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Literary JVebv* and Criticism
A Soldier's A nahjsis of the Campaign
of Santiago d-e Cuba.
THE CAMPAIGN OF SANTIAGO VS CUBA. By
Herbert H. Sarge-t. In three volumes. Wlta
maps. 12mo. Pr- xii, T.i, 236. 2CS. Chicago: A.
C. BfaCaacg & Co.
This work of Captain Sargent's gives much
more than an account of the campaign of San
tiago de Cuba. It embodies a complete history
cf the preliminary events, survey of the mili
tary and naval forces of both sides and a
discussion of the strategical situation. The
author has already acquired a reputation as a
military writer through several works on Na
poleon's early c;unpaisns. In the present in-
Ftance, besides having served upon the seen© of
the events described, he has given the subject
the careful study of several busy years and has
he.d exceptional advantages to get Information
and data from the Spanish government and
from our own War r>epartment. It has been a
serious defect of American historians, particu
larly at those treating of military operations,
that they are provided with few and incomplete
maps. It appears to be dtSeult for authors to
realize that a good map Is often better than the
most brilliant narrative in giving a clear Idea
of military operations. it is a serious handicap
•.:.-->- the study of the Civil War that the most
valuable accounts are generally accompanied by
wretched maps. "The Campaign of Santiago de
Cuba- happily avoids this error and provides us
a number of excellent maps. Captain Sargent
■ fJßai with a clear and attractive literary
ftyle, which keeps up the Interest of the reader,
does net harass him with pedantic military dis
cussions, l>ut retains sufficient of a professional
character to be valuable to the military reader.
An army ©Seer who assumes the task of
writing the history cf contemporary events
inuFt labor under a certain disadvantage. His
praise and fcis censure, if he Indulges in either,
are levelled at his comrades and his superiors.
He must be careful not transgress the rules
cf military decorum in speaking of the latter.
and the personal element will color his feelings
about the former. The only way to avoid this
Is to state the bald facts and and let the reader
draw his own deductions — a policy which, in
this case at least, " old take away much of the
Interest in the book. On the who-le, It may be
raid that the author performs his difacult task
with discretion and Judgment. If any criticism
■were "-."-■ It would perhaps be that his praise
Is sometimes extravagant and that his censure
is often too mild. In treating of the unfortunate
occurrence of the 71st New York in the advance
on Fan Juan Hill he states the facts and leaves
lh?m without comment. But it may be that
E'->meth:Tig more should be said. Was not some
one responsible for the fact that the newest
troops In the army were placed in the most
trying position? Such things have often hap
jxsned, and it is also usual to give all the blame
to the troops and to say nothing about the per
pon who issued the orders. Elsewhere our au
thor quotes the saying that the main differ
ence among men is not courage, but • King** —
a self-<?vi<ient proposition which might have
been remembered in this case.
The book begins with a review of the Cuban
insurrection. It appears that the Spanish forces
at the beginning of the war with the United
States numbered 156,830 officers I nd men, of
whom about 8.000 were cavalry and 5.000 were
artillery. The fnsur^eritF, aceff-ding to the
writers estimate, were rover more than twenty
five or thirty thousand, but according to- th 3
estimate of the Spanish War Department,
vrhlch would certainly be more likely to
overstate than to understate the figures, they
■xere net more than 15,000. The use that the
Spanish ccmmariders made of their 111-assortod
command is an ninmlnsting example of bieffl
eiency. Captain Sargent, who is a cavalry offi
cer, ridicules the Spanish campaign. He says:
The cavalry force of the Spaniards ■was too small.
Tne oppressive heai. ar:d Tin healthful climate of the
Isiand made active campaigning there very debili
tarins' tor disraotnted troops. Mounted trocps
would have been much more suitable for aggres
civ? warfare. Cavalry was needed to scout the
country thoroughly, to hunt out the insurgents
from t>.elr hiding places and to attack tnd crush
them when found. There never was a time during
the insurrection when the insurgents, with their
lack of crfeitnizatlun, pocr discipline and disinclina
tion to concentrate and n?bt. couTd have prevented
b "single brigade of fnit^a States cavalry from
mare v *:n"' victoriously anywhere on the island. Such
betas' the case, it is plain that if Spain had pos
eessid twenty cr twenty-flve good cavalry regi
ments in CuLa. and had tner&eticaliy taken the of-
By EDWARD KNOBEL
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S"*s* and overrun the rebelliotis parts of the
island she could hardly have failed to conquer.
Strange reflections arise ■when we read of the
changed conditions in our land, which thirty
two years before disbanded more than a million
and a half of men In arms, and now by the
greatest exertions sends forth a corps of 17,000
men In seven weeks. Nor Is It pleasant reading
to find our great Republic going: to war with
obsolete arms, smoky powder in a smokeless
age, wearing winter clothing In the tropics. Our
cavalry author does not permit us to forget that
early mistakes of the Civil "flTar— bitterly re
pented though they were — have been persistently
and monotonously repeated In this— for Instance,
Mi per cent of cavalry In a call for 200.000
That strategy Is. the warfare of peace Is well
recognized by what are called military nations.
I The idea is that all the probabilities of a state
I of war are fully considered and thought out in
I time of peace. If we had done this perhaps we
would not have begun the war with a divided
fleet, nor would we have challenged fate by
I propositions to bombard Havana, by the actual
bombardment of Fan Juan, by plans to land a
small force west of Havana at Muriel and to
send a part of Sampson's fleet to the Philip
pines. Upon this the author says: "No one can
study the strategy of this campaign without
feeling that the President of the Unled States
had need at the time of an advisory council
composed of a few able officers."
Viewing events In the light of the exhaustive
study of a later day. It Is a matter of congratu
lation that our commander in the field, notwith
standing his disadvantages, came to a correct
solution of enough of the tactical and strategi
cal problems to come off victorious. Strangely
favored though we wefe by the passivity and
incompetence of our enemies, there were many
times when a serious error on our part would
have been disastrous. Much of our success was.
of course, due to good luck, which we had no
right to expect; but much more was due to bold
ness. which we always regard as a national
asset and we were entitled to its logical results.
Yet never again -will we probably find in a sin
gle campaign such helpless Inefficiency on th«
part of an enemy. The failure to provision
their troops, to concentrate available forces
upon threatened points that were well known to
them, to oppose the landing which could have
been so easily made, to defend favorable posi
—those were a '•few cf the questions which
It required ne uncommon ability to solve cor
rectly, and in either case the result might, have
been serious for us. Not the least of these
errors was the failure to consider the effect of
disease upon our unaecllmated troops.
The landing operations and the fighting are
well described, although we " feel Inclined to
pause to ask for further enlightenment on some
points. Why should 520 men hold at bay dur
ing an ntlre day twelve times their number,
assisted by a battery? "Why should the attack
lose almost one man for each defender? For
those who may have to make future attacks it
would be interesting to know how many fell in
the actual attack. Proceeding to San Juan Kill,
there were c,412c ,412 men. with several batteries, en
gaged against cne-sixteenth their numbers, los
ing 1,09". The number to be charged to the as
sault is not given here, either. The subject of
the advance under, the fire of modern weapons
has been studied among military men for
many years. Certain conclusions have been
reached as to preparation, objectives, numr
ber of men a yard and methods of advance. Ap
parently much. of it is wrong If these assaults at
Santiago were right. "There will probably be
dissent from the opinion of the author that
frontal attacks are impossible. The Japanese
"methodical" attack, copied from the German
drill book, appears to* have succeeded with less
loss and smaller odds of numbers than at Santi
ago. In the seme line of thought may be men
tioned the crowding of troops Into the narrow
roads under fire, under the thedry that" the coun
try was impassable. . Lieutenant John Bigelow
gives testimony that he actually marched his
troops through it in line of skirmishers. Again,
there was the lack of reconnoissanoe, and the
-- mounted cavalrymen securely tied to head
quarters, after the manner so popular in the
early days of the Civil War. All this teems to
afford a simple argument for better training
even better than that possessed by the regular
army at Santiago.
A naval battle is hard to d* 1 -' it Cap
; has given a clear account
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THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
XEW-YORK DULY TRIBUNE. WEDNESDAY. NOM^MBER %, 190 a
fleet seems to have done good shoot Ins — least
better than -we expect on land — 123 hits
out of 6,000 shots. Those who think that men
in battle will shoot as -vrell as in a shooting
match "rill not agree with thia. Occasionally
*the Santiago campaign la mentioned with a
smile. Compared with the s^eat campaigns of
the Civil War It certainly appears to be insig
nificant in numbers and losses; but where since
the days of Alexander and of Cortes have
greater results been accomplished by 17.000
men— an army of 200,000 veterans surrendered,
an empire conquered? With the advantage of
full knowledge, such as we have now, can w»
Imagine Teater odds than those our army faced
so srayly when it embarked for Santiago? "When
in the history of the world has fortune given
greater favor or audacity reaped a greater re
ARMY AND NAVY NEWS.
>." : ■ .
Changes in Important Military
[From The Tribtin* Bureau. 3
WESTON FIRST TO RETIRE.— The first ap
pointment which the new President will make to
the grade of general officer in the army will ba
by virtue of the retirement of Major General John
P. Weston. now in command of the Philippine IM
vision. While this will not take pi ice until No
vember, 1309, it presents an Interesting topic of dis
cussion for army officers. In the first place, it
will require a general shaking up in the details of
general officers who command departments. A part
of the current gossip suggests the detail of Major
General J. Franklin Bel!, chief of staff, to the
command of the .Philippine Division, but it Is un
derstood that Mr. Taft desires General Bell to re
main In Washington In his present post, and. the
chances are that Major General Leonard Wood,
who succeeds General Grant In command of the
Department of the East, will ask to be returned to
the Philippines and reassume the comand/in which
he takes a keen Interest. In that event, probably
Major General Themaa 11. Barry will succeed to
the command of the Department at the East. An
other part of the g-osFip In which array officers are
indulging has to do with the appointment of
Brigadier General Clarence R. Edwards, who holds
that rank by virtue of his detail as chief of the
bureau of Insular affairs, as a ma; or general in
place of Weston. This will be a ke»n disappoint
ment to some of the brigadier generals, but they
are Inclined to txpect that circurr.stiiuce by virtue
of Mr. Tact's admiration for General Edwards, and
the Intimacy which has existed tetween them.
Brig-adier General Frederick Fvinston would re
main at the head of the list of brigadier generals,
where, it is understood, he will stay for some years
until the older brigadiers who are his Juniors have
been promoted or retired.
ORDERS ISStTED.— following orders have
Major CH.iRI.ES J. STEVENS, fith Owahf. from 2d
Squadron and frcm Fort Arachp, tj Hatrali, -with
BQiiadrnlT sth Cavalrr to which tssisxed.
Captain EDWARD W. M'CASKEY, ttst '.rjmnfry. found
by r.xzn-.'.n'.ng board piiyslcally disqualified lor major
at infantxT. Letlremant ar.m
Captain JOHx'^V. FURI.ONCt. General Staff, from Cuba
to Wiiihlr.srton. reporting; to cfclef at itaff.
Captain CHARLES E. PAY, Jr.. from nth to 24th In-
Captalri/lIODERT H. TTESCOTT, from 9«h to 11th In-
Ueutanant LOUIS A. CLAUSETU 2a Regiment.
I>istriot of Columiia National Guard, to garrison
school. Fort Hy.er.
Bmgeuu O. D. NORTON*, detached marin«»_rfcru!tir.K sta
tion ■ to navy r-oruitlng Bta* - New lork, vice Sur
geon E. S. BOGERT. Jr.. to marine recruiting sta
tion, Ncr Tork.
SuTgeon "*V. H. ISUCIIER. from p.aval hospital, La» Anl
maM leave three months.
MOVEMENTS OF WARSHIPS.— following
movements of vessels have been reported to the
Vov I— Th« Foot* and the Winalow. at Charterton: the
Tecuir.seS. at Washington; th« Tacoma, at Guantar
Nov. 2 — The Cnr.r.ertlrnt. th« Oeorsla and th» Minnesota,
at Cavit6; the Ranger, at Gibraltar.
X OV 1 Th« SiPUX, bam Boston for Roc^iana; the Salem.
from Gunntanamo for St. Thomas; ts« Prairie, from
Annapolis for I'hliaJelphla.
Nov 2— The Connecticut, the Georgia ar;i! the Minnesota,
from Olongapo for Cavitfi: the ChestPT, from Prov
incetcTrii for Rockland; the Nero, from Boston for
Scrs 8 The Nanshan. from Aiaoy for Ca\^tt
KILLED IN COLLISION.
Alexandria Merchant Loses Life
When Vessels Crash in Potomac.
Washington, Nov. 3 —A collision occurred early
to-day*betwefin the Norfolk and Washington steamer
City of Washington, oond from Norfolk for this
city and the Washington and Al-xandria ferryboat
Li'ckawanna, bound from Washington to Alexan
dria, in ths Potomac River, three miles below
w'as'hir.gton. Samuel Belanker, a merchant of
Alexandria, was killec.
Th" collision is said to have bren due to a con
fusion of signals and inability, on amount of the
low stage of water, of the ferryboat's crew prop
erly to handle her. The starboard side of the Lacka
wanna was tom away, and the bow of the City of
Washington was slightly damaged. The Lacka
wanna was beached.
Mrs. Emma F. Swan, thirty-two years old, and her
three-year-old son, Richard, and Mrs. Fanny B.
Smith, thirty-one years old. aM of this city, were
painfully but not seriously injured.
PLAX PASSENGER POOL.
To Divide Easthound Second Class
Traffic from Chicago.
Chicago, Nov. 3.-A plan for pooling the east
bound eecond class r^ser.ger traSo moving^from
Chicago and tha West on through railroad and
steamship steerage tickets is now being worked
out by the .passenger officials of the roads in the
Central Passenger Association. If the- details of
the plan for regulate* competition are approved
at a meeting of the association in New York on
November 10, all the ./-bound irteamshlp busi
ness consisting principally of foreign residents of
this 'country returning to their homes in Europe.
will be divided among the various lines which are
the largest participants In the business, according
to a prearranged percentage plan-
While details of the plan nay* not yet been
definitely determined, and the success of the en
tire arrangement is dependent upon its being as
sented to by the Interstate Com Tierce Commls
s'on. It has been practically decided that four of
the differential lines— the Erie. Grand Trunk. Nickel
PlatH^ir.d the Wabasb— each receive one-sixth
of the business, and the other three differential
roads— the Baltimore & Ohio, Michigan Central and
the Pennsylvanla-Panhandlo route— will divide the
MORMON GIRL DEPORTED.
Refusing to Renounce Polyamy, Site
Is Sent Home for Second Time.
Salt Lake City, Nov. S. — Rather than deny an
article of her faith Delphine Doddswortb, a little
Enslish girl twenty-one years old, has twice sub
mitted to exile from those she holds dear, and
went forth among strangera, homeless. Miss
Doddsworth became ■ convert to -monism in
England. At the Immigration offic« In Boston she
was asked if she believed in the practice of
"1 believe in the doctrlna of plural marriage,"
she replied. , '
Under the Law no believer in polygamy can enter
the United States. Tie girl was set aside for de
portation, and later, despite U»a personal appeal pf
Senator loot at Washington. Bh« was sent back
-to Bnsland. An attempt to enter the United States
by way of Montreal proved more successful, and
two weeks ago the young woman Joined bar
family in Salt LAke Ctty. News of her coming
reached the ears of the mxmmwmmi authorities,
and to-day she la en a train bound la* Montreal
la the custody or Ml Immigration ofilqeT.
WO3IAN FOOLS BROKERS
Gets Bonds rvith Worthless Check
and Tries to Beat Hotel Bill, Too.
Chicago, Nov. 8. — With $20,000 of bond* which
«he Is said to have obtained from the firm of Bab
cock, Rushton & Louder! bond dealers In the
Rookery Building, a woman known aa Alice Cheney
Brown was arrested Idst night at the Union Station
and made to return the securities. She had a ticket
for Denver, and was aboard t6e train waiting for
its departure when Detective Frank Repetto found
her preparing to retire for the night.
Repetto'a Instructions from the brokers were not
to detain the woman If she restored the $20,000
worth of bonds. This she readily assented to, and
Eha took them from a handbag on the seat beside
The woman had also passed a worthless check. It
Is charred, for 163 on the management of the Con
gress Hotel Company. Rf-petto. who Is employed by
the hotel company, had this little score to settle
with the woman. She made good the amount of
the check and was allowed to go her way.
The method by which the woman obtained the
bonds was by passing a worthless check on the
brokers for $19,720. Soon after the transaction Csr
vllle E. Babcock, one of the firm, became suspicious
of the genuineness of the check, and telegraphed to
the Farmers' Loan and Trust Company, of New
Yorje, on which bank It was drawn. An answer
■was received that the •woman purporting to be Alice
Cheney Brown bad no account with the. Farmers'
Loan and Trust Company.
It was known to the firm that Mrsi Brown was
staying at the Annex, and a messenger wa<» sent
there to find her. At the hotel It was learned that
the woman had paid her bill and left. She had
paid with a check on the Farmers' Loan and Trust
Company, and had ordered a carriage to take her
to the Lasalle street station.
Mr. Bouthgate, manager of the Annex, examined
the check passed on the hotel, and. Inasmuch as the
check on the brokerage firm was worthless, he de
clared that the smaller one was worthless also.
Repetto was called in. and with Mr. Babcock
went to the municipal court, where a warrant was
sworn out charging th© woman with -operating a
The cabman who drove the we .nan from the An
nex was found, and ha said she discharged him at
the Lasalle street station. It was learned that a
woman answering the description of Mrs. Brown
J;ad engaged another cabman, and that he drove her
to the Northwestern depot. After 1 discharging the
second cabman she entered a third vehicle and wai
driven to the Union Station.
In the baggage- room it was discovered that the
woman had checked a suitcase to Denver, pre
senting her railroad ticket at the same time. The
Burlington train for Denver was not to leave Chi
cago until 11:30 o'clock, and Repetto remained in
the station until shortly before the time of its de
parture. How the woman got past him and aboard
the train without being seen Is a mystery to the de
tectives Whan questioned on that point by Repetto
she looked out of tho car window asd laughed.
At first Mra Brown pleaded for leniency, asking
that she be permitted to pay the hotel bill and con
tinue on her trip to Denver. The detective agreed
to accept the $63 for th» hotel bill, and she paid
him In cash. Then she turned over the bonds.
When sha did so she told, amid sobs, that, she had
planned to obtain the bonds which she hoped to
cell It. Denver, so she could eet funds -with which
to aid a brother who is under arrest in the East
for some offence.
The securities were turned over later to Mr. Bab
cock, who was waiting for Repetto at the Audi
torium Annex. Mr. Babcock said the firm would
make no effort to prosecute Mrs. Brown. The
bonds were twenty in number and of $1,000 each.
They are first mortgage 5 per cent bonds of the
Madison River Power Company.
Mrs. Brown *ent to the Annex last Thursday.
She registered as "Mrs. Frank E. Brown, New
York." The day following her arrival she called
on Bibcock, Rushton & Louilerback with letters,
presumably forged, purporting to be from a Hew
York broker. Negotiations were begun for the •par
ch.ise of the bonds, but the deal was not closed
until yesterday. It was learned after the Denver
train had gone that Mrs. Brown got through he
station without being se«n by Repetto by a clever
rose. Outside the station she saw attired woman
holding a baby and eniragad her In conversation.
■Without arousing the woman's suspicions, ehe in
duced her to let her hold the baby and th-n ac
company\the child and Its new friend to the train.
In passing through the station Mrs. Brown was
seemingly intent on the child, and. as she was not
supposed to have- a baby, passed unnoticed.
LAWYERS FUNDS SHORT.
Great Northern Confirms Deficit in
Spokane Counsel* Office.
St. Pan!. Nov. I— W. R. Bessr. % Itor of
the G« ' "
reports of the shortage of JGO.OOO In the accounts
of A. J. Gordon, of Spokane ' rmerly gen
anseJ for the Ghreat Northern at Spokane.
king of (he matter. Mr. Bei?g said: "It Is
' :. G<-rdon Is short In his accounts $30,nr)f>
As I understand It he was seat two drafts to pay
into court the smount of taxes In litigation in
Ferry Count'-. One of the drafts. I understand.
was for $30,000, and the other for $20,000. H» took
the money and we are sorry. "
"Has be promised to pay upT" was aaked.
"Tea, but we doubt If he can do it. We haren't
decided whether or not we will prosecute."
MAN KILLED IN KENTUCKY FEUD.
Eight Barrels of WMskey. to Celebrate Elec
tion, Bring About Fatal Fight..
Lexington Ky- *ov. 8.-AS a result of a feudal
war at Campos Junction, about twenty miles west
of Jackson. Oslow Allen, aged twenty years, was
shot and killed last night and Alvin Garvex, aged
twenty-two, was badly injured. Clarence Sherman,
who did the shooting, was shot In the. head, but
managed to escape to the mountains. Eight bar
rels of whiskey shipped Into town for the election
brought on the trouble, although family troubles
of long standing played a prominent part.
WOMAN SHOOTS CHIEF OF POLICE.
Alaskan Official Killed When He Seeks to
Arrest Her aa Insane.
Fairbanks, Alaska, Nov S.-A. I* Miller, Chief ot
Police of Fairbanks, was shot by Blanche r>uvaU
at the Pioneer Hotel yesterday, and later died
from his wounds.
Chief MUler was break.ag in the door of the
woman's rooms in order to arrest her on a charge
Of Insanity, ewonr to by the proprietor of the hotel.
Three shots were fired at him, on'.y one- of which
The woman la now in the federal JalL She says
she has no recollection of the shotting. The dead
man's father Is A. H. Miner, of Urbana, in.
SCHOONER BEINGS DEAD CAPTAIN.
The Charles 6. Bndicott Bears Body of Master,
Washed Overboard in Heavy Gale.
Norfolk, Vs., Nov. The four masted schooner
Charles G. Endicott, bound from Charleston. 3. C.
to Baltimore, arrived In. Hampton Roads to-day
bearing the body of her deceased master. Captain
Marvin Bailey, cf Manasquan. N. J.
The captain was washed overboard from the En
dicott while at tea off Cap* Hatteras on October 11.
He was rescued, but died from exhaustion and
shock upon being taken aboard his vessel. The
body will be seat to his home.
DEER CLOG 3 STEEL PLANT MACHINE.
mmm Ma Marie, OnC. Nov. 3.— A frightened de«r
yesterday lrap«d into the rolls of tha steel rail
plant, which were in action, and as a result on«
thousand men were Idle for eorna hours. A buck
and a doe appeared wandering around th« railroad
tracks. A yard engine scared the buck Into the
river, but the do« dashed in tha direction of the mill
and. -leaping over the heads of the startled work
men. landed In the ste«-l rollers. The animal was
so badly Injured that it hod to be kiUcd.
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THE SAVOY. ' CD. COHTINENTAL. THE AKGLETERRE.
M«rt luxurious la the Ortes*. Full I Ttrtectlr **". om*>«n« ExbHkleh ' Wrtl , kßß blxb-«t»« ramfly
•oath. Centre of faahloaable Catro. Ccdem ■»«« Oo«« How. Each | **»!■ Qe*« »o •111 1 I• «• Mt
Booms have toilette and prtxat* room ha* baleoay and fireplace ; caarrhaa. "«yrtal in* for t*a»
baths. Patronised by Itarattr. f Grand ttrtidaK '»«»■ Mod«T»f prtfg*.
ni WiflE °P en the Year R° und - Sumptuously Appointed.
■*-3* Most Modern House. Splendid Position *^CI
Undlr Same Man»jfem*»nt as The Grand Hot<»l National, Lneone
Tiffany & Co.
til 4ND 221 A IEGENT STIEET
CM GUSH BRANCH OF THI MEW Toitß HOO3B
JEWELLERY- PRECIOUS STONE 3
• BATCHES • AND • SILVERWARE •
A VISIT 13 SOLICITED
t» IMPORTUNITY TO PURCJIAM
568.:.s AVENUE OE L'OPEIA
REMOVALS to EUROPE
LONDON SydaJfta la S«a»ai»la HRII
LOCK UP VANS constantly paseiag
backwards and forwards between j* j*
America and leading centres of Europe
and vies vmrs*. Exceptional facilities
REMOVALS FROM POOH TO DOOS
BOWLINg'gREEN VAN CoTs BROADWAY
Goldsmiths & Silversmiths Company
112, REGENT STREET, W. tUrn
DIAMONDS, PEARLS, &c^
MOST BEAUTIFUL DESIGN*,
Goldsmiths & Silversmiths Company
By Rcyai Warrant . Ltd.
112, REGENT STREET, LONDON.
IRISH UCES.— IRISH IACES.
Finest and largest stock la IrelaaJ or London. Direct
from ocr own worker*, thereby savin* our patrooa
lnterme<ll«to profita. Inspection sollcltad.
IRISH PEASANT INDUSTRIES
onder Royal Patrooacc.
THE IRISH WAREHOUSE,
147, Resent Street, London
Tcleframa:' B ham roc x. London.
Established 150 year*. TelepJjoa.: 247S Garr»r<l.
SEASON .NOVELTIES— DESIGNS.
Tris>l Tj»r>#»« Shirt Waists. IrtaH Hani! EmbroU»r*l
J.i 10-i x«l.ca r<SS3< 81005... Jackets. Ac B«dspr«ada
Irish LaceS and Sbsmi. Hand Embroidered ami
*-** +** xrimmed Lac«. etc. Tabie Linen. Ftneat
Irish LaCeS Quality Haa<!kerchler». Lajrs» ¥< Vertet*
~^ Balbrl«an Hoalery. Irlai Papasa, eel-
Insn Laces ours mmi Ms**,
Irish Bo* Oak and rorjnema.ni Varb'e Nov«ltlesi
THE IRISH WAREHOUSE, "USSTWi^
Trousseaux. Ltjcttcs. Robes*
S3, Rue d'Aatibes j 4, »cc Cestijfioa*
and Grill Room,
HOTELS US ESGLASD.
MIDLAND GRAND HOTEL
LIVERPOOL .... ADELPHI HOTEL
LEEDS .QUEEN'S HOTEL
BRADFORD...... MIDLAND HOTEL
DERBY MIDLAND HOTEL
W. Towio. Manager. Midland Railway Hotela and
Refreshment Boom*, ate. Chief Offlca Wiittand Oraa«
Hotr l. London
HOTELS \H THE BRITISH ISLES.
liOl.M UUiaUl-HNBhliM.t tYELLs
SHANKJLIi*— ISLE of wioht.
UoLXJliii -■» 6HA>EU>' TEH. mtmm. L%M
Tariffs of the Hotels and foil particulars aa to mam
mar b» bad at tbe European Ofßtcs of Th« THhaa«.~
at "Danes Inn House." US Straad (tTglaaLl..
Aldwych and KlnrnraT). Londoa. ~
FRANCE, BELGIUM AND HOLLAND.
Bo cvard Dcs Capacities sad Ptacs de I' Opera
i.i 3 Rooms with Private Bafts.
Tariff on Application.
PARIS Favorite American House)
FRAJTCE, BJELGimC AJTD HOLLAND.
PARIS HOTEL DE L'ATHEHEt
Cpp<*«tt«» th« Grand Opera
'The Modern Hotel of Paris."
E. ARMBRUSTER. Man^ji
HOTEL DE LILLE ET ifltßlO*
tiS Kgt et BJion. eio— is flm V.aJ^co*. ruM
cieaa. Ail cotJ*.-a Impnnf — la JCt«t baa* rrf"*-
La.-i» a»iL lUavauraat. iyflca— as aM «H>| at fixa4
prlc. or a la cart*. T«U*rajn* ir?t at BiOM raJUS,
—Basil Abadia, Prssrtetar.
PARIS, HOTEL dv GRAND PALAIS
I Km 3tam fl«ns»a. Chaaipa T"lj— — .
Prtrata feat**. Modem iinfni*
Adapt** tor faiallTa Mot Mum i—
UU'w FOR WIXTKR
Gd" Hotel de i'Univers
DDIIQQCI Q IE GRAND HOTEL
PIIUO 0 LLO > K ~~ assactas. Bssv
HOTELS IS GJE22IASY.
Imileisiasirs Bease ■( ate n-t>otaU<i«. toiqo* paaSßsaV
B. RC»tI-ELD. Ceo. U< U 4».
PALACE HOTEL & Baths
WIES3ADEM orro, m 'KKiif
A3STXIA, HUSCiAiY * SWITZEBIASD
" HOTEL BRISTOL
Located en the Fasa'eoa&ie ICsrntiiaanaßaV
sne ta» fsverite r«»ort mi Americaae. Ps»»
Isct French Cnsiia* aad daaic* wiac*.
5153ONTREUX WINTER RESORT
If! HOTEL WINTER RESORT
JSfl Holds beat position ia Maatrsm,
and is the most popalar tsodcrn boose.
m rEVEY Grand Hotel -nd
\f Palace Hotel
OVTS AXX THX TX.4K KOOT>.
HALT AND SOUTH OF FEASCE.
H Grand Hotel.
OPEM TIE YEII iBUIO.
The most besotifsJ
and comforts bio »
Hots! m Italy. Electric
lifcbt tbrwaffoat. American
elevators- Charming Suites
with bathrecnis attached.
Under the tame Direction as
THE SAVSr HOTEL LMML
Cd Hotel Quirinal
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND
Highly reputed ma* fashiooabl* Ist cLv» Hotel m t2M
haslthJest aa<i ttnaar part *f Home. £v-ry aaaatore)
comfort and luxurr Gram* Han. Band. Trimmtm lata
I ••ma. l>rrfact aamitßttoai.
HIGB OSS! FRKSCH KTSTArKA^IX.
»TUX HEir THKOIOHOCT
/^^ E" &1 tH BEAUTIFUL
JLI^UAa private park,
GET "EDEN PALACE".
tllUAl PRIVATE PARIC
CIIUM Prints BmtM*
is SAVOY HOTEL,
*?W§B THJt LEADING HOTEL OF tfJTOi.
>^ r " Also Hotel d* Londre*.
VENICE. | '.-;•.
6RAM9 HOTEL -«---
Ba» a Kr*utac» of Me Fast P'a>TTA.
IIUIUI I PdlmmM rum.
Royal Hotel [ _-«*
Royal Danidi- "iL»r
.11. jiODERV CttSlWa ! Sallwar Tlie —
era ri ... b«Uw«y never*. Tei<-q.-« ? 3
Ei\ fc£3 I I AM ljr;ga<;e Setter cd.
M - . aesho-a* lilt, tiectricthti
HI HOTEL DE Lfl VILLE
~~ ■ BUENOS ATRTia.
PHOENIX HOTEL BUENOS HIES.
tee frm Hart la. CaM* Addnaa "Ori«T*. ' Bubm
Aim. rnDrMmOri« • €•. Ta« — «Mi» Hot.l «t *
aatao* Air—- Moea fcactaatra mmm\ ailinU