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NEWS OF THE VALLEY, j ñiiiiniiii milium; Safford will soon have a new Bap tist Church. Safford is already arranging- for a grand Fourth of July celebration. C. W. Morris has sold his saloon business in Safford to Wilbur Ijams and Ed. Branch. S. W. Price, of Huntington Beach, California, has been in the valley for the past week, having1 been called here on account of the serious illness of his mother, Mrs. Lorenzo Cuttler, of Thatcher. He returned home ac companed by his mother. Mr. Price is doing a land office business in the real estate line at his home town. Guardian. Although the Guardian was not favored with the apportionment, we learn through the treasurer's office that the school superintendent ap portioned this week $6,86 to the school districts, Safford receiving $393. Guardian. The superintendent of schools is thus gently reminded that there are other newspapers in the county be sides the Bulletin. The Guardian certainly takes peculiar freaks occasionally. It has been demanding the resignation of E. E. Ellinwood as chairman of the territorial democratic committee, because he has accepted employment with the copper Queen Mining com pany, but it Comes to the defense of Judge Rouse and other jointists, whom a'number of democratic news papers wish read out of the party be cause the last democratic platform declared in positive terms against jointure. BARBECUE JOE RETURNS ALIVE. He Gives Vivid Description Of Fight With a Party of Seri Indians. Oliver Hoskins, better known in Douglas as Barbecue Joe, a colored cook of the party recently reported to have been attacked by Seri In dians at Santa Ana Bay, Southern California, arrived in Douglas last week. He tells a vivid tale of the attack on the surveying and prospecting party he was with. Emery Chalfon, of Nogales, was at the head of the party, and with Joe was re ported by the newspapers as killed in the fight. But such was not the case, and he landed safe at Nogales a few days ago from the long- and perilous trip. The story as given by Joe is as fol lows:. "On the evening of February 26, about 7 o'clock, a band of Seri In dians attacked the camp at Santa Ana Bay, Southern California, firing their rifles into the camp. The fire was more or less promptly returned, and the Indians finally drew off. Next morning the bodies of nine dead Seri Indians were found near the camp, and the party of fourteen surveyors and prospectors took up the trail of the band and followed it so hard that they ran into the bunch and had another fight, killing sev- eral more of the Indians and losing no men themselves. It was here seen that a white man was leading the In dians, and seyeral long shots were taken at him, but he got away. The white man was thought to be an American, for some reason not ex plained. He wore a Mexican son brero and American garments." American. Hjghes Declares for Government Own ership. The incident of strongest interest is the session of the annual conven tion of the Cattle Raisers' Associa tion of Texas was the address of Colonel W. E. Hughes, of Denver, on the topic of "National Legislation Affecting the Livestock Industry." Colonel Hughes, in the course of his address practically declared in favor of government ownership of railroads. He said, among other things: "Whoever owns the transportation of a country, owns the country. If the government cannot regulate rates it must own the railroads. We propose to look into this, to see to it that the public utilities are not so monopolized and managed for the benefit of the few. A condition of affairs that admits of any one man acquiring in his own lifetime $100, 000,000 is radically wrong govern ment. Railroad ownership in Ger many pays 6 per cent, per annum profit, stops stock juggling, bond jug gling, rate juggling, rebates, dis criminations, under-bidding, wrong classification and frauds on shippers. "I am most decidedly in favor of the Federal government having the sole power to create and absolutely control all corporations that are en gaged in interstate commerce or that sell transportation, fuel, water or light to the people; and I would gladly hail any movement that took from the states the right to create these corporations' privileges and to turn them loose with their . pirate crew to monopolize and control the things without which the people can not live." Afflicted with Rheumatism. I was and am yet afflicted with rheumatism," says" J. C. Bayne, edi tor of the Herald, Addington, Indian Territory, "but thanks to Chamber lain's Pain Balm am able once more to attend to business." It is the best ot linaments. If troubled with rheu matism give Pain Balm a trial and you are certain to be more than pleased with the prompt relief which it affords. One application relieves the pain. For gale by all dealers in medicines, THE INFAMOUS McPARLAND. Past History of Man Prominent in Idaho Labor Troubles. From the Irish World. The notorious McParland of un savory reputation, who as a Pinker ton agent sent many an innocent man to the gallows or to prison thirty years ago, is again plying his nefarious trade in Idaho. Several New York papers with anti-labor leanings have been devoting much space to him and his work as an agent of the Pinkertons. He is represented as a hero deserving of all praise, whereas according to his own confession he was an unmiti gated villian who deliberately incited his victims to the commission of crime. If they yielded he played the part of the informer and so en hanced his value in the estimation of his employers. It is well known that the Pinkerton detectives are recruit ed from the offscourings of cities. An utter lack of conscience is the pre requisite for the candidate who would become a Pinkerton man. McParland, a North of Ireland Orangeman, seems to have been fitted by nature for the criminal work he engaged in. It is some thirty odd' years since he made his first appearance in Pennsylvania un der the assumed name of McKenna. In a two and a half column article which the New York Sun devotes to him we find the reason . for his going to Pennsylvania thus stated: "He joined the Pinkerton detective force in 1872. When arrangements were made with that agency by Franklin B. Gowan on behalf of the Pennsyl vania and Reading Coal and Iron company to undermine the Mollie Maguires, McParland was selected as the operator." In this way McPar land was launched upon his career of crime inciter. His role was that of a rollicking, reckless desperado who was always ready to applaud any act of violence. He gave out that he was a member of the A. O. H. in Buffalo, who had killed a man in a fight and had sought safety in flight. His lying assertion in regard to his being a member of the A. O. H. nearly brought him into serious trou ble as is thus told in the newspaper article from which we have already quoted: "A member of the A. O. H. not friendly to the detective began to question him about the ritual of the organization. McParland pre tended to be drunk and finally rolled to the floor as if in a stupor. It was finally decided that he was really drunk and was not accountable for what he said. All the time he was listening and he heard enough about the inner workings of the A. O. H. to become familiar with the titles of the officers." In the course of time McParland worked his way into the Miners' Union. A man of his moral makeup would have no hesitation in luring thoughtless young men into the com mission of acts of violence. In a lengthy notice of him in the New York Evening' Post we are told that his "enthusiasm waxed high at each killing, as he exclaimed between drinks 'An' may the devil fly away with his soul.' " If the truth was known it, would be revealed that he, by his incitements, was morally, if not legally, guilty ot the crimes for the detection of which he received blood money from his paymasters. He always took good care not to ex pose himself to the risk incident to acts that he was in the habit of ap plauding. How he succeeded in do ing this is thus told in the New York Evening Post article: "To save himself from being de puted to remove an objectionable mine boss, or other official, he de liberately acquired the reputation of being a drunkard, who had no physi cal or moral capacity to withstand the effects of the wee poteen. Fever frequently laid him low, and he lost his hair, and substituted a disrepu table looking wig for it. His con stitution was severely shaken, but he stuck to the job and sang, danced, drank and fought whenever neces sary. He was the pet of the Mollie Maguieres, and all the time lists of members and notices of plots against life and property were constantly going east by mail." The article from which we have just quoted furnishes convincing evi dence of the part McParland took in stirring up Pennsylvania miners to lawless acts. We haye this picture of his leading a mob of striking miners: "McKenna (McParland) helped to lead a mob against the West Shenan doah Colliery, where was a force of armed police and the secretary of the Mollies (McParland) was in imminent danger of being, shot down by his own people (Pinkertons), some of whom he knew, and the commander of whom knew him. There were six teen bullets in every rifle, and Mc Kenna (McParland) suggested to- his pals that 'twenty times sixteen wur three hundred an' twenty, an' that was tne number that must tall betore them Winchesters were exhausted! An' wur it all worth even fifty lives?" The Mollies 'allowed' that it wasn't." Here we have Pinkerton's agent acting in the open. It is reasonable to suppose that long before he under took to lead that mob against his fellow Pinkertons he was engaged in egging on his dupes in order that he might have a chance to betray them. We are told by the New York Sun that "it waslmainly on his testimony that the malefactors were sent to the gallows." The same day, June 21, 1877, six of his victims were hanged in Pottsville, four at Mauch Chunk, and one in the Luzerne county prison yard. After the lapse of almost thirty years McParland reappears in his old role. The scene has shifted from Pennsylvania to Idaho. Again he has been busily at work searching out victims. By employing methods identical with those he Ued in Penn sylvania he has sought to create the impression that the Western miners are a gang of thugs wholly undeserv ing of sympathy of any kind. Judg ing by his past record we are justi fied in suspecting that he and other Pinkerton agents have had a good deal to do with bringing about the conditions in the Western mining districts out of which he and they will derive a pecuniary benefit. The unsupported testimony of McParland and of his Pinkerton tools should not be sufficient to hang a dog much less a man. A. F. of L Platform. In response to many inquiries we publish the platform of The Ameri can Federation of Labor. 1. Compulsory education. 2. Direct legislation through the initiative and referendum. 3. A legal week day of not more than eight hours. 4. Sanitary - inspection of work shops, mine and home. 5. Liability of employers for in jury to health, body and life. 6. The abolition of the contract system on all public work. 7. The abolition of the sweatshop system. 8. The municipal ownership of street cars, warterworks and electric plants for public distribution of light, heat and power. 9. The nationalization of tele graph, telephone, railroads and mines. 10. The abolition of the monopoly system of land holding, and substi tuting therefor a title of occupancy and use only. 11. Repeal all conspiracy and penal laws affecting seamen and other workmen incorporated in the federal laws of the United States. 12. The abolition of the monopoly privilege of issuing money and sub stituting therefor a system of direct issuance to and by the people. Twenty-eight hundred ounces in silver 30.7 per cent, lead and rich in gold, were the sum and substance of an assay report received by Fred G. Hernudy by mail last week and these figures tell the of a big and very im portant strike made at the threshold of Paradise. While Mr. Bernudy was very confident that assay results would prove to be very favorable, yet his expectations were much ex ceeded by the correct figures. He was the most surprised to know that the ore was rich in gold." Assays for silver and lead only had been asked for. But the ássayers wrote that the specimens were rich in gold. "We are holding pulp," they wrote "Shall we complete assay for gold?" It is almost needless to say that Mr. Bernudy replied in the affirmative to the question. The figures for gold will therefore be made public shortly Paradise Record. The Salome correspondent of the Yuma Sentinel writes: "The Valen zuella Copper company's mine, of which Col. Richard Darling is man ager, is proying to be a good prop erty. The company has a smelter at Salome and several cars of ore have recently been shipped here for treat ment. Col. Darling has increased the working force at the mine by twenty men." Doctors Are Puzzled. The remarkable recovery of Ken neth Mclver, of Vanceboro, Me., is tne suDject ot much interest to the medical fraternity and a wide circle of friends. He says of his case: "Owing to severe inflammation of the Throat and congestion of the Lungs, three doctors gave me up to die when as a last resort, I was induced to try Dr. King's New Discovery and I am happy to say' it saved my life." Cures the worst Coughs and Colds, Bron chitis, Tonsilitis, Weak Lungs, Hoarseness and La Grippe. Guar anteed at all Druggists 50c and $1.00. Trial bottle free. Notice of Publication Homestead Entry No. 3323. Department of the Interior, Land Office at Phocuix, Ariz., Maroh 8, 1906. Notice Is hereby given that the following named settler has tiled notice of his intention to make final proof In support of his claim, and that said proof will be made before the Clerk of the District Court, in his office, at Solomonvillc, Ariz., on May 12. 1906, viz: Charles E. Dallas, of Duncan, Arizona, for the E ií SVV ií. Sec. 29, NE X NW ií & NV K SE ií See. 32. T, 8-S., B. 32 E., G. A 8. K. B. & M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said land, viz: Erastus F. Dallas, Clarence Monticrth, Thomas J. Nations, Duucan, Ariz., Isaac F. Campbell, Safford, Ariz. Milton R. Moore, Register. First publication March, 15, 190S 4-19 Notice of Publication. Department of the Interior. Land Omce at Phoeriix, Ariz., March 8, 1906. Notice is hereby given that the following named settled hns filed notice or his intention to make final proof in support of his claim, and that said proof wil' be made before the Clerk of the District Court, in his office, at Solnmonville, Ariz., on May 11, 1J06, viz: Culver Kartchner, of Duncan. Ariz., fur the SW .' Sec. 33, T. 8 S,, R. 32 E., G. & 3. R. B. & M. He names the Allowing wituesses to prove his continuous resMcnce upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Robert S. Stewart, George H. Gale, Thomas J. Nations, James Gale, of Dun can, Arizona. Mi i. ton R. Moore, Register. First publication March 15, 1906 4-19 Notice of Publication. Department of the Interior. Laud Office at Phoenix, Arizona, March 8, 1906. Notice is hereby given that the following- named settler has tiled notice of his intention to make final proof in support of his cla'm, and that said proof will be made before Clerk of the District Court, in his office at Solomouville. Arizona, on May 12, 1906, viz: Leonard Smith, of Duncan, Arizona, for the E ií SE ií. NW ií SE ií, and SW H N E ií Seo. 32, T. 6-S E. 31-E.. G. AS. R. B. & M. He names the following witnesses to prove his continuous residence upon and cultivation of said land, viz: Samuel Daniels, Charley Harris, Henry B. Harris, of Duncan, Arizona, James V. Parks, of Solomonviilo, Arizona. 4 19 Mii.tos R. Moore, Register. First publication March 15, lnofl. SOCIETIES MasoDic Calendar for the Yaar. Coronado Lodge No. 8 F. & A. M. April 7th, regular meeting-, May 5th, regular meeting-. June 2nd, regular meeting. June 30th, regular meeting. July, no meeting. August 4th, regular meeting. September 1st, regular meeting. September 29th, regular meeting. October 27th, regular meeting. tNovember 24th, regular meeting. December 29th, regular meeting, t Annual election of officers. Clifton Lodge No. 17, Knights of Pythias Meets every Friday night in Masonic Hall. Vt.lrínff R rltJlOT-O will rA ceive a fraternal welcome. M. DANENHAUER, C. C. J. O. BAYLOR, K.of R. & 8. Crescent Temple No. 10 RATHBONE SISTERS Meets the first and third Thursday evenings and the second and fourlh Thursday afternoons. Visiting sisters cordiallv Invited. PE"ARI EILL M. E. C. MART B. Cox. M. of U.-& C. Copper City Lodge Wo. IS Visiting Brothers Cordially Invited. G. R. TAYLOR, N.G. WALTER TAPPIN, Secretary. I. O. R. M. Hiawatha Tribe No. 16, Im proved Order of Red Men. Meets every Wednesday Night at Masonic Lodge Rooms. Visiting Chiefs are invited to meet with us. M. D. LATTIN, ANDREW FINLEY SACHEM. Chief of Records. Century Chapter O. E. S. No. 10. Meets the second and fourth Thursday evenings of each month, except July ana Au gust, visiting members cor dially invited. ANNIE MacLEAY, W. M. J. 8. CROMB. Sec'v- Evening Star RebeKah Lodge No. 15. Meets first and third Tuesday f evenings of each month. Visit ing members cordially invited. MINNIE REITZER. AGNES MASON, Noble Grand. Secretary. The L. W. BLINN LIMBER COMPANY Wholesale and Retail Lumber, Shingles Shakes. Sash. Doors, Mill Work, Ratlroat Ties. Telegraph Poles. Tanks and Genera Building Material. II. G. SHAFEB, Agt., CLIFTON, A 11. Gila Valley. Globe & NortHern Railway Company. Taking Effect Jan 14, 1906. tm Pacific Standard Time. 120th Meridian -sa From Globe Tow'dGlobe First-class Daily Mail and Express First-class Daily Mail and Express STATIONS O Leave 10 Arrive A. M. 5 35 5 10 5 46 620 6 43 7 12 7 45 8 00 8 32 S 46 8 52 9 04 9 21 9 36 9 59 10 20 A rrive P. M. 8 co 7 50 7 31 6 45 Ci! 5 58 5 27 5 14 i 4 45 Dp (4 23 AV 4 14 4 05 355 339 3 23 301 240 Leave P.m. 124 3 122.0 117.1 113 1 104.5 Globe Pinal Cutter..:... Gilson's Rice .. San Carlos ... .. .. Cabrito . . .Gerónimo .Fort Thomas.. Matthewsvillc . Pima .... Central ...Thatcher Sn fiord .Solomonvillc.. ....Ilaeckel Tanque ...... Escaja Bowie 94 3 82.5 OS.O CI 7 51.8 47.8 45.2 42 7 W.5 31 8 27.0 19 6 9 4 .0 The company reserves the right to vary with out notice. Mixed Trains Nos. 11 And 12 will carry pas sengers. Nos. 9 and 10 make close connection at Bowie with S. P. trains for both East and West, and at Globe with stage lines to Paysou, Upper fllt River Valley Riverside, Tonto Basin, and Ray minc. WürTbe paaific standard time is one hour slower than mountnin time. C. C. MALLARD, Superintendent EPES RANDOLPH. President. KING OF ALL LINIMENTS CURES RHEUMATISM AND ALL PAIN CURES ANKILI. FIST. OORNS, BUNIONS. OHILSkAINS. AND tora? READ THIS REMARKABLE CURB "I vas. much afflicted with rheumatism, writes Ed. C. Nud, Iowaville, Sedgwick Co., Kansas, "going bout on crutches and, suffering a great deal of pain. I was induced to Ctf BMlard's Snow Liniment, which cured me, after Vt&SMBkee S". bottles. IT IS THB GREATEST LINWBNT I EVER USED; have rec ommended it to a lamber of persons, all expresa themselves as beinj benefited by It. I now walk without crutches, aA am able to perform a great deal of light labor on the farm." THREE SIZES: 25c, 50c AND $1.00 BALLARD SNOW LIINIMENTCO. ST. LOUIS, v. s. A. SOLD AND RECOMMENDED BY Arizona Copper FASHION BARBER SHOP F. If. SPRINGER, PropT Four Doors South of Clifton Hote Hot anl CoH Baths Cutting Ladies and Children's hair aspecialtj Dr. H. A. SCHELL EYE SPECIALIST r AC .1 1L Stone Tucson, Ariz. Casino Bowling Alley Soft Drinks and Lunch Served. A pleasant place to spend an evening". Open Day and Night. Chase Creek Clifton, Arizona ARIZONA COPPER CO., Ltd. SUPPLY WAREHOUSE Complete Line of Hardware CLIFTON BAKERY A. F. WILLIAMS & CO., Propr's FRESH Bread, Cakes and Fancy Delicacies A COMPLETE LINE OF FANCY and STAPLE GROCERIES and IMPORTED CANDIES Fresh Country Produce bought and Sold. Forfeiture Notice. To E. B. Schemerhorn and T. B. Carpenter. You and each of you are hereby notified; that I, theundersig-ned have expended during- the year 1904 One Hundred Dollars in labor and im provements upon each one of the following- twelve mining- claims or lodes (making- a sum total of Twelve Hundred Dollars) viz: Last Chance, Rattlesnake, Jophn M, L. C, Jim Crow, Maggie Lee, Tenderfoot, Com merce, Blue Mule, Yellow Jack, Pros pectors Home, and Copper Peak, all of which are situate in Greenlee Gold Mountain Mining District, County of Graham, Territory of Ari zona, the location notices or each and every of said mining claims or lodes are found of record in the office of the County Recorder of the County of Graham, Territory of Ari zona, in order to hola said claims un der the provisions of Section 2324, of the Kevised statutes ot the United States and the amendment thereto, approved January 22, 1880, concern ing annual labor upon mining claims, being- the amount required to hold said claims for the period ending December ;;ist, 1H04. And if within ninety days from the personal service of this notice, or witnin ninety days alter tne publica tion thereof you fail to contribute your proportion of such expenditure as such co-owner, which amounts to Nine Hundred Dollars. lour and each of your interests in said mining claims will become the property of the subscriber, 3'our co-owner who has made the required expenditure, by the terms of said section. 1-11-72 F. M. Weaver. Next visit Clifton an. " Morenci ia PÍS; Avenue, June Jl I M liningupflineans MUMLCIl, SPRAINS, CUTS, BRUISES, BURNS. SCRLBS. OLO SORES, CRICK IM BACK, BACKACHE, LUMBACO. STIFF JOINTS. CONTRACTED HUSCELS. SPRAINIli CORN HUIKIR'I SPRAINED WRIIT1. iT,n ALL INFLAMMATIONS OF MAN OR BEAST.. O Co. Drug Store. C. F. PASCOE Funeral Director and Maker Old Stand, Copper Avenue. CLIFTON, ARIZONA Agent for the Geo. W. Clark Co. Monuments ami Headstones, Rutland, Vermont. ALWAYS ON HAND Coffins, Caskets and Metals Also Ladies'. Children's and Gentlemen's Robes. Bt-Calls promptly attended to day or night. TELEPHONE 4444fi4't44444 1 THE FIRST CONSIDERATION 2 In selecting a route for pleasure or S a business trip through Mexico la 5 Safety, Speed and Comfort THE g MEXICAN CENTRAL R'Y f Operating the most modern equipment over J a smooth, well ballasted track, offers a supe- J. rior passenger service to all points in Mexico f tfc The most renowned pleasure and health resorts in Mexico are reached only via THE MEXICAN CENTRAL The service is excellent on the Mexican Central VV. D. MTJRDOCK, W. K. MacDOUGALD, Passenger Traflc Manager Ass't Gen'l Pass. Agent Mutual Life Building, Mexico, D. F. C. F. DERNA, Commercial Agent, Postal Cable Building, El Paso, Texas. illlllllllllllJIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIMIIII Iiiimi lllllllllllllllllllliSIIIIIIIIIMIIIIIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlb l Solomonviltó and coronado Staoe Line! Geo. B. Gamble, Prop. M. L. Perry, Mgr. CORONADO TO SO LOMON VILLE 1 Lv. Coronado 9:30 a.m. Ar. SoIomonvllIe,:45 p.m. PBCIAI, ATTENTION lrlntiva Drivers. Comfortable Furnished on Application for either Baggage or Passengers 5 1 TIKETS FOR SALE AT THE GILA VALLEY BANK & TRUST COMPANY. FIRST-CLASS LUNCH COUNTER AT TOLL HOUSE Sum iiiiniiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 1 iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiir? COLONIST RATES TO Main Line Points in Arizona, New Mexico and California VIA Ttl6 Sunset Routs Daily February 15th I SUNSET 1 I lOODEH&SMASWl I FROM- Sioux City $27 00 Council Bluffs 25 00 Omaha 25 00 St. Joseph 25 00 Kansas City 25 00 Leavenworth 25 00 Denver 25 00 Houston 25 00 The cost of a ticket can be deposited at once with any Southern Pacific Aorent, and the ticket will be furnished to the passenger in the East, while these low rates are in effect. Stopovers allowed at all points in California, except Los Ang-eles and San Francisco, and at certain intermediate stations in Arizona and Nevada, up to April 22, lim. For Further Information Call Upon or Address E. G. HUMPHREY, Div. Freight and Pass. Agent, Tucson, El Paso, Kansas City, St. Louis, Chicago AND THE NORTH AND EAST ALSO . DOUGLAS, BISBEE, TOMBSTONE AND NORTHERN MEXICO Keached best and quickest via HACHITA and El Paso &. Southwestern System Operating- Strictly Modern Trains, Carrying- Observa tion Cafe Cars, Standard and Tourist Sleepers. Folders, Rates and Full Information regarding any trip cheerfully furnished on application, by GARNETT KING, General Agent EL PASO, Arizona & N. M. Railway Company Loráskrg & HacMta Eailway Cc Time Table No. S7. Effective Dec. 17, 1905, MountianTinK Train No. 1. g f Train No. South Bound Stations S North Boun" Daily v Daily Lv. 7:40 a. m Clifton.... 0 Ar. $:50 p. " 8:03 " Soiltb Siding 7 " 6:28 " 8:17 - ....Guthrie.... 12 " 5:14 8.27 ' ..Coronado.. 13 " S:04 " 8:38 " ."Brick Yard. 17 " 4:53 " 8:55 " ...8heldon... 24 " 4:86 " 9:14 " ....Duncan.... S3 " 4:12 " 9:34 " ..Thomson.. 40 " 8:56 " 9:55 " ...'Summit... 61 " 3 Hfi 10:11 " ....Veitrh .. BO " 3:20 " 10:30 " . . Lordsburg. . 70 " SMS " 11:11 ' ....'Robert.... 81 " 2:20 " 11:28 " ...Rrockmau.. 92 2:02 " 11:45 ' Baker.... 102 " 1:45 Ar. 12:00 " ....Hachita... 108 LT.l:SSp.I Traína stop on sipnal. Gkokgk A. Waoftalf, At.rx. Veitch. Snprlntooil'n- Glilton Dairy W. ft. Whipple, Prop. GUoice Dairy Products Delivered Daily Lv. Solomonvllle, 11:00 a.m. Ar. Coronado S:SO p.m. TO TKAVBMNO MKX Coaches. Private Conveyances 1 Sunset Route to April 17th, 1906 St. Louis $30 00 New Orleans 30 00 Peoria 31 00 Memphis 31 65 Bloomington 32 00 St. Paul 32 90 Chicago 33 00 New York.. 50 00 Ariz. 1!. E. CUSHMAN, Agent, Lordsburg, N. M V. R. STILES, General Passenger Agent TEXAS.