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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SATURDAY MORNING. APRIL 14, 1894. Ci K rCTT H.TTT II A TA D. H. BURTI Sole Agent For THE OH AMPION MOWER. (ROCKER MOTION.) ALL STEEL DOUBLE The Johnson Self Dump Steel Hay Rake. The U. S. Ha Stacker and Buck Rakes. Come in and get prices before buying. COMMISSION BABBITT & CALVIN, mm and Commission Merchants. i l u California Frnits,-f Butter, Eggs, Hay and Grain. Cash Paid for Farm Produce. Young Block, Opposite Commercial Hotel. GROCEKIEH. nr m m ira- S I V 41 West Washin gtonSt., m MERCHANDISE. KIMBALL, RILEY & CO., Gold-field, Merchandise Hotel and Stable Attached. We Operate Daily Stage GENERA. J. MEBCIUNDISE. GOLDMAN & Co. Established in 1874. We have the largest stock of General Merchandise In the Territory, consisting ol Groceries, Hardware, Agricultural Implements, Wagons, Dry Goods, Furnishing Goods, Clothing, Hats, Boots and Shoes. All of our heavey goods we ship in car loads and others in large quantities, which enables ns to sell you lower than anybody. Gall and convince yourself. GOLDMAN & Co. Telephone, No. 48 SIEAT J. A. LUTGERDING & CO. Fresh and Salt Meats. Ml Our Meats Thoroughly Refrigerated Before Being Sent Out to Customers. Superior Corned Beef, Fresh Sausage, Head Cheesft and Bologna. Orders Called For and Delivered. - 142 West Washington Street. Postoffice Building. HOTEL, P3 w iRWt m&mm .JWttlti?.iU:,K:'- 'At' . -i ira IMPLEMENTS. GEARED. MEKCHANT8. STORAGE FOR TRUNKS AND BOXED GOODS. WHOLESALE DEALERS IN er Grocery to, -Wholesale and Eetail- Grroceries, Crockery, Queensware, Stoneware, and Glassware. FRESH GOODS RECEIVED DAILY. PHCENIX, ARIZ Arizona, of All Sorts. Every tiling First-Class from Mesa, Arizona. MARKET. MUTTON, PORK, VEAL AND POULTRY. Central Hote Good Furnished Rooms At Reasonable -Rates. ,., J. THALHE1MER, Prop. CUT BOTH WAYS. A Two Edged Prison Innova tion. Expenses Have Not Only Been Re duced, but the Morals of the Pris oners Have Been Elevated. The report of the prison commission ers, the" superintendent and assist ant superintendent for the first quarter of 1894 exhibit the af fairs of that institution ' in a fa vorable light. The general character of the report had been outlined from time to time by The Republican in advance but the report itself in sum ming up presents some interesting facts. A system of employment had been inaugurated primarily and per haps solely for the purpose of more nearly placing the institution on a self- sustaining basis. All that was ex pected of it seems to have been realized and something more, the better conduct of the prisoners. It has been shown that along with the reduction of expenses there has been a pleasing reduction of insubordination. On this point says Assistant Super intendent Shaw: The affairs of the prison inside the walls have been in a most satisfactory condition; the deportment of the prisoners has been in all re spects all that could be desired. The quarterly record in this respect has been almost unpre cedented in the history of the prison, inasmuch as for the last three months it has not been found necessary to punish a single one of the inmates. The punishment list lor the quarter is altogether blank and the improvement is very gratifying. This state of discipline, I at tribute to the fact that nearly all the prisoners have been constantly employed both within and without the walls and in this connec ion I would recommend that employment of some kind be at all times furnished the prisoners as such action redounds in all respects to their benefit both moral and physical. Superintendent dates report shows that he has forwarded to Attorney General OIney full and exhaustive ac counts of the cost of support of Indian prisoners rendered under toe act of March 2, 1889, covering the period from April 19, 1885. to December 31, 1893. The amount claimed by the territory under this act is $29,729. It is believed that this sum will be collected. THE NIGHT BEFORE. The Enemies Sleeping on Their Arms. Everything In Readiness for a Short and Sharp Democratic Fight This Afternoon. . This is the day of the circus. Today the Democrats of Phoenix will complete formal and elaborate preparation for defeat. The work has been going on daily or rather nightly since the secondary primary last Saturday and the delegation has been silted, divided, weighed and measured so often that it is fringed and worn. On the face of it it seems to be equally divided. Homer McNeill claims to be "in the know" by a majority of two and it is said that he has named the following ticket though he modestly denies it : " ; ' For Mayor, T. E. Dalton ; for treasuer, C. B. Ming; for assessor and collector, John Hickey ; for marshal, Andy Tho man ; for councilman Second ward, H. H. McNeill; for councilman Fourth ward, J..D. Reed. The people of the other wing say the real ticket will look no more like that than a Chinese washing list. They put this interpretation npon it : For mayor, E. F. Kellner; for treas urer, Frank Czarnowski ; for assessor and collector, ; for mar shal, ; for councilman from the second ward, James Gibson ; for cpuncilman from the Fourth ward, C. F. Leonard. Notwithstanding the attempt at the outset to fix a delegation in the interest of the gang, the delegation has per sistently refuted to be fixed, or at least to remain fixed. The situation has worked out precisely as The Republican predicted and it predicted only a con dition of dark uncertainty and disagree ment. The convention will assemble at the city hall at 2 o'clock. There will be only twenty-eight seats notwithstand ing the delegation has twenty-nine members. Hon. W. T. Smith from the Fourth ward, called away by the dan gerous illnesB of bis father, left without appointing a proxy. The tight has so nearly narrowed to two sets of candi dates for all offices except those of mar shal and tax collector that the pro ceedings are likely to be short and sharp. PERSONAL. Luke Turnbull of Denver, returned yesterday from a mining trip and is stopping at the Lemon hotel. Governor Hughes, Hon. J. A. Flem ing and Frank Lawler, of Prescott, drove out to the insane asylum yester day on a visit of inspection. Albert Drachman will , arrive from Tucson this morning to take a place under Selim Michaelson at the Palace cigar store. Mr. Drachman has been employed at the Tucson store. Dan Titus, one of the leading lawyerB of San Francisco, was in the city "yes terday. He is visiting his son who has a ranch on the upper Salt river. This is Mr. Titus' firBt visit to the valley and he is highly pleased. Commercial hotel gueets yesterday were Leo Schleben, St. Louis; Chas. W. Poor, Chicago; Hiram H. Lee, Den ver ; W. P. Dodge, Tucson ; Mrs. C. L. Hall and daughter, Mesa; W. J. Pas coe, San, Francisco : E. A. Dean, Fon Du Lac, Wis. ; T. L. McLean. Messrs. E. McCoy, J. P. Koon and Solvern, of Burchard, Neb., who have been in the valley several days, will re turn home next Tuesday but they are so well pleased with what they have seen that they will return next fall. Mr. McCoy is an uncle of Mr. C. E. Baker of this city. All the gentlemen are prosperous farmers. ' Return From a Wedding; Tour. Mr. and Mrs. Carl Keller of Tempe, returned yesterday fiom a European tour. They were, inarrieda year aeo. The bride" was a daughter of Mr.': Wil son Cummings, living near Tempe. Immediately after the wedding they left for Germany, the native land of Mr. Keller. Their tour included the chief places of interest of continental Europe. Tbey were occompanied on their return by a young brother of Mr. Keller. Electric Fans. The East End Electric works are now prepared to make contracts for fan ser vice for the coming season commencing May 1, 1894, on the only reliable, safe and satisfactory system 110 volt direct. All other systems are unreliable, un satisfactory and dangerous. Applica tions should be made at once to the company's office, corner Second and Adams streets. , HAWAIIAN RULE. The Outline of the New Constitu tion Proposed. San Francisco, April 13. Associated Press dispatches from Honolulu under date of April 6, state that since the re tirement of President Dole from the office of minister of foreign affairs he hag been engaged in drawing np a new constitution to be submitted to a con vention to be held in May. It has been ascertained on good authority that by the constitution which Dole will propose the executive power is to be vested in a president who will not bave a seat in the execu tive conncil as is the case now. He will have the right of veto but such veto can be overruled by a two-thirds vote of the senate and assembly. The vice-president will not bave a seat in the ex ecutive councils either and his duties will simply be to preside over the sen ate. There will also be an executive council of five. The legislature, it is understood, will be formed by appoint ment. The upper house is to be called the senate and is to consist of twenty four members. They will be appointed by the president, vice-president and the executive council and will hold of fice for two years. The lower house will consist of forty members appointed by the executive council. T. A. Thurston, the present minister to Washington, is expected here soon and it is said will assume the position of minister of the interior. Samoan Troubles. San Francisco, April 13. The steam ship Monowai, which arrived this after noon, brought Samoan advices up to 7)11 V GOODO, MILLINERY A"1 KHOEg. THE RACKET STORE Is having a big with the nice and see, you will not regret it. FLEMING liLOCK, FOUNDRY. THE STANDARD IRON WORKS. Southeast of Capitol Grounds. .1 EWELE ii. P. R NILSON, The Jeweler, IN THIBODO'S DRUG STORE. First-Class Watch Repairing. GROCERIES. W. F. MCNULTY Successor to McNulty & Chapman Bros. CASH We Buy and Sell for KELIABLiE $5, rV The Best Shoes for tis the Least Money ' Gt r J 1 VVtl it 1 2 k 1 This is thf iWa. m. -.apv. t -.::5. DEALERS who push the sale of W. L. Douglas Shoes gain customers, which helps to increase the sales on their full line of goods. They cam afford to sell at a less profit, and we believe yon can save money by buying all your footwear of the dealer advertised below. Catalogue free upon application. These Celebrated Shoes are Sold by The New Shoe Store In the Fleming Block. CHOP PH(ENIX CHOP HOUSE. (Formerly French Restaurant.) OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Fresh Fish, Oysters, Game in Season, notice. 26 E. WASHINGTON ST. Next Door to Capitol Saloon. The Palace Chop House iTA V'. y . OPEN DAY AND NIGHT. Fresh Fish, Game and Oysters in Season. Everything New and Clean. Table Supplied with the Best the Market Affords. In the Rooms of the Palace Saloon. March 28, fully confirming the Associ ated Press cablegrams from Auckland which announced a renewal of hostili ties among the Samoan natives. Al ready over thirty natives have been killed and fifty woudded. DEATH OF FRED WARD. Son of a Prominent Citizen of This City. Ycma, Ariz., April 13. Fred L. Ward, a respected citizen, died here yesterday from heart trouble brought on by ex cessive cigarette smoving. He was a son of Capl. J. L. Ward, of Phoenix, formerly prison commissioner. Col. D. K. Allen, who has been editor of the Arizona Sentinel for the past four years, has resigned to accept the management of a mining interest in Lower California. GOLD EXPORT. Shipments of $4,000,000 This Week. New York, April 13. When tomor row's European steamer has departed some four million dollars in gold will have been shipped during the week of which all but $750,000 from Boston, is exported from this city. The sub treasury supplied $149,000 of the amount stripped from here, the banks furnish ing the rest. Shipments are heavy by reason of the fact that bills of exchange are scare and gold is sent forward to meet requirements. Repetition of History. Washington, April 13. Senator Mitchell of Oregon, spoke against the Wilson bill today. He declared that the passage of the bill would be legis lative recognition of the most danger ous economy and constitutional heresy. In 1S56 the Democrats elected Bu chanan. A Democratic policy almost bankrupted the treasury, national credit was badly shaken in 1860 the party was hurled from power. The same result will follow in 1896 if the bill be passed. Call at the BED COENEE STOKE and examine the novelties queens ware, glassware and silverware given away with each dollar purchase and up wards. M. Asheb & Co. run. Every lady is so pleased goods and low prices. Come HUGHES & GEEEING, PEOPS. Bottom Prices, Best Goods. FOOTWEAR. LI MARIPOSA GROCERY. W. L. DOUGLAS S3 SHEGwSr Squeakless.Botlom Waterproof. Best Shoe sold at the price. $4 and S3.50 Dress Shoe. .$3.50 Police Shoe. 3 Soles. Best W aiking bhoe ever mane. $2.50, and $2 Shoes, Unequalled at the price. Bovs $2 & $1.75 School Shoes LADIES' 3, $2.50 $2, $1.75 BestDongola, Stylish, Perfect .Fitting ana fcervtceauie.jttesi; n the worm. styies. Insist npon having W. L. Douglas is noes, .name U price stampeu on bottom Brockton GODWIN & AVERY. HOUSE. well cooked meals served to order at short MRS. M. FORBES, M OR I RTF Second Street, Booth of ULMJ 1 C" Hartwell's Photograph . ii j , is picucu w uar- antee style, fit and prices. ting will make a mistake if they do not 11. PHCENIX. ARIZONA. Ordinance No. 1G3. Entitled an ordinance for the purpose of im proving wasmngton street Between Center street and First avenue. Whereas a petition has been filed with th City Recorder of the City of Pnoenix, signed by a majority of the owners of lineal frontage on ' Washington street, between Center street and First avenue, asking that both sides of said Washington street between Center street and First avenue be improved by the laying of an artificial stone side walk and granite or con- Crete curb where not already done along the irontage auuvo uescnueu . Now therefore, The Common Council tf Phoenix do ordain as follows: SECTION I. That there be and hereby is ordered tn ho constructed by special taxation of contiguous property on both sides of Washington Btreei between Center street and First avenue an artificial stone sidewalk and granite or con crete curb, where not already done, along the frontage above descrioed, the said improve ment to be done according to the following specifications: Remove board planks and all rubbish and excavate for cement sidewalk and remove the earth from tbe premises. me concrete lor the sidewalk to be four inches thick and composed as follows: One part best Portland cement, two parts best sand, three parts of broken stone that will pass through a two inch ring, and two parts of screened gravel. The concrete to be put in place and rammed until the water flushes freely On the outer line 01 sidewalk place a cement curb 6 inches across the top, and surfaced 2 inches below to effectually establish gutter, 9 inches at the bottom and 20 inches high. upon me top oi me concrete lay a finishing coat in. thick composed of one part best Port land cement to one part of best screened sand- This finishing coat to be thoroughly tiowled to a smootn suriace ana marked on in blocks 3 feet 3 inches square, and all to be finished in the most approved and workmanlike manner. All cement used in the cement sidewalk to be of the best brand of English Portland. Said siaewaix to do iouneen teet in width. All street corners to be rounded and all grades and lines to conform to the grades and enrb lines as adopted by the Common Council and to be put in uuuer me uirccuuus 01 tne city engineer. Any person desiring it may have granite enrb instead of a cement one. The granite curbs must be equal to the best granite now used for curbing in the city of Phoenix; no stone to be used less than four (4) feet in length, fourteen (14) inches in depth and five (5) inches in thickness, the topedgedresBed clean to the depth of eight (8) inches, free as possible from all drill holes; the curb to be set closely to each other with close fitting joints upon a bed of good clean sand, not less than four (4) inches in depth, the bed to be formed by excavating the trenches to a depth of not less than four (4) inches below the bottom of the stone to be used. The curb to have the earth well rammed on each side, the upper surface of the curb to be even and on the official grade the outside edge to be on the official line, and all joints to be thoroughly cemented and when finished to present a smooth, even surface. All street corners to be rounded. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and aiter its passage and publica tion according to law. Passed by the Common Council of Phoenix the 2nd day of April, 1894. Approved the 2nd day of April, 1894. seal P. J. COLE, Mayor. Attest: Ed. Schwartz, City Recorder. First publication April 4, 1894. Ordinance No. 165. Amending Ordinance No. 133, entited: "An uramance urantmsr to James A Fleming, His Successors, Associates and Assigns the Right and Franchise to Construct, Maintain and use as Sewer on and Under Portions of Cortes Street or First Avenue, Jackson and Center Streets in the City of Phoenix. The Common Council of Phoenix do ordain as follows: That Ordinance No. 133 be amended so as to read as follows: SECTION I. The rieht, authority and privilege is hereby granted to James A. Fleming, his associates, successors and assigns to build, erect, maintain and use a covered, underground sewer with all suitable ana necessary connections through and under any of the streets and alleys of the City of Phoenix. SECTION IL For the numose aforesaid the said grantees are hereby authorized and granted the privilege of opening necessary trencheBand of erecting and maintaining the necessary manholes and catch baamB in and upon the streets and alleys of the City of Phoenix; Providea, however, said streets and alleys shall be restored to as good and safe condition for travel as the same are now, or may be in, immediately after the com pletion of said sewer or the making of connec tions therewith or lepairs thereon by the grantees, and provided further that the city shall, at any time, have the right and privilege of connecting any city building with tald sewer system free of charge. SECTION HI. This ordinance shall take effect and be in force from and after its passage, approval and publication for ten (10) days in The Ari zona Republican, a newspaper published in said city of Phoenix and the grantees shall de posit the money necessary to pay for the publi cation of this ordinance with the city recorder. Passed by the Common Council this 5th day of April. A. D., 1894. Approved this 5th day of April, A. D., 1894, Attest: P. J. COLE, Ed. Sciiwabtz, Mayor. Seal Citj Recorder. Date of first publication April 7, 1894. Ordinance No. 164. The Common Council of Phoenix ordains as follows: SECTION I. That Jerry Millay of Phcsnix, County of Mari copa, Territory of Arizona, and his assigns are hereby granted the right of way through, in and upon the streets, alleys, sidewalks and public grounds of the City of Phoenix, Maricopa County, Arizona,' both upon the surface and underground therein, for the purpose therein and thereon .to ereot, place, maintain and use all the necessary poles or posts, pines and con duits of wood or iron or other suitable material and for the purpose of laying and placing therein and thereon the necessary wires and fixtures to successfully operate and use a Tele phone System or Exchange, Messenger Call Service and Telegraph Lines within said city. Provided that the erection and maintenance of said poles, pipes, conduits, wires and fixtures shall be subject to the regulation of the Com mon Council of the City of Phoenix. SECTION II. That at any time hereafter when the public needs shall require it or business justify it, the said Jerry Millay and his assigns shall have the privilege under this ordinance to extend said Telephone and Telegraph System and Call Service in any direction throughout the city, or in any addition that may hereaifter be added to the City of Phoenix, or become a part-pf the corporate limits thereof, and the privileges hereby granted to the said Jerry Millay and his assigns within said corporate limits are hereby extended and made to cover said additions. SECTION in. The rights and privileges hereby grantei said Jerry Millay shall vest in him and his assigns immediatelvupon the passage of this ordinance and shall continue for the period of fifty years from the first day of April, A. D , 1894, provided, however, that said Telephone lines shall be in operation on or before the first day of January, 1895, and if not in operation by bp id time, then the privileges herein granted shall be forfeited to the City of Phoenix. SECTION IV. For and in consideration of the granting of this franchise the City of Phoenix shall be pro vided with one telephone during the life of said franchise free of charge for city use, to be placed as directed by the Common "Council. SECTION V. "This ordinance' shall tAte effect and be In force from and after its passage and publica tion according to law. Passed by the Common Council of Phoenix the 5th dav of April, 1894. Approved the 5th day of April. 1S94. seal P. J. COLE, Mayor. A ttest: Ed. Schwartz, City Recorder. Date of first publication, April 7, 1894.