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VOLV 0L LXII N°* 3(1313.
FIGHTOYERRECIPROCm ;//;. FLA TT DEMOLISHES BEET SVGAS ABG UMEX 7 > i. SHAIir DEBATE BETWEEN THE CONNECTICUT SENATOR AMI MR. TELLER. ■Washington, June 1!7.— A sharp debate arose unexpectedly i:i the Senate to-day on the ques tion of Culian reciprocity- Mr. Teller, of Colo rado, at v. hose instance ilie Senate Committee or Relations with Cuba made its Investigation, t ji\.,, . a -; -i.ii speech in opposition to reci procity ■ :•'•• Cub* He charged that the entire j^clprocity propaganda had been hacked by the f;,,^;.' Trust and by Americans who were in terested financially in Cuban sugar plantations Th*" purpose, he said, was to strike down an im r^rt-' ;<?ricul'ur;il Industry at this country. He'iia? i\ i!iin?r to join i:i ■ general revision of »h* tariff to meet changed conditions, but unless the duties on iron and steel and other products were reduced, together with those on sugar, In rider that ihe arrangement might be. equitable, the beet sugar growers never would consent to reduction <-n their product. Mr. Fi.iii, of Connecticut, chairman of the Committee <ju Relations with Cuba, replied to «h» Colorado Senator. He maintained that there tvas •■■ •:.- sordid in the. desire to promote re cipr.-.. A \ relation^ between the United States and Cuba, and said that the making of some con risdons to Cuba was a plain duty of this coun try. It v «s a duty which this government owed to itself as v.ell as to Cuba, because absolutely JrifTsdly relations with th« new republic were a necessary means of defence to this country. unl*>ss llr* United States should annex the isl and. That, he hoped would not be done, as he re tarded annexation as a grave menace to uur in ttitulion,-. SENATOR TELLER'S SPEECH. Mr. Teller in l>eglnnlng his speech said he did not think it proper to let this session of Con er»ss adjourn without submitting some facts on Th" subject of Cuban reciprocity. After tskmg For th« printing of several documents, ti«> referred to the reports of distress m Cuba find the statements that unless the United States -should give relief to th- island a revolu tion would occur. Mr. Teller declared that the statements were untrue and that there never lud been any condition in the island which ■Bsirantod them. It had been proved, he as- BBfl d. '--a no such condition existed. "I say," }!«•• added, "measuring my words, that never in my experience In public life has there, been so pstfTi- ana open an attempt to deceive the American people as this." The attempt at de roption. he declared, was made by those who w«r«> relying on the well known desire of the American people to assist any other people In distress. BEET SUGAR IX THE WEST. Discussing the beet sugar industry. Mr. Teller *si<i th" question was one of great Importance to th» people of the West. They studied it. iTi'l it di 1 not take them long- to ascertain "that th*» American Sugar Refining Company — \h" American Sugar Trust— was particularly active in urging the reduction of the duty on Cuban sugar." There was some desire on the parr of the Cubans to secure a reduction of let* on tobacco, but that was lost sight of In Hew of the propaganda for a reduction of the duty on sugar. There has been.** he declared, "more misrep resentation and ii:isstaten-ient about our obli gations to Cuba than about almost any other question. Every obligation which this country fas under to Cuba has been performed." He challenged any Senator to indicate any obliga tion which the United States was under to the island DISTRESS IN CUBA DENIED. "There Is no distress in Cuba," he declared. "and my correspondence with the people of the Mand prove? this. The Cubans are not mendi cants at our hands. The American holders of fugs'- lands in Cuba and the American Sugar Refining Company are at the bottom of this effort to change our financial system with ref erence to Cuba." Mr. Teller said that Cuba was ■ one of the richest countries in the world, and he referred to her exports. He asserted that the Cuban laborers received from ?23 to $30 a month in grid— a sum, he thought, that would enable them to live as well as the laborers in this country. Discussing th«» diplomatic situation of the Cuban Goveniment, Mr. Teller expressed the belief that the Platt amendment ought not to have been adopted by the United States, as it KM "a violation — an unnecessary violation -of coed faith on the part of th.- United States." He pointed out that Cuba might make a com mercial agreement with Great Britain, for in stance., in which the latter country might have sftantasjes over the United States. He hoped no fuch agreement would be made, but Cuba could make such agreement if it desired. He said that, notwithstanding the fact that thousands of laborers had recently arrived in Caba from Spain, labor in the islands was v~arc«- rind high priced. in such circumstances •h<TP could be. In his judgment, no serious dis tress. Referring so the MB passed by the House, Mr. Teller said: - "When the differential was taken off there was a great falling off in in '"r»sT In reciprocity on the part of the Sugar TnjFt." "On the part of the beet sugar people, u-<\" BSMrJeotHSi Mr. Spooner. (Laughter.) "No. no." replied Mr. Teller; "we did not go :iiat far." He understood that a reciprocity treaty with Cuba would b* presented at the next session of the Senate. "I think," said he, •that it will be •seemingly unfair to the American sugar grow •*». both bed and cane, to make the proposed concessions to Cuba and let her maintain her present labor laws, and compel the States of Colorado. Louisiana. Texas and other States to essaaefee ivjtn Chinese labor In the island. READY FOR TARIFF REVISION. "I am willing to join you." saii he. addressing the Republican side, 'upon general revision of th* tariff, in making a proper redaction of the tariff to meet changed conditions, but I do not Propose to submit to a reduction alon*» on the only product of the American farmer that has "ny real protection. When you get ready to ■« 20 p-r cut of duty off of Steel and Iron. I ''peak for my People when I say we will agree '" i reduction of the duty on sugar. We can make all the sugar necessary for the United *'ftt*fi In this country if we are given only **'juitabU- protection. There is a reciprocity in OSSM*SSMBJBSI on i1.1r.l pa r. FOURTH OF JULY EXCURSION TICKETS II I'■>1 '■> Lif-kiiWai.T.s Railroad to Delaware Water Gap * c ?. P'iccirio Mountains at ■■•-•■ fare for round trip 52?5-i^l y 3 and 4: good to July 7. Special train ; «»v«e yew-York July 3 at 2 p. m— Aflvt. WARRANT FOR DISBRO\\ r GRANTED OX PWOBN BTATEMEXTS BY POUR WITNESSES THE TOUXG MAN SAID TO BE WITH A FRIEND OF IMS LAWYER IN CONNECTICUT. Southampton. l»ng Island. June -7.— There was placed in the hands of the Sheriff late this afternoon a warrant for the arrest of Louis Dis brow. It was signed by Justice Edward 11. Fos ter. ..f this place, who went to tiood Ground this afternoon on a summons fr«m Districi Attorney Smith. The warrant was Issued on circumstan lial evidence, the full nature of which Justice Poster, District Attorney Smith and Detective Fields, who has been investigating th«> case. refuse to make public now. Rowland Miles. Dtsbrow's counsel, will now have a chpnee to fulfil the promise he has made to produce his client should a warrant bo issued for him. Tt is said that Ptnkerton detectives know where to get the young man. District Attorne> Smith. Justice Foster and Detective Fields entered a carriage In Good '.round and started on n round of visits, which ended when the warrant was issued. The per sons interviewed were formally sworn by the justice before they began t.. recount what they knew or thought they knew. .Miss Pearsall, who. with her father, boarded at Turnell's house, where Disbrow also boarded, and who has repeatedly told of hearing a quarrel in Dis brow's room on the morning <>f the tragedy. presumably between Foster and Disbrow, and the remark that they might as well Fettle it. re- peated her story under oath. Nelson Squires, whose two boats have been important features of the on--, was questioned at length. Edward Turnell and Warren Corwin we're also ex amined. Detective Fields ma^e a statement concern ing bis Investigation. He is paid to have pro duced two oars, one whole, the other broken. These were identified by Squires as' his prop erty. The oarlocks taken from the leaky boat were produced. They were taken from the leaky boat by two boys on the morning: of the tragedy when they found the boat. Their importance is said to lie in the fact that they are of the kind that, had the boat Veil even partly turned over, would have fallen nu* of the rockets. Squires is also said to have Identified a piece of rope as belonging to him. It may prove that the watertight boat was out on the bay that nipht. Justice Foster, when seen at his home here to-night, at first declined to talk, but finally said: It is true I ha\-e Issued a warrant for Louis Disbrow. The warrant is now in the hands of the .Sheriff. It. was Issued on circumstantial evidence given before me by four persons whose names I do not feel at liberty to give. The warrant is not based on the clicks which I>is brow Is alleged to have forged, but directly in connection with the death of Clarence Foster. If the roans man is arrested, as I believe he can be, he will be brought before me for the preliminary hearing. This will probably be held here In Southampton rather than in Good Ground. When he is arraigned those whose tes timony I took to-day and others will be called on to testify. Of course, that hearing must be in public, and all will be known. Justice Foster refused to say what the specific charge .-.gainst Disbrow was. It was suggested that it was only assault, but the Justice would not throw light on this. Northport. Long Island. .rim<= 27.— Rowland Miles was seen to-night at his home here, and told that a "warrant had been issued for his client. Louie Disbrow. in connection with the death of Clarence Foster. He did not betray surprise, and, after a moment's thought, said: I have received no intimation that Is official that a warrant has been or is to I- >ssm-d for the young man. I have nothing to ad.i to what I have repeated many times since bemg brought Into this case, that is. that I am ready to >to du.-e Disbrow when I am officially Informed that a. warrant has been issued for his arrest. Uthougo Mr. Miles will not admit it. the be lief is general here that Disbrow is now at the home of a friend of Mr. Miles in Connecticut The story current here Is that after parting with his brothers at Jamaica. Dtebrow came here on the first train In the morning, and as soon as no*sib£ went to Mr. Miles. After several hours consultation. Disbrow. It is asserted was taken across the Sound in a sailing boat by Mr. Miles. FIRS T ( A SE FOR BA C UEO > UR T HEARING BEGUN IN THE AMERICAN RUSSIAN SEALING ARBITRATION. Th- Hague. June 27. Dr. Asser. the Dutch luri«=consult. who is to arbitrate the American- Russian sealing dispute, began the hearing of 7eSd a bv United 5.. i.- Minister Ito the fS • I United State* Minister to the Ve"h ■'rlanns. .Stanford Newel; the Russian Mm- S^rC^de Strove: the secretary of the Perma nent Arbitration Court, M. Huyssenaers; the Third V~>stant Secretary of State at Wash ington Hubert H. D. Peirce. who Is counsel r f the "nlted Stales; the Russian delegate. M. Komirow- an attorney from New-Bedford, Ma™ Mr Clifford: the American experts. Mr. Tounsend and Captain Baker, and other "111 "l!r' User in opening the proceedings alluded to the* fact that this is the first time a decision i" to be rendered by the court on the basis of arbitration procedure. To-days session of the court was private, as will be als<» the one held to-morrow. THF MORNING LIMITED FOR CHICAGO. t L vf .\ Grand Central Station 8:45 A. M.. arrives Chfcaeo 7-^ next morning. M hour train via New Yurk Canal and Lake Shore.-Advu ... _ . NEW-YORK. SATURDAY. JWsE 28, 1902. -SIXTEEN PAGES,- *,r>3S!2£;2£**~ AMNESTY FOR FILIPINOS ALL POLITICAL PRISONERS TO BE SET FREE. PRESIDENT TO ISSUE PROCLAMATION JULY 1 IF CIVIL GOVERNMENT HILL HAS BECOME LAW. Washinßton, June L'T. At the Cabinet meeting to-day an agreement was reached on the terms of an amnesty proclamation to the Filipinos. it is contemplated to issue im the Fourth ••f July Th>- War Department has had the drafl of such a proclamation under considera tion For some time, and has found it necessary to m; .. a number of changes in the text. In it«» modified state it \\;is agreed to by the Cabinet to-day, nni Secretary Hoot w ni cable ii to Act- Ins; Governor Wrieht for Inspection. If he ap proves it nothing will remain hut for the Presi dent. If ihe Philippine Civil Government bill has become a law. ns is expected, to issue on Independence D;iy a formal proclamation <?et (iliK forth terms of amnesty for all political of fenders on the Islands, including Aguinaldo and those held at Guam. The proclamation is based on the general ob jects of the Philippine Civil Government bill, which are to restore peace in the archipelago ami substitute civil for military administration. The bill i« now in conference, and the proclama tion will n"i !"• published until the Philippine government men mire ha? been finally passe.) by THE ROVAT. BEDCHAMBER AND PRIVATE SPITING ROOM I\ BUCKINGHAM PALACE. both houses and been signed by the President. Th< proclamation will declare th^t a state of peace exists In th.- I'hilippine Islands, except In the parts of the archipelago where the Mindanao or pagan trib.- 8 are giving the United States a great amount of trouble, and will declare In effect th f it with th*- transfer of the government from a military to a civil status all those ar rested and held for political offences siwill b.- re stored to liberty, with full amnesty, and al lowed to take part in the civil government to be established on the islands. While the proclama tion is subject to changes In text, the genera] language of the document is pretty well mapped out. There was a general discussion to-day of the treatment of the political prisoners In the Isl ands. There in do Intention, it is said, to re lease prisoners convicted of other than political offences, the benefits of amnesty being limited to those in custody as a result of breaches of military law. leaving criminal offenders to the action of the proper authorities under the com ing civil government The purpose is to demon strate that motives of humanity and generosity .lirtjitp in.- course oi" the United States Govern ment toward the Filipinos. When the Islands are turned over to the civil authorities they will not be left without adequate military pro tection as no more ti pa will be ordered home ror th.- present, and -very precaution will be t;iken for the military safeguarding of th<> Isl ands under the neTv civil administration. Another subject discussed at the Cabinet meeting to-day was- the negotiations for the purchase Of the friars' lands in the Philippines Secretary Root took with him to the meeting all Ihe correspondence which hup passed between himself and Governor Taft while the latter has been carrying on his negotiations in Rome, it is understood that Secretary Root feels great confidence In >h^ success of Governor Taft 3 effort-. r. S. STEEL RAISES WAGES. TEN PER CENT MORE PAY Vi>U ONE HUNDRED THOUSAND MEN COST TO COMPANY $4,000,000 A YI'.AK. Pittsburg. June 27. The largest voluntary in rron^,' ever known in the wages of one hundred thousand men has been decided upon by the ITnited States Steel Corporation. They will re ceive an advance nt I<> pel cent, which will in croas.- the annual payroll of the Steel Corpora tion by $4,000,000. Tin- advance applies to union as well a« non-union men. Strictly speakint-. the advance applies to non-tonnage men of every constituent rompany of the cor poration. This decision has just been reached by the executive committee of the United States Steel Corporation after numerous conferences with the highest officials of the underlying con rernti. The first men to profit by the Increase, , 1S was" told In The New-York Tribune this morning, were those of the Carnegie Steel Com panj who were not already working under a private scale. The next advance will come to the employes of American Steel and Wire plants In th- Pittsburg district something like thirty thousand men "ill i- entitled to the Increase. Chief among them will be th>- blast furnace workers, all day men. laborers and machinists The wages of the blast furnace workers and day men t.f ihe Edgar Thomson and Homestead steel workers and all furnaces operated ! •> the Carnegie Steel Company were advanced with out notice. Men working under- a private wale will be debarred from the advance, as well ; ,s coal miners. <-ok>- workers, rodmen and tube workers. It is estimated that out of the total number of • mploy-s of the corporation one-third of them are paid on the tonnage basin, it is ex pected ihat the largest independent steeel and Iron producers of the countrj will pram their day men. laborers, rmtchinists and blast furnace workers a similar advance. "THE TWENTIETH rKNTIRV LIMITED." one of eight daily trains between New York and Chicago via the New York Central Janes. i cotn sreheosive senrise.— AitL - - - • - IMPERIAL CONFERENCE. COLONIAL STATESMEN NtW TALKING IN ADVANCE OF IT. RUDYARD KIPLING SAID TO HAVE RE FUSKD KNIGHTHOOD LITERARTf AND PERSONAL NOTES ((V.nvriitlit: i:«rj : Rj Tlie Tril.U"e Association.) iSp ■■ 11 loThe N- Vorh Tut un« ••> Fr«>r Cable I London. .Inn" 28. 1 a. m. While the King's health remains the paramount issue, -very bul letin from the palace being anxiously scanned. the Imperial Conference is looming m> as a remnant "I" the coronation fetes. The colonial statesmen assembled at the Hotel Cecil have missed the grand pageants which they came to witness, but they have important business in re serve. They are discussing among themselves the work of the conference, and are not disposed to commit themselves to any premature state ments of policy. Neither Premier Laurier nor Mr. Paterson nor Mr. Ross nor any other influ ential Canadian Minister will allow himself to be drawn into an interview. They frankly as sert that they are looking over the ground and are unprepared to discuss the probable results of the conference. My own impression is thai the colonial statesmen will avoid putting them selves in an attitude of coming before the United Kingdom and asking for concessions or privileges at the expense of the British taxpay ers. They will consider it unworthy the dignity of self-goveriiing commonwealths to appeal for tariff preferences like mendicants when the Uritish Government, in order to comply with their demands, will be compelled to raise the co«t of living in the United Kingdom. What in more likely In a general agreement among the Canadian. Australian. New-Zealand and South African statesmen attending the conference to confine their tariff discussion to existing fiscal arrangements. For example, there are the grain registration dailies, already Imposed as war taxe.M. and the wine schedule, an important feat ure of the existing revenue tariff. Canada and Australia can Join In askinu for preferences based on the relaxation of these duties in their Cavor in return for i less restricted trade be tween the mother country and the colonies, and if they take ihis course they will ntn t place themselves in an attitude of coercing English men to tax themselves for th^ benefit of the col onies, but. on the contrary, will suggest relaxing the existing fiscal system with the result <«f promoting the business Interests of the loyal commonwealths without increasing the burdens of the British taxpayers. This is regarded by many colonials as a practical method of ap- j prow bin* the imperial federation business side. As Ihhk as Sir Michael Hicks-Beach is Chan- I celjor <>f the Exchequer, an imperial xollverein is Impracticable, and there Is no evidence that any influential representative of Canada or Aus tralia favors it. j Publishers, nfter an Idle season, are pulling themselves tOKt-ther for an active autumn trade. They are not alarmed by the prospect of the coronation In October, uince. the ceremony ob viously v\ il l be greatly simplified. Morley, Clowes. Doyle. Parker and Leslie Stephen, who form the proup of coronation authors, all have hooks in the autumn. Rudyard Kipling's friends assert that he re fused knighthood. Dr. William Harry's Papal Monarchy" will be Issued in the autumn. The following Americans have registered ;it The Tribune headquarters here: •few-York — George T. Seabury, Eugenia R. Seabury, Harriet C Green, Mrs. H. Ardleigh. John M. Savage, J. B. White. M. EL Oppenheim, P. H. Doolittl-. Mrs. K. Morrison. Mrs. J. Fre mont. A. E. Rhodes. <;. C. McLean, Mrs. \\\ W. Graham. William V. Twkin. George J. Palmer and MiSfl Lillian Palmer. Chicago— A. J. Caton, Mrs. H. N. Kddy and William Howard. Pittsburg— Bishop Whitehead. A. E. McMur try and Philip S. Hinn Other cities— T. S. Sarmento, Miss L Cot treal Smith. Mrs. Phlneas *'• Smith. F. E. Wadsworth. H. M. Hodges. Mrs. J. M. Ford, DwiKht Cutler. A. Hopkins. Joseph Pownlng, L E Baker, Mrs B. N. Lupfer, Mrs. Frank Moftit Frank J. Collins. L. H. Moore. Mrs. I^at terfleld A. H. Hartley. Hr John Detwiller. J. W. Cow per. Dr. J. A. Mead. H. B. <!alvin and Charles B. Everson. I N. V. KING BRIGHT AM> CHEERFFI* London. June 'js. The Times" this morning says: •The Kin*; remains recumbent: he takes with comfort the nourishment appropriate to his con dition, and keeps bright and rheerful, in spite of the Irksomeness of his enforced inactivity. Some of his medical advisers are always in at tendance. There is happily u0...! reason for hoping that his majesty will make ■ Complete and speedy recovery." In an editorial article The Times" suggests utilizing; the return of Lord Kitchener to Eng land as a suitable occasion to organise some kind of ceremonial. In which Queen Alexandra and the Prince and Princess of Wales might participate, to express the national feeling of thankfulness over the King's recovery. t.or'l Kitchener left i"*aye Town for England on the Pacific Ste;im Navigation Company's steamer Orotava on June 25. He la expert .1 to arrive sb< at July 12. ■THK CINCINNATI LIMITED." Five trains a day from New-TorK to Cincinnati hv the New York Central. Including "The l.imitel" leaving Grand Central Station at »:30 P. M AdTt The Day Line has spe.ial trains to and from the Cattskiils and Saratoga alongside the boat.-Advt. THE RIM: STILL GAINING. HIS PHYSICIANS SAY HIS CONDITION IS SATISFACTORY IX EVERY WAY. A DAY OF GOOD NEWS FROM KrCKINViIIAM IWLACE. Kincr Edward's progress was highly satisfactory yesterday, accor Jing to tKc official announcements of bis physicians. The latest bulletin -niil that tlie King: 9 condition was in every way satisfactory, and he h.:u\ made substantial improve ment. The medical profession of London befiere t lie danger of peritonitis to have passed. There was a constant stream of callers at Buckingham Palace <inring the <lav. Tlie American Special Embassy in London began preparations to close up the Kmbassy. Mr. Reid, the American Special Ambassador. pai<l formal fare well calls on the Prince of Wales and Lord Lansdowne. the British Foreigs Sec retary. To-day Queen Alexandra will receive Mr. and Mrs. Reid THK OFFICIAL BULLETINS HIGHLY FAVORABLE record of THE KING'S PROGRESS. London June !!*»- Kinrr EdwanFs improve ment ha.' been maintained at 1 o'clock this morning. The Daily Mail" this morning s.iys that all King Kd ward's functions are working admi rably. The drainage pip** has not yet been re moved, says the paper, but the King's genera! progress is very sure and steady. His diet already includes soup, fish and baked apples. It is probable that next week the num ber of dally bulletins will be diminished. "It has been Informally settled." says the paper, "that as soon as if is safe to do SO his majesty will be moved to Cowes and placed on board the royal yacht for his period of convalescence." London, June '2~. — The following bulletin* were issued front Buckingham Palace to-day: II i>. — alls aaajl Btj'u condition hi in nil ro>|M-<-t» »n I l<ifnrtiir> - The Kiuu hn» bail v comfortable day ami ban made snbataatlal Improvement. TRTETTG& '.VKINi: BARLOW. ♦t:l."i |». lit. — Tlm- Kliik lia» inn iit tallied the Hntlnfactcry on 111 ion il«-».ri Im-«I In the laat bulletin. 111.* majesty mliowh no diaqairtiiiK mptniii*. LISTEN. TREVES. SMITH INKING. BARLOW. '2 p. in. — lll« niiijenty pn ■*«•■•! a oomfortable ntornlntt. All l"i» miitoniN to-day are no far »H I i*fnc»or> . Ills lem pera I lire remains normal. .No oilier than important fluctua tions In hi* majesty *(» tempera will be rei-onli-il in the hnlletlnit loaned. TRKVKS. LAKING. BARLOW. IO:15 ii. m. — Hi* iiiaJeKf) had a fair nli;lit and lin« had nome natural nleep. Hi* appe tite In improving, anil lii« wound i* mu«-h more comfortable. On the whole, tin- KlnK*« •-•■■Kilt inn i» attended with lean nn\iefy. LISTER TREWS. SMITH. LAKINi;. BARLOW. DANGER OF PERITONITIS F\\.;SEl>. London, June 'J7. A small crowd waited be- fore Buckingham Palace until the bulletin at 11 p. m. was brought out. and when the good news became known there were cries of "Hear! i Hear!" and (liters. Lord Churchill, the Acting i Lord Chamberlain, drove up to the palace Just as the bulletin was issued, and he expressed his ; k«=en pleasure at the doctors* report of th-? j King's condition. After learning the contents : of th« bulletin, the crowd at the palace quickly dispersed, and the rejoicing, which was already apparent in the crowded streets, increased in ; keeping with the terms of the latest report. j The unanimity among prominent physicians ; when questioned in relation to the case of King i Edward is quite remarkable All the profes- i sional opinions gathered are distinctly favor able and hopeful; the doctors questioned regard • the danger of peritonitis to have now almost i passed, and believe his majesty's recovery to be ; entirely probable. :-\: -\ j Liverpool was illuminated to-night In rwogni- j tion of the good news. FALSE REPORT OF KIND'S death. (<".il.vdi.-lit; MMC: Hi The TiHwi Association.) (Special In Th- .V.>n- -York Tribune by l-r-n.i. r«hl». > London, June - s . 1 »■ m. — An absurd rumor was current this morning to the effect that the : King was dead. Apparently it had not the : slightest foundation in fact. Th*- latest reports j from Buckingham Palace indicate that his maj- ; esty is ob the tugli road to recovery. I. N. P. i NKW JERSEY .EXTRA I- CHANGES TIME.. I On Sunday; Juni 29 — Full Sum.ner schedule goes into effect. Also complete service via Sandy Hook Route to all X$W- Jersey Sea shore points.— Advt. PRICE THREE CENTS. roXFIDKNVK CJROWIXO. EXPECTATION THAT THE- KING WILL SOON RE OUT OF DANGER. iComim '■ 1"-': r.> 1*« Tribune .Association.) (Sceclal to The Hem- r... Trloune by French Cable.) . London. June VS. 1 a. m.— Last night's bulletin I from Buckingham Palace is the best that has been issued so far. The King's condition is In * every way satisfactory, and he has made sub stantial improvement. The crisis Is not yet i over, but his majesty is well armed against ft, | and it is confidently anticipated in the mate I • quarter?: that the royal patient will soon be pro- nounced out of danger. The favorable pirn in th*" King'f health ha*. caused, as might be exported, deep and mssjCf Joyful satisfaction and relief is th.-- Queen and ! royal family. There la. therefore, no doubt i that to-morrow's intercession services Wf*l v> *'' inspired with a fueling of deep gratitude to the' divine ordainer of all things for the real prog- j ress already made. It is possible that »om» member?? of the royal family will attend the service to-morrow .if St. Paul's. An appeal has been made to the Canadian! Government by a number of men specially ln-f terested in Anglo-colonial matters to give thetrj consent to th» Canadian coronation arch in! Whitehall being allowed to remain in its pres ent position for some time longer, subject toj approval of the- Westminster and City author)-' ties. The proposal is- that when the King i» ; declared out of danger the Canadian arch will; be Illuminated with perhaps unprecedented; splendor, for which Its bold and] imposing out line «nd central situation offer exceptional art-* vantages. There was a constant, stream of fashionable people to and from the palace yesterday, rp--«t 1 of the foreign representatives calling- and sign ing their names in the visitor a' book. I. X. F. MR. REJD'S LEA YE- TA KIXG. WITH SIRS. REID. HE CALLS ON THE PRINCE AND PRINCESS OF WALES. London. .Tune 27.— Th» American Special Am bassador. Whitelaw Reid, and Mr.«. rteid called by appointment on the Prince and Princess of Wales this afternoon to take official l»ave of their royal highnesses. Th«» presence of the Princess of Wales amt> th? inclusion cf Mrs. Reid, in the audience to day was simply a continuation of that specially friendly attitude which the British royal family and government have throughout shown toward* the American Special Embassy. King Edward! has expressed himself as greatly pleased with* the receipt of President Roosevelt's message ofi greeting, and the members of the government} have missed no opportunity throughout the em-> bossy's visit of indicating its appreciation off the friendly feeling shown by the United State**. In spite of the arrangements made for closing the United States Special Embassy after Mr. Reid's audience of the Prince of Wales to-day^ it has been decided that the flag shall remain! flying to-morrow, owing to the receipt of am official intimation that Queen Alexandra wilfi personally receive Mr. and Mr«. Reid at Buck* ingham Palace on Saturday. \ Mr. Reid's audience of the Prince and Princessi of Wales to-day was quite extended, and served to convince the Ambassador that the members) of the royal family are in even more hopeful spirits concerning the outcome of the King's) illness than the public, who are dependent chief* ly on the statements contained in the bulletins^' Rear Admiral John C. Watson, who was tol have represented las United States Navy at thai coronation, went to frails yesterday evening, and General James H. Wilson, the represents" five of the United States Army in the special embassy. Is to follow him. Colonel John Biddle. U. S. A.. General Wil son's aid. will return to America. AMERICAN SYMPATHY APFRECIATEII' BRITISH GRATITUDE EXPRESSED TO AM* BASSADOR KEIT> Washington. June 27. — Acting Secretary ofl State Hill received the following cable dispatch) to-day from Whitelaw Reid, head of the special embassy of the United States to the coronation: London. June 2G. . Took leave of Lord Lansdowne to-day, and; after formal leave of Prince of Wales, shall close special embassy, unless otherwise instruct* cd. and quit London to pay promised visit to) Admiral Crow ninshield. Lord Lansdowne ex presses warm appreciation of President's speech at Harvard and genera! American sympathy shown in this time of trouble. The feeling aboug the King to-day Is distinctly hopeful. The State Department will send Mr. Reid no instructions in this natter, so be will proceed as he ha.-* indicated. Later Dr. Hill received another cable dis patch from Mr. Reid saying that the Prince and Princess of Wales received the Special Ambas sador and Mrs. Reid at York House to-day for a formal leave-taking. Warm appreciation was agaJa expressed of the public utterances of the President, which the King had read personally, and also for the generous sympathy of the American people as a whole. The dispatch aba said that the Kings condition is more hopeful to-day than yesterday THE m<>i:\im;s NEWS ALL CHKERri i.. LORD LISTER QUOTED AS SAYIXt; TUB KING WAS PRACTICALLY on - OF I>ANT.F.n. . 1-ondon. June "7.— Tiu- first unofficial intinia* lion this an mine from Buckffr^bara Palace re 'rardinc Kins' Edward's condition wa? to th« pft>«t that the p.un mpntioßefl in '.»«:r nJsfct's t.Tillftin was at first attended by sob restl»-sa. ana, but subsequently improvement was noted, and hi- majesty passed a fair night. An authoritative statement contained in d:a« IT SAYE3 A DAT. The 30-hour train of the New York Central and Lake Snore enables a man to do a Cay's work in New York and De in Chicago next mcrnlng.-AdTt,