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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 23, 1905, Evening, Image 3

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THE WASHINGTON W ASmNG rON TIME S MONDAY JANUARY J 23 1905 3
=
T
MEN WOMEN AND CHILDREN MOWED DOWN BY THE CZARS CZAR S TROOPS
L I H
ORIGINAL DEMANDS OFSTRIKERS OF STRIKERS 11
First FirstDismissal Dismissal of the foreman for ma1i objected to by union and the
reinstatement of o f fme men me n dismissed for f r belonging bel ng ng to t un union ion
Second SecondEight Eight hours work per per day
r T Third ThirdYal ThirdValuation Valuation ation of work tobc to b made 8de by bYa b a joint olnt committee o I1 nittee of work ¬
men and nd foremen
Fourth FourthAppointment Appointment of joint olnt permanent committee of arbitra ¬
tion
Fifth FifthMinimum Minimum wage of 50 cents cen tS tSpe per pe i iday day for for unskilled 5kilIe d dmale male labor
Sixth SixthOyertime SithO Overtime ertime work not to tcrbe be obligatory and tobe to be paid for at
double rate
Seventh SeventhlIen Men not to bear the cost of condemned condemIieq work when not
responsible resp nsib for it < v
Eighth EighthMinimum Minimum wage wag of 35 35cents cents per day fo for r run unskilled un skill d female fem 1e
labor < and the establishment of o f facrecheforchildren a acrecheforchildren creche for children
Ninth NinthImproved Improved medical attendance
Tenth TenthImproved Improved sanitary San Sanitary itary conditions s in inthewor the workshops kshops especially
in in the smithies
ElevehthL El EleventkImmunjty venth Immutiity from pun punlsnmentfor punishment ishment for strikers
Twelfth TwelfthAverage Average rate of pay during du ingthestiiIte ithe the strike
CConlinucd Continue d df from f fr m Second Page
ing Ingfrom from the Dowager Dowag rEmpressscoun Empresss coun c ufl ¬
try r residence gu guarded rd d the Arritzkoff
Palace > al ce her city home lome She was w there
throughout the day
1 Saturday at noon she drovet drove twice ce in
an open sleigh the length of th the Nevski
Prospekt Prospe t Army men said she sliedid did this
to setvan set an example to her son on to show
him how to behave in face of threats
of disorder
Grand Dukes Guarded
The palaces pala es of Grand Dukes Vladi
TCirr iir Alexis ie is Michael and Serge were
occupied O cCUPi d by other troops and their gates
were closed and curtains drawn
Meanwhile a decisive s stroke troke was was cas being
prepared pr pared three miles miles away way to the south ¬
west est estJ J at the Nana Gate a lofty lort wide
granite gl arilt = arch the outlines outlinesofvwhlch of which hich re ¬
semble those of the Arc de Trlomphe
in in Paris The The Chlchadoff regiment was
posted there across a wide gradual
slope on the further side of oCthe the arch
l looking along the road toward the Putll
off Iron Works T orks a mile beyond
The Strikers Gather
Near these works the men men who began
the th present revolt rmOItassembled assembled in the
early morning morning around their leader
Father Fa ihcr Gapon
No o attempt was made by the theauthori authori ¬
ties to prevent pre et the th carrying carr carrying i g out ou t of their
announced program of marching to the
city cit The deliberate dei berate policy POliCYo of the tllegOv gov ¬
ernment to allow them to toseek seek their
own destruction is now clear
All Saturday night the strikers trikers in bodies
t p of SOO each filed through the assembly
hall halltaJdng talcing a solemn oath oa th to seek to
first gain the thecaI ear of the Czar and if
they the tailed to try tr to gain their demands
by other means means
Father Fa ther Gapon Leads Lea ds I2jao rocw 2000
The procession was formed at 10
oclock o clock in the morning Father F therGapotl Gapon
1 led ledttaccompaiiled It3 ti accompanied ccomp l1iedb by r a a v volunteer 1n1te e r
guard of 500 iOO men men About 12000 strikers
followed ioUow d
Many of Fathir Father Gapons guard had
revolvers The general crowd carried
icepicks icepi ks and other rude weapons but
the majority was as unarmed
The march began quietly qUletl the thefirst5QO first 500
mrn men keeping In m illta il1tary j formatlan the
masses folowing without with aut an an attempt at
order
Troops Bar the Road
Troops were were drawn up to tQreteh receive them
Inipluin sight us ttS g they t theymoved 1eymoved moved slowly slowlfor for ¬
ward yardoYer over the th intervening mile As the S
hea head tl of the procession approached they
faced a thousand leveled lev leveledrifles le d rifles rifle s sser ser ¬
geants standing at intervals along the
b broad r oadIlne line 1in directing di17ec ting the aim of orth the sol ¬
diers
When within easy speaking distance
Father ather Gapon Gap on stopped st pped the procession
by order of the colonel
Holding in one hand an ikon and andin in
the other the petition the th priest said s ld
in ina i a loud voice
We Wearegoing are going to present a a petition
t to the Emperor
The colonel replied u uThe The road is
barred
x S
S Blank Volley of No Effect
Unheeding Lnhee diilg the almost certain death de th
in the leveled rifles before hl him n the S
brave braveprIest priest gave the order to march L
on Instantly Ins tiri tiriy y there was was an order or er to
S ilrCi fire but it Itwas was a blank volley voUe olIey and the
w v iiole li o le column ca himnpressed pressed on as though tho ugh
S rmrc tfier < fwas w rna jp obstacle in their pa path th I
Quickly came came the second secondorder order to fire
and this time the hail of lead leadpaured poured pourec I
Into the peoples ranks In that instant
they the changed from frompetItianers petitioners to insur
rectionists
With a shout of rage the insurrection ¬ S
ists aushed Jlush d forward to almost certain I
death eath They The tried tause to use their feeble
weapons Many revolver shots fell f ci ll I
among < mong the troops The reply r ply came in Ir
a volley olley which swept down a majorit r
of Father Gapons Gapon s guard
Crowd Rushed on to Death
Even then the crow crow croW3 would wo ldriot not aban ¬
don their hopeless attack
More 1ore volleys were mercilessly poured
into them and the road became a sham ¬
bles The dead lay h1 In heaps
The ranks following the crowd began beg n I
to breaks brea < but many women from the th
rear rt < trrushed rushed forward with heartbreaking heartbreakin
cries seeking the their ir own among the dead
r
Woun Wounded ded Taken to Hospital
The fighting here came to an end and nn
a few minutes later the regiment which I
did the execution was withdrawn and anc I
another was wa substituted The police col co l ¬
lected the dead and the th wounded were wer
taken to an improvised impro vIsed hospital at at the th i
Putiloff Iron Works
This was soon sQonsurraunded surrounded by men and an t
women who acted like children In their
misery They were forbidden to make mak i
Inquiries concerning the victims They The
stood in crowds wringing their bands
and crying
We were only going to the Czar with I
Father Gapon to ask for happiness Why Vh
will the government not let us usThe They The r
shoot and kill lis us for nothing
Mob Fights Troops More ZrIoreKiIled Killed
c Another massacre under similar cir ¬
cumstances with a still greater greaterIist list of o r
victims victimstoak took place a little later at the th j
Moskovski crossing where the road roa I
from Kolpinow leads to St StPetersburg Petersburg
Here there ther was a sort of of pitched battle I
between the vast crowd and the troops
The desperate desperntcrevoltero revolters even with their thei r
rude weapons > succeeded in incoming coming to t
c close quarters and Inflicted some damag S
t upon the troops
It was at a L terrible cost however for fo r
no 110 less than a thousand were killed and am 1
1500 wounded wound
Marching to Tsarskoe Selo
Seven thousand survivors in despera ¬
tion turned toward tow r Tsarskoe 1 Selo 1 where wher e
the h < Czar had taken refuge refuge They de e ¬
dared careithat that it was their purpose to b
march to the palace and see the Em ¬
peror lc or
They were headed off and dispersed I
by bY1terce fierce charges made by the troops troo ps
Their losses are yet unknown
S Few F FewSoldiers w Soldiers Refused to Fire
There Ther wire w re serious er fous conflicts at three thre a
or four more points before 2 oclock In Ii
one case case only on Iy so o far as known know did db I
the hopes hopeHOC of the revolutionists that tim t
the troops would waulllreCuse refuse to fire upon up an 2
them prove well founded This was wa S
1
I
when w hen a a crowd cro wd of many thousands ad ¬
vanced v anced to toNicholasBridge Nicholas Bridge They were
stopped s by two regiments reginientsof of cavalry
and a nd Infantry Inf ntry
Dont h fire firedont dont fire on working
men m en Throw down your arms cried
the thecrowd t he crowd About Ab t 200 oo of the soldiers
threw t their guns g nsto to the ground Their
officers o beat the mutineers unmercifully
with w ith the result that the regiment made
a bayonet b onetcharge charge killing killi g and wounding
many man m any
Wherever Vhereverthe the Cossacks were engaged
the t he work was was of r the bloodiest descrip ¬
tion ti on Tlhey l1h y fired a volley into the gen ¬
eral era e rai crowd at the Admiralty Park 300
yards y ards from the the Winter Palace P lace killing
many m any Twentysix Twent six children were were
among am a mOng ng the dead at this thI point
Troops roops Turned Tu ed Loose to Kill
So the work warkof of terror went on until 4
oclock o clock when wh n came the crowning in ¬
famy f amy It It was wasa a deed which w hichhistory history will
record record r as Russias deepest disgrace All
attempts att a mpts to resist or ordefyauthorIt defy authority
had hadf h ad failed fled St St Petersburg PeteJSburgwas was vas count ¬
ins i ng its dead and summing up the events e ents
of oft11e o f the bloodiest day jn its history
The streets in the center of the town
were w ere filled fille d dwith with ordinary citizens wo wo
men m en ar and d children drawn solely by
curiosity c Most of the slaughter had
taken t place at points a considerable
distance d from the palace and the main m in
avenue a venue of the city The crowd was was
naturally n greatest at the palace end of
this t his great thoroughfare which whi h is one
of O f the widest avenues of Europe
Suddenly without wlth9utwarnlng without warning arning another
order o rder to commit wholesale whQlesalemurderwas hleaaIe murder was
given g iven to the troops tropSsurrounding surrounding the
palace p alace They were directed to charge
upon upanthe u pon the dense crowds at the ends nds of
all a ll the avenues avenues opening on the great
semicircle s In front of the palace
Cossacks Charge Into Crowd
The Cossacks and the Dowager Em ¬
press p ress cavalry cayalrygua guards rds sprang upon the
people p eople with ith drawn drawIlsworts sworcs scs ora It was was like
the t he spreading spreadfngt but Riw ofjti of great af fa fan an or
steel s teel The populace popul c 7 7was was wa so closely
packed p acked that they could not flee with
any a ny speed and quic q quIckly ic kly kl the murderous
horsemen h were wer among them slashing
right rfgbtand r ight and left left cutting c ttlng stabbing and
treading treadingdown t down all al1aIlke alike without mercy
to t o men meh wnrien wCr1en or orchiIdren children
On Onandonthe and on the Cossacks pursued their
victims v In a a perfect carnival of killing
Before B erre half hal a block blockwasp was passed ssed their
sword n wbrds were w xe dripping blood and the
pavements p were crimson 1
As As the th circle enlarged enla cdfinall finally the
soldiers s became b me somewhat s mewha t separated 3
arid a nd therage the rage o of < the populace popula e fourid tou d >
some s ome chance of o revenge They fell eil
upon uponev u pon every ry one 6 nih wearing otring a uniform
Darkness was now falling and harsh ¬
er erordersweregiven e rorderswere orders were given the troops The
Cossacks fired five volleys down the
Nevskl Prospekt from from1n 4 n rronroi zronror rront or the
KazanCIthedr Kazan Cathedral l The Thekll1edan killed killedand ana in
jured j ured were dragged dl gged into the side
streets s by friends
Many Ma Iy Shot Sh tas as They Ran
Manyto Many n to escape escapet es cape the e galloping charges
jumped fr9m from th the tmbankment mbankment 0 of the
NQllf Noiku oiku Canal Canal anfl anfl1lthertm anathezi beif Slkd d alon along gt the
ice ice The Cossacks Cassacksshot shot them as they
ran S
Ko g0 accurate c urate account can yet be given
of the victims vlcti n of this unprovoked uriprovokedmas mas ¬
sacre sacre There Th Therels reis reisreason is reason reason to fear that the
police report of 2100 dead falls far be ¬
low the truth The authorities show a
natural tuFaLdeSlre desire to minimize the record recordof of
the awful carnage
Down With Wit J1 the Czar zj1r zj1rn n
There was sas reason reason to doubt d bt that the
revolutionary revoI tana xy spirit was dominant in
St Petersburg before tOda todays tOday soccur s occur ¬
rence but the spirit splr t of o rebellion burns
tonight w w with ith an a n imperishable flare In
the heart of otthe the people a cry cr never
heard in St Petersburg before Is raised r lsed
ton fghtb ight by an incensed andoutragcd and outraged
city This is Down with the Czar
I down with the monarchy monarch
This cry cry will re reecho cho throughout t S the
Russian RussinnEtnpi Empire e arid rid this th days dayswork work i
w will will ill have its frulfin CruItInmight mighty changes I
I HORROR PERVADES PE RV ADES
S l
ALL EUROPE
I
f LONDON NDON t Jan a 23 23ThO The h massacre of f i
the he Nevsky evsky Prospect Prqsp ct and Basil Island Isl nd
have h ve stirred England as asperhaps perhaps nothing
i outside outSide of a war with s1th a for fonlgn 9r Ign lg poser pqwer
could c uld I
Pll Oh all sides Sid es this hiS morning are heard
condemnation c ndemnation of the officials of the I
Czar Czar who thus ruthlessly killed and
wounded d hundreds hundiedsof hundiedsofunarmc of unarmed unarmc subjects ubjects 1
The Thenewspnpers newspapers take the same sam attitude
and comment commen t In In strong terms t rrns on the tlt
policy polic of blood
Blood oQd and Disgrace
The Evening EvOnin Sun in an an editorial
has this this to say sa
The The Russian government gavern men t has covered I I
itself with the blood of thepcaple the people and
with Ith disgrace The whole civilized
world wo ild is appalled a ppalled at the bloodlustiness
Of the military and other sovernin governing jr
bodies
The Echo says s ys it is hard to believe
that even the pathetic loyalty layaItyof of the I
Russian peasant peaSlntcan can survive this crime
No nation the paper adds add which
respected rCpccteditseJf itself could sit down and tol ¬
crate eratesuch such abomination Bv refusing r fuslng to
meet its people the Czar Cz r has morally
abdicated
The editorial l proceeds procec 1s to contrast the
horror with the lh assassination assls inallOn inallOnor or King I < lng S
Alexander Al xander of ServSa the withdrawal or
the British minister and the official
attitude today
The paper says sa s
u uNo No one will propose to boycott the
murderer the Czar
Lured to Doom I
The T he editorial edi torfaJfurthercll3rsc further charges s the Rus ¬
ian government with withallowIng allowing the
movement moementtospread to spread luring the thcwark work ¬ I
men to their doom
This ThiSPit plot the paper paper adds tdd S is hard har
to equal for n barbarity in the blood b ood ¬
stained s tained records recordsoC of monarchy
The r le Evening Star says Abdul
Dont Bo nt TTso U o Poor Oil U
For use on n sewing ewingmchjnes machines bicycles
and all purposes requiring a line flii lubri ¬
cant lnt the best is cheapest in the end ud
G Genuine e nUln Singer rail oil can only 0 n IY be b e obtained
at Singer stores took for the redS red 5
1716 14th st stnw nw GIG 9th st stnw nw 229 ± 29 Penn ¬
sylvania ave sc Washington IX D C
c
Li LiSCENEOFTHERUSSIAN I SCENE SCENEOFTHERUSSIAN OF THE RUSSIAN MASSACRE I
I
5 t c 7 7S 7c c S 2 t OoccJ 0 0iji iji =
F 4n
1 5
i xWinter Winter Palace 2 2The The Admiralty AdmiraltyBui1ding Building 3 3St St Isaacs Ca CathedraL thedraL 4 4General General Staff Buildings 5 sSenate Senate
and Synod
X Shows where the greatest bloodshed occurred at junction unction of the theNeVsky Nevsky Prospect the chief chiefstreet street of St S
Petersburg and the Grand Morskaia a afashiana fashionable ble thoroughfare thor u hfare
The Admiralty Building is is now reported ablaze
Hamid H arnid of Turkey could hardly display
more m ore despicable terror In the thefqce face of a
grave g rave crisis The Czar says the paper
might m ight have led the inevitable revolu
tlon ti on along bloodless lines but he has
declared decl d red war against his people and
now n ow the war must go goon on
Government Guilty
L L Soskice Sosk ce editor of Free Russia Russia
i a L London ndon revolutionary journal in an
j interview Itlte i w on yesterdays tSlerdashappinings happenings in
St St S < t Petersburg Petersburghismornlng this morning said
The entire guilt for the disaster rests
i with w ith the government There is no doubt
we w e will shortly hear of other ominous
events e throughout the country
Had U the government met the present
project p roject in the right rht spirit It might have
Inaugurated i a peaceful era for the
country c iitintry ntry But as it was met by b re revolt lt ¬
ing i i ng brutality It means the beginning of
a long and bloody blood civil war
The Theoutcome outcome will m not only be the
downfall d of the autocracy autocrac but butth the dls ¬
appearance n of the present ruling dy d ¬
nasty n asty and may be the disappearance of
the t he monarchy monarch generally in Russia
Soskice added that mone money which may
be b e given by foreign investors in Russia
would w ouid be so 0 much thrown Into the
water watErRussian w ater Russian finance he says Is all
purest p 1 urest fraud and speculation
Czars Cz rs Life L e at Stake <
rPAJftlS l S p PARIS MtlSrd Jtfi 3 in i 23 The strikers in Sc
1 Petersburg P etersburg anti elsewhere a significant
sign si s < ign l lof of the th times are ar controlled by So ¬
cialist cia c list comiriitteei said 3Ir Semenoff Seme lO ir
a a Russian Hebrew formerly ormerl a core corre ¬
i spondent s for the thcNoyoski Novoski and now n o ow w
i the t he l leading ading writer r for an International In ten1atian l
political p olitical review re iewonEuropean on European events
The Czar Cza rmnst must fee the handwriting
on O n the wall If he does not grant a
constitution c < < n titutior he will endanger the dy d ¬
nasty n asty
h hE Even E n the Liberals and Socialists are
demanding d a a constitution snowing a
disposition olsp d siUon to accept a Czar If equal equ l
rights r thtsare are accorded But if thcv are arere are re ¬
fused f used the mOvement will become revolii r vol
tioriarv t and republican especially egI eciall > if the
Czar C zar haters lfsteIsto to the counsels of at 1 m pro ¬
curer c uror of the Holy Synod and Grand
Duke Serglus Sergi us
It is significant flinifican t that tha t the strike was
starte s tarted d l by b men working on i n cannon
oUr o ti irrsJirieiit and andwarshps warships
Signs of the Times
Another s sign ign of the times was the
letter l the president p esldent of the llasc Moscow w
Zemstvo Prince Troubetzkow w wsent sent to
the Czar Informing informinghim him that he him ¬
e self eIr el wou ld be endangered Troubetz Troubetzkow kow
knows what hat he is saying and the Czar
will have no one but himself to blame
if i f he is killed being forewarned
Political assassinations assassln tl ns are so thor
oughly o approved by public sentiment
in i n Russia that the court dared not con ¬
demn the assassin of Von Plehve to
death giving him only fourteen years ears
in i n prison although heretofore assas
sins sin s ins > have always alw sheen been put to t9 death
The Czar will make a mistake If he
thinks t such s uch concessions concc glonsas as putting u i
stop to flogging of peasants for non ¬
payment 1 I ymel1t or taxes will be accepted in
place of a constitution There Th re is a
universal uni rsal demand for freedom of the
press rtss the right of public meetings m eUngs uni ¬
versity gatherings pop popular l r control of o
the finances financ < s of the country eo un try and etfual e tualrights <
rights for Jews Armenians and Poles l
Columns of Gory Details DetailsI I
PARIS I > ARIS Jan 23 22The The newspapers
today print columns of gory gor details of
the rioting riot nb atSt at 81 Petersburg based on
the oiHcial A agency gency dispatches So far
nc dispatches c1i Datches from special correspond ¬
ent ents have ha been published puhli hed
The pervading p rYadlng tone of the newspapers rS I
is that of horror at the th massacre yet it i
Is recalled that the tke French revolution r oluUon ¬
ary i r y holocausts would O otiid ld have havebeen been avert a t ¬
ed by firmness of the government at the 1 1cd
start star t
Czar Had Choice
I
The editorial cdltorialeomment comment of some of the tji
newspapers is to the effect that the Czar
had to choose between sacr sacrificing ificing a few few f vt
of his subjects subj cts or perishing with the
entire dominating domim tlng clas cltss counting scores
of thousands tho swds Many Man of the thenewspa newspapers perl
severely comment en the Czars atti S
tude
The Intransigeant sa says ys s the Czar S
will be A Angularly nb1tl3r clever if he escapes I
the fate awaiting him
The Petite Republiquc says ay the Czar
is ii now not the father of the people but S I IIs Iii
their executioner e ecatoner
Rebellion Must Ensue
BERLIN Jan ZJProf 3 Prof Reussner the th i
cclhratcd Russian Ru Im authority uuthorlt In an in ¬ S
terview tlvlevt1s Os morning mal1in had the following fohlowLn i
to sa = iy of the harrowing events In SU St
Petersburg P tcrburg
00 I am tm convinced that a systematic s stemfiUc re ¬
hellion b l11on will ensue < 1 expect the excu ¬
tive tl c committee c < mInUtee of the revolutionary revolutJont
league will equip the masses with arms
It I t s is t certain a considerable section of ol
the rtrmy trmym will Join the rebels The gov ¬
ernmcnt Is bringing troops from fr m the
provinces because it knows the St Pe p S
torKburg tersbur garrison rrlon la 1 unreliable
Honeycombed With WithSedtion Sedition
I
I could tt dd name a regiment regimentguards of guards I
so honeycOmbed honeco I1lbed with wlthsedition sedition lha that t it 1 ii t F I Iso
would never ne r shoot AL tho neonla 8 A
month m onth ago T heard the officers regard
the t he Czar as incompetent to rule
We must be b prepared to see a palace pal e
revolution r
Th > Czars Czarsfate fate ma may be the same sa me as
that t sit f Paul I and King Alexander
I of o f Scrvia S Srvi la
FINLAND AND
POLAND RISING
PARIS PARISJan Jan 23 23Grave Grave news has been
received r from Finland where the th em ¬
ployes p of all the factories are striking
and a nd u t general rising ri ingIs Is feared
A dispatch from St Petersburg gives ves
an a n account of a a public demonstration at
Lodz L odz a a manufacturing matl ri1cturing town in iI Russian
Poland P oland in which the crowd carried
flags f and raised cries of Long live i
Poland P oland 1
Troops Troo Kill Several Seve ral I
Troops stationed In houses along the i
route rout r of the process procession ion fired r upon it i
through t the th windows Some persons I
were were killed and several wounded I
Great excitement preva ils 1
LONDON Jan 23 23Th 22The The Rome corre corre ¬ i
spondent s of the Central News wires i
that t hat a Polish noble writing to the I
periodical p eriodical Capitan Frascassa Fr sca5j > a de de ¬ j
clares el d ares res that revolution has broken brokenout brokenoutin out
In I n Poland j
The Th mobilization mobilIz tion of troops t oops he says
has h as been rendered impossible there as
the thetel telegraph telgra telgraph JTa ph lines have been cut I
MOSCOW MOSCO OSCO 5 5S S Jan 23 23Evebthlng Everything is I
quiet quietIn q uietin in Mpscbw M9SCO district today
I
RIOT IN PARIS
I
OF o FSYNIP SYMPATHIZERS ATHIZERS I
1
PARIS Jani n 23 23Jliotsoc 23Riotsoitcurred Riots occurred urred In inthe the i
Latin Quarter Quarte this morning Socialist
students stude s ts started s st t rted a demonstration de mon strat on In I
sympathy s mpath with 1th the St SL Petersburg
strikers s
Several Secrnlothem of them ran through the
streets s tree ts YC ye lling lJlnb 1 Jin their th ir sentiments
At one 1 point they the rot m t a band of f
Nationalists and ndthe the two forces came
toblows to t blows A Anum1cr number were wounded wound d but
hone none seriously
ENGLAND GUARDS
RUSSIAN EMBASSY
XONPON Jan 23 23A As tin tlie result of 3
report that t btlt Nihilist ihlllslllhtt plotters r were Jn Ix Lon > n S
clou live c pclice pcliceare are tc thlv Jav guarding tbj th i
I ItLRlafl tmbnmbtssy tnbtssy
3000 3000K1LLED KILLED
BERLIN BE LIN REPORTS
S S S
BERLIN Jan 23 23Adispatch 23A A dispatch to the i
Zeltung Zeitu g goo oo from St SL Petersburg P tersburg states
that th t the casualties in the rioting there
s sa p fur flir are 3000 persons per ons killed and 20000 OOO I
wouWtied
RUSSIANBO RUSSIAN BONDS ND
AT LOWEST PRICE PRI E
LONDON L XDO Jan 23 23Consols Consols have de dEl ¬ S
c dined Ifricdo compared co itomp mp red with Saturdays Cl cuts s
Ing
Russian imperial 4s have fallen 1 per
cent to SS SSthe the lowest price probably probabl on L
record
A heavy heav selling movement in Russian i
Imperial 4s carried c rried the price down to o
ViH ti > a a decline cclln of 1 from Saturdays
cl elng 7ng ng
Jftpitnerc Jqm c bonds bondsuc ire strong on o the tlu
thory thorvthnl that a revolution r Y lul Cn in Russia Ru Ia will i
operate ol1 ra ictawarc1 toward towardan nn et eirly trly rly peace tacl
AWFUL i WFUL COST OF
PORT ARTHUR 5
I
I
TOKYO Japan Jan 23 2311 2311capture To capture S i
Port p rt Arthur ithur cost Japan Japanmo more c in blood bloo I i
arid mone money than the whole war waxwith with I
China which first brought the place un ¬ i
der er Japanese influence illfiu ne I
In j the first general assault as ault after the tb S 1
Japanese cirpr1se < > irprise trp rlsc attack of July 30 30 Gen GenI ¬ I
eral Nogls gj losses g are admitted tc have hay e I
hoen hf n over WPOO 11 l0C Jo i
Jn one night attack on a single sinl Tort ror ort t I
on n Shahku Mountain the Japanese casu
titles were 1400 I
In one ineffectual in cctual general gn r al assault from ir iron om Ii
August An iIuS u t IJ to 24 supported sUJlPortt > d by b no less lea S I IAn
than th a an n 400 big guns gUr the Japanese Japant > se lost los t
14000 1400 men One regiment alone lost los
2500 503 leaving lea ing only 6 officers and 200 2 2men men mci ri
after the fight
To th these sc an d many more casualties S
from actual attunltlghtinj lighting must be added mtdJei li cd I Ifrom
losses 1 sscs from disease l1t te From June to Sep ¬ i
tember the hospital records showed shdwed l 16 ji 1
000 CAses t ccs S of bcriberi ben ben
The most mostfe fearful fful losses for both sides Sld side s I IThe
resiiu r 1Itl from romthe the long prolonged flght ti figh ht I
for f rjr the famous famoussignaIlng signaling position on
2i 03Meter 3Ieter 2 eter Hill When the first direct as as ¬
sault s ault aulton on this position was was attempted
on O n September 20 almost an entire Jan ran
anese a nese regiment regim nt the second of the line n e
was w as wiped out
Among the outlying outI Ing hills of o f Port Ar
thur two now bear the name oJap of Jap
anese a nese regiments which were practically
annihilated a while attempting to storm
Xhem t hemTakayamaand hemTakayama Takayama and Akasaka Hill
both b oth names of the localities in Japan
from f rom which these regiments had been
recruits r Akasaka Is 1 the municipal dis ¬
trict t nict of Tokyo In which the th American
legation l stands
Only Showing of White Feather
Some idea of the severity of the
fighting f around these hills can be
gained g ained fro from m mthe the tact that they were the
scene s cene of o the only flagrant instance of
disobedience d and funking by b Japanese
soldiers s which ever came to my know ¬
edge e dge The story at It was wastt1ldme told me by b
a a young oungJapancse Japanese officer before forePart Port
Arthur when his tongue had been un
loosened l by sake was this I
A regiment re gi m en t of reserves res en CS was ordered j
I to take the place or areb a regiment ment that 1
had been cut to pIeces wh1Ie atteI atterript pt
Ing I ng to rush a fort under a l fierce ma ¬
chine c hine fire The 0 < orier > r fr Icor to renew ene w the th eat at ¬ J
I tack t ack meant certain death Seeing the
hesitation of ofhs his men the colonel ap ¬ I Ihesltatian
pealing to t7ielr tIelrdevotlon devotion to the Em ¬
peror perorand and their their country then tl en ordered
the t he colors forward and gave the order
for t or the bugler to sound the assault
Not a man stirred The colonel in des d
peration made another Impassioned
i speech appealing to their sense of
i honor and their courage as soldiers soldi rs
j Waving his sword he shouted
Two Officers Charge Alone
h hI I will lead you on oil und If you dont
come I will go alone aloneu u
The colonel rushed forward forward followed
only onbb by hIs adjutant Both officers fell
riddled with bullets All the officers of
the regiment headed head d by the major
made a final passionate appeal to tath the
men to do their duty then rushed for fur ¬ 1
ward wardlna In a body with the men still hang hangi ¬ i
ing back Twothirds of the officers I II
I were vere stretched on the ground by bullets I
At last when Wh n some of 0 t the surviving SurYiVIn l
officers crept back weeping with r1g rage j
and humiliation the men suddt suddenly > nly pull
ed themselves together and made a rush rushI I
forward led by a Jew few subalterns They The
were were itre swiftly s sw wfftl iftly driven back by bya a deadly
hall hailQ of the Russian j machine tire leaving Jeavin
several hundred dead or wounded and
could ul1 not be e induced to advance again l ill
In in truth the Russian defense defen e at this
point p > int was w sta too strong for human flesh
Frightful HandtoHand Fight
i After the fight the Russian officers I
who participated in it told me in Port I
Arthur Arthiurthat that It had ld been the worst wo t fight i
of the sie Their men they said had I
been forced to grapple with the Japan ¬
I
ese ese in handtohandconfiIc1 handtohand conflict bayonet ¬
ing clubbing clu bbing their muskets hurling i
hand h nd grenades and stones before the as ¬
I sailants could be forced down One
officer had his eye e eorn torn out by b a Jap
I anese soldier who hu attempted attemPt to strangle
I him Another l ther while rolling over und ace
I over in fierce fierceembrace embrdce with a Japanese 1
whom he had already alread run un through with withi
his sword swordwas was bitten bltte in In the face so s as i
to be disfigured for life I
Thes1 Thps scenes < > S 1 learned letrn later lller were vc e rv
nested Y atcd with tenfold tec fold ferocity feroClt during the I
final Japanese Japin e assault on on2031et 203Meter r Hill I
which resulted in its ts capture < pture early earl In
December De J1beiThcm Then the great strength stren t11 of i
the fortifications was revealed l more i
than ever before
Almost as strong as as the huge hU guns
n prf ere re the powerful pov rrul searchlights played
from ftO m high positions t9geth together r with star S r
I ilsjlits i1 1its and rockets that effectually efCectuan in 111 ¬
terfered with most Japanese night at
tricks tick Dl During 1ln these night attacks the
itisslnns Issinng covered cor > 1 positions po itam were mostly m < s1y
in total darkness while the Japanese e
I had to move m Ove e out into i to the open Open with
lJlrrtins searchllRhts earh1f hts In their eyes e es and
bursting bu Ult starlights starU hts in their th lr rear unco uncov
erinjr etin the positions of the machine guns
attempting to support
Stoessels Stoesse ls Chief Chie f Anxiety
When I was wa in Port Arthur in Sep ¬ S
tember an anC October O toherbig big shells from
I Norris NOi s singe si ge guns were wt > re constantly drop dro ¬
ping Pin g into the harbor and into the crowd crow d ¬
ed portions o of f the old and new city cft The
mere m me re fact that th t the Russians could reply E
only at halfhour h lrhour intervals to the Jap ¬
anese fire from ho big guns booming boonitn
every five or ten minutes was > 5 suflicientlv
omnlous J was not surprised when a a
RiPEiaii Ril im staff st f oliccr told me General G ntrtl
Stocssels StoC sel chief dread was as that he would I
soon vn be reduced to rio sb ammunition Al j 1 ¬
ready read I noticed notic d they thE were short of OflDl am
nraiitoiy mm iton for their sixInch guns
In the outer fortifications or lfiC atl 0 n S the th e livinpr Ih ltvIn n t
lav buried In trenches and the dead I
I lay la unburIed on the plain Even in it
the bestdefendec positions it looked
as if the Japanese might ml ht get in at al S
any an moment They had gained some sorn
I points which the Russians R u sSians had firmly firml
believed impregnable
It was V dS when I 1 had got out of Port S
I Arthur and worked wor ked around aroun to Its rear
from the Japanese Japan es e side that the full fui I
strength of the place first Impressed I
I =
wo Remember the Fu Pull ll JNanj Namc Nan
Laxative L23omO 3omO mo O OFu uin ui u
Cores cur curoJdiDOneD aCold oJdiDOneD in One Day y Grip C in 2 2D Das Da v
Father FatherGapon Gapon Leader
Of Striking Personality
Known as Little Father Fatherof of the Little Rus ¬
s sians siansVoices ians Voices Propaganda Bearing
Fruit for forSiavonian Slavonian Independence Indep Jdence
Father Gapon is wentyeight years old has h S boundless bound1 5co1irage courage and an
enthusiasm
He is iS the son of a a > moujik peasant and onetime serf serf in Lttl little
Russia noted for independence amid a race of slaves
He desired in in early life to become a mechanic mechanjc b but t waSperStiade was persuade d d f by 3T
his father to enter the priesthood
He early showed himself a born born1 politician > olltichm
ORGANIZED RUSSIAN WORKMEN
Gapon seized upon the thegovernmentscoucessionsto governments concessions to a a 1ow ilowviegalized egalized so ¬
cieties to be b formed Cleverly utilizing it he heorganfzed organized the thousanda thousand
who are the strikers of today
He Initiated the first openair meeting Russia has ever eerseen seen
His personality p rsonaUty is impressive He has nas a splendid splendidYoic voice voice and all the
arts of the platform orator
He Is known as Little Father of the Little Russians t a
I
Though not an orthodox priest he tolerates no n s sectariaa da rlalt prejudice rejuwce
among his followers
A MARVELOUS WORKER
He Heacc accepts acc pts no money for his services servic services s Lives like lm k an anchorite ai1 horite and
works twenty hours a day
He deems no nosacrificof sacrific of time or labor l bqr enough in in forcing Ms hi propa ¬
ganda 5 V S
He works prodigiously to keep ke ep his nas organization organization intact intact t
He Je VTarmly protested against Tolstoys excommunication
He knows 1 nows the criminal classes of St St Petersburg better than the
police
He excludes from his hisorganization organization those convicted of crime e
f
He H has always denounced drink immorality and gambling j
He is an anenemy enemy to Wittes Witte a system of protection pIo tec t ton on
He is as cautions as he Is wise
He is is accompan accompanied ied everywhere by scores of of his followers
He dares not sleep at home for a week lest he be arrested L
He has found the lon longsought long sought for opportunity itt the strike
I I Genera l Miles Will Will 0
I Resign Res gn Militia Milit a Position Posit on
S
I I II IOWi OWi Owing to to Pending Army Bill He Will Not
Serve on Staff of Governor Douglas
G
I of Massachusetts
I
I Gen Ge i NelsOn A Miles has decided to
f hand h and in his resignation as inspector
I general g eneral on Governor Douglas staff tafL to t
I take t effect effe ct before b fare the army arm bill which
I II contains c a paragraph aimed at army
officers o who take militia duty becomes becom eS
r operative o
I This ThIs Thtspaiagraph paragraph paragraplnrorides provides that th tarin army pf
I
I
I Ime me me Never have I seen a stretch of
r country c so wonderfully adapted to de de
fensive f military militarjoperatlonS operations except per
haps h aps the Isthmus of Panama Every
hill of the great ring of heights stead ¬
ily il i ly rising toward tne promontory of
Laotishan is a a natural fortress On
their sides and at the base these hills
are a re riven by b deep ravines and over ¬
hanging h precipices forming natural
I shelter s for guns and men
When th the reserves moved up they
could c ould do dose sc often along the course of
the deep dry ravines that seam the
outer hills In some of the close fight
Ing there these same ravines had serv ¬
ed as natural trenches and rifle pits
as could be plainly seen from the heaps
r rof of empty emp y cartridge shells bestrewing
r the the3Tound t he ground ronnd with other discarded be be
longings l ongings as well as from ironthe the many
I Iso soldiers so ldi e rs graves 5 marked with little
I sticks and shingles telling the names
I of the fallen 1
On the hills above and in the inter
vening eningalleys valleys between the Japanese I
firing lines and < the ring of Russian I
f fcrts crts < rt5 the fight filg ht for the possession of
commanding positions was of the se ge ¬ I IcCJmmandlng
verest Ycestorde order It was here that the
Russian positions po > it ons appeared ap earedmost most un ¬
assailable
Remarkable Fortification
I
The fortifications of Port ort Arthur rthurcon con ¬
I Istructed structed under the gu guiding iding genius enius o of f
General Smirnoff and latterly latterl by the
I late General G ncrl Sakharon with the theaSSist assist ¬ I
ance of Rus Rnisias > sias 5 as ablest military engin engirrI ¬
eers ee r rweeparagons were weeparagons paragons of ° f modern fortress I
engineering engmeermg
Most fost of the outer ring rln S of fortifications forUfica tians
were laid out so as to be commanded in I Iwere
turn by the higher positions of the inner
rin ring welch fe their turn h lay witl within n thE I
angle V of the biggest guns mounted on 1
the dominating crests of the hills knwn
to the Japanese JapatieseaS as Antzushan Itzush
I an nn and nn l lehushan I VYICT > O as no TTo well ll as f > nf of TV the
Ilongraugt longrange shore batteries covering
I Golden Go clen Hill Tigers Tail and the great
heights heig hts of the Uaotishan L1 0 ti Si11n promonotory pramon O tory
Almost all 11 the outer fortifications were
I so constructed as to connect all the
minor fort fonir rising one above the other
alonsr al n the hilltops by b underground T mis > as s
sages and bomb proofs P roo rs the approaches
I to which were covered c vered by machine fire
froc ahoy > and mines of dynamite d namite from
below Far in front front covering the
trenches tr < o1ches of the outposts out > os stretched str tchec1 dense nse
masses of barber wIre entangl entangl2ments ments
interspersed ocasionally with live alec
trie wires A 4 handful of Russians could
man any one of the minor forts re cc
treating trcatin IT case of disaster from coun
I tcisenr tusctrp i > to counterscarp through throu h under un er
CTOund ound passages which they thc could blow
I xp 1 5 i1 = bhind hc hnd them
Such a system i istem stem of defense is enough
I Iin in itself itsel to explain expla in the long lon succetsf 5ucce succenstul stll al
resistance of f a g Jirrison anr isen originally nm
lirinsr 30000 against an army ann which w hIch at S
no time appears afii > e rs to hare h1 exceeded exccededTOOO 00i OOO
easily easll explains the fearful disparity in
losses
MR VELQZ PRESENTS
CREDENTIALS TO
Nicholas Veloz Goitlcca who was re re ¬
cently appointed charge daffaires of the
Venezuelan legation I gatlon was at the State
Department today toda to present his isere cre ¬
I dentials to the Secretary Secretar of State S te Mr
Veloz has no recent advices from
i iVenezu Venezue e1a la and has not yet etbeerfUl1 been fully fuU
I infornud d of the purpose of his h1 < mission
It is his belief that President Castro
has gone to a watering place near
Caracas to spend a few ew days on account F
of his health as he often does and will
then return tc Caracas C racts
Mr Velcz was formerly formerl secretary of oi E
legation iL iLs v s Paris and was w s at atone one time time
mini minister tc to Holland
i
f A Jon onm on evar
ij > boL 2 25
ficerstaking ficers taking such duty will wfilnot not Tbe bere re ¬
stored to the fullpa full pay of active service s Vce
which hlch under the Dick law was lowed
General Miles l1i1eswil will lose the pay but he he i
will Wi I steal sttala teal a a inarch marchon marc marcI t I on the th men men who aim aim ¬
ed the th blow at athiI him because b nsC he lu will wfilnot not
be in office otriceat at the time the thebill bill goes
into intoefftC4 effect resuming Inln > his duties duti imme imme ¬
diately d1atel thereafter hereafter
AMATEUR THEATRICALS
AT THE THESAENGERBIJND SAENGERBUND
Another evening of o f amateur amateur mat ur the the
atricals was on the th cards at the Was Wash h ¬
ington i Saengerbund clubhouse last
night ght and as as usual usultL the spacious hall
I Iwas was crowded to its utmost limits
I Tw Tvo on onitact act plays were on th the pro iro
grun gram secretly Betrothed by Konin
skiXVeiss s ss and Kotzebues JDas u Land
I haus am Wege Those ThasewhO who took tookp part nrt
i In i n the two plays were A L ievy Le Levy Miss 31 lL 3L
Thole Mrs F Carl eanIt Mrs t frs Rosenberg
i Weber 5 W W 5 5 Shultz W W Hannemann F
A Rockar RockarMrs Mrs 3m Ellen Vockey YOckeySe1fert SalIent
I and an i E Selfert During the Internals ¬
sions S iO ns music was furnished bj br Donch Dbncha
I orchestra o ptbestti cstr l
My Offer to
K1 KithiySlltforefs noy SntrOfBfS
I will give you ui a a ii llFuswortha fi3laxs worth of
my remedy free to o try without cost
I or deposit depodtorpromlse or promise to pay
I could not make this offer otre ofenc c full relldolIars dollars dolla ± s
worth free freeI it mine were an ordinary kidney
remedy It Ufs Is not It ILtreats treats not notthe the kidneys kidn
themselves but the nerves that thatiOltrol control them then
The cause of otkIdney kidney trouble lies ALWAYS
In these nerves The only o lly way 2Y to care CIrekIdn kidney
trouble ttoubleis is by b strengthening str ngthenln and YI vltallzinir
and restoring these kidney nerves That is
exactly exactI what my remedy remedyDr Dr Snoops Ee Re
storatlve storatI storatiedoes edoesThereore does Therefore I can maketh1s make this
I offer with the thecertatii certain knowledge kDoI ge that every 7ery
kidney kidne Y sufferer swr e re r who makes mak esth this Is trial will W III be b e
helaed hel > e L
I Wheis I say nenes nerves I 1 do not mean the
ordinary nerves lleITesof of feeling teeUn thought action
1 1 mean In ean the automatic nerves which whic h night nt ghL
I and day da unguided ani and l unseen control and
I actuate and operate opera e every ee vital process of
i lUre life These are the master nerves The
j S kidneys S are their h slaves Ia Tour mind cannot
j i control i iS them 5 Tour will cannot t sway t them thorn
I IYet Yet when they theyare are strong rong you 3oU are wellr well when
they are not not you youw weaken aken and die
I I have haeurltten written a book on on the Kidneys which
will be sent t when you write This book ex ¬
1 nsbe bef =
plains ns fully f and clearly bow ih these tiny J tender tead n
inside e nerves a aontroi pntrol 1 not only the kidneys
I ae J
r J Jl
but each a of the e B other vital l l Organs S
I I I have made my offer that strangers to my
remedy re med may 1m know OW It I t is not Intended for to r or 0 t
I Ire open to talliase those who have used my remedy
They The need no further evidence But to t those
who have not heard rd L or hearing hean ng may = Y have
I t delayed or doubted I say Simply write and
ask I will send you an order Tor 10 which
j your druggist will ill hand you ou a a full dollar bot
1 1tieand tieand he will Ill send the bill to mp There
are no conditions condtIonsno no requirements requlrementssiInpIy simply
trIte me tcdai
For a free fre order forl for Book > ookl 1 on Dyspepsia D pslL
a full dollar bottle Book ± on the Heart
you you ou must address addressDr Dr Book Son on the Kidneys
shooP Sheep Box S76C K5 00 Ea Book 4 t for f r Women
c CIne < ine Wls Is S SttteBOOk5for3IeU t tL p t c Book STorilen aor Men
whIch Xht h book you YOu want Jt Book C on Rlwuraatlsm uma tL
Mild I ld cases cisesare itases are often qftea cured by a single sin > le
I stores bottle For sale at a t forty thousand drus
IDr Dr Shoops
I Iestorativ Rcstorativc estorativ
I ANDOL8NE DO LINE
I
H
I Prevents Preven ta Rottgi R tzt
1 l 1 ness ness All Dru of Skin Stor23 25 c
1
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