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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 14, 1904, Image 3

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English Blood in Russian Heir — Sea
; Potcer Greatest War Force.
(SmelMl to Tb» N»w-T©rfc Tribune by French CsM«.)
<Oe>i>yrHi>t: 1304: By Th« Tribune Aeicc!a.tion.>
ijomJor. Xig. 13. — Eritish congratulations
on the birth of an h»tr to the Russian throne
are tince:e. There is a strain of English blood
f.i the Gr.v<<*« l>uke Alexis, for ho is & great
grtortchild cf Que«n Victoria and his mother is
TCioe Edward's nlec*. The relationship of the
two reigning houses is leas important in English
eyes than the fortunes of monarchy, when the
Austrian. Spanish. Dutch and other royal lines
on the Continent ars weHrdgh exhausted, and
the Grand Duke Michael, the heir presumptive
to the Rus*len throne, lacks the qualities of a
*-joreee?ii! ruler. The birth of a prince with
i>nff*i*h and German a* well as Russian and
Danish blood is considered a great gain for
monarchical principles. The cycle ofTlussian
misfortunes, moreover, is so complete, with Gen
ertl Kuropatkin defeated, the armies half sur
rounded, with the doom of Port Arthur sealed
and with the fleet chattered and dispersed, that
tli« writers for the press sr.atch at a chance of
expressing good wishes for the child of hope
born at a moment of unexampled gloom. Borrow
and despair.
There most slso be .i source of British satis
faction in the "ontra6t between the prestige and
prosperity of the United Kingdom and the dis«
F.sters and demoralization of Russia. While
th* Czar is guarded by a strong garrison at
Teterhof and has not fat recovered from the
fheck caused by the assassination of M.
riehve, Kirg Edward Is enjoying a restful holi
day at Marienbad, and is going about unat
tended among Jostling crowds. British influence
In Continental capitals has never been higher
than to-day, and this revival of power and au
thority fince the Boer war is due in a large
measure to the King's diplomacy. The business
of the empire is also prospering, when the Tibet
expedition has ended safely and the nation Is
receiving compliments from Germany on h**r
KUceess In managing hazardous expeditions.
There may not he much money about and
taperU! '^deration »nay be considered a l«"i*s
urgent problem by Free Traders than the main
tesssce c unrestricted imports of foodstuffs
end the cheapening cf Jam for th» breakfast
table, but the empire is not breaking up this
yew, and s"a power, as 6hown by the effective
manoeuvres cf the British squadrons, as well as
by Admiral Togo's invincible battle line, is the
greatest force In modern warfare. The latest
details of the naval engagement off Port Ar
thur Indicate that the Japanese admiral con
centrated his efforts against the Russian battle
ships and succeeded In driving them back Into
There is Intense eagerness among r.aval offi
cers here to obtain a full end impartial account
of the greatest naval battle since that at San
,t!aga The opinion prevails that Admiral Togo
}« more cautious than a British admiral would
be In simiiar conditions, end that the flight
loescs sustained on the Japanese side are due
to his precautions ln keeping the big ships In
the background and forcing the fighting with
lorpefio craft. The escape of four cruisers and
three or more torpedo destroyers to Chinese and
Germs ports raises a troublesome question of
neutrality law. The Japanese government clearly
must repudiate the capture of the RyeEhitelnl
at Cne-Foo, since it was a wanton act of war
In a neutral port. The Japanese have been no
scrupulous in respecting neutral rights that
ample amend? may be expected for this inde
fensible act. The Askold may leave Woo-Sung
after coaling and repairs, as the Novik is re
ported tn have sailed from Klao-Chau. The
other Russian vessels probably will be disarmed
by the German officials.
The Foreign Office and the State Department
are net co-operating: in defence of neutral trade,
but are using similar arguments and phrases
and protesting against the same breaches of
International law. Lord Lansdowne's state
ment that the British government objected
ttrongly to the Russian definition of contraband
of war when hostilities began might properly
have l.een made months ago. It Is not yet
clear that the Foreign Office protested against
the Hussian admiralty's instructions to naval
effloere empowering them to destroy neutral
chips when it -.vaa dangerous or inconvenient
to take then Into port as prizes, or that the
Czar's ' government has been warned that de
cisionF of prize courts that are at variance with
the accepted principles of international law will
not be recognized as valid. Mr. Half our is credited
'ltt. rigorous measures in defence of the rights
of neutral, and it is assumed that the Rus
«itn admiralty has already modified It* instruc
tion?, and that no njort neutral vessels will
be destroyed. It remains true that German
ship* are earning unmolested to Japan goods
x-hieh British fhip owners do not venture to
take -under the national flag.
Ex-Judge Parker's speech of acceptance
tieaso* the English Free Traders, elnce it de
nounces the existing tariff. It also disappoints
them, since it contains a confession that no
tariff Ipgislation can be effected by the Demo
crats for four years with the Senate strongly
BepoUleaa. The English tariff reformers con
riJcr President Jioosevelfn reciprocity pro
vosals more practicable than ex- Judge Parker's
»tock Phrases about trust* being stimulated by
frxeetsive tariffs. They forecast the application
of McKiniey principles in President Roosevelt's
•econd term, with larger markets abroad, espe
1 Sally In Canada, without loss to American in
dustry and Jabor at norn«?.
Mr. Chamberlain's followers admit that the
net Mill in the r*»hioft.
It is an crcr new and Interesting story to
J'<ar bow one can be entirely made over l»y
•htngt of food.
For two years 1 Tras troubled with what m v
l*rEiclan said -was the old fashioned dyspepsia.
"There was nothing I could eat but 20 or 30
cicutes later I would be spitting my food up
to qnantitles until I would be very faint and
■ittk. This went on from day to day until I
*»« terribly watted away and without any
l*e*pt»ct* of b»ing helped.
"One day I writ advised by an old lady to try
< Wr,«-Ni.ii j and cream leaving off all fatty food.
1 VJ no confidence that Grape-Nuts would do
*'l she fcaid for me as I bad tried 80 many
J'"fnjrs without any help. But It was so simple
I thoujrnt 1 would give it a trial she Insisted bo.
"TV«jj I ate some for breakfast and pretty
Sli the lady called to nee her 'patient' as she
*^'1M njf; and asked if I had tried her advice.
"Glad you did child, do you feel somo bet
>i y
"'No.' I said, 'I do not know a a I do, tLe only
difference I can see Is I hare no Bour stomach
and come to think of it I haven't spit up your
Irtr xt t*n.r>oons of Grape-Nuts yet'
"Nor did 1 ernr kav« any trouble with Grape-
Sjctjj thtn or any other time for this food ai
.*"T» etaye down end my stomach direst* If
rerfpcUy; I noon rot strong end well apraln and
- *•*• that old lady every tJrae I see her. "
"Once an Invalid of 08 pounds I now welch
ponnds and feel strong 'and well and It In
•*•'•« entirely and only to having found the
. iwper food in Grape-Nnti." Name given by
; p '*mm Co.. Battift Cre*V. Mich.
f M the little book M Tba Road to WellrllVe" in
esui. .
Washington government, by taking advantage
of the favorable opportunity for reciprocity
with Canada, may forestall preferential tariffs
within the empire. For this reason they are
disappointed when Mr. BaJfour declines to
summon an imperial conference. The Lanark
shire election haa warned him that Scotland
is eolidly against taxation of food, and that
the Chamberlain movement is not making
progress. The pession of Parliament ends with
the policies of Mr. Balfour and Mr. Chamber
lain more sharpiy divergent than a year ago.
The Scotch conference of the United Free
Church and the Highland remnant of the Free
Church offers no immediate hope o£ concilia
tion. The majority despoiled by the decision of
the House of Lords is paralysed, but resentful
and unsubmissive. The victorious minority
claims all the temporalities allowed by the
court of last retort and expects that new adher
ents will be attracted by the keen scent for
the loaves and fishes.
More Impressive than these Scotch bickerings
le General Booth's triumphant march through
Cornwall. Devon and Somerset, with multitudes
around the motor car of the Salvation Army
and crowded meetings al! along the route north
The report of the Chantrey Trust Committee
of the House of Lords Justifies the strictures
of the art critics without causing unnecessary
Irritation of the martinets of Burlington House.
The appointment of a committee of three for
making the annual purchases of works of art
is a practical suggestion which the Academy
cannot reject with propriety. The young Earl
Of Lytton has managed a most delicate inquiry
with remarkable tact.
Lord DundonaM haa remained in retirement
in North Wales since his return from Canada,
Archibald R. Colquhoun has sailed with his
wife for East Africa and South Africa or. a six
months' journey, during which he will complete
hi? studies for his new book on British Africa.
I. N. F.
Loss of Wald-eck'Rousseau —
simism About Russia's War Chances.
(Sd«cUl to lbs New-Tori Tribune by French Cable.)
■ Copyright; 1304: By The Tribune AuodtUoD.)
Paris. Aug. 13.— M. Waldeck- Rousseau's death
puts all other topics into the shade, and is
admitted on all sides, even among his bit
terest opponents, to be a great loss to
France. His splendid oratorical talent, which
was remarkable more for its perfection of
form and faultless logic than for flowery
rhetoric, placed him miles ahead of any liv
ing French advocate. He Illustrated, ln fact,
the style of eloquence, both in Parliament and
the courts of Justice, which was new to the
French, bred upon the rhetorical verbosity of
M. Gambetta and Jules Favre. and was a happy
Innovation to strangers. M. Waldeck-Rousseau
appeared cold and distant, but this his friends
who knew him best attributed to s secret timid
ity, which at his debut ln life went so far as to
Jeopardize his public career. They say he was
at heart tender and gentle, with much of the
dreamy, artistic Breton temperament. His po
litical enemies dispute to him the title of a
great statesman, holding that he was never
more than an unrivalled advocate, willing for
the take of a fee to place his vast dialectic
and persuasive powers at the service of any
cause, however bad, Including that of anti-
Christ. They contend ho repented of having
started the movement which threatens to
plunge France into a religious war. In point
of fact, M. Waldeck-Rousseau established the
famous Bloc Ministry when he recognized that
the rallied Clericals and Conservatives were, to
use his own expression to M, Loubet, "allies
who choot us in the back." and that no ma
jority really loyal to the republican regime
could be obtained in the Chamber without In
cluding the socialists, whom he had at one
time so strenuously denounced. This explains
why the international miners' congress has sent
a message of condolence to his widow, though
to the end he remained hostile to collectlvlst
The latest news from the eeat of war has
greatly Increased the pessimistic feeling here
as to Russia's chances. The departure of the
Russian fleet from Port Arthur la thought to
indicate that the place is on the point of sur
rendering, and that in all probability the Jap
anese fleet is too much damaged after the re
cent bombardments to prevent escape or to
r>ursu<* usefully. There is talk ln political cir
cles of a Russo-Japaneee alliance as a possible
outcome of the struggle after peace haa been
The dispatch of the American squadron to
Smyrna is not believed here to Imperil the peace
of Europe, and it is in accordance with methods
already successfully employed towards the Sul
tan by the French government. French official
sympathy is entirely with America on this
Issue, and the Influence of French Ambassador
Constans with the Porte will be thrown Into the
balance to Induce the Sultan to accord the
American demands.
The police are confident that they have caught
the thief of the Princess of Monaco's Jewels in
the person of an Englishman named Hertz, who
was arrested on the charge of another extensive
Jewel theft from Lady Morgan at the Hotel Bed
ford. Hertz, it was proved, had started for Lon
don on the night Lady Morgan was robbed, and
returned the same day that the Monaco Jewels
were stolen. It Is also believed that he swindled
a Paris jeweller out of ?30,000 worth of goods.
The accusations brought by the relatives of
the convict Syndon against M. Decori. one of the
most brilliant pleaders at the Paris bar, Is caus
ing a Bensatlon. Syndon is that brilliant painter
who a couple of years ago shot at Entretat a
rich broker named David, with whose wife he
was in love. At the trial he declared his rela
tions with Mme. David were purely platonic.
Now be says this statement, made on the advice
of M. D<*£pri. instead of procuring hw acquittal,
caused his condemnation. M. Decori, he says,
was secretly in collusion with the prosecuting
counsel, and has Fine« prevented his pardon be
cause he refuses to surrender the compromising
The weather at all the principal -watering
places continues splendid. At Trouvllle there is
a very fashionable French throng. Including the
Rothschilds. Baron Schickler and Prince Aren
r.erg. "vV. K. Vanderbllt is aleo there. Mrs
Potter Palmer is at Interlaken. At Lucerne are
Mrs. Berckman. of New-York, and Miss Roy
burn. Mr. and Mrs. Thaw, of Pittsburg. are at
Homburg. Mrs. John Mackay and Lady Water
low recently arrived; alto Mrs. Guy Ch^twynd
with her pretty American mother, Mrs. fiecor.
Marlerbad in en fete for King Edward. Mrs.
Joseph Ptickney is at Aix. C. I B.
The Kaiser Friedrich.nl Slightly Damaged
in the Great Belt.
Kiel. Aug. 13.— The battleship Kaiser Fried
rich 111. while paKsir.g through the Great Belt,
the strait connecting the Baltic and the Cat
tcgat. has run aground, but is only slightly dam
aged. _
The Duke of Newcastle, who came on the Cedrtc,
which arrived yesterday, went to Bernardavllle,
N. J., last night, where he will visit friends for a
couple of weeks. He will then go to St. Louis. He
experts to remain in this country for about two
•„ , ■•• - ' " ■ • - ■ *
Czarina and Child Well—Service in
Kazan Cathedral.
St. Petersburg, Aug. 18. — This morning's bul
letin from the Alexandra Villa at Peterhof an
nounces that the condition of the Empress and
the heir apparent is very satisfactory.
The news of the death of Rear Admiral Witt*
sceft and , the failure of the majority of the
larger warships of the Port Arthur squadron
to break through the Japanese fleet was not
known this morning when the brilliant array ot
officers and diplomatists assembled In the
Kazan Cathedral to attend the Te Deum in
honor of the birth of the heir apparent. Alexis.
The stately edifice, adorned with military and
naval trophies, colors, eagles and keys of capt
ured fortresses, was filled with ambassadors,
generals, admirals and court and government
officials. The Grand Duke Alexis, wearing the
resplendent uniform of high admiral, occupied
the chief place, as the godfather selected by the
Emperor for his first born son. as a special
compliment to the much tried navy.
The Metropolitan read to the congregation the
manifesto announcing: the birth, end then the
whole assemblage kneeled as the prelate In
voked God's blessing on the future Emperor.
Veterans were shaken •with emotion, and many
persons wept and prayed audibly, "May the
Almighty send him many years of happiness."
The congregation dispersed amid the sounds of
bell ringing from all the churches.
The United States was represented by Ambas
sador McCormick. Spencer F. Eddy, the secre
tary of the embassy; Lieutenant Commander
Roy C. Smith, the naval attache, and Captain
T. Bentley Mott. the military attache.
Similar pervices were held through the
empire, thp priest in each case reading the man
ifesto announcing the birth of the heir apparent.
Tho Emperor and Empress have been Hooded
with congratulatory messages, including tele
grams from all the crowned heads.
Before he v as twenty-four hours old the heir
apparent received his first military honor, being
made honorary colonel of the Finland Guards.
The colonel of the regiment later went to the
Alexandra villa to salute his baby chief. The
Finland Guards are so named because they took
part in the war against (he Swedes in Finland.
Th* heir apparent is described as a strong,
healthy baby.
With one accord, the newspapers this morning
hail the advent of an heir to the throne with
congratulatory editorials. (
They characterize the action of the Russian
freet st Port Arthur In breaking through tho
Japanese cordon as a Biting accompaniment "to
the birth of the child who will some time ml*
all the Rus?!as and whose coming marks a turn
In the tide of war which henceforth will roll on
to ultimate and certain victory."
Paris, Aug. 13.— The Dewa o f the birth of an
heir to the throne of Russia, caused general sat
isfaction heie. President Loubet immediately
telegrapred his congratulations.
Situation Reported Serious — War
ship Ordered There.
Washington, Aug. Private advices re
ceived In Washington to-day indicate a more
serious condition of affairs in Haytl than has
generally been supposed to exist in that restless
country. It Is asserted that President Nord,
having acquired possession of as large an
amount of available rash as possible, contem
plates leaving Haytl on a French steamer. The
cable message received to-day adds that Hay
tlans from the north and south portions of the
country are preparing for battle and that a
condition of chaos exists, especially In the
vicinity of Oonaives and Jeremie, two neighbor
ing ports. It is further asserted that Haitians
are violating the property rights of Americans
with the utmost re-'klessit^ss.
Little eerioua anxiety is expressed at the
State Pepaximent regarding the situation in
Hnyti. although it is admitted that the condi
tions may become grave et any time. The
Bancroft has already reached Port de Palx, and
to-day Hear Admiral Klgsbee, commanding the
Caribbean squadron, -was ordered to send a
warship to Gonafve* and Jeremie for the pro
tection of American citizens In the event of a
reign of anarchy. The Denver, now at San
Juan, Porto Rico, has been sent on that mis
Reported to Have Sailed Under an Assumed
Name on the Vaderland.
London. Aug. 13.— A dispatch to a news agency
from Brussels says it is asserted at Antwerp
that Mr«. Maybrlck sailed to-day for America,
under an assumed name, on the steamer Vader
Mrs. Maybriik left Rouen > ot-terday alone,
and did not announce h<-r destination, s!.
elbly Joined hor attorney, Mr. Hayden. A tele
gram from Antwerp says that Mr. Hayden re
fu«os any Information as to whether or not Mrs.
Maybrlck is B pawnger. If she sailed she did
not do so under her own name.
Dover. Aug. 13.— The Red Star Line steamer
Vaderland. from Antwerp, called here to-night,
but if Mrs. Maybrlck were Rboard her Identity
was successfully concealed. The officers of the
ghlp nay that Mrs. sfaybrlek i* not known as a
liaps«;nger. anl from no other source could a defi
nite statement bo secured its to whether or not
she was on the ship.
It. wad ascertained, however, that there war. a
woman passenger on the Yadei-land Tihoso de
scription Is said to correspond with that i.f Mrs
Mavbrlck. Thin paasenser is booked for New-
York and Is accompanied by an elderly woman.
The officials of the company are extremely reti
cent, and this Is taken to add <• ior to the rep in
that Mrs. Mnybrlck li on her way to »fv-Y<?rk,
tr» veiling incognito.
Two Aged Blind Men Say They Mistook Him
for a Burglar.
Chicago, Air. IS. -A dispatch to "The Tribune"
from stewanee, 111 . «ay* that, bound and boat.:i
by two blind men, James Brennan and Henry
Gould, who had Invited him to their shanty t..
apf-nrt the evening, Jolvn Uomersoll, an octo
genarian, suffered injuries which resulted in
Ms death At the OOTOner*S inquest Gould and
Brennan. who are seventy years old, were held for
the grand Jury, and are now ln the county jail.
The defendants tell a circumstantial story of mis
takini: their victim for a burjjiar and setting upon
him When found by a neighbor, Gomensoll was
niniitd down under a chair, ills hands were tied
and he was helpless. Seated on the chair was
Gould, who, according to the blind men's story,
waa suarding the supposed burglar. The aged vic
tim was unable to explain matters, and soon died.
Church, Theatre and Saloon All Under One
Roof—lt Is in Minneapolis. J
Minneapolis. Aug. 13.-The Rev. M. L. Merrill,
pastor of the People's Church, and local chaplain
of the Actors* Alliance, announces that he will In
stall a subway tavern, similar to the one dedi
cated by Bishop Potter in New-York. In the en
trance of his new church, which "Toose" Rogers,
the proprietor of a half dozen saloons, is building
for him Dr. Morrlll says that he believes the
idea is a step In the right direction. ■
"If the people will drink, let them drink in a
righteous cause- We will donate the profits to
tome worthy charity." be aays-
The entrance to the tavern will be In the main
entry of the church and theatre, which are to be
under tho same roof.
FOUND $14,000; GOT $100 REWARD.
Chicago. Aug. 13.— Thomas Taylor, a guard on
the South Side Elevated Railroad, has received a
reward of $100 from the Woodlawn Bank for the
recovery of a satchel containing nearly $14,000, lost
on a South Side elevated car. The s#tchel is said
to have been lost by a messenger of the bank.
Eight thousand dollars of Its contents wai in gold
and the remainder In bonds and checks. The
guard, on finding this small fortune in his car, took
ft immediately to tbe lost and found department of
the company, where a few hours later a repre
sentative of the bank recovered it. .
Secretary Taft Speaks on the Needs
of the Philippines.
St. Louis, Aug. 13.— The anniversary of the fall
of Manila was observed at the exposition to-day.
Among the guests were Secretary Taft. former
Civil Governor of the Philippines; General Mer
rltt. *who received the surrender of Manila; Gen
eral Charles King. General Bell. General Hum
phrey, General Bates, General Wheaton. General
Summers. General Smith and General Metcalf.
The exercises opened with a military parade
led by Secretary Taft. The speaking was opened by
Vt. W. P. Wilson, chairman of the Philippine Ex
position Board. An address followed by Brigadier
General Irving Hale, on behalf of the army of the
Philippines. President Francis of the Exposition
made a speech of welcome. He was follow^
KniV" n "°, Lagarde. president of the honorary
Doara of Pniiipplue commissioners. Secretary Taft
was the last speaker. Ha said In part:
look aboV r aroe ,°h f l flnit <> satisfaction for me to
PhUiifn^ if.Li* 10 f0 / ty acres that embrace this
fioori P ?h r f, X ibl S and to thlnlt of the immense
l»nni*. nf 1 ti bt? done - an(J wlu flo ln making the
people of the L " d States acquainted with the
Ph ipp lne Islands, and m.iking the people or the
Ihi llppine islands acquainted with the United
£?* B i., Thls ex Posltlon has cost much money, con
siderably more than was projected when the bill
was passed authorizing it to be made. The Philip
pine treasury has many calls upon it. and the rev
enues have fahen off because of the commercial
S V e .! in the Islands, and yet. with that. I feel
that the money which has here. been expanded will
li.ure. many fold to the benefit of the Philippine
islands in the invitation which is here presented to
American enterprise and American good will to
aid the X lhpmo people in their struggle onward and
upward ito a higher and more progressive civiliza
tion and prosperity.
Much is no* dependent upon legislation by Con
ptss. I\e new! the active assistance of the Phil
ippine government in the islands to secure the
construction of the railroads that are absolutely
necessary to the development cf those islands,
which are absolutely necessary to the elevation of
the people and their education. If the experience
oi me other colonies In the world ln railway «**■
ruction can teach anything, it is that we may
£'*; look for the construction of railways In the
r"ftUlppmes except through governmental construc
tion or aid. Now, it is very clear to m*- that k«v
t-rnme;ita ; construction will involve the country in
greatly more debt than th- mere guarantee rf tre
income for a certain number of years; lhi» it will
avoid the increase of the personnel of the gov
ernment and Civil Service to ruch a point as to
maki) the government topheavy, and subject its
Civil Swrvlce to great abuses, and that it will se
cure to the government the energy and the en
terprise of private capital an 1 of that competition
which has done so much for the United States.
The bill which has passed the House of Repre
sentatives authorizes the Philippine government,
through the commission, to guarantee the income,
not exceeding 5 per cent, on the amount actually
Invested in any railway for thirty years, but also
stipulates that provision must be made in the
contract of guarantee by which there shall be
secured to the government ultimately the repay
ment of fill the money paid under the guarantee.
Should the Philippine islands be tranaftrfd to
another government this obligation could, of
course, by th- terms of the charter, bo imposed
on the new government, and does not implicate
or bird the United States in any way beyond the
time when Its relation to th* Philippine govern
ment shall cease.
Second— The Philippine Islands need and will ne
cure from Congress legislation which shall bring the
Philippine market within the tariff wall and enable
the Phlllprine farmers to sell in the rich market
of the United States the products of their far dis
tant islands. Third— We need the authority to
amend the tariff laws now in force in the Philippine
Islands, so that the lessons of experience in the
actual operation of the tariff may be taken ad
vantage of. and the changes made therein which
shall admit to the Islands without the burden of
tariff those particular articles needed, especially
In building up the country. Recommendations have
been made by a commission appointed by the gov
ernment In the. Philippine^ Islands which did not
reach this country In time to bring them before
Congress at Its last session, but it will be the duty
of the government to present the recommendations
of the commission and th« report of the committee
at the session which la to come.
We so much depend upon Congressional action,
we so much depenj for the future of the Philippine
Islands upon the view of the American people, that
there cannot be any doubt of the wisdom of the
expenditure of a large sum of money, such as is
her© Invested, In presenting to the American people
the exact situation in the Islands, bo far as that
can be done by exhibits of this character.
I congratulate Professor Wilson, Mr. Nlederleln
and Senor Paterno on the excellence of this ex
hibit; I congratulate Colonel Edwards, upon whose
shoulder* has fallen so much of the responsibility
for Its financial management and arrangement: I
congratulate the whole corps of earnest, hard
working assistants upon their work, which shows
for Itself. To the honorary Filipino Commission
I have only to -ay that I cohjrratulate them on the
fine Impression they have made in this country and
the assurance they havo Riven to the American
people of the possibilities of th»» development of the
whol« Christian Filipino people. 1 extend to them
my earnest wishes for their future happiness ana
The guests of honor were conducted through the
tribal villages, and the day closed with receptions.
Representative Cooper, chairman of the House
Committee on Insular Affairs, who waa on the
programme to make an address, was overcome by
the heat and was unable to speak. lie received
prompt medical attention and fully recovered.
Did V■' lv.tir.icAc United State*
May Give Up the Philippines.
St. Louis, Aug. 13.— Secretary Taft said to-night
that he did not Intimate or Intend to Intimate In
his speech at the exposition grounds that the
United States government might In the future
transfer the Philippine Islands to another power.
"1 never had any such thought." said he. "I
alluded to the fact that in all the colonies rail
ways have been constructed by the governments of
those colonies, or the government had assisted in
their construction by guaranteeing the Income on
the investment. Consequently, in the light of this
statement, we may Mot look for the construction
of railways in the Philippines except through gov
ernmental construction or aid. 1 then explained
that the governmental construction would Involve
a country in greatly more debt than the mere
guarantee of the income for a certain number of
yeurs. The bill which lias passed the House of
Representatives authorizes the Philippine govern
ment through the commission, to guarantee th«
Income, not exceeding i per cent, on the amount
actually Invested in any railway, for thirty years,
but also stipulates that provision must be made in
the contract of guarantee by which there shall be
secured to the "government ultimately the repay
ment of all the moneys paid under the guarantee
"In order to accentuate this explanation. said
Secretary Taft "I went on to say that should the
Philippine Islands be transferred to another gov
ernment tho terms of the charter could, of course
i mouse this obligation en the new government, an.l
would not implicate or bind the United States In
any way beyond the time of the breaking off of its
relations to the Philippine government By this. I
think It Is plain that I did not intimate, as I un
derstand has been attributed to me. that the
United States intends giving up the Philippine
lalands I Shall not take the trouble further to
deny having made such intimation."
Injunction Against Diilingftam Engagement
It was decided that Miss Lulu Glaser may ap
pear at the Knickerbocker Theatre on September
5 under the management of Charles B. Dlllingham.
In a decision handed down yesterday by Justice
Lambert of the Supreme Court, sitting ln West
cbestsr County, denying F. C. Whitney's motion
Miss Glasor be enjoined from so appearing.
Mies Olasar was under a contract with Whitney.
which expired last spring. This contract had an
option clause providing that if mutually agree
able thn contract be renewed. A renewal was n>t
agreeable to Miss Glasei, she bald, although Mr.
Whitney declared that in conversation she had
tacitly agreed to it. In Judge Lambert's decision
denying the motion for an injunction, he says, re
ferring to the disputed clause:
In this there Is no basis for epeelfln performance
nor damage for a breach. The booking of the route
for l»W-o6, which Is reiied upon by the plaintiff to
cm" firm his version ot the interview with defendant,
resulting as lie claims. In consummating the con
tract In" question, is fully met by the denial of the
vital parts and a reasonable explanation of the
part she took in the interview.
Miss Glaser. Mr. Dllllgham and their attorneys
coiitiJer the victory complete, as Justice Lambert
had not deemed it necessary to deny the motion
for injunction on any of the several technical points
of the case.
The seventy-fourth birthday of the Austrian Em
peror and King, Francis Joseph. wiP fa* celabrated
this year by Americax dozens of Austrian and
Hungarian descent at a meeting next Wednes
day evening at the Harlem Casino, in New-York.
The programme of the celebration consists of a
dinner, speechmaklng. singing and music. After
the opening speech of Dr. M. Baumfeld the fol
lowing men will respond to the following toasts:
Henry Schmidt. "Emperor of Austria"; the Rev.
Tottan Kuthy. "King of Hungary"; Consul Gen
eral Thomas fie Dessewffy, "President of the
United States"; John Neumayer, "Old Country":
Dr. Michael Singer. "United States"; Dr. S. Brelt
«ateld, "Austrian* and Hungarians of New-York."
\ %■ f~\i t ft Ma.:y * Co.'s Attractions Are Their Low Prices.
'4th to isth St.
Continuing FURNITURE And Lines
These Sales : rUKIMI UKC Allied :
Carpets and Rugs, Upholsteries,
China and Glassware. Blankets
And Bedding, Housefurnishings,
Linens and Pianos.
In addition: Many lots of summer merchandise in ltrr.ited quantities— to* limited to-advertUe
In detail. They round out a series of important value-giving events ranking with the best in
the Macy career of 46 years.
A Sale of Black and Colored Dress Goods Based
Upon One of the Largest Purchases the House
of Macy Ever Engaged to Distribute. M *
This sale marks the culmination of weeks of planning. New.- perfect weaves are Involved—
every yard absolutely perfect— in marked contrast to the seconds and re-dyed fabrics so fre
quently met with in Dress Goods sales. "With the sale prices we name our regular figures asked
for these weaves heretofore. Any woman acquainted with Dress* Goods values will readily s*e
that at the regular figures we undersold all others from V**, to 25%. Now these very important
reasons why she should profit by this event to .vippiy present or prospective needs: —
48c. Crepe Albatross, 29c. % r 94c. Crepe Cheviots, 58c.
children', draws: all wool. In this color range :-fr«m. ; ! .l"-, ' ht \ w " '" castor - brown navy •*» royal «*»*
ivory, ptnk. >;„,. baby hive.. « ky bin* champagne, golden. < m>rUe and black.
»»al and nut brown, heliotrope, rose, silver, slate and ! f\A*m ■*■ - Cf An Yir*.....*^. Xrt*
dove gray, cardinal, garnet, Bear)*, wine, cadet, navy. ! V*tC. tO $1.49 WeaVCS, O"C»
royal and marina blue, maroon and black; 29c. a yard. ; _ _
Instead of 4Sc i ™» assortment comprises Thibet Cloths. Hair-Uaa ftilt
»«„ *~ g\o \\r -*t\ **• I>la « r>n Cheviot* Oxford Clotha. Worsted DU*o
79C. tO 98C. WeaVeS, 39C. E* Is - fc Blac * Cheviots. crew, Caniraa, Halr-Un« Mbbto
-„.,... Clothe and various others. These are »*rtctly all wool
• ompri.>.-'1 In this assortment are melange Suitings. weaves. SO to 54 inches wide, chiefly to $1.25 and Sjo
Homespuns and Flecked Tweeds— 44 to 60 Inezes wide— (Trades. To the best or our knowled« TtheVV hM Mm
in a broad range of autumn tints; these fabrics - have been a yard of them sold for *&"*& "* * «
sold regularly from 79c. to BSe. a yard. These ar« to be had In black oniy/^
98c. Cheviot Panama, 49c. 7 o C . All Wool Voile, 49c.
Just half the regular asking for this all-wool cheviot ■ " VV ° OI V OIIC « * C.
Panama. 50 inches wide. In a complete range of color*. i Rich. Jet black Voile, made of the finest Australian wool.
including cream, chare pagn». tan, mode, castor, brown. ; 44 inches In width: we consider this the beat V<?JJ» raft*
sliver and slate gray, royal. Napoleon and navy blue, i offered in New Tork this season.
reseda and myrtle green and black. «••*»,• i~« _ •»,. __
$1.74 Eolienne, $1.24. 51.24 French Voile, 79c.
Rich .let black Eolienne. woven o f .Ilk ar.d wool. 43 j 4 ,' Jl o '^ ,c, c ; < ll h t l r " «"" »« <*«»• ttn. ««•»
inche. wide: imported to sell at $1.74 a yard. 4- to 44 inchea. every yard Imported.
$1.98 Broadcloth, $1.49. $1.24 Crepe de Paris, 79c.
Finest French Broadcloth, satin finished. 54 Inchea wide; : Silk-and-wool Crepe de Faris— one of th« lradias~we**<M
imported to sell at $1.88 a. yard: the quantity Is limited. '•' present and full of promise as a • ; —■> t£ii taZ\
49c. Tweed Suitings, 29c. | K££ : 4 i£ e S&5 l S oven la one of th " *• - Oto *
All wool, overpaid efferts— grays, blues, greens, tans | 7Qr -tt\ 151 AQ Hra/lac > * O/~
an.l browns; exceptionally desirable for children's school ! * *« M* JJI.^V VjraUCS, 4VC.
(Ir<> ' l!^* In this cnNeetlon are Novelty Tweeds, Nab Oertot*.
Ul 9 1 ? Cr«V*»nf»ttf»H 40r ! G ) " tuil i? Cheviots. French Zlbe!ine». rrenoh Carats
JI.+.D V- ravens Lieu OUILIIIJ^, Hair. Diagonals and ]!k«> fabric*. 44 to 50 lrch«« wU«.
Heavyweight Suitings— every fibre par* wool; every yard regular price of which ranged from 79c to $1.43 a yard.
bears the registered 'Travenette" stamp of B. Priestly « . .-. •-» _ . „ ■ -.^
& Co.; this Suiting was made to sell at J1.25 a yard. . 3>1.4y , Broadcloth, 99c
Choice of Oxford, fambrldse. bmirn. otiv» and mixed blue. . I w«**w«wfc*», j- w*
— n g- .. it\ I.u>tmtrs jet bla--lc Broadcloth, guaranteed pupa wool, M
79c. Granite Cloth, 49c. lnche » wW «- Wit! i th - «i»ua« demand t!£ismmd&*h.
All Wool Granite Cloth. r.o inches wirte. in black, navy the prospevt of a greatly increased demand a, aaosjUa.
All T\nol Granite ,i th .ut inches wide, in black, navy .or two later women tell! r .ot be slow to avail tTumssiltsr
and brown; we have b«*a filing tbl* cioth at Tlf:. a yard. » of this opportunl-y.
Economy Reminders of
The China and Cut Glass Sale. >_*.-.
We promised to continu* the profit dipping throughout the usually dull months ot mlds'imnj**
How well we arc carrying out the promise you may Judge from these prices on comttaatiea
Dinner and Glass Sets and Cut Glass Pieces: —
MIB-p>>rß Dinner Sets of American porcelain, sreen floral decorations; 30-pieco set of c*7 a**
Glassware: complete at 9* »4/
102-piece Dinner Sets of American porcelain with pretty fllled-in floral decorations and cI A a-y
gold tracings; tiO-piece set of plain Bohemian Glassware; complete at *14.0 x
100-piece Dinner Sets of Limoges China, with pretty floral decorations and gold cloud- c* ft A"%
ing; 60-piece set of plain Bohemian Glassware; complete $IV.4^
101-plece Sets of Austrian China, floral decorated and every piece gold-lined; W-piece < ©">
set of plain Bohemian Glassware; complete 9*\lmoJ
101-plec» Dinner Sets of Theo. Havlland ware, decorated with flowers and gold; 60-CV7 Q<\
piece set of engraved Bohemian Glassware; complete 3>^/.OV
112-plece Theo. HaviU«nd Dinner Sets, floral and gold decorations; 60-plece set ci en- c 5*7 ftfi
graved Bohemian Glassware: complete &<&*•&**
112-plece Theo. Haviland White China Dinner Sets, decorated with very neat gold trac
ings and gold initial or monogram to order; 60- piece Bohemian Glass Set, gold deco-c«» o ft
rated and monogramed to match Dinner Set; complete >>/y.OV
Cut Glass Olive Dishes. 6-inch eire; regu- O7r ' Cut Glass Decanters, quart size; <-> n —
ularly 51.29 each - yy ' C regularly $0.49 5J.97
Cut Glass Cream Pitchers, 4 pint size; c 1 47 Cut Glass Sugar and Cream Sets; o AT
regularly $1.97 each *I.*/ , regularly §3.49 52.97
Cut Glass Celery Trays; regularly ci 07 Cut Glass Water Pitchers. 2-qxiart Ci fl .
.v- n, J>l.V/ »l2e; regularly $5.97 3>4.V7
Cut Ola* Salad Bowls. S-!nch size; J2.49 ' Cut Glass Ice Cream Trays: regularly *> A 'T<m
rogularly $3.:;7 3>^.^V $„4 $0.47
Southampton Colon?/ Turns Out in
Spite of Lozcering Skies.
Southampton. R. T . Aug. 13.-The floral parade
held this afternoon by the Southampton colony,
under the auspices of the Horse Show Association.
was one of the most successful and satisfactory
events ever held her*. The lowering weather,
which momentarily threatened showers, could not
dampen the spirit* of the spectators, who were in
holiday mood.
Shortly after 3 o'clock, an hour before the parade
began, automobiles and tally-hos, interspersed
with smart traps, began to arrive, and soon the
parking spaces were all occupied. When at length
the first event began there was scarcely a space
remaining in the outside circle about the ring,
while the grounds were ciowded.
The principal event was the competition for the
prize offered for the most original and artistic
costume. The ludicrous Impersonations of tbe
contestants' evoked bursts of laughter and en
thusiastic applause. Miss Dorothy Snow assumed
the part 01' a ranch girl. Dressed in Western at
tire, with a cartridge belt about her waist and a
huge revolver and bowle knife dangling from it.
her disguise was difficult to penetrate. Stephen
Peabody. Jr.. won the blue ribbon in his role of an
Apache, Miss Eleanor SUelo. as Diana, being sec
ond, and H. W. McVlckar. as Hertzgovinlan. be
ing third. Miss Julia Freeman and Edward Van
Insen also jvartlclpated.
The decorated automobile class were perhaps
the most spectacular. Miss Breese, the daughter
of J. L. Breese, swept about the track In an auto
mobile representing a dragon. She won the blue
ribbon. George Peabody and 8. 11. Pell were sec
ond and third. In the "comic" class. Mr - Kobbe
representing "Reuben" and his wife in Ola LoiJS
Island days. won. while Miss Vaningen. as Car
rot* was second. In the artlstl.- class. Miss Edith
Ellis and H. E. Coe. Jr.. won ribbons. „„„._
The contest for decorated phaetons, runabouts
and carts for the cup offered by Mrs. P. B. V. yck
off. was won by Mrs. Hudson, whose runabout was
decorated with oak leaves and blue ribbons, >US3
Morton, with a canopy of flowers, was second. .
The most pleasing event was. perhaps, that m
which the children had a part. It was for those
under fourteen years of age In pony carts and wag
ons, decorations alone counting. Mi«s rr ' 0 "- a
Hortensla. won. the Misses Hoadley In cabbage
decorations, being second, and Miss Bteele. m a
cart completely incrusted in snow bunting, being
third. committee ln charge were Mrs. P. B. Wyck-
The committee In charge wer« Mrs. P. P. wyc»
off. Mrs. J. U Breese. Mrs. R. H. Hoadley. Jr., and
Mrs. H. W. McVlcar.
Many Other Alleged Relics Brought
The Bohemian Catholic Church of St. John,
at No. 241* East Seventy-flrat-st., haa recently
acquired ■ collection of sacred relics, whose au
thenticity was attested by Cardinal Patrizi in
1842 The relice have come from a noble family
in Rome, which for many years treasured them
as priceless heirlooms. Two years ago a New-
York priest, on a visit to the Eternal City,
came Into possession of the relics. As a mark
of the eatesm in which he holds Father Pron;.
the pastor of the newly founded parish of St.
John, this priest presented the reliquary and Its
contents to the church. The reliquary is 10 by
18 Inches and contains sixty-five relics. The
ca*»e is securely sealed with the stamp of Car
dinal Patrizi. and Is accompanied by tfce Car
dinal's certificate of genuineness, written ln
The relics Include pieces "of the true cross of
Christ, of the red robe worn by Christ after the
scourging, of Christ's sepulchre, of the title In
scription of the cross, of the table of the Last
Bupper. of the rope used to tie our Lord, of the
pillar at which He was scourged, of the crib of our
Lord, of the grave of the Blessed Virgin, of the
cloak of St. Joeepa, and ot the bones ot St. Ann,
The Standard in quality and style.
WHILE we do not advertise.
** Special August Sales"
we assure intending; buyers of
Furniture who wish to secure
reliable goods of standard qual
ity, and embracing the latest
productions of the best exponents
of high-class woodcraft, that their
interests will be best senred by
purchasing at our establishment*
Eztensiveness of choice in all
lines, combined with oof specially
attractire prices, are other La
portant factors to be noted.
Purchases made cow will be held tot
future delivery if inirtd*
61, 63, 65 WEST 23D ST.
St. John the Baptist, St Anthony. St. Agnes.** and
forty-eight other saints who are enumerated.
The reliquary will be placed ln the church early
this week, and exposed for the veneration of Via
"The tape and seals which secure the caa*.**
Father Front told a Tribune reporter last night.
' must never be unfastened or broken. Did this
by any mischance ever happen, the efficacy
would be lost and the reliquary would have to b«
returned to Rome with an explanation.'' Th*
relics, each carefully labelled ln minute Latin
script, are clearly visible behind the three thin
glass doors of the case. They are fastened to
the upright face. The largest of them Is
scarcely bigger than the head of a tack, and
many of them are as small as a grain of gun
powder. The piece <•:" "red robe" resembles In
color and conformation a thin diamond shaped
wood splinter. Th.- front of the case is ornate
with gilt pillars.
Father Pront expects many cures from the ex
position of the relics. The fragment of a boa©
of St. Ann. he said last night, was held to nigh
veneration, many cures having been, wrought by
another fragment exposed in this city. The
temporary church i* situated In the heart of a
Bohemian colony. By the end of this month
Father Pront expects to be able to announce the
site of his permanent church.
A unique publication. Issued by the government
of the Republic of Guatemala, has been received,
by Dr. Joaquln Yera. Secretary of Legation and
Consul General of Guatemala, for circulation m
this country. The book, which weighs some six
or seven pounds, is "La Fiesta de iLnerva." It U
issued every year, under the supervision of tin*
Guatemalan Government, and in addition to th*
musical and poetical contributions of native au
thors and musicians. It numbers amons its con
tributors many of tha world's b«st known . people.
President Roosevelt and Secretary Hay are both,
contributors to this year's volume.
The idea of pubUahlnS such a wor< originated
with Estrada Cabrera, president of the republic,
to help further the education of his countrymen,
and to acquaint foreigners with the real conditions
In the li:tle republic. "La Fiesta de Mlnerr*'* is
not intended for sale. but Is distributed by '- s^v
r.!inn-iil among trie public schools and UararlM
of Guatemala and is other countries. What th*
Guatemalans can do undar the present peaceful
and |irosr>ei-ous conditions »* aNwn by this year's
number et ths government's official magazine. It
contains the best musical compositions of the
Guatemalan composers, poetry, short artioles and .
escays by Latin Americana of Guatemala and the
other republics, and descriptive articles J—Trnjr
with the commercial lire of tie republic, all wo

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