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SVA . ' "WEATHEE. TODAY Fair. H
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OL.XLVn. No. 101. SaIjT JjASJS City, Utah, Tuesday MoitfTCNTG-) Joitst 26, 2.904, 10 PflGE3..Fivj! Cents.
ler Contest Begins
I in Chicago.
Yards Strike Prom
Its to Be Long and
I Fierce Battle.
Promises to Bo Bitterest One
ween Capital and Labor in
' History of America.
! ' '
ItCAGO. July 25,-WIth all pcaco no
I ibns broken off and with nil tho
? grades unions employed at tho dlf
i tjplantu with the excoptlon of tho
iters and tho stationary engineers
STstrlke In sympathy with the butch
' rkmen. who quit work two weeks
v the stock yards strike tonight had
down to what promises to bo one
, UllH-l-.i o"
' Sin the history of America.
4 Jellied Trades Join Strike.
has been threatened for 'some time.
SiTed trades employed In tho packing
ry quit work when called on today
t. elst tho striking butchers In their
f jto bring tho packers to terms. In
instances the men did not wait for
tflclal notification from tholr leaders
ton a fitrlk., but throw down their
lfnd quit work of their own volition.
A11 Union Men Respond.
I !to'clock tonight the statumenl wns
7 iby 3J. J. Donnelly, president of thu
Iiers' union, that every union man
toyed at the stock yards with tho
Jfetlon of the teamsters and englnccin,
iresponded to orders for a general
Mthctlc strike. Tho engineers, ho
rod, would Join the strikers tomor-Jffmornlns-,
and unless there was a
Jpy; settlement of the difficulty, ho
IBkthe teamsters would undoubtedly
,heJr brother workmen In their strug-ior-
supremacy According to ilr.
flly, today's strike swelled tho num
ifmen who Jiave quite work at tho
Wyards In Chicago alono to nearly
Both. Sides Satisfied.
ffsldes to the controversy declared
St that they were perfectly atlnfled
Kg present state of affairs and that
were willing to make it a light to
iti to determine who shall dictate the
Ibf a settlement.
I What Packers Say.
cirdlng to tho packers, tho general
ilftoday was a failure, it being
fed by them that over one-haJf the
infers of tho allied trades quit work
afcofflclally called out by their leadens
ifcornlng, Tho further statement was
Vt.by the packers taht should all the
imcn decide to Join tho strikers It
Jmake little difference to tho em
a,' as they had sufficient recourses
iitest the ground for an indefinite
Iiabor Leaders' Statement.
Iho other hand the leaders of the
jra assert that all tho employees at
icklng plants, together with several
ed employees at the Union stock
quit work today In response to tho
il order for a sympathetic strike. ;
Nevr Phase of Situation.
2w phase of tho strike situation do
id late this afternoon, when notice
flyen by the unions to the lndepend
ackers nt tho stockyards that their
would not be allowed to handle ani
ArhJch had been brought into the
!r handled In anyway by non-union
f Ultimatum Is Issued.
s' necessary for theso Independent
rns to take all of tholr livestock Into
'yards over tho Union stockyards
ivs. where stock must be handled by
plon men, since tho union men em
Itby the stockyards company In this
Itwork were among the employees
Ined tho sympathetic strike today.
BUmatum of the unions leaves 'tho
pdent packers no alternative but to
P. their livestock dlrcot from the
,JY or else close down business on
1&;A meeting of tho indepondent
ijMra was held tonight to map out somo
action, but no definite conclusion
peached. Another meeting will be
tomorrow to further discuss thu raat-
jEV Efforts for Peace.
ij I- Peace negotiations hod been cn
broken oft today, representatives of
1 i1"'8 unln. us had been agreed
4 J"t 'night, wcro In conference with
rj in efforts to arrange somo sort
a Moment which would prevent the
, xt I 'P.r the strike. This wua fruitless,
) " 80 a flecond meeting.
Plants All at Work.
- ltc the sympathetic strlko todav. all
S?,ls worked up to the regular time,
iT Sr.?1.11 reduced capacity. At Ar
i? Plant It was claimed that
?' 7? ,catHe and 200 sheep had been
13- (C(1 durlrMr tho day. At the other
a cor'espondlng amount of
m ?? n,?cmpll8hod, and it was pre
JiKm , Vlut tomorrow thero would
FSBhterldfC ln th nUmbcr f
tI11 RccelPts of Live Stock.
fi"y M,MiSJi' tolng but CO-50 cat
' Vd( ' tS2 a.nd, 600,3 shecf, About two
'tb HS.ltock "an dlHIwed of to the
ffi'Wlii H , malnder were placed In
WjL b0 disposed of In tomorrow's
jjcmf Pour People Hurt.
'SiBhurt HJ?tr,ck ,ind threc rae were
J2uflbami rl!!f had reproached
?a. rt?Pr .not returning to work,
i JM- auan-cl with neighbors resulted '
Jjtk erry del Val Still In.
;?fIMfioJvLy.l25'Tllfe Osscrvatoro Ro-
T(:ar(i?nni x,y 1110 Trlouna yesterday.
?2Ey oV kl?: d,01 Va' e Papa
JKtfon. tatc hus tendered Ids,
1ttfondition of the Treasury.
23I3theT?' July 25-Today'g statc
Uicc SUZ, 8howa: Available
Great Labor War
Begins in East
Thirty-Seven Big- Textile Mills nt
Fall River Made Idle by a
PALL RIVER, Mass., July 25. Tho
strike order issued by tho Full River Tex
tile council, calling for upward of 30,000
operatives to romain away from tho mills
today in protest against a reduction of
32V cents in wages, became effective to
day, and the responso was as general ns
tho labor leaders had predicted. Practi
cally every one of the thirty-seven mills
Involved shut down. There was no disor
der. Both sides admit this Is tho begin
ning of ono of the most determined con
tests which Fall Rlvor has evor seen. Tho
managers maintain they wcro compollod
to roduco wages to save tholr business,
while tho opcratlvos say conditions af
fecting cotton manufacture here did not
warrant such a reduction.
The mills involved In the strike have
about three and a quarter million
spindles and a weekly product when
I running: in full of more than 000,000,000
jards of cloth.
FEARS FOR THE KOREA.
Pacific Mail Steamer Likely to Fall In
Hands of Russians.
SAN FRANCISCO, July 25. The Paclflo
Mall Steamship company's atoamer Ko
rea Is now within one or two dnys sail
of the Japanese coast. Tho steamer
sailed from hero on July 12. She left
Honolulu beforo tho receipt of the news
that tho Vladivostok Hoot was in tho Pa
cific. Tho JCorea has on board large quan
tities of machinery, steel and foodstuffs
for Japan. Sho carries nearly $1,000,000 ln
treasure, 47-15.000 being- consigned to Hlogo,
the remainder being destined for Shang
hai and Hongkong. There la also a quan
tity of arms and ammunitions for Manila
on board the vessel Fears are enter
tained that tho Korea may be seized by
SHOT AT FROM AMBUSH.
Caretaker of Large Estate in New
York Narrowly Escapes Death.
MOUNT KISCO. N. Y., July 25 Shot at
flvu times with a rlflo ln tho hands of an
ambushed assassin, William Dunn, care
taker of the Theodore E. Willis property,
narrowly escaped death when seatod on
iho porch of tho houso with his wife.
Whother tho would-be murdered had a
grlcvanco against Dunn, or tho-ambush-Inf;
was a continuation of the causeless at
tacks on life and property which begun
about eighteen months ago Is not known.
As a result of the attack John Morlarlty,
son of a well-to-do farmer, Is under $1500
ball, charged with assault ln the first do-greo.
WILL CONFER IN DENVER.
Live Stock Growers and Special Land
Commission to Hold Conference.
DENVER, Colo., July 25. Extensive
preparations are being mado by tho Na
tional Live-Stock association for the meet
ing which will bo held at its headquarters
In this city on August 3, 4 and 6 between
stockmen representing every' . Stato and
Territory In the West and a special land
commission. Tho secretary off tho asso
ciation is today ln receipt of a telegram
from Washington that Secretary Wilson
will attend tho commission and attend
MRS. HEINZE DEAD.
Mother of the Montana Millionaire
Dies in Germany.
BUTTE, MonU July 25. A cablegram
received In this city last evening by F.
Augustus Hclno stated that .his mother,
Mrs, Eliza M. Hclnr.e, aged C3 years,
passed away at Bad Nauhelm. Germany,
at C o'clock yesterday afternoon. Three
eons and two daughters survive. Tho sons
are F. Augustus Hclnze of this city, Ar
thur P Heinzo and Otto Z. Helnze of
New York. Both daughters aro In Ger
many and will accompany tho remains to
Brooklyn, where tho Interment will bo
FOUR PERSONS KILLED.
Fifteen Others Injured, Ten Sorious
ly, in Collision in Indianapolis.
INDIANAPOLIS, July 25. A Big Four
passonger train struck a heavily loaded
electric car at 6 o'clock this evening on
West Washington street. Four persona
uro dond and fifteen injured, ten seri
Date for Botkin Trial.
SAN FRANCISCO. July 25. Mrs. Cor
delia Botkin appeared In court today to
answer to tho chargo of murdering Mrs.
Ida Henrietta Deanc of Dover, Del. Su
perior Judge Dunn set the case for trial
on August IE.
' Contract for Evanston Postofficc.
Special to Tho Trlbuno.
WASHINGTON, D. C. July 2G.
Miller & Co. of Mlnneapolln were today
awarded the contract for the construc
tion of the public building at Evanston,
Wyo., at $149,800.
Strike of Mine Workers.
BIRMINGHAM, Aln., July 25. Tho dis
trict convention of the United Mine
Workers today ordered a strike, which
affects C0OO men. Differences over wages,
hours of work and differentials are tho
causou of the strike.
Steamer Arabia Heldllp
by Czar's Fleet.
Sailed From Portland, Or.,
on First Instant, With
5000 Tons Flour.
Largest Portion oft Her Cargo Con
sisted of Flour Consigned
PORTLAND, Or.. July 25. The Port
land & Asiatic liner Arabia, which has
been seized' by the Russian Vladivostok
Heel, called from this port for the Orient
on the night of July 1, carrying- about
C000 tons of freight, valued at S1S7.0S7.
Her cargo included 33.G7C barrel9 of
flour, most of which was consigned to
Hongkong merchants, with smaller
shipments to Kobe and Nagasaki.
Large Shipment Car Matorial.
Next to the shipments of flour, the
most Important Item In the steamer's
manifest wns a large shipment of car
material, consisting of 108 car trucks,
seventy-three car bodies and sixty
three boxes of smaller parts used in the
construction of railway cars. The car
materials were consigned to Kobe and
Cargo Not Insured.
The vessel was not protected from war
rl9ks, and but a slight portion of her
cargo was insured; against war risk,
owing to what was then deomed an ex
orbitant rate, & per cent being- asked.
Tho rate at this port has since increased
to 1 per cent, and will advance ngaln
today as a result of the news of the
operations of the Vladivostok squadron.
Company Not Advised.
The Portland & Asiatic company Is
in reality a branch of the business of
the Oregon Railway & Navigation com
pany, which Is controlled by the- Har
rlman railway Interests. That com
pany has received no news of the cap
ture of the Arabia. It is believed at
the general office of the Oregon Railway
& Navigation company that the Arabia
was seized because of her shipment of
railroad materials, flour individually not
being- contraband of war under the rule
observed by belligerents ln the past.
Sailed Under German Flag.
The Arabia is a Hamburg-American
line vessel. She was recently chartered)
for the service of the Pacific coast of
OTHER VESSELS SEIZED.
Knight Commander .Sunk, Ardova in
Charge of Prize Crew.
LONDON, July 25. The Foreign of
fice has received news pf the sinking of
tho British steoncr Knight Command
er and has Instructed the British Con
at Yokohama to make a full Investiga
tion of the case and report at once to
Downing street. The Foreign ofllec
regrets the Incident as coming at an
unfortunate time ln connection with
public opinion here, but the officials
refrain from all comments pending re
ceipts of details.
United States Interested.
The Knight Commander sailed from
New York sixty days ago, under char
ter by Howard, Houlder, Rowatt &
Co., London and New York. The gen
eral cargo she carried belonged mostly
to American merchants, and was con
signed to the American Trading com
pany's shipping agents at Yokohama,
on account of the chartering firm. It
was stated positively that the cargo
contained no contraband and It Is ex
pected that the State department of
the United States will be addressed on
Ardova Is Seized.
While no protest has yet been mado
against the action of the Russian vol
unteer fleet steamer Smolensk ln firing
two shots over the British steamer
Ardova and then seizing the vessel and
taking her to Suez with a prize crew on
board, if the British official report
bears out the press dispatches, a strong
protest will probably bo entered
against the Smolensk endangering the
Uvea of the Ardova's passengers by the
irregular proceedings of the captain of
the Smolensk, custom requiring that
when a vessel at sea refuses to obey
the signal of a warship to stop, to fol
low It up with a solid shot across her
Liablo to Severe Penalty.
Tho captain of the Smolensk, It Is
added, might be liable to a severe pen
alty for his act and also for the trans
fer of the Ardova's crew on board the
Smolensk. But these collateral ques
tions will be the subject of mutual ne
gotiations when Great Britain presents
her bill for damages.
Heavy Bill for Damages.
Their bill for damages against Rus
sia for demurrage and other Indemni
ties connected with tho arrest, deten
tion and shelling of the British ships
in tho Red sea will probably bo very
heavy. Already It Is roughly estimat
ed at J5.000.000.
Will Release Vessol.
A dispatch from St. Petersburg- dated
at 8:50 o'clock this evening says Russia
has given Great Britain written as
surances that the British steamer
i Ardova, cupturod by the Russian yol-
Judge Powers Delivers Address From the Grand Stand.
Destruction of Propsrty of
Russia by the Torch
Battle Took Place Sunday ' East
of Ta Tche Kino; the Japs
PEKING, July 25. United Slates
Minister Conger today cabled the State
department, under today's date, that
he has been informed that the Rus
sians today evacuated Ncwchwang-.
He alBo confirms the published reports
of the 'sinking- by the Vladivostok
squadron of the British steamer with
a cargo co'nslgned to "The American
Tho Russian civil administration do
parted Sunday night from Newchwang
and the destruction of Russian Govern
ment property began this morning at
tho Instance of the administration.
A battle took place Sunday, east of
Ta Tche Klao. which resulted ln the
Russians being driven back, and It Is
believed they will have to retire to
Llao Yang. The battle lasted all day.
unteor fleet vessel Smolensk, will not
go beyond Suez before being released.
Fleet Ordered Home.
Tho Associated Press is informed
Ihat the-Rueslan volunteer fleet steam
ers Smolensk and- St. Petersburg have
already been ordered home, and that
Instructions for thorn to return have
been cabled. The assurances given
Great Britain on this point are de
clared to be satisfactory. The Instruc
tions given tho commanders of tho ves
sels repeal the orders directing them
to retrain from further attempts to
stop merchantmen either In the Red
sea or the Mediterranean.
The Ardova. according to a telegram
from Suez, has been released and her
prize crew has been landed.
FOURTEEN HOURS' BATTLE.
Despcrato Fight, With Heavy Loss,
nt Ta Tcho Kiao.
LONDON, July M. Cabling under dale
of July 21, tho Dally Mall's Now Chwang
correspondent describes a fourteen hours'
desperate battlo with heavy losses on both
oldcs and which resulted ln tho Russian
position at Ta Tche Klao being rendered
untcnablo by rwison of which thoy will
be compelled to rotroat toward Halcheng.
"Tho battlo began at 0 o'clock ln the
morning," the correspondent says, "tho
Russians resuming tho attack on tho Jap
anese position on tho height east of Tu
Tche Klao. A'ftor n few hours tho Jap
anese left flank from Taping mountain
captured tho village at Tanghudltuono,
compelling tho Russians to retreat to
Tlenghualtuon, fllx miles from their base.
"The Russians, no reinforced, main
tained tho position until G o'clock In tho
afternoon, when tho Japancso right flank
mado a sudden appearance on tho hills
south of Ta Tche Klao and by a tremen
dous fire forced tho Rusaluns to retreat.
Tho Japanese firing llnw extended flftoun
miles and nftor two moro hours Of nn In
cessant, Btonn of shot and .shell they
swept tho last hill and tho plain clour of
I CURE FOR CONSUMPTION.
Denver Man Takes a Little Walk of
Fifteen Thousand Miles.
SYRACUSE, July 25. To ward off'
the ravages of consumption. Charles E.
Norrls of Denver, Colo., aged C4, has
walked 15,000 mlloa since August S, 1901.
He has Just reached Syracuse and de
clares he . Intends to keep walking for
his health until he dies. , "
The shoes lie- Is now wearing, and
which he says are the sixty-ninth psijr
since he started out, are hJwvMbarid
have, bottoms covered with frSn.'gP
After spenfilrflr$9M for treatment he
startod out on his) wanderings, weighing
not quite 9C pounds. He says: "I have
walked all over the States and been in
Canada as far as Quebec and into the
Southern States as far as Now Orleans.
I weigh 138 pounus, and the best of It Is
that 1 am well sol hearty."
WILL RECEIVE PRIZE MONEY
Dewey and His Men Will Get Three
Quarter Million Dollars.
WASHINGTON. July 25. After a legal
battlo of several "years Admiral Dewey
and his men, who fought tho battle of
Manila bay, are to rccelvo their prize
monoy on account of tho capture of the
Don Juan do Austria and other Spanish
property. Justice Gould today signed an
order confirming the roport of the auditor
In tho case. The amount of tho property
captured finally was placed at $1,(357.3.
One-half of the amount will bo paid to
tho captors, while tho remainder, as pro
vided by law, was placed to the credit of
tho navy pension fund.
TAGGART WILL BE NAMED,
No Doubt About His Selection as
Head of Democratic Committee.
NEW" YORK. July 25. Democrats from
all parts of the country aro arriving in
New York today to attend tho meeting of
tho National commltteo tomorrow. No
doubt Is expressed .among members of
tho committee about the election of
Thomas Tnggart as chairman. Thero Is
a suggestion today that after Taggart Is
elected a finance commlltoc, of which
William F. Shcehan. Senator Gorman and
August Belmont will be members, will bo
named, and Hint these gentlemen will
have management of tho campaign in the
LASHED TO THE RIGGING.
Overturned Fishing Sloop Picked Up,
With Bodies of Two Men.
SEATTLE. Wash.. July 25. An over
turned fishing sloop with tho dead bodies
of two men lashed to it was picked up In
Chatham straits last Friday .by tho
steamer Arrow, Capt. James Doylo, which
arrived today from Alaska. Tho men had
been drowned ovcral days. From papers
in their possession Capt. Doyle dlscovored
that their names woro J. Malono and
Charles Thumborg. Tho hitler's mother Is
a resident of Modford, Or. Cant, Doylo
turned the bodies over to tho Justlco of i
tho Peace at Lowo Inlet.
Residence Destroy ed by Fire.
Special to Tho Tribune.
WDISER, Ida,, July 25. The resi
dence of 13. U. Cate, about twelve miles
from Welser. was destroyed by fire last
evening with nearly all Its contents.
The building wus of two stories. It
caught fire from a defective Hue. Loss
about $1300. Insurance $1000.
President to Go to Capital.
OYSTER BAY, L. I.. July 25. Included
among the callers on President Roosevelt
todnv were United Statcu Senator Millard
of Nebraska and M. II. DeYoung of San
Francisco. Tho President will leave for
Washington on Thursday to remain until
August 20, when ho will roturu to Saga
moro hill for another six weeks.
km mi Knives
Used in a Duel
Two Men, Guards at a Mine, Fight
; to tho Death Near
TRINIDAD, Colo.. July 25. Word has
plieen received licro that two guards em
ployed by the Victor Fuel company at
Hastings, twenty mlloc north of here, be
en mo Involved in a quarrel and decided to
fight a duel. Accordingly, they armod
themselves with rovolvors and tegan fir
lug at each other. When the guns wore
emptied tho two men drew knivos and
fought until both dropped dead. The
names of the duelists wore not given to
the Coroner hero, who was notified of tho
affair, and. together with tho Sheriff, has
gono to the scene of the duel.
BRAVE ACT OF ENGINEER.
Saves a Santa Fe Passenger Train
SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., July 25.
Engineer Freeman of the Santa Fe rail
road saved the passengers of overland
train No. 2 last night by a highly cour
ageous act. The train was eastbound
and was loaded with hundreds of pas
sengers, many of whom were en route to
the St. Louis exposition. When the
train was at a standstill the locomotive
suddenly became enveloped in smoke.
Something got wrong with the oil feed
er and there was no menp.s of shutting
off the How of oil. Freeman- thereupon
jumped Into the blazing cnb, waded
through the burning oil and reaching the
throttle sent the engine down the track,
stopping only when he had reached a
point where It was safe to have the fire
burn itself out without danger to sur
TO CONNECT TWO STATES.
Bridge Being Constructed Across the
Snake River at Weiser.
Special to The Tribune.
WEISER, Ida., July "25. Work has
been recommenced on the construction
of the bridge across Snake river at this
place. Work was suspended last spring
until the high water would subside.
Material for the bridge is about all on
the ground. The bridge will be nearly
eight hundred feet long and will cost
very nearly $35,000. The contruot calls
for Its completion about November 1.
The bridge will connect the States of
Oregon and Idaho and makes a large
agricultural area tributary to this city.
It Is being built by the American
Bridge company. The work Is under
the management of G. M. Bacon of
Salt Lake City.
WATERSPOUT ON LAKE.
Lives of Many Persons Out Sailing
Put in Jeopardy.
ITHACA, N. Y., July 25. The lives of
many , persons out sailing on Cayuga
lako have been put In Jeopardy by the
sudden development of an enormous
water spout. Without warning a whirl
ing mass of water at least 150 feet ln
diameter and reaching up to the'clouds,
started from the east shore of tho lake,
Just north of this city and with remark
able rapidity traveled more than a mile
across the surface of tho water toward
The mass was shaped like an hour
glass and was partially enveloped ln
spray. The surface of the water over
which It passed was churned ,lnto a
foam. Fortunately no boats happened
to be ln the path of the spout,
THEIR ENTRY I
With Salute, Parade I
and Exercises, I
Elaborate Celebration ef tho
Event h Held in Lib
Old Relics of Fifty-Seven. Tears 'Ago,
With Typical Floats, Form
It was the fifty-seventh anniversary
of the arrival of the pioneers in Salt
Lake valley which was fittingly cele
brated In this city yesterday. The
-rH Yfl H
lr)i -It ' 'H H
day dawned bright and clear, with just
enough of a canyon breeze to prevent
it being oppressively hot- The whole
city was in gala attire and Its peoplf
turned out en masse to witness the '
ceremonies ln Liberty park under the
auspices of several committees of the
Salt Lake stake which had charge of
the programme. The beautiful park
never saw such a crowd, and although
In the sun It was uncomfortable, the
many trees and shady places proved
truly Inviting, and It can be truthfully
said that never since the Jubilee has
there been so successful a celebration
of Utah's day, and In the opinion of
many it was the finest private celebra
Lion ever given. fl
Many Old Settlers.
Of the old) settlers who came ln the
year 1S-I7 there were over 100 survivors, fl
and these Included! many who had in
teresting stories to relate. Of the origl
nal pioneer band that arrived on the
day in 1S-I7 of which the 'celebration Is
a reminder, there were only two of the
fifteen survivors, William C. A. Smoot jH
of this city and Isaac Perry Decker, who
is down from Idaho and visiting at the
home of Sponcer Clawson. They were jH
centers of Interest to-many.
Fire Salute- at Sunrise.
The sun was just peeping over the -Wasatch
when the veteran artillerymen
fired the first salutes, awakening the
city to a knowledge of the coming day
and the celebration in store for all cltl-
zens. The firing squad then marched ll
to Liberty park, firing as they marched. Ijl
At the park they halted, and were Bl
among the earliest ones on the ground Sl
to form for the big parade. It was Vl
nu auspicious opening to the day's pro- Il
ccedlngs and their shots awoke the BH
echoes far and near, and every one be- ,H
gan to stir and get ready for the day. Il
Early in the morning the crowds be- H
gan to go to Liberty park. The cars H
were packed and kept up a perfect ll
stream from S until 11 o'clock. Car- Bl
rloges and other vehicles in great num- fiH
ber seemed to be moving In one dl- Bl
rcctlon, and a perfect sea of rigs and Bl