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title: 'The Minneapolis journal. (Minneapolis, Minn.) 1888-1939, October 22, 1904, Image 1',
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"TTte Journal Habit?"
Only 8c a week by carrier.
35c a month by mall.
PRICE TWO CENTS.
Original of Ore Road Land List
Certified by His
He Professed Surprise and Indig
nation at Learning of List
the existence of this list until six
months after the decree was issued,
Jan. 8, 1900. The discovery caused a
reat sensation, and it was broadlv in
unated that a sharp trick had been
plaved on the state.
The list is in the records of the suit,
filed five years ago with the United
States court, where it was inspected by
a Journal man yesterday. It was in
troduced as evidence before the case
tame to trial.
Continued on Second Page.
MOR E EXPLAINING
IS NOW IN ORDE
AND YET DUNN
DID NOT KNOW!
The "mystery" is cloared up. The
igina or the famous list of state
nds granted to the Duluth & lion
_ange Railroad company by the decree
of Judge Lochren, and containing 4i,-
614.16 acres of state institution lands,
has been found. the republicans are having ogvernor
Dunn says he did _not know oi.
THE LIST BEARS THE CER-
TIFICATE OF THE STATE AU
How the state auditor could have
been ignorant of this list, and what it
contained, passes all understanding.
The only explanation seems to be that
asigned by John Lind"official reck
Quarreled for Years.
This list of state lands was a bone
of contention between the Duluth &
Iron Range and the state auditor for
four years before the case came to trial.
Mr. Dunn in 1895 refused to allow the
company to select anv more lands to
fill its grant. The company was for
tified by a decision of the supreme
court, declaring the grant valid and
earned, and two opinions from the at
torney general. It maintained its right
to fill the grant and offered nine differ
ent selections of land from time to
Mr. Dunn refused to accept the se
lections, but the company left each se
lection with him as due notice. Jn
1898 the company secured certificates
from the auditor's office identifying
these lists. One set of 114 lists, repre
senting lands which the company had
selected and which had been deeded by
the state, was certified by Mr. Dunn
Feb. 15, 1898. Another set of lists,
including the lands which the compa
ny had offered to select from March,
23, 1895, to Jan. 21, 1898, was pre
pared and presented for certification
May 7, 1898. In the absence of Mr.
Dunn the certificates were signed by
his deputy, S. G. Iverson, the present
auditor. He made some changes in the
regular form, so as to si ow that the
state had refused to approve the selec
tions and grant the lands.- The first
certificate, which is a part of the court
records, reads as follows:
State Auditor's Certificate.
"State of Minnesota, Auditor's Office,
Land Department, St. Paul, May 7,
1898 "I, R. C. Dunn, auditor of state and
ex officio commissioner of the state
land office, in whose custody are kept
nil maps, books and papers relating to
the public lands held, owned, claimed
or to accrue to the state of Minnesota,
do hereby certify (section 3963, chap
ter 38, title 1, West's statutes of Min
nesota of 1894), that I have compared
the annexed list of lands with a list
As the part I played in the events I
am about to narrate was rather that of
a passive observer than of an active
participant, I need say little of myself.
I am a graduate of a western university
and, by profession, a physician. My
practice is now extensive, owing to my
blundering into fame in a somewhat
singular manner, but a year ago I had,
I assure you, little enough to do. In
asmuch as my practice is now secure, I
feel perfectly free to confess that the
cure I effected in the now celebrated
case of Mrs. was altogether the re
sult of chance, and not, as I was then
only too glad to have people believe,
due to an almost supernatural power of
Walter Wellman Terms Minnesota
Candidate for Governor a
Special to The Journal.
Chicago, Oct. 22.Walter Wellman,
in summing up for the Chicago Record
Herald the political situation in the
west, todav pavs his respects to Min
nesota, Michigan and Wisconsin by
saving that the republicans in these
states have made a complete mess of
things. He snvs, however, that the
states are safe for Roosevelt.
He devotes considerable space to rid
iculing Dunn, the republican candidate
for governor of Minnesota. He says:
"It is a peculiar fact that this year
oe troubles in a half
dozeno western] oarj far western states,
all or nearly all of which are safe for
Row in Michigan.
"In Michigan the dominant party is
engaged in a family row which threat
ens to elect a democratic governor.
As in Wisconsin, there is a protest
against the despotism of the old ma
chine and a widespread demand for a
primary election system. Warner, the
republican candidate for governor, is
secretary of state and a member in full
standing of the machine. By skilful
and assiduous wirepulling he made him
self the nominee and a lot of people do
not like it. The revolt against the old
crowd and its methods appears to be
Senato Burrow tells
me that while Roosevelt will carry the
state by 100,000 or over, Warner must be
satisfied with half as much. But other
republicans, perhaps better, because
more disinterested witnesses than the
senior senator, say Warner is in seri
ous danger, while the democrats claim
their candidate, Ferriss, is going to win
Sad Mess in Minnesota.
"In Minnesota the republican bosses
appear to have made a sad mess of
things, too. Tho Roosevelt is to have
a big plurality, the republican candi
date for governor, a machine-made man,
is having a hard time of it. His name
is Dunn, and some of the best people
and newspapers in the state are unable
to stomach him.
"Besides being a hack politician, he
made speeches, or tried to. His gram
mar and pronunciation are picturesque.
In a talk at Winona, for instance, he
congratulated the town for having sent
many soldiers to the Spanish-American
war, adding in his best style: 'And,
ladies and gentlemen, we all honor the'
bravo men whose names appear upon
the rooster of the Winona company.'
His democratic opponent, a Scandi
navian bearing the godly and not un
familiar name of Johnson, is making a
clever campaign and stands a good
chance to win.''
PANAMA IS TRANQUIL
NO THREAT OF REVOLT
Panama, Oct. 22.General Davis,
governor of the Panama canal zone, au
thorizes the Associated Press to deny
the reported disturbances at Culebra
or at any place in the zone or in its
vicinity. President Amidor confirms
General Davis' statement.
By MELVIN L. SEVERY.
the happy result than was I the only
difference being that she showed her as
tonishment, while I endeavored to con
ceal mine, and affected to look upon the
whole thing as a matter of course.
My fame spread the case got into the
medical .-journals, where my skill was
much lauded, and my practice became
It was about the time when my cred
itors were begining to receive some
attention, that I first met George Mait
land. He had need, he said, of my pro
fessional services: he felt much under
the weather could I give him some
thing which would brace him up a bit
he had some important chemical work
on hand which he could not afford to
put by in fact, he didn't mind saying
that he was at work upon a table of
atomical pitches to match Dalton
atomic weights if he succeeded in what
he had undertaken he would have solved
the secret of the love and hatred of
atoms, and unions hitherto unknown
could easily be effected.
I do not know how long he would
have continued had not my interest in
the subject caused me to interrupt him.
I was 'something of an experimenter
myself, and here was a man who could
He proceeded to tell me now he felt,
but I could make nothing of it, so I
forthwith did the regulation thing:
what should we doctors do without it!
I looked at his tongue, pulled down his
eyelid, and pronounced him bilious.
Yes, there were the little brown spots
under his perhapsand
r8 i was not more surprised at
probably hskinfreckles, had an occasional ringing
in his ears. He was willing to admit
that he was dizzy on suddenly rising
from a stooping posture, and that eggs,
Frank Sneider has been appointed post
mastei at Men lam, Scott county, Minn., vice
Blossem Thompson, resigned.
Copyright, 1904, Dy Dodd, Mead & Co.
milk and coffee were poison to him:
and he afterward told me he should
have said the same of any other three
articles I might have mentioned, for he
looked so hale and vigorous, and felt so
disgracefully well, that he was ashamed
of himself. We have had many a laugh
over it since. The fact of the matter
is the only affliction from which he was
suffering was an inordinate desire to
make my acquaintance. Not for my
own sakeoh, dear, no'but because
I was John Darrow's family physician,
and would be reasonably sure to know
Gwen Darrow, that gentleman's daugh
ter. He had first met her, he told me
after we had become intimate, at an
exhibition of paintings by William
T. Richards but, as you will
soon be wondering if it were, on his
part, a case of love at first sight, I
had best relate the incident to you in
his own words as he told it to me. This
will relieve me of passing any -judg
ment upon the matter, for you will then
know as much about it as I, and, doubt
less, be quite as capable of answering
the question, for candor compels me
to own that my knowledge of the hu
man heart is entirely professional.
Think of searching for Cupid's darts
with a stethoscope!^
was standmgjp' Maitland said,
"before a masterpiece of sea and rock,
such as only Richards can paint. It
was a view of Land's End, Cornwall,
and in the artist's very best vein. My
admiration made me totally unmrfcdful
of my surroundings, so much so, indeed,
that, altho the gallery, was crowded, I
caught myself expressing my delight in
a perfectly audible undertone. My en
thusiasm, since it was addressed to no
one, soon began to attract attention,
and people stopped looking at the pic
tures to look at me. I was conscious of
this in a vague, far-off way, much as
one is conscious of a conversation which
seems to have followed him across the
borderland of sleep, and I even thought
that I ought to be embarrassed. How
long I remained thus transported I do
not know. The first thing I remember
is heating someone close beside me take
a quick, deep breath, one of those full
inhalations natural to all sensitive na
tures when they come suddenly upon
something sublime. I turned and
looked. I have said I was transported
by that canvas of sea and rocks, and
have, therefore, no word left to describe
the emotion with which I gazed upon the
exquisite, living, palpitating picture be
side me. A composite photograph of
all the Madonnas ever painted, from the
Continued on Third Page Colored Supplement $
GOES TO PIECES
Complete Breakdown Surprises
Politicians and Makes Head
quarters a Cave of Gloom.
Plenty of Roosevelt Money on Bet
ting CurbLlittle for
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Oct. 22.The complete
breakdown of the democratic national
campaign almost three weeks in ad
vance of the election has caused much
surprise. There is no attempt to con
ceal the fact that the campaign has
gone to pieces. -The overwhelming de
teat of Judge Parker is conceded by
many of his friends and leaders at
democratic national headquarters.
The headquarters is a grotto of
gloom. The hired men there are pack
ing their personal belongings and go
ing home angry and disgusted. They
expected to draw salaries until election
day and they cannot understand why
the bluff is not kept up to the end.
They recall that in 1896 James K.
Jones claimed the election of Bryan
two days after all the votes were count
ed, and that in 1900, on the eve of the
election he "carried'' most of the
Most of the democratic congressmen
who have been making speeches for the
national committee are now hurrying
to save their own districts. The men
employed the various bureaus are
no longer on the payroll and are going
By tonight the headquarters will be
practically deserted, and a campaign
that opened with a grand flourish of
trumpets will come to a ridiculous end
two weeks in advance of the election.
Little Parker Money.
There is plenty of Roosevelt money
in sight and very little Parker coin. On
the curb Allan, McGraw & Co. offered
to bet $20,000 or any part tlereof at
even money that Roosevelt will have
25,000 plurality in New York state.
Other firms have at least $30,000 more
to play at these figures.
So certain are the republicans that
the betting is confined principally to
pluralities in various states. Some
general-result bets were closed at 4 to 1.
Eugene Meyer, Jr., wagered $6,000 to
$1,500 on Roosevelt with Batheller &
Adoo. The latter firm has $5,000 more
to bet on Parker, but wants more fa
vorable odds. This money is believed
to have been put out by August Bel
mont to pull down the pdds on Par
ker a little. F. H. Brooks bet $6,000
to $10,000 on Parker carrying New
York state for Senator McCarren. Mr.
Brooks has $10,000 to bet against
$5,000 on Roosevelt carrying the state
of New York.
TOWN OF CHETEK, WIS.
IN GRASP OF FIRE
Special to The Journal.
Eau Claire, Wis., Oct. 22.The town
of Ghetek, in Barron county, is on fire
and help has been asked of t,he Eau
Telephone and telegraph ebmamnl
cation has been interrupted and no
details are obtainable.
Colon, Oct. 22.Official investiga
tion by the military authorities dis
closes the fact that the report of armed pressed here for the safety of the m-
men at Culebra is untrue.
Chetek has a population of 500 and
is on the Omaha line from Eau Claire
to Spooner. A telephone message to
The Journal from Cumberland,
Wis., at 2:10 this afternoon said the fire
was still burning and that the entire
business section of the place would
probably be a loss. A high gale is
sweeping the country, making it al
most impossible to check the flames.
FEAR FOR CAYAN ISLANDERS.
Mobile, Ala., Oct. 22.Anxiety is ex-
habitants and vessels of the Cayan
islands on account of the recent terrible
storm that has swept the Carribean sea.
The islands are in the path of the storm
Parker Has No Real Share in
Meeting Addressed by For
To whom thousands paid tribute at
Photo Copyright by Pach Bros.
New York Sun Special Service.
New York, Oct. 22.Viewed as a
personal tribute to the only living
former president of the United
States, and one besides who is regarded
by a large element in his party as the
foremost living democrat, the meeting
in Carnegie hall last night at which
Grover Cleveland presided, was a flat
It was Mr. Cleveland's first appear
ance in the campaign, and it had been
announced that it also would be his
last. He was the magnet that drew
the curious as well as the friendly to
Carnegie hall. That he was to speak
for Parker and Davis counted for hard
ly anything. The, audience would
have been just a large and probably
far more enthusiastic if Mr. Cleveland
had appeared on the platform simply as
the advocate of one of the minor can
didates of his partysay one of the
democratic nominees for congress. In
a dozen different ways the audience
made it plain that tfce tribute of their
applause was paid to Cleveland per
Cheered Six Minutes.
When he arrived in the hall the big
audience rose to its feet and cheered
heartily for more thap. six minutes, and
might have kept it UD for six more if
it had not been for ai deprecating wave
of the hands by the former president.
There was genuine enthusiasm in the re
Near the close of his address the dis
tinguished chairman referred to the
democratic presidential candidate and
mentioned Parker rvr name. Here and
there in the hall lit&*^n#ts of men and
women stood tip and cheered, but the
attempt to stamped^ the meeting was
not successful. The greater part of the
audience kept their seats.
Mr. Cleveland had the gratification
if it was such to himof knowing that
the honors of the meeting were his
alone, unshared by the candidate in
whose service he permitted himself to
be drafted at the eleventh hour.
Mr. Cleveland said:
Currency and Trusts.
The party will be given just credit
which, early or late, has endeavored to
safeguard the soundness of the nation's
currency, but the people will regret as
savoring of presumption the insistence
that only those belonging to one party
organization can claim to be the protec
tors and defenders of our financial In
tegrity nor will they forget that the fight
was hotly on when many of the leaders
Continued on Second Page.
IN THE POLITICAL FOOTBALL GAME.
Grover's interference is eood. but the man with the ball doesn't seem to be able to follow*
SATURDAY EVENING,! OCTOBER 22, 1904. 32 PAGESFIVE O'CLOCK. I
PLAY IS FAST
IN AMES CASE
Nucleus of a Jury Already *Se-
cured for the Fourth
The Case Comes Before Simpson
No Affidavit of Prejudice
W. D. McLynn, salesman, 1804
Sixth street N.
O. D. Sprague, optician, 1205 Sev
enth street S.
Hj aimer EUingson, baker, 2420
East Twenty-fifth street.
The scene of the Ames melodrama
has been shifted, but the actors who
appeared in this morning's performance
before Judge D. F. Simpson are the
same as those who have been paraded
at three other presentations of the same
Former Mayor A. A. Ames came on
early and will occupy the center of the
stage during all the' acts. He was ac
companied this morning by his shadow,
Baxter the detective. E. S. Cary, re
covered from his sudden illness, was
there to protect the defendant's inter
ests and Judge W. A. Kerr, as in the
last case, is representing the state. Few
of the prominent witnesses in the case
were present, but will be on hand when
they are wanted.
After consulting at some length with
his client, Mr. Cary announced that
there would be no affidavit of preju
dice filed against Judge Simpson and
veniremen were called without further
Out of thirteen possibilities examined
in the same old way two jurors were se
cured. Their names are given above.
McLynn is a young and intelligent look
ing man, who stated he knew little ana
cared less, about the charge on which
the defendant is being tried, viz: that
of accepting a bribe of $20 for Bessie
Lee upon the understanding that she
should be protected in running a house
of ill fame. Mr. Sprague is a middle
aged business men, who stated that ho
had no fixed opinion as to the guilt or
innocence of Dr. Ames.
It was noticeable that Judge Kerr
carefully asked each venireman called
if he had ever been convicted of a
crime. He conducted a thoro examina
tion along other lines and is using every
means this time to secure an unbiased
Walter Brown, Herman Johnson and
George Meyer were appointed by the
court and are acting as tryers in the
selection of a jury.
TRAIN SPEEDS ALONG
Springfield, 111., Oct. 22.While
south-bound special passenger tram,
which was to meet the north-bound lim
ited, at Fa*mersviile, thirty miles south
of Springfield, was dashing along at a
high rate of .jspeed today, Fireman
Hamb, noticing no effort was being
made to slow down approaching the
meeting place, turned to remind En
gineer Rabph Hill, and was horrified to
see the prostrate body of the engineer
on the floor of the cab. The fireman
seized the throttle, brought the train
to a stop and then rushed the tram
into the side track just as the north
bound passenger train darted past.
CHILD FACES MURDER CHARGE.
Newark, N. Oct. 22.Alice Klingen
berg, 13 years old, was charged in court
today with having killed the six-weeks
old baby of her sister, Mrs. W. F. Poocker
by giving the baby a spoonful of vapor
cresolene, a drug composed mostly of
carbolic acid. She was held without bail
to await the action of the grand jury.
Minnesota expects to run up a
large score against the Grinnell eleven
at Northrop field this afternoon, altho
the field is somewhat slow from the wet
weather of the week. Grinnell has a
fast eleven and it is said to be a nervy
bunch, but Nebraska scored 46 against
the brave Iowans and Minnesota should
do better in view of their vaunted su
periority over the cornhuskers.
The presence of Thorpe and Burdick
should help the gophers in accumulating
a big score, as both men are consistent
ground gainers. Grinnell naturally ex
pects a beating and will be completely
satisfied if it can hold the score below
the record of last year, which was 46
Said C. E. Fisher, coach and manager
of the Grinnell team, at the Brunswick
"We have a very light team with
which to meet Minnesota, but will do
the best we can to make a good show
ing. We have only one man who was
on the team last year, Auracher, the
captain. When we entered the game
with Nebraska our team averaged in
weight 156 pounds. But now we are
without Shiftlett and Carlson, and the
average weight of the team will not go
over 150 pounds. The boys put up a
snappy game, however and we are go
ing to do our best against Minnesota.''
The teams lined up as follows:
Minnesota. Position. Grinnell.
Marshall Left end Clark
Case .Left tackle .Auracher, capt.
Thorpe Left guard McKane
Rlcker Center Muyskens
Sanborn Eight guard Hartson
Brush Right tackle ..C. McDonald
Burdick Right end A. Clow
Larkin Quarterback Noble
Davies Left half Jaqua
Burgan Right half Spencer
Current Fullback Bleamaster
TOWNE BOWS TO
Declines Indorsement by People's
Party of Candidacy for
New York, Oct. 22.Charles A.
Towne democratic nominee for con
ress in the fourteenth congressional
istrict, sent a letter today to the ex
ecutive committee of the people's
party declining that party's indorse
ment of him for congress. After ex
pressing his appreciation of the com
pliment shown in the indorsement, Mr.
I am a democrat. I impugn no
man's motives. I recognize every cit
izen's right to exercise his political
functions according to his own con
science, but I am profoundly of the
opinion that in this campaign the
fundamental principles of our republic
are at stake and that a vote for any
national ticket other than Parker and
Davis is at least half a vote in favor
of the abandonment of the doctrine of
our national life. Under these circum
stances, I do not think myself justi
fied in accepting a formal tender of sup
port which applies discrimination
against the balance of the democratic
ticket, in whose success lies the only
hope of defeating the republican
hall thato. Representativ-e Sulzer and Mr
Laughlin, candidates for congress, have
also declined the populist indorsement.
NEW LINE TO LINK
CHICAGO TO COAST
Clark Deal With Oregon Short
Line Means New Transcon
Special to The Journal.
Butte, Mont., Oct. 22.Senator Will
iam A. Clark announces the sale of a
half interest in the San Pedro, Los An
geles & Salt Lake railroad to the Ore
gon Short Line as a part of plan for
a new transcontinental system. This
system will embrace the Oregon Short
Line, the San Pedro road, the Union
Pacific and the North-Western, with
terminals at Los Angeles and Chicago.
The San Pedro load will be completed
within sixty days and as soon as the
track has been properly ballasted nine
limited Pullman trains will be put on
between Chicago and Los Angeles,
which will make the shortest route from
the middle states to the Pacific coast.
The North-Western will furnish two of
its finest Pullman trains, the Union Pa
cific four and Senator Clark's company
Senator Clark remains the head of
the San Pedro company, the Oregon
Short Line and all companies being
represented in the directorate.
LA FOLLETTE SDITS
Milwaukee, Wis., Oct. 22.Gov-
ernor LaFollette 's long expected
suits against the railroad companies
of Wisconsin for failure to pay the
state part of their license for 1903 have
Late yesterday Attorney General
Sturtevant filed the papers in the Dane
county circuit court against the Chi
cago & North-Western and the Chicago,
Milwaukee & St. Paul companies, and
complaints were served on the local
representatives of the companies last
It is alleged that the companies se
cured licenses to operate in the state
for 1903 and neglected to pay part of
the license fee.
Judgment in the sum of $10,000 with
interest and costs is demanded in each
case. Other suits will be started.
The people of Portland say the govern
ment building at the coming Clark and
Lewis exposition will surpass the one of
St. Louis and that the main exhibition
building will "establish a precedent."
Plucky Iowa Team Hopes to Hold
Down the Score
J*/r to. Igbt and Sunday.
Today, max. 47, mln. 38.
riear aj max. 67, mln. 41.
^OF RATTLE LOSSES1
BUT IS HOPEFUL
Kuropatkin Said to Have Re
ported 55,868 Wounded and
Mukden Correspondent Puts Tc4
tals of the Shak-he Slaughter
2Tew York Sun Special Service.
London, Oct. 22.The St. Petersburg
correspondent of the Daily Telegraph
says*the Russian general staff has re*
ceived from General Kuropatkin a re*
port showing that the total number ot
Russian wounded taken over by the Re
Cross and kindred departments since
the beginning of the battle to Oct. 18
was 55,868. The number killed is un
known exactly, because many men are
yet missing, but the total is estimated
to have been 12,000.
With the Russian Eastern Army
Headquarters, by way of Mukden, Oct.
22.A rough estimate of the Russian*
losses during the recent battle places
them at 45,000, of which 10,000 wertf
By Associated Press.
Mukden, Oct. 22.The present calnf
is enforced, by the exhaustion of the ar%
mies on bo'th sides, which lost in killed
and wounded 80,000 men during,.. th$
ten days' fighting.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 22.The war o&
flee is not in a position as yet to give
figures of the casualties in the long bat
tle, but everything indicates that thi
Russian losses reached 40,000. One cor*
respondent places the losses on both
sides at 80,000. The wat office is con
vinced the Japanese losses, while be-"
low those of the Russians, were almost
OYAMA MAT STRIKE
Japanese Commander Expected to Takfr
London, Oct. 22.The Times' Tokio
correspondent says that dispatches from
Oyama's headquarters seem to indicate
the Shak-he river as the immediate
objective of the original advance, and
that appearances suggest that another
great battle is imminent in which thf
Japanese will assume the offensive.
A dispatch from Mukden says that
Oyama's center advance was definitely
thwarted with loss of guns and men. I
is not indicated just what this advance
was. The dispatch says further that
there is every indication that the battl*
will he resumed soon and that a deci
sive Tjesult will be achieved.
A fispatch from Tokio to the Jap
anese legation dated today says Field
Marshal Oyama reports that the left
army thus far has captured a total of
forty-three Russian guns.
Ti'uropatMn 's army extends along a
line running over 12% miles south of
Mukden and is supported by strong for
tifications on the Hun river.
JAPS QUIT SHAK-HE
Sakharoff Says They Left Guns Behind
St. Petersburg, Oct. 22.General
Kuropatkin in a dispatch to Emperor
Nicholas under date of Oct. 21 says:
"The Japanese retired from the vil
lage of Shak-he at nightfall, Oct. 20.
Thursday night passed quietly along
the entire front."
Lieutenant General Sakharoff, in a
dispatch to the general staff, says:
The retreat of the enemy from
It jvas ^onicially^ stated at Tammany the village arms, ammunitions and pro-
-r J.-.L- visions which had been abandoned by
the Japanese, who also left behind on
our old artillery position one cannon,
four limbers and a wagonful of instru
ments they had previously captured
Since the battle of Oct. 16 we have
captured altogether fourteen Japanese
guns, including nine fleldpieces and five
mountain guns and have retaken one of
our own lost guns. There was no fight
ing Oct. 21 on the front o the Man
retreat of the enemy
Shak-he was precipitate. We found in
Mukden, Friday, Oct. 22.The Jap
anese hurriedly evacuated Shak-he-pu,
three miles east of Shak-he station*
Thursday night, in order to escapa
being surrounded. Under the cover of
Thursday's fog they had tried to sur
prise the advance guard of one corpi
on the Russian right.
The latter repaid them by taking
Shak-he-pu on both flanks and. leaving
the Japanese no alternative but flight.
They abandoned a quantity of arm*
The total losses during the ten flays
fight (the correspondent does not ir en
tion whether they were Russian or Jap
anese) were 40,000.
I is possible that there has been a
confusion of names in the above dis
patches or else that Shak-he and Shak
he-pu are the same place. The dis
patches seem to refer to the same epi
WORKING ON SEVASTOPOL
Port Arthur Now Hopes for Succor
from Baltic Fleet.
St. Petersburg, Oct. 22.A tele
gram received by the family of Naval
Architect Ksuteinikoff, now at Port Ar
thur, dated Oct. 14 and sent by way of
"All well, do not be disheartened.
We are working on Sevastopol."
The Associated Press learns that the
Baltic fleet will proceed to the far east
at a low, economical speed. There, is
no intention to have the fleet arriv
there until February. The admiralty,
expects the garrison of Port Arthur ia
hold out until then.
According to calculations if the gar
rison holds out another week, the fierc*
northeast gales which then will sweefe
the Yellow sea, will constitute such
danger to the Japanese warships that i
will compel Admiral Togo to relax his
blockade and the garrison secure a jg
fresh supply of munitions and food. y.
QUESTION OF STRENGTH
Force, Not Science, Will
Now York Sua Special Service. -o
Berlin, Oct. 22.Colonel Gadke sent
the .following telegram yesterday from
Mukden to the Tageblatt:
No science of leadership can bring
victory in this struggle, but only a
stronger Will, generals and troops can*
prevail. The wqunds now inflictedare
far more dangerous than those received
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