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Must sell this week fon $500 : 6 1-2 acres of alfalfa, 1 1-2 acres in cante loupes; fine water facilities; 3 Toom house; stable, etc. E. E. Pascoe, 111) N. Centre st. BEPUBL House in Churchill Addition Wanted: I have a cash customer that wants A small home in this addition. Come In quick. E. E. Pascoe. 110 North Cen ter st. J-LlTfTij,L-ll'lJi. twn.u.. HUUI FIFTEENTH YEAR. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING, JUNE 29, 1004. VOL. XV. NO. 41 THE ICAW BATTLrOR NOT That Depends Upon Aggres siveness of Japanese RUSSIANS ARE CONFIDENT Strengthening of HoropatHin's Posi tion Day by Day An Engagement Apparently Preliminary to a Gen eral Mix-op Won by Japanese. t get around the Russiaif position with out forcing a f cht. CAPTURED PASSES. The Japanese Engage in a Movement. Turning r.iso occupy ine." positions in the fis'.itins Mo Tk-n pas3 and Fen Shu'i pass arc about duo east of Liao Yang. Ta pass is midway between and nortn of Mo Tien and Fen Shul passes and is between Liao Yang and Mukden, and about 73 miles from' the railroad connecting- Liao Yang and Mukden. It will thus be seen that the Japanese Torres which have occupied the passes - - X ! A. I iL. 1 . a 1 - attacked our fn" or-cunvine- Mo- of the Russian position at Liao Yang St. Petersburg, June 2S. The em peror has received the following dis patch from General Kuropatkin dated , Mai Cheng. June 2S. The war pic ture has quickly changed, thanks to General Kuroki's movements. A heavy engagement is expected tomor low ne;ir the village of Si Mou Chang, fifteen miles fouth-southeast of Hal Cheng and an equal distance due east tf the rail war. The Japanese have now passed Dalin Hill and are twenty miles south of tha Russian position. The Associated Press coi respondent returned here from Ta Tt he Kiao at dawn today. A terri fic rain has rendered the roa'ds almost impassible. The Russian regiments are camped o.i hit'ii ground. Signal lires from the hill toiis are constantly tla'ring, light ing up the bivouacs and horse lines of the cavalry regiments. Long trainr of soldiers are constantly passing un.I repassin g. The Russian troops are in excellent condition. General Kuropatkin and lit"? start are apparently quite easv in their minds. The Jai.tnesc have given the Russians time to strengthen their base and i! ink, while General Kui oUi is not to secure as formerly from a Hank attack. General Kuroki cannot Tien, Fen -Shui and Tapasses June 26. Our infantry and cavalry rotreated, persuaded that the advancing division of the Japanese army, which were operating aga'.nst- each of the three passes were stronger than our detach ments. In the attack on Ta pass the Japanese guards, besides other regi ments, participated. The Japanese made a frontal and flank attack in con siderable force on both sides of this 'iinrl n rfi t'Jirri fpni n tp m.ilrourt con necting with Liao Yang and Mukden. IS THERE A BATTLE? The Japanese Must Lose No Time in Bringing it About. St. Petersburg, Jupne 28. The No- voe Vremyra today calling attention to the statement that Don Jaime 3u position. The Japanese troops occu- Bourbon was an eye witness to the kill pied Fen Shui and Mo Tien passes dur ing the morning on June 27. "Our forces which retreated from Fen Shui Pass were attacked by a small detachment of Japanese. 'They were, however, easily repulsed. After push ing back our advance guard during tha evening of June 26, from Van diapudze on the Siu Yen Hai Cheng road, to Ta pass the Japanese continued their ad vance this morning against our posi tion in the defils. For some time the at tack of the Japanese infantry brigade was repelled. Three battalions were engaged in the frontal attack. But. by menacing byother troops engaged in the flanking movement our forces retreated. "Reconnoiterln-j parties report th-it a portion of the southern Japanese army is moving northeastward with the in tention of joining General Kuroki's force. At noon today our cavalry w.. hotly engaged near Sen Yu Chen. "All reports of the last few i.iys state that the forces of the Japanese array ed against our Manchurian army con sist of eight or nine infantry divisions and several brigades of reserves, which ONLY 31 DAYS bsMORE ITHICANS BEATEN Defeated by Syracuse in Eight Oar Race Wisconsin, the Scrprise or Last Tear, Was a Disappointment in All the Aquatic Events. VV t re ou can't tell by the looks of a : mouse how far it can .make., a.: woman jump. You can't tell from una au vciiiiciiicm. iiuw many sjuuu suues l t we have to show you, that you really i i neeu, mat we can save you a Dig round ? t dollar on, and more. Come and see I I them yourself. A FEW NETTLETON MEN'S SHOES, worth S6 and $7 ABOUT 36 PAIRS OF LADIES HANAN & SON SHOES, or 4 wortli $.-,.n, at ).Ot) j 4 en DA IDC nc nnvc iin r A I r akii-i diicciam mi -r curtcc 4 from the best factories in America, stylish, strong, comfortable shoes, for every purpose, worth $3.00, gJ 24 PAIRS OF LADIES' LINEN OaFORDS, suitable to wear with sum mer skirts; cool comfortable, durable, and worth 75c a pair J J" more than we ask pl.D ABOUT 300 PAIRS LADIES $4 00 BOOTS, lace and bu'tton, turn and welt soles, all styles of lasts, light, soft, dress shoes, heavy, dur able street shoes. They are WDrth every cent of the former price, at ABOUT 200 PAIRS OF LADIES' $2.00 BOOTS, good, strong serviceable and stylish boots, th2 price 5 to 8, worth $1.5f, at .' $1.10 8 1-2 to 11, worth $2.00, at $1.25 11 1-2 to 2, worth $2.50, at $1.60 Vith every purchase of shoes, amounting to$2.00 or over, we will give you FREE one bottle of the fa mous TRILBY SHOE POLISH. Sells for 25c. $2.55 $1.35 Children's Shoes I: Something for Nothing ; ;. .; ; M"M?-4-4-4---;..w..x;-..;. ,t. .t. .. .r -t- ? 4. .t. .t. -t. ., .t, . j N. C. WILSON, MANAGER SHOE DEPARTMENT ing of Russian wounded at Vafangow, declares- that something must be done quickly to prevent the war degenerat ing into senseless brutality which the Japanese practice indicate. The ptiper urges Russian newspaper corespond ents in the field to show up the cithors of this brutality and secure the evi dence of eye witnesses ad rhotoraphs in order that the Hague convention may be invoked. The sudden cessation of newspaper uispatchps irom the theater of war tends to confirm the belief that the ar ir.ies are about to engage. Most of the military critics take the view that ; big battle is imminent though the No voe Vremya's expert thinks that a pitch ed battle now is more attractive to Ja panese generals than to General Kuro patlan, saying that the latter does not need precipitancy as Russian rein forcements continue to arrive liut if the Japanese want battle they must batten as only a fortnight remains be fore the rains set in. ' The army organ, w'h'Tse comment wa-i written beire the arrival of Lieu tenant General Sakharoff's dispatch last night, points out the diflicult, mountainous country through which General Kuroki's columns are going and finds in General Oku's withdrawal ! southward either that the Japanese are 'trying to draw off a part of Kuropat kin's army, or their decision, in viev of the near approach of the rainy sea son to arrest their further advance. In (the latter case their armie3 would hold the greater part of the Liao Tung pen 1 insula until the resumption of active ( operations Iu August. All the pripers consider almost inex plicable the failure to receive further J reports from Tokio of the scufight oif ITort Arthur and are repoducing with great prominence despatches from the (yormnn papers to the effect that Ad miral Togo in his official reports did not claim positively to have sunk a Russian battleship or. to have crippl ed two oiner vessels. Poughkeepsle, N. Y., June 28. Cor nell's rowing supremacy is broken. In the four-mile eight-oar 'varsity race and in the freshman two-mile eight-oar race the Syracuse orasmei won by handsome margins, coming out of an obscurity so marked that last night the friends of Syracuse could not find takers for bets at 1 to 'S. Cornell won the four-oar 'varsity race with ease. Wisconsin, who was thought, to threaten all competitors in the four oar and varsity races, was never a factor, coming; in next to the last in the four-oar race and last in the 'var sity. Columbia, the "dark horse," whose mvsterlous doings up stream' have lfd to a good deal of solicitude on the part of all her competitors, did well In the four-oared race, in which she came in second, though she made but a feeble showing in the others, coming in last In the freshman race and fourth in tha "varsity. No records were broken. Indeed, the time was slower than for three years In two of the races anJ more than a minute and a half slower than last vear's 'varsity race. "What might have been done in the 'varsity race had Cornell pushed Syracuse inay in ferred from the statement of tfie Syra cuse coxswain tonight. In which he is Quoted as saying that his men were ready for it witn reserve powe., oik they were not pressed in any part of the race. o - ON BASE BALL FIELDS of the Troy mines. The Dickson home is at S16 Lincoln street. What caused the death Is a matter of conjecture. Th? telegram said that Mr. Dickson, who was working in a shaft, signalled to the engineer in harge that he wisTied to come ! ine surface. He was brought up at onre, and died a moment after reaching, the top. It is supposed that he was" over come by gas of some kind, as he was in good health and not subject to eart attacks, so far as known. Mina- ger Cutting telegraphed, alo, that the body would be sent to Phoenix on the Phoenix and Eastern train which will reach this city this afternoon from the end of the track, near Kelvin! The Troy mining camp is eight miles from Kel vin, and Js in the mountains at a height of 3,000 feet above the Gila river. There is a good wagon road from noy to iseivin, nowever, and it is supposed that the body was brought as far as Kelvin last night. The funeral will take place this af ternoon at 5:30 o'clock, from the Mohn & Dorris parlors. Mr. Dickson came 'here several yrars ago from Wisconsin, and had followed mining most, pf the time since. AI tnougn he wa not widely known in Phoenix, hs bore a good reputation ar nn industrious, an industrious, hard working man. He was 52 years oKl. Besides his wife he leaves one ebild. a daughter of thirteen. SWEPT BY A TORNADO V Results of League and Association Games Yesterday. Two Children Killed and Three Per sons Fatalllnjured. I Holmesville, Neb., June S. A tor nado, near this place today killed two persons, fatally injured a third and caused severe injury to five others. I Tho dead are two children of R. J. Harris, 6 and 9 years old. Mrs. It. J. ( Harris was fatally injured. The injured are R. J. Harrfs, bally bruised or: the head and body; Mrs. Harris' mother, an aged lady, leg ( mangled, concussion on the head, 'and may not recover; three "children of Mr. and Mrs. Harris, not seriously. j The tornado followed a sultry after noon and came in the shape of a fun-nel-?Jianed cloud. It struck several buildings before reaching ths Harris I homo. At the latter place, part of the family reached a place of s-Wt ty, but ' Mrs. Harris and her son Lewis and six- ! year-old daughter were unawle to es cape. Great damage was done to crors and stocks. Farms and many houses were destroyed. The occupants were com- lulled to seek safety in cellars.. In Holmesville several buildings were , blown to .pieces and others unroofed, . but no casualties are reported. o THE WILLIAMS BOOM. 4 NATIONAL LEAGUE. BROOKLYN. 4; BOSTON. 6. At T.rooklyn ' H- H. V. Brooklyn 4 10 Boston 6 11 Batteries Jones ani Borgen; Wi. helm and Needham. CINCINNATI, 2; ST. LOUIS, 5. At Cincinnati R- H- E Cincinnati 2 10 2 St. Louis' v 5- 3 Batteries Hahn and Schlei; Nichols and Grady. CHICAGO, 5; PITTSBURG, 9. At Chicago R H Chicago 3 r Pittsburg 9 13 Batteries Wicker. Briggs and O'Neill; Flaherty and Smith. NEW YORK. PHILADELPHIA, At New York R II 1 New York 5' 1 Philadelphia 6 12 AMERICAN LEAGUE. GEN. MILES IS OUT OF IT He Will Not Head the National Pro hibition TicKet. Indianapolis, June 28. The national prohibition committee tonight selected as temporary chairman of the na tional convention tomorrow Homer L. Cnstlr of Pittsburg, and for temporary rtecretary W. G. Colderwcod of Minne apolis. Tho treasurer'3 report showed that $175,000 had been received and ex pended by the national tommittee dur ing the past four years, leaving $11,000 in the treasury. Tho first session of t.j convention will begin at 10 o'clock tomorrow morning. After a temporary; organ ization and a roll call of states for committees, the convention will ad journ until Thursday, when nomina tions will lie made. A letter written by General Nelson A. Miles to J. W. Woolloy of Chicago. which was made public tonight, is be lieved by National Chairman Stewart and others to be final and to eliminate General Miles from consideration as a presidential candidate word to Kingman. Deputy Sheriff Gideon started in pursuit. He learned that Slala had gone In a southwester ly direction and surmisins that hs would at least touch at Yuma the offi cer made for that pcint by the quickest route. He arrived there one night and he learned from a woman with whom Sigala was acquainted that the mur derer had come in the mornine and had jumped on a west bound freight train not Ions after. The woman said that Sigala had gene in a straisht line from Sun Cloud to the Colorado river. lie sold his horse at the river and went to Yuma by boat. He told the woman that he was going into the imperial country and the officer went them but could learn nothing- of him. The dep uty sheriff hunted elsewhere In south ern California and satisfied himself that Sigala was not there. It is sup posed that after crosslns the river he left the train and boarded an caBt bound train. He is believed to have gone to Naco and thence into Sonora. Deputy Sheriff Gideon said that the' sufferings of the victim of Sisala. were terrible. A great hole had been torn in her abdomen by a discharge from a shot cun. There was not the slight est hope of her recovery but as she was not dead the mornincr after the shooting it was felt at the mining camp that something ought to be done for her. She was'put into a wason and taken acrcss the desert in a broiling sun to Congress the nfarest place where relief could be afforded. This murder the deputy sheriff said was the most brutal ever committed in his county and no effort will be spared to bring the murderer to the callows, though it is admitted that there is no present prospect of .dolnc so. But if Zapata is not a murderer he has been found to be a burnlar. Ramon Oiosco who lives at Maricopa heard cf the arest of Zapata, of there being found upon him a gold watch with an Egyptian charm. He had lost such a watch and charm bv burglary last Sunday night or rather on Monday morning and when he arrived in town he identified the property as his. He MANY TO BLAME A Conspiracy of Crime. Cowardice and Neglect MADE SLOGUM HORROR The Coroner's Jury Finds Against the Direc'.ori of the KnicKerbo:Ker Ce., " Its Employes and the Inspecter. Warrants for Company Officials. New Yorlr June IS. The Inquiry conducted by Coroner Berry and the jury Into the General S'.ocum disust r was concluded today, and after nearly four hours deliberation a verdict' was rendered in- which the directors of the Knickerbocker Steamboat company. Captain Van Schaick of the Slccum, Captain Pease, commodore of the com pany's fleet, and otheis were hvH criminally responsible. Warrants fo. their arrest were issued. The mate r,f the Slocum." according to the Jury, acted In a cowardly manner, and th misconduct of Steamboat Inspector Lundberg. it was recommended, shcuid be brought to the attention of the fed eral authorities. The charge in each case was manslaughter in the second degree. Bail was fixed by the coroner in amounts varying from 11,000" t $5,000. The mate, Edward Flannagan. wa fiist arraigned. He pleaded not gul ty itrd his bail was fixed at st ono. ' v.. said that about four o'clock in the bondsmen being on hand, he was coin morning his wife awoke and told blm mittd to jail. Inspector Lundberg pleaded not guilty and was released that there was a man in the house. He sprang out of bed and seized his gun but only caught a glimpse of the ma rauder as he was making his escape. The burglar had completed an investi gation of his trousers and had Eecured. beside the watch.' between $5 and $6 in cash. Orosco will swear out a warrant at Maricopa for the arrest of Zapata and probably before the exnlratlon of his sentence here for drunkenness he will be taken to Florence to await the action of the Pinal county grand jury. NEW MEXICO POST MASTER. Washington, June 28. Robert Kella pln has been appointed post master af RnswelL N. -M. " o INDICTMENT FOR MURDER WILL SATISFY CURIOSITY Regarding Status of the Western Fed eration Prisoners. ' - The HicKlins To Be Tried for Killing Judd Mullins in Yavapai County. Cripple Creek, Colo., . June 28. At torney Frank J. Hangs, representative of the Western Federation of miners, indicated tonight that he will tomor row commence test cases fn the 'dis trict court before District Judge Seeds to determine whether the detained union "men affiliated with the Western Federation of Miners are held ai civil or military prisoners. He will apply DETROIT, 3; CHICAGO, 4. At Detroit R H Detroit 3 1 Chicago 4 9 Batteries Mullin ar.d Woods; Owe and Sullivan. WASHINGTON, 2; PHILA., 1. At Washington R H Washington 2 3 Philadelphia 1 5 Batteries Patten and Clark; Flunk and Powers. BOSTON, 5; NEW YORK, 2. At Boston R II E Boston . ." " 5 8 0 New York 2 5 2 Batteries Gibson and Criger; Hughes Wolf and McGuire. ST. LOUIS, 0; CLEVELAND, 4. At St. Louis R H E St. Louis 0 Cleveland ...... 4 Batteries Pelty and Kahoe; and Bemis. charges against them. 3 0 6 1 JOS i M'KEE'S CASH STORE Jackson, Miss., June 28. A well ds fined movement booming John Sharp Wiliams. of Yazoo City, minority le.t dtr of the house of representatives for vice president on the democratic ticket, was started here' today by Williams' fiiends. v J THE LAMSON BUSINESS GOLLECE Offi-rn every inducement to the youri person wishing to study Bookkeeping, MusinoHM Forms, Commercial Law, Ai i thmetic. Grammar, Letter Writing, Peiimanxhip. English Composition, Spel ling, Reading, Civil Government, Com mercial Geography, Shorthand and Typewriting. Come up to the College t rid lets talk the matter over. Right now is a good time to enter. College office is open all day, including Saturdays. The Lamson Business College, Phcenix, Ariz. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK rilORNIX. ARIZONA. rM-nr Cipllal II00.OJ0. Burplu and Undivided rrofits. J75.0O0.O0. K. IV GACK. I'rHl'lent. T. W. PUM MI0RTON, Vice President. II. J M.c i.U.Ni;. rashler. R. B BUHMISTKR, Assistant Cashier. Hterl-linwl Vutilta and t-'leol Sif 'ty Deposit Boxes, General Bank ing Business. Irti on nil principal cities of the world. . IMRKTW:S: K B. :tce. T. W. Imberton, V. M. Murphy. T. M. Ferry, R. N. Prl-rlrkH, 1- II. Chalmers. F. T. Alkire. J. M. Ford. H J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRF.SCOTT. ARIZONA. PuM-tip Capital. 11(0,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, JfiO.000. F. M. MI'UPHY, I resident. MORRIS GOLDWATER, Vice President. K. N. KKKDKHICKS, t'axller. W. O. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Clirom Pteel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general nanic Inr l.imiMi transnrted. Directors V. M. Murphy, E. B. Gape, Morris Goldwater, John C licrndon, F. G. Bnjcht D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone No. SGI. 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. For fall particulars call and see WESTERN I .E. SIOUX CITY, 2; DES MOINES, 8. At Sioux City R H E Sioux City. 2 4 3 Des Moines 3 10 5 Eatteries Lindeman and Kelley; Morrison and Clark. OMAHA, 2; COLO. SPRINGS, 8. At Omaha . R 11 2 Omaha 12 11 1 Colorado Springs 8 17 3 Batteries McCarthy, Pfeister and Freese; Scopec, Savage and Hermann. ST. JOSEPH. 0; DENVER, 1. At St. Joseph R H E St. Joseph . 0 3 0 Denver 1 7 0 Vollendorf and Lucia; Hodson and Garvin. AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At St. Paul St. Paul. 6; Milwau kee, 5. At Minneapolis Minneapolis, 4; Kansas City, 1. At Columbus Columbus, 2; Louis ville, 1. At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 10; Toledo. 5. ANOTHER DEPORTATION. Victor, Colo., June 28. Thirty-nine union men, affiliated with the Western Federation of Miners, who have been arrested at various times since tho 6th inst., were deported tonight. Ac cording to Adjutant General Bell tha ' deported men will be landed fit Colo rado Springs. There was no uemon out of the depot, and few people are yet aware that another deportation has taken place. v Prescett, June 8. (Special) A 1 special grand jury today returned j indictments against J. H. 1 Hick-' hn, Fred HickMn and Florence Ilicklin . fcr the killing of Judd Mullins at Dewey last week. The preliminary examination of the Hick lins was concluded the day be fore' and they were held to the grand jury without bail. District Attorney Clark then demanded a rpecial grand jury on the ground that before the reg ular sitting of the grand jury the witnesses-, for the territory would prob ably be out of the country. Neither the preliminary examination nor the investigation of the grand Jury fully disclosed th circumstances of the killing. Mullins, who had re cently come into the country from Texas, had been paying attention to Miss Florence Hicklin, daughter of J. H. Hicklin and sister of Fred Hicklin, He had been in her company the ev en, ire hpfnre. On the rla v (vfnrft JT-o1 Hicklin, who had been at San Fran-lWrt RIKINF HN HANH Cisco, returned home. On the mnrnlnir 1 1 UUUIIlLOU ll! HtU of the killing Mullins and two com panions rode by the Hicklin place. As j they came in front of the house Fred Hicklin appeared and pointed a gua at the trio. Mullins and his friends, thinking it was a joke, threw up their h?nds. Hicklin singled Mullins out and shot him dead. As he was s'.ipping from his horse to the ground the girl came out of the house with a shotgun and pointing it at the companions of Mullins told them that her brother had done the shooting and that she would protect him. The Hicklin house was surrounded last night by miners in the neighborhood to prevent the escape of Hicklin, and the next day Sheriff- Roberts arrested Fred Hick lin and his sirter. The father was not arrested until Monday. o on $1,000 bonds. Ball was fixed at $5,000 each for President Barnaby and Secretary Atkinson, and their bond were furnished at once. Caotain Van Schaick is a prisoner In the hospital. Captain Pease may not be arrested until tomorrow, when It i expected the directors of the company will also be taken into custody. At the assistant district attorneys re auest. the coroner committed Assist-in. Engineer Edwin Brandow and DecU Hands Coakky and Trembly a? wit nesses, sending them to the house vt detention. Altf r pointing out the duty of th different officers and persons named and their failure to perform their duty, the jury finds: "That President Frank A. Barnaby.. Secretary amcs IC Atkinson and the board "of directors wt the Knickerbockers Steambrat company, namely, Frank A. Barnaby. Charles E. Hill. James K. Atkinson. C. Delacey Evans. Robert K. Story, Floyd S. Corbln and Frank G. Dexter, were guilty of criminal negligence la the toilure to see to the proper equip ment of the General" Slocum in the matter pf fire-fighting and life-savlrjj appliances on board of said boat. "That Captain Wi'liam H. Van Schaick be held criminally responsible for the accident; that Captain John A. fease the acknowledged commodors of thelleet. be held criminally respon sible for his failure to rroperly equip for writs of habeas corpus directed to "ne sherff and city marshal and if tho applications are granted these of ficials will be required to show caus? why the prisoners are being held In ( the General Slocum with fire-fighting vne cuy ana county ju.il-- nua and life-saving appliances. That El- war'l Flannagen, mate, acted in a cowardlv manner and we retommeiil thai he be held criminally responsible for failure to perform his duty on th General Slocum on the day of the dis aster. "That in the opinion of this Jury the misconduct of Henry Lundberg. government inspector, in failing to re port to his superiors the true facts concerning the vessel's fire-extlngulsh- in;j and life-saving equipment, r.houil siration at the time the train pulled bought to the notice of the United WAS NOT A MURDERER Victor Zapata Cleared of That Charge Yesterday. D WIGHT B. BEARD I. Center and Adams Street. 3 J A MINE TRAGEDY W.W.Dixon of This City Met Death at Troy Yesterday. . W. W. Dickinson, a miner and res ident of Phoenix, for the past eight years, met his death in one of the mines of the Troy Copper company at Troy, Pinal ' county, yesterday .after noon. The news came in a tel.?gram to Mrs. Dickson, sent from Kelvin, by Charles Cutting, the general manager Victor Zapata, the man wRo was ar rested at Five Points on Sunday nizht, and was later suspected uf being Joee Sigala, a murderer wanted in Mohave county, was yesterday found not to be the man. Deputy Sheriff Joe Gld?on of Mohave arrived In town and went to the city jail and took a look at Zapata. He immediately said that be was not the man for whom the Mohave author ities have been hunting frr the last two weeks but he said that, he so well answered the description of the mur derer in a general way that he might very easily have been suspected of be ing the murderer. The deputy sheriff gave the murderer a very hot chase. As has been men tioned the murder of the mulatto wo man with whom Sigala had been living occurred at Sun Cloud two weeks aso last Sunday night. He immediately fled and some time was lost in getting I The StocK MarKet Will Enjoy a Bunch of Holidays. New York, June 'iS. A current dettrth of orders for execution' in the stock market prompted the stock rx- change fclosed for the short Saturday !wue SUV t"ictIon. to the superv s- session preceding tho Monday. July States prosecuting officials and we fur ther recommend that the said Henry Lurdberg be held for criminal negli gence oy reason of his incompe'.enc j and his careless and indifferent In spection of the General Slocum's hull and life-saving appliances on the 5th day of May, 1904. "The Jury is also of the opinion that the system of inspection which prevails in the harbor of New York is very inefficient .and does not prop erly demonstrate whether life-saving apparatus and lire-fighting applian-es on vessels In this harbor are in proper and suitable condition to prevent lo s of life, and we recommend to the sec retary of commerce and labor that hi ltb. holiday. STOCKS. Atchison, 72; pfd., 95?; N. J. C'en., 162; C. & O., 3094; St. Paul, 177; Big Four, 69; C. & S., 15; 1st pfd., 18Vj; 2nd pfd., 20; Erie. 23',; Manhattan, US; Metropolitan, 109V,; Mo. Facifii: 924; N. Y. Central, 115; Pepn., 1154: No. Pac, 44; St. Louis and S F. 2nd pfd., 45; IT. P., 92; Amalgamated Cop per, 49: Sugar, 126; Anaconda. 72li: U. S. Steel, 9; pfd, 55; Western Union, 6. Irsr a.nd local force of Inspectors as will cause them to efficientlyand hon estly examine steamboats "plying in and out of this harbor." Formal testimony was presented that 905 bodes have been recovered, of which all but forty met death by drowning. Floyd S. Corbin. named as one of the directors of the Knicker bocker Steamboat compa.ny. tonight said that he is not a director of the company, having been replaced ai the last meeting of the company's stock holders in February, and that l:e does not own a single share of stock. He ! was much surprised by the verdict of the coroner's jury. FRUIT CANvS! We have them in one and two quarts. They are all Shop made. Remember we guarantee every can we sell. ' Also a full line of Preserving Kettles, etc. D. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. Coffee All's. RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets. Wholesale and retail. FORD HOTEL: , European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call 'phone Main 512 or Main 73. Ford hotel .