Newspaper Page Text
m vj:lidoff explains.
VIEWS OX RIGHTS AT SEA.
X" Positive Opinion Expressed — A
Protest from Corea.
The Hague, June 20.— Evidently realizing that
a lm.l impression might be produced by his
statement ye. terday rop-ai-ding the American
proposal on the subject of the principle of tho
exemption of all private property, except con
traband, from capture on the high sea, Presi
dent Nelidoff to-day i: sued an official note of
explanation. In this he said that he merely
questioned whether the principle of the Inviol
ability of private property at sea would be for
or. against th<» interests of peace, when the close
connection between political and commercial
Interests was taken Into consideration. If the
latter were Injured by war they would act as a
brake against armed conllicts. while if th( did
not fear any injury they might even profit by
M. Nelidoff wishes to have it understood that
he did not express any positive opinion on the
A Corean deputation, headed by Prince Tjylngr
<^ : iyi. has arrived here to make a forma; pro
test ntalr.st Corea not lifinp invited to se-nd
Aelogates ti> the peace conference and :;jraitist
I violation <>f Corean soverelgrnty by
putatlon ni>iilied to President
nee, which was refused on
: that he bad no authority to interfere
In each qu< Btlons. Moreover, be adilod, the
matter di.s ii- -t come within his prortnee, the
government <>:' the Netherlands having; Issued
rltatlons. The deputation will now apply
gov< :■!.:;.• | nd wUI Bend ;i
written protest to the * ■ cc.
A :. n d< :• nation paid to
Th* Japanese are behaving !n Corea like savages.
They are committing all kinds of barbarities
against property and against the people, especially
the women. M. Nelidoff's refusal to receive us was
astonlshins and painful, as our relations with
Russia c\« well as with America^ are so pood that
w« thought they could not refuse to assist us. We
intend \<) K'J to America to appeal to the g-eneroslty
of that noble country for help.
In the summer of 1305, before the treaty of Ports
mouth. Corea received the Hrst Russian communi
cations about the present conference, called at the
Instigation of President Roosevelt, nnd trusted
her minister at St. Petersburg, Prince TI Tohln?
Pomm, x<) represent her at The. Hague.
Keiroku Tsuzukl, head of tho Japanese deloga
tion, speaking In regard to this matter, paid.
The Dutch government officially stated that Corea
was not and could not be invited to the conference.
Therefore, the Corean delegation, it la asserted,
cannot receive any recognition.
The piuicst was signed by Tl Sang Sul. ex-
Premler; Vi Tyoune. ex-judge of the Supreme
Court of Seoul, and Yl Tjyongrtui, ex-secretary
of the Corean Legation at St. Petersburg.
The Bub-committee on the rights and duties
of neutral powers In times of war met this af
ternoon, M. As* presiding. The whole session
of the sub-committee was devoted to the dis
cussion of a set. of six questions on the subject
of the opening of hostilities which the delegates
most answer at later meetings. Tho questions
First— ls an international understanding regard
ing the opening of hostilities desirable?
Second— Must the opening of hostilities be pre
ceded by a declaration of war or some equivalent
— Must there be a delay between this not
and the opening of hostilities?
Fourth— Must the neutral rowers be Informed of
a declaration of war?
Fifth — What would happen If the above regula
tions were not observed?
Sixth— Where, In diplomat!? form, must this un
derstanding be embodied .'
Argentina to-day presented the following dec
laration regarding arbitration:
The second peace conference expresses the desire
that the sovereigns, heads of governments, o'liciaia
.-iiid sti-ntiSc bodies of the countries which adhered
to the convention providing for tho peaceful ud-
Justment of international conflicts all not act as
arbiters of disputes among tho nignatory powers
unless these powers dtclaits they have been unable
to agree on the formation of an arbitration tribu
nal from among the members of tho Permanent
Arbitration Tribunal at Tho Hague.
SEVEEAL PLAYS EJID LONG RUNS.
Id Held Given Loving Cup at Close of
"The Parisian Model."
The curt^n dropped last night on several plays
t!>a.t w*re prolonged beyond the regular season be
cause ot" their/ popularity with th«> theatregoers,
namely. "Tho Kose of tho Kaiicho," at the Be
!aseo; '-The lied Mill," at the Knickerbocker; "The
Parisian Model." at the Broadway; "The iioya of
Company li," at tha Lyceum, and "Wine, Woman
and S*>i;g," at the Circle.
The se.tson of l»06-'U7 at the Belasco will be re
coembered for adding another name to the list of
American players, that of Miss Frances Starr. Be
fore her iippearanco In "The Rose of the Itancho"
fche was unknown to the larger class of theatre
goers. Hno will open next season with this piece.
At the close of the last act of "The Parisian
Model," at the Broadway, Miss Held was given a
loving cup by the members of the company, Mr.
Durand making- the presentation speech. At th<j
■ rbocker tho audience cheered Mesars. Mont
gomery and Stone again and a^ain; then each of
them received a loving- cup from A! Ilayman. "Tho
Lion and thG Mouse," at the Hudson, and the Van
den Berg opera company, at tho "West End, also
closed last ulcht for the Season.
PINS DOLLAa FOR WIFE TO WILL.
Bronx Han Leaves Small Legacy to Woman
Who Deserted Him.
When the ■will of Martin Weber, who died sud
denly from apoplexy at No. 505 Courtlandt
avenue, Tho Bronx, was opened yesterday, it
was four.d that he had bequeathed $1 of his
$15,000 estate to his wife, Anna, and the money
was pinned to the will. "Weber was sixty years
old, and his wife left him a year ago, it Is said,
for a younger man.
When ehts told him that Bho was colnc away
h« offered her a dollar bill which eho refused,
and the same bill v.as planed to the will. Among
the effects the coroner found a clipping from a
newepaper beaded "Only Suicide Left for Thesa
Th« will waa dated November 22, 1000. Tho
estate is piven to the German Hospital, In Man
hattan, and the Lebanon Hospital In Tho Bronx.
WEDS HIS FAVORITE PUPIL.
Dr. Clarke, Sixty-nine Years Old, Music Pro
fessor at U. of P., Takes Bride of 21.
I By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Philadelphia. June 29.— Dr. Hugh A. Clarke. !x
ty-nlne years old, for thirty years professor of the
oretical music in the University of Pennsylvania,
and Miss Edna Btuart Grant, for four years his
favorite pupil, were married this morning at Holy
Trinity Church by the rector, the Rev. Floyd W.
Tomk:ns. Mies Grant, who is the daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Edward Btuart Grant, of No. 160 North
20th Ft net. is only twenty-one years old. Her
mother was known to comic opera lovers as Jen
«.«.. nc f Her father is a member of the firm of
William I* Bear & Co.. brokers
MINE OWNER DIES ON BOSTON TRAIN.
[By Msgiaph to The Tribune.)
. New Haven. June 23.— Lewis M. Buford. a mining
engineer of Mexico, died suddenly this morning on
the Bay State limited express as the train was
passing through Greenwich. The body was
brought to Ihl3 city. Travelling' with him was hia
».l«ter, Mrs. S. B. Bdl on. of New York City. The
body was sent to Bock Island, 111., for burial this
afternoon. Mr. Buford was connected with the
Mexican Central road, of which his son Charles is
a director. Tho dead man was elxty-seven year«
old. He arrived In New York last evening on the
steamer from Galveeton. and started for Boston
this morning. The dead man was a wealthy coal
mine owner and was arranging jcoal (supplies for
the Mexican Central.
DANGERS OF HUGGING.
From The Philadelphia Inquirer.
"There is too much affectionate hugging of
children by fond parents," said Dr. Goorgej ji,.i
raer. of NW York City, in a clinic Tat the .own-
Ing B'-«ei'>n of the seventh annual convention of
the Pennsylvania Oeteopathlo Association held I .«t
Hot;" 8 ath 6 leClUr6 ™° m of *• Confineiiial
"l^ancerouß diseases result from the leplonn of
•'^^a'^Vh* 4 by the., embrac..." hS continue?
COVXT MOLTKE WEDS.
Miss That/er Bride of Member of
Danish Diplomatic Corps.
[By TVkfimph to The Tribune]
Lancaster, Mass., June 29.— Miss Cornelia Van
T, daughter of Nathaniel Thayor
unJ a leader in Boston society, was married at noon
to-day t o Count Carl yon Moltke, of the Dmnsh
legation at Rome Tha wedding was at the homo
of the bride's parents and was performed h> Bishop
Lawrence, of the Episcopal Diocese at Massachu
setts. About two hundred guests were present
bride was gowned In white brocaded s itln.
trimmed with rue lac> and embroidered In floral
designs. She carried no flowers. She was given
away by her father. Her attendants— her sister,
Bailie Thayer, ami her cousin, Ml^s Susan
: wore simple gowns of white embroidered
nm.-iin and long, streaming saehr-F, and lar^ce white
picture hats, trimmed with pink roses. The .-mint
was attended by his half brother, Baron Rosen
krantz. Th" ushers were Wllllnm S. Patten, of
■:■ y. brother-in-law, and E. V. R Thayer,
Jr., cousin of the bride.
Tho ceremony took place In tho main drawing
room. The fireplace and mantel at one end of the
room were banked with xilnk and white orchids.
In front of this the couple stood. The reception
was In the library r.r.d the wedding breakfast was
served on the terrace, which the library overlooks.
The wedding gifts were not on view. Those from
■ of the bridegroom on the other side of the
Atlantl w< ight to this country, but hnd
been s i.t rtin t to Copenhagen. Many had been
sent to tho bride v.'.ilc she was In Paris early lrl
tho year. Th.se, too, are not on this Bide, and
i r Ived here were pert to New York for
le will not sail for Europe till July 10.
and before they »-•.. will make several short visits
in response to Invitations by friends of the bri.le.
will make a Hx months' irif. about Europe.
An ng 1 •■ present at tho ceremony were Mr.
and Mrs. ;;. v. v Th nel and Mrs. John
E Thay. r. Mr. and Mrs. Bayard Thay.-r. Mr. and
Mrs. E. V. K. Thayer, Jr.. Mr. and Mrs. Thayer
Robb. of New Yuri;: Mr. and Mrs. Goodhue Llv
ol New v rk; I-'. D. Barrom. of Balti-
William A. Marston, of Paris; Postmaster
Mrs. Meyer, Mr. ninl Mrs. Bryce Allen,
Mrs. "Jack" Gardner, Mr. and Mrs. S. V. Crosby,
Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Clark, Mrs. .1. Montgomery
Bears and Miss I Bears, of Boston; Mr.
Mrs Louis L. Lorillard and Harold S, Van
■. .if New York: ex-Governor and Mrs. Ellsha
Dyer, and ex-Mayor and Mrs. Daniel Fearing > r
N. \\ •
HOSPITAL FOR SAILORS.
Plan to Prevent the Spread of
Dr. William T. Jenkins, formerly Health Officer
of the Port of New York ami later Health Com
missioner, yesterday announced that a movement
was on foot for the establishment of a hospital for
the treatment of sailors with Infectious diseases,
and for which then Is no adequate provision.
From his observations as director of the Mer
chants' Marine Hospital Service, Dr. Jenkins esti
mates that more than one million sailors come to
this port annually, of whom l" per cent are af
flicted with dangerous diseases which require
ekilled treatment. He said that sever •: wealthy
and influential New Yorkers had promised their
active support :n raising a fund for a hospital
within tho port, adjacent to the city, and that
£50,000 would bo required for the building and a
similar amount for its endowment. It is hoped to
raise the necessary funds by private subscription.
Whether or not the Institution would be under fed
eral control Is not known, although it was thought
possible that funds would be contributed to It by
iho government. Ites«rding the need of such an
Institution, Dr. Jenkins said:
"Literally nothing is being done to protect
humanity from th<* Importation, development and
epr*ad of these dl.sea.sts, which are declared by
medical authorities to be worse than the combined
epidemic d!i-ea«i..s which the law takes cognizance
of. Hospitals exclude the»o patle I und they are
permitted to gu among their f.-llow nu-n dis
tributing foci of disease. The treatment of such
cases is made voluntary for America) Bailors or
those In control 01 them, an i the record shows
that it Is not appreciated where it Is free. The
•ron-ten pallor is even less considered, because the
strvice which gives him treatment charges $1 for
examination and Jl for each day he Is In the hos
pital, which, it the sailor is dependent upon him
self, Is prohibitive."
FOR BENEFIT OF FRESH AIR FUND.
I liy Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Ballston. X. V.. June 29.— Several boys and girls
gave in Indian show and entertainment this af
ternoon on the lawn of Mrs. Emma Winne Sher
wood's home, for the benefit of the Tribune Fresh
Air Fund. The following took part: Esther A and
Geraldme Beach, Samuel and William Halghty
George R. Beaob, Jr., Winne Sherwood an l Elliott
Brown. Sixteen dollars was realized and will be
sent to the fund.
WILLIAM HENRY GOODYEAR HONORED.
Venice, June 29 The Royal Academy of Pine
Arts has elected William Henry Goodyear, curator
of fine arts of the museum of the Brooklyn Insti
tute, an honorary member. Mr. Goodyear is thus
honored for bis Illustrations of mediaeval tombs
and especially for his work in connection with
Venetian tombs. Not long ago be was elected an
honorary member of the Royal Academy of Fine
Arts In Milan.
APPOINTMENTS BY THE PRESIDENT.
Oyster Bay, June 29.— President Roosevelt to
day announced the appointment of Philip M
Brown to be secretary of < m banßj- at Constanti
nople ur..l Peter Augustus Jay to he secretary ,'r
embassy at Toklo. The President signed the ap
plication of Medical Inspector Presley M. Rlxey to
be advanced to the rank of medical director '1 >r
Rlxey is now surgeon general of the navy
RJsher W. Thornberry. of Ohio, wan appointed
marshal of the Consular Court at Che-Poo, China.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
OfTirlnl Hrrord nnd — Washington. June 29.
—The Southern dlitiirbunce has reached tho New Jersey
coa*t and increased scm*whnt in |.trensth. It has
caused heavy rains In tba Atlantic watershed and light
rains In tho Ohio Valley and the lower lake region and a
considerable Call In toinp«ra.tura In the Middle Atlantlo
States. The weather elsewhere J.uu bean mostly fair,
but with occasional thunJer storms In widely separatsd
italn will probably continue Bundajr in New England
and Bastaro Now York, with olearing: In m>ulh portion
in the afternoon. Shownra are probable In the lake re
(ton and upper Mississippi valleys.
Tt .., weal Monday will '■ fair In Atlantic coast flit
tricts, but niiowers aro probable In the MlaalaaiDDl and
Ohio valleys. it will be warmer Sunday In th« Mlddln
Atlantlo States and th.i Ohio Valley and <x,Ui-r In tha
Upper Missouri and upper Mlxlnippl valleys
The winds ul-.ri« tho New England coast will b« brisk
possibly high easterly; middle Atlantic coast fresh north
west; i>'"itii Atlantic coast, frexh southwest- east Gulf
coast, light south; west Gulf roaft. fresh aouthaast in
the lower lakes, freah and variable; upper lakes fresh
Forerakt for Special Localities. — Eastern Xew
York, rain to-day, followed by fair la the afternoon la)
southern portion; fair ana wanner Monday; brisk r.orta>
east winds, shifting to northwest.
For Eastern Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Delaware
rain In early morning followed by fair In afternoon to^
day; fair and wanner Monday; fre6h and posslLly brisk
■northeast Winds, ahlftlnK to northwest.
For the I-ilstrlct of Columbia, Maryland, Virginia and
North Carolina, partly cloudy and warmer to-day fair
and wanner Monday; fresh west winds *
For Western I'eimaylvanla and Western New York. rain,
to-day; wanner in the afternoon; fair Monday; light
I-oral OfllrlMl Record. — Th«. following" official record
from tha Weather Itureau shows the changes In the tem
perature for the last twenty-four hours. In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
19U«. 1607.| l&oa. 1907.
3 a. m. .._....._. 74 70; 6 p. m g» o<j
« a. m 73 G>i 9 [>. in _. 83 HA
9a. m... OS nil! p. m.,. „. 81 63
13 m.. ............. 84 72 12 p. m 80 —
• p. m „ 90 CO
Highest temperature yesterday. 72 degrees; lowest, 63,
aver;!**-, 60; average for corresponding date of last year,
feO; average fur corresponding date of last thirty- three
Local forecast: Rain to-day, followed by fair in the
afternoon; fair and wanner to-morrow; brisk flortheast
v.-tnei*, BlilftltiC to northwest.
AN ANECDOTE OF A WET YEAR.
FTom The Kennebeo Journal.
A Belfast man recalls that this year is the forti
eth anniversary of the "wet summer" when Bel
fast postponed part of Its big Fourth of July cele
bration to August 7. Many places In the state
had planned for demonstrations on the Fourth, but
rain interfered, and some towns had it on the In
stalment plan. Belfast among the number. The
season was so wet thai on low lands on many
farms the hay was cut and stacked on the driest
place that could be found and bau)*4 off after tb«
♦round froM in th* wlntw.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, SUNDAY. JUKE 30, 1007.
COM3IEXT ON MR. BRYCE
Some Question Propriety of Remarks
on Oklahoma Constitution.
[From Tho Tribune Bureau.]
Washington. June 29.— Some of the diplomats
who still remain in Washington have shown a
disposition to question the propriety of the com
ment which the British Ambassador is quoted
as having made recently on tho Oklahoma con
stitution. Whether his comment, if made in the
language reported, will be considered improper
or not, depends of course entirely on the view
taken by the President and tho Secretary of
State, who are known to feel warm personal
friendship for Mr. Bryce.
During his recent visit to the Southwest, Mr.
Bryce is quoted as having discussed extensively
the constitution framed by tho Constitutional
Convention of Oklahoma, and, according to the
newspaper dispatches, grave It high praise. It
la generally understood that there are many
features of the instrument which fall far short
of meeting with the approval of the President,
who may feel compelled to disapprove it aa not
conforming to the enabling' act, and the ambas
sador's remarks are lit;iiK made the subject of
an Investigation by the State Department.
Mr. Bryce la reported to have commended
especially the Initiative and referendum pro
visions of the new constitution, and to have
pronounced many features of the document In
line with the most modern thouprht in republi
can forms of government. He in :\\^- reported
aa )in\inir declared that a careful examination
of the Instrument revealed some of tho most
commendable features of the constitution <>f
Switzerland, which republic enjoys, in his
estimation, perhaps the most nearly perfect form
of popular government.
The President, it is popularly understood, en
tertains the opinion that some features of the
Oklahoma constitution are decidedly objection
able. Within the last few weeks he has ordered
h special census of the prospective state with,
presumably, the purpose of demonstrating how
Inequitable, not to say Iniquitous, Is tho
mander proposed by the constitution.
The embarrassment <>f a situation In which
the British Ambassador could be quoted r>y the
political opponents of the President as upholding
and commending an Instrument which the lat
t. : had found n necessary In the performance
of his official duty t" reject can easily be ap
preciated. The fact that the preseni ambas
long ago attained high standing as an
analyst and exponent of the American i.
meni through his authorship of "Th.- American
v, uld Berve not only t..
strengthen the force of his commendation, hut
to heighten the embarrassment of the situation.
Th( few diplomats who have learned the facts
express surprise that Mr. Bryce should have
deemed It Judicious to tread on s
ground, as it Is a cardinal prim Iple of diplo
macy that a representative of a foreign govern
ment should never voice publicly any opinion on
the Internal affairs of the country to which he
is accredited which might ■ millet with thu
views of the administration.
On the other hand, it Is noteworthy that Mr.
Bryce has generally been exceedingly cautious
■ he ■ ame •*.■ Washington a
>ils Britannic majesty While receiving mem
bers >>;' the press with the utra •->'. lie
!..<^ firmly declined t.> commit !.'.:. -
qu< Btion of Amerii an .
It is generally believed that If he said of the
Oklahoma • institution those things which are
credited to him li wa ■ over
f ■•■■t that the li in the
of t 1 .■ l'r. gident ay
ned t ■ i ■• |
The . has been ma ':• that the am
1 idor may have tx
hosi R ibei t LOwi «as In the
the primal y ihi
rata of Oklahoma for Senator. !•
y that th< ■
• !>• to Involve the am baa I fficul-
Ith tho Adminlsti it it may be true
that Mr < 'v i n's own enl for (
!in-:it. which is the work of t.is part)
proved contagii us, ai even have
sought to convince Mr. Bryce i f the beauties of
a constitution which appeals !■. him
It Is, of course ' because of the warn
laJ friendship which the President • il
tains f"r Mr. Bryce he may determine t > avoid
T.'.ukii tf of this occurrence a diplomatic Incident,
ta the fact that it the Ambassador has
■ orrectly reported Ms words might
to the embarrassment <>T the administration.
Were it not for thi i ;■ sslbility the m itt<
■tlonably be allowed i> pass unn tlce 1, or
: be the occasion only of a personal huk
geatlon from the President to Mr. Bryce tl
was on delicate ground. It Is als.o possible, "f
course, that the Ambassador has been li
gu tted, and it is to ascertain whether that Is the
case that the state Department in making Its
inquiries. If the matter is susceptible "f a sat
isfactory explanation, doubtless no one will be
mur« pleased than U. t anjSkhe Secre
tary of Stat'-.
"THE MUSIC MASTER" ENDS.
[By Telegraph to Tl'-e Tribune.]
Boston, June 29.— At the Majestic Theatre to
night David Warfleld closed his season and at the
same time ended the long career of "The Musi.;
Master." Three years ago In New York, at the
Belasco Theatre, David Belaau o produced this little
oomedy-drama, In which Wai! 1 .-!.! created a char
acter that brought him fame and something more
substantial, for it Is paid that "The Music Master^
has been the most successful pie ■■ financially In
the history of American drama. Mr, Warfli ap
peared In the piece i. ! "7 times, the celebration of
tbe 1,060 th performance occurring here at the Ma-
Jestlu Theatre last Monday night The books of
Belsaco's representative show the gross receipts
for the st-aeon. Including to-night's performance,
were J5C0,315 LO.
HALEVY SINGING SOCIETY CONCERT.
The Halevy Slnk-UiK Bodety, under tho din
of Leon M. Kramer, pave a concert at the I
tlonal Alliance bulKllnx. East Broadway and Jeffer
son street, la*t ntn))t One <.f the features of the
evening was n Chopin piano t-'.lo by Miss Blanche
Rabblno. The Halevy Chorus sang "Hymni a Bac
chus." from "Prometheus"; "Braune Qes«llen" and
"('olum'hu.s> Last Night." W. Mamrell, s barytone,
sang tho prologue from "li PagliaccL" Miss Anna
Potash sang' a soprano solo called "A Dream."
Richard Utirßln, a violinist, played the "Zlgeum r
Welsen," hy SarassLte, and "Melanchollque," by
COMMENT ON THE UTILITIES 30ARDS.
A FAIR CHANCE OPEN.
Prom The New York Evening Post.
A made reputation often means a lazy and In
different official. Governor Hughes'i untried ap
pointees will certainly be given a fair chance to
FAITH IN THE PBOSFECTB.
Prom The Now York Press.
Well, we have the Governor's selections. If
they are a surprise to the genera] public because
they wear few or no gold medals, and are not of
field marshal rank In the public service, this paper,
for on.>, has faith that from the commission wo
shall got field marshal results.
GOOD WORK TO BE DONE. -
From The New York Globe.
The public for Its own good wishes the new
commission well; the public service corporations
are polite, and have announced their willingness to
co-operate; unquestionably there In good work to
be don» In reconciling the Just right* of the public
and tho equally Just rights of the corporations.
From The Springfield Republican.
Governor Hughes's personal Interest In the suc
cess of his public utilities law Is so great that li«
might be expected to make the best possible ap
pointments to the regulating commissions, even
were he a less conscientious executive than he la.
The ten names announced yesterday appear to ht>
those of men eminently qualified for the work to
be done; at least, they are not those of men prom
inent as political hacks or politicians out of a Job.
BROAD-MINDED AND REASONABLE MEN.
From The New York Times.
Certainly Mr. Willcox. Mr. Maltble, Mr. Osborne
and Mr. Keep are broad-minded and reasonable
men. Tho fear that the Governor might vest the
powers exercised under the act In men who would
have a ferocious Joy In mussing up the corpora
tions was never In the least warranted, we think.
That ie not Governor Hughes'a disposition. At
any rate, he has appointed business men or law
yers who, It not oonaptcuous, e<ro at least of good,
standing in thtlr communities.
LETTERS TO THE EDITOR.
THE SMOKE NUISANCE.
Tugs in Waterways About the City Among
the Worst Offenders.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: The picture of a smoking factory chimney
which you print this morning reminds one of a
similar nuisance which I noticed last evening while
on a Fulton ferryboat. Just before we started
fr.'m Manhattan a huxe tug came slowly up the
East River opposite the slip. After wo pushed out
Into the stream the tug passed under the Brook
lyn Bridge, ana soon afterwii-d disappeared from
view around a bend in the river. From the stack
of the tug there arose a sooty column of astonish
ing density. It was visible for at least five min
utes after first corning into vl».\v from tha ferry
boat, but for how long a time beforo that It had
existed I cannot say.
Outrages like this were at one time sensibly
checked on tho Fast River, but of late they have
recurred with disgraceful frequency. They are
bad enougrh at any time of year, but the effects are
especially vexatious In summer. In hot weather
tho windows of dwellings ar.ci offices arc- left open,
<md in this way thousands of homes and places of
liiislnoss close to the river are Invaded. Personal
clothing, window curtains, table covers and other
articles of use and value indoors are thus soiled,
and even greater harm Is done to the apparel of
passengers on the ferryboat* and bridge cars.
Since the authorities have not been able to sup
press this evil, public spirited citizens may yet de
cide to take the matter Into their own hands and
adopt more energetic measures than have hitherto
been deemed advisable. Sorm-ihlng has been ac
complished by tho organization of a society whoso
function Is to watch for violations of the law ami
to report them, It is easier to keep tab on
factories, however, than on steam tugs. Without
a suit ible vehicle t!;.- latter cannot always be
Identified, ana the owners of the tug 9 seem to take
advantage of that fact. I venture to propose,
therefore, a more radical stop than any taken yet.
If ii dirigible balloon should tte employed to patrol
both the East River and t!..< North River they
timony needed to convict
ra belonging to a reckless o!ass.
Brooklyn, June 26. 19OT. PILGRIM.
THE FIRST POSTAL CARS.
Those to Whom Credit for the Idea Belongs.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: Referring to the subject of your recent arti
cle on rival claims to the establishment of the first
postal cars, doubtless a thousand men had the idea,
aa In later years fin equally targe number could
son the advantages of a s< a p >9t( fflce long before
that service was Instituted. But the first man to
put tho Idea lnt>» practical operation, to put It on
wheels, \v;is Colonel George B. Armstrong. In a
year or two, possibly three, the operation of the
service grew far beyond Colonel Armstrong and
hia Kastt-rn representative, Harrison Park, the
former being also in poor health. Then cams to
the front George S. Jiangs, of Illinois, likewise a.
man of sterling character, large Ideas, and with
the most optimistic views of the future of his
country and the caps II of Its men it has ever
been tho pood fortune of the writer to meet. To
him more than to any other man Is due the rapid
early development rif what is now known as the
Hallway Mall Service There has been nothing
added to it in the last twenty years; It has been
pimply natural and scarcely avoidable growth on
the plans put into practical operation by George S.
The writer was in the Railway Mall Service in
those early days and knew the men mentioned
well. Po f;ir aa he. knows, there? ure only two men
living who can give details of the early years of
the Be nice from the point of view of an advanta-
Kt-ouß executive official position. Those two are
men of lnr^** business interests In the city of Boston
New York, June 28, lyu7. It. V.
THIRST TORTURED HORSES.
To the Editor of The. Tribune.
Sir: The sufferings bo cruelly imposed upon our
city work horses, tortured with thirst during the
torrid season, are distressing to witness. With one
of tho raost important humane societies in the
world, why is thld Inexcusable neglect permitted?
The steaming, suffering animals that traverse In
unremitting toll our nun scorched recta mako ap
peal tliut should n< ■ pasu unheeded.
The iiuxtun society has provided not only Its
own city with thin nil urgent necessity, but has
offend to ;.s:sist financially Binnller towns In the
ntutu to futlow Its humane example.
Bummer t» upon us In dead earnest and the thirst
tortur< ; horses of New York look In vain to the
society pledged tv their protection fur relief and
refreshment. Excuse has been offered that th.>
rt> !ny Is caused by tho unwillingness of the Water
Com mission nut hurl tics.
It Is a crying shaino that July weather should
b« upon us and that this matter should he over
looked and neglected. The persistent letters pub
lished In tho dally prc.*s last season finally roused
the society to action, nd now a twelvemonth has
elapsed— the society has had twelve months to pro
vl<l»« water, either In permanent fountains or In
temporary tubs and palls, but the city is as arid
and as dry ad the
DESERT OF SAHARA.
New York, June 13. 1907.
MAIZE FOR NATIONAL FLORAL EMBLEM
To thi " me
Sir: 1 m it would
seem i ' int t!:..t selection be mads of n
plant or ::r.-.\>-i having no trivial
tribute or association, and of or:-' which la not
only !■ . to out ' both useful
and decorative, i Is thi maize, the beautiful,
corn. < 'ii" would wish that the
Ith and f rtlllty That
distinguished i I and si t« John
Hay. was fjliy In sympathy with the moi
tl an this i-1.-i:-. t of nat iral, luxuri
ant, v ;
M. FITZHUOH i.i'.i'YARD.
Caxeno\ la, N V .. Jum . ISOT
— . •
CARNATION AS NATIONAL FLOWER.
To the E lltor of 'I he Tribune.
Fir: Please do help ■■■•■ all that you can to d'-'-M*
■A-.-r. a real Han r •'iki
tlonal flower." Don't let us have one thai Bug
tg snd ■ ■.:■ 'md claims the
beautiful rose and France the lovely lily. Let is
have a flower akin to them In beauty. I
favor McKlnley's fa\
,: U . , i in fragi ■ ■■ beautiful . •■■il'-rs
nd symmetrical l" foi m. Let our "n
flower" BUggest the beauty, the i try and the
, roß j erlty oi ' ry. The carnatl -i pi
wherever earth, water and Its si
II grows in •v. i > Btati In th.- L'nl n. Men, .■
and children love It, ;m.i .-i i yea with It,
proud ■ ' '■ color and
illtles. Can ..... oi a pro]
flower thai combln ■ sweetne s, color and form so
,'. rfcctlj ' •• nded? L. S D
D .via. N. ■> .. JUU 21,
OBJECTS TO THE COLUMBINE.
To the Editor ol The Trll me
Blr: 1 see 1
X lii tha i•■ tlonal flower has t> en again brought for
war ,, at -,, r : for .-i number of years.
The best answer I thai no Aqullegla will
rr ,',,, M cd • ■ th Vqullegla Canadensls. tna
name of whl h precludes lr from becoming th< na
tional flower of tho LTnli IS ••
HARL.ES S. PERKINa
Intervale, N. 11 . June 24, 19W.
MR. GRISCOM'S SON BAPTIZED.
Rome June - 1 The Infant son . . f Ambassador
Qrlscom w privately this afternon at
the latter's home. The godfathers were Bi
Wlnthrop, "i" New York, a cousin «>f Mrs Q ls
com, and Rodman Grlscom, of Philadelphia, brother
f the ambassador. The godmother w;:s .Miss
Gladys VanderblH, of New York. The Infant was
named Bronson Wmthrop.
The ambassador will leave Rome to-morrow to
arrange summ< r quarters for his family, who will
leave her ■ on July 7.
NAVAL CAPTAINS TO RETIRE.
Washington, June -> -Captains J. M. Ilawley.
W. 11. Reedcr and Perry Oarst will be placed on
the retired list of the navy June 30. with the rank
of rear admiral, under the law permitting retire
ment after forty years of service.
Among tin- passengers who arrived yesterday
from abroad were;
ARABIC, FROM LIVERPOOL.
Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Catty, Lady Gore-Booth,
Mr. and Mrs. Walter Con- Mr and Mrs Wallace Irwln,
stable. Mr. and Mrs. T. 11. Savage.
Sir J. Uore-TJooth. I
PENNSYLVANIA. FROM HAMBURG.
Dr. D. D. Campbell. Dr. and Mr«. A. H. Strobel.
A. A. Keene. Mr. an Mrs. A. C. Smlthers.
Mrs. Jennie A. Lanirtry. I.V. C, Fitzgerald.
NSW YORK. FROM SOUTHAMPTON.
John Hicks, American Mln- Oeorge S. lmr.!«r.
lster to Chill. Mrs. Pierre Lorlllard.
11. A. Alexander. Charlts Amor.
Captain B. U. C. &&14. Joseph T. Sullivan.
C«.rvur JUtcacocL W. L Wright.
WIDOWS GET RLLIEF
Tribune Fresh Air Fund Take*
Their Children on Outing.
The dampness that was In the air yesterday
could not dampen the spirits of tho three hundred
children who left the city under the auspices of
the Tribune Fresh Air Fund. The party com
pletely filled all the Fresr> Air Fund homes, and
Snade a total for the week of nearly eight hundred
children who will enjoy a two weeks" outing.
The first party to leave yesterday was made up
of fifty boys and fifty girls, who went from the
Grand Central Station at 9 o'clock bound for the
Shepherd Knapp Home, at Milton. Conn. It was
peculiarly pathetic In some respects and offered
a striking Illustration of the benefits that come at
both ends of the line when a girl or boy goes away.
The mothers of a large number of children are
widows, mostly with large families, and each one
making a living for the family. Some are office
cleaners; some scrub women; some take in wash
ing; some sewing; all tired with weeks and weeks
of dally labor that Included the care of several
small children. Now the children are going away
for two weeks of fresh air and wholesome food,
and the tired mothers will have a chance to rest,
while the sickly ones will have a chance to get
"We call one of the houses that I got children
from." said one missionary, "the widows' house,
because every child that we have taken from th©
place to send to the country has no father. The
mothers are working hard and are simply played
out with earning tholr living and caring for their
childir-n. One woman has five children that she
Is caring for and supporting. For two weeks now
they will be off her hands. Tou should have heard
her glad exclamation when I told her they could
At noon one hundred girls left for Bhokan. X. V.,
where they will stay at Kromm Farm, a beautiful
place In the Catskllls. This home has been set
apart for girls between the ages of twelve and
nlxtten, and to It will go girls tired out with work
In factory, store or shop who could get an outing
in no other way.
Tha last party was made up of children selected
from th& public schools, and at 4:30 o'c.ock left for
Ashford Hill. Ardsley, N. V., 180 strong.
COLONEL HENRY HUSS.
Colons] Henry Hubs, one of the best known
residents of Westchester County, died at his sum
mer home at Shell Island on the Sound, near
Port Chester, yesterday, from paralysis. Colonel
Huts was one of the pioneer brokers in Sound
shore real estate. His office was in East 42<i
street and he was known from New York to Stam
ford, Conn. He was the owner of Shell Island
and built several fine villas thereon, one of which.
th»» Spray Cottage, is now occupied by W. It.
Ward, of the Republican National Committee.
Colonel Unas was born In F"urst, Bavaria, In IS4I,
and was descended from John Hus3, the famous
leader of the Hussites In the Reformation.
Colons] Huss served In the Civil War with the
17th Connecticut Infantry, which was recruited
at Bridgeport by Ellas Howe, the sewing machine
manufacturer, as a drum major. He was badly
wounded at Chnncellorsvllle and was carried away
prisoner by flat Confederates and confined In
Llbby prison. He afterward became a colonel of
the Connecticut National Guard. At the close of
the war he settled In Bridgeport, and was for a
time employed by the New York, New Haven &
Hartford Railroad Company. It was through his
connection with the company that he obtained the
restaurant privileges which he held for many years
at the Grand Central Station. He made a large
amount of money In this business, which he in
vested to real estate.
Colonel Hubs was prominent in Grand Army of
the Republic circles, and was at various times com
mander of the posts at Stamford. Conn., and Mount
Vernon. X. Y. His place of residence for the last
twenty years bad been In Mount Vernon. where he
was postmaster of the city under President Har
rison. H.« also was supervisor of the old town of
East Chester before Mount Vernon was Incorpo
rated, and hud served as president of the Board cf
He leaves a Wife and four children— Mrs. Edward
Weimar, Mrs. Bans, wife of William H. Ban*
former proprietor of the Sturtevant House; Will
lam Husa and Max Huss. Colonel Huss was lr-
Btrumental in the establishment of the Mount Vi i -
bob Hospital and In the erection of the soldiers'
monument at Mount Vernon
DR. FRANKLIN J. VOSE.
Dr. Franklin J. Vose, for nearly twenty y»>ar3 one
Of the ■ <--t known U;:i ' disc tse specialists in Brook
lyn, died on Thursday at bis home, So. C Somers
street, from stomach trouble. Dr. Vose was born
at Spencer. N. V .. Hfty-slx years ago. He studied
medicine at New York University, graduating In
188 He was a member of «nnny fraternal orders.
Including the Masons, Royal Arcanum. Foresters.
Knights of St. John and Malta, and the Order of
lied Men. He leaves a brother and three sisters.
The funeral services will be held at his horns at -
o'clock this afternoon. Ins burial will be in Ever
ANDREW J. PERRY.
Andrew J. Perry ''■•'' at his home, No. 30 First
Place, Brooklyn, on Friday. He was I>orn In "Wil
ton, Saratoga County, N. V.. in December. Is2l.
He was graduated from Union College in l&M.
Mr. Perry studied law. and when he was admitted
t«> the bar formed a partnership In this city with
the late Judge Boswoith. In ISM Mr. Parry mar
ried Julia L. Olcott. of Cherry Valley. V V.. and
removed to No. SO First Place, Brooklyn. Mr.
Perry became active in Republican politics and In
church work, and was at one time president of
the Evening School Department of the Board of
Education. He ii r-*t attended Plymouth Church,
and, later, the Westminster Presbyterian Church,
where he became president of the board of trus
tees. He was a member of the South Congrega
tional Church at the time of his death. Hla wife
AUGUSTA CHAMBER SHOEMAKER.
[By Telegraph ti> The Tribune.]
Baltimore, Jons 29. — Mrs. Augusta Chamber
Shoemaker, widow of Samuel Shoemaker, died to
day. She was a sister of the Rev. John R. Ecole
stun, of New York, and the Itev. J. Houston Bc
cleston, of this city. Her father, the late John
i>. Eecleston, w;is a distinguished Jurist. Her
surviving children include Mrs. S. Montgomery
Roosevelt, of Now York; Mrs. Charles Harriott, <>:'
Vineyard Haven, Mass.; Samuel and Edward
Shoenmkor, Sirs John J. Donaldson and Mrs. Ed
ward Murray, of Baltimore.
TO STTJDY OLD NOESE ANCHOR.
Relic of Vikings Found in Minnesota To Be
Sent to Smithsonian Institution.
Crookston, Minn., June 9 Photographs have
been taken of the ancient N . r found >>v
;.ii!::. as. i copl< s of i
Lonounced to-day, will sent t.> i
and Norwegian governments, la the •
the true historical \ulu<- of me
inch t lts< If will be sent either to the S:n!-;-,
or a similar Institution, and sf
• to connect it with tl
Noi semen t.> th at ol N rth
. centuries before the discovery !>y Colum
bus. According t.. radltlon, !.•<;' Erickson i.;t ,i
< the North
American coast, and II la posslbl< that this anchor
Is a relic of thai Uttie band, of whom nothing was
The anchor is tight, welghlnc not m.»r« thin
I oui Is. it consists of a rather heavy cylin
drical centrepiece, m.d from sockets oa either side
! iK" project the prongs swinging oa iron pins
through the centre of the cylinder.
I'li'in the nature of the .stratum of c!ay In which
nor was round, it v certain that th* earth
!>:■••! nol i n disturbed for c.-nturies. us the day
was nol mixed with the least particle of
dirt. Ths .icpth at whl. i. the anchor waa found
and the fad that it was lmt.edd.-d in soUd clay
probably account for its good state of preserv i
Efforts ure being maiH to discover other evl
dences of the Norsemen's presence In this part of
FRANCIS MURPHY NEAR DEATH.
Los Anjreles. June ».— The condition of Francis
Murphy, the temperance advocate, took a decided
change for the worse this morning, and he has
been unconscious practically ever since. The physi
cians believe the end is near.
Marrlfljrp notices appearing In THE Tltini'NF will
bj repablUhed in The Trt-\Vc*kly Tribune without
HOWEL.LS— WALLER- On Friday fun* 2J». at the
home of the bride. No. 27 Ftai n st.. Mi»rri-town.
X. .1.. by th« Rev. W. M Hughe*. D. t>.. Sophia,
.laughter' of Mr and Mrs Frank Waller, to Frank Sid
ney Howells. of New York.
MT>Ot aAL.L— CALHOUN— June 27. 1007. at the resi
lience of tha brlilrt'a i>«r«nts. Bchenectady. N. T.. by
Dr. A. It. Stevenson. assisted by Dr. Alexander Itankln.
Agnes, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Calhoun. to
Charles Hall McDoug&U. of New York.
fNT>ERHIIJ.— DAT — Saturday. June ». 1007, at St.
Michael's Church. Utchfleld. Conn., by the Rev. Stores
- O. Seymour. Lillian Willis, daughter of Mrs. Franklin
TJnderhlll, to Watson Beach Day.
Notices of marriages and d«*Jhs mast be Indorsed
with full asoae sad s«4f«M.
Death notices appearing In THE TRIBUNE will to
repabllshed In The Trl-Weeklj- Tribune without extra
charge. '- -V*
Bostwlck. Charlotte E. Miller. Georze I*
Brydon. Lucretla A- Perry. Andrew J.
Chamberlain. Jacob A. Salomon. Elsie May.
Cooke. Gears* W. Seeley. Mary E.
Hum, Henry. Wlnant. Emily.
BOSTWICK— Saturday. June 29. Charlotte E.. ilsnaa
to- of the late James H. and Maria M. Boatwlck. far*
merly or Auburn. N. T. Funeral service* will be ball
on Monday. July 1. at 3:30 p. m.. at the Church of the
Redeemer. 4th aye. and Pacific at.. Brooklyn. Auburn
(X. 7.) papers please copy.
BRYDON — Suddenly, at her residence. Paris. France*
Lucretla A. Brydon. widow of the late William H.
Brydon and daughter of the late Austin I*. S. and
Emily Main. In the 73d year of her age.
CHAMBERLAIN— At his home, at Warwick. N. T-. CJ»
Friday. June 28, 1907. Jacob Arlus Chamberlain, son eff
the ;at« John C. Chamberlain, in the elat year of hi»
age. Funeral services will be held at his residence, at
Warwick, on Sunday. June SO at 12:30 p. m. Train
leaves Erie Railroad. 23.1 street, at »:10 a. m. Trala
returning leaves Warwick 2:33 p. m.
COOKE. — Suddenly, on June 29. 1807. at Sea Gate. George
W. Cooke. of Xo. 1)37 Fulton St.. Brooklyn, iFuneral
services to be held Sunday evening, at 8:30 o'clock, at
No. 841 Lafayette aye.. Brooklyn. Interment sal *■ Ist
HUBS— Shell Island, Conn., on June 28. 180 T. Colonel
Henry Hus* aged fl« year*. Funeral services will be
held at his late residence. No. 48 Valentino at.. Mount
Vemoo. on Monday. July J. at 9 o'clock p. m.
Mtl.T.F.B— Suddenly, on June 28. 1907. at St. John's Hos
pital. George Lewis Miller. Jr., aged • years. Funeral
services will be held at So. 1193 St. John's Place.
Brooklyn, on Sunday afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
PERRY— At his home. No. 30 Ist Place, early tab) more
ing (Saturday. June 23). Andrew J. Perry, ha the SM
year of his age. Simple service* of funeral will be
held at No. 3»> Ist Place. Sunday. June 80. at 2 p. m.
. Interment at Cherry Valley. N. Y.
— Suddenly, at Dobbe Ferry, on June 29.
1007. Elsie May. beloved wife of Walter J. Salomon.
In the 24th year of her age. Notice of funeral here
SEELET— Suddenly, Friday. June 29. Mary E-. w»f» of
A. Cook Seeley and daughter of the late Phlneas XX
Crosby. Funeral from her home. No. 23 Stevens St.
Daobury. Conn.. Sunday afternoon at 2:3t> o'clock.
WTNANT— At Rochelle Park. New Rochelle. X. T.. /na*
20. 1807. Emily Wir.ant. daughter of the late William
Kerr and Mary Jane Wlr.cr.t.
THE WOODUH.N CZMKTKKY
Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand Can*
tral Station. Webster ami Jerome Avenue trolleys an<S
by carriage. Lota $125 up Telephone 4533 Gramercy
for Book of Views or reDresentatlve.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New Torsi City.
BEAUTIFUL CEDAR GROVE CEMETERY,
FLUSHING. L. 1..
6 miles from East 34th street ferry. Easily aecessSsSJ
from all parts of Greater New York by trolley. PLOTS
875 and upward. Visit the cemetery, or telephone or write
for Illustrated booklet. CEDAR GROVE CEMETERY. I
Madison Aye.. New York City.
FRANK E. CAMPBELL CO.. 241-3 West 33d St.
Chapels. Private and public ambulances. T«l. 132* Chelsea.
BE NOT "DECEIVED
with the Telephone Book.
WE ARE NOT AN" EMBALMING SCHOOIj.
THE STEPHEN MKKRITT
Has Only One Place.
Sth Aye. and 191. St.
Our only telephone. 124-125 — Chelsea.
Rev. Stephen Merritt.
P. W. Radeliffe,
Vice-president and Manager.
AMBULANCE SERVICE a- almost carriage rates;
patients earn* ! to and from h spiral*, trains, country
comes: transfer* mad« foreign cities; rallnad .mmo—
dat'.cns. doctors nurses supplied. • all. telephone, write
PRANK E. CAMPBELL. CO..
!". S. Gov. official ambulance contractor* and undertak
er* Port New Yo-k. 241-243 West 23d at. Tel. 1324—
Itev. Stephen Merritt. the worM-wlde-known under
taker: only one place cf business. Sth Aye. an 1 10th St.;
largest !r. the world. Tel. 12» and 123 Chelsea.
Drlatour Soda. Ginger Ale. SarsapariUa. I-eraon Soda.
Superior Quality. Established JBSB
To the Employer.
Do you Tvant desirable help QUICK?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by consulting
the file of applications of selected aspirants for
positions of various kinds which has Just been
installed at the Uptown Office of
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