Newspaper Page Text
"SAltKDAY. .IDLY. 23, 1SS7
lt.c?rs. Allison contemplate mtroduo
fgifiah into Warner's Lake. They
,'1 .nJoubtcdly thrive if put in find
permitted to propngato.
Oeo. W. Roliert6 an engineer on the
Kacj' train yc6tordny nt Deming.
Caa?o. luuralcia o the heart.
cccrding to tho revised codo a mia
7 "aesr.or is punishable, by imprison
Eeiitsnn county juil not excoeding nix
m ntLs. or hy ii tine not exceeding $300,
v, rsl mining oloims in tho vicinity
o'ue famous Mammoth, are reported to
z vi3K prospeotivo litigation. Tho
p'pcri-'S tn question have two cltsim-
V colored individnnl by name of
Msn)5 wftS convicted of being drunk
jsJa'uaswg hii family beforn Judge
a : rSo-dny. lie was cent up for tho
cnnoia ry seven days.
K rUa drunk lingers in the city hos
tile. He will clean up for being fat
t -a-J IV, If at the end of Qve days if he
be t uul bufficiently sober ho will bo dis
tbargtd and told to sin no more,
Mr. Carry, of tho well known firm of
N V" Bernard k Co.. nt Arivaca, in in
ttecitv on businiss connected with bis
nn. Ho reports the several mining
esn; m Kiat section as shut down and
tat iitt!t prospuctiug being done.
Mr L D. Chillson has made n map of
the new town "Leroy" recently sur
veyed ia the vicinity of the ekol camp.
The work 13 well executed and tho temp
tation to buy town lot", on map-Eight ia
hard to be resisted.
Cattle are reported by Knox Corbett,
who arrived last evening from his San
Pedro ranch, to be doing well. The
rainfall has been abundant, and as
Krai will soon be plentiful but little
farther loss in stock is to be appre
hended. The rainfall m the Santa Eita moun
tains and gantry lying south of that
range, is said by Mr. John Young, now
in the city, to have exceeded ten times
the amount that fell here. At Greater
rule it rained unceasingly for n week.
The grass, Mr. Young reports, is already
a foot deep and waves in the wind like r.
S-ii cfwbt at. Cattle are fat and but
fx Icsss have been experienced.
The firm of Simpson k Sullivan,
H-yer street butchers, has been dissolv
cJ.ilr. Simpson retiring and Mr. Sulli
van continuing the business. This mar
ket has always been famous for the ex
cck-ncics of ltsmeats. During the re
c nt drought when fat cattle were scarce
nach trouble was experienced in pro
caring an approved quality, but this .Mr.
Sa i. van always succeeded in doing.
The tut, young beeves and muttons on
iij;bition in this markot, tended large
.y ti give it the enviable reputation it
poisesses. Mr. Sullivan is exceedingly
courteous an i obliging and his efforts
II give not on'y individual but general
satisfaction has done much to augment
A fine box of Salt River valley grapes
were through the kindness of Mr. Y.
L. Whipley, received at the Citizen
cilice thiB morning. The grapes were ex
ceptionally Urge in size and of most ex
cellent flavor. No California grown
grape thus far in the Tureon market,
at all equals them. Mr. Whepley is in
the fresh fruit business in Phenix and :s
considered one of the most active and
enterprising young men in the valley.
H i is always in advance of his competi
tors in the trade, always supplied with
tiie beet fruits the valley produce, and
mwhys prepared for a war of prices.
T.tcently ho secured absolute control of
tlie product of the finest orchards in the
v.ciuty of Phenix and now calls the at
tent, m of dealers throughout the coun
try to this fact,
The L'lma Indians select several prom
ising youths ot their tribe from time to
time for repositories of thoir traditions,
JuJK'e J. D. Walker say, nnd they are
carefully instructed in tho historical le
ges la pertaining to iheir tribe, beingre
rjir l to commit them faithfully to
luanry. They in turn instruct their
seuesaors and thus preserve the tradi
tions ia the exact language recited by
tae:r amestors of rauny years ago, The;
ii&ve knowledge of the tribe that built
the oil Casn Grande and other vast
tailJings whose rums now exctto such
iLtertst and curiosity. Tho decendanta
f this tribe now live in Sonora, nnd
'r u then it may bo possible to learn
2.neL of the civilization that once pre
t -led along tho Gila river. Florence
There was a racket in the little China
t : j.at the head of Muidn Laue
t , bi twecn the proprietor and tho
Vroverbml Peek's bad boy over five
s cuts worth of soap. The boy asked
for the soap and tho propnolor of tho
Usdejou asked for the money. Tho boy
bo.ily maintained that he had paid it
ted thd t hinaman as stoutly asserted to
tue contrary. The controversy led to a
;Lt in which the boy was worsted. An
appeal was taken to judge Meyer who
titer a patient investigation, lined the
proprietor of tho store S7.00. which
fccount was promptly paid. A Mexican
ma was the chief witness on behalf of
the bey. He swore to having seen the
i-tter pay the money over whiob the
Mr F.A.Stevens, now in this city, re
ports business quiet m tb.6 neigborhood
of the Qurjotoa. The Locomotive com
pany are still driving down their main
rTS shaft preparatory to opening up
tse mine on an extended scale. The
lj'ia&nz company, under Superintend
ent Picket, will soon have the Weldon
f si completed to the Locomotivo camp.
Atmmway leading from tho mouth of
te tunnel to the upper end of tho road,
cm yet to be put in before ore can be
Applied and the mill put in operation.
An abundance of ruin has fallen and the
country thereabouts looks well.
Section S10. Penal Code. Rev. Stats,
ti Arizona. All physicians and aocouch
s in this Territory aliHll report in writ-l-S
to tho county'reoorder in the county
a which they occur, all births nnd deaths
such coaie under their supervision,
'iththe cause of death. When any
sch birth or death shall tnko place and
so pbjEtcianor accouchor shall be in
WteaJance the BBme shall within thirty
"js thereof be reported in writing to
IE COnntv rwnnlnr vlinrn thi Rnmfi
iall have ocourred. with tho suDDOsed
c-ae of death by the parentorbusband.
cj wife, or the next of kin (not a minor)
J the child born or person deceased, as
Jm c&ee moy be, or if there bo none.
aea by the owner or lessor of tho
wnse where the death shall have oc
or by the person first discover
the deceased person. Any violation
0! this section is pnnihable by d fino
'exceeding twenty dollars. The re
rr shall file such notica without
oi tIie C6rP token from tho
I&'erholMnn tlm Rnnf-, rirn-r infnm.
erefrora the Silver Lake overflow and
irora arners lake as was nt first,
ineoualy supposed. The latter
wy 'of water was lately nurchased by
. 5 ilessrs. Allison and ns successful
tineis men. they at once recognized
a, Importance of the immense wealth
c:sh tha Into r.,; r-: v.n
rush of waters they took pre-
itre" tv neS!!nrts hy building up ona
flow a nanus against over-
, A force of seven men is still en
a in this work. Thn InVn HtPrnllT
rt.x,thcnrp. The rapidity of their
T:.!nn tho losses experienced
ir.. 0 18 "omethine wonderfnl. Dnr-
beVni6 C0i?inR ,o11 nni1 winter they will
"'Pat on thfi tnnrVof :it 1-..U
-."J. reTolntlnnira V .u jl ..
BOWK L THE ffSlTA3K
A TALK WITH AN OLD HIDE AND
fish trade in
fea.8?"1 11 n?1 Southern Arizona. An
itto7CSi iorBne ai bo realized
- u u warnera lake alonet
rnrlctles or Hide llrought to Xew York
Clty-A Hale of White JlnU from India.
1V!,U of the Trailr-ItuMls Leather.
Imported nnd Home 31atle.
"Come into the hide house," said Mr
Mel Horton. as he led the way into n very
spacious recelvinj; room for untaaned
hides down In the "Swamp," where the
lejither men most do congregate Hun
dreds ami thousands of hides were there
but the odors of "Arnby the Blest" were
"Xearly 100 rarieties of lddes come into
this city. Uy varieties I mean skins from
different countries or localities. The man
ner of curing, the form of package the
quality of the grain all these arc differ
cnL A good judge will tell at a glance
whence the Mies come. Some of them
ore so expert Hint they can tell yon not
only the country which produces the
hides, but where there nrc several .ship
ping point oa the same river, like the
Parn in South America, they can nt ;i
glance locate the point from which the
goods were shipped. Kurope, Africa,
Asia, Australia, North, Central nnd South
America all oontritnite to the leather
supply of the United States.
"Any time that you see a bale of white
mud carted alxmt tovra vou mnv iirntrr.
stand that the heathen Hindoo of eastern.
mum ims sent over lots of mud nnd a
small amount of leather making materiaL
You seethe hides are duubed with a mix
ture of clay and lime, called chuenam, tc
keep the iuset-u out. There are tlfty hides
In a bale, and the purchaser expects them
to average thirty nuuuds. AVell. the
always do. Mnd L? eheap out there nnd
vhe honesi Hindoo is a!solntelv careless
oJ the amount usel so long as the projer
average is obtained. Why, I have t-cen n
chunk of ehueuaiu as big as a table iu one
of thtve bales.
"Those hides," pointing to a lieap, "arc
Texans. They are ery large, you oh
serve, and are dried over a bush, n fence,
almost anything in fact. Ten of tliem
will make a had as big as a ton of loos
liay. These hides hero we call the DogoU
book, owing to their place of origin ant
the form of package. See, the hides are
fold.-l Iwok lik and are about the size ol
the I lydelt pU.te. The hides fiom Mon
tevio and other South American points
nre usually folded so that they are about
nine feet long awl two foet wide. Yoc
can pick ont the Orinoco hklcs, th-Jtigh,
readily. They are a little wider, not
quite -o long, anl are full of holes along
the bonier made by the stakes which held
them to the sand while drying.
"Xow look at these hides. They arc
genuine buffalo skins Irom India. Xo,
not the American bou, but the real
buffalo of the naturalists. They make
the cheapest quality of leather, but still
very useful. Their grain, you know, is
the longest; hence their great utility foi
counters arid insoles in boots and shoes.
Well, we turn out over 100,000 of them
annually alone, and there are o titers whe
manufacture the leather in considerable
"The greatest obstacle to overcome in
preparing the hide? end shipping them al
most around the world to Now York is the
insects. Various methods are employed
to destroy or frustrate these pesls. The
chuenam method I have explained to you.
It's hard to tell which is the more ob
jectionable, the bugs or the mud. The
South African liides are what wo call a
dry cure. They are rendered very dry by
lung exposure to the ban before shipping.
In that condition they resist the attack of
Insects very well. Dut the most success
ful method, and that most widely used, is
in dipping the hide in a solution of arsenic
before drying. This solution is both a
preservative and an insecticide. Tanners
have good reason to prefer this style of
cure. Hides so treated will weigh fully
.TO ner rent, more when tanned Into leath
er, while the chuenam liides lose from 10
to 15 vcr cent, in weight."
" here do you get the best hides?"
"The only good hides come from the
tempe.-atc zone or from regions sufficiently
elevated to lossess r. similar climate.
Healthy cattle there have thick, natural
hair and skins of good grain. But in the
hot countries the hair is very thin, and
the grain of leather made from such liides
Is coarse and poor. On the other hand, in
the cold mrions, the hair lccomes very
tine, and so thick as to make n kind of
fur, which also destroys the grain of tho
leather In the temperate zones the win
ter hides are better than those taken in
the summer. The grain of the leather Is
then at its best."
Leaving Frankfort street awl the region
of sole leather, the reporter sought n
large lnanufacturtr of fine leathers, a
leading producer of the American "Hus-sia."
"Whnt kinds of leather do yon make?"
queried the reporter.
"All of the liner kinds, including har
ness, enameled, colored, Itussia, ami cm
bossed leather for furniture and wall
"How does your Russia compare with
"What do you mean wncn you say
'Russia?' Do you mean ml leather That
is what the average American scents to
understand by the term. But, hi answer
to your quest'ou, I can truly say that our
leather is letter than the genuine Itussla.
Why? Because our tannage Is ltter.
Let me show you."
Two hides were Urougi. ; the one im
ported, the other home made Russia.
The iorter could detect no difference.
'The difference is positive ami in our
favor," resumed the leather man, ns he
picked up the genuine Russia, folded it
tightly, anil vigorously rolled the fold be
rtiimr and thumb. "Now look,"
said he, as he straightened out the fold.
"on!e the surrtce is crncKeu ami a
wrinkle remains. That is the weak point
in this article, which, by the way, is of
theliest quality. It is imperfectly tanned
and colored. Xow try this piece ot oni
mauulcture. There is not the slightest
abrasion of the surface, you observe, nor
does any wrinkle indicate wnere uie
fold was. The color, too, is tuimjumi.
Our lather is so much better tanned that
it is soft and tribtbie and stands wear
"Tlie mauner of producing this peculiar
odor is kept a itrofouwl secret, is it not?"
"Nonsense. Oil ot spruce i wic aeenv
which gives tlie scent to tho leather.
There is no Kcret iit it. 'lho oiu
special knowledge required in the busi
ness is to know where to buy the best
hides. Imjw liest to tan them, anil Ihhv to
tell to best advantage."
'How is this lacunar gram produced?
"Tli nlaiu. colored leather is placed
tine n n board which has a specially pre-
partd rough surface. ..ow grease does
the rest. The workman presses awl rubs
the leather with a block until it conforms
to the surface of the wood." New York
A Fortunate Ilrakcmnn Once of
r. Vnnk Corcoran, in the employ of
tho Illinois Central It. It., in this city,
was interviewed, lie iirew oiu.uuu uu
two-tenths of No. 75.SCG, which took the
second capital pnso oi ,wu iu xuo
Louisiana State Lottery in the drawing
of May 10th. Ho takes h good aa n
motterof course, not being elated , theic-
. He was wen on uuuatmiif
-,n 4-. Annfii.nfl rifrbt nlonc? as he
lie MBC1.W i --t.--- -----r.
has been for mny yenre, brakemsn on
the slenm trucks, ixu uimjuciu.,
about years oi n.. i--or-
nee ana camo tioii .u. . .
n has two brothers nnd two sisters in
Scranton. Pfu, all in easy circumstonoes.
Cairo (in.) argue,
I THEATRICAL PEOPLE.
Wni.L-inn' I Void ft
, I V I
.n inbnr. but thov haven't
U ui i -
Liver ltegulator can bo taken
9 ;n o rl tlin arc
any loss ui
LB HO C4UUI v
and can be safely used when
.nnnt ha called in. In all
duoDBes it will, nnssflisiea oy
ACTORS AND ACTRESSES WHO ARE
FOND OF RUSTICATING.
Quite as Interesting as When on tha
Stage How StaEe licautics E0J07 IJfo
In the Country Summering iu a Cot
tage. Seen in undress, tha actor U quit as inter
esting as when on parade. Caught in a baby
waist under tho ancestral trsea of Fonthill,
Clara Morris has entertained mo as she never
did in buckram and grease paint. Smoking a
brier wood pipe and wearing a tarpaulin hat,
Edwin Booth, at Cohasset. had a Dhilosonhic
dignity that be never attained in Hamltt;
and Lawrenco Barrett, shivering his timbers
and belaying a yacht, warmed tho heart as no
Roman senator could possibly do on tha the
atrical deck. Thoso fortunate ieoplo who
mhi .Maggie .Mitchell in her borne at
Long Branch hav found out where ho re
newed her youth, and to catch Joo IVheelock
at tha Highlands hitching up that big horse
of his whilo he talks about cement and ma
nure is, as the phraso goes, "worth the prico
It was only last summer that I iu!?ht Cs-
tello Clayton and her beautiful sitter mating
outdoor sketches on the nook mountain, nnd
when everybody was wondering where Zelio
do Lussan was. I found her playing croquet
ia starry stockings on tbs back lawn of a
hidden cottage nt Richfleld Springs.
urc is TUE CATJ KILLS.
Do you remember Laura Don's ttrawhrrrv
ihortcako in tho CaUkilU, and ilrs. Har-
ums' midnight potato salad at Larchmont. or
can you havo forgotten Kato Korsytho's
bomewhero un between tha Cafekills nnd
the Rnmapo range U a snag little cottage,
with a honeysuckle on top nud & wiue cellar
at bottom. There was a red checked, dark
eyed lass who canto out and held our horses
one Juno morning and asked us in to havo
somo curd and whey. It was Edna Cary;
and wo went nnd sat cn a tuffet. like the
Mother Gooso heroine, whilo sho told us how
to mako "pot cheese."
Then did we not catch tho decant Gcortra
Clarke out hi a retired Connecticut! vale
r ninging a scythe, and going every teu min
utes to a jug of molasses nnd vinegar under a
tree, to convince hlnwlf that he was a horny
handed son cf toff? Well. I snoukl think we
did. How many times that summer did he
excuse himself at rehearsal because he hail to
get his hay int
uho docs not know that Rose Cochlan
raised onions one season as a jtostinw on tho
noble Hudson I AVbo does not know that
within view of Tuiodo, Charlotto Thompson
has an old farm house that would do your
heart good to stop at, if she were at homtl
t. ho has not heard of Crockett lodge, where
Frank ilayo. after hii seawm'd work, tu-lts
into hospitality, and where the Ublo groans
under bis viondr, and the guests groan under
Iiis philosophy! 1'erhaps you have never
lnu nt ilawltr lawn? Ob. well, that's vour
loos. Go thero if you ever ct the chance.
A COW AND A CAD1.V.
Actresses do not buy Rhine rtones ns much
as they once dhL They incline to lawn
cutters and patent churns. You ought to
see Lillian Hu.vell milk a cow. or Mrs.
Bowers hi a AVaUean hat feeding her turkeys.
I remember Clara Louie KtJkvjg yoMing nil
one summer with an alpenstock at Cold
boring, nnd as for Fanny Davenport, tho
baj been looking for a thatched cvttagx tbeo
ten years, nnd Mrs. Thurber, as y.i know,
has got a log cabin in the CaUkiib, and
Lfester Wallack "goes down" to hk piaco at
Stamford every summer like on Englkh
U hy, I ve seen a t)reniiero danseuse God
rest her soul! she's dead now hi hobnail
shoes riding on a load of hay in Connecticut
and enjoying it.
There s a little weather stained bos in a
nook of tlie Shawaugunk mountains, five
miles from any other house, where one of tha
mott beautiful of our actresseslived for three
summers with her mother nnd n maid. I
havo never been there, but I liavo reeu jiboto
grapha of it, and I know tho country. There
are no newspapers, no telegraphs, 11c neigh
bors; but there must be a good deal jf quiet.
Uym Crinkle iu Xew York World.
Ilnnua Skln Accunrd.
Last week, at a suburlum railway station
near Boston, an elderly gentleman, about to
get on to the train, was seen to kick under
tho wheels a banana skin lying on the plat
form, nnd to do it with a manifestation of
such positive ferocity as to mako the bystand
ers look on with amazsent that tiiuo and
the long experience ot life should liava done
so littlo to calm the violence of on explosive
temper. Not content, however, with such
physical exhibition of feeling, the irate gen
tleman then addressed himself to the con
ductor in the following language: "If your
corporation would only hang to the nearest
hunpost the first roan, woman or child that
flings a banana skin on a railroad platform,
tlie wbolo country would rUo up and acquit
The sentiment seemed a little extreme: but,
st ran go to say, it was no sooner uttered than
another pawuger broko out: "Yes, that's
the way to talk; ona of thoso skins cost my a
broken thigh and four months in bod."
Whereupon the old gentleman and tho wit
ness so suddenly raised up in illustration of
the truth of his doctrine shook hands and be
came fast friends. Indeed, in this prosaic
world it is not often that the blood of the
martyrs becomes so immediately and visibly
the seed of tho church. For it was jierfectly
legible on the faces of the rest of Una passen
gers that tho elderly personago they had so
lately regarded as a warning against an un
governed temper was now looked upon as an
inspired prophet flaming with righteous
wrath. Boston Herald.
reeling Against Tramp rhotocrnphrm.
"Amateur photography is tho craze just
now," said a country lady the other day.
"At least, it is assuming great proportions.
The outfit does not cot much, anil it is easily
teamed. The amateur jihotographtr is in-
radin tho privacy of the country these
bright spring days and catching no end of
rural sights in his dark box. Some of us are
beginning to look upon the incursions with n
feeling of resentment. We don't know at
it hat moment or In what attitudes we are go
ing to be kidnaped. It isn't more than fair
that we should not bederoatenalired without
our consent. Wo don't like to lw surrepti
tiously caught without having had a chance
to tidy up. My bouse dog is beginning to
regard a photogiaphing tramp as littlo mora
than an ordinary tramp." Philadelphia ColL
IloaU Made of Taper.
Racine shells and other boats are now made
af paper at Lotuingburg, K Y. Ona beat
has Iwon built as largo as forty-tno ftet long
by four feet four niches beam, to hold forty
two persons, and a steam launch nineteen
toet long, worked by a one horse power oil
encine. boat and engine together weighing
but 430 pounds, was last fall successfully run
it a speed of about ten miles per hour on tho
upper Hudson. Tho cost is something obov
mat or woou. tmcago xuues.
A dood Appointment.
mi.- I).inn lnnrnnl thtlfl flneaVS Of D.
well known Tombitone man, who was
mcrly superintendent oi ibo ijoo"
... i - .T- nan m. if.ee. Ol
mill. " 5jn. . v-,
this city, hts been appointed Ueput
Chief Engineer oi mo uow u4uDauU. -
New lorn Uity oy me ouuimww--i
His salary will bo $7,000 a year. Ihe
w Hnnomtoo is a graduate from .Har
vard University. He was sn
cineer in tue consirucuuu u.
' . 11 .- ,T-nrVa mid the nnncipal
OUCH , " ---- - . -
si, taut engineer of tbo Bostor proT-
Fewerago eystem. oince i -
been a mining engineer, eniaiRcu
superintenaenJ oi various miuw
zona ond Colorado." Epitaph.
. . .i ai.a An.cf naanrt-
Hnving just receiTcu iuo uu.. .
iiuiiuK t j i.i IvinnetS
nent of laaies uidib u Vinrite
ever brought to this territory I invlt
Z' ladies n need of such or ,c les to
ill and exnmino mo C
Ending elsewhere They are remarka
S V. but will be sold at close .profits.
rwers by mail cr express promptly n
Orders py r
tomiea to. '
iTnmn Imle Candied.
. Freeh every afternoon t Rothschild
Jpa fly me. Chloe. fly me as a fawn
That seek her startled dam oVr rothlcM hills,
Trembtiajc with aln alarm
when through the forest pipes tho fitful wind.
If some trrrrn Html f-ll.lln iKm...).
Stirs tho wild bramble: If to spring's first breath
Vibrate the ruffled leaves ;
With quivering limbs she stands and runtins
Fear me not, Chloe: mine no tiger rage:
o Lybian Hon L, that rends his prey.
Fly not: nor longer hWo
Thy ripened chamn irltbin a mother's breast.
Translations from Horace-Sir S. E. Do Vert.
TREATMENT OF PRISONERS.
Interesting Ihiperlraent In California's
fctnte rrl.on r.Mxl for Convict.
Tlie state of California Is trying an In
teresting experiment in tho treatment of
prisoners with a view of securing their
reformation. It lias established the l-'ol-jom
state prison among tho hills near the
ncau or the American river. Tho scenery
Is fine, the air pure, and the water excel
lent. The convicts nre chiefly employed
in quarrying and dressing granite. Tha
uuiidmg docs not essentially differ from
prisou structures iu most of the northern
states. It is roomy, safe and substantial.
It lias the customary cells, baths, mid ar
rangements for securing ventilation. The
Inmates Imve their liair cropped aud wear
the usual distinctive prison garb, which
Insures their arrest If they make an escape.
It Is lu tho matter of supplying food
that this prison differs from others. Th
convicts, when they first arrive, as wei
as those who show little Inclination t
work or a disposition to be vicious, an
supplied with rather poor fare, coniistiiv:
largely of boiled beans, salt meat, cabbage,
mush, common bread and coffee served
without milk. If not within sight of the
table where this coarse fare U served,
there Is within smell of Itnnotheron whicV
fresh beef and mutton, various kinds I,
vegetables, rice, and on Sundays cak
sirup anil tea, are placed. Tho convi:
learns Hint he can sit nt this table and en
joy the food thereon if he worki diligent!,
and faithfully, conducts himself propcrb
and gives little trouble to the warden am.
his assistants. He al.-o learns that those
who sit at this table am allowetl consider
able liberty, and are permitted to takt
walks after every meaL
Tho desire to sit at this table Is great.
Men who do not like to work enjoy goo.
living, and arc generally willing to he a:
considerable pains to secure It. Tho in
mates of this penitentiary ordinarily adop
such a course an cnnbles them to sit at the
better table within a few months of tliei:
entrance. When taking their first break
fast at It they jierceive the odor of bee'
steak, mutton chops, hot rolls, nnd fin
coffee that proceeds from an adjoinhn.
room. They learn that there are roosi
beef and mutton, salads, and pudding
there for dinner, while for supper then
arc steaks, chops, fried potatoes, tea. and
several kinds of fruit. The price of ad
mission to thirf table is strict attention U
business, respect for all rules nail regula
tions, ami the constant observance of pro
priety. The food comes high, but most ol
the convicts are anxious to obtain it, one"
many of them do. Chicago Times.
Or it Very Inquiring 3Ilnd.
One day we sat iu n car seat on n south
cm railroad behind a pale, careworn lady,
who was talking to a little boy. As tht
little boy was eif a very inquiring mind,
and everything seemed to attract his at
tention, I could not help listening to some
of Ids questions.
"Whut is that, nunHe5" the little boy
commenced, pointing to n stack of hay.
"Oh, that's liay, dear," answered the
"What is hay, auntie?"
"Why, liay is hay, dear."
"Hut what is It made of?"
"Why, hay Is made of dirt and watci
"Who makes it?"
"God makes It, dear."
"Does Ira make it in the daytime or in
"In loth, dear."
"Yes, all the time."
"Ain't it wicked to make hay on Sun
"Oh, I don't know. I'd keep still, Willie,
that's a dear boy; auntie Is tired."
After remaining quiet a moment Willii
"Where do stars come from auntie?"
"I don't know; nobody knows."
"DM the moon lay 'em?"
"Yes, I guess so," replied the wicked
"Can the moon lay eggs, too?"
'I suppose to. Don't bother me."
Another short silence, when Wlllit
"I think a whale could lay eggs don't
"Oh yes, I guess so," said the shame
"Did you ever see a whale oa his nest?'-
"Oh, I guess so!"
"I mean no. Willie, you must be quiet.
I'm getting crazy."
"What makes yon crzay, auntie?"
"Oh dear! you ask so many questions."
"Did you ever sec n little lly cat
"Willie, sit down on the seat and be
t ill or I'll shake you. Xow, not another
Apd the lady pointed her finger sharpl;.
at the litrle lxy, ns if she were going U
stick it through him. If she had been
wicked woman she would have sworn
There arc eight million little boys likt
Willie in the United States, nnd half as
xajiy In England. Texas Sittings.
lie VT.n a Gentleman.
Some amusing stories ere told of tin
wit and wisdom of London school chil
dren. A class of lwys in a board school
was being examined orally in Scriitiirv.
The history of Moses lutd for some time
been a special study, ami one of the cx
aminers asked, "What would you say of
tlie general clmractcr of Mme?"
"He whs meek." said one boy.
"llrave," said another.
"learned," added a third boy.
"I'lease, Mr." jlied forth a pale faced,
neatly dressed lad, "he was n gentle
man.'' "A gentleman?" asked the examiner.
"How do you make that outr"
The boy imunirtly replted, In the same
thin, nervous voice. "I'leasc, sir, when
the daughters of Jethro went to tlie well
to draw water, the shepherds came and
drove tliem away: and Moses helped tlie
daughters of Jet'.iro, awl said to the shep
herds, 'Ijwltes first, pi-use, gcntIemen.",
London Christiap World.
TIIE ALIEN LAWS.
Rrrinnntzatloa of Metz.
The municipal atith
the ioorhoue, saving;
official there, linve '
the Gorman Inngus
with the public. Fn
.-ities of Metz, and
Wink and hospital
n ordered to use
. their intercourse
As AfTrctlnjr Jllnlnc Investments Fall
Text of the Act.
Following is the full text ot tho Alien
Act, which, without doubt, has doue
crest injury to the mining interests of
An Act to restrict tho ownership ot real
estatoin tbo Territories to American
citizens, and so forth.
Be it enacted by the Senate and House
ot liepresiintatives ot the United Stated
of America in Congress assembled, Ttut
it shall bo unlbwful for any person or
persons not citizens ot the United States
or who have not lawfully declared th ir
intention to become such citizens, or for
any corporation not created by or nude
tho laws ct the United State, or of some
State or Territory of the United States,
to iiere&Iter acquire, hold, or own real
estate as hereafter acquired, or any in
terest therein, in any of tho Territories
ol tbo United States or iu the Uiatnct
ot Columbia, except such oh may be in
quired by inheritance or iu good faith in
the ordinary course ot justice in the ol-
lection of debts heretofore created: Pro
vided, that the prohibition ot this na
tion thsll net apply to cases iu which
the right to hold or dispose ot lands in
tho United States in toe u red by existing
treatii-s to tho citizens or subjects of
fcroiga countries', which rights. ho faros
they muy exist by force of any such
tri'hty, (shall continue to exist bo long as
such treaties nre in force, and no lunger.
Seci That no corpomti-.u or asso
ciation more than twenty ;er centum or
the stock ot which is, or may be, owned
b r.uy portion, corporation or corpor
u'ions, naeoaiation cr isooctuiitius, not
citizens of the United State-i, shall here
after ccqnire, hold or own any real estate
hereafter acquired in any o tho Terri
toriesot the United States or ot the
D.atrict of Columbia.
dec. That no corporation other than
those organized tor the construction or
operation of railways, canals or turn
piUes shall acquire, hold r own more
!a..ti live tl cu'ii.r.d &s.-r.- '. lirnl in any
of :h- 1-rn:.-!rka of tt.. I" t:--.i States,
nit . u r..i!r.- d eao'.I ! -a t corp-
r.i':n hbr.ll h.-rea'ier nco hold or
oua jab.: in t.uy T-srnt.i; , 'i.-r ttnn
m v 1 e Ui-oeMo for tli- ; 'i,-r oper-
: n - f "i!r -A. e tr.l nirnpike,
.-x-'ept j-neu laid- m wk:- ..to been
gririid to v ly ' Aw "tO is. But
ti prohibition 'f tl-i sir .i- ii Khnll not
nOs : tlie !r!e to any l-.rd o - - lawfully
I by v.y mien e r or !
Sen. 4. "ibnl h!I ji.-i-pe.fr r.-qnired,
held or owi d i: v'!hi. i. if the pro
t: i' hi of iltM an' 1.hH f. r.,!ed to
il-eU- ifid Nt i?, t 1 be the
dni) :.f i' At..-i.y . ti t i enforce
ever mic'i Ii't't.te b ' i ! i. i qnity or
prod-edicg that ia . L- e rr.nv need to
enforce the p'oviKW of this Act, it
shall be the duty ot tbo cou.t to determ
ine tho vt-ry right ot the matter without
regard to matters of form, joinder or
partitF. multifsriousnes?, or other matter
not sfTectica the substantial rights
either of the United States or the parties
concerned in nny fucli proceeding aris
ing out ot the matters in this Act men
Approved Mnrch 3J, lST.
The Fire LhI Xignt.
fiom Daily Citiiea. Mh lei-f.)
Xcr midnight last nigl.t, n tire was
discovered in the produce r-tore of John
Iviucorieh No. '221 C-cgr.ss 6treet.
Wha first seen, could it have been
ra lobed. a bucket of wnter would have
extiLgui-hed it; but iu a f-w moments
th entire rocm was a nn.n ot tlame.
I'heflro companieii were promptly un
band, tlie hose attached to tho lire plug
at the oorui'r of CcngreM and Church
street, but to the amizement of every
one prceut there wax no water iu the
nip5. In the mebntime tln fire rapid
ly spriHii through the adj iuing build
ings on tbe wiwit, entirely dostro.icg tho
office ot Dr. Handy snd bsd-y damaging
(.re vent itefurtherexteuliou tbo fire boys
uravwl every dancer nnd tore -nt what
ever inflamsble material they could get
hold of or iwro3t loose. By this timo a
small amount of water had been secured
ami br the use of bnek'd'. the lire was
speedily under control. B-tweeu the
Allison building snd th bnri iag store
w;s a solid a loba wall which stopped
tbe sprer.d of fire in th'it din clion.
The buildings nro ownetl by Mm. Jes.
Tsllm4di:e hiid lire damngtil to the ex
tent f pr biJdy f fXKI. No lh-ursnee.
Mr. Ivanciivieli wna iu.ired for $1000
in th Ang'o Nevada compnuy, repre
tentcd by Messrs. Underwiod Wil
hems. Thi amount will probsbly cover
his entire lonf.
Dr. Handy was tho worst BEffrrer. His
valuable library was Mmost totally des
troyed nud his tnrgicd in-truments
bady damageil. No insurance.
The losses of Drs. Spencer aud Adler
rill be nominal.
The origin of tbe fire is r. yet un
known, but it is believed to have origin
Htetl somewhro iu the vicinity ot the
The absence of water in such limes of
abundaoc. seemed inexcusable and
council muoh unfnvoraclo comment.
Hail there been water it the pipes, but
little dnmago wonld have been done.
Important Land Olllco Decision.
- T T 11 T.l.l ?n llin inlaf.lt nf ib
CnM 1... . nir. i Pltrnnintn fTiimnftnv. rA
cently filed on oertnin desert Isnds in
Arizona, in the vietnity oi o.umn. anu
mido the necessary oaths to that effect,
leforo fi Cliforuin commissioner of
.nnninl.1 for Ari7.nnR. Thn
UlVt- P.JW.M.. -v. ....
register and teeeiver of the land office
here, doubted the legality ct these pro
ceedings and wired the commissioner
regarding it. Tie reply accorded with
interviews and this morning tho fol
lowing letter which explains tho situa
tion, was sent to Mr. Eliot at San Fran
cioo: . .
Tee register nnd receiver bavins f ome
.1 j nj n tliA MnftbnrltV fit fi Com-
UUUU.V. . . -" -"- - - J
mirwionor of deeds to administer oaths
in de-ert Iod paper, ine register fen.
(nlpprnm to tho Hon.
Commis'ioner or the Gen. Land Office
on the 18h inst. "Is n deols.ia.iou un
der lho deseit 6Ct made bofore n com
missioner of of deeds m Li:;ornii, ap
pointed for Arizona valid?' A. D. IJnfr
K?ciiter under date Ju'y 19lh, 1SS7.
The following reply was received:
Declarations ttoder desert lonu act cun
only be sworn to before tho register
snd receiver nnd judge or clerk of n
court of record of the county in which
thelomt is situated. . .
W. A. J. Spauss, commissioner,
A. D. Dvrr, Begister,
Fked W. Siimi, lleceiver.
Good AVonl from Globe.
(Jloije, July 17th. 1SS7.
Ed. Citizcx: A remarkable 6triko of
ot rich oro in Kichmond Basin is an
nounced. Assays have given 812,550
per ton. The general nverage is about
S2.O0O. There aro EevcrBl other good
claims there now being worked. The
Mack Morns is nlso in the basin nnd
,.iMa inrirnlr f 700.0001 under nroper
management, but alter passing from the
Baldwin it was badly mined, und losing
the lead, work was suspended, and it is
.annrtAil thflt nnilPr lilt UlIL'L'llUU
of Dr. A. Trippel work will be immedi
ately resumed with nvtewre-uucovtriuK
the vein. .
Recent rains havo been snmcienm
nnmnnt tn inonrA f nt Httpf
Within eight or ten days tmriy com
pleted miles of tho Arizona .umew
Belt railroad will bo announced. An
offnrt ia lminr rnnrlrt to reftch tho VID6
rock snd ft" the table land before snow
flies, in order that thero may be no in
terruption in the work during winter
from tbe cold weather. a. 1. A
Horse, buggy ood harness in flrst-elase
.... . . . Tf G1 Tf.nann.
Nrw YoBE. Friilr Eienia. Jl--Trice
ofSUer per Ounce Troy.
I si 11 VS
l.-l 44 W
r 'ri,i. n...t lma made auite
i .uri-tiL A ma U.C.U. - .
. 1 - .. . .1- ei.,1 fAlrt rtAfl
n spurt uurmg win ". -
rnpiuiy navanceu irom iuic
WUIlD UClDUCCCUUllUOUu " - - --
Casting brnnds follow Lake, though
... . . - - nT.lnlirn intpr-
Wliuoni exciiemunv " o."-"-
est. Chili bars are quoted to-djy SJ
15'. and B. S. Xoo. Thn Orford Copper
ond Sulphur Company has been placed
in the bonds of a receiver, and the sale
Ol uuiu uuta iu xjvuuv"
which were credited with depressing
that market, were, it w sun, on areuuui
: i w ikia mftrlrAt
ol parties cnnnecteii , r. i
Lead. This market is quite dull and
.i : i - .n imnnrtation US
iuo uiiuo Keeps ua u i :- -
tires as may be. Western smelters are
not offering and only a retail business
has been dono. As already stated, our
- ... t i i nnrArnpn II V
prices win pruuauij on
quotations tor some time to come, ana
tnt-ee are now iow. n h-'" . rx""
4t0c.fordomestlo and foreign, 4WC
Important Land Office Circular.
DxFABixxxr or Tar I.ytxbiob,
WaithUjrton, U. C.Jane 2, laJT.
Rioistxbs axd Kxcanss,
United Sutes Land Office.
Gentlxmsk. The first section ot the
act ot March 3, 1ST7, entitled "An Act
to nrovidb for the sale ot desert landj
in certain States aud Territories," pro-
viues lor tue reclamation oi sucn lanas
by "conducting water unon the same.'
The second section provides "that all
lauds exclusive of timber lauds and
mineral lunds which will t.ot, without
artificial irugatii.ii, produce ome agri
cultural orop. shall be ueenu-d desert
lnudi witbiu the meaning of tuis act,"
nnd the third lection provides that "tho
termiuatiouof whnt may hi consider
ed desert lud shall be subject to the
deoiMou ami regulation ot the Com
missioner of tbo Uenerul Lund Office."
It is therefore prescribed as follows
1st L'inds borJeriug upon streams.
luces or other natural bodies of water,
or through or upou which there is any
iver, stream, arroyo, lake, pond, body
ot water, or living spriug, aro not sub-
ect to entry under the desert land law
until the clearest proof ot their desert
character is furnished.
2d, Lauds which produce native
grasses sufficient in quantity, it unfed by
grazing animals, to make an ordinary
crop of hay in usual seasons, are not
3d. Lands which will produce an ag
ricultural crop or any kind, in amount
to make the cultivation reasonably re
munerative, are not desert.
4tb. Lands containing pnffioient
to produce a natural growth of trees,
arc not to bo olassed as desert lands.
1. The amount ot land which may be
entered by any person under tho desert
Iind act cannot exceed one section, or
six hundred and forty acres, which must
be in compact form, aud no person can
muko more than one entry.
2. Desert land entries ere not assign
able, and the transfer of such entries
whether by deed, co&traot, cr agreement,
vitiates the entry. An entry made in
tho interest or for the benefit ot any
other parson, firm or corporation, or
with iiiteut that the title shall be con
veyed to any other person, firm or cor
poration, is illegal.
3. Tho price at whioh lands may be
entered under the desert land aot is tbe
nine as under the preemption law, viz:
Singlo minimum lands at SL25 per acre,
and double minimum lands at 82.50 per
oore. (Section 2357, U. S. ltev. Stat.)
4, A party desiring to avail himself
ot tho privileges ot tho desert land act
must file with the Register and Receiv
er ot the proper district land office a
declaration, undor oath, setting forth
that the applicant is a citizen ot the
United States or that be has declared
his intention to become such. In the
latter case a duly certified copy of his
declaration of intention to become a
citizen must bo presented ana filed.
It must also bo set up that the applicant
has not previously exercised the right ot
entry under the provisions ot this act.
nnd that he intends to reolaim the tract
of land opplied for by conducting water
thereon within three years from date ot
his declaration. The declaration must
also contain the description of the land
applied for, by legal 6ub division if sur
veyed, or if uusnrveyed ns nearly as pos
sible without n survey, by giving with
as much clearness nnd precision 03 pos
sible the locality ot the tract with refer
ence to the already established linea ot
survey, or to known aud conspicuous
land marks, so oa to admit of its being
readily identified when tho lines ot sur
vey come to be extended.
5. Your attention is called to the
terms ot this deolaration as provided by
existing regulations (Form -1-274), which
nre such as require a personal knowl
edge by the entryman ot lands intended
to be entered. Tie required affidavit
cannot bo made by an agent nor upon
information and belief and you will
hereafter reject all applications in which
it does not appear that the entryman
made tbe averments contained in the
sworn declaration upon his own knowl
edge derived from a personal examin
ation ot tile lands. The blank in the
declaration, to-wit: "that I became ac
quainted with said land by ," must
be filled iu with a full statement ot the
facts of his acquaintance with tbe land
and bow he knows its character as al
leged. Said declaration must be cor
roborated by the affidtvits of two reput
able witnesses who are acquainted with
the laud and with the applicant, and
who must clearly state their acquaint
ance with tho premises, and the facts as
to tbe condition and situation ot tbe
land upon which they base their judg
ment (Form 4-074).
6. ADnlicanta and witnesses must in
all esses state their places ot actual res
idence, thoir business or occupations,
and their post-office addresses. It is
not sufficient to name the county ana
State or Territory where a party lives.
lint the town or oity must bo named.
nnd if a residence is in a city the street
and number mnst be given.
7 The declaration nnd corroborating
affidavits maybe made before either the
Register or Reoeiver ot tbe land district
which tho lands are suuaiea, or co
lore the jndge or clerk of a court of
record of the county in which the lands
nre situated, and it tho lands are in on
unorganized connty, then tho affidavit
mar be made in an adjioent county.
The depositions ot applicant and wit
nesses in making unal proot must do
taken in the same manner; and tbe au
thority of tinvnractioe or regulation per
mitting original or finsl desert land affi
davits to bo executed before any otlier
officers than those named above, h here
by revoked. The affidavits oi
applicant nnd witnesses must
in every instance either of origi
nal application or final proof, bo made
at the same time ana piaoe ana ueiore
tho same officer.
a. Whn nroof of the charsoier or we
land has been mnde as above required
to tbe satisfaction ot the distnot otn
cers.the applicant will pay the Reoeiver
sum of twenty-five'eents per acre where
thn land is smele minimum, ami nity
cents per acre where tbe land is double
minimum. The itegisier win receive
and file his declaration, and tbe Register
and Receiver will issue, in duplicate, a
certificote (Form 4-1OT). acknowleding
the receipt of the twenty-five or fifty
ontn nur acre, as the esse may be, and
r - . a
the tiling of me declaration, uuo oi
thee duplicates will be delivered 10 tne
applicant; the other will be retained by
the R2ister and Reoeiver with the dec
laration and proof. They will besr a
nnmhor nmvmlmi? to ine oruer in
irhlnh h certificate was issued. The
Register will keep a record ot the cer
tificates issued, showing the number,
t nnid. name ot applicant.
.. " . .v , Jt 1 1 I
nnd description oi ine iiuu nypuoo. iui
: em. and. in addition, he Will
note tbe same upon nis piais ana rec-
;n runes of ordinary entry, ai
the end ot each monm ne wiu, wiu an
regular returns, forward xo ine uenerai
abstract ot the deelara-
.uauu xsu. -- . . .. . ,
tions filed and ceriincaies issuea onuer
th.-a ..i ,tnnnt7 the month, aocompa&ying
same with tbe declarations and proofs
filed and the retained copy of oertifleate
.n The Receiver will also ac
count for tbe money received under thi
act in the usnal form. .
o u..sn nr desert land claims can
not be made in advance ot the regular
. f th nnblic surveys. After a
township has been surveyed the claim
mnt h adiusted to the lines of the
10. Perseus making deert land en
tries must acquire a clear right to the
use of sufficient water for the purpose of
irrigating the whole ot the land, and of
keeping it permanently ungated. A
.i,nn.VM a desert land entry
hfor he has scoured a water right,
, does lo at bi oBn'riji; aad ii osi
try exhausts hia richt of enlrv. sneh
right cannot be restored or again exer-
ctsea oecause ot failure to obtain water
to irrigate ne load selected by him.
II. lhe source and volume of the
water supply, how acquired nnd how
maintained, the carrying capacity ot tho
ditches, and the number and length of
ail aitones oa each subdivision of the
land, must be specifically shown. Ap
plicant una witnesses mast each state
iu fall what has been dono in the mat
tsr ot reclamation and improvement.
ana dj wnom, and must each
. . . ....
answer inuy and ot their own per
sonai Knowledge, the questions pro
pound 3d in the final proof depositions.
They must state specifically whether
they at any time saw the land effectually
irrigated, for without know ledge thus de
rived, tno laot of reclamation remains a
matter of conjecture. (Case of Charles
a. ocnicjc, u. L) i5i.)
12. The whole tract and each-legal
subdivision for which proof ia offered
mnst be actually irrigated. If thero ore
soma high points or uneven surfaoes
whioh azo practically not susceptible ot
irrigation, tue nature, extent, nnd area
nf such spots must be fully stated. Iu
this connection, tho right ot tho water
used, the quantity ot it. the manner of
its distribution, and tbo nermaneuee of
the supply are all to be taken into con
sideration. (Case ot Geo. Ramsov. 5 L.
13. .Before final proof shall hereafter
be submitted by any person claiming to
enter lano under the desert land act.
such person will be required to file a
notice of intention to make such proof
whioh shall bo published in the same
manner as required in homestead and
ii. (Jon testa may be instituted azainst
desert land entries for illegality or fraud
in tbe inception of the entry, or for fail
ure to comply with the law after entry.
or for any sufficient c(.use affeoting the
legality or validity ot the claim. Con
testants will be allowed a preference
right ot entry for thirty days after no
tice of the cancellation ot tbe oontested
entry, in the same manner as in home
stead snd pre-emption oases, and the
Register will give the same notice and
be entitled to the same fee for notice as
in other oases.
15. When relinquishments of desert
land entries are filed in the local land
office, the entries will be canceled by the
Register and Reoeiver iu the same man
ner as in homestead, pre emption and
timber-culture esses, under the first sec
tion ot the act ot May 14. 1880. (21
16. Nothing herein will be construed
to have a retroactive effect in coses
where tbe official regulations of this de
partment in force at the date of entry
were complied with.
Yt AL A. J. Of AUKB,
Approved June 28, 1887:
lu Q. C. Lauab,
Oar Brooklyn Letter.
BrookiiT:?, July 15, 18S7.
Editor Citizkx: Tbo chango from
the sea shoro to the city during this
heated term is most most distressing,
and many gentlemen who nro only able
to spend their Sundays in the country,
think they feel better to stick it out in
town with the thermometer in the nine
ties than to change for so short a time.
Tho carriages most in demand ore the
little wbito hearses, and plain wagons
which oarry away little pine boxes. It
thore had been any women on tho Board
of Estimates aud Apportionments, there
would have been less need ot these ve
hicles. Why is the world so slow to
recognize tbo fact that women know
what women and children need? Oh
mother?, you who havo buried your lit
tle children, and know the beartaobes
of it all, you iu tho midst of comforts
and luxuries, do not fail to use your in
fluence for tho extension ot the sphcro
of your sex. The mother heart in the
tenement house is often as tender as tho
mother heart in the palace, and the
need of one for tho -other is enough to
make tho angels weep.
Mrs. Frances Hodgson iiarnett has
been offered 810,000 to write a grown
up Lord Fontleroy story. She doos not
believe she can d it to ordur. The
Little Lord was a work of inspiration to
a creat extent. Much ot the work was
doubtless drudgery hart! ,f steady, try
ing labor, but the muin idea ucd main
incidents "came," as poets and novelists
of a high order are wont to say.
Kate Field has been mentioned by
somo of her converted Mormons, as tho
most desirablo governor that Utah can
havo when she becomes a state. Miss
Field was under the impression that
Mr, Cleveland made a definite promise
before his election, to spend some time
and effort in putticg a stop to Brigham
Young-ism, and is now under the im
pression that he hasn't kept his word,
This brilliant lady ought to know how
muoh easier it is to promise under suoh
circumstances than to perform later. If
Miss Field wants to be governor or any
other high cockalorum after the episode
of the battle flags, she has the spirit ot
the toughest ot Fox's martyrs.
Jay Gould thinks that "Congress had
better not meddle with the business ot
the country." and Congress thinks that
the country had better not meddle with
Isn't it funny; men ogam Air.
Gould oonsiders that his neuralgia is
his own private business, and Russell
Sage thinks it is a pity that a fellow
fellow can t have a pnin without every
body's knowing it iust because hohfip-
pens to have a few minions, bo it ia.
What an inestimable blessing is pov
erty. The poor man can "grin and bear
' without the slightest interference.
A pathetic story is told ot the mother
ot three children, who wero drowned off
Conar6ie Dy the carelessness of the cap
tain of tho Mystery. The report ia
that she was sterni) impressed not to
go, iu fact declared herself 'pulled
book," and as if r voice whispered "don't
go," ''don't go," butwas over-perauaded
by her friends who called a fcol and so
on. It doesn't seem as if it ought to re
quire a voice from another world to re
strain a mother from taking a family of
childreulupoB a crowded sail boat in the
waters about New York. But there is
no more doubt that such warnings aro
sometimes received than that many oth
er strange and incomprehensible things
about as. And they certainly should
not be disregarded when common sense
and common prudence point the same
To tho bright young girl who writes
to mo so seriously about the trouble
sho is having with her face, which she
describes as a "mass of pimples," I cau
only reiterate what I have said times
without number. I know that arsenio
will malco the complexion smooth and
very very white. I havo seen its effect
upon those near and dear to me, and
nothing could exceed the waxen fairness
of their complexions as they lay in their
coffins. Bathe carefully girls, exercise
vigorously in tho open air, and eat
those things which nre not beating to
tho blood, and that can be essily digest
ed and asssmilatcd. Fooling with
drugs recommended by quacks and
amateurs has been more than war ia
killing off the human family. If you
havo a cood physician, go to him with
your ailments, and then do os he tells
you. lint don t take arsenic, and don t
play with qmuino in any shape what
ever. The argument used that arsenio
is a splendid' tonic, and immediately
relieves tho "goreness" which tired nnd
nervous people experience at the pit of
the stomach, may "possibly bo true, but
if so, it is only a temporary help, and
kills even while it relieves. I will men
tion a tonio whioh is pure, sate and
simple, and recommended to me by one
ot the first physicians in the Inud. This
is Five Fowcred Gentian, put tip by
Fnrke. Davis S: Co. I find that ten
drops in n tnmbler of water will last
about twenty-four hours taken in fre
quent doses ot a tetispoonful or more.
It is ft splendid aid to digestion, and in
fact Is the most efficacious remedy tor
brain-fag and general "goreness" that I
have over known.
The Prince ot unles is said to bo
very much annoyed by the Amenoon
criticisms ot Jurats Russel Lowell. Do
declares the haud-sbnking business
whioh has been so elaborately
worked up "an ill-natured exaggeration
of a very graceful and gentlemanly rc
tion." Elksox Kihk.
To W. H. Smith: You (ire herelrr ntil
tbat tbe andrtraiKneil h Pitwwle.1 ilaiinw tbo
reitr ending IlecHmner 31. itw. 'H nur
aM in th Derf.trm&uCB of lh annual hitxar
ntxm tbe Beriwrl mine, mtoaleit in tba(iriale
ille raining dintrict. IVnnty of Plata, Terri
tory nf Ariiona. and reeunlixl in th Cdmhj Ke
eirtilor's ollko Hook W, K cirnl of Mini". pw
3r3, ST funl 3S. in-ndorto hiM tb Mima. w w
Viirwl lT section A3'l w inr iw.ihii iramm
of the Uniiotl rltntiw; and joer prprtMHi tbo
amount m mioill awl ilaeto tha BiiiSrfMSiwt
i fifty dollar: nnd if yoa, jour hir or
fail to contribute jar pnipertwo of llwe
expradpil withm ninety day Bftw th proton
tion of toil notiw, jroarintertt in W BHr
mine Mill tmconvitfiA proportr oi iMir i-owi-x,
tto undtireiKceJ. whofca mM'oiaeh hXvmmI
tare. HKItNAKD VIH1T.
Tucson, rebroarj .to.
T OCOMOTlVi: M1NIN COUFANY-LOOA-IJ
tion of prneiiml lp of btwin-. t-'n
Knincisro. CslifoniiH. I.rin of rks.
QuijotoH Muiim; District. I'imaeonnt., Arumcm
Notic is hereby KiTen. that M n aw-uac nr
the Hoard of Director, held oa tfw ltdnjref
Juno. IW7. an an'rfK'iit (Xo. I) of SS t'nnii
per share una levieil uixin the capital iHmi:
ol the corporation, tMTanie iBtmiiiaw;jr in
Unite! titalm K!d CHiin. ! th- tfernitiiiy, at
tho 0U-e of the t'ompaBy. nm . Nit SI
Fino Htreet.MoclUiBAni IftuMinc.Kaii rnwt.
Any atock apB which this artwuiserH. nH
remain nr.pniil on the I Irst I i()ii!tjr oi .111 ly,
1837. will be d IiniB-ii'. ami advertised ti.r
aaleat public auction; and hphwh ixiywnt i
made Ix-fore. will ! tuild on VI i'iIiifmIhv. Itm
Twentieth (SOIh) iluy of .Inly. I.S.ST, to
pay the delirxim-nt awtwrownt t-iffethcr with
cot of adTerti'ineand exiiea" of nab
Hy urdrof the Hoard ot Direction.
JNO. CltOt'KlflT. Secretary.
Offlce No.S27 line ht rf t. lti.t 8, Stink Ki.
chan'e Hnildine. dan l'mncioo. Cat.
l 11 W
751 .Tirkol Stru t.
V7 ttTHid dir-ee."
I.KA.KN HOW TO
and how wen-
derfnlly " are made, l'nrate
Offiee-SH'tiearr r"re. t. CoHMiga-
vu lo'tmanhootl aad all iliwirWaf men
for book. iyrt-wtf
FRUIT TREES !
GRAPE VINES !
GENERAL NURSERY STOCK.
Rest Varieties, True to name, raised
without irrigation, and free from dis
ease. Great caro in pocking. Cata
logue, price lint, eta, free. Address,
Nopn Volley Nurseries,
Napa City, Cahfonin.
To all who are suffering from the error asd
lntiUcrotlona of youth, nerroua weaneM, early
decay. luuot manhood. JLc.. I will aend a reetiw
that will euro you.IT.EE OT CHAEGE. Thla creot
remedy was dlaooTcrod by a mtalonary in South
America. Sen l & eoil-addreesed enrelope to tho
Exv. Jcsxrir T. tiUllX. SUtin D. .Yew Tt-t cu.
The Machinery Depot .
A Shop in which all kinds of Machine Repairing can
Plnmbinp- Gas & Steam irittiriP,
Steam Engincs,Wind Mills. Steam and Horse Power Pumps,
ubricating Oils, Belling, Packing & Lubricators
H A R W DARE
818 Congress St.