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The Washington times. [volume] (Washington [D.C.]) 1902-1939, January 24, 1905, Evening, Image 1

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I Snow ion tC > 9ight i ght tomorrow ITHEdREA THE GREAT BUYING YlNaPuB PUB J JI
I fair an d colder l t it a ft tngto U 1 m e LIC THROUGH THftOU IS REACHED H THE TIMES DAILY j
Gives Important Testi ¬
mony Today at the
Smoot Hearing
Counsel Engage in an Amus ¬
ing in Encounter Encounter of
Wor ds
Twice e denouncing President PresidentToseph Joseph
F Smith for forc continuing nti uing to live in
polygamous pOlygam us relations xclatlo nsy with t t1a 1a a multi m 1ti ¬
plicity of w wives ives iy s and telling t lltnlrof of the th
conditions due to Mormonism in Utah
Witness y tness Frank B Stephe Stephens hs hsof of Salt
X Lake ake City today toda gave more more direct and
interesting testimony in the Smoot in ¬
quiry C than has been elicited in ma a a good
while whiI by b the Senate Committee on
Pr Privileges ivileges and Elections
Mr Stephens who Who is a Democrat a
nonMormon Don lormoh and an exassistant
United UnitedStatesattorney States attorney for Utah did
not proyc prove to be bt the especial witness of
the Smoot side but butga gave testimony Ies timony
favorable favora ble at lt times to to the theMQmon Mormon
Church and again agai l denunciation of it
and its It leauerS i1 eriS
Mr Tayler Relents
He seemed emc emcd d willing to to follow without ithou ithout t
objection the lines laid down by b Attor ¬
I ney Van VanCqtt T Tq1 q1 Colt for Senator Smoot but
When Attorney AHcr ejr Tayler on crossexam ¬
ination 1natlonsro started rted9 out ut vigorously igo rOUSI to t break
down that testimony testimou witness declared
With emphasis that he was ready read to
tell of facts as he knew taiev them and
would wo ild testify tesJifywit without out bias bi s
After this Mr Mrr r Taylers questions wi w wtr
less calculated l ted to arouse the resent
onent of o r the witness or to encourage
shar sharp p replies and a good deal dc l of per per ¬
tinent tlnent information infor 1 1mUon mUon was obtained
Senator Smoot was not notprcscnt present today toda
It was waseident evident yesterday afternoon that
the unrelenting crossexamination cros exaniina tron of
the past few fe days wearied the Senator
a ag9od good deal dealandhis arid his absence asence > sence today was
Dotaltogether not altogether a surprise ilr l Smoot
hotfibgen 11 ha s bgen ben suffering from roll an attack attac K bf of
Indigestion dIg stionfor for some time past and so
announced a l1ciunced to tot11e the committee at one of
the sessions sesslqns < >
x3Mt > as gfe 4 L
D pepewStar pe7 Sta tEx Examiner iiminer
Senator Depew Depe today tOdayreumed resumed his at ¬
tendance at the committee com mittee hearings hearin gs and
s signalized his l sreappeamncc reappearance by 1 taking j
a ajjromill prominent nt part partin In the crossexamina cros cxamina ¬
lion 1I n Of f Witncss Stephens s
The Tl e X New ew York ork Senator Sena tor wishe d to
know k know 10W particularly about the validity of
reveiatlons re e ations alleged to come < ome direct from
God to the head of of the church
Witness Stephens tc phensshowed showed a disposition
to regard lightly lightJtht lighti the claim that such suc b
revelations s same came ame from the Deity Deft Instead
he intimated his view i > w that the people
usually decided voha what t the they wanted in the
avay jva of r arcvcJation a revelation and an d that then the
revelation yclation was announc announced < d promptly as
having l1avingcome come to tc the head of the church
Summarizing this view the witness de ¬
clared dared that usually it was the idea of
Vox populi vex ex dei dcithdt that the voice olce of
the people Is thereby inerob the voice of God
This Thi ha seemed to agree zturee with air 1r Depews
Idea of thjfe t thi case Senators Foraker and
Overman l yernan erman were also prominent in the
queries llel1 s by bYILle members nbers of the committee
Attorneys in ina a Tilt
An amusing incident of todays t days ses
sicn was as a rather rat hir sharp > cqlloquy oe e
tween opposing opp osing counsel
Wait a moment t texclaimed exclaimed Mr
Worthington to LO 0 Witness Stephens in n the
midst of one of Sir MrTaJlers Taylers questions q1 tions
I rcontend contend that thttLueston question is i5foolsh fooish
Let l t the question I Ue > ton speak for Itself itse f
then tl tia a promptly declared Mr tir Tayler
and ii < I dont dontg < ont got > gt t hot under the thi collar c l1arand and
red r d in in the fact about it
Senators Sei ators and spectators smiled
3Ir 31rTlylcr Tayler went on with his question quesU que s thin n
and in the midst turned turne 1 to to JUr r Worth orth
ingtonsaid lngton said
Now Mr lr li AVorthington orthingtonwatch watch me
I have my eye ce on you ou retorted retort d Mr Ir
Worthington quickly
The development of the question pror pro
ceeded and a again ain air ir Taylor interjected interje dted ted
a remark to t the witness witn > 5 Now wait for
Mr Worthington to object and then
jisVcc 4 c1 the witness to answer
ha KS question was as so involved inol t that
i J rman o Burrows aked a ked the sten
tijrapher l apher to read it entire The sten
I feraplKrs brlph rs r reading with all the Inter
iiiptons I pt ous noted caused catus d gent general > raI laughter
Religious Toleration
Witne Witnes te Stephens on taking the
stand land said he was fortyr fortynine nine Ine ye years earsold old
was born In Maine moved mo ed to Illinois
thence to Nebraska in 1S7G 1S G and to Salt
u Continued Con tInufd on Third Page
Since Monday Monda morning a disturbance
has moved movcdfom fom f om Manitoba to lower
jtfichiyan Mchian 4chim with increasing Intensity and
attended fL t > nded by b general snOws sno ys In n the lower low r
Missouri > tIitsouri upper uli pe Mississippi n ISSIPpl and Ohio
valleys the lake Iakereglon region and middle At ¬
lantic States Stat There here were also rains in
the in jll South and general gen > ral rains In the
northern districts di triets west vest of the Rocky
Mountains Moun 1irs The Michigan disturbance
Is closely followed by b an extensive high
area accompanied d by a cold wave the
jine of zero ero temperature extending into
extreme southern Iowa owa It Is also much
older c Jdtr in Ntw Nt England En land
There will be snow tonight in the mid
olt lc Atlantic tiatIc States followed by fair
colder cold r weather Wednesday dnesday There Th re will vIh1
be snow t no tonight and Wednesday Vednesda > in the
middle and eastern lower lake regions regions
and nndth the th mountain districts of orPenns Pennsyl I ¬
vania ania Maryland Marylandand IarvJand and West Virginia In
the thcOhfo he Ohio Valley and alit the South the
weather v ath athr < r will be fair
It will bo b nJUchcolder much colder tonight and
Wednesday In the Ohio Valley VaUeyand and west ¬
ern lower lake region with a a cold wave
It will also be colder in the interior of
the east Gulf Gul States and colder Wed ¬
nesday In the Thu middle and south At ¬
lantic States and eastern itern lower lake re ¬
Sun sets ets to trnlay lny 510
Sun rises tomorrow 712
Low tide today 459 pm
Hijrh HI h tide today 1051 pm
Low tide tomorrow tomorrowf2 F2S 2S am 554 pm
High tide tomorrow1120 am 1142 pm
Woman WomanCa Captured ture by Detective When She
Came to Visit Mr Chr ystie Warrant
Base Based d don on Texas Char ges ge
NEW YORK YORK Jan 24 24Mis l Mrs rs Alice
Webo Wc bo Duke whose marriage to Brodie
L Duke the 1hemlllonaire millionaire tobacco tobaccoman manu ¬
facturer facturercaused caused a sensation a few
weeks ago was was as arrested this thism morning rning
by Detective Sergeant Thomas QCon
nell on a fugitive warrant sworn out by
Detective Sergeant S rgeantFogaityon Fogarty on Instruc ¬
tions from Police Inspector McCIusky
The fugitive warrant is based upon
the Texas in dictment dictmentag aga against inst Mrs Duke
and her former partner Charles L Tay ¬
lor loro 10 of Chicago Chicagowhfchcharges which charges them
with swindling The action ac tfon of Inspector
McClusky was the result of a a request
received some somedars days ago from the Texan
S SH H Cowan Voices V IT o O1CeS ces Their Tli fr
Protest Today
I <
I Absurd d to Think Traffic Men Will Fix
Rates R tesMore More Reasonable Than
I a Commission
r The Th protest protestor of the cattle men of the
I IVest Vest and andSouthyest Southwest against existin existing g
traffic conditions in their sections was wa s
voiced voic ed this s morning by S H Cowan of o r
Fort F rt Worth Tex Te representing the Cat
tie Raisers Assoc Association AssoCIation iation of Texas before
the Hotis House Committee on Interstate and an d
Foreign Commerce Co mmcr e
My rr people wan vant ta 1u a chance to Jiyeanp live 1r e and
prosper exclaimed < i Mr rr Cowan u uTh They Th Y
see zio reason r o IiWh why whhey hey es should o d pay p y 121 O
xnorfrij moreacarfor more ii car f for or theJmoJreIR the ellmpisfinTiSl fourprnBroc dP o cB cBllB L llB
than they thCY did d id in n JS9S 1 S9S S9S or 6 6r r for t ten ti years 1 1than
before that time
The The business busI e Is In a a serious seriouscondi condi ¬ i
tion The Therallroads railroads are fond of saying sa ing 1
thc they have a rJght to share in the lr pros s
perity pcr1t of the country if that be true I
say they should share also in the adver a 1ver < ¬
sity of the people from whom they the i
make their profits
Demand Remedy I
These things demand remedy remedand and
we cannot expect it from fro the the1ailroads railroads
Railroad Bailtoadrates rates are fixed for the purpose
of making IDa king money mon itioneyand eyand and for no other pur purpose ¬
pose Railroad traffic men adopt those j
measures measures that wI will will l lIIiake make for their com ¬
panies the largest dividends diiden ds in the th lotg
run It is absurd to think any an < o body of
traffic men II1encan can or will fix rates r tes more
just or reasona reasonable ble than a a commission
representing the whole people
Mr Cowan discussed with much
earnestness the question of the in ¬
jured party part where rates are unrea ¬
sonable That unfortunate person he
said is exceedingly hard to find for
the reason that in most cases the
burden falls upon the small consumer
Whoever Is able to fix the price of i
his commodity is able to add the
freight he said It makes no differ ¬
ence to the steel trust or the beef l1eef i
trust truseor or the sugar trust whether
freight charges are increased or low ¬
ered They The simply fix the price and
add the freight The producer of cattie cattle
vegetables or grain has no such privi ¬
lege he cannot fix prices and therefore th refore
must bear the burden of increased
rates But he is impotent
ifv Ncompetition Competition Amon Among g Railroads
People of this country countrydu do not realiz
to whatetent what extent the railroads of o this
country have combined for their own
profit and their own < advantage The
law prohibits it it Is true but the thing
is done The railroads may ma work in
mysterious m sterious ways their wonders to per ¬
I form but they usually perform their
wonders There is not one onepartJcle particle of
competition today toda y between the railroads
of the Southwest In shipments of cattle
to Kansas Kapsas Ka flsas City and Chicago Chi a ago o j
I warn the committee against the
provision In some of the proposed bills
giving IvIng the court of commerce power
to pass in review upon the reasonable ¬
ness of the rates fixed by the Inter Int r ¬
state st1teCommerce Commerce Commission It is a
dangerous power powera a power destructive e
of all the good the bills are designed to
The court unauthorized unauthc > rize Itself to fix
a rate will in the exercise qf of this pow ¬
er erbe ei be destructive merely of the con ¬
structive t ructlve work of the he commission and
not constructive of anything for the
What Everybody Wants
Mr Cowan said there could be no dis ¬
pute about the fact fact that everybody
wanted rebates abolished The railroads
and the people generally are a unit on
this proposition the railroads because l ecamG
they decrease profits and the people
because b cause they the interfere with the ordin ¬
ary ar mans chance e for a square deal deal
Robinson Gives Illustration
C W V Robinson representing the New
Orleans board of trade gave the com ¬
mittee an illustration of the manner
in which the railroads were accustomed
to lIx rates
An n Instance in inpoint point said tid Mr Robin ¬
son u uis is afforded atror < ed by b the action of the
Southern roads in raising the tariff on
yellow y now pine lumber I will quote on this
subject the words of J M Gulp traffic
manager of the Southern Hallway As s
near as I can remember he said that the
railroads leslring to share in the gen en ¬
oral tl prosperity of the country looked
bout to s sc e what industry in ustT < could best
bear an increase in freight rates The
lumber manufacturers rtl looked prosper ¬
bus ind m tiu they > y l were chosen for the th In ¬
That Dry Rasping Cough Is not neces nec S ¬
sary Plsos Cure will relieve and nri cure It it
25c Zcd Adi
Detective DetecUcOConnell OConnell was unable to t lo lo ¬
cate Mrs llrsDuke Duke until today when he
learned that she > had an appointment
with John Albert Chrystie at 25 Broad
Street tr eet The detective anticipated Mrs
Dukes visit and when she arrived ar rived In
a a hack he placed her under arrest arrest She
wanted to get out and < see Mr MrChrJsUE Chrystie >
but the thedet detective ctie refused to permit her
Mrs Duke then tried to leave lea e the hack
by the opposite door but OConnell OConnelltold told
the driver driv er to whip up the thehorses horses and
jumping into the hack persuaded Mrs
Duke to remain quiet until they reached r ached
the criminal court building when he
said s shecould she he could advise advisewIth with her own
Does Not Resign to Please
Plans P ms to Make a Place for Acting Act Dg Pen ¬
sion s mon ion Commissioners s Fr Friend iend end
Barton Slips a a Cog
W G Barnes superintendent of o t the
Pension PensiQuOffice Office Building will viI1 m retain r tain his
Mr Barnes will also receive an in ¬
crease of salary from 1400 to 1600 1600p per r I
annum i
H H E E Burton captain of the watch
nt the Go Goverrimen Government Gover c verrimen x iient Printing PrintingOffi Office e will
also abor remain majn where he Is
The Theeause cause of It all Is the Civil Service
Commission CummI slon Deputy Commissioner Commiss ioner of
EfenstohsDavenport pnto 1sDaTenport and AIrBnrton MrBartonare lif are 1
disappointed Mr Barnes is not There
by hangs a a a tale
Wanted Another Superintendent
Not long ago It occurred to Mr fr Daven ¬
port portthat that he would like another anothersuper super
internment inten rt in place of Mr Barnes Mr
Barnes did not suit the first deputy
commisioner In fact the two have
never nee r rdisplayed displayed displa ed an uncontrolled affection
for each t lc > h other
As Acting Commissioner it seemed
good to Mr lr Davenport to seize the oo on
portunIty and displace Barnes So he
worked wtrk < d out a plain He had friends in
the H e interior Department 1JepartmePtsuggesf suggest that
Barnes salary be increased and he be
given gIv n a clerkship Whet i1N tb th tl < sueir I1tiN <
tion was referred to Mr M Davenport he
promptly proInJtiyappruna appixvt a u I
H E Burton of the Printing Office
is a friend fricndof of Davenports Davnportsand and having
certain ecutam political influence lnfiu nce brought broughtIt It to
bear not lontr ago In behalf of Daven ¬
port when the latter was in a receptive
mood concerning the theCommis Commissionership ionership
of Pensions That deal fell through
but Mr Davenport D avenport was grateful g r teful to Mr
I Burton Together they the decided that no
better man could be found for superin
t tnd tndent ndent nt of the Pension Office Building
toan < lnn nan Mr fr Burton After due dueconsult1 consulta ¬
tOIl th tlH > y determined upon u pon the promo
i iicin tion 1on plan for Barnes in m order to get
iim out ou of Burtons way wa
j Advised to Sit Tight
When hen Barnes found foundout out Quthow how matters
were going lie i1econsulted consulted his friends in
the Pension PeasIonOffice Office chief of which hich was
William r ilhiam H Bayley the chief clerk c rJe The
friends of the superintendent superintend < nt gave him
sound advice cautioning him above t boo all
things to sit tight and say sa nothing un ¬
til his increase of salary salar was wrtsformaIl formally
When hen this was done Mr Ir Barnes de ¬
clined to become becom a clerk He said he
was satisfied with his job johard and would
keep it it Mr Ir Davenport aenport insisted upon
putting Burtcn In and finally finaIl the case
reached the Civil Service Commission
That body bOd informed the Acting Commis ¬
sioner of orPn Pensions Ions that it would be Im ¬
possible for Mr Burton to beccme sup sUP1
erintendent > rintend > l1t until he stood the proper
civil service examination This Mr tr
Burton had not done and he h has h18conse s conse ¬
quently GlIentJ been declared dedan d ineligible for the
Case Has Been Dropped
Mr Ir Davenport it Is understood is un ¬
willing to push the matter too vigor ¬
ously and as 1 Barnes refuses to resign
and Burton Is not eligible at the pres ¬
ent time the case has been dropped drop J
The grounds for postponement are an ¬
flounced noun ced to be that tl11 t Mr Davenport Da cnpot th thinks Inkg
I the matter should be let alone until
the now Pension Commissioner nters
I IUDon noon his olliclal duties dutl on March 4 1
j Then perhaps the Barnes case will
I come up Ut again
Tntll atil that time tIm however Mr r Barnes
j I will retain his job as superintendent
together with his increase c in pay and an
Mr Burton will remain in the Govern ¬
ment Printing Printil Office
Principal Examiner Perry Perr B Pierce
of o the Patent Office died yesterday af ¬
ter a brief Illness at hs home 1421 H l
Twentyninth Twen yninth Street northwest
Mr Pierce was appointed from Can ¬
ton NY N Y October 15 5 1874 8 l as an as ¬
sistant examiner eXt imlner He was promoted prc > moted to
the position he held at t the time of his
death March G 1SS3 SR3 having ha il1 charge of
I I the division of sewing machines
Howard C Crew of Maryland and
Harry Harr G Burrier of the District of
I Columbia ColumbIam messenger > ssenger boys in the Dc ¬
partment of the tli Interior were to today day
I promoted to the position of of3sistant assistant
1 messenger meS pngeN their salaries being in
1 creased from 200 a year to J720 720
Dec Declare lare Tracks Would
Ruin That Resident
ThreeCent nt Fare Discussed d
at House tlou5e Committee
Hear He ar ing
The Rouse Committee Co mlttee on the theDI District trict
of Columbia today gave a a hearing on on
matters pertaining pertrt nln g 1 to the proposed r posed
crosstown Iosstownrn1lvily railway In Washington and
heard vigorous yigor us protests from seventy s eenty
five fI e 1C Street residents and property
owners owncrSagainst against the use USe of ofthat that hat thor ¬
oughfare for street car tracks tracksand and con ¬
sidered sld red em emphatic phatic arguments from fro m lhe the
heads heal1s0f of the th present street car carcom comr corn
panies In Washington Washingtollagainst against the pro ¬
posed posed3ccnt 3cent 3 cent fare far for the District
No hearing hea ring had been granted by the
comm c01nII1itt coinmltte ittee to theN the X Street people but
they th thou thought sht it had and at 10 16 16oclock oclock
they the marched into the committee room
bearing bca rlnglongUstedpetl1 longlisted petitions ons against the th
proposed amendment to the crosstown cross ton
railway ra lway bill providing proidingt that at the tracks
shall be laid on n N instead of on onM M
Street between Fifteenth Street an and d
New N ew Jersey Jersf Avenue A vcnue
Delega Delegation tion of ofDigni > Dignity
They T eyhad had in their thei their number four min
inters I ters eleven women a general genera and an4 an
A11 lll U of oCthem them made the plea that tha t the
proposed route routewould would annoy annoyandalmost and almost
ruin the thesL six churches on N NStreet Street be
tween t een Fifteenth Street Streeland and New Newrers ew Jersey Jerse
Avenue A enue Attention was also called 11ed t to
the fact fact that the th road on X Street
would annoy a moythe the occupants o ccupantso of the 3us j lus
s ian and Japanese Japatie elegltIons legations
The Th X Street protestants were headed
I by Gen GenG G JM MT Vincent T lflceflt
General Gct eral Vincent Vincentlntroduced introduced the 3 eI 1
Street Stre t speakers > and announced the ob ¬
l ject of their the ir coming co mlng to the committee
Street Str et of Churches Ghurches
TMeVRpv ThR The Rc DrlluJr Dr ilulr said ther there < e arepri are repri on
3J M Street li x xnoless noless no S than i1 six churches lu sJe Ibe be
Hween twe n fifteenth rit zfteenth enth Street and andNewTer New Jer ¬
sey se Avenue ru eand and those hOil houses se of worship Wo rsb p
had betrrx b built there th re with the theun under ex ¬
i istnClng stand stnClng sttrudtn Ing that they would not be disturb ¬
ed b by ralway rl1 waytils rioisps s v
I iont Don Dont t you o u uc consider c nsider street stre et car Jrie Jlnes s
I conven cone consenlent rij rijn ient n for forchurches churches U as tsked ketT k d Mr l r
I IBabc Babcdckand Babc Babcock ck al and d dwas was told that th t there ther thr are
11l0W now enough enC lgh street str ict ear lines In that vi i ¬
i cinity
The Rev Father Marr then th n told the
i icommittfe committee he has a par pa parish rish ish school echo ch ol on on M
Street between Seventh arid andEghth Eighth
Streets Ha objected to the danger to
I which the school children would be b
subjected sl1bJc ttd by b even a singletrack line lln on
M 1 Street
This argument he said applied ap > 1ed also
to the Sunday Bunda schools of oCthe the churches
ion on M 1 Strect Str ct
The Re Rev D Dr Drschnelder Sc Schneder hneider of the theCnurcn Church
I of the Incarnation Twelfth and N
Streets objected obj ctfl to the M Street > t line b be ¬
cause c ue he has a large larg number qf age d
and infirm I frri1 people Deopl under u der his charge
The Two legations Leg tions
Admiral I Iim Lamberton im bcrton spoke for 91 the Tap ¬
anese dnese nes and Russian legations which are
on N Street Stre et He H said he called some
i lays lay S ago ao on the Japanese minister who
said heobjected h objectEd to the road on N NStreet Street
The Russian legation people were also
not glad to hac have the read it was under ¬
dlptainBell Captain Bell said the proposed U
Street Str et route would oul work great hardship
to the thechurchcs thechurchcsthere churches there especially E to the
Luther Memor Memorial ial Church The noise in
summer Eum mer he said said when hen windows and
doors are thrown open would be par > 31 ¬
ticularly Uehlarl annoyipjj
One of the reasons rertsors for the committee
fixing fixln on n N Street for the route said
Chairman Ch Jrm1n BabcocU Bab Cl was the desire to
give the th churches the convenience of
transportation tranHport t tl tion n facilities
Well el1 willingly forego that pr privnet ivilege = e
ov celairned vlalrne clairped l several severalsImultaneousl simultaneously
Would Ruin Street
Miss lfcComb McComb said the thOroad road on a nar ¬
row street as N Street Is would ruin
it for business and residence purposes
One speaker here h re said the crosstown
road was desired by b a aprhate private corpora ¬
tion and not no by b the people of the north ¬
west wes t
I Ieall call the attention of the gentle gen Ele e ¬
man said Mr Ir Babcock to the
that the demand for this road has been
I persistent ever since s nce I have been in
Congress Congr ss The Georgetown G orgetown and a d
Washington people peop lee especially sp eClallY want
I road Evan E U n I H Tucker Tu ke r president pre sident of
Northeast Washington V shll1gton Citizens Associ
ation suggested uggest d that single tracks
laid 01111 on M and N Streets St eets 9r pr on ar 1 t
L Streets
This brought br ought protests Jromsecrul from several
L L Street residents present and mem
hers Of the committee laughingly l
they could get plenty of protests from
any anj street This brought the N Street
hearing to a close
Oppose ThreeCent Fare
After Aft r the departure of the N Street
delegation the th commlttee comm tt c began consul consi
eration of the 3ceht matter and nea l
H Harries vice president presId nt of the th Wash
ington Railway Rallwa > and Electric Company
took the th floor
h hI I kow k 1 he liOsaid said of no city in
I country Countl as a large largeas as Washington Washingtonwith with l1h
3cent fare It Is almost a NmiU
project l >
There is a 3cent fare tIre in Detroit
I contradicted Mr Cowherd
This amendment continued
Harries is hot a surprise I had al
ready been told that the the3eent 3ccnt
threat tl1 reatwo1l1d would be used against us by
n now > w company was told so as is recent r Clmt
ly l as a week ago So the
docs not come as a surprise
He H > then subm itted iUco d Ji a table of fi
showing he claimed that It cost
of the roads in his js Jyt system m over 6
and an some someover over 4 cents to 0 haul
f Continued on Third T hird Page
ji i i
j I x
0 V
Famous Russian Russ KoveIis Novelist Described Des ibed by byTo Tolstoi lstoi as the Second SeCondFre Freeman
in in Russia RussiaJJ JJ Leader of the Political PoIit cj11 Reform v Movement >
I 0
sniuiTilJN T ST itifiRiBrmG c <
A state of siege now prevails
All street 5 tr t lights Ihhtshave have been extinguished
Revolutionists hourly growing bolder
Dowager D 0 wagel Empress has h as fled fl e dto to Tsars TsarskocSlo koeSelo eS lO S
Government rifle factory on Finland coast raided 2p J
Sesteresk railway line destroyed V I
Imperial Imper al bank at Sadovia closed 4 r Vf
Emperors movements held a profound profou nd secret secre E sfc 7
Corpses orp ses of Mondays slain stored in barracki barrackiu barrackircf bar thk u rcf
Many Man are leaving St St Petersburg Pet rsburg > xw I
Ominous fires burn in city suburbs
No mail has h as arrived a rl rlveg veg since Mondays ilOnd Iondy f
I Strikers plunder shops for arms r feS v I
Machinery and a nd great gr eat waterworks on Basil Island riuned5ff ruined
Police search everywhere for Father Gapon
All schools are closed v T i ir r
I Orders issued against assemblages and processions r
Czars Czar yacht lies at Xibau with steam ste l up V
Massed batteries of machine guns guard the Winter linte i Palace PaI ci
Fully 100000 troops are in and about Stu St Petersburg Petersbu
No newspapers issued except ex ept the tlleOfficial Official Messenger U
Filibuster F libuster OBrien 0 Brien Is
At the Door o f fDeath Death
Dynamite Johnny Who Carried Arms to
the Cuban Patriots Now Dying of Con
4 sumption 5Uinpti nin in Brooklyn
Dynamites Johnny OBrien the fa ¬
mous filibuster and captain of vessels
In dangerous trades well known to
naval n aval val officers and an d others oth rs of Washing shing ¬
ton who were around Cuba Cu ba prior to the
declaration of war by the the United States
upon Spain is a victim at last of the
great white plague
Delegates to the meeting of the pilots
at the Normandie Hotel Ho l brought word wor
I today that OBrien is dying d ing of consump consumpl l ¬
tion at his home hom 119 York Street
I IBrooklyn Brooklyn X Y in sight of the navy n i
yard ard and the shipping he loves so > welL welL
I Served Cuban Junta
OBrien commanded filibuster filibust r after
I filibuster in the service of the Cuban Cuba
Junta carrying in through the lines x of if f
Spanish warships arms rms and tI1 ammuni ¬
tion for the patriots
PHILADELPHIA Jan 24 211mrge Charged l
with counterfeiting Henry Herr Welsh lsh and
Joseph Connors were Ijeld ield eld in 52000 bail
for trial and Sarah Williams who was
arrested with them was required to fur ¬
nish 1000 1000 bail b Il
It I t was In evidence cvid nce that both Connor
and Welsh have served terms of im ¬
I prisonment for counterfeiting
Miss Dellle Mouray lIouri committed commiU suicide sucI c
b bv jumping jum Ph1g Into the SufKji S U S lu iehanria hanl1 River
today A note in her dress stated st ted she
I Ib about had ended her her life because a girl talked
With lth former Congressman William
I IAstor Astor Chanler lie lu took to Cuba nearly
i all of the artillery artille the patriots had
Iv Most lost ost of this was presented by b Clianler Chan r
OBrien was in command of the Laura
da when she fought off a Spanish gun
boat arid landed lnndE > d her cargo for the Cu
bans ban though thou h in a sinking condition n He
was as continually contin a1h in the service from
1895 iso to 1S9S and a afterward served as a
I pilot for the United States Vessels essels
In Many Harrow Escapes
Since the conclusion con clusion of the war ar he
has been in many narrow escapes tak ¬
ing in i iyesseis vessels to sea that the
master would not leave the dock in
Eighteen months ago he discovered
that consumption had attacked him
and he went ent to Colorado
The climate however did not benefit
him and he returned > turned to Brooklyn Brookl n
where he is nov no quietly awaiting 1 death
I I Representative Reprc entative Foss Fo s chairman o oC f
I Committee Com 1itt4 on Naval Affairs had ha a
I with President Prcgclnt Roosevct this
about the th naval co appropriation Ippr pri3tion bill
Mr Foss says aJs his committee is
working on the bill and at present present
carries an appropriation 1 > proprlation of 5103000000
The prospects are that It will b b he
down lower than this
It is understood un > ntood that three new battle
ships hips will be l e authorized authori ed
SKAMCKiX Pa Jan 21 21Mrs Mrs rs Harr
j I Dunn was fatally burned by an explo e
f sion of ofa a kerosene lamp Her daughters
j I If Evaline and a d Susan Su an were also burned
but will recover
i Ri Rifles fles Plun dere ered d From
Sestrorez S strorezk k S i 4ftoryin tory in
St Peters burg
Citizens Citiz llS See k Sa fety in in
Flight Flig FlightFurther htFur Further ther Trou T rou
Ble Assure d
STo ST PETERSBURG Jan24 Jan 24 24Thou Thou ¬
sands of strikers are assembling in
the theNevsk Nevsky Prospect
This locality 10ca1itycont contains ip5 the homes o of
many of the fashionable element of
the capital pitaL
Outgoing Outg ing trains todayar today are carrying
the wves wv and children of o t tm m many ny prom ¬
inent St t Petersburg citizens to out ¬
lying places of safety
A A number of government governmeIltprinters printers
resumed resume d work this thi5morningbut morning but thou ¬
sands san dS are are still idle
The workmenarestro1ling workmen are strolling through
the thestreets streets in small groups grou ps but as yet
have offered o no violence nor have
they concentrated in any any great gfe eat t num ¬
ber be
The electric electric works are now manned
by military e electricians ectricians
During During the th night the strikers ers were
r They tore down d wn the telephone tele phoIlp wires
which run from SL St Petersburg Petersb1L to
The Th strikers also aIsQatt attempted ted to
plunder pll l t the big Universal UniveI5 t Provider Pr Yider
store but were were ere repelled
Fit Firte Fifteen teen nhtindF buridnS workrnerjsucceed workmen succeed ¬
ed inr l gettinsrihto cttinii it theSestrorezk t the Sestr r rezk zk RiSa Ri l
Factory and and andpltmdered plundered a ail all ll the rifles ri lez
in the factory >
The ThenarrowgUage narrowguage railway from om StL
Petersburg Pete sburg to Sestror Sestrorez ezk k has been de de ¬
It is reported that workmen have
also destroyed des destr tr yed a section s tion of the rail ¬
way ayrunning running from St St Petersburg to
lIosco Moscow
Another report of sensational char ¬
acter icte ictei icteis i is to the effect that rebels have
forced an entrance to the GentiloS G ntilo
i ammunition factory and have h2 e seized
i lar large ge quantities of explosives eXplo sives and
I cartridges ar tridges
I II All indications point t to a renewal
of bloodshed
I The rebels it is is learned intend to
I march m m tch 40000 40 OOO strong to Tsarskoe
Selo and make another attempt to
see the Czcx C
The men m l are are fairly well equipped
with arms In addition to this they
have ha e the death of their comrades of
I Sunday to urge them on
A fight shou should ld it occur ccur will w U be e car
I ried on with a fury such as only a
I commune or r an occurrence of this
i kind could c mld witness
The men are ate determined to fight to
the last drop of blood and this would
mean awful carnage
ST PETERSBURG Jan 24 21While While
quiet again pervades St St Petersburg Pet burg and
its environs en rons today toda It was evi ¬
I dent dent even to to the casual ob ob ¬
server that this was order of
the enforced kind kind that it was pre pre ¬
served by b a circle of glittering bayo ¬
I nets and that for the time being the
I Ipeople people were ere overawe overawed d L
1 Will nIl it last c da the tlteIext next few
days or perhaps per haps hours hold for the
capital of the country scenes of carnage
and rioting rfotln beyond be ond even eenthe the lament ¬
able occurrence of Sunday Sunda
More Trouble Tro ble Probable
1 Time will answer this but In indications dicatIons
I I 1 are that the trouble has not by any
means ended
The streets today toda had a more normal
appearance than yesterday except cept that
the shop windows are still barred and
shuttered The number cf troops vis is
j I Ible blc on the streets has been reduced
I Ibut but reserves in large nUlll nurnbCrs S are con
I cealed at many points ready for action
should they the be called calle d upon
i In the interior the s strike andrevol and revolu u
tionarv sentiment are i rapidly spea spreading n
especially especi U in the Moscow o osco w district dis I t Here
as in St Petersburg the strikers are
I Ioffrir offering offrir no offense for t tv the v he reason as
pointed out yesterday este r a the they are not ye yet
I in a position to take aii any ueiviiuiu determined
stand against the troops
Strikers Str ikers Are Arming
This lack however is being gradually
remedied by b raids on various arIousfirearm firearm
factories where not 011 only rifles but cart
ridges and explosives explosiY have ha e been obtain obt < ln
ed With Vith these in their hands the strik ¬
ers will present a most mt St > formidable front
tc the troops and iti d should a clash c1 h of anj an
extent extcntoccurthe occur the results res111tswould would be far
more serious than even the horror ot
Sunday undayY massacre
There is i little question that the spread

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