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THE ARIZONA EEEU.BJ,ICAN SATURDAY MORNING DECEMBER 2, 1899.
THE GREAT THE PHOENIX LINKS ARE NOW READY For the players And so are we with the largest stock of golf goods between Denver and San Francisco. Bridgeport clubs are our leaders, and we have a complete line in right and left hand men's and ladies'. We have the follow ing clubs: Drivers, brasseys, goose-neck putting cleeks, driving cleeks, rleeks. centra-ject mashies, lofting irons, lofting mashies, irons, putting cleeks, niblicks, driving mashies, and gun metal putters. New York prices. A fine stock of SiK-ertown, Henley and Musselburgh balls. Caddy bags, tees, golf gloves, etc. Free score cards and instruction books. PINNEY & DJcycles, Typewriters, estaoiixhr ifiss AO CONCERNING THE CARNIVAL The Committee Arranging the Closing Details of the Great Event. At a meeting of the executive com mitee, held yesterday afternoon, a slight change was made in Wednes day's programme during carnival week, which will make a variation, in conse quence, from the established order as published in the official programme, which is now being delivered by the printer. The change referred to sched ules the game of base ball to be played by the Elks to occur at Phoenix park at 1:30 o'clock instead of later in the afternoon. The foot ball game will be called at 3 o'clock at LIghtburne plaza. The programme, with this exception, will be carried out to the letter. One of the features of the parade on Monday will be the appearance of Mr. Ramsey's Great Dane dogn, harnessed In a vehicle. The harness has besn ANKOLA ANKOLA AMKOLA That's the name; grown in far away Arabia, shipped green to the United States and roasted every day at Phoenix, Arizona. This coffee will be ground hot and delivered for 33 cents per pound, or three pounds for $1.C0. Positively guar anteed to give satisfaction or your money refunded. He. Per pound, Eastern Bacon. 50c. 6 pounds Leaf Lard. 98c. 10 pounds Leaf Lard. 25c 6 pounds of the finest new crop Pink Beans. 25c. 4 pounds good Rice. 25c. 7 bars Laundry Soap. 25c. 1 dozen nice Navel Oranges; regular price 40c. "White House" coffee in 1-pound cans, going at 43c. Shipment just re ceived. ALWAYS S PEKFECTr KHOR3S Packed in 1 and 2 -lb. Air-tight Cans Never sold in Bulk. McKEE'S CASH STORE The Originators of Low Prices in Gro ceries. Pqrnberton block, opposite court house. Telephone 263. GAME OP GOLF ROBINSON, Photo Stock and Sporting Goods, North Center Street. Phoenix. j manufactured as a gift by the Capitol I Harness shop and was most satisfac- I torily tested yesterday, the dogs pull ing the vehicle to which they were at- ; tached with the greatest ease. Spec tators want to keep heir eyes open, for this will be one of the sights of the parade. The handsome vehicle donated for the occasion by Major J. W. Evans for the use of the queen in the big parade on Monday will be drawn, it has definite ly been decided, by the four fine blood ed horses owned by Mr. Max Sohr, late of Salt Lake City. Mr. Sohr has kindly donated the animals, which are the most valuable and handsomest speci mens of horseflesh seen in the Salt River valley. The Vniform Hank of the Knights of Pythias may spring a surprise on the people of Phoenix, inasmuch as it is whispered in Gath, as the trite old saying goes, that they will make a fine showing in the parade, provided the handsome uniforms come that are so anxiously awaited. It is to be hoped that the Knights may not be disap pointed in their expectations. Mr. Jim Bark is carefully looking af ter the interests of the carnival in the matter of the miners' drilling con tests. The greatest interest is being manifested throughout the territory in these vents and Mr. Bark has assur ances that two teams will come from Globe, two from BIsbee and four from Frescott. It looks as though some ter ritoi ial records will be broken during the carnival. i Miss Kate Sherman has been elected I maid of honor from Mohave county j and arrived in this city last evening on I the train from the north. Members of j the social committee met her at the depot and gave her a cordial welcome to the capital city. Miss Sherman is a , handsome and very popular young lady , and will most efficiently represent onc , of the beet counties in the territory. Construction work cn the reviewing stand in front of the city hall began yesterday and is of the most substan tial character, making the structure absolutely safe. Messrs. Gillum and Latham have been appointed a committee to meet the excursionists from Prescott and Jerome at a point of the railroad north of here. The Jerome excursion comes in on Monday evening, while the Pres cott people come on the day following. As the trains arrive after night the services of the committer mentioned will be of great value, no doubt, in di recting visitors to lodgings charging rates agreeable to all concerned. A meeting of the reception committee of the carnival association is hereby called for 3 o'clock this afternoon at the board of trade room. All members are earnestly reeiuested to attend, as matters of importance will be present ed. The members of this committee are as follows: Governor N. O. Mur phy, Secretary C. H. Akers, Chief Jus tice Street. Mayor Emil Ganz, E. W. Gillett, Walter Talbot. B. F. Porter, J. C. Adams, B. Heyman, C. M. Frazier, G. H. . Luhrs, J. W .Evans, H. A. Diehl. N. C. Wilson, E. F. Kellner, William Christy, Sheriff D. L. Murray, Frank Cox. S. P. Clark, Judge A. C. Baker, Charles ' Goldman, C. C. Ran dolph, N. A. Morford, Paul Hull, Dr. J. M. Ford. It is asked that the gentle men mentioned will attend the meet ing without further notice. I A meeting of the various marshals j having in charge the parade on Mon day is herewith called to meet this I morning at 11 o'clock at the board of I trade room. J. W. Benham, grand "j marshal of the parade, will meet and I confer with the division commanders. Several free will offerings to the car nival fund were received at carnival headquarters yesterday. Governor N. O. Murphy contributed a bright '!) gold piece, and George Fitts and G. H. f'layson ?10 and S3, respectively. Mr. Clayson also notified the carnival com mittee that he will furnish a float for the Monday parade. Other contrib utors to the carnival fund yesterday were as follows: Buxton & Co., $30: C. IKmofrio, i:; J. W. Dorris, $30: M. Stein. $10; Hartwtll & Hamaker, $23; Joseph Day. tl: Mansfield & Rhodes, 410; Joe Iiartman, $10; E. W. Gil Id t. $10. o . All Elks are reeiuested to meet at Elks' hail, corner of Adams street and j-irst avenue, Sunday, December 3, at. 1 p. m., for the purpose of marching to ' I'atton Grand opera house to attend the Elks memorial services. Services begin at opc-ra house at 2 p. m. sharp. Members will be expected to appear in si!1 hat and black suit if possible. By order E. R. WILLIAM M. MAYERS. A. HARRY GEORGE, Secretary. PAPER COLLARS AND CUFFS An Effort to Reintroduce Them Into Phoenix. He wore paper cuffs and a collar. There is no law against them. They are not inhibited by any ordinance of the city of Phoenix, nor is there any statutory or municipal enactment re quiring a man to wear collars and cuffs at all. In fact many prominent citi zens of Phoenix, persons of undoubted integrity, many of them in good stand ing in the church, do not wear cuffs. Still a man in paper collar and cuffs at this end or the century attracts at tention and makes unpleasant com ment, whereas thirty years ago he might have been a leader of society. The paper collars of that period were handsomer than the linen, the ait of making which was in its infancy. The man who wears paper collars and cuffs is now looked upon as a crusader against laundries, an oppo nent of the Chinese and an oppressor of washer women. One clad in paper collars and cuffs is not annoyed by beggars and agents. His vision is never obstructed by subscription lists. He is regarded as a waste of time. This paper collar and cuffs man' was recent arrival. He was introducing . a business which he thought would ul- : leviate conditions in Phoenix, and he had the money to do it. Ke was as ; economical of language as he was in ! the matter of laundry. He bit his j words off as though one word were too j much to waste on one idea. He im- pressed one with the notion that he ' was trying to let go oi just ' as much of a word as was absolutely necessary, and wanted : to put the piece of ii. he had j bitten off into his vest pocket to be j used -another time, He wanted a copy of the session laws, preferably a copy bound in paper, per- I Eight names were placed in nomina haps to match his cuffs and collars. I tion for parade marshal and P. B. There were no paper-bound laws left, ! Salazar was selected for the position, nothing but those in law-calf. He The successful candidates for aides went away and returned somj hours ' were D. Verdugo and J. Sotcllo. T. later with the pleasing information , Celyia will carry the club's flag. that he had found a lawyer who had a set of the laws for which he had no ; A. J. Hansen of Kyrene was in town use and would sell it for two-bits. ! yesterday and notified the carnival Things were running smooth for the paper collar and cuffs man. He want ed a type-written copy of an act re lating to his business and authorized the making of the copy, curiously neg lecting to inquire the price. On his re turn the copy was ready for him and so was the typewriter's bill, $1 for some two, three or four pages. The paper collar and cuffs man went straight up. He would probably have gone to heaven but he was intercepte i by the ceiling. On his return he warned the type writer man that he was not a tender foot and had never cultivated th habit of calmly allowing himself to be robbed. He was an honest and law- abiding citizen and would not become an accessory to the plundering oe him self. The typewriter bandit put the ,--rrv- nwnv. stintr that he had been foiled and refused to accept a half dollar for it. The paper collar and cuffs man then went out in starch of a type writer girl. c DOXT GO TO BED MONDAY NIGHT WITHOUT SEEING THE RE PUBLICAN'S BIG PERFECTING PRESS DEVOUR WHITE PAPER. OUR FREE SHOW WILL BE WELL WORTH SEEING. THE PERFORM ANCE BEGINS AT 9 O'CLOCK. A STTDDEJI DEATH Mrs. Phileta J. Fairfield Stricken Yesterday Afternoon. Mrs. Phileta J. Fairfield died so sud denly at the home of her aunt, Mr3. Bessie V. Cushman, seven and one-half miles northeast of the city, yesterday afternoon, that it was thought besi to invite the services of the coroner. A hired man by the name of Baker, passing the housa, heard her groaning. He ran in and found her on tha iloor. He hurried to the house of a neighbor, Mrs. Cole, and a messenger was sent for Dr. Walker, who lives near by. Be fore anybody reached Mrs. Fairfield . she was dead. ) Word was sent to justice Johnstone, , and about 8 o clock he left for Mrs. , Cushman's residence. He impaneled a jury there and the body was formally j viewed. The inquest will be concluded here today. The body will be brought j in and an investigation made. It is , almost certain that death was the re- suit of natural causes. Mrs. Fairfield ' was eating an orange when she was ! stricken, and all but one section of it was found on the floor beside her. i Though she was not an invalid she was whose death by drowning in the river not in perfect health. She was subject ! Agno was reported but a few days ago. to sudden and extreme flushings of the Speaking of this last sad event, the Al face when it seemed as if the skin . bueiuerque Citizen says: would burst. Mrs. Fairfield was a na- I "This double bereavement is indeed a tive of Louisiana, twenty-six years cf . OLD GLORY. KDWIX J. (4ILLIES &c CO'cS ew "iTorlc High Grade Hoasted Coffees. The Finest on Karlli. "JAV-MAR-MO." J. 1X1. Dorris, - - - l"iJ ! T COMMERCIAL CAFE daily, 3Gc. Short order service during The Evans Loan and PAID UP CAPITAL $50,000.00. SUCCESSOR TO J. W. EVANS. J. W. EVAN 5, President. Established We lend money for ourselves and others on improved real estate. We sell mortgages made to us, and also have mortgages made direct to investors. We offer unequalled facilities to borrowers. Fourteen years of pre-eminent suc cess in lending money in this valley enables us to thoroughly protect the in terests of our patrons. We have the most extensive real estate list in this city, which is furnished on application. We extend a cordial invitation to those seeking information concerning this valley to call at our office. Lots in all the additions to Phoenix and water rights in all valley car.a'.s for sale. We have for free distribution printed matter descriptive of this town and valley. Correspondence invited. N03. 1 and 3 West Washington Street. age and a widow. Her parents are spending the winter in Florida. She had resided in the valley fr tome time and last fall secured a patent on a tract of land near her aunt's home. Mrs. Cushman was in town at the time of her neice's death. Mrs. Cush man is the administratrix of the estate of the late Col. George L. Woodford, famous as a temperance orator. He had invested heavily in real estate in the valley. About three years ago he died of heart disease on a train near Albuquerque while on his way. from Phoenix to his home in Chicago. CARNIVAL AUTOMOBILE Spanish-American Feature of Parade. the The Spanish-Americans tcok their first step toward making a representa tion in the carnival parade and other festivities last night when, under the auspicies of the Junta Patriotica Mex icana, a mass meeting was held at the city hall and a marshal and two aides were chosen to have charge cf the Mexican feature of the grand parade. There was marked enthusiasm Ii through the meeting and especially i during the election of marshal and ch member of the club and each Spanish-American in attendance seemed ready to aid in the promotion of any pian which would secure a creditable Mexican representation in the parade. The Spanish-Americans have taken it unon themselves to ar range their own carnival features and to this end an effort is being made to Ewell the treasury of the Patriotica club. A small sum was contributed at the meeting last night. When the meeting was called to or der by President P. G. de la Lama, nominations for parade marshal were i made. 1 committee that in the grand parade Kyrene would be represented by an automobile. Mr. Hansen made the ma chine himself. It may not be a speci men of artistic workmanship, but it will make the second appearance of an automobile on the streets of Phoe nix and it is the first to be constructed in this part of the country. o REMEMBER THE REPUBLICAN'S SHOW MONDAY EVENING, BEGIN NING AT 9 O'CLOCK. COME AND SEE THE MACHINERY IN THE BIGGEST PRINT SHOP IN ARI ZONA. SERIES BEGINS TODAY First Ball Game Eetwcen the Phoenix and Tucson Teams. At the Phoenix park this afternoon the first of a series of four games be tween the Tucson and Phoenix ball teams will be played. The Tue-son team will come strengthened by the addition of four El Paso players, who were seen on the Phoenix grounds in the El Paso-Phoeni:t series. They will be placed on the infield for the visitors. The Phoenix team has also been strengthened by the accru:sition of a catcher from the Los Angeles club, and Lampey of the El Paso team. Lampey will play at short, a position which he plays with good effect. The games will be played on Saturday, Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, the carnival games to be played for a purse put up by the carnival association. The Al buquerciue brass band will play at the ball park during the carnival games next week. The fans are looking forward to first-class ball from the Phoenix and Tucson aggregations. Every weak spot on both sides has been strength ened, and close games are looked for. The Phoenix team is confident of win ning at least three of the games. o LIEUT. KEYES KILLED Brotherinlaw of Lieut. Luna Finds . an WientBl ttrave. The dispatches announce that Max well Keyes, a second lieutenant of the Third infantry, was killed in battle at San Idlefonso, in the Philippine is lands, on November 24. He was a brother of the wife of Lieutenant Luna, sad one. for both husband and brother ' SOVEREIGN "CORONATION BLEND." Sole Agent. 1 - - 1 i I A In the dining room of the Commer cial hotel, European and American plans. Regular dinner at 4 p. m.. the entire day. Investment Company. in 1S85. o. A. TURNEY, Secretary. were in the most promising days of their manhood, and their prospects for the future were brilliant. Lieutenant Keyes was born at Fort Sill, I. T., the son or Major and Mrs. Keyes (nee Maxwell). His mother was a daughter of the origjnal owner of the Maxwell grant, and his father had seen honor able service in the United States army. Lieutenant Keyes received his educa tion at the Brothers' college at St. Louis. At the breaking out of the war with Spain ho was piven a commission as second lieutenant of Company F, First T'nited States volunteer cavalry, known as the Rough Riders. He was mustered in May 6. ISiiS. and according to the records his age then was twenty four years and ten months, although Mrs. Bergere, aunt of his late brother-in-law. states that he is only '12 years old. He did gallant service in Cuba at the charge on San Juan hill and the other engagements in which the Rough j Riders participated. He was promoted to first lieutenant and was made adju tant of his regiment: was mustered out of service September 15, and shortly afterward went to Washington to be examined for the regular army. He was given a commission as second lieu tenant in the Third infaniry, and has been doing conspicuous service in the Philippines. "The Xew Mexican says: 'Lieuten ant Keyes is well known in Santa Fe, for it was only a few months ago that he was the guest of Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Bergere. He was handsome and pos- ! sessed a great charm of manners. He , was brave and manful and was be- j loved by all those who knew him. The Rough Riders in this city all speak well ; of him and regret his untimely death, Only last evening letters were received by relatives here from his mother, stricken with grief at the death of her son-in-law", and not yet knowing that her oldest son. too, had fallen in the service of his country. Lieutenant I Keyes is unmarried, and is survived by his parents, who reside at San Antonio, Texas: three sisters, Mrs. Max Luna, at present at San Antonio; Mrs. Fiske, wife of Lieutenant Fiske, now with him at present at Iloilo, and Miss Ethel Keyes, who is at home. Two brothers also survive him. They are Jefferson j and George Keyes, who are also at j San Antonio.' " j o I Artistic decorations in national and carnival colors at Buxton's. DR. T. F. CHILDS, GYNECOLOGIST and OBSTETSI CIAX. If you are sick. Dr. Childs can tell you more truth about your sick ness in five minutes than all the ex pert doetors can in five days. No. 16 South Second Avenue. . - StV.'S'SSiSaS 1 V A is AT LAST THEY HAVE COME ? And They Were Well Worth Waiting For, Our numerous customers, k 9 In o. Ji 111 ... now have their pick of the t il Finest Assortment of I BiASS and i RON RilDS WE HAVE EVER HAD. i All STYLES -5- ALL PRICES J $ ... 8 WHOLESALE AND RETIL. $ T URKEY pa."ln"S JUST ARRIVED. ALL SIZES. ' 33. II. mjRTIS. 31 EAST WASHINGTON STREET. bfcfc 1Kb INfcW t Pattern for 1900. taste I That is whit you display in your neckwear, cclfais, cufff, handkerchiefs, gloves, head wear, etc If you buy from us we can assist you materi ally in miking selections which will bs becoming; to you. i f Tfas HcSOl'GALL'GACE CO., Exelusiva pupnisbefs A Xext Door to 9anta Fe Ky. Office i " -- 1 NOTICE TO RANTHPD ANn FARMERS Hides advanced. Will pay you well to take care of them. We prefer them green, as thy bring more money to the seller. Wool and pelts have also advanced. I We pay the following prices, cash on ; delivery: j Hides, green $ .05 per lb and up. ' Hides, dry V2V2 per lb and up. Wool pelts 07 per lb and up. Wool, merino 10 per lb and up. Warehouse, corner Fifth and Jack son streets, west Maricopa depot. M. ROSENBERG & CO. Running a Drug Store Is our business and we give it all of our at tention. We have the stock and understand the handling of it. Customers can depend on our goods being what they order. That's business, too. Your orders aonreciated. - : , J. X OR. G. H. KEEFER, I ML RELIABLE. DRtJGOlSl EAST WASHINGTON STHCET, Adjoining the National Bank of Arlzon - uAS licATcRS f PHOENIX LIGHT AD FILL GO. 3 Arc light Row LOOK HERE Tou know it just as well as we do, that ' PRETTY CHINA is always a welgome present to any one. We have the daintiest colors, the neatest patterns and the choicest selection that was ever crowded" into one well filled 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.