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TWENTY-SEVENTH 'YEAR ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO, TUESDAY, OCTOBER J, (905. . 1 ti Monto iinir e orutK - . - iir ii m . i E ROSENFELD BRANDEDAS A CR M NAL Head of Western Ifldetóíy Life Company Bastid. POLICYHOLDERS CLAIM HE HAS ABSORBED ALL THE FUNDS Chicago Life Insurance Concero in the Mine Lifht Shows That Treasury lias Long Been a Vacuum. Chicago. Oct. 2. Individual bank ruptcy proceeding were begun today ngalnst E. I. Rosenfeld, manager o! the Western Ufe Indemnity company nlready the subject of much Investiga tion en the art of several policy hold ers, and If the new move meets wl success. Rosen feld will be compellei to testify concerning his interests In the Western Life Indemnity company. The Involuntary bankruptcy proceed ing against Rosenfeld, individually, was (lied In the Fnlted Suites distrh t court by Attorney Salmon I.evlson for the complainants, while Judge Kohl saat In the United States circuit court was hearing arguments by Attorney Isaac Mayer, defending llosenfeld. fleneral Moulton and the Insurance company, ngainst an accounting, the appointment of a receiver for the In surance company and the reference of the entire difficulty to a master in chancery. Rosonfcld Branded ns Criminal. Chicago, Oct. 2. It. I. Rosenfeld general manager of the Western Lift Indemnity company, was described a? a trafficker for his own personal pro ÍU and In utter disregard of the right: of policy holders" in the Intervening petition presented before Judge Kohl aunt, In the federal court today. Ho.---enfold Is charged with making $50,000 by his purchase of a contract as gen eral manager, and the assets of the company are set forth as vastly small er than Its liabilities. The Security J.lfe and Annuity company with which It Is proposed to 'merge the Life in demulty Is declared to be a "smud concern which has not sufficient Hlrength and financial ability to per form the policy contracts of the In demnity company." The Intervening petition was drawn liv liehnlf of Mrs. ldi Strattoii. widow of James Stratum, of New Oilcan who, It Is alleged, holds an unpad' death certificate far J4.000 against the Indemnity company. The assets of the company are sel down on the first of the year as $488. flt)0 ami are wild to have dwindled urn dor Hosenfeld's management until they are now but $313.000. The bill asserts that there are thou sands of outstanding policies amount ing In the aggregate to $13,000,000. II submits that the assets of the com pany are nowhere near sufficient ti pay the liabilities. It asserts that since May last, llosenfeld has rel'ralnei. from sending to policyholders the cus tomary monthly statement regarding the condition of the mortuary fund. "The proposed merger," says th bill, "would mean the transfer of the inembers and assets of the Western Indemnity Life to llosenfeld." It Is alleged that uti.ler the law the Security and Annuity company has no right to assume the contracts of the Western Indemnity company and that death claims under such a transfei would be null and void. Stead .May Now Take Charge. Chicago, Oct. 2. William II. Stead attorney general of Illinois, may now take complete control of the Investiga tlon In the affairs of the Western Lif Indemnity Insurance company am bring about a settlement which wil be agreeable to the policy holder While arguments for tho appolutrnen of a receiver for the company, and fo; mi accounting were In progress before Judge C. (.'. Kohlsaat, in the 1'nltei States circuit court today. Attorney Walter W. Hawk, who represents a number of alleged unpaid policies declared that a movement is on fo.oi whereby the policy holders and of ii cials of the company will each plací In the hands of the attorney, genera all of the charges and lnfurmatloi; concerning the company. Two new intervening petitions were presented before this action. Company's Treasury F.nipty. State Insurance Kxaminer Ptouts has made his report on the condition of the Western Life Indemnity company t the close of business August 31. The gross assets he found to be $374. 044 ; total liabilities and ' deductions $151, 4C3; balance to protection con tracts. $223,438. DAMAG1NGEVÍ0ENCE AGAINST CARTEE OFFICIAL RFPORTS IXTRORl CKR TO SHOW FAIXC STATF.MKXTS " OF FORM Kit OITK'FH. Chicago, Oct. 2. At the Carter caso before Special Kxaminer Wyman loilay, the government attorneys In troduced ("plain Carter's official re ports made to his superior officer, to show that he was on duty In Savan nah throughout the month of January, 1.VJ3. when as h matter of fact, he was In New York January 1, 2, 3, 4, f. Í. 7, 8. . 16, and 17. "I was In New York on the days mentioned but did not report the fact In my official statement, although my S'liierlor ofno'er knew I was absent from my station;" replied Cuptain (..liter. Records weje produced showing that Capla'n Carter disbursed $29,000 to the Atlantic Contracting company, the Oaynor and Greene concern, In New York, January 17, 1895. and that subsequently $10,000 was deposited In the Union Trust eomnany to the credit of R. F. Westcott. This Is supposed to icpresent Captain Carter's Interest of one-third In the amount paid the con tractors for government work In Sa vaniiah harbor. Deposit aggregating Ihii sum were Jm.-tde on January 11, 16, and 21. prior to Mr. Westcotfs de nature for Kurope. A mass of othei documentary evidence damaging to the defendant was Introduced later to refute the story told by Captain Car ter that practically all the $600,000 found In his possession when arreisted. he received from his father-in-law. At the afternoon session evidence was Introduced to show that Captain Carter held the power of attorney foi his father-in-law. while the latter was traveling In Kurope. The defendant was closely questioned in regard to his financial transactions In New York on lune 7. 1895, when Carter paid Gaynor VA n":C'.,K- h:,-j,jijt on account. Hunk ' "r! ... ' : . uj ut; were exnihlteü to show that the same day bis money T".s paid to the f-.ntr.-,v;ors Captain 'Jarte:- deposited $S,C0O to the credit rf his faihei-in-law's account In the Union Trust company and also pur chased $0.500 worth of bonds. Later Carter deposited the Interest coupon? of those bonds to the credit of his per sonal bank account. Captain Carter xplilned the transaction by saying he was acting as financial agent for 15. K. Westcott, hii father-in-law, and de nied all connection between the pay--nent made to Gaynor and Greene and. 'he bank depositors and bond pur chases made in the name of Westcott HYDE IIAMOllGIlT TO " SELL EQUITABLE STOCK XF.W COMPLICATION APPEARS IX. TROl BI.F, THK (t)XTROL OF RYAN. New York. Oct. 2. The transfer of the stock of the Kquitable Life Assur mce society, from james H. Hyde to Hiomns V. Ryan was attacked in an imended plea filed Saturday with the ittorneys of the society by counsel e:resentinr Herbert O. Tull, of Phll idelphia. Tull's suit was to determine he ownership of the surplus of the mrplus of the Kquitable society. Thr imended plea states that) Mr. Hyl' ould not give a good title of 502 hares of stock to Itynn. because It was merely held In trust for bim until he was 30 years old. which age he had lot yet reached, thus It argues, Ryan was unable to give a good title to stock to the trustees. Gvover Cleveland, Jus- Mce Morgan. J. O'Brien and vGeorgi Westlnghouse. WILL SOON BE INDEPENDENT OXIY TIIF. FORMALITIFS RFMAIN TO MAKE Tit EAT,' Y OF KARL STAD BIXDIXG. Stockholm, Oct. 2. After the king's speech from the throne had been de 'ivered at the opening of the Riksdag 'oday, the government Introduced a nation requesting the house to ap prove a proposal that the arrang nents entered Into between Sweden i ml Norway should go into force from date, which was left blank, when Norway look similar action. As soon s the Karlstiid agreement Is annc loned by the Riksdag and the Storth ng. the king will submit a proposal uLhoi'lzing the dissolution of the un on and conferring on his majesty full lower to recogniae Norway as an inde lendent state. When this is done the re.uy of Karlstad will become blnd ng. ' MISSISSIPPI NOW FEVER CENTER SPRFAD IX SKVKRAI. CITIES BE COMES t Al SE FOR Git AVE ALARM. Natchez, Miss., Oct. ' 2. -Today's record shows a rapid spread of yellow fever In the last twenty-four hours, as dx new foci are listed on the local map. One case is In "Factory P.ow." which Is In the First ward, thus InOet iug every one of the four wards of the Ity. As the houses In "Factory How" are close together. It Is feared he disease will spread rapidly there. Today's Record. New cases, 11. New foci, 6. Total cases to date, 10S. Total foci, 33. Deaths. 2 both negroes. Total deaths. 7. I'nder treatment, 30. Discharged. S. Mississippi Sit mil loll. Jackson. Miss., (let. 2. The Missis sippi yellow fever summary tonight. Is is follows: Natchez Twelve new cases; two leaths. Vickfburg Eelght new cases: one leath. New cases In county, eight. 1'ort Gibson Three new cases; one leath. Sixteen Xew Caen In Ylckslmrg. Vlckshurg. Miss., Oct. 2. Sixteen icw cases of yellow fever and one leath were reported itp to 6 p. in. Total cases, 1 15. Pe:iths. 14. Under treatment. 61. In Xew Orleiins. New Orleans, Oct. 2. The yellow fever report up to 6 p. m.; New cases, 19. Total to date, 3,024. ' Ieat lis, 2. Total to date, 391. New foci, C. I'nder treatment, 204. Discharged, 2,444. C0RNERSÍ0ÑE0F M'KINLEYMONUMENT ASSOCIATION AXXOI XCES CERE MOXY TU TAKE PLACE IX FAX TON IX NOVEMItF.lt. Clinton, Ohio, Oct. 2. The execu tive committee of the McKlnley Mem Trial association announced today that ihe corner stone of the monument would he laid November 16, by Justice Day. The trustees of the association are expected to be present, but there will be no formal demonstration. That will be reserved until the dedica tion of the monument, when President Roosevelt fyid other noted men are expected to b present. DFEI, WITH S WORDS , FOl'GHT IX PARIS Paris, Oct. 2. A duel with swords was fought today by Guy de Cassagnae and M. Noulens, member of tho chamber of depu- ties. The latter was severely t wounded In Die abdomen. NORWAY ANGRY MOB FORCES JUDGE TO WITHDRAW HIS ORDER People ofDenver Suburb tbn é Slot Machinesnd Side With Town yaú Court Attempts x Denver. Col.. 0-t. 2. The spectacle of a member of me judiciary being dragged about by a mob and forced to rescind an oftklal order, ended a day of turmoil today at Brighton. Col., the county seat of Adams county, adjoin ing the city litmus of Denver. A. II. Guthtel, county judge, h:uled the mayor, marshal and members of the town board before him this morning and delivered a lecture to them for their alleged failure to enforce ordi nances against gambling and Sunday Iquor Rolling. Following this, he or lered the sheriff and marshal to gath er the slot machines in the town of Brighton, and when they appetrvd later with the report that they could find only one. Judge Guthlel depu tised two men to arrest them for con tempt. In the meantime both the liierlff and marshal disappeared. Tho report of the judge's action concern ing the two police ofl'u ers spread through the town and caused much excitement. Citizens began to gather on the ANGRY GREEKS TEAR UP RAILROAD TOFARMINGTON Lábrifers on Rio Grande Quit Work When Pay Destroy Whole System SJVcial to the Morning Journal. Farmington. N. M.. Oct. 2. Yes terday ecighty-five Greeks, who have been employed by the Denver & Rio Grande railroad in construction work here on the Dura ngo-Varmington line, were informed that their wages would be reduced from two dollars to one dollar and sixty cents per day. on receipt of the news they all decided to quit work. Today the auditor came down to Flora Vista. where Ihe Greeks were In camp, and paid them off. After receiving their pay they demanded passes, to return to Duran- go. which were refused them. Tin- Greeks at once began to teai' up the track. The fact was telephoned to Sheriff Vaui;lin at Fnrpdiig'.iui, and also Sheriff Thompson at Durango. In a short time Sheriff Vaughn had gath ered twenty-seven deputies, armed with Winchesters, and started on a special train to Flora Vista, the scene of the trouble. 4 A special from Dn- rango brought Sheriff Thompson and twenty deputies and representatives of the Denver & Rio Grande railroad company. Alter tne arrival oi umn trains, un armed consultation wax held and the representatives of th' railroad tigreed to take the Greeks to Du rango. The Greeks their refused to go or allow the tracks to be re paired unless they were granted passes to Denver. Bloodshed seemed Inevitable several OMNIPRESENT PAT CROWE NOW A PRISONER IN BUTTE Butte. Mont., Oct. 2. Pat Crowe, wanted by the Omaha police for the kidnapping of the young son of the millionaire packer. Cudahy, in 1900 was arrested In this city tonight Crowe's Identification has bee.n made complete through photographs sent to the authorities by Omaha officers. Crowe acknowledged he was the fugi tive, becoming alarmed when he fear ed tho authorities were going to shoot him. Captain of Police McGrath and Detective Mclnerney made the arrest placing the muzzles of their revolvers neainst ills stomach as he emerged from a saloon In the tenderloin section of the city. Crowe declared he would return to Omaha without requisition papers. He curbed bitterly at his ar rest, expressing chagrin at his appre hension in a town the size of Butte where he. as he said, bad traveled the world over and evaded capture In all the large cities. Bonaparte Says It's I'ulsc. Washington, Oc'ober 2. Secretary Bonaparte has written a letter con cerning the campaign now in progress in Maryland In which he characterizes as fale ami ridiculous the stories cir culated by the democrats as, to wnat the republican party would do for ne groes If entrusted with the power by voters. Sailors Make During; Rescue. ' Xew York. Oct. 2. A rescue which the officers of the battleship Alabama declare was one of the nind heroic that has taken place In the navy In many years, was effected by three sea men of that battleship off province town, Mass., Saturday. The man res cued Ih Andrew Anderson, it sedman: the rescuers are Edward Wagner. William Brannon and It. V. Anderson. Andrew Anderson was untangling the battleshl.V anchor chains, when the controller of the drum around which ROCKEFELLER TEN MILLIONS IN New York, Oct. 2. The $10.000, 000 gift of John I. Rockefeller to the ffetleml nduelitlnn hmii-a uhli'h u'HK announced last June, wns paid to the board by Mr. Rockefeller In cash to day. In his letter of last June Mr. Rockefeller announced that this gift would be forthcoming on the 1st of Favor Unrc strict? ra- to Escape on Engine. streets, and fearing for hla persona safety, Judge timhiel. boarded ; Union Pacific freight engine a It wa pulling a train slowly through lh town. We ordered the engineer to un couple the engine from the train. It I said, and run to this city with hint threatening legal a' turn unless the en glneer complied with the order. Tic latter refused to obey the demand and while they were discussing tin matter, a mob gathered around tin engine and Judge Guthlel was dragged froin the culi. He was told that hi muí. rescind his order to arrest thi sheriff and marshal, and upon bcinf assured that lie had already dono so the juriqe was released and allowed t proceed to tills city on a passengei train latfi. Judge Guthlel has been at war al most constantly with the other count) officers since his administration be gan about a year ago and has had Ih'-se oftb lils nod members of the bat before him time a'id time again oi. the charge of contempt. Line TillQ New Mexico Is Cut ndThreaten to Big Posse on Guard. times during the conference, but at seven o'clock tonight the Greeks agreed to return to Duraiigo. and are now on their way. They declare I hey will tear up tin- line at Duraiigo II passes to Denver are not furnished tliein on their arrival there, ami more trouble is expected there tomorrow. The strikers held U the passenger train for sit hours today on the Far-mlngtou-Dnrango line. GREAT NORTHERN TRAIN HELD UP BATTLE B.TWl FN TRAIN CREW AND BANOIT I OI MHVS 111 OW ING I P OF EXPRESS CAR. ' Scuttle, Wash.. Oct. 2. The casi hound Great Northern passenger train Icailng Seattle at K o'clock tonight, was licld up by u gang of bandits ten miles nut from lids city. Hundreds of shots were exchanged Ih'Iwccii the treln crew mid the rob bei, and Hie express cue was blown to pieces by three charges of dyna mite. Sheriff Smith Is oiganl.hig II posse to go to the scene.. No word es In ulicihcr anyone was killed has been I'ccchcil. the anchor chain was to be wound was released. The anchor sank In twelve fathoms of water and Anderson went down with It. He managed to fre himself, but when he arose he struck the bottom of the ship. Captain Boed er signalled for full s;ieed aster-n and as the Alabama cleared the spot where Anderson had gone down the form of the sailor appeared on the water. Tho three sailors pjunged Into the watel and by heroic work managed to Hive the unconscious man. I pholds Dlglit-lloiir Law. Beno, Ncv. Oct. 2. The supreme court of Nevada today handed down a de ision upholding theconntitutlonal Ity of the eight-hour law. The law was contested by fcvcrul of Ihe large mine owners. Cortelyoii Back In Harness. Washington, Oct. 2. Postmaster General Cortclyou concluded his an nual vacation today and assumed charge of affairs at the postoffke de partment. Net Closlnjr on Gaynor and Greene. Ottawa, (int., (let. 2. A warrant for the extradition of John F. Gaynor and B. V. Greene lias been signed by the minister of justice and forwarded to the lieutenant governor of the prov ince of Quebec. I.CW Death Rato In New A'orU. Now York, Oct. 2. New York Cl'y according to the report of the depart ment of health. Is blessed with the Invest death rate in more than an hundred years. The ropnrt also 'nnv more persons married and more blrtlv recorded In the last six months than In any previous l'ke period, l-'rc.u. January 1st to June 50th, ttu d-.'m rate diminished from 22. 4t to !!..: as compared with the same period of h.t' year. HANDS OVER October In. cash or securities at hlh M.tl,..i ait.l th,. ..null i'u turned nvir in to the board today. The $10,000.00 as delivered to the executive committee of Ihe board while In session by F. T. Gates, a rep resentative or Rockefeller and also a member of the committee. T i nil y LAO 1 1 CHICAGO IS FIRST WITH MUTUALBANIÍ Distinct Novelty in the Fi nancial World. DEPOSITORS SHARE ALL PROFITS WITH STOCKHOLDESS New Savings Insliluiion Carries Profit Sharing Idea a Little Farther Than Ever Before At temped by a Bank. Chicago Oct. 2. Chi cairo capitalists .oday gave to the financial world lometlilng ' claimed to be distinct l lovcl, when they opened a new iinli t lit Ion to tie known as the Mutua' bank. The new institution Is asserted to be lie ilrst of its kind In the country. liii ii. organised under existing law. is a bank, and owned and operated cy the stockholders, divides its prollb equally with Its pavings depositors The mutual proilt snaring plan uudei which tlie new bank Is to he operated contemplates sharing profits ciiiall etween .stockholders and savings de positors utter the usual guaranteed : per cent semi-annual dividend ha been paid to savings deixisitors and ' per cent has been distributed to the stockholders. Tills protll sharing goe to the point where, if at any time tin nianugemciit of the bank desires U carry uny' surplus out of the earning! to the profit and lors account, it must be done out of the stockholders' share of the prolits and not from th.U of tin depositors. JIM IIILL'SlRIEF NOT RESPECTABLE JF.ROMF MAKFS C.U'STIC COM MKX.T ON I.ATFST MOVF. IX PAT RICK MI RDFR CASK. Albany. N. Y Oct. 3. The cause of Albeit T. Patrick, who since March 2, lliflJ, has been under conviction for the murder of the aged millionaire William Marsh Ulce In New Vovk Cil..' in 19011, was again before the court ol appeals today in an aspect as re markable as any of the previous phas es of the case, which throughout ha been one of the most extraordinary in the criminal history of this state. Patrick's counsel, former Seuatm David B. Hill, presented a brief In support of b's mutton for a reargu ".ii'iit of the cn--i which Was decided .I'.'abi.'t Patrick by the court last lune ly a vole oí 4 lo ',. In the course of this brief he points out that i son of Judge John Clayton Gray, one of the judges of the court of ap peals, and one of those who voted against t ho reversal of Patrick's con viction, was assistant attorney of New Vork county and participated In the prosecution of Patrick. Th- opposition brief of District At torney Jerome, drawn. It is. said, b.v the l.itc ex-Justice H. l.andon, a short time before bis death, and liled by Assistant District Attorney Howard Gane, characterizes Senator Hill's comment upon Judge Gray's partici pation In the Judgment of the court, is being Kiiih as "no degree of emi nence In counsel could render respec table." "The Miggcsllon that Judge Gray violated the proprieties In taking part In Hie case is as contemptible as It ii impudent." the district attorney' brief frays. liiiMil'liug .1 apáñese Women. Senile. Wash., Oct. 2. An organ ized gang having Its headquarters In this city, with agents in Sin Francisco, and the various cities along Ihe coasi of Japan, is believed by immigration officers to be responsible for the large number of women arriving on each voyage of the vessels coming from Yokohama and other ports. In the past year the Japanese popu lation of Seattle lias gradually grown larger and Immigration ofllcers assert that in the restricted district the in crease among; Japanese women in mates of questionable resorts has been t'ullv 200 per cent. The Immigration officers have learn ed that a majority of the women are i -unlnir here from California and the Hawaiian Islands. in many towns throughout the state Japanese women ire now said to frequent cheap lodg ing houses, something heretofore un known. Dlptbccla at Xavnl Academy. Washington. Oct. 2. Owing to the presence of diphtheria at the naval icademy at Annapolis, the naval au thorities have extended the leave m absence of the midshipmen of the fit k second and third classes, now on leave until October 7. The following state ment on the subject was given out ai the navy department: "Owing to a few eases of diphtheria In a mild form among the midship men of tlie fourth class at the navai academy and the nececslty of prepar ing a niess hall for Ihore midshipmen separate from that which will be useó by the rest of the brigade, It has bee found advisable and the secretary of the navy has decided that the return of the midshipmen to the naval acad emy, now on leave, of the first, second imi third classes shall he postponed until October i. iteiiint to Assiisslimtf Paliim New York, Oct. 2. An attempt to sKasslnate President Pulma " lrownlng. has been made. According to a'Havana dispatch to the Hera'd. wedges were driven Into .he brht.f over which- Palma passed In his spe cial car in traveling to and from Ha vana, being so arranged that If 'he car struck them at the usual s;eed It would have been thrown into the water. Talma now drives fo ml from his home, seven miles from th" city, accompanied by secret service police. r NO CHANCE TO SAVE BIG STEAMSHIP Alameda's Engine Rooms Now Full of Water. WRECK ON GOLDEN GATE ROCKS GOING TO PIECES Much Freight Has Been Removed But Engineers Fear the Loss Will Still Be Very Heavy. Sin Francisco, Oal., Oct. 2. The steamer Alameda's engine room Is 1111 3d with water and she Is Hooded be tween decks. Kxpcrt divers have dis covered that the vessel's dates bavi ben torn away In many places and that t will be Impossible for the pumps to ivercnnie I tie inflow ol water. The greatest injury sustained bv Ihe Alameda' was at the point wheie die first struck the nick. Since then Ihe tides have redoubled the strain ipon her plates and torn her bottom 'lopelessly. so that Ihe engines are at last engulfed and the chances of res ale are materially lessened. It Is tlie opinion of experts who llave examined tlie wreck that the Al tineda w ill go to pieces in a shoi i time. The freight that Is now being saven is for the most part undamaged. Tin forward hold h is been held clear oi the water thus far and the underwrit ers will be able to record a substantia! living from this point. The after hold Is for the most part 'submerged am1 the freight there may be a total loss. Itlot in Woman's PMsou. St. Petersburg, broke out today tlon of one of here. Get. 2. -Disorder: in tile women's see the political prison' TWENTY-SEVEN COAST GUARDS PERISHED RF.I-ORTS FROM STORM SWI'P'I PIIII.II'PIXF COAST (.ROW MORI: D1SCOI RAGING. Washington. Oct. 2 - In ryibloenni' iYf but Mt' (be nr ñVpar'tmeni inda." the governor general of fhe Philip, pines gives the latest reports on the disastrous storm that swept those Isl in Is September 2ti. The dls iatih s iy? th:l,t 2" men perished on the coast guard cutter l.eyle and that tlie re ports of the damage wrought by tin storm are generally discouraging. ONI! MOHK NTF.WIFK AVD PASM'NGI- BS RFPORTF.D I.OS1 Manila. Oct. 2. The liiter-lslinu1 sicamor CaiitalKMiia. 11)07 fon-, a sunk In tin- iivcnt typhoon oil' 'Ilea' Island, one of the VIsciimiu group Apparently II on board were lost. She curried live Americans, on' Spaniard und a crew of t7 men nui ofliccrs. The Island steamer Carmen Is us reported lost. Details are lacking. FMI'FROR COM KRS RANK OF COI XT OX WliTF St. Petersburg. Hit. 2. An Imperial decree Issued today formally announc hig the bestowal on M. VYittc of the rank of count adds that the distinc tion Is given "In recognition of hi; services to the throne and fathcrlam' and the admirable manner In which h' discharged a task of Hie highest Im portance to t lio stile and us a mart of the special favor of tlie emperor.' SF.VF.KF. COI.D WFATHFR RF.GIXS IX MAXCIll RIA Godzayadni, Manchuria, Oct. 2 -Severe cold weather has set In. Troopv ire demolishing fortifications, build ings ami military bridges to obtalr fuel, much of which will lie necessary until the regiments can be transferrc1 to winter oiiarlers In the rear. Ai l Tor Federal Building. Washington, Oct. 2. The treasiir' lepartnient has decided to spend H.'v 000 for J group of allegorical statue is an additional-embellishment to thf new federal building In Indianapolis. Thai sum was left over from the ap propriation for tlie structure, and ni gnllallons were concluded today foi Ihe purchase of the statues from J Massey Khlnd, a New York sculptor The figures are each twelve feet high and made of Tennessee marble. The represent art, peace, Justice and agri culture. Rankin Ss Kellogg, of Philadelphia, architects of the federal building seen to have Initiated the movement result lug In this Investment in sculpture, and were supported by the Indiannpo lis politicians. Milwaukee BiMMllcr on Grill. Milwaukee, u.t, I. Thirty-eight In dieted officials against whom Hit hanging i 1 72 Indictments returned b the last grand Jury, appeared beforr Judge Hrastee In the municipal cour' today, and made pleas of not gullt in nearly every case. Several of th defendants demanded Immediate trial General Strike In Berlin. Berlin, Oct. 2. Negotiations be tween the electrical ' companies ami their employes who sought higher wnges were broken off today and a general strike has been ordered for tomorrow. Some employes of power mil lighting works went on a sympa thetic strike today. Half tho street nrs, stopped. Troops have been or- red to Merlin as precautionary measure against violence. AXOTJII R POIH F.MX SAYS in: has pvr cRowF. Butte, Mont.. Oct. 2. The x- lice have Just arrested a man whom Chief -of Police Mulljollnnd declares Is Put Crowe, the slleged kidnapper of the son of Cudahy, the millionaire packer of Onmlia. (Vow has relatives In Butte. ROOT AND BACON STEP INTO OFFICE New Secretary of State Takes the Oath. LOIMIS EXPLAINS RECENT DIPLOMATIC SITUATION Will Hold His Job a Fe w Days longer to Make Details Plain- Presi dent Back at Work. Washington. Oct. 2. Mr. Root to day formally took up the important duties of the office of the secretary of state. He came early to the state de partment as did Mr. Bacon, the new' assistant secretary and presented Ihe latter to Mr. l.oonus, the retiring as sistant secretary. Naturally there wua much for Mr. Goomls to discuss with, Root and B-icon as neither of these gentlemen had kept (lose watch otv the recent developments in Interna tional relations and It remained fot the retiring officer to place them In possession of u multitude of facts con- fXTHIT TfpOT.- , Halt AJI-Mk. DWMOMj nected with important pending diplo matic Lssues. n pioliably will require nt least trto days time to complete the turning over of this class of business did consequently Itacon has not yet taken the oatli of office In order not to displace Iiomls officially. M. JiiKserand. the French ambassa- rf -r.pr-it -rrt ítTTr mft igTer-Tl7é,TeT partmeiit by appointment about noon and remaining with Hie secretary1 for half an hour. His ptlntlpnl buslncM was the presentation of the grave ti me which has arisen between Franca and Venexur-la President Is Busy, Washington, ct. 2. This wa President Roosevelt's llist day In the xecutlve office for fliree months and he was busy from tlie moment of his irrlval until the dose of fbe official lay. The president received cordial -oiitrratulatioiis on his line physical ondlllon. He told several of his' call rs that he never felt belter In his life, lotwitlisfanding the bard work of the iimtncr. Among the congressional callers on the president was Senator Fulton, of regon. Senator Fulton discussed with tlie president some phases of the laud fraud developments, but no statement was made about the details of (lie In terview. ' hitchillToiño TO SEER00SEVELT CXBFRSTOOD PRFSIDITXT WANTS TO TALK OVFR TIIRIvTF.XI.I) -WTIIRACITF MIXK STHIKF. New York, Oct. 2. John Mitchell, iresidont ofMhe Fulled Mine Workers arrived In this city today on his way to .Vashingion to have an Interview with President Roosevelt. It was understood that llm .,i-ouia,..,( had sent for Mitchell to talk over ih Mireateiu-d revivid of the trouble, imong the miners In the anthracite coal region and to see what steps are to be taken to avert (he threatened strike. f Mitchell, however, denied that he was going to see the president on such a subject. cornerstoneTor guggenheim hall SMin.TFR MAGXATI.'H GUT TO COLORADO STATF SCHOOL OF MIXKS I XDI.lt WAY. Golden. Col.. Ot t. 2. With the Im ;ires.slve ceremony of the Masonic fra ternity, partli Ipated in by all of the irand lodge ofllcers of the state, mid ai the presem e of three thousand peo ple, the cornerstone of Simon Guggen heim hall, ihe new administration iiulldlng at the Stale Si hool of Mines, was successfully laid this afternoon. Inside the copper case which was caled up In the hollow of the stone, were placed photograph, of Simon iiiiggenhelm. ids wife and young son, and tlie address delivered by Mr. liuggenlielm today. IcuMiis Frtsk for Hie Turk. London, (let. 2. Ahmed Madrall. the Turk, defeated Tom Jenkins, the American wrestler, in two straight falls here thla afternoon. The match whli-h was ratch-as-catt h-can. was for lüOl) a sldiC and a purse of fifi. tne Turk, who Is both taller and heavier than tHe American, had u 1 1 the advantage. He secured the first fall In 1 minutos and 48 seconds, and th second in 22 minutes and 46 sec onds. Ta ft Back In Washington. Washington. Get. '. After an alí seme of more Hun three months Sec retary of War Tuft returned l Wash ington af 3:2" o'clock this afternoon. The secretary will treat of his tiin (o the Philippines In hia annual report.