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f& INE F [JBNITUBB nAHOGANY DINING-ROOHS. For "all the year round" country ho-!--?, it gives the needed warmth without sacnficlris; comfort during 1 the summer. Mf>KHO%KI>«i *?;'!*! IV TABLES ' • '• " *II»E TIIIIKS 1 i"22 ARM <'IIAIKS '_, CHAIRS *-«•• Also modified Colonial rj.-j-ier.s In dull finish— lipht rather than heavy— strong rather than solid— they appear as the athlete compared to th» peasant. All the acme of convenience and economy. •when you *BUYOFTHE MAKER** Geo. C.Flint Co. ♦3,4.5 and 47 WEST 23° ST. NEAR BROADWAY. FACTORY: 154 AND 156 WEST I9 T - STREET QBrONTERENTETO-DAY ■OGGBSnOISS TO P.F. MADE RV BACK MEVS PBOTBCHTB LKAGCB. ITS MEMBKRS DECLARE PRESENT ABUSE IS LARGELY DUB TO LACK OF PROPER JURISDICTION. The Hackmen's Protective League has sent to Mayor Low. the presidents of the five boroughs of greater New-York, Charles V. Fornes, presi dent of the Board of Aldermen: the Merchants' Association and the City Improvement Society a numl»er of suggestions which, if acted on. the union believes will aid in the construction of an ordinance which will do away with some of the evils of the present cab system. One of the suggestions reads as follows: "Any public hack man or driver who is tendered his legal fare and refuses to accommodate the public for such fare shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and liable to a fine of not less than |5 or more than $10. or imprisonment, or both." . John Flynn. chairman of the Hackmen's League. who will to-day discuss the cab situation with the isjsj lIHK i on cabs of the Merchants' As sociation, yesterday talked at length on the im provements which he believed the organization which he represented could bring about if it had the co-operation of the police and the encour agement of the public. Mr. Flynn lives at No. UM First -aye. He has driven a cab for eighteen years. Yesterday he said: "I had much to do with forming the union. Its headquarters are at No. 414 Sixth-aye. Its number is Local 332 of the Team Drviers' In ternational Union, and it is affiliated with the American Federation of Labor. It is composed only of owners- and drivers of public licensed hacks. One of the main objects of its existence is to promote and elevate the business and to give the riding public a better cab and carriage service. I un telling you these things and quoting them from our bylaws, in order to im press the readers of The Tribune that we are honest, square men. 1 admit that then! are bad men in the business; they are hurting us more than I can tell. This fight means that in the end we will drive every rascal out of the trad*. It's quite a job ahead of us. but we shan't quit until we've placed nothing but straight, honest men on the box to cater to the public. Speaking as chairman of the union and as its delegate to the American Federation of Labor. I think I voice the opinion of my brothers when I say that there are better limes coming." LICENSE EVERT CABMAN. "I recommend that when the laws relating to >abs are changed, brought up to date and made right, all cabmen in the city pay $10 for their license and ?"> for the renewal of the same. The private license cabs are now supposed to pay $2,"» for the privilege of soliciting customers at special stands before hotels and restaurants. If this favoritism of location is done away with the main abuse will he remedied. There are more of these special license cabs than public cabs. I know what I am talking about when I pay that the drivers of very many of the spe cial license cabs have never been licensed. They have no right to be in the street at all. Many of these cabs are owned by the smaller stables which send them out, give the drivers only 13 cents an hour and make them turn in so much when they get bat to the stable. Naturally the driver browbeat? passengers and gets all he possibly can. These drivers can charge any thing they please; there is no law which touches them. Moreover, their rigs are not cumbered and the passenger has no way of get ting redress. The stable which has two of the big hotels in Fifth-aye. pays its men better wages— s2 a day— lets them pick up what tips they can. Many of the cabs at the restau rants and dives where special permits are given are owned by the starter. Why should these div. be so favored? MANY OWNERS AT FAULT. ■•N" law affeils this starter and owner. He can chartre what he likes. He takes noCbinc less than a dollar for a fare; he makes his driver turn over that amount for every passenger. Tou see. then, the driver pets his own pay by «-ormin? all he can out of the passenger. If the latter objects, and is driven back to the starter, he is tola. 'Nothin' doin'.' and that's all there is to :t. And speafcfflC Of dives reminds me. The owners who have special permits to earn.- passengers from these places stand in with the pla< c. If any one gets 'doped' nothing is said. When the passenger complains his com plaint reflects on all of us who are honestly trying to support our families. "Xow, these special permits should be done aw,.y with; every cabman should be made a psjkCc .:nv:. .-. the s. use that al] should be under the same regulations and all should be equally responsible for infractions of the law. Many of these special permit drivers usurp our rights in the street; they nearly always mi charge; they obstruct traffic about the ptsVi where peopi« raaort at night; a lar«e proportion of them are n<>t ev.n licensed, and it's a cast of 'rnkeoff' with them in every possible way ahdrivers should he made to charge th. city's legal tariff and no more. There should be no favored ones NO ONE SEEMS TO HAVE JURISDICTION. "The greatest reform which could be made would be to tell us who has jurisdiction over us. to whom must we look when we are in diffi culty. As matters stand. I don't know whether he Mayor's marshal or the police or the Mayor himself has jurisdiction. I asked the marshal that question the other day, arid he told me, rather indefinitely, that the present ordinances were so vague that no one really knew who ought to enforce the ordinances on cabs. My experience has been that there are too many heads over us. Nobody has any power. They an all say. "Go Hi that gentleman.* The police .should look after our business. Every dispute should be Fettled once and for all by the police. by the sergeant in the station nearest where the difficulty comes up. The sergeant's decision should be final. The police should have charge of cab licenses. Leave ail other licenses to the ■ Mayor" office. Nowadays a criminal can walk •nto the City Hail and pet a Dense, Often the signatures attached to the petition the candi date presents brt- fictitious. If this matter were in the hands of the pottos It would not be ■ difficult task to look up the candidate's refer -nee«. The candidates should be moral men, •t ;<-.i*t honest men who will not take 'drunks' .n their cabs, who will not us.- profanity or abuse In th<-'.! bargains with passengers, who ■will not pet drunk themselves, and who will not ruin the ■ mm of other decent men by virtu ally robbing their passengers. "Cabmen p.hould not be allowed 1 . . drive a horse Sava.t is not city broken, and they should be made Dutch Furniture of the Period (1437) of *• Philip the Good." Our designs of Weathered Oak K ' irn ( i , tur^' of the Dutch period of Philip the Good (14:57) is attracting widespread attention The "colonial" and puritanic simplicity of the deafens and the solidity of instruc tion of this furniture pive it a beauts and an aspect of antiquity that instantly ap peal to the cultivated taste. It ranks next to genuine mahogany. Horsehide coxered Tables, plain and elegant Sideboards Side Tables, Dutch Hall Clocks. Hall and Li brary pieces— rich, rare, exclusive, and yet inexpensive. . Direct from the factory to saving you the middlemen's profits— giving you "exclusive" designs and the best values for your money possibly obtainable. SHEPPARD KNAPP & CO., GTH IVE., 13TH & 14TH STS. to keep their horse, hack, harness and them selves in first class condition and looking well. Th*>se things could be done if the Mayor would put a single responsible head over us. a business man and not a politician, a man who would ho the same to us all and who would be working for the goo'? r,f his city. "I shall brine all these matters op to-morrow when I talk with the Merchants' Association people. I'll tell them. too. that the entire dock cab business should not be put into the hands of four men. who set their privilege no one seems to know fust how. and who force Other hackmen fmm the water front. 1 want to find out if this graniine: of a monopoly is legal. We want every man locked up who can't show his own license or something to identify from what stable he comes." A BIT OF HILL'S CUNNING. THE EX-SENATOR'S APPEARANCE AT XIXOX'S LOVE FEAST EX CITES A SMILE. The members of tho Greater New-York Pf mocracy regard the aim mncement that David B. Hill will attend the reception to-night at the Democratic Club merely as a clever piece of advertising on the part of the club and as an equally clever piece of diplomacy on the part of Mr. Hill. No member of the Greater New- York Democracy has been invited, but. in spit?> of this fact, its members do not show any jealousy. Letters will be received from Mr. Cleveland and Mr. Bryan, who. from "circumstances over which they have no control." will not be able to be present at this much advertised "love feast." The other Democrats of the city who have been on the edge of Tammany Hall will be present, and seated in the centre of the wig wam. Many a prodigal Democratic son is ex pected to return and devour the fatted calf of the club's hospitality. Special wireless reports will be made between the club and the main Tammany station at Wantage, England, so of course there will be no bitch in the programme. Among others who will be seated r.ext to the central tent pole wil. lie Edward M. Shepard and Bird& Coter. Mr. Shepard has been requested to leave his memoirs, in which it was recorded that Tammany wa-« "a disgraceful blot" and "a burning shame" at his Brooklyn horn--. The en tertainment commiit.-.- of the club have so much faith in the facilities of rapid transit between Fiftieth-st.. Manhattan, and the district in Brooklyn which contains the home of the former candidate for Mayor, that they are not worry ing over the chance of Mr. Bhepard'a thinking of a sudden that ho left these ante-mortetn statements at home, and bt-ing obliged to go back after them. Mr. Coler will also be asked to lea\ •■ in Brook lyn his articles on "Commercialism In Politics." All subjects not germain to the purposes "if the meeting are to be kept under the table cloth. If any one should propose a toast to Croker, the guests are to cheer moderately, for fear of disarranging the fine mechanism of the wireless service. Mr. Coler. as if in anticipation of the "good time" to-night, visited the Fifth Avenue Hotel yesterday, and told the members of the Amen Corner that the State Democratic ticket would carry the city by half a million. "It's no use chasing rainbows." h«- «aid. "We are going to get the real thing this tin •■" Borough President Cantor is somewhat scep tical us to whether the feast will be prolific of any r.-al enduring harmony. If ex-Senator Hill favors the local Democrata with his presence, lieves it will be to look the situation over . arefully with an eye to his own amUtious ends. Mr. Cantor declares thai whatever the effect of the feast may be, the Greater New-York Demo crats will vigorously contest the primaries with the r- u'ulars next fall. RESCUE FAMILY FROM FIRE. POLICEMEN BRING THEM DOWN A LADDER BEFORE ENGINES ARRIVE. Prompt work on the part of Patrolman Sauer braun. of the Grcnd-ave. station, Brooklyn, prob ably saved an entire family from being suffocated in a fire that broke out in the three story brick tenement house at Nostrand and Atlantic ayes. yesterday morning. The fire started In a pile of rubbish In the basement, and the smoke had filled the house before the occupants were aware of their danger. In the rear flat on the second floor lived Mr. and Mrs. S. A. Lofquist, their four children and Mrs. Anna Battle, mother of Mrs. Lofqulst First they tried to go down the stairs, but were forced back by the thick smoke. An attempt to reach the front windows, where there was a fire escape, failed. Meanwhile. Patrolman Sauerbraun, who has been on the force only since January L had reached the rear of the building from Herkimer Place. He saw the Lofquists standing by their open windows shouting for help, and lost no time In getting a ladder— the fire engines had not arrived at that time. He had just found the ladder when Patrol men Bradley and McGann. of the Gates aye. sta tion, and Patrolman Delaney. of the Atlantlc-ave. station, came up. Together they raised the ladder and helped the Lofquist family to the yard. The children were Fred, nineteen years old; Etta, eigh teen years old; Edith, eight years old, and Esther, Klx years old. A. G. Bregman and his family, in the front flat on the second floor, and G. O. Leary and his fam ily, on the top floor, went down the fire escapes in front, being assisted by the firemen on an extension ladder. The fire was put out with $2.<V«> damage. The building Is owned by D. K. Hixldon, No. 11 Broad way, Manhattan. PEXXSYLYA XIAXEW If A YEN PLA X. HOW TT IP PROPOSED TO CONNECT THK TWO KOADS— LONG ISLAND TO BE T'SED. Xew-Haven. Conn., April 13.— Several routes have been proposed by the Pennsylvania-.\e\v-H;iv< n Kailroad combination that is to build a new con necting line around New-York City to facilitate through express bostaeas between New-England Hnd the Wept, and of these one will be chosen in a short time. It was stated here to-night. Tho New-Hav.-n Koad will build a bridge across the Kast River at Port Morris, over Ward's and Ran dall's islands, and will th-n lay tracks across Lang Island City to Bushwick Junction, whence one of several possible routes will be selected. The trains may be run from Bnahwtck Junction to Hunter's Point, whence they may be taken by f.-rry down the Kast River, around the Battery to Jer sey City, or they may be run over the Manhattan Division of the Long Wand Road to Hay Ridge, when.-.' thej can better be ferried across to New- Jersey or sent via the projected Hay Ki.iKe tunnel to Stater. Isl.in.i and then by ferry to New-Jersey to connect with the Pennsylvania. The latter route is most probable. Ljiter it is expected that the new Pennsylvania Tairty-fourth-at. tunnel through New-York and under the Hudson and Kast rivers to Hunter's Point will be utilized, and that the Thlrty-fourlh ?t. station wii; thus be ;< terminal for through New-England trains to ih>- West. YEW-TORTS CHARLESTON DELEGATIOX. The committee of the Merchants' Association in charge of the delegation to the Charleston Exposi tion for New-York Day. April 23. held a meeting , on Saturday, in which it was announced that Mayor i Low will hotii the city livl^gation. Announcement I was also made- that Governor < (dell. Timothy K. ' Ellsworth Senators Ooadasll. Armstrong and Don ' nelly. S. Fred Nixon and Assemblymen Allds and Palmer will Join the delegation at Charleston. The NEW YOKE DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. APRI^IA. 1902. Annual Sale of Mattings and Rugs for Summer Homes. 3 exceptional bargains. 200 Rolls Fine China & Jap' Matting, 800 & 10.00 per roll of 40 yards. 200 Domestic Rugs, average size, 7.6x10.6, $14.25, worth $20.00. jo Pcs Plain English Battleship Linoleum,, 97V2C usually $1.50 per yard. India Durries, Japanese Jute and Cotton Rugs. Ingram Carpets. Loi~d& Taylor, J3roud\vuy & 2tith St. trip will he made in a special train, leaving the city or, Monday. April 21. The limit plnceri fr.r the total expenses of the trip is HOO. The commute report tint they will \»- elm! to have any citizen join the delegation with his family. Application is to be made to the Merchants' Association. No. 346 Broadway, not later ihan 10 a. m. Friday. MCCH CLUBBING A T BA TTERY rOLITE IN HANDLING CROWD USE THEIR STICKS FREELY. There were lively times at the Battery yesterday. The police used their clubs freely, and »ay a riot was narrowly averted. All the forenoon a crowd of perhaps four hundred people, mostly Italians, waiting for immigrant friends to arrive on the Ellis Island boat, causrd two policemen and two detectives considerable trouble by their frequent attempts to pass the- ftate which leads to the Barjre Office pier. The police men were able to keep the crowd back only by frequent applications of a blackthorn on the leps of the obstinate ones. No serious trouble. r<*milt«».l untU one of the men. Policeman Plckey sayß. reach) 1 <lown Into his boot for a knife. Dickey hit the man quickly with his club, knocked him down and took tho knif'- away from him. It was a nasty looking piece of cutlery, with a blade nearly six inches lome and hs sharp as a rmsor. The Italian's head beg-nn to bleed, and he shouted thai he was killed. The patrol \va«nn was sent for and the prisoner was taken to the Church-st. sta tion. There he tztw<- his name as Peter Btaschaow, Of No. 339 Bast Thlrty-fifth-st. The othT three policemen a!no had their hands full. The arrival of the 1 o'clock boat excited the crowd, and they made a ru-h for the gate. Th*' policemen, after a liberal use of sticks, managed to k'-ep th'-m off the sidewalk. One of the de tectivea, !>>uis Tancredi, thought he saw an unlt c< ns.<i hotel runner trying to do business with one of the Immigrants. The man resisted the. detec tive's attempt to arrest him. and was subdued Then Policeman Gebhardt grabbed- another man. who. he asserts, Is also an tnegal hotel runner. and the patrol wagon was again sent for. While the policemen were searching their prison ers a man. it Ik said, made the threat that he would shoot any policeman who hit hfm with a stick. The man walked away, but was followed by Detective Tancredi, who had overheard the re mark. Tancri-.i: told him he was under arrest. The man. be says, attempted to strike him. A struggle foi lowed, and the detective alleges that the man called on the crowd To protect him. and tried to cause a riot Policeman Qebbardt and Detective Quackenbos went to Tancredi's rescue, and. after a hard fight, shoved the man into the patrol wazon. At the station the men said they were William Kenderman. of No. 26 Rector-st.; Antonio Spomal. of No. IKi EHdridge-st., and I>otils Salanl. of No. V> Rector-st. All the prisoners were charged with disorderly conduct. HOME NEWS. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS. r-Alinßinr.E- Barton C. Allottl. second secre tary of the Italian Legation, of Washington. FIFTH AVENUE— Senator N \V. Aldrich. of Rhode Island. GRAND— Major W. K. Armstrong. V. 8. A. HOLLAND— Justice D. Cady Herrlck. New-York Hta'e Supreme «'ourt. MAJEBTTC— Lucian Breval, of I.iris Manhattan— Senator William K. Mason, of Illinois. NAVARRE— Captain J. M. Dunn. V. S. A.: Captain B. L. Gilbert. I". P. A. Waldorf- Major General Wesley Merritt, IT. S. A. (retired). WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. • Cnnirre|?atl<>rial ministers, Bible House, 11 a. m. Dinner of the Ohio Society, Hotel Manhattan. 7 p. m. Rutpem Alumni, No. r>2 West Twenty-seventh-st., 3 p. m. New-York Presbytery. First Church, .1 p. m. The Rfv. Dr. William .T. Tucknr's lecture! Union Theo locieal Seminary. 4:.'!0 p. m. "Harmony" reception. Democratic Club, evening. Phi Delta Phi dinner. Hotel Marlboroußh. evening. Society of Medical Jurisprudence. No. 17 West Forty third St.. e\>-nlnK- Newsdealers and Stationers' Protective Association, No. Ml West Forty-flrst-at.. 8 p m. New-York Academy of Sciences, No. 108 West Fifty fifth ■t., S:ir; p. m. Charles Ppranrue Smith's People's Institute lecture. Cooper Union, S p. m. W. Rourke Cnckran at I>ea«nie for Political Education, No. 23 West Forty-foiirth-st., H:l. , p. m. Mrs. Mathllde Coffin Ford's lecture. No. 2.10 West Twen ty-thlrd-st.. evening. NEW-YORK CITY. The closing exercises of the West Side Young Men's Christian Association will be held this even- InK In the association auditorium. The address of the evening will be given by Charles H. Treat, Collector of Internal Revenue. An Interesting pro gramme will be given by the musical organizations of the association. "The I^andm.irks and Customs of Colonial New- York" will be the subject of a lecture by Albert T'lmann this evening at the Educational Alliance, East Broadway. This is the second of a series the object of which is to acquaint the people of the East Side with the story of the city's prowth, its Institutions and its historic sites. MA RISE INTELLIGENCE. MINIATURE ALMANAC. Sunrise 5:2.'' Sunset fcS7|XOOS sets a m lU:2l 'Moon's ape B HIGH WATER. A M.— Sandy Hook 12:02 CIov. Island 12:2T> Hell Gate 2:IS P.M.— Sandy H.K>k 12:41 !Gov. Island 1:06! Hell Gate 2:59 IN COM IN G STEAMERS. TO-DAY. VaaML From. Line. •Arcadia Hamburg, March 21 Quern Eleanor Gibraltar. March £$»„...... — - •Hilary Para. March 30 Booth I-aurentlan Glasgow. April 1 Allan-State Menomlnee London. April 3 At-Trans Marco Mlnghetti Gibraltar. April 1 Italian El Bud New Orleans. April 8 Morgan •Oranje Nassau Port-au-Prince. April 7 Dutch •Sa*onl« Liverpool. April 5 Cunard Anchorla Glawow, April 3 Anchor ConirKsby Gibraltar. March 31. Alnwlck Gibraltar. March 31 Comus New-Orleans. April 9 Cromwell •Philadelphia Porto Cabello. April 4. ..._... ~Kad D 1 Westl+*SL t9 w RELIABLr*of> CARPETS JUTE RUGS. Were. SOW. 7.HX10.0 Jr-'J! t ?Ki, Oxl2 FT tr.AHt llJiO Our own importation. Oriental designs and colorings. _ REED COUCHES, $6.75 (reduced from $9.50). Furniture. Curtains. Draperies, Housefurnish ings, etc.. all at lowest prices "LONG CREDIT" gives you unlimited fur nishing power. CASH OR CREDIT (OWPERTHWAIT 104 106 and 108 West 14* St. NEAR 6™AV. OtooKMl Stores: Ay. near Fnltnn c ' Amusements. PROCTOR'S! nl « VnuilevlUe. IMis Comedy. PnULIUn 5> I «5c!T Me.; Rea. 75c. : Box Seats $1 23 D ST. I BsJsftSrSJWag%2£ 58TH ST. I Sl^>l^&ftaMS lOCTU CT ? "The llrlxlon lluriclnry." Mar tut ICOI II OI . \ Vaude.. Full Orch. Ladles Souv. Mats. WAUACK'S gST^i* SO Ma1 s :. 2:1- TO-NIGHT tISIT Leo Dltrlchsteln's Original Modern Play. THE LAST APPEAL With these Distlasnisbsd Players: Robert Driiurt, Ku lifriix- <irey. D. 11. Harkiim. urn Tanner, Harold 11 ->-.. 11. RSSS lillllll. Henry llrrKninn, Clara ».l«-ii*l.-n iiii»«r, Stephen WrlKht, Nancy I'nuel. Kiolinril >terlin»r. Anil other». Matinees Wedneeday and Saturday. WALLAC THEATRE-EXTRA. .«unility Kvenlntc. Aiirtl -«>. at Bi3O. Clara Morris The distinguished actress will talk about her life and experiences ♦♦BEHIND Till: scenes.** (Under the auspices Of Daniel Frohmnn.) Seam now ready. Prices. $1.60, ?1 <iO and .".!>>■. casino THE I AFA YFTTF ™> B-way. TOth St GRKAT LH!M IL I I L own Ev.. 8:15. Mat. COMPANY OF MERRYMAKERS. Safy. 2:15. I Big Sensation. THE LION'S BRIDE. RFPIIRI IT I ■*-! St " Jo* West ot B'way. i-r uunt I Xv 8:15 Mats WeiJ & put lli:\l(ll. I 1 A I H(»>\|lM) In i^st tKOS>I/\N| AS YOU LIKE IT Week DA I \/ * O B'way & 30th Overture. 8. AIT O Matinees Wednesday & Sat .i. Autrustln I>a]y A fl ftl f% \M Musical Co. In CAM TOY 1!..- Chinese «^ 1A IV 9 IS I Musical Comedy. ■» ■ » » " mn«ihotr<lH THEATRIC. Uroadway A 33d Pt. iII ill II l?tl lull I Kv -nln s, 8:20. Maun.- Sat.. 2:15. MB. HEiUtKIIT I MISS KFFIE liIM.CI.V I Sll.\\>().\ In "HER I.OHIJ AMI MASTER." Mendelssohn Hall Saturday A f^Tt3. GROSSMITH. ENTIRE CHANGE OF PROGRAMME. Feats *1. 91.5 ft. at Dltsoa*B, fVhuberth's. Hotels an* Airencle». Chickerlnir I'lano Used. San Marcos Brunswick, April 11 Mallory City of Savannah Savannah. April 11 Savannah Xl 51k10. ..'... N.-w- Orleans, April » Morgan " TUESDAY. APRIL 15. •Kal!«»r \V d Orosne. F<r»m.>n. April S N G Ll^yd K«-n!«lnKton Antwerp. April 5 R»-d Star \i>r Gibraltar. April « N <: Lloyd li.lnn'l ChrlStlansaud. April 1 Scand-Am •Alllanca Colon. April S Panama Noscss OsJveston. April '.' Mallory (..I A It. "■■ OllsailS. April 10 Morgan WEDNESDAY, APRIL 1«. •T<"tit».ni<- Liverpool. April 9 White Star Llandaft* City Swansea. April 2 Bristol City Apache Jacksonville. April 13 THURSDAY. APRIL 17. Pennsylvania Hamburg. April 5 Hamb-Am Hurra Hull. April 5 Wilson i;i Paso New-Orleans, April 12 Morgan •ifrlnsß mall. OUTGOING WEBB. TO-DAY. Vessel. For! Line. Malls close. VepFel sails. Hamilton. N..rf..lk. Oid Dominion 3:<K>ptn Arai.ahoe. ' *ti.irlf!«ton. Clyde '■'■>*> m Pretoria. Bt-rrnuda. Quel*c sin) am 10:00 a m TUESDAY. APRIL 10 Xl Dorado. New-Orleans. Morgan 3:00 pm Korona. St Thomas, «-tc. Quebec 12:00 m 3:oo pm Advance. Colon. Panama 10:<«>am l:i»ipm JeSanon. Norfolk. Old Dominion 3:(x>pm Cltta '■! Ml la no. Naples BJO am ll"Onm Bellaxto, Pernambuco «::■,<> a m K>:(X>am Hungarla, Haytl '•••'!<> am li' <«• m <;r«-nada. Grenada l" '•" a in I- 1 "' m WEDNESDAY. APRIL Ifi Phlladflphla. Southampton. American.. 6:9oam 10:0>>am Germanic, Liverpool. White Star B:3oam 12.-00 m Vaderland Antwerp, Red star 10:ti0 a m l-:in>m Carthaginian. Glasgow, Allan-State Palatla. Naples, iiami.-Am — 2:i«>pm Comanche, Charleston. Clyde — 8:00 pm Princess Anne, Norfolk, Old Dominion. — - 3:<>ti p m Alamo. Galveston ■ 3:t>»i> in SHIPPING NEWS. PORT of NEW-YORK. SUNDAY. APRIL 13. 1902. ARRIVED. Steamer Bohemian (Br), MacCmlluxn. Liverpool April X with ni<i!<»> to F I^eyLind & Co. Ltd. Arrived at the Bur at 8:56 a m. Steamer Hrltlsh Kin* (Br), Rlddlo. Antwerp March 2«>. with tndse to Sunderson & Son. Arrived at the liar at 7:35 a m Steamer Stntendam iDutcht. Hakker. Rotterdam and Boulogne April .'t with mdse. 107 cabin find I.oo] steerage passengers to the Holland America. Line. Arrived at the Bar at li>:o*» a m. Steamer Island (Dan), Hoist. Copenhagen March 2rt. Crlstlan 31. Christiansiind April 1, with m.lfe. 13 cabin and 219 Fteerage passenier* to Funch. Edye & Co. Ar rived at the Bar at 1:45 a m. Steamer I-a Champagne <Fr), Verlyr.de. Havre April .1. ■with mdse. l>2 cabin and 1,069 steerage pasrengers to the Oompacnle G^Trnle Transatlantlque. Arrived at the Bar at 1 145 p m. Steamer Trojan Prince <Br). Kngleton. Leghorn March 22. <;<n..-i 25. Nil l - - 27 and Palermo 28, with mdac ami I*lo7 steerage pasfengers to th? J C S.Mirf-r Co. Arrived at the Bar at 5:20 m. Steamer Oltada (Cuban license), Hanren, Cardenas March 2!' Sagua 30, Calbarien Si, Glbara April 3, Puerto Palre 4. Nuevitas 5 and Matanzas !», with mdse and 37 passengers to W D Munson. Arrive.! at the Bar at 7:l. r > p m. Steamer Hero (Nor), Tooker, Colon March M and Havana April .*•. in ballast to master. Was towed to this port by tug Rescue. Steamer RoraJma,(Br), MugKata, r>.-merara April I, Bar bados 5, Martinique and Dominica •!. st Kltts and St Crotx. with mdse and 88 passengers to A I' Outerbrldge & Co. Arrived at the Bar at 4:.l<> a m. Steamer Ydun (Nor). Clillnlnniail. fluantanamo March 21, Jucaro 2.">, ilenfui-g.'S 80, Manzanlllo April 4 and Santa Cruz <l. with mdse to James B Ward & Co. Arrived at th« Bar at 12:4."> p m. SteamV-r Matanzan, Miller, Tarnplco April 4 and Havana 0. with mdse and one cat. ln passenger, to James X Ward & Co. Arrived at the Bar at 7:15 a. m. Steamer Bergenseren (Nor). Klansen. Samana April 6. ■with fruit to Bartram Bros. Arrived at the Bar at 3a m. Steamer Otto (Nor). Brunn. OgnfuegOl April .*>. with <=UEar to W D Munson. Arrived at the Bar at 11 p m 12th. Steamer Comanche. Platt. Jacksonville, Fla, April 10 and Charleston. S C, April 11. with mdse an.l passengers to William P Clyde & Co. Steamer City of. Savannah, Fisher, Savannah. Ga, April 11 with mdse and passengers to th« Ocean Ss Co. Steamer Hamilton, BOSS, Newport News and Norfolk, with mdsde and passengers to the Old Dominion Ss Co. Steamer Gulf Stream, Swain, Philadelphia, with mdse to William P Clyde & Co. Steamer Georgetown. Thorsen. Georgetown, R C. April 10, via Norfolk 12. with mdse to the Atlantic Coast Ph Co. SAILED. Steamers Aueuste fAust). Trieste, via Pensacola; Ba tavia (Ger). Bremen; Guyandotte, Norfolk and Newport News; Heathbun (Br). Singapore. Manila, Hong Kong, etc; La Hesbaye (Dutch). Antwerp; Thespls (Br), Man chester; Waccomaw, Georgetown. THE MOVEMENTS OF STEAMERS. FOREIGN PORTS. Beachy Head. April 13— Passed, steamer Grosser Kurfurst (Ger), Relmkasten, Bremen for New- York. Plymouth, April 13. 11:55 a m— Sailed, steamer Pretoria (Ger), Karlowa. from Hamburg- and Boulogne for New-York. Liverpool. April 1.1 — Arrived, steamer Urobrla (Br), Dut ton. New- York via Queenstown. Queenstown. April 13. 9:18 a — Sailed, steamer Cam pania (Br). Walker, from Liverpool for New-York; 10 a m. Cymric (Br), Thompson, from Liverpool for New- York. Antwerp, April 1.1. 8 p m — Arrived, steamer Frlesland iB«1k). Nickels. Now- York (not previously). Gibraltar, April 13 — Passed, steamers Archlmede (Ital). Demarchl, Genoa and Naples for New- York; Califor nia (Br). BlaUde, Marseilles. G«aoa and Naples for New- York. ©•Neill's Special Sale of Trimmed Hats To-day, flonday (nam Floor. A Special Assortment of the newest Shapes, handsomely trimmed with the latest novelties in Flowers, Foliage, Ribbons, Etc., all *y i O effective styles and very exceptional value at . . ... %J»T"O Each ■ Untrimmed Hat Dept. A matchless stock of the newest and best Shapes and Braids, including many exclusive novelties. To=day ! Fine Dress Shapes, in a variety of Colors and Braids, 45C Each Dress Goods. rtistral Etamines of Fine Quality are extremely fashionable and very scarce. Notwithstanding this fact we will offer To-day a special purchase of Three Thousand Yards of superior quality, 45 inches wide and all wool— all Z^ ~9~ the popular shades and black— at the phenomena! price of Ui/L » ard If there is any particular shade you desire in Fine Imported Plain or Fancy Voiles, Plain or Fancy Eoliennes, or Sublimes, you can find it here at a. very attractive price. Women's Suits and Jackets. A special offering To-day of Foulard Silk Gowns. Cheviot Suits and Covert Cloth Jackets— exceptional values. Cheviot Suits with new gored Skirts, plain or trimmed with band of moire silk above flounce, percaline lined, Eton jackets, plain or trimmed with moire, semi-tight-fitting coats, lined with Taffeta, 16.50 Foulard Silk Gowns, Skirt has tucked graduated flounce and is also tucked above flounce and made over silk drop. Waist is handsomely trimmed with Chiffon and small buckles, Bishop sleeves, all colors, 35.00 Covert Cloth Jackets, strictly men tailored, tight-fitting back, fly front, satin lined, _ 5.98 Exceptional Value in Silks. 3,500 Yards Natural Shantung, 24 inches wide, satin finished, one of the popular soft-clinging fabrics so much in demand— a quality AQ£ \'~~A guaranteed to wash ■• v-XW V ara DCS* Regular Value 1.00 2,100 Yards Black Crinkle Crepe de Chine, 24 inches wide ZQ r and all silk • •■ • • OVC Yard Regular Value Elsewhere 1.25 Sale of Laces At Half the Prices That Prevail Elsewhere. All New Fr*esh Goods in the Latest Designs. A Special Assortment comprising Point de Paris, Valenciennes, Torchon, Oriental. Cluny and Lierre Trimming Laces. Edgings and Insertings, suitable for trimming Dresses. Waists, Skirts, Underwear, Etc. ; best qualities. Regu lar value elsewhere Be. to 2^c. yard. 3c, sc, 8c and 10c Yard Also very fine Applique, Point de Venise. Lierre, Mar/got, Argentan, Point de Raeuse, Breton and Brussels Laces, 4 to S inches wide — heretofore 75c to 1.25 — on sale To-day at 25c and 35c Yard Special Sale of Umbrellas. We place on sale To-day EIGHT HUNDRED DEMI-SILK TAFFETA UMBRELLAS, with Cases and Tassels, Steel Rods. Paragon Frames, with, or without patent runners; large assortment of handles f AC\ in Pearl, Horn. Fancy, Dresden and Natural Wood. I 4fS Each Regular Value 2.00 * * : " w Sixth Avenue, 20th to 21st Street. 3.mnscmcni». METROPOLITAN OPERA HOUSE. MONDAY EVENING. APUIU 21. AT 7:45, Farewell Performance of Grand Opera, under the dlrrotlon of Mr. Maurice l.mii. PROGRAMME:— 1. CARMEN' Ad I. mass. Calve. Frltzl «<-"•«■ ales*™ Ballanae, Declery. Bars. Conductor. Mr Fl.->n. " PIE : WAIIKURK. Act I. BUBS Milka Ternina. Messrs Van I>vok Hlepham. Conductor. Mr. Damrosch. ' 8. I.A FILL.E DV REGIMENT. Act 11. Mmes. Sem brlch. Van Cauteren. Messrs. OsHgasil. GUlbert. Dufrlche. Vlvla'nl. Conductor. Mr. Flon. 4 CyTRUiO Act IV. Mmn. Emma Eame*. I^oulse Homer, Messrs. Alvarez. Bars. Journet. Dufrlche. Scottl. Conductor. Mr SepptllL ... „ 6. L,'AFRICAINB. Act V. Miss Luclenne Breval. Conductor. Mr. Flon. S. FAUST. Act V. Mme. Emma Earnest. Messrs. Al varei F.l-uii'ni dc Rasak*. Conductor. Mr Seppllll. Prices, $-'. $3 *•'• and *7. Boxes (according to size and location) $20. *'-'• «•». *•>" • lli ' l ?I<*>. Sale of seats and DOOMS will l»-i<!n To-morrow at » a. m.. at B.ix Olllce. Metropolitan Opera House, Tyson's Ticket Offices (Principal Hotels), an i Uullman's. 11l Broadway. WEBER PIANOS USED. VICTORIA. ! French Opera Comique fSXsSSSZ TO-NIGHT A an °dT^: SBS £SJ£^: LA BELLE HELENE Wed. Thai ■ F"ri. Cnajkta and Safy Matinee. I,\ I'll. 1. 1: DE MME. AXr.OT. Saturday MkIU. I A «;K\MIK DIfHESSE. V ,ht A M EUA r B I N G JHA M TIIF RltTlA/ VflDI/ H\. at <i. Mat.-. Wei. «t Sat. N^s tYORK't YORK ' THE HALL OF FAME. IRVING PLACE THEATRE. KveVs at '-"■ Star encasement. <>i»n.*i\ ami SO»KM'!HI.. To-nlKht SO.N.VENTHAL In "NATHAN' IK!: WFSISK." Tuesday Mm*. ODILON In "T\Vl\ SISTER." IMrnlhWIV THBA.. 41st St. & TVway. Eve. 8. BK"'»l»"'» I Wed Mat. Prices sOc. to 1.50. TO-Nir.nT. 109 TH GAI.A PERFORMANCE. OLEt^iNOTSfBEAST Herald J»a- Thmlre. N:lfi. Mhl. Saturday, 2:15. LiJLutiLAStRIDOLLY VARDEN ACADEMY OK MCSIC. 14th St. & Irvlna: PL WFEKS UNDER 2 FLAGS BLANCHE 1 BATES. PASTOR'S ConMaaoni Pfrform»a«. I'rl'ces 2*. *»*>, 75, 1.00. Mats. Wed. & Sat.. 2. Ev.. 8:15. CARON & HERBERT. 1 A .!-—*»'« j^,* 4 MUSICAL. CUTTYS. THE 4 HILLS & OiHrJA AIiCDIPAM *2D ST. AND BTH AYE. AMtnIUAIN Ev » . 8:15. 25c. 35c..90c. Mat. Dally, ex't Mon., 23c. | 'I'll routed the Breaker*. a#SBi|SBJi|B*O i; '»«v I BEST SHOW I* TOWS. ■LI I M N lnd SO— Oreal Act.— ■ %*■■ I ■■ W mh St. ' PRICES 2S«. ami 3Oe. IIAItLEII I Evg*., 8:10. Mat. Saturday. 2:15. opera ci cic rip WOLFE 2£ c y _,^ f mouse. | cloic uc nuurr. to* w©«m (Xmnscmcnia. /\|D/N|l o*l \V. SQ. GARDEN \JT I IX \j W W OSL V 6 MORE DA VS. l^f|Great 4 -PAW So? and SELLS BROS. I . fSj ' I ESORMOt'S SHOWS UXITED. i *S +* I DOOR^ OPEN' AT ! AND ' P. M. I •-. ii>rii:»!ii-r.«. 2 and 8 P.M. Price*. '-«<•• to «-. Don't buy tickets on sidewalk. Ssa Famous Loop-the-loop. CARNEGIE HALL. TO-NIGIIT AT 8:15. .. IIA\DEL'S ORATORIO. "ISRAEL IN EGYPT'! PEOPLE'S CHORAL UNION S^gg FRANK II \>1IIOS« || Con«c.v. Soloists. Mrs. Hlxi-iu df Mom, Mrs. Hamlea- Itiilituil. Mr. Ellloon Van Hooae. Mr. Jonep* lliieriiMtrin. Dr. Carl Duflft. FRANK L. SKAL.T Or! 2 ?' D^^..l>. (Iblmom 25 cts. to $1. Boies*. JT.SO, S3. rOOU rrlCcS at Carnegie Hall and Dltson'*. I'MI'IRF. THEATRE. Brondway A 4<>ih-st. TO-MGHT AT HillO. Matinees Wednesday and Sac K>iriKi: I In the Comedy. THEATRE THE IMPORTANCE CO.MPA.W I OK IIEI.M; EARNEST. _ 6ARRICK TIIE\TnE. :t.-.th-i«t. A Broadway. Last 12 Nights. S:3>. Alatlrees Wednesday and Saturday. "Pec'ded Hit."— Herald. Q ■/ \/ C A D IWI "Entire Success."— S-^n. OIV 1 ■ >% 1^ •■■ .>E\V SAVOY THEATRE. :S»th-«t. A H'w»T FVentnics ::.'. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. ROBERT EDESON o^Sin** M\I)IS»\ St». THEATRE. _"4th-»t. A Bn»T. Evenings. 8:30. Matinees Wednesday and Saturday. WILLIAM COLLIER. AT.mohat KXICKKI'IIOIKKU THEATRE. l!'«"a; A 33U» 9t Eves.. 8:.1 O. Matinee Saturday. 2. Francis Wilson | THE TOREADOR CHARLES rRITFRIHN B ' »■>»■ * 44th. at Bp. «•■ KKIIHM nl ' trtlUl! Mat. Saturday at - DAVID BELASCO IFCIIF PABTFI? Presents MRS. Lr.Mli. L/\l\lLt\ In his new play. "DC BARRY." ■ ■■■nflsllf HI IX. THE.V. L*x. Aye A 42.1 St. MIIHk&Y 't v >Vm i i:\kki i>\\ -■"'• IfiUnnnl INK IM WIKK* U IKK. ■rrvtr IVI ! WORLD IN WAX New Group* tUC-lN CINEMATOGRAPH. MV9 V. E » Orchestral Concerts .* Vocal Soloist*. ill," Wed™" '£: If O>T J CA^!» April 21-75 th da* lADI UM/Hl "S !^tL.