TITE ATcIZONA JIEPUIJLTCAX, SUNDAY MORNING, MAY 8, 1904
THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
PUBLISHED BY THE
Arizona Publishing Co.
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PHOENIX. ARIZONA. MAY 8th. 1904.
The Strategy of Japan.
It haB been taken for granted that
the Russian policy will be a defensive
one for a long time to come, and no
the military experts at Washington and
at the European capitals have been
writing and giving forth profound ar
ticles and interviews on the strategy
of Japan many of these articles and
Interviews being bo profound that no
body could comprehend them. But
while everybody has been making a
mystery of Japan's operations, events
of the past few days have developed
to plainly the present strategy that
even a layman has no difficulty in un
It Is now clear, that after the occu
pation of Korea, Japan's immediate
objective has been the capture of Port
Arthur, and there is no . difficulty in
understanding why such an Immense
force was thrown against the Russians
on the Yahi. It is also made manifest
why Admiral Togo has made such des
perate efforts to close the entrance of
the harbor at Port Arthur.
As The Republican's readers do not
make a habit of keeping a map f t the
elbow. It is wcrth while to note seme
elementary facts In the geography of
the situation. From the Manchurian
mainland there are two peninsulas,
running south. The chief peninsula is
Korea; and the empire of Japan, which
comprises a series of islands in the
Pacific ocean, lies immediately east of
Korea. Korea is separated from Japan
by the narrow Japan sea, and from the
mainland of China by an arm of the
Yellow sea. The second and smaller
peninsula running southerly from
Manchuria is called the Liaotung pen
insula. It lies parallel with Korea and
i separated from tlwt empire by the
Korean bay, an upper reach of the
same arm from the Yellow sea. The
distance between 'the two peninsulas is
about 200 miles. Between the Liaotung
peninsula and the Chinese mainland
still farther west, is the northwestern
reach of the Yellow sea, the Liaotung
gulf. The distance across this stretch
of , water to China is about 200 miles.
The Liaotung peninsula dwindles to
a small point, and at this point is Port
Arthur, the southern terminus of the
trans-Siberian railroad, and Russia's
principal seaport and fortress in the
far east. The railroad runs from Port
Arthur in a northerly direction to Har
bin, 600 miles distant. Harbin is the
Junction where the Port Arthur line
intersects the 5,000-mile transcontinent
al line from Moscow to Vladivostok. A
few miles north of Port Arthur, on the
eastern shore of the Liaotung penin
sula, is the new port of Dalny, connect
ed with the Port Arthur-Harbin Una by
a little branch railroad. Russia ac
quired these seaports from China be
cause she found that Vladivostok, the
original terminus of the trans-Siber
ian railroad, is ice- bound half the
year. Vladivostok is 1.200 miles to the
northeast of Port Arthur.
Where the peninsulas of Korea and
Liaotunar leave the Manchurian main
land they are separated by-the Yalu
river, which flows southerly Into the
The first great land battle between
the Japanese and the Russians was
fought for the control of the Yalu. In
crossing the north bank of the river
from Korea and In driving the Rus
sians from their fortifications, the Ja
panese threw such aJi overwhelming
force against the Russians that the
victory became a rout. This . thor
oughly demoralized the" Russian
forces, and enabled Japan to gain a
strong foothold above the Liaotung
peninsula. Then, between the new
ground occupied and Port Arthur 200
miles to the south, there were only
scattered regiments of Russians. The
Japanese army of the Yalu having
thus shown its ability to hold the
main Russian army In check, the road
was left open for a second army of the
mikado's soldiers to be directed against
It seems that a landing was effect
ed on both sides of the peninsula on
Thursday, where the distance is not
more than 100 miles from shore to
shore, and In a few hours Japanese
soldiers had swarmed across the pen
insula from sea to sea and had seized
the railway for the time being a
Thus at a stroke Port Arthur was
Isolated, and It will shortly be under
siege by land as well as by sea. It
appears that Viceroy Alexleff and
Grand Duke Boris received news of the
Japanese landing, and were able to es
cape by rail before the line was seized.
Admiral Togo had two great objects ments or denying them any wh:le
ln trying to close the entrance to the ' some liberty. The observance of
Port Arthur harbor. His first- and i Sunday as a day of re3t Is imperative
least important object was to confine ( ly necessary for the health of working
the Russian warships to that harbor mankind. Its observance as a day of
so that the Japanese transports might ' worship is desirable, but the cause of
be free from danger In landing armies
at any chosen point.
The danger o .
Interference from the Russian
ships was never great, however,
late Admiral Makaroff did
excursion or two into the neighboring
waters, but he made no threatening
demonstrations. It is now apparent
that Admiral Togo's aim in the "bot
tling up" process has been to elimin
ate entirely the Port Arthur fleet a3 a
factor in the war.
The Russians claim that Port Arthur
can stand a siege or one year
from the land. Sooner or later, how
ever, the place must fall, and before
that catastrophe occurs the chief ob
ject of Russia will be to dispose of the
excellent fleet that is still In the har'
bor. As a last resort, of course, the
warships, big and little, will be de
stroyed and sunk by the Russians.
But, upon finding the surrender of
Port Arthur to the Japanese army
unavoidable, the Russian officers would
take their ships out for a death strug
gle with the enemy, of course; just as
the despairing Cervera sallied forth
from Santiago harbor when Shafter's
army threatened the ships from the
land. The result of such a battle
would be complete destruction of the
Russian fleet, to a certainty; but the
Japanese also would suffer severely,
and this possibility Admiral Togo
seeks to avoid. By sealing Port Ar
thur's harbor he leaves to Russia the
poor choice of surrendering her ships
or blowing em up. Japan, with but
six battleships In her navy. Is situat
ed almost exactly as was this country
at the outbreak of the Spanish war,
and Togo has had the same orders
that were Issued to Sampson and
Schley to protect his ships from in
jury by standing far out at sea. when
bombarding land . batteries, and to
avoid an engagement with the enemy's
fleet on even terms.
Pert Arthur may not actually fall
into the hands of Japan for many
months- to come, but the Japanese will
make a desperate attempt to take the
place before autumn; for within an
other six months the Russian fleet
from the Baltic may be on hand for a
reckoning. And meanwhile, Japan
has gone far toward accomplishing all
that she is likely to undertake on the
offensive. Baron Hayashi, the Ja
panese ambassador to Great Britain,
clearly explained a few days ago that
Japan must in time reach a point
whence her tactics will change from
the offensive to the defensive, and it
appears that this point is now almost
attained. It may be taken for grant
ed that Japan's military leaders are
too shrewd to push far into the inter
ior of Manchuria the very thing that
Russia most desires.
It Is to be expected, rather, that
Japan will select the best natural
strongholds in southern Manchuria,
commanding the railroad 'and holding
bases near th? Yalu river, and fortify j
them; and then after she has ap
tured Port Arthur-and made It In
pregnable and possibly after she has
captured Vladivostok, also having al
ready securely occupied Korea she
will play a waiting and defensive
. Sunday Observance at the Fair.
No good cause is advanced by prac
tising hypocrisy, and Sunday as a
sacred day will not gain in the esteem
of the working people of St. Louis in
consequence of the policy adopted.
Last Sunday, the first Sunday after
the opening of the' exposition, more
than forty thousand people applied ,
vainly for admission. They were ready
to pay the usual price, but -the gates
were barred against them. The thou
sands of people thus denied admis
sion, were chiefly laboring men and
their wives and ..children, from St.
Louis and neighboring towns. While
forced to stand outside, they had the
pleasure of seeing thousands of other
people admitted. The people' admit
ted were the bearers of passes em
ployes of the exposition, and the num
erous visitors to whom the courtesies
of the management were extended.
Presumably today will be the same.
The exposition management has no
choice in the matter of Sunday open
ing. One of the conditions attaching
to the grant of $000,000 from th
United States government was a con
gressional restriction requiring the
gates to be closed on Sunday. But in
obeying this federal requirement, the
officials of the exposition should not
make llesh of the people who pay and
fowl of the people who have passes.
Legally, no doubt,, the prohibition ap
plies only to paid admissions; the gate3
may swing open every Sunday to the
holders of free tickets. But If their
is any good sense in the fedei.l iv.
any good feature that it may pos
sess la nullified by opening the ex
position on the forbidden day to dead
heads. If It is sinful and destructive
to morality to admit a paying visitor
on Sunday, the sin is just as' great
when a visitor with a pass is admitted
And Incidentally, the law itself is
brought into contempt by this exhibi
tion of favoritism.
Congress Inserted the prohibitory
provision In response to a clamor from
some of the churches. Viewed with
out bias or prejudice, the law appears
to be of doubtful wisdom. People can
not be forced to attend church by de
priving them of some other form of
entertainment. Their regard for the
Sabbath day cannot be increased by
harsh laws restricting their move-
Christianity is promoted enly when
each individual has the fullest liberty
to worship God in his own way. Many
men and women, while losing the ben-
fit of instructive sermons, find th?nJ-
stives uplifted and find themselves
growing spiritually, merely by having
a day of ccmplete rest, or by wander
ing along shady roads, or through
woods and fields or driving.
From all accounts, tli3 "Pike" at the
exposition Is not particularly elevating
as a show, although it Is said to be
infinitely ahead of the Chicago "Mid
way" in respectability. But if con
gress in its wisdom had left all ar
rangements to the management, it
might have been possible to close th.2
sideshows on Sunday and keep open
enly the picture galleries and the nu
merous exhibits of a commendable and
Instructive character. Nobody will
i?ver be found In hell because hd
looked at-pictures on Sunday, his wife
and children by his side.
The most oppressive feature of the
Sunday closing rule is the hardship it
lays upon the working people whose
earnings are small. In St. Louis tind
In the cities within a half-day's ride of
the exposition, there are thousands of
men and women who must labor dili
gently throughout the six ' working
days In the week. Even when able to
lcse the day's wages, many of theml
find it impossible to get away from
their work. Sunday is the only day in
which they could conveniently visit the
exposition, but a moral and upright
congress has decreed that the exposi
tion shall not do business cn Sunday.
And the management adds to the ag
gravation by opening the gates to the
Bishop Satterlee on Eastern Society.
The Right Rev. Bishop Satterlee,
one of the most prominent of the
bishops of the Episcopal church, is
said to have startled the people of
Washington by his bold words before
the Ninth annual convention of the
diocese of Washington, Wednesday.
Speaking of society at the national
capital, the good bishop said:
"Dangers have arisen that the nine
teenth century Washington was free
from. A simplicity pervaded the so
cial atmosphere; men were classed for
what they were; not for what they
"In the twentieth century the to.ie
of life in Washington has become less
natural, social conditions have changed,
and for the wor.se. New residents, of
a wealthy and leisure class, who hold
no responsibility for the welfare of
the community, create a sense of cun;
irresponsibility in our citizens.
"These have false ideals and maku
pleasure the business of life. Their
influence percolates to all classes and
saps the foundation of character.
"For various reasons Washington is
destined to become more and more at
tractive to persons of wealth and leis
ure. Whatever local obligations bind
them through home ties and associa
Hons to the places from which they
come, here they are as free as every
American feels when isitins u city
"Irresponsible wealth, with its false
ideals, its dilletantism, its glorification
of pleasure and beauty, its luxurioas
style of living, its tendency to make
amusement and social engagements
the -chief business of life, is also, ns
past experience shows, an influence
which brings aDout moral degeneration
for such social conditions sap the
foundations of real Christian manhood
and womanhood and honeycomb the ro
bustness of character.
"The democratic simplicity of the
nineteenth century is a thing of the
nast. Instead we have the 'smart set.'
'roush set," and 'fast set," attracting
abnormal attention and exercising
enormous influence and giving an in
ternational capital tone to Washing
ton, which id unhaalthful and danger
ous." The bishop's picture of Washington
society as it is today is doubtless truo;
but it may well be doubted whether his
conclusions are correct when he makes
comDarisons with the past. If human
nature changes, it is for the
better, and it is likely that
the "smart set" of Washington
and of other cities is a shade
better than the "smart set" of a gen
eration ago. The population of the
country having vastly increased, there
are more fools and degenerates. in evi
dence: that is about the onlv differ
ence. As far back as history runs, it
is recorded that many intelligent peo
Ile believed that the world was going
to smash, morally, and they always
pointed to the past as showing bettor
conditions. And yet, the average of
morality, the average of intelligence,
and the canons of respectability, are
all on a higher plane today than ever
before in the history of the planet.
And. as The Republican pointed out
some time ago. Mr. Roosevelt's theory
of "race suicide" applies only to tho
"four hundred" of the eastern cities.
Providence seems to be taking care of
the American people.
It is claimed that more success would
attend Mr. Hearst's generous efforts to
Increase the per capita circulation of
United States currency in Arizona, if
the local custodians of the "expense
money" would exhibit more of a ten
dency to "loooen up."
WOULDN'T INCRIMINATE HIMSELF
Judge "Why can't you tell where
you were that evening?"
Wi'.ness "Because . your honor. I
might incriminate myself. I've forgot
ten what I told my wife about it."
Judge "The witness is excused. Go
on with the case."
j Little James
(Concerning the Confusing Taetk
Employed by t'lie Belligerents in tie
Th' Ways 'at th' Rushins an" th' Jap
a knees has of Conduitin' a Wcr is 1 ki
th' Waze cf Provident, past findin' out.
When th' Wor got Malted th' Jap
aknees admirle .Mister Togow, cudden't
rest till he put hisself in touch with
th' Ruthin Fleet at Pert Author, an'
th' Rushin Admirle laid so many mines
in th' Tlarbor t kee: th' Japukne.M
out "at he fergot where he put seme of
cm an' they pot Mislaid. Th' Jap
aknees Admirle kep' a darin' th' Rush
in Admirle outsite th' Harbor. Sez he.
"Jiat come on. an' le's jret away f um
ycr Land Batteries fo's 'at we won't be
Interrupted an' we'll have it cut." Th'
Rurhin Admirle he sez, "Yoa ii.-t come
inside th' Harbar, fer I got a cold an'
don't like to expos- myself to, th'
Drafts on th' Oshun. You come in an'
we'll see who'll wear th' Ch'ampeenship
Belt fer Hevvy Wait Navle Command
er In th' Fur East." Neither side wiitf
willin' to Sinn fer a Fite an' they
to-onerated to fill up th' Entrance to
th Harbor with ole ships an' Mines an'
Rushin Battleships an' Crooners so's
at they cudden't git at each othern.
They "Le's let 'em fite it cut cn
land fer th' Supremacy in th' Fur
When th' Wor broke out th' Rushlna
ez "at they ain't made up their Minds
whether they'll let th Japaknees land
In Cora or not, for they'll be sura to
make trubble. The nex' week they S27.
at it seems us if th' Japaknees has
landed a reddy, without givin' Doo No
tis accordin' to th' Zor's Roa's of Wor.
but they sez they won't make no Fus
about it if th' Japaknees don't git too
fur north. Th' Japaknees broke an
uther bunch of th' Koo'.s of Civilized
Worlair an' beun a t rowdin cn th'
Yaloo River. Th' Rushin ' Generl; he
Fez, "This is th' Limmit, an' 'at if th'
Mickadoo's forces keej s on tfcl-r On
lawfle Course they will be somo Blud
shed." Ilese-i "at th' Zcr wants th"
Wor conducked peeceful an' accordin'
to Keckonized L'sidgei, but if th' Jap'
aknees wants to make it a Ruff Ilouw
they can have it. Th Ru?hln Generic
sez 'at th' Ackthuns of th' Japaknees
has been marked with Ditonnesty an'
'.nsinse-rty funi th' be'nnin' an' 'at
their Moshuns cudden't never be Re
lide on a tall. They kep a bin 'about
what they wuz intendin' to do an' hew
many men tl.ey wuz bring'in' into th'
Nootrle Country of Cora. Rut h? fez
'nt if lh?y try to cio.-s th' Yaloo h.?
must uso foarce to repel 'em. He res
h3'll do it Gently but Fuim'y.
Th Japaknees crest th' Yalco an'
vSaves You Money
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Th.'.t we c;n Eu;plv magazines and periou.cais ai anon ore
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The Leader in Age, Experience,
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rollment and Results.
Twenty diplomas from Western Penman office to stu
dents since Dec. 1903. Superior work in every other
department. All commercial studies taught. Pitman,
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teachers of long and successful experience employed.
WRITE FOR CATALOGUE
BROWNSBERGER HOME SCHOOL.
LOS ANGELES, CALIFORNIA.
Pleasant study in the midst of the most.Ljautiful, hoim-like sxirrounlings. I);)V
session's. Shorthand made easy by the famous ''CHALK TALKS" of the principal,
machine at home, VHKE. Spanish free. All graduate in positions at good salaries
g. paoity in the city. Large gyiv.nasiuin. LATEST Ul TO DATE
ST 1N0 A XI) TK1MJTAUY SUBJECTS. Basket ball and other
lawns and fine shade tree:1.
they wuz some Actcol fitin' attended by
Slotler. Generle Kuropatkin, who's th'
Oenerle Chaffy of th' Rushl.n Oimy, he
sen's fer Generle Sasslitch an' he s?z
to him, sez he: "I heer 'at th' Cossox
has been fitln' th' Japaknees at th Ya
loo, an' I'm agoin' to hola you Re
sponsible fer this" here Promiio;'? Dis
turbance. Tak. off your Vermiform an'
your Sord an' give it to some other
Generle 'at'll know when to use it
an' when not to. Ycu come offal neer
a Roonin' my Strajety Plans. If yoa'd
a licked til' Japaknees at th" Yaloo th'
disaster would'a' been Unrepairab'e.'7
"I t'hot you wanted em licked," sea
th' L,ait Generle Sassiitch.
"I do," Replize Generle Kuropatkin,
"when I z'tt 'ein where I want 'em."
"Where's that, at?" asts Mister i?a.-s-'.Itch.
"Saint Petersburg," sez Geneile Kur
opatkin in Jleply.
A CHOICE OF EVILS.
"What is your favorite study?"
"I don't know," answered the boy
with chapped hands.
"Xn; like trying to uess whether I'd
have a surained ankle or a stomach
Price. Pi ice.
$4 20 $3 50
DOO 8 v
The only busing school in the city that
FOR ILLUSTRATED CATALOGUE.
F. BROWNSBERGER, Principal.
YOU CAN LEARN GREGG
There are two methods of instruction:
First. The attendance, or personal instruction method.
Second. The correspondence, or home study method.
Of the first method nothing need be s.tld except that it Is preferable
Of the second method it may be Raid that It Is no experiment, but I
daily becoming more and 'more a factor In the educational forces of ' th
The Woodbury College Correspondence
Course in Gregg Shorthand
Is designed to meet the requirements of the thousands who find it
either impossible or impracticable to attend school in person, among whom
1. Those who are employed during: the hours of school attendance.
2. Those who consider themselves past the school age, but not pass
the learning: age.
3. Those living at a considerable distance from Los Angeles.
In order that all interested may get an idea of the ease and simplicity .if
learning Gregg shorthand we offer for a short time to send the first corre
spondence lesson in our m:iil course
Write at once. It may prove a cur r.ing point in your life, and a stepping
stone to advancement and permanent success.
LOS ANGELES IS COOL IN SUMMER.
All who come to Los Angeles for the summer are invited to pursue a full
or partial course of study at the Woodbury College.
SOME WOODBURY FEATURES:
1. New and distinctive college bv ilding. 2. Incomparable school rooms
clean, light, cool, spacious, inviting. 3. Thorouga and fascinating courses
of study in Bookkeeping, Shorthand, Typewriting and all tributary branches.
4. Strong, helpful teachers. 5. Admirabe social features, but strict attention
to business during business hours. 6. O pen air Gymnasium and Playground.
7. Large, well ventilated, delightful Social hall. 8. Progressive and vigor
Write for College Journal and special information. Address
Los Angeles, Cal.
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ators employed. Vaiior. electric and tub
baths, facial massage, chiropody and
manicuring. Special a'tention to Arizona
patrons. MRS. M. HERBERT, Mgr.
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