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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 07, 1906, Image 58

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Br C*wrge H. Brooke.
: t£ , ARTICI.E IV.
A; If one could po up In a balloon and get .-. bird's
l* eye vi*w of what is rrolnp on In all the football
'; fields in the country, and th.n, with a made car
■"•' pet. drop into all the socrel councils of the coaches,
he would probably get pphio original iJcns on foot
ball that would rather Ftartle bin. He might pall
out to Michigan and watch Yost, ••'■ then !"'! "' might
• fly over to Chicapo and etudy Strips, and then com
ing on East he might visit the liig universities and
find out what Walter Camp. "Czar" Held. "Tiger"
Cochrai:. "Quaker" Carl Wflliame and the rest
are doing, lie would probably discover that all of
them were studj inp out a way to pf t tho most uae
■>.of the forward pass which is now allowed. That
"" forward para will probaWy do more to revolu
><. - arise the game than nny other thins Us the new
-'* rules. When you are thinking about tha forward
-■ pass play, do not forc-t that your :wo onds can
M get the ball when paFsed forward from « back field
t,. man. Your other line men cannot touch it.
DlaETsm 111 Illustrates '.he forward pass. In this
I play the ball is rasped from th* centre to th-;
Quarterback, and from the Quarterback to the left
half, who gets it on the run. The right hnlfb.-ick
has started full speed almost : sjraßei with the rush
line, and the fullback likewise The right half runs
back of the opposing left end. the fullback runs ln
aide of him, and the quarterback butde of the full
bade The left halfback, the instant ho is tackled
l»y the opposing left tod. or even better, ju Ft A
fore he Is tackled, parses the hell forward to the
right halfback, who baa ran on for about three
yards ahead. The ball Is passed over the head of
the tackier with both hands. If the opposing left
f^ tackle is playing far out, the right end takes care
cf him. and the ri. t uckle goes through and hits
- r the opposing fullback, leaving; the fullback and
Quarterback to block tho opposing left halfback in
the Interference. The right gruaid goes through
and tries to block sry of the defensive players try-
The whirling pjnt noses its way straight Into
the air like a rifle bullet. Its whirling move
ment is due to a cut given by the instep
brought directly up under the ball. The ball
falls across the m6tep. The foot meets the
bell higher from the ground than in the sailing
punt, and more in front cf the body. It is a
difficult kick tc master, and when a duffer at
tempts it he only succeeds in giving the bell a
wobbling motion that fights the air. The other
rules fcr stepping, etc.. are the same as In the
calling punt.
Emperor Nicholas's prolonged nbF^nre, at sea
and the. consequent revival of rumors to the
effect that he Is bent upon th« abdication of
his throne naturally #rlv« rise to speculation as
to where he would sack refuge and make his
home in the even! of his abandoning Russia.
Paris Is no longer the home of "Klnps In Exile."
as It was In the days when Alphonse Dauflet
Cave that title to the mont dramatic and yet
truthful of all his novels. At the present mo
ment there Is only one ex-soverelgn whose abode
Is established In the French capital, namely, the
former Queen of Naples, who figures under a
most transparent pseudonyme as heroine in the
romance mentioned above. The atmosphere of
ancient Lutetia hap ceased to be congenial to
these victims of revolutionary movements. It is
not bo much that the government and every one
of Its members, from the President down to th*
humblest eergent-de-ville, represents a regime
that is absolutely antagonistic to monarchy, and
that the strains of "The Marseillaise," with its
threats of death to royal tyrants, are to be heard
at all hours of the day end night; but It is that
Paris has become the headquarters of revolu
tionary leaders from ell parts of the earth, and
that fallen kings and emperors are more likely
to encounter there than anywhere else in the
wide world the man responsible for their over
throw. They know, too, that many, of the revo
lutionary movements have bean financed from
Parts: not, it is true, by French bankers, but by
the foreign speculators established there who
are always ready to fish in troubled waters and
to lend themselves to more or less venturesome
and shady enterprises, both in France and
These are among the reasons which would
render Paris the least desirable refuge for the
Cur and for his family should he leave Russia.
He must know full well, too, that he would bo
a most unwelcome guc-si, tlnce the French au
thorities would be at their WftS* end to protect
him from harm and from indignity. For there
are thousands of Russian refugees on the. banks
of the lease who look upon him as responsible
fcr their exi>, lor the sufferings of their rela
tives, and in many casts for the imprisonment
and c>ath of husbands, fathers, brothers and
even of sweethearts, wives and sisters. The
Slav is not of a forgiving nature. is prono to
revenue, and the temptation to give practical
expression thereto if the Emperor and his family
ware to set up their tents in the Gallic metropo
lis would prove InwJßVttblaL
In olden times Rome was a favorite refuge for
rulers who had abandoned their thrones. The
King and Queen of Naples spent the first eight
years of their «xile there before migrating to
Paris when toe BtMMI City became the capital
ci tmtttft tialy, In 1870. King Louis of Bavaria
also m&€« Rebi* his b*a6cnert»rs after his a*
•octe.2.im with Lois. Mor.ue bad caused his sub-
J*os*i to Insist upon the «rorr*c<>r of his crown
to hi* ten Maximilian, vroJie Queen Christina of
owsd*z\. a convert to Roman Catholicism, In
Stand help the runner in any other way pos
"pTagram IV Illustrates a crisscross with a for
ward pass. All four of the backs stand In a row
about four yards back of the line. The ins Unt the
ball is snapped all four take one etep to the leu.
Th. fullback and left halfback stop after this step
and stoop down, co as to hide themselves, but the
right halfback and quarterback go on. The centre
rasa snaps the ball directly to th« quarterback, who
passes it to the left halfback as he goes by him;
then the fullback and the left halfback start around
to the right The left halfback, when he Is tackled
by the opposing left end. passes the ball on to the
right end, the fullback In the mean time going
ahead nnd Interfering. The right end lets the op
posing left tackle chares and helps the right tackle
to block him: then be moves out so as to be in
position to get the forward pass, keeping his eye
on the position of the opposing left end, so that he
will not be too far awr.y or too close when the for-
"FORWARD /^A^SsS.-.-.-*-
ward pass is made to him. The rest of the team
block their men as long as necessary, which i?.
however, quite a little while, and then g-o through
and lilt the second line of defence.
The beauty of this play is that when the de
fensive team sees tho ball passed directly from the
centre to the runner It will calculate that the run
must be outside of tackle, for the rules require this.
Therefore, the whole team will be apt to move over
In that direction, and the deception Is thus made
As a variation of this play the quarterback might
give the ball to the fullback as he runs by, and the
fullback dash straight ahead between right guard
and centre, with tho left halfback on his back; nr
then, again, there need be no deception, no "fake,"
no trick; the quarter can Just keep out on a round
behind the other three men interfering for him. In
this way you have three plays from this "backs-on
the-l'ne" formation.
Tn our signal system the odd numbers ko to the
right and the even to the left. Each play has a
number of Us own. When the signal giver, who
Is nearly always the quarterback, wants to call for
a certain play, he gives the signal number of the
play. in several other numbers, and the other play
ers know the key to the number.
Generally it is the second or third number of the
Euppose. for instance, the key was the second
spite of her being th* daughter of that champion
of Protestantism King Gustavus Adolphus, took
up her residence on the banks of the Tiber after
her quarrel with King Louis XIV, who, having
placed his palace of Fontalnebleau at her dis
posal, took exception to her making It the scene
of the private execution of her principal cham
berlain. Monaldeschl, whose high treason had
consisted In writing letters In which he was In
discreet enough to express his preference for a
young beauty of the French court to the mature
charms of her humpbacked Swedish majesty.
But under the. Popes Rome was ruled with a
rod of Iron, and the closest kind of watch was
kept by the Pontifical authorities over all per
sons suspected of revolutionary tendencies.
Nowadays there la no great city In the world
where people are so free not merely to entertain
but also to air the most advanced opinions.
Italy simply swarms with native and foreign
socialists and anarchists, who usually find their
way to Rome, and it was owing to their pres
ence there and the acknowledged inability of
the Italian and Russian police to keep them un
der close supervision that led the Czar and
Czarina, In the autumn of 1904 to abandon at
the very last moment their projected visit to the
court of King Victor Emmanuel and to the
Vatican, after all the arrangement* had been
made. Much the same condition of affairs
prevails in Spain, which has been the scene of
fo many anarchist outrages In recent years,
culminating In the tragedy that signalized the
wedding of the young King and Queen last June,
while as for Switzerland, swarming, like Italy,
with foreign tourism, who cross ita frontiers In
such hordes as to defy any surveillance, It has
for the last thirty years been the favorite ren
dezvous of the members of the Nihilist party,
most of whose plots have been organized either
at Zurich or on the shores of the Lake of
A number of deposed rulers have found an
asylum on Austrian soil, among them the ex-
Grand Duke of Tuscany, who maintains a sort of
rr.kjiature court at Salzburg, where he lives with
thS" Grand Duchess, surrounded by a little band,
of North Italian adherents, who have remained
loyal to the old regime. Then there Is the ex-
Duke of Parma, who was only twelve years old
when he lost his throne, to which he had suo
"■■'* as a child of six on the murder of his
Ignoble father. Charles 111, whose assassination
has remained unpunished to this day. no attempt
belae made to bring to Justice hU slayers, on*
of whom died a number of years afterward In
a publlo hospital In Philadelphia, The ex-Duke
of Parma, who has a family of twenty children
besides a number of gr»ridohlldran» is er*orm.i
ou*ly rich and has a roagntflcumt chateau at
Bchwarzau, In Lower Austria, where h» Urt* the
greater part of the year, coming, however, to
Vienna, for the season. The late King Miguel of
Portugal likewise made his home in Austria,
after having been «xll«4 ttcm his fl*mlnloaa, «ii 4
College Coach Continues His Articles About the
Changed Conditions on the Gridiron.
number and the signal ejhrer wanted to call for
No. 7 play. He then mlglit say 18-7-13-18-12.
I will now suggest a very grood key to use. You
will note that I started the signals at No. 7. Well,
make your key number tho first number, with this
provision, that if the signal giver use 3 any number
up to seven for the first number, then these num
bers do not moan anything.
In oth^r words, the first real signal number given
is the signal.
For instance, suppose I wanted to Rive tho No. 12
play. wJiich. If you have saved last Sunday's ar
ticle, you know means the right-half around left
end. I mlsht say 12-18-15-2 or 6-12-18-15-2, or 1-4-12-
In this way you fnni the npposlnß team complete
ly. Any simple method like this is aU that 1?
Never have your signal key number more than
second or third number, because then you Inter
fere with fast play.
Never leave your signals lying around written on
a piece of paper.
There may be a traitor in school looking for Just
such chances.
He will take a copy and give them to your rivals,
and then bet against you.
A good signal giver must first of all learn to give
his signals evenly and smartly. He must first give
them slow and then fast, or one time yell and the
next whisper. Each number should be given like
a word of command. Sloppy signals confuse your
own side, but signals given properly should inspire
the men. The quarterback should call for a play
as if that play was the best In the world right
In that place. Jf his voice shows doubt or hesita
tion, his men will be insensibly affected by it. If t
captain commands his soldiers to charge In a scared
way. he will not get a very good charge from them.
The men and coaches should meet often In the
evenings and discuss what plays they would give
under certain conditions, and the quarterback should
never be at a loss. ■ Some men are born generals.
Good generalship will be more necessary than ever
this year. I will discuss good generalship and what
plays to give later on.*
Punting will be tremendously Important this year,
and a coach should set all his men to kicking,
hoping to pick four or five promising kickers to
Paris Seems To Be No Longer the Natural Home of
Kings in Exile, as It Formerly Was,
Says Ex-Attache,
while his children have been brought up at
Vienna, where they are treated with royal
honors, his widow Is a Benedictine nun in a con
vent on the Isle of Wight.
Other fallen rovereigns to whom Emperor
Francis Joseph has accorded hospitality have
been the wicked old ex-Elector of Hesse, who
Policeman Roosevelt— then, you two, stop that g«n*l
Cuban Combatants— II you do If we don't? »■"•••
Policeman Ro«i«velt— I'll mak* ft mi a hty unpl«a«ant for you— (aJßidA>--and for
(Copyright. 1901, All rights rasewed.)
The "sailing pur.t" Is going to be tremendously
valuable, because it goes low and long and can be
easily placed. If you ha\ r e a left halfback or full
back who can kick, you can use him for a quick
kick. The quick kick tends to keep the quarter
back on defence, playing way back, because no one
else lias time to go back and help him. Another
reason for Its use la that the opposing ends do not
block your ends.
Tho "whirling punt" is designed for a long, high
kick, which will be difficult to handle. It gives the
ends more tim<» to get down the field. It cannot be
used very effectively In the quick kick, so It Is used
from regular kicking formation, and several fake
kicks, which I Will give later, can be used in con
nection with It. You will And that your ends In
going down under this kick are blocked by the
opposing ends, while they will not be so blocked
when your left halfback makes a quick kick.
Many Visitors of Prominence at Sea
side Resort.
Atlantic City, Oct. 6 (Special).— Distinguished
men from different parts of the world have been
entertained in Atlantic City this week, and never
before has there been such an aggregation of
prominence to a short time. What -with the visit
of the Ancient and Honorable Artillery Company,
of Boston; the visit of tho leaders of the I'ulted
Irish League, and the men tvho are here to-day
in the Interest of organising a branch of the
United Btates Navy Lieague, Atlantic City has
been especially honored.
This resort lias b.?co.-ne a convention city In the
last year, and there is every prospect that stops
will bo take:: in the v.iv.tcr for tho erection of a
great convention hall, In order that all larg^ as
semblages win bave a stated place in which to
I I uslm sa Instead of being obliged to re
sort to tii- 1 large nulls on the piers.
The pal * lay Includes Secretary Bona
parte and a number of roar admirals, commo
dore.-, captains, commanders ami other officers of
tftemoon the naval visitors were
lost hla throne In 1806; the Comte de Chambord,
who reigned over France for twenty-four hours
as Henry V, after his grandfather. King Charles
X. had abdicated in his favor, and the late
Grand Duke of Luxemburg, who spent the quar
ter of a century that intervened between the
loss of his throne of Nassau, in 1866, and his
entertained at the Atlantic City Yacht Club by
Commodore Louis Kuehnle. and to-night there
was a mass meeting on the steel pier for the pur
pose of organizing a branch of the Nary League.
Secretary Eonaparto was one of the speakers.
The Brighton Casino, which Is always one of the
leading places of amusement in the winter, opened
to-day. The Casino Is a gathering place for the.
hotel colony, as a rule, for a combination of hotel
men keep It open and have a fine orchestra there,
and concerts every day and evening. Dance* oc
cur every Saturday night, so that heads and pros
pective heads of famines who come over to spend
Saturday night and Sunday at the shore may
share the pleasure with the women folk
"When Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Wattlngton arrived
In this place the other evening no one could have
told the original color of their machine. They
started from New York In a downpour of rain.
and before they reached Atlantic City they en
countered a heavy thunder shower, and In one
place ran the big; machine through a road that
was flooded to a depth- of six or more Inches.
pass — Z&IG-&KM nr
"Honest, I hardly knew whether I was running.
an automobile or steering a motor boat for a
while.*; saM Mr. Wattlngton. In the party, besides
Mr and Mrs. Wattington. were Mr. and Mrs. P. M.
Kot-r, of Lawrenc2vi!le. N. J. They are staying
at the Hotel St. Clare.
One or th« distinctive features In connection with
the nev Hotel Trayniore, now under course of
construction, Is that every bedroom will have a
private bath attached. The number of baths in
the several hotels Is the one thing that is bother-
Ing hotel sea hi re. There is an ever increasing
demand for private baths.
A\ lam H. Jriek*-.:-i. of Salisbury, Md. a fonr.»r
member of Congress from Maryland, is among the
visitors at th« Mar lborough -Blenheim. He id ac
companM by Mrs. Jackson and Miss Humphries,
iliey will be at the snore for a fortnight or more
Captain 11. p. Young; of the United States Army,
is at the Hotel Brighton for a stay of a couple
°.r.. r . ":':■') 9 - * accompanied by Mrs. Young,
»V- «■ Le sTey5 Tey an<l R - a Young, of Boston.
Mrs. R. F. Bower, ->f New York, mother of Mrs.
Henry Clews, is a visitor at the Hotel Sbelburne.
fane will remain several weeks.
T-vl^T,.*^" '!. a £ enn >'Packer. a cousin of the Chief
Executive of Pennsylvania. Is enjoying a oriel
visit here. She is at the Hotel Chaff on te.
„**, eve , r Sf| wa 2 dlsa Prointad it was Captain
Harris I Price, who landed In Atlantic City last
week and fixed him-ielf for %.*hrae months' shore
«'£' **L hea «*«l««Jtera at Ch« Hotel Wiltshire.
He had been here about Ove^ays, when ■• i Tues
day he received orders to report for duty at the
League Island -Navy Yard. Pniladelphla. Said he
*^ ! en I , donned these civilian ic.;?s and pot en
that 'hard boiled' hat, I felt Just like a schoolboy
going down the street in tiie firs: pair of long
trousers, for it was the firs* time in three years
thai I have been out of a Uniterm. And now I
have to get back in the harn-ss." But the Sec-e-
succession to the crown of Luxemburg-. In
Vienna, where he had a beautiful palace. But
it is doubtful whether Emperor Nicholas could
ever find a refuge there. He would certainly
be a most unwelcome guest. For there is in tho
Dual Empire a very large Slav population,
which, dissatisfied with Hapsburg rule, has for
years looked to Russia for encouragement in
its resistance to the Austro-Kungarian crown,
and which has always affected to regard tho
Russian Czar as its spiritual chief, to whom it
owes the same kind of allegiance as that which
devout Catholics accord to the Pope at Rome.
Moreover, the Hungarians hold Russia, and
particularly the imperial house of Romanoff.
in abhorrence since IS4S-'4D. when Emperor
Nicholas I marched a Muscovite army across the
frontier into Hungary for the purpose of assist
ing: Francis Joseph to suppress the Magyar in
surrection. The Russian troops rendered them
selves guilty of so much savagery and barbarity
on that occasion that to this day everything
Russian Is a subject of execration among all
classes of the population In Hungary. More
over, the disturbances which are looked for on
tho death of Emperor Francis Joseph, which In
view of his advanced age and impaired health
can no longer be regarded as a remote con
tingency, are not precisely calculated to render
bis dominions a peaceful and a safe refuge, least
of all for an Emperor of Russia.
Germany la out of the question, as far as
Nicholas Is concerned. No deposed sovereign
has ever yet chosen that country as an asylum,
realizing, probably, that his presence there would
be distasteful, not alone to the people, but like
wise to the rulers, since. it would serve as an
Illustration to the Socialists of the fate in store
for monarchs who turn a deaf ear to the people's
A few of the annotated of the Lord have found
refuge In England after the loss of their thrones.
King Louis Philippe died in the palace of Clare
mont. which had been placed at his disposal by
Queen Victoria, after hl3 flight from the Tulleries
In 1848, and Napoleon 111 ended his days at
Chislehuret. near London, while his widow. Em
press Eugenic. Is spending the eventide of her
extraordinarily romantic! career at Farn bor
ough In the enjoyment of all the honors of a
full-fledged sovereign. But throughout Russia
England is looked upon as the arch enemy of
that country and as responsible for all the dis
asters In connection with the Japanese war, and
for the domestic disturbances consequent upon
that fateful conflict. Were Nicholas to settle
down In Great Britain. It would not only still
further embitter his countrymen against him,
but would likewise prove an obstacle In tha way
Of that understanding between the Muscovite
and Dnffllsh governments which is so necessary
\o the p*ac» of the world. Of court* &c Ea#
lish might assign to him a residanc* to some
of her colonies, as, for tastano*, some West Ind
ian Island, vrb.ar«. If the surrounding" seas VHi
nfttHfhd tor BrffiiA cruller* U V*&& tag
tary of the Xavy never thought of "**« *•
captain's pleasure m the matur. *
Mr and Mrs. William A. Ferris, of Brooklyn.
X? 2£«£ d .?? ri -J i !- a Waterman,' of N^ T&
Hot*H>°enni, thft VISU ° r9 nere. Th > are •* uS
William N. and A. L. Hutchlns. of New York.
are spending some days at th» Marlborough-lK
came They thelr'Sff ° I'ltomoMUsta and
came over In their ma
General Anson Mills. an offlcer of the United
Stat-s Army, accompanied by Mrs. Mills. spend-
In* ? f'jPl* <* w»eks " th ° shore. They are at
the ilotel Arlington.
As we learn more of this curious people, we are
inclined to think that down in the- narrow streets
of Chinatown there la more real poetry than one
would suspect from the matter of fact appearance
and actions of the Inhabitants. The average Amir!
ran. in the rush of metropolitan life, forgets all
about the moon unless there Is an eclipse, an even
then there are ten chances to one that he knows
not. .ln* about it until he reada the paper next day
"With the Chinese it 13 different. As their fathers
did before them »o do they, and so will their chil
dren—for it takes more than a century to eradi
cate a deeply rooted belief— pay tribute to the sun
and the moon and the stars. On the fifteenth day
of the eighth month la the Chtnose calendar, which
according to the American method of com»ut!a»
time, was this year about fh» lirst week In Se3
tember. tho Chinese celebrated their annual moon
festival and thanksgit In the country, whera
the good old fashioned Yankee farmers •till con
tinue to ptant their peas and beana In th« different
times of the moon, so that they shall grow rigl.t,
that body at this time of year i» called the harvest
moon; co It is the harvest moon that determines
the «iato of the festival, which is much Ulca tiie
Than'-csslvin- of America and England and the
Metzels.ipye of the Germans.
The day preceding and the day following tha
nisr.t of the full moon the Ch'.n^e act ashJn for
tho fea3tins and merrymalrtng. There Is no sus
pension of r.usiness. for th» celebrating Is all dons
after nightfall. The thanksgiving tiays are con
sidered a good time to pay off monetary debts as
well as social, for such a practice promote*: <!o.
awette felicity and hastens prosperity. It '.% not
unusual during the moon festival -■'& to see a
large party of Americans entertained by a gayly
garbed Chinese host to whom or: •>( the ■ arty at
Home time has rendered a service or extended a
courtesy.— Manser's Weekly.
This cut shows how the long, low "sailing*
punt is made. Stand with feet together, about
eight or nine yards back of centre. Take a
little step forward with the right foot as you
catch the ball with outstretched hands. Then
bring up the left foot sharply; nat straight
ahead, but a little to the right, so your body
will be leaning to the left as you kick. You
can get mere waight into it in this way. The
swing of the right leg should bs wide and long,
and carried well through. At the start of the
swing the leg is bent at the knee, but it is
snapped perfectly straight like the snap of a
whip whan the foot hits the ball. The isstm
is outstretched perfectly, stiffly, so as not to
have any give when it hits the ball. The in
step meets the ball just enough off the end tin
ir.ch or two) in order to give the ball ths sail
ing motion indicated by tha cut. Do not drop
the ball on the foot, but hold it below the
waist and toss it asfttty forward as you step.
Toss it well away from you ana low to trie
ground. The ball sails flat and smoothly on
the air, and in this way meets with a minimum
of resistance.
rate be safe from harm. In this connection V
may be recalled that not only Lord Palmerston,
when Premier, but also, at a. later date. Mr
, Gladstone, ns Prime Minister, invited Plus IX
| to take up his residence at Malta, In the even!
• of his considering it advisable to abandon Rome.
Indeed, in the autumn of IS7O, when the Italians
| took possession of Rome, a British man-of-war
was dispatched by the direction of Mr. Glad
stone to Clvita Vecchia to take th» Pontiff on
board and to convey him to Malta, where tha
palace of the former grand masters of the Order
j of Knights Templar, or Knights of Mala*, was
; to have been assigned to him aa his residence,
Both Leo XIII and the present Pope have on
, several occasions had i: Intimated to them from
| various sources that should the position of the
Papacy at Rome become untenable— for In
stance, if a socialist rising were to succeed la
! overturning the Italian government and la In
stituting a reign of anarchy in its stead-4he
supreme head of the Catholic Church would Cad
a cordial welcome In the United States, where
he would be treated with profound respect not
alone by the members of his own faith, but also
by Americans of every denomination. Tims fa*
only one deposed ruler has sought an asylum on
American shores — namely, Joseph Bonaparte,
who, after having been King of Naples, had beta
monarch of 6i>aln. Some of the most peaaaHi
and happy years of bis life were spent at 30**
dentown. N. J where, free from all trouble •»*
anxiety, ho found at length the leisure CD ***•
free rein to his literary and sclentiflo tastes. Bat
while the Pope would find himself at home berx
In a land where hundreds of thousands at hl»
countrymen have found prosperity and happi
ness, and where nearly ten million Catholic* re»
gard him as their spiritual head. Emperor Klob*
olaa would experience a very different reception,
not only on the part of hie former subject*
whom his government has driven l*om theh>
homes to seek refuge m the New 'World, but also
from the members of that Jewish race so •»•
tensively and powerfully represented In tfc«
United states, and which has undergone, per
haps through no fault of Ms. but at any rats la
his name, a more savage persecution In Russia
than has been known since the medlssral era.
when those pious people who could not "rone
reason op another take port in the Cruaaflea ■
the Holy Land considered that they were «•»■
Ing up for it In tho eyes of Providence by -a
flicting the most horrible tortures upon the Jfws
within their reach, on the ground «h»: i~4T
were the representatives of the nation ioemenw
bio for the crucifixion of Chrtet.
In conclusion, it may too pointed out t-3.
whereas formerly aoTerel«-a* without '- ! > *-*'
were numerous, especially on th© banks or wm
Seiii* and In Austria, there are conx?*«o^
fen- of them still In existence. Infac* taa _**•
Empress Eugenic of France, ex-Qtwea >'* ta
Of Borvta, who lives at BUrrttat tae «s^*^
Of Naples, the Grand E -** of Tuscany. *od O«
Puie ofParxaar-that Is to »»y. five •**-",£
We b«an dispossess*! c* tin J-* 81 -?,^ l^
they formerly occupied, andto whoa alone
_.-— — — -"

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