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Washington Post, The (Newspaper) - October 16, 1904, Washington, District Of Columbia -3T-.VW i. FORTY-FOIR PAGES TO-DAY IN FIVE PARTS INCLUDING SPORTING SECTION. to-day; increasing cloudiness to-morrow; fresh north- easterly winds. NO. WASHINGTON: SUNDAY, OCTOBER 16, 1904.-FORTYFOUR PAGES. FIVE CENTS. ANY HOUR MAY DECIDE. Knropatkin's Army Forced to Line Along Sakhe River. OYAilA IS IX FULL PURSUIT The Sixth Day of Fierce and Bloody Battle. RUSSIANS LOSE MEN Doggedly Holding to Positions on the Rumors of Success by Eastern Petersburg Without Official Advices and Prepared for the Claims an Over- whelming as to Jap- anese Accounts of Battle Bear Out Reports of Almost Unprece- dented Slaughter on Both Sides. t- clay of a battle, perhaps un- itcl tor stubbornness, closed .si night with uo ii d'caMon o2 a ccsa- Uon Field Marshal Ojama it to Tokvo that the Russians have t.t-t ti tlru >-n north to a line along the SaM f fl.ver. aiitl that his triumphant u lutps (ii w pi t-ifcliig the'r antagos n 13 Mill an uttw lack oC official m In thf capita.! from the cif opeiations and the feeling of iiepift and gloom which has pre- utU-U there js still manifest. It, how- been somewhat lessened by a hint tlut fas oi able news had been receiv- ed from the. tostein division of the- Rus- sian, arm5 In jew of the sensational l.aitit Un- of this however, the psuple were aiivised- to await official con- firmation before accepting It fully. .AiJ the later reports of the fighting bear out earlier statements regarding the heav> losses incurred in the six which the batJe has raged. Oj uma estimator the Russian ttsaiai.es at own losses are un' mentior cii for o On Oc- loii-r 1) and U ho reports 1.511 killed and wi.midbU Kuropatkin in Retreat. Tokvo Oct 16 a latest ad- vk'> ar trat the Kusslan? left 4.500 dead In front nf Gen Kuroki's armv alone. The Kujfitin there ait1 estimated at JO nif-n Oc t 16 (s p m Kuiopat- kin southern has been beateji b.i, k and In-. aim> In rttieat. He ib, fishtirtf doggedly, as 10 spare KusMan aim> fium an utter rout IV M Marshul Oyama's tilnmptmnt 11'i the Riwlans north to .1 iru the 3ha (Sakhe; KKei Thev K J It anj signs of retreat The i .if the army then ordered the I'-fi u ilftjc-hment to hotly pursue thrf triwartl the eait and north. This t uMiTu-nt immediately formed Itself Into two th '.ichments and pursued the enemy ml PintaUzn. and the Hilata (Sak- lt JiUmg the enemy before tliern "The enemy, who had retreated, slopped at IMc niuhungpo. and is fortifying that piac e ritfht column of the army, which t .4 tit-en engaging the enemy near Shla- k observing that t' c t'su-my showed of retreat, Im- ii edl iteU chase toward Taichaiku, the center and left columns, co- ulng. attacked tne forces of the which were positions i ear Slku Mountain, and defeated them. Ti columns Immediately to i on the Sha River. Hold Out Near Ta Pass. I enemy opposing the left column vs ibom one division stiong. and fled In t m toward Fenplps. His artillery l tiding a position near Ta Pass n 1Mb us of our supports, which had U i .1 -is a small force of the enemy K elme thtf-moinlng of the Hth, i k p of Waita Mountain Ob- iviiig that the enemy, from the move- nit i t f wagon column, was com- rnt-iL ni; ,i retieat, this body of our gup- i' i iin IP finitely pursued him, Bending a p i ue u-; detachment to Sungshutslzu i of places, the center For "Old Point Norfolk, and NfHport Take Soperb Steamers of Norfolk Washington Steamboat Co, fh xt daily. 6 30 p. m., connecting at -m with steamers for New York and See ad., page 7 'Phone 730 Favorable Developments for Rus- sians Rumored at Mukden. Mukden, Oct. Russian correspond- ent of the Associated Press, in his story of the fit'htmg below Mukden, sajs: "The struggle was resumed to-day at uayhieak, with every promise of another uay of stubborn combat. It is now the tixlh oay of a fight unprecedented in his- tory for the stubbornness and tenacity by both sides. "The fighting- Friday morning was re- sumed at o'clock. Wft again advanced Irom Shakhe, capturing the advanced po- sitions held by the Japanese by brilliant attacks by the Epifanlevsky and Yukh- novskj regiments. reached their sec- ond line positions, but here a fierce artil- Ic-ry fire compelled our troops to halt, and a desperate artillery duel was commenced. TweUe Japanese guns were silenced, ev- ery gunner being killed, and their Infan- try support also being driven back. The gun3 stood in plain view, but it was Im- possible for us to take -them. Two bat- talions which were ordered to secure the Japanese guns advanced In tjie face of a terrible cannonade and rifle fire from the Japanese rear positions. It was, however, an impossible task; the shrapnel of the entmy decimated the advancing ranks, whole companies withered under the ter- rific fire, and our men were compelled to abandon the attempt. "Ijater in the- day a similar fate befell three of our battene-s. They had advanc- ed behind our infantry to pave the way for ait attack on the Japanese position, but the infantry was forced back, the ar- tillerymen were almost all killed, and the grns remained alone. The Japanese made dee para le advances in the hope of securing the guns, but each time ere driven and toward nightfall iwe removed the guns safely. "Our artillery action was beyond praise. Throughout the day the service of guns and the accuracy of the fire were i-p'lencLd, An. enjre battalion of JapanL ese was mowed down while attempting to adivance, the troops fig-Ming brilliant- ly and blood Werally flowing in streams. Everywhere death seems to be a second- ary consideration. "Toward evening the fighting at Shak- he abated, andi we and the Japanese re- tained our respective positions. ".Excellent news was received from the eastern division Friday night, but it Is so sensational that it seems to believe it until it shall have been of- ficially confirmed. "Wb can only counsel patience. Any hour mar decide the fate of the ai mv has been driving them north ot the Sha (Sakhe') River since the morning of October 14. and has reached and now holds a line on the river. "The main strength of the right col- umn of the left army -was directed against HaungeMatien. It drove the enemy northward, and at 1 o'clock on the afternoon of October 14 it mastered the Jieisnta in that vicinity. "The center column, after defeating the onemy posted on the eminences south of Shohopu, .sc-Jzed the positions which ha had been holding. Center Army Chasing Russians. "A portion of the center column which was directed against Mnchenpao, co-op- erat'ng- with a portion of the left column, fought a fierce battle, and at 4 o'clock In the aCttrnoon s'.ormed and captured Un- chenpao. Our forces are now chasing the enemy. "The Russian force holding Linchenpao consisted of over a regiment of infantry with two batteries of artillery, and this force is now retreating toward SugantaJ, the Russians are halting. A tion of the center column is pursuing the enemy toward Yuboyun. "The forces of the enemy opposing the left wing of the left army at Changllang- po and neighborhood, where the left col- umn was engaging them, gradually ob- tained re-enforcements, and at 3 o'clock in the afternoon made a counter attack, but they were successfully repulsed by our left column. The strength of the enemy opposing tho left column was fully four regiments' of infantry, with ten bat- teries of artillery." The report from field headquarters goes on to say: Japanese Win Everywhere. "From October 10 to October 14 the re- sult of the continuous fighting has- been favorable In every direction, while the enemy's strength was always superior. Not only was> the enemy defeated, but he was vigorously pursued by us, our forces pressing him against the left bank of the Hun River and Inflicting upon him heavy loss. "The guns captured number over thirty and the prisoners taken number several hundred. "Thus the object of the enemy has been completely frustrated, and his offensive movement has ended Jn final failure. "The corpses left by the enemy at dif- ferent points are too numerous to be easily counted. "The enemy's losses cannot be easily as- certained, owing to the continuance of the fighting but they must exceed "The trophies, besides the guns, include an enormous quantity of ammunition, wapons, and rifles. These are still un- counted. Estimate of the Losses. "The Russian corpses left on the field between October 10 and October 13 and burned by us exceeded two thousand in number. The bodies left after the fighting of October 14 are very numerous. Our casualties October 11 and 12 were 15 offi- cers killed. 46 wounded, and men killed and wounded. "Tho enemy defeated by the Sien- chuang garrison October 10 appears to have halted at Plntienshan. According to prisoners captured, the Russian force for- merly stationed at Lutaohotzu lost sixty killed and wounded. The Japanese loss was three officers and a few men wounded." Six Attacks Repulsed. Harbin, Oct. to reports received here the whole brunt of the flght- in? October 14 fell on the Seventeenth Army Corps, which, being re-enforced, held all Its positions. The 'Russians re- pulsed six attacks and thrice silenced the Japanese artillery. The losses of the Rus- sians were very great. The first batch of wounded arrived here during the even- ing of October 13. Tho first detachment of the Ptrst Divi- sion of Don Cossacks has reached Har- bin. Inpu Village, Oct. 14 by courier to difficulties of their task and their heavy losses com- pelled the Russians to abandon their ef- forts to capture the heights commanding Tumln Pass. Meanwhile, the Japanese at- tacks upon the entire Russian front' con- tinued. This probably led to the orders to the east column on the night of Octo- ber 13 to retreat north on the passes. The on the flanks also retreated, but the fight was continued In another place about 2 o'clock In the morning. Artillery Battle at Midnight. The artillery fire, which began on the southwestern front, seemingly near Shakhe, on the morning of Friday, be- came heavier and continued throughout 'the day. despite the storm of rain aud CONTINUED ON SECOND PACK. fel.OO Per Dozen 'Mlicmums, J. Louis Loose, Rerlu.cd Rates to Boston, UGEFT5 THE Parker Demands Independ- ence for the Filipinos. REPLY TO SECRETARY TAFT Not Unusual that an Oppressed Peo- ple Should Be Restive. Democratic Candidate Discusses Philip- pine Question at Length ia Address to Visiting that if Islands Ate Given Just Laws People Will Soon Be Ready for Self-govern- a Menace. Rosemount, Esopus, N. Y., Oct. Judge Parker to-day addressed two vlelt- ing delegations on the political issue, mdk'ng hie tecond speech of the campaign since accepting the Democratic nomina- tion for the Presidency. The delegation numbered about J20 men, a score repre- senting the Parker Independent Club and the others the on Beach Regular Dem- ocratic Club, of Long Island. The delegations arrived at o'c'ock on a regular train over the West Siiore Railroad from New York, and, forming a procession, inarched to Rosemount. Juage Parker met them on hia veranda, whe.-e a few weeks ago he addressed the Demo- cratic editors and where he had frequent- ly Members of the In- dependent Club took seats on the veran- da and the others diew near on the lawn. When Judge Parker stepped from the house he was gteeted with hand-clapp'ng. Col. Charles R. Codman, of Boston, Mass., and Prof. Henry W. Hardon, of New York, made extensive speeches. Both speakers confined their remarks- to the Philippine Islands question, and In a dis- cussion of the attitude of the Republican administration on that .question. Col. Cod- man said In his speech: Separation to the Philippines. "The least reparation that can be made to the Philippines Is to give them that in- dependence of which they should never have been deprived. Believing that you are in sympathy with theae opinions, we are prepared to advocate your election to the Presidency. We believe that you favor giving to the Philippine same independence to which Cu declared by Congress to, be of xjeht, enti- tled, and we also believe that are prepared to give them an immediate promise that so far iw It In your power, should you be elected President, that in- dependence shall be secure to them with- out delay." Prof. Hardon followed with a chapter in the early diplomatic history of the United States, together with a review of speeches in Congress on the Philippine question and their bearing upon the va- rious treaties respecting the Islands. Dis- cussing the failure of this government to give .to the Filipinos their freedom un- der a United States protectorate, Prof. Hardon said: "A great opportunity was thus lost by the Republican party. An opportunity to confer benefit both on the Filipinos them- selves and upon this country. Had this course been pursued Mr. McKinley would have hailed at all times In the PJlll- ipplne Islands as a great liberator, the United States would have been spared the waste of life and money involved in the Philippine war. and would have gained commercial advantages more valuable than those it now haa The existing situ- ation is distressing to a large number of people who regret the contrast between Republican doctrine and the doctrine of the Republican party, and also see no hope of improvement except In the as- cendency of the party whose candlate you are." Judge Parker's Address. Judge Parker replied as follows: "Col. Codman, Prof. Hardon, and Gentle- men: "I greatly appreciate the compliment of your presence, and the assurance of the support of yourselves and those you represent. The importance of the issue to which you refer cannot be overestimated. It is attracting the attention of the thoughtful, patriotio men all over the counti y. Permit me to call your atten- tion to the portion of the Democratic platform relating to It: 'No government has the right to make one set of laws for those "at home" and another a different set of laws, absolute In their character, for those "in the colo- nies." Wherever there may exist a peo- ple Incapable of being governed under American laws in consonance with the American Constitution, the territory of that people ought not to be part of the American domain. We Insist that we ought to do for the Filipinos what we have done already for the Cubans, and that It is our duty to make that prom- ise now, and upon suitable guarantees of protection to citizens of our own and oth- er countries resident there at the time of our withdrawal, to set the Filipino peo- ple uppn their feet, free and Independent, to work out their own "The Declaration of Independence, born In the brain of the father of Democracy, says the same thing In effect, for It de- clares that governments derive 'their Just powers from the consent of the gov- erned.' "I have before said that we may not disregard the responsibility Imposed by possession of the Philippines, and that 'responsibility will be best subserved by preparing the islanders as rapidly as possible for self-government, and given to them the assurance that It will came as soon as they are reasonably pre- pared for It.' This means Independence for the Filipinos In the full sense of the word. When prepared they may govern themselves as the Cubans do, unassisted, unless asking help, undirected; unless asking advice, untrammeled by our poli- tics, unencumbered by our politicians, and uncontrolled by us. Republicans for Subjugation. "Secretary Taft has said: 'A promise to give ultimate independence will be construed by the more violent element, disposed to agitation, to be a promise to grant independence In the near future and during the present generation. The success of the experiment we are making In the Philippines depends on having tbe Filipinos understand that we are there for their benefit, but that we expeot to W i -x' Controlled br WastTnartoD Capital. Union Trust and Storage Co., 1414 F street northwest. 1.S5 Baltimore anl Katorn B. O. R. R. Every Saturday and Sunday. Tickets good returning until Sunday night. "Hourly Service" Saturday. stay the-e ;n working out the goad we propose to do them.' Heie we have ihe issue c'early defined. The Re- publican parly stands for the subjugation of defenseless foreign peoples. Democ- racy stands for freedom. We relieved Spain of this thorn in her flesh, the Phil- ippines, to plunge It Into our own We paid, and are paying, enormously for tha privilege of perfo-mlng the operation. Spain had been trying to conquer the isl- ands since tho early decades of the six- teenth century She had never quite suc- ceeded. That is not surprising. Every true American Would despise a man wno would not light to the last gasp for the land of his fireside and the birthplace of babes. Did not our Illustrious ances- tors in the Revolution do HO? For what doad otyllizpcJ man the memory of WaBWalSon? Are not the Irish still chaf- ing under the English yoke? Will the Boer sympathizer refuse .if a sympathy to the Filipino patriot defending his hearthstone against the Spanish spoiler and Do we not honor every man who has at freedom's holy al- tar? When the battle-ships of our great republic- dPUroyed the Spanish war ves- sels the Filipinos hoped tho freedom for whlrh they had struggled so long: ftnallv approaching Our history seemed to guarantee that our ambition would be to see them free, happy, and prosperous. "'We perpetually po.at with pride to our love o? liberty The Republican platform asseits that, fifty >ears ago. the Repub- llcnntferty came intu existence dedicated puiposes to the great task ot arresting tho extension of human sla- very. The arresting the extension of nu- man sounds well; but It speaks of the virtue of another genera- tion. All the leaders of the Republican party of that day have passed away, Jn their places have come very different men. We need not point out that which principally differentiates them. It read- ily suggests itself. But we will refer to one of the results of that difference. Boor of Hope Closed. "After our utter defeat of the Spaniards the Republican administration paid to the vain opprest.rr of the unconqueied F'H- pinos for this uncertain option on this victim's land, tenements and hereditaments. In the attempt to bolster the option we have wasted over 000 more of the people's money and, sacri- ficed over lives And the waste of money and) the- sacrifice cf lives- are not yet fended if the policy of trie aJminisir.1- tlon is to be continued) indefinitely. That policy refuses to promise independence for the Islanders, now, or at any time, or upon any condition It does noi even leave open the dioor of hope. The admin- istration rails at the Democratic proposal to promise them independence as as they are piepared fur It Indeed, it sug- gests to of Intelligent people that such a promise would stimulate the 'vi- cious' to be more vicious, instead of en- couraging the improvement which would secure them what tuey most desire on I but state the propo- sition. It argues itself. If our people agree that the administration, is wrong In threatening by Us silence that which it undoubtedly namely, perpet- ual bondage for the Filipinos, the remedy is in fcheir hands We could, have donated to Spain a number of millions and annex- ed Cuba with equal justice and less SUB-- picion of Imbecility thajL we displayed in acquiring the Philippines. But we have done our duty to Cuba. We have left her to work out her own take her place In the march of civilized nations. Shall we forbid, the Filipinos to hope for Independence? Shall we prevent their building up their own, civilization, and try to force ours upon them? Civili- zation. a growth, not a disguise, and every race must work out Ita civilisation in Its own- way. "Our duty to the Filipinos a. promise of But If It oUd not, our own Interest demands that be relieved of tbe Filipinos Just aa soon as the? are reasonably prepared Cor self- government. JL coAny-hoIdlng nation is ever subject to expensive wars with other nations and with its colonies. This necessitates strong garrisons and power- ful navies, and draws heavily upon the treasury. And "history records no In- stance of a natlonv receiving; from her colonies anything like an adequate return for the blood and treasure Eng- land's national debt was doubled try the revolt of the -thirteen colonies It bad -cost her ms> much to in the Islands. American expansionist, following European argument, alleges that annexa- tion of ihe Philippines must promote progress, footer commerce and industry. and Introduce tho leaven of crviUmatlon COWTINWED OK THIRD HEARD ROOT AND LODGE Enthusiastic Meeting Held at Philadelphia. CONNOK FOR COMMITTEEMAN. MEN AND POLICIES COMPARED Former War Secretary Asks Where Par- ker Would Stand it a Democratic Con- gress Should Pass a Silver President, Be Declared, Hnr1 Exercised Only His Constitutional Rights. D O. Rr.. WodneMar. Oofwber 19> Fifteen-day tickets, (21.50; slity-day tickets, J26. optional one way Via Chicago with liberal stop-over privileges. Ten-day coach excursion tickets, S16, good on p. m. train, Saturday, October 16, The Chesapeake and Ohio Is noted for its ex- m. train, Saturday, October 15, The __fsapeake and Ohio 1 ceUent service and magnificent A-lOK Philadelphia, Oct. Secretary of War Ellliu Boot, of New York, and United States Senator Henry Cabot ot Mafasathu-setts, to-night addressed a Republican mass-meeting, held at the Academy of iMusic under the auspices df the "Union League. The Academy -was crowded to Us capacity, and the ad- dresses of the speakers aroused much en- thusiasm George B. Cortelyou, Repub- lican national chairman, occupied a seat on the stage. Mr. Hoot was the first speaker. He said, in part: "Jt Is impossible that the people of the United States should know either whai policy the Democratic party ,will substi- tute ror the grovern-mental _ policies of thp Republican party upon the 'great Issues o? political life or what manner of man it is who will be intrusted with the execution ol the governmental policies. The design and natural effect of this kind of cam- paign is to invite the people to compare the men and the policies and the per- formances of the Republican party, not with the main Intention, but with an ideal standard of perfection. "The Democratic party attacks the means and measures of tils' Republican party upon the ground that they are not perfect. We do not pretend to be perfect. We have been doing the best we could, and we believe the record shows that we have done better than the Democratic party have ever done or ever will do." The Democratic Platform. Referring to the Democratic platform, Mr. Root said: "The platform having been adopted, came Judge Parkers telegram. What was the convention to reply? Xot that the gold standard was right and the free coinage of silver was wrong, but it was the platform adopted by this con- vention is silent on the question of the monetary standard because it 13 not re- garded by UB as SL possible issue in this campaign. Though Judge Parker was of the opinion that the question was set- tled, where would he stand if a Demo- cratic Congress were to unsettle tt by passing; a frea sliver Concerning combinations of capital, the sneaker said: "Under the leadership of President Hoosevelt a Republican Congress passed additional laws necessary to the enforce- ment of the control of the Federal gov- ernment over trusts and monopolies, and an Attorney General of the Untted States had made them effective, so that all tha fulmlnations of the Democratic platform merely contribute to honor and grlory of their adversaries." Within the Constitution. Mr. Boot declared President was exercising his constitutional in recognizing the republic' of Panama, and referring to the Philippines, declared the demand of the that Fili- pinos be fitted for self-government was being compiled with by the Republican administration. Tie answered the charges of extravagance, and closed with a de- fense of President Rooaavelt'B recent dis- ability pension order. Senator Ijodge In his speech said there was not a single question on which the Democratic party had shown united effort because the dominant element the party IB not elected oa the Issues which are before the people. That Is the rea- son, he said, when they came into power under Mr. Cleveland that they utterly failed to legislate successfully, and could not even pass a tariff bill u laid down In their own platform, Re said that a Democratic -victory would mean uncertainty and Introduce a doubt as to what would happen. There IB al- ways a dread In the popular mind, he stated, that what the Democrats do will be worse than anybody else will do, IKdooed to Tha Southern Railway will sell round- trip tickets for the accommodation of vot- ers from the 'District of Columbia, going home to register and Tote on occasion of election, November 8, 1MH, at rate of one fane. Toll Information 70S at. nw. Baltimore and lUtun B. K. Saturday and Sunday, All- trains both Indorsed by La Follette Republicans to Succeed Henry C. Payne. Milwaukee, Wis., Oct 15 ment was made from the headquarteis of Republican State central committee to- day that in the event of the courts de- ciding that John J. Kempf is entitled to a place on the Republican ticket as the regular nominee for State treasurer, the committee will run August C. Backus, of Milwaukee, as an Independent. It was also announced that the com- mittee indorsed W D. Connor as a ber of the Republican National Commit- tee for Wisconsin, to succeed Henry C. Payne. The committee re-elected to its member- ship the seven men who resigned during the Supreme Court proceedings They Perry C Wilder, John M. Nelson. W. H. Smith, J. A. Van Cleave. S> 3. Bradford, J. P. Bousman, and W. P. Stevens. IBEX TO TO-DM'S ISSUE. PART ONE. Farm. of Great Battle Turns to Japan. Judge Parker on the Philippines. Van Cott's Son Accused of Colonizing. Trustee Question. Discusses Race Issue. Lives Lost in Storm at Sea Hill Talks or Force Bill. Secretary Taft in Baltimore. Three Soldiers Killed. the Clubs. and Mrs. Roosevelt at Wedding. Problems for French Parliament. Museum Granite. of Virginia and Maryland. Luck of Ziegler Expedition. School for Street Car Men. Commissioners' PART SECTION. Paupers of Paris. of Old Lim Jucklin. Noble Memorial tu McKinley. and Commercial. Comment. Marquise de Fontenoy Letter. Heard In Hotel Lobbies. of an ex-Major. Mr. Dooley on Marriage Contracts, Ex-Princes of Brazil Here. Woman About Town. and Personal. in Richmond Society. Pays Better Than Art. the Soul of Religion. PART THREE. Real Estate. Legal Record Local Financial Gossip. the Amusement World. Washington Theaters. and Music. SPORTING SECTION (in. Part of Football Games. Racing Results and. Entries. Hobnails on Football. Schoolboy Athletes. Game Abroad. by Women. PART FOUR. Seen at the Races. Efforts to Check Smoke Nuisance. Pet of a Queen. Education in the South. Jolly Life of College Girls. Song with a History. and About Women. Exclusively for Fair Sex. As Seen by English Caricaturist. Found in the Waste Basket. the Foe of Cupid. Adventures of Reuben. Put His Trust in Luck, Budget of Short Fiction. for the Children. Bad Boy Abioad. Show of Chrysanthemums Charge Made Against Son of New York Postmaster. CANDIDATE FOR ASSEMBLY He Declares It a Plot of His Po- litical Enemies. Young Van Cott and a Cashier in the Post-office Are Accused by Supt. Mor- gan with the Importation of 200 Il- legal Republican Voters into Fifth Du- Arrest Is Based Upon the Sworn Confession of 4, THURSTON TO NEW YORKERS. Former, Senator Says Judge Parker Pays Tribute to Republican Party. New York, Oct. United States Senator Thurston. of Nebraska, ad- dressed a large crowd in this city to-day, saying, in part: When Judge Parker the gold standard has been fixed what a noble tiibute that is to the glory, the honor, and the statesmanship of the Republican party He closed a. tribute to President Roose- velt by saying. "The Democrats say he'll bring trouble upon us No citizen need fear trouble with any power as long as he Is Presi- dent Theodore Roosevelt in the White Hoiihe means peace. Theodore Roosevelt in the White House means continued prosperity." BURIALS BOGUS. Itlktt 4 nd Sunday, All- trains both day, Rajrai Umittd, County Undertaker Drew Fees for Inter- ring Chickens and Brickbats. Knoxville, Tenn., Oct. C. McCo> Is in jail to-night, preparatory to serving three years in the State penitentiary for having obtained money fraudulently from the county through "fake" pauper burials, McCoy was, county undertaker, and when suspicion arose that some crooked work was going- on, more than 300 graves in the county cemetery were opened In nearly all of them pieces of wood, dead chickens, brickbats, and other things were, found. Influential relatives of the undertaker quickly reimbursed the coun- ty, and a resolution was passed asking the judge and attorney general of the Criminal Court not to prosecute him. The grand jury, however, indicted him, and upon trial he was sentenced to three years in prison. The Supreme Court confirmed the decisibn of the lower court to-day, and McCoy was immediately taken into custody. He was prominently connected here, and -well known throughout the State. ATTEMPT TO WKECK HOTEL. Dynamite Explosion Injures Several of the Non-union. Men in Building. Glaasiport, Oct attempt was madte -early to-day to blow up with dyna- mite the Giassport Hotel, which, harbored forty non-union men employed at the Plttsburg Stee 1 Foundry Works, where there is a strike. The building was par- tlaHyi -wrecked and the sleeping thrown from their beds. Every "Window in, the hotel and in an adjoining house was broken, and the west side of hotel building was pushed out by the force of the explosion. Several Biig-htly injured. The proprietor of the hotel was a spe- cial officer of the steel company until two weeks ago, when he leased the hotel. police are investigating. Setn Low Defends Roosevelt. Laporte, Ind., Oct. for- mer mayor of New York, addressed a large political gathering here to-night. Mr. Low touched on the Philippine ques- tion, and defended vigorously President Roosevelt's recognition of the Panama republic. He said the tariff should be revised by its friends, not its enemies. The speaker characterized President Roosevelt as a man of vigor and de- cision, and Judge Parker as a person of indecision, lack of firmness, incon- sistency, and' lack of faith in his own party. DISTRICT FA1B-C. ft O. By-. Octolxr 19. Solid vestibule limited train leaves "Washington- via Chesapeake and Ohio Railway at p. m., with day coaches, Pullman sleepers, and dining car, run- ning through to St. Louis without change. Only one night out. The P. F. V. Limit- ed, leaving p. m., has Pullman sleep, er through to St. Louis. Dining car ser- vice a la carte. See other column for Money to Lend at 4, B, and 6 Per Cent. On Mai MtftU. T. IGQi New York, Oct, Van Cott. son of the postmaster of this city, and Bankson, a cashier in the post- office, were arrested this afternoon, charged with colonizing in the Fifth as- sembly district. Bond was given fof both, in the Court of General Sessions. The chief witness aga.mat Van Cott Jn a sworn confession says that he engaged to place illegal voters in boarding- houbes. The testimony allege tha-t Van Cott had rooms rented throughout the district. The arrests were made by depu- ties of State Superintendent of Elections Van Cott is a Eepublican candiate for the assembly in the Fifth district. The charges in the warrants include the i gation. that the persons named therein (procured the importation from other States into tbls city of more than 200 men, with the intention of fraAidiilBntly i registering them, and had placed them, free of expense, in various boarding- houses, Van Cott and McAvoy will appear be- fore Justice Wyatt next Wednesday. The affidavits in the case were made on John I proceedings, and declare that Van i Cott brought together, through agenta, i various men who were to receive their lodging for about six weeks. They ware to vote the Republican ticket. Theae men. collected from Bowery lodging houses, 1 were assembled in Washington Square one night In such numbers that they at- tracted general attention. Richard Van Cott looked them over, and paid to his agents money for them, the affidavits re- cite'. In his defense, Richard Van Cott main- spiracy by poliuvM enemies, and that no proof can b ou October 13, The order referred to was Issued yea- ______ terday by Superintendent Morgan, and contained a list of to be chat- Alleged Contents of Bottles Seized in Sa- t leged. It was addressed to the board of loon-keeper's Room. registry and also to the captains of New York, Oct. .States rev- enue officers Jn Newark, X. J., seized to- DEATH PENALTY FOB INSULT, Meichant at Augwta, Gt., by Hw- ban4 of Woman He Addressed. Augusta. Gi., Oct. 15.-H. A. Vadetto, a p.-omlnent -rr-hajit, shot and killed last night by H. D. for an al- leged insult to his wife. A negro servant girl in the service of Chapman had sented to Videtto that her mistreae was enamoured of him, and repeatedly brought him messages, alleged to be from her. Emboldened by their lepetitlon, he this epoke to Mrs. Chapman, who re- buffed him forcibly. He then apologized and explained why he had, dared address her. When she told her husband of the oc- currence he went to Videtto's store and offered -him the choice of a horsewhipping or something else Videtto tried to fui ther apologize, but Chapman reiterated his threats. Videtto turned toward a telephone to summon tlie police, when Chapman fired, the bullet striking Videtto in the back He was. taken lo the city hospital, where he died a few hours Chapman surrendered. DETIGS TO DOCTOE WHISKY. ilection district, ment says: regard the Issuance o' day and turned over to the board of assumption oi po- health lor analysis thirty bottles supposed i to contain acid, color matter, and other ingredients, all of which they found hid- den under a bed in the apartments of the reputed owner of a Prince street saloon. The officers arrested Solomon Muntur- an, alleged proprietor of the saloon, and Continuing, the crdtr aU an un on your an 4 en usurpation ot authority giTan by law to registration officer and Jn -violation of penal code itbtch maken aa as well Cor a public official an a citiien to voters or flelay or embarraia or of the qua lifted At the conclusion of the interview. Mr. Morgaji saJd lie would take the against the three were the outcome of a story which Loui? Herman told the en ef deputy collector, to the effect that Mun- turan was in. the habit of adulterating the whisky sold by him with acids so tha-t It would "knock out" any one who ven- tured to taka more than one or two drinks! SLEEPING CAE DITCHED. Several of the Occupants Injured, but No One Was Killed, committee would hear from him the protest later Managers Call on Murphy, Chairman Taggart and August Belmont, of the Democratic national executive cAm- rmUtae. called on Charles iF. Murphr at Tammany Hall to-day. It was stated erward by "Mr Tawrart that the cail WM of a social character, and that the bers of national committee were re- turning several calls that Mr. Murphj had made at headquarters. "Mr. Murphy assured Messrs. Taggari and Belmont that New York City would give the national ticket a phenomenal majority. He ai so assu red them thai everything was most favorable in city. There was some discussion abom the number of challenges which have beer Roseburg. Oreg., Oct 16 sleeping car attached to the rear of the north-bound Southern Pacific Overland tram broke loose, left the rails, and plunged over a fifteen-foot embankment into Cow Creek made through the activity of State Bu while the train was running at full speed penntendent of Elections Morgan It wa and sev- The Tammany leader told Chair era! slightly injured. William F. Crosby, man Taggart that there was something Mrs. Merrill, and A, C- Froome, of Port- i mysterious about the of Refmb land, Oreg. were badly hurt Iican regarding registration The car tipped over and Blid top down- which the leader did not pro ward, stopping at the edge of the creek, fesi to understand whicji is somewhat swollen by the recent While Messrs Taggart and Belmon rains. The tram crew entered the car were at Tammany Hall arrangements wer through the windows and assisted the pas- made through communication with sengers to disengage themselves from the McCtellan that rVna in o n 'William IT1 nf SCVCrai III i Ul B PortlaJid, was firmly caught by the neck between berths and was rescued with dif- ftculty. THKEE MEK KILLED. INDICTED. Scaffolding on Bridge Over Crooked Creek, in Arkansas, Collapsed. Little Bock. Ark Oct special to the Gazette from Cotter says. "While In the act ot placing girders about nice tons on the Crooked Creek Bridge, under course of construc- tion, twenty miles west of this place, to- day, the scaffolding gave way and five men and the girders were precipitated In a heap to the ground forty feet be- low. Three of the men were Instantly killed, and the other two severely Injured. The dead: J. W GHETWOOD, Krtlll SpT'OCI, Ttna. PRANK QIBBONS. 8t Loull. A. REESE. Cotter. The injured: w. P. McKeily. J. W. Brenaoa. Autnmn U Delightful at Old Point Comfort. Fine hunting, golfing. Ho- tel Chamberlin unsurpassed in appoint- ments. A night by BWamer. Office, Otto L. Hayes Charged with Misappropri ating Honey and Falsifying Accounts. Cleveland, Ohio, Oct 15 i grand jury to-day returned an indictmen I against Otto Hayes, president of th i Gallon National Bank, which failed eral mofaths ago. Hayes Is charged wit l the actual misappropriation of his bank' funds, and the incidental falsification c the books, and Edward A Fllckmgei president of the flickinger Wheel Corr pany, ia Indicted In the same connectio on the charge of aiding and abettin Hayes' acts. William E Treese. foi merly a bookkeeper In the First Nation; Bank, of this city, was also Indicted o the charge of embezzling about c the bank's funds. Great Frederick Fmlr. October 18-21. Special train? via B O. R R. froi Washington 8 a. m October 19 and 2 Rate. Including admission, on those date for the round trip. Greatly reducf rates on other days of the fair. br People You Hooir. Union Trust and Storage Co, 1414 F street uorthweft. MEWSPAPEJRl
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