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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 20, 1902, Image 9

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ODELL, IF HE WILL TAKE IT
GOVERNOR WILL NOT- ACCEPT NOMINA
TION IF THERE IS HUGH OPPOSITION
-CONFERENCE NEXT MONTH.
The renomination of Governor Odell by the
next Republican State Convention will be Baß
cially discussed as aooa as the Governor returns
an May 23. from his trip to California. The
president and Senator Platt. and other promi
a««rjt ■ rßiiifrf of the State organization, will
shar^ in the dif cupsion. It was learned from an
authoritative source yesterday while Governor
Odell was in the city that he is not anxious to
l>« renominated. It wa= also learned th:.t he
will not accept the nomination if there is any
considerable opposition. He Is ready to step
aside if the organization leaders desire it. Sug
gestions Cnon Iff Odell's admirers that he is
Fure to be renominated have been countered
fey an equally prompt suggestion from the Gov
ernor that .- has not decided that he is willing
to accept the nomination, even If it comes un
solicited. It was noi I by the Governors
frienfls yesterday thai he eras "his old self"
again. He grated his former associates at the
Fifth Avenue' Hotel with a grip of the hand and
a. sparkle of the eye that reminded them of
:ampsigning days. During the legtelatlvi ses
sion he did not look or feel ao erell as he did
yesterday, and the Governors friends tendered
their compliments accordingly.
A State Senator whose relations with th'
Governor give him exceptional opportunity to
/peak with accuracy and good fudsnsent, said
yesterday:
I air rrtieaisily cf the opinion that Governor Odoll
•will be renominated next fall if he will accept an
other nomination. But that, singular as it may
«pern to the outsider, is just what no one but the
Governor himself knows anything about at t':.i
t;T!» H p has been Founded by his firlends from all
around the State, but he has not said that he
would aili'-w big name to co before the convention.
ar<3 he will r.ot until his return from California, the
latter part of May. If the party leaders in AVa^h
inston and at home should unite In saying that It
■wojid be better tor some one tlse to make xh"
race, the Governor would acquiesce in the decision
without n grumble and do what he could, so fnr
aF hi? official position would permit, to elect his
SUCC e?«or. The Governor Is rot om of those men
who are aiways looking ahead 'or another *<Tm of
lar higher honors. He I* satisfied with doing w. 11
the task in hsnd He believes his course Ir. regard
to the reorganisation of the tHate charities v.ns
Justified, and he went a lons way toward deniOii
stratir.g that he was rieht by cuttirip nut a qur.rtrr
of a million from the Supply bill for Stat< inrtitu
tlor.?. after ascertaining thnt there were sufficient
funds without thin sum. The comparatively f«>w
friends he alienated try the charities legislation will
bestt&tfl some time before \-otir.g- the Democratic
tlcfcrt. As acainst this comparatively slight «";efec
tlor there will be massed Thousands of Democratic
aj'ti-eil as Republican farmers who l:av» an argu
nicrt Tor the re-election of Governor Odell. if he
f\o\i'r consent to run. in the reduced State tax. It
!« OTi»» thir.e to have the mrrtly passive f-oo('w;i!
of tf.e farrurs. and it is quite cnother to h<»ve their
CBlteftiustfC support. The fsrners of the State will
po to 'hf poll* for a. man who reduces tbelr taxes.
acfl f-ffdl the vote In the country districts to Presi
dcr.tis.' rear fisrur* s This is a fact thai the Demo
crats reetn to overlook.
Senator Platfs speech at the Amen Corner
dinner left no doubt In the minds of those who
heard him that be was m favor of the Gov
ernor's renomination. Colonel George W. Dunn.
State rmaa. Is equally positive in his sup
port eft'•f t '• G< rernor. and the same can be said
of I pator Ellsworth. Assemblyman Nixon and
a lprge mfsjority of the State committee.
Thrs entire - "ation eelll be canvassed v.hen
the Governor returns from the Pacific Coast, and
It fa expected that by that time he will say
•whether he is a candidate for renomination.
J. 77. SMITH BUYS ii ORE REAL TV
HE BUYS A PLOT ADJOINING HIS PRO
POSED STABLE AND SQUASH COURT.
J. Henry Emith bought yesterday thrc\:gh
McVickar & Co. Kaa. 133 and 133 West Fifty
fifth-st.. two two story brick stables, on a plot
50 to 100 feet, from the United States Trust
Company as trustees under, the will of Ezekiel
Dosnell.
This property adjoins the old Dickel Riding:
Academy building, which Mr. Emith bought
through the same brokers a few weeks c?o from
Charles T. Bame» as a site for a squash court,
. a Etable and a r;;rTi.';:r- house. The size of the
' plot on which Dickers Riding Academy Ftar.-s
Is M 0 by 200.11 feet. It extends from Firty-
Eixth to Fifty-fifth st. The combined premises
give- Mr. £miih a plot 100 by 200.11 ,*•
At the time he bought the old Dickel Riding
Academy property it was said that the purchase
price 01" the premises was a Mttle less th in ?000,-
OQQ and that the cost of the squash court stable
and carriage building would be at least $200,000.
WILHELUIXA'S COXDTTIOX.
CONSIDERED BT HER PKTSICIAXS FAIRLY
BATISFACTORT.
The Hague. April -A dispatch received
from Castle Ixio to-nipht cays the normal cour?e
of Queea 'Wilhelmina's malady has not been in
laliillli. and her condition is Cairly sattetac
tory. Her majesty has taken some liquid nour
ishment.
The bulletin bbMBbI this rr or:;ii.e from Castle
Loo srnounced that Qu«en WBhalml— had a
fairly quiet rjirht; that the llsfssi (typhoid
lever) is following Jts Bomal course and that
no complications have »ejie4. although her
IJllia Ftrenpth Is diminishing sll«*tljr. in
proportion to the duration of her illness.
The afternoon bulletin issued from Castle Loo
read:
Durinc the day there has been nothing spe
cial to note in the course taken by the Queen ■
Illness. Her majesty sleeps at intervals, and
rerr.a-.r.s fully conscious.
In consequence of the Qu"*»n> lllnecs the birth
«ay of acr husband. Prince Henry of the Keth
eriandf passed practically unnoticed to-day.
Telegrams of pympathy with her majesty in
her ilJr.ess are pourin? in from all parts of
Europe. .-
EDITORIAL AFSOfiATIOKS OFFICERS.
Hot Bprissja. Ark. April 19.-At Ha dosing ses
sion here the Natir,:,fil Editorial A?FOciation elect
«J J M. PsJt*. JerseyviWe. ill., corresponding aec
retar>-; R M. "White. Mexico. Mo., recording secre
tary. ana Jaaieß G. Glbbg. Norwalk. Ohio, treas
urer. ,r:.aha * aii selected as the next j.'iace of
raeetir.^.
ADMIEAL SCBLErS ARRAXGEiIEXTS.
Chattanooga. Term.. April 13.-Mayor Chambllss
of this city received a letter this morning from
Aflairal Bchler. announcing a change In his ar
■ ranpements for visiting this city. Admiral B hley
and •. , wife will (•*■ in MemrhiF Arri: 2S. 13 and SO.
*zi >iil go from there to teeka and Meridian,
3iis*.. ramaininc one day at each place. They will
WTive Sa Chattanooga or. Saturday evevsnar. May 3,
aad leave town lor \V.xetiii>t;ton Tuesday. May 6.
LVXCHEOX FOR COVXT HATS UK AT A.
Mary prominent financiers were guests yester
6ar at a luncheon given by William ■•kHiinn at
tbe Midday Ciub. in t:.- Bieaii sTri BuilJ
ing. In honor at Count Matsukata. ex-Prerr.ier of
*a*«Xi. An.on* those present to nr-et the noted
Ja.f,a:. financier were the Japanese Consul Gen
eral ani his suite. Caslrtesi 11. feiaei. chairman of
tb« board of the Southern Pacific Company: Gen
•rai T. H. Hubbanl. fiamuel Spencer, president of
tbe Southern Railway Company; James Stillman.
*3asts)a F. BaiMr, Jam** T. Woodward and Stuyve
•aiit Fish.
THTHE IS .NOTHING MOW CXDEK THE »l f,
somk om: HAS \ iii.
Thin p«n> Miould <-«.:i mi It ll««- •■l.lttlf Atls.
"J Ilir »*«-oj.i«-." Soiurlliiuc i.«-»\ «li«t.- «*\«T>
'nadir.
A GOOD \\<,jy., FOR Tin: TRIBCXE.
Tile Tribune has received Urn foliowlnK letter:
.It may be ft matter of tome interest to ou to
know that etace Ttie Tribune jirini. the little
ttoir about th* inr;ifcctur who recommendr-d fire
eeeapfca on tb* TomUB hsve be»n Retting In our
press clippings reprints wi it from all over the
anasttry Kfcariy n«| mm at the New-York pa-
Peri printed it. but unonf the twelve or fourteen
ciippiajCH we have had '.rom out <•: towi papers
•very tingie or." ha.- been credited to Tlie \.v. -
Toru TrlbunP. This la no matter of any >n««»t sur
prl*« to m«-, but at th* fairs* tim* it is •■■'XceM-dlnaTly
imtresUng. I know one ttii!i|t for certitin. t'-'l '•
I wanted to advertise und reach people outside of
rvew-York, 1 certainly would use The Xew-Ywu
- Trtbun*. ■
.
NOW THEY CAN FEED THEIR "BLUE LAWS" TO THE GOATS.
r mmlsstoner Partriflge has transferred a number of policemen to Goatville for making petty Sunday arrests clearly with the intention
I | rii :.-. g •■ ■ ; : ■ til ity a Lminlstratlon into disfavor with the mafff.
ARCHIBALD A. M'LEOD DEAD.
HE SUCCUMBS TO HEART DISEASE,
BROCGHT ON BT OPERATION
FOR APPEXDICITIS.
Archibald A. McLeod. ivho has been ill for some
time at hit. homo. Xo. 12 West Fifty-flrst-st.. died
somewhat unoxpc-cte-illy at 4p. m. yesterday. His
wife ar.<l seventeen-year-old bod were at his bed-
Pidff. Mr. McLeod never fully recovered from an
operation for endicitla performed early in
March of this year. It. left him with a weak heart,
which Anally resulted in his death. Several tbnes
In the last f< w weeks he has been very low. and
his death was hourly expected. Latterly, how
ever, he EPfmed to Improve, and almost until the
moment of his death strong hopes were entertained
A. A. MXEOD.
Former president of the Reading Railroad Com
pany, who died ye6terd&y.
of his recovery- A short time before his death he
vra.s visited by Dr. St. Clair Smith and the phy
sician, arno, v-i - h Dr. Janeway. had attended ilr.
McLeod. left him resting, it was believed, com
fortac'iy.
Archibald Angus McLeod was fifty-four years oM
and of Scotch decent. Immf-d!ateb' on leaving
public school, h»- entered the railroad business, be-
L..r...:,if a rrinin in the construction of the North
ern Pacific Railroad. Ke vi::s connected With the
NtH til mmtm n Kaiiroad. and it was th»r« that his
executive a'.iiity reached the notice of Austin Cor
bin. who aceMed to call btm over to the Beading.
His connection with the Philadelphia and Reailln*
Railroad becan in 1655. VMB in the reorganization
or the road, Mr. McLeod became general manager.
Austin Corbln being- president. As i.eral manager
h- pot in a superior roaar.c-d. a fl:ier rolling- stock
and better train service for the company. In June,
IS9O. Austin Cerbfn resigned the presHsni y and Mr.
McLeod auooeadad him. It v.a= l.is dtsir© la thai
position to consolidate thei coal roads and abolish
rtu«; -.. Ira He «m looking toward absolute cur.
trol of the anthracite coal Industry.
On February 11, ISK. announcement v.as made
that the Reading had obtained control of ■■'"■';■"
hi"h Valley and Jersey Central for a t-rm <■' N9
vY~-Y<= The plan t mbra.-ort tho consolidation of the
offices engaged In the anthracite coal trade under
-one ieneSaimanakement* ar.u ;h« executive head
of that managJnu nt was to be President McLeod. It
his expectation to save J11.0C0.000 annually in
eVo-rriv of traffic, and this was to he aivided
rLir<*ds Interested. -About this time
the control of the Delaware. Lackawarna and
\y t . c,c ,} r r, Railroad paas<»l Into hande tha were
frierdiv to fhe Reading managrment He continued
hif^heme by acqulrfns the Fo;ijrhkeep«e BrW«e
and the Ilnea tributary to it, including th^ Central
NVv-'-Fn-ifind and Western Railroad, and by ob-
UdSng fntereets in the New-York and Xcw-Eng
and and the Boston and Milne. throw ...■■ ;. i ■-
Drt-'-scd U this FvndicatP "would throw the Read
me and it<= entire augmented Bjrstem Into the very
„ .- Se m E tfth« :: Si ite« a th. EjJt
,■,.■,-; ' . .■..•!: a;: the New-England roads.
W ;V.: . • w terminal In N<w-Vork to com-
P"* wHh •>. New-York. Xew-Haven and Hart-
Ford, and built a terminal in Philadelphia for the
: ■ r» 20, ISM. the Reading pa?se.s into
rec"ver=nip. jurt ■ year after the greftt eonioUda
♦ i«~ \!av 1 1""'3 he res trned as president and
be^m? on- of theifirVe receivers of the Phllaael-
K-^LJ Reading Railroad Company, and of th«
PhitaoVlphla and Wdi«j« Coal and Iron Company.
Tn his letter of resignation he said: •• „-' .
Mv reason for thus resigning Is my belief that
needed financial assistance vill not be accorded to
the company so lone a? I -rt«n; to occupy the
5?^ rf tlSErt^SHSffsJ the Borton and
Maine and of the New-York and New-Enftland.
Want of capital was the enrse of the rece vership.
At one time he attempted to bid ajralnst the
r»««rf-vinderbilt-Morgan syndicate . fnr the Old
r ' nnilv-av But it was admitted when the
news Pof ™ receivership was mad f -public that the
rfr^el intpro-=t.<= had always been friendly.
Of rr a t^ vpars Mr. McLeod has mane hi« home in
this cf-v He had offices at No. 149 Broadway and
ioio- iV Vo »'• Broad-st. H« waa a director of the
American hfflwav Company, he Hartford and
ronnerf'cut Western Railroad Comnnny and the
„ | ■.:, was •■ •<--■ fted In the Wh;t
, i Sv«n American A!r Power Company. Ue
iW.-sa;'""'"""
MAJOR O. L. PRUDEN.
.bjaebm. April 19.-Mnjor Octavlus L. Pru
ten one of the Mitetaßt aecretaries to the Presl
dent died at Garfleld Hospital shortly after -3
• iv «hJ«; morrin?. from an f.ffe<nlon of th?
£i22t '■ H*wa™w*ll known to public men throuch
h » Vh- l-nit-d State* and had occupied a confl-
SStlal Place nt the White House for many years.
He was abont sixty years old.
NATHAN C. POND.
v han c Pond, president and for many years a
mVober of the Board of Education in Port Chester.
NY died at his home, No. 70= West End-aye.. on
F Mr a> Pond"wa 6 born on April 27. lttft. at Oakham.
Ma-i He v - a member of the class of '56 at
r h*r«J Aft<r leaving college he entered on the
nrafesslon of t.achir.e. and was for nine years
Incident of public schools in Danbury. Conn.
f;' P tstt»u« in lVi • n-t.,- I, founded the flrm of
"" a v}-Lt & Simons, shirt manufacturers, but
rO «fne«K -interest In educational work. He aided
V .^^fth time and monejr in ere ting a new public
! ',' ; ; r iullding ..: I the First lou ■:■• ■- .t onal
„* Port Chester ii^ was at one Urn
Chun > h ,£ luunara S^ge of Free Hasons. Mr.
XLa f m^fcSf»l« san,h K,-p. of M.:^,. : .
Mas! "feleai-ea two daughters aj.'l a son.
■WILLIAM A. LOCKWOOD.
William A. Lockwood, on* of Yonkers's oldest
i,- z .n= died in St Joseph's Hospital yesterday.
lie was taken to that institution on April 3. suf- |
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY. APRIL 20. 1902.
f.rlng from gangrene In his right leg. The leg
was amputated at the knee, and Mr. Lockwood
rallied, but on Wednesday he bepan to fall.
Mr. Lojkwood v.as eig'nty-t.vo years old. When
i young ninn he con-iucted a successful boslness
i:j machinery in Vonkers for some time. Later he
removed to J?t. Louis, and Vihtle there invented a
steam pasap of great power. A medal and diploma
were awarded to him at the St. I^ouia Agricultural
Fair in lsW.
He afterward came East, and was assoelat^l
with the late John B:iir.'.. naval architect, of this
city He returned to Yonkers about XBTO. becoming
superintenflent of the Otl3 Elevator Works, witn
which he »a« connected f.ir about Mte«n years.
He leaves .1 widow and two daughters. Tne funer-vi
will be held at his home. No. S2 Hawthorne-aye.,
Yonkers, to-morrow afternoon at 2 o'clock.
JOHN F. WHITNEY.
John F. Whitney. -a cousin of William C. Whitney.
ar.d one of the oldest journalists and editors In the
United States, died at St. A tine. Fla., on Fri
day night. He was eighty-three years old. Mr.
Whitney was born in Dorchester, Mass., on Febru
ary -l- ISIB. He was one of the founders of "The
tston Herald." and In 1-47 founded "The Xew-
York Cosotnerclal Pathfinder," which he conducted
for over thirty-five years. In ISO he established
"The Florida Pres!«," which is to-day the second
oldest paper in that State.
He was a personal friend of President Lincoln,
and was Instrumental in having Mrs. Lincoln's
penaioi d . led by the ••■ ernment
Mr. Whitney was the first m;in to introduce Ire
Into the West Indies, He built an lea house in
Porto Rico and shipped a Cargo from Boston in
hogsheads. The customs' offlclaii of Porto Rico de
bated for three days as to the amount of duty to
be charged. They <l«»<-i<!e<! t!.n* it was co sealed
water and not dutiable; by thut time the car^o had
disappeared.
Mr. Whitney numbered a preat many noted men
among- his acQU&intances, among t. m belnj| P«t»-r
Cooper, William Cullen Bryant. P. T. Barnum,
Charlea A. I-»aua and A. T. Stewart.
HUXriXGTUX BUYS HOUSES.
HE TAKES TITLE TO NOS. I.OSO AND I.OSI
FIFTU-AVE.
Archer M. Huntinfcton figured prominently
yesterday in realty transaction*. He nalfl that
he was the buyer of Nos. I.OSO <irid I.OSI Fifth
ave., between Eiirhty-nlnth and Ninetieth sts.,
recently sold by GeorKß Edpar. In the 'block In
Firth-aye. between Ninetieth and Nlnr.ty-first
st. Andrew Carneeie is building a hou*e for hi 3
own occupancy.
The asking- price for the two houses, Nob.
I.OSO and 1,081 ,Fif th-avc. was $515,000. They
were built so that they could be made Into on<»
house. They are each six story American base
ment dwelling houses, one on a lot 27. 6 by 102.3
Ceet, and the other on a lot 23 by 102.3 feet.
Mr. Huntlngton Is the son of the late Collls P.
Huntington. He lives with his wife and m^her
in the Huntington mansion, at the southeast
corner of Flfty-seventh-st. and Flfth-ave. When
asked by a Tribune repostef last night what b»
Intended to do with the houses, he said, "I have
no plans re?ar<3ir.p th<?m." »
EOXS OF THE REVOLUTION DIKE.
AMBA!«?APOR r.AMBON" SPEAKS OF FIUBND3HIP
Birrw—JW TtUkXca and AMERICA.
Washington, April -The triennial dinner of
the Grr.<--r.i! Society of the £ons of the Revolution
was held at tho New Wlllard to-ni^ht. Many well
known men were present, among them being- 11.
Cambon, the French Ambassador; Jules Bceufve,
chancellor of the French Embassy; Admiral
Dewey, Gettera2 Miles. Assistant Secretary Sanger.
Admlrai Terry and Senator Teller. John Lee Car
roll. president of the general society, delivered the
address of welcome. He referred with regret to
the Inability of President Roosevelt to attend. The
country, he said, owed a debt of gratitule to the
President for his visit to the South and for the
assurance which he gave to the world of patriotic
reiations between every section of the country.
He spoke of the a*slstanC6 rendered by France to
the colonies In the Revolution, and said that so
long as the memory of that struggle stirs the
American people the names of Rochambeau and
Lafayette will be linked with that of Washincton.
Ambassador Cambon, responding, said that the
children of France also are sons of the Revolution,
as their fathers fought alongside the Americans in
the cause of Independence, and quoted the words
Washington wrote to Rochambeau: "To the gen
erous aii of your nation and the bravery of its
sons is to be ascribed in a very great decree that
independence for which we have fought." The
government of France, notwithstanding her Inter
nal difficulties, fought with the Colonists on the
soil of America, and for them all over the surface
of the world. "France is proud and happy to
have dene bo," paid he. "It is by virtue of the
treaty of Versailles that your Colonies wtre made
a ration."
Continuing, he said that a few years later, in
ISO 2, Napoleon ceded Louisiana to America, and In
doin™ so ceded to the republic the control over this
continent end opened to her the gates of the West
Indies and of the Pacinc. Four years ago France
was again the witness of America, at the treaty
«;i»ned In Paris which gave this country new ter
ritories beyond the oceans in the Philippines and
In Porto Rlcn. It is not by chance, by mere acci
dent he «aid thst France stood by the side of
Am-rica in 17S1, in ISO 2 and in IKSS. The constancy of
her sympathies accounts therefor. France, he said
In conclusion, will always repeat Washington's
words of farewell to Rochambeau: "we have lived
together as brothers shnuld do, in harmonious
'■■nri«hil>." were "The Biuth in the Revolu-
Other toasts were "The Scnth in the Revolu
tion " Joshua W. Caldwell: "The Army," General
Kelson T Miles: "The Navy." ASmiral Gec-ge
Dew«y and "The Day We Celebrate. April 19, 1775."
Ei'mun'd the pleasant features of the dinner wns
„ „•• i^,. pleasant features of the dinner v.-is
the presentation of a handsome punchbowl to Gov
einor Carroll, the presentation speech being made
by James Alston CabelL
The delegates to the convnntlon of the society
ai -it the day on a sightseeing tour of Washing
ton In trolley' cars, and visited Fort Myer and the
National Cemetery at Arlington The society has
unanimously approved a proposition of th^ Di-trict
of Columbia society looking to the erection of
monuments to Pulaskl and Koacluskj.
MEETIXGS OF MEDICAL WU.
[BT TELEGItAm TO THK TBIBUXE.I
Saratoga. N. V.. April 19.— The American Acad
emy of Medicine will be in session here on June
7, 8 and 9. These three dates immediately precede
the annual session of the American Medical Aaso
c'ation. which vill convene here on June 10 and
continue for four days.
m:\ kr TOO i.atk.
If run liii •• nevr lo«ke>d over thene "Little
A<ls. mt the People/ don't ncnleii to do no
io-daj-.
CALLS AIRSHIP A DELUSION
LORD KELVIN SAYS SANTOS-DUMONT'S
INVENTION is. OF NO PRACTICAL USE.
Lord Kelvin, the English Bdentlst, arrived In
this country, with Lady Kelvin, on the steam
thlp Campania. His age, which is more thun
eighty years, peemod to wei^h heavily on him,
for he sank on to a bench, brought to him on
the pier, with a sigh of relief, while waiting for
his baggage to be inspected.
All questions put to him he answered pleas
antly, except when talking about Santos-Du
mont's airship, when a look of di?»s'-sst and
scorn appeared en his face.
"The airship on the plan of those built by
Santos-Dumont, is a delusion and a snare," he
said. "A pas ball >n, | a lUe I .'.found with oars
if; an old idea, and ran never be of any practical
use I have not seen or heard, p<> far, of any
;. that could be used for commercial pur
poses.
"Some day. no doubt, some one will invent a
flying machine that one will be able to navi
gate without having to have a balloon attach
men. But the day is a long way off when we
will see human beingß sailing around like the
Lord Kelvin was very emphatic while talking
of airships, and frequently waved his hands in
the uir. saying. "Useless; useless."
Whea asked hia opinion of wireless telegraphy
his face brightened and be said: 'Now, there
is an invention that is of some commercial use.
Tl • workings of wireless telegraphy are mar
vellous I spent several hours In the Marconi
room on the ship on the voyage, where the work
ings of this wonderful invention were demon
started to me. , .
"I myself, sent two messages to a relative in
New-York, by way of Nantuckct and received
a reply from him. everything working Without a
hitch n th* smoothest manner possible. Th^re
is no limit to tIM BOOOe: Of wireless telegraphy,
and you can rest assured that It has not been
fully developed yet." come to America to look
He said that he had eom° to America to took
over the worki ot the Kodak Company. Lilted,
in Rochester, and Jamestown. N. T.. of which he
is a director. "The company baa many inden
tions of UapoTtance to science, and I am much
interested In them." he added.
I oml Kelvin wlli return to England on May
10 on tbe Lucanla. A reception will b» given
to Lord and Lady Kelvin by the American In
stitute of Electrical Engineers to-morrow even
ing at the Columbia Unlveralt: Addresses will
be made by Pr*-sld«»nt Butler and several others.
BRA.VEB VIE FOR REALTY HOXORS.
MARTIN ENGKI. NOW MAKES A BIGGER
PURCHASE THAN DEVERY IS RE
PORTED TO HAVE MADE.
Martin Eng*l. of "De Ate" Assembly District,
an ex-councllman. was frequently referred to in
eringa- of real estate men yeeterday as lucky
man" or "fortunate politician." The cause for
such remarks was the sale at two a part in. at house*
In the East Mdc to him by a well known builder.
It could not be learned last night if Bagel bad
read the conveyances of titles to rea it estate re
corded at the R«glster*a omce on FrlJaj . ana
SKttSs H^^^JSffi
hSs friends Byrne owned are valued at . about
. v Byrne owned arc » I I »bout
r'^rV-; ■,:it more for nil purchase*, or. to be
at *Vi b 3 0?j0 "in this transaction Simon Stelngut ft
SfiraSiSSfS-to Z2<> East Thlrtcenth-st^^
M l?i S
feet.
TnE WEATHER MEPOBT.
TESTEIIDAYS RECORD AND TO-DAYS FORECAST.
Washington. April -The Northwestern m pressure
has reached tbe western -M- of the Appalachians, and li
apparently dlMlpit«ng in light local rains. The low
prtsaure that appeared in the plateau reglofi this mdrnins
is cenirt.l to-nlKht in Wyomins an.i Northern Utah.
I IK nt local ralna have fallen in the South Atlantic States,
th» Ohio VaMay KivJ locally in Urn lake re ion. The
n ha* rieen ra.t of the MUsl«lPPj • I -' N ., k >
It has rison rrvin 10 to LH> decree* In tne ml lule li<»*-y
Mountain r^ion ar.J the m!ddl« Missouri Valley. Uith
the exception of light local showers in Atlantic Coast
dlatrlctß .the weather on Sunday enst of the Kooky
atountsißi will be fair. Rain Is probable Momlßy ln the
MiMJssiwil Vallrr «n.l eastern «lop« ttg\o*. The tem
ppraturo will rise Sunday In the Soßthweel an.l the
M!«*l««!rpt Valley, ana ilcnday will b- «arm.r in the
Ohio Valley ana the iowai lake reaion. The winds in th-i
"t I/Mon and the Gulf Coast will b» lUht ta fresh
'"„.,,.:..■" increatlfiK Monday. Al ng the Atlantic Cossi
fhe wtnrt- Will b» llsjiir and variable. Steamer* which ae
tmrt f" Kun<p*an ports Bun.lay<i will bare li ht variable
winds an.l fair weather to the Grand «ank«.
FOHECAST FOR TO-DAT AND MONDAY.
For New-Ennland. partly cloudy to-day and M ■♦: .y.
Itpht to fresh south winds.
For Bastarfl New-York. New-Jersey. Delaware. East
ern Pennsylvania. Maryland and t.'..- Dlstrtet ■•( Columbia,
generally fair to-Uy and Header; warmer Monday;
licht v»riable windf. , . ...
For *v'. J -'i Virginia ami We«ters Pennsylvania, fair te
cay and Monday; warmer; litfht to fresh south ariada. in
crfßtßlna Monday. x«- T-rk. faJr to-day ar 1 ■ .
For Western Nev.--Tork. fair to-day and Monday;
■n-arrnpr Monday; fresh south winds.
TRIBUNE LOCAL, OBSERVATIONS.
In th.» diagram th» continuous white line shows tha
chance* In pr^seure a» indicated by Th« Tribune's self
recordi^e• barometer. The dottej line shows tUe tempera
ture as recorded at Perry* Pharmacy.
The following effloial record fmm the Weather Bureau
shows the changes in the temperature f,->r the last twenty
four hours in comparison with the correcpondlng date, of
la«t \>ar: 1002. 1001. | 1902. 1001.
I'JO2. 1001.1 1902. 1001.
3a. m -13 41 4p. m 53 .. 49
■ a m 41 — Rp. tn 50 \4O
B a. m 42 42 9 p. m 4« 4,".
» a m 4rt 43111 p. m 45 44
12 m ••- 4:. 12 p. m — 4:;
2 p. m 54 — |
Highest temperature yesterday, 54; lowest, 41; average.
4". Average temperature for corresponding date last year.
45. Average temperature for corresponding date la»t
twenty-five years. 50.
LeeaJ Forecast. — Generally fair to-day anJ Monday;
warmer. Monday light, variable winds, becoming south.
THE PASSING THRONG.
When the 'Spanish war was just over, and our
new insular possessions were attracting the first
attention, and while Cuba was a:-
INCREASED tracting men by its novelty, there
DEMAND sprang up in tne colleges ol this
FOR IN- country a new interest la the study
STRUCTION of Spanish. The Spanish courses
IN SPANISH, were doubled or trej'.e'i m number.
A question frequently askrl at the
time was. Will this interest eoattß .<?. or is it merely
transitory? The colleges themselves asketi the
question, for on the answer depended the employ
ment of new teachers. In one ceilrge. at least,
this interest promises to oe permanent. Norman
Ball, instructor of French and Spanish at Harvard
University, wno is spending a few days la this
city said yesterday: "That I arr. an instructor in
Spanish a? well a? French is due entire.;. to the
in rreased interest La the Spanish language at Har
vard thai year. In i-.-*;i -.-*; there was only one section.
numbering not much over a score of men in the
elementary Spanish course. In I*3S this course
grew to three sections, and this year It has been
divided into five large rior.s. numbering about
forty men each. Of course, the war was the cause
of rhe first increase in the ftsflltl of men de
sirlns to learn Spanish, and then came the advent
of the Cuban teachers to the summer school, caus
.£• many men to study the language in order to
secure litlons as teaenen of these teachers, ana
th* like. But neither of thes reasons can be as
sicned for the stiil zreater increase tsoa year, and
the continued growth thai is promised. it must be
that the interest ha? come to stay, and that a con
siderable number of colleee men are lookin? towara
■ puselhtfi future connection with our new pos
sessions."
Arthur Prescott. the inventor of the loop the
loop, was packing up his baargage yesterday at
the WniUnaiill House, for he 13
LOOP THE goin? with the circus to Philadel-
LOOP MAN phia to set up the loop thare. After
TALKS. that he hopes tv put the con
struction into other hands. "Well."
said he. "the loop on a bicycle is not so easy. This
morning another man tried to make it, over at
the QarCen, end now he's looking around for a
new suit and arnica f>r his ankle, lt'9 a wonaer
his frif-r.. 1 aren't looking for an undertaker for
him. Hf makes the third one who has tried ana
failed. His name i?> Harry Poilay. an! he hoped
to b» an understudy to Diavoio; h<» may Be yet.
r>r he says he Is going to Philadelphia to try
again. The accident was pc ruliar, for most who
go ofT th* loop do so on the first burst into the
loop; he didn'i swerve off till he had reached the
very top ■•:' th»" loop, wber there were no nets
to catch him. The ' wheel -v.is wrecked and his
clothes were torn oft of him. ut he srot no wnr.-e
injury himself than a slightly sprained ankle. The
loop has proved successful as a show feature, ana
r- mvi erative to me. for there are car loops now
set .i,, at Kevere Beach, Boston, where I built
the first one; at I 'oney [slan at Buffalo, at Kan
sas City, ■ iro at Chii ago, and there will soon be
one at St. Louis. Perhaps we will _■■ ; them
abroad yet. Yes. it has proved profitable to stanei
peopla on their heads; they like it."
AUTO EXPLODES; TWO HURT.
IN TURNING OUT FOR A HORSE THE
DRIVER RUNS INTO A TELE
GRAPH POLE.
An automobile which bore th initials J. A. R.
and is sairl to belong to Mr. Roach, of this
city, explode.i last evening on the Shore Road.
near the New-York Athletic Club's •_ untry
home, in Pelham Manor. Two me;: who were
in the vehicle were severely injured. The ma
chine, which waa operated by gasolene, took
fire after the explosion and was alrr I burned
up. The prompt arrival of a water cart from
Pelham Bay Park saved It from com?ltte de
struction.
The machine was being driven at a rapid
speed down Roosevelt's Hill, between Peiham
Bay Park and the New-Tork Athletic Ciub
country place, and one of the men, in it, It is
said, was down on his knees repairing a part
Ot the mechanism, when his companion saw
that the machine was frightening a horse. Tne
hcrse waa plunging and side Bteppi ami. in
ordi r to give the man who was driving him
more room, the automobile was turned out of
the roadway.
It struck a telegraph pole with a crash, and
a loud explosion followed. An Instant later the
machine took tire from the gasolene, and was
soon enveloped in (ianies*. The two men wen
thrown about twenty feet down the hill, ami
received many cuts and bruises. Their clothins
was badly torn, and was spattered with the
burning gasolene.
Jacob Schwtnd, proprietor of the Hunters Isl
and Inn. was driving toward the Pelham golf
links with a party of New-York people. He
and his guosts hurried to the assistance of the
Injured men, and sent a hurry call to the Park
Department for a sprinkling cart to put out the
fire. A"Vter the fire had been put out tin men
ai 1 their machine v.ere taken to th- Hunters
Island Inn. Mr. Bchwtnd and the people at the
Inn wanted to send for a doctor, but th men
begsred them not to. aaylaat that they were not
Dadly hurt, and would try to iix th-:: Ivea up.
as they did DOt Waal any publicity. Mr.
Bchwind declined to-atgM to give Urn names.
After their wounds had been dressed. Mr.
Schwind took the mm to the Bartow station of
the New-HaTW! road, where th»»y took a train
for this city. They were so much afraid that
their names might get into print that they de
clined to allow any one to accompany them,
although they were still very weak when they
got on the train. The wrecked jnachine was
left at the inn. The men said that they would
send for it to-day.
OFFEXBACH AGAIX.
Th<» French Opera Comlque Company letlltd
another of Offenbach's comic operas at the Vic
toria last a rsn "La Grande Dacheeee." This
oM-time taTorita was reoetved with enthusiasm by
the audience, which was so largely French that
the dialogue of the pieco w»« as closely listened to
a* the mv I This New-Orleans company can
make one listen to the dialogue, though. If it 3
sir.RinJT was a.-» - tod as its actin? it would be a
nmark.ibl* company. Last night, however, the
f'utire company seamed to tret into thi spirit ot
Mile. Lava, the most genuine musician of ism lot.
ami put a t,'i"> Into several of the sonsrs which made
on" thankful for th" revival. Bolle. Laya i." the
Duchesa m..! M. Queyta as Fritz sanK the Mh:^
pong capitally, with spirit and with humor. "When
the act closed one heard men everywhere about
the lobby humming the old tune seam. The part
of PrincV> Paul was t^iken by a -woman.' which an
old French in the audience declared waa not
is it should be.
MARRIED.
SHHFFIELD — FOTTKR — On 9unfter. April 1?. at the
Church rt .-- Cohuaba. Newport. R. I. by th«» R?v.
Henry Mcrirnn Stone Jopt-ph iiari Shefrlp; i ar.d t«ou;sa,
daughter ot Edward T. tter
Notices of marriages and deaths must be in
dorsed with full name and address.
DIED.
Bradlar. I>vlU R. irray. Catherine C.
Freeman Nathaniel M. f..:r--r. Annie W.
Hilmers. Karl. Phoenix. Theo. W.
Irrinc, George. Pond. Nathan C.
Kna"-p. Shepherd. Werneke. Ma-y.
Kniiht. Mary A. H. 1Vh*(»l«r-Cop»Uad. Florence.
LittlefieM. Jollß H. WSJBSj Et>«n.
1., i.v. . •!, Will! A.
BriADLET— At BtoeMmaas Mass., April I*. Lyiia
Hogail wlf* si Georg* Patten BraJley. Fun»ral Mcn
day. '2:30 o'clock.
FRKBMAN— e<Ufi.'.enlr. ea April 1«. l»>2. Xathar.i-1
Maiston rraemaa, St D. Notice c.f funeral hereafter.
HILMFMIS — A- Millbrook. DwtCSSea County. N. T. April
IS. 1002. Karl Hilmers. after a long Illness.
IRVING Suddenly, on the l'-th inst.. Gaoni Irving-, a:
his late residence. No. 2T"» West Nlneteemn-St. Funeral
services f>t taa oaly chapel Of the Stephen M»rr.-
P.urial Company. Nineteenthi-st. anJ Eighth-aye.. Sun
day. 1 o'clock. Interment Stacnpella Cemetery.
KVAPP on Friday. April I". 1002. Shepherd
Knacp' ion of the lat« Girleon Le^ an.l AngnM Spring-
Kn'im.' In the riiry-s2:.*£ rear of his az» Funeral »t
vlce at his la-* residence. Nr>. 2Crt Lv-xir.nton-av*' . M->n
day. April 21. at lt>:."*> <». m Interment at WooUlawn
Onietery. Kindly omit flowers.
KNI.iHT— Oft Thursday. April 17. at N<x 265 Contra;
Park West. Mary Ann Huntoon. widow or Ueutenact
Oav«rr.or H. 0 Knight, of Ma»*a: huaetta. lntermen:
at East 11am: t n. Mass.. on Tuesday.
LJTTLKFIELD— Enter»d Into rest en April 17. 1902. John
! H Lltilefietd. as?d 67 years. Funeral on Friday. April
1?" Private.
LOCKWOOD— ApriI 1». at Tonkers-on-Hudsan. Williarr.
A tiaekwaod in his 52.1 year. Funeral Mrviees at
residtnee Nj >2 Ha»thorn»-av#.. Yonkera. Monday.
April j: ':•■-' at 2 o'cl Ck. Beaton, Brooklyn and
Cnicaco papers plena copy.
MTPPW -On Saturday. April 19. at her late residence.
No ir» WHI both-s:.. Catherine C. widow of Alex
ander Murray. in her &<ith r—r- Notice ot funeral
hereafter.
PALMER— Suaaealy. Arri! 13. 1902. Jt her residence. Na.
1(* West «3d-st., Annie Witter, widow of H»rb«rt F.
Palmer. Funeral private. Kindly omit Cower».
PHOENIX— At Mendham. K. J.. on "Saturday. April 1».
Theo* W- Phoenix. Funeral service at St Mark's
Church, ileniham. N. J.. Tuesday. April 22. at n
o'clock.
POND— On FriJay. April 18. Nathan C Pond, aged 72
years. Funeral eervlcs at his late res -.'"' nca - No. 71)2
west End-aye.. on Sunday. April 20. at 2:30 p. m.
WERN'KKE— Suddenly, at the r^'Wenre of her sister,
Mrs William Berpe. No. 119 We«l Twenty—
after a brief Illness, on Thursday. April 17. Misa Mary
Werneke. Relative * and frienda ar« invited to attend
the funeral on Monday. April -1. at 9:30 o'clock, tr .m
St I>r-'s Church. Tw*nty-«lnhih-st., between Fifth and
Madison ays. Interment private. Please omit Cowers.
WHECLER-COPELAXD — On Saturday. April 13. 190^ at
Orlando Fla.. after a »h..rt illness. Florence Copland.
wUb of 'Billlnss Whe#ler and daughter of th^ law Peter
H and Mary J Copland. Funeral £«rv..-«» will be held
at' the c-hapW. '•mrtery «f- the EverßToena, Brooklyn,
en Monday. A:rU -1. at 3.30 d. m.
DIED. *
W!",HT-."t!! SarurtJar. April 13. El>en w:gtit. son ot th«
late Edward a.i.-J •'-, . - iklinson Wi^St. Funsrai ser
vices at Dedham. Sfaaa.
<Srr*«-»ro«Ml Crmftfrr.- larr» Ptat for
sal*: l*autifu:iy located near entrance. £. EDifUNC
MARKS, 23# Bmadwa>.
Special Goitres.
Paris. — Collection of the late M. >.^..rar<"« L«ts,
Important 3Io*I«»rr» I'aintirvjrs.
Watereolours. Pastei. Dr»w:-.g» 'Xf: Boilly. Bosrrln.
Boudin. Corot. Courbet. DaubUtny. Daumier. Decamps.
I>»lacrc>lx. Plaz. J. Diipr*. Faatln. Fraccai3. FromenUa.
Gfrioault. «;ervex. Harpiraie* Henner. Isaoey. Cb.
Jao-jue, Jooskiadi S. L«:>bvre I>pln< Meis.< -..-r. Mlii«c
Ribot. Ricari. Th. Kousspaas. s*rvln. Tassaert, Tro>on,
Voll.n. Zlem etc. Capital work by Corot: '"Le La* Je>
Garde." Bro>ize» ty lUrye. — Sale In Pari« Galerte. G.
Petit I res da --- oa Monday 2mu * Tuwday, 2»
ilay. l»02. at 2p. m Auctioneers: M. P. CHEVAL-
I.ltß. i.. ru«. Cranre Ba:-:.. ■ M. F. LECOCV. 41 R .->
Richer; E«pert»: M. Ueorsjes Petit. 12 rue Godot da
llaurr.t: .M. v. i-ij.j in. li! run Laffitte. O» View;
particular. -4 .May. pubhc 39 May from ; to ii p. a>-
Personal — -tfrs. Molli» Ennts Heuer is requested to
write at once to Attorney A. D. Shockley. Claclnaat^
Oh!o. afcout property belcr-Tit to her.
Tribune siih.rrl|.ll.in iUtri.
SINGLE COPIES.
EU.VDAT. 5 cts;j, .K:.V RErVTEW. S cent«
I>AILT. 3 c«nt3;TUI-WKEKL.T. J emit*
WSEKLTFARMCT .< c»nr.«:
TRIBCNE ALMANAC. 2B CENTS.
BT EARL.T VAIL. TRAIN.
For ail point* > n tbs Lnii-l BMiei (outatds of Qrmtias
N«w-Tjrsj. Canada ami lletico.
DAIL.T AN:» SUNDAT: j»*fcfc.Ki.V KAHMER;
"n» Month. }1 >IU Hlx Months, 00
Thre» Uontbs, »3 &O T»g!ve Months, $1 0B
*lx Mectß«. tiOO WTEKTsUr RKVIEWI
Twelv* llrntfts. 110 fix Montfts. 50
SVNI>AY ONLY: Twetv* Months, «1 <M
Twelve MoatSs. »2«W TltimNK AU*ANAC.
DAILY ONLY: Par Copy. 2»
Or.# Month. 901 TRFBUNF INDEX:
Thre» n'hs. fZ ■*■ p»r Copy. fl 00
Six Month*. »4 00 TRI" A'RAI:
Twelve M>nua. »a 00 Bfa a for caUlota
TRi-*W r* ["j c\. fc>Y I
Fix -Month" T".
Twelv. ilonths, fl Zf>
tit mrW-TIMM crrr
Mill «u^sc^^^c^l M Hsi DAILY and TRI-WEEKLT w«l
b« eharee<l one cent a «OP7 extra postage la addl:.oa, ta
ttie races named oSot*.
T?i» Trib'ini" will be tnall"Kl to O»ba. P '"• Rico. Hawaii
and the Philippines without extra exp«nae fbr ftuseiSSl
jojfane.
For in's In E«r»>p# anJ »i!i eountrie* In th» Universal
: saat BSM The Tribune will be mailed at Ui« foLowtn*

DAILT AND SCNDAT:' (DAILY ONI/T:
One Mmrh. {1 IV. Six Months. 17 13
Tw.. m•■ T. J1 Srt| Twelve "'tis. fliZfi
T^rel■ Months. l» «. VJTRI-'VVEF:KLT:
Six Monthsv *•■.:• f»!t MontKa, ft "3
Twelve M-ntha> »19as! T»»t-.» Months. »3 C«
SUNDAY ON LY: IWEKKIT FARMER:
P!x Months. RI" Fix Mourns. Si 03
Tw!lv» M nti^e. *T. 12 Tw.iv* M r.thm. $3 •-*
DAILY n\I,T: WEEKLY REVIEW:
On» Month. II 44 Six Monfhn, ft C*
Tw-. Mnnths. *- ■- Twelv* M n-*is. f2 ••
Thr?9 Mor.ths. S3 37t
MsVeSI all mnnriml-r,: -- - r»!iMr» t" -uSserlnttess ief
ad'ertlsem^nf- to THE TninCN"E. Jfew-Torti City. R«
mM by V stAfflce money oi>!«r, express maner order. Ozmit
cr rcc^terrd laMl
MAIN' OFFICE.— tat N^i»au-st.
I'PTOWS orncn.-.Vo. 1.2*2 Croadwar. or any Aaserl
can Dißtrir: T'tecraph Offlc-.
NXWARK rtRANTTI OFFlCE.— Frederick N*. Scmmer.
jr« -:,; Proad-Kt.
4.MFrtrC\V3 Aimo\n wIIT f»n<l Tn- TriSime: v:
LONDOV— •» -r The Triftan». No. 143 F!<?et-st.
Brown. Opn:«l & Cn.. >•>. K4 New-Oxf.ird-«t.
Am-rican Exrress Ccmrnnr. Sn, 3 Wat?rloo Place.
T>» lyiiKldn pflr- of THn THIBPNE la a coarrenJaaa
ptoe? fn leave «ilv»rtl!Mim»n{« »nd subscr'ptlnn*.
F.'-niS— .T. Stonma i «;0.. No. 7 Kn» ?cribe.
J.-.hn Wanamaker A Co.. No. 44 Ra» dcs Petite*
■ - ■
TTiJtircur- * (■- Tn 3* Ru» «<• Prov«nc». ,
ST«r*!ir. If!»rj~» *• Cn.. No. 3T n-mT-Tard Rattaamasas.
O*Wf LrrrnaH. Tu'ean il«s ■Jtransjsrm
/Inwt-in EaipfßH Ccrr.va.ny. No. 11 Rne Seaffea
Eo<-i*t4 dcs Impriraerlea Lemercler. No. 8 Placa d*
rOpAr».
6C.\KV • - T>^m^a^r^. O^>r & Co. and tM Banlc
rix>r.ryr:—whithr t i-
HAMHt.'P.G— Am?rfoi3 Expi^sa Company, Jfo». IS
F. -hm'i>f2«> Stra«*.
r.Rrv-:,- - a -.:.,.-. Expre33 Company, No. <» BahahoC
•*»
GENOA —A merjcsri Expr».«s CaTpany. No* 13 Via 9an
Pontnffice Notice.
(Should 6e r«"*iy : >;f.V -• al! toMfeaasl as ciaases mar
occur at any time.)
r*i«S rra*!9 for the •sreek tn ng April 26, 19*2. Will
elftfe (promptly In -T.I (•?*«><•> at the -r-ral Po.«toffle» •»
foiictrs: Pates:* Post Malts close- or.» hour »ar!ier thaa
cl"»;r? time «h^wr. fce:o>v. Parcels fwsl Malls for C«r
maay cJom al 5 p. m. iLnflar.
Rr-eular an'? Supplementary mails c!os« at For*t?Ti
Branch half hour lat«r'than i Irinlaj rim« shrwn ttalow
<»xeep! that Supplementary Mails for Europe and Central
America, via Colon. clos« on« hour later at Foreign
ErT..
TRANSATLANTIC MAILS.
TTTFDAY— At «:.?> a. m. for Europe, per ?. 8. •Kaiser*
Wilh-lm der Grossp. -ia Plymouth. Cherbourg ar*»
Brrrr.en: at *:3t> a. m. for Italy direct, per i. a. Lom
hardla imai* must directed "per a. s. Lomt3ar2la>">.
"WFDNE?r>AT— At K:Z* a. m. for Eurcpe. per s. a. St-
Paui. vln Southarr.rton fmail for Ireland mast 5« <It
reciea -"per s. 9. St. Paul"»: at 9:30 a. m. (supple
mentary li) a. m.> for Eurr>pe. per 5. 3. Teutonic. Ti»
Queeni at 10 a. m. for B*>Uium direct, per 9. s.
Kensington (rr.ali cust te directed "per a. f. Kaaataa>
t.-.n"».
THUP.SDAT— At Turn, for Franc- -swit3»rlar!(t Italy.
Spain. Portuifi!. Turkey. £g-ypt. Gr=»co. British India
ar.i Lnrop.z.-> Jlarquez. per ». ». La Touraina. via H«»i»
(ma:! for r.;?;er r-.Trts cf Europe muss be .iir*ct«d "per
k. <•. Iji Tonrafn»">.
SATrRDAT— At f a. m. for FVaaea; p»r 9. ••. La Gas
coin*, via Havre (mall for after r<ir:3 of Europe mast
ho Ilrertod "per a. «. La O">3C>iffne">: at 7 a. ra. for
It.->: 7 direct. peT a. * Hoheni.Hlem (mall must b«
dir»ct-1 "per ». 9. Hohenxollern"!: at 7:30 a. m. for
>."ethffr!ar>l>« direct, per ». ». Pot«dam asai must b<*
directed "per 9. s. Pots>i.-»rr>">; at 12:30 p. m. (supple—
m-rtiry S p. m.) for Europe, per a. a. ' 'arupanix Tta
•rrtTNTED MATTER. ETC.— Tr.i* stearn«?r takes Printed
Matter. Comrnercinl Papers ar.il Samples for Cermanv
only. The jame class of mall mattef SBr otaer parta of
ttorvp* will not be sent by •-.s ship sstfass »p«;lallT
directed fty her.
After CM cl-i<t!riir of O» ?!irp>rnentary Transatlantic Mai'.*
r.am?a above, additional Supplementary sjatla ar« op«ne<l
on the piers of the American. English. Fr-nch and G#a>
rr.an »twmer». an.t remain open umil within Ten Min
■taa of th# hour of aaasaaj of »aro«r.
MAILS FOR ?CrTH AND CENTRAL AirERIC.\.
WEST INDIES. ETC.
SCNDAT — At 4:»> a. m. for aiWSSSBSai Urucuar ar.i
Pamcuny. per ». s. ?::-i':-j.
Ti'ESDAT — At 0.30 a. m. ■■military 10:30 a. m.) fot»
t'e^tral America <<?xcept Costa Rica) and South Pacl3n
ports, per s. s. ADiaaea, via Colon imail for Guatemala
must be directed "per s. s. A'.lianca"): at ri:ui"i p. m. for
Jamaica, per ». 9. Admiral On ■ . from Boston; ac
tJi-30 p. m. f.r nahamasi. per steamer from Silaml. Fla.
WEDNESDAY — At 12:S0 p. m. (suppl«ra«ntary 1 p. in.) 1
for Turks Island ■sal I".miaic*n Republic, per s. s.'
Ch«rcli3».
TICCRSDAT — At R a. m. for Cuba. Tucatan. Campeche.
Ts'ia.ico and Chiapas, ocr • 9. Monterey (mat! for other
parts of M'xlco must h» dlr»ct»<t "per s. s. Monterey") :.
■t » a m. for Bermuda p»r s. •■ Pretoria: at 12 m. for
Barba ■:■ - and Northern Brazil, P*r » 9. Hilary. via
Para and Mar.a at 6 '•'• p. m. tor Jamaica. p«r s. a.
Admiral Samrson. from Boston.
FP.ir>*Y-A* 1" a, rr.. for Neivfoundlarrf dlr«ct, per s. a,
Silvia; at 12 m. for llexioo. r »r «. •. City of Washlns>
t.-.n rla Tamptco mai! mu^t be directed "par » s. Cltr
of Washington"): at 12:30 p. ra. for Inatfua and Haiti.
-.- • • Hunzarta.
>»TIRDAT-A; 9 a. m. for Fort© Rico, per s. ■- San
w Juan via Fan Juan: ar 9 a. m. isupplem*ntary 9:30
a rn'i f or Curacao and Vaaa— p«r 9. s. Zulla (mail
for PavanltJa and Ca-tag»r:i n-, MM be directed "p«r s. s.
Zul!a") - mt 6.3') »■ ro, i«i:ppi»rr.entary lii 3O a. m. for
?t. Thomas. St. Croir. Leeward and Windward Islands.
Pritlsli Dutcn <md **>'— GuUna. per s. a. Roralma.
(mail for Grenada and Trin;da.J rriunt B* directed "per
s sl Rorairra"); at ■:■"» a. m. (supplementary lf>:3O
a. m for Fortun* IsUnd, Jamaloa. Carta-.
rena ar. 1 Greytown. p*r s. •. A-.h^» (mall for Costa
Rica must t>« directed "per 0. «. Athos">: at 10 a. m.
for Cuba r»r 9. m. Jtorro Castle. via Havana; at 1»
a. m. for SmHHbI and TriniJaJ aad Ciudad Bolivar,;
per s. s. Maracas.
Mail* for N'awfou ldland. by rail ro Xort?l Sy(Jn^T. aa«l
thenc» by •teame-- close at thl* of3c» dally at 8.30 p. m.
(connecting ctos« nere every Monday. Wednesday and)
-, '.»7>- Mal'.s for Miquelon. Ny rail to Boston, andi
thence by steamer. <*lm» at thi.« -T>-» daily at 6:30 p. m.
Mails for i-\iln by rail to. Florida, a-d thertie by
.•tesmers. are dispatch<-,1 daily (*xc*pt Thursday),
final connecttnff closes <r dispatch via Port
Tampa. oa Mondays. W^dne«ilay9 and satndaya
at t5:30 a. m. ; f-^r dlrpatcn via Miami. oa
Mondays and Saturday* at 6:30 p. ra. Matt* for
Mexico Ckv, overland. unles» specially adirisssd for
ili»ra.'h by <tte*mer. cto«« at this offlc# dally aces*
Punday st'l:.^' p. m. and 115»> p. m.. Sundays at 1
p. m. and ll:3O r> m Vi.j for Costa RJca. Bel!z«,
pu»rto Cortex and Oastsiiiahi. by rail to Nrw-Orleans.
mi tnerice- br irrer. clow» at thia ->flflc« dally except
»indav at tl:.li> rt. m.. 3undav« at tt p. m. (connect
in* cl --e« h»r» Mondavi foi I<el!ie. Puerto Oortez ar.J
Guatemala. an.* Tuesdays tor Cost* Rica). fß«glster«d
mall closes at 6 p. m. previous day.
TRAN?p.Acrrr." mails.
Mails for AaSMtla Ms c-•e -• _W«st Australia, wates) SS
forwarde<l via Europe). New-XeaUn.l. FIJI. Samoa, aadt
Hawaii, via «ir\ Francisco, close fterp laßy at B^o
j. m. after April +5 an.i up to April rifi. Inclusive, cr
••n arrival of » s. Umbrla. due at New- April *as.
tot dlspatc?. per 9. a. 3flnomr».
Malls fbr Australia i»*---»pt \r»«t Australia, which soea
via Europe and N»w-Ze»lanJ. which so*s via Saa Fran
«l«co) and Fiji Islaada via Seattle and Victoria, B. C.
close here daily at •'.:'■" ". m. up to April t2tJ. Inclusive.
tot kpatch p-r ■ s. Moana (specially aJ.lrwsaert only).
Malls for Hawaii. China and Japan, via San Francisco.
clo«e here daily at 6:30 p. m. up to April rzti. mcluafMt
for dispatch per s 5. Doric.
Malls for Ctlbu and Japan. via Seattle and Vi,-t.-irla B. C
Close -ere dally at ft *> p. m up t<s April t». In- .'.■-.
fcr dispatch per a 9. Empress of i*nina (recister*4 matt
"lust be spectally addressed. Merrnandis* for tn« U. S.
Postal Agency at Shangaat cannot t» forward*! via
MaU^for^HawaH. Japan ar.d China .aim letter miR and
specially ad' •-«*• certodlcals for the Philippine. _jj>
ands. via Manila), v.a San Francisco, close here dally
at tf:;» p. m. up to May t*. Inclusive, for dispatch per
s. s. Nippon Maru. -
Malls for Hawaii, via 9aa Francisco. elo«» Here (Sally at
8.30 p. m. up to May f« mkluslv*. for <y*patcn asr
s. s. Alsme.la.
Mali.- for the Philippine Island.*, vfci San Francisco. clos»
hers «J.-i)ly at <*.::'-) p rr. ;;■ to May til. inclusive, SSC
d'ipat'h per V. S Transport. ..._._ _ _ -
MalU tcr Tahiti and Mar<»utuws Islands, via San Fran
cisco, close he. dally at 34> p. m. up to May f33»
Inclusive, for dispatch per s. s. Australia.
Trar.9paciac malls ar«- forwarded 'o port of sailln« daaV
and the echeduls of closing Is arran«».i en the pre«.;mp
tiuii of their uninterrupted overland transit- tHe<t»ter»d,
mall closes ai * p . m. previous day.
CORNELIUS VAN COTT. Postmaster.
p.-wtofflrs. New-York. N. T . AprU IS, 1M&
Rchgiaos "Xoticeg.
SOCIKT V rort ETHICAI. CCLTCBE.— Sunday momiß<
#xerclse* at 11.13. at Carnerie Munic Hall. 3Tth-«t. aad
Ttti-ave.: 3und»r. April 2D. Xlr. WALTER L. SHELDON',
of St Loula. win MSMMk Subject. -Wh»t Mum lAlm
V.'ozih Ltvtrx?" All Interested are tavlteij
9

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