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TIIE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN, SATURDAY MORXING, NOVEMBER 18, 1905
Eastern People Meet Old Friends at our Store
In I). M. G. Factory Loaded Shotgun Shells.
These shells are used by a large percentage of the best shooters through
out the east. They are absolutely guaranteed.
We carry the Arrow and Nitro Club loads both In stock, In a great variety
of loads, all sizes' shot from 4 to 8.
Our hand loaded shells have less recoil, on account of being freshly loaded
to your order, soft wadding; we use nothing but fresh shells, wads and
powder, and the best eastern chilled shot.
If you want to rent a gun, or find out where to go for quail, doves, rab
bits, ducks, etc., call and see us.
PINNEY (& ROBINSON
THE GUN STORE
Bicycles, Guns, Cameras, Typewriters, Sporting Gosds.
40 NORTH CENTER STREET. PHOENIX.
Tom's American KJtcHert
Parties served with extra fins realC hlneta China dishes. Private rooms
and family style when desired. Tom does all his own pastry For a good
(Sinner on special occasions or at or dinary times com to, Tom's nsw Amer
ican Kitchen u ,
S3 North Center Street. Pho8nix, Arizona,
'I' 'I1 'I' Z"I"f" 'I' 'I1 'l1 'I !' 'I1 'I1 'I1 v 'IH
&g ENGLISH KITCHEN
25 and 27 NORTH FIRST ST.
CLEAN UP TO DATE SERVICE, AMERICAN STYLE WE SERVE
EVERYTHING THE MARKET AFFORDS. COMMUTATION TICK-
ETS $4.50 PICNIC LUNCHES PUT UP ON SHORT NOTICE PRI
S VATE DINING ROOMS FOR FAMILIES AND PARTIES
The California Restaurac!
FIRST-CLASS. QUICK SERVICE.
Special Dinner on Sundays
QQ North First flvanuo Phoonlx. Arlzons
..... t-.tywf. .-rttffc&l
O. G. BEAL8, C. C. McEWEN,
C. LAUVER, Mgr.
Be your guide and let it lead you to
us when you want quick, up to date
THE PIONEER AND
AND STORAGE CO.
for School Children arc
the best in the citv S
I !Le Alkire Co.
27-29 E. Washington St. jjfj
Phone Main 274, Phoenix.
Large shipment of BULBS just received, including
Hyacinth, Tulip, Jonquils, Narcissus.
HILL'S SEED HOUSE.
22 W. Jefferson St.
Ben Goodrich of Tombstone spent
yesterday in the city on legal business.
H. W. Fisher and Martin Pattison t
! Duluth returned to the city last even
ing' from Kelvin near which city they
have been Inspecting a mining property
in which thej" are interested.
First Annual Territorial Fair.
Dec. 4 to 9 Inclusive.
can save you enough money on a low priced stove to
pay for a load of wood
Now there's an agreement with some warmth in it
Why shiver and
WHY PAY MORE?
32-34- W. Washington
EVERYTHING FOR HOUSEKEEPING.
aaav u a
DRUG STORE I
6.1 N. E. Cor. Center & Wash. Sts.
M . . ... ...
L4 Telephone Main 113. k
p . t.:-x::-:-:::-?-K..:--.::..:-
f? Make our store your head
Meet your friends
Leave your packages
c - x lumja iicc ut'uvci v tiny
i Special attention given to mail
OPEN ALL NIGHT.
Tables That Won't Groan
Under th Weight of the
Thanksgiving Feast .
CHAIRS that will seat the guests In comfort.
SIDEBOARDS for good things reserved.
COUCHES to rest on afterwards, and good
Beds on which the merry makers can get repose. All these and
much more at my store.
21-23 EAST WASHINGTON ST.
ELLINGSEN BLOCK, PHOENIX, ARIZ.
Telephone Main 138.
THE BATTLE BEGINS
END NOT VISIBLE
Unlikely That Mine Assessment Cases
Will be Disposed of at This Meeting
of the Supreme Court
Jurisdiction of Territorial Board of Equalization Brought
up Yesterday on Demurrer to Copper Queen Aplica
tion for Writ of Certiorari.
It Is altogether unlikely that the
matter of the ru;ise o the assessments
of the patented mines of the territory
will be disposed of at the present
meeting of the eupreme court, which
was convened yesterday morning. The
application for a writ of certiorari, In
the case of the Copper Queen Consol
ted Mining company is under consid
eration and the argument on it is only
half finished. As the court will only
lvinain in session today and as there
are opinions to be handed down in
cases heard at the previous meeting of
the couit, there will be no time left
for the hearing of the mandamus suits
filed by the territory against the
boards of supervisors of the counties
of Graham, Santa Cruz, Mohave and
On account of the delayed train
from the south, the court was not con
vened until after 11 o'clock. Associ
ate Justice Nave took the oath of of
fice ami was sateJ, and the next pro
ceeding was the admission of Judge
Nave's predecessor, Judge Eugene A
Tucker to practice. This was a se
quence of events which old lawyers
.'aid they believed was without paral
lel in the courts of this country.
The firnt proceeding of the day was
a motion permitting the ieeall of the
remittitur in the case of Griswold vs.
the United States, for'correction. The
motion was, allowed. In this matter
the appellant, who had been the post
master at Nogales, had been the victim
of a robbery by a conspiracy between
a Mexican boy who is now in the Colo
rado reform school and a Mexican who
is now in the penitentiary. A pack
age of money was stolen from the post
office in the absence of the postmas
ter and his clerks and the government
began suit against the postmaster on
his bond. Judgment was rendered
against him and the judgment va3 af
firmed. There was an error in the
H ...,v iWr Hi
n Jit iv n
We have just received a
i 500 1 lb. Fancy Boxes
"GOSART" ON A TANK 18 A
All of Gosarfs
Still His Friends
THINK IT OVER.
G OS ART
28-30 North Second Avenue
Phone IS. 285. Res. M 320.
I : :g
These generally sell for
;"Cc; our special for this
Verily, verily, more and more
I'pays to trade at McKee's Cash
It Tickles Him
to find that his gastronomic desires are
so thoroughly well cared for by his wife
and housekeeper. Wonder if he knows
that his supply of meats comes from
Hurley's? He ought to, for everybody
else in town knows of the good thirig3
In the edible line we supply from day
P. T. HURLEY
17 W. Washington St.
Phone M 12
McfllDES I A RUNAWAY EPIDEMIC
THE YOST TYPEWRITER
No higher praise can be given
than that for producing and
continuing to produce
remittitur as to the amount of the
judgment and it was for the purpose of
correcting this that the remittitur was
At this Juncture began the battle
royal. Attorney General Clark cleared
the battle ground by moving for the
dismissal of suits Nos. 923, 924 and
926. These were the petitions for the
writs of mandamus filed for hearing
before Chief Justice Kent while the
supreme court was at recess.
This having been done the mining
assessment cases came oip on the de
murrer of the territory to the applica
tion for a wilt of cert'orarl filed by
the Copper Queen Consolidated Min
ing company, bringing into review the
action of the territorial board of equal
ization in raising the valuation on pat
ented mines In Cochise county.
The demurrer was argued at length
by Attorney General Clark, who as
sumed that the contention of the appli
cant would be that the territorial
board of equalization had not in the
absence of a specific statute, power to
raise or lower the valuation of taxa
ble property by classes, as had been
done in the case of the patented mines.
That question, said Mr. Clark, was the
only one brought before the court by
this action and the decision of the
court on the demurrer would dispose
of the entire controversy.
The attorney general said that
though the statute did not specifically
give the territorial board the power to
do what had been done, long ago it
had been construed that the statute
did confer that power. Successive
boards had exercised it for eighteen
yeais without question and every class
of property except patented mines had
been raised or lowered.
The law had been passed, said the
attorney general, in 18S7, and had never
been changed, though every other rev
enue law of the territory had1 since
then been altered at one time or an
other. The question of the power of
the territorial board had been laised
soon after the passage of the law and
the matter had been rubmitted to the
then attorney general, Clark Churchill,
who construed the statute to give the
board the authority which the present
board had exercised.
This continued end unopposed con
struction of the statute, said Mr. Clark,
under a decision of the supreme court
of the United States, made it the law.
The attorney general recalled the fact
that the legislature of 1900 had created
a code commission to codify the stat
utes of the territory, to eliminate all
crudities from them, remove all incon
sistencies and improprieties. The com
mission originally consisted of John C.
Ilerndon of Prescott. L. H. Chalmers
of Phoenix, and C. W. Wright of Tuc
son. On the death of Judge Wright,
said the attorney general, Hon. Rich
ard E. Sloan, a present member of the
supreme bench, was appointed to suc
ceed him. Associate Justice Nave,
who had just been seated, was the sec
retary of the commission from the time
of its organization until it passed out
This commission, said Mr. Clark,
went carefully over the statutes. What
was obscure was made plain, and what
was improper and Incongruous was
eliminated. The members of the com
mission and the secretary being law
yers, said the attorney general, must
have been cognizant of the statutes
under consideration and must have
known what construction had been put
upon it. They must also have known
of the decision of the United States
supreme court with reference to the
construction of statutes which for a
long period of years had ben allowed
to go unchallenged. The speaker was
therefore of the opinion that the com
mission entertained the idea held by
him that the statute had been made to
confer the power upon the board which
had since been continuously exercised
by it. Therefore amid all the changes
which had been made by the code com
mission this statute had been left un
cisturbod. The address of the attorney general
lasted an hour and a half. At its con
clusion an adjournment was taken un
til 10 o'clock this morning, when Colo
nel Herring will reply.
A BreaKing Loose of Things About
Perfect alignment, center guida secures it. Ink pad saves ribbon
bills and gives better results. Lirrht running, noiseless.
VflVF WDBTINH M ATUIWF Cf. "8 S. Broadway
VkJ V It I I 1 1 VI I I iltl I II La V.V LO
Los Angeles, Cal
A telephone message was received
from The Republican's Roosevelt cor
respondent last night, giving the par
ticulars of a series of runaway acci
dents that occurred yesterday after
noon between 3 and 4 o'clock. The re
sult of the entire matinee was cne
broken leg and another badly sprained,
for Frank Nash, driver of the Holdren
stage, a horse so badly crippled he will
probably die, a half dozen more horses
and mules skinned up and a stage and
a gravel wagon lying keel up in the
tramway that runs down the hillside.
The stage was just coming into town
from Mesa with Nash pulling the rib
bons over four horses, and two pass
engers riding with him. He started
down the grade, below the cement mill,
into the basin, followed by a gravel
wagon drawn by four mules. As the
gravel team crossed the bridge over
the Power canal, in which workmen
were engaged, a shovelful of dirt was
thrown up frightening the mu'es which
ran away. Seeing the gra vrel team
bearing down upon him the stage driv
er wheeled out to one side but did not
get quite far enough and one of his
wheelers was knocked down, " where
upon the stage horses began to run
dragging the fallen animal. A short
Have you seen the Hickel plated
we give to the blushing couple
who grace the first Territorial
Fair, Dec. 4-9, with their wed
ding. It's here.
These cool mornings and evenings, somehow they feel even chillier than
the real winter mornings we will have later. What's the use, anyway, of be
ing uncomfortable, when it costs so little to put In one of those small aft--tight
heaters, the kind you can get red hot in five minutes with a newspaper
and two sticks of wood. We have that stove at
$2.50, $3.00 and up to $13.75
They're bui!t for Arizona winters and built to fit.
Of courr.e wo carry a good lino of the more pretentions stoves also,
heavier built and higher priced.
DORRIS-BEYJHAN FURNITURE CO.
Arizona's Leading House Furnishers
22-28 W. Washington St. PHOENIX, ARIZ.
What you DON'T want for what you
CO by a small advertisement in the
EXCHANGE COLUMN cf
IE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN
A PONY FOR A PIANO
A PLOW FOR A SADDLE
A BIRD FOR A DOG
A GUN FOR A BIKE
A BED FOR A SEWING MACHINE
A TENT FOR A WAGON
A CHAIR FOR A HAMMOCK. AN ORGAN FOR AN ICE CHEST.
PASTURAGE FOR HARNESS. A TRUNK FOR A CAMERA.
EGGS FOR MUSIC LESSONS. BOOKS FOR RUGS.
distance ahead was another bridge,
over the tramway. The stage ran into
a bank beside it and the vehicle and
team was overturned in the tramway,
one horse being pinioned under the
stae and three others being under the
brklje. The gravel outfit went into the
tramway on the other side of the bridge.
The gravel wagon was straightened
rouund and the two leaders who wer
safe in the road, were hitched to it
in the places of the wheelers and the
wagon continued toward the commis
sary. Then the rope that held the pul
ley to the brake bar came off and they
ran away again going past the com
missary and stopping themselves by
running the wagon tongue into the
brick wall of an adjoining building. In
this act one-of the mules suffered a
The driver and one of the passengers
jumped from the stage, neither pass
enger being injured beyond a shaking
up. Eut the driver, Mr. Nash, had as
mentioned above, one leg broken
and the other very badly sprained. It.
was admitted however, that he did the
best he could under the circumstances
and no blame attaches to bin.
Another wagon and driver were se
cured to do service as a stage outfit,
and it is expected the mail and pass
engers will leave Roosevelt on time this
Win the "Ruby Flour Bread Prize!"
Win the "Ruby Flour Bread Prize!"
The Ladies' Guild of Peoria are mak
ing preparations for a sale of fancy
and useful articles to be held at the
first house just west of the postoMioe
on Saturday evening, Nov. 23. Evoty
There were yesterday register-, d as
guests of the Hotel Adams: It. E.
Sloan, Prescott; E. M. Doe. Flagrst iff;
C. W. Heitmeyer, Cincinnati: Flt-t-hr-r
M. Doan, Tombstone; G. Alfred Mary
land and wife, Humbolt, Ariz.; F. S.
Nave, Globe; P. P. Greer and wife.
Clifton; J. H. Campbell. Tucsm; J. W.
Robinson, Baltimore; Charles C. S -t-"
tie. New York; Peter C. Robinson and
J. E. Ludy, Yuma; M. P. Freeman,
Tucson and Charles Bowman, Toir.b
Among the guests at the Ford hotel
yesterday were: Maude Schley Hop
kins, Mo.; Eva Avery, Birmlngton; R.
E. Livingston, Detroit, Chas. Hairis.
St. Louis; Mark Witzinski, Seattle, and
G. A. Fisher. Yuma.
Barney Smith of Prescott arrived in
the city yesterday morning and will
spend several days in the city.
Benton Dick, district attorney for
Fima county spent yesterday in the
A cold is always the result of undue expos
ure to low temperatures. The rapid cooling of
the suriace, when not balanced by proper re
action, produces the congestion and inflamma
tion of the . nasal and bronchial membranes,
commonly called a cold. As the slightest cold
predisposes the individual to attacks of the most
severe and dangerous character, the necessity for
its quick cure need not be emphasized. Take
as soon as the first indication of the cold appears
and all dangerous results will be avoided. It
not only cures a cold quickly but counteracts
any tendency of a cold to result in pneumonia.
This fact has been fully proven during the epi
demics of colds and grip of the past few years.
No case of either of these diseases having re
sulted in pneumonia when this remedy was used,
has ever been reported to the manufacturers or
come to their notice, which shows conclusively
that it is not only the best and quickest cure for
a cold, but a certain preventive of that danger
ous disease pneumonia.
There is no danger in giving this remedy to
children as it contains no opium or other harm
ful drug. It is pleasant to take.
Price, 25c ; Large Size, 50c