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The Washington herald. (Washington, D.C.) 1906-1939, January 26, 1913, Image 1

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The Herald has tha
morm'nR home rircuUtli
print! all the news of th
each day, in addition ti
exelusiv e Teatures
ratr, warmer xo-cay; lo-mor-row
fair; moderate south winds.
Temperatures jesterday Max
imum, 53; minimum, 4a
WASHINGTON. D. C SUNDAY. JAjSTTARY 26.' 1913. -FIFTY' PAGES, ahd boys' ahd girls' magaztue
jStO. 2301
Despite Representations of
Young Turk Leaders, Na
tions Take Precautions.
England, Rauia, Germany, and Italy
Send Vessels to StamhouL Fear-
ing Moslem Excesses.
Vienna, Jan. 25 A message
received hero late to-night from
Constantinople by way of Trieste
states that Turkey resumed hos
tltlltles alone: the TchataUa
lines at 9 o'clock this morning
Severe fighting Is said to have
taken place at several points.
Gen. Saoft. the Bulgarian com
mander. Is wheeling: all the
available legions of the allies to
the front, preparatory to begin
ning a general attack along the
entire battle front
SpratI Cble to The Washington HfraJd.
London, Jan. 25 Warships of the
powers are rushing under full steam
for Stamboul to-night, hoping to reach
the Turkish Capital in time to protect
foreign residents from the excesses
which dispatches Indicate may break out
at any moment.
Mahmoud faheikct Pasha, the new
grand vizier, has grasped the Mtuation
in Constantinople with an iron hand and
has assured the foreign legations that
order will be maintained, but the opposi
tion to the Young Turk usurpers of the
government is reported as rapidly gaining
strength and .i econd revolution that
would bring the two ructions into an
open clash, is a possibility that is laus-
ing great anxiety here
Tour nlliiiis .,! .ii
Itntish Russian, and German vessels
are already in Turkish waters Other
British warships and a strong squadron
of Italian ship are reported to-night as
speeding through the Mediterranean for
the Bosphorus at full speed Italy es
pecially is genuinely alarmed over the
The Young Turks have arrested "-cores
of ttioir adversaries in Constantinople
and are scouring the city for incriminat
ing documents
Fnver Bel, who has been Installed as
military commandant of the city. Is en
forcing martial law, though no formal
proclamation has been issued All thej
principal streets are patronea ey guaras.
' Saltan tu Hold TWrrtnV. j
An official dispatch from Constanti
nople emphatically denies the report that
bultan Mobamed V was or Is to bo
The status of the new international
crl'ls arising out of the loung Turk up
rising has not changed, owing to the
uncertainty of the diplomatists as to the
outcome of the new conditions in Con
stantinople The oung Turks arc in
ftlve control of the government, but
thev have not vet convinced the foretcn
spectators of the drama that they will
be able to hold what thej have won
Tewtik Pasha, one of the Turkish peace
envoys, said to-d-iy that it was unlikely
that the Balkan peace negotiations would
be broken off, but probably would bo
resumed earl next week As yet tho
Turkish delegates have received no in
structions from their -overnment.
InrUli.li Cnhlnrt 'Moots.
Tli Turkish i ulilnet m t to-d IV to dis
cuss the reply to tho note of the powers, J
ing the answer It is believed here that J
..,! T..i. ..in .ini. .,.! .wu.oiv
out aia not reacn tnc point ui Lunnuiur
refuso to give up Adrianople but will j
make other corcssions that will make a j
favorable Impression on both the Balkan ,
allies and the powers. I
Th Krrs f Pnrcm tij roHo-t,l i
the pessimistic attitude of the public
stocks suffering violent slumps. Some of
the newspapers went so far In their
alarm as to forecast a general war, in
volving man) nations of the Continent.
Sherlf Pasha, an intimate of Kiamli
Pasha, expressed a surprisingly radical
Continued on Pace l:isht.
Report of Brig. Gen. Allen, to Be Given
To-morrow, Will Describe Aircraft
Proposed for the Army.
Brig Gen James Alien, chief of the
United States Signal Corp", is to make
public to-morrow a report on the advance
in aviation, which will Include a descrip
tion of the most perfect air craft now
In possession of the United States gov
ernment. Maj Russell, who is In direct charge of
aviation for the War Department and
the construction of machines equipped
for onense and defense, said vesterday
The battle of the future will be com
menced by a tight between the armed
aeroplanes of the opposing armies. It
is evident that all the nations which are
now taking any interest In these ma
chines are to use them, not only as
scouts, tjut as machines in actual action
Nothing could be more effective against
n enemv trjing to land an army, say
It the Philippines, than a squadron of
aeroplanes equipped in such manner as
will be shown In the plans of Gen "Allen
lor the future aeroplanes of the United
States Arm? "
Manila, Jan 23 A wireless dispatch
from the captain of a transport reports
that Scout Capt. McNally. two lieuten
ants, and six privates have been killed
or wounded in a fight with Igorrotes
In Jolo.
This U the most serious affair vet re
ported as to the fighting between the
Igorrotes and the constabulary.
The Igorrotes have been making trouble
for several weeks and numerous expedi
tions have been sent against them.
Agulnaldo, the former rebel leader, is
believed to be taking a prominent part
In the agitation, although he cloaks it
under the pretense of organizing the
natives for the accomplishment of their
Enlisted Men of Thirteenth Infantry
Face Court-martial Charges
Because of Actions.
San Francisco, Jan. 23. Day-long riot
ing aboard the transport Sherman,
threats to take the ship by force, and
threatened resistance to tho captain oc
curred on the voyage which ended when
the ship made port here to-day.
V holesale court-martial that may mean
bcvero discipline for tho enlisted men In
the Thirteenth Infantry may follow. The
bherman has Just arrived rrom -Manna.
The members of the Thirteenth were
abo ird.
The disorders grew out of a complaint
against the. food served. The riots oc
curred on New Ycir"s Day, when the
men were especially aggrieved because
cw was served to them three times.
The men marched to Capt. Hadley, de
manded better fare, and when they wire
told to march bick again threatened to
take control of the ship.
Representative Adamson So
Believes, Anyhow He
Tells Why.
That Controversy Is Bound to Go Over
Into the New Administration
Is General Belief.
That President ilon, carl In his
administration, will send a message to
congress recommending the repeal of the
free toll provision of the Panama Canal
act, was the prediction mado yesterday
I v Representative W C Adamson of
Georgia, chairman of the House Commit
ter on Interstate and Foreign Commerce.
Air AdamMin framed the Panama act,
which, as original! reported, provided
that American vessels, as well as foreign'
v .ski Is, should pa j tolls for admission
to the canal
Chairman Adamson made his predic
tion that President tvilson would rec
ommend legislative compliance with the
Ilritih protest against tho alleged dis
crimination against the vessels of that
ccuntrj incident to a criticism of the
nolo of Secretary of State Knox, in which
Mr Knox upheld the present position of
the United States on tho canal question
Mr Adamson announced some days ago
that, while he favored tho repeal of 11m
free toll provision, he would not present
a repeal measure unless asked to do so
by the administration. Tho impression
1-, quite general that tile Panama Canal
question, us presented in the British pro
test, will go over Into the new adminis
tration. Representative Adamson's com
ment on Secretary Knox's repl to the
British note protesting against the free
admission of American coastwise vessels
to the canal, on the ground that the
prlvllige constitutes a violation of our
treat obligations which, it is declared,
guaranteed equallt) of treatment in thu
cse of the canal. Is as follows
Idnimon't Statement.
If Secretary of State Knox succeed
by his plea of absque Injuria in avoid
ing or postponing the demands of Eng
land he will also undoubtedly remove
all foundation for the illogical claims
of sonic of our people, who say they
are opposed to subsidies, but still ft-
vor discrimination in favor of the
coastwise trade
"Secretarj Knox not only declares
outright that the exemption of coast-
hln frnm frillfc l iitiMv hut
,e proves it by mathematical demon-
tration He .hows that the President
and his truty adviser, Dr Johnson, fig
ured into the Treasury the tolls from
the coastwle ships and all others
whlc(h ar,e cxfe.c'ed '" " through
the Canal, and then, although dlscov-
"'"B f- ' l " the revenue derived
'rom, tI,e tolu- Provided In his order
for the etemptlon of coastwise vessels
without Increasing the tolls upon the
other ships which, of course, leaves a
deiicit in the Treasury, and the amount
representing that as a charge on the
ireasury 10 ue paia out oi tne .Treas
ury "I am afraid that Earl Grey will re
ply that even in that demonstration
Jtr Knox makes a manifest discrimi
nation against the shipping of other
nitlons, for Mr Knox goes on to dem
onstrate that when all tolls from all
shipping were figured up the were
still Insufficient to meet the expense,
maintenance, and operation of the
Cinal: therefore, thero Is a partial
-subsidy to all ships, to the other na
tions, as well as ours, engaged In for
eign trade, but the subsidy he demon
strates for the coastwise trade is com
Contlnned on Page Three.
r f
Tattooing is as much In vogue among
American bluejackets as ever, but there
Is a most d'piorable decline in the taste
displayed In the selection of designs with
which their bodies are adorned, according
to results of investigations made by Surg
Ammen Farenholt, U S N.
Designs copied by the tattooed deep sea
sailors of generations ago, such as the
"Jerusalem cross," or a pig on the dor
sum of the foot, are never seen among
American bluejackets of to-day, accord
ing to Surg Farenholt. Other old-time
favorites, such as crosses, crucifixes,
Neptune, mermaids, and the weeping
v Illow beside a tombstone Inscribed "In
Memory of My Mother." are becoming
very rare In their place the modern blue
jacket i? having tattooed on his body red
and blue pictures of the Katzenjammer
kids, Happy Hooligan, tennis rackets,
hat and ball, glass of beer, and even a
sock, which, in the opinion of Surg. Fa
renholt, Indicates a levity of mind un
becoming to a tattooed sailor man. Jap
anese Influence Is easily discernible, he
Mates, in the increasing number of men
tattooed with designs of dragons, flow
ers, animals, butterflies, and Japanese
Tattcolng is just us prevalent among
soldiers as among bluejackets, according
to the surgeon. One-third of the men tat
tooed in each service have somewhere on
their bodies the figure of a w oman.
91.25 Baltimore and Return,
Bnlllmorr and Obln.
Kverr Saturday and Sunday-. GnnA in
ntlim Until Q i m train Mniot.i. All
trains both ways, including tha Rovail
- V"" KS?&h S7?
T J5S&f?
Bessie N. Elwell Writes Notes
to Avenge Herself and
Then Drinks Acid
Coroner Is Requested to Ask Erstwhile
Lover to Take Charge
of Body.
Miss Bessie N EIwelL thirty-four years
old, of Winchester, Va., a graduate
nurse who recently Inherited a modest
rortune, yeterday committed suicide by
drinking carbolic acid In her apartment
it the Plymouth, after penning a number
if farewell missives in an effort to
avenge herself on her erstwhile lover.
Her lifeless body, clad in street attire,
was discovered stretched at full length
couch in her room w hen Bicycle Po
lk eman Kleet Hughlett. of the feecond
p.a sta"d,,nK " ehalr '" the '
fidor-.Pecfed, "'rough the glass tran
precinct, standing on a chair in the cor-
nto the darkened room On the
of a mantel, just above the couch, was
an empty three-ounc bottle that had
contained carbolic add.
Upon a table, and opened that all
might see. was a brief message address
ed to "Coroner N'evitt," and reading as
Notify . of nivcrdale.
Md . by telephoning . . that the
body of one of his sweethearts is at the
morgue. He has the price, so ask him to
have It cremated, not let It be sent
away. He will be there by 7.M this p.
m , or early Sunday a. m Respectfully.
' I have known Miss Ewell for a num
ber of years," said the man named in
the note when he was called on a tele
phone. "I called on her for about four
years and suppose I could be placed In
the category of her sweethearts I am
married, and Miss Elwell threatened to
tell my wife of my attentions. The price
of Miss Elwell's silence was S2.S0O. I
did not have the money. I told my
wife of my attentions to Miss Elwell and
the trouble that resulted has now
passed "
Studied urslnc Here,
Miss ' Elwell studied nursing at the
Homeopathic Hospital from September
ZI, 130a, until November 30, 1908. being
graduated on the latter date. She prac
ticed nursing in 'Washington for some
months, went to Baltimore to continue
her profession, and more recently Is said
to have been In charge of a small pri
vate hospital in Florida.
It is related that Miss Elwell made
desperate attempts to regain the love
of her former lover, but failed utterly.
She talked freely among acquaintances
of the wrong that had been done her.
It is said, and only a fortnight ago
threatened to end her life and kill the
man she loved
In the apartment in the rear of the
seventh floor of the Plymouth In Elev
enth Street, between N and O Streets
Northwest. Miss Elwell lived with four
other women, and when she uttered her
threats they took alarm and sought to
dissuade her from acts of violence. She
llFtcned to arguments, but gave them
little heed, and only a week ago turned
on the gas in her single room. An oc
cupant or the flat, who succeeded In
shielding her Identity, detected the odor
of gas and saved Miss Elwell from
Hardly had the nurse been reviv ed
than she declared she wdtild again at
tempt suicide. She Bpoke bitterly of the
man to whom she ascribed her unhappl
ness. She began her plans for self-desturc-tlon
on Friday night. She sat up near
ly all night writing letters. How many
letters Miss Elwell wrote is conjectural,
but the number is vaguely placed by her
friends at "many."
"Votlltes Newspaper.
k i.m.f aXAmnntkA in thA eiHtnt. it
nn afternoon newspaper, postmarked
S-30 p. ra was delivered about thirty
minutes after that hour and informed
the newspaper man of the act she con
templated. Miss Elwell also Inclosed
Continued on Fase Tnt
'' - r-v -vS" on
jft --au 3M'
T fcL-5ft JT "
Investigation of Money Trust.
However, May Not Bring
Any Legislation.
Favorable Insight Into Moneyed Men
Believed to Have Justified
Action Alone.
The conclusion bv the Pujo committeo
of the nrst part of Its Investigation and
possibly of the entire inquiry brought
the question from many sources to-day
whether all the fui and mental turmoil
over thi subject really had been wortli
while The op'nion expressed by mem
bers of Congress, conservatives as well
as radicals. Republicans as well as
Democrats, was that the Investigation
would yield good results, even if not a
shred of legislation is put on the stat
ute hooks
The conerv atlv cs in Congress who.
from the start, havo scouted the idea of
a Mono Irust, contend that the inquiry
has jut!Hed Itself alone In the fact that
It has afforded an opportunity for the
country to obtain the views of men like
J P. Morgan, Jacob II be h Iff, Jame" J
Hill, and George K Baker. Some mem
bers of Congre'-s go so far as to say
that the favorable Insight -vhlch tho
public was able to get Into the charac
ter and personality of Mr. Morgan while
he was on the witness stand in Itself
was sufficient to compensate for many
of the undesirable features of the In
quiry These Senators and Representatives
contend that the testimony has estab
lished the fact that there is no Money
Trust, but that there has been, as every
body realized before the Inquiry began,
a notable tendency' toward concentration
of credit and banking resources in re
cent years
T15e most radical of the Democrats
even are willing to concede that the evi
dence adduced by the committee does not
warrant the assertion that there Is a
Money Trust In the commonly accepted
meaning of that term Where the radi
cals and conservatives differ over the
results of the Inquiry is on the ques
tion of the causes that have led to this
centralization of banking Interests.
The radicals ascribe it to the selflsh
nes3 and ambition of a small group of
powerful bankers who have sought to
eliminate competition and through a
system of co-operation to monopolize
flotations of big security Issues through
out the country. This probably is the
view that the Democratic Investigators
will take in seeking to Justlfylnclr ef
forts and in making recommendations for
The conservatives in Congress, how
ever. Interpret the facts brought out be
fore the committee, as many of the Im
portant witnesses have, that the concen
tration of recent years has been a move
In self-defense by the bankers of the
country: that It has represented an effort
on their part to protect themselves
against a defective currency sy stem, and
that the tendency cannot be baited until
Congress strikes at the root of the evil
by enacting reform currency legislation.
That some legislation aimed at exist
ing practices Is bound to follow the In
quiries Is certain J. P. Morgan. Jacob
H. Schiff. and other Important witnesses
have agreed readily as to the advisability
of certain reforms, and Congress un
doubtedly will accept the views of these
Continued on Pace Three.
Will Settle In Stoner Park.
Spsdal CUMo to T1m Washington Henld.
London. Jan. H Lady Camoys. one of
the most recent of American peeresses,
will settle in Stoner Park, tho ancestral
seat, early In the spring Lord Camoys
had never been able to keep up the
place, owing to the vast expense en
tailed, and for some years It has been
let to another American, Mrs. Henry
Coventry, formerly Mrs McCreery.
ties! Service tn Cmlttnntm.
Standard or tourist. Latter personally
conducted without change dally; except
Sunday. Berth. S3. Washlnrton-Sunsat
route. A. J. Poiton. G. A, 805 F. 70S lStn,
VJ, i Pr- 09 5?v .ag &L,
One Hundred Working on
Mississippi Levee Over
power Guards.
Break in Dike at Buelah, Miss., Now
1,000 Feet Wide Seyen
Counties Flooded.
Vfeksburjr. Miss , Jan. 2i One hundred
convict, who had been engaged In an in
effectual nttempt to repair a crevase in
the Mississippi levee near Beulah. Ml .
made a break lor liberty this afternoon
and were only tubdued after a stub
born tight The convict overpowered
their guards, and seizing their guns,
fought desperately to prevent capture by
a poe of citizens, who were hastily
summoned to the scene The convi ts
were finally subdued after they hud been
surrounded and driven Into water several
feet de p Two guards and four con
vlcts were wounded
The break In tho levee haa widened to
night to l.Min feet, and the water, which
is pouring through in torrents, will havo
covered before morning the bet parts
of seven counties. Much of the territory
now being oierfiowed was covered by
last spring s great flood and the damage
win oe Immense
Itnllmuil Trniric- tbnuilonrd.
Railroad traffic on the Tazoo and Mis
sis8lppl Railroad, a branch of the Hit
nola Cential, was abandoned this even
ing, many persons being left to their fate
in the towns along that line. It Is hoped
that these people will be rescued by
boats, but nothing can be done until day
light to-morrow All manner of boats
are being hurried as near to the scene
as possible to-night for use to-morrow.
President Taft has been appealed to for
Federal aid to aid in repairing tho le
vees and to care for the flood refugees.
Unless thero 's a decided change In the
situation the water will flood the entire
Delta region, through which the high
water of last year swept with such dis
astrous results. Cotton growers will be
among the heaviest losers. In ware
houses and wharves along the river
thousands of bales have been stored, and
It Is feared -nuch of it will be swept
away, rne rauroaas nave been called
upon from many points to move cotton
and other merchandise.
St. Louis, Mo. Jan 25. Reports from
the flood districts along the Ohio. Cum
berland, and Wabash rivers were less en
couraging to-day and indicated that the
highest stage of the"e rivers had not been
reached. Continued rains in the northern
section of the flood district has brought
down huge volumes, of water, which is
threatening the levees In many places.
Rescuing work is proceeding at Mount
Vernon, Ind.; Shawneetown. Ills.; Ports
mouth, Ohio, and other points' In the dls-i
A rescue party sent out to-day from
Mount Vernon. Ind., returned with a
number of refugees and with tales of
hardships which many poor persons had
Mount Carmel. Ills., reports that the
crest of the flood In the Wabash River
will probably be reached some time to
morrow, and Hbat much InwLinil fea
been overflowed and great damage done
to growing crops. Carlisle, jil, reports
that the Kaskaskla River Is now at
flood stage and still rising. The lowlands
In that territory have been flooded, but
as yet no great damage has been done In
that district,
The crest of the Ohio River flood Is ex
pected to pan Cairo to-morrow at about
forty-nine feet The river to-night is
forty-eight and eight-tenths feet. The
steamers Three States and City of Cairo
were busy to-day bringinr live stock Into
Cairo from points across tha river in Missouri.
u S
Two Thousand Waiters Riot in Front
of Waldorf-Astoria, Terror
izing Diners.
New York, Jan. 2 Two thousand
striking waiters marched up Broadway
from Union Square Just before darkness
to-night and after blockading traffic all
along their route and hurling missiles
at all the hotels which they passed, ran
Into 3X) detectives on guard at the Wal
dorf Astoria and engaged in a pitched
battle that kept that noted hostelry In
a wild tumult for more than an houf
Richly gowned women In the dining
rooms turned pale with fear and ran for
safety as they heard missiles crashing
against the walls and threatening to
conic through the windows
After being harangued for an hour in
Union Square by Elizabeth Gurley Flynn.
tbolr leader, the strikers began their
spectacular mirch. singing the Mar
seillaise. They stopped at the Hotel
Hrealln, at the Holland House, the Im
perial, and the Hotel McAlpln, at each
hotel shouting and h!s!ng at the wait
ers within and terrorizing the diners.
President Addresses the Balti
more Merchants and Manu
facturers' Association.
Attorney General Blames Rank and
File for Existence of Trusts and
Dynamiting Outrages.
Sjti1 to Hi Wuhisxtra Htnld.
Baltimore. Md.. Jan. 25. Declaring that
the Panama Canal policy now advanced
In favor of free tolls for American
coastwise shipping is a "proper policy"
and that time will vindicate the draft
era of the Panama free tools clause.
President Taft to-night declared that the
greatest epoch of expansion ever known
to American commerce will follow the
pursuit of the free toils doctrine. In a
sneech nt th annual h:inmlft tt the
Merchants' and Manufacturers Asso-
riatlon of this city
The President added, however, that If
the policy outlined in tho Knox note
proves unfair and unsuccessful, the
Ited States will submit to arbitration.
Wnn ,., n,..ln. r Tt.ltln,nr4 In
...... .u. -..v.. w. -.... .-, j.. . ilu Dear no nara feeluHT toiraril anv
toasting the President. decUred that four one. being of the nSdhrkted option thst
CS. ir "ifSi "A." shoU,.d a" . - to makcK,
hands with Mr. Taft,'s band In- the
White House, the Chief Executive smiled
and replied that there was nothlnr un
certain in 'the touch of the people last
November," and eald that he felt he
could safely plan to spend the rest of
his life la New Haven.
At tuck Orx.iinled I ubnr.
Attorney General Wickcrsham. In
d the leaders of organized labor, saytnf
that If the laboring men of the country
had not put the control of their unions
Into the hands of a "clique the dyna
miting disgrace wou,d never havo been
visited upon their class.
He declared that government owner
ship of all public utilities and common
carriers must follow failure of the
trusts to dissolve. The President re
turned to Washington at midnight.
President Taft was greeted with a
demonstration that was boisterous and
sincere when he was introduced. Tho
orchestra played the national anthem,
with the diners singing the patriotic
words. Every banqueter was on Ills feet
when the President arose There
hand-clapping and enthuiastic shouting.
"To me Just retiring, these professions
are greatly gratifvlng It is surprising
to me with only forty miles separatln
Washington from Baltimore that I hav
oume here so seldom Life In Washing
ton, however, is so strenuous and so ex
citing that we cannot give the same at
tention to the delights of life which you
people here enjoy
Defends Canal l'ollo.
Preside nt Tift in his address defended
his attltjds ' the Panama Canal dis
agreement with England, first expressed
in New lork two weeks ago at a speech
oeiore tne international Peace Forum
"Whether you call it a subsidy or not. '
said the President, "I am In favor of
making the trui-portation rates between
the coasts through the Panama Canal
lower. Now. the question is, can we do
that under our International obiigationsT
I think we can. and if you read -the an
thoritics I think you'll And we may. But
if we are bound not to exempt coast
wise vessels we can agree to submit the
question to an Impartial tribunal.
"I will admit that there are argu
ments on the other side. continued the
President. "We are willing, however, to
submit o'r views to arbitration
"There ts nothing In the attitude of
the administration, as I have stated It.
to show that we have been dishonorable.
There Is nothing to show a disposition
to evade, and we are willing to rest our
case with a tribunal that Is Impartial.
Attorney General Wlckersham. speak
ing on "Equal Opportunity." declared the
neglect of the Individual stockholder to
look after his own interests Is responsi
ble In many instances for the abuses of
their powers by officers of corporations.
The same is true of labor organizations,
he said, and asserted the recent dynamite
conspiracy trial at Indianapolis would
not have been necessary If the rank and
file of the labor unions had paid more
attention to the actions of their officers.
He said:
"It Is In large measure because of the
gross neglect of the affairs of their com
panies bv the Individual stockholders that
officers and directors of corporations
have. In so many Instances, utterly lost
sight of their trust relation, and used
their official position and opportunities to
enrich themselves without regard to the
Interests of the stockholders whose agents
they were. The same Is trut? of every
form of organization.
"If the honest, law-abiding workmen.
who make up the rank and tile of labor
organizations, were more attentive to
their own real Interests, and did not
put themselves so absolutely in the hands
of a practically self-perpetuating cllcue of
officers, organized labor would not have
been disgraced by the group of criminals
who sought to retain their pow er through
a widely organized campaign of terrorUm
and destruction of property and a savage
disregard of the lives and safety of the
community In carrying out their lawless
All "Bt Coast" Polnta Reached By
"Jf. Y. & Florida SpeclaL"
Atlantic Coast Line, 6:20 p. m. S other
lr. Ipflt.. rtsllv -rlntr'i.l"frht,4
Pullmans. 140s New York Ave. nw.
MIRTH illllim
Best Financial Talent of
tal Makes Merry at A
nual Banquet
Senator Barton Heads List of S
ers, but Laughter Drowns
Serious References.
Washington's money men made l
last night at that very sprightly
called the annual dinner of the I
Exchange, which was given In
Shoreham's best style.
The Capltars best financial talent
drawn from to make up the party, and
under the rigid exclusion of business
cares, which were dispelled from the
moment. J Thllman TTendrlck annuonc
ed that he had completed his corner on
Toasts preferred, and would order a
melon cutting every other minute. The
genius of prosperity shed whatever aus
terity she had ever worn, and in the
"glad rags ' of leisure tickled brokers
and bankers Into a glorious relaxation.
Demands for a fresh bottle or a new
cigar were the only puts and calls, i
quickening song, or a merry quip tho
only margin demanded to carry any man
through the most disastrous panic that
last night's 'change offered, and the one
or two serious things said were set forth
with such alluring brightness of verbtag
that the high lights of festivity wer
not dulled
Hirer "RrBalar" SpraVers.
The programme carried three speakers'
names oil its Innermost page Theodore.
E. Burton, Senator from Ohio. Henry
Franc. Jr. and Roe Fulkerson, citizens
of the District, were the men thus dis
tinguished, and nearlv everybody thero
said they made memorable speeches
Quite everybody said they got off som
mighty good things, which after all Is
tho ne plus ultra of praise for a spch
at a dinner of bankers and brokers.
What could you expect but blitheness
with this as the preface of the elaborate
dinner programrne',
"Without merftai reservation everv
guest is expected to agree In tho spirit
of fun and Jest and without mental re
servation to the follow tnc resolution:
"Resolved. Thst no matter whether f,
..... ..... .v,.,tU vi laiiiinjuuea uuring tail
course of the Stock Exchange dll.ncx at
, 1 ... X""'"""". """ -"""""T -. Hb, I
taa evening one long to be remembered.
jor goua-ieiiowsntp. and a pleasant in
terchange of pertinent and Impertinent
Knobby" llradsenr for 11.
First of alt. every body was made tu
rut on i splendid piece of headgear
Termer Senator Nathan R Sonit un .,
aiMiltan s turban and Col Orrin G s?taple-i
.-. wore the turban of a irranit rbu. mu
ton T Ailes wore the bonnet nf Th.
Uttle Corporal. William B HIbbs hail
rn a general's hat. and Tom Hume. John
Jov- Edson. George W. White. George W.
Walson. Charles E. Howe. Sidney B.
Harrison, and other staid men of affairs
wore toppleces of grenadiers, cuiras
siers, dragoons, and other fierce war
riors George O Connor led the singing. In
which everybody Joined, and Matt Hornn
presided at the piano, all the trading
being dene on an absolutely- open market,
with fluctuations running from par up
to high C, most of the chorus being
X-DIv Besides the expected outbursts
of melody, there were many enthusiastic
Continued nn Pntje Two.
Crowds See Collision of Elevated
Trains Priest Is Hero
of Wreck.
Xew York. Jan. 5. One man was
killed and a dozen or more of men.
women, and children were Injured at 3-a)
o'clock this aftefnoon by the crash of
two elevated trains on the Third Ave
nue "L" structure near Thirty -secojid
Immediately after the collision, flames.
caused by a short circuit, burst out in
the two v-ecke-l wooden cars and
threatened the lives of the occupants
The xnotorman on the rear train was
badly burned and escaped through n car
window Just in time to save his life.
The dead J M Gleason. patrolman
Tha Injured: Michael Hearn. thirty
years old, motorman, burned and cut
about head and body , Mrs. Bessie
Scavardy. suffering from shock and legs
cut: Miss Regina Kupler, contusions of
body: Frank E. Strom, electrical en
gineer, contusion of legs. Al Shuttles
worth, cut about head and legs.
Gleason. who was a young policeman
and not in uniform, was crushed between
the motorman's box and the side of the
first car of the rear train. Identification
was made by means of cards and letters
found in, his pockets.
Priest Is Hero.
Rev- Father Sinnott, of St Stephens.
Church, a short distance away, was In
his study when he heard the crash of
the colliding trains. Running to th
scene he climbed to the structure by
means of a ladder and making his way
toward the panic-stricken people In the
burning first car of the second train,
shouted. "Be quiet Move quickly. I
shall stay here until you are all out
and then I will come out. Thero is m
danger unless you forget yourselves."
One by one. the passengers filed out
and were let down to safety. When thu
last one was out of the car the priest
searched under every seat to see If any
body had been overlooked and then re
turned 'to the street
The- trains came together In a rear
end collision on the downtown tracks.
The first train of five cars was pro
ceeding slowly out of the Thirty-fourth
Street Station when the second train
crashed Into it. The last car of the first
train and the first car of the second
train were telescoped, the Impact
lifting the last car of the first train off
the track: and throwing It against the.
guard rail of the structure.
loVtS to Colombia, S. C and Return
via Southern Railway account National
Corn Exposition. Dates of sale, Janu
ary' SX a 3. 27. JL February 3. 5. 7. final
limit February 12. Extension ot final limit
granted. Consult Agents. 70S 15ch St,
and SOS 7 St. nw.

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