|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
FILL ASSOCIATED TdHRTJSE IN THt I examiner it is .... AS WELL LsaCMES county SUBSCRIP. OJR TKE CITY. ARE OPEN TO tfoN the If iKS NO. VOL IV DISPATCHES UTAH WEATHER FORECAST mp ( price it changes, "5 ,HE EST ADVERTISING MEDIUM TM THE EXAMINER CTy. PRESS THE indications are THE WEATHER WILL BE that CLOUDY, WITH PROBABLY SHOWERS SATURDAY AND SUNDAY. ' OGDEN 'CITY. U SATURDAY UTAH, MORNING, FEBRUARY bad narrow ocajHit. Tlia : three war sleeping bare oier the ail embankment river. Relief iraiaa from Juhiicu.vi .1 ud Altooa srought I'b sii'Uns a ho are working with the Injur.-d- . miu-.- of whom ii i aal.t will die. The i.ark i tom up for a diatom e of joy feel. 2?. PRICE FIVE CENTS iqo7 wt-n- MEMBERS OF UTAH LEGISLATURE IN A FATAL Conductor UrFurl, wbo ui tbe train, ia repotted u in charge bate 10 uuburi. j Speaker harry Joseph Injured Victims Members of Legislative Party Visiting Mines. Feb. S. Cliutoo B. well known new. pa per man Leigh. wa killed; StauKep-leaentaiiv- e Lake, uf Sail Seth Taft of Wavne couth and Speaker Harry injured, ty, (rally in a eollUinn on Tiurt joaepb aligbily Belt railway at the minhe Copper thla afternoon. ing catup of Bingham were member, of a Jegia-- . The victim, Salt Lake City, .Kiive p.irty visiting the Bingham representing the Salt Lake Herald. He was of a prominent Kentucky family and waa at one time ciiy editor of the Owensboro, Ky.,' Mearenger. Hi. 1 rather, Edward Leigh, private secretary to Governor Beck-laTaft died three the accident. after Iiojm The party waa returning from n f3it to the Boston Consolidated mine. ,eigh and Taft were sitting at the nd of the flat car on which the trip A runaway car from up aa made. ihe grade hunted Into the train anJ the shock threw the two men under be wheels. Speaker Joseph thrown dear off the track. Representative OBSERVANCES OF HERO'S NATAL DAY HELD YESTERDAY. i Appropriation Caramon!., In Many Citiaa Throughout tho United States and Foreign Countries. S in canuM-- i for the rtgll. city of Chi. Dr. Hrimrman discuwied "Borne it day t pres, part as problems," speaking in "Ikiws; Referring to the tendency of thn resent time the concentration of cap-- I and the accompanying danger of mle monopoly. Dr. Bchurman said: "I suppose there is little doubt that some iuduHiries not, I think, in my. monopoly actually exlata and ppreiision la actually practiced by akin the public pay extortionate . . rlres." t He added: "There are, remedies thin reach which may be used at v time. In the first place, trusts ON - dn-ea- WHITES LETTERS TO BE PRESENTED BY DELMAS May Constitute New Surprise in Thaw Case Principals Take Much Necied Rest Evelyn Visits Harry. dom. W raat-leuae- Hook of Holland. Feb. 22. Largely as a result of the courage and dotrr minatiun of Priuce uf The Netherlands, the Prince consort. Ihst which last night appeared to be an been achieved, impossible talk ha ami the heroic and unflinching efforts at the Dutch lifeboat men have succeeded in rescuing alive eleven more of the survivors uf the steamer Berlin. Tlir gallant lhurh lifeboat men were rewarded after more than thirty hours of hard labor and dangerous work. Buffeted and driven hack tints after time they refilled to relax their attempts to rescue the handful of people, and finally at 1:3(1 o'clock this afternoon ihe receding tide and arme improvement in ths weather, leaving the conditions easier, their long light waa crowned with Miccra. Although several of the peraona wery lu the Uat alage uf exhaustion they are on the road to recovery and some of them have been able to tell of their awful experiences. Two women and child are still an bused the wreck, but It i feared (hat they are dying. Nothing daunted, however. the brave Dutchmen are preparing to make further desperate efforu to rescue these unfortunates. Hi-nr- y d d Hook uf Holland, Feb. 22. Prince Henry of the Netherlands, the prince consort, after hia first visit to tbs wreck of the Steamer Berlin, when be saw there were still some sun Ivors on board declared: We don't return to The Hague before we save them; we ninat get them somehow. New that this determination had been fulfilled reached waiting crowds ihla afternoun and there was then a wild rnah of the people to the vartoua of vantage overlooking the harpulnta I bor. It waa well that a apodal furro of police and soldiers had hero brought into the Hook for duty, aa the excited i crowd at one time threatened to bej come unconl tollable. Long hours of waiting followed and the people begun (o doubt thn truth of the report that ten persons had hern saved and It waa not until long after i oclock that the steam pilot heralded ita approach with piercing shrieks of triumph from her siren. By this time the harbor waa black with thousands of people. The roofs of all houses and sheds were crowded, while along the roadway skirting the sea there raced hundreds of people keeping pace pace with the rescue boat. In the meantime every preparation waa made at the harbor to lake care of the individuals rescued. Six motor can including that belonging to the Prince Consort, were drawn up In readiness to convey the 'survivors to the Amerika hotel, where a staff uf medical men,' especially summoned, was waiting to give succor. Tbe small lifeboat was the first, to reach the harbor, and Captain Jansen reported tint three women and a child who had refused "It was the intention of the fathers of tbe republic that political liberty was to be the guardian and the protector of civil liberty, he Mid. "It wua thought, and moat rightly no, tLat cltim-nbeing in a manner the lawmakers, no lawa would be enacted that would go beyond necessary limits In demanding restrictions of civil free- free-wille- d .. ia : St, Paul, Feb. 22. Archbishop John Ireland, in an address today at the bona of the American Revolution celebration of Washington's birthday, rpoke of the tendency to legal-enjoin- (V-'.- ed riilla-delph- Country Haa Toe Many Lawn Legis--. I stors Acs Toe Anxious to In crease Bulk ef Statute Books. - al-ai- ! 1 OVER-LEGISLATI- 11 'xpe-lme- a-- IRELAND here too many lawa; our legislators are too anxious to increase the tulk of the ntatute hooka As things hlrh are and oppressive are tending we shall soon have so monopolistic av ho deprived of the advantages many laws that, wrapped around, aa hirli they now enjoy as a reault of" It were, by serried mall, wc shall beriff or other legislation. Jf any come prisoners, forbidden to stir or to iriff xohedule does actually' enable walk. It certainly la so if the billa trust to exploit the people for its coming year by year before the sesenrichment that tariff schedule sions of congress or the various legisd'Kimed. no matter hew much talk latures were to be turned Into binding i"ri- may be of the sanctity uf the enactments.' iff or the solemn "The mania for legislation frequentduty of standing ly shelters Itaelf under the name of "A --econd n moral reform. Far from me to oppose remedy la a better rrgn-lior corporations and trusts in prudent legislation in the betterment ' in crests of Ihe public. Perhaps of moralty. But from me, also to apmay see the big corporations prove the moral legislation which at from charging markedly beat promise nu results to compenni prices for the same commo-- ' sate an abridgement cf public civil in different parts of the country liberty; which assumes to cover the r Hie sole purpose of freezing out in-l-i' ground of morals that no room rend'Tt rivals. action of mains for the Hie speaker then went on to' din-,conscience which by Its pettiness and recent revelations of corrupt narrowness annoys and Irritates and radices in business and official life. defeats, rather than assists the very The stieaker argued that the fault purposes aa its correction. v in the fact that the leaders of . "Today another form of legislative 'at industries have not developed mania arises from the industrial rapidly in their normal natures aa Into which our times have 'heir economic and financial ca- - brought us. Here again let there be lawa to punish Injustice and wrongDr. Schurman did nut, however, con-'hi- s doing, whether on the part of the a hopeless condition. . He weakling or the strong; on that of the laborer or of the capitalist. Let there the ancient world traders and be laws. wisely reaching out to the 'Thants were despised and ass encouragement uf social peace and of .ted with rubber and pirates; but social prosperity, to the bidding nigh merchant of today is one of the of the fair vision of legitimate demT best types of our civillxatUm.' ocracy. equal industrial right for all, in the modern development of equal opportunities for talent and for ,J'-- affairs and high finance, I doubt energy. But let us be on our guard wo Im 11 'ere that In the pursuit cf Justice we do long ea the earn ntrol of moral prluclrla which y not bring on injustice, that in covetilcmiratei the ancient' avenues ing social prosperity we do not en'rade cd CMon'ee." counter social disaster and chaos. Tii- speal er th-- n referred to the Above all other things let us be sure V 1' ra'lcil proposed f$T to despoil ourselves of all throbbing! iving pv'Is. He that to far, of envy, Jealousy, hatred in sur clam' in rt:e and rouulci-- 1 oring for Industrial legialotitin. of nut-.l"There is in the land today the deutilities had IwvrMp Jn p lusion that many men may become hough he did not oppose the ays-- a rich through legislation, in lieu of toll, talc nt and economy; that to build said, h'rtvever: i ur . which' up one class naught elae la needed tiurtauciucy ' rkM.-n- t ownership cf American tbaa to pull down another; and there rc-.i'- 1 'a New York. Feb. 22. The principals In the Thaw trial spent the hi rest, every one apparently relishing the respite from the aeenea which marked thla week's proceeding!. By the time the heraJng la resumed next Monday morning It la expected that Mrs. Evelyn Neablt Thaw will have entirely recovered her composure and be prepared again to take her place In the wltneaa chair. On Thursday It ia said the young woman was on the verge of lllneaa and that a cup of broth bad been her only sustenance for two days. She waa ao weakened aa the reault of her day's experience that he retired Immediately upon reaching her apartments and did not arise until today. The only reason that ahe left her bed even then waa the call ahe had promised to make on her hualund in the Tomba prison. Ordinarily visitors are not allowed in the big gray building on holidays, but an exception was made today , with regard to Harry Tfaaw'a wife and counsel. It waa well afternoon, when Mrs. Thaw arrived at the prison. She was accompanied by Daniel O'Reilly, one of her husband's counsel, and was shown at once Into the consultation room. There had been reports In some of the early editions of the papers today to the effect .that Thaw was himself In had physical condition, but when he appeared to greet hla wife, he declared that he was feeling ex- cept tonally well and waa enjoying hla usual vigorous health. Aa Thaw rush- Into the conference room he clasp- hla wife in hia arms, saying: My brave little wife." The two together for a long while and then Mr. O'Reilly was called into conference. . Airs. Thaw was pale and worn today, but when approached by newspaper men smiled and tried to appear cheerful. In reply to questions sha said she was "feeling pretty well." District Attorney Jerome has gone to Lakeville, Goan.. (o spent) tbe hull ) day recess with bis family. Nearly all of Thaw's counsel remained at their hemes. The district altnrncy will keep Mrs. Thaw on the stand at least a day and a half more and mar even stretch his searching cross examination through twice that length of time. It will depend upon how Mn. Thaw feela at tbe end of this period, as to whether or not Thaw's counsel will go ahead with their redirect examination of her. Mr. Delmai haa been making copious notes during Mr. Jerome's questioning of the witness, and he will likely endeavor to place a different light upon some of the Incidents which have been disclosed. With the cross examination only half completed snd with the redirected examination, still in view there seems no way to approximate the number of dart in the witness chair Mrs. Thaw haa before her. If ahe ia much fatigued at the end of Mr. Jerome's first emsa examinttion she may be released for a time, subject to l. It view of the fact, however, that the defendant's cnunel forced the district attorney to proceed with the cross examination sninst his win. he will very likely Imdst in return That they shall also conclude with the witness before she is excused from the stand. Mrs. Thaw on direct examination letters aa being Identified forty- In the handwriting of Stanford White. The letters were not written to her, but to another girl. Mr. Delmaa evl-e- d dentlv la holding three letters fur d exam-deatraduction during the inatltm and lie hojie to have them mitted as something Mr. Jeromes was expected to bring out on cross examination. No IntlmaMon had been given as to whsr the letters contained or to whom they were written. They may constitute a new element uf surprise which is .vet to be injected into a case which has already been so prolific of astoumliug Incidents. re-cal- to I j , In-e- ct r. d . (Continued on Pxge Three.) v Watch Wrork of Gallant Life Savers. far-aee- Bur-char- ARCHBISHOP io ; (Continued on Page Seven) 22. Washington's Feb. Onwha, irtliday was generally observed in lmiiha by siiKpcnsion of business nd appropriate ceremonies. The mort otahle event in honor of the day 'as Ihe annual dinner of the Omaha lull, at which the principal apeak-r- e were Dr. Jacob Gould Bchurman, resident of Cornell university, am) 'diim-- l J. Hamilton Irawla, corpora ay . Washington and His Times." Providence. R. I., Feb. 22. Governor. James H. Higgins addressed a joint session of tbe legislature today on "Washington and His Times, and waa severely criticised by Roswell B. speaker of the house. Governor Higgins referred to great abilities aa a leader, and said that he waa born at an opportune lime, and that he seized opportunities at the right time. "It has been pointed out." he said, that in no walks cf life did he ever rise to the Immense proportions of n genius. It would be unfair to compare him as n statesman with either Benton, Clay or Bumner. As a soldier he is surpassed by Napoleon. Caesar and Alexander. Even in our country his ability on the field of battle perhaps did not approach the masterly strategic powers cf Robert Lee or Phil Sheridan or U. 8. Grant." Speaker Bure hard, in reply, said: Even lt his excellent address the governor ooitld not refrain from picking motes out of the sunbeams of 1 George Washington's memory. must respectfully say to hia excellency that on the trifling points which he ha seen tit tVprodnce 1 must differ. It la no evidence of George Washington's hick ef education that be did not spell In the manner of today. - In military affairs it waa n great mistake to think that Washington waa not preeminent aa a strategist. To thla effect we have the evidence of the greatest general of Europe, Frederick the Great of Prussia, who wrote that Washington waa the greatest soldier uf hla generation. I will not admit that any of the generals of the Civil war were superiors in military art." Wash-ington- Prince Henry, Pays a Second Visit to the Wreck, Rescuing Many Passengers Frau Schraeder Tells of Her Terrible Experience Thousands is growing np among us a hatred of in leaving the rails the train lore poles success la. others however much that down all telegraph and success may hare been the reward uf fur a distance uf 6(H) feet, and the railroad Itself, in tirJer most praiseworthy effort. That ac- Pennsylvania to get information sax obliged to cumulation of' capital, corporations, send yardmen from Johnstown with a trusts, may have have had their faults and may need to be watched over by jsrd engine. one of the 14 Nearly every passeng-i- r the stale with diligence and care, I was Injured. Thin 1 seven of tbe hail not deny. But 1 do deny that ac- were takes to Johnstown and cumulations of capita) and corpora- injured the others sent to this city. tions are to be prejudged aa guilty; Train No. 16.were which is bringing tin- - Inthat men haviug part in them are to waa due at 3:14, be deemed almost as without right to jured to this city, hut was late in arriving. Nearly a work; without right to fair play, dozen of the ambulances are waiting which ia the native appanage of all at the Pennsylvania railroad station Americana. And I deny that all men for the Injured. , are equally talented, equally j ing, equally industrious; that conse-- ' quenlly all are more or leas entitled JACK O'BRIEN FOILED to an equal possession of wealth or an equal Industrial reward. I deny BY THE TURK, HALGAN that society can ever be without it rich and Ita comparatively poor; that American industries cas ever thrive The Philadelphian Waa ae Badly Incomand hold their own In world-wid- e jured That Ha Could Not petition without then being here ? Continua the Fight. there, ministering to Its needs, large accumulations of wealth and consequently large gatherings of men Into association! aa contributors to this Loa Angeles. Cal., Feb. 22. weslth. Destroy great enterprises, Jack OBrien was fouled make impossible the nnlllcation of Abdul Malgin tn the fifth round by many industrial energies, ... t and if equal night, and waa o badly injured that 1 NUAUiy of he waa unable to continue the fight. t5Ljtih mediocrity and social poverty. Let The club'a physician examined O'Brien there lie, I aay again, legislation, but and refused to let him go on. The legislation with eye .aingle to the gen- - referee awarded the to 6'Urtaa eral welfare which U fostered by Jua- - and declared all betatightoff. O'Brien tlce to all, by wisdom In adoption of . had agreed to atop three raen-A- bdul method, by ,m full recognition f thn Malgin. Jim Tre mills and George lawa of nature In the industrial lif j Brown -- in six rounds each, took of men in economic relations of one on Mslgan first. The light liewss a claia of man toward another and of hUg, hrce all the way all clasaea of men toward the nation O'Brien battered the' Turk ibrojgh. all over at Urge." the ring and had him covered with gore. The Turk did not strike a derisive blow that landed until the one TWENTY-NIN- E INJURED with which he fouled O'Brien. O'Brien had Malgnn In a corner and waa hamIN A RAILROAD WRECK mering him. with vicinuii rights when the Turk swung a jjrtld- right that struck O'Brien lew fa the abdomen. sank to hia knrea, Train Lift tha Track The Philadelphian Pennsylvania holding hia aiomach and gnaping for on a Sharp Curve Passengers breath. The crowd refused to leave Narrow Escape. the pavilion when the announcement was made and rongregated about the ringside. Johnstown Pa., Feb. 23. Twenty-- ' O'Brien's injury, while severe, la not nine persons' were injured when Penn- arrloua. He waa aaaiftied tn hla sylvania railroad train No. 21, west Ing room, where he waa taken with bound, for Chicago, from New Y'ork, vomiting spells and continued lick left the track at a sharp curve near for several hours. Jim Flynn of PuebMineral Point, eight miles rum here, lo and Jim Tremble went on for four st 12:10 o'clock this morning. No on rounds to aaslst in pacifying the was killed, although many of the pan- - crowd. railroads (as proposed by W. J. Bryan) would make Inevitable. No government In tbe world la qualified to go into the railroad business and least of all the government of the United States, which draws it life from ihe party politics and in which ail administrations are necessarily short lived." The speaker said he could not agree with President Rsoeevelt aa to the threatened danger from swollen fortunes." "The danger ! see, he aaid, "cornea rot from swollen fortunes, but from stolen fortunes.'' miner Mr. Leigh waa h.i-- The curve ia one of 'he wore: ,,a tbe line and ia dreaded l all uain- nen. Tbe cause of tbe a reck is jet unknown, but it la aupposeil ihe speed of the train was too great 111 rounding the curve. Train No. 21 is the labour sperial limited New York tout Chicago. It left New York at 3 :.m p. m. and when it puiie.l out of Altoona for Pittsburg more than an hour behind schedule time. When the accident happened, tile train. II ia said, was running at a terrific speed, typresenative Taft, of Wayne County, and Clinton B. Leigh, of Salt Lake Herald, Killed TERRIBLE TALES TOLD BY THE b to Jniup, were still aboard tho wreek. He eaplalned that the rescue had been effected by both boats working In conjunction. First the email bust managed to make fast a rope to the breakwater, and by thla mesna the survivor were dragged through the water to tbe pilot goat, which stood a little way off. Captain Jansen had hardly told his story when tho steam pilot boat with the rescued on board hove In eight. A she mowed the cheers were aurceednd by a painful huah aa the first durvlvnr waa Isirno shore on a atrelcher. The man wsi swathed in blankets and made no sign of life. The eleven survivor were removed to the Ameriks hotel and when tho Prince Consort came ashore his fare was radiant wlih grateful Joy. Every Imtchman present forfeited hia national reputation for stolidity by joining in a roaring cheer. The hotel In the meanwhile was so besieged by the crowd anxions to catch a glimpse of the survlvm-- that tne police had to resort to vigorous measures to dear the premises and allow the doctors unintetrupted control. Several suxinns relatives succeeded In forcing an entrance to tne hotel and there were some scenes of bitter disappointment when those discovered that the members of their fra. liras were not among the rescued. The names of the passengers follows: Mr. Young. Great Eastern steamer Vienna and Fraulien Buttel, lu a frenxy of despair, shouted to the howling winds: 'Wier sind bier' (we are here). "Whenever we saw or heard tho passing craft we ahouied, fearing that the people on board would tldnk all was over. 1 saw nearly all my friends carried away by the aea and drowned. "We watched the operations of our rescuers with braethless anxiety, but when we finally understood their actions and aaw there waa a chance of life we could bhrdly believe our eyes. Exhaustion, exposure, hunger and fear had made ua ao miserable that even the Joy of life brought no amil'e to our fscea and no word to our lipa. According to Steward Fislter, two women, Fraulein Thiele, end- Frau Wernherg, were alive whea the lug came out, but died before the work ef rescue waa completed. "When I left Ihe wreck. ahe said, "the engineer waa scarcely breathing, and there la no hope uf getting him uff alive. "We had a terrible time. When the learner broke 26 of us took refuge lu recess behind the emokerootn. By thla morning only 16 of this number remained alive. We could get no leep; we were too busy dodging tbe waves that kept roiling on tlie smoke-rooWe shouted to attract the attention of erery passing ship. We all sat cheek to cheek to keep ourselves narm, hut we bad to cling tu what we could wheq a big nava came aboard end floodod ua. We could see the people who put off in boats to view the wreck and watch the work of those searching for bodies In the aea." It now appear certain that after tbe rau strop ha (here were maay more than fifteen pemons remaining on the wreck and moat of them were washed Off by the wave. . One wtrataa waa carried, awqy just before the rescue Tha survivor huddled waa effected. together for warmth and the member fif the crew who were, atlll alive hared their fxi . with ths ethers. There waa not enoifgh to ge around, howrver. and for 24 hours not a morsel of food passed the llpa of these unfortunate people. The survlvurs highly praise Prince Henry wh personally assisted the women and had glove provided for them. Ths prince wrapped his. fur t. vorcuat about one woman. Captain Jansen, of the lifeboat and the other reserves, pr steed the courage of Irinee Henry, who went out in ihe smaller boat and worked hard, pulling gl Ihe rara and In helping to hoist ths survivors aboard. Thla waa not aecompllshed without difficulty, owing to the havy atirfe, but the rescuers managed to get a Uns aboard the wreck and make the other end fast to the lighthouse. The survivors then climbed down and were carried one by n through the surging water, breast high, along the pier, and placed in the small boat, whenee they were transferred to the pilot boat Captain Jansen says he was compelled lo leave the twro women end the child on board (lie wreck because they did not dsra to make the descent of the rope, owing to their completely exhausted condition. In fact they to be dying. Another determined attempt, to reach the wreck will, however, oe made at low tide at The boatmen In2 o'clock tomorrow. tend to try to board the wreck, wrap up the two women and the rhlld in waterproof sacks and lower them Into the Associated Press discussed the local situation today, and who recently went to St. Petersburg in order personally to report the situation to the emperor, a disastrous as attack waa diverted. The much-talkeof Black Hundreds are mere school boya, ranging la age from 11 to IT yean, and armed with automatic revolvero. Eneouragad by the sympathetic addresses of GenaTal Kaulbara, they attached tha Jews and took part In the electoral activity. Hand billa bearing a picture of the emperor, were posted throughout tho city, requesting all partisans to attack the Jows and boycott, tho parties. The Black Hundreds paraded through tha street a bareheaded, carrying busts of tho emperor said the empress between hug Russian I uuiner 1, and shouting Beat the Jews." These tactics resulted In wholesale anti Hem tile excesses without tho lightest Intervention on the part of the police. Whenever Jews ventured to draw weapons In they were at once acres lad and many Innocent Jews have been hanged or otherwise punished. Jewish woman hav been violated and the culprits generally went unpunished. In consequence of the diminution of disorders, commerce I again becoming normal and the 1 heaters and restaurants are The Intervention of Premier Btolypln haa. to a certain extent, Odessa InhaMtantra. self-deten- PRESIDENT PAYS A VISIT TO BIS SONS Will Spend Saturday and Sunday oaten'To Speak Bafere the Harvard Union Taday, " - - ? I 22. President Washington, Feb. Roosevelt left Waahlngtoa today for Boston, Mass., between which place and Groton be experts to apoad Saturday and Sunday, returning to Washington In time for breakfast Monday morning. The president la accompanied by Mrs. Roosevelt and Mies Ethel Roosevelt, Representative and Mrs. Nlrholaa long worth and M. C. , Iratta, assistant pecretary to tho president Tlie Massachusetts trip la purely n personal one. the president and Mra. Roosevelt desiring to spend a short time with their sons, Theodore. Jr., at Harvard, and Kermlt. In school at Groton. The only function la which the president will parrlcipat to any extent while away will be tho reception of the Harvard Union at Cambridge, Saturday afternoon. At that time ho will apeak. Previously tn the reception he will attend n luncheon given by the Sphinx dub, n university organisation. In Boston the president la to bo the guest of a former Harvard classmate. Dr. A. 8. Bigelow, while Mre. Rooto-vc- lt will visit at tho home of Mm Geo. E. Lee on Chester hill. On Saturday evening tbe president will attend a gathering pf the Porcelain club of Harvard to wllaen tho Initiatory ceremonies attending the induction Into the organisation of his on Theodore. I i - f t s ' i SPENT A BUSY DAY. u Washington, Feb. 22 Notwithstanding It was n national holiday. Presithe boat dent Roosevelt spent, a busy day, The wind has died down, but the most of the time being occupied In hia cold is Intense and the fury of the office on public business. This aftersea ia terrible. noon the President received about It has been discovered that the one hundred and fifty members of tho wrerk of the Berlin Is resting on the Naval League of tbe United States, of the British steamer pow meeting nere. later In the day rentulns which was lost on this same he will leave for n two' Java visit to Boston and Groton, whors he. goes to spot in 18K2. see hla boys at college. Tomorrow he will attend a reception by the ANTI-SEMITEXCESSES Harvard Union at Cambridge, nt which he will make an tddreii. IC GRADUALLY DIMINISHING Philadelphia, Feb. a on which Energetic Measures Taken to Prevent Further Disorders by tha Black Hundred. n illc Odessa, Feb. 22. The excesses conducted during the tost month by the I'nion uf Trite Rus-- i liana with the tolerance of the authorities are gradually diminishing. Premier Btolypin having introduced (inventor General Kanlbara u take energetic measures to prevent further anti-Ber- . Mr. Broederson. Fraultoe Bui (el. Fmii)lne GaMer. disorder. Fran Schraeder. l.'nder the reviving Influence of food the survivors men became comparatively cheerful JYaullne Bnttel and Frau Schraeder, 'although practically-starvinand with their bands and feet terribly frost bitten, showed remarkable cheerfulness. Frsu Relating her experiences Schraeder said: I never can forget the terrible hours of anguish and despair we passed through while watching with our hearts. J mighl say. the gallant efforts of the crew of (be lifeboat and tugs io snatch us Troni the Jaw uf death. O nThursday night ottr anguish reached ita height, when the gale seemed fiercer than ever. Mountainous. death cold billows hid front us the comforting lights of the heek. At about half pssl five in the morning we heart the risen of the incoming at y , ; . General Kaulhsrn munitioned apec-- ' ial council, which was attended by ihe highest local officials to Jlaciiss the situation. It was then decided to advise the members uf ihe union ip restore order." General Kaulbara, however, instated that the Black Hun-- . dreds should not be disarmed became they are the only true patriots In Russia." It was becoming evident that "patriotic activity" of the Black Hundreds wta merely a subterfuge for the ormark ganization of an similar to ihose of last, year, with the purpose of Inciting the Jewa to commit disorders that would neresiKste tbe Intervention of Cossscks as re--' suit of which wholesale masaacrAng of Jewa and the looting of propen lea might ensue. Thanks, however, to General Urcorieff, the prefect of with shorn the curreepoiidriii of antl-Jewis- h . i President 22. Tho train Roosevelt is trav- eling from Washington to Boston, reached here at :10 p. m.. thirty minutes late. The train left for New York at 2:18. CONTRIBUTORY NEGLIGENCE BILL. Boise, Idaho, Feb. 22. The ' house todav passed the aenale employers liability act after amending it One change ie to provide that an employe guilty of controbutory negligence ahull recover, hia negligence being taken Into account bv the Jury In fixing the damages. The total amount recoverable for death waa raised from 85,006 to 70. OOOOOOOOOOOOOO HONljt declares war. oO City of Mexico, Feb. 22. word reached here tonight that Honduras baa formally declared war against Nicaragua. President Bonilla la at. the .bead of tbe Honduras troops and is marching on tbe frontier of Nirsragua. News of a battle between the two forces la momentarily It Is reported that expected. Salvador will be inrolrtd. o o o o o o o o o o o ..i o o 000000000000000 .8 '!'