Newspaper Page Text
WEARIED OF HIS CROWN.
Franas Joseph May Surrender It to His Grand ne phc: Sent Thursday Archduke Charles Frsnckt of ?matrm ce-?M>r?-e* hi? eighteenth birthday and. at the ?an-e time, the attainment of hia majority. While or F-t-la? hia grand uncle Emperor Francia jearph !*--__-?*? ?event y-five yfars <.f age. The ?Mtftoet-MSS o? these ?wo birthdays ia thl? year 'tt ?toge-her e_??*pti_t__l Importance. The Em? peser wa* hlwaseir ?*nly eighteen years and three old when he was brought t* the throte UMlBSh '"** abdica*lon of his uncle. Ferdinand I ?4 by the nenun?_?tiott of hi? own father. Ar, h ?^to rrancl? ?.hark??, of his righs of succession t . ISWB The tatoBS wWoh chiefly impelled Emperor ru?asd *??? abdicate were the demands made upon Vim -- r-nc-de t.> the r-eopU- subject to hia rule ,^,-ata rights and prerogatives to which thev con _^re?1 mmOf ?*? entitled, hut which he himself fOK that he could not rwwibly flesS-l aritos? vio larra* * ' rnalntaui unimpaired the ?over he had Inherited He felt -j,. he owed a **>!) defined and definitely atlpu grand old House of Hapsburg ^ _. mark ??? any obligation? ta his people ?to? cia'm? were relatively new ?nd wt.o S*. a_?-e. * might not contribute ? fbf ? ta ?tata*. Hi? younger brother, ?arle?, felt the same way no; bring himself to yield tor-, ? ' "-"? ,n,lt '*" Wijr he stepped aside aafl put IST* I stead hie elghteen-?ar-o!d ?on. r- ? -TTSSSto Joseph, who. hy reaaon ?_ta ?see free from conservative y ejsdi - - - ?- ?nd better ab'.e to yield , a charge of meaknesa rhtr - - ' ?:atlcn exists at the ; ;'nd more especially in ?he tlm- of th? accession of Franci? I Mr. as on that or<-apior,, arch, broken by d : >ws o,i the throne, who. liavtn; I I made a serle* of sacrifices. ?"?? ??ach time at the ex per.ie ' -toast of .he Ctoan bad ?he extreme limit and b Austria Ml rat i.- - a.! ion and to nation? alist ? ?p.i*ii*na hs* ?- resulted in a specie? of pa'-liar?' winch has brought Iftos? ? tesapl tstaflBtrS-tSC of the state. as weii as i e aaaassate development of the empire .ft ion of affair? The Magyar people, as a - -?' h;m ronre?s,or,i Bfttb ????an moiety of the ir. ... .._. . ? -h igf considers he cannot grant. the safety n* the entire - mplre. Moreen-e-. he ?nTerri-ers the pr*. -.or. in a manner settee placed ? ? ?he M***?*,-- Pul'ssasai sad a matter, and th ? f Norway, and te break Austria, and posslb'.y also The -toe*" i aft em vowed that he could ? the matter, that it is difficult to I . ? Or. the other hand, ma? . as they ?re at present, since ?h? dr e- more pronounced and acute ? ia. )U*nOM tO THE r>IFT"ICt*L.TY. v a believe tha*. the Emperor ? just as did his uncle la -?dicamep.t. in >. by mears And if ht abdicates, ft w - - fn\ -orl'e ? his e'erht Thursdav next. True, I ? tag mim?Tit stand next ?' succession to the throne. His uncle. Mir arr?r?rt. --?? and p.F opposed - - - Id prefer to I 'nvor of his ? ? ? een ? ?? Chotek, . he woijld be (rtill mc nrhts tr. the th-or.e for a I ent, lut of fuel-*?-? ? - painful n - ectlon - -? ?aavto-Bt srd A-j?'-ian? v nerer be ?able to .-_. A*fiw ? ? ?Sao m sltoi Bla as absolutely to preclude his unpopular!? ; -..e per,;.|e that he is . i- bee-n deprived ' .-fnperor aad agnates of the House of Hapsburg -?--ion. on the ground of ijr? - not consider?_d that he ?sume the ? ? .-- - - ? sen*e of the word q._:. .er. T'.t-t.i;k.= HIP Francis, he has ? 1er the imr.iedr of t he Err. ; r-lerahin. the lad ? father being ? o voice | the House of Hapsburg to have fc? - . oois. and as - ??-W_ng hi? se;,- <. ::te demr.i rat.caily In t_M *?*-*"-. o: the benches, t.eside the aon? of small ?batoee g ar.d o? laborers, and par - c_n ea and pastimes C-^r ? | ? uim ir. Wbb hie future subjects, ?ho have boen able tn ? t that he has been a boy like ???tS__e he ?eine Joys, sorrow? ta'es ??M Mea*?something entit?- a oesatry ?tSSBSS the In:!-' ?le? is eo d**-i>, and where the taata.i ia aJways considered a? peiri ? *h? bfltaet and rr.o*r Inaccessible ludg. tasstur ? ? that the young tabiukf ha? been brought up, *? to speak, aaasag --? pe?.pie has been _ hchool fellow and a ptajr eatt c*'.-?ir ?on?, no matter h<.s lowly their birth? ?*? h_r. ?;.' effe-t of exciting an amount of ? ???wee? __,c in the lad whlc.'i no other be ?aid to have en .' Ot ? old Emperor has forfeited the affec F Personally he is beloved in 8 per-, mt lb* Dual Empire Rut he 1? old, and far "?-er, than ?he public generally realise, and Marys Mt that the present criais cannot ""* Permitted t?. continue Indefinitely, that It will be settled quickly, at any rate before the ? at?, and th?t the m*SI natural ?olution ?*?*?_i_ 1* the surrender by the Emperor "f the rein? * ?*?*etui_?. ? r.ung Prince, whom he has ^t-r-t-l.j trained for the duties of sovereignty. *n_ who l? >uat a* old a? he wa? himself when he y?ted poaaeaaioji of ?he throne m 'M* The aged *?<?-to--r would remain Ms prir.c1t>al adviser ar.d ??rtsr. and It ha* not escaped attention tl__t the ' ha? arranged to ?pend the winter in his ?tartar, palace at S?-h?.nbrunn, Instead of. as ? the Imperial burg ?t Vienna. whi<h ??aid thai be at the disposal of hit. Mnsasssr. ?-*> therefore be astonished to learn one tagt mornlnga that young Archduke Fharle? Fr-acu ha? been proclaimed Emperor in his grand ?,?r-_?'? ?lead Th**e thing? ar? ?eldom kn??wn In ?ta-SSa In Austria, and when old Emperor Fer b-iand aeeembled all the great dlgnltarie. ?,f t.is m*ln, at oin,u_e. on the morning of Dseat-tar '.' wit ne?? his abdication not one of then:, ? obodj exeagt the archduke?, the agnates MM S ?o ?ay. the giuwn up prin^-es of hi? houae tal any Inkling of th* char*? ter <>i :lie ceremony ( ?Mt wa? about to take place. M.A?QUISE DE F*ONTEN'_iT. LAWN FETE AT NEWPORT.] Recently Arrested Fortune Teller Enjoj/s Great Pojmhrity. ?,_ rBT ?ut-tusH to THi Taiarx?.] N.w-port, R. I.. AlJf5. 1?._Th(> arwt of Waltw w Ken iworth. on the charge of grand larceny, has not ?n the least hurt his standing with socletv In New wt. for this sfternoon the little Egvptlan tent on the l?wn of tlie F w vanderbilt place was crowded ,rtth ootu^r, from thfk t)me the ,awn Bete opened until its close, seeking to have their palms read, and he did a good business, the money taken in Ulna turned over to the committee. When he was arrested on Monday and taken to New-York there was some disappointment in the cottage colony, as he had made himself popular, had many engagements to nil and had been advertised to appear at the fete. This morning, on learning of S arrival, the women arranged for a tent for him "ti the lawn next to the booth of Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish, and it is safe to say that It was one of the most popular placea on the grounds. Mr. Kenll worth. as a palmist and astrologer, has been greatly 1n demand In Newport, and there is much rejoic Ir.R on his return. Kenilworth will not speak of his arrest, other than to say that it was a case of Mark mill He is now out on hall. The interest of the social set at Newport was centred to-day in Rough Point, the home of Mr. ?mi Mrs Ftederu-k W. Vanderbilt. where the lawn feie for the benefit of the Newport Society- for the I*revention and Control of Tuberculosis was opened the public this afternoon. The elaborate prep? arations that had been made for this affair during I last week serhst wonders with the extensive grounds, which, under skilful hands and lavish ex? penditure, were transformed into a bower as varied In aspect sa ingenuity and originality could devise. The Vanderbilt place, is not occupied, and the grounds were planas* at the disposal of the society by Mrs. Vanderbilt. The work of preparation was all done hy the society members. The booths were arranged in semi-circular form. extending from the Cliff Walk and inclosing th* lawn north of the cottage, with Mrs Marsden J. Perr\K Japanese village, one of the most elaborate displays on the ground, at one end, and the army and navy encampment at the other. In the centre e>t the ?awn. on the cliff Walk, was a large ln clnsjre. jM t.y bM feet, in the centre of which was Mrs. Stuyvesant Fish's inn. The Lark, a rustic ?v.use witn s wealth of horticultural decorations. where pet animals were sold. The centra* r-.nth of the arc was Mrs. Reginald C. Vanderbilt's dairy, ?srhlcb war stocked with prod? ucts from her Sandy Teint farm. The f?te was open to the public from 3:30 to 7 o'clock Early in the afternoon, previous to the opening, the one hundred marines and tluejackets from the training station and a sauad of aoldlers from Fort \dams. which were parts of the army and navy exhibit. paraded down Bellevue ave to the Vanderbilt estate. This was the omy outside demonstration of the f?te During the afternoon the marines and the troops performed guard duty alot-.g the Cliff Walk. The extensiv* decorations and arrangements of the hooths. the display of flowers, the draplngs and materials of eotsttruetiaa. the abundan.-e of curios. l?r. -?-hrac. valuable souvenirs and other ware? ; displayed for sale, the enlivening music of the 7th i ? Band, the Naval Training Station Band i and the Hungarian String Band, together with the I ceaseless passing of the leading people from New- | tt Pier. .Tames'own. New-York \ snd Providence, combined to form a scene not soon ? -rgi-tu :?. :ed that from ISSN to U0.8M has been I put into the arrangement and equipment of the \ booths. The Japanese village of Mrs. Perry, the J - .e -_if any. Is said, to have -opt i?.<"?>' ] This has at; mclosun constructed ->f bamboo and i some ten fee-, ?n height, with kiosks for mtt ?lug tea, counters for th? display and sale of cartas, a platform tor the Japan see jugglers and acrobats, all of bamboo and pa:m. An arbor of namboo. covered with cherry blossoms, pr? ? strong contras? I ? th? ..ark line of palms which thatched the inclosure and roofs of the ki-.fks. while from a large flagpole floated a Japa? nese flag, with streamers of Japanese lanterns <jt rete hing from the tap of the pole in all dime Mrs Btuyvesant Fish's Mea was w~U worked out; her im the came of the Lark. a Mach cal and a green parrot stood ?ii hin an inclosure of about seventy. ? square, surrounded by trees and fancy minings In geometrical design and am The entrance was through a rustic m which t A flock of white -.. ?Did fashioned Among the birds srers ,,\ ' i pipe were guinea pigs, rabbits, squirrels, gs, bantams. ? . . arrangements f?sr the rete nave beer? cart led ? ing under James trier, const ? mm ' Fish M ? s ike Jones Mrs. Alfred g Vanderbilt, Ifrs Reginald ? Vanderbilt. Mrs E Rollins Mors Hi George P.. de Fores; Mrs. H M Brooks ? >n, Mrs Harrv S I^ehr. Mrs. Edward Bp??neer, Mrs. Partiel B. Fear Ing. M " Un - - .-.n < lelricbs, ?1er Mrs James W Girard, Mrs. II ='S Taylor i'ampbell an-1 Mrs- C. L. F .?on The firs' fete under the auspices of this society en |sst year al E J Bet^rind's place, and I 17,08 ll -'. ? at least faO.OnO Mrs. EKuyvesant Fish been the i tmltte* and has herself raised nearly ??3,890 from tl tage CI IIVPNOTIS^i. SATS FOR NES. There Will Be Suits for Conspiracy, He Saus. the divorce auit of Mis. Chartas V. Forres against her husband. Act? ing Major Fernes, is the announcement that Mr. basa l'en under the hypnotic influence of a man. who thus alienated her aff? I caused her to bring the ^??t. Mr Pomes, it Is said, w-ill bring an action for heavy damages against this person for alie of bas wife? sffeetlons, and is determined also to p, Hy the men whom he accuses of .gainst him. The A.-ttng Mayor Is from the ie .-.gainst him by Mrs Fornes, which .-oriop?y denied, and means to conceal If, this end. William M. Fuliivan. counsel for Mrs. Fomes, d -, es'er. lav to be out of the city, and l>?wts - taker, cate of some of Mr. Built in the latter'S absence, said tl vas sur- that the cons ?rss was entirel] new to the plaintiff. FRENCH PROFESSOR WILL STAY. President Wheeler Ends Controversy at University of California. fBT TPL.ECiR.APH SO THE XStBI Pan Francisco, Aug. 12-After great verbal spar? ring. Pr.?!"?-.-s'?r Robert Dapeney and President Ben? jamin lue Wheeler, of the t'niversity of California, term* and now I? '? aniwnnced at tlie university that the Parisian scholar, will re? mata sa lectnrar la French at ; I-r<-f- ley has iK-en the centre of a ~'jue storm of words tar some time His ? in French, dealing with French matters ? times provoked a loud chorus of d and disapproval from powerful Interests outside Diversity. ?- ? WILL OF CASSIE L. CHADWICK. Bulk of Property to Husband and Son Large Bequest to Charity. IBT TEI-EORArH TO TT?F. TRIBTtfE.l Cleveland. Aug 1- -The contents of the will of Mrs CbSSBB I- Chad wick became known to-day. The bumistasil la Kuclld-ave. was bequeathed to her imshaad Ifary Ann Bagtay. her mother, was to have received ***> and S1/-0- a year during life. Ore-third of the estate was left to her huhband, ? third to her son, who is known as Ernil Hoover, to be distributed at various ag-s of ang man's oareer. starting with 1 SI twenry-flve and the rest at Th, remaining third of the estaie nn-iw ck, to be paid '. ??'-. ?s? a vetr until she was thirty, when ,o have been paid In event of husband or either of the children. ?hadwtck- directed that that portion should gfto gjsrttshta isetttattoae. SECRETARY 6HAW AT 8ARAT0GA. Saratoga N T. Aug. 12. Ustde M. Shaw Serre, ?e the Trssaaniry. *? ,r"' Ku?*et- ov*T Sunday, of ^?.t?lii.r Bdg*i T. Bra m ? ... -?? A SUCCESSOR TO SIR PURDON. London, /tag. ? ? B S*1?" ha* *?*" a?> pon ted director of the South Kensington Museum. succeeding Sir Purdon <'larks, director of the Metr?poli it U Mu*eu:r of A.r_ LODGE VISITS PRESIDENT. Goes from Steamer to Oyster Bay? Roosevelt Will Xot Go on Plunger. [by T_n.Bc,RArrt to the TRiarNE." Oyster Bay. Aug. 12?President Roosevelt la having a visit to-night with Senator Henry Cabot Lodge, of Me.ssachusetta. who returned from Europe this afternoon on board the Cedrlc. The Senator reached Oyster Bay on the 7:55 P m. train, and was met at the station by Thomas LIghtfoot. one of the White House messengers, who bore his hand baggage to on* ?>f the Sagamore Hll teams, waiting out In the rain beside the platform. "My visit abroad vas productive of no news," said Senator Lodge. "It was simply a pleasure trip, and as I knew that when I got home I'd find a good deal of work to do. I thought I'd drop down here before I went there. I'll prob? ably leave Oyster Bay for Nahant on an early morning train to-morrow." Senator Lodge said that he knew* nothing of the peace negotiations beyond what he had seen in the papers since landing, and could not venturo a guess as to the result. President Roosevelt and his party returned to Oyster Bay at 9:4} this morning from the I Wilkesbarre-Chautauqua trip. Archie, on hia j black pony, and Quentin, in the station ?yagon. \ were on hand to greet their father when he i came in. The President climbed into the ve- j hiele beside Quentin, waved his hat to the j crowd of townspeople who had gathered to wel- ? come him home, and drove off to Sagamore ! Hill, with Archie galloping beside the wagon. It was announced with authority at the ex- ? ecutive offices to-day that the Prealdent Is not | planning to make either a trip or a dip in the ? submarine boat Plunger, which is to visit Oys? ter Bay next week When the submarine goes I through her paces the President will in all prob- j abilit> be aboard the Sylph, with the members ! of his family and a few friends. Were he seek- j lng for new sensations the President would probably make a voyage in the Plunger under I the surface of the Sound, but as he is not look? ing for novelties of this sort, and could be of j no possible assistance to the men who are guid- ! ing the machinery, he will merely observe the pioceedings from a distance. No day has yet been named for the Plunger's exhibition, but it will probably be next Thursday or Friday. PRESIDENT'S RETURN. Reached Jersey idty at S A. M. and Went on to Oyster Bay at 8. Oyster Bay. Aug. 12?President Roosevelt and parly, on their return Journey from Wilkesbarre and Chautauciua, reached Oyster Bay at .1:4'' a. m. to-day. President Roosevelt's trip in the early hours of to-day was marked by no inci? dent of special importance. At Port Jervis, N. T.. where a stop of a few minutes was made at midnight to change locomotives, a crowd of almost a thousand persons had assembled. Some of those in the crowd were unruly and boister? ous. The President had retired, but the noisy elcment insisted that he get up to address them. One man sprang up to the rear platform of the lifsident's car, declaring: "If he won't come out I'll wake him up." A Secret Service officer ordered the man to get down from the rar step. He refused to release his hold on the rallintr. One of the detectives of the Erie Railroad rapped the man across the wrists with a black? jack. The man's hold on the railing loosened and he fell back, crylr.g: "Oh, If I had a gun I'd fix you"' The train pulled out a moment after? ward. Up to the t'me of the arrival in Jersey City, shortly after 3 o'clock this morning, the train was greeted at every station by cheering crouds. Long: after midnight, at stations wer?:. -,,, ?top? were made, hundreds of persona were gathered, ani at several of them there were illuminations and ?reen fire and Roman candl.-s After breakfast, served on the train, tue Pre?i denl at i ??'.?: ick boarded the Pennsylvania Rail? road fug Lancaster, in the Erie Railroad yards, and waa conveyed to L<>ng Island City. There a sp- dal Lone- island Railroad train was In -.vait ing for him, on which he came to Oyster Bay Bay. The President had no engagements to receive callers to-day, and after his arrival r.t Saga? more HH1 devoted severs! hours to the dispatch of executive business which had accumulated in his absence. MAKE MONEY OUT OF PRESIDENT. Small Boys Put Pennies TTnder His Train? Sell Souvenirs for a Nickel. [ft TSX-Bcnara to Tin- TB-Bftrs ! Middletown, N. V. Aug -Z.?Several youngsters Idletown u=ed the "ChautaiHjua Special." President Roosevelt'? trnin. on which he returned .,-, Oystar Bay from ?.'hnmauqua on Friday, to make a little extra spending money. The Presi? dent's train was nut to pas? through Middletown at midnight last nicht. The fact was advertised, and (real 11 tere?1 was excited, many point; to the Station hoping to see the President Several hoys got three hundred pennies, and jus; before train time placed the coppers on the rails The "Chau tauqua Bpecial" flattened nut the pennies, and the boya were happy. To-day they have i,een busy selling the pennies as "souvenirs of President Roosevelt'a special train," fe-etting five cent each for them. PRESIDENT'S TRAIN THREATENED. Unsig-ned Letter to Police Told of Plot To Blow It Up at Ridgewood. IBT TEl.EC.RAl'Il TO THS TRIBt'NE ' Paterson. N. J.. Aug. ]_.?Threats to blow up the Erie Railroad track at Ridgewood while President Roosevelt's train was on its way to Jersey City were mad* In an unsigned letter received by the Paterson police late Friday night. T:?e letter was withheld from publicity "It Is not our purpose to kiii the Prssidmt," the letter stated, out somebody on that train will get hurt." The Paterson police turned the letter ever tn the Erie Railroad detective*, who, together with .-<? of Kutherford. kept 'lose watch. |, -r de? tected no attempl to carry out ihe threat. CATCHES TWELVE-POUND TROUT. Leopold Jonas, of No 118 West 119-th-st.. at T;in nersvllle, la tha Cafc-blUs, esught a twelve-pound trout on Friday, the largest fish this season In the distri.-t BUytng with Mr. Jonas are Mrs. Jonas rind their daughter, Mrs. A Klaremeytr. NEGRO BUSINESS LEAGUE TO MEET. The sixth annual session of the Negro Business League will be held in the Palm Garden. 5-th-st. and Le-dngtoa-av*., August 16. IT and IS. The pro? gramme will include addresses by Charlea V. Pomes, Booker T. Washington and by other well known men. Many >>f the speakers were at one time slaves, who have since their emancipation ? success along commercial or professional st part the ftddressea will constat of descriptions of the Htruggles -.hlrh the speakers have sone through. The mu?a object of tha meet in- is to bring these men in touch with one an ,,,h,.r ?o that they may receive inspiration. In? struction and encouragement, and to turn their at? tention toward constru -tlve efforts. TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS. Among the passengers who arrived yesterday from Use-peel on the ?'c-dric were: BUbo. f??H or Om.h? Blalmr C_aS*_*S. of Stoux Mr and Mr,. 'Me-.. Knc. ^Y r ^ ^ Henry I.r'w??am -tur... Big- ' <*** I-o-S?^ Mr?\r,d Mr.. Gilbert CW- Mr^and Mrs W. IMS Mr^nd Mr.. Puncen ^?-,^,0^-^^.. are*. ' v Travellers who returned from Southampton yes? terday on the St. Louis were: -r- t? Alllacm l Robert G. rou.ras. F*n-tor *W. B. ?"??njub_ Stephen Clark. Mr. and Mr. B. __. _- ^'^ A }tmtm t.rt.f- nerthelot de1 G B Ogden. M?r **** * B"rm#'? Mr and Mr?. George W. 1_ Botler*n? Wait--. fcji^sr--- *-???, ?2-hrt_. Carroll. On the Etruria. which arrived laat -light from I_iverr<ool, were: _____ ML. S irv'na _ ._, | "*??* *** E ?* ?mrtm XVu^?JSam.*- |kS">. T. Blr-h.ll. LETTERS TO THE EDITOR. SOURCE OF YELLOW FEVER GERMS. Facts Seem to Disprove Correspondenfs Con? clusions on New-Orleans Campaign. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: In an editorial this morning entitled "Not a Wisely Directed Campaign." in speaking of the cleaning up of the city of New-Orleans yester? day, you aay 'it is not quits clear what the cru? sade In question has to do with yellow fever" Simply this, if the yellow fever virus found In the blood of the stricken one is carried there by the sUng of the stegomyla fascista, where did she get * For certainly the germ or microbe she ?carried by means of her bill into the anatomy of her victim must have hRd an origin somewhere outside of the blood of the first person attacked by the disease, and before the stegomyla went Into the "carrying business." To find the causa caus*ns of the microbe is surely the most essential and vital thing; this found and destroyed, the stegomyla fascista will have nothing to disseminate and m ?w ? become as harmless as any psorophora cinata. it ?s conci?ded there is no germ or microbe breeder like unto filth, and especially when satu? rated more or less by the penetrating dampness indigenous to an alluvial soil and turned into a seething, boiling, steaming germ Incubator by the rays of the sun in a semi-tropical land like Louisiana. The savans of the French school of bacteri? ologists admit that the yellow fever microbe is little known, and that it remains invisible to the human eye. even with the aid of the most perfect microscopes, which, translated into common par? lance, means simply that the original cause of yellow jack" is still ar. unknown quantity in the realms of science. R E K. New-York. Aug. 11, 1906. [This correspondent is behind the times. He should acquaint himself with the work done by the most competent authorities on the subject? the United States Army surgeons and the Marine Hospital Sen-ice. He will then under? stand where the mischief making mosquito acquires its virus. Some discovery may yet be made that will show an exception to the ISto; but at present all the evidence points to the conclusion that an Infected mosquito can derive its power to harm only from the Mood of a patient. Concerning the precise form of the microbe, if there be one. there is still some doubt. But the lack of perfect agreement among experts on this point in no way impairs the logic of the facts, which are attested beyond question Galana) Waring applied the old doctrine tof cleanliness? to the purification of Havana; but he did not rid it permanently of yellow fever. Major Oorgas tried screening patients with netting, fumiga? tion to kill the insects, and a judicious quaran? tine, and he succeeded. No. Wednesday's cam? paign in New-Orleans was not wisely directed ] CONDITIONS AT SOUTH FERRY. Scattering* of Banana Peels Causes Nuisance to Persons on the Way to Staten Island. To the Editor of The Tribune. Sir: The Tribune's successful fight for a better condition in F.lm-st. prompts me to call your at? tention to the filthy condition of th? streets at South F?rry. The upheaval? of the subway have disappeared, but persons living on Staten Island now have to rush for their boats over a pavement that is constantly muddy and diversified with an abundance of banana peels There are six fruit sta-'ds at the Battery. Bananas seem to be the chief fruit sold, and c,1?tomers throw the peels brao.1c\st over the street. The ?venlng rush for Staten Island is so great that persons are com? pelled to move through the roadwr.y, as the nar? row sidewalk is inadequate for traffic. Surely the Department of Street ?leaning Is lax In permitting such deplorable and dangerous conditions to exist. Almos; nightly pome p.?rsoi sllrs on a banana peel and is pushed over by 'he crowd behind Could not the Department of Street i 'leaning place a man at South ? k up th- banana fieelc, as fast as they are thrown sway, as is done n the public parks where there is less traffic? The venders should he held resticr.j;ble for th>- cleanli? ness of the vicinity of their stands The friends and relatives of immigrants, who congregate daily around the Barge Office, are in a large measure retpor.-iMe for the dirty condition of the street in that particular ?marter I trust this matter wll> be tTk- A PTATFX I?T ANDER New-York. AugusT. *? 1?).". BRUTALITY OF POLICEMEN. To the Ediror of The Tribune Sir: I noticed in your columns this morning a description of the selfish and bru'nl behavior of a policeman in Prospect Fark during a storm Is H no? time tha? something he done by the he-?ls of the Police Department to teach th? patrolmen some regard for the rights of the public'' The In con siderat eneas, to use no harsher t?rm. of mem? bers of the uniformed force can be seen daily. Stalwart pobdemen will sit in 'he atl which, by the way. they pay no fare;- while women I have seen four policemen, none of whom weighed less than IS?"' poun?ia, sit compla while a woin-tn with a Chili in her srtti? lurclteo back and forth ir. front of them. In -tie par'.cs wem to take gr'-r.t pleasure m driving ?romen from comfortable resting places The? smoke and spit in public places and conveyances, in violation of rules they are supposed to er>fcr--e?in shor?. they s.-em to he utterly without regard for th* public ?hey ar? suppose.-; to protect or the laws thev ar< supposed lo enforce. (.'an nothing be done about it" INDIGNATION. Brooklyn. Aug. I, IS?"? a HOPE GIVEN UP FOR DR. HALL. Rochester. Aug 12 - Dr. I.yman Hall, president of th? ??eorgla Technological TrtrfItute. of Atlanta. Ga., who has been in a sanatorium in Dansv Ih.e last six weeks, is reported by the doctor In charge as being very low t ?-day" He is falling rapidly, and his physician saya there is no n recovery. His Illness is due :,, overwork. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS AI.P.ERMARLK ige. Glasgow. Scotland. iiRAXb-1 ier.tr nant Casaros B. Barnes. V. S. N : CfJ!?tain R 1. Fryer. P. S A., Washing? ton. I? C; lieutenant R. YV. Ashhrook. 1 . B. A.; Richard Ten Broeek. I*5uisville. Kv. HOLLAND-S. S. MtrClur*. New-York; the Hon. VV. W. Vivian. Sir Thomas Neave, Bart., Lord Vivian. England; Senator Henry Cabot Lodge. Massachusetts. MANHATTAN Dr. D. Parker Morgan. England: Dr. I.. R. Pettigrew. Boston; F ?, Herrick, Cleveland WAIX?.?RE-AST' ?RIA B, i". Knight, Jr., Philadelphia. ,?.-? THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Record and For?wn?t.?Washington Aug 11 ?ions ar? much unsealed east of the Rocky Moun? tain? and there have been ?hower? and thunderstorm? over nearly the er.:::e UstrM Over the south district W*M or US? Kv.? ky Mountain? the wather was fair. Re? port* are ml??tng from the n >nh district? Temperature? are quite high from the Mississippi Valley eastward, except In 'he Peat*, ranging from S ta it <** gnres ah- e the seasonal average. It la considerably ?ov.ler in the Lower Missouri Valley, South Dakota. Nebraska. Kansas, Okiahome. and Arkansas. who* extrem? West temperatures are again rising, under the ir.f.uen "? ??'. an are? of low pr??sure now o-er the nritish Northwest. There win be showers Sunday In New-England 2. ml th? north portion of the Middle Atlantic states Kastern Fl.'rida, the Gulf State?, tn th? I^wer '?hlo, th.- 1 pew? Mississippi and the boater Missouri valley?, and j.r-.ihahly ?hower? Mondav tn the Upper Oak Valley ar lake region and in Bastara 1 laextda Elsawhw the weather ?ill be generally fair Sunday and Monday It wlli be warmer Sunday In South L>ak ta. Nebraska, ft sat em Kansas and Easiern Colorado, and warmer . In the I'pper Mississippi Valley. The win I? alone the New England coast ?III he iiesh southwest to west: on the Mldd!? At!?ntie coast t?l.t ? fre?h luuthw.-rt to north" ? South Atiaa Gulf -oast light to fresh ?nd south, on the !.<wer lakes, light to fresh northwest to north: on the upper lakes. light north to ea?t. Forecast for Sperlal Ixx-alltle?. For Eastern New Tork. partly cloudy to-day. occasional ?hower?; Monday, fair, light to fresh west M northwest winds For New Er.gUnd. ?hower? to-day. except fair :n northwe?t portion: cooler in north psrtiaa, except Eastern Maine. Monday, fair. fre?h west win!? For Delaware, partly rlot^ la da^ . Mondaj. fair; light " fresh e>uthwest to northwest winds For District of i'olumhi? ?nd Maryland, partly cloudy tn ,)?v . Monda- fair, light aootfewaai to northwest ?v.nd? For New Jersey ?nd Eaatern Pennsylvania, partly cloudv to day; ?hower? in north portion: Monday, fair. light to fn*?h ?outhwest la northwest wind? For Western Pennsylvania, partly -l.-jdv to day ?nd Monda? , pmhahly shower? Mond?> . light to freah north te northeast wind?. For Western N?w-Tork partly cloudy to-day and Monday, light to freah north to northeaat wind? local Officiai Record.?The followtng official record from the Weather Bureau ?hows the change? In the tem? perature for the laet twenty-four hour?. In comparison with the corresponding date of laat ysar: 1904. .90S 19*?*. IS? ? a. m. ** j? ?P? ? . ? !* e a m. "O 73, 9 p. m. 7? ? * a ? m .*S 78:11 p. m . SS 78 j2 m . . 73 *? l? p m . ?7 ? ? p. m... . 73 M, Highest temperatura yestentar. "* defr-*???, It-weat. 73; average 79: average for corresponding date of !??t year. 69. average for corresponding dat? of last taenty-Bva >e?ocAl forecaat. Party cloudy tn-d*y, with <*ce?aw??l*l ?howar?. fair Monday; light to freak west to nortnw?Jst OBITUARY. THE REV. DR. WILLIAM H. STEELE. The Rev. Dr. William H. 8'eele died at Newark on Friday. He was graduated from Rutger? Col? lege in 1SR. He completed the course at Th?. logical Seminary. Nsw-Brurjewick. N. J . In ItHO. and becomlnir deeply interested In foreign missions devoted hi? attention to this Held of labor. He was commissioned as foreign missionary of the Reformed Protestant Dutch Church to Nether? lands. India, in 1S_1. and after spending on? year in Java, finally wont among the Dyaks of Borneo, i at Karangan. He aided in forming the vocabulary ! of their unwritten language, ?nd preached in the Malay and Dyak tongue? until Ida return In 1-4?. | after all associates had di?d or departed. tm account of ill health Dr Steel* in ttoaal year had led a life of tranquillity, amounting to seclu? sion, but he continu?-?: to take the deepest Interest in art social, political and religious movement? of the day. He was president of the Board of Foreign Missions. R. C. A.. Mi director of the American Colonization ___c_st]r, member of the State Board ?f Kdi'ca'.ion In New-Jersey, truste* of the State Normal School?, and on?? of thr few remaining charter members at the North Reformed Chare* of Newark. N J. Me married Franc? t o.>_ only daughter of the late Jabea Cook, of Newark. She ?'.led ci. May _4 last. His ?lily son, William H. Steele. jr.. ?lie?. In eariy youth, and to hia memory he erected Steele Califa at Nagasaki, Jaran. JOSHUA A. BOLLES. Winsted. Conn., Aus. --?Joshua A. Bolle?, pro? prietor and editor of "The New-Milford Gazette." died at his home th?re this morning from diph? theria, contracted from contaminated berries. Mr. Bolles was born in Waterford. Conn. May 36. 185?. He wa? the only child of Joshua Bolles. one of the publishers and editora o? ' Bo?es Dictionary." Her mother was. before her mar? riage. Miss Theresa A. J. Wheeler, a writer. He leaves a wife, a *-?n and a daughter. THOMAS G. WAGNER. 1ST TKLBGBAPH SO THE TRIBtXE. 1 Piftshur?. Aug. '..-Thomas G. Wagner. 54 years old, .t brother-in-law of Charles M. Schwab, died ! to-day at West Penr_.ylvania Hospital from heart | disease. Mr. Wagner had been ill for about a j week. Mr Wagner married Miss Ella O. Dinkey in ; lSIt, ar.d move.i to Braddock. where he engaged In the dry goods business until 1S-6. when he en- : tered the claims department ?>f the Carnegie Steel i 'onipaiiy. His wife ?as a sister of Mrs. Charles M Schwab. She died about eleven years ago. Two sons art living, William Edgar Wagner, a s?rier of Jefferson College, Philadelphia, and Cark-t'in Schwan Warner. THE REV. DR. R. F. SAMPLE. The Rev. Dr. Robert F. .ample, pastor emeritus of the Westminster Presbyterian Church, in West _3d-st.. died last night at the Presbyterian Hospital. He was born in Corning. N. Y . in 1S_S. and was graduated from Washington College and the Western Theological Seminary, at Plttsburg. His first call was to Mercei. Ponn. From there he went to Minneapolis, where he remained seventeen years The rest of his life he spent as pastor and as pastor emeritus of the Westminster Presbyte? rian Church, now in Charge "f Dr. John Lloyd Lee, Dr. Sample was moderator of the General A_.em- j My the nighest officer in the Presbyter-an denom 'nation, in is??*. His wife died four yean ago. He j leaves four children, three of whom Ihre In New York City. One daughter ia the wife of the Rev. Dr J V Donaldson, of Davenport, Iowa. At the time of his death he was fmancial secretary -I'Uri coln Vniversltv. of Oxford, Perm. The funeral will be held at Wc.-tmnster Churcn on Thursday THE REV. JAMES CONWAY. The Rev. James Cor.wiv. B. J. a well known Jesuit and one ol the most popular priests in the ?dty. died last night from heart disease at St. Fran? cis's Hospital. Father Conway. as announced ex? clusively in The THbune, w is taken from the p,.;=t Of Moderate* t* the Theologtcal f..references of the Secular Pries-ii? to b*Cfl*rnl -Modal* eiitor of "The Messenger," succeeding the Rev. Denis J. Lynch, who has been ordered to the Philippines. He was well at that time. The body will be taken Into the Church, in West K.'h-st.. this afterno. win remain there until the solemn requiem servi-?s to-morrow morning. Father Conway wns boas i". Ireland on March 15. IMk He was eclu. ated In Europe and In several of 'he Jesutt institutions In this country. He entered ?et, of Jesus, and for a time was sr o the German provine--? of the society. He was a linguist or mate ti"te, speaKing i-ermat.. I' .'id Italian fluently. After the expu: the Jesuits from Germany he was attached to tha German house of the order at Buffalo as pn .of philosophy - he wns transferred I Insrarsee ,-f ArchbtorHg) Farley became Moderator of t_?_ Theological Conferene*? of the Secular i H? w-s alao a pi - ' oiiege for ? ars. FUNERAL OF REAR ADMIRAL BENHAM. Washington, Aug. 12. ? The funeral of Rear i Andrew E. K. Beahan D. S. N. retired, will take pi-ce al H a m Monday. Ausrust 14. al SI Thomas s Church, tht? dty. Full n Bcaees will be given. The body of the Rear ! arrived m ? day. Died. Pea?h notices appearing in THE TT-IRCNE will be republi-bed in The Tri-Weekly Tribune without extra charjje. Baiii-on D-vid A. Matt Joba O. ?.enter. Marrar?! '. ? Rev William H. . ---S A -n_.-C.?- 1 , ;H ?.?, Mor**?, i ?eorge W . at Baldwin -At Bastewaod, B. J- amOaami baa real, au 8-1?: It 190f>. David V Baldwin. M D . In the 79th year at ills a;e. Tunera! ortva'e cXNTKR- -On FrlcUv. August 11. !???, at SSIiSeK ?:?? of Henr> and daughter of the '.??? Herman and Eliza. A Livingston. Istermeai privat* CONWA.?R*'- Ja?ai Conway, I J, died -f heart 'allure at St Francis Xmics Hospital ran Satur'lay. August 1?, IMS Fu?era' servio? nn Monday at it o'clock at Church ol H Francis Xavier. No .0 West itta-aa MOR?.AN?AI Madison. N J . on August ! George W Morgan, sr. aged 7S years. Relatival ?nd friend? of the ?_nn?> are in-.lied to attend the funeral services or. Sunday, August It, at 4 o'clock, th? residence -if his son. Henry M Morgan. N... .j-ave, Jer??:. Cltj Betshta Interment priva;?. M.'TT?F-ntere-l m: ? IWM UM 1!. MR ?. H ?-i-r.n . Jahn 0 W. !' -?-: .?'. ?ear*. r?_n?ral ?er? i.-es 'rom his late residence. Nr.. ?IT Fa-: day. August 14. at 4 i?. m. InUl?I ar coan enien-e cf fami!> K.'NK LODOK N' OM F A A M Invited to attend the funer.ii w j, hn Owe* Hott, fren, hia late riaM.u.? 77:h-st . en M : la t-M . al 4 ? I GEORGE J .1 A-t'.S. ..V ii. H W l-tieOTA-t ?nula it STEF.i.E- Entered into rest, at Newari?. N J. on \u?us; 11 IMS, the Re? ?Ttlll-kin H - I> 1> . ?ec-,nd ?on of the lain Lemuel and Tahitha Barnard Steet* of Albany. N I Funeral pr WITHERI'KE- On Fiida?. Augu-r II. 10?>;> s.iddenly. at Port Henry, N Y . In the ll?in >^ar o| t.is as^. .!. am? tier "A IU?Mrbe?l, ? " ft'alte. I and Annl? K Wlthllwe. Funeral at Ivrt H*nr>. N Y . or. Mond?. August 14. at 2 e'e-D-h IHE WOOULAW.N CE-X1-TBU-T la readily aet-e_-tM? by Harlem trains ffwm Gran- Centr?t citation. Webster and .terome avenue trolley? and hy rar rlage. Lote $1-3 up. Telephone <4SM Oramercyi for of View? or representative. Office. 30 East _-_d St.. N. T. City. CNDERTAKERS. JTtANK E. CAMPREIJ.. _41-_ Wmmt ?S?1 St ?3d St. Stephen Merrltt Err.b'r Inst. Tel. 1351 Ctael??a U-T. Stephen "llrrrltt the world-wlrt? known an ?ertak?r. only one place of business. Sth-ave and Hth st largest In the world Tel 1?? and 1?5 Chelsea Special Notices. Tribune Subscript ton Rate?. THE T-UBl'NE will be ?ent by coal! to any addresa m this country or abroad, and addree? changed a? often a? desired Subsrrip.l' ns rr.ay t* given to your r?gula dealer before lesvirg. or. If mere convenient, ban* meas In at THE TRIBCNE Office SINGLE COPIES. SUNDAY, - cents I WEEKLY REVIEWS cent? DAILY. 3 cent? ?TRIWEEKLY. _ oeata WEEKLT FARMER. 3 cent? I Do-aeet-c Rate?. BY EARLY MAIL TRAIN For all points in the l'r.lie,: Stste?. ?'a?ada and Mextce ?outside of the Borough? of Mar.' a:'an and Tne Bronx. Also to Cuba. Pen.? Rico. Hawaii and th? Philippine?, without extra expen?e for foreign postage. DAILY AND SUNDAY: I WEEKLY FARMER: One Month. 91 00) -dx Months. tO Three Months. I2 30J Twelve Month?. ?1 OU f-?Oi WEEKLY ItrVIEW: Twelve Montha ?10 Ou! Six Months. u SUNDAY ONLY Twelve Month? 1100 Twelve Month?. |2 OOl TRIBINK ALMANAC: DAILY ONL.T: Per copy :.?. One Mont n to; TRiRlNE INDEX: Tf.re- Month??. ?2 061 i*?-r -.?rr. ?1 OC MOO TR1BI NE EXTRAS: Tweiv? M?tha m m Sand fa* enlal-gua. TRl-WEEKLY: St i Month?. T? Twelve Month?. $1 to Ma-, subscriber? t? New-York City to the DAILY and Special Notices. TRI-WKEKLT .! .. -?.-??* -.. .-?r.t a ccpp astra po?ta?. i.- *:-..-. - . ,, !-.,.! ?.do??. ? Foreign Rate?. i ' I ""'? ~ Pa I - t i -ountrlea -n ta? ~-il t.i-.t postal FnloB. TU TRIBUNE will &? maii.d - following ratea: DAILY a.n; SONDAT ?DAJXT ONLY :?"- gas ?1 ?. i ? r. ? JT IS - v - nth*. tl? 38 -- -; ? ** ?" -" '? itKLT :;' M?"?:"? **? ata If*****, 81 la Mm???'r*,^1*** ,1* ** ?Wr* ?-S-S^?- h m '?'??"?-. ?;? '-: ::;-..,. ? l DAILY ONLY: - v-w/ **" Ob? Month. 11 ?Ml Big Snalaa 81 ?S Two Vont h?. Twali? Si?las tl ?t Tkra? Month?, ?3 37; fa* A IN Omrc?Ko. 154 N? WAUL STREET OFFICaV?No. IV TPTOWX nmi'E?No. l.ast Bsuad?ai. or as*? Sjajsjj van District Telegraph Oamoa. MOKX BU REAL -No SS Saat lSSa-af. Washington bureau -no. um s-?*. NEWARK BRANCH OmCS?EfatwlLk N. Soamar. No. 7t* Broad-at AMERICANS ABROAD ?rlH And TTTE TRXBTTTB at LONDON -Offtc? of THE TRIBUNS, at N?. leg Flee- ? Frank Gould a Co.. No B* Naw.Oxfji 1 ?*. American Expraa? Company. No. 8 Watarts* Pia a? Thon:*? Cook a Boa. Tourtat (MsMk JLudp-ate ?stssal Th? London OfBe* eg THE TRIBUNE S a aa??s??t ?lace to leave advertisement? and aaas?Ji1g?li'in PARIS? John Munro? a Co.. N John Wanamakor. No. ?M So? ?ts* - . Eag? Bureau. No. 38 Rut Cazaaoa. Mc-gan. Hart?? a Co.. No. 81 Bou:?*r?r4 HaaasssrawS*. <_r*i-.- Lrounai?. Bureau daa E'..?^a-*<-a ?Continental Hotel u?w?Unit The Figar > Office Brentano s. Na 87 Amru* 4* rOpara. American Expr?s? Company. N?. 11 Slla Sksftia. NICE?Cr?dit L^nn*l* GENEVA?Lombard. Odiar S Co. sad Union. Sank. FLORENCE?French. Lamoa * Co.. Kaa. a aast 4 Via? Tornabuonl. Saquay A Co.. Banker?. HAMBURG? American Eapuss CBsnpany. N?k. M??Mi nand at Po-torfice Nortee. 'Should he i*ad DaIL-T by all iatereaied. ?a aaaaksa* may occur a; any time > Foreign malls for 'he wefc antttng Atlgnet IS. 1P0B. BBSS ci<3M .promptly in all cases? ax Use Qewral P ataCa? ia llowa: R-g!st?r?d and Parcels-Poet Mail* -. ? ?.; r - ?jeneral p- .torn- ? on? hour earlier 'han cloatn* I BBS s???wt? below P?rc?:? Post Mail? for Germany -.???-. ? a. is. August 14 art,? ? S* Parcel?-Pc-m Mat!? for Great Brttala and !r??i*aa a-a dispatched b) th? Whit? ?>tar Un? on Wadaeeda/? and ?y> the Amertan Lin? on "arurrtaya A* adaiUiiia. Uepalc-, Is made bv ts* < "unard Lino when a '^uaard ?-.earner ?a. a en Saturday later than tha Amaricen Un? ??earaar BBS same day The Parcel?-Fowl Halle clos? on? nou? aaCar-t th? filial 3ia.> Par-ei? Poet Hall for B.?rbad?a sag ?8sa*t Sartatn as?t Ireland CANNOT ne regntereu. Regular and ?tpplatnentary matt? ele*? at P-reign sta? tion -corner of West and Morton ata) half boar later '-aaa closing time showr. I ept that fcumlanii n i . Mail? for Europa, and ?tor Central Amaste* vt* Catoa? close one hour later at Foreign Statical. TRANSATLANTIC T- ESTAT llSr?AI 230 a. m for Europa, per a a. Kaiaer Wilhelm II. via Plymouth. Cherfeoarg and Br-> men. at %:30 a. m. for Italy direct .epeoially addnsssd per s ? Prinz Oakar wednesdxy ?!?;??At 6 30 a m for ?Tftvop* per a. a. Noordam. via Plymouth (including Franc?, s??tfjer-an ? Italy. Spain Portugal. Turkev Egypt. T?li)l UlJ British India ?h?n speciaily addr??*sa tat thl* smmb?S>; at ?:*> a m for Italy c!'.r?.-t ra*?cfavllv addreasad ojtl8f>* per ?. ?. Ugurta, at 11 a m r^r Norway (Par?ala Baa* Malls?, par ?. ?. United State? lalao regular mall tor Denmark when ?peciali-.- addreoeed for thl? THCR9DAT U7>? At 7 a. m for Frane?. Italy. Spain. Portugal. TVrWev. Egypt. Gr??i._ lsh India, per a a La. Bretaam?. via Hawa <alaa ?atfea* . parts of SaiUB? when ?pectaily Sflitraass?! Xa* tSaS ?teamer, SATURDAY H9. Aj ? M a. m for TtiImI ?ar a a, E?r?ir:a, ?-la Queenstown .also other parta ofEuxox??) when specially addreeae.1 for this steamer) at 8 a. m. for Europe, per s ? ft Lout*, via Plvmow? and ?Cbsr h"urg. at ? Xi a m for Belgium ? Par??el??-*>o?jt *aww<w*. per ?. ?. Kroonland .also regular mail for Belgium when ?Mctaliy addressed f-r this ?-?am-r. a: 8:3? a. m. for i 1 d!r?,-t -?pecla'.lv ?ddreaaed eolyi. per * a ra.^ neaala. at ?.30 a m fer Italy dlract 'speciaUy i "" T?r a s Pris ??aa '-?-? MAILS FOR SOITH ANT? .-^NTRAL. AMERICA. WXS"* INDIES. ET?' TUESDAY 115.?At 3 a ni. for Argentina. TTlBBStSU ?nd Parae.iav per s s Arabistan. at 12 -n. for N?jrth*rn per s ? Dentate, via Par* and Maaaoa. at 1 " ? * Mooruii Prtnc?. via Till ikssi h',.?'.. Rie 'ar-etr-. and ?santoa including Northern Br**?L Argentina. Uruguay and Paraguay wnaa specially ad? ???? steamer); a' ! .?.-geatla* TTru S*a*j ai : Paraguay, per ?. ?. Soldter Frtne?. WFr-vFcr?AT (l?>?At ? s s for Bemtuda. par ? * Rerrr.udian *f !? a m for Mayag-iez ?ordiaaer mall > s Banrarca iry mail tee ?Mfeor part? of V*r* ? R-.,-,, w-h?T spactally a.ldroseed far thl? steamer., ?t ^:30 a m ?supplementary 10:3* a. m.) tor Pala and Masdala-tw. De ? Fia-drt* ralao other pr.r-? al IlaiM wh?n sr>eci?llv addreooed for ?hi? stnam ?t . ar 11 ? m for Haiti. p?r s s Prtn? -Willem V itn i'ap? Hait: Por- 1? Pal?. ."uracao. Vaaeaueta. Trinidad and <-o;l?na when ?pe-'aliv addreeaod for 'hla steamer'; at 13:8B p m .ippiemenfary 1 p. m.) ?tor Turk? Island and tkaaatawaas Repuhlk per * * B**s! nol?. rr, ? -. aihanen. t^ub?, par * a. -. Va ." .".n a m for Argentina, rruguae and Parair?ja-. p?r ? . rS???M Mir? at a ?, m for ? ub?. To. ??.in and Campeche per ? ? rvtzba Calso ther parta of Mex ?? -- . . ^'?amer,. .r 13 ? Progr??o, per s. a Mataaaaa a.- , .?i?r part? rt aa?a ?a -1? Taarsase*. -,v ?-?" , ? FRIDAY IB9) Al U SB r n- .?up?l?m?ntarv 1 SO > m I Tboataa tu --.yard and Wlndwa?l I?l snda p?"' ? s Tn 9t. TlBtauL, Trinidad and ;-iiani wl addreaeed ' m for Be steamer fron? Halifax dATURDAY ,ir>. \' T ",rt ? m fer Newfoundland. ?>er a ? 1 rr- i supplementary 9 30 a. m ? tar F ? -?r?cao ?nd \ ?n?xu?la. per ? a imbia, via ' "ira an, when ?portally1 ? >--.-d for thl? it??m?'i ?' S:8S a ft ?upple Ni-ar?gia .e?c??pt Bas' Coast). Hocd-ir?.? .ex?p' East .?' Bs radnr. Pitara, '"anal 'au.-a D?par'mei, - ?, Ecuador. Paru. M?t' -e. via ? "o!r?n (also ? ,- addr?s??.| for this steamer); i?) .t?? a. m i ?tor Fortun? ? .-a. and Mag? - i alae - 'o?ta Rica, .-non. wh?n ?p?ctally aiMssaaad for tha? ?te?mer>: U B? m h -?t- " ? Morro iTaatle. via Ha? vana, at 80 a m for ''.renada. St Vine?mt. Tl liada d. ' Solana, per s ? Maraval: at 12 m. -? per? l "errtamouco. Rio Janeiro. ' ng Northern !**? and Paraguay. wh*B gas? uaar) ? :n addt: on to th? prepaid on all letters fot ?SStbi.1 --? t??yalt??d la th? o,ir.;r<?,-- ?rter yi?, -?? ?ri?r ti.ai; for d:?pa'ch by a partloular -ward?d ^rless suoh aadttlanat eon hv stamp?. Supple mentarv ?ransa'la- I - --- - m th? pier? rf '?-e American. Rrslish an! Fr-nch steamer? ?tarar - at !? a m ,<r la'er and ?StS asail -cue? on the piers ? -om Hofcoken. s*p*laari?at*ry <- I?:ar.d and Dominican RepuhHe la also . -. - le Une pier T)? mall? on ts? pier, ir ??d a na!? befor? ?allrng tin?? sad ale? - ? sa.ling ?tme Only regular peats*? ? ?quired oa artlclea Iba Amen-an. Whit? Star ?f.d. ?-jb!? poet a*? (letter? lO cent? a half ounce? en ,ther llnsa. BB .'''ERr^ND. TSASBFat lib Mai'? fexoep' .la-nai-a and Hahama?) are 1 malla cloaa ?*"?? _ . r-1 - n \ -am M-^nday. woanee New York Thuraday and NILTiVPOl-NDUANt) ex -r" Parcels-r??? Mail?), "?[?SSrra Sydney st 7 r m Monday Wodneoday and Bstuiday. -ew-York and Philaderphtav S** ah- - ind Nor?li ?yds?* St *S % m. ... ,rv otaer - o.i;, v \ ;gu?t 13 and 27. etc ?AMAli'A -, .a n..?tfn at 7 ?.- m Tuooday and Fy"d?/ ? v-a-.irday See ahovai_ ,-,*T\ R. *A ?la Sew ? ?rl-an?. a: t-.0:3I>p m Tu lad ay. ,-ITV. overland. ?' 1 ? p m ?r?l IO.?> p. ?a. 'aii-. ex -en? <unda\ Sunday ?t 1 p m and 10;a* > m. BR?'1SH K' - ' E??* Coaat? and , Mobile. ?' HO? P- m. Moaday \Ve?r -oast ?-:' Hondura? Is dispatched from Saw-Tor* via '"anama. ??" ab jj^.?? N.,,.xf, ! New-v^riean*. at *?* ' o " m ' ?un-iav ?nd Wednesday 'Weat C?a?at at *???? ?agua ?? t;?patch?d from N?w York via Panaaaa. B*a tRegiatered M I J'?* di??*stch?? cloaea at S p? Sa. i y TpxNC r-.W ARDED OTET :.Y ? ?-ran-pa-ifle Mall? :? ansspjad minterrupted or<arland tranali ial!tns The Baal ,-?nn??-tiap; SBSt'.s Transpaoln?- Mail? .1.?patched Tla a. Ta ..rr.a * ntch cloaa ? ; m prev: ,u? day? e!oa? at the vienora! PoatofBc?. New York, as f ? and Philippine Island?, via Ssattla. at o r m Au*tu?? .-"? for dispatch par * a. Ka-iagH'Jva M.."-: ITawali vis. ?an Ft*si iars elsss at S p. m. Auss?t Id, fa* d-sua-eh per ? s A'ame-l? Japan K cm Cfetaa and Philippine Ulanda via ?Jtjattls. a: S p m AaBSS ? as dl?jvateh p?r ?. a. Hawaii. Japan, K-r??. CsSfeS ?r>d Philippin? Ialarda. ???? San Francl?-o loe?, at ? o m. August SI for diapateS per s . Mongolia New Zeaiar.! w Ca?edonla, <?m?a Hawaii ?nd F" ta ?an Francisco. ' ?o?e a' ? p " v*n,u-rm ttat ma i fer New 7.eai? - *'?' W,T*1 thl? di?pat.n eatra mal ?> < *? ?:"?> a m . S S? e m ?n.: '"? ? , - * w a m ? * m and ? P m will b? ?M rwarded unt:'. th? arriva: - . -urard ?teamer? i Korea '"hlna and f*l? ni?;re Island?, via Van - ? B C._?estas at ? p m August 2? for di?patvh per ?. ? Emp?rea* *ff : ? BBaSStj a ? Bf -P ?*JSp ** .gust il for dlsp? ti?~ Hawai: lapan Korea ? -hin? snd_ ?,>?'"?P->m,' ese a-. S p. m. September l Tor Tahiti*a ?- Island? vta San FiSSlt?*?ja. SgSsasS ?* i - " i,n>*ti?"iLp^-!i? f-iP^yr**^.. Fln Ulanda Au?tr?Da .?av-ept Waa?t aaa m?>^m<ssbss. vta Vanc-uver and Vic .r?a. B ? cose at d p. sa. September 9 tas dtapatch ?*?r ?_^? A<wm2f,i Maiv-huria .exc-p? Mik i?t) Nawcbwan* and l _ and Eastern Siberia 1? a' pregan' foi ??M?J?d ?1*^ NOTE, t'nlea? otherwi?? ma*rt?m?n wear Al*?? forwarded via Europe NwZtaUM ?? la? i Beirt.h Ind'a "*" ' '"""* Ph?U 'l..l" "ITiSBlil^-lt Burope m.;?: h? fully ! rat?? Hswstl is forwarded vta and Australia .ineludlngSTe?*. AaaSsa'.Ui? ?r? cl?v-o ?.v m. r- C P-?t PoatofTi ?, N?w ri ? 1. Ajgus? U. U?d*