Newspaper Page Text
maLo d!sftppe"'h " . " Z' 5 guided 'by 120 no'ldlers. -4-
' I Vw" V WEATHER TODAY Fair; warmer. 4-
Briryo. 92. Sam Lake City, Utaii, Sa2taAY- Morotng; JuiiY 17, 1904. $ 2 prges.Fivji Oknts.
premooiesto Occur at
I Sagamore ft
iNot Be Elaborate or
;ontat!ous, but Simple
city to Be Ordar.
ieat.-.nd Smoker Cannon Will
ddress the Assemblage .
Roosevelt Homej- 'lt
BAY, L. I.. July lfiHP&sl
oosvdl and Secretary Lootf arc
Jlv arrangements for Uic ccre
; incidental to the, President's
joUficatlon of IiIb nomination,
an ill occur at Sagamore Hill, on
h lust. All o the details ,hve
t been worked out, but theore
ms practically Have been rcom
ln a general way. Av
Ceremonies Simple, '.r-1
rcinonies will not be elaborate
mtatious. Indeed, they will be
.1 by simplicity. About 100 peo-L'ludlng-
the members of the na
committee, will be present,
r Joseph Cannon, the chairman
notification committee, will de
j the President the committee's
icement. This, tho President will
to at some length.
Who Will Talk,
ow arranged the President and
c Cannon will address the little
lage from the veranda of the
)i-e Hill home. The ceremonies
Ice place about 1 o'clock In the
on At the conclusion of his ad
he President will entertain those
; at luncheon. ''
Quiet nt Sagamore Hill; .
: .ijcheoii the members of the
UV' will return to the village in
t, catch the afternoon train for
lork. as the accommodations of
lagc are not adequate for the
of 100 people,
y at Sagamore Hill, was very
no visitors having official busi
Ith ihe President -were received,
esldent and Mrs. Roosevelt will
tin anme house guests over Sun
After transacting tho usual
t o routine business with Secre
idcb, ihe President devoted the
jtjj tier of the day to recreation
RftMi members of his family.
Bimn leanjp 18
H Me ?Uy
WBmx R. B. Mrknoss Cap
til2' tfcGuvrin Wins Gentlemen's
HK Jrizs for Putting- and Ap
HjiBtc? Fiv ;or posltlono on tho golf
HSK1 tont noes to Unite on July 37 was '
BnK VWiordy afternoon on tho Country
HBJin'K5' Co"P' fcGuiTln and Hale'
HBK;. tl10 flr6t eighteen holes of their
K$Vr' iri'Qan1n loading at tho clone. Mc-
ofcated Copp ono up and Tralo six
raMP"110 CoPp finished one up on Halo.
BSBcmahiug eighteen holes of the tour-H
BlflE111 bQ Plajsd this afternoon. Copp
RK"tM?,n, p,r-'"p for first,
gHKHv ana tllIrd places on the team. .,
H&B' Scores as Recorded.
I are the scorer,:
1st rourrL 'Jd round. Total,
arkneas Wins Golf Cup.
:nas5 won tho silver cup of
"MS? .PP'-oacliing with a:
i.t Kottlonion's jirlte,. -.x. sli
. wc woa by P. A McGiirrln
tq?J,,65lOP rofcltlohjS i.ttween
Stolher tho score was.'
Jst round. i;d round; S'otih
Vn f610' will-he played
.tthoountry club. '
. Ju1v.3C.-AJl- IheTmnlovocR
cranch of Jho Cudahy Pahk
i Lm?r'J (Ynhl: called V Chi-'
Lenuiiipfion Is that tWv are
Uha Mcklns-hotwo. there?
BODY KENT L00MIS. FOUND
"WaFlied Asboro at Bigbury Bay, Near
Plymouth, England. ,
LOTIKjN, July 16.--A body supposed
to bs that cf, S Kent IX)Oinl wts
witshud ashore this morning at Bigbury
Tho body was th(t,'5 a well dressed' j
man, Z feet C inches iii height, attired in
a gray overcoat and dark blue suit. In
thj pockets were found v. card with Ihe
namc JCcnt L.oo'nu?,'! American anil
English coins aud notps, a geld watch,
etc' Tho body w&s discovered by a la
borer, and woa in n slate of considerable
dccinprintion. It was removed to
neighborbig Jarni building trt await tlie
Blgbury bay Is ten miles noifthonst of
Plymouth, Avheru the North German
Jjloyd steaj-ner Ivaiser AVilhelm IT. ar
rived June 20 from NeUJ York, havlnjj on
board F. Kent Loomla; brothur of As
sistant Secretary' of Stute L-oomit?.
Ir. Loomls was missed at 1 o'clock
that morning, and has not been heard
from since. He was charged by the au
thorities at "Washington to -convey to
Abyssinia the treaty of commerce con
cluded between .tho United States and
Emperor jUenellk. !Mr, Loomls traveled
with "William H. ElUs of New York,
who, In view of the disappearance of tho
formor, took th1 treaty, which was
found ilk Mr. Loomis' baggage, to Abis
Abe Bey, ihf Abyssinian caplttik
All the reports from agencies at
Plymouth and elsewhere say the body
WHishcd ashore at Bigbury bay- Is that
of -'Loomis. A dispatch frorii King's
Bridge says no 'doubt -is felt there,
though the identification of the re
mains Is as yetviio.t positive. The body
cvas picked ur on.,. Thurston atwids,
Bigbury bay -1
. WILL PUSH INQUIRY.
Kelatlves of Dead Man Will Ask: a
WASHINGTON, July ic. tt'Js state'd
at the Statp department tlmt cv'er since
the disappearance of F. Kent Loomis a
quiet but fay-reaching' inyestgation
has been energetically conducted, and
is still being cuirried on. A 'great riiany
details have been ascertained, but 'io
facts lending to Indicate iho exact lime
or manner of blslsappearanco from
tho st?amm- of Jli-'. Loomis.
As-soon as tlie Associated Press dis
pulch from London was handed lohim,
the ' Assistant Sccratary oC State,
T'Yancis 33. Loomis', cabled to the Amer
ican Consul-General at London, Mr.
Evans, requesting-, .him to have tho
body carefully examined for any marks
of violence. The number of the last
man's watch' already has beeu sent to
the Consul-General anO If ft coincides
with thei found on .the body ih&'idtir- -tiflwUlop
will he- .oijnaidriaL xknliV&ii
and arrangements for sending the body
Will be made.
It has long1-been the theory of tho
relatives of F. Kent Loomis that he
went on the hurricane deck to get a
glimpse of tho JCngltsh shore and acci
dentally stepped overboard.
PRAISE FOR MILITIA.
Gen. Punston Speaks in High Terms
of National Guard.
TACOALV. Wash.. July 1C At the
maneuver' camp today, owing .'to the
hard marching- nhd;.vrainy weather, the
programme'--was changed from the
problem of covering a .landing force to
brigade deployment, which means a
fight between the two brigades so the
boys can return to camp early and be
In good readiness' for the grand review
tomorrow. In the. problem of an at
tack onam:y train- the bluoa, who had
charge of. nbdUL.lhlrty wagons, -successfully
r.csls'tea a fierce attack of the
browns. - '
Gen. Funton, in an interview,
says the trbop3 of the.-. National Guard
of Oregon. Idaho and - .Washington
have acquitted themselves creditably
in the maneuvers and In their efficiency
havo surprised every officer, of the
arji' Including Gen. MacArthur.
The latter, after an InspecPion of the
target ranges constructed under'the di
rection of CapL Lawton of the .Nine
teenth Infantry, declared that', in all
his travels he had not found a'.finer
site for a target camp nor bettor
Lieut.-Col. William , F. Tuokor,
deputy paymaster U. S. A., has arrived
'with about $75,000 to be diwtrlbu?cd.
among the troops. t;
Special orders were issued today by,
the adjutant general of tlie division
designating the disposition or troops atj
the close of thr maneuvers. .
Gov. Morrison of Idaho has arrived'
to visit the encainpmsnt. Corp.
3ay Sunderland had an arm shattered
and he was badly burned in tho face,
.'by the premature explosion, of ti blank
cartridge in u gun of the Eighth bat
tery which he was serving.
. BEARS TOO NUMEROUS.-. . ,
Cattlemen Offer Extra Bounty o.fp,5
for Killing the Animals.
MANTL July lCf Cattlemen here are;
becoming' quite concerned over' tW
presence, of large numbers of boars, in
tho 'mountains east' of hero and -jfcph-ralmv
. A :iumber of animals' l)ave rer
cently been killed by Uiem.-arid' con
siderable , . trouble is expWiftljped ' In
coping tha eto'ck from coming flbwuout
of the canyons:
It is almost corialu that the cattle
men will take -fcteps at once to rid' the
countiw of this extra ' influx of.htjar,
and will offer an rtctr'a bounty of ?5
.for each bar killed In thin vicinity. A
number of thOHe dlroutly ititeroatod'
went into tlu canyon this .morning .to
look over, the ijiluatioiu ..' .
.Iv.VNSAB CITY'. 'Mo.k July' 3'C At Ar-'
mour's ''" non-union empIoj'eoH in thn
cannilig 'a'nfriabolfngtdepartmonbi walked
out? today afior- rl-cclvlng thuir salaries,
and, at Fowler's aantnbor of. laborora
.utrupki, ' - - j
Indications That Strike
Will Be Prolonged.
Four Hours Coriferanca Re
sults in Nothing Being
Announcement of the Besult Given
Out by the Officers of tho
SOME STRIKE FIGURES.
Strikers In Chicago 1S.0W)
Otliem thrown out of work 10,000
0 Strikers In all cities 50,000
Idle in St. Joseph. Mo 5,000 0
0 Idle In Kansas City S.C00
0 Idle In Fort Worth. Tex.. . 1 00 0
0 Idle in South Omaha 1.000 0
0 Idle in East St. Lunls S.000
0 Idle In St. Louis 500 0
0 In St. Paul, Minn 1.000 0
0 In New York 1.003,
0 At other minor points.; 1.000 0
0 Daily loss in wages ?5U,000 0
0 Dally loss In 'biis'm1ss&--.to. ' 0
0 packers (estlmatedVi.:?1.000,(KW
0 Averase duily receipts of 0
0 cattle 12,000 0
0 Avei-asre dully receipts of 0
0 hog" . 20,000 0
0 Average daily receipts ' of 0
0 sheep ,:...'.. 11.000
0 Average daily receipts of 0
0 calves S00 0
0 Cattle rert-ived toJay S.OfO 0'
0 Hogs received' today lO.WO 0
Sheep received today 10.0CO 0
Cities aifected , 9
0 Uniform wage Kcalc. the minimum, 0
0 pay for unskilled labor to be the 0
0 maximum heretofore, lSVfc cents an 0
0 hour, and ten hours. Agreement for 0
0 all departments. Above all else, 0
0 recognition of the union. 0
CJjrClAGO, July;,lG.3twas- aounce(d(
''negcitiitllons between the paskers' and.
the 'strikers had been broken off. The
announcement was made after a con
ference lasting more than four hours
between the paskers and the executive
committee of the butchers union. The
meeting was at the office of Swift & Co.
The announcement was made by offi
cers of the union. The packers gave
out no statement.
Tlve strike leaders today took up the
note of the packers, a reply to which
was requested by noon,, and was in the
nature of an ultimatum. The note was
Note of the Packers.
'Your letter has been received and
carefully considered, and, desiring to
give you every possible opportunity to
reach a solution of the present contro
versy, we will be glad to meet you and
discuss matters further if, in your opin
ion, anything can be gained by another
interview. It is our unanimous opinion,
however, that considering the existing
conditions, a fair proposition has been
made to you and your organization in
our letter offering to arbitrate any and
all grievances that may be submitted
fpr arbitration by either side, and Is
further our opinion that we cannot re
cede from this proposition, to which we
feel we should have your definite answer,
not later than Saturday noon. July 16."
The letter was signed by J. Ogden Ar
mour, E. F. Swift. Edward Morris, J.
P. Lyman, E. A. Cudahy and Edwurd
The union has warned all members, in
placards printed in five languages, to
heed the Instructions given and .to re
frain from disorder, and told' them
plainly that they would not be support
ed by the organization if guilty of law
lessness. Chief of Police O'Neill has recom
mended to Mayor Harrison the revoca
tion of the license of any ..saloon .In
which a strike disturbance is' started. .
k -. Union Deserters.
If was declared around the stock
yards and at the police station that
many Pojes had thrown away their
union buttons and returned to tho
plants with, the non-union men taken
in. Of tho latter, about S00 were
marched. Into the yards under police
protection. A number were negroes,
while others were Greeks and Poles.
Sympathetic Strike Peared.
Meanwhile, with overy day which
fails in reaching a settlement the sen
timent .for a sympathetic strike, is
growing among nearly 12,000 other ein
ployecs at the stockyards. The temper
of the union men wasYefiected by Pres-
"We will die fighting before submitting-
to arbitration as proposed by tlie
packers.. Their suggeafion of arbitra
tion w'oiild mean the complete annihila
tion of trades unions in the stock
yards." Object to Police
Employees in the building trades at
the stodkyards are dissatisfied because
they arc obliged to work 'on buildings
guarded by police. The men objected
to working at any place where the po
lice have been called to preserve order
and protect property, nnd the present
conditions are dcclaced by them to be,
Precautions Against' Fixe.
Fire tngines, hose carts and jfire In
surance patrols, with.. 4i. full ojjota of
men were sent'ot the stockyards today
to Increase the fire protection. 'This ac
tion; -taken at the Instance of jthe Chl
cuo Underwriters' jwaofllaUon yf-as, aci
cepted as Indicative of fear on the' part
of the packors and insurance men that
a stage of the strike had been reached
when desperate disorder may be ex
pected, notwithstanding the strenuous
efforts of the thiion offjclala to prevent
violence. The emergency fire protec
tion Js to be continued at the stock
yards as long as the strike continups.
A disturbance was caused early today
by a crowd, which attempted to pre
vent a score or more of non-union
workmen from entering the yards. No
one was hurt, and but one arrest was j
ULTIMATUM ISSUED. '
Sheriff at St. Paul Warns the Striking
ST. PAUL,, July 1C Sheriff Grlslm
of Dakota county this afternoon issued
an ultimatum to the striking butchers
nt South St. Paul, that unless they
show a disposition to recognize the au
thority of the Sheriff and his deputies,
the situation will be brought to the at
tention of Gov. Van Sant. and that
the State militia will be asked to take
churge. The ultimatum is the outcome
of the disregard shown today for the
Sheriff's orders and the treatment he
personalis' received in an effort to open
the cordon and send men through the I
packing plants. J
A Inter report from South St. Paul
puts a more serious aspect on the J
trouble there today, and says, It was
due to an attempt on the part of Super
intendent Burns to rush a party of
twenty men through the dense line of
pickets in front of the entrance to
the- packing plant. The effort to put
the men through came Immediately
after Sheriff Grislm's arrival from St.
Paul. A conference was held and Su
perintendent Burns collected his meu.
Headed by the Sheriff, Superintendent
Burns and Secretary Beek of the Citi
zens' association of St. Paul, the party
made for the lines.
"Line up," shouted the chief picket,
and the men formed a solid wall in
front of the party. Sheriff Grlsim par
leyed for a few minutes and, forclifg
his way into the line, took a strike
Manager Tuffle of Swift & Co. was in
breaker with him. A small riot re-'
suited, during which the strikers and
the company's men were mixed in an
indiscriminate melee. '
the --party and was roughly handled,
receiving blows on the face and body.,
One.' of the strikers threw him to the
ground. The struggle with the pickets
broke die cordon .and distributed tho
strikers' force, when the Sheriff suc
ceeded In getting the strike-breakers
through to the gate.
The invaders, when they marched .up
to the entrance, were surrounded by
strikers and a fight began. In a mo
ment all - was confusion. Maj Tuffle
of the Minneapolis branch of the com
pany, who was with tho Invaders, was
badly Injured. Sheriff Grisim rescued
him from tljf strikers who -vycr pound
ig.t'hfn;... The GgUiffiS' H&jvt reached
Ker a hundred yttr as. ' W
p On Monday' an 'effort '.Av'lll be made,
backed-up by the-full resources of the
Swift company; to open the plant with
a large force and to keep it in opera
tion. Serious trouble is expected as
soon as efforts are made to increase
the present working force of approxi
mately 150 men.
Ill IS FIRST;
Commodore Proves .a
Cold Storage' Wins 2:20
Event in Thno Straight
Miss "Wilkes Captures --the Money
in Race for Greon
Hymn, a rank outsider -In tho, betting,
captured tho five-eighths -running race at
Calder's park yesterday afternoon, beat
ing Florence It., by half a length In a hoc
stretch drive. Commodore, tho public fa
vorite, failed to get off, and was never a
serious contender. Jl.ynin and Florence
11. got away togothcr, and for tho first
half mllo a blanket -would havo covered
both lioracH. Coming into tho stretch
Hymn Was leading by a ncant half lengtlu
Mclntyre. on Florence 11. uecd his whip,
but tho Ityan coll w-aa evidently wfary.
for she. swerved badly. As thoy neared
the wlro. Florence came on again with a
rush, but failed to got up. Hymn heating
her out with little trouble. Commodore
was a third of a length away. Time, 3:0-J.
Cold Storage All the Way.
Cold Storaco took the money in the
2:20 claH, whining throe struiglil heata
without being exerted. In the second heat,
Julia A. and Alfonso gave tho McCoy
hprse a spirited brush in tho firat half of
tho Journey, but Cold Stornge gradually
wore thorn down and crossed tho wlro
Julia A. made a vain effort to head the
speedy sorrel In the. last oluhth of tho
third ln!aL The gamo little mare closed
up a big gap and was on Cold Storage's
flank before McCoy saw her. However,
the effort was fruitless, for Storage had
something In reserve, and woro out Rob
inson's ruaro in Iho final drlvo. Julia A.
won uecond money and Alfonzo third.
Time. 2:21, 2.20. 2:21.
Ea6y Money for Miss Wilkes.
MIhb Wilkes mudo It thrco straight In
tho race for green horses. Adjx, a oty
Hah little bay belonging to Harry Mercer,
showed occasional bursts of speed, but
was unsteady and broke at critical mo
ments. McClellan, owned by E. Speirs,
captured second money, and Don R third.
Time. 2:13. 2;1. MS.
Tho attendance was very light not mor
..than. 2W aoreona being, prcswu. ;
WAS NOT TRUE
Reported Massacre Is
Not a Shot Fired at P?rt
Arthur on July 10
Official Denial Comes FromV'the
Imperial Headquarters in'.., ,
Toklo. ' .
TOKIO, July 1C. -1 p. m. The -imperial
headquarters staff officially deny
tho reports from St. Petersburg that
the Japanese lost 30,000 men in a battle
near Port Arthun, on July 10 or 11. Not
a shot was fired on either date.
GEN". XUROPATKIN'S HEAD
QUARTERS IX THE FIELD, July 15.
The newspaper correspondents are
ignorant of the progress of the' cam
paign here or elsewhere, and the move
ments of this army, except what little
is happening In their neighborhood.
RUSSIANS SEIZE MAILS.
North German L-loyd Steamer Stopped
in the Red Sea.
BERLIN". July 16. The foreign office
Jiere confirms the report of the seizure
orv the- mails of the North German
Lloyd steamer Prince Henrich by1 the
Russian volunteer fleet steamer .Smo
lensk, hl the Red f?ea, but declines t'to
discuss tin politlcal'foatureH of .the: cas)b
atlthis stage aud does not Indicate what
steps it intends to take. The npws
reached here too late for most of tho
evening papers to comment on it.
The Tageblatt says; "A speedy ex
planation of this Russian action against
the Emperor's postal Hag iB impern-.
tively necessary. Steps must be taken'
that a disavowal If? made and that such
Russian arbitrary acts aro avoided In
Tho Lokal Anzelgor thinks the seiz
ure will be most hard to justify, and
says that if it ia found that the Rus
sian action Js contrary to the law of
nations, the German government will
not hesitate to apply a remedy In Its
Japanese Repulse at Port Arthur July
3 and 4 -Detailed.
ST. PETERSBURG, July 1G. The
following Is the text of Viceroy Alex-,
left's report: "According to reports re--celvcd
from Port Arthur dated July, 5
an engagement occurred July 3 and
July -I on the right flank of our line of
defense, for the possession of the posi
tions of Lunyantan. Towards evening
the enemy was repulsed and many of
the Japanese fortifications fell Into our
hands. During these two days tho
Novlk, with gunboats and torpedo boats,
put out to sea and bombarded the en
emy, thus contributing to our general
success-. Our losses for the two days'
fighting were thirty-five soldiera killed
and 247 wounded. CoL Reuss, who act
ed as" chlef-of-staff of Gen. Stoessel, was
bruised. The Japanese losses for the
two days, according to Chinese reports,
were 2000 men killed.
"According to a report of July 7, we
captured July 6 an advanced bill, In
suring us possession of Lunsantan
pass. Our loas was two officers killed
and one officer wounded, and twenty
one soldiers wounded.
"According to advices received; tho
Japanese effected a. landing at Port
Dalny -July 2. disembarking about 20,000
men. and fifty guns. The whole town
swarmed with JapaneBe soldiers. The
enemy li repairing the docks and cen
tral station. The railroad line Is being
repaired throughout the whole length,
but owing to lack of engines tho cars
are worked by Chinese.'
"On July 'J the Japanese suspended
their advance and entrenched Ihejn
solves In the positions Uiey are occupy
ing. Dally exchanges of rltle fires are
impeding their work.
WILD PwUMORS OURRENT;
St. , Petersburg- Has Story That Rus
sian Warships Are Off Kai Chotu
ST, PETERSBURG, July 1G. There
is a persistent rumor in circulation to
the effect that the protected cruiser
Novlk has joined the Vladivostok
squadron- The admiralty has no infor
mation on the subject. It ia admittod
that it Is pos-Mblo, but Improbable. In
view of the Imulvisablllty of separating
the Port Arthur force.
Reliable reports from To. Tcho- Klao
this afternoon "brought the startling an
nouncement of the presence of Russian
warshlpn off Kai Chou, which they are
said to be bombarding, and of the ur-rlval-
of Japanese transports and tor
pedo boats off the port of New Chwang.
The Admiralty was unable ,to confirm
or deny cither report, hot having re
ceived any communication from Rear
Admiral YVlthoeft, but the admirals
generally were not Inclined to credit
them. If true. It would mean that Ad
inlral Withoeft has got the Japanese
transports at his mercy, In- this caue
Admiral Togo would hasten to their
TKaue And; engage thei.RuB3la.rjD. Tltla ,
ii in nn ,., 1 1
may alfo explain the absence of posi
tive news of the Japanese occupation of
the port of Nov.- ChWang, and the cau
tious advance of Gen. Oku's column.
The foreign oillce- has received a tele
gram from the Russian Consul, M.
Groas, at New Chwang, tlated July 14.
but he did not mention the approach
of tho Japanese.
In the fighting July 3 and July 4, for
the possession of the positions at Lun
San Tan, outside of Port Arthur, Vice
roy Alexleff reports that the Japanese
were repulsed with the aid of the pro
tected c-iniHer Novlk, and a number of
gunboats and torpedo boats. Tire Rns
olanj' captured a number of Japanese
fortifications. The losses of the Rus
sians were two otllcers and thirty-five
inert killed, and four officers and 247
men wounded. The Chlncpe estimate
the Japanese losses at 2,000. Alc-xieff
adds that tlie Japanese landed 2,000
men and fifty guns at Port Dalny
ADMIRAL TOGO DEAD.
Persistent Rumors to This Effect Are
CHEFOO, July 10. Tlie Chicago
Dally News' correspondent with Kuro
Ici's army. In a dispatch sent by a Chi
nese junk from Antung, says: "There
Is a persistent rumor here that Admiral
Togo is dead. Many of the Japanese
profess to believe it.
"A severe outbreak of cholera is de-A-aetating
this section. The bodies' of
the soldiers who die of the disease are
Ed. I Murphy Pays
Salt lake Visit,
Commends the Work af Utah
Rien in Both Houses of
Reports and Edits All the Speeches
Mado oa the Ploor of the
An interesting traveler at the I-Cnuts-ford
is Edward V. Murphy, who Is tho
official reporter of the United States
Senate. Mr. Murphy has been here sev
eral days and Is delighted with the city
and Its suburbs but will go to San
Francisco probably today. Having been
in the Senate since 1S60 he has a fund
of anecdotes to relate about all tho
men who have helped to make history
and who have added fame to the not
able ohamber. His two brothers, as
.already told in The Tribune, have been
engaged in the same work, the first
one of the name accepting the position
as early as 184S. Mr. Murphy has an
other brothor, D. I. Murphy, who is
secretary of the Panama Canal com
mission, and both are personal friends
of Senator Kearns of this city, with
whom Mr. Murphy dined last evening.
An Interesting- Talker.
It is very fcU'ercsting to talk to a
man with such a memory for the doings
and sayings of great men. His mem
ory seems to be perfect, as It would
ui.-, iiuineu u.y iiu ia in uie wurK ui re
porting and editing the speeches made
on the floor of the , Senate. It Is not
the, ones who make the speeches, how
everr, he says, that are the best In
securing legislation and looking after
the interests of their States, because
the spoech-makors often give offense
to others, whllo thoso who are more re
served and work dlllgontly for their
State, in the end do the groatest
amount of good.
"Sonator Kearns," he said, "mindful
of tho traditions of the Senate, has
not attempted to wax hot on the floor
before he was warm In his seat. He
has thus far made but ono speech In
the Senate, which was a eulogy on the
lalo Senator Hanna, with whom Sen
ator Kearns was on terms of the closest
Intimacy and friendship. The eulogy
was brief, but well worded, and most
sympathetic In Its tone. I waB In
formed that Senator Hanna's family
most highly appreciated this sincere
and earnest tribute paid to his memory.
Action in Behalf of Utah.
"Since Its admission as a State Utah
tive In arguing beforo the commlttccn
having the matters In charge, legisla
tion for irrigation of the arid lands of
the "West and in tho endeavor to have
protect the mining Interests of tho
West. His gonial and pleasant man
ners and his great hospitality have
drawn around him many of the strong
est men in the Senate, who are always
gkwl to support any measure he has
"Since. Hb admission as a state Utah
has been generally fortunate in the
character of its Senators and Repre
sentatives In Congress, all of whom,
so far as I now recall, have been most
diligent in furthering the interests of
Mr. Murphy, with Theodore F. Shucy,
hnve the contract for reporting all the
proceedings of the Senate and their
duties are, therefore, very important,
NEW YORK. July 1G. There- wob no
change In tho status of the meat strike
today and mutters assumed the, phase of
u deadlock. Moat-Is becoming scarcer on
the East sldo. :and the. temper of the pou
pio Is beginning to bo felt. A number of
butohor 3Uap0 have .boon forced to oloso,
DAVIS TO VISIT I
AT ROSEMONT 1
e Will 1
Running Mate. : I
EVIay Be a Doubls Ratifies
lion sit the Parksn Home
Well-Known Hoosier Calls on Parker
to Press the Clalms-of
ESOPUS, N. T July "1C Judge
Parker has received from Henry VG.
Davip, the Vice-Presidential nominee, a I
telegram dated Elkins, W. Va his ac- .
ceptance of the Judge's Invitation to
visit him at Rosemont. His coming
adds impetus to the talk of a double
ratification at Rosemont, but there is
no confirmation of the report up to this
Hoosier Visits Parker Home.
The visit here today of John W. Kern, 1
who was oiie of the Indiana delegates
at large at St. Louis, was the only event -of
political interest apparent upoa the '
horLzort at the outset of the day. It is
thought Mr. Kern came to press tlx ' H
claims of his friend, National Commit-l
teoman Taggart, fov' the chairmanship ,
of the National committee.
Esopus Postoffl.ce' Swamped. '
What the mail will, be. here after the i
campaign Is ia full swing is a question .
now causing solicitude in the little i
house where most of the work is done (
by an army of sixteen. No such mall
as that which was left by the early jH
train was over seen, in Esopus. ' The jH
new campaign oflico in the lodge at the
gate of Rosemont Is now in. use for
part' of the Judge's business, althbugh
his large law library in the house is
still tho center of distribution. Thre
'additional stenographers and a private
telegruphcr constitute the working force JM
at present, but It will be augmented an
time goes on and the bulk of the busi- .
ness requires It. ,
Regular Horseback Ride. JA
Tha Judge, on his horseback ride, wjas
accompanied by his daughter, Mrs.
Charles Meyer-Hall, and part of the
way had on his saddle In front of him ijM
his little grand-son.
Vilas Sends Congratulations.
Judge Parker today receive a long .
congratulatory letter from William F. V.
Vilas, who was postmastei-general in il
President Cleveland's cabinet. The let- V
ter Is dated Madison, Wis., July VJ.
Several congratulatory telegrams were
received today. 11
BIG LINER DISABLED- H
American Steamship St. Louis Breaks
Down in Mid-Ocean.
LONDON, July 16. The Cunard line lM
steamer Umbria,.from New York July
9, for Liverpool, was, reported" at Brow- jH
head this morning by wireless tele- iH
graph, and reported that on July IS, in
the afternoon, in latitude 46 'dog.' HI
minutes north, longitude 51 deg 20 j jM
miuutea west, she met the American j
liner St. Louis (which sailed from
Southampton July 9 for New York) in WM
a crippled condition. 9M
The St. Louis had sustained damage 9M
to her machinery, but the injury ban i JMM
been temporarily repaired, and the
steamer was proceeding at the rato of mU
fourteen knots an hour. ! mM
POSSE AFTER RAIDERS. , H
War -Between Sheop and. Ca,ttlemon (lH
in Oregon Imminent. flH
RAKER CITY, Or.'. July 16. A mes-
senger from the posse In pursuit of the 1 9M
raiders who slauchtered a large num.- ; WM
ber of sleop on Old Baldy mountain jH
Thursday reports that nothing has
been discovered to lead to the Identity
of tlio criminals. A war betweon 1he 1 WM
sheep men and the raiders, who are 1MM
supposed to be in the employ of certain MW
cattle raiders, is Imminent. During
the Dast few months numerous raids WM
have been made on sheep camps ajtd
large numbers of shep destroyed- QH
The sheep men aro now arming their BH
employees with high calibre rifles and IflH
have instructed their men to shoot the HH
raiders on sighL - l)H
OFFICIALS CALLED DQWN. Ill
Committee on Public Sjiifety Waits. on v Ufl
Mayor, Police and Sheriff. ' f 1H
' y. :i JWM
MEMPHISTenn.. July 16-Thc com-; SH
mittee of public safety, oafied -upon. M
Mavor Williams, Chief of Police Mason-- IMH
and' George Blackwell.. Sheriff of Shsl- MWm
bv county, -with a "request that these ' ll
officials state what they would do lrv , i
the future towards oloslng dived and VMmW
running criminals' out of the common-
Itw The answer of Sheriff Blackwell. WmMt
vas satisfactory, but Mayor Williams ' SH
asked more time to couslder the slum- flH
tion. Chief Maeou probably, will .ba M
l foroed to- retire, ' BH