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BGHT MEN INDICTED M COTTON POOL CASE •King" Patten Heads List. Which Includes Southerners and Col. Thompson, of This City. SIEGED TRUST AGREEMENT farces Are Conspiracy to Cor ner' Staple. Create Shortage and Force Spinners to Buy at Pool's Prices. janes A. Patten, of Chicago, a year Jo to the thlck of a successful fight to , rjo l a tig corner in wheat, and seven 'tier own were Indicted yesterday by g£ federal grand jury on a charge of .-lawfully conspiring with about fifty southern cotton spinning corporations to ••-.::•: •-■<' raw cotton industry in jj^ country, in violation of the Sher z=az anti-trust act. The persons indicted with Patten were rspene E. Scales, of Texas; Frank B. BvpeB vpe and William P. Brown, of New Oceans: Morris H. Rothschild, of Wood •rine. Kits.; Sydney J. Harman, of^ c hreveport, La., a cousin of Mr. Scales; Charles A. Kittle ana Colonel Robert M. Thompson, of the firm of S. H. P. Pell t Co., brokers, of this city. Messrs. Patten, Scales, Brown, Hayne tr.d Eothschild were in the United IHW Circuit Court when the indict = esl "«ra£ handed up to Judge Hough. ■jb< and the other indicted men had teen informed by the government that proceedings against them would be tike-. Pleas of not guilty were entered TitS leave to withdraw, and Judge Eo-urh made the ball $5,000, which all jaasiiec through security companies. t»s Fidelity and Deposit Company going or Mr. Patten's bond and the National Srety Company on the bonds of the das men. Judge Hough set July 5 for •J:e £228 of a change of plea, if counsel ihoald ■wish to do so. Sir. Harman is expected to be here on Jloodiy to plead, and Colonel Thomp- j son and Mr. Kittle have until the same ire to appear. As Colonel Thompson is •feme his time may be extended. He lad Mr. Kittle, through their counsel. Joha D. Lindsay and Adrian H. Joline, car delay matters with a stay, in their contention that the grand jury that ioiffid Ike Indictment was an uncon- ■ ditional body. It was the special jury provided for in an act of Congress to rdieve the congestion in this judicial tktrict that investigated the cotton bull peel and Booad the indictment. Government's Contention. Clark ilcKercher, the Assistant United States Attorney General who had charge c! ihe investigation, with United States Attorney Wise, appeared for the gov •aahsit when the live indicted men fere arraigned ; Henry Wollman repre- HZted Mr. Patten, and ex-Senator John C- fpooner and Joseph P. Cotton, jr., appeared for Mr. Scales, Mr. Brown and Hr. Hayne. The government counsel |BC cut the following statement: Itese indictments are the result of an i BKOgOiaa commenced by the Department ! c_jjf jre s.,n:e timerslnce. bated upon in- ! 7Ct V0 v } nRt lht Persons indicted, with W*rs._ ■"■••■ earty part of thp year aaaea a cambinaticn for thp purpose of g?»°8 the entire remaining supply of •w cotton of the crop of !<*s an «j to "hold |*--wnariUa! portion of the Sim* under y™ not to «iake tenders in certain sJ?"'' prior to about November 1. 1910. == creating un artificial shortage In ad -^m° i hft crop portage in the supply mm^ r and king it rt-l"'" to requ:re them to purchase there f £ ' M arbitrary price fixed by the At tie same time apre^ments were said « «ive bees entered inio between •pre- i wutv^c pf the pool and a number of 2™2 vh « reb >' ■■..-.-■• • to join «ttcnsp:racy to tue extent of purchases of ggythomamd bales of cotton, to be re ^« Irom the market. Pursuant to this £fc«atnt me pool acquired about . >!...■• ** Oi saw5 aw cotton, for delivery in May. ■■ tt - tr * a lait'e amount already on I C, was to be lifted •:-.-• *gpal markets of the world gfßcasplete control of the May market. tj ,x f ' jrlher POTChase of several : in .•;" ""•"''•f s''^5 ''^ hale.- at the remaining sup- SSL** 11 *** 7 lr July Bn<l August, WHS *-«2<^ to complete the monopoly of the «aiader of the crop. 2L~j* farls Wfir<l presented to the de —ent. this appeared to ix; a typical In- Zj*S a eonaWnatloo for the purpose of a-*r-?a -* r -? tne m.irket, ?*-curins; the entire ?*? JBf&T of a raw commodity during 1 i^rioa r,f months and pecurinj? the power -u^ie the pr 5 C< . v , rhf . roßSUm^. r . And. "vjf 27l^ open the larger I K-siion to far' su Bxacb public atrt-iition has been /^\M. of the h'.jrh cost of living, was S*nsk by T^ ie department as requiring '"^ j;; t" investifratSon. ♦^T* ?? v *' s^iE"tion has resulted in satis :.^* ' ■■' «?rarij jury of the existence of Zi3Sr" aasi<m ar! ' J of is criminal char 2**"cs. and th<- indipim^-nt!= have roi 2NkT I s not Ul understood that this involves ar;v qoestion as to the -Tric-ty f ,f r >-th<«l« of dealing in cotton ♦"L" 1 * w York Cotton Kxchanee. or of •* ?>«juot. of dealings in exohangv? at all. »,t,^' s w5 "- specific case of a definite jjTJj^nitoa for ar. avwed ascertained V"»i?**' Er<^ that purpose one condemned t./"'* 8 - 1 °* Congress— namely, to restrain - Interstate tr.-.de and com ?'-li n a CWnmodlty the free nr.d unre iSS* vte of which Ik of ; '..::.< Jm ***£;» to the wh( le nation. Tl 't Milk in the Cocoanut. -fjere are five counts in the indict l. and among the fifteen overt acts SjW to have been committed none ** aore eagerly scanned by the men Jfsrntd than the sixth, which con gW the agreement and to get which .^^ovQ-nmeni heM a preliminary in- beginning April ■ - and last- until April 22. The whole case of " authorities was supposed to g Xil " m ttal document, and when It ,' J f^uced finally the inquiry was fc? * 8 " to an £ i, riJ p t c i o3 » and counsel ~, »c ?overnme?:t wont to Washington further pr.^eedings. ' « Cm couat ni&kes the definite fc^- cf vifiatlon of the Sherman act fee » a f wrnf ' nt to monopolize the cot ,.'.'. '-■■■ refi into •■■•;. the in- Waia* den and five cotton mills in Ala t^* 3. lxu *' n in Oeorgia, three In j£ Car fiin;i and i-.venty-eight in ir^ l!na " Jt ls stated that this gS -ieu related t-» a monopoly of r^ aiid commerce in the four '* Se * the CoUori cr °l' F«aur beginning %i ; ttfctr lOlj9 - t0 September 1. >bK cotton raised in prior t^*/^ acts mention and contain '<*UuJr ° jnr!R iunications which passed «a 3 -^ several r.ic-mbers of the a!- V; 2 ' V^ 1 m tie courfcc of its forma- J^ ter a ions letter about the •r* " r the combination. W. P. CcatUj^ on ertii pajc To-day. unsettled and warmer. To-morrow, cloudy; light winds. ROOSEVELT COMES IN FOG Tired After Hard Day, He Re. joices in Prospect of Long Rest. Kaiserin Aueruste Victoria, by wire less to Riasconset, Mass.. June 17— The Kaiserin Auguste Victoria is slowly ap proaching New York through a thick foK. with her whistle blowing constantly. Theodore Roosevelt, tired after a strenuous day Bpcnt in disposing of a portion of his voluminous correspond ence, was happy to-night over the pros pect of two months of quiet at Oyster Bay. He is somewhat stouter than when he emerged from the jungle, and his face is bronzed. He admits that the weeks of travel and festivities have tired him, and says he would not care to undertake a hard walk. He plans a trip to the Black Hills to visit Seth Bullock before his speech in Ser-tfmber at the National Consewa tlon Congress in St. Paul. Colnnei Roosevelt is in the dark as to the preparations for his welcome in New York to-morrow. One wireless dispatch informs him that Mivor Gaynor will take him oft the Kaiserin Aujruste Vic toria on the revenue cutter Manhattan, and anotner says the Mayor will take him en board the Dolphin. But Colonel Roosevelt w.l! place himse.f. in the hands of the \v»- loom'ng: committee. He thinks he has solved the problem of what shall be done with ex-Presi dents. He says he has done things for himself thus far, and has had a splen did time. Colonel Roosevelt expressed pleasure to-night at having received wireless dis patches from the inhabitants of Sias conset village, from the Republican con vention in Oklahoma, from Father Cur ran, of \Vilkes-Barre, and from Messrs. Morrissey and Dolan, the labor leaders. HER BODY FOUND IN POND Weilesley Graduate Had Escaped from Hospital. [By Telegraph to The Tribune.] Boston, June 17.— The body of Miss Mabel Gordon, the Wellesley graduate who escaped from the Adams Nervine Hospital, where she was being treated for a nervous breakdown, was found in Jamaica Pond this afternoon by the po lice of Station 13. The body was weighed down by stones, some of which were in a pocket of her dress and others were tied about her waist. Miss Gordon, who was twenty-nine years old, lived' with her father, George Gordon, at No. 27 Brackenburg Lane, Beverly Cove. She was a graduate of Wellesley, class of '01. Continued ap plication to her studies caused a break down. About a week ago her father in duced her to enter the hospital- There her condition seemed to improve, and she was to have been discharged within a few days, but she suddenly disap peared. LIVELY FIGHT ON "L" TRAIN Sailors Pound Each Other Till Police Pry Them Apart. John Garthe, nineteen years old, of No. 314 Hamburg avenue, Brooklyn, and John H. Voght. twenty-one years old. of No. 393 Covert avenue, Williamshurg. both sailors stationed at the Norfolk (Va.) Navy Yard, started to fight on a Ridgewood eievated train last evening i-.s the train pulled out of the Adams st re«-t station in Brooklyn. They fought because one said that they should get off at Adams street while the other thought differently. Th^ two men started to fight on one of the platforms. They, rolled into a car and continued to pound each other. There was much excitement on the train ;tnd several women passengers became almost hysterical. The motorman blew his whistle contin ually. As th<- train drew near the Van derbilt avenue station several men yelled at pers.me down in the street. Some one sent in a fire alarm, while another noti fied the police. Several patrolmen hur ried to tru- Vanderhilt avenue station, pried the sailors apart and arrested them. VETO POWER DISCUSSED Meeting of Party Leaders in London — Secret. London. June 17.-The conferrees rep resenting the government and the Op position on the subject of the House of Lords veto legislation held their first session to-day. It was agreed that their deliberations, the scope of which is to be untrammelled, should be confidential. LEOPARD NEARLY KILLS HIM Trainer Terribly Mangled in Fight of Half an Hour. Patorson. N. J.. *«« 17 (Special).- Charles Irwin. who is exhibiting five leonards at a carnival for the benefit «f striking silk workers, was attacked d ...arly killed to-day by the largest oi t)l ,. leopards as he was leading it to the main tent. The animal stopped and win used a whip to urge it along Tne eopard sprang upon him. knocked him 1,,:,,..! was tearing the flesh from he side of his face and body when half a dozen men ran to his aid. The maddened leopard fought for nearly an hour before it was subdued "vith blows from whips and clubs Then X rw m fell from exhaustion and loss of Wood His face and body are terribly Sailed. Hewa.takentothe.ho.pl tal in a critical condition. f SUFFRAGETTES ON "STRIKE" i v - . Men May Have to Take Feminine Parts in July 4 Pageant. ,1 ica~o June H.-Because the Sane Fourth £rion rotusos to permit them to enter i^'^^ the eoual right, caw 11 • '...%, suffnißettMJ of Chicago to-day is mU:T -strike order" against the historical *" «m scheduled for July 4. As a result IT* *SJSe that men will have to-fje !L natS of feminine characters on the T ihat will make up a large part of the H IB Panned to use three hun h JeTouM of the suites. Ml *-JS^he would outwit the pageant *'""?,„ by sending up balloons along STSt * £a«h to represent the suffrage J cause. NEW- YORK, SATURDAY, JUNE 18, 1910. COLONEL ROOSEVELT WAVING FAREWELL FROM DECK OF STEAMER AT SOUTHAMPTON, ENGLAND. WILL PAY PARR $100,000 Customs Agent Who Exposed Sugar Frauds Disappointed. MUST WAIT FOR THE MONEY Amount Decided Upon at Con ference Between President and Secretary MacVeagh. Washington. June 17. — Richard Parr, the customs employe at New York who materially assisted the government in recovering more than $2.C>00,000 in the sugar underweighing frauds, is to be given a reward of $100,000. The decision to reward Parr in the amourt named was reached at a confer ence between President Taft and Secre tary MacVeagh to-day. There is not money enough available in the moiety fund in the Treasury from which re wards are paid to cover the amount agreed on, so that unless other arrange ments are made an appeal to Congress will have to be made for the necessary appropriation. That. Secretary Mac- Veagh indicated, would not be done at this session of Congress. Parr discovered the secret spring on the dock of the American Sugar Refining Company by which the underweighing practice was carried on. The final dis coveries of fraud were made in lifcOT. Since which time the government has been engaged in collecting the duties out of which it had been defrauded. Decide Against Two Claimants. There were two other claimants with Parr Cor reward. They were Edwin I. Anderson and Charles M. Dally. Secre tary Maeyeagh submitted to Attorney General Wiekersham the question whether be was authorized to reward the three men. but the Attorney General beW that Parr only wae entitled to any compensation from the moiety fund. Some interesting references bearing on the controversy were made by Secre tary ftfacVeagn In his communication to Attorney General Wiekersham. It ap pears that Dally, one of the claimants, in September. l'.^'T. called attention to information he had of fraudulent weigh ing. A man by the name of Richard Whalley was in the employ of the sugar company in the Wb, and claimed he in vented a fraudulent method of weighing sugars— by a set of social weights— which, it was alleged, was put in opera tion by the sugar company in 189& Anderson, at one time assistant dock Bupertntendent of the sugar company, claimed to have had some suspicions of frauds. According to the Secretary's let ter he had been intending to sell hia story to the newspapers when Dally ad vised against it. Dally then took an in terest in the matter with Anderson and laid the case before the government. Bubaequently he added whalley's story. This. .sai>l Mr- Mat \\-agh. gives the basis of the claim of Dally and Anderson. Whalley made no claim against the gov ernment. It was found out subse quently, said the Secretary, that the de vice to secure fraudulent weighing re ported by Whalley was not being used. Leadership in Parr. Evidently, said Secretary MacVeagh, the leadership was in Parr. The initia tive rested with him. and the informa tion and action were meanwhile asso ciated wit'i him. The success of the suits to recover money he attributed largely to Parrs work. There is also no doubt, declared the Secretary, that Parr was offered large amounts of money, and that he was dogged by de tectives. The only claimants other than Parr, Co«U' nu< ' d «>« tourtU pag«-_ ON THE LEFT OF THE EX-PRESIDENT IS THE MAYOR OF SOUTHAMPTON. copyrighted, 1910, by Ger.rjre Gra n tham Bain.) MKS ROOSEVELT. ABOUT TO BOARD STEAMER. CARRYING BOU QUET PRESENTED BY THE MAYOR AND CORPORATION OF SOUTHAMPTON. (Photo by the Pictorial Xews Company.) RICH LUMBERMAN MISSING New York Police Asked to Find H. T. Bona, of Tacoma, Wash. Henry T. Bona. sixty-five years old, a wealthy lumberman of Tacoma, Wash was reported to Police Headquarters by his son-in-law. John Y. Shepard. of No. T»3 West 128 th street, last night as missing, and is believed to be wandering about this city. According to Mr. Shep ard, Mr. Bona disappeared from Ta coma on June (>. and a letter was sub sequently received by his wife in that city stating that he was en route for New Tork; that he was hungry, and was coming to this city for "a square meal." From the letter it is believed by hia relatives that he is demented. He is described to the police as 5 feet 9 inches in height, weighing I«K> pounds, of dark complexion, gray eyes, mixed gray hair and mustache, teeth filled with gold, dark pepper and salt sack suit, black derby or straw hat. and black stocking 3 and shoes. MARRIED AND COULDN'T MOVE How a Westchester Girl's Secret Be came Known to Her Mother. If her parents bad not decided to mnvc tn WUlcboro. N. V.. Mis-s Eleanor R. White, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin White, of Tarrytown. mi^ht have kept the secret of her marria K e to Frank A. Sweet, jr.. for a longer time. She waa married to Mr. Sweet in Jersey City on April 19, an.l the young couple expected to keep the matter quiet for a year. When Mrs. Sweets mother announced that she intended to mova to another town her daughter sur prtSSd her by refusing to go, and then the secret came out. Mrs. Sweet is seventeen years old. Her husband is about a year older. He is a clork in the Westchester County Savings Rank EX ; TRAINS TO WHITE MOUNTAINS. Peg June 20 Day Exp-. all parlor cars. 9:30 a m. Coach train. 9:03 a.m. Mght Exp. 9 p m L.ye Gd Cent. Term, weekdays only. City Tl-.t. Off., 171 Bway. Phone. 5121 Cort. -Advt. - - ,- — • - -SIXTEEN PAGES. A FLOATING AEROPLANE M. Fabre's Machine Rises and Flies from Water. Paris, June 17. — M. Fabre, the aero nnut, made several successful flights from a lake near Martigues to-day, his aeroplane, which was equipped with a series of canvas floats, starting from the water under its own propulsion. BOY AVIATOR KILLED Fell Fifty Feet from Glider At tached to Automobile. San Francisco, June 17.— When mak ing a practice flight in an aeroplane glider to-day, Eugene Speyer, a seven teen-year-old boy of this city, fell to the ground from a height of fifty feet, suf fering injuries which resulted in his death. The glider was attached to an automobile. His mother is a wealthy widow of this city. THOUSANDS DIE IN FLOODS Suffering in Hungary — Entire Harvest May Be Lost. Vienna, June 17. — The destruction of life and property by floods throughout Hungary exceeds all records. The total deaths have not yet been ascertained, but it is believed they will aggregate close to a thousand. The damage done to crops and property will amount to ueveral million kronen. The entire har vest is seriously threatened with de struction. In the Kronstadt district three hun dred bodies have been recovered. In the Moldava district one hundred persons perished as the result of the sudden col lapse of houses, and in the Temesvar district IN> persons are reported to have been drowned. BAR HARBOR EXP. STARTS JUNE 20. Lv Od. Cerv Term S p.m . w kdavs only. Portland Polano Spa . Kineo. Bar Harbor. City Tket Oitl., 171 Cway. ir'hone, »121 Curt. — Advt. PRICE ONE CENT BROOKINS'S NEW RECORD Reaches Altitude of 4,503 Feet at Indianapolis. GLIDES TWO MILES TO EARTH Motor Clogs in Descent — Aston ished Farmer Only Witness as He Alights. [By TeJeeraph to The Tribun*. } Indianapolis, June 17. — Walter Brook ins, in a Wright biplane, broke his own world's aeroplane record for altitude to day when he soared to a height of 4.500 feet, according to the measurement of the altimeter. His motor stopped as he was descending, and he made a glide of two miles, landing easily in a wheat field. Brookins landed after being in the air an hour and a half. The previous alti tude record was 4.384^ feet, which he set here last Monday. Brookins started at the Indianapolis speedway, and. flying in wide circle?, reached his highest altitude in forty minutes. The machine was then only a speck in the sky. at moments lest to the view of the crowd. A Sweping Descent. The biplane seemed to pause for sev eral minutes, and then it began a slow descent, sweeping five miles east of the speedway in its downward course. Drawing in his circle to a point three miles nearer to his starting place, Brookins found himself hundreds of feet from earth, and flying over woods, meadows and creeks strange to him. Because of the falling darkness he could not see the automobile track from which he had risen. At this stage the motor clogged, and Brooklns's only chance was to hold his steering planes true and glide to earth. For two miles he slid down through the air In the general direction of the speed way. When its stone retaining wall loomed white before him he knew that he could not reach it. Slipping over the tops of trees, he sailed over a wheat field and dropped lightly to the ground. An astonished farmer with a shotgun, guarding his property against tres passers from the roads leading from the speedway, and not suspecting an in truder from above, was the only person near when Brookins Bwept to the ground and stepped out of the machine to stretch his stiffened limbs and wait for searchers, who were scouring the coun tryside for him. Military Opinions. From a military point of view- the nights of the Wright aeroplanes here have been extremely interesting and in structive. Five machines of this type have been on the aviation grounds flying singly, in pairs and even three at a time, and have set records for altitude and for quick turning that are consid ered of particular importance from a military point of view. Few military men who' have closely watched the remarkable development of the aeroplane now doubt that it will be of supreme importance as an instrument for scouting and reconnoissance, and they point out that upon this work— the rapid gathering of accurate information —largely depends the success of any military operation. Not only as the means of making daring reconnoissances of the enemy's position, also for the purpose of making raids, blowing up bases of . supplies and cutting lines of communication, they think the military aeroplane will be used. Most experts, Including Wilbur Wright, agree that the aeroplane, at least in its present stage of development, is not Continued on third p«»s<*. In City of >'etr York, Jenvy City «nd Hobokaa. ELSfWHERE TWO CENTS. ROOSEVELT SENDS WIRELESS GREETING Near Home. He Tells America He Enjoyed His Trip in Every Way, but Glad to Get Back. NO POLITICS IN NEAR FUTURE Parades by Land and Sea. with Cheering Thousands in a Gayly Decked City, to Welcome His Return from Journey. Kaiserin Auguste Victoria, by wireless. Fagaponack. Long Island. June 19.— At 12 :.V> o'clock this morning th« steamer Kair.erin Auguste Victoria, on which Theodore Roosevelt Is a pas»»» ger, was about 115 mile 9 from the Aia> brose Channel Lightship Owing to the heavy fog. the vessel was proceeding at reduced speed, but she should pass Fire Island about 4 o'clock; and be abreast the Sandy Hook Light ship at fi a. m. -President Roosevelt, rapidly com i pleting the last stage of his homeward. I Journey, sent a message to America last I night from the Kaiserin August o Vic i toria by wireless by way of Slasconset, ! Mass. It follows: I have been away a year and a quar : ter. While I enjoyed Africa most, I en joyed Europe a very great deal. In fact, ! fail to see how any one could have had a more interesting or pleasanter trio than I have had. I wish to express my very deep appre '■ ciation of the more than generous cour tesy and hospitality with which I was treated by the people and the rulers of I the countries through which I passed. I But. of course, ! am very glad to get home. - I aporeciate deeply the kindliness of a multitude of friends who have asked ma to speak in different places, and hope they will understand that it is simply a physical impossibility for me even to consider accepting more than on© in a hundred of these invitations. I shall not sp-ak for more than two months, and then will speak first at tha ! John Brown celebration in Kansas- City. at the Cheyenne frontier gathering, at the Conservation Congress in St. Paul, and, possibly, at one or two other places. I shall have' nothing whatever to say in the immediate future about politics, 1 and will hold no interview whatever on the subject with any one: and anything purporting to be an interview with me that may appear can be safely set down at once as an invention. I take this opportunity of acknowledg ] ing with the heartiest of thanks the nu ! merous marccnigrams and letter greet ' ings which i received in London before i starting, and which it has been impos i sible to acknowledge. I need not say how de»ply I am touched by these kind mes sages, and am sure the senders will un derstand that my failure to answer all 1 of them is due simply to the fact that they are so numerous that it is an abso lute physical impossibility. Colonel Roosevelt returns to-day from a journey of more than a year among the wilds of Africa, and the distin guished environments of Europe. For all that time, though he sought to ef face himself in Africa, he has been a figure in the public eye. growing greater with astonishing rapidity as his progress through Europe advanced, until now. as he lands again in America, the who.© country waits to greet him. This city is decorated with flags and bunting and the line of march of the land parade will be five miles of the na tional colors, while the naval parade will move up the North River between shores hidden by streaming flags. Thou sands of persons have come from all over the country, and the trains from the surrounding states this morning will be crowded with those who come to welcome the returning traveller. A day has been planned for Colonel Roosevelt that will tax him as heaviy as any that he spent on his African hunt The Ksiiserin Auguate Victoria, on which he comes with his family, vrlll be off Sandy Hook at 3 o'clock this morning, and from then on he will have little time to rest until he has reached his home at Oyster Bay in the evening and greeted his neighbors there. The fog lifted from Manhattan last night and the clouds drifted away. The progress up the Lower Bay and through the Narrows to Quarantine promises to be in the golden light of a beautiful summer morning. But it is on the ar rival at Quarantine at 7 o'clock that the work of the day will begin. Loeb's Greeting the First. The Kaiserin will be boarded there by Collector Loeb. the first to greet hi» former chief. After a brief talk with the Collector. Colonel Roosevelt and his family will be transferred to the Man hattan. A special party will go down with Collector Loeb on the Manhattan. Among them will be ex-Secretary New berry of the Navy Department: ex <?ecretary Garfield of the Interior De partment, and ex-Secretary Luke E. Wright of the War Department, all for mer members of President Roosevelt cabinet. Captain Archibald Butt. President Taft's military aid. who bears a letter of welcome from the President; aecretary Meyer of the Navy Department. Secre tary Wilson of the Department of Agri culture and Congressman Longworth. Colonel Roosevelt's son-in-law, spent last night on the Dolphin. They will be taken aboard the Manhattan this morn- Ing. Adjutant General Verbeck. with, a letter of welcome from Governor Hughes, will also be on the Manhattan. After breakfast on the Manhattan th« party will be taken aboard the revenue cutter Androscosgin. where it will b© greeted by the reception committee, and a national salute of twenty-one guns will be fired.' At 9 o'clock the naval parade up the North River will start. The patrol fleet will lead, followed by the Androscoggin- and will stea**