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BISBEE, ARIZONA, WEDNESDAY MORNING,. DECEMBER 4. 1901.
X2?gf J- . ...
Of Eiderdown'and Flannelette. There's a warmth
to them; more than that, here is a cosy comfcrta-.
bleness about them. And yet we'll venture to say
that Dressing Sacques and Kimonos are the indis
pensable things the' are because of their handiness.
EVERY woman's day has its negligee period and at
such times what can take the place of a Dressing
Sacque. So easily slipped on so oomfortable
when on. a
Plain co'or Eiderdown, vest front, trimmed with black
satin ribbon and fastened with frogs, $3.25.
Persian striped Eiderdown, appliqued and trimmed
with silver braid $3.50.
Plain Eiderdown, Eton style, deep rolling collar, bell
eleeve. silt corded edge, .. .." j...$l.50.
Some new onts put on ale yesterday are:
Figured Eiderdown, deep collar, trimmed with narrow
velvet ribbon, fastened at on Aide with froi;s,...8l.75.
Kimono of figured flannelette, edgwl with plain col
pttd flannelette, , $1.25.
Sale of Gold Shell
SILK WAISTS at $2.50
Conlel front nnd back. All sizes, but the range of colors is
rather limited. Such colors ns are hero are not the bo called
"off shades," but the staple, most called for colors. At $2.50
it is .the lowest priced silk waist we've ever been able to offer.
Sale of Gold Shell
Out Glass for Christmas Gifts
If you haven't yet made up your mind what to give nxn
for Christmas, decide on a cut gloss piece. There's some
thing in glistening, sparkling cut glass "that marks it as a
supeiior gift. There's no doubt of its worth. It has a
richness that seems to defy imitation.
You can choose from thee:
Rowls, $S 00 to "&5.00; celery travs $6.00 to f 11.00; ton
bon dishes $1.00 to55.00rnapiea SC.50 to 811.00; pickle
trays 85.00 find So-OOrolive dishes J3.50 and U 50; de
tsinlers and -aier jugs SI LOO and $12.00.
.Also sugars and creams, Individual butters, knife re sts,
salts and peppers, vases and oil cruets.
I I I HIH I II I I
Hung By The Neck,
.A swell Tie, made up in the latest styles, and say, boys, some
of them will keep you as warm as(anystove in town. And
if vou want to feel like nine dollars, just put 'on a pair of
those Dandy Scspendees we just received, and you can
carry a pocket full of gold bricks and never know It.
Choice Family Groceries
We buy In Carload Lots and meet all Competitors. Goods dellv-
ered to all parts of the City.
Hay and Grain . . .
. Liquor Dealers
! t t
4-4- 4- -T-. -f:f T-f 4- . 4
I IP! "ew afl Kitchen jJ I
I M Open Day and Night (jj
T Wt K as City Meats a Specialty. Meals sercd J I
T to fanHIes and Darties.
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I LA. BROWN, Prdp'r
f A-$Z2S32i'&Z2A!i tStB&222g&. 'fiZi2Z6lfaiZ&,$
, 5. CmmtX. CwnilMtMicr, Caraaer,
Natar Public, cosrryancer.
Stenocraphrr and Typtrt alwart at hand
and dictations ttfcemt hotel or rni
denes II desired, unarses re'
unable and seme prom pi
r &iitl3 l'SSiiA8S'ijSf,''ZV3n'
id furnished on GalTanJ;
-' iz-d Iron "Work"
BUbeo. Naco, Cannnea and
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t 9? -JKLW-JtL
J, "I . ... rJBF W.
d ""' 3 SMS3Sam00SEy " f " MjjjSSiilmiHiii SV if-t- v- " "'''aliliniBaSy 'iJsflani
Rings 25c, 50c and Jpl
Rings 25c, 50c and $1
..I I1IMII I IMIIIMII MMT
QEO. B. REAY, Manager.
Ranchers' and .
. . ninera' Supplies
r ;- t-T
.fnnAV Tn-A Rana rvl.
Real Estate -Vuineae 1'ransacted
IlnTlat frts Mnt. Thimnu Prnnartv
for Sato.. Property of all klods hmo-
mM on conmiinbDf
Synopsis of the
Anarchy Vigorous plea to Congress
to'pass laws that win meet this great
and growing danger.
Trusts Overcapitalization, dishon
est representations and disregard of
common law are condemned, and the
President denounces many methods
used by promoters of trusts.
Reciprocity He advocates the prin
ciple of reciprocal trade relations, but
makes no specific recommendations.
Ho advocates a reduction of sugar
duties from Cuba: in return for the ad-
mission ot commodities from tho Uni -
ted States at lower rates of duties than the act expires In May.
now charged. Navy Large appropriations for the
Tariff Mr. Roosevelt is in favor of navy are asked, and greater speed in
letting the tariff rest without revision! expanding thnavy Imperative,
for the present. Internal Improvements Approprla-
Foreign Relations Our relations tlons for irrigation and reclamation of
with other powers are stated to be desert- lands are recommended. Ap
friendly, and the President lays great ' proprlations limited to necessities are
stress on the purpose of his adminlstra- bespoken for the improvement of rlv
tration to continue them, He speaks ' era-and harbors.
PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE TO CONGRESS
Washington, Dec. 3.
but depressing weather did
ing to the capitol to hear the first state paper from Presi
dent Roosevelt read. Senators and representatives gath
ered early. Proceedings opened sharply at noon. Major
Pruden, assistant secretary to the President, appeared
and presented to the chairman of the senate the message,
which was immediately read. The senators listened to
every word with closest attention. A somewhat similar
scene was enacted in the house. Major Pruden handed a
cop3' of the message to Speaker Henderson, and said: "A
message from the President."
Seldom has a President's message been received with
more favor. The keenest interest was manifested. Erery
member sat and listened in a manner very different from
the usual perfunctory style. There was occasional ap
plause, the liveliest being when the clerk read "The Amer
ican people are s'ow to wrath, but when their wrath, is
once kindled it burns like consuming fire." After the
Lreadingbctli houses adjourneji outof respect to the mem
ory of McKinley.
The message was elaborate. President Roosevelt,
after announcing the death of President McKinley, is par
ticularly vigorous in denunciation of anarchistic tenden
cies; thinks the tariff should not be meddled with at the
present time, and looks upon the prosperity of the country
as a permanent condition. The President, in a measure,
upholds trusts, and thinks if people understood them bet
ter they would not be so readily denounced. He feels that
the government should prevent unfair usage of great cor
porate fortunes by publicly examining and reporting upon
the condition of the big financial, industrial and commer
cial organizations of the country. He believes that while
the rich may be growing in wealth the poor man is better
off, the average American being more prosperous today
than ever before in the history of the country. The Presi
dent favors improving arid
In aiding this work the government should go "slowly and
only help those states that are willing to .help themselves.
He thinks the navy should'be built up steadily;vthat the
army should not be increased. He favors prosecuting
brigandage in the Philippines; has a good word for the
forthcoming St. Louis exposition. He thinks that no
country in the world desires peace so much as the United
States. rf He is silent on admitting territories to statehood.
MURDERER HANGED--MISS STONE.
Washington, Dec. 3. Just before'Gliarles Brown was
hung this morning for the murder of Washington Hunter,
the Reverend Mr. Desslinger was invited into his cell to
give the condemned man spiritual advice. Brown, 'think;
ing he saw a chance to escape, picked up an iron bar 'con
cealed in his cell and swatted.the clergyman over the head,
ihijckinghim senseless. Then he walked out of the un
locked door into the corridor and into, the yard. He tried
to scale the wall, butThe was discovered by the jailors, who
with guns went for him and made him surrender. - He was
taken back to his cell and an hour Jater was legally executed.
New York, Dec. 3. The
gram from Vienna saying;tbat BalgapaJiajjireplied tptlie
United States for-infofsaation regarding the Miss 'Stone
episode. The Bulgarian government's note is .rather inso
lent in tone, saying it is Hot-responsible-for brigandage or
kidnapping and has no rigkt to bring about a, release of
Miss Stone any 'niore than any other country. '-
Chicago!. Dec. 3. jg-The
is a big affair. . -Thousands
bers from Texas, New r Mexico and jArixoaa.i;GserHor
Yates 'welcomed the body to Illinois. President, Spnager,
of the association, read kis'anntiaV'address' '""
strongly In favor of, the ratification of
thepending treaty with Great Brit
ain. Nicaragua Canal The President
hopes to see action taken thut will
start work on the lines laid down by
the Canal Commission.
Ship Subsidy The President is im
pressed with the derirabllity of build
ing up merchant marine, but does not
mention the word subsidy.
Chinese Ezclusion-Tho re-enactment
of the Chinese exclusion law is advo
, cated, and parly action is urged because
This was a nasty, drizzly day,
not prevent crowds from flock
lands and advancing irrigation
World; today has a cablc
stock convention lbere, today
present. Hundreds or mem'
i....i...ai.. ..... j..- :.!. ..v.... .. .
AM not an alarmist on
the subject of trusts,
but I think the public is
entitled to security in
the matter of equal rates
of transportation. These
combinations are. enti
TO CLOSE THE FIELD AGAINST HIM.
I think the public has no general grievance against the railroad
companies in the way of rates except as rate cutting works discrim
ination. This is the most common cause of irritation and the most
fruitful source of agitation in favor of government ownership. I
presume it is also the source of most of the railror.d managers' trou
bles. What is wanted in the interest of honest railroad management,
as well as of the public, is A SYSTEM OF OPEN, STABLE,
UNIFORM RATES, which all parties can count on with some
senso of security. The broadminded railroad managers must work
out this problem.
THE TRUSTS MUST NOT HAVE SPECIAL FAVORS AT THE
HANDS OF THE TRANSPORTATION COMPANIES. THE INTER
STATE COMMERCE LAW DOES NOT 'EFFECTUALLY PREVENT
DISCRIMINATION, BUT OUGHT TO BE MADE TO DO'SO.
I favor such an amendment of the interstate commerce act as
will more, fully carry out the prohibition of discrimination in rate
making and any modification of tariff schedules that may be required
to prevent their affording a shelter to monopoly.
Some Subjects for
Washington, Dec. 3 The main sub
jects of probable legislative action dur
ing this sitting of congress are gener
ally knewn. Ihe trusts, internal rev
enue reduction, river and b arbor im
provement, construction of public
buildings, pensions, revision of the
currency and banking laws, irrigation,
insular affairs and labor legislation will
occupy a great deal of attention.
Three other subjrets will also be
urged upon the notice of congress
provision for an isthmian canal, subsi
dies for the American merchant ma
rine and the construction by the gov
ernment or authorization for private
laying of a Pacific cable.
Th canal question will certainly
prove a long and probably bitter fieh't.
The same opposition that has met the
efforts made' in the past to build an
iuter-oceanic canal will andoubtedly be
actively afwork this session.
The demand for a Pacific cable prob
ably cannot longer be ignored. Opin
ion was divided in the, last congress
upon wKether the government should
Tbuild and own the. cable or .whether a
private corporation should be author;
ized to land it. This difference in
opinion resulted in failure to act. Ha
waii nnd'the Philippines are demand
ing the cable, and the mercantile in
terests of the country will probably
bring pressure to bear upon congress
sufficient to force action.
In addition the purchase of the Dan
A Lot of Items .
from the Gate City
Sheriff Lewis was a businesp visitor
in town yesterday.
A number of our people are, in Tomb
stone attending court.
Haebner'a strolling players played in
Kaco Monday evening to a very fair
Nolte and Bond, the Bisbee tailors,
were vildng tUeir Naco customers
Colonel Morgan and Otto Stassforth,
of Los Angeles, the mine owners, were
in Naco Monday. -
W: A. Julian, the barer for the
Caaanea company, was in town Mot,
day aad Tuesday. -,'
Mrs. R'npert and daughter of Tucson
havespeot a week 'in Naoo. They left
for Tncsoa Monday. . t KJ
S. C.Orabas, a Los Angeles busi
ness maanas been in town the lost
few days on business.
There was ,'a dasce at the Naco Sat
urday eraM !z. tas was enjoyed by a
large number of guests.
Haaptea fflattett baa returned from
trip, iTMieetag-the Mina Mexicans
property,Col. Morgan's mine.
-r-Joba Fredericks of Cripple Creek,
weU:kBowx mining mas,-Is' a guest at
the Naee; looking over, the country.
-. Dr.,L. D. Rlcketts, the well known
mining expert, accosapaaied Meian.
Must Not Have Special
Favors a.t the Haads
of tks Traasportatioa
f Director of the
tled to uve it they can. ;'-' j .'
effect general economies in production, but they
are not entitled to special favors at the hands
of common carriers.
THE MATTER OF FREIGHT RATES IS SO
VITAL THAT TO DENY TO1 AN INDIVIDUAL OR
TO A NEW OR SMALL COMPETITOR EQUAL
TERM8 IN THI8 RESPECT 18 PRACTICALLY
ish West Indies
The reciprocity question is certain
to give the session much concern
While there is a very general sent!-
Lment Infavor of reciprocity, there areJ
a variety 01 opinions as to now lar if
should go and what it should embrace.
The trouble will be to reach a basis of
One or more bills will be Introduced
in the house, to supplement and
strengthen the act of March 14, 1900,
known as the gold standard law. Mr.
Overstreet of Indiana, who is regarded
as the author of the gold standard law,
and a member of the Banking com
mittee, has prep red a bill", tuo pur
pose of which is to require the secre
tary of tho treasury to exchange on
demand gold coin for standard silver
The question whether or not the war
revenue taxes should be reduced may
lead to a lively.flght among the Re
publican members of the house Ways
and Means committee. Chairman
Payne favors a material reduction and
intends to introduce a bill providing
for the cut. On the other hand, an
important faction of the committee,
led by such influential members as
Kepresentstive Hopkins of Illinois and
Representative Tnwney of Minnesota
are opposed to any depletion of fie
revenue until all the government's
financial necessities are asserted ai.d
Ben and LewiaIViKfarasnonthetrlp.to
H. J. Lyos, representing a- bfg" Chi
cago coal atd coke concern, has passed
a week In&aco, where he has'aecured
some heavy orders.
A. J. Kennedy and H. C. Kennedy of
San Fraacisco, mining expert and
travelingman respectively, stopped
over on their way-to Cananea.
Charles' Goldman of Phoenix, one of
the belt known and long established
merchants of Arizona, is in Naco on a
visit to his brother, Ben Goldman.
Nj, L. Green of Phoenix, superin
tendent of the brick'jard at Cananea,
was a visitor in town last week. He
was directing the" snipping of mate
fft Von Stanfen ui Los Adgeles
o presiding at the bar of theHc-
??co dcring the day time, while
.Weaver, well known and popular.
takei'the responsibility at night.
Bea and Lewis Williams were In
Kaco .Monday on their way to Cananea.
The brothers are well "known to all
Bisbee people, and the advice of Ben
Williams with reference to mining in
vestments, whether followed or not,
hsi proved at all times to be unfailing
Is'lU correctness. '
The ball game Sunday brought quite
a number of people to Naco. Their
stay, however, was short, and thev left
for home at once after the game. The
ground, prepared the day before the
game, was in excelleat condition and
convenient to town. An ideal spot to
pull of these important matches.
CLEVELAND AT EDME
FORMER PRESIDENT LEADHG A: 86-
CLUDED LIFE AT PRINCETON.
Bli Election to B Tnajee
Cnlvrraltr Likely te Draw Hta"
In Great. Demand on Xlanta t Var
sity Vletarlca. -y
The recent election of former- Presi
dent Grover Cleveland to be a trustee
of Princeton university will probably
result In the university and Its friends
seeing much more of Mr. Cleveland
than It has for some years. Of late Mr.
Cleveland has shunned social Ufe. The
functions of the university, which Mrs.
Cleveland attends with an amiable reg
ularity, have been unknown to him.
The boards of the university publica
tions have always extended to him In
vitations to attend their annual ban
quets, but, as a rule, he has politely
sent bis regrets. Nor, - unlike other
prominent cltzens of Princeton, has he
seen fit to be present at the gatherings
of such literary organizations as the
Monday Night club or the FortnlghUy
club. All this, however, will probably
be changed now.
Since the death of Benjamin Harrison
Mr. Cleveland has been the only Uvlng
ex-president of the United States. His
life, however. Is as unlike mat led by
Mr. Harrison as Is possible to Imagine.
While the latter, even up to the time of
his death, was a very busy man, things
are different with Mr. Cleveland. He'
goes from home but little, unless he hat
one'of his famous fishing trips on,b8d
Then he has only very close and IiaV
mate frlend3 for companions. In fact,
his days may be said to be spent In the
strictest retirement. He has bidden
farewell to the cares of public life.
Mr. Cleveland's home" is' on a corner
ot Bayard lane, a block from the
Princeton Inn and Nassau street.
Across the broad, tree lined street la
the temporary home of Dr. Henry Van
Dyke, the preacher-author. On an
other corner la the house occupied by
Professor W. P. Scott. In allttle house
next to that of Mr. Cleveland lives Pro
fessor A. Gnyot Cameron.
The Cleveland house is of thei ?.
nlal style of architecture. It sits !&,
uaca jrom ine roao. ana is approacnea.
by a semicircular drive. The honjp
a very substantial structure-th'- ,
could scarcely be called paSrL "
From recent photo bj Ptch, New York.
deed, there are many much more sump
tuously appointed homes In Princeton.
The Interior, howe-ver, is beautifully
The great part of the ex-presldenfa
time Is spent In reading. Best liked by
him are books and articles on public
questions, and he devours nearly every
thing written along this line. Then
come books on modern history. As a
result or nis literary tastes he Is popu
lar with the professors of Princeton,
especially those who are iJterBjfejj-Jn"
practical questions. y
Thereare nfany daysTuat Mr. Cleve
land spends In the open air. Indeed, It
Ic the life outdoors that appeals to him
most.of all. He attires himself In cori
duroy trousers, big bunting boots, a
canvas coat and cap. With a luncheon
In a basket and his gun over hie shoul
der 'be starts forth from his home as
early at 8 o'clock In the morning. He
makes his way to his farm of sixty
acres .at Bocky Hill, and. there he
spends the day.
Besides a trustee of Princeton. Mr.
Cleveland Is a member of the faculty
of the university, or. hither, an honor
ary member. Once e. year he give two
lectures before the entire university
and its friends upon matters connect
ed with public affairs., The chair for
this lectureship was established through
the generosity of Henry Stafford Lit
tle of the Class of 1844.
One Illustration moat ruffle to show
how Mr. ClTt4iu(lJfltf..the
undergraduates of old Nassau. He'is,
m . ,
ire I BBHjjPSSInntt '. Sfr'
WWi. iBr;ra-B!T----B tatli
snKnnnnnnnnnnK - 3
occasion of any athletic or forensic j
victory. When the news of a varsity I X
triumph la Hashed over tie wires to
Princeton, the crowd of expectant
students waiting before the telegraph
office at once forms into line, and a
parade la started with the significant
cry. "On to Cleveland's!"
The ever Increasing throng hastens
down Nassau street, turns Into Bayard
lane and lc another moment has Invad
ed the Cleveland premises. If be Is at
home, Mr. Cleveland at once greets
them without any formality, makes a
few timely and appropriate remarks
and then bids tbem good evening amid
cheers which show plainly enough that
in the hearts of the Princeton boys
there Is many a warm spot for the
man who not so long ago presided over
the destinies of the country.
. -4Fj . (