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CBETFS N T F]W THESEUS.
prince George's Successor Is Queen's Ablest Statesman. Although there are M noblUan* title* In Or«ece, •rhere. Indeed, «>' are swrwlwassl by law. yet there te an aristocracy, and to this •*••«■ Alexander ejgtrnl^ who has Net been appointed Oovcrror Gen t rsl cf the turbulent Jslar.d of Crete. In saeeasvioo t.i Prlr.c* G^rf« of Otwaea, Although the latter, te'Jif i^e Ar.ak of Old World roraity. was nppar rr.tij- •« l ' e:1 equipped— at any rat*, physically— to nSajr/b* ro> of a modern Theseus to the Mlnataur c? Cretan dlfcontent, yet he mad*' a lamentable failure cf the Job. and his departure the other day va* <^«Bbwsl by sanguinary awjtnrwaneeaj which xcrrt s-jpr'^"'**'^ only by the Intervention of foreign troops. The hi^ad of the Za!m!s family In th* olden days. when Qreere was mVI «u»\lf>rt to Turkish domlna t!cr.. heii a larre fief from th<» Sultan by means of feudal tenure. But when the war of Inde per.fier.ee broke out. In the «>arly part of the last LMJllliJ Ireaa Zalmls t^carae or.* of the leaders cf the rebellion, and is d*?sorlbed by the historian Fts'.ay as ■ In appearaoee and manners a perfect grrtlerr.a^. h'.s dlsroFitlon generous, and la pri vate eoo&aet uptight." The now Governor General of Crete has on two oceasior.s held th* office of Premier. is a nephew c* the l£te Delyannls. though his political opponent. ar.d Is th«. son of that Thrasyboulos Zaimls who. bes'-^e? s»rv!r.*r several terms as Prime Minister, wae cr.e of the three members of the national deputation delegated to ofTer the crown of Greece to the Danish prince who. for nearly half a century, has reigned at Athens as King George. Alexander Zalrr.ls is an administrator of remarkable abl'.lty. Is kr.r>wn as esser.tliUly "safe." and we« chosen by cZrr:o«t unanimous consent to assume ■OswethJajT verj' much akin to a dictatorship at the close of the war of 1537, la order to repair the disasters cavsefi by that strupgle. Cret« has been the grave of Innumerable political reputations, Moslem as well es Christian. Princ* George of Greece belny the last to demonstrate his unStnets to rule. That WW mm * mm * m who Is a man of wealth and of culture, who has f.lled the highest offices la hie country. should have accepted this thankless tack of en dea.vorlr.fi: to straighten out the Cretan tangle, must be ascribed to patriotism of a high order; and If ler«l headed statesmanship and a calm, dispas sionate temperament, coupled with extensive ad mlr.lftretlve experience, can contribute to restore order la '• '«. Zaimla should prove a successful Governor General, and thereby earn the good will, rot only of his own countrymen, but of all the greet powers cf Europe. PRINCELY HOUSE OF (-ROY IN MOURNING. Several cf Ik* Princes of Cray have been estab lished ia •:nese In America, one of them. Prince Leopold, having been connected for a time with a real estate concern la Pine street. New York; an other. Prlace Henry, having been associated with a brokerage house la Wall street. New York, while the nar=« of Prince Alfred de Croy figured en the prospectus cf the University of Music and Dra xnat!'.: Art at Washiagton. as a member cf the faculty, and as Intrusted with "the demonstration cf the Instruments, the teaching of chamber music, plar.o. essemble aad sight reading course, as well as with instruction In conversation and literature." It B*y therefore be cf Interest to call attention to the death cf the chief cf thla ancient and Illus trious family, the twelfth Duke of Croy, at Brus sels, eai the succession of his seventeen-year-old son Charles to the family honors, •which Include French. German. Belglaa and Austrian dignities, aa well as the Epaalsh Graadezza. Loke Lord Gray. Governor General of Canada, whose name is an Etgllsh corruption cf the Preach word "Cray."' the r.cw duke traces the origin of his house to Bela B. KlTig of Huagary, ar^i the lmportaaee of the Crcys as 808 of the mediatized or former sovereign dynasties of Europe may test be Illustrated by the fact that Princess Isabella cf Croy. elster of the late duke, married on a footing of perfect equality Archduke Frederick cf Austria, the richest member cf the house cf Hapsburg. Emperor Francis Joseph. hesitated. It Is true, before glrln*; his ooasent to the match, but Wbon Prtaoess iß^beUa'a father de clared that he would cot allow his daughter to wed Archduke ksrtck otherwise than sharing" his hor.cr« cad his lisrerlal rank, the Austrian monarch gave way. All the wealth of tie Croy family is •concentrated. Is the hands of Its chief, namely, the duke, who s&kes • :s home la Brussels during the winter, and . U P'-lrner.. la Westphaila, during the summer. The Cher members of the house are far from rich, ■;. -• be gathered from the fact that three of Its ;r£ces have eocght a livelihood In America. It Its always beea I -. and only a few years ago the CBtSdoa cf the present Czar was called to the fact : *±ex the mummified remains of Prince Charles Eugese de Crey. who commaaded In 1700 the troops | cf Pet-r the Great before Xerva, were rtlll unburled ; at BenL ca count of the debts with which he j was overwhelmed at the time of his death. In certalr. portions cf Europe the creditors have th« rtgit to seise- the corpse of their debtor and prevent Its Istersser.t uatil the relatives and heirs settle the Claras against tho deceased. There were a •water cf these claims against the prlnoe, and ructessive . 'rations of his creditors, by mean* of ; lltli-B^cr. -aged to keep his body above the j frouri fcr two centuries, until Nicholas II Orally fctervened. ordered the liabilities to be corajwo- | died ty the imperial treasury, and the much re- | urfiefi corpse to be Interred with full military I HI CHINAS NEW DICTATOR. Tuan Chi Kal. who Is responsible for the decree of the Chinese (rm-en^nent against opium, Is to all tetests erd puryoeet at the present moment the filctitor of the Celestial Empire, which he Is go** err^.r with a rod of Iron. In conjunction with h!i eT.y, the Empress Tnvrn.g*r, after having removal frora it* ecene her former favorite, the universally execraTeS chief eunuch, U. Yuan's ofSdal title Is VSetror cf XSastsnw. ttit his authority extends to th« remotest confines of the empire, and not a de cre<B toned from Pelting becomes authoritative '^t'.l It ha* received the seal of bis approval. In 2ri:ely nwjre powerful than was L! Hung Chan*. «ve= !r. the p<rJest days of the latter, he presents a errikir-g contrast la appearance to that astute e:tter:r.6s. Fcr he Is short an<s burly, with the reck of a bttQ an<s the complexion of a farmer. Elr P.-htrt Hart does not hesitate to pronounce birr, the strongest rr.aa la China, exercising dlcta- Tcria! power over four hundred millions of human l*ir.gs. and Wa, who waa for so many years Mnv leter &t 'WaEhlr.gtoa. and renowned la America for ha ntn nrlnsst. likewise admits openly that "the Viceroy cf Tientsin la now the controlling force of China" Yuan Is a practical mac. with business methods, lttbued with The necessity of material progress, as erpcte£ to the acaderalo rLservatlsm of his na tion. He has organized an army that Is the wonder •M of foreign military critics, has i'jcoteded In obliterating all the popular and caeto otjeetloss to rslUtary .--■«. to that the sons of the nfrtiffltty E'j'w are proud to appear In uniform; hi* ■QbcUtotad modem textbooks for ancient clMsirs, hijj corape!>d • .• abolition of torture, and ti* tr3ieform*d Peking from the filthiest city la the world Into a metropolis with well paved aad tie&rjy kept roads and avenues that compare fa •••ora^y v-th those of American and European c&St* Of course, he has many enemies, and nn- Oerccs attftrcpts have been made to destroy him *7 pclsors uzA other methods of asaasel&ation. but t« ee< -.ics to b»;ar a charmed lite, and It looks very ttuca l- v he were destined to prove the political iJ«s!ali who Is to regenerate China and to convert •t Into a profrreaelve instead of a stagnant nation. I here eHufied above to th« fact that ho Is. above gyythttg «iet. practical. Ho has shown this In °«iaectlon tiith the decree against opium, for wh * Pe »-» the latter <• officially aaeert«^J to be 5 r °w.j,tfcd by a terminal mto suppress the vies opiucj *:::.«. It Is la reality the tranaforma °B cf tb* opium trade and production into a gov *!^:ent Cicr^opoly, which Is <i*«Ur.<«d to become ■lrraaf6Jttvlljr Suable. At the present moment T 1 -» U*t oi,Uizn la Imported Into China from * h IncUa, the opium trad*. Indeed, being one '-fc prir.clpal uourcea of revenue of the Indian y^aaot The decree will have the effect of •^tyng v, iIOJJ to y^ ;.r,porLfa.tlon from India and t r. traß " f «rlns; to the treasury at Peking the reve jC,' Wfclch formerly went Into the cxcn*Q'jer at I **J>Y SUSAN EM MOURNING. „„ r B -6Mi To*n>7 and her husband, the first vIVZ* ry 6a<l c"U"Bellorc "U"Bellor cf tho Bntliih Embassy at Sc^"~ r"r "^ ton - """-I U. •<:,:«, to ttke any active part tv^ J 1 * t^«tVa <it the touon In the national capital r, 8 > w:r ' tt * :r - for they have Just btcn placed In '^" r '" lr ' s b * Owj dtath of Latfy BSWA'I sister, I^aJy Ti: i"iAjt, la India, L«idy Mary liavlng euc- to a n zixacli cf sudaen Dlaeu while en raged in a bi r game shooting ■■»■■»■, In some ?L/i th6 "°* t rC ™ te regions of the Himalayas. Lady Mary was married to a popular Hussar officer, whose regiment Is now stationed In India, and was one of the six B i stPrs of the pre. cut Lord Albemarle. one of these sisters. Lady Leopoldlna Keppel, a goddaughter of King Leopold ° „ Belgium, being a nUn - The Kep, els are a 80me what divided family la matters of . reed, Th * lalc Lord Albemarle married in Canada a Mli. McXab. of Ottawa, who was a Catholic, with the usual ar rangement In such cases, that the daughters should be brought up m their mother's faith, and the sons Protestants like their rath, Lady Susan has two brother* beside* the Bar!, namely. Derek, equerry to the Prince of Wales, and George Keppel. who lived for a time n this country. ■ , head quarters In New York. LORD BUTE'S Of7eR~UXACCEPTABLE. , As there la a constd.rable amount of maritime trade between thl* -ountry and th* great English seaport of Cardiff, it may be of interest to state that there is little likelihood of the city of Cardiff accepting the offer on the part of yoonr Utrd Bute that It should purchase his vast interests in the docks and railroads feeding the latter The cable dispatches have announced that the transac tion proposed was one or $35,000,000. This Is ex tremely misleading, for. while it represents the amount which has been spent by Lord Bute fam ily in the construction and development of the docks of Cardiff, yet the present marquis does not control more than about Is.OM.QOO of stock in the affair, the remainder being held by other members of his family, who are not willing to pell It is doubtful whether the acquisition of Lord Bute's interests by the city would give the latter the con trol of the property, and. moreover. Its possession Is bound up with so many obligations, particularly In the way of further heavy expenditures, .that the city of Cardiff does not consider thf> game worth the candle. Under the circumstances Lord Bute's offer, concerning which th^rp has been so much mis apprehension and discussion, is almon certain to be declined. Lord Bute is the eldest son and heir of thHt peer who, un •• the pseundonyme of 'Liothair," was the hero of Lord Beaconsfield's popular novel of that name. and. brought up by a guardian o' the most pronounced Calvlnlstic type, became a convert to Roman Catholicism, through the Instru mentality of thit celebrated and popular divine, Monsignor CapeL who for many years has made his home in California. MARQUISE DE FOXTEXOY. OBITUARY. SIR RICHARD TANGYE. London, Oct. 14.— Sir Richard Tar.ry?. head of the engineering firm of Tangyes. Is dead. He was born In IS3S. The firm of Tan^yes. of -which Sir Richard Tangye was the head, has branches in many parts of the world, and has had charge of a number of large englr.ee riner projects. Sir Richard w In Cornwall. He was a collector of articles relat ing to the Cromwellian period, one of the founders of the Birmingham Art Gallery and Municipal School of Art, and published several books. COLONEL JAMES H. ARMINGTON. Providence, Oct. 14.— Colonel James H. Arming ton, former Speaker of the Rhode Island House of Representatives and a prominent citizen of East Providence, died at his home there to-night. OBITUARY NOTES. Plalnfleld. K. J.. Oct. 14.— Mrs. Eliaa Margaret Tyler, wife of Colonel Mason W. Tyler. cUed at her home. In "West 10th street, to-day, from heart failure. She was a daughter of the late Rev. Dr. John Frederick Schroeder, formerly of Trinity par iah. New Tork; a granddaughter of Elijah Board man, formerly United States Senator from Con necticut, and a lineal descendant of Governor Will iam Bradford. She waa born in New York, but Lad lived here since 1871. She- leaves a husband and two sons. Mrs. Julia M. afcConnell. thirty-four years old, wife of Noble McConnell, of the flrm of Sdward MoConneil A Co., linen Importers at No. 4 West 2Bd street, died yesterday at her home, at Mount Tabor, N. J. Bha leaves one son. Mrs. McConnell was a daughter of Samuel and Marlon L. Warren. The burial wiU b« In Wcodlawn Cemetery- Trie registration in the city thus far has been favorable to the Republican ticket, but no votes should be lost. Register to-day without fail if your name is not in the books. WHAT IS GOING ON TO-DAY. County Flair, Ma£lson Square Garden. C&arles £. Hughes tn (yeaXlr.g tour of Long Island. Lecture by Burton Holme* on "The Nil*. th» Eeyjit of Yesterday," Lyceum Theatre, 2 p. m. Blbie ciej»» rally and supper at the Harlem Young: Wom en's CtrUUan ■saoi liTUm, No*. 72 and 74 West I^4th •tre«t. 1 p. ir_ Meeting of City Medical Association. No. 17 W«st 43J street, 8:*» p. m. Fre» lectures cf the Board of Education. Bp. m. : De Witt Clinton Higt School. Ctr.h street ana Tenlti avenuo. Professor Henry E. Xorthrop. "Vesuvius and the Bay cf Naples" (.illustrated); Public School 3, 141 st street and Edg-ecoinbe aveaue, Miss Grace A. Bart, "Ham let"; Pu&Ua School 14. No 225 East 27th street. Miss Jecci* Pomeraca, "Aljrlers and Algeria" (Illustrated.): Pubilo Ssaool A;. Xo. 413 Wast 2bva street. Edward Russell Perry, "Washington, Orococ and Their D« velopc*nt" Ul'o»trsxa4) . Pnbila c0r.0.,1 *&. Ueth straet asa at Nicholas avecu». Proi«a»or Koo«rt W. Prtsn tiu •"IT.c Sun: Spectrum Anaiyais, LJghi. and Kent ' <llluatr».'jed>; Public Bchool 51. No. 3i3 West 44th street, t«tw«>en Tenth ex.d Elsvanth arer.ues. lire. Mary K. Cheney, "Welsh Music"; Public School &2, TVtfc street ati frst avenue, Walter 3. Dickinson "Beyond th* Mississippi" (UJustratedj ; Pnbila (school 6C. Mm street and Lex^&ton avenue, Mrs. Louise 3. Hcurhton. "The Holy Land" OUustrated) ; Pufclu Bchool 116. 133<S street and Eighth avenue. John F. Doits "paper Majtlr.g: From Forest to Press" (UlOS trated; PobUa School 136. First avenue »nd Blst etreet. Dr. Walter E. Clark. "Paper Money"; PuUlo School 16a. Avenue A. between 77th and 7t>th streets, Frank L. Bla.i--r.iri. •'Undenrround New York" (Illus trated); Public bchool 168. No. 241 Bast 110 th street, ArUi-ar £ Peck. "Our New England Alps" (Illus trated): Pnblle School IS*. Uswts, East Houston and Ba.t 3d streets. Mi** Mary V. Worstell. "The New Tork Zoological Park" (illustrated); Educational Al liance East Broadway and Jefferson street. Louie L. Wilkinson. "The Characters or Shakespeare' s Trag •4r" (continued;, Ksvobetta, Julius Caaar and Kin* HeW V (lUustratea); St lit**-. Hail. no. 4*3 Hud son street Buger.a dchoen. "liorence: The Develop mmirf Private BaUdlilgs" (Illustrated): St. Peter's HsTl »tb street, between Eighth and Ninth avenues, Swart Hagar-ar. Hall. "A World"* Race for a Con tinent" (Illustrated^. PEOMINENT ARRIVALS AT THE HOTELS HOTEL ASTOR— Dr. M. Schiller. Paris. Franco. CbMtas TV" Crocker: 3an Francisco. VICTOKIA- E. Clarlc King, Albany. THE WEATHER REPORT. Official Beoord and Forecast.— Washington. Oct. 14 — The Atlantic Coeflt area of high pressure Is givin* away slowly but continues to be the dominating feature cf the wea-.b*r east of the Mlsslsslopl. A disturbance central Saturday night over Southwestern Texas con tinues to cause rain In that state, also In Louisiana. Arkansas. Oklahoma, Indian Territory and Kansas. There ta. been no rain, however, east of the MlSslMlf and in M other part of th. country except the North ern Paclfle States. The temperature has risen east of the Mississippi, especially In the upper lake region, where It U now 10 to 30 degrees above the seasonal Unsettled weather Is Indicated for the Mississippi Valley with rain Monday In the central arid southern oortictjs It la probable that tt,* rain area will ertend over' the upper portion of th» Mississippi Valley. Tues day a;r-> the Eastern Oulf States, the lower Ohio Valley and' the upper lake region. The temperature will rias ,'owiy »n the I *™ districts, elsewhere the Changes will be axxuvii The winds along the New England coast will be lUht and variable. Along the Middle Atlantic Coast l<g*-t and variable, mostly northeast. Along th ■ South Atlantic Coast fresh northeast. Along the East Gu!r roast fresh Hi— brlik northeast. Along the We.it sulfCu*« fresh and variable. On the lower lakes and >rr.»- lakes freah south. n<l » !r for European ports will >.»r*rtln« Monisv for European pm s »i.l havV^rtt. variable winds and fair weather to the Grand Bar.as Forecast tor Special LocsJltW-n — P^r New England at' Eastern Xew York, fair to-day and Tuesday; light. vartub:. winds, mostly southwest. For Hflsterr. rer.nsylvr.n:a. '* Jersey and Delaware, . . a~ v «nrt Tuesday: light, variable wlr.-!s fa v "n^nto of Co'umMa m.l Maryland, fair to^lay. wiTh r «lcw:^".ing ter-.p^rature; Ta M day. partly Ooudy; Ufel*- V^f b irn W i n.rlvanla'»n<J Western New Tork. faHo-dav^nd 1 T^day: fre^h south winds. Official R«-ord and Forrra.t.— The following official record from the Weather Bureau shows the changes In the temperature for dM last twenty-four hours In com pTri.™ wnh dM correspo^dlnK date of last year: l<«s 1!« M I loas - MM V,. 46 Op. m •«♦ <» 5 » ' r ' , 4«l '•' P in «" " • a. 55.... ™ Bllllv- m . «2 M «m. m ::::::::::^ »8 12p m « 12 m ""* 5S M 4 p. m '" * la f rrKc^ast- to ruir toJiay and Tu«*U>-: Ugal *arl »«st. NEW- YORK DAILY TRTBT'NE. MONDAY. OCTOBER 15. 1906. J. L. M. CURRY IX STATUARY HALL. PRESENTED BY STATE OF ALABAMA TO NATIONAL CAPITOL To be TJ!.ve:!e.'. rongress marts in Dfcember. The statue at the left is that of Robert Fulton, presented by Pennsylvania. Thoe* to the right are lihode Island's contributions. Nathaniel Greene and Roger William*, and that on the extreme right is Maine's. William King. RAM POLL A XOir FAVORED Being Discussed as Possible Succes sor to Present Pope. Rome, Oct. 14.— 1n spite of the fact that the Pope is enjoying perfect health, the possible re sult of the next conclave is being: discussed even among the cardinals, and this with no desire to anticipate the end of rhe Pontiff. The feeltnsr amoncr the cardinals has changed greatly since I<V3. [n view of the Vatican's experience b with Franc* th* cry next time wll] be not for a merely religious Pope, but for a po litical one; not for a saint but for a statesman Even tho strongest farmer opponents of Cardi nal Rampnii.i now favor his election. Rampolla failed in 1903 chiefly because he was vetoed by Cardinal Puzyna. in the name of Austria, speak ing for the entire Triple Alliance. Although Pope Pius his suppressed the right of veto arro gated by certain powers, the reasons which in duced the Triple Alliance to oppose Cardinal Rampollo still exist, and tho Church is to-day less able to afford displeasing the Central Em pire. Consequently, there are rumors of an ex periment -with a foreign Pope, in spite of the dis favor of the Italians. For the last four cen turies a!! the Pbpea have been Italian. The re cent election of Father Wernz to be General of the Jesuits is considered symptomatic. NOTES OF THE STAGE. Forbes Robertson Sheds New Light on Mr. Another Lemon Story. Forbes Robertson and his wife. Gertrude Elliott, who hare come to this country to produce G. B. Shaw's "Ceeaar and Cleopatra," are convinced that the Irish author is a modest man. According to Mr. Robertson, the right hand of Mr. Shaw, which pens such Iconoclastic and cynical prefaces, has been divorced from hU left one, which delights in all manner of Rood works and almsgiving. "I have rehearsed with many authors, from Charles Reade down," said Mr. Robertson the other day. "but never with another who had Mr. Shaw's unfailing gentleness and tact, especially with tho humbler members of the cast. He is patient and kind, knows what he wants, and. of course. Is quick •wltted. so that he might be expected to be im patient of duluees. lie Is a man deeply in earnest, sincere and modest; only It Is his fashion (or his fate) to look at everything with a laughing face, and he dearly loves to shock London, which la al ways ready to take every remark seriously." Mr. Robertson, in common with several other London actors of note, expressed enthusiasm for "The Lion and the Mouse." and attributed its fail ure in England to the fact that It was not adapted to the audiences. "Mr. Tree, for Instance, or Mr. Wyndham," he lid, "would have known just what lines in the play would be more or teas incompre hensible to our audiences, and could have altered them, turn.: the playing. I truly believe. Into al most the success in London It has had In New York." Of the English plays which are to be shown sooner or later in America, Mr. Robertson spoke with enthusiasm of The Morals of Marcus," a dramatization I v William J. Locke. Out of town openings to-night Include the first production In English of Puccini's "Madame But terfly" In Washington, and the first performance on any stage of a new Jeanne d'Arc drama by Percy Mackaye, by Sothern and Marlow, in Phila delphia. Mr. Mnckaye— a sen of Steele Macka>e— has written several plays In prose and verse, but this Is the first to see actual performance. Mlsd Marlowe, of course, will take the part of the Maid of Dornremy; Mr. ■ Sothern will be seen as Jean, Duke d'Alehc,on. cousin of King Charles. F. S. Converse, of the music department at Harvard, has composed special music for the play. Another opening will occur to-night at Cleve land where Mrs. Clara Blcodgood will present Clyde Fitch's latest play. "The Truth." There is nothing new under the sun— even that remark! Now they declare that the latest slang, based on the transfer of a lemon from one person to another, is at least a dozen ears old. Accord ing to the "vaudevillatns." Fred Bryant, once a member of tho team of Hryant and ..■ cornet ists at Pastor's and similar houses, was playing at a benefit performance at the Academy. He whs merrily sounding a high C when suddenly he low ered his cornet, licked ins lips, looked helpless, and left the stage. The stage manager asked the natural question. Bryant pointed to a man in the second row. "He caught my attention, and then handed me a lemon," said the helpless musician, "With '••'■:■ sucking that acid thing under my very nose I couldn't blow another note." "The phrase is said to have become current In vaudeville from that night. Th«? new Ui o n B |uare Theatre, at 66th street a:.>l Broada to open on October 30. IT.c mar.at ■: will not repeat the ox perlenot " ■ ;s ;t '" Tho first appearance In the New York Hippo drome of the Xavassar Ladies' Band will occur nest Sunday evening. This bund is under the man agement of Eugene Dial and is the result of fifteen years of systematic work on his part. Many. of the members have beun under Mr. Dial's training since they were eight or ten y^ars old. His tirst organization was a Juvenllo band, composed of thirty boys and twenty girls, whom he gathered from the public schools. Tho arrival of Clay Clement and his company of more than fifty people in a special train from Omaha late this afternoon will end one of the longest Jumps ever made by a road company, it i* sola. To get the company here in time for a dress rehearsal of -'Sam Houston" to-night at the Garden Theatre, which oners on Tuesday evening, a spe • I'll train of livo roaches and three bapt'.iße eara was provided by the Lehlgh Valley Railroad Com pany The start was rnado from Omaha at 8 o'clock veeterday morning. It v said that the dis tance of rn-arly fourteen hundred miles will b» cov ered in thirty-six hours. EDUCATORS TO MEET AT ALBANY. A change in the time of meeting has been made for the forty-fourth annual convocation of the University cf the State of New York, which will be held In the Capitol at Albany, October 25, 26 and 27. it has heretofore been held in June, but the coincidence of tho closing of the schools, the com mencement t-xercisrs of the colleges and universi ties, and the beginning of the vacation period, has keut down iho attendance. The Board of Regents therefore authorize! a change to th ••• last week In October- The principal speakers will be Elmer X Brown, the recently appointed Commissioner of Education for the ( nlted States; President Butler of Columbia. Monslgnor Lavelle President Merrill of Colgate University. George K. Hawkins, prin cipal of the Plettsburg Normal School; President Bheppurd of the High School of Commerce, and Charts D Larkli I'rlncipal of the Manual frain- Ing Higi Sctiooi On , ! ;i llay morning the Com niisaionar of Education will speak on examinations and academic — ' A dinner will b« given on Friday evening at the Hotel Ten Eyck. in conjunc tion with the annual dinner of the Hudson Kiver Bel [masters' Club. All places of registry in the city are open from 7a.m.to 10 p. rr\. to-day for the last time. If vrj Fail to register to-day your voto is lost. ALABAMA'S CHOICE. Dr. Curry Among the Favorite Sons of the States. [From The Tribune Bureau.] Washington, Oct. 14.— Alabama haa Just added to the collection of fa\-or!te sons— and since Mi»s Willard's advent, perhaps one ought to say daugh ters—who gra-e Statuary Hall. In the national Capitol, a beautifully executed effigy of Dr. J L. M Curry, an adopted son of Alabama, a native of Georgia, ar.d a man who won fam-s as a Confed erate officer and later as statesman, educator ar.d author. The Curry statue, which Is of hero:^ size, was executed by Dante Sodini. an Itahar. sculptor, and depicts the Alabama man in the conventional garb of modem times, being one of comparatively few thus shown. At the Instance of Senator Morrill of Vermont, the chamber In which. In the early history of the Republic, the House of Representatives held Its ses sions was In IS»vl designated as "Statuary Hall," and each state was Invited to send for Its adorn ment "the erngles of two of her chosen sons. In marble or bronze, to be permanently placed there." Most of the states have complied with the Invita tion, with the result that there now grace the hall elßgiea of men whose combined biographies would tell the history of the nation. From time to time there has been discussion, chiefly in the press, of the permissibility of admit ting this, that or the other statue selected by a state, but the sentiment has always prevailed that there were no conditions attached to the Invitation extended by Congress and that It was only proper to permit each state to determine who should repre sent it in this hall of fame. When Wisconsin se lected Pere Marquette to represent her In Statuary Hall there was an outcry from the now defunct A. P. A. but little heed was paid to It. and when, four years ago. West Virginia sent to Washington the statue of John E. Kenna, some question was raised as to whether it was permissible to give place to the effigy of a man who had taken an active part in the war against the Union, but it was then decided that no valid objection would lie, provided the citizen selected by a state held title to distinction based on other qualities than his record in the army of the Confederacy. Dr. Curry played a more Important part In the Confederate army than did Mr. Kenna. Alabama's favorite son was a lieutenant colonel In the Con federate cavalry, and an aid on the staffs of Gen erals Joseph Wheeler and Joseph E. Johnston, but after the war he made a notable record as states- Iran, diplomat, educator and scholar, abundantly demonstrating his right to the title which Alabama has placed on the pedestal of his statue, "States man. Educator. Patriot, Orator." • During the 36th and 37th Congresses he was ■ member of the House of Representatives. He was appointed by President Cleveland Minister to Spain and served at Madrid with distinction, and after his return to this country. In I£&s. took a prominent part In educational and philanthropic work, besides be ing the author of several religious and other works. He disbursed, as trustee, a considerable part of the Peabody Educational Fund and was president of more than one Southern educational institution. He died In 13<J3. being then in his seventy-ninth Th*e handsome marb!* statue of Dr. Curry has been pi- ••■■'. in good company In Statuary Hall .At his right stands the heroic figure of Robert Ful ton portrayed as little more than a youth gas ing' on tr-«» model of that steamboat which he first Bailed ob "'.-• Hudson, and which revolutionized the navigation of the world. Fulton's statue was se sected by Pennsylvania, of which state he was .1 native despite the fact that he was an adopted son of New York, the Keystone state thus reversing the course which Alabama has adopted with regard to a native Georgian. On Dr. Curry's left stands General Xrthanael Greene, the famous Revolutionary war rior, of Rhode Island, and still further to the left Is Roger Williams, founder of Rhode Island and th» first marfto rebel against the stern laws and religious dictatorship of the Puritans. At Williams'' left stands Governor William King, of Maine, and then come George Clinton, first Governor of New York. Revolutionary General . -. .'. twice Vice-President of the United States, and Richard Stockton, of New Jersey, signer of the Declaration of Independence, and one of the nTst martyrs of the cause of Inde pendence, having died as the result of Incarcera tion by the British. At the approaching session of Congress some member of the .-Uaoama delegation wilt formally present to the nation the statue of Dr. Curry, prominent Southern members of Congress will de ilver eulogies and the new generation will learn from living lips the story of one of the Souths moat distinguished sons, a man who was always loyal to his fellow men and whose loyalty to the Union, after Appomattox, even exceeded his devotion to the Confederacy. Regster in your election district any time be tween 7a. m. and 10 p. m. to-day. It is the last opportunity to maUs sure of your vote for Charles E. Hughes. DR. WILSON BACK FROM SCOTLAND. Dr. Woodrow Wilson, president of Princeton Uni versity, who has been in Scotland for some months, returned yesterday with his family on the Anchor Line steamer Caledonia. Dr. Wilson has been men tioned bs a candidate for the United States Senate from New Jersey, but he does not take the matter seriously. He said that its first duty was to Princecon. "I would do anything to further the Interests of the Democratic party." he said, "but I do not see that mv candidacy for the Senate would help It any. My duty lies with Prince-ton." SPECIAL SERVICES AT MISSION. The first of a series of special gospel services at the Florence Mission In ;■'.•• tor street was held yesterday. The services end a week from to morrow, when there will be a reception in the afternoon, to which young converts particularly are Invited, and a Jubilee service In the even ing, at which the Wesley evangelists will be fa charge, and Mr. and Mrs. T. W. Baker will sing. Tii*-re was v consecration and praise meeting >■ ■*- ter-^av •'•'•'. on, and In the evening Robert A. Brown spoke briefly on '•The Christian Life."' Mr. and Mrs. Baker sang The Rev. F. H. Carpenter. pastor of the Twenty-fourth Street Methodist Epis copal Church, will lead the service this evening and Mis. Ida imp will sins. LARGE AUDIENCE AT "TRAVELOGUE." A large audience greeted Burton Holmes last night at the Lyceum Theatre, wiur© he delivered the seoosd of this seasons ••travelogues." 'The Nile, the Egypt Of Yesterday." was Mr. Holmes a subject, it was Illustrated with photographs taken during his recent tour of that historic region, and colored by Misa Helen E. Stsvenson. Some of th>> photographs showed results of the latest arc fur.i logical Investigations along the Nile, and were exhibited In this country for the first lime last lught Mr Holmeß while abroad was stricken with that peculiar disease known as the Ml* (ever and wot forced to aeek a different climate. His lecture next Sunday night will be on "Athens." The American victors In the Olympic games are tO bo uivlted. AUDIENCE WITH SULTAX. Mr. Leishman uith Him Forty- Minutes — of Illness. Constantinople. Oct. 14.— audience last Friday of the Unfted States Ambassador. John G. A. Leiab. man, with the Sultan lasted for forty-five minutes. The Sultan looked well and seemed to be In good spirits. He spoke at some length, referring to the fact that he wad dieting, and saying his appetite ■.via good. Both Baron Marschall yon Biebersteln. the Ger man Ambassador, and Mr. Irishman discussed pending questions with the Sultan. There probably will be no more audiences with hU majesty for five weeks, owing to the Ramazan and Bairara ob servances. St. Petersburg. Oct. It— lnformation received here confirms previous reports that the Sultan of Turkey is gravely ill. Although he attends the Selamllk and grants audiences, hla malady la lav curable, and will perhaps soon have a fatal ending. The Shah of Persia is also said to tie seriously tu. Don't lose your vote for Charles E. Hughes for Governor by failure to register. You have the last opportunity to-day to make sure of your vote. IN THE BERKSHIRE 3. [By TXegraph to Tr.e Tribune | Lenox. Mass.. Oct. 14.— Dean Robblns of the Gen eral Theological School of New York preached to the capacity of Trinity Episcopal Church this morn ing. The affairs in October have broaar'..: big house parties to Len >x. and there was a larger thron* of well known persons at church this morning than at any time tMs autumn. Following the service large luncheon entertainments were given by Mrs. Richard S. Dana and Mrs. Glraud Foster. Miss Adele Kneeland Invited a number to luncheon to meet Dean Robbins, who was her guest while In Lenox. The roads in the hills were swarming with auto mobiles to-day, tourists passing through for a view of the foliage, which now is at Its best. There was also much driving this after:. Charles Lanler Is entertaining for the week end J. Plerpont Morgan, of Hew York. Mr. Morgan is entertained annually by Mr. Lanier at All^n Win den. Mr. Lanler has also Mr. arid Mrs. Isaac C. MeKeever. of New York, as guests, for whom he entertained at dinner on Saturday evening and again to-night. Mr. Morgan was an attendant at Trinity Church this morning, and later went for a drive with his host. He will return to town to morrow morning. Another large dinner entertainment was at Elm Court to-r.ight. where Mr. and Mrs. William D. Sloane have a house party. With Mr. Bad Mrs. Sloane are D. O. Mills, Mr. and Mrs. James Still man. Mr. and Mrs. J. Archibald Murray. Miss Lucy Frellnghuysen, J. Bowers and Frederick H. Glllett. Mrs. Hugh Black, of Scotland, and Miss Cuyler. of New York, are guests of Mrs. Morris K. Jesup. Mrs. Edward >■' Taller, who has been in Lenox since early September, will go to town to-morrow. Mr. and Mrs. Forsyth "U"ickes. who have been guests of Mr and Mrs. George Q. Haven since closing their cottage, have gone to town. The extension of the bunting season Into Novem ber has caused a rearrangement of the entertain ments on Saturday. This week Mr. and Mrs. George W— tlinliiHiwi will entertain the hunt at breakfast instead of Mr. and Mrs. Robb De P. Tytus. of Tyringham. Count Louis Szechenyi. counsellor of the Aus trian Embassy, has arrived. Baroness M. Eggelet and Baron Haymerle, who have been guests of Baron and Baroness Hengelmuller, will start to morrow for Xew York. The date of the annual dinner of the Lenox Club has •en set for next Saturday. Benjamin R. Lummis. of New York, is visiting: Mr. an.i Mrs. Charles Aster Bristed. Mrs. Churchill Batteries will spend the winter with Bishop and Mrs. Batteries in Washington. Mr. and Mrs. George W. Folsom will go to Europe for the winter. They will close their house next week. T. Jefferson CooHdge, of Boston, who has been motoring in the Berkshtres, started to-day for home. Mr. and Mrs. James Willettsi. of Glen Cere, Long- Island, have arrived here. On Tuesday the Berkshire hunt will meet at Overly, the Frothingham estate, for an early morning fox hunt. "Burnett's Vanilla Is Pure Food." Died. Death aollrrK appearing In THE TRUII will be repablUhed la The Trl-We«Lly Tribune without extra chargp. Barker. EsasttM HcKlgrnan. George F. Chadwlck, John. La-kin. Mary M. M-C. fhapman. Julia A Mc( r.naell. J u n a M. Dows. Rob»T-. MoKeBBeU. Mary D Ft-uohtwar.»ter. Rebeoca. O Day. Danlei. Fowler. A.ia D. S'rncmll, James A Garrison. John V. X v! * r Eliza M Gray. Henry W. " ara«r. Alextnor P. BARKER— On October 13. UKW.- Err.elir.*. rfa^shter of the I late Nathaniel and Hannah Ans-vine Carkir. Funeral ; senkes will be heM from h»r Ia;» residence^ No l**; i Vat. 2>!th a?., en Monday. October 13. 190$, at 1 p. m. CHADWICK— At No. 11 East 32J at., m Octorer 13. John Chadwlck. In h!s o*l year Pbß*ra] services will be (:41 at the Church of the TraiiniraratioTi. East 29tii St.. on Tuesday. October Irt. at It a. m. latermcat at M->nnt VleuMnt Cemetery, Newark N. J. CHAPMAN— At Toßkera] October 13. Julia A. Cnapmaa. ilaujchter Of t^e late Eunice Chapiran. Funeral at St Joseph's Hospital. Yer.kf-rs. Monday, at Ji o"c!o-'i. DOW^ — At London. England. ?ej-te;nJ:»r ir>. 11KC, Robert second son of Jan* S. and the Ur- I'avll Pont. Jr.. In the 2t>'.n y?iir of hi* a«p. Fiin»ril services at his mother's residence. No. 3t> East 70th St.. on Monday. | October K< at 1>) o'clo-k. lnt^rni^.it ai Sle»py m.>i:.t.i Cemetery. refCHTWASGER- At her la:« real'.enee. No. 331 Am- ' ste'dam aye.. H-beci-a. tlauar-.ter of th» late I^twts and ' AllSUSta Keuf-ht«anKer. Notice of fune-al hereafter. . - ■ . - ■ 1 KOWLER — On October H. Ada I>"i;«!as Ftjwler. wife cf ; Benjamin M. Fowler. Funeral liirt-lay. -'&> p. m . at her late r**i'!en~e. No. lU2 Atsulemj St., ro'ighke«psle. ] X. Y. Friend* and relatl.es lnvtteU.- GARRISON— At Vlnoennes, Ind.. on October 12. 19<n8. ! John M. Garrison, in the TOth year of hu ag». Fun«-r»l services at No. M Earl at.. Morrlstown, N. J.. on Tuesday. October 18. GRAY— On Friday morning. October 12. Ml Herry Wlnthron Gray, after a short illness, at his Use resl- Otaes WO. i We»t 4»th street, son nf George Wlnthrop and Maria (Grlswold) Gray, tn the • - .i:h year of hi* ere. Funeral aervlcra from his late r»-i"l lence on Monday. October 10 at 4 p m. HOI>GMAN— At London. September S8 G«orse F. HixlK man. In the sad year of hla a<e. Funeral services will be n-i-1 at the Mull* Avenue MedoJlst nplaeopal Church. Madtscn are. and tlOth St.. on Tuesday. Oc tober 1«. at 2 p. m. JLARKIN— Mm. Mars Margaret MeCaddon. at Lakewood. N. J.. Saturday. October 13. t"un«rii from th« resi dassea of her sister. Mrs. J. A. Bailey. The Knolls. Mount Vernon. N. V.. s>t 3p. m. Monday. Cm- user 15. lotdrment private. DM M'COXNEU.— On Sunday. October !4. at Mount Tabor. - N J.. Julia M . wift of Nobl» McConnell «*1 daughter of Samuel and Mai, a 1.. Warren. In tb* 3.lth year or her age. Xotlc* of funeral h»r*nft«r. M'KENN'EI-t.— At Mtunt Vernoni su.}<:e:i:y. on October 13 lW»i. Mary D., wlJow .' Janus M.-k-nnei!. la Be* 71st year. Kunc-.al service wil: to h«kl at tbe ress dence of her sun. "Plomaa A. lioKeaaelt. No. 30 Nottfl loth aye . en Monday *»en!rj*. (jc.ober !5. at H o'clock. BPBotn On October I*. Car'.ala Ja.-ne* A. Sprou!!. veteran of th« "Ist R»r!men;. Notlc* ot tan«rat h»rraf!*r. TTI!ER— At Plalnfletd. X. J.. en Sunday. October 14. It**. E'Az* Mnrraret. wile cf L'orccel Mason 8 Tyler and dsngata of the !a> Rer. John predertrie Sohrc>^l»r. D. U. f>r*n»r!y of Tr'n'ty Parish. <• Y<wlg City. >«r-.lc«» at tho h-.ir,e. Xo. 3^5 A'est TtS St.. Plain fl*M. X. J.. on Wednesday. October XT at 2:30 p m. Ca.rla^res wri rr<wt I:3> tr^in fr.tri fvt of Liberty •' New Tork • !ty. vta Central P-il rra<t ct New Jersey. liK^nr.er.t at conTerlen><» rt f-imily. SSBW, omit l!n»»u. ".-prlnsflelj Republican" please copy. WARXTO— r«*iy. October 12 11-U. at her horn». So. ».«* \\es: 14th st.. AlPilror P.. only chIM of Alston t*. anl th« late P«ullne A. Warn-r. a<e<i n year*. FunerV I'Tvir* a: Metropolitan Temple. T:!» aye. »a! 14th st. %.«"■••• '.-■-, V* o'rloc*. Interm.at ~zL ', L_ «_ ---»n Asylum, tn th« City cf Xew Tork. TUc Eoyrt of ■aaaassi ■• tho Kmaeoi r«thoHe Or phan ««ta In the City of N-w Tork. a.«en,ble«t rt ! r*«aaw n^r'nj. <T-s!re mr n put on record a memorlaJ of !o»» ther h»r. j..,M! n .,t ia t >ie d«ath nf their fallow m^mb-r. Mr Par^l ODar: th.ro^r- It S Solved "Hiat H th- 'lea'.b of Mr. Dan!-! CDaT t>!» Institution, which has fn- !m obf.rt t!j» cm of orpnan »h!!r*r»n. haa sustained a !ins whl'h cannot h* ea.Mv rep*''-.l In tha ptrforrniic. of th» imoortans funcrions whtrh de.-olvei upon Mr. ... of the Boaril of Managers and a member of tt« Flna~<M Committee. h<» hrouitht to th» service of th« orphan* the wealth of h!» lon« Husta»-«» experlene- of hi« nsaeltT. of hi' rterot»<l charitahte naruro. anrt of nt* f»rvent reliitous convictions H!« Infant wiMj will A «• • - tmttr.ne »n<i mm Tgtfl c'Jarrt'.an. an«t hta frllsrm r™b«rs a ready. «>;ron* an<l "n»r*«tlc he!p«r Th«tr sorrow »♦ hf>» unlo->k»<!-for f!-»th can only b« asaua^-d ty the hope that !■!« roof! rteerts have prepared for hhn> t^e »t->r!jat h^r^iness Into which It Is their prayir that ha has erite-ed with the willing servant* of on* Hm«- Jv Father R*s-!lv»d. That a copy of t!tm« resolutions. — Itafcly «r.|tro«!ied. v«. *uH»^nb»<l hr »ar Most R*Tar«nd naa< der.t and attested by our Secretary with th» seat of th •> Asylum, '-' be rresente.l to this widow of, our lata associatß as a token of trie deep sympathy which »• feet tor kta bereaved family: and that publtcatJon h-r-of be mad* — th# (i.-»tty -»+* Jn testimony of th» sorrow which •»» shar» with the community ta th« los« : of a vaT-i^d member JOHN' M. FAHLET. D D , ArciiUlthop. Pr^rtaent FORBES J. HEXNE33T. S»crt>e.r7. cemeteries. t THE woodlaws OUCETEBT- Ia readily aecanfiilA by HarVnn t«it»« from Grtad C<m~ fral Station. w*iw ana J«rorj» a-^o*. tro«T«y» «><« ** rarrUr». Lot* tUB to. T*l«Daoa* *553 Graxnwy! for Booh of Vl»w 9 or rucr»»mt*f,v* Of3<». 20 East 2* • St.. Xaw TMt C«T. — UNDERTAKERS. rRAXK F. CAJTPBTXI. CO.. 141-1 W IV at. Wortli taiov-n; eld stand. Chap«. . oi.rlor«. «*e. T«L lia» -Tfniii-i Special Notices. HMn!«k« " N^YcX. 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Embankment: HiWTOX's HoteL tondosi* Queen's ltst-1. • ?j-«r? j-«r Norwood. ENGLAND- Ade:phl Hotel. Liverpool: lOdlaad HoteL Manchester; Queer/a Hotel. Leeds; SOdtaad "-*- Bradford; U^tel Welllngtoo. TuabrliJsr» Weiss- Mi* :»s-l Hotel. Morecarabe Ba»; Midland HoteL Derby » Hcl!!er-s Hotel. EhankHn, »'■• of Wight: Royal Hstei! Ross-on-Wye; Woolpack Hotel. Warwick: Bull KoteT IRELAXD— Hotel Shelbcurne. Dublin; Hsripsa Hotel. Gtss>e gartff SCOTL.\Nt>— St. Enoch : t*!. Glasgow; Station Hotel. Ayr; ?rr»t'.Di Hotel. Dumrrte*. WALES— Waterloo U^t*l. Eettws-y-Oseil. GIPaALTAR-Hot^lC^tr PARIS— HoteI ..-hatham. Hotel d^ Lllte et d'ATMoa. Oraas) Hotel <?i» I'AtJienftw. Grand Hotel. Hotel rjiUkniLtS-L Hotel Montana. Hotel 31 Jamas « Albany. " ' HOLI.-\Nl>— Hotel dcs Indes. The ■asjssv; Hotel KuraasML Sob*v*Bleg*»- BELOriM— l.c Gnnd Hctel. Brussels: Hotel St. Antocaei Antwerp. CEHI! \NT- nct<-l •^nttn^ntal. Rertln: Hotel Victor!*, Wteabaden; Hotel lrnt>erla!. Wiesbaden; FrnnitrQrt'>t>« hnf Fr-r.kf^rt; Al'.ianc* H.'tel. Berlin; >ni:nn r>e>. Y.fXm. pcrlrn Flirstenhof. E^rttn; Hotel .»■- « Nnuhotn: Frtm Car!. Held*lber«: Glaa; and Anchot Horvt*. rcblent*: Hot»l Prl»tnl. fobtentu: Hnt»| fs.^nii!'».»:i Trtb«»r^: Hotel de "■-?*. Ham* ma. TW-tt Erd Hotel. Wildunjen: Hor«| !■;;:«■• Ktoilnzcii; Hot?! Bchtn»«r. Cnsse'.: Hotel National. -:trassbur*< Hote! K-r.ian*. Sc'.verk-: H"«l r-ur«-hei>Hau». Rrun*. wick: Nassauor-Hof ■'»' W!»-»^a.1en: Pour flesMoas Betel. M-it>l<.-»>: H.^tel R-tlevue. r>r-*l«n: Hne! Fnr*t. enhof Frantcfr.rt-ri»-Mala: >«- Hotel TT'ew. ta<?*n: Pavoy H-'trt. Ct^ogne: Xu»l!*im Hot.:. At*-**. rhape'.'*: Hotel nc*ck». WH.lun»«n-nad: f>rlto« Hotel Bettts;: Hotel Qulsrt»nt». W! !ur.«--iv.rval: Hotel roy«J Hor.;>ver: W*aritra lint.:, R«!|n, Hotel V«sm«. i!ad«-n-Ba.!cn : Hftel Dlsrh. Colonne: Hate} >fonor*'l-M«tr">'-ol» I'«««*l.tnrf: W<ir»«p-nh*rir»r-H''f. Nuremberg; I* M Kafs-rhof. Wt^^«<•4n : H o t«I Hchemcl>rn. WklMna; Hotel Metmpole. Bad-Xat*. helm: Con:lnental Hotsl. Munich: Hotel Angleterre. Err.«. AUSTRIA AND SWrrTFTRHXIX- H«te! IVSSJSSSS »», rtenb»J: Bot»1 Kltnccr. MnM?nba4: note! imnVeTslL Carls^ad: Hotel Kroh. Car!»hi«,!: Grand Rnt*l Tssj. same Hot*l B*aa-RlTage. OrneTa: Hotel <Je la p»i»v Geneva: Rea-'r.a-Jur.gfrv.iMick. Interlakea: BgM Tyrol. Irmst'i-uok: Tlotel nrtstol. Vienna; flrand Hot si ?T-;ngaiia Beteeeel; Hotel Be>ur au Lao. tWhjjiT IT-ite! National. Lurern«: Orand Hotel Moot r.ljti. Vev«»; Hotel l'';r: Carlsbad: Hat«i Ruler Bas!et Hotel Vtctrrta B«»!e: 3»voy nnA We«t Sad HoteL r»r!« . Conf»n»ntal Hct»!. L«u*acne: Gntnd Hi'eL Vev«v: Hotel '- '• 'torts Tnt«»rlaken: Grand Hotel !fa* tlor.*!. f.SMisjS Pm!a<*« Hot»l. T.uceme. ITALY ANT* POrm OP FRANTE— Or«nd Hotel Vt«» J*r>t«. rwmo^hlo-Cnmo: Palace ITnteU '**ador<s>-Bn*B% rviemltes: Hotel ExeeNlor. Rome; Oraad Hati', VenVe: Oran.l Hotel. Rome; Fdi>n Palao*. <I«aosM Oran.l Hot* 1 .ulrical. Rome: Hotel r»r.le:i. TeaSssi Ho. .V In Vl«e. Mt!aa: Grand Hot*!. Tlisj— itl *v.ir Hotel. c».«r. -a Hottl Bristol. Naples: statsi Santa 1.i. -a. Naples Esce^alor Palace Hotel. »•» bray; Grand Hotel, in Isa Tsttna 7