Newspaper Page Text
THIBD OF CITY BURNED
riFE AT PORT-AV-FmnrCK.
American Legation Safe— French
Cruiser May Land Troops.
«- sn'Mtton. July €-Mr. Furniss. the Ameri-
Mlnwer at Port-au-Prince. Hayti. sent a
<*° ' h to the State Department to-day re
6irT * lC the confla^ation in that city. The mes
•"^7 dated 10 a. m . July 6. and says
***thout one-third of the city has been totally
A ed by n re - vhich Is still burnin but ap
*fSt aUy u nder contro1 ' Until now the leEration
United States safe.-
R Port-au-Prince, July 6.— The fire which start
e*T the Palace and Senate buildings here
tcrday and was believed to have been con
7rß. . a^^ four hundred buildings had been
° .ed broke out a*ain in the night and caused
further extensive damage.
The renewal of the conflagration was caused
an explosion in the arsenal, which «>hook /
t^ c whole town, damaged many buildings and
scattered blazing embers over a wide area. The
f of the National Bank was shaken down
by the violence of the concussion. The second
flrp was believed to have been checked at mid
lrfct but the flames got a third start this :
morning, and before they were subdued forty
ore buildings had been destroyed.
Almost a panic prevailed in the city. The
flames surged along with a sweep which ap
peared to be irresistible, and heavy explosions,
n-falcb occurred at Intervals, added to the frenzy
of the populace. It was. not until the fire had
Blackened that anything like quiet was re
The Chamber of Deputies and the large build
ing of the Congregation of St. Louis were men
aced for a time by the flames, but they were
go far the authorities have succeeded in main
taining order, but disorders and pillage are
feared All the stores are closed. The people
ar* bearing their losses with fortitude.
M. Carteron. the French Minister to Hayti,
ha* Tnff>n-T-'i the government .that if fires con
tinue to t>reak out he will be obliged to take
measures Ear the protection of foreign interests
\>y r*Ming or. the cruiser Chasseloup-Laubat to
send s force ashore.
WEPRESSION IX PERSIA.
'British Demand for Apology from
Teh<ran. July €.-Sixty Cossacks last night took
a portion behind the British Legation, where
many persons have taken refuge, with the expecta
tion that the refugees would make an endeavor to
••cape from the building. The British charge
d'affaires has protested to the Persian government
trains? tbe action of the Cossacks, and has de
manded that the Governor appear before him in
full uniform and apologize.
■ The bazaars have again beer, ordered to close.
The Russian Bank has suddenly demanded the re
payment of outstanding bills, thus causing many
Berlin, July — A diypatch received by the "Lokal
Aczelger" from Teheran, dated 10 o'clock this morn
!n?, seys that the Shall leaves nothing untried in
erfier to capture the remaining revolutionary lead
ers. SeJ-ed-Chemal, one of the most prominent
revolutionists, has been arrested at Hamadan. 165
miles southwest of Teheran. He was disguised as
• eoldier. He will be brought to Teheran, where
th* sentence of death awaits him. He fled during
th» bombardment of the parliament buildings.
Reports from Tabriz say that sanguinary fight-
Ing is *tllJ going on there. The Indo-European
telegraph wires have been cut.
DUEL OF DOTJMA MEMBERS STOPPED.
lolicc Interfere — Antiseptic Bullets. Sur
geons. Nurses and Ambulances on Hand.
St. Petersburg. July 7.— The duel arranged be
tween M. Markoff, a reactionary Deputy, and
Ostlp T. Perpament, Deputy from Kherson, as the
outcome of a quarrel in the Douma a few days
apo, was stopped by the police at an early hour
this morning In the woods near the Udielnaya Hip
podrome, a short distance outside the city. The
scene bordered on the burlesque, one of the prin
cipal? making a pretence of practising with blank
cartridges while the surgeons paced nervously back
nd forth. More than thirty automobiles had col
lected, and the polke took the names of ail persons
The conditions of the duel called for one ex
change of shots, th» combatants tossing a coin for
precedence. The bullets were treated antisepti
calij. The hour fixed was 2:30 a. m.. owing to the
clearness of th. so-called "white nights." Duelling
is a crime punishable by imprisonment In a fort
ress. Surgeons and nurses, together with hospital
carriages, had gone to a point within calL
LIEUTENANT DIES FROM CHOLERA.
Manila July 6.— Lieutenant Jones, of the Ist Cav
alry, who on June 24 was reported to have been
ftrick*n with cholera. Is dead. Lieutenant Ma!
<k>on, of the Philippine scouts, who contracted the
disease while bringing lieutenant Jones to Camp
GreKR from the field, Is recovering. The epidemic
Is being checked at Caplz and in the province of
Pancasinan. The government is acting vigorously
and hopes to stamp the disease out of the two
provinces within a month. Manila and Central
Luzon are fr«. from It.
Second Lieutenant Arthur R. Jones was a pri
vate ••. Company X of the 22d Kansas Volunteers
■Mas May H to November 3, IS3B. A year later he
enlisted in the Sth Cavalry, became sergeant, and
en October "6, -V' 2. was made a second lieutenant
In the 3d Cavalry. He was transferred to the Ist
Cevalry this year.
FEAR OF GRAIN FAMINE IN RUSSIA.
Odessa, July €.— The wheat crop this year Is
from 25 to 50 per cent below the average, and rep
resentatives here of American agricultural machin
ery manufacturers are courtermanding orders.
Grain dealers predict a famine
NEW DANISH MINISTER TO AMERICA.
Copenhagen. July 6.— lt has been decided that
Constants: Brun. the Danish Minister to the United
EUtes, will be transferred from Washington to
London la the autumn to succeed F. E. de Bllle.
*''" vi!i retire from the diplomatic service. M.
«Ie Bllle has represented his country in London for
tbe lan eighteen years. Count Carl yon M'>;tkP,
th« Minister to Italy, whose wife was Cornelia van
R*nesf-laer Thayer. daughter of Nathaniel Thayer,
<^ Boston, will succeed M. Brun at Washington.
DUKE'S MESSAGES TO MISS ELKINS.
Naples. July | .i; has been learned that the Duke
• the At-.rjM; si-bo is in command of th. battle
ship Reg;j na j.;)^ na^ stationed off Gaeta. has been
" daily communication by means of the cable with
1*"1 *" Kathjrfne Klkins. The. duke miplsjSß a motor
at of the battleship to carry his dispatches to
, a ' and n has been making the trip as often as
av * or ci x timM! a day _
LABOR LEGISLATION IN BRITAIN.
_ n^ on - Ju: > The House of Commons to-night
jj v Sed "^ iond reading of the bill under -which
wli > ** fS henc *' ill miners in the United Kincdom
<c ' York °nly eight hours daily. The hou.«e aJpo
tlo ''"'' d the comtr - in^ Plage of ii.. old a*;- pea
lc ns bi!l - »!Hch has been modified !■;. the adopt
ing ° " " li<:l!r -* : ''caK-. the pension varying with
'"'"■'■■ of ■'>:> recipient'? personal incouir.
| CHARGE AGAINST LORD CHARLES.
ll«h' ndolJ ' July "•" " Tb * Times- thiß rnorninK |.iil>
c*ct* a statement to th.- .-nv< t that during the re-
Cha man »-uvres or the channel fleet Admiral Lord
**ich!*i Beregrord save tin- signal for an evolution
Artvn 'f obeyed, would have brought the cruisers
**«. an<l Goo Hop* into collision. Sir Percy
""«. nowever. on board the Good Hop«, the state
went nay,, doubted the accuracy of the signal and
refrained from obeying It
The Btory is alluded to in other London news
papers., but Jt is not verified, and appear, to be
Part of the campaign against Lord Charles Beres
ford arising: o.it of his feud with Sir Percy Scott.
REBELLION IN HONDURAS.
Report That BoniUa Has Begun
Movement Against Government.
Managua, July 6.-Xews has reached here that
a rebellion has been started in Honduras by the
partisans of ex-President Bonilla. It also is re
ported that the movement is receiving support
from Guatemalans and Salvadorans.
PEACE IN PARAGUAY.
President Xaveiro in Control — For
mer Officials Pardoned.
Montevideo, July fi.— A dispatch received here
to-day from Asuncion says that peace appar
ently has been restored in Paraguay. Dr.
Emiliano Xaveiro, the former Vice-President,
who was appointed President by the victorious
revolutionary party, has assumed control of
affairs, and the representatives of the foreign
powers have interceded successfully, the dis
patch adds, In behalf of the former ministers,
who took refuge in the various legations.
AMERICAN LEGATION DAMAGED.
A Messenger Killed— ltalian Minister Also
Buenos Ayres, July 6— Dispatches rec ed here
fiom Formosa, near the Paraguayan border, say
that the American and Italian legations at Asun
cion Wfre badly damaged by the bombardment,
and that an intermediary from the American lega
tion was killed by a gTenade. The American and
Italian ministers have presented claims for com
pensation to the new government.
GEORGIAX BAY CANAL.
\ Engineers Apparently Doubtful of
Ottawa. July 6— The short cut by water from
the Great Lakes to the Atlantic known as the
Georgian Bay Canal has been Just reported on by
engineers who have completed the I ' first compre
hensive survey of the route. •
Although it had been said that the plan to use
the French River from Georgian Bay. connecting
it by canal with the Ottawa River and dredging
that river to deep water at Montreal, making a
twenty-two-foot short route waterway, would revo
lutionize the commerce of the continent, the report
dees not hold out much encouragement for those
who expect' that result.
The engineers report that such a water route
! could be constructed in ten years at a cost of
j about J100.000,000.
The Georgian Bay Canal would be a little over
I four hundred miles long from Georgian Bay to
Montreal. It would take seventy hours to traverse
the canal, which would give a route from one and
! three-fifths to two days shorter than any existing
j waterway from the lakes to the ocean.
Its carrying capacity would be Immensely su
perior. The engineprs make a statement, however,
which makes it doubtful If the canal will ever be
j constructed. They say: •'Comparod with the possi
j Me improved system of the St. Lawrence canals to
j a depth of twenty-two feet, assuming that the
! number of locks would be greatly reduced, probably
i no practical saving in time of transit could be
j claimed for the Georgian Bay canal route, tha
! saving In* distance being offset by the longer
I stretches of lake and wide river navigation which
exist through the Lake Erie and Ontario route,
where high speed would be permissible."
It is hardly probable the government will bring
in any legislation this session bearing on the proj
ect in view of the brief period between now and
prorogation. It is probable a commission will be
I appointed to report on the cost of deepening the
j St. Lawrence and th« Welland Canal systems to
I twenty-two feet.
PANAMAN OFFICIALS TO RESIGN.
Panama, July 6.— Sefior Arias to-day handed in
his resignation as Secretary of Foreign Relations.
The resignations of other government officials are
The report from Panama that Sefior Arias was
advised in a telegraph dispatch from a government
official here to retire from the Presidential race
in Panama was denied to-day at the State Depart
ment, an official of which said this government was
neither nominating or denominating Presidential
candidates in any country.
THE LAMBETH CONFERENCE OPENS.
Ixmdon. Juiy 6.— The fifth decennial conference of
the archbishops and bishops of the Anglican Church
throughout the world, known as the Lambeth Con
hrow, opened at I>ambeth Palace here to-day. The
meetings of the conference will continue until Au
gust G. There are 217 prelates attending this year,
compared with seventy-six at the first Lambeth
Conference, held forty years ago.
The subjects submitted will first be discussed by
the entire conference, and subsequently referred to
committees of bishops, who will report again to the
full assembly. Resolutions adopted by the confer
ence will be communicated to the churches in tho
form of an encyclical letter. All the meetings will
THE WEATHER REPOKT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington. July 6. —
A trough of moderately low pressure extending from
Texas northeastward through the upper lakes, with a
t>ronouTic< <1 hlKh area on either side, has caused general
showers east of the Rocky Mountains, except In the lower
lake region, the middle Atlantic suites and New England,
followed, however, by clearing weather in the Northwest
and extreme Central West. The Southeastern high are*
is of pronounced strength and wide extent, and Ha per
sistence has caused a continuation of the high tempera
tures eaFi of the Mississippi Valley. Maximum tempera—
tures of '.*) d< gree* occurred during Monday as far north
as Portland, Me. There has beer, a decided fall In tem
peratureF in the Mlwourl and upper Mississippi valleys
and the northern and western upper lake region, and they
are to tllcltt from 5 to "1 degrees below the »e.asonttl
average. It is also much cooler In th* central and
southern Rocky Mountain region. Kansas and Nebraska,
ar.d warmer in the Northwest and extreme West. There
will be showers Tuesday In the Ohio Valley, the lower
lake and western upper lake regions, and Tuesday after
r.oon or night in the middle Atlantic states and New
Kr.glai.d. continuing Wednesday in Eastern New England.
There will also be showers Tuesday in the south At
lantic and Gulf nates, continuing Wednesday, except In
the west Gulf states In the \\ eat the weather will be
fair Tuesday and Wednesday. The showers will be ac
companied by falling temperatures, and during Wednes
day and Thursday more moderate temperatures may be
expected in the North and East. It will be. warmer
Wednesday In the plains states, and will continue warm
In the extreme West.
The winds alor.g the New England Coast will be light
to fresh and mostly southwest; along the middle Atlantic
Coatt light, to fresh southwest, jxjsslbly thundersqualls
Tuesday night; along the south Atlantic Coast light to
fresh and mostly southeast; along the east Gulf Coast
light and variable; along the we*t Gulf Coast light to
[Mb arid variable; on the lower lakes southwest to west.
thundersqualls Tuesday or Tuesday night, and on the
upper lake* northwest to north, probably squalls Tuesday
m Lake Huron.
Steamers departing Tuesday for European ports will
have light to full wind*, mostly southwest, fair Tues
day, showers Wednesday, to the Grand Hanks. .
Forecast for Special Localities.— the District of
Columbia. Maryland. I»efaware, New Jersey, pastern
Pennsylvania and* Eastern New York, showers and cooler
this afternoon or to-night; generally fair Wednesday aid
Thursday, with moderate tfiii|*:aturr; light to fresh
southwest to northwest winds.
For New England, fair and continued warmer day,
Fhowers and cooler to-night and Wednesday; light to
fr*«h winds. moMly southwest.
' roc Western Pennsylvania, showers and cooler to day;
fair Wednesday; fresh to brisk wen to northwest winds.
For Western New York, showers and cooler to-day;
fair Wednesday; fresh to brtafc west winds
1-nrul Official Record. — The following official record
Cram the Weather Bunu ihows Hie changes In the tern
jierature fur the last twenty-four hour.". In comparison
with the corresponding date of last jear:
IW)7. IMS. I IMf. it**
3 a. id 04 75 6 p. m 78 •; *8
* a. in '.4 74 1* p. m 78 M
» a. m 71 80 11 p. m 70 HI
12 iii - M m 12 p. m 70 —
4 p. m hr) i<3
Highest temperature yesterday, 93 degrees; lowest. 74;
average, m. average for corresponding date last year. 74;
average for corresponding date Ism thirty-three years, 71.
Ixcal Forecast. — and cooler this afternoon or
to-night; Wednesday And Thursday generally fair, with
moderate temperature, light to fresh southwest t» north
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, TUESDAY, JULY 7. 1908.
A NEW PAPAL SYSTEM
Important Changes Made in the
Rome, July 6.— An important Pontifical document,
reforming the organization and working of the
Roman congregations, was made public to-day. It
removes Great Britain, Holland, Canada and the
United States from the Jurisdiction of the propa
ganda, these countries thus ceasing to be consid
ered missionary lands.
Besides reform in the propaganda, the decree
introduces remarkable modifications in the other
congregations. The document consists of three
parts, the first being an Apostolic constitution
reorganization the congregations through a more
suitable division of subjects and eliminating the
duplication of authority, and the second is a spe
cial law for the regulation of the labors of the
ancient Rota and Segnatura tribunals.
The most Important part- of the reform is that
both civil and criminal litigations are removed
from the Jurisdiction of the congregations and in
trusted to the tribunals of the Rota and of the
Segnatura, the congregations retaining only dis
ciplinary powers. A new congregation regulating
discipline and sacrament is created, its duties in
cluding also questions regarding marriages, while
the dogmatic side of the sacraments remains under
the Jurisdiction of the congregation of the Holy
Office, which includes mixed marriages, namely,
when either husband or wife is not a Catholic.
The Pope remains Prefect of the Holy Office,
The Importance of the Congregation of the Con
sistory, of which the Pope also is the Prefect. Is
augmented by its undertaking the creation of bish
ops and the surveillance and direction of the rules
of dioceses and seminaries, and also deciding ques
tions of competence between the congregations.
The Tribunal of the Penitentiary remains only as
an internal court for questions of conscience, all
other questions going to the Rota in the first in
stance, and then to the Segnatura as a supreme
The Rota works in sections of three, five and
seven judges or as a whole body of Judges. Its
sentences must be Justified In detail under pain of
nullity. The Rota works also as a court of appeal
both for sentences pronounced by other courts or
sentences handed down by the Rota Itself, in which
case the appeal is judged by different judgres.
The .Segnatura works as a court of cassation in
four cases, the first as an appeal court against an
entire sentence of the Rota; second, alleged nullity;
third, suspicion against a Rota judge, and. fourth,
to hear suits for damages against Rota judges.
Any one can appeal against the decisions of these
courts with or without the assistance of lawyers,
and a special body of lawyers has heen formed,
the members pledging themselves to assist the poor
gratuitously. The poor art also excepted from ray-
Ing fees to the court.
The decree will be followed by a new code com
prising all of the Canon Law on which Cardinal
Gasparri has been working for four years.
In addition to '.hose already mentioned, the geo
graphical divisions removed from the jurisdiction
of the Propaganda include Newfoundland, Gibral
tar and Luxemburg. The reforms will become op
erative next November. The Rota will be an in
ternational court, with ten Judges, and besides the
Italian. French, Austrian, Spanish and Portuguese
Judges it will now have one English-speaking
judge. The Segnatura will be entirely composed
of cardinals, the number of whom, however, is as
yet uncertain. The practical result of the new
conditions Is that the countries removed from the
Jurisdiction of the Propaganda, instead of apply
ing to the Propaganda for all questions to be de
cided, must apply to a Fuitable congregation. The
creation of new dioceses and the appointment of
new bishops will be dealt with by the secretary
ship of state, after which they will be sent in
trust to the Congregation of the Consistory to
carry out the decision. While at present all ques
tions are gratuitously dealt with by the Propa
ganda as established for missionary lands, after
the reforms go into effect the pajvnont of the
urual fees will be exacted. At the Vatican, how
ever, it is remarked that English-speaking prelates
always gave as an offering: a larger amount than
Washington, July «.— Monsignor Bonaventure Che
rettl, auditor of the Papal delegation, said to-day
that the reorganization of the Jurisdiction of the
Propaganda would mark a wide d«partur« In Cath
olic Church government. It is expected that the
change, the movement for which has been going on
for some time aganist the Propaganda's opposition,
will be enthusiastically welcomed in the countries
affected. The Roman Catholic lilerarchy in the
Tnited States, as well as the other countries men
tioned, will now he permitted to treat directly with
the Papal Secretary of State and will have the
same standing at the Vatican as France. Spain or
Austria. The new arrangement will simplify the
naming of bishops and other prelates. Candidates
will not have the same multiplicity of cardinals to
review their claims.
The procedure in this country as to candidates
will be the same as has always existed. Priests
and bishops of a diocese and archdiocese will ballot
for three names each, these names being sent di
rect, through the Papal Delegate here, to the Papal
Secretary of State. This country has always been
regarded as a mission of the Church at Rome
under the supervision of the Propaganda, composed
of from sixteen to eighteen cardinals, the medium
through which the high authorities here have had to
treat with the Vatican. Te Propaganda is one of
nineteen congregations in Rome which perform
duties akin to Congressional committees, each ex
amining into matters under Its jurisdiction and
each submitting its conclusion to the Pope. Tha
Propaganda is one of te most important, co much
so that its Cardinal Prefect is familiarly called "the
Red Pope." Cardinal Gotti is the present prefect.
"MBS. WIGGS'S" MANAGER ARRESTED.
Embezzlement of $1,535 35 Alleged by
Liebler & Co.
Charles H. Greene, who was business manager
and treasurer of the "Mrs. Wlggs of the Cabbage
Patch" company, under the direction of Li«bl>r
& Co.. was locked up in Ludlow street jail yester
day on an orrfer of Justice Bischoff. in a suit
brought by the theatrical firm to recover from
him »1,535 33. The firm set forth that Greene had
embezzled funds of that amount left in his care,
which represented the proceeds of the company's
stay in Brjtlsh Columbia for the week ended on
The Lleblers set forth that it was Greenes duty
to collect the share due their firm and forward it
to them after he had paid the salaries of the
On May 16 it is alleged that Greene had $2,162 37
on hand, and during the wfk ended May 21 he
received »2.3.'.l 30, making a total of $4,513 97. out of
which he paid $2.978 62. leaving the balance of
$1,535 35, which the firm. «aid he never accounted
George M. Welty, the superintendent of the
plaintiffs' agents made an affidavit, in which he
stated that he had n-ceived a letter from Greene
dated from Xo. 189 Chtrernont avenue. New York
City, May 31, In which he said he had lost $1,30>,
and asked for time to adjust his account.
HENRY B. HARRIS ANNOUNCES PLANS.
First Production of Season Will Be "The
Travelling Salesman" at the Liberty.
Henry K. Harris has returned from Europe, and
announced yesterday his plans for the season of
1908-09. His first production will be made on Au
gust 10. at the Liberty Theatre, where he will pre
sent "The Travelling Salesman," by James Forbes.
Henrietta Orosman, under the Joint direction of
Mr. Harris and Maurice Campbell, will begin a sea
son at the Academy of Musk: on August 13, pre
senting a series of revivals of her former successes
and a new version of "The Country- Girl." The
opening attraction at the Hudson Theatre, on Au
gust 24, will he Robert Edeson, In "The Call of the
North." by George Broa-.lhurst. founded on Stewart
Edward White's novel of "Conjurer's House." At
the Grand Opera House, on September" 7, Uoso
Stuhl will begin her third year in "The Chora*
Beginning In September three road companies will
present Charles Klein's "The Lion and the Mouse."
Edgar Selwyn will begin at Toronto, on September
11. his second season under the direction of Mr.
Harris, in a new play called "Pierre of the Plains,"
a version of Sir Gilbert Parker's "Pierre and His
Peopln." Charles Klein's new play, "The Mischief
makers," will be produced in Novemb**-
TEN DEATHS FROM HEAT
Continued from first pace.
> — ; ; — ; j ' " '
at Franklin and Centre struts; St. Gregorys Hos
pital. > .
VAIT. Thomas, sixty-two years old. of No. SOT East
153 d street, overcome at his home; Lebanon Hospital.
VAUGHAN. L-. thirty-seven years old. negro, of No.
256 West 37th street, overcome at his home; Roose
WAGNER, George, sixteen years old. of No. 812 Wlllard
avenue, Hoboken. overcome on subway station at
M street and Fourth avenue; New York Hospital.
WARNER. John, forty-five years old. residence refused,
overcome at 105 th street and Central Park West;
J. Hood Wright Hospital.
WILLIAMS. Joseph, twenty-six years old. of No. 1545
West Farms Road, overcome at West Farms Road
and 174 th street; Fordham Hospital.
WOODLEY. George, forty-three years old. of N0. .152
West street, overcome at Pier IS, North River; Hud
«on Street Hospital.
Prank Marlanaro. fifty-one years old. a cob
bler. Jumped from a window "of his flat, at No.
GOO Amsterdam avenue, last night and struck
on his head. He was killed instantly.
Charles Hollister, thirty-eight years old, a car
penter, working on a scaffold in the Pennsyl
vania tunnel excavation at 32d street and
Seventh avenue, fell fifteen feet. His skull was
fractured and he died three hours later at the
New York Hospital. It was thought by fellow
workers that he had been overcome and lost his
balance. His home was at No. 113 Sheppard
At the Brooklyn Navy Yard, the officers, real
izing the danger to men working- on the hot steel
hulls In the glaring sun, allowed all men outsidtj
the shops to "knock off" at noon.
About 1 o'clock, when the heat seemed at its
worst, a crowd was drawn in front of the Hotel
Knickerbocker, at Broadway and 42d street, by
the peculiar behavior of Hannah Stapleton, fifty
years old, a housekeeper of No. 323 West 40th
street. Dr. Wheeler, of the New York Hospital,
said she was temporarily derang-ed by the heat.
At the Board of Health yesterday it was said
that during th«* last week there were fourteen
deaths from sunstroke, as against three during
the same week last year. Intestinal diseases for
this week caused the death of 212 children over
five years old and of 202 under five years.
There was keen competition for benches all
day yesterday at Battery Park. Hundreds of
persons sought shelter there, many sleeping
under the elevated structure. Children lined
the water front and the free baths, which were
filled with people until they closed. Similar
conditions prevailed at Mulberry Bend Park.
TWO DEAD IN BOSTON.
Boston, July 6. — To-day was the hottest of the
year in Boston, and in the tenement house districts
the suffering was intense. The record for the day
shows that two die i and twenty persons were pros
trated as th 3 result of the heat. The highest
temperature was 91.3 at the top of the Federal
Building. On the street the thermometers recorded
a temperature of 93.
REGENTS XOT REGXAXT.
Dr. MacCracken Says They're All
Right, but Have Xo Power.
Chancellor MacCracken of New York University
officially opened yesterday the summer school for
teachers at the university. Andrew S. Draper,
State Commissioner of Education, spoke on demo
cratic ideals in American education. Chancellor
MacCracken, in a brief introduction, said:
New York State for over a century has had, be
sides Its political Legislature, an educational legisr
lature. known as the Regents. In addition to its
political executive, who is called Governor, it has
an educational executive, called commissioner. In
these particulars the Umpire State might well be
copied by the other larger states of the Union. The
teachers who are here from a score of great states,
from Massachusetts to Texas, might well insist
upon their own states having a board of regents,
with an executive on the model of the commis
sioner of ' New York.
The chief fault I find with our Regents is that
they are not regnant. Their bare existence is guar
anteed by the state constitution. It is like the
existence of the universe on the first day of crea
tion. It is "without form and void." The State
Legisalture must enact a law before the Regents
can "peep" or move. I have seen the unanimous
Board of Regents, backed by nine-tenths of the col
leges of the state, completely floored on a univer
sity issue before a Republican Legislature and a
Republican Governor by a party boss and a son of
a party boss. When you teachers ask your state
to establish regents be sure to have the constitu
tion guarantee them some slight autonomy. The
pmall boy who stared at a university chancellor
said that he wanted to see him chancel. I want to
see the regents regnant.
For c quarter of a century I have found the
Legislature wretchedly sectional. New York Uni
versity has sought legislation three or four times
only in twenty-five years. It has never got fair
treatment except when Democracy was In pcrwer.
Democracy had to consider New York City. The
upstate politicians fill the State Treasury chiefly
out of the pockets of the people of this city. They
give them back for higher education not one cent.
For example, they give a veterinary college up
state hundreds of thousands of dollars. They refuse
to give the oldest veterinary school in the United
States a dollar. It Is In New York City.
The Legislature is hopelessly partisan. The Re
gents are non-partisan. The Legislature is ig
norant as to education. The Regents are intelli
gent. The Legislature Is in ofPce a year. The Re
gents change gradually. They might wpII be given
the right to originate every state appropriation for
education, subject to the veto of the Legislature
and the Governor.
One thing, however, we do not ask to have im
pr<ived—that is the present executive of the Re
Chancellor MacCracken then Introduced Dr. Dra
per, who said, in part:
Some radical readjustment Is apparently neces
sary In ord^r to maintain the Intellectual and in
dustrial equilibrium of the nation. We attempt to
do a great deal more than most other countries do.
to the end that every boy and girl may have his
or her chance. Still, we do not do some things we
undertake to do as well as other people do some
of the things they undertake to do In their
schools In truth, we have a unique education sys
tem, wholly unlike that of any other people, though
not in all regards superior to all that is in other
1 think we make some mistake in telling tire
child that he can be President of the United
States It Is not a mistake to t<Ml him that h«» is
eligible But we do not explain the remoteness of
t »,« possibility and we' err in describing the road
?'>r rra.-hinp distinction. We believe in this coun
try In work more than in chance. It s work that
New York University has enrolled for Its summer
class five hundred and fifty pupils, the major por
tion of which are teachers from all parts of the
United States. The course runs six weeks.
PLANS FOR MAXINE ELLIOTT THEATRE
New Playhouse in West 39th Street to Cost
$200.000— Seating Capacity 690.
Marshall & Fox. architect?, of Chicago, acting
for Maxine Elliott, filed yesterday with Buildings
Superintendent Murphy plans for the new theatre
to be built for her use at No. 107 to 113 West 39th
It will have a frontage of SO feet and a depth of
90 feet, two galleries and a seating capacity of 690.
It will be a three Btor> and basement structure of
classic design, the facade b«»ing of marble, finished
with Corinthian pilasters and a decorative cornice,
beneath whjch will be carved the playhouses name,
"The Maxlne Elliott Theatre."
The interior will be in Pavanazio marble and
gold piaster work, with a hanging dome celling
and Corinthian pilasters Inclosing the proscenium.
The auditorium walls will be set with ornamental
mirrniH. and there will be a handsome boudoir for
women. The structure is to cost $200.01)0. according
to the architect's estimates. Miss Elliott will be
under the direction of the Shuborts.
MORE TROOPS AT PINE CAMP.
Watertown, N. V., July 6.— With the arrival to
day of the 2d Connecticut Regiment, Colonel James
Geddes commanding, and the 3d Pennsylvania,
under command of Colonel W. G. Price, the last
contingent of militia began participation In the
joint manoeuvres that have been in order at Pine
Camp since June 15.
Tlie Boston Corps of Caflsti, under Lieutenant
Colon*] Colbert, With 27u men. and the 4th In
fantry, of Marylund. with TM men. commanded by
Colonel Charlfti ¥. Macklin, arrived last night.
Tli»r w«-«'k does not promise to be a v« ry active
one in camp, the usual drills, with a problem here
and there, and many baseball games, being the
Colonel Baron de Bode, military attache of th*
Russian Legation at Washington, la th« g-u-st of
General Grant. -._
THE PRESIDENTS PLANS
Those for African Tour Assuming
— Mayflower Sails.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune. 1
Oyster Bay. July With the thermometer at
Sagamore Hill suggesting equatorial Africa the
President Is enjoying a foretaste these days of the
climate he will encounter on his big game hunt-
Ing expedition less than a year from now.
' Although his plans for a trip are far from com
plete, they are assuming definite form, and within
a short time he hopes to have them practically
completed In all details, except the actual t:m»
schedule of steamship and railroad connection*,
which must be left until spring for final settlement.
Among the visitors' at Sagamore Hill who have
recently given the President Information of value
concerning the quest of his game were Mr. and
Mrs. Armar D. Sounderson. of New York, who
visited Oyster Bay a few days ago with Mrs.
Saunderson's father. John D. Archbold. -vice-presi
dent of the Standard Oil Company. They cam©
down from tluir home at^Tarrytown on Mr. Arch
bold's steam yacht Vixen,* and took luncheon with
the President and Mrs. Roop»veit Mr. and Mrs.
Saunderson recently returned from a Journey Into
tropical Africa, during which they bagged speci
mens of nearly al: the varieties of big game that
the President expects to hunt. On their return to
New York they brought with' them two lion cubs,
which they presented to the New Torlr Zoological
Society. It was state.l with authority to-day that
Mr. Archbold's visit to Sagamore Hill had no
political significance and had no bearing on the
administration's legislative programme.
The President's yacht left here to-day for White
stone Landing, wher^- she will remain Indefinitely.
If she Is needed by the President or his family she
can be brought back to Oyster Bay at almost an
hour's notice. The principal reason for taking the
Mayflower out of Oyster Bay was to afford the en
listed men an opportunity to enjoy* their shore
leave. While the yacht was at Oyster Bay the
men complained that there was nowhere to go and
nothing to do when they were off duty, and the
inevitable result was that they frequently drifted
into the saloons and found trouble. Last night
two of the Mayflower's men became Involved in an
argument with a restaurant keeper In the village,
and were arrested by the new uniformed police
men who have been safeguarding the peace of the j
President's home town for Just three days. An
officer from the yacht secured their release from
the arm of the law and escorted them back to the
The President will go aboard Commander Peary's
Arctic-bound ship Roosevelt to-morrow afternoon.
Commander and Mrs. Peary will come down from
New York by train. The Roosevelt is now at City
Island, and is expected to reach Oyster Bay Harbor
to-morrow forenoon. The Pearys will take lunch
eon with the President and Mrs. Roosevelt.
CAPTAIN JOHN WILKES.
Charlotte. N. C\, July 6.— Captain John W'lkes. a
son of Rear Admiral Charles Wilkes, the well
known explorer, after whom Wilkes Land. In the
Antarctic region Is named, and a classmate at An
napolis of Admirals Jouett, Franklin, Upshur and
Luce, died here to-day, aged eighty-one. Captain
Wilkes was a lieutenant in the navy during the
Mexican War, but had since been engaged !n busi
ness in Charlotte. He was a prominent Episco
SIDNEY S. WARNER.
Wellington, Ohio. July 6.— Sidney 8- 'Warner,
president of the First National Bank of Welling
ton, died here to-day, aged seventy-nine. With
the late P. M. Spencer. Mr. Warner organized the
Cleveland National Bank. He remained at the
head of this institution until 1903. He had the dis
tinction of being the oldest national bank presi
dent in Ohio.
Mr. Warner was State Treasurer for three terms,
and served two terms In the Legislature. In 1874
he was a candidate for Governor of Ohio. He
also ran for Congress in the 14th district.
SEND 57 TO COUNTRY.
Small Parties the Order of Day for
Fresh Air Fuvd Workers.
No big parties were sent out by the Tribune
Fresh Air Fund yesterday, but the fifty-seven chil
dren who went to the country in small parties
represented a distribution greater than any one of
the large numbers of last week. There was a party
of twelve girls for Campbell Hall. Workers In the
Adams Memorial Churcli, in East 30th street, gath
ered them. They were distributed among private
families, who were ready to take the little girls
and give them an experience of rural family life
Just about as different from the crowded existence
of the children as could be.
For Norwich and Owego forty-flve children left
the city in the morning. They will be in homes
near those towns. They came from Olivet Church,
in 2d street, and from the King's Daughters,
at No. 216 East 128 th street. The families that take
the children know that at least some of them have
never been In the country before and that they
must receive unusual attention. The board paid in
many instances is merely nominal, and the men
and women among whom the tenement dwellers go
give themselves up to the work with as much zeal
as do the regular workers.
There was an accident at the Shokan home on
Sunday. A girl of thirteen, walking with a party,
stepped upon a pebble, which threw her. A broken
arm was the result. After it was set sha was
turned over to the fund manager in Weehawken.
who took her to the Presbyterian Hospital. An
accident is, of course, a rare thing, but when one
does occur the victim is assured of as much care
as. and probably more than. If in the city. The
girl will be under the care of the fund until Uie
Ip in the Shokan home for the first time the
girls have night clothing. The lack of It in former
years impelled • one of the workers to collect $20
before she took up her duties, and this sh« contrib
uted to the fund, with the request that it be used
for night clothing. She was commissioned to get
the necessary garments, which she did. The
worker was Miss Nellie Pagnun, a teacher In
Mrs. William O«e. a member of the Munn Avenue
Presbyterian Church, of East Oran«e, who has
been Interested in the fund as a contributor, want
ed to do something besides give money. She in
duced the sewing society of the church to take
this subject up, and ths result Is night clothing
and bathing suits for the children. But Mrs. Gee
sent money also. The garments will be of great
service. They are in themselves workers for good,
teaching- self-respect and greater cleanliness.
THE TRIBUNE FRESH AIR FUND.
Mrs. George T. Bliss I*" 1 «*>
Clarence H Kelsey
W. O. Whltcomb, New Haven
Anonymous. Demarest. N. J
A small brlrtue club on the West Side, through
Mrs. Ailelald- K. Dick, treasurer
Mr. and Mrs. XV. I. F
John D Brookman »*> 00
Previously acknowledged • a,731» 11
Total. July «, 1908 $7.08« 61
A Refreshing TooJp— H^rsfords Acid Phosphate-
Take It fur that tired feeitng during spring snd sum
mer. Makes a delicious acid drink.
Death notice* uppearls.* la THE TBIBrNE will be
republl.hed In the Tr»-We«kly Tribune without extra
charge. ~ • t
Ford, Annie H. Lyons. James.
French. Alice M. May. Francis A.
Golden. Mary. Nichols. Theodore P.
Hall. John H. Plnckney. Dora.
Heck.cher. John O. IMynter. Isabella.
Jennlng*. Fmma C Ramsey. James V.
Kelly. Thoma. P. Stone. Margaret B.
Leeds, William B. Tower. Harriet A.
-Suddenly, at Spring- Lake. N. J. on July 4,
Annie Howland Ford. Funeral service at St. Peters
Church. MorrUtown. N. ■*-. on Wednesday. July 8, at
FRENCH— At Point Pleasant. N. J.. Sunday. July- B.
ieuß Alice. Maud, widow of Kllsha. S. French and
daughter of the late Margaret J. and William E. Blood
good. Funeral private.
O<">La>nN On Saturday July 4, IWA/Mrs. Mary Oolden.
Funeral from her late residence. No 374 (Iwmuiil aye..
Brooklyn. Requiem mass. Tuesday, July 7. 16:30 a. m..
«*. Jona'a Chapel.
HAL.I*-SniM*T!ly. en July 4. 180«. John H. H* «; *!*£
residence. No. 42. ,•-•■.- Anal Solemn ■
of rrqulem will be offer** at St. John * Chap-l. Gar
ment and Greene jvm. Brooklyn, at :•■•■• a. ">-■ TJes
day, July 7. Internwnt In Calvary Cemetery.
! HECKSOHER— At hi* Matdaant So. IS VTrst S?th *:..
John Gerard, husband of Virginia Kwksch-r and ran
of the late Charles A. and (^oixlsnna < " t * p K*.it
»cher. Funeral »rvt,« will N. nM'l at Trinity CteP* 1 '
2Stn -• . near Broadway on Tu.*lay mornlns. th» .v» .^
instant, at 11 o'clock. Kindly omit flowers.
THE MEMBERS OF THE SOCIKTT OK THE WAR,;
! Veterans of the Sevrth Re«c'«i»iem. N\ G. N. T-. •£•s*''
'■ ousted to attend the funeral wrvlces of John Gerari
! Heckscher. !s.te 1-t Lieutenant. 12th V. S. Infantry, »■•
held at Trinity Chapel. 25th St.. near l.roadway. on.
i Tuesday morning, tJ»e 7th tost, at 11 o'clock.
nrl*.~General HENRY W. HUBBEU. PresM*3t.
Captain RICHARD H. GREENE, Secretary.
JENNI.VJS — Emma Crawford, wife of "William E.
. Jennings and daughter of the late Oeorsta Craw
ford. Funeral service" at her late residence. >»,
202 : r!n» n»!'1 »v», Summit. .V J.. Tuesday. Jnfi
T. lffcis. at :» p. m.
KKLI>T— On July 4. lJ>o«. Thomas P. Kelly. Funeral
Sfrvic»s at his late residence. No. «75 p*raaSsßa> aye..
Brooklyn, on Tuesday, at S:3O a. m. Interment. BOOT
LEEDS*— At Paris. France, on Tuesday. June 23. .'19"".
William Batsman Leeds. Funeral services win h*h<rtsl ,
at his late residence. No. i>«7 sth aye.. W«dn«sdajr.
July 5, at 3:50 p. m. Interment private.
LTONS — On July 5. lftis, Jame* Lyons, -;.-v-l h isban-1
of Annie Lyons. Relatives and friends are Invited t-»
attend the funeral from his <•■ ■■" •- '• No. **»•
Bedford tv».. Fiatbunh. on Wednesday, at 9:3«> a. m. ;
thence to Holy Cross Church, where a refjuteno •♦
will be ssfmd Kindly omit flowers. .New Brunswtcfc.
N. J. papers "please copy.) «
MAY — At his home. No. 43" St. John's" Place. s»)S|j -
Francis A May. son of Julia an.] the late turns JUf- <
Funeral Tuesday. July 1 1" a. m.. from -t Teresas
Church. Clasaon aye. an.l Sterling Place. Brooklyn.
NICHOLS — After a brief Illness Theodore Perry, son «f
the late Sllteck and Euphense Nichols. In hi» ft* l year.
Funeral services at his late residence. Sr.. 103 East 35th
St.. Tuesday. July 7. at 2:30 p. m. Interment private
PINCKNEY— Suddenly. Sunday. July 5. 1»». at M
home of her sister. Mrs. Caleb Has. (The Rics»>.
Highland Falls. N. T., Dora Plnrkney. dans' of
the late Theodore Augustine and Sibyl Marvin ii.nc»
ney Funeral serrlces at <The Rock»». Highland Fal.».
at" S o'clock Monday afternoon. July « Interment
Tuesday. July 7. at ■— ISIil'S, N. T. Florida papers
POTNTER— On July «. 1W». Isabella Pointer, betojed
wife of Thomas Poynter. Funeral service V.ednesday
evening. July S. 1»»*. at 8 o'clock, at her late resi
dence. No. *> South Elliott Place, Brooklyn. Interment
R.\MSEY— On Monday. July *. at his residence. No. »•
Seventh St.. Brooklyn. James Palmer Ramsey, beloved
husband of Genevleve Ward.
STONE— On Sunday. July 5. 190«. Margaret Brown. c*~
loved wife of Thomas Stone. In the 77th year of &•»
age. at her late residence. No. 471 State St.. Brooklyn.
Tf>WEr. — Entered Into rest Saturday. July 4. Harriet A.
Tower. in the *4th year of her a*». Funeral -«»r»|c»
Tuesday. July 7 at 1 o'clock, p. m.. at the resident*
of her Kin In-larw. Frederick Mead. Greenwich. Conn.
Interment at Woodlawn. Boston papers please copy.
THE WOODLAWN CEMETERt
Is readily aeeessfbt* by Harlem trains from Gras*
Central Station. Webster and Jerome Are- trol-«T»
and by carriage. Lots 5130 up. Telephona *tOS
Gramercy for Book of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York City.
FRANK E. r\MPBFm 241-3 West rM St. Char*ta.
Private and public arabnlances. Tel 1324 Chelsea.
To the Employer.
Do yon want desirable help QUICK?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by consulting
the file of applications . of selected aspirants for
positions of various kinds which has just beea
installed at the Uptown Office of
THE NEW- YORK TRIBUNE.
No. 1364 Broadway.
Between 35th and 37th Streets.
Office hours: 3 a. m. to S p. m.
Tribune- Snbucrlptlon Rates.
THE TRIBUNE will be sent by sa!) to any address ta
th's country or abroad and address changed as often «■
desired. Subscriptions may be given to your re«Til«#
dealer before lravin? or. If more convenient, hand ta«os
In at THE TRIBUNE Offlce.
' T; i SINGLE COFTE3.
BUNDAT. * cents ! WEEKLY FARMER. 8 cent*
DAIL.T. * cental TRI-WtKKtT. 2 cents
BT EARLY MAIL. THAI*.
Tor all points In th» United States and Mexico (eratstd*
of the Boroughs of Manhattan and The Bronx). Also, tor
Cuba, Porto Rico. Hawaii and th« Philippine* wi&ont
extra expense for foreign postage.
DAILY AND SUNDAY: j TRI-WEEKLY:
One Month. $1 00 fix Months. 78
Three Months. $2 50 Twelve Months. II 60
Six Months. $sflO WEEKLY FARMER:
Twelve Months. 10 00 Six Months. »
SUNDAY ONLY: Twelve Months, JI «•
Twelve Months. $2 00 TRIBUNE ALMANAC:
DAILY ONLY: Per Copy. 23
One Month. 90 TRIBUNE INDEX:
Three Months. *2 On Per Copy. SI 00
Six Months. t* 00
Twelve Months. $.<» 00
Hall subscriptions In New York City to the DAILY and
TRI-WEEKLY will be charged one cent a copy sxtr*
postaga In addition to the rates named above.
SUNDAY TRIBUNE: WEEKLY FARMER:
Three Months. $1 08 Three Months. S8
Six Months - J2 18 Six Months. ■
Twelve Months. $4 OS Twelve Months. II S3
Three Months. 7S ,
Six Months. t '■>
Twelve Months. 13 00
Rates to Foreign Countries.
For points In Europe and ail countries In the Universal
Postal Union THE TRIBUNE will be mailed at the fal
DAILY AND SUNDAY: (DAILY ONLY:
One Month. $182 Two Months. $2 S3
Two Months. $3 64 Three Months. $3 57
Three Months. $♦ 99 Six Months. $7 11
- Six Months. *» 95 Twelve Months. $14 24
Twelve Months. $19 80 TRI-WEEKLY:
SUNDAY ONLY: Six Months. SI 83
Six Months. $2«! Twelve Months. 00.
Twelve Months. £> «4 WEEKLY FARMER:
DAILY ONLY: Six Months. $1 03
One Month. SI 44 Twelve Months. S2o*
MAIN OFFICE— No. 154 Nassau street.
WALL STREET OFFICE— No. 15 William street.
UPTOWN OFFICE— No. Ml Broadway, or any America*
District Telegraph Office.
HARLEM OFFICES — No. 157 East 123 th street. No. 281
West 125 th street and No. 21» West 12ota street.
WASHINGTON BUREAU— No. 1322 V street.
NEWARK BRANCH OFFlCE— Frederic* X. Eocu=«r.
* No. 794 Broad street.
AMERICANS ABROAD will find THE TRIBUJTS U
BRUSSELS— No 62 Montague de la Cour.
LONDON— Office of THE TRIBUNE, at Danes ln»
House. No. 263 Strand.
American Express Company. No*. 5 and « Hay market
Thomas Cook & Son. Tourist Office. Ludjat* Circus,
Brown. Shipley & Co.. No. 123 Pall Mall.
Soever Brothers. No. 7 Lothbury.
The London office of THE TRIBUNE Is a eon 1 11 1 It
nlace to leav» advertisements and subscriptions.
* PARIS— John Monroe & Co.. No. 7 Ru» Scribe.
Johrwanamak.-r. No. 44 Rue dcs Elites Ecuriss.
Eagle Bureau. .No. 5:: Rue Carobon.
Morcan. Harjes * Co.. No. S2 ■— I— ■■ Hsjiistm«s^
Credit Lyonnals. Bureau dcs Etransera.
Continental Hotel newsstand.
The X* *:aro Office.
Baarba'ch-s News Exenan*-. No. « IR» St. Oeorf*. •
American Express Company No. 11 Run Scribe*
Breatanos. No. 3. Avenue de rOp«ra.
KICK Credit Lyonnals
GEN-EVA- Lombard. Odler * Co.. and Union Bank.
vtoRENCE— French. L«mcn * Co.. Noa. : and •
Mar & Co.. Bankers.
-£aarb*ch'4 News Exchange. Via le Moattortsv
HAMBURO— Express Company. So. 2 Ftrd**
MAYENCE— Eaarbach's News Exchange.
iror the convenience of TRIBUNE readers abroad ai»
55mVnts have been made to keep the DAILY and
SUNDAY TRIBUNE en file In the readln* rooms of th*)
n< Ho«l°*VtctorU. Savoy Hotel. Carlton Hots*.
Wl^W*e"sHotsL Rita Hotel. Hotel Metropole. Mld
land G?aid HOUL the Howard Hotel. NortoU Street
-w-.M^ND^delphl Hotel. Liverpool; Midland Hotel.
E *%^hester: Queens Hotel. Leeds; Midland Hotel.
R^dford Hotel Wellington. Tunbrt.'ge Wells: Mid-
P^Hotrl Morecambe Bay; Midland Hotel, berby;
HoUi«K Hotel, Shanklln. Isle of Wtjl-t.
=«rTL.v"l>-St. Enoch Hotel, Glasgow; station Hotel.
B< Ayr- statloa Hotel. Dumfries: Station Hotel. Tura-
SL S^Ho7e"°Contllne : n\al. Or.nd Hot* Hotel Meurtc*
FK H tS Astoria. Hotel Chatham. Hotel de I' Athene*
intfl Lille d' Albion. Hotel St. James et d Albany
Viot.l Montana and Hotel Baltimore. Parts; Grand
irot.l (T "ixwd H«t«4 Splendid Excelsior. Ai* !ea-
I&na: Hotel de I'ULiVers, Tours; Hotel to Pare.
wipi3[''lUM— Orand Hotel. Brussels; Grand Hotel. Hotel
BEL Europe and Hotel Weber. Antwerp; Uoul S»ls».
df.i "and Hotel de la Plage. Oste»d-
HOLLAND— Hot*l d«s lcd«. The Hague; Th» Kurtutus.
/-r-rf\?ANY— Hotel Bristol. Central Hotel, note! ..viler*.
Elite Hotel. Alexandria Hotel. Hotel Cobunr. Hotel
Royal Hotel RussU and Hotel Parlserhof. Berlin;
Hotel Kins of Prussia and Hotel Munopol. Caseel;
Hotel Rle«en Furstenhof. Coblenc«: Hotel DlscX
Cologne. Hotel Bel'evue. Hotel Continental and Hc;-1
Savoy Droftlen: Park Hotel and Royal Hotel. Duss«t
dorf- Hotel Angleterre. Ems: Hotel Moncpol and Hotel
Westminster. Frankfurt; Hotel Sommcr. k'retburg:
Hotel Esplanade and Palace Hotel. Hamburg; Hotel
l;ra«setir. Luxemburg: Hotel de Holland. Mayvnce;
Hotel r.oval and Grand Hotel. Mrtz; Uotet Con-1
nerral Hotel four Seasons and Hole! Am Run:*.
Munich: Hotel KaUerhof an ' Hotel Metropole. i Nau
helm' Kur Hotel. Neuenahr; II -tel Wurttemberger.
Nuremberg; Hotel MarquarJt. Stuttgart: Bear Hotel
Tlti«ee; Hotel N<i»»auerhof. I'alace ilf>t<?t. tlcttl lir.
perUl Hot' Rose and Park Hotel. Wiesbaden: HotC
Kalserbof and Hotel Bristol. Wiidungen.
AUSTRIA— HoteI Bristol. Vienna: Hotel Hunsarta. Bu4»
pest. ■**»■ Savoy and West End. Hotel National ani
Hotel Hannover. Carlsbad; Hotel Tyrol. Innsbruck;
Kopps Hot-;. KonlssvUle. Ftsji i issss«. Hotel Wei
mar and Hi tii Klln«er. Marlenbad. _
KWITZmLAND— Hotel Victoria. Basle: Hotel Brai;
Rivals Geneva; Hot.l VKtorta and Br;ln» Hole.
Jun«7r»ubUck. Intertaken: Hotel Beau Site. Lausann«;
Palace HoteU Ma'.oja: Hotel Behnont. Montreux; Ho-
ITAL*Y-H h s£celsl!E: Grand Hotel. Hotel Qatrtaal ..-,4
Favoy Hotel. Rome; Hot»l Villa d'Estc, Cernebblo:
SM«n r»!*c« Hotsl ami Savoy MoteU Genoa; Hotel
Om V VUle. Milan- Hotel DaaleU and Cr»a« " --■
da la. vine. sftii«n. nww yy * J *'"" " l^* w * ■<■■ w(«h