OCR Interpretation


New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 01, 1910, Image 7

Image and text provided by Library of Congress, Washington, DC

Persistent link: http://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn83030214/1910-07-01/ed-1/seq-7/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for 7

I Wl PEER CREATED
l{sr rj Brasseys Son-in-Law
" Raised to House of Lords.
-j-irif v 1 - ]p30 ' by th * Brcntwood Ota***** ]
Themes, who lost his seat In the
v^t oT Commons st the last general
I ■^jjon end viho was created a peer of the
on Thursday last, on the occasion of
.*. t affl-ial celebration of the % new King's
L e^ag> is a son-in-law of the* Lord Ward
'^ The Cinque Ports, Lord Brassey. The
SS t vr r fCT " c ,- s - Bitherta known as the Hon.
! • - Freeman Thomas, is the youngest
„v|£t?r of Lord Brassy by his first mar-
s^" und ' r th e name of Marie she is
■as**' to fsvery American reader of her
trtfers fascinating and still popular book
ipUfK^ "The Voyage of the Sunbeam,"
*strayir.s: the life of the first Lady Bras-
of her children on board what is
cattily the most famous steam yacht
TJjp upv. peer belongs to • family which
itiued ab->ut one hundred and twenty years
,P tr. Sussex to enjoy a big fortune de
z ?re2 from great estates in the West Indies,
in Antigua. In fact, the family
►js been established at Ratton Hall, in
Jesses, not far from Eastbourne, since the
jeg'.r.nir.s of the ■■' •-• century. The father
I \he new peer was an officer of the Rifle
brigade, and his mother was a daughter of
iat JiJst -Lord Hampden a hi' received his
I for his service? as Speaker of the
3oc^ of Commons. Freeman Thomas is a
ssn of about forty-four, is a great crick
;:«, bavinjg captained both the Eton and
H Cambridge elevens, and was an aide
jfCamp to his falher-in-law, I- •■; d Brassey.
rien the latter was Governor of Victoria.
iti served as major of the Sussex Yeo
3s.r.ry through the South African war.
He and his wife were responsible for very
xvcre r-ulrs which th Peninsular and Ori
frtai Steamship Company endeavored for a
ttaje. with more or less success, to enforce
mh regard to its officers. It seems that
he Freeman Thomases, when travelling'
:ome from Australia on the China, were
;ivnjg a dinner party on board.- at which
•.ie captain and several of the chief officers
!>ere present, when the liner, the finest of
IHe company, wa^ suddenly wrecked. As
Ile result of the investigation which en-
I jed the cireexors issued regulations that
■facers were no longer to mingle with the
"essence rs during voyage?, nor to accept
hospitalities from the latter on board— that
= t£> say. they were neither to dine nor
:r:r.k -wiih them, aiid their meals were to
l e served at a separate table. Many of the
fficers of the Peninsular and Orients] com
■L.ny were, £nd still are to-Bay, men of ex
dleni family, the names of not a few
ETurir-g in the peerage. Indeed, when for
r.e reason or another a youngster has not
een able to get into the royal navy, he is,
? a rule. p'Jt into the Peninsular and
">r:erital service as the next best thing, the
.eet of the company, with its prestige as
'■art of the naval reserve, occupying very
r-uch the same position toward the royal
iavy as the militia or territorials do toward
he regular army.
Up till then officers at the Peninsular
Basd Oriental service were the life and soul
oJ all the gayeiy on board, and the lead
ng spirits in all the. entertainments, the
:heatrica;s, tb.e dances and the hundred
md one things that gc to relieve the mo
notQsy cf a long sea. voyage. The effect
3f the .new ru^es was to render travel by
[he line "much du'ler than theretofore,
fc-hXJe over a hundred of the officers sent
in tneir resignations.
j TYhen Freeman Thomas was out in Mel
bourne as . aide-de-camp to his father-in
p-w hi? -principal duty seemed to consist
p picking h:m up. This is meant literally,
inu sot metaphorically- For there has
(ever been a colonial govtrnor who had
jr. many tur.ibles during his term of office
is Lord Brasser. who beat the record even
if Lwd Glasgow in New uad in this
Connection. He v.as thrown a number of
tirr.es from his hors-e and still more fre
j leajly from his bicycle, three of his tum
lies from th 3 latter being the result of
C ;:r=foT'-?. H<? Ttil Crown tho deck of his
facht into the shark infested harbor of
il^lbouroe-, be fell and injured his knee
tri while a=c<?rwlir.g the stairs to open in
rt2t« the colonial Legislature; he fell while
Stepping' irto "his carriage, and he fell
|hfl€ -tapping out. and on one occasion,
rhile playing the innocent game of tennis.
le msde so unduly energetic a swipe at the
[all That he lost his balance and fell h£av
ly jioa: his head.. And when he was not
rcatoMag in any other way he would be
h.'IHZ off to sleep at odd and inconvenient
Bißats sometimes at state dinners.
— "Sixteen Quarterings."
c.eVersl Tetters have reached roe from
*2fier£ of these articles asking for the
leahing of the po-calltd ' sixteen quarter
r>gs"** that a' 6 required at many of the
mailer German courts, and more partic
lariy at the court of Vienna, as a quall
izhczi for presentation of either native
cm women, or else of foreign women who
a-\-e carried members of the native no-
rhere seems to "-<=• a general impression
..-.at the demand for ''sixteen quarterings"
:aa be satisfied by the possession of sixteen
:r.'*stors of nobie blood. This Is not me
-:e. Much more is expected. Thus, when
>. -Koman is presented at the court of
Vienna' as a .young «irl or as the wife of
Mane Ati?tr:an or Hungarian noble It is
ftece£sax7 That she should furnish proof be
oreharid that both hor father and mother
nere nobles; that her father's parents
■."i her mother'? parents also belonged to
: «- aristocracy: tha* their parents in turn.
-at is t« say, h*>r own great-srrandparer.t?,
ight in number, were <~>f noble birth; and
inailjt; that .all the parents f >f her preat
rxndpsrentF, namely, her own great-Kreat
•-.ndr'arems, sStteen in number, w*re of
, -We Mrth, She lias ih«.-r^fore to demon
•'.i\f tTi;jt Bhe has not only sixt^n but
Irty immediate ancestors of noble birth.
:-':iauJd ?ny among the*e thirty forebears
f fc/^rs \in\* had the misfortune to have
rcn'of bourgeois parentage, she is there
■• tarred Uom r-ouzt and excluded from
. iia.t is known as the court circle in Aus
'iaji. society; that is to fay, from th«»
rancle mond^ of Vienna.
Ansersoan women who wed Austrian no
bles. and who thereby become Austrian
subjects, arc. confronted as such by the
ame demands as native horn Austrian
"tcomen, and since none of them has man
iced to show the to-called "sixteen quar
lerinp!.*' That is to say, the thirty an-
Icestprs of. exclusively blue blood, there is
pot one of them that has been received st
wt court of Vienna or in the grande monde
ft «ttj Austrian c&pltal sir.cc her mar
;M£?t, rlo matter what the rank &n<2 posi
t}oa at court of her husband.
I It* ppssessloxC l£t me add. of these quali
|iciriont .carrit£ with it. ipso facto, the
Sgbt of &e>- woman who !s titan by
irh cr by marriage to the title of lady-in-
U:t:r.ff, orftttdlar darae dv palais, and a. so
I the' highly prized Order of the Star
CrctE. v.hich is, however, restricted to Ro
fr *."r Catholics. Similar ger.eslosiea! gusli-
* r fct;or.£ are required in the case of most
r> * tbe ether Austrian ar.d German feminine
Qpftei of knighthood, of v.hich there are.
r-*r>sr^. £j) told, a do2«n.
A G«>sat Parisian Club.
j *-« thai smart end amusing, though not
'^"'i'.vteriy exclusive. Parisian clvi) popu
parly, known as th« "Epatant." the omrfsl
Uiv of v.hich has teen in turn t.hf- Imperial
-■?•.!-. the .Club of T3e Rv? Poissy d'Anglals,
'Ms- <Cer^le <les Mirlitons and th« Cerc'e de
pTjcioa Antique, has seme score or so of
*^1 rrs<?v.-n Americans on its rortrr. it may
&s of interest to call attention to the feet
'Wit has just celebrated its golden jubilee
/-*h3t is to pay. the fiftieth anniversary of
■'6 *xisTence— by means of a most surcese
's tnt«!Ta;rn-:fnr, at w-bich all the great
*«13 of. the French capita! was repre-
BsatM. The festivities comprised a species
*& "revue," written and composed, as
SOME OF THOSE WHO LOOK AFTEB CHILDREN SEEKING FRESH AIR.
ATTENDANT-? L\ TEN HOMES. WITH DR. DEVIXS. MANAGER OF THE TRIBUNE FUND.
tanal. by the president of the club, the
veteran Marquis de Massa. and a Russian
ballet, composed by Prince Troubetzkoi. at
the performance of which he himself wield
ed the baton as conductor.
The club occupies one of tho finest old
; aiaefs in the French capital, with beauti
unds that look out on the Place de
;.i Concorde and on to the lower portion
"f the Champs Elysees. It was built, like
so many other of the most stately seven
teenth and eighteenth century mansions in
Pmiis, by a farmer general of taxes, An
teine Grimod, in 1769; and the old gentle
man, who died at the dinner table from
the effects of eating too much pate de fole
gras. was famed as a gourmet, a celebrity
KUd was maintained by his son and
sr^ndson until the great revolution. In
deed, so bountiful ar.d rich was the fare
vhirf] the Grimods invariably provided for
their gn t-<tst -<ts that it u&ed to be said in
I'aris that one dined at the Grimods, but
one did not digest there. Voltaire was a
frequent guest, and Vatel occasionally pre
>ided over the kitchens. «
In 3 Sit. the palace of the Grimods was
occupied b) the great Duke of Wellington,
and it was there that he gave his memora
ble ball to celebrate the marriage of that
i oyal Due de Berry who a few years later
was to succumb to the knife of the assas
sin Louvel at the Opera, leaving several
children by his English morganatic wife.
Amy Brown, one of whom became the Bar
9e Charrette, mother of old General
0e Charreue ; while subsequent to
The murder of the duke l*is royal Neapol
itan widow, the duchess, gave birth to a
son. who reigned for a few hours in IS3O
as Henry V of France, and who died as
the Comte de Chambord.
In IS 50 the French government pur
chased the so-called Hotel Grimod and as
signed it as a residence to the Turkish Am
bassador, by virtue of the odd arrange
| ment according to which the French gov
ernment provides the Ottoman Embassy
with suitable quarters in Paris, while in re
turn the Sublime Porte furnishes the French
Embassy at Stamboul with a palace at Con
stantinople and with a country seat on
the shores of the Bosporus at Therapia.
Ten years later the Turkish Embassy
moved elsewhere, and the Hotel Grimod
v.as purchased by the newly organized Im
perial Club, of which the first Due de
Moray was one of the chief founders and
moving spirits, and which was composed
largely of men who, owing to their inti
mate connection with the Napoleonic court,
found difficulty in getting into the ultra -
Royalisi Union and Jockey clubs, or who, if
already forming part thereof, did not find
the atmosphere congenial. In ISS7 the Cer
de de l'Union Artistique. -which until then
had had its quarters on the Place Vendome,
amalgamated itself with the former Cercle
Imperial, greatly to the advantage of both
organizations, and since then the Epatant
has been one of the most entertaining of
the smart clubs in Paris, renowned for Its
dramatic productions In the shape of the
atrical performances and of ballets, and
for its annual exhibitions of painting?,
which are under the special direction of the
well known painter of war scenes and mili
tary subjects, Detaille, the vice-president
of the club.
-h, a? I have mentioned above, ft Is
iese exclusive than either the Union or the
Jockey, the Epatant incarnates, more
any other club in the French capital.
Parisian wit and humor, as well as fashion
of manner snd of dress. It is. in short, the
temple of Parisian dandyism in the best
sense of the word-
MARQUIEE DE FONTBNOY.
HER FORTUNE FOR DIVORCE
Millionaire Suffragist, Freed,
Will Help Other Women.
■ '.-innati. June SO — Mrs. GusMe Ogden
D!rtv:T Z millionaire fuffraxcist, obtained a
d'rerep of divorce here- yesterday. She de
dared immediately afterward that she
would devote her life grid fortune from now
on to help women struggling to free them-
Crom "misfit matrimonial yokes With
:nd=."
Mrs. Drewitz was the widow of Frank
Ogden before her marriage to Drewitz. She
inherited $1,000,000 from Ogden.
"I am so happy I could fly," said Mr?.
Drewitz when she learned that her fourth
attempt to obtain a divorce had succeeded.
"Do not give up : fight it out ; it's worth
while,"! is the message she sent broadcast
to others in the throes of the struggle to
break conjugal bonds.
"I shall do all I can to get a law in Ohio
and every other state In the United States
thai will protect women in this respect,""
said Mrs. Drewitz. "Divorce should b«
made easier In the interests of women."
Mrs. Drewitz has given fl;000 to ad
vance a bill in the Ohio Legislature to pro
tect women from slander uttered by men.
WILLIAM J. BRYAN IN CANADA
Does Not Know Whether He Will Be a
Candidate for the Presidency.
Portland, Me., June 30.— Asher C. Hinds.
parliamentarian of the rational House of
Representatives, was nominated to succeed
Congressman Amos T. Allen, of the First
Maine District at the Republican Congress
convention held here to-day. The nomi
nation was made by acclamation
The nomination of Mr. Hinds ends a con
test which began more than a year ago
when Colonel Frederick Hale, son of
United States Senator Eugene Hale, began
to organize for the campaign. Congress
man Allen had declined to accept a re
nomi nation.
MORTUARY CHAPEL ON TEUTONIC.
The body of Mrs. William F. Leech, of
Philadelphia, was brought to port yester
<Jav on the White Star liner Teutonic under
unu=ual circumstances. It is the rule to
bring bodies over in the ship's hold, but by
special arrangements made by her daugh
ter Mrs. Henry Loftus, the body of Mrs.
Leech was kept throughout the voyage in
a room that had been used as the ship's
hospital. When the Teutonic was a day
out from port Mr. and Mrs Loftus met
Sister Ophas and Mother Ranchman,
nuns, and each day throughout the re
mainder of the trip they held service over
The body It i ■- Bald the flowers in the im
provised lapel cost about JI.OOO.
SCARLET FEVER HALTS WEDDING.
fßv Telegraph to Ifta Tribune]
Stamford, Conn.. June - The wedding
this w«ek of Harry B. Paskam and Miss
Margaret L. Phillips was Interrupted by
the serious illness of Miss Phillips, who
was stricken w-ith ecarlet fever. „
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRIDAY. JULY £ 1910.
PICTURE SALE IN LONDON
Examples of Barbizon and Dutch
Schools Bring Good Prices.
[By Cable to The Tribune . ]
London. June 30.— The opening of to
day's sale of the remaining portion of
the Alexander Young collection of draw
ings and pictures of the Bar'cizon and
Dutch schools drew a great crowd at
Christie's. The prices were moderate
rather than sensational.
Twenty Carols, small in size, brought
£24.029. the highest prices being £6.510
for "La Breuvoir" and £2,625 for "Join
ville-sur-Marne." A series of nine pict
ures of river banks and pastures by
Daubigny brought £t>.250.
The only Mmet sold was "The Shep
herdess," for £1,102. There was less
competition for works by Diaz and
Harpignies.
Jacques Marie's "Near Dordrecht."
which sold for £2,940, and Josef Israels's'
"Fisherman's Wife." for £2,625, headed
the list of Dutch pictures.
The sale proves that the values of the
best Barbizon and Dutch -works are
steadily rising.
WEDDINGS.
Miss Clara Burtis Van De Water, daugh
ter of Mr. and Mr?. John Titus Van De
Water, of No 99 Madison avenue. Flush
ing. Long Island, and Benjamin Hurd
Thorp, of GUbertsville, N. V.. were married
in St. George's Protestant Episcopal
Church, Flushing, yesterday afternoon. The
ceremony was performed by the Rev. H
D. Waller, rector of the church, assisted
by the Rev. Dr. George R. Van De Water,
brother of the .bride, and rector of St. An
drew's Church. Manhattan.
The bride was attended by her pister.
Miss Ellen B. Van De Water, as maid of
honor. Charles M. Lillie, of Gilbertsville.
was best man and the ushers were Robert
Patree and Frank Stiles, of Jamaica;
Maurice Jewel!, of Elmhuist. and Daniel
W. Edgerly, of Cambridge, Mass. A recep
tion followed the ceremony The couple left
Flushing on a honeymoon trip.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
Pittsfield, Mass.. June 30.— Miss Theodora
Louise Pomeroy, daughter of Mr. and Mrs
Theodore Pomeroy and Philip Weston. of
Daiton, were married in St. Stephen's Epis
copal Church to-night by the Rev. William
H. Gibbons. Miss Eleanor Pomeroy,
younger sister of the bride, acted as maid
of honor and the bridesmaids were Miss
Carmen E. M Martinez, of New York;
Miss Jessica Pomeroy Bishop, of Chicago.
Miss Eleanor McCarter, of Newark. N. J .
and Miss Harriet McClure, of Chicago.
Mr. West on \« best man was his brother
Donald M. Weston, of California, and' the
ushers were Charies D Raflerty, of Pitts
bu!g. Vale's football captain of 1^06; H.
Kennard Wessen, of Indianapolis; Harold
Vedrler. of New York; Charles K. <"rane,
of Dalion: Charles H. Wilson an.i Brenton
Crarif Pomeroy. of Pittsii. Id.
The bride wore a princess gown of white
silk tuile and ;i p*-arl necklace, and she
carried orchids and white sweetpeas Her
maid of honor wore pink chiffon over pink
satin and the bridesmaids white chiffon
ever pink satin.
At the reception at Bff h Grove were
Senator and Mrs. W. Hurray < 'rime, Mrs.
Zenas Marshal! Crane, Mr. and Mrs. /.. aas
Crane. Mr. and Mrs. Winthrop M. Crane,
jr., Mr. and Mrs. Frederick G. «'rane, Miss
Clara L.. Crane, of Dal ton. Mr. and Mrs.
Henry W. Bishop, of 'Chicago: Mr. and
Mrs. Miguel R. Martinez, General and Mrs.
James Brattle Burbank. Miss Marion Bur
bank, Mr. and Mrs. Richard Lathers, Mr.
and Mrs. Henry C. Valentine, Mr. and Mrs.
Harris Pomeroy, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. More
wood. Livingston L. Short, of New York;
Mrs. Charles H. Wilson. Miss Jennie Mit
chel, of Mount Vernon. X. V ; Mr. and
Mrs. Hale Holder., of Kansas City. Mo. ;
Mrs. Frank Kernochan, of Colorado
Springs; Mr. and Mrs. Thomas B. Van
Bueren. Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Van Nor
den, Mrs. W. E. Vermilye. of New York;
Mr and Mrs. James R. Walker, of Chi
cago; Mrs. Robert Porter Kees<. of Farm
ington. Conn.; Congressman and Mrs.
George P. Lawrence, of North Adams;
William B- and Charles T PJunkett. of
Adams, and Mrs Elisha P Whiteheac and
Miss Virginia Whitehead. of Chicago..
Mist Elise Morris Underhill. daughter of
the late Frederick Lacy Underbill, was
married to Walter Prichard Eaton yester
day in the Church of the Ascension by the
rector, the Rev. Percy Stickney Grant. Mr.
Eaton is well known as a contributor to
numerous magazines and M ■ writer of' ac
tion After spending the summer ip the
White Mountains Mr and Mrs. Eaton will
make their home in New York.
The marriage of Miss Margerie Uitchill,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Neil R. MitchiU.
and Kenneth Gerard Mackenzie took place
on Wednesday evening at the Memorial
Church of the Holy Trinity. Westport.
Conn. The ceremony was performed by the
father of the bridegroom, the Rev. Kenneth
Mackenzie, rector of the parish. Mr. and
SUPERINTENDENTS AND MATRONS OF THE HOMES
Mrs. Mackenzie will make their home "in
Nutley, N. J.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. ]
Pittsbure. June 30.— Miss Neale Louise
McClelland, daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
Louis L. McClelland, was married here to
night to Emile de Planque, of New York,
son of Mrs. Laura de Planque. The cere
mony was performed at the Point freeze
Presbyterian Church by the Rev. Dr. J. A.
Duff. The Misses Nancy Aiken McCor
mick, Elizabeth S. McKee, Helen P. Stew
art and Alice Blanche McClelland were
bridesmaids. Carrington W. Sexton, of New
York, was best man. Nicholas Donnelly
and Leonard Essleston, both of New York;
Harry Towle. of Boston, and J. Wilbur
Coffin, ir., of San Francisco, acted as
ushers. A reception, supper and dancing
followed at the home of the bride.
Mr. and Mrs. de Planque will be at the
Staten Island Country Club until autumn,
when they will take a New York apart
ment. The bride is a daughter of a Pitts
burg capitalist.
f By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Baltimore. June 30.— The marriage of Miss
Nellie Mackenzie Tabb, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs. John Prosser Tabb, to Henry McComb
Bangs, of New York, son of Sedgewick
Bangs, took place this afternoon at Glen
Ora. near Middleburg, Loudon County. Va..
the old estate of the bride's grandmother,
Mrs. John C. Mackenzie. Francis S. Bangs,
of New York, was his brother's best man.
At the wedding breakfast there were a
number of guests from New York.
Mr. and Mrs. Bangs will sail for Europe
next week and will spend the summer
motoring on the Continent. They will make
their horre in New York City.
MISS ANGLINGS SUCCESS
Noteworthy Production of ''Anti
gen" at Berkeley.
[By Telewaph to The Tribune.]
San Francisco. June 30.— After four
months of preparation Margaret Anglin
accomplished to-night at the Greek theatre
on the University of California campus the
greatest task she ever has undertaken
when she produced and appeared in a re
cital of "Antigon of Sophocles," before an
audience of more than ten thousand, test
ing the capacity of the famous theatre.
This was hei first appearance in a tragic
role and her triumph was complete. What
ever fear might have been felt that the
lofty rhetoric and imagery of ancient Greek
drama would be beyond ordinary compre
hension was dissipated by the reading of
the !in<"-? by Miss Anglin and her asso
ciates. And those who were dubious as to
the dramatic qualities of the play were
thrilled by scenes as stirring and vivid as
are to be found in realistic dramas of the
modern scehool.
In artistry and interest the performance
was notable. The play was given on thp
immense stag» of the theatre without
scenery, the classic background, which is
solid masonry representing a Greek palace,
being entirely adequate and fitting to the
needs of the play.
Jtfiss Anglin's performance showed
breadth and grandeur of manner, and thos^
who were fortunate enough to be present
to-night saw an exposition of rarest art.
Added to hi-r natural qualifications for
tragedy, the actress brought to bear lumi
nosity and thought and a sense of her re
sponsibility toward the them" that she was
Interpreting:. With the assistance of
George Riddle, of Harvard University, she
engaged herself in the direction of the en
tire production, and her efforts in the last
f. w weeks have been unceasing.
For the production itself nothing but
praise can l>e accorded. The costuming
and scheme of color, which had been de
signed by Percy Anderson, of London, were
remarkable.
THEATRE FOR H. B. HARRIS.
Henry B. Harris and Jessie Laaky have
ty>ught the property at Nos. 206-S-10-12
West 46th street, upon which they will
eraet a new playhouse, to cost 1200,000.
Herte & Tallant have drawn the plans for
a structure SOxIOO feet, which will be fin
ished by January 1.
Mr. Harris' 6 plans for the first season
at the new theatre ha\e not yet been de
cided upon. _____
MORRIS WANTS SHUBERT SINGER.
Notice of injunction has been served on
the &hub*rts to restrain Miss Gussy Holl,
tne German concert hall singer, from ap
pearing in "Up and Down Broadway ."
Several months ago, while in Europe. Wili
iam Morris says he contracted with MJS3
Holl for her appearance in this country,
and in .signing with the Stuiberta she is
_aid to have, overlooked a clause in her
contract forbidding her appearance in
America under any other than hiK manage
ment.
THEATRICAL NOTES.
Fred C Whitney, who is now on his way
to Europe, will present "The Chocolate
Soldier 1 " in London next season.
The English Aborn Grand Opera Com
pany will five classic concerts at the Plaza
Music Hall beginning Sunday night. July
10. This organization Is distinct from the
Aborn Comic Opera Company, which opens
at the Plaza next Aionday night.
In addition to cjnducting all of the per
formances of his new opera "Ysobel," in
which Miss Bessie Abott is to tour Amer
ica ne:.t fall and winter, Pietro Mascagni
will direct the orchestra of the new Abott
Opera Company in a series of symphonic
and popular concerts. Both the operatic
perform "!n<-fc? and these concerts will be
given under the management of Liebler
& Co.
Walker White side, in Zangwill's "The
Melting Pot, " will be one of the first of the
Liebler & Co attractions to go on the road
this summer. Mr. Whiteside will open in
Denver in August, tour the Pacific Coast
and return East through the Southern
States.
Miss Mindell Kingston, of the vaudeville
team of World and Kins^ton, has been en
gaged by F. Ziegfeld, jr.. for the "Follies
of 1910." She will make her appearance at
the Jardin de Paris next Monday night.
The employes of the Lyric, Herald
Square, Casino and Broadway theatres,
which are under the direction of the Shu
berts, will have a field day at Great Kill,
Staten Island, on Sunday. July 3.
MRS. SHERMAN STILL IMPROVING.
[From The Tribune Bureau.]
Washington, June SO.— Mr?. James S.
Sherman, wife of the. .Tiro-President, who
is a patient at Johns Hopkins Hospital in
Baltimore, continues to show steady im
provement. The hospital physicians an
nounce that after a period of absolute rest
Mrs. Sherman will completely recover from
her nervous collapse.
BINGO. FAMOUS HORSE. DEAD.
Bingo, the circus horse at Luna Park,
died yesterday. He was twenty-three
years old and had been in the ring since
he was three years old. He appeared at
the Hippodrome in 1903 and for three years
was s feature in "Polly of the Circus."
PROF. FRANCKE SEES KAISER.
Kiel, Germany. June 30— Emperor Will
iam gave an audience to-day to Professor
Kuno Francke. curator of the Germanic
Museum, at Harvard University, on board
the imperial yacht Hohenzollern
His majesty expressed great pleasure over
the success of the Cambridge museum, in
which he exhibits a continued and active
interest
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington,
June 30.— Warm weather continued during
Thursday in the middle Atlantic and New Eng
land states, the Ohio and upper Mississippi
valleys and the extreme Southwest. In lower
Michigan, Wisconsin and lowa maximum tem
peratures Thursday were near 100 degrees, and
temperatures above 90 were recorded in the
Ohio Valley, upper Michigan, Missouri, Illinois
and Minnesota. Moderate temperatures prevail
in the Southern states, the plains states and
the Rocky Mountain and plateau regions. A
disturbance of moderate intensity over the
Gulf states has caused a continuation of heavy
local rains in the Gulf and south Atlantic
states. showers have fallen at widely scat
tered points in the Rocky Mountain region and
on the north Pacific Coast. In other than these
referred to the weather remained fair during
Wednesday night and Thursday.
There will be continued unsettled weather,
with local rains. Friday and probably Saturday
in the south Atlantic and Gulf states, Tennes
see and Arkansas. Showers are probable at
widely scattered points during the next forty
eight hours in the plains states and the North
west. In the middle Atlantic and New Eng
land states, and Ohio Valley, the lake region,
the upper Mississippi, the south Rocky Moun
tain and the plateau regions the weather will
be generally fair Friday and Saturday. High
temperatures will continue during the next
forty-eight hours in the upper Mississippi Val
ley, the lake region, the Ohio Valley and the
middle Atlantic and New England states.
Steamers departing (or European ports will
have light to moderate variable winds and
generally fair weather to the Grand Banks.
Forecast* for Special Localities. — For Ken-
England, generally fair to-day and Saturday;
light variable winds, mostly west.
For Eastern New York, Eastern Pennsyl
vania, New Jersey, Delaware, Maryland. Vir
ginia and the District of Columbia, generally
fair and continued warm to-day and Saturday;
light variable winds.
For Western New York and Western Penn
sylvania, generally fair and continued warm
to-day and Saturday: light variable winds.
Local Official Record. — The following oSlcial
record from the Weather Bureau shows the
Changes in the temperature for the last twenty
ftur hours, in comparison with the correspond
ins date of last year:
1009. 1910! 1909. 1810.
3 a m TO 74 ; 6 p m 5 8 "
6a. m . . 66 73 9p. m SO 62
9a. m "2 73111 p. m ... 74 79
11 m SI £5 1 12 p. m 73 —
i p. m - SI 90
Highest temperature yesterday. 90 degree* (at
4 p. m.): lowest. 72; average. 61; average for
corresponding date of last year. "<s; average for
corresponding date of last thirty-three years, 72.
Local forecast: Generally fair aani continued
vai-m to-day ar.d Saturday; light, variable
wlzida
The observations of United States weather bu
reaus, taken at ? p. m. yesterday, follow;
City. Temperature. Weather.
Atlantic City 76 Cloudy
Albany . • 74 Clear
Boeion 72 Clear
Buffalo ................ 74 Cloudy
Chicago W Clear
Cincinnati ........ 81 Cloudy
New Orleans •- . . . SO Cloudy
St. Louts ...... M Cloudy
Washington _• 80 Cloudy
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admission to the American Museum of
Natural History and The Zoological Garden.
Meeting of the Boy Scouts. W*st glide Young
Men's Christian Association. 315 West 57' a
street, i n. m.
WILL HELP LITTLE FOLK
College Students, 65 Strong, In
Piecigecl to Ten Weeks" Work.
THE CHILDREN ARE GUESTS
Dr. Devins Emphasizes This Fact
in Addressing- Assistants in
Fresh Air Work.
Collegpp large and small were repr»s<?nr
ed at a conference of Tribune Fresh Air
Fund workers held in the Presbyterian
Building yesterday morning. Sixty-five
young men and young women met to dis
ei;ss, tinder the dir*ctior. of the Rex-. Dr.
John Bancroft Devins. manager of th«
fund, methods and details of work in the
ten homes supported by the fund.
These young people have pledged ten
weeks of the summer vacation to the work
of looking after, the welfare of the little
folk who ar? sent during the summer to
the Fre?h Air horn??.
Among the women ther<» were students
from Wellesley, Vassar, Smith. Mount Hol
yoke. Normal College, Xorthfield Seminary.
Pratt Institute and several kindergarten
training schools.
The men were from Tale. Columbia,
Princeton, Johns Hopkins. Syracuse, Frank
lin and Marshall. Clark College and tne
University of Pennsylvania.
"Nejw Body of Missionaries."
Dr. Devins. who has been connected with
the Fresh Air -.york In one capacity or an
other for twenry-nine year?, made a short
address to the workers, in which he char
acterized them as "a new body of mission
aries." The aim of his talk was to &.ve to
his helpers, most of whom are entering
upon a field new to them, the right atti
tude toward the children.
In the course of his remarks he tried to
impress upon them the falsity of the idea
that they had been made of fln»r material
than their charges — the idea that thf-y
were of china and the children of clay.
That they were from the avenues and the
children from the Blums, he declared, must
b^ rooted out of their minds before the
greatest good could be accomplisheed. To
each one during the summer would come a
great opportunity — the opportunity to stamp
something of his own personality upon a
large number of children at their most im
pressionable time of life.
Hard but Pleasant Work.
Dr. Devine then gave his audienoe a
frank description of what lies before them
in the summer's work. There would be
much hard work, he said, requiring an in
finitude of patience, far seeing wisdom and
great tact, but work which nevertheless
would have its reward and its pleasant
sides.
The meeting -was then turned Into an ex
perience meeting, and several of the. work
ers of previous years were called on for
suggestions that would be of aid to the
inexperienced.
To-day and to-morrow tho a who at
t.iTKied the conference wM! set out for the
various homes to which they have, been
assigned for the summer. -
The following li?t of requirements to
which each of them has subscribe.-?, when
viewed in the light of the fact that to
most of them each succeeding two weeks
will bring an entirely new set of youngsters,
with whose peculiarities they must acqaaini
themselves, and with whoa* foible? they
must learn to bear, will give pome idea at
what these young people are willing to do
for the good of humanity:
Ten ''Welfare" Rules.
1. To have personal charge, under tk^
superintendent's direction, of twentv-Sve
children.
2. See that they are properly dressed,
hands and faces washed and hair combed
before each mea!, and aid them in getting
ready for meals.
3. Wait on them at meal times.
4. Ass'st them in bathing-.
5. Accompany them in their walks.
6. Take part with them in their games.
7. Plan for the hour of quiet for the chil
dren each day.
8. Read to them, tell them stories, help
them to see God in nature, axgi seek to im
prove their physical, mental and spiritual
wellbeing— a word, be a true friend to
every child coming under one's care.
9. Aid them in retiring and setting the
dormitory quiet for the night.
10. Remember always that the children
are guests, and must be treated accord
ingly. No punishment of any kind may be
inflicted by an attendant; corporal punish
ment by any one is positively forbidden.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.
R B $100 00
E. M *2
Mrs A. D Juilliard 200 00
William H. Douglas 10 00
"Pegey." Summit, X. J JOOO
Catherine Murray 10 00
"Please observe without the donor's
name" . 15 00
Mrs C E- Rapelyea. Elmira. >.'. Y. . 25 00
Catharine W. Gir.na. Plainfield, X. A 6 ««">
G. V. Werner 5 00
JI. ? V 500
Previously acknowledged 11.450 61
Total, June 30, 1010 $11. sol 61
ST. THOMAS CHURCH PLANS
Call for $1,000,000 Building on Site of
Old. Edifice.
Plans for the new St. Thorn Church
wore filed yesterday by Cram. GomDmm &
Ferguson, architects, with the Bureau of
Buildings. The structure, which is to cost
$1,000,000, will be erected on the site of the
old church, which was partially destroyed
by fire about three y^ars ago, at Fifth
avenue and 53d street.
The building will extend V*> foe? front on
Fifth avenue and 236 feet in 53d street, and
the style of construction will be modern
Gothic. At one corner will be a high tower,
which will contain the pastor's study,
library and curate's office. More than $700,
000 of the money necessary for the con
struction has been subscribed by members
of the congregation, in sums ranging from
$50,000 to $2. all classes being represented
among the subscribers.
WORLD'S FAIR IDEA INQUIRY
Chairman Claflin Appoints Com
mittee to Probe Public Sentiment.
John Claflin. who reluctantly accepted the
chairmanship of the Committee of One
Hundred appointed by the Mayor to con
sider the proposition of a world's fair in
thi? city in' 1913. yesterday named a sub
committee, of which he is to be the hta<3,
to sound public sentiment in the matter.
Mr. Claflin is opposed to the idea and
much opposition has been developed among
members of the committee, but it, was
thought best not to condemn the sugges
tion hastily. Th# sub-committee is as fol
lows
Otto T. Bannard. George C. Boldt. Henry
Clews, Robert W. de Forest. John C.
Eame?, Stephen M Grlswold. E. H. Gary.
Otto H Kahn. Dr. George F. Kunz. J. P.
Morgan, jr.. E. 11. Outerjbridge. Ralph C
Peters, Theodore P. Shonts, George B.
Cortelyou and Clarence Whitman.
Dr. William O. McDowell, president of
tho League of Peace. suggests that the pro
posed celebration or the 300 th anniversary
of the settling of Manhattan Island take
th< form of a "joint meeting of all the
parliaments of the world to deal with ques
tions international in their scope and yet
which are not within the Jurisdiction of
any nation or combination of nations —
among which Is the question of war."
UP GOES THE MERCURY
Day Oppressive, Despite Zephyr
of Four Miles a* Hour.
• After several days of idle threa'S the mer
cury went up to a high notch yesterday;
and wasn't at all anxious to come down.
The day broke with a temperature of 72 de»
grees. and. in spit* of a zephyr 'of four !
ssflst an hour from the west, th© atmos
phere was oppressive. ' ' '. '■'■''.'?"-.
Th*- record of 72 degrees was made away
up on the top Of Mr. Scarr's observatory,
where one can always get a breath of re
freshing air The thermometers in fh«
streets showed a temperature several de
grees higher. The mercury VMM to 90 de
grees at 4 p. m. and the humidity rose to
Si per cent. " There were only five cases of
prostration from heat, however.
The temperature o* yesterday was 3 de
grees higher than th© maximum of tns
corresponding day last year. The steady
dewnpour of sun from a cloudless sky rr.ad*
traffic difficult for horses whose drivers
took them over block pavements covered
with tar. The entire length and breadtii
of State street was like a crater. The
Canard Line had some consideration for
struggling horses, and sprinkled sawdust
over the tar rivers that flowed by Its door.
The local forecaster promises no relief.
Fair and continued warm weather Is ac«
nounced for to-day.
PHILADELPHIA HEAT KILLS SIX,
Philadelphia. June 30.— Six deaths front
the heat occurred here to-day. Fn# wera
children and the other an aged woman.
The maximum temperature was 3rt degress,
at 4:15 o clock. The mean temperature was}
82 degrees, 7 degrees above norm^L
TO TRY COL. W. H. C. BOWEH
Charged. It Is Said, with Furnishing
Army Illegal Transportation.
Manila. June —Brigadier General Ram*
say D. Potts, commanding the Department
of Luzon, to-day ordered a court martial to
try Colonel W, H. C. Bowen, of the 12tlx
Infantry, stationed at Fort William Me-
Kinley. The charges are not speci2e<s and
the basis of them is not made. public.
"Washington.- June 30— charges
against Colonel Bowen were not prepared
in Washington, but in Manila, bo the offi
cials here are not formally acquainted -* .tit
their nature.
It Is understood, however, rha f they ar»
based on the alienations that Colonel
Bowen violated the regulations against th*
■naiithnrtstd oaa or an anas trsaasparl in.
securing passage for a person lot ■
ber of his immediate family
CATHOUCS TO PRAY FOF HAIK
Minnesota Priests Will Join in Appeal
to Break Drouth '
[By Telegraph to Th« Trtbu- 1 .V
St. Paul. June 30 — Every priest in tio
Roman Catholic diocese of VVinona. on© oZ
the largest in Minnesota, will pray for rain
Sunday, to the end that the present
drouth may be broken. Instructions to
the priests were issued to-day by Bishop
Patrick J. Heffron.
Governor Eberhard -was recently aske<S
to set aside a .lay by proclamation whea
the entire state would pray for rain, or ia
case rain sr-ould come before thai flay #
make it a day of general thanksgiving an<i
rejoicing. Rain is promised to-morrow.
MARRIED.
EATON— L : N"DERHILL~O Thursdar. Ju=e 30»
1910, at the Church of the Ascension, by the
Rev. D- Percy Stickney Grant. Ells* Morris
Cnderhlll. daughter of the late Frederick Lacy
Underhill. to Walter Prichard Eaton
FERGUSON*— BEXXER— On Tuesday. 'in» 23;
1010. at St. Paul's Church. Englewood, N. J-.
Henry Lee Ferguson, of Stamford. Conn . t»
Marlon Bartow Benner. by Rev. Howard C
Rcbbins.
MACKENZIE — MITCHILL —On Wednesday
June 20. at the Memorial Church «f the Holy
Trinity. Westport. Conn., by th« rector, as
sisted" by the v-r. Archdeacon Beenian and
the Rev J. E. Col Marker!* Mltchi!!.
daughter of Mr and Mrs. Neil R. Mitchill. to»
Mr. Kenneth Gerard Mackenzie.
Notices of marriages and deaths most b#
rcomiMiiiied by fall name and address.
DIED- ;
Bechtold. Joseph. Stocksr. Les3ie
Clarkson. Susan M Tillotson. Margaret IS. '■
Er.sigr., Susan T. Underbill. Samuel J. '„
Hillman. Emma. L. v ait. Frederick 3.
McVlckar. William N. VTiesbeelter. Infant. i
BECHTOLD— June 27, Joseph, aged SO- T<*»
nera! from residence, No. 253 Throoj> »v«.,
Brooklyn. Friday. Canipbel!. Undertaker. -41
West 23d at.. Ham York.
CLARKSOX — On Wednesday. June 23. MM
Susan Matilda, wife of Matthew C.ark3OTi
and daughter of the late Peter A Jay.
Funeral services, to •which only relatives ara
invited, ■ID be held at her late residence.
Xo. Ifr") Central Park South, on Saturday,
July -. at 10 o'clock- Interment as Xivoli-»
on-Hudcon.
ENSIGX— June 30. 1910. at Sln:»burv. Co.-.- . .
Susan Toy Ensign, wife of Ralph H. 'Ensign,
aged 73 Funeral Sunday, July 3. at 3p. ra
ilethedist Eoiscosal Church, SlKSSury. Conn.
HlLX..MAN— Suddenly on Thursday. Jars* 30.
1910. Kama L.. «tti of William TUTtman
Funeral services at the residence, No. 229
East Sidney aye.. Mount Vernon. ■ 2f . V . oa .
Saturday. July 2. as 4 o'clock p. m. Carrtises
will meet train leaving Lexington Ay*.
Terminal at 3:26 p. in.. v:a New Haven R. R«
M'VICKAR-A' Prides Crossing. Mass . on Tues
day. June 28, William Xeilaon McVlckar. Fu
neral service at St. John's Church. Providence.
R. 1., on Friday afternoon at 2:30 o'cioci.
STOCKEK — 25. Lessie Stocker. Aged .'
Funeral from The Funeral Church, v -» 041
and -43 West 2od st. (Frank E. Campbell
Building )
TILLOTSOX At her residence. No. 103 East
313t st . on Thursday. June 30. Margaret M.
Tillotson. daughter of the late John C th
lotson. Notice of funeral hereafter.
.. . ..-.■.-
UXDERHILL — At Jericho. Long Island, -3
Fifth Jay. Sixth month. thi» 3Oth. 1310. tain— l
3. Underhil!. In the Od year of his a?e. Fu
neral services will t* held at Sal '.-its resi
dence, on First flay. Seventh month. Third EC
2.30 p. m Carriages will meet at Hick**
vilie train leaving East km at. at 1 p. m.
wait — Frederick Scott Wait passed mm a^
Westhampton Beach. Lone Island. ThurS'iay,
June 30. li>lt>. Nr»fir» of funeral «at*r. Bos-«
ton. Chl^aso and San Francisco japer3 p'.easa
ccty.
WAIT — At West Harr-pron B^arh. Long l3lan<V '
Jun*> SO. 1910. Frederick Scott Wait, of Now . -
237 West End aye.. New York City. Funeral
service* Saturday. Ju'v 2. at 2 p. m.. at th« ■.'
lesidt-nce of C D. Brower, West Hampton .
B^ach. l iima Island. II la earnestly recjuested
that no flowers be sent.
WIESBECKER— June 30. 1910. Infant Wie*, [
becker. Funera! from The Funeral Church*
No 243 West 3d St.. Frank Campbell B.j v - - x
ing. •. vl
CEMETERIES.
THE TTOODLAW>* CEMETEKT
Is readily accessible by Harleni trains fr»i»J .
Grand Central Station. "Webster and Jarora* c
avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lots $13<> U5»- •
Telephone SfM Gramercy tor Book of Vi*w» ■
or representati^•e.
Office. 20 East 25.1 St.. New "fork City. • - •
UNDERTAKERS.
FR\NK T. rAMFBtII.. 241-3 We»t 234 St.
Chapels. Private Room*. Privata AmSuUftco*.
Tel.. 1324 Chelsea.
SPECIAL NOTICES.
TO THE EMIT.OTXR.
Do you want desirable help QUICKI.YI
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by con
sulting the file of applications of selected
aspirants - or positions of various kind .
which has just been installed at the Up- .
town Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1364 Broadway,
Between 36tn and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 9 a. m. to 6 p. m.
NTEYV-YOKK TKIBCM
SUBSCRIPTION KATES
Daily Edition. One Cent In City of >'«w
York. Jersey Cltr and HoOoiMaL
El where. Two Cents.
Sunday Edition, inctirdin? Sunday Mao
tine. Five- Cent*.
In New York City mail »ab«ertber» win
be- ,har rd 1 rent p«r copy extra posture.
-i mriio> by MAIL I*OSTPAIP.
Daily, per month »0 30
nailr. per year « Oft
Sunday, ixrr year * ••
DailT and Sunday, per jear.. • ••
Daily aad Sunday, per month .... 79
Fr. in Fosta^e Extra.
r

xml | txt