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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, May 16, 1910, Image 7

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— TT^ent jokes: That there are tens
r^TL, m sixteen miles and that th«
'"' fiajr**r I** 3ll * tf> the Clow is
*S th^ Thirty-" lf* Article.
%L innkeeper vrill apologize for any
*** & modern as a #o!f course in so
rt^ted a district, and th« masons
restoring the last of the dilapi
••'"^jjgppls win chatter wildly in
•*! 7 4, fa a superfluous question is
a tt«n i- English. There' will be
•'-pot byplay and Interesting: «x
'"^ce* for the tour st corning from
\-l\ri2& sad man bracing air he will
'ffi-d la the West of England; and
***■ t \j S returns to ship or railway he
sta^ an inspiriting: reminder that
-re exceptions to the modern rule
attaining the largest result» at the
fj^t cost and of making what Is use
\^ni necessary the primary test of
Sjexsrve of St. David's i* used as a
'•A church, and one of the chapels
jSlif for early communion services.
Teater part of the structure is of
rrsctical •v*':;*'. and yet every wall
trefc has been repaired, every c&pl
•«c<3 liMCri hap been repainted and
•*_, chap*"* ''■' shrine has been. re
•»4 The Bishop is seidorn here; thera
to jnflupntlal cathedral chapter; there
'iaoi a 0 wealthy landholders with large
and th*r<? are only a few scores
. r 2lage worshippers at the English
g« Welsh services.
•wade after decade th*» money has
'-» from one source or another for'
this beautiful temple and
— tarjjtfr a.: v* w-astr places- and the
eu?ps find finials. Not a chisel
crake is pared: no refinement or orna
jctitlon is condemned as unnecessary;
« «crifice of time, labor or money is
LLonted too dear. The ravages of
— f fcave been repaired, and the cathe
£il has been gradually perfected as a
«"-ions monument over one of the his-
'^ shrines of the ancient British
rj2rch— a useless but precious offering
»«•«*■ cf utilitarianism. I. N. F.
fSUiam Morris Imports Berlin
Comedy for Roof Garden.
£nos?»>rs irtH crow and hens will cackle
18 (teßUfalhr in New York this year that
OKfiy will seem like- a barnyard. The
j^fft to announce a "Chantecler" or
•tssmeclair" production is William Mor-
it wi!l be given the first week in
jsa» at One roof garden above the Ameri
aa"Mt3«ic Ha' Mr. Morris uses the spell
♦^"ChanTfclair" to name his play of fifty
cSil-peop:". which is a satire on the
Irs* famous -and play. "Chanteclalr"
1 k4Bdsred to be a "satirical comedy of
j finryaru domesticity, set to music, dealing
i «ih the loves and hates, the quarrels and
Sjkafic- marriages and separations of
is* asis:a!? who live there."
Tfc€ little play will occupy one hour's
is* of th? regular vaudeville performance
cd «ill h p imported in its entirety from
Berlin, irliere it has been running several
MthF Mill Mizzi Haios. a Hungarian
vstss, v.-. "i play Poupole. the hen pheas
cu_. She is due to arrive on the Cam
pa* Us* ', •-'. part of this -week, and Barry
Isjbir who will play Chanteclalr. win ar-
SfUaasday on the Majestic. "Chante
iair" KtH be staged by Herr Karl Tuschl,
'tis proflucefl It in Berlin. He will bring
■i scenery, costumes, etc., with him on
» PpuiFchland this -week. \
IBy Te:e«rapn to The 'Tribune. ]
jesox. May 13.— Mr. and Mrs. I.vman Ken-
H, cf Ncr York, -a ho are motoring, have
cwd at the Curtis Hotel. Mr. and Mrs.
&a4£ll are making the ideal motor trip
sire going to Holland.
! !fr mfl Mrs. .W. A. A. Brown, of Brook
.T. ar^ in Lenox to inspf*T the new estate
asy ere creating on Richmond Mountain.
Its. M. E. Chase and Miss Chase, of New
lerfe, have arrived.
Auchmutv wM arrive at
- country estate, on Tu*>s
ILu Gforgiana Sargent is at Lakeside,
hr country place.
Bs> Emily Tuckerman. has returned
ten L«nr Inland, where she was a guest
r. the Roosevelt wedding.
Rtf Ofr?,r lasigi, of Boston, will open
Is.s&untrT estate in Stockbridge to-mor-
Kersha:: R Kemochan. of New York,
*law ?nrage?nent was lately ! announced
t> Mis* Constance De C. Edson, has of
ter4 his Lenox country estate for sale,
l*3Kt takes thir to mean that he will not
bSfl to the Berkshire Hills.
Mr ar, . Mrs Robert G. Shaw. M, and
EiTflen Channhig. of Brookline, are at the
tea* Hotei.
; [E> T«'eeraP" ** The Tribune.]
Newport. May 15.— The invitations for the
*tiu£g of Miss Marianne Fullam and
Sands on May 2*- have been
E. Carter, after -arranging for
* E rp«>!iinj: oJ bis summer home. Quatre
m. Tin return to Sew York to-morrow.
■j and Urs. Gporge Henry "Warren and
*^ "frarren wfl] arrive for the reason the
*Ser part of Jun^.
*-" ; Leonard M. Thomas entertained at
«s*r this evening]
*■«* Have-, May 15.— Professor Rudolph
~ Sf^l, cf th» department of Spanish
and literature a* Yale, has re
53-*' J? - 5 announced, to accept a pro
-■tEKrrstip 5a tn * £ame subjects at Inland
*^wfi Junior University. ' He expects to
*****!!!£ work there next fall.
* <•■ ' •■♦ Chicago.
jL hi^"* 4 ' 5 Queen Helena to-day, on be-
Jls**H I'feri C. Griseom. the former
p» i !-t<* ETI Aafcas£a4 °i" to Italy, the picture
cntfrft?* Mr Hale of the village built
jj, '^'Patronage of the Queen after th*>
t^i^* ear tiiQuake. Queen Helena was
*«T vZ "** 1h - Painting and will for-
**' thanka to Mr. Gr&com.
ti> ri «. Srit ■•!*•*** accident among the
a.' ? ° f Ul<L Boetoek Arena, In Dream
ttr^Jf^' bland, happened yesterday af-
SJ*; wh en Peter Taylor, an English
-w^«f lions, rtolar bears and wolves,
Cl£ tet ar:n torn from the elbow to
♦ * Tist Taylor was giving his first per
**rtu* in tfais OW"UO'. and MM animals
j^ *"* • bat temper. Just as the cshibi-
Ifclsr j " lJurhes '- I lioness, rushed at a.
**eU ' ar ' d lh< * 18 became en
tiS: ** a furious encounter. Taylor
.^»ea isto the midst cf the Jlphtinjc ani
j^-- A * Jf to resent the interference.
tht^fff ln sf) o? the bear and lea; at
•o^' * ntr - Tayjor was dragged along the
JaifceJT o**0 ** waa «ae»ed by Heinrich
16 going ON TO-DAY
sSST^? 1o t! "* American Mu«euiii of
•*"■■ taetc
t» V^ 1 ; 1"™1 "™ of H» National Association
_*«nuiactur«r«, V.aJdorf- Astoria, ail

u »* L^ fs * rt ca3 A<!v«-r»J*las AesQCla
/s-.. M ecJ <*«or. a/trrnoon.
ISF •***• PwwJlstfe CoamJt
ia- r^ , * c: - H * ! '- e^nins. ,-..
"ee»«r. 8 "lF.* £ "1" 1 dinner '••■!.. '»:••: Dem
-'I Fu.
} kj . !.-.
*"•>• <!>' •'^■ l . M: ir ri * v - cf Columbia Ur.Ker
lt «*etiZ i tle i? ra c * HaJJej--. Comtt.*'
isUacet c «- f Xcw MiJluw Academy, of
Secrecy Maintained ConcQrning
Dispositions of Monarchs.
• 'Oorrristrt. mo. by the Bm,twoo<s cwnpeny )
Nothing MMkJ miU ever b9b 9 known con
cerning: the testamentary dispositions of
Edward VII. Th* courts of probate have,
no power over the will of the sovereign, nor
l? there any lesraJ machinery by which pro- 1
bate can be granted. Therefore the public
has no means of ascertaining Its contents.
"• bo great a gossip as Charles Greville.
, author of the famous -Memoirs," was un
| able to obtain any information regarding
the wills of George IV. and William IV.
I despite his being the secretary and chief
clerk or their Privy Council.
Only on> royal English will has -ever been
made public. It was that of Henry VIII.
j But It related to the disposition of the
j crown, rather than to his private property.
; After his marriage with Lady Jane Sey
j mour he secured an act of Parliament
authorizing him to dispose of the crown,
cither by letters patent "or by his last will,
made .in writing, and signed under his
hand, to such person or persons, in posses
sion or remainder, and after such order or
; condition m he should judge expedient.'
: The will was made and deposited in the
registry of the Prerogative Court of the
Archbishopric of Canterbury, and its pro
vision?, devising the crown, in default of
issue of his children— Edward. Mary and
Elizabeth— to the v grandchildren of his
younger sister, are fully set out in Fuller's
"Church History of Britain."
In I*o* Prime Minister Pitt secured the
enactment by Parliament of a measure
known as the "private property of sover
eign" act. authorizing the King. his heirs
and successors, "by any instrument under
his or their royal sign manual, attested by
two witnesses, or by his or their last will
and testament in writing, duly signed by
him and attested by witnesses," to "give or
devise any lands, property, etc., purchased :
out of moneys issued and applied for the
use of the privy purse." or with moneys
"not appropriated to any public service." A
section of this act declares that all moneys
for the privy purse, or not appropriated to
any public service or effects, which shall
not come to his majesty in right of the
crewn, shall be deemed personal estate,
and subject to disposition by- his will in
writing. Still another clause of the same
act dispenses with the necessity of publica
tion of the terms of the will.
To what extent the provisions of the
will of a monarch receive execution de
pends largely on the good will of his suc
cessor, and it is a matter of historic record
that when, after the death of George I. the
Archbishop of Canterbury handed to his
sen. George 11, the deceased monarch's will, .
by the terms of which he had made enor- I
mous bequests to his German sultana, the j
Duchess of Kcndal, and to other equally i
unsavory favorites, "the new King consigned I
it to the flames. It is only within the last ;
two years that through the unearthing of j
some documents in the British Museum In- i
formation was obtained (subsequently sub- |
stantiated by official records in Germany) I
that the King had not destroyed his fath
er's will until he had submitted it to his
ministers- of the crown in England and in
Hanover and had obtained their approval
of its destruction as a shameful and alto
gether disgraceful document, calculated to
injure the dynasty.
Other rulers are understood to have acted
in much the same way when confronted
by anal'-'jrou?: testamentary dispositions on
ihe part of their predecessors on the
throne, and those who suffer thereby have
virtually no means of redress.
It is only now and then that a little day
!ip);t is let by chance into^he mystery of
■^■luP, as, for instance; when unsuc
cessful attempts were made by the revenue
ofli.'ials of England to tax certain" moneys
which Alexander 111 and also Alexander
II had left on deposit in London banks.
Indeed, most of the Immense fortune which
Alexander II left to his morpanatir wife.
P:irn.ess Yourieffska. and her children was
bequeathed in this fashion; that is to say,
aft»r betas deposited ir. London 1 in order
• vent any attempt by his successor.
Alexander 111. to withhold the property
from her.
( New King's Queer Prerogative.
King George, by virtue of his accession to j
| the crown of England, has become invest
; ed, like all his predecessors on the .throne !
since the reign of James I. with the monop- ;
'• oly of printing the so-called "authorized
I version" of the Bible and of the "Book of
Common Prayer"; that is to say. of the
liturgy. Licenses are granted* In his. name
to the Oxford and Cambridge University I
pi esses and to certain societies, such as '•■
the British and Foreign Bible Society, to
! print and publish the Bible and prayer
book. But ti'i- can only be done with his
! permission, and were he to will it he could
by a mere decree put a stop to the printing
of every Anglican Bible and prayerbook in
the United Kingdom. In ordinary circum
stances copyright privileges do not extend
beyond forty-two years, or for the life of
the author and seven years following,
whichever may be th*' longer. But here is
a copyright which has existed for cen
turies, and its continuation can best be ex
plained by the legal fiction that the sov
ereign never die? and that the so-called
j "demise of the crown" merely consists of
: the transfer of the royal authority from
;■M person to another. Thus, any firm of
! publishers or individuals taking upon them
selves to print and issue a Bible or liturgy
of the Church of England without having
duly ordained the sanction of the crown
would be liable to all the pains and penal
ties provided for the infraction of the copy
right laws.
King George has also become endowed
with the monopoly of printing all the acts
of Parliament, proclamations and orders
of Council— that is to say. decrees of the
Privy Council— this right he farms out
to a couple of publishers, who are known
as "the Kings printer*."
Many Clocks of Edward VII.
It is probable that among the souvenirs
which Queen Alexandra and George V will
distribute arsons the members of the en
tourage, the friends and attendants of the
late King, clocks will figure largely. If Ed
ward VII had one hobby more than any
other it was that of collecting clocks, and
at the time of his death he must have had
several thousand In his possession. He had
inherited a large number of them from his
mother. Queen Victoria, and these, added to
! his own very large -collection, to which fee
continued to add from th«* time of his ac
cession until his demise, must have ren-
d ered him the largest individual owner of
clocks in »ii*- United Kingdom. At Windsor
! Castle alono there are between fifteen hun
dred • ■«! two thousand, while Buckingham
Palace, St. James's Palace. Sandrtngham
; and Balmoral were simply full of them.
I Some of them are of great historical
! value, such as, for instance, one at Wind
! sor. Ktven as a present by Henry VIII fo
| Queen Anne Holeyn on her wedding day.
It is only four inches deep and ten inches
; hiph. formerly belonged v, Horace Walpole,
and was purchased by the late Queen Vic
toria when his effects mm sold at Straw
' berry Hill for about Jf»O. This love token
of Ensland's Bluebeard monarch remains
i the same after — four centuries. The
clock :ill «oes Strictly speaking, it should
have stopped forever when Queen Anne
I w »<. sent to the scaffold after four years of
marriace. The weights are beautifully en
ved .. H jg*' and a true levers' knot on
{L, one and "H. A." alone oh Hie other.
The rhief curioeity in the way of clocks
at Buckinebam Palace is the negroes'* head
clock made by lupine, whom Voltaire be-
Cil»n<r* and tnffajred to establish a watch
: manufactory near Geneva. In this clock
the hour numerals are shown in one of tee
[nesres^'e twinkling eyes, and those of Ihe^
minutes In the other. It* stands two feet
five and * half Inches high, the head and
bust being in ormolu, with magnificent dec
orative features. :- ;^> ;
i Lord Waliscourt Has No Vote.
Lord "Wallseourt. whose ancestral home,
Ardfry CasUe, In County Galtray, has just
been partly destroyed by fire, is in the
singular position of being wholly without
a franchise. Althcrujth he^ figures in all the
! standard "Peerages" and official works of
| reference as Lord Wallscourt. served as
such in the Coldstream Guards, is received
as such nt court, and exercises magisterial
prerogatives under tho crown as deputy
lieutenant of the County of Galway. under
the name of Lord Wallscourt, yet he has
not established his position in the roll of
Irish peers. 1 He is, therefore, not eligible to
vote in the election of representative peers,
or to himself become a candidate for elec
tion to the House of Lords, while he is. on
account of the presumption. of his peerage,
prevented from voting as a commoner. •
Thia peculiar condition of affairs is due
to the unique character of the patent by
which the barony of Wallseourt -was
created on July 31, IMS. It was bestowed on
Joseph Henry Blake, of Ardfry, where his
ancestors had been established since 1612,
"with remainder in default of Is*ua male of
his body, to the heirs male of the body of
his father." Strictly speaking, the barony
should have been conferred on Joseph
Henry Blake's father, who was still alive
and -who was a power in. the County of Gal
way. But he was a Roman Catholic, and
by the laws then in existence was as such
precluded from any office or honor. His
eldest son was a convert to Anglicanism.
Some say he became a Protestant in order
to be able to obtain the peerage, and his
conversion was not regarded as real. He
died three, years later, during the lifetime
of his father, and without issue. From the
time of his demise until that of his father,
three or four years afterward, the barony
remained in suspense, and was considered
by many as having become extinct.
After old "Squire Blake's death, however,
the eldest son of Lord Wallscourfs young
est brother. Captain Ignatius Blake, who
had died in 1797— that is to say, prior to the
creation of the peerage— was induced by
his relatives to assume his uncle's title as
second Lord Wallscourt. He, too, died
without issue, and then, in 1816. the son of
another brother of the ! first Lord "Walls
court assumed the barony, the present peer
being his son.
When the patent wag made out, in 1800,
the Duke of Portland, then Lord Lieuten
ant of Ireland, and r'r.e famous Lord Castle
reagh, afterward Marquis of Londonderry,
both protested strongly against the tenor and
wording of the document, realizing that its
validity would be called into question. But
the Blakes Insisted on having it just co,
and as they were all-powerful in Gal way,
where their support was needed by the
crown, their wishes were complied "with.
The. very fact that neither Lord Walls
court, ncr yet "his father before hlin.
should ever have sought to establish their
status, constitutes In itself an admission of
their own doubts and fears as to the value
of their peerage.
The present Lord Wal'.scourt's eldest son
and heir, the Hon. Charles William Blake,
married in I^7 the Irish born widow of a
certain Joseph Boisset. and the union at
tracted much attention at the. time, owing
to the fact that the fascinating bride kept
a tobacco shop in the Putney district of
Man and Wife Forget Quarrel as
Reporter Scents a "Story."
Does the panacea of all domestic un
happiness lie in publicity? This question
waa made pertinent last night at the West
IZM street police station, when IJeutonant
McCann, presiding behind the desk, posed
as= an adjuster of domestic difficulties.
While thf police officer was rummaging
about in his more or less limited store of
experience, the knotty problem was solved
in a most unexpected manner.
It was shortly after 6 O'clock when -Mc-
Cann was startled out of the prevaiiln?;
bucolic calm that settles ovor Washington
Heights of a Sunday by the appearance be
fore the desk of a man and woman, both
dressed in the height of fashion. The man
told MfCann that h.' and his wife had just
dined at a restaurant In Riversid- Drive,
where they had become entangled in a
auarrel. He then decided, he said, to pack
uo and desert his wife, who, he explained,
refused to be deserted. Now. he wanted to
know, could the lieutenant help him out in
hie purposed escape.
No, the lieutenant rould not, he vowed;
to which the man said he would go right
then and there. At this his wffe stepped
alongside and announced that she would
foiiow him.
It was at this juncture that publicity
worked a cure. A reporter, coming into th"
station house, eyed the couple and then
whispered in the lieutenant's ear. The re
porter then stepped toward the man and
asked him his name, address, business and
other personal details, and wound up by
saying that he wanted to print a story for
the morning paper.
"My word, no!" said the man. who then
took his wife in his arms, kissed her and
hurried through the door fo the street.
Every one in the station house wore a wide
Henry Phipps's Chicago Investment
Causes That Inference To Be Drawn.
[By Telegraph to Th« Tribune. ]
Pittsburs. May 15— Information that
Henry Phipps, who for the last fifteen years
has lived in London, has invested $800,000
in property in Chicago and will later put
up a $3,000,000 building convinces Pitts
' bursars that Mr. Phipps intends to make
good his recent threat to invest no more
money in Pittsburg.
The recent license court at Pittsburg
again refused to issue a license for the
sale of liquor in the- Fulton Cafe, in Mr
Phippp's $1,000,000 building. which further
angered Mr. Phipps On complaint of tha
police eighteen months ago the license for
the caf« was revoked Recently Mr. Phipps
is said to have announced that he was
'■done with Pittsburg." .
Four Not To Be Awarded Because of
Lack of Competition.
Ithaca, N. V.. May 15. — Four out of about
ten literary prizes at Cornell will not i»«
awarded this year on account of lack «>f
competition. This Is on unprecedented
situation. The prises for which there are
bo contestants are: Gullford essay prize
($150), which was won last year by a son
of Representative J. Sloat Fassett; Corso.i
French prize, a * 50 medal; German prise
of $100. and a 9104 prize for the best poem,
offered by J. M. Morrison, of this city.
Edward B. Hjirkn.«n $.''oo 00
Mrs. Stephen v Harknes. ... MOW
Part of the Easter collection of th
1 (Sndav school of t!.<: South ' ■'"*"
Rational Church. Uro.,*!:-.,, thwart
Jam-s Armstrong, ir.asurer . . . . J. <•<.
v " Kate Babeoc* '..--i.'a Conn. , CO 00
i.oU%£* Circle of Kins'a imußhfer*.
* v*" U V M>« Caroltae ; M Ward. f
hE-w^ IS
i * Hi srert ..-■•••• ■■ • * iUU UJ
fe'.V^r ifirthdav offering of the primary
,^s rf Hi? Sunday .ehool of the First
„, t"too«h of Madison, N .;
£S£T>£ XT. Hn,, !rn J2M
ra-iKAsi-iifii • hl
;: rtr thrnu«h VM» C- C^m
j^'SSiigi: : :;:::.:::::.: [mm
Centenary of Geiger. the German
Theologian, Commemorated.
Dr. Felix Adler in Address at
New Synagogue Pictures
Burdens of Orthodoxy.
Dr. Felix Adler, head o? th« Ethical
Culture Society, showed his impatience with
orthodox Judaism in the pulpit of the Free
I Synagogue, in 81st street, between Colum
' bus and Amsterdam avenues, yesterday
morning Sn the course of an address on
"Abraham Geiger, the Pathfinder of Re
form Judaism in Germany," or, as? he
phrased it, "The Geologist of Judaism."
Yesterday's service was in commemoration
i of the 'centenary of Geiger.
"It has come about that orthodoxy is
cluttered with so many commandments
that even to remember them is a burden,"
said Dr. Adler. "The orthodox Jew is not
content with attending religious service
om-e a week and having prayers at home:
he is haunted by his religion; it pursues
him during the day and far into the night.
He rises at midnight to utter a benediction.
He is weighted with prayer, with gesticula
tion, with washing his hands before meals.
As for the Ja-ly— the woman in the kitchen
—oh, such trouble in the kitchen!"
Loud laughter greeted Dr. Adler as he
pictured the gestures of the orthodox Jew
at prayer, his manner of laving his hands
before meal?, and the gesticulation of de
spair with which he emphasized the diffi
culties of the Jewish housewife sinoere^y
desirous of observing the Mosai- dietary
The Democratization of Judaism.
Dr. Adler studied theology in Germany
under Geiger, whom he described as "a
broad minded, liberal soul." He said
Oeiger never doubted that Judaism was the
true religion. He could not see Judaism
debouching into the ocean of universal
ism, but he saw a universal religion be
coming Jewish.
"Living, as he did, in the midst, of anti-
Semitism," said Dr. Adler. "he recognised
orthodoxy as trre democratization of Juda
ism, and he. did not accept, as hypocrites
do. the New Testament interpretation of
certain men who intellectually had no place
there. He pointed out that their aim was
to place the people on a level with the
priests, to make of the Jews a people of
priesxs, upon whom the Mosaic law im
posed certain duties and prerogatives. The
Pharisees, fueling that these laws were too
sacred to be abolished, made them general,
thus bringing about the condition that he
"But." continued Dr. Adler after the
laughter had subsided, "Geigsr was not
satisfied with this sweeping verdict against
orthodoxy. His was not the judgment of
the man in the street. He recognized that
it contained noble elements, and the task of
life was to separate the precious from the
worthless— the spirit from the form.
"The failure of his life was that he never
indicated the new form. He merely indi
cated that a new form was. - permissible.
To Geiger the Bible was not a b<?ok, but a
literature; to him the Bible was not sacred;
only certain best words in it were, sacred.
Lack of Jewish Self- Respect.
"It is the fault of men like Geiger, in
that they did not indicate the new form,
that the reform movement in Germany is
to-day such a lifeless thing. But what he
did had an historic basis, and therein he
differed from the man in the street, who
throws off his religion without any other
reason than that . it has become inconven
ient, that it has become an Impediment.
The man in the street does -not reason. He
does things unthinkingly and without
knowing why. Much of # the aversion to the
Jew existing to-day is 'due to the lack of
Jewish racial self-respect. This lack of
self-respect is due to the fact that the Jew
knows so little about himself and his race."
Previously Dr. Adler had said that the
Jew was a mystery, not only to the out
sider, but to himself. The usual Christian
concept of the Jew, he said, is the one so
vividly described in the story of "The Wan
dering Jew. " the cobbler who would not
permit Jesus to rest, and upon whom the
curse of wandering has been laid until
Jesus has returned to earth again. Dr. Ad
ler explained that the Jew did not look
upon himself as a wanderer, but. sus
tained by an indomitable pride and an over
whelming ambition, looked forward to the
hour of triumph. He has been wide awake,
but segregated. Even in the days of Moses
he was by himself; the Jews were a lonely
people. . ' .
Dr. Stephen S. Wise, minister of the Free
Synagogue, preceded Dr. Adler in the pul
pit and finished a short address by saying
that Geiger was "a seeker after and a
speaker of truth ; therefore he was a foe
of all untruth and opposed to the dead hand
of orthodoxy."
King and Duke of the Abruzzi Con
gratulate Explorer.
Rome. May 15— Commander Robert "E.
Peary's lecture was given to-day before the
Geographical Society Kins: Victor Em
manuel and the Duke of the Abruzzi. the
latter coming from Venice; Marquis d! San
Giuliano. Minister of Foreign Affairs, and
many distinguished persons were present.
Commander Peary made an introductory
address in English, and his lecture, which
had been translated into Italian, was then
read by the secretary of the society In it
the American explorer paid a graceful trib
ute to the Duke- of the Abruzzi. At the
conclusion of the lecture the King and the
duke congratulated the commander warmly-
Marquis Cappell'. president of the Geo
graphical Society, gave a luncheon in honor
of tht) explorer, which also was attended
by Mrs. Peary
Two hundred members of the Veteran
Association of the 7th v RegimenV attended
the annual memorial services yesterday at
St. Thomas's Church. SSd street and Fifth
avenue. The Rev. Dr. Claudius Roome.
chaplain of the veterans, preached the ser
mon. Colonel Daniel Appleton and Major
Walter Schuyler, who are members of the
association, were among the active mem
bers .of the regiment present. The most
impressive part of the services was the
sounding of taps by the regimental bugler
after the names of the thirty-six members
who died in the last year had been called.
The "church was filled almost to its ca
Boston, May 15.— Judge John S. Keyea. <>:
the Central Middlesex District Court and a
member of the IfSSßlllillllSllß delegation to
the Chicago convention that nominated
Lincoln in ISSO. died at the Massachusetts
General Hospital to-night, at the age 'of
eighty-eight years. He waa the oldest sur
viving member of the state Senate, and
had held many public offices. Ho leaves a
widow and a son.
Toulon. France, May 15— The officer* of
the American armored cruiser New York
were the guests of Admiral de Jonquierea
and the Officers of th« French squadron at
a I. til given on the battleship Patrie last
Niagara Kails, N. V.. May i- — The office
of -The Niagara Falls Gazette" was burned
last nijht. The plan! and equipment wa*
valued at $100,000. the lons being about half
that amount.
Professional Circles Look Upon
It as Blow to Syndicate.
The action of a number/ rf
prominent theatrkal manager." in resigning
from the National Theatrical Producing
Managers' Association, as an incident in the
moveiji<=n? for the "open door" policy which
the fflaependents are fighting to establish
in booking attractions in the theatres
throughout the country, was the principal
topic or discussion in theatrical circles yes
terday. Representatives of the National
Theatre Owners' Association, which waa re
cently organized with John Cort as presi
dent as a vehicle in which to carry the
bookings of the independents of the various
circuits, declared yesterday that they con
trolled approximately sixteen hundred the
atres from coast to coast. an<l that the dis
solution of the so-called syndicate was
practically accomplished.
A statement issued from the Tfflce of Mr.
Cort last night declared that he and hi»
associates felt assured of success in the or
ganization's determined fight to induce all
producing managers to play their attrac
tions independently, and that it waa expect
ed within a few days several of the promi
nent producers who heretofore have been
aligned with the opposition would come
into the fold of the new organization.
•'Theatregoers throughout the count, y can
feel assured of an almost entirely new line
of attractions the coming season." the
statement continued, "as the National The
atre Owners" Association is absolutely in
dependent of all factions, and many stars
and plays— distinctly New York successes
of the last two years— will visit the vast
territory controlled by the organization,
from which they have been barred by the
policy that has existed in the manipulation
of theatrical affairs in the past."
The remaining members ctf the National
Theatrical Producing Managers' Associa
tion are allies of the Shuberts, who now
will be reinstated in that organization, all
the members of which, it is said. Intend to
withdraw their bookings from the syndi
cate and book their attractions indepen
dently in the future.
Player Folk in Virginia Eecl —
Last Night Bargains.
The closing of the Actors" Fund Fair to
night will be filled with the real carnival
spirit unless the plans of the management
go awry. It is planned to wind up with a
picturesque Virginia reel, in which all the
stage folk will participate. The fair will
be kept open until after midnight, s»o that
all the actors and actresses in the city may
come and join in the final frolic. Many^of
the men and women are expected to come
in costume. Some of the managers an
nounced yesterday that they would endeavor
to cut their performances from fifteen min
utes to half an hour, so that the audiences
and the players could attend the closing of
the fete.
Although the buying has been fairly
heavy during the week, more than J50.000
worth of goods still remain to b« disposed
of. Everything of a salable nature left
after 11 o'clock will be auctioned off for
what it will bring.. Leading actors will be
the auctioreers at the various booths,
among them Francis Wilson, William H.
Crane, De Wolf Hopper. Charles Cherry.
Cyril Scott, Wilton Lackaye. G. P. Hunt
ley, Raymond Hitchcock, Fred Stone. Dave
Montgomery, Donald Brian. Jack Barry
more-and H. B. Warner.
There have been many requests to keep
the fair open another day or two, but
Charles Burnham f the general manager,
said it was his determination to close
to-night. "The women and men, too,
who have so pluckily remained on duty
from noon until midnight all during the
week are tired out." he said, "and I am
determined - that the fair end to-morrow
night, for the workers cannot stand the
strain longer.' '
The musical comedy. "Three Twins," be
gins a limited engagement thi3 evening it
the New York Theatre. Governor GH
christ of Florida, Miss Elizabeth Fleming,
who christened the battleship Florida, and
the other members of the party which came
to attend the launching, will be the guests
of honor at to-nights performance. Clif
ton Crawford will have appeared in "Three
Twins" one thousand times before the end
of the present engagement.
Rehearsals for the all star production of
"The Mikado," under the management of the
Shuberts and T*illlam A. Brady, will begin
this morning at the Casino Theatre, under
the direction of Joseph Herbert and Will
iam Wilson. Mr. Herbert was the Ko-Kj
in the original production of the opera in
this country, and played the title role dur
ing the first New York run of the piece at
the Union Square Theatre.
The management of the Columbia Thea
tre announced yesterday that on May 3"
Hurtig & Peamon's Bowery Burlesquer*
would play a return engagement at that
theatre, presenting a burlesque on "Ma
dame X" under the name of "Madame
Xcuse Me." Frank Dupre is the author of
the burlesque. Hurtig A Seamon will pro
vide a replica of the scenery now on view
at the New Amsterdam Theatre.
Hammerstein's roof garden will open on
May 30, and as the special feature a bur
lesque on "Madame X" called "Madame 10"
will be presented by Re<lini and Arthur, as
sisted by a large company. Mile. Polaini,
"the ugliest woman in (fee world," has been
unable to obtain her release from contract?
calling for her appearance abroad, and will
not appear at the roof garden until the
week of Jun^ 6.
There will be a comet party on the roof
of the Casino Theatre after Wednesday
night's performartc of "The Chocolate Sci
dier," invitations having beer extended to
all th» players under th» management of -he
Shuberta. Lew Fields, William A. Brady,
Liebler & Co., Fred C. Whitney and Danle!
V". Arthur who are now in th» city
Philadelphia, May 15— Professor Ellery
Cory Stowell. a graduate of George Wash
ington University. Washington, has been
appointed to fill the vacancy caused in the
staff of the University of Pennsylvania by
the resignation of Professor Chester Lloyd
Jones. His title will be assistant professor
of political science.
A prominent churchman from the West
had occasion recently to visit New York
and stop a few days. Writing of his expe
riences to' his wife at home, he said: "Now
York is a great city, but * do wish I had
come bere before I was converted." H,>
In a brother by nature to the Meniphian
who left a Keely institute after a week's
treatment for fear that he would be cured.
— Nashville American.
New York society women are fasting for
the i»urpo6« of reducing their weight anil
improving their health. It will be a ter
rible blow to the proprietors of jsome of
the high class restaurants if this sort of
thinp become* the latest fashion. — Chicago
When the operatic stars sane in the
federal prison in Atlanta many of New
York's prominent financier** were In at
tendance. They had nothing better in
eight.— Birmingham (Ala.) Age-Hera!.!.
The "d District Of New York has paid
$3.1M,(i,'.7 47 as its tihare of the corporation
tux No wonder It doubts the constitution
ality of th« law Indianapolis News.
A play has bee » found that was too
touch for New York. Wonder what it
couhl have been?— Omaha Bee.
Mayor Oaynor calls attention to the fact
that he, too, split rails in his youth. He
remarks, also, that the fence* he built
still stand. Now for new fence*.— Boston
Advertiser. v v ; „,
\\> see nathrne »tr»nire in the fact that
a man lost ?2,-100 in a New Yerlr hotel. It
i« one <>f th« cardinal principles of New
York hostlerles to separate a man. from,
his Philadelphia Inquirer.
Civic Alliance Makes Start with
HelD of Senator Owen.
. With the heip of Senator Robert M.
Owen. of. Oklahoma, the American Civic
Alliance endeavored to learn something yes
terday concerning the "will of the people. '
and after an afternoon full of fiery oratory
the net result itemed to be that the gather
ing which half filled, the Columbia Theatre
learned the views of N. Lafayette-Savay
and Henry Frank: .
If. Lafayette-Bavay carries the t^jle* of
"chairman board of governors' and "for- j
mer president American Civic Alliance."
and following Mr. Frank's name on tne ;
programme were the explanatory phrases,
"secretary general. American Civic Alii- ;
ance," and "lecturer and author."
"Cliff" Gordon and "Bobby" North wer* j
also on the programme, but the extent of,
tneir views was conveyed to the audience ;
through the medium of vaudeville aongs, *oj
they could scarcely, be counted in the re- j
suit of the meeting, which ivas advertised as
• "mass meeting, under the auspices of the
American Civic Alliance, to Inaugurate a
movement for ascertaining the wiil of the :
The advertisement stated further that. ;
though admission was free, one might se
cure tickets from the alliance in advance "or
take the chance of being admitted without
ticket if there was room," but it appeared j
that one was really not taking any chance ;
to speak of by coming without a ticket.
Senator Owen could not really be set'
down as a part of the movement to ascer- j
tain the will of the people either, because,
he delivered an address which dealt almost
exclusively with a description of the will of j
the insurgents in Congress snd their feel- ,
ings and impressions. He admitted frankly ;
that he was speaking from the outside on
the insurgent matter, too, because he said!
he himself was not an insurgent.
"I did not have to insurge," he explained: !
"I was always against corrupt politics and
against everything" that was corrupt."
Insurgency he denned as a rebellion .
against machine politic*, and he inferred
thai machine politics -was in the main cor
rupt politics. Also, said the Senator, it
took a great deal of courage for "a Republi
can in Congress to be an insurgent. H»
wanted to do what he could to help the
people to rule, he said, and he advocated as
means to that end the direct nomination of j
United States Senators and the commission
plan of municipal government, as practised
ta I>es Moines. Iowa; the initiative and j
referendum and the recall.
X. Ivafayette-Savay bemoaned the present j
condition of municipal politics throughout j
the country, and assured the small but at- J
tentive audience that "the fault, dear
Brutus, lies not in our stars, but in our
selves, that we are underlings."
Henry Clews, the president .of the Alli
ance, acted as chairman, and told the audi
ence in his opening remarks that the Alli
ance planned to begin a movement for as
certaining the will of the people upon the
problems of government now agitating this
nation by means of a series of non-partisan ;
popular assemblies throughout the country. ,
University of Washington to Receive
$50,000 from R. Huncheon's Estate.
La Porte, Ind., May 15.— The will of Rich
ard Huncheon, who died last week, was
admitted to probate yesterday, and by its
terms a number of Catholic institutions
throughout the United States -will receive
more than HOO.OOO. A number of 'relatives
who are wealthy are given small sums.
Among the bequests are $50,000 to the Cath
olic University at Washington, amounts
varying from $200 to $1,000 to hospitals at
La. Porte. South Bend. Michigan City and
Lafayette, Ind.; $4,000 each to orphan asy
lums at Seneca. N. V.. Lafayette and Fort
Wayne, Ind.; $3,000 each to the orphanage
at Vlncennes. Ind.. Diocesan School at Fort
Wayne and St. Joseph's Training School, at
Indianapolis; $2,000 to the Mission House at
Brookland, Wash.; $4,000 each to the Little
Sisters of the Poor and Sisters of th© Good
Shepherd, at Indianapolis; $50) to the leper
colony at White Castle. La- ; $4,000 each for
th© Home for the Blind, at Jersey City,
and the Epiphany Apostolic College at
Wallbrook. Baltimore.
Huncheon owned' a large amount of land
and mad© a great aeal of money as a mine
operator at Denver. At one time he was
master mechanic of the Panhandle Rail
Official Record and Forecast.— Washing tor..
May 15- Pressure is low in the plains states
an<i the Rocky Mountain regton. with two prin
cipal centres of depression, one ov-r Southeast
Colorado and the other ov#r the Dakotas. the
latter with a rlsins; tendency. On both sides
pressure 1* quite high and within the limits o*
the low area there were general, though mostly
light, rains, and also some enow on the eastern
edges of the high pressure area in Southern
Montana and Northern Wyoming. East af the
Mississippi River and In the extreme W«et th*
weather was generally fair.
Low temperatures continue except in the Pa
cific states and the extreme Southwest, although
it is somewhat warmer than on Saturday east
of the Mississippi River. It Is decidedly colder
in the plateau region and the Northwest, and
there wen» more frosts Sunday morning over
the northern districts east of the Mississippi
There will be rain or »r.ow Monday in the
Northwest and the central FTrky Mountain re
gion and rain in the centra! plains states, tn*
w«st Gulf states, the Missouri. Mississippi ana
lower Ohio valleys and the north portion of
the east Gulf states, extending Monday ni*t"
or Tuesday into th» uppT lake an'l wsi-.n
lewer lake |— trm. th» upper Ohio Valley an<i
the west portions of the middle an.l moth A'
lantic states. In the extrem- West and »'■"'-'"
the Atlantic coast the weather will be fair Mon
day followed by increasing cloud Tuesia..
in the latter district. It will be cooler M«nday
in the extreme Southwest and comparatively low
temperatures will continue generally elsewhere
except in the Pacific state*.
The winds along: the New England coast will
be llcht and variable, becoming south. middle
Atlantic coast, light southeast to south: south
AtUntic coast, light to moderate northeast £
— -»■ east Gulf coast, moderate and mostly
"utheaTt to south; west Gulf coast moderate
to hrtKk southeast to south: on the lower lakes,
light s«Hh: upper lakes, moderate southeast,
becoming variable by Tuesday.
, Steamers departing Monday for European ports
■will have lisht to moderate variable «lnds with
partly cloudy weather to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Localities.— For the Dis
trict of Columbia and Eastern Pennsylvania,
cloudy and slightly warmer to-day; Tuesday
showers: light east to southeast winds.
For Delaware, and New Jersey, cloudy to-day:
showers Tuesday af Tuesday night; light to
moderate east to southeast winds.
For Eastern New York, cloudy to-day; show
ers Tuesday or Tuesday nl«ht in smith portion,
partly cloudy in north; light east to southeast
» For' Xew Enptand. cloudy t«v-rtay: Tuesday
For N>w Knajland. r!'<udv t»vday; Tues^ay
Increasing cloudiness: li«ht to moderate variable
winds, becoming southeast
For Western Pennsylvania, ln<-rea»tn«; cloudi
n*!>s to-day, shower* o-night or Tuesday, mod
erate east to aouth-wlnds.
For Western New York, cloudy. to-day; Tues
day shower*, moderate south wind?. •
Observations of United States weather bu
reaus, taken at S p. m. yesterday, follow:
rity. Temperature. Weather.
Albany • Si Ooudy
Atlantic City 82 Cloudy-
Ro»ton •"" • 'louily
Buffalo ■'•-■ ri-nr
Chicago SS fJorfrfy
Cincinnati f -'- riou<Jy
New Orleans 72 (Near
Pt. • i>ls M Rain
Washington 52 Clear
Local Official Record.— The following oCIcU!
record from th« Weather Bureau shows the
ehangres In th* temperature for the laat
twenty-four hours. In comparison with the
corresponding date of la«t y«ar:
1000. 1910 { . 1003. ma
Sam 66. 48 6p. m . . 7:'. SO
« a. m ** 44} B p. m ST ST
0 a. m H.H 4»tl p. m «7 U
12 m IS .'iTirjp.-ru M —
4pm 79 60|
Highest temperature yesterday. Aft decrees;
lov«at. 44. avarag*. .=>-; average (or corre
•ponding «iate Jast year. T-t. *verag* or cor
respondtap date last thirty-three- years. 59.
Local fowcaat: *Bft-<!av. cloudy; Tu«adav or
Tuesday ntfbt, shawars. light to moderate
•ail to tomtit**- wlb<Jv
Suffers a Nervous Breakdown
as Result of Overwork.
»tav H. Schwab. reprtteiitattv* •■ »;£•
America of the North German I.!- yd Line.
has suffered from a nervous breakdown, a»d
is at present recuperating in th« country.
Mr. Schwab, beside^ his arduous duties
as head of the steaxnship"Jtn- in thl» coun
try. is interested in woollen raannfaetorfK*
anM is connected with various civic organi
zations and philanthropic enterprises. Hie
manifold activities, added to the fact that
Mrs. Schwab ha» been 111 for some time,
brought on Insomnia, and the* steeples*
nights combined with busy days «ertoua!y
affected his nervous system. His physi
cians prescribed complete rest and quiet.
About five weeks ago he left his ■•Fit at
the office and spent some time at his coun
try home in Scarborough, but later he west
to the home of his brother, who is a Tal*
professor, at New Haven.
Mrs. Schwab and other members ef th*
family were at Palm Beach, and. at th* re
quest of the patient himself, they werw not .
! Informed of the serious condition of Mr.
\ Schwab until their return to th* city ea
j Saturday. -
So alarming were the reports concerning
Mr. Schwab's condition that Dr. E. G. Jane
way, his physician, at the request of the
family, who were, being deluged by per
sistent Inquiries, gave out the •M? miss;
statement :
"Mr. Schwab has, as the result of ever
work and consequent nervous fatigue, been
advised to take a complete rest from busi
ness in the country for a time. This he Is
now doing, and as a result he t3 already
showing considerable Improvement."
WARD LOTT-On May 5. 1910. at St. Paars
Church. New Ha van Conn., fey •>• T«ecar. -
R»v. J. -. wolf* Perry. Jr.. Katharine I*,
dausater of Gertrude B. sad th« lat* At»*a*a
I.oft. of Brook'vn. to Henry S. Wart, o* N«»
Notices of marriage* *nd deaths rnoti tm
accompanied by foil name and address.
Jones. S. BoacM Ruthsrfonl. ■WiHUsi I*
Knauer. Max. • Byersoc. David A.
McKay, John C.
JONES— Dr. S. E-ach Jones, In th« 6;th ymt
of h!» a?«. on Friday. May 13. 19X0. at bta
late re»ld«nc<». No. BBS Park BT« . Jfew Tor*
City. Funeral •*rvtr»» * t'ntvi»r«t-r Place
Churrh .«10tb »' I •"! Monday at 10 a 13.
Kindly omit flowers. Interment at Tarry
town. *
K.Vat-er-. Suddenly, on May IS. Mas Knaaw.
£erv!ce» The Funeral Church. No. 341 T\'ett 23-!
*:. (Frank E.. Campbell Building). Suailay. 2:3 a
M'KAT — At Wfcire Plains. N. T.. on May U.
1010. John Edwards McKay, at his residence.
No. 11 Rtdse View aye. Funeral Monday^at '
10 a m from St. John's Church. Whit*
Plains. Washington (D. C) papers please
copy. ;>'^ }'
Rutherford Services Th« F;r.»ra: Church. !fo.
241 West 23<1 be (Campbell Building). Sunday.
1 p. m.
RYEKSON At N>warSl X. J.. en May 14. 1310.
Colon*! David Aust«n Ryerson. r.l Morrtstawr..
N. J- Funeral service and latsrment at
Pompton. N. J., on Tuesday.
Is readily accessible by Harlem train fI'USI
Grand Central Station. Webster and .TerouM «■»;-.
nue trolleys and by carriage. Lots $150 na.
Telephone 4885 Gramercy for Book at M«tr» a?
Office. 20 East 23d St.. New York CUT.
FRANK M. CA2XPBELL. 241-3 Wot 2S<J K.
Chapels. Private Boo^na. Private Arabuianwe.
Tel.. 1324 Chelsea.
• to THE On,OIEK.
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town Office of
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Between 36th and 37th Streets.
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Daily Edition, Ota Cent In City at >••
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El«ewhe« Two Cert s.^
Sunday Edition, including Saaday Ma-a
■hw. Fire Cent*.
In >ew York City mall subscribers will
he rhar«ed 1 rent ixr coot Mill postase.
Daily. per month •»«•
Daily. P«r year •OO
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Daily and Sunday, p^r rw ■ » 00
Dally and Sunday. per month »0
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■wToi-a- ff r o Bar.
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ys. 0 Aisterdawm.
For th- convenience of TRIBUNE reader*
*„■*»« arrangements Have been mad* to k*ep
the ?J£l?e rooms of th* hetel» named Wo.'
Trt^nN — Hotel V'.ct«.ia. S*»oy Hote^ C*rl-
L^n HoTeU H.t.l M.tropoie and Mlditnct
E , "V/i Hotel Manchester. Queens Kgt»i.
li^ef" SwwiH Bay. M:dlaa4 Motel.
Derby; HolUer-. Hotel. »•*««. Isle oS
r-rRR VI TAP— Hotel C«C«
wmiv'E -K"«el Continenta!. Grand Hotel.
H.y' Meu'lc* Hotel jNtorl*^ Hotel Cfcas
l m Motel del* Athene*. Hot.l Lille -C
S-^blon. Hotel Ist! Jame, «t .' Albany. Hotel
Montara Hotel Haltimore. Utngham, Hotel
Montana i p . u . rlvla . i^ris; Oran! Howl
a "L'«d Hotel .splendia Excelsior. A*
le» i-
S VI, KMt' • O«n.v»: Hotel Victoria. an>l
}< ■(■ Jung*™, lnwrlaken: Hotel Krtiu Site.
l-ijsanne, Palace Hole!. >falo.i.i: Hotel Bsl
\l-^ntr«u\. Hot,l Thuaerhot . Thua. Tsie>
HOM AND—Hot.I in.lea. The "*•'"• Th*
-ir Tv,T v ,, v vv— Hotel Ilruio!. Central Hotel.
ngBM iLi S-a-lana-t- Hotel, Hotel dm
™£* Hot-I. Hotel CMWty?«Bj
raMion'Hotrl. IVrlln: Hotel Disch. C«lo«n«:
, ', n~l!evu<* H»t'l fontinental and Hot»l
«-»"Jov " Dresden: Park Hotel. Dusseldorf :
VJVi?.I \nsl"t*rre. Ems; Hotel Frankfurter
i# and Hotel Westminster. Fnntciort:
Vrrffe! Mommer. Frelburs; Hotel Esplana*-*
" -I palari* Hotel. Kwnhurs; Hotel rorttt-
St. Hotfl Four Seasons. Resin* X»a!ae*
lltTtel and Hotel <Je Hiuoi^. Munich; Hotel
v-4lli-rb"f and Hotel Mrtrnpot*. Nauhelm;
v 7, r H.itel Neuenahr; Hotel Wttrtembercer.
v»remh«rg- Hotel Naasauerhof. . Hot.l
i,,., ratace Hotel. Hotel Imperial.
hJT'noj* acd Park Hotel. Wlethartea:
£?*, rurstenhof »nd Kaiserhof. Wii«lun«e«.
Af^TRIA— Hotel Brlsto!. Vienna; Hotel Hun-
J*ril nudar^st: Hotel Savoy an«! West End
f»ii »l"t*l National.- Carlsbad; Hotel Tyrol.
T^sbruck- Kopp-» Hotel KonJjsviUa. Fraa
y^shadr HoUl Wetnriar and Hotel K!!ni«r.
nll tt Gl*UM^Grand Hotel. BrusseU; Ora»j*
Hotel and Hotel de I'Europe. Antwerp.
Hoi.l Splendid and Hot.l da la T'.at.,
rrALY^Hote! E*clJ»ior. Grand Hotel, Hotel
Duirtcal *««* R»y*' Ht»t«t. BrniM: Hotel
viiu «'E»t«. Ceroobbio: C««b Palaca Hotel
■«d giv»y How!. Genoa: Hotel &* la vm«.
sUua: Botei DaaleU aid Craad Hat<,

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