|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
flU ASSOCIATED PitESS TELEGRAFUIC m VOL CIW SEIM FAIR OGDEN THURSDAY CITY, UTAH, the convention as the man who presided over the greatest, legislative body of the country with a hand as strong and a heart so sound that he would wield the gavel in that body for His Personality Dominates Gathering and Fars Latent Spark of Enthusiasm into Lively Flame -- Honor is Paid to German Veteran of the Gvil War, June Because Speaker was the central figof the Republican national convention took on a and demonstrativeness waa looked for in which yesterday rain- - From the moment be waa escorted to the platform to wield the gavel a the permanent chairman the entire atmosphere of the convention changed. Enthusiasm which had lain dormant bum forth and the applause bearij. He made a rang true and the audience cheered as he spoke Jocularly or in serious vein. He was the entertainer; in fact, he pas the convention. Front the standpoint of political lm' poriance the' adoption of the platform vs the event of the day. It contained declarations of party policy that are lo form the basia of much of the oratory in the coming campaign. But the permanent chairman's personality almost overshadowed the platform. The second day of the convention might have been the close had It been the desire of the assembled delegates. Early in the day a movement waa Inaugurated to proceed with the nominations. but the original program, which prepared to extend over three and the standard days, prevailed, hearers for the 1904 Republican campaign will le named formally tomorrChicago, 22. eaa on the floor or sought their seats the convention was called to order ab- Joseph U. Cannon ure the proceeding ruptly by the temporary chairman, Mr. Rout. Jhen the delegates delayed obdience to the call, Mr. Root without hesitancy peremptorily ordered the sergeanta at arm a to clear the aisles. The firmues he displayed appealed to the delegates and from confusion the convention quickly changed to a we orjere( anj perfectly controlled pictur-Kquesne- The xfter prayer body. Cox RS -- thReT Thom- - the business of the day an When Senator McComaa had com-- , pleted tbe reading of the report from i the committee on credentials. Senator Foraker waa recognised. He called the attention of the convention to the fact that Major General Outerhaus, a German veteran of the civil war, waa in the hall and suggested that he be invited to a seat on the platform. The convention cheered the name of The Ohio Senator spoke briefly of the part the general had played In the assault on Missionary Ridge and of his aid to Sherman In the later'a march to the aea. The chairman appointed a committee which escorted the general to the platform where he waa introduced to the convention as "Sherman Corps Commander. In a decidedly German accent General Osterbaua thanked the convention for the honor accorded him. He mentioned the fact that he had been present when Abraham Lincoln waa nominated. The applause which followed was vigorous. Senator Depew reported that no action waa necessary by the committee charged with the program of arrangements of the convention to accept the Invitation - to vlalt the St. Louis exposition as their guests, as this had already been attended to by the .exposition management Itie announcement of the permanent organisation of the convention started tiie demonstration which followed the th ow- f parly enthusiasm aroused by the hearty reception given Uncle Joe" Cannon, as he ia known from coast to coast, spread even to the routine business and culminated in a contest over the number of delegates to which Har vail was entitled. The conflict waa the first and will doubtless be the last on tbe floor of the convention. The report of the committee on accredited two delegates to HaSenator Foraker offered an amendment increasing the number to" alt delegates. Tbe opposition came from supporters of a movement to limit the rules waii. many years to come." The scene that followed was inspiring; flags wived, hats were thrown into the air, delegates jumped to their feet and then to chairs, shouting wildly. loudly and continuously. Until the applause subsided Mr. Cannon stood awkwardly facing the audience. In contrast with this was his appearance after he had made his voice and his magnetism felt. Speaker- Cannons oratory was decidedly to the liking of the convention. He established cordial relations even before be had uttered a word. He stood in silence for a moment in the center of tbe platform. His face It expressed abundant humor, strangely blended with virile pugnacity. He waa pausing to think bow to begin. Hla thoughts were pictured in hia face. They were pleasant; they were inspiring. Instinctively be drew himself up and charaaterlstically raised hia hand for a gesture even before be spoke. Then came a delightfully refreshing and.humorouaIy trank avowal. Each of the thousands of listeners received a confidential tip. The speaker had written hia first speech and had tried to memoriae it. But he did not have the slightest intention of following It. He knew the inspiration would come that had come and he Just wanted a free hand to cut loose. "Bo let us ramble a while. That ia what he said. And then he abandoned himself to hfs limitless store of profound political Bagacity and hia original and characteristic vocabulary. Throughout hla address the cheering v'aa generous. Intelligent and appreciative. d. Madison, Wia., June 22. We are going before a higher court, and I do not care what the credentials committee reported In Chicago. The situation ia not understood there and the delegates did not want to learn, said Governor La Follette today. "Our campaign ia ready to go on, and we are ready to meet any move the Stalwarts may make. The State Central Committee will meet Friday and we shall at once proceed to business. Our dependence ia on the SOUND KEYNOTE OF COMING CAMPAIGN. Chicago, June 22. Further to stimulate party enthusiasm, a political waa held in the Auditorium tonight which waa addressed by Sen tor Depew and other well known Rip publican oratora who sounded the keynote of the coming campaign and drove home what they regarded aa the strong planks In the platform adopted mass-meetin- g today. Long before th meeting began, the theater waa surrounded by tremendous crowds waiting for admission and be: fore the first speech waa concluded a ,71':;.,: votrieu district. of permanent chairman. He was escort- cordon of policemen surrounded the through an amendment to the rules ed to the platform D. Long. The theater to prevent any one else forcing by J. offered by Representative Bingham, temporary and permanent chairman an entrance. chairman of the committee. He promet in the center of stage where they posed that the representation hereafhands In a cordial greeting. NOMINATED FOR CONGRESS. ter should be two delegates from Ha- - clasped At this moment the applause was the convention rising to its Fifth North Carolina district: W. sated should not he disturbed. It deafening, feet.- - Still claaplng hla hand, Mr. W. Kitchen, Democrat, 490. vu carried by a vote of 497 to Root led Mr. Cannon to the edge of Ninth North Carolina district: E. Y Senator McComaa of Maryland, chair- tbe platform and Introduced him to Webb, Democrat, renominated. man of the committee on credentials, read a report of the investigation of the Wisconsin contest He took tbs delegates into the confidence of the committee and explained in detail that RE-ENACT a thorough canvass waa made Into the merits of the contest despite the fact that the contestants had withdrawn their claims on the ground that fair treatment could not be had. Hs said the imputation waa directed at the convention Itself and though resented deeply by the committee the inquiry fas exhaustive and patient. Tbe retort closed with a declaration that the "Stalwart faction, led by Senators Spooner and Quarles, Representative Babcock and Judge Emil Baenach, the Is flrar delegates at large, la the regu-Ai- r Wisconsin. in Republican party This national endorsement of the faction headed by the two United States Senators from that State evoked pro-- ' longed applause. , One of the remarkable features the adoption of the. platform fas tbe fact that it has been the sub-feof administrative scrutiny and has been of Interest for many weeks and as accepted without a dissenting : JAPS FAMOUS RAW MORNING. HILL ... Battle of Vafangoticri Exact Reproduction of Fight at Stone River, Tennessee, in RAH CET doned -- vote. In addition to the tariff plank there several clauses of One of these la a Plank looking to the reduction of the "presentation of certain Southern Kites in the electorial college and in Congress. It la built upon wbat la ktnwn as the Payne resolution of-r- d eight years ago aud the Quay resolution, offered four years but goes further than either. The P'ank directa an investigation to whether there have been unconstitutional disfranchisements of voter In any state and if so demands a reduction of the representation of such Rates in Congress, with the conae-jjuen- t reduction in the electoral and in nations. The full aignifl-canc- e of the pledge for the conlinu-teje- e of the provisions of the Chines delusion act and the furtherance of legitimate efforts to obtain for jjerican citizens abroad without dir rrtniination and the rights of sojourn M travel, was not appreciated when to the convention, visitors were not so early about the "nvemlon hall today but when Mr. called tbe convention to order Jtert'F after noon the Cbllsenm proa more inspiring appearance fited thin on the preceding day. The gal- were for the first time crowded a large number of ladies present especially notable. moi,g the first of the prominent Fla ,0 enter the hall were Senators and Depew. These were welcum-beartllSenator Depews happy the day before had not been vitfW,en' Tlle Alskan delegation . tbeir Eagle snrmounred lowa the second attraction. th!! . greatest demonstration as the d ere entering the hall was greeted Senator Fairbanks J,phbecome . 0 bait known as the choice he second place on the ticket, aile delegations interchanged id- vere incorporated striking Interest. in Liso Yang, June 21. Delayed In transmission.) The Japanese army base at Slu Yen la evidently strongly established along a line from Kal Chau to Yen Tal. Rumors of a battle northeast of Kal Chau are evidently correct. The Japanese this week advanced to a point sixteen miles east of Kal Chau but retired. It is presumed that General Oku ia now advancing to the north by the way of Furhau and the coast road, thus enabling him .to obtain provisions from tbe sea. Spectators at the battle of Vanfango-tle- n claim to have seen on one occasion three horsemen appear on a hill, one of whom, according to a Russian officer. resembling either an American or British attache, fell from hla hone when the Russians fired and was evidently killed. The battle of Vafangotlen almost exactly resembled the battle of Stone River near Murfreesboro. Tenn., in 1862-6during the American civil war. The Russians abandoned their guns and the Japanese pursued them for twelve hours, bivouacking at nightfall in the position held by the Russians on the preceding day. After placing outposts, the main body of the Japanese retired toward tbe sea, it ia supposed for the purpose of obtaining a fresh supply of munitions, which had been exhausted during the battle. From a reliable source It Is reported that the Japanese In the vicinity of Port Arthur are now entirely inactive and that the Russians are not concerned regarding the situation there, that in the north being now the most important factor. General Kuropatkin seems omnipresent. It Is believed that he bee visited the entire front since tbe battle. 3, Position London, June 23. In the absence of definite news concerning the fighting on the Liao Tung peninsula reported 'from various sources, none of which la official, there la a large crop of special dispatches in this mornings newspapers, none of which, however, throw any light on the situation. The military writers comment on tbe significance of tbe Japanese occupation of Hleoun Yo Chen (Hsl Ung Yao Chens or Si Young Cheng), aa showing that there haa been little change in the Japanese position and aa indicating a surprisingly small advance within the last six weeks,.. Correspondents at Feng Wang Cheng report the continued activity of th Russians north of that point The correspondent of the Standard at Feng Wang Cheng, under date of Jane 21, esya that a Urge force of Russians attacked a small number of Japanese on June 20 at Hslulltien. fifteen miles west of Feng Wang Cheng and that the Japanese retired after a tub-bofight. rn Liao Yang. June 22. Further drafts of troops are ; passing southward, where constant skirmishing is reported by the wounded men who are returning home, . . . ored for an Instructed delegation into one which is opposed to inrtrui Hug for Hearst or any oilier man. The men secured three of the four delegates si large and will get an even break on the district delegates Tbs of delegates-a- r large are John LlnJ Minneapolis: L. A. Kneeing of Cannon Fulls; H. - Buck of Wiuoua, and C. D. OHricn of St. Paul. The resolution declare for a reaffirmation of the Kansas City plaiform and laud William J. Bryan as the greatest statesman of the day. Both factions are Bryan supporters. LIFE PRESERVERS WERE st 1- Captives Within Will Thirty-si- Be Releasee x Hours. TROOPS MOVEMENTS. Slocums Firefighting Apparatus Had Never Been Inspected and Fire Drills Were Unheard of Occurences Death List is Nearing Thousand Mark San Francisco. June 22. The first nnd second battalion of ihe Tenth Infantry will leave the Presidio on July 1st for Fort Lawton, near Seattle and Fort Wright, near Spokane. They will stop enroute to participate In the maneuver of the troop of Ihe Department of the Columbia and the Oregon Paris, June 22. T.ie foreign office Slate militia at American Lake, near advices say there Ik no hitch in the Tacoma, which will continue from July to the release of 7lh to July 21t. negotiations in regard The Third battalion of the Tenth New York June 23 That the Perdlcerie and Vai . The only cause for delay, it ie added. Is that Raiaull is regiment will remain hero until ihe steamer Slocum had no life preserver desirous of securing a place for hand- middle of October before going to abAard less t ltan nine years old was admitted by counHel for Ihe Knickering over his prisoners where his per- Walla Walla. sonal safety will nut be jeopardized, bocker Steamboat company at the In NEW BRIGADIER GENERALS. The officials here expect the release quest today. of the captives within forty-eigh- t Evidence wa also brought out that hours. the United Stales Inspectors did nut Washington, June 22. When Brigadier-General Peter C. Haina la retired examine the fire boss and stand pipe, Tangier, June 22. Zelal, the gover- for age on July 6 next, the following and lliat the preservers were not in nor of the Beni M'Sara tribe haa con named officers will be appointed briga- good condition. aented to act aa intermediary. dier general Rticcesaively and retired; Benjamin F. Conklin, chief engineer Mulal Hammet, slice ref of Wazalu, Colonel II. C. Dun woody of tbe alenal of the Slocum said there bad been no ays he will leave Tangier tomorrow corps; Lieutenant-Colone- l Peter Peary, fire drill on th boat this year, and morning with the ransom for Messrs. Jr., of the artillery corps; Lieutenant-Colon- el that the United Stales Inspectors had Perdlcaria and Varlcy, and that he ei' S. L. Woodward of the Seventh nut tested tbe fire hose. Conklin said pert to return tomorrow night He cavalry, and Lieutenant-ColonJohn the equipment of the Slocum cnniared refuses to allow newiaper corresponM. Hyde. favorably with that of any excuralod dents to accompany him because of the boat In the harbor. the that danger arrangements might TOO MUCH COMPETITION IN BEER Today 37 bodies came to the surface, be upeet. thereby MAKING. making the total number recovered New York. June 22. One of the old- 883. Of these 778 have been Identified. ANOTHER HITCH, est alo breweries in New York haa gone Despite the fact that tbs police are out of business, owing to competition bending every energy toward getting a London, June 22. The Dally Trie from the makers of lager beer. The complete Hat of thoe who went on graphs Tangier correspondent, tele- brewery was opened more than half a the excursion, definite figures graphing to his paper at 9 oclock last century ago. Decline in immigration aa to the number cannot lie given. night, says: There la another hitch and tho or- from England, Ireland and Scotland la From present indication, however, it to have caused a steady decline In ie apparent that the death roll will to der for sending forward the prisoner! said demand for nle and Its place hae tal nearly a thousand. has been countermanded. Raiaull haa tbe demanded another province. When been gradually taken by beer. Perdlcaria ia released he will be brought to hla town house, where hia OREGON GET GUNNING TROPHY. wife ia ill, suffering from the treatment she received at the hands of the Washington, June 22. The navy debrigands at the time the captdre waa partment today awarded to the battlemade. What will follow the release of ship Oregon for excellence In gunnery Department of Agriculture Gaya Prethe captivea it ia impossible to dis- In the last annual target practice for servative Should Net Commonly which the ablpa of the navy have been cover. Bo Used. in For the class competition. gunboat "The next atop lies with France, who was determined la Ihe It that will not land troops, but, acting on the Dolphin Washington, June' 22. Result obprinciple set a thief to catch a thief,' entitled to the trophy, while the trophy tained from the experiment made by will recognize Raisnli'a Governorship for the detroyer class goes to the John the department of agriculture, with a of Zeenat and Alireezea and of the Paul Jones of the Pacific squadron. view of ascertaining the effects of country between. arid and borax aa preservative PRINCIPAL KIT. I .ED IN SCHOOL on the human body were given out In FIRE. a report today. The general conclusion Is reached Quincy; m.,' June 23. In a fire In the school house tonight, Miaa Elizabeth that It Js not advisable to use borax In Welch, principal of the Jefferson food art idea Intended for common and school, met death by suffocation, anJ continuous use. At. all events, add Nine Passengers Part With Valuable! her slater, Mlaa Mary Welch, waa prob- the report, the quantity and character of the preservatives used should be And Mall Sack ia ably fatally burned. Loss 975,000. Searched. plainly marked. TO EXCHANGE EXCHANGE HOUDAY. Silver City, June 2& A lone bandit New York, June 22. The governing with a shot gun held up the New York. June 22, The Governors restage to Murphy, near tbe summit, a committee of the 8tock Exchange few miles from this place today. Nine admitted to lta Hat tbe preferred er.4 of the New York Stock Exchange have common shares of the American Steel decided to ctoie the exchange on July passengers were forced to alight and Foundries company to the amount of 2, ihu Saturday before the Fourth of valuables. The their roblier give up July. then demanded the mail sack, which 915,000,000 each. I he searched. The stage driver was then ordered to drive on. The roblier wore-black mask and hla shoes were covered with cloth to prevent leaving any tracks. Sheriff McDonald and posse are ia pursuit Hee Been Very Careful ae to Hie Personal Safety When Receiving the Cash. Raiaull ill-fat- el ed BORAX IN FOOD IS BAD Jio-rar- lc LONE BANDIT ROBSj STAGE out-goin- g on the platform of the railroad station and gave the commander-in-chie- f n hearty send-of- f. Kuroiiatkln stood on the steps of hia train a it moved out and waved a farewell to the troops. Tbe reports of the Japanese treatment of prisoners and wounded are marked by extraordinary Contradiction. In some rases the greatest kindness haa been shown to the Russians, but from elsewhere eonie reports of brutality and worse. One case la cited In which the Japanese during the fighting, seeing the Russian wounded on the field, sent Cf.nese bearers and bad them removed to a hospital. miles Slung Yo Shan Is twenty-fiv- e southeast of Kal Chou. St. Petersburg, June 326:25 p. m. The general staff has received a dispatch from Liao Yang dated today. It does not mention any serious fighting. The Russian rear guard la now at Seuuhen. General Kurokia advance along the roads from filu Yen, leading reflectively to Hal Cheng, Ta Che Chou and Kal Chon, Is bring warmly contested by General Kuropatkln's outposts. Tbe column beading for Kal Chou Is the furtherest advanced, but Is still 30 mile distant. A serious collision la regarded at tha war office ae unUkely for eonie days. General Kurokle movements betray a tendency, to go south and Join General Oku. Kurokle outposts are fortifying the pass between filamatsza and Kwaa Man Sian. BRITISH WILL NOT PROTEST. St. Petersburg. June 22 8:20 p. m. It la not betraying Vice Admiral SkrydlolTa plana to aay that Important naval development are Imminent In the Far East. Tbe admiralty haa no news of the reported loss of two Russian torpedo boat destroyers off Port Arthur. The latest dispatch from Rear Admiral Wltseft, In command of the naval forces at Port Arthur, dated June 17, report! all well there. The British Ambassador, Sir Charles Hardings, la not presenting a protest against the seizure of tbe British collier A llan ton by the Russian Vladivostok squadron, in view of the Russian declaration that coal la contraband of war, and owing to tho irregularity of the ship's papers. a BATTLE IS IMMINENT IN BESTTENNIS LIAO ING PENISULA Seventeen Year Old Pasadena Player Bide Fair to Get United States Championship, Philadelphia, June 22. The United 8tatea championship lawn tennis tournament in ladles singles and doubles and mixed doubles waa continued today at Wlaaahlcken Heights. May Sutton, the Pasadena, Cal., girl waa the center of Interest Her driving waa a marvel of strength and accuracy. She easily detested Mina F. Slotes-bury- , allowing her opponent only one game of the thirteen played. Mlaa A. L. Hall of Pasadena, defeated Miss M. Roberts of Germantown, Pa., in the first round, nnd in the second defeated Mfaa M. Waller of Washington, D. C. In the womans doubles preliminary, The Japanese fleet la probably Mlsa Sutton and Miaa Hall detested with General Oku' a advance Miss Leroy of Philadelphia and Mlsa along the coast of Philadelphia. The two Japanese armies threaten Howell In the mixed doublea preliminary momentarily to attempt a Juncture, as- Mlsa Sutton and Mlaa Hall defeated sisted by a force on the north shore of Mrs. Patton and Mlsa Patton. the Gulf of Liao Tung. Heavy rains have been failing since Jane IS, and have hampered operations. They indicate the commencement of the rainy season in the south, though possibly for a month or more it will be dry In the north. 1862 Japanese Pursue Russians Bivouaking In Their Aban- S, WARMER TEDAY PRICE FIVE CENTS JUNE 23. 1904. anti-Hear- SCENE FROM CIVIL WAR GIRL PLAYS . AM EORECASI VVMVW NO. 207. L WEATHER Russian Forces Are Rushing to Check Oku and Okuri-Appro- ach of Rainy Season Will Liven up Situation--VIadi-vost- TORPEDO BOAT RAID. St. Petersburg, June 22. The Em, emr be received the following from Vice Admiral Skrydlof, dated June 21: "A division of torpedo boats, under the command of Captain Venogradsky, of the Grand Admiral, which waa sent out June 15th. on an expedition along the coasts of Japan returned to Vladivostok today. The torpedo boats approached Port Eaahi, near Hakodate, but a fog prevented their entrance. Several trading and transport schooners wore c pin red. One schooner wss brought fo Vladivostok. Tbe majority of the schooners were conveying fish and rice to Sase bo and Shlmonosckl. aide-de-cam-p ok Squadron Gets Reception on Return from Raid St. Petersburg, June 22. The imminence of a battle in tbe northern part of the Liao Tung peninsula is admitted by the war office and la Indicated succinctly la todays dispatches from tbe Associated Press correspondent at Liao Yang. Kai Ping and other points on the railroad. Tbs week of skirmishing around Sin Yen retarded General Kurokls operations, permitting General Stakelberg to reach Kai Ping, the rear guard slowly falling back of Seuuchen before tbe Japanese advance. Meanwhile large forces are hurrying south from Liao Yang to check both General Oku and General Kurokl. It la believed here that General Kurobject 1 to prevent a juncHs Captures Temporary Or- opatkin' ture of the Japanese armies. On the other hand, the aim of the Japanese apganization in Minnesota. parently ia to drive the Russian out of the Liao Tung Peninsula preparatory to a march on Liao Yang. Tbe approach of tbe rainy Besson wilt more than likely precipitate matter. Lind Alone Prevents Congressman Nothing 1 known officially of the Him From Getting Instructed reported occupation of Hailing Yal Delegation. Cheng (Hal Ung Yao or SI Young Cheng) by the Japanese. If the report should be correct. It agree substantially with the Japanese plan of advance aa it la understood here, but It Duluth, Minn., June 22. The Hearst Indicates that the Japanese outposts forces captured the temporary organ- are further forward than Russian adizations of the atate Democratic con- vices Indicate. vention for the selection of delegates fo the national convention today and It Vladivostok, June 22.1 On the retnrn waa expected they would be strong of the Vladivostok squadron from it enough to Instruct the delegation for successful raid to tbe south, tbe offitheir candidate. cers and sailor were accorded a great For a time It looked aa though popular welcome. Hearat sentiment would rule lu everyRichard T. Greener, American comthing and It doubtless would have done mercial agent here, is looking after the so had It not been for a speech of Con- interest of the Japanese prisoners gressman John IJnd, who turned a taken by tbe squadron and la notifycrowd of excited delegates who clam ing tbeir relatives. COAL FOR BLOCKADE LOST. RUNNING IS Cape Town, June 22. The British steamer la Pone, Captain Turner, recently foundered near Port NoIIo. Caps She had a cargo of Cardiff Colony. coal, which was destined for Port Arthur and Intended to run the Three of the Japanese wounded died while being brought to port. There ar nine wounded Japanese In the hospital and all are being carefully attended to Eighty prisoner have been sent Inland Tbe appearance of tbe Russian squad rou off the Japanese coast caused a panic. Many wireless messages from the shore, warning the inhabitants of the presence of the squadron, were intercepted by the cruisers. Tbe rummander of a Russian torpedo boat set the captain of a Japanese Bailing ship ashore with his visiting card and a letter to the Governor of Haksdota, expressing hla regret for not calling personally, but saying he would retnrn. Kal Chou, Liao Tung Peninsula, June Japanese scouts hare appeared two miles from Reou Chen (Riling Yo Khan). The main columns of the enemy are three mile In their rear. General fiamsomoff, with the rear guard, la falling back as the Japanese advance. A number of men missing after the battle of Vafsngow have rejoined thrir regiments. The Russian 1 oases are expected to total 3.500. The troops are In excellent condition. In aplta of the fearful weather. The road are ankle deep In mire, but the rains are now ceasing. General Knropatkln arrived here a Monday and inspected General troops and addressed the troops, raying: "I shall aee yon soon again. Wo must settle with the Japanese promptly. Till then we are not going home. The men responded heartily. The general also addressed the regiments which specially distinguished themselves In the recent fighting, and presented the fit. George's cross to officers and tnen, who were drawn up 22. Stak-elberg- 2-- ENGLAND'S OPINION OF PLATFORM London Times Says It Bears Stamp of Roosevelts Individuality and la Unquestionably Adroit Loudon. June 23. The Times, tbe only London morning paper which prints an editorial on the platform adopted by the Republican convention at Chicago, says that the platform bear the stamp of individuality of President Roosevelt and excites admiration for its adroitness as well as for its strength. "Adroit it unquestionably is, sacs the Times, but, save in the few points where the hand of the politician ia vi ibly impressed upon it, it seems to be bold and clear and consistent What-th- e Judgement of the people will be it would be neither prudent or political at present to' forecast but be It what It may. It mnst determine great issues, not for the United States alone, but for civiHaed mankind. WASHINGTON EVENTS DIVIDE! Chl-agJune 22. The West Jockey cVtb today apportioned inn other track the dates relinquished tbe Washington Park rir.b aa a re- -, of the ban placed upon hookmaki bv the municipal anthorltlea here. T dites are divided between three tra lying outside of the city llniirs He thorns, Harlem and Worth. Raring v begin at Hawthorne on Friday, June o.