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FOR SALE 1? acres under the Salt
River Valley canal, with water right. Good house and other improvements. Price $1,850. E. E. Pascoe. Real Estate Trails and Insurance. lit) WANTED $1,200 on Real Estate se curity, close in. K. E. Pascoe, Real Estate Loans and Insurance, 110 North Center fitivet. North Center street. FIFTEENTH YEAU. PHOENIX, AIUZONA, MONDAY MOKNING, JUNE l.i, 1004. vol. xv. no. sr, THE AKIZONA BEPTJB SUPREME HEAD Kuropatkin to Have Full Charge of the War - THE NAVAL OPERATIONS Raster at St. Petersburg of a Great Battle at Sea The VladivostoK Fleet's Attempt to Join the Port Art&ar Squadron. 8t. Pftersbur.er, June 12. Relief is felt at the removal of dissension in military circuit's. It is understood that the sole r-snsibility devolves upon General C 11 rop: t k i 11 and no serious attempt will be made t. lelieve Port Arthur. It id leimrted that the Vladivostok piiiadrcn now consists of three cruN rs and four ironclads. It is therefore. Hummed that the squadion has e fleet --d a junction with same of the Pn, t Ar.hur vessel. Newspapers report that there is great distress in Vladivostok 'irising- 'rom he enhanced prices of food anil it is Uared that the stoc k of petroleum and candle is giving out- Twelve trains are arriving daily Man Yang with reinforcements. at AN ATTEMPTED JUNCTION. London, June 12. The Standard's correxin'ndent at St. Petersburg says he hear that a telegram was received from Vic Admiral Skrydlort" which States that on June S he went within (tirty miles of Port Arthur with the ' Vladivostok fleet and there ran into A Wg? He found several Japanese trir iw boats and two battleships vhih attacked him fiercely and indicted sn.me damage. . .. Tru? Russians returned the fire but as rone of the Port Arthur ships re I.IWd Vice Admiral SkrydlofC returned to Vladivostok. A UREAT NAVAL EATTLE. Rumored Loss .of Two Russian and Four Japanese Battleships. ft. Petersburg, June 12. Rumors are in circulation here to the effect that, a great naval "battle has taken place off Port Arthur in which two Russian and four Japanese battleships were mink. No confirmation of the. rumor can be .Attained. BOMBARDED A TRAIN. Tokio.' Jun 12. -Rear Admiral Togo reports that on Tuesday u part of the fleet bombarded the west coast of Liao Tung iH'tiiruula, near Kai Cliau and d.rov back a military train that was approaching; southward. No trains hav Ly-n Keen since. The enemy is bringing in troops and rrrctina; works, evidently expecting a Undintr of the Japanese at that point mid making all preparations to prevent it. Hmall gunboats, rent close in by Rear Admiral Togo, bombarded the 47 DAYS '"PL- Riry tri Will last but 47 days. There Las never been auy- 1 IiC I-Jlg, OIIOC kJcilC thing like these final prices in Arizona, and there has never been anything like the way the shoes aie going. Over 300 pairs have been sold since the first of June. NOW, we don't want to Fed these Ph.es to the dealers we want our o!d friends and natrons to get the benefit of the (.'losing Out Sale. A. E. Nettleton's Men's fine shoes at . .. $3.75. We cannot ray too much about the quality of these Shoes they're "top notchers," all leathers, all style, shoes and Oxfords. Every pair sold at $3.73 means a loss to us, but they ate yours at this price. ; Hanan & Sons Ladies' Boots In patent kid, turn soles, Cuban and military heels. These fine shoes are sold JVim to $6.0o gold in every country. IT WOULD TAKE EVERY COLUMN IX THE REPUBLICAN to describe all few- .... E. P. Reed & Co's. Ladies Boots In welts ami turns, patent and kid tips, $1.00 grade at ONLY SIX PAIRS LEFT OF THE sifs are6, C'i, 7, 'x and 8. Any $2 Ladies' ThrFe are all fine kid. medium, light and WORLD'S FAIR "OUPONS GIVEN ON wulk, do it In a pair of our shoes. Any $4 Men's Oxford or Southern Tie $2.55 -e 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 tn curing up the ills ot the feet than all Dainty enough for your wed ling durable enough for hou?e wear, your choice SHOE POLISH Gilt Edge.. Elite, Tah Polishes TRILBY SHOE POLISH "The great Extra Shoe Ibices Free. Ion"t wait for mafian.i. Your size I here t(xlay. Tomnnow it N. C. WILSON believed JAPANESE REPULSED. Two Battalions Wipid Out in a Flank ing Movement. llai Cheng, Man'huria, June 11. (Delayed in transmission.) A flank movement by the Japanese around th Russian lert, from Feng Cheng, June was repulsed with a loss of two whole battalions. A large Japanese force moved out in the morning along the Feng Wang Cheng and Hai Cheng road. The Rus sians had a force strongly posted in a ravine thirty miles southeast of Ha". Cheng. The Japanese were preceded by two battalions which walked into the Russian ambuscade. They leceiv ed a murderous rifle and artillery fire at close range and were wiped out. The main Japanese force which was greatly superior to the Russian force, tried to outllank the Russians, who drew off without losing a man. The Japanese, closing in found the ravine vat-ant save for their own dead. BURIAL' OF RUSSIAN DEAD. Tokio. June 12. the military coir. mis.Mon assigned to bury the Russia i dead in the battle of Nan Shan Hill and Kin Chou .May 2t'ith, presented its lin;:I report today. It was found that ten Russian oflieers and i;t!4 men who fell in tire battle had been caiel'ully but ied and thirty men v.cye buri"d by the out posts, making the number of killed left behind by the Russians. TIM. o A FRENCH STABLE. The Remarkab'e Feat of Winning Three Gr?:t Races. Pari.', June 12. Edmund Rlanc's bay colt, Ajax, by Flying Fox-Amie, todry won the Grand Prix tlj Paris of $40,0.0, a distance of about a mile and seven furlongs, this stable thus accomplishing the rare feat of carrying off th:e great events of the ytar:' Prix de Diane, the French equivalent of th? English Oaks, the Prix du Jockey Club. Vi French equivalent to the English Derby, and the Grand Prix. CUP-LIFTING IS RECREATION. And So Sir Thomas Lipton Won't Dis cuss It at a Business Meeting. London, June 12. "I always make It a rule newr to mix recreation with business," was Sir Thomas' Llpton's re ply at the annual meeting of the shareholders in Lipton's, Limited, when one of the latter expressed the hope that he would stick to the task of lifting the America's cup. o ' RURAL MAIL CARRIERS REFORM Washirgton, June 12. The regula tions, governing the conduct cf rural fiee delivery promulgated yesterday are designed to prevent carriers from acting as agents for city business firms and will largely restrict their work to the actual delivery of the mail. Carriers are permitted to deliver merchandise, but the regulations pro vide that "carriers will not be permit ted to receive 'any compensation from the seller of such merchandise." Cuban heels fine stock, up to dat2 LADIES' ELK SKIN SHOES $2.50 buj s Russians at work and it is caused considerable damage. LONGER Boot or Oxford $1.35 heavy soles, common sense and military heels. SHOE PURCHASES. If you don't w in u ticket, want to go and have to shoe, made by Torrey, Curtis & Tirrell sells for $5.00, and is more efective the plasters, salves and knives in ch ristendom. $3.00 buys them here. Ladies' White Kid Sandals Piic;s were and Oxblood. This is a small lot of Standard 25c Leather Food," 25c package may be gone. RUBBER BUSINESS The Increasing Demand of This Country Forty Million Dollars' Worth Will Be Needed This Tear-Where It Will Come From. Washington, June 12. Imports of rubber into the United States in the fiscal year about to end will exceed by far those cf any earlier year, and will amount to over $40,000,000 in value. The demand for this article of ex clusively foreign production for use in manufacturing has increased very rap idly in recent years, and the imports in the present fiscal year as shown by the department of commerce and labor thrcugh its bureau of statistics, will amount to about 00,000,000 pounds, valued, as already indicated, at fully SIO.OCO.OOO. This rapid increase is ap parently due, in a large degree, to the increasing use of this material for tires of vehicles of various classes, though in Other lines of manufacture the de mand is also very great. The rapid growth in the use of this article of manufacture in the United States is illustrated in the fact that the total value of India rubber and gutta-percha imported in 1ST0 was less than $3,500,000. in 1SS0 $9,r.oo,000, in lS3- JlaXOO.OW) in 1900 $31,000j000. and in 1004 will be fully $40,000,000. 4 The increase in quantity has not been quite so rapid as the increase in value, owing to the fact that prices have advanced mate rially by reason of the greatly increas ed demand of the various manufactur ing sections of the world, especially the United States. In 18S0 the quantity of rubber im ported into the United States amount ed to 17,000,0ty pounds valuc-d at $'J,50u,- 000, making the average price about 55 cents per pound. In 1S90 the quan tity imported was $34,000,009 pounds valued at $15,000,000. or slightly less than 50 Vents per pound. In 11W0 the quantity , imported was 49.000,000 pounds valued at $31,000000, or about 63 cents per pound; while in l)4 the record of the ten months for which figures are now available shows as average value for rubber imported of 68 cents' per pound. In addition to this, however, large quantities of material utilized in c-enjunctioa- with India rub ber are now imported. Importations or gutta-jcoiatong, a product of India, which is used in cer tain industries as a substitute for In dia rubber, now average more than a million pounds n inontht while impor tations of old and scrap India rubber to be remanufactured amounted to over 15.000, COO pounds in the ten months of the fiscal year for which a record is now at hand. These impu tations of old and scrap rubber for rr manufacture and of gutta-joolatong ;is a substitute in certain lines of work are comparatively new and have only keen reported by the bureau of statis tics as a separate item during a very WortH $6.00 2.85 all over the world, and bring from the Bargains, so we can only mention $2.55 styles. $2.55 $i.00 worth ,if your size is left The $1.50, $1.75. $2.00 and $2.50 $1.25 . 15c 20c McKEE'S CASH STORE recent rerlod. The fact that they are now utilized ana that importations of old and scrap rubber to be remanufac-I lured have reached such a large total ; indicates the great demand for this material in the manufact dring indus tries of the United States. Brazil is the most important source of this material. More than cne-half of the India rubber imported into the United States comes direct from Bra zil, the total from that country alone being for the ten months 30,000,000 pounds, valued at $20,333,000. The Uni ted Kingdom supplied in the same pe riod over- 7.000,000 pounds, valued at $5,250,000; Germany, 2,000,000 pounds, valued at $1,250,000, and "other Eur ope," nearly 10.000,000 pounds valued at over $7,500,000. These supplies of India rubber which come from the European countries are in practically all cases the product of their various colonies, Germany drawing her sup plies from her colonies in Africa; the United Kingdom, from Africa, India, Ceylon, and the Straits Settlements, while the supply from countries desig nated as "other Europe" is chielly that obtained in Africa by Belgium from the Congo country which it controls. Helgium supplied in 1903 nearly !, 500,000 iounds cf India rubber against ress than 2,750.000 in 1900, less than 1. (MiO.OOO pounds in 1S97, and but 30,000 pounds in 1S93. Germany's supply of lubber to the United States has grown frmo a little over l,5oo,ooo pounds in 1S93 to practically 3.000.000 in 1903. while that from the United Kingdom has In creased from 6.5tMl,t!iMl pounds in 1S'.I3 to nearly lo.ooo.fMK) in 13. ivrtugal also draws considerable quantities of India lubber from her colonies in Africa, her total shipments to the United States having grown from 1,500,000 pounds in 1893 to over 2.000,000 in 1903. Brazil's supply of India rubber to the United States grew from 26.7-S9.C95 pounds in 1S03 to 31.119.486 pounds in 1!!Q3. and in the year about to end that country will contiibute about 35,000,000 pounds, and probably exceed her total for any pre ceding year. . PAPER MILLS TO RESUME An Effort to BreaK Fox River Valley StriKe Today Appleton, Wis., June 12. The first attempt to break the paper mill strike in the Fox River valley will be mace Monday. It is the belief of the manu facturers that the union is unable to get support in the Wisconsin River val ley, where a striks is als3 threatened. The companies who are abcut to start mills are: The? Wisconsin Paper com pany and Kiinberly, Clarke & Howard. Non-union men will be employed, it is dec la ed. o SMOKE A ND;1 ALCOHOL Interfered With the WorK of New YorK Firemen. New Ycrk, June 12. Thirty firemen were temporarily overcome by tobacco smoke and fumes from alcohol early today while fighting fire in the Foltz cafe in Broadway. The tire was confined to a sub-cellar in which liquors and cigars vere stored, and the fumes and dense smoke from burning cigars hin dered the firemen to such an extent that they were compelled to ..work In two-minute relays. During the fire an ambulance surgeon was stationed nearby to care for the firemen whose eyes caused them intense pain after euch rush into the smoke. The damage to the restaurant was $100,000. The upper l!otrs of the build ing were occupied by wholesale mil liners and the loss of their stock, which was practically ruined by smoke, was !laced at $100,000. Another early morning fire in the wash house and the storage houses of the Jacob Hoffman Brewing company. East Thirty-fifth street, caused a loss estimated at ,$200,000. KANSAS CITY MARKETS A Review of Prices and Conditions of the Past WeeK. Kansas City, Mo., June 12. The gen eral cattie market has kept on advanc ing without interruption since a week ago, and there have keen but few set backs since the middle of May. Prices are just about $1.00 higher than they were three weeks ago. Fed western steers made o new mark yesterday, some 1253 pound ones selling at $5.80, and one' drove of heavier ones going at the ' same figure. The feature of the week, j however, in range cattle, was the sale ' of some straight hay fed, Colorado ; steers, horrted, at $5.45 Monday, weigh- ing 1373 pounds. Very little western she stuff has been here, but western heifers sold last week at $5.10. All kinds of killing cattle are at the best ' prices of the year. Feeding cattle '' have gained, though not nearly as much as fat steers, and some sales lasc week reached S4.S5. 946 pound Colo- ' rado feeders sold at $4.10 Monday. Stock cattle have picked up this week, and veal calves bring about the same figure. Not much change is expected in the cattle market for the next few weeks, or until grass cattle move free ly. Sheep and lamb prices have been a little disappointing this week, but loss es have not been serious. Market on westerns was 10 to 15 lower yesterday, but there were signs of recovery. The market can scarcely lose much, par ticularly as it is said the Texas run is about over, and it was very light, and not many sheep can be expected for several weeks. Clipped lambs sold at $6.25, and some extra choice heavy clipped ewes at $5.50. Spring lambs being $6.50 to $7.00, and grass shee LAY OF THE LAND Topographical Field Work in Western States The Operations Contemplated in This Territory an Extension of Sur reys Already Made. Washington, Jun 12. (Special). The field work of the western division of topography. United States Geological Survey, during the season of 1904-05 will cover portions of eleven states. This work is under the general super vision of Mr. E. M. Douglas. MONTANA. Under the immediate direction of Mr. II. L. Baldwin, jr., several 15-minute quadrangles will be surveyed in the state of Montana. Messrs. Fred Mc Laughlin. H. II. Hodgeson. A. B. Searle, anil wiuiain .-ii .iiki ii.ui win :ici ..i chiefs of parties. In addition, to the work on the 15-minute quadrangles, about 200 square miles will be sur veyed in cooperation with the Reel i ination Service on the settle of 2UH0 feet to 1 inch. In order to determine whether mill ing operations at Vatte cause subsi dence of the surface a number of bench marks will be carefully established with proper references to distant poiu'.s under the direction of Mr. R. H. C'nap 'nj'.n. The topographic surveys in thi' northern jiart of the Lewis and Clarke Forest Reserve, comprising portions of the Kintla lakes and Marston quad rangles, will also be directed by Mr. Chapman. SOUTH DAKOTA. In this state 2 1-2 15-minute quad rangles will be surveyed. It is al.-5-j proposed to survey in cooperation with the Reclamation Service, 190 square miles of an area on the scale of .1000 feet to 1 inch, with 5-foot contours. Thi work will be under the general direc tion of Mr. W. H. Herron, assisted by Messrs. Irvine, Birdseye and Black burn. WYOMING. Mr. Richard T. Evans will ; have charge of a party for the survey of the Medicine Bow quadrangle, on the scale of 2 miles to 1 inch, with 100-foot contours. This sheet includes seven'. 1 mining ireas, among the best known of which is that about Centennial General supervision of this work will be intrusted to Mr. T. M. Bannon, who will idso have immediate charge of a party making the topographic survey of the eastern portion of the Yellow stone f orest. Reserve. This includes the area in the Vicinity- of Kirwin, where important mining properties are in progress of development. Mr. M. -S. Bright will carry a line of Ievel3 between the Coast Survey, datum at Rawlins and that at Grin Junction. This will include some extension - of the work in the vicinity of Casper, preparatory to the topographic survey of a quadrangle in that vicinity. Mr. R. B. Robertson will connect the trian gulation from the Colorado positions with these in northwestern Wyoming, carrying it across the southern portion of the Bighorn Forest Reserve. COLORADO. In Colorado, Mr. Frank Tweedy, cs sisted by Messrs. Pearson Chapman'. Moore and Buell, will complete the to pographic survey of the Blackhawk 15- lninule quadrangle. They will also finish three special maps, on the scale of 1000 feet to the inch, of th mining areas about Central City. Idaho Splines and Silver Plume. Mr. J." I". McBeth will carry triangulation over a proposed forest reserve south of Lake City and will incidentally locate sta tions for a detailed survey of the min ing area about Creede. He will alsj commence the survey of the San Cris tobal quadrangle. CALIFORNIA. Work in California and Oregon will be under the general direction of Mr. R. B. Mot shall. The Iron Mountain Special quadrangle will be completed by Mr. A. I. Oliver. Work in coopera tion with the state will be continued in the Sacramento Valley, where it is planned to survey five 15 minute quad rangles, all on ascale of 2 inches to 1 mile. The Oil" Center special sheet will be completed and the "Bakersfield 15 minute quadrangles north of Srn Jose and Mount Hamilton will be sur veyed. In this work Mr. Marshall will be assisted by Messrs. George R. Davis. S. N. Stoner. C. L. Nelson, E. R. Bart- lett and H. R. Ferriss. It is planned that Messrs. C. F. Urquhart and R. A. 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 particulars call and oee D WIGHT B. HEARD Center and Adam Street, Farmer shall extend triangulation and leveling in the high Sierras. OREGON. The survey of the Grant's Pass quad rangle in Oregon will be undertaken by Messrs. A. I. Oliver and E. M. Fry. The Telocaset quadrangle will be com pleted by Mr. W. C. Guerin. WASHINGTON. In Washington, w ork on the PuTl -man quadrangle will be continued by Mr, L. C. Fletcher. Mr. A. H. Sylves ter will complete the topographic sur vey of the Mount Adams quadrangle. Under, the direction of Mr. R. H. Chap man, vertical and horizontal control will be carried forward over a portion of .Whatcom County, preparatory to the survey of the Bellinghan quadran gle. UTAH. In Utah, Mr. A. E. Murlin will com plete the survey of the Gilbert Pe:;k quadrangle, comprising a portion of the Uintah Forest Reserve. The sur vey of the Fresno quadrangle. whi h includes the Horn Silver, district, will be commenced. TEXAS. Mr. Arthur Stiles will complete th- topographic survey of the Van Hons 0-mmute quadrangle in El I 'a so coun ty. Texas, and commence the survey of a 30-ininute ouudrnnirle to i the principal oil wells in and about Beaumont. Tiro Bonham 30-minute quadrangle will be completed durini; the winter by Mr. Fred Met ..-iiie-hHii ARIZONA. Dining the full and winter of 1904-01 topngiuphic surve.vs will be extended, under the direct ion of Mr. T. M. Rui noii. in the vicinity of Phoenix and Mesa, Arizona. Surveys in charge of Mr. Ric hard T. Evans will be contin ued in the Grand Canyon. A special map covering the Tombstone mining district will bo made liv Mr M rr Sargent, who is at present in China engaged in making surveys for the Carnegie institution- . NEW MEXICO. Surveys in Njjw Mexico will be car ried on during the winter under the direction of Mr. R II. Chapman. These will include the survey of the Socorro 15-minute quadrangle and the exten sion of triangulation southward and eastward from the Gila River forest re serve. It is planned also tt) measure a base line in the vicinity of Soeorro. SURVEY OF FOREST RESERVE BOUNDARIES. - The survey of forest reserve bound aries, under the direction of Mr. A. F. Dunnington, will be taken up in the following order: Lewis and Clarke Reserve, Montan i, by Mr. W. H. Thorn. Pocatello Reserve, Idaho, by Mr. F. E. Joy, who will later take up the survey of the Logan and Payson' re serves in Utah. Aquarius Reserve, Utah, by Mr. ,T. P.- Walker who will, during the win ter, mark the r.oundary of the Wichita Reserve, Oklahoma. Work on the Santa Barbara and San Jacinto reserves,' California, will be commenced by Messrs. Thorn and Joy during the winter and probably continued into the spring of 1905. CONFER WITH BANDITS A Prospect of the Early Release of Perdicaris Tangier, June 12. J. W. S. Langer man. commissioner of Moroccan section of the St. Louis exposition, arrived here today from the camp of Raisuli, the bandit. In an interview given the Associated- Pi ess Langerman said: "I left here by steamer for'Arsili in com pany with a friend and three Moors, the object being to see Raisuli and to try to arrange the present difficulties. "I met Raisuli and his band, fully armed and suspicious of the visit. For a fev moments, the situation was crit- I ical, but all passed off well. Ion Per dicaris, the American whom Raisuli hedds captive, is much better and in good , spirits over the prospect of a speedy release." WEATHER TODAY. Washington, June 12. Forecast: Ari zona, fair, warmer Monday and Tuesday. WATER TANKS'. Now that your water supply is getting short, save what little you have by getting a galvanized storage tank. Vc build them in all sizes and of the best material only. P. H. BURTIS, 15 E. Washington St. Coffee AFs. RESTAURANT: Ice Cream and Sherbets. Wholesale and retail. Fifteen Years of Honest Effort. nnd 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 our former students who are now successful business men testify to th valiw of our courses. The Lam son Business College, Phoenil, Iriz. . THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital J100.000. Surplus and Undivided Profits. $75,000.00. E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. PBMBERTOX, Vice Prellent. H. J. McCLUNG, Cashier. R. B BURMISTER, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bank ing Business. Drafts on all principal cities of the world. DIRECTORS: K B. Gage, T. W. Pemberton, F. M. Murphy. D. M. Ferry. R. N. Fredericks, Iu H. Chalmers, F. T. Alklre, J. M. Ford. H J. McClung. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, $50,000. V. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDWATER. Vice President. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. 1 W. O. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bank ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy. E. B. Gage, Morris Goldwater. John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone No. 661. . . SUNDAY QUIET Restoration of Order in Cripple Creek District A FEW ARRESTS MADE The Holly Exiles Say They Will Stay Away Forever if Their Families Are Allowed to Join Them Refuge Offered in New Mexico. Colorado Springs, June 12. A special to the Gazette from Crippl Crk says: Cripple Creek district experi enced a quiet day today. General IW-U and staff attended divine services and transacted no business, except, what was absolutely necessary. Another party of deported miners wid leave Vic-tor tomorrow, probably, their destination being either New Mexico cr Utah. This party will con sist of about a hundred men. A num ber of arrests were made today and th peace commission sat for a few hour and passed on several raves. The saloons of the district will ! opened tomcnow for the first time In a week. The closing of the caloOn" wa one of the chief factors in bringing order out of choas. A meeting of employers of la bor was hHd here today. wh-n .1 secret committee of tlve was ap pointed to draft a petition regarding the- employment of organize.! lab'or in the district. The committer will meet tomorrow and will rfjKUt on Tuusday when th Citixenn Alianc an I the Mine Owner Association will makv known their positions in rKrl ta alt organized labo. Th petUion cir culated on Thursday kiiif all merchants to dincontinu? th -m ploymc-nt of all m-n afTUiaU-t with the trades asjM-mbijr. tV American I-ibor Union or tha West ern Federation of Miner i brine held in abeyance until the committee rrpnrts a modified petition to be ready by Jim 15, aucotding to the present plans. Sheriff Bell stated tonicht that his investigations into tlr Independenc murders will nhow that some "good boys" have been the worst. He piu.i, ises one or two sensations in this regar 1 in the next few days. Seventeen men ar ested at Duim ville after tie hattl-; of Wednesday will lie- charged with insurrection. It is understood that Governor Prnbody wil! appoint a military board to tiy these cases early this week. Fifty one men arrested at the miners" union hall on Monday afternoon will also ho charged with the same offense. Mote of these, men will be deported. It is understood that all the big mines except tht Portland will resume op.M-:i tions tomorrow morning with full forces. , ORDERLY EXILES. Denver, June 12. A special to the Re publican from Hclly. Colo., say: About ten of the deported miners from Ctipple Creek left here at midnight last night for La Junta. Pueblo and Denver. The remainder staying in town are quiet and orderly and have been so ever since their arrival. They paid cash for their meals and lodging' and made purchases at stores and seem to be supplied with ample funds for their immediate needs. They are worrying considerably over the welfar of thir families, who were left behind at Crippl Creek. k.j:4 ay they are willing to leave the district forever if their wives and children are allowed to join thm. It is jtrubabh that a considerable humlr of ttw- iles will go into the country la f work cn ranches. COOPERATIVE CAMP. A Place in New Msico for the 0prt d Miner. Depver, June 12. .A neve fibia$ Continued en Page 8 FORD HOTEL: European and American plan. Parties desiring bus for any part of city call 'phone Main SIS. Ford hotel . Mgr. Shoe Department from $4.25 to $5.00.