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Literary JVetus and Criticism.
' plctf&Xilc* IS. l>. fcvo. PP. x. M - IjOn «
k rwaow nnd embarrassments of a
V* «*1 J*iaWted in turn by lhr " e distinct
•**5!« of radically different tastes and
J* s *"*^!* could prove no more extraordi
*** rt . wslrlnc-to read about _, n fiction
*« 7 nTc"ai irrative at facts. The case
n« iluchsmp. reports by Dr. Morton
* Boston, a. it came under his observa
to^f t X^t. is perhaps the strangest in
•"•"Vfflu'f pUPMI.Tfty that ha. yet been
***** / The career of this dlslnt^rated lady
**** ars is related with minute partlc
1* ** L MOt volume, in order to form
* rW . nf ", „ i« tiflc Inquiry Into the psycho
**!fphen^ ( ra ,r,^r.ted by t»U and sim-
cices of disrated rr,onality. The
" v a-.-«fled Into two I ltU -The Vc
**T^ of the Personalities" and 'The
ff S the Rral Miss Beauchamp." Part
RflS published later, the whole work to be
-PrnWemi in Abnormal Psychology
remarkable occurrences in the
I;? the ***** arp h » r * n briefly outlh;r '.';
.«rt conclusion* drawn from them as will
i.W,mote an understanding of the mean,
fZ^bv the author to reintegrate the pa
•^plof the ™»* es oi Ms failur ° S and FUC "
•^lanrth of Oms that Us Beauchamp w:is
the '•are with which the man-
Statics of "— '■•-■■■••■- identiti-s wore
U . fl tnf . ;r unusual character should throw
"Cdrfllsht into some, at least, of the many
JZn mm** * W*ftlW mystery. But
i» the»e ■ V.--C of the tentative nature of the
Ml «*!"' It Is unnecessary now to
2* him. deferrlr.p a consideration of thes^
111* «x*rulatlv* m- Tiers BBtfl tho ippearmaoc
v^ie S v^lu; : c. B ■«! be raffldest to todl
ft: it I ■-•■ Om teehnkal nomenclature
jfleptefl by De. m"f p
»!!» Beaurhamp. a? FT:e first appealed to Dr.
mm** treatrnert !r. ISM, ■« a l-.lghly sen
ti'tlv* yrvrx mtmma. of n mortidljr conscien-
t j os , trp e.exee<-a!nc'.v tuu r»B In her manners.
of Dental •ra<-tlon. and Mv-
IKBJS • DC physical fleprespion-lr.
totmm pstßßCt, a | WOO invalid. Ordinary
getbeoj hay:- ■ AIM to aid her. Dr. Prince
re»orte4 Is hyyusiUe ntcscsdoa. to •**«» she
m Btraarttaarflr sosoeptlMe, a!id vM b
trourtit her irr.m-'i'iate. if temporary, relief. In
ti» hfyoatfs Mats sbs was abta to plvp him
»nch hTf"***"" ta pegarf to her htetoiT thai
it? seemed Bmrdtac or. \r.<>r--- properlr. Un-
Mk to impart Kites avake Ilia sfanftifant
i : vr.(= a snJOBi HfHOIH shock she bad re
ct'.rff. r!i years ;.:»■. i-asiy. Suddenly, one day,
tr t)rtr*ir.E par r "t of the hypnotic state, an
ertMy dlfferer.t individuality appeared— a
Wpht. llvfly, merry Kta Rp.iu'-haTT'.p. abound
fci In health eri'l vitality, and the very lncarr.a.
•jor. cf rclschl'T. Bbc had al! the ordinary mem
ory of Miss PaatD :.. »"-.;■. ani claimed a rn-equal
eiirtT.'* with her, • Wen the later went far to
KVstantlate by meaa of n:-\ autoMopraphy.
Sh» ftpl*-are<l to be, to use th"? term loosely,
Sltff JVaurhain; .p "sub-eonsciouß" personality
broupht to the furfare. To distinguish herself
ftrm Hit' Fer.u, hump, bom she disliked, she
oiled herself TJaDy/' Kiss &t UKhanp's Chris.
tar. Mm* being Christine. Her tastes as well
ssheroharart»r were totally different from Miss
ISMtssir; SI .• hated t;"!np to 'lurch, was
hjfl of fun lad EraOe, ni.d all her lrr.pu!?»'s
ttsM to activity. ?he dl?:ik» d study, and, in
h«. tru Dot Marly so well educated es Miss
Bm\;c!i*:- pretenlug, while Miss Beauchamp
*t» ftuflylr.ir, to observe what wns p^ing on
•bout her. m Bar ts lbs could through Miss
Beiuaharap'B eyes She was entirely insensitive
t» tactile lmrrrssi. :,s when in the Fub-ronsrious
«at#, ar. •'. nearly sr, when conadons. Fhe had
» iWMtlor. of ptfn and do appreciation of
tSm * Basfag mo* gaeceadad in establishing
fcfrw'.f. Fhe dwefcaied Into an alternating per
*zz.'.'.:v atdi Miss Beau< hamß, but with this
•*" that vhlk Fhe retained memory of
*" MlMri ;-■■ , ts and thoughts. Bany*a
WoiJj C f mates c *ers a lutal blank l 0 Mles
Thto wes a mmot of profound embarrassment
■ Mlte Bcaurhaiiij,, «bo aotlM suddenly, after
Ci oaknewn period of oblhrtaa. awake to find
J«etf in Bampasy arlth person whom she per
*» *■■• ■• or aid Dot even know, maybe
™« a « iparett-. «h:- h madj he r intensely
•* or fudd!-a wr.h aioe. whUb she abhorred
»1 -money 9a r^ ,>.- kr, v. Dot bOW. and Hkely
2?^- «!th Urn act^ Mereta, in which
£*«ttted. All th< s wa * the cause of the
--Atsng mflaenos over her other F e!f M
™- ender Bavorahk dreamstaneea. ehe could
J»«« so p«ty much as she Utod. On one
rto Ml. Beasebamp had been in
«atoa Chri.itr.a, ;, ny To which Fhe had
2»<J fwwart «tta i leaaant antldpattona.
S^K CC ° r " trol :: rhurrh tha •«»»»« betora.
« t «*teinent i «ms the i lfe of the
Bba'ZZ* '' "■ ■«?*• of he r friends, and
!SU? Wtat ■*■ ■«*«*»»» to discover
•»M«*JS Iht vhru day v was - and whai
Jjfctwi haa ro, „ !;k . thls fo|> a y^ r _ hpn
1 P1I "" r-J °» t} « »oeBS another
•':."■ "■ w! '- th* entre tin.- sine-;
>O«Bhtafc^r . ■ W *° •***" wa P
w^-^: r'^ ith<nßs:fFhemußt
'« f " Bt^ urh "»P. and that the one
*„' 7. 0: ; a;:tr ' a ■"*«■—«*
»^a v JI F^ • l"l "° Rus^ ta «« >■■■-. it
M!s ;;;?;- >-^r:tomuk,
•^ncr fc . d :': ' Pwwanent; and her
I'''l"1 ''' 1 " "'■"■ far kaa at
*** **<! tnoreol** ° f tt: " " ne T " bo ■"Prressed.
«4 A?- 1 : ; - J —>na,,,u: :J r, a ks
*• r.o i"" 1 " f ihlS Ter manifestation.
rth - -wot.- This. how.
?• ,h" Xl ?* va ™ the resources of
*tfc and Dr. Prince,
10 - *««*»«• «^
y •*•« ntn th*t h * Wu:tln « Personality
r«lor;dr «lor;d by
*"*" cc~ »>" 4one it. work.
S,' 1^ b Reason."
quite different from any of the others and could
only be awakened as one of them.
Sally, having the most persistent knowledge
of affairs, was the most obstreperous of the
three, and was determined to maintain her
Identity. The method that occurred to her was
to make life fo unbearable for the other mem
bers of the "family" that they would be plad to
leave her the field. The methods phe employed
with Mlps Reaurhamp have been Indicated. The
"Idiot" was of tougher fibre, and a correspond
ingly tougher proposition. Moreover, Sally was
hampered by not knowing her thoughts. She
would deceive Sally by saying that !<be disliked
the things she liked, and vice versa, and so
pained Borne measure of content. Miss Beau
ihamp could only evade her inquisitive mental
interrogatories by speaking French, or making
notes in shorthand, accomplishments in which
Sally had not been sufficiently interested to ac
Sally found that she could at times hypnotize
tk« Mlot." and so tormented her. Disliking the
illustrations In an art book of the "Idiot's," she
would contrive a shaky pedestal of various
plorps of furniture, disrobe, and place herself
In the position o f one o f tne figures in the book.
■ 1 w;ike up as the "Idiot" with the sugges
tion th.tt fhe should hold the pose for half an
hi>ur. If it wore winter and the window open,
fo much th*> better. Being Insensitive to pain,
would burn or scratch herself, and then
wuk" as either of the others, who would suffer
to Sally's intense enjoyment. If the other two
to keep track of each other by exchanging
notes, Bally would destroy them. Tet Sally had
her good points. When Miss Beauchamp was
seriously 111 at one time and delirious. Sally, who
remained sanely conscious throughout and ob
servant of the other's ravings, would substitute
iHirftf .it intervals, take the medicine and ad
• r the treatment prescribed! Throughout
her manifestations she was more like an irre-
Bponaibl* child than a grown woman, and her
own Insensibility to pain no doubt accounted for
. of her heedless cruelty.
The "Idiot" was as determined as Sally to
survive and to dominate, and resisted every
effort to control h*r. and she was a strongly
Bed and obstinate person. It would be
Impossible here to follow all the processes by
■vhi' h she was finally mastered, and by which
Dr. Prince was able again to reduce her to the
state of def p hypno?l3 which retained the mem
aries <>f both herself ar.d Miss Beauchamp. Ex
haustion, induced by the physical and mental
of th» pro, v-rtlng years, and etherization
wen the leading factors. This hypnotic person
ality, commanded to awaken with all her mem
..rie*. then responded. She appeared to be a
•I person. "Physically she was well. The
neurasthenia had vanished in the twinkling of an
eye. In place of pains, fatigue and Insomnia,
she boasted a joyous feeling of well beftig, of
m from every <iiscomfort. She neither saw
nor heard hallucinations; she- was free from
Impulses, obsessions and abouila; she exhibited
• onnal suggestibility." She was the Real
Miss Beauchamp. Sally, herself, acknowledged
it. and was finally tucked away to her place as a
ml . nnsrinus personality, and tho "original" Miss
]: a :rhnn.p— the saint— and the "Idiot" disap
peared. Not entirely, at first, but up to the
time of the revision of the proofs of th© book.
:'■ r five months, with or.« slight lapse, the Real
Miss Beauchamp has held the stage. An amaz
• •! fascinating narrative.
A Mr. William Mottram ha« Junt given to the
world a book called "The True- Story of George
Kllot," in which he has something to say about
th>- actual personages used by the novelist in
her work. He tells ub all about the originals
of Adam Bed*, Seth Bede. Dinah Morris. Mrs.
Poyser, and so on. We suppose we ought to
be profoundly grateful, but somehow we can
not contrive to dilate with the right emotion.
The John I^ane Company has Just published
In "The Champagne Standard" a collection of
the papers In which Mrs. John Lane has dis
coursed with so much good sense and vivacity
upon the ways of the Anglo-American -world.
The quotations we have made from some of
th^se papers when they have appeared in the
magazines have shown what a Judicious and
amusing critic the author Is. It Is good to
have her clever observations put Into perma
In a "Memoir of Colonel Henry L.cc" (Little,
Brown & Co.) Mr. John T. Morse writes pleas
antly, If at far too groat length, of a departed
■eton of Brahminlcal Boston, a descendant of
the trite of wealthy India merchants who lived
in an atmosphere of old-fashioned refinement,
culture and good citizenship. Henry Lee
brought Into the nineteenth century some of
the Ideals of the eighteenth as became one who
pOOld count on his family tree the names of
Thomas Dudley, Simon Bradstreet, Anne
Hutchinson and John Cotton. He was so thor
oughly a Bos!<>nian that it is said of him: "He
would have sickened and wasted away of unflt
neps in any other place than Eastern Massa
chusetts." All the remnants of old Boston he
held sacred, and some of the most interesting
pai?es of this volume are filled with his vig
orous pleas for the preservation of monuments
like the OM South Meeting House. The pro
posal to do away with such relics of the past
would start Into flame his always fiery temper
ament. As i !"vi rnor Anlrew"s aid In. the early
days of the Civil War he was exceedingly use
ful in dealing with the rush of young men (Io
ns; commissions. Most of the applicants
were unknown to Andrew; Lee was apt to know
the, Individual, and If not, he knewr all about his
So the Joke rnn that h<? would often my to the
Governor: "I don't know the youngster, but his
grandfather was a first rat* captain at Louiß'ourg";
or. "the 6on of this man's father oupht to be about
fit for a serous lieutenancy," ami so on. What ho
knew or tho-iEht he spoke out with his habitual
directness. "Colonel." eaid the Oovernor one day,
"what <!<> you say to my appointing quarter
in.'iFter in trie -- - Regiment?" "I say you shan't do
It. Governor." "Why not?" "You know as well as
I." "No one of us Jo porfect." "No, but some are
nearer to It than others That man 1b a — - thief.
an<l you have no business to put him In chnrj?« of
I'ncle Sam's property." On another occasion he
paid: "Governor, my time is yours; my character
Is my own. and unless you drive off F<>me of these
Fcallawaps I ■hall 1»hv« you. You nre 5.1 conc-mfd
about the wicked that you have no heart for an
Mr. Swinburne has finished his essays on th«
Elizabethan dramatists and the book will be
brought out in a few months. It may be looked
for with Interest, and will cause his readers to
forget, it Is hoped, his latest absurd publication
—the reprint of a foolish novel of long ago.
Mary of Scotland and the Casket Letters will
probably torment historians through the ages.
"The Saturday Review" Of London points out
that experts have doubted the authenticity of
the letters for three centuries and that they
ooavtnoed no one et th« time they were said to
have b«»<-n discovered.
We know now one fact, which the authors of
three centuries subsequent to the murder of Darn
ley Ai<\ not know, that the letters in their Bllver
gilt <asket wer« not formally produced In th*i Privy
Council— far or minuted— till ii < — 1 i months after
th«:ir alleged discovery, and that they wer<> all
those months In the possession of the Queen's worst
«-n*tn.es. Did Mary ever exhibit knowledge of their
existence? Afterward they appear In thr«« lan-
IWIH, and only if th* originals were In Krencrt
couli they be genuine, while in that case It Is not
obvious why any translations were necessary.
A novelist rages fn "The Academy" over the
aboj.iinahly careless fashion in which too many
novels aro treated by the illustrator. His rago
rssslon, h* arrives at the con-
ISSaptVOtM nonnlnski th;.'. "as the niod«-rn novel
Is written for people cuf.r<-ly destitute of imag
iiifctiuii, so the Illustrations are made with th*
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. FEBRUARY 21. 1900.
Books and Publications.
same class In view"— "the Imagination is being
killed by inanition."
Writing of Tennyson In "The Speaker." Mr.
Harold Spender retails several Interesting: anec
dotes of tho poet. He was gruff upon occasion,
speaking his mind with emphasis, but he could
bo very kind:
One day a man arrived at Farringford, tired and
badly dressed, who had worked his way across t tit-
Atlantic In a cattle boat. He had come all the
way In order to recite "Maud" to Tennyson. The
proposal must have been painful enough, tor
"Maud." as all the world knows, was Tennyson's
favorite v< em. which he himself read to guests
without number. But the lion's heart was touched.
He listened to the man, and. what may have been
easier, paid his passage back to America.
No wonder Tennyson dreaded the presence of
curiosity hunters and other uncongenial intrud
ers—solitude was to him largely a condition of
He wrote on the "tablets of the brain," and used
his desk for littl« more than the mechanics of
transference. The stanzas of "In Memorlam,"
written at random intervals through many years,
were jotted down In a long tradesman's account
book, such as butchers use, kept by Tennyson In
his breast pocket. But he knew the whole poem
by heart, and when half of them were lost found
that h« could write them down.
Sometimes a poem flashed on him very quickly.
"You have never written a hymn. L*>rd Tennyson?"
said his favorite nurse to him one day. "Haven't
I?" he said. "I will try." He took a long drive,
and was very silent. When he came home he wrote
down, exa<-tfv as we now possess it, the poem en
titled "Crossing the Bar."
Goethe never ceased to oppose the publication
of an edition of his poems arranged In strict
chronological order. His wishes up to this time
hr.ye been respected: but now "it ia felt" that
such on edition should b* prepared for the bene
fit of "students who wish to study the growth
of the poet's genius." Alas for the poetry which
is approached in this spirit!
Mr. Rider Haggard has come to higher honor
and more effective popularity than have most
of his story telling contemporaries. There Is to
be an excellent cheap edition of his novels, il
lustrated by artists like Maurice Grelffenhagen
and Byam Phaw. Ncwnes is the publisher, and
the price of each volumo Is only six pence In
English currency. "Nada the Lily" will lead
Dr. Max Xordau has written a book "On Art
and Artists" which will probably be unpleasant.
Th* volume Is said to give "a comprehensive
view of the development of modern art as repre
sented by such painters as Whistler, Rodin,
Meunier, Gustave Moreau, Carrlfcre and"— save
the mark: — Bou^uereau.
Life in Ppain In the seventeenth century had
its drawbacks, and very serious ones; but It had
many and great advantages If we may credit
the relation of Lady Fanshawe, wife of the Brit
ish Ambassador ther© In 1665. One of these
advantages was the extreme courtesy of the
people. "I have Keen," pays th*» Englishwoman,
"a gTan<lf> and a duke stop their horse when an
ordinary woman parseth over a kennel, because
he would not spoil her clothes; and put off his
hat to the meanest woman that makes a rever
ence, though It be their footman's wife." They
are "pleasant and facetious In company," Lady
Fanshawe continues, "but In this their women
exceed, who seldom laugh, and never loud; but
the most witty In repartees, and stories, and
notions In the world." Aa for food — shall we
tantalize the moderns to b« fed henceforth on
"preserved" meats and cold storage flavorless
There. Is not In the Christian world better wines
than their midland wines are. especially, besides
cherry and canary. Their water tastes like milk,
their corn white to a miracle, nnd their wheat
makes th« sweetest and beat bread in the world:
baron beyond belief good; the Pegovia veal much
larger and fatter than <^.rs; mutton m<>s* excel
lent: capons much better than ours. They have a
small bird that lives and fattens on grapes and
corn, fo fat that It exceeds the quantity of flesh.
They havo the best partridges that I ever eat and
the best Fausag^s: and salmon, pikes and sea
breams, which they send up In pickle called
"eseabeehe." to Madrid, and dolphins which are
excellent meat, besides carps and many other sorts
of flph. The cream, called "nata," is much sweeter
and thicker than any I ever saw In England; their
eggs much exceed ours, and so all sorts of salads
and roots and fruits. What I most admired are
melons, peaches, burgamot pears. grapes, oranges,
lemons, citrons, figs and pomegranates; besides
that I have, eaten many sorts of biscuits, cakes,
cheese and excellent sweetmeats. I have not here
mentioned especially manger— blanc; and they have
olives which are nowhere so good.
Mr. Frank Maclean, the author of "Henry
Moore, R. A.," which the Scribners have Just
published In the series on "The Makers of
British Art," begins his preface, with the state
ment that he found the task of collecting
his materials "somewhat difficult and onerous."
This is not surprising. The English painter of
eea pictures did good work and had a pleasant
personality, but there was no earthly reason,
from a strictly critical point of view, for making
him tho h"ro of a separate volume. He belongs
In the encyclopedias, where In brief space his
claims to recognition can easily be recorded.
English .art historians have sometimes a queer
■way of magnifying the importance of the men
they set out to commemorate Mr. Maclean Is
a little uneasy In dealing with the charge that
Moore did not possetm style. He admits that the
artist "did not possess style as Claude Ijorralne
possessed It In landscape or Sir Joshua Reynolds
In portraiture," but he goes on to argue that
"he had, nevertheless, something that corre
sponds with this seemingly intangible quality In
modern something that, quite apart from
unpenpatlormllsm and refinement, lends a subtle
distinction to his work." All of which serves but
to throw us bark upon tho fact that Henry
Moore was an accomplished but not a great
painter; a man who put truth and strength into
his work, without ever quite raising It to a
memorable pitch of excellence and originality.
TO IMPROVE NEW BRIDGE TRANSIT.
Cornelius M. Shc<"han, chairman of the transit
committee of the Brooklyn 28th Ward Board of
Trade. addressed the aldermanlo Committee on
Bridges and Tunnels yesterday morning, and de
clared the conditions at th« Wllllamsburar Bridge
disgraceful. The committee decided that transit
conditions on the bridge are bad, but postponed
action until after Commissioner Btevenson hears
from the railroad companies
A simple remedy. Neglect of
a cold may result in a chronic
throat trouble, goia only in •. x«a,- f
On the News-Stands To-Day
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Books and Publications.
AXSUERS MR. MORAX.
Samuel Isham Says Academy Will
Gain in Union nith Society.
The blttsr attack on the proposed union of tho
National Academy of Deslgrn and the Society of
American Artists made by Thomas Moran, one of
the oldest and most distinguished academician*,
published In Friday's Tribune, has excited Interest
In art circles, especially among the friends of tha
Society of American Artists.
A reply to this attack was made last night by
Samuel Isham, who Is one of the most representa
tive men In the Society of American Artists and
an associate of the Academy of Design. He said:
The Society of American Artists has as much in
fluenrrt a 6 the National Academy of Design. The
only interest of the public in the two societies Is
In their exhibitions, and tho advantage has been
with the society. beo;iuse in the last year or two
the academy has been obliged to use our galleries.
If there has been any difference in the two exhibi
tions It has been that the academy exhibitions have
been Inferior to those of the society.
We haven't money, but the Sfx-iety, aa a body,
has a considerable Influence in New-York, and we
have a gallery in New-York, which the academy
Five or six years ago tt might have been pos
sible to raise money fnr a fine arts building, but
now It will be difficult to do so unless the two
If this proposed union 6houM fall through the
onus of the blame wnul'l fall on the academy, be
cause. as was proper, its council made tha first
proposition regarding the merger, and the academy
must first pass upon It.
I am sorry that there will be a gond deal of op
position to the proposed union, but my individual
impression Is that the opposition and support are
baser! on an argument that would not have any
weight with th* general public: that la, Us bear-
Inp .;= Its relation* to the academy and the reputa
tion of the academy- I think myself It will helD
the academy and help to restore ft to its old posi
But th« essential tiling Is whether It will help
the progress of American art to effect this union.
The BocWty of American Artists Is willing to give
up Its organisation tot that purpose. The Jury
rules of the academy ar« distinctly detrimental to
the advancement of American art.
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PALACE. WESTMINSTER ABBKV AND ALL PLACES i I __ _ 1
Or INTEREST. TARIFF KKEE FKOM ITTOWN I 1 mj\ W^k m^W /\ #am
OFFICE NEW YOKJt TRiBINB." 1364 BKu.VU 1 111111 II I
ivav. \. t. j ■ V/ m. m. V* v/ 1 1 •
s4jjb Hotel Montana
jr %^^^T,r [Corner o' tne ruf de l'Echtl!e».
4%Y/ AVENUE 3E L' OPERA
/ Oo*nmd JULY 15. with Ihm Imtmml and ait Modmrm
S Improwmmentm Q. ¥AUTIER, Pro*.
Rome-Grand Hotel Excelsior
OPENING JANUARY 1906.
M Most Modern House. Splendid Position. __
Wa Veneto Via Boncompagnl. •
UIDER BAIE IARI6EMEIIT AS THE 60 HOTEL IATIONAL. LUCERIE.
HOTELS IN ENGLAND.
LONDON . ." . . .
MIDLAND GRAND HOTEL
MANCHESTER. . .
LIVERPOOL. ADELPHI HOTEL
LEEDS QUEEN'S HOTEL
BRADFORD. MIDLAND HOTEL
MORECAMBE BAY ...
DERBY . . . MIDLAND HOTEL
W. TOWLE, Manager. Midland Railway Hotel* and
Refreshment Kooius, etc Chief Office— Midland Uraail
HOTELS IN THE BRITISH ISLES.
MOUNT EFHRAIM— TI> BRIDGE WELLS,
SHANK UN — ISLE OF WIGHT . .
Hull UK - SIIANKLIN HOTEL Elao. Light
HOTELS IN SCOTLAND.
GLASGOW— ENOCH HOTEL
(For Weatarn H!«aUadi)
(For Burn* Cottac* Birthplace).
— STATION HOTEL
(For Burns Man«olecmi, ate).
Tariffs of the II. It and full particular* as to route*
may be had ut the Kvronfan Offices of "The Tribune,
at 1-10 Fleet Strrrt, London.
Upper Norwood Queen's Hotel.
Near Crystal Palao*. London. Healthiest situation In
England. L'>\e!>- gardens. Boarding terms from 13.50
p*r dar Special terms for large parttes. Convenient
train service for City and West End London.
The Plrtureaqun Routr of Great Britain.
Th« moat Interesting and picturesque rout? throusrh
the centra of England. IMPROVED EXPRESS SER
VICES LIVERPOOL (Central! to LONDON and PRIN
CIPAL TOWNS, and LIVERPOOL (Exchange to Scot
land. BREAKFAST. LUNCHEON & DINING CAR 3.
and THROCTH CARRIAGES b«twe«n LIVERPOOL
(Central* and LONDON' 'St Pancra*). THROrOH
TICKETS to LONDON*. PaRIS and all parts. BAO
OAGE CHECKED thro 115 h from hotel. roel<i»ne« or
pier In X«w York to any part of London. Apply for
guides. tlm<» tables, maps. 4c., to th-» Compiny'i Paa
•ecger .'.<■:■•• Maaars. T. Cook & Son. 7«U and 11*3
Broadway and 649 Madison Aye, and to Mnssrit. Thoa.
Meadows A Co.. 87 Beaver St., Midland Ac«nta for
Freight Traffic, for freight rat»» to all parts of Great
FEANCE, BELGIUM AITO HOLLAin).
ioouvakd oia CArUCI^eB met-
Of WEZJL ».C«3 ROOMS WITH PtiVATE
lATiHI. TMIFr Oil »FPL.CATIO*.
PARIS ' favorite American House)
PARIS HOTEL DE L f ATHENE!
nniu 15 Ruo Scribe,
Opposite the Grand Opera
The Modern Hotel of Paris."
E. ARMBRUSTER Manager.
HOTEL DE LILLE ETd'ALBION,
■I. RaaSt. Honors. clow to Place Vajidoeße. rtr»» -Im ill
■*" !mtiroT<Mn«nt». Erarr hoaM comfort. Uru h»U.
aaatwml, Itmcbeona mod 41noera »i ti«d prioa octlt oaras,
•*i»* LiUiiiioi. fAaia-Hwri A6»a:«. fnei*am\
DnilCOri Q LE GRIND HOTEL
UIiUOOaZLO Grl»*oo«. Aai*rlcait tor
ITALY AtfD SOUTH OF FRANCE.
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
The most beautiful
Hotel In Italy. Electric
ilght throughout. American
elevators. Charming Suites
with bathrooms attached.
Under the same Direction as
THE SAVOY HDTEL. LONDON.
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND.
Hlihlr rrputed and r»»Mmi»hl« l»t rla»» Hot*! la tho
h«-»lthir«t "nil Hunt paxt of Rome. Kmtt modern
comfort and ll'inrt. (.rand Hall. Band. Private bath
r«on.». v i-. it, . i limitation. RKSTACRAVT.
r °° m Ult.H < I-A*> FKKXH RKSTATOANT.
STEAM HEAT THBOVOIIOCT.
ROME Savoy Hotel
VIA LUDOViSU PACING QUCBfTS PALACE.
MODERN DETAILS THROUGHOUT. ISST
AMERICAN AID ENGLISH PATRONA&t.
CAN REMO. Elmted Position
O SAVOY HOTEL.
Opened Jaau.ry. 1900. Tha Mi.-st > «°'»«'™» on }**
Italian Ul»i«riv Splendid Mf». L*r«r Oudra,
F*-"trlo I I*fUr. st™m lleattn*. lift, IVrfct H*iii
taMon. Am"rU-aa »nd EimM.h Billiard Table.. Ur-
I^l Santa Lucia
New. with nfr, Hotel
detull i.t>to-d»te. lit) LCI
JTALY AND SOUTH OF FRANCE.
fyjAPLES HOTEL BRISTOL
NAPLES HOTEL BRISTOL
"A Hom>> rrnm Home."
m )M '--.'. import*:, r!um»na),
Ist Cla«« M. .,,«... Fin* and h-adtHy itr*.
atlun. 11.. eh mm* Hisjiii heat In *3*t\ « ill^.
Moderate rharjri. Prenrh mi»in«.
Proprietor : A. L V.VDKT.
MICE- HOTEL DE FRANCE
Jf^f *ye" Miiie'ni. Overlooks "TUtTtrnnMiy.
and Jardln Public. L'p-to-Oate.
NlfP <AM£B|CAN HOTH.V
IWC OUITE UP.TO-OATt;
/ /\rNrNC<^. SITUATION*
v Hotel Gaffla*
Built oo the American plan in 1900.
Orchestra. The mast up-to-date Motet
on the Riviera. Tariff on application.
Gf- U A View a/ P*rt
THE LEADiyQ HOTEL OP ©JSJTOX
Also Hotel de Londreav.
Op* MO A m "A(mro
tJlU/li »IIVATt rUa,
U "EDEN PALACE."
Ft fjDEVTC MoUJ-d©-Uix».
LUlaljLl. F | n est Position.
L*te Continental A R'4« 1« P«rx.
Magnificent Panorama of the Arno tatf-aW*
rounding Hill*. Large Winter Qarden.
O. KRAFT. PropHator.
Mil AM Railway Tickets. Taleeraph.
I fiN Luggage Registered.
11-nill lift. Elective Light.
HOTEL DE LA VILLE
Venice. Hotel 1 o tTL.
Royal Darnell ■»- ■ •
J Stritn Hr«e.
ALL MODERN rOMFORTS
NyN y LV REFXTTKD. J RaUway Tickets.
Baa m r..o^«. a» KM fa* *- "^NTA.
_ mm **» Qm«4 C— Maaa«%f.
HOTELS IN GEMAH.
BCB I I M \ PSIEOBICH ST. Depots
til L.I H. } MOD^RATB TER.MS.
Hotel New York.
BERLIN' PENSION DAHEIM
Facing Hotel Bristol.
UNTER-DEVLINDEN-A SELECT HOME.
CnRI FMCF Leading Hotels
0 , B s hh.sk Facing RUtoe.
GIANT AND ANCHOR HOTELS.
(Laf "Qro—* Kmpiumrt.")
fIRST-CLASS FAMILY HOTIL.
Distinguished house of old reputation. L'nlqtM
position. R. Ronnefald. Gen. Manager.
••»// «p«ff«<y lit cut Family Hot**
gnr/ •*<*•"» comfort — MOLLE-/HT2.
Mf||l I Oil ♦ The mo«t beautiful and
JrtlUll * modern in Germany.
Four Seasons Hotel
WIESBADEN ) SZZT^IL
Palace Hotel t Ba»i.
WIESBADEN. lFavo ™ rical
WEST END HOTEL
AUSTRIA. HUNGARY & SWITZERLAND
v HOTEL BRISTOL
Located on the Fashionable Karntherrinf,
and the favorite report of Americans. Per
fect French Cuisine ami choice »in:».
MONT PELERIN \ guand
,V*vey Station* / HOTEL.
LOVELIEST SPOT OS HtICTW. OVERS.OOMXO
LAKE Of GENEVA. OPBM ALL TEAR. WI«Tt«
SPORTS. AH IDEAL BEST CUBS TO* MSBVOL
rUHICULAA FROM VKVET.
|NTERLA t KEN, jfTSK?
P HOTELS: 1 iI'NOFIMI. I *••*"«•
iBaVEDERE.] Maflajßf *