Newspaper Page Text
Queen Victoria Debarred Through
out Her Reign from Shopping.
Qnsen Victoria lived and died without ever hav
irg looked in at a shop window, from tho time
when she succeeded to the throne as a young jrlrl.
Only ■ woman can appreciate what this means, for
none but the members of her sex can gauge the
charms of shopping, which are so utterly incoru
prererisible to the masculine portion of mankind.
A* a little- girl she was occasionally allowed to
Jo some shopping at the email stores at Kensing
ton, in the vicinity of Kensington Palace, where
her earlier years were spent. But when King
AVilliaTT! came to the throne, and attempted to con
tinue his unconventional wp.ys In going about alone
In the street*, he wae on several occasions so se
verely •ebbed that he not only resolved to show
himself no more in any public thoroughfare on foot,
but likewise insisted that the other members of the
royal family should adopt a similar reserve. It
was then that the custom was initiated of having
shopkeepers submit their wares to royalty at the
tetter's palaces, and while from that time on Queen
Victoria would have periodical exhibitions cf Jew
dry. iaces. etc.. at Windsor, at Osborne and .it
Buckingham Palare, to enable her to make a
choice, she was necessarily restricted to the taste
of the tradesman, and was deprived of the satis
faction of making her own selection from the whole
of his stock, as displayed In his shop, and _of going
from store to store until she found something to
atrika bar fancy.
Queen Alexandra is handicapped in the same way
1n England, and it is only when she la abroad In
France or In Italy, and comparatively unknown.
■hat she is able to indulge in shopping to her
heart* content, without let or hindrance. In Ber
t!n conditions are quite as bad with regard to mob
bing as in London, and both the fc.mr.eror and the
Empress have long Men obliged to give up their
iormer practice , r doing their own shopping, espe
rially at Christmas time.
TO TAKE THE NAME OK KRUPP.
Nowhere in the descriptions of Miss Bertha
Krupp-s wedding have I seen any mention made of
t jie fact that the Emperor has authorized her hus
li'anfl Gustavo yon Bohlen. to assume the name of
KrnpP conjunction with his own. and that from
henceforth he will be known as Gustave yon
BoHen-Krupp. which will likewise be borne by any
cWl"' f -n that may be born to him, so that the
rsnie cf Krupp may be perpetuated. The Bohlens
are of the North Prussian "Dradel"— that Is to say.
tber w< >r « BBbtaa from the beginning of German
!i!s=tory. and. while some of them are counts and
others ' barons, the new chief of the house of
Xrupp has no title beyond the nobiliary predicate
of "vcn." lie has a strain of American blood in
h!s veins, ,ar»>l oomprisf-s among his ancestors the
Hones ana th<> Oswalds, of New York. Philip and
Catherine Hone had a daughter, who In th© last
device of the eighteenth century married In New
York Philip Oswald. Mr. and Mrs. Oswald's
daughter Caroline married a Prussian nobleman of
the uarce of yon Bohlen, and it is from this union
that is descended Gustave yon Bohlen-Krupp.
MORE HOHEXLOHE REVELATIONS.
One of th<* most remarkable features about the
Hohenlohe diaries is the revelations which they
conTain of Bismarck's practice of pursuing, even
during th" reign of old Emperor 'Willinm. a for
eipn policy altogether contrary to that of his sov
treipi. The result was that when the German
ambasFadors were received by the Emperor on the
occasion of their visits to Berlin they were dl
rected by him to pursue aims which were In fla
p-ant opposition to ihOFe of the Chancellor of the
Es;r;' e - This was especially the case in connection
vlth the attitude of Germany toward France dur
ing the first twenty years that followed the war
cf IST''. Bismarck Impressed upon Prince Hohen
lohf. who was then German Ambassador at Paris,
tie necessity of promoting }■: every means pos
sible trouble in France, both a? regards the Latter**
ioaes'.i'' affairs and her foreipn relations, taking
the eround that internal disturbances rendered
necessary a weak '.■ peigi policy, and that the
fpectscle of a stronp republic would be Injurious
10 the monarchical eystrrn in Europe. Alter hav
!r.g received these most explicit Instructions IJ-om
Bismarck. Prince Hohenlohe went to take farewell
cf the old Emperor, who, without being- aware of
Blrmarck's comments, but having-" some Inkling- of
bis views, lmpreepfd upon Prince Hohenlohe the
reeesMty of abstaining from any course of action
calculated to embarrass stating: "It Is
neither advisable nor yet fitting for us that we
should labor to weaken France, and to sow dis
turbances within her borotrs.''
The present Emperor has taken i much mo™
eet!ve part in the direction of the • reign affairs
of the empire, which ar.- more n r less vested In
his Jiands by th«» terras of the Oermrin Constitu
tion, and he naturally dei-lined to permit rmarck
to continue to treat him as ho had done his grand
father, and to ignore his wishes in the mutter of
international relations. That is, indeed, the origin
of the quarrel which led to thr-ir separation
William II could not forget that the war of 1570,
en which Bismarck's Ireart had been set as necea
tary to bis scheme for the consolidation of the
Germrm Empire, was brought about, according •
the Chancellor's own admission, by his having,
wit. v i liis own hr.nd, transformed from very courte
ous into Insulting: langus^ the phraseology of &
couple rf diypatrhes which passed between William
I ar;d N'aj.oleon 111. Had these dispatches not .• en
do-tored by B'.Fmarck the war would never have
takr;n place, since both Napoleon and William, and
especially the latter, were opposed theret
r>r. Busch. the secretary and Boawell of Bis
marck, ir. his reminiscences of th« Chancellor, re
vised by the latter, and authorized by the Bis
rr.arck family, relates how on one occasion he
fcsked the prince wlmt he would have done if Will
'zm ha<i refused to co to war with France, whf-re-
Cpcn 3isrr.j.rck replied: "If the King had resisted,
If he bad not consented to my aim. that is to say,
t*.e union of Germany with Prussia, and to mv
n*;hods of attaining this object, namely, the war
*-th France. I would rot have hesitated an In
rUßt-rtther Germany than the Hohenzollerns. I
WOdj have created a republic, and a united Ger
i^.i}- by means of the republic."
EMPEROR COMES OUT WELL.
It cannot F-jHciently Le explained that, while the
c-^r.es of Prince Hoher.lohe reveal both political
truJ i-*r:.i:y tiflairi which ar« distressing and dis
cor.cert'.r.g t o tho present Kaiser, yet they show him
la a most favorable, and certainly a very attrac-
I*' !Ight- In<^t^d. he emerges from a publication
*-leh has injuriously affected so many great reptl
«£t-or.B in a manner calculated to increase riot
pejbr his popularity but likewise the sympathy of
} ' t'r"indß<lt ' r " indB<l people for him. as a man with a
chivalrous ter.se of honor In political and private
eTairs. It shows, moreover, that he Is extreme
lT human, ar.<s that whatever mistakes he
aay have made have been .brought about by the
lact that he sometimes allowed his heart to Ret
tee better of Ida head, and has permitted chival
r«a generosity, rather than cold-blooded calcula
tion, to di^au his policy.
A;. American offer to purchase the ruins of
<-«i«tor;bury Abbey, In Somersetshire, has Just been
rejt-cted. iind arrangements are being completed for
«« conversion ct this most ancient and hiHtoric of
Chrietljin rlnes in England into national prop
«-'*>•. with a view to its preservation. It is greatly
jo be regretted, f rom an antiquarian point of view.
t-at sorr.ething c f the kind has not been done ere
t-!», <cr •stonbury Abbey, according to pop
"ar tradition, is t he legendary burial place
« the early Faxon kir^-s, and the place of
Wpukure. not only of King Arthur of the Kound
«nd of Qu^en Oulnevere, tut also of St.
J w«ph O f Artmathea, who. it may be remembered,
«v« hi» own tomb In the Holy" Land ac a tempo
«J-T ratting place for '■ - body of th founder of the
C-rtstian religion. In his travels from Palestine he
*"«** •'•• bta, according to popular legend, the
ft t.iy Grail and ■ mwe ill staff, and when ho
*»<Jt<! Ida wanderingß at <Jlastorj3ury, and erected
««• the Bret Clirlstlan church In England. H.i
- his staff In the ground, and It Is stated
awf the staff thereupon, ■*"*•» a short time, budded
-<j developed into a sßesPsifleent tree, which for
■aay ctr.turi«:6 was revered aa the "Holy Thorn,"
prceent res being, of course, t;.e growth from
la °° l * irnm the emitter tree.
There : s a meet circumstantial story In existence
♦ «■ Puritan, who afterward emigrated to Masea
*usstu, having attempted to cut down the Holy
J 0 " 1 °y way cf showing his contempt for what
* »•-£ pleased to describe as childish and idola
*!??,* cj l*rstlMoa. The legend goes en to Fuy
™: '-k* Poilea »mott. the tree one*, but the next
blow glanced oft dislodging a chip, which flew up
and put out one of his eyes," the blade of the axe
finding its home in his log. » which was badly
wounded. After this the Holy Thorn, or. at any
rate, the one attacked by the Puritan, seems to
have been let alone, and was In existence in the
early part of the last century.
The last At\bot- of Glastonbury. who had St.
Dunstan among his predecessors, was the most
powerful ecclesiastic in the land at the time, of the
Reformation, and having offered resistance to
Henry VIII's attempts to confiscate all monastic
property, was, In spite of the defence put up by
his hundreds cf monks and half thousand servants,
hanged on the top of Tor Hill. The name of Glas
tonbury Is familiar to almost every ecclesiastic,
both of the Roman Catholic and Protestant Episco
cal churches, by reason of the name of GHaatonbury
chairs, which are so often used by the clergy when
seated within the chancel rail. %
MARQUISE DE FON'TEXOT.
THE EARL OF CRANBROOK.
London, Oct. 30.— Gathorne Oathorne-Hardy. first
Earl of Cranbrooke, who was twice elected Secre
tary for War and Lord President of the Council,
dleu to-day at Hempstead Park.
The Earl of Cranbrook was the third son of
John Hardy, member of Parliament from Brad
ford for ten years. He was born October 1, 18f4,
and was named Gat home Hardy, his mother bi-lng
the daughter of Richard Gathorne. His addi
tional name of Gathorne. which was prefixed as
Gathorne-Hardy, was granted in 1878, and in the
same year he was made Viscount Craubrook. the
title bei^g taken from one of the Seven Hundreds
of which he was lord. He was made Baron Med
way in 1892 and created the first Earl of Cran
brook in that year.
He was educated at Shrewsbury and Oxford and
was called to the bar in 1840. In 184" he contested
for Bradford, but was defeated. In 1856 he was
elected to Parliament for Leominster and sat for
it until 1865. In that year he entered into a contest
for Oxford, in which he defeated Mr. Gladstone,
and sat for It until raised to the peerage, m l?i».
He had wide experience in public affairs, being
Under Secretary of State for the Home Depart
ment in IKB-'SP. president of the Poor Law Board,
with a seat in the Cabinet, in 1»66: Horn* Secretary,
IM7-'«8; Secretary for War. 1b74-'7S: Secretary for
India. IS7S-'SO; President of the Council in 1885.
and from 1836 to 1892. . ...
The Karl of Cranbrook was a bencher of trie
Inner Temple, a fellow of Oriel College. Cotford
and received the degrees of D. C. L. from Oxford
and LL. D. from Cambridge- He owned six thou
sand acres in Kent and Sussex, and was a ■ part
ner In the Lov.moor Iron Works. In » he was
married to Miss Jane Orr, who died In IS?.. His
heir is Lord Midway. »_«-«.
In politics the Karl of Cranbrook was a stanch
Conservative. He was a member of the canton.
Constitutional and Athenaeum clubs.
THE REV. EDGAR M. LEVY.
Philadelphia, Oct. 30.— Tho Rev. Edgar M. Levy,
Who made the opening prayer at the first Republi
can National Convention In this city in 1856. died
yesterday at his home, in this city. He was one
of the oldest ministers in point of service in the
country. Ordained sixty-two years ago, he was for
several years pastor of the South Baptist Church,
at Newark. N. J. He later accepted a call from
the Epiphany Baptist Church, in this city. Mr.
Levy again opened a Republican convenUonw ith
and H..<V/v"lt in th& city in IW. He wan one of
the most venerable figures at the recent
tion In this city of the anniversary of the first
WILLIAM A. HERVEY.
William A Hervey, an assistant inspector in the
Bureau of Combustibles, in Brooklyn, and a former
well known newspaper man. di.-d at No. 57 Hancock
street Brooklyn, late Monday night, from a com
plication of diseases, after an illness of more than a
Mr. Hervey was graduated from Harvard in 18ST7.
For several years he was connected with "The
Brooklyn Eagle." He was formerly a mernter of
the 9 Sd Reeiment N. G. N. and during me
Spanfstrm^Tcan^r he served a- ;'onin^«arv on
tfie staff of Colonel IMward K. Brltton. Mr. Her
very was also a member of Hill Grove Lodge, MO,
V and A. M.
THE REV. DR. J. C. K. MILLIGAN.
The Rev. Dr. J. C. K. Milligran, a minister of the
United Presbyterian Church, who died yesterday at
his home No. 511 West 182 d street, was seventy
eight years old and had been in the ministry for
over fifty years. At one time he was president of
Geneva College; Ohio. He was a linguist of note
scholar of repute. He waa
with Horace Greeley on Fhe rrlbune. and later
«.tabH«ii«i R religious publication called reli^
Banner." Dr. Milllgan was a contributor to relig
lO^m JJ e U vearl Sg"-he \<88&'l email congregation
on \Vashineton b Hclghts which has (frown to the
present church at Audubon avenue and 1,2 d street
He was obliged to resign tho pastorate less than
Dr. Milifpan' was a Covenanter,
but became identified with the United Presbyterian
Church He leave* three sons, one of whom is the
H. v E. M Mllllean. of Sewlckley. Perm.. and
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Freo sdmlastot] to Zoological Park. American Museum
of Natural History and Metropolitan Museum o£
Presentation of .nor medals to members of the New
York Kir. Department by Mayor McOcllan. Worth
Monument, Madison Square. ! p. in.
A phrenological afternoon, under the auspices o X, t , he
Rainy £>*.v Club, homo of Mrs Thomas H. Whit
ney. No. -ill West Kud avenue, 2 p. m.
General meeting of tho German Housewives' Society.
Tuxedo Hall, corner Madison avenue and S9th
street, 3 p. m.
Hughes roily at Central Republican Club. No. 77 West
li:Cth street, s p. m.
Free lectures of "■•■ Board of Education. 8 p. m. —
!•■' ■'-' School 105, l<mh sireet and Amsterdam
avenue Dr. Charles A. Beard. "Robespierre and
the Reign of Terror" (Illustrated); Public .School
171 103 d street, between Fifth and Madlaon ave
nue's Mrs Alice TutUe Ashbrooke, "Romeo ana
julle'l"*- Public School 18«, 145 th street, we*t of
Amsterdam avenue, Frederick B. Partinfton.
•Sweden and Denmark ( illustrated ) ; Board of
Education. Park avenue and 59th street. Mrs.
Alice A Chsaley, "Brittany. Normandy and the
Channel' Islands" (Illustrated); East Side House
Settlement, 76th street and First avenue, Mr:-.
Sophie Chester Courseu. "The story of Shake-
EDeare'a Songs"- New York Public Library, Tump
ltins Sauare Branch. 331 East 10th street. Mrs.
Minnie Louieu K. Salinger. "Henry IV"; New
York Public Library, Hudson Park Branch. No. M
Leroy ,,.»! 1.1 Curtis Hidden Past. "James
Russell Lowell"; St. Bartholomew's sum Hall,
No ' "05 Kac. 42d Street. Charlei K. Govan. "The
I.lf'e ff Sir Walter Sent" I Illustrate i ouns
Men's Christian Association, No. 5 West 125 th
street Di Daniel A. Huel>scli. "Element* of a
Masterpiece' ; fount Men's Christian Association,
Colored Men's Branch. So 252 West r.3d street.
John ..-■■■•i Lsurvlk. "Norway" (illustrated);
Young Men"* Hebrew Association, 92d street and
I exinptoii avenue, OrreJ A. Parker, "Porto Rico
nnd Its People" (illustrated); Young: Men's In
stit'ite Z*l Bowery. !"'! "' Theron W. Kilmer. "The
Treatment of Broken Bones, dislocations, Sprains.
Suffocation, Drowning, Choking. Croup" (lllus
'r.itedc Public School 37. 145 th and 14Gth streets,
east of Willis avenue, Dr. Edward P. Crowell,
"Across the New England States" (illustrated).
PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS
HOLLAND— Sir John L. Latifrman. England.
MURRAY HILL— Monsignor Schmhz, Rome, Italy.
WALDORF Lais F. Corea, Nlcaraguan Minister,
"Washington, and General Charles W. Miller.
Franklin, Perm. "WOLCOTT— George Barr Mc-
Cutcheon. Chic? go.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
ORiclal Record and rV»re»-a<-t. — Washington. Oct. SO. —
The dominating feature on to-night's weather map is
an area of liijrh prossiirs that Ftrrtches from the up
per lake region to Northern Texas. An area of low
pressure is slowly advancing eastward north of Mon
tana, but it has not as yet developed any strength of
Generally fair weather is probable for ■Wednesday
ond Thurrdav rant of th« Mlnslmlprtt. with somewhat
lower temperatures in Atlantic Coast districts. The
wrathT nrat of the Mlaai.Hjilppl will also be fair
Wednesday, with itiowlj rising temperature. Itain Is
Indicated for Thursday In the upper Jll«fl8«ippl Val
].--. and upper laic* I --Ir.n.
The winds 8lon« llm Xew England and Middle At
lantic coast* "!1| be ...?:, northeast. Along the South
Atlantic Ccaai !l»)it ; "''' vartabl*-. becoming northeast.
Al'inif the Quit Coast fr<=«h northrost. On the lower
lakes fresh northeast to north. On the upper lakes
light and variable.
Steamers departing- Wednesday for European ports
will have fre«i> northeast winds and cloudy weather
to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Localities. — For JCSW England,
fair to-day, preceded by rain and colder In south
portion; Thursday fair fresh Berth winds.
For Eastarn Sew York, partly cloudy to day ami
Thursday; colder to-day in southern portion; freiih
For K:..'eri; Pennsylvania, New Jersey and Delaware,
fair and colder to-day; Thursday fair, fresh northeast
l-'or District of Columbia and Maryland, fair and
somewhat colder to-day. Thursday fair, fresh north
For W»»tern Pennsylvania ana 'Western New Tork.
■now flurries to-day; Thursday fair, fresh northeast
Laaal Official Ilrrord.— The following: official record
from the Weather Bureau rhows the changes In the tem
perature for the. last twenty-four hours in comparison with
the c.jrietf'Orjdlr.e late last year:
1«OC. 14KXJ. , IW6. lOOfl.
3 a. m «8 46 8 p. m til S3
» a. m «f> *8 »p. m ?0 3
0 a" m ** 02 11 p. m *8 32
12 m. .....; «<• M 12 9 n. 47
4 p. m 6- 68 j
Highest temperature yesterday. 08 degrees; lowest. 46;
avcraaw, 4b; a**r»g» for corr«f»vcn4ing dutc last year, +1 ;
averase for corretpondlng date last twenty-live, yrars, on
Local Forecast. — Partly cloudy to-day and Thursday;
coKUr to-oay: trs*U r.-.»rthsa«t winds.
NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE, WEDNESDAY. OCTOBER 31. 1906.
CENSURE CENTRAL R. R
SUBJECT, ELEVENTH AYE.
Accused of Murder at Hearing Be
fore State Corn mission.
The New Tork Central & Hudson River
Railroad Company was .roundly censured for
the present conditiona in Eleventh avenue at
yesterday's meeting of the State Railroad Com
mission by the West Side Taxpayers' Associa
tion. H. G. Schneider, secretary, charged that
the company violated the law in not complying
with the requirement of the recommendations
made by the commission, and declared that "the
conditions In Eleventh avenue are intolerable
and have been so for thirty-five years." He as
serted that the "blood of the victims of the rail
road's nepllgronce rests on the State Commis
sion and the city authorities who have failed to
stop.thf killing of the people by freight trains on
the West Side."
Mr. Schneider put the entire commission on
the stand for awhile, and forced answers to some
"What power hava you to enforce your recom
mendations?" askod Mr. Schneider.
"In rasp the railroad company does not com
ply with our recommendations we will refflr the
matter to the Attorney General," replied Chair
"That would mean more delay," remarked Mr.
Schneider, "until others like young: Brennan are
Commissioner Dickey said it was the duty of
the city authorities to put a stop to anything
that was dangerous to life and detrimental to
health. He also said that the commission made
the recommendation.! as a last resort, and that
some of them had been partly compiled with.
Commissioner Dickey added that there had been
no complaint that the order had been disobeyed
until two weeks ago, and that the hearing was
then promptly ordered.
Mr. Schneider described the killing of the
Brennnn boy last week as murder, and declared
that the engineer had not been arrested and
charged that thfi company was concealing the
murderers of young Brennan from the police.
Mr. Schneider said that there was a fire on tho
West Side river front on September 7 and that
the fire engines were blocked by a train mado up
of thirty-six cars which closed seven blocks.
He then filed with the commission a letter re
ceived from Superintendent John Ix>ftus. admit
ting that trains of more than twenty-five cArs
were operated in Eleventh avenue and promising
to try to conform to the requirements of the
law. Mr. Schneider also submitted a schedule
of the ppssenger, freight and hog trains run on
certain days in September. It showed that
trains were operated only a minute apart, and
that the freight trains were made up of '2, 38,
44 and 4. r > cars, and that some of the hog trains
were stalled for half an hour or more. Mr.
Schneider said that because the hogs were owned
by the president of the West Side Taxpayers'
Association he refused to sign the complaint.
"Were I a railroad commissioner," he said,
"and my orders were disobeyed as yours havo
been by the New York Central & Hudson River
Railroad, I would resign or do something else."
A. H. Harris, counsel for the railroad com
Undoubtedly we admit that there were arvi
dems in Eleventh avenue for which the com
pany was to blame, and others that the victims
were responsible for. The Brennan boy was
hurt by jumping- on a bumper, and a brakeman
caught him from being carried under the wheels.
The reports of the commission were next ex
amined at Mr. Harris's request, and they con
tained no mention of the violations alleged by
Principal Chaffleld. of the West 44th street
public school, who was called in support of the
complaint, said he hnd no intention of making
any remarks, because conditions in Eleventh
avenue had not been called to his attention. He
tnid, however, that 1,900 pupils attending tho
44th street school llve.i to the westward of
Eleventh avenue. The commission reserved its
The commission al<=o reserved tho decision in
the application of Robert E. Simon, of the Fort
George trolley Hue. for a franchise to build an
overhead trolley line to connect with the subway
at Dyckman street and run over the winding
load to Fort George Hill and southward through
Bt. Nicholas avenue.
GIRL FAINTS AT COMSTOCK INQUIRY.
Case Against Art Students' Representative
Finished — Decision Reserved.
The rooms of the West Side Police Court were
parked yesterday morning at the, continuation at
the hearing of the case iigainFt the Art Students'
League. Miss Robinson, the defendant, was on tlm
stand for a short time. Hardly hud th? taking of
b 1 testimony been finished when sho fainted.
Mr. Comstock reiterated several times that lie
regretted bri iging the girl into the cuye, but that
E. '". Crowley, counsel ror tho league, was alone
to blame for it, :is he had f:i il* <i to live up to his
agreement. Then, turning to the officers of the
league, he said: "Don't you dare to censure me; it
!.- that m;m"s fault, and his alone."
After b 'th °Mes had presented -heir case M;.pin
trate Mayo said thru he would make his decision in
a few days.
The bearing was marked by the bitter attacks of
Mr. Crowley on Mr. Comstoek. "Why, Comstocb la
a monomai lai : he is a degenerate, us far as con
sideration for others is concerned," said the league
When the case was called the defendant was p"t
on the- stand. She t-aM thai about twelve thousand
copies of the June number f the magazine had
been printed, bui thai she <ii<i not know how many
coj»iea hf.d been niaiiei?. One of her duties was ti»
open t'.ie mail.
"Whom was the mail sent to?" she was nsked.
"1 prefer no other names to be brought in by this
man Comstock." broke !n Mr Crowley, and his nii
3ecti''n was sustained.
Further wrangling followed between Mr. Com
stock and Mr. Crowley. after which final papers in
the rase were submitted and Magistrate Mayo
promised a decision in a fr>w lays.
DANISH ADMIRAL ARRIVES.
Admiral Victor Hansen, <>f the Danish Navy, who
hns not been in NVw York for many years, arrived
here lost night on the Kaiser Wilhelm der Orosse.
>!•• paid liis visit was merely one of pleasure, hut
that he would naturally visit several of the Ameri
can navy yarda and look over the work of the sub
marine*. Through Andrew J. Toft, of Milwaukee,
who met him at Quarantine, Admiral Hunst n said:
I am here on furlough, and shall remain a month
or two We have not built any Mr ships in our
navy recently, but in our own way we ;,r- >■*-
iierirmntlnjr With torpedo boats. America has madfl
some greal strides in the enlargement and per
fection of her fleets. She is a rich nation and onn
g,, .ihred We prefer to observe her experiments
and profit by them.
Admiral Hansen said he would call on Admiral
Cogblan this week.
NOTES OF THE STAGE.
The 4ooth New v.>rk performance of "Th* Lion
and the Mouse" was given last night at the T,y
ceum Theatre, and as souvenirs of the occasion
copies of Mr. Hor iblower's novel, mad.- from the
pb',, were Jietrtbuteo'.
"Julie Honhon." with I^ouis Mann and Clara Un
man is to becofae a L<ondon attraction, opening at
the Waldorf Theatre on November 26.
Th« Princeton football team wilt s.h. -The niue
Moon" rise at the Casino Saturday Right
Miss Txiul!>i> Orlbboo prov.il that she was ■ singer
ypsterdny by swimming acrosn the Hippodrome
tank Accordingly she wil 1 '• the prims donna of
the new spectacle •■" the Hippodrome noxt month.
COACH HORSES FOR THE PRESIDENT.
[By Te!»«raph to The Tribune. ]
Baltimore, Oct. 30. -A pair of fine coach horses
were shipped to Washington this evening- for tha
President's use. They were bought by William
Crook, superintendent of the White House stables.
They are bay geldings, bred in Michigan, and urn
out of imported French coaching mares from a
standard bred wtalllon.
Thtty ar© named Taft and Root.
BLAMES ATLAXTA POLICE.
Grand Jury Finds They Did Not
Oppose Mob in Race Riot.
Atlanta, Oct. 30— The Fulton County Grand
Jury to-day declared that had the city police
"opposed a determined front to the mob at*»he
Ineipieney of the riots of September 22. all
ferlous trouble would have been averted." It
finds that after the riot was under full headway,
individual members of the force, with few ex
ceptions, acted with courage and with a con
sciousness of the seriousness of the situation,
excepting that there -was too little disposition
to resort to stringent measures in protecting- the
innocent and helpless.
WORK OF MR. SAKE.
Central's Interests Not Helped by
"Death Avenue" Bill, Laxiycr Says.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: My attention has been called to a circu
lar which is being distributed broadcast in the
Senate district m which Senator Martin Saxe is
now a candidate for re-election, accusing Senator
Saxe of having worked in the interests of the
New York Central In procuring the passage of the
"Death Avenue" bill (Chapter 109, of the Laws of
1906), the act providing for the removal of the sur
face tracks of the New York Central in Eleventh
avenue. The circular contains a number of grossly
false statements, which, in common Justice to
Senator Saxe. should reelve reply.
The "Death Avenue" bill, which Senator Saxe
introduced and which was passed mainly by his
strenuous efforts in the Legislature, was prepared
at the instance of a committee, of which the Rev.
Father John P. Chldwick was chairman, and of
which I myself was counsel. Senator Saxe had
nothing to do with the drafting of the bill. So
much was said at the time of its passage regard
ing its provisions that a very brief statement must
suffice -here. This law- authorizes and requires tho
Rapid Transit Commissioners to prepare a plan
for the building of a subway by the Central Rail
road., at its own expense, under its present tracks
or under such other tracks as the commissioners
may specify, and for the removal of the surface
tracks of the road, und the surrender of all present
rights which the road has to maintain a surface
Meam railroad In Manhattan. The Board of Rapid
Transit Commissioners is to provide the terms, con
ditions and durutlon of the subway franchise In this
proposed plan, und the plan itself shall not take
effect until approved by the Board of Estimate.
Unless some plan Is reached agreeable to the Board
of Estimate,- to the railroad and the Rapid Transit
Commissioners before March 26, 19W7— that is, a year
from th<- time the act takes effect— the Corporation
Counsel is directed to maintain condemnation pro
ceedings to cause the removal of the present tracks
on payment to the railroad of the compensation, if
any, to which It may be entitled.
The bill does not validate any invalid franchise
of the railroad It does not give any additional
franchise to the railroad in a subway except on
terms satisfactory to the Board of Estimate and
the Rapid Transit ( 'ommi.ssion.ers. The statement
to this effect in the circular and the wild as
sertions coupled with it ure absolutely without
foundation in fact. No plan has been reached be
tween the railroad and the commissioners, and the
railroad has stronumsly insisted, both at Albany
and before the Mayor, that it can not and will not
build a subway, so that unless the railroad suc
ceeds in thu legislature this year in having the
bill amended or repealed, the oondemnatinn of
their steam railroad surface franchise in Manhattan
will begin in 1907. The railroad bitterly opposed
tho act which Senator Saxe championed before tho
Senaet, where It produced a trainload of feed
merchants and other business interests with their
lawyers, and where the railroad Itself appeared
by its chief counsel. It opposed the bill before
the Mayor, raising constitutional objections which
were there met by a number of lawyers who ap
peared 111 support of thj bill in behalf of public
bodies. The railroad riled a thirty page printed
brief in opposition to the bill before the Governor,
but in spite of these efforts the bill became a law.
This coming session of the legislature is, of
course, a critical year on this Eleventh avenue mat
ter, and it goes without saying that the railroad
desires the defeat of Senator Saxe, who would be,
if re-elected, the strongest obstacle to the repeal
of this law.
Senator Saxe has performed a. very valuable and
very difficult public service in procuring the pas
sage of this act, and deserves public approval for
what he hits don«. GKORGE W. ALGER.
New York City, Oct. 80. 1906.
DANGER OF MONORAIL PLAN.
To the Editor of The Tribune.
Sir: I notice Mr. Hennins's suggestion of a mono
rail loop. If it were otherwise practicable, which
is at least doubtful, the Elberfeld-Darnes style of
elevated road would not suit New York at all. be
cause the speed which it permits Is so very limited.
If such a rood could be, absolutely straight, the
permissible speed wouU l>o very high, but one has
only to rkle on It once to perceive it< limitations.
At even very low speed centrifugal action causes
the car to swing outward on a curve to an extent
rather alarming to a novice, ;.ml decidedly dan
gerous unless plenty of room can be allowed be
tween tracks and between cars and pillars or other
obstructions. At high speed even a very slight
curvature becomes unduly disquieting, if not actu
ally dangerous. With no more than eighteen inches
between ' % vis every curve would become a scene
of frequent collisions.
The loop pla:> at best is only a poor makeshift.
The increasing number oj hi^h buildings tends to
balance the movement uptown, so that as many
I- ;le : i .t evei now leave tne bridgt to ;,•> downtown,
and no loop plan can help them. What is wante I
Is the operation of through cars over the bridge
and up and down town. Tho change from the over
head to the slot trolley Is successfully made In
Washington and other *-itie:;, and '.tn be made here.
The real obstacle Is tii" fear of being compelled 10
charge only a single fare within the greater city.
The companies know that that must eventually
come, and that through cars pan and will !»■ run.
but they will tight ii 10 the last ditch for the sake
of two nickels ii.-t.-.' I of 0 .■ ENGINEER.
New Rochelle, X. V., Oct 23. 1906.
NO OPERA HOUSE STRIKE.
Musicians and Stage Hands Refuse to Help
Quite as he expected Mr. D nried waa not callrt
v.;inu to face any strike yesterday. All his musi
cians, electricians and stage hands were at their
posts, and assure, l him that they intended to re
main there. With this weapon taken from them it
is hard to Bee how the old chorus can hope to find
their way back with tiu> Metropolitan com]
STORMY WEATHER DELAYS CONCERT.
Opera Singers Disappoint Steward, who
"Knows Not Yet a Seasickness."
The North German Lloyd liner Kaiser Wilheim
r>er Orosse arrived here last nlcht a.'ter an un-
ÜBUally rough passage from Bremen. The names
of a dozen well known musical artists on fiie
passenger list caught the eye Of th* chief steward
when the Kaiser put out from Cherbourg, and hf>
planned n hiK concert for Friday night. The
hopeful steward, however, did not take Into con
sideration the possibility of bud weather, and when
his programme was just completed the Kaiser
ran Into a storm, which caused the talent to lake
on a great show °f Indifference.
Friday came, and nearly all the participants
were on tht-ir backs. Tho ship could sink for al!
they .are,], and as for appearing at the concert
"Well!" as Dippel. the singer, expressed it. "We
The bad weather moderated on Sunday morning,
and the steward, who "Knows not ytt a seasick
ness," took heart and arranged the concert for
"Afder d»-r sdorm der calmness comes," observed
one of the stewards. "80 afder der seaaigneas
comes a good concert."
Samuel Bovy. t!»e new director, who will direct
the French operas at the Metropolitan this season.
led the ship's orchestra In Herotd's overture,
"Zampa," and several other selections
Anton Hekking, the 'cellist, who conies here for
a series •>(" " : "' hundred concerts, played from
Chopin. Osslp Qabrilowitseh, the pianist, who
visits this country for the third time, gave several
of i is own compositions anil some from Chopin.
Andreas Dippel, \^iio will appear this season with
the Metropolitan Opera company, in "Manon,"
"l"ra Dlavolo," "The Damnation of Faust," "Sa
lome' and other operas, sang from "l»ie Melster
singer" uu\ "Die Walkure."
Dr. Otto Neltzel. who has been brought to this
country to give a series of musical lectures, and
F, W. Krieger, of Bt. Looia, accompanied the per
NO OPERA COMPANY DIVIDENDS.
At a meeting <>f the Courted Matropolttaa Opera
Company's directors, held yesterday, it was decid
ud that, in consequence of the great loss sustained
last season through the San Francisco disaster nnd
the outlay necessitated by the preparations for the
important ssason rn>w approaching, no dividend for
the last year would be paid to stockholders. It
wit* al*'> 'decided not to pay the customary 6 per
cent liuerebt on the invested capital of tha com
ANOTHER SHAW PLAY.
Mr. J. Forbes-Robertson, cordially welcomed by
a numerous and friendly audience, appeared at the
New Amsterdam Theatre last night, acting in a
play by Mr. G. B. Shaw, called "Csr-sar and Cleo
patra." This actor's conspicuous and varied pro
fessional talents have long been recognized, on both
sides of the Atlantic. This play is published, and,
to persons who have patience to read Mr.
Shaw's laborious concoctions of pert paradox
and shallow cynicism, it is well known. The
purpose of it is the deliverance cf ' satirical
gibes from behind a stalkltg-horse of farci
cal history. It seems to be the conviction of
this author that everything existent including
human nature, is wrong, and that all things ought
to be made over and newly fashioned, according to
Shaw. Let us. he exclaims, destroy the Fast and_
all records of it and upon their ruins build a Future.
The value of that deliverance can readily be esti
mated. There ere many kindred platitudes, the
most conspicuous of them, perhaps, being an out
burst on the folly of W'ar-a passage in the delivery
of which the elocution of Mr. Robertson was very
beautiful. The piece is not on© to be classified. It
contains. in a fragmentary form, comedy, farce,
melodrama, and burlesque; and murder, twice com
mitted. Is one of its Incidents. To form it makes
no pretence. The structure is wholly capricious.
The colloquy purls along, diffuse, prolific, intermina
ble; and but for the splendid ■ scenery, the rich
dresses, and, on the part of Mr. Robertson, the
remarkably fine acting. it would be insufferably
tedious. Pungent lines occur at Intervals: "He who
has never hoped can never despair" Is one of them:
and there is an occasional touch of pleasing droll
ery—such, for example, as the scene between Casar
and Cleopatra, between the paws of the Sphinx.
But. as a whole, the piece is heavy. At the same
time it affords entertainment— for the spectator be
comes solicitous to know what particular kind of
nonsense will come next. Mr. Robertson, of course,
acted Caesar. His make-up is a work of art, and
it was a luxury to listen to his vocalism— which
not even extreme weariness, thoush obvious, could
mar. In a play of such various texture the style
of the acting must necessarily become diverse and
Inharmonious. At somo moments Mr. Robertson
acted in the true vein of maintaining
an exquisite gravity, delicately suffused with
humor. At other momenta he evinced the author
ity of Intellectual impersonation and presented
a. distinctively regal character— far transcending the
part; and several time he stirred the house to ex
citement with fine outbursts of feeling and strokes
of spirited action. Miss Gertrude Elliott went on
for Cleopatra, and made her a pretty prattler, of
the conventional Ingenue pattern. A very clevef
skit at the formal, priggish Briton was emphatical
ly made by Mr. Lan Robertson, In the part of Brll
lanas, Crtsar'B secretary. Everything has been
done that could be done to make the play a suc
cess, and as a spectacle it may capture public favor;
but it Is very thin stuff. The stage has indeed
fallen upon evil days, when the apotheosis of a
drunken ruffian Is hailed as the Great American
Play: when Richard Mansfield becomes the apostle
of Ibsen; when the intellectual John Forbes-Rob
ertson elevates the Inglorious banner of Shaw; and
when Julia Marlowe, almost the only poetic and
romantic actress of the time, devotes her ripe and
splendid ability to the service of Sudermann.
Maeterlinck and Mr. Gabtiel (Rapagnetta). of the
Annunciation and the charnel house. W. W.
THE LINCOLN SQUARE.
"The Love Route."
The Lincoln Square Theatre, the handsome new
playhouse at 66(h street and Broadway, was filled
at its opening last night by uptown residents, who
gave ample evidence' that they appreciated by their
presence this, the newest of the homes of the
drama in this city. Under the management of the
Shuberts, the new theatre was opened with a play
In four nets, called "The Love Route," by Edward
Peple. author of "The Prince Chap." It is a mixt
ure of melodrama of the dear old blood and thun
der style, interspersed with many comical situa
tions, that highly entertained the audience from
start to finish. The semes move rapidly from
New York to Texas, and the plot is wound
around the efforts of Eastern financiers to build
a railroad through a Texan ranch, in defiance of
the wishes of a young woman who owns th? ranch.
The financiers place the building of the road in
the hands of a stalwart young engineer, who
falls in love with the owner of the ranch, who
reciprocates his affection, but refuses to allow the
road to be built In the ensuing complications
and conflicts of love and duty there Is plenty of
"gun play" on the Texan ranch and a liberal sup
ply of strong language of the frontier. The husky
engineer is shot down by the ranch foreman at the
end of the third act as a climax of a stirring and
realistic railway building scene. He ultimately
recovers and finds his road completed by Miss
Houston, his Texan sweetheart, who was stricken
with remorse as she saw her lover fall.
This play, which has been running: for several
weeks in Chicago, wf.s produced la3t night for the
first time in this city. Its reception undoubtedly
pleased author, manage* and all concerned in Its
production. Guy Standing made a robust John
Ashby, the engineer, and Miss Odette Tyler dif
fused her energetic personality throughout the play
in the role of Miss Houston. The author and the
leading characters were called before the curtain
repeatedly. The cast:
Jarus Happlngton Gears* Woodward
Mr. t'arver...'. Herbert Ayttn*
Major Folk Arthur I. 1 \ g!!z«r
H.vr August Bleudelkopf Elmer Booth
Mr Torham '■ ''• Hearn
John Ashby Star Stancltr.sr
Eilly Ball A^ 1 " 1 } 11 " fianl
. rim ' Charles Kane
Mies Alone Houston Mlw Odette Tyler
Miss Lily Belle Maze! •■•■ Mis, .-y,. May
vi v SUss-Uly Carth»w
Jlm <J. O. Nlchnlla
(_ liar if j .......••••••**•••• C F. Lark
' ' " " .18.104.22.168.V.7.V. Jona, BobS
;;[■";.■ .77.'." n. a. Pryor
*£»"" 7." 7...7..7. James Pinatsky
C 1 lp ".
BATE FOR PEACE CONFERENCE.
Report That Meeting at The Hague Will
Be Opened Next Easter.
London. Oct. 31.— "The Daily Telegraph's" cor
respondent .it The Hague says he learns that the
second peace conference will be convoked next
HEIR TO THE PLANKINTON MILLIONS.
[By TslSf 1* to The Tribune. 1
Milwaukee, Wto., Oct. 30-^A son was born to
Mr and Mrs. William Woods Plankinton this
morning Ho la the Brat representative of the
fourth generation of the family. if he lives the
Milwaukee Hospital Association will not receive
the Plankinton estate, valued at several million
dollars, as n:<s provided ff>r if th? daughter and
grandson ditd. Mrs. Plnnkinton is a New York
NEW BOSTON-ATHENS LINE.
Boston, Oei > -Announcement was niiilr to-day
th it ■ new steamship company, the Athenian Lin«*.
would lie-in a service between Boston and
Piraeus, the port of Athens. The company has
purchased two stfamcr?. the Crania and the Cleo
patra, ea-h of which will carry fifteen hundred pas
sengers. The Urania left Plrwus 0:1 October 25
with 1 large number of Imxnigranta, aad is due hers
on November 11. The company win seek a conces
sion fr>m the Italian ;;.>\ < rnment to stop at Pal
ermo for passengers ami freight
TO CELEBRATE THE M'KADO'S BIRTHDAY
Japanese residents of this city are making ar
rangements to celebrate the blrtbduy of the Mi
kado «n Saturday.
There will be a reception at the Hotel Majestic*,
at which M. Kaial, A. ting Consul General of
Japan, will bt the host.
The Japanese students at Columbia will hold
their erlebiatton at Ikuine's, in West 21st street
while the members of the Nippon Club will cele
brate at their club, in West 35th street, it i s
planned to observe the birthday of the Mikado
wherever Japanese congregate in New York area
to the humbler boarding houses.
B. T. WASHINGTON AT WHITE HOUSE.
Washington, Oct 30. Ire<. !■ t Ho>h««velt guw vi
audience to-night to Booker T. Washington, presl
dent of Tuskegea Institute. Th» conference lasted
more than an hour. Mr Washington declined t»
discuss it for publication.
A WEDDING. -• ~>
Montclalr. N. J.. Oct. 30 (Special).— Miss Mabel 1
Scott, daughter of the late John B. Scott, an<J
granddaughter of the lat« Rev. Dr. James Scott,
both of Newark, and Le ■■>■/ Jefferson Weed, of •
Binghamton. N. V.. were married to-night at th« '
summer home oX the bride's cousin, Mrs. . Jajaesi -
Le Roy Lovelace. No. 43 Elm street. Montclalr.
The ' Rev. Dr. James I. Vance, of the North Re
formed Church. Newark, performed the ceremony.
Miss Eliza Torrance Heustls. of Troy. N. Y. wu
maid of honor, and th» bridesmaids were Miss
Gladys Miller, of Ithaca, N. V . Miss Mar«u-rlt«
Stecker. Mount Vernon. N. I\: Miss Cornelia Mc-
Lauehlln. Utlca. N. V . and Miss Jane Close. Balls
ton Spa. N. Y. Jeannette 3. Lovelace was flower girL
DeForest W. Weed, brother of the bridegroom, wu
the best man. and the ushers were Charlea 8. Taw
s*er. of Seneca Falls. N. V.;. Wagner VanVleck,
New York City: Mark R. Jewett, Boston: Herbert
Bothwell. New York City; William J. Quinn, Wash
ington, and Porter Lee Merriman. Albany. M'.sa
Scott is a graduate of Cornell Medical SchooL
."Burnett's Vanilla Is Pur* Food." .
Marrlitfe aoticea appearing In THE TRlßrvi wßf
be repabllahad In The Trl-Werklj Tribune without
SCOTT— MINTT'RN— On Tuesday. October 30. at to*
home of the bride's mother. No. 109 East 21 »t at...
Gramarov Park. Arthur Hu*h Scott. of Uanooort.
Franca, and Mildred. younge*t daughter of the Ut*
Robert B. Mlnturn. . .. . ,
Xotlres of marriage* ami deaths most be ted«n*4
with fall name and address. .:.... .■
Death notices appearing la THE TRIBUNE will »•
repabllahed In The Trl- Weekly Tribune wit ho at extra*
Cooper. Esther J. Ml'.llaan. Rev. J. C. K.
Day, Ella D. Etaats. Hellea A.
Holmes. Helen A. Tteadway. Kata U
Lemao. Etla C.
In Mrruorlam. •
Crocker. Oeorge A.
COOPER— At Morristown. N. J.. on October 29. 190%
Esther Jane Cooper, widow of th« late James J. Coop*?
and daughter of the late Stephen A. Prudden. a«*i »•
years. Funeral services at her late residence. No. 11
High st.. or. Thursday afternoon. November 1. at a
DAY — At fc;«at Orange. N. J.. entered Into rest on Mon
day. October 29. 190«. Ella Davis Day. wife of John
B. Day. Funeral services at her late residence. No. 43
North Arlington are.. Kant Orange, N. J.. on Thurs
day. November 1. 1000. at 2 o'clock. Interment at con
venience of family. ,
HOLMES — On Monday, October i"9. of pneumonia. Helen
Atigu-ua. daughter of the late Oba.llah Holmes. Fu
neral on Wednesday. October 31. at her lat« residence.
No. 24 Second Place. Brooklyn, at 3p. m. Interment
Thursday at Moriches. Lorn-; Island.
LEM.VN — Suddenly, at her late residence. No. 23« Are—
nue a. Bayonno. N. J., on Octobor 3D. 1006, Ella C.
wlfo of V.'llllam T. Le.-nan. Notice cf funeral hereafter.
MIL.L.IOAN— At his late residence. No 811 West ISTJ
St.. New York City. on October 30. 100«. Rev J. C
K. Mllllgan. D. 1)., In lus 7&ih year. Funeral service*
at th« Washington IN-licht-i United Presbvteriaa
Church. 172 dst an<l An lubou aye., on Thursday at 3
p. m. Interment prlrvata. Pittiburg papers pioaa*
STAATS — Suddenly, at Jersey city of pneumonia, on
October 3u. Hellen A.. wife of John G. Btaats anil
daughter of the late Frederick W. and Mary J. Tux
bury. Relatives an,! friend* of the family are In
vited to attend th.» funeral services, on Thursday after—
noon at 2 o"cl <-k. at her late residence. No. M
Jtß<i!*nn aye.. racy City Heights.
TREADWAY— On Tuesday. October 30. 1908. Kate L.
Treadway. Funeral from the residence of her sister.
Mrs. H. C. Henuembjurs. No. 573 St. Nicholas are., ou
Wednesday. October 31. at 2 p. in.
The death of Mr. George A. Crocker. First Vlcs-
President of the Corporation, having occurred October
TO. 190*. the Board of Managers of St. Luke's Hospital.
at their stated meeting held this October :»th. 1906.
■ Resolved. That the following b« placet! upon the.
minutes of this meeting, and a copy of sime. properly
engrossed, sent to the family of Mr. Crocker:
"Mr. George A. Crocker was elected a r/iember of the,
Board of Managers of St I nils' ■ Hospital. October ij.
1875. a member of Its Executive Commit** October 30.
1533. and one of Its Vice-Presidents Oftober tl 1302.
and continued to hold' all of these onlces until hi*
death. October 20. 1906.
Mr Crocker. in every relation he held to the Hos
pital, was most earnest and assiduous In promoting Its
Interests. He was constant In a- lending the meetings
of the Board of Managers and of the Executive Com
mittee, even after the condition of his health Involved
much effort and possible risk to him in doing so. while
his good Judgment, combined with his Impartial atti
tude towards all questions brought under his consider
ation, made him a most valuable and helpful advisor.
"In addition to the respect won from his associates
by his constant attention to the duties of the offices
he held. Mr. Crocker's singularly cheerful and amlabls
manner, added to the example of his Christian life.
made htm to be greatly loved and honored by all his
friends, and by none. more than those ha had among
his associates In this Board."
Attest: HOFFMAN MILLER. Secretary.
TUX WOODLAWX IKMETERI
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taker; only one place of business. Bth Ay». and 19th
St.; largest in the worM. Tel. 12 1 and 125 Chelsea.
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Frank OouM * Co.. No. 64 New Oxford street. — "" ~
American Expr««s. Su«. A anil « Ha. market
Thomas CooV ,% Son. Tourist Office, l.v.'sate circus
Brow* Shipley A Co.. No 133 Pall Mail.
apsyst brothers. No. 7 Lothbur*.
The London Offlft of THE IRIBUNB la a con»»n!«t
place la leave advertisement* an 1 »jt*« — |->tlons. *""■»
HA IMS— John Monroe £ Co. No " K. r *crlbe ' "
John \Va:ii»mak»r. No. 44 Ru- •; :«i ;9s Ecurl««.
Eaala Tlurrau So. 63 R\ie CiKtn. ""
Morgan. Harjea A Co.. No 3! < Sou atari HaussmanSk
Credit Lyonnals. Bureau de* STr.tnj«rs.
Continental Hotel N*wi»tanJ
Th' Fl«wo Cnee
I bach's News E*>-hari«*. No. 9 Rue st fle^rse.
American Express Company No. 11 Rue Scribe
Brentano's. No. R7 Avenue da /Opera. •"-!
NICE — Credit LycnnaM.
CENKVA L<rrtprd OJ>r * Co.. and Union Bank
FLOKENCE— French, Lemon & Co.. No* ] and 4 Th
Maquay -v Co.. Bankers.
MILAN— paafaaMra News Exchange. via 1* Montforta,
HAMIU'I'.CJ — American Exoress Company. No 1 *H«.
MAYENCE— Saarbach't Neva Exctianas.