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THE ABIZONA BEEXJBL
.J37.10 I San Francisco and Return.. August 7 to 16. THROUGH STANDARD SLEEPER Phoenix-San Francisco, Aug. 7th. SANTA FE. "The Oiled Route." FOURTEENTH YEAB. 10 PAGES PHOENIX. ARIZONA, SUNDAY MOKNING, JULY 19, 1903. 10 PAGES VOL. XIV. NO. 62 SXHKIMjQ The Depression the Doctors Fear, Is Due to General Conditions, Toward a Natural End. i LEO HAS BECOME IMPATIENT OF HIS BED ROME. July 18. Deprived of rest, the pope sient today, which has Just ended, with a serious de pression. The doctors reported a fee ble but rapid nulse. which was gener ally taken to indicate the wearing out of the patient's fires. The invariable symptom recorded in the morning of the lowering of th? pleura tic- liquid was sufficiently maintained to relieve the pontiff of painful struggles for breath, which lately have been so frequent. The doctors fear that the gradual Finking is due to general conditions rather than to the necessity for an other operation, which seemed so im minent on Thursday. The .sleepless night was succeeded by a day during which the pope seemed to lack any desire to vary the me-dical routine by receiving visits from cardinals or others. Both in the morning and the after iff VS THE RELIANCE' SHOWING A Decisive Victory Over the Constitu tion Yesterday. New London, July 18. There was no room for doubt in the victory of the Reliance today in the -second run of the New York Yacht- club's cruise of thirty-nine miles from New Haven to this port. She led from the start and finished more than a mile ahead of the Constitution and over two miles ahead of the Columbia, beating the former t minutes and 29 seconds, elapsed time, and the latter 16 minutes and 24 sec onds. The Constitution beat the Co lumbia 9 minutes and 55 seconds. o NEGRO LYNCHED BY NEGROES. Lake Butler, Florida, July IS. A ne gro tramp named Adams, who assault ed a negro woman near this place re cently, was captured last night by a rr.ob of negroes and lynched. o HELPS BOTH Food Strengthens the Mother and v Makes Milk for the Baby. There are many cases on record where the use of the scientific food Grape-Nuts has produced milk for the mother in a few days, so she could nurse her baby inr the natural way. A case of this kind is told by a lady of Decatur. Ga.: "When my baby was two months old I had a very dis ordered stomach and everything 1 ate disagreed with me. "This worried' me so and I . was ko weak and nervous I was almost a wreck and had to stay, in bed most of the time and the result was that I had to put baby on the bottle. After trying this for a week the, poor little, .thing did not thrive and I thought she would surely die. - "Then along came a friend who beg ged me to try Grape-Nuts -food' al though neither she nor I thought it would cause me to have nourishment for baby. But I conducted' ; to a.t Grape-Nuts and began that day . w.ith good results. . . ,J "It was the flrst'food I had eaten, for more than three we-?ks that had agreed with me and I 'continued eating it and gained strength rapidly and after only two days' use of this food 1 was abl? to nurse my baby agairv&nd in less than a week I had taken hr -entirely from the bottle. "You can- imagine what a pleasure this Is to a mother- and I am more thankful to Grape-Nuts food on baby's account than on my own although in cidentally I must tell you that 1 have gained 9 pounds In 8 weeks." Name given by Poetum Co., Battle Creek, Mich. Send for particular by mall of ex tension of time on the $7,500.00 cooks' contest for 735 money prizes. F THE POP noon he remained isolated from all save the doctors and attendants. The nour ishment which the pontiff took at first somewhat encouraged his entourage, but the condition of the patient this evening pointed to the fact that It had not had any beneficial effect. What is now most hoped for is that the pope may be enabled to secure a much needed rest. i 0 THERE IS- NO CANCER. Rome, July 19. Drs. Lapponi,- Maz zoni and Rossor.l. upon being aeked by a representative of the Associated Press if it were true as reported that the popo has a cancer o. the pleura and that mortification had set In. all made specific denials of the rumor. ' Dr. Rossoni answered the question with the following written statement: "Any Buch n-ews Is absolutely false." Drs. Mazzoni and L'ip;oni say the men SB. THE POPB RECEIVING CARDINALS. NO MOBILIZATION GOESiCONGRESS OF THE WEST 1 he Encampments Will Be Held the Different States. in i I Cheyenne, Wyo., July 18. Governor Chatterton this morning received a telegram from General Baldwin- com manding the department of the Color ado stating that the secretary of war had advised him that there would be no mobilization of western troops for maneuvers this year. Fort Russell had been chosen for the encampment of troops from five states, commencing August 16. The message stated that local encampments could be held 'n the several states. - u ' THE END OF A Feud. One Man Killed and His Slayer Com mitted Suicide. Wichita, Kas.. July 18. Dr. W. L. Doyle shot snd instantly killed George P. Varnoufthis evening. He then- took strychnine and was doad fifteen min utes later. The tragedy was the result of a feud of long standing. They met tonight and quarreled bitterly, when Doyle got his shotgun. Varnouf was an old sol dier, aged 64." Dr. Doyle was about 60 years of age. o DYNAMITE BLEW UP. The Explosion of a Magazine in Vir ginia Yesterday. Roanoke. Va., July 18. By the ex- posion of large quantities of dynamite and blasting powder stored in a maga zine near Parishburg, Giles county, this afternoon two men were killed out right, sixteen were more or less injured ! and about 100 others were severely shocked. . The westbound passenger train. No. 1. on the main line of the Norfolk and Western was going at 'full speed past the: magazine, which was located .200 yards from the tracks, when the ex plosion occurred. The windows of the train were broken and the coaches were otherwise damaged. Not a single person on the train escaped injury or shock. . . . CAUGHT IN THE CANEBRAKE. The Man Who Murdered Detective Schumacher at St. Louis. Tarns, 111., July 18. A man answer ing the description of William Rudolph, the alleged bank robber, who escaped from the St. Louis jail recently where he was confined pending trial for the murder of Detective. Shumacher near Union, Mo., was run to cover this afternoon in the canebrake district near here. The canebrake is being guarded tonight and blood hounds have been sent for. allegation is so absurd that it doea not merit a denial except from the source from which It is alleged to have aman ated. However, Dr. Mazzoni author ize , this statement: "The nature of thl. pope's illness appears In the signed bulletin and my statement to the As sociated Press representative made July 15." TIRED OF HIS REP. Rome. July lit. 1:35 a. m. The pope is excited and nervous over his long itay In beii and calls very fr?quently for hi attendants. a. m. THe'iope Is restless, but h(s condition unchanged. All is quiet at the Vatican. 3:05 a. m.-The pontiff has dropped off into a sleep which seems half coma. When he wakes Dr.Lapponl will Insist that he shall take" stimulants and nourishment. ,. .'.1 Much Is To Be Accomplished Seattle This Year. at Houston, Texas. July 18. "The com ing1 sestiion of the Trans-Mississippi Commercial Congress at Seattle," said President John H. Kirby today, "will be one of the most important ever held and It is anticipated that the attend ance will be the largest in its history More will be accomplished than has ever been attempted in the past. "The making available of the won derfully fertile yet unproductive sec tions of the western states has become a national need, as has the conserving of the waters to prevent the great floods. "The extension of the forest system In the treeless sections will also re ceive attention and action will be tak en regarding it and a number of other matters of the greatest importance to the west, mentioned in the call. This is the first time the congress has gone so far into the northwest, but I believe the selection of Seattle will be of great advantage to the organization. Trade and commerce must be brought to realize the resources of the west and the national government will be brought face to face with the prob lems confronting the population be yond the Mississippi river." o- FOREST RANGER HELD For the Malicious Killing of Cattle on a Reserve. Cheyenne, Wyo.. July 18. The indig nation of ranchmen over the extension of the forest reserves of the state and the action of Suierintendent Anderson and his deputies has culminated In the arrest of Forest Ranger E. J. Hunfer, charged with maliciously killing cat tle belonging to John Cherry and which are alleged to have been ranging with in the reserves. Hunter has been given a preliminary hearing and has been bound over In ?l,r0O bonds to the district court of Uinta county, in . which the slaughter occurred.' 1 o AMERICAN LABOR UNION. The Count of the Vote for Officers and the Executive Committee. Butte. Mont., July IS. The canvass ing board of the American Labor anion today practically completed the work of counting the vote cast for officers of the association June 23. The result shows the election of Dan McDonald of Butte, president; David C. -Coates of Denver, vice president, and Clarence Smith of Butte, secretary-treasurer. F. W. Ott of Laramie, Wyo.. and M. E. White of Leadville, Colo., are elected members of the executive committee. THE EP WORTH LEAGUERS. They Cheered Alike for Uncle Sarruand ! John Bull. Detroit, Mich., July 18. Ten thousand Epworth Leaguers gathered on the campus martius this afternoon In a short open-air song service that was the feature of the sixth international convention of the league and one of the most unique episodes in the history of the league's .conventions. The great crowd of leaguers filled the square 1 front of the city hall and stretched up and down Woodward avenue for sev eral hundred yards. Between songs they gave three cheers for the United States, for King Edward and for the league. Tonight's three meeting's were devot ed to addresses. The attendance at the meetings was not so great by many hundreds as at the preceding meetings, perhaps because of the admission fee that was charged to help cover the expense of the convention. - Henry D. Lloyd of New York, speak ing on "The Church and the Industrial Masses," made a strong plea for muni cipal ownership, for co-operation In business, for a direct vote of the eo- ple and for old-age pensions. MILITARY VISITORS Arrival of General Baldwin and Party at Prescott Visit to Jerome Today Inspection of Whipple Barracks and Reception 3jr Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Murphy To morrow Night. A telegram was received from Pres cott yesterday saying that General F. D. Baldwin, commanding the depart ment of the Colorado, and party ac companying Mr. F. M. Murphy had ar rived th-.-re. The members of the party beside General Baldwin are Colonel J. . Pope, chief quartermaster of the department, and Lieutenant P. A. Drum. They will visit Jerome this morning, returning to Prescott in th evening. . Tomorrow will be spent In Prescott and in the inspection of Whipple bar racks In the evening the distinguished visitors will be given a reception by Mr. ad Mrs. F. M. Murphy. The purpose of the visit to Jerome today is that General Baldwin may familiarize himself with the industrial conditions of the territory, which he will find very flattering not only at Jerome but In every other part of "the territory he may visit. The party will arrive In Phoenix on Tuesday by a special train. It Is seldom that the people of Ari zona have had the opportunity of hon oring so distinguished a soldier as Gen eral Baldwin. His military career be gan with the opening of the civil war. He entered the service in 1861 as sec ond lieutenant of the Michigan horse guards, which was honorably mustered out the same year, when he became first lieutenant of the Nineteenth Michi gan Infantry the following year. He was promoted to a captaincy two years later and was honorably mustered out in 18G5. He joined the permanent establish ment in 186J and was made first lieu tenant of the Nineteenth infantry. U. S. A. The same year he was trans ferred to the Thirty-seventh Infantry, and again in 1869 he was transferred to the Fifth infantry, with which he was connected in his recent service in i.e Philippines. Before his transfer, however, he had attained the rank oZ captain. ... . By lineal promotions he had reached the grade of colonel at the time of the outbreak of the war with Spain. The Fifth Infantry was one of the earliest sent to the Philippines and it probably did more than any other one body to bring about order in the isl ands. General Baldwin .was sent against the Moros at the time of their first outbreak, and it is yet remem bered how he stormed the forts and broke the power of the insurrection. Shortly before his return to this coun try there was another outbreak which Captain Pershing put down under the direction of General Baldwin. For hid services in the islands General Baldvt:i was promoted to the rank of brigadier. He came back to this country last win ter and soon after his arrival was as signed to the command of the depart ment of the Colorado to succeed Gen eral Funston, who had been transferred to the command of the department of the Columbia, The civil war record of General Bald win is a most honorable one. He was awardea a medal under an act of con gress for distinguished bravery In the battle of Peach Tree Creek, Ga.. July 20, 1864, whille serving as captain of the Nineteenth Michigan Infantry. THE SEIZED ISLANDS They Are of Importance and the U. S. Will Not Give Them Up Washington, July 18. No communi cation has yet reached the state de partment from the British government about the several islands off the coast of Borneo now in the possession of the United States wich some members of the house of commons seem to think belong to Great Britain. The state de partment, however, is prepared to give a prompt and conclusive answer when Lansdowne's inquiry reaches here. Before leaving Washington yesterday Secretary Hay looked personally Into the matter and satisfied himself that the British government had not the J shadow of a claim on the islands In question. I It is explained that 'the islands have strategical importune? and for this' reason the United States under no cir- J cumstances would part with tnem. I MAY SURRENDER A Bench Warrant Will Not Be Served on Beavers ;:iE HE DELIVERS HIMSEIF Additional Evidence Showing the Purchase of a Greater Number of Cash Registers Each With a "Com mission" of $25. New York, July 18. United1 States District Attorney Young of Brooklyn today officially announced that an in dictment had been found by the fed eral grand jury against George W. Beavers, former chief of the division of salaries and allowances of th" post office department. The charge is com plicity in- wrongfully obtaining a gov ernment contract. The district attorney announces that he will refrain at the present from re questing the sorvice of a bench war rant upon Beavers, deeming it right that he should have the opportunity to surrender himself If he sees fit to do so, and has notified his counsel to that effect. The crime for which Beavers has been Indicted is technically a misde meanor, punishable by two years' Im prisonment, or a fine of $10,000. RAKE-OFF OF $25. Washington, D. C, July 18. It de veloped today that the total number of machines supplied to the postofilce de partment by the Brandt Dent Auto matic Cashier company of Water town, Wis., was 527. The inspectors have evidence of this, although jthe present action of the grand jury In Biooklyn In Indicting George W. Beav crs is based on the contract under which twenty-live of th machines were supplied. The information in ' possession of the government is that of the amount paid for each machine the contracting company received $50, while $103 went for' commissions, of which amount the agent of the com pany received; $j0. The cash registers were sold openly in the market throughout the country for $123. while the government paid $150 each. There was a slight change In the construction of the machines sold its the open market and those sold to the government, but the Inspectors say this change was trivial and the cost InElgr.ificant. The supply of the machines dates back to the latter part of 1SSC, when the first machines were furnished the department for trial. AN ASSOCIATE OF BEAVERS. Washington. D. C. July 18. The comptroller of the treasury has com pleted the examination of the accounts of Postmaster Vancott. of New York City, for the quarter ended December 31, 1902, which he took up as a result of the postofilce investigation, and has allowed all accounts except an item of $450 paid to H. C. Graff, for alleged services as cashier of the New York postofflce at the rate of $1,800 a year. Graff was Intimately associated with George H. Beavers, now under Indict ment by the federal grand jury at Brooklyn. The comptroller holds that Graff was not employed as cashier at New Ycrk. and was not on duty la that city, but was inspector in charge of the inspecting and1 adjusting of can celling machines and motors at postof flces throughout the country. The comptroller says the law dis tinctly prohibits th detail of employes from- any - other branch of the postal service outside of Washington, to dTity here, and the payment therefore is illegal. Postmaster Vancott con tends that he was acting under the di rections of a superior officer and had no control over Mr. Graff's appoint ment, which was made from Wash ington, but the comptroller says these facts do" not relieve the disbursing of ficer frpm responsibility. o THE DIAMOND GONTESTS The Results of the Straggles in the Four Leagues Yesterday. NATIONAL LEAGUE. At Pittsburg ' R. IL E. Pittsburg 3 9 2 New York 2 S 0 Batteries Phillipi, Smith and Weav er; Miller and Warner. At St.' Louis R. H. E. St. Louis 4 9 5 Brooklyn 8 14" 4 Bicycles For Rent. ....PHOENIX CYCIE COMPANY 22 W. Adams. Tel. 2324. A Big' m (Will pay 10 per cent per annum until reservoir is almost completed.)' 154 acres, all planted'. 100 acres alfal fa, balance grain, crop this yenr; all fenced, 3 wires, with cross fences; $700.00 hay crop first cutting; along line of new railroad; track fenced, Ameri can wire; good farm house, wells, tanks, etc.; 4 shares Mesa water; 414 miles from- Mesa. Trice, $6,000.00. Present owner will rent property 0 purchaser for 2 years at annual rental of $600.00. Write or call at P0MER0Y BROS. CO., Real Estate and Commission Agents, Code BIdg., Mesa, Arizona. Batteries Rhodes and J. O'Neill: Garvin and Ritter. At Cincinnati .'''. First game . ; ' ; - R. H. K. Cincinnati ......... 4 11 4 Philadelphia ... 3 10 1 Batteries Ewlng and1 Bergen: Sparks and Roth. Second game . . R. H. E. Cincinnati 6 . 10 2 Philadelphia 3 10 1 Batteries Harper and Bergen; Mitchell and Dooln. At Chicago ; ' First game R. H. E. Chicago 3 9 1 Boston 2 9 '2 Batteries Menefee and Kling: Pit- tlnger and Dexter. . Thirteen innings. Second game R. H. E. Chicago 4 9 0 Boston : 5 10 2 Batteries Weimer, Lundgren, Wyck er and Kling; Malarkey.and Dexter. AMERICAN LEAGUE. At Philadelphia St. Louis-Phlladel phia game postponed,, a ccoupt rain. At Washington : First game ' Washington .'. . . . .'. .. 1 , Chicago Batteries Patten - and . Patterson and McFarland. Second game Washington J.. . Chicago Batteries Lee and Drill; and Sl.ittery. . . R. H. E. '3 15 1 .2 7 2 Kittredge; R. H. - E. 3 8 2 1 a 1 Flaherty At New York New Tork-Cleveland game postponed, account rain. At Boston ' R. IT. E. Boston 5 6 2 Detroit : S 8 2 Batteries Young and Crlger; Mullin and McGuIre. WESTERN LEAGUED At Colorado Springs First game R. H. E. Milwaukee 6 12 0 Colorado Springs 4 13 3 Batteries McPheraon and Braurr; Vllleman and Dorarr. Second game r Ft. H. K. Milwaukee 38$ Colorado Springs-....'.., 7 13 0 Batteries Kenna. Vallendorf and Braun; McNsely and Starnagle. At Des Moines ; f R. H. E. Des Moines 7 15 3 Kansas City 8 11 1 Batteries Barry . and Fohl; Cable. Hess and Messltt. ' At Omaha R st. Joseph : 2 Omaha 1 H. 6 8 Batteries Chlnn and' Garvin ;'Schaf stall and Gonding. , . At Denver FSrst game Denver '...J.'. Peoria Batteries Barber and1 R. H. E. .. 8 j 11 2 .. 4 11 2 Schiet; Kil- Han and Wilson. -- . . - 80 fid game R Denver 2 Peoria . ... 3 Batteries Whitridge and Ohnstead and Wilson. H. E. 9 4 8 3 Schlei; AMERICAN ASSOCIATION. At Kansas City First game. Kansas City 11, Louisville 5; second game, Kansas City 5, LouitviUe 7. At Milwaukee First game, Milwau kee 2. Indianapolis 1; second game. Milwaukee 3, Indianapolis 2. ' '1 At Minneapolis Minneapolis 7. To ledo 2. At St. Paul St. Paul 8, Columbus 3. G GLOVH CUTTERS' STRIKE. The Umpire Decides That the Wages Are Below Living Rate. . Gloversvllle, N. Y.. July 18. C M. Parker, umpire of the Gloversville com mittee appointed to arbitrate the glove cutters' strike at Gloversville and Johnstown, which caused a lockout of 8.000 employes, made a report today recommending the schedule submitted by the cutters for day work. The cutters are to work seven hours a day and cut six dozen gloves. The umpire says it is plain that men- work ings for $1.50 per day could not decent ly support themselves and families in Gloversville and Johnstown, and had difficulty in paying expenses even with the most rigid economy. PICK ETERS RESTRAINED. Bellot. Wis, July 18. Judge B. F. Dinwiddle of the circuit court of Rock county today granted a restraining in junction against picketing at the Ber lin machine works. The injunction Is very sweeping In Its nature. The ma chinists' union has been out on- a strike nine weeks. HOW DO YOU LIKE YOUR PACKING Here is a lot to choose from: Spiral Packine. Revere. Genuine Garlock. Eureka Peerless, Ellipse and Rainbow. Round and Square Packing, Piston Packing, Manhole Packing. Cloth Inserted Rubber Packing, etc.. etc. D. H. BURT1S, 15 E- Washington. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA Paid-up Capital, tlOO.000. Surplus and Undivided Froflts. fTS.COO 00 E. B. GAGE. President. T. W. PEMBER TON, Vice Pres. H. J. M'CLUNQ. Casklr W. F. lXJixiE, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Banking Busi ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world DIRf CT0RS:-. B. Gage, T. W. Paaibcrtoa, f. M. Mvrpby. D. M. ferry, B. K rrefericla. 1. B. Caatai era, F. T. Alkire. J. M. tors, H. J. Mctlaao. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, $100,000.00. Surplus and Undivided Profit. 8Sa.000.00. F. M. MURPHY, President. - MORRIS GOLDWATFR. Vic President. R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. W. C BRANDON. Assistant Cashtor. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vault and Safe Deposit Boxes. A renerai baaa In business transacted. : Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gre. Moms Gold water. John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht. D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks. Lone Distance Telephone No. GO. BUY CORONA CONSOLIDATED. A gilt edge mining investment. Shares now 25c. Will be advanced soon. Write for particulars. CORONA CONSOLIDATED GOLD AND COPPER COMPANY. W. S. G OLDS WORTHY, SECY, J. S. ACKER & Co., AGENTS, PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. FLOOD AND HAIL Heavens Bombardment of Southern Colorado AS BIG AS WALNUTS Were the Missies Shot by the Celestial Artillery-Damage by Floods to the Residents of Trinidad and the Ball roads. Pueblo. Colo.. July 18. A special t. the Chieftain from Vineland says: On of the heaviest hailstorms ever etpn enced in the county visited Vin-Umi between 4 and a o'clock thl fivrnot.n. accompanied by high winds. Th U.l tones were a large as wallnut kn. the ground was covered to th d-pth rf l..ree Inches. The alfalfa crop was beatn Into th ground and trees were irippU of thir fruit. Windows In the north sld of th houses weTe broken as though strut ic with stones. The area of th storm was only about three mil, but th damage done was con ldrabl. THE STORM AT TRINIDAD. Trinidad, Colo.. July 18. A violnt hail storm followed by a cloudburc: one mile south of Trinidad cud thousands of dollars of damag and caused nearly 100 families in this -tion to flee for their lives shortly aftrr 4 o'clock. Hail covered the ground to a depth of six inches. The cloudburst was first felt et of Simpson's Rest, where it r?oodd a large arroya so quickly tlxat the occu pants of a hundred houses alor.g th bank barely had time to run for thr lives. One house occupied by a man named Gray was washed away the mo ment after Gray had rescued his mlfr. who is lying in bd 111. The Santa Fe depot was inunditO to a depth of two feet, and th h. ments of many of the business hous were flooded. The CommercUl river rose three feet in half an hour. an. I many culverts and small bridges mre wasnea out. Part of the Denver and a. 10 Grande bridge east of El Mora i washed out, causing the trains on that roau to use the Santa. Fe tracks. The water soon subsided, but Wt driftwood' piled so hlght around th Santa Fe depot that busses ere un able to reach it with passenrers. It n thought that the track will be c!jrd by noon tomorrow.. . . THE PITTSBURG SCALE. The Interstate Coal Miners Proo, a Revision of.lt. Pittsburg. Kas.. July IS. When the interstate miners and operators con vened this morning the latter submit ted a revised scale from their stand point, after which an adjournment taken until Monday morning. Th operators' scale was revised. It itv the miners quite an lncrea.v over th first one presented, but there i a wid difference between it and that of th mihers. As yet there is no visible prospe t of the miners receding from their ! mands. embodied in the scale now be fore the conference. President Mitch ell left last night for Bonanza. Arkan sas, to attend a Mitchell day celrbra tion. THE LA JUNTA SHOPMEN. Their Strike Is Not Likely to Receive Support. Topeka, Kan.. July IS. Employes of the Sanla Fe shops here do not expt t to he called upon to strike as a rmult of the discharge of the shopmen at I-i Junta. The La Junta men struck b cauRe their pay checks did not arrive on time and then they were dischargd. They now threaten to cause a strike of all the shopmen on the Santa system. An effort is being nutle by th leading shopmen here to have the com pany re-employ the La Junta men and thus avert the threatened trouble. WEATHER TODAY. Washington. D. C. July IS. Fore cast: New Mexico and Arizona Fair Sun day and Monday.