vsrd Clarice cannot relinquish It for Crown
-work without kin? serioup sacrifices.
The Crown lawyers Baal time for everything.
bersus* there are men under them to work up
their cases for them; but the -,-ninisters are sub
jected to an increasing strain of administrative
•work and are not released from constant at
tendance s.t "Westminster. Mr. Balfour is not
conspicuous for beinc a glutton for work, but
even while he shirks as much official routine as
possible, and is not constantly on guard in the
House of Commons, he finds himself unequal to
the physical demands of leadership of the gov
ernment and of legislative business. He spoke
with earnestness on this. subject when objection
•was raised to the appointment of a peer.as Min
ister cf Agriculture. He remarked that it had
become wellnlgh IrripossiMe for the heads of
preat departments at the government to dis
charge their ordinary duties as members of the
lower house. The increase of departmental
work and administrative detail has made it a!
rnost necessary to select as many peers as pos-
:Me for the Cabinet. There will never again be
a Minister at Foreign Affairs hi the House of
Commons, and the War Office as we!! as the
Admiralty may be directed la time from the
\ij-T>?r houss. It is not th? increased strain of
administrative business that wears out officials,
for they have a trained Civil Service behind
them- It is enforced attendance at all hours in
the Commons that breaks them down when their
departments require unceasing labor and super
vision. Lord Qaaaaw, the new chief of the De
partment of Agriculture., is one of the hardest
-workers among the peers. In the London
CP'-nty Council, in the educational work of the
metropolis, in the Colonial. India and other
ofnees. he has displayed remarkable capacity as
an official, and he fairly revels in a maze of ad
ministrative detail. I. N. F.
NOTES FROM NEWPORT.
Newport, K. 1.. June T (Special).— wed-
C'.r.g of BAIT A. •■ Taylor and Miss Jose
phine Whitney Johnson will take place in this
dry en Wednesday. June 24. It will be ■
Q-oiet affair. as the prospective bridegroom
Is. a widower and Wai Johnson is middle
sjge&. Only tho immediate relatives will be at the
Tr.arri»g« ceremony, which will he perform*?." by tIM
Bar. E. J. Per.nen. acting rector of Trinity Church.
at which Mr. Taylor :s MM of the leading me.ir.bers.
After the weeding reception the couple will spend
tftelr honeymoon cruisin? in Mr. Taylor's steam
yacht "Wanderer, and upon their return they will
l.ye at Mr. Tayior beautiful estate Jn Anrar.dale
Miss Johnson Is the daughter " Mr Hesron A.
Johnson. r.ho hi!P been a summer resident of New
port fcr many years. Although the villa the family
has occupied 5s an unpretentious one, no enter
tainments, in point of brilliancy, have been given
In Newport in year? that have surpassed those
ever which Mlfs Johnson has presided, and no
function givers in Newport was complets without
tr,«» presence of Mif.« Johnson.
A f»ir weeks ago Miss Taylor, daughter of H. A.
O. Taylor, was married in New -York to Count
Gherardr-sca. of the Italian Embassy at "Was-iine
t«n. Moses Taylor. Mr. Taylor's eldest son. mar
riM Miss Bishop, the daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
H*b*T R. Bishop, of New-York, and the second
son. Henry R. Taylor, live* with his father, and i?
with him en the yacht Wanderer. Mrs. Taylor died
about four years aro. Besioe? valuable estates In
end about Newport. Henry A. C. Taylor o-ptjs ■
fine town house in N*»t«--York and is prominently
Identified with leading- banking instituting 1n New-
Tnrk. Providence and Newport.
This evening Mrs. Burke-Roche entertained ■
dinner company of tw!v« at Elm Court, in Bel!«
vue-ave . and Mrs. Alfred o. Vanderbilt enter
tained a dinner party with missi'- at Oakland Farm,
H R. Seae-wick. Plßlllliailftll J. R. Peifiidee. V.
6 N.. -re Captain W. M. Edgar. U. S. N.. have
rrriFter?d at the Casino tor the summer.
The steam yacht Stella and the floor yacht Fenta
srrivee this afternoon.
"Lenox. Mass.. June 7 (Special*.— Theodore Fre
7-r.ghuyt«n Is a guest of Mr. and Mrs. Frank K.
Pturcis at Clipston Grange.
Mr. an-! Mrs. W. H. Bennett arl Mr. and Mrs.
"W. R. Berry, of Wear-Tor*, are at th» W«B0ell
Hotel. In Pittsncld.
A Baa - party from NN c-<->c -<-> '■'-'- Including D. M
Hyman. J. E. Bainberger and E. M. Rogers, is in
The Berkshire? for trout.
Saturday afternoon a tally-hi from the Red Lion
7ns. In Stockbridge. avet at the State line members
of the Choate-Oliver wedding party and carried
them twelve miles into Stockbridg* over the hills.
In the party were Mrs. Joseph H. Choate. Miss
Mabel Choate. Miss Caroline Choate. Mrs. J. Mont
gomery laan Mr. and Mrs. Carl P<* GersdorfT.
w*or?<- B. Dc GersdorlT, Miss Pears. Miss Haugh
ton. Miss Lapsley. Eliot Tuckerman and T. P.
TVslch. The party iatt Axnbassador Choate in Al
bany, from where act proceeded immediately to
■Washington. The Choates arfl return to New-
York on Tuesday.
Mr an<3 Mrs. J. D. BehOOBOMIDar, of New-York:
Mr. and Mrs. W. L.. ISarcy. of Buffalo; Mrs. H. A.
CM— B, of Medina. N. T.. and Mrs. J. T. Brown, of
Brooklyn, are at the Red Lion Inn. Stockbridge.
Georpe F. Hall, of New-York, who has been in
P;ttsn-ld. has gone to Mexico for several weeks.
He v:.'.: spend the remainder of the summer in
Mr. asfl Mrs. William A Read, of N>w-York.
Tvho'have been at the Curtis Hotel, have opened
their cottage. Brookhurst-
Mrs. jTMontgoxnery Hare, of New-York, has
opened the Smith cottaee for the summer.
THE WEATHER REPORT
Yesterday's Eecord and To-day's Forecast.
Washinrtoru June 7.— The pressure has fallen decidedly
• —■ M eastern hair cf the country, and barometric con-
B Oaai are generally u_settlea. Thunderstorms have been
ceseral in the lower lake region, the tipper Ohio Valley
enfl th« Atlantic States, except New-England and the
(-. . • State*. The—; were also local _ lunderßto— in the
fciope r«slon and th« middle and southern plateau. Tem
perature* have risen ever all districts except a few scat
i*red localities They are abnormally high west of the
Kocky Mountains, except on the California coast. Mar. -
B_aa temperatures from 104 to 106 degrees were reported
ir the valleys of California, while at Portland. Ore., the
maximum was 66 oeereea. For the first time In about
two months showers are Indicated generally over Kcw-
Er.glas4 a_d New-York, and conditions over the burning
iores: districts will conseaueatly be improve^ 2^" ™J
«,f O be showers Monday morning In the Middle Atlantic
States anc th* lower laice region. In the Gulf States and
Tr.lCfiie »site*u there will be local thunderstorms si-jn-.ay.
' -t:r.a-.-» Tuesday over the former district, and exier.a
izx; tnrossh the lower portion cf tie South Atlantic Spates.
Temperatjre changes will not be pronounced, although
It «r_ l be somewhat warmer by Tuesday In the lower lake
recion .--: the ailidie Atlantic States. On the At.ar.tsc
Coast winds —I— be ligfct to fresh a—d mostly south: en
tn« Gulf Ct>ast light south to west: on the upper lakes
lurht west, and or. the lower lakes ll*rht and variable, be
con__r west. £u_n«rt departs* for European , ports
iloniay ▼'111 have li^ht to Ireah aouth winds and showers
tc the "•r_ r.i E«— ica.
FORECAST FOR TO-DAY AND TUESDAY.
For New-England, ahowers to-day : 12£ nt to fresh south
— -ia— i; Tuesday fair.
For tie District cf Columbia and Maryland, show—
early this JoonUsg, Jallowed cy cleartsr; Tuesday fair;
Jipht south to west winds.
For Eartera JCew-Ycrk. showers to-day: Tuesday fair,
T-sr— «sr- larht to fresh south winds, ahlftln* to west.
For Western Penneylvanls, showers this momln fol
2o»ea by clearing and warmer: Uc_t west winds. Tuesday
*'>— Western New-Tort showers to-day: Tuesday fair;
lie*-' .".able wlafis. becumiua west.
Fer Delaware ana New-Jersey, *h<v— to-car. fol
lowed by ___-■« Xaaatßf fair, warmer; light to fresh
6C Ff^ t E«!irern ry!v_ nla. showers to-day, followed ty
c:/arinr and' warmer : Tuesday fcir; light to fresh south to
_. wtr^,. ,
TRIBUNE LOCAL observaTlOK*.
J- *.im£.i^. ujc contiguous white line shows the
chaises .i pressure *» indicated by the Tribune's self
rec«*disc iAronieter. The <sotied line shows the tempera
tar* asrecoraed by the local Weather Bureau.
T!>« •r : iowin«; oScial record ?roo the Weather Bureau
abow* the rhaages in the temperature tor the last twenty
loer _6_rs. in comparison wlii th« corr_rpfl_«ins; date of
UU * tre * T: uob. i9o-> ISOS ISO 2
3 a ia C 2 £7 6 p. m «- ™
lll§il i||:Sl a
4 -. m « »! „
' J'iirhe-? u-npersr-ra y»ai_r_».T. «8 degrees: lowest. «2.
aver_»s, a. average for con-^o-dla* da,, of U*t year.
■ tvera*o for con-apoadlnr date of Ust twen.,-flva
y< L^for«*«-£h*we i *s__g: _?___f '-™- **"*"■
I'^tt to irctt aoiitU winds, ehlftlrx ta wes-
HOMILY BY PRESIDENT.
AT THURCH DEDICATION.
He Take a Part in Ceremony at Re
formed Church in Washington.
[ar Ti:L£Gi:.*rii to THr aiwiw.]
Washington. June 7. — In a new but quaint lit
tle church, before a congregation and amid sur
roundingF more suggestive of a meeting house
of fifty years ago than of a modern ecclesiasti
cal «lifice in the capital of the nation, the
President this morning delivered to his fellow
church members a homily more vehement, more
ir.cjsive and more direct than many twentieth
century clergyman would dare to utter. "By
their fruits ye shall know them." said the Presi
dent, then paused, looked over the congrega
tion, and, with characteristic intensity, con
tinued, "and I say to you that the man who is
not a kind and considerate husband and a wise
father is not serving the Lord when he goes to
Referring to the words in the dedicatory
prayer. "We beseech Thee that we may lift up
holy hands to Thee, and worship Thee with
pure hearts," he begged his hearers so to live
that ail n:en might know that no hypocrisy, no
cant, found pl«ce in this church, and cited a
category of virtues which should go to make up
the attributes of a worthy member. Turning
-suddenly to his pastor, he continued: "Dr.
Schick ■will bear me out that there is one branch
cf religious v-ork, one responsibility which rests
especially upon the Reformed churches, which
is my hobby." Then he made an eloquent ap
peal that the hand of fellowship be extended to
those churchmen, "who, having torn up by the
roots the. ties and associations of their homes.
come to us from over seas, to make their homes
with us"— the immigrants, whose first years in
this country' he described as "years of peril."
The occasion was the dedication of Grace
Memorial Reformed Church, a simple building
just finished and capable of seating barely six
hundred persons. In the President's pew sat
Mis. Roosevelt with Miss Alice Roosevelt and
Ethel and Archie. There were few distinguished
persons in the assemblage, and the ceremonies
were free from ostentation, the pimple forms of
th" Reformed Church, which have undergone
little change Since the day of its founder, pre
INTRODUCES THE PRESIDENT.
The congregation had just finished singing
the Gloria In Exceteis when Dr. J. M. Schick, the
pastor, introduced th*» President. He said: "If
It were possible to separate the man from his
office I would do It on this occasion. It is not
th? President of the United Ptates, famed
among- men. beloved by every one in this broad
country. That I would introduce to you. It is our
brother, who has worshipped with up. who has
Joined with us in th" holy communion, he who
is one among us, and so I introduce him to you
as our brother Roosevelt."
Standing between the r^adine desk and th»
lectern, Mr. Roosevelt bowed slightly to his
audience and more profoundly to the ministers
of th« Reformed Church, who occupied the
chancel, and, speaking with great earnestness,
I shall ask your attention to three lines of the
dedication canticle: "Serve the Lord with glad
ness; enter into his gat"«« with thanksgiving,
and into his courts with praise. Who shall
ascend Into the hill of the Lord? Or who shall
stand in his holy place? He that hath clean
hands and a pore heart; who hath not lifted up
hip soul unto vanity, nor sworn deceitfully."
Three better lines could surely not be brought
into any dedication service of a church, and it is
a happy thing that we should have repeated
them this morning This church is consecrated
to the service of the Lord, and we can serve
Him by the way in which we serve our fellow
men. This church is consecrated to service and
duty. It was written of old that "By their
fruits ye shall know then:." and we can show
the faith that is in us. we can show the sin
cerity of our devotion, by the fruits we bring
forth. The man who is not a tender and con
siderate husband, a loving anfi wise father, is
not serving Th* Lord when he" goes to church;
so with the woman; so with all who come here.
Our being In this church, oar communion here
with one another, our sitting under the pastor
and hearing from him th" Word of God. must, if
we are sincere, show the effects in our lives out-
A PECULIAR DUTY TO PERFORM.
We of the Reformed churches have a peculiar
duty to perform in this great country of ours, a
country still in the making, for we have the
duty peculiarly incumbent upon us to take care
of our brethren who come each year from over
eeas to our shores The man going to a new
country is torn by the roots from all his old as
sociations, and there is a period of great danger
to him in the time before he gets his roots down
in the new country, Defore he brings himself
into touch with his fellows in the new land.
For that reason I always take a peculiar in
terest in the attitude of our churches toward
the immigrants who come to these shores. I
feel that we should be peculiarly watchful over
them, because of our own history, because we or
our fathers came here under like conditions.
Now that we have established ourselves, let
us see to it that we stretch out the hand of help,
the hand of brotherhood, toward the newcomers,
and help them as speedily as possible to shape
themselves and to get into such relations that it
will be easy for them to walk well in the new
life. That is one form of duty peculiarly incum
bent upon us of these Reformed churches. But
we are not to be excused If we selfishly sit down
and enjoy gifts that have beer, given to us and
do not try to share them with our poorer fel
loxs, coming from every part of the world, who,
many of them, stand in such need of the helping
hand; who often not only meet too many peo
ple anxious to associate with them for their det
riment, but too often too few anxious to asso
ciate with them for their good.
I trust that with the consecration of each
new church of the Reformed creed in this our
country there will be established a fresh centre
of effort to get at and to help for their good the
people that yearly come from over seas to us.
V more important work can be done by our
Important to the cause of Christianity,
important to the cause of true national life ana
greatness here in our own land.
A FAITK OF DEEDS.
Another thing; let us so far as strength is
e-iven us to make it evident to those who loos on
and who are not of us. that our faith is not one
of words merely; that it finds expression in
deeds. One sad, one lamentable phase of human
history is that the very loftiest words, implying
the loftiest ideas, have been used as cloaks for
the commission of dreadful deeds of iniquity.
We must in our lives. In our efforts, endeavor to
further the cause of brotherhood in the human
family, and we must do it in such a way that
the men anxious to find subject for complaint or
dprl-ion In the churches of the United States. In
Sur Church may not be able to find it by point
ing out any contrast between our professions and
° U This V church is consecrated here to-day to duty
and to Service, to the worship of the Creator and
to In earnest effort on our part so to shape our
.°' D among ourselves and In relation to the
f _sds world that we may feel that we have
doS our part in bringing a little nearer the day
when there shall be on this earth a genuine
brotherhood of man.
Before the close of the service Dr. Schick read
a Mat of the givers of various articles In the
church-the memorial windows, the reading
desk, the lectern, etc. But It was noteworthy
that he failed to read the name of President
Roosevelt, who had contributed the two hand
somely carved chairs designed for the use of
hTpastor and the bishop, when the latter a
present, and which occupied prominent places
in the chancel. ■
JUDGE CALDWELL RESIGNS.
t ha. Rock Ark . June 7.-It was unofficially an-
SSI Sin'iuSSa'jSw cid..n.
SIR WILLIAM VAN HORNE ARRIVES.
.£ ssssi 3'i^r£__=
M"h»™.. -■>?■». larse intents in Cuban rail
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. MONDAY. JUNE 8. 1003.
XOTES OF THE STAGE.
Richard Harding Davh, Playwright,
Retu rns — Ha m m ersteiv 'i Ducks.
Richard Hardfntr Davl?. who recently wer.t abroad
to look over the fiel.l of trouble in Southeastern
Europe, refimed yesterday on the St. Faul Mr
Davip. speaking of his pliiywrightini? labor"?, which
will in the future, so ho has declared, take up
most of his time, said that he had translated for
Charies Frohman c one-act French play by Andre
dv Lord, under the title of "The System of Dr.
Goodrun." 1 He said further that he shouid go at
onre to Marion to work on a new play of military
life that he is writing, also for Charles Frohman.
This play has not yet been named. When Mr.
Davis was asked why he left the P.a'.kan States so
soon, he replied. "Because the Balkans refused
to balk." Ezra!
In that half humorous, half pathetic little "gar
den" on the roof of the Be'.asco Theatre, raised a
bit from the level of the Victoria roof, where the
seats and tables are. dwell Oscar Ha.mmerstein"s
five ducks. A tiny pond there Is for them to swim
in. letting into a foot wide canal, which curves
around to the mil! wheels, which never turn.
Above them, in her stable, is the cow. But they
are far more Interesting, as they are more ap
parent, than the cow. In fact, to the philosophic
observer of summer places of amusement within
Manhattan they share with Dusss cuffs the place
of honor. At night, when the entertainment has
begun, the lights are turned on. the spectators are
moving about, the waiters bustling here and there,
it is seldom one can see them swim. "With wide
open, solemn eyes, they squattily stand in a row on
the edge of their pond, not even blinking when the
orchestra blares, or some one throws a hot cigar
stub spluttering into the water at their feet. It
may be by day that they swim and dive, fulfilling
their destiny, in their dirty pool. • It may be that
they rejoice that, near as they are to it. because
of the facade on their roof front they cannot see
the great ugliness of the New-Amsterdam Theatre,
across the way. It miy be when the noon sun
bakes down on the roof they regret the hour when
they were brought to lend a comically inadequate
air of rusticity to this spot in the heart of the
dusty city. Perhaps, even, when the - spectators
have ail departed and the stars alone look down
on them, they waddle out through the auditorium
to the stage, and there give imitations of MacAvoy
or Jerome Sykes.
But in the evening, when they are beholden or
men, they do none of these thing?, but squat like
carven. ancient images, or like the reincarnated
souls of Buddhists pondering on Om. The effect of
rusticity they are supposed to convey is quite lost
in the overpowering sense of their ancientries!".
They looked or. Pharaoh's daughter when she
walked by the rushes; the frogs of Aristophanes
were no older than they: as white robed senators
they watched In stony calm the purple dye ppread
over the arena. The orchestra plays, the horses
and men and girls do their round after round of
"variety acts" upon the stage: the crowd moves
about them, applauding the performers nightly at
the same point, aimlessly searching to be amused:
but they stir not. Only when some "great nov
elty- is announced from the stage they open their
grave. Egyptian faces and emit a solemn "quack.
The second company playing "A Chinese Honey
moon" will continue its season at Boston for two
weeks, though It was expected to close there last
Saturday. After these two weeks it will go at
once to Atlantic City and play till fall, when it will
start on a tour of the West. Thus the players will
get no vacation until a year has elapsed. The first
company, which played for a year continuously at
the Casino, has also had no vacation as yet. ard is
booked solidly for all next season. This seems to
be an arduous sort of honeymoon for the players.
At the performance of "The Merchant of Venice"
at the Academy or, Saturday night Old Gobbo
dropped a property present out of his basket, which
divided into three parts, like Gaul, and lav widely
separated on the stage Before Old Gobbo left the
stage, and after he had given a convincing exhibi
tion of his blindness, he walked with unhesitating
directness to each of the three divisions, picked
them up and restored them to his basket. Oddly
enough, the "Punch" 1 picture popped into the minds
of several of th* audience on the instant, and one
could hear a little murmur. "The absent minded
Remi Marsano, the barytone, who recently arrived
in this country, is to be a member of Mr. Savage's
English Grand Opera Company next season. M.
Marsano is a native of Vienna. He studied Italian
opera under Creel and Bussoni. and German opera
under Fr Wagner and Kneis^ at Bayreuth. It
is said that he has 168 parts more or less at hi*
command, including the leading barytone parts in
"Hamlet." "Otello." "Rieoletto." "Die M»i3ter-
Binger" and "Don Juan." He is th" first of Mr.
Savage's new singers just engaged in Europe to
report for rehearsal.
Miss Blanche Ring, in "Th<» Blonde in Blaj-k."
will appear at the Knickerbocker Theatre to-night.
Miss Mabelle Oilman, who has been starring: in
"The Mocking Bird" at the Bijou, and Sire Bros.,
her managers, last night had not come to torm?
over the payment of salary which she alleges Is
due her, and until it Is paid she declares she will
"If it is paid Mis? Oilman will go on to-nleht."
said a friend of her? yesterday. "If it isn't there
win be no show." It Is thought that the little mat
ter will be adjusted. Xone of the Sires would talk
yesterday. Mi«=s Oilman was hooked t<> stay at the
Bijou till June 29. after which she was to appear
at Atlantic City and Manhattan Bea--h.
GOVERNOR MAY GET DEGREE.
Th er e was a report at Columbia yesterday among
those who attended th" baccalaureate sermon to the
graduating classes that Governor O-.ieil will receive
an honorary degree at. Columbia's annual com
mencement exercises n n Wednesday. The Gov
ernor, with Mrs. Odell. will be present. They wi!!
also attend the annual claps day exercises cf the
seniors this pfternoon. Their «on. H. R. Ode!l. is
one of the graduating class and chairman of the
class day committee.
TO BE ARCHBISHOP.
Washington, .Tune 7.— lt. was stated here to-night
that the Rev. T. T. Harty, of Bt Leo's Church. St.
Louis, is to be Archbishop of the Catholic Church
at Manila, and not Bishop of Manila as announced
PROFESSOR SIDNEY P. YORK.
VfaK_Bßd. N. J.. June 7 CSperisn— Professor Sid
ney P. York died yesterday, at the age of seventy
four years. He was a graduate of Union College.
Sohenectady, If. T. He founded the Valley Fcma.if-
Institute at Winchester. Va., which is now known
as Fairfax College. In the War of the Rebellion
nis property was confiscated, and he became a
prisoner of the Confederacy. Coming to Vineland
In I*« 9 he at once began teaching, and continued
to do so until -=75. when he became superintendent
Of the schools here. He held th,at office for several
years. Since then he served nix years in the War
Department at Washington.
A widow and two sons survive him. Merwin, the
eldest. !s with Fowler & Co.. bankers, of New-Tork
City, and <Marenee M. is private secretary to Chief
Justice Fuller of the United States Supreme Court.
THE REV. WILLIAM HILL.
Tr.e Rev William Hill, pastor of the GaMlee Bap
tist Church. Newark, died suddenly from heart dis
ease on Saturday. He had charge of three Newark
churches. He officiated on Thursday at the funeral
of the Rev. William Egge.
Mr. Hi!! was him in Virginia fifty year? ago,
and entered the ministry at the age of twenty-two
years. He went to Newark soon afterward and
took charge of Bethany Baptist Church. Lar-r he
LStoi of Mount Zion Baptist Church for sev
enteen years. He then went to the Galilee Church.
He leaves a widow.
Fre;ler;:k Klopper.burg. who for more than forty
years kept a grocery store in Hudson -si., near the
navy yard. Brooklyn, died on Saturday at his
home, Ocean Parkway and Beverley Road. Fiat
bush. He was born In Germany seventy-seven
veara a«ro He came to America 'n 184 S. intending
to go to California in search of gold, hot went into
the grocery business in Brooklyn Instead. .Twelve
years ago he retired. Mr. Klogpenburg leaves
seven daughters and four sons. The funeral *ill
be held to-morrow night
Louis H. Huerbacher. a veteran of the Civil War
and a hardware merchant in New-York City for
thirty-five years, died at his home. No. 52 East
Klnney-Bt.. Newark, on Saturday. He was ill only a
week. His store is at No. 229 Bower)'. He was
born in Germany and came to this country with
his parents when he was five years old. Hit
parents settled In Pennsylvania^ In the ' Civil
£c served In the Second Army Corps and fought at
Antietam and Gettysburg. After the var be
in Newark, and he was one of the most 'ass
members of Eintracht Singing Socletj. He l«a\es
a widow and five children.
Mllford. Conn June 7 -Henry Graham Thomp
son, aged eighty-five, one of the founders of the
Union League Club of New- York, died at his home
here to-day after a long "mess. He * the ln "
ventor of a wire stitching machine and also of a
shoe lasting device.
Oswego. N. V., June 7 -Captain Alfred Moran.
commander of Post O'Bryan. G. A. P... died to-day,
aged pixty-eignt He was born in Virginia and
fought for the Union, his three brothers cervine in
the armies of the Confederacy.
PALMA'S FIRM GTIDANCE.
CUBA'S PRESIDENT TALKS.
His Relations to Political Parties in
Cuba — Lottery Veto Sure.
Havana, June 4 (Special).— President Palma has
given an interview here which is causing much
comment in all circles. The interview was given
to "El Mundo." one of the papers which has most
heartily attacked President Palma and his ad
ministration, and many thought that there might
have been some mistake about it, but The Tribune
correspondent ascertained at the palace from th»
secretary to the President that :t was correct. It
is regarded by most of thos<> best informed as a
warning to the country that the President was op
posed to the Lottery bill and th3t he would veto it.
President Palma said:
"I am a stubborn man with respect to whatever
refers to my patriotic duties, and [ discharge them
without party passions or struggles influencing my
mind. I am not holding this post for ostentation,
nor was I led to it by anything else than my patri
otism. I want the country to support me. and the
politicians to comprehend well that, as a man of
experience, I adapt my procedure to what is neces
sary to a people beginning independent life. I am
firm In my purposes, and look only to the strength
ening of the republic, in which I have faith; and
when existence bends me toward the grave. I have
no other aspiration than to reach it having made
my country happy and left it prosperous."
NOT UNDER PARTY CONTROL.
There have been many attempts made to get the
President to affiliate himself with one of the po
litical parties of the republic, and in reply to the
question whether or not he favored any one he
"I am neither near to nor distant from any party.
My position is easily understood. I came here
without* knowing the parties, without knowing
whether the men of the parties were bound to this
or that programme; the people knew my pro
gramme before they elected me. and I have not
deviated from it nor will I do so. Th« men who
were close to me from the start are those whom
I knew and in whom, knowing them thoroughly. I
had confidence. Believe m<». it did not concern me
at all that those men should belong to this or that
party. I saw both Nationals and Republicans with
out a perfect organization: in the Congress I saw
Nationals and Republicans who aided me In my
work, and also Nationals and Republicans whose
conduct was different. Within these same affilia
tions I also saw high minded and moderate men.
who. despite they were so. belonged to the same
political ranks. There is not to-day, in my opinion,
and th^rft was no less before, a perfectly disciplined
party on which I could lean; and only those men
who agree with my plan of moderation, defending
the sovereignty and liberty of Cuba from all dan
gers, are close to my government. As to the rest,
it Is the same to me to employ a National as a
Republican; and in the designation of our high
functionaries, which Is so difficult. I have bad to
go on endeavoring, little by little, to choose those
who possessed certain indispensable qualification*.
I am neither a Conservative-Republican nor a Na
tional-Liberal. I trust in the people, in the masses,
who are greedy for tranquillity, who aspire to ab
solute peace that they may work. I trust in this
docile, intelligent and patriotic people, who, tired
of political perturbations, violent changes, unex
pected evolutions, are ready material, the principal
element for rendering the republic firm. This is
my work, and I am convinced it will be realized.
Warm eulogy is made In the United States over
the healthy progress of the republic; it Is not
eulogy of me, who would only be a factor of that
healthy progress, but of the people, who. with
good sense, prudence and moderation, go with
sure step toward the solidification of the republic.
With such a people I must govern with faith in the
REPUBLIC'S STABILITY HIS ATM.
"And if the masses are Liberals?"
"If the Liberals are the masses and they, as I.
have faith in the necessity of moderate action, and
thus help my government. I would not concern
myself over the name they may give themselves: It
would be the same to me whether or not they call
themselves Liberals when it comes to looking to
them for support. I have not come here to be
either a Liberal or a National, but to solidify the
republic, and to reach that end the road is one. in
my mind. For that reason, a year after arriving
at Cuba I am the same, and if I am close to or far
from certain men it Is because these men are those
who distance themselves from me or approach me.
With or without those men I am going, without
hesitation, to carry out my plan of government,
the one which, I believe, saves the republic"
Seftor Palma added:
•I must repeat it. for it is the absolute truth: I
am where I have always been. We have matters
under discussion by Congress in which I stand to
day as I have all my life. One of them is the
"You will veto the lottery If the Congress ap
"Undoubtedly I will veto it. I have the, conviction
that I would be obeying my conscience. I must
maintain here the creeds that made ma a revolu
tionary. When we raised our flag against Spain in
1M one of the things that made me hate the
government was the lottery, and the lottery her«
has continued repugnant to me the same as every
where. The lottery is a source of revenue to the
State, but the money collected thereby is almost a
holdup Nothing is more immoral than for the
country to he a great bank in which the lottery
figures. The lottery reduces the moral level of a
people: it seems to have been Invented for an indo
lent people where men do not love work. No; the
lottery would be a return to the past, which would
hurt me very much. I shall have unequivocally to
"You say. Mr. President, that you carry out your
plan of government. In Gibara you said that the
centre of your work of development would lie In
agricultural problems, notwithstanding which little
baa been done for agriculture."
•We have done what we could, but not enough.
AKriculture is favored by roads and bridges, and
roads and bridges we have made as far as it has
been possible. My aspirations go further than that,
as I said to you in Gibara. and I believe I will ccc.
my desires satisfied I needed money to restore
cattle raising in Camaguey. and had it been at my
disposal that province would have already been full
of cattle. I wanted to establish agricultural sta
tions through the island, but it has not been pos
sible until now. and I have appropriated a heavy
<urn to establish an agricultural station In Santiago
d« Cuba. Ir. this practical study will be made,
mjng other things particularly of the cultivation
of cane and eottoe. for it is my aspiration that
cotton shall be. propagated, and become a source of
riches to ths ccuntry. The station should be man
aged by a foreign agriculturist, of well known
competence, superior to those we have here, for it
to give excellent results."
"And the $3,000,000 of surp'us, why is it not
used for agriculture?"
••In the first place, there is not a surplus of
$3 000 000, since, with expenses for May, there will
remain !n tho Treasury $2,600,000. and at the end
we will have a surplus of only $1,500,000. Ido not
want the Congress to toa-jh that sum, nor the peo
ple to ask that it be used now. I need that money
for certain demands, and besides, while we have a
eurplus on hand thexse who may want to m_ke us
the loan will not have the doubt that money might
he loaned us with danger of our not paying it
back. Many do not know well the prestige a_d
credit that surplus gives us."
RELATIONS WITH UNITED STATES.
After this. President Palma spoke of the treatlea
with the United States, eaylng:
"The coaling station treaty has been ayreed
upon, and some time ago I sent It to the Senate.
The American Government wanted four naval sta
tions, but at the end we convinced it that two were
sufficient, one at each end of the island. We had
to wage battle on this point. I am now at work
on another most Important treaty, that flxin*; trie
conditions of the coaling stations, to wit: The ra
dius of land, the time of leire, the price of thi3.
and other affairs referring; to the entrance of ships
In those coaling «ati~cs. etc This work is ad
vanced and no difficulties offer. I will terminate it
when Mr. Zaldo returns from the United States.
I will also take up shortly the I_le of Plr.es treaty,
in which the sovereignty of Cuba over that terri
tory is recogniied The Americans who pur
chased land in the Isle of Pines have done all that
Is possible to have the United Suites hold the sov
ereignty of that piece of land: but as it did not
depend on the personal Interests of any one the
American Government has recognized our unajOß"
tionable rights." - ; ; ~]
And you believe that the American Congress will
approve the commercial treaty V
"I cannot say for certain. I believe that the
Cuban Senate should approve th* coaling: station
and Isle of Pines treaties at once, for we have to
discharge those obligations, although It may not
please us; and it would not be well for the Inter
ests of the republic to discharge them after trying,
by useless machinations, to disrespect them. On
the other hand. if the Senate approve* them now
we will have the advantage of the American Con
gress seeing itself bound by a very powerful moral
duty to approve the commercial treaty, for It
would not he an act worthy of that country to
answer an s»ct of immense generosity on our part
by an act of inexplicable egoism. Thus we wilt
maintain most cordial relations with the American
people, and I believe cur duty and our Interest He
m those friendly relations. Everything seems to
tend well toward our friendship with the Amer
icans teir.g intimate, above all If we take Into
consideration the favorable tendencies of President
Roosevelt and the sympathies for and Interest in
the Cuban people manifested by Minister Squiers. "
SINCERE DESIRE TO PAY ARMY.
"Is It the government's intention to pay the
"Ye*. I emphatically affirm that It is. I agreed
to pay the army if it would not mean the ruin of
the country- We are able to pay and will pay.
My plans are far advanced. Within a few days
I shall know if the taxes will cover the cost of col
lection and interests on the loan. Then I will
at once take up the negotiation of the loan, and
am assured that it will be taken in th* United
States or in England."
' Do you not. think the lark of a budget will make
against the loan?"
"So. No one will concern himself as to whether
or not w«j have a budget. Besides, we have it In a
certain form, considering; tnat special laws regu
late our expenditures. "What gives us credit for
the loan is our Rood economic situation. For that
reason I want a surplus to exist In our treasury,
and desire that the 51.500.0C0 which I estimate to be
our surplus be left untouched."
Mr. Palma also expressed himself as opposed to
th» Provincial Councils, but he condemned the re
cent conflict created by the druggists. He said
that he ee_ sMerad these provincial organisms use
less, and expressed himself as opposed to the
Stat*! using great sums of money to pay their
expenses when it was not to the interest of the
nation to spend money in supporting employes
who In no way contributed to the healthy advance
of the administration of the country.
MRS. PIERRE LORILLARD ARRIVES.
Mrs. Pierre Lcrillard was among those who ar
rived here yesterday on the Lucanla. She has been
abroad for some months, and returns to open her
house at Lenox.
The Right Rev. Joseph M. Ernard. Bishop of
Vallej field. Canada, also came on the Lucania.
His secretary, th» Rev. Louis v M«u?seau. wa3
f it!-, him.
Miss Anna Hickisch. a member of the Moody
Manners* Opera Company, also was a passenger.
Miss Hickisch sang at th» concert on board.
Among th» passengers on the St. Paul, which ar
rived yesterday, were:
Major E. B. Caaaatt, I Mr«. J. P. Dr<m!!lar4.
Mm? Laoi Bart halo) de la , Dr. B C John«on.
Boiiev?ri». | roion«! S. B. Thompson.
Thomas nyd?. \ a. r» Navarro.
Am^ne those who arrlrpd on th» Lucania w»re:
Dr. Robert Bell. I J. D^rntrs P°rklr_
Mrs. E. Si Clouston. Captain Skipwttta.
Frank E. Flanders". ! F. O. W— ■ le— r
W. T. McCaskey. I. fames A. Toaaa
Among those who arrived on La Bretagne from
V. Comte De Chacabrun. Paul Johnson.
T. r>. Benson. F. Stevens
C A. — At— i : J. MltchelL
Bnrnett's V&nilla Extract
Is _>» !-•=* and ■*» basl la bo— a toe gsei far your f"ed
and _ ik , _ i— M on ha»_ ia Burn'tft
FIELD— VOORHEES — At the First Presbyterian Church,
on June 4. 1&03. _ torrtstown, N. J.. by the Rev. William
Russell Bennett, of Merristown. AtM th» Rev. Jeremiah
Fearles, of New burg. N. V . Cornelia Emmell Voorhees.
dausrhter of George E. Voorhees. of Morristo-xn. N. J..
to First Lieutenant V. Oilllll F!»ld. V- S. A.
SMITH— DA VIES — On Thursday. June 4. 1903. at the
horn* of the bride's mother. No. 303 Washinjrton-ave .
Brooklyn, X V., by the Rev. David Gr»g*. P. D..
Harriet Christine, daughter of the late Walter S.
Davles. to Augustus Smith, of the Borough of Manhat
tan, city of New-York.
Notices of Marriages and Deaths must be In
dorsed with full name and address.
A .a-n«. ■■-*•«*• Kirby. Sarah H.
Bogert. Seba M McMlchael. Rtcharl.
Burrill. Mary W. Thompson. H»nry O.
Hlcliox. G«r>rg« A.
ADAM? — Suddenly. «• Edg-ers»r». I/m? Island. H»nrl«tta
Adam*, daughter of the late Henry and Mary R.
Adams. Notice of funeral hereafter.
BOOERT— On June «. Seba M. Boyert. of No. 23S Car
mfl at Brooklyn. In the TSth year of his «*• Fun
eral services will hi held at the Pr-sbyfrtan Church
at TtaUkfiy on Tuesday afternoon en the arrival of
the 1 9b train from New-York via th» N. R. R. of
New-Jersey. Relatives and friends are Invited to at
BT'RRIL— ■ — At Bramwell. W. Va . on Thursday. June 4,
1903. Mary Warfield. __ of Percy Morris Burrtll.
Interment at Natchez. Miss. Lexington <Ky). Mate— _ i
and Memphis papers please copy.
HICKOX — On Sunday. June 7. 1003. at Washington,
Conn.. George A. Hlckox. In his TT..I year. Funeral on
Wednesday. June 10. at 3 p. m.
KIRBY— At rest. Saturday. June «. Sarah Havllaad.
widow of Joseph Kirby. !n the SSth year of hat age
Funeral services at her late residence. Rye. x. V., on
Tuesday, 9th lnst.. at 2 o'clock. Carriages In waiting
at station at that hour.
M 1M 1 MICHAEL— Sunday. June 7. 1903. at hi* late resi
dence. No. IST Amity Brooklyn. Richard — to-
Mlchael. formerly of Saratoga Sprints. N. Y. Notice
of funeral hereafter
THOMPSON*— At his res!i*nce. la MUford. Conn, on
Sunday. June 7. 1903. Henry Graham Thompsor:. son
of the late Orrln and Love Loak Thompson. In th»
85th year of his age. Funeral services at Mllford.
Conn.. Wednesday, at 12 o'clock noon. Interment at
Enfleld. Conn. Denver <Col.) papers please copy.
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dispatch by reamer, closes at this office daily, except
ESS* 1735 p. as and 11 ■ p. m. Sundays at I
W-Vrut" NP-A-yr^— B- rail to North Sydney, and theaoe
* by »t««-i«.r. close, at this office dally at «£o ' p. as. tccn
n»-t!nir mails cloae here every Monday. "Wedaaaday and
c acurd*y <
JAMAICA— By rail to Boston, and thence by steamer.
closes ?t this office at 8:30 p. m. every Tuesday tail
SIIQUELON By rail to Boston, and thence by steamer.
closes at this office dally at 6:30 p. m.
BELIZE PUERTO CORTEZ and GUATEMALA— By rail
to New-Oriean*. and thence by steamer, closes at this
office dally except Sunday, a; ' 1 30 p. m. and ttli»>
p. m. Sundays at -1 p. _ «a<S till) pi xa. <conn*ct
!nr mall closes here Mondays at *!.l:3»p. m.).
COSTA RICA— By rail to Neiw-Orlaan». and _■.»««»•»
steamer closes at this off lea dally, except Sunday, .
-ri:3O p m. and tIl:3O p. m. Sundays it « p. sl..s 1 .. aad
+ll^O p. m. (connectlcs mall clo««a here ~>nai_i^ at
♦11:30 p . n»->. _
♦ P.e»-_t-re.l mall closes a: 8 p. m previous day.
Hawaii, via San Francisco, close feSH dally at •_*> p. __
up to June ii. Inclusive, for :. ;a.:ch per »• » Ai*s___,
Cbttim and Japan, via Vancouver and Victoria. B. C. do—
h«r« dally at 6:30 p. in up to Jun« -». '.nclu»vw a. far
dispatch per a. a. Empresa of Japan. Merciiaaclla* tar
U. S. Postal Af#_cy at Staanjaai caaaot be RJr— 'ar— td
China and Japan, via Seattle, close nere dat'.y as *• 3a
>. m up to Juaa rlO. inclusive, for dispatch pur ». a.
Hawaii. China. Japan and Philippine lalanda, via San
Francisco. c:o»- hare dally a: •:&> P. m. up to Jua* tU.
inclusive, for dUpatch per » »- Korea.
Vladivostok. Tta Seattle, close here dally at ft;3i» p. m. Up
to June tlft. tnclustTe, for dispatch per a. a. Pleiades.
Chin* aaj Japan. ■• :_ T*com_. ciot* bero daily at •:•»
>. — i op to Jane t3O. inclusive, for dl«pa;es p«r ». a.
Victoria. ____. _
New-Zealand, Australia i*x<-ept 'West). Xew-O*;e_a___
Flit Sainea mad Hawaii, rla San Francisco. c!c»e her»
dally at 6:30 P- m. aftei M*»- <•» and up to Jus* t_)L
Inclusive, for dlapaxcn p«r » i. Sierra, ilf tae Cuaard
steamer carry.nf the Brttlan mall far New-Zealand does
not arrive tn Urn* 'to connect with thai dispatch, extra
mails— closing at 5:30 — m.. O.ZCf _ m. and ft SO p. m.;
Sundays at 4:30 a. m.. • a. m. and * 30 p. m.— will to
made up and forwarded until !*• arrival of th» i"\_u_d
Australia (axeept W«at>. TXJi Islands a=(S New Oil 111 la
(specially addreaaad <mtT> via Vancouver and Victoria.
B. C. close here dally at « » p. m. up co Jaaa fIU
Inclusive, for dispatch per a. a. Mriena.
Hawaii. Japan and China, an£ specially addressed mall
,■--■... Island*, via -a. Franetscix to**
_•-» dally at 6 -SO p. ma?-. June t_t Inclusive, far
dispatch per a. a. Gaelic
FUllpptae Islands, vu San Francisco, dose n<tre ■liily at
■_,:-'": to Jane tri tacfcutva. for dlspates per V.
Tahiti and Marquesas Isiaads. via Saa Francisco, tiemm
her* £*Uy at tf.3<> p. m. up to July '4. ac.uai-a. ft» dis
patch per ■ a. Martpoea.
NOTE. — Unless otherwise ad-jiaaid. West *______ la
forwarded via Europe: and Hew Zealand and Philippines)
via 3__ Francisco — quickest rout**. MMaaa
specially addressed "via Canada" or "it*. Europe" most
fee fully prepaid at the foreign rates. ll— la for
warded via San Fraseixo exclusively.
Tr&nspadSc malls are forwarded to port oC safUsc 4aSy
and the schedule of eloetnc Is arranged on ■•.•:>< *» ■:—
tion oi their uninterrupted ovariand transit. »a_ (•»♦#—
mail closes at « 00 p. m. previocs day.
CORNELIUS Van COTT. Pcetaaaater.
P_rc_Sca. New Tor*. >f. V . June ft. 1803 ♦
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