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REPUBLICAN FOURTH YEAR. tNIX, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 20, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 156. OUR MOTTO IS: re Underbuy We are Indorsed by Our Methods To help the Workingman please' bring us your orders for "Help Wanted. All Free. We etil have a few of those 500 Laundried Shirts ContinnouB Facing- Price 50 Gents. Linen Collar, 10 Cents Goldberg Bros. Clothing Store. Don't Forget Our Free Employment Office. ( 4. LIKE PALE FACES The Moquis Don't Agree Among' Themselves. There Are Several Fac tions in the Tribe. One Is for Progress and the Other for Delay. The Queer Habits and Customs of a Tribe of Indians That Inhabit Northern Arizona. By the Associated Press. Denver, Col., Nov. 19. Captain Con stant Williams of the Seventh Infantry has forwarded to headquarters, depart ment of Colorado, particulars of the trouble with the Moqui Indians. The Moqui Indians are few in number and dwell in the mountains of Arizona, about 150 miles trom Fort Wingate, the nearest military poBt. They are a peaceful and industrious tribe, but ig norant of all matters outside of their own little village. It is even said they believe they are the only people in the world with the exception of four com panies of United States cavalry that appeared on the occasion of their last outbreak. Governor Solomal obtained some progressive ideas from a visit to Wash ington with two other Moquis about ten years ago. On his return he de scribed the immense number of people, railroads and gigantic buildings he had seen. The Indians, thinking he was crazy, placed him in confinement for some time. Solomal has never aban doned hia desire for reform and has gathered about him followers that comprise about one-third of the Mo quis. Capt. Williams to ascertain the cause of the disturbance visited the villages and found that it arose from the second attempt of Solomal to adopt the customs of the pale faces. The ! We Undersell! the People. . are Always Praised.' Three for 25 Cents. i meeting of the two factions was held in the squares of villages and the chiefs of the contending factions stated their case. Governor Solomal said he wanted his children to go to school and be brought up as white children are. When he and others bad done the hoetiles raised objections, had seized tome of their cornfields, and threatened to seize others. They had even gone ' so far as to threaten to expel them from the town. So Solomal had asked for the cavalry to be sent. The hoBtiles numbered about two- thirds of the tribe and they are led by one Lomahnngyoma, and they are op posed to progress of any kind. It is believed that the trouble will be over in a few days, but it will take some time for the news to arrive, as the In dians are at considerable distance from any town. The army officers say that they are the most religious people in the world, honorable and upright in all their dealings. They sneak a language of their own, but each separate village has a dialect which they alone under stand. CAUGHT AT LAST. Changed His Name But Still Wrote It. Officers Arrest Albert Lea of San Bernardino, on Suspicion of Being; A. A. Austin. By the Associated Press. ' San Bernardino, Cal., Nov. 19. A man giving the name of Albert Lea, has been lodged in the county jail who is Buspected of being A. A. Austin, wanted in Minnesota for a murder com mitted last March. The officers have been watching him for some time and to confirm their sus picions fonnd bim writing the name of A. A. Austin on a piece of paper. KATE FIELD. She Receives Hlsrh Honors From the French. Washington, Nov. 19. Kate Field has been made an officer of public in struction by the French government, the highest honor for services rendered to literature and art. A LOST SHIP. Hope That Its Passen gers Are Yet Alive. No News of the IU-Fated Ship Ivanhoe. Nearly Two Months Since It Left Port of Seattle. The Captain of the Whaler Jeanette Arrested for Cruelty to a Boy Left to Die. By the Associated Prees. San Francisco, Nov. 19 There is still hope that the passengers and crew of the lest ebip, Ivanhoe, are still alive. They may have been picked up by an outgoing foreign vessel or may be cast aways on some of the many barren islands of the north. The revenue cutter, Rush, has been ordered north to join in the search for the missing people and left this morn ing. The Ivanhoe, a collier, sailed from Seattle for San Francisco on Sep tember 27. She carried a crew of twenty men and several passengers, including three, women and Fred S. Grant, editor of the Seattle Post Intelligencer. Capt. Edward Newth, commander of the whaler, Jeanette, which recently came into port, was arrested by federal authorities here this afternoon on a warrant charging him with having de serted Joseph White, a 19 year-old boy who belonged to the Jeanette's crew, on Hirschel island. When the boy was taken sick he was landed on Hirschel island in charge of the cabin boy and placed in the tent, where he died. BANK MAY OPEN. The Defunct First National Depositors Meet. They Take Steps Toward Reopening and Continuing the Business of the Bank. By the Associated Press. San Bernardino, Cal., Nov. 19. Ninety-four depositors of the First National bank held a meeting this evening to discuss the ways and means of opening the. bank. . No definite action will be taken until a communication is received from the comptroller at Washington. STILL A REPUBLICAN. Cameron Favors Silver Within Party Lines. The Senator Will Do What He Can for the White Metal as a Repub lican In Party Lines. By the Associated Press, Washington, Nov. 19. The renewed reports that Senator Cameron has given his consent to be the presidential candi date of the "Protection and free silver party," meets with emphatic denial from close and intimate friends of the senator here who are in a position to speak with authority. Senator Cameron eaiJ recently to an Associated Press reporter that while he was a silver man he was none the less a Republican and it was as a Republican that he hoped to see the white metal suitably recognized. A SIGN OF PROSPERITY. The Diamond Business Opens in America. Thousands of Diamond Cutters From the Old World Are Coming Across the Water. By the Associated Press, Washington, Nov. 19. The report from the commissioner of immigration states that twenty-six diamond pol ishers arrived from Amsterdam. After examination they were permitted to land. The statement is also made that of the 10,000 diamond cutterB in Holland fully 5,000 are out of employment aDd that many of them are coming to the United States, the inference being that the diamond cutting is largely being transferred trom Amsterdam to New York and Chicago. MUST PLEAD. The Sugar Trust Offenders Com pelled to Answer. Washington, Nov. 19. District At torney Birney has informed all persons indicted for refusing to answer ques tions before the senate sugar investiga ting committee, including Messrs. Haveiueyer and Searles, that they must appear and plead or demur to the in dictments. It is said that demurrers will be filed. MURDERED FOR MONEY. Unknown Man Killed by Tramps was C. C Hummert. Elkhart, Ind., Nov. 19. Early in October an unknown man was mur dered by tramps in the outskirts of this city. Ilia body was held for several days for identification' and then buried in the potter's field. Police investiga tion at last solved the mystery of the unknown grave. The murdered man was C. C. Hummert, of St. Paul, Minn., and that robbery was the motive for the crime is established by the fact that Hummert had recently fallen heir to a fortune in Germany and was in pos session of a considerable sum of money at the time he was lured to bis death. " LOST HIS CLIENT'S CASH. An Attorney Pleads Guilty to the Embezzlement of $24,000. Philadelphia, Pa., Nov. 19. Walter D. Allen, a lawyer of this city, today pleaded guilty in the criminal court to the embezzlement of $12,000 from the Rev. John J. Hufferman, $6,600 from Joseph N. Hamilton and $5,209 from Thomas Earle. Allen had been the trusted agent of the prosecutors for years, and the money had been put in his hands for investment. He specu lated and his clients' cash was swept away. Pleas for mercy were made in Allen's behalf by his counsel and the prosecutors. The judge deferred sen tence. EX-POSTMASTER A CONVICT W. H. Cibbs Fined S3.920 and Sentenced to Three Years. Memphis, Tenn., Nov. 19. W. H. Gibbs, ex-postmaster at Jackson, Miss., was today sentenced by Judge Niles of the federal court to pay a fine of $3 920 and be imprisoned in Kinas countv (Sew York) penitentiary three years for embezzlement of pestoffice funds to the amount of the fine. SOLD LIQUOR And Now Will Spend Two Years In Prison. Santa Rosa, Cal., Nov. 19. Judge Crawford today sentenced John Cum mings and John Blanch to states prison for two years for selling liquor to In dians. Cummings was tried and con victed in less than an hour. IT WAS A DRAW. Police Stop a Fight Because of Se vere Punishment. Coney Island, Nov. 19. The Mc-Auliffe-Ziegler fight was pronounced a draw. The police interfered on ac count of the severe punishment. GENERAL MILES. Leaves for the East to Assume Com mand. Washington, Nov. 19. Major General Miles arrived here this afternoon on his way from Chicago to New York to as sume control of the department of the east. OBSTRUCTED MAIL. Trial of Four Men In Los Angeles on the Charge. Los Angeles, Cal., Nov. 19. The testimony was concluded on the trial of W. H. Clune. B. T. Johnson, Isaac Rose and PhiliD Stanwood today, charged with obstructing the United States mails. h Arguments were commenced this af ternoon and the case will be submitted to the jury tomorrow. Treasured Presents from the Queen. Jewelers to Queen Victoria have a soft snap since her craze for theatrical performances at Windsor. It is opined that diamond brooches and bracelets must be bought by the gross, as her majesty always pays the artists in these tokens of her consideration and appreciation of the show. Many are the favored stars who now own" a queen's brooch, and who look on the gift as, a lucky piece ever after. It speaks well for their loyalty and the beauty of the jewel that the recip ient always says .it shall never leave the family, but become an heirloom from that time forth. The worth of these souvenirs rarely varies in price, but they vary in design, and the artist who receives a crown in diamonds and rubies with the initials "V. R. I." from the royal hand deems the honor worth living for. Mme. Sigrid Arnoldson re ceived one of these brooches when she sang in "Philemonet Baucis" recently, and Mrs. Kendal has one like it which she told some friends was placed in her dress by the queen herself, when the Ivendals were commanded to play at Windsor seven or eight years ago. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powdet World'f Fair Highest Medal and Diploma. A Gigantic Trust Pro posed by the Growers. Combination Represent ing Many Gallons. Nearly Seven Millions Have Signed the Agreement. The Practical Control of the Output of California the Object of the Association. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Nov. 19. The Cali fornia Wine Growers' association held another meeting here today. Several prominent growers signed the articles dl agreement, admitting them to member ship. It ia now claimed that a membership representing an outpnt of 6,600,000 gal lons of wine annually has been se cured. The'objectof the association ii to secure a membership representing 8,000,000 gallons of wine, thus securing the practical control of the wine output of California. The meeting adjourned until Wednes day. THE COUNCIL. Resignation of Two Officers Accepted. A Crowing Demand for Municipal Improvements Two Ordi nances Passed. Last night's session of the city coun cil was one of more than averpge in terest.' The resignations oi two city officials wave to be considered. The first was that of H. s. Dued, ciiy en gineer, offered a week oco end laid on the table. Last night it was decidfd to accept it so that the county is now without ah official surveyor and faced by the probability that one msy tot Uj easily secured. It is said that any member of the surveyors' guild will be prevented, not absolutely prevented but will be precluded by a professional courtesy from stepping into the vacancy on account of the character of the rup ture between the late engineer acd the council. The other resignation was that oi CaDt. Wickham, night marshal, offered last Saturday. . There was a disposition to lay the matter over to gnother meet ing but a secret session was held at which the resignation was finally ac cepted. Upon the recommendation of Mar shal Molioy W. H. Buck wsb appointed to the vacancy. The new night mar-' ehal has bad ccntJderable experience , in special work upon the force and tuts . shown himself to be a very efficient offi cer. The desire ior improvements is conta gious. A numerously signed petition was received from residents cf Washing ton Btreet west of Seventh avenne ask ing fo street grading and other benefits in return for tax s. The matter was referred to the street committee. A complaint was made that the steam conduit between Gardiner's mills and Tribolet's cold storage was so near tie surface as to be considered an obstruc tion. The city marshal was directed to investigate the complaint. Manager Fleishman of the opera bonce was present to ask for an abate ment of the city license against perform ances. The subject was referred to The finsnce committee. An ordinance was prs'ed amending the Dunbar street railway franchise, al lowing the company to charge a 10 cent fare before 6 a. in., afiVcting only the special car run to meet the tram. Another ordinate? amending the plat of Montgomery's addition was passed. MORE LIGHT. The Organization of a New Light E. C. Root, Jas. A. Fleming, T. W. Pemberton, T. W. Hine and C. F. Ainsworth have associated tbem selve together by incorporation under the style of the Phoenix Light and Fuel company. The corporation succeeds the Phoenix Light and Power - com pany. Mr. Root ib of Denver and tbe prin cipal stockholder of tbe oid company. Mr. Pemberton has had charge of the company under an order of the court. The capital stock of the new corpora tion is $150,000, divided into 1,500 shares. Coin and Bullion. San Francisco. Nov. 19. Silver bars, per oz., 63J63;?h'; Mexican dollars, 52i53. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder Most Perfect Made.