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New-York tribune. (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, February 15, 1907, Image 7

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Associated with Lady de Grey in the
Management of Covent Garden.
Henry Vincent Hlggins, who arrived here on
hoard the Carmania, ■ fc-je days ago, and who lias
tieen subjected to all son* of Inquiries as to
w j. f ther he had any Intention of taking over the
aa*OSC" of the Metropolitan Opera House
from J1 - Conried, at Present so M!. is the step-
of the former Miss Bloise Breeso,
now tA&y Vnitowghby of Eresby. Henry Wiggins
married, pome yean ngo, the widow of William
I^vTcnce roese. of New York, and Is therefor*
connected by ties of relationship with many New
York and "Western families. Mrs. Higglns having
been originally » MHs Parsons, of Columbus, Ohio,
r ffifr therefore of Princess Lynar, whose son is
attached to the German tbessy at Washington.
Henry Ji'pcin?, though he stands six feet three
inches In his stockings. Is quite a pygmy compared
to liis father, the "gentle giant" of six feet eight
laches, who us^ii to write so much In the ''London
Times" under the name of "Jacob Omnium," who
ires the intimate friend and crony of Thackeray,
ar.d repeatedly portrayed by the latter In his
Hrtiry inrsins formerly held a commission In, the
"Ft I.:' Guards, but soon abandoned soldiering for
thn profession of law. acquiring a large practice
aE a solicitor. In fact, he became so busy In con
nection therewith that he was obliged to give up
Jioree racing, and to Withdraw from the stable
which lie used to own In partnership with the late
Puke of St. Alhans and Sir George Ohetwynd.
■What leisure lie possessed he devoted to music.
md eventually took Isold of the financing and of
th« rranagement of the Covent Garden Opera In
I/mflon- He is now chairman of the Grand Opera
Syndicate, which controls Covent Garden and also
other house*, his chief associate in the matter
|sssg Lady do Grey; is the president of the com
pany which owns tho Caxlton, In London; tho Tilts,
in Paris, and a Ions; string of other hotels, extend
big: to Egypt, and Is the moving spirit of heaven
only knows how many other concerns besides— ln
r-ne word, «. very busy i in. A couple of years
ago King Edward conferred upon him tho com
mtaAerßhip of the Victorian Order, for his services
in connection with th? opera. His mother was a
daugluer of the. ■te Sir Henry Tlcl.horne. and a
Jim cousin, therefore, of that Roger Tlchborns
whose I : earar.ee led to the Tlchborne cause
To Judge from the amount of attention accorded
by the prefs here in its cable dispatches and mall
correspondence to the knee breeches, silk stock
ings cr. j pumps worn by Harry Lehr. of New York,
at the court ball at Berlin, to which ho was in
vitrci through the agency >■*' the American embassy,
or.c would he tempted to imaglno that the costumii
in vhich lie appeared w;ls one of his own fantastic
devising. This is. Indeed, the Impression conveyed
by the published correspondence from Berlin, it
may he as well, •' ••••■•■ re, to explain that In ap
pearap thus garbed at court Harry Lehx was
merely conforming to the sumptuary rules and
regulation?: prescribed by the Emperor for all those
■who are. not entitled to wear uniforms of the army,
navy, diplomatic or civil service. Until the time
of his accession, men without uniform were allowed
to appear at court ceremonies in ordinary evening;
<JreEE. But The present Kaiser has changed all
this, and within .-. year aft<r be became Emperor
issued An edict compelling those without unlforma
to den at ftate balls and analagous court functions
a coat cut after the fashion of the eighteenth
rather than the twentieth century, tight- fitting- knee
breeches, silk stocking*, low patent leather Bhoes
■with buckles, a three cornered chapeau, without
feathers, a.r.d a court sword.
Tf Harry L«hr. after being presented at a levee,
happens to be Invited to a court ball In London, he
vill likewise be obliged to den the garb prescribed
by the Lord Chamberlain's office for functions of
this kind, and can choose either a black
velvet coat, black knee breeches and black silk
*tr>ckir!gp. cocked bat and steal hllted sword, or
else a dark blue cloth swallowtail coat, with some
plight gold embroidery, opening over a white waist
coat, and completed by white tight fitting kersey
knee breeches, white silk stockings, pumps and a
pold hilled sword. At mere levees dark blue trou
pers with a narrow band of gold lace may be worn
in Jieu of the white knee breeches and stockings.
It Is perhaps just as well to mention this, since
otherwise we shall be told in course, of time of
Harry Lehr presenting himself to Kin* Edward in
a. rig of his own personal ar.d startling conception.
Tvprybody lies hJs !<llo?yncrac!es, and the higher
th» rank of the man the more conspicuous do the.°e
fads become. T ■ weakness In this respect of the
late Cardinal Prince Hoher.lohe was the flrm con
viction -whirli he entertained that his life was
threatened by the Jesuits. He warn Imbued with
the belief that they were bent upon poisoning him.
r>n account of ills advocacy of a reconciliation nf
Church and Stat<» In Italy and his Intimacy with
Prime Minister rlspi. fie proclaimed these fears
far and wide, and consequently thG publication
thereof by Prlmo I>>vi, who was private secretary
of Crisji In the closing years of his life, and after
Mm retirement from office, can er.lly he regarded
In the ltplit of a "revelation."
Ordinal Ilohenlohe. although In other respects a
most witty and shrewd man of the world, was so
foolishly apprehensive of poison that when at
Rome or else at the Villa d'Este };<.• lived almost
entirely on boiled «"Kgs and Oe.rman back. In
fart, though fond of good clietr. lie subjected him
self io all sorts of privations; with the object of
protecilnK himsf-lf from being poisoned by the
Jesuits. It Is hardly necessary to add that this
UUosyncracy, which wan a matter of general ridi
cule not only at Rom j . but also at Berlin and
Vienna, was entirely without rhyme or reason. For
fven accepting the hypothesis that the Jesuits were,
wii!inß to report to poison to remove from the scene
lay adversary of tht-Ir pollcv. it is difficult to sea
p.'iiat they could have, gained by putting Cardinal
I'rince Gustave Hohenlohe out of the way. I'or
be posseKFed no Influence whatsoever at the Vat-
I'-an. w'iere he was thoroughly distrusted by Leo
XIII. This was known at Berlin. with fie result
'.hat hip recommendations carried no weight In
Church matters. Moreover. It was a distinct ad
-aritiuse, ther than a drawback, not only to the
Vatican. but also to the Jesuits themselves, to have
a member of the Sacred College on terms of such
rlrsfie and Intimate Iriendshlp with Prime Minister
Crispi jiS Cardinal llohenlohei For Crisp) was
often able to communicate indirectly through the
:*arcllnal his intentions to the Vatican, which could
not ha\e been notified to the latter in any other
If thf <"ardinal had ■ sen cor;t«;nt to prcx-lalm
ilniß»-lf the only object of th» nefarious Intentions
x-hlrh lie asoribod to the ■nits, little harm would
iav»> been done. But, unfortunately, he k.iw Jesuit
poison In everything, and Is primarily responsible
'or the story to the effect that the grave Illness
••y which :.. „ XIII van overtaken tWO or three
.ears after bis accession to the throne was the
rrsult of an attempt to poiHOn him made by the
Jesuits. This tale received world-wide currency,
ir.d wss made the theme of a remarkable leader
-jt editor ial article in "Tlie Ixindon Timt-i<." which
treated it with all seriousness as Gospel truth, find
Se.-Ured Id black and white that II was because
the Jesuits objected to the conciliatory attitude of
\ad XIII toward the Quirlnal. Naturally, during
Ihe subsequent years of the reign of the late Pon
tiff, whenever he had occasion to protest against
fonirthlng or other which the Italian povernment
bad done, it was Immediately asserted by those
who believed the story of Cardinal Hobenloh*.
corroborate i, v the authority <>f "T!»e l^ondon
Tlriiep." Hint 'I^eo's hand was Ix-ltiK forced in the
matter by th<- J< »uit». and that he had been obliged
M.thp l!m« of bis illnews -„ pledge hlm.«elf to
tiled submission to their will as a condition for
their giving him th«- antidote which alone could
counteract the otherwise fatal effects of their
K-ieon. This wild fairy tale in widely believed, «-*
pedally amonß those people who have bet taugbi
that th" Jesuits are capable of every crime In or
fier to .'ittain tlu-ir ends. The si onsibility for Its
'ri^ln rr-t*, es I have sliown, with Cardinal Ho
i-nlohe. •
Jils chief merit In life was the patronage and
protection wlieh he wat enabled ?o accord to the
rreet <<->miM,Hvr l.Srzt. It was the Cardinal, by the
ty*. wJio. In order to preserve •,!.'■ of the women
>f bis f«tn!!y from r*-n<l*rin»: htrnelf guilty of the
BssMlOaArc of Baaiiylitg Ltat, succeeded in per
rja^lr.g the latter to enter the Church ami t«k«
ioly ordere. for Which the great maestro was
tcvceiy fitted by the queetionable character of his
r.or».;* Th«-M>, were of the most deplorable nature
Jifle»4, Ll«*t remtins on record m having been
M of the moil dissolute rr.»Ji of his a*** and
I<«rge Albany Party to Attend
Mr. Higgins's Funeral.
Albany. Feb. U.— Governor ll\ighes, ex-Oovernor
David 15. Hill. Ueutenant-Govemor Lewis Btuyve
eant ("hauler, Supreme Court Justice M. Linn Bruce,
who was Lieutenant Governor with Governor Jlig
gins. and a j' int committee representing the two
nouses of \),f l^nislaturc. left here at n o'clock to
night on a special train for Olean to ait^nd the
funeral of ex-Governor Mtggiw The train is Sched
uled to reach Olean at n v. m. to-morrow; it will
run us the second section of a regular westbound
Governor Hughes, who extended special invita
tions to former governors to attend the funeral, has
beard from all of them, and Senator Hill alone can
make the trip. President Roosevelt replied through
Kn retary Loeb that he could not attend, but that
he expected to kch,! a wreath. Ex-Governor Frank
s. Blai k replied in iu^ following message
1 thank the Governor for his though tfulness nn.l
courtesy, and I regret that 1 am unable to attend
the funeral of Governor JUgglns.
Bx-CSovernor Odell talked with Secretary Robert
IT. Fuller over the telephone, and said he was sorry
h^ could not go. a personal business associate died
suddenly In Newburg yesterday, he said, and ho
felt t hat it was iiecessar}.- for ! Im to stay for tlio
funeral, which Is to occur to-morrow.
Bx-Qovernar Morton telegraphed:
I regret extremely that a sliplit indisposition will
prevent my accompanying Go^ irnor Hughes in at
tendance at the funeral of the late Governor Hlg
plns and alone pn . an expression on ray
part of my appreciatl in bf his hiKh character and
the long .md distinguished public service he ims
• d to tho stat- .
Ex-President Cleveland telegraphed
I am exceedingly sorry that I cannot avail myself
of the Governor's tboughtfulness. 1 certainly would
do so if it were possible.
Both houses of the Legislature to-day adopted the
following concurrent resolution:
Whereas. .bo announcement of the death of
Francis Vvayland Higgtns, late Governor of the
state, has occasioned U<^j> sorrow to all citizens,
and especially to the members of the Legislature,
In which body, as a member of tho Senate, and also
as its presiding officer, he had long rendered most
faithful and Acceptable service; be it
Resolved, That a Joint committee of the Senate
and Assembly, consisting of sixteen Senators, In
cluding tho temporary president of the Senate,
and nineteen members of the Assembly, including
the Speaker of the Assembly, bo appointed by the
president of the Senate and Speaker of the Assem
bly, respectively, to represent the Legislature at the
funeral of ex-Governor Higglns; it is further
Resolved. That a committee of five Senators and
Tiin»'. members of the Assembly be appointed by the
President of the Senate and the Speaker of the
Assembly, respectively, to prepare suitable resolu
tions and to arrange, for appropriate public me
morial exercises In commemoration <<( the life and
services of Governor Hlggins; it l.« further
Resolved, Thai out of respect to the memory of
th»> deceased no session of the Legislature shall be
held on Friday. Februnry IR. 1907. but that when th«
Legislature adjourns to-. lay. It t» to moet on Mon
day evening, February It, at 8:30 o'clock."
The following Joint committee wr.s appointed in
accordance with the resolution to attend the fu
neral of ex-Governor H ljrgins:
Senators— Raines of Canandalgua, Grady i
York. Wl-.lt« of Onondaga, Davis of Erie. Moi«r
ren of Kings. A\ -<. Armsti
Monroe, Cuuen of Brooklyn, Fancher of Catta
ra-.;g-us. HIU of E go. Tully of
Bteuben, Prawley of New York. Gates of Oi
•-. vi r- of P.
■ blj men Mi i elai d of I 'hemung, Phi
Alleeany. Rogers of Broom*. Patton of Erie, li<m
mona oi Onondaga, j;u*-T,' > t of Ontario, Prentice
of New York. Yolk of Cattaraugus. Mills of i-'»-.!
ton-Hamllton. Averlll of Monroe, Allen and Ham
ilton of Chautauqua, Burns. Ha<ketr. A. F2. Smith
ai.i J A Foley of New York, and Bursinski of
Social Affairs Postponed Because of
Death — Many Messages.
Olean. N. V., Fob. 14.— A1l social life In Olfan
is practlcaUy suspended for the week, so deep is
the grief over the death of ex-CrOvernor Frank
W. Higglns. The annual Chamber of Commerce
dinner to have beer, held this evening at the
Olean House has been postponed; also the mat
ing of state official members of the Young
Men's Christian Association, to have been held
la«t evening with members of the local board.
Meetings of all kinds and lesser social affairs
have alike been postponed without date. Men
sages of condolence are being constantly re
celved by the family.
The hour from 11 to 12 o'clock to-morrow has
been set aside for those who desire lo view the
body. The burial is to be private, at tho con
venience, of th* family. All the business houses
of the city will be closed on Friday afternoon.
Messages of condolence and sympathy for
Mrs. Higglns have bee.n received from all parts
of the country. Men high in public life Join in
expressing their sorrow at the loss of Frank W.
Hlggins as a friend, ■'- loyal and upright citizen
and an honored public oflklal. Among the tele
grams received are the following:
White House, February 1 1.
Pray accept our prof lund Bympathy. You
know the affection and regard we felt for your
husband. We valued him as a loyal friend; we
respected him as one of our most upright and
useful of public servants the State of New York
has had.
Albany, February 14.
It is with profound sorrow that I have learned
of the death of Governor Higginn Permit me
to express to you my sincere sympathy and tho
hope that you will find strength lo sustain you
In your great affliction.
Washing-ton, February 14.
Wo desire to express to you our deep sym
pathy for the lose of your distinguished husband.
Lewis Stuyvesant Chanler, Lieutenant Gov
ernor: "Sincere sympathy to you In your hour
of sorrow."
Mr. and Mrs. M. Linn Bruce: "Please accept
our deep sympathy in your great bereavement."
George B. McClellan: "Accept assurances of
my sincere sympathy for you in your great loss."
David B. Hill: "You have my sincere sym
pathy In your great bereavement."
J. W. Wadswortb, Jr.: "Mrs. Wadsworth and I
have the deepest sympathy for you 'and your
family in your great bereavement. Cannot express
adequately the deep sorrow which the nad occa
sion causes me."
The Right Rev. William Croawell Doane,
Bishop of Albany: "Truest sympathy In your
great personal loss. My recollections are full of
reverence and affection."
Bishop John H. Vincent: "Mrs. Vincent joins
me in assuring you and your children of our
sincere sympathy, and In congratulations on the
upright character aid noble ■ areer of your
lamented husband."
The Right Rev. William i> Walker. Bishop or
tl,.- Episcopal Diocese of Western New York:
"You have my profound sympathy and prayers
in your bereavement/ 1
Bishop Colton, of the Roman Catholic Diocese
of Buffalo: "My sympathy to you and to your
family It: your great loss."
Plans foi :<n Invasion of the financial district by
- Kiris have been oompl< t. i. and ne*l Thurs
da} man] »m go to Wall Street In Bight
automobiles to raise mi '•■ of tickets,
for tie newsboys' benefit, which Is to take place at
the Academy of Music on March 8.
The two weeks' engagement of Aunt,"
Lincoln Bquar< Theatre, with Etieene Ql
rardot will begin on February 25, Instead of next
Monday evening, as previously announced.
The seventh lecture of Edward Howard Griggs'a
„,. *ghake«pean " s/fll bt di llv« red at Men :
i rtw i oon. 1 he sub-
This will be Military Night *t Weber's Theatre.
Members of the 7th Regiment will attend the per
fo'rtnance of "Dream City" and "The Mn?lo
Knight" in full uniform. Representative of other
military organizations are also to be present, and
th*» theatre Will be appropriately decorated.
Harrison Grey FUke signed a contract yesterday
with Pony MncJ-aye. author of "Jeanne a* Are," for
■ new play which is intended for the use of Mine.
Bertha Kallch. The work la a poetio tragedy.
: • '•■*%_.' .v . „
Mrs. Annie if. Cottenet Bchermerborn, widow of
William Colford Scherraerhorn, died yesterday
from heart disease at her home, No. 49 West 23d
street. Mrs. Schermerhorn's death was precisely
on the same hour and day of the month as that of
her husband, which occurred three years ago.
With : ier daughters, Mrs s. AY. Bridgre
tiam and Mrs. John I. Kane. Mr. Bridgeham, Mr.
Kare, .Mrs. Edward Cottenet, her sister-in-law, and
her niece, .Miss l"; nny Cottenet.
While preparing to ro- to church las* Sunday
Mrs, B m was stricken with heart dis
cus.- i>r. Edward S. Fowler, of No. 88 Wei
street, was summoned. She rallied somewhat, but
soon grew worse again.
Mrs. Schermerhorn hud lived in the place ifhere
she died for almost fifty years, it was Intimated
that her will contained a clause providing that her
children occupy the premises. Mi Schermerhorn,
who >:ied three years ago, was the youngest and
only surviving son of the late Peter Schermerhorn
and Suinh Schermerhorn, and had the care of a
large Inherited .state, principally Invested hi
realty in this City. He was lor many years n trUS
t f tho New York t.itv Insurance and Trust
Company. At the time of bis death lie was vice
president of the New York society for the Preven
tion of Cruelty to Animals. Mr. Schermerhorn
Brst cousin of Mrs. William Astor, who was
a daughter of Abraham Schermerhorn, of Tonkers,
bis father's younger brother. !)•■ was also the
uncle of Frederick Augustus Schermerhoru, of
this city.
Mrs. Sarah A. Huntlngton, widow of Edward B.
Huntington, of Boston, and daughter of the i:it>-
Joshua Huntington, former pastor of the old South
Church, at Boston, died yesterday at her home at
Norwl ' She was ninety-four years old
i.or.f Branch.: N. .1, Feb. 14 (Special).— Captain
Edward H. Price, for fifty years proprietor of
• Hotel, Pleasure Bay, died to-day In his
eightieth year. Ha Is the tost of a family of
eight children to die. Many w. li known persons
had been patrons i^r Captain Price's hotel, among
them General i S Grant, "Jim" Flak, Hugh
Hastings A. J. Drexel, Garret A. Hobart anil the
nheimß. Captain Price is survived by six
children, four sons and two daughters, besides flva
sisters and two brothers. IP was an Odd Fellow
mid a Mason, a member of the Eastern Star and
■ . v abui ■• : '1 xacht clubs.
Madrid, Feb. M Monaignoi iManuel Bantander,
ex-Bishop of Havana, died yesterday from paraly
sis, lie was se\'enty-one yean old, and re
his bishopric In 11 ■ tabs whs :
The papers to-day eulogise the dead prelate's en
thusiasm In While !.e wr.s HlKhop („f lla
ihe treasuri of t!.-> Church to Spain in order
• ing the cost of the war.
Bishop Santander's patriotism was manifested
in a peculiarly Intense manner in February, 1899,
when he refused permission to the United States
navy chaplain, a Protestant, to say prayers in the
cemetery over the graves of the Maine victims on
the occasion of the first anniversary of the blowing
up of the battleship. In oonHfvjuenoe of this re
fusal Commodore Cromwell declined to accept ' >■
preferred cervices of the Rev. Thomas Sherman,
who bad delayed his departure for Porto Rico In
order to take part In tho ceremonies. The oc
casion was entirely naval In its character nd the
Fr-ntlmont among the bluejackets wiih icnlnst I ay
ing a civilian priest officiate if their own chaplain
wnK not allowed to participate. A high r^Qulem
mass however, was celebrated In the morning in
one of the eh in hi s 'I.- women of the pity Ote
orate! the graves In the afternoon, and tho city
Council wns represented by three of its members.
Mound City, Kan., Feb. 14.— Colonel James Finfl
n, a grandson of President "William
■ from old uro. Colonel
Harrison was born In Cincinnati eighty-two
Mexican and <*lv!l wars He
t West Point, and v
. : gaged as .1 ih 11 engine*
Maiden. Mask.. Feb. 14. Major Jacob A. I! iwe, ■
veteran of the Civil War and a • Mason,
• trouble at th* a«o of
[owe was
for U ' ■ a : «
He v... m tht? ra:.kf for merit
Ci\ll War battl
colors from the - \ wiaoi and two

South Orange. N. J., Feb. 14 (Speclal).T-Oeorg«
Henry Budd, owner of coffee plantations and prom
inent as a coffee Importer, is dead nt his home,
In Chatham. ](•■ Will be burled there on Saturday.
.Mr Budd won the son of Israel Budd and wan
lx>rn In Chatham on September 80, ■■••i He wan
educated in th« old Chatham A«-ail«-my and learned
the trade of a mlllwrlKht. At the axe of thirty
h« w< nt to Brazil and engaged In the business or
making and selling conY machinery ami lat"r of
raising coffee. He remained in Brazil for twelve
yoara uml then went t>> Java, ■ ere he l.ad since
held largo Interests. He liud suffered with paraly
sis for several years.
,: . . . urj Bernard,
. anlser of I i >ame I Wder
the P
a c was !">ru in i
and to.'k her vow« at Namur,
Ing to Amei li a ■ few y« bi <
lat< r.
GOTHAM— William F. Hitt, Washington; Henry
yin Dyke Princeton. HOLLAND— J. B. Pillsbury,
Minneapolis. IMI'KRIAI^-C. 1). Slgsbee, ir. 8 V;
Senator John L. McLaren. South Carolina. MUR
RAY HILI/-S<nator I,uk«' Hlackburn, Kentucky.
WOLCOTT— W. A .Oarrett or the Seaboard Air
11,,. Railway Norfolk; Fdward Bok. Philadelphia.
MANHATTAN Judge F. E. Brooks, Colorado
Siprlnj-'s Col. WALDORF— Lula I- . Corea, Mm
raguan Minister to the United States, Washington.
Meeting of New V.irk Btata Oiaptrr of the Colorado Cliff
Dwelling Association, I-Hiryea's. Broadway unj T2&
etrcvit. 2 p. m.
••Nfarcst tli» Vu\f " an illuntrnt^l l"lur« by Lieutenant
* command, r ! vary, annual benefit Of th« New York
<*lty Branch of th« \>UM«r BtuJ«nt»' AM Society,
n idson Tho»tre, 8 p. m.
Reception and tea to eelebrau the opanlng of the new
headquarter! of th« Interurbaa Political Kiju»llty
Council, llotol Mai t ha. Waahlnston, Btor. p. m
Child Labor meeting of the Church Association for th«
Advancement of Labor. Woman's Munlolpal l.e»Ku»
clubhouse. No. 11) Eaal i«th itre«t, afurnooa.
y, h Mallock, on "tioclalltm." Room 800. Havemeyer
Hall. Columbia ! Him-.-.s!' •. . 4:10 p. m.
sal.- of A Augustus Heady*! collection of paliitlngs.
Mendelssohn Hall, No. 110 West 40th »tr»et. 8 p. m.
Conr«rene« »n <Mrect nominations, Brooklyn leans Re
pubUcan Club, Johnson Building, Brooklrn, 8 p. m.
Hulmr-r Hobson, of Belfmat, on "Tlie Slim Fein Policy In
Ireland." Grand Central i'ulare, evonlng.
New York Railroad Clufc) meeting, No. 29 Wen* 80th
street. k p. m,
Dinner of th<> lowa Society of New York. Waldorf >-
rla evening.
nntriui Psnnrd sad oast. — Washington. Feb. 14. —
Light snow baa fallen In the lake region and upper
Ohio Valley, <ti»l ■► ■' ' lornl rains In the Middle Atlantic
Mat.,,, elsewhere dry weather continues. The temper
ature was abnormally high In Atlantic Coast districts
during the forenoon, but the eastward advance of an
area of high Manure caused a decided fall in the late
afternoon hours. In the Ohio and Mlimlsslx>p! valleys the
fiill In temperature rar«ceil from 10 to 80 degrees.
Fall weather 1h Indicated for Friday and Saturday
east of Hp Rocky Mountuln'. with lower temperatures
J-'rMay in Atlantic Const districts. In the Northwest and
generally west of the sfisstssippl the temperature will
chuiifc'tt but little.
The wlint.< alnnic the Middle New England and At
lantic roasts will be brisk northwest: south Atlantlo
coast, freah westerly; (lulf coast, fresh north.
Steamers departing J'rlday for Baropean ports will
have tr<-sh northwest winds and fair weather to Hie
• Iran i Banks.
lurriml fur Siirrlul I.oiiilllles. — For New England,
fair and colder to-duy; Saturday, fulr. brisk north
west v it.. on th« coast.
Kor Eastern New York and Eastern Pennsylvania,
snow flurries In north, fair In south portion; colder
to-day. Saturday fair, high northwest winds on the
For New Jersey and Delaware, fair and colder, with
high northwest winds to-day; Saturday fair.
l-'or District of Columbia and Maryland, fair and
colder to-Uuy. bri»k northwest winds; Saturday fair.
For Western Pennsylvania and W. stern New York.
snow Hurries ii ml somewhat colder to-day; Saturday
fair, fresh west winds.
Local Oflirlul Kri'oril. — followins; official record
(Mm the Weather Bureau thews the changes In the tem
lieratnre for the last twenty-four hours. in comparison
with tlie ■pot:ding date last year:
190* 1!K>7. 1 llKtfl. 1007.
3 a m 40 82 6 p. m 62 41
fi n m W SO 9 p. m 4*l H
it „ in . 87 »* ( 1 1 p. m 35 a*
13 m ... 47 ItiU I in &> —
4p. m...r '"'2 431
Highest temperature yesterdaj 48 desreea: lowest. S":
averau? 8T; average for rorrispMioinit dat« last year. 43;
arrmm t or corrcipomllnfi dit^ last twenty-five years, 31.
Loral forecast: Today, fair, colder: Saturday, fair,
tilth northwest v.lmU un Uie bOaM.
It is a pleasure to listen to the magnificent l.in
guage of Shakespeare, and therefore even a per
formance of "Hamlet" that is no more than merely
respectable Imparts a certain enjoyment to its
audience. Mr. Sothern's assumption of the Prince,
which has been known upon our stage for about
six years and which was again revealed last night
at the Lyric Theatre, li respectable, and a3 suaii
it can be enjoyed. More than that could not truth
fully be said, In the commendation of it. This
subject has been more than once fully considered
In this place, and opinion of the. actor's achieve
ment lias been recorded, together with explicit rea
sons fur the entertainment of that -opinion. The
detailed reiteration of former judgment would lie
appropriate, but it does not Been to be essential.
The performance, as Riven last Bight, manifests a
gain In authority, fluency, clarity of design, and ex
ecutive precis-ion, hut. substantially, it remains pre
cisely as it was at first, conventional and common
place Mr. Bothern doea not possess the tempera
ment of Hamlet, and therefore he cannot manifest
certainly, at least, be does not manifest it. An
actor who appear! as Hamlet is expected, and not
unreasonably, to show something mere than tho or
dinary resources of mechanical efficiency and pro
fessional skill. Hamlet typifies congenital. Inherent
misery. His melancholia is the close denotement of
Incipient lnpanlty. His smile saddens. His momen
tary playfulness. If so It can be called, is more pa
thetic than tears. His personal allurement Is not
only that of exquisite personal beauty,- marred, In
deed, with grief, though not destroyed,— that of
Intellect, Imagination, tenderness, and spiritual
( harm. He Is grandeur in ruins. He is tho one
colossal, awful, final irurix 1 ' that poetic genius has
made, of finite man, broken and desolated In hla
fruitless effort to comprehend the vast, overwhelm
ing mystery of his infinite environment in the uni
verse, Mr. Sothern (by no means alone In the
custom) presents that wonderful creature as a
melancholy man in black crape and spangles. It
answers the purpose -but it is not Hamlet. It an
swers the purpose because It intelligently conveys
the surface meaning of the part and admits of a
practical exposition of the play. It Is not Hamlet
because It lacks his principal attributes and his
potential charm of poetic Inspiration.
A signal feature of this revival of the groat
tragedy la the performance of Ophelia by Julia
Marlowe. The chat&crer of Ophelia must be ap
prehended not only through her acts and words
but through the thoughts and feelings of those
around her. Tho dominant fact Is the fact that
Hamlet has loved Ophelia: the kindred Im
perial fact Is that of her love for which
survives every trial, Including the affliction of
shattered reason. Tho madness of Ophelia is the
result not alone of her father's death but of her
lover's lunacy.
In Miss Marlowe's treatment of the mad seen«
that admixture of motive Is subtly and pa
thetically Indicated, throughout the trai ■
of delirium Her "business" with ths Bowers
Is t.*>w. original, and Rood. Th.i custom haw he.-t.
Impartment of ru>-. fennel, etc.. to different i>«r-
Bons In the mourning group. Thl9 Ophelia ig
!-,.r'd them all and « « : oily with \
|j restored Hamlet'a "Now
might I do it." etc., I t the ad
Polonlus and also the remorseful soliloquy of the
Ktng xhe ras 1 k< nd ayi tpathstlc.
"Hamlet" will be repeated to-night. W. W.
C!ftu<llu«. King of Drnmork Mr, Ma»-»m
Hamlet. . ■ : Mr J»<""™
i-olonlu. Mr. Cjomgton
Laen..» ::::::::::::vv."\v.v.v.\v.v:.v.v:.M^ r - Ir •
Monti • Mr Lewis
Ogric Mr. Howsoo
Itenerant! Mi AM.-.-*, a
Oulldenatern M^, Taylor
A met • -Mr MHO
Margins - M - AspUad
H.rn.nV. ■*' T ,wer
rra.nv.lw> ■ ■ ■■•• • •Mr - T«'«er
Umv,.k,' Mr T?™-* y
llrit l'Uver *f g?. 11 * I }!*
S>-i*"n«l Flayer -" r - rH ' *
V!-«( <}--iiv*,llcirer J ' r - Hurkstnnn
l£Z« \£ZX£r. ■:::.:..:. ... M i K^fS^
Ghost of Hamlet's Father Mr. \ ibart
Knnint.ran Sal Nle&ols
U.rtrule. «v.en of Peumark -Mlm Kruuer
Ophelia. ! •*»•■ ™ l \ rll> «*
Pluv^r O-.*en Miss M«l«>lm
l*di— '■ V." Ctourt— Mtxra Sanford. Coburn. Relcher,
V*,™?.™™:."-™?™ Cray. Wharton. Wilkinson
!•„,,., Ml.wn fJray. Wr.nr
Johnnn Fasch. Ignas Holsbauer, Giovanni Hat
tlsta Pergolese, Andre Ernest Modes! <:retry, Jo
soph Uay<ln (the youngest of them was Qretry. nnd
j, ,I],. In ISl3)— these men furnished the music
which Sam Franao played at his concert in Men
delssohn Hall yesterday afternoon. Save for
Haydn Seventh Symphony (C major), which closed
the lovely programme, tho trl»s and opera arln.s and
.lances of these kliiK» who Mved before Agamemnon
were unfamiliar wotka to the audience, even ns to
most the nntnes of the composers: were unfamiliar.
Thn concert opened with a sonata (D minor) for
string orchcstrn, by Johann Fasch, father of the
Carl Fascb who founded the Herltn SlnKakndemle.
This sonata. '■ simple four-part composition, but
with ■ multlpUcatlon of the Instruments, sounded
the limpid, unperplexed and unperplexlng n»ta
which was characteristic of tho concert.
It was owed by the overture and an arl from
Holzbauer*s opera "GQnther yon Bchwari
Arst produced In 1777 at Mannheim, where Moiart
braid It, spoke weH of It, and later did it the
honor to take from the overture an effect in
"The, Magic Flute." the adagio episodes The over
ture yesterday made a decided impression, not only
of grace but of virility. The recitative and aria
were sung by Mme. Hageman vim l>yk. Pcrgo
lese, who. like Schubert, lived briefly and much,
but of whose multifarious compositions only a
"Stabat Mater" and airs from his opera, "La Berva
Padrone," have survived, contributed tbe next num
ber, a trio In <; major, for strings nnd pianoforte,
th« piano part being adapted by Dr. EUemann.
This part was played with nice taste and balance
yesterday by Paolo Galileo. Three dainty yet ex
pressive dances from Qretry'a opera of "Ctphala
et Procrls," produced at Versailles In 1773. then fol
As before noted, the concert closed with Haydn's
Seventh Symphony. Still limpid, still unperplexed.
the orchestra yet ai»'ko largely and with the sound
of many voices, and it was not Impossible, to fancy
a chapter In the growth of music from this pro
gramme scheme. The audience, keenly Interested,
was much smaller than It should have been.
. I
Ono» more tho Manhattan Opera House was sold
out to the doors and staiidinß roam refused at 7
o'clock last nigh. In tho enthusiasm to hear Melba
sing. She sang Uilda to Bammaroo'a IMgolotto and
Bond's Duke. Hers was a tilo of urtlßta to Inspire
hopes of a stirring" performance, and with Compa
nlnl conducting theao hopes were realised. Sam
marco In this part Is not the commanding flguro
that he Is as Tonlo in "Pagllaccl": be has not
the histrionic skill to make of the Jester such a
tragic figure as Henaud's memorable Impersona
tion. But he la a long wuy from a commonplace
Rlgoletto dramatic and his fine, firm delivery,
his fresh, abundant voice, make his Impersonation,
vocally more than satisfactory. Mme. Melba last
evening »ang as only she can when all la to her
liking and Bond was, of course, as he always Is,
a treat to hear. The audience was carried away by
the splendid performance that resulted, and broke
In With applause at all sorts of Inopportune mo
Joseph F. PrendergAst, chief clerk In the office
of the Department of. Water Supply, Gas and
Electricity, of which John 11. O'Brien la the
chief, has been chosen by Charles F. Murphy as
deputy city clerk to succeed William J. Boy
han, who has been appointed superintendent of
sewers. Mr. Prendergast Is one of the Tam
many leaders of the Bth District, sharing the
leadership with George F. Scannell. He re
ceived a salary of $K\tnx> in the Water Depart
ment, and will get $5,000 as deputy city clerk
under P. J. Scully.
Mr. Prendergast is glad to get out of the
Water Department. lie felt all the time that
<,'ntimila^toner O'Brien had a right, from the
machine's point of view, to put a friend of
Mayor McClellan In his place. Frank J. Good
win. Murphy leader of the 7th District, la .sim
ilarly situated. He Is deputy water commis
sioner. It is understood that he Is to retire at
an early .lay. The two places will he filled by
men who cannot be controlled by Charles F.
Admiral Coghlan Praises Govern
ment Built Battleships.
The first annual dinner of the Rensselaer County
Society was held last night .it the Waldorf. The
society was formed last year by John A. Sleicher,
president of the .h.<ii. r <- Company; J. Edward Sim
mons, ex-Governor Frank S. P.lack and others,
with a membership of forty. One hundred and
fifty attended last night's dinner.
" Mr. Sleicher, president of the society, acted as
toastmaster! The speakers were Rear Admiral J.
B. Coghlan, Major General Fred D. Grant. James
H. Potts, editor of "The Troy Times"; the Rev.
Andrew Gillies. W. H. McElroy. Abraham Gruber
and the Rev. W. A. Olmst<
Resolutions adopted by the society at the time
of the death of Russell Sago were read. So ■*-»»
the reply of Mrs. Sage to an Invitation to occupy
a box at the dinner. Mrs. Sage regretted that her
absence from the city prevented her acceptance of
the Invitation.
President Sloicher. who is an old Troy newspaper
man, referred pleasantly to the rivalry existing
between Troy and Albany, the chief towns of
Rensseiaer County, and pointed with pride to the
part that the newspapers had in making the repu
tation of Troy, with its collars and cuff*. Speaking;
of criticism of public men. he said:
In these days If a man wants to be criticised he
has only to succeed, If he makes a great reputa
tion In his profession, If he achieves notable suc
cess In public life, if he wins renown us a, financier.
If by brains and energy he outstrips all competitors
Rnd builds up a great Industry, at once he becomes
a shinies mark for every fellow that has failed.
His rare abilities may win the widest reputation
away from home, but. like the prophet of old. he
remains not without honor save in his own country
and among his own people.
Abraham Grnher said that the men from the
different counties of New York were alike In what
•they wanted when they got to New York City.
They competed successfully with other Immigrants,
he said, and while a Jew Blight outbid a Christian,
a rural New Yorker could do them both. He de
clared that the country was suffering from too
much talk. "The elemental truths are few, and
only a handful of men discover or know them."
he added. "I have a strong hope that before. I
die I aril] know some one thing to be absolutely
Rear Admiral Joseph l:. Coghlan said that he
hardly thought that the city of Troy would be sub
jected to annoyances In < as.- of war by ships going
up the Hudson. Ho said he would not answer for
Lake Champialn, as the. treaty prevented the United
States from using warships on taa lake.
The admiral paid his reap rts to those traducers
Of government built battleships and those who
characterise the navy yard built ships as "hoodoos."'
He added:
The government builds th« beat ships that float
That is certain. The Connecticut is the finest ves
sel of her rate and size in th« world, and she was
built in a government navy yard. The Louis
iana, her sister ship, .v.is built by a private con
cern, and even the merest tyro can see that this
boat Is not comparable with the Connecticut.
Government money la spent honestly and square
ly. There) aro no tights nnd squabbles to get what
the contracts call for. If It doe* cost a little
more money it Is worth It. In one case it is meney
maklncr pure and simple; In the other case every
thing works against that and the government bene
fits by it.
I.ondon, Feb. 14.— Albert Bpaldlag, the New York
violinist; Suzanne Adams, the American operatic
singer, and Edith Miller, the Canadian contralto,
were among those who made appearances to-night
before King Edward, tho Prince of Wales and a
distinguished company at a seml-pitvata smoking
concert given by the Royal Amateur Orchestral
Soclet at Queen's Hall. Among the guests of the
evening 1 were Ambassador Reid. Frldtjof Narmen.
the Arctic explorer, and a number of other persons
who. previous to the concert, were entertained at
dinner by the Prince of Wales.
■ \
SAMUEL C. T. DODD LEFT $300,000.
Tl ■ will of Samuel C T. Dodd, who died at Pine
hurst, N. C, on January 30. was filed for probalo
with tho Surrogate yesterday. It Is dated March
5. 19°6. and tho petition states that the value of
the property is about $300,000. divided Into real
estate in this state $i".'»»', and personal property,
$17},' Vl 0 and upward. Th« entire estate is left to
two sons and one daughter, Frederick •-).. Lee W.
and Marjorle Dodd.
Th« will directs that $l<¥VOf>o be- 6et aside, the In
com« to go for the expetises of a home In New
York City or elsewhere In which Lee W. and Mar
1orli» shall live together, and also my sister
Sarah, s.. long as nho shall live, and where Fred
erick G. and nln wife shall be welcome visitors."
The residuary estate is left to the threa children.
1...- W. Dodd Is appointed sole executor and trus
tee to serve without bond.
Controller Metz was one of the speakers last
night at the monthly dinner of the Men's League
of tho Broadway Tabernacle Church, held in the
parish house. He took for his subject "Sonw
Problems in the Government of a Great City."
Ho dealt briefly with the expenses of adminis
tration, showing how he had cut down many ex
penses since he had been In office. R. Fulton
Cutting poke on the some general subject.
William Muldoon, n wrestler and th.-> projtte
urn at White Plains, will havo
$1,000 to William R. Klnsr. a sixteen-year
. of White Plains, who waa bitten by a
iv. . been afnldoon, a
Jury ln the Supreme Court nt White Plains hav
decided yester
Word has been received her.- from Parts thru
Harry Huold Aronson, a student of the Ni
tlonal Academy of Design, who last spring cap
tured the coveted Edward T, Mooney memorial
travelling scholarship of .57<>»> a year for two
!:;is for the second thne received an award
of :l first priz* at the Julian Academy. Th*
of Rudolph Julian, who rounded th«
academy of painting winch boars his name, was
announced in yesterday's papers. Young; Aron
son, who in only twenty-two years old, is the aoa
of Philip Aronson, * retired merchant, and a
cousin of Rudolph Axoneoa
It. W. Whttlat -h, senior second lieutenant of tho
sd Battery, waa elected captain at '.he arssory in
Brooklyn last night Lieutenant Colonel Tiiussssav
theea deputy Pollrr fffmmtttlrni^.-irTH lncharneof
the election. Ther« wer« two caadtdatee— Whitiatch
und First Lieutenant O. B. I^iliic Whitiatch re
ceived n of iii< 72 votes cast He l* a perfume
manufacturer, lie succeeded Captain n. Bl Raa>
(juln about B month nn>i.
■■HurnrU's Vanlliu in Ture Fond."
. Married.
Murrlnge notice* appearing In Till' TitlUl'NE will
be republUhed In The Trl- Weekly Tribune without
extra charge.
PAINV— I'll Thursday. IVhii.arv 14. 1907. t-y
tho Ilev. I^.uls O. Rotenhach. M. A., assisted by tiie
Rev J. Rosa Stevenson, i." I)., at the hum- at the
brl • No 200 \V\-*t '■-<! •»-, New fort City. Miss
Martha Use Gllmof, daughter of lbs late Rev, John
bcoti anil Catherine Sloan* Qllmor, to l>r. Nathaniel
Emmons Paine, of West Newton, Mass.
STERN -MCHT — Tuesday, February" 1?. at the Hotel
St. Kegls, by the Rev Dre. Sllverman find Magnet.
Beatrice Ilecht. daughter of Mrs. David Hecht. to
Melville A. Btern, son el Mr. Louis Stern.
Notices of marriages nnd deaths natut be Indorsed
With full name and address.
licjilli notices appearing In Till-: TKIIHNE will be
raMMßaSlsa**i In The Trl-Vk'erkly Tribune without extra
Adrian, Michael . I. Lemclne. Ashton.
Hilton. Catherine K. l.ockitl. Joseph.
Feelov, Ceorge 11. Moffett, Jane B.
(Cur*)-, Catherine. Mulligan, Maria L.
Odilinss. John \V. l'ars-uns. Mary U. ♦
Hamilton, S«-huy!er. Scherm.'rhorn. Ann K. 11.
UnKkell. Sarah Ii Thomas. M. Lout*.
lluntlngton. Sarah A. > • Yon Rottenburic. Frani.
Johnsto'i, Morton.
• •
ADRIAN— On Thursday ms rains; at bis residence.
Michael J. Adrian, In the SOth year of his age. Notice
of funeral hereafter.
BOL.TON— On February 14, 1007. Catherine E.. wife of
Joseph 1.. Bottoa. l-'uneral private.
FEEKKY— On February 1!?. after a short illness, George
II Feeley, Notice of funeral hereafter.
Fl'REV— On February 12. Catherine, beloved wife of
Thomas Furey. Funeral from h»r late residence. No
l«.". Hudson live. . Brooklyn, on Friday. February 15. at
g i. m. Relatives and friends invited to attend.
GEDDINGI At the Brooklyn Home for Aje4 >len, No.
-,V> t'laaaon a\ , Brooklyn. John W. Geddlngs. Ser
, vlcsa from home. Friday-, February 16, at 29. so.
HAMlLTON'— Suddenly, at Nonralk. Conn.. February 13.
1007. in his Mth rear. Sciiuyler Hamilton, son el
General Scbuyler Hamilton. Fuo*ral services at his late
residence. High wood. Norwalk. Conn.. February 15. st«
2:MO o'clock. CairtsgM will meet 12.03 train leaving
Grand Central Depot.
HASKELI, Wednesday February IS. at her residence.
In Brooklyn. Sarah Ellen. Deloved wife of WUlTatn P.
Haskell and mother of Dr. H. W. Haakell and Mrs.
Lawrence Barnum. Funeral private.
HfNTINGTON— On the Uth ins; . at Norwich. Conn..
In her Wth year, Sarah A. lluntlngton, widow of th«
late Edward B. Huntlnntcn. formerly a merchant of
Boston, an.l daughter of Jo*hua Hunting-ton, pastor of
the OH South Church In that city. •„..:
JOHNSTON Wednesday night. February 13. Mort-Ki
Johnston, age.) 93 years. Funeral services at the resi
dence of his son. Dr. William H. Johnston. No. 73 Ton
ore»ne Place. Brooklyn, on Friday evenins. at « o'clock.
LEMOINE~-on Tuesday, February 12. 1907. at the ei*v
of New York. Ashton Lemolne. son of th« late John B.
S. Lernoine. of St. I^.ui*. Mi. in -he SM year of hi*
•«»• funeral aarrlrea and Interment at St. Louis at
the convenlcsca of the family.
LOCKITT— At No. 257 Adelphl street. Brooklyn. re»
£»■*» '•"■ 1007. Joseph LocJUU. in the 7«th year of
his age. Funeral private.
MOFFETT— On Wednesday. February 13. l»0T. Jan« \
l.eers Moffett, wi.!.,« of John Moffett, of Plttsburg.
I enn.. at her late residence. 1044 Fifth avenue, New
York (-ity Funeral Private. Flowers respectfully
oecllned. Plttahurs; papers please copy.
BfULUOAK- Suddenly, at Plalnfi«M. X J. Second Month
13th. 1007, Maria '. widow of William Mulligan, m her
831 year. Serricca st The Murcaret, No. 14 Arlington
''■' • . Plalnnel.l. on Seventh day, the 16th inst . at 10:U
a m. C;irr!Hic»» wlil meet train leaving foot .if Liberty
St.. New York, at U:l« a m.. Central Railroad of New
Jersey. Interment in Brooklyn. N. Y. Liverpool and
Chester, England, papers please copy.
PARSONS- Os Thursday. February 14. In her 46th year.
Mary Brnlnert. wife „: the Ist* Frederick E. Parsons.
Further notice hereafter.
SCHERMERHORN— On Thursday. Febrearr 14. at h-1
residence. No. 40 West 23d at . Ann F. H. Schfmf
horn. widow of William Colford Schermerhorn.
THOMAS On Wednesday, February 13 11:23 p. m.
at her home in this city. M. Louis* Thomas, widow
of Rev. Abel C Thomas and daughter of Hon.
Strange V. Palmer, of Pottsvllle, Perm Serrloes In
New York, private. Interment In Philadelphia.
YON nOTTENBURO— Suddenly, of heart faXlor* at
Bonn. Qermany. February 14. Frana yon Rottaaburs.
Curator of Bonn University.
Is readl'.y accessible by Harlem trains from Oraa4
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Queen's Hotel. Upper Norwood.
ENGI vM' A lelphl Hotel. Liverpool: MMland Hotel
Manchester: Qve«n's Hotel. I^eerts. Midland Hotel
Bradford; Hotel WelUngtcn. Tonbrtdae Wells; Midland
Hotel. Morecambe Bay: Midland Hotel, Derby; Hoi
•••re Hotel. tShanklln. Itile o£ Wight.
SCOTLAND — St. V2r..-,-h Hotel. Glasgow: Station Hotel
Ayr; Station Hotel. Dumfries.
PARIS— HoteI Chatham. Hotel de Lille et d'AIMon. Grand
Hotel da I" Athene*. Grand Hotel, Hotel Continent*:.
Hotel St. James > • Albany.
HOLI.AM* -Hotel dee Ir.do. The Hague; Hotel Kurhaua.
BEX/11UM— Grand Hotel. Brussels: Hotel St. Antol-i*,
GERMANY— Na»»auer-Hof Hotel. Wiesbaden: Four Sea
sons Hotel. Munich; Hotel Be!l*vue. Dresden; Palace
Hotel. Wiesbaden.
("•rand Hotel Htingaxia. Budapest; Hotel Baur au Lac.
Rome; Crand Hotel. Venice; Grand Hotel. Rome
i-Men I'alaoe. Genoa: Grand Hotel. Quirlnal. Rome;
Hotel I*xnlell. Venice: Hotel de la Vllie. Milan;
<;ri4T'..i Hotel. Florence: Savoy Hotel. Genoa: Hotel
Bristol. Naples; Hotel Santa Lucia. Naples; Excelsior
Palace Hotel. Palermo; Royal Hotel. Rome; Hotel
Metropole. Monte Carlo; Hotel de niermUage.. Monte
Carlo; Grand Hotel. Monte Carlo: Hotel Metropole.
Cannes: Hotel Qallia, Canres; Hotel de Ni<-e, Nice;
Hotel de France. Nice: Hotel de Londres. Naples.
Religious Notices.
to rent* per line.
United Funeral Service of Salvation
Army Victims,
57th St. and 7th Aye.,
will preside.
Special Music Admission Free.

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