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ALBUQUERQUE EVENING CITIZEN
WAR WITH TURKEY MAY RESULT
OVER REFUSAL OF THE PORTE
To Agree in Control of Macedonian Finances by
the Six Proposing
KING OF SWEDEN SUBMITS THE NORWAY TREATY
Imperial Decree Formally Confers Rank of Count on Witte.
Russian Army Burning Bridges For
Fuel in Manchuria.
GREAT BRITAIN ALLIANCE
Constantinople, Oct. 2. The porte
persists in its unyielding attitude re
garding the financial control of Mace
donia. Replying to the note of Sep
tember 26 from the six powers, declar
ing that their decision to assume the
international control of Macedonia's
finances, is unalterable, the porte re
iterates what it regards as the unan
swerable objections to the scheme.
The deadlock has thus been reached,
necessitating fresh measures on the
part of the powers.
KING OSCAR AND CABINET
APPROVES NORWAY TREATY
Stockholm. Oct. 2. A special ses
sion of the riksdag, summoned to deal
with the treaty of Karlstad, aasemDiea
this morning ana usieneu w iu ,
king's speech, which was read Dy
Christian Lundberg. minister of state.
The treaty was submitted in the form
... T with tho cabinet's
recommendations for its ratification, j
ENVOY WITTE IS NOW
COUNT OF THE EMPIRE 1
St. Petersburg, Oct. 2. An imperial :
Hoori.o n-as issued todav formally an-'
nouncing the bestowal on M. Witte of
the rank of count, and adds tnat me
CASE OF PATRICK IS
Albany, N. Y., Oct. 2. The case
against Albert T. Patrick, the lawyer,
convicted on March 28, 1902, of hav
ing muidered a wealthy man named
W. M. Rice, and who was to be elec
trocuted on August 7 of this year, was
reopened before the court of appeals
The crime was committed on Sep
temlrer 23, 1900, and Patrick was sen
tenced to death on May 5, 1902.
On July 24, last, Patrick moved a
reargument, upon the ground that im
portant points had been overlooked
by a majority of the court in affirm
ing the judgment of conviction. On
that motion Judge Dennis O'Brien, of
the court of appeals, granted an order
staying the execution of the sentence,
pending the bearing of the motion for
Position Which Hill Took.
Albany, N. Y., Oct. 2. In asking
the court of appeals to grant a re-argument
In the case of Albert Patrick,
condemned to death for the murder of
millionaire Wm. Marshal Rice,, ex
Senator David B. Hill in a brief sub
mitted today lays emphasis upon the
fact that Judge Gray, who wrote the
prevailing opinion against Patrick,
has a son, Harry G. Gray, who is as
sistant district attorney of New York
and participated in the prosecution of
his client. Hill argued that this cir
cumstance came within the spirit of
the law providing that no judge shall
sit in a case in which he is "interest
ed." Without Gray s vote the court
stood evenly divided.
SECRETARY BONAPARTE i
TAKES POLITICAL PART j
Washington, I). C, Oct. 2. Secreta- j
ry Bonaparte has written a letter con-!
,rninr i ho ft, in naieii now in progress
in Maryland in which he characterizes
as false and ridiculous the stories cir-,
ciliated by the democrats as to wnat ; returning oy water on a cruiser, ne
the republican party would do for ne- will leave Washington on his south
groes if entrusted with power by the em tour October 18 and arrive here
YOUNG MAN CAPTURED WHO GOT
SECURITIES ON FORGED CHECK
New York, Oct. 2. Uxked in police
headquarters with his full confession
in posses-ion of Capt. John McCauley,
is the young man who by means of a
forged check, last Wednesday, ob
tained from the National City bank se
curi.ies valued at $U.VJ,uuu. Ho was ar
lested yi sti r lay on bis way to
Captain McCauley has secured one
half of the stolen securities ami the
remainder has been located.
The young man, whose name has
not yet been made public, had not
been connected with the bank which
vsus roiibel, nor wilh Pearl & Co.,
svlio bad hypothecated the securities
that were p'mieyied. He was for years
;i transfer clerk in we.l known broker
age linns i"- Wall street, and was
soon to have been married.
According to his confession he plot
ted and committed the crime unaided.
He was identified by the stamp maker
who made the stamp with which the
check on which the securities were
obtained fro the l.unk was certified.
'I'iie young man was a law student. He
.-aid that it had not been his desire at
any time to commit theft, but he bad
been Impelled to sliow trie fallacy of
the present surface methods of bank
ing. LATER INFORMATION
New Vork. Oct. 2. The young man
who got $359,000 worth of securities
from the National City bank by means
of a forged chuck, and who was arrest
ed yesterday, is stated at po.ice bead
quarters to be Hirry A. Leonard, a
ALLAYS JAPANESE ANXIETY
distinction Is given "in recognition of
his services to the throne and father
land, and for the admirable manner in
which he discharged the task of high
est importance to the state, and as a
mark of the special favor of the em
pire." SEVERE COLD HAS BEGUN
IN FAR AWAY MANCHURIA
Godzayadnl, Manchuria, Oct. 2. Se
vere cold weather has set in. Troops
are demolishing the fortifications, the
buildings and military bridges to ob
tain fuel, much of which will be nec
essary until the regiments can be
transferred to winter quarters in the
HOME BUSINESS PICKS UP
IN JAPAN OVER ALLIANCE
Tokio, Oct. 2 A sharp ri'se in prices
took place touay in ine mcai snare
market, w th evcrv indication that
marKet, wun every
business activity will gradually over-
treaty of peace. The new alliance
with Great Dritaln has Inspired in
commercial circles a feling of perfect
confidence In the future tranquility of
the situation, and much activity Is ex-
pectea in an ones oi uusiuess.
EST STATE FAIR
Helena, Mont., Oct. 2. The great
est state fair In the history of this
state opened here today In the most
auspicious manner. The fair has at
tracted tnousands of visitors from all
parts ot the state and even from Call
fomia and other western states. The
fair will last through the week, and
promises to be unusually Interesting,
During the week the Montana
Pioneers' society will hold Its annual
reunion here. The first meeting of the
pioneers will be held tomorrow, and
Thursday will be pioneers' day at the
fair. It Is expected that more than
500 members of the society will at
tend. The races promise to be a particu
larly interesting feature this year, as
there are six prizes of $1,000 each of
fered, besides minor prizes. One of
the special features will be the con
test for the Clark cup, owners to drive,
free for all ti otters. The cup Is a
gift of W. A. Clark, Jr., and is valued
California Odd Fellows Meet.
San Diego, Cal., Oct. 2. The annual
state encampment of the Independ
ent Order of Odd Fellows opens here
today with a reception in honor of
the visiting delegates, which will be
given this evening at the lsis thea
ter. Past Grand Patriarch Joseph
Philbrock will preside. The first busi
ness session will be held to morrow
TO NEW ORLEANS
WHETHER OR NOT
Washington, D. C,
president will go to
Oct. 2. The
despite the yellow
He will te in tnat city October .:,
on his return the last of the month.
trusted employe of Halle & Steiglitz,
, w ho lived with his mother in Harlem.
He is about 25 years old. He told the
police he committed the theft to show
; bow easily such a scheme could bo
: worked. After forging the check he
I sent a passing boy into the bank for
, the securities and they were brought
' to him in the street. He "aid ho im
mediately mailed $:!oo,ooo worth of
. the securities to Mr. Pearl, of the firm
I to which they belonged, holding out
; $59.uuu worth, as the package was too
bulky. The police say only about $5o,-
Out) worth of the securities was nego
tiable and these Leonard held out.
A HEROIC RESCUE OF SEAMAN
BY THREE TARS ON ALABAMA
New York. Oct. 2 A ro-cue, which
the officers of the battleship Alabama
declare was one of the most heroic
that has occured In the navy for many
years, was effected by three seamen
of that battleship, off Proviucetown,
.Mass., on Saturday.
The man rescued is Andrew Ander
son, a seaman, and the rescuers are
Kdward Wagner, Win. Brannon and
H. V. Anderson.
Andrew Anderson was untangling
the battleship's anchor chains, when
the controller of the drum around
ALHUQUEKQUE. NEW MEXICO, MONDAY EVENING, OCTOHEK 2,
Hail to the chief who In triumph advances!
Saw all the sights in the Philippine Isles;
Looked with surprise on the Orient's dances.
Wore on his face most embarrassed of smiles!
Taffy, you took the Jap
Nation right In your lap!
Hear how you're welcomed from mountain to shore;
Hoar patriotic men
Shout, and shout yet again:
Taffy's come home and weighs 15 pounds more!
THE TUBERCULOSIS CONGRESS
ASSEMBLES FROM WHOLE WORLD
'V . r 'iv'""'; v.
Paris Filled With Distinguished Physicians Foods
Displayed For Consumptives Drugs and
Appliances Disinfecting Apparatus.
Paris, Oct. 2. The International
Tuberculosis Congress was opened
here today with a large attendance of
physician and government represen
tatives from nearly every civilized
country. A special building with a
large hall, for the general meetings
and several small halls for the differ
ent sections, has been placed at the
disposal of the congress. The build
ing also contains a number of rooms
fitted up to display drugs, appliances,
hospital equipments, etc., used in the
treatment of tuberculosis patients.
The session this morning was opened
by Dr. Herard, the president of the
congress, who delivered his annual ad
dress. He gave an outline of the pro
gram of the congress, which will last
During the session of the congress
there w Wl be seven general meetings,
one each morning. The afternoon will
be devoted to sectional meetings. Dr.
Lanneloque will preside over the pathological-surgical
section; Dr. Gran
cher over that devoted to the preserv
ation and care of adults. There are
a.so sections which will deal with the
scientific, the social, the historic and
the industrial aspect of tuberculosis.
The exhibition which was also op-1
ened this morning, is highly interest
ing. There is a display of food prod
ucts permitted and recommended by
physicians in tuberculosis cases.
There are several rooms fitted up like
those in a sanltorium, some destined
for rich patients, others for middle
c asses and still others for the poor.
There are special exhibits of drugs
and pharmaceutical appliances for tu
berculosis cases and of house furnish
ings, such as arm chairs, baths, etc.
Cleansing and disinfecting apparatus
is also shown. One very interesting
section of the exhibit shows two
rooms. One is fitted up hygienically
under the patronage of the Touring
cub, while the other Is fitted with
curtains, carpets, hangings over the
bed, lacking light and air and showing j
what should be avoided in the rooms
intended for tuberculosis patients.
The exhibits will remain on view until
October 29 and will afterwards be
presented to the city of Paris. They
will form the nucleus of a proposed
which the anchor chain was being
wound, was re. eased. The anchor
sank in twelve fathoms of water and
Anderson went down with it.
He inanagi i! to free himself, but.
when be arose he struck the bottom
of the ship.
Captain Keeder signalled for full
speed astern and as the Alabama
cleared the sp.n where Anderson had
gono down the form of the sailor ap
peared on the water. The three sail
ors p.unged Into the water and by he
roic work managed to save the uncon
NO PLACE LIKE
This evening President Dr. Harard
will give a reception to the delegates
in the Hotel Continental. Tomorrow
President Loubet will give a banquet
to the delegates at the Elysee Palace
and on Saturday evening a farewe.l
banquet will be given, at which book0
containing reports of the proceedings
of the congress will be distributed. On
Thursday the delegates will visit the
establishments of the Assistance Pub
llque and Institutions of charity, hy
giene and veterinary art. The final
session will be held on Saturday at
the Sorbonne, when the presidents of
the four principal sections will deliver
their annual addresses and the date
and place of the next congress v. .
The United States Is well represent
ed at the congress by some of the
most distinguished specialists of the
country. The government Is also rep
resented. Among the special exhibits
Is one of the Maryland Association for
the Prevention and Relief of Tubercu
losis In conjunction with the state
board of health of Maryland, which
gives a clear Idea of the work done by
the Maryland association.
MORE THAN CENTURY
OF HUMAN LIFE
New York, Oct. 2. Mrs. Nellie
Ryan, of 5u2 Palisade avenue. West
Hoboken, is celebrating her 105th
birthday. She Is still strong and in
good health, has good eyesight, walks
erect and possesses an excellent mem
ory. She owns considerable real es
tate and invariably collects her rent
herself. She goes from house to
house and always knows when the
rent is due, although she does not
keep an account book. Sbo always
loans money on interest and never
fails to remember when the interest
Mrs. Ryan, who Is known In Ho
boken as "Aunt Nell," was bom In
Tipperary, Ireland, October 2, 1800.
For more than eighty years she lived
In the province of Quebec, moving to
West Hoboken two years ago to live
with her niece. She Is very active,
and an Inveterate pipe smoker. She
has a sister in Chicago who Is 96
years old. Mrs. Ryan says that should
she live until next spring she Intends
to take out naturalization papers and
become an American citizen. She
does not like people to know her age,
and does not look older than 80.
Preparing for Church Union.
Pittsburg, Pa.. Oct. 2. The Joint
committee composed of representa
tives of the Congregational, Metho
dist Protestant and l.'nited Breth
ren churches met here today In the
parlors of the Methodist Protestant
building on Fifth avenue, to corner
regarding the proposition to form a
union of the three churches named.
The Rev. M. I.. Jennings, editor of
the Pittsburg Methodist Recorder, is
the chairman of the committee, which
also includes the Rev. F. T. Tagg, of
Halilmore and Bishop W. M. Weekly
of the L'cilted brethren church.
Ycur's no junket for spending the dollars;
Your's to show forth our powvr and might
To queens minus corsets and kings without collars.
And all the far east that we're keeping in sight.
Taffy, you made a joke
Most every time you spoke.
'Hah for an envoy who's never a bore!
Who suys the time was lost?
Who cares about the cost?
Toffy's come home and weighs 15 pounds more!
Many Thought to See Similar
Course Followed to
SCHWARZSCHILD & SULZBERGER
Chicago, III., Oct. 2. The trial
against the packers, corporations and
lawyers, Indicted on charges ot com
bining In restraint of commerce, ac
cepting rebates and Interfering with
government witnesses, was taken up
before Judge Humphrey In the United
States district court today.
The court room was crowded with
lawyers, officials of various packing
concerns and disinterested spectators
and several hundred persons could not
gain admission, owing to lack of room.
Tho action of the officials of tne
Schwarzschlld & Sulzberger Packing
company, who pleaded guilty last
Thursday and paid fines aggregating
$25,000, had aroused great Interest and
led many to expect that other Indicted
officials would follow tthe example of
the officials of the Schwarzschlld &
Sulzberger company. If fhoy had any
intentions they did not show it today.
Those who are well Informed do not
expect that there will be any more
pleas of guilty. In fact, the district
attorney has been practically notified
that the other Indicted packers and
to fight every step or
the government to the very last, and
will seek every delay they can pos-
SEEMS TO HAVE CAUSED
THE KAISER TOLD M'NARY AND
M'NARY TOLD THE WORLD.
'He's Another! I didn't," Said Em
peror Bill, When Japan Kicked,
"and, Anyhow, It Was a Secret."
Washington, D. C, Oct. 2. Reports
published in American newspapers,
attributing to the kaiser remarks con
cerning the "yellow peril" at the time
he granted a private audience to a
party of American congressmen, have
resulted In a little hair-raising row
among the diplomats ot Japan and
Germany, and Ijave placed the said
congressmen in a more or less uncom
The Impression that the kaiser did
make the remarks was given by Con
gressman Wm. S. McNary, of Massa
chusetts, who, with a party of his
colleagues was In Berlin during the
session of the Interparliamentary
The kaiser received the party In
private audience, it was declared, with
the understanding that the conversa
tion was to be private. Tho Ameri
cans are said to have abused the
Honor which was conferred upon
The reports of the kaiser's utter
ances were transmitted to Japan,
wln're they caused a great deal of
comment and aroused the lie of the
Japanese government. The Japanese
minister in Berlin was instrue.cd to
make forma! representations to the
German government protesting
against such public demonstrations of
J hostility to Japan. The Japanese miu-
HEALTH CONDITIONS IN CITIES
OF NEW ORLEANS AND NEW YORK
Yellow Fever Subsiding in Southern Metropolis,
New York Healthier Than Any Other
Time In Hundred Years.
STRIKES IN EUROPE AND
Violence at Home and AbroadPresident Palma of Cuba
Escapes Drowning, Negro is to be
Burned in Texas Town.
THE NAVAL SECRETARY DENIES DEMOCRAT CHARGES
New Orleans, Oct. 2. Yellow fever
Is so certainly being wiped out that
the authorities are now confident that
at the close of the month not a vestige
of the disease will remain. The rec
ord week ending last Saturday was
the best since August 1, with a total of
183 cases and 23 deaths.
DEATHS DECREASED AND
BIRTHS ARE NUMEROUS
New York, Oct. 2. New York City,
according to report of the department
of health, is blessed with the lowest
death rate in more than one hundred
years. The report a.so shows more
persons married and more births re
corded in the last six months than In
any previous like period. From Jan
uary 1 to June HO the death rate di
minished from 22.44 per cent to 19 23
as compared with the same period
DISPENSERS OF LIGHT
LITERAL AND FIGURATIVE
St. Paul, Oct. 2. About 200 Job
printers here are on a strike today be
cause the employers refused to grant
an eight hour day.
Derlin, ct. 2. Negotiations between
the electrical companies and their em
ployes who sought higher wages were
broken off today and a goneral strike
Iiaa been ordered for tomorrow. Some
employers of power and lighting works
went uu a sympathetic strike today.
Half the street cars have stopped.
Troops have been ordered to Berlin
HUBBELL WILL BE TAKEN
TO RATON THIS EVENING
Thomas S. Hubbell, who was sent
to Jail a few days ago for contempt of
court, by Judge Ira A. Abbott, will be
taken to Raton on train No. 8 this
evening. As stated In The Citizen
Saturday evening, counsel for Mr.
Hubbell appeared before Chief Jus
tice W. J. Mills at Raton on that day
and made argument for a writ of ha
beas corpus to secure the release ot
their client. The writ was issued and
the trip to Raton tonight Is the re
sult. The counsel for Mr. Hubbell will
appear before the court there at 10
o'clock tomorrow and make arguments
to Bhow why the writ should be grant
ed, and Mr. Hubbell released fiotn
custody. W. B. Chllders. chief coun
sel for Mr. Hubbell, and Attorney A.
B. McMllIen, will accompany him to
tho Gate City and make the argument
before Judge Mills. Sheriff Armljo
will have charge of Mr. Ilybbell.
Wanted Writ of Prohibition.
It now develops that Mr. Chllders
who was supposed to bo in Las Cru
ces the first of last week, went to Al-
anrogordo instead, where he appeared
before Judge Kdward A. Mann, now
holding court there, where he demand
ed a writ of prohibition against Judge
Abbott upon the ground of lack of
Jurisdiction. This procedure Is quite
nre In the history of the courts of
, new Mexico, and is a course where
one Judge Is demanded to deny the
' r;ht ot another Judge of the same
Ister made tils protest to Pi ince Yon
Huelow personally, who gave assur
unces that the kaiser had been mis
represented, and denounced the al
leged action of the American con
gressmen aa ''disgraceful."
Louisville's Horse Show.
Louisville, Ky., Oct. 2 The annual
horse show of the Imisville Horse
show association, opens here today.
The entries ure numerous, and the
list of prizes for the various class
aggregates more than JUS.ooo.
' : i-
, , I
t ; !!
i ' !
AMERICA OCCUR TODAY
as a precautionary measure against
CUBAN PRESIDENT NOW
DRIVES IN FROM HOME
New York, Oct. 2. An attempt to
assassinate President Palma by
drowning has been made. According
to a Havana dispatch to the Herald,
wedges were driven Into bridge over
which Palma passed In his special car
in traveling to and from Havana, they
being so. arranged that if the car had
struck them at Its usual speed It
would have been thrown Into the wa
ter. Palma now drives from home, seven
miles from the city, accompanied by a
secret service police.
PLANS FOR BURNING MONK
GIBSON ARE COMPLETE
Houston, Texas, Oct. 2. It la ru
mored that plans have been completed
to burn "Monk" Gibson at 4 o'clock
this afternoon on the public square at
Kdna. The negro Is surrounded eight
miles from town In a locality known
as "Devil's pocket," and as soon aa
captured will be taken In charge by
the relatives of the slaughtered fam
ily. It Is generally believed the of
ficers will offer no resistance to tho
spirit of tho mob.
Murderer Again Escapes.
Houston, Texas, Oct. 2. The report
late this afternoon from Edna, says:
"Monk" Gibson has again eluded the
officers and the trail has been lost. A
special carload of fresh horses has
i been sent from Richmond. Texas.
rank ,to take certain Judicial action.
Judge Mann has not announced his
decision as yet.
Extradition Paper Issued.
Ottawa, Ont., Oct. 2. A warrant
for the extradition of John F. Gaynor
and B. D. Greene was signed by th
minister of Justice today and for
warded to the lieutenant governor of
the province ot Quebec.
TO THE CITY THIS
AND DESIRES A MEETING.
"Let's call a meeting of the
t executive committee of the fair
association," said President
Greer to The Citizen repiesenta-
tive, when approached this morn-
lug for news, and V
Let s thresh this thing over
In the meeting, suggested the re-
The president was at that time
reading the criticism of The CiU-
zen on the unofficial report of the
late fair Its expenses being con-
sideiably greater than its re- '
celpts, and the president, having
been Informed by the secretary of "
the talk, pro and con by subscrib
ers, was not in his usual good
frame of mind.
He, however, sanctioned the
proposition for a meeting, and
the secretary promptly touched
the telephone wires to each and
every member u-questing them
to appear tonight at 8 o'clock at
the office of tho Surety Invest-
ment company. That committee V
consists of the following gentle- 47
uu n : V
W. H. Greer, president; Geo. "
Arnot, vice president; J. B. Hern-
don, treasurer; I. K. B. Sellers, V
secretary; W. T. McCreight, D.
A. Macphe: son, P. F. Mi Canna,
(). N. Marron. G. P. Learuard, J. V
H. O'ltielly, M. W. Flournoy. W.
S. Strickler, Simon Stern, F. J.
Houston. M. Nash, R. W. S.
Negus, F. I.. Myers, B. Ruppe,
Joseph Barnctt. Darby A. Day,
Maynard Gunsul, Felix Lester, F.
A. Huhhelt. 11. II. Brlpgs. These
are invited: G. I..' Brooks, super
intendent of live stock show;
Dr. J. F. Pearce, superintendent
of sliced ring.
All those named should attend
this meeting, and discuss the late
fair In all Its phases, after which
a general meeting of the people
of Albuquerque, especially the
subscribers, will bo called, and
new officers elected, and the kind
of fair Albuquerque wants next
year will bo discussed.
Ii has been suggested by a
number of subscribers that Geo.
Arnot, 1). A. Macpherson an't P.
F. McCanua be named at to
night's meeting as an auditing
committee, as die subscribers de
mand that a th rouith investiga
tion b" made, and a full and com
plete itemized report be issued to
the public as soon as t issiele.
In view of thP various ruiiio s
about the late fair. The Citizen
heartily endorses the aboie sug
1 t t t t t ( t 1 I t ( t I t t