Seligman never rode in the same elevated train.
' Senator-elect William A, Clark, "of Montana, 80 times a -'millionaire, is withal» prudent man. This character istie ojf the money king, who is building a nineteenth century palacein Fifth avenue, Mew York, is illustrated in the method he adopts of crossing the'At- lantic with his family*, , - For ihe^rotectlon of his princely fortune and th'e prevention of. legal entanglements, to insure the succession properly to his millions, and to guard against the possible loss by shipwreck of more than one member of his; family, the senator decided that only one Clark should cross on the, same vessel. Four members of the family of the Montana man have set sail for Europe wtthin the month. Every one traveled on a different ship. This avoidance of the risk of an entire family perishing at the same time is also said to be ob- ser-ved by the Rothschilds, while the late Jesse Seligman and his" brother, the.bankers of New York city, never rode' together on the same, elevated