding date last .iwcnty-Hve year*. S3. l>,eal rorecast-IMlr tcwl.y; fcunday. partly cloudy; probably «howcr«; rrv.h north lo ttit wind*. NEW- YORK DAILY TETBrXE. SATFEDAY. AUGUST S. 1903. FIRING OFF BAR HARBOR. NIGHT FA VORS A TTA CX. Heavy Cannonading at Sea Startles the Landlubbers. [BY Tri.-GRAPH TO THE TKIBUNX.I Ear Harbor. Me.. Aujr. T. — Shortly after 10 o'clock to-night a few stray cannon shots were heard here. It could not be exactly located. Then there was heavy cannonading that seemed to come from two opposing force?. Men alonju the shore say the sound came from I .-.moinc-. but there seems to be little reason for the eno to be there, as the chan nel is no? deep f-noush for the battleships to coma through. To others it sounded as if the firing was off Scboodlc Point, to the open sea. I: this Is the case, the enemy is either trying to overpower th« two scout boats, the New-port and the Hartiord. or has run tat* th& fiehtlnsr force of Admiral Barker's fl"et. which is near Egg: Rock light. The firing ceased In about twenty minutes. The chances arc a-painst the enemy running in here to-night. The. land station attempted to communicate with different points along the ■bore, bat all the tele phone m\<i telegraph operators ha.l closed for the night. Northeast Harbor heard BO firing, nor did Ellsworth, and they were the only two plat that couici h* reached. The shore officers here Bent out the tug Sinn, which was stationed here lor an emertretyy. The algr.t Is an ideal one for action. A heavy rainstorm at I o'clock beat down the fog and thick clouds hid the moon. It is as dark it night as the enemy could wish. LION LOOSE A T LUNA PARK One Man Hurt in Wild Scramble at Coney Island. CLUBS DRIVE ANIMAL BACK. One of the lions used In the performance of Sbne. Schel!, at Hagen'oeck's animal show, Coney Island. gor. out of its cage Into the pavilion lat^ yesterday afternoon. Tho show was free, and many men. women and children were watching it. The cry "Lion loose!" caused a frantic scramble to get out. Sol Moshe, a professor of languages, living: at No. 60& Sackett-st., Brooklyn, who is partially paralyzed on the right side, was knocked down in the scramble, and received a contusion of the right hip. He was taken to the Emergency Hoßpital. Mr. Williams, manager of the show, went after the animal with his employes. They were armed with clubs. They drove the lion back into Its cage. In Luna Park, -where the show is exhibited, there was great excitement for a few minutes. Many people left the park, which was well crowded at the time. Messrs. Thompson and r>jndy. of Luna Park, who engaged lime. Schell to come, with her three lions, from Los Angeles, Cal., have cancelled their con tract with her. The lion got out of its cage because Mme. Schell's husband, to whom the animals were unaccustomed, went into the cage and did not close the door be hind him securely. Mme. Schell and th* lions were engaged by Bob tock after the Luna Park management had termi nated their engagement. HORSE SHOW RUNAWAY. Harness Pair Nearly Causes Acci dent at Bay Shore. PRIZE FOR MRS. A. G. VAXDERBILT. There was a narrow escape from a serious acci dent yesterday at the Bay Shore Horse Show, at Oak wood Park, Bay Shore, Long Island, when the harness pairs over 15.1 hands were being judged. While half a dozen teams were being driven around the ring one of the pairs, Promoter and Under writer, owned by Jay F. Carlisle, of Brooklyn, bolted. The coolness of Charles Quick, the groom, and the forethought of some one who pulled aside the bars blocking off the park's mile track, saved an accident. The groom held his runaways safely around the ring. Then, in front of the entrance to the track, he mad* a great swerve, and went through the gate. Before they had gone half around the track the horses had dropped to an easy lope. Except for this no exciting scene marked the second day of the Bay Shore show. It was, before all else, a day of harness classes. The principal exhibitors were G. Trowbridge Hollister. F. G. Bourne, Herbert C. Eppell. Alfred G. Vanderbflt, the De Cerneas, James H. Hyde and Mrs. Albert Young. In the saddle and the polo pony classes the exhibitors were Mrs. Edwin Kirkland, Harry T. Peters, Mrs. W. E. Katraan, Clarence H. Rob bins, Sidney J. Holloway, Frederick W. Okie and B. V. 11. Vingut. '■"orpcil once more j.'2-th re' in th* m it ribbons, his wins comprising one first, two yellows and one white. In points, G. TroWbridge Hollister led for the day. with two firsts and one yellow to his credit. F. G. Bourne was close to him. with two firsts and. one white. Alfred G. Vanderbilt got three ribbons, one red and two yellows, against his solitary white of the day before. Harry T. Peters took a first, a red and a yellow. James H. Hyde's winnings were two reds and one yellow. Clarence Robbing took two prizes, a first and a red. Sidney J. Hollow ay got a first and a white, Mrs. A. De Cernea a first and a white, and Fred erick V.*. Okie a yellow and a white. Other ribbon-getters of the day were: E. J. Robbing a first. J. Lorimer Worden, a white; Charles F. Hubbs, a yellow; Miss Mary B. Cat lin, a red; Mrs. Edwin Kirkian.:. a first, Mrs. W. E. Katman. a white; Edward C. Blum, a white: Mrs. Albert Young, a yellow; Mrs. Murkc Roche, a red; Mrs. J. B. M. Grosevnor, a red: B. V. H. Vingut, a white; H. S. Nicholas, a red; Mrs. George Watson, a red. Among those present were William F. Wharton, formerly secretary of the Na tional Horse Show Association, and Mrs. Wharton: Mr. and Mr«. Henry O. Havemeyer. Miss Electra Havemeycr and Miss Adelaide Havemeyer. Mr. and Mrs. J. Ives Plumb, Mrs. Alfred G. VanderblH, Reginald Vanderbilt, Mr. and Mrs. Schuyler Par sons, Frederick G. Bourne, the Misses Bourne. Mr. and Mr:- Arthur Keeler Bourne. Mr. and Mrs. John Gibb. e:=rf«riv-» H. Robbing, Mr. and Mrs. George .T. Weaver, Miss Ethel Moore. Edwin Kirkland, Ltuis HaighU John H. Shults. Mr. and Mrs. Harry T. McCoon, Mr. and Mrs. John Gibb, Commodore and Mrs. J. Adolph Mollenhauer. Mr. and Mrs. Charles F. Habba, Mr. and Mrs. Bradish Johnson, Mr. and Mi«s Henry Meyer Johnson. Samuel T.Fe ters. Miss Peters, Mr. and Mrs. Richard i. Car man, Mrs Eurke Roche. „ „ , , „- The tandem class was by all odds the cla 2, s or the day. Those it brought forward included F. G. Bourne's The Squaw and Jennie Neil. Trow ." bridge Hollister"s Fascination and Elevation, Al fred Vand^J Sinbad and Cinderella. Herbert Council's Maplevrood and High wood. James H. Hrcle's Black Pearl and Honey, Jay Carlisle s Pro moter and Underwriter, Mrs. Albert Youngs Act a Bit and Step a Bit (driven by John H. Bchults). and Herbert Coppell's Wilmot and Pr lessor The award went to F. G. Bourne's The Squaw and Jennie Neil, second ribbon to Alfred G. in derbUt'a Sinbad and Cinderella, and third and fourth ribbons respectively, to Herbert Coppell s Maplewood and Highwood, Wilmot and Professor. * woman's driving harness class came later in th^ afternoon, and In this Mrs. Alfred G. \ ander bilt Rot a yellow ribbon with her husband s brown pc-Klns Sinbad. M - - Grace Coppc-U. driving Her bert Coppell's Maplewood. took first in th.- class, with Miss Belle Beach carrying Mrs. J. B. M. vros venor's Conqueror to second ribbon, and Mrs. v. Herbert Potter jrsurirjr the white for Mrs. A. De Cernea's Sporting Duchess. JOSEPH JEITEBSON ETTSrS PEOPEETY. The Veteran Actor Secures E. A. Taft s Home Near Buzzard's Bay. 'BT TELZcrjira to the TEißryr.' Buzzard's Bay. Mass.. An* T.-Josepn Jefferson has purchased from Edward A. Taft, president of 0 i New- York and Boston Dispatch Express Com pany, his summer home on Buttermilk Bay. XWa acquisition brings, Mr Jefferson ■ holdings here up to nearly 200 acres. AN ENGAGEMENT. Detroit. Aug. T.-Miss Mary Harrington Thomp son, daughter of John P. Thorn .-. of Port Huron. Mich will shortly become the crida of Josiah Copley Thaw, son of the late William Thaw, of Pittsburgh anJ Mother of the Countess at Yar mouth. The announcement ■•: the engagement was r-ade to-day by Mr. Thompson. The date for the wedding has not yet been decided on. 'out it will urobably take place in liie autumn. WANTS BAILEY LAW USED. Magistrate Says Arraignments Should Be Made Under It. James Arkell. of Xo. 534 Flfth-ave.. Manhattan, with a party of friends from Dakota, started on Thursday afternoon to go to Manhattan Beach in an automobile. When the machine was going pretty fast along Ocean Parkway. Mounted Patrol man Rutherford, of the Prospect Park station, Brooklyn, arrested Mr. Arkell at Webster-avc. on a charge of violating a park ordinance. He said the machine was going at the rate of about fifteen miles an hour. Mr. Arkell gave bail to appear in the'Flatbush court yesterday morning, but was not present when the case was called. Magistrate Voorhees adjourned the case till next Thursday. Mr. Arke'.l. who returned recently from Mexico, is said to be a son of W. J. Arkell. of "Judge." Despite the fact that the Bailey law. penalizing the operating of automobiles at an excessive rate of • <1. has been in effect for some time, the police continue to arraign automobile prisoners under the city and park ordinances. It is said that the commanding officers of the precinct have not as yet received instructions and copies of the new law from Commissioner Greene. As the provisions of the new law and the ordinances are quite dif ferent, magistrates before whom the prisoners are brought charged with ordinance violations are puzzled how to act. Magistrate Voorhees asked Officer Rutherford, who arrested Mr. Arkell, why he did not prefer a charge against him under the existing law. The officer replied that he did not know anything about it. and that the arraignment was made under in structions. Magistrate Voorhees replied that ar raignments should he made under the existing laws, instructions or no instructions. MAD; WROTE MISS GOULD. G. A. Madden Sent to Asylum — Thought He Would Wed Her. WAS WELL KNOWN IN PITTSBURG. After writing letters for some time to Miss Helen Gould, In which he declared his love. G* 1 • Madden yesterday was sent to the Lon^ Island State Hospital for the Insane by Judge Aspinall, in tbe County Court, Brooklyn. Madden last Friday threatened the life of his niece at his liome in Corona. Long Island, and was taken to Long Island City, where Judge Connorton oemmitted him to the Flatbush Hospital for ob servation. After an examination by Drs. J. O'Con nell and Sidney D. Wtlgess, who found him in sane, ho was brought before Judge Anpinall for commitment. About three years ago Madden was an Inmate al the Flatbush asylum, but succeeded In being re leased through habeas corpus proceedings, which vere brought belore Justice Gaynor. On regaining ■rty he l;et;an suit to recover 110,898 c!am- Erom the hospital authorities and Pr. Dor yea for alleged detention. The jury fan le ten minutes brought in a verdict for the defend ants. He has since been confined in Dr. Car penter's sanatorium in Flushing. Among the papers tound in the possession oi' Hiidtler, whose hallucination seems to be that he is about to be married to Miss Gould, and that is deeply in love with him, was an article pre pared for publication, giving an account of his and Miss Gould's marriage, in which he says: As is well known in h^r circle of acquaintances. Miss Gould has believed that sne- wouid some day meet ber ideal, £he having frequently slated so to many, but no one imagined or suspected that Mr. Madden was the fortunate holder of the key which unlocked the sera of the pure heart o: the bride. The fact is that neither Miss Gould nor Mr. Madden ha\ c never seen each other in their true light untii the afternoon preceding tho ceremony. The couple will tail for Europe in a day or two. Madden 6ays in a letter addressed to Miss Qovld: Th^ betrothal ring Is on tbe small tinker of my left hand, but it is stil! in HOC. But it will be yours. Th" power that Moves has moved well into the hour which is near. Tarry not. for ail is over in this, the beginning of the ending of the first let? on to the world » ■ r" worlds. By order of the King you are commanded by word of love tc prepare for the reunion of the soul. Fear not any wrath or Fury. The God lives and rules in the Blue for a?es. O. my beloved, come. I kiss thy brow and salute tnee. Though Ibe meek and lowly, like thee, I lovt. T love. 1 love H. G. Yours forever. GEORGE. Madden denied before Judge Aspinall that he had written to Mias Gou'.d. but refused to say who "H. G." is. He remarked that some time ago a mes senger dressed in Mahometan costume called on him a.id changed rings with him. but the ring he gave was the more valuable of the two. Pittsburg-. Aug. 7 (Special).— George A. Mad den, was formerly one of the best known news paper men of Pittsburg. For a number of years he was managing editor of "The Pittsburg Dis patch." and was al3O financially interested in the paper. He left Pittsburg about eight years ago for New-York, where he acted as the East era representative of "The Dispatch." About five years ago his peculiar actions caused an inquiry to be made a3 to his sanity," and he was placed temporarily in an asylum. Though his mind has become unbalanced. Mr. Madden has never bpen considered dangerous. He has many friends here. THE MAINE COAST IX DAGGER of bc-inK captured by Uncle Sam's navy. Plan* which the army la making to prevent an effective landing. In to-morrow* Trib une. PROFESSOR LANGLEY ORDERED OIF? Much Criticism Aroused Over His Airship Experiments. [FBOM THE TRIBUNE BUREAU. ] ■Washington. Aug. 7.— The president of the Mount Vernon Ducking Association has issued an order prohibiting the use of Chappawamsic Island, the headquarters of the association. \>y any person other than a member of the club or the personal guest of a member. As Professor S. P. Langley. sec retary of the Smithsonian Institution, has been t. sing the island and the clubhouse as headquarters for his airship experiments, and has quartered at the clubhouse a force of employes and mechanics, this order is assumed to be aimed directly at him. especially is it is accompanied by instructions that all persons aside from members and their per sonal guests must depart immediately. Since Professor Langley's force has been estab lished at the Mount Vernon Club a number of newspaper ccrrespondents have been detailed to watch the progress of affairs on the island, and against these the scientific force has been espe cially bitter, forbidding any newspaper man to set foot on the island. This condition of affairs had prevailed for some time, when Truxton Beale, for mer Minister to Persia, and a charter member of th«. club, appeared on the scene, and Immediately invited the newspaper men to share the hospitality of the club as his guests, at the same time criti cising the air cf proprietorship exhibited by *.he Smithsonian employes Mr. Beale remained only a short time, and since his departure the newspaper rrcn. while tolerated on the island, have made no CM of the clubhouse. It is now supposed that a protest from Mr. Beale prompted the >>cxemptory order issued to-day by the club's president. In view of the fact that the airship experiments are being carried en at government expense, the board of ordnance and fortifications of the War Department having furnished approximately $50,000 for the purpose, and the time of Smithsonian em ployes has been devoted to the experiments, the secrecy with which it has been attempted to sur rjund them and the lack of ccnsidera".nn tor the press have occasioned severe criticism of the en tire undertaking in Washington, where little talta is placed in the utility of the cnterp.-ise. FORBIDS CRUELTY TO HORSES. Secretary Root Prohibits Docking, Banging or Clipping. Washington. Aug. 7.— The Secretary of War, has issued a general order designed to prevent cruelty to horses in the military service. It is as follows: Ary alteration in the length or shape of the tails, man-'."! or forelocks of public horses by docking, bans-ing- o- clipping is hereby prohibited, and only such reasonable trimming unr] plurttn? as may be necessary to prevent sluggines.i of appearance will be permitted. Tl*T IMOgir. Photograph and description of the piano for Its new armory la to-morrpw'i Tribune. BIG FRESH AIR I>AY. Three Hundred and Nine Children Sent to Country Fields. There was a bright day again yesterday, and a big day's work done by the Tribune Fresh Air Fund. Three mere large companies of children went yesterday to the homes at Interlocked. Mass.. as quests of John E. Parsons, -.ford Hill. N. V . ana Chapel Hill. N. J. Besides these, thirty-one went to "Wlll'amstown. Mass.. and four to West field. N. J., making in all 309 children sent out by the fund in the day. Interesting reports continue to come la from the different places where the New- York guests are being entertained. In the party that went to Middlesex. X. Y-. last VTednesday were three little riris out of a family or ten persons. They live in three rooms in a ••double decker" tenement house down in '"Hell's Kitchen." The father earns about » a week when at work. but his industrious streaks are irregular and the family income consequently precarious. The oldest girl, a child of fourteen, works in a carpet factory and could not take a vacation, as her 12 30 a week could not be spared. A place had been provided for her. but the family vetoed the trip. Sleeping car accommodations are palatial and commodious compared with these in this home. One of the two beds is occupied by tho father, mother and the two youngest children. In the other, a folding bed, sleep two boys, eleven and twelve, years old. and four girls, fourteen, nine. revar. land five years of age. Little Tessie. aged seven, declared: "It's nice an' warm in the winter. but pretty hot In the summer time, sometimes. The youngest one. going to Middlesex this season, has never seen the country nor even a park before, and Bays she has "never seen a chicken yet. The missionary In charge told a tare of another family of ten which has two representatives In the Middlesex party. "The father is sickly." said sha. "and able to work only half the time. One boy and one girl have irregular employment. The moth er begged so hard to have me send Joe, aged nine, away. 'For he has never seen the country in his life," she said. The sister, twelve years old, was ail expectation, and every time she saw me asked, •Do you think the doctor will pass me? For If I can't so. Joe must stay home, too." The hostess to whom they are gom>c wa,ru«s a brother a:. ■» t r. The girl has been away before. "Last winter, when the mother was ill. I went there and found the child had just been doing tne family washing. A (treat boiler of clothes was on the stove, while a tubful. all washed, was waiting. The mother apologetically said: '1 know the child ought not to do it. but what can I do?' This little girl had curvature of the spine when she was a baby, but has been cured, though still small ana delicate. She Informed me that she didn't 'think It was good to piay too much, cause it makes you lazy.' She also complained that she couldn't sleep at night because the 'lady' next door fights with her husband until 1 and 2 o'clock, and always gets by the airshaft window, where every one can near her. "Another little sirl whom I prepared for that party went away (or the first time last year. She asiea me if she was going to Mrs. Bucks country or another one. Mrs. Buck is her hostess of last year. She also told me that the other girls went in bath ing every day in the river, but that she never went with them. "When pressed for a reason us to why she did not go In bathing, she said. 'Well, you see. I'd never been in bathing and didn't know how.' 'This child's mother Is supporting four little ones. the father having deserted her about three years ago. The eldest one, aged eleven, cannot go away this summer, for She is 'minding the butcher store baby," lor which she receives 8 a month. "Two other children there come from a rear tene ment. The outlook is upon a. court from the four sides of which representatives of over forty families watch the stranger who enters. When 1 first asked the Janitor regarding the bize of most of these families, she said: 'The most of them has lota of children, but some of our tenants is just couples' (this rather proudly). Then she supple mented the Information with the statement that 'them that ha.l no children kept boarders, but they was mostly men and away ail day, so they wasn t any bother in the court.' " These are some of the lights and shadows found by the Fresh Air workers. There are many more such children hoping for a chance to gel away from tl:eir squalid surroundings for two weeks and only waiting for the generosity of the kind friends of the fund. ACKNOWLJiDGHENTS. A F. x V.'"" 1 " "In atemoriam of c Meal." '■'"• B. W 10 til) •■Dr. IL H. H.. Rutherford, X. J." 500 Junior Mlssir.n Eand of Chestnot Street Presbyte rian Cnurch. Kric. l'enn., uu-ouga IU 8. Van devo 1* SO Mrs. CarrieL. Tuthill. Moravia. X. V 13 '»• A. U '■X 00 "Bessie," Hartford •• '"' Marguerite Cappa •» 00 Beekstao Hill Sunday School, through Harry Gee. assistant nuperintendent i" m Previously acksawlaAaajd ..... - ......... IS.OTi. Is Total. August 7. 1003 - 513.178 tis [The Tribune Fresh Air Fund was the first movement of the kind In the country. Every other one, here or elsewhc-p. has been started after or in Imitation of Oil pioneer. The Trib une cordially welcomes all cola borers in the field; but, without wishing to deprecate in the least the work of others, thinks it its duty to remind readers that the Tribune Pr^sh Air Fund is, so far as known, the only one in which absolutely every dollar contributed by tut pub lic goes directly to the work of sending a poor child to the country, keeping him there for two weeks and bringing him back again. Every $3 insures such a vacation to at least one child. There have been years in which, owing to the magnitude of the operations of the Tribune Fresh Air Fund, such a result was insured by every •'S^ ,"» No collectors are ever employed, and all collections made for it are purely vol untary. All expenses for organization, agents and the general machinery of the charity are privately defrayed by The Tribune itself and by the trustees of the fund. There are no per centages to collectors to come out of the con tributions of the public, and no payments to agents, managers, secretary or others. Every dollar goes straight to the benefit of a child.] SUNDAY PAPERS ON SPECIAL TRAIN. Postmaster General Payne Grants a Petition from New-York Newspapers. Washington, Aug. 7.— Postmaster General Payne to-day directed that beginning next Sunday the New- York Sunday Bomlng papers >■•• carried on the special train leaving New- York at 3 o'clock in the morning for connection with train No. Cl o: the Rutland Railroad. This will be done hereafter every Sunday, in compliance with a petition from most of the New-York newspapers. OBITUARY. OLIVER G. HILLARD. Oliver G. Hillard. fr many years identified with Wall Street Interests, died on Thursday in his home, Wo. O? East Seventeenth-s:.. from septic pneumonia, in his eighty-first year. The funeral will take pla:e to-morrow afternoon at the home of W V. White. No. ia Columbia Heights. Brook lyn Vr HiUard Was enjoying excellent health when, on Thursday of last week, he was struck by a Broadway car. He was not knocked down, but was badly bruised, and recently pneumonia set In His health for many years had been so vigor ous that te never wore an overcoat In the coldest Mr Rillard came of an old Boston family. He left Boston in early manhood for New-York, and for forty years had been connected with an once In Wali-st. He retired from business about nf teeu years ago. He was a bachelor, and a man of quiet, art loving tastes. Among artists he en joyed a large acquaintance, and collected many fSSS&SS^:fSS!&^ the lat. George c t! !t- ari lard, the writer of schoo* books and in law partner of Charles Sumner. He leaves a brother Jamea Otis Hillard. a banker of Boston, and three niec^-Mrs. W. A. WWte. of Columbia Height^- Mrs. R. 11. LoUus. of Garden Place. Brooklyn, and Mrs. Window B*ll. -of Poughkeepsie. GENERAL A. E. WOOOSON. Paola. Kan... Aug. "-Brigadier General A. E. Woodson. V. S. A., retired, died here to-day, aged sixty-two years. He was fa the military service forty-one years. He will be buried in the National Cemetery, at ArlinTton. \ a. CAPTAIN CHARLES EGNOR. Catskill. N. V.. Au2T. 7.— Captain Charles Egnor died ban to-night, aged eeventy-four years. He was a well known boatman, and in early life sailed the Hudson River passenger sloops. He was in Cali fornia in the gold fever days, and in the Ka wa3 the DM iran to offer smoked sturgeon for sale in Kew-Tork. Unable to <Jisi»ose of his first car^o Captain Egnor was obliged to throw It overboard. HENRY S. LOUCHHEIM. Philadelphia. Aug. 7.— A cable disaptch received here to-day announced the death at Zurich cf Henry S. Louchheim, of the banking firm c ' H. S. LoucfchPim & Co.. of this city. He was seventy years old. and well known in financial circles. JUSTICE KEOGH DANGEROUSLY ILL. Justice Eeogh, of the Supreme Court, Second De partment, is dangerously ill at his home, in Pc:^ am Read New-Rochelle. He was tak«?n ill on Mon^r- At first no alarm was felt by h!» family, bat m Thursday his condition became »o serious tnat_ a specialist had to be called. W. Bourka Coekrun £g !n^c!tv Cl °H cce c wlh^atn S?KSS^SS««K this civ . He will remain in Ncw-RocheU« iw » * aai "s. at least. ' Married. CORXING— t£*QCE£R— At Rye. N. T . 7Trar««sy. Asms*. 6. 11*03. by the R«v. Dcucla* Putnam Eirale. >Tat'l<ti* i'arson* Corning Luqui^:. Jauchtcr of J i<rp«r lilwirtt .-,:: 1 UM lat* Anna liatitUa, Par»o«s Corning, t» Oaoraa> 1! ay tin Cirninj. Notices of Marriages and Deaths must bo In dorsed with full name and address. lr- ;. Buchanan. Jan* T. Hiilard. OtrvarO. Ch»«»man. Maria I*. Patterson. Samuel P. -. Hasbrouck. Helm C. Strmttoa. Euxa B. urcilAXAX— At Tarrrtown. N. T.. oo Aucoat T. KOI, Jane Taylor, widow of dam Stewart Buchanan. a"j»d n y?ars. naial from Bar home. South Broadway. Mon day, the lirr.i isst.. upon the arrival of ttaa traia isajataai New- York at 1:10 p. m. — CHBB6MAN- h«r home. Rldr»9eia. Ctoaa.. aa) Taaila •'■«;. th* 6th lav of August VMS. Mart* Loniaa, la>i nf T. MatUck Maun. M. D. , ana d*ugtt«r of th<* Ul» Sard Street a=d l>ajjn!n SmitY R*la«T« aad frxr-ia »r» tr.vue<i to attend the ruaarsi saiHuaa, aft raivarr Church. -i:h-ave. and 21st-ac. aa afoaitfav. MM ICth day cf August, at 10 o'clock a. m. HASEROUCK— SuddenIy, at Xewbarx. X. T.. lajut ft. i'.«-u. Helm Come, widow of Charles H. Haswraoak. taj Hue 76Ui year or her age. Funeral prlvata. HIIJ*ARr>— In New-York City, on Aorust 6. 19C3» at pneumonia. Oliver G. Hl'.lard. tn th* 41st yMtr of him *«c. Funeral »rtf« will be held at ta« rastdsaje* at Mr. W. \. V.Tsite. Xo. i:.-. Columbia Heights. Brooklyn. ; en Sunday. August ft. at 3 o'clock. PATTERSOX — On Tnjrsdar. August «. Samuel P. Twtttsw sen. in th« BSU year ot .-.:« age. Funeral aarvtaaa doaa Ills late rcs:J#nce. No. V. 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Trafalgar Square. The Lo.iflcn ofSce or THE TTUF.CNE Is a convenient place to leave advertisements anct subscriptions. PAltrs— J. Monroe & Ca. No. 7 Rue Scribe. John Wanam&ker & Co.. Nu. +4 Rua da* Petite* F.curies. Jltrciii, Harjes & Co.. No. 31 Boulevard HiMsrmsna. C'i.'i.it Lyonnais. Bureau dcs Etrangers. Continental Hotel newsstand. Brentano's No. 37 Avenue de rOp*ra. American Express Compiiny. No. ' 1 Rue Scrfb*. NICE — Credit Lyonnais. GENEVA— Lombard. .Her A Co. mad Union Bank. FLORENCE — French. Lemon A Co.. Nos. 2 and ■* Vl* Toixaouont Jfarquay jt Co.. Bankers. HAMBURG — American Express Company. No. It ie S trass*. .BREMEN — American Express Company. Nov 9 Eahnhof Btrasso. GENOA— American Express Compaay, No. 15 Vi» San Lorenzo. ANTWERP. BELGirM— American Express Con-.pany. No. 7 Qual Van Dyck. AUSTii: A — Bomische Esc mpta Bank. Carlsbad. I'oiliimcr Notice. (Should be read DAIL.Y. by all -rested. a» chancre may occur at any tune.) Foreign mills for th« week ending August 9. 1903. will efcot (promptly in all caaea) v the General Poatoflc* as follows: Parcels-post naaiia clcse one hour •arll«r than closing time stiown b*!ow. I*arcel*-post malls tor Germany close at 5 p. m Monday. Regular and supplementary malls clos* at foreign sta tion half an hour later than ciosing time below i except that supplementary malls for Europe and Central America. via Colon, close cne hour later at foreign -station). TRANSATLANTIC MAILS. SATURDAY — At 8 a. a for Belgium direct, per a. a. Zeeland (mail must be directed "per s. ■ ZeelamT*): at D:3O a. m. lor SccCand direct, per » - Furneaa:a. (mall must be directed "per ». a. Fumesaia,"); at lt-U~> a. m. tsupplementary 1 p. m.) fur Europe, per a. a. Lucanta. via Queeadio-wn •PRINTED MATTEK. KTC— This steamer takes Printed Matter. Commercial Papers and Sample* for Germany only. The same class of mall mauer far :.r o*nm of Europe will not be Mat by this ship unless specially directed by her. Af^er th* closing of the Supplementary Traa»atlant:a Malls named above, additional Supplementary Mall* ■--• opened on the piers of th-: American. EnsllsJ 1 . French and German steamers, and remain cpen until w.thia Ten Minutes of ta« hour of sailing of steamer. MLS FOP. BOOTH AN CENTRAL. AMERICA, WEST INDIES. ETC. SATURDAY— At 3:30 a. m. for Argentina R^mbUew l*rug%iy and Paraguay, per a. s. Canning: at 8:»> a. m. (supplementary »:30 a. m.) for Porto Rleo. Cura«u» a.a<X Venezuela, per s. s. ilaracalbo tmaM for Savani:'..% and Cartagena must b« directed '•per ■- Marara:bo"»; at ■j:'. i j a m. (supplementary lU£<> <t. m> tar * ortaa* Is'an'ci Jamaica, tavaniila and Cana*»n3. per a. a. Alene (mail for Costa. R:ei must be directed "p^r s. ■- A!--e'V at t»'3O a. in. (supplementary 10:30 *• m.) fay I-aifua. " Haiti anl Santa Marta. per a. s. Adixon.tack: »• 300 a. m. (supplementary 10: SO a. m.> for St. Thorna? St. Croix. Ixeward and Windward Islands, ar.d B'ittsh, Dutch and French Guiana, par ». a Parima tn-.ail for Grenada and Tnn^iad must ba> d'-e'te-i •'per •- »- Partma 11 *: at 10 am. f>>r Cuba. v*r ," , ilorra _. ■• - via Havana; at li.3* p. Q» toe Cuba, p*r ». s. Curityta. vU Havana. UAILS FOIVvV'AKDED OVEKIaAXD. ETC.. EXCEPT T RAM a PACIFIC. CUB \. —By rail to Port Tauipa. •»-• and thane* ay steamer tiosca at this ofTVe daily, except TTrorsdar. at 15-30 a- m- vi» connecting mails close bsia oa Hdß da'ys Weinesdays and satortiays). MEXICO CITY. — Overland, unless «p«c!a'ly address** for d jV alca ty sieanier. ciose» at thi* oCc» dally, «c«pt bun lay. at VJO p. m. and .30 p. m. Sundays at 1 n5 \vko*" BNB N DUNu!-£y raU to Norta Sy<lr.er. an* * thence by steamer, rlcse* at this ofilca dully at «:."»» p. m. »conaectins mail* clos* her« «very Momiyr. Wednesday and Saturday. J\M\lCA— Ey rail U> Boston, ar. J thence by steamer. 1 closes at ta:a oOc* at •S.M B. m. every Tuesday ani inoCElAiX — By rail to Beaton, and thence by steamer. rl-«^s at tMs 1-tS.ca dally at S;2» p. m. EEUZK K-KRTO COKTE2 ana KMAU.-B* ral to Xevi-Orieans. and thence by itramer. •m a: this office dally, except Suncay. at tl:3w n a». and til -30 p m.. auniay* at tl p. a. and tll:3»> p. m. (con-nectfrg mail closes here Mondays at til :3a p. m.) CO-T v RIC v.— By rail to New-Orleans, and then- •by steamer cioses at this offlce dai:y. except day. at tf3'» p'm and tIUO p. m.. Sundays at •I p. m Ml tli:."^ p. m. <eonnect-iyt mail clcs«* kar« Tucadaya eft tß'KlWere? mall closes at • p. m. prev.ooa day. TRAN=PAC Fi-J HAILS. Tahif and Mamuesaa lalanla. via Saa Francisco, cloaa he-e deslj at «:M> P- m. up to Au^tut ttt). :nrtuaiv«. far H'«*r.iit-ii i>e- ». »• Marlposa. HTilll rfcTsan Francl»co. clow here «a_*!y at •:» p. m. up"Vo August tlO. inclusive, for uupatcfc per a. a. Cr'oa^'^'japan. via Vancouver and Victoria, P C. do* her* Ci-ly at «:3C p. m. up to Aocnst til. isciuslve. far A^s-ii*' p£ •• ™ Empress of Japan jcerrnanaia* for U S Poital AKcncy a: &hao*hai auatot bo torwartcd ■anfaa blaada. »ia, aan 0 to '■•»—•* .r dlaoatdb ptr a «- Co; .jt aoO N«w-C»l»<<"arte Australia '"= e V-Vd v -toruu I>- C. dost, ber« dali> at 5 "■'.' AUK.. ■ *** *» ■"■»"»-■ per ». »• or^f*';_ ti - (except West). !C«w-C*:«<tacU. S " B ? 3 ,? 11 5 up to A^« r- ,ncla S :v.. tor daily »t 0--» 1J v- ,. e rra- lit the Cuaard steaa»«r carry- Maj the. Eli*J»E l i*J»5 t l _*.S| I 2l« dlspatett. extra taai!»— riosass time to KOS=ect ft w £iV m *ad •:«> P- »>• : »uadi>i as »t 5:30 a. nu. 0.30 m.-wli: b* S up 4:30 a- m.. v »- , w ,rriT«l or tne t.ur.iirt st-amer). and '«"«^f'u &,:, Fraacisca. clo«i bar* daily at ™ : "av*'ttp to Aviv»« -1. iscuaivx. .'or itiaantia p«r V^J V-tf^S^th-n*-:* addreweJ. TVe»t Australia ts NOTE.-j Lm« o £jZZ? Jed N«»-Z«alaaU lad Phin>- Pl 3'?P 13 '? -V«la!!y aidre*»ea "via CaaA!i" or "via Eurojxi" * >i "^f "»i, fully prepnid at rr.e for-t»n ratea. Hawaii la _ Sl^S 1^ HaTrraartsw exc!u»lv*Jy - -a* .i-Uijr. is^raD^f*'- trail* arw fcrw*r«led to port of »al!iii# daily. *VJSi itiL ■liartnla oj cic^lns t» «rranc-d ,<a the px»»um> t'M of th«li iretatttTupted oreriand transit, tn-.tsr^rei mat' r'j«e« at <* f»- P>- prevtous <!a>" mau c " "— OOJCCBLTCS VAN TT. rMt..^ FostoOca. ICrw-Tart, K. T.. July Zl. Ha% fSeM