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s THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY 3IORNING, AUGUST ' 8, 1900.' BICYCLE AND GUN REPAIRING I Our repair depart nunt is in charge of exports who have had many jvars of expeiMence in Eastern factories, and no Job is turned out slighted in the least. We do not figure against the cheap work of boys or inexperienced workmen and have but one class of work and one price to all. AVe have the best equipped repair department in the southwest, and are prepared to un dertake any work in the bicycle or gu'n line, and to guaranty absolute satis faction. Give us a trial and you will remain a permanent custome.. PINNEY & ROBINSON,. BICYCLES, TYPEWRITERS, PHOTO STOCK AND SPORTING GOODS. Established 1883. 40 N. CENTER ST., Phoenix. KOBE SNIPE But They Are Hard to Catch in Dry Season. Some time ago a young man from the east came out to this country for his health. He is a gentlemanly sort of fellow, of good appearance and in al most everything is strictly up-to-date. But his early education was sadly neg lected In one respect. He had never Jieard of snipe, or at. least was not ac quainted with the method of catching them in the west. That, however, does not detract from his being a good citi zen, as many a more notable personal?.- has been caught in traps laid for Snipe. It only serves to add emphasis to the argument that every well writ tea text book on. natural history de signed for use in the public schools should contain a chapter especially de voted! to snipe and the modern methods of hunting them. The young man in question is not so much cf an Invalid as to destroy his usefulness and he rightfully figured that the best way to health was to rough It out In the free air, so he se cured employment In the commissary department at the Arizona Watfr com pany's ditch camp on the Arizona canal north, of the city. There are about a hundred men employed there and It was but natural that some of them as the days went by should notice and remark upon the wonderful opportuni ties for snipe hunting In that locality. This, of course, awakened the curios ity of the eastern man and he made as much of a study of the habits of snipe and the customary method of hunting them as was possible by asking ques tions of those around him. He was told tnat only an outline of the plan of capture could be given hirn, as he would have to participate to fully un derstand. He grew mre eager as the days passed and finally on.- day told the men from whom he had received the most Information that hi? wanted to go snipe hunting that night. They were llred and tried to persuade him to postpone the hunt, but no; he was anxious and could not wait. So he Wer'e Still At It ! Still Cutting Prices Lower Than Any one. A few more left 5c 10c package of Durham To- Takes a bacco. 85c 1 dozen quart Fruit Jars. 65c 1 dozen pint Fruit Jars. 12c Per pound best Eastern Bacon. 10c Per can best Standard Corn or To matoes. We are just shoveling the goods out at the Store That's Always Busy. Arbucklc Coffee, 16c. McKEE'S CASH STORE Pcmbarton block, opposite court kww Walaphon Ml. Just a Little Scorched. by the big fire; that's all. It didn't prevent us from opening up our new store Monday morning with a full line of merchandise, and we have been do ing business without Interruption ever since. Our stock is brand new, not damaged by fire or water, and we are prepared to fill your orders for: OROCERIK3, HAY AND GRAIN, HARDWARE. STUDEBAKER WAG ONS, MINING SUPPLIES, DRUGS, POWDER, CAPS, FUSE. CROCK ERY. BEDDING AND BLANKETS. BAR SUPPLIES, TENTS, at our usual low prices. The BasMord-Barmister Co., PREscorr. rushed around and washed up all his pans and kettles as quickly as possible in order to get an early start. The rest of it is the same old snipe story and need not be repeated at this time. The reader perhaps has been snipe hunting himself. o HEBE FROM HONOLULU . A. Johnson Meets His Father After Many Years. Mr. J. A. Johnson, a prominent ami wealthy manager of sugar plantations in the vicinity of Honolulu, Hawaiian Islands, arrived in Phoenix yesterday morning and met his father, Mr. Wil liam Johnson, whom he had not seen for mamy years. Together they will visit at Jerome, Prescott and other points in Arizona and then return to I gether to Honolulu. . Their meeting j was an Interesting, and at the sam; linie ci paineiic one. Thirteen years ago the elder Mr. Johnson came to Arizona, suffering from asthma, and in a serious condi tion. All of his time since then he has ppen't In this territory and gradually has recovered his health. ' At the Feunl-Hi yesterday the father met a" man' in his prime. Not ex pecting his arrival so soon, the father did not know the son. The latter did1 not disclose his Identity for some time and face to face with the parent talked for a quarter of an hour, leaving his relation unknown to the cider man. Finally aft. r the father had exhausted the list of all the old frienCs in his memory, the son disclosed his kinship and the parent wept for joy. Mr. Wil liam Johnson has been in Phoer.ix for several months and has made many friends here In the meantime. The younger Mr. Johnson believes that Honolulu is the most prosperous and promising city in the world, in proportion to its size. He saiys that the population is about 40.000 and growing with marvelous rapidity All branches of trade are represented there, the sugar industry being the chief business. Rice culture is another branch which employs many men and much capital. Japanese and Chinese. labr is ustd almost exclusively. The co-operative plan is coming into gen eral use-, and proving most satisfactory to the employes and employers. Since Hawaii came under territorial rule there has been a tremendous increase in all kinds of business and a heavy influx of capital. The climate of the islands, Mr. Johnson says, is delight ful and beautiful. There are many Arizona people there, and he is per sonally acquainted with the R.v. George II. Pierson, former pastor of the First Methodist church, and churches at Preseott, Tombstone and other cit ies in this territory. He is also ac quainted with Judge Humphreys and Mr. Edwin Gill, formerly residents of Phoenix. o t PBESCOTT'S WATER WORKS New System Will Be Completed in Six Months. Chief Engineer W. A. Drak.- of the S. F. P. & P., who is now in the city, has been appointed consulting en gineer in the construction of the water works system to be put in at Pres cott. Speaking of the water works last night, Mr. Drake said the contract Tor the plant had already, been let to C. W. Sturlevant for $153,588 and that the system would probably be completed within tlx months. The supply which will ! obtained at Del Rio, twenty miles alKive Prescott, is abundant, a daily flow- of 2,000,000 gallons. Tho; water is to be conducted by an eight inch pipe line from a reservoir into which the' water will be forced by a pump. This pump is of a new and im proved model. The plans involve 210 horse power, though so great power will not be needed in the beginning, since a supply of only about 350,000 gallons of water daily will be required. The plant can be run at a minimum cost. Del Rio lies beside the- track of the S. F. P. & P., so that fuel for the boilers can be delivered' immediately upon the ground. The completion of this plant will be a permanent solution of tlu- water question in Prescott. o THE. CHINESE VIEW How the Oriental Trouble Looks Through Asiatic Eyes. A Phoenix lough, who bus long hud it in for Ah Sam, his laumlryiiinn. hav ing collie to the conclusion that matte: s in the Orient had taken such a tuvn that his time for vengeance was near at hand, visited li's place at No. !T West Adams street. a day or so ago and tried to stir up a caus; for action. He lmtl reckoivd without his host and departed after receiving an Oriental tongue-lashing that took the fight out of him. "Where's me wash?" said the tough. The Chinaman climbed upon a box and pulled a parcel off an upper shelf and laid it on the table. The tough threw some change on the floor. Sam paid no attenelnTtjelTiBuit and the bully grabbed hiin by the queue, and said: "Say, but I'd like ter do you up, you an' yer place. Me feelin's is wit de ally push ter-day, all right. I wanter see 'em get inter Pekin, and, well, say, I'd like ter be dere, too. I'd spit on me hands. I'd, ah say, I wouldn't do a ting ter der Chinks. Lyin', an' lootin,' an murderin', an' boilin', an" lyin', all der time a lyin. But de ally is gettin' on ter yer curves. Dey'll be gettin' a move on. an' when dey starts it'll be all day with Pekin. Meanwhile all I'm astin' fer is a chance ter take you like dis, see?" Instantly Ah Sam turned, the devil in his face; he threw off the American and stood up to him. "Was a mailer you. Me no flaid you. You likee fight? Me flghtee you. Me no Maid you." "Ye an't, eh? Well, ye better be. I'd pull yer trugh de streets like yer cou sins is pullin' de priests and de women in China, ye yeller monkey. You wait." "Me wait. We wait iong time. Sabbe? You heap talkee, talkee, talkee. Allee same Melican man, Gelman man, En glishman. Talkee, talkee, talkee. What for no go Pekin. Talkee go, talkee fight, talkee likee hellee. What for him no do?" "Oh, dey'll go all right. Don't you worry. Dey'll go; an', say, when dey get dare, dey'll burn it just de same as dey do garbage, an' dey'll kill every Chink dey catch runnin'." "Killee, too? Allee same Chinceman? What for Clistian man go China? Wh.it for him missionary go my countlee? I'm? Teachem Chinaman 'ligion. No good killem, no good burnetii, no good tellee lie. Allee same Clistian he sab be kill, burnem, tellem lie heap mu-jh more better Chinaman. You sabbee?" "You sabbee, Clistian man him damn what you callee hypoclite. He callem Chinee man 'flaid. What for he no go Pekin? Was a mailer? You no sabbee. Me sabbee. Clistian man, he 'fluid. What for he tellem Chinaman no good killem? So Chineeman no killem Clis tian? Clistian him heap killem more bellee Chineeman. Catchem big gun killem heap pile Chineeman. Clistian missionary come my countlee blingem big book one hand, 'nothcr hand bis gun. All 11. Me no care. What for tellem lie too? You sabbee what hiin likem China? Me tellee you. Clistian man likem make heap pile money, sendem missionaly first fixem Chinee man, allee same snvem soul; 'nother day sendem big army, catchem soul, sendem soul heaven; byrhby 'Melican biisness man he go catchem Chineeman money. You sabbee? Clistian man him him. hipoclite. Chineeman watchom Clistian man long time, liymby Clis tian man makem Chinaman heap sick, too muchee big head, too muchee hypo clite. Killem allee; you sabbe? Allee." o POULTRY RAISING IN BELGIUM. Care That is Taken In Raising the "Poulct da Bruxclles." Washington, Aug. 8. A report on th method of raising fowl for the market in Belgium has been sent to the stat. department by Consul-General Lin coln, at Antwerp. "The succulence of the 'poulet de Bruxelles' has a very widespread repu tation." fays the report, "not only among gourmets, but among all who have had the good fortune to travel upon the continent and to meet the same on the table. "The difference in quality between the fowl above mentioned and one of the same age and size of the ordinary variety, is shown by the fact that the first is sold in nearly all the markets in this country at double the price. "The choice of eggs for setting pur poses is considered a matter of grat importance, and the freshest obtain able are almost invariably used. The best breeders seldom take eggs oldr than eight days for raising the best quality. Care is taken that the eggs given to one hen should be of the same age. "The food first given the young birds must be made up of Ingredients con taining large quantities of nitrogon. as this is required for the formation of the tissues. It is customary to mix with the food eggs, milk and the blood of earthworms, field worms", and that of a common variety of fish; also to in troduce, for the formation of bone, cer tain quantities of phosphate of lime found in grain and Hour. In the early days flour should be given. The grain given is wheat, rice, millet, buck wheat and corn, raw or cocked. Cook'.d potatoes are also often given." FRENCH VICTORY IN AFRICA. Sultan Rabah Killed Kousri. in Battle at Paris. Aug. S. M. Decrais, the min ister of the colonies, has received a dispatch announcing the junction of the expeditions organized by Comman der Lami against Sultan Rabah. A hard battle was fought at Kousri, in French West Africa, in which Commander Lami and Captain Deeointcl were killed. Rabah's troops were put io flight. Rabah was killed anel his head was cut off by a sharpshooter, who brought it into camp. Rabah was the principal chieftain of the central Soudan, and for many years he gave the French there a great deal of trouble. He was formerly a slave of Zobehr Pasha, but raised himself to a position of power by defeating one chief after another. "On February 15 of this year the French colonial ministry received news of the overthrow of Kahah by an ex pedition led by M. Gentil. who attacked the savages in a strongly entrenched position at Kounia. between the French Congo and Lake Tchad. In that battle Rabah was wounded, but he lied be-1 ore the engagement ended. The French cynimander lost almost half of W f'Vce, forty-three Senegalese sh:np shooters and four Europeans, including: i captein, ;a!ese being cing kille wounded. 1. and lot; Sene- ASHANTEK8 DEFGEATED. JSekwai, Ashantee, Aug. X. Major 11. It. Beddne?, with 100 men and two guns, started July 21 to loe-ate the enemy's war camp. The camp was found, the warriors numbering 3,000 to 4.000 men, three days marching east of Dompoessi. Several hours 'fighting resulted in the defeat of the Ashantees after a stub- born resistance. Major Beddeos' losses w, re heavy. He had lieutenants Phil lips and Swaby were severely wounded. Thirty men were also wounded. More troops will be necessary before the campaign can possibly finish. o THE SHAH IN LONDON. Precautions Taken Against His Assas ' sination. London, Aug. 8. The Shah of Persia arrived in London today. His majesty was met by the Prince of Wales and representatives of the government and escorted to Buckingham palace, where a magnificent suite of rooms had been prepared for the accommodation of him and his attendants. As a result of the attempt on the life of the Shah in Paris the government has taken extra ordinary precautions to insure his safety while in England. .Some of the brilliant fetes which had been planned for the entertainment of the royal party have been abandoned owing to the court mourning for the Duke of Saxe-Coburg and Gotha. Otherwise the programme will be car ried out as scheduled. The remainder of this week will probably be spent in London, and after that the shah will journey in Manchester expressly to wit ness the working of the cotton fac tories. From Manchester he goes to Brighton, a place he has always had a desire to visit since reading the re marks of the late shah who spent some time there. The royal party includes twenty-five persons, among the number being Ali Asker Khan, the prime min ister, and Masser el Mulk, the former minister of finance. Upon their arrival today all wore dazzling uniforms glit tering with precious ornaments. QUINTAVALLI'S WIFE. Is Much Affected by the Arrest of er Husband. N'"W York, Aug. 8. Anarchy that brought death to King Humbert also carried desolation to another American wife. Nicola' Quintavalli. companion of Breysi when he sailed to kill the king of Italy, is now- under arrest, charged with complicity in the assassi nation, left behind a spouse, 26 yea old, Mrs. Jennie Quintavalli, who lives with her sister, Mrs. Robert Auld, at 242 East One Hundred anel Ninth rtntt. She works in a large factery at 155 Crosby street. Mrs. Quintavalli had no knowledge that her husband was an anarchie-t until she read that he had been ar rest d. She could not sleep on Monday night after hearing the news, but cried continually, and this morning, af ter attempting to work, became ill and left the cigar factory. She told her fellow employeythat her husband had gone abroad to se? his mother in Italy. Mrs. Auld. who lives on the top floor of a tenement hous said that the cou ple had been married five or six years. Tluy have no children. The sister did not know where they met or much about the husband, except that he came from Italy. The wife- is cf Italian par entage, but was born In this country. o- BIDS FOR ARMOR. Opened at the Navy Department Yes terday. Washington, Aug. 8. Millions of dol lars will probably be expended for the purchase of armor for new warships as a result of bids that were opened at th3 navy department today. The contract is the largest ever given by the navy for armor, and is to supply ships with protection authorized at the last two previous sessions of congress, in all eight battleships, three armored cruis ers and thin protection for three unpro tected cruisers. The result of the bidding is awaited with considerable interest for the rea son that several smaller firms, in ad dition to the two big companies which have heretofore monopolized the armor business, have entered the present com petition, 'and the navy department ex pects that some of these may secure awards for the variety of plates that they are competent to manufacture. ACCUSED OF CHILD MURDER. Younff Mother In Maehiasport, Me., Ac cused of a Heinous Crime. Machlas. Me.. Aug. 8. Miss Pearl Seavy of Maehiasport was placed un der arrest today, charged with causing the death of her infant child, the body of which was found upon the beach July . 60n June 25, while a domestic in the family -f W. .1. Cooper, Miss Siavy gave birth to a child, without medical assistance, and at first refused to give any information as to what dis position had been made of the infant. The town, authorities took up the case, and on July the-6 body was found on the beach. A coroner's jury rendered the verdict that the child came to its death through the criminal negligence of its mother. Miss Seavy was given a hearing this afternoon, and was bound over to the Oct obi r term of the supreme court, be ing sent to Jail in default of bail. DERBY AND OAKS OF 1M02. Large Number of American Yearlings Entered for the Races. London, Aug. X. A notable feature of the entries for the derby and oaks of VMl is the increase in the number of American entries, for in addition to twenty-live made in New York, the particulars of which will not be re ceived for some days, and the owners of which are unknown, thirty-four have been nominated in England for the derby and fourte-en for the oaks. This is the largest entry of American year lings ever made for an English race. The nominntiora include E. Corrigan, R; Richard Croker, 5; Foxhall Keene, 5; .1. It. Keene, 4: Pierre Lorillard, 4: L. Mc"reery. 2; W. K. Va'nderbiit, 1; J. T. Sloan, 1: W. C. Whitney, 7. Among the entries for the oaks Mr. Croker has 1; Marcus Daly. L'; J. R. Keene. 3; Foxhall Keene, 2; Sloan, 1, and Lorillard, 1. A WISCONSIN CONGRESSMAN Milwaukee, Wis., Aug. S. The repub licans today nominated Robert La Fol lette for governor. FROM MANY SOURCES. Of English volunteers, militia, and yeomanry, there are now 41,653 in the field. Child labor in North Carolina, mills has decreased 50 per cent in the past three years. London newsboys are now prohibited from yelling forth the contents of their wares. In the private schools of China a teacher is paid about one halfpenny a day for each pupil. Germany is putting a tax on import ed beer to help in covering the cost of the new warships. ; More than 61,000,000 people in India are affected by the famine. About f, 000,000 are in receipt of relief. It is stateel that sharks have now penetrated Into the Mediterranean through the Suez canal from the Red sea. A movement has been started in France to erect a monument at Water loo in honor of the French soldiers who fell there. Australia is the greatest in the way of jewels with her opals, today outdoing even Hungary and Mexico in those lovely stones. In Germany one man in 213 goes to college, in Scotland one in 250, in the United States one in 2,000, and in Eng land one in 5,000. . Uses of borax are extending year by year. The meat purchasers of the country are the largest consumers, ab sorbing 6,000,000 pounds and over an nually. Official figure's recently compiled show the main line mileage of mail roads in Missouri to be nearly 7,000. This total is likely to be considerably increased this year. o MATTERS OF RECORD. The following instruments, reported by the Phoenix Title Guaranty and Ab stract company, were filed in the office of the county recorder yesterdayi John Vance, Sr., to Almira V. Marvin. deed to part nwV, se (13.34 acres), see 28, tp 1 n, r 5 e; consideration, $50. James Vance, Sr., to John Vance. Jr., d ed to part n?4. se'A (13.33 acres), sec 28, tp 1 n, r 5 e; consideration, $50. "; John Dewar Haggert to Caterine Haggert. 'deed to lot 11, in subdivision e, ncVi. sec 11, tp 1 n, r 3 e; consid eration, $1. James Vance. Sr., to John T. Vance, deeel to part noU. 6-Vi (13.33 acres), sec 28, tp 1 n, r 5 e; consideration, $50. . Ethel Mamma, why is the wife of a lord called "lady?" Mamma Because that is her title. Ethel But can't people see that she's a lady without being told so? Brook lyn Life. WORTHY OF HIS HIRE. Here is n little story of Prince Alex ander of Teek, told by one of the Aua tralian war correspondents at the front, which may bear retedling, in view of that young soldier-prince's recent good service in South Africa: "I had an amusing experience today," I DANDRUFFANE. 1 I Cures Dandruff or Itching scalp. It only costs vou 25 cents J p for a large box. Try it and eojoy the cooling effect. For Bale I only by 1 ELVEY & hULETT The live druggists, who serve those Famous Ice Cream Sodas. None such, 1 (VS " OUR TRADE WINNER A Big Ice Cold WATERMELON Every one Guaranteed. The choicest Fiuils of the season always on display at our store. CRABB'MacBRIDE PRODUCE CO.'S Tel. 250. 12 North Center St Making Ready E Beginning next Thursday, the 9th, and continuing until we move, we are going to make "moving" prices on every article in the house. Remember this' is aside and in addition to' the RED LET TER prices we have been quoting you for the iast month, anil we guarantee you a saving of 25 to F0 per cent. We hajve paid little attention to the cost of goods, our aim being to make the selling price to suit you. The prices we quote you are soot cash ir himi This sale will probably not last Ft longer than one week and we ask H ' inni. van priCe'S whether you buy or not. IT IS NO TROUBLE FOR US TO SHOW GOODS. IDORRIS BROS. S I HOUSE FURNISHERS ! li to 22 West Washington Street PHOENIX. ARIZONA. WINDMILLS PUMPS and PIPE GET PRICES AT D. H. BURTIS', 31-33 E. Washington Street Headquarters for Dairy Snpplies. A CAR el FURNBTiURE JUST RECEIVED To be sold at Summer prices to make room for our Fall Pur chases, see our Display of 30c. to 50.c Matting at 25c. per yard. This, week only. RICHMONDDAYLUESELY CO. 21-23 ELL1NCSON BLOCK 1 I writes the journalist from "down un der," "in riding past the Inniskillings. Some young officers came over In a hurry to hear if I had any news. After some talk one of them asked if I had been under fire. I said yes, but added that I did not appreciate it, and that any one who liked could have my share. He said: 'Weil, we have to go under fire whether we like it or not.' I said: 'Yes, but that is what you are paid for, isn't it?' "The others all laughed, and it turned out that he was a prince of the blood royal, a scion of the house of Teek. though. In his absolutely plain khaki uniform he might have been a private soldier for all one could tell:" Mainly About People. INGRATE. "This youth," announced Charon, "was an ingrate." The imp smiled dia bolically. "He will be in-grate very soon." Then the furnace opened and tho poker rattled. Philadelphia Itcc-ord- i'tA-iEi MUSIC 'BOX IN A FINGER RING. One of the most interesting rings in the world is the property of Mr. Temple of London, England a descendant cf THE WHY. "Eliza, why do you write so many letters in such hot weather?" "Well, David, if I don't keep all our relatives posted on the awful heat here lliey will be landing on us to visit." Indianapolis Journal. MUSIC IN KANSAS. Kansas reports an increase in tile $5.00 to $10.00 For a Set of Teeth HERE IS MY MODERN PRICE LIST: Gold Crowns, - - $5.00 J Silver Filling, 50c and up Gold Filling, -$1.50 and up I Extracting;, - - - 50c R. E. I10LBR00K, Dentist. Rooms 2, 4, 6, over Postoffice, PHOENIX, ARIZONA. Electric fan service in every room. The New Chicago Restaurant, Everything new In the hous. A flret-clasa meal far 25 cents. Eafl Brand: Oysters, 85 cents half doren, any stylo. Short orders from E:10 a. m. to 4 p. m. Dinner from 4 to 8:30 p. m. Chicken dinner and ice owa every night SI meals for $4.(0. The regularSo meals. Its cream anaax dinner. . su: HEE & CO LOAD OF Sir Thomas Temple. The ring is a prized family heirloom, having- one-e been in the possession of one of Mr. Temple's ancestors, who lived in Fiance during the revolution. This ancestor was a royalist, and was tent to prison for his championship of the king and queen. He languished In Jail many months, his only solace being the sweet little tune played by his ring, which would make music for him whenever the .spring was pressed. Additional value was attached to the ring by the unfortunate man because it had been made by the hands of his grandfather. When he was sent to the guillotine he marched bravely to the scaffold, hold ing his hand to his ear that he might hear the delicate music to the last, eventually the ring found its way back to England to the Temple family, who now prize it as one of their most valu able possessions. Philadelphia Rec ord. V THE HEALTH PROBLEM is most quickly solved by making the blood and digestion perfect by taking Hood's Sarsaparilla. Its cures of scrofula, salt rheum, dyspepsia nervousness anel that tired feeling are legion. Tho non-irritating Hood's Pills. cathartic is 10 cents. $ 5 and 7 C. Washington St K state of 2,000 pianos since last your. Their music is decidedly an Improve ment on the free silver hurdy-gurdy and populist rag-time of 1SD6. St. Louis Globe-Democrat. An apparatus for condensing sea f'M into drinking water has been invent1 by Prof. Bell. It will be welcomed as a desideratum by ocean voyagers. OXYGENOR cures all kinds of fever. OXYGKNOR CO., 41 West Adams St. 20 and 22 South Center Street (Old Opera House).