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New-York tribune. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1866-1924, October 03, 1908, Image 9

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Mr John Lawrence was still in office as
' Etc * ot the Uangibby when, at the age of
***^* T four fae I* I * l hls last debt to nature a
si3ety ".^..j's ago. Though unable to ride to
feW - fluxing the last six or seven years of his
b ° uauS r^ wonderful how he used to get across
coustry * on vh*^ls." and thus he man
o^^" pj* a 004 deal of the sport almost to
** „ v Lawrence's hunting career cov
»h» last- *^"
compact and easily carried book
' i!r RJi* a^ .alls *_' a complete compendium
V!;I Micmi »d vSce to guid^ those who angle for
C * jTfff<T' fresh and salt water." is indeed
*$ — jj»t it* author claims it to be: it is an
' fi^ te 1r useful manual. His advice is that of
ce ~ S\lS \IZ c jt and given with clearness and brevity,
*** bt ocraslocally drops Into anecdote. Here
* a " «— n «* trivial but odd. of an angler's: day.
tif ar.g»<^r who sniokes a pipe is the only
"Vj-t en the -— «am. A turn down briar is
C He "a-rti > Though an inveterate smoker I
~rely indulge while trading. I forget to ruff
•t goes out. To light a pipe in the wind.
hoidu.»- the rod, getting out the pouch and flll
tec cp" In ad^^lon to the trouble of lighting the
_, v s fcarfi'o* 'worth the temporary comfort.
*ryt serene delight, when sitting down in a
&&Zr n OOIS - after !uncn ith a pipe, is perfectly
jj,-. 1 ence dropped my pipe in swift water.
vrsichtd it 2^>at beautifully away. and. turning
•side in c^F^ st ' caught sight of another pipe
«OAti=sr toward me, which I grabbed quickly
2nd found it to be much better and more ex
pesjjve than the cne I lost."
BOOKS ISD AUTHORS.
Current Talk of Things Present and
to Come.
jlr. Hot* lle"s impressions of travel have been
especially winning they have been written
ca Italian soil. It is pleasant therefore to hear
of his new book. "Roman Holidays." It is the
jrjlT cf his recent visit to the great city which
he first saw sorre f^rty years ago. The Harpers
vili jjraWisb the volume, presumably with illus
tstftntfj*
:
dandr. ■ b «*mi I a cordial
• • from
3lrs v Lommm, Green
. -
Themap T. Crowell & Co. have just published
a little volume interesting alike to the opera
jew: and the student cf il. Maeterlinck. It is
a translation of "Pelleas and Melisande," by
ilr. Elrrias wioslow, with an introduction by
Sloatrose J. Moses. The text is printed within
decorative r<ordfrs of green, ar.d the illustrations
include portrait" of the author and Debussy and
scenes trmn the piece rs it has been put on Mr.
Enn-irr)'Tst?;r.'s rtaee. Miss Mary Garden ap
peErs in these IDastratJoas. and the frontispiece
;c; c a -.rrtrait of hor in the costume of the here
in-?, daint:!'- printed in colors. Another -portrait
cf this Finger is placed on the cover, -which is
effectively designed in green, white and gold.
Tdistcy "never doubted his own sincerity and
seldom credited that cua'.ity to others." This is
one of tho illumirsatir.r thir.gs said concerning
the wnerable Russian by his English acquaint
suice. Mr. Ayb&er Mamie, in the first volume of
the biagrajihy just published. "I am impartial."
■K-rites. i!r. Maud'-. "That is to say. I have
taken pains to understand Tolstoy"? views and
to se<» tho gnod ther<» is in them: but. being a
Westerner; I f?~ also certain things Tolstoy
overlooks, and I knotr that these things knock
b:gr hoipp in 50m? of his most cherished "prin
ciples'. . . . Those who have spoken
scomfal'y cf fcim are those who have not taken
the trouble .to understand him. On tiie other
hand, the small minority who swallow h'3 opin
ions whole do so under the hypnotic influence
cf Ms force, fervor and genius. To analyze his
opinions and diJTitancle what in them is true
from what is false is a task no one has yet
Rdsgoately performed, but for which the time
is r:r-e. and which, bold as the undertaking may
be. I mean t3 attempt in the sequel to this work,
which will be ready next year."
Dr. Eleanor P. Hammond has prepared a vol
tzi€. just announced by the Macmillan Com
pany, which should prove of great service to
Ch£2?er:a.rj=. In this work, which is entitled
"Chaucer: A Bibliographical Manual. 'i she sur
veys her subject from 14<>0 to 189$ She de
scribes the manuscripts, reprints the earliest
lives of the poet, enumerates the black letter
editions, and not only recapitulates but dis
msses a vast tody of Chaucerian publications.
Tbt history of disputed questions is also sum
■adaad
• r of "The OMtUl>" will
. vol

It is to be hoped that there- will be an Ameri
cas edition of Dr. Bode's "Florentine Sculptors
cf the Renaissance," which Methuen is now
bringing out in London. The rector of the
Berlin Ga'.iery has unrivalled knowledge of this
object, and his views on questions of author
£ip is the matter of Renaissance bronzes are
JSErticiUarly worthy of consideration. There
ot!ght also to Dt an American edition of another
v&lsae in the same series, Beruete's book on
Veissqjez.
Is the current number cf "Harper's Maga
=^e' - Professor Ixmnstury has a papor on "Con
2iS5 of C«age.~ Discussing "dove." the preter
ite of "dive." ht has this amusing passage:
la the oripir.al Impression of Lo.igfellow's poem
« -fiia'ratr.a"" there were found in the seventn
Mit the ttree following lines :
Strairht into the r!v*r Kwasind
P;aag*d £s if he were an otter.
2>ove as if h« Drfre a beaver.
Bn this ofTeniing preterite passed the proof
■ - •-- Ktthoat protest ii one cf those mysteries
*^cs bnc uf-vtr hifj\ revealed. But the form
." -2..MJ- n-iade ire appearance, and can still be
SSSJ 8 copies of the i*xtzn which were regularly
f"*"]WcJ acd bgIU Boeton n^vfr received gucii
* *-"-ocic Elnce t. K .e days when Fenimore Cooper in
g*B that It was only in the Middle States that
£* £r.gi: s :. language wa? spoken in Its purity.
r? tr.et ertack came from an outsider. Her*
i™L c ~«r.dt-r m>zs of h*r own household — was, in
~r?~ htr fsrorlte son. 'What means of Buppre-
r1"r 1 " *e.-P resorted to will probably never be dis
jJJJJO. A n:ysTfriouß reticence ha«: always been
in r<-Kard to this linguistic e^capud";
*r ■CKEtpben Of Longfellow appear to be silent
y tr.» acbiect Mf-apy.-cs of f*ome sort must,
■Ty*^ hav -' been taken at once.. "Dove" was
ar.d ti.e decorous "dived", assumed Its
£-«*. and u-.t, whole transaction was bo complot*-
; ■saac up that no public Koar.dal vaa created.
Z?.--a •ni.o possesses a copy of that first im-
nntlsM to cnertsb it. Whatever may
- .ts worth now, the tlrr.«* wsl! come when it
c£; r*Bichr *Bich the value of tho virtuous wotXtMB ot
"**W»ti e; ; a Us price wiJl be far above rubies.
Craw-ford Ja publishing Immediately the
j^sswi i n the trilogy of which his Margaret
U the heroine. This new tale is called
"** iWa Baby."
"* Esgii*a piaywrigl.t, W. S. Maiiglinm,
***' "Ja^k Strair" is just nun lj<~ing per-
ia New York. Is alto a novelist. Marly
ii<-\ X ytar the Baker & Taylor Company
li'jrc P, ' - an d Prints in Europe.
C_ r • \ CHOICE ENGRAVINGS
U CLOIIi » ( M-rzctints, Colour
'Frant T \ I Print*. Americana, fix ),
I rra^Lj-'- ("FINE AND
. '£. Shaftesbur* j BOOKS, VALUABLE
London. W. J AUTOGRAPHS. &c
i 4 A LL-OUT-OF-FRINT-BOOKS" -;;::: me:
iiw- car. tet yea tr.y took ever published on aay
S2i Tfi * '"«*t erperl back f.Tjaer cst.«.ct. Wfcea 1a
r*- 4 -! t« I *toi ».., n . y ij>-.«a» rare booia. EAKLR a
**-*r »— v*: CiiOi.\ tat* fcrt«6t «-. Jtir.iUii«ruua.
will publish a story by him, called "The Ex
plorer.' 1 The central figure In this is said to
have been drawn from Cecil Rhodes.
Professor MahafTy will deliver the L*owell
lectures at Boston this winter. According to
"The Athenaeum," his subject will be the obli
gation of modern civilization to the Greeks, and
he will cover diverse fields oT science, art and
philosophy. Following the usual practice, these
lectures will doubtless later appear In boob
form.
A REMARKABLE MAX.
Mr. Winter's Biography of William
Laze Symonds.
Sir Edward Russell, in The Liverpool Post and
Mercury.
Every one who knows William Winter is glad to
hear from him. or of him. Hi? sensitive apprehen
sion of all literature, his tender yet searching re
gard for ail -character, have endeared him to many
in this country, although his actual labors have
been chiefly In his own land, and the most eminent
of them conspicuous in the special range of th«
highest dramatic criticism. Some of his friends in
Britain have bow received from him a comely and
ample volume, which will be treasured by them
not more as a souvenir cf his own affectionate
character than as a pregnant revelation of what
there may be In a life but little known hitherto to
the world. . In this nspect, the unfolding of an
idiosyncrasy and obscure and yet distinguished
career is of p;>ecial advantage. For we cannot all,
even the best of us, be famous, and there is noth
ins more encouraging for those who study and aim
at good culture thaif*to be made acquainted with
the inner but manifest life of one who, pursuing
the same objects, justifies the healthy and fruitful
ambition of those who strive to think aright, do
aright, and know the beat of every kind that is in
tho world.
The hero of Mr. Winter's book, which is printed
for private circulation, is William Law Syraonds.
The name will awaken few recollections, in this
country, at all events, but in the United States Mr.
Symonds was identified with many good literary
projects. He was industriously and successfully
engaged in much literary work, and all the time he
was giving that attention to the qualities, the capa
bilities, and th€ occupations of cultured life which,
in a copious writer, imparts charity, insight, good
casuistry, and •■• of sound speculation to all
who read. Curiously enough, this collection, which
combines memoir, letters, and excerpts of work,
appears forty-six years after the death of the hero;
and Mr. Winter acknowledges that to the general
public the mention of his name Is the mention of
the name of a stranger. But
"by virtue of what he wrote he ought to be
known as a royal intellect, as an acute thinker in
an important transition perl of religious thought,
and-;: originality, lucidity, and fervent etnot.on in
a sympathetic display of high themes possess any
relative sisnificance.-a man of authentic, decisive
genius - Here we have "the reflex of a noble mind,
the record of a beautiful life, tfce souvenir of genius
that was suddenly blighted in its bloom."
An indication of the keynote of the compilation
is given in the concluding words of Mr. W inter 3
preface, where he speaks of "the absorbing pas
sion of a!l Symonds's life, and the fervid impulse
of all h'.s conduct to promote happiness by the dif
fusion of religious enthusiasm.-the celestial emo
tion not resident in dogmas and ceremonies, but in
the practical living of the ritual life."
■\rart from this Wgft Standard, to the contempi.i
tlbn o* which we may all be thankful to be moved,
tfa- book is of real value and will probably become
to many who get it a favorite companion because
of the great range of subjects upon which mends
is found to have said thing? notable to read and
to remember. This is. indeed, true of a collection
of epistolary ar.d miscellaneous writing, in wlr.ch
we fir.d treated, either incidentally or more system
atically, mysticism; the trammels of dogma: the
underlying "principles of all religion; the effect of
helm a professor; the characteristics of a good
lawyer; the effects of school-mast the reia
tiona between thinking and schism,— the sin of
which last was not. In Symonds's judgment, more |
heinous than the sir, of the first; the difference bo- ,
tween the old school which lives on facts and the :
new school v.hlch lives on the spirit of facts; th-a j
l.ope ,< "a more silvery note In the canticle of j
human worship" : a more indwelling divinity in the j
strife of life: the besetting danger of Unitarian-
Iszn. "which must.be resisted by constant renewal, j
or. rather, by an unfailing supply of the dis
tinctively evangelical elements of religion"; an
Ideal of* a church-republican (that, is, congrega
tional) government, and thai shortest possible creeds,
William Law Symonds pronounced on almost
everything He called Cicero on the Nature of
the Gcds the proper substratum for all studios in
theology, ranging all the distance from hyper
fantastic to simple rational, and from gooa to bad.
He summaries the acting of Rachel. He chron
icles and describes th? eloquence of Rufus C'noate
and Charles Surr.ner. He applauds the matt. and
delivery of Thackeray's lecture on Wit and Hu
mor, which was "lust right for a parlor, yet filled
a hall." He defends Thackeray, indeed, from every
point of view with enthusiasm, though he feels the
great novelist to have inequalities; and on the per
sona! tid-= he notes that, at Lady Blessington's auc
tion, which everybody went to see. Thackeray
alone of all, was seen to drop a tear. He ranges
frum Thackeray to Spincza, whose generalities he
liked better than his applications. Symonds only
wished that each day were forty-eight hours long,
and then he would have had a pleasant time. Ser
mons he thought the most worthless class of litera
ture, which might be burned without loss to anybody
In a new Alexandrian conflagration, except pieces of
Robert Hall and a few witty things of South.
lie says the university taught him, first, laziness,—
which assuredly he afterward forgot!— and then
"practical atheism, set in a framework of moon
shine." He thought the uniformly long sentences
of Dr. Johnson and t:i«> uniformly short sentences
of Macaulay equally tiresome; and he was sur
prised that "two of the simplest writers" of his
time, Emerson and Robert Browning, were most
frequently deemed obscure! Napoleon; Jeffrey;
Lamb; newspapers, for which he has scarcely a
good word, though he owns their necessity and
their high necessity: symbols; faith; and innumer
able other subjects are touched and adorned by his
pen. The selection of the reviewed articles shows
equal judgment a:;d affection. Bymoads on Cole
ridge. Sydney Smith, the Cadmean Madness and
other pieces are as good as we have read. Per
sonally tho ... characteristic of his soul was
what a friend described as "passionate Christian
ity." William Winter bat indeed sent those who
receive the Look a beautiful gift; and William Win
ter is amons '-' r '° worthies of whom Vv'iliiam Law
Symonds wrote:
"Let mo live with those whose minds have a
sunny-side exposure, Who love God and who liv\i
uprightly."
BOOKS OF THE WEEK.
ART AND ARCHITECTURE.
"HEIICt'LANEL'M. a.-T PRESENT AND FUTURE. By
Charles Waldmein. Utt. D . Ph. D . I. 11. D.. and
LciMrJ EJootwidge, 11. A. With appendixes. Illus
trated. Imperial fcvo, pp. xxii. ai'4. "he M :"millan
Company.*
A description of the :i?h tr-asur"s unoa:-hed a
li*rculan« > uni aril z <J!?'"u>«lon or thp methods fit
excavation. T.e Illustrations are coraixjsed of helio
gravure, color prints arH halftones.
EVOLUTION OF ITALIAN ART. Py Grant Allen With
sixty-five illustrations from f<hotu},Ta;>hs. Svo, pp. Sti-i.
(A. \V«hf*ls fcinpany.)
I>e ivanu»i-rliit of this -.*ork «v practically com
plt-tf nt the tir.it.- . f the author* clwitli. !>ut H has
lx»eri rerlsed ctvi brought up to dat« by J. W. Cruldt-
Biia.il:.
THK HOUSE I»K;N'IFU:i>. Its r^sinn. rta Arrans'-me.-.t
nr<i It* Uecocmtlon. I'y lAW.ti ll.itr.Uu-.n Krciuii.
With WVeli!) - tlvr il}H*tT«tlutt>. 4tlJ. pp. Xlll. .....
c.J. J. i'utnum"» ?ct».|
a book aiming t.i B*ii!st In the establishment of a
standard of tf^od la.«l*.
BIOGRAPHY.

Rl BAKER •
DRAMA.
- • ,vn iTELISAXDE. Vy Maurice Maeterlinck,
I'Ki-l-s---- *^ I} 5 i-:.. nc wtnthrx-. With Introduction
g^SSSSSJ^^KS. lilu-trated. I2mo. pp. I2S.
.t v I'rWll & Cf>.i
, r-irr- ns- HIMMON. A Drama :n Four Actg.
■ ■
■« said „ DamMCUf an 4 th« mountains
of tkm»rU lo 6W B. C.
XEW-YORK DAILY TRIBUXE, SATITIDAY, OCTOBER 3, 1908.
SPECIAL EUROPEAN COLUMNS.
MATER. An American Study in Comedy. By P*r c y
Ma Kay c. 12rro, pp. IC3. (The Macmillan Company.)
EDUCATIONAL.
ENGLISH COMPOSITION. By Franklin T. Baker and
Herbert Vaughan ARbott. 12mo. pp. xl, 211. (Henry
Holt & Co.»
A textbook for first year high school students.
FICTION.
THE GUEST OF QUESNAT. By Booth Tarklr.ftcn. Il
lustrated by W. J. Duncan. 12nio. pp. 335. 'The
McClure Company.)
The stor>' of a *roup cf Americans in Pari3.
THE I'i.V ON THE WHEEL. By K»therlii« Cecil
TJiarsion. Illustrated. I2mo. pp. 335. a>ocd. M«ad
& Co.)
The story of a middle class Irishman and Mis wife.
GILBERT XEAL. By Will N. Harben. Illustrated,
ll'nio, pp. SOU (Harper .v Bros.)
The scenes of this love story are laid in a Georgia
village.
THE LONG ARM OF MANXISTBR. By E. Philips Op
penhelia. Illustrated r.y Frank Bnapp. 1-rr.o. pp.
278 iFloston: Little. Brown & Co.)
Reviewed In another column.
THE .MAX WHO ENDED WAR. By Hollis Godfrpy.
Illustrated by Charles Orunwald. 12mo, pp.
(Boston: Little, Brown & Co.)
forth the amazing operations of an In
ventor.
THE WHISPERING MAN. By Henry Kltcheil '.Vebster.
Illustrated. 12mn. pp. 33.". (D. Applet on * Co.)
A tale «f crime and its detection.
THE IMMORTAL MOMENT. Th« Story of Kitty Tali
)e\ir By May Sin. lair. Illustrated by C. Col«a I'hll
lips. lino. pp. 31S. (Doableday, Page & Co. )
WULNOCH THE WAXDEI ER. A Btcry of Ki".^ Alfred
of England. By H. F.s. o:t-Inman. With d"< cratlniis
an«J f-T.tisp'>ce by Tro- ]::■: Margaret Kmney. Svo,
pp. ; :"" (Chicago: A. •'; M ' -re I Co.)
A romance of old viki-i»r dare.
THE PALACE OF DANGER. A Story of La. Pompadour.
By Mabel WagnaliE. Iliustrated by John Duns
more. I2mo. pp. 311. (Funk & Wagtails campany.)
HELIAXTHIV. By Ou'.da. 12mo. pp. 413. (The Mac
mlllan Company.]
Reviewed in another column.
CT WHITTAKER'S PLACE. By Jo-eph C. Lincoln.
Illustrate: by Wallace Morgan. 12mo. pp. x. 402.
(D. Appleton & Co.)
A chronicle •' life in a small country town.
JUDITH OF THE CTMBERLANDS. By Alice Mac-
Oowan. Illustrated by George Wright. i-i;o. rp
xi. *KJ. c r il.i 1 . Putnam's Sons.)
A romance of the Pruthern mountain distrlrts.
THF SUSPICIONS OF MRS. AI.I."NBV By Maxwell
*Gray. Illustrated. 12mo, pp. 365. i.V. Appieton &
Co.)
The story of an EnsV.sh society woman.
LEWIS RAND. By Mary Johnston. Illustrate by F.
C. Yohn. 12mo, ; •;■ 510. (Houghton. Mltßin & Co.)
A romance of American life In the days of Thomas
Jefferson.
THE BLACK HAND. By "Wilhert C. Blakeman. Illus
trated. 12mo, pp. 316. (Broadway Publishing Com
pany.)
A story of French anarchists.
HISTORY. ' ."
THE MAKING OF THE ENGLISH CONSTITITTON.
445M455. Br Albert B*">he White. $vo. pp. xxvll.
41" (G. P. Putnam's
A SHORT HISTORY OF PITTSBURGH. 1755-IPOR. By
Samuel Harden Church. Svo. pp. 135. iPrivately
printed.)
JUVENILE.
WEE WINKLES AT THE MOUNTAINS. By Gibrielle
E Jackson. Illluetrated by Rachel Robinson.
lima pp. 13S. 1 Harper & Eros )
EUTT CHANLER FRESHMAN By James Shelley
Hamilton. Illustrated 12mo, tin 325. (D. Apple
ton & Co.)
JOURNEYS OF THE KIT-KAT CLUB IN ENGLAND.
By William P.. A. Wilson. Illustrated. Svo. pp.
'iid. (D." Appleton A- Co )
THE BOYS' BOOK OF STEAMSHIPS. By J. R. How
den. Illustrated. Svo. pp. xvii, 2-?." <The McClure
Company. )
CLOTILDE. By Marguerite Bouvet. Illustrated by
Mm Wright Enri%"ht. 12mo. Dp. vll. 21C.
(Chicago: A. C. M lurg Company. )
A pretty Etorj' of Southern life.
OLD MAN COYOTE. By Clara Kern Bayliss. Illus
trated by E. Warde Blal3dell I2mo. pp. vil. 14ti.
(T. T. CroweH & Co.)
THE FIRE-FLY'S LOVERS AND OTHER FAIRY
TALES OF OLD JAPAN. By William Elliot Griffls.
Illustrated. 12rr.0. pp. ix, 106. <T. Y. Crowe!!
& Co.)
CYMBELINE. (The Lamb Shakespeare for the
Young:.) Illustrated by Helen Btratton. With
Sor.ps set to music by T. Maskell Hardy. 12mo,
pp. 70. (Duffleld & Co.)
THE STORY OF FREDERICK THE GREAT TOR
BOYS AND GIRLS. By Kate E. Carpenter. Illus
trated. 12mo, pp. 875 (Boston: Lothrop. Lee &
Fh»r ar d Company.)
THE FLAMING SWORD AND OTHER LEGENDS
OF THE EARTH AND SKY. By Edith O(den
Harrison. Illustrated by Lucy Fitch Perkins. 4to,
pp. 134. (Chicago: A. C McClure & Co.)
THE NEW BOY A Story of St. Timothy's. By Ar
thur Stanwood Pier. Illustrated, l^mo. pp. 273
iHoughton, MifT.in & Co.)
LITERATURE.
THE GREAT ENGLISH LETTER WRITERS. With
Introductory essays and notes by William J Daw
son and Conlntf^by W. Daivson. In two volumes.
12mo, pp. 2SS, 295. (Fleming H. Revell Company.)
THE BOOK OF THE DUKE OF TRUE LOVERS
Now First Translated from the Middle French of
Christine la P'.san. With an introduction, by Alice
Kemp Welch. The Ballads rendered in tho orig
inal metres by Laurence Blnyon and Eric R D.
Maclaeran. Illustrated. ICmo, pp xi 137 (Duf
fleld ■ Co)
THE CHATELAINE OF VERGI. A Romance nf the
Xlllth Century. Translated by Alice Kemp Welch.
The French Text from the Edition Raynaud With
Introduction by L. Brandln, Ph. D lGmo pp vii
111 (Duftield & Co.)
OF THE TUMBLER OF OUR LAST AND r.THER
MIRACLES. Now Translated from the Kiddie
French. Intrcd'Jcticn and Kotos by All Kemp
Welch. bm, pp. xix. US. «t>uff.eU I Co.)
AT LARGE. By Arthcr Christopher Benson. 12mo, pp.
vi. 425. (G. P. Putnam's Sons.)
Essays on "Contenment." "Friendship." "Our
Lark of Great Men." "The Love of God," anl mis
.-.' laneous subjects.
THE HISTORY OF ENGLISH PROSODY. From the
Twelfth C»ntnry to the Present Day. By Gcorqe
SalnUbury. Vol. 11. From Shakespeare to Crabbe.
Bvo. pp. xvl. n.S). tThe Jlacmlllan Comjany.)
MISCELLANEOUS.
OCEAN LIFE IK THE OLD SAILING SHIT DAYS.
From Fi'recastli" :•> Qunxter-le.-k. By '■a.-tii! Juiin.
I> VPbidden. Illustrated rn^i phototrrnpiis. hvo,
PI icvL :il4. liiufton: LJttte. ■■■■.'•
The record at a quarter <>f a renturv ep<-nt as
siilj/s boy. suilor, mate anl captain.
EDUCATION AND INDUSTRIAL EVOLUTION. By
Frank Tracy Carltcn. I'!:. I>. 12mo, pp. xvl, Z'M.
(The Macmlllan Cosnpcay.)
In "Th*- (."Itlzcn'B Library of EJconomlcs, Politics and
Sociology."
THE CAMPAIGN AGAINST TUBERCULOSIS IN TIIR
UNITED STATES. Including a Directory of iw 1»
•titatloRs dealing with Tnberculoßls in the L'nlted
wr M t*» and Canada. fTotnplleJ utuier the direction ot
the Natit rial ArsocUtlcn fir the Study nn.l l'tei'-n
linn *<■•: Tub»rcukisjs. By I'hlMp P. Jarol a. t>\o, pp.
vlii, 4i".T. (Charitlea Publication committee.)
Published by th«- Uusn-ll San>- Pcwndation.
A HAPPY HALF CENTIT.Y AND OTHER ESSAYR
By Apnes I^rpli.r. Utt. V. I2n>o, pp. vil 213.
(Hoogbton, Mlttiin At Co.)
ri!PID'S ALMANAC AND GUIDE TO HEAItTI'Ti;LT
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icteric sjcrlbner's tiona)
Foreign Resorts. I Foreign ResorU. Ji
HOTEL METROPOLE,
Proprietors: The GORDON HOTELS, Ltd. 1 fit §& 4& II
.A FavorfJ Stnppiufs Place for American Visitors. | 11 Mfi *i? 3§ mS
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V&5 89 42} SB® Bit Or ST ffW%ffffsWi m«l«n il^tiilJ. Infnrma'ion and RAoto* r«erre< sad
SB tm^€MmW €# mamVMlg &&% • tariff, at Clirfc> TonH«t Aj'wj. 113 ■■—*»■?, >f*
BY mw "- 9 *r • » York, and H«4*l >atloa«I. ItirtH*. JaMairtMrf
SAVOY. CD. CONTME:NT.U. THE AJNGLETERRE.
Host luTorlou* In the Orient. Fun I rerfertly nrw. oppo.ite Exb«*leh ! s>"5 > "- Ika°r™_1 ka °r™_ hlxh-eta*. TuoXtT
M^Th Centre of faHhicnahlr Cairo. Garden* and Opera H«u--. E*rh . Hotel. Qu£t p• . 1 1 I• a. w*a
Room* have toilette and privnte room ha« l«lronT and flreplac*. : ehurr^l t^uE£TS&
baths. Patronl««d by Royalty. I Grand Terandah*. > 111—, .Moderate >»««—•
flflliC-EXCELSJOR HOTEL
0& If ill Ins Open the Year Round. Sumptuously Appointed.
||f| — -^ Most Modern House. Splendid Position <=vl
mm i^r- -MODERATE CHARGES-
Under Same Management as The Grand Hotel National, Lucerne
European Advertisements.
LONDON SHOPS.
J&& m -BELFAST HOUSE.*
to'^^SSbuy direct A«D save
rr inomnaurt INTERMEDIATE PROFIT*
•o b.m. m Kan. *
WALPOLE'B
CELEBRATED IRISH LINENS
AT MANUFACTURER'S PRICES.
Rockartv for Hnmmln* or Harking How hiM O«ifi»
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Crriase p»ld on orderß vrt £1 la *aiaa>
WALPOLE OTHERS-. Ltd.
LINEN MANUFACTURERS!
"Belfast House." So, Sew Bond St., London.
" PARIS SHOPS.
L SIRftUD
Trousseaux. Layettes, Robes.
CANNES: PARIS:
33, Rue d'Antibes ] 4, Foe CastigGone
Foreign Resorts.
LONDON HOTELS!
THECAR^LTON
1 Hotel, Restaurant,
and Griil Room,
LONDON.
GIBRALTAR HOTELS. ~~
THE HOTEL CECIL
GIBRALTAR.
First Class in every respect The only expressly
i constructed Hotel in Gibraltar. Highly recommend
1 cd. Perfect Sanitation. Telegrams Cecil Gibraltar.
' HOTELS IN ENGLAND.
LONDON
MIDLAND GRAND HOTEL
MANCHESTER....
MIDLAND HOTEL
LiVERPOOL .... ADELPH! HOTEL
LEEDS QUEEN'S HOTEL
BRADFORD ...... MIDLAND HOTEL
MORECAMBE BAY r
MIDLAND HOTEL
DERBY ...MIDLAND HOTEL
XV Ton-le. Manager. Midland Railway Hotels and
Refreshment Rooms, etc. Chief Office — -AlitJiunU Grand
Hot London.
HOTELS IN THE BRITISH ISLES.
MOINI TI>BHIDUE WELLS.
HOTEL « ELLINGTON.
-HANKI.IN— OF WIGHT.
IIOLLIEH'S SIIANTiHX HOTEL Else. Ll«ht
TartfTo of the Hotels ami fall particulars «• to routes
may be had at the European Ottlcew of -The Tribune."
at " "I'nne-. Inn House," 245 Strand (overloikina'
AUlwyih and K!ne«.waT». London.
THE howarc hotel!
Norfolk Street. Embankment. London. Every tn(V»ra
comfort. Overlooks Embankment and River. Eiegan:
public rooms. Electric li|rh; througbou^ American sys
tem elevators. Fixed tariff*
ETJEOPEAN KAILWAYST
MIDLA ND WAY.
THE BEST ROUTE IN THE OLD f
COUNTRY FOR COMFORTABLE I
TRAVEL & PICTURESQUE SCENERY. |
CORRIDOR EXPRESSES
LIVERPOOL. MANCHESTER A.M. LONDON (St.
Pancras) AND PRINCIPAL. TOWNS AND
HOLIDAY RESORTS IN GREAT BRITAIN and tb«
NORTH OF IRELAND.
Peril stamp for set Fictorlal Post Cards. Apply for
Guides. Timetables, Maps. etc.. to Messrs. T. '.'cok A
Eon. 3 ami 12DO Broadwar. 64D MaSison Aye. and SC3
Fifth Aye.. and for Express Trafflc to all carts of
Great Britain to Messrs. Thos. Meadows & Co.. SI New
St.. New York, or to Midland Railway, Derby. England.
W. OUT GBAXET, <>-n«ral Manager.
FEANCE, BELGIUM MTD HOLLAND.
G rand Hotel
PARIS
Boulevard Dcs Capccicss and Pia-.- de TOp:rj
I.GOO Pctir.s with Private Bathi.
Tarifi en Application.
PABlQ(Favorite American House)
HOTEL CHATHAM,
PHlHifi HOTEL DE L'ATHENEE
M " IS Hue ScrJbo
r rr^«'*- <»*'O Grand Ope-i
"Th«» Modern Hotel of Pa*. '
E. ARMBRUSTER, Manager.
PARIS
HOTEL CE LILLE ET ri'eLeiOK'
I.* Rm cc iik>aor^. clu>« 10 I.ac- 1 er.^ma >'k.'*t
r.a>* All icoutru improvements, livery bom* comfort
Larce hall. Kaataurknt. tu^cntogi and Jlooars at Sx»J
prlr« or a la carte. TilttruiM. i.il.l.Al.SiON. t'AKiJL
— Henri At.ad « Pruvrtatn*.
PARIS: Aye' de I'Opera
HOTEL MONTANA
] New and Up-to-Date Hotel
v TRY IT!!
PARIS, HOTEL dv GRAND PALAIS
S Hue Jritn Cueing. Cliamp* Kly«ee&>
Private baths Modern romfori*.
Adapted fur riunlllee. K«w lltuiiuut
Gd' Hote! SPECIAL CONDITIONS
UUlth) FOX MIXTER.
M- Hotel de S'Univers
FRANCE, BELGITJII AITD HOLLAND.
DDIIQOCI Q LE GRAND HOTEL
XOIILS IS QEKMAHT.
\ IX-LA-CHAPELLE
Hote!
WKj^^LjCiiS, Bafh ■»» Tan«««.
HOTEL BELLEVUE
Dlktlacrilabed Baoae of old repatalJoa. Cni<|n« 11 1 liriia.
B. ROXNKFEI.Ii. i.en. Jluatw
BCDI 111 "arfar«teo Strmmm. 115.
CnLIH M«t «ele<r«. Lift. OS B«aisaL
Term* $1 -59 to T! * (tar far board and rt»m»m
PENSION TSGHEUSGHHER.
MUNICH; in Centrt of Ears^
CONTINENTAL
Hotel de Luxe, MUNICH.
M'iIHPU ♦ most beautiful and
UlilUn X modem in Germany
Four Seasons Hotel
NUREMBERG sr^StL^Lw
Ssndig's Wurifeaiberger-Hof
WIESBADEN. Hotei de Luxe.
Nassauer-Hof Hotel.
WIESBADEN AESe^rtSL
PALACE HOTEL & Batfis
WIESBADEN <"^ m iKKffl?
HOTEL FURSTENHOF
ATJSTBIA, HUHSAEY & SWUZEBLASD
YTTT IVTIVT A Tiß nwst Ntll
HOTEL BRISTOL
Locate* en the FcshlonaWo Karatlxnerrint.'
and th© favorlt. resort of Americas*. Per
fect French Cui*iß» *»* ebole* wtaaa.
UDAPEST
BUDAPEST
60* HOTEL HUNGARIA
Slr»t-Ciass Hotel with Panoramic Vie* over the
Danube. Every modern cosnforf. E nclnsi** 1 4a»e**
can & English patronage. CHARLES J. BIRGW,
Manager, former^ of Imperial Motel. Vienna.
gUiJOftTREUX WINTER RES3RT
MOKTREUX RES3RT
HOTEL BEIMONT
BBS Holds best position in Montrenx.
and is the most popular modern house.
VEVEY Grand Hotel and
1 Palace Hotel
OPEN AIX THE YEAR ROO'P-
I»TriiT» Hote!» p:!T«tr bath* ant! .11 n»<xi«T» Ua*
ITALY AUD SOUTH OF FEASCE.
§ome, Italy.
Rome, Italy.
Grand Hotel.
OPEN THE YEaS ROUND.
The most beautiful
and comfortable
Hotel in Italy. Electric
H;ht throughout. American
elevators. Charming Suites
with bathrooms attached.
Under th: same Direction as
THE SAVOY HOTEL, LONDON,
Rome, Italy.
Cd Hotel Quirinal
OPEN THE YEAR ROUND
Highly rrp»u<-d and taitbiaoable l»t «1j« Hotel la Uk«
hraithir-t and fioe»t part at Borne. Ei«r ■■<■!»
rojaiort and l-ixurr Cmnd Hall. Baad. Prhr%t» b«(k>
iiwrav i>rlrct tuuiltatloa.
HIGH ft.\** FRENCH RF*r\rRAN
»TF\M HEAT THKOrCHOtT.
LllUAl PRIVATE PARK.
"EDEN PALACE,"
e^Zk *\ Vif.n of Port
eß^bllUM I'rivats Vat it
Ifl SAVOY HOTEL, Port
SAVOY HOTEL,
t;arip| m /i: 1 />/>'«; HOTEL OF GEXOX.
sr * Also Hotel da Londres.
Venice. «z:: -v
GRAND HOTEL
■aaasjan
Royal DanieTrtS-
Royal Danieli "Z^L
ALL MODKRX rOMI'DKn i Balwaj Ticket*.
.NCHtV KEFITTED. J
HB SR ■• aa 1 R *i^*«y Ticket*. Tel«grap!»
fe r f* Ss* M hl\\ Lutreage Registered.
111 HOTEL DE Telegraph
It HIM I*l Itectricl}*
HOTEL DE LA VILLE
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