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OK bAL 17 acres under the ait
River Valley canal, with water rights. Good house and other improvements. Price $1,850. E. E. Pascoe, Real Estate Loan3 and Insurance, 110 North Center street. WANTED J 1,200 on Real Estate se curity, close in. E. E. Pascoe, Heal Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center street 1 E ABI EPXJBL FIFTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SATURDAY MORNING, JUNE 11, 1904. VOL. XV. NO. 24 FJ mm ZONA IOAN ON THE TAPIS Something Will Shortly be Doing at Port Arthur COMMUNICATIONSOPENED A Wireless Telegraphic System With Chee Foo Operated by Night Un certain Japanese Movements in the Northern Part of Liao Tung'. St. Petersburg, Jinie 10. The general ..., ir'u ...lvii'OK :ire th:it nothinsr of os- I Blflll 11 ' ceptional gravity has taken place at Port Arthur during the past few days, but that decisive events are expected daily. RUSSIAN REINFORCEMENTS. A Continuous Stream of Troop Trains Moving Eastward. St. Petersburg. June 10. General ICuropntk'n's reinforcements are push ing eastward. The first division of 20,000 men of the Tenth army corps, has crossed the Ural mountains, and following them is a continuous stream of troop trains. The last men of the Tenth and Seventeenth corps are scheduled to -reach Liao Vang on August 27. The infantry will cross Lake Baikal in ferry boats, and the cavalry will ride around the circular track. The mobilization of the First army corps is hurrying. Two regiments of the Twenty-second division are ;-.t Xcv?iriJ urd one oi the Thirty seventh at Pakoff (171 miles southwest of St. Petersburg) where the reserve men will join. The two divisions ex pect to start f?r the front on Jure 23. The Ncvoe Vremya has received a message from the officers of the Rus sian battleship Peresviet. at Port Aithur, reporting "all well." It was sent to Liao Yang on June 9. The Port Arthur date is not specified. Tho communication may have been brought to New Chwiitig by a Cltjnese junk. MUSCOVITES GUESSING. The Inexplicable Shifting About of tho Japanese. St. Petersburg, June 10. News of fighting at Siuyen furnishes food for much speculation concerning the real Japanese objective. "Whether the ad vance to Siuyen contsitutes a forward movement in force, the military au thorities do not pretend to know. Its character depends largely on whether . iJcneral Kuroi has the number of troops with which reports credit him. If he has, it is thought, possible the Japanese may attempt to push across the peninsula, and establish a new baso at New Chwang. The direct road to New Chwang passes south of Hai Cheng. Such a movement on the part of General Kur- 49 DAYS LONGER TTl RfO Sfin- WiU last but 40 days- There has never been any- 1 lit OHUC UdlC thing like these final prices in Arizona, and there has never been anything like the way the shoes aie going. Over 300 pairs have been sold since the first of June NOW, we don't want to sell these Shoes to the dealers we want our old friends and patrons to get the benefit of the Closing Out Sale. A. E. Nettleton's Men's fine shoes at $3-75- We cannot say too in ucli about the quality of these Shoes they're "top nolchcrs," all leathers, all dy'les, shoes and Oxfords. Every pair sold at $3.75 means a loss to us, but they are yours at th's price. Hanan & Sons Ladies' Boots 2.85 In patent kid, turn soles, Cuban and military heels. These fine shoes are sold all over the world, and bring from $".oo to $6.00 gold in every country. . IT AVOULD TAKE EVERY COLUMN' IN THE REPUBLICAN to describe all the Bargains, so we can only mention a few. . . i E. P. Reed & Co's. Ladies Boots $2.55 In welts and turns, patent and kid tips, Cuban heels fine stock, up to data styles. (J" p , $1.00 grade at ).t)t) ONLY SIX PAIRS LEFT OF THE LADIES' ELK SKIN SHOES $-.50 bujs $1.00 worth ,if your size is left. Tha sizes are 6, 6!, 7, 7' and 8. Any $2 Ladies' Boot or Oxford $1-35 . These arc all fine kid, medium, light and heavy soles, common sense and military heels. " AVOKLD S FAIR COUPONS GIVEN ON SHOE PURCHASES. If you don't w in a ticket, want to go and have to 'walk, do it in a pair of our shoes. Any $4 Men's Oxford or Southern Tie $2.55 These are hot weather esscntiils; they KEEP YOUR FEET COOL-HELP YOUR HEAD TO I'AY DIVIDENDS. Buy a "Corn Doctor" for $3.00 This professional is a genuine kangaroo shoe, made by Torrey, Curtis i Tirrell sells for $.".on, and is more efective !n curing up the ills of the feet than all the plasters, salves and knives in Christendom. $3.00 buys them. here. Ladies' White Kid Sandals Dainty enough for your wedding durable enough for houxe wear. Prie s were $l.r,0, $1.7:", $-.00 and $2.T0 ( J your choice .' y)lid SHOE POLISH Gilt Edge, Elite, Tan and Oxblood. This is a small lot of Standard 27c 1 F Polishes luL TKIERY SHOE POLISH "The great Leather Food," lc package' ?ftr Extra Shoe Laces Free. UC Don't wait for mafia na. Your size is here today. Tomorrow it may be gone. ' ' N. C. WILSON oki might precipitate a serious en Kagerr.ent in the neighborhood of Hal Cbenir if General Kuropatkin thought the time ripe to contest the advance "erioKsly. But it is also pointed out that the Japanese movements to Sai-mats-'.e and Suiyen may be cither feints or merely a 'continuation of an effort to distract Russian attention from Poi t Arthur. - THE KOREANS FLEW. ' S'ioul. June 10. A' body of Russian troops from Kopsan have occupied a small city rear Chans Jiu. There are 'onrticiins reports regarding the action of the Korean garrison. The natives claim that the garrison bravely de fended tho place, but the Japanese re port that tho garrison inada a pre cipitate flight. WIRELESS BY NIGHT. London, June 1 The Daily Mail's Che I'oo i. orret pondent nays:' "The Japanese consul has discovered that a wireless telegraph apparatus is at tached in he night time to the Russian consi'lar flagstaff at Che Foo and that the consulate is in communication with Port Arthur." CLEARING THE ENTRANCE. Nagaski, June 10. Naval experts be lieve th:.t the Russians are working hard to clear the entrance to Port Arthur with the intention of making the escape of their fleet effective. Ths Russian Meet at Port Arthur is esti mated to consist of eighteen vessels, large and small, besides seventeen de stroyers. fleet must stay in. Constantinople. June 10. The Otto man Roverrmert declares that the re port published in a dispatch from St. Petersburg yesterday th'i.t the porte had consented to the passage of the Dardanelles by the Russian Black Sea fleet is unfounded. DENIAL ANTICIPATED. Of a Story of on Attempt on the Czar's Life. Lir.don. Juno 10. The Daily Mail asserto: "Two infernal machines were found on the night of June 7, concealed in tobacco boxes in the Tsarrkoye palace, where the czar is now living. One of the machines was in the dining 'ir and the other in the reception chamber. The mechanism in each was work-r.g when discovered. The strict est secrecy is observed and this state ment, although true in every detail is sure to be categorically denied." RUSSIANS LEAVING KOREA. Seoul. Korea. June -10. The Russian demonstration in northeastern Korea in the province Hand Yung, seems nearly ended. It is believed that General San with reinforced gnrrison is in no fur ther danger. All the Cossacks have re tired north of Ham Heng. The larger body is still at Sung Jin. It Is thought the Russians are probably making a re treat to Vladivostok, gathering pro visions en route. FORTIFYING AT HOME. St. Petersburg, June 10. Though tho chance appears remote that the Jap anese lleet will ever be in a position to invade the Baltic and make a de- Mgr. Shoe Department monstration against the Russian capi tal, Russia evidently is taking nothing for granted. In view of the possibility of the fall of Port Arthur, or a dis aster to the Ralth? fleet after the latter departs for the far east, the Russians are preparing St. Petersburg against an attack. The fortifications at Rlg.i and Revel have been strengthened, new guns mounted in the fortress of Cron stadt and a chain of water batteries, extending on either side of the shores of the Gulf of Finland, will guard the entrance to the mouth of the Neva. This system of defense is similar to the one, which discouraged the attack planned by the P.ritish in the Crimean war. Also shore batteries have been constructed near Cranienbaum, nine teen miles from St. Petersburg and Sesteroryetsk.. The approaches to Cronstadt are being mined. ATTEMPTED ASSASSINATION. Unknown Man Shoots the Russian Minister to Switzerland. Heine, Switzerland, June 10. The Russian minister here, Jodovski, was shot mi the head this afternoon and seriously wounded. The assassin, be lieved to be a foreigner, was arrested. His Identity is unknown. SAN QUENTIN HANGING. San Quentin, June 10. Francisco Ochoa was hanged In the state prison today for the murder cf Marie Berera, at Bakeisficld, in 1899. OLNEY STOCK LOOKS UP Sentiment in Bis Favor Said To Be Steadily Growing. Boston, June 10. It is predicted by democratic managers of this state that the boom for Olney for the democratic iioniination for the presidency will as sume formidable proportions before the opening of the St. Louis convention. The supposition that the endorsement of Olney by the democrats of this state was intended to cover a sentiment for Parker is being rapidly removed, and it is said by the friends of Mr. Olney, who next to Judge Paiker, has been the strongest candidate in the cast, will probably go to St. Louis with a reallv stronger support than Paiker. In the event of a complication which would deprive Parker of the persistent sup port of New York, it is claimed that a majority of the delegates from that state would- g: to him. There have be?u many friendly expressions bv Tammany for the Massachusetts man The Olney sentiment is spreading in the west as well as In the cast. His managers are in receipt of information of th" growth of it in Utah. Oregon, Montana, Washington, Wyoming, Ari zona aril other western states. It 13 predicted that Bryan himself would prefer Olney to Parker on account of the relations of the latter to, Hill and that though the views of Olney are widely divergent from those of the former candidate, the personal opposi tion of Bryan to him wculd be less vigorous than it would be toward any other eastern candidate. Worth $6.00 McKEE'S CASH STORE MR. NEWlLL'S VISIT Day of Conferences With Reclamation Officials Progress of Construction WorK at the Storage Basin Achievements Rap idly Displacing Promises. Mr. F. H. Newell, chief engineer of the reclamation service, arrived here about noon yesterday, spent a very busy afternoon and evening and ex pects to ieave this morning for Saca ton. He will probably return on Sun day and from here go to Albuquerque to look over the Rio Grande project. Acting Chief Engineer Davis in the meantime looking after affairs of th service in AVashington. The mention that Mr. Newell spent a busy day yesterday is only a part of the truth, the rest of it being that he has been very busy for the last two i weeks and that for the last three or four days both himself and the three gentlemen who arrived here with him have been living- very strenuous lives. Those gentlemen are Engineer L. C. Hill, who is directly in charge of ope rations on the Tonto project, B. A. Fowler, president of the Water Users' association, who left here last Friday night, ioinlng Mr. Newell at Maricopa, and C. N. McCulIough, Mr. Newell's private secretary. The incidents of the week can best be told after the manner of a diary. Messrs. Newell, McCulIough and Fowler arrived in Globe last Sunday morning1, where they were taken by a conveyance to the headquarters camp at Livingstone, joining Mr. Hill at that point. Monday the party drove from there to the government saw mills In the Sierra Ancha mountains over a well graded freight road constructed under the supervision of Mr. Hill for hauling lumber to the dam sight. Tho drive was a pleasant one through pic turesque surroundings and the who". country in the vicinity cf the basin is now a hive of activity. A few months ago there was only a trail to ,'tiie Sierra Anchas, while on Monday last, during the eight hours' drive referred to, the party met sixteen freight teams loaded with lumber for the dam sire. The lumber is being hauled dojvn as fast as it can be made. Tuesday and a part of Wednesday was spent in the inspection of work on the Power canal, tho cement mill an! the onerations at the dim Bite which will be referred to later. Wednesday afternoon the narlv left fnr Phnin! via the Fish creek or Tonto freight road. They camped at Fish creek Wednesday night, after an inspection of the work done there, and Thursd-iy morning left for the- valljy. They nr- rivrd Ir Mes:i Thnr.dav nltrhl tvhor.l they were tendered a magnificent le recetlon and where they also met VI. T). TCenna. vice nresidpnt Hnupll I Jones, land agent, and T. J. Norton, cf Los Angeles, attorney, of the Santa Fa Railway company, and President F. M. Murphy, of the S. F. P. & P. system. Early yesterday morning in company with the railroad men they were taken by Dr. A. J. .Chandler to see hJs big pumping plant and returning came on to Thoenix in the private cars cf Mr. Kenna and Mr. Murphy. They were an hour later In arriving here than had been planned, and th? board of governors of the Water Users' association, that had planred to meet them at 11 o'clock, had adjourned to 1 o'clock. At that hour ihey reconvened and Mr. Newell and Mr. Hill addres?d them concerning the progress of work on thj storage project and variou de tails of special interest at this time. Later a large number of the water user of the valley called at the offices of the association to pay their respects to M. Newell and ;l 3 o'clock the rep resentatives of the bir.k of the city met Mr. Newt 1! and Mr. Hill, Jirranging in detail the plans for utilization of the money to be advanced by the banks for construction work on the freight ro.il. At 4:30 the county supervisors h;-.d a conference with Mr. N'ewcll con cerning the enterprise of fitting 'he road between Mesa City and Goldflelrt for heavy hauling. It is understood the ."uprvisorsi agreed to rut in goo I condition the eight miles that need re- pairing tetween Goldfield and the coun- ty line, the road between that point and Goldfield passing acros th.3 north west corner of Pinai county, where the board felt that it had no jurisdic tion. While these later (onfererct-s were in progress Engineer Hill was' inter viewed respecting the progress of c:n structlon work. He said that there ars now about 200 men emp:oyed In the four road camps, thrcv of which are stationed at and beyond Fish crek. and that 1000 feet of the rond at Fi'h'H Creek canyon is already completed. Tlvi l other camp is this title cf FIs-h creek. Two more camps will be started at mice, one at Mormon Flat and one tblA sid? of there. "Within two weeks, there fore, i he men employed in road work will number about 3'X and the men em ployed on tho entire project will be be tween 1200 j.nd 1I00. A pack train w'M be started t once to furnish supplies for al the road camps, from thi? val lev. Respecting the woik ii the baln, Mr. Hill f-a'd that there is completed on the power canal over 500 feet of tunnel work and over 100 feet of the sduicirg tunnel at the dam site. Of the temporary power plant at the dim site there is installed pn engine, two boilers and a dynamo and the machin ery fo- the machine shop is on (1? ground, while the structural steel tr the cement plant is arriving. Last evening, pursuant to announce ment, there was an informal reception at the Hotel Adams in honor of Mr. Newell, which was attended by many who had net met him during the day. An orchestra enlivened the time with music while the citizens were gather ing. President Fowler called the meeting to order and Introduced Mr. Newell. He talked briefly saying he would leave the details to others, but that it was a great source of pjeasure to again visit Thoenix at a time when he could report something actually accomplish ed. For years he has been talking about the thimrs that were to be dona but now that he can show something- that has been done, he is more en thusiastic than ever. He is highly pleased wilh the progress of events and the rapid manner in which things are taking shape. He paid high compli ment to Mr. Fowler and ethers who have been looking after the interests of the project at this end, and said th::t the department had the utmost confidence in the officials here, which has enabled them to. push many things with less formality than might have been necessary in other projects where they were dealing witn stran gers. He said his tour west was merely to get a personal view of the progress of work on the various projects that he might be in closer touch. Respecting the Tonto road he said it would ulti mately return to the people of thi.5 valley many times its cost. At the con clusion of his remarks he answered as best he could, at this time, some ques tions regarding the underground water supply and probable acreage to be watered. He was followed by Engineer Hill who relat-ed in greater detail the facts mentioned above and who also said thnt the progress of work on the road was greatly embarrassed by lack of water, the tanks being ali dried up, but that it would be pushed as fast as possible and it was hoped, be com pleted in four months. Mr. Fowler closed the formal recep tlon with a few humorous and appro priate reinarkf. THE FREIGHT HANDLERS. A Threat of a Strike From New York to San Francisco. New York, June 10.- Lauranee Cur ran, the leader of the striking freight handlers announces that he will call out the freight handlers from New York to San Francisco unless the New York railroads and steamship com panies grant demands or accept, arbi tration within three days. o ON BASE BALL FIELDS Results of League and Association Games Yesterday, NATIONAL LEAGUE. PITTSBURG S, BOSTON 4 At n"ston 1 1 he score: R H i oston 6 . J ttFburff s 3 ' Batteries:-Plttinger and Moran; Fla 1 nert' and Smith, ' , . n 1 "'Lln WlUUhMA 3. i At New York The score: R H Brooklyn '. 3 3 St. Loui3 4 c Batteries: and Bergen. Garvin. Do-.scher, Jones NEW YORK 5, CHICAGO 0. .'At New York The score: R H New York f. 6 Chicago 0 1 Batteries: Matthewson son; Wtlmer and Kling. and Bower- AMERICAN LEAGUE. WASHINGTON 4, DETROIT 1 At Detroit The score: If Detroit 1 Washington 4 Batteries: Stoval, Killain and low; Jacobson and Drill. H V. 6 1 12 C Bur- BOSTON 7, ST. LOUIS I. At Detroit The score: R St. Louis 1 Boston 7 H 9 12 Batteries: Sievers, Morgan and Su; den; Young and CrigcV. CLEVELAND 3, PHILADELPHIA 1. At Cleveland The score: R II D Cleveland 3 9 3 Philadelphia 1 3 1 Batteries: Bernhard and Abbott: Henley and Schreck. CHICAGO 8, NEW YORK 5. At Chicago The score: , R H E Chicago 8 7 2 New York 3 10 3 Bitteries: White, Owen and Sullivan; Powell and McGuire. FOR SALE 40 acres of choice land, all in splendid stand of alfalfa, round and cross fenced, good well, dwelling house plenty of shade, water right in Maricopa Ca nal, situate west of town i n excellent neighbor hood. Owner leaving valley, will sell for low figure, upon reasonable terms, if taken at once. For full particulars call aud kcc D WIGHT B. HEARD m Center and Adam 8trat GILT EDGE INVESTMENT 1 WESTERN LEAGUE. OMAHA 13. DES MOINES 1 At Omaha The score: It II 13 15 , 1 6 Gondii Omaha Dew Moines , Batteries: Pfeister and Morrison and G. Clark. COLORADO SPGS. 5, ST. JOSEPH 4. At Colorado Springs The score: R H E Colorado Springs 5 11 3 St. Joseph 4 111 Batteries: Skopec and Baerwald: Maupin and Garvin. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Columbus First game: Columbu 1?, Milwaukee 4: second game: Co'um- bus 9, Milwaukee 2. At Indianapolis St. Paul 2. Indianan- olis 0. At Toledo Toledo 2, Minneapolis 0. At Louisville First game: Louifl villeR, Kansas City 1; srerond game: Louisville 12, Kansas City 6. JOE WOLCOTT KNOCKED OUT. Baltimore, June 10. Young Peter Jackson knocked out- Joe Woleatt In the fourth round of a ten-round bout tonight, before the Eureka Athletic club. A right punch to the stomach put the Barbadoes pugilist dewn and out. o THE. MARKET REVIVED StocUs Mored op Throughout the List. New York, June 10. Theprices of stocks moved upward todav iath-r more decidedly and comprehensively than in any of the movements that have developed during the week. METALS. New York, June 10. Copper dee'dned 12s. to 57 17s. d. for both spot and fu tures in the London market. Locally the. market was easy and slightly 1 sw ot, with like and electrolytic quote l at 12.50?l 12.73; casting 12.37f, 12.50, being nem.'nal at that figure. Lead was Is. 3d. lower in the English market, whe e it closed at fit 12s. 6d. Locally the market is quint and unchanged at 4.25 4.35. Spelter was quiet and ur.chang.d at 4.75TI4.S7V; In the New York mark: t and was also unchanged in London at 21 15s. Bar silver, 55; Mexican dollars, 44'4. GRAIN. Chicago Juhe 10 Unofficial forecasts that the government report on the con dition of growing wheat would be bear ish, caused a general liquidation in wheat today. At the opening Ju'y de livery stood at 88Sifij'. It sold eff to S5 and closed at 86186. .Tuly corn opened at 48, anJ closed at 4814- July oats sold off to Z0 and close 1 at 3P')6. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, June 10. Cattle Recepts. 1500: steady;' good to prime steers, 6.25 ?6.50; poor to medium, 4.75'Tj6.O0; stock ers and feeders, 3.00?r4.70; cows, 1.75fi) 4.50; heifers, 2.50ffr5.25; canners, I'toW 2.75; bulls, 2.50r4.30; calves, 3.00fi 5.50. Sheep Iteceipts, 50i0: steady; lambs, steady; good to choice wethers. R.OOft: 5.50; fair to choice mixed, ?.75(i5 00: western sheep, 4.50i5.50; native lambs, 5.006.75; western lambs, 5.501i6.E0, spring lambs, 5.00$t7.25. o FRESH FROM THE GOAT. A Chicago Plan for the Distribution of Fresh Milk. Chicago, June 10. On account of the scarcity and poor quality of milk, capi talists are introducing a novel plan. They propose to establish distributing stations, equipped with goats. When a j call is received for fresh milk a goat will be sent to the applicant's house. As impurities lurk in nursing bottles, babies will take the milk direct from the goats. This method is said to be hi vogue among the Latin races. Aa J LL-S If you are having trouble come and see me. best selection of pumps, cylinders, etc. D. H. BURTIS, RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets.' Wholesale and retail. Coffee Fifteen Years of Honest Effort. and fifteen years of permanency combined with thorough, successful work have earned for us our well merited title. The Oreat Private Training School of the Southwest. Hundreds of our former students who are now successful business men testify to the value of our courses. The Lam son Business College, Fticenil, Ariz. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOKNIX. ARIZONA. " Paid-up Capital $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits. J75. rvn.no. E. P. GAGE, President. . T. W. PKMBKRTO.Y, Vic Prsl lnt. H. J. McCLUNG. Cashier. R. B RURMISTER, Assistant 'hlr. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Bank log Buxlixas. Drafts on all principal cities of the world. Dl RKCTORS: R R. Gee, T. W. Pemberton, F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry. R N. Fredericks. L. II. Chalmers, F. T. Alkirc, J. M. Ford. II J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOXT ARIZONA Paid-up Capital. $100,000. 'Surplus and Undivided Profits. J50.009. F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice Presl3et R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bank ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gajre, Morris Goldwt, John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht, D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks. Lons Distance Telephone No. 66L . . EXILED MINERS Wholesale Deportation From Victor, Colo. SENT OUT OF THE STATE Gates of All Colorado Towns Shut Against Them Western Federation of Miners Associated in Coroner's Verdict With Monday's Outrage. Colorado Springs, June 10. Acting under the orders of Adjutant General Sherman M. Bell of the state national guard, a special train was made up Ehoitly after noon today in the 8hort Line yards at Victor for the deporta tion of 100 or mere union miner. The train comprised a combination bag gage car and two coaches. Almost im mediately the work of loading the men began. The scene as they marched to the train between heavy lines of mili tia and deputies was exciting. A.cr.wd of fully a thousand people collected lo see the men placed on board. Among the spectators were many wives and sisters and even fathers and mother of the deported men and the scene were very affecting. Mothers, sisters and sweethearts cried goodbye and tried to push through the lines for a parting hand shake. Most of the wo men had been allowed to see thir rela tives at armory hall before the men were marched out. Mayor Harris, of this city, had been apprised of the decision to deport tha men and he immediately took steps to see that none of them were landed in Colorado Springs. Under his instruc tions a large force of officers and deputy sheriffs met the special train this evening for that purpose. No attempt was made to unload the men here, arrangements having prev iously been made to send them to th state line over the Santa Fe becau of the protests made against taking them to Puetlo or Denver and leavirs them there. The train stopped hre long enough to give the soldiers time to eat. Th deported men had rations cf leans and bread on board. Another party of exiled men will bo sent out of the distric t tomorrow. Sixty men confined in the Cripple Crek bull pen were taken to the county jail f day and charges of murder were placed against them. UNION NEED NOT APPLY. Cripple Cieck. June 10. Employers in all branches of buine&s in thi city, without an exception so far as yet canvassed, have signed an agreement prepared by the Cttlsens Alliance not to employ help of any kind that is in any way connected with the dietricl trades assembly or the sfate federation of labor, the American labor union, the Western Federation of Miners, or any kindred crganization." KANSAS CLOSES ITS DOORS. Syracuse, Kas., June 10. Sheriff ' Brady, of this county, tonight m-civ- ed a telegram from Sheriff Bar, of L Junta, Colo., stating that a tipecUl train carrying forty deported minors from Colorado would reach Coolidg tonight and unload the miners in Kansas. The citizens of . this country aie indignant at this proceeding of the Colorado authorities and an appeal has been made to Governor Bailey t prevent Colorado from dumping her alleged undesirable citizens into Kan sas. CAN'T HELP HERSELF. Topeka, Kans.. June 10. The only Kansas official who can be reached to night is Assistant Attorney General John Dawson. When asked what the Kansas officials would do regarding Colorado dumping her deported miners into Kansas, Mr. Dawson said he did not see what could be done as long as Continued on Page 8. PS I I have the 15 E. Washington St. AFs. 1 OBD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call 'phone Main 215. . Ford hotel .