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DAILY ESTABLISHED 1878. ONE CENT A COPY. RICHMOND DAILY PALLADIUM, WEDNESDAY MORNING, OCTOBER 5, 1901. OUTPOS I ' Florae JAPANSES SCOUTS AND COS SACKS HAVE A ; CLASH REFUGEES RETURN Japanese Who Have Been in Russia Arrive at Berlin En Route Home. . AMERICAN OFFICERS III TOKIO Lieutenant G. R. Fortescue, Attache at Port Arthur, Reaches Jap anese Capitol. Tokio, October .". The following ojeial report has been issued; "The headquarters reports that a body of scouts sent by our advance detach ment on October '2. consisting of a company of infantry and a troop oC cavalry, attacked and routed a de tachment of the enemy's cavalry, six ty strong, occupying: Paohsingtun, thirteen miles -west of Mukden road. A force of Russian cavalry, 230 jstrong, attacked the Japanese scouts in this vicinity. After fighting for some time the Japanese returned. The . enemy 's loss was about thirty. .We sustained no casualties. ' ' The state of affairs at the front of our army remains unchanged." Berlin, October 4. Seven hundred Japanese refugees from Russia ar rived in Berlin today. They did not leave the two trains which brought them here, the cars being sidetracked at a swit ching yard until a change oE engines was made. The Japanese minister and other members of the legation, the consul of Japan, a com mittee of the Red Cross Society and missionaries with the New Testament in the Japanese language, gathered at the yard to gree the refugees, but were not allowed approach the train, the railroad authorities affirm ing that it would be contrary to the regulations to permit non-employes to cross the tracks. The travelers greet" ed their fellow countrymen "with pro longed cries of "Banzai!" and the Japanese minisyr waved his hat. The refugees sailed from Bremen for home October 20. Tokio, October 4 Lieutenant Gran vill R. Fortescue , an American at tache who was with the beseiging forces at Port Arthur, has arrived at Tokio en route to .-Washington. He will sail on the Doric He witnessed the operations of August and Septem ber at ."-Port 'Arthur, and is returning home on account of the expiration of his leave. He is pledged to secrecy relative to his observations at Port Arthur, pending the fall of the fort ress. A number of American nurses will sail for San Francisco shortly. QUITS QUAKERS Everett Macy Will Probably Join Chicago University Next Year. Monday morning, Everett Macy, the si ar layer on the Earlham eleven for the past three years, announced that he does not intend to return to the college this year and play football His, action is 'a great disappointment to the students. He states that it is his intention to attend one of the large universities probably Chicago next year, and if he does he wants 'to be eligible to athletics. He has but one year re maining in 'which- he can play ?t ball under the amateur rulrs a:. O asserts that it would be a foolish ac tion on his part to spend this year at Earlham. . - . (JEW FACTORY Seventh Ward Republicans Have a "Rip Snorter." Last evening the Seventh Ward Re publican club held an enthusiastic meeting at the club rooms, corner of Hunt and Maple streets. The meet ing was largely attended. Attorney W. A. Bond and II. L. Spink made the addresses, the keynote of each be ing a defense of the 'present adminis tration. At the conclusion of these speaches the club adopted a resolution asking Attorneys" Paul Cdmstock and Robert Study to be the speakers at the next meeting, two weeks from to night. Fined For Assault. William Allen, who committed an assault and battery upon Newton Lamb was fined $1 and costs which he paid. Lamb who carries newspa pers attempted to collect a bill from Allen and it was alleged that Allen knocked the boy down. THE FACULTY AT: EARLHAM TO ESTABLISH REGULAR COL LEGE CLASSES IN CITY PLAN A SUCCESS LAST YEAR By This Novel Scheme Students Re ceive Regular College Credits. One year ago Earlham College in augurated a most important educa tional movement in our city by the establishment in the city of regular college classes made up of citizens who recited every week to members of the Earlham faculty. These classes did regular college work and where the terms' assignment was successf ully completed these students received full college credit therefor. This yar the college will continuee the work if it is so desired. Classes will be organized at once for the ben efit of teachers in the public schools and other citizens who desire to do this study. . The following members of the Earlham faculty have offered to conduct classes in their respective subjects provided there be classes of ten or more persons each: Prof Charles .French Prof W. N. Trueblood . . . .Literature Prof. C. W. Hodgin ....... .History Prof. Starbuek . . . .". . . .Education or Psychology Prof. Russell .Bible Study The above named members of the faculty will meet the teachers and other citizens of Richmond who de sire to enter these classes on Wednes day afternoon October 5, at 4:15 at the Garfield School for the pin-pose of organizing classes and assigning work. FALSE REPORT The Police Informed Last Night that Woodhurst's Shop Was Robbed. A report reached police headquar ters last night that burglars had en tered the tin shop of Chai-les Wood hurst in North Sixth street. Officer Winters made au investigation, but could find no evidence of any one having been in the store. Mr. Wood hurst, was notified, 'but he found noth ing gone. There has been a traveling tinner in the city for the past few days and lte was ordered to leave the town yesterday on account of being drunk. It is thought that if any one was in the shop that it was this man but as there was no evidence of any thing being taken it is probable that he will not be arrested. The reunion of the sixty-ninth Indiana-will 'be held at Lewisville, Ind., On Friday, October 7, 1904. Mem bers here will rake the 9 o'clock in terurban car. TELEGRAMS GIVEN RRIEFLY NEW, YORK DAY AT WORLD'S FAIR CELEBRATED. COLORED MAN WAS HANGED Expert Machinist Shot and Killed His Wife and Self Other Dispatches. (By Associated Press.) St. Louis, October 5. New York day at the World's Fair was the most successful of its kind. Governor Odell responded to the welcome ad dress. Later a reception was given in honor of Governor and Mrs, Odell. St. Louis, October 5. The Nation al convention of United Daughters of the Confederacy began its sessions, which will -'continue throughout the week. Addresses were made by Mrs. A. W. Rapley and A. T. Smythe, president and general manager. Washington, Pa., October 5. Jas. Callahan, colored, was hanged here todav for the murder of Miss Bav. Wilmington, IXel., October ."5. Re publican ' politicians deny the story sent out from Dover last night that two factions had agreed upon a state ticket. Pittsburg, Pa., October 5. As a result of frequent quarrels George Standemyr, expert machinist, Alle ghany, Pa., shot and killed his wife and then killed hismelf. He had been married twenty-five years. Columbus. O.. -October 5. At the4ihd. annual meeting of the Hocking Val ley Railroad company here today the present directors were re-elected. The board will elect officers some time this month. x . New York, October 5. Chaffeur Rig-by, Toledo, O., died today from an automobile accident last night at Hicksville, L. I. Boston, October 5. Robert I. Pain, Boston, was elected president of the international Peace Congress. B. F. Trueblood, Boston, secretary. Somerset, Pa., October 5. William Sutton and William Kemp, while on their way to work at Wilmouth mine were, fired on from ambush and their legs were riddled by buck shot. They are said to have deserted the men (Continued on eighth page.) BRIDE AND GROOM Turn Tables on Tormentors and Make Their Escape. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Mann, who were married last night had a very hard time to get aAvay from their friends i after the ceremony. In an attempt to iget to the depot to take a train tor Chicago, the newly married couple left the home of the bride's parents, where a reception Avas being held for them, and Avent to a neighbor's house where they . Avere to take a cab for the depot. The friends ; learned ' of this move and were soon hot upon the trail. The bride and groom Were however, too smooth for their tormen tors and the last seen of them they were in their cab going east on the National road. .It -is not" known just Avhere theey Avent to, but it is kn.OAvn that they took the Chicago train from Richmond. It is possible, however, that they drove to some other place and caught the train. Funeral Yesterday. TIip fnnivil nf Ar. Arn.-ATi .. . v- ..i.. iHtll uaili-'-'- I o'clock from the late residence in fcouth ritteernh street. A large num ber of friends attended the services "at" the house. The burial. Avhich tok place at New Paris, was private. MUCH REGRET ; EXPRESSED .-. '$' -:..- ' . .-. .- - -.- - ',i,-'if ' - " ;. ' " : WHEN NEWS OF BARTHOLDI'S DEATH WAS MADE KNOWN HE FOUGHT AS A VOLUNTEER In the Franco-Prussian War Best in His "Lafayette and Wash ington." New York, October 5. The death !of Bartholdi, the famous sculptor of the statue of "Liberty," caused much regret here, where the artist has many friends. Frederick Auguste E. Bartholdi was born in Colmar in 1833. He be gan his artistic career as a painter. He was yet a young man, however, when he experienced- overpowering attraction for sculpture, for which his success in the production of a has relief of Francesca di Rimini was perhaps chiefly responsible. He had executed this at the age of 19. In the Franco-Prussian war Barth oldi fought as a volunteer, but, the war over, he returned at once to sculpture and executed "Lion de Bef 'fort," a daring and colossal monu ment in solid rock, to the heroism of a beleaguered garrison. This won for him the cross of the Legion of Hon or. As the years went on he was made an officer of the Legion. And although immortality is expected to go with this designation, his artistic and daring conception of the great statue which he carved of "Liberty," and which was presented by the peo ple of France to the people of the United States, insured him that from the moment the great work was fin- The uneviling and dedication of the statue of Liberty in 1886 was an event that called notables from ev erywhere and made a holiday for New York. Honors have been many in the life of Auguste Bartholdi. His work stands as a school by itself. Prob ably he is to be seen at his best' in his "Lafayette and Washington," which was presented to the city of Paris, and which is to be seen in the Place de Etat-Unis, in that city. A replica, the gift of Charles Broad way Rouss, is in Morningside Pai-k. The statue of Lafayette, in Union Square, is also his work. At the Centennial Exposition of lS7fi Barth oldi first became intimately known to Americans through his "Genius in the Grasp of Misery," "Peace" and "The Young Vine Grower," all in bronze, for which he received the gold medal for sculpture. PEACE CONGRESS First Business Session Was Held Yesterday in Boston. Boston, October 5. Robert Treat Paine, of Boston, Avas yesterday elect ed president of the International Peace Congress. Benjamin E. True blood, of Boston was chosen secre tary..' . . ,. The first formal business meeting of the thirt eenth international congress Avas called to order in Tremont Tem ple. Three deliberative sessions, at which the delegates are expects! to enter into a free discussion of the sub jects looking toward the general at tainment of peace, whieh the con gress has assembled to consider, will continue through Friday morning. An opening address by , Edwin T). Mead, of Boston, Avas the first in the order of yesterday's meeting. Another special matter brought up for consideration Avas the cablegram received last night from Sir Thomas Barclay, of England, by President ! Robert T. Paine. Sr.. of the Ameri- can Peace Society, referring to the vi v ft U'mi J.L nil KTit l V t-'JL U I Mill t .MI tl .t. I ,? r . . . -.4 ueien iireat isritain ami America Verne Flagg and Avife Avere called to Ansonia, O.. 'Monday eveninjr on account of the serious illness of Mrs. i Flagg brother, Charlev Long. 1 mf " BURGLARIZED Thief Steals $24 From the Rev. F. O. Roell, The first robbery for over a year in this city took plaee yesterday morn ing when the residence of the Rev. Frank O. Roell, of Sixth ana South C streets was entered and $24 taken. Just what hour the robbery occurred is not known, but it is thought to have ben about 2 o'clock. The money was placed in different parts of the house and the burglar had to make a thor ough search before he secured it. The police were notified but so far have been unable to find a clew as to who the guilty parties are. They might possibly, be members of the same gang winch has been entering so many houses near Eaton in, the past few weeks. Quiet Drunk. A nice quiet drunk cost William Nolan $1- and costs and being unable to present the wherewithal he had to go to jail. THIS CITY FEW MINUTES SECRETARY SHAW WILL PASS THROUGH THIS MORNING TO SPEAK AT INDIANAPOLIS National Republican League Meets in That City Today Secretary of the Treasury. Leslie M. Shaw, Secretary of the Treasury, will arrive in the ?ity this morning at 10:10 over the Pennsyl vania from Dayton, and after a ten minutes' stay here, will leave for In dianapolis, where he will take part in the big meeting held by the National Republican League. The Hon. C. E. Shiveley, of this city, who is to be one of the vice presidents of the meet" j mg, will leave lor Indianapolis on ) the same train. Secretary Shaw will speak in Tomlmson Hall tonight. Secretary Taft will speak in Tom linson Hall Thursday night. George A. Knight, of California, who made one of the speeches seconding the nomination of Roosevelt, . will speak with Shaw and Senator Beveridge will speak .Avith Taft. The speeches Avill be made especially notable by the young Republicans in that city of per haps -5,000 young Republicans from Indiana and elsewhere, including del egates to the convention of the Na tional Republican League. Special Car. Friday October 14, the local Odd FelloAvs-have arranged to attend the celebration of the Wayne Lodge at Cambridge City. .They 'will go in a social interurban car, the round trip rate being 35 cents. MRS. JANES DEAD She Was Formerly of This City, Now of Ingram, Pa. Mrs. Janes, better knoAvn as Miss Bessie Morris, daughter of Mrs. R. R. Morris, formerly of this city, died last Sunday morning at Ingram, Pa., at 4:45. The remains Avere taken at 8 :45 the same evening to Sudbury for interment. The deceased leaves f two. children, her husband haing i idied two vears ago. Horse Sale. George Dougan held a stock sale yesterday at his country place "Reid" ston." The sale was a closing out to make room for voun? stock. A larre number of standard bred cattle and edts, also several farm impl intents were disjosed of. The countv. C. T. U. will convention, of the W. , be held October 18. The place of holding the convention ( will be announced later. SOUSSED AT THE EPISCOPAL CONVEX TION BEING HELD IN BOSTON NAMESCONSIDERED There Axe 521 Delegates in All-v Prominent Laymen Are Pres- ent. ' ' ! REPORT OF THE COMMITTEE On Change of Name Will Be Anx iously Awaited by Members Other Features. Boston, Mass., October 5. Ti.e convention of the Episcopal church ia the United States is in session here. The convention is he'd every three years. The last sessions -.were' held at San Francisco, when the President of the House of Deputies, the late Ih Lindsay, rector of St. Paul's church, of this city, invited the church to hold the next session at Boston... The invitation Avas accepted unanimously. Delegates Avill be present this year ifrom Alaska, and for the first time representatives will be present frocx Honolulu, Porto Rico and the Phil ippines. There will be 521 delegates in all. Bishops have been elected to the care of these fields since the la3t meeting in 1901. Among the promi nent laymen expected are; Chief Jus tice Fuller, of Washington; Jacob L. Greene, LL. D., of Hartford; Jolia P. Siotsenburg, of Indiana; John T. Shelby, LL. I)., of Kentucky; Henry Fj. Pierrepont, of Brooklyn; Robert Treat Paine, of Boston; H. P. Bad win, of Detroit; J. M. Wohvorth, D. C. L., of Nebraska; J. Pierpont Mor gan and William Bayard Cutting, of New York; Richard H. Battle, LL. 1)., of North Caroline; Francis A. Lewis, of Philadelphia; George C. Burgwin, of Pittsburg, and ' Juda Stiness, of Providence. The matters whieh. will rivet the attention of the convention' are more interesting than ever before. The re- iport of the committee on change of the name of 'the church avJII call forth much expression of opinion.,-.. There has been a determined effort' on the part of some Western dioceses to make the name of the church conform more closely to its historical teach ings. Five Names to Be Considered. Five" different names have been ad vocated by those most devoted to this discussion, as folloAvs: 1. American Catholic Church. 2. The American Catholic Church in the United States. "3. The American Catholic fTmivh in the United States of America. 4. The Church in the United State of America. . I .--'., r: -J f .- 5. The 'American Branch of t!ie (Continued on Page Five.) MISS nT Lectured to Women Yesterday After noon at Grace Chnreii. Miss Marion Mclvnight, of India na rHIis, addressed a number of women on the subject of "Women's Health" at Grace M. E. church yesterday aft ernoon. Her talk was given in very simple language so that it was under, stood by cA-eryone in the audience. She 'gave some Aery interesting points on how Aromen should take care of their health. She pointed out that was rained by irritations to the ner- a ous svstem. DI