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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, September 24, 1908, Image 7

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rADY SUTTOS HERE
m - Coming Recalls One of the Most
Exciting of Americas Cup Races.
<rJTrrlt w. i<ir><; by *>>c BrentworxS Companx.)
j^Cj-Sutton, who arrived last Saturday on board
- j{ tß retania from Enpland. if the widow of the
» £1r Richard Sutton. owner of the well known
lILaT yacht the Genesta. which he sailed against
puritan for the Americans Cup In 1885. and on
*l+i& he di< " d vr-\- 5 d <* Jll J" and somewhat mys
♦erspes^- fOnse seventeen years ac-> off Cowes.
_- „ 5. the present baronet. Is a posthumous
iLr^ »»vinir been horn three months after his
demise. He is now seventeen years old.
_ , f ,< his homo with his mother, who. after
<ssr years of widowhood, married the Rev. Hubert
_j^. by whom she ha? a eon. Philip Astley.
jt! year" of ape. who has accompanied her on
"na nc ■ » th *" United States. Your.? Sir Rich
ggf sraudfather and namesake, the fourth baro
,«. *** £?= famous on the turf as his son was in
yarhtr- circles, and was for many year* the
j«r'* cf the Quom Hunt.
•rh* baronetcy is a very rich one. for the en
ajwi estates which po therewith embrace some
of th» rr.os* valuatUe real estate in London, along
Park Lane snd Piccadilly, as we!: as whole streets
equated in the district lying between Piccadilly,
Beger.T street and Oxford street. Ail this property.
,5 •»«■ :"= ycunp Sir Richard's estates in the prov
iscfs, has been carefully administered during his
long minority, ar.d by the time that he attains his
jsajority he wi'.l be one of the richest young men
la Er.pl&»<s.
The ~:ttons are one of the. oldest county families
ta Enf^nd. and lave during their history, which
#*t«* hack to Tudor times, owned various titles.
jßCioCir.e that of Lord Lexington, while among
thow still pertaining thereto is the Vlscounty of
Canterbury, which is now held by the descendants
of ttat Lord George Manners, son aC the third
Duke cf Rutland, who on inheriting the estates'
of hi* maternal grandfather. Robert Button, as
jssed the Matter's patronymic and armorial bear
'.np His son was the famous Archbishop of Can
tfrbsry. and his son in turn, for his services as
Epe*k*r of the House of Commons, was created
RKPS&t Canterbury. This peer? only daughter
9*rr\fc Richard Sanderson, father of Lord San
ierscn. th<? former chief of the Foreign Office, and
ef £ir Perry Sanderson, who spent so many "years
Is New York as Consul General of Great Britain.
■SVHT THEY OBJECT TO PXAPSHOTTIXG
If Kir.? Ed-K-ard and other royal persMinarep. as
*-cI! fis Ftatesmen In high office, manifest so pro
uouneed an objection to the everla^tinp persecution
r? sr.£pFhotters. It is not only because of the fear
ca th» part of the police that the kodak may con
tain Ef?T?i» contrivance for the propulsion of an
ar.archist bullet or bomb but also because of the
altogether unjustifiable DM* to which are put pict
ures th-js taken, -without the consent and contrary
to the wishes of the subject. The leading photogr
rspher at Carlsbad is the authority for a story to
the effect ■- . a day or two before the arrival there
of the Fr»nch Premier. Clemenceau. he received a
visit from a ■well known Parisian financier, who
promised him a considerable .— If he would con
tr » to take » snapshot at him in the act of
fhakinc hand? with the statesman, intimating that
the pictures would be reproduced in the leading
illusrrrated papers cf Franc* and of other countries.
Ctentenseau was aware already, before he left
Paris, ff the trick which was to be played upon
him. and on reachine Carlsbad Invoked the quiet
tnrerferer.ee of the Chief of Pclice. and likewise
saw The photoerapher in question upon the subject.
Thanks to this, the pril'ce w*-re on the -. — to
prevent his bein? snapshotted, and I need hardly
■add that he declined to accord the slightest rec
©g7iitir>n or notice to the financier in question, nor
to several other persons who had come on frcm
Paris to Carlsbsd with a rimilar object in view.
The reiw precautions were adopted ■with recrard
to Klni? Edward Bt Marienhad. who has frequently
y-f^rn victimized by harinsr tafa picture not only
Taken, but also published in th« newspapers, show
lag him in t?:e act of accordinp a perfunctory hand
f hske to persons who had "butted in"— forced them
peH"es upon him — and whom he scarcely kn- 3 '"'. hut
wh" in this way contrived to convey the impres
p!nn that ■•■"••■■-■■ of intimacy and close
friendship with him. Much can be done in the way
cf the advancement of so-ia! ambition by means of
-- picture thus obtained. To thoF«» who are --•
Bwar» of the mannpuvre the idea that the Kintf
pho-uid ha»-» had his photograph taken in friendly
coavei'Be with the indi\idual cor.cerni»d swms a
puarfin^ee that the latter enjoys the confidence and
ir.tirr.a'-y of royalty.
TWO TTTLEP ITALIAN'S IN" TROT'BLE.
Two Titled Italians well knntvn on th'« Bide of
tb» Atlantic ■.-c just -- present eneaeed in con-
Bict v.-ith their creditors in « manner which is ex
citing a rrf><i *?«»al of strention at Borne One of
them, is the Marquis r- a rlo di Rudini. eMaal son of
the Fts'ecrr.an and former Premier of Italy, who
C)ed oily a few w**kF MO. leavinc behind him
much property, hut cmsiderahly involved. Carlo di
RuCtat who married The only child of Henry La
bo'jebere. proprietor of London "•Truth." former
Ifezdter of P^rliameit and diplcmati^t. -c eve-
Etnce his marrlairp. ■-■■ even long prior to that Time,
been harassed by financial difSculties. and a* aooa
us ever the old statesman's death became kriwn
the cT^ditorF of the heir swooped dmrn and placed
ii*r< on the property. In the case of <--•■-■ of
these s*Ts>chmer!ts the claimants are money lender?
who hold rcite? for sums the face value of which
reprepe^Tst four and five times the amount actually
aSrenced. snd Marquis Carlo* Hudini ha« deter
ir.irie^ m f.eht them on the ground of extortion and
usury. The Marrqntoe di Rudini i« ■ very beautiful
end jri'ted womsn. idolized hy her father. Henry
Lsbcui-h^r*. Trho«e happy disposition to =cc nothing
bnt the amusing snd humorous ala> of life has
!■«• enrrjewhnt darkened in recent years through
the many financial worries by which, notwithstand
ing e!i hi« sarrifjcei-. his daughter has been over
taken f'.r.r* ?he married Marouis Carlos 41 Rudini.
The pr--perty which younp Rudiri has Inherited is
very large, and if only he can laal a clever and
h«ne<t !arry»r and financier to take its administra
t**Ts j») han^j and to evolve order out of financial
rtiar-?. he rray find himself ere many years are past
•.very rich man. even ..,-.-.. to Ameriran ideas.
Tre r.th.er Italian nobleman in the toils of his
rr*(i;trrs 1« young Bimn ■." rio Blanc, son of that
Bar-.n Blanc who. at one time Orispl> •ecretarri
rerre?er.*.es Italy for so many years as Minister at
Weshine-ron. before be-oGmin*;. turn. Ambassador
Bt Madrid and at Constantinople and Minister of
Fore.jrr, Affairs at Rome. Baron Blanc married
**fle in this country an American heiress, one of
the M:!?s Terrys. cf New York and Cuba, becoming
in This T.av a brother-in-law of the prima donna
E!fc;l Bawleraon and an uncle of Baal de Castel-
Tane'y brother. Stanislas de Cajttellane. Notivith
'^ar.ding the immense fortune of his mother, rwma;
Mario Eianc is head over ears in debt, and last
■*InTer rr.ad» an unsuccessful attempt to blow out
Ms brains with a revolver at the Hotel de Ber
tolir.i. or. the Corso, at Rome, not because of the
T^k of hi* fortune, but because Its loss had
fcrwght about his ... . by the dlvetTe K«BO«.
for whose sake be had ruined himself. The beautl
*tf villa wr Th» Torts Fia- which was the aeene of
«arh s r ;e~did entertainments rturing bis father's
t»rrn r' f.tT' s f as Minister of porelzn Affairs, has
n^w r-e^n seized h\ his creditors and its contents
*fliglli«*jj for sale.
EARL FV>R<-F.r» TO I.KAVK THE AP.MT.
Tours Lor<J Poul-tt, whose name must I* 1 r""O
nounre-i a ? "Pr-rIoU" has b-cn coir.p*ll«-d to re^'en
0« '(irr.mission s; lieuUnart which b- h«ld in
%■ 4th Battalion of th«» Hoyal Wfl«h Pusilter.s
*° coK»w*qu»-»ic<» of hi< marriage with Miss
Br»via Storey. oix> of the members of the I>on
*°ti <lai<-ty Tiieatre company end daughter <>f
'hf vripran cotixniian. Fr*-d Storey. Th!? mu?t n»t
** coitrtnied a^ any reflection -apon the character
« cnte<»-d^nt» of th# new Cotnitesa Powlett. But
•worn«w >om« yeari« past a rule has bwn «-stablisli« : -d
Uttt er.y officer o» the army msrryirifir an actr^s
*bould t« required to send in his papers; that i«
*o cay. to resign bis commission. No such obliga
tes exirts in the case of officers of the navy. The
reasrn for this is that the latter when on Fcrxire
Itave their wives at home, where? 1 ■ in the army
t* 1 " offic^rE have their wives and their children
with them wherever ptatinn«»d. and are
BeetssajrUy broagbt Into clos» asrociaUon with the
*';-»-t of the-r fellow officer*, the officers rf 1 re?i
aeet. with their wives and children, forming, in
6*e£. Ti"t ir.erely a srnsll cclor.y or club.* but cne
-are* family In the event at en- of the officers
taring a wife who is for one reason cr another
«3fefetßs or boycotted fay tte wives of his superior*
and comrades the situation becomes exceedingly
disagreeable, not to nay intolerable.
Of course it Is a rule that often Is most unjust
in its effects. For thpre are actresses whose
names are free from even any breath of scandal,
and who are to he met at the entertainments of
the most exclusive hostesses of the English great
world. But will there does undoubtedly remain
a social prejudice against the stage, which finds
its expression in the maintenance by even so pro
presslve and liberal minded a monarch as King
Edward of the old rule barring not only actresses,
but also actors, from presentation at court, and
from admission to court festivals and functions.
As long as this rule (to which even Sir Henry
Irving., in spite of his knighthood and of the hon
orary degrees bestowed upon him by the University
of Oxford, was subjected as long as he lived) re
mains In existence, the wives of regimental offi
cers of th» army cannot be blamed overmuch for
declining to associate on what may be described
as regimental intimacy with , women who have
adorned the stage.
The same rule with regard to the marriage of
officers and actresses exists In several of the Conti
nental armies, but not in that of France, where the
wife of General Andre, the most unpopular of all
Gallic Ministers or "War In recent years, was a
former actress. Lord Poulett may be said to have
made the marriage v.lth the consent of his family,
since among the dozen persons present at the cere
mony was his only sister, the lovely Lady Violet
Wing-field.
Had Lord Pou'iott died unmarried his earldom
would have become extinct. It dates from the
time of Queen Anne, but represents the Junior
branch of the Paulets, Earls of Winchester, who
were prominent long before the days of the
Reformation. In fact. Htr.ton St. George, the
splendid country seat of Earl Poulett. in Shrop
shire, has been the home of his ancestors ever
since Sir "William Paulet, knighted by King Henry
V for his gallantry on French battlefields, married
the heiress of Hinton St. George, thus bringing her
estates into the family. His grandson. Sir Amyas
Paulet, is on record as having committed to the
village stocks Cardinal "Wolsey, when the latter
was an vi. known schoolmaster at Lymington.
MARQUISE DE FOXTENOY.
MEADOW BROOK HUNTER HURT.
H. E. Godfrey Falls witb Horse and Is Un
conscious for Two Hours.
The enthusiasm of the members of the Meadow
Bro.'k Hunt Club at the opening of the drag hunt
ing season on Long Island yesterday was tem
porarily dampened when Henry F. Godfrey, a
member of the club, who has a country home at
Ros:yn. fell with his horse in taking a stiff fence
and was unconscious for more than two hours.
His companions finally succeeded in reviving him
and th* hunt was then continued. Mr. Godfrey
was taken to his home in a carriage.
A big crowd of members and friends were at
the clubhouse to see the eariy start and to get a
glimpse of the new pack of hounds which will
be used by the club this fall. The accident to Mr.
Godfrey occurred not far from the starting point
on the S. A. W. Baltazzi property, near the Hitch
enck estate. The horse stumbled in taking the
third fence, and fell to the ground, bearing Mr.
Godfrey with him and falling partly across the
rider's shoulders.
NO GERMAN AMBASSADOR CHOSEN.
Berlin. Sept. 23.— report published by the
"Tagebiaif to-day that Baron Mumm yon
Sehtvartzensteln. the German Ambassador to Toklo,
was to be sent to "Washington to succeed the late
Baron yon Sternburg as Ambassador to the United
States Is without foundation, and it was Bald here
to-day that there was not the least likelihood of
this transfer being made. No decision has yet been
reached regarding the ambassadorship.
•MARCELLE" IN PROVIDENCE.
Miss Louise Gunning and the entire company
that will appear with her in "Mareelle." a new
musical comedy, travelled to Providence yesterday
on a special train. The first performance of "Mar
eelle" will occur to-night at the Providence Opera
House. J. J. and Lee Shubert. who will present
It; Mr. Smith, the stage director, and the authors.
Messrs. Pixley and Luders, also went with the
company Mr. Luders himself will conduct the
orchestra. ' Marcel will come to the Casino
Theatre next Tuesday night.
MAJESTIC THEATRE.
The deferred presentation of "Father and Son"
will occur to-night at this theatre. "William Nor
rJa will impersonate the chief figure in it. Eddie
Foy. who begins his season in Philadelphia on
Monday night in "Mr. Hamlet of Broadway." will
use the stage of the Majestic during the day for
rehearsals.
BIJOU THEATRE.
This house will be reopened on Tuesday
night and Messrs. Brady and Grismer will pre
sent there a play called '"A Gentleman from Mis
sissippi," in which Thomas A. Wise and Douglas
Fairbanks will be th? leading actors. Harri=on
Rhodes and Mr. "Wise are the authors.
THEATRICAL NEWS.
The — of Gates & Merange. which is in high
repute for its painting: of theatrical scenes, has
been commissioned by the government to prepare a
canvas for the exposition to be held next year at
Seattle. The hum firm baa painted the scenery for
"Cameo Kirby."' in which Mr. Goodwin will soon
emerge under the direction of Lleb!»r & Co.
" Marie Cahill will begin her Reason m October 1
next at the Broadway Theatre. Norwich. Conn..
appearing in "The Boys and Betty."
A copyright performance of "The Fair Co-Ed
was acted yesterday in London. Elsie Janis will
be featured in that piece in this country.
Valeska Purratt has been engaged by F. Zi-?£
feld jr . for "Miss Innocence Abroad." the new
musical 'comedy that has been provided fcr Anna
Held Lawran- D*Oraay will also he In the cast
Henry Miller has purchased from the Shuberts
whatever interest that firm had in the corporation
of Henry Miller & Co. Mr. Miller is now the sola
owner of the several productions of "The Great
Irtvide" and of "Brown of Harvard."
THE WIATHER EEPO3T.
Official Record and Forecast.— Washington. Sept 23.
-The atmoephere over the middle Atlantic states s.nce
Sunday the 20th. as shown by reports from the Mount
Weather observatory, has been unusually stagnant, ap
proachin* rlr iv the conditions a summer hot w>v-
Om artJ-iii(HT a cap:.ve balloon reaped an altitude ol
over a ■■■> above the mountain, and found only .ig-t
winds. srftt a temperature af ■ decrees, a* against B3
at the surface.
Loci rains have raHen within the last twenty-four
hour* in Florida, the Gall spates, the Mississippi Valley
a-i tbi upper lake region, while Hi a:; ether actions the
, ue. Mr a dtt(J to c,.0 ,.r •ssMer _ ha.
KwriS Friday leeml mowers are prm-hle in
he C wo«t Gulf «ate.. FlSaa. Uw mlddW Mlsaiaalppi anff
o*lo va"~'« »nd the lake r^i"n. ani fair "a. -r -wil
Ph«r-daTln the Mißscuri Frliay In ' northern
r,:;, . an-1 Prtda, In tha Middle
\Ve«" 0» L; - 1 -"■ and lake re«r(r n .
depanin.? Thursday for FMm r »an port, will
fc«-e lipht to fresh southwest an.: west winds and fair
weather to in* 'in -: BanU».
Korera*t for Special aVailMlll For New England.
gtaan*ns fatr to-<lsy snd Friday; liKht south to southwest
*For F.a«'ern New Tork. partly cloudy I ■*» and Frl
dayl roo'«r M uuj In northern jwtion; li K ht variable
"rf"' Eastern P*-nn>ry]var).i. partly cloudy to-day and
i . h Ser^y M V'n'e n rr l an y fair tr^.Tay and Friday:
1Ir X; r Vß {v«!er" ln NY« Tork on.l We.iem IVnn.ylvanla,
,a'iv""'l. v 10-day; Kr|.J»y fair; light varjabta winds
l.ocal Official Record. Th- f.llowlns oC.Ma! record
fn.m ... RtaaittMi Bureau «h"»» «>• changes In the ""'
r the laai ; went v- four m, in comparison
T wvl the corrrtpondlng date of last year:
•% "?Sl-- p. - we: »*
tVj <;.•> fi p. m.
M •p. ■ •■■■'•' '•"
« "■ w «s 71 il2 p. m .64 —
12 m SS -;4 •
, panaetfai 7< Karaai . • Sj
»ver«»e . avera- r dai «i* m x thirty three je&rt. C 4.
*?IZ£ SESISJ^^A U^ay «a Friday; ll.ht
variable winds.
The registration day* this year are Monday.
October V Tuesday. October 6; Saturday.
oSnXr 10. .«- MoU,. October 12 fi AI! who
intend to vote must res'St'.r on one of these
Ufa between 7 a. m. ar-d 10 p. m.
NEW-YOTSK DAILY TRIBT'N'K, THTRSDAY. REPTEAfBER 24. 300S
CHOLERA IN PALACES
TERROR IX THE CAPITAL.
Disease Gaining in St. Petersburg —
Cases at Peterhnf.
Bt Petersburg:, Sppt. 23.— The number of cases
of Asiatic cholera, in this city increased to-day,
and the disease has invaded the aristocratic
pradacts of st. Pe*<»rsburg. It has even reached
the Winter Palace, on* case having been dis
covered in the servants' quarters there. Prepa
ration? are being made at the palace in the ex
pectation that the Emperor and Empress would
spend part of the coming season in the capital.
Other cases have, been discovered In the palace
of Grand Duke Nicholas Nicholaievttch. the
Taurtde Palace and the palace of Prince Alex
ander Oldenburg, a cousin of the Emperor, and
in the Imperial Opera House.
A number of diplomats and persons promi
nent in society have hurried their departure
abroad, but the exodus has been checked by the
prospect of being held in quarantine at the
frontier.
That a panic prevails is illustrated by the fact
that many persons have ordered their newspa
pers discontinued during the epidemic. A grand
duchess living abroad, who is one of these, ex
plained that she feared contagion through the
mails.
In order to test the efficacy of vaccination In
tholera esses several graduate students at the
University of St. Petersburg permitted them
selves to be vaccinated, and afterward drank a
solution containing cholera germs.
Twenty-four cases have been reported in the
town of Peterhof. The imperial family is ex
pected soon to return to the Peterhof Palace
from its cruise in Finnish waters.
Among the cases reported in St. Petersburg
to-day is that of M. Nechiporenko, a court coun
cillor, who was stricken while entertaining a
party of guests. Two prominent merchants, sev
eral officials in the various ministries, and other
members of the better classes in me capital are
suffering from the disease.
The report for the twenty-four hours ending
at noon to-day shows 43(5 cases and 158 deaths.
This is an increase of nineteen cases and a de
crease of eighteen deaths, compared with Tues
day's statistics.
The disease has broken out among the cadets
at the Pavlovsk Military Academy, one of the
most important higher military schools in the
empire. Forty students ha%'e been sent to hos
pitals, and two deaths have been announced.
Several attendants at the academy also have
been stricken. The academy has been closed
and the remaining cadets have been sent into
camp at Krasnoe Selo.
A servant in the Second Military School has
developed the cholera, and measures are being
taken to prevent an outbreak in this institution.
The disease was conveyed to these two schools
in the rations served out to the students.
The accumulation of corpses at the grave
yards continues to increase. There were ninety
two unburied bodies at the Preobrazhenskoe
Cemetery this morning, and the regular mortu
ary train brought town 146 more. The sextons
are able to bury only 120 bodies a day.
The authorities have stopped navigation on
the Catherine Canal, a winding, stagnant ditch
which runs several miles into the heart of the
city.
The municipal authorities, realizing thnt there
undoubtedly will be a renewal of the outbreak
in the spring, have appropriated $125,000 for the
construction of four cholera hospitals, with a
capacity of two thousand beds.
COXDITIOXS IX 31 AXIL A,
Governor General Reports Decrease
in Cholera Cases.
Washington, Pept. 23. — Cholera conditions In
Manila are improving, according to Governor
General Smith's dispatch to the War Depart
ment to-day. For the twenty-four hours ended
• ~ o'clock this morning there were thfrty-
Bye new cas»s. against fifty-live for the preced
ire twenty-four hours The Governor General's
dispatch, giving the situation by wards in the
city, follows:
F>r twenty-four hours ending 8 a. m.. Sep
tember 23, cholera — Intramurox, 7; Ifeisic. 5;
Sampaloo. 6; Tondo. 10; Tarn, 4: Malate, 2:
Santa Cruz, 1: total. 35. To-night, at 6p. m..
Tv-seven cases, as opposed to thirty-one
yesterday at the sam hour. These results
F^orn to Indicate that the great Increase on Pep
tember 20. 21 and 22 was due to completeness of
house to house inspection and discovery of
ca?r»s which otherwise might not have been re
ported at all or delayed from two to four days.
In line with the precautionary plans of the
Public Health and Marine Hospital Service to
prevent the introduction of Asiatic cholera into
the United States, conferences have been held
in the last few days between Surgeon General
Wyman and Dr. Doty. Health Officer of New
York. Libau is now the only port at which
Russians emigrate direct to the United States,
and it will be closed when -winter sets in. Dr.
Doty is co-operating with the marine hospital
service in taking: steps to prevent cholera from
spreading to this country.
PLAGI E IX CARACAS.
Another Outbreak of Disease Re
ported in Capital.
Wil!em.=tad. Curacao. Sept. 2.'!.— Letter? re
egtved here from Caracas announce a fresh out
break of the bubonic plague in the Venezuelan
capital The disease is spreading, and a num
ber of deaths have occurred among inhabitants
of the better class.
NO CASES FOUND IN GERMANY.
Tests Fail to Show Presence of Cholera in
Any Part of the Empire.
Rerlin. Sept. 23. — None of the seven suspected
cases of cholera at the Vlrchow Hospital has de
veloped the malady, and bacteriological examina
tions chow that the disease is not amnn? the per
sons being deta tied along the Russian frontier
Hamburg, Sept. 23. — All Russian emigrants bound
fur American ports are bow detahMd hern for five
days befora embarkation, and thctr baggage is thor
oughly disinfected. These measures are being en
forced, In accordance with recent Instructions from
- r, Department at Washington, and are
based on the Asnericas. quarantiae regulations.
WELSH MINERS TO SING HERE.
Southampton, Bent. 28.— The Mountain Ash male
choir, a famous organization of "Welsh miners,
jailed on the stoamer Adriatic to-day for a lour of
the United States. They have been invited to sing
at the White House.
RESCUE OF THE /EON'S CREW.
Washington. Sept. 23.— The supply ship Solace, of
Admiral Swinburne's fleet, arrived at Suva. Fiji
Islands, yesterday, and the commanding officer, in
a dispatch to the Navy Department to-day, says
that the steamer -«on> crew and passengers are
expected to arrive there on the Manuka about
September 28. The Solace will take to Samoa the
pas?e nF era bound for that place. Admiral Swin
burne's .Pacific fleet arrived at the Samoan Islands
on Sundjay.
I
PACIFIC GERMAN* NOTE
Diplomacy Ovhj Xccdcd Co Settle
Moroccan Question.
Berlin, Sept. 23. — Th» terms of Germany's
reply to the Franco-Spanish note on Mnmcco.
as published here, show that there Is no oppo
sition on the part of the German government
to the demand that Mulai Hafljf give jriamnteeg
to carry out the provisions of the Algeciras act
and other obligations before his recognition.
The note says that Germany ts ready to share
in measures to obtain from Mulai Haflg a dec
laration that he wffl immediately assure the
freedom and security of commercial intercourse
in Morocco.
Germany will not oppose the demand of
France and Spain for the reimbursement of
their military expenses in the occupation of
Casablanca, but expresses the hope that both
these powers in their demands will consider the
financial situation of the country. The new
Sultan, the note continues, must provide prop
erly for the future of Abd-el-Aziz and his for
mer officials.
Paris, Sept. 23. — There is reason to believe
that Germany intends to raise the question of
the occupation of Oudja, on the Algerian fron
tier, which the French have held for the last
eighteen months. This may prove to be a thorny
point, but alarmists have been reassured by a
semi-official intimation that the reservations
made by Germany are not considered an insur
mountable obstacle to an agreement.
It has been learned fr.om a trustworthy source
that the principal difficulty raised by Germany
concerns the question of the reimbursement of
France and Spain for expenses incurred by
military occupation of Morocco. While Germany
does not deny that France has a right to certain
reimbursements in this regard, she takes the
position that Franco and Spain acted under the
Algeciras at-t. and therefore is without a special
mandate, and that all the powers have a right
to know and examine the terms of the settle
ment. In other words. France has no right to
complete arrangements without consulting the
signatories to the Algeciras act. and should not
exact special guarantees from Mulai Hafig, such
as. for instance, the occupation of territory until
the debt is liquidated. This is the crux q*- the
German objection, and is the point most likely to
lead to a sharp controversy.
While the form of Germany's reply is concil
iatory, the substance leaves little doubt that
Germany intends to insist that France shalj not
have a free hand In settling her accounts with
Morocco.
YALE SOPHS" VICTORS.
Win All the Wrestling Bouts from
Freshmen — 2,000 in Parade.
[By Telejrraph to The Tribune
New Haven. Sept. 23.— Two thousand Tale men
were in lin* to-night behind a brass band and
| -under flaring torches to celebrate the annual night
before the opening of college. The great attrac
| tions were the sophomore-freshman rush and the
wrestling matches. "Bobby" Burch. the football
captain, was chief marshal, and the star athletes
of the university were his aids.
Marching to the campus, the sophomore and
freshmen athletes stripped, and almost in jig time
the wrestlers of '11 had floored every rival rep
resentative of '12 and won their bouts. Cleveland
("ID dropped Hoffchild Cl 2) in the heavy weight
class; Prime ('11) threw Dunn fl2>, and Walk**
Oil) defeated Russell fl'2>. This made three
straight victories for the "sophs" and then the
"freshies" caught it. Scattering to their dormi
tories in York street, they were chased by their
victors and the hazing was long and strenuous.
To-morrow morning the university begins its
2fiSth year, and the preliminary registration indi
cates that the classes will be about the same as
last year. The freshman class in the academic d*
partment will be a little smaller, but this lOSS will
be more than made up in the Sheffield Scientific
School.
The resignation of Professor Charles Judd Is an
nounced. He has accepted a professorship in
psychology at Chicago University.
The Leet Oliver memorial building is the only
new structure to be completed this fall. This is
to be used for recitation purposes by the Sheffield
Scientific School. It is in Hlllhouse avenue. Pre
liminary estimates give the total membership of
the university as about thirty-six hundred the com
ine year, an increase of about two hundred.
Immediately upon the opening of college a Taft
campaign Club will be organized, and It will prob
ably he allowed to go to New York to take part
In some of the marching parades during the pres
ent campaign. Sons of Taft and Fairbanks, who
jit* both In college, may be chosen officers of the
club.
RICHARD PERKiNS MARRIED.
East Orsng*. N. J., Sept. B i?p»r ; al> -In the
Munn Avenue Presbyterian Cbnrch to-night Hiss
Estelle Eugenic Anderson, daughter of Mr. and
Mrs, Andrew .!■ Walp, of x->. 3 WhirUesey avenue,
was married '■"> Richard Perkins, of X«=w York, a
vioe-sresideni of the New Tork Life Insurance
Company. The Rev. Dr. John Douglas Adam, asso
ciate pastor of the church, performed the <-«> r e-
mony
ALTAR AS A MEMORIAL.
An altar Is to be built in th» altar recess or the
Church of St. Paul the- Apostle; at Columbus ave
nue and WVth street, as a memorial to Mrs. Cathe
rine Donovan, whose wii) set aside a fund of QB.OIO
for that purpose. Mrs. Donovan was not a member
of the congregation Of the Panlist Fathers, but
under the discretion vested in him by the testator
(Jrant iEo,-iires, i oiniarl for the o.=tatp. chose the big
church. The altar is to be of the pore Italian
Renaissance styl», of marhle. and in th» middle of
the altar tabie will stand a statue, flanked with
decorative columns of composite design, supporting
an arch crowned with a cross. it is to be about
21 : - Pe t wide and 12 f»«»t de^p. and will be about 25
feet high from if* base to the apes of the cross,
and Will be finished wit h panels Of elaborate carv
ing. It will be inclosed with an ornamental railing
of Numidian marble.
The registration days this year are Monday,
October 5; Tuesday. October 6; Saturday.
October 10. and Monday, October 12. All who
intend to vote must register on one of these
days, between 7 a. m. and 0 10 p. m.
DRAPER ANNOUNCES APPOINTMENT.
Albany. Sept. 23.— Dr. Andrew S. Draper, Com
missioner of Education, to-day announced the ap
pointment of Frank P. Gilbert as chief of the law
division in the State Education Department, to suc
ceed Thomas K. Finegan, who was recently ap
pointed third assistant commissioner. Th» salary
is $3.F00 a year. Mr. Gilbert has been law librarian
in the State Library since January 10. 1906.
A WEDDING.
[By Telegraph to The Trihune.l -"- ';
Lawrence. Mass.. Sept. 23.— Miss Mal-i Goodwin
Ixiw. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Preston
Low and Albert Norwood G«och. of Now York,
were married here to-day, at the home of the
bride'a parents. The bride la In the tenth genera
tion of direct descent from John Low, commander
of the aW» Ambrose, of Governor Wlnthrop's fleet,
which arrived in Salem in 1630.
COUNTESS DROPS TITLE.
Loodoa, Sept XL— Ths CSOWess af Yarmouth an-
Dounced through her lawyers to-day that she had
decided to iros her title and henceforth be known
as Mrs Coptev Thaw. The rounteas was formerly
Miaa Aii'-c Thaw, of Pittsburg. She was married
to the Karl of Yarmouth in IKB. fa August of this
yeas «he obtained a decree nulßfytag her marriage.
MARK TWAIN TO BE WITNESS.
Bridgeport; Conn.. Sept. 3.— Samuel L* Clemen*
will be called as a witness In the trial of Harvey
Williams and George Hoffman, charged with rob
bing his house. It is understood that Hoffman will
turn state'! evidence. The date tor the trial has
not yet been set.
ROCKEFELLER A WRITER
DUCUSX* Standard Oil Company's
Career in Magazine Article.
John D. ReckefeHer appears for the first thn* as
a writer in a series of articles on •"Some Random
Reminiscences of Men and Events." the first of
which will appear on Friday In the October Issue of
"The World s Work."
Mr. Rockefeller says at the outset that on a rainy
morning, when golf Is wanting. 'I am tempted to
become a garrulous old man, and te'.l s«vn« stories
of men and things which have happened in »n ac
tive life." He refers to the extent to which he has
been Rssociatei with interesting people, especially
in the business world, and continues:
If one talks about one's experience there Is a
natural temptation to charge on» with travelling
the easy road to egotism: if one kfseps silent, the
inference of wrongdoing Is sometime* ev»n more
difficult to meet, as it would then b« said that
there is no valid defence to be offered.
It has not been my custom to press my affairs
forward Into public gaze, but I have come to see
that if my family and friends want some record
of things "which might shed light on matters that
have been somewhat discussed, it ts right ttiat i
should yield to their advice, and in thin informal
way go ov*T again some of the events which nave
made life interesting to m*.
If a tenth of the things that hove been said are
true, then dozens of able and faithful men who
have been associated with me. many of whom
have passed away, must have b«*n guilty sf grave
faults. For myself I had decided to say nothing,
hoping that after my death the truth wou.d fjad
ually come to the surfac? and posterity weald do
strict justice, but while I live an.l can testify to
certain thing?, if seems fair that t should refer to
some points which I hope will help to set ferui
several much-discussed happenings in a new Iff"*
I am ronvinced that they have not been fully
understood. . .
It has been said that I force.! the men who be
came my partners in the oil business to join w.tn
me. I would not have been so shortsighted. ir
it were true that I followed such tactics. I ask
would it have been possible to make of such men
lifelong companions? For fourteen years I have
be* n out of business, and in eight or ten years
have only once gone to the company's office.
Mr. Rockefeller speaks of the development nf
the Standard Oil Company and says that th#
plan of selling direct to the consumer and the
exceptionally rapid growth of the business "bred
a certain antagonism which I suppose could not
have been avoided ' Of tne direct selling to the
consumer, he says:
This was done In a fair spirit and with due
consideration for every one's rights. We did not
ruthlessly go after the trade of o:ir competitors
and attempt to ruin it by cutting price* OT insti
tuting a spy system. If any of the employes of
the company were overzealous in going after
sales they acted in violation of the expressed and
known wishes of the company.
Mr Rockefeller says that in the early days the
oil industry was considered a most hazardous
undertaking, not altogether unlike speculative
mining undertakings. "None of us." he Bays,
"ever dreamed of the magnitude of what proved
to be the later expansion." Further on he says:
Another thing to be remembered about the so
called "octopus is that there has been no "water"
introduced into the capital < perhaps we felt that
oil and water would not have mixed), nor tn all
these years has any one had ta wait for money
which "the Standard" owed. It is a common thing
to hear people say that this company has crushed
out Its competitors Only the uninformed could
BMBke such an assertion. It kss and always has
had. and always will have, hundreds of activ»
competitors. The Standard has not now. and
never did have, a royal road ro supremacy, nor ta
its success due to any one man. but to the multi
tude of able men who are working together
On the subject of the modern corporation the
article says:
Beyond question there is a suspicion of corpora
tions. There may be reason for such suspicion
very often, for a corporation may be moral or Im
moral, Just as a man may be moral or the reverse,
but it is folly to condemn all corporations because
some are bad, or even to be unduly suspicious of
all, because some are bad. But the corporation
in form and character has come to stay— that is a
thing that may be depended upon. ±
It is too late to argue about advantages of in
dustrial combinations. They ar? a necessity. And
if Americana are to have the privilege of extend
ing their business in all the states of the Union,
and into foreign countries as well, they are a
necessity on a large scale, and require the agency
of more than one corporation.
If I were to suggest any legislation regarding in
dustrial combinations It would be: First— Federal
legislation under which corporations may h* cre
ated and regulated, If that be possible. Second
in lieu thereof, state legislation as nearly uniform
as possible, encouraging combinations of sons
and capital for the purpose of carrying on Indus
tries, but sufficient to prevent frauds upon the
public
The great business -nterests will, I hope, so com
port themselves that foreign capita! will consider
it a desirable thing to hold shares in American
companies. It is for American? to see that foreign
Investors are well and honestly treated, so that
they will never regret purchases of our securities.
I may speak thus frankly, lianas lam an in
vestor in many American enterprises, but a con
troller of none (with one exception, and that a
company which has not been much of a dividend
payer), and I. like all the rest, am dependent upon
the honest and capable administration of the in
dustries. I firmly and sincerely believe tr.at they
wfll be so managed.
(. *
"POP" ANSON-S DAUGHTER ELOPES.
Montdalr, N. J. Sept. 23 (Special).— "We only
wanted to have a quiet wedding and avoid all fuss
and rice throwing." said Mrs. Arthur C Dod2».
the nineteen-year-old daughter of "Pop" Anson. the
famous Chicago ball player, to-day, in explana
tion of her marriage in Hoboken last sight to a
son of William F. Dodge, of No. 63 Montague
Place, a clerk In the Bank of Montclair. They
were married by Samuel Engler, a Justice of the
peace.
The bride came here a year ago to visit her
Bister, Mrs. Walter H. Clouah. of No. 13 South
Willow street. Mrs. enough said sh* waa dis
appointed at the action of her sister, a* the young
couple had no causa to avoid publicity, except their
desire to be romantic "Pop* Anson has been In
formed, and the blessing of the oldtime ball player
is expected at any moment.
Married.
Marriage notice" appearing la TTTE TBIBCfE will
be republidhed in th© Tri-Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
DARLINGTON" — WEIR — On Tuesday. September 22. at
St George's Church. Hanover Square. London, by the
Rev Dt Haynes. Lefreda Candee. daughter of Mr.
and Mrs. Levt Candee Weir, to Harry Darlington, jr.,
■on of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Darlington. Pittsburg.
Notices of marrin«."« and deaths must be Indorsed
with fall name- and addres*.
Died.
Death notices appearing In THE TRIBOTE will be
republldhed In the Trl-Weetly Tribune without extra
charge.
Corbin. Hannah M. M«a<3». John
Hum; Harriet E. actrheU Harry W.
Isham. Sarah C. Mills George
Kane. Mary M Morris. Martha . TC
Kelly John V Fesbedy. ArchlbaM R.
Kins Catharine B. P*ntz. Leona ■
Leete Ida J. S-»an. James.
I ynam. Owen W-lwi»nn. I>»borah J.
I ynott Mary Wellman. William P.
Ma. Murray. Alexander Wilson. Henry S.
CORBIN— On September 20. suddenly, at Newport. N. H..
Hannah M widow of Austin CorMa Funeral service
ft r-Blder.ee. Newport. N. H . Wrdne*!ay. September
23 at 1030 a. m. Interment fcervWs at Waodhwra
Cemetery on Thursday mirntn». September 24. on
arrival of I©:4S train from Grand Central Depot.
Kindly omit flowers.
BUWIf-Cl September 22. Harriet Etheta. MM of
Albert B Hufwejr and daughter of Elizabeth C
Wvckoff and the Rev. Zetus Searle. Funeral »er-
V M at her !ate residence. No. 19* Balnbridgre *t..
Brooklyn, on Thursday. September 24. at I o'clock
p. m. "interment at convenience of family.
I«SH AM— Suddenly, at Purcha»». N. T. on September 23.
B»rmh rotltna wife of William B. Hham. Jr.. »ii
daughter at Richard S. and Sarah W. CWllns. Funeral
on Friday. Septemlvr 2TI. at convenience of famtly.
■ AKSU-OB Tuesday. September 22. !'■»». at her resi
dence No. 813 Pacific St.. Brooklyn, Mary M.. be
loved'daunhter of Peter F. and Joule A. Kane.
KELI T— At his home. No. T.t« Lafayette aye.. Brook-
Ivn on September 51, after a long Illness. John,
beloved husband of Catherine Kelly. Sen-Ices will
be •Id at Ma. m.. la St. Ambrose Church. Thurs
day. Interment. Holy Cross Cemetery.
vjx«". On September 23. Catharine B. Kin*. In her
SMn -•"■ Funeral service Friday evening. Septem
ber -.". K:ls. at No. 3212 GlenwooU road. Flatbush.
Interment. Albany.
iPFTE Ida J. Leere Funeral service at her late
residence. '-"'■ McDoiioß«h St.. Brooklyn, on Thurs
day. September 24, at 8 p. m
LTVAM OB Monday. September 21, 19OS. Owen Ly
mm' beloved husband or Mary E MullaJy Funeral
from his late home. No. ?4S Lafayette aye.. Brooklyn,
on Thursday mornlnit. '.• 3O o'clock: thence to Church
of St John the Baptist. Lewis and Wtllous;hby aye*..
where a solemn masa of requiem will be offered for
the repose of his soul. Interment In Holy Cross
Cemetery.
I TNOTT September 22. I!* 1" Mary, beloved wife
"of late James Lynott. FuneraJ from late residence.
No "ST Classon aye.. Brooklyn, on Friday. Pepte m .
her ••-, I«M« at » a m . thence to St. Patrick's
Church Kent and WU!ou«nbv «yes. Fiease omit
Rowers. Interment in Holy CVSBi Cemetery.
JIA'-VRRAT- Sudden!- M September S3 MM
Alexander Mac Murray. In his 3M rear Be!»tivt 9
and friends are Invited to attend the fuaei I from
the residence of his brother. No 2tW> Clinton are.
Brooklyn, on Thursday. September 24. 1905. »l 2:50
p. m. Interment in Eversreeni Cemetery.
Died.
MEADS- September 22. John M»a<!e. beloved hns
bana of »rt«t«et Meade. in his «*th y«ar. Relatives
and frfends are Invited to attend th* a*s>i Zrrym
Ma lat«» residence. No. 73 Xraanraa st- r Brooklyn.
on Friday, at »:•"«» a- m. : thenc» to Holy .<•**" *
Cnorch. where tnqtitnn mass will be eaTataak
itICHEI-X^— Suddenly, on Tuesday. September 22. 190.?, »»
bis country residence, Bayport. Lnoat Island. Colonel
Harry W. Mlchelt. Fonerat services, with asaaaf»
honors, at the 14th R»«im»nt Arrr.ory. Eh»htl> a*e. ass#
14th St.. on Friday afternoon, at 2 o'clock.
lfir^l.3 — Tuesday. September 22. Ceor«ri» Mills.
Funeral services, to which relatives and frtends an
invited, will he held at th» r»sJd»n«-» of h!» sister.
Mary E. Turner. No. 378 »th st.. Brooklyn. 00
Thursday. the 24ta mat . at 9 o'clock p. m.
MORRIJi- Entered Into life eternal, at Fa*«r»oit. X. X.
Tuesday September 22. 53n«. Jiartha WeMaTflaML wl.'e
of the late John J. Morris. Funeral services Friday.
September 2». from her IBM realience. No. ■■> Par*
aye.. Paterson. at 1O:3» o'clock a. m. Carriaaaa wUJ
meet train on the Erie Railroad .eavtaa; Chambers at
at 9:10 a. m.
PEA BODY— At Babylon. Vrmx Island, on Wednesday.
September 23. 11¥». Archibald Russell Peabody. arm M
Eleanor R. and the late Arthur J. Peaporfy. lends
and relatives are re>i'ieiMe«) to attend the foneral ser
vtcea at Calvary. Chorea. Fourth aye. »ad 21st »t. OB
Patnrday morninar. at in o'clock. Nashville and Oaasssaß
• Term. ) papers please copy.
PENTZ— At ?pnn« Lake. N. 1., m Tuesday. Suit— Mr
22. lfl»». L*<«ia Stan; Pentz. (Saochter of the art*
Ferdinand and Harriet I. Stars. Funerai from the
fhurch of the Holy TrlTilry. Sprinc L*ke. on Friday.
September 25. at 2 o clock. Interment at Greenwood
Cemetery on Saturday morning.
SWAN' — At Seymour. Ctona..- on September 23. lflflS. Jaiuaa
Swan. In h!» 7«tS "aai Funeral Mrvtcaa from fH» lar*
residence, on Saturday. September 28. at 1:30. and from
fhs Congregational Church at 2:30.
WRISWAXV— "Wednesday mornlnc. September 23.
190*. Deborah Jane Weiamaan. beiovM w!f« of Dr.
Francis H. Wefsmann. In Mr 49th y«*r. Funeral wr
vicea at her late residence. No. 213 Eaat ITth at. New
Tork City, on Friday, at II a. m. Port Jervia (N. T.)
papers please copy.
WEIJ.MA.V-At Hun. Mass.. Ttteeday. September 22.
William Preseott. In Ms TV. year. Funeral from St.
John's Episcopal Church. Tor.ker*. N. T.. FrteJaj. Sap
tember 3. at 3:30 ■ m- Interment private.
WILSON— At hl» home. No. 31 East ©Oi St.. on Septem
ber 23. after a llngertsp tnness. Kenrr Suydam waaen.
belorefl husband of Caroline A. Wilson, to his «»t!»
year. Funeral will be held from his lata restdear-. tm
Friday morning;. September 25. at 10 o'clock. Pleas*
omit Cowers. Interment at Greenwood Cemetery.
f EMFTTRIES.
THE WOODUWS CE3EETEET
Is readily accessible by Harlem train* from Graai C«»»
tral Station. Webster »nd Jerome avenue trolleys and by
carriage. Lots $150 up. Telephone 4833 Graaarsy tot
Book of Views or representative.
Office. 20 East 23.1 Jit . New Tort City.
CXDERTAKEB3.
FRAXK E. C.\MTHELU 241-3 Waal 25.1 St rhaM«lß>
Private and public ambulances. TeL 1324 Chelsea.
Special Notices.
My wit*. Mary C HaaT. havinc left my bed maS
boa.-i. I (rive public notice that I will not be- responsi
ble- for any debt* whatsoever »!:(!• may contract.
W. P. W. HAFT.
So. 1 Broad way. New Tork: 449 Km St.. R!<?!HBOB#
Hill. T- 1.. S*. T.
New Torit. Sept. 2M. 1909.
To th* Employer.
Do you want desirable help QUICK?
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by cansultl=£
the file of applications of selected aspirants for
positions of various kinds which haa Just been
installed at the Uptown Office ot
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GIBRALTAR— H-nel *"«•«.
FRANCE— HoteI Continental. Grand Hotel. Hotel M-'j
rice. Hotel Astoria. Ho** l Chatham. Hotel d»
-i* Hot. UJIe -- rt'Aßrtnn. Hot-: St. James
et d" Albany. Hotel Montana a~i Hotel Baltimore.
Part*: Gnu Hotel <l"Aix «n<l Hotel Splendid Ex
celsior. A!x *• Rains; HofM de I'Unlvers. Tours;
Hotel ■!■! rare. Vli-hr
BELGIUM— C,ran.l Hotel. Rru»»-l»: Grand Hote!. Hotel
de I'Earov* «- Hotel W»!ver. Antwerp; Hotel
Splendid and Hole! f!e la Pla«". «*»r»nd.
HOIO^AND— H'HeI «se« tn-ies. The Hi* i-. Th» Kurhaus.
SVheventnsen.
GERMANY— HoteI Bristol. Central Hotel. Hotet AdTon.
Elite. Hotel. Alexandria Hotel. Hotel CobTirc. Haul
Tt..v«' Hotel Russi- and Hotel paxtehnf. Berlin:
Hotel King of Prussia »nij Hotel Monopol. rasael;
Motel Hitmen FtZTStesfaoC Cbblcst*: Hot-I Dlsrh.
Cologne; Hotel l>llevu». HiUel Continental and,
Ilote! Savoy. iH-exlen; J*ark Hot-I ami Rcryai Hotel.
L>us»eWorf; ll' Anicletr»e. Qiw; u-.:«. M.<mipal
an.l Hotel Westminster. Frankfurt; Hotel Sommer.
Freiburg; Hotel Ej"t>laua.le and Palace Hotel.
Hamburg: Hotel Braiweur. Luxemburg:: Hotel !*»»
Holland. Mayen-e: Hotel Rrvral and Grand Hotel.
Hen Poll I'.-nttner- Hot^l Four Sensors Jin.!
Hotel <le Russle. Munloh; Hotel Kalaernof aa>X
Hotel ro (>•>:• Nauhrlm; Kur Hotel. Neuenafcr;
Hotel Wurtetnbersrer. Nuremberg; Hotel Marrjuardt.
St>rtt«rart: Hear Hotel. lar Hotel Naasauerilof.
Palace Hotel. Hot-1 Imperial. Hotel Roaa and
Park Hotel. Wiesbaden: Hotel Katserhof and Hotel
Mali VVildunjren.
AUSTRIA— HoteI Mini Vienna; Hotel Hunaarla.
Budapest; Hotel ?avi>y and West End. Hotel Na
tittna! anj Hotel Hannover. Car.shad: Hii»i Tyro!.
Intmhrwk: Kop's Hot»K Keßlcsvli'.e. FranzenSad:
Hotel Wftmir an.-i Hotel K!lrt«er. Majianbad.
— Hotel Victoria. Paste: Hotel Bean
Rl-iase. Oen«va: Hotel Wtorta and Hialiia Hotel
J%nKfrau!tck. lnter'.aken: Hotel Beau S'.te. Lau
•anr.e; Palare Hotel. >Ulo1a: Hotel BeSaost.
,\f*ntreux: Hv»s TSundirScvf. Tmin.
IT \LY— Hotel ExceUtor. Grand Hotel. Hotel CuiriaU
* »-,. ?»vo-» Hotel. Knrr.»: Kotel Villa «Ejt», Cer
_.j>l,i-> Ertea P»lae« Hotel ami Sawiy HcteU (Ma:
Hotel d» U» v"«. 3lUaai Hotel Omai.U tad ****
Betel.' Venice.
T

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