FOR SALE Frame house, two large
rooms and full size lot in Montgomery
addition. Price $300.00. E. E. Pascoe,
110 North Center street.
FOR SALE Brick house
bath, hot and cold water,
lights located In Churchill
$300.00 down, balance to suit:
PHOENIX, ARIZONA,' THURSDAY MOJiNING, JANUARY 14, 1904.
VOL. XIV. NO. '!.-
A CLOSE TREATY
Terms of the Chinese-Japanese
IT IS VERY LIKE OUR OWN
Japan Has Pretty Mach the Same
Rights in China as the Natives En
joy Paovides for Reformation of
Judicial System With Aid of Japs.
Washington, Jan. 13. The Japanese
minister today made public the text
tf the treaty ratified yesterday ai i'e
kiu between Japan and China. The
treaty consists of thirteen articles and
covers much the sair.e ground as
does the treaty between the- United
States and China, ratifications- of
which have just been exchanged. It l:
stated that the treaty provides, first,
for the abolition of the likirt taxes by
China in consideration of the increase
of the sur-tax on goods passing
through Chinese custom houses. Jap
on also agrees to accept such changes
In other Chinese taxes relative to the
production and excise on opium and
ealt as are accepted by other treaty
Article three guarantees the right of
Japanese steamships to enter Chinese
waterways (internal) to each treaty
Articles four and five provide that in
cases of partnership for 'business pur
poses between Chinese and Japanese
subjects-, the rights of either shall be
protected by the courts of their own
Article six -requires China to estab
lish a national uniform coinage and
currency which shall be accepted by
Japanese subjects, all customs dues,
howeyer, to be paid on the. basis of
Article seven requires Chinese offi
cials to reform the system of Chinese
weights anil measures.
Article nine guarantees Japanase
officers and subjects full and free par
ticipation In all privileges enjoyed by
the Chinese officers and subjects and
Japan undertakes to show-like privi
leges for the Chinese in Japan. This
is in substance a favored nation clause.
Article ten provides for the creation
of an international settlement in Pe
kin upon withdrawal of the foreign le
gation guards and foreign troops in
Chi I.i. In this same article China un
dertakes, within si months, to open
to trade the port of Chang Phafu, in
the province of Ilunan, also Mukoen
and Tatungfcow, both iu the province
of Sheng Kin;.
settlements also are to be set apart.
Article eleven: China to reform its
.judicial system to accord with that of
Japan and the western, nations. Japan
agreeing to assist in the reform and
when it is completed to relinquish extra-territorial
Article twelve provides that the En
glish text of the treaty shall govern in
u ase of difference between the par
ties. Article thirteen provides that the
treaty shall be ratified within si-:
The treaty has seven annexes which
relate to subsidiary arrangements such
as additional rules' for the navigation
of international waters, etc. Annex
six relates to the arrangements to be
made for the establishment of a place
for international residences at Pekin.
WE ALSO RATIFY.
Washington, Jan . 13. Ratifications
of the American-Chinese commercial
treaty were exchanged at the state de
partment by Secretary Hay and Sir
Cheng Liang Cheng, the Chinese min
ister here. The treaty provides tor the
opening of the ports of Mukden and
Antung in Manchuria, to the world"s
THREE CENT JOHNSON
A Compromise With Cleveland Street
' Railway Company.
Cleveland, Ohio, Jan. 13. An agree
ment between Mayor Johnson and the
officials of the Cleveland Electric rail
way for the establishment of a 3-cent
fare within the city of Cleveland In
accordance with' the terms of the Me
Kenna ordinance, passed by the city
council Monday night, will be ratified
by the directors of the railroad com
pany at a meeting which has been
Fifty Gigantic Ostriches, beautiful
display of Ostrich boas, plumes, fana,
etc.. at Producers' prices.
West end of Washington street car
called fur tomorrow aftcrnfon at 2:30
The McKinna. ordinance, It was
learned today, was drawn with full
cognizance and consent of th rail
road officials. It provides for a
straight 3-cent fare with certain lim
its. These limits are at points co-extensive
within the city limits and are
at no point mere than half a mile
within the municipal boundaries. With
in these limits a straight 3-eent fare
Is to be charged. This does not entitle
a passenger to a transfer. For a trans
fer a 5-cent fare must be paid, as a
Washington. Jan. 13. Forecast
Wyoming Fair and colder Thursday:
Friday fair and warmer. New Mexi
co and Arizona, fair Thursday and
BIG FOUR'S DANGER
Stockmen Resolve Upon In
dependent Packing Houses
The Enterprise is to be Apart From
VW..A..AbA ; . i 1 . i 1. !
mr bifctiuin nsjuiiauvu, uui iu ue
Directed by Its Members.
Portland, Ogn., Jan. 13. The prop
osition to incorporate n company of
live stock men for the purpose of es
tablishing independent packing houses
in the stock centers of the country to
f i i in . ..t a with Ihrt i w . lr n.iKiit."j
I ana restore prices on live siock, was
the all absorbing topic of discussion
in the national livestock convention
today. By a unanimous vote the con
vention indorsed a resolution favoring
the incorporation of such a company
and the establishment of. Independent
houses. Steps will now be taken to
raise stock subscribtions to the amount
j of 53,000,000 for the purpose of capital
; izing a corporation and placing It upon
a financial footing to proceed with the
work of establishing plants for the
purposes outlined in today's discus
sion. The Idea of the stockmen is to have
a, corporation composed entirely of
live stock raisers, who shall be share-
I holders In the company and directors
j of its business affairs. The plants of
I this company are to compete wkli
i combination plants, giving the produc
er a better price for his stock and
maintaining reasonable prices to the
consumer. In turn these independent
packing houses are to be supported by
live stock raisers against the combl-
I New that the association has en
dorsed a plan which is entirely separ
ate from th organization, the matter
of Interesting live stock men in the
! project and of securing subscriptions
I tcf raise the necessary capital, will be
I placed in the hands of committees to
j be appointed for the purpose in the
stock raising states.
Addresses made on the convention
floor Indicate that the stock men are
ready and willing to use their money
land energy in unlimited quantities to
bring about the desired result. The
j packers combination was denounced
j as a greedy combine that had not only
I taken the profits from the stock rais
j er, but now was reaching cut to try
to absorb his principal. The unanimous
I opinion was that the time has come
i when the stock raisers must rise and
overthrow this oppressing foe to the
The two sessions of the day were
devoted to addresses upon this and
ether matters of Importance to the
. . T - . . . . . 'I-1 - I
I ff-ivjv iv ii. en. t inui lung btssion was
I consumed by reports from various
states as to live stock conditions there.
The afternoon was given over almost
entirely to the packing house ques
In the evening the delegates and
visitors were taken through Portland's
Chinatown where the celestials greet
ed them with a brilliant exhibition of
fireworks. The ladies in attendance
upon the convention were entertained
at the Portland hotel during the af
ternoon by the ladies of Portland.
WHI Not Offset the III Effects of Cof
fee When One Cannot Digest It.
A' farmer says:
"It was not from liquor or tobacco
that for ten years or more I suffered
from dyspepsia and stomach trouble,
they were caused by the use of coffe-?
until I got so bad I had to give up
coffee entirely and almost give .ip
feuting. There were times when I
could eat only boiled milk and bread
and when I went to the field to work
I had to take some bread ;nd butter
along to give me strength.
"I doctored with doctors and took
almost everything I could get for my
stomach in the way of medicine but if
I got any better It only lasted a little
while until I was almost a walking
"One day I read an ad for Postum
and told my wife I would try it and as
to the following facts I will make affi
davit before any Judge:
"I quit coffee entirely and used
Postum !n its place. I have regained
my health entirely and can eat any
thing that Is cooked to eat. I have in
creased In weight until now I weigh
more than I ever did; I have not taken
any medicine for my stomach since I
began using Postum. Why, I believo
Postum will almost digest an iron
"My family would stick to coffee at
first, but they saw the effects it had
on me and when they were feeling bad
they began to use Postum. one at a
time, until now we all use Postum."
Name given by Postum Co., Battle
Ten days' trial of Postum Food Cof
fee in place of ordinary coffee prove3
the truth, an easy and pleasant way.
There's a reason.
Look in en c-h. package for a copy of
the famous little book, "The Road te
He Shows How Money for
Fighting Trusts Was Spent
A LIST. 0? PROSECUTIONS
It is not Only Shown Tnat a Broad
Field Has Been Covered, but That
More Help is Needed in the Office of
Vashington.an. 13. Attorney Gen
eral Knox today transmitted to the
house his reply to a resolution asking
for information regarding the manner
in which he had expended the special
appropriation of $.'.00,000 lor anti-trust
prosecutions. A detailed statement of
the expenditures shows that a total of
$lT,b!.ri has been disbursed from the ap
propriation, most of it for special coun
sel. The attorney general transmitted a
statement describing the nature of the
causes prosecuted, beginning with the
Northern Securities case, awaiting dv-
by the supreme court of th
United States. The trust case he de
s ribes as "proceeding;! iu equity
brought mnder the anti-trust act, in
the northern judicial district cf Illi
nois, to dissolve the alleged unlawful
"combination and conspiracy between
seven corporations, one a laitnership
of twenty-three individuals, engaged
in the business of purchasing live
stock, converting the same into fresh
ar.d cured meats, and shipping and
selling the products to der. lers and
consumers throughout the United
States and in foreign countries."
This case was laid before the su
preme court of the United States from
the circuit court, which overruled a
demurrer Interposed by the defendants
and remanded the cause.
Railroad injunction suits are proceed
ing in equity under the anti-trust act
against fourteen railroad companies,
of which eight are pending in the Unit
ed States circuit court for the western
district of Missouri and six before th
same court for the Northern district
The case of the Jacksonville Whole
sale Grocers' association is proceeding
in equity under the anti-trust act in
the circuit court of Florida for the
purpose of dissolving a "combination
cf wholesale grocers".
The salt trust case is described as
an indictment under the anti-trust
ac t in the circuit court for the north
ern district of California against the
Federal Salt company for havitig
created a combine and monopoly to
control and enhance the price of salt.
The defendants pleaded guilty on May
12, 1303, and were fined $1,000.
j case against tne cereal carrying
roads is now pending before the su
preme court cf the United States to
be heard on March 17 ,1104. on a mo
tion to compel witnesses to give tes
timony before the interstate commerce
commission and to produce books and
papc-rs demanded by the commission In
an Investigation of the methods of
conducting business as pursued by the
A case brought by the Interstate
commerce committee against tho
Nashville, Chattanooga and St. Louis
railway company, to restrain the road
from overcharges between certain
points mentioned, Is now pending be
fore the supreme court of the United
States.' cn appeal.
The "hay and straw classification
case" brought' by the Interstate com
merce commission against the Lake
Shore and Michigan Southern com
pany, is now pending before the cir
cuit court of Ohio.
"The cotton traffic pool cases"
against the Western and Atlantic rail
way company, to prevent the control
of the routing of cotton are pending
A number of minor cases, it is stat
ed, have been brought to compel car
riers to make annual reports to the
interstate commerce commission.
In conclusion the 'attorney general
recommends a permanent increase in
the force, of his department, saying it
would result in more satisfactory
work at less expense. lie recommends
a "new assistant attorney general" to
take charge of this class of work; also
additional assistant attorney generals
and additional clerks.
A Man Whom a St. Louis Official So
licited for a Bribe.
St. Louis. Jan. 13. The grand jury
took up this afternoon the investiga
tion of the published story to the effect
that Thtmas E. Rarrett, former mar
shal of the St. Louis court of appeals,
had solicited a bribe of $15,000, subse
quently changing the demand to $10.
000 from J. W. Peebles, to Insure the
passage of a bill providing for a pneu
matic tube service between the Union
station and the World's Fair grounds.
Subpoenas were issued for . Attorney
A. F. R. Gareshe, local representative
cf the Universal Pneumatic Transmis
sion company, Thomas E. Rarrett and
several members of the alleged house
Mr. Peebles, who is vice-president
of the tube company. Is now in New
York. He wired Mr. Gareshe that he
would be in St. Louis on January 19,
and would be glad to tell all he knew
concerning this particular legislation
to the grand jury. He Is coming at
the reguest cf Circuit Attorney Folk
HE NEVER SAID IT.
Senator Foraker Surprised at the
Crievsnces of Cuban Teachers.
Washington, Jan. 13. With refer
5 ence to the statement from Cuba to
I the effect that exception Is taken there
to tho reflect ions saij to have been
made on Cuban teachers in Senator
Foraker's report on the nomination of
Oeneral Wood, the senator states that
he said nothing in his report to justify
any such criticism and made no refer
ence to the teachers except to quot
u paragraph from Mr. Root's testi
Trenton, N. J., Jan. 13. As a result
of a desperate fight at the state prison
this morning, Charles Brooks, a leng
term prisoner,, is dead; Center Keeper
John Fitzgerald has a bullet wound in
the hip, and Deputy Keeper William
J. Harvey is suffering from a. badly
bruised head, Vhe wour.ds being in
flicted by an iron lar in the hands of
. DYNAMITED THEMSELVES.
Georgetown, Colo., Jan. 13. Attor
ney Richardson, closing his argument
in the defense of the Sun and Moon
dynamiting ca.ses, intimated that the
dynamiting was the result of a con
spiiaey of the onnotieiits of the min
ers' union rather than the defendants.
A 1R0MBLING MARKET!
Wall Street Still Anxious Over the
Far Eastern Situation.
New York, Jan. 13. Th? inert stock
market today seemed to reflect no de
velopment in affairs but the stagna
tion of market in itself resulted . for
uncertainty over the outcome of the
far eastern crisis.
Atchison, CC; do pfd, 88V.; N. J. C.
159; C. & O., 32: -Hie- Four, 77: C. &
S.. 1SV, ; do pfd, 56; do 2nd pfd. 2CVi;
Erie. 27; Great Northern pfd. 47;
Manhattan. 14?; Metropolitan, 120U;
Mo. Pac, 91; N. Y. C, 119: Penna.,
119; St. I.. & S. F., pfd, 60; do 2nd
pfd, 41: St. Paul. 142V, : So. Pac, 48'4;
Union Pac, 7SV; Amal copper, 49:
sugar, 1247g; Anaconda, 76; steel. 10;
do pfd. 57; Western Union, 87; Sania.
Fe copper, 1.
Ref. 2s reg. coupon, lOfiVit reg. cou
pon. 10C; new 4s reg., 133; coupon,
U-Hi: old 4s reg. coupon, 107 ',2 ; is reg.
New York, Jan. 13. Copper w j 10s
lower at (58, Hs and futures were 7
lower at 157, 12s. Locally copper was
unchanged. Lake is" 12.75(fi 13.00; eL-c-
trolytic. 12.62V.(12.87V", and casting at
IL'.CO i71 2.76.
Lead advanced 2sC "9d to 11.' 12 in
London and littley higher, spot closing
Spelter drcllned 2s to 21, 15s In Lon
don market and was unchanged here
at r.oo!7 3l0.
JSar silver, 5S; Mexican dollars, 43
Chicago. Jan. 13. May wheat opened
at .!:", to ?7. ro?e to R7',,fr,i. until 87'&
was reached and closed at 87'4.
After opening at 47 to 47'i May
corn sold between 47V'T and 48, clos
ing at 37TkT4S..
Mavo.it3 opened r t 39'ifi- to Z9,
after selling up to 4014. May doped
strong at that guie.
CATTLE AND SHEEP.
Chicagrv. Jan. 13. Cattle Receipts.
17.000. Steady to 10c higher. GooJ to
prime steers, JTi.lO'fi $3.75; poor to me
dium. J150((?$4.90; stocker3 and feeders,
$2.2."'.7$4.O0; cows, Jl.SOli $4.00; heifers.
$2.00Ti$4.75; canners. $1.50W$2.3"; bulls,
S2.00ff$4.25; calves, $3.00(!T6.25.
Sheep Receipts, 1S.000. Sheep and
lambs steady to 10c lower. Good tr
choice wethers. $4.251 $4.6; fuir to
choice mixed, $3.00 $4.00; western
sheep, fXlolllAo: native lambs, $4.50
fiS6.25- western lambs, $4.25fi$6.25.
WOOL AND HIDES.
New York, Jan. 13. Hides firm; wool
A FATAL PRESSURE
Eight Dead, Who Fell Down a St.
Louis Elevator Shaft.
St. Touis, Jan. .13. A crowd of em
ployes pressing against the eleva
tor gate tonight on the sixth floor of
the Brown Shoe company building at
Eleventh street and Washington ave
nue, caused the gate to give wr.y and
ten persons were plunged do'.vn the
shaft. Six were taken out clead, two
died at the city hospital and the other
two v.ill die.'
GEORGE ROTH MA NX.
FRANK WEINBERGER, died at
ANTONIO GIAOCAMA, died at hos
pital. LORENZ GIAOCOMA. son.
Tony Kirschner, internally.
'William Pearee, internally; will die.
PRICE OF WHEAT FIXED.
Committee in St. Louis Makes it 92
Cents for Settlement.
S. Louis, Jn. 13. A committee of ar
bitration summoned to adjust the dif
ferences between the Teasdale Com
mission Co. and Connor Bros., in ref
erence to the price of Dec-ember wheat, j
announced today that it had decided
upon 92 cents as a settlement basis.
The Teasdale Commission Co. pur
chased the wheat in question for the
Snencer-Milliken crowd, said to have .
been the manipulatois of the recent .
corner. It : s.-iiel that the William D.
Oithwein Commission Co., another one
of the shorts, will settle upon the price
fixed by the arbitration committee.
No Provision for Civil Ser
MR HEPBURN'S THREAT
The Iowan's Promise to Leave the
Commission High and Dry Made
Good by Leaving an Item Oat of the
Washington, Jan. 13. After a lively
debate lasting three hours the housi?
today, in committee of the whole,
by a vote of 78 to sr., struc k out of the
legislative, executive and judicial ap
propriation bill the paragraph provid
ing for the salaries and expenses of the
c ivil service commission and clerk einr
ployed under. the commission.
The action was taken on the motion
ot Air. Hepburn, or Iowa, lie was sup
Ixirted by both republicans and demo
crats, both in speeches and in tin?
vote. Those who spoke in opposition
to the civil servii e system as it now
exists were Messrs. Hepburn (repub
lican of Iowa), Grosvenor (republican
of Ohio), and Ilartiett (democrat of
Georgia), while among those speakin;?
for the service were Messrs. Cooper
(republican of Wisconsin) aiul Gil
lette (republican of Massachusetts).
' Notice was given by Mr. Bingham, In
charge of the bill, that a yea and nay
vote would bo demanded on the
amendments striking out the provision
for expenses of the civil service com
mifslon when the bill is reported in
the house. No conclusion .was reached
in the committee on the legislative bi'.t.
An amendment was adopted in the
bill increasing the salaries of the gov
ernors of Arizona and New Mexico
from $3000 to $3."00 and the salaries of
the secretaries from $1800 to $2 &00.
SENATE PANAMA DEBATE.
Washington, Jan. 13. Panama again
today was the principal subject of
consideration in the senate and :ts
on yesterday, the debate was spirited.
Mr.'Carmaek opened the proceeding?
with a set speech in pointed criticism
of the president's course and was fol
lowed by Mr. Spooner, the only speak
er of the day in defense of the presi
dent's action as law abiding and of the
president himself as a "patriotic,"
brave and true man.
Mr. Tillman frequently interruptel
Mr. Spooner.. and there was a num
ber of sharp encounters betw n thei.i.
When the senate adjourned the Pan
riirft fUestion was still before it and
it was announced that the discussion
would be resumed tomorrow afternoon
after the disposition of the postoffi. e
department inciuiry resolutions.
IVfore the Panama' subject was tak
en up there was a brief but lively dis
cussion between Messrs. Patterson and
.Scott on the labor troubles in Colo
lado. This was precipitated by the
presentation by Mr. Patterson of a
telegraphic petition from the western
winners of Colorado, requesting the
adoption of Mr. Patterson's resolu
tion providing for an investigation by
a senate committee of the strike there.
Mr. Scott is one of the owners of a
Senator Stone today introduced the
following resolution: Directing the
committee on foreign relations to
make Inquiry into facts relating to the
revolution In Panama, practically with
reference to any action or part taken
In said revolution and in the organi
zation of the said republic, by the
government cf the United States, the
committee to report to the senate the
testimony taken and its conclusions by
SHORTAGE GREATER THAN RE
PORTED. New mven. Jan. 13. General FT. S.
Greeley, president of the national
bank, the cashier of which Asa C.
Bushnell. shot and killed ldmself re
cently, In his demand this afternoon,
uon the Fidelity & Deposit Co. cf
Maryland asked for $20,000 the en'.lrj
amount of the bond. This is $1,500 mote
than the amount of the defalcation as
a , . j 1 1 .jui.i..
per acre, 11 laneii wimieujiiiciy,
will buy one of the best ranches
in the valley.
All In alfalfa with fine im
provements, together with full
water right in Grand Canal and
an excellent neighborhood makes
g this an unusual opportunity to
secure a very desirable home be
low actual value. Call on
D WIGHT iS. HEARD
A PAIR OF GLOVES
Cleaned Free With Every
Ladies' or Gents' Suit--..
STAR DYE WORKS.
23 S. First Ave. Phone Red 533.
tnnde public by the b.uik ufllcia's.
Kushnell's shortage amounted to sev
eral hundred dollars more than th?
amount of the bond.
EX-MINISTER DENBY DEAD.
Jamestown. N. Y., Jan. 13. Colonel
Charles K. Denby, of Kvansville. Irul.,
United Sties minister to China during
the administrations of Presidents
Cleveland and Harrison, died here to
day, aged seventy years.
ST. LOUIS REDUCTION.
St. Louis, Jan. 13. A fen per cent
reduction was made in the wages of I
the employes of the American Car and
Foundry company The salaries of all
i... c : . I
the offieiaiH arc cut. Five thousand J
men are af.ected.. The company s
headquarters are here but it has fif
teen plants' scattered throughout the
IS A HALF MILLION
What Strikes. Cos Colo
rado for Military
The Labor Unions Threaten to Defeat
any Candidate Tor the Legislature
in Favor of Paying It.
Denver. Jan. 13. At th meeting of
the st3te federation of labor tonight
resolutions were adopted with practi
cally no opposition denouncing th
present state administration and es
pecially the action of Governor Pea
bodyv In calling' out the state militia
and demanding the immediate with
drawal of the troops from the Cripple
Creek and Telluride districts.
The resolutions adopted pledge every
member of organized labor in Colo
rado to vote at the next state election
for only such legislative candidates as
pledge themselves to oppose any move
ment looking to the payment by the
state of the expenses Incident to the
maintenance of military In the field
during the present labor trcubles.
It was decided to levy an assess
ment of twenty-five cents a week on
every member of organized labor !n
the state as a strike fund. Union labor !
in Colorado was also pledged to the I
establishment and support of co - ope -
ratlve sto-es. j toes ay announced that the Janane.
Adjutant General Sherman M. Rell , government .nad ImpresFed into trans
said today that the evacuation of the P01 serv'ce the three steamship r
military camps of Telluride and Clin- tne Oriental Steamship compiny, ply
pie Creek was begun and that only I lng hetW1'" this rit' nl the far-e.t.
provost guards would be posted in ! TnP vesfe,s are the Nippon Maru. the
places in case of emergency. A troon
cf cavalry and a guard of sixty m?n
wouH be left at Telluride. Two com
panies, 175 men, wculd Jje left at
Cripple Creek. "
Up to date the expense of main
taining the military force in the field
in consequence of the strikes, is $r.C.
f'OO. $23,000 SHORTAGE IN TOWN'S AC
COUNTS. New ITsvAn rvnn t iiPw.
State Senator Burton II. Mattoon. who
is also treasurer of the Watertown ,'
Savings bank, and who has been town i
, . ... - i
clerk and town treasurer for "20 years. I
was clerk of the special town meeting
In Watertown today, to which -;s sub
mitted a report showing a shortage in
the town accounts of $23,592. Most of
of the discrepancies, it is said, date
back more than 10 years aad ate out
MARYLAND'S NEW GOVERNOR.
Annapolis, Md. Jan. 13. Edwin War
field was inaugurated governor today.
Despite the Inclement weather, a vast
multitude was present. In his Inaug
ural address the governor spoke In
favor of the educational ciualification
of voters and advocated an amend
ment to the state constitution.
The Best Investment.
Diamonds are about the best possible investment for surplrs cash. It's
just the same as the cash itself. The enjoyment you get out of it is the
interest on the investment. Be careful in your selection. Get the right
kind of stones from a reliable place at the right prices.
We are experts in diamonds. We buy direct from the importer.
Geo. H. Coq&, Jeweler.
134 W. Washington St.
ASK FOR WHAT YOU WANT AN D WE WILL SEE THAT YOU GET IT
Do you want a small ranch for a home close to the city? Do you want
a larger one for farming and cattle raising? Do you want a residence
in the city? Do you want some fine building lots? We have what you
If you want sound, safe Investments which will not only pay inter
est but double in value in the next few years, come and see us.
MONEY TO LOAN ON APPROVED REAL ESTATE.
TEL. Main 365. WOOD-O'NEILL REAL ESTATE CO., O'Neill Block.
THE U. S. CREAM SEPARATOR
still hold the undisputed records In all governmental tests for strength,
durability, close skimming and ease of operation, etc., etc.
D. H. BURT1S'
15 Eait WasHingtom Strt.
Paid-up Capital. $100,000. Surplus
E R GAGK President
"steel-lined Vaults and Steel Safety Deposit Hoxes, General Banking Busi
ness. Drafts on all principal elites of i he world. t..
DIRECTOR8:-E. B. Gage. T. W. Pemborton. P. M Murphy. T M. Ferry. R.
N. Fredericks, L. II. Chalmers. F. T. Alkire. J. M. Ford. II. J. McClung.
THE PRESCOTT NATIONAL BANK
PRESCOTT, ARIZONA ,...
Paid-up Capital. $100,000. Surplus nn-1 rndivMed ,"fjp,:?i.,:dBt
T1 t TWTTRT'MV President MORRIS (!OLD ATfcK, v ice i rps.ani.
R V VRKIJFRiCKS On" V lor W. C BRANDON; Assistant Cashier.
'R- BfookK, " CMilSme StSTl-lhTed Vault, r.j.d Safe r! Bo A Jj! tank;
lng business transacted. Directors F. M. M'lHhy. E. B (age. Morris IjOWwj
tcr, John C. Herndon, F. O. Brecl.t. D. M. Ferry, R. N. Fredericks.
Long Distance Telephone No. UO.
Japan's Answer Not So
Warlike as Expected
IT ALLOWS MORE TIME
It Is Stated That tS. hnm... n;
Not Demand the Evacuation of Man-
churia, but Recognized Russia's
Special Interests in That Provice.
London, Jan. 13. Dispatch from To
kio to Heuters Telegram company siys
that Japan's answer to the last Rus
sian note w is handed this afternoon t
Huron DeRosen. the liussian i.iinUtr .
and that the negotiatious will be nn
linued without any time limit b. ini;
set for their termination.
The demands which Japan Is slid i.
have made, according to rei-ms 1,11!,-
I lished abroad, have cacse.I g. nu-
Xirise in lokio. accordiig ti tbe .li--patch
and it is now staled thai Jj;.n
never asked for the evacuation ..f
M:nchuria. but on the ontr.w y frank
ly recognizes Russia's special IntereM
there and her riht to protect them.
Japan enly demanded the realizatii:
of Itussia's volunteer pledge reMM 1-
1 nig t. nines? territorijl integrity in
' Manchui ia and the freedom resl-
dential rights and
London, Jan. 13. The Seoul corres
pondert to the Daily Mail cables a
description of the state of affairs which
he says exists at the royal palate.
The empe-ror has Issued a pitiful ed
ict stating that the country is likelv
to be lost owing to the weakness and
vacillation of the people whom he
counsels to act for the best in their
The emperor has also issued an or
dinance warning the army not to fire
In the event of a collision between
The correspondent adds that the en
tire city is extremely turbulent.
THE MARU'S IMPRESSED.
San Francisco, Jan. 13.--A cable to
' tne Pacific Mail Steamship compar.y
rvong maru ami me America
Maru. - They are fast
lS9i .anJ have bv?n
RUSSIA ALSO IMPRESSES.
London, Jan. 13. The Times" Mos
cow correspondent rays he hears th it
the government has claimed the ser
vices of the entir? volunteer Meet.
BERLIN REALIZES IT'S TENSE.
Berlin, Jan. 13. Intelligence rrceiv
, i ... . 1. . . . . ,
r" " 1 l, c ",lcl8" jeneruay c.ius-
f ,Xt? ve.nment for the hrst time
, Japan-Russiu s nr.,-
' "'t " , te- W-ly
in answering Russia s late note, i
deemed here as being a symptom that
a grave decision is under considera
tion. JAPAN CONCILIATORY.
London. Jan. 13. A special dispatch
frcm Tokio bays the ministers who at
tended the conference in considera
tion of the reply to Russia's note, as
sert that the "attitude Japan has
taken is remirkably conciliatory."
RUSSIANS MOVE EAST.
Port Said, Jan. 13. The Russian
cruiser Aurora has arrived here.
LATER The Russian cruiser Pim
itri Donskoi and seven Russian tr
pero beat destroyers have arrived.
and Undivided Profits.
T. W. PEM BURTON, Vice Pres.c
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