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FOR SALE Nice 6 roam modern
brick cottage Small payment" down, balance In monthly payments, like rent. E. E. Pascoe, loans and notary public, 110 North Center street . THE KBFUBLIGAN Houm in Churchill Addition Wanteds I have a cash customer that wants a small horns In this addition. Com Id quick. E. E. Pascoe, 110 North Cen ter St. FIFTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, MONDAY MORNING, AUGUST 8, .1904. VOL. XV. NO. 81 ABIZONA TRAPPED AGAIN Yet to be Seen if Russians Can Break Out MUKDEN AND LIAO YANG To be Attached Simultaneously On the Other Hand KuropatXin Says Situation Is Unchanged Official Re port of Events About Port Arthur. Liao Yang, Aug. G. (Delayed In transmission.) The Japanese are ad vancing on Mukden and it la probalc that a simultaneous attack will be made on Mukden and Liao Yang, in which case a ' decisive battle is as sured. A DRAMATIC WEEK Liao Yang Said to Be in No Immediate Danger. Liao Yang, Aug. 4. (Delayed I.i transmission.) The past week has been a most dramatic and eventful one. The Japanese intend to follow up the Russians and gain ground east and south by an attack on Anshanshan, midway between Hal Cheng and Liao Yang. It is rc-ported that the Japancsa are advancing on the west and excit ing rumors are current. Though ap parently beaten at every point, and though the Japanese have advanced well oa the Russian rlank, the Russians have been able to defend all their po sitions as heretofore. All foreign at taches and newspaper correspondents are running into the lines. Liao Yang i3 in no immediate dan ger though the Russians have been compelled to fall back owing to the su perior numbers of the Japanese. A llus sian cavalry i division was until today in contact with the enemy south of Anslianshan. The Japanese did not capture any rolling stock at llai Cheng. It is rumored heie that the Japanese are clianging their base to New Chwang. WHERE FIGHTING WAS HARDEST General Kuroki's headquarters in the field, via. Fusan, Aug. 5. (Delayed in transmission.) Detailed regions arriv ing at headquarters show that the right wing of the Japanese army had the hardest fighting during the battle of last Sunday. A sensational ' feature occurred at Choubadui pass, ten miles from Mo Tien pass. A biigade coii ttituUng the center of the column rac ed with two Rus-siai) lcgiments for pos session of a summit commanding the Russian flank. The Japanese fired as they ascended, dislodging the Russians WATER We have a few coolers left, which we will sell at a discount while they last. Come and get prices before you buy. D. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. FLIGHT IN Five acres In Irvine addition, platted, 11.000. Water In Salt Canal. Now is your chance for a bargain. REMEMBER We write Fire Insurance. 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 retalL THE LAMSON BUSINESS COLLEGE Offers every Inducement to the young person wishing to study Bookkeeping, Business Forms, Commercial Law, Arl thmetic. Grammar, Letter Writing, Penmanship. English Composition, Spet ling. Reading. Civil Government. Com mercial Geography, Shorthand and Ty pewrltlng. Come up to the College and lets talk the matter over. Right now is a good time to enter. College office is open all day, including Saturdays. The Lams on 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 an d other purposes and to install the same. A motor is now in operation In Tempe and the engineers in charge will be glad to exhibit at any time upon application. As this motor will shortly be remove d and erected for a purchaser In an other portion of the territory intendln g purchasers or those interested and desiring information should apply at oice to. J. MURDO BRUNS Or CLIFFORD JP. ESTES THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARTZONA. ! Paid-up Capital $100,000.. Surplus and Undivided Profits. $75,000.00. E. B. GAG 10, President. T. W. PIJMHEUTON, Vice President. II. J. McCLUNG, Cashier. R. M. Bi.TRMJ.STKR, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Bafety Deposit Boxes, General Bank ing Busbies. Drafts on all principal cities of the world. DVR KCTORS : K U. Cage, T. W. Pemberton, F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks, L. H. Chalmers, F. T. Alklre, J.M. Ford. 11. J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. Paid-up Carital, $100,000. Surplus snd Undivided Profits, $60,000. F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS OOLDWATER, Vice President R. N. KKKDIORICKS. Cashier. W. C. HR AN1JON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Ieposlt Boxes. A general DanK tn business transacted. Directors V. M. Murphy. E. B. Gape, Morris Uoldwateff, J oh a c. ilerndon, b U. Breeht, D. M. Ferry, R. N. Frederick. Long Distance Telephone No. ML from, the rooks and killing or wounding l.OoO in a very few ' minutes. The Jap anese sustained twelve casualties. SEEMS UNCHANGED Kuropatkin Reports No Developments on Battle Front. St. Petersburg, Aug. 7. General Ku ropatkin, in a telegram to the envper er dated August C, reports a reconnois sance on August 5th on the south front in the direction of the .Japanese posi tions. The Russians set fire to the vil lage of Henhsuntsa, thirteen miles northesat of New Chwang. from which place a small force of Japanese tied precipitately, leaving their transport animals. The rej.ort gives the details of other skirmishes and concludes with the statement that there is no change on the east tront of the army. JAPANESE ADMIRATION They Think Kurepatkin Performed Miracle. Toklo, Aug. 7. General Kuropatkin's success In extricating his army from Liao Tung peninsula without disaster has elicited much praise from the Jap anese. The concentration of his army at Tui Cheu at one time seemed cer tain to Involve it in disaster. It was popularly believed that a great and de- chive battle would be fougat either at Ta Tche Kiao or at Hai Cheng. It is considered here tliat Kuiopatkm has sacrificed his prestige by abandoning an immense territory without battle. He was forced to abandon or destroy valuable stores and munitions of war when transportation was a most seri ous, problem to the Russians. He also impaired the morale of his army, bat he preserved his men and guns. It is evident that he had hoped and planned to check the Japanese at Ta Tche Kiao. Then after holding the enemy in check, it i.s believed to have been his purpose to concentrate his remaining force at Liao Yang and strike Kuroki. It is generally believed that "the crisis wlfl coine shortly at Liao Y'ang and that Kuropatkin will be forced to give battle whatever his present purpose may be. SKINNED ALIVE A Japanese Report of Recent Russian Atrocities. Tokio, Aug. 7. C p. m. General Ku roki's Ft a If surgeons have examined the bod!es of a number of soliders who they allege na? been victims' of Rus sian atrocities. One of the cflses cited of affairs ) was that of the condition found at Iwo oil July 3. It was do dared by surgeons that the head of a Japanese soldier was skinned by Rus sians while blood v.ii.s yet in full cir culation. Four cases in the vicinity of Siamatsza are also reported in which surgeons asserted that the bodies were bayoneted and disfigured after the vi" tims had fallen wounded. The publi cation of these statements has created COOLERS. THE CITY for the small sum of $800, cheap at FORD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call phone Main '215 or Main 73 Ford hotel . TEMPE a feeling of disgust and intense resent ment here. FIGHTING AT PORT ARTHUR . Stoessel's Official Report of Late En gagements. St. Petersburg, Aug. 7. Lieutenant General Stoessel, commanding the Russian military forces at Port Arthur, in an undated dispatch to the emperor, says: ' "I am happy to report thtt the troop3 repulsed all the Japanese at tacks of July 2C, 27 and 28, with enor mous losses. The garrison's enthus iasm was extraordiany. Th fleet as sisted in the defense by bombarding the Japanesefljnk. Our losses during three days lighting were about 1,500 men and 40 officers kilWd and wound ed. According 'to statements of tins Chinese and prisoners the Japanese lost 10,000. Their losses were so great that the enemy has not had time to re move the dead and wounded." LATER NEWS VIA CHE FOO St. Petersburg, Aug. 7. A telegram from Che Foo tilted August 7, says that according to Chinese information a fierce battle was fought on the land side of Port Arthur on August 5. Th.j Japanese are reported to have been ,he pulsed with great loss, the killed alon being estimated at 10,000, while thi Russian loss was about 1,000. The telegram says tliat Lieutenant General Stoessel was personally In command and that the conduct of the Russian troops was splendid. STRAIGHT FROM TOKIO. London. August 7.' The Times cor respondent at Tokio, under date of Au gust 7, says there Is an unojfieials re port there that the Japanese have cap tured commanding portions north and northeast of of Port Arthur, at a dis tance of 2750 yards from tine main lin of the Russian defenses. TORPEDO BOATS CLASH. Tokio, Aug. 7. 4 p. m. Admiral To go reports that an exciting torpedo boat destroyer fight took place off Port Arthur on Friday evening. August 5. The Japanese torpedo boat destroyers Akebono and Oboro approached the entrance of the harbor for the purpose of recor..no;terlng. . Fourteen Russian torpedo boat destroyers dashed out, separated and endeavored to surround the Japunr-se boats. The latter broke through the cordon, however, drivn'i off three of the Parian boats. At this point the Japanese torpedo boat cte etioyer inazusna joined the other two Hn tile three spiritedly attacked the remaining eleven Russian 'boats.. The latter retired within the harbor. Tliu Japanese boats were uninjured. Thi damage to tho Russian ships Is un known. Admiral Togo congratulated the men and otthers of the three Japanese iioats on attacking and causing th.j retreat of a superior number of the enemy's ship.-?. lieutenant General Yamaguchl of th fifth division, who commanded the Japanese troops during the boxer up llsing died today, after a lingering ill ness, l iieemperor made Generil Yamagu. ai u viscount yesterday. TRANS-SIBERIAN RAILROAD. St. Petersburg, Aug. 7. Prince Hil koff, minister of railroads, left St Petersburg today for Raikal, to inspect the railway in that district. He de cline! favorable offers of foreign com panies for the double tracking of th iians-Moenan railway, and the project has been abandoned. o DEATH AND HIGHWAYMEN Both Seemed to be Reaching After Allen Fletcher Oat Allen Fletcher, a traveling man from Chicago, who is stopping at the Hotel Adams, met with a double misfortune some time ti ls morning between 12 and 1 o'clock, lie was overcome by a faint ing spell and before he was found by a good Samaritan he liad been discovered by a bad highwayman and robbed of his roll. . The incident occurred on First av enue, between Washington and Adams stree ts. Mr. Fletcher was going along the sidewalk when he suddenly grew faint, fell to .the ground and lapsed in to unconsciousness. Shortly before o'clock a citizen who chanced to pass that way, saw the man lying pros trate and notified the police. Soon after their arrival Mr. Fletch er was sufficiently restored to tell who he was and where he was stopping, and he was accordingly taken to his rooms. Arriving there he took a.n inventory of his personal effects and found him self short $190 In good American money, r MONEY TO LOAN LARGE FUND OF EASTERN CAPITAL TO LOAN ON GOOD REAL ESTATE SECURITY AT LOWEST PREVAILING RATES- APPLY TO DVVIGHT B. HEARD Cntr and Adama Street. NEW YORK IS SAFE No Falling Away in Repub lican Vote The Party Is Perplexed Only by the Question of the Selection of a Can didate for Governor. New York, Aug. 7. Governor Odell, as chairman of the republican state committee, yesterday held a conference at the Fifth Avenue hotel with the New York City members of the state committee. The governor reached town shortly after noon, and met the lead ers in parlor DR. Present were Robert M. Johnston, L. M. Swasey, Jacob A. Livingston, F. J. H. Kraeke, George H. Roberts, Jr., Michael J. Dady, Charles H. Murray, James F. Pegnam, Wm. Halpin, Smith Pine, Edward Lauter bacn, John H. Gunner, Abraham Gru- ber, Frank Raymond, Samuel Stras bourger, William H. Ten Eyck, Wil liam L. Ward, and Executive Chairman William. Barnes, Jr., of Albany, The nomination) for governor was discussed, and some of the committee men were asked about the sentiment in their districts with reference to a candidate. Nothing significant devel oped! in the conference. Afterward some of the conferees said that the reports showed that the republicans everywhere were in good fighting trim and were confident of electing a full state ticket. , William- L. Ward, national commit teeman, sail that things were looking first rate. He continued: "Those In position to know, are "quite sure that ex-Secretary-Root cannot be prevailed on to be a candidate for the nomina tion. It Is human nature for us to want something beyond our reach. As toon as it became apparent that Mr.' Root was oposed to re-entering active poll- tics, from all round there came a de mand that he be a candidate for the governorship nomination. This was urged by many on the ground that Mr. Root would command support at the polls which President Roosevelt would not get. It is becoming more and more apparent that President Roosevelt does not need to have anyi particular candidate nominated to car ry the rtate. He is sure to carry the state. The only thing to guard against is the possible relcction of a candidate who would prove much weaker than the president. We want a man who will not hurt . the state ticket more than we want one who will help it. If we can get a thoroughly higliclass unobjectionable candidate, who will be as strong as President Roosevelt, we shall be all right." "How about the prospect so far as you have been able to size it up?'' Mr. Word was asked. "First rate," Fald Mr. Ward. "We shall hold our republican vote prat lea I ly Intact. Our losses, where we have any, will be more than offset by gains from among the anti-Hill men and from first voters. Nearly all the firs voters are for Roosevelt. They like his spirit of progressiveness ami fair play The first voters are going to cut a con siderable figure in the situation. I do not care to speak of national prospects. Mr. Oortelyou will be here next week and will1 speak with emphasis from that point of view." A WORD OF WARNING Mr. Newell on Wild Cat Irrigation Schemes Those in Which Efforts Are Hade to Float Bonds or Sell Shares Are Suspicions. Washington, Aug. 7. (Special to The Republican) Three hundred engineers, surveyors and helpers in the irrigation reclamation services are out in the field, studying and planning for irriga tion projects in the greatt west. Some few are superintending the actual con struction of huge dams and canals. Mr. Newell himself, the (head of the service, has Just returned to Washing ton from a somewhat extended west ern trip. He reports great interest throughout the west In the big work proposed by the government, but sounds a note of warning (against numerous schemes and frauds which are being foisted upon various locali ties as a result of the great interest aroused through national irrigation ac tivities. "There are many instances of hon est, effective and legitimate irrigation works," he said, "where the settlers themselves, or their capital to some extent have gone in and built tha works, owning or controlling them along with the reclaimed land; but I do not know of any of the big pri vate irrigation schemes w.'hich arc what might be properly called legiti mate development enterprises. They are exploited probably more for selling stock and bonds than for .watering land. Irrigation development can be compared to mining development. The two are quite similar in their methods of finance. The gold or the copper mine, or the oil well which is really a proven good thing, is taken up and operated by its owners. If, on t'he other hand, the supply of metal cr oil is problematical, then it is made an attractive stock and bond, scheme, with glittering letterheads and artistically printed circulars, and other people's money in "urge quantities is solicited. Attempt is being made to float very questionable irrigation schemes alj over the west. 1 "It is singular, too," said Mr. Newell, "how many men of ordinary hard busi ness sense w ill go Into these wild-cat thing?. A successful grocer, for in stance, who if he were investing his money In 'Uhe grocery business, would find out every detail and every 'in and out of "the new business, and would make a close and advantageous deal, will draw his check for Eome irrigation stocks or bonds in the most trustful and confiding manner paying for an investment regarding which he knows absolutely nothing, can find out noth ing, and which is as problematical a3 the veriest wild cat mine. "ODher people make personal inves tigation. They go over the land to be reclaimed; they see the splendid crops growing on other lands which have been reclaimed, and having 'in vestigated, they confidently invest, even though a tract of 50,000 acres is to be reclaimed with a water supply insufficient for 5,000 acres. I am men tioning these figures advisedly. There are instances today .Where Irrigation shares are being sold for land contain ing absolutely no water supply at all. and which can never be Irrigated. but will always remain a desert. "The meanest and most "contempt ible class of sales are where the pro moters hold out t'he alluring picture to the poor man of family, that thinks he is, by his small regular contributions buying a home for himself little home to which he can go in his old age, and by reason of the bountiful crops due to irrigation, support 'himself and hU family. Thousands of people In the United States are making sucJh contri bution which they might as well throw into a rat hole." C. C. RANDOLPH, o FELL THROUGH A BRIDGE Engineer, Fireman and Conductor Missing Colorado Springs, Qolo., Aug. 7. Mis souri Pacific passenger train No. 11, southbound, fell through a biidge at Eden. Colo., twenty-five miles south of this city, at 9 o'clock this evening. The I engine and1 five coaches went through the bridge. The engineer, fireman apd conductor have not yet been found, "o far as can be learned at this time there are no other fatalities. The train dropped into Fountain creek, the bridge being weakened by continuous heavy rains. Wrecking trains have been sent to the scene of the wreck from Pueblo and doctors are accompanying. THE HORROR GROWS Pueblo, Colo., Aug., 8. It Is now re ported that between thirty and fifty peoplu have been drowned in the wreck near Pinon, many of tnem residents of Pueblo. A ull for volunteers has been made on Peublo, and every ', available man Is being sent to the secene of the disaster. Details are very 'hard to ob tain at this hour. THE RIO GRANDE'S FEAR Denver, Colo., Aug. 8. A special train carrying Chief .Surgeon O'Con nor, Superintendent Marlsheimer uml other Rio Grande officials left at 1 o'clock for the scene of the wreck at Pinon. No definite information has been received by the olficials here be yond the fact that three cars .went throgh the bridge. The Rio Grande people fear that the loss of life has been heavy. CASE OF BURN OR DROWN Two Young Men Were Near Difficult Choice When Rescued Wlnsited, Conn., Aug. 7. Clinging to a burning gasoline launch in forty feet of water, Jeremiah Roy and William Logan, neither of who could swim, would have drowned in Highland lake last night save for the timely assist tance of cottagers, who put out in row boats and rescued the young men. Roy, in ttempiting to light the head light of the cralt, dropped the burn ing match into some gasoline ia the bottom of the launch, and flames Imme diately enveloped the occupants, who jumjed overboard and grabbed the sides of the boait. When assistance readied the young men the flames had blistered their hands. The interior of the launch was ruined. SALARIES OK RURAL CARRIERS AVashington, Aug. 7. In the adjust ment of the salaries of rural cariiers in the 'postal service it lias been de cided that all carriers appointed prior to June 30, 1904, who were entitled 'to the maximum pay of $000, shall re ceive the maximum pay of J720, but that the schedule which became effec tive July 1, 1904, and recently announc ed, shall prevail in fixing the compen sation of all carriers appointed Elnce June 30. SHIPPING WAR SPREADS Austrian and Hugarian Governments at Odds Vienna, Aug. 7. Th fight between the Cunard and German lines is said to have ledl to a conflict between the Hungarian and Austrian governments. which, i'L is feared, may seriously af feet the commercial relations of the halves of the monarchy. The Austro-Hungarian lifie recently has taken from Flume large shipments of corn and sugar, thereby materially damaging the business of the Adria line, which is allied with the Cunard line. The Adria line thereupon asked the Hungarian government to make representations to Vienna, This was done, the Hungarian minister polntin out that the Austro-American line competition was contrary to the exist ing understanding between the two countries. The Austrian government replied that the Cunard line treaty disregarded the existing agreement, and that therefore the Hungarian government- was sole ly responsible for the consequences. The Hungarian ministry of commerce has now-resolved. .to introduce special combined rail and ocean freight rates In connection with the Hungarian rail roads and the Adria line, which will give the latter a practical monopoly of the Hungarian grain and sugar freights. The new rates are faid to bo already prepared. o t SOLDIERS GUARD NEGRO. Charlestown, W. .Va., Aug. 7. Geo. W. Williams', a negro was tried yes terday for assaulting Miss Laura Knode, a white school teacher, near Harper's Ferry. lie was found guilty and sentenced to be ha'nged next month. The trial had to be held with sol diers surrounding the court house. NEAR THE DALAI LAMA Lhassa, Tibetf Aug. 3. (Delayed In transmission.) The British expedition is encamped a mile f.rom the Sacred Mountain of Potala, on which is situat ed the dalai lama's palae and in the immediate vlclnty of the dalal lama's private gardens. ' , o ' i NEW $10 COUNTERFEITS. Washington, Aug. 2. Chief Wilkie'of the United States secret service, an nounces the discovery qf a now coun terfeit $10 National Bank note. It is on the National Bank of Commerce in New York, series 1S82, Bruce register, Wyman treasurer. It is a poorly exe cuted photograph. THE WEST POINT EXHIBIT America's Great Military Academy a Feature of the World's Fair. St. Louis, Aug. 7. West Point, the world's greatest military training school, has a special exhibit at the world's Tair, as part of the United States war department display in the government building. The weapons, of war are exhibited by the government, showing the deadly machine guns, the heavy siege guns, and the lighter field guns, while just beyond the gun display is the West Point feature of the exhibit, where the men are taught to handle these guns in the most scientific manner and to direct armies in the field and maintain the honor of the American flag all over the world. ' The West Point structure In the government building is guarded by a wax figure in cadet uniform, while on the other side o the entrance rtands another figure in the uniform of 'a cadet adjutant. In the cnter la a pyramid of guns, artistically: ar ranged, over which are a number of old tattered and torn flags that have seen service in the coris. of cadets for years. Under these old flags have marched cadets, who have helped ' to make . history, boy, soldiers who have grown Into heroes in military ana civil life and have wielded wonderful influences in the world's affairs. . Honor is everything at West Point. A cadet is trained to reverence honor above all things, even life Itself, 3nd these old flags stand for all that Is best at the grand old institution. WOMAN DYING FROM "DARE." New Yorker .Slides Down "Chilkoot Pats" and Suffers Fatal Injuries New Haven, Aug.7. Because sha would not take a dare, Mrs. John Lar ry, of No. 230 West Ninety-fifih street. New York, is reported to be dying at her summer home. Palm cottuge. Savin Rock. Her left leg Is fractured above the ankle and she suffers from serious internal Injuries. She did the ' Chilkoot Pass" at the "White City" with a .wom an friend- who .had . dared her. Io sliding dwn her ankle struck one of the numerous bumps and she landed heav ily at the foot of the incline, several persons falling upon her before . sh could get up. The "pass" is a" steep Incline of wood on which are many "hummocks." It is made very smooth by waxing. Mrs. Larry is quite stout, and she slid un usually fast, starting before she had expected. Her husband 'was in New -York at the time of the accident. - SERIOUS SITUATION IN MOROCCO State of Great Unrest Prevails, Consul General Gummere, Reports Washington, Aug. 2. Acting Secre tary of State Loomls has' received a mall report from Mr, Gummere. tho American consul, general at Tangier, dated July 15, showing a state of grea unrest and uneasiness in Morocco, following the. Perdlcarls Incident. Mr. Gummere says that some time age strong representations were ad dressed to the Morocco court by the foreign representatives as to the peces. 8rty of enlarging-the customs store houses. Work -was begun on these but was promptly stopped on receipt of letters from the tribesmen who threatened the sultanas representatives and his advisers if they undertook th enlargement of the? buildings. Mi. Oummere tells of the attempt to kid nap Mr. Harris, the representative of the London Times, which has leer de scribed in cable dispatches, and the situation grows more serious daily. - o . , i i U. S. SHIPS FOR TURKEY. Ville-Franche, Fiance, Aug. 7. The American Luropean squadron com manded by Rear Admiral C. I Jewell, sailed for Smyrna this morning. MERGER OF INSURANCE UNIONS Newark. Ohio, Aug. 7. It is announc ed officially that the American Protec tive Union will be merged with the American Insurance union. NO PEACE SIGN Both Packers and Butchers Obstinate as Ever STRIKERS STAND FIRM Notwithstanding the Hope of Em ployert That There Weald he Break In Their RaaKiThls Meralag. StrlKe Endoned by Chicago Union. Chicago Aug. ..After a fight uknfc has lasted for nearly four weeks, a tlement of the stock yards ttrikr m-nw tonight to be as remote as at any tln since the struggle began. Neither rt4 to the conflict during all thl. II:m has shown any signs of weakening. The packers, while averting thai they will soon have their affairs Im a normal condition again, success ful have they been in -curing. non union men, still admit that so far thv i have been able to get but 5o of their vux employes oaca ana mat a majority of their men are unskilled workers. Last week the packers were figuring on a break In th rank of th titikria when work is resumed tomorrow ntru ing, but there was nothing tonight u indicate that the men were even con sidering such a step or that Itwy had any idea of surrendering tomorrow or at any future time. All th labor unions of Chicago have endorsed1 the stock yards strike. Afte. listening to the strikers' side of th controversy, which was presented them by Michael J. Donnelly, president vi the striking butchers' union, the Chi cago Federation of Labor, which U composed of every labor org-uiUatUm in Chicago, and its membership of nearly 300,000, adopted resolution to night pledging their moral and ItnAu clal support to the federated bojy u long as the strike continues. BOY SAVES OLD MAN'S LIFE Lad Knocks a Bull Down With a Stone Just in Tim Cony, Pa., Aug 6. Th well-dlreot- ed blow of a stone thrown by Harry Garrow, aged 14 years, saved the lif ft aged Thomas Rice at Northeaxt. RS - was taking a shortcut through the pas ture in which a bull win quarter 1. The bull tossed the man uiU in lh- air. When Ri-e came dtktvii the hull gored him again and again. Garrow, coming on the vfn-1. hurled a large stone at the enrarj beast the missle struck the bull sinre- I.-" between the eyes. He staggered f.ir a moment and then fell to the ground. The mangled victim was then dr.tg I across thefence to safety. o SCARED TO DEATH BY LIGHTNINQ Springfield, Mass.. Aug. 7. Jofi a Ferriter. ten years old. expired without warning in the mi .1st of a vivid flu? a of lightning yesterday. Physicians jy death was due to a paroxysm of fear. KANSAS CITY MARKETS A Review of Prices and Conditiont ot the Past Wee a. Kansas City, Mo., Aug. 7. The lMil cattle receipts last week wei 2,n-e head, more than half of which were in the quarantine division. Th cattle ia the native division were .j it cent beef cattle, leaving a small number ef stockers and feeders. Quite a uutiih-r of range cattle were here, some of thetet good. Horned western grass and grata fed steers sold at t4.isiiii.30. witb soma choice lots as high as S5.75. Beef ster-i. however, lost 15 to 20 cents during tit week. Some L'OO to l-'SO Panhandle steers sold at $4.S05.25 Tuesday, bat would not have brought as much lat.r in the week. Straight Texas gra steers, 1000 lbs, told at $3.65. Wester and southwestern cow and Uvifera sold at $2.25 to $3.50 for fair to quality. Common stuff continue har4 to sell, but packers expect to results manufacture of by-products and ope ation of canneries within a short tiim. Armour was able to make nearly a normal kill last week, and the oth plants here tcok from 50 to 75 per cent of the ordinary amount of jppl:k More stockers and feeders could hav been used last week than came, at4 prices gained 25 to 40 cents. The total supply is 12,000 head, including a larger proportion of stockers aud feeders thaw tor some time, and they are not mor than steady. Texas and Oklahoma stockers sold at $2.75 to $3.75. No ran feeders were received to rpeak of. but prices for natives indicate that Pan handle and western feeders of gc4 quality would sell at $3.75 to $4.25. A'4 the markets have big runs, with price 10 to 25 cents lower, and prospect peint to still lower rrices this week. No western sheep have bfn leceivel lately until yesterday, when a shipment of Montana, sheep, billed through, ej rlved here. They were not offered, al though an effort was made to buy them. Good westerns would bring $t.u to $4.35. No Texas muttons were re ceived Lost .week, ' but some fedirc Texans sold at $3.20. Good mutton would bring $3.50 to $190. Lambs SoU up to $5.75. Iess than 5,0u0 shep i at te in last week, but packers here say they can handle 2.C00 to 2.500 head jer day. and the country demand la good. Mar kets last week were strong, and price are 10 to 15 cents higher tody. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, Aug. 7.r-Arizona, show ers Monday and Tuesday.