EXIT IRT ACTORS' PAIR
Winds Up in a Great Virginia
Reel and a Blaze of Glory.
SUCCESS IN EVERY WAY
i £aSes at the End and Bargains
on A"/. Sides Draw Big- Crowd
on Final Night.
-?' -■ ■
<£ Motor boats and $6,000 automobiles at a
ft jiHT r a chance drew a great crowd to the
I Actors' Fund fair on Its dosing night, and
,:' , he cow-s that the lights would go out
1 >*T'y iv ' The playhouses along the great
1 v .ite way and that the stage folk would
troop over to the 7th Regiment Armory
tvrought cut hundreds more. There were
c poo?h actors and actresses at the big fair
'.a-: week, it i» true, but the chance to see
i •; and every one- of them within the same
I -mtn a nd to rub elbows with them was
mveh more enticing than a raflie.
t ._ "^.j. r xa\t. had a hurrah closing. T. A.
i Tturnham. the manager, and all the in
-sufcti press agents had nothing better to
1 jay t" an tJl * old "It far exceeded my ex
"' rrrta'Jons," but they said it with a wide
t p.^ on their faces. The dollars clinking
Tit a rival sound to the splashing of the
"' *-atcr in the big fountain.
' Miss Pauline FYodericks. with 15.975
* votes- "<von the diamond necklace in the con
t«t to choose the must popular actress,
ijer.ry B. "Warner received a watch that
"' lormerly brjonged to Lester W'allack when
f *tb' count showed that his 6,308 votes made
tta the most popular actor. William Har
ris triumphed over his son, Henry B. Har
ris. zfd won a gold watch for being the
i»:ost p0?"13p 0 ?" 13 - 1 " meager, He received 7,825
Mrs. L:da I>\t«-r Dinkins polled 56,300
• v«tee i:i the contest for the most popular
ft ; .K-rleiquc actress, and received a diamond
g§2Wklace~asd pendant. In the raffle for a
iiamond necklace valued at $3,000, Miss
Ashps 'WilFon. of No. 505 West 140 th street.
I ras the toner Lee A. Agner>;-. of No. 437
' Hfjb avenu». won the Buick car, and Roy
Atr^iU an aacr, carried home the bust of
Frer.Sent Taft. The drawings in 'several
; ette- raffles v.-ill be made to-da--.
'Tou get a picture of Jack Barrymor*
*ith every box of his kisses," cried Miss
Z.£zs. "Wallace Hopper, who strolled over
■ *'tsrr. tie motor boat to take ncr turn at
the soft drink booth. "Look! Handsome
Jar.': Barryraore! And with the dimple in
* hts -"■ Sweet sixteen bought and gazed
: - "rapturously at Mr. Barrymore, and he
ttaoß and looked sheepish.
Bidding was strong for the most-popular
\c-cl:!aee-lady. and Miss Pauline
Fredericks worked hard to regaki her lead
, ,- •• =. E!:!k Burke, for she was behind
tr- .203 votes at one time. Other starters in
tbst race v.-ere Mis? Maude Adams, Miss
Ethel Barrymore, Miss Marie Tempest,
Miss Maxiae Elliot. Mrs. Fiske and many
T^cr' Roy Atwell sprung up in the men's
race and at • o'clock was running fourth.
rs!y H. B. Warner. Francis Wilson and
JQormarj Hasten being ahead of him.
'"rftrrry Valentine, alias H. B. Warner, and
"■' v "-r.c? Hacket stood at either end of the
' -i=.rc co that one coulc see just ho one
voting for. •
The lung? that have lasted best through
ftbe Jflßst veek of Ftraln were over at the
• Bxy store, where Vincent Serrano. Sam
I ;mi4 Raymond Hitchcock. Effingham
Pi-to and . Alfred Kappeler sold package
r: cuesses for a dime each, while Raymond
'■■ "übbe ll -banged out his own music on the
An interested female group watched Julian
jEJltlnge's clothes auctioned off. one enthu
«=dastjc and ; determined bidder being a lead
rJng c&rd is the burlesque queen's contest.
Bp*"Sbi© to fit me. y' know," she whispered in
• lat she thought was a friend's ear, but
jib Sat was really an innocent bystander's.
JJiss Valli Valli at th- racing wheel,
Dkvc Montgomery in front of the Stone-
Corbett fight. Miss Charlotte Walker at the
BtadMOi booth and Miss Nam.-? Gwyn sell
ing teats on the Howi«tt coach, all were
raeta to draw the silver and gold.
Alter the booths were closed and the
readies and trifles and fluffs and actresses
.:T,ere all sold all the actors and actresses
• ned in a great Virginia reel that only
|fw armory's floor could have held. The
■rcld Southern '"mammy" imported from New
f - Orleans yawned sleepily, but she was the
enly dull eyed per»o:i in the He balL
Mrs. le plongeon here sick
Author Taken from the Steamer Celtic
to a Private Sanatorium.
Alice Le Plongeon. the author and
lecturer ur.d widow of Dr. Augustus Le
?' -r~ :. the South American explorer.
arm ; here yesterday seriously ill on the
Star Uner Celtic, from Liverpool.
Mrs. I.- Plongeon remained in her state
- - - lughout the passage of seven days
I V.L- constantly attended by Dr. Hop-
I"- ■ r surgeon. "When the Celtic
»?:crday a party of friends v.ent
->om and removed her to a
Ia: Plongeon before her marriage
•w Hhb AMce Diion, of Brooklyn. She
■sststod her husband in his research work
* ■wa? co-author with him of the book,
aafl There in Yucatan."
Hr. Le Ploi ; ?eon died In December, 1908.
nseon has lectured In the pub
on South American subjects.
J. Farcy, also a passenger on the
•^a; removed on arrival to St. Vin
tal, suffering from typhoid
EDUCATORS IN" SESSION
fill Devise a .Standard Method of
Compiling School Statistics.
Rasutagtoß, May — To devise a stand
i tr^ method or compiling- physical, fiscal
• **! . educational Etatistics of the public
£i !soiE of th« United States, representa
i **"« of tire boards of education of six
I titles ■let in "Washington to-day. Cons
umer E. Brown, of the Bureau
el Education of the Department of the In
.. t«ior, was aleo present.
!..-., , A permanent organization was formed, of
!*tich Joseph Mcßride, of the I^oa Angeles
I :aool Board, was elected president, and
illlaa Dick, of the Philadelphia Board of
taxation, was elected secretary. Henry
- M. Cook, of New York; William H.
of Cleveland; William T. Keough,
o" Boston, and Charles P. Mason, of St.
ou!s. attended the meeting. Commis
*— Brown was elected an honorary
?h« new organization will simplify the
orif- of compiling statistics and make
ie much information of the public
•*•©! system which hitherto has been ln
••-••.■efcKiblf because of the lack of unifona
. *"'? in reporting It.
CLUE^S FOXHOUNDS RETURN
&- wiii a Grudge Thought to Have
Opened Richmond County Kennels.
*S hut one of the. thirty- two Irish fox
tounda which disappeared from the kennel*
<* the Richmond County Hunt Club, at
Xtotigaa Hills, States Island, on Saturday
sight, returned to their coma yesterday.
tie knowledge of Thomas Carney.
i**per of the hounds, some mischief
K »ktr turned the dogs loose. Mm the cur
.-Trending ooontrr is thickly wooded a
« - Marefamc party found ft difficult to round
• Ch&rJes Harg. a. member ef the club who
- 'Wss rjost of the dogs, informed the police
_: ef v-hst had been dona, and they are on
J~e lookeat for the man who. gave the doss
t *e-! liberty. Mr. Harg believes the jni»»
gag ros caused V a certain man who
*«^t«s to pick c. bone *'ith him art
tiicjait is* icxs, ca'^ii £&& _*~—~-~-^~"
SOME MIDDIES PASS
Academy Board's Work Re
ported Lowering of Standard.
fty Telegraph to The Tribun«.]
Annapolis. May lt-The academic board
at tbe Na\-al Academy, after a session
lasting over two hours, to-day completed
its final marking: of tire examination papers
of the lUdshlpmen who graduated in 1906
for promotion to the gTade of ensign after
taking the prescribed two years' cruise at
Of the ISO midshipmen who took the test
SS are said to have failed. ■While nothing
official can be learned of the actual system
of marking: employed to-oay, it is under
stood that a lowering: of the standard was
again necessary. From reliable sources it
is understood that only nine middies passed
the navigation test when the papers first
went over the shoals of academic rating.
Of those who failed it is stated that one
was a man who upon receiving his diploma
from the academy two years ago stood
among the first five at the top of his class.
The detailed result of to-day's marking
will not be given out until approved by the
Navy Department, to which the academy
board' 6 finding has been forwarded.
The class of 1908 was graduated from the
Academy under a somewhat lower standard
of marking, as at that time there was a
great demard for young officers on the
ships then going: into commission. The
present situation is attributed to this lower
ing of the standard.
Not aJI those who flunked will be dropped
from the rolls of the navy, but it is under
stood that all who failed in more than one
subject will lose forty numbers in the order
of s-eniority for promotion hereafter. It is
said that a number of them will be given
an opportunity to make good their de
ficiencies by re-examination in certain sub
SHOCKS CAUSE WEDLOCK
Priest with Book on Body Mar
ries Three Couples.
; By Cable to The Tribunal
Port Union. Costa Rica. May 7 (Ma
New Orleans. May 16).— Fear caused by
the earthquakes -w hich have shaken this
republic since April 13 has caused many
persons who have been living out of
wedlock to marry undf?r Church rites.
On the day following the last shock at
Cartago three couples held up a priest on
a street corner and compelled him to
unite them formally. The priest stood
near a pile of bodies and rested his
prayerbook on the face of a victim.
Up to Friday afternoon two hundred
shocks had been recorded on the seis
mograph. The volcano Poas is still sul
lenly roaring. Flames from the crater
can be seen for hundreds cf miles.
While President Jiminez was being in
augurated a slight shock was percep
tible. The walls of cemeteries holding
bodies in their niches have been wrecked
and the health of the residents is threat
ened. The Guatemalan representative to
the peac*; court at Cartago is a raving
maniac, his wife and children having
been killed. President Jjmin^z has or
dered the nation to go into mourning for
HOW SHORTAGE WAS FOUND
Examiner, Visiting Utica Bank.
Made His Own Footings.
Washington, May 16.— Treasury officials
declare that the discovery of the alleged
defalcation of $120,000 from the Utica. City
Xational Bank by J. Howard Lowery,
formerly discount clerk, later assistant
cashier and now, according to the 'ireas
ury Department, a fugutlve from justice.
was the diect resultof the order given last
January prohibiting national bank ex
aminers from asking the assistance of
clerks employed by banks in making their
A portion of the alleged shortage existed
for about four years. At the time of each
examination, it was said to-day, Lowery
would balance the loans and discounts and
would submit to the examiners a.s proof
of this balanro an adding machine tape
upon which the loaiis and discounts were
purported to have been listed.
The examiners then would check the
adding machine list against tbe note tickler
and Lowery, its declared, was enabled to
cover up Ma defalcation by the examiners'
failing to foot pages of the note tickler or
prove the correctness uf the footing- of the
adding machine tape.
Examiner Van Ranken made the exami
nation o April 27 last. He proved the foot
ings of the adding machine list submitted
by Lowery and discovered the alleged
shortage. While the examiner was making
this proof, Lowery, it is declared, ab
stracted about $I,'JOO from the cash and left
SCHENECTADY GRAFT CASES UP
Justice Van Kirk in Charge to Jury
Deplores Public Dishonesty.
* [By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Schenectady, N. T., May 16.— Justice Van
Kirk, at an extraordinary term of the Su
preme Court, called to hear the county
graft cases, in his charge to the jury to
"Now, gentlemen, it is very unfortunate
if any impression Is abroad that in public
office there is any other grade of integrity
required than in private dealing. If the
impression is abroad that a man in public
office may enrich himself from the public
in excess of his salary or bej'ond his fees
that Impression ought to be corrected.
There is no different standard In dealing
with the property and business of the pub
lic than there Is In dealing with the prop
erty and business of your neighbor. A man
who is not honest in bis public position, no
matter how strictly he holds himself to
private dealing. If in public dealing he does
not hold himself strictly to the same rule,
is an enemy to our Institutions."
In his charge the court warned the Jurors
to Ignore public sentiment. He charged
that the public officer who had to pass on
a MO was forbidden by law from having
Interest In that bilL False accounts, with
Intent to defraud, were a felony, and the
public officer who knowingly audited false
accounts, or by acquiescence consented that
they should be audited, or who connived at
the auditing, was guilty of felony.
The prosecution is to be conducted by
special deputy Attorneys General KeUogg
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Free admission to th«» Metropolitan Museum
of Art. the American Museum of Natural
History and the Zoological Garden. -•' # .
Annual meeting of the National Association
or Manufactures, Waldorf-Astoria. 10 a. m.
Convention of the Proprietary Association,
Hotel ABtor, 11 c m.
Annual meeting of the New « York Institution
for the Instruction of the Deaf and Dumb,
Washington Height*. 2 p. m.
Annual convention of the New York County
Woman's Christian Temperance Union.
West End Presbyterian Church. 105tb
street and Amsterdam avenue. 2 p. m.
Special memorial service for Kins Edward
VII. Trinity Church. 8 p. in. " . '^.
Conference and dinner of the National Bible
Institute. Wanamaker I*,1 *, 4p. m. :v
Conference of the Public Education Associa
tion. Church Mission House, No. "si
Fourth avenue. 4 p m. -. ■'' ■■""■■ ■'-
Exhibit of the New York Entomological So
ciety. American Museum of Natural His
John G. Brady, former Governor of Alaska,
on "Alaska and Its Resources." Labor
Temple, evening. ? » iv' T
Crvic dollar dinner under the ausplcee of the
Direct Primaries association* or the ISth.
17th and 18tb Assembly Districts. Hotel
Lansrham. 7 p. m. ...
Dinner of the Collet of the City of New
Tork class of "85. Hotel Astor. 7:30 p. m.
Annual m«eunr of the American Institute of
''^Electrical Engineers. No. 33 West S9tb
vurfcers' xSgtit at Derttal H:»l«n« Con
"^terfnee and Exhibit. Metropolitan Ltf«
Buildinr 8 r. m.
Mefttnc of th« Tri-Profeesional i£e4ical Fb. 1-
— sjlty. Hotel Aster. • » n». _.. --. .
>"EW-YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. TUESDAY. MAT fT, 1910.
MORE PRODUCERS OUT
No Disruption of Association
Following: the resignation of Henry B.
Harris, Klaw & Erlanger and their immt
diate associates from the National Theat
rical Producing Managers' Association,
Joseph Brooks, who at the same time re
signed as secretary, said yesterday that
Florenz Ziegfeld, Wagenhals & Kemper
and Augustus Pitou had also resigned.
This leaves Henry "W. Savage as the only
important producing manager associated
with Klaw & Erlanger who maintains his
membership In the association. Mr. Savage
is In Europe, and his stand in the present
controversy is not known.
In spite of the numerous defections from
the association. Ligon Johnson, counsel for
the National 'Theatrical Producing Man
agers' Association, said that there was no
danger of disruption. He said:
The present membership of the board of
directors is as follows : William A. Brady,
Henry W. Savage, William T. Conor (rep
penting Dillingham and Conor), Charles
Tale, Sam Schribner. Jules Murray, Gus
Hill. A. H. Woods, Hollis E. Cooley, Fred
C. Whitney, Henry Clay Minor, John A.
Himmelein, Harry Doel Parker and B. E.
Forrester. Henry B. Harris and Joseph
Brooks, who resigned from the association
last Saturday, were also mmebers of the
board. No one has as yet been elected to
take their places as president and secre
tary. A raeetlns of the association -will
take place to-day.
At the office of Klaw & Krlanger Jofeeph
Brooks sairl that the syndicate would, not
keep out of the Western territory in which
John Cort has organized his Theatre Own
ers* Association. "If necessary," ho said,
"we shall build new theatres."
IRVING PLACE THEATRE
"Der Herrgottsschnitzer yon Anuner
The Berchteegadner company of Bavarian
peasant players opened the last week of
their season at the Irving Place Theatre
last uight with a production of a melo
drama by Ludwig Ganghofer and Hans
Neuert, entitled "Der Herrgottsschnitzer
yon .\mmtgau" ("The Crucifix Carver of
Ammergau"). The piece is not new here,
having been played at the Irving Place
Theatre in 1305 under Mr. Conried"s man
agement. It has genuine merit, both as a
plaj- and as an interpretation of Bavarian
peasant life, full of naturalizing and local
color. The excessive proportion of raw
dialect which it carries is, however, some
thing of an obstruction to a full apprecia
tion of its merits.
Max Schultes had the effective part of
the poor old father, who sees his daughter
grow up as the adopted daughter of the
village burgomaster, the daughter knowing:
nothing of the relationship. Its disclosure
gives rise to passages of genuine and
touching feeling. The part, of the daughter
was taken effectively by Miss Toni Lang,
and the other characters were capably pre
sented. The piece was greatly enjoyed by
a good size-3 audience.
Miss Rose Stahl and her company, in
cluding Wilfred Lucas, Alice Leigh, Giles
Shine, Claire Lane, Isabel Goodwin, Ken
yon Bishop, Amy Lesser. Annie Ives, Flor
ence Grant, Lillian O'Neii and Beatrice
Brown, presented "The Chorus Lady" for
the eighth time in this city at the Academy
of Music last night. The actors and the
play were cordially received by a large
Clifton Crawford was welcomed back to
town last night at the New Tork Theatre in
Three Twins." He was well supported oy
Mayme Gehrue, Joe Allen, Delia Niven and
others. This is the fifth time that "Three
Twins" has been seen here.
"The Arcadians," the delightful musical
play that has been running so long at the
Liberty Theatre, was played last night for
the first time at the Knickerbocker Theatre.
New players in minor parts, new costumes
and new musical numbers served to make
the play more attractive than ever.
James K. Hackett vill produce next sea
eon a drama adapted from "John Arrow
smith. Planter." a Civil War story, by
Mrs. Belle Bushnell.
The latest individual to make business
capital out of Halleys comet is Daniel V.
Arthur, who announces that the audienc?
at Daly's Theatre to-morrow night ne»Hl
have no fear of cyanogen ga-, since he has;
arranged to force one hundred tanks of pure
oxygen into the auditorium. He adds thst
two doctors will be on hand to quiet ner
James C. Morton and Frank Monroe ap
peared at the Columbia Theatre last night
in "The Merry "Whirl," a musical burlesque,
which seemed to meet the fancy of the au
Fannie Ward, in "The Unlucky Star";
Bert Williams, negro comedan, and
William H. Murphy and Miss Blanche
Nichols, in "The School for Acting," drew
crowded houses at the Colonial yesterday.
Julian Eltinge, William Courtney and
Miss May Ward are the headliners at the
Plaza Music Hall.
Kathleen Clifford. Lottie Williams, In
"On Stony Ground," and Henry Clive are
capital entertainers at Keith & Proctor's
Fifth Avenue Theatre.
Gerson's Midgets and the three spectacles,
"Inside the Earth," "The Ballet of Jewels"
and "A*Trip to Japan," are being present
ed for the last times at the Hippodrom©
Carrie De Mar, Howard and Howard and
Joseph Hart, in "Dinkelspiel's Christmas,"
are the chief funmakers at Hammerstein's
The White Yogi and "The World in Wax"
furnish the niaia diversions at the Eden
Cissle Curlette, Sidney Drew, in "A Man
with a Past"; Burt Clark and Jane Ham
ilton end Miss Nina Payne, in "La Dance
de la Kobe de Nult," head an. excellent bill
at the American Music Hall.
The Alhambra Theatre offers a good pro
gramme, which includes Julius Steger and
company, in "The Way to the Heart";
Maude Raymond and John B. Hynxer, in
"The Devil and Tom Walker."
NAVY "PLUCKING BOARD' HEAD
Rear Admiral Wainwright Will Prob
ably Be Named.
Washington, May 16.— 1t Is expected that
Rear Admiral Richard Wainwrlght will
head what is known as the "plucking
board," which annually is appointed to se
lect a sufficient number of officers for com
pulsory retirement to insure a proper flow
of promotions In the navy.
Under the law there must be fifteen
vacancies created annually— namely, five
captains, four commanders, four lieutenant
commanders and two lieutenants. However,
it is expected that there will bo some vol
untary retirements before July 1, which will
reduce the number of compulsory retire
BUREAU OF MINES BILL SIGNED.
Washington, May 16.— President Taft to
day signed the bill creating a Bureau of
Mines in this city, but has as yet taken no
action looking to the appolntmentof a chief
of the new branch of the government ser
MORSE APPLICATION DENIED.
Washington. May Charles W. Morse
•was to-day denied the privilege of filing: an
application for a writ of habeas corpus by
the Supreme Court of the United States.
Martin W. Lit!!- made the motion %vto.
weeks, at* _ — ; "!.*"" ~. .■"."" v ; * ?r /
Crowd Fills Carnegie Hall to
Hear of Advance in City.
Carnegie Hail was crowded lasit night at
the opening mectinp of the hsixths season
of the Evaxpelistic Comn|fttee of New
York City. When the Rev. Dr. William
Carter arose to offer the opening pra3*er
fuliy four thousand persons were packed
into the auditorium and the four galleries
were filled. Police reserves from the West
47th street station were necessary .to
handle the hundreds of disappointed ticket
holders who were turned away at the doors.
William Jay Schsineffelin acted as chair
man, and in introducing the Rev. J. Wil
bur Chapman made a brief address in
which he emphasized he need of home
missionary work such as the Evangelistic
Committee is doins. Mr. Schieffelin
alluded to the "white slave" revelations as
a striking example of the need of such
Just before the close of the meeting
'living pictures" were presented consisting
of testimonials from a score of penitents
who have been converted during the last
year under the auspices of the Evangelistic
Committee in various parts of he city.
BISHOP PARET NOT SLIGHTED
Reception Was Not Refused at Rome,
Tells Cardinal Gibbons.
Baltimore, May 16. — Cardinal Gibbons re
ceived the following cable dispatch to-day
from Bishop Paret, of the Protestant Epis
copal diocese of Maryland, dated at Flor
"Cardinal Gibbons, Baltimore.
"Mistake very false. No refusal. No dis
courtesy. WILLIAM PARET."
This message, which was said at the
Cardinal's residence to have been spontane
ous and unsolicited, refers to a report cir
culated in this country recently that Bishop
Parct, armed with a letter of introduction
from Cardinal Gibbons, requested an inter
view with the Pope, but was refused.
BOY FISHERMEN'S BIG HAUL
Indicted for Grand Larceny After
Catching Roll of $42 in Bills.
Peter Anderson and Romer Kelb, two
Email boys of Secaucus who have not en
tered their teens, responded when their
names were called in the County Court of
Jersey Cit yyesterday by Assistant Prose
cutor McCarthy, as he opened an indict
ment for grand larceny to arraign the ac
cused boys. They were not arraigned for
the surprised attorney for the state, after
interrogating the two small boys, asked
that the indictment be nol prossed, and
Judge Carey readily assented.
The boys went fishing in the Hackensack
Rh-er and made a rich catch— a roll of
bills amounting to *42. They divided the
money and took home their share. The
news of their successful fishing trip was
quickly circulated and Paul Semlock called
to demand the money. He had lost it while
repairing his boathouse, he said. The
parents of the boys refused to pay him
the find and he went before the grand jury.
The indictment of the boys and their
CARTER ASKS REHEARING
Prepares Petition and Acts as His Own
Chicago, May 16.— Captain Oberlin M.
Carter announced here to-day that he had
filed with the Supreme Court of the United
States a petition for rehearing in the case
in which he was held guilty of defrauding
the government. Captain Carter alleges
that the Supreme Court was misled by
Having spent thousands of dollars in
counsel fees in the case, Carter was his
own attorney to-day. He merely filed his
motion in the clerk's office, the rules of the
court not allowing a presentation of the
motion in open court.
Carter in his petition sets forth that
there was no evidence to show that West
cott. alleged to have been a secret partner
of Green &. Gaynor, was the agent of Car
ter, "save the manufactured exhibits or
Edward Israel Johnson, an accountant em
ployed by the prosecution, who admittedly
knew nothing of his own knowledge, and
khom the trial court found guilty in this
very connection, 'in a number of instances'
of swearing to 'forced balances," i. c., of
committing perjury. - • • This witness
was not only shielded, but is still carried
on the government payroll."
In the concluding paragraph of the docu
ment Captain Carter apologizes for any
irregularities of phraseology which may be
found, as the petition was prepared by him
THE OLD KATAHDIN A TARGET
Experts Try New Soft Nose Navy Shell
on Antiquated Ram.
Washington. May 16.— A bit of naval war
fare took place to-day on the Potomac
River at Indian Head, Va., when the old
United States Navy ram Katahdin, which
was stricken from the navy list last year,
received her baptism of fire. It was not
the fire of an enemy, but it was aimed at
her with every intention of sinking her If
The curious vessel was clothed in modern
twelve-inch, high grade armor plate, and a
dozen ordnance expert* directed the attack
on her with the new soft nose naval attack
hurled through a big 12-inch gun. Anchored
at a distance of about five miles, the
Katahdin served to assist the naval experts
in ascertaining whether the new shell can
be deflected when it strikes at any angle,
or whether it would bite into the armor
plate, aa the naval officers anticipated.
Unfortunately for the public, the Navy
Department conducted the experiment with
all possible secrecy. Foreign military and
naval attches were refused permission to
witness the test, and it is doubtful if ac
curate information can be had as to the
ONE WAY FOR CHURCH REVIVAL
Social Democracy Offers Only Path.
Says Professor Giddings. of Columbia.
Professor Franklin XL Giddings, of Co
lumbia University, in an address delivered
last night before the alumni of the Union
Theological Seminar?', at their annual din
ner in the Park Avenue Hotel, said the
Church and its clergymen do not occupy
the high position in the world that thoy
once did, and that the only way for them
to regain that position wa? by identifying
themselves with the struggle for social
"We are never again to have in thi.i
country an individual Democracy," said
Professor Giddinps. "We are to have either
a benevolent aristocracy or a social de
mocracy. The Church has lost ground be
cause i' is no longer the leader of the
people, and it must regain Its position by
leading the people in the struggle for social
• THOUGHT THEY HAD A SPY
Washington, May 16.— For a few hours to
day the police of Alexandria, Va.. believed
they had captured a German spy laden
with Important secret information and hav
ing in his possession plans of American bat
tleships. The Navy Department was ad
vised, and sent tenant Consteins to
Alexandria to Investigate.
He reported to the department that the
only, papers found In the possession of the
man was a copy of "The Naval Institute."
a ' service magazine, which can be pur
chased at any. newsstand. The suspect was
immediately relrafied» j>-*» -- • — -— — •
M. E. MISSION IN ROME
American Board of Bishops Give
NO ATTACK ON CATHOLICISM
Recent Roosevelt Incident
Caused by "Some Exigency
Philadelphia, May 16.— The Board of Bish
ops of the Methodist Episcopal Church,
through its secretary. Bishop L. B. Wil
son, issued t-onight an official statemertf
which had been prepared by the- board at
its meeeting in Chicago on May 9. relative
to the Italian mission. The statement is
the outcome of the recent controversy in
Rome caused by the visit ot Colonel Roose
The statement follows:
"Deploring and at all times seeking to
avoid interdenominational controversy, we
are, nevertheless, compelled to recognize
occasions when personal preference must
yield to a proper sens© of official duty.
"We cannot allow to pass unnoticed the
recent unprovoked and unwarranted at
tempt to discredit one of our most useful
missions by widely published accusations,
which, if based upon truth, would bring
dishonor upon the Church which supports
"We regret that after repeated chal
lenges for details of the specific acts sup
posed to Justify these charges, they still
remain in such general terms that their
validity cannot be" tested before the judg
ment of the world. We can only observe:
"First— That ordinarily th»» use ot" op
probrious adjectives is suggestive of anger
rather than of reason.
"Second— That the methods of our mis
sion in Italy, now for the first time thus
publicly condemned, are the sam» that
have been pursued from tho beginning, al
most forty years ago.
"Third— That the same methods, namely,
preaching the Gospel in its simplicity and
conducting schoola where they are needed,
schools which recognJze the plain teachings
of the New Testament as a supreme au
thority in religion and ethics, have long
been followed by our missions in South'
America and Mexico, as well as in Rome,
and no such indictment has been brought
against those missions even to this day, so
far as we are informed.
"Fourth — From these facts the inference
appears to be irresistible that other consld
erat.ons than the methods of our mission .n
Rome must have been the real cause of this
sudden outcry. ,
"Possibly some exigency of diplomacy,
local in its origin but farreaching in its
portent, required this attack, with all its
hazard, as a diversion from the real issue
"The facts that support this inference arc
known to all who have followed the course
of recent events in the city of Rome.
"Had there been any other way to avoid
certain issues of etiquette and precedence
created by coincident circumstances of a
public nature, the Methodist Mission might
have escaped calumny, and thus lost the
valuable recognition of its success.
"Under such circumstances we enter upon
no defence of our work in Italy, and mako
no plea for abatement in the judgment of
"We decline at the present time to enter
upon any counter attack upon the Roman
"We ask only that all fair men interested
in the situation study for themselves, its
methods of propagandism and the tradi
tional attitude of that Church toward other
"We believe that there are standards of
equity and moral rectitude by which, in the
estimate of all progressive peoples, all re
ligions and a!! methods must be rated by
what they contribute to intelligence and
"We now content ourselves with affirming
our entire confidence in the moral integrity
of our missionaries and methods in Italy,
and against the denunciations of their ac
cusers we place the wide open record of
tho Methodist Episcopal Church, both as to
teaching and method, in America and
throughout the world."
BISHOP LAWRENCE ORDAINS 11
Several Newly Made Boston Deacons to
Come to This City.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Boston, May 16.— Eleven candidates of tho
Episcopal ministry were ordained by Bishop
Lawrence at the Church of the Advent to
day. Three of them, already deacons, were
advanced to the priesthood, while the re
maining eight, just graduated from their
theological seminaries or about to be grad
uated, were created deacons. Ordinarily
this service does not take place until grad
uation, but it is held this early because
Bishop Lawrence is going abroad.
Those made deacons, with their assign
ments, follow: Arthur B. Oeighton, West
Haven, Conn.; George E. .Norton, St.
George's Church, New Tork: William B.
Stevens, Holy Trinity Church, New York;
Frank M. Crouch, Brooklyn; Brayfon By
ron, Christ Church, Rochester; Sydney A.
Paine, St. Luke's Chapel, New York;
Elmer O. Weld, Grace Church. Brooklyn,
and Charles P. Otis, All Saints' Church,
The Rev. David A. Pearson, who has
been serving at St. Stephen's Church, Bos
ton, but who will take up work in New
Hampshire; the Rev. Oliver B. Purrington,
New Bedford, and the Rev. Frank M.
Rathbone, Taunton, were advanced to the
MRS. H. W. TAFT HAS A FALL.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.]
Philadelphia, May 16.— A wet spot in the
asphalt paving at Broad and Walnut
streets this afternoon caused Mrs. Henry
W. Taft, of New York, to slip and fail
heavily. Two policemen quickly carried her
into the Bellevue-Stratford Hotel, but Mrs.
Taft pluckily refused to go to a hospital.
Shf was driven to the home of her hostess,
Mrs. Grosholz, No. 806 Spruce street.
NEW YORK FROM THE SUBURBS.
New York's World's Fair of 1912 will be
a nice little orchestral opening for the ex
position at San Francisco.— San Francisco
There are 1.125 children in one block in
Chicago. Contrast the entire length of New
York's Fifth avenue, please.— Cleveland
In New York 292 persons were found
Bleeping In one house. Milwaukee tene
ments .ire not so bad, after all.— Milwaukee
New York has stopped a play that ran
in Washington and Philadelphia with"Ut
interference. Fattier Knickerbocker has*
evidently been puttting on his glasses.—
New York babies are being shipped to
New Orleans by carloads. Down South the
mother of ten children has always room
lor on« more, while a single infant in New
York ia looked upon as a misfortune. — Phil
A New York ' taxpayer has asked the
Tax Board to describe the "mental opera
tion" by which it make? an assessment.
Tnere is no such thing as a mental op
eration in making an assessment.— St. Paul
Mayor Gaynor. in orderlr? the Police
Commissioner to . refuse a license to a
theatre that was the home of an inde
cent play, says the people of New York
have had enough of nasty plays and of
vasty newspapers. We do not know
whether they have had enough •to . satisfy
their appetites, but they have had a-plenty.
The New-Tort: Tribune has been criti
cised for classifying towns like Richmond
end Charleston Ha suburbs of New*- York,
but "• notice that It has not had th* mr
pa*sinij it'Tv- to pursue such a course toxv
' ard Charlotte.— Charlotte- Observer.
THE REV. THOMAS W. SILLOWAY.
Boston. May :C— Tue death in his eighty
second year of the Rev. Thomas "WUHani
Sillowiy, an ar;!:itect. was announced to
day. He was born in Newburyport, Mass..
on August 7. ISS, and after a special edu
cation established himself as an architect
lr. Boston. Mr. Sl!*) way designed the Ver
mont Capitol. Buchtel College. Akron. Ohio:
the Soldiers' Monument. Cambridge. Mm:
Goddard Seminary. Barre, Vt.; the Jenks
Memorial Library. Conway. N. H.. and
rearly five nun lred churches. He red*.or<*l
six churches In Charleston. 8. C, which
had been partly destroyed by too earth
quake of ISB6. He was ordained a Univer
sa'ist minister in 1862. but had not held a
pastorate for many years.
Mr. SUloway was author of "Theogonta."
"Textbook of Modern Carpentry." "Warm
ing and Ventilation," "The Conference
Melodist." "Cantlca Sacra," "Cathedral
Towns of England. Ireland and Scotland"
(with Lee L. Powers), and was editor (with
Harding) of the sixth edition of "Shaw's
MRS. ESTELLA P. MELVILLE.
Philadelphia, May IS.— Mrs. Estella Palis
Melville, wife of Rear Admiral George W.
Melville, U. 3. N. 'retired), died at her
home here to-day, after a brief illness. The
wedding of Admiral Melvill* to Miss Palls.
daughter of the late George E. Palis, of
Philadelphia, at the "Little Church Around
the Corner," In New York, was an inter
esting event to the friends of the widely
known naval ofiicer. who is also famed as
an Arctic explorer. The wedding occurred
about three years ago.
OSCAR DRY'BR, bill clerk for the last
fourteen years in the Bureau of Assess
ments and Arrears, in the Controller's office,
and as such well known to real estate men,
lawyers and taxpayers having to do with
that division of the Finance Department,
died on Sunday. He held the place under
Controllers Fitch. Coler. Grout Metz and
Prendergast. Before that h« waa an in
spector In the old Board of Excise. His
funeral will be held to-day at his home, in
CLIFFORD A. SMITH, rrho for many
years looked after the news of Brooklyn for
The Associated Press, died at his home.
No. 18 Russell Place, that borough, on Sun
day, after a lingering illness. Two married
daughters survive him. He was a member
of Magnolia Lodge, I. O. O. F.; Knights
of St. John and Malta, the Amen Corner
and St. Timothy's Protestant Episcopal
Church. Funeral services will be conducted
at his home by the rector of St. Timothys,
the Rev. Charles Brown. The interment
will be at Cypress Hills.
PRODIGAL SON AT TWO TZARS
Welcomed by Mother After Unwilling
Voyage to Bremen and Back.
The North German Lloyd liner Prinz
Friedrich Wilhelm brought to port yester
day from Bremen the youngest involuntary
prodigal son that ever made a transat
lantic excursion alone. He was Rudolph
Jasper, two years old, of Jersey City, who
had been spirited away from home by his
father and sent abroad to his grandparents
in Bremen about a month ago on the
steamer that brought him back yesterday.
Mrs. Jasper, hearing of her infant's de
parture, appealed to the German Consul
here and orders were sent to Bremen to
hold the child aboard the steamer and
bring him back to New York. Mrs. Jasper
and about all the women in her neighbor
hood were at the pier yesterday to welcome
the infant prodigal.
HAKLEM EXPRESS IN WTIECK
Engine and Baggage Car Derailed Near
Pittsfield — Engineer Hnrt.
Pittslieldf Mass., May IS. —Traffic on the
Boston & Albany Railroad was blocked for
several hours at Pittsfield Junction to
night by the wreck of the Harlem Express,
bound from New York to North Adams.
Although the locomotive left the tracks
and turned over on one 3lde, meanwhile
plunging diagonally across the roadbed so
as to block every track, only the engineer,
Peter O'Donnell, of North Adams, was in
jured, and he only slightly. The twenty
five passengers were shaken wp, but not in- j
jured to any extent.
Besides the locomotive, a baggage car
was derailed. No cause for the accident
has b*n assigned. The train was running
slowly in the yard at Pittsfield Junction
and was about to take the" switch from
the main line to the branch leading to
North Adams shortly before 3 o'clock, when
the accident occurred.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. — Washington.
May — On Monday night the low pressure
area covered the Mississippi and the Missouri
; valleys and the Southwest, and slnca Sunday
night showers have occurred generally In the
plains stares, the central valleys, except the
i upper Ohio, and the interior of the Southern
; States. There were alao snows in fair quantity
In Wyoming and Northeastern Colorado, fol
lowed by clearing weather during Monday. In
New England, the middle Atlantic states, the
lake region and the extreme West the weather
It is decidedly, cooler in the plains states and
the central aatt southern Rocky Mountain region,
end generally warmer elsewhere, except along
the Southern Appalachians.
The winds along the New England coast and
middle Atlantic coast will be light to moderate
ecath; south Atlantic coast, moderate east to
southeast; east Gulf coast, moderate , east to
south; west Gulf coast, moderate to bri.«k south.
shifting to north durinjr Tuesday: on th* lower
lakes, moderate southeast to south: on Lakes
Superior and Michigan, moderate, aH variable,
shitting to northwest, and on Lake Huron, mod
erate southeast to south, becoming variable.
There will be showers Tuesday in the central
valleys, the upper lake and the western lower
lake regions and the Gulf and south Atlantic
states, followed by fair weather Wednesday in
the upper lake region, the centra! valleys and
the Gulf states. In New England, the middle
Atlantic states and the eastern lower lake reg.o?*
increasing cloudiness Tuesday will h-- followed
by showers at night or Wednesday. ■■ th* West
the weather will be fair Tuesday and Wednes
day, with rising temperatures over the central
and' northern districts. It will b* somewhat
cooler Tuesday or Tuesday night In the west
Gulf and southern portico of ths cast Gulf
Warning* of frost or freezing temperatures
were issued Monday morning for Northwestern
Minnesota, th* Dakota*. Western Nebraska.
Northern Kansas. Northern New Mexico. Col
orado. Utah. Wyoming. Montana. Eastern Wash
ington Eastern Oregon' and Idaho.
Steamers departing Tuesday for European
ports will have light to moderate- south winds,
with partly cloudy weather, to the Grand Banks.
Forecast for Special Localities. — For Eastern
New York. increasing cloudiness to-day;
Wednesday, showers; light to moderate sooth
For New England, fair to-day, showers
Wednesday or Wednesday night; li£ht to moder
ate south winds. ...
For Western New York. Increasing cloudhv?w
to-day. showers at night or Wednesday; moder
ate southeast to south winds.
Yor Western Pennsylvania, showers to-day or
to-night and probably Wednesday: light to mod
erate south winds, becoming variable.
For Eastern Pennsylvania, the District of Co
lumbia and New Jersey, cloudy" to-day, showers
at night or Wednesday; light sooth winds.
Official observations of United' States weather
bureaus, taken at 8 p. m. yesterday/ follow:
ntv Temperature. Weather.
Mbany « <*•
Atlantic Cl :!:::::::.i::::::: *» - SSr
LUjston v:.v. •» * noudy
Chicago ♦*♦ Cloudy
rKSSnatl »> g-5
t i2^.~~:::~::~~ 2 £&dy
St. Louts ' »♦ S oo^ 7
Washington «> Cloudy
Loral Official ord— The following offlclsl
record from the Weather Bureau knows the
changes In the temperature for the last twenty
four hours, in comparison with th» correspond
lag dat» of last year:
IW*. 1910 I IP 111 ?- 101*
3a. m M 51, «p. m ~. «3 *J
aa. m ..- M 60 op. m *> 5?
» * m........ »> WUp- m £ M
13m «* «3 12p.m 50 -
4 p. m "3 «••
Highest temperature y«t?rday. «8 ee»r«ss <at
3 p. m.); lowest, S?. a - era«?. 10; average lor
corr-spondlßx dat# l*rt year. 6*5; *"«--i*e > for
correspoc*llnc date last thirty-three '7e*r*. «^.
Local forecast: Increasing ctondlnes* to~<l«r;
Wednesday ituswi; light to modera'9 -»«ts
'COLONEL' TETLOW INDICTED
Wasted in Pittsburg on Ch.arj«« of
Bigamy and Perjury.
[B7 Telegraph to TbeTi»»usl
Pittsburgh May IS.— "Colonel" James :TV
Tetlow. said to be the most married man
In America, and who Is thought to be la
New York after departing from tMa city
with the sister of one of his "wive*." was
Indicted by the grand Jury to-day on
charges of bigamy and perjury.
Mrs. Edith Bberling. whom he marriaa
several years ago in "West Virginia, testi
fied against him. as did Miss Clara Jordan.
the sister of the girl with whom he went
•ray and one of his alleged fake marrtag*
victims. Gears* "Watson, cleric at the local
marriage license office, testified that Tet
low had married Ethel Jordan. The perjury
charge la embodied In the fact that when
applying for a license Tetlow .wore b»
never had been married. ■ • \
HARMON FIRST. THEN GAYNOE
Presidential Choice of Michigan Dem
ocrats in Detroit.
[By Telegraph to The Tribune.!
Detroit. May 16.— Judson Harmon Is rs
elected Governor of Ohio this fall the- De
mocracy of Michigan will support him. for
the Democratic nomination for President. in
1312. but if he is defeated Mann* Qayaar of
New York will be the choice, of Michigan,
This wa »the substance of a talk a*. ■■*.
meeting to-night of stats leaders held to
this city. [email protected]
No formal actfon was taken on the Presi
dent situation, the meeting twwj gW«s
over almost entirely to pfennig the atata
campaign this fall, but the question ef th*
next standard bearer of the party naxeraUy
came up. and Harmon was . easily ' flfji
choice, dependent on his carryinr Oils
again this f all.
MARRIED. . " '
DI7LIX? — ROLLINS — Oa Monday. Stas-IS. 191 S.
at Matnaroneck. N. T.. by the Rev. JUhßMty
Imtles. D. D.. assisted by the Rev. .Baber*
r»avts. H*l»n Ttollrns. daofhter o< Fran*
•Wa.!dron ar.-i Ellen Ware Rollins. to WUllaaj
v«ri— % of marriage *ad de»tl» -~ v >>•
»r«-«tHp»Bled by fall name and ed<l?*e», £.
Ryeraon. David A. - - «--=-■» H.
RYERSON— At J."r<rark. N. J.. on JU- I*. W**
Colonel David Austen Ry«rsw». of Mini Ist
>,-. J. Funeral s«rrtc« and mt*naent •*
Fomjrton. N. J.. oa Tuesday.
WELLINGTON"— Oa Monday. Stay 15. Mia
Hoibrook ■Wellington, to the Sl»t year of hl»
as*, at his residency No. 301 West iOtth St.
Funeral services at the Lenox A* erne Cat
ta-ian Church, corner 121 at st. and Lenox
»v».. on Wednesday, at 5:50 p. m. Interment
at IValtkazn, Mass. -_ - -f.
THE WOODI*AW3i CEMETEBT
Is readily ac<-«ss!bte by Harlem ttala _ ftW
Grand Central Station. Webster and Jerome •»*
na* trolleys and by carrta**. Lot* SISO V&.
Telephone 4555 Graaaercy fcr EooS: o* Vl«-wi s»
representative. •--- >- __. _.
O£c«. 20 East 23d St.. New Tor* CM*.
RT AXE R3.
FRANK E. CAMPBEIX. 241-3 West 23d ft,
Chapels. Private Room*. Prtrats AiiibulHiap
Tel.. 1324 Chelwsa. - ■ _ ».
TO THE EMCTLOYER.
Do you want desirable help QUICKLY I
SAVE TIME AND EXPENSE by con
sulting the file of applications of selected
aspirants for positions of various kinds
which has just been installed at th* Up
town Office of i "
THE NEW-YORK TRIBUNE.
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Between 36th and 37tii Streets
Office hours: 9a. m. to 6p. m.
Daily Edition. One Cent la City at Saw
York, J'rs^y City aad Haboken.
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In New York City man «ab*ern>«r» win
h*. charred 1 r^nt n^r e©T>T extra p«<t»«e.
<VB:*CKIPTIO>- BY MATI.- POSTPAID.
Dally, per month *£*»
Dally, per je»r •••
Sunday, per year « - **
Daily and Sanday. p««r JW-- 8 22
Dally and Sunday, per montn .0.
" J lorelsn Pests** Extra.
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Th« Tendon of3ce of THE TBIBL.NB l» *
convemenf place M. leave ad* ertiMmaot. aad
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john rl w'anamaker. No. 44 Ka. 4:. Petit«»
tra^^Bateau. No. i 3 Rue CambSß. -
sor«ar^ Harjes * Co.. No. S2 Bonlo»*rd
CrtdTS~«l*. Bureau d*. Stransera
Contmemal Hotel Newsstand . ...
3mbVJsS?3*«« c ■ iang». No. • »•'«.
x v*S? r ""* Company. 2T«x : "**
' B^t»o-«. No. ST Avenue de rOner*,.'
SSS^SSUSSffSmm * O. aad Vmm
v OrVnCE -Frer.rh. Lemon * Co, X«a 3
lad 4 Via Torsabuonl.
a \(7niviT Jk '"o Bankers. Excaaas*. VUU
jdL -SaarUfhs ■■■■ Exchange. Ttftt*
Mnnforte. 1"» A Express CO33«=r>
H vilB T "RG American Express (.osap^w,
-„ tne C onveai;r.ce of TRIBUNE riaiiw
.xl™.d arrangements have been made to ke«»
fK nil IT and SCNDAT TRIBUNE on «!• is
\*Z £a*»n« rooms of the hotels named belorr:
, N-Hot-1 Victoria. Savoy Hotel. Carl-
L^or Hotel. Hotel Metropole and MKUan-1
lirar.J s*stel Hotel. Liverpool; «-—
rx.i-i v\l) — Adelphl note!, uverpooj . ■»»»•
E^ nY ilotel Manchester: Qown's Hotel.
T^ds- Midland Hot-!. Bradford : XtaiiaMl
«ot«t M»rec«mbo B.iy; Midland Hjml
DeVby; Holller-s Hotel. SnaaHt* Ma of
vn B v^rE- A Ho^l °'«}or.ttnen:a!. Grand Hotel.
F^f\^el Meuriee. Hot-.! Astoria. Hotel Cnat
lam HoTet de '/Athene*. Hotel XJXI* . t>t
d-^UHo". Hotel St. Jim*, et d" Albany. Hotel
Montana Hotel Baltimore. Langham Hot«l
H. Hotel Florida. Parla; Grand Uo»i
SPatM and Hotel splendid Excelsior. Att
«wTr7ERL.\M'-"«'"l Vl-Tona. Basle; Hotel
ft.«B RUM. O*a.TS>; Hotel Victoria *»J
i- ?? Junifra.t lnterlalten: Hotel B«-»u »"«.
I'^arn" pS-c* : Hotel. Mate*: Hot.l Bet-
Montrecx; Hotel Thu.*rh«f. Than.
U^I^SDA-Hotel de. Indesv Th« Hague: THe,
Kurhaus. s«"h.-venin«en. .."J".
rpAiWT- Hotel Bristol, Central Hotel.
Hotel Adlon. Esplanade Hot«L Hotel *»
Rom. Alexandria Hot.!. Hotel f'obur, aad
CaSton Hotel. Berlin; Hot?! Dtsch. Colojtn*:
ii V l B»ll»vu-» Hotel Continental and Hot-,
"avov Dresden: P»rk Hotel. Ln»~i*>rf:
Hotel An«W«". Ems; Hotel Frankfurter^
"of^ and Hotel Westminster. Fraakfdrt;
HllSomm-r. Frelbtirg; Hotel fitllMll
» n< i Palace Hot.l. Hamburg; : Hotel Conti
nental Hotel Four Seasons. Kegtna Palac*
Hotel and Hotel de Kusst<\ Munich; Hotel
Kil»«rhof and Hotel Metropote. Nauheto:
Kur Hotel. Neueaahr; Hotel WBHimliisjm.
Nureraborg; Hotel Na»»auerhof. Hot«t
KaUerhof. * Palace Hotel. Hotel Irnp«ri*l,
Hotel nose and Park Hotel. Wlesbad-n;
Hotel Furstenhof and Kalserhof. WU<Jun««n.
avstKlA — Hotel Bristol. Vienna; Hotel- Hun*
rarU. Budapest: Hotel *avoy and 'West Ecal
and Hotel National. Carlsbad; HotalTyre!.
in'nsbrucfe; Kopp'a Hotel KOnl?svlll». Fran
insbad: Hotel Weimar aad Hotel flmisi.
bELOhTm — Grand Hotel. Bross«ls: Graci
Hotel and Hotel de rEurope. Antwerp;
Hotel Splendid and Hotel d» 1% 9tasje>
tt^lT — Hotel ExcelsSor. Orand Hotel. Hot-st
Qulrln«l and Royal Hotel. Borne; Hat*)
villa- cfEste. Cerncbbto; Edan PaUe* Kot»l
,"*?it«V Hotel. Genoa: Hotel d-> i» ViU-»,
Milan Hotel I>anteli as 9 Cnai m*tt:.
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