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The Latest and Mast Artistic Picture known Made, at HARTWELL & H MAKER'S REPUBLICAN KODAK FINISHING Done With the Best Results by HARTWELL & HAMAKER. 29 South Secord Street, Phoenix. THIRTEENTH YEAR. lO PAGES PHOENIX. ARIZONA. SATURDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 15, 1902. lO RAGES VOIi. XIII. NO. 182 THE ABIZONA DEFtwS E OF THE A! !Y GENERAL CtIA His Report on His Military Adminis tration in the Philippines tie Assumes Responsibility For All That Was Done Under Official Orders in the Campaign of General Smith in Samar Whenever There Was Harshness Toward the Natives There Was Warrant in the Conditions For It. Where Wrong Was Done by Soldiers It Was Punished if the Reppnsible Person Could Be Iden ified. Washington, November 14. The an nual report of Major General Adna R. Chaffee just made public closes with September 30, the date when he relin quished the command of the division of the Philippines. The report covers thccampaign of General J. H. Smith in Samar, refers to some friction that occurred between the civil and military authorities regarding Leyle. and dis cusses the actions of various officers and the work of the army In the sup pression of recent insurrections. Gen eral Chaffee warmly defends the offi cers and assumes full responsibility for all that was done under official or ders. He says the various Filipino bands are of little military importance and In time can be handled by the In sular constabulary. Speaking of the campaign in Samar, General Chaffee says he find3 nothing in the written instructions which wa-: not warranted by the conditions there to be overcome. General Chaffee ?ays the formation of concentration camps was necessary to suppress the insurrec tion In the provinces of Butangas, La guna r.nd Tayr.bas. He asserts thac the civil authorities in some instances iiided the insurrectionists, and he says it was found necessary to arrest and confine 3'0 or 400 of the intelligent clasn In order to remove the .Influence of the masters over the masse3 of the popu lation. General Ch-ffee requests thi re moval cf all censure that has been passedpubliely upon General Bell rv garding orders, circulars and instruc tions which he Issued while putting down the insurrection. An interesting feature of General c'haffee's leport relates to the More", in Mindanao ar.d Jolo. He says it will require time, tact and patience to cs tiblish United States authority over c'. the Moro settlements. THE THINCS WANTED BY THE FEDERATION Expressed in a Great Variety cf Resolutions. New Orleans, November 14. Another day was devoted by the American Fed eration of Labor to work preparatory for the actual duties of the convention. Reports of committees and the intro duction of resolutions took up all of th? sessions. No action was taken on tny of the resolutions. Eighty-seven resolutions were submitted. Many of them related to minor points of the or ganization, to requests thp.t various firms be placed upon the "unfair list" and to claims of jurisdiction. Outside cf these the following are the resolutions of chief interest: "That the United States government be asked to return to Porto Rico thos? people who were induced to leave that island for Hawaii under fake promises of better industrial conditions." "That any man who shall have reached the age of sixty years, who is a naturalized citizen and has lived twenty-one years in this country, and whose average annual Income has been less than $1,000 per annum, be given a life pension of $12 per month." "That the national headquarters hn removed from Washington to Denver." "That a protest be made against the NOW OSTRICH FARM And Feather Salesroom, Located iu Capitol Addi tion at end of Washington St. Car Line. Only 10 Minutes Ride or Drive from Center of City. the beautiful dis play of Plumes, Ross, Fans, and Novelties in the Salesroom a t Producer's Prices. )PEN FFEE Commenting on other sections of t:i islands. General Chaffee says that at the time of writing his report the army was on a peace status In conclusion General Chaffee make a statement of the genera! character i the army and the duty of the troops, which is in the nature of a reply t-j ciiticisms that have been made, lie says: "The officers and enlisted men of the army who served in this division during the past year faith'ully and efficiently performed their duty as it fell to their lot. Pome alleged wrongs I done the natives by soldiers it has beer. ; impossible to redress because of failure to identify the responsible party or par i ties, but when identity lias been estab j lished disciplinary measures have been : enforced. j "The assumption and statement that j the presence of soldiers in a coinmunitv ' is very demoralizing with respect to th? ! natives Is not true as a broad proposi i tion; In my opinion the opposite view ; is most worthy to be noted. An indi vidual soldier here and there has no . dcubt wronged the native and with ! thre tt of physical force ha.s compelled , obedience to his demands, but these i instances are exceptional and not thj ; rule, so that unless the alleged de- moralizing Influence broadens so as to I make the presence of the white race, as a race, Ccrrorr.ilzlng to the riativa races, the influence for evil by the sol dier is indeed small and undeserving r f comment compared with their many virtues, which by precept and xampk pre object lessons for good." Accompanying General Chaffee's re ! port are reports of staff officers and general officer.! who command various !fp:irtments; General J. P. Sanger, in spector general, makes a strong recom mendation in favor of th" re-establishment of the canteen. ship subsidy bill, as it is calculated to extend over the sea the same monopoly held by railroads on the land." "Th it the federation protest against the construction of either the Panama cr Nicaragua canals, as the country must either acquire mere territory cr encroach upon the liberties of the Latin-American states." "That the federation protest against the harsh treatment given the labor organizers of Porto Rico under the ol 1 Spanish laws of the island." "That efforts be made to defeat the anti-ticket scalping bill now before congress and all city ordinances enact ed against ticket brokers." "That the 3.000 employes of the na tional bureau of printing and engrav ing be unionized." "That aid be extended to the letter carriers in their efforts to secure high er wages." "For a declaration by the American Federation of Labor that a building devoted to the use of union labor should be erected in every town of 15,000 or mere inhabitants." "That all demands, for an increase of wages cr change in conditions rnust be first made to the central labor bodies." "For a recognition of the principles of interantional socialism." "To encourage the study of economic subjects in all organizations." ANOTHER BONANZA. May Grow Out of a Stnkft Near Wickenburg. Wickenburg, Az.. November 14. (Special:) A rich rtrike was made to day in the IJ'-ss mine, twelve miles west of Wickcnburs. The strike wa3 made in the crosscut running to the south to cut the big lead. Three feet of tre has already been disclosed which shows rich ir. copper and g-dd. The croppings of the vein are from twenty to thirty feet wide, and if it is as big at the 75-foot level, whore the strike was made, Wickenburg may soon an nounce another bonanza mine. HAWAII WENT REPUBLICAN The Iep?r Question Was One of the Issues. Honolulu, NovemlxT 3 (via San Fran cisco, November 14) Complete election returns show that Prince Cupid, the re publican candidate, h:is beaten Dele gate Wilcox for congress by 1,1)20. The prince carried all districts. The re publicans have twenty representatives out of thirty, and nine senators out of fifteen. This is a complete reversal of the last election, which elected Wilcox by 300 majority, with ever a tv.o-third'4 home rule majority in the house and nine, home ruler3 in the senate. The new legislature contains a largj majority of natives, like the last. Tru. result 13 generally attributed to dissat isfaction with the last legislature and also Delegate Wilcox's plan to mak the leper settlement a federal settle ment for all American lepers. COMPROMISE AT PUEBLO. Pueblo, Colo., November 11. The switchmen of the Santa Fe railroad here will receive an increase in wages of 1G per cent. They held a big meet-in.-? and decided to ask for an advance of 20 per cent. The company held that this was too much, and a com promise has been made at sixteen. No threat of a stilke was made and no difficulty was noted in arriving at a conclusion. A VOLUNTARY INCREASE. Springfield, 111., November 14. Notice was given at Springfield today that the wages of all the switchmen on the Wabash system would tomorrow be increased thre? cr four cents an hour and that the telegraph operators on the system will also be granted an advance of ten per cent. . The wages cf day and night firemen will also, be inci eased. The increase is voluntary on the part of the officials. A DIAMOND ROBBERY. In which Chicago PMicemen were Im plicated. Ch'cagc, November 14. Policeman Patrick J. Mr.honey was arrested to day on a bench warrant isnued by Judge Chetlain, and, according to re ports ,thrs othsrs were issued for the? a; i est of other members of the police deprrtment. The names of the other three implicated are rot given out. The chargs agnlr.st Mnhoney is com plicity in the Barry and Curren dia mond robbery, committed over a year .go, when over $3,000 worth of dia monds was stolen. Tom Barry and Jim Clark were suspected of the theft, and upon trial were found guilty and g'ven a year's sentence in the reforma tory. Their terms have just expired, snd it is i.itim.ited that rimo InUrest ing developments in police circles are likely to result in consequence of the charges they have made. o HIXSEY EXPELLED For Management of Affairs of Endow ment Rank. K. P. Chicago, November 11. After a hear ing that lasted nearly all week the grand tribunal cf Illinois Knights of Pythiar. has voted unanimously to ex pel Jchn A. Hinsey, who was retired from the head of the board of control cf the endowment rank last year. Hin sey has appealed to the supreme tribunal;- hich will meet in Indianapolis in February. In the sixteen months since the Hinsey administration retired the endowment rank, according to its announcement today, has paid up half a million dollars of overdue claims an 1 now has nearly $fii)0,O0U cash on hand. SENATE COMMITTEE AT ALBUQUERQUE The Schools of the Territory Male an Object cf Investigation. Albuquerque, N. M., November 14. The United States senate committee on territories varied its work in New Mexico today by paying a visit to the schools of Albuquerque. While Senator Dillingham and Senator Heltfeld heard witnesses Senator Beveridge, the chair man of th committee, and Senator Burnham went through the city schools. The commute also heard Superinten dent Vigil of the county schools. It likewise called before it the mayor of Albuquerque and other officers, among whom was Judge Baker of th-i United States court of this district. The committee last night spent its first night off its train, having been work ing lu the day time and traveling at r.ight. It does not indicate its itinerary in advance, but it is understood it will go from here to El Paso, probably stopping at Las Cruces, N. M. COST $12.00. Advice That Was Worth It. "I was once a slave to the coffee habit and became almost a confirmed invalid by drinking it," says Mr. C. H. Aitken of Whiting. N. J. "I tried to break away from coffee but every time I stopped I suffered from severe sick headaches and for re lief went back to coffee again, only in the end to suffer from extreme nervous ness and severe bilious attacks. "I became so irritable that I made life miserable for my family and my self. Finally I went to New York to consult a specialist. After thoroughly questioning and examining me, he said I must give up drinking coffee as it had gieatly undermined my health, and he further said that coffee killed more people than rum. I laughed at him, but he said it was the truth and that In his practice he had seen many evil effects from coffee drinking. "He said it was of no use to prescribe for me. unless I gave up coffee, and recommended that I use Postum Food Coffee, which he highly recommended. He charged $12 for his advice, which I thought rather high priced at that time, but today I think it very cheap. I bought several packages of Postum frcm the grocer and it was the best day's work I ever did for myself. "I had a pot of Postum made for my supper that night: that was in the spring of 1S!)8 and I have drank it ever since with the best of results to my health. The sick headache and ner vousness I suffered from drinking cof fee have entirely gone; I am never bilious and have increased In weight; I have a happier disposition and am much more agreeable company to my family and friends." FIRST BLACK BEAR OF SOUTHERN HUNT lie rirjsimu iyiissbu ii Honor of the Killing Notwithstanding an Elaborate Plan That the Tirst Capture Should Fall to H:m -He Disregarded an Old fear Hunter's Advice. Smedes, Miss., November 14. A clean black bear which weighs 235 pounds is hanging up at th? president's camp on Little Sunflower, but, to the regret of all the members of the party, the first trophy of the hunt did not fall to the president's rifle. The bear's trail was struck by hounds soon after the party started this morning. As eoon as the dogs gave tongue the president and his guides plunged through th3 dense underbrush in pursuit. Within a few minutes the dogs showed the direction the quarry was taking, and Hoka Collier, with the instinct or an old bear hunter, immediately made up his mind as to where the animal would come out. To save the president needless hard riding through the brush he directed Mr. Ftote to take the president along the trail to a certain cut-off. This was done and the president and Mr. Foote rede to the assigned station. On the way several swamp deer were jumped, but no effort was made to get a shot at them. For several hours the president and Foote waited. The trail of the bear carried the yelping hounds cut of hearing and shortly af ter noon Fcote abandoned hope that the quarry would come back their way, and he and the president returned to camp for lunch. Had they remained the president would have had a shot, as the bear, with the pack cf hounds at its heels, crossed almost the exact spot which Ilnke had Indicated. About a mile beyond this point the bear exhausted by his long race, ran into a water hole and turned upon the dogs. They were all over him in an intsant. The poor beast was too exhausted to make much of a fight, but he grubbed one of the hounds by the neck and crushed through its spine, killing it instantly. As the bear was making a swipe with its paw at another dog Hoke Collier jumped from his horse and, clubbing his rille, knocked the bear over the head with a blow. Meantime he blew his horn in token that the quarry had been brought to Lay. A messenger was sent back for the president. Then Hoke Collier roped the bear and tied him to a tree. When the president arrired he would neither shoot it nor permit it to be shot. "Put it c ut of Us misery." said he to Parker and the latter ended its life with a knife. On the way to camp with the dead bear the dogs struck a fresh trail, and the president, Foote, Man gum, Secretary Cortelyou and Dr. Lnng followed It. The Associated Press corresjiondent arrived at the camp just as Hoke Collier with the bear slung across his horse's haunches came in. "Had the colonel remained where I put him." said the aggrieved Hoke, "he would have clone got this here one.". Fish and Parker returned to camp, but at dark when the Associated Press correspondent left there was no sign of the president, and some anxiety was manifested less the president in his enthusiasm would get too far away and be forced to sleep on the trail. COMMERCIAL FINANCIAL The Copper Market Depressed Under the "Weight of Supplies. New York, November 14. A renewal of heavy liquidation in the stock mar ket this afternoon and a violent driva by an organized bear party caused a disorderly slump to the lowest prices of the week. STOCKS. Atchison, 81'; do preferred, 55; C. A O., 44; Big Four, 94; C. & S.. 271; do preferred, 70'; do 2nd preferred. 43',; Erie, 33; Great Northern preferred. 1S3; Manhattan. 133; Metropolitan. 135; Missouri Pacific, 104'; N. J. Central, 170; N. Y. Central. 148; Penn sylvania, 15414; St. L. & S.-F., 70; do preferred, 81; do 2nd preferred, 70; St. Paul, 170: Southern Pacific. 612; U. P., 99; Amal. Copper, 53; Anaconda, 86; Sugar, 114; U. S. Steel, 36V4: do pre ferred, 83; Western Union, 87Ti; Santa Fe Copper, l'a. BONDS. U. S. ref. 2s, reg. and coupon, lOS'J; 3s, reg. and coupon, 108; new 4s, reg. and coupon, 136; old 4s, reg. and coupon, 110; 5s, reg. and coupon. 103. METALS. New York, November 14. Copper ap parently feels the weight of supplies, the production during the month of Oc tober being 25,252 tons, compared with 24,089 tons of the corresponding month last year. The production for ten months of thi3 year is 244.533 tons, com pared with 223,724 tons for the same pcuiod in 1901. London was 2s 6d low er, with spot at 51 7s 6d and futures 51 12s 6d. The New York market was weak but unchanged wdth the exception of standard, which was eiuoted ar $10.75 nominal. Lake remained un changed, $11.50 11.70, and both electro lytic and casting $11.3011.50 Lead was eiuiet and unchanged at home and abroad, the local market being dull at 4V&C and London closlnz at 10 15s. Spelter was unchanged and dull here at $5.30(35.40, and also at London," where prices remained at 19 10s. Bar silver, 494c. Mexican dollars. GRAINS AND PROVISIONS. Chicago, November 14. There was heavy trade in wheat today and prices were higher, December closing V4c higher, December cor c higher and December oats a shade lower. January Provisions closed 2'fce higher to 7V4To 10c lower. December wheat opened 72c to 72ViC, and after selling 72c advanced to 72c, closed at 7272,o. December corn opened 53c. to 53V4.C, sold up to 5314c, declining late in the day closed 52c. Oats closed December 29r, after selling between 29c and 29?c CATTLE AND SHEEP. Chicago, November 14. Cattle Re ceipts 2,500, Including 500 westerns; steady; good to prime steers, $6(I6.65; poor to medium, $3fa5.75; stockers and feeders, $2fi4.65; cows. $1.4O4.50; heif ers, $2114. "5; canners, $1.40ffi2.40; bulls, $2'ci4.50; calves, $3.507; Texas-fed steers, $3ft4: western steers, $3.505.50. Sheep Receipts, 12,000; steady to low er; good to choice wethers, $3.403.80: fair to choice mixed. $2.50(5 3.40; west ern sheep, $2.75'5 3.75; native lambs, $3.50-35.25; western lambs, $3.7514.75. ti GANS GOT DECISION. But Seiger Made Warm Work for Him. Baltimore, Md... November 14. Joe Cans, the lightweight champion, got a decl.do:i ever Charley Seiger of Ho boken tonight after thirteen and a half rounds of hard fighting before the Eureka Athletic club. The colored c hampion was called upon to do some very hard work to best the Hoboken boy who was no match for Gans In sparring or ring tactics. Gans block ed many vicious swings, but found that Seiger was capable of taking a re markable amount of punishment. The Italian came up strong in the twelfth and thirteenth and managed to hold his own, although being sent to the mat in the latter round. The champion rushed him in the fourteenth and had him down and practically out in one minute and twenty-five seconds. His seconds threw u? the sponge to save him. THE CROWN PRINCE. Gran 1 Canyon. Ari:;., November 14. A special train of four cars on which the crown prince of Siam and his party are touring the United States arrived here at noon today and the party spent the afternoon viewing the Grand Can yon from different points of vantage. Tomorrow they will drive Into the canyon and will leave at 8 o'clock for San Diego. o WEATHER TODAY. Washington, November 14. Forecast for Arizona Fair Saturday and Sun day. SMALL BOSTON BANK IN RECEIVER'S HANDS Its Failure "Will Cut No Figure in the Financial World. Boston, Ncvmber 14. The Central National bank, a small institution com pared with many other city banks, did not open its doors today because of an order from the comptroller of cur rency, who had placed National Bank E?:amir.er W. Neal over it as tempor ary receiver. Impaired asset3 were given as the first reason o failure. The incident did not produce any flurry in financial circles, as the closing of the bank through liquidation by Elliott National bank was looked for and such liquidation it was supposed, had com menced. The incident which precipitated the failure was the rejection of a consid erable portion of the Central bank's assets by President Burrage of the Elliott bank, who was scrutinizing them preparatory to taking them to the bank for liquidation. Another portion of assets is known to have been acceptable, and the action of President Burrage and the ' Elliott bank directorate in refusing to liquid ate the bank was unexpected. On Wednesday sales of th Central's stock dropped $15 from par and yestcr day depositors withdrew something like c2,000.000. Later in the day the clearing house declined to aid the bank and certified checks on the bank were refused acceptance by other banks Over night preparations were made to place a receiver in charge of the bank and In fulfillment of this plan the doors were placarded today. Officers of other banks are of the opinion that the Central's failure will not be no ticed in financial circles. SAGASTA DISCOURAGED. He Wants to Abandon the Task of Organizing a Cabinet. Madrid, November 14. Senor Sagasta informed King Alphonso today that felt compelled to abandon the task of trying to form a new cabinet, but th; king requested him to make a further effort. It is reported tba Senor Mop tero Rios, president of the senate, in tends to resign and retire from politics ACCOUNTANT Up-to-date, labor-saving systems of bookkeeping Installed for large or small concerns; mining company books ad justed; annual closing of books ar ranged. Phoenix, Ariz. Tel. 3731. Till mm nc TcoTinnnMV N THE HARD COAL CASE The Strike Commission Has Resumed Its Investigation The Distinguishing Feature of the Day's Proceedings Was an Effort on the Part of the Attorneys for the Coal Companies to Embarrass Mr. Mitchell and to Bring From His Lips a Statement That the Miners' Union Is Too Irresponsible to Be Dealt With The Status of the Non-Union Miners in the Investigation. Scranton, Pa., November 14. The an thracite coal strike commission ap pointed by President Roosevelt to ar bitrate the differences existing between the mine workers of the hard coal fields of Pennsylvania and their employers today began hearing testimony by which it will determine whether or not the workmen are receiving fair and just wages for their labor and whether their conditions should not be im proved. The star witness for the miners President John Mitchell took the stand in the forenoon, and when the commis sion adjourned at 4 o'clock in the after noon he was still under a fire of cross examination by David W. Wlllcox, general counsel for the Delaware and Hudson company. It was a trying day for the miners' leader, but he seemed to stand the test well. The heaviest fire of cross-questions aimed at him was in the afternoon session, and when th hour of adjournment was reached Will cox was still propounding questions and testing Mitchell's memory. The ojening of the sessions was a rotable day in the. annals of law in the upper anthracite region. Such an ar ray of lawyers had never been seen in this part of the state, and it is doubtful whether so many attorneys were ever on one side of a case in this state as were present in the interests of the coal companies today. Ranged around three tables in front of the seven commis sioners were no less than thirty law yers, twenty-four of whom were look ing after the -interests of the mine owners. In addition to these there were many members, of the bar pres ent who came merely to look on. The courtroom at both sessions was packed almost to suffocation and scores of persons were unable to gain admit tance. Judge Gray, as chairman of ths commission, being versed in court pro ceedings and in law, was the only spokesman for the commission. He at times asked questions, and at the Very close of the afternoon session directed a query at Mitchell which Willcox had been leading up to for some time. The cliiirman asked Mr. Mitchell whether his organization approved 1 the act of withdrawing from or denying the nec essaries of life to those who had of fended the organization, and he re plied: ' I should say, emphatically no." During the day Willcox asked Mr Mitchell many questions as to the poli cles of the union, the method of calling strikes, ability of the union to main tain discipline and prevent the mem bers of the union from violating th' law, and also as to the liability of the union breaking contracts. It was ap parent to many of those present who understood the situation that Willcox's object was to attempt to prove by Mitchell's own testimony that the con tention of the companies that the miners' union was an irresponsible or ganization and that trade agreements therefore could not be safely entered into, were well founded. During tho hearing the statement was brought out for the first time since the late strike was begun that the union had disbursed $1,500,000 among the union and non union men who were on a strike. One of the questions which came up before the commission was the advis ability of hearing counsel on behalf of the non-union men who remained at work during the strike. Attorney John T. Lenahan, one of the attorneys for the non-union men, asked the commis sion what his status before the arbitra tors was. Judge Gray Informed him that the question would be taken un der consideration and an ansuer would probably be given him tomorrow. Mitchell, before taking the witness stand in the forenoon, presented the miners' side of the case in a six thou sand word statement. It took him forty minutes to read his address, and THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid-up CapltsJ, $100,000. Surplus and Undivided Profits, $50,000. E. B. GAGE, President. T. W. PEMBERTON, Vice Pres. H.J.M 'CLUNG, CuMa? L. B. LARIMER, Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Business. Drafts Issued on all principal cities of the world. Directors G. B. Richmond, B. Heyman, F. M. Murphy, D. M. Ferry, JS. B. Gage, T. W. P.mberton. R. N. rre4 rieks. L. H. Chalmers, Frank Alkire. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital, $100,000.00. Surrlus and UndJtvded Profits, $50,000.00. T. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLD WAT K R, Vice President. R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON, Assistant Cashier Brooklvn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A general bnJi insr business transacted. Directors F. John C. Herndon. F. G. Brecht, D. M. J. S. ACKER & CO. Suite 4 Union Block Brokers in Real instate, jHtning ana . . and information cheerfully given. he was listened to by the commissioner and operators with the closest atten tion. It Is not unlikely that Mitchell will be on the stand all day tomorrow and probably longer. It Is the intention of the miners next to call on Rev. Peter Roberts of Ma- hanoy City, who has intimate knowl edge of anthracite mining and is the author of a book on the subject. Dur ing the hearing all the attorneys took copious notes, and It looks as if the in vestigation would be long drawn out unless some arrangement for curtailing the cross-examination of witnesses la agreed upon. 0 GRIEVANCE COMMITTEES. Topeka, Kan., November 14. Sante Fe engineers, firemen and switchmen are expecting a satisfactory response to their reepuest for more wages. Tho advance made on the other roads made the way easier for the Santa Fe men. During the past week the grievance committees cf engineers and firemen have been in cession here and have made good progress toward tho new wage scale. Next week some time the grievance committee of switchmen is expected to be here on a like mission. BURLINGTON COMES IX. Kansas City, Mo., November 14. The Burlington railway posted a notice to day making a new wage scale agreed upon between the general managers of thp railroads and the switchmen of Chicago, effective here to-morrow. Eight hundred men in Kansas City will get ail advance, for the switch men an increase of three cents and foremen an increase cf four cents an hour. Geo. H. Cook & Co. Arizona's Leading Jewelers. Are refitting their stre and filling it with the largest stock of jewelry, CLOCKS AND SILVERWARE Ever brought to Phoenix. 134 W. Washington St. Choice Reai Estate Offerings. Attractive 5-acre ranch, brick cottage, suburbs of Phoenix. 320 acres in alfalfa under Utah canal. Well located Phoenix busi ness corner 100x150 $1,000 Splendid buy. Water rights in Mesa and Grand canals for sale. Several attractive, modern, suburban places for rent. Dwight B. Heard, M. Murphy, E. B. Gage. Morns uoiawai. Ferry, R. N. FreflerlcJts. i 'A Prescott. Arizona... L-L; aiming eioca.s. v-uiiesiiunuciiic cvu -r.- :0---: . .