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vy ." t ' r ARIZONA SILVER BELT Sunday, September 1, 1907' i H, . , , , , ., .'- 'UgeTwo ' . BLDGKEQ 1 GIU VALLEY IRassengers Stalled at Bowie While Washouts Are Re paired on the Line (From Tuesday 's Daily) Traffic on tho Gila Valloy, Globo & .Northern railroad ha3 been in a very crippled stato during tho last two days. .Sunday morning tho passenger train left hero on tinio, but only reached n point about twenty miles from Globe. Heavy rains had washed out embankments and a small bridge had taken its leave with out notifying Superintendent Mallard. Tho train returned to Globo within n low hours after leaving and started out again at 5:30 in tho evening, reaching Bowio at 11 o'clock. Thoso who wore waiting at Bowio for tho Globo train suffered moro than tho outgoing passengers. Tho train from tho west brought a largo numbor of peoplo who had been spending vaca tions on tho coast. Tboy arrived at Bowio shortly aftor 10 o'clock. As is well known to tho traveling public, Bowio lacks many things that go to making a long stopover anything liko a pleasuro and tho wait until tho regular time- for leaving of tho Globo train is not exactly conducivo to good nature. Tho seating capacity of Bowio is somo what limited, especially when thoro is considerable freight on tho platform, tho bench in front of tho eating hous.o is carrying a "bad order" sign and tho grass in the back yard is almost im perceptible to tho naked oye. Various and sundry bulletins in formed tho waiting travelers that tho Globo train would depart at o, S, 11 and midnight. Tho train got in at 11 and then it was announced that it would not leave until morning (S. P. timo). Then tho scramblo for beds began and tho supply in tho railroad hotol was soon exhausted. A dozen travelers were taken to another hotel and theso unfor tunates arrived in Globo last night, not having been called beforo tho train de parted, isonio timo beforo daybreak (Globo timo). A train left Globo yesterday morning at the regular leaving hour and the re turning train reached hero about 11 o 'clock with a very much disgusted load of passengers. Tho train last night was only an hour late. "When asked last evening how the train service would bo today, Super intendent Mallard indignantly denied that ho was a weather prophet. In the meantime tho poor little sixteen-cnndlo power lamp continues to furnish tho only illumination at tho Globe depot. (From "Wednesday's Daily) All sources of communication between Globe and tho outside world have been cut off. The telegraph wires arc down and out, tho Gila Valley railroad is out of commission and no one seems to inow when there will bo anything doing in the way of communication with tho remainder of tho world. No mail has left Globo since Sunday morning and none has arrived hero since Monday night. Neither have any telegraphic mossagos been received since that timo. Some day a passenger train will arrivo in Globe from tho distant city of Bowie and will be met at tho depot by a bras;, band, but how near or far away that day is cannot be determined at the present time. Is tho Worst Ever The Gila Aralley railroad is suffering with the worst drowning out it has ever been subjected to by tho uncontrollable and likewise irregular elements. Small bridges and trestles havo completely disappeared, embankments havo been washed away and stretches of track have been twisted out of shapo or turn ed upside down. According to Super intendent Mallard it would make a tee totaler think ho had tho Brooklyn Wil lio3 to take a look over somo parts of tho road. Tho rain is supposed to havo begun falling at 3 o'clock yesterday morning. At some points along tho line tho fall must have been equivalent to a cloud burst, judging from tho havoc which was wrought. The worst damage was dono south of San Carlos, tho other side of tho Gila bridge, which, strange to say, is still occupying its old position. Nearby Washouts The rain was evidently very heavy a short distance south of Globe. Eleven miles from hero the samo trcstlo that was washed out on Sunday succumbed yesterday morning. Two miles south a bent in another trestle that was crippled Sunday again disappearedi Then there' were smaller washouts between Rico and San Carlos. Two miles south of San Carlos, where the old line unites with tho newly con structed rond, which was considered im pervious to floods, fifteen feet of track and tho embankment eight feet high were washed out. Then there were a few more minor washouts. At tho 87 milo post the heaviest damago was dono. A trcstlo between two deep cuts was undermined. Tho waters evidently flooded over tho trestle, as largo boul ders were deposited upon it. Tho tres tle was partially filled with sand and gravel. Two hundred feet of embank ment was cut out and 2GG feet of track was turned bottom sido up by tho flood. Somo of tho track was standing on edge with the tics suspended and in all about 300 feot of track was put out of busi nes sat this place. Cut Filled with Dirt Seven miles south of this point a deep cut was filled with about six feot of dirt and debris, tho water having cut a channel along tho top of tho ' ' hogback "or ridgo into tho cut. From Fort Thomas to Matthewville several Hmall bridges arc out and about llvo miles of track is badly washed out in places. An extra gang and a crew of carpenters aro at work on tho other sido of Fort Thomas and about 100 men aro working on this side of that point. A -freight train headed this way is at Fort Thomas and another crow is stalled somewhero in tho vicinity of Snfford. Gila Rises; Bridgo Stays In ,It was thought for a timo yesterday that tho bridge ovor tho ,Giln would go out. Tho wntor roso four feet yestor day morning and at noon was eight feot high. Then tho waters started to subside and last night it was roportod that no danger was expected at tho bridge. Work on tho now steel bridgo will, howover, bo delayed for somo timo on account of tho high wntor. Tho flood carried away a considerable amount of lumbor and other bridgo mntorinl, but tho concrete piers suffered no damage. It has not boon definitely ascertained what tho loss amounts to at that point. Tho telegraph wiics aro down in sov oral places but tho railroad wiro may bo repaired somo timo today. Superintendent Mallard went down as far as tho oighty-milo post in his rail way auto yesterday and roturned luto last night. Ho stnted that it was tho worst washout tho road has oxporionced since ho has been superintendent. Ac cording to tho superintendent a trans fer may bo effected this ovoning, but it is doubtful if traffic can bo resumed for sovornl days, as it is impossible to learn tho amount ot damngo which was done furthor down tho valley. (From Thursday 'a Daily) Tho resumption of rail communication with tho outsido world will probably oc cur today, by means of a fourtcon-milo transfer mado with teams botweon Fort Thomas and Pima. This morning at the regular leaving timo the pnsongor train will dopart for tho south and n stub train will leave Bowio at tho samo time, carrying all of tho passongers and United States mail, which havo accumu lated at tho junction point during the Inst threo days. At Pima tho passon gers and mail for Globo will bo loaded on wagons for tho fourtcen-milo rido to Fort Thomas and tho samo performance will bo carried out at Fort Thomas with passongers nnd mail for tho trip to Pima. This is tho program of tho Gila Valley road for today and nows of its success or failuro will bo awaited with considerable interest in Globe. Cleared to Fort Thomas Word was received yesterday that tho track had been cleared up as far as Fort Thomas, tho work train nrriving thoro at noon. Wiro servico was re sumed sono aftorward and it wns learn ed that fairly good progress had boon mndo with tho repairing of tho washouts on the other side of Fort Thomas, al though there is still somo very bad pieces of track down in tho valley be tweon Fort Thomas and Pima. It will bo at least sovcral days bofore regular traffic is resumed and if there aro moro storms in that vicinity, it is difficult to predict when thing3 will bo running in their usual manner. Companies Not Uneasy As yet, no uneasiness is felt by tho managements of tho large mining com panies in tho district owing to tho inter ruption to freight traffic. Tho com panies are well supplied with fuel and supplies and tho Old Dominion smelter has a good reserve pile of coke. A long-continued delay in tho arrival jit freight will, however, causo consider able inconvenience. The only noticeablo result of tho washouts in this city is tho shortage of butter nnd eggs, almost all of the gro cery houses having disponed of thoir stocks of these commodities Tho first train from the Gila Valley will prob ably meet this shortage. (From Friday's Diily) Unless there is a markqit diminution in tho severity of the heavy rains which have been prevailiag along tho line fjt tie Gila Valley rfad, the pres et comploto tieup of all traffic will continue indefinitely. Evn if yester day morning c storm is tin last of tho present wet season, it is u matter of cnojecture when tho resumption of op erations will commonce. Thi road is at present in probably a worso condition than ever before in its history. The storm yesterday morning wa3 even worse than tho one of Tuesday morning that washed out soven biidgcs and much track. Tho work of repairing the dam age was well under way, wire communi cation had been partially restored and it was thought that a transfer could be made somo timo yesterday. It is doubt ful now if n transfer can bo effected within the next four or five days. Yesterday morning's storm did fur ther heavy damago along tho line, the worst of which being tho destruction of tho temporary bridgo repairing in almost all places where "cribbing" had replaced washed-out trestles and bridges. A bridgo ISO feet long near Gilson, this side of Talklai. was carried away, as wcro two bents of another be tween Gilson and Talklai. Work of re pairing theso breaks will begin this morning. One work train went down yesterday, but was stalled on tho other side of tho washout. All Wires Down At the offices of tho Gila Valloy road it was impossible to ascertain last night tho full amount of damago done by yesterday's storm owing to tho prrying away of the telegraph wires. Since early in tho morning communication could bo had only n3 far souf'h as Talk lai, twenty miles from Glotfe. A tele phono message was rccoivcfl from Su perintendent Mallard, who is at Fort Thomas, last evening. Tho'superintcnd ont stated that all of tkorrork dono on the washouts south of Sin Carlos and Fort Thomas had been carried away again and that there were several new washouts to contend with. lie also re ports that tho cribbing had gone out at tho largo bridgo near Nachcz and it would have to bo dono all over again. Four miles of track between Fort Thom as and Pima was completely washed out. Gila May Go Out Nothing could bo learned from San Carlos, which is cut off from both sides by tho loss of wires. Considerable uneasiness is felt nt tho local offices of tho railroad company, as it is feared that tho bridge over tho Gila would go out, if it hns not done so already. Superintendent Mallard and his corps of assistants nro bending every effort to get tho road in shape for traffic again but oven tho most sanguine believe that there will bo no attempt to transfer passengers nnd mail until early noxt week, oven if thpro aro no more heavy rains. Tho damage to tho railroad and West ern Union wires .from yesterday's storm must hnvo been great, as tho linemen had almost tho entire day to repair wires without any noticeablo effect of their labors in this city. IISTIS GAMP IS CLOSED Operations of Saddle Mountain Mining Company Are Tem porarily Suspended, WAITING FOR NEW RATES ON FUEL AND SUPPLIES Additions Being Made to Smel ter Erroneous Reports as to Cause of Closing Down Have Good Coal Prospects. (From Wednesday's Daily) Various reports have been received in Globo of tho shutting down of tho Sad dle Mountain Mining company at Christmas, in tho southwestern part of Gila county. One report states that tho shutdown was caused by tho excessive freight rates and a later report is to tho effect that tho suspension of opera tions was caused by internal dissension iu tho ranks of tho stockholders. Tho following is from tho Phoonix Ropub lican, a representative of which inter viewed Mr. Goodwin, an official of tho company: Burnett Goodwin of Christmas, tho as sistant gonoral manager, wns in tho city yesterday on his way to Capo Cod for a mouth 's vacation, and stated that tho company wns pushing work and turning out about tho samo quantity of ore and copper matter as usual. The company will, howover, close its smelter about tho 21st of tho month, nt which timo tho supply of jyko will bo exhausted. On tno'Gth of the sionth tho new rate on coko will go into gffcet, being $1 higher than tho former .through rate previous to tho change of management of the P. & E., but about $4 less than had been paid during July. As soon us tho now rate goe3 into effect cars of coko will bo ordered for tho Saddlo Mountain Mining company, and as it takes about cloyon days for a shipment to arrive from Baton, N. M., the smel ter will bo closed for perhaps two weeks. During this time, howover, tho company will take advantago of tho opportunity offored to carry out somo plans that havo been contemplated for some time. Tho temporary shutdown will cnablo them to put in tho new jackots in the old furnnce, which will not only make it practically a new one, but will in crease its smelting capacity. Thus the shutdown is in a way a great benefit for tho future working of tho mine. At the samo time, says Mr. Goodwin, de velopment work will go on and ore will bo taken out. Had a Good Month July it is stated was a bumper month at tho mine nnd a good grado of copper matte was obtained. It was in fact ono of the best months in the year and had it not been for tho increased rate on coko the company would hnvo made somo monoy. Unfortunntely the increase in tho cost of production was 03 cents per ton by tho higher rate. All development under tho new man agement has been dono on the contract basis. Tho force has been reduced by loO men at the mine. About seven cars of matto are being shipped a month. Down on tho 120-foot level in a drift has been struck n. good sized body of ore higher in sulphides than in tho Keigel stope. Tho Las Novias stope at tho 300-foot level continues to furnish a high grado sulphide ore for tho smel ter. Six months ago a change occurred in tho proportion of carbonate ,and sul phides used in tho smelting. Then it was threo of the first to ono of tho sec ond, now about a ratio of two of sul phide to ono of carbonates is tho rule. Fino Coal Lands Speaking of the coal lauds in that district, Mr. Goodwin said that fino coal lands had been prospected and taken up along tho Gila river four miles from Christmas by prospectors, where tho croppings of coal showed up for two miles and in somo places good veins wore found within sixteen feet of tho surface. Ono outfit is doing somo work and showing up a body of coal seven feet wide, nearly an anthracite. No tests havo been mado on this coal except as used in tho forges of tho prospectors. This is a greater field, thinks Mr. Good win, than Pinal lands, which havo re ceived moro attention nnd all tho claims havo been taken up. Tho field iscross ed by tho railroad and that solves the transportation question. Tho extent of it is about threo by ono and one-half miles, and it may solve tho fuel prob lem at somo time in tho near future. Mothers with littlo children need no longer fear croup, colds or whooping cough. Bees Laxative Cough Syrup ta3tcs good. It works off tho cold through tho bowoh, clears tho head. Guarautcd. Sold by ' Hanna's Drue Store. UARGED IN MINE STOCKS Arizona Company Involved in Alleged Wildcatting Deal in Los Angeles Sensational charges of fraud in two mining transactions are not forth in a suit filed in the superior court yester day by J. W. Ernest againts J. W. McCarthy, Clinton Johnson and B. D. Morriswhom he accuses of having do frauded.him out of $17,217.20, for which amount he seeks judgment, says tho Examiner. It is recited in tho complaint that April 19, 19()5, the defendants associat ed themselves and consnired -to defraud 1 tho plaintiff by representing they owned stock in tho Gold King Mining com pany, controlling a valuablo tellurido property in Slfhsta county, that on tho property was a lodgo forty-eight feet wide and from it gold ore had been tnkon which assayed $14 a ton and over. It is charged that Johnson, as a skilled mineralogist, represented tho property ns valuablo and Morris offered tho de fendant 25,000 shares at 10 cents each, which ho purchased. Tho plaintiff sets up that tho defendants owned no stock in nny propeity in Shasta county or in tho state. For a second causo of action Ernest cites that at the same timo tho defend ants represented they had a mino situ ated nine miles from Bedding that had been bonded for $40,000 and an option was held by tho Gold Tellurido Mining Company of Arizonn. Ho complains that ho was induced to buy stock in that property at various times until be tween tho two transactions ho paid out tho sum sued for. The complaint charges that tho defendants had no mine nine miles from Bedding nnd that they fraudulently misrepresented tho proper tics as existing. "Wo will havo no difficulty in dis proving Mr. Ernest's charges as soon as tho case comes to trial," said Clin ton Johnson, ono of tho defendants in tho suit, last night. "This is tho sec ond suit that Mr. Ernest hns filed in tho last thirty days," continued Mr. Johnbon, "and wo havo filed our an swer already in the first one, "So far from attempting to defraud Mr. Ernest, wo gave him every oppor tunity for investigation, and ho mado two trips of inspection boforo ro in vested tho monoy. After going over tho ground ho first bought $2,500 worth of stock. A month later, after a second inspection, ho invested $4,000 additional and tried to buy a controlling interest in tho property, but this wo refused to sell. "Wo aro willing to await tho trial, nnd then wo will give our side of tho transaction. At this time, wo are satis fied to enter a general denial, in order that tho serious allegations may not go unanswered until such timo ns we file our formal answer." ( CONSUMERS HAVE LIITLE COFFER Metal Being Accumulated, but Decrease in Output Will Keep Prices Up According to producers of copper, tho supplies in consumers hands' are lower than they havo been in years. One producer says even the copper in the form of scrap hns been practically con sumed and that manufacturers cannot stay out of the market two weeks long er. Some, he said, may bo able to hold lout for threo or four weeks, but tho number in this class is limited. "Copper is being accumulated,' said he, "but it is not being accumulated any moro rapidly than consumers are molting thoir surplus stocks. Tho prico may bo settled on n basis of 19 cents a pound for electrolytic, but this is un certain, as tho matter has not yet been formally considered. There are a few inquiries in the market, but not enough to causo any comment. "You can buy a littlo copper on a basi3 of 18 cents for electrolytic, but when you come to buy, say 5,000,000 pounds, you havo to pay a price several cents better. "Tho largo producers aro simply waiting. Many of tho largo interests are out of the city, and not until thoir return do I expect to see any develop ments of importance in tho copper situ ation." Phelps Dodgo & Co. and tho Amal gamated interests aro not taking a gloomy view of the situation. They say the outlook is much better than it was several weeks ago, duo to tho fact that supplies are rapidly being consumed. They do not anticipate any drastic cuts in the price of tho metal. II. II. Bogers of the Amalgamated Copper company during his absence has been in communication with the offices of tho Amalgamated Copper company almost dnily, and is thoroughly posted on tho situation. John D. Ryan and B. B. Thayer of tho Amalgamated aro both in tho city. The strongest feature, according to producers, is tho small increase expected in production this year. There are many producers who oven look, for a reduc tion in tho output. This means, thoy say, that notwithstanding tho fact that moro copper will havo been consumed in 190G and 1907 than any two years in history, production has shown no expansion to speak of. Boston News Bureau. Attack of Diarrhoea Cured by Ono Doso of Chamborlain'3 Colic, Cholera, and Diarrhoea Remedy" I was so weak from an attack of diarrhoea that I could scarcely attend to my duties, when I took n doso of Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Di arrohea Remedy. It cured mo entirely and I had been taking other medicines without relief. I heartily reccomend this remedy as being the best to my knowledge for bowel complaints. R. G. Stewart, of the firm of Stewart & Bro., Greenville, Ala. For sale by All Drug gists. "Compared with former years," said tho man who did tho family marketing, "tho prico of beof is somothing fierce." "That's what," agreed the amateur sportsman, "when I wns gunning sev eral months ago I shot a cow and tho farmer's chargo was something fright ful. "Catholic Standard and Times. Under Control "Now, Belindy," commanded Mrs. Nuritch, "comq hero and tell this gen tleman what you learned at school." "My feelings, for ono thing," mur mured Belinda, with a sarcasm that was wholly wasted, however, on her imper ious ma. A grocer says that somo peoplo who buy on timo don't seem to know when time loaves off and eternity , begins. ASH FORK RIOTER IS BOUND OVER Famous Mob Evidently Con sisted of One Drunken Cow boy with a Shotgun. HAS SERVED TERM IN PENITENTIARY Attorney General Clark Says Request for Troops by the Postal Company Was Posi tively Absurd, In tho presenco of many residents of Ash Fork, "Speck" Smoot was ar raigned in tho justice court there Wed nesday on tho chargo of shooting into the office of tho Postal Telegraph com pany at an early hour Tuesday morning, and held to appear beforo the giand jury under $500 bonds. Charles B. Bimmick and a man named Smith, formerly night operator in tho Western Union officot at that place, who were arrested on tho chargo of being implicated in the affair, were released from custody, no evidence being intro duced connecting them in nny way with tho affair. Smoot was brought to Pros cott after tho trial by Sheriff Lowry and lodged in tho county jail. Residents of Ash Fork aver that oth ers were guilty of firing somo of the shots which wrecked tho fronts of the Postal office and tho Pits store, nnd every effort is being mado by tho offi cers to secure information sufficient to warrant tho arrest of the suspected parties. Pleads Not Guilty When arraigned, Smoot, with Bim mick and Smith, entered a plea of not guilty. Tho defense was represented by Attorney Stevens of Williams and the prosecution by Assistant District Attorney J. C. Forest. Smith proved that ho was acting in the capacity of bartender in the Old Van Allen saloon when tho shooting took place, and Bim mick, who is said to be an inoffensive man, also established an alibi. According to tho evidence introduced by General Manager Swain and Oper ator Sutton of tho Postal, which was in part corroborated by another witness, Smoot fired the first several shots from a shotgun into tho fronts of the Postal and Pitts buildings, breaking almost all tho glass and damaging tho doors. The fact that some pistol and Winchester bullets were found imbedded in the walls adds color to tho theory that one, or perhaps two, others filed some of the shots. Smoot was drunk when tho shooting occurred. Ho is a familiar figure on the ranges aroupd Ash Fork, where he works as a cowboy. He is known to havo no interest in the telegraphers' strike, and all familiar with the circum stances of tho shooting aro of the opin ion that ho did it while intoxicated and on misch'ief bent. Is an Ex-Convict He served a term in the territorial penitentiary on the chargo of man slaughter, for shooting a man in Wil liams some years' ago. Ho was paroled, but on his arrival in Willinms succeeded I in getting into a serious quarrel, when he was roturned to Yuma. Ho was afterwards pardoned a short time before his term expired. The affair at Ash Fork seems to have boon used as a pretext by the telegraph companies to invoke federal interfer ence. AttorneyGenernl Clark authorized a statement o2 the plain facts to be sent through the Associated Press to the people of the country. His message concluded with these words: "Such a request (for troops) is positively ab surd." Mr. Clark was inclined to bo vexed over tho foolish notion taken by tho telegraph companies for ho remarked to a Journal-Miner representative in Piescott: "There was violence and bloodshed nearly every day during the car strike in San Francisco, but oven there the situation did not warrant tho calling out of tho federal troops. What a spectacle it would bo to have a troop of soldiers ordered to guard a town against a poor drunken cowboy!" mm MAN? MINERS ARE LAID OFF AT RAY New Company Shuts Down and Three Hundred Men Are Thrown Out- (From Wednesday's Daily) Reports havo reached hero that tho Rny Copper company, which has re cently purchased tho old Ray mine and much adjacent property, had ceased op erations, at least temporarily, and that all of tho miners employed by the com pany, threo hundred In number hnvo been given their time. Tho following from a Tucson paper states that tho full complement of men wns 500, but it is known here that tho entire force at Ray consisted of 300 men. Tho paper says: Harry Orr and John Powell, two min ors from the Ray camp near Kelvin, arrived in tho city this morning and aro registered at tho St. Augustine. Powell and Orr stated to a Citizen reporter that threo hundred men had been laid off at tho Ray camp tempo rarily. Tho Ray peoplo havo been tak ing out ore .for somo time past and keeping it on hand, daily expecting the completion of tho big concentrating plant at Kelvin, only soven miles dis tant, but owing to tho difficulty in se- curing the machinery, tho Kelvin con centrator has been delayed nnd will probably not be completed for several months to come. Tho management of tho Ray company had over fivo hundred men at work, but when it was found that work on the concentrator would bo delayed, it was decided to lay threo hundred of them off and the two men who 'arrived here this morning wcro among that number. Orr and Powell havo absolutely no com plaint to make with tho company, as they stato that anyone could readily sec who happened to bo on the ground that it was absolute foolishness to keep such a large force of men at work un der tho existing conditions. Tho Ray is a low grade copper propo sition entirely, but there is such an im mense amount of ore in sight that it is a very rich proposition. The Ray was first worked about thirty years ago, but owing to tho fact that copper was then selling for nbout 0 cents a pound, the mine could not be made to pay. About ten years ago it was purchased by an English syndicate nnd a score or so of English polo players sent over to man age it. They brought along as camp supplies forty cases of ohampague and a few tins of caviar. As would bo ex pected, several hundred thousand dol lars was wasted. Sixty thousand dol lars was expended at ono time for ma chinery that would never run. (From Thursday's Daily) It is reported on good authority that tho recent closing down of tho proper ties of tho Ray Copper company at Ray was caused, not by tho delay in the construction of the company's concen trator, the reason given by tho company management, but by tho fact that an attempt was being mado by the Western Federation to organizo the men em ployed in that district. Shortly after the convention of the territorial miners unions in Arizona, held in Globe several weeks ago, an organizer was sent to Ray to augment the membership of tho Ray union of the Western Federation, which had been recently organized. The shutdown came in less than two weeks after the arrival of tho organizer at Ray. Company Gives Ecason Tho management of the Ray Copper company and Gila Copper company, which is identical, gave it out to tho men who were discharged that the shut down was caused by the fact that the work on the concentrator was far be hind the work in the mines and that the men were merely laid off-until the completion of the mill. Miners who have arrived here during the last few days from Ray claim that they have good reason to believe that the presenco of an organizer of the W. F. M. in the district was the cause of tho shutdown. They also stato that several machine men are still employed by tho company. Anticipate Union Move A great majority of tho miners em ployed in tho district are Mexicans who receive from $1 to $1.50 less per day than the Americans, who have been paid the local scale of $1 and higher. Tho miners union does not discriminate in its membership and the Mexican miners were being enrolled by the or ganizer. If tho mining company sus pended operations because of the Feder ation's activity in tho district, it was probably in anticipation of a demand for equal wages to all miners, b3 tho union, which would almost certainly re sult. The Lest or mixed drinks at Conoy Island. It comes put up in a collapsible tube with a nozzle, easy to apply to the sore ness and inflammation, for any form of Piles; it soothes and heals, relieves the pain, itching and burning. Man Zan Pile Remedy. Price 30 cts. Guarantee. Sold by Haifa's Drug Store. MODERN WOODMEN MAKE, GOOD GAIN ("From Thursday's Daily) The Globe camp, Modern Woodmen of America, is rapidly moving toward a leading place among local fraternal organizations, principally through the efforts of L. A. Bushell, district deputy for tho torritory. At tho meeting last evening tho following became members of the order: J. Weinberger, J. V. Prochaska, A. S. Nicholson, L. N. Marx, L. E. Hoeye, William Galpin, C. B. Ben nett, A. II. Hargrave, L. D. Cox, W. L. Young, John Holladay, Jeff A. D,uncan, D. E. Nightman, F. F. Green, Everett Smith, Hubert Williams, Clarence Pat- ton, Charles A. Carden, A. G. Spencer and C. A. Wyant. Mr. Bushell hns spent five years in building up M. W. A. camps and he expects to increaso the membership of tho local lodgo to 350 within six months. He inteilds to make Globe his head quarters and will move his family here from Tucson in a few weeks. The local lodgo .is at present negotiating for the orcction of a lodgo hall, which is ex pected to bo constructed in the" near future. Sick Headacho This disease is caused by a derange ment of tho stomach. Tale a dose of Chamberlninis Stomachind Liver Tab lots to correct tins diwdcr and the sick headache will disappear. For salo by all druggists. ' EXCURSION TO CANANEA 1 FOR MEXICAN HOLIDAY (From Thursday's Daily) An excursion rate of $10 has been secured from Globo to Cananea for the celobration of Mexican Independence day next month, when tho Globo base ball team will go to tho Greene camp to play threo games with tho strong Cananea nine. A special train will leave Globo on tho evening of Saturday, September 14, and will arrivo at Can anea Sunday morning. Returning it will leave Cananea Sunday night and arrivo in Globe Sunday morning. Al ready a largo number havo signified their intention of taking advantage of this extremoly low rate and all who havo not dono so nro requested to leave their names at Marx's cigar stand or tho Silver Belt office. ANNUAL REUNION OF HASSAYAir Arizonans in California Will Congregate at Beach Resort on September 12. PICNIC AT ALAMITOS BAY AND THEN BANQUET Spread to Be Held at Leading: Los Angeles Hotel and Many Prominent Speakers Will Be in Attendance. Tho Arizona Hassayampa club of Los Angeles will hold its annual reunion in Lo3, Angeles September 12 and 13. A picnic will be held September 12" on the beautiful Alamitos bay, where the Hassayampans will enjoy tho hospi tality of Naples, with its grand canals, Alamitos with its refreshing still water and surf bathing, and of Bay City, which overlooks both the bay and tho ocean. A largo pavilion for speaking and dancing has been provided; fishing from tho ocean pier has been arranged for, and there will bo specially planned races between the fastest motor boats on the coast and exhibition diving and swimming races by well known experts. Pleasing trips on graceful gondolas, prj pelled by picturesque boatmen, will be an enjoyable feature, whilo tho motor boat trips on Alamitos bay, through the grand canals of Naples and up the pla cid San Gabriel river, w ill prove experi ences to bo pleasantly remembered. A "down eastern" fish diner will be served by epicures, who will offer such appetizing dishes as Ncwburyport clam chowder, baked deep sea fish, corn-fed minced clams and other dishes prepared as only the coast permits. To Have Theater Party On the 13th of September a theater party will be given in Los Angeles, scv- oral hundred seats having been reserved fdr Arizonans. Aftor the theater, the annual banquet will be held in the lead ing hotel of xthe city. This banquet is expected to bo a dolightful ending of tho 1907 reunion. Speaking at the picnic and banquet is being arranged for by a competitivs committee, which has an abundance of good material to draw from. Several well known Arizona ladies will be asked to speak on both occasions. Governor Kibbey, also Congressman McLaughlin and Senator Flint, as well as Mayor Harper of Los Angeles, havo been in vited to tako part in the festivities. 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