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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 10, 1909, Image 7

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Prince Maximilian Returns Home to
Dresden to Die.
■ <Copyri«fct. 1SO». by the Brv.rwooil Company.)
rrtnc« Maximilian. youni-wt brother of the King
cT Saxoay. has returned Home to Dresden to die
amen* the member? of his family. He >' suffer
ins from a very advanced Ftage of tuberculosis of
th« lungs: so much to that there Is no hope, oi
Ws recovery, or even cf prolonging his days for
ir^«y w~k». He has im obliged to resign Ms
pnfetsonfcip of canonical law and of liturgy
at the creat Botnsn Catholic University of **•"
burp. In Switzerland, and since he realizes that he
U <Soorr.~l IN prefers to «p*nd the eventide of his
life la Mi old home, with those most near and
dear to him.
•> trace of reee.mblar.ee can b* found between
th* dylns priest and the dashing cavalry officer of
IRSS. who was one ct the gayest and most p>as
yre-lr- of the golden youth of the Saxon capi
tal. The little that remains of his hair and his
bearfl Is almost white, although he is barely
thirty-nine years of ace His form !« bent in
a very teoPOCneed flr-Ere*. an d bla voice is weary
and leAtaeei almost to i w-hlsper. In fact, bis
entire aspect ftenotea overwhelming fatlgoe
of zr.lnd and body; a fatUn>e that will only Bad
rest In the tomb. Of co-arse, this Is largely due
to the fell malady to whi-h he Is now succumbing.
net Jt Is doubtful whether the latter would ever
have succeeded in obtaining; so strong a hold upon
him had It not be^n for the extraordinarily ascetic
note «-,» life which he has adopted ever since he
entered holy orders, restricting himself to the
inert elementary necessaries.
The reasons which >d Prince Maximilian to cud-
Oeaty enter the Church, and to thus become the
only prince of the blood at present in the ranks
or Its clergy, have never tK-fn made public. But it
in no secret at the court of Dresden that it was
<su«s t/> a romance, to an unhappy Infatuation. Af
t<fc _ receiving ordination he served for a number
of years as missionary priest In the worst slums
of London, attached to a Catholic church, the
r.ame of which I forget, in TVhitechapel. So com
pletely was his existence there ignored by the
Knglish authorities thct it was not until Empress
Frederick »— "ed" to visit London that her
mother. Qii«r Victoria's, attention was called by
Jjer to his presence, with the result that he was
««ked to lunch -■•' them at Windsor. He re
sponded to their invitation, but gave them so
thoroughly to understand that he wished to be
left to his work as a priest, and not to be treated
wls a prince of the blood, that no further attempt
•was made to disturb him. Afterward he made
a prolonged missionary tour through Central Asia,
and It Is eald that the hardships which he was
called upon to undergo there had the effect of
rowing the seeds of the disease which Is now
«Srat7lng him to the grave. On his return he was
for a time one of the curates of a church at Nu
retnburg. but found It so difficult to escape there
the attentions which the authorities and the peo
ple Insisted in pressing upon him as a royal prince
that as soon as the opportunity presented ItaeH he
aradly accepted the offer of a professcr?hip of
canon law at the Catholic University of Frlburg.
•where h« is known to have Buffered greatly from
the disgrace brought upon his family in general,
and his ■Waal brother in particular, by the im
savory scandals reiatln? to the ex-Crown Prin
e*f>«. now lime. Toselll.
The. prince has repeatedly received offers of pre
ferment to the episcopacy, both from i; ' ■' ' and
from th« German tit— — l ' Bishoprics, such, for
instance, as that of Btiaa bung, and even archblsh
nprics, have been pressed upon him, as «M Q as offers
of a seat In the Sacred College, bat be has per
elstently declined them all. expressing his desire to
remain a mere priest. He has never been allowed
to renounce his rights of sucession to trie throne,
nor even his official status as a prince of the blood,
though, as I have mentioned above, he has made no
US* of his prerogatives, and were he to survive a
curious situation might arisr. For he is fifth in
line at succession to the throne, and Ma second
brother. John, hi childless, er, that speculations have
sometimes been Indulged in as to lost what would
have happened had he as a priest been called upon
to succeed to the throne as King of Saxony as the
only remaining heir.
At Lady OrfortVs funeral, which took place a few
*av-s aero, the b<-?.r«=f- was driven three times round
th« church before the remains were finally laid # to
T«si. In the churchyard Of Aylsham. in Norfolk
Th!«s was in deference to family custom and to local
tradition, ac-ording to which latter Horatio, second
Karl of Orford. •eatroyed the tomb of the Scalmers,
former lords of the manor, in aider to make way for
Xhf construction of a last resting place for the Wal
pnles. It Is said that one of the unhappy ladies Of
this Scalmer family haunts the churchyard, always
Marching; for the remains of her relations, and It
Js to mollify her reatleas spirit that this drivo of
the hearse three times round the churchyard takes
jilace on the occasion of the funeral of every Earl
end of every Countess of Orford.
It is alto Baaasnai that, prior to the totally unex-
X-'ctrd death of Lafiy Orford. whs was Miss Louise
Corbtn. of New York, daughter of D. C. Corbln, the
phantom coach and four, which always make their
appearance just prior to the death of the head of
the house of Walpole, or of his consort, Were seen
In the neighborhood of Aylsfaaaa Just what the
«>riirlTi of this banshee is supposed to be I am unable
To pay with any flr-grre of certainty. But the ?T>oe
tnU coach and four are a matter of general belief
•trnong the people of the district, and there are
many among the older inhabitants who prof* as to
)m» wmm it Just before the death of the late Bad
fourth earl in 1834. One old man. who was pass
ing the- entrance lodge, of Wolterton Park at the
time, still relates with dramatic detail bow be fhw
th« coach turn and "pa«s right through the Iron
pate* Jußt .<.« if (hey offered no obstacle at all.**
The late. Lady Orford was very popular In Bag
land, having: won pood wi'.l by the, pluck and loy
filty which she displayed when. fOinrtly after her
marria«r*> and before her husband's accession to
th? earldom, he wai- mnde th* object of the most
* Intent and extraordinary persecution In England
on the ran of an adventuress. Foslni: In the role
or an innocent and fruitless German trr>vernc«=s. the
•woman charged him with first ltavitijr ruined her.
under the promise of BHUTlage. and then deserted
Tier 1n order to wed an American heiress. The
prims facie case njrainst Captain Walpole, as he
■was then, was rather Flrons. Bad a number of the
English Bwwepapera 'ook up the woman's cause,
"The Pall Mall ii«7(>tt(>" indeed raising a fund of
j-everai thousand potznds. m which even Queen
Victoria contributed $100. for the purpose of de
fraylnp the lepaJ expenses of the plaintiff in her
Flit for damages at:air;«t the captain, who was held
•up to public obloquy ' n the press as everything: that
«»« vile and profligate
"<"' peal all this tempest of violent and rxtrava
pr*r* abuse Walpole's American wife stooO loyally
Tr>y h!» side, remained his best friend, perfectly In
differert. and probably ln-redulous Tilth regard to
tbe charges as to his conduct previous to her mar
riaire Baa reaped her reward at last For one
fir?* day Captain Walpolf's legal advisers obtained
evidence <■• the m.ist conclusive character showing
thst the plaintiff. Instead of being f, jruileless grov
erMW. was In replity a most dangerous ad
verturess ei»J a rotorious blackmailer, whose
career was we!! known throughout the Levant, and
».-ho baxi on one occasion been put under arrest,
either at Alerters or Tur.ls— l forget, which— for hav
tag »hot at ana wounded Count Crertfieviue. former
ly attached to tbe Austriar Embassy at Washing
ton, and who had Incurred the wrath of the woman
T6y declining to continue Ms acquaintance ■with her.
owing to the expense which it entailed. Of course.
this expo*"*"*" waj followed by a revuision of popu
lar feelins in favor of Captain Walpole. who. in
Z*&. succeeded his uncle as Firl of Orford and as
chief of the historic House of Walpole. which can
trace its ancestry back to those remote' ages that
preceded the Norman Conquest, and which for the
last four centuries has played a very important part
Ir English history.
The late Lady Orford was devoted to her Norfolk
»hire home, where Oliver Cromwell had often been
a visitor, and which is full at treasures, among the
mort curious of which is the key of the great
Stamboul Mosque of St. Sophia In the days when
it was still a pliice of Christian worship: a rnanu
*cript letter from George II to the first Lord Or
ford. concluding ""God bless you. G. R.": the spurs
■worn by Kias William MI st the battle of the
IViyne: Garrick's watch, given to him by Horace
Valpole. and the 6l!\er Inkstand used through
• cut the greater part of his political career by Sir
Robert TValpole, who. while «tiil a commoner, was
created a Kc!f*ht af the Garter, ar.d who for his
«erv!<-es as Prime Minister to George I and George
II was created f.rst Earl of Orford.
Great Britain's House of Commons boasts of only
one full-fledsed earl among its members, namely.
Lord Wintcrton. who has taken advantage of the
fact that hla peerages are all Iriih to secure elec
tion for the Horsham Division of the English
Ckmnty or Sussex. After the next election there
probabily will b« &noth*r Irish earl In the Lower
House namely. Lord am nil, who, unable by
reaaon of his Liberal leanings to obtain a seat In
the House of Lords by election as one of the rep
resentative peers of Ireland has made up his
mtod to eater the House of Commons, and has put
forward his candidature for the Rugby Division <v
Lflrd Ooninell la married to Stella Berrldge. who
up to the time of her marriage was a popular act
re- In *pie of thS.s. she has been admitted to
presentation at court. She was the daughter of a
gentleman farmer at Tcfthill. pea. Rugby, of the
name of Samuel Berridcc. who was well known as
a very mwceaafnl breeder of shire horses and
hearvw^lght hunters, as well as of coursing gre>
bounda Mrs. BerrKee wan the daughter of a
clergyman of the Church of England. Squire Ber
r-.lee d«*d when his daughter Stella was about
seventeen years old. and as he left his family
nearly penniless and she had a taste for theat
rlcala Eh- went on the stage in order to support
herself and her family, only Quitting It to mam
the Earl of Clonmell. The lB«rld«e« were very
popular in the Rugby district of Yorkshire and
th* fact that Lady Clonmell i" born and rais-d
there will no doubt contribute to the success of
h-r husband's election for the constituency.
lird Clonmell Is well, known in America, where
be sp*nt a year and a half prior to his marriage,
lying for several weeks at the Waldorf-Astoria in
New York at the point of death with pneumonia
and bold fe.-rr. His presence In this country
M . in connection with the cattle trade. In which
he was and still remains interested as a very
surce^ful breeder. He tells an amusing «tory or
meeting In the C af* of the Waldorf-Astoria one ol
the former tenants of his Blahopacourt estate. in
County Klldare. a man of the name of Dunne-no
relation^ of course, to our friend Mr. Dooley. _ Mr.
Dunne sot quite confidential over a glass of the
cratur- and remarked: "America Is a wonderful
country! Here you and I are drinking together,
hob and nob. while in the old country 1 could not
get near enough to hit you with a shotgun. X
know it. because 1 used to try." ;,."„,«
l»rd Clonmell has met with numerous accident
and may be said In a measure to have inherited
his ill luck; for his father feTi from a drag and
sustained most serious Injuries, which brought on
paralysis and death in the prime of life, while the
iate earls younger brother, the Hon. Louis Scott,
also m«t with an accident while out driving, which
not only crippled him. but likewise unhinged his
mind. = . , ,
Th* founder of the family and the first earl of
the line was John Scott, who was elevated to the
peerage for his services as Lord Chief Justice of
Ireland toward the close of the eighteenth centur>.
The ancient Irish town of Clonmel. which means
•Vale of Honey." noted a* the birthplace of Sterne.
1. spelled with one "1." but Lord Chief Justice
Scott, when his peerage was made out. induced
the Ulster king-at-arm* to spell -Clonmell in
the document with two "I*." Ulster explaining
the matter afterward by the remark that We aU
know John Scott. Give him one ell. and he wants
two." He married a great heiress, the daughter
of Patrick Lawless, of County Limerick, which
earned people to Intimate that he owed his fortune
to the fact that "he stuck to the law. and married
a Lawless." ,
The fourth earl was very popular in the Ttrs «c
had more than the ordinary share of Irish humor,
and Innumerable stories are still current of him.
There is one which relate* to the idiosyncracy of
the late Earl of Carew. who. though very rich,
was so parsimonious that he Insisted upon having
peat burned in all the rooms of his country house
instead of coal. The latter was strictly barred, on
the plea that its fumes damaged the paintings, the
ceilings, the hangings, etc. Now. peat does not
dispense a very great amount of heat, and Lord
Clonmell suffered so much from cold on one oc
casion while staying with the Carew* that the
next time he came he made provision to secure
warmth, and brought among his baggage an im
m«i-e Saratoga trunk full of coal. Unfortunately,
as It was being carried upstairs by a couple of
the men the bottom dropped out. and nearly a
couple of hundredweight of coal went thundering
down the f-talns. ruining the carpets. After that
there was no more difficulty about coal fires : at
my Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Newport. May 9.-It Is expected that Mr and Mrs.
William Watts Sherman and the Misses Sherman
will return to Newport during the latter part of
June. They are Failing from Europe on June 18.
Mr. and Mrs. Reginald C. Vanderbilt are to at
tend the horse show at Montreal this week.
Count Colloredo Mannsfeld and Miss Nora Iselm.
who are to be married to-morrow In New York.
are expected in Newport on Tuesday. They will be
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Harriman.
The Rev. and Mrs. Roderick Terry are expected
to open Linden Gate the latter part of the month.
Mrs. John R. I.ivcrmore may occupy Inchlquln
this season.
Mr. and Mrs. Philip Allen Clarke have completed
their Newport visit.
Arrangements have been completed for an enter
tainment hi behalf of :.".:ss Rosalie Nesblt. whose
father. th*> Rev. S. W. Nesbit. was killed at the
Street subway station on April 14. The eom
mittea ta charge of the Neshit fund hopes to raise
| ■ for the preachers family and for the building
project in which he was interes.e.l. Professor John
Duxbury, of Cngland. who crossed on the Maure
tania with the Rev. Mr. Nesbit, baa offered his
services, and a recital will be given ir, the Madison
Avenue Methodist Episcopal Church. 60th street and
Madison avenue, on Thursday evening.
At the Fifth Avenue Art Galleries this week there
will be an exhibition of unusual variety and inter
est and ■ two-session dally sale, making It on- of
th« busiest weeks of the season* Th" exhibition
•n-111 consist of article* of furniture. Including many
important pieces of tho periods; silver plate, some
intr rating oil paintings by American and foreign
artists. Eastern weaving?, bronzes, marbles, crys
tals and dainty jewelry, containing diamonds, ru
bles and emeralds, from well known estates. The
household r^.'^ef'sifn* of the late Pr. Frederic Pann»
will be Included In this Bale, and a small private
collection of Eastern porcelains will also be sold.
by order of Ludwlg Nlasen * Co.
A dinner will be given by th* Church Associa
tion in the interests of labor at th- Martha Wash
ington HoteL No. 19 East 29th street, to-morrow
evening, ■■'■ addresses will b*» made by Archdeacon
Purch on "The Newsboys**; the Rev. Dr. Stephen S.
Wise: Dr. Anna S. Daniel, on "Little Girls m Home
Industries": Miss Leonora O'Reilly, vice-president
of the Women's Trad*- Union League, and other
members of the association.
A meeting In memory of William F. King, who
died on February 19. will be held at the rooms of
th«» Merchants' Association of New York. No. 65
Lafayette street, on Wednesday, at I o'clock. Brief
addresses will be made by Henry B. Towne. John
N. Beach. John W. Weed. George B. Cortelyou and
J. Hamp<Jcn Dougherty, who. on behalf of th*- fam-
Hy, will present a portrait cf Mr. King to the as
The Marquis de Wrntworth. husband of the por
trait painter who palr.te.l the picture of former At
torney General Bonaparte, arrived here yesterday
on the American liner St. Paul. The marquis said
his tv if e had planned to accompany him. but as
she- had been requested to finish several portraits
before leaving for America she remained In Paris,
and will come here in three weeks. The marquis
said he and his wife would spend e*sunnner at
their home in the CatskiUs.
BRESLIN— I* Manuel Vilialon. Cienfuegos. Cuba.
ORAND-H. L. Burrell and J. L. Boyd. Panama.
HOKFMAN — Rufus Hardy. Corsicana. Tex.: W. A.
Caihoun. Austin. Tex. HOLLAND— sir Frederic
Fi*u". Bart.. London: Judge Le B. B. Colt. Provi
dence IMPERIAL— R. W. Belknap, Boston.
MURRAY HILL— L. A. Tworoger and F. L. Howe.
Bermuda: Rear Admiral Klmball. U. S. N. SE-
VlLLE— Hannibal Hamilr.. Boston. WALDORF
ASTORIA—LJeuter-ant Governor Horace White,
Syracuse. L. H. Armour, Kansas City.
Formerly Solicitor in State Depart
ment — International Law Expert.
Washington. May 3. — Ex-Judge William L. P»n
field. formerly solicitor of the Depart™ of State,
and an authority on International law. died after
a iong illness at his apartment In this city at Z
o'clock this morning. His death wa3 due to ■ com
plication of heart ar.d stomach troubles which had
confined him to his t*d for several months. The
end came In the l ••■-.« of his wife, a son and
daughter, and a sister, Mr- Duncan, of Greenfield.
TV;e funeral services will be held Tueeday arter
neon, a: d Intemx nt m -
Wiilia.iT. L. Penfield, Solicitor or the State De
partment from 1897 to I*s and authority on Inter
national law. was a native of Dover. Lenawee
County. Mich. He was sixty-two years old on
April 2 last. In his boyhood Judge PenSe'.d. as
he was most familiarly known, lived on a farm. He
was graduated from the University of Michigan in
ISTO. after which be was for two years Instructor
of German and Latin at Adrian College At the
end of this term Mr. Penflel 1 was nrtrnitted to the
bar. He then went to Auburn. Ind.. to practise,
after which he became identified with the official
and political life of Indiana.
The rise of Judge Penfleld !:i the legal profes
sion and in the councils of the Republican party of
his adopted state was rapid, and he occupied In
turn the offices of City Attorney and Judge of the
United States Circuit Court. However, it was as
Solicitor cf the State Department, to which office
the late President McKinley appointed him. that
the greatest opportunity came to him to demon
strate to Its full his legal acumen, and. as it later
developed, his diplomacy.
The Incumbency of .Judge Penfield In that office
was marked by many perplexing and important
International questions. One of the most impor
tant of these was the case of several European
countries against Venezuela, when he appeared at
the Hague tribunal as counsel for the United
States and Venezuela in the arbitration proceed
ings. Judge Penfield also represented the United
States In the international arbitration of disputes
between this country and Santo Domingo. Peru.
Nicaragua and Guatemala. In these be secured
for the United States awards aggregating $2,250.
000. He was also special commissioner to Brazil
in 19%. He resigned from the State Department
to resume the private practice of law in Washing
In his political career Judge Penfield had been
a member of the Republican State Committee of
Indiana, presidential elector and electoral mes
senger In 18SS and delegate to the Republican Na
tional Convention m 1892. He was a member
of the American Bar Association, the Indiana
State Bar Association and the Cosmos Club, of
Mobile. May 9— Mrs Augueta Evans-W'llson. the
Southern authoress, died at her home here early
this morning from an attack of heart d
The author of "Beulah." "St. Elmo." "Infellce"
and "A Speckled Bird" was born In Columbus. Ga
in iR3S being descended on her mother's side from
the Howards, on» of the most distinguished fami
lies In the state. When she was ten years old her
father removed to San Antonio. Tex. Her first
book. "Inez: A Tale of the Alamo." was written
there when she was fifteen years old. It was
founded on Incidents In the MexlcamWar.
In 1859 "Beulah" was written. the manu
script being finished in six weeks. She per
sonally journeyed to New York to secure a pub
lisher for It. During the Civil War Miss Evans
was in the field with the Confederate Army, nurs
ing the sick and wounded. At this time she found
opportunity to write "Macaria." This book was
popular among the soldiers, and it is said that a
copy of the iwok once saved the life of one of them.
He took it from his shirt one day and was sur
prised to find a bullet Imbedded in its pages. Some
of the writer's stories were extreme in their bit
terness toward the North, but in later works she
showed more clearly the effect of Northern and
Southern union.
Prior to her marriage, in 18SS. to L. M. Wilson,
of Mobile. Miss Evans wrote "St. Elmo" and
"Vashtl." The former has been referred to as the
"most praised, best abused novel ever written.
After her marriage Mrs. Wilson wrote "Infellce,"
"The Speckled Bird" and "At the Mercy of Ti
berius." the last of which she considered her
strongest book. Her husband died in 1891.
Mrs. Evans-Wilson leaves three sisters— Mrs.
Virginia E. Bragg, of Mobile: Mrs. J. W. Bush, of
Birmingham, and Mrs. Leo Tarleton. of New York
"I believe." said Mrs Wilson several years ago.
"that the day which endows women with the ele :
tlvo franchise will be one of the blackest In the
of this country, and will ring the death knell
of modern civilization, national prosperity, social
morality find domestic happiness. Every exciting
political election wiil then witness the revolting
deeds perpetrated by the furies who assisted in the
storming of the Tuileries. snd a repetit'in of the
scenes enacted during the r>Mgn of the Paris Com
mune will mournfully attest how terrible Is the fe
male nature when perverted."
Gilbert F. Ackerman. who before the Civil War
owned a prosperous flour business in West street.
died yesterday afternoon from apoplexy at his home.
No. 331 West -d street, tie was eighty-two years
old, and was born In WyckofT, N. J.
Mr. Ackennan retired from business many years
ago. He and his wife lived in their little two
story home without even the companionship of per
vants. They lived al «c, and their sons, Dr. Charles
A. Ackerman, No. 361 West 20th street, and James
B. Ackerman. saw them rarely.
His eccentricities received much publicity. About
five years ago he caused to be erected ■ fence
thirty feet high around the corner lot at Riverside
Drive and BSd street, which shut off the view of
the river from the apartments In 81st street. The
fence is Btll] standing. After erecting It he and
his wife spent several months in Europe. They left
all the lights in the home burning when they went
The funeral will take place to-morrow afternoon.
John F. Affleck, often called ••Father" Affleck.
.-,- seventy-eight yea l"3l "3 a member of the Methodist
Church, and for the last twenty years of Janes
Church. R?id avenue and Monroe street. Brooklyn.
die<i early yesterday morning at his home. No. 35. >
Madison street, Brooklyn. With the exception of
belrg slightly deaf. "Father" Affleck retained all
his faculties up to the time of his death which
was doe to oM age.
"Father" Affleck gained this t!tl" through his
friendship with the children in the neighborhood
and In the Sunday school. Most of his time, sine"
he retired — i active business about twenty years
ago. lie could be seen in the Idle of a group of
Mr. Affleck was born in Scotland In 1 SI 4. and
came • n this country when a boy. H- 1 was educat
ed In the public schools h»re. and soon afterward
entered the machinist business, at which be had
been engaged up to the time of his retirement. For
more than half a century "Father" Affleck made hi*
home in the Eastern District, in Brooklyn. Twenty
years ago be moved to the Stuyves<int Heights sec
tion. One son and two daughters survive him. The
funeral will be held in Janes Church to-morrow
evening at S o'clock.
NICHOLAS HALL, forty-five years old." secretary
of the company publishing "The National Stockman
and Farmer." died at his home in Pittsbunj yester
day. His brother. Colonel Henry' ':••... president of
the Gridiron Club, of Washington, has been very ill,
and each had been railing during his illness for the
othtr. but neither was told of the other's condition.
DR. C. B. PAUL, founder ofvhe Teoaan, a fra
ternal order, and supreme medical director of ihe
Homesteaders, died suddenly at Dea Mofaiea Satur
day from heart trouble, the result of a severe fa!L
Amiens. France. May S— A monument to Jjles
Verne, who died at Amiens on March 24. ISuc, was
dedicated here to-daj\
Charles Klein Just Carelessly Mo-
tared Through Scotland and Ireland.
Charles Klein, the playwright who was sum
moned home by a cable message from Augustus
Thoma3 to assist a the forthcoming gambol of the
Lambs, arrived here yesterday on the White Star
Uner Cedric. He said he had planned to spend
more time abroad, but responded to the request of
Mr. Thomas and took the first available steamer
from Liverpool.
Mr. Klein said that arrangenients had been made
for the production this year in London of his latest
play. "The Third Degre* " He said thai Louis
Wbrmser had planned to produce In London this
season a play by J, I. C. Clarke, called "Hearts
While in London several weeks ago Mr. X^ lrl
was seized with a notion to make a trip to Edin
burgh in a taslcab. He called one of the taxtca.s
en the Strand and orderej the driver to take him to
Edinburgh. The driver laughed at what he thought
was the practical Joke of aa American, and went
back to his oar. Mr. Klein followed and assured
him tnat he was In earnest. The driver did not
want to 1-ave his family at short notice, neither
did he care to lose such a goo-1 fare.
The playwright gave him three minutes to dec.ae.
and within half that time the driver. Mr. Klein and
the taxlcab were speeding on to Edinburgh. From
the Scotch capital he motored to Glasgow, took a
Steamer to Londonderry, and the trip was continued
through Ireland. At Queenstown the playwright
said farewell to taxlcab and driver and hurried to
London. ■ .1 and
Tie taxlcab travelled more than nlr.e hundred ana
forty miles on the trip, ar.d the driver's fee was
$325. one of the largest ever raid to a London
"cahbv" for a consecutive trip. Mr. K!»!n said be
enjoyed the junket, which consumed five days.
Formally Adopted Into the Brule
Tribe at the Garden.
While Buffalo Biil ar.d his fellow showman.
MaO- Liliic. were attending services yesterday af
ternoon their cohorts in the great wigwam at
Madison Square Garden "pulled off" another In
tlT> ceries of Sunday teas. Charles Dillingham ana
William Morris were represented by proxies, and
the guests were attired in afternoon dress, de
rlgueur." according to the words of the invitation,
■'bout sundo-vn an Indian who looked like an en :
larged caricature of Charles F. Murphy stepped
Into the middle af the sawdust arena and mumblea
In aboriginal American. At interpreter explained
that he was Mr. Forerunner, and that the white
folks would presently see a paleface duly received
into the Brule tribe. Forerunner then emitted a
terrific yell. .
"That means he's mighty elad-everybody a
glad: it's a day of rejoicing," the interpreter in
formed the spectators.
Forerunner then turned and ran toward a
mountain of scenery, as the spectators' eyes fol
lowed the fleet-footed Indian they saw Summit
Springs In the distance, and down the sloping
pathway the whole remnant of the BrQles was
slowly descending, roaring with gladness. With
their caravans, donkeys md all the paraphernalia
required lor a night off. the tribe formed in a
semicircle In the centre of the Garden. Pres
ently an attractive squaw whispered to Iron Shell.
the chieftain. Iron Shell shook his head, then In
vited the Interpreter to bring forth the infant.
"An infant? An infant? What do you mean? This
ain't to be an Immersion. This Is an initiation,
and the lady that's to b? put through the drill ain't
no infant— she's an actress!"
Iron Shell told the interpreter that all persons
who have not been formally admitted to the Brules
were looked upon as infants, whereupon William
Morris's proxy declared Emma Canal to be '"no
Charles DilUngham's promoter of fiction then as
sured Iron Shell that he had the "greatest Infant
beauty chorus" In the world, and that any one of
them would be a notable acquisition to the BruM
tribe. Iron Shell said be wanted to see the. queen
of the infants, and Irene farmer, the "Candy-
Shop" girl, was Invited to "come among the mul
titude." The Indians were delighted with Miss
Carmer, and Noisy Owl declared she should be
made a Brule squaw.
Kmma Cams said the would break her con
tract if she were rot received into the tribe, as
she had been promised. After a noisy delibera
tion, the chiefs ot the tribe decided upon the re
ception of M;~= Carus, particularly because Miss
Carmer refused to be painted. Miss I'arus and
a Mr Dicbecker. who hid been selected as her
companion, were brought before the assembled
tribe, and. after numerous questions, were for
mally adopted Into the Brulea when Miss Carus's
fa-e had b*-en liberally coati 1 with paint, her l.air
done in braids and the feathered diadem placed
■upon her head. i sented i' l the comely
m braves v.nd laughing pappooses. The
festivity ended with a dance "a. la BruleV'
Frederic Thompson to Present Spectacle of a
Mining Town Overwhelmed.
Announcement was made several weeks ago that
when Luna Park opened on Saturday afternoon
Frederic Thompson would have a surprise waiting
for the hot weather patrons of his amusement
place. The new. show will be known as "The
Wrath of God," and he says it will be the largest
outdoor entertainment around New York.
Mi Thompson calls it a water show It has to
do with the wiping out of an entire town by the
bursting of a dam. To permit the water to rush
with the required velocity Mr. Thompson has
round It necessary to build a reservoir high In the
air. This reservoir will be 196 feet long, 140 feet
wide and 40 feet deep. One thousand men are now
at work constructing It and rr-consrructins the en
tire enclosure through which the water must pass.
The attraction will employ the services of two
hundred men and women, eighty horses and a
score of other animals— cows, burros, etc., of the
port found in mining towns. Mr. Thompson has
arrange for ten performances a day.
To hurry on the business of completing this spec
tacle Mr. Thompson moved to tne park ye.ster
da>\ >i*» and his wife. Miss Mal>ei TalistVrro. will
live in the park on the schooner yacht Shamrock
for the rest of the summer.
New Comedy by Rupert Hughes Produced in
Chicago, May ».— A new orned? by Kup«rt
Hughes, called "My Boy," served to-night, in Pow
ers'? Theatre, to bring back to this city, for the
f.rst time 'n years, "Tim" Murphy, an actor who
was successful in rugged American types of char
It wa3 the late Charles H. Hoyt who wrote what
many regard as his masterpiece, "A Texas Ste«r,"
for Murphy. The player and his author-manager
quarrelled, however, and until to-night Murphy has
been a virtual stranger to the playgoers of the
larrer cities.
H^ return to-night, under the management of
William A. Era-!y. drew a big audience to the tr.ea
tr«= and V.-.f- verdict of the gathering when the cur
tain fell on the second of the three acts was that
the play is a success.
Murphy was re. ailed twenty-one times after this
act, which ends tn a ronf.irt between John Boiand.
an \meri'-an muln-mi!lio:iatre. and the King o£
Italy Boiand' s son has fallen in love with an
Italian princes? of the r : ood. ar.d the father un
de-takes to obtain the royal consent to a marr:az».
When the King refuses, on grounds of caste. Eo
land offers his fortune, $100,000,000!, if the Kirs will
'Miss Adelaide Manola. daughter of Marion
Manola. was the Princess, and tne King was played
by Charles B. Welles.
-: !ead
Anna " " ' '
Marie Call loaed a.n en

- -
Boston. May 3. — The strike of two hundred Jew
ish bakers who went out on May 1 ended to-night,
and the union will meet to-morrow morning tt> ratify
the terms of settlement. The old wage schedule
will be continued in accordance -with, the union de
mands. v
Alexander I nine Replies to Iron
master's Attack on Socialism.
From the same pulpit in which !:e praised John
D. Rockefeller a week ago Alexander Irvine, the
socialist speaker, denounced Andrew Carnegie '.ast
night in his talk In the Church of the Ascension.
Fifth avenue ar.d 11th street.
Mr. Irvine began by reading passages from* wh»i
he called Mr. Carnegie's attack on socialism !a one
of the ironmaster's books. In reply to It Mr. Irvine
QCOted from "The Pittsburg Survey- the ecrr.p:'.a
tion of the investigation of the sociologists under
Dr. Edward T. Devine. of this city, who studied
Pittsburg's social conditions in connection with the
Sage Foundation providing for such work.
"M- Carnegie.' 1 said the speaker, "scatter? li
braries broadcast for the workir.grr.en. but works
his laborers twelve hours a day so that they won't
have time to read the books." Regarding the hoina
of the steel industry he said:
Oh. Plttsiurg* Greatest city of social cripples ir.
the world! Oh. Pittsburgh Greatest city o. sani
tary -md social shame in the worid: Ar.d Mr. <_ar
r.eqie. before you a=a:n write another attack on
sooiaiisro find time to clean up Pittsburgh
After quoting v. description or definition of social-
Ism oy Mr. Carnegie, who called It "a dream— a
mere babbie of words," Mr. Irvlr.e said:
Part of the mm of the late Russell Page — son;?
forty or fifty thousand dollars— has. been use^. to
investigate the place, ciroumstar.ee and source c.
the fan me of Mr. Carnegie. And perhaps Mr.
Carnegie's money, when he la dead, mar be usev J
In turn to investigate some other large fortune. II
Mr. Sage knew what was goir.g on he would no
doubt say, in the wor.ls of Han-.W: "To what base
ks-s we 'have come. Horatio.'* I'm sure he r.ever
would have sent his money to Pittsburg for sucn
a purposiii is it was used.
"Thf Plttsbi:rg Survey" tels us that unions r.av»
been killed off. practicaHv. in Pittsburg And the
same authority tells us that laborers in Mr «. arn-
gie's steel wr.rks of the same grade aa their fellow
workers in the Pennsylvania coal mines ?:et 40 per
cent le«s in vasros. The reason is obvious.
There are 17.000 men tn the Carr.esie plants, yet
only 120 work eight hours a day. The rest wort
twelve hour^. a day an.l seven days a wees. me
Pittsburg Survey", assures us that ••unions ar.>!
unionism in all the mill* save the smaller have been
totally destroyed." ...
"T^e Pittsb'urs Survey" also tells us that Jon
wages obtain in" Plttsburg for the great majority.
so low as to bo unequal to maintain the American
standard of livine. Women get half as much as tn a
men and one-third as much as the men wh--> are
members cf unions."
X further ft
• went or.
jured. Five hundred were ■■rippled for
of these
than | i ■' - -
dents in I
not oi ir; 39 r<"r cent -
bare cost of burial.
Mr. Irvine said that since ISSS there had been
SIGN cases of typhoid in Pittsbur? and 8,090 death*
from the same disease. In ISO 7 there were 5.421
cases of typhoid, of which number £2 died. Then
he asked:
Why did five hundred die yearly In this time tn
Pittsburg from typhoid? Filth, common, <pvery-aay
filth Congress awarded •n7.o«>.t»'o that the rivers
m!jrht be widened so that Mr. Carnegie 9 stew
could be carried with rreat«r dispatch, lut not 1.
cents did Congress or Mr. Carnegie frrant for clean-
Ing Pittsburfr of Its filth, the cause cf typhoid.
Mr. Carnegie, In his attack on socialism. «ppms
to be greatfy concerned about the married woman.
In half a dozen places he weeps, actually wee;>3
tea's over the American home. Socialism. t-L-a.ru
Mr Carnepie. will result in tße destruction of tti<»
American home. Yet Dr. Edward T. Pevino says
that the destruction of families by loss of life an.l
typhoid fever in Pittsburs is overwhelmin.K: both
causes preventable. From typhoid and accidents
yearly in Plttsburs: there are- one thousand deaths,
many of them women. That means almost <>n«
thousand homes destroyed yearly In rittsture py
Mr ■ "arnegle. But they are not homes at all. most
of the hovels in which Mr. Carnegie's laborers Inre
—mere pigsties.
Of these thinps the churches in Pittsburg- are
silent, but very loud in their detninclal of N«-w
Mr' Carnegie, at a dhvne* to forty • • of h!*
associates, dwelt on the fact that all but two of
them had been workmen In the steel plant* and
the entire forty-five were now millionaires as Ui«
result of their steel holdings. This he idvai as
nn argument in favor of the present condition of
things We do not want a few bis men at that
awful cost: the cost 13 too dear: what we want
is a general uplift of the wr>rkir.Kman.
Italian with German Name Will Talk About
Modern Plays and Players of Her Country.
Miss Wanda Vera 11. ira.inn. an Italian actress.
who 13 twenty-two years old and Is here to lecture
on the Italian drama and Italian actors, arr'ved
yesterday from Naples on the Italian liner T>uca
degll Abruzzl. As she does not speak Knglish
fluently she will deliver her lectures in Italian. MSa
Helmann said yesterday that her lectures would
deal chiefly with the modern plays and players of
When it was euggested that her name sounded
more like German than Italian the actress paid
that she was born In Egypt and that bet parents
for se\-eral generation* had been Italians and had
lived in Italy. She said that her ancestry. If traced
sufficiently far back, was German. She is a per
sonal friend of d'Annunzio, the Italian playwright,
and will discuss the author and his plays In h*r
Has Severe Cold— Former Parishioner; Had
Expected to Give Him a Chalice on Friday.
Monslgnor John Edward*. pnstor of St. Joseph's
Church, at Washington Place and Sixth avenue.
has bf-n suffering from a severe cold for w»n or
eight days. On Friday nlglit his phvsiHan. Pr. J.
H. O'Connelt. of Xo. «7 West 9th street. ->Hi!e<!
that It would be b^«t to remove Father Edwarda
to St. Vincent's Hospital H* Is now In nn» of the
private wards.
Father Edwards was for thirl yars pastor of
the Church of th» Immaculate Conception. In East
14th street. Th<* members of thai church had
planned to present him with a $1,090 chalice on
Friday, th? nfglit of his removal to the hospital.
but, owing to his illness, the presentation had to
h* postponed. It Is pxrwcterl that he will t>* abl»
to loav the hospital within a few day?.
Cambridge. Mass . May 3.— Miss Lirta Shaw Kin?,
dean of the woman's col!??" at Brown University,
la said to be slated as successor to Dean Agrios
Irwin. as head of RadHlffe College Miss Kin? her
self refuses either to affirm or deny th» rumor.
She is known to have refused thr^e other offers to
hoad welt known educational Institutions. It Is
also said that Brown University has promised bier
numerous improvements and additions to the
woman's college if she will stay. Miss Kin* has
taught at Vassar. in Brooklyn. S. V.. ar.d at the
American Archaeological School, in r.r«'».
Official lU-rord and For««-a»t.— Washir.»r?pn. Mar > —
Th» c<:ntr* "f a •list'irhariC tha* arc^ar"! rr * T ' Frtiar
over the miJ4l» and ■ootbern Ro<-lcy Mountain <J!strirts
l-as advanced to th» upper OWo Va!>y. attended Jn ar«as
from Okiahcrr.a. Arkansas ar.d Missouri, ever Ota Ohio
Valley and Tenn»jse», by thunderstorm* and !n !<x-a!!?!»s
by bevvy wind* an-! fciaft rains. Darin* Monday this C'.s
turfcecc*. w:rh att»n^tr.? tbtrwtn and th-_ir.*»rstorm«. wi'l
a<ivarx« over the Atlantic s^aboari. ar.i w::i b» followed
by an area of cooler, fair weather that wi7! continue <?ver
the Eas?»rn stat's through Tu's-ia/. Th» n»xt disturtv
«"-« will advance from thm Ko.'kv Mour.tairs tr> rh^
/;, a^.; C ' C o3*t from Mor.rtay tr> V.'»in«-.«.'iay r.!?!it «r
Tlnnvday preceded by nsir.c tempcratore and attended
b>- »hn»i>r» and thoudeiituiiufl in t. v .» rr.:Jd:e an-i ■ooxbeni
district* «wt of the Rooky Mountain*
tW winds aiomr the Atlir.'.ic coast wfil shift from
south" to northwest, wtth ttamder s-jua!l-; on the ot::f
roair ard the !ovi»r lakes, brisk .nortfawect: on the Rpper
lalcM rnode^t- north w*«t. bacnoitng vanafc!».
-tea^ dV-ar::r.* or IfOOday for Eur-.^an ports »".:<
h a \V thrrJ-r Wlif. followed by brisk oortbweat wtads,
tn The 'G-and Bank*. storm warni=*» ar* cisplaj'd ca
tbe Atlantic coa«: from Hatteraa to Cape Cod.
Forecast for -pecial Localities.— For Ne^v En«:a:id.
showers and c eler to-day; T-esday fair, brisk to hl s ii
south. iWfUn* to northwest, wlr.is.
For Eastern New Yoric. cv>ier t>*l*y. w<?h show»rs
and rrobath- taandtistm-BBj; Tuesday Jair. briii to higa
eoti'n sh.'f'in" to n>rthwest, v'.r^cis.
F '" " rjls-ern P»r.r.«y!var.ia and NVw J?rr*v. coo>r. with
■bowers anJ probaWy thnnJerstcrtns t>-lay: TnewjaT
fair. b:ia» sri:h. stift:n s to northwest, winds, wita
S: *F-nt- !S \Ve»*em PwUMyWanla and Western N»w Torit.
c<£°er SS^fwS s£«m followed by fair; TMSdW
fai- and warmer, briiic cortiier!>- winds.
Local OJSclal Record. — Th« followlas offlcfal record
tnm. las weather bureau s&ows tba cbaa^s la th*
tanrser • for «« last rwecty-rsror ftetn* *3 aaas»
parlson with the corresyoßdinjc <lat» o! <•' ys«r:
I fff- : *^
« a tn 4* 5 fp. m S3 *»
0 a a 32 31 U p. m »' «
12 ra .'.'« i* 12-* ni •* ~"
-4 p. SI 15 *-•
Th* ter^peratur- ys:*rAay: Highest. fcJ <t*«r*»#;
lowest. ♦■.*: sreras*. 54: lt«rar» fr>r MaTMpotsnßSj fl»t*
las: year. 53: average for correspondJnc ; «*t« la * t
thirty-three years. S7.
Local fewxsast: <^•->^^erJ s:iJ p^o^a^tT tauad*T«t^r««
and cooler to-day; Tuesday, fair; trtsK t> ti«a watßk
«■::-:; to corthwt-sT.. winds a
v!.-r..«e ****** appearlac In TITK TRIBTTBJ w«l
be> r<-paMl«b«d In tbe M Weekly Tribune- wtth*»«
extra rhifjf.
Notice* «f marrbtr* and de«tl»« B»< b* la i nal
with full mm mm* addrrM.
Death notice* appearing in THE TRIBUNE wUI a*
republisbed la the Tri-AVrckly Trtbno* withaat «xtr*
Doryea. siarah J. B. r.:t-»on. Fr»nc-«» P.
Facttxt PaaoMU A Sate* J»su«i.
FalrctliJ. Leßoy \V.
APAMiS— On May !\ Harriet K. M*ram <UngtttT^H OJ
tat* TbonuiJi W. »r.d Harriet B. Adan^*. S«r\^««« ■'
. v i »:S ilßlM
Prospect aye . °N>v»'»rii. N. J." a: 2 e : c!ocX Ttt«*iaor
afternoon. May 11. Kindly orr.it C»w«t»
DfRTEA- At Patanca. X. J . <vn Snndar. it»y ». r3<«.
Sarah J gmf"" wMow of Om K<-v. John If. t'urj**.
I>. D.. in h«r >Tth >«-ar. R*tattr«a ±zd frteaJs «r» ta
vttad t.> att^rd ma funvrai or Twtaj. May 11. at h*r
late nsMrac* No. Tt» HataOaa »>*. rat»r»oa. at *
p. m. Oamairea wt:i be tn *a::!ni£ at th« Erl» itattoa
en the arrival cf train toaitna; (.'tarabers »t. at 1:30 p. m.
rACHTRI— -Swldcnfr on SatunJay cncrnlnK. Mar \ Pan>l«"l
A. Kaobir). at "his rt»M*nce. N>\ l» W»«t Sit au
Funeral at Liverpool. Er.giaaJ. ar.J interment, la ta«
family \au!t
FAIRCHIT.r>-At Atlantic City. on Saturday. M-»y *-. »^
I.eKoy Wi:»oa FairctUJ. In hi* Mjh year ra»«»' *£;
vices Will be he!d at St. Ajm« , EyacoDal ChvTeH. , KS
,t.. we si cf Obtenfta aye.. on Tri^av. May .lL »t W
o'clock a. m. It Js r*juest*d that no Cower* •• not-
GEIC.ER— Mar T. Charl«a Qatjpg. f*^ J»j«»»» B<^
vi,-<-» at Tl»« Fußcn! Ohur«ft. No- 241 W«*t »d «fc
,Frank E. Campbell Buf.dln*). Monday, at 13 o'elor*.
GIBSON-On Friday ev-nlr R . Itot, 1»^. M *«•'?••-
Vlaridia. wi.low cf the Rev. John BreykenrMj* _«^ n ;
D p. Funeral aervtcca will be heU! at *£. «•«•«-•
Church Eaat 3390 iBC c«r Whlt» r:a!n« R»<. M.>ri
dav Mjt 1«> at 1:15 P ny Interment at ccnvenlenr*
of it? am!:V. nilladrtptu. FroTl.leace aad O««lniaf
papers pleas* copy.
XIXRCO— On May «. Souti Sarco. ■""■..'.
Services at The Funeral Church. No -*1 «•»* r" *J
(Frar.k E. Campbell BoUdtnO. Monday, at 10 o eloci.
the WOODL%W> » EMrrni
•. —. ' • i ---«« •by Harlem train fro™ Oraa4 Cen
tral Station. Webster and Jerom» »v.nu* 3*B*****
by carrlaK* L«t» $ts<> uc. Telephona -4533- Gr»ai«rc»
for oo t N*w Tork City.
frank E. fAMPBEIt. 2*l-3 We»t 23JJT Ch«»«!m.
Private Rooms, Frivata Ambulance*. "'■■ IS". » <Taaa*B»
n iuti>r*.
floral TRtnnrs. Artistic . • ft ■"* M»4i»ow
Newman Floral Co.. 202 sth are Tel <U^^ M»4HOH 9q
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FLORENCE — French. Lemon &. Co.. Xoa. 3 «ad « Vl»
Jtar.wy & ''?.. ttaiik'f*.
MILAN Ba«r*Txn'« N*»» Exenasa*, VU i* Koa«
Iliilß'-R^— Ameri-an - -•»• Comnaa*. Xe. %
MATENCE — Saart2-:h - s News Ethane*.
f> r tt- «mu««o*—e* of TRIBT*?;b leasaaa «(>••«« aaw
.^^^.-.^.g j..av» been m*le to ke*~, th* DAIL.T an 4
FfNDAY TRIB*"NE on £:• In the. readier rooms a* the)
LOV DON— Hotel "victoria. Savor IIo»e!. Carttoa lists!.
Hotel M«trrpo!». MM:*nd Orand Meter.
ENGLAND— Adeph! Hotel. £*«•''*'*: M.'«Tas4 HoML
>ta-"t-.'-.t-r: Q-ieens H'.f*:. Le-is: W.lnuS Uol*!.
Bradford: MM and Ho*.. Mor«carrih« Bsy; a!;d'sn4
H'te!. t«rby; HouVfi Hots!. ShaakUn. I»:» of Wt«2t.
flP'rl *."l T *iP H">?e! Cecil.
rßA3rcz£-Hot*l CcnttmattJ Grar.d Hite!. Hit*! ißjaaae)
Hotel AfOtia. Hot-I Chathara Hotel 4« ritheM*.
Hotel Li'> « d'Alblon. h^tet Sf. Ja.-n«« et d'A.bany.
Hotel Mr.'«r.a arid Hotei Bairlmore. Lanshao Hst*L
H. •«' Florida. P*ns: Or»nd Hotel d'A.x and Ho?«l
"pfeadid' Excelsior. Alx-les-Balas; Hotel <fci Pare
ppirirM- Craad Hotel. BtowIj: Grand h*«:, aMat
i«';T/;rvP». Antwerp; Hotel Splendid aa4 Hat«» <J«
!a P*axe Ostend.
BQI.T -a rm- Hatrt <le» I=d»s. Tie HsrJ*; Tae KurSas*.
frß^VT^ud Bristol. CestrsJ Hotel. HitsJ ASlta. £».
ViVFa** Hotel. Hotal it «<.to«. A>xar.Jr:a Hatsl. Hotel
r^bu'V Cariton Hotel. Berlin: Hotel Dlsch. Coloj-.-;
if^-ei Sel>vje Hotel Continental and 11-t*. %*wJf.
n-'^T'en Par* Hot*!. DTisa^dorf : Hotel Aar!e«trr«.
i:-_." Hotel Fran:<furter Hof. Hotel W««t=jiaster.
;.'■' W»j rt H.tel riorr.mer. Fr-lb-arg: HM«! E*p!a'3a4«
"^^"pi' a.-ca .-c Hote,. Harcburs; H-'e! Cor.tlaest*:. Hotel
F« . i»a*r.s B»«in* Pala<e Hotel. Hotel '.- Bussie.
VK^eh- Ho^el Kalserhof and IU«I Metrrspcle. Nv;
beln- Knr H'tei. Neuesahr; Hitel Wuruemberser.
Knrveberf. HoUl Nassauerhof. Hoi! KaSaarWC
Palae* BoMi Ho-.e! Imperta:. Hotei Ko«« aa<t Par*
Hot*:.' W:esiJa<iec; Hotel Kursteato* aaJ KalawiMi.
• r-STMA^BOte" BrUtol. VierirJ: Hotel Esas^rta. .-...
, oeat-Hattl tavoy and We« End. Hotel NatlnTAi. Carl*
t^.V Hotel Tyrol. Innsorjck: Kc«n'» Hotel Ksaiss
v.;^_ yrunzenmind.: Hotel Welraar and Eotci Kl!n->
e »V Ha.-lenta'i.
SWITZEXLANI>-H«el Viet:ria. Basle; Hotel Baau
" Ri*i~< <iere\a: Hotel Victoria and Riff'.o* Hot»l
jvagiwxtodc I=ter:aken; Hotel Beau Site, I,* ma—;
pa'3-re BotcL \lii :a; Hcte! BBiaaoM. alaauaus:
Hote; Thunerhof. Tbiin.
jfijL y Hitel Excelsior. Grand Hotel. Hotel Qulftaal *a-t
Rcyai Hotel. PuJtae: Hoiet VlUa. d'Este. Ctraabbla:
Ellin Palace Hotel and *•. -.v HoteL G«noa; Uoml
<ie .i VUla, J4i-an. lute; OaoleU and Onset Um*i>

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