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FOURTH YEAR. ' fIX, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 11, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 150. ARIZONA 1 EP iTBIj I il 1 1 Ell Goldberg Bros Clothing tore As long as , you look hard up you will also feel ( hard up. Turn, over a new leaf( and call on us. ! We will make you feel better off. Take a Look at Our For Men. Goodness and Elegance are the Speech makers for our Mens' clothing. MENS' SUITS Are Hot Bargains. A Suit that cannot fail to suit. Long in wear! Short in price. Our Mens' Suit for Cannot be Duplicated leckwear. This Week Silk Ties, 15c worth 25c Silk Ties, 20c worth 35c Silk Ties, 50c worth 75c Latest Shapes. LAUNDBIED m Shirts, 50c Always Look for Our Sign at Door. Remember Our Free Labor Office. Goldberg Bros Clothing Store. ONLY A RUMOR. Story of Contemplated Bond Issue False. The Secretary Has no Such Intentions. He Says That There Is no Im mediate Reason. But He Will Not Hesitate at any Time When the Money Is Ne cessary to Meet Bills. By the Associated Frees. Washington, Nov. 10. The report telegraphed from New York in the morning papers that another $50,000, 000 bond issue had been determined upon is without foundation. It ia learned on undoubted authority that the secretary of the treasury has not changed in the least his policy with respect to the issue' of bonds that the public credit may be maintained ; and if to this end it is found necessary to iBsue bonds they will be issued with out the least hesitation. But no action of this kind is in im mediate contemplation. The present conditions do not warrant such action. GREAT HORSE SHOW. It Will Open in San Francisco on Nov. 28. Four Hundred and Fifty Horses Al ready Entered and Many Other Fine Specimens to Come- By the Associated Press. San Euan cisc j. Nov. 10. The entries closed today for the horse fibow to be held in Mechanic's pavilion in this city for four davs beginning Nov. 28. Horses of over one hundred classes will be shown. Four hundred and fifty horses have been entered. The finest specimens of horseflesh on American soil will be exhibited. J. B. Haggin has entered two great champions, Salvator and Tenny; also Algona, Bire of i lying Jib, who also en tered. The greatest attraction probably will be the celebrated stallion Ormonde. NEW COMMANDER. A Change Occurs In the Brooklyn Navy Yard. Brooklyn, Nov. 10. Rear Admiral Bancroft Gberardi, senior officer of the active list of the United States navy, hauled down his flag today at the Brooklyn navy yard, of which he has been commander for six months. Com modore Sycard is expected to take charge of the yard in about a week. IN JAIL. Alleged Register Stuffers Fare Badly. San Francisco, Nov. 10. At the preliminary examination of Sternberger and Cohen, alleged register stuffers, this morning Cohen refused to answer any questions. Sternberger's bond was not found. Both men were ordered to jail by Judge Wallace. $400,000 FIRE. A Ware House and Two Cork Fac tories Consumed. London, Nov. 10. The large ware houBe owned by the Terrabona Tea company and four other buildings, in cluding two cork factories, were burned this morning. Loss, $400,000. FATAL RUNAWAY. One Man Killed and Another Fatally Injured. Plackrville, Cal., Nov. 10. Edward Holt and David Gioe, of this place, were thrown from a wagon by the horees running away. Holt is dead and Gipe dangerously injured. A New Torpedo Boat. Washington, Nov. 10. The naval board bureau chiefs after a long con sideration of the subject, have decided to recommend to Secretary Herbert the construction of a submarine torpedo boat of the Holland type. An appro priation of $200,000 is available for the purpose. BADLY BURNED. The Result of a Gasoline Stove Ex plosion. Les Angeles, Nov. 10. A gasoline stove exploded this afternoon, badly burning Miss Mary Fleming about the arms and hands. The property damage was small. DISTRICT COURT. Active Work Will Begin Tomorrow Morninsr. The Gila Bend Reservoir and Irriga tion company matter came up in the district court yesterday. The report of Receiver McMillan was filed and a further hearing of the case was con tinued until tomorrow. In the case of Mrs. E. F. Haider against her husband for divorce, a de cree was granted. The November term of court which was convened last Monday, will go into active session tomorrow, when the re tur not the grand jury venire will be made. The criminal docket will be taken up first. A STOLEN TRUNK. How the Property of a Phoenix Lady Was Recovered. The following from the Chicago Herald ia of interest to at least one Arizona lady: Elmer E. Cooper, a former Grand Trunk employe, was held to the crim inal court in $800 bonds by Justice Foster yesterday for the larceny of a trunk containing about $500 worth of clothes and jewelry, the property of Mrs. L. W. Morgan, of Phoenix, Ariz. Mrs. Morgan, with her daughter Edith, reached Chicago Sept. 27, home ward bound from Europe. Among their baggage were three trunks filled with costly finery and jewelry. At the Polk street depot the trunks were re checked to Arizona, Some days later Mrs. Morgan notified the Wabash officials that one of her trunks was misaing. The police were puzzled over the disappearance of the trunk until they received information from a lady in Battle Creek, Mich., that caused them to think that the trunk had been shipped to that city. The clue was pursued and it was found that Cooper had changed the checks on one of the trunks, sending it to Battle Creek over the Grand Trunk road. It is said he allowed it to remain a week in the depot, when fhe had it removed to a relative's hot;s where he opened it. He burned the letters in the trunk, but it was through the scraps discov ered that he wis detected. The trunk waB finally shipped to a domestic named Lulu Barnhart on Langley avenue, near Forty-seventh street, from whom it was recovered by Chief of Police Gregory, of the Western Indiana road. Cooper waiyed exami nation, --v. TO TAKE A REST. The Short Session of Congress a Farce. It Is Not Expected to Undertake Any Work or Accomplish Any Labor or Work forthe Government. By the Associated Prets. Washington, Nov. 10. The approach ing session of congress which convenes on the fifth of December is not expect ed by those familiar with congressional methods to be one of great activity or productive of much legislation. The fact that it .continues for only three months, that it will be the last session of congress, and that it so close ly follows a general election are all con sidered as indications that compara tively little work will be attempted and still leas accomplished. When the last session adjourned the measures attracting most attention were the supplemental tariff, or free raw material bills. Tliey bad passed the house and favorably reported with material amendments bv the senate committee on finance to the senate The majority of the Democrats appeared friendly to these bills, but some opposed them, as did practically all the republi can senators. There are those wbo pre diet there will be a renewal of the agi tation on the financial question or propositions looking to the free coinage of silver and for anotner Dona issue. The starting of the bond question will depend upon tne administration and there appears now no reason for the suggestion that it will be revived. Tbere is little doubt the silver qustion will be raised in some form but the probabih ties are there will be no serious effort to nush silver to the front. The general opinion is silver will be reserved for the long session. Bound for China. Vallejo, Cal., Nov. 10. The gunboat Yorktown left the navy yard this morn ing for China, stopping at Honolulu She is expectod to be four weeks making the trip to Yokohama. Damage by Fires. Memphis Tenn., Nov. 10. Forest fires are extending on the east Bide of the Mississippi river north of this city and doing great damage. Instantly Killed. Wabash. Ind., Nov. 10. Bv the cave in of a ditch in this city a man named Conn was instantly killed and another fatally injured, Fatally Stabbed. Huntington, Ind., Nov. 10. John Williams, a saloonkeeper, was fatally stabbed by win. Gaston ana ai An drews last night. IN THE DUST. China Humbled Before Her Neighbor. She Is Willing to Settle the Trouble. Will Agree to Almost Any Terms Offered. To Cede Any Territory Might Be Sufficient Offense to Lead China to Prosecute the War. By the Associated Press. Washington, Nov. 10. The events of the last few days, in which the officials and diplomats in Washington par ticipated, lead them to believe peace between China and Japan will be con cluded at an early day. China at last reluctantly, but fully, admitted that she was wholly unpre pared for war. Japan,- on the other hand, accepts this acknowledgement of her progress and awaits a detailed proposition as to how much China will concede as a basis of peace. It is believed peace will be effected on a basis of Corea's independence and a cash indemnity for Japan's war ex penses. If, however, Japan urges her demands to the extent of a ceBSion of part of China's territory the prospect is that China will not humble her pride to this extent, but will continue to prosecute the war as best she can, relying on the bitter winter now at hand to give her temporary respite and defense. Cutting the Police. Chicago, Nov. 10. Owing to the lack of city money Chief Brtnnan has issued general order today arranging for dropping about 590 police officers from the force. . AFRAID OF SILVER. Eastern Capital Sees a Scare crow. A Serious Difficulty by Which the ' Loan Commission is Confronted. The loan commission is confronted by a new and unexpected ' difficulty in the business of placing the funding bonds, a difficulty so serious that unless the conditions from which it arises are re moved, it may be necessary to a6k for a remodeling of the funding act. Gover nor Hughes yesterday received a letter from a firm of New York capitalists with whom he has been negotiating for the placing of $400,000 of the bonds The letter savs that recent movements in capital point to a growing objection to investment west of the Mississippi in securities whose principal ia not pay able in gold. Un that account, the firm says, all attempts to place the Arizona funding bonds have failed, though there was a recent Bale on the market at 99. There is a fear among investors that Arizona may take advantage of the clause providing for the payment of the principal " in the currency of the United States," to pay it in silver, though the interest must be paid in gold coin. But for this, the writers say, the bonds might be readily placed at a pre mium of 1 per cent. WANT IT WHERE IT IS. A Fight Over the Location of the School House in District No. 5. The injunction caBe of the minority residents of school district No. 5 against the trustees of the district was heard by Judge Baker yesterday and taken under advisement until tomorrow. The object of the action is to procure a restraining order again6t the removal of the school house, contemplated by the trustees by virtue of a recent elec tion in that district. The petitioners represent about one-third of the mem bers of the district and live in the western part of it. They say that the school house now stands in the center of the district, that its location is high ana healthful, it is surrounded by shade and well supplied with water. The point, they say, to which it is in tended to move it is'in the eastern part of the district where the larger number of members live. The intended loca tion is low and serves as the drainage for several irrigation ditches. They say further that while the intended location may be nearer the present center of population it will not always be bo, since the western part of the district is rapidly settling up. Until that, time comeB they desire the assistance of the court against the will of a tyrannical and temporary majority. I. O. G. T. LECTURES. Second of the Series Next Thurs day Night. On next Thursday the second of a series of monthly lectures under the auspices of the local Lodge of Good Templars will be delivered in the Wash ington street M. E. church. Rev. Preston McKinney and Mrs. R. G. Phillips will be the princioal speakers, and the program will be varied with special music prepared for the oc casion. A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend and hear these able and in structive speakers. It is the intention of the Good Tem plars to continue these public meetings through the winter and thus keep their campaign of education prominently be fore the people. A LEGAL CONUNDRUM. When Is an Enclosure Not an En closure? A decision in the case of the Territory against Mrs Luz Balsz and five Mexi cans for destroying a fence belonging to Dolph Liebenow, was rendered yester day by Justice Johnstone in favor of the defendants. The fence, by the way, was built upon the land in dispute be tween Mrs. Luz Balsz and Mr. Liebe now. The right of the latter to file upon it has been established in the in terior department, and this practically establishes his right to the land. The judgment yesterday, however, ia based on a decision in the supreme court of the territory in a similar case and which holds that the defendant's rights in the property have not been extinguished until the party filing has complied with all the formalities of the land office. It establishes the proposition, too, that an enclosure within an enclosure is not an enclosure a proposition which, recalls the legend of a squirrel in a tree and the futile effort of a hunter to walk around the agile animal, who persists in walking around the tree. THEY WARBLED AND WON. Candidates-Elect and Glee Club Dine Together. A most sociable and thoroughly en joyable banqnet was that given last sight at Lees cafe by Candidates elect Kemp and Hinton to the Glee club. Beeide the hosts, around the board sat the club, consisting of Messrs. Ben bam, Perley, Coggine and Hill, and Messrs. Mintz and O Brien, represent ing the Republican press. It was made clear that the work of the boys who en livened the rallies throughout the country with mirth provoking and ef fective melody is not unappreciated. Wben the menu bad been discussed the Glee club was assured informally that their kind services were cordially recognized. Anecdotes and incidents of the campaign were related and many pleasant recollections of the fight re called. Some of the old threadbare jokes which had done such good ser vice were trotteu out for farewell ap pearances, and pet stereotyped expres sions of the amateur candidate orators laughingly repeated. It was a jolly crowd of victors, a royal good dinner and a memorable evening. LIKE SWEET BUTTERCUP. Miss Richmond's Birthday Guests Mixed the Babies. Friday evening, at the residence of G. B. Richmond, a party of yourg friends gathered to celebrate the nine teenth birthday of Mies Mary, the daughter of the house. In addition to the music and other conventional forms of amusement there was an innovation. Each young lady had brought the por trait of an ipfant relative, which, after having been diligently shuffled, were distributed one to each young gentle man. To restore the inteiesting like nesses to their proper owners was then the task of the boys. Aided by real or fancied resemblances and other sorb bits of evidence as might do honor to e-herlock Holmes, or a Monsieur Lecoq, this was finally accomplished vrith great mirth and eclat. Those present were Misses McKinney, Plank, Myers, Early, Rich, HeE6haw and Mrs. lone Allen and Messrs. J. O. Brown, H. A. Brown, Frank" Sigler, Spangler, Rich, Talbot, Diehl and Randal. . FORGOT THE LICENSE. A Wedding Interrupted In its In ciolency. Justice Johnstone was called last night into the country southwest oi the city to marry Juan Fuentts and Trini dad Inigado. On his arrival he found the house and surrounding neighbor hood filled with expectant guests and everybody was waiting impstiently. When the wedding had got started it was discovered that no license hud been procured, bo the ceremony came to a standstill. The groom hitched up to a wagon and driving to the residence of Probate Judge Jordan bribed him to return to his office and make out the necessary permit. They were married after all. " Dr. Price's Cream Baking Pow&v World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma.