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Standpatters Assail Idea and Now
Spooner Will Take Up
^___ the Fight.
TO LEAD REVISIONISTS
Canada's Minister of Agriculture
Will Make a Plea for
Vev Tort Sun Speoial Bervioe.
Washington, Nov. 80.President _.
Boosevelt returned to Washington just
in time to witness the beginning of the
lining up of the forces of tariff revision
and antirevision. The standpatters
nave opened. tlie batteries o their
wrath to demolish the suggestion that
the Dingloy schedules ought to be re- jj
vised. Senator Hale has
extra session in due season
The president is keenly enjoying the
situation, because it is exactly as he
hoped it would be when he first pro
jected his subtle tariff feeler. He wants
the standpatters and revisionists of
congress to talk it over and. fight it out
along sane and reasonable lines, so that
whatever conclusion they may reach
can be regarded as the conclusion of
the republican party. The one thing
above all others which he desires to
avoid is a factional quarrel which may
be prolonged until it leaves its impress
CANADIAN WANTS CHANGE
Wants Tariff (Minister of Agriculture
Sfow York Bun Bpeolal Bervioe.
Chicago, Nov. 30. John Dryden,
Canadian minister of agriculture, is here
to attend the stock show. He expects
to meet Secretary Wilson, who is on the
way from Washington, and have a con
ference with him.
One of the subjects wnicth Minister
Bryden plans to take up with Secretary
Wilson is the need of revising the tariff
on Canadian imports.
"The tariff wall should be lowered,"
said the Canadian minister. The great
expense erf shipping cattle from Canada
to the United States has in a measure
restricted our exhibit at the stock thow.
Canada is flourishing and the wheat
raising country of xhe northwest is
bound to make a record some day. Ev
erything raised in our latitude is harder
than the products of land farther south
and is better."
Minister Dryden would have exhibited
his prize shorthorn bull, Prince Glouces
ter, but decided not to pay the tariff
DECLARED AT END
Mine Owners and Union Miners
tij Eejoioe Over Action of
LEADS IN MARYLAND
Baltimore, Nov. 80.The state board
of canvassers today met and canvassed
the total vote of Maryland at the late
presidential election, and upon its re
port Governor Warfleld certified to the
election of seven democratic and one re
publican elector. The largest vote was
lor Charles J. Bonaparte, republican,
who received 109,497 votes, and the larg
est democratic vote was for Frank
Brown, who repeived 100,446, a ma-jority
of fifty-one for the republican elector.
The canvassing Ijoard. declared the
election of three republican and three
democratic representatives in congress.
and unequivocally, oppo
sition even to tentative eonsideration i
of revision at the forthcoming or any
other session of congress.
Thursday Senator Spooner of Wiscon-1
Bin, who is regarded as the foremost ad-,
vocate of revision, will present his 2
views on the subject in the form of a
written communication. What the sen
ator from Wisconsin will say will be
accepted by the revisionists as a dec
laration 01 principles, to which they
will adhere loyally an
Cannond ispersistently. not prepared
to make a public declaration of his po
sition at this time, but he probably ex
plained to the president where he stands
on the subject last night. In connec
tion with tariff revision Mr. Cannon
We will have our handB full to pass
the money bills at the coming session. in German. She studied English and later
The expenditures have to be sawed off mado a success in tragic roles in that
at even lengths with the receipts and tongue, including Deborah, Blan-ca, Mary
that will keep us busy for some time. Stuart, Queen Elizabeth, Lady Macbeth,
We will get around to the tariff and Meg Merrllies
TAKEN BY DEATH
Weil-Known Actress Passes Away
in Retirement in New
Telluride, CoL, Nov. 80*Both mine
owners and union miners are rejoicing
over the action of the district miners'
association in session at Ouray, end
ing the strike in this district which was
called Sept. 1, 1903. President Charles
H. Moyer of the Western Federation of
Miners has made the following state
ment concerning the action of the min
ers association, which was taken in ac
cordance with his advice:
"We have called the strike off be*
cause we take the position that the
issues involved have been conceded by but perhaps not so for the sort of an
the mineowners and operators in the
Telluride district, in that they recently
posted notices to the effect that after
Dec. 1 they would grant an eight-hour
workday, Doth for their mills and
smelters, and a miaimvim wage scale of
$3. These were the demands we made
over one year ago."
MAY GO TO SCHOOLS
Moscow. Nov. 30.A conference
here of the marshals of the nobility,
discussing the most advisable use for
the fund subscribed by the nobility in
honor of the birth of the heii \to the
throne, favors the use of the mvjaey in
opening village schools on the models
of the Des Moulins schools in France
and the Iaetz schools in Germany. This
action Is considered, si^ninezort.
The town council has unanimously
adopted a proposal of Prince Galitzm,
mayor of Moscow, to summon a confer
ence of all the municipal councils of
Bussia. The resolution sets forth the
desirability of mutual co-operation, and
the exchange of ideas.
MME. TB.AXCEBCA JANATTBOHEK,
Aged Aotress, LOOK an Amerio-n ravor
ite, Vow Dead.
New York, Nov. 30.Mme. Janau
schek, the actress, died here yesterday.
Mme. Janauschek was born in Prague,
Bohemia, in 1830. She became prominent
as an actress first in her own country and
Germany She came to the United States
in 1867 and played Medea and other roles
portant part was of thHer old hag i
"The Great Diamond Robbery," in 1896.
BLACK WILL NOT
AYEWM FS POST
General's Physical Condition and
His Record Bar Him from
By W. W. Jermane,
Washington, Nov. 80.It has been
decided not to transfer General John C.
Black from his present post as presi
dent of the civil service commission
to the commissionership of pensions,
which he filled during the first Cleve
land administration. While th presi
dent holds General Black in high regard
and believes that he would make a most
efficient head of this office by reason
of his pft&v experience, the geiera^B
physical health, whicn "is considerably
undermined, by the severity of wounds
received in battle, rather unfits him
for any position the duties of which are
so arduous and continuous".
Cleveland Is Recalled.
Certain other considerations have
cropped up. While General Black is
now held in high favor by the veterans,
having been elected their na
tional commander not long ago,
and having appeared before Con
gressional committees in advocacy
of the service pension project,
it would probably be recalled, were any
difficulties to arise during his adminis
tration of office, that it was he who
wrote the "saddle-bag vetos" for
which Mr, Cleveland, whose name was
attached to them, encountered such bit
ter hostility. It was alleged that the
President not only denied intended
enefactions of congress to poor old
veterans, but that in addition he made
fun of them. This was due to General
Black's vigorous way of setting forth
the preposterousness of grounds upon
which certain of these private bills had
Easier Office Now.
The pension commissionership would
be a much easier office for him in
many ways today than it was in the
democratic administration twenty
years ago. The pension question is
much nearer settlement. Those re
sponsible for pension business, if not
actually out of the woods, can see their
way to the clearing.
For a life-long democrat to hold such
an office under a republican president
would have been somewhat anomalous,
administration which Mr. Boosevelt in
tends to inaugurate.
Those who know General Black's
physical condition best, and are most
interested in his welfare, have long
felt that this -was not the office for
him. It wore upon his nerves tremen
dously when he filled it before. The
unfairness of the partizan attacks to
which he was subjected, in and out of
congress, ruffled his spirits and made
him at times highly irritable. The
newspaper clippings in criticism of his
acts worried him so much that on one
occasion he remarked to an acquaint
ance who, with good intentions, had
slipped one into nis hand, that "no
friend of his would do this."
Davenport in Line.
Mr. Ware's successor has not yet
been selected. Deputy Commissioner
Davenport of New Hampshire is under
consideration. He was an original ap-
omte of Senator Gallinger, who was
chairman of the senate committee
on pensions. In the event of his pro
motion, strong effort will be.made for
the promotion of D. S. Porter, who is
detailed from the pension office as an
expert to the house committee on pen
sions to sit with them in preparation
of private bills and other matters that
come up. Mr. Porter has the backing
of the New Jersey delegation.
Davenport and JPorter is he tielcet
for the pension office management
which will find much support, altho no
decisions have yet been reached.
JOSEPH LEITER IS'
Duquoid, UL, Nov. 30.It became
ixuyvra hare today that three -weeks &eo
Joseph JjeitOT was indicted on three
counts en the charge of bringing armed
men into the state eomtrary to recently
passed statntea. No attempt has been
made to serve the capias or arrest
LeiteXj because State's Attorney Scott,
who will retiretomxHonerw,w&shw __- htaoFB
the case ov=er iasr kds successer.
IN STEEL STOCK
Securities Go Up by Leaps and
Bounds, Swelling Paper
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Nov. 30."Something
big in steel" has been dinned into the
ears of Wall street for weeks. The se
curities of the billion dollar combine
have gone up by leaps and bounds as a
result and about five hundred million
dollars in paper values has been added
to the wealth of stock and bondholders.
Whatever basis there is for the hope
held out of a marked improvement in
the financial condition of the great
combine, the sentiment of speculators
3'and investors has been distinctly bull
The preferred stock has been put up
from around 50 to a shade below par and
the common from 8% to 32%. Of
each issue there is outstanding about
five hundred. million dollars. This
means that holders of these securities
are worth $250,000,000 more in the
preferred class and $220,000,000 more
the common class than they were be
fore the boom began. The bonds have
scored a corresponding advance from
in the 60s to 95, netting probably
$130,000,000 to holders of these se
curities, of which there are about four
hundred million dollars.
Thousands Have Stock.
The United States Steel corporation
probably has a greater number of
stockholders than any other stock com
pany in America. It was estimated
during the long and steady slump last
year and this spring, which reached its
depth at the time the supreme court
handed down its decision in the North
ern Securities case, that something like
sixty thousand investors were suffering
in the squeezeseeing their savings
melt away at the rate of tens of mil
lions a day.
The turn has come, but whether those
who lost in the decline will be the
gainers by this advance is doubtful.
Thousands were wiped out or sold
their holdings on a declining market,
thinking the securities wouid never
regain their position after the common
stock dividend was cut from 4 to 2 per
Rich Men Profit.
Much of the stock relinquished by
these small holders found its way into
the coffers of the Eockefellers, Morgan
and other heavy operators, who took
advantage of the "bargain" prices
prevailing a few months ago and were
willing to back their confidence in the
future of the corporation and of the in
dustry in which it is the main factor.
In activity and strength Steel com
mon, as was the cnse Monday, took the
lead in Wall street yesterday, more
than three hundred thousand shares
changing hands. It was hard to trace
the buying orders, altho reports on the
floor of the stock exchange had it
that the move was engineered by John
W. Gates and his followers. Gates is
working hand in hand with Morgan and
other leading ^Stsfcel corporation interests
"nd it would not be surprising -f these
rumors had some foundation in fact.
$40,000 FOR WOMAN
WIDOWED BY SHOCK
New Tork, Nov. 30.A verdict for
$40,000 damages has been awarded in
the supreme court to Mrs. Anna Mor
hardt, wife of a Staten Island physician
who was killed a year ago in the cel
lar of his home by an electric shock.
The defendant company supplied the
current that illuminated r Mor
hardt's home, and the suit was brought
on the allegation that the transformer
used to reduce the electric current be
fore it entered the house, was out of
order. When the doctor touched an
incandescent bulb to turn on the cur
rent it waB asserted he received a death
shock from 2,400 volts.
WEDNESDAY EVENING, NOVEMBER 30, 1904. k\s
Dogger Bask Board Can Only Fix
BlameDavis on the i
-AsBoard. *r,^ __
9^':9^ x9X^ji^^^%^,t %x^ Kt
Frenoh Naval Offtoer oh North Sea In
New York Sun Special Service.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 30.--The terms
under which the international Dogger
bank commission will sit are published
this morning in the governmental Viest
nik. Bussia has carried its point in see
ing that the word "punishment" upon
which Lord Lansdowne, in his Guildhall
speech, laid particular stress, and "which
the entire British press insisted upon
so emphatically, does net appear.
The commission^is given authority
merely to find where the blame is.
Should the blame be found to rest upon
the Bussians, the reply of this country
would be that an unfortunate mistake
was made by its officers in the consci
entious exeeutioruof tbteir duty.
Bussia regrets the incident and will
pay indemnities, but punishment of the
officers is out ei the question.
Washington, Nov. 3$.The president
announced today that Bear Admiral
Charles H. Davis would be offered the
appointment on the Dogger bank court
The naval attache at Paris cabled the
navy department this evening that Vice
Admiral F. E. Fournier had'been named
as the French member of the commis
sion. He was made a vice admiral in
1897, and now is inspector general of
^mobile defenses a id a member of the
Son of U$6pectahle Parents in Chi
oagro-HPays Dear for Being
Chicago, Nov. 30.Orrin Cox, 17
years old, son of respectable parents
in Kensington^ a suburb, has been sen
tenced to life imprisonment "on a charge
of robbery* The severe penalty was
inflicted because Cox, when committing
the crime, was armed with a loaded re
The crime for which he was convicted
was committed on Sept. 18. Cox and
two companions entered a Chicago res
taurant. Bevolvers were displayed and
the customers robbed under threats of
death. The youthful criminals secured
$110 and made their escape, but Cox
was arrested soon afterward.
MINNESOTA'S GENTLEMAN COW ALSO A WINNEB.
Clear Lake Jute (to Minnesota prize-winner buttermaker)Ah, there, mj
KING FOR A DAY
"Clear Lake Jute," Grand Cham
pion at Livestock Show, Will
Soon Be Beef.
Special to The Journal,
Chicago, Nov. 30."A king for a
day," the story of "Clear Lake Jute,"
crowned as the grand champion steer
of the international livestock exposi
tion, is tragic. Two years of constant
care and attention at a week of petting
and praise, the honor of honors in the
world of stock, and then the sentence
doomed him to the hands of the butcher
to be cut up and sold as market beef.
"Clear Lake Jute" was exhibited
last year by the Minnesota experi
mental station, St. Anthony Park,
Minn.,*and won high honors. This
time, however, he was entered for the
contest in greatly improved condition.
He had added 300 pounds to his weight
and, altho pronounced by the critics as
"overdone'' from a market standpoint,
received first place. He tips the beam
at 1,900 pounds, and is a magnificent
animal, but his career is now short.
A week of glory and then he will be
Picture In the Papers.
"King Jute's" picture appears in
most of the Chicago newspapers today
and big headlines tell of his great
triumph and of the penalty he is to pay
for his fame. One picture shows the
proud steer decorated with ribbons
and surrounded by pretty girls of the
Minnesota agricultural college.
Aberdeen Ang us men are jubilant at
the award of John Boss, the Scotch
judge, and the Angus girls yelled them
selve's hoarse when the announcement
of "Jute's" victory was made.
The joy of Minnesota students was
unbounded when, in the presence of
even a greater crowd than was present
the evening before, they led their cham-
ion, decorated with the colors of the
agricultural college, in the
parade in Dexter Park pavilion.
Clear Lake Jute was purchased
from George Williams of Jackson,
Mich., when 17 months old, at a public
sale in Chicago, by the Minnesota col
lege. Professor Andrew Boss, in charge
or the experimental station, immediate
ly began to develop and "point" him
for show purposes.
Western Horses Win.
Most of the horse awards yesterday
went to the middle west, altho Cana
da captured the ribbon for the cham
pion Clydesdale stallion with Baron
Sterling, from Gorham, Ont.
Canaaa again made almost a clean
sweep in the sheep classes, and bore
off seven championships out of nine.
Wisconsin university has stood alone
in ability to compete with* Canadian
sheep raisers, and by winning the blue
ribbon for a pen of five wethers, has
won sufficient honors for the state.
Most of the cattle awards went to
the middle west. Illinois and Indiana
each took one championship and Min
Throngs crowd the show thruout the
corresponding day laet year.
The educational advantages of the
show have never been better demon
strated than in the close interest and
the high averages shown in the stu
dents' contests. Fpll announcement of
the results will not be made until ear
ly next week, but the judges announce
that the examinations have shown a
high standard of knowledge of the ani
mals in all classes.
ATLANTIC RATES RESTORED.
London, Nov. 30.The final points of
dispute between the Cunard and White
Star lines have been adjusted and cir
culars will be Issued restoring the trans
Atlantio passenger rates to their old level.
TWINS QUIT TWIN WIVES.
Springfield, Ohio, Nov. 80.-Alvin and
Alva Buskles, twin brothers, were
granted divorces from twin sisters In a
local court yesterday.
there are otnersqarftte*
STEWART TO LOSE
SEAT IN SENATE
Nevada Will Elect Two* Republic-
ans, Displacing Newlands
RIVER GOD MARBLE
AT THE C1TYHALL
Mysterious Box Believed to Con
tain Allegorical Figure of
A large box which it is suspected con
tains the statue of the river god, Mis
sissippi, given to the city by certain
public-spirited citizens, lies on a special
foundation in the main entrance of the
new city hall.
None of the commissioners who have
charge of the building nor anyone who
would speak for the donors could be
found today, but it is a fair inference
from the circumstances that the "heroic
figure of the Father of Waters is to
new city and. county buildiner.
Nevada Senator Who Will Be Retired
New ~Yoxk Sun. Special Service.
Washington, Nov. 30.Senator Stew
art told the president today that Ne
vada will elect a republican spnator to
succeed him, and that he probably will
be George S. Dixon. He also predicted
that Nevada will again go republican
in 1906, and that Senator Newlands,
democrat, will be retired.
IS SERIOUSLY ILL
Suit for Fortune Said to Have
Been-Borrowed on "Carnegie
Note" Unnerves Her.
New York, Nov. 80.Mrs. Cftssie L.
Chadwick of Cleveland, defendant in a
series of sensational suits for the re
covery of large loans, is seriously ill .it
the Holland Souse. She is on the verge
of a nervous breakdown, as a result of
the publicity that has followed the suit
to recover nearly $200,000, brought by
Herbert D. Newton of Brooklinc, Mass.
Last night when a report reached the
police that Mrs. Chadwick had com
mitted suicide, a prompt investigation
disproved the suicide report, but estab
lished beyond question that she was still
at the hotel.
George Eyall of counsel for Newton,
I do not think Mrs. Chadwick's total
indebtedness will exceed $1,000,000. This
sum includes the claim for a large amount
that Mrs. Chadwick says is illegal and is
In the line of blackmail. She has inti
mated to me that she Is being black
mailed, altho she never mentioned any
names. I understand, however, that if
this one claim is thrown out, her debts
would not amount to much more than
Philip Carpenter, one of Mrs. Chad
wick's attorneys, gave out the follow
Mrs. Chadwick states that Mr. Car
negie, has never had any connection with
her affairs. The statements that have ap
peared in the press to the contrary are
untrue. She is too ill to make any gen
PRESIDENT'S NEXT TRIP
WILL BE SOUTHWARD
New Tork Sun Speoial Servioe.
Washington, Nov. 80.Persons close
to President Roosevelt say there is
more than rumor in the recent state
ments that he will take a southern trip
the next time he goes anywhere for a
visit or tour. He wants to win the lik
ing of the people of that section, and
he hopes to do this by allowing more
of them an apportunity to meet him.
An invitation, it is believed, from a
southern city would be accepted.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 30.An effort
originating here has been set on foot
to have the committees representing
Atlanta, New Orleans, Mobile, Knox
ville and the National Manufacturers'
IJnion, which have extended invitations
to President Roosevelt to visit the
south, 'meet at an early date in Wash
ington to present the invitation formal
ly. Atlanta and the Manufacturers'
association will work to have the invi
tation extended for next May.
1, __ __
WISCONSIN'S OFFICIAL VOTE."
Madison, Wis., Nov. 30.The state can
vassing board completed the presidential
count for Wisconsin today, as follows:
Roosevelt, 280,164 Parker, 124,107 Debs,
28,220 Swallow, 9,770 people's, 530 so
cialist labor, 223} Roosevelt's plurality,
WILSON DIRECTS INAUQURAL.
Washington, Nov. 30^-rOhairman Cor
telyou of the national republican commit
tee today announced the,appointment of
General John M. Wuson, 'TJ.S.A., re
tired, as chairman of the inaugural com-
Fair tonight and Thursday wa
Today, max. 24. lata. J2.
Year ago, max. 20, mm. 14.
20 PAGESFIVE O'CLOC K!
203-lttlTER MM Ui
Capture and Hold Portion
LIMIT FOB FALL IS 'us
FIXED AT 21 DAYS
Squadron of Swift Vessels Sails,
It Is Said, to Meet
Tokio, Nov. 30.It is reported thai*
the Japanese today assaulted, carried
and retain the southeastern portion of
Speoiat to The Journal,
London, Nov. 30.Dispatches re
ceived here say tha/t the Japanese cap
tured dominating positions at Port Ar
thur yesteiday. This was followed by
rumors on the stock exchange of the fall
of the port.
Bpeolal to The Journal,
Borne, Nov. 30.A dispatch to the^
Giornah di Boma from Tokio, says thai
the fall of Forts Sung-hu and Kee-kwan
is expected today.
Bussian prisoners declare that Gener-,
al Stoessel is anxious that the fort shalk
be taken by assault, but definite orders
have been received by him from sit.-*
Petersburg to refuse all suggestions of*
All is now ready, the dispatch Bayf*r
for the retreat of the Bussians to Liao,^
ti and the Tiger's Tail, immediately aa
the fall of Sung-shu and Kee-kwan. _*T*
For two days past, fires have beea?^
raging at various points in the townf/*
which has been like a furnace. 1
OFF TO MEET BALTIC FLEET
Cruisers and Torpedo Boats Leave Baa
ebo Under Sealed Orders. ,,i
New York Sun Speoial Service.
Vienna, Nov. 30.The Shanghai cor
respondent of the Neue Freie Press*
says three Japanese cruisers and fif teea
torpedoboats have sailed from Sasebo*
under secret orders. They took a south
erly course. It is supposed they have.
gone to meet the Baltic fleet.
TIME LIMIT FOR FALL
Japs Say Port Arthur Must Be Theirs
Within Twenty-one Days.
New York Bus Special Servioe.
London, Nov. 30.The Japanese de
clare Port Arthur must fall within*,
twenty-one days, no matter what tbje?iKs
General Nogi is hurling his forces^
against the Eussian position regardless-^
ox the number of men he loses. It is
admitted his casualties have been ex
According to a Tokio dispatch to the
Standard/there is '"an unofficial rumor,
that the Japanese hauled large-caliber
guns to the top of 203-meter hilL
from -whence -their fire h&B & sweep o
the whoift harbor.
tfa^anere-^lftin tile -very gmt tor
portaiice of the capture of _3^-meter
hill, which, besides giving command of
the harbor, will serve, to widen the
breach made by the wed( the Japan
ese previously had driven in between
the E-tae fort and the Russians' last
retreat in the ravines of Liao-ti moun
tain. They declare that retreat to
Liao-ti will be effectually cut off and
that it is not unlikely that Liao-ti will
be simultaneously attacked in the
FEAR FOB FORMOSA
Chicago, Nov. 30.The Daily News
has received the following cable from
its Shanghai correspondent:
Japan is now thorolv aroused to the
danger which threatens her in the ap-
roach of the Baltic squadron. Admiral
has only four battleships to oppose
the seven the Bussians will then bring
In view of the possibility that the
transport serviee may be stopped, the,
Japanese authorities are accumulating
vast stores in Manchuria. The Baltic
fleet is expected to reach belligerent wa
ters about Feb. 1, and it is feared that 1
it may at once seize the island of For
mosa as a naval base. Formosa he
longs to Japan, and is only poorly pre-1
pared to prevent such action on the part
of Admiral Boiestvensky.
OPENS WAB DIET
Mikado Gives Address Urging Subject*
to Continued Loyalty. jy^ 1
Tokio, Nov. 30.The'emperor formal
ly opened the second war diet today. He
rode thru the crowded streets in a state
coach, escorted by a troop of lancers,'
and accompanied by the crown prince,.
his staff and some members of the im
perial household, to the house of parliar 1
ment, where both houses were assembled
the chamber of representatives. He 1
read the following address:
"We hereby perform tu.e ceremony of
opening the imperial diet, and announce
to the members of the house of peers and
house of representatives that to our' pro*
found delight our relations with all the
neutral powers are continually growing
We have directed our ministers of state
to submit to you a scheme for meeting the
extraordinary expenditures necessitated I
by the war, together with the budget for
the thirty-eighth year of Meiji, besides,
other projects of law. Our expeditionary"
forces have been victorious in every bat*,
tie have repeatedly shown fresh proof*
of their loyalty and bravery, so that the
progress of the war has been so constantly
to our advantage, so that we expect by
the loyal devotion of our subjects to at
tain our ultimate object, and we call upon
you to discharge your duties by harmo
nious co-operation, thereby promoting out
wishes and ends.
Bussians Snip Submarines.
St. Petersburg. Nov. 30.Two Bui
sian submarine Doats were put on rail
way flat cars her today to be trans
ported to Vladivostok. s
Signs of B-evolution.
Bpeolal to The Journal.
St. Petersburg, Nov. 30.Revolution-
ary ferment is worrying authorities of 1
Nijni Novgorod. Walls and pillars arje
covered nightly with immense seditious
placards, printed with red ink. Potcce
destroy the placards, but they reappear
despite greatest vigilance.
ADAMS ELECTED BY 5-310.
Denver, CoL, Nov. 30.With the excep
tion of one precinot, which wae ordered]
heia. vtp toy the sixpreme court, tlio offi
cial count of the vote in Denver eotmty
at the recent election has been completed.
It gives a plurality to Adams, democratic*
candidate for governor, of 5,310. 39ef
vote followso Adame, 33,577 Peabodr*