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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 10, 1910, Image 3

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KING'S BURIAL ON MAY 20
Fnrjv of Sovereign To Be Placed
in St. George's Chape!.
MMF RULERS TO ATTEND
Burners Regarding the Queen
Mother Denied —
William To Be Present.
London, 'Hay 9. — May 20 has been set
far tie federal of King Edward. The
body will be removed on May 17 from
Buckingham Palace to "Westminster Hall,
•where it -will lie ln< state fcr three days.
thence being taken on the evening of the
third day to "Windsor for burial In St.
George's Chapel on the day following.
The body of the monarch. will be borne
or. a gun carriage through the streets of
London to Paddlngton Station, and again
through the streets cf "Windsor to the
Castle. The procession -will be similar to
Hat on the occasion of the funeral of
Queen Victoria In 1901.
Above the coffin will be- placed the
rcyal insignia, the crown, orb and
pceptre. King George, mounted, will ride
Immediately behind the coma, followed
r-v ether male members of the royal
l^mtiy r foreign monarchs and special
ambassadors. The Queen, Queen Mother
and I-" 3 !"* of the royal family wiil come
Text in carriages. fo£owe<i by repre
sentatives of the army and navy, mem
bers of. the imperial Household and high
racers of state.
It was officially announced to-day that
I^perer "CVllliain *orould attend the tHr
-r :TZ of F^g Edward, residing while —
Tendon at Buckingham Palace, en the
invitation of King George. The Em
sercr's decision was delayed until he
could learn the -wishes cf Ixindon. X.ast
evening his majesty went from "Wies
bzcen to this city and had a long in
tervie-w with the British Ambassador,
Eir William Edward Goschen, during
■which he expressed " a desire to attend
The funeral, if such a course would be
esreeabls to the royal family of Great
Britain. These facts were communicated
to Ijondcs and ax afiSrmative reply was
received to-day.
France probably will be represented at
♦he funeral fey e3>Presidfint Lcubet, al
though there is a report that President
Failieres may come. The Kings of
Greece, Spain, Portugal, Denmark. Nor
•o-ay, Belgium and Bulgaria and the heirs
to the thrones of Austria, I;aly. Turkey.
?---eden s^jZ. Pjumania mO! also attend
tStefOvaL
Prince Pushlmi. who Is already in.
Lcndcn, will represent Japan. Grand
Duke T- nr T* flJ>l Ale^androvitci, younger
brother :" Z.— :*£-~-~ - *- — '■'■■'■■% wGI repre
eent Russia, while Holland's representa
tive will be Prince Henry.
King Edward recently visited th« royal
mausoleum in St. George's Chapel, at
Windsor, when, it is said, he selected the
spot in which he "wished his body to
rest The surveyor of the castle drew
up to-day plans of the chapel vaults for
the guidance of the court officials Ex
tensive preparations are being made at
the castle for the accommodation of for
eign royal ia^rJUBB -who will attend the
ftaerai
• : The Lancet- publishes to-day an. an- \
■thcrized starement confirming' the cause
of Hing Edward's death as "cardiac
failure, fcllowins. upon- bronchitis." The
statement adds: "The last hours were
absolutely peaceful and painless."
It was officially announced at Buck
ingham Palace at noon that the Queen
Mother Alexandra was well and bearing
ur bravely.
This morning rumors were current that
•h 3 paroxysm of grief the mother of the
Hire- had broken a blood vessel ar-d that
her condition was serious.
:— mediately after the funeral of her
husbar-d it is expected that Queen Alex
andra, ■-..-.;: retire to Sandringham Palace,
which King Z-dward some years ago
trad* over to her as a. dower house.
& WORLD-WIDE TRIBUTE
Flags Rise to Mastheads in
Honor of King George.
Berlin, May 9.— The death cf Sling BJS
•vZri ■ m announced la tie Reichstag to
day by Count Schwerin. the president. Tie
rr.embers of the Cabinet and cf the Bundes
2-h -st-ere also present in the chamber.
a:', rose •- their feet and remained stanfi
tag as the count described the deep emotion
-- - -■■ tie -whole German people over the
death " cf tie British ruler. On behalf of
the F-eiciEtae ha said he wished to express
cor.do":-?r.ces M the Empercr. Germany, he
E^id. shared witt tie "-hole civilized world
tb* sorrow that wej(lMd heavily open tha
• - -
Paris, May '• —The Minister of Marine has
crd-refi that all .-.:?= of the French navy
•?2rr*- their fiigs at half-mast until alter
the fuiienJ of King Edward
Tckie. May 9.— The International Press
Arsacia^on of Japan adopted a resolution
to-day ■-rSEirx its profound sense of less
■- the whole -wcr'd. especially to Japan,
through -.-.:- decease cf his illustrious
majesty, Kir.? E-dward, the peacemaker of
T *:e city is in deep mourning. The «toe
tric cars ar6 tug tie Union Jack and the
?.is.Lzz Sun crossed ar.d -md with crape,
similar displays are made from busings
!= the principal streets Ambassador
O Brien was the first to call at the British
Er-.rasry to express his condolences.
Seoul. May 9— All poll festivals have
bter. suspended here. The death of Kiugr
Efiwird r_a« calM forth many sympathetic
*rpr»ff£ions
Gibraltar. Ma--- 9.— The American cruiser
•.>». York joined the British warships to-
in a royal salute following the procla
mation of the accession et Zing George v.
PiNAMCE DISTRICT HALTS
Mourning for England's King
Seen on All Sides.
Hilfn^sted Sags in the financial district
reclaimed the mourning for England's
ceai Hiss yesterday. 1= Cedar. "Wall
Broad and the other streets in that busy
centra mourning symbols were seen on £&
tides. The banking 1 house of J. P- Morgan
<& Co. not only showed Hags at halfmast,
but ■<»•&£ draped in black. Th« flags en the
Sub-Treasury ted ether government build
l-ge w*r« also nallmasted
The I^vtrpoc! Cotton Exchange cabled its
thanks yesterday to the New York Cotton
Ezchsrge for the messages of sympathy-
R, W. lneli£ chairman of the London Stock
Exchange, sent cable messages of thanks to
Present Charles H. Eaceau of the Con
solidated Stock Exchange and also to the
New York curb market. J Edward Sim
eons, president of the Chamber of Cora-
BMBM received a message of thanks from
Stanley Macfaln, chairman of the council of
the London Chamber of Commerce.
The Canadian Society was to have held a
inception at D*lnaonico's this evening to Its
retiring president, Dr. John J. Mar.Phee.
but it "it b<ten indefinitely postponed be- ,
&~-*6 «r «* Z&axh, or King Edward. l
NEW KING GREETED
Court Tin ed from first r*sjr<s-
ber of people who would otherwise be
thrown out of work by closing, and this
will be carried out. The King issued
another letter, in which he said: "Know
ing so well the feelings of my beloved
father. I ana sure that it would be con
trary to his wishes that there should be
any interruption to the enjoyment of
the public during the Whitsuntide holi
day. I therefore hope that the general
mouming will not prevent my people
from tajdng the usual advantage of the
various opportunities afforded them for
the coming days."
The Parliamentary Situation.
Whether at the outset of his reign and
while still suffering from the shock of
bereavement King George should be
compelled to shoulder the- heavy respon
sibility cf decidii^ between the opposing
political parties on the vexed question of
the veto of the House of Lords is a mat
ter 'which s>r*Tr;ier5 > r*Tr;ier Ascruith must now
settle.
All the ministers are again assembled
in London, and there is a strong feeling
among the moderate men in favor of
MOURNING FOR KING EDWARD IN FINANCIAL DISTRICT.
OFFICES OF X P. MORGAN & CO.
ENTBASGB TO THE STOCK EXCHANGE
shelving tie whole question until next
year. The new King was an assiduous
attendant on the recent Parliamentary
debates, and' doubtless is thoroughly
versed in all the aspects of the ques
tion. In any case, it is expected that
the Parliamentary recess will be ex
tended until the middle of June.
It la said that the Duke of Connaught,
in accordance with the desire of King
Edward, will succeed Earl Grey as Gov
ernor General of Canada. It is also said
that Queen Mary's brothers, the Duke
of Teck and the Princes Francis and
Alexander of Teck. will shortly receive
the title of royal highness.
Proclamation of the Heralds.
Sharply at the etroke of 9 this corn-
Ing four heralds arrayed in medis&val
uniforms of scarlet, heavily braided with
gold, mounted the balcony of Friary
Court, at St. James's Palace, where
Queen Victoria presented herself to the
people on the opening of her memorable
reign, and blew a fanfare through their
long silver trumpets.
The precincts of the palace by this
time were crowded with a great mass
of people, many of whom could obtain
only a glimpse of the proceedings. The
balconies and roofs of the ancient palace,
which had been draped with red cloth.
were reserved for notable persons, all of
whom were in the deepesi mourning.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TTESDAY. MAY 10. 1910.
THE ALBERT MEMORIAL CHAPEL AT WINDSOR
Members of tlie royal household, th«
ministers, their wives, and high officers
of state, all in brilliant uniforms, were
gathered around the court. General Sir
John D. P. French, with the headquar
ters staff, stood surrounded by a troop
of Horse Guards in their red tunics and
breastplates of polished stee!
From the windows of Marlborough
House, immediately opposite, the Duke
of Cornwall, the young heir to the
throne, the younger princes and Princess
Mary watched the ceremony
The heralds having' concluded their
duties, the officers at arms, chief of
whom is the Duke or Norfolk, the
hereditary Earl Marshal and Chief But
ler of England, took their places on the
balcony, forming the great heraldic com
pany. None wore mourning, this having
been removed for the occasion. Sir Al
fred Scott Scott-Gatty, Garter Principal
King-at-Arros, with the Duke of Nor
folk and two officers bearing the staves
of office, stepped to the front of the bal
cony, and, in a voice which couid be
heard across the court and in the
streets adjoining, read the proclamation,
while great throngs stood uncovered in
a drizzling rain. The duke and Sir Al
fred then called for three cheers for
the King, and the people responded with.
almost deafening hurrahs, which were
silenced only by the reappearance of the
heralds, who sounded another fanfare.
The last note hardly had died away
when the band of the Coldstream
Guards, which had "taken up a position
in tie square, struck up "God Save the
King." The young princes from their
point of vantage in the windows of
M&rlboxough House stood with their
hands at salute and the officers and
troops stood at attention.
Guns Boom Salute, People Sing.
As the national anthem was concluded
the first gun of the battery in St. James's
Park belched forth a royal salute, and
the people in the square and streets at
fhe same moment took up the refrain of
"God Save the King." This was prob
ably the most impressive part of the
ceremony, the fervent singing of the
crowds, which first reached those in the
balcony as a hum. growing in volume
as more and more singers joined in, while
at minute intervals the guns half
drowned the chorus. Meanwhile the
royal standard had been hoisted over
Marlborough House, indicating that the
King was in the royal residence, and
flags on the public offices throughout
the city were raised to the mastheads.
""he royal standard on Buckingham
Palace alone remained at half mast.
The Duke of Norfolk and Sir Alfred
Scott Scdtt-Gatty. the officers "i state
and others of the company in Friary
Court remained in their places until the
people turned toward Maryborough
House and renewed their cheers for the
King, a glimpse of whom was caught
as he stood at the window with Queen
Mary at his side. A moment later his
majesty lowered the blind.
Besides the heraldic ofScers. the mem
bers of the Cabinet, who had hurriedly
returned from their holidays abroad;
diplomats, including the American Am
bassador, Whitelaw Reid, ajid the em
bassy staff, and others, including J. Pier
pont Morgan, watched the proceedings
from the balcony The officials of the
new King's household. Lords Rosebery,
Crewe and Mortey and a few others, at
the invitation of King George, witnessed
the ceremony from Marlborough House,
a scaffolding having been erected behind
the wall which shuts out a view of the
grounds from the street which separates
St. James's Palace and the residence
which the King occupied while he was
the Prince of "Wales.
Heralds Enter the City.
The popular demonstration at an end,
the Earl Marshal and his attendants
proceeded to the Ambassador's Court,
whence they drove to Charing Cross and
thence to the City of London to read the
proclamation to the people at the desig
nated points. The route to the City was
lined with seven thousand troops, while
at the places at which the procession
stopped and repeated the 'teremony
troops and Horse Guards were stationed
The royal carriages of the Duke of Nor
folk. Sir Alfred Scott Scott-Gatty and
the officers of arms, followed by Genera!
French, -with the headquarters staff and
a troop of cavalry, drove briskly from
St. James's Palace to Charing Cross
Thousands who had waited since early
morning silently watched the procession.
At Charing Cross there was such a crush
that the police and troops had great dif
ficulty in keeping a space clear for the
heralds. The royal announcers again blew
a fanfare and Sir Alfred once more read
the proclamation Again the people sang
the national anthem, their voices being
accompanied by' the music of military
bands.
Along the Strand the precession con
tinued through lines of troops and
crowds of people to Temple Ear, at the
boundary of the City, where the Lord
Mayor, the sheriffs, aldermen and offi
cers of the City of Ixindon. all in their
robes of office, awaited the coming of the
Earl Marshal
Welcomed by Lord Mayor.
The ceremony here was of longer dura
tion and more elaborate, the City of
London to this day retaining its ancient
privilege of barring the entrance of the
King's men within the square mile in
which its officers rule. In place of the
barred gates of olden times a red silken
rope placed across the street halted the
procession. Coming to a standstill, the
trumpeters sounded three loud blasts,
announcing the approach of the of
ncer at arans. The city marshal, riding
forward, challenged the approach of
the procession with the cry: Halt!
Who goes there?"
The reply. "The officer of arms, who
demands entrance to the city A to pro
claim his royal majesty's accession."
came from ihe pursuivant.
The Lord Ma/or, having been in
formed of the presence of the royal
herald and having given his permission
for entrance to the City, Rouge Dragon
stepped across the boundary and hand
ed the chief magistrate the Privy Coun
cil's order that the proclamation be
made The throng which crowded the
narrow street stood in silence watching
the proceedings
The Lord Mayor then alighted from
his carriage and read the proclamation,
and declared that "Our high and mighty
Genius has been defined as
"capacity for taking infinite pains"
MARQUISE
Cigarettes
„ , „ constitute the genius
of a vintage of cigarette perfection
Prince George has now become our only
lawful and righteous liege lord, George
V.." following these words with the
cry. "God Save the King'" The words
were caught up by the crowd and
swelled to a mighty chorus, which filled
the Strand and Fleet street
The ceremony was repeated at Chan
cery Lane, and thence the Lord Mayor,
with his majesty's heralds, moved
through streets lined by double files
of troops — the Norfolk and Leicester
regiments, the King's Own Yorkshires.
the Scots Guards, the Cameronians and
Irish Fusiliers— toward the centre of the
city. Great crowds watched the pas
sage of the historic pageant through the
heart of the city. The great area about
the Bank of England and the Mansion
House was filled with a surging mass of
humanity. The people, who had been
waiting hours for the final ceremony,
applauded heartily the approach of the
heralds and city officials.
When the heralds had taken their sta
tion on the steps of the Royal Exchange
and silence had been obtained the proc
lamation ■was read to the multitude,
from which rose thunderous cheers and
cries of God save the King'" The
bands played the national anthem once
more.
Entertainment at Mansion House.
The heralds then proceeded to the
Mansion House, where they were enter
tained by the Lord Mayor, who, accord
ing to ancient custom, first officially
proposed the health of the new King.
The troops were then withdrawn, but
the masses ■were reluctant to leave, and i
thousands of persons remained in the
vicinity of the Mansion House, frequent- j
ly calling for cheers for the King and
the Queen, the Duke of Cornwall and
i others of the royal family-
Similar scenes, though marked with j
less ornate pageantry, were witnessed la
the other principal cities throughout the
kingdom, where the proclamation was
read simultaneously with the reading in
London.
The House of Lords reassembled to
day and the ceremony of taking the oath
of "allegiance to the new King was con-
J tinued. Fifty peers were so sworn. Lord
! Loreburn. Lord High Chancellor, read the |
following message from the president of
the Turkish Senate
"The Ottoman Senate, joining in the
grief of England at the loss of his august
majesty King Edward VIL directs me to
ccnvey to your excellency Its condolences
and also an expression of its deep sym
pathy "
The House if Commons also met to
j day to permit its members to swear al
| legjance to King George The attend
ance was large and al! those present
wore sigms of mourning
The law courts on resuming their ses
sions to-day made it the first business
of the judges and other officers to take
the oath of allegiance
P>-'ces Rise on Stock Exchange
The singing of the national anthem
marked the reopening of the Stock Ex
change to-day, the members of which
forthwith began with a determination to
discountenance any bear attacks. In
fluential support was at hand to offset
any adverse sentimental effect following
King Edward's death, and the tone was
steady from the start, with a hardening
of price? This was notable with con
sols, which started ?fe higher and im
proved to 81%. Home rails gained from
to! point, other British securities and
Kaffirs hardening in sympathy
Leading American securities were put
up more than a point helping the general
advance The- steadiness of Continental
bourses on Saturday and the feeling that
local political differences have been sunk
for the time distinctly stimulated the ef
f rt e r\n prices
ROOSEVELT GOES SOUTH
Departure from Stockholm —
Conjecture in England.
Stockholm. May 9— Mr. Roos#velt left for
Berlin or. a special train at 11 o'clock this
morning-. He was feeling well and in a
joking mood and considered himself alto
gether equal to the visit in Germany.
During the night the former President
had a little fever and *o-dayhis voice was
husky, giving evidence of a. slight attack of
bronchitis.
A heavy rain drove from the streets the
crowds which had gathered to witness the
departure of the Roosevelt*, but the rail
way station was filled to its capacity.
Among the number who were on band to
say goodby were Crown Prince Olaf, Pre
mier Konow and others of the Swedish
Cabinet. the American Minister, i Mr
Graves, and the American Consul General.
Mr. "Wlnslo-w, with the legation and con
sular staffs, and many high officials of the
government and city.
A? r he train drew out of the station &
cheer was given. Immediately after his de
parture the American nags which had
floated from mar.y buildings during Mr.
Roosevelt's stay were hauled down and tha
Swedish national colors were placed at
half-mast for King Edward
The change In Mr Roosevelt's progriaame
at Berlin was made at his suggestion, and
it la understood, was accepted regretfully
by Emperor William. Mr. Roosevelt will
go to the American Embassy, and the non
offlcial programme will be carried out. He
holds to his original intention to attend a
private luncheon with the Emperor and
Empress at Potsdam to-morrow, and ex
pects to deliver his lecture at the Univer
sity of Berlin.
London. May 9. — If Mr. Roosevelt adheres
to his travelling programme he will arrive
In London on May 16. The decision to hold
King Edward's funeral on May 20 will,
however, preclude the possibility of the for
mer President delivering his Romanes lect
ure on May IS. It Is hoped at Oxford Uni
versity that an arrangement can be made
for a postponement of the lecture until afwr
the funeral
If Mr. Roosevelt is In London on th« day
or the funeral he will be expected to at
tend it, but the question has already arisen
as to what his status would be on that oc
casion. He could hardly be treated as a
private Individual, and the public would
certainly expect him to have a place among:
the notable persons. The press repeats th.<
suggestion that the American government
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On THURSDAY, May 26th.
appoint Mr. Roosevelt special envoy at th«
funeral
Nassjo. Sweden. May 9.— The special train
carrying the Roosevelts from Stockholm to
Berlin stopped to-day at several stations.
Some of the groups were small, but at other
places hundreds of people turned out.
Usually Mr. Roosevelt appeared at the car
window or on tea rear platform and bowed
his acknowledgments. la a few instances
h« mid* remarks. '
Berlin, May >.— Ambassador Hill and the
Foreign Secretary. Herr yon Schoen. con
ferred with the British Ambassador regard
ing the Emperor's entertaining Mr Roose
velt in a quiet way. notwithstanding court
mourning. Tin* Ambassador sent a dis-
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CARPET J. * A i. WIIUAW
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of the programnia arranged for3fr-'2loo»«»
velt'3 visit.
RUBBER SALES !N LONDON.
London. May —The raw rubber, tto «a!»
of which was practically abandoned •
week ago. was disposed of In Mincmf Lao*
to-day, although the prices were below th#
record a fortnight back. There *»» so <***•
ficulty m finding buyers for «nok« ■■•£«•*
which brought li*- ad. a pound. -Cr«©i
sold at 10s. 94. to '_-*■ 3d-
3

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