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SATURDAY AUGUST C, 1892. Mr. Cclemnnof the thriving town of Wilcox is in the city. J. Ivaccovi?h is successfully pushing a crocery business whose rt tail demands keep him niott actively employed early and late. Calvert "Wilson. Aslant U. S. Dis trict Attorney, arrived in the city this morning from Final county. H. Menfiger's store is built of fine ttone from Flynn'e quarry; r.lso the javemente are c-f the eatue material; corner Meyer and Me&illa streets. The Tucson Cycle club w ill run to Ft. Lowell. on m xt Saturday evening. Aug., Cth. 1 hey will start from the rtsidence of Mr. A. Grossetta at 7 o'clock. The yourg sen of alarshall Roche who was called upen to undergo a pain ful surgical operation is getting along nicely with every indication that he w ill eocn be wiell. The Tucscn Soda works on Penning ton atrtet ate doing a live and satisfac tory bucice9 and speak iu encouraging words about trade outlook. The mill of El Ro6ario Mining Com pany was eold today at constable's sale for S3T5.CO. The amount being judg ment and costs. Fruits cf every kind are selling in the Tucson markets. Grapes, figs, nectarines, peaches, plums, limes, or ecges, lemouir, watermelons and cantel cpes. The peaches especially are Eome of tne fioest that have ever been in the Tucson market. The large structure cf li. Zeckendorf fc Co. is filled from basement to rpcf with a stock of goods unequalled outside the limits of the Golden Gate City cf Sen Francisco or fhe crescent city cf New Orleans. C?.ncing. the saddlery and harness irar, he who makes the bridles and the trappings and cladstheequestrian world in mott handsome toggery, is doing a rushirg rnd satisfactory business corner Mr.in and Congress streets. James II. Barrv. of Tacoma, who stent tfce last winter months in Tucson whs somubh benefitted by his visit here that Le has concluded to duplicate his visit and return htra again this fall, Mrs J. II. Noble, wife of Supt. Noble, cf the Southern Pacific railroad is upon a visit to the mountain sceneries of W&sbinctcn state and Alaska. It is said Mrs. Noble will return to Tucson on the approach of the winter and make her permanent home in Tucson. J. P. Lonergsn, occupying one of the most prominent business bli't-ka cn one of the most prominent streets tf the city, is carryicg an extensive, varied and carefully fssorled stock cf dry goods. Entrance cn Church tnd Congress streets. Judge C. W. Wright returned yester day from Crittenden where he had been to look nto the matter of J. 13. Tarks charged with illegally killing cat:le. The judge leaves in ihe morning for Ca i fornia where te will visit all points of interest. . Mr. A. Goluschmidr, president of the Eagle Milling Company, returned yes terday from an extended business trip through central and southern Arizona. He reports a revival in business in the neighborhood of C- sa Grande.due larg- ly to the sale of several mining properties in that neighborhood. The Rev. Bishop Bougarde when last heard from as cn a trip of continua tion throughout southeastern Ariz na &Ed western New Mexico. He was at Silver City, New Mexico, when last heard from. The Rev. Fathers Gerard, Dilly and Albrecht are at preeent in Tucson. Captain Gray omitted to announce at the last meeting that there would be target practice Sunday morning at 7 c. m. He desires that all members of Company D to be on hind promptly ftt the armory at the above named hour to morrow morning. Mr. and Mrs. Bower will leave to-morrow morning on a trip of pleasure to California to be tbsent three months. Mr. Bower is tha gen'hman who had the good fortune to sell his interest in a gold mine at the Mammoih. A pleasant trip is w shed Sir. and Mrs. Bower and this paper resets ihnt. it has not the posses 6ory right to a gold property i hat it could exchange for a sack fnll of gold coin Etamped w.th the American eagle. . The furniture department of L. Zec kendoif & Co. is elaborate. Furniture of various kinds, bureaus and tables cf artistic designs, baby carriages as band 'fomely cap.nisoned as you cou!d pos sibly observe in any ti'y, fcld:ng cots and folding chairs, a thorough and most complete stock is to be foun i and seen atllZ. & Co.'s furniture department, corner Main and Pennington streets. Jose Ivewis, a 6tudent at the Albu querque Indian school, has written to the Citizen, enclosing a subsenptirn to the daily and weekly Citizen. Here we find a young Indian who a few years ago had difficulty in speaking anything intell gent in. the English language. Today he has so far advanced along the road of instruction that he is scanning the columns cf the leading newspaper of the Territory in order to further advance himself. There wae n rlesant party given at the residence of Mrs. Ferrer 222 Con Tent street yestetday evening at which a large number of friends and ac quainUnces were preseEt. There was much enjoyment and an excellent re past served during tho evening. Danc ing was kept up continually until a late hour end the departing guests expressed themselves as having spent an exceed ingly nappy ana pleasant evening. Considerable life is now being dis played in getting the north end of Stone avenue properly graded. Scrapers are emploj ei alorg with teams in making the north end or that prominent 6treet assume a proper grade where it joins the railroad track, and further on unites with a bridge that is soon to be in place. From what is learned of the bridge it will be one in which Tucson can take a pride. Business Manager Irvine, of the Phoe nix Beekeepers' Acsociation, Fiiday rendered accounts current to the mem bers of the Association in the matter cf the last car cf honey. It was sold nt Ckicago. The cross weight cf the shipment wns 30,303 pounds, and it wns sold for clSooXC The freight was 337, cartage cll.oo and commission at 5 per cent, SU2.75- The honey brought a un iform price of Z cents, except a single lot cf extra nee. which was eold for7 cent. The net proceeds of the sale wereloC3 7(. Mr. J. E, Tallmadge who left the citr on the 2Cd, on his way to Nogales and Calabasas, s;ate-j that between Tesota and Canoa it raind very hard and dur ing the night it rained very heavy; that on Sunday when hi reached Calabasas the river was very hish and that he succeeded in crossing thg river just in time to escajKi a big rloo.i thtt followed soon after. Thit there was a fine rain Sunday afternoon, and it rained a'so on Monday morning unt l ten o'clock. He states that the weather is nice and cool and that blankets are comfortable.- El Fronterizo the leading Spanish newspaper published in Tucson ia is sued every Saturday under the able! directorship of tJnrlos V. Velasco is as suming a very teat appearanca. In f d dition to the news of Mexico and the United States that he publishes in the co1 urns of the Fronterizo Mr. Velasco will no d:ubt lend his best energies and efforts to attract the attention of capital to ths mmy opportu ni lies, that am of fered in Arizona for investment not for getting the county of h;s residence tie grand old county of Pima. Three additional Mexican consulates will be established in the United States. The Eagle Milling Company are sell ing large quantities of bran. Mrs. Dr. Philling leaves ThursJay to visit her ci3ter in New Mexico. Miss Mulford leaves in the morning for Catalina Islacd. Three burglary cases were being heard before Justice Culver this tvening. Mrs, Dr. Holmes leaves in the morn ing for Los Angeles to visit relatives of Dr. Holmes. Calvert Wilson Assistant U. S Dis trict Attorney leaves for San Francisco tomorrow morning. Smith & Smiley, bottl;nj works, Fifth avenue and Tenth street, are doing a lively business. Engineer CVn.1o. k cf the S. P. R. P.. has tnkrn a lay elf for awhile and has gone to Santa Cruz. Pablo Soto and Antonia Galvez of this city were married at the Catholic church this morning at an early hour. Sara Drachmae, seized with a deeire to aid the building brom slong in Tuc son, is renovating seme rooms adj in ng his cigar store. District Attorney Lovell's son has departed for C&l fornia ti frUend law studies at a pm mineut uuivert-ity of that 6tate. The seit of e;ck headache is cot in the brain. Regulate tht sum ach and jou cure it Dr. Piert-e's Feliets are the Littld Regulators. Only 25 cents a vial. The Tucson soda works on Penning ton street are not lacking. for customers during the hot days and are well patron ized. Mrs. Fred C. Smith will h-ava in the morning for Oakland. She has entirely recovered from the late irjury caused by a hoiseand rier running ng&instthe bicycle on which she was ridir g. Protestor L. W. Thayer, the music teacher rho whs here during the last year, will have Boston for Tucson on the 15th of Splembtr. The doctors recommend biro to Aiizona'a climate. L. B. Hayes, the mixologist, corner of Congress at d Meyor eiieets is dealing out all the favorne drinks'known to be ia demand for the alleviation of hot weather. Meyer street property is being im proved and the chancen are many an old shell will go down before the hand of the deni")'her and in their places will be erected n a brick ttoes. Dr. Martin's drug store for a nice drink of vichy watt-r. Congress street between Church street and Stone ave nue. Johnny Hart is one of the old timers in lucson. He holds forth forcer of Fifth avenue and Tenth e tr et, v hare he offers a good lunch end pit-nty to drink. The dfsultcry winds today and the occasional Coaling white ciculs are making a hard struggla to stir up a muck with the weather prophet and give Arizona a water deluge that will last for a year to c jiue. What is the matter with Captain Treyer Company F. The captain should be getting a military move on similar to Company D. Let Tucson's portion of the N. G. A. ba the best in the ser vice. The Southern Pacific financial irri gating ard dollar distributing machine 'vDown as the pay car was welcomed by the many employes in Tucson today and money was some $20,fcO to $25,000 easier. Sheriff Brown, who lft here Satur day morning w:th an insane woman to be delivered to the Phoenix asylum, re turned this morning. The Territorial Capitol and Tucson are sj connected tvitb railroad facilities that it is but a 21 hours trip to go to the capital and re turn to Tucson. II. C. Hooker, the well-known cattle raiser and owner of vast herds is in Tucson at preeent Mr. Hooker his some of the finest beef cattle that ever broused upon an Arizona cattle range or fattened upc n the green fields of A ri zona alfalfa. Mr. T. J. Wolfley, editor of the Phenix Republican was in Tucson yesterday. Mr. Wolfiey is connected with a live Journal that is endeavoring to promote the interest of the Territory, attract ca pital to the development of vast irrigtt ing systems and always has a good word frr the Territory. He is a brother of Ex -Governor Wolfley. Supervisor Childe, of Final county, is in the citj-, Mr. Childe has served Pinal county faithfully in the discharge of his duties and there is none amongot those who are acquainted with him that enn say an unkind word against him. He hails from the San Pedro country where rich mines and fine cattle pastur age prevails. Hoc. W. V. Lucas, Ex-State Auditrr of Iown. says: "I hnve used Chamber lain's Cough Remedy in my family and have no hesitation in raj leg it is an ex cellent remedy. I believe all that is claimed for it. Persons afflicted by a cough or cold will find it a friend." There is no danger from whooping cough when tlrs remedy is freely given. For sale by Fleishman & Co. Major John H. Turner, formerly of Harshaw, but now of Crittenden is in the city, domiciled at the Belmont House where he is being cared for by his hostess, Mrs. Darmn. For the past several months the major has been edvendy ailing and for a time his friends feared for his recovery, but for the p66t several days under the skillful treat ment of Dr. Goodfellow, his health has decidedly improved. He has been b resident of southern Arizona for the past twelve or fifteen years and is wide ly known. During the late war he served as captain of Company E. 10th Iowa Infantry and marched with Sher man to the sea. His many friends look forward to his ultimate and speedy re covery. A Prominent Tucson Hall- A walk down Pennington street this afternoon, the reporter with ever-vigilant eyes spied the smiling faca of Pima county's World's Fair commissioner in the hall over the opera house. It was but a hop, skip and a jump to climb the stairs and make entrance int the hall in which the Odd Fellows, Knichtsof Pythias and Grand Army members hold their meetings. Prominently on the walls hunnf large pictures cf Lincoln and Grant. There was a group pscture neatly framed containing the we-11 -known faces of the Grand Army leaders Lo gan. Burnside, Robinson, Oartranft, Earnshaw, Beath, Van de Voort and other?. A large picture of a group of fares ccntitutirg the original founders of th6 A. O. U. W. in this city was bung upon the wall. Of this picture many had passed beyond in answer t i the call of time, whilst the faces that remained of the original founders that are still in our midst, were notic&ble these of Bueh- man, Miltenbertr, Prince and Sehreiber of Tucson and Heineman of L- s Angeles A Picture of the Knights of Pythias was suspended in a niche in the wall and conspicuous among them were J. J. Chatham, captain; J. T. Ijiickwood, 1st lieutenant; J. W. Grant, standard bearer. There was also a picture of Justus Henry Rathbone, founder of the Knights of Pythias. There was a picture of father Unchurch of Pennsylvan'a. founder of the order of A. O. U. W. There was also a larce picture of a mon ument erected in 1885 in Harlem Park Ba'tirtere, by the Odd Fellows in hone r of R'dceley for services rendered. The following are the dates of his birth nnd death: April 21. 1810, and Nov. 18, 1881. The emblems of the knights were drap ed in mourning out of respect to the jaie ponce ouicer, Kiueuin mis city, A Merry Social Time. Tucson is conspicuously noted for its social festivities, and there is no cessa tion of pleasure even during tne heated term. Our youog ladies in particular are deserving of renown as experts cf the Terpischoreao art. and no oppor tunity is allowed to et cape w hich would contribute to the pleabure of the dance. On Tunday evemrg, Jniy 2o, the many friend3 of Miss Annie McKenna as?embled at her borne to pay their respects and tender her their best wish s upon the tx cation of her birthday. The gathering was indeed a joyous or e end when at 1) o'c ock the danc began to the melodious mus.ic of the Mexican orchestra, happiness wss at its height, nor did it wane until ite c lose, long after midnight. During the intervals of the dance refreshments of a cooling nature wereseived. The affair was n brilliant oje and fond adieu was mingled with regret at ite termination. Those present were: .Annie McKenna, Katie McKenna, Adela Buelna, Antonia Bueliia, llsie Roblet. I'ehpa Barreda.Tula Molm, Is abel Bue'.na, Manuka Spring, Rosa Mo lina, Antonia Morero, Nellie Spring, Mariana Moreno, Ramona Murguia, Tula Coidereiice. Alejandro Baireda, Rafael Buelna, W. C, Brown, Paul Marouy, Sam Hughes, Miguel Cariillo, Solomon Goldbsum, .Vex L-vin, Fran cisco Buelra, Migoel Diaz, Felipe Vil laescuea. John McKenua, Arturo Elias, Lvopoldo CasilL. Simon Acguio, Alex. McDonald. Keno Baum. Vlrwicg Main Street as It Leads to the County Road Leaving Congress street one proceeds along Main northerly pacsirg by the large stores of the Zeckendorf firm, Ihe large structure to the right known as the Cosmopolitan Hotel, and 6till farther on northerly where one encounters row after row of buildings occupied by Chinese as stores and by a Mexican population as residences. Proceedn.g farther on the street one is brought in view of a cuxjLer of comfortable homes around which are clustered the rich and luxuriant growth of tiees laden down with fruits of different kinds and va rieties. The quinc?, pc.ir, peach, fig, pomegranate and grape laden vines are growing in all the luxuriousuess of ori ental vigor and extravagance and th soil seems to render a sustaining nutri tion for the maintenance of 6uch growth that naturally muBt attract the attention of everyone who would be in transit upon that prominent thoroughfare. The prop ertu's owned by Marshall Paul, Dis trict Attorney Lovell rnd that formerly owned by Ctptiia Miltimore have ar rayed in their immediate vicinity a lux uriance of gio.vih, both in sbaue trees, trailing vines aud pretty green graesep, that ha a pleasing effect upon the passer-by, especially if o-.e should be trans ferred from the busy life of the metro pol tan tbrrcithfare Concre--s street), to the more qu'et residential portion of Main street. Th? grape arbor of At torney Lovell had Ciist over its entire lengtn a netting so as to debar the birds from making a't;.cka upon the ripening grapes. At this end of the city l.mi.s the street m-ei s with th old Yuma road and to the lefc cer.r by a turn is mad to the .- stars he spital. To the rizht. cf the ptre t rot fr distant is sitjated tne gas works and out some distance in a northerly direction upon rolling ground looms up the cross and the marble mo numents, the arched gntes and oifferer.t designs and monograms of the city's cemetery. Tucson Stona Quarry- This quarry is situated in the foot hills just south of Tucson and is owned by Mr. Fiyrn of this city and known as FJynn's quarry. From this excellant mine of building material (so to express it) many buil lings ia Tucsou have been built and furnished with foundations and ornamental pillars and cornices of descriptive designs. Sorre of the designs cn the front part of the Cathol ic church w eie worked out of this build ing stone, also the new Episcopal church on Stone avenue l as been built out cf this materia1, likewise the wails of th Sirters Cnap!, also the Sisters' school building in Tucson. The Territorud University also Las been made as solid as its constructural architecture by the use of this buildinti stona as the tolidity of the Territory itself. Tiie new post offica on Congress and Stone avenue has a foundation of this s'one. ThoEe buildings which have been constructed of adobe, in many instances have seen til to use this building material for a foundation which keeps the adobe out of the reach of the sapping and destruc tive effects of rain and inclement weath er. Pavements have been built of it and in hundreds of places throughout the city evidences of this building stone manifests itself. To this will be added the onyx of the northern counties and the product cf the brick kiln's of Tucson will furnish all the needed modern budding ina'eii.l thnt a progressive city would require. The Cemetery n Brief Vitit Thursday F.vcnirg- A visit to the cemetery north of Tuc son im described in the follow i-!g man ner upon approaching the cemetery grounas it is discovered that it is laid out in plats divided up into portions as to different religions orders and eocitt.es. The first arch gate that is met with on arriving at the cemetery is that of the Tucson fire department with the name wiitfen over the emblem of the anchor and flag. Then came the gate of the A. O. U. W. Then next in order thegate of the grand army's dead where a por tion of a nation's soldiery were bur ed. Then joining was the masonic cemetery over the gate of which was the compass and the square and in the center the letter G. Amongst other graves in this enclosure was one over which was erected a monument in beautiful marble bear ng the inscription "Born, Oct. 30th, 1817: died, March illst, 18S7. Sacred to the memory of Elizabeth Willett, wife of L. 1). Chillson." The next cemetery was that of the I. O. (). F. with a gate of dif ferent deHrn. The next was the ceme tery of the I. O. Bin Obrich. Inthissome were buried laying north and south, some eat aud west. The following epitaphs were no'ed upon some of the gravestones: "Lilie, beloved daughter of S. H. and Jennie lr, chman." "Rubie, infant son of S. II. and Jennie Drachman." Nexi in order, came the Catholic cemetery and here spread over a large acreage of ground, w ere hundreds of little crosses peering up over the graves aid marble slabs and monument and huadst. nes marked the resting ph:ce of w hat appear ed to be a city of the dead. One grave on a marble slab with the head pointing south and the feet north, here the fol lowing inscription: "Pe'er R. Brady, JSli" Upon the diirere-nt graves throughout the different cemeteries evi dences of paternal and maternal, frater nal and sororical affection are displayed in living t stimony that the dead are not forgotten in the many tokens that cling around the headboards and grave marks and earth mounds in the shape of wrea'hs withered by t'-c noon day sun, but still tenaciously keeping their posi ti n as guards of respect over the dead a? they were placed by their donors. When water shall have been obtained in proper supply iu the dajs not far distant, the cemetery of Tucson wiil be orna niented with beautiful trees, shrublery, roses and hyacinths, tul psand lilliesand the city of the dead will be kept fresh and green in the memory of the living. A Failure. Thec:-aiiile pirosvsas at the Needles haa proven a total failure. The company made a number of tests on a large scale on oes from different nrnps in San Berrardino county, Califotii, aud Mo have county, Ariz., wnich demonstrated unmistakably that some radical improv ements mu6t be made in the modus operacdi of the process before it can possibly bs made a euccep. At a stock holders' meeting held Friday it was decided to erect a S2.jO.000 smelting plant in place of the mill, Mohave Miner. TELEGRAPHIC Waoiiingiox, D. C, Ju'y 29. The President vetoed the McGarrahan claim bill. Washington, July -8. At the op n ing of the hounw Ha'.e. of Al-ibama, t""k Watsor, of Georgia to task for say n; in a cj mpaigo pamphlet that crunkeu members spoke on gravest issues in the house of representatives. Watson declared every word in the pamplet was literally true and h was icady to de fend every word. He defied the house to punish him. The incident created much excitement but members content ed themselves with hissing Watson. Santa Ana, Ca1., July 20. Two sea men from the steamer AiKi, unloading coal at Newport wharf, were drownod last night by the capsizing of a sma'l boat from which thy were c tst ing ff the line wbiht lidding the steamer to the buov preparatory to leaving. The ; second mate was with then but was picked up. No bodies have been recov ered. Santa Crcz Ca!., July 2'J. The sixth coDgrebsional convention this meriting nominated Harvey Lindley, of Loji An geles, for congress im the first b:i!lot, Lindley receiving CO votes to Judge Magte's, of Pasadena, 10 vot?s. Washington, July 29. Seuator Col quitt of Gtorgih, was prostrated by heat yesterday. He is somewhat belter this morning, but unable to leave Ids bed. St. Paul, July 29. Specials covering a ttre'ch of territory from Iowa to Montana bbows t.e hot spell broken. The temperature fell 20 degrees in so many minutes at many points in Iowa and the northwest. At Great Fa!!?, Montana the mercury dropped 20 de grees in five minutes with fr.-t. In iowa the fall of the temperature was accompanied by heavy rain. Chicago, July 29. The decided drop in the temperature w as acorap&n el by rain which occurred during the night. At 10 o'olock this morning thes'gnal service thermometer registered r9 de grees, a fall of nearly 30 degrees. New York, July 29.-The hejt con tinues insufferable, and up toll o'clo.k there have beu 43 deaths horn sunstroke, and a large number of prostrations. Chicago, July 29 During the la-t five days of hot weather b? ginning un day there were 90 deaths from suns'roke in ihis city and 500 prostrations. Kansas City, July 2.S. It has been raining here since early this morning. Good rains have fallen all tver tne state and parts of Missouri ussuiing big corn crops. Washington, July 23. The b 1! mak ing eight hours a day's work on public works of the United Stutes and iu the District of Columbia has passed, also one for the purchase of B incroft'e libra ry. The anti-option till was taken up an! mo: ion made to refer it to the com mittee on finacce. Laid on the talle. Pittsburg, Pa., July 29 The tnar chists will make en effort this r. m. to gt bail for the men in jail. Prick's condition continues to improve. All is quiet at the mills. Washington, July 29 A committee Las been appointed to investigate nnd report on the Watson charges. The House then resumed the consideration of the World's Fair amendments. Chicago, III., July 29. Henry Wa terson, of Louisville, is here tuffering from tonsilitis. He has been unable to keep his engagement to take part in the joint debate with Governor McKin'ey this afterno.n. Washington, July 29. There Wis no quorum for some lime affer thj oen:ni of the sena'e this morning. S ewar: seized the cportuni y to make a silver speech. Carlisle adJre-sed the senate cn Hales' resolu'ion relative to the meritiS of protection and tariff for revenue only. Pittsgcrg, July 29. The story of a riot on the traia from Cincinnati yester day, w hile bringing men to Homestead is the invention of a typographical tourist and wholly untrue. All of the men that were oa the trein are now at work at Homestead. The great strike has been in existence now one month ihe general loss is estimated at over two millions cf dollars. The strike is seriously effecting business in the town as many merchants have not capital sufficient to grant their customers long credit. One groceryman failed this morning. Washington', July 30, The president issued a proclamation commanding all persons in Wyoming to keep the peace and cease opposition to law. Homestfad, July 30. Sixty families occupjiog the company's houses who were served with eviction notices several days ago moved out today. ClaysviLLk, Pa. July 30. Congress man A exar.aer Cratg died last night. Washing roy, July 30. Immediately on assembling the house resumed ti l busteriu on the World's Fair amend ment of the sundry civil bill, with no prospers of a cps.-ation of hcsli Hies. Washington, July 30. A dispatch was received thin tfternoon from the mayor cf Cambridge, Maryland, sajirg that a big fire was raging there, and the whole ton is in danger of destruction. New York, July 30. There were fifty deatt.s from heat reported for the last I'l hour?, ending at 11 a. ni. fifteen occurred since midnight. Vokohoma, July 30 An unsuccessful attempt was made today to assassinate Okono leader of the Progressist party Vieshac Bowit, of Tokaro, the Minister or Jus.tice. Memphis, Tenn. July 30. The verdict in the case of Alice MiU hell ou tual for the murder of her sweet heart, Fred A. Ward, finds the defendant to be insane aud recommends that she be restrained of her liberty as dangerous to the com munity, Pittsburg, July 30. A severe storm patsdd over this city last evening. A nnmbei: rf houses w ere ttruck by light ening. Two cegros were killed and sev eral others severely aud probably fatal ly hurt. Oce negro had a photogrf.ph of some of ih leaves on the tree under which he took refuge imprinted cn his breast, Thev fadtd after a while and his legs turned permanently white. Los Angeles, July 30. It is reported that Owens Lake, Inyo county, has been s Id loan Euglisu syndicate for 83,000,(100. The hike is estimated to contain soda worth 2,000,000 and the object of the purchase is to establish great soda works. It is 6aid further that the syndicate will build a railroad from the south tnd of the lake to Mo javt, a distance of 10u mihs. The Car-so-i rnu Colora-1 railroad which no h;u it.- termms i.t Ktileratthe north e! icrl cf the li ke will soon extend its lii to the euuU ern end of the lake, where it his acquired terminal facilities This will form a lire of 13J miles to Los Acre lew through the fertile Owen river valioy at:d rich mineral so-ction. Santa Fe, July 29. Gen. McCook, commanding the department of Arizona, and Gen E Carr, recently promoted, are now in Washingion in oijferecce with the secretary or war.and reports are cur rent at Fort Marcy that important trans fers will soon occur. It is said Gen. McCook will be aligned to the depart ment, of 'iexas, (Jen. Wheaton. going to the department of the Columbia and that Gen. Ca r will be giv n command of the depa'tment of Arizona, nd the depart ment headquarters will be moved from L s Ang- les to Sante Fe. HoMF.3TF.An, July 23. The anarchists do net ui prove ofcthe attitude of the Homestead men toward their effort to aid in th-3 contest here. From a num ber of letters which Hugh O'Donrell has received lately, it is evident that the New York anarchists expected that their prop sit ot to kill every capitalist con nected with the Carnegies and give th- steel workers a e'ear field, ought to have met with ins ant hailing of gratitude h re. The summary way in which three of the "X V Z" fraternity were fired out of Homestead and then the denuncia tion by the edvisory committee and Hugh O'Donnell of the shooting of H. C. Friek, has given much disappointment to the "Reds." As a result, O'Donnell has rec ived a number of letters from NcW Yoru and Chicago anarchis's who severely cer.sure both, him and the Homestead s eel workers fur their cal lusiiess ad ingratitude. Vakdnf.b, Idaho, July 29. A new legal procedure againat the prisoners commences at Wallace tomorrow. Unit ed States Commissioner Hoffman, of Co? ar d'Alene city wiil open court there and issue warrants of arrest as cases are brought bafore him. The report that the United States courts bad de cided the union a conspiracy is given color by this move of the authorities. Judge Advocate-General Parsons was here today arranging to have the prison era taken to Wallace for trial. A charge of conspiracy will be entered against k11 union men and separate charges will be entered against those charged with complicity in the Mission affair. About forty prisoners could have had freedom a day or so ago had they not refused to sign pmroles. Of tht 200 ritles kouwn to hive been in the bands of the rioters on the 13th not a single one has been found, although a strict Scarab has been made. The general be lief is taat they were taken into Mon tana upon the advent of the troops. This fact, more than any other, causes law-abiding citizens to dread the de parture of the state trcops. Peter Breen, who was a prime mover in the trouble, is still at large. Homestead, Pa., July 28 Since it became evident that the Carnegie Steel company under the protection of the Nat onal guard, isab olutely scce sfuliy operating its mills, prominent members of the advisory committee have been considering ways and means of prevent ing the sucees ful working of the plant. One prominent member of the commit, te$ today said; "We wdl not under any crcumstance permit the mill to run if th-re ts any agency which may b em ployed to prevent it We have already selected men wh) will go into the mills as fast as they can secure employment who are instructed, and sworn to carry out our erders, consummating a policy we au reed uron. When we are sure that there is no longer any hope for us, our repiesentatives in the mills will place explosives where they wi 1 do ihe most harm 1 1 the machinery. We have deter mined lhat these mills sha-1 net be oper ated by non-union men, and we will pre vent it, I might say a great deal more, but under the circumstances I have gone as far as I dare." O'Donnell and his wife will leave to day for s. me summer residence res rt which his young man w 11 not name. Bauer, the anarchist arrested yester day, says t". ere are 500 hundred anar chists ia Pit sburg sl d 1000 in wes ern Pennsylvania. Mr. Fricke's pulse, tem pe ature and appetite are noimal, said Dr. Litchfield today. He passed a mot satifact ry night, and at the present rate he will soon be past any possible danger. Washington, August 1. The house joint resolutions extending the appro pmtions of the last house Sundry civil act has just beer) passed and also been pa'ssed by the senate. Washington. A Ojiust 1. At 1:13 the house adjourned and a Democratic cau cus has been called for at 8 o'clock this evening on the World's Fair situation. Cowes, Aug. 1. The German emperor arrived th-s morning and was received wiih great pomp and ceremony by the Britisn squadron. Washington, Aug. 1. The house passed the bill changing the date of dedication of the buildings of the Worlds Columbian Exposition from the 12th to the 21st of October, 1892. Los Angeles, Aug. 1. Arthur Stro be!, an ins me German, who assaulted a number of people, was shot and killed yesterday by Constable Hardie of Gar vaczi whilst resisting arrest. Sa Mateo, Cal., August 1. Richard Tenbreck, well known turfman wus found dead in his (ed this morning. He was over 80 years of age and had been suffering from gout. London, Aug. 1. A prisoner at Glas gow has confessed that he was implicat ed in the murder of Lord Leitrim April, 1876 , also states he was concerned in the killing of Lord Mourtmores, county mayor and wm also hired to assassinate the man who killed James Carey. Pitt;burg, Aug. 1 .Information this afternoon was laid before Aiderm&n Reilly by Ex-private Imes against Col. Hawkins, Lieut. Col, Streatun and As oittant Surgeon Grim of the Tenth Regiment for aggravated assault aud battery and warrants were iebUi'd. New York, August 1. The transfer of the express bu' iness on the lices of the St. Louis and San Francisco rail road from the Adam3 Express Co., to Wells Fargo & Co., to k pMace today. The lines of the St. Louis and San Francisco railroad run. west and south from St. Louis a,d are now part of the Atchison To pe ka and Santa Fe system. Montgomery, August 1 In today's election jvery officer, froai governor to constable is to be elected. The contest has been heated for months between the Kolb and the regular Democratic ticket, represented by Governor Jones. Up to coon bulletins from all sections o! the state indicate heavy voting and a majority for the regular democrats. No disturbances reported thus far. Homestead, Pa. August 1. It haa been announced that thote who partici pated in the brutal attack on the Pin kertons after their surrender, July 8th would be prosecuted for aggravated as sault and battery, highway robbery, larceny, pickpocketing and other crimes and misdemeanor. It is stated that several of the women folks who were particularly active during that parti cular time would also be prosecuted. New York, Aug. Panama telegraph ic advices sia'e that the steamship San .lorie, of the Pacific mail steamship line Captain Russell arrived there !at night. She left San Francisco July 15 for Panama by the way of Acapuleo. The pas-engers were not allowed to land at Acapuleo on July 22od and there was Considerable excitemant on the steam ship when it wa learned that a restric tion was made owing to the reported theft of money and jewelry. One of the passengers it appears instituted a search for several bags cf money and gems amounting in value to 812,500 which had beeu given to the person who has been 30 years in the service of the company anu whose integrity is regarded as above suspicion. The money and valuables were stolen on the voyage but by whom is a mystery. Pittsburg, July 31. Preparations are being made at the Duquesne mdis to resume with non-union men on Mon day. The strikers, however, are con fident the firm will be unable to get men to start the plant. The Wayne Iron company signed the Amalgamated Beale today. New Orleans, July 31. President Noel of the Olympic Club, has received word from Ashbury Park that Corbett s colors will be a silk United States flag and a cross bar of red and white. There will be the coat of arms of California and in one corner will be Erin's barp ia green and gold; in another will be the words: "America for ever." Ihis ia Corbett'e own choosing. Philadelphia, July 31. (By the As sociated Press. Gen. Snowcen has re turned from Homestead. He says few people understand the situation accur ately, as there haa been a practical press ceneorship and correspondent d "German 55 yru ForThroat and Lungs ' I have been ill for Hemorrhage "about five years, "have had the best Five Years, "medical advice, "and I took the first " dose in some doubt. This rcsult "edin a few hours easy sleep. There "was no further hemorrhage till next "day, when I had a slight attack "which stopped almost immediate "ly. By the third day all trace of " blood had disappeared and I had "recovered much strength. The "fourth day I sat up in bed and ate " my dinner, the first solid food for "two months. Since that time I "have gradually gotten better and "am now able to move about the "house. My death was daily ex "pected and my recovery has been "a great surprise to my friends and ' the doctor. There can be no doubt "about the,efiect of German Syrup, "as I had an attack just previous to " its use. The only relief was after ." the first dose." J.R. Lough head, Adelaide, Australia. have Le-n prevented from describing the s tuahon as it actnaily exists. He says the trouble is by no means over. The men are merely overawed by the presence of the military. As long as this st-t of a (fairs exUte? a brigade of troops will remain on the ground. The strikers are full of threats. They de clare tbey will have tiie lives of the non union men as soon as the military leave. They believe the works belong to them as much as to the Carnegie company. Gen. Snowden s?ys he ordered private lames to bedingraced and drummed out of camp, but he declines to say whit his opinion is as to tying him up by the thumb thought he intimates that the pjnishment was deserved as his act was treason in a time of actual revolu tion. Omaha, July 31. Tommy liy an, cham pion welter-weight, and Jack Wilkes of St. Ijouis, fought to a finish before the Magic City Club tonight for a purse of $3500. They w eighed in ted ay at 110 pounds each. A large crowd was pres ent from outside points. It was ten o'clock bafore the men ap peared in the ling. Then thsre was an other long wait befere Frank Parnialee was chosen referee. The first two rounds were very cau tious. In the third Wilkes forced the fight. There was nothing more till the sixth when Ryan landed a vicious right cn Wilke's nose, drawing first blood. In the eighth Wilkes was quite groggy and Ryan got in a terrible blow on the mouth, knocking Wilkes down. In the ninth Wilkes freshened, drew blood from Ryan's nose and rnshed him. Up to the twelfth nothing much was done. Then Ryan began rushirg again but Wilkes managed to stand him ctT In the fifteenth and sixteenth Wilkes was repeatedly uppercut and punched by Ryan, but stood game, lo.dng lots of blood. Iu the seventeenth the police stopped the fight, and Referee Parmale declar ed it a draw amid howli from the crowd. liyan unquestionably had the best of the h'ghr. H was apparently unhurt, while Wilkes face resembled a raw beefsteak. Beth his eyes were nearly closed. His iiotfe was spread over his face and gashes were visible in his cheeks. Beginning the 1st of A ugust the Santa Fe shops wiil extract five per cent from the W8ges of apprentices each month for the first year; ten rer cent for the second; fifteen per cent the third, and twentv ner cent ti e fourth vear. This j will be jaid up to them at the end of the fourth year, when th-Mr apprenticeship expires. This is done to insure the good faith cf apprentices to serve out t h e i r t i m e. Pros pe c ur. Just 24. In just 21 Loan J.V9. retleret constipation and sick headaches. After it gets the system under control an oeoaiioiml dose ircrents return. We refer by jermIssiou to V. II. Marshall, Uraca. ritk House, a F.; Geo. A. Werner, 5:1 Califo.-ala 6L, S. .: Mrs. C. Melviii, 136 Kearny St., 3. X, and many others who lime found relief froa constipation and Kirk headache. G.W Vincent, of 6 Terrenee Court, S. F. writes: 1 a a 60 ycara of ae and have beeu troubled with constipation for 'Zj y.-ars. I w reccutly induced ro try Joy's Vegetable ?ar?air:!!a. I recognized in it at once an herb thnt the Mexicans used. tOfriraut in tho carl.T co's for bowel troubles. (I came to California in l?d.) a:id I kiiew it woe Id help ma and it has. Foi t'.ie urt time in year I can sleep well au i wy svstera is regular and in splendid condition. The old Mexican herbs in this remedy are a certain cure in constipation and bowel troubles." Ask for Sarsaparilla FOR SAfVfi BY GEO. MARTIN TUCSON", ARIZONA. 4 Noon Night Good all the time. It removes the languor of morning, sus- tains the energies of noon, lulls the 'weariness of night. Root Beers delicious, sparkling, appetizing. Don't be deceived if a dealer, for ihe sake cf larger profit, tells you some other kind is "just as good " 'tis false. No imitation is as good as toe genuine HiRk . WASHBURN Guitars. Mandolins & Zithers in volume cad quality cf tone rre the BittT ix ms worli. WV.r. runted to wear fa sny climate. Sold t-y r!1 leading dfili-rs. Iu-.:':-tlfuliy illustrated souvenir cat alogue wiih portraits of famous artuts will be Mailed r REE LYON & HEALY, CM2CACO. timnl;te the torpid liver, strengthen the digestive organs, regulate the bowels, and stre uneiual-,l as au Anti-Bilious Medicine. Elejrantlysngarco:tefl. Ilo wsnmll. lrJc, 23 cents. Othce, Ul t 41 rurk I'Uce, . V. FALSE ASSERTIONS are made by unsornpulons manufacturers and tWlen la porous plasters rrtranl ln their curative powers. BENSON'S PLASTERS are the onlv ones indorsed by orer 5,000 physicians ana pharmacists. Beware of imitations and subsuU a JOoS 2 Hires' p. Wi Ms s t3 .. P WAiW., <. ;S YA .T5V tyLOs "v1-0 tAJUa Hbsii aiU ai ian-ucia-u.' J vn 1 1 m 1 riMinnif i 2 till ewtA r M ari-s m ti tin feu &(j n OOABIT'C Original $7.00 Edition, for 50 Xo book has ever had such a sale in the United States as General Grant's Memoirs. Over G50,000 copies have al ready gone into the homes of the rich, but the subscription price of $7.00 has placed it beyond the reach of people in moderate circumstances. If 650,000 people have been willing to pay S7.00 for Grants 3Iemoirs, there must be coup le cf million people in the United States who want them, nnd will jump at the opportunity to buv at the low tisrure here offered. We will send you General Grant's Memoirs, publisher's original edition, best paper, cloth, green and gold binding, hitherto sold by subscription at $7.00 For 50 cents! Absolutely only SO cents! and absolutely a proposition such as has never been w&de in the history of book publishing. The two splendid volumes of Grant's Memoirs, of which 0,000 copies have been solJ not a cheap edition, but the best for 50 cents; PRO VIDED you send your subscription to the Citizen for one year, and also a subscription ot $3.00 for the Cosmopolitan Magazine, the brightest and cheapest of the groat illustrated monthlies, itself equal to the best $4.00 magazine. The Cosmopolitan is enabled to make this offer because of the purchase of 600,000 volumes at a price which even publishers would deem impossible and with theideaof running up its circulation to half a million copies. By contract w?th the Cosmopolitan the Citizen is enabled to offer to its readers a share in the low prices obtained through the largest purchase of books ever made in the history of the world. if, however, you have Grant's books, the Cosmopolitan offer will permit you to take instead, GEN. SHERMAN'S MEMOIRS, 2 vols., sold by sub scription for $5.00. GEN. SHERMAN'S MEMOIRS, 2 vols., sold by sub scription for $0.00. GEN. McCLELLAN'S MEMOIRS, sold by subscrip ion for $3.75. All these are bound in cloth, gree and gold, in uniform style with Grant's Memoirs. The Cosmopolitan and Weekly Free Press are sent post age prepaid, but the postage on the books, at the rate of cunt ptr ounce must be remitted with the order: Gen. Grant's Memoirs 00 oz.-48 cents; Gen. Sherdidan's Memoirs, 92 oz. 4(1 cents; Gen. Sherman's, S4 vz. 42 cents; Gen McClellan's Memoirs. 43 oz. 24 cents, or books can be sent by express at the xpense of the subscriber. Send at once $3.00 for year's scbscription to the Cos mopoHtan, $3.00 for year's subscription to the Weekly Citizen and 50 cents tor a Memoirs $0.50 in all to which add post age on the particular set of Memoirs selected. If you are not acquainted with the Magazine send a postal card to the Cosmopolitan, Madison Square, New York City for free sample copy. 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