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MONDAY EVLMNti. BEFT. 12.1904
Arn:i: A??rr three moothe' laborMr.
Bocaetell haaaeot foftb hi- letter ofac
c-ptaiice ?a the candidatc of the repub
lican party for President ofthe United
gUtea. Its extreme length will Moea
Barily latpalraay forceor logic it may be
aoppceed to contain in this day ofboat
|iu| aad activity, and the fact that the
writet asaerta that, if elected, he will
c.iitinue tbe poiicj be ia BOW
piirsuing should be a sufficient reasou
for tbe puhlicdeclitiing his servicea r.ext
\ renber. The letter il emaaa ofaa*
Himption from beginning to end, and
ahotild have littlc weight with the niil
lloOfl of Americans who have for the
pait threeyears kept themselves posted
in the freak* of the areaant occupant of
tlie White llnu.-e. A synoj.sis of the
neper will be found elsewhere iu the
Gasette. This cootahuall there is in it.
There are howevei Bome strunge utter
Bncea in the letter, amoog them one to
the effect tbat "no one can aecnte the
republican party "l trickery aad laein
cerity." The writet baeee his appeal to
voters on what tho republicao party has
dona and is doing and tbe atowaJ tbat it
is the intcntioii ol that organization to
oonduct thegovernment ui>on the same
lioeain thefuture. Mr. Booaerelt,aamay
bare been ar.ticipated, juatifiea tbe parl
this country played in precipitating tbe
war with Bpain and the acquiaitioo of
tbe Pbilippine Ulanda, Porto Kico and
tbe Sandwicb and Bamoan Islands, and
ini. i tbe ludicrona aaaertton that "the
adminiatration bebared tbrougbont the
Panama incident with good faith." He
s:i>- tbe adminiatration baa been tbe ok
ject of miarepreaentation ia its procedure
in the latter affair. Qootltiona from
aneecbee delivered by Mr. Rooeereltoo
recent oeeaaioaa add to tbe roluminoua*
in-- ol his letter. The as.-ertion that
"tbe ezpenditnrea of the naHon have
been maoaged in n spirit ufeoooomy as
far remoted froru waateaa from niggard
neaa" in the face ofthe fact that In 1900
there waa a aurplua ol 190,000,000 in
the treaaury and that now a delicit of
more than 140,000,000 appeara, needa
no oomment. Taken as a wbole, it ii an
epiatle ofatraw and adda nothing to his
tory or litcrnture._
It is generally nuderatood now that
wben Chaiman Babcock, ofthe repub
liean wngreaaional committee, came to
Waahington recently, with tbe declara
tion that tbe repiiblicatis would carry
the presidency, but mlght lose the
Uonae, be was pating the way for a
campaign aaaaaament upon the corpora
tiooa tbat enjoy republican tariff legiahv
tinn. Daring more recent years, as the
presidency has gone so has the House.
During Grant'a aeoond term adminiatra?
tion tcandaia ao abooked the country
that in 1874 the democrats gained con
trolof the House and made8am'1 Ii. lian
dall 8[ieaker. C'liairman Babcock, wboia
tborongbly oooreraanl with tbe tcandaia
ofthe Rooaarell adminiatration, the poet
ollice hmnda and corrnption, doobtleea
had theae mattera in mind when be
made his cry for boodle.
BoflB kii.i; among the New York re?
publican politiciana baa becomea recog
i.i/vl fact and the comentions held in
that State are BaBBPly to ratify the actioii
Of the boaaaa, That this is true is
ahown by theatatemeat thatGoternoi
Odell offered tba republican nomination
for Gorernor of New York to Heary W.
T.itt, brotherof WarSecretary T.iit. laal
Toeaday. Mr. Taft, boweter, declined
theofterand would not allow hia name
to be preaented to tba state eonvention.
From the attitude of the Goternor there
cati be little doiiht that he tegards hiui
nelf as tbe omcial mouthpiece of his
party, and azpecta to be ahle to control
a majority ofthe delegatea,
[OlWl ' the Alexandria Gaxette.l
Waahington, 1>. C Bept 18.
p, ,,:riii U loaetelt'a letter of ae
oeptance movea cbainnan Oowherd, ol
the democratic congreaaional committee.
to worda of critictam Mr. Oowherd
taya: "He aaya the party came in in
and retained its place in 1900 on
piedgea acrnpaloualy inlfllled. It came
iu on the falea pledgc of international
bimetalliam, which it never intended to
carry OOt He talks about the demo?
cratic party being 'shifty, uncertain,
and changing its conrictiona.1 Rooae
velt began political life as ? free trader
and upheld the doctrinc in his numer
oua works, notably tbe Life of Benton.
He only cbanged his principlea as an
nonnced in hia apeecb withdrawing from
the Tariff Relorea dnb, becauae be
COUld not get pr m >ti->n in the republi?
can party on IhoM principlea He
i.ot announce,becaaac he baa none,
his policy in regard tothe tmsts. Not
withatanding bUloogdiacnaaion ofthe
tariff,ittaimpoaaible todiscover whatpo
sitiou heoooopiestoday iu regard torevis
(on. He exclaimi that expeadta-rea have
not irjcreaaed under republican rnle.
Then he ezplaloa why they have in
ireased. He repeata the statement
about hon booeatly the deparUaenta
have l?een adminiatered, although be
sent a aaaaaaae to Oongreat in which he
?<iid that frauds, forgeries, briberie.- and
?corruption, such as had never before been
euualled, obtained in the postal service,
..ind when under, his direction, for ^the
firat time in the history of this country
01 investigation of department? had been
refused, although the existence of cor
ruptioa has been shown. There are
many other aaaoaapUoaa of fact in hia
lettor, which the records will not ioe
Thc Japanese today made the cnarge
ollieialv tbrough their legation here
tbat ihe Russians have been using dum
dum bullets. A dispatch from the
Foreiga Office at Tokio received by
Miniater Takahira this morning says:
'The Manchurian anny reporta that
two kinds of dum-dumbulleta have been
luind among the munitions ofwar cap
tured after ~the battle of Liaoyang.
They reseinble the oartridgea used in
Iho noaalati rifleof the type of 1891.
It is auppoead that the woundB received
hv some of the Japanese in this battle
w, re inflicted by this kind of bullet."
Instrtictions have been aent by the
N ivv Department to Rear Admiral
tl io<lrich to kcep his fleet, the PaelrV
o San Francisco to watch U?'0"ftU8'.
r:ati transportLena. U"deri?,'vernation.
r] law the latter haa the '',gnl to enter a
port of a neutral uati'-;aand ren)ain there
.,r twenty-four >;;ourg or to take on coa]
? ifflcleat t"'carry her to the nearest port
r nationality or to make repairs
"'' n ily for thepurpose of making her sea
worthy. The collector of thc port at
San FraaeJeeo will be expected to make
a survcy of the vessel and determine the
oxteol ol' thc necessary repairs. After
thc repaira shall have been roade the
I. >na will be allowed 24 hours in which
eitber to leave thc port or to dismantle,
ii which ldtter case she will be held till
the elose of the war.
The execulive coniniittce of the Amcr?
ican Kederation of Lahor met herc this
morning, the se.-?ions to contitiue
Tbievts made a raid carly Sunday
morning upon the effecta of the officers
ol the Brown anny at the matieuver
camp at Thoroughl'ure, Va., and rc
lieved Iheni ofinore than $D>00 in cash,
. lidea a qnantitv of gold watches and
other jewelry. The fact did not become
koowa genc'rally until today when some
of thc offlcera returning from themaneu
vers reported it at the War Department.
There is no clew to the robbers. It ia
said that Bcsirly every regiuiental head
(piartcrs in the Brown anny was visitcd
and tbat onch suflered to a greater or
Acting P. M. (J. Shallenberger this
morning officially designated Ward Bur
lingame, chicf clerk of the dead letter
office, as acting suporintendent of the
diviaion to temporarily fill the vacancy
cauaed by the auicide of Suporintendent
TURNING TO PORT ARTHUR.
While (icneral Kuropatkin's soldiers
are resting aud his engincers are
Itreogtbeoiag the rear Russian pnsition
at Tie I'ass, the commamlers of thiee
JapaoOM artnies are reported to be plan
nitig another flanking inovenient with
a view to cutting ott" some ol the Kus
siao foroea before they reach the Pass.
Qeooral Koropatkin reporta to the
CV-ar that there were no bO0tillttO0 8ab
nrday "except laabjoineanl patrol en
The scene of active operations is once
raore tranaferred to I'ort Arthor, where
another general aaaanlt by the Japanese
i- daily expeeted. The Japanese army
before. the Roaaian Qibraltar numbers
80,000 ineti. It is reported that tlie Jap
aneae aow cootrol Loaiaa Bay to the
northweat and 1'igeon Bay to the eaat ot
Bti-sia is agaiti ready to nieet Japan
on thc sea. The Raltic fleet, conaisting
of nine battleships, iour cruisers and
aereral torpedo boats and torpedo-boat
deatroyera, in command of vice Aibniral
Rojeatveosky, hassailed from Cronstadt.
The fleet will touch at Libau, where it
will bejoinedbyl2 tran.iporta, colliera
aad stipplv ships, and procee<l thence to
the far Kast. The Czar and Grand Duke
Alexia, the Higfa Admiral aud other
naval dignitarics saw the fleet depart
aod wished thc oflicers and men good
Now that the war correspondents are
eradiog both the Russian and Japanese
ieii-ors by sending their descriptions of
the great battle of Liaoyang from Cbina,
the truth of tbe military coudition pre?
vioiis to and dnring the seven-days'strug?
gle is made public. Foreign observers
and corre0poodent0 are of the opinion
tbat the Roaaiaa rerarac was caused by
demoralizatioo, -he result of four
mootha' lallare ;n the field. Russian
offlcera nadereatiaiatad the strcngth and
Hghtiog abilities of the Japanese and
throwlng aside responsibilities plunged
into reckle.ss diaripaUoo in tbe city of
A "report from St. Petersburg statea
tbat "in view of the paramount military
, xigeaeea in the bv Kast" V'iceroy Alex
ieff has teadered his resignation to the
Cxar. It is belicved that the differences
between him and General Kuropatkin
have been revived.
An offichd report of the Japanese
losses at Liaoyang states that the killed
aod wouoded aggregated I7,r>39, includ
iog 186 oflicers killed and 404 wounded.
Will I?e Asked to Iiitervene.
A dispatch from St. Louis say- the
powers of the world, signatory to The
Hngue convention, will be asked by the
[nterparliamentary Union at its twelfth
confereuce to intervene in the Russo
Japancse war ; Prcsident Roosevelt will
be reqneated to call a second session ot
I'he Ilague convention ; compulsory ar
bitratiou will be advocated ; the use of
mbmarioe mines in time of war will be
ii, and many kindred resolutions
will bepreaantedduring thedeliberations
? I next week.
Broaaela, LondonaudCopenhageii will
be recomtuended as the respective places
tiir the conferetues of the uext threc
reara by the exeeutive council.
Thc decision to undertake to bring
aboal intcrvention in the far eastcrn war
was not rciiched until after a heated dis
cuaaioa, at times bitter. When the
propoaitioa was brought forward. M. Oo
chery, n Frenoh deputy, was on his feet
in an instant. He objected yigormsly
to any attempt whatever t<> inject the
matter into the conference. He was sup
p>rted by Marquis di San Cueliano, ire?
ideut of the Italian group.
News has been received from German
Nea Onlaea saying thatnativesattacked
the Oatholk missiou and murdered
Father* Baaahaa and Ruttar, Brothers
I Bley, I'larschaert and Schellekens and
l Sisters Sotia, Agatha, Annie, Agnes and
I Angella. Thirty-six nativea were cap
i turedand lrtofthem were executed for the
! crime. The deaign of the natives waa
t ? iiiiirder all the whites, but this wa?
News of the Day.
Mr. Francis White, who was a direc
tor in numerous financial, educational
and charitable institutions of Baltimore,
died yeaterday after a lingering illnesa.
The Canadian Pacific west-bound Con
tinental Expreas was held up Saturday
night by fotir maskeu men, four and a
half milea west of Misaion Junction, in
a wooded district. They robbed the
mail and expreascars and escaped. They
secured $6,000 or more without firing a
The Russian transport Len*. carrv
ing 23 guns, arrived at S??;, Francisco
yeaterday from Vladivo?'l0|r. Her cap
Uin declares she is *4 transport in need
of repairs. Her arrival has been re?
ported to W'^hington. An officer of
the ship -admittcd she had been2on a
cruisip-g expedition, hoping to capture
??Tje trans-Pacific vessel carrying con
Anti-Semitic rioting took place at
Rovno, in the government of Volhynia,
Russia, September 4, during which many
persons were injured and shops were
pillaged. A similar outbreak occurred
at Sroeld, in the government of Kieff,
where troops were ealled. Ninety-eight
houses and 145 shops were pillaged, and
several persons were seriously and many
slightly wounded by the troops. Many
of the rioters were arrested. The affair
lasted two days, September 4 and 6.
William J. Ferguson, 38 years old, a
theatrical advance agent, is dying in a
New York hoapiul from a pistol ahot
.vound said to have been inflicted by
Mrs. Gertrude Roberta in the Metropoli
tan Hotel yeaterday morning. The
woman says Ferguson attempted to as
sault her.' There is some mystery about
the affair. Ferguson at first did not ac
cuse the woman ofshooting him, but
said he shot himself. He subsequently
reproached Mrs. Roberts for shocling
him. Gertrude E. Roberta was arraign
ed before Magistrate Moss today. and
was committed to the Tombs without
bail for 48 hours.
A singular afl'air took place in Weat
minister Abbey in London yeaterday.
At the middle of the morning service of
series ol loud exploeions came from the
north transept and started the kneeling
congregation to its feet, causing an al
most dangerous rush for the doors. The
Rev. Canon Duckworth succeeded in
reassuring the people and in preventing
a panic. It was discovered that the
cause of the explosions wasafirecracker,
tlic label attached to which showed tho
outrage to be the work of a fanatical ad
herent of the late John Kensit, the anti
ritualistic crusader. The culprit es?
caped in the confusiou following the ex?
It is said in Charlottesville that pui -
lic sentiment on the McOue murder has
not changed, but the people are satis
fied with what has been done for the
The I). R. Midyette Company, capi
tal stock 1100,000, to conduct in Rich?
mond a southern agency of the Fidelity
Mntual Lif'e Insurance Company, has
been chartered by the Virginia Corpo
Southern Railway detectiveshave cap
tured, in Sussex county, at a station
ealled Homeville, a band of twelve ne
grooa somewhat similar in purpose to
the "Before Day" clubs thtt are being
rounded up farther South. This band
styled themselves the "Rough Riders,,'
and their object, it is allegcd by the de
tectives, was to rob andburn houses and
stores in the vicinity of Homeville. The
twelve captives are charged with rob
bing and burning the Southern Rail?
way station at Homeville, and with plot
ting to rob and burn the general store of
Bert A Chapel, at the same place. The
leader of the band is Bud Tucker. The
negroes areconfiued in the Suseex jail,
a wooden structure, and the dotectives
fear they will make their escape. An
eflort will be made to have the prisoners
removed to Petersburg for safety.
Jesse Jackson, a negrooriginally from
Indiana, but recently following the rail
road construction camps in Virginia,
was shot and captured after resistance
to arrest nearOrangeSaturday. Special
Police Officer James Roach attempted
to arrest him at Culpeper Thursday
night about 11 o'clock. The negro re
sisted, and when Officer Roach struck
him over the head with his baton the
negro, who was armed, drew his pistol
and shot the officer. The bullet struck
Roach'scollar button and passed en
tirely through his neck. Officer Roach
is still alive. and it is thought will re
cover. When the oflicers went to the
negro cabin near < )range wbcre Jackson
had been located he attempted to escape,
and fired at the oflicers, who returned
the fire, wounding him in the leg. He
has admittcd that he is the man who
shot Officer Roach._
Eight Peraona Drowned.
The Delaware river steamer Columbia,
on its way from Philadelpbia to Bristol,
Pa., last night, crashed into a steam
lannch about ten miles north of Phila?
delpbia, giinding it to pieees and caus?
ing the drowning of eight of the dozen
occupants of the amall boat. All of the
party were Philadelphians. The acci
dent was the tragic ending of a day's
pleasure trip on the river. The launch
was owned by Joaeph Fortescue, and the
party had been made up from among a
fewofhis friends. The day was spent
in a cruise up the river asfaraaTren
ton. The return trip was begun after
nightfall, the pilot of the boat keeping
close to the Pennsylvania shore on the
run down the river. When a point was
reached near Andulsia, the Columbia
?uddenly loomed up ic the darkness.
Fortescue jammed his wheel to star
board, but just a raoment too late. The
big steamer struck the launch squarely
in the middle and cut it in half, throw
ing all the occupants into the water.
A terrible shriek went up as tbe
boat* struck, which almoet cauaed a
panic among the passengers on board
the Columbia. Dozensof lile-preaervers
were thrown overboard to thoee in the
water and a boat was lowered. Not
withstanding the fact that Capt. Camp
bell, of the Columbia, iuetantly reversed
his eugine, the Columbia was some dis
tance from the struggling people in the
water when she came to a full stop.
When the rowboat reached the spot only
four persons could be found in the dark?
ness. It ia believed that several of the
victims were crushed by the paddle
wbeela of the Columbia. The survivora
of the launch claim the launch waa burn?
ing the neceasary river ligbts, as doea
also Capt. Campbell. The latter de
clared last night that the accident was
LETTER OF ACOEPTANOE.
The bong-looked-for letter of accep
tance from Mr. Roosevelt haa at last
appeared, and it may be tru)y aaid that
the r.iountain has labored and brought
for -a mouse. It conaista chiefly of aa
suinptions and attempted depreciation of
democratic principles. It is elongated,
uvuking 62 pagea in 'pamphlet lorni.
Oomparatively few will have either the
time or patience to peruse it in its en
fcrety. The lolicwing ia subatan'ially
hat the writer deairea the people of the
United Statea to swallow :
No other adminiatration (then thepres
ent one) in our hiatory, no other govern
mant in the world, haa moreconsistently
atood for the broadest spirit of brother
hood in our common humanity, or haa
held *a more resolute attitude of pro
test against every wrong that outraged
the civilization of the age, at home or
Pension Order No. 78 (directing that
any veteran of the civil war who has
reached the age of 62 years ahould be
presumptively entitled to a peusion of
$6 a month) is justified, not merely on
legal grounds, but also on grounds of
The record of the last seven years
proves that the party now iu powercan
be trusted to take the additional action
ueceasary to improve and strengthen
our monetory system and that our op
ponenta caunot be ?o trusted.
The action of the Attorney-Oeneral in
enforcing the anti-trust and iuterstate
commerce laws, and the action of the last
Oongreas have for the first time opened
acbance for the national government to
deal intelligently and adequately with
thequeslions affecting society because of
the accumulatiou ol capital in great cor
When they (the democrats) speak of
protection aa robbery, they of course
niust inean that it ia immoral to enact a
taritl deiigned to secure to the American
wageworker the beoefit ofthe highstand
ard of living which we desiie to see kept
up in this country. To speak ot the
tariff in this senae aa robbery is on its
From time to time schedulew must un
doubtedly be rearranged and readjusted
to meet the shiftingneeds of the country.
but this can with safety be done only by
those who are conimitted to the cause ol
the protective system.
At no time in the hislory of thi- or
any country has there been anera aopro
du'ctive of material benefitalike to work
ingmenand employcras during the seven
year- that have just passed.
Tbe army as it is now is as small as it
can possibly be and serve its purpose as
an effective nucleus.
The expenditures of the nation have
been managed in a spirit of economy, as
far removed from waste as from niggard
The pnblic work of the UniteJ States
has never been conducted with a highcr
degrce of honesty and efficiency than at
the present time. Wc have known no
party in dealing with offenders.
Any abindonment ol the policy which
we have ateadily pursued in the Philip
piae islands would be fraugbt with dis
honor and disaster.
Our government has been true to the
spirit ofthe fourteenth atnendment in
There is not a policy, foreign or do
mestic, which we are now carrying out,
which it would not be disawtrous to re
We hold ever before us as the all-im
portant end of policy and administration
the reign of peace at home and through
out the world.
The purchasing power olthe average
wage received by the wageworker has
grown faster thau the cost of living, and
this in spiteofthecontinualshorteningof
There has been an cnormous increase
in the annual agricultural output and in
the value of farm property.
Thediminution in the amount ofthe
siirplus is due to expenditures on ac
count of such highly desirable improve
ments as rural free dclivery, irrigation,
pensions to veterans and the purchase
of the Panama canal. There has been
rigid economy in the administration of
public business and all offenders have
been held to strict accountability, no
mercy being shown to wrongdoers, who
have been hunted out and prosecuted
with the utmost vigilance.
The republican party's achievemeots
in the past afford a prophecy for the
THE MANEUVER8 OVER.
The maneuvers and the third battle of
Manassas are things ot the past. Train
after train loaded wiih troops left thc
camps for distant States yesterday, and
by tonight all of the troops will have
left these camps.
Gen. Corbin left corps headquarters
yesterday morning for Washington in an
automobile. Mrs. Corbin and Mrs.
Grant accompanied tbc general.
The rcview on Saturday was not so
large as had been expected, many of the
meu being too much used up to mareh.
Some of the Southern troops refused to
parade with the negro militiamen of the
First Separate Connecticut Infantry.
The first actualminglingof thenegrocs
and the whites came atthe review Satur
urday, but instead of any trouble result
ing the Sonthern mon simply wtthdrew.
In addition to the SonthCarolinians the
Third Tennessee Infantry was conspicu
ous by their absence, while the other
Southern commands paraded by bat
talions instead of reginienta. Mauy of
the individual aoldiers simply droped out
of line and declined to take part in the
parade. The North Carolina troops
were abaent also.
The Seventieth Virginia Reginient
and the Richmond Howitzers fought
with the Blues in the "battles." In
double-time movement at the review on
Saturday the artillery losta wheel, throw
ing three men to the ground. They
jumped quickly to the gun, replaced the
wbeel and did it so quickly that the ac
? ident did not break the line. For this
they received special commendation
from the rciewiag oflicers.
There were scores of prostrations, and
the heat and dust combined to make
hundreds of men sick, while sleeping in
a blanket on the hard ground, with the
sky for roof, is not the acrae of comfort
but as a whole tbe maneuvers bave been
Aa a result of aconference with Judge
Nicol and Maj. French, provost marshal
Mayor Wagener of Manaasaa on Satur?
day ordered all the saloons in the place
cloaed till 10 o'clock this morning.
A telegram from Monastir reports a
new movement by the Bulgarian revo
lutionary leaders. One of tbese leaders
who started with forly membera has now
a most formidable body.
RTJSSIANS 8TILL RETREATINO.
St. Petersburg, Sept. ^.-General
Kuropatkin's army has agaia taken.up
____"? 'JL, taea stated on several occa
atns a sSnd will probably be made
agaio'at any advance which the Japaneae
St. Petersburg, Sept. 12.?Lieutenant
General Sakaharofl reports that the Jap?
anese have not started north of the Yen
tai in any considerable nurabers. They
have, he says, several large camps on the
railway south of there toward Liaoyang.
St. Petersburg, Sept. 12.?An official
dispatch received today denies the report
that General Mistchenke, who command
ed the Russians eaat of Liaoyang, was
killed to the eastward of that city on
The Maine Election.
Augusta, Maine, Sept. 12.?Maine's
voters will today choose a governor.
four members of Congress, a State legis
lature and county officera. The cam
[iaign has been quite spirited and it is
expected a large total vote will he polled.
Politicians of both partiea agree that thc
majority for the republicians will not be
as large as it has been in recent years.
Mr. Cobb, republican candidatc for
governor, expects not less than l.r),000
plurality. Democrats as a rule are hope
ful that the republican plurality will
fall aa low as 10,000. The democrats
expectto increaaetheir membershipin the
lower brauch of the legislature by 30,
and la the Senate by three.
Portland, Me., Sept. 12.? Reports re?
ceived from various pointa throughout
the State indicnte uufavorable Jweather
conditioua for today's election. It is
leared that unless the conditions change
later, the vote polled will be small.
Laterthe skiescleared andeverything
pointed to a heavy vote. The voting up
to noon indicated that the republican
plurality would not fall off from that of
two years ago.
heliei are Kepublicana.
Wilmington, Del.,Sept. 12.?Addicks
republicans are dismayed over the re?
sult of the primary election as union
republicans refused to vote. Out of
nine tbousand registered republicans
only 1,020 voted. Negroes refused to
vote the Addicks ticket and former stal
wart workers of the Addicks party were
found inducin-r the voters to stay away.
Pieaident Booaatalt and the national
committee mtist now lake a band to
straightcn out the tangle. The New
castle county otlices are fat ones, and
are filled by anti-Addicks republicans.
With the Addicks ticket in the tield the
eoaaty otteea will go to the democrats.
The Addicks people are using county
cuiditioiis to forcc the acceptance of
(lonrad wr Governor. This would give
the Secretary of State the patronage, in
cluding voters assistants. There are
men who make it po<siblo at election to
Crown Prince tO Vlsit Kngland.
Manchester, Eng., Sept. 12.?It is
learned here that Crown Prince Fred
erick William, of Germany, before his
marriage to the Duchess Cecilia, will
visit Kngland as the guest of King Ed
ward. The prince is expected toward
the aad of October. The Kaiser, it is
aaid, wiU allow the prince$40,000 a year,
aad the Reichatag will vote him 180,000
additional. It is also reported that the
relatio-is betweeu Kaiser Wilhelm and
King Leopold, ot Belgium, aro shained.
The Kaiser tried lo reconcile Leopold
and his daughter, the Countesa Lonyay,
?ad Princess Louise, of Coburg Leo?
pold, in a discourteous letter, blutitly
told the German emperor to mind his
AssaulttMl Hla Wlfe.
Richmond, Va., Sept. 12.?John War
renton, a painter and athlete, attacked
his wite in the street in Petersbiir?today.
He slashedthe back of the woman'sneck
from side to side. It is expected that
Mrs. Warrenton will die. On August
15th, the woman left her husband, of
whom she was mortallyasraid, and went
to livc with her mother. This morning
Warrenton tried topersuade her toreturn
to him. She refused, and when War?
renton drew his razor, *he started to run.
After his attack on his wife, Wareuton
walked to the jail and cooly surrended.
He refuses to talk.
.lew balting Hiots.
Berlin, Sept. 12.?Word was received
here today of a fierce Jew-baiting riot in
Poland. At Sosnowick the Jew-baiters,
armed with revolvers, knives and stones,
attacked the synagogues and many of
the worshippers were wounded. The
mob then proceeded to plunder tbe
Ghetto. The authorities gave the Jews
but half-hearted support. Ten persons
were arrested. Another outbreak oc
earred at Eoara, 1'oland. The soldiers
of the town attacked the Ghetto and
were not subdtied until the municipal
fire hose was turned on them.
Oaaaaaa Military Manenvrea.
Berlin, Sept. 12.?One hundrcd thou
aaad men, compose<l of two army corps,
a brigade and several regiments, today
engaged in military maneuvres. The
area extends from the Baltic sixty miles
inland. The emperor has ordered sev?
eral of Germany'smost important battles
reenacted for the instruction of the Ger?
man oflicers. Crown Prince Frederick
William will make his military debut at
these maneuvres. Ihe emperor intends
to entrust him with most difficult tasks.
Sirlkeat Marsclllets Settled.
Mareeilles, Sepi. 12.?The strike of
the marine reservea, which has seriously
blocked steamships traffic at this port
for three weeks, past, is considered as
ended, the shipowners having consented
to modifications in their reply to the
atrikers. It is estimated that the two
Mtrikes have cost Marseilles an average
dailv loss of $600,000 or a total of
The N'ewr York Btoek Market.
New Yr.rk, Sept. 12. 11 a. m.? Ontinued
a.tivity eharacterited the stock niarkt-t this
moralae;, hut tba eeataa af pricea developed
? msiderable irreiziilarity. Tbere waa a sensa
lioaal awtaaea af atat alx aaiatalaWaw
.lersey Central. hased upon a revival of the
rumors of a dividend increase. The other
hij?h priced anthrantf n.al itatBY darJiaaa 1
I* r i?<-nt. Southern Railway acored an ad
taaeaefaear a tH>'"t "" tne excellent corn
prospeet rvfM.rtrsi hy the government.
In the laat analyais nobody kaawa, hut we
do know that it i? under strict law. Abuae
that law even slightly, pain results. Irrrx
ularliving mean* drraiiKementoftheurirans,
resulting in Coaatipation, Haadaehe ot Li\er
troulile. Pr. Kinir s New I.ife Pills .tuickly
raadjaail tliis. It's ttentle, yet thurough.
Oal] ?? Bl B, BV Leadbeater A Sotm' drug
President Roosevevt and Senator
Fairbanks will receive reports together
at Oyster Bay, N. Y., from the Maine
election thia evening.
While a large steel plate waa being
removed last night in the Homeatead
Steel Works, at Pittsburg, Pa,, it atruck
three men, one of them being so badly
iniured that he died a tew hours later.
Firo at ten o'clock this morning, de
Btroyed the Block ice and cold storage
plant at Manaaquan, N. J., in which
was stored 1,000,000 pounds of fiah val
ued at $80,000. The building waa valued
The firet aeasion of the interparlia
mentary union for the promotion of
international arbitration, was held this
morning, at the Worlda Fnir at St.
LDuis. The Congress elected Congreas
man Bartholdt, as its president.
Nan Patterson, under indictment in
New Y'ork for tbe murder of Caesar
Young, today celebrated her 22nd birth
day. Among her visitore were ber
father andheryoungerbrother, of Waah
iugton, D. C. The young actress re?
ceived many letters of congratulation.
The letters also wished her a speedy
The White Star line steamer Ger
manic, which ran aground last night,
off Sandy Hook, while inward bound,
from Southampton and Cherbourg, was
floated tbia morning and proceeded to
her pier. The vessel sustained no dam
age. The Germanic haa been running
in the American line service in place of
the New York, which was laid up for re
The explosion of a bombin a house on
Third Avenne, New York, at 1:40
o'clock this morning, cauacd consider
able damage to the building, and great
excitement among the reaidenta in that
and neigbboring tenamenta. Flames
followed the explosion but they ware
soon drowned ont. Oniy one person
was injured. An Italian who kept a
barber shopon the ground floor of the
wrecked building, was arreated ou sua
picion of having caused the explosion.
Henry O. Davis, democratic uominee
for Vice President, held an important
conference in New York this afternoon
with Chairman Taggart, of the demo?
cratic national committee, August Bel
mont, former Senator James K. Jonea,
William Rodie and other democratic
leaders, and went over the situation
earelully with the plain purpose of pro
secuting a more vigorous campaign.
SenatOf Arthur Pue Uorman, of Mary
hind, will reach New York tonight and
the conference will becontinued through
out tomorrow. David B. Hill went to
Iiosemonl today. He had lunch with
the Parker faniilv and held a conference
with the nominee.
It issaid that Lieut. Gov. Higgins, of Olean.
?ill l.t> the candidate of the republican State
eonveution for QofBtnot af (few York.
The British steamers Inventor and
Goolistan were in collision oft'Lisbon
today. The Goolistan sank, and seven
of tbose aboard her were drowned.
The Russian consul at Nybcrg, to?
day, sailed to meet the Russian Baltic
fleet, which was reported yesterday as
sailing from Kronstadt for the fu East.
The Freuch mail steamer Tamise,
bound for Haipheng, a port of Tonquin,
has been wrecked on the east of Anram,
and is a total loss. All on board were
The DoaainJou and the Canadian
Pacific steamship lines announce a fur
tbet rediKtioti in their steerage ratos
from Liverpool to Quebec. from $15 to
It is stated that genealogical research
es which have been conducted lately,
have discloscd the fact that Richard
Wagner, the late famous Oe rman cora
poser, was a Jew.
The Right Hon. James Lewther,
meinber of the British parliament since
1888, and a well known sportsman is
dead. He was the oldest of the promi
nent British protectionists.
Max Rcgis, the lormer Mayor of
Algiers, who has figured in a record
number of "affairs d'henneur," fought
another duel with sworda near Paris
this morning. His opponent was a
sportsman named Fontaine. Regis
wounded his adversary in the forearm.
The duel resulted from a quarrel during
a production of a play.
Two Japanese were arrested at St.
Peteraburg to<lay. One of them had
joined the Greek Catholic Church, and
married a Russian lady. From docu
menta seized at their residencea, both
are believed to be naval ofBcers acting
State Chairman J. Taylor Ellyson has
named his executive committee. It is
composed as follows: J. Taylor Elly?
son, Edward Echols, Staunton; E. J.
Harvey, Stuart; John D.; Horsley,
Lyuchburg; W. A. Jones, Warsaw; A.
P. Thom, Norfolk; Henry I. Wiekham,
Hanover; A. A. Campbell, Wytheville;
Jaaaoa Hay, Madison; Thomaa F. Ryan,
Nelson; A. D. Watkins, Farmville, and
Joseph E. Willard, Fairfax.
The chairmen ofthe distiict commit
tees are as follows : First district, Lloyd
T. Smith; Second, C. Fenton Day;
Third, E. L. C. Scott; Fourth, A. D.
Watkins; Fifth, R. A. James; Sixth, W.
A. Glasgow, jr.; Soventb, R. T. W.
Duke;JEighth, George S. Shackelford;
Ninth, P. F. St. Clair, and Tenth, Joe.
State oi, Oiiio, City of Toledo, I
LlCAS C'OINTY, /?"?
Frank J. Cheney makis oath that he is
-.?iiiiir partner <>f tlie liriu nf F. J. Cheney &
< .... dotng business in the eity ofTofedo,
eoaaty and State atoresaiil and that aaid lirn,
?ill p'ay iliesu.nof (1NK IIINPKKP DOL
l.Alts ibraaeh and artry case of Catarrh that
eaanot he earad by tba use ot tlall's Catarrh
Care. , FKANK J. CHENEY.
Bwota to hefure n.e and subscrihed in my
ureaaaca,tala 8th day of December, A. P.
A. W. GLEA80N,
(Seal ) Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally.
;iinl a<:ts directly on the blood aud maaoat
surt'aces ofthe system. Send for testimoniala
free. F. J. CHENEY 4 CO., Toledo, O.
Sold by all Pruggist, 78a.
Take Uall'a PatniLv Pilla for conatipation.
Has Sold a Pile of Chamoerlaln's
I have sold Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy for more than twenty years and
i: haa given entire satisfaction. I have
sold a pile of it and can recommend it
highly.?loaeph McElhiney, Linton,
lowa. You will find this remedy a good
friend when troubled with a cough or
cold. It always aflbrds quick relief aud
is.pleasant to take. For sale by Gibson
& Timberman and W. F. Creighton
A Co. '_'_
Georgetowa, Sept. 12.-Wheat yoa$1.0G.
Grand Canp Confederate Veteran*.
Arrangements have about beenoom
pletedfor the meetingof the Grand Camp
of Confederate Veterans of Virginia, the
United Sons of the Confederacy and the
United Confederate Veterans, Virginia
division, in Lynchburg this week, and
it is expected that 2,000 or 2,.r>00 persons
will be in Lynchburg during Wednesday,
Thursday and Friday, the days of the
camp. The parade will take place on
A german tendered by the Garland
Rodea United Sous of the Conlederacv
to the sponsors and their uiaids will
take place on Friday night. On Wed?
nesday night the Kirk-wood-Otey Chap
ter, Daughtera of the Confederacy, will
receive the sponsors and maids, aud on
Thursday night the Old Dominion Chap
ter will tender a similar reception.
Tbe address of welcome will be de
livered by Mr. N. C. Nanson, of Lynch?
burg. Grand Commander George L.
Christian, of Richmond, will respond.
Gen. Thomas T. Munford will welcome
for the Garland-Rodes camp aud Col.
Williams H. Stewart, of Portsmouth,
will respond. Tbe report of the history
committee will be presented on Thurs?
day by Senator John W. Daniel. Among
others addresses will be those of Gen
Irvine C. Walker, of South Carolina, on
"The Women of the South," and Rev.
Dr. Randolph McKim, of Washington,
on a theme not yet announced.
The parade of the veterans on Thurs?
day afternoon will be reviewed by the
oflicers of the Grand Camp, and it is
expected that Governor Montague will
be on the reviewing atand.
Already a large number of business
houses have decorated, the Confederate
colors predominating evorywhere.
Killed by Trains.
Harry Stoner, aged 35, married, fell
asleep on the tracks of thc Westem
Maryland Railroad, on Main street, in
Smithsburg, Md., Saturday night, and
early yesterday morning was run over
killed by an extra westbound freight
train. The enginemau saw him ly ing
on the track and reversed the engine,
but could not stop the train in time.
Stoner was the son of Peter Stoner, af
Fairfield, and, with his eight-year-old
son. was visiting Edward Millcr, in
Smithsburg. Saturday night he becarr.e
intoxicated, and instead of going hoaae
with his host, waudered around towu.
and finally fell asleep on the track.
Tbomas Shroder, a partialiy deafnian,
was almost instantly killed yesterday
morning by being struck by a westbound
freight train on the Westem Maryland
Railroad near the Potomac avenue
staliou, Hagerstown, Md. He was em
ployed at the station fer many years.
He wns about fortyeight years old.
John Pardyke, aged twenty-two years,
went to sleep on the track of theC'tm
berland and Westernport Eleclric Rail?
way at Eckhart, Md., early yeaterday
morning, and was run over and killed.
He was a niiuer and lived at Eckhart.
He leaves a family.
I'ur.e.i to Kiit iflaaarlf
Given the choice of killing himself or
being killed by an enr.iged brother.
Ciaus Michael, a bookkeepcr living with
his wife in New York, choso suicido,
and late Saturday afternoon shot aml
killed himself while thc enriiged brother
waa stauding at the door. The man who
drve Michaels to self-de*tructioii eecaped
aa soon as the fatal shot rang out. He i
now being sought by the police and the
stiicide's frantic wife. She knows !iim
only as the brother of the young woman
who came betwecn her and her Doabaad.
The tragedy occurred just after Mrs.
Michaels had answered theriagofthe
front door bell. Tbe man who cc.nIronted
her asked if her husbaml aaa in, 0ad
upon learning that he was, cried loadly
through the hallway: "Have you fiuished
that job yet? If you haven't I will."
Instantly a shot rang out from within
the house, and ruahing to thc parloi
Mrs. Michaels found her husband lyiag
upon the floor, a deep wound in his
right temple and a revolvcr clutched in
hishaod. Michaels was still cooaelooa
when his wife cried out to him, asking
why he had shot himself. His only
uiiswer was: "I had to do so or he
would have killod me."
Brighton Beach, Sept. 12. ? First race.
Collector Essup won, Duchess Ollie sec?
ond, Adunlho third.
Second race ? Walter Clary won,
Paulaker second, Flyiug Buttress third.
Third race?Pulsus won, Ostrich aec
ond, Decuber third.
Kenilworth Park, BulTalo, Sept. 12.?
First race. Athel won, Ben Fenso sec?
ond, Benckurt third.
Second race.?Peggy won, Cungress
second, Miss Morgan third.
Third race.?Shrine won, Coiuml u
second, Odel Trembler third.
Hawthone, Chicago, Sept. 12.- ?Mad
Mullah won, Dragon second, Julia M
Seven business blocks wvre doatroyed
by fire at Idaho Falls, I who, early this
morning, causing a loaa of M0v,00O.
In all, forty-fbur buildings burned.
You are liable to an attaek of sonie forni of
Bowel Complaint and should provide fOaraalf
with the best known Kemedy, Pn. BBTB Aa
noi.i.'s BaUUM. Warranted hy W. F.
Creighton A Co., Warfield & Hall, F<lgsr
Warfield, jr., Alexandria.
FOIt SAIiK.?The famous LE1 < < ?AL at
the loweat market prices. . _.
W. A. 8MOOTA ?'
SUGAR CORN.-W casea Caaaad Cota,
newpack,juBtreeeive,lbyr M|J [!,.,,N
.COX * OOBDON MissolTil HAMfl
??*-'*?.""V.V Mll.lt. ?
TwelvemaU very line OLD JAVA COf
FEKjnat reoelred by
J J. c. BflLBUSN,
NORW'AYSIMOKKD SAKDINKH, in..il
jus,r,e,vedby .,.,..??.,., I:X.
S.MAl.I. I1A.MS, winter cured and inibl
cured, for sale by
_J. C MILB DBN.
20 Ixwea High Grade ADAMAMINK
C VNPI.LS (full weight^, just received l.v
J. C. MILBHRN.
' QBEEN (.LNGLTi.-One barrel aalittad
Graen Uinger just received by
J. c BtlLBURN.
A full lina of BBOOMB, HEATHB
BRCOMS and WUISKS for rale low by
.]. ( MII.BCML
GALVANIZED TI'BS, BUCKET8 and
1 barrel afHEINZ'8 SWF.KT HIXED
P1CKLE8 just received by
1 J. C. MII.IUKV
M^'Mjttf BAKED BK'ANS, vegetarian
plaiu anoWlth toinato aauce, r*?f,"???d-b?
J. C M1LBIKN,