Newspaper Page Text
j j ; S WEATHER TODAY Fair. l
H ,j loI- 181 Saxt Lake City, Utah, Fioday Mokntqstg, October 14, 1904. " 14 phges.five cents. ' fl
(l B THE ISSUE
3 hi Claims to
I lid Coatrol
J Wants Four Men to
Igfl It to Himself and
ya Says Election Will Show
j Hb Controls Local Line and
ker Sides of Question.
t We -Tribune
'TOBK. Oct 13.-U was announced
! St today bv Interests ldcntl-
I5i Ltte Oregon Short Lino railroad
J Lns no significance in tho post-
' i-'ef the annual election nt Salt
kr iL-to- H was dcllnitely stated
S w.'io bearing upon tho Northern
? uopny E- H- Harr,man'3
Mi fKUr that the reports that ln
'x havo obtained a dominating
L h the Union Pacific caused tho
fi Utare ridiculous. While It
rcedcd by Mr. Harrlman e
jfe fdit fcb powr In tho road is
rdS ! tier maintained that ho still
S ii( Short Line, and that this will
lit! thi meeting on Novembor 1L
Jitter Harriman Should "Win.
ral opinion expressed by Salt
ito follow the blgc railroad deals
Vi ktft that IV 1 hope Harrlman
Ej- to contr-1 the Union Pa
V5 Jiort Line These people wl.l.
1 fc&Bore interested In the above
u blhaany news that has yet come
1' j ee Harrlman control they aco
5 riaE of the Stubbs policy.
3jKef means th.- building of tho
lfcPsriflc That Is to say, in a
B Wt b'tween Gould and Harrl
iKn uit will be benefited by an--lrkilJIt
to this city.
tlCoaId and Rockefeller.
Wit tlifr hand the fact remains
siflEar Gf Jld has been positively
,Rfc. ara3 again as bing hand and
'tWZtii Rockefeller, and there can bo
to the assertion that
k btertsts absolutely havo eight
fdjn Pacific dlrcr tors. and pos
tk It has gone so far that ro
m current yesterday that George?
pa to be tho new halrman of the
ponmltt'i' ritrtually and that
ifcjnltt Is to br tho president,
fcman Has Directorate.
It Is not idle talk of this fccl
fnii Gould nnd Harrlman. and
& meeting next week passes tho
l'tlrw officers thr change is slat
jitp'sc"' come tun- later
fVixl effect this will havo on the
lEtrt Line meeting remains to bo
H true that Harrlman has tho
j of the local road with eleven
i Gnld's four ngurlng McCornlck.
nl ttaollmentary director, as a
Wirtton has been made that Gould
!firt Line directorate, but ho has,
!ii!iid Oil. the Union Pacific dl
'.tsi the Union Pacific controls
or! Line Gould and Rockefeller,
rs, nun name four additional men
!fsl the local line, while on tho
Pidfc they needed but two and
Could Dislodge Him?
Potion now before tho houso is.
TO nime the four men needed or
wtoun hold tho board as at pros
es the exception of tho succes
Ninoe G, Burt'
Ka Efrema to havo the best of
readinp over tho names of tho
Udird OU cannot easily be lo
st Boston Interests being in tho
!fHlon. Hero arc tho names of
of tho Oregon Short Lino:
Horace G. Eurt, Samuel
km D. Cornish, George Jay
M-rfa Gould, Edward H. Harri
p H. Hyd" Otto H. Kahn, Gar
t Une. Vllllam S McCornlck,
. Mink. Wlnslow S. Pierce, W.
fD5 and Paul M. Warburg.
'." Are Gould Men.
men aro tho two brothers of
Hyde and Pierce. The Bos
we Ames, Carr, Lano and Mink.
unknown to the writer and
J?, tho rest. It looks like a
Im. 9"31 narrlman. unless tho
uwrtaU rcLallate against Harrl
t (k ns tDcm frni tho manage
MC raemorable meeting of 1&3,
r!1 u,it came out expecting to
ana the thon unknown Ifar.
tflc directors and was mado
J--XillB Interesting situation.
aCAL REMEDY PROPOSED
c- T. U. "Wants National
jjoa Against Polygamy.
SPRINGS. Colo.. Oct 13
7a "Women's Christian Tomper
NaslMnVentl0n today QdI)ted a
r- asking Congreas to enact such
'Um J"" make P0,J"camy a
PrSf provldo a Penalty
t S am.he resolution also
Cffiy1?1 to tho consti
trial nCra SV'ltci b Passed re
'ru to p, iP0,yBomy casus from
! ?Sr0cil M--Tho flood
Ifer and nt nde hourly get
iltarrJmSr Nt?"ltt Parte
J oA J lwo miles wide on
iLHv been thcrc- Bovoral
JjT'"1- Ucsl-oycd along the
Je!ao 'hMJnV13 t"u Haltlen
S80 tsi Slntes n,d to tho
WLa WvoiHii',1 tho published rc-WSS-
'?iutm..lr.Htl111 wo without
and hc aaJd- "Ih pcr-
!HftM.TtIublie n01?1? trouble In tho
Sit.- VUDc. Uam haa nothing to
U. S. Circuit Court of Appeals He
verses a Decision of Federal
Court of Utah.
Special to Tho Tribune.
ST. PAUL, Oct. 13.-In an opinion
handed down today by tho United States
Circuit of Appeals in tho case of Mary
Stevens and Josephine Kelly, appellants,
vs. tho Grand Central Mining company,
Charles II. Blanchard and Henry Kohl,
tho decree of tho United Suites Circuit
court for tho district of Utah, sustaining
a demurrer to tho complaint, is reversed
and tho lower court directed to overrule
Location Notice Amended.
Timothy Kelly and tho defendant Kohl
wero Joint ownorn and In possession of
,r Mtnh mining claims, and In 1SDS Kohl
a,nd Blanchard, for the purposo of ex
cluding Kelly from an Interest in tho
claims, amended tho location notico of
one of them and restaked it in such man
ner ao to cmbraco therein portions of
cch of four . claims. They had the
amended claim surveyed and obtained a
patent on It January 9. ISM.
Tho defondant company was 3ubsoquont
ly organized to work tho clnlma, and when
Kelly learned of this move he started suit
to establish his interest in tho amended
claim, but during tho pendenev of tho
suit ho died. Tho administrator of his
ostato continued to work tho claim until
1K0. when the plaintiffs purchased Kelly's
claims. The plaintiffs then started suit
to force tho defendants to convey to them
an undivided half Interest In tho claims
and to pay them for their share of the
ore extracted, offering to pay their share
of tho monoy spent in procuring tho pat
ent. Tho defendants entered a demurror to
tho complaint, which was sustained by
tho lower court and an appeal takon to
the Court of Appeals.
Opinion by "VanDeVonter.
Judgo VanDoVantcr wroto tho opinion,
which was concurred In by Judges San
born and Hook, who participated In tho
trial. Ho Btates that the rulo that co
tenants stand In relation to Ono another
of mutual trust and confidence applies
with full forco to Joint owners of mi
ning claims, and that when a distinct tltlo
is acquired by ono It will Inure to the
benefit of nil.
The defendants claim that tho statuto
of limitation estops tho plaintiffs from
bringing the action. Tho opinion cites tho
fact that Kelly and tho administrators of
his estate were in continuous possession
of the clnlm from May 13, jSS9, when the
proceedings to excludo Kelly wore begun,
until November 1. 1900. when the tltlo was
convoyed to the plnlntifT in this case, and
the present Bult was commenced March
11, 1MJ1, within llvo monthB after tho pos
Diabolism That Survives Savage An
cestry in "West Indies.
KINGSTON. Island of St. Vincent. Oct.
13. Police investicatlon into tho matter
of tho murder of a Uttlo whito boy. whoso
heart and dismembered hands wero found
In tho houso of an obo man (negro sor
cerer) in tho Island of St. Lucla, as re
lated In a dispatch to tho Associated
Press on October 11. has resulted In the
arrest of a seemingly Intelligent negro
butcher and a dlsclosuro of barbarous su
perstition and diabolism that survives to
a startling extent In the "West Indies,
tho heritage of a savauo ancestry.
The child. It appears, was tho victim
of tho deslro of tho man now in cus
tody, and who had been concerned In
some litigation, to "work a spell" upon
tho Judgo of tho Supremo Court who was
to try tho case. To this ond, at the di
rection of tho obe man whom he con
sulted, tho negro decoyed tho child to
the houso of tho obo man on a deserted
estate In tho extreme northern part of
St. Lucia, and there tho child was mur
dered and his corpso dlsmomborcd.
The body has been found and medical
examination shows that death resulted
from strangulation Tho hands had boon
neatly rVnputatcd nt the wrists and the
heart ami left lurnr removed as cleanly
as though It had boon tho work of a
surgeon. Tho hands and heart wero
found In a utertsll in the houso of tho
obo man. Tho body when found was
DOLBEER WILL CONTEST.
Testimony Heard Before Commis
sioner In New York.
SEW YORK. Oct. 13. Testimony in tho
contest over tho will of Bertha Marlon
Dolbccr of San Francisco, who leaped
from a ninth-story window of tho Waldorf-Astoria
on tho night of July 9 lost,
and who left $750,000 of her $2,000,000 estate
to her cousin. Etta Marlon Wnrrcn. was
taken today ' before Commissioner Robert
P'ccLroncr Gustav Scholcr. while on tho
witnes." stand said that Miss ana
n t iilmTf the tragedy soon after it hap
ncrfed Miss Dol beer had been complain
ine of the heat and Miss Warren went
n tho corridor on tho ninth floor with
?viw skirt caught, and looking up
EST "ho Si W bolbeor vanishing
"-Mls3thVarrenWsoemed to try to give
mo the iSpSon the LTolf "htnhe
iient " said the coroner. "I thought sne
did it to protect tho memory of her
9 . i i;i t wiq convinced from all i
friend. VS JthTcMO waS one of suicide.
"War Correspondent Seriously HI.
?o advFces received jodny by tho steamer
TeloimichTiH. from Yokohama.
Arrested on Baco Track.
, .c r,n, it V. R. Raves, for
ST. LOUIS. Oct;,1 clumps National
;norv T'vrl ngton Texas, charged with
bank nJ) o 000 was arrested today at
iSSSS'mcoto On his person fSODO
In Memory of Bravo Men.
VLADIVOSTOK, ''thc'1 battleship
months ago todaj on."Vort Arthur
Petropavlovsk was huiik ou Qf tJ(c
and Admiral Mnua oj i ' ,aI eerv.
?clcrtvcTob chir-c-hcs to-.
ifoufltaiii Home Hob
Compels Colered People to
Leave Because Children
Outrage Perpetrated by a Delegation
of Twenty-Fivo Masked Men
in Idaho Town.
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
BOISE. Ida., Oct. 13. News has reached
this city of action on tho part of cer
tain citizens of Mountain Homo that has
freed that placo of its colored popula
tion. According to this Information, a
delegation of about twonty-flvo masked
men thrco weeks ago visited hc houso
of J. Bolliamy. colored, and notified the
family that thoy must leave tho town.
It appears that tho objection to tho pres
enco of the colored family thoro lay In
the fact that tho Bolliamy children at
tended tho public schools. Tho family
left very shortly after tho visit of tho
masked mon. going to Oregon.
Another NegTO Deported.
Gcorgo Costlff. an aged negro, who had
lived In this section for a numbor of
years, was, 'It is understood, also request
ed to leave Ho and tho members of
tho Bolliamy family wero, It seems, tho
only nogroes In tho place. Objection to
Costlff apparently was not deep-rooted,
ns ho had no children Howover, ho was
impressed with the fact that his pres
ence was distasteful to certain pooplo In
Mountain Homo and that ho had bottor
leave. Ho was givon amplo time, and
only departed last Tuesday. It is under
stood ho was assisted financially by mem
bers of tho committee Ho went to somo
point in tho East
Bolliamy was formerly a cook on a
diner, having como from Lawrence Kan.,
to Mountain Home. Both ho and his
wife were Bald to bo vory Industrious.
She assisted him by working for woll
knownffarnllIo In- Mountain Home.
Appeals to President.
Bolliamy. It is said, has written to Gov.
Morrison concornlng tho affair at Moun
tain Home, and it Is said ho has also
sent a letter to President RoospvelL
Civil Suit May Result
Somo of tho colored pooplo of Boleo
have. It Is said, started a movement to
bring civil action against those who com
pelled tho Belllamy family to leave town.
Gov. Morrison Is out of tho city, and
it cannot bo ascertained whether ho liad
received a letter from Bolliamy.
Belliomys "Wore Industrious.
Tho Bolliamy family had not been
guilty of any overt acts, so far as known.
Thoy nlways behaved themselves, but tho
objection was to their children uttondlng
the schools with the whlto chlldron.
Somo of tho committee that waited on
tho family are known
DIES FROM LAUGHING.
Society Girl Falls to Floor in Fit of
NEW YORK. Oct, 13. After lying help
less and almost completely paralyzed for
three months and unconscious for forty
five days, Miss Elizabeth M. Bath, an ac
complished musician, society bello and
member of tho choir of the Church of tho
Sacred Heart of Mount Vernon, died to
day. For weeks Dr Kelly and other phy
sldanB took herolo but vain measures to
eavo her life.
Whllo laughing heartily over a Joyful
incident which sho was relating, oho sud
denly fell to tho lloor in a swoon. Sho
becamo unconscious and, though four ex
perts wtro called In, remained in that
state for thirty days. Sho was finally
taken to her Mount Vernon home, and for
a tlmo sho was conscious, but again re
lapsed Into a comatose state. Several
times It was thought that sho was dead.
Dr. Kelly, who attended her, said Miss
Bath suffered from cerebral hemorrhago.
brought on by her sudden laughter, and
that a blood clot had formed on tho brnln,
paralyzing tho nervo centers.
WOMAN A SCARECROW.
Brutal Treatment of Aged "Woman, by
Vermont Man. x
NEWPORT, Vt., Oct 13. That hlo
father compelled aged Mrs. Almcda Hoyt
to stand In tho field and act as a Hcarc
crow was part of tho testimony of
Goorgo O.strout at tho second day of
tho trial of his mother, Roso D. OBtrout.
charged with killing Mrs. Hoyt. Tho tes
timony of tho feon was In favor of tho
accused woman. He declared his father
was responsible or tho arduous work
Mrs. Hoyt waB compelled to do after sho
was given Into his mother's care by tho
Wcstllcld town authorities. It Is chargod
by the authorities that Mrs, Ostrout boat
the aged woman, deprived her of food
and forced hr to remain out of doors In
nil kinds of weather. Ostrout doclarcd,
also, that his father required tho un
fortunate woman to cut wood and to
nick fltone3 from the ground, but that
ho never had seen his mother strlko her.
A phvslclnn testified that Mrs. Hoyt died
of heart disease caused by blows upon her
bod v. The case was continued.
For tho Post Canteen.
ST LOUIS, Oct. 13. The most Impor
ting action of today' session of tho an
nual convention of tho Association of
Vllltary and Naval Surgoons of the
ifnltod States was tho unanimous adop
tion of a resolution recommending that
the sale of beer bo permitted at the army
post exchanges, subject to such regula
tions as shall be determined by tho Gen
eral staff and tho Secretary of War.
Condition of the Treasury.
WASHINGTON, Oct. 13. Today's stalc
nntit of tho treasury balancos show:
Available cash balances, JIU.MJ.IW; gold.
Robbers Prostrated in
Attempt to Steal Ore
Guards Provent a Hold-Up of
Wagon Train From Sand
Special to The Trlbuno.
RENO, Nov., Oct. 13. Tho bullion from
fifteen tons of ore, which averages $130,000
a ton and was taken from tho famous
Sandstorm In Goldtlcld, arrived In Rono
last night from Sodavllle, whoro the oro
was worked In Stowaxt's flvo-stamp mill.
Tho ore Is In chargo of T. L. Oddlo, a
millionaire, who Is one of tho prlnclnnl
ownor of tho mine, but It Is divided
among several men whoso Identity Is
kept sccrot to provent robbory,. as certain
characters In Goldfleld know tho gold to
be en route to San FTonolsco and havo
already mado ono attempt to steal somo
Tho oro left Goldfleld In a wagon train
under an armed guard of sovoral men
last week, and on ronchlng Klondlko
Springs, fifteen miles south of Goldlleld,
darkness overtook the train and camp was
made. A closo watch was kept on tho
oro, but In the mlddlo of the night Capt.
William Parry, a plonocr frontiersman,
saw two mon trying to carry away two
of tho sacks. Ho flrcd at thorn and called
for them to stop. They dropped tho
sacks, howover, and disappeared In tho
Tho two mon aro thought to bo follow
ing tho men In possession of tho gold and
tho greatest precautions are bolng taken.
PROTECTED BY OFFICERS.
Complaining "Witness In Extortion
Case Fears for His Life.
NEW YORK. Oct. 13. George J. Es
sig, the complaining witness In tho
extortion charge against Philip Weln
slmer in tho trial before Judge New
burger, ly protected tonight by a guard
of detectives. Fearful that an attack
would be made on the man who has
testified against Welnslmer and is re
sponsible for the labor leader'a arrest,
District Attorney Jerome had three de
tectives accompany him tonight to his
home. These men will remain there
and will go with the contractor to the
criminal court building when he attends
the trial tomorrow morning.
That Essig had been threatened with
Injury and was bodily assaulted became
known tonight. Esslg said that shortly
after Wclnslmer's Indictment In August
he received threatenlhg letters, and that
since hlo testimony of yesterday against
Welnslmer more lettors have been re
ceived. About three weeks ago he was
aasaultedty- thrve .strange men near
his houBe, beaten over the head and
FOUGHT IN THE DARK.
San Francisco Man Has Battle "With
Unknown in His Room,
SAN FRANCISCO, Oct, 13. Joseph Gold
berg, a cigar dealer who rccontly camo
hero from Now York and Seattle, was
taken to tho Central Emergency hospi
tal today suffering from a lacerated scalp
wound, a cut on the head and sovoral so
vero brulBes. Ho says that on onterlng
his room about 2:30 o'clock this morning
ho was attacked by an unknown man
armed with a knlfo. A desperato strug
gle In the darkneos ensued, during which
Goldborg was wounded. Ho finally se
cured tho knlfo and his assailant es
caped. Goldbarg had about J1G00 worth of
Jewelry on his person. Tho pollco aro
searching for a young man who roomed
In tho houso whoro Goldberg lodged.
JAP TRANSPORT SIGHTED.
Vessol Seen Off tho Coast of Cali
fornia. TACOMA. Wash., OcL 13. Capt. En.
lund, mastor of tho Russian ship Glen
ard, which arrived In port Tuesday night
from San Francisco, reports having
sighted a Japancso transport while com
ing up. Tho captain says whon he sighted
the transport ho expected to bo over
hauled and possibly taken. He was nomo
distance away from tho steamer, how
ever, and did not show his ting, and aB
a consequence tho two vossoib parted
company without closer acquaintance,
Capt. Enlund considered ho had a nar
row escape from a capture Tho Glon
ard Is hore to load lumbor for Australia.
Chicago to Havo Largest Hostelry in
CHICAGO, Oct. 13. Chicago 13 to havo
tho largost hotel In tho world. It will
cost $10,000,000, bo twenty-two fltorlce high,
and dwarf in slzo and magnificence. It Is
promised, any structure of the kind over
erected. Tho builders and owners will bo
a svndlcate of Chicago and Eastorn cap
italists headed by Otto Young. Tho hotel
will occupy property measuring -W0 foot
in length by 171 foot In depth on Michi
gan avonue, two blooks south of tho Au
ditorium. Steel construction will bo used
In building tho new hotel, which will bo
tho hlghost building In Chicago In point
of stories with Uio exception of tho Ma
TOWNS WASHED AWAY.
Flood in Cinnamon River Results in
SPRINGER, N. M OcL 13. During tho
recent Hood In this soctlon, dotnils of
which have Just been secured, the Cinna
mon river roso to tho highest in Its his
tory. Sovoral towns, Including Chihua
hua, south of Springer, were wiped out.
Three deaths are reported. Mrs. Clcllo
Sandoval, a twelve-year-old daughter and
an Infant daughter of William Johnson.
Theodore B. Cnsy Dead.
Special to The Tribune.
BOSTON, Mass., Oct. 13. Advices re
ceived hero today aro to tho effect that
Theodore B. Casy. a director In tho Utah
Consolidated and Boston Consolidated
companlos, died of heart folluro at Hust
ings. England, ou Tuosday, last.
Great Battle on Near Mukden 1
Brown Men Capture Thirty
Guns in Four Days'
Commander Czar's Forces Evidently
Caught "While Making Dispositions
of His "Widely Scattered Forces.
TOKIO, Oct. 13. Gen. Oku has cap
tured twenty-five Russian guns, mak
ing a totnl of about thirty Russian
guns which have fallen Into tho hands
of the Japanese since the battle began.
It is yet early to measure the results
of the tremendous struggle which hns
been waged for tho past four days
south of Mukden, but all reports reach
ing Toklo indicate that Gen. Kuropat
kln has been decisively whipped and
I Kuropatkln Caught Napping.
The Russian commander was evi
dently caught while making his dispo
sitions with his forces scattered and
he was beaten before he could recover.
Much depends on the ability and reso
lution of the Japanese In applying and
following up their advantages. Kuro
patkln may turn upon favorable
ground and succeed In beating back
the Japanese onslaught, but the tide
seems against him.
Tremendous Force Engaged.
Estimates of the total forces en
gaged vary. One telegram from Llao
Yang says that the Russians havo
200,000 men, with 1000 guns. The Japa
nese force exceeds the number engaged
at the battle of Llao Yang.
Japs Rushing Victory.
The latest telegrams from the frorrt
tonight Indicate the continuation of
Japanese success. The Russians made
two desperate counter-attacks against
the Japanese left, but were repulsed
with heavy slaughter. Tho Japanese
commanders In their reports give ex
pression to their admiration of the
valor of the nusslans.
Pursuing the Russians.
The Manchurlan headquarters, in a
telegram sent today, reports as follows:
"Since the last report our right army
has been continuing a vigorous pursuit
of the enemy toward the north. The'
column which was dispatched In the
direction of Shlhchlaotsu to Intercept
the retreat of the enemy from Benslhu
continues its operations. The central
army continues its attack on the Rus
sians and expects to occupy the line be
tween Tungshankou and Kuchiatzu to
day. The enemy In this direction ap
peared to retreat continuously until
dusk lost evening.
Numbor of Guns Captured.
'.'The numbor of guns captured by
the center column of the left army Is
sixteen instead of eight, aB previously
reported. The right wing of the center
column of tho left army captured four
"The enemy's two counter-attacks
against the center column of the left
army wero very daring, but theso at
tacks were repulsed with heavy dam
age, which was inflicted by our artil
lery and by a heavy "Infantry fire.
"The right column of the left army,
while pursuing the enemy west of tho
Schlll river, captured five guns, mak
ing the total number of guns captured
"Tho supports and the artillery re
serves advanced to Kuchiatzu and vi
cinity, driving the Russians from
Hungchlatien. The right wing of tho
left column of the conter army cap
tured 150 prisoners."
BROWN MEN SUCCESSFUL,
Throe- Japanese Armies Gained De
TOKTO. Oct. IS. An extended re
port received from headquarters
of the Manchurlan armies, a brief
summary of which Is published this .af
ternoon, indicates that tho Japanese
rr.nomllv Hiiroossf ill In the fltrht-
ing of yestorday and that all throe of
tho Japancso armies gained decided ad
vantages. The operations designed to Isolate and
surround the Russians at Benslhu are
The numbers engaged In the struggle
exceed the forces which fought at Llao
Yang. Eespej-ntc Fighting.
In some places the fighting surpasses
in desperation anything shown since
the war began,
The losses are not indicated, but they
unquestionably are heavy.
A telegram covering yesterday's op
erations, which arrived here today,
Sa"I9n the direction of Benslhu the en
emy's attacks have been repulsed at all
"Communications with Chlatao have
been finally established.
"The pursuit of the enemy, under
taken by the main forco of the right
and center armies, has progressed re
markably," Enemy in Confusion,
"A line from Maorhshan to Man
chuafan has been reached. Thero a body
of the enemy, posset?slng guns, was
onvelopod by us and thrown Into great
confusion, while another portion of the
enemy's forces appears to have fled
northward, also in great confusion.
"The right army has sent a detach
ment toward Shlhchlaotsu for the pur- ,
pose of cutting off the retreat of the
enemy posted at Benslhu. and this de
tachment will reach its destination
about 3 o'clock this afternoon. The
Center army captured two guns and
eight ammunition Wagons at Sank
walshlBhan this morning.
What Prisoners Say.
"According to statements mndo by
prisoners, Gen. Kuropatkln, with three
divisions, was In the rear of the force
confronting our right army. Tho centor
and left columns of this army, after
driving a strong force of the enemy be
fore them, took the Russian positions
at Langtouchlen and Its vicinity at
1:30 o'clock In tho afternoon and cap
tured eight guns. "The enemy fled
in a disorderly manner to the north, and
our force, pursuing him, Immediately
advanced toward Llnhnnchlalzu.
Dislodged by Right Column,
"The right column, after encounter
ing fierce resistance, successfully dis
lodged the enemy, who was holding po
sitions north of Yendonuilu. The
enemy retired In confusion.
"Our force was engaged in pursuing
the enemy toward Lungwangmlao,
south of Wulichlah, at 1:30 o'clock this
"The left column Is fiercely bombard
ing Peyental, weBt of the railroad."
Field Marshal Is Content With Oper
ations Thus Far.
TOKIO, Oct. 13. Field Mar
shal Oyama, reporting from the field
Wednesday, expresses satisfaction at
the progress of the operations and fight
ing between the Taltse and Hun rivers.
The center and right armies mado sub
stantial gains. While the left army was
desperately struggling to envelop the
Russian right. Field Marshal Oyama
dispatched two telegrams, the first of
Field Marshal's Telegram.
"The state of affairs In the direction
of Mukden is as follows:
"On the morning of October 12 the
central column of the right army at 5
o'clock occupied Lokoulin mountain and
the northern heights of Pacheatzu. The
left column of the right army occupied
the northern heights of Shnotakou, and
continues to pursue the enemy's central
column. The right army succeeded in
occupying Maerh mountain. Tho cen
tral army, beginning operations from
midnight October 11, reached the
heights extending from Sanchiatzu to
Sankauehlh mountain on the northwest,
and Is probably pursuing the enemy.
Left Wing Attacks Enemy.
"The left army continues to attack the
enemy along the Schlll river and at
Lungwangmlao and Wullchleh since
last night, but has not yet attained its
"At present, aided with reinforce
ments, the left wing is trying to envelop
fhe enemy's right flank by means of a
rear engagement In the direction of
Penhsuhu. and the fighting continues.
Judging from the above state of affairs
tho operations In those directions are
proceeding favorably toward the at
tainment of our first object."
Guns Are Captured.
The second message Is as follows:
"In an engagement at midnight on
October 11 we captured two field guns
and eight ammunition wagons. Maj.
Gen. Murul was wounded and one
Colonel was killed."
FIRST DAY'S FIGHTING.
Sakharoff Wires Russian Goneral
Staff tho Dotails.
ST. PETERSBURG. Oct. 13. Gen.
Sakharoff In a dispatch to the general
staff dated October 11. gives some de
tails of the operations of Monday and
Tuesday, Ho says:
"The Manchurlan army October 10
strengthened Its hold on the positions
taken the previous evening five miles
south of the Shakhe river.
"At about 3 in tho mornlnc of Octo
ber 10 the enemy took the offensive be
tween tho Mandarin road and tho vil
lage of Toumyisn, north of YentaL
with about a division of Infantry and
several batteries of artillery. The en
emy's attack was checked by the firo
of our advance guards. They main
tained an artillery bombardment until
"On October 11 the Japanese attacked
the Russians on both sides of the rail
road and north of the Yental mines. A
fierce fight raged all day long nnd by
night the greater portion of the position
occupied by the Japanese In Khona
pass had fallen Into the hands of the
Russians, who, however, at 5 o'clock in
the evening, had not yet succeeded In
capturing a wooded hill constituting tho
key to the position.
"Throughout October 11 the Russians
maintained the .offensive along the en
tire front against the Japanese ad
vanced position, except at some points
where they wero obliged to retire to
their main positions."
RUSSIANS LOSE BATTERY.
Japnneso Capture Complete Ono in
FIELD HEADQUARTERS OF THE
JAPANESE LEFT ARMY, Oct. 12. via
Fuson, Oct, II. Tho left army made an
advance last night and early this inprn
Ing occupied a position close to a village
and Held occupied by tho Russians. Tho
Japnneso attacked along tho wholo lino,
driving tho Russians out of tho position
which thoy retired to yesterday. At 3
o'clock this afternoon tho Russians wore
retreating northward In disorder. Tho
Japancso captured a complete Russian
batturv Tho Japancso aro pursuing and
shelling the retreating Russians, whoso
ios Is probnbly largo.
Tho victory of tho Japancso loft army
today was a doolslvo ono. Tho Russians
fought bravely and several times at
tempted counter attacks. Tho Japanese
rcnulscd them every tlmo and continued
their steady advance The loft wing of
the left army throatoncd to envelope tho
Russian right, compelling tho Russians
to 'retreat. The Japanese artillery. In
cluding the batteries copturcd from tho
Russians, did their usual Bplendld work
In shelling tho trenches and tho retreat
WORSE IAN I
AT LIAO YANG I
Battle Near Mden I
Four-Days of Most Desper- H
ate and Bloody Fight- H
Tide- of the- General Engagement' Is j JH
Favorable to the Forces of
LONDON. Oct 13. A dispatch' from ,
Mukden dated today, says: "The bat
tie south of this place continued
throughout Wednesday, with ever-
increasing fury. In respect of desper- I
atcness, bravery and bloodshed It far 'jl
exceeds the battle of Llao Yang. ill
Toward evening the Japanese repeat- fl
edly assumed the offensive. The fight
continues today with unabated fury'
and determination. It is now the fourth VM
day of the battle."
Tide Favors Japan. x ;
While containing no positive Infor
matlon regarding specific results, to- :
day's dispatches from both Russian 1
and Japanese sources seem to Indicate
that the tide of the general engage
ment now In progress between tho
Hun and Taltse rivers, Is favorable to
Marshal Oyama. A Toklo dispatch '
filed at -I o'clock this afternoon says L
the latest reports from the front tell f I
of continued Japanese successes. I
Without Advices. ,
St. Petersburg confesses that no re- i jH
ports of today's developments have
been received, but admits that in the
previous fighting "the Russians had
not been entirely successful in defend-
ing their positions. The atmosphere IH
at the War ofllce," adds the dispatch. 'jH
"is by no means cheerful." The lack ' jH
of advices from tho Russian front Is
regarded as significant.
Anxiety at Legation. jH
News of the battle between the Bus- , IH
slans an'd Japaneso was eagerly await-
ed hero throughout the day at the Ja- ' 'H
panese Legation. Many Inquiries were ( iH
made by British ofllpluls, but the Ja- IH
panese authorities were even less in
formed than the newspapers. The sus-
pense was not untlnged with anxiety, J :
which was more noticeable than at al- jH
most any previous phase of the war. ,
KUROPATRIN . REPORTS. ,
Left Wing and Center of His Army
Falls Back. jll
ST. PETERSBURG, Oot, 13. Gen. Ku- I !
ropatkln reports that during tho fighting . , IH
yestorday and today the advanco troops
were reinforced from tho principal posi- M
tlons; that this evening tho left wing was SH
ordered to fall back on tho main position, ' il
and that about 2 p. m. tho center also
was obliged to fall back The report j jH
does not mention tho fighting on tho right ( B
wing. The full text of Gen. Kuropatkln's I 1
report, which Ih dated October 13, fol- I 1
Tost of Report. I H
"Lost night and throughout today tho -JJI
Manchurlan army was engaged in u florco 1 fH
fight. Tho Japancso concentrated a
great forco against our positions on tho '.H
center and right wing. Wo carried on i iH
the fight from advanced positions, nnd , jH
It becamo necessary' to support theso ad- 'fl
vanco guards from tho main position. v
Right Wing Retires. j lH
"Tho right wing held Its advanco post- i fH
tlon, and only at nightfall, under my or- tH
dors, rotlrod to the principal position. In f H
the center tho troops woro forced to re- H
tire from tho advance to tho main post- IH
lion about 2 p. m. According to reports IH
and to my own observations tho fighting IH
was mono dCBporate, Wo ropulsed nu- H
merous Japanese attacks and oursolves IH
assumed tho offensive Tho heroic do- IH
fenso of Its advance position by tho To- , IB
mak regiment la uspoclaUy deserving of tH
Village Recaptured, 1
"During the night our troops on tho
right ilank captured, at tho point of tho iH
bayonet, a village which had been l03t B
tho previous evening. On tho loft flank ,
Bovero fighting for tho possession of a
pass haB been continued. Our troops
scaled almost Innccessioio rocus ana ncia jH
their ground for two days, gradually ap- ll
proachlng the enemy, il
To Defend Positions. il
"I havo not vot received a roport of tho ' H
result of today's fighting on tho left wlnjr. 'H
Under the conditions of the fighting th jH
losses aro necessarily considerable. I t m
have ordored that the positions wo now IH
hold be stubbornly defended tomorrow. iH
BUT ONE OUTCOME.
Russian Embassador Confident Ja- 1
paneso Will Bo Defeated. jH
NEW YORK. Oct 13 Count Casslnl, jH
tho Russian Embassador, who spont iH
the summer months In Malno, has ar- '
rived here on his way to Washington,
where ho will at once reopen the Le- , iH
gntlon. Discussing affairs In the Far NH
East, the Embassador declared tho war
must go on to the end. iH
"There can be but one outcome, he 'H
continued. "When I say an end, I do H
not mean an end of Japan as a nation, IH
but an end to the pretensions of Japan
l on tho shores of tho Asiatic continent, i -1