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Arizona republican. [volume] (Phoenix, Ariz.) 1890-1930, June 01, 1903, Image 1

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-: SANTA P K. :
VO.L. XIV. NO. 1.:
ft -
Details of the Devastation
by Fire and Flood
Who With Her Babe Clung Three Days
to a Tree Ineffectually
In Addition to the Known Dead Two
Hundred Are Missing and They
- Are Most LiKely Not All Tale
of the Disaster to Be Told.
Topeka, Kans., May 31. There is
ground for hope that the worst has
passed but treacherous has the Kansas
river proved itself today .in the ris
ing of the water tonight, so slowly as
to be almost imperceptible. The five
mile stream is settling back into its
rightful channel. Up and down the
official guage has fluttered all day.
Tonight, however. City Engineer Mc-C'jwbl-?
issued a bulletin giving out the
cheering intelligence that the waters
had subsided to the extent of exactly
7i inches. It may be a few hours be
fore another drop will be noticed.
With 175 or 200 lives lost, millions of
dollars worth of property destroyed;
hundreds of pistol shots as signals of;
distress, blended with agcnizlng cries
of unwilling inhabitants of tree tops
and roofs of homes, and the waters
treeplng upward and then slowly sub
siding and alternately changing hope
to despair, the capital city has passed
the memorable Sabbath day of. its ex
istence. Through all this discomforting condi
tion of affairs was added the presence
o a cold, dismal rain. The ardor of
the rescue work of the heroic rescuers
was not abated in the least by the con
dition which confronted them. For
long dreary hours knee deep in water
and some times in water up to their
neck?, they worked with might and
main. Tonight they tan proudly point
to 3iH) or more rescued ones who oth-
i vi.;e might have been swept away in
th' current.
P.rieily stated the present condition
of the flood is this:
One hundred to two hundred people
Eight thousand people without home3.
Four million dollars' worth of prop
erty destroyed.
Identified dead, five.
Floating bodies seen, twenty.
People missing, 20o.
Houses burned, ax result of fire in
lumber yard from slaking lime, proba
bly 1WD.
Banks collapsed, two.'
Wholesale grocery stores flooded,
Big business blocks almost ready to
crumble, fifty.
Wholesale commission houses desert
ed, six.
City water works plant usoless.
The known dead:
Two RUPP girls.
(i. R. GARRETT'S five-year-old son.
Twenty unidentified bodies.
Twenty members of the rescuing
party, tell of how they saw people drop'
from houses only to b-? swept away by
the flood and others tell of men, who,
terrified at the approach of the file,
dropped into the water where they
sank and did n."-t reaprear.
This estimate-! number of the dead
'iocs not include the large number
classed as missing who cannot other
wise be accounted for. Neither does it
include the number who are supposed
io have lost their lives in the fire. In
the latter class, there is absolutely no
means of arriving at even an approxi
mate number of victims. The water is
si high and the current so strong that
all that can be done now, is to rescue
those in the buildings surrounded by
At 1 o'clock this afternoon the north
end of the Mellan bridge, the only way
of reaching North Topeka, went out.
All of the pontoon bridges to the north
side were washed out early this morn
ing and the only chance of reaching the
survivors then was by boats. A boat
adjoining Phoenix on the south,
a 130-acre ranch, improved and
cultivated, with more than suffi
cient water in Salt canal; ex
tremely fertile soil: convenient
ly located for any and all agri
cultural pursuits
Can Be Bought Below
only 14 purchase price required;
long term given for payment of
balance, at low rate of interest.
This ..is an investment that
will pay for itself.
Dvight B. Heard.
Center and Adams Sts.
containing eight men was swept away
in the swift current about 7 o'clock anil
as far as known all were drowned. A
boat containing two men was capsized.
The boats were too frail to live in the
swirling waters. A number of boats
arrived from adjoining towns and hurry
messages had been sent to other towns
for more.
North Topeka is a scene of the ut
most desolation. Not a square foot of
land can be seen in any direction. There
is but a small chance of any of the
residences being left standing at the
end of the flood period.
Sherry, Oakland and the region about
peka are all under the rushing water. Washington. May 31. Chinese official
but the situation is favorable in these ; returns show that the imports from the
places compared with what North To-United States in 1902 amounted to 30,
peka is undergoing. 118.713 Ilaikwan tuels, against 23,:.2!,-
,..e ... r- .,; ,.i. ,,ul i
by the heavy rain which fell all night.
ii was soon recognized tnat Unlay row-
boats would be of nn iy.o in battling
With th' currents. Steam launches
must be secured at once and U ibis
end rush messages were sent to the
puperinlendont of the Rock lslamf at
St. Joseph and to Mayor I'.ergunthal j
and the secretary of the Commercial I
club, as follows: "Topeka wants from
three to six steam launches and twelve
or eighteen clinker built row boats with
men to handle sent here by special
train at. once to rescue people in North
The agent was ordered to load the
train at once, secure a clear track and
proceed to Topeka. The train was to
feel its wav as far ns nrwiilf nn iVio !
submerged tracks and then the boats !
would be launcher. Topeka citizens b" gallons in 1901. 1 he decrease in
guaranteed all the expenses of the un- Chinese imports of oil. however, is gen
dertaking. Chief of Police Goff and eral- tne total having fallen from 130
his family are among those not yet ac- million gallons In 1901 to 90 millions in
counted for. They may be among those i 1&0-'- Tnat from Russia fell from 32
on the tops of he buildings, but this is 1 million gallons in 1901 to 10 millions gal-
hardly probable, as their house was in
the direct path of last night's lire. Isaac
Standon succeeded in reaching the R
ftreet Baptist church with 500 pounds
of provisions. He was two hours in
making the trip of not much more than
4 mile. Here half a dozen persons are
in an abandoned street car just north
of the bridge and have been there for
thirty hours.
Eighteen people were rescued late this
afternoon from a house at 1208 North
Monroe street. From this place he
current is swift, and after great labor
the place was reached. A man who has
Just returned from the scene of the
flood says he could see as many as ten
persons hanging frm trees near the
Sardou avenue bridge at the foot of
Morse street.
.E. D. Lang and Charles WoUlon. San-
ta Fe employes, started out in a boat
early today to rescue a Russian whom
they saw on toji of a house not far
from the bank of the river. They got
the Russian in the boat, which imme
diately capsized. The three found rest
ing places In trees, where they re
mained. The water gauge went up and down
all afternoon until at 3 o'clock a fall
set in. At 4 o'clock the water had left
the first floor of the Rock Island gen
eral offices, but was yet six feet deep
just outside the building. It was then
that a gang of telegraph linemen suc
ceeded in getting a heavy, wire cable
stretched across the top of the pontoon
bridge. A large sand dipper was at
tached to this and used to take large
quantities of provisions to those who
were not yet rescued.
The first flood victim to be rescued
by means of the cable was the Rev. A.
N. Pearson, pastor of the North To
peka English church. Mr. Pearson
said. "We spent Jhree days on the toup
of our house. We were fairly warmly
dressed but had only two loaves of
bread for our family of four during
that time. All day Saturday and today
we had nothing to eat. Our situation
was desperate and extremely uncom
fortable, but we at no time lost faith
in the ultimate ability of our friends to
rescue us. Yesterday my wife and
children were rescued. Today my turn
came, and 1 cannot begin to tell how
thankful I am."
W. N. Keppard and wife, aged peo
ple, were rescued at 4 o'clock, while
they were so numb that they could not
feel and had to be knocked down into
the water before the men could reach
them. They were standing close to
gether in the attic of u house, and so
severe had been their experience that
their minds gave way under the strain.
They cannot recover.
A Mrs. Anderson and her one-year-old
babe had been seen three days
in a tree in plain sight of people who
were powerhss ta rescue them. The
mother clasped her child close in her
arms and managed to brace herself
against a limb in a reasonably secure
position. For three days she Kept up
the battle for life. At 4 o'clock her res
cue was very near but sne lost con
sciousness. Roth mother and child fell
into the water ami wer? drowned being
immediately drawn under by the cur
lent. Harvey Parsons, a local newspaper
man, had a thrilling experience. He
took a boat Friday night and made his
way to a house in the hope of making
some recues. A woman and her baby,
whose" names are unkown, were In the
house and Parsons took them into his
boat. They had proceeded only a short
distance when the boat capsized. Par
sons contrived to get himself and the
others up into a tree and there they re
mained until 3 o'clock this afternoon
when they were rescued. They were
brought to a place of safety but will
probably not survive.
Two small steam boats were put into
service at 4:30, one from Ottawa, and
the other from St. Joseph. By this
means the work of rescue was greatly
facilitated. One of the boats brought
(Continued on Page Eight)
Should store their bicycles with the
ana enameiea. i ire w... oe ncj.t out
the Heat, storage iree.
Phoenix Cycle Co.
22 West Adnms. Phone 2524.
fenouia store ineir u.-,u ''"-.venting the development of resources.
Phoenix Cycle Co. to be overhauled.',. . hri,.h mnimmri0 ,.n.
Growth of Thirty-three Per
Cent, in a Year
Increase Made Up Mostly of a Greater
Use of American Cotton Goods.
Figures by Treasury Bureau.
, , OO -jr. .....lu :,, ly.1.1
IL'.-H).ri2 taels in ISitT. ami r..u!l3.1S2 taels
til Jr..1.. .1 lie t.PL. 11 IUI 1 .V 1 Lll l.l. ftr-l
in the history of commerce between
China and tin United States, and i
slx t'"" much as in I'MiZ. 2i times
n much as in 1X97, about :fc. per cent
more than in ls.t!i, and nearly 30 per
l,,'u la.igertha.-i in l!l. Cotton goods.
kerosene oil and tlour continue to form
the thief Imports from the United
States. The importations of American
jeans in l'J02 amounted to .r.2;t,4y2 Haik
wan taels against 24.4. 32S taels in 1901;
American drills, C.024.443 taels, against
4.834,879 taels in l'HU; American sheet
ings, ir.,130,803 taels, against 7,63G,7i4
taels in 1901; while American kerosene
oil shows a
reduction amounting to
45,287,807 gallons in 190:
against 57.759,-
Ions in 1902. and that from Sumatra
from 40Vi millions in 1601 to 33 mill
Ion gallons in 1902. Flour also showed
a slight decrease, the total value im
ported in 1S02 being 3.844,319 Haikwan
taels. against 4.726.962 in 1901. Ginseng,
which comes chiefly from the United
States, Fhows an increase, being in
1902. 1.614,589 Haikwan taels, against
1.1SL536 taels in 1901. The average
value of the Haikwan tael in -1902 is
given by the report at 63 cents. Ameri-
. can gold.
j Statistical Secretary Taylor, who-pre-
senis me report, says in tne prelimin
ary statement: "The value of cotton
goods of all kinds imported was esti
mated at 127.54.r.,309 Haikwan taels, as
compared with 99.651,999 taels during
bM. The cloths of all kinds advanced.
. especially Indian, which rose from lr.S'Jtl
to 126.485 pieces. There was a good de-
drills, and
English jeans
advance from
41,eS.J to 300.8.". pieces, while Dutch and
American about doubled. Sheetings al
so found an increased inquiry, the
American trade going ahead as -usual.
It Is interesting to note, and is not
without significance, that Japanese
drills rose from 23 pieces to ll.Gl'O
pieces, and Japanese sheeting from 13,
006 to liri.366 pieces. English cotton
yarn continued its downward course
and has now fallen to 32,251 piculs,
while Indian has reached 1.SS7.0S6
piculs, and Japanese 522,408 piculs.
Kerosene oil, with the exception of that
from Borneo, shows decreases, Russian
oil having fallen to 10,105,6s6 gallons
from 32.486.070 gallons, thus losing the
ground gained during the last ten
Commenting upon the general condi
tion of trade. Statistical Secretary
Taylor says: "Three noteworthy events
took place during the year: the nego
tiation of a new British commercial
treaty, the revision of the import tariff,
and a heavy fall in exchange. Of these
the last my prove Important. The re
vised Import tariff, owing to the fall In
exchange and the rise In silver prices
since the years 1897. 1898 and 1899, has
left the incidence of taxation very much
as before. But the collapse in exchange
which will call for higher currency
prices for new cargo, with the uncer
tainty of its future movements, natur
ally disturbs the import trade; while,
by augmenting the amount which the
government has to find to pay its gold
obligations, it has led to heavier in
ternal taxation. The pessimistic views
expressed in some quarters regarding
the commercial solvency of the country,
based upon the demand of the govern
ment to pay the indemnity in gold, are
without any solid foundation. The for
eign trade of China is trifling when the
size and potential resources of the
country are considered, and only a very
small adjustment between imports and
exports Is necessary to cover the late
increase of indebtedness. At the same
time, it is disappointing to note that
trade always seems to be the first vic
tim when heavier taxation is decided
upon. What the foreign trade of Chi
na might be is shown by a comparison
with Japan, which with a population
of less than one-seventh, spends al
most exactly as much as China on for
eign goods But before such expansion
an be looked for domestic trade must
be relieved from the taxation of goods
in transit, liyal industries must be as
sisted instead of being hampered by
excise and by taxes on raw materials,
and the enormous resources of the
country must be developed. Meanwhile
trade is slowly growing, and will con
tinue to grow in spite of artificial ob
structions. The commercial solvency
of the country, however, is one thing
and the financial solvency of the gov
ernment another; and there is no doubt
that great difficulty is experienced un
der the present defective fiscal system
In collecting the additional revenue re
quired in consequence of closer con
tact with western nations. Reform In
this direction is urgently needed. As
obstructing the growth of commerce,
any proposals to raise more revenue
by methods tending to check the do
mestic trade, such as the imposition of
t. consumption tax on native goods, or
to hinder the progress of local indus
tries and the introduction of foreign
capital by a lyavy excise on machine
made products, are to be deprecated as
having a tendency to lower Ihe pur
chasing power of the people by pre-
,0?f, she has more tQ gjve , exehanKe:
a condition dependent upon cheaper
transit, which railways will gradually
provide, upon the freedom of native
goods from uncertain and heavy taxa
tion." o
The Derailing of an S. P. Train Near
Santa Barbara.
Santa Barbara, Cal., May SI. The
overland pas-senger train on the South
ern Pacific was derailed at a point
about a mile south of Rincon last
night. Four cars plunged down an
embankmert forty feet high, two of
them being partly submerged In the
About forty jieople were Injured,
pome of them seriously.
Ills Match .With AU 11 Is Declared
N'ew York, May ::1. Sam Harris,
imnuf'T for T.'i i y M. i lovrru. an-
. lii.'.inc. s tonight that the doctors in at
I lend:; lice on Md ioYel'ii. had decided
I that the pugilist would certainly break
down by the continued training for li's
battle with Abe Atlell. June l.'i. so the
ma tch has Ik en declared off. McOov
ein is suffering from malaria.
The Results of Struggles in the Four
Leagues Yesterday.
At Chicag Chicago, 17; St. Louis,
At Cincinnati Cincinnati. 2; Pitts
burg, 3.
At Chicago Chicago, 1; Cleveland, 4.
At St. Louis St. Louis-Detroit game
postponed on account of rain.
At Denver--Denver, 0; Colorado
Springs, 1.
At St. Jcseph St. Joseph-Kansas
City game postponed on account of rain
Peoria-Milwaukee game postponed on
account of both teams being flood
bound in Kansas.
At Milwaukee Milwaukee, 5: Colum
bus, 0.
At St. Paul St. Paul.' 6: Indianapo
l's. 1.
Kansas City-Toledo game postponed
on account of Hoods.
At Minneapolis Minneapolis. 1:5;
Louisville. 6.
Waiting' for Owner to f ame Around
and Claim It.
New York, May 31. W. J. Snyder, an
insurance man, is looking for the own
er of a $1,000 banknote, which he found
In the smoking compartment of a Pull
man car on the Reading road It has
been a white elephant to him. The
note was a brand new yellow gold cer
tificate. He thinks he knows the man
wh5 dropped it, but he can't find him.
On the way from Philadelphia last
Friday evening Snyder fell into conver
sation with a flashily dressed man, who
seemed to be in high spirits and ready
to tell the story of his life on the slight
est pretext. Incidentally he remarked
that luck was all coming his way, and
that he had just won $12,000 o:i the
races at Morris park.
When Snyder's face betrayed a shade
of doubt at this statement the stranger
drew cut a fat wallet from his inside
pocket and showed a large bunch of
pellow notes. Snyder left the compart
ment without 1 yarning the lucky indi
vidual's name. .
Half an hour later, as the train was
approaching the terminal. Snyder re
turned to the smoking compartment to
light a cigarette. In doing this he ac
c.dentally upset the box of safety
matches on the floor of the car. In
reaching down to pick them up again
his hand encountered a crisp $1,(100 note.
He stared at it in amazement for a
minute and then made a hasty tour of
the train, seeking the man who had ex
hibited his wealth so freely a short time
before. Rut that gentleman had left
the train.
Snyder thereupon told the conductor
of his find. The latter demanded that
the bill be turned over to his keeping
as railroad property. Snyder refused
to do so, but handed the conductor a
visiting card with his name and ad
dross. That wasn't satisfactory and the ar
gument following ended in threats nf
(arrest. While one of the train crew
was locking for a policeman. Snyder
managed to persuade the rest that he
meant well and they let. him go with
the money in his pocket.
Next morning he deposited the note
with a downtown trust company. Lat
er Snyder told his story to the presi
dent of the institution. The money now
awaits its original owner.
Racine. Wis.. May 31. Fire this af
ternoon swept the southern manufac
turing district of the city, doing about
$300,000 damage.
: O
Muskogee. 1. T, May 3!. The flood
condition here is growing serious. The
Arkansas river tonight is out of its
banks and the lowlands are flooded.
Lincoln, Neb., May 31. Flood waters
in some of the swollen streams have
began receding today, but the condi
tions remain practically as bad as be
fore. The railroads are tied up and
great demnge Is reported on all lines
south of Lincoln. All day rain added
to the flood.
Much Capital Going Into
Develooment Work
J. W. Hanna, Well Known Colorado
Pioneer Says Field Is the Richest
He Has Ever Seen.
New York, May 31. James W. Hanna
of Denver, well known in Colorado as a
pioneer in the mining history of that
state, has just returned home aftr
having spent several months in exam
ining some new placer timls located
near the Colorado river in I'tah and
Arh.ona. In an interview lie says:
"If tbe3 fields were uw.iy up in the
north there would lie thonr-.aiid:; on the
nail by litis iiine, but ihey are in the
other direction. Tiw gold r,la ers in the
Grand Canyon of the Colorado are the
most promising I havs seen and tliis
year a great amount of development
year a great amount of work will bo
doii". Capital from the fast is going
there and some big enterprises art- be
ing lilted out. 1 went down thre a
year ago and hav; taken up ground
which I am working through a p''!"'-'
"There has been prospecting gcing
on in a small way for years, the pros
pectors hauling the dirt from an eighth
to half a mile to water, but it had to
be pretty rich to stand this. The banks
are from 40 to 100 feet above the river
and the richest of the gravel was skim
med. Systematic work Has now been
started. The Hoskimna Gold Mining
company of Boston capitalists has
rpent $250,000 and taken up about fif
teeen miles on the river. The Good
Hope Mining company is putting in an
electric plant twenty-five miles from
the river, close to a big coal bed and
will run feeders to the grounds and
dispose of the power. It has had appli
cations for 800 horse-power already
from prospectors. Electric power will
j be used to pipe the water from the
river up the banks forty to seventy feet
and a great amount of gravel can' be
handled in this way. There is a
stretch of forty miles up and down the
river, where the bank runs ten to
I twenty feet' and are rich enough to
! work and there is an unlimited supply
of water. The climate . is. ideal and
4 work can be prosecuted all the year
"Cass Hite is down there and doing
well, f supiiose-every man in Colorado
i Knows of him and his picturesque ca
lled. He has ground twelve miles above
me and is doing well. There is finite
a r-ttlcment around what has bee-,-,
named the Hite postofTice. Ex-Representative
Adams of Dolor ;s and John
S.. Perky oT Denver are Interested in
ground there."
The center of activity is about 120
miles from the Green river station on
the Rio Grande Western road. The
outfitting point is Hanksville. a pros
perous Mormon pettlement midway be
jtween Green river and the placer
'grounds. Privat? conveyances have to
! be taken from Green River station, but
j it is expected a stage line will be start-
I ed "oop..
The gravel runs from 25 to 73 cent3
to the yard and with modern methods
a profit can be made fiom the poorest
kind. An immense dredge, under the
direction of Explorer Canton, who
passed through the Grand Canyon of
the Colorado, is at v.-Ii on the river.
! Cheyenne. Wyp . May 31. Although
j Sunday was suiipcy.cjd t be entirely
I given over to rest by President Roose-
velt. he was on the go most of the day.
! He attended the Methodist church this
(morning, lunched with ex-Senator
Carey, then set out for Senator War
I ren's ranch, returning at 10 o'clock to
! night.
Coming' to Arizona to NaKe a Study
of the Indians.
Cambridge, Mass., May 31. Professor
Frank Russell, Ph. O., has resigned as
instructor of anthropology at Harvard
owing to ill-health, and will spend two
years in Arizona on a ranch in the
Salt River valley. He will devote his
time to a study of the ilopi or Moki
religious rites and hopes to make some
important discoveries.
He is one of the foremost anthropolo
gists and ethnologists in America and
has made a special study of the Mokis,
on whom he is an authority. Several
years after graduation he walked from
Alaska to the Atlantic seaboard, liviig
among the Indians. .
Newcastle, Ta.. May 31. Engineers
McQuire and Kane and Fireman Press
er, all of Newcastle, with four tramps,
were injured in a head-on freight col
lision at Graham's siding, on the West
ern New York & Pennsylvania rail
road, today. All were brought here at
noon. The crews saved themselves by
jumping and escaped with bad cuts and
bruises. The tramps wer'e In a boxcar
which was thrown over an embank
ment. Roth locomotives and fourteen
cars were wrecked, traffic being
Warrant for New Jersey Man Was
Fourteen Years Old When Served.
Trenton, May 31. To have uncaught
outlived a warrant of arrest Is the feat
accomplished by Charles Long here.
The warrant was issued in 18S9 for as
sault committed on his wife and when
Img was produced in court yesterday
morning Judge Jackson asked to be
shown the warrant for the man's arrest.
When shown the document, stained
and discolored with age. Judge Jackson
said: "That warrant was issued four
teen years ago; it Is outlawed now and
I will discharge the prisoner."
Long declares that he has lived at
Lawrenceville, eight miles above here,
ever since the warrant was Issued.
Ottumwa. Ia.. May 31. All records
for high water here were broken today.
Hundreds of homes in the western and
southern part of Ottumwa are flooded.
Washington, D. C. May 31. Forecast
for Arizona Showers Monday; Tuesday
For New Mexico Fair lu south:
shoua im in northern portion Monday
and Tuesday; cooler Monday.
Chicago, May 31. The indications to
night are that the threatened strike of
the restaurant employes throughout
Chicago will materialize tomorrow.
MaHes Reply to Tulloch and Closes
That Incident.
Washington, D. C. May 31. Post
master General Payne today made pub
lic the reply of former Postmaster
General Charles Emory Smith ts the
charges of former Cashier S. A. Tulloch
of the Washington city postoffice, re
garding the postal regulations.
Mr. Smih says he investigated the
allegations, of irregularities when they
were made and that the evidence ad
duced in most cases was believed to be
a Justification of the transactions com
plained of, adding that the criticisms
betrayed a lack of knowledge of condi
tions incident to the Spanish war and
the measures necessary to meet the re
quirements. Mr. Payne said today that
Mr. Smith's letter practically closes the
Tulloch incident.
Hannibal, Mo., May 31. The rise in
the Mississippi river has brought
heavy damage to the islands and but
torn lands in thi section. Telegraphic
reports how that the river is rising at
all points north of Hannibal up to St.
Paul, Minn.
o v
A Review of Prices and Receipts at
Kansas City.
Kansas City, Mo., Monday. May 31.
Cattle receipts at Kansas City last
week amounted to' 22,570 head, against
1! 738 the same week last year. Al
though the run'was 4.500 less than the
previous week, everything sold lower
Proportion of beef steers was h?acy.
and average sales were lowest of the
season ' Some improvement was noted
the last two days of the week on handy
vi eight steers that just suited, but big
steers were no better. Top on fat steers
was $5.05. Worst loss of week was on
medium to good light weight heifers,
and they are 50 cents lower in cases.
All kinds of stockers and feeders, she
stockers and. stock calves were 25 to
SO cents lewer. A pretty good set of
Western feeders sold last week at $4.00
to $4.25. Colonel Lockhart of Rocky
Ford arrived,, at Kansas City Tuesday
with twenty-eight loads of fed rattle,
the biggest string of that class of cat
tle received here in a long time. Most
of the string were fat steers, which
sold from $4.50 to $4.7.". Some good
heifers and bulls were also included,
the former bringing $4.45 and the lat
ter $3.50.
The run yesterday was lighter than a
week ago, especially at other markets,
and trade opened up on a 10 to 13 cent
higher basis than the close Friday. Of
the 5,000 cattle yesterday, one-third are
in Texas division, leaving a reduced
supply on native side. Very few west
erns Included.
Sheep and lamb receipts at Kansas
City last week were 27,254 head, against
21.096 the same week last year. Mutton
and lamb prices came a little closer
together during the week. Texans and
Arizonas gained 10 to 15 cents, and
lambs lost about the same. Wooled
lambs brought $7.35, best spring lambs
the same, clipped lambs $6.75, wethers
$5.25, ewes $4.85. Southwestern feeding
sheep sold from $2.65 to $3.25, and lambs
$3.50 to $4.00. Receipts yesterday were
moderate at 6,000 head, and the general
market steady on natives and westerns,
but slow on southern grassers. No
Colorado lambs included in receipts
Paid-up Capital, $100,000. Surplus nnd Undivided Froflta. rrs.onf 00
E. B. GAGE. President. T. W. PEMBERTON. Vice Pre. H. J. 11 CLUNG. Caahlar
L. B. LARIMER. Assistant Cashier.
Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes. General Banking Busi
ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world
DIR(CTORS:-C. 8. Cage. T. W. Peaibrrton, f. H, Murphy, D. M. retry. R. . rretfericka. 1. H. TWa
en, r. T. lkir. J M. Iw, H. J. Met lung.
Paid-up Canltal $100,000.00. Surplus and Undivided rroflta. $M.W5.Ml
F. M. MURPHY, President. MORRIS GOLDVVAT5R, Vice Prea!lnt.
R. N. FREDERICKS, Cashier. V. C. BRAXIOX. Aasmmnt Caahler.
Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A enerl bank-,
ine business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy. E. B. Gace. Uorria ivki.lcr.
John C. Herndou. F. G. Brecht, D. M. Kerry, R. N. Fredericks.
Long Distance Telephone No. S6L
Bought and
Suite 4, Cntoti Block, Prescott, Arizona.
Brokers In mining stocks, mines and Investments.
Requires a Draft Upon the
World for Materials.
For Manufacturing' Purposes Alone
the United States Needed a Half
Billion of Raw Material Class
ification of Imports.
Washington. May SI Iui-.rt net.
of riu liufaciiiied niMi.-ri:il-s ii.t..
I'Jiil- d Slates la Hi.- .-.ir to. !
n.dri with n-xt looiiiti in r-- t. Iji
Hie largeM in the Ii i t . -r ..f ..ur in,
Imitations, ami will anion-:! I.. n..r!
or o.uite J"-I"i.t,,.l". M jnulu. lu.. r '
materials will form about 4 r eu' of
the inirts of the fiscal ye.ir. Th- t.-
months figures t.f tli treasury i iimi
of statistics, just ttimplet.1. show tut
manufacturers- material- form-d t;.
Ier cent of the imports for th- t--i
months and 4y.77 per tnit ur ir. :i
cally or.e-half of tho?e f lh- I-il.-t
available month. April: while in M-ir- .
they formed 4iU5 per tent. Rryt.n I
doubt, the total importation of mjtv.t
facturers" materials in the fiscal v- r
1903 will by far exceed that of any br
eeding year. The fiscal year lVJ
the banner year prior to th- curtei-t
year, its total being 41j million dollar?:
while the highest figure ever rei-tJ
prior to 1902 was 1S-a. when te i t-l
was 3S0 millions. A comparison of ih.
prospective figures of nearly
$500,000,000 in the fiscal year about u
end with those of preceding yr'.rs
interesting. The total of manuUovc
ers' materials imported in the lj.t tin
months was. in round terms. M u:;:!:n
dollars, and those of the ten cwi-in
ending with April wer $4UVC.S.
Should the figures of May and Jun
equal those of Marvh and Apr.i, :t
would bring the total imports of miiu
facturers materials for the fiscal yr
above the $5tXM00,0o0 line. Yimpr.rf
this with preceding years, it msv
said that the total for 12 wa 41S un
ions; for led, 2St) millions: lx. 2-:
millions; 1SS0 233 millions: 1570. lr
millions, and 1S60. 93 million doll.tr
The share which manufiiurr'
terials form of the total, a aliM.lv u -dicated.
will be about 4N per cent of t!i
total imports of the pretr.t fWul yc.i-.
In 19e0 it was. in round terms. 4-; j r
c.-nt; in 19". 34 per rent: in 1xn. I."
per ror.t; in 1S7K. 2S rcr . r.:. ui..: m
1M50. 5 per cent.
The ten principal arti.le of tv.::u
facturets' material imirte.i are hi.;.
and skips, silk, themical. fiber. ln.U. .
rubber, tin,. wool, wood. toj.-r and to
bacco. These ten artlcK-s form 7 r-r
cent of the imports of ni.tnuf at tarr"
materials. The follow in taMe .
the total value of each of th-s arti. l. .
or groups of articles, imported in th
ten months ending with April. 1 I.
compared with those of the ten month
ending with April, 19"3:
Importations t.-f principal article of
manufacturers" material In thr irn
months ending with April, compartt
with those of the ten in-f-ith en.bri i
with April. 19-C
Chemicals ...
Hides, skins .
I'l'iiu rubber
14.V 4.I22
41.4V. 3
S. 455.71 4
Note. The figure of chemicals In
clude all chemicals imported, as it b
impracticable to state searatrly. fr. 1.1
the- monthly .uaten:' nts. the exact ri---portion
which ire manufacturers' 1-4-
Insisted Upon by a Philadelphia Mag
istrate. Philadelphia, May 31. "fount your
children before you go to l-d. and iiukf
sure they are all in the h-iU!." -advised
Judge Rregy in the Juvenile coin!
yesterday morning.
This caution was forth-ominK afi.-r
several parents had been unable t.
explain why thefr children xr
mitted to lie in the streets luteal nighi.
Some of them said they had so ni.n-.y
offspring they were unable to We-p
track of all oT them.
"Count 'cm. count "em," said the
judge. "That's the way to make jirr."
Petty offenses only were- chjn.-d
against the boys who faced the ju.lee
yesterday. Culprits guilty of h:h an-1
mighty crimes against the common
wealth were missing.
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