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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 14, 1909, Image 7

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Jjord Tmaktrdße Involved in Fi
nancial Difjrcn 1 tic ft.
[C«pvr!F*t. ISTO. by th<« i:r<-ntworvi Company. 1
Lord Tankeni:le cr.d his American wife are pO
■ell known in this country, where the ear! spent
«.ar= as Lord Bcnr.rtt prior to his accession to his
conors that the news of thoir financial difficulties
be received here with »ej?ret. These monetary
mbkrrissiaents have b*>on brought to light in con-
BPCtion with a suit Instituted by a firm of timber
•aotWnts of Larbert. Stirlingshire, against the
, the evidence going to show that while Lord
r ' a Lady Tankrrviile had pledged themselves to
their creditors to live within $i;.6«fl .1 year, they
were *r r r> d ' n X a «*»«& larger amount srere falling,
to turn over as promised the sums realized by Che
tales of timber. etc- to th« partial liquidation of
their heavy liabilities, and were harassed by nt
least two banks, owing to overdrafts, amounting in
each Instance to a number of thousands of pounds
EterHng: During the trial a letter of Lord Tanker
ville's was read In which he declared that it was
practically impossible to run both a town house nn«l
a -our.try place on Jl2/»» a year, adding. -'It is
very difficult for th«> fair s.x to realize the .lifn
culty of overcoming a deficit Fhey are never
brought fatv to face with it as '" are. and " n "
? equently make a lot of trouble.*; which was oon
rtrued -, co-irt as an attempt to shift the charge of
cxtravagsnee on Ms wife.
Lord Tanl;erville is a many-sided ;ind extremely
pifted man, who. descended from Richard Bennett,
toother of the Lord Mayor of London in lfiO2, has
be-rn in turn a midshipman in the royal navy, an
officer in the army, an aide-de-camp of the Duke
cf Marlboroii.ch when the latter was Viceroy of [re
land, a cow puncher and rancher in the Western
ftatef. and a fellow evangelist of Moody and
Backer, eventually taking the tter'a place in
Moody's party In singing the hymns, He is presi
dent of the Anti-Vivisection Society in England.
fcas conducted a number of revival meetings on both
fides of the Atlantic, is a Christian Scientist, nn
extremely clever painter of miniatures, is the
tCKTifer and manager of model laundries In the
London puburbs. and met Miss Van Marter, Of Ta
eoma and New York, who Is now Lady Tankervilie,
■while engaged in revivalist work here In America.
Both he and sh«> possessed, at any rate during th«
early years of their marriage, superb voices; which
rend Fred them in great demand at religious ■jmther
TnTOUg'n his grandmother. Corisan-Ie de Gramont,
cf the French dncal house of Gramont. Lord Tnn-
Jtervi"? is a descendant on the left band of Henry
of Navarre. King of France, and Chillineham
Csstle. his ancestral home, in Northumberland, is
celebrated far end wide for its herd of wild cattle.
white in hue. and the only survivors of thft great
nerds of wild •lie which in olden times, long
prior to the Kormssj Conquest, roamed over the
British Island?. During the retime of the late Lord
Tankerviile. King Edward, then Prince of Wales;
narrowly ffr^p,-.,! losing his life through a charge
0 one of th« wild bulls while out shooting at
Chillingham. tire superb bead and horns now ficur-
Ing on the walls of Sandringham and serving to
r?call to the King what he always declares to have
topen his narrowest escape from death.
Toung ,-i Eleven and Melville, who succeeded
tone three years afro to the honors and vast
fortune of his her.- -well known In this country as
the chief of a couple of, old-fashioned Anglo-Ameri
can banking institutions in London, has Just pur
chafed the beautiful Kirtlington estate, in Oxford
shire, the ancestral home of Sir Georpe Dash-wood.
The latter must not be confounded with his distant
kinsman. Sir John Dash wo., i. of "West Wjrcomba
Park, In Buckinghamshire, although he is de
scended from the same stock. The I>ashwoods are
an old Dorsetshire family which flourished In the
r^ipn of Queen Elizabeth, and the fortunes of
which may be said to have been founded by George
Dayhwood. Turkey merchant and Alderman of the
City of London. In the reign of James I. From him
are descended the Dashwoods of West Wjrcombe
and the Dashwoods of Klrtlln^ton. the baronetcy
rf the former dating from 1707. whereas that of the
Oxfordshire Dashwoods was created by King
James 11.
Among- :h«* Dasnwoods of West Wycombe was
the Sir Francis Dashwood of unsavory memory
BriM desecrated iledmenham Abbey, through the
foundation there of the Infamous "Hell Fire Club,"
•who flourished as Chancellor of the Exchequer, and
died as L<crd le Despencer, and whose mausoleum
■t 'West Wycombe has been repeatedly broken into
t>T vandals and subjected to the most ghoulish
desecration, the last outrage of this kind having
haaa coniniitted as recently as three years ago.
Nor h£v» the perpetrators ever been discovered or
brought to Justice, In spite of the large rewards
effered for their arrest.
The KJrtJirigton estate is one of the most im
portant and oeautlful In Yorkshire, extends over
eeveral thousand acres, and in ancient times be
longed to the reigning house, both John of Gaunt
and Henry V having- made their home there. The
jresert mansion was built at the beginning- of the
eighteenth century, contains notable examples of
Grinling GibbonE's carvings, and has an apartment
called "the monkey room." in consequence of the
painted celling, by Claremont. on which are por
trayed a number of monkeys engaged in field
Fporta. There Is only one other celling of the sort
In existence, and It was painted by the same artist,
Jn the fishing lodge of Monkey Island, on the
Thames, sear Taplow. for the Duke of ilarlbor
Young Lord Leven recently came Into the public
#: through his presentation to the King of a sum
of eor=e OMM for use Is the arrangement of a
chape! of the Knights of the Scottish Order of
the Tiiistie in the Cathedral Of St. Giles, at Edin
burgh. His father had 'left a similar amount by
"K-il! to be employed in the reconstruction of the
Holyrood Chapel of the Knights of the Thistle, but
it v.as decided that it would be an act of van
calis-n: to touch the picturesque ruins of Hojyrood
or to attempt their mstorstVm; so the bequest was
declined, and consequently annulled by the ex
ecotora. When, however, young Lord I>?v<?n heard
that a proposal was on foot to convert a portion
cf St. Giles's Cathedral into a chapel for the
Order of the Thistle, he at once plaoed at the dis-
I*sal ot the King, as a gift of his own. the money
which his father had been willing to spend on
Ho'yrood. He i. like his father and grandfather
i*fore him, a. banker, has a suburban home in
London, at Roehampton. and a place in Scotland,
bat until now had DO English country seat.
The first Lord Melville was sent as ambassador
to Er.glar.d to plead for the life of Mary Queen of
Scots, "and the first Earl of Leven was field mar
shal of the army of King Gustavus Adoiphus in
the Thirty Years' War. took the side of Parlia
»ent against Charles I and contributed to his de
feat at ....... Moor, but afterward worked for
the restoration of Charles 11. The two earldoms,
namely, those of Leven and Of Melville were
united In the person of the third Kail of Leven
vho was also second Earl of Melville. The present
car! Is unmarried.
i Lady Aberdeen, who arrived In New York from
Europe on Sun-lay last for the purpose of tak lng
par: a. the anti-tuberculosis crusade In the United
Stales and Canada, enjoy* no official ranker
precedence by reason of her husbands I,ord Ueu
aeaamsh^ of Ireland. She Is not In any sense
Cf the word vicereine of the Emerald Isle .and in
the semi-royal attributes of the earl *• as TO
•bare. Moreover, his own enjoyment of these pre
rcgatlves is restricted to Ireland, and from th*
■Mnem that be leaves its chores aiul Irish waters
fc* ce AEeS to be Lord Lieutenant and Viewy™
becomes a mere peer. This was amusingly illus
trated on one oocwifcm by the now widowed
Duchess of aabJre. when Lord Crewe repre
sasaes she Crown at Dublin Castle. Meeting her
en board the boat when it was startin S from
Xisgnown for Uolyhcad he conde.M-endir.fc'ly indi
cated to her ths chair on which «slie might aH near
him. for in Ireland all rise in the Viceroy's pres
ence and do not resume their seats until they have
received his permission Lord Crew* was very
viceregal until the boat reached Holy head, and
then the duchess, recalling Die. fact tliat she had
known him as <juite a little boy and thai his privi
leges and status as Lord Lieutenant had lapsed
■for the none*, suddenly apostrophized him in a very
SBperloaa and condescending manner, with the
words: "And bow. Robin, her*?, take my jewel
•***•. and run on ahead and secure a reserved c«m
rtrtiawii for me in the train for London."
iftSSJMI throughout the world are congratulating
themselves oa the overthrow of Sultan Abdul
*i*mM. For it has brought about the restoration
to public acc»Fs and research of one of the very
finest and most valuable libraries in the world.
I nti! the accession of Abdul Harold to the throne,
some thirty-three years ago, these literary treas
ures were preserved in the library of the old Se
ragllo, where, after some l!ttl<» negotiation and the
Intervention of (nfh.esrttal friends, it was always
possible to visit and examine them. Abdul Hamid,
however, before h- had been Sultan for twelve
months, removd the entire collection to the Vildiz
Kiosk, and it is now i:i the course of being re
stored to the old Seraglio. It is especially rich In
manuscripts which wore captured by the Turks
in the fourteenth, fifteenth aad sixteenth centuries
from ihe various Greek and other Christian strong
holds, cities and monasteries of the Boutheasi of
Europe, • f Asia Minor, Syria and Egypt. In fact,
the collection ;s; s virtually priceless from an his
tcrical point of riew, and that the nevr Sultan
should have ordered not only its restoration to 'ix 1
lid Seraglio, but that measures should be adopted
to facilitate the consultation i f its contents by
native nnil foreign students Is a boon to the entire
civilized world.
The death of old Sir DonaM Cuttle, owner of the
great steamship line connecting EngUmd with
Soutn Africa, and the most intimate friend of Glad
stone, serves to recall that it was on the occasion
at one of thosf summer cruises which he organised
for Gladstone's holiday and relaxation, <>n board a
Inter converted for the purpose Into a yacht, that
Mrs. Asquith, as Karget Tannant. first achieved
prominence and note. One of these holiday cruises
look the party to Copenhagen. Kn addition to the
Gladstonea, the late I^ord Tennyson was on board,
and Margot Tennant, bj her wit and cleverness,
and by the attention which she devoted to the old
men, that is to say, the statesman and the poet,
completely won their hearts. Indeed, there was an
actual rivalry sprung up between the two for her
society, Tennyson wanting tc recite poetry to her all
the tune, while Gladstone was equally anxloos to
expound to her his views od every conceivable sub
fect. Nothing could be more entertaining than ?h">
description which she pave on her return of her
flirtations with these two great men and of her
experiences of the cruise
While it Copenhagen the entire party was mtcr
by the lat< King and Queen of Denmark
nt Fredensborg at a big dinner, .-it which the late
Caar and the present Dowager Empress were pres
ent. <mi the following day Sir Donald Currie gave
n retiirn luncheon on board the liner Pembroke
ring which the late Queen of Denmark
to Tennyson and the King to Mr. and Mrs.
I net Of oo::rwe. Gladstone spoke and Ten
nyson recited. The Csarina complimented the Poet
Laureate. He. with his short sight, took her, ar
is sh» was ln her simple Mack dress, for m.
mere maid of honor, and exclaimed. Thank you.
•>.:," beston | er much less attention
than upon Margot Tennant.
American Prelates Received at the Vatican —
The Pontiff's Speech.
Rome, June 13. — The pope received in audience
to-day MlMiala.mil Falcon io. Apostolic Delegate at
Washington; Archbishop Farley, of New fork;
Archbishop O'Omnell. of Boston; Archbishop Blenk.
of New Orleans, and Ifonsignor Beton, titular
Archbishop of Hellopoll?. ss well as the American
bishops who have bean in attendance on the golden
Jubilee of the American College.
Monsignor Kennedy, rector of the college, intro
duced Dr. Wall, of New York, president of the
alumni association, who made an address, to which
the Pope responded His holiness jjav» hißh praise
to the college, saying that if out of seventy million
Americans one-quarter of the number were of the
Catholic faith, it was due especially to the Brst
missionary from the Propaganda and to others.
more than six hundred of whom had been provided
hy the American College.
Rochester, Not Kokomo, Will Welcome "Man
from Home" and Yankee Bride.
William T. Hodge, the actor, and Miss Helen
Cogswell, of Cleveland, who Is known on the stags
as Miss Ht-ien Hale, were married at th^ home of
the Rev. Dr. John Wesley H!'i. pastor of the
Metropolitan Tempts, at No. 121 West llSth street,
yesterday afternoon. The mother aad f;*'
- le, Mr. and Mm. George Cogswell, of Cleve
land, were the only witnesses besides Dr. ti ; 1 : **
wife and two children
A dir,n«r was given for tb I bridegroom
by Dr. and Mrs Uiil. who are oMthne friends of
Mr. Hodge. Later Urn uted for Water
town. Conn., whence they will go to R
Hodge's home, to visit the actor's aged widowed
Mrs. Hodge, tinder the nam« of Helen Half-, was
a member of "The Peggy from Parts" company,
- ■ swwSHifl in "Trie Tourist" With Eta
Hitchcock. ll>-r last appearanei • leading lady
\\;i* in TtaS Patriot" with William Col
• ; an extended trip Mr and Mm Hodge will
return to New York, when Mr. Hodge will resume
his n*iHaimsiu« at the Astor in "The Man from
Countess Yon Moltke Upholds Them—Criti
cises American Men.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune J
:.. Jane B. — "American men are worse money
grabbers than Europeans," .--aid Countess Yon
■ . formerly Miss Cornelia Thayer, of Boston.
to-day. "They hoard up millions merely for ths
-:on of them. Baropeaos want money more
tor the good and pleasure it brings
■•International marriages, nine out of ten, are
pure love matches. I know partly from l>ersoriHl
experience and more frum the experiences of girl
friends who have, married titles. 1 believe in Inter
national marriages and And that most .if them u'f
puooes.-eg. A faw notable failures should not cast
a blot on tben all, and criticising titled foreigners
jinii their American wives is silly, foolish and un
Hastings, Neb., June 13.— The *-nKa»;einent is an-
Dounced here of Miss Margaretta Shaw Stewart,
daughter of Mrs. William Shaw Stewart, of Phlla
delphla, ami former United States Senator charlea
H. Dietrich, Of Nebraska.
I By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Newport. June 13.— Mrs. John R. Drexel was
among the home dinner entertainers this evening
at her summer cottage, while Mr.' and Mrs. Pem
broke Jones entertained a few friends aboard the
yacht Xarada. Mr. and Mrs. Jones started for
New York after dinner.
Mr. and Mr?. Herbert M. Harrimaa win arrive
for the season next Saturday.
George L. Rives. Jr., Of New York, la the. guest
of his parents.
Mrs. Lyman C. Josephs and Josenh Whitney Gan
don registered at the Casino to-day.
Mr and Mrs. Frederick M. Davies, Mr. and Mrs.
AUSten Gray and Willing Spencer registered at the
Newport Golf Club to-day.
Colonel C. L. F. Robinson. Austen Gray. Fred
erick M Davies, EHsha Dyer. Charles M. Oelrichs.
Mrs Reginald C. Vanderbilt. Whitney Warren and
MaVsden J. Perry departed for New York to-night.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.)
L-nox June 13.— The attendance at Trinity Epis
copal Church this morning gave evidence of the
prc=enc- m Lenos of many persons of social prom
inence Mrs M. Dwight Collier, with her daugh
ter Mrs David Turner Dana; Mrs Frederic Bull.
Mr' and Mrs. Newbold Morris. Captain and Mrs.
John S Barnes. Mrs. John E. Alexandre. Mr. and
Mrs Lindsay Fairfax. Mrs. Samuel Frothingham,
ETaad Mrs. That, M. Adams and Mrs. Frank
X =turgis a/ere among these noted in the church.
*"£££- were issued yesterday for the wedding
of Mis* Susan Ridley Sedgwick. daughter of Ar
thur O. BedgWick. and Dr. Arhtur Warton Swarm.
son of Mrs. John Swarm. The ceremony will be In
J Jaur. Church. Stockbrldge. Saturday. July 3.
at' 2 dock. A reception at the Nunnery, . the
S^VTZ^^rT Mrs. J. Frederic
.rTT^Pan and Mrs. John C. Peters
are expected soon in Lenox for the season.
vr and Mrs. Charles W. Stone, of Scheneetady.
ar o guestr of Mr. and Mrs. George Westingto-se
at ErskßM Park.
Man?/ Thousands View Body — Gov
ernor and Ambassador at Church.
Boston, June 13. — Under the golden domes of the
auditorium of the South Congregational (Unitar
ian) Church, of which for many years the Rev.
Dr. Edward Everett Hale was pastor, there gath
ered to-day the great Unitarian family of Boston
quietly to pay a last reverent tribute to the earthly
form of the great leader of Unitarianism, the
preacher, author, philosopher and friend of all man
kind, while at the same hour a host of friends and
admirers of Dr. Hale from every walk of life gath
ered at the Park Street Congregational (Trinita
rian) Church to listen to extended eulogies pro
nounced by prominent clergymen of many creeds.
Throughout the city from sunrise SB sunset flags
floated at half mast by order of the city's chief
The body of Dr. Hale lay in state from 10 until 1
o'clock In the South Congregational Church, and
was viewed by many thousands. The church was
then closed to all except members of Dr. Hale's
family, former parishioners, close friends and rep
resentatives of other Unitarian churches and vari
ous societies. The services began at 2 o'clock.
A Governor, an ambassador, men high in the
councils of the state and nation, representatives of
the first educational and religious institutions of
the land and of national societies also eat among
those about the Mer of Dr. Hale. Great banks of
flowers were massed about the nag of the nation
at the front of the church, many laurel wreaths
bearing ribbons emblematical of notable societies.
James Bryce, British Ambassador, and Governor
Eben S. Draper were among the first to enter the
church, anil were closely followed by Dr. A. Law
rence Lowell, president of Harvard University; the
Rev. Samuel A. Eliot, president of the American
Unitarian Association: Professor George E. Wood
bury, of New York, representing the Academy of
Arts and Letters; Arlo Bates, Frederic J. Btimson,
T. Russell Sullivan and Bliss Perry, representing
the National Institute of Arts and letters.
The Rev. Edward Cumrr.ings. pastor of the
church, conducted the simple services, which opened
With the singing of the DoxOlOgy and a prayer by
the Rev. Charles G. Ames, of the Church of the
Disciples. The Rev. James De Normandle, of Rox
bury, read the Scriptures, and prayer was offered
by the Rev. Edward CummingS.
Two hymns were sung by the congregation the
ordination hymn written by Samuel i.ongfeiinw for
his classmates In Harvard on the occasion of Dr.
Hale's ordination In Worcester, and "Brattle
Arthur Hale, eldest son of Dr. Hale, gave the
closing word, rising and saying: "In accordance
with an old custom of my father, I wish to thank
yon for your attendance here. and. through you, all
the friends throughout the whole world."
The body was taken to the Forest Hill!" Ceme
tery, where the burial services were strictly private
Even as the scope of his efforts and attainments
embraced nearly every form of benefit to mankind,
bo did the ministerial friends and associates of Dr.
Hale recount and extol his accomplishments In
missions for humanity before those who gathered
at the Park Street Church. A recently executed
bust of Dr. Hale, the work of H. H. Kltson and his
wife, had a conspicuous place at the front of the
Th'- Rev. Dr. Arthur Little, of I ■ 'hurch
( Congregational 1. Dorchester, opened th.- memorial
services wtth prayer, placing spei i.i! emphasis on
Dr. Hale'a • fforts toward the a 1
The Rev. Dr. A Z. Conrad, of tba Park Street
Church, spoke of the Bye attributes of Dr. Hale
which be : termed
his Intellectual p<>jk>-. bit I thy, his
moral ■
r.kimi and to country.
"Could every noble thought Hni attainment of
Dr. H.iii- be represented hire to-day by a single
blossom each, the edifice would r.■ uwatnped with
a mountain Of flower*." said the Rev. Dr. Dilllon
Kron.<on. of the Berkshire Methodist Church. "This
Is not a time for tears." he said. "We should re
gard It rather as the coronation of a king."
I.1 '. in George Hodges of the Cambridge Theo
logical School said:
■•1 'i . Hale bad • ■ . •
thropj He had a >sr<-u: gift
i 1;: ater for insj ■ B Iy. He
□try a
ink; He m ... |)| „f
all that 11 best In our civic ■
I >r. < 'I. • rlea F 1 '"!•■. of J 1 Ited ;i
fund of !• mralsceni ■ ..■ -l a■• ea
")l--r»' waa a man," Mid t • Ri I 'i. Francis 11
Rowley, of the First Bapt , "the man
whom we bonoi to day. to I, so in love
witti iif- and humanity, ao glad I 1 live and
j=o eag'-i- to iwon Ith < ■■'■:•' foe that
of 'i!.-- fellows, ths.l be
would have rejoiced to live on eight)
more to light the bat( • ilnd and to lti
aplre tbe w< nthia trumpet notes
of cheer."
Announcement was u.i-l. festerday that the en
gagemeni of sir Charlea Wyndham at th» Empire
Theatre in The Mollusc" would end Saturday
Annette KeUermann will appear «t Hanuner
ateia'i roof aardea this evening.
'■War in the Clouds," by Henry .1 Pain, which
will be the feature si li'iKhton Bead! this season,
will open on .Tun.- It. t( 1 a aubject dealing with
things in th* • • ir :■." ■•• A. D.
Some of tlie best known a tors and actresses now
appearing s beri shows appeared in the
benefit given at tbe Herald Square Theatre last
night by the united Stage Employes for the family
of the late George Manes, recently employed at
the West End Theatre.
From The Philadelphia Press.
The people are with President Taft. They are
with him Bast as well aa West. Philadelphia be
lieves in free Iron ore. free COSJ 'rre lumber, free
hides fre«- oil and lower rates on carpet wools.
Real revision on protection lines la the only hope
of peace and an end of tariff agitation.
Prom The Baltimore American
The final adjustment of th» schedules- the work
of the joint conference la the . ccaplon when »n
expression of opinion from the Cl l» f Executive will
be most fittingly ami effeetlvelj tuned. An ex
pression of views on the pan of the President
would not come with lesser force from the fact of
having been withheld until th. iinai shaping of
the measure, but with greater. It la not likely that
the foinl conference will disregard any suggestion
which the President may make.
From The St. Louis Gtotoe-Dsmocrat.
The serious consideration for the Republicans is
that they and not the Democracy will be responsi
ble for the tariff, as for all the other measures of
tbia Congresa if the bill should atill be.objec
tionable after the conferenct committee reta
through with It no Republican will be able to plead
during the Consrew,ional campaign of 1910 that th^
Democrats made it so.
From The Hartford Courant.
It's Just as well to remember that, aa a rule, the
men who now say that they are going to have their
klnn of tariff, "whether it was written in the Chi
cago platform or not," disliked and feared Taft a
year ago almost as much as the • hated Roosevelt,
if they see any show for mccesa they will work
as hard against his renominanon as they did
icalnst his nomination. We guess the Republican
rank and Me will be able to .m^id to their case in
191 » as In 1908. Taft stands for enlightened Ideas
and policies that were McKmley'a parting bequest
to th« country; he has alto the winning McKlnley
way and •■harm.
From The ChiCMgO Inter Ocean.
It is the constitutional right of the House to have
the decisive word in alt matters of public taxation
and public expenditure. The Senate may suggest
and amend and modify, but the final decision be
longs to the House. Therefore let the House stand
fust against the trickeries and e\asiors 't part)
Pledges and the peoples will to which the Senate
has been compelled to yield by its own untort .mate
FituaMon- I>t the House stand fast for the Payne
bill framed with knowledge and care, and in lion
estv ar>d good faith; and let the peop <?. and Ite
publicans especially, stand behind their represea
tatlves ln the House.
Yale Alumni Plan Tribute to Their
FcJhncs Who Died in Civil War.
A movement has been begun among Yale alumni,
supported by President Taft and many of the lead-
Ing- sons of the university, to have commemorated
in a permanent way the heroism of tho*e Yale men
Who <lic'l fißhting >n th^ Civil Wnr for "a principle. "
It is intended to honor ti ose who died for the
North and for the South .! ! ik«- In- one monument.
This movement is supported by President : aft aa
pnrf of his plan for healing the old wounds Which
separate the North and th>- South and for bringing
1!,.. people Into 1 closer union.
a committee, beaded by President Taft and in
cluding President A. T. Madley, Secretary Anson
Pin ips Stokns. Professor T. It Loousberiy, Pcan
floury P. Wrisrht and Treasurer I>v> McClung. of
Tale, has called a meeting of the alumni to m^et
In Woolsey Hal! at 4 o'clock on th-> afternoon of
commencement dsy, Wednesday, June !•. There
will be a free dtocussioti, and President Taft and
others will speak in favor of the scheme.
Nothing definite has yet been determined upon
as a rlttinK memorial. Memorial Hall, which was
erected ir. 1901, :?t the time of the university's bi
centennial celebration, In connection with Woolsey
and University halls, was nwallnnii aa a place where
tablets for Yale's prominent sons migrht be placd,
but nothing thai recognises those who fousht for
the South in th<- Civil War has <ncr l>een thought
of by Tale or any other college up to the present
time. On the committee of arrangements, b'-sidp.s
xhf membera mentioned, are alumni from all parts
of the country.
Three Students of Union Seminary Expected
to Satisfy Presbytery To-day.
Thren theological students fr"m the t'niop Tlipo
loci.-al Beminarv«-Archibald Black, brother of the
Rev. T>r Hujrh Black, formerly of Edinburgh,
and now a professor In the seminary; John K.
Steen and George J. Fttcfc— who pre.onted them-
F>^lves for examination at the April meeting of the
New York Presbytery with, unsatisfactory results
will he re-examined to d ly.
Because of their showing -it the previous ex
amination th» Presbytery refused to liren" 1 the
jouns; men to preach and appointed a committee,
consisting of the Rev. l>r. David <i Wylie, pastor
of the Scotch Presbyterian Church; the Rev. r»r.
J. Ross Stevenson pastor of the Fifth AVenus
Presbyterian church. an<i the Rev. Pr. William R.
Richards, pastor of the Brick] Presbyterian Church,
with two eiders, to confer with thf students and
make a report to the Presbytery. The committee
will make Its report thia afternoon at a meeting of
tbe Presbytery, to t>e belli in the First Presbyterian
Church, Fifth avenue and llth street.
The t!>rp« young n-,^' 1 will bfl examined to-day
before the Presbytery bj ihe Rev. Or. Robert Mac
k>'tizi». It is understood thai members of the
special committee were -•'! with, the attl
>f the candidates, and that th» committee
will r<p..rt favoring thoir bf-iiiK licensed.
Will Leave Baptist Temple on July 30 to Ac
cept Call in Boston.
The Rev. Dr. CorUand Myers preached his last
sermon as pastor of the Baptist Temple, Brooklyn,
last night. He will leave the church on July 30.
Next fall he will begin his pastorate at the Tre
mont Temple. Boston, to which he was called a
few weeks ago. .
The auditorium was crowded, and before th«* ser
mon of farewell had ended there were few dry
ejes to be seen. A feature of the service was the
baptism of five young women, a man and a little
girl, who wished to be baptised by Dr. Myers be
fore he lef; the church. He chose as his text:
"There was a man sent from God," the same one
he had when he preached his first sermon in the
'■■'. I ■""■ The H ah' Rev. John P Fsx
rmally Installed an Bishop of the
•f Cleveland 10-day, the fourth stnee
Iy was
RJgbt !:■ .
I at Canton
I in X on March 16.
PHILIP sriirvi.Ki; DE i.i/.i-: aon of tl
• i ; - ■ -.i on Pridsy at his
home In Pel ham Road telle, after a few
months' Illness from pleurisy. He waa dei
- mother froaa the Hunter family <>f
n'eatcheater. He was a member of the Society of
:,,ii!:i' \\ t: ' T brother sur
vive him ' eld to-day In
i 'hurch, Pel ham Ma ■
MRS BETSY WAGNER, widow of Michael
• Stamford, Conn., died on Saturday
No. tM \\>st
li'Stli street. She was fifty-one years "M. Two
nd four dsughte The funeral
w ill be held thia morn!
HENRI E. DUCKEI ra old, a printing
•' • lied
at Lake George, N \. II- bad been in ill
for »eve :i! ma itl a. Mr. I'u, ker fe
lived in Buffalo, and waa appointed to the state's
■ .ii..,i.; :r. ■ ■ | r State < Controller
1 >vi ilia- the • bicycling Mr
Ducker was prominent . i • moeta
Ln Springfield, Mass,
ISAAC H. fcUTT, Biati Land Agenl of Illinois.
died yesterdaj at vVa.<nitiirtott, si tho borne of bis
stn, Isaac R. Hltt, Jr Mr. Hltl was eighty-one
"I been In ill be ilta for several
mont hs.
{CATHERINE: MANICB GRANT, dausjbter of Dr.
mil l Mri Gabriel Grant, died • iterday mornins a 1
me of h--r parei N Kasi ©th street.
Ths funeral will be (.- • ■ > „t :' o'clock
During the gold ex ' ra< nt •■ Panama, New
Granada, Dr. Granl went tb>re, and was Instru
mental In founding tbe first American hospital. In
•\".; Dr. < J r.i r i * was a member of the city Health
( Commission.
Official l{e»-ortl aasi Knrec««f. — Wnshlnßton. .Tune 13
— IMie disturbance th»t darejored over the upper Mississippi
Valley during Saturday mjved eastwardly, and Sunda]
night Its centre was over Hip cjrent l^ikes. Within the
last twenty four noun th« storm area caused general
rains practically In all districts wist of the Mississippi
River and In Minnesota, lows ami the Dakotas. Another
disturbance In the extreme Southwest, causing showers
In the west OuU stales. Kansas. irado and Wyoming.
In districts other than those referred to, fair weather
prevailed durlaf Saturday nlstil and Sunday. The tem
perature Is somewhat lower In the north Atlantic states,
the upper lak< l"lon, the pper Mississippi Taller, Colo
rado and Wyoming; elaewhen the chances were slight.
. The disturbance over the Great I-nke* win move north
eastwardly and cause Bbower*. followtd by clearing
weather iii i!..- middle Atlantic and north Atlantic states
during M.-M'la: and fair weather Tuesday. Showers aro
Indicated fur the Southern State*, the Southern psatna
states, Colorado and Wyoming .luring the n»xt forty
rislit hours. In all districts th» weather will be fair
during Monday and Tuesday. The temperature will be
lower In the Ohio Valley, the lower lake region and the
Northeastern States during Monday.
Steamers departing on Monday for European ports will
lave moderate brisk southwest, shifting to northwest,
winds, and fair weather to the Brand Hank:-.
The wind-. along the New England const will be mod
erate to brisk southwest, shifting to northwest; middle
Atlantic coast, moderate west, shifting to northwest;
south Atlantic coast, light '•■ moderate south and south
west; east Gulf coast, light varible; west Gulf coast,
moderate south; on the lower lakes, moderate to brisk
northwest; upper lakes, moderate west to northwest.
Forecast for Special Localities. — For Xew England
and Eastern N«w York, showers, followed by clearing
to-day, ceoler in the Interior: Tuesday fair, moderate to
brisk southwest ♦hiftlnjf to northwest winds
For Rastern Penn.Tvlvania. clearing and cooler to-day;
Tuesday fair, moderate west and northwest winds.
For New Jersey, showers followed by clearing day.
cooler by night; Tuesday fair, moderate west and north
sresi Western Pennsylvania, fair and cooler to-day;
POT Western Pennsylvania, fair an-1 cooler to-SSy;
Tuefdav fair, moderate northwest winds.
For Western New York, showers followed by cleat ms;
and cooler to-day; Tuesday fair. moderate northwest
Loral Official Rftord. --Th» follotrlnir official record
from the weather bureau »how» the changes In the tem
perature for the last twrnty-four hours In comparison
with the corresponding date of la»t year:
1008. I>»9 IB ol *. J«>9.
I I E :: ::::: 62 64 9p. m ..:::::::: 71 «4
5 *• £••" 72 «9 11 p. m 70 04
12 m. .'.'...■■■■■■ *» - 73|12p. m TO -
4* p. ro 81 68 '
Hithest temperature ye»t«rday. 73 degrees; lowest. 64;
average. 8S; average for corresponding date last year.
72; average for corresponding date last thirty-three
Forecast —Showers to-day, followed by clearing;
Tuesday fair; moderate to brisk south west. shifting- to
northwest, wind*.
Week's Session Begin* at Hippo
drome—Mr. Taft Sends Regrets.
I Th- Order Brlth Abraham, through the prrafid
lodge of the United States, In convention at the
Hippodrome, yesterday began a week's celebration
of its golden Jubilee. A throng of thousands more
than the big: hall could liold was assembled Tons;
before th" doors were opened, and when the hour
for beginning: th« exercises arrived ticket holders,
delegates and would-be spectators intent on Joining
In the celebration were jumbled together Into a
crush which required in Borne Instances rough Work
by the police to handle. So great was the ardor
and enthusiasm of some of the Hebrews that,
though they failed to get Into th«! building, they
stayed outside In a hard rainstorm until the after
noon's exercises were finished. .
Perhaps the dominant feature of this distinctively
Jewish celebration was the splendid spirit of pa
triotic Americanism which pervaded the message
of Samuel Dorf7 grand master, and th« speeches of
the others, and extended even into the decorations
of the Hippodrome. American flags and the em
blem of the order constituted the decorations for
this convention. Practically every person In the)
big auditorium had a small American flag, and they
were in a flutter of applause from the time the cur
tain rose at th« beginning of the exercises until
the singing of "America" at their end.
After a prayer by Rabbi Rudolf Grossman and
the singing of a Jewish hymn. Grand Master Pnrf.
who after sixteen years of service announced that
he felt he must retire from office, read his message
to the convention. He described Its growth from
the beginning, fifty years ago. through the revolution
Sixteen years ago., when the Independent Order
Brlth Abraham was formed, to its present condi
tion, with 63.000 members, in 341 lodges through
the country, and total payments to widows and or
phans ami other expenditures for sick and relief
benefits amounting to more than $10,000,000. Mr.
I>orf said further:
This order has aided greatly In sustaining th"
Ideals of American Judaism. It has become a na
tional institution, and challenges the admiration
of every fair-minded and tolerant citizen of the
Republic. it performed the high and patriotic
deed of Americanizing the foreigner, and thus
discharged one of the highest and noblest duties
that the American citizen owes to this free and
glorious Republic.
A letter from President Taft to Mr. Dorf was
read. In which the Chief Executive expressed re
great at belns unable to attend the golden jubilee
exercises. The letter went on:
I have be»n made aware of the srreat s""d wtdeb
the order has doti" through its to.Qas membera in
good standing t!i its lodges, located in dtfTeront
parts of the United States. Its yajuiml to the
widows and orphans of jt ? members of 09.600.0 Ml*
an Imiication of Its vahM to the community, ard
tli" amount of s \rW benefits distributed by II
a very Inrge sum I extend my congratulations
to your order on its iftieth birthday, aad boas it
may continue its excellent work.
Ylce-Fresident Sherman also wr^te to Repre
sentative Goldfogle regretting that lie eoadd not be
iwesent. and expressinsc a d^'re that "pleasure and
proflt niight coma to each and every participant"
ln the, exercises.
Acting Mayor McOowan. in behalf of Urn
welcomed the delesatea to the cooventkm. He
This Is the greatest convention of any race I
have ever witnessed It is hard to think that fifty
years ago the Jew was looked down on. Why?
The people themselves did not know. To-day some
of our best citizens are Jews. They are looked
on with pride in New York and in every com
munity where they are known. All they need is
the opportunity and they will prove themselves the
equals of any race on earth.
Samuel S. Koenle. Secretary of State, greeted the
delegates on behalf of New York State, congratu
lating em on the golden jubilee of their order. He
said that, remarkable as had been the growth of
th order's membership. its steadfast advancement
in the noble principle of succoring the needy and
relieving distress had been still more remarkable.
No order could do greater work than B'rlth Abra
ham. he believed. He said:
B'rith Abraham has mm to the hospitals from
Maine to California and made the sick rest easier;
you have aided the struggling in the flood tide of
life; when the persecuted foreigner cams to our
shores you tendered him a helping hand; the poor
of the congested districts in our great American
cities know that the order of B'rlth Abraham has a
true conception of the word philanthropy; you have
helped to spread the blessings of education; you
have taught loyalty to home, country and the flas?,
and In fostering and aiding worthy public institu
tions you have taken a leading part.
My best wishes for the order of B'rith Abraham.
My fond hope is that you will continue to prosper
and thai your Influence will extend to the utmost
bounds of the earth. May the deliberations It thij
your golden jubilee year redound to the benefit of
every member of the order.
Representative Julius Kahn. of California: Rep
resentative Goldiwgle, of New York. Louis Marshall
and Deputy Controller X. Taylor Phillips told of the
good work of the order. The Rev. H. Misliansky
made an address in Yiddish.
As a part of th exercises there was much sing-
Ins;, both In English and Hebrew. Hebrew hymns
were sung by a choir of men and boys, led by a
cantor, the Pev. S. afelset There was a double
sextet of mixed voices, which sin? English selec
tions. Particularly Impressive was the chantin™ nf
tr.e hymn "El Molai Rachmin." in memory of the
dead.* Th.- audience Involuntarily broke into ap
plause as the last strains died away.
Among thoM on the platform with the officers of
the craad lodge were Judge Rosalsky. Coroner Haw
burger, Askiel Schrieber. Richard Cohn. grand mas
ter of the Sons of Benjamin, and L. Franklin.
grand secretary of the same order; I. Grossman,
grand master, and Sigmund Fodor. secretary of the
Free Sons of Jndah; George Leon Sanders, grand
master, and Jacob Schoen, secretary, ot the Inde
pendent Order of B'rlth Abraham, ami Max St«rn.
past grand master of the same order.
IBy TMCSJIWSS: to Th* Trtbur.^ |
Baltimore, June 13. With the aanwunceaseait
ihe pulpit thi; morning that be had his wholi
capital tovested in the religious work of Balthnore
and that ha could not maka ■ better mvsst
ihe Rev. Dr. Uarria K. Ki-k. pastor of i -
Street PresbyterbMi Church, dweaared that he had
declined to accept the ebi»fa- of homOati
Princeton TheologJcsJ Sesolnsry, is wbl a ha waa
recently elected.
"A great work is t,. r ,f> dona in oir Uasoeogla]
seminaries," ho sail, "but I have ,-ome to t: •
elusion that 1 can pal my life to a better a*
hy going to a theological sfrtnary.* 1
tf V ȣ
Seekers' Clrcie.Fratr.uVh." through Mrs VV. W.
Hailock. treasurer f;' ' ';
Miss Catherine Murray. : ... .-. .■ ■ ■-• ■•-- ■■ - ™<«
"In memory of H. H.. & B H.. i>. M. r.. s. tm.
••In n memor> P of"a lit tie child"' ... '. '. '. '. '■ ' '■ '■ '■ '■ '■ '■ '■ £%
•Karl. M..b. Anne and Francis f SS-SS
Prances E. White. Brooklyn •„,,--«
Previously acknowledged -"'' "*
Total June 12. l!»o.-> - *- ■-♦•"' •>
Free admission to the American Museum of Natural
«.„„.,!,.. ssilllag under the auspices of the Evangelis
tic Committee, in front of No. 52 Wall attest,
Tteceotlon for Mrs. «arr»e Chapman "at* by IBM Inter
urban Woman Suffrage Council. Hote! *a*JSr. 3
p. m.
Dinner of the Patted States Orand Laeksa. Order Brith
Abraham. New Star ' aslno, * p. m.
Marriage notice* «PP*artn* In THE TRIBUNE will
be repnbll*hed to the Trl-Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
.....pp DIMOCK — At the residence of her parents. In
Vlizabeth N J .. on Saturday. June 12. by the Rev.
*:" zz * DD * l Tom , 1n , ( , . Elizabeth Rlcker. daughter of
GeorV* Edward and Elizabeth Jordan Dlmock. to
Edgar Albert Knanp.
"Notice* of marriage* «nd deaths most be Indorsed
with full name and address.
Death notices appearing: In THI TRIBIVE will be
republlshed to the Trl-Weekly Tribune without .xtrm
'•sire Re «. Robertson. Charlotte M.
2 . An«llne B C T2lierd« my jo hn F
Grant. Kathrin M. TallenUy. R^Richard.
SEStS&'cS&tt. A. . Wilson. Mary I. Richard.
Ot^ie»d ar »*riott. A. Wason. Mary I
rice— June 11. 1»». Rose Bire. aged 34 years Services
B at The Funeral Church, No. 241 West 3d at. (Campbell
fcalldinsj. Notice of funeral later.
- - - - ■ ... „
EVANS— On Fridar. June It. 1919. Ae*elin» Bttrr
Corse, widow of CadwaladT Evans and daughter o£
the late Israel Corse. Funeral services at her lat»
residence. No. ir>" wvst 12th »».. on Manday, Jan« 14.
at ha!f-pasi 10 a. m. Interment at Westport. Coon.
Special car attached to train leaving Lexlnstoa a»«.
statinn at 12:03: returninc. <lue New York 3:14.
Philadelphia papers please copy.
GRANT— Kathrln Marioe. <:aUi?Mer of TJr. ■n'i Slr»- O.
<lrant. r-n gjatdmy mnrrinr. June 13. irxV Fuaeral
»»rvi.v at htr late re«i<U'nre. N" — E.'.st 49th at..
New York City, on Tuesday. June 1.". ar 2 o'ctock In tha
afternoon. Interment at ccancoteim cf faraily.
MOs?— At ri.« suruner home. BtarkbslL Cor.n.. Jun» 11,
VM".>. charlf-s Hr.r».-»- Mw. in tii.« >car. Fnßerat
•ervleca at BlarXhall. Mondar. Jti=<* '<• *' n i. m. v
Im»rm>-nt at Saodiukr. OhJa at l> a. :n . June 1">.
OLMKTEAD^On >=;in<!a.v. June 13. tMSt at New Brltara.
Conn t'harlotto A. « (imytpail. Kunerai services at her
last r. ■JlVncf. No. 72 Ru'Wflt »t.. We-.lne^lay. Juna l«.
at 10 ». m. Interment. Torrington. Conn., at Ip. m..
Jun» i«.
ROBFIRTFON— Sunday mornire, Jun» IX !o<*>. at her
late r«»l.!nic». No. 117 East 3Sth St.. Ne-nr York City.
Charlotte Markov, wife of R 11. Rob«rt-»on ansl .iau^B— '
ter of the late Dr. Thomas Masters and Charlotte Hcf»
Mar Woe. Funeral Mnkn Tu«s»lay morr.ins. 9 o'cloclc .
Interment Southampton. Loos Island. Philadelphia aa»
p*rs clease copy.
pmith- On SurMlay. June 13. I»X>.^ Amy MiUler. yonn?
est <laught<-r of the late Frantz Poulu\» an<l Cornelia
Weta Milller. #"uaeral private.
TALLERDAT-Dn June 13. John F. Tal'.erday. a««l ••
y^ars. Relative? and friends, aiso members of tha
Pprry Street 31. E. Church. ar« respectfully Invited to
attf-riii the 'funeral Miilui at the M. E- CTiurca Home.
ftCl st. and Air.aterJam aye., on Tuesday mornins a*
11 o'clock.
WHstaTLJB On Thursday ev»r.:ns. June 10. Richard
Wheatify. I> !>.. in his T.'th \fuc. Funeral services ai
the M E. Church. fr>L! tfprln^ on-Hi"ison. Monday.
June 14. - .■" ■ v- m. Train t'roia 42.-1 »t.. 11:10 a. S.
Interment at Uaacock. N. Y.
WILSON — \t her samiffr r-»si'l»nce. Jlnnmsnth Beach.
N J on Saturday. June 12. i:>c.». Mary Inrtnff. wldoar
of John t> VTUsoa. Funeral private. Please omit
I ■,■■■! .
Is readily airc-ssihle by Tlarl»m train from Grand C«a«
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for Book of Views "r representative.
Office. 20 East 2^d St , New York City.
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«i-c;Ti>l\_Hotel Bristol. Vi'nna: Ilotel Hurnrarta. Bud*
pV.'t Hotel ?avoy and West En,l and Hotel Natloral.
Carlsbad- Hotel' T--o!. Inn'hruck: K?op's Hotel
Kfinissvina. Franzeri^ ad; Hotel Weimar and Howl
KUnger. Marienbad.
BWTTZERLAXD— Hofl Victoria. Pasle; II >te! B««u
Rlvafte Ocva: Hotel Victoria and H-?yina Hot«I
Jungfraubliok IntTlaken: Hotel Beau sita. Lausanaa;
Palace Hotel. Maloja: Hotel Beimont. "mix:
Hotel Thunerhof. Thun.
ITALY Hotel Excelsior. Grand Hot»l. Hotel Qsiirtnal a=4
* Royal Hotel Rome; Hnel Villa d'Este. Cernobblo;
Eden Palace Hotel an<t Savoy Hotel, Genoa: Hots! d*
la Ville. Milan; Horet Daniell «nd Grand HoteL
Religious Notices.
sth aye. and .*>ota St..
TO-MORROW (Tuesday). JUNE 15. ::'•«•
ENING A A jJ rr e S7S 7 by mm of a* jinn 1 11 mm
Dr J. OSWALD DYKES, of OasaaMMa*

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