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ALBUQUERQUE MORNING JOURNAL.
10 PAGES ALBUQUERQUE, NEW MEXICO. THURSDAY, JANUARY 2, 1913, Ity Mull, 0 C'ouU a Month; Single ()oe ft (1ntf Ity Carrier, 0 (VnM ft Month. THIRTY-FIFTH YEAR, THIRTY-THREE II . START SERVING I Labor Leaders Reach Leaven worth and Are Paired Off as Cell Mates Except the Odd One. WORK ASSIGNED TO SUIT INDIVIDUALS Presumed Most of Them Will Assist in Construction of Buildings About Government Prison Grounds, I r Morning Jmiruxl Sis-i'lid LritNt'tl Wire.) heaven worth, Kan., Jan. 1. The thirty-three labor union officials sentenced at Indianapolis for com plicity in the MeNanHira dynamite plot nrrlvetl at the federal prison here nt 7:15 today. They Immediately were photographed, dressed In peniten tiary clothes and formally enrolled as emu lets. As Frank M. Kyan, president of llie Iron Workers' International I'tibm; olnf Tveltrnoe. the Pacific coast labor leader; Herbert S. Ilockin. John T. Itnllet and the others stepped from the special train which brought them from Indianapolis they were taken in charge by the prison authorities. New Year's day thus found the la bor leaders beginning In the federal penitentiary here punishments for their connection with rimes for which the MoXamnra brothers, con fessed dynamiters are serving term In the state prison at Sun Quentln, California. The prisoners were taken by rail directly into' the prison grounds. Their first view of the Interior Has from the windows of the train. With in an hour after their arrival each man had been subjected to a hair cut and garbed In the prison uniform. On account "f its being e hopd " the details of the assigning the men lu work were delayed until tomor row. Most of the new prisoners are Iron workers and it is understood the warden Is to put them on the con struction of buildings. Tveitmoc, who is secretary of the California building trades council, Is the only one of the convicted men not affili ated with the iron workers' union, and it Is expected he will be given clerical work. Kyan may be given similar work because of his age and his ap parent feeble condition. It was k memorable trip which brought the prisoners over the r,70j miles from Indianapolis on New I Year's eve. Once started L'nited States Marshal Kdward Schmidt de cided not to reach Leavenworth he fore daylight bo that almost twenty hours were passed on the train. Tlic train was guarded at windows and doots as a rolling adjunct of tie.' penitentiary, all the curtains being drawn and no one being permitted to Klvc out any word as to the happen ings within. The trip across Indiana, initio's, Missouri and Into Kansas was to have been kept secret but at every station crowds greeted the train as the "dy namiters' special" and cheers and nlnclng at midnight showed the dis position of the prisoners toward a New Year, which for them was to bc Kin with imprisonment. At midnight - while passing Jeffer son City, Mo., Marshal Schmidt pass ed around coffee, which was drunk with tin cups. Kach prisoner was permitted at that time to write out New Year's messages to members of his family, lint beyond that outhur-t of cheer, it wus a long, monotonous ride for the men, each of whom was required to sit throughout the night Jaeing an armed guard. F. J. Higgins, Boston, former New Kngland organizer for the Iron work ers, became unconscious on the train and was placed In a physician's care. He Is sentenced to serve two years. When the prisoners were register ed It was found Kyan, aged 58 years, was the oldest, and Fred Sherman, H, the youngest. Charles VVuehtmeister, Detroit, with eight children, has the largest family, lie is sentenced to two years. Almost the first question asked by Tvcltmoe on entering the penitentiary wiis about the library. Among the treasures which he ash ed to be allowed to retain was a book of Latin verse Inscribed by Anton Johunnsen, another San Francisco la bor leader who has been indicted in Los Angeles. Asked whether be intend.- to ie- lincpjish any of his affiliations on the Pacific coast Tveitmoc replied: "Ab solutely none." Near Kansas City the prison train passed within sight of tlie railroad bridge across the Missouri rive, which Ortie McManigal confessed he blew up. It had not long been daylight when the train pulled into the penitentiary yard. The prisoner' last view of the outside was (l placid expanse of the Missouri river. From the train within the prison gates, the prisoners were called forth alphabetically and stood abreast. "Keddin and Cyan," read the l'nit ed State marshal. "Cooley Hnd Clancy or "I'.eum and Hutler." , It was the last time the men were PENITENTIARY SENTENCES to be called by name. Hereafter they will be merely numbers. In the office of I puty Warden W. II. Mackey, the prisoners were re lieved of their pocket possessions. Among these were photographs of wives, mothers and children. ItN an s pocket was the first search ed. He factd the deputy warden with shoulders thrown back and head held erect. It required about three min utes thus to dispose of the prisoner, lie then was taken to another room to have his prison clothes fitted. A photograph of three girls fell from the pocket of Charles Ileum, a former member of the iron workers' union executive board. He could scarcely repeat Ills name. As the photo was folded In a large yellow envelope, he raised his hands to his face and cried bitterly. As "Herbert S. Ilockin" was an nounced, in stepped the man who, dur ing the trial, was called the "lago of the Conspiracy." He had J 1 .OH. Charles Wachtmclster was the last man searched. Kach prisoner was photographed twice. Once when he came In dressed In street clothes and afterward in his dark gray prison suit, laler the fin ger prints of each were taken. Tonight, with the exception of only one of them, the prisoners slept tun In a cell. Olaf A. Tveitmoc, of San Francisco, is the cell mate of F.ugenc A. Clancy. Tveltrnoe, secretary of the California ISuildiug Trades council, and Clancy, of San Francisco, both were accused of aiding in the Los Angeles explosion. J. K. Munscy, ol Salt Lake City, was also convicted of conspiracy and in aiding James It. McNamara, was assigned to share the tell of Fhilipp A. Cooley, of New Orleans. President Kyan was placed in a cell with Michael J. Young, of Huston. John T. Ilutler. of Huffalo, Ice president of the union, who whs sen tenced to serve six yearn, was placed In a cell with Michael J. Ilaunoti, of Scranton. I'm., who was sentenced to three years. Two Cleveland men, l'cter .1. Smith and Henrge Anderson, convicted of conspiracy in blowing up a non-union Job at North Knnilall. Ohio, who hud remained together t hrntighout the trial, was permitted to be t ell mates. John II. Harry and Paul .1. Mor rin, of St. Louis,, likewise, were given the same cell. Alone of all the others, the man who occupied a cell to himself was Hoi Kin. sentenced to six years as the leader "and betrayer" of the con spiracy. It was Ilockin. who accused before the jury of having first hired Orlie K. McManigal, to do ,ly na mit li, K. of keeping out part of McMani Kal's pay allowed for each "job'' by the iron workers executive board and then finally of turning over to the (Continued ii I'ngo irto.) SEVEN KNOWN OEA Freight Train Crashes Through Bridge Where Men Are at Work Laving Track; Other Lives Probably Last. ( Ky Morning Journal Specln I l.t-uxetl Wire. Huntington, W. Va., Jan. 1. --Seven men were killed and the lives of sev eral others are believed to have been lost today when a westbound Chesa peake & nhio railroad freight train crashed through a weakened bridge across liuynndnUe liver at fiuyan dotte, a suburb. (pvvnrds of a do7.cn men were In jured. A crew of thirty or more Iron workers were installing a double track system across the bridge when the freight train approached. A few left their poals, it is said, believing the bridge unsafe. When near the center of the structure, there was tl crash and the bridge crumbled. The heavy train shut into the water and the bridge debris covered the train wreckage. Members of the train crew- ami iron workers not caught beneath the wreckage1 struggled through the water to shore. Some of the Injured were aided by others who escaped unhurt. The accident is be lieved to have been caused by the water undermining the piling that had been put in at low water stage. , heavy rise In the river had caused considerable loss during the last few days, but the railroad officials felt confident the bridge was sale. A passenger train had passed over the bridge just a few moments be fore Hie freight train crashed through. $19,000,000 SPENT TO FIGHT TUBERCULOSIS New- York, Jan. I. Almost JIM. tuiii.iiuij was spent in tlie anti-tuberculosis campaign in the l'nited States In 1 V 1 i, the total showing an Increase of nearly $t..",(MI,tHiii over I !l 1 1 . These figures are given in the annual sta tistical statement issued today hv the National Association for the Study and Prevention of Tuberculosis. 'f this year's expenditures, fifcti percent cam,, from federal, stale, countv or municipal beads. New York heads the list of states in anti-tuberculosis ex penditure with a total of I H2.:i I i. Pennsylvania, standing second with $1',2I9.X27. Colorado was fourth with $1,1 A',. .",!". only $.'). fii'll of Colorado's expenditure was of public funds. Massachusetts' public money con tributions were tuoe than $ 1 .Imo.ufio. Pennsylvania's more than $ 1 , aOll.niiO and New Yolk's nearly H,i0fl,0"fl. 1 RA LROAO E CONGRESS BEGINS L Floor Lcadei Underwood and Senator Martin Confer Rela tive to Woik Ahead of Demo cratic Members, TARIFF REVISION TO BE PUT FORWARD Continuation of Recent Ap pointments of President Taft Meets with Opposition in Up per House, (lt Vlmntlii; .bairii.tl SpecUl l.eil,'! VI Irf ) Washington. Jan. I . - H.-pr, scnla tive I'ndoi w nod ami Senator .Martin democratic bailers respectively of the house and senate, conferred over plans for tarllf revision and for leg islative work during the rest of the short session that re-opens tomorrow-. No di finite plan of action was au'ecd on, but the democratic Icadcis discussed In detail President-elect Wilson's tariff views as outlined to Mr. I'ndcrwood at Trenton yesterday. Both houses will confront crowded programs when they reconvene at noon tomoirow. Into the congestion of legislation, investigation hearings and the Anbbald impeachment pro icedltus the democratic forces will bring during the next lew weeks the i full scope of tariff revision prepara tion and party orgn mzat ion. llcpic-M-nt.itivc rndcrvvood lias not discuss ed publicly the details of bis confer ence with President-elect Wilson, but it Is known that the general plan of laritf revision was gone over. The tailtf healings will begin next Monday, and the mail received from manufacturers, commercial ol gnni-zn-lioiis and consumers militates a w ide s, it cad Interest in tlie woolen, chi-ml-and Iron and steel schedules. At the demo, rain- conference today it ins ac"eeii that the" appropriation bills had made such prngrest flint I here probabU will be no tlU'lietilty in passing all of ibeui before adjourn ment. The problem connected with the confirmation of president Tail's appointments will be taken up ill the senate soon, and a majority of sena tors express the opinion that a solu tion will be found .hat will allow al least some of the appointments now pending to be acted on. As a rule democratic senators ex press the opinion that comparatively few of the president's appointments should receive confirmation. hut theic are appreciable breaks in the tanks. A growing number of demo crats favor a "discriminatory system," that would permit confirmation of many of the appointments. A tight is being directed against the new- In dustrial commission, the nine mem bers of which were appointed a few weeks ago by President Taft. Al though "senatorial courtesy" would ordinarily bring- about the speedy con f irmation of Senator Sutherland's appointment as chairman, democratic leaders are lighting all the appoint ments on the ground that the new commission's investigation of Indus trial conditions will run through two or three years of President Wilson's term. Should President Talt send in the appointment of Colonel (ieorgc W. (locthuls. as governor of the Panama canal under the new law, it undoubt edly w ill also mi et with democratic opposition. Many prominent demo crats favor the selection of Colonel Hot-thals. however, a nl would work for his confirmation. Chief interest in the senate tomorrow Is expected to center about Senator Pulley's speech avpiinst the initiative and referendum, il speech Hint is considered iiis "fure w ell" to the senate. LAST SERFS FREED BY RUSSIAN LAW St. Petersburg. Jan. I. -Tb, oun cil of the empire today adopted a law abolishing the last vestiges of nc; f doni ill liussia. When the rescript of einancipatir.il was issued in IHiil the ' uuiasus was excepted from Its pro visions on account of special condi tions there anil lemporurv transi tional measures were Instituted pend ing the adoption of the most suitable method for giving the serfs their freedom. This ti c r nition.i I stage, after hall' a .-i'il ury, ,tas been termi nated, though there still was op, mis). Hon to its abolition. Premier Kokovsoff, before the council of the empire, urged the adoption of the new law. It alreadv has passed tlie rtitiiui. " Another Snow ball In ( h-shiIcs. Seattle, Wash., Jan. 1. Heavy snow fall was reported In the Cascade nn imtains tonight ami the northern transcontinental railroads, which had Just succeeded in opening their lines for the free movement of trains, be gan the struggle over again. I III- Damages Princeton Itnlliljog. Princeton, N. J.. Jan. 1. Alexander hull, the main building of the Prime ton theological seminary and the first structure, to tie erected In the l'nited Stale? by the Presbyterian church for the education of ministerial students, was partly burned today. F I N A SESSION WITH CROIED PROGRAM L "We Respect All Non Who Respect Us; batants None Others," is Ultimatum of Rebel Leader, tllv vtnrnlriB Journal Kpetsl l.fHnetl Wire). F.I Paso, Tex., .1 Hi. 1. "We will re spect all foreigners respecting us: none others," savs a proclamation signed Ity I'.cne.al Inex S,ilu:-.er ami eighteen other rebel generals, eopleu of which today v ere distributed along the border. It also Is ricclalril that the rebel will continue their policy of destroy ing bridges, station houses anil roll;"g stock of railroads, "aiding our ene mies by hauling federal troops." The Mexico Northwestern niilroad. fi eipn ntly torn lip by rebels hclnw ,lua re., will resume tiaffic within a few days if no further destruction oeciira. Although of American mar avr inenl, ibis railroad which lias be-; heavily during two years of rc nin th us, is a property capitalized largely in F.ngland and Is a Canadian corpor ation. 'I'll, Mexican Central railroad, a part of the National railroads, re mains open below- the border and s" far the shop strike has not nfteited train schedules on it. HI III i s i l T TlisMlvslo i'imi;i: i,isi:s with in i.i i tv Mexico City, Jan. I, llcbr Is an said to have shot the power trans mission lines from the poles carrying them from the Liver Neoivn, ill lb, stale of I'm Ma, to the , apitnl. toil.iv, and this reason Is -iiven for the lail uie of the electric 'plUer service of the city, which caused the stoppage of the street car biles for several llouis. The i ; 1 1 1 s ale illM-onii,., ted at a distance of thirty miles from the city. A partial service of light anil power was re-csta lilished this after noon, an auxiliary plant being used. House Elects 0, C, Skinner as Speaker; Progressive Wing of Upper House Blocks Plans of Ambitious Candidates, ,M Uuriiliiii ,l,rliiti mtI;,I l.rii-t',1 Hirr.) Louver, Jan. I A deadlock in the Colorado senate, over the election of a president protein. Plucked How-heels of legislation at the opening session of the nineteenth general as sembly today. After taking two bal- lotS-Jlll president protein, the senate adjourned. Tlie house completed its or ganization b.V the election of O, C. Skinner, speaker. Kach of the two ballots for president protein of the senate resulted as follows: W, II. Adams. I'.",; Malt Lines ( li I. 10; Austin A. lilakey, 7. The vote on tile presidency pt-otein came at the conclusion of a scries of conferences by the democratic sena tors, in which a vain effort was made tn agree Upon a candidate. The so called progressive wing of the parly, led by John I. Ticrney, decided to support John J. Tobln. of Montrose, but lie refined to allow- his name to be considered. At the last minute thr progressives switched o lilakey. At the i lose of the s nil caucus of the day, the senate, which had taken a recess in the hope that the democrats would ,. log, ther, con vened again. Senator I'a'lleslield. of Pueblo, nominated Adams, and Sena tor Ticrney presented the name of lilakey. Lines was placed hi nomina tion by Senator Parrish. I'cfore ad journment, the senate adopted a Joint resolution introduced by Sena tor Carmen, providing for the selec tion of a eoiouiiUoc m draw up reso lutions relative to the death of I!. I. .Montgomery, lieutenant governor elect. Official Mexico Ob-erves New Year's, Mexico City. Jan. 1 . I il I'iiia I .Mex ico 1 clebl .1 tcri Xf "tint's With lite customary , oremnnies. I'tesidr nt Marlero belli lour receptions, greet ing the army and government oll'b rials, the diploma!: - corps and the cadets of the Frein-h school ship, Jeanne d'Aic, which Is visiting at Vera Cruz. TOBACCO SMOKE IS INJURIOUS TO PLANTS Clev eland, ithio. Jan. I.--The se crets of human life, lis oiigin and evo lution, must be studied in man him self ami will not be determined by the study r,f chemistry or physics, sairl Itr. Ccorge Trumbull l.aild, of Vale, 111 an address on the "Study of Man." before the American Association For the Advancement of Sciente, today. Lt-e J Knight ami William Crocker, professors 111 the I 'nl versit y of Chica go, said the practice of smoking in tlie home was Injurious to house plants ami declared that the use of tobacco smoke, as un Insecticide, killed trttny of the plants. GENERA SSUES W p TO FOREIGNERS COLQRAOQ SENATE DEADLOCKS OVER SALAZAR WILSDN WANTS TO GO AFOOT FROM TO CAPITOL Piesidei T-Elect Feais Ciowded Stieets May Make Sich Simplicity Impractical for In amuiialioii Day, EXTRA SESSION WILL BE CALLED SPEEDILY Present Congress at Woik Till Match '1th and Reconvening is Expected to Occur After Very Shuit Interval, illy MitrnlMK Jniiriiril Kt-ltit I rnM-, Mlrrl. Princeton, N J, Jan. I . i iov ,-t not W Irmv Wilson Intimated tonight that if it were possible, be Would like! to go afoot between the While House and capltol when be takes the oath of office as president, on Mat, h 4th, lie realizes, however, that the crowds would make It Impossible and that In probably will have to ride In a parade, as have all recent presidents. Jeff, I sonian simplicity, the kind that the president-elect would like to emulate, however, hu remarked, con sisted not of a lioiscbiick ride, as some historians have ihroniclcl It, but m, rely- an unostentatious walk down I 'eiiusy I v a ma avenue in ihe company of a tew citizens. "Tile story that Jotters,. n rode on hoi-'., -back to the capitol and hitched Ins horse to a post, while he went In to take the oath of otficc. isn't true," sai, the governor, lie was told that Covcrnor sul.cr had walked to the capitol at Albany, N. V.. and had iil.oli-.hcd the parade. Mr. Wilson spoke approvingly of this. He was asked if he bad made tiny plans for his ,.wn iiiaugai ation In this connec tion. T haun t thought out the method at all." be said, "I simply have initia lled myself with impressing the In augural toinniii'ee will) m.v desire to iiavc the inauguration as simple as possible. I dare say the great crowds in the streets on that day would make walking to the White House ami capl tol difficult." The president-elect was questioned as to whether he thought it would be an added convenience to members of congress to know just how soon alter the closing of the present session they would have to reassemble for an extra session. lie Indicated Hi, of the very first acts of Ills administration would be to announce Hie date of the new Ses sion. "Congress will be In session unlil March 4th anyway." In- said, "and there will not be much of an Interval between that day anil the extra ses sion so that the members will be utile to make arrangements. The only thing that has been essential III the way of an announcement was that the members imisl know that there was to be an extra Session, so Hi.it they could engage quarters." The president-elect, it Is expected, will go to Washington on March " n 1 , spending the night at a hotel mar Ihe Wlille House. He said today that while lie bad llol bran able to visit many of tin- government building erected III lecellt veals, he believed he would not "get much time" for s.ghl Seeing. "There will be a large number of new members-- pi. -lily ol strangers.", he mused. "I will have plenty of com pany." The governor took a long walk curly today. It was bis first since he became ill and mill k.-d bis return to normal health. ! BUSINESS MAN TO FACE TRIAL AGAIN I'lieldo. i ol"., Ja n. I . - - A ccn m -pit ii ,.J hv his wife and two little chil dren, Thomas A. i 'J ..ut. known here as Hoy I-:. Chapman, a mining broker, began today the journey back to his old bom.- al Hillings. Mont., where lit is to be tried on the charge of om-bc-.zlciiii-ni. Sheriff mirk, of I'ill- ,. ... i, ill, lli, ii.n IV M.uiv ol I'liel'do's most pi oiniiii-nt business lin n j ,. , , i... m , i , ,, 1,1,1 I'm,i;I :r,i I Ills familv farewell, Prout had been general manager el a mining company in Montana, which beounie insolvent, and he wits con-, vii ted ,.f grand larceny In connection with Hie luilinc. on leaving prison he was nti' slcil for obtaining mum , under false pretenses because of iin- advertisements of I In defunct com pany ami now, as the result ol Ihe same lailitn-. In- is to lace Ihe embez zlement charge WITN ESSES TeIToF SWINDLING PROGRAM Portland. Ore., Jan. I.--One wit ness alter another testified today in the trial of A. .1. liu-hl. whose cue. - Hon Willi tin- promotion of tlie t'oliun bia liiver Oiohanls Company. the government is attempting lo prove. oT having given valuable leal estate In exchange for worthless bonds of the company. Counsel for the govern ment declared that 'in' mss to Oregon investors alone, through the aei,u,si tlon of blinds of the company, would exceed 1 1 , foKI, (pill. One Oregon laiich, that of 'lobey llrotlicrs, ill (lllllani county, valued al 1 "U"'l. leads the list. -',,r tills, IMti.aiMi of bonds were taken when the paper could Isive been bad from brokers ut Seattle for a trifle. Another deal for S.400 n r-s of timber lands near Kugene. made t'V 1 1 rt i ii i, it t ,i Wood, was ciiiisum n in I .i with tie I.arm .V. Ibclil, the fair selling price of the timber at the tint" being $; an acre, or tts.Oiin. For lli.s property, the piomotrl" gave bonds of tlie t.ni Value onlv of Stymi", and some cash, which mostly Weill list commission. GROUND IS BROKEN FOR EXPOSITION San I i, no hi m. Jan in,, bun dled thousand pclsons wtllics-'ed to day 111., breaking of giouinl for Ihe nun hlnei y building, which will be the largest structure at the Panama Pactlli cpo-ilioii in itCe. and the ! hi -a on v. hi, h woik will be begun In the ceremonies, all the pel feci ion of modern invention was i cpt .sen ted. Five bundle, I automobiles paraded, submarines dove deiieatb Ihe surface of ll.llbor View Wal, is, atlrl two all sh'ps swooped down over the multl tndc and came to cailh at the scene of the croon, I blc.tivllik: A regiment of tlie California national guard and, , , , , , a 1 1 ., an o , , , i , - , , i , t -1 , . . i . , , o , r o o t - til ry ol ga n nr. at ions of the cilv partici pated and ten t hoiisa mis si Ion, I t hil dien, who marched I" the exposition giouniK sang in chorus. PARCELS POST BUSY IN NEW YORK CITY New York, Jan I. --The paled- post -ystcui worked without a hit, Il din ing Its first twenty -four hours in New York. Two hundred par, els had been let lived at the genera! poslofflce up to tonight and the estimated first full nay's business wat- .Ifill parcels two in phi ii r i; I I s M VII. I l VI I lilt VCO. Chicago. Jan. I. About two hun dred parcels were mailed out of the Chicago poslolTicc today under the I hew parcels post regulation. REID'S REMAINS NEAR NEW YORK HARBOR New poll, I :. I, Jan. 1. The Hrilisli cruiser Nat.il, bearing the l,o,lv ,. Whftcliw Held, late Tinted States ambassador at Crcal Ittltain, was in wireless , ouiiiiuuiciition with Ihe na val radio station here tonight and re ported thai she would pass Hie Nan tucket shoals lightship about a o'ohlck tomorrow afternoon. The battleships Florida ami North Dakota ami the de slfoyur Hoc, Hrayloit Mi Call anil Paulding will meet the Natal off the lightship and convoy heie to New Yot k. TAFT SHAKES HANDS OF CALLERS Brilliant Throng Bleaks All Records at Last Reception Given at White House by the Piesent Incumbent, Illy Vhu limit Jiairniil hM' ll I, him , I lirel. Washington, Jan. 1. -- Posi.leiil falls last New Year's reception at the While IIoi.m,. alliactcd today one of the "Latest crowds that ever 1ms gather, il at the executive mansion, t 'r ;ir : l;r and mild weather brought out Hie -.eio nil public in cxtraorrll ii. ,i i ii inn I . aiul a new record for alio, llano- of inhale citizens proha i! , w , s , - i.i I li-lioil Sin rounded In Ins f. ai l. , the members of his ca bi ll, t and a dlstlnulli.' lo-il l ol 11 pa liv , the pi i sob i. I .-on ol l icia Is and cltl ,.,tl of high and low decree, and wh.-ii III" l.t'-l caller had been grecl , d .Mi T,,:: had .ha!;, u hands with mm e I ban V mi, t persons Tin. rec, pi ion liega n short ly be fore noon, mellibcls of the cabinet and III'- diplomatic col ps being re ceived Ural. NcXl Were the Justices of the supreme court ami other fed ctal cnnrls. I liil. il Stales anil assa il, its and iiitnlslers. senators and rep i e-eiilal ivi s, army and navy officers, a lvni4 line of oilier officials and members of military societies and other oi ua niatioiis. Then came Hit public. The White House reception was followed by iiiiiiieious other brilliant affairs. Secretary and Mrs. Knox en tertained tin- diplomatic col ps at breaklasl al the I 'a n- A inerlia n huild iiu;, nearly every fori-iKU nation with an embassy or legation here being I , pi -esc tiled. FAITH CURE TRIED ON MEXICAN REBELS M , xio, I 'ity, Ja ii. I . Though pleased with the work of Hie army in the distiicls in rebellion, and espec ially Willi the defeat administered to the rebel general. Sala.ar, icccntly. Minister Hernandez', of the depart ment, of the interior. Is propagating a sort of psychological campaign- Ho Is sending letters to all parts of the repul lie, urging the people "to act peace, talk peine i) 11(1 keep the Sub ject lief ore tlie people." 1 1) line With his recent appeals to Catholics, Pro testants and others, Sctior Hernandez said he would seek the co-operation of every organization lu .Mexico, re gardless of Its religious or political character. WITH THOUSANDS T T DEMANDS OF ALLIES Dulgaiian Delegate Leaves Tlueatening to Inform Em land That War Would be Re sumcd at Once, SULTAN'S ENVOYS THEN GIVE NEW PROPOSALS Moslems Ready to Cede Abso lutely Macedonia and Epirus, Including SalorUi, and to Discuss Other Positions, tltv Mr. ruing ,l..,irntl mm-Ii,I I fii-wrf Ulrl. London. Jan. I. --The peace confer ence In -twcen the delegates of the Haitian allies and the Turkish enipiio settled down to real business this nf leilioon, lu spite of a temporary hlt.il (an sol b Mi, had Madjaroft, one of the illllKariall llclcuates, who lefl tl.o meeting in Indignation With the de clared intention of informing the P.il tlsh foreign office that the war would be resumed by the allies. The Tntklsli envoys, w lem lb, ,..p ference gathered again laler. present ed In writing new proposals width artt a great itdvaiiic on their first olf.-r. They now express themselves as l-ea.lv to crab' a I, sol ll t el v Macedonia ami Kpllns with Salotilkl, and as be ing ready to discuss the ,u,lion of tin. fortress of Ailrianople ami the fu ture boundary lid u ecu Turkey ami Hukai in in the province ol Thrace. Tin y still rclusc to give up the Is lands In tlie A, genu sea and desire lo submit Ihe tpicstmii of Albania and Crete to the powers. The t enfcl ein u last.il today three bonis ami a half ami the delegates then atlJuUI ll'd H tl - till Friday. The oHi, in I a, count of the confer ence, says: "The Turkish deb-cab s today presented coiiuier prop,, s., It which w a -re discussed by the lonlcr-enr-c. An agreement v us reio hot on certain points, while on certain other.- the decision was udjourntd until Kil tlay." The representatives of the al lied Halkait nations recognize that the Turks have taken a great step to ward meeting their demands. On Hie uu.-stion of I lit- Turcn-llul-garian frontier, In the province of Thrat e, Ihe louder of the Hiilgariao deputation spok,. with In iniiess. Hu insisted that the Turkish proposal on this i,ui'slion, must approximate thu Itulgarian di ujands If an agreement Were reached. The terms the Turkish deleg.iles pic Helited to tin' conference u a counter propositi to Hie demand of the al lies wile. ITrsi--Thc ret (mention of the Till ko-Hlllgal lall frontier by making the boundary west "I lln- lllle HOW oo Ul'led by tile troops of the allies III the Vllla.vet of Ailrianople, Second --The slates of Adriano pic to he so 1 1 1. il by Turkey and Hiilgiiriu direct. Third --Th ssloti of Hu- rest of Kuropeaii Turkey, imlinliiig Jiiiilna and Scutari, to the al lies. Com Hi -The Albania ami t 're tall questions to be solved by thu powers. Fifth - The A'-g, an islands In remain Turkish. The annoiini r-mr-iil uf those tel nm was wrung from Hie ottoman dele gates with the greatest difficulty. They came only after Hechad Pnsh.i had I, ili laterl Tuik'-y'g desire tr) shift ' Un- responsibility for adjudication of all vilal i,ii,slioiiH to the powers und alter the i cprcs.-nlal IV es of tilo al lies had rcglslei.-tl their iinchaiigeiiblt! objections to such a course: and plain ly had given Ihe Turks to understand Unit the failure of the Ottoman dclri Kiiick to embark upon sctluus ncgo tlalioiiH would mean a resumption of hostilities. Today's sittinyr was tlio most i 1 1 , -1 1 1 1 1 1 1 s and exc.tlttg Hini.-e Hot beginning of Hie conference. Tim lireek pir-mii-r, Al. Velilztdos, presid ed ami invited Ito had Pastia. lo pic scut the Turkish counter proposals al the Turks, last .Monday, had uyieeil to do. lb-chad Pasha mii itl Ids Inlet prota 1 1. n of (lit- badly transmitted tele grams of Hu- early week hud been r nt to i, his government pmposi d tn Htlblllil all iltcHtiulU Ml Ihmuo except Ailrianople to settlement by the pow ers. This caused un oulhiirsl of In dignation. Which M. Vetilzelt.s w.rl hat dly iililn to put down. Peveral ilclcgatrg should that it was not dig-nlir-rl to turn such vital mutters, lain a Joke, while others observed that they had not come all the. way to Lou don ami remained hero for throi weeks ,o hear a proposition advanced which might have been ninth) lit t lio time Hie iirinistico was signed. Win 11 relative calm was restored, M. Vi-ni-zelos, III-. S. Dancff, leader of the Hiil garlaii delegation, M. Jvovakov Itch, Servian, and It. Miyusluniteh, Monte negrin, each for their respective cium tries, detdared that they would not accept the proposed mediation by tlm powers and insisted that the Turkish), delegates present a practical proposal, Hechad then announced that his in structions contained another ullern.i tlvp and reijuested time to formulate it. After a short recess Keihad stat ed that Turkev, UelrlBj to give tansU II IKE GREA CONCESSIONS TO