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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, July 06, 1908, Image 5

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Other publican Leaders Expected
This Week — Candidate at Church.
Hot Springs. Vs.. July W. Murray
O-ane and B«pre»«ataU\'« Lawrence, of Massachu
«^ttl arrived here to-day and are the vanguard
of the coterie of political leaders who will confer
Ltb William H Taft. the Republican nominee for
♦»•• Presidency, on political matters, and especially
ta the question of selecting a chairman and a rrea*
"*t for the Republican National Committee, be
fore the meeting of the executive committee next
Wednesday. Mr. Ta-ft stated to-day that Senator
Beveridge and Representative McKinley. of Illinois.
11! be here to-morrow, and Senator Hemenway
led Representative Watson, of Indiana. on
■Wednesday. None of these leaders of the party is
mensber of the executive committee, so that their
* eFtlons and advice will be given before the
meeting of the men who are charged with the ee
lection of a chairman and the determination of
ether important matters concerning the coming
The action of Mr Taft in calling on prominent
■jBcdMkMM to confer with him Is In line with his
statement to-day that he would bring in many
leaders of th« party for conferences from time to
time He has Invited Representative Cooper, of
TTisronsin to Join the little gathering here, but up
to to-day he had not received a reply The names
cf nil these leader* suggest to those who are famil
jgj vith matters political special reason why the.
•arrest ions of each of them are desired. They are
*11 either the friends of leading candidate* for the
nomination for the Presidency, who were defeated
by Mr. Taft. or are from states in which the politi
cal'conditions call for especial consideration.
Xhe chairmanship is only one of the matter* to
»L considered by them, as was shown to-day* by
the r - .ad range of discussion between Mr. Taft
-rd Mr Crane. Their discussion of affairs of the
r^rtv ranged over the entire matter of the conduct
c * the campaign. During the afternoon Mr. Taft.
Senator Crane. Representative Lawrence. Frank B.
K-lIoKR and Representative Burton, of Ohio, sat on
the po"ch of the Homestead, ranged about In a
ei'-cle. and occasional peals of laughter suggested
that nothing of a serious nature was being consid
ered- The fact was their meetien^ wa* a reunion
cf eld friends rather than a political conference.
Not until after luncheon, when Mr. Taft was
clr>srt»d with Senator Crane for about two hours,
c"id they get down to business. Their discussion
then revered a broad range of subjects, and will
be resumed before Mr. Crane, leaves Hot Springs.
If p.--.- one entertains any Idea that Mr. Crane is
likely to be either chairman or treasurer of the
committee, that idta'may be set aside permanently,
according to good authority. Mr. Crane has not
the time to devote to such -work, and unless some
unforeseen reason develop!" to Influence the situa
tion, h* will not allow his na.me to be considered
♦ .-.- either place.
At the close at th* day the pointed Question was
asked Mr. Ta.*t If the chairmanship of the national
commit** has been settled.
"Toil know/* he replied, "when you are a Judge
on the bench you hay»» to charge the Jury: at
least, in Ohio, we wer« required at the end of
every session to say. "Gentlemen of the Jury, it Is
yonr absolute duty under your oath not to mak«
up your mind on the Issue presented to you until
you have heard the entire evidence, the whole ar
gument -,f counsel and the full charge of the court,*
an«i I used to go through that at the end of every
f^sFion, though I knew in my heart that no member
of the jury could comply with that instruction, be
cause he was sitting there listening to the evidence,
and for the time he made up his mind."*
Th» Republican candidate, whop* words might de
cide th» question of the chairmanship, sat medita
tively for a moment as if he might divulge whom
he repard«d as the best man for chairman, but
with a smile he simply added: "I tell you that as
a pars Me."* Trier* was no more light to be shed
■upon the subject.
v. ■■ ■€■■■ asked whether Representative McKinley
iras a candidate for the treasurership of the na
tional committee. Mr Taft replied that Mr. Mc-
JClnler was too modest a man to be a candidate
for th*> treasurership or any other place.
Mr. and Mrs. Taft attended the morning service of
St. Lake's Episcopal Church here to-day and heard
(be Rev. John G. Scott. the rector, deliver a patri
otic s<»rmon, which he announced was his habit an
nually on the Sunday nearest the Fourth of July. The
rector declared that public men. business and pro
. fessicmal men should have more and not less re
lirion than formerly, and also that the duty of
citizens to vote should be as obligatory as their
duty in the performance of jury service.
Mr. and Mrs. Taft walked over to the little
Episcopal church, a stone's throw from the Home
rtead, where they are staying. The edifice is not
large enough to seat more than two hundred and
was only half fi:«-d. An impromptu choir assisted
la •-. service, the rector announcing that he ex
prct<?d member? who were able to serve In the choir
to volunteer for that duty.
Senator W. Murray Crane, who arrived in the
morning, Bad Frank B. Kellogg, who came here
with Mr. Taft. occupied a pew across the aisle
from Mr. and Mrs. Taft. Mr Taft promptly arose
when he. saw Senator Crane, and. taking a step
fccross — .- aisle, shook hands with him and returned
to his pew.
Mr Scott chose his text from Psalm xi : "If the,
foundations be destroyed, what can the righteous
co?" 1 He spoke of the serious duty of every citizen
to take part In the work of the moral uplifting of
the country. "It is not enough to cheer "and toss
your hat* in the air.*' he -went on to say. "There
are serious Remands made upon us as citizens."
He continued: •
What we want to-day in this land Is that our
public men, our business and professional men
pha'.l b«- not less but more religious than ever be
fore. They should be not less but more intel
lectual, more earnest and more honest- The greater
our material prosperity, the greater danger Flares
■v* in :he laev if we ignore th* higher and better
a.nd nobler things.
Indifference to what we are pleased to term poll
tics is one of the great curses of this land of ours.
1' I bad my way I would require every citizen to
vote >.• every election, unless there was some
weighty and sufficient excuse for failure to do so.
I Bbotud base the necessity to vote upon the same
rround as that upon which is based the necessity
lo perform Jury duty and the obligations of wit
liesFts on the stand. Only by every man being
brought to understand these obligations can we be
»ure that the foundations upon which this land
Y.hf. tf-rr. built shall be secure. If we could go
back to more simplicity and directness it would
. De better for the land.
■c of the service Mr. Taft again met
f 1 riw and the two greeted each other
Ccaccrd, N. H . July B. — Word was received here
it>-day that Charles C. Moore, of this city, who
J?!t Psne -■rip last nipht with the 2d Regiment.
3f- H. X .0 , for Concord, fell from the, train.
He vss missed by the porter of the sleep-
Ing car he occupied Just before th« train
reached the Hoosac Tunnel, on the Fitchburg di
vision cf the Boston & Maine Railroad, at about 6
C'dock this morning. All of the man's outside
dorhinj? was la his berth, -only his underclothing
**tng missing, and It is feared that he was thrown
c - while standing on the rear platform Moore
Is Anna major of the regiment. He Is fifty-three
>'»*rs of ape. and is employed as a linotype op
*Jator in « newspaper office. His wife and mother
»MMc here.
A message received to-night from Sprayers, H
T.. stated that Mr. Moore was found unconscious
k*«lc> the tracks of the New York Central Rail
o&d near that place. The man was badly bruised
■bom the head and shoulders, and did not re-
COT *» coriFciousneEß until late this evening, and
♦ v *n then was unable to tell how he had fallen
♦roiti the train.
l*m<i'r. July -Th* Bifhop at Connecticut this
*J[*riag unveiled at St. Dunstan's Church, In
**** ttre^t. a. tablet erectf^J to th«» memory of
■ Rev Daniel — 111 1. of Yale, who was burled
"** la 173 The tablet was the gift Of residents
' *>*■»■• Haven. The Bishop of Newark prw»ched
*"* '*rrnor!
CHILD killed PLAYING house.
•". were playing hoi:se lll*|rf great elans
sy.' C * ' ) * »tardlng against a pile of etone in
aofe^ \ martl<s •vi . la Astoria, yesterday after
crc m*^ 60 ODe of the b ' s slabs slid to the ground,
if** tO <3eath Tb « r<?R * Oltper. eight years old,
*** H*acock street, Astoria.
Condition Warrants Decided Hope
for Recovery.
Cooperstown, N. V.. July s.— With each suc
ceeding hc.-ux hop* brightens for the recovery of
Bishop Henry Codman Potter, who is seriously
ill from a comp!icatic.-n of stomach and liver
trouble, and his physicians to-night believe that
his Improved condition warrants a decided hope
for a favorable outcome of the case. While the
Bishop's improvement is slow. It is apparently
constant, and with returning strength it is be
ileved the patient has a good chance to combat
his malady.
The Bishop made- gains last night and showed
further improvement to-day. Dr. Janvrin issued
the following bulletin to-day:
The improvement in Bishop Potter's condition
continues. Respiration, 28; pulse .108: temper
ature. 99. Ha? had a pretty comfortable night
and is resting quietly at the present time, and
the indications point to still more improvement.
Dr. Bassf-tfs hearty co-operation in carrying;
out the treatment has b'en most valuable, and
at my suggestion yesterday afternoon Dr. Henry
Hun, of Albany, came in consultation and. ap
proving the treatment in every particular, ex
pressed a decided hope for a favorable issue of
the case J. E. JANVRXN. M. D.
The evening bulletin concerning the Bishop's
condition, whirh was issued at 10 o'clock to
night, was as follows:
Bishop Potter continues in praoticatty the
same condition as at 11 o'clock this morning
He has been somewhat exhausted by the ex
treme heat, but is recovering as the cooler night
air comes on
The family of Bishop Potter is grateful to the
youth of Cooperstowrt in keeping a quiet Fourth
of July, and to-morrow wfl] post a bulletin
thanking the boy? for their consideration for the
comfort of the Bishop. Miss Potter, daughter
of the Bishop, sails for home from France on
But Still Lacks $4,000 of the Money
He Wants.
With only a minimum amount of supplies and
equipment. Commander Peary's exploring ship, the
RooseveJt. will leave the pier at East 34th street
at 1 o'clock to-day for the Initial stage of her
journey toward the North Pole Over $4,000 Is still
lacking in the estimate the explorer made some
time ago of the smallest amount of money neces
sary for another attempt to place the Stars and
Stripes over the geographical point never before
reached by human beings.
"I haven't the supplies and equipment I would
like to have." declared Commander Peary last
night, "but still I think we will be. able to pull
through. "With my experience and knowledge of
the country up there, I think the. expedition is
prepared for three years in the Arctic regions. If
condition? are favorable and I have no bad luck.
I will have, of course, to depend upon getting a
good amount of wild game for food, which I
would not be so dependent ua>on if I could obtain
all th* provisions I expected to have.
"It is a great disappointment not to start out
en this attempt to discover the Pole without the
best possible equipment. Not only do I need morn
food supplies, but I need duplicates of many In
struments the expedition will need. Then I coul.l
fee] pretty sure of weathering a certain amount
of bad luck or unfavorable conditions. I estimated
some time ago the expedition would need at the
very least JSO.OOn. but there is still over $4,000 of
this amount lacking."
On board the commander's ship this afternoon, in
addition to the twenty-two men making up the
expedition, will be. members of the Peary Arctic*
Club and a party of invited guests. A government
tug from the navy yard will conduct the Roosevelt
to an anchorage off City Island and bring the party
<*? passengers back to Manhattan. From City
Island the Roosevelt' will proceed to Oyster Bay to
morrow to be- inspected by President Roosevelt.
Herbert L. Bridgman. the secretary of the Peary
Arctic Club, received a letter from Secretary Loeb
yesterday saying that the President wanted his
visit to the ship Roosevelt to-jnprrow to be purely
informal and without ceremony. The President is
intensely Interested In Peary's attempt to plant the
Stars and Stripes over the position known as the
North Pole, and wants to see the ship in which he
will make the attempt and talk to her crew without
being hampered by any formalities. Mr. Bridgman
said he. doubted if any one besides the President
and his party would be allowed on board the ship
at Oyster Bay.
Commander Peary himself will not sail on the
Roosevelt from Oyster- Bay, but will Join her at
Sydney. C. B. Between now and then a large
amount of supplies and coal will be taken aboard.
The explorer said last night he still had hopes that
$4,000 or more would be sent in. so that he could
provide for the additional equipment which h*
really ought to have.
Children, Grandchildren and Great-Grand
children at the Celebration,
With their chiidren. grandchildren and great
grandchildren as guests. Mr. and Mrs. Philip
Hanau celebrated their sixtieth wedding anni
versary, at their home. No. 223 West 122 d street, last
right. The old couple are in good health and
are confident of living many years more. They
were married in the Aldsgate Synagogue, London,
England, in IMB. Mr. Hanau was born in 1523. and
his wife three years -later. On their honeymoon
they came to America in *A sailing ship, taking
fortr-two days to make, the passage. They settled
in the old Greenwich section, and remained there
thirty-years. They moved to other sections of the
city afterward and have been residents of Harlem
for fifteen years.
Mr. and Mrs. Kanau have three sons, each of
whom has celebrated his silver wedding anniver
sary, and two daughters. They have thirteen
grandchildren and two great-grandchildren. Mr.
Hanau was in the cigar manufacturing business
for many years until he retired, ten years ago. He
is an incessant smoker and he and his wife take
long walks daily and frequently ride in their chil
dren's automobiles. Neither of them appears to be
more than sixty yeare old. and both declare that
their health and long life are due to regular living
and ability to avoid worry.
Guam. July p.— The battleships Maine and Ala
bama, composing tbe Bpeoial service squadron, un
der the command of Captain G. B. Haxber. arrived
here to-day, one day ahead of their schedule.
Their average speed from Honolulu was ten and
one-half knots, without resorting to the use of
the roal in the leaeive bunkers. There were no
casualties or cases of sickness during the voyage.
The engines of the Alabama acted well. The
battleships sailed from San Francisco on June 8
and from Honolulu on June 23. They are the ad
vance guard of the Atlantic fleet in its trip around
the world.
Los Angeles, July s— An electric car on the
Santa Ana line of the Pacific Klectric Railway
Company to-night struck a carriage containing
eight children. :wo men and one woman, about
ten miles from this city. It Is said that four of
the children were instantly killed.
London. Jul> €.— "The Chronicle" understands
that a visit of the Emperor and Empress of Russia
to England ha* been arrange-i. and that they will
be the King s guests off the Ifcie of Wight during
the yachting week at « "owes
"The Cloven Font" will be presented to-night at
Parsons Theatre. Hartford, and Edwin Stevens will
Interpret th* chief character in it. Announcement
i; made that the play will be brought to New
York early in the fall.
\V. A. Brady lias been ,notified of a copyright
performance ' in London of "Two Men of Sandy
Bar," r*-:n« .'< dramatization of Bret Harte's well
known ftory. Mr. Brady aspects to produce the
piero In this country.
Helen Royton has been engaged for one of the
1.-adm* parts in "The Girl Question," which will
be. produced at W.ii'a.ke Theatre next, month.
Odd Mistake at the Quebec Ter
fCopyrlfht. 1008. by the Brer.fwood Company.)
Surely the Canadian authorities are making «.
mistake In inviting Captain the Hon. Arthur Mur
ray, recently elated Member of Parliament for
I Kincardinephire and younger son of Lord Ellhank,
j to attend the tercentennial celebration at Quebec
next month as a representative of the family of
Colonel Alexander Murray, of Crlngletle, Peeble
shire. who commanded the Black Watch, or 42d.
Highlanders, in the taking of Quebec, and in whose
arms General Wolfe died, on the Heights of Abra
ham. Since then, and in memory of that battle,
all children born to the Cringletle Murrays have
been christened w'»h the compound name of Wolfe-
Murray. and the present chief of the family and
senior lineal descendant of the colonel is General
Sir James Wolfe-Murray, who was until recently
a member of the Army Council at Whitehall, in
London, and is now in command of the Secunde-ra
bad division of the British army in India. The
Murrays of Cringletie have no connection what
soever—save a common ancestor seven hundred
years ago— with the Murrays of Elibank. the for
mer being a Psebleshire house and the latter
hailing from Selkirkshire. The Cringletle Murrays
are a branch of the Murrays of Blackbarony. in
Peebleshire. of whom the chief is Sir John Mur
rsy. born of an American mother, who was Miss
Helen Sanger, daughter of Gerry Sanger. of I'tica,
NT. T.
Under the circumstances the Canadian authori
ties would have done far better. If they wanted a
representative of the family of Colonel Alexander
Murray, of Crlngletie, to have Invited either
of the two sons of General Sir James Wolfe-Mur
ray, one of whom is captain of the Seaforth High
landers, and the other a lieutenant of the royal
navy, or else to have asked Sir John Murray.
Bart., of Blackbarony. the chief of the Peebleshire
Hurrays. The presence of Captain the Hon. Ar
thur Murray, son of Lord Elibank. at the Quebec
celebration means -nothing at all, since his family
has no association whatsoever with the battle of
Quebec or ths historic scenes on the Heights of
A-.vav back in the twelfth century the Murrays
of Elibank and the Murrays of Blaekbarony and
of Crinttletie had a common ancestor in the per
son of .Malcolm de Moravia, who was likewise the
ancestor of the dukes of Atholl. of the Murrays of
Ochtertyre, of the earls of Dunmore. and of a
number of other ancient Scottish houses, but the
branches to which Lord Elibank and the Murrays
of Cringletie, respectively, belong, parted company
some five hundred years ago or more, so that the.
relationship is. to gay the least, extremely remote.
The present Lord Elibcnk is the tenth peer of his
line and is a retired captain of the royal navy.
The first Lord Elibank was created a peer in I*> 43.
In the. reign of King Charles I. and showed his
gratitude by subsequently taking his stand among
the Fix Scotch peers who strenuously opposed the
surrender of the ill fated King to the English
Parliamentary forces and to his death. This first
Ixird Elibank had a sister, whose ugliness is still
commemorated in many a Scottish legend and poem.
She hBB come down through history to us as
' Muckle Mouthed Meg," and it is said that her
father. Sir Gideon Murray, Lord of the Session in
Scotland and first owner and master of the now
ruined Elibank C a .stle, caught a border raider in
the act of stealing his cattle and gave him the
choice of being hanged on the gibbet, which formed
an indispensable feature of the principal tower of
the castle as of most other Scottish strongholds of
the day, or of marrying his daughter. It is said
that the raider after beholding the charms of
•Muckle Mouthed Meg -# hesitated so long as to
whether it wae preferable to be hanged or to be
come her husband that It was not until the rope
was being actually placed about his neck that he,
with manifest reluctance, accepted in lieu thereof
the matrimonial noose.
I should not like to conclude this reference to
the Murrays without calling attention to the ex
traordinary beverage on which the Murrays thrive
and which is found at its best on the broad acres
of the great chieftain of all the Murrays, the Duke
of Atholl. It is known there as "Atholl brose,"
and its principal ingredients consist of honey,
cream, and especially whiskey, the latter strong
and plentiful. One hardly knows whether the pro
verbial sturdiness of the, Murrays is due to the
fact that they and their ancestors have been drink
ing this brew for six hundred years, or whether
they are fine specimens of manhood in epite of it.
Lord Ruthven has at length effected a com
promise with the. trustees of the marriage settle
ment of his eldest 6on, the Master of Ruthven. and
the warrant which had been issued by the Scotch
courts for his imprisonment on charges of con
tempt of court has been withdrawn. Lord Ruth
ven (whose, name, by-the-bye. should not be pro
nounced as spelled, but as if written "Rlwen") got
into all kinds of financial difficulties some years
ago. and secured the permission of hie eldest son
to sell one of the Scotch estates entailed to the
peerage. The Master of Ruthven gave his consent
to a sale, from which nearly J500.000 was realized,
on the understanding that his father should have
something trvtc $300,000, and that lie himself should
have the remainder, to represent his interest in
the property. Lord Ruthven found that his $3W, -
<y>o would not be sufficient to extricate him from his
difficulties. Accordingly, he begged his eldest son
to allow him to have the remaining $200,000. agree
ing in return to transfer to him, or rather to the
trustees of his marriage, settlement, his Harpers
town estate, in bounty Wexford. Ireland. His son
consented to this, but the old lord, who has Just
celebrated his seventieth birthday, and who Is a
veteran of the Indian Mutiny, of the Crimean War
and of the Abyssinian campaign, has ever since
declined to surrender the Harperstown place. The
trustees of the Master of Ruthven w«?re in conse
quence forced to apply to the Scotch courts to insist
on the execution of the agreement, and on Lord
Ruthven declining to comply with th© decision of
the Edinburgh tribunals a warrant was issued for
his arrest.
Lord Ruthven beans a title familiar to all the
students of Scottish history. The third Lord Ruth
ven was the principal actor in the murder of Rizzio,
the troubadour favorite of Mary Queen of Scots, in
the Palace of Holyrood. His successor, the fourth
Lord, was the hero of the historic raid of Ruthven,
which had for its object the kidnapping of her son.
King James VI, while this lord's son, in turn, was
killed in the so-called Gowrie conspiracy, which
had for its aim the assassination of this same
King James. The Ruthvens take their name from
the Castle of Ruthven. in Forfarshire. but it was
entirely demolished in the eighteenth century, and
the only thing to mark its site is the knoll called
"the Gallows Hill." on which a permanent gallows
•was maintained by the Lords of Ruthven for the
swinging into eternity of those who had incurred
their displeasure.
The Lord Ruthven of to-day and his four poldl»r
Fons have all borne themselves so bravely 1n battle,
the second son winning the Victoria Cross in the
Soudan end the third the Distinguished Service 0.
der in Booth Africa, that it is to be regretted that
their claim to the barony of Ruthven should be,
so exceedingly questionable that if it were an
English instead of a Scotch dignity the head of
the family would certainly never be permitted by
the committee of privileges of the House of Lords
to take his seat in the uppnr chamber of the na
tional legislature at Westminster. The Lords ot
Ruthven of the Mary Quern of Scots epoch for
feited all their honors in connection with the Gow
rle conspiracy of l«>0 against James VI of Scotland
and James 1 of England. Later Thomas Ruthven.
great-great -grandson of the second peer of the
early Stuart era. Is asserted to have been created
Lord Ruthven of Frceland. Apparently this dig
nity was created by Oliver Cromwell. For its
date is given qb 16M, that ie to say, shortly after
the execution of Charles 1. and fully nine years
before Charles II waa restored to the. throne.
Xow. although lfiol is given as the date of the
creation of the barony, the exact date of the
patent is unknown There is no official record of
its existence, either at Edinburgh or anywhere
else, it was never registered as required by law.
nor a copy made of it. and as. moreover, there is no
"doeqtwt" or sign manual thereof. Its contents
are wholly unknown We have the word of iho
present Ruth. ens that the original document «as
in existence for nearly a hundred years, and that
it was destroyed. In a lire which took place- at
Kreeland in 1760 Of course the question will
naturally arise. *s to why. if It was in existence
for ninetY-nJix years and la the yoesssbion ot tue.
family, no copy thereof should ever have been
made, or any steps taken to register it.
Nor is this all. David, the only pon and heir
of this alleged Cromweilian Lord Ruthven of
Freeland. died without male issue, as one n* the
Lords of the. Treasury of William 111. leaving his
estates to the youngest of his sisters. Jean. On
her death without Issue, the estates were Inher
ited by her nephew. Sir William Cunningham.
Neither Jean Ruthven nor Sir William Cunning
ham dreamed of putting forward any claim to
the barony of Ruthven, which In "Crawford's
Peerage of Scotland." a standard and official work
published at Edinburgh in 1716. It described as
having become axtlnct. Sir William Cunningham
also died without Issue, and then the estates went
to Isabel Ruthven. a niece of Pavid, Lord Ruth
ven. and of his sister Jean. She married a Colo
nel James Johnston of Graltney, and, according
to Lord Halles, "in a jesting way" applied for a
summons to the coronation of King George 11. as
heiress not only of the Ruthven estates, but also
of the Cromweilian barony of Ruthven. She re
ceived the invitation to the coronation, and a let
ter is in existence in which she declares that this
was her patent, and that she would preserve it as
such in her charter chest-
Now, in the first place, there is nothing whatso
ever to show that Cromwell ever recreated th*
barony of Ruthven in lttl. nor Is there any evi
dence whatsoever to demonstrate that this barony,
if really recreated by Cromwell, waa inheritable
through the female line. On the contrary, there is
much in favor of the belief that the barony, such
as it was, was limited to heirs male, and that, as
asserted by "Crawford's Peerage of Scotland" and
other standard works of th« first two or three
decades of the eighteenth century, it had become
extinct with the death of Pavld. Lord Ruthven.
The son of Isabel Ruthven and of Colonel James
Johnston, of Graitney. assumed on his mother's
death the title of Lord Ruthven, on the strength
of her invitation to King George ll's coronation as
a peeress, and his grandson, who was also a self
styled Lord Ruthven, died without issue, leaving
the Ruthven estates to his sister Maxv. married at
the beginning of the last century to a Scotch coun
ty magnate, Walter Hore. of Harperstown, County
Wexford. The present Lord Ruthven Is her grand
son. A peculiar feature about this house is that,
although it is co lamentably lacking in docu
mentary evidence of the authenticity of Its honors,
its family motto consists of the- singularly Inap
propriate words, "Deeds show."
, i
Christiania. July 6.— Jonas Lauritz Edemil Lie,
the Norwegian p-*»t and novelist, died here to-day.
He was born at Eker on November 6. 1533.
The first collection of poems by Jonas Lie ap
peared in 1864. His most widely known novel.
"Lodsen og Hans Hustru" ("The Pilot and His
Wife"), was published in 1874. Among his other
works were "The Foreseer," "Tales and Sketches
from Norway," and "The Bark Future: or. Life
t"p North." A three-act comedy. "Orabows Kat."
was successful In Christiania and Stockholm. He
wa-s the author of a score of novels.
Jonas Lie was an associate of Bjornson and
Ibsen at Christiania, where he studied and prac
tised law before he embarked in literature, jour
nalism and teaching. After the success of his
first novel he receH-ed a travelling stipend from
the government, and later a poet's pension, and
spent a number of years in German cities and in
Paris. When he returned to Norway in 1533, after
twelve years' absence, the occurrence was cele
brated by a national festival. Many of Lie's
works have been translated into English. German
and other languages. He belonged to the French
naturalistic school of writers, but he had especial
kn»vwledge of sea and coast life and depleted them
with sympathy and humor.
Word has reached Brooklyn from Stuttgart, Ger
many, of the death on Tuesday of Mrs. Charles
Pfizer, sr . from pneumonia, at the age of sixty
seven years. Mr. Pfizer died at Marquand 1 Villa.
his home in Newport, in October, I<¥*?. Mrs. Pfizer
was Miss Anna Hausch. She married Mr. Pfizer
when he was a struggling young German immi
grant In IMP. when h« wan twenty-six years old.
he founded the chemical firm of Charles Pfizer
& OOt, and amassed a fortune.
Mrs Pfizer Is survived by two sons snd three
daughters. One of the sons is Charles Pfizer,
known a» a huntsman and. "cross-country rider.
Emil Pfizer also is prominent In society. Two of
the daughters live in Austria. Miss Lula Pfizer
married Captain Spencer Holland, an English
guardsman. Miss Helen Pfizer married Frederick
Duncan, now of Vienna, and Miss Alice Pfizer is
now Baroness Relnhard Clemens Bachofer yon
EV-ht, of Austria. Th« family live.i for many
years at No. 2f>s Washington avenue.
Plttsburg, July s —After an illness of more, than
two years. Mrs. Lida Baldwin Young, wife of Judge
James S. Young, of the T'nited States Circuit Court,
died yesterday. She left f-ii»se children— Bertha,
wife of Louis Chrlstlo, of Chicago: Captain James
S. Young, Jr.. U. S. A., stationed at Columbus
Barracks; Amy, wife of Dr. George. O. Evans, of
Uniontown, Perm.; the Misses Lida and Alice and
Philip S. Young.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune ]
St. Louis. July 6.— Julius Lesser, who was known
as "tlie Compress King," died from stomach
trouble at his home here at 5 o'clock this morning.
He had been under the constant care of two physi
cians for five months. He was taken to Mount
Sinai Hospital. In New York City, about a month,
ago, but obtained no relief there.. He will be burled
on Monday afterroon at 2 o'clock in Mount Slnal
Cemetery, here. The honorary pallhearers will be
members of the City Council, of which he was
vice-president, and his business associates. Mr.
Lesser was born in Germany in 1853. He was presi
dent of the St. Iyniis Compress Company and other
compress companies serving Arkansas and Okla
homa. He leaves a son, Henry Lesser; a daughter.
Mrs. A. D. Goldman, and relatives in Arkansas
and Oklahoma.
William B. Ogden. aged sixty-seven years, one
of the oldest members of the New York Board of
Fire Underwriters, died yesterday at the Bevan
House. Larchmont, from an attack of Intestinal in
Mr. Ogden had been in the insurance business
for nearly half a century, with offices at No. 19
Liberty street. For years the firm was Ogden &
Katzenmayer. but on May 1 Mr. Ogden went in
business with his eon. William B. Ogden. jr.
Mr. Ogden wan a member of Lafayette Post,
G. A. R., having served with the 22d Regiment in
the Civil War. He was a member of the Horse
shoe Harbor Yacht Club, of Larchmont, and sev
eral other organizations. He leaves his wife and a
daughter. Mrs. B. F. Miller, besides the son.
Official Record aDd Washington. July —
A harometrio depression that extends from Minnesota to
Texas will drift slowly eastward during the next threw,
days and crews the. Atlantic nwaboard about the. middle,
of the. week, preceded by warm, fair weather, attended
by local rains, and followed by cooler, fair weather.
The cooler area will reach the upper Mississippi Galley
and the, western lake region Monday, will cover tho Ohio
Valley and eastern lake, region Tuesday, and reach tha
Atlantic states Tuesday night or Wednesday.
Preceding the. approach of the. depression the winds on
the Great Lakes will he. fresh to brisk from south and
southwest, shifting to northwest over Superior »nd
Michigan Monday, and over the lower lak»s Tuesday.
On the Atlantic coast the winds during; the next two
rtavs will be light to fresh from south and southwest.
on the Gulf coast they will bo light to fresh from south
"steamers departing Monday for European ports will
have light to fresh southerly* to southwesterly winds and
fair weather to th» Grand Bank*.
Forecast for Special localities.— For New England
»nd Eastern New York, fair to day. showers and cooler
by Tuesday night, fresh southwest winds . ,
*Ko- the. District of Columbia. Eastern Pennsylvania,
New Jersey. Delaware and Maryland, fair to-day; show
ers and cooler Tuesday night or Wednesday; fresh south
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New York, fair
tn-dav showers and cooler Tuesday: fresh southwest,
shifting to west and northwest, winds Tuesday.
Loral Official Record. — following official recor.l
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes In the
temperature for the la.«t twenty-four hours in comparison
•with the corresponding date nt last year: .-f".- :
1907. 1908 I 1907 190 S.
3 a m «3 7*l 6pm 7S M
6 a m «1 ™ ° P m 72 $2
, a m ...... 6f> 7« 11 p. m 60 SO
12 m ; 7* 83 12 p. m 67 —
• ■ m..... "0 S7|
Highest temperature yesterday, 87 degrees; !<>«•■*, "6;
average, 82. average for corresponding date last year,
71. average for corresponding date last thirty-three
years, 73.
Local Forecast. — To-day fair, showers and cooler by
Tuesday night; fresh tuutbweet wind*.
Internal Strife in Association Comes
to a Climax.
Factional trouble of long standing within the
New York Letter Carriers' Association cam* to a
head at a meeting at the Amsterdam Opera
House la*t night, when William V. McManua, the
president, was removed and Henry Haeckl«, of
Station G. elected to nuc«eed him. McManua was
removed last January- from the postal service, and
his friends charged last night that this was made
an enccuse by the opposing faction, which, they
said, resented bitterly his rise to office, to get him
out of the way.
The meeting began at 3 p. m. It soon grew into
so stormy a session that a call waa sent In by
members of both factions for police protection, and
a sergeant and half a dozen bluecoatii were, placed
at the hall to preserve order for the rest of the.
session. McManus did not attempt to preside after
his appearance had proved a signal for cita.:*.
He announced that it was Impossible to preserve
order, and declared a recess, during which the
other side- held its election and adjourned. After
that he declared those proceedings out of order,
and said he would appoint a committee of five to
consider ways and means for the protection of the
organization. He and his friends threaten to ap
peal to the courts.
McManus was elected to office on January 5. for
one year, after a hard flght in which he was sup
ported by the younger element in the. association.
His campaign programme promised an infusion of
new hl<-.od and economic methods of administration.
He bel!»ved that the cloth furnished for th^ men's
uniforms was costing too much for the quality, and,
believing he was authorized to do so by the rrt*>n.
let the contract for uniforms without the sanction
of Postmaster Morgan. This happened u> be a
violation of the postofnee rules, and he was re
moved from the service.
"My removal from the postal service, under the
constitution and by-laws of our association," M
said last night, "did not bar me from holding my
office or retaining membership In the association,
which simply is a sick and death benefit organiza
tion of letter carriers, a branch of a national or
ganization. But in my career as a member and an
officer I had gone up against the oldtimers and the
system, and It became a case where I had to go.
So at a special meeting last month a resolution was
introduced by five, members declaring that I should
be ousted from office at the next regular meeting.
I knew what that meant, and I knew what it
meant when another member proposed that the
vote should be open, by the name and station of
each member. That meant that every man had to
go on record for or against a man condemned hy
the system. I don't expect to lie down now when
I have carried the fight through so far. and it is
quite possible this case will get into the courts."
When the anti-McManus people elected their can
didate they Jeered McManus and gave three
cheers, followed by hisses and howls.
McManus supp<rters. who said they dared not let
their names b« used, declared that their president
was being made a victim of politics within the or
ganization. He had tried to reform the associa
tion's affairs, they maintained, and had to sufrer
for attacking the men who had held office for year 3
Estate of $20fiOOfiOO Goes to His
Four Children.
[By Telegraph tn The Tribune .]
Boston. July s.— The will of Captain Lorenzo
Dow Baker, the "banana king." founder of the
United Fruit Company, has been filed In the
Bamstable County Court. The size of the estate,
as well as the manner in which It is disposed
of, causes surprise. Although an inventory waa
not filed with the document, the executor in Ms
petition of administration papers estimates the
estate at $20,000,000. and of this, aside' from
seventeen bequests, giving $.V> to each of sev
enteen cousins, the whole estate is left to his
four children.
They ar« Lorenzo Baker and the Misses Al
berta. Helen and Betsey J. Baker. The daugh
ter Alberta receives a special bequest of $125,000
and another special bequest at fIMMM!
Lorenzo gets a special bequest of $.r>.ooo and
♦he other two children special bequests of $-V>,
000. to be paid immediately, and the residue of
the estate is to be divided equally among the
Many Children Invited to Return to
Private Homes This Year.
Special parties to be sent out thi3 week by the
Tribune Freeh Air Fund will consist principally of
children who have be*n Invited to places they
visited as guests last year. They will go to Rush
ville. Middlesex. Srio. Campbell, Corning. Andover,
Owego. N. T.. and Norwich. Conn. Last week
large parties were the rule, and will be again next
week, but those who leave here to-day and during
this week will go to private homes.
It is delightful In the homes of thosa who gladly
welcome, children sent by the fund every year.
No attention Is lacking The food !3 always good
and plentiful, and the whole life Is surely rural.
But In the Fresh Air homes, with their superin
tendent, matron and workers, each and all devot
ing their whole time to the comfort, c^re and
entertainment of the children, with the nourishing
food and comfortable dormitories and rooms. ther«»
also is nothing lacking.
Any mother who intrusts here boy or girl to the
Tribune Fresh Air Fund may rest assured that
the child is saf? from physical danger and from
moral contamination. In the home at Tenafiy.
Happyland. where thera are no njen. the. police
chief of the town has ordered that a police
man visit the place twice in the course of the
night. The medical examiner was compelled last
week to refuse permission to go to the country to
fifty-two children because they were rot clean.
Here is a rule of the fund:
Kach child must have a bath in the morning or
evening before, it goes to the country. No child
should be sent to the country whose physical ren
dition would not warrant the worker in allowins
the child to sleep in the worker's own bed.
as to the moral protection, the children are n"t
permitted at any time to get beyond the k°n of
the workers, and even when they are as'eep tbe
workers are near at hand, so that any attention the
children may require can be given promptly.
Many letters continue to come in. One from
Miss Julia Richman. superintendent of school dis
tricts 2 and 8, gives the. name of a deserving boy.
He Is on the favorable list. Another letter from
an upstate county asks that two girls b*» sent, not
over three years of ag* and not under two. Of
course, such little tots will not be spared by thflr
mothers. Then, among others from children. thi3
was received:
W« are four little sisters and very seldom get the
chance to enjoy the fresh country air. In fa-t.
since, we live In the city all the year round w«
do not know very much like what a country r='.ti. •'
fat, and so we would like you to send us to one, if
These letters receive prompt answers, and many
of those who go to the country through the Fresh
Air Fund bring themselves to the attention of th«
manager. Schools have co-operated in earnest, and
this is help of the real kind— such, in fact, as tha
settlements and neighborhood houses give.
The principal of an East Side school was asked
for a list of "desperate cases." She sent sixty-two
names. Another school principal said that there
were many children who should go to the. country,
but there was no way to get them together The
principal was referred to a nearby settlement. an<l
those moat in need of an outing will get It.
w. p. winig *Co --•■: ~- *™°°
Mrs. Henry Barton, Chaptn. K. T . through "The
New York Observer" 2 'V*
Mr» S B. Goodale. South E«r««tn->nt. Mass 2m>
Miss Evelyn W. Le«.ry*s clais. In Third Presby
terian Church Sunday school, of Elizabeth. N. J. 3 0«»
Madison Avtnue Presbyterian Church. New York. 224 <V»
Ernest R Aekerroan. Plainn>!<J. N. J.. 20 <»
"M. D. F." • • • »••
"A. X.1." 5 <*»
•p.- 10 o<>
*1» tr>vln* memory of W. J. R . Patersnn. N. J." 3 iirt
Miss M. O. Thayer. Port Washington, N. V 10 <V>
Miss Eth»l Lvmil U;u«i.ey, Brooklyn .. .«>
Previously acknowledged mm* <V*H> 11
Total July 4, 1908....... «. M.TM \ U
All the Members of the Olympio Team; in
Good Condition.
London. July s.— The- American athletes »vi * r »
to take part In the Olympic games arrived her»
to-day. looking very fir. ' They had a f*!r passage
froms Nsw York, and took systematic exercise dur
ing the voyage. • .' '.',
Many of the men expressed regret that they did
not arrive In time for the games at th« Stadium
on Saturday. Mr. Halpln. the manager, paid that
he was hopeful an American would win * th«
sprints, despite the good time made by Kerr, the)
Canadian, on Saturday.
Death nottrea appearing In I'HK TRIBI > * will !>•
repabllahed la the Trt-Wwkbr Tribune without extra
charge. .
Benedict. Th<K>Jor« W. Ptnckney. Don.
Ford. Annie H. Seei.y. William C.
H-'-k.->'-h»r John G. Stone. Margaret B.
Jennings. Emma C. Thorp. John R.
Klchoiß. Theodore P. Tower. Harriet A.
BENEDICT— At Now Canaan. Conn.. Saturday. Jaly *.
130?. Theodore W. Benedict, in hU 6lst year.
Funeral services will he held from the residence off
his sister. Mrs. Harriet E. Lock-wood. Cher- it.
New Canaan, Conn.. Tuesday. July 7. at 2 o'clock
p. m.
FORD — Suddenly, at E>prfn«r Lake. N J.. on July ♦•
Annl« Howland Fort. Funeral service- at St. Peter's
Cburch. Morrtstown. N. J.. on Wednesday. July •. «*
6 o'clock.
HECKSOHKR At his residence No. 1* West «»th rt..
John Gerard, husbaad of Virginia Heckscher and aa*>
of. th» iate Charles A. and Georjtanna Coater Heck
•■-her. Funeral service^ win be heM at Trinity Chapel.
2f>th »t., near Broadway on Tuesday morning. th« tti
Instant, at 11 o'clock. Kindly omit flower*.
nmima. Crawford wife of Win. E. Jenntna*
■nd daughter of the late George, Crawford. Esq. Notte«
r-t funeral later.
NICHOLS— After a brief lllnees, at his Ut« reduce*.
No 103 East 33th St.. In his «M year. Theodora Perry.
»on of the i re Sllleck and Eupheme. Nichols. Notlc*
of funeral hereafter.
PINCKNET— Sadd-nTy. Sunday. July 5. 19«». at th«
home of her sister. Mr?., Caleb H'i»e (Th* Roch«>.
Highland Fal> N. T.. Dora Plnckney. daughter off.
the, late. Theodore Augnstln* and Sibyl Marvin Ptnete
ney. Funeral services at (The Rocks* Highland Falls,
at 3 o'clock Monday afternoon. July 6. Int»rmeat
Tuemlay. July 7. at Skaneateles. N. T. Florida paper*
please- copy.
SEELET — At Summit. N. J.. on Saturday. July 4. Will-
Jam Coler. eon of George. Barker and J*nnle Toll
Seeley. aged 11 months. Services prtvatn.
STONE On Sunday. July 5. 19««. Margaret Brown. be—
l<wed wife, of Thomas Stone, in the 7"th year of. baa*
age, at her late residence. No. 471 State at.. Brooklyn.
Funeral private.
Kan* Lodge. No. 4.M. F. 4 A. M. — Brethren: Yam ar%
Invited to attend the. funeral services of our late) briber
John R. Thorp, at his 'ate residence. No. 14 Phaffpa*
Place. Tonkers. on Monday morning. July «. at 11 o'clock.
TOWER — Entered Into rest Saturday. July 4. Hair-- A.
Tower. In the «4th year of her age. Funeral servlc*
Tuesday, July 7. at 1 <•' or p m. at th« resident*
of her son-ln-law. Frederick Mead. Greenwich. Conn.
Interment at Woodlawn. Boston papers pleas* copy.
Is re«<lHv MaMßjMi l>y Harlem trains from Grist
Central Station. Webster and Jer«ma Av«mw trolleys
and by carriage Lots $IV> up. Telephone 4843
Gramercy for Book of Views or representative.
•• Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York City.
FRANK E. r\MPBFII. 241-3 'West ?t Cni»p»l«.
Private and public ambulances. TeJ. 1324 Chelsea. ■
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£*•}" Vl.-o-u. Savoy Hotel. Carlton Hotel.
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EE IDANrl D ANr^ nAdeiphln Adeiphl Hotel. Liverpool; Midland Hotel.
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llnd Hot'l. Mcrecambe Bay; Midland Hotel. Derby;
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1 d» V Fur-! - awl Hotel Weber. Antwerp; Hotel ■)ten
did and Hotel de la Hast-. Ostend.
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Hotel" King of Prussia and H-itet Monopol. Cass«l;
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perial Hotel Ross an<i Park H >vi. Wtesbadan: Hotel
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i pest- Hot* 1 Savoy '"I West End. Hotel National «M
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mar and Hctel Kllnger. Mart-- »
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Rlvwe Geneva; Hotrt Victoria and R« s tna Hotel
Jun~fr*ubllck. interUken: Hotel Beau Sit«. UtMMa*:
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tel Thunerhof. Thun.
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1 i a \oy Hotel. Rome; Hotel Villa I'Etk Cernebbto:
' fsne-» ralace Hotel and -Savoy Hotrt. Genoa; Hot«t
- «a 1% VU.«. Uu*t. >:« TaaieU mt Cr*ni Hotel,

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