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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 12, 1910, Image 15

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L MtittHan To Be Largest in
rjewnw. Except One -
IS $20000.000
.vestal and Commercial
Trust Companies
ij^xpected to Unite.
j^n rirtMt] comri*'^ 3 - st
j p* for . b*nk mcr-
LiaaW**" %1 «-».« c h will result in the
&'* N-^on.l OBX Bank *£<£
lgffl»* X * ' , yt*»m which «nd thA
. r&. " - ln "'
5* -. hank* -""'"i k " n Ir« in <he
P»s*2££r hi Ticpotiation sre the
V^TaTjap- Bar.k. controlled b> It;
X J^j, p 3nl: . Their
httdT** BtocV « * t0 in * controller of
- s^
M» CBTT !!^'. and 5wW refits Ss.a»-
S^^^Sw National Ba^k. the
0. TT* , . ii on tr«
- - ti P
Ljbi « ap«t.l
r^^tv Vili It to ert«S. have .
l^lS. ■ ■ ■ - TaTil< ln *"
!u* srd
- th
p ,c -f
sage that Ge*r*«
*" : J iZ&itSt ot t!i« - n«taJ
■" -,h*, cf the CoJftrsercial Kati6na3,
KS^B H. G«y; who U «• teeter
KSsrtai Wttett B^ d Franklin
■ J^wl Secret of the T«*sun' . »™
P?£ - for merging the
The FirFT SC»tlon«l Bank, it is
i~S the Mer?a.n-rir« Na
in-- ■ ■ in this city sre allied, re
|SJ oEtrtfl » increase its coital and
SfelteOiᜯBreW National, bat the
£ «s aedte-a in favor of the .lliance
"U Cx Cc=tl=e=t*l yatior.*!.
fo^en b en-.ons the most !m
vast Uam in »• boaTd of the Con "
c a3 SBtoMl Samuel McKoberts. for
jU -Usurer of Armour & Co., frho last
! busier t*c»^-e * vice-prudent of the
Sn~»l City U*. «tf which Mr. Armour
-X **«•« CSfector for s -ear or so. is *>
fSS» v 6! the Continental National.
Iv^hV Talbert, wh^ w^s rl^etfd. a vice
iirii'rtof the NaiicTial City Bank In Oc
'Thrcf last '■«!!•, c*me to that place from
!^r:*-j!rcrf<seTicy r»f the Commercial
jratoti Bank Of Cfalc»S9.
— a^ the - of the. two tanks
W!t»te3aeicefl, sfl aditV^n to Messrs.
gme Lv.i Gar-. IT* F. E. Weyerhauscr.
Si "lr^i*r Wr.g": Slichad Cudahy, like
S Arsrj a representative of the grrcat
ttiip totaftry: E. P. R:pl«?y. president
t&JdUSSStm, Tsprßa & Santa. F>. and
kftetT LiT>roln. rr<?i-ler.t <? f the Poll
7»d _C2lfJft^3*-
Su:?! fp»>?'jla*.lcn has been heard In Wall
lact as ip the recent apparent inactivity
tif jafloaal Oty Bank int«reets. In
c? ttc" spcrpsrivp policy of the T^lor
tc-r&rt Netioral party, »• Beer in the
Qjftßfcß r.v TJr. Morjrsr. "f the control of
! T* Spiubl* Uf« Asfursn'-e Society, with
IktafcßSI ktafcßSt Interest In the National Bank
if Omauenie ar ( <j the lTercastlle and
IgStide Trun Companies; and in the
mt~3*» of fwrrol <><■ the Guaranty Tt-i-t
Cr-paiy. tr.fi the irerginz with it of the
*" r !n!E:s<s Fifth Avenue Trust Companies
! ifira 0» larycFt irjst company in the
■sfly.' It r.£s Furmised in the Street
| '"Triay that thi Hirangement now t-^ins
•fctW in CUcaeo mlgtrt liave as a con-
Sl aoth« Uie t>utt<-->so of the National
"Irtak to jexert an important Influence
t-3* tstionai banking fleM ot the West
■■*© i do«f relation with the 1 neatest
**si! hsiiV ir that, ttg-itory, as it Itself
*a» hrE...-t in-tlt-nlon Iti the national
iffl Tfbticns between tiie two creat
sciaj pwjpf in tin? •v are OH of
*iT, but not of hostility; and in the
*'O«rw tTio the, eo<Ki teeUng ha* l)ften
?* Baw fllKplayed In ;he as-socjation
J . MorEttn a- Co^ the National
WBB>«aa Th- First National Bank In
?.W*tt > Eimltar tautual attitude.
["«T be tipected. will be tiken by the
2J S«ttßnal F^tr.V of Chicago, in th«
I WWMI Bank cf New York, and the
J^sttl^ConaaerciaJ National Bank or
'^* <^ Amocr ana .Tame?: A. Patten
% larpf-si Vilderp c.f niisc^Uaneous
I ;"-2so bank etocK!'. c^ninp. respectively,
e "!3 S.2T-1 s-har^?. sf-rording 10 a Rat
- wa from f^ii'asrn y<-cterda>".
%* Woaea Would Marry Him
hrSlelle 525.C30.
tt^T' Jen ' 11 -K^P«'- K_ Accetta left
t o -<3ai for New York, carry -
J *"'» »fe, « r»rt!fi*(l fnr ;2.".<t A( >,
1 '•**■ by %Ir *- F*-™^ Surdam
jZV*** from apoplexy at a down
»Vm TT>U! ' 1 tail for I'alj-. within
•*"*i^ I h , " rci!"^<?T- of hi!« friend.
""■Wil? . „ *ti<3 t!ie eubfse
■ ■ ■
■t lt*-v "•nrJi notoriety r-iid f«jt.
*-? «ji 'Vr 1 ! *?'" to K " r » way 'from it all
* fSS «i '?0 o™**"- Marry? !CoI
?|^*!» '«Jti r£l!dy r< ->ivd a t>iß packet
> r ■
**f-'h* T t^ ntr - b "t t)j*-re will be
■•a. 1 v 7 ""y want not me, but m;,
*i«Wi Reftjpe to Enjoin In
■-W, 1 " 111 * 1 * Commission.
**A 2!!* UU ~ J - g^ GrosKup. Ba-
J -^rf : rCfusc>j «^ to enjoin
S SSSS?" ' :yin "^^'c.n from
s^e : 4 iT °" MW that »« » with:
RST*^ :.l,oti,
»«SS£^ iaterwnto* peti
s^*^. t ;:' of the Punman
?-?*^i."'*JJTm7 ■ l **^4ttok the
" . ( ' '■' ' ■; • «,r, . ... . jn ,
2 *' J «h« commig-
S^fcaS to r!n rr!ni Ihal « bC -
S^^oS. .?** cf ""■ I M with

I SS? fete m ** hs " ■ million
I "**• «r. Th« cocdiUon is re-
Bar More Potent than Press, Mc-
Adoo Tells Law Graduates.
The third annual commencement of the
Fordham University Law School was held.
!n the theatre of the university at Fordham
yesterday afternoon. Thirty-two young
wen received the d«sre* of Bachelor of
Laws. Two of them, William Hayes and
Anhur Dl Fisher, graduated summa cum
1«-ide William McAdoo, former Police
Commissioner, delivered the address to the
graduate?, speaking at length on lawyers
and newspaper men. Regarding the former
he said:
"I am against the prostitution . of . th«
profession which places It in a position
which would lead the public mind to as
sume that It was an enemy, of the. public
conscience. The legal profession runs
counter to the public conscience by its pro
fessional conservatism. This is unfortu
nate, and If not. arrested will endanger the.
whole fabric of government and society.
"I believe that for one -judge who is
s-werved hv political or other Influences
tVier* are one hundred who could not be
swerved from administering Justlr^as the
laws ait. them and their consciences dic
tate. ........ . .. -, ,~ *
"The bar to-day has more influence than
the press. We are told in the newspapers
that public speaking has gone into disuse:
on the contrary. th» influence, of the public
sp*"*.k«>r is far in excess Of the press." •
Mr. McAdoo went on to pay that the
waning power of the press was due to what
he called it« Impersonality. People, 'he
said, would b» more. interested If they knew
v.hr. wrote tn* leading articles. In his
opinion, the press: was more potent in the
days of Greeiey. Dana and Raymond.
The Rev. Panl-1 J. Qulnn. president of
the university, congratulated the rrad
yatine class and declared that the school
would never be commercialized.
Paul Fuller, Ll* D- dean of the Law
School, conterred the degrees. Many mem
bers of the judiciary and legal profession
were present, including Supreme Court
Justice peter A. Hendrick. ex -Corporation
Counsel John J. Pelany and Geors* Gordon
Eattle, former Assistant District Attorney.
Court Ruling Ends Effort to Get
$2,500 Annuity.
Through a decision handed doxm yester
day t9 Justice Erianger. Carl Fisher-Han
sen, the la-wyer, ■woo recently served a sen
tence of ore yeer for subornation of per
jury, •< C v ; the suit he brought against hi*
wife and An«on McCook Bearfl and George
Gordon Battle. the lawyer. m ho were named
as trustees of a fund wher*ty th© dis
barred attorney **as to receive &**) & year
for life providing that he left America Im
mediately after he had served his prison
The former lawyer asked permission to
discontinue hit suit against his wife and
the two trustee? for $125,000 because of their
failure to pay him the annuity promised.
The defendants, in their answer to this
charge, said that Hansen "had falted to live
up to hi* part of the agreement. in that he.
continued to live in this "country. Justice
Erlanjrer ruled that the suit be dropped,
but added a provision that it tras to be dis
continued only if the petitioner entered Into
a stipulation to brine no other elmflar ac
tion against the dei>nflants.
Mr. Beard and Mr. Battle opposed the
discontinuance of Haneen's suit, on the
ground that the trustees wished to have It
definitely determined that the plaintiff could
not harass them again. By the < >' Jrt ' '
ruling Haneen is prohibited from Starting
a similar action again.
Summer Concerts Arranged —
Stover Opera Plan.
The first of the summer park concerts
will be giv*n in Chelsea Park on Tuesday
evening. Commissioner Stover announced
yesterday. It will mark the formal open
ing of this new p?rk. In Ninth avenue, be
tween 2*th and 29th streets, acquired under
the former administration and recently im
proved at an expense of over 575.000. The
Thomas P. Ward band Is to give the first
concert. There will be a concert every
Tuesday evening in this park.
On Saturday end Sunday the first two
summer concerts la Central Park will be
given on The Mall by the Kahan Franko
orchestra and Humphrey's 7th Regiment
band, respectively.
In ansVer M criticism? made against his
plan to have opera music in Central Park
Commissioner Stover tald yesterday: "A
wrong construction has been placed on my
advocacy or opera. In Central Park. I have
never favored the. construction Of any
fcnildiriss of any sort whatever In the park
la which to hold opc-a- What I have ad
vocate ana teller*, should be instituted It
a plan whereby opera could be given on »
lawn in the upper section of Central Park.
where a natural amphitheatre has been
provided by the hills surrounding this plot
of ground."
Can Still Run for Congress on Prohi
bition Ticket.
Oe Moines. lowa. June 11.-Congresrman
Hull who was defeated for the nomination
In the 7th District by Judge S. F. Prouty.
can ,ok Prouty at the election this fall.
if h» so desires. Hull was nominated for
Congress on the Prohibition ticket.
The Prohibitionists had no candidate, the
choice being kfl to th* voter?, and Cap
tain Hull's name was written toy two
voters. Other men received one vote each
for the place, and so. Inasmuch as Hull got
100 per cent more vote* than any Other
Prohibition candidate, he- \m the lawful
nn < J-ornpleteJ -ornplete returns from the Sth District
pi'-s IT. M. Towner, "stand-patter." 'J. 141
vote* over Darrah, insurgent, 1,158. a ma
jority of I.OOS.
Commissioner Stover Asks Aldermen
for Permission to Buy Automobile.
In order to do away •*» >***£**!!£.
a -ridiculous" condition. Park Commiss
ioner Ftover has asked the Board of Alder
roen for permission to buy '"^ *'*£
letting "one automobile for Mfc use, the
ioiaP expose no, to exceed the sum of
*AT<*rdins to the charter, all P^J^J Jj
„ of $l.«-> shall be made on»> after
bid, are adverts lor But in <•..»» of
emergency (be Hoard of Aloer.r-n may
2 aside t«fa provision. The Park Com
missloncr has written to the- board a, fol
1O "Time and again we have been «Wj£j
to the ridiculous necessity 6t *r> Ing for£
or, important park errands. ■»*««£ Jjj
The. Rev. William D. Bladon. former ylc*r
or a jmrirh in Su^x. England, sailed for
iii ycHtcnJay after a week. can.u«.
,i011, i011 with the postal officials here. Mr.
B»adon. accompanied by Ms family and
"il^r Morris a I^ndon solicitor, arrived
here ■ week ago on th' American liner PC
LMdB. and went to the Hotel BU*Wns*am.
where they were con*t-ntly in touch with
Walter S. Mayer, the postofnee. lnhpe.U>r. it
■as sal) that *• ** r nd his party had
b^n Punuwned .ere to Rive testimony that
-ravW tif of value in Iho prosecution of •
-ans of International mtUmtkmM. ot Phlla
•iriphi.. who ha^ i,^n uSine the mails r.
Bchemea to defraud likely victims in
Reunion, Presentation and Pa
rade Attended by 10,000.
Princeton, K. J., June IL-Prineeton Unl
versltj-s reunion flay was one of the most
joyous in years, fully five thousand gradu
ates gathering for the celebration. A feature
of. the day's programme was the presenta
tion of a gold vase to Moses Taylor Tine
In recognition of his twenty-nve years' ser
vice as a trustee. President Woodrow "Wil
son made th« presentation speech, being
introduced by Charles Scrlbner. of New
York, chairman of the graduate council.
The. words of gratitude and thanks for Mr.
Pyne's services to the university by Presi
dent "Wilson were regarded as evidence Of
the unification of Princeton"* alumni.
In introducing President Wilson, Mr.
Scrlbner said:
"We have come before Old North to
honor a fellow alumnus for twenty-five
year* of faithful service, to the university.
Princeton takes great pride in the loyalty
of her alumni and we wish Mr. Pyne to
know. that his place is secure in the hearts
of Princeton men always."
When President Wilson b*gan to speak
a "locomotive" cheer was given htm and
the gold vafee •was presented to Mr. Pyne.
'Mr. Pyne." said President Wilson. "I
have the pleasure and the. honor to-day to
•peak as the representative of a great body
of our fellow alumni who are grateful to
y6u ' for the extraordinary services- you
have rendered the university we all love.
For twenty-five years you have served her
with a devotion and generosity beyond all
praise, through dark days and bright. ■
"Your chief thought has always seemed
*o be of her. ant! it has been In Be Smell
part through the stimulation of your ex
ample that hundreds of ' Princeton man
have learned how to translate their affec
tion Into action. This vase Is in Itself very
beautiful; bat what It signifies is much
more Beautiful and could hardly be em
bodied in any possible form by the art df
the Mlverfcmlth. It is a tribute of honor,
of slneer* admn-9ti6n and of d^ep pfrsonal
affection. May it always serve to rwdnlnd
you of that best thing a man may learn
♦M* Sid* the grave— th* homage or his
fellows. of his comrades and equals for nls
devotion and service."
Mr Pyn* «aJd in reply:
"It is with a full heart that I thank you
for thi# evidence of appreciation. When I
think of the distinguished man with whom
I have been associated !n the la*rt twenty
flve years— l>r. MeO©»h C. C. Cuyler,
Grover Cleveland and others on the board
of trustees— l wonder -what I have done to
merit this gratitude. I tak» It to mean,
however, that you approve of my actions
ir. the last twenty-five years as a member
6r the board, and I shall do all in my power
to maintain your affection."
After the exercises Karl Ijanglotz, com
poser of "Old Nassau," led the assembled
crowd of mr>re than ten thousand persons in
the song, and President Wilson and Mr.
Pyne <h%n headed the procession to univer
sity field for the baseball game -with Yale.
As they passc-d the- stand the crowd rose
and cheered loudly.
Several noted athletes carried the cham
pionship banners of their football and base
ball teams. John Dewitt, Arthur Poe. Will
iam Edwards, Edward Harlsn and other
famous athletes being In line. Then came
the various classes in costume. A live
camel and several floats gave a circus touch
to the long line. When Princeton won the
baseball game the entire gathering of
graduates Joined in the entice of the cele
Brooklyn People See Athletic Exhi
bition in Big Pool.
The new public bath at President street
and Fourth avenue, Brooklyn, was formal
ly opened by Borough President Steers last
night. It cost, the city $168,000. "Die chief
feature is a rwimrning pool, <» feet long
by 40 broad, and in depth' from SH to 6^
feet Odiva, the Samoan swimmer,: who
swam ill it last night, declares that it is
one of the finest she has seen.
A few months and th*>r» will be no more
srwimmlng pool, however, for the subway
engineers who have charge of the build
ing of the Fourth avenue subway have de
termined to build a station at President
street. The station will cut out the pumps
that feed the pool, and th« coalbln of the
bath as well, and will seriously cripple
the building. They have been asked to
spare the expensive structure, but have
declined, and the result will be that Brook
lyn's finest bathhouse will become perhaps
Its poorest, and the city will lose many
thousands of dollars invested in the. prop
erty '
Athletes from the South Brooklyn Young
Men's Christian Association and three
members of the Volunteer Life Saving
Corps, under Commodore W. E. LonKfel*
low. gave exhibitions, playing water games
and racing
Suffering from Nervous Breakdown,
Clerk Plunges to Instant Death.
During an attack of nervous breakdown.
Joseph Allen, twenty-one, of No. 354 West
ItM street, jumped from the Riverside
Drive viaduct at Manhattan street and
Twelfth avenue last night. Tie landed on
the street, about a hundred and twenty feet
below, as a car full of passengers passed,
going west.
The passengers yelled to Patrolmen Fra
ser and Bsslg, of the West lSith street sta
tion, who ran to .Allen'* side. They found
him dead. Dr. Mareellue, of the J. Hood
Wright Hospital, said that every bone in
Allen's body had been broken. He was
killed instantly.
Allen was the fifth to Jump from the via
duct in the last five years. He was em
ployed as ■ stock clerk by the Pier<e-Arrow
Motor Company, nt Mth street and Broad-
Tray. H* was unmnrried and lived with his
father and mother. The body was taken
to the West 125 th street station house.
For Further Details Consult the Advertisements in To-day's
MACT'S. Broadway, between 54 th and
f,sth tirtbttl «■! inaugurate the 1910 series
of old-fa.«hloned rales. Among the bargain*
may l>* h«d white groods, waist and dress
union linen, hat*, women's neckwear, hos
iery *carf««. Ihimt and centrepieces and an
assortment of art linen specials. Special
values will also be offered in beds and bed
dlng. cheats and pillow caH«. curtains and
ABRAHAM & STRAUS. Brooklyn, an
nounce special values In 75.000 yards of
cotton drew fabrics and an overflow Mid
„,„, Monday values. A number of ex
traordinary Ml* ■»*• been arranged for
3 B X.OOMINr.DAI,EB-. Third .av.nw, be
t ,,een 55th and «otli Mreets. lay Mresa this
"vl v on a »al* of ilk no «i €r >'- Imported
chiri and day clocks They also call at
tenSn to an . a »ortment of ruff- which will
be offered at nnpreeedent*d price..
iiK'RN >et l4t1 ' sir "' t - haa arran^* d
„ the lane "Si* ***** v * lu " ln "■••»•
' , women's corset covers, women.-, com-
W \ZI Tm^n't skirt* and children's
y.m« «nd TufWi-h towel* and b*th »heeai
m h« among the offerings at reafonable
£££ There -111 alro be twenty
j.ricef. I" 1
Mr. and Mrs.- Jules Jordan Fail
to Declare $5,000 in Gems.
It couldn't be charged flgalnst . Mr. and
Mrs. Jules Jordan, who came Into port on
the steamship Campania yesterday, that
they were engaged in a press agent "stunt*
when John P. O'Connor, deputy surveyor,
and a woman assistant compelled the
couple to give up tf.OOO worth of dlamonda
not down on their declaration.
Jordan is a "dialect artist." and declared
that he wan the. .original something or
other now being advertised as a particular
ly bright, streaming comet • on 'the stage.
But with- all his ability to entertain, he
could not keep the. deputy surveyor inter
ested long enough to get off the Cunard
pier with the fourteen pieces of jewelry.
When O'Connor s&w the declaration,
calling for goods valued at $200, the maxi
mum value permitted by the government
to enter duty free, a search was decided
on. The first discovery was a five-karat
diamond on the end of a gold stickpin.
Then came a glittering array of rings and
brooches. . . .
Mr. and Mrs. Jordan had a hearing first
before Acting Purveyor . Smyth. He. sent
thdrn up :to th*. federal buliaiHg 1 with
Connor and Inspector ErtabrOok. Gold
thwalte Dorr. Assistant United States At
torney, saw ■ extenuating circumstances in
the fact that Mrs. Jordan had not attempt
ed 'to conceal trie gems she wore. They
were accordingly discharged, but Jordan
will appear before Mr. Dorr to-morrow
for a further examination, as ho had in
sisted that he had bought the five-karat
stone in this city before he went abroad
and had had it set in Scotland. The whole
55,000 worth of gems m*»y not be confis
cated by th« government ." .
Hotchkiss Accuses Dutchess Fire
Insurance Company.
Poughkeepsle, fC T Tun* 11.— Charges of
mismanagement against the Dutches? Fire
Insurance Company, which some time ago
to6k over the old Dutch ess Tngnrance Com
pany, were received here to-day from
Superintendent Hotchkiss of the State De
partment of Insurance by District Attorney
Mack, who will prissnt them to fh* grand
Jury. The Superintendent's action is sup
plementary to his former recommendation
that the resignation of President Lewis H.
Vail be received, a bint which th» directors
of the company refused to take.
Accompanying Mr. Hotchkis6's letter mil
the report of his examiners, Leon B. Senior
and John J.». Tralnor. Tn closing th* exam
iners state:
"The executive management of this com
pany, as represented by Its president, de
serves criticism for the manner in which
it has carried out the reinsurance contract
with the old company; for the misrepre
sentations it has made to the supervising
department of this and other states as to
the liabilities ef th* corporation, an<i for
th* questionable methods adopted to re
duce its agents' balances in the quarterly
and annual statement* of the department."
District Attorney Mack had nothing to
say to-night further than that he would
present the charges to the grand jury, and
that the only persons involved were those
in charge of the active administration of
the company. President Vail refused to
give an interview.
Carbon Mormxid* 1 Strongest Constitu
ent, Ss-ys Dr. Lowell.
Flagstaff. Ariz.. June 11. -Following hi*
recent statement that astronomical investi
gatkMU carried on by him her<? had devel
oped hypotheses antagonistic tn the former
theory as to the' composition of comets'
tails, Dr. Percival Lowell, head of Lowell
Observatory, issued a supplemental bulletin
last night in which he Bay* that carbon
monoxide is the strongest constituent In
th" appends*" of Halley'p wanderer. He
"Lowell Observatory spectograms indicate
that th« strongest and hitherto unidentified
spectral bands in the tail of Bailey's comet
coincide with the spectral bands of carbon
monoxide found by Fowler for that gas
under very low pressure In the laboratory.
"Just such a condition of low pressure
must exist in a comet's tall, and therefore
It is by these bands that carbon monoxide
would reveal Its presence. This spectrum
of the gas Is shown by gentle electric dis
charges taking place under pressure of
about 1-100,000 of an atmosphere/
Property Owners Below Rector Street
Say Fire Protection Demands It.
A petition by various , property owners
was presented yesterday to the President
of the Borough of Manhattan, asking the
local board to initiate a proceeding for the
widening of Morris street from Broadway
to West fctreet It IS asserted, that the
widening of ' Morris street would lead to
the development of the entire section.
The petition further states that the
buildings- there are practically all non
fireproof and form » serious menace to the.
business section of New York in case of a
fire originating among them.
Gives Up Practice to Work Among
Sailors and Waterfront Poor.
Dr. J. ft. I ham. a physician of No. 172
Franklin Place, Flushing, has given up
his practice there to devote his life to re
ligious work, and is now aboard the gaso
lene yacht Star Pilot. off City Island, en
raged in visiting sailor? and the poor
Along the waterfront. It is understood that
In addition to his religions work he will
also practise medicine among the poor, giv
ine his services free.
While Dr LAtnam was known as an
active member of the First Baptist Church,
of Flushing, it la said that both his family
2nd his friend* were surprised at hi? de
clsion to give hi* prActice and enter into
r-itriouh work. Dr. Latham's sign plato
waT removed from hie door yesterday.
morning specials, which will remain on
sale Monday until 1 o'clock.
LORD & TAYLOR. Broadway and 2<Mh
ltre«t Fifth avenue and 19th street, call
attention to a special sale of gl«v*e. For
Monday and Tuesday extraordinary induce
menu? will be offered in millinery, men's
underwear and silk hose.
STERN BROTHERS. Weft ZSd street, di
rect Attention to a fi«le of Jewelry and rugs
for summer homes at reduced prices. To
morrow they will close" out their stock of
tailored suits and street dresses, woman's
cloaks and wraps, silk parasol*, colored
and black dress goods and mleses' and girls 1
summer apparel.
BAKS & CO.. Hrondtvay and S4th street,
announce for Monday a number of attrac
tive offering* in summer epparel for wom
m There will also bo n. special *al« of
about two hundred eummrr dresses and new
summer wo lets.
way and 15th street, advertise t-peclal vol
uis this week In summer drea» fabrics, »Uk
parasols. Irish dr*-«» llnflni", women «ults
and coata and klmonofi "nd dreesine
GREF.NHUT & CO.. Stxtii avenue, be
tween 18th and llth *treetF. will have an
extraordinary «ale to-morrow of Hncerle
and linen dresses.
General Duvail Rebukes Chap
::."•; lain Dallam. -;^
{From The Tribune Bureau.)
Washington, June 11.
lain J. E. Dallam, 12th Infantry, has been
subjected to a scathing rebuke by Major
General W. p. Duvall, in command in the
Philippines. Chaplain Dallam was recent- j
ly reported to the War Department be- <
cause lie • had "no. church." having an
n6unced that lie could not continue •••
recognize the creed of the Episcopal ;
Church, to which he was accredited upon
his appointment. It was intimated to
Chaplain Dallam that ,he must become a
regularly ordained minister- or he would be
regarded as lacking usefulness as a chap- j
lain. He accordingly Joined th* Uni- ,
tarian Church. It remained an unan- 1
swered question what the military author
ities could have done if he persisted in his
tindenomlnatlonallsm. The present diffi
culty grows out of some uncomplimentary
allusions Chaplain Dallam made to a
brother officer of the regiment. Captain
F. D. "Wlckham. That officer was In the
neighborhood of the Quarters of Lieutenant
Colonel R. F. Ames. 12th Infantry, at the
time. Lieutenant .Tanney*. another officer of
the regiment, phot and killed himself follow
ing a dinner at the Ames quarters. Chap
lain Dallam thought that Captain Wick
ham acted in a manner TThlch deserved j
criticism, and he expressed his opinion in j
the presence of junior officer* of the com- j
mand. The reginiental commander, Colonel !
C. A Williams, who has been in some diffi
culty himself, called, on Chaplain Dallam \
for a retraction, whereupon the. chaplain |
wrote a formal letter declining to make
reparation and referring to Captain Wick- j
ham's alleged avoidance of responsibility
as "heartless and cowardly." Thia led to
th- trial of Chaplain Dallam and his sen
tence to a reprimand by the reviewing
authorities. General Duvall, in carrying
out the sentence, said:
"It is very clear that Chaplain Da-Ham
sought to convey an expression of cen
sure in using he word* be did in address
ing his superior officer, Captain TVickham.
The fact that the conduct of Captain
Wickham which it pleased Chaplain Dal
lam to disapprove in no*is» concerned
the latter, whose status in the matter was
that of a husybodr, and that his c*nsur«
.was entirely gTatultiou* ana was conveyed
to Captain Wickham in the presence of his
juniors naturally aggravates the case.
Unfortunately the spirit of . broad Chris
tianity, of -which Chaplain Dallam should !
be an .exponent, has not prevented him I
from passing judgment In haste and with !
but little consideration on a fellow officer,
his superior In rank, or later, after tlttl*
for mature thought, from decliniingf to
Withdraw that judgment even when ad
vised to do so by his regimental com- i
mander. Chaplain Dallam has profited j
little by his five years' experience in the
military service in so far as understand*
ing his place in the army, and apparently
i fails to realize that there- Is nothing in the j
I position of the chaplain which absolves '
him from the disciplinary requirements
I which are imposed upon all officers. Chap- I
lain Dallam is released from err«at and !
restored to duty."
Chaplain Dallam is well known in P!«tr«
| burg. N. V . having been on duty with his
regiment at th« neighboring army post.
ORDERS T.PSUED.— Tne following orders
I have been issued:
i Captain William J. SNOW, sth fi«i«i Artil
lery, to Boston, July I, for duty pertaining
- to practice march, Ist Bat«lll4n, ftela artil
lery, organized militia of Mas*achu«»tt«. July
•> to 16; upon cotV>p!efiftn Of thin duty proceed
to places hereinafter specified for temporary
■■in*-.. Chickamausa Park, between July 20
and 31. and state camp, Pennsylvania
militia, Gettysburg. August 10 and 20; then-* *
■ report in person to chief of staff.
R*s(?rnatlon of First Lieutenant THOMAS F
MORAN. Philippine Scouts, acctptH. to taks
effect June 16.
First LJ'utenant PETER J. HEXNESSET 15tTl
Cavalry, to general hospital. Presidio of San
First Lieutenant JULIAN* M. GILT/ESPrB. m«d- :
teal reserve corps, honorably discharged from
'■service of United States.
i Leaves of absence: Major FREDERICK F.
RUSSELL, medical corps, one month and
ten days from June 27: Lieutenant CClonel
FRANK L. DODDS. Judge advocate, two
months; Captain DUNCAN K. MAJOR. Jr.,
27th Infantry, two months from June 15;
Major ALFRED M HUNTER, roast artil
lery, twenty- five flays from July 1; First
Lieutenant EDWARD L. NAPIER, medical !
reserve corps, one month.
Lieutenant O. F. COOPER, placed upon retired
Ensign J. E. POND. detaeaaj the petrel; to
Naval Hospital, Mare Island.
Knslgn A. C. WILHELM. detached th- tTest
Virginia; to the Petrel.
Enslffn H. V.. M'KITTRICK. detached the Morst
siornery; to th* Louisiana.
Midshipmen W. N. RICHARDSON. Jr., »nd K.
V. M'CABE. detached the Virginia; to »be
South Carolina.
lowing movements of vessels have been re
ported to the Navy Department:
June 1O;-T*i* Al * v> at Bo8ton : th» Scorpion, at
Jim" 10 — Foot"- and the Rodders, from
Charleston for Norfolk: tn% Vestal. freW
Bradford for TompklnSville; th» TVh««llnar
and the Petrel, from Pan Francisco for
Bremerton; the Paul Jones, th* Preble. the
Perry and the Stewart, from Long; Beach for
Mare Island; the I-awrence. the GoldicboPonprTi
and the Rowan, from fan Pedro for Mare
June 11 — The Supply, from ("Juan I?ST Nagasaki.
Denies That He Paid Wife $1,000,000
—No Separation, He Says.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Philadelphia. June 11.— General Franklin
Miller, the Standard Oil millionaire. a*
feerted to-day that despite the fact that he
had sued his wife for a divorce, there was
never a separation between them. He de
clared that the trouble between himself and
his wife was the result of malicious stories
told by enemies in Franklin, Perm., and
New York, who were inspired by a desire to
reap pecuniary pain by creating trouble
between himself and his wife.
"The divorce proceedings nave been "With
drawn by both sides, and we are happily
united agmin." Said Genial Miller. "It is
not" true that Mr*.' Miller returned to
Franklin with me. yesterday, but she would
have done po l>"d ?h« been able. A* a re
••ilt of th- cruel and slanderous statements
that have been made about her. Mrs. Miller
ha* beer, In a state of nervous collapse
since early In the rear, and I have been at
her bedside much of the time for the last
few weeks. ' •
General Miller refused to make known his
wife"s whereabouts. The published state
ment that he had paid his wife $1,000,000 to
return to him was emphatically denied by
General Miller.
Justice CfJorman. in the Supreme Cgurt,
yesterday mornlns dismissed the complaint
brought by l.«a "WUlanl Hem against Wash
ington B. Valentine, hear! of the flrrn of Val
entine Brothers, importers. Hem. who was
Valentine's son-in-law until his wife di
vorced him several weeks ago, aliened that
Valentino took j>osi-^i»lon of the business,
in which he ha-1 received a half interest,
and prevented Holn from having anything
to do with it. Th* latter sued for an ac
counting and one-half of the profits. ,
«an Frandßco. June 11.— ThA ofticial clos
ing quotations for mining stocks to-day
were as follows:
.... . lOiHal* & Nore«s»... »0
i «>.« ."on " • • 06 Kwitilckv Con.. 13
* *« •■• .15 Mexican... 112
nT£h.r " """..., ' fA Occidental Con .»
/"■am r>i A V« .Wll nlrtn 1. on 8*
Go^d n /curry J«iY«iUnr..J«ck.t .80
1123?1 123? * r curry ■ Sj UOn J.ck.t 90
Carnegie Foundation Experts
Unruffled by St. Louis Suit.
Th" suit for SIOO.OCrt damages brought by
the St. Louis College of Physicians and
fftirK^Orts against Dr. Henry S. Pritchett.
president of the Carnegie Foundation;
Abraham Flexner, a teacher and student of
education, who prepared an exhaustive re
port for tlm foundation on- the medical
school* of the United States and Canada,
and Dr. George H. Simmons, a Chicago
physician, secretary, of the American Med
ical Association, is not causing the de
fendants any anxiety, to ' J'Jds«» from Dr.
Prltchetfp attitude.
"Our report Is a very mild, conservative
statement of facts about this Institution,"
Or. Pritchett said yesterday.
The report jvas up for consideration be
for*. the convention of the American Med
ical Association In St. Louis last week.
The facts pet forth within Its covers have
been carefully checked. Dr. Pritchett gays
in his introduction, with the data in the
posessi'lon of the American Medical As
sociation. Dr. Piitch«?tt pays, further:
"The attitude of the foundation is that
all colleges and »inlv*r*ltl*s. whether sun
pcrted by taxation or by private endow
ment, are in truth public service .corpora
tions, and that the public Is. entitled to
know. th« facts concerning their adminis
tration and development, whether those
facts pertain to the financial .or educa
tion*! side. We believe, therefore, that in
Gramercy Park Club House
36 Gramercy Park— East.
Co-operative© Ownership
in its Simplest and Most Practical Form.
54 Apartments— Homes— tmusually attricthrs •
in arrangement, appointment, conveniences
and location.
Sait«« of 9. 9 mmM 19 Boom*— Sl«=* 4 MNft*
$8,900 to $12,000
Decorated to Suit.
Apartments will be enlarged on request to
[7 or more rooms, made duplex if desired, ana
isolated quarters provided for servants.
3. de Walltearss & Hull, Agents, 0
18 WEST 34TH ST. x*. ji»tw mm.
135 BROADWAY. lei. iSB CortlanM.
Occupying the entire square block. i»«
Broadway. Amsterdam Aye.. 86th to 87th St.
Convenient to AH TransU Line-. mmmmi Station si Eishty-slxth -♦".. t
The Largest T "',4, ip ...,„ , VOm ,*,„ an four bathro«»r^. .«h -jii"* n»v-
~ 1 Jnr -v"rV known ronv.pf.n--. r»pr«entin X th* mM» Wrf.n
and BeSt «.**mpl«*of modern apartrrt-rtt house construction. ASundant
A — — ' . ?TL£2ttl VeSS/to'&e garden omirt, rontninfnr *v-r 22.M0 -qiaf*
Appointed fe £ T^n e^. »»> »'*"' *f«*t*r that, th * r T? m r'u «r,rt.
- J - i - insuring to aM rooms facing «D«n It privacy, vn't and »unl.«ht. ;
House ELECTRIC light, artificial refrigeration and vacuum
: Z " cleaning of the apartments supplied without charge to the
in the apartments direct from THE BELNORD'S own plant.
«tt i j -Renrp^PTitati'-p on or«"i!s<*« t.t all hAttrs to show- apartment*.
World FiT P [^TFtTFn^ 'f\Ti.n' on APFMCATTQN.
W. H. Dolson & Co.
Offic- a" MM pr-trM~«- 236* Br»:.d«-ay. at BCth *■* ■ T>l*p!.^«. ■-„-.
West 72d Street at Central Park.
Ha? been fitted and will be conducted as a Summer
Resort until September Fil»t. Open air .and enclosed
dining rooms on the. Roof Garden. Highest elevation
in the city. Facing and overlooking Central Park A*
cool as the Seashore or mountains. Single Rooms and
Suites, just vacated by parties going to Europe, at very
low rates during Summer months. .
yy hotel. j
122-124 West 49th St.,
Under new management; a most
convenient location with all lines of .
transportation, all theatres and l all ,
the best shops within 4isy walking
distance; beautiful rooms with run- \
nire water; rooms with bath and two
rooms with bath to rent unfurnished
on lease, $300 to $900 per y»ar.
Single rooms (
Single room and bath.
%1 PER PAT AND UP;. ..
. two rooms and bath. j
jr. PER day and UP. .
T. E. TOLSON. jpf ;
SIR henry hotel;
New Prospect Apartments
1 >„ . .tw-.'t and Greenwood »t'».. Brook
corner Fr.>*P£ « » p rO6 p e ,t P»rti ontrunce. one
,vn. two f u° o^ean Parkway: n«u- public
b 'r k l neit ttV^t. hlsh eehool opposite OT.
f% h ff . H«ht r«om.«. tile.l bHth«. »team hea». hot
I1U 7?; l..it»r> iirviee; all trnprm-m- -m*.
wat * f: • 1MW onl» *X Pr mrtnth. • |
T*Ve SrtUth-'tt. or franklin a vf.cart.
\ w\H«i>»«n*r uuii.ii»i. To., on pr.>ml»>s. j
" ' ftlCMEt'*>r. apartments.
or.i*r^-a- ti-fr-. «hr»« r««M And
CI K!rtI Pent ♦•'••»" v '* rU »* r<t "- I^ciud-d
West Point. Newbiirgb * Poughkespsle
Dally (except Bun4aT^ by l*a!ae« HUDSON ;
n I "feft DA f UNC STEAMERS- „• '. !
seeking to present an accurate and fair
statement of the work and the facilities
of the medical schools of this country we
ar*» serving the kail possible purpo»# which
«uch an aceney ■■ the foundation can
s^rv*; and. furthermore, that only by sue*
publicity can. the true Interests of educa
tion and of the universities themselves be
subserved. In Mich a reasonable publicity
lies the hope for projrresJi in medical educa
Alfred E. Scherm^rhorn has* recently
rented at "Southampton. Loft? 1 Island. f*r
Mr*. Davi.l 11. Burnett, her cottas" at
Main otrret and T«i!wm» I^ane. to R. H.
l/*ia> . for "iror^e R. pealiody. his f tables,
on the w*st strif of Main street, to Cor
nelius W. Provost- for Mr.'. Frances Doer
Key, "Wild Ro?<> rotrajare. in UM Fairlea.
prounds. to V. Y. Oalzet. for Mr?. Fred
eric H. B*tt.«. her (lovers property, to Mrs-
Edwarrl R*>n.-har. Ton**; for Mrs. Ulllaa
C. Raymond TOHtirt. her A'hton Moor '•ot
tape. In Firnt Neck Iv»n*\ to H. M Ferri
day: for Mr.«. t>. B. Klrh*«y. her Corners
property, at First N>k t^ne and Ox Past
ure Road. to Dr. John H. French: f«r Ml"
Kate (I»ar>. h'-r cottage, »■ Tittle PlxtnS
Road, to Mrs- Walter '*uttins: Iff*. Mitch
ell's Bonnie T»une cottage, in Ofn !,ane. to
Nathaniel I- Ml ft— and for M- fid
ward It Kendall, her cottage In First
Neck Taii». to John 3. Phlpp*. A7*o. rental
at r.rl<t:fehanipton. Lon? Island, r<-rr <-r Frank
H. TIIIWJ. Ms cottars In Atlantic »v»n'i«
known as Hltlcrett. to < ¥ harle«« H. Russell
Great-st Amusement £nt«rpris« in ta» w*rl4.
T.oave Went ,120 th St., N. R-. 9:00. » 4*
10:30. 11:30 A. M.: 12:15. 1:00. 2:00. 2:45. *•.
4:15. 5:15. 6:SO. T M> 8:40 f. M.
IMV. Pl«r 1. N. R *:4.1 10 SO. U.£ A- M .
12:15. 1:00, 1:45. 2:43. 30. 1.15, 3:00. «:00.
6:40. 7 IS. S:1B »:3O P- M. .
Leave Iron Pier.Corxey Inland. 10:55. 11:4'>
A. M.. la •_••-.. 1 -•■-•. 2:10. '-' 5". « »i •* "'"'• »-5
610. ;i«, 7 "'■>. * 89. 5»:2.V 10:40 P. M. .
Rtftumtmc from Coney Inland trip marked •
do*- not (to to 120 th Street. S. R
Rouna Tr.p T,c^. {8™ glVk'S. %"<&*.-
XTEAMER T.%rß1« raak«-« rip. EVERT DAY
t» VINHIVO BANKS. |yar». t*»fh ft X. R.
7:20 A. Id* Pie- <t»ew) no. 1. 3f. WL. »d» A. M.
Bait mnd tackle on boartl. Far Gentlemen.
T3c: lull" 50-5 : Children. 25<r. '*■
• [!•■>•< <:iie 2U noura at Wear Point.
Steamer -GRAND nrrrr.' '
l«av»« Pi- r 1. North (Uv«r. :».^O A. M. : ->•*
12i>fh St (0 36 A. M. : Tonk»r». 11. 0« ■*. M.
Rl>r>*O TRIP. "Jr.; Y#nlier*. .Vk'. Steamer
will be llmiNMi to one-haif Its oapar •tV 1 _ .
l*nore«'*d^nted crawl I'anr Da»«' Eir«r»inn
to I.«M UUixi*. m.-lu.liuu railroad tl.-k.M->.
boat trips; hot«*l board at finest botels •"'■
Intel).) on rout*, for 'v Sl7..te. with •»t»n
*)..;» trip Ihrnugh St. l^kvrreiica Rapiila. I.*»*
«'b»mp»atn and tj«k« iiMr?i-. «-'»pptne at Mon
treal and Saratoca., S*v»n dsya. with all cx
pMM inrluiletl. for only «47.«e.
Atlanta Hb ■ ..- » day* Only $10.00
Cnt-IvlU Mt» I A*** Only «I.roo
MM«an» r-allt- . 3 il*jrs Ob!t •«?..%*
llioiwinil f*l<nMl* S *».»» Only $17
White Ills 4 day* Only «!••
Vontreal an.l lake. 7 day Oulr $17.00
3t:: I ion St«J>fn«k>yni.NLy^t?LJ^*l R* 1 ":
Summer Travel I
_ _ — _ — __—————
! "Tho «*•»! •« ETerjthlni: •« »h« ■*•« «■»•" >
Ye!Jo\j stone Park
, jo»» Knoush vi a> a , Colorado
jnauia 1 r«cn« n -
I anavKit&the i Around the World
; rarei an.l ,\nno> - ' .-, »ii,.rt«-r r«u'«
»nee» of setting '■ : rliroueh N>tt Terk. * |
about J New f.nsUwt
and Cunad*
I --iv 225 Fifth %*•»■». Nrtr. York
Telethon* «2"0 Maditon S<)uai°4
' ** S«nd for Booklet ' ;

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