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NEW SERIES VOL XL NO 47, PHCENIX, MAEICOPA COUNTY. AEIZONA TERElTOKYj THURSDAY, JANUARY 22, 1885. "WHOLE NO. 1878 isfatches Irom Tucson announce t there is trouble ia the south' ktern part of that county. It seems at Colin Cameron and others ught of Dr. Green the San Rafael la Zanja grant, which Surveyor meral john "Wasson had designated containing four square leagues m the Spaaish "euarto Uguas qua- ados," but Cameron and those in him nowclaim that the grant Jour leagues square in extent, or Jit it contains sixteen square agues ana are accoraingiy irymg drive the people off the land thus kfn in. 'mere is naeiy w uc liable. From an examination of the most Julheutic map of the lerntory Lud in Hamilton's Resources of f izona, it will b observed that the in Diego arm of the great railroad terpnse which we noticed ia yes- rday's issue of the Herau, will ter Arizona ou the south fork c Le Salt River, and passing through e White Mountain Indian Reser- fttion, skirt Tonto Basiu and come wn the main stream as far as ioenix, the.ee taking a snguiiy rthwestern course to the mouth Bill William fork on the Colo- do, where a branch will turn to e north and another southwesterly San Diego. The line, so far as this Territory i concerned, penetrates the most lportant part of it, passing through e great lumber ana grazing re fnns, near the coal fields, skirting ong the southern border of the :gest and most valuable mining pons and penetrating one of the est agricultural regions in the ited States. We have before us a "Brief and rgument of Petitioner," filed by eavis, claimant t tne so-caneu k.-ral:a grant, in the Surveyor Gen-. al's office of this Territory at Tihn n. "When Ryar A. Johnson- wasf ade Surveyor General and took. the See with a great flourish of trumpets b begin his education of the people 0 a standard that will enable them 1 appreciate and concur in the re- brt that I shall make" concerning e Peralta grant, he announced ith a great show of disinterested irness that he would give due tice to the people when he pro- losed to take up the matter of the eralta grant, and ou that "due lotice" of his the people have been aiting. The result is, that he be- ins the investigation without no- ce ta the people at all . Reavis has t filed a brief ia the Surveyor eneral's office without an order nd permission from Johnson to do ) no mere than a layer would file brief in court without the order -.d permission from the court. The """ f. this man Johnson seems ., "if the matter in his J i Srief.and written argu 1 l",ut"giving publicity to the Vhe matter is undergoing Jfon. Not a word has been JT the Tucson papers of the "business; it is of course a jsity to keep it from the public. 1m time to time attorneys of this t tell us thai they have endeavor jto ascertain what was going on ""Tfrning the Peralta grant and e been rebuffed in most shame t manner by those whose business roperly was to give the infor Mon. ho hiictrmBa lAnlcs now as though ison, seeing the approach ofan Pto his disrcputnble career in ederal positions in the Territory, as set to work to get his reward out tCjis land steal. We opine that "t will be settled in the Sur jGneral's office, so far as he le it, as soon as possible and rot of the claimant, unless tba fe take bold of their side of the , which the great I Am in the ley or General's office does not J ose they shall do if he can pre X them from defending them y'vea. ine great mow wiiicn jouusuii as caused to be made, in the news papers concerning what he has done u the Territory, going so tar as to 111 ave the little surveys which have ibeea made by the contract surveyors I published and his "great" report v"- --w--the San Carlos coal fields Td Department, has been nose of currying popu--!iosc who desire the jjjrtKlT segregated from the In dian reservation hoping that the workers of the Peralta grant steal may get an opportunity to steal or seil the coal out for a con sideration without - any more right to it than any other citizen. Can, dare Royal A. Johnson deny thisT Dare he look the people of the Territory in the face and deny that he is playing an underhand game in which he, if successful, shares the spoils that are to be rob bed from the government and tbo people? , T As. one move develops another so our ''Washington information con Cerning a gigantic full road scheme which includes Phoenix brought out the information from a gentle man just from San Francisco, and who is in a position to know the facts, that parties have now perfect ed certain contracts for rates and transportation of material with the Southern Pacific company whereby they can build a railroad iuto this valley from jriaricopa with the as surance (hat there will be no squeez ing process in the future and that they will receive such assistance in transportation Of material and by furnishing material as the new pro jectors may seed. This is substan tially what iEe Croc kerb offered to Judge Porter .to do In the matter, and parties have now taken hold of it who have considerable money and know what they are doing. They will atk from Maricopa county as- distance possibly to the amount of $200,000, and we can well afford to pay that much from the fact that from the day a railroad iuto this valley is an assured fact we enter upOu an era of prosperity such as wet-carcely have dared to hope for. The increased value of lands; the influx of settlers and the increased acreage of lands that will go into cultivation together with the mani ufacturicg industries that are certain to epring up such as fruit canning establishments, pork packing houses, smelting works, quartz mills, flour mills, etc., will, by the increased amount of taxes which they will cause to flow into our county" treas nry, be able to liquidate that much indebtedness within 'the following three years, while the rate" of taxa tion will be lower than -it is today, by careful management! The nnpe lug which our vaUey -will receive when once it has rfcilroad facilities, has a market as broad as the world, and the fcouthern Pacific people un- ciei contract loiet us use that mar ket, wilr simply be astonishing. We have the conditions for the pre. duction of grain, fruit, wine, perk, beefj -""cotton, rice, sugar, and sweet potatoes in great quantities, and each one of them is a product that will command a place in the proper market; they can be produced here with the least amount of labor and hey can be manufactured here as cheaply as anywhere if we wish to manufacture them. We hope our representatives will push a bill to assist the railroad.:; As will ) he seen elsewhere, the company that for over a year has been in process of formation and canvassing theTiatter of connecting Phoenix wi'.ie Southern Pacific by a railroad, 7$ at length filed its articles of incorporation with the Secretary of thitf. Territory. The gentlemen who -e moving in this matter have gonevslow, vrry slow, we thought, but ii now turns out they have been goi ; all the time. Several of these genu emen are wall known capitalists, Mr. Valentine and Mr. King, of Wells-Fargo's Ex press Co., and Mr. Salisbury, Mr. Carrington and Mr. White, of the Benson Smelting Co., are the leaders in the matter and are all live busi ness men, and at least a portion of them interested in having a road into the valley, from the fact that they are owners of mines btyond us which they desire to reach by some more rapid, cheap, and convenient mode of conveyance than by freight earn. This company proposes to ask a subsidy from this county, of how much is not stated. A. reasonable amount we can readily afford to give, provided that we have an open field from the Southern Pacific people, and no doubt the gentlemen interested in the road have looked to all such matters before risking their money in the enterprise. The increased value cf property in the valley, the demand that would be created for it, the rapid increase of population that would be sure to fallow, the manufacturing enter prises that would all be sure to fol low immediately upon the heels of the advent of a railroad, would bring money in. abundance, and our business men, especially our mer chants and tradesmen, would reap a rich harvest by a large increase of business that must necessarily come, while our farmers would find a ready market here among the merchants for everything that they could ' produce, simply because our merchants could handle the produce and have a ready market to which they could ship without delay and at lees than the present cost. The state of Guadalajara, Mexico, exempts from taxation the properly of widows, auns, and unmarried women. (Jlt.VAU KAILKOAD tS IIF.MK I'lioenix One of the 8'olntH- The following is the substance o privaleinformation received at this office yesterday concerning a gigan tic rallrond scheme which is on foot and which, if carried out as w earnestly hope it will be, will place Phoftiiix on one of the most imports ant railway systems in the United States : Washington, D. C, Jan. 10 Rep resentativo Ellis, of Louisiana, ir.tro duced ou Monday a bill to incorpo rate the Utah, Santa Fe & Gulf railroad company, which was re ferred to the Committee on Pacific Railroads and has some chance for life. The incorporators are Edwatd E. Holnian and W. W. Jackson, o Washington, D. C; L. Bradford Prince, Giles O. Pearce and Walter V. Hayt, of Santa Fe, New'Mexico Edward E. Culp, of Salene, Kansas J. F. Cheseborough, C. D. Van Name and Charles Hirkerson, of New York City. The company is empowered to construct a railroad and teleeraph line from a point about One and a half miles souti: from the government lighthouse at the north end of Mustang Island, in the Gulf of Mexico, off the coast of the country of San Partricio, thence to Santii Fe, New Mexico; thence to to Salt Lake City, Utah; thence through Nevada or Idaho to Port land, Oregon; and to construct a branch railroad from the Mescalero Indian Reservation, New Mexico; thence to Socorro, San Antonio or San Marcial, on the Rio Grande River; thence to the line of Arizona, near Escadero Mountain Peak, then to Phoenix, Arizona; thence to Aubrey Landing, on the Colorado; thence to San Diego, California; and te construct a branch railroad from Aubrey Landing to Pioche, Nevada; thence to Frisco, Utah: and th-nce to a point of connection with said first named line of railroad on the line between Santa Fe and Salt Lake City, near the 58th paralell. And this company may construct such other roads as desired to and from any mines or to any outlying towns. The above named gentlemen shall constitute a board of commissioners, who shall meet in the city of New YBrtr-WtHitn ninelytfitys -aftcrThe passage ,of this act, ,to open books for the- subscription of the capital stock of the company; and when 10,000 share, amounting to one mil lion dollars, shall have been sub- scribed, and ten per cent, paid there on, then it shall be lawful for such stockholders to organize said com pany in accordance with the pro visions of this act. The capital stock of the company shall be in shares of $100 each, and in amount not to-exceed the limit, of $30,000 per mile of single track railroad or $GO,000 per mile of double track. The company shall have power to purchase : the stock, right of way lands and depot ai d yard lauds, franchise and appurtenances of and consolidate with any railroad com pany heretofore chartered. The company shall have authority to purchase lands or to accept donations or grants of land and right of way lands or other property from States, counties, towns or individuals. The company shall, within three years from the passage of this act, complete the survey and location of the main line, not exceeding 100 feet on each side of the line. The right of way through the public lands is granted to this company, and power is given to the corpora tion to take from the public lands adjacent to the line of said road, material of earth, stone, timber, and so forth, for the construction thereof. Said right of way is granted to said railroad where it may pass through the public domain, including all necessary grounds for depots, ma chine shops, side tracks and ap proaches to any stream or canyon; and such right of way shall be ex empt from taxation. The United States shall extinguish as rapidly as may be consistent with public policy and the welfare of the Indians the Indian titles to all lands falling under the operation of this act and acquired in the grant to the company. The company is author ized to purchase any lands that may be necessary for the construction and working of said road, uot ex ceeding in width 100 feet on each side of the line, unless a greater width be required for the purpose of excavation or embankment, and also any lands, streets, or alleys, in any town or crossing of any road way or railroad track now construct ed, such first constructed railroad having first right of way of all trains in motion . The company is authorized t is sue mortgage debentures to aid in the constauction and equipment of the road, or in payment for any road, in denominations of $1,000 eacL, with interest at 6 per cent per an num, payable semi-annually in the city of New York, in an amount not to exceed $30,000 per mile for a single track railrond or $00,000 per mile for a double track railroad. The company shall commence the work on said ' road within three years from the approval of this act by the President and shall construct fifty miles the third year and com plete the whole road by Jan. 1, 1895. The wheels of legislation are be ginning to move and, with the lubri cation which our telegrams indicate that they are Jikely to get, will go it with a buzz before the close of the term. Good reports continue to come in from Cave Creek, and those who own property there seem to be in the best of spirits, notwithstanding the hard times. TELEGRAPHIC. Special ta the Iieraltl. Prescott, Jan. 1G- p.'m. The House met at 10 a. in., J Temporary Speaker Purdy presiding.' The Chair -asked the pleasure of the House. Immediately every member picked up a newspaper and became deeply interested in its contents Smoke flowed from houorable lips and houoiable heads reposed cn re spective desks for at least one hour. An able member, feeling-lhe oppres siveness of silence, moved to elect a Temporary do.r keeper. Johnny Dobbs was placed in that trying po siticn. After another hour of smok ing and reading, the honorable House adjourned. The Council met at 11 a. m. Car penter called the roll and found all members present. Each member picked up a paper and drew forth a cigar. VV lien the cigars were ex hausted, it ocevrred to tome one io move an adjournment. And thus stands the situation at present. It was imderftood this morning that the Council would be orgonized on compromise, giving to the Derri-! ocrats the naming of three imports ant committees. Nothing as yet has occurred, and the fight over the Presidency of the Council is now the cause of the dead-lock. Ruggles and Rollins are still neck and neck for Speakership of the the House with the chances In favor of former. Town full of politicians, jobbers, bums and dead beats. The probabilities for organizing to-morrow are good. GRANT'S HEALTH NOT ALARMING. New York, Jar. 14 Gen. Grant's physician says in response to inqui ries in regard to the General's health Gen. Grant consulted me early in autumn about pain in.. the side of the tongue, which rendered it pain ful for him t articulate and to mas ticate his food. The General smoked cigars largely; this seemed to iiritate the tongue. We restricted him to three cigars a day and he stopped smoking :f his own accord. It, is very remarkable that this change. was not followed by any disturbance of the nervous system or general irritation. He improved so as to be able to speak without pain. ' His general appearance is improved in every respect; he is no v occupied everal hours a day in literary work, which he seems to enjoy. I think he is in better health than he has been since the accident, a year ago. He is still lame from the injury on the thigh, which has left great ten derness imd rendered him unable to walk on account of pain and feeble ness without the aid of a crutch or a stick. Thero is nothing to justify the assertion that he is now in a critical condition . COMMISSION Elt ASSAULTED. Berlin, Jan. 15 A shocking and brutal crime occurred yestcday at Frankfort. A police commissioner named Rampff, who has been quite active in the prosecution of social ists, was found dead in front of his home stabbed in two places. The assassinis not yet known. . OF THE HILL-SHARON CA6E. San Francisco, Jan. 15 In res gard to the twenty-five thousand dollars paid by Gen. Barnes for the spurious document to Tyler's clerk, Tyler says not a cent of the twenty.. five thousand dollars will be eiven p. Barnes says they will compel im to do so, and adds that he is considering whether or not to take the matter to the Supreme Court and submit to it whether Tyler should not be disbarred. Tyler says Barnes should be disbarred for en- icing his clerk to commit felony. THE COLORADO SENATOR. Denver, Jn. 15 The Journal says tuat in course of conversation on the senatorial question, General Hammil said that an agreement has been eutered into between Governor Grant, ex-Senator Chaffee and my self, by which our combined efforts and strength will be given to Secre tary Teller, thereby insuring his election. The Secretary now has 28 votes absolutely pledged, one more than necessary to elect bins. Governor-elect Eaton was inaugu rated to-day with appropriate cere mony. RETIRING GENERAL GRANT. Washington, Jan. 15 Senator Edmunds' bill to place Gen. Graut on the retired list with full rank and pay of General, passed the Senate after a short debate. Yeas, 49; nays, 9. Edmunds spoke strongly and feelingly in favor of the bill. Among the Senators, Maxey, Voorhees, Gib son, ueorge, and Jones spoke in favor of it. And Senators Burk, Cockrill, Cooke, Harris, Pendleton, Saulsbury, Slater, Vance and Walk er opposed it. RESUMING WORK. Lynchburg, Va., Jan. 15 Four large tobacco factories here resumed work yesterday, and a number of others are preparing to start up. These factories employ over two thousand colored laborers who have been unemployed for some months. MARAUDING MEXICANS . San Francisco, Jan. 15 A Chion tcle San Diego, Cal., special sajs a courier arrived here to-day with a dispatch for the Mexican Consul staling that the Mexicans stationed 1 at Ensenaaa, Mexico, 85 miles south of here, on, Fi iday last had murder ed a captain named Mongivc.no, his wife and several other persons. They then fled taking arms and ammuni tion with them. The band numbers forty, r. Wind, was sent to the.cap tain - of the gunboat Dompcrata which has been lying at this port, to come to their assistance, but the vessel had sailed lor San Francisco Special to the Herald. . Pbescott, Jan 17 The. House met yesterday afternoon at 3 o'clock After - balloting several . times fo: Speaker without result, the House adjourned till 10 a m. today. ' The House met at 10 o'clock this morning and II.G. Rollins, of Pima, withdrew his name for Speaker and nominated DeForrest Potter, of Mar icopa. Four ballots were taken, re sulting in twelve votes for Porter and twelvu for Ruggles,. when , an adjournment was tad to 2 o'clock this afternoon.' ' The Council met at 11 o'clock to day, and no quorum being present adjourned, the key to open the dead' lock not yet being found. Rumors aie rife of many solutions, but noth ing definite is known. Several mem- bers are becoming disgusted and talk 'of packing up their grip sacks and vamosing the '.ranch. Clash'of important interests is , mainly the cause of the present situation. . Both parlies are now playing a ; strong game of bluff. The strongest lobby ever assembled in Arizona is now here. That in favor . of the , new county of Sierra Bon i la is the strong, est. There are many rumors of big sacks flying about, but tho purse strings are still closed tightly. The. interests of Maricopa will be caie-v fully looked after, but Pima thus far commands the situation. .. The deadlock will probably, be broken by Mtfhday next. JONES ELECTED. ' Carson, Nev., Jan . 16 Joncsl election as United Stales Senator was cod firmed on joint ballot today. THE RETIRING AC1 P i.;r. New York, Jan. 16 A special to the Mail and Express says it is by no means certain that President Arthur will be allowed to sign the bill to put Gen, Grant, on the retired list of General of the Army. GRANT ON COLFAX'S DEATH . - New York, Jan . 16 The Herald says: "Grant was visibly affected yesterday afternoon when a report informed him of the death of Colfax. 'I knew Colfax intimately,' said the General slowly, 'and held him in highest esteem, both personally and as a public man.' The news of his death is great surprise to me, for I had not heard he was ill.' With a deep sigh he added, 'I am very, very sorry to hear it.' " not affroved . New York, .Tan. 16 The Sun, speaking of the bill to retire Grant as General of the Army, says: This effort should not succeed. It then proposes a popular subscription, the amount subscribed by any person not to exceed ten dollars, the interest from this amount to be paid over to Grant regularly, and after his death and Mrs. Grant, the principal shall be disposed of the survivor directs. HUNTINGTON IN THE N. T. EXCHANGE. New York, Jan. 16 C. P. Hunt ington has just bought a seat in the New York Stock Exchange. This is supposed to be : to force ahead more actively Huntington's secur ities. The admission of Mr. Hunt ington by Assistant Bishop Potter to the Order of the Holy Cross, which made a stir among Episcopal clergy and laity, acquires new interest and has brought out a correspondence on the subject between Bishops Alfrsd Lee, of Wilmington, Delaware, and Dr. Potter. Bishop Lee, after an ex pression of personal affection for Potter, expresses great surpiise at his unexpected act. lie claims that experience of centuries shows that tne fruits of the system have been evil and preposterous. It was reject ed by the English church and has beeu rejected with loathing by sev eral Reman Catholic churches. Bishop Potter in reply says it cer tainly did not meet with his approv al, but ns the church is organized it is supreme, and Le could not see why it should not authorize a broth erhood He refers to the tenement houses in New York City, and de clares that such missionary work as is coutimpiated by Mr. Huutington is grievously needed. He concludes by saying that if a majority of the church is opposed to his act he will hear Mr. Huntington's views. Special to the Herald. . . Prescott, Jan. 19, 2:30, p.m. The dead lock in the House was broken this afternoon. The House met at 1 o'clock p. m. and Rollins was elacttd Speaker. Morns Gold water, of Yavapai, elected Chief Clerk of the House and Harry Carpenter assistant clerk. THE COUNCIL. The Council will meet at 3 o'clock this af.ernoon and the probabilities are that Ainsworth will be chosen President. REMARKS ON THE SITUATION. Purdy voted for Rollins as Speak er of the House and broke the dead lock. The railroad influences have brought about the results. A propo sition had been made to Siae, of Graham, to stand In with the Demo crats arid the game was made when the railroad crowd came to the front with ,fhe results above mentioned. Sias would have .beeu Speaker had Jtj jiot been for this action of the railroad men . "' ' - Everybody hero is glad that thd dead lock is broken. It isjsaid here taathe third house brought about the solution cf the difficulty. It is a! -fact'-that the third bouse Is the strongest on the ground to-day and holds a controlling influence of great power. Backs are lieavy and weignt will telf, everi in an Arizona legisi lature. j 1 ORGANIZED AT LAST. j Sacramentos Jan. 17 The Senate organized on tho -M ballot today liirteen:Republicans voting with the "readouts' for Knight'Who was eliv-ted president pro tern ; six sena-? tors were absent arid paired. PACHKRoJs RESIGNATION. . , City of Mexico,. .Jan. 17 T,he news that the ministerial crisis had lieeri .averted, seems to have been premature. , , Minister Pachcra, . it appears, insists upou resignation. Ha will probably become governor of Chihuahua again . UNFORTUNATE EMMIGRANTS. City of J Mexico, Jan. 17 The hite earthquakes and Wide spread suffering, in Spain have added tx the influx of Spanish emmigrants iitp, this , republic. Yesterday 125 01 tfiem arrived .in tins city ana ine most of them are destitute, . LIFE. FOR LIFE. Edwardsville, 111., Jan. 17 Wm Fclus Henry, colored, was executed here to-day for the murder of Henry Ross and Henry Depugh, both colored-Ross and Depugh, single men, jvere found murdered in their house at'R'ock'y' Fort, about six miles from iA'tton,' in March, 1S83. The origin was traced to Henry, who was ar rested and convicted and afterwards confessed the deed. THE CIGARMAKERS. Washingtof, Jan. 17 Among the memorials1 presented to the Senate was one ftonf 6,000 cignrmakers of Philadelphia, setting forth that the ratification of the pending Spanish treaty would throw out of employ ment more citizens of the United States than there are inhabitants in Cuba and Port Rico, and protesting against the ratification. A number of other petitions against tho ratifi cation ot the treaty were presented and referred. morgan's amendments. Washington, Jan. 17 In the House to-day Cobb reported the disagreement of the conference upon the bill to forfeit unearned Atlantic & Pacific land grants, and stated the difference between the two houses grew out of the Senate amendment placed upon tl.e bill and which is commonly- known as the "Morgan amendment." He desired the house should give his expressions to its opinion in respect to the amendment. Hiscock's move that the house should recede from its disagreement to the. senate amendment was lost by 45 to 85 votes. . , ; . i . ; . THE . CISCO FAILURE. New York, Jan. 17 When the Stock Exchange opened this morn ing an attempt ; was made by the bears to depress the prices based upon the Cisco failures. lhe at tempt did not succeed. It is evident that the market is strongly support ed. Careful, conscientious and con servative members of the Exchange say that trouble need not be feared from the Cisco failure alone, as the firm was not a speculative one and its obligation to members of the ex changc are small. Mr. Cisco would say nothing to-day, and the assignee stated that an inventory and assets would be made and also a statement. Mr. Dospassor, the counsel for the firm said he believed that the assets would equal the liabilities, dollar for dollar. BAD MANAGEMENT. New Orleans, Jan. 17 When Albert Mebele, an exhibitor in the German section of the main build ing, came down this morning, he discovered that his show-cases had been robbed of nearly all their corn tents, valud at $1,000. The affair is only another outcome of the un fortnnate management. Cai taiu Farrell was originally hired to put 250 men on the grounds as patrol men and detectives, but when a fortnight ago it became apparent that the management could not sus tain tbis expense, the force was cat down to 120 men; this number is now doing duty. One of the heads of the department is responsible for the statement that a number of slips of paper were picked up this morn ing on the floor of the main build ing, "Men, collect your wages or burn the building." This official claims to have found one of these slips himself aud to have seen five others. rrakemen vs. double-headkrs. Fort Wayne, lnd., Jan. 17 At three" o'clock this afternoon a third unsuccessful attempt was made by the Pittsburg, Fort Wayne & Chica go R. R. officials to move the freight trains blockaded here by reason of the breakemen's strike against the "double-header'' system of running freight trains. Supt. Lew, together with Master Engineer Polamus, at tempted to take an engine from the round house and to attach it to a freight train which they wished to send east. The strikers allowed them to take the engine and run outside of th'fc 'found house, when one of seyeral strikers jumped upon the engine .and blew the whistle vigorously. This signal. for aid wai quickly responded to by other strik ers scattered in and around the yard guarding switches etc . ' They com pelled Jlr. Polamus, i who had hold of the throttle of the engine, to give place to ,the ..striker, while ethers assisted Polamus to dismount. The engine was returned to the 'round house and her fires drawn . - An As sociated Press reporter called upon and interviewed their leader this .afternoon at their headquarters at cor N6."Ctil" He said, "we are all peaceable men who desire to destroy no property . or to harm any one, hut .. we will,- not . allow a. .double header to leave Fort Wayne under any circumstances. If we submit to double headers it throws many men who have families- dependent upon' tljerri!oht of iirafk-sand those. who work cannot livo upou the wages they can earn; business is light and the brakemcn under the double header system 'ekanot make more than one round trip per week, which wtotild make his pay $4 80 per week. Iji;an hour I can. call to niy aid 1,400 nien.;. I do uot think this will be done; If "an "attempt ii made to use force in starting 'double' headers, we I have received many offers of peeuni-j ary aid but have declined them so far.'', Late this afternoon Mayor j Zollingar issued a proclamation calling u'po'ri the' 'striking brakemen tp" cease interfering' with railroad company's movements of trains and wainlng alL. persons who have no lesal rigut upon tne grounas oi me railroad company to leave tnem, quoting the penalty for interfering with the railroad company in its business. Just' what effect this will have upon the, strikers, remains to be seen." Railroad officials say this evening that they have nothing to sav further than that the situation remains unchanged. "Konsli " on '. nentists'-ToMli Smooth, Reficshing, Harmless, Elegant, Cleansiriir; Preservative and Fragrant. 15c . Druggists. The natural gas wells of Pennsyl vania will be utilized as powerjor factories. ! Life Preserver. If you are losing your grip on life try "Well's Health Renewer,". Goes direct to weak spots. ""The Epitaph publishes a map of Cochise county showing the slice proposed to be cut off for Sierra Bo nita county. Mothers, " If 3-ou are failing, broken, worn out and riervous, use-"Well's Health Renewer." 15cv '- i: The- Canae mines, Sonora, have a bad repute among miners. Hard work aud poor grub. Heart i'niiiti. Palpi!::lici!, Propsicu Swellings Dizziness! Indigestion, Headache Sleeplessness cured by Well's Health Renewer." Business is trying hard to get the upper hand of hard times, and it is beginning ! to look as though she would make it too . 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