3~[R. TAFT'S QFIET DAY
Plans Long Horseback Rides — Golf
Clubs Are Lost.
«,♦ «= Dr ir.£S. Va.. July 4— To-day was a period
H\ t »TrWt for William H. Taft Mr. and
£! SfTi«* MS of the day on the veranda
M "i nr tfceir apartments on the first floor of the
f°' n ',L Hotel, where they enjoyed a view of
ST^roundin* mountains and overlooked the
Taft. the candidate's ten-year-old son.
the earliest riser in the party, and went to
m \. m— tit to dispose of the packages of fire-
S'«*«» he had brought along to celebrate the.
KSSrtait Secretary TV. \v Mlschler had about
_;,- stai letters awaiting Mr. Taffs dm
ature most of thorn It:: replies to congratula
fp-v letter? and telegrams, and during the day
T'r' Taft read ar.d sipnod many of ..nem.
Theodore li Burton, of Ohio, is
here, an.l. toother with Frank B. Kellogg, had
confprences during the day.
\ suite of five rooms was reserved for Mr. Tuft
and be will have a ■,-:■■ working library here
. s o on as the rest of his baKcajre arrives. Many
aoaaneats and booUs he is likely lo need as the
campaign advances will be accessible.
F-arik H. Hitchcock is expected here In a few
a ys The postmastor at Clifton Forge, inquiring
KbeUMT Mr. Hitchcock was la the party, was told
ti" J!r. T«ft th^t he could see the former First
Assistant Postmaster General at Hot Springs in a
\ Serious difficulty laced Mr. Taft to-day, as he
■tewed the fine golf links stretching in front of
l-4s quarters- He inquired for his golf clubs, and
discovered that he left them at Murray Bay when
}„> start-d on his trip around the world. They
fc-ve hf-r-n lost. He is endeavoring to buy some
ro'f cluhs. but remarked that when one gets used
to his own c^uba it is not pleasant to have to break
la now ones.
jlr lift"* horses arrived this evening, and plans
lie' being made for extended horseback rides over
the mountain paths, probably br-ginning to-mor
r-vn- H»* :s endeavoring to persuade Mrs. Tall to
accompany him. as she frequently did in his trips
... Philippine mountains. As she is not an
overconfident rider, she has not yet made up her
isir.2 to try the mountain paths about the Springs.
Mr. Taft dictated several letters before going in
to breakfast to-day, but as his office has not been
esibSsbed he does not expect to get am to
work before to-morrow.
It is evident from the list of prominent politicians
lr.vited to come to Hot Springs before the meeting
0' th? executive committee of th<? Republican Na
tional Committee that Mr. Taft is preparing to
smooth out differences that might have de
veloped £t Chicago. Senator Crane, ©f Massachu
setts, will b<> here to-morrow morning. Senator
fjKmcjiTr-ir of Indiana, who had charge of the
Fairbanks candidacy, and Representative Watson.
candidate for the Governorship of Indiana, will be
j. fre Toesdar- Representative MeKinioy, of Illinois,
who had charge of Speaker Cannon's campaign for
the comirn-ior., will come Monday. All have been
Invited hy Mr. Taft, whose conference with them
will preeedp the convening of the executive com
mittee of the party. Representative Burton, of
Ohio, who placed Mr. Taffs name in nomination, Is
here, and wii' remain throughout the week.
Frar.k B. Kellogg. of Minnesota, the only mem
ber of the executive committee, who will be on
hand durinz this preliminary conference, accom
panied Mr. Taft here, and will not return for sev
eral days to New York, where he is engaged in
frovemmer.t prosecutions. The conference with
taeye leading Republicans is expected to produce
Import. results. Th*»ir cominpr is looked upon as
taring a bearing upon party harmony, but they
•will ffiiso bp rwsent at a time when their counsel
will be needed :n the framing of the speech of ac
eeptar.ce. which Mr. Taft has not yet begun to
write i- ary definite form.
Sjtfskir.g of his speech of acceptance to-day, Mr.
Taft indicated that he welcomed counsel by party
leaders. and believed that wisdom is t* be found
In such cotmsel This meeting of leaders of the
party before the meeting of the executive com
mittee will also be of especial interest, as it will
be the Srst time thej' will see the nominee of their
party since the convention named him.
The (jue.^ticn of receiving political delegations
here is one that will be df-oided by Mr. Taft's
friends. It is likely that delegations of Republi
cans will be advised to defer their -visits to Mr.
- .. until they can meet him in Cincinnati. For
sen* time, at least, he will be kept busy with
natters incident to the work of • ... executive com
mittee and outlining the campaign to be followed.
His Fpeech of ac<-»?ptance will call for many con
ferences, and before it is finally approved will
probably be the subject of discussion by many
party leaders here.
Mr. Taft left the selection of business quarters to
his secretary, end only saw them for the first time
to-day when he returned from a trip over the golf
links, wh?re h<? spent three hours. His golf game
v as a strer:U<"js affair, as the mountain links em
brace rainy difficult, steep climbs.
Mr. Keliogs p'-rsuaded him to test his skill on the
links. They had been out only a short time when
a storm swept over the mountains and the rain fell
in torrents. Convenient shelters along the links
protected them during tne v.orst of the storm.
However, they played the full course, eighteen
J-oles. The score was 101 for Kellogg and 102 for
"l want to play Kellogg again to see whether I
car- beat hlra.~ rejnarked Mr. Taft. who claimed
KeUogg had come off victor, '"but I don't believe -
can do it."
Mr. Taft le leading a. quiet life here, and is en
joying the mountain air and the retirement quite
££ much as he expected. There was noi much of
& celebration here to-day, but a large part of it
was by ten-year-old Charles Taft, whose supply of
tiecrackers latted long Into the day.
BALLOON EACE AT SPEINGFIELD.
Hes^lt of Contest Between Greylock and
North Adams No. 1 in Doubt.
Springfield, Mass., July 4. — A balloon race be
tween ifct Grvylock and the North Adams No. l
wjls cne of the features of a bip Fourth of July
celebration l/i this city to-day. Bntii balloons went
a d:s:ance of about thirty miles, and early this
tver.inc Jt had not been definitely determined which
went the further and won the silver cup :• red by
the local Indp;«?ndonre Day Association.
The Greylock. r.iloied by Dr. li. M. Randall, of
North Adams, and with William Van Fleet, of
Pittr^<r:d, as a passenger. landed near a farmhouse
la North Prescott. The North Adams No. 1, pilot
«G by N 11. Arnold, of North Adams, and with
H- L. Ga.-dntr -and G. A. Mac Donald. both of North
Adams, as passengers, landed in a Bead between
£t-jtesbury and ■i m.
TEE WEATHER EEPOET.
OSBclal r;»for«l and Forecast. — Washington. July 4 —
trssctt;«-d »taTh«r and scattered r hewers have continued
•Set of the Mtaataaipfa. 'Vest of the Mississippi the
w«ath*r has been fair, except In areas In the Northwest,
where rhowf-rs cave occurred.
ature was high Saturday In 'he middle Western
■t»t«. At Peuiwr the maximum was 90 degrees.
i*urir.g Sunday and Monday the weather will be warm
*»<! g»-r.*raj!y fair from the Mississippi River to the At-
coast." In the pisitis and Rocky Mountain states
*h« w«ith»-r will be cooler, with t-howers.
Along the Atianti<" and Gulf coacts and en the Ornt
"Li-ifx Ok winds Sun--lßy will l>e aoutherly. becoming
i**£h and brisk over the upper lakes.
I*«n>raHt tor Hpcrial Ix>raUtle«. — For New England
ace ssaaara New York, fair and warm to-day and
Slor.-Uy; light to fresh *oufh win^s. ■' • - -
Tvr Western New Tork oiid Ohio, fair to-day and Mon
**s. fr«a eoutii wind*.
**cal Official H«"«-ord. — The following official record
*om the Weather Uure.au shows the changes In the ter
n for the l4*t tw«?nty-four hours In comparison
•■*» the corraapandinc date of last year:
, IWJ7. l«J0* I IS? 7 - ma
•a. ■ 64 73! C p. in..... i* **0
«■• m U Mi •p. m 71 7 «
M «- Si «# 78 11 p. in .....«> 74
*2 ■ 75 MJl2n. m «« —
1 V at 7S k:
Av^rag- temperature y^sterdar. 7«; average for ror-
T **lW.Ai? fiai^ of last ypar. 71; average for corrtsporKlinff
»V of la« thirl y-thr^e y*4rf, "2.
•-Ji* 00 * 5 yorvaet.— Fair anil warmer to-day and Monday;
t *st to Ire*r. wjaUierly winds.
ROLLS FROM BED OUT OF WINDOW.
Perzeap. thirty-six y<e--jrs old, of No. 817
«*rkt-t BBtoet, Newark, was fatally Injured by a
»*U from the second story of his home early yes
terday moming. He had placed his bed close to
•° °I*J» window, end it is believed that while he
*£■ asitep he rolled to his death. Perzeap landed
•a hi. h,^ crut.h!i.g is fal3 ekull, and was killed
HOLIDAY BRIDGE CRUSH.
Repairs to Brooklyn Span Rob Pleas
ure Seekers of Temper.
Holiday travpl to Coney Island. Brighton Beach
and surrounding resorts was badly disarranged
yesterday forenoon because of repair work on the
Brooklyn Bridge, -which made necessary a suspen
sion of the through service to the beaches and
rendered Irregular the shuttle train service over the
structure. As a result many thousands of persons
lost part of their holiday and all of their temper.
At one time only one shuttle train was running
and thousands of persons were waiting at the Man
hattan erftl of the bridge in a hopeless crush. Later
four shuttle trains were put into operation, but the
waiting throngs had Increased so that even these
did not make any Immediate Impression. After
noon, though, the through train service was re
sumed, and those who went to the beaches In
the afternoon experienced no -difficulty.
Repairs are being made to the elevated tracks
at the Brooklyn terminal. These repairs, accord-
Ing to representatives of the Brooklyn Rapid
Transit Company, are entirely under the control of
the Bridge Department, and were responsible for
the tie-up, which the railroad company itself could
not help. The work was begun on Friday night,
the through service being shut off at 7 p. m. It
was expected that the work would be completed
early yesterday morning, and the railroad com
pany's officials thought they had made adequate
arrangements to handle the holiday crowds. But
the repairs took considerably longer than ex
pected, and the shuttle trains could not begin to
handle the throngs of passengers.
The police called the jam one of the wc/st they
ever had experienced at the Manhattan terminal.
Captain James Murtha arid the bridge squad had
their hands full, and It was due only to their
hard work that many accidents to women and chil
dren in the big jam were avoided. Every time a
shuttle train would come into the station there
would be a wild scramble to board it, worse than
many football rushes. The holidaymakers wero
hot. their clothing was torn, they were tired from
waiting and thoroughly angry at losing so much
time, and their tactics were not especially gentle.
Policemen had to ride back and forth on the shuttle
trains to prevent the disorder from developing into
At Captain Martha's suggestion the Brooklyn
Rapid Transit officials opened to the public the
upper platform, wMch usually is us=*><! tor the Fifth
avenue elevated trains, and this eased the crowd
ing somewhat. But even with four shuttle trains
running, the hours from 10 on until noon were as
bad as the poi:ee have experienced.
FRESH AIR FVSD FOURTH.
Children from Tenement Houses
Celebrate in Country Homes.
FlldHlMMii r.<'e Day was celebrated in all the Trib
une Fresh Air Fund homes in a sane manner. The
;i are becoming familiar with their new en
vironment and word was received at the office of
the fund in the Tribune Building that the Fresh
Air children were all thriving and enjoying every
minute of the time.
The children sent to Utica have been distributed
by the committee of which the Rev. l>r. Dana W.
m hi chairman, and his committee is already
looking ahead to entertaining another iarge party
liner m the season. In order to do this more
money will have to be raised, and so thoroughly Is
thfa wort appreciated by the friends of the fund
U T'tiea that it is believed the contributions to
'.he expense will surely be received.
This matter of expense is, of course, a vlt.il
;. ..;, the Rood done in sending children from
the congested districts to the country is being rec-
Last week a contribution was received
■ ire, and among many others there was
for $T Z'l from the Sunday school
• - | at the EdgehiO Church at Spuyten Doyvtt.
i pupi! in this Sunday school has a birthday
- ■ rs in the number of pennies he is
aid for the Fresh Air Fund. Thus the
amount was raised. Last year it »1 a little more
In pending the check for $7 32 the superintendent
wrote: "This matter has created a good deal of
rtasm and the children are very much inter
ested in your work." From the junior branch of
t ,c Christian Endeavor Society of the same church
• k for |4Q was received for the fund.
An appeal for money is being made in cities
- than rtica. and it is expected that the re
- will be satisfactory. This co-operation
mea u< just so much more benefit for the city chil
dren who must depend upon the HberaJity of the
- of the fund in places where there are no
crowded tenement nooses, where many persons do
not sleep in small, poorly ventilated rooms, where
there are country roads, forests, green fields,
streams and mountains nnd hills in place of gar
baee covered streets, towering buildings that reflect
I sun in Intensified heat, and dust, dirt and
bout ever> - condition that is conducive to
misery ernorig children.
The managers of the Middletown and Goshcn
Convalescent Children's Home, to which the fund
sent convalescents, met last week, and their re
port Showed that 160 children were caTed for from
two t: . twelve weeks last season. They had the
■ of a physician, who did net charge the
home for his work. This year it is the intention
to care for as many as last year, and it is hopwl
♦hat enough money will be contributed to enable
the manager to call fur still more of the little con
The greater need of Fresh Air work this year and
rettel from cars it gives to mothers whoso
■ to the country, not alone In the
Hftteg of the burden of care for the few weeks,
pat a!=o the saving in expense for that period.
a gr-ater incentive than ever for giving.
H. E. CHILDS CHOSEN HEAD OF Y. P. C. U.
Washington. July 4.-Harry Bo** sll Childs. of
New York City, was to-day unanimously elected
President of the National Young People's Christian
Union To-day was the dosing business session of
the twentieth annual convention. Robert W. Hill,
of Salem Mass., was elected secretary, and Arthur
W Pierce of Dean Academy. Massachusetts, treas
urer It is said an agreement has been formally
reached to hold the convention in Minneapolis next
year. If favorable railroad rates can be secured, and
In New York City in 1910.
Th« resolutions committee's report, which was
adopted urged increased membership and called
attention to the scarcity of ministers. There were
several addresses and a sightseeing trip this after
noon. The evening was devoted to witnessing the
fireworks near the monument. To-morrow the work
of the delegates will close with the filling of local
pulpits by the visiting ministers.
THE TEST OF BRYAN.
Judged by the Things Which He Finds Of
From The New York Times.
These paragraphs are singled out as in some
wav reflecting upon Mr. Bryan:
"He respected the Integrity of our courts and so
insisted upon strict enforcement of the law that
ererySonMi man or Interest might be protected
and all offenders punished, without fear or favor.
••He maintained the public credit and honor.
stood firm as a r T k in defence of Pound princi
ples of finance, and restated dangerous economic
doctrines and practices left by the Republican
Tiartv as a heritage of our people.
But what should a Democratic convention pro
.'" l "i t , view of Mr. Cleveland's course In re
snecT to the courts and the public .credit? Would
Pt £: less offensive to Mr. Bryan if the object of
theM resolutions of tribute had been some Presi
dent of whom it might be complacently affirmed
that he was indifferent to the integrity of the
court" that he cared little for the enforcement
of the' law and was well satisfied when offenders
escaped Punishment? That he snapped his fingers
at t&e public credit and honor, that in defence of
sound principles of finance lie stood like a reed
shaken by the wind, and that he relished and
approved the application of dangerous financial
doctrines? A convention that is opposed to the
approval of what Mr Cleveland did may logically
be supposed to approve what he sought to pre
vent and put down. , _
What will the convention do with Judge Par
kers resolution? Will it venture to defeat it by
an open and record vote? Or to amend it with
paltering words that take the heart and sub
stance out of its appraisal of the public services
of a distinguished Democrat? Mr Bryan's dele-
Kates will be put to the test sooner than he or
they thought. By their violent attack upon the
resolution they have made the moment of Its of
fering critical and dangerous. If they reject It
or rob it of all meaning by amendment there are
states in this union where, the memory of Grover
Cleveland being still held in high respect, the
Democracy will be forced to conclude that the
proceeding at Denver Is not of their party and
does not concern them*
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. SUNDAY, JULY 5, 1908.
BOCKETS AT SAGAMORE
President Celebrates Fourth — Tele
gram to "Uncle Romus's" Son.
Oyster Bay, July 4. — President Roosevelt cele
brated the Fourth of July with hla family and a
few friends at Sagamore Hill, and to-night the
grounds around the President's summer home
blared with rockets and red fire. The displas - at
Sagamore Hill was witnessed by scores of towns
men, who gathered near the President's house.
No accidents of any kind marred the day at the
President's home, and Archie and Quentln de
lighted themselves to the utmost with the fire
After completing the usual morning business
with Secretary Loeb and setting off firecrackers
with his younger sons, the President went for a
long horseback ride over the unfrequented coun
try roads. Mrs. Roosevelt chaperoned a party of
young people on a trip in Long Island Sound on
the yacht Sylph during the afternoon, watching
the Peawanhaka-Corlnthlan Yacht Club race for
3 5-footers on the return trip.
At sunrise the government yachts, the May
flower and the Pylph. dressed ship, and at noon
both fired the national salute. Half of the crew
of the Mayflower received shore liberty until
Monday forenoon. Some of the jackles came fee
Oyster Bay to celebrate, and many of them went
to New York.
This town celebrated the Fourth very quietly.
The only feature of the day was a baseball game.
There was no parade or speer-hmaking of any
kind. It was hoped by the townspeople that Pres
ident Roosevelt might be induced to deliver a
speech, but they were disappointed.
In the evening the President had a beautiful" dis
play of fireworks, which were set off from the bot
tom of the hill in front of the house. On the spa
clous" veranda the President was seated with his
family, a number of relatives, house party guests
of the children and many friends and neighbors.
The President and his guests from their seats
could see the display of the Seawanhaka Corinthian
Yacht Club, on Centre Island, just across 'he bay.
The evening was cool and delightful, and the fire
works afforded the President and those with him
n vast amount of pleasure. It was late when the
party broke up.
President Roosevelt was deeply grieved to learn
of the death at Atlanta of Joel Chandler Harris
("Uncle Remus"), whom he had known intimately
and entertained at the White House. The Presi
dent is a great admirer of the "Uncle Remus"
writings. It was through a telegram from Mr.
Harris's son that the President learned of the
death, and he immediately sent his condolences.
The President has directed that flowers be placed
in his behalf on the dead writer's bier.
The following are the telegmms which passed
between Mr. Harris's son and President Roosevelt:
Hon. Theodore Roosevelt. Oyster Bay.
It is with infinite sorrow that I tell you of the
death of my father at 8 o'clock to-night.
The President responded:
To Julian Harris, "t'nele Remus Magazine," At
Am inexpressibly shocked and grieved. Accept
my deepest sympathy.
President Roosevelt has given permission for a
national salute of forty-six guns to i>e fired from
the Washington Monument grounds in "Washington
on the evening of the nomination at Denver of
the candidate who will lead the Democratic party
Jn the coming campaign. Democrats of Washing
ton made appplicailon for permission to fire the
sa'.-jte to Colonel Charles Bromwell, superintendent
of public buildings and grounds. The superintendent
being in doubt as to whether the nomination was
an affair of sufficient national interest, referred the
request to the President, and to-day the letter from
here was received In Washington, in which Pres
ident Roosevelt announced his willingness to allow
the Washington Democrats to display their pleas
ure In this way. If they desired.
HOPE FOR THE BISHOP.
Dr. Potter Holds His Own — Family
Cooperstown. N. V.. July 4. — For the first time
In many days the condition of Bishop Henry Cod
man Potter holds out a ray of hope for his recov
ery, though his physicians to-night still regard
the Bishop as gravely ill. He more than held his
evn to-day, and with the improvement noted in
his pulse and respiration it was felt that each
hour gave the physicians grounds for hope of an
ultimate recovery. The family feel much en
couraged over the Improvement in the Bishop's
Cooperstown was quiet as a summer Sunday,
and only an occasional firecracker served to show
that it was Independence Day. Bishop Potter
rested comfortably through the day, and seemed
to gain some strength. At 8 o'clock to-night the
patient was hoiding his own and the prospects for
a recovery began to brighten.
Relatives of the Bishop visited the shops In the
little town yesterday and purchased the entire
stocks of fireworks and explosives from the mer
chants to insure them against any loss from the
non-observance by the townspeople of Indepen
dence Day. One storekeeper declined to sell his
stock of fireworks, saying he would take his loss,
Btore the goods until next year, and thus show his
sympathy for the Bishop. All Cooperstown seems
to have entered into an agreement to refrain from
any act that would in any way jeop-irdize the
chances of the Bishop's recovery, and In their de
cision to make the Fourth a day of absolute quiet
the people are showing their sympathy in a man
ner that has deeply touched the occupants of
Bishop Potter's home. All through the long humid
night the spark of life was kept burning by swiftly
whirring electric fans and constant supplies of
oxygen with which the sickroom was filieil.
The bulletin issued this morning on Bishop Pot
ter's condition follows:
Bishop Piit'er pas-sed a fairly comfortable night
and is slightly stronger tlian yesterday. His
pulse, which for six days had averaged 145 to
JnO a minute, has gradually come down in the
last twenty-four hours to 120. The respiration,
which during the same time had varied from 3S to
50 a minute, has now dropped to 30. and the
(edema of the lungs and feet has practically dis
appeared. While the symptom" are more favor
able than at any time during the last week, still
his condition is very grave The hardening of
the arteries and the dilation of the h»«art have
been and are the most serious factors 'n the
case, and in themselves are not absolutely cur
able These conditions, howevr, ha\c- been great
iy relieved by the treatment up to the present
time, and It is hoped that the improvements may
continue. J. E. JANVRIN. M D.
If. I. BAB6ETT. M. D.
The following bulletin was issued at 10 o'clock
Bishop Potter's condition at this hour is even
more satisfactory than at 9 o'clock this morning.
Respiration. 2S; pulsje, 110, and more regular.
There in a slight diminution of the blood tension
below the normal standard. Indicating that the
weakened heart power Is a more important factor
in the case than the hardening of th» ;irterles.
This weakened action Is. however, responding well
to the treatment and the prognosis la more favor
able. J. E. JANVRIN, M. D.
M. I. BASSETT, M. D.
MARY MANNERING WANTS DIVORCE.
Actress Would Have Separation From James
K. Hackett Made Permanent.
Mary Mannerlng. wife of James K. Hackett, said
yesterday that she had sued her husband for a
divorce. They have not lived together for more
than a year, and their domestic trouble has been
the talk of Broadway for six months, though each
of them took care to conceal the seriousness of it.
Their domestic life, until fourteen months ago,
was said to be unusually happy. Mrs. Hackett
went to the country early yesterday morning With
her child A well known actress is said to be
named as corespondent. Mr. Hackett went abroad
a few weeks ago. the papers being served on
him before he sailed. Hackett may return this
month. A year i go, following a separation, Mrs.
Hackett took apartments at the Presnda, No 60
Central Park West, and lived there with her child
when she was not on the road. At that time
a temporary arrangement was made that they
should have the child In turn, and while Mr
Hackett was at Daly's in "John Glaydes Honor,"
last season, the little one was a frequent visitor.
Her counsel served papers of habeas corpus on
the actor, and, it was said, ho agreed to surrender
the child on condition that the affair should not
be made public
J. G. HECKSCHER DEAD.
Mayor's Father-in- Laic Expires
After Long Illness.
John Gerard Heckscher. one of the founders of
the Coney Island Jockey Club and one of the or
ganizers of the National Horse Show, died yester
day from apoplexy at his home. No. 18 West
SBth street, after an Illness of eight months. Mr.
Heckscher returned recently from abroad, where
he went for his health, and It was thought thai he
v ould steadily improve.
Mr. Heckscher was born in New York City in
1537 of an old New York family. He first married.
In 1862, Cornelia Lawrence Whltr-ey. In 1592 he
married Miss Mary Travels. His third wife, who
was with him when he died, was Miss Virginia
Otis, of Charleston, S. C. a noted Southern beauty.
Her husband's sudden death completely prostrate*
her a id she denied herself to every one excepting
members of the family. Mr. Heckscher leaves also
two daughters— Georgiana Louise, the wife of Mayor
McClellan, and Emellne Dore, the wife of Egerton
L. Wlnthrop. Jr.
He was devoted to horses and other sports, and
was one of tlie best known clubmen In New York.
During the <"ivil War Mr. Heckscher served as a
secoßd lieutenant in the 12th United States Infantry.
Mr. Hecksch<>r was secretary of the National
Horse Show Association, vice-president of the Coney
Island Jockey Club and a member of the Metro
politan. Racquet, Brbok, Turf and Field. Union,
New York Yacht and the Army and Navy club*.
Lafayette Post. Grand Army of the Republic; the
South Side Sportsmen's Club of Long Island and
many other organizations. He was a director in
several banks and corporations, among them the
Knickerbocker Trust Company.
COUNT NICHOLAS P. IGNATIEFF.
St. Petersburg. July 4.— The death of Count Nich
olas Pavolicri Ignatieff, the 'well known politician
and diplomatist^ is -announced.
Count Nikolai Pavlovltch Ignatieff. the Russian
general and diplomatist, was born at St. Peters
burg on January 29. 1532. His father was a favorite
officer of Emperor Nicholas I. who ennobled him
for the aid given at the time of his (the Em
peror's) forcible accession to the throne of Rus
sia, in 152."). The godfather of the son was Em
peror Alexander 11. He was educated at home and
in the Corps dcs Pages, and was commissioned in
the Guards in IMB, taking a three years' course of
study in the Military Academy. At the outbreak
of the Crimean War he was placed on the staff of
General Berg. He became colonel in 1556 and a
major general in ISM. He served for a time as
military attache of the embassy in London, and
was then sent on a ppeclal mission to Khiva and
Bokhara. He went to Peking as a plenipotentiary
in tBBt, where he remained for three years. He
had an Important part In negotiating the treaty
that secured Manchuria for Russia and the com
mercial treaties with Khiva and Bokhara, which
had much to do with Russia's Asiatic influence and
prestige. In 1563 he was recalled to the Russian
capital and was made adjutant general to the Czar
and placed in charge of the Asiatic department of
the Ministry of Foreign Affairs.
A year later he went to Constantinople as min
ister, but the legation wa3 raised to the rank of
embassy in course of his Incumbency. General
Ignatieff remained at the court of the Sultan until
the outbreak of the Russo-Turkish War. in IS7T.
He was especially active in increasing Russian in
fluence in Turkey, and in pursuit of his ends he is
said to have resorted to the basest duplicity and
intrigue, so that the sobriquet of "Liar Pacha"'
was applied to him frequently. He had perfected
himself in the Turkish tongue so that he could ad
dress the Sultan without an interpreter. He main
tained his influence until after the violent death of
Abdul Aziz and the deposition of Amurath. in 1876.
The anti-Russian Influence preponderated with
Abdul Ilamfd, and after the conference at Con
stantinople, In the winter of 1576-'T7, General Igr.a
tieff made hurried visits to London. Vienna and
Berlin, but could not avert hostilities. After the
war was over he helped to negotiate the treaty
of San Stefano. but by reason of disagreements
with Prince Gortschakoff he was retired^ ;n 1878.
On the accession of Emperor Alexander 111, In
If-Sl. he was made Minister of the Imperial Do
mains, and was active as a persecutor of the Jews.
Because of this and his disagreement with th° pacific
policy of M. de Giers. who had succeeded Gortschakoff
as Prime Minister, he was retired in IS?2. He re
mairred a member of the Council of the Empire and
of the Senate, and was active In opposition to the
Nihilists. He also led the Pan-Slavic party. Gen
eral Ignatieff was always ultra-conservative in pol
icy, a believer In absolute monarchy and a per
sistent hater of the Jews. He was married to
Princess Catharine Galltzin, who belonged to one
of the oldest and most aristocratic families of Rus
sia, and who equalled her husband In knowledge
of several foreign languages, and was said to be
as able a diplomatist by reason of her courtesy and
grace of manner, skill in conversation and tact in
CELEBRATED 103 D BIRTHDAY.
Pole Was Born July 4, 1805, but Is Still
Taking an Interest in life.
While America, young and old. was celeb-ating
the anniversary of the nation's birth, a man 103
years old was sitting quietly at his home in Brook
lyn celebrating his own birthday by a social drink
and smoke with his friends. The old man is Josiah
Zeltlin. who was born in Poland on July 4. 1805.
but has spent the late twenty years in America,
and now lives at No. 136 Lexington avenue, Brook
Mr. Zeitlin has no bodily ullments. save an oc
casional touch of rheumatism, and says he expects
to live many years longer. He has never mas
tered English, but talks enthusiastically in Yiddish
on the current news, and is especially interested
in the coming Presidential election. He reads ail
the Yiddish papers and takes a dally walk. It is
hard for the old man to account scientifically for
his longevity, since he has always used tobacco
and spirits, and eats whenever he feels hungry.
"The best advice I can give to those who wish
to retain their health." he said yesterday, is just
this: 'Don't worry. As Mr. Taft scild, to get along
one must be an optimist."
He has four children, all married, living In this
country, and fourteen grandchildren.
JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS" LAST WORDS.
Appreciation of Message from President
Roosevelt— Became Catholic Before Death.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Atlanta. July 4.— The last words spoken by Joel
Chandler Harris were an expression t f apre^iu
tion of the thoughtfulness of President Roosevelt.'
who had sent him a message of sympathy on his
Uhiesß. When he beard the Message he said:
"Tell the President he has been very kind ' Then
he relapsed into unconsciousness and never re
Services will be conducted on Sunday afternoon
at 4 o'clock at the home, followed by services at
St. Anthony's Church, the veteran writer having
been baptized In the Roman Catholic faith one
week before his death. Many telegrams of condo
lence and appreciation have been received, among
them messages from President Roosevelt. James
Whitcomb Riley. Sum Small, Harry StillweU Ed
wards. John Temple Graves and others.
THE NEW HAMPSHIRE AT NEWPORT.
Newport. R. I. J'llV 4-The battleship New
Hampshire, which returned to New York from
Colon yesterday, arrived here to-day. She will
leave on July 10 tor Quebec, having on board Rear
Admiral W. S. CswteS, who will represent the
United States navy at the Quebec tercentenary
MR. SLEEPER SAILS FOR NEW YORK.
Havana, July •.—Jacob Peeper, American charge
d'affaires at Caracas, who recently arrived in
Cuba on the Marietta. sailed for New York to-day
on the steamship Saratoga. He wad nothing to say
on the relations between the United States and
Venezuela. He believes that the bubonic plague is
widesperad in Venezuela.
SIGNORA TOSELLI ILL.
Berlin. July 4.— A report !.•» published in the
"Tageblatt" the Slgnora To?elll, the former Crown
Princess of la seriously ill at Heidelberg,
where she i& staying at a private hospital under
treatment for internal trguble.
A PHILIPPINE PETITION
Ask 'American Congress for Better
Manila. July 4 — A mass meeting was held to
day on the>Luneta. the public park and driveway
of this city, at which a petition requesting the
American Congress to enact legislation that would i
give the Philippine Islands equal trade advantages
with Porto Rico wan adopted. - h r
. A heavy downpour of rain swept over the city j
Just as the people were assembling and forced a :
postponement of the gathering, but later a large
crowd reassembled and listened to a number of
speeches. In the gathering were several delega- ,
tions from workmen's organizations carrying '
transparencies with the words. "We want Justice."
•We want equal treatment with Porto Rico" and
President Gibson of the Merchants' Association
presided. He made a stirring speech In English. ,
Spanish and Tasralog. indorsing the petition. At
the close of the demonstration a battery of artil
lery fired a salute. The petition is as follows:
To the American People:
On this auspicious day. which comm«"mr>ra c«»
the birth of your wonderful republic 132 >' ears
ago. we. the people of the Philippine Island-*, j
send you greetings, and felicitate you upon your t
marvellous growth, your matchless achievements, j
your boundless prosperity. - _ »•}'"• t..i*» \
We deem it fitting that the Fourth of July |
should be the day chosen to make formal repre
sentations of our conditions and our needs.
Since the 13th day of August. 189 S. the affairs,
economic and political, of the Filipino people have
been under absolute control of the government or
the United States. We recognize the fart that
during the ten years this relation has continued
much has been accomplished for the advance
ment and uplifting of this race and the develop
ment of industry in these Islands. We are not ln
sensible to the benefits of the great public school
system, nor of the fiscal system, nor of the sys
tem of railroads and public improvement* that
have been inaugurated by and with the energy.
fidelity and genius of the American people.
Yet while the United States has none BO much
for us. so much that will make for the security
and stability of prosperity in the future, there is
one thing that could have been done which. I*
done, would have prevented much suffering ana
disaster that has overtaken a large body or our
agricultural population We refer to the re
moval of the tariff barriers of the United States
from the Philippine Islands products. \\ rule sec
tions of the archipelago that yield hemp, copra
and rice have continued during recent years under
a fair measure of prosperity, the country has
lacked the stimulus of capital, and the producers
of many articles, notably sugar, have labored
under conditions that precluded success: and dur
ing the present year the low price* that have
prevailed for hemp and copra, together with a
partial failure of the rice crop, have prostrated
Industry and precipitated an acute economic
We earnestly direct your attention to these
facts: That, while It I* true that labor. In our
fields is poorly paid, there is good reason wfty v
cannot be better paid. The same law that applies
to and controls other industries applies also to
the agricultural Industry here. If the cotton
trade languishes the wages of your mill opera
tives are reduced: as business improves wages are
advanced, and it would be just as reasonable to
tell our hemp, sugar and tobacco planters that
if their business is not paying then they must
turn to wheat growing or the raising of cotton
as It would be to tell your cotton mill owners or
your cotton planters that when the cotton busi
ness is depressed they should turn to making
iron and steel or to raising sugar beets.
We do not charge that the government of the
United States is responsible for the unhappy con
dition of industry in these islands, but we do
maintain that as territory belonging to. con
trolled by and dependent upon it a moral obliga
tion is imposed that may not be Justly disre
garded to assist in every possible way the mate
rial interests of the people here.
We have been made to witness the splendid de
velopment and evident -prosperity of Porto Rico:
that island has en loved the advantages of free
trade with the United States, and we naturally
feel that If It were Justice to. so legislate in the
case of Porto Rico then full justice has not yet
been done the Philippines.
We therefore earnestly petition the people of
the United States to influence the United States
Congress to enact legislation that will give to the
Philippine Islands equal trade advantages with
Porto Rico, that the economic troubles with which
we are afflicted may be removed and these isl
ands once more brought to a condition of pros
perity and happiness.
The observance of the Fourth of July through
out the Philippine Islands was devoted largely to
ratifications of the petition sent by the people
of the Philippines to the American people asking
that the products of the islands be admitted to
the American markets. According to telegraphic
reports received by the committee of the central
meeting the signatures already to the
petition exceed one hundred thousand. It is in
tended to continue the circulation of the petition
1 until the American Congress meets again, when
| it will be presented to Congress and the Presi
dent. It is hoped that by that time it will have
a million names.
Ther* was an oM fashioned Fourth of July
celebration at Camp McKir.ley. under the direc
tion of Brigadier General John J. Pershing and a
committee of officers and men and citizens of
Manila. At daylight four bands were massed ">n
the parade ground, and the first American fag
with tiie n»w star, for Oklahoma, was saluted.
Later there were exercises on the parade ground
in the presence of a crowd of ten thousand per
sons, Americans and Filipinos. The invocation
was pronounced by the Most Re\- J. J. Harty.
Archbishop of Manila, and Newton W. Gilbert,
the new member of the Philippine Commission,
read the Declaration of Independence. General
James F Smith. Governor Genera! of the islands,
then delivered an address on patriotism and the
duty of the soldier. He told what the day meant
to the American soldier and what the United
States was offering to the peoples of Cuba, the
Philippines and Porto Rico. He said it was ex
tremely difficult to perform the nation's duty In
Cuba and the Philippines when Irresponsible agi
tators misrepresented the truth and thrust aside
the helping hand. but. nevertheless, the American
people would continue to perform their duty ami
redeem the pledges made by President McKinley.
Later In the day there were athletics sad
sports, closing with a reproduction of the Custer
PEARY XEEDS $4,000.
Contributions Come in Slo-jcly — The
Roosevelt in Holiday Dress.
Commander Peary said last night that a little
more than $4.w«> was still needed for his expedition
In search of the Pole, although checks for se\-eral
hundred dollars have been, sent him during the last
The Roosevelt was decked out in all her bunting
yesterday at the East Twenty-fourth street pier,
and was the cynosure of many eyes throughout the
entire day. The string of flags strung from the
top of the mainmast was the pride of the crew.
The top flap was Peary's "Farthest North" fiag.
the one which has been nearer the. North Pole
than any other banner of this or other countries.
Patches In this flag showed where Peary had cut
out pieces of It and left them with a record at
various points In the Arctic regions — one at Cape
Morris Jesup. the most northern land discovered up
to the present time; another at Cape Columbia, and
still another piece at Cape Thomas Hubbard. Be
low this flag yesterday was the banner of the
Delti Kappa Epsllon Alumni Association, the ex
plorer's Greek letter society; next came a Princeton
banner, which Peary has carried into the Arctic
regions; then the flag of the Admiral Trenehard
Section of the Navy League, ami below that a
silken emblem presented by the Daughters of the
American Revolution, which Peary will carry north
with htm this year.
Captain Bartlett, sitting In his cabin on the
Roosevelt yesterday, surrounded by books, calen
dars and lnnumerabflle other things, which had
been sent him and his crew, said he thought his
ship was all ready for the first stage of the trip.
His men were all ready, too, he said, and In the
pink of condition M far as the work they would
be required to do was concerned. He seemed full
of hope for success.
RIVERSIDE INN SOLD.
Hotel, Famous * Among Trout Fishermen,
Changes Hands— Spurge the Host.
The Riverside Inn. beside the Nlsaequogue River,
in Smlthtown. I-ng Island, has changed hands-
William Spurge has sold the famous hostlery. with
several acres of ground surrounding it. to D'Or
saj Murray, of Manhattan. The selling price la
'aid to have been about $&.<**>.
Spurge was known by every oldtime trout fisher
man who visited Long Island, as well hs by many
other people. Since the time of Daniel Webster
there ha» been splendid trout fishing In the NUse
quogue River, and Spurges hotel was the mecca
for all fishermen at the opening of eacb season
for many years. He had a good memory for faces
and names; and called allot IL<- oldtime trout
f!sherrr»p by name as they arrived. His conduct
of the Riverside Inn waj of tie old-fashioned va
riety. He met" the trains himself la a corsfoitabla
rig. and carried bis guest* to and from the sta
tion without chara*.
Justice Gaynor has bean a freqnent visitor to
the house, although his visits entailed •> sM«s>
from St. James, where bis summer home lies, a.
distance of some miles.
Mr. and Mrs. Spurge have retired to a farm
near Smith town.
MISS EVELYN WALSH TO MARRY.
Denver. July 4.— Thomas T. Walsh, the wealth
mining man. has announced the betrothal of his
daughter, Evelyn, to Edward B. McLean, son
of John K. McLean, proprietor of the Clncinatl
"Enquirer." end the .Washington "Post." Edward
■ McLean is now a guest at Walthour. th»
Walsh country home near this city.
Death notices appearing in THE TRXBL'-VE will M
repnbllsbed to th« Tri-Weekly Tribune without extra
Benedtct. Theodore W. S*K-y. ■William C
Heckscher. John Q. Thorp. John R.
Price. Susan L. To*-er, Harriet A.
BENEDICT — At New Canaan. Corns.. Saturday. Jolj- 4.
1;«>S. Theodore W. Benedict, In Ilia *tst year.
Funeral s«ttIc«"« will be held from th« residence or
hts sister. Mrs. Harriet E. Loclewood. Cherry at.
New Canaan. Conn.. Tuesday. July 7. at 2 o'cioc*
HER— John Gerard, husband of Virgin!*
He<-ki«eher and son of the lato Charts A. and Oeoe-
Kianna Coster Heckscher. at his residence. No. IS
West SSth St.. Saturday. July 4. 19OS.
PRICE— On Thursday. July 2. at her resM*ace. P"»°»2"»
Lotu? IsUnd. Susan L«ui*>. wl.l of Geon?e J. Pr«c»
and daughter of the late Martin R. and Mary KttchaSl
Thompson. In her 3«th year. Funeral Sunday Private.
SEET.EY— At Summit. X. J.. on Saturday. July *. WTO
lam Coler. ton of George Barker and J«ocM TOSS
P»el»y. aXed 11 months. Services private.
Kane 1..*1«-. No. *54. F. & A. M.— Brethren: Tna at*
InvttetJ to attend the funeral services of our late brother
John R. Thorp, at his late resM<-nr». So. 1* Fnllups*
Place. Tor.kers. on Mon<lay m<->rriln«. July (J. at II o doc*.
IUROU) E. LJPPINCOTT. Master.
HENRT W. PENOTER. Sec.
TOWER— Entered Into rest Saturday. July *■ Harriet A.
Tower. In the Mth year of her ag<-. Funeral servlc*
T-.iosrtay. July 7. at 10 o'clock, at the residence of her
eon-ln-law, Frederick Mead. Greenwich. Conn. Inter
ment at Woodlawn. Boston papers pleas« copy.
THE WOODLAWN CEMETEBY
Is readily «<■"-•• - by Harlem trains from Gran*
Central Station. 'Webster and Jerome Avenue trolley*
and by carrlaire. Lots $130. up. Telephone 4SSJ
Gramercy for Book of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York City.
Ideal Beautiful Cedar Grove Cemetery
at Flushing. L. 1.. six miles from East 34th st. ferry.
Easily accessible, from all parts of Greater New Tor*.
5 cent fare, via Brooklyn Rapid Transit. Plots SIS
and upward. Booklets at Cemetery or office, 1 Madi
son aye.. New York City.
FRA>TC E. CAMPBELL. 241 3 West 2XI St. Chap«la.
Private and public ambulances. Tel. 1324 Chelsea.
Rrr. Stephen Merrttt. the worTd-wt(Je-known ander
taker. Only one place of T>usfn««9. Sth Are and 19t!i
Ft. UrtMt In the world. Tel. 124 and 125 Ch»l»»».
T« the Employer.
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f «m n's have been mad-, to keep the- DAILY and .
SSnSaTTRIBCXE cs 3.« Is Iks readies rcoms a* ttm
s^T>OX^otel^r«ctorto; Savoy Hotel. "in ton Hot««.
W^rtM-. ° Hotel. RJtx Hotel. Hotel il«trnj>ole. illd
2iaraßd Hotel, the Heard Howl. Ncrfoi* Stre«S
«. v <^"i!sC^Adeipril Hotel. Liverpool: Midland Hote!.
E> xiVn tl*--- ijueens Hotel. L*e.l*; Midland HoteL
«™V.>r"l -Hotel Wellington. Tunbridgo WeSU; Slld-
SSfilotVl. Morecambe Bay. Mi.ilaiui HoteL Derby;
wSilier-* Hotel. Shanklin. Isle of WlgSt.
srOTT 'l"r>-"t E" oca Hotel - ™»»*™- Station Hotel.
S^S£*Stattan Hot.l. Dumrrl«». Station Hotel. Tura-
B x rA Hot-"'^'oat'in-ntal. Oread Mat. H-tet Meortae.
FBA nrtrt AVtorta. Hotel Chatham. Hotel de rAta.ne*.
wntfi II- d-Alt>lon. Hotel St. James et dAlbany.
ilrtel Montana and Hotel Baltimore. Paris; Grand
viniri <?AIX and Hotel Splen.tid Excelsior. AUlei
' B^ini. Hotel a. lUrJvers. Tour.; Hotel da Pare.
nr-tViMt— Ora»>J Hotel. Brussels: '".an.l Hotel. Hotel
BELJ.IL Ji «™» jd ilot^ t w .ber. Antwerp; Hotel Spien-
Sfiand Hotel de U Plase. OaterKl.
HOLLANIv- Hotll d*» indes. The Hague: Th« Kurhas*
Srhrrraiacen Bristol. Central HoteL Hotel A<Jte<S
s-c-t. \< \ \ : ■• %
FMte HoieU Alexandria Hotel. Hot-1 Cot>ur«. Hot4|
Royal Hotel Ranste arxl H^te! P^rlaerhof. Ber'.MJ
fjr.i»r Klnc of I"ru»»Ia and H^tet MonopoL Ca**4l
H.>tel Hi-—" F«n»tenh«f. Cob!»n«; Hotel IMscV
Crlo«n* Hotel Bellevue. Hotel Continental anil ■ •
r>r-*!»-n. Park Hotel an.} Royal Howl. r>u.«>*
dorf ■ Hotel Aneleterre. Ems: Hotel Monopol and Hot<H
Westminster. Frankfurt; Hotel Summer. Freiburg;
Hotel Esvlannd" » n<J P*' ac * Hotel. Hamburg; t!nt«t
ra .«..ir Luxemburg; Hotel de Holland. Maynee:
Hotel Royal an-l Grand Hotel. M*ts; Hotel CtonSl
ner.taL Hotel Four Seasons »ivl Hotel ......
Munich* H-it-l Kaiserhof an.l Hotel Metrnpole. Nau—
heim- ICur Hotel. N^>wn.ihr: IIM*! Wurtt«rnb*r^er.
Nuremberg; Hotel Mamuardt. Stuttgart; Bear Hots),
Tltlxw Hotel Nassauerhof. Valaew Hotel. Hotel Im
perial Hotel R"»e and Park Hotel. Wiesbaden; Hotel
rsSJIISH an.l Hotel Bristol. WlMungen. -
AUSTRIA— HoteI Bristol. Vienna: Hotel Hunearla. Bud3
r^si- Hot** Savoy anj Wemt J7n<t Hotel National ao.l
Hotel Hannover. Carl»b*d: Hotel Tyrol. Innsbruck;
Kopo's Hot*L Konlß*vtUe. Franx*nstu4: Hotel Wei
mar and Hotel Kltns*r. Martenbaa.
SWITZKRL-AN*l>— Hotel Victor**. Basle-. Hotel Beau
K»va*e. Oene*a; Hot*l Victoria and B#gina Kattt
JurcJraubltck. Interl.ifcen: Hotel Beau Sit*. Lausann«;
Palace Hotel. JUInU: H..U. Bthnoa*. SMimi; Ho.
tal ThuneraoC Thun.
tt\l Y— Hot-l Excelsior. Crand Hotel. Hotel. C^lrlnal an*
1 savoy Hotel. Rome; Ho*** Villa d'Eate. Cerneriblo:
Eden Fa!ac« Hotel and Savoy Hotel. Genoa; Hotel
<!a la VUI«. Mnsa: Betel BaaUß and Qrsad a. .si.
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