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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, April 24, 1905, Image 9

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tact sections, all properly classified, so that each
member of a family or firm «->ou)d turn unerringly
to the part in which he or she might be interested
The growinp size of the daily ncw^apnrs, in ana
lamp, is* a merlon* annoyance, and 1 think that you
deserve credit for trying to minimize it. Now let's
:-■?<• if you can' 1 , induce the s?iEe of the i»aKe and
well nil blr** you. T. A. M
Xcw-York, 22. i!WS.
Jffoir Convenient Both at Home -and in; the
H T W .• of X.m*
• lv.uy-
At horre, the feniiniue portion of the frtnily »«in
t* \r>okins at th«" tlrycoixis nr.d other adverttee^
r.i- Dt« while pater familias is d<'voiirinK the im-uh
from th« s»'ui of war and the <-dit<>rhils.
_\t the offie«% it in convenient to have th«> real
«j:!a'.t\ market, financial :i»id similar matter ]fiae<'<i
compactly In its own portion,
';>.•• .ilu-K" 1 *! !!H*o!iv<'ni» r.vo to readers on the <-ara
is. :t ■fietns t<» me. largely imaginary. Yiwi can
#.'.!r-r lmla tli«- tvvi» pi-iiions tOKOth«*r, ml tui n
enter U»e sheet* sn ii»e jjk::.i! way, ur i>m one section
I poor pocket ;in«l handle the other In llcrt and
t: : :• form.
vhiTi **H- T. W.*Sma.ym that ■•the average reader
c.v « !io:hii:j; about and usually discards'! the .id
v«rT!s:ns portion of :* daily newspaper, !«•■ clearly
§;.•«■ that ho Uvex aS :i distance from v'« w-Y<>rk
Cit> :ind is unacQualnted with thi- nabits and eus
lows •■!' it? Inhabitants.
j ! . '?;i:v apwow of your r.*-w move, and hope
ny- » '1 k<« ;> it up.
V •• -York. April 22. I!<V.. <*. K. K.

<:r: ] not* In The Tribune of t«>-day remarks of
"11. T. '■'>".'■ concerning the make-up of the paper.
W;Ui him *i da not like the daily paper divided
Jnio Motions at r.11." The same opinion is shared
by sM with whom 1 have conversed.
]t :? exceedingly annoying to have the paper
tnpplßE ajart while one attempts to read it. to
psv sothins of the Inconvenience of hunting' up
ims :.*■ ••'-: parts. .
j i. ; , v. :, . :i a Tribune reader many years and this
.. } think, my first i-nlicisrn. !>;>'i!it]i>:--s you hay«-
I reasons for making the change, but I hope
there may be a return to the old make-up.
\V. .! LAKE.
Poughkpepsie. N. V.. April 20. 1806.

. we are

To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: !dy wife and s<">n are pleased with The Trib-
CJj* in two parts. My wife rcaJ« the women's part
whii»- I read the news. My son says, "Why don't
>ou prini ih<» sportinp news on difft-rcnt colored
paper, and ninke ■ distinct part of that, like 'The
Chicago Tribune'?"
■ ;iv«- us another jtart. We were all raised on The
Tribune. W. K. ■. KEK.
Xcw-York, April 22 WOS.
To the Kditor of Tin- Trihure.
Sir: Of course, we like the two part Tribune. I
will venture to say thnt "S. M. V. A." is a >*Inh
man an<l "A. 11. S." hates an innovation In any
thing. Hut tho vorM proprcFses, and t» does The
Tribune in It* new style.
!t is easter bandied, and at homo in the- mor-ili"
W« do not h:av<» to toar it in j>i«-oos sjo that different
inembrrs of thp family ran rf-;id at ones.
Xtw-York, April 'Si. IW>. i.. BAUER.


ITr and His Secretary Take Plants to
Eakewood Church.
LakewoOd, N\ J.. April 23. — John D. Rocke
follrr ontcrc-ij the Baptist Church this morning
carrying in his arms a large potted azalea In
fuil blossom. Closely behind him oarne his sec
retary, bearing a potted calla lily.
Mr. Jlr*k< feller cordially greeted several
members of the congregation, an< i then walked
<!owii the aisle and placed the azalea on the
pulpit platform. The secretary did likewise,
BJ3O the flowers had a prominent place in the
"Loving Cap Presented to Dr. Morgan, Pres
ident for Twenty Years.
At tlift annual dinner of the Shakespeare Society
OS New-York, at the Hotel Manhattan last night,
oa the anniversary of Shakctpearo's birthday. Dr.
Appk-ton Morgan, its pre.=:'lent, who was the
*rucft cf the evening, received a silver loving cup
commemorating his twenty 3'ears of service as
The Rev. Thomas R. SUeer presided. The other
speakers vcre: R. F. Guernsey. Dr. B. Rush
Field, of Easton, Pern.; Truman J. Spencer, of
Hertford. Cor.n.: Albrrt R. Frey. vice-president
<t the society; William F. Gill, Albert Ellery Hers;.
Ct.p'u'.n Frederick R. Drake, at Eastnn. Perm.;
Alexander L. Pach. Fir.lay Sackett and William
Tearing- Gi!l. Te!<erarr.s of regret were read from
A. A. Ac^f, Assistant Secre:ary of State; Henry
Abbey, of Kingston. N. y. ; Eawin Keed. of An
don r. Mass. and Joseph Dt- grange
Bpeikina- of the Dt-aut!<?s of Shakespeare. Cap
tain Frederick Drake said that no one man r.ad
<ic:.e co much to educate the- people to a prcp.r
t:r.Orst£.r.ci:rs of tht works of ihe poet and play
wright ejs WlMiam Wlnur, who«e writing on the
sutioct he declared was without comparison.
AU'jpresent cgre'd with Captain! Drake

Prince Philip Barred by Deafness
from Succession to the Crown.
N'rxt ,\'i»riist. or. the occasion of (he celebration
«>f Dip soventy-fifth anniversary of the declaration
of Independence of ■ Igluiu. Prince Albert, who
spent •■!*!;» months in this country in IS3S, will be
proclaimed next heir to the throne. In tho place of
"is father. Philip, Count of Flanders. The latter.
thotiaii ynunßcr than Kintj Leopold, and a man of
the most blameless private Hf>. \ a much older look
iriK and lesa well prcKcryeO than lii- brother, and
> s afflicted with a number of ailments, chief among
which la his deafness, which Is complete. In fact,
were ho to become Kinp, there would be conslder
ttbte diiQculty in earning en the busta«a« of state.
>>'o Minister would «'ver l><> able to boast of
'having the car" of his soverolpn. ami there would
1h» mo other moans of communicating to him im
portant Kecrets of Plato save In writing. There
have htt-n some itono- blind monarchy who have
actually reigned ar.il governed, .is. for instance, the
' ast K"i*c ( .f Hanorer, who «-yon t.-.ik part in the
b:ut!o O f l.anponaaiza, which brotißht about th«> loss
of his crown, arid the <>M <;r;it:.l Duke of Meekleh
burg-Strelltz. who «li.-.l last jrear after having occu
»•''''' his throne for nearly li:' years. But so far as
• ■"" aware, therti has never .en a stone deaf
sovereign, or. at any rate, one who has succeeded
'<• the crown whilo incurably inflicted with this
Infirmity, it is belleevd that the mm of Flanders
Inherited his deafness from his mother, who was
Print ess Louise of Orleans, a daughter of King
Louis Philippe. Many of the Bourbons, especially
of the Orleans branch, have suffered from deafness,
and one of the deafest princesses of tho blood
whom I can recall was the la^t Empress of Braxll.
who was by birth a member of the House of Bour
'rie andera i« v. ry happily marrisd t,>
■ ■!<• of Hohensolrern, sister of the Kmg
jreat sorrow In life haa
been tn path of his eldest son, Princi Bald
win, v i ii. ;i house !n the Avenue
r< mains still t>> this day
■-. :i Icindlj mj -i' : y
Canon Lyttleton. brother of th* Secretary of
Btate for the Colonies, of General Sir Neville I,yt
tl.ton. chief of the general staff of the British
array; of the Bishop of Southampton, of the wid
owed Lady Frederick Cavendish, whose husband
was murdered in Phoenix Park, and of the present
Lord Cobham, as well as nephew of the late Mr.
and Mrs. Gladstone, has been elect* d head master
of Eton College, in office which in England ranks
in prestige hipher than many ■•■ bishopric, since
(.'anon Lyttleton stands at the end of a line of a
succession of head masters, running back through
nearly live centuries, to the year 1440, when King
Henry VI. of ill fated memory, issued a royal
charter for the foundation of the "King's College
of Our Lady of Kton beside Windsor." Most of
those head masters have been men of character
and distinction, a number of whom figure in the
annals of story- One of them, Dr. Edward row
ell. met with his death on the scaffold In 1496 for
refusing to take the oath of supremacy to King-
Henry VIII and to acknowledge • be validity of the
latter's divorce from Queen Catherine.
Nicholas dall is. however, in the opinion of all
Etonians, past and present, the most noteworthy
of all the head masters. For, according to tradi
tion, confirmed by historical research, it was he
who initiated the regime of the birch and of the
rod, which ever since has played so very important
a role at Etcn, The rod has been abolished in all
the middle class and municipal schools. But neither
tho boy«= at Eton nor their parents, nor yet the
masters, will hear of any reform In this direction
at the ' College of Our Lady of Eton beside Wind
por," where birching is retained as a means of
punishment to this day. the scars left being re
garded not as tokens of ignominy, but rather as
retrospective evidence of blue blood and gentle
■ raster, who was educated at Ktoii
i : formerly an assistant master there, will
b ■ ro.i with vigor, m spite of
being a vegetarian. For le was <i irinpr his college
,h. in..st famous athletes in England,
and played on his university eleven, ori his univer
sity football team, and, if my memory serves me
aright, also rowed in the tnternntversity boat ra^o.
the Lyttietons are perhaps the most famous
family In the history of KnKiish athletics.
taster's father, xnc late L«ord Lyt
ooi only the brother-in-law, but also
: ads. ol the late Mr. Gtad
•;. •■ day
ters of S.: Bkephen Glynne, and
UM tilUe.
Sir John Lawrence, in presiding as judge of the
King's Pencil Division of the High Court of Jus
tice, in the trial of the suit brought by Colonel
Morgan, director of supplies at Woolwich Arsenal,
for libel against "The London Times." managed to
fxtort from tho assistant business manager of that
paper the revelation of a cardinal principle of its
conduct, which, though familiar to a very few, has
hitherto been unknown to the public at large. It is
this, namely, that "The London Times" never, un
der any circumstances whatsoever, makes a retrac
tion or a correction, it abides by what it has
printed, whether right or wrong;, and is prepared to
take the consequences.
Thus In the case of Colonel Morgan, though it
was raado absolutely clear that he was innocent of
the charges unjustly brought against him by "Tho
Times," n declined to make any correction. It was
up to him, "The Times" declaiod, to disprove these
charges by moans of ■ libel suit, and if be won his
case ."Tho Times" would pay whatever damages
might bo awarded. That has always been the
policy of "The Times" during the hundred years or
more of its existence, and it cannot be denied that
it has contributed to Its prestige and authority. It
haa paid hundreds of thousands of dollars, possibly
millions, In damages and legal costs, rather titan
retract statements made editorially or by oorre-
Epondents in its columns. No one will ever, indeed,
eractly know how colossal was the sum of money
which it spent in connection with the great libel
suit known as the Parnell Commission", where its
principal witness was shown to have perjured and
forged the evidence upon which the paper, believing
it to be authentic, had based Its charges against
Charles Stewart Parm 11.
In the trial ii:- other day the libel complained
<f by Colonel Morgan was contained In a cable
dispatch from South Africa. It was not even an
editorial assertion. On learning of the dispatch,
tho colonel had at one" Insisted upon a court of
Inquiry at Pretoria, which acquitted him with flying
colors. Th colonel thereupon returned to Eng
land, and called upon Moberly is. 11. the assistant
iranaper of "The Times," nd iked for a few
lines of retraction. Io the witness hex Moberly
BeU admitted that Colonel Morgan had satisfied
him that he was entirely innocent. But he never
theless refused the retraction, on the ground that
it was contrary to the traditions and principles of
"The Thms," which led the siding judge, Sir
John Lawrence, to refer to the paper from the
bench as a port of "Or Lama of Tibet."
Of course; this policy, unique among the news
papers of the worlu, has this inestimable advan
tage — that the writers for the paper, knowing that
it can not and will not retract anything, are ex
ceedingly cautious and conservative in all their
statoxr.or.ts, which endows the japer with a degree
of reliability in the eyes of the public, not only at
home, but aJso abroad, which probably no other
paper. English or foreign, enjoys. For this reason
French, as well as German, statesmen have on
several notable occasions made "The Times" the
means of communication to the public of things
which they wished to be known and of opinions
which they desired to proclaim, rather than the
newspapers of their own country.
One by one all our cherished Illusions are being
destroyed. The Schiller centennial nest month led
to a proposal the other <i:iy at Berlin to commem
orate the occasion by giving to one of the principal
streets <jf the suburb <»f Kisdorff the name of
that William Tell whom Schiller contributed so
much to glorify by his drama, whereupon several
of the City Fathers aroso and called attention to
tiie fact that tho Tell of Schiller and of patriot! ■
Helvetian tradition had teen shown to be a myth.
largely through tho Iconoclastic researches of
eighteenth century learned numbers of that Iselln
family which, formerly established at p>asl". is now
Settled in N«'w-Y<.ik. 1} Is disagTeeabla to be thus
reminded that William Tel! Is a creature of fancy
rather than <>f reality, and now Sir Laurence Alma
Tademu tbo inguished Anglo-Dutch painter and
Royal Academician In London, has put an end to
our illusion* to the effect that Moses as a child was
round in the hullrtuhea. -/ ;
Sir Lau rence has just painted a picture of "The
Finding of Moses," which is to be one of the
features of the Royal Academy exhibition this year.
H: 'd on ntt.-ntlnn having been drawn to the fact
that there are no bollnishes in the painting. Sir
I-^urenee Immediately roved tint there were no
such things as bullrushes In Es>pt. and especially
not on the Nile sir Laurence explains that he
had aamred himself of this fact while in Bvypt.
which he bad visited la"order.to get the local color
before painting ih< picture, which has already been
purchased by Sir John Aird, the constructor of the
■teat Nile dam. The picture possesses a special In
terest for Sir John Aiid. in view of the fact that
It i.s his own daughter who sat for the figure of
Pharoah's daughter. Our Illusion about the bull
rushes «■. -ns to have originated in a faulty trans
lation of the Scriptures.
The recovery of tlio remains of Princess Poca
hontas, otherwise Mistress John Rolfe, from the
place of theji- original entombment at Gr'avescnd
on-Thames. in England, with the object of brtng
i!l« them back to America in connection with
the tercennlal celebration of the discovery and
settlemont of Virginia, is likely to offer even more
'•■ :li "' lti ' ; thai the march for the body of Paul
Jones, successfully accomplished by General Horace
Porter, for St. (Jeorge's Church, In which she was
entombed when she died of smallpox, in 1617, either
at or off Gtraveaehcl. was burned down in 1727, and.
Judging by the number of charred and nameless
coffins which the late rector, the Rev, Dr. Haslam,
discovered when he rebuilt the chancel about forty
years ;. '--<<. Ihe Bre penetrated to the two vaults.
Moreover, tin- position of the vaults can now only
be guessed at, ;ln d they are so much built over, first
of all by the re-erected church and then by the new
chancel, that it is doubtful whether they could ever
'■'' reached. Besides which, the consent of the
Church authorities, as well as of the English de
scendants of ••!„-! Belle Sam-ape." including Gen
eral Baden Powell, Inspector general of cavalry of
the English army, would nave to be obtained.
In order to understand Lord Kitchener's threat
to resign th« command In chief of the British army
In India it is necessary (a explain that Major Gen
eral Sir Edmund Roche Biles, the military member
of the so-called council or cabinet of the Viceroy,
has virtually usurped the functions of a secretary
of state for war, an.l contends that he should be
left In supreme control of all the supply, contract.
commissariat and armament departments of the
British forces in India. In this he is sustained by
Lord Curzon and by the council, who think it well
that these branches of army administration should
remain subject to them rather than to the com
mander in chief.
Inasmuch, however, as the entire success of all
military operations depends upon transport, supply
and armament, and as Lord Kitchener both In
Egypt and In South Africa showed himself to be a
past master in their administration, he declines to
command the Indian army unless they are left
under his absolute control Instead of being directed
over his head by an officer of much inferior rank
and of relatively obscure antecedents.
Rome. April 8.-The Rev. H. J. Kevin, rector of
the American church nere, gave a dinner to-night
in honor of the Right Rev. William Croswell Doane
Protestant Episcopal Bishop of Albany. Among
Jts were Ambassador White and Senator N
\\ . Aldrich.
MANHATTAN— Frands n. Loomis. Assistant
' • State. W'ALDORF-ASTORIA-John
Mrs. E. A. Boole on "The Sabbath In the Home." Wom
an s sabbath Alliance, No. I 5« sth-ave.. Room 7<.1».
Jl a. m.
Exhibition of art collection of Mrs. Caesle L. Chadwick
Knickerbocker Art Gallprl.'s, 2 p. m.
Mrs. Maria C. Weed on "Psychology of Dipsomania."
Frances & VUllard Union of Women's Christian Tem
perance Union, the Wellaston, Witt: and Uroadwav
~:-'-" p. in.
Meeting of the Phalo Club at the home of Mrs James 3
J>-:.iniilr-r. No. 4:; l Riverside rive. 3p.m. '
Horse Fair, Madison Square Garden.
Hearing- In pult brought by receiver of Federal Bank to
j^fover $50,000 from Borough Bank, Supreme Court,
Philippine exhibits at the Amerl?an Museum of Natural
History. *
New-York I'nlrersallst Club meeting. Hotel Pt I>nl!«.
0:30 p. m.
Meeting of the regatta committee of the Harlem Regatta
Association, Habst'a, & p. m,
Military whist and dance under the auspices of tin West
End Woman's Republican Association, Hotel A:-t >r
& p. m.
Euterp« Club musical. Waldorf-Astoria, 8:30 p. nj.
Mrs. Roswell D. Hitchcock on "Realistic Experiences In
Alaska and tho British Northland." 3 p. m.
Veterans' night. 13th Regiment. 13th Regiment Armory
Brooklyn, evening.
Thirty-fourth annual dinner celebrating the forty-fourth
anniversary of the departure of the 71st Regiment for
the defence of the National Capital en April 21, 180]
Harlem Casino, 7 p. m.
Paas festival of the St. Nicholas Society, Delmonlco'* 7
p. m.
Public lectures of the Board of Education. S p m • St
LuWs Hall. So. 4>«:{ Huds?on-Rt., near Grove. lir
Isaac C. iJturtds, • -.Napoleon" (Illustrated); Public
School No. -its. ]siith-st. and St. Nicholas aye.. Gilbert
M.cClurg. "Panoramic Colorado" (Illustrated)- Public
School No. nil. 133 d St., near «th aye.. Dr. Edward
V. Blgelow, "Travel* In „ Swamp" (illustrated); Pub
lie Sphool X . 126, Ist-avt'. and 31»t-st.. Mrs Marie
Mattfeld. "Richard Waiaif-r" : Public School No 158
Avenue A. between 77th and 78th sts.. Miss Helen M -
Day. "School Luncheons"; Public School No. ISU No
241 East ll!ith-st.. Dr. Kdward B. Coburn. "The Care
of the Kyes"; Public School No. 188, Lewis and East
Houston sti Frank M. Kerr, "Abraham Lincoln"
(llluetrateo); St. Peter's Hall, 80th Bt. between Bth
and iith avw., Roland .. Dawsop, "Hawai. I (Illus
trated): Morris Hish 9 ho l. lW.th-st. and Boston
Road. Dr. Frink B. Kelley, "Historic Traces In New-
York" (Illustrated); Public School No. 7. Churoh-st.,
Kingsbrlili;e, Howard C. Green, "The St. Louis Expo
sition" (illustrated); Public School No. 27, St. Ann's
ave. and 14Tth-st., Eugene Schoen. "French and Eng
lish Cathedrals" (illustrated); Public School No, 31,
Mott-avo. and I4stb st., Orenvllle T. Snelling, "A
Glimpse at the History of Architecture" (illustrated);
Lafayette Hall. Alexander-aye. and 137th-st.. W.
Wallace Ker. "The Development of Electricity and
Its I'ses at Niagara Falls" illustrated).
Official R*conl and Forecast. — Washington April 23.
— The lake region area of high pressure has overspread
Atlantic Coast districts, and continues to dominate the
weather east cf the Mississippi. The southwestern low
pressure has moved eastward to New-Mexico. It has been
attended by heavy rains In Texas, New-Mexico, Colorado,
Oklnhorr.a and Western Kansas. Over an inch of ralr,
has fallen over Western Texas, Eastern New-Mexico ana
Eastern Colorado in the last twenty-four hours. In th"
Interior valleys, northern and eastern districts clear
weather with moderate temperatures has prevailed.
Fair weather is Indicated In northern and eastern dis
tricts Monday an.l Tuesday. In the Southwest rain will
continue, Monday, probably extending Tuesday Into the
East Gulf States and the west portion of the Mississippi
Valley. The temperature changes will be unimportant.
The winds along the Atlantic. Const will be fresh north
to northeast; on the Gulf Const fresh southeast. Increas
ing; on the lower lakes light an.-i variable; on the upper
lakes light to fresh youth.
Steamers departing Monday fur European portr. will
Imve light varlab'e winds and fair weather to the Grand
Special warnings. — Storm warnings are display on*
the Texas coast.
Forecast for Six-rial Lnrnlltleit. For New-England,
Kn«tern v -.\ Tork Eastern Pennsylvania, New-Jersey
'and Delaware, fair to-day and Tuesday; light north
For th» District of Columbia. Maryland and virpinia.
fair to— day and Tuesday; light north winds, becoming
variable. ' .
For Western New-York, fair and warmer to-day;
Tues.jav fair; fr'sh west winds.
For Western Pennsylvania, fair to-day and Tuesday;
light variable winds, becoming »outhwest and fresh.
Tribune l.ornl <>h«ervatloc»—
In this dUcrsin the continuous white line «hows the
changes In prssmirs as in!i "iie.l by The Tribune's self.
recoroU'K raett-r. The dotted line nhou'g the Ihuht»
lure a* recorded by 'he local Weather Bureau.
Loral Oalilal Ket.ird.— following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the chan««s In ••■ tern«
I.f-rnturo for the last twenty-four hours, In comparison
with the. corresponding date last year:
1004. 100&.1 i»O4 iiNir,
3 a. m «' •»•''! B !• in 47 Ha
(1 a. in •»' i: :• , ' m ... 4 " : .',.-,
:. a m . ■»''• -t'l'l I'- m ■»•■ \fl,,
12 m 5* .*w;i2 p. in a:,
4 p. m •'- ... '
Hlffbest tetnpwßtur'e yesterday, r.s degrefl'i loWMt, 43;
avtroße. .'.<•; avt-rage f r -r r..n.-sr.ond!rff date last year, 4fl t
average fi.r corresponding dote last twer.iy nve yearn, r.l
LiM-al Koreca»t— l'tui lu-day and Tuesday, light north
crly ladSi
The Daft Spent Quietly Resting in
Olenwood Springs, Col.. April 12.'?.— President
Roosevelt's hunting party, in camp fifteen mile
northwest of Newcastle, spent a quiet Sunday.
Th*- party had been invited to attend church
services- at Newcastle, but it was decided that
hunting dress would be inharmonious with
Easter gowns.
After a week in the saddle the sportsmen
welcomed the chance to rest. Bear tracks have
been sighted In several directions from the
present camp, and it is believed by the pa^ty
tnat at least one more bear will be bapgred be
fore another move of camp is made.
Victor Herbert's concert at th«> Majestic Theatre
last night was marked not only by the record
attendance of th,- season, but by a programme
containing- much music fitting to the day. Of this
special Easter music th.- most pretentious was an
anthem. "Christ is mien." composed by Mr.
Herbert for a service in Buffalo, but never heard
In this city. There were but twenty-four voice*
in th.- chorus last night, placed behind the or
chestra of twice that number of pieces; nor were
the two singers who sang the contralto and so
prano embellishments adequate to cope with such
a volume of Instrumental sound. Th.' anthem be
came swallowed up in the orchestra! and Judg
ment of th.' work may very well be deferred. Mr.
Herbert teemed happier, it may be said, how
ever. In a new Easter pong, sung for the first tine
last night by Miss Frieda Stender. The verse is
by Glen MacDonouch, and lends itself to dramatic
treatment and a crescendo of jubilant feeling. The
scng was rcdemanded vociferously by the audience.
DeUbes'g suite, "La Source." the -Tannhauser"
overture and Mr. Herbert's orchestral arrange
ment of Ltsst'a "L.iebes-traume" were among the
other numbers on the programme. The conductor
was at his best in the Delibea suite, which was
played with color and sparkle and exquisite light
ness of touch. But two mere concerts remain in
the series.
Prospect for an Early Closing o f the
It will be noticed that only two new productions
ar.- to be sh.wn to-night in Broadway, though
Krister Monday, like the Monday afn-r Christmas,
is a natural date for the exhibition of fresh at
tractions. This may he taken to mean, without
much risk of error, that the theatrical season of
I9ot-'OG is about over. The Savoy and the Casino
are already closed, one by Bre "!■•• by cold water.
The Criterion and the Qarrtck do^e next Satur
day. The Broadway, after a hail season, i mes
dark. Th<- Princess, also. „s soon as "Frenzied
finance 1 has run its course, is likely to shut up
till fall. Little that is n .-w is in sight fir any Of
ml houses, in fact, so that the length of the
season depends largely on tin- staying powers of
tli.- plays now on view. Warfteld. of .-out-.', .-an
r.-main all summnr at the BJjou if be wishes, and
"Fantana" will stay at the Lyric till the d<>s days.
Hut there are not many others, unless Frank
Daniels and Sam Bernard should develop su<
of hent defying magnitude. "The College Widow."
one of the biggest successes of the season, already
past its 250 th performance, will close the fust of
June, it came before any of its present compan
ions, in th" dim past of iast December, and it
bids fair t.> go in almost .qua! solitude.
Why all the bii-kerinp and bitterness on the parr
of the manis.rs when the Hippodrome is men
tioned, and why the sometimes patronizing t< ne of
the Hippodrome proprietors when the theatres are
mentioned? One would gupptose this town was not
larjre enough nor catholic enough '■> support mote
than one kind of amus.-nient- tua absurd supposi
tion; and that a circus and ballet are groins: to
destroy public Interest in dramatic art. As a
matter of fact, the managers themselves, by the
inordinate Increase in the number of theatres they
have erected recently, have done far more to hurt
their own business than Thompson & Dundr, who
do not compete with them In their own fie'd. The
Hippodrome offers an entertainment which is
unique; 't Is a positive addition to the varieties of
amusement in this city. It has every rinht to
exist, and < very title to a warm welcome. But be
cause of Its very uniqueness it can never seriously
affect the theatres It cannot supply what the
theatres supply, or should supply— pictures of life
and manners, charm of song an.l sentiment. And
want these things quite ;>s much :,-> they
want the Hinp.Wlrome; want them more abidingly.
Just now. perhaps, they are not cetttng them In
such mensure as they get thrills and spectacles on
fith-uve . but why blame th.- Hippodrome for that?
William F. Bonney. recently of The FternV
city" company, and now r. hearsing with William
Faversham f.> r ••The Squaw Man." and Ralph Rel
iant, who played this season with a stock com
pany in Brooklyn, have written a one act play
called "A Lesson in Ficon. .my for Louis .'
who will enter vaudeville, with his wife, when he
finishes his present engagement in the cast of "She
Btoops to Conquer." Mr. Uonney and Mr. Kellard are
now at work also on a nlay for Miss Maude Har
rison who has not appeared on the New-York
stage sine.- 'The J'urnle Lady." several seasons
ago and who will nlay this summer in the New-
York vaudeville houses. The new play will be
••lied "Mr-;. Van Lowe's Strategy." and Mr. K. i
lard will probably appear in it with Miss Harri-
The former Irequois Theatre, now known a? Hyde
& Behmnn's Theatre, was reopened in Chicago last
nißht by Robert Mantel] ami his company in
"Richard 111."
The anniversary meeting of the Actors' Fund of
America will take place .it the Broadway Theatre
on Tuesday. May !>. at :':»• p. in. Among; the speak
ers will be Bishop Potter and I>. Cady Herriek.
This Is a resumption of the celebrations of the fund
Which took place some y-ars ago at Wallack's
Theatre, and it is purposed t" make it a regular an
nual feature.
William Dean, former captain of police, died yes
terday morning at the home of his slster-In-law;
Mrs. John Short, No. 36! Bast 87th-st. Death fol
lowed a paralytic stroke. Captain Dean was nearly
sixty years old. and had been a policeman for
thirty-live years. He was retired on bis own ap
plication by Commissioner McAdoo on February S.
Wren sixteen years old he enlisted in the United
States Navy, and was a member of Dahlgren Post,
G. A. R. He was made a roundsman in ISBO. as- r
geant in lv*7. and became a captain In ÜBS. He
was in command of the Harbor Squad just before
hla retirement. Captain Dean's wife died twenty
years ago, and he bad no children.
Mr?. Clara Kelsey Howard, the wife of Edward
Tasker Howard, an advertising broker In The
Tribune Building, died at her home In the Hotel
Margaret. Brooklyn, on Saturday, She was the
daughter of Theron Kelsey, founder of the firm
of Kels.'y & Loughlin. coal dealers, in Brooklyn.
Mrs. Howard was born in Texas and was in her
fifty-fifth year. She was married in Brooklyn to
Mr. Howard, a son of the late John Tasker How
ard, one of the founders of Plymouth Chuch.
Ho is a brother of ■".foe" Howard.
Mrs. Howard leaves her husband and two daugh
ters. Miss Ruth Howard and Mrs. Woodruff
L*eming, wife of the architect The funeral will
be held at Mr. Laemlng's home. Nr. 277 Henry
ft.. Brooklyn, at 2:30 o'clock this afternoon. The
services will be conducted by the Rev. Dr. Newell
Dwlgnt Hillis, of Plymouth Church. Dr. Rossiter
W. Raymond, of that church, a cousin of Mr.
Howard, will speak. The burial will be in the
Howard family plot in Greenwood.
Mrs. Mary A Colwell, who died yesterday in the
boms of her daughter, Mrs William H. Hilton, In
Kewbui waa vice-principal of the Public School
for Girls, In -mi, -si near aye., for about thirty
years. retiring several years ago on account of fall
ing health. In her long service «he hud charge «»f
the. class of girls who were graduated from the
grammar depavtmerit «-v. year, and it waa one of
thi> sayings of the Board of Education thai Mrs.
Cotwell'a girls alwny* pass*'] the examinations for
the, Normal College with credit. Among the women
teachers in th«- public schools Hi Manhattan at
present aie many of them. L.»ft a widow when s#ir
was barely „f mi-.-, Mr.-. < 'olwi II devoted her il'.'f' to
teaching. In wlili i. >h made an enviable record
The legislature .i f'-w STMTa "£O paired a special lull
to permit the .It . aUtnOrlUa* to pay her a pension
but the paynvenujj \>eie stnj'P«l aft»r a f« w uu.i»thii
because of the depletion or the pension fund
Message Sent to Mr*. O. 11. Plait—
Plans for the Funeral.
Washington, Conn.. April 23.— A message of con
dolence, expressive of his grief over the death of
Senator . >'- ill* H. Platt, came to Mrs. Plat? from
President Roosevelt this afternoon. It was s*nt
from Glenwrxd Springs, Col. The BMSSaf also
contain? an asalon of ros?r«-t it the inability of
thY President to attend thp funeral. In accord
ance with the request of Mrs. Platt. the text of
the message will not >. given out.
There were many other rc^-iages of condolence
received, among them beln? one from, the German
Ambassador. Baron Speck yon Sternbury. and an-
Other from Mr. Takahira. the J'omrs Mlttister at
Washington. There we also many beautiful floral
tributes from personal friends in this and adjoining
The body of Senator Plati has been prepared for
burial, and it rests in a plain, black broadcloth
covered coS'n. the sombmtesa of which is unr"
lievfd by metal handles or even a name plate. It
Is in the upper front chamber of the hou<»f\ in the
room v. hit h tho Senator much frequent* d. String to
the charming view from if« windows. H*t» th>'
body will rest, probably until the time comes, to bear
it to the Congregational Church, when tho service
will be held on Tuesday afternoon.
The tails of the funeral arranKementa will be
announced to-morrow. it will be in* chars^ of a
committee on which will serve representatives of
both brandies of Congress, of the State legislature,
of the town and personal friends. The preliminary
programme has been pr» pared by Frederick A.
Belts, of New-Haven, a personal frien. of Senator
I'latt. He. came here to-day, and with Charles O.
Phelps. the Senator's secretary, outlined the pl.in
for conveying the visitors from the railroad station
to the fhurch and for entertainini; th^ni during
their short stay here. The names of the rrt'mbf-r*
of this committee will be made public to-morrow
noon, at which time Secretary Phelps expects most
of them to be her.-, several being now on the'r
way from Washington.
On the right that Senator Platt (Tied Mrs. Platt
stated thai the body would not lie in st.it*> or be
publicly viewed on the day of the funeral. In view
of the presence here on Tuesday of so many dis
tinguished men in national ami State life, it was
thought that Mrs. Platt would consent to have the
coffin opened at the church. To-night Secretary
Phelps stated that Mrs. Platt adhered to her de
cision, that the coffin would be taken from the
house only a few minutes before the time for the
church service to begin, and at the close of th* brief
service it will b»- borne from the church to the
grave. The only vehicle which will be used in th*
funeral procession from th.- house to the church
will be the wagon in which the coffin will be placed.
The family and mourners will follow on foot, the
distance being a little less than half a mile. It is
a coincidence that the body of F. W. Gunn, Sen
ator Platt's old schoolmaster, was borne from his
home to the cemetery in almost the same manner.
Th. death of Senator Platt wa- briefly referred
to by the Rev. Robert E. Carter, of the Congrega
tional church, who prefaced his sermon to-day with
a tribute to the deceased.
Dentil notices no^roring In TIIH TRIBCNB will t>»
rvpubliwhcd in Th« Tri-Weekly Tribune without run
Affleck. Emma M M. Oakley. John B H
Itlakeman Margaret V. i'Bi.man E-Ilth A.
Colwell. Mary A. Platt. OrviHe H.
Howard. i ira K. Raymond, Jamr s I.
Ilnsred, Joseph B. Sf>art«. ("»t*artns J.
L»rr>m, K.li.h E. J-"teven«. Fran* J.
Mesier. I..fu!s. Wtl?on. Charlotte A.
AFFLECK— At Tonker*. X V.. Fri.lav. April Mat
1905. Emma Morris Morris, wife of William \f. ok
In h> r S3<l year. Funeral service at her late rest
«t»nc<?. IIS Warburton-ave . on M nda; afternoon at
5 o'clock.
BLAKEMAN— On Sunday. April 2? 1005 starasu Voa
buTifh. daughter of CaWwell K. an.i Sarah F V F.!ak—
man. Funeral prlvat". Interment at Albany, X. Y.
COr,WEI.L— On Easter Day. at 'I o'clock. Mr« Mary X
Colwell entered into rest at the home of her dauKhtfr
Mrs. William H. Hilton, No. 87 Rroa l-s». Newburg
X. Y. Funera! private, Tuesday. April 25. at 2p. m. "'
HOWARD In Brooklyn, on April 22. Clam Kelscy How
ard, -aged •"4. wife or Edward T. Howard. Ku-eral <«t
vires at the residence of her Rnn-in-la\v. Woo.lrufT
Iteming-. No 277 Henry-.«t., Brooklyn, ob Mcntlav, the
2-ltb Ins*., si -:■".'■ p. m.
III'SrED--Relatlves an.: friends are invited to attend the
funera! services of Joseph Bnrtls Mustek a t the resi
dence of his brother-in-law. Z«-nas M Peck Oreenwk-h
inn .on Tuesday. April 2.*». 190.1. at 11:36 ■ m In
terment private.
LAROM— Entered into rest Friday. April 21. Edith Emer
son, only daughter of Frank .W. an.l Elizabeth E
Larom. Service at her home. Xo. 2l!> West 7S>th-st..
Monday, April 24. at 11 o'clock. Interment private.
MESIER On Saturday. April 22.1. at his residence. 24
West 21st-srt., Louis, son of the late tieor*tanna,
Knox Hy-<lf>p and Edward S. M°sier. Funeral ser
vices Tuesday morning; at 19 o'clock from Church of
the Ascension. sth -ave'. and lOth-st. Relative-* and
frier.. are Invited to attend.
OAKMCY— John Burtis Hobby, husband of Frames P.
Seaman an.! younsjasl son of the late tJllher; and Sarah
R. Oakley, entered into rest on the 21st clay cf April.
lUOS. Kunernl private.
PATEMAX — At Irvlnsrton on the Hud-son. X. V.. Edith
Amelia, daughter of William and Mary Pateman in her
l'4th year. Funeral from the residence of her nareats
. n Monday, the 24th inst.. at 10:2O a. m.
Pl. ATT— Entered into life etcrr.af. at his rtsldence
Washington. Conn.. April 21. l:«>.'>. the Hon Orville
Hitchcock Platt The funeral «rvloe will he" held In
the Congregational Church on Tuesday April jr. at
1:3'» p. m. '
RAYMOXD — At his residence. "Rock Spring/ No 199
Strawberry Hill aye., Stamford. Conn., on Tuesday
April I*. James Irvine Raymond. Funeral services Will
ho h>-M at the Presbyterian Church on Monday. Arri!
24, on arrival of 2 o'clock train from Ntw-Torb Car
riages in waiting at station on arrival of train. '
PEARLS— On April JOth, Catharine J Sf-arU aged S2
years, wife of the late William Seurls. formerly of
Brooklyn. X. V Service at her late residenr-e li>".
Burnrnat-st.. Worcester. Mass. at 2:30 o'clock Mon
.lay afternoon. Interment Brooklyn, Conn.
STEVENS SuddenIy, at r^;e. France, on A^ril 4. Frani;
Jerome, son of the late Edward sod Ce'.estia Jerome
Stevens, of .Ww-Haven. Conn, funeral services wilt be
held at the residence of his brother, tieorge E. &ttvana
No lrt Highland I'laoe, Yrnkers. X. V.. en Tuesday^
April J.". at lu;t<> a. m. Carriage* will be in waking at
the Yonlcera Station on the arrival of the train leaving
th.- Grand Central Station at »:30 a. m. Interment at
Xew- Haven. Conn.
WILSON— At Spring Lake. X J.. Charlotte A. Wi!3on.
wife of the Lite Rev. Thaddeus Wilson, D. IX, in the
eight] year of her age. Funeral services at her
late residence. Spring l-ake. Wednesday. April 2tl. at l'
l>. m. Relatives and friends invited to attend, without
further notlc*.
hi readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand Central
Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolleys and by
carriage. Lots $125 up. Telephone (4555 Gramercy> fur
Book of Views or representative.
Offlce. 20 East 23rd St., K. Y. City.
•3d M. Frank K. Campbell-Stephen Merritl
EmbTs- Ir.st., 241 West 23d St. Tel. 1325 Chelsea.
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Cr*<i«l i.i m.:;s, Bureau Ur» i.tra«s«».
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dinar* Mra«,.
ar^r^l'm" ,, cc ° n V n ' > ' Dee of TP.JRCNE UKADrr.3 <»bro«4
. and
JO.vlß INiRH-.J t*!OW:
'■«,*» Victorbi. S.vo, lloteu Th* Luiiin
li. • -H"" 01 * * lot «*- OarW«e - » Hotel. Hotel M~«Un
v?;r^. i! " iiarJ Utlm! K'l?*>K ' I? *> Tas rfowanl Hotel.
™',-,''' Kmlttnluaeat; uueta's liotw. Upper Nor
r'-ri^o>" cl " HnarK
MutuhMtrr; yu.en,. IfnUl. U*ss; UUtead UoM
srn" ? Tv " lt :' t " i - Hotel. , „- ef wt«ht.
A." tV" K!1 " t>trl - «»ascov«; Station Uat«U
i,*« iV,T'«' ier -"'""' K>ttl - Wtesfcaden: Four S>»
•Cnilf/nl- f"F : "-'".f'-ur .-v ;1 i,n... V.,,had«i:
f:'; 1 7 ' "° ; At»-fc»^»«p«n*; uom .\>**n,.r.
M*ir?," i ' ar J li .V. V ' vr ««""l.f.r^»r-lltf. Xur«nt«r«; Hot«i
?. ".'I . Ul ,S«-, !Ii -ana. Wi«i;ni:*n-lii,l: J| r ,ei <;,.— *»..
V!M lr:,-,.r.-l:a,l;l r:,-,.r.-l:a,l; Hutn) Kai.-.-.u.'. Wllinn^n-i'.i.!-
H? rf"'";:,r f "'"; : , ilf>: « : Vlcturra. Kiannes; franUlurt*r
*t* '\, I- . K'f^r. rr-on-lJ;»l:i. Ir.ip, rMt H-rpf. fn.nKfcrt-
U^LU ll< ?* 1 l>rUi2 <: ' r! - "••■^^e' ? .. U,,t Pt Xj
m??;.-'"<* • r ?r^'i r * : • ""' H ' eni£O leil - y*aheim-Ca4;
*^ S J~I^ i> "^ i» v \ x r» -ir .»-* prjstot, v.pnn.;
«»BjJ lle<ri H':r. rf :rtd. :.u.t n; *,t: :iot»l la .i- au Lac.
1 f"V' v an ' ! w *« «WLCSwi^»d: Hotel
tcria. Hast*; Hot*l Xj Tonal «-Tri.(»«! T.ranJ.
l.au.ani.,: lf o f «. t d« fa r.v'x <;*r-v;, H^ui !<eau
SS?*^i £•*?!■.• Sta - !:i "> SfartMrtMut; Hotei w«»
?} a r r - Marifnfca.l; He I. j Ktb>c«r. M:ir »nba<!; Cran.l
"ranli fVIT'i 11 "" U '*''' JUls * fra «'> lM:k . »at»»'.aken;
1T.W.1 Aj?l> roKTn^ri&ffCS-^irvU Hvt-».
HoiH Q.arin,.!. Rooi»; Hotel Lv,r.i-11. Venice; Hotei
«• » VtH». jr,»; n. n.\a! Hotel. ;:..!r.r: l!o,«-i .l« 1»
'•UP. rtar»-nc»; ur-.c-t 1!o:p1. Flnr<ar«: S»voy Hotel.
r.or«nce: Hotel ftujral. S;»n i:m...: If. :.:I r>rard»
Brna, n » Ni. *; s.iv »y n.,t»J San R-nw; Op»ml HeWI
Mon:» Carln; I'al .. r- fli t-l sicot« «Vrl->; Gran<|
]""'?-iirV TleS " Rair " 9: llot#l I -" uv: * uni & » vc y- A! *"
CAIRO. SI-.«->bearO-| lUvr. Gh.zireh P".mc»


- \
TITESDAT \l7i' — -'-? 1- in - t°* B«ibB<io», O'.t!ara ani
Northern t-:az\\, per a. s. Maranttenae, via Ba.r t ad.) 3.
Para «::•! .Mana :s. _
WEDNESDAI t^"-). —At £>:3i> a. m. for Ne-.vfovindlar.!.
per 9. s KusaiinJ; at »:3U a. in. (sopalemcßtarjl J»:.;t»
a m.> f«t inas'»a. HaiU an 1 1! ig-.iaitua Di'tartr.ier.t el
rolomWa/p.r «. s. Ftanctna Uacludtai Pott au Prince.
St. Marc. »•• tit Guaic. Ana CftTta taii Ju.cr.iel when
specially ad<sn-ss«>a fur ti^is yt«JUtiT>; at li> a. m. for
tirer.aaa. St. Vii:cer.t. Trinidad Ml CiuOa<l Bolivar, pt-r
s. s. Matata«: at. 1! a. m. fur Haiti, p^r » s. Pnr.s
WiUem V (ir.olurtins Cap* Il.uti. V'ri dr Pa.x. Cura
cao. Venezuela. Trinidad ami Uoiana when tpcetally
adilre^wl for this .strain, n; at 1- m. for t-Uiriago i.s.-*
cially ailiJr»-?Sf.l or.ly>. p--r .-*. s. ilatanz-is: at llliii
p. in. (supi>!>n;fr.tar.. 1 p. m.> for Turks ls!anJ and
Domtnicnr Republic, pet *. s dcmtnole,
TII!K ; I'AV fli).— At » a. m. far BetmaCm. P*r s. «.
Trinktail: at i> a. m. tor «">iba. Tocatan an>i tarn
p«-che. i>»»r ». s. Montcr«s f<i!ii.> other p.irts cf Xlfxtca
uh*-n !>pd*ialiy aiMn-s^ro :r>r this .steamer': at 1^ m.
for Mexico i?p«ia!;y a*lr»soc«l m'v>. per s. s. T'leatan.
via TftmptTo; c.l. i p. r,:. Icr 15 rams*, yer ■. » ranb
bee; at I p. n. for IMrtu Plata, ptr 8. s Lrlsaton,
from IScaUn.
FUIL'AY i2>>.— At 9:^o a. m. isuppl.THt-ntary lu:.1O a. m.>
for XU-aragua ;except E^st Ccast>, Uc nduraa (except
East CoaM), rialva»ior. I'ar.ar.ia. Car.al Zt,R«'. I'aucm
L'epartment of Colombia, Ecuador, Fer:i. EeSlvla and
Clitli. per s. ». Advance, via Cot>n »also Guatemala
wn^n sp-o!al!y r.il.'.re?--—! for this atfam->r>
SATURDAY <-'.»'• —At 8:30 a. tr.. <3-jppl*mrntary 9:30
a. ni.> for P'irto Rko, Curaca^ an>l \Va.-zue:a, per a. <
Ckmeaa (also Colombia, vm ri::;i-u\ mhta specialty
addressed tof this iTeaaur*; an a. to. wupf>l«tnent
ary t>:.li> a. m.» for St. Thcma*. .-^t. <*roix. I*e»»nl anil
WteCwanl !.-!.in !.< s»n.i i.:«sa.i:j. r-?- * * FtoatatMOa
(Inrtadtag Grtnwt*. St. V!-; ■.— nt ami Trtn!dad when »i-e
cially aili!r-sse<l f.u- !h!s s trainer;: at {*::'.;► a. m. <sup
pl«"m>ntary tO^IO a. m.» r>r Korttmw l^lani*. Jamaica
and Colorr.Uia. except C!raca an.i StacdaJcoa Uep-irt
meni», p^r s. s. Sihiria (aU>o CnU Rica, via Uimvin.
when specially adilress^i for this •t«axn«T); at I<> a. m.
for Oiba. p«r a ». Morra (*a.«tli\ tin Havana; at 11 :."K>
a. m. for NewfoumJlaml, n«-r a. «. Silvia; at 12 m.
for AnceßtUte*. l"rui;uay an.i Parasuay, pot a. a. Etona;
at 12:::«» p. vn. for Cuba (specialty a.id:-?s*.: only>. ii*r
s. a. Otlndo. via Stataazaa
NUTICK. — Ktv»» i^nts iTr half uanc* in .-uKillion to tbS
reg'.il.-tr posns;<> mu<: t>- prrpaKl ..n all l^tttrs forwarded
by th" Sup) I, n>- -ritary ?. T a:!s. an.l )^it^rs deposited in tn«
ilrcps marsr^l ■■I.t-t>r.- for Korflgn rcnintri**." j.frcr tile
riosiriK of :hf i>i{-J!ar Ma!!, f . r dlapatch by a partii-u
lar Tirtfel, wil* not be ■•> f ny:.:' 1 ! tinieas su<:h addi
tional jK>stas;.' is ful'y rreraM Utvrcon by stamps. Sup
plem.ntary Trunsa:!a:;tio Mails atv also <| *-r : *d «i th»
vne.-s of ti-.f Amcricnn, Kng'i.^h ar.a French .Jte-in:er».
wheneve- the sailings oocur at 'J a. m. or later, r.ntt
late nrnil ir.ay be dejo»tt«d ia th«> mail N.ixes on t^e
pi^-rs if the Oerrr.an Line* saKir.R from IToh)ken. The
ma!N on the p'.ers or <*!i WW hour ar..l a half bef^ r«
saiiinji tlrre. ami close ten rr,ir,rtt« ictre y.»;:irar
time. Or.'y r^^iil >r po^tas 1 ? « letters 5 c»nts a half oi:nfc>
la r<"':'J!r<"i? on aniclei rratTe* • n the r^e-s of th»
ARtCTtcaß. WMtt> S'ar nrv! (Tftrman i.-ra Pcis'^ 9:«im"r!»:
itoublf rootage 'Jotters IQ cenfs a ha!f oun"«> on ether
Mails (except Jansaici anU Hatiamas) are forwardeit
daily to ports of sai:i:i«j. The O>.\NKCTl.\ii maila clos#
at the General PtetoOce, New-Torh. as fotlcnrs:
CUBA, via Pi rt Tampa, at *»:::> a. ra. Stoadaj. V.>,lne»
ilay anl Satunlay. JAIso from New-York, Thursday
an<l Satuntay — s»e al»>\<*. >
MEXICO CITY. «.ver!anJ. at 1:30 p. m. ar..l lf>:f» p. m.
daily. cxr.-i,t Ssßday; Sunilaj at 1 r- a* an^l r ..>
p. m.
XEWKiTN'M-AXn (except I'ar ols-tVst Ma!lg>, v*
North Srydcey, at 7 p. "m. Monday. W«l-«-««lay an.l
Saturday. <Al»o occaslucallj from N'ew-Y.-r!; :;ni! Phl!
arfelnhta—see abcvf.i
MI<Jt'KI.»>N via r»-ton o:i.l Kal'.fa.i. .it r.;:~> P . n:. *vrry
other Sutiihv (April - r: - y ' lv « al: ' -' <■*••>.
JAMAICA. \ia Boston, at 7 r-. m. Tu.-.l.iy and Frklrjy.
(Also from New-York on .-:iiur>!av- ■•—,■ t.t»\-.t
BAHAMAS «ex.-ert Par.-.-lf -I' >sf Ma!l.->k. vit Mi mi!. Fla .
at *l:M> a. m. Tuesday. i.\\*'< from Nn. Turt .-• i
BRITISH HONntKAS. ii.i.Nnn.vs ( r:.;'t cms:* jn.t
«;i" ATTMAI-A. via X»w itrUans. at tlo ; .T,i p. m . Mnn
ilay. (Weal Coast <f Ucn.Juras is >3:?pat^: ; ».l ttvm N- w-
V.>rS via lii!Mm:i-«f above.]
COSTA niCA, vli Xew-Ortfan* at ;t'):.i> p. m Tcwla*.
NM'-Mt A«st'A (East irca<t>. via >->\v»r»rVr»E!«. at tlOi.T*
r. m. Weduewtay. iffeil *>r»>t of NtcaraeUi* !s iH»
l-.it.-hr.-t fr..m x™ -Vorif vi' r'ir.v»-iw aV-vc i
PANAMA ar.l fAN.M.7'-Ai: vi , IVrM >r!p a r>s. at tWh»l
P. m. Stin.li.v. • After \<>:V»t p. ta. Spn«t»jr and vr.'.l -:':
irK of »«• Y.tU -r.-._:t,i- ••,■;: i- r ■•.•■; mii.i :ir. 1 i - -:_l
7.cne is h«>M for ;>■«> V. w Tort itvaver — •■<■ at>o»-ej
tßfpi*tt-r».! Mail !• r • vpM t:».l «!i>-; :;: -h ttu«>l it rt p. m.
The »oh«>:!ule of elpStBS of Tr;!:i^?ac;fi»- Mails is ar^
rar.gr^.l on th* preaunap'ton of tfttlr ua!Btfriapt«d i>v»rl.«n-1
transit «> !»>'t C( i,;H!rp. Tr^ fl.:;;! roanectiex mal!a
(«xri»pt r-'S stt-r<«"1 Tnnsiwi> % !rir Ma!N il^r-at.-hni v!-» Var
oouver. V"trt'r:a. Taoorra or ?«"s«:t>. «S," c!o*e rt p m.
previous day> c-i>se at t. w e t:*nc:il I'o.-tCiSce. X*w-Tfr!e.
»> fo>'.ow«:
Japan iexccpl Par'<-: 3 T'.s: lfr»::ai. Knr<>t. Ch!r::> aa-t
V.»no>-uv*r £.r.(!*YK:cr::i. r. C., clc;..- at'r.' r . 'ni. .ipril'a
for diaoatcM p*f -- * Ks P»*w 6* »*«».
fhUip&lzki Istin.i* ar.J Osaai. vLt Krsnrisw otr^»e at
« p. m. A»r!l 2(t tor iHJirutoh per I*. S. Transport.
Hawaii. Japan. Korea, ihlr.a an! Philippf-e I»'->B^!».- v'a
San FianL-isco. close at « p. m. April £A fiir .Jij;j:ci
per ». a. K.->n:«.
Hawaii via S?.n nra-Klaee; clrsx at 6 p. m JTay I for
Jl'patch per f. *. A:trr-*.'-v
Japan. Ketea, China ar.a »t'ec:a!;>- a:!ilr«-ss»,-l mail fr>r t>.»
Phllirpin* Is'snils. v:.; Sc.-.ttle. close at C p. as. itajr 4
for ili»!.atch p»r ». «. P>U-#».
Japan. Korea. China ar.J vpcctsU) a.'flr^aed ma;! f-i- t>«
Philippine Islands, via Ta:o:rj, close at tl p. m. il2>- •
for dispatch pev a. s- Orir.ia.
iUwalt. Japan. Kt.i. Caina ant! f.iilipptr.e Islands, via
San Franoisv>, c:r.»e at C p. m. May 1 for >!:spatch p#r
s. -a. Coptic,
Xf-w-Zealan.'. Australia (except \Test>, N-^v-CaieU'JTifa.
Samoa. Hawaii ant ft It Islands, vu i">aa Franciac^
rhMM at «v. ni May 1 : f-r dispateb p»r » », S!em.
«lf th» Cttttard st.-arr.tr carry teg th<- BrUisti maiJ for
New-/.> n! ml ('. lea r t Hrrivc In ttme t.> >-onn-'ct wltlt
il.i.i tftspatca, «-x:ru mat>» clojtnn at ."•:;?> a. m 9-Ty
a. m. an.l •'. p. in.; S»r. lays ut -k:X> a. t:v, ;> lt . m . - n^
tl p. m. —will N» mm!- ttr> an! twarilad nnttl the ar—
ri\a! of Ika Cuwrd »teaawr)
Fiji N:«nh, Att«traUa iexo«pt W»^t> ar>.<! x.'-w <"alecloali.
\la Yanrouvrr an-1 Victoria, }:. C; el-se a' ft a a.
May 2l> for tlt^pafch p -r «. s. Manuka.
Tahiti ami Mrmtueyas ts!in(Js. Tla .San rrancl.»co. etoaa
at B p. m. May -I f. r rlUpatCh ;t:- ». .». Mari;>.>su
Mar. hur!;i »e<c-<-pt Mukilen. X«*w-<*hwnn* antJ Port
Arthur* anil Eftatt-m Siberia !s at pr.-irr.t forn .ir Ji-J vta
NOTK.-l'n'.f.i -ith.-rwi'.- a<'..!r«s<»..» w^»t AaatmVa ti
furwarti.-.l \iu Kurvp*; N-.\ Zei^aml vlu »m i'ri.auUicts
an.l .ertuln ptarea in thr Cblncae Itowtaea of Yunnan
\1» liriil.th Irdia— »iw qutckeat route?. Philippine
jpvciai:>- ai:i!n-s.;«\l "via KuroiV muat bi> fully prroaui
«5 th«- forvlxn rat.s. llnwnii Is forwar.'ea via Haa
Franclsoo exclu-«!vely.
Wll.»l\.M it. "vnMXWX. Postsmitsak
Foatoffl>« New-York. NT. Ayrtl 21. .jof,,

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