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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, June 23, 1910, Image 7

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fm HOUND TABLE
,<oyal Initiative— Peace the Best
Policy.
London, June 15.
British politics have reached the round
♦ B b!e stage. It was high time for a eon
- * renc e. Superheated partisans had been
'^aiming in resentful tones that King
reward had been harried and worried
1 . * ,-. the grave by Radical politicians, and
|hj ? reckless indictment had been met
vtfh the countercharge that the Lords
• accessories before the fact. since
,«.y, «.y bad thrown out the budget in spite
o f his warning:?. "When Tory extremists
, r d Radical Hotspurs were branding one
jmotrier a? political assassins in hasten
ing the end of a beloved sovereign a
trur< > was indispensable in the interest
cf .-d morals and the amenities of
Itfe.
It has beer proposed by The King. As
! *jp fcad recently passed an hour with Mr.
Chamberlain, there are suspicious Radi
cle who are convinced that there is a
pjbtte Birmingham plot. It is an easy
inference lhat Mr Chamberlain is anx
cus to have the constitutional contro
versy fii|i i ■■* of so that the tariff ques
tion can become once more the para
mount issue of British politics: but what
-sssed between him and the King can
sot be revealed. The Initiative for a
consultation between the leaders of the
two main parties respecting the future
relations of the houses could be from
the King alone. When it came, neither
*he Prime Minister nor Mr. Balfour
could off* : resistance to it.
The King in suggesting a conference
iE following the precedent set by Queen
Victoria in the famous transactions of
IS*4 over suffrage reform and redistri
bution of seats. The occasion is of
graver importance, since the issues
■which have arisen between the houses
v. gV been unexampled sin- the settle
ment of ISS& The King's desire to have
the constitutional procedure revised in a
conciliatory spirit and to avoid an open
ccnfiJft between the houses with the
general electorate as the court of arbi
tration at once commands loyal respect
and approval. Before his wishes were
kßo*ni the nation may not have con
sidered a conference practicable, but in
a ■ meat he has all England behind
i!m ii a policy of conciliation.
A conference may be doomed to fail
ure, but rival leaders must make an
tonest effort bo adjust their differences,
cr they -will be condemned as disloyal to
their King. Bo the processes of con
ciliation are now going forward satis
factorily, and it will not be long before
half a dozen or more negotiators are
seated around a round table.
Their problem will be the readjust
ment of the relations of the houses re
' paid finance and general legislation
without the preposterous menace of the
creation of five hundred peers. If a
conference be arranged and be allowed
a. free hand in settling actual grievances
c satisfactory revision of the constitu
tional usage is not unlikely. The pre
dominance of the Commons in finance
lis not seriously contested by the Lords.
TVta* is wanted is a safeguard against
lacking or embodying controversial
Questions in the clauses of a finance
till.
It ought not to be difficult for rival
leaders to me to an understanding in
conference OB this point. Either the
fpeaker can be armed with discretionary
power :n excluding "tacking," or a
-nance bill can be defined bo explicitly
that the Lords will not have cause for
ocrr.plaint over smuggling highly con
tentious politics into port as privileged
fiaaace The impasse respecting gen
era! legislation is more difficult, but cer
tainly a modus vivendi is not out of the
qceftion. Surely a more rational
method of settlement can be found than
that of creating five hundred peers after
a general election with mixed and inin
teiiiglbk- results.
...7h* Liberal party has a grievance, and
* 5- long as this is redressed the methods
:c?: c? reform are immaterial. The griev
ance is the fact that it is invariably
f outvoted hopelessly in the upper house,
Mfle the measures of a Conservative
government are mechanically registered
by the Lords. Liberal bills are hung up
or rejected ruthlessly, although the
Commons may have come in overwhelm
■-- force from the country- Popular
government, as the Radicals explain the
situation, exists only in name when an
----- . oligarchy can veto meas
ures v-hjeh it dislikes, without reference
to the democratic majority in the coun
try
The inequity of so aided an ar
raagement as a permanent Tory second
chamber if? a legitimate grievance. If
■ 6 practical method be found for re
pressing it. the fate of the veto resolu
tions will not be of supreme importance.
Various schemes for removing the block
on Literal legislation have been pro
pesfed, and there are other methods of
temporarily a government ma
jority in the Lords, There is also a
definite plan of referendum on the Swiss
Plan, which may enable the general
electorate to arbitrate between the
ileuses in emergencies. Wise and con
ciJiatory must be the six men around
the table if so complex a problem of
o-'mitutiona! reconstruction is to be
,*nrked out and a new and just proced
»*e established; but who will say that
:t is an Impossible task"
H -Biil readily become a practicable
Jmtertaking if the party leaders really
desire to be conciliatory and to effect a
ttategmanlike reconstruction of the con
stitution at the opening of th** new
T *'?n. If they want peace they can
*P**di!y arrang.. a modus vivendi. and
they can offer a memorial trib
-'<■*« more trine than marble or
-'•r^o to their lamented sovereign. Ed
' * srd the Peacemaker. There are In
'■^asing signs of good temper and mod-
in th* relations of political lead
*n There is a growing conviction that
•g lawful work of the first importance
«a fee dan by cither Radicals or «'on
*• natives until the ground is cleared.
'&« two houses set in order and the con
stitutional mechanism thoroughly re
t«Jr*d.
T^ Conservative have perhaps the
Pfonsef motives for haste in disposing
r * the constitutional question. Until this
h done the field will not be clear for
tariff r-form and imperial unity. After
&9 veto resolutions will come eonstitu
'^aaj reform and th- multiplication of
***** and when the crisis is ended
* orr » Itule for Ireland and the dlses
tafcUjhmenr o f the Church in Wales will
*• **& leading questions of politics.
P~ ff Reform is likely to be crowded out
'nkm th« relations of the house? ■**
*-& by suitable concessions and rea
l? a 3We compromises.
*5* coaJUion groups may have more
10 ?ain than the Conservatives by the
o f aggressive tactic? on the
■■* "J ;..t veto resolutions; bat they
■too have serious cause for apprehension
in the apathy of the masses. The con
1 stitutional question has not taken a firm
hold of the democratic electorate. There
is little evidence that the masses care
■ much about it, or are willing to have
I everything: else put aside until the su
• primacy of the Commons in legislation
and in finance is established.
The coalition was strong enough, with
Mr. Redmond's inflexible will behind it.
to carry the veto resolutions. It lacks
the cohesive force required for holding
three parties together for a prolonged
battle for representative government.
Conciliation may be the best policy for
every group and party. I. N. F.
FRENCH OPERA ASSURED
Mary Garden Will Sing at Metro
politan in January.
Andreas Dippel. general manager of the
Chicago grand opera company, has received
a cable message from Miss Mary Garden In
which she accepted an engagement with
the company for next season. She will
appear, according to a statement which Mr.
Dippel issued here yesterday, as one of the
principals in the special performances of
French opera to be given by the Chicago
company at the Metropolitan Opera House.
Subscriptions for these performances will
be opened shortly.
Mr Dippel said yesterday at the offices
of the Metropolitan Opera Ccmpany that
Miss Garden's salary would be the same
that she would have received had Os.-sr
Hammerstein remained in the grand op- ra
field. She will sing in Chicago from No
vember 3, when the season opens there.
until January. Then she will come to New
York, and in the latter part of January
win sing in Philadelphia. Here in this city
fhe will appear for the first time In "Car
men." In Chicago the prime <;onna.wiil
appear in "Thais." "Salome" and other
favorite roles. "Salome" will not be given
in New York.
Beginning some time in January, the ex
act dates to be decided upon inter, ten
Tuesday nights are to be devoted to French
opera in the Metropolitan Opera House.
MARY GARDEN.
Who will sing French opera at the Metro
politan.
(Photo copyright hv Mishkin.)
Miss Garden will appear ther« on a ma
jority of these nie-htF. it i? expected. The
length of her engagement in this country
next season has not been definitely fixed,
but Mr. Dlppei paid she would sing hfif at
least three months, and perhaps longer.
OBITUARY.
FRANCIS M. FERGUSON.
Francis M. Ferguson, head of the Fergu
son Contracting Company, of No._ 37 Wai!
street, died suddenly yesterday morning at
Denver, from heart disease. Mr. Fer
guson was bern in Corydon. lowa, October
1. IMS. He was educated in the public
schools there, and after graduation began
work as a water boy in a construction
gang In the employ of his father, who was
a railroad contractor. He worked his way
■ip until he became a partner with his
father in. the firm of Ferguson & Son. which
they organized. In 1899 Mr Ferguson
moved to New York, where he organized
the present Ferguson Contracting Com
pany. Among the important contracts re
ceived by the company were those for the
construction of the New York. Westchester
& Boston Railway and sections of the New
York State barge canal. The company
also ha* handled many big railroad con
tracts. /
Mr. Ferguson married several years ago
a Miss Sweeney, of Pittsburg. His wife
and a young daughter survive him. His
home -was at No. 200 Riverside Drive.
JOHN TAPPAN DENNY.
John Tarr-ar. Denny, a retired broker and
one of the founders of the New York Stock
Exchange, died at bis home. No. 7 West
r>id. street, yesterday. Mr. Denny was born
in this city June 7. 1535. He received his
early education in the New York schools
and was graduated from the College of the
City of New York in ]<•■». From 1858 to
:<«y. he was a member of the stock broker
age firm of Thomas Denny <&• Co. He was
one of the founders of the Union League
Club and was much interested in national
guard affairs. He served for ten years as
chief of staff of the Ist Brigade, New York,
retiring in 1880 with the rank of colonel.
He retired from active business life in 1900.
Funeral services will be held at Mr. Den
ny home on Saturday afternoon at 2
o'clock. Burial will be in Woodlawn Ceme
tery.
OBITUARY NOTES!
WILLIAM SYLVESTER WATER
HOUSE. 808 of John H. and Elizabeth
Waterhouse and grandson of Jacob .Ames,
who for many years was president of the
Bowery Savings Bank, died at his home.
No. 4!« East 126 th street, on Tuesday morn
ing, in his sixty-eighth year. He is sur
vived by a daughter. Mrs. Bryan L. Ken
nclly.
EVERETT B. NORTON, formerly clerk
of the Ways and Means Committee of Con
gress and for a number of years in the
internal revenue and postal services, died
yesterday at his home in Farmington, Me.
He was fifty years old.
GKORGK V BLACKSTONE. a rr''mi
nent manufacturer of Jamestown. N. 'V .
died puddenlv yesterday. He was born In
I'ittsburg in 18G0.
THE TRIBUNE FRESH AID FUND.
ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.
Mrs. Robert H.«»-r5 Jf' ( .f>
Mr. sod Mrs. <in-rarrl! Davis.. - rlfl
Mlfs KJlen Kin*. Blockbrtola*, Mass 522
a. ••■ C Wjg
I). Mrlntosh ,; ' .' '
"Pitas* ■!''• not publish my name - ,«
Chajl^ X S-an*- Raymond. Norwalic.
Aanfa U*Bte« Osnr Rarmooa, Norwanc (><w
'till, l ~1(H»
David C McClatchey :••."■ ' ""
,i K. afamrtfrr V. S. a. I>* Aaf\tm, r^
• T?om Kwtmfty ' f riVnds'- '. '. '. '. "- :.:.'.'.'.'.-. 30 00
I'ri,vMi«w1 'ri,vMi«w. S «nd T.a-t S'- iMy.... A M
City Mi6*^ns and Ti-act hocjety * »'
•j X j 6y»i;rBay::::::::::::::::::: *»%
" T U. Ovstcr Bay '„„,
MJ«» Bobbins " „ <„,
B. A H- --- .""."! i..o<)
« G. KOferbaum - „,
• W-Hm^rdV vi! j * <*
»»;»»«« • 19,30301
Total Jur-e 2X ™
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. THT'RSDAY. JUNE 23. 1010
MRS. MONTAGUE ELIOT.
Who wa? marrifd In London yesterday. As Miss Helen Post, daughter of I^ady Bar
rymore by her "first marriage, she was one of the popular American girls in Lon
don and the third to be married there this month.
MISS HELEN POST WEDS
Third Anglo-American Wedding
of Season in London.
[By cable to The Tribune.]
London, June 22.— The third Anglo-
American wedding of the season drew
another swarm of smart people to St.
George's to-day, when Miss Helen Post
became the bride of Montague Charles
Eliot. It was a white and silver wed
ding.
The church was made beautiful with
white lilies and lilies-of-the-valley. The
Rev. P. Anderson, the rector, officiated.
The bride was given away by Lord
Barrymore.
Miss Post was attended by five brides
maids, two flower girls and two pages.
The bridesmaids were Lady Gweneth
Ponponby, daughter of the Earl and
Countess of Bessborough; Miss Claire
Prewen, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. More
ton Frewen: Mi?s Margaret Trefusis,
youngest daughter of the late Colonel
Walter and Lady Mary Tr^fusis; Miss
Connollan and Miss Coxwell Rogers.
Thf two little girls, Dorothy Fmith-
Earry, half-sister of the bride, and Miss
Nancy Cunard, daughter of Sir Bache
and Lady Tunard. walked with the two
pages. Lord Clonmore. son of the Earl
and Countess of Wieklow. and Master
Renshaw, son of Mr. and Lady Winifred
Renshaw.
The hoys were attired in white satin
court costume, the little girls in long
white satin frocks with lace caps, and
thf> elder bridesmaids wore gowns of
white satin charmeuse. with silver lanoe
silk embroideries and crystal tubes,
their tulle veils being caught with
bunches of myrtle. The bride wore a
simple white satin robe with a train of
antique Brussels lace, with light silver
veiling. The bridegroom was supported
by Viscount Duncannon.
The wedding guests after the crush
in the church reswarmed in Hill street,
wr! ere they were entertained by Lady
Barrymore. There were presents from
the Duke of Connaught's family and the
Crown Princess of Sweden, in addition
to hundreds of gifts from English and
American friends.
Mi=s Post is the daughter of Lady
Barrymore and her first husband, the
late "Arthur Post, of New York. Mr.
Eliot is the eon of the late Colonel C. G.
C Eliot, and grandson of the third earl
of St. Germans. He was a groom-in
waiting and gentleman usher to King
Edward.
St George's Church was the scene of the
wedding of Miss Beatrice Hart Bierck,
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Boyk.m
Bierck of Garden City. Long Island, and
M>! on Reynolds, of New York, yesterday
at noon.
Ifiss Llllle Gurnard was the mala or
honor and the bridesmaids were Mips Dor
othy Martindale and Miss Mildred Taylor.
Edwina Fitzgerald attended as flower girl.
The best man was Oliver Charlick Rey
r.oMs The ceremony was performed by the
Rev Arthur S. Payzant. of St George I*.1 *.
n?si>ted by the Rev. J. G Bierck, of Phila
delphia, an uncle of the bride.
The bride is the daughter of the auditor
of the Long Island Railroad Company, and
Mr Reynolds is a grandson of Oliver Char
lick, at one time president of that com
per.y
Easihampton. Long Island. .Tune 22 -The
marriage of Miss Mac Elmerdorf Hack-
Ptaff. daughter of Charles L Hackataff,
and Dr. -Tohn B. Walker, partner of the
late r>r William T Bull, of New York,
was solemnized in St. Luke's Church here
M noon to-day The ceremony was per
rormed by the Rev. Dr William T. Man
nine, of Trinity Church. New York. A spe
ria: train brought a party of about one
hundred guests from New York
The bride was attended by her sinter,
Mis^ Caryl Hackstaff, as maid of honor
Lawrence X Sexton, of New York, was
los man. and the ushers were Dr W. S
Bryant, Or Myron P Penton and Eugene
\ }) Watson. The ceremony was fol
lower! by a reception at the country home
of tho bride's father Dr Walker and his
bride on the'r return from their wedding
tour will retiido at Mr Hackstaffs city
home. No 7 East fHth street. New York
aty.
At St. Anselm's Church yesterday morn
in Miss Anna Marie Farley, daughter of
John Farley, formerly of Utica, N. V.. was
married to Dr. Albert Marios Beckery. of
> v . York. A solemn nuptial mass was
oelebrated by Prior Bernard. O. S. 8.. as
rf<!ted by Father Ruppert. O. S. 8.. as
deacon. Father Anthony. O. R. 8.. assist
ant deacon, an.i Father Xavier master of
ceremonies. St. Anaelm'a choir was accom
,. ni"l a by the Neapolitan Orchestra.
The. bride' wore a whit* satin gown
trimm-il with JuchtSSS lace. Her tulle veil
was caught with orange blossoms, and she
carried ■, bouquet of lilies-of- the- valley and
while awaetpeas
The maid of honor was Mlsp B. Gertrude
Parity siFt?; of the .bride She wore pink
chiron ever raspberry eatin, and v*rried
pink rwectpeas and roses. Dr. James
Coyle was best man.
Cincinna;i June 22. — -Jhildi.ood sweet
hearts were united this afternoon when
Hulbert Phillips, of Cincinnati, and Miss
Gladys Butler, a Wellesley College girl,
were married at the Sinton Hotel here.
Tne Rev. S. Pollard performed the cere
mony.
The bride is the daughter of W W.
Butler, of the Canadian Car Foundry,
Montreal. Canada, and an official of the
American Steel Company, in New York.
Mr. Butler, who had not met the bride
groom until last nighv., came to Cincinnati
from Canada in his pr'vate car to be pres
ent at the wedding. " .
The father is a widower, and Miss Butler
has been visiting friends here.
RUSE OF T. R., JR.. FAILS
Alias of Couple Discovered in
Chicago Hotel.
Chicago. June 22.— Theodore Roosevelt,
jr., and his bride registered at the Con
gress Hotel here to-day as "William
Throop Rogers and wife, Philadelphia,"
but the newly wedded husband eventually
admitted his identity.
A ta'l lowan who arrived on the Penn
sylvania special with the bricle and bride
groom was responsible for the discovery of
the identity of the pair.
"Know who that couple is? " he remarked
to the clerk as Mr. and Mrs. Roosevelt.
jr., were moving away.
"Sure: William Throop Rogers and wife.
Philadelphia. «uite B 13.'"
"William Throop, your grandmother!
That's T. R.. jr , and better half. I rame
on the same train with 'em, and she did
not call him Bill— she called him Theo
dore."
For half an hour, despite repeated rap
pings on the doors of Suite B 13. there was
no reply. Then a face, lit up by a prodig
ious grin, projected itself through the
slightly opened door.
"I'm Roosevelt, all right." he capitulated,
•but I cant talk to you now."
Mr. and Mr?. Roosevelt, jr.. are on their
way to San Francisco, their future home.
TO LIVE FOR 125 YEARS
Brill, Giant Athlete, Says Any
One Can Do It by Special Diet.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Cambridge. Mass.. June 22.— Carl
Frederick Brill, studying for the degree
of Bachelor of Science at Harvard, in
tends to live to be 125 years old. Brill
was one of the best football players
Harvard had some few years ago. and
:was also an all- American selection for
tackle.
Brill says any one can live to that
great age if he will only eat the proper
foods. The giant's food bill amounts to
29 cents a day. Lactic acid, admittedly
an aid to longevity, forms the principal
ingredient in Brill's bill of fare. He
weighs 215 pounds.
TEARS OUT HOUSE FOR JEWELS
Countess's Maid Tossed $30,000 Worth
Into Wash Basin.
San Francisco. June 22— Bareness yon
Schroeder, daughter of Peter Donahue, the
San Francisco pioneer, who left her a fort
une of millions, is tearing out the plumbing
of her country home. Eagle's Nest, in San
Luis Obispo County, in a search for jewels
valued at $30,000.
The jewels were carelessly tossed into a
wash basin by a maid and were swept into
the pipes. The plumbing of the entire
house has been dismantled without success.
It is now believed the jewels are wedged
in one of the pipes, and- they are to be
ripped open.
MORE TROOPS IN CANANEA
Belief That No Serious Uprising Will
Occur on Election Day.
Cananea. Mexico. June 22— One hundred
and twenty additional troops reached here
yesterday, and two hundred more are on
the way from Hermosilio. Mexican officials
still deny that they expect trouble, but wish
to be prepared to offer every possible pro
tection to Americans and property Interest!
in case of an uprising.
It is now believed, however, that the up
rising will not occur, as the government Is
fully prepared. All Cananea stores have
been forbidden to sell arms or ammunition
BRYAN GUEST OF NATIONALISTS.
London. June 22 -John E. Redmond,
leader of the Irish Parliamentary party,
and other well known Nationalists, gave a
dinner to-night in honor of William Jen
nings Bryan at the House of Commons.
WHAT IS GOING ON TODAY.
Free admission to the Metropolitan Museum of
Art and the Anr-rlcan Museum or Natural
History.
Address v v Mayor Guvnor at commencement
exercises of the College of the City of
New York. M Nicholas Terrace. in a. m
Normal College commencement, college chapel,
10:30 a. m.
Dinner for Colonel Theodore Roosevelt by
the Rough Riders, Harvard Club, 1 p m.
Dinner of the Friars for J. W. Rumsey, Hotel
A»tor. 7 p. m.
Austin C Favlei on "The Naturalization Bu-
NftUi Educational Alliance, a p. m.
AN ULTIMATUM TO GREECE
Rumania Demands Compensa
tion for Attack on Steamer.
Bucharest. June '22 —The Rumanian
Foreign Office has made a peremptory
demand on the Grecian government for
satisfaction of the injury suffered when
a mob at Piraeus recently attacked a
Rumanian mail steamer. Greece has
eight days in which to comply with the
demand, failing which Rumania will
"take the steps necessary to uphold the
national dignity."
The satisfaction is to include official
apologies, material compensation for
damage done and the dismissal of the
Prefect of Piraeus.
MISSIONARY JPREPARATION
Principal Topic Discussed at
Conference in Edinburgh.
Edinburgh. June 22.— At to-day's session
of the World Missionary Conference the
general subject of preparation for the work
among non-Christian peoples was dis
cussed. The report of the c-mmission on
"The Preparation of Missionaries" was
presented by the chairman of the commis
sion, the Rev. Dr. W. Douglas Mackenzie,
prudent of the Hartford Theological Sem
inary, at Hartford. Conn.
The conference appointed a oommltt^e to
fr-llow up the work and arrange for an
other world conference when expedient.
The committee is' composed of thirty-five
members, ten of whom are Americans.
The missionary report in part follows:
It is not possible to regard every desire
to offer for service abroad as constituting
in itself a call to work in the foreign field.
In each church there are those on whom
resta the solemn responsibility of deciding
on the fitness of the applicant. In the
strictest sense no vocation is complete until
the moving of the spirit from within is
confirmed and crowned from without,
through the operation of the same SP"? 1 -
No one would claim infallibility for the
dP . iP inn= of candidates' committees but
definite functions are intrusted to them,
each within the limits of its own com
munity.
DEATH QFLH. STEVENS
London Coroner Investigating
Case of Greenwich Man.
London, June 22 —A coroners investi
gation this evening revealed the fact that
Lyndon H. Stevens, a wealthy resident of
Greenwich. Conn . died mysteriously yes
terday at the Grand Hotel Mr. Stevens
was found dead In bed under circum
stances indicating poisoning. The autopsy,
however, did not substantiate this theory,
and the coroner's inquiry has been ad
journed, pending an analysis of the
stomach.
Mr. Stevens is said to have broken
down from overwork. He had been abroad
for several months.
Greenwich. Conn.. June 22 - Friends of
the family of Lyndon H. Stevens, who
died suddenly in Lonon. say that death
was cause by heart failure brought on by
several severe attacks of influenza Mr.
Stevens was accompanied by his wife when
he went abroad, but she returned home
three weeks ago and is now in New
V.irk with her daughter.
Lyndon Hovt Stevens, president of the
Batopilas Mining Company, was born in
this state in December. 1842. and after
having been graduated from Troy Univer
sity in IS*2 entered the t'nion Army, in
which he. served until incapacitated because
of wound? receive^ at Gettysburg. After
leaving the army he studied -law and was
admitted to the bar in 1867. Mr. Stevens
had been connected with the Batopilas
Mining Company for more than twenty
years and was regarded as an authority
in the silver mining industry. He was also
president of the Greenwich Board of Trade.
He leaves besides his wife two daughters.
THE PRINZ OSKAR IN PERIL
Fears That Hamburg-American Steam
er May Be a Total Loss.
St. Joßns. X. F.. June 22 -The Hamburg-
American Line steamship Prir.z Oskar. from
Montreal for Rotterdam, which was report
ed ashore yesterday on the western en
trance of the Strait of Belle Isle, is In a
dangerous position, and it is feared she
will become a total wreck, according to a
message received to-night by the New
foundland government. The Prinz Oskars
passengers were taken off yesterday by the
Allan liner Sicilian, which continued her
voyage to England.
News of the accident did not reach here
until this evening, when a revenue cruiser
was sent to the Pr'.ntz Oskar s assistance.
Xhe vessel lies aground at Flower Cove, on
thr. northwest coast of Newfoundland.
nearly opposite Point Aurora. Labrador.
THE MIDSHIPMEN'S VOYAGE
American Warships Expected at
Plymouth To-day— All Well.
Plymouth, England. June 22.— The Ameri
can special service squadron having on
board five hundred midshipmen from the
United States Naval Academy, who are
making the usual summer practice cruise,
is expected to arrive here early to-morrow.
The steamer Oceanic, which arrived to
day from New York, passed the warships
421 miles west of the S<. Mly Islands yes
terday morning They signalled all well
The squadron is made up of the Indiana,
flagship of Rear Admiral Clark: the Massa
chusetts and the lowa.
CLASH OF CHURCH AND STATE
Spain Likely to Break Off Negotia
tions 'with the Vatican.
Madrid. June 22— It is believed that a
rupture is Imminent in the negotiations
between the government and the Vatican
on the subject, of the Church and non-
Catholic religious societifs Premier c na- a
lejas has received by telegraph a summary
of the Vatican's reply to his proposals and
has had a conference with the King for
the purpose of discussing future action It
is understood that the reply is unsatis
factory.
A semi-official note recently Issued inti
mated that if the Vatican insisted on
coupling its protest against the royal decree
of June 11. with the negotiation? to revise
the Concordat, the government would be
obliged to break off negotiations. Prior to
the issuance of this note the Premier de
clared in the chamber of Deputies tbat
the government was resolved to live up to
the constitution and settle the religious
question from the standpoint of reform.
At a met-ting of the Catholic Defence So
cieties it was announced that before the
policies outlined in the speech from the
throne were permitted to become law
Spain would have to undergo a perilous
crisis, as Catholics preferred . ivil war to
the lalo school system.
Clerical agitation is growing in Barce
lona and Seville, while the Clerical party
in Madrid has begun a strong » ampaign
asainst the ministry.
The government closed to-day seven
school? conducted hv the Order of Christian
Brothers, in accordance with the Imperial
nPP ree of May 31. which directed that un
authorized reiieious orders seek immediate
authorization under the law of 1887. under
pain of dissolution and the closing of their
establishment?.
A SUSPECTED CASE OF CHOLERA.
Berlin. June. 22.— A Russian workman is
ill at the government immigrant station
at Ruhleben with symptoms suggesting
cholera. Tie Prussian health administra
tion is detaining all immigrants assembled
at the station for medical examination,
pending a determination of the character
of the suspected case.
ACTRESS (MS 515.249
Adele Ritchie Files Voluntary
Petition in Bankruptcy.
Adele Ritchie, the actress. Is bankrupt.
She filed a voluntary petition yesterday,
giving her liabilities as $15,249 85, unse
cured, with assets of clothing, valued at
$250, for which she Hs»ims exemption. The
petition was filed after three executions
had been Issued against Miss Ritchie at the
instance of the Otto Sarony Company,
which says she owes $519 for photos;
Harry T. Galpin. who has a claim for $2%.
and Melville Pemorest. who says that the
actress owes him $191-
Other creditors of the actress are: Lord
& Taylor, who want $3,461 71 for drygoods
purchased between January, 1905, and Oc
tober. 1?OS; Joseph, In business at No. 3
West 30th street, who claims $3,159 M for
wearing apparel purchased between No
vember. 190«. and March. 1907; Julia Ward,
of No. 16 East 4Sth street, who sold the
actress $^95 worth of gowns .between 1907
and this year; H. & J. Boasberg. Buffalo,
who want $950 for jewelry and diamonds
sold 'Miss Ritchie on January 27. IMS;
Francois, of No. 296 Fifth avenue, who
sold her hats, coats and other wearing ap
parel between November. 1907. and October.
190S: the Whitcomb Metallic Bedstead
Company, of Philadelphia, which claims
$11150 for furniture purchased February
8. 1909; William T. Herlyn. of Mamaroneck.
N. V.. who sold Miss Ritchie $243 46 worth
of meats between September. 1907. and Oc
tober. 1908; Dr. Henry Berber, of Philadel
phia. $140 for professional services; Dr.
Herbert B. Carpenter. Philadelphia, $1*0;
Dr. Clarence C. Rice. New York. 5164; Dr.
Herbert C. Constable. New York. $3S:
Henry Bendel. No. 520 Fifth avenue, to
whom the actress owes $671 for wearing
appaici purchased between September.
1909. and May of this year; C. Tomllnson
Dare, of Atlantic City. ?573 75; the Gorham
Company. Fifth avenue and 36th street.
AOELE RITrHTK.
Who has none ifito voluntary bankruptcy.
$IS2 35 for jewelry and leather goods pur
chased in July, 190S; Ovinsjton Brothers.
No. 314 Fifth avenue. 5100 for art goods
bought during 19M and 19*7; William Rei
man. 328 Fifth avenue, $130 50 for jewelry
and" repairs in 1906 and 1907: M. Saxton. No.
200 West 72d street. $432 M for wearing ap
parel bought last year; Frederick, in busi
ness at 903 Broadway. $405 17 on a judg
ment for jewelry bought in 190 S. and J. K.
Purtz. of Philadelphia. 9999 for money
loaned in 19».
The actress says she paid the law firm of
Wolf & Kohn. No. 303 Broadway. $300 for
preparing the bankruptcy petition.
MISS WARREN WALKS 25 MILES
Member of Newport Colony Chooses
Hottest Day of Season for Stroll.
[By Telegraph ■'> The Tribune.]
Newport. R. 1.. June 22.— Miss Constance
"Warren, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George
Henry Warren, of New York, and a popu
lar member of the younger social set here,
gave her friends a surprise to-day when
she walked from the summer home of her
parents in Ocean avenue to Tiverton and
back, accompanied only by a pet bull ter
rier.
The distance is a good twenty-five miles,
and when it is considered that to-day was
the hottest of the season. ■ Miss Warren
made good time. She left home at 9:30 a.
m. and returned at 4:30 p. m.
THALLON MUSIC PUBLIC GIFT.
The Brooklyn Public Library has recently
acquired i>y gift tii^ library of the late
Professor Robert Thal'on. The library con
sists of aix>ut 3.253 unbound scores, piano
selections, etc., and eight hundred bound
volumes Professor Thallon was for thirty
fire years identified with the musical In
terests of Brooklyn. His house A t No 9M
Si Mark's avenue was long a m -
centre.
T. L. PARK LEFT $3,476,719.
The estate of Trenor L* Park, a whole
sale drygoods merchant, who died on Octo
her 23. 1907, as shown by the appraisal
filed in the Surrogates office yesterday,
amnunted at tne date of his death to
$3,476,719.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — ■Washington.
June 22. — The winds alon? the %*•■*■ England
coast will be lish^ to moderate west: middle
Atlantic coast and south Atlantic coast, lisht
south and southwest: east Gulf coast, 'Uht
variable, mostly south; west Gulf coast, mod
erate south, and on the Great Lakes, lischt
variable.
Temperatures above J>o degrees were re
ported Wednesd3V from the Atlantic states,
except on th»- immediate coast, and from the.
Ohio and Mississippi valleys and the middle
plains state* and the Southwest.
Local rains occurred within the last twenty
four hours In the south Atlantic and Gulf
states, and at scattered points in the North
west. Elsewhere the weather remains fair.
The indications are that warm weather will
continue during the next rorty-etghl hours
throughout the Mississippi and Ohio valleys,
the lake repion. trie Eastern and Southern
statf-s and the midd> plains states. Somewhat
lower tempirature is probable. in the North
west.
There will b* scattered showers in the Gulf
and south At'antlc states and the Northwest,
and partly cloudy weather In the middle At
lantic states and the Ohio Valley. In all other
districts generally fair weather Is Indicated
for Thursday and Friday.
Forecast- for Sperlsil Localities — For New
Ensland. Eastern Pennsylvania. Eastern New
York and New Jersey, fair and continued
warm to-day and Friday, light to moderate
southwest and west winds.
For the District of Columbia. Maryland and
Delaware, partly cloudy and continued warm
to-day and Friday; light variable winds,
mostly south to southwest.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western
New York, generally fair and continued warm
to-day and Friday :.linht variable winds.
Observations of United States weather bureaus,
taken at 8 p. m. yesterday, follow:
City. Temperature. Weather
Albany . . .... M Cloudy
Atlantic City 70 Cloudy
8.»t.-.n ■ Cloudy
Buffalo 72 Cloudy
Chicago *° Clear
Cincinnati ..; 88 Cloudy
New Orleans 7* Cloudy
St Louis *4 Cloudy
Washington M Cloudy
Local Official Record. — The following official
record from the weather Bureau shows th«
changes In the temperature for the last twenty
four hours, in comparison with the corre
sponding date of last year:
1000. 1010. 1 1000. lPlrt.
3 a. m II 74 6 p. m - » S»J
a. m 72 72 !» p. m .. 77 *2
0 a m . 81 (nilp m 77 Si»
12 m •" M 12 p. m...... —
4 p. m . . . .. . M >*
Highest temperature yesterday, 56 degrees;
lowest. 71: avera??. SO; aver.ice far corre
gpondlnfr date last year. *2. average for corre
sponding dat» last thirty-three years, "*>
Local forecast: Generally fair to-day mm
Friday; liifht to moderate southwest and w«rt
winds.
THEATRICAL NOTES.
Nearly a hundred Rough Riders attended
a performance of "Girlies" at the Jfew Am
sterdam Theatre last night as guests of
Frederic Thompson and Klaw & Erlan^er.
This afternoon ana to-night they will bo
entertained by Mr. Thompson at Luna
Park.
"The Spendthrift" will close its season at
the Hudaon Theatre on Saturday nl?-'
The same company will be seen at tIM
Hudson early in August.
Colonel Henry Watterson. Augustas
Thomas and Daniel Frohman will be lIM - ;<
principal speaker* at a Jubilee dinner to j
b*> given at the Hotel Aator at 7:30 p. Oft.
to-day by th» Friars, at which the abbot.
John W. Rumsey. will be the gtiesf cf
honor. A vaudeville entertainment will fol
low the speeches.
The'forty delegates from the largest aero j
clubs in th* United States, who ar»* now
meeting in this city to form a national ■
aeronautic federation, will be the guests :
of Frank Moulan at to-n!ght's perform
ance of "The Arcadians" at the Knicker
bocker Theatre. The guests will lnclud*
Clifford B. Harmon. Professor A. J. Zahra,
of Washington. George M. Meyers, of Kan
sas City; James Plew. of Chicago; W. W.
Niles and Augustus Post.
George Ober and his company will afssj i
an outdoor performance of "The Rivals'* v
at the Dunwoodie Golf Club, in Yonkers.
to-day. Th« cast will include Mr. Ober.
Adelaide Ober. Louis R. Giisel. Nor 1 --" A.
Myles. Warren Fabian. Leslie Adams, How
ard Sloat Betty Bancroft, Edith Wylie and
Grethen Yilke.
MARRIED.
HOFFMAN'— WALBRIDOE— On Friday. June 17,
at London. England, Mrs. Adelaide R. Hoff
man to Robert Ryckman Waibridge. of Brook—
lyn. N. V.
REYNOLDS— BIERCK— On June 22. 1910. at St.
George's Church. Stuyvesant Square. New Tor*
City by the Rev. Arthur S. Pavzant. assisted
by "the Rev. Julius G. Bler-k cf Philadelphia.
Beatrice Hart, daughter of Mr and Mr». Albert
Eoykin Bierck. of Garden City, to Myro*
Reynolds, of New York.
Notice* nt marriaKe* and death* must b*
accompanied by full name and address.
DIED.
Beaupland. Stephanie V. Matth<rws. Emily,
Denny, John T. McLean, Ruth G.
Duff, Louise. Mueller. Mary-
Elliott. John F. Robinson. Charles H.
Esterbrook. Emily O. Stevens.. Lyndon H.
Graf. Albert J. Stevenson. John T.
Haas Lud-wi?. Waterhouse. William 9.
Hutwelker. Henry "W. Y.'hltson. Dan!«L
Irving, Amelia G. Winter. Louis.
Jacobs. Margaret E.
BEA.CPLAXD — At Madison. X- J-. -« June 22.
1910. Stephanie VanshalkwyC* Beauplar.d. la
her S»3t year. Funeral service at St. Vin
cent's Church. Madison. N. J.. Friday. Jua»
24. at !» a. m.
DEXXY— On Wednesday. June 22. 1910. J<*a
Tappan Denny. Funeral services at M**"**
residence No 7 West 521 St.. Saturday after
noon. June 25. at 2 o'clock. Interment private.
DUFF— Passed to a higher life, on the- Ml IBS
of June mo at her '.ate residence. No. SoO
East l«lst st.. Louis- Duff, daughter of th» ;
late Colonel James and Mary Ivers DurT. oC |
New York. Funeral at convenient^ of family,
strictly private.
ELLIOTT— In Hamburg, Germany. June 13.
1910. John F. Elliott, aged 73 years. F-in«r«. •
services ■will be held at Evergreen C«i3^*ty
ChapeL New Haven. Conn., on Saturday attar- :
noon. June 25 at 2:30 oclock. Friends ar» la-;
vlted to attend. Carriages v be. In - >-T-.ri<
a th» Xew Haven station upon arrival at
train leaving New York at 12 o'clock.
ESTERBROOK— Suddenly, at El Paso. Texas, j
on June 10. 1910. Emily Octavla, only daugh
ter of Seth R. and Ercily D. Johnson, and
granddaughter of the late William P.. Ester- .
brook. Funeral services will be held at th« .
residence of her parents. No 106& Bergen st-. '
Brooklyn, on Friday evening. June 24. 1»1".
at S o'clock. Interment at convenience °£
family.
GRAF— At Saver City. X. M.. on June 19. 1310.
Albert J . son of George and Amelia Graf.
aged C 2 years.
HAAS — On June 20. 1910. Lad-wig Haas. Is his
78th year. Funeral from his late residence. No.
91 Nostrand aye.. Brooklyn, on Thursday. Juaa
23. at 3p. m. Interment at Evergreens Ceme
tery. - :-AT/.q
HCTWELKER— On Wednesday, June 22. 1010,
Henry W. Hutivelker. aalovai husband off
Elizabeth Hutw«:k-r. Funeral services at his
late residence. Xo. 217 18th st.. Brooklyn.
Thursday evening at R o'clock. Interment In;
Greenwood on Friday. S p. m.
IRVING— On Sunday. June lf>. 1910. at Ha!se»
Falls. ST. V., Amelia Greenwood, wldcw of
Lesl!» P. Irving. Funeral at Sleepy Hollo-wr
Cemetery. Tarry totvn, X- V.. on Thursday.
June 23. at 3 p. m. Train leaves Grand Cen
tral Station 1:35 p. m.
JACOBS— Margaret E!>n Jacobs, at the resi
dence of her parents. Xo. 1W Gold St.. Brook
lyn, on Monday. June 2*>. 1910. beloved dausrhte
of Peter F. and Catherine Jacobs. aj?ed 3 years
6 months and *> days. Funeral Thursday af
ternoon at 2:3'>. from her at» home. Inter
ment Holy Cress Cemetery.
iIATTHWVS— On June 21. If"." Err.l'.y Matthews.
•p. her Msl year. Relatives and friends ar»
respectfully invited to attend the funeral ser
vices at the residence of her niece. Miss Easily
AarneT. Xo. 42 Mam at.. Brooklyn. Thursday
•waasai at s o'clock.
M'LEAX — On June 22. 1910. Ruth x . McLeaa.
Sen-ices. "he Funeral Church. Xo. 241 West
23d st.. Frank F5. CampbeU Building.
MUELLER— Denart'-i from Hf». Monday. Jus*
20. 1910. Mrs Mary Mueller, at the res!i?r.c»
of her daughter. Mrs. Balsam. She is sur
vived by two sons. John Herrv and William.
Funeral services at her !ate> r»»!d»r. Ma 324
4th st.. Brooklyn. Thursday. June 23. 2 p. m.
ROBIN SAX — On June 22. lf»lf>. Charles Heisry
Robinson. Service. TB« Funeral Church. Not
241 West 23d st.. Frank E. Campbell Build!:: «r.
STEVEXS— On Monday. June 20. 1910. at Lon
don. England. Lyndon Hoy? Stevens, of Green—
wlch. Conn., beloved husband of Louis* Taylor
Stevens. Notice of funeral hereafter. Wash
ington <D. C>. Boston 'Mass.>. Chihuahua.
(Mexico) and Mexico City papers p>as« copy.
mil > i iiamT tubs 20. Lieutenant John T. Stev
enson, Harbor Police ?tation B. beloved hus
band of Rosanna LiHiss. Funeral sen-ices at
his late residence. Mat fiJ> ESast 123 d St..
Wednesday evening. June 22. at * o'clock.
Interment at Woodlawn. Thursday. 1 o'clock.
WATERHOI"SE — William ss4*«slßß son of th«
late John H. and Elizabeth Waterhocse- and
grandson of the late Jacob Ames, in the 68t!t
year of his age. Funeral service* at his !at»
residence. - v> 41* East I2«th st . on Friday, at
2 o'clock.
TVHITSOX— Suddenly, at Flushing. X. T . ea
Second day. ?ix:n month. <■) 1&1«. Daniel
Whitjon. a^e>i 'ij years. Funeral services will
be h*M at tße Friends' Meet!nar House. Broad
way. Flushing. X. V.. on (Fifth day. Thurs
day) 23d. IW», at Sp. m. Carriages in -wait
ing at Main 5' depot on arrival of train leav
••-c East SHI «• Sow York, at 2:10 p. ■
WINTER— On June 22. 1910. LotiU Winter. San
vices The Funeral Church. No 241 West 234
St.. Frank F. Campbell Building. Friday ait«r-.
noon. 2.50.
CEMETERIES. i "
the wnnnnn> ct^tttfrt
Is readily accessible by Hi- — iwacas trs-ai
Grand Central Station. 'Webster and Jerors*
avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lots $150 tip-
Telephone i 55"..-. Gramercy for Book of Vlaws
or representattx-e.
Office. 20 Ea«t 2nd St.. Nrsj Yorlt City.
I'XPERTAKERS
FRANK I CAMPBKI.U 2*l-3 West :3« St.
Chapels. Private Rooms. Private Ambulance*.
Tel . 1324 Chelsea.
SPECIAL NOTICES
Mr*. Thorn**. .1. Fair — Communicate horn
at once on account of husband's critical 111
n<>.. BR.ANTFORI>.
TO THE EMPLOYER.
Do you want desirable help QUICKL.T?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by con
sulting the file of applications of selected]
aspirants for positions of various kind*
which has Just been installed at the Up
town Office of
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
Xo. ISM Broadway. 4
between 3Hrh and 37th Streets." \
Office hours: 9a. m. to 6p. m. -"
-
NEW-YORK TKIBCXE
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