Newspaper Page Text
Sau Francisco and Kcturn. August 3 to 16. "The Oiled Route." .$37.10 Chicago and Keturn. J7 TO. July 12. 13. 14. 13. IS. SAXTA FE. ax FOURTEENTH YEAB. PHOENIX. ARIZONA, MOJN DAY MORNING, JULY 1.5, 1903. VOL. XIV. NO. 5 iron imports LE0 xill SAW ANOTHER SABBATH DIAMOND DEPOT THE A.. They Will Go Above $50, 000.000 for the Year MANUFACTURERS DEMAND A Volnme of Iron and Steel Double the Amount Required in 1902 The Marvelous Growth of These Import ations Within the Last Fire Tears. Washington. July 12. Iron and steel imports show a total of more than $30, ouO.OOO In the fiscal year ending June TO. 1903. The bureau of statistics fig ures show for eleven months an impor tation of 47 million dollars' worth of iron and steel manufactures, against i!3 millions in the corresponding months of 1902 and 16 millions in the same months of 1901. The total for the month of May 19U3 was $3,679,821. and unless the June figures fall materially below those o May. the grand total for the yea" will be over $50,000,000. jThis is in marked contrast with ton tlitions in recent years. The total im portation of iron and steel manufac tures in 1S9S was 12Vi million dollar: in 1S99. 12 millions: in 1900. 20 millions; in 1902. 27 millions; and In 1903. as al ready indicated, will be about oO mil lion. The high water mark of iron and steel imports is closely associated with periods of prosperity and busin-ss ac tivity. An cXHinbiati in of the bureau f statistics tables of iron and steel I imports shows that the imports ot iron and steel made high records in th? years 1S91. US2. and 1S73. frn 1870 the importations were only "2 millions. From that point th:y gradually in i reasei until 1S73. when they were M millions: then they dropped to nine millions in U77. 1S7S. and 1X79; thn suddenly increased again to 53 millions In 1SS0 and 67 millions in 1SR2: thn again moved downward to 33 million's in 1RSS; then mcunt'O again to ."3 mil lionr in 191. and from that time stead ily drcreaseu until they reached 12 mil lions in 1S9S and 1S99. only to once more move upward, until in 1903 they will again pass the 70 million dollar line. While importation:", of iron and steel :re chiefly classed as "manufactures." it should be unc!cr?to,d that they arc almost exclusively of the "partially manufactured" class, in the form of pig iron, ingots. Wcms. slabs, billets, bars, etc.. to be used as working mater ial by the manufacturers of the United States. The importation of pig Iron vh-Ava a ramarkable increase, the total vaule of pig iron imported In the elev en months of 1903 being over 13 million dollars, against less than three millions in the corresponding months of last year, and a trifle above ons million dol lars in the tame months of 1901. o THE DIAMOND CONTESTS The Results of the Struggles in the Three Leagues Yesterday. NATIONAL. At St. Louis R. H. E. St. 1-ouis T 11 3 Philadelphia 4 S 3 Batteries Murphy. Dunleavy and Ryan; Fraser and imZmer. At Chicago R. II. K. Chicago 6 3 1 Brooklyn 1 4 3 Batteries WWmar and Kiing; Sch midt and Ritter. WESTERN LEAGUE. At Omaha. First game R. 11. E. Omaha Colorado Sprnigs Batteries Sanders and 3 13 4 12 0 Gonding: McNeely and loran. Second game R. II. E. Omaha 2 8 0 Colorado Springs 4 9 0 Batteries Companion and Gonding; McNeeley and Dorifn. At DesMoir.es R. DesMbines 5 Denver ' 6 Batteries Berry and Fohl; and Schlei. At Milwaukee. 1st game. R. tt. K 11 1 12 2 Ba rber H. 8 E Milwaukee St. Joseph 2 5 Batteries McPherson and Lucia Chinn and ' i r vi n. Second game Milwaukee St. Joseph Batteries Swormsted R H. E. 5 3 11 2 Lucia; H. E. 7 2 3 0 Hart H. K. 7 0 8 2 Killen and Dihl and McConnell. At Kansas City, 1st game. R. Kansas City I Peoria 0 Batteries Cable and Clrich and Wilson. Second game R. Kansas City 1 Peoria 2 Batteries Hess and Ulrlch; anil Wilson. A M ERICAN ASSOCIATION. At St. Paul R. H. E. St. Paul 6 Kansas e'ity 1 At Louisville Louisville-Indianapolis game postponed on account of rain. At Minneapolis R. II. E. M innca Klis ! Milwaukee It A NEW YORK RIOT. Precipitated by the Arrest of a Negro by a Policeman. New York. July 12. A riot which re- required the reserves of three police precincts to suppress broke out tonight in the negro quarter in west 62d street. The trouble was precipitated by the at tempt of Policeman Connor to arrest William Johnson, the leader of a gang of negroes who were making a distur bance in the streets. The policeman It Brought Peace to Live THE POPE Rome. July 12. Pope Leo has lived to see anothtr Sunday and with the Sabbath quiet which fell upon Rome cam; also peace and even progress to the pontiff, beginning this morning with distinct signs of Improvement which he maintained throughout the day. Tonight Dr. Lapponi made the fol lowing important statement in answer to the question if he belisved the im provement in the prpe's condition could Of the cardinals who are now con- i sidtjred In connection with tli.- papcy Cardinal Rampolla until the preset t illness of the pore has generally been believed to be the next occupant of the throne or St. Peter. It has b-cti d- veloped though that he will have a : powerful ana. no doubt, an effectual oiJjHMiciii in Austria, wnich it is un- : derstood will exercise the right of veto! though an effort has been made among the Catholic powers to induce them to forego that right. Next to Pope Loo Rampolla has been for years the most conspicuous figure in the Catholi--church and the pope has indicated him as his successor. Within the last week Cardinal Gotti has come to be regarded as the most likely successor to the papacy. Girola mo Maria Gotti is sixty-nirve years of age. He was created a cardinal in 18!).".. He had previously distinguished him self by his learnng and by his perform ance of missions to the South Americ an states. He is now the prefect of the propaganda, an office practically sec ond In Importance to the papacy. He is moreover the candidate of the So ciety of Jesus. The name of Cardinal Satolli is more familiar to the people of this country by reason of his fulfillment of the of fice of papal delegate. The matter of the suspension of the secured his prisoner after a sharp light and was dragging him to the station house when he was assailed by a mob and volleys of bricks and ston s were hurled at him from the roofs of ad joining tenements. Conner opened fire on a negro on a loof and the shots were returned from windows of the house. The reserves arrived and soon cleared the streets. A CAPTAIN OF ENGINEERS Whot Whs Caught at San Francisco in the Act of Smuggling. San Francisco, Cal.. July 12. Nearly a dozen trunks and valises, the bag gage of Captain William W. H uts of the engineer corps, who returned from the Philippines on the transiiort steam er Thomas, were seized by custom offi cials yesterday. In the trunks was found a large quantity of dutiable ar ticles. A rough estimate placed the duty on the goods at about $500. If the figure Is correct Captain Harts will bo called upon to pay about $1,500 in fines to the government, and if he wants the goods he will have to pay the assessed value set on them by the appraisers. 0 THE COLORADO GOING DOWN. Yuma, Aiiz., July 12. The t!ood in the" Colorado river stands at 24. IS and is receding at the late of six inches daily. The rejorts of extensive damage along the river have been grossly ex aggerated. J. B. Lippincott. govern ment engineer, who was quoted in the stories of great damage to farm lands along the Colorado, has wired from Yuma that he was misquoted. The tlood has brought much benefit and lit tle damage to farmers. c WEATHER TODAY. Washington, D.C.. July 12. Forecast: For Arizona Fair Monday and Tues day, except showers in the northern portion. For New Mexico Occasional showers Monday and Tuesday. Rome, and to the Nine Days Longer WAS WELL continue: "I believe tliat if the improvement lasts until July 21 we may not perhaps achieve an absolute cur?, but we will secure such a general state of health in the patient as will allay anxiety." During the morning the pontiff par ticipated in the celebration of mass. The ceremony was held in the chapel adjoining the sick chamber. Mgr. Mar soni being the celebrant. The history of the day has been com- FRAN right of veto Is now a most Interesting one rince it has been raised again, whether or not the pope recover from his present Illness, of which some hope is given in the abovs Associated press dispatches. Theoretically, any person whatever, c leric or layman, not being an avowed heretic, and not laboring under any THE TRAIN WAS STALLED Hit By a Fast Mail on the Missouri Pacific. Kansas City, Mo., July 12. Th? Mis sel:!! Pacific fast mail No. 7, which left St. Louis at 8 o'clock for Kansas City, crashed into excursion train No. 8 southbound from Kansas City that had become stalled at "Dead Man's Curve." between Little Blue and Lee's Summit, at 10.25 this morning. Three persons were killed outright, two of them trampt:. and lil'ty ethers were injured. With the exception of one or two of the c rew 'on the fast mail, all the in jured were on th" excursion train. Most cf them were Kansas City ne groes!. Eighteen were seriously hurl. The injuries of the others consisted in cuts and bruise?. The engine on the excursion train, which consisted of hu.' vi' coaches, heavily loaded, bioke down. While repairs were beivg' nude lvo Mapmcn were sent ahead t 1 slop tin- lat mail then about due. The engineer on the mail train failed to see the foremost flag, anil only slacked up when warned by the second man. who was within a short distance of the excursion train. The fast mail was running at a high rate of speed and it was impossible to come to a full stop. When the fast mail struck it was making fifteen miles an hour. o A FORGER PARDONED. Denver, Colo., July 12. Governor Peabody has Issued a pardon for H. 11. Moore, sentenced from Pueblo. Colo., tj three years In the penitentiary on the charge of conspiracy. Moore's conviction was in connection with the circulation of bogus Colorado Fuel anef Iron company pay checks, he having been charged with printing the spurious checks. Pontiff a Slender Hope of a Temporary the Immediate Danger Will Be Passed ENOUGH TO ! parativcly uneventful. The pontiff had I several hours of repose. Dr. Lap ion i resting near him throughout the night. The physician twice administered in : joctiins to him. once digitalis to ! strengthen the heart and once camphor ! caffcin to overcome the patient's grow ing depression. j This morning f-und the ponti.T with j spir its bright and the conditions gen- ' 1 erally improved. Dr.Mazzoni jcined ! his assistant at 8:20 a. m.. and after a COL 6 3A.10LLI Tlie New York . """sk- f' i i nf - - . I : Zl"tviil&l , j.Ti.CS?V - T ' Ji J ti v. CARDINALS WHO ARE PROMINENT FOR THE canonical Impediment to holy orders, is perfectly eligible as pope. Eventually, however, the papacy conceded to cer tain catholic powers the privilege of vetoing the election of a candidate ob roxious to any of the powers thus priv ileged. Without going into the history of this qualification of free. lorn of c hoice on th part of the conclave, it Dh LAPPOHi THE POPES PHYSICIAN. Dr. Lai'poni is regarded by physic ians every win re as one of the most skillful men of his profession. His diagnosis of the ailment of the pope was ques tioned, and at the request of the car dinals a consultation with Dr. Rossini was arranged. It was participated in by Dr. Mazzopni. who had been pre viously summoned at the suggestion of Dr. Lapponi. The consultation proved the correctness of the original diagno sis. ij JO'JKEY MAHER MAY LIVE. London. July 12. Danny Maher, the American jockey, who was injured in an automobile accident on Friday, passed a quiet day and the doctors are hopeful of his recovery. The condi tion of his chaffeur, however, remains serious. King Edward has telegraphed inquiry about Maher's condition. ATTEND MORNING MASS brief conference issued the most en couraging oftleial bulletin thus far giv- i en. Besides summarizing the same sat isfactory pathological conditions, the doctor gave tha cheering tidings that j I It r. ir-irt f i rF'e rfn T i t i.it, Vi -j .1 munifocttv i I iJJ 1 1 1 -" i in iiiuiii.I'Uiij I improved. The nulse. which went down yesterday to S2 had risen to 85 while the temperature and respiration show- ed no abnormal characteristics. Herald. SI'CCESSKJN. may be said that the right of veto is at present possessed by Austria, Spain and Portugal, and also by France un der the Concordat arranged between Pius VII. and Napoloon in 1801. The privilege has bc-en repeatedly exercised in the past, but was .waived in 1S78, when Cardinal Pccci became pope un der tho name of Lo XIII. The exer CONFLICT OCCURED Between the Bulgarian and the TurK- ' ish Troops. Paris, July 12. According to a dis patch from Constantinople published here engagements have taken place be tween the Turkish and Bulgarian troops cm the frontier, which the Turks accuse the Bulgarians of crossing. On the other hand the Bulgarians assert that the Turks tried to occupy the neu tral zone. The dispatch adds that a ministerial council was hurriedly summoned at Vildiz Kiosk last night, and more troops have been called to the colors. In 1n:9 I operated the Cobra Grande mines and demonstrated that the small 150-ton smelter was earning a net profit of $1,500 per day. This "object lesson" enabled the property, then held at half a niilliein. to be sold on a basis of six million dollirs. 1 prcqwise a similar demonstration cm the Roosevelt group, i. e.. by erecting and operating a small mill, I will prove that the property, now held at fifty thousand, is worth five hundred thousand dollars. The proceeds of treasury stock now ciffered for sale will be used in purchasing the mill. Call and see the ore at No. 42 N. Center street. THE COOLEST PLACE To Sleep in Phoenix. MRS. K. B. ALLEN, Proprietress, 42 South Second Avenue, Opposite the Curio. Fine Home Ce-oking, $6 per week. Recovery. If He A RESTLESS NIGHT. Rome, July 13, 6:45 a. m. The con dition of the pope was stationary dur ing the night. He slept at intervals, but was not entirely tranquil. A CHEERING CABLEGRAM. Washington, D. C. July 12. Mgr. Falconi, the papal delegate, this morn ing received the folowing cablegram from Cardinal Rampolla: "Slight amelioration of condition." cise of such a right at this time by th? French republic, which has Just c 0:1- 1 eluded a cru.sade against the teaching crders. and which seems to be unon the eve of abolishing the Concordat, nat urally would be resented by earnest Catholic It is doubtful, however, whether th French government would consent formally to renounce the priv ilege, for such renunciation would re quire the sanction of bcth chambers, but President Loubet will probably in form the Vatican that, in pursuance of the precedent set in 1878, the privilege will ho waived. There is no doubt that the Italian 1 government win, as in is. 5. wne evr precaution nec essary to shield the con- l clave from interruption by popular dis turbance, and t-j assure to the cardi nals there gathered absolute freedom of choice. Theoretically, however, the j present pontiff -will have died, and the I next conclave will have to assemble j and deliberate in captivity. Such were j the conditions that prevailed in 1ST8 I and not then for the first time either, j Pius VI. was virtually a prisoner when he expired at Valence on the Rhone in August, 179?. and it was under the pro tection of a schismatic power, that of the emperor of Russia, that, after the j lapse of eight months, Tius VII. was elected pope at Venice. A HONOLULU PRIZEFIGHT. Which th Police Discouraged the Limit. Before Honolulu July 12 (By Pacific Cable). Joe Milett of the Olympic club fought live rounds last night with BUTyWoods. the former sparring partner of Jim Cor bett. When the sixth round was reached the police stopped the mill and the referee, concluding that Milett had made the better showdng, awarded him ihe- decision. If you want paints of any all at Where you will find a full line of painters' supplies, as well as a complete stock of lubricating oils, axle grease, etc. Only the best grades kept on hand. 15 East Washington. THE PHOENIX NATIONAL BANK PHOENIX. ARIZONA. Paid-up Capital. $t00.0. Surplus and Undivided Froflts. I" "0 E. B. GAGE. President. T. W. PEMBERTON. Vice Pres. H.J. M'CLLNQ. Cahir W. F. DouUK. Assistant Cashier. Steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Boxes, General Bnkln Busi ness. Drafts on all principal cities of the world DIRf CIORS: F. B. Gaae, T. W. Pemberton, I. M. Marphy, D. M. ferry. . t lreaitl. t. IL IW" ers, f . I. Alkire. J. M. lord. H. J. Mcllancj. THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK PRESCOTT. ARIZONA, raid-up Capital. $100,000.00. Surplus and Undivided Profit!. $30.tX.t. F. M. MURPHY. President. MORRIS GOLDWATFR. Vice President. R. N. FREDERICKS. Cashier. W. C. BRANDON. Aaslatant Cahlr. Brooklyn Chrome Steel-lined Vaults and Safe Deposit Boxes. A reneral hank ing business transacted. Directors F. M. Murphy, E. B. Gage, Morrla Goldarater. John C. Herndon, F. G. Brecht. D. M. Ferry. R. rT. Fredericks. Long Distance Telephone So. 66L BUY CORONA CONSOLIDATED. A gilt edge mining investment. Shares now 25c. Will be advanced soon. Write for particulars. CORONA CONSOLIDATED GOLD AND COPPER COMPANY. W. S. GOLDSWORTHY, SECY, J. S. ACKER & Co.. AGENTS, PRESCOTT, ARIZONA. The U. S. Becoming a Great Treasure House OVER THIRTY MILLIONS Brought Into the Country Last Tear. A Sign Not Only r Prosperity hut of Progress in Art of Diamond Cutting Washington. July 12. Mere than million dollars worth of diamonds and other precious stones were btoujrht in to the United States in the fiscal -ar Just ended. The department of Com merce and labor through its bureau of statistics statement shows th.it th total importation of diamonds and other preclou stones. In the elevt-n months ending with May. amounted to over 2S milion dollars in val'i and sis the figures for the month of May alone were alout three mi!lien dollars, it is evident that the Jun fiurs "Ul bring the grand total of diamonds and ether precious i-tones up to a full ? million doliais f'ir the fiscal ji-jr riid ing Jutie 30, 1!0.-". Thl; Is the larg -st importa 1 ion of cil.i monds and e;ther tpi injs stones Vt r shown in a sil.glo ypjr of cur c ,?r merce. Prior to 1SS the to-.il hid s l-d'-m if ever i"achc" trn r.iiHiot dollar.; tier annum; from 1SS7 t li'VJ th-? total gradually me ve?l upward until it 1 :ic n d 10 millions. t!,en it rapidly f'dl t live and a lulf million- in !'. -- and a half millions in h'.-i. si an I t h: it - fourths nulli'-ns in 1M. anl two and a l:slf M illions 111 the jcal er cf 1?7. In lSLX the total Inerfa-scd tt r.e.'rly nine mill: in " dlar. In KW to over II milli-'ns. in 1"1 to i.ul'.c ; s. in 1"02 to 23 million:: and it; !.n-2 -v il! ? fully 30 million?, making th I for the year just ende-d .lot only :co tluii i.i any pre eding year but 5' p-r t.-nt In excess cT lVftl. double the rig-jre of lo03 and more than !x times tie a, -at;o during the period l?l-7. Thi:. rapid growth in the imp ittti. n of diamonds, while it sugrsts ger.vral piospcrity. ;;Iso seems to indicate th dvelcpment of a comparatively r-w industry in the United Stites. the cut ting of d-arronds. The t -t.ct iinp-:ti-tions of diair.ciids alone in the l- a months ending with May amounted t 21 million Collars and of oth.-r preciou stone-? four and one-half millions, of the 24 million doUi" worth of dia monds Imported, ten millions ver un cut diatncnds: this total of t-n n.lllion- of uncut diamonds is a large inc-fa comparei is with th importations of un cut diamonds in prece-tding years, the flguies for eleven n.onths of the ?4r 1902 being rive and n-half million-, while for the c crre ponding p.-riot -if U'Ol they Htie tlx and !ne-half jml lions: for the corresponding months f ltKiO three and n-half millions, and for th" corresponding morths of l?i but little over two millions. The diamonds i mi -or ted are divili'l by the bureau of statistic- statement int two groups, viz: "Diamonds un cut but not set has grown from four engravers', not set." anil "Diamond cut but not set." The value .f dia monds uncut, including miners, gl-ix-iers". etc.. imported in eleven month ending with May. has grown from t and one-half millions in I; to ten millions in 1!03. while that of diamonds but but not set has grown from four millions in U?S to 14 millions in 13. these figures being ir. each case for thf period of eleven months. This infer ence, that the cutting of diamonds is becoming' an important industry 'n th -United States, which is suggested by the rapid increase in the importation of uncut diamonds, is str? ngthened by the fact that the eensus statistics of lapidary work" show that the t tal I value of nrodue tion of lapidary "aotk in IWU was oer fiw and one-half mil lion dollars against less than half a. million in fSjM and that the value .f the materials used in this work in 13" was over four and one-half million-t against less than a quarter ef a mil lion in 1S90. A BALTIMORE WIND STRM. Baltiinoie. Mil., July 12. A - re wind and storm occurred here this af ternoon, which was particularly . lent in a limited se.tion of northea.t Baltimore, where within a radius of about four blocks fifty houses rr u nroo feci . description, varnishes, oils, etc.. H. Hurfiis'