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THE ST. LOUIS REPUBLIC: WEDNESDAY, JUNE S. 1904.
lT"-i 5' h " " v -Tif'TrtJi 3P-3 -3nfr "E")lcv?'
TO-DAY'S NEWS IN BRIEF.
Yesterday's bank clearings were D.l
JS6; balances $505,733. local discount rules
Kero between JVi and C per cent. Domes
tic exchange was quoted as follows: New
York 45c premium bid. Mc premium
asked; Chicago, 15c premium bid. 10c pre
mium asked; Cincinnati. Louisville and
New Orleans, 10c discount bid, par asked.
Wheat closed higher at SSXflSSie asked
July; Jl.07gl.o9 No. 2 red. Corn closed
higher at iPAa bid July; ISUfi-tt'ic; No. 2
mixed. Oats closed at STc nominal July;
42WH3C No. I mixed.
Spot cotton was unchanged in the local
LOCAIj AND SUBURBAN.
Indians at the World's Hilr fought a
duel with tomahawks.
Th bullfighting trour" and the Cossack
of the Norris Amusement claim nut to
have been paid for throe weeks.
The Democrats are to select eighty-five
delegates to complete the convention
The garbage bill wa reported1 to the
Council last evening, a majority of the
committee favoring Its passage.
TSa old Liberty Bell will arrive to-dajv
President Francis declares that the Ex
position Company will meet the first pay
ment on the Federal loan promptly and in
full fcext Wednesday.
The Minnesota building at the World's
Fair was dedicated jesterday.
Alabama's mines and metallurgy exhibit
was dedicated jesterday.
The Board of Lady Managers were
compelled to vithdraw their invitations
to the West Point cadets.
Supreme Court overrules motion by
Frank Walsh to quash application to com
pel a prjmary in Jackson County and
grants permission to amend the petition.
Missouri farmers much retarded In
work by rains and crop conditions, as re
ported, are only fair to good.
Crop Improvement is generally reported
In Arkansas. Alabama, Mississippi, Indi
ana, Tennessee and fair condition In the
Territories. Weather has been too wet in
Indiana and Kansas.
Senator Wolcott of Colorado selected to
nominate Senator Fairbanks for Vice
President. No doubt as to Falrbanks's
Judge James B. Rteks of Taylorvllle, 111.,
elected CWcf Justice of the Illinois Su
Bed Cross Society will be reorganized,
all officers and trustees having resigned.
Gannon-Albright ejectment suit in Kirk
wood is reversed by the Supreme Court,
favoring the defendant.
Browns defeat Senators for third suc
cessive time by score of 6 to 3.
Three favorites won again at Delmar.
The Cardinals defeated the Phillies yes
terday oy a score 6t 8 to 3
Taby Tosa and Sneer look best on the
New Tork, June 7. Arrived-, Kaiser
Wllholm II, rrom Bremen; Kroonland,
Philadelphia, June T. Arrived: Bclgcn
land, from Antwerp '.-''-
New Tork, June 7. Arrived; Potsdam,
Rotterdam. ,."if , v,'
Now York June7:-aired? Cevlc. IJvcr-
pool; Stateridam, Rotterdam ind Bou
logri; Prlnzcss Alice, Bremen via Plym
outh and Cherbourg. ' " '"f
London June 7. Arrived: MesilM, New
Christiana, June 3 Sailed: Helllsalav,,
New Tork. '--' -' "
SwrniT-a, June 4. Sailed: Minnesota
(from London and Newport), Philadelphia.
Genoa, June (.Arrived: Ligurla, New
York, via Naples.
Hamburg. Jure S. Arrived! Servla, San
Francicco, la San Bias, Valparaiso, Mon
Bremen, June 7. Arrived: Kron Prlnz.
Wllhelm, New York, via Plymouth and
Queenstown, June 7. Arrived: Oceanic,
New York, for Liverpool and proceeded.
' Queenstown, June 7. Arrived: Western
land, Philadelphia, for Liverpool, and pro
ceeded. Gibraltar, June 7. Arrived: Canoplc,
Boston, via. Ponta Delgada. for .Marseilles,
Genoa and Naples (and proceeded).
Liverpool, June 7. Sailed: Saxonla, Bos
ton, via Queenstown.
TOO COOL AND TOO WET
IN MISSOURI VALLEY.
Winter Wheat Suffers From Excess-
Its Rains Dlar Improvement
Koted In Cotton.
Washington, Juno 7. The Weather Bu
reau's weekly summary of crop conditions
1b as follows:
Wlilla too coot for beat results In portions of
the lake region and in the Missouri Valley and
Northern Rocky Mountain districts, with excess
ive moisture and lack ot sunsnlne In the Cen
tral Mississippi and Lower Missouri vallejs. tne
week aaa-wholo has been.eryiaoraljle In the
districts east or the Rocky Mountains. .Drought
In th South Atlantic and East Gull States has
been very generally relieved.1 aithoueh more
rain is needed In portions of Florida and- In
central and west QultCoast districts. The
2orth Pacific Coast also experienced favorable
weather, buj In California nearly .all crops
ware Injured by continued drying north winds.
Over the western portions or the corn belt
tha growth of com has been checked by lack
of warmth and sunshine, and It Is much In
need of cultivation, while In the central and
.'eastern districts, planting and replanting have
been delayed by rains. Poor stands are re
ported from the lake region. Ohio Valley and.
Middle Atlantic States. In tha southern states
the general condition of corn U promising, al
though rain la needed In tbe-central Gulf Coast
Winter wheat has suffered omewhat from
heavy rains In portions of Oklahoma and Mis
souri; elsewhere the crop has advanced faor
abir, but the. outlook over the auem trtirtlon
of the winter wheat belt continues unpromising,
although more or less lmprmod in the Ohio
"Valley and Middle Atlantic Ftate Wheal Is
now heading as far north as the Central Mis
sissippi Valley, arresting bclnjt general In
the Southern States. On the North I-aelllc
Coast- the crop lias adanrcd faiorahly and is
heading. In California It Is maturing rapl.llj.
the late sown naming been seriously damaged
bv hot winds.
With the exception of some weedy fields in
South Dakota, spring wheat la in ery prom
ising condition In all districts.
Oats tune made igoroua growth throughout
the central vallejs and Middle Atlantic Mates,
and & general improvement tn the condition
t this crop Is Indicated In nearly all districts.
Seeding Is now practically finished in the ex
treme northern sections and harvesting con
tinues in Southern States.
As a, whole, there baa been a decided im-
irovement In the condition of cotton over near
y tha whole of the, cotton belt. The crop
has. however, auff ered" some damage In Okla
homa, and -Indian Territory fromoverflowt-and
from Insufficient moisture In scattered locali
ties in Louisiana. Rapid growth and a good
tata of .-cultivation are generally indicated.
Boll -wMvlla are Increasing rapidly and doing
considerable damage in a number of south
weaurn and south central counties in Texas.
Thai week has been exceptionally faorable
for transplanting tobacco, and this work has
advanced satisfactorily, Iravinr been completed
la Tennessee and North Carolina and about
tar fourths finished In Kentucky and Vir
ginia. 2a tha extreme "Northern states there li an
fneoaxagtng outlook for apples, but in the Cen
tral Mississippi and Ohio valleys and in the
Xiddla Atlantic States the prospects appear
to ba somewhat lupatred by extensive drop
ping. In the Southern States a. good crop of
peaches is indicated.
The previously reported promising condition
of grass continue generally throughout the
Wholesale Saddlers Will, Meet.
The annual convention at the Wholesale
i4oJacjr Association of the United States
open at the Ball of Congresses next Mon
day and continues .until Friday. Thrc
Busartd .delegates- are expected for the
convention and headauarters wilt lie es
tablished, at the Inside Inn.
,-tA-atoml)ae CdaaBrraae Ortnvrela.
C ''' gult ws Uett)Wc''M&hiiljjrrYalley
'3-JAntomaeue c-wfty yesterday in. the Clr-
-jxr-V-rT'-T.r xnv .-r-.--v-ji--r-'," -
Labor Leader Declares Governor
of Colorado Personally Re
sponsible for Riots.
CALLS HIS ACTIONS LAWLESS.
Voluntary Arbitration of Miners'
Disputes and Legislative Inves
tigation of State Officials
Suggested a." Remedy.
Washington, June ".Samuel Gompers,
president of the American Federation of
Labor, sitting in his oflico to-day, de
nounced In terms unmistakably bitter
Got ernor Peabody of Colorado and blamed
him as the one man above all others re
sponsible for the reign of terror In that
In an interview given to Tho Republic
correspondent he called the Governor a
flagrant violator of civil laws and humnn
rights, and made him directly responsible
for all the rioting and bloodshed.
"Governor Peabody." said Jlr. Gompers,
"has done more by his acta to provoke
bitterness than all other elements in Colo
rado combined. If he acts the outlaw him
self, the highest officer of the State. Is
the unfortunate situation surprising?"
Voluntary arbitration of tho labor diffi
culties and a special session of the Leg
islature to Investigate the Governor. Gen
eral Bell and the officers of the Miners'
Federation, Mr. Gompers suggests ns a
solution of tho situation. As for the dyna
mite outrago of yesterday, he had or.ly
words of denunciation and said that he
could not conceive that It was tho wcrk
of any organized body of men.
DISCREDITS PLOT THEORY.
"I cannot believe," continued Mr. Gom
pers, "that such an act of lawlessness was
the result of any prearranged plan of any
body of miners. It must have been an
Individual act. The Western Federation
of Miners Is not affiliated with the
American Federation of Labor, but I can
say that I do not believe that such an act
can bo traced to any union.
"I have watched th Colorado stuation
with great care, and was on the ground
for two weeks this spring, and had op
portunity for personal investigation. I
am to-day more than ever firm In my be
lief that the acts of Governor Peabody
hlmelf were originally and olely re
sponsible for tho present situation.
"As the highest official of the State, he
Is a creature of the smelters and mine
owners. They wero responsible for his
nomination and election, and he promised
them that he, as Governor, would pretent
tho enactment of the eight-hour law. No
one denies this. He Is cither given credit
for it on the one side, or denounced for
it on tho other. There is no dispute about
the fact itself.
"The eight-hour law In Colorado, you
will remember, was declared unconstitu
tional by the courts. Tho Legislature)
then submitted a constitutional amend
ment w hich was adopted by the people by
a large majority, not only empowering,
but obligating the Legislature to enact
tho eight-hour law. By this process it,
was' entirely constitutional, but Governor
Peabody kept his word to the mine own
ers, and prevented the Legislature from
taking the final steps.'"
"That was oly the beginning of the
trouble. When the miners. Independent of
the legislative action, asked for an eight
hour day. Governor Peabody again ap
peared upon the scene with high-handed
acts of lawlessness such as I have never
heard of in any chief executive of any
State. Making a mere street brawl the
pretext, and without request and without
any authority, he declared martial law.
There is hardly a constitutional provision
in favor of individual liberty or personal
security that he has not violated. Men
have been imprisoned without warrant,
held without charges and no opportunity
fori hearing granted.
," "Others have been driven from their
homes and forbidden to return on pain of
personal violence or death. A citizen's
home Is almost the! highest citizen's right.
Men have been deported from their homes
In groups without process of law and with
out being directly charged with any of
fense. In one case an attorney employed
by a miner's union was shot because he
resisted such deportation.
"In short, the acts of the Governor a ,0
the manner of his acts have all tended to
provoke, rather than to allay, hostilities.
Under such circumstances the present sit
uation of lawlessness Is not surprising. If
civil law is to be trampled under foot by
the highest officer of the State, sworn to
enforce such law, no one can deny that
citizens themselves are encouraged there
by Jo a spirit of disregard for law and the
rights of others. I reiterate Governor Pea
body has violated plainly and most shame
lessly all legal and humau rights and is
directly responsible. His own acts are
nothing less, than anarchy.
"I wish also to say that from my per
sonal observations In Coiorano I found that
the so-called Citizens' Alliance was a pro
voker of trouble rather than a pacifier.
The1 alliance is nothing less than a body
of capitalistic anarchists. There is nothing
that has been charged against organized
labor that its members themselves have
not been guilty of."
"How do you view the action of the
'roops yesterday in dispersing tbti mass
"I regret and criticise that as much as I
do the dynamite outrage. The right of
opeech at such meetings is often a safety
valve, and to prevent It often causes a
more serious explosion."
"Do you look for any Federal interfer
ence?" "This K not an interstate matt;r," was
Mr. Gompers's reply, "but wholly wlthUi
one State. The United States Government
Is not Imolved, as was the case in the
Chicago strikes, and I cannot see any
constitutional or legal authority at pres
ent for the United States Gov-mnfiit to
Jake a hand in this matter. This t.-a.t only
be brought about by an appeal to the cen
tral Government by the State "legislature
or. If tho Legislature ii not In ,'eslon. by
the Governor. I. do not understand that
there is any prospect for such an appeal."
fiotcrttor Pcnbori Hrlurnn.
Gotcindr Peabody of Colorado left St.
Louis on the Chicago. Burlington and
Quincy train at 2:13 o'clock jesterday aft
ernoon for Dener. Before hH departure
the Goernor said: "Telegrams received
this morning show that the situation at
wctor Is very much Improved, and that
comparative quiet Is maintained. The
Lieutenant Governor has the situation
very wen in Hand, but I have deemed It
best to return at once, in-case other com
plications should arise."
fT?- Sleeper Waahlnsrton
1135 p. m. daily.
PROFESSOR AND TEACHER WED
University and State formal of
Bloomlngton, 111., June 7. Professor
Charles Whltten of the faculty of the Unf
verslty of Illinois, at Urbana. and .Miss
Jessie Cunningham, critic teacher of the
State Normal University, were married at
tho bride's home In Normal .to-day.
Tho union was a brilliant society event
The Reverend Burgess of Maywood offi
Vlcksburg, MIM.J June J.-lla Bessie Stela
andMr.j,. s, KaufroartiWfJre married in th
Temple Anche'Chesed' this- evening and left for
St. Louis and other cities,
Bloomlngton. Ill, June T.--The marriage of
Thomas VVeunard of Cincinnati and MIms Ira.
May -Durham of St. -Loula took place bete tp-
day- .- 1--. W- vS.f&i..
t SPECIAL EVENTS AT THE WORLD'S FAIR TO-DAY. :
!i :i in I'.lllliliiiKs iipen. -
a .i. m.-Giurd iimtmt ami lund na liif.'PhlllpiiInf K. outs. Philippine Reser-
1 a. in. I-Vedliig f.K Government I'Mwih-s IiuiMIiik.
j 10 a. m. Hourly demonstrations In the ti-.iclilng of Trench. German and
Spanish by photograph begin. SchooUbulldlng Model Mreet.
10 a. m. Houily biography exhibitions in Government building begin.
10 a. m. Anthropometric demonstration. Anthropology building. ,
11 n. m. Mint In operation. Government building.
11 n. m, Demonstration Signal Corp, Ptdlum. Government building.
11:30 a. m. Radium exhibition. Interior Department, Government building.
2 p. m. Cascade in operatio.i.
2:30 p. m. Drill of United States Llfc-Savci.", lake t.orth of Palace of Agrl-
230 p. m. Radium exhibition. Interior Department, Government building.
3 p. m. Mint in operation. Government building. r
3 p. m. Feeding of birds. Government bird cages.
3 p. m. Demonstration. Signal Corp, l'rdlum. Government building. s
t p. m. 1'Vodlng of vcil.t, Government KisIicrit: building.
5 p. m. Cascade in operation. "
5.30 p. in. Dicss parade and band concert, constabulary, Philippine Rcscrva-
tion. f 4
S p. m. Dres parade and concert, scoutr, Philippine Reservation.
7.30 p. m. Illumination begins.
S.30 p. m. Cascades In opciation.
SPECIAL EVENTS-LIBERTY BELL DAY.
S a. m. School children admitted free until 1 p. m.
S n. m. Tioop drill, United States Marines, Plaza of St. Louis. 4
S a. m. Dairy test, lasting 110 days, begins, dairy barns.
9 a. m. Session Missouri State Horticultural Society, Palace of Horticulture.
10 a. in. Session International! Association of Police Chiefs, Congress Hall.
10 a. m. Drill West Point Cadets. Plaza of St. Louis. 4
" 10 a. m. Interschoiastic baseball game. Stadium. 4
11 a. m. Concert, First United States Cavalry Band, Fodlum, Government
11:13 a. m. Maryland dedication, delegation met by escort at States entrance.
11:15 a. m. Concert, Well's Band.
12 m. Concert, Contcrno's Band, Plaza of St. Louis.
12 m. Dedication Maryland building.
1:30 p. m. Liberty Bell reaches Parade entrance.
2 p. m. Christian Brothers College Day exercises. Festival Hall. s
2.30 p. m. Concert. Weber's Band, Machinery .gardens.
2.30 pt m.-Eseort of Liberty Bell reviewed at.LouIsIana Purchase Monument.
3 p. m. Reception, Texas Press, Texas building.
3 p. m. Interscholastlc baseball. Stadium.
3 p. m. Concert. Weil's Band, reception of Liberty Bell, Plaza of St. Louis.
3:M p. m. Liberty Bell ceremonies, Plaza of St. Lous.
1:30 p. m. Concert, First United States Cavalry Band, Podium, Government
4:30 p. m. rarewell dress parade. West Point Cadets, Plaza of St. Louis.
C p. m. Liberty Bell reaches Us Expdsitlon home in Pennsylvania building.
7 p. m. Concert. Weil's Band. Plaza of St. iLouis. 4
7:30 p. m. Concert. Welwr's Band, Machinery gardens. 4
4 S p. m. Concert, Conterno's Band, Plaza of St. Louis.
Apache Indian, Jealous of Sioux
Maiden Who Jilted Hirn, Has
Bloody Battle With. Suc
Angered by the threat of Xnee Deep,
an Apache Indian, to kill him because he
was joing to marry Princess Bright Eyes,
a Sioux maiden, who had jilted the wild
Apache, Chief Eat Big Snakes, a Sioux,
challenged the jealous Indian to a combat
yesterday afternoon at the World's Fair
and a tomahawk fight ensued.
Chief Eat, Big Snakes fell at the first
blow, with an uglv gash in his skull, but
not before he had cut off half the right
ear of Knee Deep. Chief Eat Big Snakes
was not knocked Into Insensibility, how
ever, and. springing to his feet, he ran
to his tepeo like a deer. Knee Deep, his
blood boiling with anger, returned to his
tepee, secured a revolver and started for
the tepee of his rival, v
Colonel Cummins, who brought the In
dians to the Fair; Colonel Asay and ten
policemen arrived just In time to prevent
a tragedy. After much effort, they sub
dued Knee Deep, and locked htm In an
Iron cage, where he will be kept until he
can be returned to the United StateJ au
thorities at Fort Sill. Ok.
The Indian romance which led to the
battle yesterday afternoon began ten
years ago, when Knee Deep made a trip
Into the Sioux country and met Princess
Bright Eyes, with whom he fell In love.
She returned his love and promised to
marry him within a year.
Knee Deep then returned to the Apache
country, and every day for three months
the young warrior from the1 y South and
the romantic maiden from the Dakotas
wrote to one another.
Three months after meeting Princess
Bright Eyes, Knee Deep had. a quarrel
with a ferocious Indian, who had earned
the name i( KlIls-'Em-Qulck. He had
KIlls-'Em-QuIck struck at Knee Deeo
with a long knife. Knee Deep warded oft
the blow and stabbed his antagonist In
the jugular vein with a pocketknlfe. The
sight of blood maddened Knee Deep and
he cut his opponent Into shreds. He was
then arrested, convicted of murder and
sentenced to life imprisonment.
It so chanced that Kills-'Em-QuIck was
a relative of Princess Bright Eyes, and
when she learned of his violent death she
wrote a letter to Knee Deep, breaking off
their engagement. Knee Deep, however,
never forgot his Minnehaha In the'North.
Princess Bright Eyes met KneuDeep at
Cummlns's Indian Congress, but nLsed to
speak to him. This angered KrnJDeep.
and when he learned that she Is, engaged
to marry Chief Eat Big Snakes on June
H ha became mid with Jealousy. He
trlade numerous threats to kill his rival,
and yesterday a battle between the two
red men resulted.
Sleeper to South Bend, Ind.,
Via Vandalla Line, 8:01 p. m. daily, with
FLOOD REPORTS UNFOUNDED.
Forecaster Bowie Says the North
ern Rivers Are Fqlliug.
Weather Forecaster Kdwnrd II. Bowie
stated yesterday that tho reports being
circulated that St, Louis Is threatened
with a big flood this summer, are without
"At present." he says, "tho rains In the
river valleys north and west of St. Louis
have ceased, and alT rivers north of that
point are falling. Any further rise in the
rivers will bo the result of heavy rains,
the predetermination of which Is beyond
the power of a man: hence, any predic
tion, no matter what its source, of a great
flood at St. Louis at some Indefinite timo
this summer, is absolutely without basis
and unworthy of belief."
HOUSE ADJOURNS' FOR WEEK.
Delegates Invited to Attend Lib
erty Bell' Celebration.
The House of Delegates adjourned last
night for a week. The delegates were in
vited by Mayor Wells to participate In
the Liberty Bell celebration to-day. Car
riages will be at the City Hall at 11 o'clock
this morning to take the Delegates to the
Tho bill authorizing the paving of Pcs
t&Iozst street, between Jefferson and Lou
isiana avenues was passed, and the bill
for leasing Forest Park Cottage for res
taurant privileges was reported favorably.
Tou never tasted Rve
"Lee's Old Hve." Bold bv all eood
Bottledonly by Wm. H. Lee & Co.
Doctor Lcvrald to( Speak.
jDoctor Theodor Lewald, the German
Commissioner General,, and Graf von iim-burg-Stirum
-will speak nt the German
Protestant Orphans' Home; picnic, which
will -take place on the grounds of the
home on the St. Charles rock road June 26,
,The following 'were elecjed to member
ship' in; the German Protestant Orphans'
Aid Society of the regular-meeting of that
body- !n. the'-Imperial bullcUng-. last night:
F, HL'Desbus. Jr.. Otto Dsbus. E-'Dejirms.
iF..CUBnrVA.-ll, le aid M.;Homnn.
FOUND IN MINERS' HALL.
Continued From Page One.
placed in the armory, which is under
heavy military guard.
The dragnet was cast far and wide and
about 200 union men, said to be the lead
ers of the riot yesterday, have been taken
The Sheriff, the military authorities and
the mine owners now openlv state that a
wholesale deportation of union miners will
occur, although they will not state when.
The Sheriff to-day snore In deputies as
fast as possible.
MINERS ARE DEPORTED
FROM CRIPPLE CREEK.
Colorado Springs. Colo., June ". A
special train consisting of an engine and
two coachss bearing fifty union mlneis
departed from Cripple Creek-by the citi
zens, passed through here this evening. It
was going at the rate of .thirty miles an
hour and did not stop here.
The first car was empty and the sec
ond car hadall ;the blinds drawn and
armed guard's were on tho platform.
The police and Sheriff's offices here were
determined 'not "to let the deportd men
fctop here1, and arrangements were made
with the Rio Grande road to carry them
past this city.
It Is presumed they are headed for Den-,
vcr. About 300 persons were at the sta
tion to see the train nass through, but
there was no demonstration.
TO DECLARE MARTIAL LAW.
Denver, Colo., June 7. Acting Governor
Warren A. Haggott is considering the
question of declaring martial law In Teller
County. He said to-night that he had
written a proclamation for that purpose,
but was holding It back pending further
advices on the situation there. He Inti
mated that the proclamation would prob
ably be published within a few hours.
The Governor said that two companies
of militia were already under arms In the
Cripple Creek district, having been called
out by the local peace officers. His latest
advices were that no further disturbance
had occurred In the camp. He did not
know, he said, that the authorities had
arranged to deport all union miners.
Adjutant General Sherman M. Bell and
six officers of the National Guard left Den
ver for Cripple Creek to-night. General
Be'j said he was going up merely to "size
up the situation." It Is probable that the
martial law proclamation will be posted
on his arrival at Cripple Creek.
TWO MORE DEATHS RESULT
FROM DYNAMITING PLOT.
Cripple Creek, June 7. Two more names
were added to-day to the list of those
killed by the Independence dynamiting.
George S. Henderson.
Thls.brlngs the list of dead up- to seven
teen. It is believed that the bodies of several
others were blown to atoms and the re
mains are in the mass of flesh and bones
at the bottom of the hole made by the
George Hall has been appointed Cor
oner, in place of James Doran, who has
been forced to follow the example of
Sheriff Robertson in resignation, and will
will hold the Inquest over the murdered
Apart from a few small fights in con
nection with tho rounding up and arrest
ing of union miners, no outbreak has oc
curred in this district to-day. Two local
militia companies and a small army of
armed deputies under Sheriff Edward Bell
arn In full control of tho camp. Though
there has- been no turbulence to-day, there
is an undercurrent feeling which bodes It.
PLAN IS TO DEPORT
Secretary Clarence Hamlin of the Mine
Owners' Association declared to-day that
200 prisoners, now held. In the Armory in
Victor, would be run over the hills and
warned never to return.
There is a minority clement that wants
to hang N. W. O'Conneil, former Marshal
of Victor, suspendcu and utjder arrest, and
also Alfred Miller, charged with having
started the riot, which resulted In the
killing of Roxle McGee at tho mass meet
ing in Victor yesterday afternoon, and
several other leaders. No hanging will
take place, however, in all probability, un
less resistance Is offered by word or action
of the prisoners.
Vlrgif King, a union leader, and fifteen
others arrested in Cripple Creek to-day.
have been taken to Victor for deportation.
A well-grounded rumor is to the effect
that a large number of union miners
working on the Portland will be arrested.
,tT.he building owned by the Miners'
Union No. in Cripple Creek is in charge
of the- militia. The large front windows
are demolished and the big sign of the
v . F. of M. torn down.
City Marshal W. J. Graham was forced
to resign by the Citizens' Committee,
headed by E. C. Newcomb, cashier of the
First National Bank; and Charles N.
Crowder was appointed 'as hut successor
by the City Council, which convened at
once to confirm him. Justice of tho Peace
C. M. Harrintrton. said tnhen unlnn nvm.
pathizer. heard that tho committee was to 1
wait on mm ano tendered nts resignation
before the committee could see him.
County Judge Alberts. Frost is out of tho
city, but it- is said he 'will be asked to re
sign as soon as. he arrives here,. and 00
will Frank-1 P.1 Mannix. -County, CicrkVand.
Itecorden,"' Both-are attending; the Demo--
crauc convention in traeoiofyig.-s
J.alt tottirther reported OwtrAselrtahtPtar J
These Goods Are
on Sale at Our
Wise housekeepers have found that it pays to visit our Annex every
day they go shopping. The stock is continually changing and new bar
gains are offered daily in Chinaware, Housefurnishmg Goods, Sporting
Goods, Lawn and Garden Tools, etc., etc. It will be to your advantage
to call. These are but a few of the many money-saving possibilities.
Again wo call vour attention
to this large and interesting
line. We have gone through
our stock and determined to re
duce the number of samples,
and in order to do so have cut
prices regardless of tost. It's
just the season for you to ap
preciate such bargains.
These Refrigerators are con
structed 011 strictly scientfic
principles, with latest improve
ments cases built of seasoned
wood and heavily lined
throughout with best materi
als 'thus insuring a great sav
ing in the consumption of ice.
These prices are the" lowest in
the city. .
$14.00 Rcfrifferators now. $10.00.
$20.00 Rpfriscrators now $13.00.
$24.00 Hefricerators now $18.00.
$30.00 Itufrigorator now $20.00.
Others nt $10.00, $11.00 and up
$10.00 Ice Chests now $6.00.
W'c are closing out our entire
stock of Deerfoot Brand Ready
Mixed Paint at the following low
prices: Quart cans 25c, half gallon
50c, gallon- $1.00. Regular price
$150 per gallon.
trlct Attorney J. C. Cole, who is very
much disliked by mine owners nnd mem
bers of the Citizens' Alliance, will be com-
.-j . u... .tw i.. ntn All office-
holders whose resignations have been de
manded nave lurnisucu mc... ........
threatened with hanging,
It was estimated ati-t o'clock this after
noon that LOW deputies had been sworn
in by Sheriff Bell.
VICTOIt RECORD CENSORED
BY SHERIFF'S COMMITTEE.
The Victor Record was censored by a
special committee appointed by the Sheriff
before publication was permitted to-day.
Boys playing in lh neighborhood, of the
hole made by the explosion at Independ
ence to-day found a portion of a cheaply
made British bulldog revolver. The weapon
contained one shell and when taken to tn
offlce of the Citizens' Alliance it was re
garded as conclusive proof that the dyna
mite was set off in the fashion similar to
the explosion of giant powder in th Vin-i
The bloodhounds In charge of Hugo
Palmer of Trinidad to-day traced the as
sassin who killed the Flndlay miners to a
mile beyond Clyde station, a distance of
three miles. There the scent was complete
ly lost. It Is believed by the detectives
working on the case that the assassin took
a buggy at the place where the scent was
lost and proceeded along the old stage
road to Colorado Springs.
The Coroner's Jury visited the scene of
the explosion to-day, after which an ad
journment was taken until to-morrow aft
ernoon, when the taking of evidence will
FIVE MORE OFFICIALS.
AnscHcd Tlinl the. -M"l Fnltliful of.
lutes' Fnllnirca Will iict V
Springfield, 111., Juno 7. Governor Yates
discharged fho more of his employes to
day, making thirty-one in all to date.
The five who were summarily dismissed
to-day arc nil Chicago appointees, and
their positions were good ones. The list
William Thlcmun of Arlington Height",
a former member of the State Legislature,
who is the Cook County member of the
State Llve-Stock Commission; T. H. De
venlsh of Chicago, also a former member
of the Legislature, who was tho assistant
superintendent of the North Side Free
Employment Agency; Benjamin Crandall
of Chicago. State agent for the Illinois
Live Stock Commission: Henry Beere of
Chicago, the assistant State veterinarian;
Patrick J. Meany of Chicago, also .1
former member of the Legislature, who
was the assistant superintendent of the
West Side Free Employment -Agency.
Of tho five. Dencnlsh Is the only one
who was a delegate to the State Conven
tion. He wjs "a Lowden delegate and re
fused to switch to Dcneen. when coni-mandea."-
Thieman. Meany, Crandall nnd Beere.
it is-said, failed to display proper energies
on behalf of the Governor's candidacy for
a rcnominatlon. . 1
The most faithful of the Yates followers
are to be rewarded with appointment to
some of the thlrty-ono places.
SERVICES FOR MRS. CLEMENS.
"Mark Twain" Will Accompany
, Eodj'io'UnitqrLSiates.. k
KFlorenccJf. June;7.A2ftmerat- servlcef
the" lmplctCclJra,CtW)tflOfc? place ;tOH3y
lpf" Mi ljl 1 1 ,11,1,1
For Less Than Usual.
Every fine, sunny
day should see all
youngsters out in
in the fresh air. A
go-cart is the han
diest and mast com
fortable vehicle to
take them in.
Wc liave'tlie largest
and finest assortment
in the city 45 differ
ent styles for this
week's choosing. Thf-y
aio all well made,
liavo handsome recti
bodies, good springs,
patent hubs, rubber
tires and are beauti
fully upholstered, with parasol to match. Price:) raDge from 2.25 to
$35.00 --north double.
$ 8.00 Go-Carts now $ 5.75. $30.00 Go-Carts now $16.00.
$20.00 Go-Carts now $10.00. I'oldlng Go-Carts, $2.25 and up.
Porch and Lawn
We cannot talk strong
enough in tjpe of the merits
and low prices of this season's
stock. We have
Bent-Wood Chairs and Rockers
built for hot-weather comfort
bright red and green colors. Reg
ular price $4.50; tpecial price now
Lawn Settees made to stand all
kinds of weather, $1,00, $1.25.
$4.00, $4.50 and $6.00.
For porch or lawn; for a day
or weeks in the country, the
hammock's cool re.stfulness
adds a world of enjoymenr.
Price? begin at $1.00 for a very
good, strong cotton Hammock,
open weave, . complete with, pil
low. Others at almost any price
up to $12.00 as much as anyone
A Big Bargain
In Talking Machine
Owners of talking machines will
see at onre that these are the low
est prices lnown for records.
Better come early they won't
100 Disc Records, including popular
airs and classical music, $1 rec
ords, 10-Inch size, now 6O0.
50c Records, 7-Inch size, now 30c.
via WABASH LINE.
Leaving St. Louis 7:30 P. M.
Quickist Lint ft Silt Liki Ciiy and San Francisca.
OFFICE, OLIVE AND EIGHTH 8TS.
over the body of Mrs. Samuel L. Clem
ens. In the villa Quarto, after a vexatious
visit from sanitary officers and compliance
with annoying formal regulations. Only
members jot the family were present.
The coffin was taken to a temporary
vault; from which It will be sent to Genoa
and placed aboard a steamer sailing for
New York June 23. Mr. Clemens (Mark
Twain) will go to the United States with
n. C. WIQGS.
Ardmorc. I. T.. June 7. XI. C Wicss of Oak
land, an n-ConfKlirat and orn- of tnt Ix-sl-knonn
men in rhli-kasaw Nation. dltJ mis
morning of heart failure.
MKS. r.ICIIAItD MeGKATlf.
Marshall. Mo.. June 7. Mrs Itichard Mc
Crath. rtauehter of J. C. nnln of this cltr,
dird in Manila. 1 I., jesterday of smallpox.
W. ti. WERK8.
Paducah. Kr.. June 7." William 11. w""ki
one of the most prominent wholesale Krocers
In I'aducah. died last nighl at Asheille. J.jC..
from conimnntlon. He left a family. -The body
III be burled here.
Mount Vernon, ill , June 7. John EsUj. an
old citizen of Opdjrke. died to-daj. I uneral will
lake dace Thursday.
MISS SALUE EDWARDS.
Terrell. Text. June ".Miss Sallle Edwards
died near thle city tp-day f """WSJ
aaed a. Tho tody as taken to Colleie Mound.
TAKE F1HPISOS UXAIVAKES.
General Corbln nnd III" Partr PT-f
Visit o lteservntlon.
Major General Henry C. Corbln and Mrs.
Corbln and thair son-ln-Iaw and daughter,
Mr. and Mrs. William y. Parsons, and
General Corbln'K aid, Captain J. H. Moss
'of the Twenty-fourth Infantry, and Mlis
Eleanore Hyde of Boston Islted the
Philippine pection yesterday unannounced.
General Corbln and his party were dis
covered by Captain M. C. Butler of the
Philippine section while they wero intent
ly watching the dancing of the: natives in
the Igorrote village. Captain Butler at
once notified Executive Officer Edmund
Feldpr, and the distinguished party was
shown around the forty-acro .Philippine
General Corbln visited the Scouts' camp
and watcheil with pleasure the drill of tho
little soldiers and enjoyed. the-music of the
Scouts' band." The villages of the Moros
and Negritos were also visited.
n ACTriD l' 'r.'lrf-JMidn-:;'
- Af T -z- ?( i.i.-e'MVi .T-vtVr
, " -- rmr "r-( ritivi''t"r
Chinaware at Low
Porcelain Dinner Sets of 100
pieces, floral decorations, at $o.5U,
$6, $6.75, $8, ? 10. and $15.
Odd Plates Consisting of decorated
semiporcclain soup plates, dinner
plates, breakfast plates, pie plates,
bread and butter plates were- -0c
each, choice now only 10c each.
Meat Platters Semiporcclain,
floral and scroll decoratious, extra
large size for turkey,. roasts, etc.;
were 73c to $1.00; now 50c to
$1.00. Small size, wen- 20c to 73c
each, now 10c to 30c.
Covered Vegetable Dishes Semi
porcelain, Uoial and gold decora
tions, oval aud round shapes; were
$1.23 each, LowcTSo each.
Open Vegetable, DUheWcre.20c
23c -and. 33c, now 10c, 15c and
For the Children.
Tricycles Well made, strong and
easy rmnning $3.00 to 49.00.
Large Tricycles formerly $6.50,
Velocipede $1.50"to $4.50.
Toy Wagons 75c, 90c, $1 and up.
Farm Wagons $6.50 and $8.50.
dE&EZivZEl M ! 'ill
5ilf- 'ZML -rHiLis irtU""'
BlmBwriSS. r7VfRSxiC$ " "l "
A NEW LINE
TO SALT LAKE CITY
"Shoes That Soothe,"
Samsiy Shoestrings, x
'and shoo away the heat" La
France $2.50 Oxfords for "Women.
JInde of Lima Kid and Corona
Patent Colt Thoroughbred In
shape carrying with them an in
imitable air of aristocracy en
dowed with delightful durability.
They're inore.than "the shoe with
tK-rtit k m bets! Ula
SKI TROBITM & MIWB. 8IH Mrfttt.lt.mil
.Mammoth Jflssoarl Cheese. v a
t. i a i m i i n miuniuii 'nt-fmw. i ni il-j.
.fro-.- in the world. welKhlnjr4.TOixranl-. -
w.h,i thn Kxnoiltion vesterdav aBdmi.. Tv'j
-tir..-.! in tYtn renter of tha.Mbonerrl mUrriv?4
iii -i..i in tuk Thilaft nfA.frfrtill'BMK Th -ri
dairy Industry of the States
ii -- -i 'iKJSSWltt tA, SkS j
. Aisssw 1
-t. JT". - . I.!5to--tV V . .1(1.. T-..a--i-,."C . j kt . "" -