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FOR SALE 17 acres under the Salt
River Valley canal, with water right. Good house and other improvements. Price J 1,850. E. E. Pascoe. Real Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center street. WANTED J 1,200 on Real Estate se curity, close in. E. E. Pascoe, Real Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center street THE ABI REPUBLICAN FIFTEENTH YE All. PHOENIX, ARIZONA, T1IUKSPAY MORNING, JUNE 9, 1904. VOL. XV. NO. tiS ZONA RUSSIANS SURE Confident of an Ultimate Triumph Over Japan FEVER HEAT PREVAILS An Expectation That Things Will BreaK Loose in Three Days Con tinued Report of the Loss of Japan, ese Ships. St. Petersburg, Jane 8. Reports of (11 in ii "in - thur coining in from foreign sources arouse the liveliest interest here.. The government, not having means of com munication with the fortress, accepts them with reserve. The tension over the situaticn at the treater of war is manifestly increasing. The general staff is becoming more reticent and the public is convinced that an important battle which may decide the fate of the campaign is coming. Outpost engagements between the main armies of Generals Kuropatkin and Kuroki have suddenly ceased. Such a lull frequently occurs after two armies have been for some time in touch and Just befcre they are ready to strike. Kuropatkin has not yet moved, according to the latest advices, but is drawing in his Skirmishers as if preparing to do so. , Developrntnts on the lower part of Liao Tung peninsula today determine when and where the two armies will come into collision. Kuropatkin has elaborately fortified his position at Liao Yank in anticipation of a possible for ward movement on the part of Kuroki and the army landed at Taku Shan. But Kuropatkin's aggressiveness and the approach of the rainy season, which would stop operations, as well as the pressure to impede General Oku's army may have been determin ing factors in despatching a force southward, the strength of which is as much a mystery as ever. The Japanese apparently are not averse to this ad vance, having already withdrawn be fore it to below Wafandian. If Kuroki should now 'push in behind th's force across the head of Liao Tung penin sula, Kuropatkin, in the opinion oi military experts, with nothing to fear on his Hank, is certain to come d"vn from the north and a decisive battle might occur in the neighborhood of llai Cheng. The admirality i:; convinced that either the battleship Yashina or. the battleship Shiyishma has been lost off Talienwan. A JAPANESE BOMBARDMENT. London. June 8. A dispatch to Heat ers Telegram company from St. Pet ersburg announces that a telegram has been received from Mukden, dated to day, saying: "According to information here a Japanese squadron of nine vessels has been bombarding the coast between Siung Yu Cheng (Hiung Yo Teheng), 51 DAY ' I DJrt, Qt Qt J. lit, i-JJg JHJC KjaLZr thing like these final prices in Arizona, and there has never been anything like the Over 300 pairs NOW, we don't want to sell these Shoes Closing Out Sale. A. E. Nettleton's 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 $3.75 means a loss to us, but they are yours at th's price. : Hanan & Sons Ladies' Boots In patent kid, turn soles, Cuban and military heels. These fine shoes are sold $r(.oo to $6.00 gold in every country. IT WOULD TAKE EVERY COLUMN IN THE REPUBLICAN to describe all a few. .. E. P. "Reed & Go's. Ladies Boots In welts and turns, patent and kid tips, $4.00 grade at ONLY SIX PAIRS LEFT OF THE LADIES' ELK SKIN SHOES J2.o0 buj s sizes are 6, 6', 7, 7V& and 8. Any $2 Ladies' Boot or Oxford These are all fine 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 e hot weather. ss: ntiils; they KEEP YOUR FEET COOL HELP YOUR HEAD TO PAY DIVIDENDS Buy a "Corn Doctor" for $3.00 This professional is a genuine kangaroo in curing up the ills ot the feet than all Dainty enough for your wedding durable enough foi your choice SHOE POLISH Gilt Edge, Elite, T. Polishes in TRILBY SHOR POLISH "The great Extra Shoe Laces FTee. Don't wait for mafia na. Your size is here today. Tomorrow it N. C. WILSON and Kai Chou (Kai Phing on the west roast of Liao Tung), peninsula just be low New Chwarg, since June 7." A STARTLING RUMOR. Japanese Lose Four Ships Fighting Port Arthur and Vladivostok Fleets. London. June 8. A dispatch to Reut ers Telegram company frcm St. Pet ersburg transmits the following from Liao Yang: "The Japanese on June G (according to a Chinese report), made several sustained and stubborn attacks on Port Arthur sumultaneously by land and sea. They were repulsed with severe loss. The position of the Japanese in Kwan Tung is said to be precarious. "There are rumors from the same sources that the Vladivostok squadron has effected a junction with the Po-t Arthur fleet, that a naval battle took place, and that the Japanese lost fcur large ships." CHEERED THE JAPANESE. An Incident in a Gathering of Russian Officers. Liao Yang. June 8. An entire ab sence of personal feeling against tne Japanese is noted here. This may be due to a conscious superiority over the foe. No doubt the Russians are en tirely confident of final victory. The message of sympathy sent by the Jap anese on the occasion of the Petropav lovsk disaster led to the conviction that the Russians had to deal with a chivalrous foe. An incident testifying to the exist ence o fthis sentiment took place here In a restaurant which is frequented by officers. The war was being discussed and also the recent, disaster to the Japanese warships off Kwan Tung peninsula, when an officer proposed cheers for the brave Japanese which j were warmly given by Russian officers. who undoubtedly admire the courage of tha Japanese. A BELATED REPORT. ft. Petersburg, Juno 8. Emperor Nicholas has received the following dispatch from Viceroy Alexieff: "Ac cording to the report of Rear Admiral Witsooft on the battle of Kin Choj our right (lank was strongly supported by the gunboat Bobr and the torpedo boats Burni and Buiki, which after wards returned to Port Arthur. "On the night of May 26 ten torpedo boats were sent out against the Jap anese boats operating in Kin Chou bay. One torpedo boat struck the rocks and sank. Her crew was saved. The casualties among those serving thu naval guns were Sub-Lieutenant Shi manobovsky and. six sailors wounded.' MISSING SHIPS. What Has Become of the Rest of the Port Arthur Fleet? Che Foo, Juno S. Chinese, both mer chants and coolies, are leaving Port Arthur with permission of the Russian authorities. Fifty junks which left Port Arthur yesterday with passengers, are now arriving here. The reports of latest arrivals vary in minor details, but agree in the general statement that a battle has been raging for four days, within ten miles of Port Arthur. Ail Will last but 51 days. way the shoes aie going. have been sold since the first of June. to the dealers we want our old friends and patrons to get the benefit of the Men's fine shoes at $3-75 Cuban heels fine stock, up to data heavy soles, common sense and military heels. SHOE PURCHASES. If you don't w in a ticket, want to shoe, made by Torrey, Curtis & Tirre 11 sells for $...mi, and isinre i-fective the plasters, salves and knives in Christendom. $3.no buys them here. Ladies' White Kid Sandals hou?e wear. Piic:s were and Oxblood. This is a small lot of Standard 25c Leather Food," 25c package may be gone. Mgr. Shoe Department the Russian soldiers have, it is said, left Port Arthur for the front and that only three large ships and a num ber of small ones remain in the harbor. The Chinese are unable to explain wh.it has become of the other large ships. They further report that all the forts of Port Arthur have been more or less damaged by the recent bombardments and that a number of mines, recently laid in the entrance of the harbor, were exploded during a thunderstorm. OTHER CHINESE REPORTS. Che Foo, June 8. According to re ports brought here by Chinese arrivals from Port Arthur, the outer forts of that place have been badly damaged by Japanese bombardments. Many buildings in the town have also been destroyed, but the inner forts have suf fered but little. The Chinese appear to be unable to give any intelligent report on the con dition of the Russian fleet, probably owing to the fact that they were not allowed in the vicinity. of the naval base. The statement made by them that when they left there were only three large ships there, probably means that a number were in the outer harbor and that the others were behind the Tiger's Tail and in the naval basin. Every junk at Port Arthur has. It is stated, been chartered to carry away Chinese, but a few of whom now re main in the besieged city. EMPTY ENTRENCHMENTS. The Japanese Abandon Their Defenses Near Vafangow. Liao Yang, June S. The Japanese have evacuated their position near Vafangow. The neighboring mountains are deserted and the recently con structed entrenchments are empty. The Japanese mounted scouts even are no longer seen and the Russian patrols have failed to locate any Japanese as far as Nafangkau. The railway is only slightly damaged and can be repaired in a few hours A severe fight my be expected at Kin Chou. where the Japanese are concen trated in positions captured from Rus sians. The Japanese north of Polan dien are apparently retiring on that place. The Japanese have not effected a landing at Kai Chau. Their fleet of twenty-five transports loaded with ma terial and provisions, which was lying off Kai Chau has disappeared. Stores o the Japanese army are reaching Kin Chou from all directions. While the days are now hot and the nights cool, it is learned that the Jap a nose trops are suffering from disease bi ought on by the sharp variations o temperature. The Japanese regard th use of the lanco as barbarous because of the mortal wounds it inflicts. Ii the recent fighting the Japanese, it estimnted. lost 320 killed or wounded ir.ey employ many coolies to rarrv away the bodies under the cover o liight. THREE DAYS MORE. St. Petersburg. June 8. One of th most prominent officials of the war de partment told a t orrespondent of th Associated Press tonight that import ant news from the front is expected within three days. The manager c f the Baltic work has received a message from th ONGER There bas never been any Worth $0.00 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, $i-35 The jo and have to $1.".0, $1.7.", $..no and $2.50 $1.25 . 15c 20c McKEE'S CASH STORE ranch at Port Arthur by the way of Che Foo. The message said that work on the Russian battleship Pobieda. which had a hole thirty, feet wide in er side, is proceeding satisfactorily. . Wireless communication with Port Arthur promises to raise an interesting international question. There is no evidence that the Russian government has yet received wireless messages, lthough it is suggested that Rear Ad miral Wittsocft's report to Viceroy Alexieff may have come by this med ium. Some of the authorities who have been examining the question are in- lined to hold that if a blockaded port communicates by wireless telegraphy with a shore station in neutral terri tory it does not necessarily constitute a breach of neutrality any more than communication ever an unsevered cable, the enemy having the remedy in one case of cutting the cabe and in the other of stationing a vessel rigged with wireless apparatus between the send- ng and receiving stations, thus inter fering with communication. The crews of the Baltic fleet have been completed. Eight thousand men and officers of the naval reserve have been taken frcm six provinces. The remainder of the naval reserves have not been called out. Grand Duke Alexis, high admiral, has inspected the ships at Libau and the emperor will visit them shortly. a. portion or tne nrst army corps stationed in the St. Petersburg district and recently called to colors,' is leav ing Saturday for Novgorod, where the mobilization of the corps will occur. The corps is scheduled to leave for the front on June 25th. A RUSSIAN REVERSE. London, June S. The Shanghai cor respondent of the Morning Post tele graphs under date cf June 8 as follows: "General Stakelberg's Russian brigade marching in the direction of Port Ar thur suffered a reverse on Saturday near Wafangtien and retired to Tash- ichiao." THE RUSSIANS UNINFORMED. Russian Headquarters, Liao Yang, June 8. The rumor that the Russian squadron has sailed out of Port Ar thur remains unconfirmed here. Un important engagements continue to take place on Feng Wang Cheng road, between the Motien mountaina nrl thr Japanese position., principally between Japanese cavalry and Russian advance postr.. The report that the Russins have retaken Saimalsaa. wihch the Japanese previously occupied Is con tinued. o BECKHAM MEN WON Kentucky's Old Democracy Without Power In the Preliminary SKirmishing It Was Made Clear That There Will be No Instructions. I,ouisvi!le, Ky June 8. What prom ised to be a bitter contest for the con trol of the state organization came up in the democratic state convention which met here tcday. The result of the first struggle, the election of a tem porary chairman, was a decisive vic tory for the administration forces, led by Governor Beckham. Governor Beck ham was elected temporary chairman by a vote of S17 to 322 over Judge Frank Peake, of Shelby county. The fight against the administration was led by Senator Blackburn, assisted by Sena tor McCreary and Congressman D. H. Smith. When the convention opened. State Chairman Young made a lengthy speech, in which he attacked the meth ods of the administration workers. At the close of Chairman Young's sp?ech, Congressman Ollie James placed Gov ernor Beckham in nomination for tem porary chairman. United States Senator B:ackburn nominated J. B. Peak. Senator Black burn made a remarkable speech. He asserted that the democratic party in Kentucky was falling into the grasp of a machine and out of control of the voters. He declared that he and his associate would contest to the last the effort of the administration to elect Levis McQuown chairman of the state central committee. Passing to national affairs, he spok'i in favor of an uninstiucted delegation. His sentiments in this respect met the approval of the convention and his sub sequent reference to Parker and Mc Clellan as available candidates espe cially provoked only moderate enthusi asm. Concerning Bryan, the senator an nounced his firm belief in the Nebras ka statesman's purity of motive, and no said the report that Bryan would bolt the St. Louis convention if the candidate or platform should prove un satisfactory, was an infamous false hood. The overwhelming vote for Governor Beckham for temp-irary chaiiman put his adherents in full con trol of the temporary organization. Governor Beckham in his speech ac cepting the temporary chairmanship, announced that the fight for the con trol of the party was not of his seek ing. He denied Seiuftor Blackburn's assertion that a machine and not the voters controlled fhe party. There was a spirited debate in the committee on resolutions over the plat form, five cf the members demanding a reaffirmation of the Kansas City platform. In order to prevent a con test on the floor of the convention a compromise was effected by adopting the following close: "The democratic party of Kentucky, in convention assembled afllrms its faith in and adherance to the great and fundamental principles of democ racy as expounded by Jefferson, exem plified by Jackson and ably defended by Bryan." , The course of Governor Durbin, of Indiana, in "refusing to surrender on a requisition frcm the governor of Kentucky the persons of W. S. Taylor and Chas. Flnley, fugitives from jus tice, charged with the murder of Wm. Goebel," Is denounced as a violation of the constitution. At the night session the majority re- pert of the committee on organization was adopted carrying with it Uie elec tion or Mtyuown as cnairmtn or tne state central committee, and Senators Blackburn and McCreary, Governor Beckham and Congressman James as delegates at large. The adoption of the report of the committee on resolutions was followed by a heated wrangle over a resolution endorsing Judge Alton B. Parker for president, introduced by Congressman Sherley, of Louisville. The convention by a vote of nearly three to one de clined to consider the resolution, all delegates from country districts voting not to suspend the rules and consider it. The convention then adjourned AMERICANS IN AFRICA. Washington. June 8. The American marines have landed in Africa. Ad miral Chadwick this afternoon cabled the navy department from Tangier as follows: "1 have placed a guard t.t the Belgian legation, having been asked to do so by our consul general."' DIAMONDS THROWN AWAY. nicago, June 8. Diamond rings valued at more than $2,000 were found in the toe of a slipper in a garbage dump at Sharp-shooters' Park. They were the property cf Mrs. George Frank. Slie hid the jewels in the slip per and her daughter threw them away with other old shoes. The police recovered the diamonds. o ON BASE BALL FIELDS Results Of League and Association Games Yesterday. NATIONAL LEAGUE. BOSTON. 6: CINCINNATI, 5. At Boston R. II. Boston 6 11 Cincinnati 5 7 Batteries: Willis and Needham; iott. Kellum and Schley. PHILADELPHIA, 4; ST. LOUIS. At Philadelphia Ii. H. E. 4 1 Ell E. fhfladelphia 4 8 1 St. ixiuis 2 s 0 Batteries: Corbttt and Grady: Fra zer and Dorn. NEW YORK. 2; Pittsburg. 0. At New York R. H. New York 2 3 E. IMltslnirg o 7 1 Batteries: McGinnity and Warner; rhillippi and Phelps. BROOKLYN, 5; CHICAGO, 1. At Brooklyn R. H. Brooklyn : 5 9 Chicago 1 8 Batteries: Poole and Bergen; Wicker, Brown ajid Kling. AMERICAN LEAGUE. CLEVELAND, 1; NEW YORK, .4. At Cleveland R. H. E. Cleveland 1 2 Aew lork 4 11 0 Batteries: Donahue and Abbott; Powell and McGuitc. DETROIT, 3; BOSTON. 2. At Detroit R. H.- E. Detroit 3 9 1 Boston 2 6 0 Batteries: Mullen and Buelow; Gib son, Winter and Criger. CHICAGO. 8; PHILADELPHIA. At Chicago R. H. E. Chicago 8 10 0 Philadelphia 2 6 Bittenes: Owen and Sullivan; Plank, Barthold and Crowell. ST. LOUIS, 12; WASHINGTON, 0. At St. Louis R. H. E. fet. Louis 12 16 0 Washington 0 2 Batteries: Glade and Sugden; Town- send and Drill. WESTERN LEAGUE. COLO. SPRINGS, 10; DES MOINES, 2. At Colo. Springs R. H. E. Colorado Springs 10 11 Des Moines 2 8 Batteries: McNeilly and Baerwald; Lie-field and G. Clark. uciiver-.maiia game postponed on account of wet grounds. o AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Indianapolis Indianapolis, 4; St. Paul. 6. At Toledo Toledo-Minneapolis gamj postponed on account of rain. At Corhmbus Columbus, 9; Mil waukee, 2. At Louisville Louisville, 0; Kansas City, 1. 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 full particular call and see D WIGHT 6. HEARD Center and Adams StrMt A BROKER'S CRIME He Killed a Friend Who Was a Killer. Albany, N. Y., June S. Richfield E. Preuser, of the brokerage firm of R. E. Preusser & Company, today shot and instantly killed Miles 3. McDon nell, ?. traveling man of Boston, in the latter's room ot Tencycke hotel. Preus ser walked to the police headquarters and gave himself up. The men had been warm friends. Ii is said that in toxication and insanity was the cause of the tragedy. McDonnell shot and Vlled George Price, of New York, at a cafe in 1000. in a gambling quarrel. He was neqnitted cn the ground of self defense. ORATORS CHOSEN. Washington, June S. It was official ly announced today that the following persons had been selected to make speeches seconding the nomination of President Roosevelt at Chicago Sen- ator Beveridge, of Indiana; George A. Knight, ot California; Harry Stillwell Edwards, of Georgia; G. B. Cotton of Minnesota and Harry S. Cummln?s of Maryland. SHARKEY'S GRATITUDE. New York, June 8. Thos. Sharkey the pugilist, was married here to Miss Catherine Mcintosh, of Michigan, a professional nurse who attended him in his recent illness. o OCTOROON BLACKMAILER. New Ycrk, June 8. Hannah Elias, the octorcon charged with blackmailing John Piatt out of nearly $700,000, passed the night in jail. The police, with axes, broke down the doors of her pa- ,atial residence in Central Park West, in the presence of a great crowd. "CAESAR" YOUNG MYSTERY. The Identity of the Revolver Which Killed Him. New York, June 8. Failing to secure from J. Morgan Smith, brother-in-law of Mrs. Nan Patterson, information that he may possess regarding the revolver which killed b:okmaker Frank T. Young, he was subpoenaed to appear before the grand jury today. It is now definitely stated that the revolver was bought in New York in 1898, while Young was in San Francis co. A well known western pugilist. who has just returned from Europe, it is understood has promised to supply money to defend Mrs. Patterson. o MOYER'S CONFINEMENT Had the Effect qf Continuing Him in Office. Denver, June S. The Western Feder ation of Miners today completed the election of officers and adjourned sine die. The incarceration' of 'President Charles H. Moyer, precludes the pos sibility of chosing a successor and this has the effect of continuing the pres ent incumbent in office. The following are the officers elected to the executive board. District No. . M. W. Moore. Ari zona. District No. 2. L. J. Simpkins, Wal lace, Idaho. , District No. 3. James. P. Murphy, Butte, Montana. District No. 4. Frank Sehmelzer, Silverton, Colo. District No. 5. James Eirwan, Ter ry. S. D. District No. 6. James Baker, Slocan, B. C. , A message received by the conven tion from President Moyer was as fol lows: "Have waited for reports regarding explosion. The federation should offer a large reward and render every as sistance in their power to apprehend the perpetrator." The federation had anticipated this message by offering a reward of $5,000. Provision was made to take care of the men expelled from the Cripple Creek district. MELLS1-PUMPS! $ If you are having trouble come and see me. I have the best selection of pumps, cylinders, etc. P. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. Coffee AFs, RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets. Wholesale and retail. -Fifteen Years of Honest Effort. and fifteen years of permanency combined with thorough, successful work have earned for us our well merited title. The Great Private Training School of the Southwest. Hundreds of .mr former students" who are now successful business men testify to the aiue ol our courses. The Lamson Business College, Phoenix, Ariz. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital J100.000. Surplus and Undivided Profits. J73.0m.no. E. B. GAGB, President. ' T. W. PKMBKRTOX, Vice Pretd lent. H. J. McCLUNG, Cashier. R. B BURMISTER, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bank ing Business. Drafls on all l-rincipal cities of the world. DIRECTORS: E B. Gage. T. W. Pemberton. F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks, l. H. Chalmers, F. T. Alkire, J. M. Ford. H J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. J100.000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, Jfft.OOO. F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS GOLD WATER, Vice Prsl ient R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A a-eneral bank ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy. E. B. Gage. Morns Goldwatrr. John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht, D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone No. B6L COLORADO WAR Two Battles Yesterday Near Victor DEFEAT OF THE MINERS One Man Was Killed and Twenty-one Prisoners Were TaKen-Last Affair Was a Bloodless Engagement A Threatened BreaK of the Ball-Pen. Denver, June 8. Although the trend of opinion expressed bv residents of th towns surrounding Cripple Creek. th scene of exciting events during th pat thre days, is that order will resume sway rapidly now, there is an evident feeling of fear lest other and mote lirl oue clashes occur between the estab lished authorities and the supporlerj of unionism in the camp. This is dut: to a persistent report which has gained circulation, but which U given but lit tle credence, that all the members of the labor unions, regardless of their occupations, will be asked to leave tn district under pain of deportation. Two battles today between the sol dier and the union miners, one at Dunnville threatening at fir.-t to have extremely serious results, form ih? main topic of discussion throughoj: the camp. The Bull Hill affair was simply a skirmish between the union men and the soldiers who were scouring the hills for miners, who were wanted by the authorities. An important feature of the day'j evonts was the appointment of a com mission to deal with the military pri-on-rs. This commission consists .if well known citizens and business n-en of the towns of the district. Their dis position of the cases brought bef;n them will not be final. It is th purpo. to have them separate the prisoners into groups so that those considers deserving of being charged with crini-f may be held and the rcmainu-.-r freed t.r deported as is considered advis.iM-. The sessions of the commission will b-. secret. Further resignations of city officials occurred today, in some instances .f fecting almost a complete change in th official rosters of the tewn govern ments. No definite clue to the prjK' tratore of the outrage at Independent has developed as yet. Deported union men who were brought to this city ar being cared for by their brethren of the Western Federation of Mirers :in.i will, according to the programme he main here at least for the present. jovernor Peabody s return from St. Ixuis has brought about no change In the situation. He expressed the bHief that Adjutant General Bell had the sit uation well in hand and he sai 1 lie would wait suggestions front General Bell before proceeding further. o IN THE WAR ZONE. The Fights at Dunnille and Hill. Bull Victor, Colo.. June S A pitched bit-tit- between the military and union miners was fought at Dunnville. a new mining comp, thirteen miles out cf Vic tor shortly after 3 o'clock this after noon. John Carley, a union miner aw killed. The troops returned to Victor at 8 o'clock tonight, bringing with them fourteen captives, six of whom wer later released. Jt was reported before the special train left for Victor at 2 o'clock, bear ing a force under General Bell, that th- miners in the hills about Dunnville numbered 250 men and that it was their intention to march into Victor tonight In a body and make an attempt to lib erate by force the inmates of the tem porary "bull pen." The train proceeded to the immediate vicinity of Dunnville without unusual incident. When about a quarter of a mile distant from Dunnville. at a teiri Continued on Page 8. FORD HOTEL: , European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call 'phone Main 215. Ford hotel .