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THE ARIZONA KEE.TU5JLICAN: THURSDAY MOBNIN.O, NOVEMBER 30, 1.829.
FOOT BALL TODAY PHOENIX PARK 2:30 P. M. INDIAN SCHOOL THE GREAT GAME OF THE YEAR DON'T The championship football used in this game, as well as all the supplies for the teams, comes from the SPORTING GOODS HOUSE of Pinney & Robinson, 40 N. Center Street, Phoenix, the largest dealers in these lines in the Southwest. TODAY'S FOOT BALL contest but it is generally admitted i that the first few plays will show the trend of the contest and probably pres The National Fall Game at Phoenix 'sage the outcome, barring flukes. Par Both elevens are stronger than ever ' before. The Indian school presents bet- " , ter material and under Captain Coch- Everybody will go to the football ran's direction the players have im garae today and nobody will feel that proved marvelously. They will occa he hasn't seen a good game. Extra sion surprise by their new open field ... , . . work and variety of plays. Fans go so precautions will be taken for preserv- far ag tQ gay that tne Indians nave Ing the best order and keeping down learned tricky work and will attempt squabbles. j several fake plays. The high school has The contest, which is between the 1 made the mostl notable gain so far as i 1 .i t ji . , , ! the general make-up of the team is nigh school and Indian school elevens, " - . ... . .. - , Will be called sharply at 2:30 o'clock uu unernoon at tne x-noemx parK. in ; lnconvenlent for all the players to de the meantime rooters and admirers of vote sufficient time to practice and as both contesting teams will parade the : a result the team will be compelled to streets arrayed in favorite colors until resort to methods for winning the game about an hour before the time set for that ordinarily would not be adopted, the commencement of the game, the The eleven will be forced to play swift, two elevens and the Indian school band snappy ball from the outset with a will form into line for marching up view to demoralizing the Indians, and Washington street. Before leaving for in this tne team will follow sev- the gridiron both teams will be weighed eral channels of strategy devised in the and an Idea will be learned of the com- , ,ast two weeks. Captain Salin himself carative strength ! a valuable acquisition of - the high It is difficult to give a forecast of the 1 WHY WE WON'T JOIN COMBINE. THE however large the crowd it will be ac- The Combine "You must join us or j commodated and all will have a chance , , ,., to see. President J. B. Alexander of we will break you up in business. 1 e j the Arizona FootbalI Association, has have got to raise prices." j adopted a new system of patrolling the . side lines and excluding from them all McKee's Cash Store "Why should persons not wearing a long ribbon we Join you? We're satisfied with oar i bearing the official stamp. If the in ,, . i creased force of police is unable to hold man proms, ana our customers seem to be, as they are increasing every day." we can't I The Combine "Yes, but , ,, , .1 make any money. We lose too much In bad accounts, and our present profits i i are so small that the cash customers ; cannot pay for the loss we sustain in j the bad accounts, and we must raise j prices enough to make our good cus- 1 i tomers stand this loss." j McKee's Cash Store "Do you think ! It right to make an . honest hard working man or woman, who pays i cash, help support some one who don't or won't pay? Do you think it right, because a few want solicitors, collec tors and bookkeepers paid big salaries to wait on them, to make the people pay for them just the same?" The Combine "We don't care any thing about that; we've got to make ! more money. PRICES will have to be ! raised and you will have to raise them or you can't buy any more goods." McKee's Cash Store "Gentlemen. I we're very sorry we can't do anything for you. If you have no more sense than to give your ; groceries away, and then pay a I retinue of men to give them ! , away, that's your business and you r ing, that of drunkenness, not regular should not hold an honest, cash paying and disreputable drunkenness but the customer responsible for your actiens. Periodical kind. In the course of his I last great spree in this town he forged Our method is to give the person who 1 6 a couple of checks and raised money on pays cash value received for his them He ma(Je no effort tQ avoiJ d(? money. We have no bad accounts, no j tection and after he was arrested he high rents, solicitors, bookkeepers or said he had no recollection of anything collectors to charge up to them, as tnat occurred since he had last been sober. He was Indicted for forgery, they do not want it and cannot afford j made defense and on DeCember 4. it. We are not surprised at you want- 1 1S97, was sentenced to one year, less j . .w n- ,, o I four months at Yuma. Since the expi- lng to do something. ve toid you a I ration of his sentence nothing has been year ago you could not meet our cash heard from him by the printing frater prlces and make money. You thought nity here. , . ,,,, 1 Some years ago Harroun, who is of you could, we ve proved you couldn t, , .. , . . and you have acknowledged it to all by making a combine to raise prices and try to force us into it. If groceries advance, we will advance the prices ! ,, . j. ' H.UIU1..6.J. ..i w I follow. We wish one and all of you success and a happy Thanksgiving, j . Tw.,Ir,.T ,r i BUT WE POSITUELY WILL JOIN YOUR COMBINE. We ! have the best and finest line of cus- tomers in Phoenix and propose keep them by fair honest profits." to McKEE'S CASH STORE The Originators of Low Prices in Gro ceries. Pemberton block, opposite court house. Telephone 263. . vs. HIGH SCHOOL MISS IT. concerned, uul il iius iiui pruuiiueu constantly. It would have been very school team, has introduced new ma- neuvers which will be tested today. Today's game has been well adver ! tised and if there is not in the neigh ! borhood of 3000 people attendant the ! management will be surprised. But I back the crowd whose enthusiasm, of I course, will attempt to carry it to the center of the gridiron, posts and heavy ropes, which have been formed into a fence, will be effectual and the players will have more than the usual amount , of elbow room. The line-up is as follows: Indian School. High School Isador Costa Jim Woods Agedo Papas Frank Rice Patrico Lugo Rosenberg C RG LG LT RT Sprouse Aldridge ? jtrou Ijr. uoooin Jones Virault RE Richard Duncan LE Mariano Silvas LH John Rouke RH Sam Randall G O. D Cochran(C) FB Vavages Buck McGrath Saliri(C) Williams wormell Substitutes: High School Marlar, S. Goodin, Smith and E. Stroud. Indian School Calina Smith, Garv ier Evans, Jerry Home, Selby Harney and Anthony Largo. EE. JIXYLL AND ME. HYDE A Phoenix Edition of the Dual Char acter. A letter was received in Phoenix yes terday from Louis A. Hoerr, a San Francisco traveling man, making in quiries about Edward R. Harroun. The writer said that he was in possession of information of interest to Harroun concerning his family. Harroun was at one time employed on the Republi- ' -n txa a. tuijusiiui. lie liau Ullt? itt.ll- j cago at a salary of something more i than $3000. His fits of intoxication, though considerably far apart, wore out the patience of his employers and he lost his position. He obtained another and another, but he lost them through that roc.-rinpr thlr-f .l,.h i,l haj ntVer cultivated and which if he inherited it had come down from some remote ancestor. He was a man of education, a good business man. and when sober was a companionable gen- ; ! tit man. He was a Dr. Jeykill and Mr. ' Hyde. Roses La France. American Beauties and many other varieties may be ob tained by leaving orders at the office of The Republican. Parties doing light housekeeping should call at "Peters' Delicacy Co.'s" store, 21 South First avenue, and get their delicious -Home Made" cakes. pies, meats, salads, bread, etc.. for i j their Thanksgiving. None better made. THE COMING OFAZRAELE We hnd heard the flapping of his grrat wings and shivered in their shadow but had hoped he might con tinue on in the circle of his flight and not perch upon our roof tree. The bright days since the middle of Octo ber had somewhat lightened the gloom. We were further buoyed up by the great cheerfulness of the girl who never doubted that she would meet her bridegroom early in De cember, but she said November was so dark, she could not see her way through it. I told her it was a much sunnier month than the Iniri 'rV. ' cU. -rtrilio.l it to nmt- but I am afraid it will be cloudy; but it will come exit all right: it cannot ba cloudy forever in Arizona where there is so much sunshine. But oh! I wish November was past. Thanksgiving day, fri- that U-3C wl-tfin mv illrifQ first overtook me. It isn't long though, only two wee'KS ana men i 11 ue saie. It wasn t long, but too long. One morning a little after midnight we stood by her bedside, the doctor, a sLil!or1 miru ji wppninff woman and a whimpering little boy afraid of some thing, he didn t know what. He warned to escape and asked, "May I kiss Ella?" He kissed her forehead and without opening her eyes she stroked his hair and he went out crying to his bed. T nsked the doctor if she could live twenty-four hours, forher father was coming. He replied that he feared not. If he could hold her through the near approaching period when all nature is ebbing she might be borne back on the rising tide of another day, but after that she would certainly be carried out into the sea. He would do what he could. Then we waited. The girl moved and tossed frequently con scious and complaining of intense pain. The nurse held her hand constantly. The weeping woman stroked her fore head and vainly called her by her name. The doctor stood impassive but watchful. When the girl grew suspic iously quiet, the usual stimulants were administered but there was at length not the usual response. It would have been better to let the ebbing tide have her but I again adjured the doctor to hold her back, for her father must then be already in Arizona and would rininlv rnme within twelve hours. It was a foolish sentiment which made us give the girl all this pain. What was it to her that her father should see her merely animate but forever s?ns? less? We had for twenty-four hours witheld payment of a debt of nature and nature charges usurious interest in agony and pain on debts that are due and unpaid. The doctor could no longer find a pulse. He brought out a bot tle filled with a colorless liquid which I think he called artificial blood, designed to briefly carry on the work which the red blood has laid down in despair. It was applied and we waited. I of all four the most ignorant cf the signs which were to tell whether or not the experiment was a failure, i had curiously never s?en the face of one dying. I had seen death in many forms overtake men. by water, by fire, by gunshot and knife wound. I once picked out a human arm yet warm and dripping from the ruin of a rail way train and once I saw a man sud denly pass from life to death with fear ful contortions but I did not see his face which was covered by a horrible black mask. So I had never seen death j painting his picture on the Human countenance. "Is she going now?" I asked the doc tor. "She is still breathing," he re plied. Then the jaws fell apart and the eyes turned in their sockets. I turned to the face of the nuis? for the sign of the last moment. She was still holding the hands of the girl but her face gave out nothing. At length she arose and leaning over looked at an open watch which lay on a chair amid a multitude of bottles. Tnat movement was the sign. It was ten minutes past three and the girl was dead. When I turned to the doctor he was putting on his hat. The weeping woman had gone out and was sitting on the porch, her cries mingling with the early twittering of the birds and the howling of a dog near by. She returned and assisted the nurse in closing the eyes or the girl, replac ing the fallen jaw and composing the limbs. The doctor went away and half an hour later men came with a low, black covered wagon. They took a long bier of basket-work from it and carrying it to the bedside, with the skill which comes of practice they quickly trans ferred the girl to it and covered her witb-a white cloth whose outlines pre sented a dreadfully grotesque resemb lance to the human form. The men carried their burden out and drove away. I gathered up the clothing of the bed and carried it out. Then I closed the door of the deserted room and sitting beside the weep ing woman looked at the fire un til the dawn came, meditating upon the darkness or November and the nearness of Thanksgiving, still just a week av.-ay. Later in the day I went to see what the men had done with the girl. "In sierii cold lines from head to feet Some strange thing lies beneath the sheet I knew it well a day ago: Now what it is I do not know. "But yesterday all loveliness, From dimpled feet to silken tress: The beauty and the grace are there The life, soul, spirit, that is where? "Go out into the sunshine bright. And gather roses, red and white. Great leaf-bound roses, warm and sweet And lay them on the stony sheet: "And they will fade and fail apart. And leave alone the golden heart. The golden heart and thorny sum. The coldness can not injure them. "But, cli! the petals they will Ve Yith their sweet-scented soul thrown by. Cone somewhere: so beneath the sheet Lies this, cold hands and pal'.id feet." Sho lay thus when I took her father in some hours later. He carried tha girl back to her eastern home and the bridegroom to whom she must have seemed more beautiful than in her life time. I was informed yesterday that her funeral will tak place today, the Thanksgiving she had so much dreaded for its darkness. it rnp AAliiiii n r- inipi r THANKSGIVING IN ARIZONA The First and the Last Territorial Proclamations. The growth of a state or territory of the United States may be indicated by the character of the governor's thanks giving proclamation. The one pub lished below was issued by Governor McCormick. who though not the first governor of Arizona, was the first one to believe there was anything within his jurisdiction especially calling for- a public and concerted expression of thanks. That proclamation was re- I caned to ex-Oovernor McCormick, now a resident of New York, by the reading of Governor Murphy's latj excellent proclamation setting forth so many reasons for thankfulness. The following letter on the subject was recently received by Governor Murphy: "No 1 Broadway, New York, "November 22, 1S99. "Dear Governor: "I have been much interested in reading your Thanksgiving proclama tion, as published in The Arizona Re publican. It was my privilege to issue, at Prescott. in 1S6G, the first proclama tion of the kind ever put forth in the territory. Herewith, I send you a copy. which, perhaps. The Republican will publish, as a "relic of other days." 'If the residents of Arizona, situated as they were thirty-three years ago. when' the Indians were at their worst and the days were the darkest, had reason to give thanks, now, that peace and order reign and (as you say) every industry is prosperous and profitable, and health and happiness prevail, how much more does the condition of ' the territory call for Thanksgiving. "No one can rejoice more over this improved and encouraging state of af fairs, so full of hope for the future of the territory, with its increasing pop Iation, than, "Yours very truly. "R. C. M'CORMICK. "Governor N. O. Murphy, "Phoenix, Arizona." Governor McCormiek's proclamation a third of a century ago, is as follows! A PRPOCLAMATION, By Richard C. McCormick, Governor of the Territory of Arizona, Recom mending a Day of Thanksgiving. To the People of Arizona: Whereas, the president of the Uniteel States has by proclamation designated Thursday, the 2!ith of November, as a day of general thanksgiving and praise to God for his mercit-s and benefits, Now therefore, I. Richard C. McCor mick. governor of the Territory of Ari zona, in accordance therewith, and with a time-honored usage dear to the American people, do recommend that, even on this far frontier, the day be devoted to rest from secular pursuits, and to grateful acknowledgements of the blessings vouchsafed to us. If we are without religious organiza tions and houses of worship, and many i cf the privileges and restraints of so ciety in the older territories and states, let it not appear that we are unmind ful of our dependence upon the "Giver of all good," but from town and camp, from mine and ranch, let our thanks, however informal in their utterance, ascend to heaven in-a spirit of sincere devotion. Humbly and devoutly let us implore Divine guidance in our pioneer enter- prises, and in all our acts as a people; and for the nation let our prayer b3 I that its unity may be speedily re-es- tablished upon principles of liberty. , ini;o sinfl rie-hteousness. "tha effect i d of which shall be quietness and assur ance forever." Given under my hand and the- seal of the territory, at Prescott,' this 'eighth day of November. A. D., 1S56,'' and of the Independence of the United States of America the ninety-first. RICHARD C. M'CORMICK. By the Governor. JAMES P. T. CARTER, Secretary of the Territory. o Beautiful imitation stained glass lan terns for evening decoration at Bux ton 3. PERSONAL MENTION. H. C. Storey of Prescott, registered at the Ford hotel yesterday. Sam Kroff of San Francisco, is ;t the Ford arriving last night. Tho. Cook of New York, is at the Commercial arriving last night. V. L. Strickland of Buckeye, is in the city a guest of the Commercial. L. A. Curtiss of Galva. 111., is at the Hotel Adams arriving last night. J. M. Allen of Denver, arrived yes terday and is a guest of the Commer cial. U. S. District Attorney R. E. Morri son registered at the Hotel Adams yes terday. George Gray left last night for Ben son to take a position with AVells Fargo & Co. AV. S. S. Douglas, of England, re turned to the city yesterday. He is at the Hotel Adams. Jno. T. Jones of Casa Grande, arrived here yesterday morning and registered at the Ford hotel. C. A. Weeks of Prescott, came down on last night's train and is a guest of the Hotel Adams. A. M. Conard of Nogales. was an ar rival yesterday morning. He is guest of the Commercial. Herbert Yerxa went to Maricopa lat night to meet relatives who are com ing from the coast. N. E. Baker of Pan Francisco, was an incoming passenger last night. He is at the Hotel Adams. W. K. Gilbert and Ben Kingshaker of Los Angeles, arrived last night. They are at the Hotel Adams. Frank Sharebert of Seattle, is a guet of the Ford hotel reaching Phoenix on last night's train from the north. G. N. Jucker of Colorado Springs, ar rived on last night's train from the north and registered at the oiltel Adams. N. F. Tillis and H. M. Tillis of Los Angeles, were among yesterday's ar rivals. They are guests of the Com mercial. M. Juda. San Francisco; VT. II. Con stable. El Paso and W. C. Teasdale,. Jr., of St. Louis, were among yester- Arc Light R LOOK ME You know it just as well as we do, that PRETTY CHINA is always a welcome present to any one. We have the daintiest colors, the neatest patterns and the choicest selection that was ever crowded into one well filld room. It will do you good to call and look it over. You can buy a single piece or a full set of any pattern in stock. Don't forget the place. Arc Light Row. R. C. Luseley & Co. That is vhii you display in your neckwear, collars, cuff?, nandkerc'aiefs, gloves, kead wear, etc. If you buy from us we can nzsUt you materi ally in miking' selections which will fcs becoming to you. Th3 McBOLQALt GAGE CO., Exclusive Furnishers V ext Door lo Santa Fe Ky. Office W x , w arrivals ram the souih They j are registered at the Hotel Adams. I Prof. AVm. P. Blake of the Territo- rial I'niversily, arrived in the city yes 1 terday morning and is registered at the Hotel Adams. O. L. Schulte, wife and son, of Free- port, 111., are registered at the Ford hotel. They arrived on last night's train from the north. j Egbert Clark of St. Paul, Minn., who has been residing in Phoenix for some ' time left last night for Tucson to at- I tend the foot ball game. I Max Conn, I?idor Colin and Carl L. Crew all of Fan Francisco, arrived on : the M. & P. train yesterday and regis- t. ui iiic i.v;i:iiictuai. Allen Snowgrass, teller of the Valley Bank, who has been confined to his room for some time with sciatic rheum atism, is lowly improving. Wm. IC. Poston, Jr., and wife, of j.emni3, lenn.. were among the in coming passengers yesterday morning. I They are stopping at the Hotel Adams, i o "The Hottest Coon in Dixie" is billed for this afternoon and night at the Patton Grand. This show is one of the biggest that will appear here this sea son, numbering thirty-five people, all good. The show comes from the east, ces. The papers, managers andpublic uuue in pronouncing 11 tne oest coon show on the road, even rating it bet ter than Black Patii Troubadours 0v o o o You y.-'i Wear tailor tewn V and gfolf J r off and IRE viVs CHICAGO CLOAK AND CLOTfllNS HOUSE & 203 E. Washington St. owTURKEY pans' JUST ARRIVED. ALL SIZES. I ). H. BTJRTIS. '31 EAST WASHINGTON n Al Jini-iCi I" imilimf "ji jim t i " iVn n i nl I SEE THE NEW GAS HEATERS , Pattern for tQOO. TO THE PUBLIC IN GENERAL and connoisseurs of good things in particular. We all need to builJ up our systems during the i fm ft:- f .3 winter months, and th's can only be done by the use cf the well known and highly cele brated brand of this well ma tured Imported Ale and Porter MALT and Liquid Bread. j j The trade as well as families LOUIS MELCZER, WHOLESALE WINE, LIQUOR AND CIGAR MERCHANT. 36-38 N. FIRST AVENUE. 'PHONE 75 . Rune ing a Is our busineJad we give it all of our at tention. We mfc the stock and understand the handling of it. Customers can depend on our goods being what they order. That's business, too. Your orders appreciated. ercsr WASHINGTON STBtfiir, Adjoining the National Bank of Arizona which is saying a great deal. This is j tne original coipany which played sixteen weeks at the Casino in New ! York city. ! .airs. l. s. lien and Mrs. Sisty, ex perienced dressmakers, are located in the Winters building on West Adams street, adjoining the Capitol Harness shop. NOTICE TO RANCHERS AND j FARMERS. Hides advanced. Will pay you well to take care of them. We prefer them green, as thy bring more monty to the seller. Wool and pelts hare also advanced. We pay th following prices, cash o delivery: Hides, green $ .03 per lb and up. Hides, dry 12 per lb and up. Wool pelts 07 per lb and up. Wool, merino 19 per lb and up. Warehouse, corner Fifth and Jack son streets, west Maricopa depot. M. ROSENBERG & CO. DR. ALICE LAWSON, The Divine Healer and Uirvoyant I.if s Uaader, has removal to No. SO N. Hcomi Avenu. eppo bice the Ford Hotel, wbre6he will treat all kinds neesanaire. ill holfl a rlMTnlnninpitnrl tiAolirv cIwp to brinvont tha lant forces very Tappdiiy ' eion 2o cents . U are ordiaLly invited. v 0 arc invited to call and inspect our depart I'n of Ladks Ready to A Garments. Oar silt skirU and O made suits are the talk of tlie the most beatiful ever :ecn in Phoenix. We have a fine line of golf skirts suits. Take an afternoon visit the o STREET. PHOENIX LIGHT AND FULL CO. ' & suppled by Drug Store Pattop Qrapd 1 . Thursday, Nov. 30th THANKSGIVING 7-"r MATINEE AND NIGHT. PHIL R. MILLER Presents the Climax of all Afro American Amusement Offerings,' . The Hottest Coon in Dixie With Its Funny Comedians. BRILLIANT ENSEMBLES, PRETTY GIRLS. SPECIAL SCENERY, . ; . BEAUTIFUL COSTUMES,' . CATCHY MUSIC, " -' SNAPPY SPECIALTIES and PHENOMENAL CHORUS. A superb combination of all the Best and Most Popular Features of Farce Travesty . Vaudeville and Opera. Pre sented by an Organization of 32 Colored Stars and the Best and Largest Chorus in the Worlds f':. . Including In its ranks all the talented Comedians and Singers that have made other colored shows famous- m --the big cities. Positively the Season's Big gest Attraction of its Popular Class. Seats will be on sale Thursday morn ing at Wakelin's drug store. Fopular prices, 50c, Tuc, 11.00. j OR. T. F. CHILDS,- j GTNECOLOGIST ad OBSTETSI i CIAN. If you are sick. Dr. Child can tell you more truth about your sick ne9si in five minute than all the ex pert dot-tors can in five days. No. 16 South Second Avenue. 9 Pj