New-York Tribune from New York, New York on October 16, 1906 · 7
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New-York Tribune from New York, New York · 7

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Tuesday, October 16, 1906
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Tfl£ RRUPP WEDDIXG. v^pcror William's Speech—Large Gifts to the Workmen. Eswn. prusfis. Oct. 15.— 1n the presence nt -eror William and one hundred and forty *J^ priLuleln Bertha Kr»rp and Lieutenant |25r yon Bohlen und Haibach were married iy * r an {m roVlße<J chapel adjoining the ??fc- f birthplace, the Villa HUgcl, by the pastor » th< . eelgtiborinsT vlllagre church, where th« i— 9 ftmiiy has long- worshipped. The Em*!„. eat with the family while the simple Ttberan marriape eervloe was performed, and ♦Ca stepped forward and congratulated the bride ar.fi bridegroom. The fctsfc wCre a rinceßS frown of heavy. Ivory tinted erf pc <Se chine, with panels of point L rcilse. The veil wa3 of Brussels lace and ■lj€ she wore myrtle blossoms on her head -so had a few pprayp of these flowers at ter w3ist. Her father's cousin. Arthur Krupp, nrf • xr »s' th * brtae « " w * ho *" a 8 attended by her cuter, Barbara. Lieutenant yon Bohlen's brother icttfiii hi? *«* men. AX the wedding breakfast the Emperor drank tv health of the bride anfl said: Honored couple : Tha blessings and prayers of • ■ present will accompany you through life. \{Er.v you::? couplet where the husband In not ? the "service of the state or In any particular -•■ofefslon will not find It so easy to answer &• question cf their future life as you will. If tfcfT are serious they will aim at promoting the ~od of their fellow creatures In the community «> which they belong, and consequently the {rood of the ftate." It Is truly peculiar to the young cereratlon of to-day to accentuate Its person- I^r In seekir.gr to thrust it Into the midst of thln£S, in.'-:.'-:-' c on due rights and seeking unrestricted enjoyment and the recognition of thes=s .Mb*. However, one thing, and that the most tarTortar.t. Is forpott en— namely, that rlg-hts hris with them obligations. Without obligatSen» it Is Impossible to Imagine rights. Rights r jjjjp L -: obligations lead to dissoluteness and |BsVISB*JS Tie Emperor addressed the bride ac his "dear daup: :er " and alluflefl to her "sainted father, »be good grr.'.us of the arms factory, unrivalled to the -world." The eoup> .-ward started by special train for Brajpp Castle, at Rr.e'.nbeck. The wedding guests Included clx foremen and fourteen men from the Krupp works, but the yu rtrr.<r. generally Cid not have a holiday In fcsaer cf the wedding. •*■;■* Err.poror after the wedding: started for I ■ TOe bri<se and bridegroom announced a Joint gift of fZfrVW to the •workmen's Invalid fund, E2& Sir*. Krupp mad© It known that she had jrrea another -'■ ' "»M the same fund and 123 t-res of ler.3 on which to build model dwelling* Ist the orkmen. The bridegroom accompanied Mi share of the gifts by the assurance that he xrraia eer.tlnue the personal relations with the rorking people maintained by Alfred and Frledrich Krupp. The Emperor conferred upon the bridegroom the right to use the name "Krupp yon Boh". en nd Halbach." PSESIDZIHIAL TEIHD TEEMS. General Grosvenor Says No President Has Morel Eight to Eefuse Ee-election. Oolvr Ohio, Oct. IS— General Charles H. GroEver.or. Cor.pres63ia.3 fatal the 11th District, In ta erucle on the subject, "A Third Terra for the PreslCcnt." written fcr 'The Ohio Magazine," conclude* that no rr.-ui who has been elected to the •Bee of Pres'.Jcr.t r.as a moral right to refusa i re-election if the people demand It. The article So can in this RapuMlc Is so great that ha £bz'.A not t*yw to tte demands of bU fellow datea to fill er.y oSre at any time regardless of clr- K=st*r.ces, if the j>eople of the country demand It. 5« d.. who has been elected to the office of ?Mtieat has a racral right to refuse a re-election Z -at pe^le ce:r.ar,d It and tha ergirment her« extends thai eitaation forward bo long as the asked of tae peopla continuea Srcphout It e!1 CongressT&an Grosvenor Is coret& is tveid names. It Is a review of the Preeitead rjcces?ion from the beginning of the Re■Btttc, In -which he refutes the popular Idea that Kattcctoa cor.demned third terms. SHOT BY WBONGED HTSBAKD. Ix-Kfiycr of the Town of Douglas, Ga., the Victim. Vidalia. Ga.. Oct. 15.— William T. GMntn, a laiber Inspector, last night shot "W. "W. Mc- Donald, former Mayor and a prominent lawyer c*. D^ias, at Rimo"s Hotel. Gllpln learned thai XcDo:.; had arrar.ged to meet Mrs. Gllpin at B» hcteL Gilpin secreted himself in the room •Dfl ehot McDonald when the latter and Mrs. G2rlr: entered McDonald survived the shooting twelve hours. Mr. Gllpin and his wife surrendered ihe:rse>es to the officers, and both havebeer Man to Jail to await a commitment trial. Sidrar.R]3'£ flying statement. It Is Bald, was that w d not with Gilpin prosecuted. McDonald «•£! vice-president of the National Bank of Dwrlas. ELECTION OF ASSOCIATION FOE POOE. hi Vacancies on Board of Managers Filled —Report of Work. -fit .Yew York Association for Improving: the Crciition of the Poor held yesterday its eixtyfe&th tr.nuU meeting. Charles C. Burlir.eham a 2a 2 Victor Jlorav.ttz were elected to fill the va<*.*:!« on the board of managers occasioned by ~* reejjrattaa of the Rev. Dr. W. R. • tingtoo e:<2 'U'jiiiani Gastoa Hamilton, after twenty *•*-*« of service. The following officers wero tioiea: Pres;i<ient, R. Fulton Cutting; vlce-preei*««*. Howard Townsenc". Percy R. Pyae, John "•**J' jr., ar.d George W. Wlckfersham; Sttsurcr. Robert Shaw Mistum; secretary, Leon** E- Ojidyckt; counsel, John L. Cadwalader; iKitral agent, William 11. Allen. Inin.ig ti«4B iatt year the association aided in its *j**t ie>iu-ti: iC at S,!C7 families, besides 2.6X1 other t5* cris - *!e*h tjr outings, arraying tt-n days, £3 Wrtfled for <,SS7 at Sea Breeze and In the p----iy. w. 1 -.::- >,<»i more were tak«Tt for one day. Sir' '«" e provided for SiJ.WJU. Tiie work of tlse |^P~*tiOO Esows an lncrt-asf» 2n eveiy department. c* rr e' e;*'*-s; *'*- s lnciaac<J the following jiKnclpol C*|; Ceaeral fuiid, J157.6C1 72; frt-s'i air, J57.744 i 7; E<2* riJlir "^^ance. fll,^)^; new hospital buildl|,%r,r^ l».fi&« 77; memorial fur.de, »1.70«>; legacies. SIR WILLIAM LEAVES BOSTON. fcottoT;, «>t. IS.— Sir William Henry Perkin. the "•■E'-lirh eci.-ntist, wr.o has bo*n • visiting In this SJjJoft b«r* to-dty for \V.-is,hinjrion. He ■■as aewopui^a by i^.,. iv.rkin and hla two daughters CROWD AT NOONDAY SERVICE. >* fire', of the noonday services in St. ive- • f-or-^n Catholic Church In Barciav street attracted » «ow<2 jfcf.f-rday that nearly iincA the edifice. 3~S«AJexloj O ;^ 2< -d the m«*-tln«r with piayer 2LJ eolrer «l a t!:'ri talk. Thei* will be ! vices -7 *w-k<!ay at noon. TRANSATLANTIC TRAVELLERS. ■wT the passengers who will sail to-day for ar( W Me: lUISEIt WIUIEUJ 11. FOR CHEME^. S*»^ S^ 33 * 1 - I 1I 1 TtUca Naiaro. Vssr^;^ 1 G<*r B s Ileath. , Frank Tllford. *r7?;\i*Mti. | i)! and Mr* William F. fcTTr?, Altr, C. mncr.] Warden. *«•£? a*a '*- Tl»om*« G. Kdnaii M. C. Tower. •*••**• | Mr. and Mrs. M A J-»n<ss. r TOR NAFIrES. j2^» r»hrlsji. I n»rfjnc»» !>"'•■ > - k - ti< 6 - r hh * wttt - ! Mm. !»• W. Mi-Bride. p-«n>yp -«n>y Mrt !l *»c S. Mre. W. I- Turner. %^v eafcrg who Brrlved y^gterday from abroa4 * MOLTJtC. FROM NAPI^S. jiV^te. M. Crlrr Tarko. *»«»i »l"L fJ Crt 'e- Mr or<l Mn. Frederic C. j*M?fe*vV:CoU. Mr. «nd Mr. W. A. a *N ••■ B I : Sjtft5 *n McCorkl*. Jaaes It. Tcrter. THE DRAMA. NEW AMSTERDAM THEATRE, Mr. Irvingr's Perfcrmancei for Thursday «v^lr, X T^l , announced la?e £r Honrv ™* Umlne In which the able Mr SIL tS* WaS BUPreme and "^PProaoh- In direct unavoWab »y Pi*c« hia acting m direct comparlßon -with that ot his lUust-ioui and lament*! father, who died only ayeilw S,h ?T. «- an expert actor - but - compered Sr.S r> h * ta only a 6ha<Sow - Reverenc* for the memory of Sir Henry Irving might well S^ar^T Mn *° m at least • WWW. n.-pearance in characters with which that ehlntag name is. in many minds, almost sacredly associated. Reverence for that memory certainly will deter m^?v * rSQns frora observation of any copiee, i?!; <iextero^ B ly or feebly made, of splendid originals that are cherished In affectionate rememcrance, and that ought to be left undisturbed. The engagement of Mr. Irving and Miss Balrd. at the New Amsterdam Theatre, will continue till October -<. Mr. J. Forbes Robertson will appear there on October 29. In another of the dreary plays ot the more) than dreary Mr. O. B. Bhaw. W. W. ACADEMY OF MUSIC. "Cape Cod Folks." A domestic play called *"Cape Cod Folks" was performed last night at the Academy of Music It is an epitome of a novel. The scene is laid near Provlncetown, among the meadows and sands of Cape Cod, and the action Includes an effective shipwreck on th« Cape. In character the ploy resembles the -well known "Shore Acnes," and some of Us persons and incidents are reminiscent of the Yarmouth epi3ode In "David Copperfleld." The heroine, Emily H-ur.gerfcrd. discomfits David Roller, a ray Bostonlan. who is attentive to a seacoast beauty. and incidentally has a creditable love affair of her own. The performance gave pleasure to a r.-jmero'is assemblage. IRVING PLACE SEASON OPENS. The New Play Given, "Der Heifer," Recalls Sudennann's "Heimath." The I*>J-'O7 season at the Irving Place Theatre opened last night with a play new in this country — "D&r Heifer"— and many new players in the company with which Herr Ootuted produced it. The I>lay la a rather sombre drama of the Sudermannb uida type, now so dominant on the German stage. In fact, in many of Its scenes the motives and Bltuai!one of "Heimatli" were frankly reproduced.the background being merely shifted from an East Prussian town, to a manufacturing city in the industrial part of Germany, aiid the military atmosphere of Sudermann's piece giving way to an atnioephere of eommerolaliam. The retired officer M replaced by a bankrupt business man, and a frivolous and ferrar.t daughter is the centre of much the same complications. Herr Phllippl lacks, however, the dramatic force and grasp or the- author of "Heimath," and the play leaves at the end an impression of lllogricalneas and alrnlessness. The broken merchant who applies unwittingly for aid to the man who has seduced his frlvolou? daughter was played with dignity and force by Adolph Winds, and the role of the miniature Magda waa taken with spirit and Intelligence by I- r-iulein Mijly Keimann. both these actors being newcomers. The support was competent, and the performance pleased a large audience, In spite of It* rather sardonic tone and free handling of unpleasant subjects. NOTES OF THE STAGE. "The Bine Moon" to Rise Beside "The Red Mill." "The Blue Moon," with James T. Powers as the man In It, will replace "My Lady's Maid" at the Casino Theatre on Wednesday evening, October 31. This new play for the Casino Is an English musical extravaganza, which enjoyed a long run at the Lyric Theatre In London, it was presented for the first time In America lest August, An entirely new production was provided by the Shuberts for America. Tiie principals supporting Mr. Powers Include Arthur Donaldson, Ethel Jackson, Ida Hawley, Marie Stone. Clara Palmer. La. Petite Adelaide, Templar Saxe and Phil H. Ryley. Clay Clement and his "Sam Houston" company of fifty people. Including two Texas range horses and three carloads of scenery, arrived at the Pennsylvania depot yesterday afternoon after making. in a special train, one of the longest jumps on record lor a tneatrloal company. From Omaha, where the company . led on Baturday nigh;, tho train, while not making a record, made very fast time. At the Garden Theatre last night, where the company held a dre£s rehearsal preparatory to the opening tonight Mr. Clement said: "Our trip from Omaha to New Tork was one of the most exciting I ever had: the engineer was a man whose whole ambition was to make time. and, while I was in the can of the engine daring pert of the run over the 'black rook stretch.' the engineer managed to cover eighty-one miles in seventy-two mlnutea/' One of the memoers of th» company Is Colonel William Llghtfoot Vlsscher.'the 'poet lariat" of the Chicago Press Club, and a former Chicago newspaper man. The Sunday matinees for children at the Educatlonal Alliance, No. 197 East Broadway, will be renmed beginning next Sunday, at 8 p. m. The first play presented will be last season's success Little Lord FauntWoy." Later In the season an elaborate , i "The Prince and the Pauper will be rrade the play having been dramatised from Mark Twain's book especially for the children's matinees of the Alliance. "MADAME BUTTERFLY" PRODUCED. Puccini's latest Opera Well Received in Washington. Washington. Oct. U.-Pucclni's latest Japanese opera. "Madame Butterfly." had Its first production in America and Its first In English en any stage at the Columbia Theatre to-night under the auspices of Henry W. Savage, The opera was well received. Tho audience was a large one and included the Japanese Ambassador. Viscount AoW. and a party of friends, other members of the diplomatic corps and representatives of .array, navy I.™ social circles. BigWTlto Kicorai, or Lilian. £bo can£ tS this country as the personal representative^f Puccini to stage the production, 0,-c a hnx wit'i a uarty of distinguished Italians. Mr Bava-eiias provided a lovely setting and a new eo'rano. Miss Elra Sramoay, who moved in t)< . sluimr as the pathetic heroine of the tale. r ; o mu^c was h "art with great attention and was roiiowed by much applause. THe cast of this n«t American performance Is appended. lUdam Butterfly '".'.'.'.'.'.'.WJ^Sm 11. F. Finkerton - Y;.riS»v. Richards gfc&rplcss •* *.I**. V.*. Stephen Jungman PrinM 'rmmieori .'. " R^S'lcfntTarker *•?alori? alori ;;;:;; ;.« .ben *•« panter The Bonze •*• Richard Jones Takaside ......... • ••• rrsucis J The OfficUl Registrar - "^ Cbo-Chi>-£>an s Mother » fasaVan .ier Voort Th» Aunt Winifred Baldwin The win ','.'.'.'.... Im, Petite Miriam Tr:iUbl€ wiiter'P.oVh'weii.OOJul'JCtcr. -THE TRUTH' PRODUCED IN CLEVELAND. Cleveland, Oct. ir,-Charles Frohman prc^uced C^do itch's ncv, play. "The Truth." ot » -THE SORCERESS" AT NORWICH. fDy Te!c-erap)> to The Trlbuna] Norwich Conn., Oct. 15. -The tlieatrcpoers of u.i» „ U,^ivcd the opportunity to-night ut the Rroadc £ T't.i.tre to witness ht flrat performance of ZTL Van-e i , N. II In ■•Th" Sorceress " by Korrfou. mim /*? VeU soys of the play: "1 consider ft ihe best - lempted MV heart is to^ my work." MR. SOTHERN AND MISS MARLOWE. rrjy TUermpb to Tho Trltuna.] PiillartelLhla. Oct. IS--E. 11. Bothcrn an.l Miss !SS« appeared under tbe auspices of the Z.^ T , in pprev Mackay's play, ir.nf .i'Ar^," I The n^ Ult L; 1 ii f J<^d with much favor. Hiss M irl »we play B-is rfro ; vtJ In armor, ln thi , fourth Bctl "v . t ,!a/rS Sal Of attention. A feature v.as Se^u^cfw^uen by Profe^or Converse, ofllarvard University. , , CRANE AND JEFFREYS AT JOHNSTOWN. Tnbur.e. I ramatotm. Vmn.. Oct. U EL Crane and nOne at kh« . •■ '■■ .. ghe Btoope «« Conquer." The ■upporttn* . . a large ar.d enthusl- NEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUTE. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 16. 1906. "SAM" JONES DEAD. Noted Evangelist of Georgia Expires in a Sleeping Car. Little Rock. Ark., Oct. 15— The Rev. Samuel P. Jonee, the well known evangelist of Oartersvllle. Ga.. died early to-day from heart failure In a sleeping car on train No. 4 of tho Ro.-k Island Railroad, near Perry. Ark. Mr. Jones had neon conducting- a successful revival at Oklahoma City, and left that place last nlgtit for his home In Georgia. He desired to attend a family reunion tomorrow, It being the fifty-ninth anniversary of his birth, Mrs. Jor.es and his daughters, Mrs. An. nle Pj-ron and M'lss Julia Jones, were with him when he passed away. Mr. Jones arose from his berth in the Bleeping car about 5 o'dook this morning and oomplalned of nausea. lie drank a glass of hot water and immediately afterward collapsed. The Rev. Walter Holoorcb, who had been associated with Mr. THE REV. SAMUEL. P. JONES. "Who filed yesterday. Jones for a number of years, took the dying man in his arms and In a few minutes the evangelist breathed his last. The body was embalmed and was sent to Cartersvllle this afternoon. The funeral sen-ices will be conducted by the Rev. George Stuart, the Rev. J. A. Bowen, of Mississippi, and the Rev. Walter Holcomb. The Rev. Samuel Porter Jones was born on October 16, 1547. In Chambers County, Ala. His father was John Jones, a lawyer, who in 1559 removed to Cartersville. Ga.. and who was afterward a captain in the Confederate Army. The son was prepared for college by private tutors and at boarding schools, but his health did not permit his entering college. He turned his attention to the law In his father's office, and in 1569 was admitted to the bar. His legal career began with much promise, but he Boon became a victim of nervous dyspepsia and took to drink, which ended his professional career. In 1872 the death of his father turned his thoughts to religion, and he professed conversion and was admitted to the Methodist Episcopal Church, South, and entered the ministry of that denomination. He attracted the attention of his former associates and fellow townsmen, and his sermons had great effect. For eight years he was the pastor of various churches in the North Georgia Conference, and In ISSO he became agent for the North Georgia Orphanage at Decatur, an institution he helped to found, and he held this post for twelve years. In ISSI he visited several Southern States outside of Georgia, his reputation as an eocentric and popular pulpit orator, known widely as "Sam" Jones, having preceded him. and came to the North. Eat it was not until two years later that he attracted attention and conducted evangelistic services in many parts of the country. He was also in demand en the lecture platform, and wrote a number of popular books. Of late years his popularity had been diminished to a degree by reason of his ill- health, and his utterances had lost their former vogue. His work at revival services in the South and West was maintained, however, and he addressed large audiences at summer Chautauqua lecture assemblies. He was a well read man, and made frequent quotations from widely known authors, but in conjunction with well turned phrases used much slang and made many sensational statements. He was especially apt in denunciation of the follies and foibles of the rich. He frequently drew lot-sons from his own early career, and in one of hid best known eermons said: "Practically theology is the application of the principles of divine theology to tho problems of human nature, and I think I am Eretty well able to e!ze men up about right. I fell, but 1 regained my feet. My life work is to help other men to do the same, and, thank God, I've saved a hundred thousand couls." He made large collections at some of his meetings, but the money was used for struggling churches and for found- Ing temperance societies. Mr Jones was married In 1307 to Miss Lnura Adelaide McElwin, of Henry County, Ga. Before his reformation he v. as reduced to driving a dray at one time to support his family. In later years he had a fine home at Cartersville, Ga., for his family. He aided largely In the reformation of that town but Incurred tne enmity of some saloonkeepers and one. "Tobe" Jackson, sought to blow up the Jones house with dynamite. Only the piazza was destroyed, however, and no one was hurt. Jackson was pent to the penitentiary. One of the favorite phrases of "Sam" Jones was "to lambaste the devil." He undertook to do this at Palestine, Tex., which he characterized as a "hellhole." The Mayor warned him. and a partj awaited the revivalist when he reached town. The Mayor had a heavy cane, which he undertook to use, but Jones turned the weapon of the unregenerate against him, and beat the Mayor and drove off his assistants. In reply to an Atlanta newspaper which pent a dispatch asking him if he was hurt, he sent this mespaKe: "Slightly disfigured, but still ln the ring." He succeeded in his campaign for reform In the Texan town. "Sam" Jones was especially popular in Atlanta. where he had a large auditorium, and addressed srreat throngs of people. One of Ms converts was "Sum" Small, who worked with him as on evangelist for a time, but whose methods were widely different from thoee of (ones, and who afterward took" up the lecture fI»M. The fiercest of the denunciations of "Sam" Jones were directed against drink and hypocrisy. He Is described as a man of charming perpona'.lty, r.o Intllneea In manner and no pretence In speed His books and lectures pave him a large Income. The books of which the Rev. Mr Jones was the ruithor included "Sermons and Savings." "Musto Hnll Sermons." "Quit Tour Moanrie=s " "St. Louis Series," "Sam Jones's Own Book" end "Thunderbolts " EUGENE COLGATE. Members of the Colgate family of this city received word by cable yesterday of the death at Geneva. Switzerland, of Eugene Colgate, a wealthy member of the family, who had lived abroad for more than fifty years. His death, advices stated, was Bidden. Ho had been playing golf and caught cold, which resulted in pleurisy. Mr. Colgate was the son of Joseph and Sallia Colgate. His father was for a number of years a member of Colgate & Co., soap manufacturers. He was bom on May 13, 1557. In the early sixties his father gave up active business, and with his family, went abroad to live. He died on April 24, ISCj, in Berlin. Eugene lived with his mother at Paris and Berlin thereafter. In 1839, at Marseilles, he married the Baroness d Ouehorn. Since then they have lived at Parts and Marseilles in the winter ■nd at their resiaenre at rtellevue, near Geneva, in the summer. They have no children. Mr. Colgate was never In active business. MRS. JAMES W. CLARKE. Mrs. James W. Clarke, widow of James W. Clarke, of Oxford, N. V., died yesterday at her home. No. 102 West 44th street. She was ninetyone years old. Mrs. Clarke was a daughter of the late John Tracy, who was Lieutenant Governor of this eta- 1 for three consecutive terms, and president of the Constitutional Convention in ma. Mrs Clarke's twin sister. Mrs. Henry R. Mv U. died eleven years ago. bhe leaves two nephews and a niece. GENERAL FRANK M. REARDON. Denver. Oct. 16.— General Frank M. Reardon, brigadier general of volunteers in the Civil War. v dead herfi from displacement of the heart and liright's disease. MAJOR WASHINGTON J. WILLCOCKS. Major Washington J. WiHoocka i or the Btl. Regiment. K. O. N. V., died on Sunday at his home, No, 'iZI Wont 90tl Btreet, after a long illness. He was - yearn old and the oldest line captain In the Oth Regiment. He served throughsut tho Spanish-American War as major of volunteers, and It waa while on duty that he contracted tho disease from which he died. Major WlUcocks was a member of tho Spanish-American War Vetcnns and or the 9th Regiment Veteran Association, lie will be burled with military honors from his home to-morrow at 2:20 p. i... a wlfa and daughter survive hlai. 3/7?. HEIWMAN PBOTESTS. Objects to Further Subway Encroachments on Battery Park. Through his secretary, Willis Holly, Moses Herrman. Park Commissioner, protested yesterday against the threatened further encroachments on the Battery Park property by the subway and tunnel builders. He says he has been forced to take a determined stand against the encroachments of the Rapid Transit Commission. Having In mind the complications and objections incident to the occupancy of Battery Park by the elevated railroad structure, he says he was disposed to look carefully into a proposition made by the Rapid Transit Commissioners. In a statement Mr. Herrman said: Despite the fact that the Rapid Transit Commission approached the subject with the assumption that a mere declaration of their purpose was sufficient, It is believed that the Park Department and public opinion united will prevent any encroachment on Battery Park. To the plea that I: 13 against public policy to Interpose In behalf of tha park any objection to the completion of a work of such public importance as the East River tunnel connection with the Rapid Transit Subway, the Park Department officials reply that no necessity is shown for the erection of any structure In the park. The ventilating apparatus now being put In to remedy the blunders of the original construction has at many other points been successfully Installed without any structure rising above the surface. It Is believed that there will be no two opinions on the subject of preserving from further encroachment the view of the harbor from all parts of beautiful Battery Park. The following is a letter on the subject from Chief Engineer Rice, of the Rapid Transit Commission; "I Inclose you herewith for your information two blue printa of our plans. Indicating tho ventilating 6haft for the East River tunnels located in Battery Park. "Please note that it Is proposed to construct a house over this shaft about eighteen feet wide by fifty-five feet long. This house will be located across one of th» wide park walks. In oonsequenca of this the walks at this point will have to be rearranged." In o reply to Mr. Rice letter I sent the following •Tour favor of the 9th instant. Inclosing plane showing proposed location of a ventilating shaft and building: for the East River tunnel in Battery Park has been reported upon by the landscape architect of this department. I find myself Obliged to concur in his conclusion that it Is impossible for the Park Commlsv°M* t0 concent to the erection of any further buildings or structures in Battery Park, or to sugge6t or permit any rearrangement of the park walks for that purpose." CALLS MOUNT VERNON LIGHT POOR. Mayor Brash Files Complaint with State Gas and Electricity Commission. Albany. Oct. 15.— Mayor Brush of Mount Vernon to-day filed with the State Commission of Gas and Electricity a complaint against the Westchester Lighting Company. The complaint alleges that under its contract with that city It should furnish for street lighting arc lights of l,a»> candle power, elsbach lights of CO candle power aad open tiara gas lights of 20 candle power, whereas tha city "has had tests made of such light* under the most favorable conditions, and that the highest candle power of any of the oro lights did not exceed .180 and many of them 75, that the candle power of the ■Welsbach lights did not exceed 20. and that the candle power of the open flame lamps Cell as low as four and five." CHORUS UNION HERE TO ASSERT RIGHTS, Fifty chorus singers, many of them members of the Metropolitan chorus for fifteen years, arrived here yesterday in the second cabin of the HamburgsAmencan liner Moltke. There were thirtyfour men and sixteen women, all members of Actors' National Protective Union No. 14. Among them were such old timers as Tusl Pallezza Rosl Cnierini and Marsarenti. Marsarentl, who waa spokesman for the crowd, said that the singers have come her* to force Mr. Conned to take them back. A meeting will be ho.d at No. 6 Union Square, on Wednesday, to decide upon means of forcing Mr. Conried to recognize them. The il J ty who arrived yesterday will be augmented at the meeting on Wednesday by eighty members who are now in the city. FUNERAL OF DANIEL O'DAY. The funeral of Daniel O'Day, who died in Roues. France, on September 13, was held yesterday mornins in the Churoh of the Bleised Sacrament. Ihe ooflln was covered with a blanket of violets. A retjuiem mass was celebrated by Father Taylor, rector of the church. Ti^e coffin wili rist In the church until to-night when It will >>« taken to Buffalo. The burial will be at West Beneoa, N. Y. The honorary pallbearers were Henry H. Rogers, John D. RockefeUer, William Rockefeller Jltti D Rockefeller, jr., James Butler, J. vv. Dunn, J v' Wheaier, Justice Morgan J. O'Brien, S. littyne, W S. Sickle, C. 6. Seip and James Smatt, *r. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. County Fair, at Madison Square Garden. Pure Food Show; St. Nicholas Rink. Board ox Aldermen. City Hall; 1 p. m. Annual taeetimr of Casualty and Surety Underwriters, Hotel MtLTifaatum; 3 p. m. Charles E. Hughes, at Arttncton Hall, No 19 St. Mark's Place, 6:30 p. m.; New Irving Hail, No. 210 Brooma street; i-iogrress Assembly Hooius, No, £0 Avsnne A; both street and Lexington avenue; lUDtil lussl au<l X>exiagton avenue. Judiciary Nominators' mass meeting. Cooper Union} 8 p. m. Tammany ratification meeting. Carnegie Hall) 8 p. m. iloetlng cf Kings County General Democratic Commit— tee; 6 p. tit. Fre« admission at the Muimjm of Art and the Zoological Park. Free lectures of the Board of Education; 8 p. m. • TValleigh High School. 115 th street and Sorenth avenue; Thomas Whitney Burette, ''Mozart"; Public School 21. No. 222 ilott Etratit. Professor Henry Zk-k. "Tho Rhine m.S Helcelbeig" UHustrated) ; Public School 80. NO. -i! 4 East faith street. Charles H. Sohol»y. "Edinburgh" <Ulustrat*d>j Public Ucliool li<j. 00 Ji street, between Jflr«t and Second avenues, Guy Mai:.*-, "China" (Illustrated); i'ublla School i-.k>, Auduboa avenue, lttsth and l*s9th streets. Freeman P. Tower "The Tellowston* National Park'" (Illustrated;; Allr»<i Corning Clark Neighborhood House, Cannon and iUvlngton streets, Harry K. Itsssefl. "Lea illsarabi«a*' ; American Museum, ~~'.h street and Central Park W*»t, Dr. I^awls Gaston L-*ary, "The Mighty Danube" (UiuetraieoO; istituts Ha.i, No. 'Mb iiast lotith street. .Edwin M. Bliss. "In the Caucasus" (Illustrated); Juuj»on Memorial Hall, Washington Square cjouth ani Thompson street, Professor Charles I* Harrington, "Statical Electricity" (Uiustratod); Mission of the Immaculate Virgin, Great Jon«» and Lafayette streets, George H. b^warJ 1 , "Cuba To-day" (Illustrated) : St. Cbrae . llus Church, No. 423 West 4dth street, William W. Clendenln, "Volcanoes and Gtysers" (!Uustratß(!)| University Sett.er;-.«nt, No. IS4 Eldridge street, Herbert il Brliiginan, "The Soudan" (Illustrated} j West Side Neighborhood House, No. &01 West 6uth street, Orrel A. Parker, "Porto Rico and Its People" (Illustrated); Public School X 169 th street and Third" avenue, Mrs, Theodora C. Blisa, "South Sea Islands"; Publlo School 18, Park avenue, 215 th and ZlAtta streets, Wllllarasbrldge, Profeusor Henry E. Nortlirop, \L<ondoa: Its Landmarks and Marvels" (illustrated); Ne\T York Catholio ProUctory. Van Neat, Edward Russell Perry, "Opportunities. " PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS IIoTKi, EMPlßE— Keicballa Ikida and Isakmo Maißunma. of Tokio. GRAND-P. D. Van Amburgh. of Uinghamton. HOrFilAN— Francis Eccle^. of Cobalt. HOLLAND— RusseII A. Aleer, Jr. of D&-troit IMPERIAL— E. Bauto, of Culebra, Panama, WALDORF-ASTORIA— A. R. Flower, of Watertown, N\ T. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Befiord and Forecast. Washington. Oct. 15.— There Is a disturbance over the Atlantis southeast of Eatteraa. a second one over Southern Texas unj a third one northwest ot Montana. Pressure continues high over tha lake region and the northeastern dUtrlcts. The d!*-turbance of! Hattexas has not adTancsd Inland enough to determine lv future course with certainty, but bjith ■vrinJa .-* probable alor.g the Atlantic Coast from Southera New England to the Carolina*. Rain has fallen in Arkansas Missouri .and Kansas, and li«;ht showers have occurred 'in Oklahoma, Indian Territory and the Texas Panhanil*. T«mr>eru.tur» change* have been unimportant. Rain Is lndlcai«d tot Tuesday and Wednesday along the Southern New Fins**"* ftnd tie middle Atlantic coast, also in the rr.lidle Mississippi Valley. Important temperature changes are not anticipated. The winds along the Now England coast and th« middle Atlantic coast will be bn»k to hiKh. northeast} alonjf the south Atlantio coast, fresh north; along the Quit coast fresh and variable, and on tho lower and upper lakes, light to freeh south. Steamers departing on Tuesday for European ports tvlu have fresh to brisk northeast winds and occasional rain to tha Grand Banks. Forecast for Special Localities.— JTor New England, {air to- day and or. Wednesday, except rain on Wednesday on the southern coast; brisk, possibly fctgh. northeast winds. For Eastern New York, fair to-day and oa Wednesday, except rain on the ooast; brisk, possibly feign, northsast winds. , For Oelaware and New Jersey, ram to-day and on Wednesday; brisk to high northeast winds. V r Eaatmrn ponssylvanla. (air to-day ana on Wednesday, S9(ssp( rain in aoatheait portion brisk northeftat For' Western Pennsylvania nnd Western New York, fair 10-day and on Wednesday; light, variable winds, becoming soutii. Is ml Official Uncord.— The following official record from the Weathi-r Bureau shows the changes In the temperature for the last twenty-four hour* In comparison with th» corresponuinif date cf last year: H*£. HO"!. I lIH>3. 18**1. 3 a. m &v 63 C> p. m '* «'■'• '• a. in „„ 66 '•■- '.' p. m »'2 '- v> a, it. so {■;• h p. R.i 01 d 12 ra. .' "I <• l_" p. m ii — • p-m... ....... 6T <W| Highest temperature yesterday, SB degrees; lowest. BSy a-verage, 00; «namge for cor:«»pondlng date Ust year. •■•», avera^s (,r oorresßOOdlßg date last tw«niy~flve y*s,is, 63. Lkk-s.l Fcrecait— a-'alr to-day acd to-morrow; brisk said possibly Man northeasterly winds. ARMY AND NAVY NEWS. [rrom The Tribune Bureau] ■Waahtnjrton, October 15. CIRCUS METHODS DISAPPOINTING.— was little observed by the army officers of advantagre to the military service during the tour of duty -which two of em. a quartermaster and a commissary, served with a circus. It was e»» pected that soraeth-n* might be learned from th* methods of transportation and the provisioning of the eleven hundred employes, and the vast amount of baggage carried by the travelling entertainment. The army officers, however, found that outside of the splendid system which prevailed, and with which nothing was allowed to Interfere, there was little which ommended Itself. The transportation is done with the aid of special cars, and In accordance with a schedule up to which the railroads live religiously. The subsistence 13 done largely by contract and ua-I-sT conditions -which would not be applicable to th« military service. Tfce appliances and devices used in the show In tha way of cooking and serving food for such a large number of people are admirably suited. Of course, to the circus, but are altos-ether too heavy to be used in connection with the army. TNSANITT NOT DISHONORABLE— The War Department authorities have been considerably bothered by the case of a soldier who was reported for misconduct and peculiar actions. Including desertion. When brought to trial It was 31scloaed that he thought himself Irresponsible, added to which opinion there was testimony from his associates to the same effect. It was found that there waa Insanity in the soldier's family, and tte doctors had no trouble In leporting him sabjeit to periodical insanity. He was recommended by his immediate military superiors for discharge without honor for the good of the service, an action which carries with It certain disabilities blocking pennon or other claims. When the War pepartment oaclals came to looit over the papers it was considered that if the man were not responsible mentally for his acts it was unjust to discharge him ♦'without honor." and accordingly it has been decided that in such cases as this, wiiare the defence Involves ench a mental state on the part of the accused soldier, there shall be granted a summary discharge. ORDERS ISSUED.— following orders have been issued: ARMY. Captains ISAAC N. LEWI?. EIJSEiA S. BENTON. JOHS D. BARRETTH and ELMER \V. HrBBAKD, artillery corps, before beard at Fort Monroe for examination for promotion. Following retired officers to art 1 duty upon courts martial, court* of inquiry and boards and to staff dutisa r.ot Involrlcg service; with troops to Havana: Majors JOSEPH 31. KELLKY. WILLIAM BLACK and JOHX £. GPJSARD. Captains JOHN" GXTESI and FRANK P. AVEJtY and First Lieutenant JAME3 O. aROE>.\ Captain EI/VVIN O. SARRATT, from V«th Coir.peay, coast artillery, to urtaeelßTievl list, to Fort Hamilton; report to commanding offl ;«r Southern Artillery District of New Tork as eajutant. Captain HEXItT it MERIUAM. from unaaatsr.ed list to 95th Company, coast artillery. First Lieutenant HARRY C. BARNES, from 68th Company, coast artillery, to ucasslicnwl list; to Key VTest Barracks; report to commanding o3ioer Artiliery District of Key west as artillery engineer. First Lieutenant FRANK T. HINESS. from Tth to Ota Company, coast artillery. First Lieutenant \T ARREST T. HAXXUiT. corps of ang-ir.perE. from Washington Barracks; join his command In Cuba. NAVT. Paymaster General E. B. ROGERS, commissioned paymaster general and chief bureau of sunpllea and aocounta, irtth rack of rear admiral. Surges. J. C. Pl-TOR, detached marine barraoks. Washlr.g-tor.; to additional duty. Naval Medical School Hospital. Washington. MOVEMENTS OF \-ESSEIjS^-The toUowlng movements of vessels have. been reported to th» Navy Department: ARRIVED. October 13 — The laClana. the Kentudky ant the Yartcton, at target grounds, the Eopklna, at Learoa Island. October — The Maryland ana the Pennsylvania, at 3 :e*| the Missouri, at Boston; the Quires, at Shlsdnrmn. SAILED. Octob-r 12— Rocket, from Norfolk for ■Wa»hlr.«t©m th» Louisiana, u.e Virginia and, th« N«w Jersey, (Mm Havaua fcr Hamrton Roads; the Lebanon, from Lair-bert Point to search for wreck: the Celtic, from Manzanlllo for Havana; fho Newark, from Nuevltas for Harana; the Maryland, and the Pennsylvania, frrtn Port SaW for £»uez. October 14 — Ti.o "West Virginia and the Colorado, from Port Said for Sues: tha Hannibal, from ManzanlHo for Lambert Point: the Mli«ecnirl from target grounds for Boston; the Dolphin, from navy yard. New York, for Hampton Roadc: tM I?wa and the Kearsarre, from target grounds for Morfolk. REPAIRS ON BATTLESHIPS. Boston, Oct. 15.— The battleship Missouri was berthed at the Charlestown Navy Yard to-day. The ship cane from Province tow a, being detached from the fleet for the repairs and sllirht changes recommended ranxly a year agro. The battleship Illinois ■vrill also come to the yard soon. Bath ships will probably remain hero until January 1. Orders have beea received at the yard to proceed with the work on the runboat Nashville, -which has been out of commission and awaiting repairs for several months. The repairs will require the expenditure of JIIO.OOO. ADMIRAITY STIIT AGAINST 3)., L. & W. Abraham Oppenheimer Seeks $25,000 Damages for Injures Beceived on Boat. Abraham Oppesheiwer. a banker, living at The Hague. Netherlands, Itaa brought suit In admiralty against the Delawave. IVackawanna & Western Railway Company's £or»-yboat Lackawanna for $25,000. In the trial. which was begun before Judge Adams. In the Unite*! States District Court, yester» day. Henry V,'. Kardon. counsel for Mr. Oppenheimer, displayed a physician's bill of *3&, bills for flowers amounting to $844; llverv, $235; wine. $123, and smaller vouchers tor si>e£:tal police services, messengers and hotel accommodations. Mr. Hardon further alleged tiiat as a result of the accident from ■which the lit had grown his client had lost valuable time away from his business. According to the complaint. Mr. Oppenheimer one morning In January, 1906, stumbled Into an orjen coal bole on the forward end of the ferryboat. Mr. Oppenheimer contends that he suffered severe physical and mental injuries. J. J. Macklln. counsel for the Delaware. Lackawanna & Western Railway Company, called Dr. Robert T. Bangs, who testified that the only injuries he found on Mr. Oppenheimer when he examined him were a few small ulcers and some discolorations of the, skin on the leg. The hearing v/ill be continued to-day. GAFFNEV3 CHAUFFEUR HELD. Edward Goodwin, chauffeur for ex -Alderman James J. Gaftncy, of Manhattan, who is accused of running the automobile which ran down and killed Mrs. James Qtrlnn in Mott avenue. Far Rockaway, on September 10 last, was held by Magistrate Healy in Far Kockaway yesterday for homicide in the second degree. Ha waived examination, and wan taken back to the Jail in Long Island City. Aa effort will be made to obtain fats release on ball, it Is said. NURSED MR. ROOSEVELT'S MOTHER. The death of Miss Nannie Jackson, on the sta inst., at her home at Evergreen, Long Island, la her ninety-fourth year, removed a member of the household of the late John A. C. Gray. of. Fifth avenue, tola city, with whom she had lived for forty-flve years In the most faithful service. She was the nurse of President Roosevelt's mother lv her Infancy. She had the care, of many children, of whom only four are now living. Two of these attended her in her last Illness, She -was a member of Dr. Booth's church. University Place. Married. Marriage notice* appemrlnc la THE TKIBOTB will be repabUahed In The Trt-WeeUfy Tribune without extra- charge. EASSETT Dr. aaS airs. John Saraatel Bassett announce the marriage of their daughter. Josephine Atterl>iiry. to 'WlllHni Iftstace Lana at the Church of the Incarnation. New York City, on Monday. October la. PATTERSON— HOPKECS— At the Thompson Memorial Chapel, Wll.lamstJwn. Maos.. Saturday October a, 1806. Charlotte Wise, dVigfctsr of Archibald and Charlotte Everett HopMns, o* Washington. D. C. to Dr. Henry Stuart rattftrsot. of New Tori City. TALIAFERRO— STEWART— Mr. and Mrs. Walter E. etewar', of West 7th at.. PUOnflald. X. J.. announce the engagement of their danffhter En«a>»t>. to William I\- it Tallaferro, ot New York. Notices of marriage* sod death* mast be Indorsed with full name and address. Died. Death notice* appearing In TUB TBXSTXB will be rrpnbllshcd in The Trt-Week!y Tribune without extra charge. Armlngtoa. Jama* H. Bollock. Charlotte S. A} res, Mary V gedgmaq. Oaorca T, Burley. Jumes H. MoCocneU. Julia M. Burns. Gllhert Q. ll^ua, Clar«nc4 B. ChadwlcX. Jo. gproruS. James a. Clarke. Snaan E. Thomaa, Bstelle A, Cooper. Rosalia M. P. TowneenJ. XVUliasaSl. Fauchtwaxsfer, Rebtoca, TyUr. SUsa M. Qarrtaon, John M. ARMLV-KTON— In East ProrMLenoe, R. X.. on Octo^e3• 14. James H. Armtiwrton. In the SOth rear of Sis a«e. Funeral eerrtoee We4nesJay. October IT. at 1 o'cloo* p. m . at Ms late resldance. Nix 332$ Pawtacket ay». Itelatlves and friends Invited to attend. ATRKs) — Monday. October 15, Mary A»nes. Oaashtar of the late Andrew Ayr**. F«ne*al serrlo«« at her laid r->»!ti«:ice. Zit Dean sireet. Brooklyn, on T7«daaaday, Ootober IT. at 10 a. m nVRLEY— On October 14. at his residence, No. BTT Pear. lit . James 11. (Harry), eon of ti.e 'ate James a ar.it Cornelia Mar.!ey Eurlsy. Funeral service* and Interment private. BfRNS— On Bunday. Octoter J4. 1900, Gilbert C. Borna, at fcts late residence. Funaral private. CIIAI>WICKr~At No li Ea*t t2i it., on October U. John .i..\tl.:k. la h'.s *2d year Funeral sarvloee will be fctia at (he Churon or the Tra-uasuratlon. East Itth St.. on »^y. October 18. at U a. m. latermeat at Mount CleaMM Cataatarft «*warH. M. * . Died. CL.AIIKE— v\.t the Kingst>oroii.jh. 192 West 4«th »""«*«j this city, oa Monday. October IS, Su»an Eliza, vrl&cr* of Jaaes XV. Clark* «b<l twin Itoaktar of th« lat* John and Susan Hy<la Tracy, of Oxford, CUanant* County, X. t.. air«i n!n»tT years. COOPER— Oa iTorday. October 15, V.#m. a: her 1*» r«at-«!«nc«. X(X 29 West 70t!j at., r.nsa!t<» M. Purdy. wtf» •• H»nry ri Cocpt and dauitht-r of tne !at» Aifred 9. Purdy. M. D. run*ral eervlcMi -Wedne^pj. O*oo« it. at 2 c/eiocfc, from All Anils' Church. t* End »•-and 8I«t at. rET'CirnTANOER-On rv-t-<h»r 19. 190*. at her 'Hi rwlflenc*. .Vo 331 Arastsrdara are., Rebecca. dauj?!st»* of th» late Lewis and Augusta Feachr*raßj^r. FWM ob tVsdonadfty. October 17. at 1 p. m. GARRISON— At nMHHi «■*. on October 13. t80«. i John M. amrrlaot In tb<» 79th y^«r of hie an«. Fiir.eril •erTleee at No. <M Early at.. Morrtatotfn. N. J.. at i O clock >. m.. Tuesday. October 14 HAT.TOCg— At PlalnfleM. N. J.. on Monday. October 13. 19««. Charlotte r... widow of Jansea H. lUUocJc. to he» "3d yo»r. Funeral services a" the resld«nc« of he** da«htrr. Mrs. O. L. Jer.kina. >fo. 212 East Front it.. PhUnflald, N J.. on Thursday. October 19. at 2:13 p. ta. CarriaK« will meat I:2U train from foot of Üb-rtjr »V, New Tork City. Central Railroad of • -w J*r»ey. HOtWMAN*— Lordon. P»ptemb<!r 2* G*nrs<» F. ■■— . man, m th» «2<t y«u- of his ag<>. Funeral services wtU bo h»!d at the Madison Av»nu» iletlio<3i;t Episcopal Church Madlaoa ays. and «Xh at., on Tuesday. Ot>tober Is. at 2 p. m. ITCOXNELi, — On Suadar. Octobor 14 at Mount Tabor. N. J . Julia M.. wire or Noble McConaeU and dau«it«f of Eamu^l and Mbtl» L "Warren. Funara! services at St. Andrew's Itethodist Episcopal Oarch. 76th at.. between Cnlcrsbt:* and Amsterdam avee". on Wedneaday. October 17. at l'> a, m. Intwrnient prtvata. RIOGS — On Punday. Ocf>b»r 14. 19«*t. Clarenc* Bonnatt Rlr?». '.overt hnshand of Mary Hstch and eldest »oa c? Konj»r and Mary E. Msa\ "la his *th year Funeral serrlcea at his lats residence. 38« th at.. Wood— lawn. Now York City, on Tuesday evening. October IX at S o'clock. Connecticut and Vermont papera pineea copy. SPROrLI. — On October 14. at Rld«efleld. Cona.. Jiraot A. SprovTl. Relatives, friends. Veteran Aaaoetattoa, list Rea;!iaent, M«a«!-» Post >:<■> 7. O. a R. and Pas* ealo Lodge Xo. 87. F. ar.d A. M.. aro Invited to attend his funeral, on Wednoi'day. October 17. at th« ■Westminster Presbyterian Church. West 2}d atree* and Seventh avenue, at 1 o'clock p. m. THOMA3 — Suddenly, at Stamford. Conn.. EsteU* A, Thomas. wife of F. 3. Thomas. Notice at fliailSj hereafter. TOWXSEXD — On Sunday. October 14. at Milton. M T. # vvir.lam Hjr.ry To-wr.send. beloved husband of Ttm»» ph^lia G. Totrr-senil. >n tie 67th year of his ago. yi>n«ra:. relatives only. Wednesday. October 17. at 2 p. m, "Hi^S 11 — At PUir.fl*: X. 3-. «n Sunday. October 14* 190«. Eliza Maryaret. wir 9 of Colonel Mason ■«; Ty.or and daughter of the late Rev. ,'aan magi nil s?r.roe<ler, t>. D.. formerly of Trinitr >>arl<)ij. Svm for* City. Services at the home. No SJB West T-Ji »-... PTaln- Ceid. N. J., on Wednesday. October iT at 2:30 p. nw Carriage will mwt 1:20 tra!r. from fnot of Ltberrr at.. Naur York City, via Orrtrai Raliroad of N"jr Jersey. Interssont at cenvecienc* of family. PlieaW omit Cowers. "Sprlnsffeld Republican- pleaae copy. CEMETESIES. THE WOODLAWH CEMETEHT i" readily ace t!? fh! " by Hartera tratns from Oraad C«v. tral Station. W«h«t«T and J«mm« I im trtlleys aaJ 2 ?? a **- — tnt> tl2s U5) T«T»rhone 4833 Gramercy for Book of Views or r»r>r*»*ntat've. Office. 20 East 23d St.. Sew Tort CJty. t'XDERTAKEKa FRANK E. 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ECOTLAND St. Enoch Hotel. GUkssow; Station flrssil Ayr; Station Hotel. Duinfrlea. ** WALES— Watsrloo Hotel. Bettwe-y-Oaed. CIPRALTAR— HoteI ■•<•>'• PARIS— HoteI Chatham. Hotel do UV.» -t d-Alhlon, Graafl Hotel da l'Athende. Grand Hotel. Hotel Continental. U 'tel Montana. Howl St. James at Albany " " HOLLAND— HoteI «ea lades. The Hague: Hotel KarßssssV Scheveningen. EELCUIM— La Orand Hotel. Brussels: Hotel St. insulin. v A*>r^-Hotel Ooattnental. Berttn; Hotel Victoria, Wiesbaden: Hotel Imperial. WlaabauSea; Fraskfartti^ hof. Fr»-kf ■-■rx. AlUtnre Hotel. Berlin: r»n«ioB De>heim. Berltn: Furstenhof. Berlin: Hotel KaiaerhnC Mauheta: Prtns Car!. Held«lb«r»: Ciant and Anoh-w H tell < fblen: 1 Hotel Bristol, roblents- Hntil echwar«wa!d. TTibeTw: Hotel d» l'Europa. rTasabssss* W«st End Hotel. Wlldungen; Hotel Russia: KlW?n«e^* Hotel Bohlrmer. Caseel: Hotel National. Strassbur*" Hotel Kurtiaus. Pohlerko: Hor»J Deutacheiihitu^ «*i-upll wick: Nassauer-Hof Hotel. Wiesbaden; Four Soasona Hotel. M:-.-- 1 Hotel ••••'. nil. leaden: S ." anno' Franlcfort-on-Maln: Palaoe Tlotel Wlc*. •je,<J«n; Save* Hotel. Colos^Jet Vuellens HotsL A!x-'a Chap«U«: Hotel Ocecke. W«<lung»n- ?• . Orlts^ Hotel. Berlin: Ho«el Qulsisane, ~TliTnng«n isTsjl StTHi. HanoTer: A!exa:.drm Hotel. Berlin ■ * ia»*>l •earner. Baden-Baden: Hotet DJwJ». Colo^ae- Hot?* Monopot-Metropole. Dmseldorf: Wurtterrh«.r*ir-»f.if' Nur.mberK-. H tel Kal.arho* Wiesbaden: Kst.i Rohtnxollem. Wle»M«!«n; Hotel Matropote. Ba*-NatZ_ h«'m; Continental Hotel. Munich; Hotel AnglatarraT Krr.»- . AUSTRIA ANT> BWTTZERL%Nr>— Hr«t»I Weimar ata~ rienbod: Untel KltaK»r. Mariwihed: Hot M..—'M ..— '- *^* Carlsbad: Hotel KroS. CarlshaJ: Grand TZ. sanne: Hotel B«an-Rt-rair#. O»neva; n <tel d» li pTtV Geneva: R«»*Tsa-Junirfrsuh«rk. Interlaken: Hot^i Tyrol. Innab-ruck: noU! Bristol. Vienna: Grand Rote! Huncaiia. Budapest: Hotel Daur au Ijio Zurteh* § Hotel National. Carlsbad: Hotel Mont Paiartn* Vevrr: Hotel P-ipp. Carlsbad: Hotel Euler n'Jh Hot«( Victoria. Rasia: Saroy and W-at End HotaL Carlsbad: Continental Hotel. Lausanne; Oaad HotasT Vevey; Hotel Victoria. Int*r!aktn: Oraad Hotel v»_ tlonal. Lucerne: Palace Hotel. I^ucerna. ITAT.V ANT» ! * nr " CW FTIANCt: — Orand Hotel Villa d^Est*. Caxnobbio-Corno: Palaca Hotel. Cadora-B?rea £ -olt*»,,0 lt *»,, Hotel I! *»*'" - *"™»: Grand HotaL Venice: Onujd Hotel. Rome; Eden Palac* Genoa* Oraad Hotel Qulr'r >1 RoraajHotel DanUll V.nln' Hotel de la Villa. MEan: brand Hotel. Flor-r^»f Saroy Hotel. Oenoa: Hntst Rrtstol Naples- . „., ■>■>■ I-acie, Naples: Kyeelstor PtUla not»L SSL ienae* Qsand U^u*. AisWee-BaiaA 7

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