|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
|Rights||No Copyright - United States (NoC-US)|
|Publisher||Digitized by J. Willard Marriott Library, University of Utah|
|Paper||Ogden Morning Examiner|
aiLASSOCIATED PRESS lEiCM SERVICE yiYiraaAAaj VOI. NO. 163. L OGDEN CITY, . UTAH, FRIDAY MORNING. JUNE then reGeneral Bell and his turned to Victor. There was an Inteus, cling of re- - j lief when the news came that iiosses-siuof the Portland h:iii !,i cn secured without trouble. Uenciai U, II, on re- - i turning to town, said: "Business will rcfci.tii, totutirr-'and from now on th'.ii.sx will run right. It ia also announced that the mines will begin reopening bi,...uTuw. mini.The lmiiiJing the One Was Killed by Posse and Independence, it ia sail ill be aiming once. On Saturday those to start at Two Cornered. and Monday resumptn t will continue and later the Portland is to be reopened. The saloons. . Melt have closed for some days, will also be reopened, it is said. in Garfield Guarded Are Canon They by Two Hundred Heavily Denver, June 9. Tm- - closing of ha Armed Men. Pprtland mine at Victi-- by order of Adjutaul General Sherman M. Bell will be probably the Means of reaching the federal courts with a rase to test the power of Governor IValtody 9. A June posse Newcastle, Colo, to vest In the military absolute power of ranchmen and cowboys living In in the district declared to be under the neighborhood of Carfield, west of martial law.The Portland Gold Mining company, this place, came upon three men supa foreign euinputiy, incorporated being & Grande lilo posed to be Denver under the laws of Iowa, it is atati-train robbers, who disseminated the by eminent lawyers, that therefore express car of a train Tuesday and in any act adecting it nay be reviewed a battle which followed one of the by the United States courts. James F. Burns, president of the pursued was killed. The other two escaped into Garfield canyon and at Portland company, Is in Denver and laat accounts were completely sur- Is closeted with bis attorneys, who, rounded. It la thought that escape is It Is said, are preparing papers which Impossible. Elmer Chaltman, a cow- will probably be filed In the United boy, received a alight flesh wound. States circuit court tonight asking Air The dead man was brought to this a restraining order to prevent further place tonight and was identified is Interference upon the part of the state one of three men who worked several military authorities with the operadays laat week on the Denver A Rio tion of the Portland mine. Mr. Burna, It la further reported, Grande section near Parachute. He went under the name of J. H. Rora. will alio ask that the military he Previous to working for the railroad withdrawn from hia property in Viche was employed in a restaurant in tor and that he be allowed to protect this town. Nothing is known of his hla men when they go back to work. An attempt will be made to arrest history here. Identification was made by a Rio Grande pay check found on Mr. Burns himself on the criminal hla person. The other two men who charge that he Incited riot. It ia not worked with Rosa laat week gave the claimed that there is ground for an names of John Emmerling and accusation that Mr; Burns iieraonally Charles Bcubbs. They worked along incited a riot, the implication being the railroad track from Thursday un- that he should he held partly respontil Saturday night and all quit to- sible for the recent troubles at Cripgether and left the neighborhood. ple Creek because he maintained the Their several days' employment on union by giving ernnkiymi-n- t to union the road gave them an excellent op- miners. portunity to familiarise themselves with the lay of the land In the vicinity of Parachute. It is reported that at least 200 men. heavily armed, are watching the two men In Garfield canon and will shoot them down when they attempt to escape. TRAIN ROBBERS JO, PRICE FIVE CENTS 1904. . n I - non-unio- n Any Trade Will Hereafter Be Allowed in the District Fifty More Arrests Are Make Funeral of No Unionists of a Victim. "Death of Cripple Creek. June 1 the new slogan of the Citizens' Alliance. Every man here net sever his or her connection with trior unions or leave the district. This was (test stand of the wuely lilnted at two days ago, but the ovement on the part of the alliance gnned ro absurd to the 1.000 or 4,000 nalonlets In the camp, and Ita enforcement fraught with so many dlfflcultlea tint It was not taken seriously. Tyson g, Vines, a Denver attorney and one of the executors of the Stratton estate. Is l,ere in conference with the Citizens Alliance lenders and It la announced that be is preparing a form which will and he presented to every merchant guineas man, and other employers of bbar In the entire district, pledging them not to employ any person who la filiated with a labor union. No person who works for a living will be exempt, and the absolute annihilation of unionism In this county la predicted by members of the Cig tea's Alliance and the Mine Owner's association. This la considered the moat drastic step yet taken by the alliance ince It secured the upper hand In the district and Its enforcement will affect 1,000 men and women now affiliated with the Tarioua unions. ; Subsequently two committees, comAlmembers of Cltlsens the posed of ratonlm!" miners. It added, who were Incensed by an editorial la the Record, advising that the strike be railed off. MORE PRISONERS TAKEN. antl-unlonl- liance, started out with Identical forms of agreement to secure signatures. two exceptions all business With bosses visited signed through authoritative representatives. The agreement rands: We, the the Cripple undersigned merchants of Creek district and employes of help, hersby agree not to employ help of any kind that la in any way nan acted with the tredee assembly or gi American Federation of Labor, or Ac Western Federation of Miners, or tiidred organizations." Every clerk employed In store on Bennett avenue, the principal street belongs to some, union, but all will be required to surrender their cards, to agreement made today by their employers. Deputies have been busy all day sicking arrests and at 6 oclock there a total were confined in the hull-pe- n cf S 7. The funeral of Alexander McLane, the shift boss of the Findley mine, who'waa killed in the explosion, was held today and was the largest funeral ,ver held in the city. Although the etreete were muddy, several members of the Thick Mr. McLane waa wslked to the cemetery. societies of a member The inquest over the victims of the Independence disaster will be held Colorado Springs, June 9. A special to the Gazette from Cripple Creek aye a party of twenty mounted deputies, which left this morning for the vicinity of Heaver creek In search of a number of men who were reported to have fled in that direction after yesterday's, fight at Dunnville, returned here with several prisoners. The identity of the prisoners has not yet been disclosed. DEMOCRATS USE GRAPHIC LANGUAGE Will Remove RooseMuekdom of Pennsylvania velt from Republicanism. CONFIDENT s m an The military commission had been la session all night, and after a few hours sloop resumed Ita labors at 4 o'clock this afternoon. Its sessions will continue throughout the night ud in the morning another report Till be med. to General Bell. The ffneral carefully looked over the list of names furnished him today, made some Fighting Will Bt Done in Federal Court-Arres- t of President Bums for Employing Discussed l. - non-unio- n w e Krag-Jorgense- RaiTroaTa Freight Rates for ments of Peaches Art Criticised. His Succession Quay is Sur- prise to Politicians. every window, steamed away. Just as the train rounded the hill and topped for the soldiers to make the ascent to the mine, a United States flag waa hoisted from one of the mine houses. The deputies sprang up the line of steps, scattering aa they approached the mine end General Bell and staff went straight to the general offices, where the general read the proclamation. Superintendent Currie of the mine listened to tbs reading and then said: "Do you want ui to close right away! "If It will Inconvenience yon, certainly not, replied General Bell. "Very well, then, let ua wait until the shift comes off at half past four replied the euperintenrient, adding: "Dei you want any of the men? '1 do not, said the general. It waa then arranged that twenty-fou- r of the company's employes should be left In charge to guard the property and keep necessary peris running, and General Bell assured the superintendent that he would furnish ail the guards necessary to help protect the mine. General Bell then dismissed all but a few of the soldiers and deputies and with the remainder of the soldiers waited for the men in the mine to come off shift Later about 300 miners came out As tomorrow Is pay day. General Bell toM the men they oould take their checks today and return tomorrow fur their pay. About 100 took their checks, thi? others deciding to wait until tomorrow. AH the mlnera went quietly to their homes, after being told that the mine vu closed down for the present Shlp- - Troops from Dalny and Kinchou and Warships in Harbor Aid in Repelling Attack Fighting Still Going on Japanese Brigade Inflicts a Defeat. Washington. June 9 The Interstate commerce commission today In an opinion by Commissioner Kifcr announced its dcclsiou in the case of the Georgia peach grower's association the Atlantic Coast Line railroad company and oihsrs, involving the liability of the carrier for damage to fruit through negligence as well aa the question of proper freight rates. The rouimisslon holds that the transportation ronipanlfig are resimn sible taluing feints of debarkation, but General Kurokl has assumed the offensive eastward. He ha, sent an ovcritowcriugiy strong force to drive out tbe Russians from fortified positions, twenty miles northwest of Feng Wang Cheng, inflicting a loss Indianapolis, June 9. A special by the News from its staff correspondent. at Che Fuo sava: "Che Fuo, Juno 9. The attack by the Japanese on Port Arthur began early thla morning. Tho KuskIhu forces around the beleaguered city were reinforced by the troops which had garrisoned Dalny and Kin Chou. "Tho Russian vessels in the harbor wlib their great guns aided the land forces lit repelling the attack. The fighting still goes on." of Che Foo, June 10. Noon. Chinese, how bavo arrived here from Taku- -' shan. say that the Japanese army of twenty thousand men, who landed at Takushan last month and proceeded towards Feng Wang Cheng, presumably to reinforce General Kurokl, returned to Takushan May 28. Tbe Chinese believed that Ihe Japanese had been defeated by the Russians, but It is regarded here aa more likely that the advance toward Feng Wang Cheng and return to Takushan waa simply a Japanese feint. The Chinese further report that a small body of bandita atl:'.-kethe Japanese at Kinchou and that forty of the bandit were killed. . It la alto stated bv the Japanese that a number of Russian officers have been court martlaled for diverting folds given them to pay Chinese for transportation, non-payi- Salt Lake. June 9. The alx delegates from Utah to the Democratic, national convention will go unluatructed. Four of the six. It is understood, sre against Hearst, with a leading toward Parker as first choice. Two delegates probably will support Hearst For some time convention, before the Democratic which met today, it seemed almost certain that a bitter factional fight would be waged over the question of instructions or no instructions to tbe national delegates with regard to .the polygamy question. One faction, led by Brigham H. Roberts, were outspoken in their demands that the delegates should be explicitly Instructed to right any plank In the national platform. Anbther faction strongly favored tbe adoption of a plank In the state platform similar to that adopted by the Idaho Democratic convention, demanding that the federal government take Into bands tbe suppression of Washington, June 9. Just before Attorney Gen. Knox left. Washington, a few days ago he called on the president and told him that lie bad been tendered the appointment of United States senator to succeed Mr. Quay and that. If the president wss willing he would accept. Thq president told him that while It was true that probably no othei man in the country could quite fill the position of attorney general, as be has filled it. he believed that his services in the senate would be exceptionally valuable, not only to the atate of' Pennsylvania hut to the whole country. The president Is greatly pleased that Mr. Knox will accept the poattlon. The latter probably will not resign as attorney general until congress convenes next December. It wss finally decided by the iarty leaders to avoid all reference to the question, and so thoroughly was this plan carried out thawno committee on resolutions was appointed and no platform waa presented to the convention. D. JohnTemporary Chairman Tillman son, In his opening siieech made a plea for an uninstructed delegation and said the only platform the Democratic party needed this year to win was an plank. This was the only reference to national issues msde. The delegatee to the national convention are: Joseph Monson. George C. Whitmore, Former Senators Frank J. Cannon, and Joseph L Rawlins, 8. A. I). H. King and Simon Bamberger. Ferry, Jr., a young mining man of Salt Lake, waa elected nations committee men. d 8 C. Philadelphia. June Knox, attorney general of the United States, wea elected to fill the vacancy made by the death of M. 8. Quay. He will accept and serve by apponltment of Governor Pennypacker until March 4th, the date of the expiration of the late senator's commission. Unless political compllcatiuna should arise as a result of today's action he will be elected for the full term by the legislature which meets In January. It la aaid that Attorney Gen. Knox will remain in tne cabinet unUl December. The selection of Attorney Gen. Knox came as a surprise to the politicians of the state. Directly after benator Quay died, Knox's name waa among those mentioned for the vacancy but as no one came forth to support It, very little was heard of hla candidacy during the past week. Hla name waa not considered by United States Benator Penrose, who, as clialrman of the Republican atate committee, along with Israel W. Durham, the Philadelphia leader, had the naming of Quay's successor.' Yesterday afternoon, however, Henry C. Frick, of Pittsburg, a director of the United States Bieel corporation, came to this city and formally announced that the attorney general was a candidate for the place, and that he came here In Mr. Knox's Interest. As the leaders had docided that Allegheny county, in which Pittsburg Is situated, Was to have the place, be bought the leaders could have no objection to Uie attorney general. This caused much agitation In the Pittsburg delegation which had already named tour men for the vacancy. At first It waa exierted that Mr. Knox would be opposed but after a scries of conferences the Pittsburg delegation ....... accepted Mr. Knox. Attorney General Knox, who has a farm at Valley Forge, was in the city for a abort time today and then went to the farm of A. J. Cassatt, president of the Pennsylvania railroad where the Farmers club, a dining organisation of wealthy men, gave a dinner tonight. Among others present were Senator Penrose, Mr. Frick, Gjv. Pennypacker, Former United Slates Senator Don C. Cameron and Richard Quay, a son of the late senator. After hia return from President Casselts farm tonight Senator Penrose In commenting on Attorney General Knox's selection, said: "Governor Pennypacker will appoint Ceneral Kncx tomorrow. The attorney general will accept the appointment. Mr. Knox will serve out the unexplred term of the late Senator Quay and will be elected for the full term beginning March 4th next MO The authorities say that they are without information concerning the fight at Satmatxe beyond tbe official dispatch that was made public tonight, but lhat the Russian withdrawal was. quite in accordance with General Kuropat kin's St. Petersburg, June 9. General plan, although ihe Russian losses inKurupaikin telegraphs the emporor dicated stubborn fighting. Military critics profess to be not altogether under date of Juno 8: , a "A Japanese brigade attacked certain whether Ceneral Kuroki'a Russian detachment occupying 81am-atez- e movement means a real advancq or is reon June 7. The Russians simply a feint to distract Russian attired slowly, because of the enemy's tention from Port Arthur, but they ingreat superiority, toward Feng ChuK cline to the latter view, for tbe damage of fruit to the full of Injury sustained without regard to the valuation placed on It. It waa further held that tbe regulation whereby the freight rate on peaches and other freight from Georgia ixiints Is lncmaa-f- f In projiortiun to the carload valuaFlon fixed by the shipper Is unresaonable and unjust. The charge of $80 per car imposed by the New York, New Haven A Hanford company on fruit from New Y'ork to Boston the commission holds to be unreasonable lass. IPS and unjust and should be reduced to Our losses were two officers in$50. Tbe opinion concludes aa foljured and lot) soldiers killed or inlows: jured." "Upon all the facts and rlroum-stance- s. one on hand the the Liao Yang, June 10. The Russian Including difficulties and liabilities to loss at- force at SlamanUe waa commanded tending the production end shipment by General Erbo, who engaged the of peaches, and on the other hand the Japanese advance at 9 a. m. on June large percentage of cars loaded above 7. The Kmudsn infantry advanced the prescribed maximum weight for steadily, pushing the Japanese from rarloads, for whieh excess no charge Is their position but their attacking made by the carriers, the exceptional gradually developed strength and ihe character of the service, which In- Russians, finding themselves In The volves fast time and prompt delivery presence of an overwhelming force, at destination, the carriage of a large retired . In good order. Their losses amount of freight, return were three officers and 100 men killed of ran without loads and many other or wounded. Russian observers think conditions relating to the highly per- the Japanese kiea ia more. The fightishable nature of the traffic, tbe com- ing continued until 3 p. m. The Japanese are reported aa attempting a mission holds that neither the minidebarkation north of Senyuchen fr.n mum carload weight nor the transportation charges established by the de- ten trantqmrte, protected by two warfendants engaged In the carriage at ships. .; Artillerymen' who took part 'In the peaches In refrigerator cars from Georgia points to New York, baaed upon a fighting at Samaonoff, June 3rd, say rae at 81 eenta from Atlanta to New that the' Japanese artillery waa deYork la unreasonable and unjust. Many shells. did not cidedly poor. hunt, and thd shrapnel waa badly Russian soldiers therefore timed. WILL NOT BREAK CONTRACT. think that the Japanese artillery' la Pittsburg, June 9. An appeal from evidently not so formidable aa it has The Japanese had the Masters and Pilot unions, now on been reputed. strike in tbe lakes for higher wages, marked measured ranges la front of addressed the coal miners of the their entrenchments. Pittsburg district, asking them to reSt. Petersburg, June 9. AH Japa-nes- e fuse to load coal for lake shipment, movements are interpreted here will, according to Dislrict President President Dolan as caused by an attempt to hamper Dolan, be refused. aid that even If the mlnera desired aa much as possible whatever moveto help tbe raaatera and pilots, they ment Kuropaikln may he making to could not because the miners have help Port Arthur. Not only have tbe signed a two years' coat.ract with the Japanese bombarded tilt west coast of Liao Tung peninsula where the coal companies and under no consideration could thla be broken. railway runs close to the shore, main- - Moscow, Juno 9. The authorities sre preparing quarters for Japaneso prisoners. Twenty officers and fifty men will arrive soon. 9' St Petersburg, June hie emperor baa received this report from General Kuropaikln dated June 8th. A Japanese squadron of six vessels, which was later rets forced by eleven others, appeared on the west coast of Liao Tung pen!sula Juna 7 about one o'clock In the afternoon. Six of thla were first class, the others of the second and third class and toriiedo boats. The squadron cruised In aertlona, bombarding various points east of Kal Chau and Senyurhln, directing their fire on our posts and patrols wherever these apiHtared. The squadron ceased firing at 7 o'clock and steamed away southward. Our losses are none, nor did we auffer any material damage. Six ships reappeared south of Jwnn Tula Tnng and lowered boats. Six other battleships bombarded the coast near Senyuchln and the town itself, but there was no landing. Japanese troops are concentrating southward with a front extending more than fen miles from Pulsntien to Feng Tsia Tung In the valley of Tassa-kh- INSTRUCTED DELEGATES o. "Japanese forces of two companies of infsntry and a squadron of cavalry advanced June 7 northward from Feng Wang Cheng Into the Ta Fang Hung district, driving In the Cossack oiHt posts. A detachment of chasseurs and a company of Infantry hastened from Ulaindl to aid tho Cossacks. The Japanese ahanloned their attack, having lost one officer and a officer captured and several men killed. We had no caHiialitlea. "OutiMiHth of Cossack h on the main Liao Yang road were driven June 7th but reinforcements forced the Japanese to rotlre. Our loss during the fighting, which lasted until 7 p. m., was Capt. Lltscho and two Kildfcrs killed and , Silence on Polygamy Question is Absolute --- No Platform is Presented-Fo- ur Dele-- $ gates Lean to Parker, Two Are for Hearst. 1 Union Labor and Inciting Riot. non-wio- sion Hands Down Decision. r ' allusions and then said the list sod names were satisfactory. Judge McGary signed' the report as chain Ban of the commission. It was intended early in the day to begin the deportations at once, hut the raid on the Portland and other smaller raMi kept the military busy and General said jWl at 7 o'clock this evening here would be no deportations it la said, however, that they ill begin tomorrow and continue sntil all the men whom the mine nerg consider objectionable ere out thp district. Tonight the city and Olstricl are comparatively quiet. It waa rumored about Vidor tonight Superintendent Kurle of the Port-rB- d mine had told General Bell he n henceforth employ only Denver June 9w A New special men. General Bell denies th'i Ba slates that he asked no from .Victor, Colo, says: question o this In a bloodless assault made by point and received no prom-M150 militiamen and deputies, led by Sherman Bell, on Adjutant-Genera- l mine Portland today, the mine the HAS BELL OVERREACHED waa Indefinitely closed, to be reHIMSELF? opened later, on terms which will prevent any workmen securing work Denver, Colo., June 9. Concerning worke contention that Dunnville, the without presenting satisfactory Mine Owners asthe from cards ing st mining camp where the battle b sociation. General Bell sava the mine General Bell's soldiers and nn-- n Jeuminers was closed because of 'military neoccurred yesterday, waa cessity and the men working in It sntside of Teller county and therefore 'contributing to the support of seyond the zone of. territory included were and thereby continuing the proclamation declaring Teller the strikers conditions in the district. Pntv to he in a state of Insurrection the present also stales that danHis proclamation should be Jsbelllon, Governor Peabody said gerous men in the msne to lie the bloodWhat promised held. don't know where the Teller the district has ever nty boundary line Is as compared iest engagement as mildly as a sumsway seen, passed ita the loraflfin of DuniWille, hut I mer shower. Without the firing of ar n objection to what General shot or a harsh word, the general and l1' Bni 1 approve of hla every his force marched up to the mine, ticta in breaking up that gang of proclamation concerning the .amiiers and capturing their guns, read the disposition of the mine end not th,nk the location of the present then left with employe of the comiU Sufe cnse much unfavorable pany In charge of the plant. Follow01cuRion.M was ing the closing of the Portland it announced that the mine will begin CCVSE MINERS tomorrow, the 0$ WRECKINq to mines first and the there later, and RECORD. in the that business is toA11be resumed who want miners once. v. at district Con-rea3,! Kss., June 9 Charles ' f Vi, tor. Colo, who is visiting work mut first secure a working, card association. hsiT, is pressman on the from the Mine Owners of the intended assault upon "News " 0T,1. which waa destroyed by a last nlghl. He received a tele-b- the Portland and the closing down of ... 4,1 wlld-flrthrough n,ft from one of the eni-t- ft the mine spread like f he wrecked office telling him the town and the hills and bluffs were Mack with me at once and save bla household about the station as the troop-trai- n foods, swarming Jnimanitv sticking from Mob was composed of union with Interstate Commerce Commis- In-o- n Richmond, Va, June 9. The state Democratic convention met today. Chairman George E. Cassell, In his address, said that the state of Virginia had not been conspicuous for many years, but this year the slate could and would take a leading' part In removing Roosevelt from the muekdom of Republicanism. He denounced President Roosevelt The presi- MRS. BENNETT AFTER BRYAN as "a sham reformer. AGAIN. dents northern friends, he said, "gagged at the mention of hla name, NewHaven. June 9 An application for lie eateth with negroes and drink-et-h by Mrs Grace Imogene Bennett will be with them. heard tn the probate court June 29, asking that Wm. J. Bryan, executor of the estate of P. 8. Bennett, her husband, be required to bring from New York to the jurisdiction of the court 1150,000 In cash to make Immediate to her of the $5,000 Santa Fe and Striking Machinists Are payment which her husband, P. 8.special Benbequest Edch Sanguine of Success In nett, made In her favor. It la underthe Strike. stood that there will lie no opposition to the granting of the petition. Topeka, Ken, June 9. A E. Ireland of the American Federation of CUTTING BELOW CUNARD RATES. Labor, who is assisting the Santa . Londot June 9 With a view to cutFe machinists, returned today from an Inspection of the conditions on the ting into the Cunard lines Liverpool to gulf lines. He insists that everything Boston traffic, the North German Is favorable for the machinists to Lloyd line baa derided to carry third-clawin. On the other hand, the Santa pasaengers from any part of the Fe officials say that all the trains are United Kingdom to Boston for $13.17. line also anrunning on time on the system and The Hamburg-Amerlcthey further say they have no use for nounces a $10 rate from Leith to New York. the striking machinists. BOTH SIDES FRUIT GROWERS y 1 poly-gam- y. elt man from Utah after a sharp fight, Judge O. W. Fowera being hla chief opponent. (Continued on Page Two.) five wounded. I ' St. Petersburg. June 9. A11 the re-ports coming from unofficial sources at the amt of war mentioned the persistence of rumors of fighting on the Kwan Tung peninsula and the war ofSeoul, Wednesday, June 8. M. fice does nut. question the probable Hayashi, the Japanese minister .to truth of these reports, a If Is known Korea, who is leaving this country the Russians are doing all possible soon for Japan, summed up the Ko- to impede tbe enemy's advance to porean situation an follows: sitions before the wnlls of the forUp to tbe present 1 have attained tress. At tin same time they iur'et made my main object, that of keeping the that no assault has vet. been Koreans quiet. From lime to time I on the fortress proper, all l ough the have made suggestions regarding cir war suffice advices sre to tho effort future course here. To be successful that ihe Jnpanesc plans cu.ten;!ati'rt we must have control, which la only an attack tomorrow. It is considered obtainable when there Is the weicht likely that this fighting nmy have of dominant power backing ad-i- ce bpen of a quite serious character. given. Liao Y'ang. June 9. Six warship, "The lack of this will render the services nt any foreign advisor use- including one battleship, nenfclnatcrt less. Heretofore there has been no in the bombardment of the coast of definite suspension of Imperial and the peninsula, near Kai Chou. Afrr ministerial functions. There must be appearing off Gann Tsia Tung and a government, and palace intrigues Tsang Tsia Tun. they opened fire ns thev approached the latter place, must end. shelling the coast line between Hud WILL SUE CHINESE FOR ETSEL'S Sis Tnng and Balosi Chav. At 4 in DEATH. tbe afternoon they shelled Russian snouts near Sian Rantszy and were Denver, June $. Mrs. Mary Etscl joined at S o'clock by eleven ether will file e claim against the Chinese warships, two large and one sninll. government for, 9'iUfiOV damages for It Is possible the demonstration was made with a view of landing troop. the death of hei1 son. Louis Ethel. .Railroad communication on the Liao Mrs. Etsel and Miss Anna Etsel. the mother ,and sister of the young man, Tung peninsula Is restored aa far . have received a telegram from Fran- south as Van Faneow. The enemies outposts were withcis B. Loomis, acting secretary of state, slating that the consul at New drawn from their positions in the Liao Tin pass on the Sul Yen road Chwaug has been instructed to for the transportation of tbe (Continued on rage 3) . body to this country. JAPAN AND KOREA.