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Sphinx. Revue critique embrassant le domaine entier de l'Égyptologie, publiée par Karl Piehl (Upsala: Akademiska Bokhandeln, C. J. Lundström; London: Williams and Norgate, 14, Henrietta Street, Covent Garden) ;Questions Diplomatiques et Coloniales. Revue de politique extérieure, paraissant le 1er et le 15 de chaque mois (Paris: Rue Bonaparte 19);-The Rapid Review (C. Arthur Pearson, Henrietta Street, W.C.);-The Theosophical Review (The Theosophical Publishing Society, 161, New Bond Street, London, W.); The Board of Trade Journal (with which is incorporated the Imperial Institute Journal), edited by the Commercial Department of the Board of Trade (Eyre and Spottiswoode, London, E.C.; Oliver and Boyd, Edinburgh; Edward Ponsonby, Dublin); -The British Empire Review, the organ of the British Empire League, a non-partisan monthly magazine for readers interested in Imperial and Colonial affairs and literature (The British Empire League, 112, Cannon Street, London, E.C.) ;- -Bulletin de l'École Française d'Extrême-Orient. Revue philologique, paraissant tous les trois mois, vol. v., Nos. 1-2 (Hanoi: F.-H. Schneider, Imprimeur-Éditeur, 1905);-The Wednesday Review of politics, literature, society, science, etc. (S. M. Raja Ram Rao, editor and proprietor, Teppakulam, Trichinopoly, Madras);- The Hindustani Review and Kayastha Samachar, edited by Sachchidananda Sinha, Barrister-at-law (Allahabad, India, 7, Elgin Road); -Proceedings of the Anglo-Russian Literary Society (founded in 1893), August, September, and October, 1905 (the Imperial Institute, London, S. W.) ;-The Hindu (published at the National Press, 100, Mount Road, Madras);-The Christian Patriot (the M. E. Press, Mount Road, Madras) ;--Journal of the Moslem Institute, a quarterly chiefly devoted to subjects of Oriental interest (Calcutta, No. 1);—Business Magazine (Toronto) ;-Documents Inédits, pour servir a l'histoire du Christianisme en Orient, publiés par le Père Antoine Rabbath, de la Compagnie de Jésus, vol. i. (Luzac and Co.,

46, Great Russell Street, London, W.C.);--Malabar Daily News, a morning and evening newspaper (Kottayam : P. Jacob Pothan, Malabar Daily News Publishing House).

We regret that want of space obliges us to postpone our notices of the following works: The Great Plateau: being an account of exploration in Central Tibet, 1903, and of the Gartok Expedition, 1904-1905, by Captain C. G. Rawling (London: Edward Arnold, 41 and 43, Maddox Street, Bond Street, 1905);—A Tropical Dependency: an outline of the ancient history of the Western Soudan, with an account of the modern settlement of Northern Nigeria, by Flora L. Shaw (Lady Lugard), (London: James Nisbet and Co., Ltd., 21, Berners Street, 1905);-The Maintenance of Health in the Tropics, by W. J. Simpson, M.D., F.R.C.P. (John Bale, Sons, and Danielsson, Ltd., Oxford House, 83-91, Great Titchfield Street, Oxford Street, W.); -Part I. of the Tadhkiratu 'L-Awliyá (" Memoirs of the Saints"), edited by Reynold A. Nicholson, M.A. (Luzac and Co., 1905);—Colonial Administration, by Paul S. Reinsch (London: Macmillan and Co., Ltd., 1905) ;-Judah Halleri's Kitab Al Khazari, translated from the Arabic, with an introduction, by Hartwig Hirschfeld, PH.D. (London: George Routledge and Sons, Ltd., 1905);-Shinto (“The Way of the Gods"), by W. G. Aston, C. M.G., D.LIT. (London: Longmans, Green and Co., 1905);—Everyday Life among the Stead-Hunters, and other Experiences from East to West, by Dorothy Caton (London: Longmans, Green and Co., 39, Paternoster Row, 1905);-British East Africa: Past, Present, and Future, by Lord Hindlip, F.R.G.S., F.Z.S. (London: T. Fisher Unwin, Paternoster Square, 1905);Rifle and Romance in the Indian Jungle: a record of thirteen years, by Captain A. I. R. Glasfurd (John Lane, The Bodley Head, London, and New York) ;-Swami Vivekananda: a collection of his speeches and writings (G. A. Natesan and Co., Esplanade, Madras) ;-Bushido:

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the Soul of Japan, by Inazo Nitobe, A.M., PH.D. (G. P. Putnam's Sons, 24, Bedford Street, London, 1905, and New York); The Lands of the Eastern CaliphateMesopotamia, Persia, and Central Asia-from the Moslem Conquest to the time of Timur, by G. Le Strange (Cambridge: At the University Press, 1905); The BábarNáma: being the autobiography of the Emperor Bábar, the founder of the Moghul Dynasty in India, written in Chaghatáy Turkish, now reproduced in facsimile from a manuscript belonging to the late Sir Sálár Jang, of Haydárábád, and edited with a preface and indexes, by Annette S. Beveridge ("E. J. W. Gibb Memorial" series, vol. ii.) (London: Bernard Quaritch, 15, Piccadilly; Leyden: E. J. Brill, Imprimerie Orientale, 1905).

SUMMARY OF EVENTS.

INDIA: GENERAL.-Their Royal Highnesses the Prince and Princess of Wales arrived at Bombay on November 9, where Lord Curzon, the retiring Viceroy and the Governor of Bombay, met them. A most loyal and enthusiastic welcome was given to them by all classes. Their Royal Highnesses were fully occupied-receptions held for native princes, return visits paid, addresses in many languages received. The Princess was most enthusiastically welcomed on the part of the Indian ladies. The programme prearranged for them was as follows: Indore, November 15; Udaipur, 18; Jaipur, 21; Bikanir, 24; Lahore, 28; Peshawar, December 2; Manœuvres, near Rawal Pindi, 5; Jammu, 9; Amritsar, 11; Delhi, 12; Agra, 16; Gwalior, 20; Lucknow, 26; Calcutta, 20; Darjeeling, January 7; Calcutta, 9; on board ship, 10; Rangoon, 16; on river, 19; Rangoon, 21; on board ship, 22; Madras, 24; Maisur, 29; Bangalore, February 5; Haidarabad, 8; in train, 16; Ellora, 17; Benares, 19; Nepal; Aligarh; Simla, March 7; in train, 10; Quetta, 12; Karachi, 17; departure from Karachi, 19.

On November 14 they arrived at Indore, where they were received by the Maharaja Holkar, the Begam of Bhopal, and a gathering of the principal ruling chiefs of Central India.

The next halting-place was Jaipur, where a darbar was held in the Maharaja's palace. On the 18th Udaipur in Rajputana was reached. Bikanir and Lucknow were consecutively visited, and Peshawar on Saturday, December 2. Here a reception of the Border Chiefs took place.

His Highness the Aga Khan of Bombay proceeded on a tour, which comprises Zanzibar and Mombasa. Thence along the line to the Lake, and may return to India by Khartum and Cairo.

The Hon. Sir Arthur Lawley, K.C.M.G., LieutenantGovernor of the Transvaal, has been appointed Governor of Madras, in succession to Lord Ampthill, G.C.S.I.

Sir Henry Rawlinson will consult with Lord Kitchener in regard to the working of the Indian Staff College.

Major-General Scott has been appointed the new supply member. The Hon. Sir C. L. Tupper, B.A., etc., has been appointed Vice-Chancellor of the Panjab University.

Lieutenant-Colonel Sir David William Keith Barr, K.C.S., has been appointed a member of the Council of India in the place of Sir C. H. T. Crosthwaite, K.C.S.I., whose term of office has expired.

The following gentlemen have been nominated as additional members: Mr. Stanley Ismay, c.s.I., I.C.S.; Mr. William Thomas Hall, B.A., LL.B., C.S.I., I.C.s.; Mr. Alexander Cochrane Logan, I.C.B., and the Nawab Bahadur Khwajah Salimullah of Dacca.

INDIA: FRONTIER.-Soldiers belonging to the Waziristan Militia fell into an ambush in the TOCHI VALLEY. TWO men were killed and two wounded. Ilindin, the notorious

outlaw, headed the raiders.

The two brothers at DIR, who have so long been at enmity, have decided to live at peace with each other.

Captain J. W. E. Donaldson, R.A., was attacked by a ghazi at the frontier post of BANNU, and shot dead. The assailant was captured.

The British trade agent at the new mart at Gartok, in TIBET, reports that the total trade between India and Western Tibet during the past summer amounted to 12 lacs of rupees.

INDIA: NATIVE STATES.-Almost the whole town of Baramula in KASHMIR has been burnt down. The damage being estimated at 8 lacs.

MAISUR. The Representative Assembly met in October last. The President stated in his speech that the income amounted to Rs. 216,10,486, and the expenditure to Rs. 216,84,799. The Budget estimates for the current

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