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FOR SALE Nice 5 room modern
brick cottage Smail payment down, balance in monthly payments, like rent. E. E. Pascoe, loans and notary public, 110 North Center street ARIZONA REPUBLICAN House in Churchill Addition Wanted t I have a cash customer that wants a small home In this addition. Come In quick. E. E. Pascoe. 110 North Cen ter St. FIFTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA SATURDAY MORNING, JULY 30, 1904. VOL. XV. NO. 12 THE ESOPUS CALLER Senator Dubois Wants Ex pression Against Mormons JUDGE PARKFR WILL SEE A Subject Upon Which He ThinKs He Needs Enlightenment Before Allud ing to It Dubois Promises Him a Section of the West. Esopus, N. Y., July 29. The Mormon iucstun was taken up with Judge Par ker today by Senator Fred Dubois of Idaho. The senator was chairman of the Idaho delegation at the St. Louis convention. This delegation was in structed for Hearst, but Senator Du Iniis announced a change of its vote be fore the result of the first ballot could be announced. The senator met the I residential candidate for the first time todty. Judge Parker was so much interest ed in political conditions in the western states that he did not give Senator Du bois an opportunity to broach his mis sion until the arrival of Mayor Mc Clellan of New York and party who called for an hour. After the New York party left Rosemount, Senator Dubois asked Judge Parker to take up the Mormon question as pet forth in the democratic platform. In his letter of acceptance of the democratic nomi nation. Judge Tarker exhibited great interest in the subject and promised to make it a study before closing his let ter. Conditions in several of the western states, Senator Dubois said, gave the democrats a good chance of success. He mentioned particularly Idaho, Colova- do, Montana and Nevada, In Wash ington it has been settled that former Senator George Turner will be nomi nated for , governor. There is a local fight on in Wa.-hinsr-ton over an effort to compel the rail roads to i ay '"their just share of taxa tion," which Senator Dubois declares would weaken the republican party, and added to the personal popularlty ot' Sena.tor Turner, would enable th democrats to carry "Wasinsion. Frank Morgan, a newspaper man of "Washington, D. C, accompanied Sena tor Dubois to Rosemount and both were quests of Judge Parker n.t luncheon. Senntor Dubois is a momiw-r of the committee on privileges and elections THE BEST EVES. It has been conclusively and repeated', y demonstrated that the U. S. Cieam Scpfir.itor head the list o" all separators, for .close skimming, simplicity, ease of action, etc., etc. Adopted over all others by the U. S. government, i D. H. BURTIS, See hirn for prices. 15 You can buy AT S H O E S f McKEF.'S CASH STORE 4- LAST DAY OF THE SALE RIGHT IN THE CITY ' Five acres In Irvine addition, platted, for the small sum of $800. cheap at Sl.ooo. Water in Satt Canal. Now is your chance for a bargain. REMEMBER We write Fire Insur ance. Our companies are among the largest, the oldest, and the best. . WOOD O'NEILL REAL ESTATE CO. TEL MAIN 365. O'NEILL BLOCK Coffee Al's. RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbet. Wholesale and retail. THE LAMSON BUSINESS GOLLECE Offers every inducement to the young person wishing to study Bookkeeping, Business Forms, Commercial Law, Arl thmetic. Grammar, Letter Writing, Penmanship, English Composition, Spel ling, Reading, Civil Government, Com mercial Geography, Shorthand and Ty pewritlng. Coiiie up to the College and lets talk the matter ove. Right now la a good time to enter. College oflice is open all day, including Saturdays. The Lamson Business College, Phoenix, Ariz. THE SOLAR MOTOR COMPANY. Announces that it Is now prepared to negotiate and receive orders for mo tors of various powers for pumping and other purposes and to install the same. A motor is now in operation in Tern pe and the engineers In churge will be glad to exhibit at any time upon application. j As this motor will shortly be remove d and erected for a purchaser In an- other portion of tne territory intendm desiring Information should apply at o J. MURDO BRUNS Or CLIFFORD ESTES THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid-np Capital IlOO.OuO. Surplus and Undivided Profits. J75.00n.00. E. B. OACK. President T. W. PEMBERTOX, Vice President. II. J. McCLUNG. Cashier. R. B. BURMISTER. Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bank Ing Business. Drafts on all principal ci:lcs of the world. Dl RKCTOKS: E. n. (.ace. T. W. Fernberton. F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry. R. N. Fredericks, L. II. Chalmers. F. T. Alkire. J. M. Ford. H J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. J100.000. fiurplue and Undivided Profits, l),000. F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vice President R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. T3,r.Ab-i.,m fhmmA ctnrl.l n cA Vftitlli ni Raf( Dpnnsit Rni tn A rnira 1 hank Ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Joha C. Herndon, F. G. P.recht, D. M. Look Distance which conducted the investigation of th protests against the seating of Senator Smoot of Utah in the senate announced that the investigation would be continued' in Utah soon, after the election. It 13 likely that Ihe commit tee will also islt Mormon settlements in Idaho, whe re special inquiry will be I made into the subject of the church domination in politics. The investiga tion was stal led early In the last ses sion of congress and continued until adjournment. The committee obtained authority from the senate to continue the investigation in any part of uhe United States where. In the opinion of the chairman, it is necessary to go. o UNYIELDING ROME. An Unfavorab e Reply to the French Demand. Paris. July 29. The Vatican's reply to the French note . demanding the recall of letters summoning the bish ops of Dijon and Laval to Rome was received at the foreign office this morn ing and is being translated. The im pression prevails that a rupture is al most Inevitable. The council of ministers aftcr the sit ting, discussing the situation, decided to keep the decision secret. THE OHIO'S TRIAL TRIP The New Battleship all Ready for the Test. Santa, Baibara, Calif., July 29. Mak ing her way down the San;a Barbara channel as easily as a, pleasure craft, in the short breeze, the battleship Ohio, which is to have her trial trip eft this coast, proceeded .to her anchorage in the harbor shoitly before 10 o clock this morning. The Ohio had an easy trip from San Fraincisco and the 21,000 tons of steel and armament were, pro pelled down the coast at the rate of 12 knots an hour. Rear Admiral "Whiting, representing the United Spates government, and En gineer Fcr?ythe, representing the Un ion Iron works, expressed themselves as being smUsfiel with all the arrange ments? and preparations are made for the official trip, which will take place on Monday morning, weather condi tions permitting. o WEATHER TODAY. Washigton. July 29. (Force ist: Ari zona showers in the southern part; showers and thunderstorms in north ern portion Saturday and Sunday. E. Washington St. FORD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call phone Main 213 or Main 73 Ford hotel . g purchasers or those interested ana nee to. TEMPE Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morris Goldwater, Ferry, K. N. Frederic. Telephone No. ML .... V A RUSSIAN WAKE Ceremonies Over the Body of M. de Plehve ASSASSIN A MYSTERY The Police Only Know That He Is One of a Party of Fifteen Anarchists En gaged in a Plot Against the Life of the Czar. St. Petersburg, July 30. The police have not yet established the identity of the assassin of M. Von Plehve or of his accomplices, though it has bejn '.scertained that the former is a lit tle Russian, which accounts for his noticeable accent. The accomplice is a Jew. It has developed that the police for some tittie past have bten aware that the plot was maturing against t';e czar and had advised one of the ministers that a party of fifteen anarchists had arrived in St. Petersburg. Several arrests were actually made several days before the assassination of the minis ter of the interior and the poHce haa the assassin's house marked and trapped for his arrest on fhe night of July 11, but he did not return home. The bomb which the accomplice dropped into the canal after the assassination ha been recovered by the police. It i foreign made, though it is believed to have been loaded in St. Petersburg. It i small and melon-shaped and Is believ ed to be fully as powerful as the one that ki!!ed Von Plehve. The requiem service at M. Von Plehve's house tonight was most im pressive. The house was beautifully decorated with flowers. Madame Von I'lehve and her son were present at the ceremony as also were many of licers and diplomats. A nun In the habit of hor order knelt before the coffin intoning prayers for the dead. These prayers -.rill be continued with out interruption until after the burial. The czar w as not present tt the re quiem tonight, but he will attend th funeral on Sunday afternoon. THE WAR WILL GO ON. Taris, July 29. The death of Von I'lehve is not expected here to affejt the course of the war, which, it is add cl, no minister, however, powerful could stop it at present, but the tra gedy will unquestionably facilitate Ieace negotiations wlien a Tjossibil'i for their initl-. a ri- THE SUSPECTED MINERS Supposed to Be Concerned in the In dependence Outrage Admitted to Bail Cripple Oieek, Colo., July 29. The at torneys for the Western Federation of mim rs won the first round t-day in the battle over the men incarcerated in the county jail, charged with complicity in the Independence disaster and street riot in Victor on June Cth. Not only were fhe men who were refused bail ml first allowed bail, but the bail of others was reduced one-'lulf in some cases and in others more than half. l!onds were fixed tonight for the fo;ty-six men confined In jail, and to liberate them all a sum of $103,500 will be etiuired. EDDIE HANLON BEATEN Conquored in the Nineteenth Round by " Battling " Nelson. San Francisco, Cal., July 20. In one of I lie fiercest battles ever witnessed in this city "Battling" Nelson of Chi cago tonight defeated Eddie Hanlon of San Francisco, at the end of the nine teenth round. From the first the men began mixing mutters in the liveliest manner. Hanlon fought in ills usual fashion, bu: the Chicago lad early penetrated the guard of the Californlau who bore several facial marks before the tenth round, testifying to the ac curacy and force of his opponent's blows. It was almost an even thing until the fifteenth with boys fighting MONEY TO LOAN LARGE FIND Or EASTERN CAPITAL TO LOAN ON GOOD REAL ESTATE SECURITY AT LOWEST PREVAILING RATES APPLY TO DWIGHT B. HEARD fiercely. After the fifteenth the tide of battle began to go toward Nelson, who throughout, although very heav ily punished about theface and body had manifested his usual powers o? endurance and assimilation of punish ment. . The sound of the gong in the 18th saved Hanlon from defeat at that period but In the next round he came up so badly dazed that Nelson had him at his mercy and was battering him around the ring until the local lad became so helpless that the spectators made a protest against a continuance of the now one sided fight. Simul taneously with a signal from a polieo capta'Jn to the referee, to stop the con test, a towel was thrown Into the ring from Hanlon's corner and Referee Billy Roche pronounced Nelson the victor."' Through the r.ff ray the blows of Han lon did not have any apparent effect whatever upon Nelson, who came up gamely and stubbornly to the firing line and always carried the battle. At the conclusion he did not display any bruise, while Hanlon's face was bleed ing and cut. A KIDNAPED ATTORNEY He Is Beinrf Sought for in El Paso, Texas. El Paso, Tex., July 29. All day spo cial correspondents tamd, the newspapers In El Paso have been receiving queries from New York papers concerning Judge David Daniel McCoon, a prom inent attorney, who is supposed to have been kidnaped in New York last wek Latier developments have shown that the eource of the metropolitan papers information was a letter written and posted in El Paso on July 25, several days after he disappeared In New York and he wrote his friends that he had been kidnaped and that his captors de manded $5,000 for his release. In this letter he etill claims to be a captive and urges his friends to forward the ransom at once. The police, to whom inquiries also came, have been working hard on the case all day, but up to the present nothing has been lenrned of Judge Mc Coon or where he stopped while here. o ON BASE BALL FIELDS Results of League and Association Gaines Yesterday, NATIONAL LEAGUE. CHICAGO. 0: CINCINNATI. 2 A Chie:i'-o R H E Chicago 0 ' ' Cincinnati 2 5 Batteries l'.roivx and Kllng; Har p;i and Schlei FIRST GAME. PITTSBURG, 10; 3T. LOUIS. 1, At Pittsburg R H 1 Pittsburg 10 10 St. Louis 1 5 Batteries 'Flaherty and Carrisch; Corbett and Gray. SECOND GAME. PITTSBURG. 5; ST. LOUIS, 8 R II E Pittsburg 5 12 St. Louis 8 11 Batteries Cass. Lynch and Car risch; McFarland and Zearfoss. FIRST GAME. WASHINGTON, 1; CLEVELAND, At Washington R II Washington 1 6 Cleveland 0 10 BatteTies Jacobsen and Kittredge Moore and Eemis. SECOND GAME. WASHINGTON. 2; CLEVELAND, t R H Washington 2 4 E Cleveland 6 8 0 Batteries Wolfe and Clarke; Joss and Buelow. FIRST GAME. NEW YORK, 0; BROOKLYN, 1. At Brooklyn R II E New York 0 5 J Brooklyn 1 6 1 Batteries Mathewson and Bower man; Cronin and Bergen. SECOND GAME. RUE NEW YORK, 2; BROOKLYN. J. New York 2 3 3 Brooklyn 0 4 1 Batteries McGinnity and Garvin and Ritter. Warner: AMERICAN LEAGUE. ST. LOUIS, 0; NEW YORK, At New York R St. Louis 0 New York 2 II I 6 : 8 I Pow- m Batteries I'eity and Sugden ell and Klelnow. CHICAGO, 4; BOSTON, 3. At Boston RUE Chicago 4 8 3 Boston 3 9 2 Batteries Owen and Sullivan; Din een and Farrell. DETROIT, 0; PHILADELPHIA. 2. At Philadelphia R II E Detroit '. 0 5 2 Philadelphia 2 6 I Batteries Mulliri and Drill; Plank and Powers. WESTERN LEAGUE. SIOUX CITY, 2; DENVER, 3. . At Sioux City R II E Sioux City 2 4 4 Denver .., 3 6 4 Batteries Kostal and Kelly; Key ler and Lucia. DES MOINES. 8; COLO. SPRINGS, 5 At Des Moines RUE Des Moines 8 9 4 Colorado Spring3 5 10 4 Batteries Cushman and G. Clarke; Skopec, Drill and Baerwald. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Kansas City Kansas City, Minneapolis, 1. At Milwaukee Milwaukee, 17; St. Paul, 1. At Indinapolis Indianapolis, 0; .Co lumbus, 1. At Toledo Toledo, 5; Louisville, 6. IT STELL STANDS The Reported Fall of Port Arthur Unconfirmed ASSAULT IN PROGRESS The VladirostoK Cruisers at the En trance of the Bay of ToKio General Oku's Report of the Battle of Ta Tche Kiao. London, July 30.- -No further news regarding the reported fall of Port Arthur or war news of any kind has reached the London morning news papers. ORIGIN OR THE STORY. Based on a Supposed British Compli ance With a Treaty. London, July 29. A dispatch to Reuters' Telegram company rrom Wei Hal We', dated today, says: "It is supposed here that Port Arthur has been captured, as the British fleet la returning here tomorrow." Presumably this report Is from the same source as the dispatch from Shanghai reporting a Wei Hal Wei rumor that Port Arthur has fallen. The only basis for the report known her is that when Russia no longer occu pies Port Artmir, the British by the treaty will evacuate Wei Hai Wei and the inference is that the British fleet is returning to Wel Hai Wei to re move the stores, etc., from that place. Not much credence Is attached for the moment to the Wel Hal, Wei re port though similar reports are Hood ing the continent. THE ASSAULT GOING ON. Kussians Confident of Being Able to Withstand It. Che Foo, July 30. Refugees who have Just arrived from Port Arthur confirm previous reports that a .gen eral assault has been begun by the Japanese on that fortress and they de clare that the Russians are sanguine that the Japanese could not succeed in capturing the place, even though they had twice as many troops. The Russians, according to the re refugees' stories, are still hoping for Bucccr from Genefal Kuropatkin. They are unwilling to believe the roor; his defeat at Tit Tche lu .r.; ..... fugees further confirm the reports thai the Russian fleet is in a state of re pair, but say that the fleet is unwill ing to attack that of Admiral Togo on account of the mines which the Ja panese place nightly at the entrance to the harbor. , It was believed at Port Arthur that if the Vladivostok squadron or rein forcements from General Kuropatkin should arrive the Russian fleet would take the rL-k of going out. Ammuni tion is said to be growing scarce and the large fort guns are not often dis charged. Attempts to manufacture ammuni tion in Port Arthur are reported to have been a failure. All public build ings are being used for hospitals. Tha sick and wounded art being well cared for by volunteer nurses. ' An American named Holt reports that Lieutenant Newton A. McCully. the American naval attache now at Port Arthur is well. WIRELESS WON'T WORK. Japanese Interference With Russian Means of Communication. Che Foo, July 30. The Russians have erecfed a new wireless telegraph sta tion at Che Foo, but they are unabla to obtain any results owing to the fact that Japanese auxiliary cruisers, fitted with wireless telegiaph outfits, are con stantly cruising in the zone of com munication and interrupting the cur rents. Russian refugees who arrived here today bring details of the sinking of the steamship Hipsing, which belonged to the Indo China Navigation compa ny. She was passing Pigeon Bay with in the three mile limit early on the morning of July 1G when the forts llred four times across her bows. She re fused to stop and four shots were then fired Into her side. As she still con tinued to steam ahead, a Russian tor pedo boat ran out and sank her. Four of her Chinese crew were killed and eight Chinese passengers wounded. Th officers of the steamer, who are for eigners, and one foreign passenger, were taken to Port Arthur. The cap tain was arrested amd placed In con finement for refusing to stop his ehip. These Russian refugees say also that the Russian torpedo boat destroyer, Lieut. Kurukoff, waa blown up by com ing in contact witta a mine, but that the other two torpedo boats reported to have been lost, managed to reach the inner harbor. Land fighting around Port Arthur continues, but of this the refugees are unable to give details. LIKE FREVIOUS REPORTS Say the Russians of the Port Arthur. Capture of St Petersburg, July 30. The geneart staff announced that thrre was no news from Port Arthur and no more reason to credit the report that it had fallen than the many similar ones previous ly put in circulation. It was pointed out that not a line of official news has been received from Tort Arthur this week, and that since the o-cupatlon of Yinkow by the Japanese anything from the fortress was likely to reach. Mukden first and there be given out by Viceroy AlexicfT. There is no of ficial confirmation of the reported sink- ing of a cruiser and gunboat on July 25. Information contained in tho dis patches of the Associated Press that the center of gravity In the military area; will be shifted north Is strength ened tonight by the knowledge that one of the prominent Russian corres pondents Is proceeding to join Lieu tenant General Llnevltche's head quarters near Vladivostok. This might Indicate a move toward Korea from this direction. It has been ascertained that General Kuropatkln was at An Ping during the fight at Ta Tche Kiao and it is, believ ed that he is still there, whicH would indicate that he expected General Ku- rokl to advance on Llao Yang. AN INSOLENT SQUADRON. London, July 30. A correspondent of the Times at Toklo cabling under the date of July 30, says: "Cruisers of the Vladivostok squadron were seen' south of the island of Idzu, at the en trance of the bay of 'Tokio, this morn ing. It Is believed that the Russian cruisers will be driven off or bought to bay In the course of a day. GOT OUT JUST IN TIME. Oku'e Report of Defeat of Russians at Ta Tche Kiao. Tokio, July 29. General Oku esti mates the Russian loss at Ta Tche Kiao last Sunday to have been at the lowest 2,000 men and in his report ex presses his opinion that the Russians decided to retjreat at midnight on Sun day after the Japanese had stormed Ta Ping mountain in a surprise a ttack amd carried most of the Russians left, leaving the right rear threatened. An immediate withdrawal alon averted a greater disaster to the Russians. The. fighting airound the forts on Ta Ping mountain was desperate. It was there that the Japanese sustained their heav iest losses, which) are now estimated for the entire engagement at 1,000. The Russians had evidently hoped to check General Oku at Ta Tthe Kiao. The Russian defenses were the most extensive and best that the Japanese nave yet encountered. A series of rope3 protected t'he trenches extended around the hill. The general emplacements were covered and protected by wire en tanglements, which barred the ravines. The position dominated" the ground which the Japanese occupied and over which they advanced. Over 120 guns barred an Infantry advance. On Sunday afternoon a single Japan ese detachment succeeded in penetrat ing the Russian line, but It was beat en back. The Japanese artillery wias constantly exposed, occupying a disad vantageous position tope-graphically. It was unable to score. At nightfall the situation seemed hopehjss, with the prospect of a bloody renewal at dawn. The Japanese right wing asked a,r t ob ' i''ed , mission ito surprise the eweny with tho-n-ight attark, -which- bvefught victory. The Japanese swept over the trenches into the first fortress at 1 p. m. This was followed by an assault on the second fortress, which was made toward 3 a. m. The Russians abandon ed Ta Tche Kiao pit 11 a. m. Monday, the Japanese shelling them and the vanguard pursuing. THOUSANDS WERE KILLED. Llao Yang, July 28. (Delayed In transmission.) Further details of the fighting below Ta Tche Kiao July 23, and 24 indicate that the Japanese loss es may reach 5,000. The Russian losses are officially stated to be 700. AMONG THOSE PRESENT. Washington, July 29. The Japanese minister has received a cablegram from Tokio saying that Oku reports that Ku- lopatkin was present on the battlefield of Ta Tche Kiao. and that Generals Sakaloff and Kondratsvitch - were wounded, according to captured Rus sian officers. The Russian casualties were about 2,000. The Japanese casual ties were about 1,000. , THE WEEKLY CAPTURE. Shanghai, July 29. A telegram re ceived from Wei Hai Wel confirms other telegrams received today from Ch Foo to the effect that Port Arthur has' been captured. x A RUSSIAN COUNTER DEMAND Jjondon, JuJy 29. Kus-sia has nied a formal protest in the foreign office against the British shipment of con traband to Japan. It is understood that when the war ends, Russia, pro poses to present a bill for damages to the British government to offset the in demnities claimed for seizins British steamers. HALF CONTRABAND. The Cargo of On of the Vladivostok Vesse s' Prizes. Vladivostok, The German steamer Arabia, under the charter of an Ameri can trading company, which was cap tured by the Russsian cruiser Groinboi on July 22 a hundred miles north of Yokahoma has arrived here In charge of a prize crew. The cargo will be con fiscated, but the vessel will probably be released as lesa than half her cargo Is contraband. The contraband cargo consists of flour nd railroad material. which came from Portland, Oregon. GERMANY SATISFIED. Berlin, July 29. The foreign office to day informed the Associated Press that Russia has agreed fully to indemnify the German shippers and their -con signees for any loss sustained by.selz ures of German ships. CARELESS CRIMINALS. Indictment of Those Responsible for the Slocum Disaster. New York, July 29. Captain Van Schaick, Federal Steamship Inspector Fleming and former Inspector Lub berg were indicted today by a federal grand jury in' connection with the General Slocum disaster, June 1 when nearly 1,000 lives were lost. Van Schaick was commander of the ves sel. STRIKE WANING President Donnelly Wishes to End It PACKERS WILL NOT GIVE IN Failure of the Effort of the Iowa Me. diators An Order to Strike Seat to the Members of the Batchers Unions in New TorK. Chicago. July 29. Unable to arratis a conference with representatives of the New York packers. M. Donnelly, president of the Amalgamated Meat Cutters and Meat Butcher Workmen i Ameuica, has ordered a strike of all the members of his organisation em ployed in New York by SchwarxsihiM and Sulzberger and the United Dress.-U Beef company. The order was tele graphed to New York tonight. That the probabilities of a. settlement by-oppoEing interes'.s In Chicago are aj a emote as ever was plainly demonstrat ed today when Henry Wallace of Dvs Moines, Iowa, and A. L. Ames of Buck ingham, Iowa, called on the porkers with a proposal from the strike leaders offering to concede the most important points in the controversy if the em ployers would agree to renew peace ne gotiations. Mr. Wallace and Mr. Ames were told by the pckers that there was no possible chance for a further conciliatory move and that the packers were now in ai position where they coujd ignore the labor unions and they proposed to Ignore the strikers. The packers' answer was delivered to the strike leaders tonight and the niea from Iowa left tonight for their homes. From a statement made by President Donnelly tonight, it would seem that the men are becoming anxious to re turn to work. "We shall be "glad to confer with representatives f the Iackers at any time," said Mr. Donnel ly. "While I ca.nnot say that our tion Is In any way changed, we are not anxious to keep up a running fight ard shall be glad if a settlement can be ef fected." Following the arrest of George F. Golden, chief of the pwking teamsters" union, for picketing, riots became nuie frequent near th stock yards this af ternoon. In one disturbance a nu t capVured a loaded meat wagon after It had left the stock ynrd?. upet the wagon and threw the meat into the street. The most serious Hot of the day occurred in South Chicago, wtwre five men -were arrested for trying to prevent the delivery of meat. Although the strikers and their friends lecam boisterous when it became known that Golden h3d been arrested, and nwle all sorts of threats, no one was serious ly injured in any one ot the many dis turbances that occurred. The polbe have the situation j-o well in hand that before the rioters cm fcet fairly start ed In their purpose they are scattered by the blue coats. More business was done today by the packers than at any time since the strike began. With today's additions to he new employes obtained from outside sources, the statement was nuvlj to night by one of the rackers that fuMy 13,000 men were at work in the soven plants where union men are now on a strike. This is nearly half many men as went on the strike. The jack et's declare that tlhey have mre un skilled labor than they want, and thtt when all the skilled libor which thy hnve secured in other cities reichf Chicago, all the by-product plants will be opened for operation. At a meeting of the leaders of the strike tonight a resolution was adopted denouncing the city administration, in cluding Mayor Harrison. Chief of Po lice O'Neill and Inspector Hunt. In spector Hunt arrested President Gold-n of the teamsters' union this morning. It was decided at the meeting to ap peal to Sheirff Barrett for protection. What benefit the strikers hope to de rive from an appeal to the county of ficials is known only to themsclvej. WHOLE COUNTRY AFIRE Forest Conflagrations Raging In Mon tana. Kalispell, Mont.. July 29. A doxe.t fires are raging in different portion of the timbered regions in the Kl u Head country and the damage already done is great. Forest Supervisor Haines has all his men employed an I has been furnished with sixty alli tional men by the Great Northern ra.l road to fight the fire at Helton. H ? has conquered the fire on the norm side of the track, but the fire on th south ride is still raging. Sever.il hundred acres of timber have been de stroyed. There Is a serious fire on the north fork of Flathead river Jusi. south t Kintla.n lake oil field, and unless this is Foon checked, great damage will re done to growing timber. Other fires an raging within the country and belni fought by those living ne.ir. A fn at Athens, just west of Kalispell. h i been burning for six days and at o i. time threatened the destruction of te large saw mill of Huntley and Sci gel. Another fire which is djing mu h damage Is at Marion, another at the east end of Haskell tunnel and one west of the tu-mel, while still another is in the fine timber near Atlantic. A neither large fire has made its ap peannce near Columbi i Falls n I destroying valuable pine, timber. Fii-i are burning seven miles north vest of Kalispell and still others have broken out in the timber east of Koot.rnl Range.