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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THUKSDAY MORNING, SEPTEMBER 27, 1&94.
100 DIFFERENT STYLES 100 25 Per Gent Discount on the Whole Line Making Room for Our New Stock. Come Early and Get First Choice. All Marked In Plain Figures. D. HEYHAH FURNITURE CO. WOKE HIM UP fCT LAST. How a Sleeping Telegraph Operator Was Aroused to Duty. There is a good story about a tele graph . operator who once worked the land wires in the Duxbury cable office going to sleep one night and a message having to be sent six or seven thou sand miles to wake him up. The oper ator is now a practicing physician in Cambridge, Mass., but before annexing M. D. to his name was one of the gilt edge telegraphers of the country, says a writer in Donahoe's Magazine One night while on duty in the Dux bury office he fell asleep at his key. The sleep was a sound one. The New York operator called till out of patience, when he sent a message to Boston requesting the chief operator in charge to tell Duxbury to answer New York. The sleeper, however, was as deaf to Boston's "Di, Di," as to the impatient characters flashed on from New York. In the cableroom next the sleeping operator was the cable artist. The room was dark and he was watching the mirror for the tiny sparks that in those days went to make up a message. To him the Morse alphabet was all Greek, so the sleeper slept on. Seeing no other way out of the muddle and thinking the operator asleep, New York called Canso in Nova Scotia and addressed a message to the cable operator at Duxbury. The mes sage read: "Go into the other room and wake up that operator." Canso sent it to Heart's Content in Newfoundland; Heart's Content rushed it across the deep to Yalentia. From there it went "to London, thence to Dover, and across the channel to Calais and to Brest. Brest kept it moving on to Miquelon and Miquelon gave the cable operator at Duxbury a unique surprise. The sleeper was then aroused, about eleven minutes having been taken by the grand round of the cablegram. He tried to explain mat ters by telling New York he was out of adjustment. The story didn't im press the officials as being truthful, and in a day or two there was a vacancy in Duxbury. THE SOLDIER'S WORK. Beftulara Labor the Same aa Any Other Workingman. "Carrying a gun and shooting when you are ordered to shoot is a business the same as laying brick or making a boiler to the average regular soldier," said one of the privates of a company on guard at the custom house during the great strike, says the Chicago Herald. "These people," he contin ued, "who call themselves laboring people, and jeer at us and insult us, seem o forget that when a man enters the regular army in times of peace he doesn't do it from any par ticular motive of patriotism. It is a business with him, and it has less of feeedom in it than any class of labor that I know anyhting about. A regu lar is absolutely under the eyes of his superior day and night. He can't go across the street without permission. He has requirements made of him every hour in the day. He undergoes about as many privations as any laboring man I ever heard of. I wonder if some of these civilians who think proper to jeer at us, and insult us, as many have done in Chicago, ever stop to realize what we have done for their welfare and good in other times? I wonder if they think we have been kept, sometimes for months and years, away from the civil ization which has given them so many advantages? I wonder if they think we are doing this thing for our health? The regular private is as much a labor ing man as any now on a strike; he is under a contract, the violation of which means disgrace if not death. And yet it remained for us, who have been among Indians and snowatorms and all privations, to come here, under orders, to be insulted and spitefully used." THE ORIGIN OF TATTOOING. It Date So Far Back That It la Lost in Antiquity. Tattooing dates back so far that it is impossible to discover when it was first practiced, but it was one of the prac tices that were prohibited to the Jews, for in Leviticus 19:28, is the follow ing: "Ye shall not make any cuttings in your flesh for the dead, nor print any marks upon you." From this it may be inferred that tattooing was prevalent in the days pi Moses. It is a WHOLESALE BL.ISHED PUBLIC LEDGER AND DAILY TRANSCRIPT. PHILADELPHIA. GEORGE W. CHILDS, Editor and Proprietor, prom 1864 to 1894. GEORGE W. CHILDS DREXEL, Editor and Publisher. The Ledger, Improved, illustrated, convenient in form, is one of the largest and best newspapers published 'anywhere progressive and of high character. During 1894 the PUBLIC LEDGER will fully maintain the high position it has attained in journalism. It will print more news and more pure liter ature than ever before in its history. ITS SPECIAL FEATURES ARE : All the news condensed and classi fied. Important Matters in full, Classified Advertisements, as inter esting as news and as much read. Independent Comment on the Events of the day. Reliable Financial News and Market Reports. State news complete and classified Social Events, Games and Sports, the Fashions of the day, Literary, Art, Farm and Garden, Scientific and Labor notes, Building Society news and Household articles. The DAILY LEDGER, by mail, to any address in the United States or Canada, 50 cents per month. Saturday's LEDGER (weekly), a great home journal, that should be in every country home, $1.00 per year. custom that prevails among the savage nations of the earth and tattooing is practiced to this day, except where Christianity and civilization have put a stop to it. It was at one time years ago, and is yet, but not to such a marked degree, a fad among sailors to have various designs placed on the body. It was also a fad among a cer tain class of silly women to have their lover's name tattooed on the arm or breast. There are sailors in almost every seaport at this time who are will ing for a consideration to place figures on the flesh of any who are foolish enough to have disfiguring marks driven beneath the surface of the skin with needle points dipped into coloring matter. Skinned Himself and Ate It. My uncle and sister and I were out in the garden one day watching a lit tle toad, and my uncle took a twig and very gently scratched first one side of the toad and then the other. The toad evidently enjoyed it, for he would roll slowly from side to side, says a correspondent in the Philadel phia Press, and blink very expressively. I was so interested that when they went in I took the twig and did as my uncle had done. If, thought I, if he rolls from side to side, as I touch him, what would he do if I ran the twig down his back? I did so, and what do you think happened? His skin, which was thin and dirty, parted in a neat little seam, showing a bright new coat below, and then my quiet little toad showed his knowledge, for he gently and carefully pulled off his outer skin, taking it off the body and legs first, and then blinking it over his eyes, till where had it gone? He had rolled it in a ball and swallowed it. She Put It Onto Him. uoctor related the following to a friend after visiting a widowed neigh bor: "While we were conversing I put my hand on a cushion and said: 'Wid ow, this is the nicest, softest place I ever had my hand on in all my life!' Looking benevolently at me, and at the same time flushing up a little said, in melting and winning tones: 'Doctor, give me your hand, and I'll put it on a much softer place.' In a moment of rapture, I consented, and taking my hand, she gently, very gently, Tim and quietly, laid it on my head, and burst into a laugh thats ringing in my AND RETAIL. Is. RELIABLh .-. CHEAP .-. EFFECTIVE TOUR WANTS CAN BR SUPPLIED THROUGH THE REPUBLICAN KATES For Classified Advertisement! APPEAR UNDER EACH HEADING. Situations Wanted Mala. Advertising under this heading, 3 lines, 6 times, 15 cents T"ANTED A competent young man wants VV to keep a few sets of books. Address F. T., this office. Situations Wanted Female. Advertising nnder this he&dine. a linnH.fi times, 15 cents. WANTED A situation by a good lady cook; will do dining room or general honge work in city or country. Address M. B. this oiuce. WANTED A place to do cooking and general housework in small t, rival family. Call at Second and Madison St. Help Wanted Male. Advertising under this heading. 3 lines.fi times, 15 cents. Help Wanted Female. Advertising nnder this heading. S lines, s timeB, 15 cents. Agents Wanted. Advertising under this heading Uc. ner word per Insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. WANTED An experienced sewing machine salesman for roving work. Must be able to give good reference and a small bend. Good pay for good work. Address The Singer juuumaciunng uo., meson, Arizona. Miscellaneous Wants. Advertising under this heading Jc. per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. WANTED To lease on easy terms four acres brick clav land half mile smith of depot. Apply at premises to J. C. Jackson. To Rent Rooms. BUIClUDtUg UUUU blllB llt?BUlU pCC WUIU per insertion, subject to discount for time and ,1 .1 i 1 FOR RENT A nice suite of rooms suitable for offices, near uostoffice. AddIv Baker 4 Abrams, 26 West Washington St. To Rent Houses. Advertising under this heading Wc. per word per insertion subject to discounts for time and space. lOR RENT A fine five-room house nearly new. Address C. C. this offi oe. To Rent Miscellaneous. Art VrTiflinrr linear rhie hunrlincr XZn iwrvnH per insertion, subjeot to discounts Tor time and space. To Rent Offices and Stores. Advertising under this heading Uo. per word per insertion, subject to discounts lor time and space. Lost. Advertising under this heading Ko. per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. Found. Advertising under this heading c. per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. Instruction. Advertising under this heading Uo per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. Special Notices. Advertising under this heading c. per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. To Exchange. Advertising under this heading 5 cents per line per insertion, subject to discounts lor time and space. . TO EXCHANGE City and country property in Los Angeles county, California, for city or country property in Maricopa county, Ariz, Address P. O. box 322 Phoenix, for a bargain. Business Chances. Advertising nnder this heading Mc per word per insertion, subject to discounts for time and space. For Sale Miscellaneous. Advertisements under this beading o. per wora per insertion, subject to aiscount lor time ana sDace. GENUINE Spanish drawn work, consisting of doilies, lunch, tray cloths, handkerchiefs and everything made in linen. The work is done under a microscope and is exquisite. Mrs. A. M. Lee, Phoenix. 1 iiOR SALE Small good paying saloon bust- t ness for sale cheap. Owner must leave town. i,. p. this omce. "C10R SALE A pool and a billiard table for JL Btue at a uaigaiu ut win ciuiinijt: iur v. norse ana buggy. Address m. u. tins office. Warn PBOEESSIOiyLL I Ii y I i a Ti h. JL. WALKER, M. D. Physician and Sur . geon. Office, 13 W. Washington street, Thibodo building. Residence Telephone No. 69. DOCTOR H1B3ARD, -Late of Denver, Colo rado, Graduate of Harvard Medical Col lege. Formerly member of Colorado and Rhode Island State Medical societies. Specialty, dis eases of the throat and lungs. Offices ground floor. Monition block. DRS. KIRKWOOD AND ROSS, Physicians and Surgeons. Ground floor, Washington Bt., next door to Gilson block. Diseases ot nose, throat and lungs a specialty. DR. D. M. PURM AN Office Cor. Adams and Center Sts., with Doctors Ward and Mar tin. Office hours 9 to 10 a.m., and 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 p. m. Night calls left at DeWitt's hack stand will receive prompt attention. k OFFICE HOTJBS: Dr. Hughes, 12 to 2 p. m. Dr. Dameron, 9 to 12 a. m. Office Telephone, No. 17. Dr. Hughes' Residence, No. 8. Callsattended at any hour from office opposite commercial noiei. DR. OHAS. H. JONES, TEMPE, A. T. OF flce at Heineman & Gill building. Office hours 8 to 9 a. m.. 3 to i and 7 to 8 p. m. TR. WM. G. GRASSER Specialties: Throat, I I lnnff and eenito-urinarv svstem. Office. room 4 Gilson block, Phoenix. Office hours, 9:30 to 12 a. m., 2 to 0 p. m.,7 to 9 p. m. Dentists. TvR. H. JESBUP. DENTIST ALL WORE I J guaranteed nd prieeB reasonable. Room. n ana lb forte r jiuiiai ng. Vet erlnarv. T C. NORTON. D. V. M,. VETERINARY t) , physician, surgeon and dentist. Office urouna noor, Moninon diock, wasmngion at. Phoenix. Office hours, 10 to 12 a. in., 1 to 4 p m. Territorial Veterinary Surgeon. FO. RICHMOMD, M. D. C, Phoenix. Ari . zona, Veterinary Surgeon and Dentist, Diseases of all Domestic Animals Scientifically Treatted. Residence 537 West Van Buren street Office 37 West Washington street. No Charge for consultation. A t torneys-at-ljaw M. FRAZIER Attorney and Counsellor Vy at Law. Room 7 Fleming block, Phoenix, Arizona. M, H. WILLIAMS Attorney and Counsellor at Law, 28 Wall street, Phoenix, Ariz. F, H. LYMAN Attorney at law. Office- rooms 1 ana z, c leming dioce. PORTER W. FLEMING, Attorney at Law. Rooms 20 and 21, Fleming Block, Phoenix Arizona. H. N. Alkxandeb. W. H. Stilwkll, A LEXANDER & 8TILWELL ATTORNEYS XV at law utnce in riartiora tie.nl Duna ing, Phoenix. Arir. DAMRON & CRENSHAW, Attorneys at Law. Rooms 13 and 15, Porter block, corner Cen ter ana w asnington streets, rnoemx, Am. J. W. CRKNSHAW. J. AL. 11AMKOS. TTTEBSTER STREET, Attorney at Law, room V T 8 jj ieming diock, rnoemx. WllLIS J. HUIJNGS. WADX H. HOLIHSS. H ULING8 & HULINGS, Attorneys-at-Law. nooms v ana 11 rorcer Dunaing. flTCH & CAMPBELL, ATTORNEYS AT ; Law. Over National Bank of Arizona RANK COX ATTORNEY AT LAW. rooms 1, 3 and 5, Thibodo building. Phoenix Arizona. B. J. Franklin. Alfred Franklin, -fFRANKLIN & FRANKLIN Attorneys and 1 counselors at Law. tiooms 11 ana Li. Mom non block, Phoenix, Arizona. Joseph H. Eibbet, G. C. Israel, KIBBEY & ISRAEL, Lawyers. Rooms 2, 4 and 6, National Bank of Arizona block. Phoenix, ...... Arizona. Francis J. Hknby. Rochester Ford. HENEY & FORD, ATTORNEY8 AND COUNSESLLORS AT LAW, Office southwest corner Church and Penning' luu streets, aucbuu, aiuuun. T ARNI8 & MARTIN , ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW U xucson, Arizona. JERRY KILL AT, WALTER BENNETT 1 TILL AY & BENNETT, ATTORNEYS-AT- 1U la w . uooms lb ana 17 Fleming diock. w. L. VAN HORN, Attorney and Counselor at law. Tempe, Arizona jVr tslnrtior . FRED HEINLEIN Architect and Superin tendent. Room 11, Fleming Block. Fif teen years ex perience. A rchitect and auperin- teuueut 01 me r- ieming ruocK. T M. CREIGHTON Architect and superin J . tendent. Offiee, West Washington St. rnoeBix, Ariz. Metallurgist. W Morgan Metallurgist the Harcuvar copper uo. umce. noom iu, Fleming Block. Pensions. I HAVE opened an office in room 1, 18 West Washington St., with Riddle & Gray, real estate dealers, where I will attend to pensions business. If you hae a claim pending and neea nein come ana see me. i. u. u &a i -X in 1 11 v; .Engineer. HENRY B. DUNN Civil and mining en gineer. U.S. deDUtv mineral surveyor Rooms 12 and 14 National Bank of Arizona building, Phoenix T7LLIS CLARK, Postoffice box 241 Mines 1 J examined and reported on. Developed copper property wanted. A ssaver. A J. PORTERIB, ASSAYER, WASHINGTON XA. street, east 01 r . u. rnoemx. Ariz FRICE FOR ASSAYS: Gold, Silver, Cop'r, f 1.00 I Copper ?1.00 Gold.Silver, Lead, 1.00 Lead 1.00 Gold and Silver 50 1 Tin 5.00 JBicycles. H.S. GR1SWOLD Manufacturers' agent and general commission merchant dealer in bicycles and cycling sundries. All kinds of difficult bicycle repairing skilfully uuiio. z ooutn ieuier Dt. LD. COPELAND, First avenue, opposite court house. Mining, agricultural and all other kinds of machinery built or repaired. Models and paterns made. Soldering, brazing grinding or any other work in the mechanical line. Engines remodeled. DR. LUKE, CHINESE PHYSICIAN. Three years' practice in Phoenix. Nervous and chronic diseases ot man skillfully and reasonable treated. Female weakness a specialty. 436 f . Washington Street, Between 4th and 5th Ave. Butchers, For Go to F. BALSZ & CO. Front Street, Opposite City Hall at Lowest Prices. M. K. HUHLBY. THE LIVE BUTCHER. CHOICE STEAKS AND ROASTS. BEST KEPT MARKET IN FB03NIX. EXPERIENCED CUTTERS. FREE DELIVERY IN THE CITT. W. L. Douglas C CUnr IS THE BEST, yi) Oil NOSQUEAKINCfc . 5. CORDOVAN. french&enamelledcalf: 4.f-5.5PFlNECALF&lftN6AI!0ll $ 3.5P P0LICE.3 Soles. 25o2.W0RKIN0MEN(i EXTRA FINE. 2.l.7JBOYiSCH0DLSHQES. LADIES 3bND I" UK tAI ALDGUfc W L DOUGLAS, BROCKTON. MASS. Yen can saTe money by purchasing W I Douglas Shoes Because, we are the largest manufacturers of advertised shoes in the world, and guarantee the value by stamping the name and price on the bottom, which protects yon against high prices and the middleman's proms, our snoes equal custom work in style, easy fitting and wearing qualities. We have them sold every where at lower prices for the value given than any other make. Take no substitute. If your dealer cannot supply you, we can. - These celebrated shoes are for sale by GODWIN & AVERY Exclusively. FLEMING BI.OCK. UanKs. -THE- Valley Bank, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Capital .... $100,000 Surplus - - - - - - 25.OO0 WM. CHRISTY, President. M. H. SHERMAN, Vice-President. M. W. MESSENGER, Cashier. BECEIVE DEPOSITS, MAKE COLLECTIONS, BUY AND SELL EXCHANGE. Discount Commercial Paper and do a General Banking Business. Office Hours 9 a. m,, to 3 p. m, 1 CORRESPONDENTS. Am. Exchange Natl. Bank. New York The Anglo California Bank, .San Francisco, Cal National Bank of Illinois Chicago, 111 First National Bank Lob Angeles Prescott National Bank Prescott. Arizona. THE MARICOPA LOAN ft TRUST CO. INCORPORATED FEBRUARY 1, 1888. Paid up Capital, Surplus, - - . $100,000 - - 20,000 Money Loaned on lions' or Short Time on Real Estate or Personal Security. Interest Paid on Depoaita CHARLES S. FORBES, Pres. T. W. HINE, Gen. Man. and Cashier. A. L. CRAMB. Asst. Cashier, Executive Commitiee of Board of Directors : T. W. Hine, L. E. Hewins, H. E. Kemp, E. T. Little. A. L. Cramb. THE NATIONAL BANK OF ARIZONA, PHCENIX. ARIZONA. Capital Paid Up - $100,000 Surplus .... 30,000 DIRECTORS: M. W. Kales, ' Sol. Lewis, J. Y. T. Smith, Chab. Goldman, Gbo. W. Hoadlby. CORRESPONDENTS: The Bank of California,.... San Francisco. Agency of Bank of California, New York. National Bank of Commerce, St. Louis. First National Bank : Chicago. Farmers & Merchants Bank Los Angeles. Consolidated National Bank, Tucson. Ranlr nf Arizona . . . . Prnnnnit Messrs. N. M. Rothschild & Sons London M. W. Kales, Sol. Lewis, r President. Vice-President, Gbo. W. Hoadlby. Cashier. Interest Paid on Time Deposits. Slillly C11 ears yet."