OCR Interpretation


Virginian-pilot. (Norfolk, Va.) 1898-1911, October 01, 1899, Image 1

Image and text provided by Library of Virginia; Richmond, VA

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn86071779/1899-10-01/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

LATEST NEWS OF THE WORLD BY TELEGRAPH AND CABLE-!C"?^
""K&Vy .'.YORK'S GREETING'
TO DEJEY AND SGHLEY
Tli? World's Two Great Naval Heroes Receive
ttie Fiaiidits ol i Heir Countrymen.
ft DRY TO B? LONG REMEMBERED
The Land Parade in Honor of the Hero of Manila Bay Caps
the Climax?Sampson Greeted With Flattering Applause
but Schley is Hai!e.l as the Hero of Santiago and Div de:
the Honors With D.wey?The Great Demonstration
\, Winds Up With a Smoker at Which "Cal Stewart/' the
Yankee Comedian, Recites a Pccra.
(Uy Telegraph to Vlralnlnh'-T-'llnt.l \
Now York, Sept. 30.?Tlic land parade
lo-day capped :lie climax. The city,
State and nation unitcil In one vast
demonstration worthy of the hero of
Manila. The earth trembled beneath
the tread of .00,000 men, and the air
was torn with the shouts of million:'.
The' naval parade of yesterday was a
magnificent and superb spectacle, but
the wonder of modern times was tlioj
great land parade.
Thousands of proud men at ouv In ml
nnd sea forces, militia of llfteen States'
and the veterans "l the civil and Span
IshrAmerican war bwelled the proces?
sion and gave it the dignity and size
that It boosted Iii sctillnu nt. Walls of
people miles long stretched down the
line of march on either sich', a dense
impregnable mass. Fifth avenue from
Fifty-ninth street to the Washington
arch at Fourth strcot, where the pa?
rade disbanded, was solidly pa iked
with spectators, who overflowed into
the buildings, windows nnd on to the
roof lines, sa;in embrasures and crowd
.iid scaffold lug.
Along Llrondwuy where it crossed the
r?of lines, sat In embrasures and crowd?
ed at the lop at the bottom', mid f.oi
blocks down '1 ? U\: i..-.;ni{,.v;*tr.'ct}i
"'enailis bin (r'rWv.i'iSc vii^'wS rind fire
'escapes ami multitudes of them were, on
the roofs lying flat on their stomachs';
peering down.
PATIENT AND GOOD HUMORED.
For hours they waited patiently and
good nnttiredly to see Deivo'y, and win il
they saw him tliey waited on uncon?
sciously Tor three hours and n half
while the procession passed. Kar dow n
this living lane the column mat od
while the air was gorgeous with I In
mist of banners and vibrating With
shouts of welcome and a.mi ration, the
clatter of horses' hoofs when the caval?
ry sabre* Hashed and plumes waved,
the rumble of nrtl'.lery, the snarl of
drums, the clear-drawn bugle call and
the blare of military hands.
The liend of the parade st rtcd from
Grant's tomb a, 11:15 a. tit: ..i ...
given signal the pla,ai.in ol pirii i
vdnced, clearing fctway the crowds that
oversowed over into the bue?a. tio.itu
little distance behind, on :? bay horse,
rode Mnjb'r-Gencral Charles F. It a-,
N. (1. N. Y., followed by his staff; Then
came Sousu's bund, playing a spirited
ulr, nnd'bib.ltd it wa.i a b.i t l.on?m4_
sailors from the Olympia.
Then followed the carriage contain?
ing Admiral Dewey, by whose side was
scaled the Mayor of the city. In re?
sponse to the cheers of the thousands
of spent: tors, the Admiral bowed r'ght
nnd left nnd np pen red grea ly pleased
at the warmth of Iiis reception. ?
THE OLY.MPIA'8 JACKIKS.
Seventeen .aerial bombs from the top
of 'the Waldorf-Astoria heralded the
(approach to the reviewing st nd In
Madison Square. Several companies of
police, mounted tin gl? ssy, well-trained
horses, brought up lie procession,
when the head of the column appeared
the Jackie's of the Olympia, marching
rank on rank with ni easy, roll nj
step, nnd . Sousa's blue-coated band
playing as only it can play, it was a
poor American whose heart did not
bent higher. Those In the stands leap?
ed upon their feats and every1.., > ly
greeVed the advancing column with
cheers. The tars of the Olympia were
In plain blue with brown leggings and
blnck cartridge boxes, loose lla?>nel
cups flapped over their eyes, and -their
sword b$nd made n picket of steel over
?them. These cni's, with the ribbons
snapping Jniint'ly over th?>lr temples
and the blue steel sword band impress?
ed the people mlgh lly, 'flip sailors
were largo boned aril solemn, with
fnces bronzed aid hcdles tint seemed
nil mnscles- the. kind of men one would
like to have ba^k of .h'm in a fU'ht.
The conim" rder was ?" foot, w'th rh'n
ing sword binde resting on his right
shoulder, walking In front rf h's mi>n
as nrmy oO|c?rs do. A so,u'?d of pnf[
6rs, dragging n r.*>n'd-lre slx-noiinder,
brni>?-iir up the rear of the Olympla's
battalion.
T7TE T1KKO COMES,
Then came the hero, the Admirals
and the oine?M of the licet. In all the
glory of their geld laced uniforms and
gold "rimmed corked hats. All were In
open barouches, and at their head was
the man of th;; hour. Mayor VahWyck
P"l beif'de A dm'ral Dewey in the car?
riage. The front seat was banked w.f'h
? beautiful Moral pieces. The people did
'.h'*t have to give i second plante a: v
man who.-e features have been
b a;-oni d everywhere for weexs.
V'e was recognized . on (he in
atnnt, und tVe r.hpers ar*d l-n-'
sSahs that had greeted the Olympla's
riie. srea eil tan . ??ompared the
ehou; that was raised. It seemed fairly
,to lift the sky. There Is no percgi^a
. hie kind of noise the people did "not
' rhako. Everybody waved and cheered,
THE PARADE.
nnd nearly everybody jumped up and
down In frantic enthusiasm. Old men
were as enthusiastic a? boy.s, and jusi
about a* noisy* Admiral Dewey, dur?
ing his last few days' experience, bao
becmnc somewhat accustomed to thtae
vociferous greetings, and lie took It a )
calmly, smiliiig and bowing r.nht and
left, ami occasionally ll'Mlg hi<3 gold
ttimnicd beaver as he rode along.
The gallant Captains of the sh ps rn
gaged in t-ic destruction of Mohicjo'e
lleet, exeep; poor Grldley, who died o
month after the battle, followed, and
also got a rousing welcome.
Till": It ISA R ADMIRALS.
The three Rear Admirals, Howlson,
Sampson and Philip, as they rode b>
with their bril lantly accoutred staffs,
were easily recognised, and sot flat
lerlng iippluu.?c, ?s did many of th'
popular officers of the North Atlnir' -
Squadron. The Governors of the sev?
eral State*}, who rode in carriages,
though many of them were popular
and would have received big demon?
strations nt any olher time, passed
almost unnoticed. The crowds would
have none of ilmm to-day. They
yearned only for the brass buttons and
gold lace of military and naval heroes,
and would have nothing ol^e.
GOVERNOR R OOSEVI3LT,
Governor UoosevcCt, riding a sp!r}tbd
b'.-ici< h'oyae :>i bond of, the Katlo^W
Guard h'f the State of New York and.|
surrounded by brilliantly uniformed of
fl6?Ys; received a hearty and pohtlj?iV
ot.-.-i ovation from one end of the line to
the other. He was In elvlMri atlire and
wore a silk hat. that is. when he had it
on. ris he was waving it rieht and left
for more than half the time. He won
escorted by Troop A. whose plumes
rising and fnllirg with the moving of
the horses .beautined n block. Tho ar
t''.lory geetned more real than the in?
fantry or. cavalry and the commander
of tiie Seven Sh Light Artillery gave tho
people an exhibition, sett'ng his bat?
tery at a gallop and char? lig down.
\ the horses plunging and ennhon'wheels
rumbling like rolling thunder. The
?i-iiv il rave a whirlwind of applause.
The Kintlornl Guard of all the States
made a hriVlnnt showing, and wore ev
rcVntlv proud of their op'penrance and
of the reception they received.
THE AUCH OF VICTORY.
Before Mad son Square was reached
Admiral .Dewey and [he receiving par?
ty In carriages, pasreil tho front of the
procession and alighted at the review?
ing stand opppslte Twchiyrslxth street
and too't their places In the b">xes hung
wi ii Imjxe] wn-'ths that had been re
served for ihni.
Pcit. MnJ*r General Miles and Mn'J it
General Merrl 11 go! nyntlonS. Tin f r
mor were n band of yellow across his
breast nrd seemed always to have h's
"o. r?ff acknowledging the snlutatUns
f the throng.
SCJILIiY DIVIDES WITH DEWiSt.
Hut it was Rear Admiral Sc.dey who
I divided the honors with the central tlg
ure of iho day. He received a dem n-'J
strntion second only to-that Of I) w.y.
Tlie people along the line of maicu
fairly rose nt him, shouting ih^lr al?
ready lacerated throats to the break?
ing point.
"Hurrah f-r the liero of Santiago!"
"There's the man thai smash-, d Cor
vent's lleet." Hip. hip, hurrah for
S.ch'lcy." nnd kindred cries came from
all ;>arts of the line.
BOMBARDED WITH PLOW! P.S.
In turner Fifth avenue some enthu?
siastic Indv throw him a linndful o[
rest's. They lauded fairly In .the car?
riage. The Admiral leaned torwiird,
picked them ui> and lified lliem t'o his
lips imtanlly all tho ladies In the bal?
cony seemed possessed with ;h? ii sir.:
to have the'ir (lowers similarly honored,
and he wns fairly b rribardetl. Mnny
of ihe flowers fell into the s;;e?t only
to be en light up by eager spectators
and carr'ed to the carriage, Befirc hs
Tot to Madison Square Admiral S ihley
?'(!'? it to his arms In flowers.
The marine's nnd sailers f ;h>.North
Atlantic squadron, eight battalion* of
them, n'Hraqicd much nftentlon. The
marines w!h their brass helmet*
marched with a peculiar step, no tho
senmen's roll nor landsmen's lr?o?t, but
a coniblnntinri. The men of the Brook?
lyn got perh?bs the most applause,
The pr visional brigade of thi army
lacked the con flden.fi easy step for
which army veteran!" are noted
THE VICTORY ARCH.
Now. for the first time, the Admiral
saw the pro t arch of VIctqry erected
'n his honor. It is modelled "after Ti?
tus' arch in the Ror.iari Forum. From
the trp. In a qiiadr'ga drawn through
rolliiifr billows by plunging sea horses.
Victory, with outstretched wings nnd a
laurel Wreath In her hand, typical of
the rowrrt lo the victor, reared h<?r
beautiful outl'ne neninst tTic blue sky.
f>n ;ho si'!ie pre h?ro!e ft'-iires of John
V'aitl Jones, Hull. Perry D'cat in. Far
rogwi nrd other naval-heroes wh'le on
the face? of the p'ers ?-e migilflccni
?rreprs syrnbn,l'c of con-"Sat, the return
of the \i'?st'nriv the cn'l 'to arms qnrt
peace, nt'd on the spardrlls are groups
reprcyentlrp -:he North and East river
nnd the. Atlantic and Pacific oceans.
The arch faces the sea. The approach
cs arc guarded by tall, colonnades,
ttaii^torinll.g tiie street hi the review?
ing booth into a court of honor.
TJUK DECORATIONS.
All about Mud.son Square the deco?
ration.s charmed tiie eye. b'lugs on
wires ran tronl the tall tower of the
Muclisuu Square Uarucn and all the
facudes as tar as tue eye cuuld see
up and down Fifth avenue weie bril
Uantly arrayed with buiit.ng and ti.igs.
The national stiearners Hew ?10111 tne
cornices and a thousand box kites iluat
eel high Into tiie blue sky. Here .he
Admiral reviewed the eiuire tiarade.
Only -one d.siress.ng Incident occurred
within his v..c\v. . A wire had been
stretched across the space bet ween two
of the stands on the park. The awful
press of people broke it and they
surged in o ilie avenues, those in fron;
powerless to resist ttic pressure of the
.housiintls.in the rear.
The police pfliccrs on foot were help?
less. Try as they would they could
hot stem the tide which promised to
:mpedo tiie entire- parade. Suddenly a
half hundred mounted pol'cemen gal?
loped up und having formed a line,
?hnrged and shoved 'he pe'nle back
Many women and children were caught
'n the crush. Some shrieked, others
Tainted and several nfter the panic
was over were carried away In nnibu
'n'-CCS.
To-nleht the srmker given at the
VValdorf-Antorl.n to the sri''nrs of the
Olympia concluded New* Turk's won?
derful reception to Admiral Dewey and
his men.
THE ADMIRAL VERY TIRED.
Admiral Dewey was very tired at the
?nd of the parade, lje was driven at
?nee to the residence of Manager Boidt,
if the \V Idori'-.'Ktorla, escorted by
Squadron A and accompanied by Mayor
Van Wyck. lie dined ft'llh his lieuten?
ants. Brumby a'd CaUlwoll;
Adnv'ral Dewey dd not attend 'he
'Itinkcr. I'e was feeling too fatigued
? 1 leave h's ap rtmen'ts and retired nt
'0:15 n'clnek. AI 'J o'clock to-morrow
'be Admiral w'll reoe've lb" Chicago
? ejpea'lon and w ill then see ike mem
' era of h's family. Some tlmo during
?he mprn'ng he will If Ms present plans
?o not rha.rfe im for a drive.
T?3 President Approves th3 Find?
ings of th3 Court-Martial.
ON GOVERNOR'S ISLAND
- ?iiit?f><-ii I'rom (lie Army mill Ihr
17 Ii I n ?l ?? Cmi< ? I i-ti t?'? flury nl Vort
l.cuvfii ivorili, K ? ii-ll-, llovlif ll'?tr>tl
II? tili? I'lncelor III* < nil CIIK'III
Arr<-?(t'il III SviVt York < llv mill
I'lut'l'U Ill'Olo??) ? on tt iiiiurilt.
'Uy Telegraph to Virtrlnlan-PllotA
Washington, Sept. 30.?The President
lias approved the (sentence Imposed by
court-martial on Captain' Oherlin Mi
Carter, corps of engineers, U. S. Army,
and a formal order was to-day Issued
from the War Department directing
the execution of the sentence.
The verdict of the court was as fol?
lows:
"And the court does therefore sen?
tence the accused. Captain Oberlin M.
Carter, Corps of Engineers, United
Slates Army, to be dismissed from the
service of the United States, to suffer
a line of five thousand del ars, to be
confined at hard labor, at such place as
the proper authorities may direct, for
five years, and the crime, punishment,
name and place of abodes of the ac?
cused to be published In the news?
papers in and about the ?Station and
A Ccnonitor of Filipino Prisoners
Desires to Surrender;
AMERICANS RELEASED
on- I.euve? Uli Mrinis I? ? ? 1 ? I ill Mmillit
nml linhi't n lour nf I n? pect i i?n ?
I lln Mli rciiili'r l>in ? ,\ui litelliilr
l.letil uitntOI limn' ?tili < ??iiirniti?,
nl tili' Uinib ml Vnrlit WWII ? AkkUh*
hi mil ion ?I Aiiit'rlritiio 'I'll r e air it t
(Dy Telegraph to Virginian-Pilot.)
Washington. D.C.. Sept. SO.j?The War
Department lias received the following:
"Manila, September .">0th.
"To Adjutant-General. V^ishlngton:
"Communication dated 12th Instant
from General Garcia, commanding all
Insurgent troops in Eastern Mindanao,
expresses desire ibMuni country over
to United States au horit.es and sur?
render Insurgent! arms.
(Signed) "OTIS."
War Department officials arc to-d y
very much encouraged regarding the
situation In the Philippines as convey?
ed by the oilleiul and press dispatches.
The dispatch relative to ;he Intended
surrender of the eastern oorMon of
Mindanao Indicates, Ii is said, the dis?
position of the southern islands lo ac?
cept American sovereignty. These peo?
ple have heretofore made offers of
THn Olympia, d?wey'S flagship.
HELiLp. DEWEY!
(Uncle Sam to .George.)
BY JOE KERB.
Ilcllo. Dewey! Have u seat.
Hpw're ill' boys, an' how's th' fleet?
Elttle weary??Never m nil,
You Can first 'when yoii're inclincl;
liest on laurels, If you please,
(>n a hero's couch of ease;
Not, however, 'till we've had
Chance to show you that we're glad ?
Glad you're not now with the dead -
Clad you hrtl a level head;
Glad you laid the Spaniard low,
Glad you proved a nobie foe;
Glad you kept your record clean,
G|ad we made you a marine;
Glad you bravely fought and won,
Glnd for everything you've done.
Glad? By gad we're gad, my lid,
That George Dewey had a dad;
Glnd he had a mother, who,
Loyal to Bed. White and Blue,
Ycal? ago, when he was young.
Taught him how to?rung by rung?
Mount Fame's Hadder?never stop
Till, by .mil. he gained the top:
Talight liim. when he'd won the fight,
How to stay there, on the Height.
Cad to see you. George. but?say!
Don't go: spoiled on Dewey Day;
Don't get "rallied" at the noise
Made by millions of my boys.
Most of whom would "lead the
dance"
If, like you, they had the chance.
Words like these all men admire:
"Grldlcy, when you're ready, fire!"
Keep that up! Keep cool, my lad!
Weil raise Cain' because we're glad
You just "watch our smoke." my boy;
Note our overwhelming joy! >.
Don't get dizzy! Calm content
Sometimes make a President.
Hear that shouting, prolonged, loud:
George, th" whole darned nation's
proud?
"Proud of what you did that day
In' Manila's beastly bay
Proud of you. proud of A fleet
That knows no fear?knows no defeat.
Of whom the wide world stands iu awe. I
God bless you, George! Hip, hip, li'jr-|
rah!
the Slate from which the accused
came, or where lie usually resides."
OFFICIAL APPROVAL.
Following its the formal approval of
the verdict:
"The lidding of the court-.martinl In
the matter of the foregoing proceed?
ings against Captain Oberiin M. Carter,
Corps of Engineers, U. S. Army, are
hereby approved as to all except the
following:
Charge 11., specifications 7, 8, 9 and
10.
Charge 111., specifications 3, I, 5. C,
7,'9, .11 and 'J2. which are disapproved.
And the sentence Imposed . by the
court-martial upon the defendant,
Oberiin M. Carter, Is hereby approved.
El.illl! ROOT,
Secretary of War.
Executive Mansion.
Washington, L>. c. Sept. 29, 1S99.
Approved and confirmed.
WILLIAM M'KIN LET.
DISMISSAL AND DISGRACE.
Appended to the orders as given
above Is the following:
'Tiy dlrec Ion of the Secretary of
SVrir, Capialn Oberiin M. Carter. Corps
f Engineers1', ceases to be en officer
>f ths army from this dnte, antl the
United States pen'tentlary. Fort Leav
?nworth, Kansas, is designated as the
lace for his confinement, where he will
.'ie sen' by the commanding general.
Department of the E si. under proper
maril.
"By command of Major-Gencral
Miles. "H C. CORBIN,
"Adjutant-General."
THE CHARGES.
1 Charge? were preferred against Capt.
Carter Ivy General John M. Wilson.
!h|e.f of Engineers, on December 43,
$97, These ch'rces were made nCtes
the Investigation by r. bqnrd of engi?
neers of the River and Harbor Works
?I Savannah, Ga.. nnd other poin's In
hat district, which hrd be?>n und'"
he supervision of Capinin C-1 rtor. The
diarpes m?lr'ly conslp'ed of a declarn
?ion thpt Carter had entered Into
?nisplrncv with o'her nersins. intend
ng to defraud the Iln'ted, States..
It was rl'r-ed in the charges thjv'
barter nnd certn'n part-'es. had de?
frauded the Unltedi States of from $1,
(Continued on Eleventh Page.)
surrender, but have coupled It with a
provision thai the ?Uni it d .State's sh itild
relinquish its right' if Agulnaldd should
be .successful In litr/.on.
AMERICAN PRISO.S'ERS SURREN
D Kit ED.
Mnnlla, Sept. 30.??:50 P. M.-Thu?
ir.s been an eventful day with the
northern outposts of the American
army in Angeles. Early this morning
the Filipino Peace Commission ap?
peared. The American prisoners fol?
lowed.
Then a commission o.' three Span
lards .to negotiate for the relenso.'qt
the Spanish prisoners, departed up the
rs-ilroad with a Jretlnue of servants
and buffalo ear s, carrying their bug;
gage. A! San Fernand i the trnin car?
rylrig the Commiseroii atitl^prlsoriors to
Manila met a special c rryJiig Majpr?
General Otis and Generals I.aw ion.
Batea ami Schwan to Angeles on a
tour of -irr: er tlon.
CIST OF PRISONERS.
The American prisoners are Corporal
Otto Scheu and Privates Aibert Itii
bet-k, Otto Wagner nn,! Pet^V Rollings,
all of tlie Third Infantry, captured near
Ballnga, July 28;] Joseph Maeidrath. j
James Boyle, vijilliam M'll'er, John
Cr in shaw, Thomas Daly and Ell Drew,!
of the Sixteenth infantry, captured at
Caloocan August J; Paul Spillaho and
T otils Ford, of the F ur h Infantry;
Charles WliahderJ a discharged Third
Artillery man. ebptured by bandits
while boating near Mai then, and Geo.
Graham, colored, an orderly of tlie Six?
teenth Infantry, who was mit off train
roar Malolos and immediately cap?
tured.
A parly of correspondent*' and pho?
tographers waited in the trench of the
American outpost before tne wrecked
bridge across the; river separating tho
t\VO armies, and, nt 9 o'clock n group
eamp down the track, waving a hand?
kerchief on a bamboo arid halted before
the bridge. A buj-le then sounded the
"attention" and Major Shields..of Gen?
eral Wheaton's Rtaff. nnd five soldiers,
with a- raised handkerchief., picked
their way across ,the bridge.1
FIGHTING JOE WHEELER,
The Filipinos. Introduced themselves
--General Alejand'rlno, n alenjler, bright
looking young man of 32. a veteran ot
the rebellion ngaltat Soaln: Ll?uianant
Colonel'?rlano nnd Major Ortes, th'e
latUr ot German blood and speaking
English fluently.: There soon appeared
iv second party, of fourteen Americans
marching between flltis of Insurgent
soldiers. They looked ihe picture . of
health and were dressed in neat Fili?
pino uniforms of blue gingham, and
were carrying monkeys and other pres?
ents from their Filipino friends.
EXCHANGE OF GREETINGS
Then General Wheeler, being anxious
to see the Filipinos, forded the r.vor,
with a corrcsp. ndent mounted behind
the General nnd the staff horses carry?
ing double. General Wheeicr sho/dc
hands with the Filipinos und there wsa
a general exchange of greetings while
the photographers piled their vocation
across the track;
The file of barefoot FiitPirio soldiers
curiously surveyed the line of stalwart
American sentinels, whose physique
contrasted strongly with the little
brown men. who looked too. small for
their guns.
General Wheeler, who had no offi?
cial connection with the Incident, rc
[hrned to General Mac-Arthur nud Gen?
eral \yhea"ton appeared at the other end
of the bridge. The Commissioners and
prisoners forded the riven dismounted
?stlid saluted.
LIEUT. CIUIORE'S PARTY.
General Mat-Arthur's first Inquiry was
for Lieutenant Gllmore's uarty and
General Alejandriuo replied vnguely
that they wore "in the north."
Geriernl MacArthur asked If they
Would be released and General Alejan?
driuo said:
"I must consult with my government
before answering."
The prisoners unanimously praised
their treatment. One man said: "We
have ben given the best the country
afforded, fine bouses for quarters, ser?
vants, good food, plenty of wine and
a money allowance. Agulnnldo- v's' ted
us nnd shook hands. Three of the boys
refused to shake hands with him,"
Judging from the ?torlos of the pris?
oners, they have been lionized by the
people. They report that flvo sailors,
survivors of Naval Cadet Wood's party,
arrived at Taxlac Wednesday. Though
small importance is attached to their
Judgment, they agree in saying' that:
Ihe Filipinos all say that they arc
"tired of the war. but will fight for
Independence to the last."
Af?"?St:>.m02f THREATENED. .
The retc??stl sbid'ers also say the Idea
of Independence has taken llrm hold of
the Filipinos, and they threaten. If con?
quered, to exterminate the Americans
by assassination. Aguinaldo seemed
popular among ah the people tho pl'lt:
oners met.
T.nc country, they say, is full ot rich
crops. All the prisoners have stories
of Interr-stlng experiences, Those cap?
tured p.i CiJoocip' wcro iba rohed. alon.?'
the railroads at night, through to'w'hs
occupied by the American!?. . While
Agtilnaldd only offered to release the
prisoners In Tarlao, there Is great dis?
appointment at the fact that Henten
unt Gilmore's party .failed to arrive.'
j The Filipino commission does not
! nrotusc groat expectations as to the rer
suit of its visit. Major Ortes' said
frankly that they -were very tired of
I the war. but they decline to say what
proposals they bring.
The Filipinos lunched with General
Young at San Fernand 1. Their quar?
ters wilt be at the Oriente Hotel, at
Manila.
' Major-General OtU and his party
conferred with General MacArthur and
returned to Manila.
General Bnt.cs lo-nfghl takes General'
Whealon's command at Angeles.
A ClNCINfUTI FIRE.
RAILROAD PROPERTY AND FAC?
TOR I KS BURNED DOWN.
? By Telegraph t . \'.rg nlar.-Pilot.l
Cincinnati, O.. Sept. 30.?Fire which
was started at 1:10 a. m. to-day In the
center of ?the freight depot of the
Cleveland, Cincinno.il, Chicago nnd St.
Louis tliig . Fiuir)?railroad, destroyed
railroad property estimated to have
been worth between $".U0,OO? anil ?1,000,
OQO. Large factories between the rail
ivad and the river, nnd, on the other
fide, the Central Passenger station,;the
large olllce building or the Big Four
and the Grand Hotel were In gre ? t dan?
ger. Guests of the Grand Hotel were
nn'akeiicd, but the lire did not cross
Third street. Whole trains of loaded
and eriipiy cars wore destroyed! An
t-ffort was made to draw burning cars
away, but It only resulted In'1 getting
them on the- iri'lri track, whore 'hey
burned nnd destroyed the ties and
warped the tracks so -that access to
Ihe passenger stab'on was cut off.
The less was almost wholly restricted
to ralifba'd proper!y nivrt frc'ght; " Th?
former can be ppproilmntely estimated,
bu-t the frelghl loss cannot be com?
puted for some time. All the- records
of the freight nflce were burned nnd
It will only be bv collection of dn'tn
frcjrh shippers and eons'gnees that an
ndennqtc idea of the loss can be ob?
tained.
Porin IHro rii-ollnn?,
'Bv Tel'vranh to Vlrjuilnn.Pilot.1
San Juan. P. R.. tept. 30.?General
D.ivif has Issued an orc"er defining'the
rules' and regulations for municipal
el<o;:,.ns throughout '.he island. There
will be ?:? eloni m.-t. buTii.r.ing October
!.0th\ under the svpervsion of army of
fle.crs. The voters ar.d candidates are
limited to tax-payers and members of
professions. The term of otllce Is one
year. '. .
: \or'b .1?I:>nl c Sq?ii??lr<?ii Cmnlnc :
: Wnsh'ng'on. D. C. Sept. 30.? t:
: The North Atlantic Squadron will - :
: sail from - New York next Wed- :
: ? ncsdny for Hampton Roads, nr- t
: riving there next day. Admiral t
:-.'-Sampson will haul .down his flag'-.:;
: on the New, York there.-.end Ad-..':,
: mlr.il Farqnhar Will'?', assume the.:
: command of the sqimdron on the :
: I4th ot October. Thij ships will ?
: stay In the Rcads-.?ntll ?hat date.-'?";
: and.'probably;'a few days later, In :
t ardor.tq How the new command- :
: er-ln-ch'ef Mme to. draw.,' up'his ; :
: plana -for' the Y\rinter .manoeuvres.': '?';',
: ?, Some of-'the shlp?.r*qulre>n'i?re'or.
: less extensive ??repairs.- arid this ''.:'
: ' will delay the execution, of ;?.ny' :
: largo program--uum-wlelValOBifc to-'?
.: .ward Spring.
Hero nf.NiiDfVni
luul la A iruu
?<L' lie ccs,
The I'orDic
Gl^p* 'Iiis?
Utt .1* II IX M 14 U
New Yqrjk,/
oncl dav.of tht^!
mlral Dewey '
There was IiaV<
the- temperat
to keen the .crpj
The Mist,
presentation iifcj
loving cup' t6i|l
Van Wyck pii
York/ At 7 V
troll with ? s,
tee on board,'i
ivelway; Willianj
ton. Ohaunoey,:1f
Civker and.'Wa
for the OtS'mW
the Patf&l wh't.
tery, where tiv
by - a cptnriiltt'i
Then Admir v
by the recepilonjcfi
by squadron .AVan:
police,;. piweedfd'!1
City Hail: All-'ajg
cheering crowdi^i
was filled to.tts.3l!
shouted ajnoisy tti'
Dewey etyne'llftij?;
The Mayor hud &
form in front of>*tf^
mlral Dewoy-' carr*
I.ambertoh; tyebj
Clmuncey ,M.. De
and Riehard'Gr.f$
came thevotheh^
und the ;ninwlri|
Cl.ll.II''' ' c
Sl-H.V
( By ;hl'^dX
officers in- the-;,,
pron?pehi^'?lVizjJ
hud coino,''and'.
the platt'orr^"',^!
bilng ovarcrpAY?
'land..of thVCi{;
gates, shutting
Captain : -CoahttS
Captain" Dyer, Qfo
otlfer , prominent;/
a minute .^ate.Y-V;^
CLIMBED Y,0''
Rear Admirakk
the gdte; and' li-i^
other naval ofili,
Roose\'elt te'miiiiiS)
staff i'Uohed ujpge
of the ? police fs.qu,
"The Governor??
gale was optriefl
Roosevelt to?k'<J|
enclosure. ''.
Admiral Dew<>ra
shake hards wlttp
and Introduce the'
'almost hugged"^
and patted"' Camat
back. $M
A?s Dewey-, gfe>?*
sept up.phe6r.#
and, Schley/*'M|^
LOVING .Cl^tB^
As soon' as'lthtsTj
tlje Mayor beggiri'i'i
Ing the cUy'&' {?via
eulogized thermlJ
saying: ?'?$|3?|
"To the Mnyonhj
personally .pleasjlnfe
to you In the.na'\jii|s
York, the'7mej?op)a*
this' iovl.ns'.',.c.l?p?^OT<
you from .timaJlqWi
you-and her'sp&Tfl
of va'lor;' whip'ii^h*
age&~to come'si.^sfl
nations and peopls
whether, fluhff$jp*B
man-oi-war:oij
.merce-"
THE ADJ
When the'Mft^i
mlral Dewey-fyi
Ing: ?,..>. ?;' -
"It ? wpl, be,,0.11
Mr. Mayor, to i .
this poltit he wasi'dl
cheers, apd he bega7i 'ij
be quite(H.mppssiMrfAi'
in words^ hoiv-.,-araSH
this?rU these 'hon'oi
other-:-that bea?ftgfij!
of the .city,:.lhl?y]
ception. f eanr\oi'?|?j
speaking ? for myself
squadron Khad .tbe'rh1
at Manila, I thartk-yq'
of my heart." ?:".<#:
MY CAPTAH
After the to'f^f^^j
. -(ConUnu^ft^?^
OTH ER TE?j|<
GLASSlFlC^lM
Tclfsnoh NeWif]
Locaj. Newb?Ki?i
> Society
Dir*
The.W
?M'irT&l
mi

xml | txt