Newspaper Page Text
f|F §NTEREST TOYMEN
CHEAP CANDY AND SODA.
Injurious to Children Became of
Coal Tar Dyes.
"Do all you can to keep children a-way from
cheap candy and cheap soda water." exhorted
Miss Alice Lakey. in the course of an address
on food adulterations before the Women's Re
publican Club at Dolmonioo's yesterday.
'Tve kept the wickedest adulterants for the
last," she continued, holling up four or five
little bottles of brisrht colored fluids. "I mean
the coal tar dyes. They practically go into all
our foods and are used in great amounts in
cheap candy and cheap soda water. The bright
ly colored cheap candies that look so tempting
to children get th-ir colors from the coal tar
"I don't know whether you know how bad the
effect of these coal tar products Is. They have
become tremendously popular as headache medi
cines, etc.. and people go in, take a powder, and
then, sometimes, drop dead. People wonder why
they went off so suddenly, not realizing that the
effect of the coal tar products on the heart is
•o powerful that no reputable doctor will pres
cribe them without at the same time giving a
heart «ttmtilant. Think what It may mean to
children who eat much of the high colored
"Those coal tar dyes lend glamour and beauty
t» the •o-called fruit syrups on the cheap soda
fountain. Of 211 samples taken in Connecticut
eighty-five were made up of these things," and
•he flourished the gaudy bottles. "This is creme
4a menthe. Isn't it a lovely green? And hero s
the cloth dyed with it.
"There ar«> f>so coal tar colors; you can have
■mything you like. This little thing in this bottle
isa candy. It purports to be a strawberry.
Nothing about lt ever saw a strawberry. It s
«oel tar that gives it that luscious red. The
delicious egg color of noodles and spaghetti
comes from coal tar, and some lemon extract
baa coal tar in It. , »
"One of the wickedest adulterations has to do
blackberry brandy. Of 600 samples secured
in Pennsylvania. 450 did not show the sifm of
S. blackberry. "vTho buys blackberry brandy?
Why, aged persons, delicate people, convaits
cects—people who take it In the hope of gaining
ft little extra strength. And what do they get .
Crude spirits, mixed with v.-ater and colored with
one of twelve or fifteen varieties of coal tar dyes.
Think of that 1 . This piece of woollen pods was
colored a d*ep red with a pint of so-called black
*TT?e will send a letter to Senator Platt
and Senator Depew urging them to vote for the
Hephnm-M^Curr.l'er bill. T!i» Woman a Republi
can State Association wttl give a vaudeville tea
on the afternoon of New Tear's Day, at the
Hotel Regent, Tlet-st. and Broadway, to raise
funds for the expansion of the work in the State.
■WRESTLING WITH LAND PROBLEM.
Political Study Asks Questions, but Receives
The Society for Political Study -wrestled with the
municipal ownership problem yesterday afternoon,
«nd incidentally with the single tax. The latter
tome of the members seemed to find a particularly
&»rd nut to crack
"What's th* use of preventing people from 'buy
ing land?" asked Mrs. S. M- Cory. "If you don't
take their money from them they might buy worse
things, subways and railways, for instance, and we
•would find that we had jumped from the frying
P "I wish tho speaker Would tel me." put in Mrs.
r-harle^Goldzier. -bow any one is to buy subwsys
and railroads without buying- land?" ,„„,,,..
"Then how are .we going to civide the land,
asked Mrs. Corf."- "Shall we each own a little
"If a railroad is owned by the publ'c, does it
mean " retorts Mrs. Goldzier, "that each indi
vidual owne a bit of the track, or a few car seats? •
The paper was read by Mr?. I^eßoy Sunderland
Braith. who said sh» really had no opinion on tna
subject, but wanted to know what otber people
thought of it. , _
Dunne the afternoon Mrs. Elliott Jones confessed
that before coming to New-York she had disap
proved of •women's clubs, but that the Political
Btu<sy had quickly made an end of h°r prejudices.
CHBISTMAS GIFTS IN THE SHOPS.
A handsome cigar t<-<x of solid green bronze,
cedar lined and fastened with a spring clasp, would
not fall to find t. welcome place m a mar's apart
Breakfast sets of dainty china are made up of
the muffin dish, porridge bowl, three sizes of plates,
■erg cup and saucer, tea, coffee and chocolate pots.
•Siese on an enamelled tray range in price from
mi to $s\
At an artistic Japanese shop oatmeal sets of
ffjloe Anajl ware cost $4 50. Handsome lamps of
The same ware, with beautiful shades to match,
I5«I1 for $29. Japanese table mate, with centres of
rich gilt embroWery and borders of dark blue
••.tin, cost *7. Th« Anajt hanging buckets on
ipullej-s cell for ?4.
Gtattaaerx racks ef gilt bronze or Cloisonne en
guael, holding from two to ten quires of paper and
envelopes, cost from $18 to $25.
.Tapertry plUow covers in Oriental colorings are
io te found for 52 55 in one of the shops.
Book plates for a private library are an unusual
mbA acceptable gift. These can be ordered at any
W the well known Jewelry stores for ?10 and up
fward, according to the design.
Calendars are always welcome gifts, and those
Offered for the year 1906 are exceptionally attractive
end cleverly gotten up. A Mother Goose calen
dar. Tiith a Hpht little verse accompanying each or
the cix pictures, costs S2 50.
is the season
for a cup of
Ejctract of Beef
Keeps Colds at bay.
C. Dorflinger & Sons
Beg to announce the expiration
of tlidr lease irk January at J
«nd 5 West 1 9th Street, and the
discontinuance of their uptown
retsjl busses. . During the
month of December the entire
■tack on hand cf cut glassware
will be offered at 23 5o discount
from the regular retail prices.
3 Md 5 Vest Nineteenth Street
Have you ha.l a, kindness shows—
Pass It on.
■Twu not given for you >lon>
Pass it on.
X,et !t travel down the year*.
I/et It wipe another's tears.
Till In heaven the deed appears.
Pass It on.
"It Is mor« blessed to give than to receive."
How can man love but what he yearns to help?
— (Robert Browning, "The Ring and the Book.
Christmas is the blessed season that brings all
hearts into the spirit of unselfish giving and
creates the acsire to make cheer and happiness in
the lives of others. It is the season for the mani
festation of love and sympathy, not only for one's
own kindred and friends, but also for those upon
whom the burdens of life lie heavily through sick
ness or misfortune. The Christmas Sunshine list
for special gifts is now being prepared at the
general office, and the president earnestly urges all
the members and friends who can spare an extra
dollar to send such an amount, that it may go
as a special holiday gift to the sick and the poor.
Those on tho invalid book who did not share in
the Thanksgiving distribution of money are to be
placed oil this list, and it is hoped that no one will
Mrs. L. M. Halsey and Mrs. S. Garwood have
each sent 55 for the general Christmas fund. Miss
K. Goold. $2. for the sick: Miss E. I. Brink. $2 for
Consumptive Home and $2 for Christmas cheer for
children; JL B. K-. of Jersey City. $3 for coal fund;
Mrs P. T. Rockell. » for postage; "Spinster, Si
for cheer: a Staten Island friend. 2n cents.
Mrs. Lucy Thomas Guild an earnest Sunshine
worker, has organized another "T. S. S. branch.
She writes: •
Our branch' ls composed of willing workers in
our cause, and we hope to be able to do many
kindly deeds, and shall contribute to the barrel of
quilts going to the general office. We will be known
as Unity T. £. B. Branch of Abbotts and Ischua
(all in one township). Our officers are: President,
Mrs Lucy T. Guild: vice-president, Mrs. Alice H.
Swift- secretary. Airs. Anna Fuller: treasurer, Mr?.
Hannah Abbott; advisory board, Mrs. Myita Mr-
Vey Mrs. Ella Wildrlck, Mrs. Cora Rogers and
Mrs! Bertha Guild. Other members are Mrs. Cathe
rine Wagner. Mrs. Ruth Rogers,. Mrs. Eleanor
Wood, Mrs. Mary Clayson, Mrs. Addle Mi-hols.
Mrs Ruth Maloney. MTe. Grace Warner. Mr?. Mary
Kellogg-. Mrs. Bertha Ingall*. Mr?. Dora Snydor,
Miss Florence Swift and Miss Grace Guild. \\ «
have made Mrs. Catherine Wagner an honorary
member, as she lives far from our branch, and, al
though aged does much for Sunshine.
The Chelsea- branch will hold Ha rcgulnr meeting
this week on Thursday at the home of Mrs. Ashley,
one of its new members, who has given a bolt of
outing flannel for Sunshine garments. The mem
bers at that meeting will sew on night gowns and
Detticoats to be passed on for individual needs of
■'Lltt!« Moth rs, I . at the South Ferry branch, Iso.
16 Greenwich-s<t. Miss Olmstead. the president, has
been askeel to be present ar.u epeak of nor practical
work amonjr the poor peon><? to whom s=ne devotes
her life. Three new members have Joined the
A T. S. S. membrr in Lowell, Mass.. would like
to receive a half fitting coat, 38 bust, for a gentle
woman .in whose welfare she Is interested.
A Manhattan branch president says: "I want
so riiucli to find a .skirt and coat, size 40, for an
enterprising' woman of refinement Trho is suddenly
obliged "to" earn her own living. Her position re
quires that she bo well dressed, and at present sha
Is not comfortably <'lad. -as she has nothing: but a
lightweight Eton suit. It is cold thes? mornings
going to work pi 8 o'clock and feeling obliged to
walk thirty-seven Mocks each way to save car
FOR CONSUMPTIVE CHILDREN.
Mrs. J. 11. Ward, of Poughkeepsie, has sent a
box of toys and games for the Christmas SunslUne
box going to the consumptive children at the Seton
Annex. As these children are now generously sup
plied with cheer, wil! not sonic of the members
and frier.d.s wlease eend holiday sunshine espe
cially for the box going to the crippled children of
the Parrach HomeTj
Although many busy hands help to pack and
eend out sunshine daily, the T. S. S. still bears a
festive look. Expressmen come laden with all
kinds of cheer, and its distribution will mean much
comfort and happiness to others. Miss Isabel
Brink, of Middletown. N. T. brought her own
lovely Christmas contribution to the office yester
day. There were skirts, hoods, bags, knitted
shoes, a shawl, a handsome carriage robe for a
child, also a pair of bedroom shoes as membership
fee for Miss E. B. Brink. Mrs. M. K. Hill sent a
shawl and fascinators made from T. S. S. wools,
also twelve small tags, each containing gifts, and
a flollie; some unknown friend a plaid shirt waist;
Mrs. F. F. Rockwell, a dozen bass and Christmas
cards; Mrs. Bogert. of Manhattan, wools, articles
of underwear, etc.; Mrs. Robert G. Remsen, twelve
new shoulder shawls and six Afghans. To make
such a generous supply of sunshine must have
kept Mrs. Remsen's hands busy all summer. Some
friend at Pleasantvilie, >i. T.. contributed a box
of excellent articles of cloth'.rg; Mrs. C. C Walden
sent greetings in stamped envelopes for young
people; Mrs. C. W. Birdsall, a box of lovely hoods.
DEMANDED STRICT OBEDIENCE.
The subject under discussion lies very near my
heart. Like the correspondent who writes of her
son, I, too. have an only son. He is one of nature's
noblemen, and I would there were more like him.
Many times mothers have come to me and said:
"How did you manage to have such a good boy?
He must have been born good." Nothing of the
Eort. He was like any other child of good parent
age. The principle of starting right I take to be
Btrlct obedience. After that is gained training the
young mind is comparatively easy. One cannot
begin too early with teaching a child to be honest
in all things. Let a boy understand that you never
doubt hia honor, but take it for granted, and I
think he will not disappoint you. I early impressed
upon my boy that any rude or dishonorable action on
his part would reflect upon his parents, and I am
Quite sure that '.tea. bo thoroughly enforced had a
great deal of Influence on his young mind.
It is unnecessary to remark that parents should
work together in training children. Where such
is not the case it makes the responsibility doubly
hard on one or the other. I think boys especially
should feel that they can always entertain friends
in their own home. If they want to play cards or
drink a glass of beer let them do so, in reason.
In nine cases out of ten when boys are allowed
these privileges at home they never frequent the
ealoons and do not .care for either cards or strong
drink. 1 speak from experience. I would that I
could make mothers see this point as I do. I am
sure it wouid save many heartaches. I am bo
happy in the love and confidence of my son I would
be glad to say a word that would help brighten
the life of one who may be In doubt. To gain the
confidence of your boy is very important. This is
easily done by showing Interest in his friends and
in his every day work and pleasure* Boys are al
ways Interesting from infancy to manhood, and
will be good if they are given a proper chance.
Binghamton, N. Y. B. W. L.
DEMPSEY & CARROLL
Arc Showing a Choke Line of
b Bronze, Brass, Leather and Wood— Artistic— Unique designs, Boxes of Fine Stationery,
Many Small Articles at Reasonable Prices.
22 WEST 23 STREET Nttr fm Atok^
NEW- YORK DAILY TKITJDNE. WEDSTESDAY. DECEHBEKJ^jm
is sure of the
sets of dishes, et<*.. rrith "a Merry Christmas for
the children": Miss Mary Dudley Auchincloss,
photograph calendars for 1906; Mrs. Franklin Rich.
a box of books and cards; Miss Winnie Wells,
handkerchiefs, ribbons and cards; Mrs. Hencken,
bound books for travelling libraries; Miss K. R.
Shay. iC'f Washington, a handsome calendar and
soux-enlr postals as special Rifts; Mrs. A. J. Brown,
silk bookmarks: Mrs. Adams, of Newark, bags,
dolls, etc.. for "Little Mothers," and a variety of
miscellaneous articles. In a box of reading from
Newark, N. J.. several books will be used toward
MID WINTER NATURE SHOW.
Holly Sent by Colored School of South to
Public School No. 177— Other Gifts.
"Onion? and krauts," commented a little East
Sider as she bent over one of the tables of the
midwinter nature show which opened yesterday
afternoon at Public School No. 177, Market and
Monroe Bts., undpr the auspices of the Associate
Alumnae of the Normal College and the Public
Education Association. The actual contents of the
besin Into which the little maiden was gazing so
intently were some large white snail shells, look-
Ing something like onions, and some lettuce leaves.
Other comments upon the display were equally
"You crack 'em with your fingers," sail a child,
of gome dried bean pods, "and Inside are little
green seeds that you cook in soup."
The teacher explained that the child probably
A peacock sent from the Museum of Natural
History was supposed by some to be a chicken, by
others a turkey, and red berries of all kinds were
labelled "strawberries." One little girl thought that
toadstools were mistletoe, and the fungous growths
upon decayed wood were taken for pussy willows.
The seeds of sunflowers were "polly seeds."
The show is considered to be the best ever given
by the Associate Alumnae and the Public Educa
tion Association. Miss Anna Morgan, daughter of
J Pierpont Morgan, sent a. box of ferns and
mosses, and Mm. William Bayard Cutting sent
A colored school at China, Ala., in
spired by Booker T. Washington, sent a quantity
of holly, and a variety of bulbs camo from the
Children's Farm School at DpWitt Ointon Park.
Several small aquaria were sent by the Aquarium
ami Mrs. N- Lt. Britton sent specimens of cotton,
sugar, tea. etc.. from the Botanical Gardens.
The show will be open to tho school children of
the district until Friday, and will close on that
day with an evening for the parents.
Miss Mary T.. Brady is the principal of the
THE TRIBUNE PATTERN.
The model of Eton with vest is made of broad
cloth, with trimming of velvet and handsome but
tonf, but lt is adapted to all the season's suiting?,
while, again, combinations can be used If preferred.
The vest of one material and tho coat of another
NO. 6,225- TISSUE PAPER PATTERN OF ETON
WITH VEST. FOR 10 CENTS.
always are effective, -while the rev>?rs can b© faced
for their entire length, instead of being made with
the trimming: portions, if better liked.
The quantity of material required for the medium
size is 4 yards 21, 2 yards 44 or 1% yards 52 inches
The pattern. No. 5,223, Is cut in sizes for a 32, 34.
30, W and 40 inch bust measure.
The pattern v.-iil b« sent to any address on re
ceipt of 10 cents. Please give number of pattern
and bust measure distinctly. Address Pattern De
partment, New-York Tribune. If in a' hurry for
pattern, send an extra two-cent stamp, and we
will mail by letter postage in sealed envelope.
UP-BRINGING OF BOYS.
Being a mother of three boys under ten years of
age. I would like to be quoted in this contest. Their
care is a deep study as to temperament and dis
position. Manners should be taught first at an
early age; the use of the knife, fork and napkin
■while eating 1 should also be impressed on their
minds. The diet Is to be carefully considered,
and eating between meals discouraged. Ftor ln-
Btance. I would suggest for breakfast oatmeal and
milk; for dinner meat, potatoes, etc.. and for sup
per some simple food, l always avoid giving my
children too many sweets. My boys retire about 7
?. m. and rise about the same hour in the morning,
try In all ways to keep the boys from rough and
vulgar company, not permitting them to remain
outdoors after dusk, and Insist on their observ
ance of the Sabbath. 1 encourage exercise In the
open air and sunshine.
Their education is an Important factor. I insist
on the tuition of the public schools, and do not
believe a boy should attend school regularly before
his sixth or seventh birthday, as about that age
the sense of grasping Ideas »s brighter than before,
and better progress is shown at school. In con
oluslon. their home life should lie made agreeable,
the use of the strap for chastisement abolished,
and punishment given by depriving them of some
thing they especially like.
Above all. their parents should be Christian peo
p'.e. setting good examples and promoting temper
ance in their household. C. \V. N.
RUIZES FOR BOYS' TRAINING.
How a boy should be brought up Is what you
asked. Ills mother or guardian should be very
careful how he or she moulds the youthful mind,
on which Impressions are made so easily. Teach
him always to Improve himself. Teach him man
ners, as suavity of disposition and gentleness of
manner give the finish to a true gentleman. Teach
him to be persevering, punctual, industrious. Give
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THE IRISH WAREHOUSE
147 Regent StreeUQNDON, W.
Ttleerams: "'Shamrock. London.™
Telephone: 2478 Gerrard.
IRISH — Irish lact* direct from our «w» *»•»*««••
IRISH — Irish Hosiprj — BalbriKan.
IKIMU — Irish Handkerchiefs — large variety.
IRISH — Irish Table Linen — finest qualities.
IKISH Irish Poplin — Colon and Black.
147, Regent St, London.
THE IRISH WAREHOUSE
TROUSSEAUX. UYETTES. IIOBEI
& CANNES. 1 PARIS i
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SAVOY HOTEL, LONDON
HOTEL DE LUXE OF 1 HE WOBLa
2 be rooms are bright, fresh and airy,
and d»U«ktf uliy quiet. Bathroom to «very Buite.
Ifce moat lamouß restaurant in Jhiurope- *»•
Orcbestra playa durtnc Dlnn«* »««
the Opera Bupner.
V^rf The Centre of Fashionable Lor/flon
" The Las'. Word" of 3lod*m
Hotel Ltxxary. Charming saiies vvtth pr#o*U
entrance, bathroom, etc.! Oce? 300 rooms.
Nearly iOO bathrooms.
A mapnificenl Royal Suite.
and Grill Roosa*
Unrivalled Position In London
I* Portland Place & Regent St. W
<^ -^ Family Hotel of Highest Class
Modern Appointments. ModeraU Tariff
HOTELS IN ENGLAND.
LONDON i *TT77"
MIDLAND GRAND HOTEL
MANCHESTER . -
LIVERPOOL. ADELPHI HOTEL
LEEDS QUEENS HOTEL
BRADFORD. MIDLAND HOTEL
MORECAMBE BAY ...
DERBY . : MIDLAND HOTEL
M TOWLK. Manager, Midland Kallwur Hotels anil
BcVr'eabiient Booias. etc Clue* AUdlaad Uraad
Hotel. Lou don.
HOTELS IN THEJRITISH ISLES.
MOUNT EFHKAIM— TOBKIUGE WKLIA
HOTELS IN SCOTLAND.
«^OOH-X. »00. HOX£. w-term HlßhlMd§>
AVB— STATION HOTEL
A * (For Bams Cottage— Birthplace).
DCMFKIES— STATION HOTEL
uijuhu-t- (For Bum Mausoleum, eta.)
Tariff* of the Hotels and fall particulars as to routes
may a# bad at the European Offices of Tbo Tribune.*
at He Fleet Street. Load**.
Upper Norwood Queen's Hotel.
Near Crystal I'alaco, London Healthiest situation IB
England. Loveiy garden* Boarding- terms from J3.5»
per day. Special terms (or large parties. Convenient
train service (or City ana Wast Bad London.
London & North Western Ry. Hotels.
EUSTON HOTEL - - LONDON
LIME ST. HOTEL - LIVERPOOL
QUEEN'S HOTEL -
CREWE HOTEL - - CREWE
STATION HOTEL - HOLYHEAD
PARK HOTEL - - - PRESTON
NORTH WALL HOTEL, DUBLIN
GREENORE HOTEL - IRELAND
<m. . FREDERICK HARRISON
London, 1905. general manager
the boy plenty of home pleasures and a. pUaaaot
home, and it will than be an easy matter to keep
him off the street corner, for the first method of
raising a man Is to surround him with healthful
home Influence*. Men ret their domestlo purity
and moral life in a good home.
The schoolmaster baa nothing to do with the
formation of a boy's character. It Is done by his
Barents betora and after school hours. He should
be taught that prudence is the means, order, the
method of doing. He should never be allowed tc
take part in the conversation with grown people.
He should never be whipped because if he Is ner
vous, it will make him rebellious. He should be
kent from feeling- he is inferior or poorer than
his playmates; if not. he will lose his self-respeot
Above all. do not forget his health, which Is the
rreatest wealth he can have. It muet be f ottered
by parents he can have. It must His cloth
parents and perfected by self-cuiiure. His cloth-
Ing, which should be heavy, or light, as the season
may require, should be made to allow him freedom
in every action. His food should be nourishing;
and his outdoor exercise abundant. - J. M. B. ,
W ¥ a a 13 IT* J • Proprietors: Th«
Hotel Victoria, oordon -«"«*,
TRAFALGAR SQCAKE. CI-OSK TO BUCKINGHAM I V 41
PALACE. WESTMINSTER ABBEY ANDALI.FLAOM -^ _j| __
OF INTEREST. .TARIFF FREE FROM UPTOWN flllfl AM
OFFICK ">EW VOBK TKIBI.NE." 1384 BKOAO- I | 1
WAT. X. Y. • I *-^X^ A. M. Ma« V/ M. M c
4&,' Hotel Montana
'&&¥>' AVENUE OE L'OPERA
TK ZS Opmnod JULY 13, with Ihm tat oat and mil Modern
Improvemonto O. VAUTIER. Prop.
O A DIQ Hotel Continental,
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A A 4 m «: *^rS '»•* location anil Oae*t view, overlooking t l oSfE
**• JL "^ m ' J*L m^^ Ckrdeu. Steam boat throughout. CM prirate taflT
>JjS3ffi9^ m r**» jt \ The Qwree Nunzovich Hotel*, uncquaiied in
A&SflßH^FlH&nfiftfirtrSrttWßfotT ' each m ? a^ n detail. Information and Koom.
0 m -mm * \ The OMrc« Nungovich Hotel*, uncquaiied m
s7IV#Mf ' Mcb modern d « tai '- Information and kooma
The Savoy m Gd. Continental. The Angieterre.
Moat luxurious In the Orient. Perfectly new. opposite Eztakith ■ Welt-known hign-r'sss ttmHf
Full touth. Centre of fashionable Gardens and Opera Mouse. Hotel. Quiet position, *««>
Cairo Rooms have private Each room has balcony and Ire- entireties. Special terms Ist
baths Patronised by Royalty. place. Orand verandah*. 1 families. Moderate pr.cti
Rome-Grand Hotel Excelsior
OPENING JANUARY 1906.
._. Most Modern House. Splendid Position. _ a
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ÜBDEB SaWF mw*oc*r*r ■< t«c an HOTEL HATIBIUL, LUCERIE.
The Leading Hotel of Genoa,
Also Hotel de Londres
NAPLES— Hotel Savoy
RE-OPENED DECEMBER 1. 1905.
Splendid suites and rooms bavlag private Baths aad bafcaalM with full aaaanm
of Vesuvius, Capri, and entira Bay of Naples. Avte*M9Ml# launch from Steamn
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The Picturesque Koate of Grant Britain.
Ttia luust iiik.eioai>ti« ana yiuiureaiiu* run La tbroQXB
thm centre Of t-ntjlana. itifilOVßU Ji.Y.PKJibri SJBM
VICES LXVikHVOOL, (Central J to .LONDON aad PRIN
CIPAL TOWNS, and LIVERPOOL (Exchange) to Scot
land. BREAKFAST, LUNCHEON 4b PINING CARS,
and THROUGH CARRIAGES between LIVERPOOL
(Central) and LONDON (St. Paacraa). THKOUOH
TICKETS to LONDON. PARIS and alt part«. BAG
GAGE CHECKED through from hotel, residence or
p.er in New York, to any part of London. Apply for
KttTdes. time tables, maps. &c. to the Company a Pas
secger Agents, Messrs. T. Cook * Son. 161 and HSi
Broadway and Hi Madison-ay«.. and to Messrs. Thox.
Meadows tt Co.. 87 Beaver St.. Midland Agents for
Freight Traffics, tor freight rate* to all part* of Great
FRANCE, BELGIUM AND HOLLAND.
BOULEVARD OEB CAPUCIMtB AND PUOE
DE L'OPERA. 1,000 ROOMS WITH PRIVATE
BATHS. TARIFF ON APPLICATION.
OAftiS (Favorite AjnerteaoHooMul
■ Hotel Chatham.
PARIS. Hotel ac I'AtHcncc
15, RUB SCRIBE,
OPPOSITE THE GRAND OPERA,
Tt» Modern Hotel of P&ri*
B. ARMBRUSTER, Managar,
iWI PLACE DE L'ETOILE, PARIS
ind/ely new constructed flntt-cUa* Hotel; all latest
modern Improvement*; luxuriously famished; moat ad
antß*eou-& situated; opened May 1. 1904. A priTate
at b -dressing n>ou> la attached to every Mite and each
HOTEL DE LILLE ETd'ALBION,
83. Boa St. Honore, close to Place Vendome. fir** alas*. Ail
modern improTemnits. Every borne comfort. Lark* bad.
Bemtaoraat, luncheons and dinners »t fixed prio* or a U can*.
ftttKruu: Lillalbicx. P.&*»,-H«Dri ■*»»<<<■. rmiile—
DDIIQQCI Q IE GRAND HOTEL
ujiUijDlLO Cri " Room Am « ric « n ga|> «
ITALY AND SOUTH OP FRANCE.
Hotel de ['Hermitage
Most Modern and luxurious In Monte Carlo. Magnlncent
Terrace, sub-tropical Garden overlooking Bay of Monaco
and Mediterranean, full view Yacht anchoraga and Fire
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
The most beautiful
Hotel In Italy. Electric
light throughout. American
elevators. Charming Suites
with bathrooms attached.
Under the same Direction as
THE SAVOY HOTEL, LONDON.
Gd Hotel Quirinal
OPEN THE YEA& ROUND.
Highly reputed aad fashkmaMe Ist class He-* tathe
healthiest mad «■••* part of Boom. Kvar nxodera
and luxury. Oread Hall. Bead. Pr.-ate bath*
I * a^HWH* C CIIABB U rSSEJ«CH RESTAURANT
SWAM HJKAT THBOPGHOPT.
UIIiZLB ) Eketrtdty. Hum
%9 HfHSLs ) BKtriclty. Stun
ROYAL HOTEL j suites with
Open the Year Round. J Milts Btthrotms.
VIA LUDOVISL PACING QUKEffS ***££!•
MODERN DETAILS THROUGHOUT. BEST
AHIBICAM AMD ENGLISH PATROKAGB.
San Remo. <■••»•>
M. BertoUnl. Royal.
NICE (Hotel ■de Luxe
HOTEL DE NICE.
Private Baths. Southern Mrpewire. Gardens.
/U/ICE-HOTEI DE FRANCE
M ' '*& A%e' M«s»ena. Overleeka Mediterranean.
and Jsrdin PuMlc, I p-to-U«u.
Tfnso two delightful Hotels, loeattd in
tin most ctntrat and convenient part
elost to landing of Steamers from Hew
fork, and Central Railway Station.
possess rooms and suites with prirate
bath, etc.. AMD SPLENDID VIEWS OF PORT, ie
ITALY AND SOUTH OF FRANCE.
NICE (>5 Prom, dcs Anglais).
Hotel de la Mediterrauee.
Universally Recommended. •
N|/-»P (AMERICAN HOTEU
■We OUITE UP-TO-DATE.
Hit. btfl VltW ! A^^.
NICE. SEfIVIEW "T^ 0"*0 "*
Grande Dretagne 1 Bathroom* * sanitate
Centre Public -1 hj Mott * Jlew VnrU
PALERMO rengush gari>biu
I EXCELSIOR PALACE HOTEL.
Perfection of high-cists, homelike family
A. LANDRY. Prep' *. BECKER. *%f
lAly> Hotel Bristol. Naples, and Imperial Chamooa).
S^ AMMPC UNRIVALLED
Built on the American plan In 1900.
Orchestra. The most up-to-date Hotel
on the Riviera. Tariff on application.
6ffik *** BEAUTIFUL
BCnUA. 91IVATC PARK-
W "EDEN PALACE."
Fl fIDEVPE Hotel-de-Luxe.
LUiXCIILC. F | ncst position.
Late Continental & R'de la Pal*,
Magnificent Panorama of the Arno an* m*
rounding Kill*. Large Winter Garden.
O. KRAFT, Proprietor.
ill HOTEL OE LA VILLE
ILMII. Uit Ilsitri. UfM.
HOTEL DE LA VILLE
Venice Hotel ]---£=«.
Royal Darnell ,«r.r
AIX MODERN COMFORTS. RaTiwaT Hetotfc
KEWIY BEFITTED. J .
6RAND HOTEL -LIST 4
OB tka> Uraa4 OsuwL __1
HOTELS IN GEBKAST.
C.tlL.lrl. I FRIEDRICH ST. DEPffC
finLIR.) MODgRATB TERMS.
Hotel New York,
COLO SHE-SAVOY HOTEL
(Lmtm "mnmnr «■»*«>■«.••>_
FIBBT-CLASS FAMILY 801%
Distinguished House of old reputation. UaK*
position. R. Ronnefdd. Pen. Manager* _
ft! Ctass Family flom. _,
Turkhh, Mi Private Bath*, f. **&*:
Ihmtf tptneii fat class Family Hut* *Wfk
tttrj modi* cc.-afort.—BQLLE'fUT2. _
WIESBADEN } SS-riS.
Palace Hotel * ■»»»
AUBTBIA, HTJJTGABY & SWITZEBUSD
(AUSTRIA) . BJJ
* HOTEL BRISTOL
Located on the Fashionable Kanrtherrtitf.
and the favorite resort of American*. **'
feet French Cuisine and choice wines. ._
§) I I ,Vev«y Station* / HOTE^
y SB J LOVELIEST SPOT ON HEICTH3, OVE3iO°* l *°
9 ™ « LAKEOFGEHEVA. OPEM ALL TEAR. *'l*Jlf
.« it* %»» SPORTS. AM IDEAL REST CUBE FOB*!*' I**1 **