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FREWB IN PORTSMOUTH.
KING REVIEWS FLEETS. yehovs Flagship Salutes Visitors as T.'Cy Enter Harhor. portsmouth. England. Aug. P?King Edward cfiebrated the anniversary of his coronatlon to? day by revicwing the comblned French and fleets. a^gregrartlna aome seventy ships. As s spectacle. the revlew was somewhat marrcd by gloomy and Bhowery w-eather. but .sm of the crowda, occupylng every var.toge point ashore and afloat, was undlmln ished. Enormous massea of people thronged both shores and there waa a fleet of crowded ' iats. The royal yacht Victorla and Albert welghed anchor -'clock. and. followed by a few prlviicg,r-*i yachts, slowlv passed down the llnes ??its. As King Edward approached the r.r.d British flagships the flrlng of a royal aalute began and the comblned fleets joined in a salvo of 101 guns. His majesty. c tba uniform of an admlral. stood alone or. tbe bridge of the royal yacht at aalute. All the **?? ,vrr'* dressed and manned. and thelr bsr-.c:.- r-av-"-1 "Ctod Save the King." The revi*-''*-" lasted an hour. and then the Vic? torla s*1*5 Albert returned to her moorlngs. Later ibe Klr.g went to the battleship Massena. the Frer.:). f.agship. where he was the guest of Viee-Aemira! 4*"ai!lard at luncheon. The Prince cf MaJea and the Duke of Connaught accom psr.iefl his majesty. The Frer.ch fleet then welghed anchor and ?f-TiPuth Harbor. As the Frenohmen passed ::.. Nelsor.'s flagship, the Victory, from the peak of whlch the tricolor was flying. saluted turn. while bands. massed on her deck. played the ' Marsellaise." The Frenchmen re? plied to the salutes. Af soon as the ships were docked. the civil and t officials paid formal ealls on them. were returned by the French ofhcers. The Frer.ch officers were gues*s of honor at a given at the naval barracks. Speeches ade by the Prince of Wales, Admlral '. and Admiral Sir John Fisher. Toasts tc President Loubet and the Prince of Wales ? nthusiastically honored. The rresence of a desiroyer flyir.g the German fag betsasen the coiumns at ships at the close of the Kings review caused comment. It was learned. however. that she had come from Kiel to tow back Emperor's William's yacht, the Meteor, which had been undergoing repairs at Portsmouth. Portsmouth is brilliantly decorat*d. and cheer <r.g crr-wds greet the visitors every where. LONBONS WELCOME TO VISITORS. Dinner at the Guildhall?Provincial Papers Print Editorials in French, Londor.. Aug. IO?The visit of the French oquadron and the happenlngs connected wlth this visit are receiving unusual attention. To -iay the French naval offi?ers will visit London rs the guests of the city. They will be guests at at the Guildhall. where covers will be r SOO. The decoratlons through the city .-* even rnore elaborate than on the occasion of of foreign rulers to London. : rovincial papers continue to speak en ?deafly in their editorials on the entente -. many of them even printlng thelr rlal in the French language. LORB CTJRZON LIKELY TO RESIGN. Another Eeport of Strained Relations Be? tween Viceroy and Lord Kitchener. -.. Aug. 10?"The Daily Telegraph," which. ir. this matter. may be regarded as semi tmjB that the reports of the forthcom? ing resignation of Lord Curzon are at least premature. but it says it has ?'reason to believe I:.at contingency ls not improbable." afternoon papers have revived a report of e*ra;r.?: i petettaM getween Lord Curzon and Lord Kitchener. which, they 6ay. coupled with Lord Cu*-ror.'s lndisposition and his worry over ? affairs, are likely tc result in the Vice retlrement. even before the Prlnce of Wa!- idia. DECISION IN 1TAUD GOITOE CASE. French Conrt Eenders Becree of Separation from Major MacBride. Paris. Aug. 0?The Civil Tribunal of the Seine gave judgment of separation in the case r Jchr. MacBride. who was a member of .-, Brigade of the Boer army ln the South war. ar.d his wife. formerly Maud Gonne, *?*.?- r.~l. known Irish agitator. Mrs. MacBride the custody of thelr child, whom the may r will be permitted to visit perlodically. I siion of an absolute dlvorce will be heard ttt :. future sitting. MISS KATIE BARRY TO STJE. Threatens to Bring Action to Betain Her Part in "Fantana." Mlaa Katie Barn*. the actress, has brought suit ? Lee Shubert to restrain him from giving the -w played by her in "Far.tana" to Miss CJeorgie Brighton. Yesterday Charles E. Le Bar Mer. her ecuneel, obtained from Supreme Court Greenbaum an order for the theatrical tr.nr.ager to show cause before Justice Amend ln Term, Part I. of the court why an lnjunc H_M not be granted. The argument on the tion will take place to-day. Miss Barry holds - is under a eontract with Mr. Shubert, the * which do not expire for some months. She I 'ges that much of the success of "Fantana" : "tS mm. ._ nce of Lee ShuDert. Channlng Pollock. -._:ive. aaid last night that neither Mr fi-nv one connected with the nrm had wlth pupers ln any suit brought orto . Miss Barry. He further added that ?out the matter untll The Tribune ught it to his notice. ..,,,,_. f fact." Mr. Pollock aaid Miss Miss Barry'a understudy. did ring rnoon. T.'iis is the afternoon that ?jr.cersrudies Miss Barry knew of lt at nd eaid nothing to me or to any one ritv. Miss Barry s eontract runa lor t year frorr. next Oetober, and ehe will sing her Pert ::. Fantana' the entlre time. if ihe opera. con ss it hat been thus f_ix barlca Le Barbler or Justice Samuel ????ftaum was In town last evenlng. ?-"?bearsals for "The Bad Samaritan" have begun , ted . urn-l the comedy ia glven in w*M*___ag*ton on September 1. Ar. tffctl |i belr.g made to get toirether an unuaual WM-Mt at Mi.nhattan Beach It la purpoaed to ?aettna of the different bands connected v ?rlona orphan asyluma. and to Judge ? _iir.t method? that are used in other bend comests. For Judgea. Professors Shannon and ? -Sd Regiment ar.d Marlne bands. are ?r.v.ted. with aome other band maater and ?:dth performance of "Fantana" wjli be g:\er. n the evening of Tueaday. September 1*. at Theatre. Sterllng silver lead wlll h* given aa souvenlra. I ? flrat eoncert at whlch Calve will alng ln N'e-A-York, the New-York Symphony Orcheetra, under the c.rectlon of Walter Damroach. haa been *aga?eC Berrick von Norden. the Swediah-Ameri Bor; M Bouxman, borytone. and Mile. S'~l-mitt-Ber.';ard a Continental pianist, will also OFFER MADE FOR HYDE ESTATE. mor that Jamea Hazen Hyde waa anxious to dicposa of hia country place at Bay Shore. Long ?*la*a<l, recelved conflrmation yeaterday, wben an o??*?-r of tbe Automobile Club of Amerlca aald tm-** mn offer bad been mada of t~~-.-~- aad d lined. I SUXSHIXE IX IIEARTS. D'-i-Jiug Rain Does Xot Worry Fresh Air Children. .,0l!^!,,a|ra,n thP PUb,,C ??P*-n?ed to the call of ti.e Tribune Fresh Air Fund. and yeaterday four parties. numberlng seventy-three chlldren atarted for the country. After the transporta? tlon for these children had been pald the man? agement found that. the fund was completely ex haueted. To send the 38G children booked to go to-day, $ 1.156 is needed. The drizzling rain that fell at the tlme of the children's departure yesterday would have thrown a gloom over any body of travellers ex? cept a erowd of fresh air children. Strugghng along under heavy bundles through the dirty. muddy streets was enough to dampen the youth ful enthustasm of most children, but that waa not the caae yesterday. They considered lt a great lark to be out in the rain. and the girls were not at all worried about getting their hats and dresses wet. As>.n the day previous. the luins of the Delaware, Lackawanna and West? ern Railroad station at Hoboken proved a great fasclnatlon to the children. Twenty chlldren. forming the fifth partv of the eeason. went to the Middletown-Goshen Cen valescent Home at Mlddletown, X. Y. As every one of these children was afflicted wlth some kind of disease, one would expect that the dis mal day would have a depressing effeet on them. but they seemed happier. if possible, than the other chlldren. The only way to aecount for this i? that they were less accustomed to travel? llng. At Ihe same tlme this party left another party for Warwick. X. y., went out over the Erie Railroad. Bangor. Penn. received a partv of lourteen children. The fourth company of the day went to Xew-Windsor. X. Y. Shortly after 9 a. m. yesterday 124 children crriyed at the Pennsylvania Railroad station \s "*ersey Cit>'T after an all-night trip from .Bradford, Penn. The missionaries who were there to meet them hardly reeognized the chll? dren. for they were as brown as berries and wore new hats and clothes. the gifts of the good peo? ple of Bradford. One little fellow sat beslde a Tribune representative. coming over on the ferryboat. and volunteered the following infor? mation: "Say. do you want to see me photo? Gee. but the woman I waa with treated a fellow white! bhe showed me how the bees make honey and gave me a box to bring home. but I think I squashed it last night. for me clothes is all siicky. I wish dey let me staved two weeks more, but I knowed dey couldn't. Dat Bradford is a swell place. A fellow can have fun all the time and there ain't no cranky gazaboo to growl fit you. You bet your life I want to go to the same place next year." The hosts at Bar.gor. Penn.. are Mrs. Pollock, Mrs. Kress'.^r. Mr: Thomas. Mrs. Luther Smith. Mrs. S. K. Jonee. Mrs. E. WT. Snyder, Mrs. Brit tain. G. Herman and W. Flory. ?__-*? THE TRIBUNE FRESH AIR FUND. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS. Norman I Rees. $100 00 "In memory r.f Rebecca Lodge". p 00 A H., EHzabe^h. N. J. 5 00 Mrs R J Bennell, gcranton, Pa. 15 00 "Three Little Brother6" . 5 00 J A B . Brldgewater. Mass. ?> aa 6 W D. goo -T>iU?" . lono ? G H. 1200 R H P. r . 6 n0 "Teddy and Martan I_ook." Greenwieh. Conn. 6 00 M R B. in oo "A Friend." Poland, Me. o 00 Mary McCuHnch. Tonkers, X T. 25 00 Ellen Klng, Bretton Woods. X. H. 25 00 Mar: n L Atken. Mount Washlngton. Mass.. 5 00 J. Grass. nlne heads of bananas to fr<--_h alr homes. Henry T. Closson. Brlgadler General. T_*. S. A., Washlngton, D C. 10 00 Mrs A. L Beyea. Rye. N. T. 5 00 Mlss A. Delmar. Pleasantvllle Station, N T.. 10 nn Earned by Caiharine Gulna. Plalnfleld. N. J.. 3 50 M A. Pawllng. tt. T. 2 00 "Montlcello" .... ?; no No Name. Prlnceton, N J. 10 00 Previous!}- acknowledged . 16,297 88 Total. August 9. 1905.__._$16.594 38 The Tribune Fresh Air Fund to-day needs $980 60 to pay for sending 386 children to the eountrv, and to-morrow. August U, $1,263 will be needed tb pro vide for 421 children. all of whom are ready and anxiously waiting for the hour of departure. Remittances. preferab!;.- by check, express order or postofflce money order. should be drawn to the order of and addressed to the Tribune Fresh Air Fund. New-York City. [The Tribune Fresh Afr Fund was the flrst movement pf the kind in the eountry. Every other one. here or elsewhere, has been started in imitation of this pioneer. The Tribune cord ially welcomes all co-lahorers in the fleld, but. without wishing to depreciate in the least the work of others, thinks it its duty to remind readers that The Tribune Fresh Air Fund is, so far as kr.own, the only one in which absolutely every dollar contributed by the publie goes di? rectly to the work of sending a poor child to the country. keeping him there for two weeks and bringing him back again. Every $3 lnsures such a vacation to at least one child. There have been years in which. owing to the magni tude of the operations of The Tribune Fresh Alr Fund. such a result was insured by everj- $2 50. Xo collectors are ever employed, and all cr.llec tions made for the fund are purely voluntary. All expenses for the organization, agents and the general machinery of the charity are pri vately defrayed by The Tribune itself and by the trustees of the fund. There are no per centages to collectors to come out of the contri butions of the publie, and no payments to agents, managers, 6ecretary or others. Every dollar goes straight to the beneflt of a child.] BtD NOT PLAY THE PART. Long Island City Vagrant Said He Was Rus? sell Sage and Gave Away His Wealth. "I'm Russell Sage.-' said a strange man to Po? iiceman Kelly, ln Long Island Clty. early yester? day morning. "I'm afrald some one will get my money " Kelly took the stranger to the Hunter's Polnt poliee station. He told the sergeant that hls name was Russell Sage. and that he had paid $100 for the clothes he had on. "He a crazy." w hispered the sergeant to Kelly, and the man was put ln a cell for the night. When arraigned before Magistrate Healy ln the Long Island Clty police court yesterday, "Russell Sage" was down as a vagrant on the pollce return. "That's my name," he said to the court, and no amount of q'uestionlng could get the maa to glve any other name or tell his address. He was com? mitted to the county Jail for examinatlon as to hls ?Iillf "What am I charged with?" he asked of Warden Van Sise. at the j ill. "With having too much money." said Deputy Umltt James O'Brien, who had the man in charge. "Well, Hl be like Andrew Carnegie, and glve it away." said the stranger, an.i he threw two ui.kcls on the warden's dt-sk. The warden asked the man hls age, and he replled that. he had not had a birthday ln a long tlme, but he guessed he was about twemy-slx. He said that the trouble wlth the world was that half the people did not know what they were doing. Th- -tranger w-as taken to the Kings County Asvlum la_t nlglit for examination. The last thing he said on leaving the Jail was: "I am Russell Sage. and don't you forget it." COLUMBIA YACHT CLUB CHALLENGER. The regatta committee of the Columbia Yacht Club of New-Tork has .selected as the club chal . ..at for the American Power Boat Associa? tion Chalknge Cup, whlch Ifl ta bfl raced for on August 24, 25 and 26. at the Thousand Islands. the motor boat Panhard III. owned by Andrfe Massenet. | Throughout the contest* the boat wlll be handled by Joseph Devantry. who has an enviable reputa tlon ln handllng high speed boats ln contests of th!_ kind. _b_ THE CITY OF WASHINGTON AFLOAT. Havana, Aug. 9.?The steamer Clty of Wash? ington, which stranded on the reefs flve milefl south of Fowey Rock Llght, off the Florlda coast, waa spoken by the captaln of the Ward Llne steamer **Morro Castie at 1 o'clock yester? day. The vessel had ltghtered and released her? self and was on the way to Key West without aaslstance. _ Key West, Aug 9?The Clty of Washington ar? rlved at thia yort to day. ^ FEVER KILLS CHAPELLE. Archbishop Victim to Disease Now Raging in Nexc-Orleans. New-Orleans, Aug. 9?Archbishop P. L Chapelle. of the diocese of Loulsiana, died from yellow fever to-day. A sudden change in his condition speedlly cu'.minaled in death. Monsignor Chapelle was taken ill on Friday. He had returned to the city three days before, havlng just completed a tour of Loulsiana. He announced on his arrivai his intention of co operatlng in the efforts, then ln full swing. to stamp out the fever. The Archbishop, however. left his house only on one occasion before he was taken sick. That was to take a drive with his nlece. On Friday he complalned of symptoms indl cating yellow fever. Dr. Larue diagnosed tho case as yellow fever. From the first Dr. Larue was apprehensive as to the result, Archbishop Chapelle being fleshy, full blooded and past sixty years old. The disease made steady inroads and yester? day he was found to be in a eritkal condition. When Dr. Larue saw him to-day the patient showed increased weakness. Before noon there was an alarmlng change for the worse. Emi nent physicians were immedlately summoned for consultation, but the Archbishop was beyond succor. The end came wlth great rapidity, dis? solution ensuing at 12:50 p. m. Archbishop Chapelle is to have a public funeral, at the Cathoiic Cathedral on Saturday morning at 0 o'elock. The services will be con? ducted by Monsignor Lavalle. the vicar general of the diocese and the intimate friend of the dead prelate. Messages of condolence are belng received from this and other countries. The Pope has been informed of the death and is expected to send a message of condolence. i.iwing to the shortness of time between the death and the funeral none of the high officials of the Church will be present. The Most Rev. Placide Louis Chapelle, Roman Cathoiic Archbishop of New-Orleans. whtfse Illness with yellow fever excited widespread interest, was almost slxty-three years cld. He was born ln Mente, in the Diocese of Mende. France. August 28, 1S42. While a young rnan studying at Enghien. College, Belgium. his uncle, the Very Rev. Canon Chapelle, destined him to a diplomatic career. and two years later, when that ecclesiastic was directed by Cardinal Antonelli to negotiate a concordat with the Republic of Hayti. he brought his nephew with him to the I'nited States. and placed him ln St. Mary's Seminary, Baltimore. to prepare to be? eome a missionary in Hayti. On the death of his uncle. in 1861. on the eve of his appointment as Archbishop of Port au Prince, the nephew aban? doned the idea of going to Hayti, and became affiltated wlth the archdiocese of Baltimore. He THE RIGHT REV. DR. FLACIDT-'S LOPI3 CHAPELLE. Archbishop of New-Orleans, who dled of vellow fever ln that clty yesterday. was ordalned priest in June, 1865, aud was placed ln charge of several missions in Montgomery County. Md. Iu June, 186S, he received his degreo of Doctor ln Theology after examination. Arch? bishop Spalding took a great interest ln Dr. Chapelle, and in May. 1869. made him secretafy of the Tenth Provincial Council of Baltimore, and took him with him as his consulting theologh n to the Vatican Council in Rome. In Oetober, 1871. shortly before h!s death. Arch? bishop Spalding appointed the young priest pastor of St. John's Church, Baltimore. and besides his parish work he preslded over the ecclesiastlcal con ferences of the Baltimore clcrgy and had charge of several religim-.s institutions. In May. 1882, Archbishop, now Cardinal, Gibbons made him rector of the parish of St. Matthew's. Washington. Ir. the summer of 1SS4 he was designated one of the seven theologians to make th?- prellminary studies for the hoiding of the Third Plenar;- Council of Baltimore. In course of his pastorate in Washing? ton he had cordial relations with Presidents Arthur, Cleveland and Harrison, as well as with many other high officials of the government. He worked hard toward foundlng the Cathoiic Uni? versity ln Washlngton, selecting and buying the land upon whlch that Instltution stands. For several years he was vice-president of the Bureau cf Cathoiic Indian Missions. and his work for tha promotion of the missions attracted the attention of Archbishop Salpointe, of Santa Fe. who nsked the Pope to appoint hlm his eoadjutor bishop. He was consecrated ln 1S91. and succeeded to the archbishoprtc in 189-1. In course of his episcopal labors in New-Mexico ho visited almost every corner of the territory conflded to hia care, confirmed 40,000 souls and promoted the cause of education among whites and Indians. He was appointed Archbishop of New-Orleans In Novem? ber. 18B7. by Pope Leo XIII. In course of his ad? ministration he succeeded in paying a heavy debt that had long welghed on that archdiocese, re opened the theological seminary, and !n many ways contributed to the progress of tho church ln Loulsiana. When the Holy See looked for a man to handle the situatlon that had arieen in tho church as a result of the 6panish war lt Turned to Archbishop Chap'-lle, who was thought to comblne tho dis cretion. business tact and zenl n?-eded to solve the dlfflcult problem. In Oetober, 1898, he was aa pointed Apoatollc Delegate to Cuba tnd Porto Rico, and commlssioned bv the Holy Se? to attend the peace necotiatlons in Parls. He waa the means through which the clause guarantt-eing reli^ious Kbertv nnd rights of e-*c!es!astii ul property was inserted ln the Treaty of Paria . >n his return ; from Paris President McKinley complimented j him on bla aervlee rendered in couise of ihe neaotiationa He went to Cuba and Port.. Rico earlv in 1899. making a thorough investigation of I the state of afTairs ln both Islands, nnd before go- ; ing t ihe rhillpplnes outllned the work necessary to b.- followed by Bishop Sbarrettl. His apiiointment as Apostcllc J>^Sa,? \? *he Philippines was made in August, 1899 and in De- ; cTmilr rf that year he started for Manilr.. The reault of his work there was eimilar to that in : SSl! Th, ro,,e ;n.a special ^nefc^r^unetUed ,-ork in the bull pub "of the delegation in Cuba ,o w.<r **'*-y-r f.,itles of the delegation in *. ui; fTt??o Rl* ? ?fully occup-v hls *Jto^*OT nnd ^orT?i*'^d vith the highest honor in Naw SL?1 ref,arwa. hl.h --rk among tha_ Italian S&rlnr from'yellow fever that Ied to his attack by ths dlaeaac._ , DEEPLY MOURNED IN THIS CITY. ?n ..pws of Archbishop r*hapelle"a death cauaed JnfouS aorrow tmmm tba prteata and the man. [avmen of thla city who were Intlmately acqualnte. Li.i? the dead prelate. Archbishop Farley 1 Tpendlng hls vacation alternutely at the Thousand Manda and the Cathoiic Summer School on Lak, Champlaln. Before leaving the clty he was kept ln conatant communlcation wlth New-Orleana. In jus absence AuxUiary Bishop Thomaa F. Cuaack ted gave the following statement to a Tribune reporter last night at his horn-. Na Ul BB* -Oth-st.: In the death of Archblshop Chapelle the Catholic Chureh in this eountrv sustalns n great loss He was one of the great prelates of thls country laree nilnded, generous ln his sympathies. a theo'logian whose opinlon was always carefullv listened to and an orator whose sincerity and earnestness Im? pressed the people. He was a mati of the neoDle as ia evldenced by his death _.motig the people ' v.4H_T w2a ass?ciated for a long tlme with Arch? blshop Spalding. of Baltimore. Im heXd important positions there before being raised to the episcojw.te Archbishop Farley and several of the priests from this city will attend the funeral, also Bishop McDonnell. of Brooklyn, and the other blahops ln the provlnce of New-York. The Catholic Club will call a speclal meeting to-day to take action on the prelates death. GENERAL EMMONS CLARK. General Emmons Clark. former colonel of the <h Regiment. X. G., x. y. vele__n Qf bat ties in the Civil War. and former Flre Com? missioner and secretary to the Board of Health. dled yesterday ln his home at No. ?? West End *ve. from pneumonia. At his age. seventv-elght >ears, and being a paralytic for elght years. his ramlly saw that he could not survive. and his death was expected. His five children. all married. aere with him when he died. Oeneral Clark was born ln Huron, N. T.. on O. toV_r 14, 1S27. He was graduated from Hamiiton College and aftcrward studied mediclne. Coming to thls city, he became a clerk ln a rallroad office and later manager. In Januarv. 1857, he be? came a private in the 7th Regiment. and ln 1860 was made captaln. He was mustered Into the United States service as captain in 1861. and served in threa campaigns ln the Civil War and ln the draft riots in thls city in 18_3. He be? came colonel of the 7th Regiment in 1864. and held tne command for tw.nty-flve vears. At the end tr tnat t:me he was. by special act of the leglsla ie' -,ca?v?,tte(i br'Kadier general for his services. in l.S. G.nt-ra! Clark became secretarv to the Board of Health, ar.d held that place until im J-ie was a member of the 7th Regiment Veteran Association and of the 7th Regiment Veteran and Active League. General Clark came of the earlle.t settlers ln New-England. His grandfathers wer- soldlers in the Continental Armv ln the Revolutlon. When he went into the ratlro'ad buslness he sold the first through ticket between New-York and Chlcago. Mlss Sophronia Clark said last night that the funeral would be held on Saturday. but that the arrangements would not be finished untll to-day. GABRIEL BAUM. Gabriel Baum. proprietor of a millinery estab? lishment in Brooklyn for forty years, died at hls home, No. 310 Garfleld Place, that borough. on Tuesday. Death was due to septic pneumonia, follow? lng Injuries to hls left leg in Mount Clemens, Mich., ten days ago. Mr. Baum was born in New-York City in 1842. He was a member of Klng Solomon Lodge, F. and A. M.. and of the Montauk Councll, Royal Arcanum,, and a trustee of Temple Israel. in Bedford-ave. Mr. Baum leaves a widow and a daughter. The funeral will be held at 10 :30 thls morning. HENRY G. HILTON. Henry G. Hilton, son of ex-Judge Henry Hllton, and husband of Sylvla Gerrish, who was well known in New-York several years ago as an actress at the Casino, died yesterday at his home at Morris Heights. At the tlme of his death hls wife was with hlra, as well as his brother-in-law, George Rolllns. Mr. Hilton was forty-eight years old. WILLIAM R. STORRS. Scranton, Penn.. Aug. 9.?William R. Storrs, for? merly general coal agent for the Delaware, Lack? awanna and Western Company, dled to-day, aged eighty-one years. He was one of the oldest rail? road company offlclals in the United States, having been connected with the old New-London, Willl mantic and Palmer road ln the early 40's. He was wlth the Lackawanna for thlrty-three years. --? MRS. HENRY H. RIGGS. Boston, Aug. 9.?The Amerlcan Board of Com mlssloners for Forelgn Mlssions to-day recelved news of the death ln Harpoot, Turkey. of Mrs Rlggs. the wlfe of Henry H. Riggs, the president of Euphrates College. Mrs. Rlggs was the daugh? ter of the Rev. Dr C. C. Tracy. president of Ana tolia College, Marsovan. Turkey. She formerly resided at Tioga, N. Y.. and was married to Pro? fessor Riggs in thls country about a year ago. VINCENT WALSH FINED FOR SPEEDING. [BT TELE_RA_.H TO THE TRIBUNE.) Newport, Aug. 9?In the police court to-day Vin cer.t Walsh. son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas F. Walsh. who are occupylng Beaulleu this aeason, was flned $20 and costs for speeding hls automobile through the country roads on the lsland. complaint havlng been made by the Mlddletown tewn authorities. Mr. Walsh made no protest. but paid his fine. ANOTHER BENNINGTON VICTIM DEAD. Washington. Aug. 9.?The Navy Department has recelved a telegram from San Diego announcing the death of Frederick J. Muller. sallmaker's mate. who was seriously Injured by the explosion on tht Bennington. ? ? ? MR. ROOT OFF FOR LABRADOR. St. John's. N. F.. Aug. 9.?Secretary Root sailed to-night for Labrador He hopes to meet Governor McGregor. who sailed a few days ago. and wlll probably cruise along part of the coast wlth him. TO TALK OF INTERCHURCH LEAGUE. Twenty-four religious denomlnations, with eigh teen mlllion communicants. have appointed flve deiegates each to meet ln thls clty on November llTnext to take part ln the lnterchurch conference on federation. The meetlng will be held in Carnegie Hall. Dr. Wllllam Henry Roberts, of Philadelphia. is chairman. and Dr. E. B. Sanford. of thls clty. secretary. The conference will continue for one week. addresses being made by some of the fore most men ln the country. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. Departure of Xew-Tork Yacht Clubs fleet, mcrr.lng. Speclal meetlng 28th Aesenihly Dlstrict Republlcan Com? mittee at No. 165 East Slst-st.. ft p. m. Free day at museums of Art and Natural History. Bajid eoneerts at Hamiiton Fish, Eaat River and Madison Square parks. evenlng. -m PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS FIFTH AVENUE?Dr. Charles W. Needham. president Columhlan Universttv, Washington HOLLAND?Mr_. George M. Pullman. Chicago. MANHATTAN?F. O. Saunders, Cleveland. and George B. Cortelyou, Postmaster General, Wash? ington. WALDORF-ASTORIA?Sefior Don Joaquin Wiiiki-r-Martlne*. Envoy Extraordinary and Min? ister Plenipotentiary from Chlll, Washington. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Record and Forecast.?Washlngton. Aug. 9.? A combtnatlon of low pressure over the upper lake region and .he Northwest. and marked htgh pressure off the Middle Atlantic coast has caused general showers ln the Atlantic and Gulf States. Very heavy rains fell during Wednesday over the south portion of the Middle Atlantic States and over portions of the South Atlantic and East Gulf States. There were alao thunder showera ln Tennessee. eastern Iowa. northern lllinois, the north? ern ar.d western upper lake region. Utah. Southwest ar* ' Oktrado and Arlzoria. Temperatures are hlgher ln the central valleys and the lake region and continue high in the West. although they have fallen consldera Lly over the dlstrtcts west of the Rocky Mountains, ex? cept on the coast. In the East and South there has been but llttle change. Another low area Is moving over the north portion of the cruntry. heing central t.. night over northwest N rth Dakota. It wlll cause a contlnuance of the high temper tures ln tho central valleys and Middle West, and ristng temperature ln the East during Thursday and Friday. Showers will conilnue Thursday ln the South Atlantic and south por-.ion of ihe East Gulf States and on the Texas coast. There wlll be showers Thursday or Thursday night ln tba upper lake region and tt-.e upper Mississippi valley. acompanled by lower temperature It wlll also be eooler "Hiui'sdav ln eastern Montana and western North Dako? ta ani eooler Friday tn the Northwest generally. The wlnds a;..ng tht N*w-England and Middle Atlantic Cast wlll ba llght t"1 freah south: on the South Atlan? tic Cnast llght to fresh aoutheast to eouth: on tha Gulf <*oast light to fresh south; on the lower lakes llght t,. fresh south to southwest; on the upper ls_t.es llght to fresh snd variable. becomlng eouth. Steamers departing Thursday for European porta wlll hav*- 1; ,h: ta fl?ll south wlnds. wlth partly cloudy to cloudy weather. to the Grand Banka. Forecast for Speclal Localltlea.?For New-England. Eaatem New-York. Eaaiern Penmylvanta. New-Jersey and Delaware. partly cloudy to-day and Frlday; llght to fresh south winda For Dlstrict of Columbla. partly cloudy. warroer to? day; Friday falr. llght south wlnds._ Fo- Western Pennsylvanla and Western New-Tork: Fair t.-day and Frlday; llght south wlnds. Local Offlclal Record.?The followlng offlclal record from the Weather Euteau ahows the changea ln the tem? perature for the laat twenty-four houra ln compariao_ wlth the correapondlng date of laat yiar: 1004. 1905 8am . 63 73< ? p m... . _ 2" m. 69 18.ttp.a_. 25 72 12 m. ? *\* 0- nl. m ~ 4 p. m. 75 Highest temperature yeaterday. 77 degrees. lowest. 72; average. 74. average for correapondlng date laat year. 70; average for correapondlng date last twenty-flve yeara. 74. tocal forecaat?Partly cloudy to-day aad Frlday. light to tretu a_uU__r_. wlada. WILL REBL'ILD CHURCH. Generous Subscriptions Offered Pastor of St. Thomas s. If the slightest doubt existed that St. I Thomas's Churrh would not be rebuilt on the present site it was dissipated yesterday when the pastor. the Rev. Dr. Ernest M. Stirea, re? ceived innumerable subscriptions, one of whlch amounted to $50,000. The loss of the church j corporatlon ln the recent flre was less than | 5300.000, giving the altar decoratlons by La Farge and St. Gaudens the utmost valuatlons. The loss ls covered by Insurance amount? ing to $200,000. which is held in two British In? surance corporatlons. The question before the vestry of St. Thomas's has not been merely a question of a new church. but one of slte and edlfice. Their decision yesterday was that the church should continue at 63d-st. and Flfth-ave.. whether or not the old structure is rebuilt. There seems to be a strong sentlment ln the congregation that St. Thomas's ls wortfcy of a more notable bulidlng than the Gothic structure that was destroyed. Whlle archltects have had nothing to say against the tower whlch sur vtved the flre. they have severely crlticlsed the remainder of the structure "If St. Thomas's must have a Gothic tower. let it have a Gothic church aU the way through."' said a promlnent architect yesterday, "and not a combination of the archltecture of several generatlons, for which the old church was noted." The vestry of the church held a meetlng yes? terday in the offlces of the parish. which were preserved from the fire. They decided that the church must be rebuilt at once. whether on the oid plan or not. Beyond this they reached no decision. "The church must be rebuUt on the present site,"' said Dr. Stires yesterday. "Many offers have been recelved from churches ln Manhat? tan, giving us the use of their edifleea. "We must build a temporary structure to care for the congregation. and as soon as possible work out a new St. Thomas's whlch will be a credit to the parish." Dr. Stires said that the letters whlch he had received had touehed him deeply. There was one from a wealthy member of the congrega? tion which promised $50,000 toward the new church. He was more lmpressed. however, by an offer of $100. whlch came from a poor clerk who was a parishloner. "This man's letter touehed me particularly," he said to a Tribune rerjorter. "He can hardly afford this small contribution. yet he makes it of his own free will. His salarv is small. yet he shows the right sort of splrit." Yesterday afternoon a eontract was let by the vestry of St. Thomas's for the construction of a temporary structure ln which public worship might be held. The eontract was secured by A. J. Robinson & Co.. at a cost of $25.4H*">. The structure will be slmple ln deslgn and finish. and work on it will begin as soon as the insurance adjusters have flnished their work. Untll the temporary* church Is completed the parish will use the church offlces and choir rooms ln the rear of the church. which escaped the fire. The Building Department has decided that the tower of the old church is safe and plans for a new structure will inelude it. It was said yesterday that $500,000 was avall ahle for the erectlon of a new church for St. Thomas's. The work of removlng the debrls wlll begin at once and the temporary place of worship should be ready by November 1. VAUDEVILLE ON A STEAMBOAT. A vaud-ville performance on Long Island Sound wlth novel features. waa given by F. A. Stratton, president of the Westchester Lightlng Company. yesterday for 125 editors. publlc offlcials and eltt xens of Westchester County. The ahow waa given on the Sound steamer Sea Gull, and the come dlans and slngers conslsted of vaudeville stars from New-York. assist ed by an orchestra of ten pieces. After three hours" aail from New-Rochelle, the party landed at Roton Polnt Conn.. where thev were gueats at a clambake. The souvenirs of the occasion were gold seal watch foba. lasUt upon havlng Burnett's V_mfl.'_-L Died. Death notices appearlng iu THE TBIBTNE wlll be republUhed ia The Tri-W eekly Tribune without extra charge. Brouwer, Eliiabeth J. Gr??nc. Mary A. Campbell. Mary P. 3. Roe. Stephen S. Clars. Emmons. J-remiaJa. Willlam. Fleich*r. Andrew. Van Buren. John D.. te. BROUWER?On Tueaday mornlng. August *., after a long Illness. Ellxabeth Jackson. wlfe of Theophilus A Brauwer, Funeral services at h*r late residence. No. 65 Central Park West. on Thursday, August XO, at S o'elock p. m CAMPBELL?At her home ln Elizabeth. N\ J. on Wednesday, August 9, Mary Purvtance shlras. wlfa of BenJamin Howell Campbell. and daughter of the late James Eakia and Susan Jelf Cherwood Shlras. of Mount Holly. X J. Funera. services will bo held at St. Johns Eplscopel Church. Elizabeth. N. J-. on Saturday. Au? gust 12. at 4 o'elock p. m. Friends are kindly asked not to send flowers. CLAEK-On Wednesday. August 9. at hls restdenee. No. 4-.it* West End-ave . New-York. General Emmons Clark, in the 78th year of hls age. Ncrtice of funeral hereafter! FL-F.T'*HER?At Bernardsville, N. J, August 7. 1906, Andrew Fletcher. ln the 78th year of hls age. Funeral services at hls late resldence. No. 339 West 77th-st.. Thursday morning at 11 o'elock. Interment prlvata. Kindly omit flowers. GREENE?On Wednesday morning. August 9. 1905. Mar-y Augusta Greene. daughter of the late Carr B. and Maria L Greene. Funeral service* at her late resl? dence. No. 348 McDonough-st.. Brooklyn. Friday, Au? gust 11, at 2:30 p. m. Interment at Aibany. HOE?At Ortley. N. J.. August 9. 1908. Stephen Smlth Hoe. youngest son of Charles R. and Blaneh Bond Hoe, In the 18th year of hla age. Notic* of funeral here? after. JEREMIAH?At the realdenc* of hls daughter, Roaeaa* A Pitchcr. at Patchogue. Long Islar.d. Wtuiam Jere miah. Services at 8 o'elock. Thursday evenlng island. on Thursday. August 10. at 10:80"al^inl New" burg and Phlladelphla papers please copy. CEMETERIES. THE WOODLAWh IEMETERT ts readily accesslble hy Harlem trains from Grand Central Statlon. Webster and Jerome avenue trolleys and by car? riage. Lot* $125 up. Telephone 14855 Gramercy) for Book of Views or representative. Office. 20 East 23rd St.. K T. Clty. I MitKTAKERS. FRANK E. CAMPBELL. J41-1 Vfomt ?S_I SL 23d St Sterhen Merritt Emb'g Inst. Tel 1324 Ch*ls Special Notices. Tribune Subsription Ratea. THE TRIBCNE will be sent by mail to any address m thls country or abroad. and addreas changed aa often aa deeired Subscriptions may be glven le your regular dealer before leaving. or. lf mora convenient. hand them in at THE TRIBUNE Offlce. SINGLE COPIES. FI'NPAT. 5 cents ; WEEK LT REVIEW.5 cents DAILY. 3 cents (TRI-WEEKLY. 2 cenu WEEKLY FARMER. 3 eenta 1 Domestir Ratea. BT EARLY MAIL TRAIN. For all polnts ln th* Unlted States. t'anada and Mexico loutslde of the Boroughs uf Manhattan an. Th* Bronx*. Also to Cuba. Porto Rlco. Hawall and th* Philippines. wlthout extra expense for foreign poatag*. DAILY AND SUNDAY: j WEEKLY FAKMEK: One Month. Sl 00 Slx Mcntha. 50 Three Montha. $2 50l Twelve Montha. tl u> Six Months. 15 nO> WEEKLY REVIEW: Twelve Months. tiu uu| Slx Months. 00 FUNI'AY ONLY Twelve Montha. $1 UO Twelve Mur.Uia. 92 00.1 TRIBCNE A_.MA.NAC; DAILY ONLY; Per copy, 2S One Month. 90! TRIBUNE INDEX: Three Montha. $2 00! Pe_ copy, tl 00 SU Months. S4 00 TRIBUNE EXTRAS: Twelve Montha. SS 00 6end tor catslogua. TRI-WEEKLT: Slx Montha. 73 Tw*lv* Montha. Sl 30 Mail subseribers in New-York Clty to the DAILT and TRI-WEEKLY wtn b* charged one cent a copy extra postage ln additlon to th* rate* named abov*. Foreign Hate*. For polnts In Europ* and all countrle* ln th* *Cnl versal Pnvtal Union. THE TKIBUNB wtU b* malled at the following rat*s: DAILY AM' SVNDAY: | DAILY ONLY: Special Xotices. T'Al'.T PF'-TEW: . - - m-:? gi 441 g|Z MJurha ti _i Two Montha. $2 _? Twelve Moe* -? I" I "? ?? . * ' MAIN OFTTCE?Wo. 15. "tiTIl TT wall street office?no. is wui____-___ VPTOW.. OFFICE?No. 1.JS4 Broadway. or aay ____a__e can D.*:rict Telegraph Offlce BRONX BL'KEAl'-Xn. 4M Baat _t___-_C WASHINGTON Bl'REAU- No 1.323 F st. NEWARK BRANCH OFFICE? Frederick Jf. ?niiiw. No. 794 Broad st AMERICANS ABROAD wlll flnl THE TRIBL'NB at LONDON?Offlce cf THB TRIBL'NE. tt No, IH Fleet-at. Frank Gould A 0>. No 54 New-Oxfcrd-st. Arr.eriran Express Companv. No 3 Watertoo Flaga Thomaa Cook * Son. Tourist omce. Ludgate Him Tbe London Offlce of THE TRIBl'NE ia a coavea_a___ place to leave advertieementa aad aub-crlT>tloaa PARI-?John Munroe * Ru* Scrlba. John Wanamaker. No 44 Rue 1?a Petltea Bcurr* Eagle Bureau. No. 33 Rue Camboa. S|."gan HarJ?s A Co . No. 31 Boulevard Tlaasiii. .r_Jlt Lyounais. Bureau dee Etrangera Continental Hotel newsatand. The Flgar . Offlce Brectano s. No 37 Avenue de l Opera. Armrtcan Express Company. No. 11 Rue Scrtbe. NICF?Crft.lit Lvonnata. CENEVA ?Lombard. odler A Co and l'nlon Bank. FLORENCE?French. Lemon * Co.. Noa 2 aad ? -__ Torrabuom. Ma^uay * co... Bankers HAMBCRO-American Bapsaae Company. No. 2 Wtamt ? nand Strasse. For the convenienee of TR1BT. SB READBRS aat anangemem. hava been mada to ksep the DAILY BINDAY TRIBL'NE on flle tn the readlng rooma et botala named baiow: 1_ONDON?Hotel Vlctorta. Savoy Hotel. Tha _ Hotel. Carlton Hotel. ri_ri_ge s Hotel. Hotal ___* rcpole. Mldland Grand Hotel The Howard Hotat Nortokt-st . Kn.r.ankni.nt. Queen s Hotai. Lpper Nor wood, Hotel KuaaelL ENGLAND -Adelphl Hotel. Llverpool; Mldland Hoaaf. Mancheater: Queer . Hotel. Leeda. Mldland Bat**, Bradtor.;. Hotel Wellington Tunbrldge Wella: M__ Und Hotel. More. ambe Bay; Mldland Horel. H..Hera H-tel Shankin liitel. Is> of Wlght SCOTLAND? St Enoch Hotel Glasgow. Station _,___Syr; St ' numfrlea. GIBRALT..R-Ho?.i reci! PARIS?Hotel ."hatham. Hotel de LlHe et d'AlMon Hotel de l'Athene*. Grand Hotel Hotel ContlBsaMl, Hotel du Prlais. Hotel at. Jamea and Albetty. Boial rn***}?-*. Hotal Montana BELOIl M -Le Grand HotaL Bruaaela: Hotel K-raaa: __ * ?*au Site. Oatend. HOLLA.vr?-H.'tel dea lades. The Ha?oe: _-_?-_-_. Sc hev.nl ngen. GEF.MANY?Nasaauer-Hof Hotel. Wtesbadaa: ?JMona Hotel. Municn: Hotel Bellevue. ' Ho'e! Kalaerhof. Berlin; Hotel Wmm . yuesbaden Nuellen a Hotel. Aix-la-ChaDelle: ?, Meaemer. Radan-Baden. Wumetnberger-Hof. Nureoa 5f.r? Ho?*! Kalaerhof. Wieabadea; Hotel Kaia-r---. 2iidyn?en-B.d; Hotel da Ruaeie. Klaslngen-Bad: Hotel Mctor'.s. Klsslngen. Frankfurter-Hof Fraak \? "-on-Maln. Impertal Hotal. Frackfort-oa-Maia: Hotel Prin. Carl. Heldelberg. Hotal Natiosiai. lt?<? *urg. Hote; HohenzoIIern. Nauheim-Bad. Hotel CoatJ ?nt?]. Mumeh. Hotel Furstenbof. Frankfort-oau Main AUSTRIA AND SWITZERLAND?Hotel Brtetet. *?___?_; Grand Hotel Hunganan. Budapest. Hotel Baur aa_ Lac. Zunc Hotel Savoy and Waa* Bad. Car__b___: Hotel Pupp. Carlsbad; Hotel COnttaeatal. Lauaanr.e Hotel \lctona. Intarlakaa: Hotal Eular. Baala. Ho-at National. Carlsbad. Graad. Lauaaruae. Hotal da __ ? l ?*"?-?: Hotel Beau Rivage. Geneva. Graad Hotel. \ evev; Rugan Hotei. Jnng_reu_-icl_. Interiatoea. Hotel National. Laeetse: Hotel ~ Grand Hotel. Lugaao. Hotal gadlne. ITALY AND SOTTH OF -TtAWC-B?Graad Hotal. T? Grand Hotel. Rome: Eden Palace. Geaoa: Hotal Qulrinal. Rome: Hotal Daniell. Vanlca: Ae la Vi;ie. Milan: Hotel de la VlUa, Florence. _ Hotel. Florence; Savoy Hotel. Florence: Graad Hial Alx-les-Balna. Hotel Louvre and Savoy. Alx-.ea _______ fShoQid be read DAiLT br mii _ntet__te_. aa -aay ocenr at a?y- tliue.? Forelgn malla fo* tbe week ending Auguat IX wlll cloae ipromptly ln all casesi at the General _ office aa followa; Reglatered and Parcele-Pnst Malla cV at the General Poatofflce ona hour earlier thaa ck tlme ahown below. Parcala-Poat Malla for Germany at 5 p. m. August 7 aad 14. Par. e'.s-Post Malls for Great Brttaln aad Irelaad maa dispatcced by the Whlte Btar Llti- on Wedneadaya and by the Amerlcan Llne on Saturdays. Aa aiMtttaaat dlapat_h la made by the Cunard Une when m Cnaaad Bteamer aalla on Saturday later than the Amerlcan Llaa ateamer the same day. Tha Parcela-Post _____* ?____> one hour befora the regular malla. Parcels-Post Mall for Barbadoe aad Great Britain and Ireland CANNOT be regtstered. Regular and Supplementarv malls cloae at Foretm Sta? tion icomer of West and M.>rton aU > half hour later tbaaa clojtr.g tlme shown below .except that Supplementary Malls for Europe, and tor Central firaarlra vla Colon. " one hour later at Forelgn Station.) TRANSATLANTTC MAILS THVRSDAT d'>--At 7 a. m. for Fraeoe. NltMrtni Italy. Spain. Portugal. Turkey. Egypt. Greece aad Iah Indla per s. s. La Gaacogne. via Havra (alao parta of Europe when specially addreaaed for ateamer) ?ATL'RDAY rl2W-At 6 a. m for Europe. per a a Nese York. vta Plvm.->uth and Cherbourg (Includlng Llvar pool. Seotland. Ir?lano and South Afriea when specially addressed for this steam .ri at ?-3o a m. for Belgtuns (Parccls-Poat Malls*. oer s a. Vaderland lalao regular mail for Belgium when _pe._al!y addreaaed for thla ateamer.: at &:30 a. m. isupnlementary 11 a. Europe. per a a Lucania. vla Queenstown and Llver? pool; at 12:30 p. m for Seotland direct (specially ad? dressed onlyi. per s. ? Columbla. MAILS FOR SOUTH AND CENTRAI. AMERICA. ?WEST LN'DIES. ETC. TBl'RSDAY tlOi?At - a m for Cuba. Tucatan aad Campeche, per s. s. Yucatan >aiso other parts of Mexico when specially addres_ed for this ateamer.. at 11. > a m. fcr Brazil. . --_oi__a *. :a Pernam buco Rki Janeiro and Santos ir.iu _:ng Northern Brazil. Argentat. Uraguay and Paraguav when sx>ec:ally ad draaaad f->r thla steamer.; at 12 m for Yucatan. per e. s Set-cca. vla Progreso taiso other parta of Mexk o, vla Tamptco. when specially addr^es?.1 rer t.-.:_ .tearreri; at 1 p. m for Argentlne. L'ruguay and Paraguay. per s. s. HostlUus. FRIDAY Ul)?At 12 m isupplemenrarr 1-30 p m> for Bahamas. per s. s. Santiago (also Guantanamo and Sar.tiag . when specially addressed for thia sreamer> SATURDAY (12'?At 7.30 a. m. f^>r Newf.undlaiid. per s. a. Silvla. at 8:30 a m. .aupplemeatary 0.3O a. Ba.) for Curacao and Venezuela per s. r. Maracaibo talso Colombia. via Curacao. when specially addressed for thls steamen: a: 9 a. m. fir p.>rto Meo. per a m Ponce. via San Juan: at 9 30 a m. isupplementary 10:_0 a. m.) for Fortune laland. Jamaica and Colombia. except Cauca and Magdalt-na Departments. per a a Alleghapy (ahro Panama and Canal Zone. via Colon. and Cosra Bl'a, vla Umnn, when specially addreaaed for thls steamer*: at 9:30 a. m. oupplemantary 10:30. a. m > f.r Barbadoa and Guiana. per a s. Manoa. at ? .10 a. m. iiupplninoQ-.arv 10:30 a- mi for Mcaragna (except East Coast., Honduraa .except Eaat Coaat). 6alvador Fanarna. Canal Zone. Cauca Department of Colombia. Ecuador. Peru. Boli'la and Chlil. per a. a Advance. vla Colon '.also Guatemala whaa specially addreaaed for thia steamer.. at lo a. ra. for Cuba. per a _ MoMarey, v-.a Havana; at 12 m. for Arsestiaa. T'ruguav and Paxaguaj'. per a a. Proctda. KOTICE_Five centa per hai" ounce ln addltlon ka the regular posta<e must be prepaid on all lette-s forwarded by the Supplementarv Mails. and lettera depoaltad ta taa drops marked "Letters fa* Foreign Countries" after tha cloaing of the Regular Mai! for dlspatch hy a partlcular vesse' wlll not be so forwarded unless euch addltlo_?_ postage ls fu'.lv prepa:d thereon by atampa. Supple mentary Tranaatlanric Malls are opened on the ntara of the Arr.er: ai Engltsh and French steamers wheoaver the aaiilnsta occur at 9 a m. or later. aad late Vail mar te deposltad :n the mall boxes on the piera of tha German Llnea sailing from H>boken. Buppieajeatary mail for T.rks IsiaBd and Domlnlcan Bepublle W -'? opened on the Clyde Une Fier. The malla on the - open one hour and a matt before aal.Ing tlme and ten mlnutes before aaillng time. Only regular po ra 5 centa a half ounce. ia required oa artioiaa n-ali-d on the plers of the Amerlcan. Wiilta Star frad Genr.an .Sea Pf.sti steamer*: double poatage Oettsa* 99 canta a half ounce) on other ltnea MAILS TORWARDED O-VERLANP. -ETC. BXCEPT TRAN-PA Malls eaaamB Jamaica and Bahamasi are forwarded daily to porta of salllng. The _oanacti:-.? mails clow *9 the Genefa.1 Poatofflce. Naw-York. aa toltewa: _ Ct-b? vla j.r,rt Tampa. at t4:30 a. m. Monday. TTedaaa day ' and Saturday. t Also from New-York. ThuradaF acd Saturday?see abcve>. MEXICU CtTT. over'.and. at 1:30 p. m. and 10:8? p. VS. d_tlv ex-ept Sunday. Sunday at 1 p. m and ltvaOn. m. NFWF..CNDLAND -except Parcels-Post Malls). v!% North evrlwv at 7 P m Monday. Wedneaday anl Saturday faiaS occa?_oi__lly fr._n_ New-Tork and _-_.___ei.-ii MIOt'ELOX' vla Boaton and North Sydney. at BAA p. __. everv other Sunday (August 13 and jTT etc... JAMAICA. vla BoaJM. ?t T*^*******.***. Tr1,Uy* iA'so from New-York on Saturday. See aaova^ co?TA RI - \ vla New-Or'.eana. at t!0:90 p. m. Tua___nr. v^TISH HONPrRAS. HONDT'R.\S .East Coaat) and rt-ATFMALA vla New-Orleana. at tlO:? p. m Mm dav iwvst ci*sat of Hondura-i ia dispatch-d trom 2-?s? ?*rr\r*'\* v*?. P__j_*m&?9** &bove. > vtcIraGT" . .East Comml. tta N.w-Orleans. at **?:*? ? m Sunday and Wednesday. .Waat Coaat ot Nica ^g__. tiTdwpatched trom New-York via Panama-aae vt**71VA and CVNAL ZONE. vla Neer-Orlaana. at tlOJS P,_ __S_t?1' specially addresaed mail la forwarded _??)_ *se*??f-ans when N-w-York ateamer aalla on _?* itiaMo^vi After 10:30 p. m. Buaday ulMtt sao&f of N>w-York steamer. mall for Panama and CraTl Zone U matt tor the New-lork ateamar -a t-Te^tarered Mall for overland dispatchaa cloaaa at ? __ ga previous day. _ TRAN3P-CIPIC MAILS. FORWARDED OVEBLATfD DAILT. The sche-lula of eloalx-t of Transpaclflc Malli ls arrajaged on the presumption of their ur. - rrUind traa _it to port of sailing. T_? flral .-onne-ting malls .-? *_pt "Regtstered TTanspa.-!flc Ma:.s dtspatche.1 via ^ arH. couver. Victona. TUcom* or SeatUawUch cloae ? previous day> i mm. T-_^a.l'k*apnn K-?r?a. China and Phllipptne lalanda *U 7<an Francisco. cloae at S p. __ August 11 for dlspatch Jbdjui "'K*oraa. '-hina and Phlllppine Isianda v!a Tacoaaa. cloae at ? p. m. Auguat 11 for diapatcb per a a *nn*L/___!.ie \ustralia .except ^%rst) ar.d New-t a!a_W___, vta Vancouver anJ VLtoria. B C. cloae at ? p. n_ .uaust 12 for il.patch per a a. Moana _____ Korea (*hlna and Thilirpme Islands. vla Seattle. Ia__n Korea. i*hlna and rnitirpme isianos. vi clos. at ? p m. August 13 for dlspatch per s H/JJ*ii vla Sar. Franclsco. cloae at ? p m Auguat M fbr dlspatch per s s. Alameda _. Hawali Japan. Korea. China a-.l apedaily aditi uaaart mail for Phlllppine Islands. vla San Franciaco. eloaa at 9 p m .uguat 21 tm mmmakeh per s s Mongotta. X-#w-Zealand. Australia leacept waat>. New-CaledBa__, Sari.a Hawali and Fl;-. Isianda vta Saa Fraaetaea. cloae at 9 p. m. Auguat St fw diapatcb per a a **e_? tura (lf Cunard ateamer carrylng tka Britiah maB far K^w'.-Zealaad doea not arrlva in tlme to ccanect wttk thls dlspatch. axtra maila^-closlr.g at 8 30 a ?_. *??* ti rv. and 0pm: Sundaya at 430 a tn . 9 a tn. *am g 7 ' m_wlll be made up and forwarded untll tha ar? rival of the Cunard ateamer) _ _ Phllippma Islands and Guam. vla San **m*StectKcto*a m 6 p m Auguat 81 for dlat-|tch per V *-2i!___r,____ Tahitt and Mar.t>aaaB lalanda. vla Saa Prar *. . cloae at a em m^**n>her 9 tor emeaiek jm* m m Marpoaa. M_!_churla iexcjpt Mukdea. . New-A-^ay aat Arthur) and Taa-aia Xbarla ba at vraaaat Inrwanlad ___? yorT-t-'nle,, otherwlae add?-aed W^ Aaatralia |? forwarded vla Europe. New^Zaalaad vla Saa PraaetBBa. and certam placea tn tba Chlneae Prariaca ?* Tnnnan. via Brltlsh India?the tjulckest roataa Pklllprtn*. ? apectaily addreBaad "via Burepa' aaaat ba f-..y prepa. l Sthi foreign rataa Hawali la forwarded vta San Franclsco eiclwatvely. Ptreato-P-at aaalla tor X?w ?-?--- taj ue '- r?t____K_?. Poe._fflce. JJ----T..-H N T Auguat A 190?.