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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 01, 1906, Image 7

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'"fevtvol of Humors Concerning the
Missing Archduke John.
4 «*fluka John of Austria, who has been the
jf'To rn.£ extraordinary lerenda and fairy
X! .ter* hi. mvrterioiM disappearance from view
*^ XI w«« fror.i ic>ut<iu * to Valparaiso, has
*^Tmore become a object ot much discussion,
•f" ■ due to th( . recent appearsnee of a pamphlet
i ~. hr the Argentine Ber.r.tor. Don Eugenlo
***f who claim- to htve been frequently in the
*Vv of 'the missing archduke and or the lattei-s
. M wife for years after his difappearar.ee. In
•''* re \ Senator insists that the archduke was llv
f at ore of th« smaller towns In th* province of
tr* Kloa. Jn the Aiirentlne Republic under the
'"mefi name of Don Ramon until IMS, when he
B for Japan. The Senator's etory has appeared
'?** .'tcneously with nn analogous tale from an
'^relr different cuarter. The wll known French
* r hfT Georges I.aeour. has recently returned
*rtca South America, and lr. one of the leading
I^ian reviews declares that while he was on
£* way to Buenos Ayres he found Archduke Johr.
v 'jr «t » bJ(C hacienda on the pampas of the R'o
>gT° He relates in his article that, although
*r f archduke had been living there under an a.<
l^aied r.ane for fift «en years, in possr«>pion of
'onsiieratle w»Rlth there were books in Us library
f^ria* traces of the imperial arms of Austria, and
Vo7sirerwareV 0 7sirerware which showed evidence of attemrt
lTj c to obliterate the Imperial crown thereon
I7«sOT asserts that he taxed the mysterious grrinp.
beir-S the missing Archduke John, and that
«hT latter, while neither denying 1 nor admitting the
zLsjchroent. remarked that If he (Laoour) related
jr*Esroj>e that he had found the long mlseln?
rdw'o* the house of Hapsburg he would be
r^^ 8 t for his pains. At the time of the war
h, ji&ncbjna, moreover, It may be recalled that n
«-.fi*«)W*«<l belief prevailed in Kurope that Arch-
' te yaiHi mm r.ehting: for the Mikado in the per
1m o Field Marshal Marquis Yamagrata. accord
r^.o forr.e. and as General Baron Kurokl. accord
♦H to others, stories for which there was not the
d(rtf of a foundation beyond the fact that the-
-^ |||r — adopted tactics which had been advo
e&tffl !a ISSS and ISS9 by Archduke John In pam
ridßta that brought down on his head the censui •♦
etfjtt War Department at Vienna, of the gener
tliKimo. old Archduke Albert, and of the Emperor.
"t may therefor*, be well tt> endeavor to dispel,
f r> fa af is possible, the mystery which prevails
sjNfc re*ar<3 to the archduke, and It may be stated
here, right at the very beginning, that there ar*
tfce wm ptmwrest reasons for presuming that he
js d»ad- Emperor Fram-ls Joseph, although he ha.c;
Bjbbbl Mm to ••*■• Austria and to surrender his
Austrian citizenship, relented when the news was
brought to him that Mo mo?t gifted but eccentric
cousin was 111 11m ar.d had probably been ship
wrecked. For he dispatched the cruiser Haida.
vM'-h spent almost a year in exploring: ataost
vpry jrjjje of tho rcast bftween IqulQue and Val
niraso, as well es the .<=<lJacem islands, In the hope
of dis' wiring pome trarp of the prince or of his
skip. the MnrehT'tn. The sssrrtl proved fruitless,
es di'l also Uw eubsexjoent attempts by Austria and
by other maritime powr-rs te find the archduke on
«•.» or another of the islands of the South. Pacific.
....... wreckage was discovered, it must
be remembered that the Marpherita was an iron
tWp. and that th* coast of ratagonia, between
Cspe Tre« Montes and Staton Tsland. where the
T^fs*! is believed t« have foundered, is fo storm
l-eaten. and forbiddingly precipitous that boards
snd woodwork which might have been torn ofr
Jron-. dM sinking ship would have been dashed to
etcias by the terrific force of the huge waves
apa'.n*' th« Cliffs.
Archduke John was passionately devoted to his
sll mother, the Qtaullnrfc-si of Tuscany, who died
In ISSS. Af lone a« he lived he was wont to write
to her almost daily wh"n away from her side. He
wrote to her f. 1-t.p and detailed letter Just before
Milint from Iqu!qu». but from that time forth until
ebe died, eight years afterward, che never received
a line from him. nor the slightest information as to
■tether he was alive or dead. If he had been liv
ing, he must have kr.owr. thßt the good old lady
kept V.pht* burning- in his rooms In her chateau of
Orta every cl^r.: until her death, always hoping
•Ctinet hop* for his return, and herself placing
$re«h Sewers every day in ilt apartments. It is
ln:pr>es:bte to believe that knowing this, as he must
east known '.: m had been living-, he would have
hll her without a Bin«rle «lgn of life. "With him on
board the Marfherita when she sailed were his
actress wttt. M'.l.y Stubel. end a crew of German.
Austrian, English and Italian sailors; also some
na taien on board at Ensennda. Most of these
people had near and Sear relatives. Tet they have
Xi'vtr given any sign of life aince they sailed from
lijuique with the archduke. [a it possible TO con
ceive that, even if Urn prince should have resolved
m SBWslspi I hi wialanos In mystery, they should
zv all of them sen vfUtac to remain dead from
thenceforth to their dear ones? Then. too. the
Esprrme Court of the German Empire has com
pelled the marine Insurance companies to pay over
to 0» Vlenese lawyer. Baron Haberle. the trus
tee '' tha archduke's estate, the quarter of a m!ll
fan marks for which the Marsherita was insured.
I** legally establishing the fact that the boat had
l*t me ajd that the archduke was a most
•** tr looking - an, who even in his younger
«?• -res completely bald and wore a w;jr. of
«BO he was not m the least bit ashamed, being
*_W! accustomed to remove it srsea incommodej
■ tee heat and desirous of cooling his bead. It
x £f- thf -^fore. be easy to recognize him if he
•- i!:ve, sr.d th« only people who cJaim to have
■«: h:rr - nine? his alleged death have been per
•ces who had never seen him in Europe previous
» t.a disar.pearar.ee, and who were ignorant of
aa!dness_»-hlch does not appear on his por-
u *:t*-iu..j of other striking peculiarities.
Havlrg thua pretty well proved that the arch-
I?" has fcf» n reallj- dead since his disappearance
■e^a. sixteen years vgo a few words may - ()f
v,T tSi Mto the reasor) 8 which ratiFed him to
Zvi AuFtrla - I<ut few ople outside court circles
v', a are awa 'c of the fact that he played a
T actJvt role In placing Prince Ferdinand of
£*** on the throne of Bulgaria. He thereby
Z**** the anper of Emperor Francis Joseph to
•-< ro'r 0 ' pitch. For. in the first place, the
rt^ r ' rUl " r hp ' s nev<?r either ked or trusted
t ,J.7 r ' ar ' !> fir ' (3 tn<>n . too, he was bound by p*-.
terferi--' 3*3 *' 8 !°! ° l '' e late Czar to refra!n from in
pr j " :; * in Bulearla or from permitting any
» thl' C . ! S fami)y t0 accept th« Bulearlan crown,
c , " ' ~* ■oceptaace ■•• Ferdinand of the throne
Arrl^ Iwifßtion and with the co-operation of
AfcistnAM JChn sf-»-mr-d like a breach or faith to
tl , r ' t * 1 " UL FrijrK>is Joseph does not like any
JJ.J r* of X! * family to play a role In politics,
Ar *. ."*, was therefore particularly ani?ry with
tJ _7~ <t * John - who huri h-"n ' e(1 to turn his at
b-Z 08 *° fore 'Pn at.d domestic politlrn by h!s
•ttdE/ ° n Th * part of th War Department,
W»«f rl''"r I " the * anctlon of th * Emperor had o«
tetbtf it'" 1 ° f hi * mantis, Placed him on the
cuiaT ]]„ an<l r legal "' h!m to military oblivion.
Vniv feU ard * rt championship of reforms, now
Jrowr7 a ' :> Bdop?ed - bLit which in those days were
* ™ -pon hy all the older jreneratlon of mill
"■r raen.
*fiKt'Nr; Ar7ON OF ANK not vf)L!;NTAP.Y.
t^" 1 ld r the*.* differences with th« Emperor
JW the Utters refusal to permit him to marry.
«■ ■iriiiniliaUy. ttie actress MlUy Btubel. can
li« . t?ir4ed ** i:.f real caus« of his renunciation of
fl u Bpertal rark< VAI and dignities and his ex
fciirp 02 from ra^rofcfrship of the bosjSJS of Hi; • -
t| ? Jt ie »-<tually h m:si.'ik») to believe that the
*e^i Cl£tion *« 1 * voluntary, brought about by l.i«
tad own horror of the restrictions of etinu.-tte
lacmii r.u nHsk. I have th * beßt of reaaons fo
|25? tbat hi " abandonment of bis statue as an
luko^* 1 v 'ry far - rom i>t-iug voluntarj'. was com
« x ' Tr ' atid I Lav* had In my hands a number of
Jo arly :nt ' res Ur»»; letters In nls handwriting.
Mh he stat^a over his own si^^turo that th«
to^r« 0r hMA DOt only Btricllr forbidden him ever
W *urr. l 0 Austria, •«* r hene« h» had banlehed him.
StnaH llkewi9 'J^Prived him cf his Austrian oiti
£?■■*•? l*avirjgr hict without a country, and *reo
tfcl Jj Clt&r lh " fair3i 'y HIM of Orth. tnken from
« M^ Ct the cbatean trblcb h-s-- 1 »>«n the hnme
teV chj:^ooa »ith nls moth-r. ji: the la«t lei
li^V; t>t ' fjern Chatham, near LondonJ v.here ho
•*t!l Milly Stob«l, h« <iescrib« himself as a
* £t *a»»l3r inl«wable anfl broken hewt*<j, whoeo
life was to all Intents and purposes at an end.
Nothing: In the letter conveyed the Idea that he was
either deeply In love with his wife or that he.
looked forward to an existenoe of happlnens at her
side. Indeed, from thla last letter, I should almost
be tempted to believe that hts marriage to the
woman for whose sake he was supposed V> have
sacrificed everything had Increased rather than
diminished his bitterness. The real and ftnnl
cause of his exile fronVAustria, his exclusion from
the Imperial family and from Austrian citizenship
and his Mbaequaat dr;>:»rture on that fateful sea
voync« areaind Cape Horn, from which he w:is
never to return, still remains a secret, the knowl
edge of which is confined to the Emperor and to
his chancellor. Court Ooluohowski. It Is one of
the many mysterlfß of the reigning house of Aus
Count Conrad Alexander Stanislas Colonna-Wa
lewski. who has Jußt been sentenced Rt Lelpslc
to a term nf imprisonment with hard labor for a
whole series of swindles, is well knewn in this
country, where he spent a number of years in an
unsuocaawful pursuit of fortune in the person of a
rich wife. He was repeatedly engaged; but some
how or another the mater: was always broken
off at the last moment, generally on the eve of the
day appointed for the wedding. In between times
tbfl count, who is the last of his historic race.
earned a precarious Hvolihood as ■ riding master,
nosk; t»>ach«r. horse dealer and ag-nt for the sale
of automobiles:. In Paris he was arrested a year
ago for swindling, but managed to escape punish
ment through the intervention of his married sis
ter, who settled with the people whom he de
frauded and secured a medical opinion to the ef
fect that he was mentally unbalanced.
At the time of his recent arrest at Li^lpsic he
was on the point of marrying a wealthy Jewish
widow, who had actually become a convert to
Catholicism and had caused herself to be baptized
for liia sake. Whrn first brought before the mag
istrate he endeavored to affect Insanity, with so
much success that he was committed to flhe lunatic
-sylum of Sonnenstein for medical <vi-servat!on.
While being conveyed thither he managed to es
seape from his police e«coit by Jumping out of the
moving train, made h!s way to Halle, secured a
room in a hotel there and then, after having dosed
himself with morphine, tried to commit suicide by
opening several of his veins while in a hot bath.
Rescued before much damage had been done, he
•l.is now been declared perfectly accountable for
his actions ard sentenced to a year's hard labor.
his marriiße with the widow being, of course, off.
In the official roster of German counts issued in
connection with the "AlmariP.ch de Gotha" his name
la Bet Sown as an officer of the reserve of the Ger
man army. This\ is incorrect. For the count,
who was formerly a lieutenant of Prussian artillery,
was turned out of the army a number of ye.ars ago
on account of dishonorable money transactions.
His title is a Polish one, but has been recognised
and registered in Prussia, and, as I mentioned
above, he Is the sole survivor in the male line of
the historic house of Walewska, which has a com
mon origin with the old patrician family of Colonna
at Rome, possessing the same armorial bearings
and heraldic device*.
Telht of Improved Conditions and
Brighter Prospects.
T. P. O'Connor, member of Parliament, and
president of the United Irish League of Great
Britain, was entertained at a reception by the
Municipal Council of the United Irish League of
New York last night at the Hoffman House. Many
ladies were in attendance. Michael B. Corbley,
president of the New York City Council, presided.
Mr. O'Connor was welcomed with applause as he
arose to tell tho people of America what the United
Irish League was accomplishing across the water.
He said he brought a message of greater hope than
he had on any previous visit to the United States
and that the changed conditions that have been
brought about In the last few years promised well
for Ireland's future.
He spoke of an estate in County Mayo, in illus
tration of his remarks, that he said had been
purchased by the Congested District Board, which
an act of Parliament authorized not many years
ago. and had been resold to the farmers themselves.
He declared that the improvement In that .tract In
the last four or five years had been so great as to
make the district unrecognizable.
Good houses had taken . the place of the hovels
that had formerly disgraced the estate, better
roads had been constructed and a finer spirit was
observable in the people. Thirty years ago. he
said, landlordism had ruled Ireland with Its power
to evict, to rackrent and to exile; now, he declared.
that power is destroyed, except for tho price it
will receive to leave Ireland to the glorious future
that awaits her. He believed that In a Quarter of
a century Ireland would have all the rights that
na\ been accorded to Canada and Australia.
John O'Callaghan. national secretary of the
Unin-d Irish League of .America, whose home is in
Boston, tpoke of the national convention of the
league which meets in Philadelphia this week, and
mad*- a special plea to the young men to continue
the work which has been so greatly forwarded by
Mr. O'Connor and his colleagues.
Captain Edward O'Meagher Condon, who said he
had at one time favored physical force to help the
Irish movement alonK, and had stood in the shadow
of death for it, spoke glowingly of the work done
by Mr. O'Connor and his fellow members of the
Parliamentary party, and urg«>d that they be as
sisted all that is possible in their efforts.
Congressman Sulzer came into the hall at 10
o'clock, and was greeted with applause. He was
lmmediatt-ly called upon for a speech. He said he
was only part Jrish. but that his sympathies were
wholly with th^m in their 6truggle for the rights
of their native land.
I>anlel O'Connor, who was Introduced as a former
Postmaster General of Sydney, Australia, told of
the interest that is taken in Australia in th-? work
of the United League.
Father Ducey and David Healy also made brief
Lord Rosebery's Monograph Causes Surprise
in London.
London, Sept. 30.— Lord Rosebery caused con
siderable surprise to-day by the publication of a
monograph on the late Lord Randolph Churchill,
without ar;y previous Jinnoun^env r;t. lx>rd Ros-
bery himself describes it as only a "remfa
and study." and not In any sense .1 "H
Sensational Stories Scare Away Men Who
Might Help Industries.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I am Bending you herewith a copy of a por
tlon of a letter received from my son in Mexico.
ThouKh it may seem harsh, if the facts about which
he complains are true (and I judge that they are
froni the fact that not long since I saw in The
Tribune an Item from ||exico City, by the United
States representative there, saying thi the trouUe
exgu ted in Mexico about the middle of September
vas all the work of the American papers), we can
not wonder that he writes In a spirit of bitterness.
The following Is the portion of letter referred to:
September 16 passed off very quietly Indeed in
spite ol the American papers. 1 wish, the writers
of all those report w€-re In thf- utesi part of
for they have workc unutterable • harm, caused
hardships nd, in somi cases, mln. to goi d hard
working Americans in this country, by Bearing
away men about to invest in Mexican mine anil
Industries, by ruining tl,« tourist trade, inton which
many a man ints for his living: and In a thou
eaiifi .-t:i<J one ther wa have the reports, cir
culated to satisfy the average American taste for
exdten causrd us trouble and hardship. That
in the one joy of our frf-n press, nnrt one cannot
claim redr^s from It- One has to tfik«j his los"
and,, with s curse in his heart. b<-Rln all over again'
with dreams of coming honi" dashed, and God only
knows what else. It is terrible, The uselessne'-M
of it all, and it Ik we poor <Jevils down he.r«\ work
ing for a Ht;ik»' and atari in life In a foreign coun
try 1 on« danger! and hardship! nnd denials that
the American, sittni" snug' and comfortabl. could
never realize or understand, for it hi far beyond
his comprehension, who suffer, Oh, it mak>-' me
crasy mad to think of it.
My r^HSon for sending yon thi* is that I feel that
papers like Tl;* Tribune are only too anxious not
to publish sensational artidei and n»ws without
knowing if the facts are true or not, and anything
vcu can do to remedy tins condition will be great
iy appreciated by ' h# ' thousands of young men who
are undergoing liven of hardship In mining camps,
that nuch reports injure almost beyond reparation.
Ktnderhook, K. V . Sept. 28. 1906. k.
To the Editor of TbaWMbvue.
£ir: How is it tlmt amorW all the suggestions for
r<-!i*vlns th® gcattotJ at the Brooklyn Bridge
terminal no one advocates the speedy completion of
t:Ve Manhattan Bridge? ANDREW H. SMITH.
New YorK City, fiept. ». l»0t>.
Continued IV» flrat page.
ashore not far from Dauphin Island. The names
of these boats are not known. Nothing has
been heard of the Winona, the government rev
enue cutter, which left Scranton on Wednesday
night. While she may have been lost, there Is
a possibility that her captain is making an ex
amination of conditions along the coast, and has
not put Into any port from which he can be
reported. Small progress has been made in
floating the vessels that were driven ashore, and
It will be some time before the full amount of
damage in this direction Is accurately ascer^
Pensac'ola. Fla.. Sept. 80.— Th« l ic t of dead
from the hurricane has grown to twenty-six,
and it is known that many more have been lost.
Three thousand persona are homeless. For two
da>s rescuing parties have been working to
bring conditions to some degree of order, but
their efforts have not been successful to any
great extent and many bodies are still under
neath the wreckage.
For ten miles east and west streets are
ptrewn with the wrecks of homes and vessels
of all kinds. Commencing at Fort Mcßae, a
point overlooking the Gulf, and continuing to
Escambia Bridge, east of the city, there Is
nothing but devastation and ruin. At Mrßa»
five lives were lost. The experiences of the
twenty men there were trying. They sought
the batteries— the highest pomt — as the waves
began to dash over them, and lashed them
selves to the guns. There they clung for
more than twelve hours. The wife of Sergeant
Prentice and her lmi" child were at the post.
Three artillerymen were lost by being washed
from the batteries. The fort was badly dam
aged. On Santa Rosa Island, also on the Gulf,
Is Fort Pickens, where over 100 men were sta
tioned. There was no loss of life, hut great
destruction of property there. Fort Barancas
also was badly damaged.
The navy yard suffered probably to the ex
tent of $1,000,000. Many of the new buildings
were damaged or destroyed, the floating d."-k
was crushed against a stone one and the pun
boats Vixen, Isla de Luzon, Gloucester. Machiaa
and Wasp, as well as the naval tugs Waulian
and Accomac and a number of smaller tugs and
launches were rendered completely useless.
Some of these vessels were driven Inshore for
more than two hundred yards. The homes of
the workmen at Warrington and AVoolsey were
demolished and three lives were lost.
Across the l>ay at the life saving station, di
rectly on the Gulf beach, there is not a board to
mark the spot where the station house and
wharves stood. The men remained at their
posts until everything was carried away, then,
with their families, launched a lifeboat and were
later picked up by the armj- steamer Poe.
Further down the island the United States
quarantine station has disappeared, except one
house. Several vessles there are damaged. In
spector Bailey, of the Customs Department,
saved the lives of eight of the attaches by
swimming with a line across a channel to tho
remaining house. The hospital collapsed early
In the night. Eight seamen from a steamer were
in this. They, with two nurses, clung to the
floating roof. Five spent the night on the raging
eeas and were washed up on this side. The
other five perished. Further down the Island a
pleasure party was camped, and they fought
desperately to save themselves, and were res
cued only after two had perished.
Fifty persons are homeless and starving at
Garpen Point, up the bay. A messenger left
there on Friday morning, and at that time the
entire party had been twenty-four hours without
food, cooking their last morsel the night before.
They have no clothing or shelter, and It relief
does not reach them soon they will perish.
Out of fifteen fishing schooners of Sanders &
Co.'b fleet only one le afloat, "vv'arren & Co.'s
fleet suffered equally as bad, only one being
undamaged. The others are on the beach, and
some of them are. broken up. The tugs Monarch
and Mary Lee are high and dry In Pine street.
The pilot boat Pilot and the dredge Caucus
are safe.
Among the oc^an going craft hard aground
are the Norwegian ship Ingrid. Captain Donnell,
from Antwerp; the Norwegian bark Heimdal.
Captain Hansen, from Hull; the Norwegian ship
Avanti, Captain Andersen, for Montevideo; the
Portuguese ship Ferreira, Captain Barros, from
Lisbon; the schooner Donna Christina, ''aptain
McLeod. Belize; the Swedish ship AlfhP.d, Cap
tain Svensson, Port Natal: the Norwegian bark
Andrea, < 'aptain Qvale. Port Natal: the Italian
ship Avon, Captain A\egn>\ i>nnn : the Nor
wegian bark Hereford, Captain Jensen, Luder
itz Bay; the German bark Ifarfe, captain Frenk.
Lynn; the Swedish bark Noach VI, Captain
Bergfeldt. Port Nollot; the Italian !.-:rk Olivan.
Captain Costa, Genoa, and the Norwegian bark
Superb. Captain Ulrich, Antw<
New Orleans. Sept. 30. — Reports that probably
a dozen lives were lost and that hundreds of
square miles of land on the d^lta were under
eighteen inches to four feet of water during the
hurricane were brought hore to-day. The inun
dated tract begins fifty to seventy miles below
New Orleans and is mostly inhabited by fisher
men. Messages which left these villages last
night said that up to that time several persons
still were missing:;
The tug R. C. Veit, which was tied up daring
the hurricane about seventy-five miles down the
river, took aboard about eighteen refugees.
Early In the night seven women and two men
were seen near t"he tug nearly up to their arm-}
pits In water, which was running inland from
the gulf with sufficient force to cause them to
dodge from tree to tree to avoid losing their
footing. The refugees told of other families
vhlch had not dared to leave their homes, and
members of tli-- tug crew were sent to the res
cue. in one house they found on three mat
tresses piled on a bed two children, placed thnre
to keep them above fne water, which had al
ready risen to the Becond matti
Captain George Culver, his wife and four boat
men, who were on an island In Grand Bay, on
the Mississippi-Alabama state line, when the
hurri< began, have been given up for lost.
Every building on this island wjis washed Into
the bay.
Actress Will Be Unable to Resume Duties
for a Month.
Ume. Bertha Kalicli ■•
citls st a priN.it- hos]
Dr. B. Farquhnr Curtis Lasi night Di \
Allen Bartlett, n< an, - iid the ojm
ccessful, and thai ent -was proi
,rabl: • 1" Bartli tt said that Mr..- . Kal| ( i
would be compelled to rema two weeks,
and it would be a month lel „, „.,,.-.u - on
She was taken ill on Friuay and was unable on
Saturday to go on wit
Kreutz?; Sonata." in wfcicb she w.t
1 Yesterday it »m decided that an operation was
,-v." The II! rew «■;!! I,
■ •' '■ ■ :
gagement ii 1 ' '■'■ : r " : '
United States Marine Band Begins the Sun
day Night Series.
The season of Sunday popular music b.>Kn.n la 8 t
night with a concert by the United States Marine
Band at the Hippodrome. The attendance wan gen
srOUS and the band liberally applauded. The pro
eopened with the "Tannhauser" overture. ln-
Weber'H "Invitation to the Dance" (arranged
for band by W H. SantHmann. the conductor,
rr?rathVWerngßrtn< orchestral arrangement);
Liszt's -•„ nfi Hungarian rhapsody, and tnree eolo
numbers vocal and instrumental and closed with
Bousa'B "Semper Ftdelis," the official march past.
Next Sunday at the HiPPOdromeScarano and hU
band will be heard tor tb« flm time here.
The President Ends Vacation at
Sagamore Hill To-day.
fßy Tel»traph to The Tribune.]
Oyster Bay, Sept. President Roosevelt will
leave Oyster Bay to-morrow, after enjoying a
vacation of three months at Sagamore Hill.
"With the exception of the last two days, spent
on a cruise to Cape Cod Bay to witness the gun
nery practice of the North Atlantic fleet, th»
President has been at home all summer Ho
hns had by all odds the most restful vacation
that h<* has taken since entering the White
The Mayflower, with the President on board,
dropped anchor in Oyster Bay harbor on the
return trip from Cape Cod at 10:30 a. m. to
day, an hour ahead of schedule time. Acting
Secretary Latta took out a bulky portfolio of
official documents and cable dispatches, as soon
as the President reached Sagamore Hill, and
spent practically all the rest of the day with Mr.
When Mr. Latta returned from Sagramore Hill
he sakl that th° President had no comment to
r.iakp puHlr on th^ Culmn situation.
Th» Prestde^t'a departure from Oyster Bay to
morrow will be devoid of the usual flag and
song demonstration which has characterized his
]oav takings in the past. He has Intimated
that instead of a chorus of school children, a
display of colors and a popping of firecrackers,
he would much prefer to have those of his old
neighbors who wish to do so meet him at the
station for a farewell handshake. The Presi
dent's TTish in this regard will be obeyed, and
there will be no formal demonstration or ex
ercises. The station platform will be roped off
to prevent the youngsters in the crowd from
falling under the wheels of the train, and sev
eral of the President's friends will be there to
wish him godspeed. He will shake hands with
all who are there, and will probahly say a few
words of appr<H-iati->n and will vish every one
"good lu<^k" as the train rolls out of the station.
The President will have the us? of a special
train to Long Island City. Th«re he will board
one of the Pennsylvania Railroad's ruga for the
trip around the southern end of Manhattan, and
at Jersey City he will take a private car, which
will he attached to the regular Pennsylvania
train leaving ihTP for Washington at 11:13
a. in. If nothing occurs to disturb the train
schedule, the President and his party will arrive
in Washington at 4:l- r > p. m.
Accompanying thf> President to the Capitol
will be Mrs. Roosevelt, Miss Ethel. Archie and
Quentin. Acting Secretary Latta. the clerical
force of stenographers, clerks and telegraph
operators who have b>^n employed at the ex
ecutlve offices during the summer, and the usual
Secret Service guard.
Paris, Sept. 30. — Count Bonl <3« Castellane has
been re-elected an anti-Mlnlsterlal member of the
Chamber of Deputies from the Bas3es Alpes by
2.250 votes, agrainst 2.X.4 polled by his three oppo
nents combined. Count Boni was unseated after
his last election from this district on charges of
Mrs. Langtry to Appear on Stage Where She
Made American Debut.
The Fifth Avenue Theatre, which will open to
day with continuous vaudeville, under the man
agement of Keith & Proctor, has been renovated
and redecorated from gallery to dome. Mrs. Lang
try, who is the star feature of the bill, will make
her first appearance In American vaudeville on th©
stage where she made her debut in this country
many years ago. Then she was billed as "Th«
Jersey Lily" in the character of Lena Despard. in
"Ab In a Looking Glass."
The new color scheme of the theatre consists of
Parisian gray. Chartreuse green and two-toned
blond of old ivory ■with seashell pink. The back
ground of the walls is Rre<n. with tho boxes, bal
cony, gallery fronts and all the wood trim in ivory
and gray. The orchestra and balcony ceilings are
panelled in crushed rose blending Into a cream.
The draperfps In the auditorium are a heavy vel
our In Chambertin red. The entrance lobby Is
panelled in a brocaded old rose satin, mingling
with the Versailles gray borders.
One of the features of the decorations is the pan
els r.f the dome, bearing heroic sized figures of
eeraphs, cherubs and cuplds", done by th© painter
Tojetti many years ago.
MANHATTAN — Raron de Moroguez, of Paris,
France. ST. RErtlS— <:hnrles T. Crocker. San
Franrlseo. SAVOY— Bishop Markay-Sraith and
Mrs. Smith. Philadelphia WALDORF-ASTORIA
—Pay Director Charles W. Llttlefleld, U. S. X.
Meeting of New York Presbytery. Old First Church.
Fifth mm and 12th street. 51 a. m.
Baptist pa«tor«' meeting. No. 184 Fifth avenue. 11 a. m.
Methodist premchW meeting. No. 150 Fifth avenue. 11
a. m.
Reonranlzation meeting of Democratic State Committee,
Hoffman House, noon.
Ratification me'etlr.K of the Patriotic Republican Club.
No. 180 Bast 79th street, <".»r.lng;.
I>mcK-rn: Judicial convention in Brooklyn, evening.
RepuMiran Assembly d!«tr»rt conventions In Brooklyn to
elect delegates to judiciary convention.
Opening of New York County Fair. Madlscn Square
Op ning of Fr>od Show, Bt. Nicholas Rink. Broadway and
<••;••: street.
Fall mr»!lnp of the "vTest End Association. Hotel St.
Andrew, Broadway and 72d street. 8:30 p. m.
Free lecture? of the noanl or Education, S p. m.: De
Witt Clinton High School. 68th street and Tenth
a\enue. Frederi E. Partli gt:>n. ••Morocco and
Southern Spain" ir»ted): Public School 4. 141 st
street snd Edeecombe arem.'e. Harry K. Basseti.
"Jullni Ctmar:' Public Bchco] !4. No." 22T. r- *st 3Tth
-•••tre->;. Ezra Terry Hanford. "In the Shadow of an
Obelisk; or. Six Hur.di d Miles Vp the. River Nile"
(Illustrated); Public School 88. No U8 West £.«tb
«tre< '.' R >gen wnt "California" (illustrated);
PuMlc Bcfc 136, First avenue <<n'i 51st street. Dr
Walter K. Clark. "The EJvo itl an i the Can of
Mon >>-."' tho flr.>.t of a ouurss of four lectures on
"Money md Hanking;' 1 Public Schonl IS9 Nx 211
East ll!>t:i street. Dr. George F Greene, "T • De
velopment of • •■• York ' in-- (lllu-tt rated); Fublic
School IS.S. Ijewls, East Hoitst'tti ar.'i East Third
*trerts. Ernest rsoll, "Our W!M Neighbors'! <!!
lUStrated); Edu atl ma] Alliance. East Broadway and
Jefferson street. Loui3 IT. Wilkinson, or Cambridge
I'nJverslty. Ens:lar..l. ' Ph« <;h3racter'» of Shake-
KT.eare's Trapeiiy: Hamlet. Kinp L#ar." the first of
h irse or 0v« leoturvs on ■' aracten of Shake
■peare" . Illusi ai I Luke's Pali, >;o. 4S.T Hud
son street n«ar f'.rove street. Miss Hannah H. Hvfter
"Greek Architecture" (Illustrated); Bt. Peter's Hall'
20th street, between Eighth and Ntnth avenues I>r
Isaac c. Stun; "Our American Vies avA th-^ Na
tional Anthem;" Morris High School, lCGth street and
Uostor. Road. Dr. Lewis Gastoo l^eary. "Around th«
Historic Mediterranean" (Illustrated); Public School
5. No. 2436 Webster avenue. Fordham, Samuel Gu«r
ney. "Life Among tli« Natives >t East Africa" illiua
tratPd); Public School 7. <'hu:-rh street. Kinssbrlijjj-
Cyrus c. Warns, in Africa Since Eiplora
;lon" lillustratetl).
Oflvttel Krniril :ind ! orcraM. \\ ">
■. ■ ■
i. ■ ■ tensll
In the I'nited Ptates a strong trea of high pressure is
rno«in;: LStward acroi the lake region, and th> di»trl- 1
ment of U\Ft week's storm has been crowded southward !
In the middle itOf eoa«t. j
Rain has fallen in the Vidciie and Fouthern Atlantic j
Ftat^s. th eauitern <julf States. Arkansas, th» upper Ohio '
VolVy anl tM» lower lak« r'-Rl'm. j
It Is decidedly cosier in Northeastern dl'trlct* ar.d '
warmir in the Mi«»oi;ri Valley.
Shovery wwithcr -will continue Monday and Tuesday in '
the Southern Atlantic anl east Calf St2t»j>; elsewhere
generally fair weather is probable, r.-ith siovly rising
temperatures in Northern awl Wesstwn districts.
T.-e wlndx along rlie N>v.« Knirlan.l ant! the Middle
Atlantic coast nil! bo fresh to brisk nmherm t;> nurth:
alcua the South Atlantic coast fresh northeast to east;
alone lhr> r;!st Gulf . ..;ist i!e>h> ;ind variable; alon- t:;i
we.-t Gulf roast fresh north; c.ti thf lover lr.k"s ll^f-t to
fr-.«h notthf-ait, and <-n the Bpjier lak'-s fr-:sh .•►''•jtheust.
St.-atners departip|? Morilay for European j>otts tiill
have fresh north winds and f«tlr weather to the <irand
Bank i
F«*sesjst for Swrlnl I wtllllS — F - '-' I England,
fclr to ihy ami Tuesdiy; l.rlsk north winds,
For Eastern Sew Toil;, fair to-day, cooler en the coast;
Tuesday fair: fr^sh to brirft i.(.rth«. ; i«t v.in.ls.
Fcr Eastern Penn"y'vßiiia. New Jers*", pelawar*.
Jlarj'.and a;i(' the DlStriCl of C Jumbta, partly i ioodjr anj
couler to-day; Tunda7 frlr; frpsh northeast ■ -■!.«.
For esters I'ennsvlvnnia nml Western New York, fair
to-dnv and Tuesday, (i inner Tnetday; fr»*h northeast
winds, Ixc^rrlnir southessr.
l.m:il OfGt-ial Kfrnril.- following official r«e<Hrd
from the Weather Borean fliowg the changes In th* tem
peratura for tli« last Mventy-four hour» in coraparUon
with the correjpondlnK ilatr of last year:
IMB. l!'"* 1 I 1008. 1906.
Ba.m.. «i<> 70j fl p. m (*2 68
B a. m «3 TO » p. m T* Bl
f> a m m 71 11 p. in 72 »H»
12 m 78 e.'.|l2 p. n.. 12 —
* p. tn 8« 85 [
llifihrct temperature y*»terdar. 71 d»*r?e»; lowest. 61
degreen; avfi-ugo. 6T. d'e:<^t. average for correeponillng
•late of last year. 73 frgrtm; averajr^ for corrwivondln*
ilatr of last twenty-five years. 60 degrees.
Local Forecast.— To-day fair, eool«r| Tuesday falrj J
trtah to brisk oorthaaat wlnda.
Great Crowds Watch the Sixteen
1 Cars Leave Paris.
Paris. Sept. 80.— Sixteen balloons. avera*tn»
over 2.000 cubic metres capacity each and rep
resenting seven countries, sailed away from the-
Tullerles Gardens. in the heart of Paris, this
afternoon in the first competition for th* Gor
don Bennett Cup for International Aeronai^ls.
The contest was primarily a long distance race.
The date had be?n carefully set at a tlrno when
the prevailing winds ars usually from the west.
In the hope of giving the aeronauts an oppor
tunity to break the record of Count de la Vaulx.
made in 1000. when his balloon landed In Koro-
Ftycbeff. Russia, having covered 1.155 miles In
33 hours 40 minutes. But unfortunately to-day
the wind was light, hardly more than eight miles
an hour, and almost due east, thus making; th»
shores of the Atlantic the limit of distance and
robbing the occasion of its Importance as a
test of long distance aerial travelling. On this
account the race was a keen disappointment to
the aeronauts. The rales of the contest, how
ever, provided that in case of unfavorable at
mospheric conditions the Judges could, at thair
option, make the test one of endurance to remain
In the air.
Nevertheless, as a spectacle, the affair was a
success. It Is calculated that more than a min
ion people saw the balloons as they sailed away.
A quarter of a million had gathered Inside die
Gardens, while the Place de la Concorde, the
brldgte over tho Seine, the embankments of the
rtver. housetops and all other coigns of vantage
for mlleß around were black with people. Th«
terraces In th© Gardens had been reserved for
Invited guests. They were occupied by promi
nent aeronauts, as well as many distinguished
visitors rfom various countries, the fort '- m » dip
lomats here, and the French Ministers of "War
and Marine. The foreign military attaches ar»
especially Interested In the affair, It b«tng re
garded as a great test of aeronautics and much
more than a mere sporting contest.
Massed military bands enlivened the crowds
with muplc while they wnitefl The start was
precedod by the flight of hundreds of trial bal
loonettes and the loosing of five thousand hom
ing pigeons. Each contestant is an experienced
aerial pilot, but. contrary to expectations, Santos
Dumont, one of the two representatives of the
Aero Club of America, proved to be the only one
to ha\-© a novelty. For. the purpose of keeping
afloat as long as possibla, he had equipped his
car with a 6-horsepower vertical propeller, with
the object of liftln" and lowering hi* balioon
without discharging any of Its precious ballast.
The enthusiastic cheers of the multitude whioh
greeted the ascent of Santos Dumont showed
that he was a favorite. Major Hersey, the com
panion to "Walter "Wellman In the ■vTellman
polar expedition, acted as assistant to Frank P.
Lahm, lieutenant in the Bixth United States
Cavalry, the other American oompetitor.
Each balloon carried a scaled recording ba
rometer, arranged to work for twenty-four
hours, and a number of envelopes, to be thrown,
out every two hours in order to mark the indi
vidual trail. Food for three days was also on
board each car. Not the slightest accident
marred the start. Each balloon In turn soared
aloft amid the plaudits of the crowd and drifted
gracefully away to the westward.
The contestants, with the names of their batf
loons, are as follows:
Country. Aeronaut. Name of beJteoß.
America. Bantoa Dumont Two Amaricaa.
America. Lieut. FTe.nk P. Lahm.fnlted States.
France Count de la Vauls 'Walhalla.
Franca Count de St. Vlotor Foehn.
France .Jacques Balaan City of Chateaurcox.
Germany Captain Abercron Dusseldorf.
Oermany Herr Scherl Schwaber..
Oermany Baron yon Herald Potmern.
Great Britain.. C. S. Rolls Britannia.
Great Britain. .F. H. Butler City of London.
Cr-at Briialn .Profeaaor Huntlngtoo.. Zephyr.
Spain Lieutenant Herrera.. . . Arayay.
£paln Beflor Salamanca Norte
Spain Captain Klndelan ilontaner.
Belgium M. Van den Dr!esche..OJoukl.
Italy 51«iior Vonwlller Elf*.
The full moon to-ntght will b« of great ad
vantage to the pilots.
In addition to th© cup, which goes to tho club
of the -winner and which Is to be competed for
annually, there Is a cash prize of $2,900 to th»
winner. $266 to second and $133 to third man.
There are. In addition, several other prizes. In
cluding the Contessa Campellos cup for the best
voyage, the English team prizes for meteroro
logical observation, th© gold medal for endur
ance, the •'Gaulols" distance oup and the Santoe
Dumont prize for the greatest distance In forty
eight hours.
Englishman Visits Larchmont on the Yacht
Privateer — "Will Discuss Challenge.
Sir Thomas Llpton was a guest yesterday of R. A.
; C Smith, of the New York Tacht Club, on board
his Btearn yacht Privateer. Mr. Smith sent a tour-
Jntr car to the Waldorf at 10:S0 in the morainn; for
Sir Thomas". Colonel NeiU and John Weatwood.
They were taken to the Xew York Yacht Club's
station at East Xk\ stre«T. from Tih'ch a launch con
veyed them to the yacht.
The PrlvaWr steamed up the East River and on
to Larchmont harbor, where Mr. Smith and his
guests went ashore to the Larchmont Yacht Club
house. They remained at the clubhouse about two
boors and then returned to the yacht. While on
shore they met Commodore Wilson Marshall, owner
of the Atlantic, and many of the members
who had known Sir Thomas both here ard abroad
Th.! party took dinner on board the Privateer, and
returned to thi city late.
Sir Thomas Ltpton intends to visit the New York
»aeht lub to-day and pay his respects to the offl
rera and members, anil incidentally to talk over the
matter of challenging for the America's Cup.
Mrs. William Astor arr ved at the Grand Central
Sta-.ion, in her special car attached to a Bo:*>n
express, at : •■ ■ lock last nljjht. She was moved
from the car to her carriage, waiting on th* con
course, in a whec chair, and was driven directly
to hw borne, at No. M 2 Fifth avenue. Mra \stor
stood the Journey -well, it was said. She. Is raining
Strength steadily. Mr. and Mra M. Orme Wilson
Mrs. Astor'a son-in-law and daughter. accompajSed
■ her from Newport.
[By TVleeraph ti The Tribune.]
Newport. K. 1.. Sept. Mr?. William Astor.
who has b-»«n ill at her summer home h«re for
s=orr.« time. Wr Newport ihts afternoon for Kew
York. The \Ylckfr>rr» steamer made a special trip
for her. and at Wiekford Junction she M BJhM
by her private car and itroc-'ed'd to New York.
Mra. Astor was taken aboard the steamer In a
wheel chair.
• -Surnrtt'fi VantlU 1» lure Food."
Urith not'-e* appearine in THE TIHBCNE will ba
rep:il>!i«bfrt in The Trl-Weekly Tribuae without oxtr*
Ilairau. Catherine D. I>eech. WllMam E.
i'ur-en. Jum»s. A. Usdaley, Orlo E.
( riitt-r.d'-ti. T:icr»:as n> MacDoaald. Mary A
liiake. Ttx-be O. Ksasaale. Thomas \v
liOiii.ir.an, i:«:cr(te F. Th-baud. Frank F.
Howe. .Nancy G. Vaa Wasenen Kiiward A.
Huestls. ln-no E. v *-
EAPEAf- On • nbar 20 GMkertM Draka widow or
<"l:ar>» Raymond na<!eau. in the Slat year of he- a«#
Funeral wrrlcta frwa her late residence No. Isa likl
t»y *t.. l'ro->?ii> n. Monday evening, at H o'clock.
BURDEN — <"'n riundrir afternoon. September 23 1806 at
hl.t latf rCSfatene*. No. l»:iS ntlh ay* J««m-.« a' EaWen.
tn the T3! year of hit age. Fun»ra! service from CVI-
Z(>Klni>! Chir.h of Pt. Nicholas. sth «ye. and 4Mh »t.. on
Mas morr.inK. October l. at U:3l> o'clock.
CMTTEQES Ai Dover. N. J.. September 27. 1808. af
ter a lin^-ernis Illness. Thoroa« Rockwell .Yittnd»n
M. I>. tV.rn-ral »ervlc-«.i at hU late residence Na 23
'.Vest Black well ai . I>«jver, X. J.. on M .inlay at 3
o'clock p. m. Burlat at the cqnvenlence of th» family.
Pl-as« omit norn *r».
I>RAK!" At PlalnfleM. N. J.. on Seventh dai'. Ninrb
mont*. 29th. 1008. Phceb*. Golden, widow of John Hal
lock Drake. Funeral serrlcea at re«ldenc« at Dr. J.
\ernon Smith. I*3J »t. aad 8d aye . Nsw York City, on
Third day. Tenih month. 2<l. at 2p. m. Plea»» omit
HODOMAN— r-'«.v September 2S. tn London. Oaors*
r Hodjttnan. jn the ti^' l year of hta age. Noilca of
funeral hereafter. "
HOWE — Ac Ir\ .-,•, H,i,l».>n. September 17. 190<.
Nancy G.. widow of the lato Jonah Howe Funerai
•ervlcea at tha lata raaldenee. Sundiy, September S».
at 4 oolook. Intarmant at Barnavald, X. T^ Uoa^L,.
Ootober 1. Ctloa> pa»ars V«*a* «opT,
HTESTTS— At ZJ%«rtr, ?J. T.. S«pt«m)>»r 80, »<s^ Xrre*
E£**ii Tlia^Jn. wlr» oT CS»rl»» H. Hutiti* d*u«-^
ttr of tha la.t» H#nr» Mas&au. »f sta«an ZaiMkC S&
tlam o' funcraj hcrrafter.
ÜBCH-Ob Batart2ay. Bept*mb«r 23, ltm, m hU -am.,
270 CUnton »r»-. Brooklyn, la t2» SSih jh: «tMs a«».
WliUam T.idl* l>»»ch. >f th« Inn of imii T*n 1* CbT
N'err Tork. Frtenda will kia<U7 acoapt tills latlraaUon
that tba f ur.-ral aervlc* will t-» baid on Ta*a£ay tor th*
fatally and rvlattTt* only.
UXT»9UET— en S«jrt«nbe» Ml MO6. Otte m.
beloved huaband of T-«juI»« T. Lia*s!-y. ax« 4 JT.IML
Fan«T*l atnrtroa from tha Chapal nf St«paaa "MaillU
Burial Caaaaaar. Btb ate, and tAth at. Notloe of Uaa*
hereafter. Bridgeport (Conn.) papara plaaa* copy.
MACT>ONAU>_DI«I %i Rarttaa Laadta«. near Xtw
£r-.inr«lok on S*ptamb«>r 2.4. 19« W. Mary Ana. xrlTa of
Ri-iaM MacDon&ld. aar-1 84. Puserai aarrtoa at th«
nrat Bapt:st Church. »w Broaowlok. X. J.. an Hia
Cay. October 1. at a o'clock.
RIDBDALB— At Mentolalr. Jf. JL rrUTay. waw«aaa*ar Si.
Tbomaa W. RMsdala. aX«a K « «> years, yuaeraa imilsii
will b* hald at h'.s lata raaidanca. No. IX3 tto»
Mountatn aye . at t e'cloc* Monday. Oe'obar t. G
terment at U<« coavantenc« of th« family.
THEBArD — On Frtaay. Buiiaaiiat M ajt taai r*at2as««
No. 132 T .v-at 78th s*. rrank I". TiafcaaSt aaa a< «ft
lat* Ed war 1 and Emma BorsatxMa Ta«baud. Ftaavai
aerrices at 9 a. m . Monday. Ootsaar 1. at the QlTxroJx
of St. Isnatlua Loyola. Park a»a.. oorsar Mm atLßv
ttrrr.-nt at cooraaiaaoa of tba fidliy. Pluli* eni.i
VAN TVAGEXEN— On FrtAay, ■iaj«iru»a» B">, WO*. SM
ward A- Vaa Wi(*Mn. aved ia raars. Ralatt «a aa4
fr!«nds are invited to aUead t*e rooaral milin tMaa
hta lata raaltfenca. No, 231 &It. yi*a«at a^abua %'wtit.
N. J.. on Monday. Ootobar J. M Bn, ay ,
ta readny acc»— rbl* hy Rartvm tr»raa frva Oratad Oa«
tral Station. Webster and Jaiaaaa A»-2u« tr«U«ri aad
by earrtace. Lots SKIS up. Talapiiaa* 4IS( Orazaar«y
for Book of V!ewa or repreavntattv*.
O2e«, JO Baat SI BU Kaw Tar 4 CSty.
FRAKK K. ruiPßn.L CO, NM w m ■*. ITwfM
known: old atand. Char*-'*, pa.r!ora ato. TV I. IK4 >«t»aa.
Special Notices.
. — Appeal T» AT. Ctttsena.
The Republleaa Party aaks the ■upport of an jTtiawa
The aaceaiary and lezlrbnate exp«naea of tha i»niiiat«a
will b» heary. No -o-.rrib-.ir'ons fr-m coTporaMaa»" wM
be accepted: nor wCI any eoatrfbutlon be rwerred wtth
any underatandtnc, expr-wed or Implied that any ijf
tiibator or special tstrrmt will b* farored or pretaeted.
Subacrlotlona, lirtri or *-r;an. wtl; be irvlconiM from all.
lrr«sp»etl-»« at party, w>>.-> desire tr> promote th* •:«ct!on
of car.d! latea p!ed*r«d to honi»st adrnlstarraMrm on behalf
of a!l the paa-pls of tha £tate. Suoh csontributtoaa sbouLl
b« aent tr> Gecnt* R. Sheldon. Traaaurar of th» RepnbUoaa
Star* Commltte*. No. 13 East 30th atreet. '.ha Read
traarters of the CcmaltM.
Republican State Committa«.
NEWS ON PAGE 13. ' ,"
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without extra aspanaa for foreign poataga.
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lowing rates:
One Month. $1 K P'x Months. $T 13
Two Months. 13 *» ! Twelve Months. 914 24
Thre* Von-.hs. $4 88 TRI-TVEEKLY:
Blx Monih». 19 93 Six Months, n 33
TwalTa Months. 119 'JO Twelve Months, 13 oa
Els Months. 12 S3 6!x Months. ttoa
Twelve Months, 15 9* Twelve Montha. gtO«
One Month. 91 ♦» Six Months. n n
Two Martha. $2 ssj Twah-a Mootia. $3 04
Three Months. S3 37
MAIN Omcr— lCa. 154 Nassan stw«t
WALL STREET T>FFICE— No. 13 WliMaaß «trwC
UPTOWN OFFICE— No. 136-1 Broadway, or any Amaaieaßi
District Telegraph CXBee.
HAJFU.HTM OFFICES — N*x 137 Tmst 129 th "Jaat aad No,
2f<3 West I9M street.
THS ET»ONX BUREAU— No. 4l« Eaat ISSGi auaat.
•WA?HINfTTON* BUREAU— No- 1223 F street.
NEWARK BRANCH OFFICE — Frederick N. So-=aer»
No. 794 Broad street.
B^t'SSEILS — No. «2 MTtagne de la Cour.
LONDON— Offlce nf THE TRD3UNE. at **Daaaa) lan
Hoiu-e." No. 2HS Strand.
Frank Gould * Co.. No. 84 Xaw Oxf>»*J street.
AmerVan Exprena Co.. Nos. 9 and « HarmarlMC
Thomas Cook & Son. Tourist Offloak Lndaaa* Ctronsv
Brown. ITMi'TT * Co.. N0.^123 Pall MaiT
The^ondon Office No. Lot^bury. Is * ceavenieut
T>.e Lmidon OfTlc* of THE TT>. IBTTTB \» a nun WllsX
clace to leave advertisements and subnertptlona.
PARIS— John Monroe * O>.. N<x T Roe Scribe.
John Wa.n*mak»r. No. 44 Rue dea Petltes Euurfla.
Ear!e Bureau, No. 53 R^« Carobon,
Morgan. Harje* A Co.. No. 31 TV»a!«varl HaaSBWSOaa.
Cr4di* Lyonnais, Burean de« Etraagers.
Continental Hotel Newastacd.
The F!irar*> OSce.
Eaarbaeh's N>w« Exchange. 2*9. 9 Rn* St. O-»rrr*. •
American Express Company. No. 11 Ku« Pcrbe.
' Br«ntano'«. No. 87 A venae da Opera.
jnr-T? — CrMlt Lycnnals.
GENEVA— Lombard. Od>r * Ox. ajid Uatos BaaX
FLORENCE^ French. Lemon at Ctt., 270 a. a and a Visj
Macuay 4b Co.. Baskera.
MlLAN— Saarbacha News Exehanga. TTm le TTanLQ.la,
1.1 A.
HAMBl'RG— Amorloan Express Campazy. Xe. 3 FtriS-«
r-andstrasse. ~^
lIAYENCE — Saarbach's ?f#w» Exohaage.
For OM eonvenlene* of TRIBUNB READEKS aa«aa 1
arrnngwrients tare been maJe to keap the DAILT iSi
SUNDAY TKIKL'NE oa fiie In tna readlnc rooms «• thai
hotels named below:
LON IX Hotel Victoria. Favor Eftfe?. The) Lanrt!»."T*
Hotel. Carlton Hotel. Clarldps's H.>t«.l HotelMetiS.
pole. Midland Grand Hotel Th« Howard HotsLVo*"
folk rtreet. Embar-tar.er.t: Horrexs Hotel. iLnSaiT
Qufer. » Hota!. Upp«-r Norwood. '™*
ENGLAND— AdeIphi Hotel. Liverpool; Midlnad tv« l
Man-nestarl Q^s Hot.U Leeds: MidJiSd Hotel!
BradfTrt; Hotel Wellington. Tunbrldge WeUj- iSf
lar.l Hotel. Moracanibn K*y: MlilanJ Ho**' Vv?K-I
- goM-r-* Hotel. BhaakJla. lai. of W^it; Royil Hot*?
Rrw»-on-W ye: Wcolpaok Hotel. Warwick; B"'i Rom^
rsisfMss ' ™"»
IRELAND HoteI Saelbourne. r*ub!!a; Eceles Hotel. G2*>.
SCOTLAND— St. Fnooh Hotel, Glaafow; Station aa^saa.
Ayr: StattaOß ITot*l. Dumfries •*■*•%
WALi'S — Waterloo Hotel, £et:ws-y-Coed.
GIBRALTAR— HoteI Oleofl.
PARIS— HoteI Chatham. Hot»l «» ÜBs «>* d*.\rMoa. Orantl
HOLLAND— Bate] «ies Indes. The Hague; Motel Xasaßßaa.
Srh»v^n!T?seri. *
BELGIUM— '• llrand Hotel. Bruaaela: Hotel Bt. ABtosaa.
GERMANY — Hoto? Conttnentat. T!er!!n: Hotel Victoria.
Wiesbaden; Hotel lmp«-!»:. Wiesbaden; Fran»*orter-
Jiof. FrTltf.-rt: At.lance Hotel. Berl'n: P*nsicn Da
helm. Reran: Furstenhof. Berlin; Hotel KaiserbolJ
Nauhetm: Pr!nz Carl. H*»!J»!^-«rg: GJant and Anchor
Hote's. Cobtor.ce: Hot*! ISristol. Cobleace- Hotel
Ki'hw«rzwal<l. Tnbersp; Hotel <le I'Bu-w. Hamburg-
West End Hotel. WJJdungen; Hut»l Russie. K!saenge= :
TFotel Schlrmer. CU*»el: Hotel National. Stra«»bu-g-
Horel Cnrhaus. Pchierlce: Horel Deutscheshaus. Bruns
wick: Na«»«a-Hof Ho!«!, Wiestwden: Four Seasons
Hotet. Munich: P.Jtel p.#Hevue. —dan: Rotal r-jr
ste-hor. Frankfort -on -Ma'n: PaUce Hotel TV-i»s
bader; Savny Hotel. Cologne: NueMens I[n>: AU-Ta-
Chape'.le: Hotel Ooeoke. Wtlrtuniron-BaJ- far'to-.
Hol^l. Hertin: Hotel QulM?ar.a. WlMur^eu-BaoV Hotel
Rryal. Hanov.r: Alox»ndra Hot*!. P.rl:n : Wotef MessJ
mer. Tlaafn-Badea: H,te! rj*»!. Colosn*: Hotel \r*4l
or<o:-Metror.r>l?. t>i:»se!dorf ; Wurte»r.herire--ilof v^l
remterg: Hotel Katserhof. Wte»ba!e a ; 'lote'l Hr-^^T
lollern. Wlnhaden: H^tM Metropou- ' lia*S«kiiJ2KT,
Conttr.ental H-fel. M-.tnloh: Hot?! Ang'.-trrre Em^T *
AUSTRIA AVI> » W I rZgRLANT>-H«t?l TVe'rai \*
rier.ha.l. Hotel Kllnger. Slartmksjd- H«'ej irit."»n^V
Carl-bad; Dotjl Km \ Ctetatad: Oraii nSy";^
.anne: Hrjtel Beau-Rivac* Genex-a; Hotel *• ■ li pffT
Oeneys: Rexlna-Junv-raMhHoic Irtt.rlaker; Hotel T^l
ro!. lnnsbrurk; Hote Itrtstol. Vienna: Or«n<» H.itM
Hunearla. BuJap-r:: Hotel r.aur aa Lac. Zu-loh- Ho "
t.l Natl^al. Lucerne - Grand Hotel. Moat Pelerta! -
H"te Hotel Pt:pp Carlsbad; Hotel Eul«-. WoJLV
Hotel Victoria. Ba»!e: Savoy and West End Hotel!
Carlsbad: Contlaental Hotel. Lauwmne: GrVIS Hote'*
Vavey. Hotel Victoria. InterUken; Grand Hotel i
llonaj. Lucerno: Palace notel. Uicera* * J
italt and eorrn of France— orand H-itel vin.
dE'te. CernoKblo-Corao; Palacr Hot-: Cadore-Boroir
Dolomites: Hotel Exi.-»!«lor. ■onia. Graad HAteO.
Venice; Grand Hcne!. Rume: Eden Palace. Gesoir
Or.nu Hat"! Culrlaat. Home- Hotel Dan.ell. Venice-
Hotel de U Vine. M!Un; Grand Hotel. Florence- Sa
voy EoteU Oetkoa Hotel Bristol. Naples; Hot«l Ss.a'.»
Igcla. Ne>:ea. txra:«lor *aiao* UsttL rnnsni.
Gnal Botoi U*AU-Oea-£ala«.

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