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SOCIETY SUNDAY REVIEW.
first week in July is never one in which
t , can be much gayety or many social happen
****!!> town. This last week has been no excep
851 to the rule, and. with the trying weather
, tK)B " ffS . t three day?, every one who could went
"* ' M country. From the glorious Fourth until to
*J there has been a succession of celebrations and
Independence Day. the first anni
tri 'tW of :t In I new century, has been observed
* patriotic feeling, and it has been celebrated
Z. much eclat. The three fashionable water
* claces bexan their seasons on that day.
tfLXnrt -as dignified, and had a varied assort
):t Fnt amusements. One of the most enjoyable
' the luncheon and reception on board of the
*•*;, For those who love the traditions and to
STmany friends of Mrs. Kernochan the resuming
5 »he reception, which has always been a feature
5 the Fourth of July at Newport, was a very au
iJkrs occasion. From now on Newport will be
t<rz cay and one hears everywhere of enter
"JJ"-ents planned, at dinners and dances,- and ex-
I Scions on the water.
' Bar Harbor began its season most happily, and
.^jjjampton had a pay evening at the Meadow
_ jfcrragansett has opened its season, and
it Vis fair '" be the S a >' t in its history— and
*.< is saying a great deal. Ardsley had a most
Siibtful observance of the day, and thus looking
-,t the accounts of the last few days it is clear
?h«t July ha begun most auspiciously and that
lie summer promises much.
arrivals from and departures for Europe were
• source of interest in town. Gradually the
fZitglers are returning, and soon nearly all
ijdtty will be at home, and Europe will gee but
jjßPtratively few Americans for a season. But
j-ext spring 1 and summer New- York, one might al
rc?t say en masfe. will go to greet the new King
fad be ' present at his downing. Mrs. William
As*or Is to be in Newport this week. Mrs. Robert
Cioelet will not be at Newport until August. The
in-ival of Mr. and Mrs. William K. Vanderbilt. jr.
Tad Mr. and Mrs - Harry Payne Whitney and Mrs.
Herman Oelri.-hs was an event of the glorious
Fourth. Mrs. Oelrlchs and Mrs. Vanderbilt are at
Vcirport. as is al i Mrs. Whitney. She Is visiting
ier mother at thi . rcakers.
William K. Vanderbilt has a large house party
»t Idle Hour. It will last until to-morrow. The
Valiant is on the other side. She was at Plymouth
yesterday, having steamed from Nice. Mr. and
jlrs. Alfred O. Vanderbilt are at Newport, but it Is
reported that they Intend to pass a part of the
firmer in the Adirondack*, where they have just
purchased a nip place in the heart of the so-called
cusp colony. Mrs. Vanderbilt. ST.. has had a suc
cession of family parties at the Breakers. She has
not been entertaining generally.
The Buffalo Exposition still continues to be the
jjecca of many who want 'to visit it before the be
ginning of the gay season at Newport and other
eeiside resorts. The hotels have their rooms
basked more than a month ahead, and it is hard to
obtain sections or sleeping car accommodations.
The Astors were well represented at the exposi
tion la; t week, with the John Jacob Astors and the
Tfce St. 1...;-, which sailed yesterday from
IJsffcampton. is bringing over not only Mrs. Will
am Astor. but also William Bayard Cutting, Jr..
»nd his wife. Lord Desart's daughter, whom he
Ssrried some weeks ago in London. The question
H to the proper mode of addressing the latter in
SSi country remains still undetermined. For while
It Is true that by her marriage she forfeited her
English citizenship and became as much of an
American as if she had papers of naturalization,
irfclili exact the abandonment of all foreign titles,
jet it is likely that those members of the fash
isoable set here who are on terms of intimate as
¦seiaiion with English society will continue to
accord to her that title which, as the daughter of
IB earl, fhe enjoys in the land of her birth. Her
Ins-Hen title, namely, that of "Lady," prefixed to
fcer Christian name of Sybil. Is purely a matter of
ctertesy in England, and so it will be here. For
is both fides of the Atlantic she is in law Mrs.
W. Bayard Cutting. Jr.
A notable feature of the last week has been the
isSJiensioTi of thai unwritten law of club etiquette
which requires that members should not appear in
shirt sleeves anywhere excepting in the billiard
rooms. Of coiTpe, it was due to the phenomenal
sttt, and when the thermometer reined the hun
bti mark coats and waieteoats vanished and
shirt waisis became the rule rather than the ex
action at the three or four principal social clubs
c! the city. It is. however, thoroughly under
stod that this sumptuary privilege 1b to be con
¦ttaed as merely temporary, and that shirt sleeves
wffi be barred as *trict:v as ever as soon as the
ttsr««aeter shows a normal condition of tem
Udwuph Mies Leary has gone to Newport and
opened her house there, she will return to town in
order to attend the dedication on July IS by Arch
bishop Corrijran of the handsome new crypt which
she ha* presents tf) thp church of the Blessed
Sacrament, aid which :s to contain the rello of St.
lime. A breakfast and a reception are to follow af
jrrard at the priests* house, and a number of
Catholics prominent In the Focial world are coming
Jtck to town for the purpose.
Tho oW vaudeville show in the pleasure ground
« Newport known as Freebody Park Is in full
tint. a:>(; it is the fashion apain to go ther*. Mrs.
•tayvesant Fish has begun the practice this year,
wd her example is certain 7 to be followed. She had
a imaU dinner party the other night, and after
*ira took all her guests on to the show.
Tw entire New-Jersey toast was en fete last
•«ek. . Thf- coaches which run from Pennaeei's to
Kea«ur<- Bap and the o;her settlements are a great
¦accef*. Everywhere along the coast there are
awe parties going on to-day. Mrs. Wilbur Blood
f»od ha« one at Falrle I>ea. Mrs. L C Neeser has
•nwber, and Mr. and Mrs. James D. Scrymser have
» bouse full of ycung people at their place. The
»*• Driving and Field Oub of Monmouth County
¦•» open*"! «ritb a large and fashionable attend
«X» on Tuesday. Polo is in great vogue.
London is also gay. and there is not a cot
t*je in the Pequot settlement to be rented. Dr.
•ad Mrs. William Appleton are settled at their
Place there. Mrs. Appleton was the eldest Miss
HargO'j*. and la a sister of Mrs. George B. De For
est and of Mrs. Duncan Elliot, who have been
••¦ting her. Mrs. Robert G. Remsen and Miss
Season are also there, and have been giving a
¦WBber of dinner parties. General and Mrs. Me-
Usjkry Butt are also at New-I^ondon, and Mr. and
J*J- A. C Tyler of Washington, have also ar-
I ™*o, and have been giving many dinners and small
Although the Goshen Hunt Club has already
kkea possession of Dr. D. T. Condit'B house, its
fcst meet will not occur before August, and great
P«paratior.B are being made in view thereof. There
»» already at Arden Farms, E. .H. Harrlman's
Btt» in the neighborhood, the twenty pairs of
J-'isb bounds and the score of thoroughbred Irish
aJWera purchased some months ago in Ireland by
'•'ask Gray Grlswold for the hunt, and they are
Jggf trained dally for the coming season. How
gUVgto this training is may be gathered from the
22 that a regular steeplechase course has been
¦H«ttt In the grounds of the Goshen Driving Club
•«*. where horses and hounds are dally taken
•¦"* stone, timber and water.
**. Charles G. Peters is at The Corners, her
"¦"try home at East Willlngßton. Long Island,
•*«• Mrs. Grenville Snelllna; is visiting her.
jjjfjai G. Peters is still fishing in Canada, from
2"* Mr - and Mr "- Robert MeCurdy have re
**rce<l to their country place at Morristown.
*!•* Margaret Lanier Wlnslow has arranged to
•** the summer at Watch Hill.
** Charles ritner gives a small dance to
ttrro w evening for her daughter at The Gables,
¦•rttce a? Morristown.
.bishop and Mrs. I)oan<>. of Albany, are estab
2J* or the summer at their country place at
¦"•"eat Harbor. Me.
Tte a( j ow Brook Club, at Southampton, was
£* ¦Woe last night of an amusing entertainment
-seized by Isaacs L. Breese. It m a great suc
o» e,J*°l« win b*> played throughout the summer
•Wr lr< 'B» on the grounds of the club. Mr. and
s;.:' Bp « I. Kernoehan are still at fhe Llv
«Jm- «wtag«.. at Southampton, but go very
7™"* to Newport.
EL-**" 1 Mrs. Hamilton MeK. Twombly go to
3f*t on Wednesday, closing Klorham, their
'-¦-'r Place at MorrUtown.
»^*T i^ 8 Drwur Simons, jr., and Mrs. Simons, who
if a' ** < ' e>-le Vanderbilt McKamee, are spend-
B nJiner at Greenwich, Conn., where they
.-.•>¦. * cottage.
*^ Orlando B. Potter, who is at Northfleld,
tS!t »L^H? turn to her house In East Flfty-sev
.-l^ 00 Wednesday.
i&£ EIIILY BUCKJTEB HURRY DEAD.
Huy^ ¦Ujr BwtftssSf Hurry, widow of James
'•'rr< >. fiU(3 dfrjly yesterday afternoon at her
rr mm '' -Cstir 0 , 11 * 7 ? 0 Broadway. Mrs. Hurry was the
2' |Jl Vf,' ll L* !a '• William Goelet. The funeral
***S*.ni,!?u ¦ ' hur '« of the Transfiguration, in
-^* nißth-eu, on Tuesday at 10:30 *. m.
THE CONSTITUTION 18 A WINNEB.
WHY THE NATION IX PROSPEROUS.
SOME REMARKS ON THE PUBLIC DEBT
STATEMENT FOR JUNE.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Secretary Gage's pub.lc debt statement for
June. 1901. shows a decrease in the Interest bearing
debt of $4,923,910, which decrease, less an increase
of $2,772,121 in the debt not bearing interest, gives
us a net decrease in the general debt of $2,151,819.
To this may be added the month's increase of $14,
4?4,655. in the available cash balances of $176,833,124,
making a total gain for the month of $16,646,474.
What a contrast compared with the Democratic
calamity years of 1893-96!
Though the Treasury statement of receipts and
expenditures for the fiscal year ending June 30,
1901. shows a falling off In the customs receipts for
June. 1901. of $&09,752, and in the Internal revenue
receipts of $3,312,935, in all a decrease of $4,272,717 In
these two items as compared with June. 1900, yet
the total receipts for the year were $555,848.309.
against $567,240,851 for the previous year, showing
an increase in our national earnings of $18,607,458,
of which $5.021, was from customs and $10,156,454
from Internal revenue.
In spite of the fact that the expenditures of the
government for the fiscal year were $509,983,310,
against $487,713,791 for 1000, an increase of $22,269,519,
the gain between receipts and expenditures was
$78,864,999. only $4,135,001 short of Mr. Gage's esti
mate at the beginning of the year of J50.000,000.
As a matter of fact, the receipts exceeded his esti
mate by $18,134,518, proving that the Secretary was
In view of the results shown in the. foregoing
paragraphs, it would be national suicide to bring
about any radical change In our control or policy.
It is sometimes said that our national banks are
povernment pets, but the statement shows that
only $101.000/.< jO of our total funds of ,000,000
is deposited in these banks— not 10 per cent of our
With .1 permanent reserve or $150,000,000 in gold
coin and bullion; with other gold and silver coin
and bullion aggregating J771.000.000 also snugly put
away as security for every dollar of our certificates
and notes; with $155,000,000 In our general fund; with
J101.000.0u0 in the national banks: with all approved
bills paid And no wars in sight; with a rapidly
increasing foreign trade; with a gift from Provi
dence every year of far more value In raw mate
rial than supports us all: with the world's recog
nition of our standing as a world power; with a
strong, harmonious government and a God fearing
Chief Magistrate, is it any wonder that our country
is prosperous? WALTER J. BALLARD.
Schenectady. N. V., July 6. 1901.
THE CONSUMPTIVES' HOSPITAL.
A SITE FOR THE STATE INSTITUTION MIST
BE APPROVED BT A "BOARD
To the Editor of Thp Tribune.
Sir: I don't know whether the question nf lorn
tion for the State Hospital for Tuberculosis patients
has yet^been decided, but there is one phase of the
matter that has always puzzled me, and that is tne
afrar*>nt apathy of the railway cfflclals and hotel
keepers upon the subject. I have been a frequenter
of the Adirondack region for many years, and I
know that there is a large number of annual visit
ors who will t.ot use the Pullman sleep.-r-« running
to Saranac I>ake for fear of contagion. Should th^
hospital be located at Ray Brook this fw.r will be
greatly a'iKnu-nted and extended also to the day
trains, and eventually will seriously affect Adiron
dack pleasure tray*!. Why. with a.l of thf natural
and pecuniary advantages which the Dannemora
slope possesses, there should be thiF persistent
desire to locate this seat of contagion ln the heart
of the pleasure section !s difficult to understand
The hotol proprietors of Lake Placid, apparently
more intelligent and farseelng than their neigh
bors have tutored a protest to Its location at
Ray Brook. Jl »•¦ p -
Bowness-on-Winderm"re, July -. !*>'
[A "board of review" (the Governor. ?i eak
er and Senator Ellsworth) must confirm the
selection of the elte before this Ray Brook
property ran be bought. The "hoard of review"
will visit the Ray Brook site this summer, and
also the one (suggested at Dannemora, two miles
west of Clinton State Prison. Prominent Re
publicans of Clinton County want this hospital
placed at Dannemora, and urge asking the
labor of the convicts ln building the hospital
LEPERS IN POBTO BICO.
THERE ARE ONLY SIXTY. AND THEY WILL
NOT BE TAKEN TO MOLOKAI.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Father L. L. «'onrardy. the Belgian priest
who administered the lapt rifs of the Church to
the dying Damlen, and took up that martyr s work
with the leper boy" at Moloka! afterward, write?
me from Uege. Belgium. thAt he -has ht-ard from
Molokai that ln Porto Rl<-o there are several thou
sands of lepers wlio were to be brought to Molo
kai." Will you kindly print thl« inquiry of hlB, so
that I can arrive at a correct estimate as to the
number of lepers ln Porto Klco? Some one wrote
from Ponce not so long ago. saying that there w<re
147 lepers Isolated. I know that In Havana Prov
ince. Cuba, according to private advices from Dr.
Robelln. there ar? TAX) kn.wn lepers. He estimates
the number for the whole Island at over one thou
ghouU It be the caie that the United States Gov
ernment Intends to transport all the lepers of Porto
Rico to Molokai. Father Conrardy says: "You may
ottoT mv servieea. as I should be very glad Indeed
to do some good to the unfortunates, no matter
where" A» to th* advlsiblllty of transporting
UK".' I myself Indorse it. All lepers rapidly Im
prove-when transferred from one country to an
other and no one more fitted than Father fonrardy
?v-ho la also ft doctor of medicine having taken his
degree in Oregon, could be found t« accompany and
ctrl for t hera ln their Journey to Molokai. Father
ronrardv v/bs recently the Pop* 1 * eml^ary to
ma«v leper asylum 1" Chtaa. Japan, the Philip
. \a Mr.irU'ii And Porto R cans are al
J-'-rtToll" ALBBKT S. ABHMEAD.
S>w York. July 1. 190!
(Washington. July S (Special),— The sixty
lep erß in Porto Rlro will remain ther^ on
CARS FOR STANDING PASSENGERS.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir The difficult problem of how to carry pas
n ers » who arc willing to stand In trolley cars
could be partly solved if regular cars could be run
at regular Intervals for standing paBMHtTCra alone.
if strong, convenient straps wrrti provided, and
transfers to seated can given, can with .standing
room alone would be well patronized by men and
women who have trains to catch and engagements
tr. vi«pn The same fare could be. paid, but the para
«V?siinKii!«nert by shape or color, so M to be easily
recognized, if even the rear seats, usually reserved
J™ .mnkpr« In ordinary cars, were removed and
l?I n sing room provided, ft would be Quickly occu-
Sl!d by people, who would rather stand in a moving
trolley car than wait indefinitely on a Btreet cor
" nioomfleld. K. J- *««» *. ™-
SAYS ROOFLESS TUNNEL IDEA IS OLD.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I have read the article In to-day's Tribune
about a "roofless tunnel" for the New-York Cen
tral and Hudson River Railroad; that Is going back
to old times, when the cars ran through the open
air. I think tho proper solution of the matter
would be the abandonment of the Grand Central
Station for through travel, turn it and the tunnel
over to a rapid transit route, let the local trains
be part of the rapid transit system and build a
new station for through travel at about Mount Ver
non. I have so doubt but that one train on the
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. JULY 7. 1901.
Thlrd-ave. elevated railroad ln busy hours car
ries more passengers than the New-York Central
Railroad does all day to Buffalo or West. It would
be no more trouble for intending passengers to
gj by rapid transit train to the new station than
it la now to go to the Grand Central Station.
In addition to the regular trains to and from the
Grand Central Station are the "empties" that are
run up to the yards at One-hundred-and-fiftleth
9t. and back again: having no room at the yards at
the Grand Central Station, the empty cars and
the locomotives also, are run five and a half miles
back and forth to the roundhouse. It seems to me
the expense for haulage must be quite an Item to
As It is, tho railroad In Fourth-aye. is the natu
ral route for rapid transit work (as It was years
ago), but the New-York Central Railroad stands ln
the way. I think the Rapid Transit Commissioners
missed their opportunity when they did not take
that route and nay the railroad company for mov
ing out: then the Commissioners would have had
miles of road ready for use at once.
L. K. BINGHAM.
No. 704 St. Nicholas-aye.. July 4, 1901.
IX FAVOR OP THE NEW PARK CHAIRS.
To the Editor of Tb • Tribune.
Sir: I havr» Just read In your paper what you say
in regard to the chairs placed In Central Park. To
say the least, 1 an certainly surprised, as are also
many of my friends and fellow writers, that you do
not Indorse something that at the outset, or look
ing at It from any standpoint, cannot help but be
a benefit. I have given this Question a great deal
of serious thought and have looked at It from
every side, and I fall to see wherein It Is taking
one lota from anybody, while, on the contrary. It
Is a Godsend to many, as might be vouched for by
many who have sat on the benches and been re
peatedly subjected to various kinds of annoyances
and discomforts. You are certainly giving out an
erroneous idea which Is cruel and a great Injustice.
It Is not that one objects to the poor— I myself
am one of them but every self-respecting person
objects to personal contact with loafers, drunkards
and other scum of humanity who Infest the park,
not for pleasure or recreation, but as a loafing
place. How any sane man with a knowledge of
the. true conditions and a broad mind can object
to the. chairs is beyond my comprehension. I am
a writer by profession, and have read your paper
for years, believing you always on the right side
of every question, and on the side of the working
class; but your attitude on this question Is a sur
prise and disappointment not only to me. but to
many other*. I visit the park n great deal. 1 was
there, yesterday afternoon for a long time, and felt
that I received Incalculable benefit from the com-
fort and satisfaction I derived from the use of the
chair*. In fact, the trivial mim charged I* not
to be compared with the ben»rtt received; »nd this
also surprises me, how anybody can aff-ird to give
m* a chair like that for five cents, with an attend
ant to look after my comfort, not merely for an
hour or two. but for an entire day. with the privi
lege Of changing my seat as frequently as I !tk»
and going to any other part I may wish to wl'h
out extra ih.irgr-.
You say tha' If ther*- nr* nd enoUffn benches
more should be provided: that is Qtifte true <n fur
as concerns the people who want the fre* henches,
but there Is a very !ar*e . :.,..« f pe<»ple whom that
would not help at all I refer 10 the me.li'im
worklmr class to which I rx-ionjr. and which, until
th*- chairs were placed In the park, were certainly
discriminated against In that no provision wn»
made for them; but now there Is no discrimination
whatever tlie>»e chain being a l»-Mght*ui solution
of a problem that has long remained unsolved. I
firmly believe Mint If you personally were subjected
to the various" annoyances th.4t cannot be eliminated
where the free se;itH are concerned, you would be
the flrnt to cry out for the chairs, so that you
might have the little excluslvene** necessary for
comfort. Nobody Is obliged to patronise the chair*
unless they wish to. and It aeeina to me that a
paper of your Intelligence, standing nnd Influence
would be one of the first to let to commendable an
enterprise have your support and Indorsement.
The irk Is there for those who wish to ride in
their private carriages, for those who wish to walk,
and there nr.- 'buses for those who wish to use
them: the chairs are there for those who wish to
us., them, and free benches for those who wish
them: but. until the arrival of the chairs, there
was no accommodation for those who do not own
carriages, could not afford the 'bused, did not
wish to w ilk and did not rare to use the free
benches. For this last named class the chairs ar»
a Godsend, and the trifling charge is nothing at all
In comparison with the comfort they afford. I feel
quite sure, thnt you have not considered all sides
of the question and the requirements of all the
classes of people, else you would give your ap
proval to so desirable and desired an enterprise
New- York, June 2«. l<sr«6. F. DI Maria.
THE WFATHEIt REPORT.
YYESTERDAYS RECORD AND TO-DAYS FOnRCAST.
Washington, July 6.— Temperatures are again higher
west 'of th* Mississippi, except in the extreme SouthWSSt.
while to the sastward there ha« been a considerable mod -
er«!ion. although from Pennsylvania to Virginia warm
weather continued during the morning an.l early after
noon, Showers and thunderstorms »ere general through
em the Atlantic States and upper lake regions. will
elsewhere the weather was mostly clear. West of the
Rocky Mountains clear weather has continued, with
higher temperature, except along the coast, where it In
Shower* are probable Sunday morning In New-Bngland
and the Middle Atlantic States, with comparatively mod
erate temperatures. There will also be thunderahowers
oulte. generally In the Southern States. Including the
eastern portion of th» West Gulf States. In the lake re
»:ion the weather will be partly cloudy and cool, while
from the Mississippi Valley westward to the Pacific Coast
the weather will be fair and warm, except on the lm
medlat* coast, where moderate temperatures will prevail
On the New-England Coast the winds will be fresh and
mostly easterly. On the Middle Atlantic Coast they will
he variable, possibly squally H l times.
Steamers which depart Sunday for European ports will
have fresh easterly winds and probably showers and fog
to the Grand Hanks.
FYJHBCAST KOlt TO-DAY AND MONDAY.
For New-Kngland, showers to-day, fair Monday.
For Eastern New-York, partly cloudy to day. probably
shower* in eastern portion; moderate temperature; fair
For Uist<-r!i Pennsylvania, partly cloudy to-day prob
tern^tuw ISlr" Monday l '° rt " )n - W " h ¦«""^«»« lower
il,'-;h..^:rnl^i I ,'-;h..^:rn l^: y f i r r Mond': > v : 1y '"" ny ' "°* M » -«*•
For the. District of Columbia. Delaware and Maryland
fX'Monday. 5 ' tO Jay - wil " m<iri - -™«« tempera', "ei
For \Vest*rn New-York nnd Western Pennsylvania
partly cloudy to-day and Munday fnnsynania.
TRIRtTNK UOCAL OIIPPTRVATION-S.
In tl.is diagram the c.iutinuoja white line sliuw« »h»
chaneen In pr.-sßurfc at Indicated by The Tilbune'n ««Vf
rscordlu barometer. The dottn || n , . hl , w , fh ru, np . r ._
ture as recorded at the lm-al WVuther Bureau "s-, >, 1
abeva the siuVwulk. '
Tribune OHlce, midnight.— The following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the chants in the tem
perature for the last twenty hours In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year
"*»• ""ft I. 10AI. 1000.
3 a. m 73 71 0 p. m 71 •„,
« a.' m 72 .0 t> p. m .it* 7(J
it a. m ..'. <« 11 p. m 78 -
2Pmm::::::::^2 P m m::::::::^ £; 12pin r»j» S
Highest temperature yesterday. 82 at 12:30 n m ¦ low
est. 71, at 6 p. m. ¦ v - S - ...
Averse© temperature yesterday, 70.
Average temperature for corresponding date last
Average temperature for correepondlng date last twen
ty-five years, 73. .
¦ Local forecast for. to-day, partly cloudy, probably show
ers, moderate temperature-, \arlabl« winds. Monday (air.
MAKES GAMBLERS REFUND-
CAMPANIA'S CAPTAIN DEAL! VIGOR
OUSLY WITH THEM ON HIS SHIP.
A ROYAL NAVY LIEUTENANT TELLS ABOUT
HIS LOSSES AND A WARNING
Passengers on the Cunard Line steamer Cam
pania, which arrived in this port yesterday,
were treated to a somewhat sensational voyage.
First, they struck a bank of fog off the Irish
coast that compelled a slowing up of the speed
of the vessel; then they saw a dead whale float
ing in midocean— and this was the chief theme
of most of the passengers for a while after they
landed at the pier. Then they had a Fourth of
July entertainment, at which £I<X> was raised.
"When they reached Sandy Hook the vessel was
obliged to anchor because of another dense fog.
But before the Fourth of July entertainment
a circumstance occurred that eclipsed all the
other happenings and provided a fruitful sub
ject of gossip. One at — and he was the
prospective victim — will never forget the last
three days of the voyage, although the details
thereof might never have become public had
it not been for a hint given by a passenger who
has for thirty years had much to do with the
newspapers of almost the entire world. Thus
the story goes, and it is from the lips of Cap
tain H. Walker, who commands the Campania:
Lieutenant R. Bruce, of the royal navy, occu
pied a first class stateroom. On the way over he
indulged In a game of hazard known as "banker
and dealer" with two other passengers, whose
names appear on the passenger list as Mr. G.
Hollander and Mr. J. B. Mackey. The mysteries
of the game are not fully known to this writer,
but it appears from the explanation given by
Captain Walker that a full deck of cards is di
vided into as many piles as there are players,
one of whom occupies the position of banker and
dealer. The cards He face down on the table,
and the players turn up each a single card sim
ultaneously. If, by any ill chance, the banker
and dealer turns up the lowest cai"d, he must
pay to each of the other players the stake for
which the game is made from the "pot" or pool
Into which each player has placed his stake. In
this Instance the stake was £1. If one of the
other players holds the highest card, the dealer
pays to him the stake and keeps the rest.
The royal navy lieutenant played long enough
last Wednesday to lose £40 of good English
That would have been all right if the matter
had been allowed to rest there. Unfortunately
for himself and. perhaps, for his fellow players,
however, he quit the game, and then talked
about his losses. Not only that, several passen
gers say. but he magnified them, saying that
his losses amounted to £300. The news reached
Captain Walker, who is a very positive person,
and acts am well as talks very forcefully.
' I «<?nt for Mr. Hollander." he said to a re
porter for The Tribune. "Did he come? He
came right here." pointing to a spot on his din-
Ing room floor. "Did he come? him. h*
had to come. I said to him. ' you. 1 have
your picture, and I'll put It In every Cunard
office and in the rogues' galleries on both sides
of the Atlantic, and you'll never get aboard an
other vessel In your miserable life. You've been
gambling on board my vessel. you. and I
won't allow you or any other man to beat my
"Hollander— but his name may be anything on
God's earth but that, for all I know— said there
was nothing but a gentlemanly game of cards.
I toM him I would put him In Irons and turn
him ovnr to the authorities when we reached
port if he didn't return the money at once.
• Was the threat effective? By . I had
the money here the next morning. Three hun
dred pounds? No. ; only £4i». but that was
enough to make a noise about when professional
gamblers board a boat to fleece the passengers.
I gave the money to Lieutenant Bruce, and that
was all there was to It."
Hut the captain was wrong. That was not
all. A notice was posted in the smoking room
that read like this:
Gamblers have been known to cross the ocean )
! on transatlantic steamships, and passengers are I
' warned against playing Kames of chance. |
On the pier, where all th" passengers gathered
while their baggage was being examined, there
was a lamentable lack of knowledge of the lieu
tenant's whereabouts and a suspicious Ignorance
of his personal appearance. Neither could as
vlduous inquiries by half a dozen men accus
tomed to find people under such circumstances
Induce any of the men gath«r-<1 under the big
letter "B," where the royal navy officer's bag
gage must have rested, to admit that he was
Lieutenant Bruce. R. N.
The purser. T. Graham, opened his eves in
astonishment when he was asked If there had
been any gambling on the voyage, and declared
that nothing of the kind had ecme under his
observation. When he heard the substance of
the captain's remarks, he said there had been a
little dispute over cards by some men, but it
was nothing mure than what might happen
among gentlemen. Pushed further with names
and facts, the purser said that persistence might
result In the exclusion from the boat of the In
quisitive visitors. At last, however, he admitted
that a notice such as has been quoted had been
There was not, apparently, a Mr. Hollander
or a Mr. Mackey on the pier from the moment
the gangplank was placed until the last passen
ger had disappeared, bo the interesting state
ment that these men might have been induced
to make was lost to the world. Where they or
Lieutenant Bruce went, whether they dived
Into the river from the other side of the vessel or
soared away into the damp atmosphere, la a
mystery at present.
THE VOYAGE OF THE CAMPANIA.
THE FOURTH OF JULY ENTERTAINMENT
GREATLY ENJOYED— MONEY FOR
A STOKERS 1 DRINK.
The Fourth of July entertainment on the Cam
ranla. which arrived yesterday, was a glittering
success. The sum of fIOO was raised, part of
which will, ax usual, be devoted to the maintenance
of homes for seamen. There were various sonic-*
and recitations, find the passengers united in say-
Ing that It was the best celebration they had ever
enjoyed. The occasion was one of dual observance.
It was at once 11 celebration of the anniversary of
the birth of this country, and that of the first sail
ing of the nrst vessel of the Cunnrd Line. Sixty
one years ago the Hritannla sailed from England
to Boston, accomplishing the voyage In what was
then the good time of 14 days anil 18 hours.
Before the close of the entertainment a prop
osition was made that met the approval of nil on
board. It was suggested that a portion of the
money raised at these entertainments' be devoted
to the stokers, "the men." us the chairman put It.
••who carry us over the sea. Buffering while on the
voyage In v way that we would have to experi
ence to appreciate." These 111 are forced to par
take freely of liquids, and they do not always
confine themselves to water. It was proposed thru
a committee of medical men be appointed to de.
cide upon a beverage that would be best for tlm
stokers, and that some of the money raised at
the entertulnmentH be used to purchase a quantity
for them on each trip. This will prohubly be done.
Frederick Bell, once a famous evangelist in this
country, wan among the passengers, and con
tributed to the programme. Mr. Bell has been lect
uring in Australia, and, lately, in Manchester, Eng
land. He lectures on philosophy, socialism, the.ui>
ophy or any other subject that appeals to the people
in the quarter of the globe where he may be at
the tin -• -'-'¦ >t
"You must give the peoplo what they want," ha
said, "for If you don't you are out of it."
H. "\V. Bowcn, former Minister to Persia, was on
board. He has returned from his 1 post in that
country to occupy a similar office in Venezuela.
Mr. Bowen said the Persians were very pleasant
people, and he believed they were ready to adopt
American methods In a great many things. Mr.
Bowen went to Plalnfleld, N. J.. last night, to see
Ills brother, but will return to-day to his home, at
No. 80 WiUow-st., Brooklyn. : . .-— .¦ v , v :v
FREE TRADE FOR PORTO RICO
GOVERNOR ALLEN TO PRESENT THE
LEGISLATURES RESOLUTION TO
THE PRESIDENT— TALK OF
Washington, July 6.— The State Department
has received by mall and by cable from Governor
Allen notice of the action of the Porto Rlcan
Legislature in adopting the free trade resolu
tion. A copy of the resolution came by mail be
fore it was acted upon, and the cable dispatch
received by 'Acting Secretary Hill informed him
that the resolution, as mailed, had been adopt
ed. The legislature requested Governor Allen
to present the resolution in person to President
McKlnley, and it is the understanding that the
Governor will do this. The Mayflower, his sta
tion ship, which has been on the Venezuelan
coast for the last month, looking after American
interests in that quarter, returned. to San Juan
to-day, and she will convey the Governor, prob
ably accompanied by a legislative committee, to
Hampton Roads, whence they will come to
Washington and execute their mission, even if
this involves a visit to Canton. As the resolu
tion requests that free trade go into effect on
July 25, and it is desirable that the President's
proclamation Informing the public of that fact
shall be promulgated in advance of that date
simultaneously in the United States and Porto
Rico, it will be seen that little time is available
for the work to be done, and the Mayflower will
probably start northward In a day or two.
The approaching return of Governor Allen to
the United States has had the effect of reviving
the old rumor that he intends to resign. He
was Induced to return to Porto Rico after his
last visit to the United States by President Me
Kinley on the special plea that he should bring
to a conclusion the task he had assumed of in
stalling a complete autonomous and self-sup
porting system of government. Therefore it is
conjectured that on the Governor's own opinion
as to the completeness of the work will depend
his return to Porto Rico. His friends here and
the officials with whom he has been in communi
cation say that he has not informed them of an
intention to resign.
DEATH OF E. i\ HEACOX.
MAN WHO SHOT ABEILLE EXPIRES IN AN"
Boston. July 6.— Edward Parker Deacon,
prominent in society some years ago and prin
cipal In a sensational shooting affair In Cannes,
is dead. He had been a patient at the McLean
Insane Hospital for a long time. The Deacons
cane from one of the old families of France,
afid for many years Edward lived ln Paris.
After his marriage he lived at the French cap
ital, being connected with a banking firm.
Mrs. Deacon - was formerly Florence Baldwin,
•laughter of Rear-Admiral Charts H. Baldwin.
The marriage took place ln New- York in IS7LV
Twenty years later, in a hotel at Cannes, in
cidents arose which awakened Mr. Deacon's
jealousy, and the culmination was a scene in
Mrs. Deacon's apartments. In which Emile
Abeille was shot and killed by Mr. Deacon.
A French court convicted him of homicide, and
he was sentenced to one years Imprisonment
at Nice on May 2. 189' J. and was pardoned on
September '2U following by President Carnot.
with many other prisoners, in commemoration
of thf lOnth anniversary of the French Re
In 1887, whtle on a visit here, Mr. De.yon
became insane, and was taken to the McLean
Asylum. Be was forty-five years old. Mrs.
Deacon and four children survive him.
ALFRED GUXS DEAD.
Berlin, July 6.— Alfred Gunn. of Cleveland. Ohio, a
close friend of W. C. Whitney, of New-York, died
to-day at Nn ihelm of heart disease. His body will
be taken to Ohio for burial.
Cleveland, Ohio. July 6.— Alfred Gunn was one of
Cleveland's prominent business men. For years he
was on«> of the directors of the George Worthingtiin
Company, wholesale hardware dealers. Mr. Gunn
was born in Willoughbv. Ohio, and received a lim
ited education in the schools of that town. His
parents were poor, and early in life he had to look
out for himself. He came to Cleveland and secured
employment with the Worthington company as
porter, and w.»s later promoted to a clerkship. His
energy and talent attracted hi* employers' atten
tion Hnd won for him promotion, until he finally
reached n responsible po.-t. Mr. Ounn was taken
Into partnership with th.' Worthlngton company.
itncl when a corporation was formed was made a
director. In the mean time he had amassed a con
siderable fortune. About fifteen years ago he re
tlreii from active business and purchased a farm
near /our. onto, and devoted his lime to pastoral
pursuits. Big ranches purchased by him in the
Weal added to his wealth. Of late years Mr. Gunn
suffered from henrt disease, and at the solicitation
of Mr Whitney he went to Germany. Mr. Ounn
wj* a bachelor.
GBNEMAL BUTTEMFIEUTS CQSDItIOOt.
Nf-whurg. N. V.. Ju!> 6. -The condition of General
Putterfleld remains about the same as it has the
last w»'*>k The hot weather had a depressing enVct
ui>i>!i the generals health.
Dyspepsia, Islnrrh. linitrltls.
Cannot Digest or Retain Food. Patients, after years of
suffering come from Sanitariums. Specialists. an.i
PprlnM lit horn* and abroad, nr.d try MAN-A-CBA. the
Wonderful. Tasteless. Manganese water from Irondale
Spring. West Virginia, and are cured. If a great sufferer,
call or will «end express collect, sample free. Send for
booklet. BEN K. CURTIS, 13 Stone St.. New York.
WATSON RCIU'TZE— On July - at the Church of the
Nativity South Bethlehem. Perm., by the Rev. John H.
Townsend and the rector, the Rev. Gilbert H. Sterling.
I> I) Eva lJi»rence. daughter of Mrs Mary O. Wat
son, of Philadelphia, to Martin Schutze. of Chicago.
N>>t!ces of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
Fe«t. Frank J. Pleraon. Albert F.
Faulkner. Sarah A S. Schenck. Clara E.
Hukrouek John C. Sprotto. Cotamsoa
Hurry Emllv B. S»»-en»y. Oeorge M.
Murdock. Iriel A.
¦KBT \t Mobile. Ala.. July 4 1901. Frank Jared Best.
Mnof Jand anj M«lin<«a P. Best Sunday afternoon.
Funeral aer^M »t Chatham. N. V, Sun-Uy afternoon.
FAfLKNER-Sarah A. Seaman, wife of J. T. Faulkner.
July rt! at 7:30 p. m
Notice of funeral hereafter.
HASBROL'CK— Friday. Juir 3. John C. Hasbrouek. ased
Funer-TlTervlce* at ItOM RWge. H. Y.
Notice of funeral to-morrow.
„,,-„', miMiatT on Saturday afternoon. July «. 1001,
Ltbtrre-.ti-n.VN... 1.7 M Hr. a.lu^y. New-York. Emily
V ,' liurry widow of I™" Hurry, and .laughter
of the la" William Ooelel and Emily Buekner
Funern? MtVleM at the Church of the Transflsuration.
SS«h *t. ! T... ! -.l.iV. July ¦'¦ at 10:30 a. m.
.... , RR-Mary I*' Miller, use.! -~ years, daughter of
M "cv John and Amelia H. Miller, on Thursday. June 2..
i» ":r. ;Sz-t \fjxs r ft. -«.. t-*,.
MiMinocK— At Southampton, lon* Island on July 5.
IVIPI Atwood Murdock. la the 9Ut year of h s ase. -
I'.m^rJl irvTcrs -*HI De held ot hl» late residence. No.
313 sir."vV . on Tuesday. Uth Inst.. at 10 o'clock a. m.
i.iER^N'-On July ft. a' all residence. No. 10 Pro»
!'i,i Kart Orange. Albert Klcmln* Plerson. —
nfnerar service, on Sunday. July T. at 4 p. m.. in Brick
BTHEVCK- At Princeton. N. J.. on Thur»day July 4.
"oarTa. daughter of th.» late Georico and r.thertn. C.
„„.,,.,„... Frldav. July 5. 1001. after a lin«erlng Illness.
S befoved husband of Ida Sprotto
X, mru 1 seJvloes at his late reßldence. No. 140 West 103 -
hl, Sunday .vening. 7th ln«t.. at Bp. m.
ln?irment Woo'llawn. Monday. 10 a. m.
swkskv Suddenly. July 6. 1001. George M Sweney. In
r£&'Si at 4 p. m. Monday. July 8. All Ansel*
Chunh. hist -at. and West Knd-ave.
Ph\ua lelpnU.""hl"sg1 elpnU.""hl"sgo n kndi Washington papers please copy.
VENTKES- On Thursday. Jul> 4. at BloomfleM. N. J..
Ml , 11 widow of Henry Austin Venires.
Funeral services at the late residence. No. 7 Church-st..
on Monday, July 8, at 4:13 p. m.
native" and friend* are lnvlt«l to attend.
. '.rrla«.-« will be at the Hloomfield station of the Green
wood lake Railroad 1. meet the --' and 3:13 p. m.
trains from New-York.
Cemetery Lot Bureau.
U. EDMUND MARKS. Established >"'
•J-Ji* Broadway, New-York.
**..u for tdle In all Cemeteriaa; low prices.
e»f O"*O "*' M » \Vater! It's popular becaus* It la Isealth
*Ul. It J > " lo".« *>•« famous for the desired results It
pala-e. anjnf ::h.. -,M, M - :t «'ter-taste It le*v«« on th»
P«late. an Infallible te»t of its purity.
Stop* Diarrhoea fi i ) i] Stomach Cramp*.
vr. Blegert « Genuine Imported Angostura Bitters.
. Tribune Subscription Rates.
m ,f. Or * you.iv ou .i' aye the tlty for r° nr jammer outtrc b«
o "r ( r ?^' ¦••¦/ far The Tribune. You will feel lost with
out it. The address win be changed as often as desired.
n*Vi :> v V » cents. | WEEKLY. Scents.
DAILY. 3 cents. | TRI- WEEKLY. 2 cent*
TRIBUNE ALMANAC. C 5 cents.
BY EARLY MAIL TRAIN.
For an points In the United States 'outside of Greater
-York). Canada add Mexico.
DAI £Y AND SUNDAY: i TRI-WEEKLT:
One Month. $1 no six Months. .TS
Th r*e Months. $2 50 Twelve Months. $1 »
Fix Months. $300 WEEKLY:
T^ c £ f< Mf>nths - *'' W» Six Months. ->
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AT PAN-AMERICAN EXrOS TTOX.
The Tribune, may be found i*urinr th» Exposition on His
In the reading room of the International Psper Company.
Graphic Arts BuiMlnir Every newsdealer in Buffalo win
have the paper on sale.
•*•- TO POIXTS ABROAD.
The Trlhun* will be mailed to Cuba. Porto Rico. Hawaii
and the. Philippines without extra *xp*n*» for foreien
For points In Europe, and ml countries In th« Universal
Postal Union The Tribune will he mailed at the following
DAILY AND SUNDAY: t DAILY ONLY:
One Month. SI 7S One Month. $1 4*
Two Months, *3 5<5 Two Months. M "
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SUNDAYS ONLY: | vVEFKLY:
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Address all communications relative t» subscriptions or
advertisements to THE TRIBUNE. New-York City. Re
mit by Postfflce money order, express money order, -raft
or rtglstered letter.
MAIN OFFICE — No. 154 Nassau-it.
UPTOWN OFFICE— No 1.242 Broadway, or any Americas
District Telegraph Office.
NEWARK BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederick X. Somsner. N«
AMERICANS ABROAD will find The Tribune at:
LONDON— of The Tribune. No- 149 Fle«t-st. ¦
Brown. Gould A Co.. No. 34 New Oxford-st.
American Express Company. No. 3 Waterloo Plac«.
The London Office of The Tribune is a convenient plac*
ta leave advertisement.* and subscriptions.
PARIS — J. Monroe & Co.. No. 7 Rue Scribe.
John Wanamaker, No. 44 Rue d*s Petite* Ecnrtes.
Hottlnsuer & Co.. No. 3S Rue de Provence.
Morgan. Harje* at Co.. No. 31 Boulevard Haussmana,
Credit Lyonnal". Bureau dcs Strangers.
American Express Company. No. 11 Rue Scribe.
Soclete dcs Imprlmeries Lemercler. No. 8 Place) de
GENEVA— Lombard. Odlet A Co.. an.l Union Bank.
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HAMBURG — American Express Company. No. 11
BREMEN— American Express Company. No. 6 Bahnhof
(Should be read DAILY by all Interested as changes may
occur at any time.>
Foreign malls for the week ending July 1.1. 1001. wilt
close (promptly in all cases* at the General Postofflc* as
follows: Parcels Pest Malls" clos* one hour earlier than
clo»lnjr time shown below. Parcels Post malls for Ger
many close at 3 p. m. Wednesday.
Regular and Supplementary mail* doss at Foreign
Branch half hour later than closing time shown below.
Tt'ESDAY. — At 7:3<> a. m. (supplementary 9 a. m.> for
Ireland (letter mall only*, per a a Servia. via Queens
town imail for other parts of Europe must be directed
•"per s. s. Servla").
WEDNESDAY.— At «.») a. m. for Europe. prr « ». St.
Paul, via Southampton: at v:u> a. m. (supplementary
10 a. m.) far Europe, per a a Cymne. via Queenstown
• mail must be directed "per ». » Cymric"*: at 10:"l>
a. m. fir Italy. p»r * s. Duchessa di Genoa, vt*
Naples i mail must be directed "per a a Duchessa dl
Genoa"): at I>> a. m. for Belgium direct, per ». a.
Zeeland (mail must be directed "per *. l Zeeland"*.
THURSDAY — At 7 a. m. for France, per s. s. La Nor
mandie. via Havre imall for other parts of Europe must
be directed "per s. ». I.a Normar.die">. at S:3O a. m.
(supplementary lft a. m.» for Europe, per a ». DeutscS
land, via Plymouth. Cherbourg and Hamburg.
SATURDAY— At 7:3" a. m. for Netherlands direct, per
•- c. Potsdam tmail muit be directed "per ? s. Pots
dam"); at 9:30 a. m for Peo;land direct, per *. ».
Anchorta iraall must be directed "per 9. s. Anchoria"):
at 10:Sf> a. m. (supplementary 12 us.) tor Europe, per
*. l. Campania, via Queenstown.
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC.— This steamer takes Printed
Matter. Commercial Papers, an! Sample* for Germany
only. The same class of mail matter for other parts of
Europe will not be sent by this ship unless speedily
directed by her.
After the closing of the Supplementary Transatlantic
Mai!- named above, additional supplementary malls ar»
opened on the pler« of the American. English. French
and iierman steam»r*. an.i remain o[ en until within
T»n Minutes of the hour of sailins of steamer.
MAILS FOR SOLTH AND CENTRAL. AMERICA. WE.' ;
SUNDAY— At 6:30 p. m. for SI Pierre- Jli-jue lon. r- •
steamer from North Sydney. -. '¦
MONDAY— At 11:30 a. m. for Brazil, per «. s. Heinr*:'!
imail for Northern Brazil. Argentine Republic. rruajajf
and Paraguay must be directed "per * a, Heinn>l*">;
at 2 p. m. for Argentine Republic. Uruguay and Pfcra—
miav. per •• s Fyades.
TUESDAY — At '.»:3i> a. m. «supp!ementary IO:.".O a. m.>
for Central America (except »*osta Riea> and South
Pacific Ports, per r. • Advance, via Colon (matl for
Guatemala must be directed "p«r -. . *. Afvanoe'); at
IS m. (supplementary -.In p. m. 1 to* Curacao and Mara
calbo. per >. >. Hildur tmall for other parts of Venez
uela, d«vanilla and t'arthagena must be directed "per
» s. Hlldur">; at 'i-.T* p. m for Jamaica, per ». •.
Admiral Farraitut. from Boston: a: 11 p. m. for Ja
maica. per s. s. Barnstable. from Philadelphia.
WEDNESDAY— At »:SB a. m. for Inagua and" Haiti, per
9. s. Mt. Vernon: at 10 a. m. for Grenada ami Trinidad,
per s. >. Grenu-ia; at 13 m. (supplementary 12:30 p. m->
for St. Thomas. St. Crolx. leeward an.l Windward
Islands and British; Dutch and French Guiara. per
a • Fontabel!*: at 12 m. for Cuba. Yucatan. CamoecSe.
Tabasco and Chiapas, per s. s. Sesumnca. via Havana
and Progre»o .ma:i for other parts of Mexico must te
directed "per s. .». Se«uranca"'t: at 1 ::» p. m. for
Brazil. p»r a. a. Eastern Prlnee (mail for Northern
Brazil. Argentine Republic. Uruguay and Paraguay
must be directed "per » «. Eastern Prirce">.
THURSDAY — At :«• p. m. for Jamaica, per a a Admiral
Sch>y. from Boston.
FRII'VY —At 11 p. m for Newfoundland, per s. a. Corean,
SATURDAY— At 9a. m. (supplementarr 9:»> a. m.) far
Porto Rico. Venezuela and Curacao, per ». ». Philadel
phia imail for Savanilla and Carthasena must ba di
rected "per s. s Philadelphia""): at 9:30 a. m. for
Argentine Republic. Uruguay and Paraguay, per «. «.
Sallust: at 9:30 a. m. (supplementary 10:3» a. m.) for
Fortune Island. Jamaica. >.ivani!!a and Carthagena. p*r
i« s Altai .mail for Costa Rica must be directed "per
!« s AltafV at •:30 «. m. (supplementary l«:3ft a. m.)
for Hani and Santa Marta. per a a Andes; a: lrt a. «a.
for Cuba per a a. Mexio. vi» Havana; at 10 a. m.
for Santi'aco. per s. s Oenfuesos; at 12:3(> p. m.
for Matanxas. Caibarlen. Nwevitas. GiNira and Baracoa.
rer » s Ollnd.i (ordinary mall only, which must be di
rected "per *. 9. "in !a > at I p. m. . supplementary
! U p. m.) for B?rmu.la. per 1 * Trln!dad.
Malls for Newfoundland, by rail t£ North - Im ana
thence by steamers, close a: this office daily at *>:«> p. m.
(connecting clcae here every Monday. Uedn«sday and
Saturday). Malta for Mlquelon. by rail to Boston. and
thence by steamer, el»t« at this offlce daily at 6:.>f> p. m.
Mails for Cuba by rail to Port Tampa. F!a.. and thenea
t-v steamer close at tils nflk« daily <»-cept sun.Jar> at
ti a m .the connecting closes are on Monday. Wednes
day and Satui lar>. Mails for r"uba. by rail to Miami.
Fla and thence by steamer, close at this offlee every
Sunday at 16 a. m Mall* for Mexico City, overland.
unless specially addressed for dispatch by steamer, close
at this "Wee dally at l:*0 p. m. and 11 p. m. Malls for
Costa Rica. Belize. Puerto Corte2 »nd Guatemala, by
rail to New-Orleans, and thence by steanjer. close at
this ofnee daily at »l:3fl p. m. (conne^tins: c-!r^e» hers
Mondays for Belize. Puerto Cortex an.l Guatemala aai
Tuesdays for Costa Rica). tßegistered mail ctosts at 8
p m. previous day.
M«lls •«¦ Australia (excert West Australia, which Is
f-rwarded vl<» Europe). New-Zealand. . Fiji. Samoa ami
Hawaii via Pan Francisco, close here* dally at «:M
« m after June *23 ami up to July trt. Inclusive, cr
on arrival of • * Campania, due at New-York July t«.
fT despatch per 9 s. Sierra "
Vail« for China and Japan, via Tacoma. close here dally
at 6:30 i- a* up to July tit. Inclusive, for despatch
i>er « •• T'-.tt-rnar.
Mills for" Hawaii. Japan. China and Philippine Islands.
vK San Franclfco. etas* here daily at «:3O pi m up. to
rntv tU In-lHslve. for despatch per s. a Nippon Mara.
Matte for Hawaii. via San Francisco. clos» h.->re daily at
«•»> p. m. up to July tIS. for dispatch per a. s. Zea-
M!fn« !l t'-T China and Jaran. vi.i Hauls. close here dally
,t fi-H) r. m up 10 July M 7. inclusive, far dispatch per
" »."" Kara Maru (registered mail must be directed
Matli* for at China. lapan ar.l Philippine*. Tla
Sin F-sml*-.i rlose here .latlv at H:ri> n. m. up to July
t»a inclusive, for dirpatcli pet a a Peru.
Mai7» for Australia ie»"fjjt West Australia, which gees
v « FiiroDf anl New-Zealand, which goe« via San Fran
rlscoi in/ Fill Island", via Vancouver, close here dally
.. «•'•*> 1. m afer July f» and up to July ?*). Inclusive.
for dispatch per « s. Aorangt (supplementary mails, Tla
W * and Victoria), close at «:3»> v>. m. July t-l.
xi.".n'« for nitna and Japan, via \aneouver. close h»re
v " at 8-a" ¦ m. up to M) »m Inclusive, for aia
f,u!-h per i .Empress of Ml (registered mail mast
JriirivtKl "via Vancouver 1 ).
x,lTl,^ Australia "Acept c West Australia, which i. for-
Maila f«r iE rope* New-Zealand. Fiji. Samoa and
Ha^ll vta lan VancUco. dM here dally at 6:9>
-. after July 21 and up to July 27. Inclusive, or on
Snrlval of s. s. EtrurU. due at New-York. July 27. for
l9p^crnrm^il*afe n fo7w»rded to port of sailing d*l!y
'^ -ch^dul* of closing is arranged on ins |MH«H
t'lon uninterrupted overland transit. tUe^tered
mall close, at •&£JSvST**«m. Pos«na«,r
postoffl«. New-York. N. V.. July 5. lfloi.
*T AVDPEW* METHODIST EPISCOPAL. CHURCH.
-mT'.t * w£t of Columbua-ave.. Rev. JAMES OLIVER
wnJBOX D t> Fa«tor.-Unton services at 11 a m.
York City. The public cordially laviua.