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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, June 26, 1911, Image 1

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THE WASHINGTON HERALD
WEATHER. rOEECAST.,
LARGEST MORNING
' CIRCULATION.
Continued unsettled to-day and
to-morrow; occasional showers.
SxO. 1724.
WASHINGTON, D. 0., MONDAY, TTTNE-26, 1911.
ONE CENT.
PREDICT ARRESTS
I MiLLIONAERES
IN JENKINS CASE
Smuggling Scandal Beaches
Prominent Men.
TEAGEDYIft PARR'S LIFE
Wife Seriously 111 as JEtesult of
'Phone Message.
Customs Officials IlaTe Been Fol
Iftvrinff tho Remarkable da so (or
Months and Sensational Disclo
sures Are Expected Within Few
Bars Explanation of tho Smng.
Bllnc Xe-rr Yorlc Banker Aldod.
New York, June 25. The smug
gling into this country of $300,000
worth of jewels presented to
"Helen Dwelle Jenkins" by a mil
lionaire admirer is soon to result in
the indictment of a New York man
who is at the head of one of the
largest banking and brokerage
houses in the city. Two other men
of great wealth and influence in
their communities one a South
erner and the other a Westerner
will also be indicted.
Four, and possibly six, custom
house inspectors will be charged by
a Federal grand Jury with having
connived with the millionaires .to
admit free of duty, in consideration
of $100 bribes, the gems which
"Jenkins" showered upon the wom
an whose picturesque career was
told in last nighf s dispatches.
REVEALS nOMASTIC STORY,
Richard Parr, tho deputy surveyor of
the poet, whose clever and persistent
detective work for more than a year
unearthed the 'smuggling, has about
completed his task, and a wonderfully
romantlastory wil be revealed when he
takes $ he standi '
Bitter tragedy has been the first re
ward that Mr. Parr, the government
agent. Iwb received for his brilliant work
In bringing to -light the smuggling. An
expected heir was born dead to-day, and
his wife Is now In a critical condition,
as the result of a telephone- message
sent to Mrs Parr, presumably by some
man In the employ of the men who are
to be indicted.
To gain the confidence of "airs. Jen
kins," It was necessary for Mr. Parr to
masquerade as an admirer of her. He
did so, first telling his wife what he
was going to do.
On Thursday last Mrs. Parr, who had
been kept away from the telephone
previously, chanced to answer a ring.
The voice of a stranger sent her a scan
dalous story about her husband and the
"Jenkins" woman
Shock Is Too Great.
Though she knew It was untrue, tho
shock was so severe to Mrs. Parr In her
condlUon that she fainted and became
hysterical, and In a few hours her hopes
of motherhood were blasted. The Cae
sarian operation had to be performed to
save her life.
Mr. Parr not only knows all about the
smuggling, but likewise all about the
sensational robbery of "Mrs. Jenkins"
at the Hotel Lorraine late la 1903. when
she declared that all her Jewels had been!
stolen.
The secret agent could not bo Induced
to talk much to-dav, but from a source
equally as well informed as he your cor
respondent learned nearly the complete
story of Jhe Jewels. It Is this:
On Juno 25, 1309, "Mr. and Mrs. J. W.
, Jonklns arrived hi New Tork on the
Lusltania from Europe. They had been
making a whirlwind tour of the Old
"World for over three months. "Jenkins"
was the name assumed by the Western
millionaire. They wero accompanied from
Europe by a Southerner, who had known
the woman before the Westerner became
Infatuated with her. Through the West
erner's interest in the woman and her
friendship for tho Southern man, tho lat
ter nad been enabled to borrow large
sums of money from the love-crazed
millionaire, with which to finance some
Southern enterprise.
Brlns Eleven Trunks.
Tho pair brought back on the Lusltania
eleven b!g trunks and"" three smaller
baggage contraptions. The trunks were
filled with the most costly laces, gowns
lingerie, and gloves by the hundreds of
pairs made especially in Naples for the
millionaire s charmer.
The Southerner, according-to the story
toia Dy "iars. j emeus" to the govern
ment officers, was the chief medium In
-the smuggling of the Jewels the Western
man had purchased for her and also for
his wire's children in the Western home.
Customs ofllcers accepted the declara
. tion of "J. W. Jenkins" that he and
"Mrs. Jenkins" had brought back from
Europe only $100 worth of dutiable goods
the amount allowed by law. Tour cor
respondent to-day saw the original dec
laration made by "Jenkins." it con
tained also a sworn statement that they
had taken abroad with them furs,
Jewelry, and other like articles to the
valuo of about $5,000.
These, of course, -were not dutiable.
The customs inspectors assigned to the
baggage went through the farce of ex--amining
their trunks and handbags, and
cleared the entire lot In a jiffy. Then
Continued on Page 2, Co'oma 4.
TnnOTatton In Htfth-clnsa Train Service
.to Philadelphia and Xcvr York.
3dagnlflceat coaches of special design
nronow included In the equipment or
the famous "Royal Limited" five-hour
trains of tho Baltimore and Ohio,- in ad
dition to tho Pullmtn Pnrlnr- r.nrt rH-
servatlon Club car service, t-avb TTnimi
Station S v ra., arrive New York 8 Era. I
Ask ticket agents Baltimore and SbloJ
. 1417 Q st-nw cr 619 Pa, are, 1
MADERO, IN MANIFESTO,
PROMISES EQUAL RIGHTS
j
Will Investigate Diaz Administration and Seek to
Right Any Flagrant Wrong.
Mexico City, June S3. Francisco Madero
has Issued janother manifesto to the Mex
ican, people. In which he says that the
taxes are to ,be distributed equaUy among
the rich and the poor, but that while
waiting to Inaugurate the new laws he
wlJJ call upon the governors and other
officials of the states, to see that small
landholders and merchants are taxed
lightly, while the heavier burdons are
put on the larger owners.
Capitalists of foreign nativity are to
receive absolute protection, but Madero
hopes that they will not attempt as form
erly to try to Influence the governing
authorities In any way to secure special
privileges, as he says it will be useless.
He assures the people that Justice will
not be for the fortunate and privileged
alone with Injustice ,for the ordinary
citizens as heretofore, but the poorest
worker will have the same rights as
the rich employer.
WIU Treat Soldiers Well,
He promises to .Investigate the doings
of the Diaz aomlnlstratlon, and that
which la being done not In accordance
with the law wiU be remedied, and the,
guilty jib far asposslble will be punish
ed. He recommends to the revoluUonary
soldiers that they treat the defeated
rebels as brothers. In the course of the
whole war the federals sympathized with
the insurrection movement and believed
that the triumph of tho Diaz govern
ment would be a calamity for the coun
try. Naturally, says Madero, the fed
erals had little Interest In winning bat
tles and the federal army was not realy
defeated. Defeat came only to the dic
tators, who were driving them. How
was it possible he asks that the federal
soldiers could win when they even per-
ferred to die that Mexican people might
regain their liberty.
He hopes that the press will co-operate
with him frankly and sincerely, but says
that as a simple citizen or President or
as the occupant of any office into which
he might come he will consider as friends
only that part of the press which crit
icises the faults that he commits and
shows him his errors. He will look with
suspicion upon newspapers which ap
prove his every act
He says that as a simple citizen of
BALTIMORE OFFERS
$100,000GUARAHTEE
i
Fund Subscribed for Demo
cratic Convention.
Baltimore, June 25. Chairman Robert
.Crane, "jpf tho finance committee oppoint-
ra ra secure ouuacnpuonsrio tnoiw.iw
guarahteeundreoSlrDflng the
national Democratic convention to this
city, announces that the amount has been
slightly oversubscribed.
The largest subscribers are the Balti
more and ''Ohio Railroad, the Pennsyl
vania Railroad, the United Railways and
Electric Company, and Capt. Isaac Emer
son, each of whom has subscribed $3,000.
Chairman Crane has been laboring with
the Democratic committeemen and mem
bers of Congress whose influence was
desired to prevail upon the Representa
tives of the national body to vote for
Baltimore. In this he has been uni
formly successful, and while not assured
that a majority will vote to bring the
convention here, hi is very much en
couraged over the replies he has re
ceived.
GIRL AS A PRIZE.
Wfll
Wed Aviator Who Makes
! Highest Altitude.
Lima, Ohio, June 25. A duel in the
ah- between aviator rivals for a girl's
hand will be the feature of tbe one-
day, aviation meet here to-morrow.
The two aviators. Jack Bachellor ond-J
Bert Chambers, have been laying siege
to the heart of Miss Dorothy Dale, of
Tiffin, vOhio. Miss Dale refused to choose
oetween them, and at a recent meet in
that city made a trip Into the clouds
with both. Now she has promised to
make her decision here, and says that
she will accept the one that makes the
highest altitude record during the day.
KTT.T.ET) BY BOY FRIEND.
Lod Shot In Shooting; Gallery at
Recreation Parle
New Brunswick, N. J., June 25. Louis
Lamaroff, aged twelve, was fatally shot
1n a shooting gallery at Riverside
Recreation Park, six miles from here,
this afternoon. Ho asked a boy friend,
W. Hannbn, to have a shot at the Jump
ing monkey. Hannon picked up the mn
and accidentally pulled the trigger, the
bullet piercing Lamaroff s head.
The boy -was brought to St Peter's
Hospital, where he died shortly after the
arriving.
BABY TWO YEARS OLD
WEIGHS 122 POUNDS
Mount Airy Claims the World's Record in James
Adolpk Codyv-Who- Is Gaining
Weight very Day. r
Mount Airy, Go, June 25. In James
Adolph Cody, two years and three
months old Mount Airy boasts, the big
gest baby In the world. James Ad61ph
now weighs 122 pounds, and Is growing
every day. With, the first Indication of
his abnormal growth, his parents con
sulted a physician, and James Adolph
-was put under his care. All efforts to
keep the baby on a diet sultahle for one
of his age proved unsuccessful. His
measurements are:
Height, 93 laches, barefoot; ar&aftd tho
thigh, 24ft laches; "Beck, 14 lachea, boat.
S3 Inches; waist, 98 Inches; around arm
-i. -. . t.. ! , .
1 . """" w"" ? ;
cr0-8 . V thumb, pMimf
waaA flm fiaajw iwar hanjl, Jft teakwi;
the country he has a right to address
the people. As a candidate for President
it is his duty to show the people-whero
he stands; as leader of a triumphant
revoluUon It Is his duty to work,dlllgenUy
to see that tho people Yecelvo all the
benefits of the successful revolution.
Zapnta Has Aspirations.
Zapata Is expected from Cuernavaca
to-morrow with SOOpIcked men who have
been Incorporated Into the National Rural
Guard. The rest of his 6,000 men have
disbanded. Reports say that Zapata will
not go to-Tohuacanos Madero has or
dered, but after a conference with
Madero to-morrow expects to return to
Cuenavaca.. It is said that Zapata has
political aspirations and that he intends
to run for governor of Moreles.
A. Drtvate dlsoatch from Chihuahua says
that Orozco, Madero's principal general
at the battle of Juarez, is being urged
as governor of Chihuahua, but that great
opposition has already developed. Friends
of Gonzales, the present governor ap
pointed by Madero, Insist that he is the
logical candidate of the Maderlsts party
in the coming election.
The German goverment. through the
local Ambassador, has demanded that
Mexico investigate carefully and fix tbe
responsibility forHhe death of a German
of the name of Reltter, who was killed
by Maderlstas In the Stato of Hidalgo.
Fifty Killed In Flsht.
AiUaud,. Madero's candidate, has been
made provisional governor of the state
of "Vera Cruz. It Is the first step in the
settlement of the difficulties which have
troubled tho. state for some weeks. The
competition for governor was directly
the cause of the fight at Jalapa last
week, m which fifty were killed. Jalapa
Is In mourning, all houses and stores be
ing draped with crape.
Madcro-Jias reiterated the statement
that ho has no present IntenUon ofH
bringing about the investigation of any
business enterprise. He also says that
it is not true that he will retain tbe board
of tho National Railway as It is now
constitute.!. He expects to mako an ln-
Aestlgatlon of the railway affairs, arter
which he probably will have charges to
.make.
BURGLAR CAUGHT
WITH WOMAN'S AID
Solid Silver and Valuable
French Clock .Recovered.
,Hacl
ackensack, N. J., June 25. Policeman
Michael Breen,. of Hackensaok, picked
us a burtrlar on Hackensack Helcrbts this.
afternoon jusf-fiT-tlme to -prevent the'
stranger from escaping with a grip full
of solid silver and a Tiffany French
clock thatwas part of the $1,000 haul
made at the residence of William Kiel,
of the American Rubber Company, llv-
.lng at Maywood, early this morning.
A telephone message reached polloe
headquarters this afternoon from Mrs.
Frederick Irvine, of the Heights, who
said a suspicious looking man had Just
came from the woods with a grip and was
waiting to board a trolley car going to
ward Newark. Policeman Breen boarded
the trolley car near headquarters that
would have taken the burglar away.
When the car stopped at Essex street
and Prospect avenue, tbe burglar came
from under tho stoop of an empty new
house and started toward the car. When
he saw Breen Instinct seemed to tell
him the Jig was up He threw the grip
at the cop's feet and started to run.
Breen drew his gun and yelled, "If you
don't stop and throw up your hands I'll
kill you," at the same time firing a shot
Into the air. The burglar cried, "Don't
snoot; 1-n stop."
The burglar said he was Harry A. Hall
and that his home was In Arkansas City.
At police headquarters the grip was
opened and was found to contain a bronze
clocla worth $125, a solid silver teapot,
solid silver coffeepot, and silver plat
ter. Mr. Kell was summoned and
he at once identified his property. Among
the articles still missing are a fruit bowl
worth $230 and a dozen silver knives and
forks.
BUY YOUR DIAMONDS NOW
The price4of diamonds is going
up, according to United States
Consul Frank W. Mahin, at Am
sterdam, Holland, who reports
that polished diamonds are 10 to
12 per cent higher than a year
ago, excepting very small stones.
Dealers say, he adds, that prices
will continue to advance. Consul
Mahin says that the syndicate
controlling tho rough diamond
market Is limiting tho production
and also that the yield of the
diamond mines, as a whole. Is de
creasing. abovo .knee, 16 inches; below knee, 13
inches; ankle, 9 Inches;, around foot, S
Inches; .length of foot, 6J4 inches, and
across shoulders, J5 Inches.
Ho sleeps weH and is Terfectly healthy
and votx-stroBs His appetite is more
like a grown person than a baby. For
breakfast he will eat three orour large
biscuits, with bacon gravy, buttej&ajtnd
sirup, and driak two glasses of butter
milk, and. if aXewed, will drink, two
cups .of, coffee. Between breakfast and
dinner he wW eat two more biscuits,
with butter and sirup. For dinner ho
can eat a lawte state of reens or tnv
kind, of veeetabteJ, with boiled bacon.
com, bread biscuit, mad a whole pie. It
he can aet H. with two aiaases of tmttor.
jnlllcj He. Sikts agate iMftea dinner and
breakfast .and' OJwa, '
REV. DR. SHANNON
BANKERS
IHJ1PEIIPLE
Pays .Respects to Walsh and
Morse.
PKAISjES THE PRESIDENT
Commends His Courage in Re
fusing Them Pardons.
Declares-that Men Who Bay Their
Way Into the Senate or House Are
No Better Than the Burglar Who
i
Breaks Ino a Home Believes In
Rattling- Bones of Dishonest Bank-
ers-tProfoand Impression.
Rev. Dr. John Reid Shannon,
pastor of Metropolitan Memorial
M. E. Church, last night declared
from his pulpit that "every honest
man ought to thank God that we
have a President in the White
Housewho has the moral backbone
to refuse pardons to the bank
wreckers Charles W. Morse and
John R. Walsh."
PnOFOUXD. IMPRESSION.
The sermon of Rev. Dr. Shannon
created a profound impression among his
parishioners, some of whom, it Is under-1
stood, had been favorable to the pardon
of the Imprisoned bankers.
Following his introductory, Rev. Dr.
Shannon continued:
"These capitalists undertook to use the
community as a sponge to squeeze at
their pleasure. They carried their life
like a flame to burn up the savings of
other people. We havo a right to take
grim pleasure In the fact that these
transgressors are picked off In the pres
ence of tho nation and .shaken until their
bones rattle before men from tho Atlan
tic to the Paclflo. That Is In the moral
atmosphere of our nation like a storm on
a wilting, sultry summer day; a storm
that sweeps away all the poisoned air
and leaves the atmosphere pure and
fresh and full of new life so that people
say: 'Thank God for such a storm.
Rev. JJr.SShannon's subject was "Money
las-ea forcoifor goodor'evllr-,T'J f-
Rfehteons Indignation.
"We need In our country more of that
fiery righteous Indignation that scorches
and burns to ashes dishonesty, even
though millionaires bo tho subjects of
such indignation," ho said.
In speaking of the relation of money
to political offlceholdlng. Dr. Shannon
said: ,
"Money has no right relation to pollt
cal offlceholdlng. Tho man who buys
his way into the House or Sonato is no
better than the burglar, who, by means
of force, breaks Into the home where
ho does not belong. When It becomes
known that a man has used briber to
put himself In a high position in national
life there ought to be toward him on
tho part of the people a fire of righteous
wrath, like the fire on the prairie that
consumes the vermin nestling In the rot
ting growths thereof."
WORN-OUT TRUNKS
CONTAIN $500,000
Owner Killed in Automobile
Accident in Colorado.
Denver, Colo., June 25. Two ordinary
traveling trunks, much worn from long
usage and rough handling, containing
a half million dollars, reposed for some
time in a room In the Shirley Hotel here
unnoticed. There was nothing about
them to denote a w ealthy owner, or that
they contained anything of much value.
Horace Granfleld. of Mount Vernon, N.
Y their owner, brought them with him
about two months ago when he N came
here to contest a lawsuit.
A fbw days later Granfleld and his
attorney, E. F. Richardson, of this city,
were killed by the overturning of an
automobile in which they were riding.
The trunks remained at the hotel until'
the public administrator was asked to
take charge of them, with other effects
.of the dead man, until his widow should
arrive.
The trunks were opened by the ad
ministrator and found to contain $50,000
in United States government bonds, $30,
000 In cash, gold bars ahd nuggets,
Jewels, Japanese government bonds,
Pennsylvania Railroad bonds, and other
Becurilles, the whole being valued at
$000,000". The trunks and their contents
Tero turned over to bis widow upon her
arrival here.
PRINCESS ciotude dead.
Qrfeen MnrghcrltAand Queen Maria
Pla at Her ueasiae.
Rome, June 25. Princess Clotilda died
to-day at Moncallerl. Her son "Napoleon,
Queen Margherlta, Queen Maria Pla, and
Bishop Masera were at the bedside. "
Consal General Promoted.
San Francisco, June IS. British Con
sul General Walter JRisley Hearn, who
has represented England hero for four
years, will leave for Hamburg July -30
to take the place as consul general at
that Important seaport This ttIII open
the door for him to the diplomatic serv
ice at an early date. Hearn was a friend
of the late King, and he is also a per-
soaal .friend- ot King, ueorge.
1.M Hrr Ferry, Martlasbarjf. 81.3S
Berkeley Se-rians. S2.ee Camber- -
las ad .Return Jslr 3.
Saltisftere d Ohls- Kailreaa.
Special train leaves Union Station at
lilt a. au -
CIRCUS PERFORMANCE GIVEN
BY AUTO IN CONDUIT ROAD
Clifford S. Brush and William A. Kemper Have Thrill
ing and Remarkable Experience
Near Glen Echo.
Seated In a large touring car as It
hurtled over' an embankment in the Con
duit road, near Glen Echo, yesterday
afternoon, Clifford S. Brush, a steam en
gineer, of 1433 Eighteenth street north
west, and WllMam A. Kemper, an em
ploye of the Government Printing Office,
of 131 Adams street northwest, escaped
death in one of the most remarkable
accidents recorded among local automo
blllsts. Although the big machine turned over.
It landed right sido up with the two
occupants retaining their seats. Mr,
Kemper was hurt on the back and head.
He was token to the Georgetown Uni
versity Hospital In Vice President Sher
man's automobile. It Is said that his
Injuries are not serious.
HT""E. Devendorf, private secretary to
the Vice President, who, with his wife
and children, was automoblllng In the
Conduit road, arrived on the scene sev
eral minutes after the big machine had
made Its spectacular descent Mr. Dev
endorf Immediately offered the use of the
COYENT GARDEN
SCENE OF BEAUTY
Eoyalty Will Attend Opera
There This Evening.
PBICES ALMOST PB0HTBITIVE
Especially Attractive Programme
Arranged at Ills Majesty's Theater
for Tuesday Evening Pilgrims to
Give Dinner In Honor of John
Hays Hammond Wednesday Night.
Special Cabla to The Washington Ilorald.
London. June 25 Although the spec
tacular events attendant upon the corona
tion of King George and Queen Mary
have passed into history with the crown
ing Itself, there yet remain many attrac
tions for tho great throngs that will hold
London, determined. It seems, to drink
the coronation cup to Its dregs. There
was a brief -pause in the rush of enter
tainment and ceremony 'to-day, but on
to-morrow the festivities modified to a
certain extent, will be resumed and will
termlnato only1 when the royal couple
depart next Sainrda? for their tour of
Ireland and Scotland.
To-morrow night will be gala night at
Covent Garden and, of course, all roy
alty will be present That Is, all who can
get into tho theater, for It Is nono too
large. The performance will be maae up
of music and the ballet, and the decora
tions are said to be something wonder
ful in the coronation era of grandeur.
More than one hundred thousand pink
roses and ramblers will be used in orna
menting the green trellises, the columns
and borders of the boxes, and p'ink
carnations and white and gold orchids
will fill out the royal Initials and other
designs. After the opera the Countess
of Derby will give a ball.
Notables to Be There.
There will be an especially attractive
programme at His Majesty's Theater on
Tuesday night, Immediately after the
garden party at Buckingham Palace, In
which all the notables of the London
stage world will do honor to the King.
A prologue written for the occasion by
Owen Seaman Is to open the proceed
ings, and this will be followed by scenes
from "Money," the "Merry Wives of
Windsor," "Tho School for Scandal."
"Julius Caesar," and "The Critic." Ben
7onson's "The Vision of Delight"
will then be given, and the performance
is to concludo with the singing of tbe
nuuunai muiiuiu
The King and Queen will be received
on their arrival at the theater by Sir
Herbert Tree and Sir John Hare, the
latter of whom will remain at their
majesties disposal throughout the even
lng as representative of the executive
committee,
The entire grand tier of the house has
been rearrange'd so as to form tho royal
box. In which the King and Queen and
their principal guests are to be seated.
while two large boxes and 250 stalls have
also been engaged by the court officials.
The design for the decoration of the In
terior of the theater is a novel one and
consists almost wholly of real fruit of
the most vivid colors, surrounded by its
own leaves. For the royal boxes and the
vestibule in which their majesties will
hold a reception of their guests, however,
great masses of crimson rambler roses,
hydranges, and lilies will be utilized.
Mast Wear Conrt Dress.
In the stalls and dress circle the public
will be required to wear court dress or
uniform, and In other parts of tho thea
ter evening dress.
There has been an enormous demand
for seats, and some very high prices
have been paid. The prlcoa of those
places open to the public were fixed by
tho management as follows:
Private boxes, from J2C2.50 up to $525;
orchestra seats. $105; dress circle, $26 to
$52, and amphitheater; $S.50.
On 'yVednesday "going home" will be
gin, the royal guests beginning to depart
that day. Th'. King himself will go to
Norwich to pay a visit to the royal agri
cultural show.
vine .Fllgnms give a ainner mat. nignc i
In honor of John Hays Hammond, , the I
The Pilgrims give a dinner that night
Merchants Who Advertise
in The Morning Papers
SUCCEED rl
machine, which belongs to the Vice Pres-
Ihjent, to carry Mr. Kemper to the hos
pital. ,
It was the rush of tho numerous auto
moblllsts in the road at the time, all of
whom were speeding to get out of tho
rain, which caused the accident Mr.
Brush, who was operating the automo
bile, says he attempted to keep too near
the side of tho road. The machine ho
declares skidded because of the wet road
way and went over the embankment
"That neither of us was seriously in
jured is remarkable," said Mr. Brush
last night. "The accident occurred so
quickly that neither of us realized until
tho machine came to a standstill at the
bottom of the incline that we had left
the road. Our escape was "almost mirac
ulous and I am sure that if either of
us had been thrown from our seats tho
results would have been serious."
Mr. Bush declares he kept to the side
of the roadway because- he feared being
struck by reckless motorists who were
speeding by him every minute. He says
one of tho machines came near striking
the one In which he and his friend were
riding and that tills probably made him
nervous.
special ambassador of the United States
More than 800 covers will be laid.
Dancing- Party Thursday.
Thursday will be given oer to a royal
drive to St Paul's for thanksgiving ser
vice, to be followed by a luncheon at
the Mansion House and a progress
through the North London boroughs.
Thursday night there will be a large
dinner at Dorchester Housp for the Duke
and Duchess of Connaught. after which
there will be a dancing party.
One hundred thousand school children,
the largest number. It Is believed, ever
gathered within an lnclosure. will be
given a fete at Crjstal Palace on Friday,
the King and Queen, of course, attend
ing the eont.
The review of the Yeoman of the
Guard, the distribution of coronation
medals to tho oerseas troops, and num
erous other appointments -will complete
tho King's busy week before his depar
ture for Windsor on July 1. Then, after
four days of rest, the tour of Ireland
and Scotland will begin. This will con
sume two weeks.
The sovereigns spent a quiet Sunday
on board the royal yacht at Portsmouth.
The only function of the day Was an In
formal review- of the local naval military
veterans. There were 140 of the ancient
fighters lined up at the dockyard. Many
of them were infirm and had been maimed
In the service. The King and Queen
chatted with tho veterans and questioned
them about their experiences. One said.
I was boatswain s mats" aboard the
Albert, sir, when you were there. You
were the worry of my life, sir."
Another reminded the King how, when
a cadet on board the Britannia, they
pelted him wjth sugar.
SPECIAL- EjW0Y"HA5IM0in)
SPENDS HIS BUSIEST DAY
bpcdal Cfcble to Tho Washington HeraM.
London, June 25. This was the busiest
day for Special Ambassador John Hays
Hammond since his arrival In London.
He gave a luncheon at Strutton House in
honor of the Princess of Saxe-Melnlngen,
sister of the German Emperor. Among
the guests were Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Taft,
Miss Taft, Ambassador and Mrs. White
law Reid, Lady Waterloo, and Baron
Roder.
In the afternoon Mr. Hammond attend
ed garden parties at Windsor Castle and
at Leopold de Rothschild's place at As
cot
Mr. and Mrs. Hammond dined to-night
with Ambassador and Mrs. Reid at Dor
chester House. The guests Included Har
ris Hammond, Jack Hammond, Miss Bet
ty Hammond, Lord and Lady Sandhurst,
Capt Somerby, Admiral Vrecland, Gen.
Gtef-ly, Mr. and Mrs. William Earle
Dodge, Mr. and Mrs. C. P. Taft, Ml"8
Taft. Mrs. Robert Bacon. Mr. and Mrs.
Richard Kerens, Jr., Mr. and Mrs. John
L. Grifllths, Mr. and Mrs. Templeton
Crocker, Miss Jennlo Crocker, and Com
mander and Mrs Simpson
The table was decorated with pink
roses. Dorchester Houso was ablaze with
lights, and was greatly admired by the
crowds that assembled In the streets.
BOMB EXPLODES;
' FIYE ARE INJURED
Frout of Upholstery Store
Completely Wrecked.
New York, June 25 The explosion of
a bomb at midnight to-night blew in half
of the front of Vlncenseo Dalllo's up
holstery store at 17S1 and 1783 Lexington
avenue and slightly Injured five persons.
Two of these Mrs. Jessie Shapiro and
her daughter Mary, sixteen years old, of
121 East 110th street were passing and
were thrown to ho street. They had to
be attended by an ambulance surgeon,
but were then able to go home.
Oscar Mauvargnc, bis wife and daugh
ter, who live upstairs over the store.
were standing In front of the building,
and were thrown from their feet and
slightly bruised.
The explosion dug a hole In the floor
of the entrance and broke glass and
damaged goods Inside the store to
considerable extent.
Household Goods Packed. Shinned.
and insured anywhere; fireproof rooms;
safe deposit; cold storage. Security
Wfe deposit; cola storage. I
Storage Company. 1110 Fifteenth.
RUSSIAN EXILES
WILL VISIT THE
PRESIDENTTD-DAY
Baptist Missionaries Bear:
Scars of Knout.
IN AMERICA UNDER BOND
Will tEetnni to Eussia and to
Imprisonment
Government of the United States t
Be Asked to Intercede In Behold
of the Exiles Victim of SlberlaW
Mines Gives Graphic Description1
of His Suffering's Ilcadqaarters a
Calvnry Baptist Church.
Their bodies bearing the marks
of prison chains and criss-crossed!
with scars caused by the knout!
wielded in the hands of agents of "
the Czar during religious perseon
tions in Russia and Siberia, twoi
natives of the realm of "the littld
father," who gave up their GreeW
faith to become followers of thd
Baptist religion, and are now foreJ
most members of the great Baptist!
World Alliance, arrived in WashJ
ingtofi yesterday from Philadelphia,
where the alliance convention ha3
been in session. The clergymen arq
Rev. Masilij Spepanorff and Rev.
Louis R. Patamont
ToimmcD in sibeiiia.
Suffering agonies and torture in thd
snow-coered districts of Siberia, whera
they were exiled to the dreaded mines'
for their religious convictions, and sub-
Jeeted to the kind of treatment accorded
only the vilest of criminals, the determi
nation of these ministers of the gospel
to teach the word of God as they be-j
lieved to be right has never wavered
It was only after determined efforts on
the part of several of the Russian, dele
gates' friends that they were released
from prison, and then on the understand
lng thafethr would leave Russia. uade9
bond, the penalty for their return being
exile again to the mines.
At the Second Baptist Church last
night Rev. Mr. Patamont told an audience
of the horrible persecutions he and hla
religious companions had undergone. Ho
described the long and bitter Journey, in
winter a Siberian winter to a fate al
most worse than death hard labor iq
tne underground caves called mines
hundreds of miles in the interior.
Of the thirty Russian ministers, hardly
a man escaped torture or persecution oi
one form or another. In one Instance a
minister was suspended by his thumbs
and flogged. His wife, who was accorded
the same Inhuman treatment, dropped
dead when she was let down.
These are the men, who, with 300 dele-
gates, representing nearly every country;
In the world, will be received by Presi
dent Toft at the White House this afterx
rnoon at 2 30 o'clock and extended a wel
come by the Chief Executive.
That this government Is being strongly
urged to use its influence with the Czaj
of Russia to mitigate the punishment o
Baptist ministers, is the statement of Dr,
Robert S. McArthur, who was recently:
elected as president of the Alliance. Dti
McArthur will go to Russia, accompanied
by several other ministers. In the neafl
future to see the Czar, personally.
WIU See the Czar.
"The time has arrived," said tha
preacher, "when the Russian ruler must
learn that this is the twentieth century,
not the fifteenth, and when the volca
of religious democracy must be heard
even in Peterhoff."
BapUsts all over the world are protest!
lng against the treatment gUen clergy
men of their faith in the Russian terrH
tory, and bellevo by concerted effort cow
cessions may be granted.
The delegates wlU meet promptly at i
o'clock at Calvary Baptist Church and
proceed to the White House. Services
will bo held at the church, which wll
be the headquarters, at 7:43 o'clock. To
morrow the doors of Bethany Church
will be thrown open to them.
At the services to-night there will b
addresses by Rev. Dr. John Clifford, th
first president of the Baptist World Al
liance, and pastor of the Baptist church
at Westbourne Pork, one of the largest
churches in London: Rev. J. H. Shakes
peare, European secretary of the organ
izatlon, and a collateral descendent ol
William Shakespeare, and Rev. Thomas
Phillips pastor of a church in Blooms
bury, England, which is in the heart ol
the foreign quarter.
At the Fifth BapUst Church last nlghi
the Rev. W. E. Glass, of North China
spoke on the missionary movement in tha
Flowery Kingdom. Rev. Mr. Furgeson
of India, also addressed a large congro
gatlon on Baptist mission work.
Services were held In Bethany Church
at the same time. Rev. Dr Alexander
Westel, of Sweden, and Judge J. J. Gen
try, of South Carolina, spoke briefly.
Special Services Planned.
To-morrow night special services will
be held In Bethany Church, at which tlma
tho RustJan exiles will give their experU
enoes. Wednesday will be devoted to
sight-seeing, after which tho delegates t
will participate in the ceremonies of lay
ing the corner stone of tho new Metro
politan Church at Sixth and A streets
northeast at 6:S0 o'clock.
The entertainment committee, whlclj
will have the ministers in charge, com
prises Rev. Dr- John E. Briggs, chain
man: Rev. Dr. Samuel H. Greene, Rev.
Dr. Ball, and Rev. Mr. Hugh T. Steven
son.
fll.OO Niagara Falls Excursion, Jane 36
Baltimore aad Ohio Roate.
Special Train Talon Station 745 a. m.
uueup bjuu Lriya -iruiu .xuttiu fans
and liberal 'stopovers returning Ash
agents for particulars. Other excursion
July 21. August and 25, Sept. 8 and 24
Oct. 6. J
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