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BISBEE DAILY REVIEW
BISBEE. ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, DECEMBER 6. 1901.
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Christmas buying has started. Each day from
now on to Christmas will find more Christmas things
on sale. The toys are getting in shape; even now
enough are ready to make thechildren happy and set
them to wondering what the day of days to them will
bring. Perhaps right now you are in the usual holiday
quandary of what to give. What to give men! "Dear
me! I can't think ofa thing." Maybe we can suggest
something. Here's word of men's goods practical, but
a little finer than usual for gift purposes. Another
day we shall tell of other things. It wont be so hard to
decide what to give after all.
The average man appreciates silk suspenders,
and yet the average man doesn't buy them he picks
out something that costs a little less. What better for a
gift than something a man wants and yet wont buy for
Silk suspenders and immediately one thinks of
extravagant prices. Mistaken! They are easily within
the usual limit allotted for presents. Proof:
Plain colored silk nebbing', oxidized buckles, $1.50.
Plaid silk-webbing, white kid trimmings, 11.75.
Striped silk webbing, black and white, blue and white, gray and
white; also plain colors, $1 75.
Satin, different colors, kid trimmings, 1200.
For the practical man, who cares little for style
or trimmings, so long as he gets a night shirt of ample
size the Hotel Night Shirts will be just right.
Made of a good sturdy quality of muslin, and generously large
SL00, $1.25 and $1.50.
Other kinds, no better the good old stand by
muslin is not easily bettered but somewhat fancier.
Por this reason more appropriate for gift purposes.
Satine, pink, tan aid blue, silk embroidered front, made without
White sattne, silk embroidered, military collar.
Pink, tan or bine satine, embroidered down front, regular turn
Either style $3.00.
QEO. B. REAY, Manager.
Choice Family Groceries
We buy In Carload Lots and meet all Competitors. Goods deliv
ered to all parts of the City.
Hay and Grain . . .
. , Uqnor Dealers
Raacbers' aad . . .
. nieera' Supplies
C ids furnished on Galvan
ized Iron "Work
Bisbee, Naco, Cananeaand
Want a Cheap Hat?
to mak e
room for a
large stock of
now on the road,
I have concluded
to run a HAT and SHIRT SALE, for ten
days and it will pay you to come in and look
over our Bargain Counters.
The California flannel, in brown un
derwear, has at last arrived and those digging
shoes with the tripple sole came with them.
Our Fall and Winter Hats are also here and
they are the real thing too. I was surprised
what a difference it made in a homely man's
appearance why, it is simply wonderful
when you pat one on. If yoa don't want to
be bothered with an overcoat this winter, come
in and we will fix you up in the finest ALL
WOOL UNDERWEAR there k in town,
and that's no joke, either.
Mat Street A. P. 5KINNFP. Yl
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Brain and Sinew
of the Labor World.
Scranton, Pa., Dec. 5. The brain and sinew of the
labor world faced President Samuel Gompers this morn
ing when he stepped to the front of the platform in St.
Thomas College Hall and called to order the twenty-first
annual convention of the American Federation of Labor.
The delegates numbered nearly three hundred and repre
sented all sections of the country and all trades. Occupy
ing seats on the platform were such well-known labor
leaders as John Mitchell of the miners; Thomas I. Kidd,
of the longshoremen; Martin Fox, of the iron moulders;
Frank B. Lennon, of the tailors, and Joseph Weber, pres
ident of the American Federation of Musicians. Presi
dent Gompers and Vice-President James Duncan escorted
to the platform Ben Tillett and Francis Chandler, frater
nal delegates from the British Trades Union Congress.
The visitors were enthusiastically greeted by the as
The convention was opened with an offering of prayer,
followed by addresses of welcome from Mayor James Moir
and representatives of the local labor bodies.
These formalities concluded, the official caH for the
convention was read by Secretary Frank Morrison. The
call said, in part: "We have not only to organize the yet
unorganized toilers, but to unite in one compact body the
unions of the several trades and callings; to more com
pletely establish the federation of all; to make the unions
and our Federation constantly more effective in opposing
the wrong and establishing the right; to extend our re
sources; to maintain the vantage ground already secured,
and to provide for the constant advance of the workers on
the road to emancipation from the thraldom of ignorance
and greed; to carefully and intelligently outline our future
action and bravely defend our firm convictions and re
solves." President Gompers then delivered his annual address,
which was listened to with closest attention by the assem
bly and frequently interrupted by applause. The presi
dent reviewed at length the progress of the labor move
ment during the past twelve months, paying particular at
tention to the strikes of the machinists and steel-workers.
Notwithstanding that these strikes failed of tbir imme
diate purpose, the president pointed out that the organi
zations close the year in better shape that erer before in
their history. The address concluded in interesting com
ment on past and prospective legislation affecting the in
terests of organized labor.
A Sensible Man.
Somervllle, N. J.Dec. 5 'Abram
Sujdam and Charles Holcomb are two
residents of Somerset county, who feel
that they have more than the average
citizen to be thankful for today.
Both men, who are of very moderate
means, recently met an old friend in
the person of A. R. Peacock, a wealthy
steel manufacturer of Pittsburg, Pa.,
at a dinner here. Suydam suggested
that Mr. Peacock, like Andrew Carne
gie, would soon go f round giving awaj
public libraries. Mr. Peacock replied:
"I intend to look after my old friends
first. If there are two nice houses In
Ibis town that you boys would like to
possess as your homes, pick them out
and I will buy them for you."
Mr. Peacock Insisted that they ac
cept his prop sltion. Suydam selected
the residence of George L. Abbott In
High street and Holcomb the Glider-
sleeve residence in the same thorough
fare. Mr. Peacock purchased both
houses and turned them over to his
friends as Tbanksziv ne presents. He
paid bout $10,003 for them.
Suydam was formerly a country store
keeper at Belle Mead, but is now an
Invalid and unable to work. Holcomb
was a mall carrier at Clover Hill, and
is now old and past hard work. Mr.
Peacock says tbat he will spend his
money In gladdening the hearts of his
Offensive art Defensive Alliance
New York, Dec. 6 The all absorblrg
topic of conversation In railroad and
financial circles is the conference of
Western railroad presidents called for
today. The object of the conference
as explained In the call signed by B.
H. Harriman, George J. Gould and J.
J. Hill, Is to discuss traffic and rate sit
uations. Such a conference coming at
the present time when the consolida
tion of the Northwestern roads has
been accomplished is regarded as quite
significant, and it is suggested that the
main purpose of the meeting is to form
a sort of offensive and defensive alli
ance against the antagonism to combi
nations of railroads and capital which
has developed in the West, and become
especially active since the big North
western deal wa) announced.
President Dines Them.
Washington, Dec. 5 President
Roosevelt entertained at dinner last
evening a camber of Republican lead
ers in both the senate and the house.
They included the following: Speaker
Henderson, Senator Piatt, of Con
necticut; Hanna, Cullom, Proctor,
Elklns, Perkins, Scott, Beverldge,
Kean and Representatives Cannon,
Grosvenor and Dalzell, and General
Leonard Wood. After dinner the
guests remained for some time, giving
an opportunity for a free exohange of
opinions regarding the work of the
present session of congress.
Steckmen Have a Big Time.
Chicago, Dec 5 At the livestock
convention today the time of an absent
speaker was taken up by stirring five
minute speeches delivered by-Paul Mc
Cormack, of Montana; L. O. Fullen, ol
New Mexico, and W. E. Bolton, of Ok
lahoma, who spoke of conditions in
their respective sections. It was then
announced that the biggest vaudeville
entertainment ever gotten up In Chi
cago had been prepared for the visit
ing cattlemen at the auditorium to
night. It turned out to be an immense
affair and the stockmen are having the
time of their lives this evening.
in Chicago Grain Pits.
Chicago, Dec. 5. There was a tremendous excitement
in the grain pits on the Board of Trade here today.
Prices went dancing upward. "Farmer" King came to
town and took the Board by storm, sending prices of grain
climbing upward above record prices. Business continued
very large all day, there being more speculators operating
than in any other-day for years past. May wheat went
up to over eighty, and the tendency ot prices of all grains
Texas After. Beer Trust.
Austin, Dec. 6 Attorney General
Bell this morning filed suit in behalf of
of the state against the Dallas Brewing
company of Dallas, for violating the
anti-trust laws, the same as other
breweries, and asks for penalties ag
Danish West Indies Bought.
Copenhagen, Dec. 5 It is announced
this evening that the government of
Denmark has sold the Danish West In
dies to the United States.
The amount to be paid for the is
lands Is about five million dollars.
Confirms Death Sentence
Washington, Dec. 5. President
Roosevelt has confirmed a sentence of
death imposed by a general court-martial
convened at Nneva Caceres, Phil
ippine Islands, upon Private Dauiel
Healy, Company C, Twenty seventh In
fantry, who was tried for and found
gu'lty of m"-1er and sentenced to be
hanged. Thii is tuo second instance
since Mr. Roosevelt entered upon his
duties as President of the United States
wherein a death Bentenee imposed up
on an American Boldler has been ap
proved by him.
Oklahoma's New Governor
Editor Thomas Ferguson of the Wa-
tonga Republican will be the next gov
ernor of Oklahoma, conditioned only
upon his acceptance of the office,'whlch
was formally tendered to him today by
the secretary of the interior.
Thomas B. Ferguson of Watonga,
Oklahoma, went to Oklahoma in 1889
and settled on a claim at Watonga
when the Cheyenne, in which it is lo
cated, was opened to settlement in
1681. He has conducted a newspaper
there continuously since. He was-re
cently appointed postmaster at Wa
tonga. He is about 40 years of age,
educated in Kansas and lelt college as
a minister in the Christian churcb.
For four years he has been chairman
of the Republican territorial commit
tee. El Reno American.
Later advices by wire announce the
appointment of editor Ferguson and
his acceptance. To the papers an
nouncing the removal of Governor
Jenkins and the appointment of Fer
guson the president attached the fol
lowing memoranda: '
"tiovernor Jenkins, of Oklahoma, is
hereby removed because of his im
proper connection with a contract be
tween the territory and the Oklahoma
Sanitarium company. The decision Is
based purely upon his own written
old friends and worthy people, inste d statements and his oral explanations ot
of giving to public institutions. I them at the final nearlng."
Anarchy in the Senate.
Assessment of Franchises.
Jefferson City, Mo , Dec 5 Supreme
court has. handed down a decision
finding that the Western Union Tele
graph company was organized under
the laws of New York, and Is not a fed
eral corporation, and that the assess
ment of the company's franchise by the
state board of equalization is legal and
blndln-. This opinion, which it unan
imous, (everses the decision of a lower
court in the case of the collector of
Jackson county against the Western
Union Telegraph company.
Oil In New. Mexico.
Santa Fe, N. M., Dec. 5 Word has
been received here that oil was struck
near Santa Fe, Guadalupe county, at a
depth of only ninety feet.
The well is several miles from Santa
Many 1 Paso people are interested
In the property, also Las Cruces people.
Gov. Wood In Washington
Washington, Dec 5 Gen. Leonard
Wood, governor of Cuba, was at the
capltol today, conferring with senators
in the Interests of Cuban reciprocity.
He told the senators that somo meas
ure of reciprocity on Cuban sugar and
tobacco, particularly the former, was
essential to giving the island that de
gree of stability and prosperity which
was, contemplated when the United
States disposed of Spanish rula.
Senator Hanna Says
Cleveland, Ohio, Dec 5-Senator Han
na before he left for Washington took
occassion to deny the reports ema
nating from the federal capital tbat he
was persona non grata at the white
"The correspondent who circulated
these reports will get nothing from
me hereafter," he exc'alraed. "When
I get to Washington I am golr.f to cut
His Money with Him.
Washington, Dec. 5 The relatives
of David L. Reynolds, who through an
error was burled in Rock Creek ceme
tery last January with $700 In bis
pocket, are consulting lawyers as to
the way to reeover the money. The
law prohibits opening the grave, ex
cept for the rnrpose of disinterment
until ten years have elapsed. Rey
nold's heirs may also hire an armed
man to guard the grave.
Boer Qnestion in Holland
The Hague, Dec 5. In pursuance of
the plan of the continental socialists
to secure a simultaneous discussion of
the Boer refugee camps In South Af
rica by various parliaments, a socialist
member today secured the consent of
the chamber to discuss during the
coming week an interpellation invit
ing the government to announce the
steps which it intends to take in order
t? stop "the horrors of the South Af
rican war," and especially to prevent
the extermination of women and chil
dren by starvation and misery in .the
Silver City Trolley Line.
Silver City, N. M., Dec. 5 A com
pany Is being organized in this city to
construct an electric trolley car line
from Silver City to the Burro moun
tain mining district. Judge Deming,
who is largely interested in mining
properties In the Burros Is the chief
promoter in the business and is being
backed by a number of the lead'atP5,
business men of this city.
The company will be incorporated in
a few days with a capital stock of S3,
000.000. Their plan3 at the present
time are to first construct the line to
the Burros, which will be used chiefly
in hauling the copper ore to Silver
City, where they Intend erecting a
concentrating plant of enormous dally
The electric line will then be exten
ded to the famous mining camps Santa
off all communlcatloes with them, j Rita, Flerro and Hanover. The power
These reports of discord between my-1 plant will be located in Sliver. City
self and the president are absolutely .and will also be used In running their
Washington, Dec. 5 The commis
sioners of internal revenue rendered a
decision in which he holds' that bank
ers must return for taxation capital,
surplus, undivided profits and borrowed
money used in the business ot banking.
The commissioner holds that capital
Is taxable whenever It is invested, as
in case of United States bonds, or in a
bank building, or in circulation, as In
case of money borrowed, also the sur
plus, including the undivided profits.
St Petersburg, Dec 5 In all the
churches religious services were held
yesterday in the celebration of the
birthday ot Grand Duke Michael
brother of the Czar and heir to the
throne. This evenlngtthe capital was
"Washington, Dec. C The president
today appointed J. M. Simpson collec
tor of internal revenue for Kansas,
Frank W. Swanson, postmaster at
Nome, Alaska, Geo. Malllson, post
master at Globe; Arizona.
Washington, Dec. 5. The Hay-Pauncefote treaty j?
was made public this afternoon. In it England concedes
every right to tfieTJnited States to town and 'manage a
shipcanal across the Isthmus. , w ,
Washington, Dec. 5. The galleriesof the senate were
crowded today owing to the announcement that Senator
McComas would open discussion on suppression of anarchy
and anarchists in thiscountry. ' yjocy 'stroagVgpeeches
were made both by McComas and Hoar. The senate ad
journed until Monday. Nearly two hours were cOHSumed
in receiving bills, the influx of which was enormoas.-
Wont Have Them.
-Washington, Dec. 6 Senator Bur
rows today introduced a bill providing
for the exclusion and deportation
of alien anarchists. The mea
sure provides tor discovering them
abroad. They shall neither land nor
enter the United States.
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Douglas Carpenter Shop, f
We .are now building a complete carpentry shop and X
will soon be prepared to do all kinds of carpenter work.
We will furnish bids and estimates on all kinds of T
building and repair work in Douglas. I
p--uQi!ifcKS&?:Aw- n.C. LEWIS, Proprietor,
tnmiMMHi 1 infuwi 10) 11 1 1 1 1 1 u I'M 111 m u iinT
; toe Pan-American lSerye.
: Confectionery and Ice Cream Palors
Located In Brewery Gulch. Three doors from Post Office.
; ; Soda Water, Ice Cream Soda, Fruit, Nuts and Candy.
. .- Rich Coffee, Lunch, Etc., Tamales, Enchilda, Chill Con Carnle.
Leave Orders for the Finest Home-made Pies aod Calces.
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The fire at Bttreit.
Detroit,'Dec. 5 The Michigan Al
kali and Soda plant was destroyed by
are today, throwing seven hundred
mat of Maolovment. Loss hall a
A New Arrival
We have just received ,150 Ladies FlannelffifigH- -.?-
tne very latest creations in w aiie,uiack Red w?
Blue, Green, Lavender, Old Rose and several 2k
new colors. These Waists are the remainder (M
of a manufacturers stock and purchased by our" ii
New York buyer at a nominal figure; the regu- 9
lar retail price of them would be from $8.00 to
$12.00, but we sell them as we bought themat jS
.just about half. We have the largest assortj
ment in Bisbee come and inspect them. Aiji
few new Raglans and Automobiles came in fai
with the Waists and wont last long. 9P
$ Diamond Bro's. 1
i The White Front Dry Goods Store.
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