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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 10, 1900, Image 9

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by her brother, Percy Hamilton OoodselL of Christ
Church, Oxford. Her maid of honor will he her
islster. Miss Beatrice Goodsell. and her brides
maids another sister. Mis* Marguerite Goodsell;
Hiss Katharine Seymour Jackson. Miss Bertha
ttichards. and Miss Elizabeth H. \V. Jackson, of
"East Orange. Mr. Jackson, who Is a graduate of
Tale, class of "S7, will be attended as best man by
>s!s brother, John Day Jackson. The ushers will
■be Percy Jackson. Tale, '85, of this city: William
F. Jackson. Princeton. 'So. of Newark; James H.
■Haydon. Yale. '87. of Washing on. and Samuel
-Dunn Parker. Harvard, "99. of Boston.
Miss Sara M. Ely. eldest daughter of thr late
Colonel Georpe B. Kly. will he married to William
M. Parrons. ex-president of the New-York Board
of Trade and Transportation, and actively identi
fiwi with many mercantile and philanthropic or
ganizations. Th* wdiinß. which will take place
at the hom<> r f the biide's mother. Riverside Drive
end Eighty-fif-h-st.. will be a small one. Only
members of the families will be invited to tbe cere
mony. Mr. Parsons and his bride will snil fnr
J-rurope immediately after their marriage. They
Will return in September, when they tviil make
their home in this city.
The marriage of Mis? A. Leonora Chlwls, daugh
ter of the late Ferdinand Chivvis. of this city, to
Harry Wimr^neimer will be solemnized on Thurs
day evening in Calvary Methodist Episcopal
Church. Sevenin-ave. and One-hundred-and-twen
ty-ninth-st. Miss Carrie E. ChiWiS. sister of the
tiride. aril) be the maid of honor. There will be no
bridesmaids. Mr. Winipfheim^r"? brother. William
O. "Wlmpfheimer. will be best man. The ushers
"will be David S. Ludlum. Howard W. Conkllng. B.
3<eilo?:ir Smith. Norman P. Davis, L. V. Harrison
tend Harvey K. Lee.
A fashionable out of town wedding on Monday,
£Tune U. will be that of Miss Ethel N. Barclay, a
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sackett M. Barclay, of
>Co. 37 West Forty-Fixth-st., to Thornton Chard, of
Buffalo. Which will be celebrated at Thornfield. the
country home of the bride's parents, at Casenovla,
>:. Y. The bride's young sister. Miss Cornelia
Cochrane Barclay, will he her only attendant.
Among the ushers will be the bride's brother?.
Robert C. Barclay and Harold Barclay; Edward
Harding and Grosvenor Goodridgo. son of Mrs.
Frederic Goodridge. whose engagement to Hiss
Ethel Iselin. daughter of Mr?. John H. fwlln, sr..
end sister of John H. Iselin, jr.. who a little m<>r.<
than a year ago. married Miss Caroline Goodrldge.
h.as Just been announced.
The marriage of Mfsa Maude ForteKue, daughter
of Mrs. Robert FS. Roosevelt, to Krnest Wilhelm
E'Jtton-Pickhardt will occur in Qrac* «"lmrch.
Ercadway ar.d Tenth-st.. Nt 4 o'clock on Wednes
day afternoon. June SO. i n<> weddintr reception will
be held at the hom^ of the brtde'a mother. No. 57
Mrs. Gerardine Hopkins Hickok has issued cards
for the marriage of her daughter. Anne Hopkins.
to "William Btewart Ross Ogllby at Bt Peter's
Church. Morrlstown. on June 19 at 4 o'clock. This
marriage unites members of two Kew-Tork families
S«?ho were long identified with important interests
In the city. Mr. Ogilby's grandfather was for years
rector in Trinity Church. Miss Hickok is of Quaker
parentage and a relative of the Hopkins and ihe
Johns families of Maryland. Ht maternal grand
father was Gerard Hopkins, prominent in the leath
er interest of the city and a member of the Baltl
fnore Hopkins family, of which Johns. Richard.
.Tames Gerard .md Johns Hopkins 2d. founder of
the university nnd hospital which bear his name.
\vr-r» members. Miss Hickok's maternal grand
rnoth»r was Anne <'handlee. of Baltimore.
The marriage of Miss Rieta WoodrufT Babcork,
Daughter of the late Courtlandt O. Babcock, to
Her.r>' Robinson Palmer will take place at the Spc
ttr.d Congregational Church. Stonlngton. Conn., at
t o'clo-k Tliursday afternoon. Miss Babcock is a
pranddanghter of the late* Judge Lewis B. Wood
ruff, of New- York City, and Mr. Palmar has been
ft member of the editorial staff of "The Providence
Journal" slr.ee nis graduation at Brown In IS9O. He
I? a. prandson of the late John F. Trumbull and
boa of Ira Hart Palmer. The maid of honor at the
(redding- will be Miss Alice M. Chase, of Waterhury.
»nd the 'bnde.-maida Miss May W. Babcock. of
fetoningrton: Miss Jean C. Palmer, of Brooklyn: Miss
Mabel Kinsman, of South Orange: Mis? Clarice
l-oweree. of Montclalr. and Miss Man.- W. i"\.ist\
t>f Fall River. Ephraim Williams, jr.. of Stonington
[Princeton, '97i. will be the best man. and the ush
irs will be Courtlandt W. Babcock. of Stonington;
lohn T. Robinson, of Hartford (Yale, '93i; H. Mor
ton Merrlman, of New-York; Theodore S. Palmer.
tt Washington (University of California. 'BSt; Louis
B. Woodruff, of New-York (Yale. '91). and Henry M
t.'anby. «>f Wilmington "9fi). Immediately
Ifter'the wedding a reception will b p held at Oogen
:.oo*t, ih* home of Mrs. Courtlandt G. Babcock.
the mother of the bride.
>Uss Hortense Townley. daughter of th« Rev. and
Ura, Hugh Collins Townley, of Peekskill. wm mar
ried on Thursday to George Charleß Franciscus, of
Philadelphia, at the home of the bride in Pe^kskill.
l"he b«i»t man was W. T. Hildrup. Jr., of Harriß
purg. Tr'efin. The bride was given away by her
arotl\er, Frederic Townley, of New-York. Her
!ath«r peiformed the ceremony. A number of
Jriends of the bride arid bridegroom from Philadel
phia and New-York were present.
The Cinderella cotillons which were held last
jeaeon at Dodworth's. No. 12 East Forty-ninth-st.,
*-;ll be resumed next winter. The dates selected
for the dances are December 2fi, January 3, 1" and
C. February 14 and April 11.
Mr. and Mrs. Charles Eustls Orvis. of No. 41 West
Elghty-fir6t-6t.. aceompr-nied by the Misses Storm,
ire, at their country home. Morrlptown. N. J.
Mr. and Mrs. Donald Mitchell hay* issued lnvita
90r.» for the marriage of their sister Anr.lft to
tames L. M<"ETren on Thursday evening at S o'clock
It No. 911 West End-aye..
The marriage of Miss Sarah Th*odosia Lovatt,
fre daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward T. Lovatt,
kTid Clarence Morrow Travis, of Nyack. will take
place on Tuesday evening at H o'clock In St. Paul's
STethodlst Episcopal Church. North Tarrytown.
The bride's father has offices in Nassau-st.. this
tity, and is Corporation Counsel of the village of
North Tarrytown. Mr. Travis Is the son of the
Rev. Richard S. Travis, a former pastor of the
Ihurv-h In which the ceremony will b*» performed.
TVashington. June 9 fSpecial).— "Th« Star" «ays
{bis afternoon:
Senator Mason i.nd President McKinley have be
tome good friends again. The story is worth tell
rig. The Senator was at the White House to-day
{or the first time since his views began to differ no
'adically from those of the Administration on Phil
rplne matters. The Senator has not asked th«
dmlnlstration for anytnlng. and put himself where
le could do as he pleased. Before this estrange
nent the Senator called often on th* President.
Hie Senator told the President Jokes, and they
talked together of many things. This all stopped
»ff suddenly. The President still held the Senator
ri high regard, hut as the latter did not 'all on
l!m Users was no wa> of showing this.
When the President went to the Capitol on Friday
le and Senator Mason met by chance. They shook
lands and had a brief talk. The President Invited
Hr. Mason to visit him, and the Invitation was
Incepted to-day. The Senator called with his
•rother. The President had a host of callers walt
rig. and so It was agreed that Mr. Mason should
tall this afternoon for a long talk. It is generally
inderetood That Senator Mason will earnestly sup
tort the President for re-election and will go on
Jie Ftump for him.
Albany. June 9.— The body of Felix Morris
leached this city from New-York to-day. There
ras a large number of the dead actor's friends at
S".« station to meet the body. The service was read
»y the Rev. A. Sprague Ashley, of St. Peter's
thurch. at th* grave in the Rural Cemetery. The
r>emners of the Press Club sent a wreath, which
pas placed on trie grave.
London. June 9. — The following was issued from
oawardena warden Ca?tle this afternoon:
Mrs. Gladstone »rrew wnrsp yosfrrday evening.
|he In now quite unconscious and is rapidly slnk-
Watertown, X. V . June 9.— A dispatch to "The
Itandard" trf*:n Thousand Island Park says:
The general conference of Young Men's Christian
issoclation secretaries Is in session here. Four
I tred delegates. Including the most prominent
foung Men's Christian Association workers, are
(ere. Th*- conference Is a grand success. The
Irogramme. consists principally of papers on re
|g!ous subjects and Young Men's Christian Aw-
Bat!on work.
The roof garden of the Casino was opened for
{he season last night. The most prominent feature
»f the bill was a ballot, entitled "Naples and the
M Door." There was also a variety bill of con
[tderable length. Th«-r<- was a large audience.
The Tribune has received a subscription of J.
lor the Actons' Fund Home from "C. W.," of
MIM Bijou Fernandez, the actress, underwent
in operation yesterday for appendicitis. Her con
litionlast night was said ,to be- favorable. . „,
Continued from flrnt juute.
and await Lord Roberts's decision," replied
General Buller.
The Federal commandant said he would refer
the question to the burghers. General Buller
then acceded to his (General Fotha's) appeal for
an armistice until daybreak on June i], showing
the Boer reports of General Buller having
requested an armistice to have been incorrect.
The dispatch adds that the Federals are un
derstood to have twenty-three guns in position,
but it is doubtful If they can remove them. Their
only line of retreat Is in the direction of Lyden
General Buller'F dispatch of yesterday evening
shows that the burghers ultimately decided not
to surrender.
Liondon, June '.). — General Forestler-Walker
cables to the AVar Office from Capo Town, under
date of June 8, as follows:
Kelly-Kenny, at Bloomfontein, reports that
the t-^lepraph has heen cut at Roodeval. north of
Kroon«tad. by a body of Boers estimated to be
2.000 strong;, with six field gruns. He is sending
strong reinforcements to Kroonstad, and I am
reinforcing: from Cape Colony. I hope the Inter
ruption will be only temporary.
As yet there is no indication whence the strong
hody of 2,000 Bo»>rs arrived at Roodeval. unless
It is the force mentioned In a rocent Boer dis
patch n« having started from Stand^rton with
this object in view.
Roodeval is a fairly strong position, thirty
five miles north of Kroonstad. capable of giving
• Jenera! Kelly-Kenny trouble should the Fed
erals elect to dispute its possession, as General
Kelly-Kenny cannot be overhurdened with cav
alry with which to threaten the burgher line of
London. June 0. — John Morley, speaking at
Oxford, said he could form no Idea what dis
tinguished "Liberal imperialism" from "Union
ist imperialism." When men in high positions
talk rif conscription to insure, not security, but
predominance of empire, he confessed his in
ability to see the difference between "Liberal
imperialism" and Liberal militarism." He re
joiced in the British triumphs, as indicating
the strength of the resources of the country, and
because he helieved that the sooner the war is
ended the better for everybody, including the
Boors. But. in Ms opinion, not all the alleged
wrongs of th» Outlanders put toother were
worth the desolation of a single Ptrieken British
or Boer home. The sacred word Free" had
been blotted out In the new title of the Orange
State, and the British Rmpire rad done a great
wrong, and he believed there is scarcely an
Engl'shman who would not bitterly repent for
so doing. There must be a very d'fferent spirit,
he declared, shown In the settlement to what
has prevailed In South Africa the last twelve
John N Beach arrived here at S o'clock yesterdays
afternoon on the Fteamship St. Louis, and wen? to
his home, at No. ITS South Oxford-st., Brooklyn.
Mr. Beach is chairman of the sir Thomas .i Lip
ton Loving ''up Committee. It Is this committee
which, at ihe Hotel Cecil, London, on Thursday
evening, Mny 24. presented to Sir Thomas Upton
the loving cup, which had been made at a cost nf
$6 .'"«>.
As an illustration of the thoughtfulness of sir
Thomas Lipton. Mr. Beach cited the fact that as
the Ft. Louis steamed out of Southampton, bearing
the committee c>n her decks, she passed Sir
Thomas's yacht, the Erin. Tt the topmast of the
Erin flew the American flag, and as the stenmer
passed thr yacht gave a pnlute. The members of
the committee were John N. Beach. Edwin P. Ben
jamin. John D. Crlmmlns. Justice Morgan J.
O'Brien, John A. Me' 'all and Samuel W. Fair
The gathering which was present nt the dinner
preceding tho presentation of the cup was a repre
sentative one, and Included the Marquis of P.read
albane. K. 0. . the Earl of Clanwilllam. Admiral of
the English navy; thn Hon. <'harles Russell. Sir
Robert McConnell, Bart., Lord Mayor of Belfast;
Sir Henry Burden. R. N. Littler, Q. C. C. B:
Chevalier <1c Martlno, '""onsul-General Osborne. and
Joseph Lawrence. Among the New- York men who
■were present besides the commltteo were Fritz
Aehells, Franklyn Allon, Otto Andrese, Jr., Jaiti'-s
Stokes, jr.. and Dr. R. G. Vander Poll.
The formal presentation of the cup was made by
Ambaspador Choate. Previous to the Ambassador's
remarks Mr. Beach made a speech, which was
loudly applauded. When he mentioned President
McKinley the cheering was long and Impetuous.
Mr. Beach said, referring to the International yacht
Anything, be It great or small, which tends to ce
ment the bond of union existing between these
two English speaking peoples is hailed with de
light by us all, on your side of the water and i
upon ours. Never did two combatants enter the |
arena under more favorable auspices. Each loyal i
and true to his flag; determined to do his utmost to !
win fairly the prize, and each with true gentle- I
manly instinct scorning to take the least advan- 1
tage of the other. This feeling was contagious and I
permeated the very air — when, Indeed, any air j
could be detected In those days, bo coquettish and )
illusive, a commodity was it. For the first time i
in the history of yachting our noble president — '
and let me Fay, gentlemen, that never in our his- 4
tory as a Nation did a more noble man occupy
th* Presidential chair at Washington than Will
lam McKinley — realizing the importance of fair
play and a clear course placed it in charge of the
United States Navy, and the honorable Secretary '
directed "Flfhting "Bob" Evans to see that no in- j
trusions were allowed. So anxious, however, were j
the people for a fair and square contest that this j
precaution was scarcely needed :
Sir Thomas Lipton, In accepting the gift, said j
that he expected to make another challenge, and '
that In order to lift the Cup he realized that he j
would be compelled to build a better boat than had J
previously been sent over to America for this
Mr. Beach said that In England It was an ac
cepted fact that Sir Thomas would issue the next
challenge for the Cup No other yachtsman would
compete before he made another venture. The war
in South Africa had postponed but not prevented
the challenge from issuing, said Mr. Beach, who
had a conversation with Sir Thomas as to the
probability of another challenge
John A. IfcCal! was one of the speakers at the
dinner. As part of hi« speech he read a poem, en
titled. "Sir Thomas Lipton— Salutamus," which
was written by George V. Vlett, of Norfolk. Va.
Mr. Choate, In making thi speech of presenta
tion, said:
Although the gift of a number of American
friends, that cup carries with it the good wishes of
■11 Americans. Th»-y recognize in the recipient of
that gift a gallant champion and a callnnt loser.
Wept Point. N. V.. June ».— Ellhu Boot. Secretary
of War. and his family, and Faymaster-Generul
Bat** and his daughter arrived here this afternoon
on the Government steamboat General Melgs. The
party was met at the landing by Polonel H L.
Mills. Major Bellinger. Adjutant Blver? find the
cavalry detachment In full dress uniform. A salute
of seventeen suns was tired, bollowlng this there
was a review of the cadets. Secretary Root and
General Bate.-; will remain until th<^ conclusion of
the gradual ing exercises next Wednesday.
Boston, June !•. — It was announced to-day that
the trustees of Newton Theological Institution had
received word from John D. Rockefeller that he
will Increase Its endowment fund by $1. 10. 000 upon
condition that th^y raise an equal sum. This will
be the second gift which Mr. Rockefeller has made
to the Institution. Immediate steps will be tak<n
to meet the conditions.
Th« Cunard Line steamship rampania arrived
yesterday from Liverpool, via Queenstown. bring
ing UX3 passengers. Of this number 69R were in
the su-enige. The Campania, which left Liverpool
on June 2. was delayed on the trip across by fo<.
On June 7 phe experienced so much fog that for
twelve hours she was forced to proceed at greatly
reduced speed. On that day she logged 432 miles.
On the next day It was clear again, and she was
abl« to make 523 miles. While nearlng the coast
she was forced by fog to sl"\v down again. The
time or the trip was six days, four hours and flfty
flv<- minutes.
Amonn the passengers were Mr. and Mrs. Corne
lius Viinderbllt and their two children.
"We have been away from home two months."
Mr. Vanderbllt said, "and we have had a good
Mm'-. We hnv« spent much time on the Continent,
and while, we have enjoyed our stay abroad very
Peckham— Pldn't you know that the city of New -York was a large consumer of American Ice Com
pany's ice?
Mayor Never gave it a thought
much I must pay that I am glad to be, home again.
We are all In the best of health."
Mr. Vanderhilt said that he would race his yacht
the Rainbow In accordance with the. present pro
prammi', but that v th« programme was not com
pleted yet.
St. Louis, June 0. -Governor Stephens, Pritrnd'.er-
General H. C. Clark, Adjutant-C.en«ral M. F. Bell,
of the Missouri National Guard, police officials and
a committee of citizens, who held a conference last
night with a view of calling out the militia to sup
press disorder In connection with the street railway
strike, were closeted agnin today at Police Head
quarters, in the Four Courts.
The advisability of calling out the mllltla was dis
cussed at some l<ngth. but ii" action had been
taken when the conference broke up. The feature
of the meeting was the presentation to the OOV
err.or of a formal written request by Sheriff Pohl
man to call out the milltlH. It is as follows:
As Sheriff of the city of St. l^mia I desire to In
form you that there new exftta In this city a con
dition of tumult. Acts of vlalAne* and disorder are
of dally occurrence. I have summoned ti> mj as
sistance a lur«« ;>oi-*i and hi • exhausted every
means at my command, but the civil authorities
are unable to cope with th« nlttmtion. All other
means being exhausted. I respectfully call uoon
you and request that the National Guard of Mis
souri ho called out In numbers sufficient to restore
order and prevent further acts of violence.
A meeting of the Police Board was called and
the Governor and Chief Campbell talked over the
situation with the Commlssli i ci ■
The Governor started to-night for Jefferson City
without having taken any decisive, step In the
matter, or Riving any Intimation as to what course
he Intended to pursue in the future. No d>-d«lon
on the direct Ibsu« was reached In the tllscUßSloi r
The Governor advised, amonj; other things, that
the Transit Company augment the running of, can
at night, and if this experiment resulted In Its
order ho would unhesitatingly call out the State
militia for Its suppression.
More cars were In operation to-day than Ht any
time sine- the strike began, but the service
was not complete by any means. Many persona,
especially those living In the northern and south
ern sections of the city, have to depend almost en
tirely on wagons and other vehicles to reach their
places of business.
Sheriff Pohlman's posse of nearly two thousand
men continues to guard the property of the street
car company. A number of the posse have been
discharged for refusing to rid on the streetcars
and for refusing to obey orders. Seven deputies on
duty nt the North Broadway power house refused
late last nlKht to obey the orders of their com
manding officer. They were deprived of their arms
and stars and locked up nt the Four Courts.
Republican machine politicians at the Fifth
Avenue Hotel yesterday expressed positive disbelief
■i( a repor' tliat Senator Plati Intends to retire
from activi" political leadership soon and permit
Chairman orieii, of the Republican stat.- Commit
tee, to step In t <j nli shoo both hs leader of the
organization and as United States. Senator. Mr
r»deii said the report was "absurd and ridiculous."
"Senator Platt's health Is as good as It has N en
for a year or two ha.-k." Mr Odell added, "and he
Is more than my political leader— he If ray friend
for whose snke I have been willing to undertake
much political work Senator Platt's advice and
wishes hav»> heen followed In everything I have
Cornell rßnrasson mat M7OCEBD mr. conn in
civil service board.
When Governor Roosevelt and Senator Platt
dined together on Friday evening at the Fifth Ave
nue Hotel the Governor told the Senator that he
had made up his mind to offer the appointment of
State Civil Service Commissioner to Cuthbert W.
Pound, the law professor in Cornell University,
who formerly was a State Senator. Senator Plan
expressed satisfaction with the Governor's selec
tion of a successor to the late Mr. Cohh.
Washington. June Senators Gallinger and
Chandler and Representative Sulloway, of New-
Hampshire, called on the President to-day and in
vited him to visit Portsmouth and attend the pres
entation of bronz»* medallions to the battleships
Kearsarge and Alabama some time In Aujnist or
September, the exact date: yet to be fixed. The
President expressed a desire to attend the cere
monies, but said lie could not say positively at this
distant day.
West Palm Beach, Fl.i . June Pierre I^orll
lard's famous houseboat Caiman was destroyed by
fire Thursday while anchored In the river near
New-Smyrna. The Caiman was considered the
finest or her kind afloat, and cost $100,000 when
New-Haven. Conn.. June fl (Special). — The> annual
meeting of the Mayors' Association of Connecticut
will bo held In this city on Tuesday, June 12, at the
office of the Mayor in the City Hall. The subject
for discussion will be "City Statistics." The an
nual election of officers will l>e held.
From The Plttsburg Commercial.
It 1h .1 fact which no well Informed newspaper
man will dispute thnt the cable news service r,f
The New-York Tribune Is equal to the best printed
in America. That journnl keeps the mom compe
tent and reliable newsjratherers ever on th« scene
where great events are trunsplrinK. In the home
tieiii The Tribune has long- been unexcelled for the
completeness and reliability of its rews. Especially
is it an authority on political. Industrial ami linan-
Ctal matters. The full benefit Of this unsurpassed
news service "The Commercial Gazette" and Its
leaders will have hereafter. Xot sensations, but
facts; all the news that is worth printing, presented
In the cleanest and most attractive form; that Is
the programme, and in carrying It out neither labor
nor ux^en33 will be spared.
Washington, June 9.— The visit of the Princess
Aribert. daughter of Princess Christian and grand
daughter of Queen Victoria, will come to a
close to-morrow, when she starts for Niagara
Falls, after an enjoyable week as the guest
of Lord and Lady Pauncefote at the British
Embassy. Since her arrival last Saturday she
has met a great many of the prominent people in
the ofTlr! »1 and social sets, first at an Embassy din
ner, followed by a dinner at the Chevy Chase
Country Club, siren by Mar Miiller. the Second
Secretary of -he Embassy, and Anally at the Ger
man Ambassador's dinner last evening. Tie
Princess has taken advantage of unusually fine
weather to visit most of the public buildings and
parks, seeing all the sights, and has spent some
time nlso In shopping. Her present plans include
.i day or two nt Niagara, a trip down the St.
Lawrence through the rapids, visits to Ottawa.
Montreal and Quebec, and possibly Halifax. She
will be escorted to Niagara by Max Mdller. where
■*!-..■ will be met by I»rd Mlnto, the Oovernor-Oen
eral, who will be her host In Canada.
This afternoon the Princoss was received by the
President and Mr«. McKlnley. The presentations
were made by I/Ord PHiincefote. The party, upon
arriving, was shown at once into the Red Room.
Just within the threshold of which the President
and Mrs. McKinley awalte-1 its coming. The
Princess looked especially well In what Is described
by an expert as ".in exceedingly modish gown of
lilac figured white organdie, trimmed with inser
tions of cream la<-e. diverging Into a fan effect
toward the bottom of th.» skirt."
The call lasted about twenty minutes. in th«
course of which time the Princess, after a few
formal words with the President, spoke at length
with Mrs. McKlnley as to her Impressions of Wash
ington, declaring It to be as beautiful as any of
the Continental cities, and fnr beyond what she
had expected Then, expressing a desire to have
a glance fit the. State apartments, the Princess ac
companied the President through the nine and
Green rooms, looking at the portraits afterward In
the long Red Corridor. Resigning her to the car*
of the Ambassador and an usher, the President
returned to the- Red Parlor, while the Princess
made a tour of the East Room. Pausing
before the copy of Gilbert Stewart's portrait of
Washington, the Princess said: "I am moro im
pressed with General Washington's face than with
that of any great public man ! have ever seen. It
Is a face that does not change according to the
artist. The name characteristics Invariably appear.
Now, even In the case of Napoleon, the greatest
change Is noticeable In the various pictures of him
known to the public. I shall make a study of this
sort of thing during my American trip, for I find
it immensely interesting
"There* 1 turning to the full length portrait of
Lincoln "thai Is a most striking face — strong,
kind face. I must read more about him when I
return home "
Washington. Juno 0. — In Minnesota and Western Wis
consin drouth condition*. which have prevailed for several
days, wer* relieved to »ome extent Saturday by rain.
At ft. Paul .53 inches of ruin I." reported, and It Is prob
able that this amount was equalled in other parts of th«
rllttrlct named. Rain Is indicated for the State* of th«
upper Mississippi Valley and the Middle We»t for Sun
day. There Is evidence of a ftorm development over the
northeast pnrt of th» <"!ulf of Mexico. A further develop
ment of this disturbance will ravine general rnlns In the
South Atlantic States Sunday, ami hrl«k to high easterly
winds along the South Atlnntlr Coaßt. By Monday
showers are likely to occur tn the Middle and North At
lantic States, the upper Ohio Valley and lower lake
region. There are no present indications Of unusually
warm weather over the eastern part of the country. In
the Middle Western States, where high temperatures have
prevailed during the last two or three days, thunder
storms and much cooler weather Is Indicated. Along the
New-EnKland Coast fresh northerly winds will prevail
Sunday. On the Middle Atlantic Coast the winds will be
fresh to brisk from the northeast. On the South Atlantic
Coast brisk ami possibly high northeasterly winds will
prevail. Advisory messages have been scat to ports
alonic the South Atlantic Coast from West Point to Cedar
Point. Kin.
For New-England, fair to-day, with oooler near the
coast; Monday cloudy with showers an.l warmer in In
terior; fresh north to northeast winds.
For Eastern New-York, fair to-day; showers Monday;
fresh northerly winds to-day.
For the District of Columbia, Eastern Pennsylvania,
New-Jersey. Delaware and Maryland, fair to-day; prob
ably rain Monday; fresh northeasterly winds.
for Western New-York, fair and warmer to-day;
showers Monday: winds shifting to brisk easterly.
For Western Pennsylvania, fair In southern, showers
and warmer In northern jiortloni! day. fresh to brisk
easterly winds; Monday shower*.
In this diagram the continuous white line shows the
changes in pressure ... Indicated by The Tribune's self
recording barometer. The dotted line shows the tempera
ture as recorded at r\rrys Pharmacy.
Tribune Office. June 10, lam — The weather yesterday
was fair. The temperature ranged between B7 and SO de
trees, the average (7.lS> being I*4 degrees higher than
that of Friday and SNi degrees lower than that of Ok* cor
responding late of last year.
The weather to-day will be ts.l*. • •
"In the world's history," said Charles Roberts, of
Buffalo, at the Hotel Manhattan yesterdny. "there
are three characters who In the
NAPOLEON'S popular mind stand pre-eminent—
"DOG Alexander the Great. Casar and
TKETH." Napoleon. Napoleon lived so near
our own time as to be almost
within the memory of living, men, and there are
plenty of men to-day In France who heard of
Napoleon from their fathers, who lived In the
stirring times connected with his name. There is
a curious fact In connection with Napoleon's per
sonal appearance that I have never been able to
find mention of in any of the biographies, and
that I* that two upper front teeth were very long
and lapped over the lower ones to an unusual ex
tent, giving him a most peculiar appearance when
smliinpr. These teeth— the two upper Incisors, on
either side of the mesial plane— ordinarily form a
line that meets with the corresponding teeth in
the lower law. but in Napoleon's case they over
lapped. This information came to my " father
directly from the son of Napoleon's dentist, who
made a memorandum of the fact."
Among the passenger* on the Campania, which
arrived yesterday, was E. L,. Bonner. of Montana,
who, with his wife and daughter.
A VIEW OF has been abroad since April 21. Mr.
THE PASSION Bonner witnessed the Passion Play
PLAT. at Oberammergau. and he was
much Impressed with the spectacle.
'There was one remarkable Incident." he said,
"connected with our visit to the play, which, while
it was a coincidence, was certainly surprising. It
had been cloudy all day, hut Just at the time when
th<-> Last Supper was being presented the clouds
broke and the sun came streaming out. A burst
of sunshine fell upon the Christ who was at the
table blessing the bread. Immediately afterward
It became cloudy, and at almost exactly the time
when the noonday recess occurred and the players
had left the stage It bcßnn to rain In torrents.
An hour afterward when the play was continued
the rain had ceased. The sky was still cloudy, and
the lowering clouds grew heavier and the day
darker until the climax of the play was reached.
When Christ whs handed upon the cross it was
almost pitch <la.«k. It was an impressive sight, and
m«ny In the vast audience wept. After the per
formance it began to rain and It rained all night.
I asked some one if the piece was postponed when
It rained, and the reply was that It never rained
during the performance.
"I am an old New-York boy and have seen all
of our great acton and actresses since the days of
Macready and th* old Bowery theatre, but I never
saw such wonderful acting as I saw at Oberam
"The next day one of the leading actresses served
m.v meals, while another actor who played an Im
portant part was laying brick near where we were
staying. Of the family where we stopped all of
the members took a part in the play. The scenic
effects at Oherammergau are wonderful, and the
whole play and acting are beyond ray power of de
Detroit, June 9.— Detroit residents to-day had
tho satisfaction, of seeing Admiral Dewey on
the bridge, hut not exa.-tly as he is commonly
pictured, for on this occasion the Admlml ap
peared on the bridge of th» steamer Tashmoo
wearing a silk hat and civilian's clothes. It was
.1 splendid day for the marine parade; the Admiral
w.m right at horrid In tt. and his face glowed with
gratitude as he looked over the floating pageant
llneri up In his honor.
Admiral and Mrs. Dewey were driven to the
wharf at 9 a. m.. a platoon of mounted police can
tering ahead, clearing a path through the as
sembled crowds. The steamer Tashmoo, the
largest and fastest excursion craft on the lakes,
made her maiden trip, as the flagship of Dewey.
There was a roar of cheers along the dock when
the Admiral ascended to the bridge and exchanged
salutes with the captain, and as the. Admiral's
four starred blue flag rose to the masthead the
enthusiasm wan intensified. Mrs. Dewey stood be
side, her husband.
As the Tashmoo swung out and took her place
at the head of the line and the parade moved for
ward an Admiral's salute was fired by th* United
States steamer Ml;hi<an. Then' a chorus of
whistles arose from shore and river, the Canadian
Btda Joining heartily Jn the demonstration with
m.my British flags waving In Dewey's honor. Can
non salutes were fired on the Walkervllle (Canada)
shore, and responded to by the flagship and the
Following the Tashmoo were the Michigan and
the. revenue cutter Fessenden, the procession of
ste.-im yachts and the loaded excursion steamers.
The parade proceeded across I^ake St. Clalr. salut
ed by everything afloat, and returned in the same
order. The land parade started at 4 p. m.. and
was witnessed by many thousands of persons who
greeted Admiral Dewey with cheers.
Wh.le walking from the Fellowcraft Club to her
carriage last night. Mrs. Dewey lost a star
pendant set with sixty diamonds, and valued at
JtS.'»<> It was picked up from the gutter by a
little colored boy. who thought he had found a
buckle. Before taking It home with him the lad
showed the Jewel to some bystanders, and In this
way the detectives, when they were Informed of
the loss, traced the valuable ornament and re
covered It. Mrs. Dewey was delighted when the
Officers returned the Jewel to her.
FUnnlster. William H. Mabbett. Maria L.
Pe.-kwith. UoulaaM. A. Mnlllson. Archibald C
Bowers. Adel'.za T. Morgan. Louisa J.
Campbell. Frank 11 Otlptunt. Rliza. R.
Frothlrgham. Caroline E. C. "VValden. Harriet E. B.
O-mM. El»h L. 'Wlngn'Md. Oeprg* W.
Hlne A. J.
BANNISTER— SuddenIy. In New^-T^rk. WIKUm H. Ban
nister, aged "ft years.
Funeral at Rockland College. Nyark, N. T.. Sunday. June
It' 3 p. m.
Interment at Johnstown. N. T.. en Monday.
Carriages will be at Nyaek depot to meet train leaving
foot of West Twenty-third- st. at I:JS and tr--# Cham
ber>-i<t. at 1:30, Erie detiot.
BECK WITH — On Friday mornlnsr. June S. T/ml«.i M.
\beel wife of the late Henry W. Beckwtth.
Funeral services at her late residence. No. 29 West Nine
tleth-st.. Sunday. June ]<>. at 4 p. m.
Interment at North Granvllle. N. Y.
BOW ER3--Satur<l»v morning. June J). 1000. Adellra T.,
widow of the late Henry W. Bowers, aged 77 years.
Funeral rervices st the residence of her In law. Dr.
CVe<»'-fre W. Brush. No. 2 Sp»ncer Place. Brooklyn, on
Mon.lay. June 11. at 4 p. m.
CAMPBEL.I^— At Warwick. N. T., June 8. Frank Hamil
ton Campbell.
Funeral at residence Tuesday. June 12. at 1:30.
FROTHINOHAM — At her residence. No. IIS Marlborough
st Boston, on June 8, Caroline E. Curtis, widow of the
Rev. Octavlus Brooks Frothlngham. In her 7rtth year.
OOULD — Suddenly, at Paris. France. E»Vth L. Gould,
daughter of Charles Judson and Annie AVestbrook Oould.
HINE At Thomaston, Conn.. June 7. A. J. Hlne. presi
dent of the Thomaston National Bank, aged M years.
Funeral will be held at his residence at Thomaston on
Monday. June 11. 10:30 a. m.
MABBETT— June 0. Maria IsTTttTS Mabbett. aged 81.
Funeral on Monday. 4:30. from No. 21. 1 * Mtll-et. . Pough
keepsie. N. Y.
MOLIJSON — At Bound Brook, N. J.. June 7, 1«W, Archi
bald C. Molllson.
Funeral services Monaay, June 11. at 2:30 p. m.. In the
Presbyterian Church. Bound Brook. Carriages will meet
trains leaving LJberty-st. ferry. New- York. 1:10 and
I 1:30 p. m.
' MORGAN — On 6aturday, June 9. Loulea J.. widow of
David Morgan, in the 74th year of her age.
Funeral services Tuesday, June 12. at 8:30 p. m at the
residence of her son-in-law. Eugene T. Hawkins. No.
T.I Maple-aye.. Morrlstown. N. J.
Carriages to meet 2 p. m. train from New-York
| Interment at convenience of family.
OLIPHANT— On Thursday. June 7, 1900. ETls* Remsen,
wlJow or Selah H. Oliphant. In her S2l year.
Relatives and friends axe Invited to attend the funeral
services from her late re*ldence. 325 York-st.. Jersey
City, on Sunday. June to. at 4 p. m.
Interment on Monday at Barnegat. N. J.
' WALDEN— At Brooklyn. N. T., on Thursday. June T.
Harriet Eleanor Baldwin Watden, widow of Sehuyler
Waldaa and daughter of the late Oran S. Baldwin.
Funeral private.
Wilmington. Fayettevllle and Raleigh (N. C. papers
will please copy.
WINGr'IHLJJ— Thursday evening. June 7. 1900. George
W. Wincfleld.
Funeral services at his late residence. 19 Madlson-ave..
Montclalr S. J.. Sunday afternoon, at 8 o'clock.
Train leaves foot of Barclay and Christopher st. at 1:15
p. m.
Interment at MUford. Conn.
Cemetery Lot Bureau.
E. EDMUND MARKS. Established 1875.
I 22v Broadway. New York.
Lots and Plots for sale. Greenwood. Woodlawn. Kenslco.
Ro.-kland. Mount Hope, Trinity, Maple Grove. Cypress
Hills. Evergreens, Calvary and all other Cemeteries. Low
A.— The Krmho Cemeterr.— Private, sta'lon
Harlem R-illroad 48 minutes' ride from the ("Jran.i Central
Daaat Office. 1« East 42d-st.
Special Notices.
"Cancer" and "Tumor"
Baffling general practitioners' skill, yields readily to our
scientific method* Mo Knife. No Plaster, or Pain. BOOK
S. T. MASON' MEDICAL. CO.. No. 121 W. 42nd St.. N. T.
Auicuatara Utttt-rs Is the best tonic In the world for
dyspeptics. Manufactured only by Pr. J. G. B. Hlegert &.
Sons. Sold everywhere.
"\«»«, let digestion wait on appetite, and health
on ■eta is a fav-Tlte toast after taking Angostura
Bitters. Dr. J. G. 3. Slegert * Sons. M'Trs.
Thin folk* fattened, plenty .olid flesh, with Improve*
health. Advice tree. Dr. Wark. 60 Wast 104 th.
Special Notices.
Home for Incurables.
ISM St. and Ttlrd Avenue.
The 34th Annual yetting of tn« Society of the Horn*
for Incurables. Fordham. will be held at the Instltutioo
on Monday, June 11th. 1900. at 3 o'clock In the afternoon.
The Anniversary proceedings will be held In the Field
Memorial Chapel, on the premises. t" be followed by »
reception under the auspices of the Ladies* Auxiliary.
Patrons and friends cordially invited. Harlem R. R.
trains at 1:33 and 2:15. or East Side Elevated trains.
MARTIN F. GREENE. President.
H. M. M 1M 1 LA REN. Secretary.
Tribune Subscription Rates.
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ro.itofflce "Notice-.
(Should be read DAILY by all Interested, as changes may
occur at any time.
Foreign malls fcr the week en.lirs: line IS. 19<*\ will
<-: .•• (promptly in all cases) at th« General Postofflc«
an follow*: Parcels Post Mail* clo«e on^ hour earlier than
cloning time shnwn below. Parcels Po«t Malls for Ger
many close at 3 p. m. M:<nday and W~in**day.
TUESDAY — At 4 a. m. for Second dl.ect. per s. a.
Astoria (mall mast be directed "pe-r •». s. Astoria"*): at
7 a.m. for Europe, per s. s. *Lahn. via Cherbourg.
Southampton and Bremen .m.ill for Ireland? must be
directed "per s. s. Lahn").
WEDNESDAY— At 7 a. m. (supplementary » a. m.> for
Europe, per m. s. *?t. I* ■■•::*, via Southampton (mall
for Ireland most be ■■:► ■ "per Si Louis"): at 10:30
a. m. for Belgtaai direct, per • 9. Friealand (mall
must rw» directed "per ? a. Frieiland"); at 2 p. m.
tsupplementary 3:30 p. m.) for Europe, per a. S.
•Oceanic, via Queenstown.
THURSDAY — At « .''■'. a. m f.^r Europe, per ». s. *Coium-
Ma. via Plymouth ar.d Hamburg 'mail for Franc".
Switzerland. Italy. Spain. Portugal. Turkey. Egypt and
British India, via Cherbourg-, must te directed "per
s « Columbia"): at «:."«> a. m. for France. Switzerland.
Italy, Spain, Portugal. Turkey. Egypt and Brttls*
India, per a • *I-i Gasecgne. via Havre (mall for
other parts of Europe must be. directed "per •>. s. La
SATURDAY — At 5 a m. for Europe, per •- s. •Campania.
via Que«natowa; at « •"*> *. m. for Boo**, per 3. •.
•T-".- ••> via i ""-.'■rl- or-- ' sact ' Southampton in-..-. must
be direc-ed, "i>er sirs. Trave"*: at « a. m. for Nether
land» per ». s. 5?p.-»a.mdam. via Rotterdam (mail must
be directed "per s. a Ppaarndam"): at 9 a. m- for
Italy per s. ». Ems, via Naples .mail must be directed
"per s. s Ems"*: at 10 a. m for SccUand direct, p-r
• a. Ethiopia •mail must be directed "per s. •.
•PRINTED MATTER. ETC.— German steamers •a«in» m
Tuesdays take PrltrteTi Matter, etc.. for Germany, and
Specially Addressed "Printed Matter, etc.. for other parts
of Europe. American i: . White Star steamers on
Wednesdays. German ar 1 French steamers on Thurs
days, and '\..-.ar'. and German steamers on Saturdays
take' Printed .Matter, etc.. for all countries for which
they are advertised to carry mall.
After the closing of the Supplementary Transatlantic
Mails named «•»«•• additions: supplementary mails are
opened on the pl«r<« of the American. Ehg - French,
and German, steamer*, and remain open until within
Ten Minutes of the hour •• sailing of steamer.
SUNDAY— At *:3o p. m. for St. Plerre-Mlqueloa. per
steamer from North Sydney.
TUESDAY — At o:3rt a. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. m. ■
for Central America (except ■ seta Rica) and Saath
ParifSo Ports. per s ». Alllunoa. via Colon —all for
Guatemala must b# direct-! "per S. s. AP.ianca"): at
10 x m. for Inas:a and Haiti. per s. s. TJotno;
at 11 a. m. for Brazil, via Pemambuco. per s. a. Srra
kusa (mail must be directed "per Syrakusa"); at 11
a m. for Newfoundland, per s. s. Silvia: at 11 a. m.
for Yucatan, per s. ? Pnma: at 12:30 p. m. (supple
mentary 1 p. m.) for St. Thomas. St. ''r->l», Leeward
and \Vlndwari Islands, and Demerara. per a. a.
"aribbee. at ft p m for Jamaica, per •. s. A'm'.ra'.
Farrazut from Bemtnn.
WEDNESDAY— At 10:30 ■ m. for Porto Rico, per V. S.
Transport Burnside. via 9asi Juan: at 11 ,v m. for Per
namhi.-. and Rio Is Janeiro, per a ». Catania (mall
for other parts of Brazil must be directed "P r
Catania")- at 1 p. m for Cuba. Yucatan, Campeche.
Tobaso-. and Chiapas, per s. s. Vigilancla, via Havana
and Pr«reso imall for other parts at Mexico must b»
directed "per VUilancia"): at 1 p. m. for Mexico, per
s. s. Itfcaka. via TSJDptca (mail must be directed "per
s. s. Ithaka"').
THURSDAY — At 11 a. m for Porto Rico, per • s. San
Juan: at 12 m for La Plata Countries direct, per a. s.
Hllarius: at 1 p. m fnr Santiago and Manzanillo. per
s a. ?antla(t^ de Cuba: at :> p. m for Jamaica, per
s. s. Admiral Sampson, from Boston.
FRIDAY — At 1 p. m. for Yucatan, per s. a. Tdua. Tla
SATURDAY — At » a. rr. for La Plata Countries direct,
per s. s. Newton: at 10 a. m. for Fortune Island.
Jamaica. Savanilla and Carthagena. per s. s. Alens
(mall for Costa Rica must be directed "per a. a.
Alene"): at 10 a. m. (supplementary 10:30 a. m-> for
Inagna and Haiti, per s. a. Adirondack: at 11 a. m. far
Cuba, per •. s. Mexico, via Havana: at 11 a. m. for
Rio de Janeiro and Pernambuco. per a a Astl (mail far
other parts of Brazil and La Plata Countries must
bo directed "per A*rt"); at 1 p. m. for Mat.inzas Cal
baxlen. Nuevttas. Glbara. Baracoa and Puerto Pair*.
per s. s. Curttyba (ordinary mail only which must b»
directed "per »- s. Curltyba"); at 1 p. m. (supplemen
tary 1:30 p. m. for Turks Island and Dominican Re
public, per 8- s. Cherokee.
Malls for Newfoundland, by rail ♦-> North Sydney, and
thenc» by steamer, I »a at this office daily at Ml
p. m. (connectSn? close here every Monday. Wednesday
and Saturday 1 ). Malls for Mlquelon. by rail M Boston,
and" thence by steam»r. close at this BaM dally at 9:SS
p. m. Mails for Cuba, by rail to Port Tampa. Fla..
and theno* by steamer, close at this office daily (except
Mondav> at tT a m. ,:he ronaeetlas doaea are on Sun
day. Wednesday and Friday). Mails for Cuba, by rail
to Miami. Fla.. and then?e by steamer, close at this
office every Monday. Tuesday and Saturday at t2:o(>
a m. (the connecting closes are en Tues«fay and Satur
day). Mails for Mexico City, overland, unless specially
addressed for dispatch by steamer, close at this office,
dally at 2:30 a. m. and 2:30 p. m. Malls for Costa
Rtea. Bellae. Puerto Corte: and Guatemala, by rail te
New-Orleans. ar,! thence by staasssr, 'lose at this
office daily at t» p. m. u-onnectinjr closes h»re Tuesdays
for Costa* Rica and Mondays for Belize. Puerto Cortes
ard Guatemala). tßeslstered mall ciotes at «p. m.
previous day. tßeglstered mail closes at «p. re seo
ond day before.
Malls for China and Japan, via Vancouver, close her*
daily at 6:30 p. in. up la June *12. Inclusive, for dis
patch per s. s. Empress of Japan (registered mall must
b» directed "via Vancouver"*. Valla for China. Japan
and Philippine Islands, vi\ Tacoraa. doea here dally at
**.(«> p. m. up M June tt;{. Inclustve. for dispatch per
». s. Queen Adelaide. Malta for China. Japan and
Philippine Island*. via Seattle, close here daily up to
ft:3o p. m. June til, for dispatch per ■. s. Idiumt V»ru
(registered mall must be directed "via Seattle"). Malta
for Hawaii. China. Japan and Philippine Islands. Tin
San Fran.- sco. close here daily at P:3O p. m. up to June
1". Inclusive, for dispatch per a. s.- China. Malls for
Hawaii, v:?. Pan Francisco, close here dalrj at 6:30
p. m. up t i June i—. Inclusive, for dispatch per s. s.
Australia. Mails f"r Australia (except west Australia,
which goes via Europe, and New Zealand. which gfes
via San Francisco). Hawaii and Fiji Islands, via Van
couver, close here daily at S:3U p. m up to June t23. In
clusive, for dispatch per s. «. Warrimon. Mails for
Hawaii. Japan. China md Philippine Islands, via San
Francisco, close here dally at ii:l^t p. m. up to June- t25.
Inclusive, for dispatch per s. s. Doric. Mails for Aus
tralia (except West Australia). New -Zealand. Hawaii.
FIJI and Samoan Islands, vi.i San Francisco, close her*
daily at 6:30 p. m. after June t23 and up. to July ft.
inclusive, or on day of arrival of * s Campania. due at
New- York July tT for dispatch per s. s. Moana.
Transpacific malls are. forwsriieil t<> port of sailing dally
and the schedule nt closing Is arrange^ en the presump
tion of their uninterrupted overland transit. tßegtsteraft
mall closes at 6 p. m. previous day.
Poatofflce. New- York, X. V . June H. 1900.
Religions Xottas.
AT SOUTH CHURCH. Malign •«*. and S9th-»t.. Her
RODERICK TERRY. D, D., Pastor I -». 11 a. ta.
The Pastor will preach.
CHRIST CHURCH. . 71»t-st. and Broadway. Rev Dr.
J. S. BHIPMAN, Rector.— Momtns services it 11 F.T«a-
Ing a; 8. Sunday school at ■.•:+."> a. m.
WM. F. BARXAKI'. Superintendent.— Service of son* en
Sunday at 3:30 p. m. Stnslnsr by the choir of children o»
the. institution. Public cordially invited. Donation* at
clothing and shoes solicited.
HOLY TRINITY CHURCH. New-York. L«uoa •»*
and 122d-st. Rev H. P. NICHOLS. Rector. -11 a. "> .
Trinity Services and Holy Communion: 3:4.%. TT ssnsnsis; and
Baptism; • p. m.. special musical Mr vie*.

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