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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN.
FOURTII 1(EXIX, ARIZONA, FRIDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 23, 1894. VOL. V. NO. 159. And the Facts are that we arc Famous for everything. We are Famous Originators and Famous Leaders. Leaders In .Style. Leaders in Quality and Leaders in Quantity. Come and Bee Our Pregeut Low Prices. 2 This week we call your special atten tion to p Genuine Cassimere I GOLDBERG BROS. CSDon't Forget Our Frae STILL HAVE HOPE Honolulu Royalists Will Incite a Riot. They Still Expect to Re gain Their Power. New Scheme for the Overthrow of the Government. A Leading and Wealthy Royalist Says Thar. Their Cause Is Not Dead As People Seem to Think. By the Associated Press. Honolulu, Nov. 22. One of the most prominent and richest Royahsta in the city said a few evenings ago: "People who think that oar cause is dead will be treated to a surprise in the near fu ture which will make tbem open their eyes. We have made many attempts to arouse the Royalists to a sense of their wrongs, but so far we have failed. This time, however, we have succeeded and will accomplish our end. Whether we succeed or not is difficult to say, but if we did not think we would, we would not attempt the revolution." GEN. GIBSON DEAD. Is Suddenly "Stricken at His Home In Tiffin, Ohio. Tiffin, O., Nov. 22. General Gibson died at 6 o'clock this evening. He was one of the mo9t prominent men in Ohio and almost of national reputation. WANT THE BONDS. - Of Course Wall Street Will G8t Them. That Much Was Understood Before It Was Decided to Issue $50 000,000 of Cold Bonds. By the Associated Press. New York, Nov. 22. Subscriptions for an amount greater than the entire issue of $50,000,000 for government fives will be made by a number of bankers and oth'er financial institutions of this city, including foreign capital. This was decided today after a num our fine lice of All Wool Suits in all coloi s 55 CLOTHING STORE. 1 Employment Office. KS ber of conferences and it was settled also that the members of this agree ment should make their bids separately but at exactly the same price. This action insures the success of the loan which is now certain to be over sub scribed. A HORRIBLE DEATH. Poured Oil On Her Clothing and Burned It. The Awful Manner In Which an In sane Woman of California Ended Her Life. By the Associated Press. Petaluma, Cal., Nov. 22. Amelia Evans, wife of W. P. Evans, committed suicide this morning by saturating her clothing with coal oil and setting fire to them. She had been once in an insane asylum. She leaves a husband and two sons. HATCH WAS THERE. The Trial of a Train Wrecker In Progress. He Is Fully Identified as One of the Persons Who Drove to the Tres tle Before the Wreck. By the Associated Press. Woodland, Cal., Nov. 22. Witnesses at the morning session of the Hatch trial were Lieut. Perkins, ex-Fireman Wince and A. J. Caaselman. None of them tended to connect Hatch with the crime except Winne. On the day of the wreck he drove out from Sac ramento on a delivery wagon to take provisions for the body of strikers camped in the willows near the trestle, ostensibly sent there to guard railroad property. One of the guards, Connor, told him their real purpose was to shoot the en gineer who should attempt to take the train out. On bis way back he met a three Seated rig containing seven or eight men going in the direction of the trestle and Hatch was one of the party. NO NEWS. Nothing Yet Heard From, the Miss ing Ivanhoe. San Francisco, Nov. 22. The United States revenue cutter, Rush, which was) dispatched north several days ago to search for the missing coal ship, Ivan hoe, returned to port this morning, having been disabled. The tube of one of the steamer's boiiera blew out. PETTY SPITE. The Way It Looks at This Distance. Hart of San Francisco Su-es Dan Burns. He Wants $23,000 for Old At torney Fees. The Result Probably of a Factional Political Difference Between the Two Men. By the Associated Press. San Francisco, Nov. 22. Ex-Attorney General A. L. Hart of San Fran cisco, who was a thorn in the fleeh of Col. Dan Burns at the Republican con vention, today began suit against Burns for $ 23,000 and costs. Hart in hia complaint recalls the scandal that arose concerning the alleged embezzlement by Burns while secretary of state to $31,574.64. Hart sues to recover the balance due on an attorneys fee of $25,000, which amount, he says, is justly due for services ren dered in defending Burns on the sev eral actions baBed un the alleged defal cation. Hart says $2,000 have been paid him on account and he now desires a speedy settlement. ; THE MOUNTAIN OF FIRE. The Hazy. Weather Obscures Further Observation. it Is Believed to Be In a State of Eruption But Its Condition Cannot Be Ascertained. By the Associated Press. Seattle, Wash., Nov. 22. The hazy weather has prevailed throughout the Puget Sound country today and Mount Rainier has been obscured. For this reason it has been impossi ble to make any observations or obtain further information as to the actual condition of the mountain, believed by many, to be in a state of eruption. , HE DESERVES HANGING. Bert Davis a Genuine Criminal Against Society. Bert Davis, a Gila Bend prisoner whose term expired yesterday, is in jail again. He ought to be bung this time, but the short-sighted gentlemen who specified capital crimes in Arizona failed to comprehend the possibility ol such a brute as Davia. So he can't be hung, but he ought to be publicly whipped, law or no law on the subject. In half an hour aTter his release from jail he was walking up Washington street with two companions. They met a couple of young ladies of the highest respectability and having pa3eed them Davis turned and addressing them asked a question involving the grossest imaginable insult. A bystander overheard the brute. He went to the sheriff's office and got. an officer. Ten minutes later Davis was in jail. IN MEMORY OF THE DEAD. High School Pupils Will Attend the Funeral of Grace Curns, The pupils of the high school were dismissed yesterday afternoon in re spect to the memory of Grace Curns. There will be no session of th high school this afternoon. The Monroe street entrance to the central building was draped last night with crape entwined with the national colors, an outer expression of grief. The funeral will take place this after noon at 2 o'clock from the Presbyterian church. Largest Baby Ever Horn. The largest baby at time of birth of which the medicos of the world iave any record first saw the light of day at Macon, Ga., during the summer of 1800. The child was the offspring of Will Lennon, a well-known painter of that burg. When the child was twenty-four hours old it weighed but one and one half ounces less than forty pounds. DISTRICT COURT. Yesterday a Day Almost Devoid of Interest. In district court yesterday the case of Johnson vs. Hirschfeld was tried and judgment was rendered the defendant. The plaintiff alleged that he had left a certain sum of money in the defendant's safe for safe keeping. He drew a part part of it he says. The testimony went to show that one night the plaintiff played in luck and won a large sum of money and that he did deposit it as he says. The same night, however, he drew it all out. He was suffering from exhiliration over the result of his struggles with the tiger and did not really know how much money he was drawing out. Judgment was also given the defend ants in the case of D. H. Smith vs. Hidden and Woodell, an action to re cover possession of certain real estate which he had deeded to the defendants. In the case of the L. W. Blinn Lum ber company vs. Mary Beauvais judg ment waa given the plaintiff. Today is the time set for hearing argument on a demurrer to the indictments in tne case of George Melnernay for embezzlement. FIRE TOURNAMENT. List of Contests and Prizes Deter mined. The committee appointed to arrange the details of the Firemen's tourna ment to be held in Phoenix December 19, met at the engine house last night and completed the program of contests and prizes. The contests will come in the following order: No. 1 Wet test, first prize, $100; seend, $50. No. 2 Hook and ladder va. engine company, $50. No. 3 -Coupling contes', first prize, $15; second, $5. No. 4 Straighaway, 200 yards, first prize, $75; second, $25. No. 5. Boys' Burro race, first monev, $2.50 ; second, $1. No. 6. Ladder climbing, first prize, $15; second, $5. No. 7. One hundred yard foot race, first money, $15; second, $5. No. 8. Time race against thirty-one seconds, $25. MORE SPRINKLING. Favorite Boulevard to Be Watered by Popular Subscription. Hitherto but sufficient money has been raised to partially sprinkle Central avenue. It has doubtless been noticed by many that a strip of roadway in the center has been dampened leaving dust and dryness on either side. It is now proposed to dig a cqnple of extra pita into which the sprinkling wagon may descend by a gradual road and take in sufficient water to lay the du6tupon the entire roadway, thereby making this favorite drive free from dust at all timeB during the entire season of six months. It is believed by many that since the connection of Phoenix with the main line of the Southern Pacific by the Maricopa & Phoenix road, there has been no greater public improvement than the construction of the Central avenue boulevard. It would be a great misfortune and error to permit it to fall into decay for the want of the small sum necessary to keep it in good con dition. Residents of the country adjoining and approached by the avenue and owners of teamB who regularly us it will be approached in the next few days by duly authorized solicitors and will have an opportunity of subscribing a dollar a month or as much more as their liberality suggests.. MAKING AN EAR. Nineteenth Century Miracle About to Be Attempted. Modern Surgery Will Try to Make Good the Neglect of Careless Dame Nature. Dr. James Thayer of Gila Bend was in the city yesterday in consultation with local physicians concerning an unusual operation which he is about to under take and whose isaue will be waited with great interest. The proposed subject of the operation is a 13-year-old boy at Gila Bend afflicted with a congenital malformation. He has only one ear. The orifice of the other is closed and covered by a shape less mass, though it is hardly exten sive enough in volume to be described as a mass. The protuberance in fact is very slight. The doctor has been con ducting a series of investigations and experiments and has satisfied himself that the internal ear is perfect as to its construction and that whatever defect exists is the result of disuse. On his return he will open the orifice. This however, though it is expected to produce hearing, is a comparatively easy part of the operation. The diffi cult part is the construction of the ex ternal ear involving what is called a plastic operation. The protuberance will be gathered up in the shape of an ear and confined in a plaster mold until its form can be maintained. The lack of material for the external ear pre sems a difficulty which however may be overcome by the process of grafting. There is no record of a similar opera tion but if the doctor's information from hia experiments is accurate local phyBiciana see no reason why it may not be successful. Modern surgery has constructed noses and lips, built up portions of the face which had been removed by accident or which had never teen eupplied by na ture. The building of an outer ear with its numerous convolutions is only more nice and difficult in degree, and no degree is unattainable. THE OLD STYLE. Progress of the Califor nia Big Team Between Fresno and San Francisco. It Is Not in Permanent Compe tition With the S. P. The Freight Is Carried Only to Pay the Expense of a Trip for An- other Purpose. By the Associated Press. San Jose, Cal., Nov. 22. C. A. Camp bell, with his ten mule and two horse team, all the way from Fresno, loaded with dried figs, raisins and pears from Seropian and Droge, arrived in this city at noon today and reported that the trip had thus far been made without mishap. He was asked if the presint trip was a financial success and if the team ser vice would be kept or between Fresno and San Francisco. Campbell answered : "Kept up, what do you mean?. ThiB team ia simply going to San Francisco to enter the big horse show thaf is soon to be opened there. Sero pian & Droge simply allowed us to take ttia load, pay ing us what they would have paid the railroad for the same amount of freight, in order to pay our expenses to San Francisco." .Mr. Campbell eaid the team was the famed world's tair dozen that hauled a big log from Sequoia to the train at Munson, where it was loaded and shipped to Chicago. The team will re main in San Francisco until after the horse show and will then return south. NO DITCHERS WANTED. Marlcopa.s Potentate Throws Away a Golden -Opportunity. Perry Williams, Laird o' Maricopa, re;urned last night to his prairie fast ness after a day spent in town purchas ing bedding and other necessaries for the comfort of traveling friends. Perry is a deep, never-failinu well of uncon scious interest and information to the newspaper man and when you have left him you hardly know which of the good things he has let drop to serve upon the morrow. It waa early this week that a particu larly tough looking party of six or eight hobos who, after having drilled the road from Yuma, camped at the junc tion weary and ragged, but with tnirst? and sehemefulness normal. A leader approached Perry, saying: "You're 'His Honoi'here ain't ye? "I reckon so" assented mine host. "Well we want to do a little "ditch ing" fur ye," added the excommoa wealer. It was not necessary for Perry to ask for an explanation ot the term ditching aa he is toitrablv familiar from constant contact with nicst of the vernacular of tne overlandt is ; but in order to make sure be asked for elucidation. "Yer see that pile of ties up the track vender? Me and the gang jest piles 'em all up and makes a big tire of 'em, and you comes alorg and takes rs in fer destroying railroad property, and sends us over, ter Florence. We does our little time in jail there. You gets yer $10 er $15 a head fer reward an' ex penses and labor an a feedin' nv us and when we gets out we comes back and whacks up wid yer. Wot deryer say? "No ditching go's here" laughed Perry. "Well we worked it all over southern California 'an it went great. There's good money in it an don't yer ferget it" growled the hobo, as he returned to the gang to make an adverse report. Thus was a golden opportunity re pulsed through want of sufficient com mercial sagacity or mayhap the itdoi enoe of a "dolce far nitnte" Maricopa residecce. WHY DIDN'T IT? Editor Burnett Rises to Ask a Ques tion. Yeeterday Editor J. M. Burnett of the Arizona Leader transmitted to the office of the territorial secretary hie bill for the publication of the of the gov ernor's election proclamation. On the back of the bill Mr. Burnett had written an inquiry, which, though a very natural one, displaying a laudable curies-ity about an important matter, had really nothing to do with the sub ject matter and might as well have con stituted the contents of a seperate doc ument. "The proclamation," he wrote, "waa all right ; the date of "the election arrived aa was confidently expected on all sides, but why," he asked, "didn't the election come off as the governor advertised?" Editor Burnett is a Democrat who can distinguish with the unaided eye the points of difference between a cy clone and an election. Dr. Price's Cream Baking Powder World's Fair Highest Medal and Diploma.