Newspaper Page Text
"WANTED $1,200 on Real Estate se
curity, close in. E. E. Paacoe, Real Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center street. THE ON A BEEUBL FIFTEENTH YEAR. 12 PAGES PHOENIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JUNE 12, 1904. 12 PAGES VOL. XV. NO. 25 FOR SALE 17 acre under the 4aU River Valley canal, with water rights. Good house and other improvements. Price $1,850. E. E. Paacoe, XmI Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center street. ABIZ ICAN NOTHING DOING The Far East Productive of Nothing New Yesterday ONLY REPEATED BATTLES The Movements of Both Russians and Japanese Closely Veiled Indeci sive Fighting Reported From Chee Foo in Outer Lines at Port Arthur. Che Foo, June 11. Chinese arriv ing: from Port Arthur state that a, bat tle was fought on June ! within seven miles of the inner forts of Port Arthur. The Japanese fleet supported the Jap anese army from the east coast of Liao Tung peninsula. Conditions in Port Arthur are said to be unchanged. JAPANESE AND BANDITS. . Tien Tsin. June 11. It is reported that the Chu Chus are strongty organ izing in the districts of Hsin Mingting and Koupangtzu with the object of wrecking the Russian railway. The bandits are said to be 2,000 In number, divided into three bodies and led by five Japanese. The Russians evacuat ed the above named districts on June C. STORY OF A SKIRMISH. In Which Victory was First on Side and Then on the Other. One St. Petersburg, June 11. Describing the fight at Siuyen. a correspondent o the Associated Press says the Russian forces were south of the town guarding the Siuyen-Takushan road. The ar tillery was strongly posted on the hillj along the road from Siuyen to Tyand poodsa, with a mixed company guard ing the flank and another company posted on Looduopfy hill. The Russian transport train was at the village cf Keuloor.si, guarded by Cossacks. The Japanese first appeared upon the road between Uhaasa and Siuyen and moved on the Russian position in close formation. They were met with an ex cellently directed artillery tire and forced to retire with heavy los.?. Mean while the Japanese infantry advanced upon the hill occupied by the Cos sacks, to whose assistance thrte com panies were successively called up. Af ter a gallant fight of two hours the Cossacks retired, but it was a barren victory for the Japanese. The Russian crtillery was turned or. the hill vacate 1 by the Cossacks and the Xtpmess found the position untenable and we e torctd to flee. The Japanese brought up a mountain battery and enfiladed the Russian flank a:id a harp artillery duel ensued. The .Tnp.mere battery, however, was quickly silenced and followed out of range by Rusrian shells. The Japanese finally turned the position held by the- Cos sacks on the hil! east of Siuyen and forced the Russians to retire. The mr.vement was executed in an orderly 48 DAYS 1LONGE.R. Tt Rio- kn l WiU last but 48 days- Ttere has never been any 1 11C Ulg OllUe L7d,lC lhing like these final prices in Arizona, and there has never been anything like the way the shoes ate going. Over 300 pairs have been sold since the first of June. NOW, we don't want to tell these Shoes to the dealers we want our o'd friends and patrons to get the benefit of the Closing Out Sale. A. E. Nettleton's Men's fine shoes at $375- We cannot say too much about the quality of these Shoes they're "top notchers," all leathers, all styles, shoes and Oxfords. Every pair sold at $3.73 -means a loss to us, but they are yours at this price. i Hanan & Sons Ladies' Boots In patent kid, turn soles, Cuban and military heels. These fine shoes are sold Jo.OO to J6.00 gold in every country. IT WOULD TAKE EVERY COLUMN" IN THE REPUBLICAN to describe all a few. . E. P. Reed & In welts and turns, patent and kid tips, $4.00 grade at ONLY SIX PAIRS LEFT OF THE LADIES' ELK SKIN SHOES I2.S0 buj s sizes are 6, 7, 7Vfc and 8. Any $2 Ladies' These are all tine kid. medium. light and WORLD S FAIR COUPONS GIVEN ON walk, do it in a pair of our shoes. Any $4 Men's Oxford or Southern Tie $2.55 c hot weather essentials; they KEEP YOUR FEET COOL HELP YOUR HEAD TO PAY DIVIDEND! Buy a "Corn Doctor" for $3.00 This professional is a genuine kangaroo in curing up the ills of the feet than all Dainty enough for your wedding durable enough for houre wear. Prices were $1.50, $1.75, $2.00 and $2.50 your choice ., SHOE POLISH Gilt Edge. Elite, Tun and Oxblood. This is a small lot of Standard 2.V- Polishes '. .. , TRILBY SHOE POLISH "The great Leather Food,' 25c package Extra Shoe Laces Free. Don't wait for mafiana. Your size is here today. Tomorrow it may be gone. N. C. WILSON manner and, covered by their artillery the Russians retired to Modyanka and thence through the hills to the Hai Chens roud. RAILWAY BUILDING. Liao Yang, June 11. The Japanese nre constructing: a railway from Fen? Cheng to Shakded Si, thirty miles to the southeast, near the mouth of th-i Yalu river. The movement of the Jap anese alone: the sea is beinsr closely watched. They are preceding: from Taknshan to the southwest, following the fonst, evidently reckoning on the ro-operation of their fleet. ONLY PREPARING. Fusou. June 11. The present is another period of preparation and the most interesting news of events in Manchuria cannot be telegraphed be cause of the fact that it would furnish clues to future movements. The size of the bodies of Japanese occupying ad vanced positions and the disposition of the main foices are unknown to cor respondents and military attaches, who are practically uninformed theron. ex cept by bulletins issued here and .it Tokio. General Kuroki continues his policy of secrecy as successfully as lie did b'efore the crossing of the Yalu river. JAPANESE REIN FORCING. An Early Assault Upon Port Arthur Expected. Liao Yang. June 11. At Russian headquarters reports are received from Chinese sources to the effect that thi Japanese forces near Port Arthur have been heavily reinforced. It is believed that r.n attempt will be made to take the fortress by assault as soon as the Japanese are strong enough to invade on the land side and at the same time, protect themselves from an attark in the rear, in eas" the Russians send a force" from the north. Russian reinforcements on the way here will soon materially change the situation and enable Kuropatkin to move freely. Kuroki's main army is still at Feng Wang Cheng. RUSSIAN TURNING MOVEMENT. St. Petersburg, June 11. It is re ported that Kuropatkin is reversing Kuroki's flanking movement, north ot Saimatsza. by sending troops" from Mukden to turn Kuroki's right wing. The army reserve men in St. Peters burg are beinjj called out today. A rumor is current at the admirality that th'; Japanese first-class battleship Ynshimi is on the rocks near Port Athur and also that she was blown up and sunk by a mine off Tdenwan. A BLOODY TRAGEDY Pueblo Nan Kills His Wife and a Wc man Companion. Pueblo. Colo.. June 11. Gilbert P. Dodge, a livery keeper, shot and killed his- wife and Mrs. Maude McKinney on the principal business street in this city tonight. The women were sitting in a carriage in front of Douden's fish market. Dodge dismounted fiom a Co's. Ladies Boots Cuban heels fine stock, up to data Boot or Oxford. heavy, soles, common sense and military heels. ''" SHOE PURCHASES. If you don't w in a ticket, want to go and have to shoe, made by Tofrey, Curtis & T;rrell sells for $.j.on, and is more efective the plasters, salves and knives in ch ristendom. $3.00 buys them here. Ladies' White Kid Sandals' Dartmnt McKEE'S CASH STORE hcrse, on which he was riding, Bhot one woman in the head, the other in the throat and then tried to kill him self but did not succeed before he was disarmed by the police. The horre at tached to the carriage was frightened by the shooting and ran away, throw ing both bodies into the street. Immediately after emptying a ftve chambered revolver at the two women in the carriage, the frenzied man placed a gun to his own head and began pull ing the trigger. Finally realizing that it was empty he began to reload the chambers but was taken in charge by the police before he could accomplish his purpose. Dodge was taken at once to the police station where he was placed in the county cell. He talked but little of the tragedy, statins that he was net trying to kill the officer who arrested him, but wished to end his own life. Mrs. McKinney is said to he the wife of Charles McKinney, of Cripple Creek, who was under arrest on the charge of being one of the men who wrecked the Short Line train bearing non-union miners some months ago. In a statement made to the police Dodge s? id he meant to kill h's wife and her companion as his wife had been untrue to him and the woman with her wan responsible for leading his wife astray. There was wild ex citement following the tragedy, but there was no talk of lynching. AN EDUCATIONAL FEUD A Texas Killing Growing Out of a School Dispute. Waco. Texas, June 11. As a result of friction over the election of a teach er for the public school at Elk. a small town ten miles nerth of Waco, a bloody street fight occurred there tonight be tween R. B. Tcrrence, his son Rivera Torrence and J. McAden, a son-in-law of Torrence on one side, and Dr. Hoi ion, his son and Trot. C. W. Perkins on the other. Cad feeling had existed over shocl matters for some time and when the principals met today, they began fir ing. The elder Torrence was killed. his body being riddled with bullets. Dr. Holton and junior Holton both re ceived dangerous wounds while Prof, Perkins ajid Rivers Torrence were rcr- iously wcunded. McAden escaped un injured. Shot guns and pistols were the weapons used. ONE DISTRICT FREE. The Colorado National Guard Leaves Trinidad. Trinidad. CUo.. Jure 11. Major Hill and his eighty soldiers who hive hem on duty in Las Animas county fince Match 23 last, left at 10 o'c'ock ton'ght via the Rio Grande on a special train The rumor became current that Major Hill s command was bound for the Cripple Creek district, but this U d- nied bv the military oTictals. ATThYnea in the county are running and no fur ther trouble is anticipated. INDIANA ATHLETES. St. Louis, June 11. Indiana univer sity won the western collegiate athlet ic championship today at the stadium. Worth $6.00 2.85 all over the world, and bring' from , the Bargains, so we can only mention $2.55 styles. $2.55 $1.00 worth ,if your size Is left. The . .$i-35 $1.25 . I5c 20c WITHOUT ABODE This Earth Is Not the Home 'of Cripple Creek Miners A TEMPORARY REFUGE Contradictory Reports as to the Dumping Place They Are Said To Be Discussing the Business of Malt ing Their Enforced Trip Ineffective La Junta,-Jui.e 11. The special' San ta Fe train carrying seventy-six de ported Cripple Creek miners, who were to be taken to the borders of Kamas and driven Into that state by Colorado troops, were met at the state line by Sheriff Brady, of Coolidge, Kan., and a large posse of deputies, who forbade the dumping. After parleying, the train turned back and passed through La Junta early today, taking the San ta Fe main line soutbwept, instead of the northern branch to Denver. It is presumed that the prisoners will te taken to New Mexico or Texas. RIGOROUS TREATMENT. Denver, June 11. A Fpecial fiom La Junta to the Denver Times gays thit some of the prisoners were treated very cruelly by the soldiers and several wtre beaten. All were left destitute of fod and water on the prairie. It Is under stood that the troops -will be withdrawn from the Cripple Creek district as or der is restored. GOT THEM OFF THEIR HANDS. Colorado Springs. June 11. The mili tia and deputes who escorted the seventy-six deported men to the Kansas line, returned to this city at 3 o'clock thia evening and left at 6:20 for Cripple Creek. One militiaman, speaking to a reprs sentative of the Associated Press, said: "We dumped them just over the line. We fired fix volleys at th3 side of the track and made them get away. We then boarded the train and f tirtsd back for Colorado, crossing the line a few minutes after." STILL IN COLORADO. Authorities Guarding Line. Kansa: the Syracuse. Kas., June 11. The ninety eight deported Colorado miners are at Holly tonight, just across the Colora do line. They were notified this after noon that a special train would be sent to take them all to Denver. The min ers held a meeting tonight and dis- ni?pru ill piiuavn'ii 1111 ..... . . . - f TT-1TT;r 3- K;,Tn tfr;ril illic Hroicui A "i'"" " v. , J S .7 ,1 ii u 'i ll Inatril ttnn 4 livy ui:v iucu i .i i l . . . . . - . . trom the officers of the federation in Denver as to their future movements. They are considering the advisability f returning to Cripple Creek, and have not decided about returning In u body. The federation of miners has furnished the men with sufficient mon ey to pay their expenses at Holly, and J theie is no immediate necessity for them to move to another town. All the miners were guests of the mayor of Holly at a dinner today. Sheriff Brady.notwithstanding the in structions he received from Tokepa kept his force of deputies at the state line until late this afternoon to prevent any of the miners from coming across. He returned this evening, being satisT fled that the men would not come into Kansas. The Colorado authorities will not be allowed to dump their deported men into Hamilton. It was reported here tonight that an other train of deported miners would be unloaded bere tomorrow. Nobody knows when the report started. MORE EXILE MATERIAL. Other Arrests of Miners to be Tomorrow. Made Colorado Springs, June 11. A special to the Gactte from Victor says: It was said in General Bell's headquarters to night that on Monday 130 arrests will be made. The night shift at Stratum's Independence was fired on by some un known party early this morning as the men were going oft work. A man con cealed below old camp Goldfield emp tied a six-shooter into the crowd but hit no one. Editor Kyner, of the Victor Record, said tonight that he would get cut his paper under military protection. He is publishing only a hand bill nr.w, to save his title but' expects to have his plant- repaired in two weeks. The ma chinery of the Record office was smashed by unknown vandals on Wed nesday night. Deputies today found another in fernal machine in the home of W. B. Easterly, at Altman. Ka-sterlv eul 1 1 not be found and it is supposed that he is In Denver. He was considered onp of the most intelligent men in the Wes fern Federation of Miners. The ma chine consisted of an electric battery, worked by means of a pumpin? appar atus. It Is designed to explode powder at a distance, and is Raid to be one of the latest devices used by the an archists. It was a brand new machine, I still having the directions fastened ti the handle. j General Bell stated tonight that a number of miners had been decided on for deportation, but he would wait un til the committee had finished its wcrk and send them all out at one time, probably at noon Monday, to save the expense of "excursion trains." Thirty five miners were arrested during the day, including ten who are said to hav? their reputations as very .bad men es tablished. i A special to the Gazette from Cripple Creek says: Sheriff Bell has been is suing commissions to deputies all day. I The resignation of Assistant District Attorney J. C. Cole has been received and S. D. Crump, attorney for the mine owners has been appointed to his posi- I tion. Mi Cole left Crinole Creek several daj-3 ago and has been acting in the district attorney's office in Colo rado Springs. Assistant District At- tornr Black of that city having taken over the Cripple Creek office. END OF MILITARY RULE. General Bell Thinks the Civil Authori ties Can Cope vith Situation. Cripple Creek, June 11. No action has yet been taken towards, recalling troops in this district, and none Is ex pected before Monday or later than next week. However. Adjutant General Bell announced that the troops will hot be needed much longer as- the civil authorities have control of the situa tion and the people are lookir g forward to a speedy end of military rule. All day long deputies searched the hills and there are now confined in the bull pen here, about twenty-five men Ten of these are raarked for deportation immediately. The committee of safety was in ses sion nearly all day today holding ex aminations. A number of men have stated that they were willing to give up their union cards as there was nj longer any union but th-?y were not willing to take out a permit to work from the Mine Owners' association, but preferred to leave town. The committee states that it has ex iremeiy damaging evidence against a number of persons, connecting them with the Independence dynamite out rage ana :t is likely that some very damaging evidence will bo Introduced when the trial comes up. WHOLESALE HANGING. Predicted as a Result of the perdence Investigation. Inde- Cripple Creek. June 11. A memb?r of the court of inquiry appointed s a sub committee to the Citizens' committee in speaking of the progress thus far made in the investigation! of the Inde pendence disaster, said tonight: "We have evidence that will legally hang five men and possibly double that nuir. her, and enoogh to fill the penitentiary e have unearthed a ut.Ue of things that the public will be Flow to believe, and we were ourselves- appa:led by i', even knowing as we have th.it the were bad. We would be dofng the public a wrong in turning these p;cple loose upon it. They munt be puni?hel and will be now that the laws are en forced." FEDERATION'S APPEAL. President AsW"d to Investigate Colorado Afairs. Washington, June 11. Pres'dei Roosevelt today received a. telegram from W. D. Haywood, secretary of th v estern federation of Miners, urging him to institute an investigation of the present serious con-lilicn of affairs in - lrnr cripple v ree. mining ditr.'ct f Colorado. Beyond the mere statemen that the telegram had been receivei and that no answc- yet has been s?nt to it, no official declaration has been obtainable at the White Housa. What action, if any at all, the presiding may take, has not been Intimated. At least twice heretofore within the last six month 3 the president has been requested to interfere In Colorado trou bles, but he declined after ma.ture de liberation, because he had no legal power to take action in the matter. It is regarded by those in cloe touch with him to be unlikely that the president will interfere in any way with the ac tion of the constituted authorities cf the state of Colorado. RAILWAY IN YOSEMITE. San Jose, June 11. Local capi.ta'lirt'S have been granted a franchise by th-? secretary of the interior to build an electric railway into Yosemite park. It will commence at Merced, follow the Merced river, and will ba bfgun th:s summer. u THE WEEK CLOSED WELL Recent Activity in StocKs Is Well Sns tained. New York, June 11. A short session of the stock exchange today f bowed good support for prices, and the mar ket. closed firm, at the top level of the week. STOCKS. ri4: do pfd., 944: C. & O., SM; St. Atchison, Central, 160; N. J Paul, GILT EDGE INVESTMENT 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. Fur full rlictilars call and fete DWIGIIT B. BEARD Center end Adam Street. j 6'.i; Rig Four, fiS; C. & S 15:. da 1st pfd., SV: do 2nd pfd., 19V: Ere. 24; Manhattan, 114; Metropo Kan. 113?S: Missouri Pacific, 91; New York Central, 115; Penma.. 113V, St. L. & S. F. 2nd pfd., 4'i; Southern Pacific 47: Union Pacific, 9:; Amal. Copper. 49 X." Sugar. 126; Anaconda, 72; U. S. Steel, 9k; do pfd., r.4V3; Western Union. 87. BONDS. IT. S. Ref. 2-s., reg.. 104i; coupon. 105i: 3-s., reg., 105; couron. 106: new 4-s., reg., 132 'i: coypon, 132'A; old 4 s., reg., 106; coupon, 107. METALS. New York, June 11. Copper, lake and Clectralytic, 12.50(012. 75; casting. 12.37V. 0 12.50. Lead, quiet, 4.25'?i4.35. Spelter. 4.75(34.87. Pig iron, weak nd nom -nal; spot 9.12'i; northern and snu'h- em foundry prices unchanged. GRAIN. Chicago, June 11. Abnormally w;t weather in Manitoba helped to-a con siderable extent. in offsetting the ef fect of liquidation in wheat today, dus to bearish crop reports. Initial quota tions on July were off at 85 to S5 Sfi; after selling off to 85, July closed at K. July corn opened at 48?i. soH down to 48V4 and closed at 48?i. July oats ranged between 39"4'S'?i nl and closed at WOOL AND HIDES. New York, June 11. Hides,' steady; wool, firm. CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, June 11. Cattle Receipts 5800; nominal; good to prime steers, 6.25 ?i'6.50; poor to medium, 4.75(6.00: stock ers and feeders, 3.00r4.70 : cows. 1.75Ca) 4.50; heifers, 2.5C&5.25; canners, 1.7"(S 2.75; bulls. 2.&0&4.3O; calves, 3.005.50. Sheerj Receipts, 200o; steady; lambs, steady; good to choice wethers, 5.00 5.50; fair to choice mixed, Z.'ia'rf'-.Q'); western sheep, 4.5015.50; native lamrs, 5.00?r6 73; western lambs, 5.t0S??.5;; spring lambs, 5.00'57.25. HUNTING FOR VANDERBILT. Wanted as a Witness in Prosecution of Gambler Canfield. New York, June 11. A search of Nv York is in progress to rerve on Re?:- nald Yanderbilt a subpoena to testi y In the prosecution of gambler Richard Canfield. Vanderbilt has been evading service by remaining away from New York. Today he is believed to be in the city. Dfetectivea pushed their way Into the home of his mother-ln-ltw, Mrs. Neilson, but were ousted by the servants. COCHISE CO. MURDERS W. N. Hart Arrested, Mailing Thirteen Homicide Defendants. Tombstone. June 11. (Special.) V. A. Hart, was arrested this afternoon on a bench warrant charging him with murder, the grand Jury having indict ed him this alternoon. He Is the thirteenth party now under indictment for murder In this county and awaiting trial. The present grand Jury has already brought in ten indictments for murder this term and has several other cases under consideration. The criminal docket is the largest In years; the county jail is filled with prisoners. LORD MINTO'S SUCCESSOR. London, Juno 11. It Is announced that Earl Gray, lord lieutenant of the Northumberland has been appointed to succeed Ea:l of Minto. governor general o Canada. PARKER CARRIES TEXAS. Houston. Texas, June 11. Conven tions were held in all the counties of Tex:ir today o select delegates to the state convention, which in turn will send delegates to the democratic na tional convention at St. Louis. The re turns show that tho Parker people have been successful. WATER TANKS. Now that your water supply is getting short, save what little you have by getting a galvanized storage tank.- Wc build them in all sizes and of the best material only. ' D. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. Coffee AFs. RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets. Wholesale and reiail. Fifteen Years of Honest Effort and Ilfteen years of permanency combined, with thorough, aucccattful work have earned for us our well merited title. The Great Private Training School of the Southwest. Hundreds of Mir former students who are now successful business men testify to the value of our courses. The Lamson Business College, Phoenix, Ariz. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOKNIX. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital 1100.000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, n3.00n.00t. E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. PEMBERTON, Vice Pr1'1n. H. J. McCLUNG, Caahier. R. B. BURMISTER, Assistant CmmhUr. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bank ina Buatutaa. Drafts on all principal cities of the world. DIRECTORS: K B. Case. T. W Peinherton. F. M. Murphy. T. M. Tarry. R N. Fredericks, I.. H. Chalmers, F. T. Alklre. J. M. Ford. II J. McC'lung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, WO.OOOi F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice PmtSmt. li. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bask ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gaa-e, Morris Gold w John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht. D. M. Ferry, R- N. Fredericks. Lens Distance Telephone No. 661. . .... SUDDEN DEATH Life of President s Brother Ends Without Warning AS HIS BROTHERS DIED He Was Found Sittin in Hit ChaU - Cold and Lifeless The Funeral Will Probably TaKe Place at Cantos. Ohio Tomorrow. Somerset, Pa., June 11. Abner llr Kinley, brother of the lite pre df tit McKinley, was found drd li .m a r at his home at 8 o'clock this mbrnlni. Death came without warning to tL family. His colored servant. wbi slept in the room, was up with Mr. Mr. Kinley at 2 o'c:ock. It if not known what time Mr. McKinley rot up aiil. as he did not awaken the servant. Mr. McKinley walked into the room at o'clock and found him Fitting In l.n chair, cold and apparently dead. A physician was summoned and he rt t that death occurred probably two f three hours before. Notwithstanding It has teen generally known for months that Mr. McKln r was suffering from an incvirjble nwW edy, the announcement of hi datb early this morning caused a great shock to the members of the family. Only yaa terday afternoon he drove into th country with his wife and appare4 t I be stronger than he had been for we k ". The time of his death cannot b' a ecu ately determined, but he -protub'.y t. plreu an hour before he wa diovs ered in his bathrcb?, i-itt'ng in -a cauif in his bedroom. The immediate tat: of Mr. McKinley s death w: a hu- . brrhage of a blood vessel of the brain. THE BURIAL PLACE. Canton. Ohio, June 11. The jty f Abner McKinley will be brought t'anton fcr burial beside hi mother atv bner McKinley will be broua-ht father in West lawn Cemetery. Tlw funeral services it is expected w-M 1 held on Monday afternoon. rthrer McKinley was engaged in tfe practice cf !aw in Canton until uNu fifteen years ago when he remove) j New York. He had a countiy ho!e nt Somerset, Pa., and spei.t mu-h of tiim time there. A widow and one dauxh ter. Mrs. Mabel McKirJey liuer survive him. The funeral services for Atner t Kinley will be held at the hoiti: -f Mr. Ida S. McKinley, the relict o,' the Ui President McKinley in thia '-Mr l T .o'clock Monday afternoon. The tmtjr will arrive at 9:3't on Monday moriilitf. Abner McKinley was tfto suviv mt four sons of the M . Kinley family, e. of whom met a sudden or violent dealt. James McKinley died suddenly of apf lexy on a train near New Cattle. te.: Dav'd McKinley was stricken in 'th same manner at Sar Franciaco: Wi, McKinley was assassinated at UjffaUK SENATOR COCKRELL HURT. A Collision with a cycle. Boy and 8 Washington. June 11. Senator F. M. Cockrell. of Missouri, was run int-j by a boy riding a bicycle today nd thrown violently to the ground. II right collar bone was broken, hi Wft side badly bruised and he was Atbr wise injured. WEATHER TODAY. Washington, June 11. Forecit -lr izona, Sunday and Monday, fair. TO ASSIST THE S. P. San Francisco, June 11. The Inter California Railway company, capital ized at 11,320,000. was incorporated hri yesterday to facilitate the contructit? of the Southern Pacific eompunya pro jected railroad extensions in Kau lwjf county and Mexico. POrtD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desirinj; bus for any prt ot city call 'phone Main 31. Ford hotel .