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THE TERRITORIAL PRESS.
Annual Meeting of the Edi torial Association. A Strong: Representation Large In crease of Membership Pres cott the Next Meeting; Place The annual meeting of the Arizona Press association convened yesterday morning the rooms of Territorial Auditor Ligh. The press of the terri tory was more fully represented than at any other meeting of the association ever held, and incidentally the acces sion of new members was greater than at any previous meeting 6ince its or ganization. The see sion was called to order in the morning by President 8. C. Bage of the Tombstone Prospector, but an adjourn ment was almost immediately taken to 4 o'clock, at which time there were in attendance President Bags, Secretary and Treasurer Chas. W. Pugh of the Sulphur Valley News, Geo. H. Kelly of the Graham county Bulletin, F. J. Netherton, A. S. Mills of the Review, N. A. Morford of the Herald, J. M. Bur nett of the Arizona Leader, T.J. Wo'fley of The Republican, R. H. Todd of the Arizona Star, Geo.Mintz of the Herald, J. O. Dunbar of the Gazette, J. W. Dor- j rington of the Yuma Sentinel, T. F. Lyons of the Populist, J. C. Martin of the Journal-Miner, Wm. Spear of Tub Republican, F. M. King of the Gazette.' After the reading of the minutes the following names were presented for membership : T. F. Lyons, of the Pop ulist; P.J.Clark, F. J. O'Brien, Jno. T. Hughes of the Star; J. M. Burnett, of the Arizona Leader; H. W. Bill, of the Flagstaff Democrat, and W. B. Kelly, of the Graham County Bulletin. These applicants were elected by ac clamation. In his report Secretary Pugh called attention to the condition of the mem bership roll which contained the names of many persons who are not in Ari zona, if indeed, they are on earth, He recommended that a committee of three pass upon the roll and exclude the names of all who are not active and paying members. The suggestion was acted upon and Messrs. Kelly, Wolfley and Netherton were appointed on the committee. Mr. Dunbar brought to the notice of the association the contempt bill which had passed both houses of the legislature and was now awaiting the governor's signature. He moved that a committee be appointed to call upon the executive and present the favorable views of the association on the bill. A letter of regret was read from Herbert Brown of the Tucson Citizen, who could not be present. At the suggestion of Mr. Martin and after some debate a resolution was adopted requesting the passage of a bill now pending in the legislature for the creation of an immigration board. The report ot a committe on by laws appointed at the last meeting was adopted. The election of officers followed. J. W. Dorrington was chosen president, J. C. Martin, secretary and treasurer; Geo. H. Kelly, first vice-president, and H. W. Roll, second vice-president. The following named were selected as delegates and alternates to the National Editorial association: Messrs. King, Kelly, Dunbar, Gov. Hughes, Bagg, Martin, Pugh, Mills, Wolfley, Morford, Herbert Brown, Spear, Burnett, John T. Hughes. C. M. Funston, Roll' E. A. Rogers, W. D. Morton and C. W. Miller. Prescott was unanimously chosen as the next place of meeting and the time, the second Monday of next July. The association then took a recess until 11 o'clock this morning to receive the re ports of the special committees. ABOUT CHOICE CUTS. Extremes of Quality In Meats at the Same Mart. A remarkable thing about one of the The noted Russian Composer, baa recently died. H e a chieved the fame of being the greatest pianist in the world. But the records of bis life show that this result was a ehieved not simply by genius of a high order, bu by con fetant -drill for eleven or twelve hours a day by per sistent application through many years and by exclu sive devotion to music alone. Just as success with the piano demands the trained performer giving up the en tire time to this one Instru ment exclusively, so succesi with shoes demands the trained specialist giving up bis en tire time to shoes alone. Experience has taught the shoe buyers of Phoenix that we have had the training necessary to best supply their wants in fine shoes. I H. L. CHANDLER Shoe Company. jj'' j- ' butcher shops of the town is the fact it has the largest demand of any for choice cuts and at the same time sells an im mense quantity of less desirable meat at low price. Here iB how it happens. Everybody knows that there are in all food animals certain tender por tions, loins, chops and steaks which are in demand and which naturally bring a much better price than the balance. At the meat market of Lutgerding & Company, directly opposite the court nouse, an immense trade is done in this class of meat. The two highest grade restaurants in town and a large propor tion of the families who are particular about Having nothing but selected cuts are customers of this place. Now comes the sequel. The result is that there is much meat that is comparatively undesirable. Where there is cream there is also skim milk, the better and the sweeter as it were. When the tenderloins and por terhouses are subtracted from the car cass, there is left a remainder of meat which is equally wholesome and fre quently tender and palatable which is sold for next to nothing. Manager Zoeckler. who has been in charge of the place for years, says his trade in such meats as one would nat urally use for picnic purposes is rap idly increasing. He has for tome time past kept in addition to his general stock of treeh meats, dressed chicken. turkey and fowl, a full assortment of dried beef, boiled ham and other pre pared yiands. Manager Zoeckler will participate in the parade tomorrow night and will show the people of Phoenix and their honored visitors something in connec tion with the meat question which will open their eyes. For sale Forced to sell to meet mort gage 150x140 east front, not far from Sixth Avenue hotel, for 11,150 cash. worth $l,f50 easy. Call at once on Kirkland & Strong. ' Kirkland's subdivision seven blocks east of Center street on Washington street. Prices from $300 up. Before buying investigate this. Kirkland & Strong, Opposite Commercial Hotel. EVERYBODY CAPTURED. Calhoun Opera Company In Amorlta a Great Success. The Phoenix opera house was filled from top to bottom last night, every box and available seat being taken, the event of the season being the produc tion of "Amorita" by the Calhoun Opera company. The performance was without a flaw from the opening chorus till the curtain fell on the last act. One often hears about pretty chorus girls, but it is seldom any opera com pany carries more than two or three. The Calhoun Opera company does not carry any homely ones, and in addition to their pretty faces they have the shapeliest of forms and good voices. lhey have been thoroughly trained and form one of the strongest features of the opera. Their costumes are simplv gorgeous and moat costly and striking, the male chorus is equally as good. The soldier's chorus was encored, as was the mandolin and guitar serenade. The principals were all in splendid voice and did excellent work. Alice Benuvet as "Amorita" displayed a re markably sweet voice, strong, clear and sympathetic, perfectly cultivated and under splendid control. The role of Amorita does not eive her much opportunity, but her duet with Bombardo, "He smiles in His Dream," was exquisite and her solo in the first act was heartily encored. Miss Adele Farrington as Angelo Molonotti, was a favorite from her first appearance and her solo were encored. ahe possesses a rich voice, sympathetic in tone, and the most perfect figure ever seen. Gertie Lodge, as Peroetua. was a giddy old girl, and proved herself a most efficient comediene, but had little chance to use her splendid contralto voice. Douglas Flint well, who does not know Douglas Flint, the comedian, who on his every appearance here with the Calhouns has endeared himself to the theatre going public? In the role of Castrucci he was simply perfect. George Lyding, the sweet-voiced tenor, another favorite here, had very little to do as Fortobatio. He made the most of his opportunities, and looked as hand some as ever. Tomorrow night as Her bert, in the The Black Hussars, will be his "night to shine." Fred Huntley, the baritone, who en acted the role of Fra Bombardo, was an other prime favorite. He was raptur ously encored at every opportunity. Edward Webb, as Sparacenni, acted the fop to life. He possesses a hand some face and figure and a clear, ad mirable trained voice. In the inter polated song, "I Love My Love," he was encored again and again. A feature that caught everyone was the dancing of the two little picanin nies, Rabbit's Foot and Cyclone, and they were encored again and again un til they could hardly stand. Last but not least, among the many hits of the evening were the violin solos of Paul Egfy between the first and second acts. They were exquisite and he proved himself an artist second to none in his line ever heard in this city. Tonight the company will appear in their last season's success. The Black Hussar, to be followed by one more performance of Amorita on Wednesday evening and the engagement will close on Thursday evening with a production of that ever popular opera, Said Panha, introducing the clever comedian, Mr. Kirtland Calhoun, in the role of Nockey,his only appearance during this engagement. We have several fine dwelling houses for sale. Kirkland & Strong, Opposite Commercial Hotel. LOCAL BRIEFS. A Brief Record of Yesterday's Events. A Midnight Fight With a Wild Cat A Cowboy's Level-Headed Trick. Guns and ammunition at Talbot & Hubbard's. J. A. Kurtz has moved his real eetate office from Center street. He now oc cupies an office with Dr. Norton in the Monibon building. The best rustler among the newsboyB that sell papers mornings is Robt. Devoe. He disposed of over $5.00 worth of morning papers last Sunday. We have for sale a lodging house for $4,000 that has been paving $100 per month the past year. Will take $2,000 in real estate in southern California part payment. A special train will leave Tempe for Phoenix at 8 a. m., the 12th inst. Pas sengers will return on the regular, leav ing Phoenix at 9 p. m. Fare for the round trip, 75 cents. There has been a change in the Rambler team that will ride at the park tomorrow. Searle will ride the tandem instead of Griffin. There will also be a matched race between Warren and Kelly. Distance one mile. Delegate N. O. Murphy returned on Sunday from Washington. He gives a graphic description of the closing in cidents of the Fifty-third congress. His return from the east was hastened by the railroad celebration. Forty acres of land one and three quarter miles north of town on east side Black cation road, water right, will be sold by Kirkland & Strong for $100 per acre. This is a bargain as com pared with prices of adjoining land. D. M. Riordan, of Flagstaff, passed through the city Sunday en his way to Tucson. He expects to return to Phoe nix on this morning's train, and will remain in the city for a few days. Mr. Riordan is the president of the Arizona Lumber company. Remember that Phoenix, the capital of the coming state of Arizona and the metropolis of the southwest, offers bet ter inducements with -surer returns for a handsome profit than any city in the country. We have several extraordi nary good bargains. Call at once on Kirkland & Strong, opposite Commer cial hotel. No guest in town today is more high ly honored tnan Mayor Carlson of San Diego. He was here two years ago in the interest of the San Diego and Phoe nix railroad and at that time created a favorable impression as a hustler, whose efforts to join Phoenix with the sea would be crowned with success some time. He is stopping at the resi dence of President Kellner of the chamber of commerce. Deputy clerk J. F. Pearce, while rid ing a bycicle Sunday, fell from the wheel and fractured both bones of his left leg. He was riding down Second street and on turning the wheel slipped on the wet road, which had just been sprinkled. He wag taken to the Sisters' hospital where the limb was set. The break is a verv severe one and is iut above the ankle joint, and will compel Mr. Pearce to remain in bed for several weeks. The H. L. Chandler Shoe company had arranged a unique decoration last night. It consisted of several hundred cast-off ehoes connected toy a rope with which about two hundred feet of the street was to be festooned. One end of the display had been attached when an unknown horseman attached the other to the pommel of his saddle and started on a gallop up the street. The display is scattered along on the ground be tween Center street and the West End hotel. Jake Davenport came in yesterday from a prospecting tour in the Mazatzal mountains, torn and lame from a con flict with a wild cat. Last Friday night while sleeping in a camp on the Verde, he was awakened by an animal rubbing its nose on the side of his face. He supposed it was a dog and struck at it sleeplessly and carelessly. The next instant he was wide awake. The cat seized him by the arm and later when its hold was broken it took a leg hold. With the assistance of .his companions and two dogs Mr. Davenport killed the beast. It weighed fifty pounds. An excellent exhibition of expert cowboy work was seen on east Wash ington street yesterday morning. One of Johnson's big teams ran away and came down the street at a pace which threatened havoc among the vehicles crowding the street. Geo. Sears, a cowboy, dashed after on horseback, caught the frightened team, and passing a rone through the bridle rings, gave it a t wist around the horn of his saddle and carefully guided the horses out of the crowd without damage. The daring, coolness and success of the trick brought admiration and a purse was raised for the purchase of a testimonial for the level-headed cowboy. : Ha nhn hafait.atpfl is Inst." Xnw is the opportunity to secure a home at your own price ana lerms in Kicn- mond Place" or Kirkland subdivision, the two closest in and most desirable residence locations in the city. In vestigate these without delay. Kirkland & Strong, Opposite Commercial Hotel. The World's Fair Tests showed no baking powder so pure or so great In leav ening power as the Royal. Highest of all in Leavening Power. Latest if. S. dovt Report lyou raw ABSOLUTELY PURE PERSONAL. Mrs. W. H. Barnes arrived in the city yesterday morning from Tucson. L:eut. Edwards of Prescott, is among the visitors in the city from the north. W. L. Van Horn of Tempe, was in the city yesterday viewing the decora tions. Hon. J. Finley and wife were among the passengers on yesterday morning's train. Thos. A. Brown and wife of Tucson, are registered at the Sixth Avenue hotel. Richard Butler, of the Journal-Miner, arrived from the north yesterday after noon. Charles Star of Missouri, came in yesterday to help in the celebration today. R. II. Todd, city editor of the Tucson Star, is over to attend the Press Asso ciation. Dr. Goodfellow of Tucson, is in the city and will remain during the cele bration. Ben Heney and wife were among the passengers from Tucson yesterday morning. Attorney -General Thos. D. Satter white returned from Tucson yesterday morning. Dr. Vickers, one of the leading citi zens of Pressott, arrived in the city yesterday. Councilman Babbitt expects his brother and wife to arrive this morning from Flagstaff. Ben Gold water of Prescott, came in Sunday. He expects to be in the city for several days. A special venue for twenty-four juries to appear on Thursday at 9 a. m. was issued yesterday. Hon. Thos. Hughes of Tucson is in the city and expects to remain until the celebration is over. Probate Judge Crouse yesterday Is sued a marriage license to Augustus S. Mosier and Flora E. List. Receiver McMillan came over from Gila Bend to swell out therowaof visitors that are arriving. Dr. Ford was among the party that went out on yesterday morning's train to meet the excursionists. Judge Osborne and daughter were a none the Tucsonites that arrived on yesterday morning's tram. Col. Woodford of Chicago, after a visit of some time in the city, left for Chicago yesterday morning. L. M. Prince and wife arrived from Tucson yesterday morning, and will re main in the city a few days. W. N. Breckenridge of the Southern Pacific came over from Tucson Sunday morning to attend the celebration. Hon John W. Dorrington of the Yuma Sentinel, came in yesterday morning to attend the Press association meeting. Judge R. D. Sloan was among the ar rivals yeeterday from the north. He will remain in the city for several days. C. W. Pugh and wife of Willcox, ar rived in the city yesterday morning. Mr. Pugh is the editor of the Sulphur Valley News. Editor Kelly of the Solomonville Bul letin arrived in Phoenix yesterday. He came over to attend the Press Assciation meeting and also the celebration. Frank King, fevmerly of this city, but now of Nogales, is in the city shak ing hands with is friends. Frank is now in the custom house at Nogales. Hon. W. G. Stewart, of Flagstaff, came down from the City in the Pines to attend the celebration. Mr. Stewart is always a welcome visitor to Phoenix. G. A. Suan and wife of Prescott, are in the city. This is Mr. Suan's firBt visit to Phoenix in four years. While in the city they will be the guests of Judge Kibbey and wife. Thos. Hughes, Jr., Miss Annie and Jessie Hughes, were among the party that arrived from Tucson yesterday morning. This is the young people's first visit to the capital city. Arrivals at the Lemon house yester day were: D. Landon, Prescott ; Mrs. Dickey and son, Miss Mackenzie, Chi cago; B. F. Murphy, Dr. Vickers, G. A. Bary, Prescott; M. Murphy, Los Angeles; J. H. Watlare. Denver; Mr. and Mrs. Gus Shampe, Lunt Edwards, G. W. Vaughn. F. M. Murphy, Prescott. Guests of the Commercial yesterday were: W. Straus, Tucson; T. E. Young, Kansas Citv ; P. Paddock, Gila Bend ; Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Tilfor, A. I. Eaton, r. Yeereston, El Paso; L. F. Patterson, Gila Bend ; J. G. Walker, Chicago; Alice Bearest, Mr. and Mrs. C. W. Pugh, Wilcox: Thos. D. Satter- white, Tucson ; J. S. Murray, Miss Adele Farrington, Miss Gertrude Lodge, J. H. Walker, Chas. E. Major, Denver; C. W. Adams, Los Angeles ; Ed Griffith. Pasadena. At Tiff. iTllicrnn's rnn nan orpfr. t.hpfinpnt hand-made tour Mash, Bourbon and Pennsylvania rye whiskiee. No. 21, East Washington street. Firemen Attention. All members of the Phoenix fire de partment are requested to meet at the enaine house Tuesday, Mrrch 12, 1895, at 1 o'clock p; m. for parade. Bv order of II. Goodman, Chief. J. M. Shoti, Sect. Fifty dollars cash down will secure one of those beautiful building lots on North Sixth avenue adjoining Orchard Grove. Don't let this ooportunity pass unnoticed. Kirkland A Strong, Opposite Commercial Hotel. LOCAL BREVITIES. The Equitable Life Assurance society of New York is the largest and strong est in the world.. Homer E. Byler, agent. This is the house that makes the suit that makes' the man. .. Smith the Tailor. Nicely furnished houBe, five rooms, three double beds and everything com plete for housekeeping, (city water.) Parties desiring this place must give the best of references. .,' . F. A. Hartwell. "Richmond Place" yand Kirkland subdivision, the two closest in and most desirable residence tracts in the city, low prices and monthly payments. Kjrkland & Strong, ' Opposite Commercial. Gillett the Tailor, is the beet trousers cutter in America. L'pu petitors of E. A. Tovrea,; makes the de licious cold storage meats of the Wash? ington market tickte the palates of many new customers. Thomas, barber, next ' to Bee Hive. The Pacific Grotto. Screen doors and windows made to order. Ragsdale & Johnson, Cor. Jefferson ahd First St. The Pacific Grotto. Coffee Al ! Coffee Al ! Coffee Al ! If you don't examine Smith's stock of spring suitings it's be'cause you are sick a bed. The Pacific Grotto. Face steaming, hair, toilet and com plexion articles. Mrs. N. H, Dettmer, 231 E. Washington. - The Pacific Grotto. Ask your grocer for a sack of Gar diner's beBt patent flour and you will never buy any other. If your gro cer don't keep it you can be supplied at the Capitol mills' on East Adams street. Every Back of this flour is fully guaranteed and if not found aa warrant ed purchase price will be refunded. The Pacific Grotto. Pure cream in coffee at the Dairy lunch counter is increasing the trade under the new management. Tovrea & Branch. Notice. i The A. O. U. W. ball and reception will be held Thursday evening at Phoe nix park instead of at Gardiner's hall as previously announced. This change is necessary on account of the immense throng expected. By order of Committee. Masks, Masks, Masks. As you have to wear masks tomorrow evening or run your own chances of be ing mobbed, be sure to call early and secure same at the Phoenix Stationery & News Company. Flags by the dozen. Best assortment of Indian baskets in the city. Distinguished Visitors. Visitors in Phoenix will miss some thing if they do not observe closely the location and neighborhood .of the Simms addition. When they go out for a drive todav the first direction taken will be out North Center street. It always is. Half a mile out on the left side they will Bee the entrance, the regularly set out shade : trees, the cement walks and new brick bouses all denoting rapid growth and increase in value. ' For a Flower Garden. In the yard of Norton Bros., between Marshall's blacksmith shop and Third Avenue may be found the best umbrella trees in town, also other shade trees, fruit trees, roses, climbing vinee. chrysanthemum and violets. For Over Fiftv Years. Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has been used for children teething. It soothes the child, softens the gums, allays all pain, cures wind colic and is the best remedy for - diarrhoea. Twenty-five cents a bottle. To Trespassers! Notice is hereby given that trespas sers and persons depoaitine garbaee or anything else on Central Place will be prosecuted according to law. J. T. Simsis, ' Owner. A. M. Tutti.e, Health Officer.