Newspaper Page Text
The llealy Collection of Dutch and
The collection talnr-ting to Mr. A. A. Tlea'.y. of
Fr<K*l>T:. wltcn it now or. view at the American
<j4ll*:ieK, and is to be sold at Mendelssohn Hp.ll
t.r:norrov.' evening, is composed of ninety-Tour
modern pnlntlr.r*, most of th<srri Dutch or French.
It is a collection tif no great pretensions, but it is
v*rr *oc<3. Mr. Healy has not Fought extra
- nar y masterpieces; be has looked rather for the
cV orsgc tee work of this or that man of talent,
e nd !:: & ***" cases for gaoh work from the hand
c f 3 ger.lus. Especially hap he been at paJr.s to
trins together pictures Illustrating the simple
charm of nature.
Tfcr point is obvious In the sreup or three paint
ing* by DeuWgny. For landscape sentiment, ex
pwssed !^ pl:c h gusto that one looks far beyond
the artist's style to the exquisite substance of his
therr.e. his "Springtime" Is one . I the loveliest
things he ever painted, it comes from bis post
fciiTiious phlp. Perhaps !f he had lived he would
l-.gve worked over the canvas, broadening the now
rather closely analyzed masses of foliage. But
thl* would have spoiled the fr<?.«h impression which*
tie picture leave*. A pood pendant to the '•Spring
time" la the same artist's "Showery Day in
pprlr.F." a painting of rich and even unctuous
tonfs His "Hanks of the Marne" is attractive
enough, but It wants the spontaneity of the first
landscape mentioned and the handsome tone of the
second. T\.iv are two Troyons .in the collection.
i capital little sketch called "The Old Kami
House" and an interesting' fiver scene. "The
Ferry-" which was not given quite the finish which
the painter probably contemplated, but which is
fdctareeque in design and contains some delicate
rassages of color. The e!ng> Rousseau. :The
Plain of BarWznn at Twilight." is a Bplendid bit
of romantic naturalism. Dupre and Jac ; . are
both represented; there is n characteristically vlg
creus "Stable Interior." by Oerlcault. and there
1» a tolerable specimen of Cork's treatment of the
t.pirc In "The Bather." But the most Interesting
cf the French pictures, after thope which have
been more especially finalized, are the four land
s~apcs by Harpijrnif-s and the three coast scenes
by Boucln. The Bonding make a brilliant group.
cnt of them, the "TrouviHe." being a little tri
umph of ti'.f individualized method. The way in
which rrorise definition Is combined in this pict
ure wfth breadth of effect throws a flood of light
m the importance of ehe<--r knowledge in the palnt
lr.g of nature.
The modern Dutch school offers to th« student
one cf the paradoxes in the history of painting. Its
technical principles have he)<J )n cr , mmon by
many artists and .... have looked at the
•eerier}' of their native land in much the same
way, selecting generally about the same pictorial
motives. Y>t no school of our time has producc-d
work wire persistently artless and original, ''"he
peasants of Josef Israels, th- shf-ep of Anton
Mauve, the catjje of WiHern Maris and the wind
mills of Jakob Marls, all stand 'or no many dif
ferent note;? of temperament: but all likewise
stand for the same sincerity and ...
fame Instinct for the beauty that is flung < ver
the ordinary eplsodss of Dutch life by T!v? sritened
lights In an atmosphere laden with moisture. It is
scarcely necessary to particularize in ,'com men flint?
Mr. Henly's Dutch pictures. One ........
har-5. a little longer before some of tbetn than be
fore others. The "Sunlight" of Albert Keuhuya;
the "Hc'land Landscape' 1 of Jakob Maris. with its
trader grays; these, and a few others, make per
haps an exceptional appeal. Still there are quali
ties equally fine in the numerous works that are
shown of Weissenbruch. Ter Meulen. Mesdag. Bat
ten. Bcsboom. Kev?r and the rest. Tn fact, there
U nothing in this part of the exhibition that is
without a certain interest. Finally, there are
e»v*-al American paintings, headed by a bewitch
ing little "Autumn." an early wr.rk. by Mr. La
Farjre. and Including; representative pieces by the
late A. H. Vt'yar.t. R. A. Blakelock. His
sam. nr.d the late George Inness. The collection
as aiwhole has such merit that 'ts dispersal should
be a matter r f Importance to ail those who buy
There has just Twen opened tit the Keppel G:.llery
sr: »-xi:i!;'ition of onrly engravings wiiich CO3IM very
• • PpHy at the same time as the ".Vun.ier'ich sliow,
reviewed in this piace last weak; for. wlile tt
covers much the same ground .is rr-csrls on* or
two artist?, notably Durer, its Ptope is v. id^r in
corta!n olber directions^ This collection is especial
ly rli-h in t!ie works of T^icas of I^yden, a type
r.f simple realism And straiglitforward technique.
J>ucas had siitl<» of the !ma«ri native power which
comeis our a<> fßSflnatir.irly in some of Durer's
jlatfs. but. on l?ie othr-r hf.r.rl. he had a firm prapp
on life and *;reat capacity for making his studies
of it convinrirgr. It does not matter that his "St
Georgp Delivfrin;? th» PrinceFs." for example, is
or;* of the least romantic designs evor made. The
group is so truthfully, so naturally, put fore us,
•hat we willingly dispense with the atmosphere
that usua'ly, in art. envelops the theme. This en-
Craver is impressive as a technician in some of bis
l&rgor plates. like "The Triumph of Mordeca!" and
"Tim l»aicc of the Magdalen," hut we draw
r.<arer to th" secret of his Rfniu?, to the human
Quality In him. In .T. '.of littl» de.«=!pns like "The
Sl'jsicians" a.n-1 "Christ Appearing to Wxt Magda
Of preat Importance for purposes of study are
tho examples in this collection of masters not gen
erally familiar, like Martin Schoni whose re
markably p;»irited composition, "St. James tha
Greater Overcomirigr the Saracens," is shown in a
niperb impression: and engravers like Israel Van
Mackenen, Lucas <'rar»ach nnd Jacob Blnck, who.
for all their primitive and even archaic qualities,
have also an inprat'ating mascullnitj'. It is good,
too, to bob the cicrht or t<"-n ■ .nmriH of Helnrich
Aldejjrever, the many Kmall, t>eautifully polished
plates by the Hehamn. and. above all, the "St.
Christopher"! and "PyrarnuF and Tblabe" of Al
bmdlt AH'Jorfer. The full signln>ancX! cf this last
rnf-nti'ined artist is only to be gathered, of course.
from his pictures !n the German j»alk-rk-s. but these
two tiny enpravirißS serve well to give some hint of
Ms curiously dell ate and original charm Alt
dorf«»r is on* of the daintiest flowers in the garden
r.f art. His genius was nurtured amid the harsh
winds of the North, but he was a poet, after hin
fashion, a lyric poet, and touches us sometimes in
ways that Durer himself might have envied. Th«
K'rr' l •" lnd Wunderlich exhibitions together afford
an uncommon amount of pleasure to the lover of
The succession of "one, man" exhibition!) con
tinues with almost burdensome pertinacity. Few of
these affairs have the value of Mr. Tarbell's show
&t The Moutross Gallery, which, by the way, is not
to he withdrawn to-day, but will last through the
•week. Yet they do not fall to a merely per
functory level. Mr. Paul Dougherty, at the Mac
t*th Gallery, displays a score of pictures which, if
r.ot evenly interesting, are in some, cases distinctly
meritorious. He has a true aenssi of color, and in
sotns of his paintings, such as "TlTe Wave and the
Cloud" and "Sunlit Mists." he gets not only beauty
of color, but brilliant effects of light and atmos
phere. There is much picturesqueness, too, in
certain of his night scenes. "The Silvery Cloud"
find "Mountain and Plain, Moonlight." In all of
h!« work, in the pictures thus far named, and. in
•Tie or two others like "The Old Viaduct," he
pleases B.Uy by the boldreps with which ho
handles bis brush. His art Is genuine; it suiFireitts
a temperament and an understanding attitude
toward nature. Already he. has done much toward
the formation of a Style, and this exhibition gives
the promise of work which will possess originality
and distinction n no small measure.
At th* Clausen gallery the Woman's Art Club
fc»i» apsosi its sixteenth annual exhibition. It con
tains '■ne fine piece of painting by Miss Caeaatt,
"I^* i/v»r die. BAM," and several excellent perform
sm»s b» u.K.I- authoritative but still accomplished
hands. B/orks by Charlotte B. Coman, Amanda
Bwwsteir Sewell. Blanche :'l!!nv< and Rhoda
Holmes Kieholls. Misa Kat«» Karl leaves a fair
irrpr^Mlon and no <3ofs Mrs M. Jean Md^inf- Jo
hansen. For the r*-st, however, the show wears an
Unttcorlah air, with en ocoasioral nuppoFtion of
(tercroeaa that Is a .rKn»ti<iT And nothing more.
At the K\arknfr Ka!!«-ry there are new portraits
and lxn<J»eap«-i by Mr. E. B. Torr«y The Fi«hel,
A/.ier &. ScJiw&rU gallery contains paintings by
Miss Content Johnson. At the Kavanah gallery
there are paintings by Mr. B. Scott Dabo. and at
dM gallery of the New York School of Art there is
an exhibition of landscapes by Mr. Ernest Law
son. The O'Brien gallery presents engraved por
traits of Washington and Lincoln.
At tU ▲merlcan Art Ofillerles one oX the smallsr
room* >s filled with a. ooUsoUoo of Taaagra flgur
»«••, anaUat O***k *n4 Roman Jrl<l*#cont tf***>
Babylonian pottery and divers miscellaneous ob
jects. Among the latter are pome very Interesting
Egyptian scarabs, a number of beautiful necklaces
and other articles of personal adornment. All of
these things— and gome of them, eppecially In the
depnrtment of glass and pottery, are very beauti
ful—belong to Mr. Asees Khayat They are to be
sold at the American Art Galleries this afternoon,
to-morrow and Saturday.
The elghty-seoond annua' . ..f the Na
tional Acadi-my of Design will soon be In prepara
tion. Contributions ■wiii !•<• received ;.t the Fine
Arts B n February 27 and K. The ex
hibition wii; be ■ ened 1 th< n Saturday,
Msvoh IC, and will di turday, April 20.
The unuiU Tho-nas P Clarke, Julius Hallg
and Julia A. Shaw prizes will be awarded, as well
as the Innf-fs gold medaL At the Knoedler («(il
lery. on Bati April 6, the Ai
Society o; Miniature Painters will
annual exhibition. This wi until 8 turday,
April 50. The sr.^if-ty is this year to ha'
large upper room at Its dlsj will make a
strenuous effort to fill the space !:• creditable fash
ion. R. C.
WHAT PEOPLE SHOULD DO
Act for Themselves, and Not Wait for Mu
To the Editor 'of The Tribune.
Sir: I really don'l know what we wo
without the correspoi '■■ nee lumn ol vi great
fl.iily papers, it is a p< wer bel ditorlal
It sive* U!; . the common people, a chance at
ehoj-t intervals to criticise the conduct of our local
rulers, and at all times an opportunity to com
muni with the public at large.
Just now I desire, and emphatically, too, to warn
my fellow citizens that we expect altogether too
much from our municipal authorities and do en
tirely too littl.- for ourselves. In short, we should
a«:t individually to a greater extent.
Kor Instance, during the recent heavy snowfalls
a majority of my townsmen, Instead of promptly
cleaning the walks and gutters in front of their
premises, waited for the street cleaning bureau
to do this, until they were personally notified of ' a
Again, although our Park Department has re
peatedly informed property owners as to the meth
od, manner and expense «>f planting trees- in front
of their homes, not one out of n hundred has ever
availed himself of this privilege.
Further than nil this, not lnnjr ago a solitary
burglar, a mere boy in years, broke into a house
of a wealthy man, "nnd. "upon being discovered by
Its male Inmates, three in number, these brave
men of Gotham lock.-,] themselves in their several
apartments nnd loudly invoked the assistance of
In conclusion, the Indecent, thoughtless crowding
end pushing by people at the entrance < f the.
Brooklyn Bridge and on the platforms of the ele
vated railroads is another instance in point. If
every one of us would take his proper place in line
and show more regard to th<- rights and personal
safety of his fellow beings we would nil be willing
to wait patiently until new bridges, tunnels and
additional subways relieve the congestion which
now prevails in these centres of travel "mornings
At present this srate of affairs, naturally pro
duced by th.- unprecedented Increase of the popu
lation of New York, is unjustly ascribed to the in
action nnd indifference of our municipal authori
ties and the financial greed "f corporations.
SIDWELL S. RANDALIZ
New irk, Feb. 12. lf"7.
"THE SOUTH AND THE NEGRO.
To the Editor of The Tribune
Sir: Please allow me to compliment you upon
your leading editorial In The Daily Tribune of Feb
ruary 6. entitled "The S'>utli and the Negro." I
wish it would be copied in all th.-> papers.
JAMES C. VVEAKS.
•M'.nroe, La., Feb. 9. 1907.
A CAUCUS AT HELSINGFORT
Constitutional Democrats Preparing for Joint
Action in Parliament.
St. Petersburg. Feb. 13.— A congress of Con
stitutional Democrats has been summoned to
meet on February 27 nt Helsingfors, Finland. If
the delegates are not permitted to assemble In
St. Petersburg. The object of the conferenco is
to discuss the tactics of the party representa
tives in parliament, where they hope to have the
dominant voice. Many bills already have been
The City elections at Kleff and Klshlneff have
been carried by the Reactionists. M. Krushevan,
the notorious anti-Semite, is an elector of Klsm-
The much dlncussed income tax measure has
passed the Oabinft, has been approved by the
Emperor and will be submitted to parliament. It
provides for the taxation of all income.; over
jr-00. The proceeds of the present land tux will.
in view of thls*new source <>f revenue, be turned
over to the zemstVOS for educational find other
AN APPEAL FOR AID FOR CHINESE.
Th« American Asiatic Association, through a spe
cial committee consisting of James U. Morse, chair
man; Silas I). Webb, Charles A. Conant and
Thomas A. Ph.-lan, is sending out an urgent appeal
for aid in relieving the distress of the starving
millions !n China; where a failure of crops ..ver an
r , .u f 60.000 square miles, inhabited by IO.OOAiO
people has created, it is said, an amount of suf
ferlng'which, meusured In human life, far exceeds
that wrought by earthquake and fir« at Han Fran
cisco or at Kingston. Contributions should bo ad
dressed to Jacob H. Bchlff. treasurer of the R. d
Cross Fund. No. f.2 William Btreet.
LADY PURDON CLARKE SAILS.
curator of the Metropolltai I I sailed
th her tt
PITTSBURG GETS NEW YORK ORGANIST.
Plttsburg, Feb. IS. Charles Heinroth, organist of
• New V'vk, was se
ll • : 0 Uy of Pitt
evening to preside Music
Hail Mr Heinroth will al
music similar to I rtng In New
WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY.
Annual breakfa#t of the N»w York Section of the Council
of irlah Woman, Hotel M«J«-eil<\ noon.
Meeting of the s>w York City Human* Society. WaMorf-
Astorla. '■'■ p. "■■
ASolphe ooba, en "La Persecution U^ula XIV ft la Invo
cation flo l'E4lt ie Nantes," under tl < ausploea of th»
Huguenot. So.-lety of Am*:: Women's Municipal
L«uguo, No. 30 west SSth »tr««t, a.:'" p. m.
Debato on "Woman Suffrage" between Mm. Harriet Stnn
ton Ulatch and Miss Maria K. Hoefer, No. BJH Eaat
l&th street. S:3O p. in.
Profesnor I«rn*! Frlo<3laen<l?r, on "The Return from the
I2x!ie." Jewiab Thoologi aj Seminary of America. No.
631 West ÜBd ptre^t. h:<K) p. m.
K€*t»-Sh«lley memorial benefit, Waldorf-Astoria, 2 p. m.
M«*Un« of the West End Woman's Republican Aieocla
tiuc, Hotel Aator, 2:30 p. m.
W. H. Mallock, on "Socialism," Room 808, Havemsyer
Hall, Columbia University. 4:10 p. m.
Annual election of the American Institute, Mo. 10 West
44th street. 1(» a. m. to B p. in.
Valentine party of the Tramont Toting Women's Chris
tian AnHOdetlon. No. 752 Tremont aye Hp. m.
(»nc»rt of Rubirmteln Club. Waldorf-Astoria, X:3O p. m.
THE WEATHER REPORT.
Official Record and Forecast. Washington. Feb. 13.
With the -;•!.!: of Usht showers on the forth Paciflo
coast an<3 ligh; snow over Enst< m 1-s.kf Superior no
precipitation has occurred In any part of the United
States in the lasi twenty-four hour*. This Is a remark -
able fact for tfcis »«-iu«.n of the year. The temperature )i:is
risen east of the Mlsslbslppl, especially In the Ohio Valley
and the lower In*- rt«lon ; when the thermometer Is row
thirty to forty tegreas higher than on Tuesday evening.
Ught ■■:. >• <■ Indicated for ftlonj; the lower lakes Thurs
day; also in the northern portion of the Middle Allantlo
Ftat«s and possibly New England; rU* where fair weather
will continue. Hrllay will i. centrally fair in all din
•:. ■• It will I* warmer Thursday in Atlantic coast
districts and colder Friday; colder weather Is also Indi
cated for the Mississippi and Ohio valleys and the lake
region Thursday. The winds along the New Errand roast
v.Til be brisk to hijfi: southw«st; on the Middle Atlantic
coast, brisk and possibly high southwest; on th* Pouth
Atlantic coast, fresh southwekt. and on the Uulf coast,
light to fresh south.
Forecast for Kporl»l Localities. — For Bsstem New
York, wanner Thursday; fair, except snow or rain In the
Interior; Friday, fair and odder: brisk south winds, shift
ing to weit.
For Ea*t*m Pennsylvania, New Jersey, Delaware and
Maryland, fair and warmer Thursday; Friday fair and
colder; fresh to brisk south winds, becoming west.
Local Official Record. — follow official record
from the Weather Bureau shows the changes. In the teni
peratur* for tb» last twenty-^four boars. In compari»on
with the correspond injr data of last year:
18<h1 iw>7. ieoe. 1007.
fa. m 87 SI «p. .-n „. 47 30
<> a. m 87 i' l) p. m 41, -m
ba. m 40 11)11 p. m 43 3d
12 m 43 18(12 p. in 43
4 p. ra 4t> 3)|
Hi«l»«et temperature yesterday, '■'■<) degrees; lowest, '.'.
avsrag*. 20; average fur corrospondint; date of last year,
ti; avorace tor c<.rrc«i*>ndlns d&t« of last tw«nty-flv«
yexra, 82. " ; --"
tiocal fore cut: Valr and warmer to-day; fair end
ooiow Fridays brisk south wlodju iJUrUos; to west.
NEW- YORK DAILY TRIBUNE. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14. 1907.
PROCLAIMED BY HUGHES
Governor Announces Predecessor's
Death to People and Legislature.
Albany, Feb. 13.— death of ex-Governor
Hig-Rlns way announced to the people by Gov
ernor Hughes to-day In a proclamation, as fol
Tn order to exptess on behalf of the people th«
• due- to the character and public p. •
of Frank Way bin*'. Hipjctr::--.. recently Governor
of this smte. who departed this life on Febru
ary ]2. l'.t<>7,
I, Charles E. Hughes, Governor of tho State
of New Voik. (in hereby request that the 11;irs
upon all the buildings of the Ptat<\ including
pies and arsenals, be displayed at half
ip t.. and including Friday, February 15,
1907, and that the citizens of the state unite in
appropriate murk? of respect to his memory.
The Governor al?o sent the following special
• to the Legislature:
T" the Legislature:
It Is with .'.-'i. sorrow that I announce the
death, at Orlean, on February 12, of Frank Way
land Higglnii, recently Governor of this state.
His public career and the distinguished ser
vices rendered by him to the state are fresh in
your memory. For eight consecutive years he
sat in the Senate, and by the nobility of his
character, his nagacltv and his conscientious
ness In the discharge of every duty he -won the
friendship and. high esteem of all his colleagues
regardless of party affiliations. I^ater, as Lieu
tenant Governor, he presided over the delibera
tions of the late with dignity and Impartial
ity. His administration as Governor was char
acterized by honesty of purpose and by pains
taking fidelity, and wan made notable by tho
achievement of most Important reforms. As his
health fulled he continued his work without
flinching, rounting no personal sacrifice too great
which would enable him to perform his duty.
No soldier on the battlefield ever exhibited
greater heroism than was his when, at the peril
of his life, he made his last public appearance
to discharge what he conceived to be hi« public
duty on the occasion of his successor's in
He was a man of the highest Integrity, and
he has left to the people of the state the fresh
memory of a character -without blemish.
Tn recognition of his services' T have ordered
that the flaps upon the public buildings be dis
played at ha.ifma.st. and I recommend such fur
ther action by the Legislature as may be deemed
appropriate. " CHARLES E. HUGHES.
The •lor.; l. vi of resolutions of sympathy on th«
death of ex-Governor Hip-gins and th« apr'nt
ment of commit t»os from both branches of th«
T.eslslnture to attend his funeral will constitute
the legislative day to-morrow. Adjournment
will then be taken until Monday night. This
was the proß-ramme determined on to-day by
tlie lenders of both I uses.
Lieutenant Governor ChanW win appoint r>\x
tepri Senators, nil of whom served with «v, for
mer Governor while he was a member of the
Ponat«». and Speaker Wadsworth will appoint
nineteen members of the Assembly to attend
tho funeral nt Olmn on Pridny afternoon.
Governor Hughes has Invited the former Gov
ernors and Lieutenant Governors to accompany
the fun'-ral party. President Roosevelt has In
formed Governor Hughes that he will be unable
to po. but ex-Governor Pavld B. Jlill will make
the journey. Ex-Oovernors Cleveland. Black and
Odell had not been heard from late !n-n!ght.
Lieutenant Governor i 'hauler nnd his predeces
sor. Justice M. Linn Bruce, will accompany the
party, as will Judge Werner, who will represent
the Court of Appeals. Speaker Wadsworth also
will probably attend the funeral.
The train bearing the legislative party will
leave ere late to-morrow night, and will arrive
In Olean shortly before noon on Friday.
Senator Fancher and Assemblyman Yolk.
representing Mr. Higgins's district in the Sen
ate and Assembly, made brief speeches to-day in
reference to the death of the former Governor
and introduced the motions for a temporary ad
journment out of respect fur his memory.
Adjutant General Henry issued an order to
the Btate militia announcing the death Of the
former commander Sn chief, and commanding
the half/masting of f.n^-s on nrmorb'S nnd ar
senals "until retreat on the day of the funeral."
Lafayette B. Gleason, secretary of the Repub
lican State Committee, acting in th« absencrt
abroad of Chairman Timothy L Woodruff, des
ignated the following members of th*e commit
tee to attend the funeral: Francis Hendrlckn, of
Syracuse; George W. Aldridge, of Rochester; C.
H. Murray and 'William H. Douglass, of N>w
York; John F. O'Brien, of Plattsburg; John T.
Mott. of Oswego; John G. Wyckser, <>f Buffalo,
and George H. Witter, of Wellsville.
Mrs-. Higgins Receive* Telegram*
from Well Known Men.
' ' ■■ :
Mri Higgine |
■ ' nathy and
th in youi
been received ft or
tenant Governor Chanler, Repn j, \v.
Wadsworth, h-r and from Bpeaker J. V 7. Wads
worth, jr.. r. H Collins. Albany; George W.
Aldridge, Rochester; Jii!lu.«< M. Mayer, formerly
Attorn< ...; Judga Alfred Spring, Frank
linville; C H roung, us president, In behalf
of the Republican Mui. of New York city;
Norn. an B. M«--k, Buffalo; Edward H But
ler, Buffalo; Judge Cuthbert W. Pound, Lock
port; J. S. "W'tilpplt-, and Ji-ss.' Phillips, of Al
Arrangements have been made to dose all
stores and business places in Gl«ju: on Friday
afternoon. Th.- former Governor^ body will be
temporarily placed In the vault o f Mount View
Cem< tery, in South Olean,
DR. SCHURMAN PRAISES MR. HIGGINS.
Ithaca, K. v.. Feb. :a President Bchurman of
' ornell to-day spoke of fqrmer Governor Hlgsimi
I have known Oovernor Hlgglns for manj years
ifl ' wa « ■ ■■ ' sagacitj and business ti.'l'
Ity. and of perfect Integrity of N ,,. v
■ Ih gono I recall a con versa tim 1 had with
him durlnK tho vuiiiei years .... , „
Albany. He was speaking of tl.o Indiscriminate
nj us Unable lUtacks which the newspauerJ of
me wi re In the habit of making ■
"politicians' a» a rlaas. The ni w^;,-,.,, ■
h< said, i!.;it men elected by the u<
■ .. ■ ,v.-rt to i onduci the govei m
.;■ used these positions primarily to enrich
"Now c said tmy own cas. fam
i ily "ii nit of tin h ,',,,'•
Hut." said newspapers . >ntinu*« indis
criminately to attack all who serve the public and
attach an odium to is- very name of politician
thi re will soon be no honor l< fi In tn.
service. And so f;.i as making moi
1 am here at a loss of several thousand doll urn nn
nually to myself."
our «T.-tt«. can ill afford to
and honorable public servants a.s Frank \v Hie
A REAL SPEECH FROM THE THRONE.
From The New York World.
Not without reason was there a flutter of sen
sation In the Brltlsl Parliament yesterday when a
real King deli\er<d from the I ron« a real speech
that dealt in something more than generalities
It was. of course, the" Prime Minister who put
into the speech the handsome reference •■ the as
sistance rendered by the American Davy to the
eurthquake sufferers at Kingston, but it was the
King himself who turned to deliver the graceful
and gracious sentences with special emphasis di
rectly to the American Ambassador, who was In
the official audience.
Tills innovation In ii»ag« will be somewhat em
barrassing to those Tories who have been prais
ing Governor Swettenham, denouncing Admiral
Davis and hoping that Ambassador Bryce wouid
not be too friendly with us. They can hardly fol
low their usual tactics of praising the King and
damning his minister for this expression of friend
liness, which, they may he sure, will be most
highly appreciated by American citizens of all
parties. ■ . \
For the rest, the reference in the speech to the
deadlock between Commons and Lords on the
Education bill and the Premier's resolute state
ment that "the question must be settled" promise
an Interesting session.
EXPECT FURTHER ACTION
Friends of General Roe Suggest
Conspiracy Against Him.
That the end Is not yet In the case of Captain
Louis 'vVenciel, commanding th« Ist Battery, seem*
to be the general opinion of officers and others who
have followed closely the testimony taken by the
court of inquiry. Some said that the Inquiry was
the result of a deep laid conspiracy to Injure Major
General Roe, and that v,-h«n the proper time came
he would be able to show that he acted entirely
■within his military rights when he recommended
thai Captain YVendel bo discharged from the Na
tional Guard without any inquiry Into the charges
General Roe, when seen yesterday at his office.
declined to discuss the case In any way, but pome
of his friends said that the reports of Irregularities
which were brought up before the staff two years
ago were easily explained, from the fact that when
the persons who brought the charges were asked
for details they did not substantiate them, and.
therefore, the matter had to J>e dropped. His rec
ommendation that Captain Wendel be discharged,
they say. was probably bocause he considered that
officer had been punished enough, and that the
sooner he was out of the Guard the better.
Neither Colonel George Wingate nor Lieutenant
Colonel N. B. Thurstoa would discuss the subject
yesterday, the latter declaring that be had given
his evidence tit the court of Inquiry.
General McCoskry Butt, who lias served many
yeHra In the National Guard, said last night, in
speaking of the Wendel case, that It was a good
thing- that General Roe had been put in his place,
and that anyone who read Section <> of the military
code could see that the Governor was the com
mander in chief of the National Guard and no one
THE VISITING CHOIR AGAIN.
The visiting- singers from Toronto and Mr. Paur
and his Plttsburg orchestra gave a second concert
at Carnegie Hall last evening, a concert of most
curious and disturbing complexion and of tre
mendous lfiiftth. It did not show the Toronto choir
in any fresh light but it brought forward Mr.
Paur not only as conductor but as composer and
solo pianist He played the solo instrument In
the Llszt-Busoni Spanish Rhapsody. Why he
choee this piece of music for hi reappearance on
the concert platform mny be left to the individual
imagination. His contribution as a composer was
an orchestra] arrang<>mfnt of Brahme's variations
on a theme by Schumann (Op. 23). There Is much
color and charm in his arrangement, but it Will
not causo certain p*»op]« to abandon their conten
tion that variations are not the Ice of con
certs. Other orchestral numbers were th» overture
to "Oberon." the naughty love scene from
Strauss's t'Peuensnoth," and — In honor of Wagner's
death, on February 13, ISR3— the overture to "Tann
hfeuser" and the prelude and closing scene of "Tris
tan ur,'l Isolde."
The choir, under Mr. Your, sang as on Tuesday,
with .< musi ularity of tone, a bigness and enthu
siasm that was refreshing. iiispiriiiK- They are, in
some ways, llko a performance of "Carmen at the
Manhattan Opera House. They sang Mendelssohn's
forty-neo>>nd psalm. Sir Ft. P. Stewart's "The Bells
of St. [lchael's Tower," Antonio Laottl's "Cruciflxus"
(which is In the repertory of th> Musical Art So
ciety> nnd "Sir Patrick Spens a setting of th«
old ballad by De Pearsall. They also I ing Brock
way's "The. Wings of a Dove" (the poem by Dr.
Van Dyke), which was composed for the Musical
Art Choir, but not yet performed by that society^
i:i«ar's stirring "Ch\llengo of Thor." from "King
Olaf.*' was KtlrrlnKly sunp; especially capital in
effect was the ha** figure, for these visitors are
jttcr.i: In the unle parts. They U*o sang ihe final
chorus from "I>i« MelsterslnKor." Tlie audience
W4.ii lar^e and very enthusiintic. Many extra num
t* rs were demanded and sr 11 " 1 ** I .
At Mr. f lsmmerst*in's last flit "The H le
tiots" was sung again, with li.issl and Mme. Rusa
reaping abundant applause from a big house. At
the Metropolitan Mme. Bembrlch and Caruso wero
hailed with e<iual delight In "Traviata" by an even
larger audience, it was r. fine performance.
IIOMi: XEEDS AID.
Mrs. M. L. Cummings Plans to In
crease Her Work.
Afl«-r %v<.rkinK quietly for a dozen years the
Woman's Property Protective I^»airue and the tien
tlewomnn's Industrial Exchaps^a Home are now ask
ing fT popular support. Ruth were founded by Mrs.
Minnie 1,. Cummlnc*. of N". BO West Ci'ih stre.-t.
T!n!r work f«.r n large pari has been cnrrlcd on
and supported ftnanclally by her alone. Th* league
will blv«- n bull at the Hotel Astor on April 21. and
begin a series of lectures at about the same time
nt the St. H'-fl!'
Mrs. Cumrolngs's work hiis been along much the
Bane lines as that done by Mrs. Elizabeth B.
<;rannK the shelter of women <>f gentle birth who
have met with financial misfortune, and aiding
them t<> become self-supporting.
The new plans of the league include the estab
lishment in ibis city of a "mother home," to cost
11,000,000, and the establishment >>f similar homes
in Great Britain :tnd on the Continent. To further
those pluri* Mrs. Cummlnirs will go to London next
month, when ah* will be presentt-d to Queen Alex
andra, the Queen hnvlng heard of her ■Mirk.
Mi > Cummings said yesterday that many men and
women in the city not onty approved nnd Indorsed
her work, but had already offered her their llnan
ctal assistance, one gift of ?;»>.o«io having already
been made. Pile was led to take up the work, she
nuld, noon after the death of her husband, when
unscrupulous persons took advantnge of her tn
ex>ierletice to swltull" her out > f valuable property.
She he;ird of many similar cases, nnd finally formed
the lentru". and Inter is an auxiliary society th»
industiial home society.
URGENT APPEAL FOR CHARITY.
The New York Association for Improving the
Condition of the Poor, of No. lOd Kast 23d street,
acknowledges $M received from a man who said
he knew that there must bet much suffering among
the podr of New York. The association lays stress
on ih" fact that the situation at the, present time
Ih serious, and enn only be met hy prompt gifts
amounting to J3..000 The association will also be
glad to li i the givers know ho*- tho money la used
If ho desired.
SIGNOR CARDUCCI ILL.
Carduccl the Italian
poet to whom t!!<- Nobel prlie f.ir literature was
awarded last year, is suffering from Influenaa, and
• ■■ and generally feeble con
dition there ■ ;( . outcome.
S- th Norwslk, Conn., Feb. 13, Bchuyler Hamil
ton 'ik'il from Brlght'a ■ irly this morning
at his horn. of flfty four, i ■
■•••k for only a few days Less than
ago Sir Hamilton bought tate In Nor
hattan, s:. Nicholas and L'nlversltj clubs In New
York im.i o! Istortcal aasorlatlon*
funeral will I I : m. on Fridaj Burial
will be In Qreenn i Cemetery,
Schuyler Hamilton was the younger son of the
late Major General Bchuyler Hamilton, a veteran
of the Mexican and Civil Hum, ami was a great
grandson of Alexander Hamilton. He was born
In New York in lSf>2. was graduated from Colum
bia College In 1871 and from the Columbia School
of Mines In 1875. taking the degree of civil engi
neer. He also studied architecture and combined
the practice of that profession with civil engineer
He married, in 1877, Miss Gertrude Van Cortlandt
Welles, of Sing Sing (now seining). N. V.. who
In 18M obtained a divorce from him at Newport,
R. I.; on the ground of desertion and non-support,
although before the divorce proceedings were in
stituted Mr. Hamilton had given bis wife his
place at Newport, the Moorings. Mrs. Hamilton.
soon afterward married Baron Haoul de Qraffen
reid. from whom, in turn, she separated in 1903.
• In the meantime Mr. Hamilton had married Miss
Jane Hyrd Mercer, of Baltimore, who died in ISM
Three years later Mr. Hamilton married for the
third time, the bride being the widow of the Rev.
Dr. George Hebbard, of South Norw .ilk. Conn. Mr
and Mrs. Hamilton resided until recently on Staten
Island, when they removed to Norwalk. where Mr
Hamilton bad purchased an estate.
Mr. Hamilton was frequently engaged in litiga
tion with his first wife, the Baroness yon Graffen
reld, over the custody of their three children, who
lived with their mother in Paris. Mr. Hamilton's
elder brother was th* late Robert Ray Hamilton,
CHOATE O.\ LINCOLX.
DESCRIBES FIRST SPEECH.
Tells Cooper Union Audience of
His Appearance There in 1860.
Joseph H. Choate, former Ambassador to the
Court of St. James's, spoke on Abraham Lincoln
at Cooper Union last night, and spoke of the first
appearance of the murdered President in the East,
made in 1860 from the same platform. He de
scribed the character of Lincoln and traced the
effect of environment upon his development.
Mr. Choate spoke of Lincoln's early life and said
that school and college could never have made him
what he was. He thought, he said, that the rugged
character was built up by the hardship of the early
years and the difficulties that had to be overcome.
Mr. Choate described Lincoln's appearance as he
first saw him, on the platform In Cooper Union,
forty-seven years ago. He said he looked uncouth,
awkward, embarrassed, and drew a vivid picture.
His address, which was delivered under the auspices
of the Board of Education, follows, in part:
During his brief term of power he was probably
the object of more abuse and vilification and ridi
cule than any other man in the world; but when he
fell by the hand of an assassin, at the very mo
ment of his stupendous victory, all the nations of
the earth vied with one another in paying humafc*
to his character, and the forty-two years that
have slnt-u elapsed have established his place in
history as one of the great benefactors, not of
his own country alone, but of the human race.
Doubtless you are familiar with the salient pom;*
of his extraordinary career. In the zenith cf o«s
fame he was the wise, patient, courage"''-*, (•uccf"?
ful ruler of men; exercising more pow»r tnan uny
monarch of his time, not For himself, but for the
good of the people who had placed It In his hands;
commander la chief of a vast military power
which waged with ultimate success the Kre.itesi
war of the century; the. triumphant champion or
popular government; the deliverer cf four millions
of his fellow men from bondage; honor by man
kind as statesman, President and liberator.
After a long account of Lincoln's early life and
th» steps which led to the culmination of his
career. Mr. Clioate continued:
I have been thus detailed In sketching his early
years because upon these strange foundations t«e
structure of his great fame mid service was built.
In the place of a school or university raining
fortune substituted these trials, hardships an.l
struggles as a preparation for the great wor*
which he had to do. II turned out to be exactly
what the emergency required. Ten yeais instead
at the public school and th* university certainly
never could have fitted this man for the unique
work which was to be thrown upon him. Some other
Moses would have had to lead us to our Jordan, to
the site of our promised land of liberty.
H» was born grout, a.n distinguished from those
wlin '-'..••. ■ greatness or have it thrust upon them,
and his inherent capacity, m*mul. moral, physJcnl,
having beon recognized by the educated intelli
gence of a free people, th'-y happily chose him for
th»Mr ruler in a day of iiend!y peril.
It Is now forty-seven years sln<»- I first saw and
lif-anl Abraham Lincoln, but the Impressionwhlch he
!<»ft on my mind Is Ineffaceable. After his great suc
cesses in the West, be rame to New York to make
a political address. He appeared In every sense
of the word like one of the plnin p»"pl» smong
whom he loved to be counted. At first sight there
was nothing impressive or imposing about him,
except thru his gr^at stature tingled him out from
the crowd; his rlothes hung awkwardly tn his
giant fr.ims; his Pace was of a dark pallor, without
the sllghtesl tinge t>f color; his seamed nnd rnKged
ft-ntures sff-meci ready for the furrows of hardship
and Btrii??' r ; tils deepset fjrs louke ( ] gnd and anx
ious; his countenance in repese gave little evidence
of thai brain power, which had raised him from the
lowest to the highest station aiming bis country
men; .is he talked to- me befc re the meeting, he.
S'-'tiKii ill at ease, with thai sort of apprehension
which a young man might feel before presenting
l'.lmse t a utw and strrwige audience, whose criti
cal disposition he dreaded. His fame as a power
ful spt>ak"r had preceded him. ami exaggerated
rumor of his ... worst forerunner Of an orator
—had reached the Kast.
When Mr. Bryant pr-»-sent<»d him. on thft high
platform of this building. <"i.opor Institute, a vast
pp.i of wig»r, upturned fares greeted him. full of
Intense curiosity to see what this rude child of the
people was like. H« was equa] to the occasion.
When he spoke he was transformed: his eye kin
dled, hts voice rang, his face shone and seemed to
llsjht up the. whole assembly. For an hour and a
half he held his audience In the hollow of his hand.
His style of speech and manner of delivery were
severely simple. With no attempt at ornament or
1 hetoric. without parade or prett-nce. he spoke
straight to the point.
It was marvellous to see how this untutored
man. by men- self-discipline anil the chnstening of
Is own spirit, had outgrown all meretricious arts
nnd found his own way to the grandeur and
strength of absolute simplicity. He closed with an
appeal lo his audience-, spoken with all the 'ire of
his aroused nnd kindling conscience, with a full
outpouring of his love of Justice and liberty t.i
maintain their political purpose on that lofty and
unassailable issue of right ai;d wrong which al>me
could justify It, and not to be Intimidated from th"lr
high resolve and sacred duty by any threats of iie
ctruction to tht> government or of ruin to them
selves. He concluded with this telling sentfr.c.
which drove the whole argument home to nl! our
hearts: "Let us hay« f.tith that risht makes might,
and in that faith let us to the end dare to do our
duty as we understand it"
That ni^ht this great hall, and the next day tho
whole rltv. rang with tielinhtt-d applause and" con
gratulatlons, and he who had come as a stranger
departed with the laurels of a sr>*at triumph.
Alas! In five >eirs from that exulting night. I
saw him npairi. for the last time. In this same City.
bornw In his coffin through its drap> d streets. With
tears and lamentations a hc»nrt-broken people ac
companied him from Washington, the si'f-ne of hla
martyrdom, to his last resting place in the young
City Of the West, where he had worked his way to
In ell the grandeur of the vast power that he
Wielded, he never ceased to he one of the plain
people, hs he always called them; never lost or Im
paired his perfect sympathy with them, was always
in perfect touch with them and open to their ap
peai.s; and here lay the very secret of his person
ality anil of his power, for the people In turn gay»»
him their absolute confidence. His courage, his
fortitude, his patience, his hopefulness, were sorely
t I I--!, but never exhausted.
Hell to see hta Proclamation of Emancipation
embodied in an amend) i-nt to the Constitution.
adopted by Congress, ami submitted to the states
fur ratification. The mighty scourge of war did
speedily pass away, for tt was given him to wltr»-«s
the surrender of the rebel army and the full of
their capital, nnd th» starry flap: that he loved
waving in triumph over the national soil When
he dieil by the madman's hand in the supreme h.>ur
of victory, the vanquished lost their .b*st friend
und the human race one of its noblest examples,
and all the friends of freedom and Justice, in whose
an*' he lived .md tiled. Joined hands as mourners
at his grave.
C. C. BASSETT WINS DIVORCE SUIT.
Decree Granted to Him in District of Colum
bia Supreme Court.
wiishingt. hist tee G
trlcl Bupn ■
daughter of ex-Senator Rice, i ." Arkn-.
Oould announced that
abaolut4 divorce to M
Th* i ■'■■■ v ■*
: ol th< Re% X Lawren •• I !':
pastor of the \\
:t now p . \
,s- reet 1 n Cl urch, Brw Iraw n
■ Mi Hunt w .is mads itlants
in the suit. A suit ..t Mrs. Ba
husband for divorce Is pending no* ' • courts
Jacob J. Forcior. of No. 11? Milton street Wtll
lamsburg, a deacon «>f the Noble Street Presby
terian • •hutch, of which the Rev. Dr. Hunt U
pastor,' suid yesterday taut Mr. Hunt had not been
called to th.' church permanently. Hi* -saiii that
ho was appointed for one year, find It wns decided
:it the next meeting, which was to have been held
on December 1. iw«>. whether M: Hunt was to
continue with the church. Because of the Bassftt
divorce case, however, the meeting it was post
lv tlie mean tim«. Mr Hunt was retained ponding
A 1 the Rev. Dr. Hunt's home last nl^lii it w:«s
learned that he had left Wlllamsburg, and would
not return until Sunday, sit which time he would
face the entire congregation and be ready to Rtvt»
out a statement.
MRS. BASSET SUES IN OMAHA.
Omaha; Feb. 13 —Suit for divorce was brought
to-day by Mrs. Fannie Rico Hassett against C.
C. Dasaett. Mr Basset this morning obtained a
divorce in 'Washington. The defence this after
noon moved for ■ dUmtisal for want >'t" juris
diction, citing the Washington decision. Pending
the court's decision 0:1 the motion adjournment
was taken until to-morrow. The Rev. v. Law
rence Hunt, of Brooklyn, named in the Wash
ington suit. Is here, as well as Mr Bassett, the
defendant in the present action.
BERNARR M'FADDEN ARRESTED.
Trenton. N. J. Feb. 13.— Bernarr BicFaddea, ths
«-dltor of "Physical Culture," was arraifrned before
Judge Cro«s, In the United States District Court, at
Trenton, this morning, on a charge of violating the
postal laws by sending literature declared to be
obscene through the mails. James H. Stewart.
Deputy United States Marshal, of this city, arrested
McPadden. at his office, in "Physical Culture City."
as he calls his settlement near Spotswood. Joseph
H. Perrine and LJle H. Soden. of Spotswood, fur
nished 1.000 ball for McPadden. and Judge Cross
fixed the case for February 28. McFadden said that
ho felt certain Anthony Comstock had made th»
con^laiat aj alnst him.
WRECKS IN ENGLISH CHANNEL
Warships Held Beady at Cherbourg to Aid
Vessels in Distress.
Cherbourg, Feb. 13 —A gale in blowing orse
the English Channel and the coast of Britt&ny.
A number of sailing vessels have been wreokod.
and the warship* and naval tugs here are undsr
steam, ready to respond to appeals for aid.
Marriage notices appearing la THE TRIBUNE »aS
be republiahed la The Tri- Weekly Tribune lllfciia
MF..VVKI.L--FERRIB-At Pou«-hk»*T>*l«. V. T., >*»ia- '
toy 1-. Stabs! Llvlnga'on F*rrts, daughter of the latS) j
Hi bert Murray Ferrla, and Edward Newman Msnstetb '
of London.' England.
Notice* of marriages and deaths mast be ■daceeeV
with full name and address.
Death notices appearing In THE TMBVXT WID b» ■
republUhed In The Tri-Weealy Triton* « it hoot extra
Ilnmilfon. I kayla* Vullfgan. Marl*. I*.
Ha*Kell. William D. <Jgden. Harriet V.
Hlgpins, Frank \V. Pfxley. Mary J.
L»SB*tt. Franc!* W. Van Barer.. Rare Id B.
Lemolne. Ashfon. Walter. Alfred.
HAM Suddenly, at Nocwalk. Conn.. February It !
I>'7. In h!» 54th year. j?.-h-.iyier Hamilton, son si |
General Bch::v>r Hamilton. Funeral ■•rvlct« at hi* tat* '
reatdeaee. High wood. Norwalic, toon.. February 15. at '
2:30 o'clock, '.".irriagti trill meet 12:03 train I»avt3«
Oraad Central Depot
HAPKEI.Lr-On Wednesday. February 13, at h«r rasidaM*
in Brooklyn, parah Ellen, beloved wife of TTiniSui O.
Hasfceil and mother of Dr. H. W. Haakell andlCra. <
l^awr«ice Barnum. F"uneral private.. - ..-
HIGGINS— Frank Way land H!(fglns entered Into rest
February 12. 1007. Funeral at ma, X. T.. Friday.
February 13. at 2p. m. Interment private*.
LBOOETT Monday. Fsbruary 11 1307, Frauds W.
I-eeP*tt. la his 74th year Funeral «ervle« will be h*!4
a: his late resMtacs. No. M Rut 12»>th at., on Thurs
day. February 14. at li> a. m.
MILITARY ORDER. IjOTAL. LEGION*. VXITE»
STATES. — Commant>ry State of New York. — Companions
are Informed of the death of Captain Francis W. Legfott.
Funeral »»rvl<-» 9 will b# h«!d this mrmiirur at 10 o'clock,
at .*! BaM ]^^th st. ("Companion* are requeited to at
tend. By orier of Opn^ral THOMAS H. HUBBARD.
Commander. a. NOEL. KLAKEMAN'. Recorder.
LKMOIXB— On Tuesday. February 12. 1007. at the city
of Xew York. Ashton l^molno. son nf the laro John B. •
F. r.err ■- !n». of St t nwls. M?.. Jn the "JM year of his '.
a«e. Funeral leiilun and interment at St. Louie at
the convenience of the family.
MTLLlGAN— Snddenljr. at riShlSsK, N. .1 . Second Mont**
13th. I!«t7. Sfarla L*. wllow of WiiMarr. lUasa. In her
Md year. e*r\ioes at The Margaret, No. 18 Arlington
Place, riatntleld. on SwentD lay. the l«th Inst.. at 10:15
a m. Carriages will meet train leaving foot of Liber:
5- . ifea Tork, si ft: 10 a m.. Central Railroad of Sc*
J»re»y. Int«rment tn Brooklyn. X. T. Liverpool and
i*heiter. England, papers pl»as« copy.
OGDEN On Tu»sla~. F«*n»arj 12. ISsT, at >.<w reet4ence>
in this city. Harriet Wr«?na Os:dt-:i. widow of GomST
n»»ir Morris <~"vi»n erd daoahter of r?adwa!ader Evans.
of Phl!ad*«!ph!a. in the SHth y»ar .->f her •«• The fu
neral sfn!c»» will he held at Trinity Chapel, on Thurs
day, February l♦. at l ft S>> o'eiork in tha forenoon.
riXL.F.T— On F»r*ruary 13. IPOT. at the residence si he*
daughter. Mr« A. B. Xonon. So I*l Wnl 43th St..
Mary Jane Pl*!ey. Ser\lc«!» Friday evening, at B:3d
o'clock, at above addreis. Interment Great Barrington.
VAN BUREN— Harold She.T.eli Van Bum Oilisa States
iVrmiil at Nic». Franre B'-«rn October <5. 1«Ij5; died
February 11. Hm7. Further notlren h»r»af?»r.
■WALTER— On Tuesday. February 12. lftf>7. Alfred Walter.
in the T.flth year of hi* a«r. Funeral private. Interment
at Ealtim'r". New Ori-ar.«. Philadelphia and Bahimoro
paper* p!ea»e copy.
THE WOODLAYVX CEMETERY
Is readily accessible by Harlem train* from Gram!
Central Station. Webster and Jerome Avenue trolleys
and by carriage Lets Sl?3 up. Telephuas 4SSS Gram*
ercy for Book of View* or representative.
Office. TO East !Sd St.. New Torlc City.
FRANK E. CAMPBEIX CO.. 241-3 West «d St.
flapels. Pr!va*e and public ambulances. Te!. 1334 Chelsss>
STKPHEX MERRITT BrRIAL CO..
Bth Aye. and J^th iit. Tel. 124 — Chelsea.
POSTAL INFORMATION, RE
GARDING INCOMING AND
out roiito mails, will be
FOUND WITH THE SHIPPING
NEWS ON PAGE 8.
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For the convenience of TRIBUNE READERS abroad
trransMnenta iiuvr beca ina.te to v.t-vi> th« daily anl
SUNDAT TKIPfNB on file In the rra.iln* tuwu cf tha
botsls Mnifd b*lcw:
U>Nl»i>N— Hotel Victoria. Savoy . Hotel. The Lanzham
Hotel. Cartton Hotel, flariduvs U tel Hotel M*tro
l>ole. Midland Oran.l Hotel. The Howard Hotel Nor
folk strv^t. Embaakment; Horri?x'» Hotel. London:
Queen's Hot*!. Tpr**r Norwood.
EXCLANl*— Adelphl Hotel. Uverpool; MMland Hotel
Mani*h^»t»-r; vjie^r.'s Hotel. I.—-,!*. MMlanrt Hotel,
nradford; Hotel Wellington. Tun!>rt,lg« Wells: M.l ilsiitl
Hotel. Mor»camba Hay: Midland Hotel. Dsrby; Hoi
ler's Hotel. S.ir.nklin. Islf of Wight.
SCOTLAND— S.L tiK-fh Hotel, tlla^ow; Station HoteL
Ayr: Station Hot»l. Oumfries.
OIISRALTAK— HoteI CWtt.
PARIS— HoteI Chatham. Hotel <Je Ll!Ie ft I' Albion. Oraadi
Hotel Je TAthenee. Grand Hotel. Hotal Continaatal.
Hotel St. Jamr.< et Albanx.
Hi»LLAN'[»— Hotel dea lnU»». The Hague; Hotel Kurhaus.
BELGIUM— Grand Hotel, Hru*.v!.». Hotel St. Aatetß%
aSRMANT— Nawiw r Hoi Hotel. Wiesbaden: Four -■»oa—
Fons Hotel. Munich. Hotel Ilellevu*. l>reM3an; PaJacO)
AUSTRIA AND SWITZERLAND— HoteI Bristol. Vienna;
Grand Hotel Hung-arla. Budapeat; Hotel Baur an Lao,
ITALY AND POUTH OF FRANCE— HoteI Escalator.
Rome; «srand Hotel, Venice; Grand Hotel. Rome;
E.len Palat-e. Genoa: Qrand Hotel. Qutrtnal. Rome:
Hotel Danlell. Venice; Hotel de la VUIe. Milan;
Grand Hotel. Florence; Savoy Hotel. Genoa: Hotel
Brlsttl. Naples; Hotel SasLa Lucia. Naples: Kscolslcr
Palace Hotel. Palermo; P.oys: Hotel. Rom*: -Hotel
Metropole. Monte Carlo: Hotel tie l'Hrrmita*re. Monti
Carlo: Grand Hotel. Mont* Carlo: Hotel Mtiaaala,
Cannes. -Hotel Sail la, Cancel : Hotel do Nice. Nloai
v UateX 4* Fraace, Nla«; Hot*, de Londna, .Vaai«a> '