New-York Tribune from New York, New York on January 28, 1907 · 7
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New-York Tribune from New York, New York · 7

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Monday, January 28, 1907
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XEW DIAMOND R7NG. 'Jdventurcs of Lord Peel's Irish Son-in-Law, Rochfort Maguire. Lord Peel's son-in-law, Rochfort Maguire., who D as succeeded the late Alfred Beir as president of the British South Africa Company \nd as the head of the greatest diamond mine syndicate In the world, is an Irishman who may be said to owe his «.maz!ng success in life to a bath. It was In the cays when the late Cecil Rhodes sent him on a Bpecial mission to King Lobenrula. for the purpose cf securing certain valuable concessions from the a'.J-powerful ruler of the Matabeles. It was rather a perilous minion, as quite a number of white men had met with death at the hands of Loberigula and of his chiefs. However, Roehfort Maguire arrived at Lobengula's kraal, was received fairly re", and then proceeded to clean#>f> himself of the faat end grime of his voyage by means of a bath la his travelling bathtub. This created a tremendous amount of excitement on the part of the natives, and a considerable part of the Matabele rji'icn assembled to witness the proceedings. Masulre is not a man who loves publicity, but fee Is a bit of a philosopher, and nothing could be cooler or more deliberate than the way in which be stripped, folded his clothes, and then slipped into the water. The Matabele nation looked on •egßfnent'.rg freely, hot as he could not understand a word trmt did rot matter to hl.n. Presently ha produced a toothbrush and a box of tooth powder and started brushing his teeth. There they drew the line. The man who puts strange things Into his mouth, who loams at his lips, and turns water to milk, must necessarily be a "mtagatl," or mag.dan. Tells of astonishment rent the lr V jarty went off i,> tell th« king, taking the Irishtnf.rs paraphernalia, and. what is more his tlettes. Maguire following, wrappM in philosophic calm end nothing else, beyond his hat which had bwn •"i to him. The King proceeded to m like an , nqilMt upon ™i ? ,he. and bottle. U was .^plained to h«, ■ \\ h «* «*• » Wta ■"» "«*«nr liked the rl w\,e , th. boule.. and - as for th, turning of the xraier into nv.lk. the King's mother-in-law Man peaed to «* °" th " ~ lfSam " da >"' -d Ms m«JeM P ; enough to a***. au-^ £2£ to the w hue mnt, . m,,;,, H N beiktf in th. ZZZ •M further confirmed by a number of conjuring «nfl sl^ht-of-hand Me*. which Maguire had Picked up nt Oxford and afterward in the Orient find the King took him into neh favor that he not only granted him ail he asked, but many other unexpected concessions which proved of Immense value to Cecil Rhodes and really founded Magulre'a fortune. "WAS PARNELI/8 FRIEND AND EXECUTOR, ncchfcrt Maguir* halls from County Limerick. being the son of a Protestant parson, and as a boy was so delicate that he had to resign a naval cadetrtlp aft-r having been graduated from the Britannia. Afterward he went to Oxford, where he made, the acquaintance of Rhodes, who. it may bo re membcred. returned to that university for the purpose of completing his education, after having made a name for himself in South Africa. Maguire did very well at Oxford, achieving the same honor as the late Mr. Gladstone of winning S double flrat" arfth bis de,n-ee. Beside, this, he d.rtinguished himself in ,orts and rode the wina*** the M steeplechase at Christ Church leaving the alma mater as Fellow of All Souls! which meant a couple of thousand dollars a year from the university. From Oxford he went to the par. from the bar to Hong Kong as private secretary to the Governor, and then Joined the diplomatic service. He was assigned to the embassy at Paris, and it is related that M one of the first Sundays after his arrival In the French capital he accompanied his chief who happened to be Lord Lytton-to the races at Longohamp. The arabas- Kdar was wearing a heavy fur coat, which he took « threw to Uagtdre, The latter was not acratomed to th* Oriental manners which Lord Lvtton had acquired a* Viceroy of India, and he flung twe coat to a flunkey, remarking that Lord Lytton must have made a mistake in thrusting it upon him. That ended Magulre's career In the diplomatic service, and he went out to South Africa to join Cecil Rhodes and to obtain for him concessions from King Lobengula by the means above described. - Then came the time when Rhodes became anxious for the support of the Irish in Parliament and made his donation of JIOO.OOO to the funds of that party. At the same time he arranged with Pnmell to have a personal representative of his own In the councils of tho Nationalist camp, and nominated tsar the purpose Rockfort Magulrp. who was at mem elected for the division of Donegal on the Nationalist ticket at the instance of ParneU. He reaaateai loyal to the latter even after the split in the Irish party, and the extent to which Parnell appreciated this attitude at a moment when all the TT-m whose political fortunes he had made were turning against him is shown by the fact that he appointed Uagulre see of the. eyecutcrs of Mj will. Maguirf sacrificed his pott for Dcr.«jral to his fidelity to Parnell. but not lon«r afterward mrrtce] the Hon. Julia Tee!, eldest daughter of Viscount Peel, who was for po many years Speaker of the House of Commons, and a son ->t the great Sir Robert Peel. From that t:me forth Maguire became Cecil MMtaaTa principal representative in London, and rve n In the most troublous times manifested t'.o same tact, coolness and imperturbability which carried him through his mission to Lobengula. He visits South Africa periodically, and both he and Ma wife were with Cecil Rhodes at Klmberley throughout its Eicge In the Boer w;r. He is a good looking Fellow, whose good natured features are fairly familiar in London society, where his appearance of amiable laziness ccnvey* but a faint idea of his powers of work and grasp of business matters. NEW KEEPER OF SCOTLAND'S PRIVY SEAL.. Lord Breadalbar.e. who has Just begat appointed keeper of the Privy Seal of Scotland, in the place of the late Lord L*-ven, is no stranger to America. Wing a frequent visitor to th« United States with his" marchioness. It Is. moreover, to one of his ancestors. Sir John Campbell, a cadet of the ducal house of Argyll, that w-« are indebted for that familiar tune 'The Cajnpbolls ore Coming," the pt rains of which may lw> heard wherever any Scotchmen are gathered together on this side of the Atlantic, and which air was first played when the Highland cliicftaln In question brought his Camp- Mai to seize the estates of one of the lords Calthnr-fis for the nonpayment of a debt It was this E!r John v:ho was creatt>d Earl of Breadalbane and of Holland by King Charles 11. TIM patent bestowing these and other honors, and bearing the sign manual of Has "Jfeiile Monarch.** is of the most unusual description, and 1 ma* even say la unique. For it authorized Lord Ereadalbane to designate by will the one of his several sons who was to kucct-r-6 him In his dignities— the eocond being selected by his father— and the patent also provide* that In the event of the male line of this specially favored son becoming extinct the earldoms of Breadalbane. of Ormllie and of Holland, with the viscounties <»f Tay and Paintland. should go to any heirs whatsoever, that Is to say, through the female line. l*rom ii. it will be seen that there la little likelihood of the titles of the present Lord Breadalbane, »-ho was created a marquis by Queen Victoria, ever becoming extinct. As In the cab?? of bo many other British peerages, those of Lord Hreadalbano liavo been the subject of lawsuits by claimants to the honors. Thus, fbe father of the present marquis, who was a cousin of bis predecessor, bad his succession to the peerage* and estates contested, on the alleged ground that h'« father had been of Illegitimate birth. His prandfather. Captain James Campbell, had sloped with the wife of a country doctor, Christopher I^udlow by name. They ltv--l together as man and wife In Scotland, and nome time afterward a son was born to th«-m. There aeems to have been a remarkable lack of definite Information as to the date of the demise of the deserted husband. Dr. Lufllow. and the claimant to the honors and estates Insisted that the late Lord Breadalbene*s father, namely. William John Campbell, of Olenfalloch. had been born prior to the death of the doctor, and was therefore Illegitimate. The case excited an Immense amount of Interest, by reason of th« extent of the Issue at ftt&lce, the Breadalbane estates being among the largest and most valuable in Scotland. After a long trial, the late 1-ord Broadalbar.e v.-as given the benefit of *be doubt, and was confirmed in the possession of the peerages and property toy a majority of tb* Judges composing the court of final appeal. The Pi—flalhane estates exceed half a million res in extent, and stretch la one unbroken line fir more, then a bundled miles In length from Tay,.vj«s Casfle, which la the marquis's .. principal country, teat. : Tavir.onth Castl« is a mairalflcent z£*ccl cqbmible* widen Qneert .Victoria waxes \try enthusiastic in the description which she gives in her published "Journals" of her visit there with the Prince Consort, away back In the forties, especially relating her attempt at butter making In the splendid dairy In a white china churn, with a handle of solid silver. Lord Breadalbane. who is a ton, handsome, stately man. decorated not only with the Order of the Garter end of the Thistle, but also with a medal for saving a man from drowning at the peril of his own life, was held In high favor by the late Queen Victoria, who saw much of him when he was lx>rd Stewart of the Royal Household, and who repeatedly designated him to lepresent her as Lord High Commissioner at Edinburgh. He on his Ride was full of attentions for his venerable sovereign, ard always used to send not only quantities of hothouse fruits and flowers, but also his fine service of gold plate, valued at a million of dollars, for the use of the Wuren when she stopped at Perth for luncheon or dinner at the station restaurant on her way to and from Baltnoral-that Is to say, about four times a year. AVlth regard to his fruit, he possesses at Auchmoie, one of hi* places in Perthshire, the mo«t famous vine in Europe, which enjoys a worldwide reputation and Is nearly treble the sise of the l.istorlc vine at Hampton Court, its annual yield of grapes averaging s,«tno bunches. LdUty Breadalba-ie is a tall, handsome woman, a most gracious hostess and a sister of the present Duke of Montrose. She is not only a magnificent e!;ot. with many a fine stag to her record, but also a splendid whip, and has recently published a new and revised edition of her standard work on hers* breaking, In which she Is an acknowledged adept. Bh. may be said to have inherited her knowledge of horses and her fondness for everything in the r.nture of sport f om her mother. Caroline, Duchess Of Montrose. so famous on the British turf as "Mr. Manton," and who lias been represented on the American stage, not altogether kindly or Justly, as "'The Sportitig Duchess." The duchess was a kind hearted old woman, passlorately fend of raring, whose highly colored and extremely pictorial lnuguage did not prevent her from being very religious In her own particular Way. Thus, having come to the conclusion that fhe ought to do something for the spiritual welfare of the tncri and boys of her own racing establishment and of other similar stables Rt Newmarket, she built and endowed a church there for their especial benefit, ami which wan attended by most ot the other members of her set at Newmarket. Having thtta built and endowed the church. she was determined that the people whose benefit she had had in view should neglect no advantage In connection therewith, and nothing was more amusing on Sundays than to nee tha old duchess march up the aisle leading by the ear one, and sometimes two, stable boys whom Rhe had caught attempting to evade attendance at divine service. After having thrust them Into a pew and released her hold on their ears, she would thea proceed to her own pew and to her own devotions' with a look of pious gatisfacflon which was most edifying to behold. MARQUISE DE FONTENOY. OBITUARY THE REV. OR. A. OILCHRIBT. Plttsburg. Jan. 27- The Rev. Dr. Alexander Oilchrist. secretary of the Home, Mission Board of the United Presbyterian Denomination and one of the most prominent figures of the Church, died at his homo here to-day after an extended illness. Dr. Gilchrist waa bora at West Hebron, N. V.. on March £>. 1856. He attended Monmouth College for several years, and was graduated with the <lap* of '79 from YVooster University. Prom there ho went to th« Allegheny Theological Seminary, anil was licensed to preach on June 7. ISSI. by the Allegheny Presbytery. Following his graduation from the seminary, he received a call to Richmond, liiii , where he remained until 1896. when he accepted a call to Omaha, where he served until las, whoa lie was culled upon to take the office of corresponding secretary of the Board of Home Mlsslona, wfth headquarters In Pittsbiirg. Kuneral services will be held on Tueedav evening at the Shadyside United Presbyterian Church, in thta city. The body will then "i>e taken to Richmond. Ind., for burial, and general services will be held on Thursday In the Reed Memorial ''hurch, of that ctty. JOHN F. MAQNER. St. I»uls. Jan. 27.— John F. Magner. associate editor of. "The Star-Chronicle," died suddenly at his home to-day of hemorrhage of the stomach. He waa born in St. Louis in 1R56. He Is credited with giving the first Intimation to Circuit Attorney FN»!k. r.ow Qoremar Folk, that the members of the House of Delegates were bribed in connection with certain traction franchise measures. Mr. Manner was managing editor of "The St. Loul* Post -Dispatch in 18*1. and in 1893 became editor of "The St. Louis Star." In 1905 "The Star" and "Tho Chronicle" were combined and he became associate editor. THE REV. JOHN M. MASTERS. Boston, Jan. £7.— The Rev. John Marshall Masters, who previous to his advent into the ministry In 1868 took an active part in state politics, serving as secretary to the Whig party in 18R3 and being a companion of Dnriel Webster on the stump, died at his home In Cambridge to-day, at the ape of eighty years. -Mr. Masters was valedictorian In the class of '47 at Harvard. He served .-)» pastor of the Unitarian churches at Woburn and North Cambridge. A wife and one daughter survive him. JOSEPH T. MURRAY. [By Telegraph t* Th« Tribune. J Spring-field. Ma??.. Jan. 27.— Joseph T. Murray, of New York City, once a partner of Thomas A. Edison, and a well known Abolitionist, died this afternoon :it the hora« of his daughter. Miss May Murray, in this city. He was seventy-two years Old. His business conr«-ction with Mr. Edison was in IS7". in Newark, N. J.. when they formed the iirm of E<ii-on & Murray, manufacturers of telegraph Instrument*. Mr. K*H*"Mi left the firm to establish ins factory at Monk) Pnrk. ami Mr. Murray failed Before the civil War Mr. Murray was Mill laUd with John CJrwjnleaf Whlttler and Mayor Liuffum Of Lynn in tli<- "underground railroad." JAMES WADE. Cleveland, lan. TT fa mm Wade, one of the oldest and best known members of the bar of this city, died to-day. He was for years the l«w part. n»r of the late Henry B. Payne, formerly United States Senator, aad bad lived in Cleveland since UO. He was born In New Albany. N. Y. OBITUARY NOTES. William J. De Courcey. for several years an oil insp'-ctor in the .bureau of combustible* in the itr« Department, where he acted an bookkeeper, died suddenly yesterday morning at his lotne. No. 104 West 103 d street, from acute Indigestion. rT« was about fifty year.- old, and left a wife, a bob und a. daughter. Long Branch. N. J.. Jan. 27 (Special).— Alfred 11. Kribbcr died suddenly to-day from grip at his Pavilion avenue home. Mr. Krlbber was fortylive years old and was connected with a stock broker's office In New York and lived here with his mother. lie was a member of Abacus Lodge, |$2 K. and A. M. Francis BtaßChard, of tiie Consumers' «'oal ompany. died yesterday ntrrniiig He was a bob of the lute Judge Antho ly Blanchard. of Albany, and l.av.s two sisters-Mrs. Wllli.im C. Trull, of this city, and Mrs. Frederick W. Sherman, of Rye, n. r. OR. RAINBFORD GAINING STRENGTH. In the printed church leaflet for the day, issued at the Mjdlson Square Presbyterian < 'hurch yesterday tliere was the following statement: There was sent to Dr. Rainsford recently a copy of our dedicatory services, which contained, among oilier tl.inttN. a kindly allusion to him, made in the course of the evening service. Dr. Parkhurst has Jutt received a letter from him. dated at Florence. Italy in which ho says. In part: "1 was very deeply touched by your remembrance of me. How I wlsli I ciuld lia.e stood beside you In your beautiful : ew church, but. alas, work is not for me yet. aIUK-iLnii 1 am gaining, and can now usually ele'-ii ." NOTES FROM TUXEDO PARK. [By Telegraph to The Tribune ] Tuxedo Park, X. V . Jan. -Ideal weather, combined with the winter sports. skating, sleighing and tobogganing, drew a large number of wall known New Yorkers out for the day. There were several luncheon parties at the club, and those who opened their villas for the week end entertained. The Sunday Tuxedo train from Jersey City was crowded to-day, milch was the first enjoyable Sunday of the v.-.nter. The lake was crowded with skaters and the toboggan slide was largely patronized. Mr. and Mrs. Henry- B. ReSmond cam* out «nd j. a \.s«*l Sunday at their villa, eoie-'tair.ing guests over Sunday, and Mr. and Mrs. H. H. Rogers, jr.. entertained a house party. Among other arrivals to-day who had luncheon at tlie club were C. K. Adams, J. B. Potter. Paulding Fordlck, Jam** E. Kitchen. A. E. GaUatln. H. H. '■ Hooker,- Jr., Louis Prlnclrre, H. .C. Pell, jr.. Ay: o-ir' J. ■..— William* S.' Moore,- Mr. 'and Mrs. A. rotter and Cec.-.e E. Turnure. __, ' . NEW- YORK DAILY TKTP.rXE. MONDAY. JA>sXAKY 28. 1907. THE MOTOR PARKWAY. Automobile Highway to Aid in Development of Machines. To the Editor or The Tribune. Sir: In thanking you for your very kindly expression, editorially, in your valued publication, under date of Tuesday, January 22. may I not be privileged to correct one erroneous impression Into which you have fallen, In common with many others? The Parkway now being built on I»n* Island was not designed, nor Is it beln? constructed, primarily, as a speedway. The use of the parkway for speed contests Is purely secondary, and incidental to the broad and general plan. We are planning and expecting to build a touring highway about sixty miles long, making easy and attractive the travel of New York business men who reside on Long Island during varying periods of the year. This highway was flret thought of and suggested by W. K. VanderbJlt. Jr.. about five years ago. Plans were then tentatively drawn, but It was deemed inexpedient to even undertake the project, as the public had not been sufficiently educated. The Plan, as It Is now being worked out. which will be Boon carried into effect, la merely an elaboration of the plans above referred to, which were fully discussed by Mr. Vanderbilt and other motorists at that time. , The possibilities of this parkway are numerous and not generally considered by the reading public. They may be briefly epitomised as follows: A— Touring, without speed restrictions; due to the "mis" or varying Interpretations of the automobile laws. B— The conduct of contests Intended to demonstrate the efficiency, economy and durability of the motor, Its tiros, etc. C— Contests demonstrating the possible mileage oil a limited or maximum amount of fuel. I>— The possibility of long motor trials, at the present time an Impossibility. It Is hoi»'d to be able to permit manufacturers to test their motors for varying periods of Unit:, the limit only to be set by them. E— The furtherance of those engineer! who are endeavoring to solve the problem of aerostation, by means of the aeroplane, propelled either by selfcontained motor or when In flight following a motor car. Demonstration!! of this character have been utterly impossible, but will as you can see, be made a very Interesting problem. It is further contemplated by ti»> men who are, furthering tills scheme of highway construction to acquire, a small parcH of land to use for agricultural purposes, and \ on which thosa concerns which are now endeavoring to solve the problem of the motor adapted to agricultural uses, for ploughing, sowing, haying, cutting, raking, reaping, etc.. may experiment. It Is planned to offer prizes and allow competition along these linen. A. R. PAROIXOTON', Second \ ice-President an.l General Manager. New York. Jan. 26, 1907. c INTERPRETATION OF SCRIPTURE. Literalism Is a Bondage of the Spirit of Christians. To the Bdltor of Tie Neir York Tribune. Sir: Will you klr.dly give me space to reply to the address delivered by President Charles W, Kliot of Harvard University In Pilgrim Hill. Boston, on the Oat of tnls month, In which lie dealt with one of the most vital problems of our time? When President Eliot declared that •'ritualism and creeds Involve an Immense authority which binds and limits the play of the human mind, and makes a real limitation to human thought of sacred subjects." he Indicated the material bondage In which professing Christians are living a spiritualty dead life. Necessarily bo. because ritualism and creeds are a product of literal (letter) interpretation of the Scriptures, which kili-th (spiritually) (2 Cor., Hi. 6). And thin material (letter) Interpretation of the Scriptures, without ritualism or creeds. Is opposed to spiritual growth and power (the power manifested in the parly Courcb). With the machinery of the Church built and run upon an "unalterable" plan of man, and the literature, hymns and songs of the religious organisations teeming with material expressions which do not at nil express the true spiritual teaching of the Scripture*, we have a condition of spiritual darkness, nnd Ignorance of the beautiful spiritual teaming of the Bible, which Ignorance has made Christian Sclrnoe with its false ami morally, mentally and spiritually dangerous philosophy rlntheil with the, garb of the Scripture*, possible; and people lacking the knowledge of the true spiritual life full an ea*v pray to the counterfeit. (Matt. xxlv, 2«>. I^et us hope that people will awaken from their letnargy anil Indifference and lietrln to search and discover If they nave been born In the right rut after all. People take -too much for granted, and refuse to consider and w>-Ik)i and search and question, that they mu\ find that which Is spoken of as "the pear! of great price" truth, spirit (John, lv. 54). regardless of where they iln.i themselveg in relation to human tenoning-, tradition or organisation The bulk of the clergy to-day, If obeervar«on is to be depended upon, do not believe all that they tench, but they are helpless because they evidently have not spiritual llf.- enough to enable th» m to Jeopardize tl.-'.r human Interests. New York. Jan. 2*. UK CHAB. O. PKASB. EX-PRESIDENTS FOR THE SENATE. To the Editor of The Tribune. Plr: There ix no provision In the organisation of our government for utilizing the exceptional ability, Intelligence and experience which our ex- Presidents have gamed. At the end of their terms of service, having acquired ■ Btness for more than the ordinary avocations of life, they have usually dropped back Into obscurity, no suitable place appearing for utilizing the experience which no other living man can have, and, so an ex-Preatdent, after four or eight years of the closest intimacy With the great affairs of the most conspicuous and influential nation on earth, goes Into a seclusion more or leas dignified, and the country gets no more service from him. We need such men in the United State* Senate. Their absolute Independence of partisan or personal obligations would, If they were made Senators for life, ex-offldo, there add to the influence for good which their strong personalities will always command. There are now ninety members In a full Senate. The, proposed plan would add to its dignity, and would not mnke the numbers of the Senate unwieldy. There is but one man, Mr. Cleveland, now eligible for admission under the proposed rule, and the number of such Senators would never b«* large. I- B. CAItHART. Assistant United States Appraiser. New York. Jan. M. 1307. TALESMEN AND VENIREMEN. To the Rdltor or The Tribune. Sir: Why hi the practice prevailing of designating as "talesmen" tiie men summoned as jurymen under the original writ, whose mandatory words are venire facias ith it you cause t.> come)? Tliey iire really venlremen. If the panel of Jurors thus summoned is exhausted, without furnishing ■ petit Jury. « new wilt la Issued to summon additional men, ta!.-.s, thai is. such as have the qualifications which would have fitted them for a place on tin* original panel. Webster's Unabridged Dictionary, HUhr Blotint and Wharton, li^h this Item: "Talesman. \ prsi .i called to make up the deficiency In the numbe/ of jurors when a tales Is awarded." Brooklyn, Jan. i' 4. ÜB7. KM'll. MR. ROCKEFELLER NOT AT BIBLE CLASS. John D. Rockefeller, ji., did ""t attend his Bible class yesterday, bat sent a note to the Rev. Mr Richardson, assistant pastor of the Fifth Avenue Baptist Church, who is secretary of the class; nsking him to gay to the members thai he was not feeling well and begged to be excused from attending. At his home. No. 13 West Mth street, it was learned thai Mr. Rockefeller wa* not seriounly 111. but huil gone to bis country hmne in Tarrytown for a needc-d rent. MAY HEAD GEOLOGICAL SURVEY. Baltimore, Jan. ST.— lt Is understood that the appointment of Professor William Bullock dark, of Johns Hopkins University, to the directorship of th« United States Geological Survey baa been decided upon. Professor Clark is the bead of the Department of O oology al Johns Hopkins and has been state geologist since the inception of the Maryland survey. Ills appointment will b<- as successor to ("harks D. Walcott, who has resigned to become head of the Smithsonian Institution. NOTEB OF THE STAGE. "Genesee of the Hills" will open at the Astor Theatre on Monday, February 11. Rehearsals begin on Monday morning at the Astor Theatre. The caat will Include Robert Drouet. Miss Chrystal Hcrne, Edward Kills. Frank Sheridan. Lynn Pratt, Bcott Biggins. Harrison Armstrong, CHntosi Lord. Harry \V right. Miss Louise Galloway and Miss l>oiis UltcbeL David lielaoco, Harrison Grey Fiske and other managers en the committee in charge of the testimonial to the aged actor Frank C. Bangs are receiving hearty responses frcm actors and others. The d?jte decided on is Tuesday. February 19, and the performance will be given in the Casino, which has been tendered by the .Messrs. Shubert. Those who have volunteered to appear are Mix* Frances Starr. Mrs. Flsfce, Henry V - ' EsM Nazlraova aJid Alias Carlotta Nlllson. 'Others a.« trying to axranse their time, so they car* appear. _ • — •-■ — ~— — «-*- -— ' LAST LIBKAKY WORK. THREE YEARS ALIjOWED. Four Completing Contract* To Be A ■!:■( rti.scd This Week. The four final contracts for the interior construction of the New York Public Library will be advertised by Park Commissioner Herman this week. They aggregate about $1,300,000. and the successful bidder for the largest will have three years in which to finish his work and put the white marble structure at 42d street and Fifth avenue in commission. Judging from past experiences, it is thought that it will be about four years before the building Is ready for occupancy. The distinguishing feature of the specifications governing the Inside, marble work Is that they state In half a dozen places that ordinary standards of excellence concerning first class workmanship are not to govern. Tha contractor will know the minute he reads* the specifications that his finished product must be 'a. little finer, if possible, than anything in the country to-day. For this reason he will have ample time. While the delay Is sure to provoke criticism from, those who expected that the building would be completed a year ago. It meets with the approval of the trustees, who are determined that the finished building shall be above criticism. Contract No. 7. the chief one. Includes the erection and completion of the interior finish. The contract provides for masonry, marble, stone and tile work, bronze. Iron and other metal work, cabinet work and carpentry, hardware, lathing, plastering. painting and finishing, roofing, models, heating and ventilation and cleaning. Nine kinds of marble will be used in the. finishing, as follows: Jaape Rouge. Touralne, Basvllle or Istrian. gray Sienna, yellow Sienna, white Italian. Danby, Belgian black and Breche vlolette. All of these save the Danby *-ill be frcm European quarries, principally from Sienna, Italy, and I.lmoges. Prance. ' The sum of $80,000 la allowed the contractor for plaster models of the carvings on inside work, and the specifications state that the contractor will be required to exercise the greatest care and precision in following the instructions of the architects with respect to all carvings of figures. Drinking fountains will be placed on four floors of the library. Among some of the more interesting features of the piano are three rooms for children's literature, with decorations and equipment suited to the little folks; a reading room for the blind, and special departments for Hebrew. Russian and Oriental research. - • The official name of the library is the New York Public Library— Astor, i/enox and Tllden Foundations. It was established by a consolidation of "The Trustees of Astor Library." "The Trustees of Lenox Library," and "the Tllden Trust," on May 23, lfifa. The Astor Library was founded in 1848 by John Jacob Astor. The Lenox Library was founded In 1870 by Jam's Lenox. The Tllden Trust, Inc., in ISST, was created by the wilt of Samuel J. Tllden. ma.!.- in ISM. At the end. by compromise of a legal contest, the trust became possessed of #1,000,000. The library is at Fifth avenue, between 40th and 42d streets, known aa Bryant Park, the site of an old city reservoir. On November 10 1537. plans of Carr£re> St 'Hasting!) were adopted, the style being Renaissance, and the material the purest white marble. Work of removing the reservoir begat) June 8. 1839. In August. 1901. the Park Department contracted with Norcross Brothers to construct the building at a cost of $2,865,705. The cornerstone of the new building was laid November 10. 1902. On account of strikes among the laborers on the marble work Norcross Brothers were delayed, and obtained repeated extensions of time on their contract. They are nearly through with their work. PROMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS FIFTH .WKNTt; K. C. Stevens, Stato Super- Intendenl of Public Works. Attica. I.MPERIAI— A I, i 'ramp. Coventry, England. HOTEL MAJBBTIC I. Hollander. Mo-ton. NKTHK.RLAND— K.i. Nelison, Copenhagen. ST. RBOIS--H. Tau•cher. Berlin VICTORIA— Jehu T Pate. \cw Orkatta. WAMxiliK Lawrence Dllworth. I'lttsburg. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. Sir* Robert K. Ely. on "Dutch literature: Art Subordln»t« to Wisdom — Frederic* van nwi^n." Ltacuo for ruMllcal Heucatton. No. 2.1 Weal 44th street. Us. m. Interdenominational conference on suppression of Sunday theatres, Marbei Osllegtata Church, afternoon. Drawing room mating and brtdg* |«rty of Auxiliary No. ."■ of Btoa) Weld Sanatorium. horn* of Mrs. K. V. O. Fri. k.-!ihaui. No. ** West 2T>th street. a p. m. Meeting of Notional Foclety of Ohio Women. Hotel Astor. 2 p. '» Annual concert of the M.in.l and Guitar Club of the ll«r!fin Young Women* Christian Association. Xoe. T. and 74 Weal 124 th street. S:lf. p. in. Dr. I>«ni»i A. Hu»b«rh. on "Pathways to the Fields of Art: How to tee Work* of Art." league for Political Kducation. No 23 West 44th street. »:8O p. m. Annual entertainment and (lanes for th«» benefit of the tlulld of the Infant Saviour. Hotel Astor. evening. Women's conference of the 9ociety for Ethical Culture, No. 33 Central Park West. " p. m. fir ■ A. Mitchell, on "Th«» Solar System." Public School 16. Matilda «tr«^t. Wakefleld. The Bronx. 8 p. m. Dinner o' the New York Unlversallst Club. St. I>enl» Hot»l. 7 p. m. Entertainment of the Republican Club of the 2^th Assembly Ptntrlrt. Lexington Opera House. Lexington avenue and With street, evening Alexander Harkavy. befor* the Hebrew Immigrant Aid Society, Educational Alliance, H p. m. Dinner of American Institute of Social Service. Waldorf. 7 p m. Free !• '-tares of the Bivird of Education, • p m . : De, Witt <"llnton High School, loth avenue and 69th street. lir. Henry <; Hanohett. "What Music Signifies**: Public School 6, 141 st street and EMgeccmbe avenue. [i- Willis IWiufht'-n. "I^>r.l Byron" (Illustrated*: Public School 14. No 229 East 27th street. Thomas McTlarain. "D»nl"l We*st>r"; Public School 83. No. 418 West 28th street. Professor Oeorges Casternler. ••nicheMeu" .Illustrated); Public School 4«. 15« th street and St. Nicholas «»tiu*, Dr. Stephen Pierce DuKgan. "The State Government": Public School 61. No. KS West 44th street. Eugene Scho>-n. "Rome: The Development of Church Building" (Illustrated); Publli School «2. Hester. Essex and Suffolk streets. Oeorge Wharton James. "Primitive Inventions: What We Owe to th« Indian Inventor" (Illustrated): Public Fchool 62. 70th street and First avenue. Frank T. M.l'.nv. "Sonfs That Never Die' (Illustrated): Pub- II" PchoM R«. l«".th street and Lexington avenue. Dr. William Ha>anl H*le. "Victor Hugo ; Public School 11!». 183 d »tre«t and Eighth avenue. Dr. Walter Qulncy Scott, "Robert Boras'; Public School 168. Avenue A. between 77th and 7"th streets. . Dodtey Flelil Malone. "San Francisco and Recent Pacific Coast Development" (Illustrated); Public School 130, No 241 Bast 110 th street. Frank L. Rlanrhard. "The Making ot a Newspaper" (Illustrated); Public School IMS Lewis. liesi Houston and East 3d streets. Dr. Inslea 11. Berry. "The Treatment of Unconsciousness. Si h an Apoplexy. Fainting. Sunstroke, Convulsions In Children. Hysterical Attacks and Poisons"; St. Lake's Hall. No 4K.T Hudson street, near Grove, Ernest IngersoU. "Home an l Society In Animal Life"' (Illustrated); St Peter's Hall, 2Wth street, between Eighth and Ninth avenues. Miss Msry M Rrsckett. "A Summer In Jamaica" (Illustrated): Morris High Retool. lfiOth street and Boston Road. Dr. William K. Orlfflii. "Four Hundred Year* of Military and Civil Conquest: Buddhism aa a Mother of Civilization*' flllUßtrat<-d». I'ul'llc Frhool 135. First avenue and Mat street, Miss IJllle Sellg, "The. Tempest " THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Iterortl nnd Forecast. — Washington. Jan. 27. — Tli*> winds alone th» New England roast will be fresh nil possibly brink north: on the Middle. Atlantic coa«t. Creaa north to rorthwest; on the South Atlantic coast, fresh north to northwest, except bsisli on the North Carolina roast: on iii.- Gulf roast, !l«nt to rreaa northeast, and on Lake Michigan light to fresh west to northwest. Bteamera departing Monday for BBreseaa ports will have frefs to brlfk north winds, with cloudy weather and probabs> enow, to the Grand P.Tn'.:s. No cnanges front [irMvlnus forecasts an* Indicated in the lower Itiasisslppl River. Stages on Sunday morning srara hh follows: t';iir... Be. B feet and stationary; Memphis. •0.1 a rise of ft. 8 loot; Arkansas City. **.'. a rise of 0.2 root; Greenville. 43.2. a rise „f 0.3 foot, and New Orlean*. 17.8. a rise of 0.1 foot. CoM weather continues fast of the Rocky Mountains. except in Georgia end Eastern Klortda. and it Is again lion n colder In the extreme Northwest. There were quit* *>neral Knows and rains In the Atlantic Btatea. apparently .In.- to it depression In th.- ml. Nile Atlantic Ocean, and llcht 10. Hi snows In the Interior. West of the ltoc';y Mountains there baa been a general fall In pressure, with BiiowM and rains, except In the Southern (lateau. Storm warnings ar- displayed on the I'acitlc Const, from Point Loboft northward, incli-dinjt the Straits of Juan de Fuca. There 111 be snow Mond&y in Montana. South Dakota ami Nebraska, c mtlni Inn Tuesday in the extreme North ■eat, an 1 snows or rains over the middle and northern district* weal of I*-.* Rooky Mountains, (ontlpuln? Tv •» 6a] over the rti.fin districts. Kisewh»re the weather will be generally fair Moods? and Tuesday. Temperatures will continue low east »t th* Rocky Mountains and win rhaaa« bat little la ins wsatWM ! Forecast for Special Ix>ciilltlrs. For the District of Columbia. Marj larul and Etistcrn Pennsylvania, fair and continued cold day and probably Tuesday; light north■oat wl:i4s. becoming variable. For New Jersey. Eastern New York and Delaware, fair and continued cold to-day and Tuesday: fresh north to northwest winds, becoming variable For New Kngland. partly cloudy and continued cold to-day: probably snow in southestern portion; fresh to brisk north winds: Tuesday, fair. For Western Pennsylvania, fair to-day and Tuesday; light west to northwest winds. For Western New York, fair to-day and Tuesday, except possibly local snow* In western portion; light west winds. Local Oißrial Record.— following *>CeUl record treat the Weather Bureau shows the changes in the temperature for the last twenty- four hours. In comparison with the corresponding date last year: 190«. 1007. ! 1808. 1907. » a. m "..83 13 « p. m 43 as •»■ m 34 10! » p. m. 42 20 » a. tn 15 17 , 1 1 p. m 42 IS 13 m 41 SSU^m 42 — 4 p. m 45 2S[ Highest temperature yesterday. » degree*: Imb«j| »i average, =•' average, for corresponding flats last year. 39; .>- «*- for corresponding date M l twenty fir, years, 81. 1,-kilL forecaat— and Tuesday, fair and oontlnued fitii; fresh north to northeast wtndj, becoinlnc variable. PAUL VERLAIXE S SOX. Descendant of Fremh Poet a Railnay Employe. Parts. January 15. The admirers of the poet Paul Verlalne assembled on Sunday at the poet's grave and rwdted selections from "Les Fetes Galantes.*' "Bonheur" and "La Sagesse." They afterward lunched together at a famous trystlng place In Montmartre. and visited the newly baptised "Place Paul Verlalne" constructed by the Municipal Council of Paris in memory of the master of French rhythm, who. above all his contemporaries, combined astounding flights of suppleness and vigor of versification with Intense mystic sensuality. A reporter of the "Eclair" succeeded In finding Paul Verlaine's son. M. Georges Verlalne. who is earning his living as an employe at the station of the Parts Metropolitan Underground Railway, at the Avenue de Vililers. Paul Verlalne died in 1865. leaving nothing except a few manuscripts, the sal* of which enabled his son and only heir. Georges Verlaine, to be well brought up and educated. Georges Verlalne had no advantages of home life, because his parents were divorced when he was only two years old. and his mother subsequently remarried In Algeria. After calling In vain at the fifth story room where M. Georges Verlalne lives, the reporter proceeded to the Villters station, and discovered him at the foot of a stairway fastening and unfastening a chain that serves to regulate the passage of crowds of passengers thronging to the trains. "Monsieur Verlaine, if you please?" the reporter asked. A bright, intelligent, blueeyed man of twenty-eight replied. -Verlaine? Verlalne? Place Verlaine. turn to the right, and take the train for Avenue Gambetta." "No. no. I want to find- M. Georges Verlalne, son of the great poet." "I am Georges Verlalne. at your service." A conversation ensued. In the course of which M. Georges Verlaine explained that he had no recollection of his father. "Nevertheless. I wrote to him. When I was doing my military service as a private soldier in an infantry regiment it was arranged that after my release from duty I should go to live with him. But my father died without my having seen him since I was a child two years old." "Have you any souvenirs of your father?" "Almost nothing. A few photographs, and one or two manuscripts of poems." "Where did you receive your education?" "At the Lycte Janson. and afterward I passed a year in England. I have also acted as private secretary to a literary man of prominence." "How does It happen that you are an employe of the Metropolitan railroad?" "The money derived from the 'author's rights' on my father's poems Is very limited. I am young, and in good health, and I must earn my living, and I find that I can do so here In the Metropolitan underground railroad better than elsewhere. I stand well with my superiors and have a promising career before me. I certainly can earn more money here than by literary work. for which I have no particular vocation." At this stage of the conversation a functionary of the "Metro" appeared with a dispatch, which was handed to young Verlalne. who promptly started forth on an errand of duty. A monument In memory of Paul Verlaine. executed by the sculptor Nlederhausen-Rodo. has Just been completed after many vicissitudes, for the monument, like the poet himself, was often In need of funds. The bust ©f Verlain* is cut out in a rough block of stone and placed on a high stela bearing three female figures, symbolic of Verlatne's poems. "IVEsprit," "Lm Chair" and "Le Coeur" ("Wit." "Carnality" and "Heart"). This monument will be placed in the gardens ef the Luxembourg Palace, on the stone benches of which the penniless bohemlan poet used to sit and ponder. FUNERAL OF COLONTL J. V F. BLAKE Leader of Irish Brigade in Boer War Honored by Irish Societies. The funeral of Colonel John Y. Fllmore Blake, who 1-d the Irish Brigade in the Boer War and was found dead in his room at No. 257 West 122 d street on Thursday, was held yesterday at the headquarters of the United Irish Leagues of America, at No. 241 West 57th street. The coffin was draped in the two flags which Colonel Blake always kept In his room; one a large Irish flag, the other the Stars and Stripes. In addition to these a mass of flowers from various friends literally covered the coffin. Besides the flowers from personal friends, there were handsome floral designs from the New Tork. Boston and Parnell branches of the United Irish League and the Associated Sunday Magazines. Michael E. Corbrey Introduced Michael J. Ryan, president of the National United Irish League, who spoke briefly of the achievements of Colonel Blake, his courage, his kindness and his brilliancy. "He was brave as a lion." said the speaker, "kindly as a woman and as guileless as a littlt- child." The speaker recalled the fact that the day of Colonel Blake's death was the anniversary of one of the greatest battles of his life, that of Spion Kop, in which Joubert defeated Buller. The body was taken to the Grand Central Station and thence to Woodlawn. where it will be buried temporarily. Among the pallbearers were Allen Sangree. O'Connor McLaughlin. Michael J. Ryan. John J. O'Callahan. of Boston; Dr. James T. Brennan. Colonel P. J. Nevlns. of Haverhlll. Mass.; John F. Finnerty. of Chicago; Patrick Egan. ex-Mtnlster to Chill, and John J. Joyce. Among those who attended were Major Mallory. of the 12th Infantry, U. S. A . and Major Gale, of General Wades staff, both of whom were with Colonel Blake at West Point. AMBASSADOR REID IN GOOD HEALTH. London. Jan. 27.— Ambassador Reid has recovered from the cold which developed Into influenza and confined him to his cabin for two days on the voyage from New York. BISHOP POTTER AT NAVAL ACADEMY. [ By Telegraph to The Tribune.) Annapolis. Jan. 27. — Bishop Potter, of New Tork, delivered a special sermon to the midshipman at the Naval Academy this morning. His remarks were based upon the incident of Andrew carrying his brother to Christ as told in the gospels of Matthew and John. His keynote waa "influence and service," and he made a strong appeal to the midshipmen to make themselves better servants of the country by serving God and giving him the control of their wills. MICHIGAN MEN TO DINE The plans recently set on foot by the Michigan Society for the establishment of an Interstate society headquarters lias met with the approval of nearly all the state societies In the city. Tne movement will receive special mention at the dinner of the Michigan Society to be held at the Hotel Astor on Friday evening. Truman H. Newb-rry. Assistant Secretary of the Navy, Charles A. Towne and Senator William Alden Smith are among the speakers. ■■Bnnwfi'i \aallla I* Pure Foe 4." Died. l> >.i notice, appe.nln. In IHE rKIBI \F „|l| h. .T.ed In Tne Trt-Weekly Till— ■ without eitra rha-g ■ Arnold. Cecrge S. Holmes. Francos W. Bender. Marcus F. Jordan. Mary P. . Blanccard. Francis. Lockwood. Caroline M. P. rofer. Clara A. Mastsrsan. -lames, rook. Charles T. Pool. John H. Davis. Mary K. Schroeder. Anthony D. De Witt. Sidney H. •seaee. Arnot. Dltmaa, Caroline V. L. Towasand. Char» W. Field. Rev. Dr. H»nry V. Whltehouie. Louis C. G«lnes. Minerva E, ARNOLD Suddenly, an Sunday. January st, Oeorg* B. Arnold, formsrtj of Derby. < Cons. Vuaatal prtiwte. .-■-.- ... ;_. .. . - . -Vi>%'lWbßC Died. EENDER— en January ST. Maria* r Benier.;, Funeral servln* at Ms late- residence. Xo. 123 <W«*t *- 93th st. Fun-ral private. Syracuse sap*«* Bteas* copy; 81-AXCnARI>— At New York City, on Sunday. Januar"'.. 19W. Francis Blanchard. hob of the. late, Ju<ig» ' Anthony and Jeaonle Martin Blaachard. Funeral I 1"I 1 " •*. Paul's Church, Sale*. N. T.. Wednesday January SO. at 10 a. m. COFER — New Tork City. January 3». of pmum^nta. 1 Clara A., wife of Dr. L. E. Cofer. of V. S. F. H. an<n M. H. 8.. and daughter of the late Daniel Drtke-T ■with and Henrietta M Richards, of ITsalriraa*. N. J. Relative* end friends are — r rr iHj Iwilfaii to attend the funeral from the residence asf her m- , t»rs. the Misses Drake-Smith, at Englswood. X. J.. on Tuesday afternoon. January 29. on arrival of t:}9 p. m. train via Northern Railroad of New. Jem*. j from foot of West 23d st. Richmond <Va>. Lee Angeles «Cal.) and Honolulu (Hawaii* pap»n plea** cony. COOK — Charles T. on January :§. at No. 1 Wesr «»th street. In the lid year of his age Funeral *- --•. at Christ Church. Broadway and 7 let street." on Tuesday. January 19. at 1» a m. Please ajnlt flowers. DAVIS— On Sunday. January 27. ]MV. Mrs. Mary' «. Davis, widow of the Ist- George C. Davis, of Northboro. Macs. Funeral set-rites will be held at th* ftp* of her daughter. Mr». Walter Lambert. No. 120 C»*'.W ton aye.. West Xew Brighton. Staten Island, en Tu«s-..' day. January 2?. at 12 clock. Boston and Wor- aster , papers pleas* copy. vi .^ DE WITT— On Saturday evening. January » It**, Sll-ney H.. youngest son of J. Henry and Ham*- H Do Witt. Funeral services at his late residence >•*■>- '' 157 West 75th st.. Monday evening. January 9. at ft**" o'clock. DITMAB— On Sunday. January 27. 19* T. Caroliae V. ZMb.\ widow of Abraham I. pitman. Ip th» IKta yea* Of If* age. Funeral services from rer late residence. Ma, 111!* Flatbush aye.. on Wednesday afternoon. January SO, at 2:3» o'clock. ', .- FIELD — On Saturday. January 2«. at hie hs*a*> fee Stockbrtdge. Mas*.. Rev. Henry M. Field. 9 9.. 2 the BSth year of his age Funeral at the Oit«->r* tlonal Church, in Stockbrtd?e, on Monday. January •$. GAIXES — In PouKhlceepst*. V. T. January IWsV Minerva Eastman Gatnas. -n'- of Clement C. flatnea Funeral January 13. 1907. at 3 p. m.. at lirnu Park. Poush keeps!*. N. T. - ; HOLMES— At Montrlair. N. J.. Friday. Tt ISJMT 15." 1»«7. Frances Wood Holm»«i. M. D.. beloved wife f>f Edward H. Holmes and daughter of the Ist* DWsW Heald Wood and of Lydta Hoxmer Wood. r.«!*r)v •» and friends are requested to attend tuners* ssi nts'ie from her late residence. No. 70 Park St.. .'dseAatsJs. N. J.. on Monday. January 29. at 2. 30 p. m. JORDAN— At Boston, on January 2«. Mary Fool, wife f>t I.lspenaM Stewart Jordan and eldest daughter eff Fraaels Eddy and the late John Pool Hardsaosraft. LOCKWOOD— On Friday, January 25. lf>o7. of i iiibis ■!■ at her late residence. Now York City. Caroline M"nm» Putnam, widow of Joseph B. Lockwood. Funeral pr Me. MASTERS* >N On Friday. January 25. 1007. James Mix terson. Relatives and i friends are respectfully lailsat to attend the funeral ■ervice at his late i nl Issji ■. .Xo. 101 84th st. iDyker Heights*. Brooklyn, on Monday, January 29. at 3p. m Interment prr»at». I . ;:■ . POOI, — Entered Into rest. Sunday. January 27. INT. a* Harrison. N. T-. John Blllhousi> Pool. In the 76th yea* of his age. Notice of funeral hereafter. . - Sf'HROEDER-On Saturday. January 2«. 1937/ Anthony I'rummontl Schroeder, In the Ctth year at flat age. Funeral services will be held at his late resi- I dene*. No. 11* Hicks street. Brooklyn, on Tuesday. January 29. at : p. m. Friends are kindly r>qnsaia» . not to send flowers. . ; . . SPENDS— On January 2«. 1907. Arnat Spenee. at. 9.. after a short Illness. Funeral from his lat* -«e< ■ dence. No. 70 West Tist at.. Tuesday. 2Mb last at 9:39 a in. Solemn requiem services at the i" hurra ef the Blessed Sacrament. 71st at. and Broadway,, at, 10 a. m TOWNSEND — On Sun.lav. January 27. 1907. suddenly,* at i 5. R. Smith's Infirmary. Charles Wilmot Townsend, In I the 40fh year of his age. Funeral service* Tuesday. January 39. at S p. m.. at his late residence. No. % Westerrelt aye.. New Brighton. Staten Island. later* meut private. Kindly omit flowers. . . WHITEHOfSE— At Montclalr. N. J.. on Saturd»y» January 28. Louis Cammann Whltehouse. son of Use late George M Whit»hou«e. of New Tor&. la bi' 2&th year. Funeral private. > | CE3IETXRIES. THE WOOOLAWN CFMKTT.RT - '. v "si Is readily accessible by Harlem trains from Grand C*ntr*l Station. Webst»r and Jerome Avenue trolleys and by carriage. Lots {123 us. Telephone 4553 Gramerew for Boo< ' of Views or representative. . ;;i Office. 2» East 33d St.. New Tork City. . : -T-i » ■ •:< .• i rNDKBTAJKUfII FRAMC E. CAMPBELL CO.. 241-3 West !H M Crapels. Private and public am bulances. mUMflMiav ( _ - ■■ }•;£.:' Special Notices. ——~~*~*~*~- ——~~—+~+~*-~~*~+~-*-~~-— -»^^— . -« -^.~—^^-« nefaltka **«*'.* , memorial wixr-otra N«w-TorX. POSTAL. INFORMATION, ' RE- * GARDING INCOMING AN) OUTGOING MAILS, WILL BE FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING ;t; t NEWS ON PAGE 12. -.:.-*» l Trlbnne Subscription Rate*. . > THE TRIRCNB will be sent by maO to asy ad2r*sa la j this country or abroad, and address changed as <n'tm as desired. 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I>*r!jy: Hollier** notel. Shankltn. I^le of WUat. (BCOfICLAND^ — St. Enoch Hot»l. GUssaw; Station Hot*!. Ayr- Station Hotel. Dumfries. ;, „ . i -,v . GIBRALTAR— HoteI Cecil. - • '.< * PARIS— Chatham. Hotel <•• Lin* et &• Albion. Grand Hotel da 1" A then?-. Grand Hotel. Hst*l Coatlaastal. Hotel St. James et Albany. HOLLAND— Hotel dcs lades. Th» Hague: Hot»l KarSaua. Schrtentß%en - ■ t ■ BEIX3IUM— Grand Hotel. nulls; Hotel ft Anto.se, Aatwem "^M'^jtmH GERMANY — Nti>ifuer-llef Hotel. Wleshadea: four S«a-sons Hotel. Mvnlch; Hotel Bsi:e\ua. Drakes; pml«<«; Hotel. Wiesbaden. • - ■».-..- .. AUSTRIA AND SWITZERLANr>-HoW Bristol, Vieaaaj Grand Hotel HungarU. Budapest; Hotel Bar 4U L*o. Zurich. .- ■ • - -^Y-TZm* ITALY AND KVTH OF FRANCE— Hot »1 Ex«el»lor." Rome: Grand Hotel. Venice: Grand Ho-- T >«, Kden Palace. Genoa: Grand Hotel. Quirtnai.7jtan>«: Hotel Dsalelt Venice: Hotel de. !.* VlJ!e. tin - — Grand Hotel. Florenc-: Sa»oy fio:<!. Genoa.: Sfottl Brlsto!. Na?I?»; Howl --^antji l.ucia. N»pl»s; V'^BSBSaJsW^B* FiJ«.c« Hot-!, ral^rmo;. Roy»! TT'il TTnrai. T Tptal Metrcpol* Mcnt* Carlo; Hotel da rHarmits«% MMt> Carlo: GrinJ Hot»l. Monra Carlo; Hotel SMMfk Cannes: Hotel Gallla. Cannes. Hotel ie M<% HmN Uot«l de Fraooak Nice; Hotel As bsadrea, MajHa, • " 7

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