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title: 'The Coconino sun. (Flagstaff, Ariz.) 1891-1891, October 15, 1891, Image 3',
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TILE COCOXINO WEEKLY SUN: TIIUltSDAY, OCTOBER 11, 1801.
. - i . . -
i& s "vv ? ' f ; 4 -", i - I a . .. n ', B f - jrr-. KTarvww -v , - ' ra- s$5v-jfeSFaKEKfflti'5'-'
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? "ThaO DafirfllACf At "
Stands at tho head of all blood med
icines. This position it lias secured
by its intrinsic merit, sustained by
tho opinion of leading physicians,
and by tho certificates of thousands
who hae successfully tested its
remedial w orth. NTo other medicine
Scrofula, bolls, pimples, rheumatism, ca
tarrh, and all other blood diseases.
"There can be no question as to the supe
riority of Ajer's Sarsaparilla over all other
blood-purifleri. It till i was not tho case, the
clemimt for It, instead of Increasing) early,
would hae ceased Ions ago, like so many
other blood tnedlclms I could name."
F. L. Nlckerson, Druggist, 75 Chelsea st,
Charleston n, Mass.
"Tuo jcars ago I was troubled with salt
rheuui. It w ts all ovc r my body, and noth
ing tho doctors did for me was of any
.nail. At last I took tour bottles ot Ayert
Sarsaparilla, and v.s completely cured.
I can slnciuly recommend It as a splendid
blood purifier." J. S. Hurt, Upper Keswick,
"My sister was afflicted with a severe
Our doctor I ccomtnended A j er's Sarsaparilla
as being the best blood blood purifier within
his experience. Wo gave her tills medicine,
and a complete euro was the result."
Win. O. Jenkins, Deweese, Neb.
" When .i lioy I was troubled w Ith a blood
dlsc-ise which minlfented Itself in sores on
tiie legs. Ajcr'a Sarsaparilla being recom
mended, I look a number of bottles, and was
inrcil I hae neer since that time had
i recurrence of the complaint." J. C.
Thompson, Lowell, Mass.
" I was cured of Scrofula by the use of
Vi r's Sirsaparllla."-Jolin C. Berry, Deer
Prepircsltij T)r.J.C.Arr&Co , Lowell, Mn.
Sold I.) nil JirtiggUli. l'rlcefl;flibottlM,6.
Cures others, will cure you
l'ottery 1S.OCO Tan ell.
In digging out the colonal statu of
Raraosos II, nlno feet and four Inches
of consolidated Nile mud had to b
removod before he platform wu
reached. This platform wu laid 1. 361
years before Chrlnt, in the reign of
ltamesos. Hence, three and one
half inches of this consolidated mud
represonta a century, there having
elapsed 3,215 yoarualnco then. Undr
the platform n depth of thirty feot of
Kile mud had to b- penetrated bofore
sandy soil was reached, and according1
to this. 10,000 mors years must hare
elapsed. Pieces of pottery were found
thete that show thi Kgyptlani to have
possessed enouga civilization to form
and bake vessels of clay 13.U00 years
of Northern Arizona.
Week or Mont
And a good lamp
more cheerful thin either.
ASONQ AND A LIFE.
Tk rawer f an( t Mota tk
and Etsii St tM.
"It wat in 1846," laid Mr. Jaokion
to a Free Presa reporter, "that I wai
rldlno; on horseback across tho moun
tains from Parkeraburjr, Va., to Charles
ton In company with the Rev. Mr.
Perkins, an Episcopal minister. There
wero very few Episcopal churches in
those days and Mr. Perkins preaohed
at regular intervals In Charleston, al
though he had a church In Parkers
burg. As we rode along I hummod
the air of tho -Lament of the Itlsh
Emigrant,' a sonp; that was very popu
lar just then. Tho olergyman became
very much excited. He turned around
on his horse and asked me:
" Do jou slnj that sonfrr'
"I was trying to hum the air,' I
'Let me sing it for you, I know it
well,' he said, nnd he began to sing,
and sung until the words echoed with
tho air. Ho had a sweet, rich, power
ful voice, and I never heard such sing
ing. In the pathetic parts It brought
tears to my eyes, especially when he
came to the verse:
"I'm blddln' you a lonr farewall,
ny nary, kind and true I
But I'll not forjat you, darling,
In the land I'm going to;
Thoj- ay thara's bread and work for all,
And the aun shines always thera
But I'll not forrat old Ireland,
Were it fifty times as falrl"
"When ho had finished It. nelthor of
us had anything to say for a spell then
he turned to me and said:
" -Mr. Jackson that song saved my
life onco, I can never forget It.'
"He then told mo that In 18S, or
M0. he had pone on a mission to
Toxas. After reaching San Antonio
he had to go some dlstanco up the
banks of a river, through a wild coun
try, riding a mustang. He was unfor
tunate enough to fall in with a gang of
raldors or bandits who took his monoy,
his gold watch, and his horse, and held
him a prlsonor. They were lawless,
dasperato men, and they bound him to
a tres for the night Their camp was
near enough for him to hear them dis
cussing him and he learned ills fato.
Ho was to be shot In the mornlnir, for, as
the captain of the band said, -dead
men toll no tales.'
"It would have all happened as It
was planned, but tho younp minister,
to whom Hfo was sweet, naked time
for a prayer and It was grantod. utth
many an oath. Then he bethought
him of tho song bo loved, and looking
his lust, as ho bellevod, on the world,
he began to sintr. Tho men crowded
about him. and tho captain doffed his
hat, and tho tears came to hU eyes.
."I knew then,' said Mr. Perkins,
that my Hfo was safe, but I was not
prepared for such comnloto restitution
as that which they made. Why, the
captain returned my watch and monoy
and sent two ot his men to direct mo
back to my trail, und naked me to
shako hands with htm. Do you won
der that I loro tho 'Lament' nnd nlng
it whenever I can?' "
MEASURES OF LENQTH.
I'slnj th Length or Hint or MEht aa
Scientists have long sought for a
fixed and Invariable standard of
length. The measures in common use
are mero arbitrary lengths, and, if
the original standard should bo de
stroyed, could not be accurately re
placed. Tho French meter is suppos
ed to bo a ten-millionth pat t ot the
quadrant of the earth; but the accur
acy ot the original measurements
have beon seriously called in question.
Therefore tho so-called "wavo
lengths" of light hate been suggestod
M furnishing; an invariable numerical
magnitude, out thslrexcossho minute
nM and the difficulty ot accurately
measuring them have hitherto been nn
objoctlon to their uto. But It is snld
that a method of mcasutlng these
wave-lengths whloh is accurnto to tho
one-ten-milllonth part has been dis
covered. When it is considered that
a wave-length of sodium (jellow)
ugm is oniy snout one-iorty-tnou-sandth
of an Inch, the extreme delica
cy of this method becomes apparent.
Whatever theory may bo held as to
the nature of light, the numerical val
ues, called "wave-lengths" for conven
ience, aro actual and Invariable repre
sentatives of something; and if tho
proposed new method of moasuieuiont
proves reliable, thero will be no dim.
eulty In obtaining a fixed stundnrd ot
length which can be reproduoed at any
time or place. St Louis Republic.
A large-SUed Incident.
A big tramp made a big mistake the
other day at Wiscasset, says a Maine
exchange. Ho entered a school house
there where a Uttlo miss of the gonuluo
Yankee stamp presided. There wns a
moment of alarm, for the school house
was upon a bleak hillside far from
neighbors. The tramp approached the
teacher's desk, evidently liking the
looks of her watch. The spunky little
sokoolma'am came at him like a hor
net and bussed around him with her
whip, dealing viciously stinging strokes
with the weapon. The tramp mado a
few vain offorts to advance or to catch
his nimble antagonist; then, blinded
and maddened by tho flying whip, he
turned and streaked it out of doors and
down tho hill. He stood afar off and
shouted ugly epithets at his vanquisher,
but kept away from tho whip.
Homanre la Wanting.
A young man In Borlln. Germany,
stepped upon a chorry, slipped, fell
against a window and had his noie
almost severed from his face. A young
lady camo forward and aoknowled that
sho had carolo sly thrown the fruit
upon tho sidewalk and her parents
promptly defrayed tho bill of tho sur
geon who stitched on the young man's
noie, amounting to -tfiO marks. Now
romance should load the victim and
the cauce of tho mishap to commit
matrimony and give somo novelist the
cue to "The Romance of the Oherry."
Th Stravage Story of Mkantom Train
and Rot tan Ties., .
It wm fifteen years ago that three
young mnn, Hermann hokman, Henry
Doan and myself, alighted just at dusk
from a northern bound train at the lit.
tie village of W , sayg a writer in
tho Boston Globe.
Hermann was a physician, very
plain-spoken and practloaL Henry
and mysolf wero more Bohemian, being,
as we were, struggling artists, await
ing tho slow step of fame and fortune.!
We wero bound for the town of 8
threo miles distant, where we wero to
meet sonio friends and whllo away a
few days of October In duck shooting.
Aftor making some Inquiries wo
found that the stage would wait for
passongers on tho southern-bound ox
press, a matter of about an hour.
"You might take the old spur," sug
gested the ngent If you ain't afraid of
tho walk. It is part of tho old track
down to the qunrties, but it Is straight
'n thoro nln't been any train on it theio
For a tew minutes wo walked in si
lence, Hermann taking long pulln at
his clgnr and seeming absorbed In
It was a beautiful night, clear and a
little cold. The moon had not yet
risen, but the stars woroso bright that
we hardly missed tho sereno little old
Suddenly a long, shrill whistle
sounded just beyond the cut which
loomed on either side of the track.
"Thought thoy didn't use this road,"
"On the mainline, perhaps," replied
Another whlstlo neater still, put his
theory to rout, a moment later the
head-light appeared In tho end of the
Wo stepped to one sldo and held on
our hats, whllo with a roar the train
swept by, followod by a cloud of dust.
"lloysl" could that bo Hermann's
voice? "Bojh, do you know what
we've done?" His faco was pale, nnd
llko u marble statue ho stood pointing
at the track.
"Why, jes. Stopped off, didn't wo?
He's got tho dlllrlum tremondous,"
laughed the indomitable Harry, fol
lowing the direction of tho doctor's
Ho knelt quickly and examined tho
track; then raising a ghastly foco to
tho starlight, ho exclaimed In a husky
whisper. -Xo rails'."
Just then wo heard again the long,
melancholy whlstlo of tho train, and
from a distance It was repeated tremu
lously by fome belated echo.
The silence of an October night In
the middle of a railroad cut surround
ed by black, mysterious plno trees,
with their gaunt, misshapen shadows,
and tho cold, cold stars above, is not
calculated to be cry composing to tho
nerves, especially after seeing a phan
The rank weeds growing between
tho rotting sleepers seemed to 6natch
at ray feet as I hurried on, and I re
mombar giving a little gasp of horror
aa a careless bat, too eager in pursuit
oi nis pry, new against my sleeve.
When we reached S , and, seated
by a comfot table fire, t elated our ex
perience, our friends were inclined to
laugh, thinking we were trying somo
practical joke. But the next day
camo a telegram for Hermann, stating
that his brother was dead, killed by
tho exptess tho eenlng before, nnd
ending with two pathetic Hf , words,
Hauling Cluluem KgK.
To find a Guinea nest was tho very
pootry of egg-hunting. Tho creatures
aro half wild, and food far afield.
lhe bush pastuio wns their chosen
haunt, and had such ntoro of hidden I
nooks, buch clumps of brake and brier.
such steep grassy banks, such tangle
of sedge and dew-borry and plumb
thicket that we would never hate
found an egg but from tho bird's queer
habit. When tho hen goes to the nest,
her mate stands guard over her on the
nearest bare spot; and fills the air
with his harsh buzzing cry.
Following tho sound, wo camo upon
tho pair. Madamo chooses hor homo
daintily, and deeply hollows tho clean,
dry earth of It Flowers often nod
aboe it, grass is suto to spring green
ly about tho edge. Overhead la always
shelter of 6omo hort, for tho maker
knows lnstincthely that sunshlno will
addle her precious eggs. Hor small
cousin, tho partridge, bo admires hor
taste that sometimes she decides to
share tho nost Sometimes, too, a hen
of independent mind comes a-grass-hopperlng
into the bush pasture, and
puts her eggs Into such shelter. Very
often we found forty eggs to tho nest
And when we took them out, it was
alwajs with a silver spoon. Black
mammy tought uk, "Ef yer puts han'
In dar, do guinea '11 smoll It, an' quit
do nes'." Whatever the reason, the
fact was none tho less fact Harper's
Ureal OTeu Burled There.
Lowell was buried
at Mount Auburn.
, . , . .... , . I
t "" f"iT v .
burled thoro, nnd Sumnor.
men, lumuji wunout oxcontlon. mt,
hurled tlintio-h foot Inn- !, f ... I
yeV beTnlrngXTafentomb: .Efi&fflgS ThrsStie
Ing. At -Mount Auburn thero nitLX:.
rows on rows of tombs, but nearly all
tno grcai sieepors aro in mother earth,
a result that nearly all of thorn have
desired, and which seoms to most
minds more natural nnd fitting.
The .Unjraly or Law.
mi t ,
xuo prisoner nuu just ueon sentenced j
to death. i
"Your Honor Is a blanked old fool," i
"Officer." cried tho Insulted judge,
"arrest that man, Your contempt;
sir. must bo punished, Sixty days In
jalL sir. Is the sentence of tho court,
Not a word. I'll hear no defense."
The lUaaea Why rreeMemt Jamas Bu
chanan Nerer Marrlad.
A Minneapolis lady told me tho
J other day the true reason why Jnmos
J Buchanan, the fifteenth president of the
United States, never married, writes a
cor. ot the Minneapolis Tribune. She
used to live in Lancaster, Ponn., and
it was near this little city that Presi
dent Buchanan lived (when "at
homo") and tdled. I quoteher own
"When I wae m girl and a young
lady at home I used, to , know .Mr.
Uuohanan quite welL Father was ono
of, his intimate friends and, used to
spond a good deal of time, nearly .all y
of his Sunday afternoons, at his coun-'
try placo, Wheatlands, About a mile
from Lancaster. They had a bond of
sympathy between them; both were,
Democrats. Why, ho was at my sis
tor's wedding, and I remember the ex
pression on his face and the twinkle in
his eye as he quoted the old saylngtto
my oldest sister: 'When a youngor,
sister is married first the older has to
sit on the fence and await her turn.
Vou must dance In your stocking feet
"He was a tall, flno-looklng man,
with silvery white hair, generally
dressed In black broadcloth, black sa
tin vest, and wore the old-fashioned
high Hnsn collars. One great pecu
liarity of hn wae oarryiog his head on
one side. Tkere was a man In Lan
caster named for him, James Buchan
an Frey, and In order to look" like him
he -carried his head on she, side the
"He told my father about the love
affair. I've heard it downs of timet.. ,
He was engaged to Miss Coleman, of
Lanoaster, and there, too. lived Miss,
Rose Huhley, also very auch in tavi;
wlth hist and mortally jealous of .Miss
'The cotjrse of true love was run
ning smoothly for tho lovers until this .
Mils Hublejr camo between then. Mr.
Buobanan had been out of town on
business, returned lateoae afternoon
to tho pity and on his way home passed
by ' where Miss Hublsy lived. Sho
called him into the house and ho was
there some few minutes, then went dl
tectly home to get his supper. As
frequently happens, some gossipy
neighbors either saw It. or Miss Hub
ley bersolt took pains to Inform Miss
Coltman that Buchanan had called at
the other latjy's house first, attbough
engaged to her. She resented U and
when he went to oall upon her that
evening declined to see hlsa. Tho
next day he went up to Philadelphia
en an early train and with her father.
She west up later in the lay to go
with the two gentleman to the theater
in the vepf. She did not appear as
usual, not at all like herself, and final
ly declined to 'go to the theater or even
see Mr. Buohanan. When thav- r.
turned to the hotel from the theater
she was a corpse. Heart disease was
given as the cause.
"The other lady lived to bean old
maid and stjfcred aa awful fate. She
was standltf before an oye (rat,
warming her- hands tehiad her, when
her cjothuir caught and she was
bursjsd to death. Mr. Buahaaan never
forrptMM Coleman. When he died
he iid that he wanted to be buried In
Woodward Hill Cemetery, because
whon she was living they used to walk
out that way together. Be was a very
moak.t'waa., The Presbyterians had
a sUrer plate put on Ms paw with his
na$e on it, sad the president dldu't
like (t, for he didn't like so much os
tentation. A rtevr Men east .
A dtiptrie burglar who was hanged
for tyWfg a an whose house, he had
dfauuycjrBu lyuowg, wiu n pel
iilfialAUlt4thoJ0t! hf 1'-
tuatlyelt frightened at finding hlra
sen taoe to face witn one ot the Ir
mates of the house he was "cracking
wa when a slight; delicate womi
cam running down the stalrs.ar
putting her hand on his arm. Inquired
in a tsrrUlcd tone
"What's, the matter? Is there n
burjrtar in tho house? Oh, protect
In h.er terror she did not think of
him as the robber, and , tho evident
cornfort (t gave her to' find some o i
to protsoMier afforded htm a new sen
satfon. He was staggered for a bu
mtt by the situation, but hearing
other inmates upstairs, who had evi
deatfy been aroused by her loud ex
clamations, ho quickly jatd
"Certainly, ma'am I'll protect you
have no (ear. Just stand here be
hind the door while I look In thekitch
en, whf re the noise seems to come
"Oh, thank you,'' she replied, as he
slipped out into the kitchen, picked
up his shoes, and vanished, leaving
the booty piled upon the floor in a ta
ble clptfc -Saturday Evening Post "
AatUtutr r meiia.
J The Rntlcjuity of. the bell has often
been ' a matter of discussion, and
without plunging Into classic
, $r remembering that both
iml W Ptrabo mentioned it in
inei' cvnrira nr tun
that the Romans .had
well as house bolls
m. ' .. '.
. . "UJ
Nye, n is
Interesting to con-
whole'couafrr. has the credit of hav
ing inaugurated church bells, whllo
1 Kingston-ontThames the spot where"
he was crowned, and whero the stone
,1s still to be seen on which he sat
, while the ceremony was performed
claims the honor of possessing the
church in whloh they were first rung.
have diseoreMd 'thatarfcmas
used In-the arm? arenot'ouita tiroe-.-
beenappltediloi tfrtuwlyltafe army
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