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About Morning Oregonian. (Portland, Or.) 1861-1937 | View Entire Issue (Nov. 2, 1904)
THE MORNING OBEGONIAN, WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 2, 1,90$.
NEARLY ROUT RALLY
Republicans Capture Parker
ROOSEVELT'S NAME CHEERED
Candidate Is Not Present at the Time
He Pays Particular Attention
to Trusts and Expansion
In His Address.
NEWARK, N. J., Nov. L Eventually
Ineffective, but temporarily successful,
was the attempt made tonight to rout
a monster Democratic meeting at the
Essex Troop Armory, where Judge bar
ker was the principal speaker. The great
building, with a. .capacity said to be more
than two-thirds that of Madison Square
Garden In New York, was filled. At the
first mention of the present Administra
tion and the name of President Roose
velt, hundreds broke forth with terrific
cheering, and for several mlniites it ap
peared as though the Democrats were in
the minority. The scene that followed
was one of unimaginable confusion. Hisses
and cheers were -mingled. "Words in
anger and threats were heard, and the
police were powerless to control. Finally
the Democrats, by sheer force of num
bers and their great volume of sound,
drowned but their adversaries. The dis
turbance occurred before Judge Parker
reached the halL
Judge Parker's invasion of New Jersey
to make In the present campaign the first
speech he has delivered outside of his na
tive state, was met with a resounding
welcome. This started when the candi
date boarded a ferry of the Lackawanna
Railroad at Christopher street. New
York, and was continued at the Hoboken
Station, on a crowded train to Newark,
and en route to the .home of ex-Senator
James Smith, Jr., where the members of
his party were guests at dinner. At the
Broad-slreet station in Newark several
thousand people gathered, and despite ex
tensive police protection, passage up
Broad street was forced with great dif
ficulty. Large Crowd at Smith Home.
Led by a squad of police and a military
band, the party, in two carriages, was
driven to Mr. Smith's home. A large
crowd was gathered there, and lines were
lestablished by the police to enable the
party to reach the house. As Judge
Parker mounted the steps there was a
tremendous cheer. He several times lifted
his hat and shook hands with women
who mshed up the steps. After dinner
a reception was held at Mr. Smith's
home, where many people met the can
didate. Judge Parker and Mr. Smith started for
the Armory at 8:30. The street and park
In front of Mr. Smith's house was crowded
with people who cheered the candidate as
the party drove away. The procession of
Ihe'Park'er party, including the escorts of
marching clubs, bands, comlttees of citi
zens in carriages, and those in charge of
the arrangement for the candidate's re
ception, enjoyed an unimpeded passage to
the Armory, but there they found the
capacity of the building overtaxed. After
several attempts to gain an entrance by
the main door, a gateway was found be
neath the stage. Upon the appearance of
Judge Parker on the platform at 9:03
o'clock, the demonstration was- phenom
enal. The applause came from every part
of the armory, and the volume of sound
After" exactly 12 -minutes. Judge Parker
took a hand in quelling the enthusiasm.
One minute later he addressed the chair
man. In an Instant, the armory was
converted from tumult to absolute si
lence. Throughout his speech the candi
date was W6ll treated, being cheered
heartily when he scored a point and at
tentively listened to at all times. There
were no more demonstrations from his
political opponents that were worthy tf
notice. Judge Parker's voice was rather
stronger than usual. It penetrated the
furthermost sections of the armor'.
Takes Up Expansion.
Judge ParEer described the method by
which the United States was peopled, be
ginning with a narrow fringe of popula
tion along the Atlantic Coast and spread
ing steadily across the continent, speak
ing the same languages and possessing
the same Ideals. He then went on to say;
It is this . expansion, natural. Inevitable,
almost as silent as the tides of the ocean
which has made the country what It is.
'and in the society that has come out of this
varied effort the words 'empire' and 'sub
ject' have become meaningless and obsolete.
Turning: for a moment from this picture to
lhat which, sets before'us the process of ex
pansion, eVen In the great countries of Eu
.rope and we find an entirely different ideal.
There It has been accompanied by the cruelty
-of the conqueror, the ambition of the soldier
and the rapacity -of the tax collector. It
has gone on not over virgin lands, but
anions crowded populations. It has put mil
lions of people under the elbow of the con
queror nd has inculcated among those at
home the idea that these great masses have
been brought into the world to serve a dis
tant master whom they would never see or
to provide business -or pleasure or profit for
c conquering race. It has promoted the
growth of navies, useless and unnecessary
for their purpose of protecting: commerce,
and armies which quarter on the conquered
lands have been paid by revenues drawn
from scanty or decaying Industries. Even
In these days of arbitration and peace con
ferences, the rage for conquest, national ri
valries and the fear that one might obtain
an advantage over another have made con
scription almost universal over the whole
continent of Europe. They have divided un
known continents into protectorates or
spheres of Influence which, thus far, have
been almost useless to the holders and harm
ful to the natives.
It is that kind of expansion upon which
-we are invited to look with favor. We are
asked to turn from our own mighty, but
peaceful, triumphs; from the spectacle of a
continent settled by a'hombgeBons people -attached
to liberty, fitted to govern them
selves. In order that wa may enter upon the
beginning of a policy which must Inevitably
end in the adoption of the other methods
which I have so briefly and-so Imperfectly
When we are asked then to turn away from
the assured triumphs which a popular sys
tem, familiar as household words, has
brought to us, and to adopt methods which,
opposed to all our traditions, have not even
the merit of success, or of bringing self
government, happiness and contentment to
a single people thus far subjected to them,
we may well enter our protest against such
a policy. We, feel and know that that chart
of our liberty by which our people have
guarded the course for more than a. cen
tury and a quarter has not been lost. If,
under a Government of constitutional re
straints and regard for law, we have been
able, through peace and war, foreign and
intestine, to grow from a population of
3,000,000 to one of 80,000.000, why xnay we
not go on until we have doubled, that num
ber! Why should we now consent 'to take
even the first step, which, according to Its
advocates, is certain to lead us to what they
The Trust Question.
Taking up the trust question, Judge
"It Is conceded that during the last
three or four years the increase in the
cost of living has amounted to one-jslxth.
Secretary Shaw rejoices in it, and he says
the. wages of the worktngmen and the in-
corae of our people are greater in propor
tion. Now, if that is true, the house
holders of this country know it. If not,
IfceJx wires do. Thr know wXtbc ta
Income of the breadwinner is greater by
onewslxth than It was four years ago.
There are Instances in which it is. But
in the great majority of cases you will
find it is not true. You will discover that
it requires Just a little more work on your
part, and more care on the part of your
wives, to make both ends meet from
month to month.
""Now, why is it that ,the -prices of the
things we have to have arc pushed up a
little from time to time, whether there be
improvement in our Incomes or not? Is It
not in part because the business of this
country today is largely In control of
combinations or trusts which are enabled
to shut out competition and thus control
"When an individual violates the law.
the law punishes him. When a corpora-(
"uu viuuues uie jaw, ine law snouiu
punish It. A corporation is no more en
titled to Immunity from the consequences
of its wrongful acts than the indlvIduaL
A combination of individuals to control
the market price of products of any kind
Is void. A combination of corporations
for a similar purpose is alike void. We
would not hesitate for a moment to
prosecute the individuals thus violating
the law for the purpose of oppressing the
people. "Why should there be any hesita
tion in enforcing the law against great
corporations for illegal business? Are the
artificial creations of the Government
exempt in practice from the operation of
that sacred principle of equal and exact
Justice to all men? It ought not to be so.
And it will not long be so. If we, as a
people, act wisely in both state and na
"Overwhelming in importance tower
"Shall the partnerships betwen the Re
publican leaders and the trusts continue
with profit to both and hurt the country?
"Shall the tni6t contributions of mil
lions to the campaign fund secure the
right to continue wrongful taking of mil
lions a year from the people?"
Another ovation was given the candi
date when he concluded. It continued
several minutes, in fact, until Judge
Parker left the meeting to take a special
trolley car to Jersey City, where he also
made speeches before returning to New
York tonight. It is estimated by Demo"
cratlc leaders that as many people were
unable to get in the Armory us the num
ber in the audience.
PARKER AT JERSEY CITY.
He Again Declares the Trusts Are
Trying to Control the Election.
JERSEY CITY, Nov. 1. An audience
that filled Elks' Hall to overflowing re
mained until 10:50 to greet and listen to
Judge Parker tonight. When he appeared
they gave him a vociferous greeting last
ing seven minutes. As soon as he entered
the hall he at once went to the front of
V o fltara cVirtrtV Viave tfeA rliolrmnn
'of the meeting, and then faced the audi
ence, which had mounted the chairs,
cheering wildly and waving flags. He took
his manuscript from his pocket and stood
ready to begin, but as soon as the cheer
ing died away it would be renewed again.
Judge Parker was intensely earnest and
even dramatic at times in his delivery
and manner. He was frequently Inter
rupted by applause and received .another
ovation when he concluded, He said in
Because we are opposed to the purchase
of the electorate and have felt it our duty
to say eo, those who would corrupt it to
the end that their power to plunder the peo
ple may continue, cry out ln these closing
hours of the campaign that the business
interests would not be safe with a Demo
cratic Administration. As I have had occa
sion to say before, and I deem it my duty to
say again, trusts are furnishing the money
with which they hope to control the elec
tion. I am sorry to be obliged to say it. If
It were not true, I would not say it to gain
the Presidency or any other earthly reward,
but It is true, and, that being so, it be
comes my duty to warn the people of it.
On Friday last. In a public address. I called
attention to the fact that the charge had
not been met and could not be. Promptly it
.was given out' that Mr. Cortelyou would
.make, answer to the charge Cortelyou, the
chairman of the Republican National Com
mittee, the one-time private secretary to the
President, later a member of the Cabinet as
head of the Department of Commerce and
Labor, and as such having the right to ob
tain the secrets of the so-called trusts
secret service, which, under the statute, may
not go beyond the President, if he so de
sires. And then it was almost as promptly
denied that he had any such purpose.
The New York Tribune of this morning
publishes a dispatch from Washington un
der the head of "Cortelyou Falsely Accused"
with a sub-head saying that he "has not
extorted campaign contributions from cor
porations." It gives what purports to be the
statement of a man who withholds his
name. He Is described in the Tribune ar
ticle as "a man who knows all that oc
curred at Mr. Cortelyou's last call on the
President." Whether it was one or the
other is left in doubt.
But In any event it is of no consequence
which one It was, for these grave charges
cannot be met anonymously. There are only
two persons who can Interest the people
on this subject. If they have anything to
say the people would like to have It said
Weeks have passed since the New York
World, the New York Times and the Brook
lyn Eagle made charges covering fully- this,
the most vital question before the people
charges that were reproduced in every part
of the country the former propounding its
questions, beginning with "How much has
the beef trust contributed to Mr. Cortelyou?"
There has been plenty of time to answer
these questions, but they have not been
answered and they will not be.
It Is for the people now to say whether the
trusts of this country shall be permitted to
control Its National elections In order that
thefr privilege to pay tribute may be con
tinued." The candidate left the hall after con
cluding and went to St. Peter's HalL
where he received another ovation and-
delivered the same speech.
Judge Parker left Jersey City for New
York at 11:50.
WANTS CANDIDATE SHUT OUT
Chandler Carries Gubernatorial Fight
In Delaware Into Court.
WILMINGTON, Del., Nov. L Dr. Joseph
H. Chandler, candidate for Governor of
Delaware on the regular Republican tick
et, today filed with the Clerk of the Peace
a protest against the name of Preston
Lea, the compromise candidate for Gov
ernor? being placed on the official ballot
as the candidate for Governor on the Republican-ticket.
Dr. Chandler was nomi
nated by the regular Republicans. The
Union or-Addlcks Republicans also nomi
nated a candidate for Governor, but an
agreement was reached several weeks ago
by which the two factions agreed upon
Lea as a compromise candidate. The
-Union Republican candidate-withdrew, but
Dr. Chandler refused to get off the ticket.
In the protest Dr. Chandler states that
he was nominated at the Republican con
vention held in Dover as prescribed by
law, and therefore he Is the only legal
candidate for Governor on the Republican
"In case Mr. LeaJs elected," Dr. Chand
ler said, "we will take the matter Into
court and protest his election on the
ground that the election was illegal as ho
was not' the legal candidate."
Taggart's Destination a Mystery.
INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. L Thomas Tag
gart, chairman of the National Democrat
ic Committee, left Indianapolis today, and
there is some speculation as to his desti
nation. At his hotel word was given out
there he had gone to French Lick. Po
litical friends of Mr. Taggart say he went
Miners Werk -at Old Scale.
SEATTLE, Nor, 1. The strike at the
Renton coal mines, owned by the Seattle
Electric Company, was settled this after
noon. The miners voted to resume work
under the old conditions. The strike was
commenced last June. One hundred and
twenty-five men were Involved In the
Gans Will Fight Him at 134
Pounds in Baltimore,
CLUB WILL GIVE $15,000
Manager of. the Negro Declares He
Can Make Weight Much More
Easily In the East Than
on the Coast.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. L Al Herford.
manager of Joe Gans, the champion light
weight pugilist, said today:
"If Britt will fight Gans at Baltimore
my club will hang up a $15,003 purse, and
if Britt will meet Gans at 1S1 ringside,
I will give him a side bet of $2500,
and he can spilt the purse 60 and 40 if he
chooses. I have always contended that
Gans can make weight easier East than
he can here, and I am still of this opin
ion. I will take Graney for referee, or
Britt can have somebody else."
TEAM jS IN, GOOD SHAPE.
Defeated 'Varsity Men Not Ashamed
of Showing in South.
UNIVERSITY OP OREGON, Eugene,
Nov. L (Special.) Today the varsity
football squad, accompanied"" by Coach
Smith and Manager Graham, returned
from California and, although the team
was defeated by Berkeley and Stanford,
the men are not discouraged and will
work all the more consistently for the
games as scheduled with Washington and
O. A. C.
No injuries were sustained that will ne
cessitate any of the men being out of ine
Immediate meets and regular scrimmage
work between the 'varsity and- college
elevens began today. Although the Eu
gene men were unable to advance the ball,
consistently, against either Berkeley or
Stanford, yet the offensive play of the
team shows great improvement and the
defense Is much stronger. It may be said
that the team played on the defense In
each game and the fact that they held
their heavy opponents to short line
plunges Indicates that Smith's men are
capable of offering a stubborn resistance.
No game Is scheduled until Saturday,
November 12, when the Seattle team
comes to Eugene, and In the meantime
some severe practicing will be done. It
is also probable that some changes will
be made in the team, due to the fact that
the defensive work of Kenon and F. Tem
pleton makes Smith anxious to play both
these men in the back field all the time
Instead of alternating at the guard and
Should this change be made, Mclntyre
will be made a fixture at guard, while
Kenon and F. Templeton will be placed
in the back field. Mclntyre is a heavy
man and with coaching should make a
strong guard when It Is considered that
he has a record of 10 3-5 seconds in the
100-yard dash and 53 seconds In the quar
ter. Such a change will increase the
weight of the team and make strong com
petition for the back field positions.
Columbia to Play High School.
Columbia University plays football with
the High School this afternoon at Mult
nomah Field. These two teams have not
yet met this season and there Is, no
prophesying the outcome.- Columbia was
conceded to be much stronger than any
school team, however, until it only scored
once on Hill last Saturday. This gives
hope for the High School, which Is In the
same class with HI1L The line-up today
P. H. 8. Position, Columbia.
Bradley ........ L. E.. R McKenna
Plmsham L.T. R.. Mclnery
Smythe L.G. R Qulnlan
Jones C Me any
-fun k. u. Lt Qulnn
Cason (Capt XI. T. L Soott
Hoicomb R. E. L Mangold
Heed Q Leston-Smlth
OberteuCer . ... j.I. H. R. Websterl BlnKham
Armstrong R. H. L Moore
Goodell F Dooly
Manager of Pacific Track Team.
PACIFIC UNIVERSITY, Forest Grove,
Nov. L (Special.) The student body this
afternoon elected Wlllard Wlrtz, a Junior.
manager of the track team for the coming
season. Mr. Wirtz has had extensive ex
perience managing student affairs. Last
year be assisted Manager Thompson in
putting out the team that won the state
championship and Is at present assistant
It was decided at the same meeting that
Pacific will not put out a baseball team
next season. The student body refused to
become financially, responsible for base
ball expenses. This will give an oppor
tunity for all athletic effort to be cen
tered in track work.
NEW YORK, Nov. L Jamaica results:
Six furlongs, selling Atwood won; Old
England second, Right and True third;
time, 1:13 3-5.
Five and a half furlongs Nellie Russell
won, Ismalian second. Raiment third;
time, 1:09 2-5.
Mile and a furlong Sonoma Bello won.
Bar Tender second, James F. third; time.
The Gowanus stake, selling, six furlongs
Gay Boy won, Et Tu Brute second.
Missing Link third; time, 1:13.
Selling, mile and sixteenth Akela won.
Consideration second. Hydrangea third;
time, 1:48 1-5.
Mile and 70 yards Little Em won. Sai3
second. Ancestor third; time, l:o 1-3.
Rooted for Oregon Team.
STANFORD UNIVERSITY. CaL. Nov.
1, (Special.) A feature of the game with
Oregon last Saturday was the presence
of an organized crowd of Stanford men
from Oregon who rooted for their home
team. They marched In, bearing- a large
Oregon banner, and made quite a hit
with Stanford supporters. The game
throughout was a clean-cut, well-fought
contest. During the entire game not an
instance of'dirty ball was noticed and
not a penalty was imposed. The Oregon
men fought every inch of the way and
completely won the hearts of the Stan
ford men by their gritty, sportsmanlike
game and their gentlemanly conduct dur
ing their entire stay.
Heuston Out of Pool Match.
ST- LOUIS, Nov. L As a result of to
night's game in the play-off of the three
cornered tie in the tournament for the
pool championship of the world, Thomas
Heuston, of St Louis, was eliminated
from the race. Alfred De Oro, of New
York, defeated him by a score of 125 to 116
and will meet Jerome R. Keogh, of Buf
falo, tomorrow night Jn the deciding game
for the championship.
American Wins Championship.
LONDON, Nov. L W. E. Napier, late
of Brooklyn and Pittsburg, won the
British amateur chess championship to
night by defeating Shoo Smith, of thi3
city, in a match, the final score being:
Napier 0, Shoo Smith 0, draw 2.
No Ball Game at San Francisco.
SAN FRANCISCO, Nov. L There was
no ball game here today on account of
PREVAILING PROSPERITY RE
SULTS IN A DEMAND FOR
Ellers Piano House Is Doing a Tre
mendous Business In Highest
Grade Pianos Chlckerlng, Wcb
ervKlraball, Hazelton, Story &
Clark, Lester, Crown, Hobart M.
Time was when -pianos were classed as
luxuries. Today they are a household
necessity. Every home must have a pi
ano. The more the ear and musical taste
Is educated, the more exacting the de
mand. Pianos of Indifferent make and
tone fall to satisfy. The very best is
what la really wanted, and many are now
indulging in the coveted possession.
More and more each year selections are
made from our line of highest grade pi
anos, superb Chlckorlngs, Webers and
KimbsUs, so nicely adjusted, so elegant
ly finished, 30 rich In all the qualities of
tone that the cultivated taste requires.
These are the pianos that are now finding
greatest favor with vast numbers of our
Sales of these pianos this season, as
well as our sales in general, are way
in excess of any previous year.
We are already showing some special
styles designed expressly for the holiday
Prices will not be found a hindrance to
your purchasing one, whether as a pres
ent for some one at Christmas or a per
We are-always glad to show them, the
cases of specially selected, woods, beauti
fully designed and finished, and their
crowning glory, their faultless tone, are
a matter of pride with us.
Moderate payments can.be arranged In
the purchase of every one. If desired.
Ellers Piano House, 331 Washington street,
corner Park. Large stores also Spokane
and, Seattle, Wash.; San Francisco, CaL
over the Coast line of the Southern Pacific
for Los Angeles on their way home. This
afternoon a band played fn the big hall
of the St. Francis Hotel in their honor,
and a military escort waa detailed to ac
company the distinguished guests to tho
Senor Corral will be tendered a re
ception In Los Angeles and will spend
one day in the Southern city. From there
he will go directly to the City of Mexico.
ME IS PROVING EFFECTIVE.
VicePrecItfent Corral Starts Horn.
SAN FRANCISCO. Nov. L Vlce-Preel-dct
Corral, at MiaSco, and. h JJrty. lf t
Japanese Review of the Assault on
TOKIO, Nov. 1 (9 P. M.). Imperial
headquarters tonight published a series of
reports covering the operations against
Port Arthur which began October 26 and
Is still continuing.
Hundreds of Japanese guns began bat
tering against the northerly and easterly
forts on October 26, the infantry going
forward with desperate rushes where tho
artillery had prepared the way, while the
pioneers and sappers were running mines
against the Russian forts.
The reports record a series of desper
ate encounters at close range and tell a
dramatic story. The reports, beginning
with that covering tho. attack of October
26, are as follows:
"From 8:30 o'clock in tho morning the
forts on Sungshu and Rihlung mountains,
tho eastern group of forts on Kcckwan
mountain and n. fort lying to the north of
the latter were bornnarued with our siege
guns and naval ordnance, and 250 shells
took effect. -
"The naval guns directed against the
SungshU and Rihlung mountain forts sent
many effective shells. The parapet of
Rihlung mountain fort was demolished
and openings were made In the fort. Sev
eral portions of the cover were destroyed.
"Two of the most important covers of
Sunshu mountain fort were destroyed by
our shells. One 15-centimeter gun was
dismounted and another was damaged.
One gun on the northern fort of East
Keekwan mountain was destroyed.
"From 2 o'clock -In the afternoon other
siego guns were directed against the
trenches on all slopes of Sungshu mount
ain and Rihlung mountain and against
the trenches on tho south side of Pohslan
mountain. All these trenches were heav
ily damaged by our fire.
"A portion of our right wing ctiarged
against the trenches on Sungshu mount
ain and a portion of our center wing
charged against tho trenches on Rihlung
mountain and on the southern part of
Pohslan mountain, and took possession of
them without heavy loss.
"Simultaneously with the occupation of
the places from which the Russians had
been driven, the enemy posted in the
forts in their vicinity, in conjunction with
the forts on West Sitaiyangkou Manto
mountain. Golden Hill, Haiyu mountain
and Laollnchus, concentrated his xflre
against the points where our assaults
"The sound of our cannonade, the fire
from the guns of the enemy and the
bursting of shells made an impressive and
"The enemy's shells were defective.
"A large mine exploded on the slope
of Rihlung Mountain, but nbne of our
men was killed thereby. On the same
nlght,wlth the object of preventing tho
Russians from making repairs our siege
and naval guns shelled tho forts on
Rihlung Mountain, East Keekwan
Mountain and Sungshu Mountain.
"The enemy's warships and machin
ery buildings were also shelled.
"The enemy, holding-. Sungshu and
Rihlung Mountains,, under tho protec
tion of a shell flrf, undertook several
attacks, hut several of- them were re
pulsed. "On October 27 the bombardment
with, our siego guns was continued,
and" the flro of our naval guns was di
rected against Sungshu, Its, Anshu,
Palyu and Rihlung Mountains, and also
against the dockyard and the warships.
"Of the effects of our bombardment,
those deserving special mention are the
effect realized against a fort on East
Keekwan Mountain, where a gun and
Its carriage were coriTpletely destroyed;
the destruction of a banquette lying; be
tween the east end of the north front
and the center of the Rihlung Mountain
fort, scattering the cover thereof and
destroying two small guns, and the
demolition of a gun on the east front of
the same fort.
"3everal of our shells took effect on the
southeastern corner of tho same fort, de
stroying its cover and smashing, two ma
chine guns into pfeces- One gun placed
on a projected point of the Sungshu
Mountain fort was dislocated, and one
12-centimeter gun, which was placed in
the center of the left wing, was demol
ished, while the covers were also de
stroyed. "During the same night our engineer
corps was sent against the northern part
of East Keekwan Mountain, and suc
ceeded in destroying the outer casement
of a projected point. During the night
the enemy resorted, to every means to
obstruct our work, assaulting and using
bombs. At the same time the Russians
worked energetically in effecting repairs
on some -portions of their forts damaged
by our shells.
neavy ana otner siege guns was contin
ued, and its effect was good.
"Two hundred and eighty-five effective
shells have been counted, and. besides
these, several other, shells took effect on
tho forts of Anshu Mountain. Itz Moun
tain, Palyu Mountain, and on a hill 20B
"Oar naval guns were directed chiefly
ae&ioct JMt&iy&agfcou, Itz and Aahu
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Mountains, the warships in the east har
bor and the western portion of the city.
Effects deserving of special mention
were made on the Rihlung Mountain fort.
The Banquette and the buildings Inside
the fort were destroyed and vital portions
of the fort were considerably damaged.
The enemy placed a row of sandbags-in
the place of the Banquette" which we de
stroyed. "On the northern portion of the East
Keekwan Mountain a magazine was ex
ploded and a field gun was destroyed.
"On Sungshu Mountain a 12-centimeter
canet and another gun were hit. On Itz
Mountain a 12-centlmeter canet and car
riage were overturned and another gun
was heavily damaged. On the 203-meter
hill two covers and the wire entangle
ments of the trenches were considerably
damaged. On the fort north of Sltalyan
kou the guns and works were heavily
"A conflagration occurred In the old
city, and a second conflagration watf- ob
served in a factory at the northeast bass
of Gooden Hill, which lasted for three
hours. During the night a machinery
building near the harbor was bombarded
by our guns, which also protected the
work of the engineers.
"On October 29, the bombardment was
continued with an Increased number of
shells. On the same morning, at dawn,
ICO of the enemy assaulted our line ex
tending toward Rihlung, but they were
repulsed with heavy loss.
"Simultaneously a similar force of the
enemy assaulted our mine projected
against Sungshu Mountain. Our men
bravely withstood the attack, ..but were
forced to lose a portion of the mine,
which, however, was regained with the
assistance of our artillery at 2 o'clock in
"A mine directed against . Rihlung
Mountain fort reached, the outer limit of
the fort last night. A portion of the
outer limit of the fort was blown up.
"Against the outer casemate of the
eastern portion of the fort lying north of
East Keekwan Mountain, dynamite was
applied twice last night, causing wide
openings and killing several men inside
"Our bombardment is proving increas
ingly effective. A number of shells from
our heavy guns are taking effect. We
counted 350 of these shells. Besides this
heavy damage has been inflicted on the
Laoluechuikao, Itz Mountain and Palyu
Mountain forts, and those lying between
"Our naval guns were directed against
Sitaiyangkou, N Itz Mountain, Anshu
Mountain, Kunchienchuntsoying, Palyu
Mountain and Sungshu Mountain. They
exploded a magazine on the Sitaiyangkou
"Five Russian ships, which were being
used In clearing mines, -were also bom
barded. Three of them were heavily dam
aged, and the other two were set on fire.
"Other siege guns of different caliber
bombarded the trenches lying between the
forts and the old Chinese walls."
LODGE TAKES PASSES TO TASK
Attacks on Cortelyou Declared to Be
Base and Slanderous.
NEWARK. N. J., Nov. L Senator Lodge,
of Massachusetts," spoke here tonight in
the Kruger Auditorium. Senator Lodge
said the attacks made by the Democrats
on Chairman Cortelyou, of the Republican
National Committee, are base and slander
ous. In answer to that portion of Judge
Parker's speech at Madleon-Square Gar
den last night referring to Mr. Cortelyou,
Senator Lodge said:
"The speech made last night by Judge
Parker at Madison-Square Garden in the
midst of red fire and "well-drilled ap
plause from the Tammany, crowd, you, will
find consists chiefly of saying in fair
weather that the sky te blue, the grass Is
greenr that it is good to be good and bad
to be bad, and that virtue Is better than
vice. In the midst of theee startling ad
ditiona to human knowledge is an attack
on the chairman of the National Republi-
CASTOR I A
foe Iifutc ML OUHrML
AM MM IN Mrf Afflff vM)K
can Committee. It is a repetition by a
candidate for the Presidency of a slander
ous accusation made by a New York
newspaper unsupported, though challenged
repeatedly, by a single Item of truth.
Speaking from an abundant knowledge of
the facts and of the chairman of the Re
publican National Committee, and the
President, I have no hesitation in saying
that no baser or more slanderous charge
was ever made, even in the exigencies of
a desperate and losing campaign."
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