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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, August 17, 1906, Image 7

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EVGI.InI PAtTERISM.
VrccliccH Moral* from an Old Dur~
ham Port.
Sunderland, August 1.
Appalling Is the contrast between natural
T «!ta and the poverty of the masses la North*
-— Engiani- This old Durham port at the
Lsta of the Wear is the outlet for a favored
Jt^ itm enrich^ with coal. Iron and limestone.
v M ports of coal were large during the Tudor
-oiod and increased decade by decade until
£, cellleries were pita four hundred fathoms In
/jpts and teams were worked horizontally for
J^j, and there was a population of 150.000 on
jjji banks of the river. With coal, iron and
Mfeer supplies accessible, shipbuilding was con-
A-guA en a large scale in competition with the
mm and the Clyde, and three large docks were
l^ttrncted for the development of commerce.
T-js»tries were diversified until there was no
jp^icst lack of employment. Forges, lime-
J253, steel works, paper mills, roperies and brew
jj^ aprang up around the shipyards, and an
cittrt , chains and everything required for the
j^rtprr.ent of ships were, manufactured with ln
g^tti facility. Nature's bounty in coal meas
m gad iron beds and the advantage of a com
gaaAisg position- on the eoa« seemed to offer
imtr of employment for all workers, yet Sun-
Jrtand has always been burdened with pauper
—3. One d-»es not go far from the old church
-jj a Saxon tower before passing Quaint alms-
Hoaef and eighteenth century infirmaries, and a
fir isQairies at the Town Clerk's office will
gjjjjrjr-, the impression that the town suffers
gtr m in the past from the evils of pauperism.
jfcr exanrp>. one-quarter of the taxes levied
2 gnßderland Is required to meet the expen
jijtcrer of workhouses, outdoor relief and pauper
j-sttlc aayliana. The poor rate is Is 9^4d a
jtcad. Durir.g recent years a large asylum has
MS erected for the pauper insane at an expense
jf $650,000. and this has increased the poor
.jje, already high from, the maintenance of
It is one of the highest poor rates
It the North of England, but is exceeded in the
j!«lan<l*. East Anglia, the southern towns and
ggN of the London boroughs. Wolverhampton
ta^ai the lift with 2s lO^d. and a score or more
IST* towns levy poor rates above two shillings.
T;e cost ef paagMrtatn in England and Wales
ja» risen decade by decade until it Is now about
j— l-,»,-.«. annually, although the times are
pippofed to he good and the country, according
♦3 Free Trade zealots, has never been more pros
wti-jf There has been bo marked an increase
both !r the workhouse expenditures and in out
jopr relief that there is valid ground for the
cnselasion that the system tends to discourage
Btf-rapr^rt and to multiply paupers. The coPts
ef tdmir.is'ratlnn have run up until about one
tath of the p«-»or rate 1? expended In salaries of
cffdfil! 1 . erA another sixth is required for loans,
Sterest payments and miscellaneous outlay. Yet
t£ei this !arge sum is distributed annually for
tSe relief cf paupers by the local authorities pro
rtisions "f the unemployed are tramping from
*±» Midlands to London, or marching from
WWtechapel to •he Local Government Board,
a? arising public land in Manchester and the
aetrcpolitan suburbs Pauperism is one of the
etc! alarming evils m industrial England, as
nery well informed writer on social questions
■ constrained t> admit; and its rapid growth is
■■■Oted by the current idea among the lower
•awes that the state owes them a living without
•tferer.ee to their own shiftlessness and lmprov
■bcc. Sunderland. like other English towns,
■■Jbi the burden of an increasing poor rate.
h schools cost the taxpayers a shilling; Its
jcpers ca 1 . up nir:epcr.co nd a farthing in ad
fijor. to the shilling.
What offset is there in municipal industries
fcrtfc* ex cesslve poor rate and educational tolls?
A n:eap> one at l'-s^- hi the profits of the tram
tet «rnee. There la a margin of about $20,000
raw. me interest and sinking fund charges are
eel and this is turned into the town treasury
for the relief of th«» rates. This represents the
wt profit of an original investment of $1,386,200,
tr.i when applied to the rates it offsets the
pnaj levied for libraries and the halfpenny al
loued for public baths. This cannot be regarded
v a satisfactory proof that municipal trading
local taxation. The water and gas aer-
Tic« ta Fur.derland are controlled by private
companies, and the electricity service, while it
Epplies moderately cheap power for the tram
srayj. fo^F not make any contribution to the
ste?. It is a public spirited town. which has a
Sr* library, an art gallery, a museum, an ex
cD?i:t system of electric transit, good public
feldlr.zs and liberally maintained hospitals and
£jy'.u^:s: but it has not mastered the art of re
tetsg taxation by local investments and in
terims. 7h* total tax rate Is 6s. 10d., aa
Jjsinst »s. Id. ln Middlesbrough, the centre of
ft? Cleveland iron Trade. This result is favor
£■!• so far a? It goes, although property as
■jsjßKiiti are high and the schools are not so
•ffl s-jrT^rte.i a? they ought to be in a town of
2?.90 n . Mur:<*jnal reformers hoy/ever. cannot
Pht to Eunderiand as an instructive object |es
*» Ja the benefits of collectivism. The corpora
ls undertakings <io not yield a substantial
Wit for the relief of taxpayers.
Whfle p»r.tr3!:zations respecting local govern -
Best m England are- of uncertain value when
■«*• Upon a single instance, which may be ex
wptloral tn circumstances, it is safe to assume
*« pauperism has become alarmingly costly
*2fl that a reform in the administration of the
Wot law is urgently needed. What Is unmis
'iiable sot only from the experience of Sunder-
b-.it al=o from the statistics of the Local
Cwernißent Board. Is that a spirit of depend
*<* upon the local authorities is fostered by
ttrrer.t methods. Temperance advocates have
£1 -A to say about the drink evil as the main
■■■ cf pauperism. They may be right, but it
h tt» fair!;- certain that the unemployed turn
te th» workhouses and to the dispensing- offices
* i«£j relief year by year with a diminishing
*** c: the dignity of self-support and inde
s*-leae<». Th«- American worklngir-an Is more
•^Ible a=tl hopeful. When he is out of work he
***» shout for employment, and. if necessary,
***■ '■ fcar!<: at something new. The unem
5-^*4 in Ensr'ißh towns make less effort, and
*j^ t *!k « ron the workhouses and a lavish sys-
<* local relief. Socialist agitators assure
5?8 that j]j| star-; Is under obligation to feed
■■saß* them if it docs not provide employ
jr?* them, and they are readily convinced
jj** '■' 1* ur.nr-i:essary for them to exert them
ri ;, e8 ; Americana are Justified in making a
hS2S exsu alnation of the results of municipal
♦Sr 2*2 * in Er 'Sli£h and Scottish cities, although
~-.j~ -.j ought to be warned that t!v- adoption of
ef-vT soh «ne S of public ownership ■ ill involve
awi" 28 ri - s^- B of extravagance and corruption in
jS fjKli Country, uniess tlie b»-st men make up
•^ : ? in ! J s to go into local politics nd to pro
&?'* ,, fe jote««a of taxpayers. They may re
tei* t cx «"''i^ncy Of public operation of the
iv Ij,, 1^ 10 '- lighting: and street railway services
ia-i^T* ° r ' f>sfr Pi^blematical when munidpal
t£to£ can ORly fo"o«' costly litigation and
Bet h JE:s * !'! ' wili3 P rlvati; corporations. It can
t.C ° 00 * t?v "r. be an open question with them
l; -" they are l»-ss progrressi\ e than the
5?^2J? * c of public ownership they
*hir*' R^ l^* costly bunions «;f pauperism
n ar " 't^a'lily increasing in English cities.
I. If. F.
E| *ES6, 17 YEARS OLD. TO WED.
j^ Or « r ! R C r *. as trustee cf a trust fund left by
rtee af a trust r^ind left by
Knower'tcr the benefit of hi* daughter,
v 2r *'' f '■ Kiower, through hi« counsel. Gerald
oSy* saatHad to Justice HaMßwer. in the Buprem«
i-^' • v * J "* iri^. t '. for an order directing the pay
i»r" *]• l 5?l 5? entire income of the trust fund to Mrs.
?,> '- Kaewcr, x.. r .- Kno»er'n motli*r. The iii
6mi *-~J !lJ "'-* t-> $20,400 ;i v*ar, of will.:! Mrs.
fen**? :!s rje *' n reewjng S€.(."JO a ;».ir for tb«
•svfc,.; of h * r daurute*-. M.'ci K.-.owtr. who la
V. sr**ea yeaja o a , ;5; 5 »bout 1.0 &• .-serried to Alalij
** •• C Cm e'^aannet.
SIGXS MRS. CARTER.
Charles DUUngham to Star Actress—
Five-Year Contract.
Charles DUUngham signed a contract with Mrs.
Leslie Carter last evening, whereby the actress
*™ he starred under his management for
»• next five years. Mrs. Carter had been con
templating a change of management even before
she went on her vacation, and negotiations were
oegun several weeks ago. but were not concluded
until last evening, when the final papers were
signed In the office of Mrs. Carter's counsel, Edward
Lauterhach.
Mr. Dillingham said last night:
I have seen a lot about Mrs. Carter's looking for
a manager. She never has had occasion to do bo.
nilf.J 110 1 ? 111 8h * was free l loo**" for her. I am
proud to become associated in the stage work of a
£?£ « C £?" - in ? Mrs - Carter- The theatre
f°! public of America will be pleased to know
tnat Mrs. Carter will be seen again In the regular
theatres of the country, where she made her first
great successes. The coming season she will open
V »i tober ln a new lay - the Particulars of which
♦J*; Ji nnounc * later - Mrs - Carter, under her con
tract with me. will be called upon to play not only
In New York, but also in London and Paris.
Mrs. Carter said:
I am glad the time has come when L am permit
ted to announce my business plans for the future,
oomucn thai is sensational and incorrect ha? been
said about my Intentions that we deemed it best
to reserve all announcements until the present time.
I have read much credited to my former manager
which I cannot believe he said. Up to a
short time ago he fully acknowledged my worth to
mm ln his theatre and In his plays, and it is incred
ible that he should have made the remarks attrib
uted to him, in view of the eloquent evidence of his
box office.
A report from Cleveland last night said that Be
lasco might engage Miss Laura Nelson Hall to
succeed Mrs. Carter.
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
Miss Maud Harrison, for years associated with
the productions of A. If. Palmer, returns to the
stage next month under the management of William
A. Brady, after an absence of several years. Miss
Harrison will appear with Misu Grace George at
the Manhattan Theatre. She has a long record o?
successful work with some of th<? foremost actor?
and actresses of the day.
Plalnfield. X J.. Aug. W.— Wlllard Holcombs new
cartoon play "Panhandl* 1 Pete" had its first
presentation here to-night. The music is by Samu»l
Lehman, with, lyrics by Edward Laska. The prin
cipal role was In the hands of James Harrigan, the
tramo juggler. He was assisted by Emmett Len
r.on. Eddie Edwards. Ab«» Leavitt. the Bergere
Sisters. Gerald Maussey, Mis? Jane Hood and \Y.
L. Conly.
MARTYR MARY OF RUSSIA.
A Chapter of the Chronicles of
Cossack Chivalry.
I Prince Kropotkin, Jn The London Chronicle. Aug. 6.
Last year the province of Tambov was suffering
terribly from famine, which still exists in all its
I horrors. Where people die of starvation there aro
' cure to be agrarian disorders. To suppress these,
the Vice-Governor Luzher.ovßky went through
. Tambov and begin to shoot the peasants wholesale,
and to flog them ln the most atrocious manner.
As lie was returning from one of his murderous «-x
peditions, and was passing with his escort through
the Borlsoglebsk station, a girl named Maria Spiri
i denova shot him. The Cossacks sprang upon her
I with drawn swords. She tried to shoot herself, but
i a blow disarmed her, and she fell to the ground.
! Terrible blows from the butt ends of rifles were
rained upon her. A Cossack officer seized her by
I the hair and dragged her on to the platform and
then she lost consciousness under a shower of
blows. .£
When she recovered she was "examined' by the
police officer Zhanoff and the Cossack officer
AbramofT. They tortured her from 1 till 11.
"With a kick of his foot." Mi»s Splridonova wrote
1 to her mother. ••Zhanoff flung me into a corner of
the room where the Cossack officer received me.
I Slipping on my back he would stand on it awhile
! and then he would fling me back to Zhanoff. who
i would tread with his boot on my neck. All my
clothes were stripped from me. and it was ordered
I that no flre should be in the room. Swearing nor
nbly they were beating me. quit naked, with the
I nagalka (a long leather whip with a. piece of lead
at the end). Zhanoff saving. "Now. miss, make us
«n Inflammatory speech!' I could see nothing with
mv rlß*it eye; the right part of my face was all
brui«eS They would press It ard say, "That pains
you. my dear? Well, tell us. the::, who were your
comrades.' " , • _ , „ „
She told em sh» was n revolutionary Socialist
i from Tambov, and they became furious.
"They pulled my hair out, one hair after tne
I other, asking: 'Where are the other revolutionists.
They burned my body with their cigarettes, saying:
i 'Cry you beast!' They trod upon my naked feet
i with their boots, using obscene words and shouting:
I 'Cry you ■ we have made whole villages bellow
i like* "so many bulls, and this girl will not utter a.
! Bound. But 'we shall make thee cry \Ve shall
! g-ive thee for the night to the Cossacks; but first
j And then they took her to Tambov in the train.
She was placed between the officers, Zhanoff and
! Abranmff. Looking at her martyred face, the
i Cossucks became silent and gloomy, but the officers
made them ling wild, obscene songs. . . . Then
! they took her to another compartment to commit
! the last outrage upon that half lifeless body. But
! still she found strength to resist
When her mother was at last admitted to see her.
: she lay stretched upon the floor, her body one
■ bruise," one wound. But she had retained her Iron
i wili She has written since to her mother wiling all
I she lias Buffered, and why she had shot Luzhen
! nvsky "Because." she writes, "he had flogged to
] death and tortured with an unimaginable cruelty
: the peasants after th* agrarian disorders—
; he behaved as a highway robber while he was tn»
' military chief at 3torisoglebsk."
••I am still very ill." she wrote In conclusion still
\ wandering in ray mind: but if they kill me I shall
i die quietly with a good feeling on my soul.
I On March 24 Maria Spiridonova was brought be
' fore a military court at Tambov. Her defence was
i undertaken by a Cossack officer. Captain Fillmo
' noff. who made an impassioned speech asking for
' the acquittal of the pirl martyr, and by the bar
! rister M Teslenko, who has communicated to tiie
■■ newspaper "Rubs" what to->k place in the court.
Nobody was admitted to the trial except two bar
1 risters the two counsel, the mother of the accused,
I and one of her sisters. The mother broke down
I as boom as the trial began, and had to leave tne
'- court. Miss SpirMonova produced a deep ana
'■ favorable Impression upon the judges. Speaking
I of the motives which induced her to shoot at Luz
! henovosky, she said: iI,""J->l t. *
"When I heard of all the horrors which he had
i committed <for forty <2ays r.e was martyrizing the
j peasants on a -punitive 1 expedition), I felt as If
; my heart was going to break. It was a shame to
i live when all that was going- on. But when I saw
i the peasant who had gone mad after the tortures to
■ which he bad been subjected— when I saw the
] mother whose daughter had thrown herself into
i the river after what the Cossacks had done with
I her, then I said to myself: 'I shall kill that man.
i I will die for that, but no power in hell shall be
S able to prevent me.' " . ■
About the tortures which had been Inflicted on
her in prison by Abramoff and Ziianoff, Miss Spiri
! donova spoke enly incidentally. "The most un
• bearable, pain." she said, "was when they tore off
' with their fingers nieces of the broken skin. . . .
' «re was seized with a terrible emotion when she
! a?ked permission to tell in private to her counsel
i and to the attorney something which they must
j promise on their honor not to make public before
! Then came the most terrible part of the sitting —
the deposition of the examining magistrate con
cerning the state in which Miss Splridonova was
I brought before him, and. still worse than that the
detailed report of the prison Burgeon. Dr. Fink,
as to the wounds with which the tiny body of the
eirl was covered— the Ices of her eight and near
; n£r ' But that report Is too horrible to be
i h f% retold "You can kill me. you can invent ter
! rible sufferings for me," said Maria Splridonova,
' as her last word. "but you cannoi add anything to
! what I have borne— thai you cannot!"
The court condemned her to be hanged; but re
deeming circumstances were admitted. And now
she has been sent to Siberia.
All Russia cried out for justice, .but none came,
nor does there seem any to be expected. But the
peasant* of Tambov, whom Luzhenovsky tortured.
1 sent their delegates to the city "to learn the name
of the woman who freed them from a man whose
very name meant horror for them, that they might
pray for her in the churches if she were still alive
or fJr .- roul if she were dead." As they learned
the name they returned to their homes praying for
i 'i?n UU a 5a 5 long series of murders and crimes this was
I the last drop in the cup of patience for Russian
I 9 °When Miss Splridonova's letter to her mother
appeared in the papers a cry went up from all
■■ rh.s-.eV against those ><•• maintain autocracy at
BudTa price. It was the cry of outraged mankind,
which touches tho most hardened conscience Thin
i »irl— this child haa moved Ruasian society to its
' deprna ° The papers are filled with letters and
one hear* !r. tho«« letters a new sound— one feels
°" c them .thing Of those forces which words
r"nnor"4S -.the fofces which stir the souls of
J], Vinnle wi-o profeg-ed the most sincere faith
X SiVriia? justV-e are now doubting it. Mothers of
-, l rhlssts And prints are appealing to all those
i who nmf^SH tiUnWlve* Christians. Old Cossacks
io in wito'scbool children In writing to demand that
,n .r,! sho'JM t# put to those scenes of carnage
nation- "'writes one. "it is to yon that we appeal
S-f Vn. « nnlwsn league to protect the rights of
men" which ar^ling^rampled under foe* by these
j !to"erV rises up from all parr, of Ruaaia.
Even the prudent ones ure speaking of revolt. A
deeply flowing current 1* bringing men of all par
; ties near to one another and umbln rl j h ' wor n l *5
I attack upon their common enemy. The work or
organisation is going en all over th «£°; l £ tl I nlrM(> _
The girl martyrs of Ruesla-for Maria fiWrM°
': nova is not the only one— given to autocracy
i a harder blow than Is yet realised.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. FRTDAY. AFOrST 17. 1006
LORD rrRZOV rOML\G.
Former Viceroy's Visit Will Be in
Connection with His Wife's Estate.
Lord Ctnsjoa is coming to America, his visit belns;
rendered necessary by questions which have arisen
In connection with the disposition of the property
ot the late Lady Curzon ln this country. During his
absence hl« throe little gtria will stay with their
aunt. Lady Suffolk, formerly Miss Daisy Lelter, at
the place which their grandmother. Mrs. Lelter, hax
rented for the autumn in Scotland. Lord Curzon's
Physicians and relative? are exceedingly anxioua
that he should travel In order to obtain change
of scene, as his health, at no time strong, and im
paired by his prolonged residence and arduous
la-bors In India, has. of course, been still further
weakened by the shock sustained through the death
of his wife. It is understood that after completing
the business which brings him to America, and
visiting Washington timi Chicago, be will make a
long stay in Canada, a country with which be 4e
sires to become better acquainted
It is hardly necessary to add that in view of Lord
Curaon'fl recent bereavement he will not accept any
entertainments organized ln bis honor, It is known,
however, that be Intends 10 visit while here the
headquarters of those American miaatona which 80
so much goo.! work i., India and in Arabia, not so
much in the proselytising way as ta caring for the
natives in times of plague, pestilence aud famine.
They are the one class of nJaaioaariea which Er.s-
Hsh and native officials. Irrespective of creed or
denomination, value for their usefulness, nnd I^ard
Curxon. while viceroy, repeatedly took occasion to
pay public tributes to their self-sacrificing endeav
ors, and bestowed upon several of them the Order
of the Ka!sr-1-Hind.
THE DL'KE OF MARL-BOROUGH'S FLAG.
The flag: of France which the Duke of Marlbor
ough's steward presented on Monday morning last
ln the name of his master, at Windsor Castle, to
Lord Esher. Its deputy constable, is not the tri
color with which we have become familiar as the
national colors of France, but a representation of
the flag sues, as it was in the days of the Battle of
Blenheim — that is to say. (old Seara-de-lya, em
broidered on a white satin ground. Of course, the
flag is a miniature one, and in th* tipper corner Is
embroidered in gold the year "1906." It represent©
the rent of _ the Blenheim palace estate, which I*
held by the Dukes of Marlborough from the crown
by the tenure known as petty serjeanty. By the
terms of the grant this flag must be presented by
the Duke of Mnrlborough. or by his representative,
at Windsor Castle each year on the anniversary
of the Battle of Blenheim, .before 12 o'clock, failing
which the palace and estate revert to the crown
and pass out of the possession of the Duke of Marl
borouph and of bis family.
Each year on the presentation the flag is placed
in the guardroom of Windsor Castle over Bevier'a
bust of the first Duke of Marlborough. And on
Monday last that of the preceding year, bearing
the date of 1905. was removed to the Royal Library,
where it was crossed with the one of 1904 behind
the bust cf Queen Anne, in what in known as
Queen Anne's Tearoom, where she Is said to have
received news of th« victory and on" of the cap
tured French flags from the hands of Colonel
Parke, aide-de-camp to the duke, who had been dis
patched by the latter at once after the close of the
battle to announce the victory to his sovereign.
The flay of 1903. which was removed in order to
make way for that of 1904. became last Monday
the perquisite of Lord Usher, in his capacity as
deputy constable of Windsor Castle.*
A NEW ORDFTR OF KNIGHTHOOD.
France is abo:t to create a new order of knight
hood, which is to be called the Order of Merit and
to consist, like the Legion of Honor, of flve classes,
namely, Grand Crosses, Orand Officers. Command
ers. Officers and Chevaliers. The ribbon is to be
blue, and the cross will be somewhat simpler than
that of the Legion of Honor, owing to the absence
of the laurel leaves encircling the branches of the
cross. It is to reward Frenchmen and foreigners
who have deserved well of the departments of For
eign Affairs and of Colonies. At present the French
government, which is bound by law not to Increase
the number of Knights of the Legion of Honor be
yond a certain statutory figure, is obliged to make
use of the orders of its vassal sovereigns, such as
those of the Bey of Tunis and of the rulers of An
nam. Cambodia, etc., in order to reward military
naval and civilian nervlces ln the colonies and
abroad. Of course these orders, being conferred
by the French government, through the Grand
Chancellor and Council of the Legion of Honor,
are essentially French government distinctions.
In fact, the sovereigns to whom these orders nomi
nally belong cannot confer them without the
sanction of the French government. But It Is felt
that France should have an order of Its own to
recognize services now rewarded by these. Tunisan
and Cochin-Chinese distinctions, and that Is
why the new Order of Merit is being created. It
is by no means improbable that It may be con
ferred upon ail the holders of the so-called Colonial
Orders, in substitution for the latter.
Of entirely French orders. France has now only
three, namely, the Order of the Legion of Honor,
the ribbon of which is red ; the Order of Public In
struction and of the Academy, the ribbon of which
is violet, and the Order of Agricultural Merit, with
a green ribbon, popularly known as the "Ordr** dv
Potreau" (the Order of the Leek), in memory of
its founder. Premier Mellne, the Protectionist.
whose abnormally long neck and queer shaped
head won for him th» nickname of Poireau. or ths
Leek. The Order of Merit will be tiie fourth.
Perhaps T should have added the Order of the
Medaille MUitalre, which is conferred upon non
commissioned officers and privates for acts of con
spicuous gallantry for which It is Impossible to
grant them the Legion of Honor. It j3j 3 also be
stowed upon generals who have commanded armies
ln tiie field, and by them is valued as an even
higher distinction than the Legion of Honor.
France formerly had four other orders, namely,
the Order of the Holy Ghost, which waa the French
equivalent of the English Order of the Garter, the
Order of St. Louis, which was n thoroughly military
order, and tho minor orders of St. Michael and of
Bt. Hubert 1 'liese orders passed out of existence
with the abdication of King Cliarles X. in IS3O. and
with the overthrow of tf.e senior !!ne at the Bour
bons. Th* last surviving Knight of the Ho.;.
was King Louis Philippe's son. the old Due de
Nemours, who died just ten years ago. True, the
present Duke of Orleans had the audacity to don it
on the occasion of the marriage of his sister to the
Duke of Aoata. on the pretext that ho was. de Jure,
if not de facto. King of France, as the heir of King
Charles X. a pretension which is disputed. Bui
he encountered so much opposition on the part of
his oliier relatives, and so much ridicule from the
public, that he h«s never ventured to repeat the ex
periment.
DUCAL TITLE BECOMES EXTINCT.
French and English newspapers, in r-cordtr.g tne
death of the old Duchess of Cadore. in Parla, make
an odd mistake la describing her as the widow of
the third duke She waa the widow of the fifth
duke, and with h»>r demise there disappear a name
and h. ducal dignity that figured largely in the
history of the early part nt the last oantary. The
firs' 'iuke whs that Jean de Champagny who was
Minister of Foreign Affairs to the Emperor Na
poleon, in succession to th« great Talleyrand, and
who negotiated the treaty of marriaaj* between
Emperor Napoleon and Maxie Louise of Austria.
The second duke was his eldest son. Loula. who
died in ISTQ, leaving an only son. the third duke.
The latter served ln the n.ivy as a captain.
Rnd was also Minister Plenipotentiary of France
at Munich. He died ln January. 1982, and there
upon his uncle, Jerome, became fourth Duke of
("adore. He was a member of the Academy and a
distingul»hrd author. He had a:i only daughter,
Blandine. who is deaf and dumb. tu>d vho la mar
ried to th* deaf and dumb Count de la Forest de
Dlvonne, and on his death, only three months later,
he was succeeded by hl« younger brother. Jerome,
as tifth duke. It is this nobleman's widow who
has just died.
THE FISHERMAN'S KJXG
Kins f'arlos of Portugal conveys by his appear
ance the impression of a jovial, pleasure-loving
gourmand, entirely given over to the pleasures of
the table, all the time he can spare being devoted
to that particularly luxurious form of sport kntiwn
an battue shooting, where the game is driven to
the muzzles of the gun. Yet no impression Is more
Incorrect, and the fact that Don Carlos has a
healthy appetite, a huge avoirdupois, and is con
tent with nothing less than thirty to forty strong
cigars a day does not prevent hla being one of the
moat useful sovereigns ln Christendem. Mgajaa>
ately fond of the sea and of everythlrK pMtssMsl
thereto, ha has applied himself to the study of
oceanography with much more thoroughness and
sincerity than Prince Albert of Monaco. • For.
whereas the latter contents himself with employing
scientists and with exploiting their lore for his
personal glory. King Carlos is his own scientist,
and pursues bis researches himself, not with any
idea of fame, but mainly for the purpose of pro
moting the welfare of the lane population along
the storm-bound coast of Portugal that derives Its
livelihood from fishing.
No one in the kingdom possesses a more exten
sive acquaintance of the migratory habits of the
various fish that figure In the fishing industry of
Portugal. Indeed, the King's knowledge of every
thing pertaining to fishes an.l their habitats, not
only along the Portuguese coast, but also the
eastern portion of the Atlantic Ocean, is something
phenomenal. and besides inventing a number of
new and most useful appliances for the fishing in
dustry, he likewise spends each year large sums
of money in placing them at the disposal of the
various communities of fishermen along the coast.
■While republican sentiments are rife in the big
cities, and legitimism. or, as it is called. "Miguel
ism," promoted by the religious orders. Is rampant
in the rural districts of the interior, the population
nil along the coast, particulerly that part of it de
pending directly and lndlteotly on the fishing in
dustry, is entirely loyal to Don Carlos, whose ar
rival on board his steam yacht, the Amelia. is al
ways hailed with enthusiasm, and who is known
as "the fisherman's king."
Another monarch who Is equally enthusiastic
about everything pertaining to the sea is young
Don Alfonso, who is prouder of his mediaeval title
of "Grand Admiral of all tho Spnins." than that of
King, and who is bent upon reconstituting that
Spanish navy which was destroyed by the United
States in IMS. and upon reviving all the "Id time
maritime glories of the Spanish nation. His tastes
in this direction have been fostered and developed
since his early childhood by a former captain cf
the navy of the name of De Tejada. who. after
beln^ the royal lad's tutor from the time when he
was eight years old. became the private secretary
of his royal pupil when the latter attained his ma
jority, and Is now known as the Count d'Andmo.
That Don Alfonso is a superb swimmer we all
know, but It is not so generally known that he
Is an adept In the art of sailing large and small
boats, that he Is acquainted with every pha*.* of
the art of navigation, and with all the various de
vices now used on modern men-of-war, and that he
often takes the wheel of his 1.600-ton steam yacht,
the iTirtilda, and pilots her himself Into port at the
various seacoast towns and cities that line the
coast of Psaln. He is rr.oro eager for naval si. -ry
than for military laurels, and this is a matter which
It will be well to bear in mind in the future.
MARQUISE DE FONTENOY.
ST. LEO'S TO BE MERGED.
St. Stephen's to Take Up Parish of
Father Ducey.
It was learned, last night, on excellent authority,
that th* Board of Trustees of the Archdiocese of
New York would allow St. Leo's. In Bast 28th
street, to be sold to satisfy the mortgage against
it. Although ne would not admit It last night,
Father Ducey has reluctantly consented to the
sale of the property and the abandonment of the
parish, to the work of which he gave the greater
part of his life. ,
St. Leo's congregation will be absorbed by St.
Stephens, which '■ only a few blocks east In the
same street. Auxiliary Bishop Cusack Is the pas
tor of St. Stephen's. The archdiocesan authorities
decided on their action. It was learned, after ma
ture consideration. Father Ducey'a one-tim« great
parish has dwindled down to half a churchful of
servants, who have be«n maintaining It, prac
tically, for several years.
At one time St. Leo's parish was composed of
some of the wealthiest families in the city, but
they have gradually drifted away from It. Now
and then some of the ol.ltlme members come DecK
to -worship, but they have long since ceased to
contribute to Its support.
It was hoped that the congregation of servant
girls would increase so that they might be able to
support the parish Itself, but It was plainly demon
strated that however willing they were to support
it they could not do It. Father Ducey. It is under-
Btood, has received offers of several of the best
posts In the city m recognition of his service, but
has intimated that he would prefer to retire from
active parish work. He will probably give the rest
of Ills days to writing and conducting the public
mortuary chapel which he established some tlms
There is some talk of establishing a mission
chapel for the working girls in the big uptown
hotels, but this Is still undecided.
Father Ducey made personal sacrifices to keep St.
Leo's intact and for twelve years Is said to have
drawn from the funds only the salary of his as
sistant, contributing his own salary to the general
debt. In addition he met several other expenses
from his own pocket. __ .. ___
The church was mortgaged November 15, 1888.
for $55 001) Up to 1835 J13.26U was paid on it. which
reduced It to U1.750. Since then the Interest has
been increasing, until now the total debt ta. •«.<»•
According to Gustavus A. Rogers, referee in the
foreclosure, the property will be put up at public
auction on September 1». It should realize several
hundred thousand dollars over and above the satis
fying of the mortgage.
FUNERAL OF MBS. CEAIOIE TO-DAY.
Body of Authoress Taken to Jesuit Church-
Many Send Condolences.
London. Aug. 16.— Mrs. Pearl Oralgie's body, in
closed in a polished oak. coffin, was conveyed to
night from the dead authoress's home to the Jesuit
church In Farm street, wh-re it was received by
Father Gaiton. superior of the church.
At the entrance of the church a procession was
formed of the officiating priests, acolytes and all
the members of Mrs. Craigte's family, and during
the recital of the psalm "D* Profundls" the cof
fin was borne to the catafalque, near the high altar.
which was covered with a purple pall trimmed with
sold were no flowers with the coffin, but later a
There Wf re no flowers with the coffin, but later a
lar"e wreath arrived at the church, and was placed
upon the coffin. It bears the inscription. ' Aye
r.taue vale, from the Sphinx Club, of London, with
dt The re members of the family remained for some
time in silent prayer. A choral requiem will be
sung to-morrow before the burial.
Messages of condolence were received to-day by
the parents of Mrs. Cralgie from the Princess of
Wale». Ambassador Reid, ex-Ambassador Choate
and Lord Curaen of Kedleston.
FROMINENT ABBIVALS AT THE HOTELS
BELVEDERE— Professor H. Ludwtsr, Hartsbad.
Germany HOTEL A.STOR— E. Mush. Berlin; Victor
VFtorater Vienna. HOTEL EMPIRE— Samuel
Hopkins Adams. Auburn N V MANHATTAN-
Fenzo Fenai. Milan. Italy; D. B. Rmtoul Dundee.
Scotland WALDORF— Y. Calderon. Washington.
SEVIH S— WilHa
THE WEATEEE SEPOST.
Official Record and Forecast. Washington. Au*. I*.
, Temperatures continue abnormally hiirh from the
Rocky Mountains to th» Mississippi Valley, with maxi
mum reading* ranging to 100 d»-?rees 1* North and
South Dakota. Thursday's "in a— a oxtsnded from
the 10-.v*.r Missouri end Ohio valleys to the Galf and
South Atlantic and Virginia coast!". L"cal rnlns and
thumierstorms also oorurr«d In areas in the upper lake
l-esioTi.
Prest-nt condition! Indicate increasing tssmperaturva
In the Mississippi and Ohio valleys ar.d rht> lake rpjrinn
Friday, with maiimum r^adlnss 31 de^rnr-n ami s!inhtlv
above thmughout those resjlons. Th* it»mp«*ratur« will
also rlsi ln the Atlantic States Friday, and Saturday
promlsi>» to b<> a « arm day from the MUstmippl Valley
eastward. Scattered showers will continue In Lin S.iuth
Atlanta- and East Gulf states, and more es;>»cl.-\ily in
the mountain districts, in.! thundsrstorma will develop
locally in the Ohio Valley ar.d the Middle Atlantic
State?
On the N«w England coast the winds Friday will l»
!!aht ■<1 varlahl'; on the Mill. Atlantic coast. lU'at
an.i raontly SOOtherly; on the uth Atlantic and Oulf
consts. lipht and variable, and nn ths Gr-at I.«kf»,
liirht to fresh »!nl mostly from southeast.
Stfam*rs dfpurtlnK Friday for European ports will
havrt variable v\*.n<l» and fair weather to the Qrar.d
Banks
F.»r»ru»J for Sperlal localities. — For New England,
fair to-day and Saturday; warmer Faturrtav: light
variable winds, shifting to southeast
For the District of Columbia. Eastern lie* Tork.
■astern Pennsylvania. Maryland and Delaware, warmer
today and Saturduv. local thunderstorms ar« ItWelT to
develop: 'It-hr t.i fresh •■<uth<-a«t to south winds.
For Western Pennsylvania and Western N»w York,
warmer to-day and Saturday, with local showers; light
to fresh southeast winds.
Loral Ottlelal R«»«»rd. — following official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes in tha t«m
perstur* for the loai twenty-four hours I" comparison with
the corrrspondlns; data of last year:
IWKI. leiM I i«ro. iao(t.
3 a. m «« «M « p. m «3 TT
« a. m •« «4 ! . p. m. 61 75
Sam 13 71 11 p. m «1 7«
12 m *> TS 12 p. m «1 _
4 p. m "1 ••
Hlgbest tamD«rature yaaterday. 80 assraaa; lowest. 61;
average 72. arnraiti for correapondlna; data last roar, BS'
av-m.e for corresponding data last twanrjMlv* years, 73.
local rorecast— Warmer to-day and on gamrdar: local
thunderstorms are likely to develop; Ugßt ta fresh aouth
cut to SOUth winds.
WAR ON IN ART CIRCLES
tildes noMh mi: r.irsF.
National Club Splits on Decorations
in Old Mansion.
A merry war has broken out among the artist
members and the lay members of the National
Arts Club, of which Spencer Trask Is president.
Just as that organization has been comfortably
settling down to enjoy Its new home In the old
Samuel J. Tilden mansion. In Gramercy Park.
It was learned last night that great diversity
of opinion exists in the club as to whether or
not it was wise to leave the interior decorations
as originally planned by the late owner. Gover
nor Tllden. and on which Mr. TlMen Is said to
have spent over $".«¥> 001 X
It Is strongly advocated by some of the most
prominent artist members of the club that the
interior should have been torn out and plain
walls left rather than the beautifully carved
woodwork put in by Governor Tllden. The ar
tists maintain that the style of this woodwork
Is bad and offensive to the eye. and that, as the
club stands for high art. certainly the artist
members of the club should have been consulted
in regard to these de -orations.
Lay members, on the contrary, claim that the
interior is beautiful, that it has a substantial
air about It of refinement and quiet, and, that It
should be preserved as historically expressive of
a period in American art.
Regarding this controversy, one of the best
known artist members of the club said last
night:
The artist members of the National Arts
Club maintain. desDite the fact that Governor
Tiiden spent over $500. <»» for these decorations,
that the work is bad. having no particular
style or plan or composition to recommend it.
Although substantially built, that is not suffi
cient reason why these decorations should re
main. All art goes through, a good and a bad
period. The bad is destroyed and the good pre
served, as Is exemplified by the rebuilding un
der Pericles of the Parthenon at Athens.
The artist members of the club maintain that
they have precedents sufficiently established to
give weight to their side of the argument. They
also consider it unfortunate that the club has
so small a representation of artists on its board
and that so little heed is given to the artistic
element of the club. Some artist members so
so far as to say that the word "arts'* should be
entirely dropped from the name of the National
Arts club.
Other artists In the club think that the facade
of the building, with th« sculptured heads of
Michael Angelo, Shakespeare, Goethe and the
rest, should be torn down and a plain facade
such as 13 found in the present environment
erected in Its place.
The carving on the mantels and throughout
the building is of the best Quality, but unfortu
nately there Is no particular period or style car
ried out. The back room and the middle room.
in which axe the bookcases, give the Impression
of a mortuary chapel, and there is a predomi
nance of that terribly heavy furniture that
made the old Arts club home, in West 34th
street, so inartistic. It would- have taken so
little to have made our present home more ar
tistic and pleasant.
Whether anything can bo accomplished in the
way of changing the situation remains to be
seen at a meeting which may be called shortly.
In a membership of about fifteen hundred,
however, lay members predominate, and for a
while the artist members will have to tolerate
Interior decorations which are a conglomeration
of different motives of different periods badly
put together.
A FRESH AIR CAMP.
Thirty Boys Sent to One Provided
at Hackettstoxvn, X. J.
With a shout that caused even the horsea on the
pier to prick up their eara. thirty boys charged on
to a Lackawanna ferryboat yesterday afternoon.
They were on thefr way to Hack attst own. N. X,
where they were sent by the Tribune Freah Air
Fund. At their destination, however, they will be
entertained somewhat differently from most of the
children that the Fresh A!r Fund sends out.
Instead of going Into a home the whole thirty
are going into camp about a mile from Budd'a
Pond, near Hackettstown. B. M. 3heppard, of
Eaaton, Perm.. is responsible for their entertain
ment. Last year Mr. Bheppard became interested
in camp life for boys and established a camp at
Franklin, N. T. He was so successful that lie de
cided to repeat the experiment this year. An old
house has been rented. In which the headquarters
of the camp are established, and under the super
vision of Mr. Sheppard the boys will remain there
for two cveeks.
In contrast to these boys was a party of twenty
flve girls, which left the Grand Central Station
yesterday morning for Claverack, N. V... and Hyde
Park. N. T. Hardly a sound did these little oaee
make as they demurely walked up the platform—
they simply opened their eyes ln wonder as they
passed the long lines of cars. Twenty-four of these
children were going to Benaway Home, at Clav
eraek. which waa established and is maintained by
the churches* of Claveraek and Hudson. The other
gtrl was going to Mrs. August Ranelyea, of Ryde
Park, who has provided for the entertainment of
several girls this year.
Some of the letters that the children write home
are full n t unconscious humor. A missionary yes
terday told of a boy who ended up his letter home
as follows:
We have two horses, sixteen cows, seven pigs, a
lot of chickens and three twins.
The meaning of the last statement was elucidated
when the boy came home. There were in the
family six children who had arrived in pairs, mak
ing the "three twins" of which the boy wrote.
Probably the briefest letter that has been written
is the following, received at tha office of :he Freah
Air Fund, the other day.
Dear Mister Parsons: We are playing ball. Sat
urday. CHARLEY.
Two parties returned from the country yesterday.
There wero sixty-four children in one which came
from De Kuyter, X. V . and Shedds Corners. New
WotMlsiock, Cuyler, Groton City and Luiklaen. all
towns near by. In the other were twenty-four
girls returning from Claveraek, and ten returning
from Hyde Park.
THE TRIBUNE FRESH AIR FUND.
ACKNO WL£ DOJIEXTS.
"In Memoriam Jarvls Rogers Mobr^y. M. P" . . %20 00
Collected at musical at Twilight Part. Hatnes
Falls. N. 1 23 <»>
M. S. M.. Stamford. Conn 1000
C. P. K. Narr:i«an»«tt Pier OU>
"PlMta" B»aaj
(A. »*. T. " - l«B
' M. F. darling, Wajartowa, N. T.. l">*i
"Friends" f. 62S
M. K. ant S a>cu
Previously aeknowU<Js*d IS. 175 Si
Total Au,ust !«. ISM .$18,270 &)
Remittances, preferably by check, express order
or >01ce money order, should be drawn to the
order of and addressed to the Tribune Fresh Air
Fund, New York City.
[The Tribune Freeh Air Fund was the first move
ment of the kind in the country Every other one.
here or elsewhere, haa been started In Imitation of
this pioneer. The Tribune cordially welcomes all
co-laborers in the field, but without wishing to
depreciate in the least the work of others thinks It
its duty to remind readers that the Tribune Fre«u
Air Fund is. so far as known, the only one In
which absolutely every dollar contributed by the
public goes directly to the work of sending a poor
child to the country, keeping it there for two weeks
and bringing it back again. So collectors are ever
employed, and all collections made for the fund are
purely voluntary. All expenses for the organiza
tion, agents and g«neral machinery of the charity
are privately defrayed by The Tribune Itself and by
the trustees of the fund. There are no percentages
to collectors to com* out of the contribution* of
the public, and no payments to agents, managers.
secretary or others Every dollar goes straight to
the benefit of a child.]
EX-MAYOR OF MAVWOOO DIES ON TRAIN.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune 1
Hackensack. N. J.. Aug. Id. -Ex-Mayor Philip
Thorns of May wood, N. J.. a manufacturing
jeweller of John street. New Tork. died suddenly
while homeward bound on a Naw York. Baa
quahanaa & Western h .inroad trala this even
lnr. Thosa in th* next seat thcu^bt h* was
fieeateig, tor fia passed Ws staUas. T!i« to<l7
|lwB» 9MM HP j^l^^^m ■*■■ es»iaßjs»a*asw«ssi «ss»*s> m
was taken off at the Rochelle Park Etailan.
which Is a mile west of Majwwd. Mr. Than*
was seventy- five years ok!. He leaves a wtfe
and two grown daughters. It wan said that the
train killed an old man on the bridge over the
Erf tracks, and some think the shock was fata.!
to Mr. Thoma.
ivMtfi TaaKla ts Pars Feast."
Married.
Marriage satire* appeartas la THE TUX 1 1 ™TV
be repabUshed is) The Trl-ITrefcly TrSjaßs* wsaaaajß
extra ebarsr.
MOEX — JONES — On Tuesday. Aoxnst 14. ISM. at
Chary. N. T.. MaryiMt Mo"«r» Jon**, laughter ci
Sir. ar.rt Mrs. Clarence 11. Jon-s. of Chasy. It T.. as*4
T.eclanch* Moen. of New Torie City, by Dr. P. X. U.
Vatic** «f manias** anrt deaths art S« SSdnriwl
with full name and address.
Died.
Death notices appearlnc in THE TBJEVSS trtU >«
rvpaMfahrd la The Trl-Weekly TiWlwsa ajtlkssa eassa)
aaaaaja
Beardsley. Alonzo G. Jon»» Slarr M.
Cutabert. Lucius M. Pall. M.»-sar-:t«B.
Holme?. J!ary H. SohlsfTelln. Euceoe.
BEARDSUTT— At •*»• ftitr.Hv heiaest«a<J. In AufSk
N. T.. Alnnso Clover Beanis>y. !n ths STto rear c?
his as Funeral services August Id. at 4:3t> o'clock.
CTrrHBCT.T— In Dro»«r. August I*. I-ucl-s Mantras*
Cxithhert. jr.. s.-;r of Mr. and Mrs. Lucius trass*
Cuthtvrt. formerly of Washington.
HOLMES — Suddenly, at h«r horn* tn Montelatr. ML ...
August 13. 1 :» -■> t- . in the. 73d Tear at her are. Vssr
Huntlnjrton Holrn-s. -n-.f- of William B. Holms assl
dau;hter of tho lat« PVe<lertc and Vary Hoatiaatoa
BalJ. Funeral <«?rvjce» will b« n#l<J from to Hit
residence. -.;> Harris, n a»«.. Uontclalr. X. X, OBi M
da'- afternoon. August IT. on arrival of the. 1:30 SL.
L. * W. train from Barclay St.. N«w Tor*.
JONES — •oMsaly, a- StaatfonJ. Conn.. on WMa«sm
Aus ■»••_ IS, Man- Mott .Ton**. eldeat •laas'htsr ox <k»
lat» TVIIIIam P. asd Mary 9- Jon«s. Funeral MMI «i
Saturday. August : v from bar tat* r#*id*n«% Hsv ft
Lafayetto at., at 1) 3) a. m. Inf i mssit p-'~Aia
Please omit flowers.
PELL— Tuesday. August 14. at His* lan 1 3^i^>.
iretta, B. P»U. »!d«w of WllSaa Oia|«' !■
Fnneral at VorrisSvwm, N. J. Saturday. Aagss* Xt.
on arrt-ral of 13 o'clock train.
BCHIEFFETJN— At N'-wrnrt. B. 1., ea AaajßSt 1% SjSST
a short ;!!n.M». Euzene Scbieffclin. son c' t^.3 Ma
H«nry HamHtan Sthfeffella. Bel%thr«s aaa •"«■ l« «■•
Invited to attend the funeral asrnesa ea TzlizT*
Augusr IT. at CaJranr Church. 4th mps> mad list «t . a:
10 o'clock.

rax woodlawx csdu'i h.st
!■ t«««!y «i(iwlbl« rrr Biihn •il«SB«i l «SB« <— Ossav* c**.
tral Station. Vabtttr and Jcrom* A»«ar\_ mat
by emrrtas«- Lots 9128 up. T»i»»hosi> 423 fli«r«»O
fcr Book of views or repr«atntati-v«.
OOem, 20 East 23d St.. S«r Tax* C.7.
rM)E*TAM«S.
FBAXS K. raXPsWIX CO.. I*l-8 tsV m 81
, World known: oM stand. T«L 1334 ChsSS— -
Special Notice*.
I <•••»»• to hstr* th» aMrsse of MisssaTi B»J»*. •» »
resided tn New Tork City Nov»mb«r 18th. IML JBti ■
dead th« name and address of teas* as* of Ma wi-%. i»
XT. JI.ifLELLAN-. Emtaenca, Mo. Out^i
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UPTOWN oi'VICE— No. 1304 Bxee£war. or any Am«r <=•.-.
district Telegraph Office.
HARLBM Os"i'lv.'E*— i»7 East lJßts street as* JPs>
2.63 West; USta street.
THE BRONX. BUREAU— No. 418 Ease lssth sneer.
•WASHINGTON BUUEAC — No. ia£i T suesc
; NEWARK. BRANCH OSTICE — Fradulca S dasmsßSßk ssa,
"a* uroa-i streak
AMERICANS ABROAD will find THE TRTBTJKi. 44 •
BRUSSELS — No. 62 Montague de la Oour.
IjONDON— O»oe of THE TRIBUNE, at "Sac«« Era
Bone," No. 283 Strand.
Frank Gould *. Co.. So. M New OxSard BtmaU
American Express Co.. No. a Waterloo PI *.**.
Vhair.au Cook ft don, Touriat ">ace. * '-taara Cans.
Brown Shipley ft Co., No. 123 Pali MalL
Speycr Brcthera. .No. 7 Lotabury.
Th* Loa>lon O2n ot THE TRIBUNT3 is a ecor«ci«ct
nlact> to leave a<ivercis«m«ni<i and sunacnpUoaa,
PARIS John Monroe ft Co.. No. T Bus ScriS?,
Joan Wanamaitsr. .No. «• Sue dee VetUes Bean •*.
Eaz'.e Bureau. No. 33 Rue 1. as boa.
Morgan. Hanea ft Co.. No. XX Boulevard * m U-«waaoiu
Credit Lronsais. Bureau dee Etraaz'ars.
Continental Hotel Newsstand.
The Figaro office.
Saaxbacii a News Exchange. No. 9 Bae St. Hat in.
Aracricen Express Company. No. 11 torn gaWtlS.
Brentano'a, No. 37 Avsaus de lGßase*
— Credit Lyonnals.
GENEVA — Lomberd. CAltir ft Co. and CcUv-, "2 lxU.
FLORENCE — Franca. Lamoa ft, Co*. Nos. 5 ,1;; < "a
Tomabuon!.
Uaquay i Co.. Backers.
JIILAN — Sanrbach'e News Exchaac*. Tlav I* Htc ::»'■.
ISA.
HAMBt'SO — Americas Fwpraas Oshbsbst. He. 3
F«riir.nnd»tri*»e.
MAYENC£ — Saarhach*9 News Exchanae.
For the convenience of TRUTL'.NB *aKAZ>*nU ejaasas)
arrangements have been maul* to keep the r>Ary,TT sari
EUNDAY TRIBUNE on file la the reatdtns] -»»■ c* tS»
hotels named besaw
LONDON— HoteI Vlotoria. (Savoy Hotel. Tke ZassaßSßßl
Hotel. Oarltoa Hotel. CUrtd«e's Hotel, Betel 3froe
pole. Mldlaad OraaiS Hotel. Th« Howard Hotel. 9foe>
folk street. Embankment; Han— 'a Hotel, X^sSKsaaa
QUMn's Eotel. Upier Norwood.
ENGLAND — A4elphl line. Liverpool; 2IUl!«n& BoeaL.
Manchester; y-Joen'a Hotel. Lewis: Midland HWit
Bradford: Hotel Wellington. TUnbr!<las Walla: ]BaS>
Und Hat*!. Morecambe B»y; Midland llotaL Derhrx
Holder's Hotel. Shanklln. I»Ia ci TCisjht;lioi»l IlataL
Roar. >n -v.'ye. Woolpack Hotel. 'Warwick- Bull Hot.*
c»mbr;ug«. ***** tow...
IRELAND— HoteI Shelbourae. Dublin: Ecoies) HataL CH^JV
garlff.
SCCTLAND— St. Enoch Hotel. Glassow: iTati— sasML
Ayr: Station Hot*l. Oumlrles. ** M< »
WALES — Waterloo Hotel. Bettws-y-Coed.
GIBRALTAR— HoteI Cecil.
PARIS— HoteI Chatham. Hotel de Li!se> st d'Albloa. Gssmf
Hotel .ie I'Athenee. Grand HoteJ. Hotel ' -i-HsslTl
Hott»l Montana. Hotel St. Jam*e ct Alb«a» >«—»i*u.
HOLLAND— Hotei d^s inJes. The ivi^ur. Hotel KBSt^sam.
dchevonlngen. '*■
EELGH'M— La Grand Hotel, Brussels: Hotel at. Aatasaav
Antwerp. «—«»
GERMANY— HoteI >nt!n*ntal. Berlin; Hotel Victoria,
Wiesba>!en: Hotel Imperial. Wiesbaden- Fraak«u?tuw
ho* Frankfurt; Allianc* iiousl. Uer tn I'ers'oa
Dahetm. i<^i:;n: Fur«l«nhuf. Il.rlin. H -: Ka!ie'"o*
Nau.ieiiu: I'rlnz Car!. H»Ule:i«trg. Giant and An-.-nor
Hot«to. Cobleace; Ilotel BriMal. Cobleace • " Hot*}
Scbwarzwald. Triterg; Hotel de r Europe. Hamburg:
West Knd Hotel. U C. ■.::»-!.. Hotel Ma* sUsssa
«en H.>tel Schlrmer. Caa»el : Hotel N»tion*J. OUSMS
bur* Hotel Oarhaus. Bt-hierfe«; Hotel Deutach«ehau<
Brunsw.ck: Na*ssnier-iior Hotel. Wleacaden: Four
st4v::» Hotfl. Munich. Huu-l I DtTW. Dreadea'
Hotfl Furnttnhof. Frank*ort-*.n-Si*in; Paiaoe tlo:»C
Wlesbadvn; tavoy Hotel, cologna. Nuellena Hotel.
Aix-la-<:hap«-U?. Hotel Uoecke. \Vi:dßn«en-Bad: Cart
ton Hotel. Borlin; Hot«l ■■«>— na. WlMunsea-Bad:
Hot,, Royal. H-mov^r; Alexandrav Uotei. Berlin; Hotel
Messra*r. Eadi-n-BaJen: Hotel Pt»n. tYK«ne; h..w
MonoiH<t-M*irvpole. DasselUorf; Wurt*mberze»-H<a£.
Nuremhens: HsCM MBBSBBSB; Wlesb.aen* Hots!
Hohen*oU«m. Wlrsbaden; Hot=-l Metropole. Bs^i-Nsjs
h«lm Contlnentai Uul«t. Munich; Hotel Aoajtstarr*.
sNUsTRX* ANT> SWITZERLAND— HoteI Weimar. Ma
ri^bad- HHel Klinuer. MarU:itad; Houl H*aau»er.
CarliseJ; H'Wl Kroh. CarUbad; Oread Il^JetlSS:
•aniw » :> *?} B«»i»-lUv*«r. G-neva. Hotel *» •* Y+.X,
aenav*.. R*«l «*-JungtrsMjbltrfj, Tnter.ak-i- Hotel
Tyr ..». liaebrik: Hocel Brutoi. Vlenn*; Orsmd Hots*
HuiMarta. Hua»i>eat Hotel Baur aa Lao lustea-
Hotel National. Lttceras On. Hotel. Mont PelVrte*
Vever: Hotel P;tpp. Carlsbad; Hotel Etolel/SSS
Hotel Victoria, llaa.e: S»voy and West Es.,l M>t»l!
Carlsbad: Cuntinental Hotel. Lau»*nne: Orand Hotel
Ve»ey: Hotel Vtctactft Interlaien; Grand Hotel Ma
tional. Lucerne; Palace Hotel, Lucerne
ITALY AKI> SOt'TH OP FRANCE—^Jrand Hate! TO*
d'Este, Cernobino-Cbmo; P*.!«c» Hotel. Ciiar».nJi
■ultes ii. Tel Excelsior. Roma; Gn»aaiLM«L
Venice; dnusd Hotel. Ron*; Sdaa »*J*cs; G,--.".
Grand Hotel Uutrtaal. Rome; Hotel Dantea Taalea
Hotel d HotiS. Vllle, JllUn; Qr«al KanU Hs^l'
£avoy Hatil. Gtsoa; ITctsl EltoioL Karl«i Hr.t
Saat*. tJ«t3j Kapls.: Btsthle^r &>x?i Jtaiei. *i>.
Utmat Crxad note! C'AXu Al»*J«».Baua».
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