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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, January 06, 1897, Image 10

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THE NEWS OF BROOKLYN.
MR. BUTCHER SAYS "NO."
HE REFUSES TO BE CHAIRMAN OE THE
GENERAL COM.MlfTEE.
AFTER PROMISINO TO ACCEPT THE PLAiTR. RE
CHA NOES HIS MI VD -SPIOCI'I-ATION AS TO
WOODRCTrS e-rit'R-frV A COBH***rI Eon
THT OFF10F RETWEEN PARTY FAC
TIONS UK ELY TO FOUsOW
8ilaa B. Duteher haa surprised and disap?
pointed Brooklyn Republicans hy announcing In
the moat positive word* that he wll. not under
Any circumstance? accept the chairmanship af
the Republican General Committee. On Satur?
day Mr. Duteher told Jacob Worth that he had
reconsidered his prom lae to tak*- thc chairman?
ship, and had decided thnt h.> could not accept
the honor nn Monday he wrote to Lieutenant -
Governor Woodruff at Albany to the same effect.
Mr. Worth and the T.1?*utonant-Oovernor at?
tempted tei keep thr- news to themselves and
their closest political associates, until they could
fill the cap and find aj-.ru her man to promise that
he would accept. The story of Mr. Dutcher's
decision became pulili*-* property last night, how?
ever, and from the present time until next Tues?
day evening, when the General Committee for
ISO" meets to organize, the politicians will have
Sll they care to do guessing at the name of
George H. Roberts, jr.'s, successor.
Mr Dutcher's announe-em.*nt will be read with
?Treat regret hy nearly every member of the Gen?
eral Committee ind by the party in general. His
unanimous election had been practically as?
sured, and the prospect that he w.mld he the
committee's presiding officer was almost uni?
versally satisfactory Commissioner Willis ad?
vertised his hostility to Mr. Duteher hefore the
organlzatievn of thc ward committees because of
hla dissatisfaction with the manner in which Mr.
Dutcher's name was proposed to him. Later
Mr. Willis said he would use his Influence in fa?
vor of Mr. Duteher. Since Mr. Willis made this
announcement no name has heen mentioned in
opposition to that of Mr. Duteher, and until Sat?
urday County Clerk Worth had no Intimation
that Mr. Duteher would change his mind
A POINT BLANK REFUSAL.
Mr. Duteher has at all times tefused to talk
St length with reporters about the possibility
of his becoming chairman of the e-ommittee.
Yesterday afternoon, when sce:n by a Tribune
reporter, he at first refused to refer to the sub?
ject in any way. but when asked to affirm or
deny the st ort- of his refusal to accept the
chairmanship, he said:
"That is correct. I have refused absolutely
to take the place.''
It will be difficult, if not impossible, for the
party leaders to agree upon a candidate for the
chairmanship who will be ns acceptable as
Mt. Duteher Lieut--nn.r.t-C,oyernor Woodruff,
especially, will be disconcerted by Mr Dutcher's
withdrawal, because he had worked night and
day to push Mr Duteher to the front, and when
he left Brooklyn for A lb,*, nv ht was coneratu
latlng himself that "his man" had won One of
the first questions raised last evening, when Mr
Dub ber's action became known, wa;. "Will
'Tirr' try again","
That is a question Tim" must settle for him?
self, bm his friends think that now that he ls
In office, with the interests of the State Senate
to look after, he will ht the 'lings Count.*. Gen?
eral Committee take i are of itself.
While few Republicans sn willang to see the
haime ny idea abandoned because Mr. Duteher.
who was known as the harmony candidate, is no
longer a possibility, there were many predic?
tions last night that the old feud between th*
followers of County Clerk Worth and Commis?
sioner Willis would again he taken up.
AN OLP-FASHTONF.D FIGHT EXPECTED
If will not be as easy at the present time to
??elect a harmony candidate a* it was before
the ward committees organized, because now
all members of the General Committee are
chosen, and are allied on the side of one or
the other of the two leaders. For this reason
it seems more than likely that each of the old
faction* will select a candidate and that lhere
will be an old-fashioned contest between the
followers of Commissioner Willis and those of
County Clerk Worth
THE RROOKLVX'S SIIVER EVHIRITED.
SERVICE TO BE OIVEV TO THE T-U'ISFsR ON
VIEW FOR THE FIRST TIMI*
Brooklyn's citizens had their first opportunity
yesterday to see the silver servlep to he presented
hy the city to th" cruiser Rrooklyn. Yesterday
was designated as ?ubocrlbore' day, hut subscribers
had the privilege of extending invltnrion'- to their
friends, and accepted the opportunity so pener
ously that between MM and MM people received
the cards admitting them to the Art Association
rn"ms, where the silver whs displayed From 2
o'clock until P o'clor-k a steely stream of people
entered the rooms
The members of the committee which has heen
arranging for the exhlMttoa and presentation of
the service were present in the rooms throughout
Die afternoon and evening. Ex-Mayor Schieren
was on hard early in the afternoon, and later he
was relieved hy William Berri. Colonel George A.
Price. Henry W. Maxwell, Colonel Willis L. Ogden,
Marshall T Davidson and Don C. Belt-*, the other
members of the committee The ullv.-r was dis?
played on a large stand erected le the centre of
the room In pyramid fotm ll whs tastefully ar?
ranged and every one of the .-.41 pieces In the s*t
was in view of every visitor. At each of the four
earners of the railing which surrounded the stand
was a sailor, while several other railers and men
from the Marine Corps were also In the room.
Commissioner Welles had sent half a dozen of his
bluecoats to assist in guarding the precious silver?
ware, nnd the Detective Bureau wa.s also well
represented. The room was decorated with stream?
ers of red white and hine, and music was furnished
by an orchestra
In the course of the afternoon and evening near?
ly all the represi ntntlves of the city government,
and persons prominently connected with Brooklyn's
eoclal. business and political activities, gazed for
e few minutes at fhe silverware, in the latter
pan of the afternoon and evening the affair took
on the form of a general reception. Between I and
9 o'clock the room was crowded, and lt was not
an easy matter to get near the ratling around the I
stand After the crowd had gone, the silver was '
securely packed away In its two large oak cases j
end taken back to the valuts of the Schermerhorn
Warehouse and Storage Company, where lt re- !
malned over night, ll will be brought out again ?
to-day and placed on exhibition for fhe heneflt of I
the manufacturers and designers
OBSERVING THE WEEK OF PRAYER. I
TN week of prayer is being observed at ihe e'ity
Park Branch of tht First Presbyterian Church hy I
9 special series of sermons Thus far the attend- I
a:>ce ha* b?en encouraging, and the Rev Gaylord
8. White, pastor of the branch, feels that the
preachers who will speak on the remaining nights j
will attract much attention and interest Last j
nlirht the Rev. Dr. John F Carson, pastor of the
Central Presbyterian church, delivered a rermon. '
To night the Rev J Douglass Adams, of th- Re.
formed Church on the Heights, will speak em
Tftursd.y the Rev Ch.rle*. I, Thompson, -..n-tor of
the Madison Avenue Presbyterian Church, New
Vork City1, has promised to aiidiess the congrega?
tion, and on Saturday night thc Kev r>r Frank
Mason North, of the City Missionary Sociefv of the
Methodist Episcopal e'hurch. New-York, has prom?
ised to apeak
THE HROOKLYX BASEBALL cur.
"fhe ann ja) statement of the troubles of the
Brooklyn Baseball Club has been made public The
conditions do not vary materially from those each
season since the club moved from old Washington
Perk out io Eastern Park. F A Abell, the prin?
cipal owner of the stock, cannot prevail upon the
minor srockholders to meet their obligations and
he threaten* either to move the tram lo other
grounds or to put the club In the hands ot a re- '
cclver. The chances are, however, that the Bride- I t
Brooms will go on playing baseball, with more or i ,
less success, next season, the same as ever.
-e
THE CRJTERIOX LEASED FOR FAUDBTIUS
The Criterion Theatre, af Fulton-st. end Grand
ave., has been leased by its owner. Gilbertine White.
to Louis B. Jones, with an annual rental which
Is said to be 135,000. The lease runs until 1802. Mr.
Jones Intends to make this ? eatre a resort for
vaudeville performances. Tne theatre will be
opened about the middle of the preaent month, and I ?
?ext summer lt will be thoroughly overhauled and 5
redecorated In modern style. The dates of several i
dubs. Including the Booth and Amaranth, will 1 '
hov* to be ce neel led. |
JUDGE ASPINALL IS ANGRY.
HE DOES .VDT RELISH ASSISTANT DIS?
TRICT-ATTORNEY MILES'S REMARKS
CHARACTTTRIZI-TS HIS VISIT TO HIM AS MOST I'N
PnOfOMONAIi CON-Dt'CT BAOKt'S
TIRED OF WORRYING
County Judge Joseph Anplnall ls angry at the
remark* made .-oncoming him on Monday after?
noon In the County Court by Assistant District-At?
torney William O. Miles. In response to the motion
to quash the indictments against the Are insurance
adjusters. Vaughan * Holt Mr. Miles r= .->i< 1 on thal
occasion that when Robert H. Eider, appearing for
Vaughan, had Hrs! moved for n dismissal of ihe In?
dictment against him he submitted an nindi) vii In
which certain eh.irges were made againM tht in?
tegrity and honesty of Mr. Miles. These charges
were made on information and belief, and Mr
Miles Mated that he HW Judge Asplnall St hi*
house and asked him lo compel Mr. Elder te
divulge the sources of his information Mr. Miles
said that he was surprlse-.l when he barned that
Judge Asplnall had set the case down peremptorily
for Dial .ind that he had said that If the charges In
the affidavits against Mr. Miles were true he ought
to be removed?said lt without giving to the As?
sistant District-Attorney an opportunity to defend
himself
Yesterday Judge Asplnall characterized th* visit
pabl to him al his hous > hy Mr. Miles as most un?
professional conduct, and said that he heard the As?
sistant District-Attorney out of courtesy. He was
much surprised that Mr. Miles should have said
wh.-.t he did on the mot,on. and was not ar all
pl.,.-. .1 about If. either.
District-Attorney Backus was aske.l what he
thought of Mr. Miles s argument on the motion. He
replied that he was tired of worrying over the In?
dictments in his office ami he di.i no: intend to
worry any longer. , He would prepare such cases
for trial as he could ftnd as he thought best, and
then l< the judges saw fit to dismiss indictments
because he did not bring other defendants to trial
he could not prevent lt, nnd the juelges must take
the responsibility of their own action. Mr. Backus
said that the law gave him the right to place such
cases on the- calcnelar for trial as he saw flt. and so
long as he did nor abuse his discretion the County
Court judges hael no right to interfere.
THE GLEASON CASE TN COT'RT.
BOTH RIDES WERE HEARD AND .IT'DOF
WHEELER RESERVED HIS DECISION.
The flrst day of the session of the United States
Circuit Court. In the Federal Building, proved in?
teresting, for the cause ceiebre of Long Island
Cltv was fhe star attraction. The burning ques?
tion t\h>'!hcr the l'nlted Kingdom of Creat Britain
and Ireland or ihe I'nlted States of America can
claim the honor of possessing Patrick Jerome Glea?
son came up before Judge Wheeler
It wa.* an inspiring sight to see these two great
nations each battling for the honor of wearing
ni.ason. like a diadem, upon her brow. The
1'nited Kingdom was represented l.y T'nited States
District-Attorney .lames L Bennett, and the United
States by F. H Van Yeohten. It ls true that the
desire of the T'nited Kingdom to possess Gleason
was veiled under the uncomplimentary aspect of a
taxpayers' suit to prove that Gleason had fraud?
ulently obtained his citizenship, and that to all
appearance* Mr. Rennett was trying to prove that
Gleason had committed a fraud upon the people of
th* I'nlted Stares and upon fhe laws of this coun?
try
Mr. Bennett orened the argument. He declared
that when Patrick Jerome Gleason applied for
naturalization papers he was twenty-one years old.
He had sworn that he was only eighteen. While
this will appear to most people as a laudable de?
sire to confer upon the people of the I'nlted States
the benefit of Gleason's citizenship without un?
necessary delay, to Mr. Bennett lt appeared to be
S flagrant violation of the naturalization laws and
a fraud upon the people ot the United States. "This
ls an action." said the District-Attorney, "for the
purpose of vindicating the citizenship of the T'nited
States and protecting Its people, and I ask that
this judgment be set aside.
Mr. Van Vechten, in opposition, said that the
T'nited States could nor determine the legality of
Gleason's eltlsenehip, as the Pooh-Pah of Long
Island City had received his citizenship papers from
a local court. "From a decree of the Supreme
Court of New-York." said Mr. Van Vechten, "comes
the statement that greater harm would be done
by entertaining this action than by setting it
aside'' He then intimated that the action was
prompted by a wish on the part of certain poli?
ticians of Long Island ('Itv to ons' the Mayor from
office
Judge Wheeler reserved his decision. The charge
against Gleason is that he was born in Tipperary
In April. 1841. and that be did not arrive In this
country until May. 18fi2. when be was past his ma?
jority, but that he received his citizenship paper*
in October, 1867. by falsely slating that he waa
eighteen years old when he landed
THEV BAT THEY WERE DECEIVED.
DITMAS "TRoyc'i! DM'OHTKRP Al.T.F.OF THAT
THR IONS KNF.VV THF. CONT-U-ITS OF
THFIR FATDKR'S WI!.!..
Further testimony was taken yesterday In the Su
pteme Court before Justice Dickey In the sCtlOD
brought hy Joseph I.. Strong against ihe other
children of Denies Strong to enforce nu alleged
agreement to divide the estate of Mr. Sir'.nc equally
among his children. The facts In the ease were
published yesterday. The case for the plalnrlf
was closed yesfcrday, after the testimony of two
or three witnesses, and (Vrporafion Counsel Burr
counsel for the defendants, moved to dismiss the
complaint, on the groi'nd that no consideration
had been shown. Justice Dickey denied the mo?
tion, but said he would have been better pleased
If the plaintiff had put more than two material
witnesses on the stand. The afternoon session wns
occupied in lestUSOU) on behalf of the defendants,
who allege, at bam so far as the daughters are
concerned, that they were deceived Into signing
the agreement hy tue sons. They say thai the
contents of the will were known to the sons before
the agreement was drawn up. nnd it was unfair lo
them to compel them to carry out sn agreement
made under a misapprehension. The trial of the
case was not ended
-?.
STILL SEXDIXG OAEBAOE TO SEA.
THE MUUt'l'lOM WORKS TN'AR MT TO HANDI.K
MATERIAL from BROOKLYN TB.
The Brooklyn Sanitary Company, which I* com?
posed of the Cranford Brothers, h. gan work under
Its contract for removing the garbage of the city
on January 1. It will be a surprise to a good many
to learn that the Cranford Brothers are still dump?
ing the garbage into the sea, and not reducing lt
on Barren Island, as they are required to do under
their contract. The date at which tlie dumping
Into the sea must cease, it will he remember.-.],
wa* extended until Januarj' 1 b.v the 1'nited States
(Government. One of the partners said to a Tribune
reporter yesterday that permission had been
granted to the firm hy Supervisor of the Port D'le.
hanty to continue dumping Info fhe sea until
preparations for reducing the Brooklyn garbage
were completed at Barren Island.
Mr. Cranford said that the delay In beginning the
reducing process at Birren Island was due to the
fact that the New-York reducing Works were pot
vet able to take garbage from Brooklyn The
works have be-en completed since December 1. but
the force of men employed In the reduction ls not
vet fully familiar with Hs dulles They have just
reached a point where they can dispose of the
New-York garbage
"When do you think they will begin to handle
Brooklvn garbage?" was asked.
"I .-annoi say," replied Mr Cranford "We do
not think lt will be long, hut lt ls impossible io
predict the time with exnrtness "
"Do you think the New-York works will be able
:o dispose of the Brooklyn garbage at all?"
"Yes. we think they will be able to handle lt until
Mir plant ls finished. In the spring The plans for
.ur plant have been completed, and the work will
legin before long. We hav-* likewise selected two
Muns for the collection wagons which we are to
ise These wagons are to be water-tight, spd the
iteel boxes must be so attached to the running
rfar that they cnn be removed and raised twenty or
hit ty feet for a dump."
--?
FORT GREEXE CHAPTER
The new chapter of the Daughters of the Amerl
-an Revolution in Brooklyn was recently formed.
tlmost exclusively of the members of fhe Long
>land Chapter of the Daughters of the R-volu
lon Borne of fhe latter refused to Join Jn the
novement. on th* ground that If savored of dls
oyalty to the chapter whose Interests they had
))edged themselves to promote, snd that lt would
jave been In better taste to have waited until the
iroject of uniting the two National societies had
>een carried out. The principal officers of the
x.ng Island Chapter declined re-election and ac
?epted offices in the Fort Greene Chapter Mr?
*hauncey C. Parsons, who was elected Regent of
he Long Island Chapter, will soon revive the
vork. which h_* been languishing for a year No
luhllc celebrations have heen held and no conslder
hle additions made to the fund for the Martyrs'
_onu.i.e:.t, which the chipt..r undertook to raise
everal years ago.
Cl
NEW-JERSEY NEWS.
WILL CONTINUE THE WARFARE.
THF. EXPRKHS COMPANY PROPOSES TO
CRFSH OFT THE "CARPET BAG" MES?
SENGERS NO TROTBI.E YESTERDAY
Quiet reigned at the .Jersey city station of the
Central Railroad of New Jersey yesterday The
railway company's special officers were on guar.l
at the gates of the train platform. None of the
commuters appeared with packages, and no one
was excluded. Captain Cox nnd a squad of twenty
policemen were on duty, bu! Police Justice Doug?
lass did not appear The opinion of the police ls
that fhe war ls over, nnd there ls no further need
for the services of the exira policemen to pre?
serve order at the stationl
C. E. Topping, general superintendent of the
Fnited States Express Company, was asked by a
Tribune reporter ye-sterday to denote the exact
Flatus of the tronbl.. between the employes Of the
Central Railroad of New-Jersey and certain of the
passengers, arising from an attempt tn stop the
"nrrylng of bundles hy the latter.
Tn reply Mr Topping gave out th* following
? tatement:
We thank you for an opportunity to set ourselves
?tralghf in The New-York Tribune First, I de
?'re to say that neither the railroad company nor
he express company have at any lime attempted
o Interfere with the usual or customary privileges
if commuters, relative to rhe carriage of packages
it personal or family supplies. Next, that no In
? tructlons iii'-e been Issued by the railroad com
-i.iny or the express company to. in any way, In
eifere with anv passenger* as such, on the trains
if ihe Central Railr-inel Company of New-JertMr)
I bs expres.-. company has rnly attempted to pr.
?ent Illegitimate expressmen from doing business
n opposition io lt .rn th.- passenger trains of the
'entral Railroad Company of N"w-.fersey.
"The express company desires the friendship
ind patronage ot all the resldenis along the kine
if the roads over which it operates, and lt could
lot exnect this if it interfere,1 with lhe personal
Ighrs or privileges of pa->scn_ers. The express
ompanv has an undoubled legal and moral rignt
o protect its Interests, the same as a private iudi
idual or other company. The "tatements which
iave been published from time to rime relative to
he Interference with commuters and Other regnlai
ravellers on the i 'entral Railroad were doubtless
riclnated by persons who are interes'ed In the
arpe;-bag expressmen or who were deceived by
heir sraiements The fact that several thousand
ommuters carry parcels on the Central trains
rerjr day can easily bc demonstrated hy observe
ion.
"The carpet-bag expressmer have nearly all
ropped out of tho busiress. and we propose lo
ontinue our present line of action in order to pro
..." . ir Interests, using si,-h methods as appear
ecosssry." ?. ?, ,_,
In answer to a specific question Mr Topping sail
hat *he number of the "carpet-baggers" was thir
v-?ix a few months ago. and had now beer, re
UCSd to thr?e.
_-e
TO ABAXDOX XEW YORK.
?HT-. .JAHN WEPHBXBON COMPANY TA R*_MO***l ITS
CAEWOBKI TO LINDiiv
EliJtaheth. Jan. I (Special).?The carworks of the
ohn Stephenson Company, now at No 4T K*-*t
"wenty-seventh-st.. New York City, will be re?
wed to Lindon Township, Just outside Elizabeth,
s soon as suitable buildings cati be erected and
he Lindon Township officials gram certain prlv
eges asked for by 'he company The company ha*
soured options on seventy-six acres of land in
,lndon. John A Tackah-rrv. 'he vice-president
f the Stephenson Company, appeared before itv
.Indon Township Committee las! night and asked
ermlssion io cross Brunswi. k-ave with railroad
racks, and a ISO lo lay other tracks to connect
?ith the I.one, Branch Railroad and Baltimore snd
eW-Yorh Railroad He.-.'-, asked the Road Board
3 order certain Street! vacated. Both requests will
ndouhti-dlv be (ranted, anel then the company will
egln work on Its buildings. When finished the
?orks will give employment nv about eight hundred
killed mechanic.
.4 SOLOMOX 1 IKE DECISION.
T>W A RtntAti ""CtTICl OF THT. PFATR ?**-.TTT.FP
A CONTROVEMT OVEE I BANN.
Franklin. Jan .".A year ago C, .1 Garretson. of
assaie, got the permission of Joseph Ni* dslnskl. of
lls place, to erect a barn on land of the latter. In
entre-sf Garretson came here yesterday with a
?am of horses to take the structure away, hut to
ils Nledslnskl objected The two men then went
r-fore Squire J. M. Post to have the controversy
?ttled. Th" Pqulre put on his spectacles and gave
Iterance io this wis-- decision:
"Seeln" as the lund's Nledslnski'l and the barn
arretson's. whv. rut the l-.ru In two. and lustice
III be done."
Three hour- later C,nrr?tson's half of the ham
as on Us way to Passaic
LOST ROTH LOVE \XD REISOX.
TOlTNfl MAN IN' PLA I'-.'Fin.r> BECOMES IN
IANC BECAUSE IH* SWEETHEART LEFT HIM
rialnfleld. .bm ;, iBpedal). John Roth, a well?
town young man. and son of Martin Roth, a shoe
?il.r, was declared to br- Insane hy Drs. Boone
id Long this mo.nlng. and papen were secured In
lizabeth for his removal to the Morris Plains ln
me Asylum
Roth's case is a sad one His loss of mrntal power
due to a love affair. He was temperate until two
>ar* ago, when one dav he accompanied a young
oman, living In NetherWOOd, on a Sunday-school I
CCUrslon IO Asbury I'ark Some of Roth's enmpan
ns Induced bim to drink, and he became so Intoxl- i
ited tha! when he met his young friend walking
Itll another yoting man he bs-.-ame highly .excited I
id abusive. She resented bli insult.- and never i
.oke to him again, although he ma.le many over
ires for r< soncillatlon.
Later the young woman mo\?d from Netherwood,
it Roth wandered about her old home, and refuse,}
. believe that s!ie was absent. Abour two months
to he suddenly took trie notion that he had to
one for his sins l.v festing. Hn would touch
?ltlier food nor * iter, hui continued at his work.
t last he grew 100 weak to work, and wss .'Hi
ted to his bed.
Roth grew better under treatment for awhile, hut
io weeks ag., he became mor* vioi?-ni. ard an
Minced rhat the Almighty had commissioned him
? convert the world. He reviled bis retatIre* and
rclared his Intention of doing all manner of ter
hie things Tiiey I,.-came so afraid of him that
iey appeal-d to the a ll! horiti.-s. and Bulb was
ken to the asylum this afternoon
LEWOOD r\RK I.IKEIA TO RE CHOSES.
Long Bran-h, Jan .'? (Special), The committee
ivlng in charge the selection of a place for holding
e fifth annual meeting of ihe Interstate Shooting
isoc'ation sill me---t at Flkwood I'ark on Thurs
iy mornint; Elita both and Silkwood are the two
aces the committee have n view, but thi
?s of the latter pink are sr, far su|.<||or thal
? re is har-liy .. donia th-et it will he ?s-|?c|,.,l
r the meeting.
iv OED hAXDEAES DESTROYED.
Paterson Jan .'. eSpe. ia li? The house in which
Ice-Presidept-elect Garret A Hobart and Gov
nor John W Orlccs studied la*, and In which
r Hoh-irt was married was destroyed by Are this
ening. The ins-, erlll be Coos, covered by lu?
ina nee The hons- had been the home of the late
"Crates Tuttle, onie a prominent Paterson lawyer.
stands back of "The Pateraap Evening Newe"
.tiding in Bllsson-st . and since the erection of
a' I dlding na- I.ri used Hs A storehouse for
i per
to
HE IS XOT I PRISOXER XOW.
rirange. Jan .". eSpeciali.- The security of the
rridor of the ru,i>,_, police -station as a pla,.r
mporary d.-te.itjon wa* not called into question
Ul! yesterday, when a prisoner made his esrui*e
am h. William Denson, of vVallace-et., had ber-n
rested and detained on suspicion cf having stolen
.ods from the delivery wagons of two Newark
ms. The mar bal A Millee Insisted thar he was
it technically a prisoner, so he was not locked up
a cell but was allowed the libcrtv of the ror
lor As a -result whi n ne was locked for be was
Isslng Ile had Climbed to the ton of the Iron
lls and had crawled through a skylight
SHOT WHILE AT PLAY.
Btbeti Kan*-, twelve vars old. anel John O'Brien,
companion of the same ag- were playing y*s
rday afrernoon bach of K:me> house. ... (fo M
?wnlng-st., Newark, willi | flobetl rifle, when
Brien accidentally snot Kan.* In the I* ft ev?
ie hoy was taken bj h;s parents to the Rye and
if Infirmary, where the eloctors. after nn-king an i
amlnaiion. announced tliat the sight of the eve
d been totally destroyed bv the bullet O'Brien i
is committed In the custoelv of his r.are.nt?. to
pear in court to-day.
VICE CHAXf'EELOR REED PROMOTED.
"rentoi,. Jan :. .S|.e \n], Governor Griggs to-day
pointed Vic^.chincriir.r Reed as Vice-Ordinary I
neral. io succeed Vle-e-Chencellor Van Fleet, de- I
ised The place adds tl.SOO annually to Vice- I
ancellor Rred's salar*..
LEGAL INTELLIGENCE.
PROCBFDINe'iS TN LOCAL COl'RTR
Cherie* McFvoy. theatrical manager, recovered
a verdict of \**A against the Metropolitan Traction
C..T.pany4ln the City Court yesterday for Injuries
he received b> being thrown from a IH'ouelway
cable .nr in Mani). I<>l. McFvoy signalled to the
grlpman to stop, nnel was about to gel on the
platform when the man started the car nnd Mo
Fvoy wis thrown violently to the ground, sustain?
ing Injuries which prostrated him for some tlnie
In Part II of the City Court, before Just! e Van
Wyck. i'ha rle* N. Ison secured a vr.ll't for ll,100
damages vesl.-nlav against the Third Avenue e'om
pany on exactly a similar stat* of facts, 'ihe eccl
elem happened' In August. ISM. at Ninety-first-st.
and Thlrd-ave , and Nelson had both his leg* In?
jured
Justice Lawrence In the Supreme Court yester?
day granted an infiinctlcr. to Thou es XX. Lnwson
and Camille Wledenfeld. restraining William Buch?
anan from the prosecution cf the action against
J. BdWSrd AddldtS, of the Ray State Gas Ce.rn
pony, which resulted In the appoint rr., tn of ? tty
Ot Ive r. Ruchannn la also restrained from selling
th* s--'.-urines deposited with him ss collators!
securtt] when hla sun wa* --'tied oul of court
by Addlcka until after the disposition ol this in
Junctl. n ault.
Justlco McLaughlin in the Supreme Court yes?
terday heard argument !n n suit brcught by Phillp
H. McLeod against Ib-nry C. Miner. George J.
David and Fanni Kraus, late proprietors of the
Imperial Music Hall, to have PJAMA whl< h he lent
to them declared a Uti on the music hall. or. in
case of this being Impossible on nccounf of the.
change of ownership, to be allow.i Judgment for
tb*? amount against the defendants. McLeod as?
serts that In October, ISAA, he entered Into an ar?
rangement with the defendants by which he was
to advance ?.?..ne**, and lift a. mortgage of $15, e.")
saalnsl the hall, snd be ( partner In the enterprise.
He nu.<ie th.- advance, expecting lie anya, ihat the
mortgage would he trike!) up The defendants re
plv t>. the suit thal ths tale was absolute, and that
McLeod forf.-lt.d his rights when he foiled lo
ti'ke up the mortgage. Justice McLaughlin re
served decision
Justice McAdam In the Supreme Court handed
down a decision yesterdaj of importance to mer
ch mts buying goods In bond, and especially to to?
bacco merrit a n'1. The dedftlon was given In S suit
brought by Sicmur.d Ashner agalnsl Max Ab^nh-im
and others Ashner purchased from the defend?
ants twenty-six bales of Sumatra tobacco through
a broker, and received a bought note The plaintiff
paid the purchase price ami received the tobacco,
but. hsvlng subsequently ascertained that fhe duty
was 35 cents a pound, and not 45 cents, as stated in
the note p.id to the defendants, brought an action
to recover the difference The General Te rm of llie
Supreme Court held that since the plaintiff agreed
to pureba*" so many pounds of tobacco at a given
price it would make no difference whether the duty
was .li or li cents per pound. The tax." says Jus?
tice Mi-Adam, "was Xi c.-nts. and the -statement that
ir wa*, ti cents Wai known to be untrue. The de?
fendants adopted the represent allon when their
broker inserted it I:: their contract, and they are
liable It follows thal th- ten cents nrongfully ex
acte.i from tii.- plaintiff ernst be regarded aa i
much rnon-'V equitably belonging to him, .vhlch he
ls entlibd to rerovr Judgment for the plaintiff "
The question whether rhe five-story building Nos
156 Franklln-st. and % and ll- North Mooro-Sl . the
L-shaped structure which with I large stock of
groceries was destroyed on the night of April -?.
'.?>!?>.". collapsed sa I result of fire or .-aught Mr*- after
it had fallen o,ime before a Jury tn the United
States circuit e'.iurt. Judge Wallace presiding, yes?
terday. The question arises in suits which I II
Mohlmar. & Co.. the grocery flrm which had inst
moved Into the building from lay-et, artier) the
crash came, have hrou-jlir against a number of in?
surance companies of this city. Canada and lang?
land, to secure payment on fire policies amounting I
to His,i.n. The first sull came up for trial y- ler
day. lt la against the Wt ste;*n Assurance (Tom
nany, of Canada, and is regarded as i test i .
The Insurance romp.) ni es refuse to settle wlih :
Mohlman <&? Co. on the ground 'har under a els ISS
in the policies to the effect :hai th.Mapee ->f a
building nullified th- Insurance they were nor r> -
s pon si hie for the loss, and alao because..as Ihey
assort, th"- building had been ereahened ';.>? overt
loading th* floors, and thar lr collapsed, the v.\o
following Mohlman & Cn asser thai rh*- fall of
the building was subsequent to the outbreak or the
fire.
William ll Harri*, representing the neneral The?
ological Seminary, applied to Surrogate Arnold yes*
trrday for an order dir* ting the executors of the
will of Miss Mary A Fison to pay to the seminary
a bequest of ttf.0-1 left to it i>> Miss Edaon. A con- | i
test over the will is now in the Court of Appeals,
hut Mr. Harris *??"-? that notwithstanding the IStl
gatloi the legs ti can now be paid, a- even If the
appellant should wm the seminary win get 15.000
more than lt non appll - for. The Burrogate al?
lowed a week for the tiling or affidavits in oppo?
sition
-rn?- ,
THE SUPREME COURT CALENDAR. I i
Waahlngton, Inn. .'.-lr lhe United Btate* Bu- ,
promt Court to morrow thc coll srlll be Nos. ts. M. I
.... M. in. iti, li ni. bis and 1_>;.
? I
COURT CALENDARS TOtl TO-DAT.
Appertlat* Dirleton .-.:;.s. mi- loin; Bef.ir* Van C.: int.
I* .1 . Berrett, Ram**)-, Williams :ir..l Patterson, JJ
. .,,,. open* ,,! l r. ii. No*. 21, ii, 12, _,_. j.':, ?.-... Xt. 28,
W. .'le'. Il, 82, 0, M S3.
Sui.rem* Court?Special Tum Pan I -lt.-r..re Besch,
.1 .vio- I at 10 ?"?" . n
Supreme I'mi' Special Term -Pan il Before Law
ren ... j ('..un sperm ut 10.80 a. m. r.x pan ? mat teri
but. rem* Court Hp lal Teri Part lil li for* Truax,
J i ii ...r.-.-s- Nos Maj,,, :;\:,\ :.::?_. ;<iic. ."..-,4.1. _,*k,7. .--,?.-..,
SK*, ."js... asoi, .".7-:. hmo, MOS, )'"??. I_u2 clear
Bupreme Court Spetclal Term Part IV Before '?'? rk
maa. J Lew .roi fact; N ? ? ?" - ? ?'?_:- 3045 "? l-l
:i7|.'! .".'>... STW, SSMO, SHIT, 8-WI, ItttO, sm, **T.**4 8Sh7,
;.!.:... .141411 :cm. 84*u, Xian :'*?'.:. 8134, :o>7 S3S1, .".',.'.'i
8210, '.lin., as'* tool, S870. 1 lear
Supreme Court Speel*I Term- Part V?.Wore r, ? r.
.1 lanae* lo be *?nt from fart iv for trial . a*es un
linislis-d
: is. r- m.* 'our* Hrr "tal Term-P.nr' Xl Il-f ,? Mc?
Laughlin, J.?Gauaei rr, h? .?,-,. -r,-,-, p.lrt _\- r ,r ,nai.
I'H.-e 'iiitini-h'"'!.
- prem* ..ii-. Special Term ('an vu tint ,re An
lre?-i>. .1 r... .?.*vi rallmad caaet .'.is-' unflnlibe'
Suprem* Court Special Term -Tan Vin Adjourned
for the t-rm.
Hupremc ''ei,rt Tru: Term Part I! Belora V'ri?el
m.-in. .t Prefen 1 causes: n-? !..'.:.7 -.v.:
-?.-.ii s-,".4.'.. !?:.7. asm, milts :?::.>. in <? |02imi ssi-fl -*.-.*..
ASST '.Hem I.-..!! ...:.(. vc; 10010, '..'.".-.J. IflOSS, '"777
i'-'i.' fill Can lo be summed up
Supreme Court?Trial Term- Part III Before i-.H-W
I N 1 MAO 111.*.. 4-K.7 SS4-6 HIST nu 3151 l-"".
:;i,7! ii*a\ .:,)-. ;;\.st. lo.'.'.i liSO 3ST5, JSWI MUS l-l
:'.'- UTS, X'WI. i:<e.'i. 1,134, "''.-J. (SSS [ivru*?i Nfl 9*91
''a"-" unfiri!-.he<l
?'"'" Conrl Tris! Term?Part IV- !>fnre .-.r|R
wick. J i'*n-*s 10 be lem frvtn Patt in fer trial
SnprKme I'eiirt-Trial Terni Pan V?Before l'i!v .!
Ci i*e? 1 h ss.a -, ,;, I'.., iu for trial 1 >ir
Bupreme Court Trial is*rni Pan I'l Refore Raokatav
?ri (.*auaee to be sent from Part III far trial Clear
-.ir-in. Court- Trl.i! Term Part VII- Before e'.ie.s.
' N"" tAtl, ISSI. 8012 ::im SS23 c*."!! -ie7iT
1'il.t HUI .Tall. SS14, 4S,,.-, 4S-.S. ,-,.?, ,o;(;, 47,;, 4,-.,,-,
,-.."i nota, leiso. pm sass hst, sss., isis, mas
UKI M-o M70, SITS 1'ass* un*lni?'.i"1.
Suprem* e-r.,ir: -Trial Term Part VIII?Before Imrtro.
rs to be ral ,'r..n, r*art VII f I ri* i i -?? un
? ? ? .
Bupr*iM Conn Trial T?rm-Pa! ix -Before [JlKborT,
lr. J, i'aihi-' t.i I... -.-.fii fr..m T^jt \'II for trial '-?
,
111 Trial Tsu-m Part \ Rs-fAre McAdam,
r 1 .,,,..., |fl s .-, frr,ni Part \'ll fop tn-,1 c.^s. un
InlahH
Bupreme Court TiUl Tei hi Perl >.'l Retort Ma
?en, J 'ai ?, te i* wm from pr.-f"rr?^i calendar for
ri.il ('*.?# nntinis::e.l
Hapreme Cetin Trial T?rm- Parr XII Before Parnapl
1. aii.i-* 1-, ba *eai from ire ii r ? in* . maa un
- * ? :
Surronte'a reurt eTThemben. Before As-no;*. s \,,
tay calendar Will* for pr int** Nlcholaa itaih Mar
taret M* kin, Patrleh Doyl*, Henri B?ller, William F
'_:;s"o. i*r.ih r Jobneon, *i io So a m
Surroaat*'* i-ourl Trial Ten,i ix r. Klttaerald I
Joarl per.? ne 10JO a in \'.. ,;??, , ,|. -
e'iry e'.,,ir*. gpee lal Term Before Schucrimar. J Court
ip 'I ,, *,, ? n, I}, ||ona ,, |,, ?;,, ., ?_
? Uv ''"'ir- Tn ? Ti n I'.i; ? Iel re v in ".Vs -k
" i Noe. tm. 4e:. ins, u;,_! n.ts i tr;*, zm IA2 l.t.
tis. 1.14. 1.17 |4Ja, M.M J3S7 '.'77.. Hi.-.s 14.-7 dks'
*a. un. 1442. ISA3, 21s, iii:, sosou, ikiiu .?.?.? ^u
?_?.-. Cleat
1 lt] ' ? un--Trial Tetm p-in ii !!?rorss McCarthy I
".'?*< !elet. I2SA ir.lt. .'"- III-; "--.) I !.!.'t 1.17 l^'7" |'-*.-,
"?"? 1""?. 1144 I""' 1141. 114?. 111'.. 1.'17 Ills 112*'
-'-1 '--"-. 124. 1234 1201 I27S !"-'.< 1274 ? ??' 1007'
om, lxse.. J3?2, ??:?? loss 134, seo ?-'.??? 12:0. i-t, um*
..'?'.. l.'i'.''.. :?;.), U0 i:-l 022, IOTAS 1 1--,
erv '' -ur* Trial Tenn Part lil llefore .'..n|ln 1
?..- s;i vu; |... SSS SOO, 87S, 7-sl |im,s ;,4s ' .-,
I'.'.',. fe7o, 1.14. 1200. 77'J le.! 7. loin ,W .;7:. 771. M17
e-'.i. [SSS, Tl, '."s-t. DST, 11-2, tfit. 7?v.; 77h deer
City Conti Trial Term Part IV Before O'Dwyer .1
?hon rails**-* Koa li*.::.. SSSl, SSB2 SHRJ 2SS0 :t.V>eii
I..".'.' ot-ti. :is.;i. 2141. 2541, 4-17 rici. SJII17. Rnulti
-.'" 2.V. n?ar
nK^r.v.r.r.ft appoinTKIA*
!-!ipr**m? e'eurt.
Bf nrs-irl. 1
P""-k<*r nf Dandarell '".s-irKe C Ausi'n.
F,rl7lwll! air Renflls- -Hersr*> S?ror 1r.
By Pryor, J.
F>,-.p'. .T rel Miiyr act. Miller tam*-. Kearney
MK-9VBRI APPOIXTCB
-'.; "me 1 eurt.
Uv Oa.li J
Merrit' TrlmM? ?_r' Minni** K F'inr>->r(r - Fiank _S
Kell* ' '
nv neeer, J
'.Vlllnm K !s?hn ac Meriti Kaufman- David J Lee*
EOS ix<; r RIC ES SAX FEAECI8C0 STOCKS.
San Pranetaeo, Jamur) ,V |SB7.
TeeterOei Te-dai Terterdey.Te-dey
wi* 04 Ophir l 'hi fa
kicker f.4 'j poi *i r.n
len A *4*ie-h?r A7 .M Barege .. 27
-holler Ml TS Kl-rr* Nev,,.la iii 4*
'rown Point Vi I.*. lni,n Conaol 44 40
iMOOl <-*-il A Val 10 1 III Ptah e.f, 07
?oula A rarrr .Vi 27 Tetlow Jarket . 4; .5
Ul* 9 Nnrcr- ??1 10 **ri)0' Slandar.1 . . _ 1 u
IfSlcaa .4-tJ .44,
rS ASS ELLI SOX A FSEE MAX.
THK MAN WHO 4MAt*_-T-B) W H HRNBIQI'ES ll
HF.t.KAZr.T) FROM SING NM AND ?-f*MK?*
TO THIS f'lTV
Frank Klllson, who wa* sentenced on October J
UAW ti Ave .,r;ir-i In prison at hard Isrwar for as
SHiilMnj* WIIH.im II Henrlques. the st.vkbroker
with whose rlanghler, Mrr. ffeOSSt. Klllson wss li
love, irss rel. _ned from Ring Ming prison nt
o'clock yesterday onr-ilng, his term having t><**i
'?mimiiteil to ihree years, on? month .ind thlrteei
days hy his send benavlor ;md through element-;
extended to him by Oovernor Morton. Klllsoi
ronohod the Orand Central St.iflon at I. .TO o'clocl
-yester.liv !f'.*ino-)n. accompanied hy a friend
None of his friends were at the station to mart him
and he carefully avoided reporters as he heirrlee
from the train to the s.reet.
The prisoner arose ,t 6;.10 o'clock yesterday morn
ins and puttlnz on the suit of the convict for th.
last time, Joined the other prlsor.trs at breakfast
After tho mi>.i| he was taken to the tailor shop o
the prison, where he received a complete outfit
He put on tnese garments and was conducted te
the office, of the prison, where he wns met by the
s.-rvant of I friend from this city, who.-.- name l:
not known. Klllson shook linnet* with the min ani
re.-elveel from the Chief Clerk WM, which he hac
entiled while a prisoner. HO. the amount allowee
to convicts up.in their rel.'.ase. and a railroad tl-ke?
to New-York. Ills watch and two rlnKS were als.
handed to him. fie then bads warden Bogs sm
the keepers <oodby. thanKim* them in turn foi
their kind trea linen t, and jns--r<i out of the prlsor
gates a free man. Mi' was driven to the Phc.-nlv
Hotel, opposite the rgllrood station, and s.->->n ifrer
w-trd reappeared elad In a Reat-flttlng suit of jrr-i*.
tweed, once tr.ote looking th" clubman.
Before .aking the train Billson said he had nc
plans for the future, hu- intlm-ccl thal ho in.ghi
go hack to Wall Street He handed 1 -statement tc
the reporters tn which he said that he st irterl
out to begin life anew with reapeet for the law,
ind a determination to do nothing violent or Hie.
gal. He feared thal be srouM nor ot unmolested,
however, and *n this respect declared thal a peraon
wi. .m he though) to he a tr .end bad proved
treacherous, and now intenele.l, lie believed, to In?
veigle lum into some cunningly devlaed trap All
he asked was to be left aline.
Billson refused t.. say anything .ii'.jut ihe Neame
dlvor.-e cse. In whi'-la h.- is mme-*.I as the co
r*'.-".vlielent.
(Ctiropcou 'A&U-rtiseiiiento.
I'l.KOl'KAN*-. AND TKAVKLl.l.US will flnj
(fee London oiric, of Th* Tttbune. 73 Flee*: Str-et. E. C..
a convenient pine* ka '**v* their *dv*rtl>*m*nt* uni *ut*.
?crlptlnn* for Th* Trlbun*.
THE
LANGHAM HOTEL,
London.
1'nrlralled "-.itiistlnn In Peril****1 H9tt.
At Top of .Went M. M.
I'oitTenlent for th* l!e?t ?".Imp.. Theatre*, Etr.
I*, ve ry "ll oul ern < oiiilori st ml 4'onven*
..?ncr. Moderate Tm*, fl!
The Walsingham ?'??ouse
And Bath Hotel,
PICCADILLY.
THK BROADWAY OF LONDON.
Overlooks the Park :i.d occupies the finest po
f it ion In London. Apartments at moderate
charges for a short or lone period, cuisine?
monaped by an experienced French chef
Telegrams. "?oieni>." , G. OELARDI,
London. S Sec'y _-? Manager.
The Hotel Cecil,
London*
The* l_f!_:i"s?t uriel m<->*?t mitniReent in
F'.ureipe. 1 'fvtpct iii every <!?*tnil. I_*<>
entlon unrivalled, Ihcini: anil over
loolcing the Kmbankiuenl Ct a v< i a n 9
anil river 'I'lmme-*. TrnRitrpa?seel
r-ninine and the beat soled ion ot
wine* ev?.r offi-red. TOO bedfoomi*
anti .'-JOO salons. private <linin._;
remit!*, nnd public ree-eption rooini-i.
Ct. P. BERTINI, Manager.
i t.rn.id lleit.'l. I'.irls.
.-'ormerly ol . Delnioiiic-i,'*,. >,*w-Vork
( Criterion Mil nrant, London.
Jpper Norwood, Queen's Hotel.
Near Crystal Palace. Lcnrlon. Heal:rr.e?t ?IttMtloe in
England. Lovel) ganlena. Hoare).na terms fr rn tit*) per
lay Special rralna fur large panie*, e'o.iv*>ni-;it train
ervlce.
Norfolk Hotel, Brighton, England.
Elite Family ii let ov.Ti.ioks sea wii: pro anna dr. ant
twa*. I'ltl-t puhlli* room*. I*erf>rt laoiutl -i SliadeJ
le^tric ItfCi-.tti. Un Delicate cullin*. Cholee win.-*
tile* a CreKMor, Mat.
Inoen'c Ueltol Sonthm-e. I'urt-.nx.ii til.
yueen s notei, rtmt ,..?.,.? rtew racing
*|* . Wight issiveiy ciel sfar.t^ns. Tennl* Mc Al
..;r.s !;?? u. V.i.-lir t'lub Fre.|iiPtif r.'.vi r .? ?? Rvi*
nd Southampton. '-Koynl I'ler Hotel" under i*arr.?
lirection.
fhe Howard Hotel.
Norfolk Stroert. Emliankmsnt. Loodoa Thi* newly
reeled il tel is r"pl. Ie with ?v?ry n- .!?rn comfort. Over
lek* Kmhinknien! ir! Uiver lOnant and *.pa.-ioii?
til.li.- roeiii*. Electric I.l?ht throuabout American ays
fm elevator* Fixed tariff.
j . SS. Rue BUeehi aaa*, (i'.l tiper.. I'?n?letn Int elm
ciriS, Klee-F, bate*, anne? rnnm,. e".rle"oo\. -Inl-r.te.
WHKMB To SHOP li KirtOPK.
Vt'AUXE^PHAST SHOES,
60 Haymarket, London,
_ _Se We
Peter Robinson,
Dry Goods Siore, Oxford-st., London.
One Hundred Shops and Show Rooms
I.at(*-.t fashion and best st vie.
rhe Grafton Fur Co., Ltd.
ART FURRIERS.
Thr Leading House for
Furs in London.
154, Now Bond St., London.
PARIS SHOPS.
LOUIS VUITTOM
AMERICANS' FAVORITE
TRUNKS ANO BAGS'
I'aiikm noiMi pAftfS^ |, RUESCRIB
CHAMPS-ELYSEES BRANCH
57, AVENUE MARCEAU
LONDON, 45-4 STRAND.
?'I.l-M 'limit ll Ult V,nl!l|.?.,n PM*"
FURS!
rURS! FURS!
P. M. Crunwaldt,
ti KU: UK 1.4 I* A IV P4KI-*.
Large** iiiortaient ot fln*?| lars, HUrk. Ml,er an.l Hla*
>\*?, Ku?*Un Sable, s*4l Nar* *?.l _*rm*nu ia V.w.tt
?|.e'?, I he*pe<it prir.ii.
-"orftqn fitsona.
he International Palace Hotels.
I lie* l.li.s/1,,1, I'ula, r.
?LA1MO. I_*ynt
TUe HI vier* l*?l?t*t.. .??FP*
_,??<*-. fruur..
The Awrnlda Hit lace,
_.l?IIOii. Portn__.l
Tli?* lu 1-liiBe. .?oriaj.au.
Hit* Maloju I'lilucr,
M M.O.I A. I Ve. V 1)1 VF.a,, lt.crlr.ed.
lin* Miinnwr I'Nlni-e.
TH EM APIA.Turkey.
The Prrn Pnlrtfe,
<0*?*4T?*?TI\(ll>l.r:..Tnrkrr.
T''*--**? 'I ol el In tr rr.mt lonni.
nHi\ni*4i.Haly.
Tor lr,fnrin?tlon. tlrketa to all point* and to re.*rv* ao
mmyl*tl.in upplv Inl_rn?tlon_l 8. C. Co.'? Office* U
?ck*pur at.. London, or ? fleoe d* I'Opera. Faria.
i
foreign Retort..
Through Trains de Luxe,'
Pretn IO*NIM>'? le* lite KfTirBA,
ITAM, II.VPT, RIMU. tha
OBIK1T, aaa* PORTI ?41*. VenO.
I?mI? Tm In a. Other Dully Mlnaplaa;
I'nr Had IMaia? far Mrden. All
Rall era*r aad Mlnnpla* Car Tlckata
aad fall parflralarn from
THK ITrfr.R-*MTIOV4l. MI,RF,P1!f?
CAR itt., ld, CIMKNPIR ?T_, AAA**
MM.
Hotel Chatham,
? Paris. -?
Hotel Binda,
Paris.
Restaurant P. Cubat,
I? 1111,11 S:l.V,KK. PARIS,.
M.... ,i..sn. ..? ..ur|.,u, tn e-jrr.p. R.rom
to Am.r.c.o. lor p?rf*.i cu... .ad An. w.n..
GRAND HOTEL de I'ATHEN^E,
13 RTF. SCRIBE.
OPPOMTK THE OKA ND OPERA.
The Modern Hotel of Paris.
_B s\R.Mi:RL'STEIt. Manager.
Hotel de Lille et cTAlbion
-SS, Uk** tst Honore. Parla,
Bet-tweer, the TuiWlea r'ar-lf-ns. Place* Vendome
an<J Kew Opea Advsinta^oouet arranit*me?n:a
for famll!*.*. IVautlful Hall Large Drawlnf
Rooms. Electric Light Ac Ti'l^pram**. Lilla.
hlon,' Parla. HEVRT AP. A Did.
Hot*-*! de 1'Europe,
BREMEN,
ITALY ANS SOUTH OF FRANCE.
Hotel de la Ville.
I I ?_-. mm r r*r*r tei'lem Kequl.lt* fir
I la || g tnawurta* ti-mfort.
Grand Hotel].::
til Rnetera
pnr?a*at?.
ti*-****
siana *???*?..._*..-.
[Mtonr ri.-k.t.
IHHre., tU.
HOTEL
ROYAL DANIELI
ALL. MODERN' COMTOKTA
new l.v REFI ITU
VEIVICS.
i.r.in.l lanai,
RHnaM viet*.
H*ctr|r l.ljfct.
Two lifta.
Steam Heal.
Kali-1' TlelceU
Grand Hotel
Venice.
lin* a Ttm9t*t* nf Mt lee! on t't?
Bread Ca . .
Ue -i.nt ned aa
lie inx th.
I.*?t -.piiolnUi
la lt?ly.
"?.pata k Pia-ite.
Proprietor*
Florence.
Grand Hotel d'ltalie.
TH F's ONLY MODKRH HOTKL VBt
FLORENCE.
The Savoy JU otel.
HOTEL "COMTWEHTAL,
ROYAL. DK I-A PA1X.
Florence.
Florence, Hotel de la Ville.
Electricity, Stcaniheat, Winter^ardeiu
Rome, Italy.
Grand Hotel.
Opened in I8f>4.
The most complete ot
Modern Hotels. Electric
(ijrrht throughout. American
elevators.
J*
Ritz of "***??- Hot*l,"
I flinton.
I rn uk I'i rt er He?f."
Frankfort, a. 1.
A or. ??,?_ ?r **?*? r?',"?, >?tie>nai,"
. Pfytfer. Lar?ra..
Rome, Italy.
Gd Hotel Quirinal
ili.lilr r-i.iil.'<l ani '.?Mlili.na.il* FiriM U?? Hotel la
eiieiiealtlili".! ami'I-I.--I part of (tome. Hertrle lift-t
in erer.i notO. Iteaiitifiil (,arel*n tull South. '.raaei
Hall. ve-*> .ml neel | iTfrrt ??nlt.irt arra titeiiietiti.
OWLY HOTEL ll ROME WITH
STEAM HEAT THROUCHOUT.
RM Proprietor, BITHr K-IH KUM*.
i-Oran.l Hotel Me.liierr*n-*e. "'??.II.
n ? ?___. J 'iraa'! Ile,tol Baree*, I ue"?ra?.
nranr.i He>ii?***< 8fM- ,,,.,,, Bl.r:,eI.%fl,fk, ,,?ar Lu-era*.
^Hillel Manserheirn ue-ar I u. *r*e.
Grand Hotel, et -'Europe
MENTONE.
Gd. Hotel Iles Britannique.
"Cosmopolitan,
?
ice.
ame-BCaN hotel,
Hotel des Iles
Britanniques.
'nice. fba\ck.
HOTEL DE FRANCE,
?ruy. BJCST SITU vi ki>.
I.oul. Srhwit/litK. laiiaijer, ami lu Mininer ??n?**r Ot
??".plen.llel Hotel." O.teneJ.
KI.FITBR U?_tl l> *.VBM litton. H.-VATOI.
CANNES. HlW
Hotel Beau Site,
Cannes. __
HOTEL de IESTEREL,
Cannes.
w
i N"i'K i* i N irv i.v.
larne. Beautiful VII l.t.
Oa th* ??? -hore. t-lili ?"?"?????????' M?,.H_
MU.1*1 An .Hliiu!." fr...., lelt*..,* I **U??>'_**"*+
oT?i ? "*ir hoiks mon s????i.
To b* I KT for Ih* M lalor anel *-pria?.
Heal thoa! 1* 1.000.
Kor full ?Mrtlralar. appl) to
?r. Naanaaa.ro. JloeUUear-". Albarj. Uaaaa, lUif
(Enropcan Bankers
BanqueTdu Commerce,
^ CANNES. ^^
Corr..pond*nt. of th- prmr.pal American mSI
Hou.... IrcluJineI Dr?.l. Marun A Ca Jato Mna-p
a Cn., a. W. S-flgman A Co.. anet Kennedr ? ea
?oeeea, ire iud me: ?"?"?"'?. ?ur?*\n -,r*_ V"_k
rn Ce., a VV. 8-llftnan A Co.. atv! Kennear ? ea
' Fowl*- Monar KxchaagatV

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