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AJLBUaUERaUE EVENING CITIZEN
ALHUQUKUQUK, NEW MEXICO. TUESDAY EVENING, OCTOIIKIt :n, 11)05.
STUDENTS IN THE ST. PETERSBURG RIOTS
THE REVOLUTION IN MOSCOW
Demonstrations of the
People Forgot AH Old
Bounds or Restraint.
ON SANTA FE
Well at Kansas
and None Are
.. . v.
Expected to Die.
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OF WOMEN'S CLUBS
Must Dispose of the Trade
School Fund at This
OFFICIAL NORWAY RELATIONS
Hinghamiiton, N. Y., Oct. 31. The
eleventh annual convention of the
New York State Federation of Wo
men's Clubs opened here today with
a large attendance of delegates, rep
resenting practically every Woman's
Club in the, slate. The opening ses
sion (Was devoted to parliamentary
business. In the afternoon, a reception
will be given, at which Mrs. Sarah
Piatt Decker, the president of the
General Federation of Women's Clubs
will be the principal guest of liK'or.
n 0iC I tl 1 .
uno ot the most important ques
tions which will come up for couhid
oration in the convention is that re
latins '-o tre f.nal disposition of th;
Trade School fund. It will have to
-be de, Idc-d .'.liethtir the fund is to go
to the '.Manhattan Trad School, to the
Pascal Institute in New York City, or
shall be used fur the establishment
of a trade school in Syracuse, N. Y.
A number of amendments to the con
stitution will also be presented, for
consideration, one of them, increasing
the dues of the larger clubs, with a
proportionate increase In their rep
resentation. There will be. a session
on "Home Arts and Crafts," in charge
of Mrs. Hanrick .S. Holden, of Syra
cuse; a session devoted to "Industrial
Conditions as They Affect Women
and Children." with Mrs. Rheta Chllde
Dorr in charge, and other special ses
sions. SOME COUNTRIES READY
TO RECEIVE NORWAY.
ChriBtiania, Oct. 31. The United
States, Russia, Great Britain, Italy,
Switzerland and Brazil, have already
declared their readiness to enter into
official relations with Norway. The
replies are couched in most courteous
terms, and some of them are accom
panied by a cordial welcome of Nor
way into the ranks of fully independ
IN SALOON ROW
William T. Meizgar, chief clerk in
the wholesa.e liquor house of .Melini
& Eakin, on South First street, was
the victim of a savage assault in the
Moid Siar saloon iu Uld Albuquerque
last night and that be escaped wiili
h.s life seems a miracle, according to
Miliar says lie attended a dance
ei.iiy in the ewning In Society hall,
and on his way home stepped into ttie
Star taloon to get a drink. While
standing at the bur be was approached
by a man who cal ed him several vile
iianies without any provocation and
turning upon nim ' Metzgar knocked
This sciined to m the signal for a
general ansault upon Metzaar, a at
this juncture nu n commenced to pour
into the saloon from all d.rectiuiis
and It seemed as if everyone of them
bit him. Hi: was slugged, kicked and
ot l.erw Ise at tal ked.
Dining the nu-Iee, S. Gonzales, em
ployed in the Sandoval barber shop.
Mepl ed in the saloon to take a look
at the rough house. As he stuck Ins
head in the door he was greeted with
a blow on the nose that put him down
Metzgar ranio to Albuquerque and
had his wounds dressed. They con
sisted of cuts anil bruises about the
head and face and various bruises all
over his body. He was about the
streets today with his head in ban
dages, and although not seriously In
jured, his wounds are exceedingly
No arrests were made today, but
!t is thought that several of the ring
leaders will be made to suffer for their
assault which Metzgar says was en
tirely without provocation.
PYTHIANS IN SOUTH
WANT DIXIE JUBILEE.
Memphis, Tenn.. Oct. 31. A large
number of grand officers of the
Knight of Fyhias of the southern
.--tiles met here today at the Hotel
Gayest) for the purpose of tnahing
plans for a "Dixie Jubilee." The pro
moters of the plan hope to be able
to bring togeth.r at this Jubilee not
less than 10,000 southern Pythians.
The Jubilee is to ba held before the
u4 of tb var.
OK1 K. 0(1(1 fiTTTnP. IT J nv Tilt- vpvau v trnorr.-iT
- i. .
01 , ovr .o.'"" stiuk-ntB. augmented by strikers, caused a riot on the
tUc 1 1 o u ai me nomt or tno havoncr
OF INTEREST NOW!
Telegram About AdmiralTrain
Wounding Chinese Woman
SPEED TRIAL OF RHODE ISLAND
Washington, Oct. 31. The navy
department this morning received
two cablegrams from Admiral Train,
dated at Shanghai yesterday. No re-
ference was uiaue to his having had
trouuie witn ttie Chinese on account .
ot accidentally snooting a womani.nnt,, ,. . ,,., . t
while hunting as was cabled to thei
ct ,VtuVu ........
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-TaK ' IMiSr h'orw" iow -
ino iin:r-,ulo,i f, ,,,,
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I'orpoUe and rrtur.V Jhe shVp JuTld-.
.cu'tipb-r .o'.t -,"'d tr. method
of determining the speed of the ship
by means of lite standardized screw,
and the naval authorities therefore ar
ranged for the trial run. The battle
h.ia a difinlnrempnt
15,000 tons, is expected to make about !
twenty knots an hour. When com-
pleted the Rhode Island will be one '
of the most powerful ships of the i
American nw She ia fiftv feet lone-
tr than th Maine, the larires tvnn of '
battlexnlp Uncle Sam has In rommis-1
slon at the present time. The hull ,
rises twenty feet above the water
from Btem to stern. The Rhode Island
will be able to concentrate a broad-.
side fire of four twelve inch and six ,
eight inch breach loading rifles and
six six inch rapid fire guns, without
counting the numerous smaller guns '
of her secondary battery. Bending a
weight of metal that will sink any
thing that gets in its way.
St. Louis Wool.
St. Ixmis, Mo., Oct. 31. Wool mar
ket steady and unchanged.
HIS SERENE HIGHNESS,
WHO BRINGS A FLEET
H. S. H. PHI.Vf'K I.OI'IS. OF BAT
In Great Britain much political sig
nificance is attached to the visit of
ills serene highness, Prince Louis, of
Battenberg, to America. He Is in
command of the cruiser squadron of
the British home fleet, which consists
of the most modern of King Edward's
cruisers. Prince Ixmis is ,'o years of
age, and is related to much of Eu
rope's royalty. He is a grandson of
Qui-en Victoria. He married Princess
Victoria, of Hesse, who Is a niece of
King Edward and tho elder sister of
tho czarlta of Russia. Ho Is the
father-in-law of Prince Andrew of
Greece, who is Queen Alexandra's
nephew. Prince Eouis has been in the
British navy since IMiS and has been
director of naval Intelligence of the
admiralty. He Is In high favor with
King Edward. Following the squad
rons arrival at New York, the prince
Is to entertain lavishly on his flag
ship, the armored cruiser Drake. A
temporary ball room will bo lu.stalk-d
on tho upper deck.
EXPECTED TOMORROW AND
Annapolis, Md., Oct. 31. Rear
Admiral Evan' battleship squadron,
1 1 I
I ...4 y ."',
PROPER WAY FOR
Pleasing and Sensible Ob-
servance Instead of
CARNIVALS AND PROCESSIONS
Newark, N. J Oct. 31. Every
thing is in readiness for the Grand
Carnival fete iu lionor of All Hal-
'owe en tonight. It will be the erand-
est parade ever seen here, and will
ed and arranged floats. The paraders
will assemble in Clinton avenue, at
Lincoln Fark, continue along Broad
8treet to Park Place, and thence into
llrn.,1 ctroof rain nnlrnl 'cV,l...
"""" '""U lO .UUrhVl, UI1UI
1 uAl"r,Um' H
"uouu. ai iu close oi tne paraue
tne-e will be masked balls at the four
iarst halls ia.
QUEEN TITAN I A-CROWN Ep
ON STEPS OF CAPITOL.
Albany, N. Y., Oct. 31. Today Is
the second and last day of the annual
Hallowe'en carnival, and thousands of
v'-ors irom me surrounding districts
are crowding the city. This afternoon
'here will be a big automobile parade,
nl -Tila evening the celebration will
reach its climax, with the grand Hal
lowe'en parade. The principal feature
thla morning was the crowning of
wueen mania on tne steps of the
state capital. The day was ushered
In by the booming of cannon and the
ringing of bells. Promptly at , 10
o'clock the city hall bell tolled ten
strokes to announce the beginning of
tne coronation ceremony. Thousands
f People were assembled In front of
the capitol and the steps were occu
pied by about one thousand Invited
guests. Queen Titania was surround
ed by the Court of All Nations, con
sisting of a number of handsome
young women and young men In varl-
' ous national costumes.
THE FLAGSHIP "DHAKK."
consisting cf the eitbt battleships of
:iie Norih Atlantic fleet, arrived here
from Hampton Roads, this morning.
Bnd anchored in the harbor, to await
tile arrival of the British fleet, under
the tvmmand of Prince l.oiiis Alex
ander of Battenbiirg. The British
squaxlron is expected here tomoirow.
An elabora'e program has been pre
pared for the outenainment of the vis
itors from the day of their arrival
until November Mh, when they will
sail for New York, escorted by the
There will be, a number of recep-:ts
tions to the guests, dinners in their
honor, and a foot ball game between
the cadets. While the fleets are ly
ing off Annapolis, prince UmiB and
his officers will go to Washington,
to be received l.y the president. On
November 8th, t lie Bix armored cruis
ers of which the British squadron con
sists, will sail for New York, escorted
by Rear Admiral Brownson's division
of four armored cruisers. They will
arrive In New York on the morning of
November !uh, being the king's birth
day. AH of the American ships will
be dressed with flags, ami that night
they will be Illuminated with electric
lights. On the same evening Prince
I.ouis will be the gii"st at dinner of
Mayor McClellan, while private din
ners and theater parties will be ar
ranged for officers of the fleet. Every
ilay after that, until November 17th,
when the British visitors sail, there
will Le dinners .receptions, and other
public functions in honor of Prince
LouU and his officers.
WORKMEN FLOCK TO SHOPS
Streets Were Blocb Stu
dents Spoke, Police ipt
Out of the Way.
RED FLAGS DOMINATED THE DAY
St. Petersburg, Oct. 31. The Rus
sian capital blossomed out with flags
and bunting today. All of the troops
were withdrawn from the streets and
the city presented a incut normal ap
pearance. The nervousness of the
people has suddenly disappeared.
Workmen by the thousands flocked
hack to the shops and factories with
out waiting tho permission of the
strike committee. The authorities did
all In their power to entourage the
spirit of rejoicing.
The social democrats, however, are
not satisfied, and warn tho people not
to be tricked, but to keep up the
fight. Distrust of the movement is
deep-seated, and not until words ai
translated into doeds, will confidence
in tlu? government be restored.
Word from the provinces shows that
the strike: Is rapidly dissolving In the
lace of the proclamation.
Such Scenes Never Oeamed of.
Before noon the celebration began
In earnest and the city aniHared to
have gone mad. SucTi scenes have
never before been witnessed in Rus
sia. Unrestrained 1y word or deed,
the constraint of the crowds seemed
suddenly to have been replaced by li
cense. lied flags were in evidence. In
churches devout, men and women on
bended knees before the Image of St.
Nicholas, the miracle-worker, ren
dered thanks for the blessing of lib
erty, while on the corners of the
thronged streets orators harrangued
The people assembled principally on
Nevsky ProsKct. From Kazan cathe
dral to the town hall opposite Hotel
De L'Europe, tradlc was blocked.
Fully 30,00(1 workmen were massed
there listening to student-orators wuo
delivered Impassioned speeches. Red
fiage showed above the mass of cheer
ing humanity. The ;oMi 'tf.pt tn-4tie
background, not even' trying to keep
the streets open.
Demonstrator formed an Immense
procession and marched through the
streets singing the Marseillaise, a
dftzen red banners inscribed with the
word, "svoboda," meaning liberty,
were carried at the head of tne pa
rade. WARSAW ARMY OFFICERS
REJOICE WITH PEOPLE.
Warsaw, Oct. 31. The Imperial
manifesto, granting a constitution to
Russia, made a deep impression on
the populace there. There is univer
sal rejoicing, in which the army offi
cers joined. The military patrols
have been withdrawn.
IN WILDEST EXCITEMENT
PEOPLE AND TROOPS JOIN.
Odessa, Oct. 31. The .romulga
tlon here of the emperor's manifesto
was followed :hy the wildest excite
ment. Vast crowds exultantly parad
ed the streets and it was"notlced that
a number of the tnxips marched with
COUNT WITTE ASKS AID
OF ALL THE NEWSPAPERS
St. Petersburg, Oct. 31. Count
W'iltee today summoned a conference
of editors of all the St. Petersburg
newspapers and asked their aid and
co-operation iu restoring normal con
ditions and in securing the confidence
of the people in the new regime, the
purpose of which is to give the fullest
measure of liberty outlined In the man
Count Witte said that he had tele
graphed to many eminent liberals to
come to St. Petersburg and assist In
putting tlie new administration on a
solid and acceptable footing, but
while the railroad strike prevented
l Heir arrival, he was forced to rely
on the sober sense of the St. Peters
burg press, without whose assistance
in calming the public, the govern
inec: -.-ii'i do nothing positive, and
would he ( Mi-'ed to conlel.t itself
wi'ii negative and ev n reu-tionaty
FROM A TROLLEY CAR
flowed freely, while best wishes were
Cleveland, Ohio. Oct. 31. Governor ' expressed In witty and pretty toasts.
Derrick start, d - i another trolley j The bridesmaids were Miss Regina,
trip through northern Ohio yesterday, sister of the bride, Miss Florence As
lle start ed from here to Conneaut, In'carate, Miss Alice Cardinal, and Miss
a private t !Ky car, and will I Maggie Ca.rera. Best men were
deliver a number of campaign speech-1 Messrs. Terry. EnnI Carrera, Don
route. Today he intends to I
take a trolley trip to Chardon, War-
ren ami Youngstown. On November ,
3d he will start from here to Akron,
Alliance, Canton, and Salem, and will
speak at Wooster on the evening of
the same day. On November 4th he
w ill go to Medina by trolley, sneaking
BURLINGTON STEALS MARCH
ON SOUTHERN PACIFIC
Omaha. Neb., Oct. 31. The offi- j
cials of the Union Pacific railway are j
greatly worked up over the eleven
manner In which the Burlington has!
stolen a march on the Union Pacific,
by starting the cens: ruction of a new
line to Salt Lake City, which will be
supplemented by a large number of
feeders. This expansion of the Bur
ington will undoubtedly cause con
siderable stir among western rail
roads, and it is believed In well in
formed circles that it will lead to the
construction of at least 2,508 miles
X railroads la the west.
TUB 1A)L;HI 1 A.MS.A BUUAKH
Moscow Is now the center of serious revolutionary outbreaks. Clashes
bitween the Ciu-sacks and mobs of workmen anil students have been fre
quent and bot.i sides have suffered seriously. The water conduit that sup
plies the city has been damaged, and at a meeting ot over 10,000 strikers,
plans for preventing telegraphic communication have been perfected.
MYSTERY OF DRESS
Morris Nathan Held For
Physical Wreck Either From Grief
TRYING TO FIND THE SURGEON WHO DISSECTED BODY
Pittsburg. Pa., Oct. 31. Morris Na
than, the young man In custody here
charged with complicity In the Win
throp dress suit case mystery, lsvin a
serious condition. He has a high fev
er, and is practically a physical wreck.
Little credence Is placed by Superin
tendent of Detectives McQuald, in the
leport that members of the Shepard
King company know much more con
cerning Miss Geary's death than they
have told. Klmeo, Wright Ixirlniers
Japanese valet, and Stage Director
Sam Forest, both close friends of Na
U. S. Steamship West Virginia, via
Portsmouth. Va., Oct. 31. (By Wlre
lessl The Wel Virginia and three
other ships of the armored cruiser di
vision passed Cape Henry at 8 o'clock
last evening and proceeded up the bay.
The opportunity of cruising with a
squadron at high speed and for twenty-four
hours undor unfavorable)
weather conditions, 'has been most ex
cellent. The -passage from the mouth
of the Mississippi was made In three
days and ten hours, breaking all rec
ords. The president eujoyed the en
tire trip and spent almost all of the
daytime on the bridge.
AT LAS CRUCES
Las Cruces, N. M.. Oct. 30 The
wedding of Miss Theodorllnda Car
rera to Mr. F.d Piper of El Paso, was
the grandest seen here in a long time.
At ti o'clock the carriages, taking
the beautiful bride and the wedding
party to the Catholic church, were
hailed witri a liiurmu'- of enthusiasm
by the Huong of frVmls congregated
in front of the church Just to get a
glimpse of the bride, groom and dain
tily ilressod maids.
Miss Linda was given away by her
father, Prof. Current, the groom, best
man and bridesmaids to. lowing close
behind. The room was tastefully ar
ranged for the ceremony, was bril
liantly lighted, giving to the pretty
bride just that look of happiness that
was on the faces of all her friends.
After the ceremony was over the
party returned to the bride's home,
wbeie a sumptuous supper awaited
thcuf, prepared by a famed local chef.
At 7 o'clock Judge Parker performed
I the civil cermony. so as to be Iu keep
ing to Miss Linda's belief and Mr.
I Piper's pleasure. After that impres
I sive ceremony came a reception, at
I which wote present the be-t peop.e
j and the people had of the best, too.
I A most delicious spread was served
and excellent wine and champagne
The bride was beautifully dressed
in white lace of foreign design, and
carried a bunch of white roses. The
maids, in their cost.y dresses, added
'to the already charming pictures,
while the men in their conventional
' frock suits completed the refined
The wedding party left for El Paso
and a great many peopro were at the
station to wish the young couple many
years of prosperity and happiness.
The many lovely and expensive
gifts are too numerous to mention.
SCOTTY DIDN'T GET
KILLED BY THAT AUTO.
Los Angeles, Cal.. Oct. 31. "vTa'Icr
Scott, tho Ieath Valley miner, who
was thrown from an automobile last
night while running at fifty miles an
hour, is not dangerously hurt, as was
at first reported. Further examina
tion disclosed no injuries likely to
prove permanent, and although se
verely injur!, he will rucover.
PROFOUND AS EVER
Murder of Miss Geary, is
than, have been pretty frank In all
their statements made to the detec
tives, and the authorities are satiisiled
that the truth has leen told.
Nafhan's despondency since his ar
rest Is legarded as Important by the
pMlce officials, and they are concen
tratlng their efforts to learn Just what
causes It, and also to ascertain Miss
Geary's physical condition when she
was last seen in the company of the
prisoner, that they may determine
whether or not his connection with
the case extends beyond the mere fact
of getting his medical assistance.
ENJOYED SEA TRIP
MRS. R008EVELT MEETS
PRESIDENT AT NAVY YARD.
Washington, D. C, Oct. 31. Presi
dent Roosevelt camo ashore at the
navy yard at 11:C5. He was received
by a guard of marines, accompanied
by the Marine band. A salute of twenty-one
guns was fired when the presi
dent arrived and another when he laft
the yard at 12 o'clock.
Mrs. Roosevelt drove to the yard
at 11:30 and greeted the president
upon his arrival. The president and
Mrs. Roosevelt were driven direct to
the White House.
MISS ALICE'S JUNK
HELD IN BOND
Washington, D. C, Oct. 31. Miss
Alice Rooscvolt'8 litter of presents,
curios and purchases, which are now
on their way here under bond of the
government, will be sent to the cus
tom -house at Georgetown for ap
praisement, like those of any other
citizen of the United States.
The fact that she is the president's
daughter or a woman, will have no ef
fect upon tho grim-vlsaged officials,
who will be called upon to inspect and
appraise her trinkets, according to
Socrdtary Reynolds of the treasury
We will pursue no unusual or dif -
ferent course with regard" to the
presents or the purchases," he said
tonight, ' than if she were an Amert -
can tourist. Just returning from a trip
abroad. Sho will -havo to tell where
the things camo from, what are their
uses, their values, if she can tell
them, and the use to which they willp'ar
be put in fact, she will have to an
swer all the questions that are put to
her by the officers, who will have the
appraising of the stuff.
"Kai-h piece will lie valued separ
ately ami catalogued, and where the
inspectors are In doubt they w ill hold
whatever stuff they do not know the
value of until they are propl-'ily ad
vised as to its value and the duty
ticketed. When this whole collei
tion is examined, the sum total of
duty will be paid over and the sttifl
released. i ncn .Miss Alice can no
with it as she chooses.
"It Is asserted by those who have
seen most of the stuff that its to'al
value Is about Ij.ooo, and 'hat the
duty upon it will be about Jl.t)'), at
the very most."
MEMBERS OF CABINET DESIRE
A NEW INSULAR DEPARTMENT
Washington, D. C. Oct. 21. It Is the Navy Department has Guam. The
s'ated, on reliable authority, that In , hardest work has fallen on the War
his message to congress. President i Department through its Bureau of In
Roosovelt will recommend to coti-.Kiilar Affairs. All the departments af
gross that a new department of gov- f.-cti d are earnestly In favor of a
eminent be established, to take change which will bring relict. Gor
charge of the country's insular pos- sip already names the man for tha
ses-iviis. If congress acts favorably new place if It be created. He is Col.
this will mean a new cabinet officer, Clarence R. Edwards, chief of the
and tho relieving of three existing War Department's Bureau of Insular
department of work that their chiefs Affairs. He is an Ohio man, a pro
have found to be enormous. The Wtir teg of McKinley aud Hanua iu the
Department has the Philippines, the old days, and is said to be well liked
Stat Department ha IVrio Rico, aud by the president.'
TEAS! OWNERS ASSOCIATION
Incorporates to Fight the In
REPORT OF WOOL MARKET GOOD
Kansas Cily, Mo., Oct. 31. All of
the thirty persons injured yesterdar
In the wreck of the westbound Cali
fornia passenger train on the Santa
Fe railway, on the outskirts of Kan
sas City, will recover. At the differ
ent hospitals In this city It was stat
ed today that all of the injured are
still being cared Tor and that they
continue to Improve. Several of tho
slightly ihurt were able to leave the
hospital today and continue their
Journey west. The total dead numbers
WILL AMALGAMATE ALL
THE TRUCKING INTERESTS.
New York, Oct. 31. For tho purpose
of fighting the International Brother
hood of Teamsters, a corporation has
hoen organized by the Ne.w York Team
Owners' association. The company la
capitalized at 1100,000, under the
laws of West Virginia. Secretary
Henry C. Hunter, of the new com
pany, announces that It will amal
gamate the trucking interests In New
Vork and New Jersey.
FAIR MOVEMENT REPORTED
IN TERRITORIAL WOOLS.
Boston, Mass., Oct. 31rhe wool
market is looking better and prices
are steady. The firm opening 'of for
eign markets has stimulated . buying.
There has been a fair movement In
territorial' wools, especially for the
EX-STATE SENATOR EM
MONS SENT TO PEN .
Sacramento, Cal., Oct. 31. Former
State 'Senator James D. Emmons, con
victed of receiving a bribe In connec-.
ton w!tu the investigation of i Hid
ing and loan associations, by a legisla
tive committee, was today sentenced
to five years in the penitentiary. For
mer Senator Ruhkers Is now serving
a sentence for the same offepe, and
ex-Senators Wright and Ffencn are
awaiting trial on similar charges. All
four were expelled from the senate at
Its last session. -j
STANDARD OIL COMPANY"
PROPOSE NEW PIPE LINE.
New York, Oct. 31. Several mem
bers of the party of Standard Oil of
ficials, who have recently made an In
spection of the Oklahoma-Indian Territory-Kansas
oil fields, have returned
from their western trip. One of the
members of the party said they had
found oil In far greater quantities
than they had expected and would
give the producers an opportunity to
market their output. They would
build another pipe line from the Kansas-Indian
Territory fields to Whiting.
Indiana, at a cost of $3,000,000. With
the completion of the new pipe line
the Standard Oil company will have
expended $30,000,000 In that field.
MONTHLY DIVIDENDS WHICH
CRIPPLE CREEK DECLARED.
Denver, Colo., Oct. 31. Nine of
the Cripple Creek mining companies
have declared for this month divi
dends amounting to, $143,750, bringing
the total dividends paid for the ten
months up to $3,011,790. The divi
dends paid this month are distributed
In the following manner: Portland.
30U,mo; Vindicator, $33,000;
1 !-5-0,l: K' $-'4.5110; Strong.
-0,0o0; Klkton, $12.50; Granite,
I1.2:'00: Montrose. $10,ihmi: Dillon.
! '-i. 1 ue dividends ot- the public
companies are not lar short of 13-
Simi.oiiO for the yeir. If the profits of
the lessees ami close corporations
eoubl be estimated the profits of the
would easily exceed $t;,000.00O.
FROM BERLIN TO EGYPT
IN FOUR AND HALF DAYS.
Bremen, Oct. 31. As the result of
a contract which has ju-t been con
cluded between tie Roumanian gov
ernment and the Nor:h German
Lloyd con, any. wi:li u-.-peet to the
evteiision of the ('onstana. Constan
tinople mi l Smyrna line l Alexand
ria, the journey between Berlin anil
the F.gypiian coast has In en reduced
i lo four days and a half, and at tho
same time the postal service between
Germany and Africa and Australia
via Port Said has been proportionally
accelerated. ll Is believed that thii
arrangement will probably hurt the
business of the Austrian Lloyd company.