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MORE ART WORK- SHOWN
ACCESSIONS TO MUSEUM.
Sex Acquisitions and Rearranged
Collections Now on View.
-jfj-ea the members of the Metropolitan Museum
a Art rccrlve their copies of the Mar "Bulletin"
y&Aiy tfcaT will find therein described many va.l
aiMe accessions to the treasures of th* Museum.
jj, the absence j-esterday of Sir Caspar Purdon
Qjrke. the director, and Kdward Robinson, the
i^jjgur.t director. Mr. Kent, as acting director.
eJWl rtd the new acquisitions to newspaper men.
coV picuo\ie unonj the new exhibits were the
jjnpus Gl-jstlnlanl marbles— first examples of
(j^k art in lar^e statues e\-er shown at the Mu
s»:Tn. '^ he marbles may be seen in various parts
tf the l«nr» entrance hall In the Fifth avenue front
4 the buliains;. They were given' by Mrs. Fred
eric* F- Thompson in IMb. and the lons delay In
fjhiMtiiMC them has been due mainly to the length
ef tis» rej'iireHi for the repairs which were made
seceslary It the condition In which the sculptures
Regarding these sculptures "The Bulletin" says:
The marbles which have come Into the possession
efthe muwum include eleven statues and six busts,
practically &J1 «f these were so extensively restored
•♦ the thn<» when they passed into the possession of
•v'» g t!"' 4 -aril family, in the seventeenth century,
•*i»t they *r.ay be said to reflect almost as much trie
-■" archaeological knowledge of tliat period
■« they do the spirit of antiquity: yet even from
till* point of view they have * historical Interest
«nd the-. possess the decorative qualities which are
rjsracurist'.c of the- epoch when some of the more
famous of the Italian villas and palaces were built.
*It ,c c;:rio-j« -.at of such of the Giustlnianl
rrntu** as have come to America, the finest, and
the cne which brings us nearest to the spirit of the
rrtat period of classical sculpture, should have re
r*!wJ comparatively unnoticed hitherto. This is
tie coble fipure of a goddess, of heroic size. It
appears a« in all probability an original Greek work
cf the pwrth century B. C. It Is not a masterpiece,
but a typical school work of Its period, made at a
t'rse wnen the common sculptors were under the
£rect lTif.aerce of the great masters, and were
thoroughly irr.bued with their spirit.
Amon» the other statues are those of "Apollo
with al/ -* ' roans; Dlonysos Rldins a Panther"
$si 'Tcjr? Kerakles." :'.*i''
' RICAN* ARTISTS' WORK.
In fillowir.g- out Its policy of building- Tip its col
fcrtlon ci paintings by American artists the Mu
t»jtn has acQ-jired a portrait by Ralph Earl, a por
trait painter of the eighteenth century. The picture.
•lAdy tnmtma and Her Child." Is an example of
tht.ajt.rk through which Earl acquired his reputa
oal in England. ': *""» *
Ameng the recent accessions are works by the
•culptor Olin L. Warner. Some of Mr. Warner's
irork* wwe obtained for the Museum by the Ns
tonil Sculpture Society, and by the courtesy of
Sirs. Warner Mr. and Mrs. Frederick S. "Wait are
ascUed to add to the Museum's collection of
t«BR6 the reliefs of the famous Indian chiefs
mi*» by Mr. Warner.
Another sift representing the American school of
sculpture is "The Dying Centaur," by Dr. William
jsaWr. jfiyea by Edward Holbrook. *
"Tit* Euiittin" gives considerable space to an
EJsitrated article on the Canessa collection of
Greek and Reman vases, written by Miss Gisela
31. A. Richif-r. This newly acquired collection, now
pre>s*ntfd !n Us entirety for public exhibition for
the f r - time, comprises three hundred piece*. The
earliest vas*? are in the Mycenaean style. -li^
Owtanentlng on the collection "The Bulletin"
■* :rr "' one-half of the collection consists of vases
or *tn«i manufacture, of the black figured and
red figured styles. It is in these that the chief in
terest lie*. The vases with black figures painted on
the red das are fairly typical. The subjects rep-
Rsest«4 ere those characteristic of the period.
aiytho^g-.rai scenes are common. Herakles Is as
•uSusK the favorite hero; we have Herakles fighting
Sf C ti taa , , buUt Herakles nd the Erymanthian
war. Herakles in contest with the Amazons.
The proportion In which the different styles occur
i this collation is eeen by the number of cases
2*7 f tVr raily occu The vases of early Greek
strje« fi.l two case? out of a total of twenty-one
T**!v« oases are taken up by the Athenian black
t*rur«-<l end red figured ware, Including; also a num
ber '"' white funeral lekythoi. The seven remaining
rases are occupied partly by the products of Greek
• 0lc V of South Italy, partly by Roman ware and
JTtiy ry Etruscan vasee.
The collections of reproductions of gold and silver
objects has been rearranged in Room 9. Into this
CaUery has been brought also the collection of plate
belonging to "the Museum, that on loan for some
time pest, together with several recent important
loans, notably Those from William Loring Andrews.
FbOfp Bchnyler, John L. Cadwaiader. George B.
PaJmer. Judge Charles H. Truax. Mrs. Richard B.
£by t-!d John E. Berwind.
William T. Evans's recent gift of a painting by
Theodore Robinson has been hung in Room 12, and
fctn the Marquand Galkry have been brought the
four English paintings recently given by Mr. and
Miff BJodgett. Room 13. devoted to American pict
ures, has been rearrsmged. In order that the twelve
paintings by American artists given by George A.
Hearn might be brought into close proximity to
tds.fjlft of English masters. Four new paintings
will !>e found in th*- H>arn Gallery. Room 35, name
ly: "lAdy Hamilton as Daphne." by Romney;
T*z Wofßrgton." by Hogarth: "Mrs. Pulham."
ry Constable, and "Master Hare." by Plr .Toshua
Ro>»«rt W. Aw Forest has given three pencil draw-
Ir^s, by John Trurebull, and General J. Watts d«
IVyster c brooaw, "St. George." after Donatello.
'Tort-ait of Mrs. Matthew?,' by Sully, has been
Bonz/ht -aith th» income from the Rogers fund.
"Portrait of a Cardinal," by Matt^o Cerezo, is the
lift of Btanford White.
Tr< following appointments were recently made:
Dr. Baebford Dean, reft —or of zoology at Co
hnabla Cnivexslty, has been made curator of arms
«Tid srmrr. John Henry Buck, the author of sev
eral trorks on plate, has been appointed curator of
mete! wnrk. Bryson Burroughs has been ap-
P*i!sted asfistar.t curator of paintings, pro tern.,
stA Clarence I*. Hoblitzelle, jr., a general assistant •
COXAJECTIOS OF LACES.
Th* oollertlon of baeea will be thrown open to
the public about the middle of the month. Re-
SM-dine; This collection • The Bulletin" Fays:
Th» collection ct laces in the possession of the
jgy-g" "cently augmented by important gifts
nrwr: Semu*! S Mowlam! and Mrs. Julian-James.
•£* been thoroughly examined by Mine. Kubasek.
»sr siacfl her arrival from Vienna, has devoted
J» ta£t month to the task of studying and ar
*y Re v tbe vart O'J9 examples. Many excellent
tit; hernofore jjot exhibited for lack of space.
;" r.Toij K ht forth, and may now be seen to
•^Jr.iag*. The ooJlertion, while not being an
raspiete s^ it is hoped eventually to make it. is
w grtat vslu* ar.d beauty, tjreetntlng as It does
tf-y «PeC!m«M in Italian. Spanish. French. Bel
■|J-'' Rusjian and English lace. To those inter-
ZT ■ Jn ja^e ar<l possessing a knowledge of its bl*
wry nn<i production, and even to those people who
ff 0"*"0 "*" vory little about It. the collection at the
*, : " " srfU prove instructive ar.d attractive.
-"■ fQPPletneot to "The Bulletin" is also issued,
w^v contains •■. illustrated article on "The
£nraed Catalorna of the Heber R. Bishop Collec
«wi of Ja(3<v D jr George F. Kunz. The exhaustive
auioruf, oornpnsing two volumes, is now finished.
f -a xh- ci.tire edition, limited to one hundred
—»""**• h»« been distributed, as stipulated In the
?■' fcffi'-nc- th» »rown«l heads of Europe and the
•• E r"r»er.f public institutions and libraries of the
Z. 7 Sr ro ries were sold, and the only private
g«Tidnas« rer-eivine them as gifts were Mr.
P*sdlb!ng the catalogue. Mr Ktmz says:
Jp^t ca'.aiosrue Is perhaps the larsest volume ever
■»«< «od certainly tb« most notable catalogue
"* I eoUeettoa in any branch of science or. art,
*jf- '■' B»J" not be out of place to say that tl'i.«
*jp"« <~o«t double the sum of the monumental folio
r» *'J<3yton'B "Birds of America," which amounted
;6; 6 t •• a copy, for four volumes. Neither tare
**r txptrnt* wa* spared In carrying on the work;
S*^* thirty scientist* and specialist?, both in
turop*. ar ,d America, were* e«ga*red to contribute
«*lr vlm-s upon aspects of the subject; the illus-
T-6-jong tn-re prepared in the best possible manner.
and Japanese artists being employed to
J2? 1 * TJ'.hny of them, and color experts were
v y rf >*j* ; •ed under the supervision of Mr.
Z'* th* hseft variation In the position or
;U-'-ee cf ijg}.. -ing on the Jade specimens gave
iS? 1 a different tint or shade, making It very
SJwtßt to ftecure faithful reproductions, and an no
2? limit was given, the work extended over a
*t*«J <• four years. __ . , _. ,
«-x copies, tooled in decorative style, with <^e
\P* •'•■■ the front covers, taken from specimens
2L-* 4 * ' i the collection, bear the arms of the
f"- ; - '- c .f Wales, th.» Emperor of Germany, the
J** Of Kussls, the queen of Holland, the Mlk»do
m J*pan and the Emperor of China, •.
DENIES GIRLS MET «MME.'» GORKY.
•"* report that some of the Barnard undergrad-
J*t«s had met "Mine." Gorky on Friday night st
jl 1 * home of Professor John Dewey was denied by
J- ! * Professor yesterday. There was a reception to
™r * A(Ji*.j^va at Professor Dewey's home. In Riv
li" Drive, he ntut. t>ut not an undergraduate
r^» th*re. or invited, and instead about fifty pro
;*"wor:a; pi.d amateur socialist*- listened to the
*«••«*. Mrs. John Martin actin*- an her Interpreter.
CTTOItrS WARXS COXRIFD.
Will Coll General Strike if Non
11 nion Singers Are Engaged.
According to the Central Federated Union and
Its members, there will be trouble for Helnrlch
Conrlcd, director of the Metropolitan Opera
House. If he bring* non-union singers from
Europe for the chorus next season. The Chorus
Singers' Union has declared for the "closed
shop." and the Central Federated Union has de
cided to ptnnd by It, and will expel the organiza
tions of the scene shifters, stage carpenters, mu
sicians and similar bodies If their members re
fuse to strike next season In sympathy with the
Chorus Singers* Union If Mr. Conrlod tries to
Introduce non-union chorus singers.
The Italian members of the phorus sailed for
Europe on Saturday and will scatter through
the various European cities, where they will
sing at Sunday concerts until the season in New
York opens again. Mr. Conried sailed for Eu
rope after the Chorus Singers' Union had made
an Ineffectual attempt to see him to renew the
agreement. Before Mr. Conried sailed for Eu
rope he paid the chorus.
The matter came up at the Central Federated
Union meeting 1 on a report of its executive com
mittee, which stated that at a meeting of the
committee last week the members of the Chorus
Singers' Union, through their delegates, had
stated their complaints. The report went on to
say that the musicians in the orchestra were
asked to assist the chorus In Its coming demand
for the "closed shop."
Delegate Canavan, of the Musical Mutual
Protective Union, according to the report, said
that the musicians always made Individual con
tracts with the management. Involving no less
than fourteen different kinds of prices, but none
J£ c P rtces w «re below the union scale.
The report wound up by recommending that
the Central Federated Union call on the organ
izations of scene shifters, musicians, stage car
penters and others to assist the musicians
promptly next season In case a non-union or
chestra was introduced. This would mean that
they would be required to call a strike of their
members If necessary tfc bring about the "closed
shop" in the chorus.
Delegate Max Saltberg of the Chorus Singers'
Lnion afterward said: "We won't have any
non-union musicians, and Mr. Conried has no
reason to look further than our unions for tal
ent. If he does not recognize the union, then
the scene shifters and others will strike, such
being the rule of the Central Federated Union."
A representative of the Musical Mutual Pro
tective Union was asked if the musicians would
be likely to strike If called on. He replied:
"I don't see why they wouldn't. I am not a
member of the Metropolitan Opera House Or
chestra, but if I was I would have no hesitation
In going out In such a case If called on. It
would be the only way the chorus singers could
preserve their union. If they did not strike, the
Central Federated Union would expel their or
He was asked if he was sure that they would
be expelled in such a case.
"Of course they would," he said. "Other
wise why should they belong to the Central
Federated Union? What would be the use of
the body if its affiliated unions did not assist
MBS. GRANNIS AT CHUBCH AT USTTAL.
Ignores Action of Congregation in Dropping
Her from Membership.
Reiterating her stand that she belongs In the
First Disciples' Church, Mrs. Elizabeth B. Oran
nis, accompanied- by her protege, the little negro
girl, Christian League Woodyear, took her accus
tomed place in the church at the service yester
day morning. No attempt was made to oust Mrs.
Grannie, and she took part in the communion ser
vice with the members of the church.
She said she would not seek reinstatement by
legal means, as it would be "unscriptural and en
tirely out of keeping with Christian spirit."
A vote of thanks was passed to the three visit
ing elder?, who tried Mrs. Orannis. To-morrow
night an important meeting of the officers of the
church will he held. ,
'•Last Lords Day." says "Forward." the weekly
paper issued by the First Church, out yesterday,
'■was a season of Joy in the church In West 66th
ACTORS' HOME ANNIVERSARY.
Prominent Players Visit Veteran Performers
at Staten Island Institution.
Th° fifth anniversary gathering of the members
and friends of the Actors* Fund Home, at Staten
Island, was held yesterday at the Home, on the
Island. Over one hundred members, including many
prominent people, made the trip to the Home, and
spent a very pleasant time In chatting over old
times v.!th the present guests at the Home.
Aimnp those making the trip were Daniel
Frohman. Ktta Frohman, Josephine Drake Stuart,
John Drew, Milton Nobles, Douglas Taylor, Will
lam H <"rane. Mrs. Sol Smith, Louis Revelle, Mr.
end Mr? Lew Parker, Rebecca Newman and Wal
ter C. Lewis.
An enjoyable musical programme was provided,
to which David Shapiro contributed a pianoforte
fola. and Alexander C. Lem'ando a selection on the
violin. Short speeches, dwelling on the successful
year which had passed, were delivered by Daniel
Fr-hman. F. F. Mackay. John Drew. Milton
Nobles ar.d William H. Crane.
The Home has at present thirty-five guests stay
ing there, including prominent old time members
r.f the theatrical profession.
J. D. ROCKEFELLER, JR., ON CRITICISM.
Also Declares Persons of Wealth and Oppor
tunity Owe Debt to Others.
John D. Rockefeller. Jr.. speaking before his Bible
class at th» Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, yester
day, had this to say of criticism:
Too frequently In these days we are prone to
criticise, but we do nothing to change the situation.
In my college days I was much impressed by the
words of a senior. I had gone to him to criticise
something. He listened patiently to my criticism,
and when I was all through he quietly asked me if
I had done anything to change the situation of
which I complained. f • :
Mr. Rockefeller talked on "The Life of Joshua."
Those present were somewhat surprised, and many
wondered whether* he was turning socialist when
It Is) the happiness of life to share with others
what we have. There is not a man of us who has
not something to 6hare with another, whether it be
physical strength, worldly wealth or opportunity.
A man who has wisdom and education is a debtor
to the man who has them not. The man who
has opportunity or wealth is also a debtor to the
man who has neither wealth nor opportunity.
After the session printed reports of the work of
the class from January to May mere handed out.
They show the enrolment is 339 and 3,683 persona
have attended the lessons In the last five months.
Yesterday's attendance, 155, broke the record. Al
though the .class Is for young men only, several
young women were present.
CHURCH PARADE OF 718T REGIMENT.
The annual church parade of the 71st Regiment,
N. G. X. V.. ws* held yesterday afternoon. Four
hundred members in full dress regimental uniform
occupied the centre of the Lenox Avenue Collegiate
Reformed Church, Lenox aye. and 123 d street. The
Rev. Dr. Edgar THton. Jr. pastor of tha church
and chaplain of the regiment, preached from the
text: "He that ruleth his spirit Is better than he
that taketh a city. "--Proverbs, *vl. 82. The regi
ment had a spec'al subway train between the
armory and the church.
BARNARD GIRLS TO PRODUCE PLAY.
At the Brlnkerhoff Theatre on Wednesday after
noon Barnard College girls will produce a musical
comedy, "Barnardesia," written by themselves.
Miss Edith Soxnborn and Miss Blanche Marks wrote
the book and lyrics, while the music is taken from
popular songs. The play is produced to raise money
for the dormitory fund. Among the patrons and
patronesses are President Nicholas Murray Butler.
Dean Laura Drake Gill, Mrs. John W. Alexander,
John P. Archbold. Mrs. A- A. Anderson. Mrs. Jo
seph H. Choate, Mrs. William Bunker. Sir Caspar
Purdon Clarke. Alias O. W. Collord. Mrs. H. H.
Flagl«r, Mrs. Henry de Forest. Mrs. James Gayley,
Mrs. Morris K. Jesun. Mrs. Clarence Mackuy, Mrs.
Alfred Meyer, Mrs. J. Pierr.oi»t Morgan, Mrs. Hen
ry K. Oshorn, Mrs. Uriah H. Pamler, Mrs. Edwin
Pmraona, T. J. Oakley Rhirif lander, Mrs. Isaac N.
ilKiiian, J- Henry Smith. Mrs. Julius Somborn,
Frari'-is L. Stetson, Mrs. Charles J. Taylor, Mrs.
I»uis Tiffany. Charles 1.,. Tiffany. Miss I»uis«- Tif
fany, K'lix W. Warburg. Mi»« Carolyn Wells and
Mrs. Charles C. worthln^ton.
>TG\V-YORK DAILY TRTBT'NE. MONDAY. MAY 7. 1900.
First Peer of Hit Line Owned "Up
ton Potent" Lands in This State.
liorfl Templetown, who, with the ,viscountess, has
Just arrived from England, bears a name not
wholly unknown in America, for the first I/ord
Templetown managed to win the favor of George
Ill's mother to such an extent that she not only
placed him at the head of her household as its
controller, but likewise conferred upon him a
patent carrying with it the possession of some
twenty thousand acres la the State of New York,
and which was known until the time of the Revo
lution, not very long afterward, as "Upton's
Patent." The Princess of Wales exercised, it may
be remembered, supreme power during the earlier
years of her son's reign. In fact, the government
of tbs British Empire was centred in her hands
and in those of that other favorite of hers, the
Marquis of Bute, and he. together with the prin
cess, was largely responsible for the differences
between the American Colonies and the mother
country which culminated in the War of Inde
pendence. By way of compensation for the loss
of his American lands Clotworthy Upton was cre
ated an Irish peer, with the title of Lord Temple
town, in 1776, and the present Viscount Temple
town is his great-grandson.
Although the Uptons are of Devon origin, they
have been settled in Ireland ever since Henry Up
ton accompanied the Earl of Efspx to the Em
erald Isle In the reign of Queen Elizabeth as one
of the captains of his army, and his son estab
lished himself at Castle I'pton, near Templepatrick,
In County Antrim, which is the principal country
seat of the Lords of Templetown to this day.
Among th* romances of this house is a marriage
of the second Lord Templetown to a young woman
of the name of Kelts, one of the somewhat numer
ous natural daughters of King Frederick William
I of Prussia. The marriage is recorded in the
March. 1798. number of "The Gentleman's Maga
zine," the publication in which English society of
the day was wont to convey announcements of
this kind to Its friends and acquaintances. The an
nouncement is as follows:
"Lord Templetown, of County Antrim, to Miss
Belts, natural daughter to the King cf Prussia,"
Curiously enough, no mention is made of this
marriage in the papes of "Rurke's" and other
"peerages" devoted to the Lords of Trmpletown.
Probably she died without Issue; for. three years
afterward— that Is to say, in October, 179ft—Vis
count Templetown married pgain. this time Lady
Mary Montagu, daughter of the fifth Earl of Sand
wich, and it wag by this marriage that he had the
son who was the father of the present viscount.
Lord Templeiown is one of the principal Masonic
dignitaries of the United Kingdom, being Senior
Grand W»rden of the Grand Lodge of England
and of the Grand Lodge of Ireland. As might be
expected from the descendant of that Clotworthy
Upton who fought with such sensational bravery
for King ■William 111 at the siege of Limerick, he
Is a champion of that party of politics in Ireland
which has for its creed the so-called Ulster plat
form, and is the principal originator of all those
Unionist clube which four or five years ago sprang
up so suddenly all over the country. While his
political views may not commend themselves to
the friends of Ireland In the United States, there
can be nothing but praise for th* work which he
has accomplished in promoting thf> dairy farming
Industry throughout the Emerald Isle, and he has
In this way done murh toward restoring the ma
terial prosperity of Erin.
LADY TEMPLETOWN'B "NEWSPAPER ALLI
Lady Templetown is as active in Unionist politics
«s her husband, and while she has never gone so
far as to deliver platform speeches, she is the
founder of the so-called "Ulster Newspaper Al
liance," which sends out thousands upon thousands
of newspapers daily, and gratuitously, explaining
and championing Unionist Ideas. There is probably
not a newspaper editor in thia country who has not
received some of these missives from her "News
Upton Castle, where Lord and Lady Templetown
make their home. Is a heavy old pile that In olden
times was occupied as a fortress by the Knights
Templar. But the inhospitable looking round
towers without convey only a faint idea of the
luxury within. The place is crowded with art
treasures, and some of tha finest palntlngß of Sir
John Lawrence adorn the walls.
I*et me add that neither Lord nor Lady Temple
town Is responsible for the strict rule according to
which no Roman Catholic Is permitted to settle on
the I'pton Castle estate. The rule forms part and
parcel of the entail, by the terms of which" they
hold the estate, and dates from the days of King
William 111 and of the Battle of the Boyne, when,
owing to the disgrace brought upon a woman of
the house of Upton by a Roman Catholic noble
man, provision was made by the members that for
all time Roman Catholics should be barred from
occupying any land on the Upton Castle property.
This does not, however, prevent Lord and Lady
Templetown from taking a very active Interest In
the welfare of Roman Catholic peasantry and in
Roman Catholic Interests outside of the borders of
LORD CHARLES'S AMERICAN FOREBEARS.
Lord Charles Kennedy, who arrived In this coun
try on the Carmania, on Wpdnesday last, for a
prolonged stay, is, a younger son of the Marquis of
A lisa, and a brother, therefore, of that Earl of
CassllUr who was living In America at the time
of the outbreak of the Boer war. In which he eub
seQuently took part as an officer of the Royal Scots
Fusiliers. It may be remembered that there was
n. good deal of confusion In connection with the
pronunciation of his name, which Is spoken as if
it were "Ca^sels. " The Kennedys, of whom the Mai
quls of Allss is the chieftain, ar« not rich; but
what they lack In wealth they make up In llnasgn.
for tha founder of their family was Sir Jnhn Ken
nedy, who gave his son Gilbert, In 1357. as one of
the hostages to tha English for the liberation of
King David II of Scotland. David, third Lord Ken
nedy and first Earl of Cassillls. was killed by the
side of King James IV ot the Battle of Flodden
Field. His grandson, the third Earl of CossllHh,
was one of the Scotch peers delegated to represent
Scotland at the marriage of Mary Queen of Scots
with King Francis of France, and succumbed, with
his four fellow deputies of the Scotch peerage, to
poison administered to them by the dignitaries of
the French court, where they had given great
offence by <he somewhat brusque manner in which
they had declined to consent to the. proposal made
for the puecegsinn of Mary Stuart's husband to th«
Lord Charles Kennedy, in addition to tbls an
cient Scottish lineage, has likewise an American an
cestry. Shortly before th* outbreak of the War of
Independence. Archibald Kennedy was Collector
of the Port of New York, where he married, first
of all, a Miss Schuyler. of New Jersey, and af
terward Ann. the daughter of John Watts, of
New York. Through the death of his cousin he
succeeded to the honors and estates as eleventh
Earl of CsssUlis. and It is from him that the
present Marquis of Ailsa and Lord Charles Ken
nedy are descended in the direct male line.
This eleventh Earl of Cassillls, who had been
Collector of the Port of New York, had a numerous
family. His eldest eon became first Marquis of
Ailsa, and bis third son, Robert, married Jane
Macomb, daughter of General Alexander Macomb.
of the United States Army. Lord Charles Kennedy
is therefore likely to flrd a number of people In
this country who. if they are not near relatives, can
at least claim ties of kinship with him.
The ancestral home of Lord Charles, or, rather, of
bis father. i» Culroan Castle (pronounced Culcan).
on the Ayrshire coast, and there the present marquis
lives with his second wife, the stepmother of Lord
Charles. The present marchioness was the daugh
ter of a Sootch gardener, who had gone out to
India to give technical advice as to the manage
ment of a tea plantation. He died suddenly there,
and his orphan daughter was on her way home as
a second class passenger when she attracted the
attention and the sympathy of the marquis, and
before they reached England he had offered to
make her his wife. Tha marriage has turned out
a singularly happy or*.
EARL'S HEIR MURDERED IN AMERICA.
During the proceedings which have lately been
taken in court In England by Lord Egmont in re
lation to tha expenditure of considerable sums of
money obtained by sale of the entailed property,
mention was made of the fact that the earls only
brother and heir was living in childless mania**
In South Africa; that the next heir In the line of
Ku<-r*sMon was Spencer Perceval, a man of con
siderably more than seventy years of age, with only
one child, a daughter, sad that the third In tft*
line ot the honors and estates was a »a«tn»*T of
the family who had come to this country years
•go. and who could not be found.
Now, the member of the family who cane to this
country and who, if alive, would stand immediately
third in the line of succession to the Egmont
Peerages and estates, would be old Spencer
Perceval's only son. Henry Godfrey Perceval.
Settled In Nebraska, he was murdered, together
with his wife and only child, on September 9. Isft.
The crime, which was perpetrated under circum
stances of particular atrocity, attracted no end of
attention at the time, and, of course, the news
papers. In recording the tragedy, did not fail to re
call the fact that a grand-uncle of the victim, the
Rt. Hon. Spencer Perceval, while Premier, was
assassinated In the lobby of the House of Com
mons. This took place in 1812. and one hundred
and fifty years previously Sir Robert Perceval, a
famous duellist, was assassinated in the Strand
by murderers whose identity was never discov
It was. the grandfather of this Sir Robert Per
ceval who may be said really to have founded the
family. His name was Richard Perceval, and after
adventures in Spain comparable to those of "Oil
Bias,'' he on his return attracted the attention
and won the favor of Queen Elisabeth by his suc
cess In rapidly deciphering a number of dispatches
captured on a Spanish vessel, written in a secret
cipher, and containing all sorts of details concern
ing the plans and projects of the so-called Spanish
Armada. In fact, these dispatches conveyed to the
virgin queen and to her famous Premier, Lord
Burlelgh. the first authentic news about the Spanish
Armada, and enabled them to make preparations
for defence against the threatened invasion. Rich
ard Perceval's grandson. Sir John Perceval, stood
so high in the good graces of King Charles that the
latter not merely conferred on him a baronetcy of
Ireland, but caused a remarkable proviso to be In
serted in the patent to the effect that the eldest eon
and grandson of the holders of the baronetcy should
be created baronets in their own right during his
lifetime on attaining their majority. Down to the
reign of King George IV the eldest aon of every
baronet hal the right to demand the honor of
knighthood from the Crown on attaining his
twenty-first birthday— a rule which was done away
with Just before Queen Victoria came to the throne.
But the Perceval baronetcy, now merged tn the
Earldom of Egmont. Is the only one in existence
which prescribes the grant of a new baronetcy to
the eldest son of a baronet, even while the latter is
CURSES ON THE HOUSE OF PERCEVAL.
As In the case of m».ny of the houses of the
British aristocracy, there is a hereditary curse
upon the Lords of Egmont. The story goes that *ac
fifth Earl of Egmont was appealed to by a widow
on his estates X the south of Ireland to postpone
her eviction, owing to the fact that her only son
was dangerously ill. But the earl was relentless
and had the widow and her son thrown out onto the
roadside, the sick man dying a couple of hours
afterward as the result of exposure and the rough
treatment to which he had been subjected. The
widow, In her bitter anguish, went down upon her
knees by the corpse of her boy and cursed the earl
as only an Irish peasant woman can, praying to
God that neither he nor any of his successors would
ever have a eon given to them to inherit the peer
age. It would seem aa if the prayer had been heard,
tor the fifth earl died without issue, and was suc
ceeded by his cousin, the sixth earl. The latter
likewise died childless, and was succeeded by a
cousin, the late earl. The latter. In turn, had no
children, and was succeeded by his cousin, the
present earl, who, separated from his American wife
(formerly a barmaid in London) but not divorced,
has no offspring, while the marriage of his brother.
and next heir to the peersge, who was up to the
Boer war a policeman at Johannesburg, has like
wise remained childless.
MARQUISE DB FONTENOY.
MIL BEVERIDQE TO BPEAK IN PARIS.
[From The Tribune Bureau. J
Washington, May 6.— Senator Beveridge has ac
cepted the invitation of the American Chamber of
Commerce at Paris to deliver the oration at the
Fourth of July celebration this year. The Invita
tion was extended through Ambassador McCormlck
some time ago, but Senator Beveridge could not
accept definitely until tt became reasonably certain
that Congress would adjourn in time to let him go
to Europe late In June.
ACTORS AT COMRADE'S FUNERAL.
Veterans of the stage gathered yesterday after
noon at the Stephen Merritt Chapel, 19th street and
Eighth avenue, and paid their last respects to
William F. Owen, who died on Friday at his home.
No. 26 West «lst street. The services were con
ducted by the Rev Dr. Walter Bentley, who, as a
personal friend of the dead actor, spoke of the aid
Owen had given In forming the Actors' Church Al
liance. Miss Nella Kellogg sang "Lead, Kindly
Light." and "Goodby." by Tostl. Dr. J. J. Mac-
Phee, Barton Hill, Frank Altken. Wadsworth Har
ris, W. h. Hodges and George F. De Vere were the
On the Amerika, which arrived yesterday, were:
George Ade. Ellsha E. Converse.
Jamee Van Allen Shield*. Captain J. P. DroulUerd.
W. Blngham. Dr. Emmet Densmore.
Major W. Boenund Wet- J. B. Donohue.
more. Louis Frledlander.
Georfe Davis Barren. Dr. De Forest.
vr. D. Bourn. Emll H. Frank.
A. B. Croir.elln. , Mrs. Burton Harrison.
Colonel H. A. Coursen. Charles U K. Hlr*ch.
J. I<ewls Cochran. | Robert McJones.
WHAT •IS x GOIHCr ON TO-BAY.
Annual convention of the Church Association for th*.
Advancement of the Interests of Labor. Synod Hall.
112 th street, near Amsterdam avenue, 10:80 a. m.
Musical tea given by the Post Parliament Club. Wal
dorf-Astoria. 3 to 6 p. m.
Executive meetlr.g of the New York City Mothers* Club.
Waldorf-Astoria. 3 p. m.
Actors' Society benefit In aid of the Sail Francisco suf
ferers. Hudson Theatre. l:Jfl^ p. m.
Annual sermon commemorating the eighty-first anni
versary of the American Tract Society. Fifth Ave
nue Presbyterian Church.
Vigilant coach to start from in front of the Hollaed
House at 5:30 p. m. for run to Suburban Club, Fort
Washington. .-•; 0 - r
Sale of paintings, drawings and sculpture in aid of the
San Francisco sufferers. American Art Galleries,
evening. - .
Ar.nual meeting of the congregation of Temple Emanu-
El, evening. iv;>"
Meeting of the Presbyterian t'nlon, Hotel Favey, even
Election of a colonel for the 14th Regiment, armory.
Members of the different German organizations of
women to give concert for San Francisco sufferers,
Carnegie Music Hall, evening.
Socialists of Harlem to give a production of "The
Walking Delegate." at Lyric Hall.
Celebration of holy communion In the crypt of th»
Cathedral of St. John the Divine, 7:30 p. m.
Annual meeting of the American League of Power
Boatmen. Fifth Avenue Hotel. 8 p. m.
Coal strike conference, Jersey Central offices, 2 p. m.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington, May «. —
The cool weather that has prevailed In Western districts
for the last few days is slowly moving eastward and
southward, and the temperature has hegun to rise In
Rocky Mountain districts and the i>iper Missouri Valley.
The drift of the cooler area has caused showers and thun
derstorms from Southern New England southwest ward to
lias-tern Texas. In all other districts fair weather pre
vails. Rain will continue Monday In the South Atlantic
States, and there will be a general fall In temperature
from Virginia to the eastern Gulf coast. The temperature
will rise, from the Rocky Mountains to the, Mississippi
Valley Monday, and It will be fair Tuesday In all districts
east of the Roekjr Mountains, with higher temperatures in
the Interior valleys anil th« lake region.
Th« winds along th- New England and Middle Atlantic
roasts will be fresh northwest to west; on the South At
lantic coast fresh west; on the eastern Gulf coast, fresh
and variable, becoming northwest: on the western Gulf
coast, fresh no.-therlr; on the lower lakes, fresh southwest
to west, and on the upper lakes. Itgi:i and variable-, be
Steamers departing Monday for European ports will
have fresh and variable winds and cloudy weather to tfie
Forecast far ftperial I-eralltie*. Fer N>w England,
fair and cooler te~4ar< preceded by rain In northern por
tion; Tue*day. fair and cool: fresh west wind*.
For Eastern New Tork. fair ar.<! cooler to-day; Tuesday,
fair and cool; light to fre*h west wlrMs
F«r Eastern Pennsylvania New Jersey, Delaware, th*
instriet of Columbia and Maryland, fair and cooler to
day: Tuesday, fatr and cool; light to fresh west winds.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western New Tiorfc. fair
to-d»y and Tuesday, warmer Tuesday, diminishing west
Loral Official Record.— The following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes In the tem
perature fur the. last twenty-tour hours. In comparison
with the corresponding date of last year:
10ft5. 196*1 IMS. 100JL
8 a. m 40 (# « p. m » «0
« a. m M 8» •p.m.-. 61 M
9 a m OS 80.11 p- m «> M
12 m 67 «• 12 p. m 62 —
4 p. m 63 «B.
Highest temperature. at degrees: lowest. M: average.
61: average far corresponding date last year, 57; average
for corresponding data last twenty-Are years, M-
Local forecast — To-day (air and cooler- Tiiaiaeir Mr
end cool, light to man wttt -la"*-
WILLIAM F OWEN.
Many pleasant —tnartss are clustered around the
name of William W. Dwan. the veteran actor, wb<
has just passed away, dying, m this city, on May
4. }n the slaty ■second year of his age- Mr. Owen
did not win a great renown In his profession, but.
as an eccentric aad low comedian, he manifested
exceptional ability, and he established himself in
the foremost rank. He was a native of limerick.
Ireland, born July S. ISM.— the second son and fifth
child of William Henshaw Owen, an Englishman,
of Welsh descent, at that time Chief Civil Engineer
to the LJmerick Corporation. In 1861 his parents
removed to Liverpool, and then his father Jour
neyed to America and went to San Francisco,
where he died. The boy was trained in various
schools, and. in 1890. wta* graduated at Southamp
ton College. His mother died tn U6S. He was em
ployed, after leaving school, aa a merchant's clerk.
In Liverpool, and in 1863 was sent, on a mercanti'e
mission, to Montreal. Canada, where presently the
failure of the firm that be represented left him
without either occupation or resources. He had
already become partial to the stage and had made
himself acquainted with some of the plays of
Shakespeare, and he was secretly wishful to be aa
actor. For a while he tried the vocation of writing
In a newspaper, and he fixed his eyes on the pul
pit,—studying theology, and thinking to become an
Episcopalian clergyman. He then tried public read-
Ing, In which merciless pursuit he, fortunately
In 1866 Mr. Owen came to New York and obtained
employment in a mercantile agency. The theatre,
however, continued strongly to attract him, and
through the precarious, and sometimes ignominious,
avenue of amateur theatricals he ultimately made
his way to the regular stage. The first part h»
ever played was Sir Harcourt Courtly, in 'Xon
don Assurance,"— that comedy having been given
by an amateur company, of which he was a mem
ber, at Budworth's Minstrel Hall. In 84th street.
New York. February 22, ISS7. In that year he joined
a travelling company, and on December 17, at
Salem. Ohio, he began the professional career
now terminated by death. He was on the stage for
nearly forty years— never figuring as a star, but al
ways remaining, as he often Jocosely declared, "a
satellite." in a letter to the writer of this record
(who Is grateful to have possessed the esteem ot a
man so thoroughly good, amiable, and lovable), he
Said: "I prefer to play in Shakespeare before any
Other author, though I can truthfully say that never
In my life have I failed to do my very best with any
character assigned to me. 1 love my vocation and
I hate the starring system, which I regard as the
greatest evil of the stage and the prolific parent of
all its ills,— alike unfair to authors, actors, and,
did they but know It, to managers. I, would con
cede that, perhaps, six people in a century have a
right to star, by genius, wonderful Industry, and
great natural gifts. The rest of the so-caflad stars
are mere commercial adventurers, or the offspring
of overweening egotism. I hope to attempt Fal
staff, at least ones again, aad to be allowed to play
it in my own way. before I shuffle off this mortal
coll. and I trust to win your approbation therefor.
I have played at least eighty Shakespearian parts,
many of them repeatedly, and I can number nearly
six hundred other characters which I have studied
and appeared in."
As an actor Mr. Owen's style sometimes reminded
old observers of that of William E. Burton: but
as Burton died in 1880 and Mr. Owen was not in
America before ISS3, he could not have seen that
great comedian, though, of course, he could have
read about him, and observed the pictures of him.
and absorbed the tradition of his method. (The
lineal successor to Burton was Daniel E. Setchell,
who was lost In the Trieste, on her voyage from
San Francisco, bound to Australia.) But Mr. Owen
had seen Blake, and Gilbert, and Mark Smith, and
he was a close observer. Moreover, he bad a way
of his own. He was earnest. Jovial, burly, em
phatic. His humor was unctuous, rather than dry-
His play of feature was continuous, flexible, and
droll. He could assume a most comical aspect of
sapient vacuity, and his vocal Inflections were pe
culiarly felicitous. He chiefly valued his persona
tion of Falstaff, which had much merit, but he was
at Ills best in the less intellectual Sir Toby Belch,
the dull, inflated Dogberry, and characters of kin
dred humor— alternating between bluff, forcible
mirth and pompous aslnlnlty. His voice was loud
and penetrating, and he was remarkable for the
crash of his laughter. He had much tenderness of
feeling, but he did not excel In the expression of It.
Nature prescribed his course, which was the prim
rose path of fun. He was meant for scenes of In
nocent Joy and kindness. His presence made people
happy, and he was much beloved. Few men have
been so popular In the dramatic profession His
life was one of Integrity, Industry, and honor: he
bore with exemplary patience certain bitter
troubles that came upon htm. toward the last: and
his death has left a void that will long ba
grievously felt. W. W.
The nature of the training to which actors were
accustomed in earlier times Is signified tn a list of
some of the parts that were acted by the late Mr.
Owen, of whom it was once facetiously yet truth
"O stands for Owen good-natured chap.
Who always stands ready to fill up a sap": —
61r Harcourt O»urtly "London Assurance"
Major Wellington <!• Boots ' 'Everybody" s Friend"
Bwysle "Loan of a Lover"
Mr. Potter '"Still Waters Run Deep"
Victor Canington "Kobo<Jy"s Daughter"
Sir Matthew gcraog* ."Sketches in India,"
Mr Gibson • . . "Tlck*t-of-l«ave Man"
Admiral and Seaweed". •"Blue-Eyed Susan"
Frank Vincent "The Serious Family"
Blr Hutch Evms "Th» Merry Wives of Winder"
Tackleton "The Cricket on the Hearth"'
Mr. Deßchap^lles "The Lady of I>yon«"
The Physician "Kins L«ar"
Grave-Digger, first and second "Hamlet"
Dolly Spanker "London Assurance '
Ganymeue "Ixlon 1 ■
Coccles ""Rip Van Winkle"
The Khan '"Mazeppa" '
Paul "The Spectre Bridegroom •
King Theodore.. ."Much Ado About a Merchant of Venice"
Mr. Brown and Squire Chivy "David Garrlck"
Crepln "A Wonderful Woman"
Antonio "The, Wife"
Major OHara "Led Astray"*
Chryvos "Pygmalion and Galatea"
Dr. Ollapcd "The Poor Gentleman*'
Ephralm Smooth "Wild Oats"
Touchstone "As You Like It"
Dogberry "Much Ado About Nothing"
Sir John Falstaff •'Henry IV"
Sir Oliver Surface ••The School for Scandal"
Harvey Duff "Th» ghaughraua"
p.. a ha tan "Pocahonta*" 1 "
Elr Andrew Afuecteek 'Twelfth Nlgat"
Mlddlewlck •' "Our Boy«"
Sergeant Jones ''Ours"
Lancelot Gobbo "Merchant of Venice"
De F»rlnghen , "Richelieu"
The Fool • "King Lear"
Marvel! "A New Way to Pay Old Debts"
Grumlo "Taming of the 6hrew"
Theodore aT^ii. IwslaiM "The Guvnor"
Caleb Plummer "i.Ticket on the Hearth-
Mr Goltghtly "I>nd Me Five Shilling*"
Sir' Toby Belch "Twelfth Night"
noten ; "Cvmbelln*-
Michonnet Adrienn* th» Actress"
Gaurtens - -l- •"Ctanllle"
Peter "Romeo am Juliet"
Count' St. Ange "A Midnight Marriage"
GoMnrrh *sf to _ Ru n . .
mr i n Oliver Twist"
Crabtree." •' "School for Scandal"
Meddle " l#m'V»n •Assurance"
Potket ' 7.'.' "The Magistrate"
P< mpey . '. "Measure for Measure"
iv-rln .".'•" Diana
FathU :.:.... •■?« Hunrhback';
.•oi^nel Dumas l^V of Lyons..
Ptfphano .•" Th« Tempest
The Mock Duke "Tim Honeymoon;
Peter Amos Dun .-•■-■ ,£; 10b .*..
lr Anthony Absolute "The Rivals
I^.rd Duberley ■ • "Trie Helr-at-Law"
Ingraf "Robbers of the Rhine
Bill Svkea "Oliver Twist"
Colonel Sapt "Prisoner of 7enda"
Sir WlMif-m *Y>n«ll<Yv« "Th» Love «"haae"
Henry Dove "Victims"
Joseph Se-Uey "Vanity Fair"
Harris net Iff- appeartag la T» TKIBTCXB «ni
he repabltohed in Tbe Trl-Weekly Trlbvsw wtthaas
DEI,AFIEID— SLOANS— Saturday. May I. lt«t. at
th* Brlrk Pr«ibyter!an Church. Sew Tork City, by
the Rev. Henry Van Dyke. D. D. and the Rev.
William R. Richards. D. D. Mary Ren wick Sloan*.
daughter of Mr. and Mm. William If. Sloans, to
Joseph Livingston Delafield.
Notice* of marriage* aad death* aaaat be aaaanaa
with full same asd address.
Death notice - assesrteg la THE TKiBOiE win aa
repahllahed Is Ths Trl-Weekly Trlbaae wttaoat extra
Alien. ESiaha H. Uenau. J. August.
Angell Emily T. M»lgs. Charles A.
Archer. Ellen. Mntt. Agrtea M
Baker. raehary T. Fontatow-iki. Charles.
Bngue. Morton D. Fl!h»r. William B.
Brewiter. Frederick, Rktlltn, Amelia.
Clark. Edwin W. . Thompson, Kenneth O.
Dtuell. George H.
ALLBN-Onßunaay. May a. 1004. at hi* residence. No.
114 West 82d at.. Eltsha Hunt, son of tba late Hon. a.
SI. Allen and Sarah E. Fwaaenden. In the 7<Ka year of
hit are. Funeral ptivsto °" Tue " d «* *•» * •» X* •- *
Plsssc esstt oowtr*» _ . _. .^.
ANGBLL— Saturday. Mat 5. ISML at her r~.
wawea. No. at» WUlousnby aft.. Brooklyn. Emily P. > *- ,:
Funeral services will be held from her late iwaMaaw* as
Monday. May 7. 1900. at S p. m.
ARCITCR— At Mount Verron. N. V.. on May 4 I«©*. ■ ■
Archer. Funeral eervtc* will be held at tha iwaMaaw* ci
her Bephew, Mr Rotlaod i- Archer, No. 1C ; BmriTatl
ays.. Mount Tenon, an Tuesday. May 8. at 3 a. nv.
BAKER— On Saturday. May 8. 1006. Zaehaiy T*-TIBT
Baker, In the »th year of his ace. Funeral frwam aW
late residence. No. li:» West 12lst St.. on Monday. May
7. •:») p. m. Interment Philadelphia. Pens. KladU
BOGUE— Suddenly, on Sunday. May C.' IMS. at his bit
rest If nee. No. HUH Union at,. Brooklyn, la th« CSta re"- •
or his age. Morton David Bncu*. belayed fcusbaad ••
Anna TeSt Boeu« and ann of the late Georaw Chas* anal
Mary Perry Segue. Notice of funeral hereafter.
B «EWSTER— At Mt. Vernoß. New Tora. on May t.
190«. Frederick O. Brewster. beiored husband «•
Georgia Brown Brewster. a«ed S3 years. FuasrsJ
terricee will be held at ills late residence. No. lit
?i**. eB *J enu »- *tt. Veraon. on Tuesday. May 9. at
11. c . lock »• .»• Carrlaaaa win be m walUaf 99
arrival of leaving Grand Central Depot. N. H.
A. X., at 9:09.
CLARK— J*id<!»nly. oa Sen/lay. May «. Edwin Clark.
Funeral services at the Hotel Marsellte. Broadway and
10M st . on Tuesday. «th Inst.. at 12: SO o'clock.
DEUEX^-On May 5. at Ml residence, at BaacaQ. » t..
George H.. beloved husband of Agnes Q. Deusl}.
Funeral Monday. May 7. at 12 o'clock. Philadelphia
papers please copy. , .
UENAt:~Or. May S. at his resldeace. Ko. BO West £23 at.
J. August UT.au. eldest son of the late Detlef *Ue»sva.
In the 53.1 year of his age. Funeral services will be held
at St. Agnee's Chapel. O>lumtm» aye. and Md St.. as
Tuesday. May 9. at 10 a. m.
MEIOS— On Sunday. May * IMsX at his restdsnee; !fa 13
Lawn P.!J:r* Road. Orange. N. J . Charles A. Masja.
aged O years. Notice) of funeral hereafter.
MOTT— On Sunday. May a. 11108. at her residence. No. 713
Park aye.. Agnes Mary, widow of Robert O. Matt *r.*
only daughter of tee late Joseph M. Cttoper. Funeral
services Tuesday morning at St. Bartholomew's Church,
at 10 o'clock.
PONIATOWSKI— On May 8. at tie. St. Sects MataL Maw
York City, after a short illness. Prince oEarlea Ponla
BILBER— On Saturday. May 3. IMS. WlQiaat & Stlbar. ta
ths 80th year of his age. Funeral semes will be feast . :
his late residence. No. 2111 3th are., on Monday. Maw KmX m
at 3 p. m.
EKILLIN— On Friday. May 4. I9OOL Amelia s>TTtf-%.
Funeral services will be held at her late rilliaiTlial
837 West «th rt.. Plalnfleld. N. J.. on MondayTMavT
2:30 ». m. Caniagea will meet train leaving 33d at.l
New York, at 1:10. Philadelphia napera nlesa* copy.
THOMPSON — Sunday. May «, Kenneth a. aUaat sat
of Charles and Mary E. Thtnnpsoa. la the ltth vaa*3
his age. Notlc* «f fnneral hereafter. **** m
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Th. tendon Office of THE TRIBUXB to a .coawatot
.].,» to leave advertisements andsubscrtptloaa.
P PAIUS-Sonn Munroe * Co.. No. 7 Hue Scribe.
P JohnWanamaker. No- 44 Rue «•* Fetttea Sevriea.
Far* Bureau. So ■>' Roe Cambon.
Mofwn7Hatj« * <*•• No. 31 Boulerars TTIH ■■■»».
Credit Lyonnals. Bureau dcs Strangers.
Continental Hotel newsstand.
laarbae'h I *' News' Exchange. Jfo. • Rue Bt q*a»,sst
Brentano's No. 87 Avenue de 1" Opera.
American Express Cbrnpany. No. XI Rua Scribe* •
MCE— Credit tjoaaai*. * Cb. and »• ___
GENEVA-Lombard. Odler ft Oo and rntaa Beak.
FLORENCE— French. Lemoa A Co., .Son 3 and i Ta»
llaauay & Co.. Banker*.
MlLAN— Saarbach's News Exchange. Tim !• Koatrart*.
HAMBURG— American Express Company. So. S F«O*>
nand Stress*. __ .
MATENCE — Saarbaeh 1 * News Exchange.
For the conrtnience of TRIBUNE READERS IbHUI
arrangements have been made to keep the DAILY and
SUNDAY TRIBUNE on file la the reading; rooms of tba
hotels named below: ...
LONDON— HoteI Victoria, Savoy Hotel. Tha Ignghaai
Hotel Curlton Hotel. Clarl<*jr*>"s Hotel. Hotel M«tro
cole Midland Grand Hotel. The Howard Hotel, Nor
folk" street. Embankment; Queen"* Hotel. Ujrper Xop.
wocd" Hotel Russell.
ENGLAND— A-ielphl Hotel. Liverpool; Xtiland Hotel.
Manchester. Queen" ■Hotel. Leeds; Midland Hotel,
Bradford' Hotel Wellington. Tunbrtdg* Welle; M:4
land Hotel. Morecambe Bay: Midland Hotel. Darby;
Holders Hotel. Saa«attii.les« of Wight- Roja! Hott£
P.o*Von-Wye; Woolsack Hotel. Warwick: 801 l Hoiet
IRELAND— Hotel Shelboura*. Dublin; Ecclea Hotel. Glen-
SCtmIANP— W Fnoeh Hotel. Glasgow; Station HoteL
Ayr. Station Hotel. Oumrrlea. "•
WALES^-'Royal Hotel. Be:twa-y-Co«J; Waterloo Hotel
GIBRALTAR— HoteI Cecil.
PARIS- Hotel Chatham. Hotel de LT.'e *t d' Albion Grand
Hotel de r Athene*, Orand Hotel. Hotel Continental.
Hotel dv Palais. Hotel Montana. Hotel St. James of
BELGIUM — I* Grand Hotel. RniMela.
GERMANY— Naseauer-Hof Hotel. \vi»j»ba<len: Four Sea
sons ■»-!. Munich: Hotel Hellevu*. Dresden: Hotel
Furstenhof. Frankfort-on-Main; Rote! New York Ber
lin: Palaco Hotel. Wiesbaden; Savoy Hotel. Cologne-
Savoy Hotel. Dresden: NueUrns Hotel. A l»-la-< "■».-►
r«!le; Hot»1 Goeeke. -.iren-Bad: Carltoa HoteL
Berlin; Hotel Quisiana. Wilduiigen-Bad; Hotel Roys?
Hanover: Alexandra lintel, B»rl!n; Hotel Mrssmerl
Ttaden-Baden; Hotel I>isch. Cologne: Hotel Monopoly
Metropole. Du»aeld«rf; Wurttemberger-Hof. Nurem
berg Hotel leraaf. AVt*sbai2en: Hotel HohenzoU
l»ra. Wiesbaden: Hotel Metropole. Bad-Nauhela;
Conttnenta! Hotel. Munich: Hot"! Anjtieterre. Eras.
AVSTKIA AND SWITZERLAND Hotel Bristol.
Vienna: Grand Hotel Hungaria. Budapest Hotel
Baar a:i la". Zurich. Hotel National. Lucent*-
Orand Hotel. Mont P»l»rta. v^vey: Hotel Pupp.
Carlsbad: Hotel Enter. Ba»!e; Hotel Victoria. Basle
Savoy and West End Hotel. Carlsbad: Contine«t«l
Hotel. iJiusannv; Grand Hotel. Verey: Hotel Tl«.
torta. Interlaken: Grand Hotel National. I uneiaa.
Palace Hotel. Lucerne: Hotol Victoria. Basle.
ITALY AND SOUTH. OF FRANCE— Grand HntaJ.
Venice Grand Hotel. Rome: Eden Palace. Genoa;
Grand Hotel Qutrlnal. Rome. Hotel I'ar.le 1 .:. Venice*
Hotel de U Vtlle. Milan: Grand Hotel. Florence:
lloyal Hotel. Rome; H«;e! da rßavwtltasa. M nta
< arlc. Hotel Gallia. Cannes; Hotel d*> Nice. Nice*
Hotel de Fran Nice; Savoy Hotel, Oecoa; Hotel
Bflstol. Naple*. Hotel Santa I.u-u. Naples; Hotel
Cosmopolitan. Nice: Hotel Grande Bretagae. Nice-
Hotel de la Mediterranee. Nice: Excelsior Palac**
Hotel. Palermo: Sm\<>v Hotel. Rome; Louvro and
Savoy Hotel. Aix-les-Baina; Grand Hotal I S
jLtx-lea-Osiaa; Orasd Hotel. Villa, flat* .