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TI1L ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: THURSDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER 3, lo92.
a. KOTHCR'3 COC3S.r.
j n hv tho Mo of jour mother, my boy
l have i only ft moment. 1 know;
B jott nil' 8tay tlUI clV0 0U my xiln
- iie m o eek for employment, my boy.
Tw IM "J ou httV,e let to1b0.trledi
n t id all ue emPtftllou nnd struggles yoa
vI,mJ'our he art In the Saviour confide.
, ., ili find In tho satchel n IHble, my boy;
l?? be book of all others tho best;
, ",,, uach you to live, It will help you to die,
"An" "J to"e Bte. of tho bleat,
i m uu to Ood in your cradle, my boy,
i he taught )ou the best that I knew,
ind is long nls mercies permit mo to live,
,. . fjincr u coming to wish you coodby;
nh ho a'l and how lono wo will bel
Rni heD fr from tho scenes of your child-
hood and jouth
You HI remember j our father and me.
, ' nt jou to deed every word I havo said,
For It comes from a heart filled lth love;
;, my boj, If wo never behold you on earth,
Will jou promlsd to meet us above?
Hold fast to the r 1Knt' old fa8t to tue r'sut
Wherever your footsteps may roam;
oh forsake not tho way of salvation, my boy,
In,! ou learned from your mother at home,
16 ' -Our Visitor.
lit. Bertram Lamar sat on tbo arm of
5 chair in the hall of the hotel at Scar
borough anJ Mi' 8WUnS hls ft. Mr
Lamar was bored. An extended ac
quaintance with this young man forces
Beto confess that ho was not often af
flicted in that way. Wo know that no
man can aspire to bo of tho highest
fashion without constantly experiencing
the pangs of this distinguished ailment,
and yet Mr. Lamar was unquestionably
of the highest fashion. Tho most cursory
glance would tell you this. Any ono
could see that ho belonged to the best
people, that he was used to the best
people, that only the best peoplo would
bebearabloto him. But now he was
Ladies passed old ones, who swept
up the dust with trains, and who creaked
as they moved, as if thoy wanted oiling;
young ones in light frocks and wide,
flowered hats cast a shadow over tho
clearest eyes. They kept banging open
the glass doors and going out into the
blaze of sun beyond, with a bursting
into bloom of lace parasols, or coming
into the cool of tho hall, with tho rus
tling, silken sheathing of tho parasols
suddenly furled and the tapping of little
heels on tho hard floor, lie nover
glinced at them. But they did at him
-swiftly, obliquely from under thoir
hat brim, out of the shadow. He looked
away, with raised chin and indolently
There was ono girl sho kept going to
ind fro and as he looked ou tho ground
he could see tho hem of her dress and
her feet. Thoy were pretty feet in yel
low shoes, small and pointed. Mr.
Lamar found himself ruminating. "Sup
pose the head is as pretty as the feot.
But it never is. There's a law of com
pensating which prevents that. Tho
head which belongs to those feet it
thirty-five." And ho looked nju Tho
head matched the feet to perfection.
Mr. Lamar felt that he didn't look bored
any longer. Rather, however, than
sacrifice thi3 dearly bought and enviable
condition of being, ho turned his back
on that enchanting head, and sauntered
Is to an adjoining room. There would
be no one to look at there.
The room was empty, cool and dim. It
had oak chairs and tables and writing
desks, sea green walls and a great win
dew opening on tlw balcony. Outside
there were ladies of uninteresting ages
sitting nnder a forest of parasols. Be
yond were velvety swoops of close crop
ped turf, dappled with short shadows
shrinking to the tree roots. Splinters of
dusty sunlight crept down the boles of
the stately elms and trembled on the
white dre&ses of passing girls. Mr. La
mar felt that he might gazo upon this
prospect for on infinitude of time and re
But fU willed otherwise. As ho en
tered the room he saw something on the
floor near the table. He picked it np. It
was a band about an inch and a half
wide, covered with puckered yellow rib
bon, and with one end run through a
clasp of dull silver showing a monogram
in small diamonds. There was a bunch
of narrower yellow ribbon besides tho
clasp, each eud finished with a little
tonjuelcss silver boll. It appeared to
Lamar from some hanging lilamente of
thread that the two euds had onco been
stitched together. Ho looked curiously
at hu find.
"What can it bo?" he mused, staring
We have said that ho was young, and
came of tho best people, and with the
hest people there is always a doubt a3 to
whether thoy wear such vulga'r things as
stockings or possess such unmentionablo
things as legg. "Wings, not legs and
feet, shall movothemras the poet grace
fully express sit.
Lamar first thought ho would lake it
to the iifflce, but curiosity compelled him
to Mudy it. It might be worn round tho
neck, bat no, it was not long enough.
Ho drew the sovered ends together and
held it off from him, eyeing it dubiously
and reflectively pulling his small mous
tache Oh, yes, of course. Now ho
w. How densoho'd been! A bracelet.
Holding it together ho pushed his hands
through it a d it swung on his wrist.
"I don't t'link I over saw a bracelet
Just like that beforo," ho thought, mov
ing it around and looking at it with his
head on one side.
And then, as he looked at it, camo a
sudden flash of wakening light, and for
moment ho stood staring at it in
stupefied horror as it hnng over his
wrist. With tho return of conscious
n(s ho crumpled it np and crushed it
"to his pocket. What should ho do
"h it? If ho took it to tho offlco the
owner would nover dare to claim it. If
he found out who sho was ho would
"ever daro to offer it.
He could imagine the scene. A lovely
and youthful lady is discovered walking
w the corridors. To her nppears Mr.
Bertram Lamar in full evening dress,
" a white pink in his buttonhole.
men, drawing a paciaigo rrom n
pocket, Mr, Lamar presents it to her,
murmuring, "Yours, I believe," and
vauishes through a trap door.
Tho Lamars wero famous for their
chivalrous attitudo toward tho sex.
What bhould ho do to spare her feelings
and his own? And ho turned tho cause
of his perturbation over in his pocket.
Just then ho heard a stop ouUido a
fominino step. With a guilty start ho
retreated from tho table, fell into a
i hair aud beized tho morning paper, in
which ho buried his head. Any ono
noting this fact would of courso imagino
that ho slumbered, and feol themselves
eafo from espial.
"It is she," thought Bertram, seized
with guilty tremors. "Sho has cQino to
hunt for it," and ho remained motion
less. So did fiho. There wns not tho slight
est vibrating rustle from her silont
figure. Bertram rattled tho ,paper,
stabbed a littlo holo through it with his
finger and peeped at her. Sho was stand
ing in tho doorway peeping about the
room, and sho was tho young lady with
the yellow shoes. She was charmingly
pretty in a light dress of striped flannel
and a looso shirt of thin silk inado like a
boy's. Under tho turndown collar was
knotted a four-in-hand necktie of whito
piquo, and about her waist was a woven
Bilk belt clasped with a silver S. She
was slowly sweeping tho room with a
long glanco, only her head moving, her
figure firmly erect, her right thumb in
her belt nnd her left hand hanging by
her side and lightly clasping a little
leather thong which wound about her
knuckles. As to her head that lovely
head with strong brown hair curling up
crisply nnder her sailor hat, delicately
rounded cheoks aud gravely pouting lips
it was an imago of soft, delicious
beauty, At her sido sat a littlo pug dog
on its haunches, gasping and rolling its
She cast n hurried glanco at the
gcntloman reading tho paper and walked
into tho room looking intently about tho
"What would sho say," thought Ber
tram, as she passed him in her search,
"if I wero to innocently ask her what
sho was looking for and gallantly offer to
help her find it? But I'll spare her
Sho whs certainly hunting thorough
ly. She moved sovcral of tho chairs,
drew up tho lace curtains and looked
under them and peered into all the cor
ners. When sho had searched everywhere
sho straightened herself with a sigh,
throw one last reluctant look nbont tho
room, and calling to the pug, "Come
along, dearest; it isn't here," departed.
Bertram laid down the pnper and
looked after her. Sho appeared to him
to have a singular amount of sang froid,
also a very graceful back.
Mr. Lamar was not bored that after
noon. Ho was consumed with jerplexi
ty. How could ho return tho lost trea
sure to tho owner without causing her
embarrassment, without making her his
enemy for life? If it had been anytliing
else how delightfully he could have
broken tho ice with it! But to break tho
ico with that historic emblem impossi
ble! "I must give it to her tlds evening,"
he thought. "I'll wrap it up in paper
and tie one of tho ribbons round it that
are on that handkerchief casoMillygave
mo. Then, if she asks me as of course
dio will what it is, I'll say carelessly;
Oh, nothing! Just a little trill 1 think
belongs to you. Don't hurry to open it.
Have you noticed what a beautiful night
it is?' And so I'll engage her in absorb
ing conversation. But if tho conversa
tion is not sufficiently absorbing nnd she
begins to open it I must flee from the
wrath to come. And when noxt I meet
her, dying to speak or even bow to her,
thero will be a wall of ico raised be
tween us. Sho will turn her profilo to
ward me and beconio engrossed in tho
beauties of tho landscape Such is the
irony of fate."
At 7 o'clock Mr. Lamar came slowly
down tho broad stairs, looking as hand
some as the young Dionyedus, in his
dress suit, his shining shirt bosom and a
white pink in his buttonhole. Tho hall
was full of moving figures and a blazo
of light and color.
Mr. Lamar was too perturbed to min
gle with tho gay, loud voiced, laughing
crowd. He wished for solitudo and di
rected his steps toward tho littlo writing
room. He had not wrapped tho treasure
in paper, not tied it with a ribbon from
his handkerchief case. Ho had not done
any thing with it. He did not dare. Tho
sight of its owner might inspire him to
tho desperate pitch of boldly offering it
to her or suggest to him some cunning
way of returning it without betraying
tho identity of tho finder. With these
ideas in his mind ho carried it still ii his
pocket in company with his keys.
Tho gas in the writing room was not
lit. Mr. Lamar went to tho open win
dow. Just outsido it on tho balcony
was tho young lady who had worn the
yellow shoes. Sho was reading and
rocking, her pug in her lap, and if sho
was pretty in her flannel morning dress
words cannot describe her in a mist of
fino black gauze cnt square around her
neck, and showing her arras to the el
bow. Her skin was as whito and flaw
less as a blanched almond. There was
the gleam of a gold pin from tho shadow
of her dark hair, and a jowol hanging
nrouud her neck rose and fell with her
quiet breath. As sho read she absently
pulled the pug's cars, which lay with its
eyes half open and its head against her
Lamar looked. Sho turned tho page.
The pug, disturbed, roso to its fore paws,
gazed at her with an expression of
idiotic fondness, and tried to lick her
chin. Sho avoided this demonstration
of affection by moving her chin from
sido to side, keeping her eyes still on tho
book. Tho pug continuing, sho struck
it gently, observing:
"Don't, you bad, little, abominable
"I beg your pardon," said Lamar sud
denly from tho window.
Tho lady looked up with raised eye
brows of polite inquiry.
"I have Bomethiw: of yours," said the
jonng man aesperateiy ana m a low
"I I don't quito know. Or rather
Well-But-TJml I didn't liko to leave
it at tho office. I thought" He leaned
out of tho window with his closed hand
extended. "Hero it is."
Sho held out her hand, and ho dropped
it in. Sho looked nnd gave an exclama
tion of joy that caused tho pug to jump
to tho ground.
"Oh, how glad 1 am! Thanks so
much. Thanks awfully. I was afraid
it was lost. Isn't that lucky?" and she
looked nffecliouately at the returned
treasure with her head on one sido.
There was light enough to ueo her face
distinctly. Sho did not exhibit a sign
of embarrassment, not tho ghost of a
blush. Lamar felt a sudden chill of dis
appointment and disapprobation.
"You found it in there?" sho said, in
dicating the writing room, and looked
at him with frank, candid eyes. "Yes,
there's where it wn3 lost."
"I I supposed 60," said Lamar, with
a wan smile.
"I looked for it myself this morning
all over," she continued, "nnder every
thing, but it was gone."
"Yes," said the young man, with a
fatuously inquiring air. "If she knew
I was behind the paper she'd ask me
why I didn't givo it to her then nnd
there, and what tho deuco would I say?"
"I value this very much," she went
on, turning it over in her hand.
"I should imagino so."
"You see, there is only ono liko it,
There is not a single duplicate any
where." She looked smilingly into his lace.
Lamar stared at her in stupefied horror.
"Only ono did you say?" helnanaged
to articulate in a faint voice.
"Only one," she repeated, nodding her
head. "It was made to order."
There was a moment of silence. La
mar made no comment, but continued
to stare vacantly at her. Ho was think
ing: "It must have been an accident.
She can't bo a veteran of the war."
"When you have only one, and that
such a pet," sho coutiuued, not noticing
his silence, you like to have everything
as pretty as possible."
"Yes, yes. Of course, of course,"
ejaculated Lamar, laughing idiotically.
"If you have only one, I expect it must
bo 6omowliat of n treasure," he thought
Then he ndded boldly, but with tho air
of confiding a piece of nows, "I have
"Two?" said tho young lady, with vi
vacious interest. "What kind?"
Lamar looked askance at her in alarm
ed silence. Was sho doubly afflicted?
Sho was stroking tho pug with tho tips
of her fingers, nnd there was nothing in
her placid expression to suggest mania
of any form.
"Tho samo as everybody else's," he an
swered with some hauteur. "Are the
peoplo in this part of the country in the
habit of managing with one?"
"As a rule, thoy havo only ono; it's bo
much less bother; Though, to be sure,
I havo a friend who has let mo Eeo
"Sho must bo a ceutipede," thought
Lamar. "I seem to bo encountering re
markable freaks of nature. There is a
fortune waiting hero for any ono who
wants to start a museum." Then he re
marked aloud, regarding her with his
head on one sido, a tolerant, fond smile
on his lips, "There must bo quito an em
barrass de richesse, especially when
"Thoy do get in tho way," admitted
tho young lady, "but most of them are
"Very clever of them, I am sure," mur
mured Lamar, feeling that he was about
Thero was another short silence, dur
ing which the girl continued to examine
her restored treasure. Presently she
said, musingly: "I Beo tho threads are
broken. She' has broken them once be
foro, though I don't see how she can pos
sibly do it."
Lamar only stared and swallowed.
She held his glance with a horrible, eerie
"You know she loves to run to me,"
sho prattled on. "Sho ran away from
mo this morning, and when she camo
back it was gone. She must havo crept
under the table and not como out until
sho had got it off."
"Who is she?" asked Lamar in a trou
"She? Why, Bobo my pug. Isn't
she a beauty? Como np hero, Bobo"
patting her knee. "I want to put your
collar on, aud show this gentleman,
who was kind enough to return it, how
pretty you look when you're all dressed
up." She held the band around tho dog's
neck, and turning to Lamar, said with
laughing archness, "Isn't it becoming?"
Lamar sat down on tho window Bill.
Ho took np tho morning paper and began
to fan himself with it, though tho even
ing had grown unmistakably cool, Ger
aldino Bonner in New York Journal.
Wonders In the Kqulne Toot.
The foot of a horse is ono of the most
ingenious and unexampled pieces of
mechanism in the whole range of ani
mal structure. Tho outside hoof is made
up of a series of thin, vertical lamina) of
horn, about GOO in number. Into this
are fitted about GOO more thin lamina),
which belong to tho coffin bono, both
sots being elastic and adherent. Tho
edges of a quiro of paper inseitcd leaf by
leaf into another quiro will furnish a
good idea of tho arrangement of tho
laminm in all the feet, amounting to
about 4,000. These are distributed in tho
most secure manner, and in a way that
every spring is acted upon in an obliquo
direction. Verily there is a display cf
nature's wonder everywhere. St. Louis
Mining in Japan.
The want of a sufficient supply of good
quality oro in Japan has stood largely
in tho way of tho country manufactur
ing its own armor plate. But the greit
wish of tho nobility to make tho cmpl e
independent of foreign manufacture's
in case of war has led to largo sums o
money being expended in opening up tin
mining districts. New York Times.
Maricopa & Phoenix R. R.
TIME TABLE NO. 24:
In KrrzcT June 28, 1892-.
FROM a O TOWABD
riKxmx & riioctiix
J? BTAT10N3. S
Frclg'tand g g Frclg'tand
Pass, p (i Pass
8:00 p.m ....Phoenix.... 34.23 9:10 a. m.
j8:30p.m 7.77 Tcmna M ,, 8:45a. m.j
8:o0p.m ....mpe z6-51 8:25 a.m.)
9:35 p.m 10.16 ....Kyreuo.... 18.128:00a.m.
10:10 p.m 20.66 ...Sacs ton... 7.C2 7:30a.m.
10:S5p.m 3-1.28 ...Maricopa... 7.05a. m.
Southern l'aclfic east bound paisea Maricopa
at 11:20 r. c.
Southern faclBo west bound patten Maricopa
at 0:35 A.M.
Trains stop on algnal.
Train make doss connection with Southern
Paclfln train Connect at Tempo with stages
for Mcta City, lonesvllle and Fort McDowell,
at Phoenix wltn stages, for Frescott, Wlckeuburg
Qlllett and Vulture.
(1 H MABTRM. Vn.Prl1nt ! Mn.
Southern Paeifie Co.
2.(K A. M. DAILY. MIXED TRAIN FOR
,Jt) Tucson, Benson, Lordnburgh and In
6.QK A. M. DAILY, PACIFIC KXPRE88
,Ov 'or points in California, Nevada,
eon and Washington.
1 1 .Ort p- M- DAILY, ATLANTIC EX.
LJi,iJ press (or Tucson, Benson, Demlng
El t'aso, San Antonio, Houston and New Orleans
et.OH P'U- DAILY, MIXED TRAIN FOR
).CJ Yuma and intermediate stations.
T. H. GOODMAN,
Oen. Past. Agent
Gen. Trafllo Manaier
MO MILCS ChohUST RUICKISTX OA MILC3
SMORTtST TOJ,w A.V IISST "' 1 3H0RTIST TO
Queen & Crescent
EAST TENN., YR. & GR. RYS.
SOLID VESTIBOLED TRAINr.
New Orient to Cineinniti, 91 Sitci Shortest
Making Direct Connections For All
Points north and east.
Pullman Palace Cars th roll eh without
change via Cbattonooga to New York. Only rne
change of cars to tho principal points in Georgia
Viiglnla, North and Bcuth Carolina and Atlan
Car-Ticket offloe,91 Bt. Charles Street, New
Orleans, La. F. JONES. T. P. A.,
PHOENIX, TEMPE AND MESA STAGE
Makes regular trips daily.
Leaves Phoenix every morning at 7 o'clock and
Returns at CUM P.M.
Good Sloek and LigM Rigt, Bapld ui Plcuut Trip.
Carries pa6cngers and express.
LEAVE ORDER8 AT ME8A FRUIT STORE.
FRANK MILLEtt, PROP.
Florence and Globe Stage Line
, Wills, Fa bop
giTAGE LEAVE3 FLORENCE DAILY FOR
I Rlversldo and Globe at 7 o'clock, r. K.; stops
1 night at Riverside and arrives at Globo at
5 o'clock, r. x.; returning, leaves Globe at 8
o'clock A. K.. arrives at Florence at 1 o'clock
A, M. Good accomodation on the road, im
proved line, good stock and comlortaoie Mages,
(our-horse coach every other day. W. E.
GUILD, Agent, Florence. E. F. KKLLNER A
CO., Agents, Globo.
Pteoix k Prcscotl Stage Line
For Phesoott.via Dlack Oanyon:
Leave Pbasnlx, Tuesday, Thursday and 8atur
day at 7 a. m. Arrive, Sunday, Wednesday and
Friday at 9 a. m. Fare, (12.50 Fifty pounds of
baggage free; excess, 6 cents per pound.
For Frtietlt, vis Tollore md Coijrm :
Leave Phcenlx, Monday, Wednesday and Fri
day at 7 a.m. Arrive, Tuesday, Thursday and
Saturday at 5 p. m. Faro, 115. Fifty pounds ol
baggage free: excels, VA cent per ponnd.
Mf Office with Wells, Fargo & I:o.
5-tl O. W. OIIEKN1.KAF, Agent.
Florence and Casa Grande Stage,
Stage leaves Casa Grande at 7 a. m each
roornlng.arriveiat Florence at 11:30ft. m.
Returning leaves Florence at 1:30 p.m., ar
rlvn Kt Caiia Grande At fi n. in.
Maketconnection at Florence wl'h stage for
Globe. This una is fllty miles nearer uiooe
than any other line.
DREW, STEVENS & CO,-
STAGE $$$fflt LINE.
CARRYING THE U. S. MAIL
BOWIE STATION, VIA SOLOMONVILLE,
TO FORT THOMAS AND GLOBE.
A Dally line of Stages running between the
above points, connecting at Bolomonvllle with
stage line for Clifton, Upper Gllu, and at Bowie
Station with tho Southern Pacific railroad.
New Coaches, Splendid Teams, Fast Time.
Special teams on hand all the time for the ac
commodation of drummers and families. The
Best Equipped Stage Line in Arizona.
U. S. MAIL AND STAGE LINE.
Passengers from Globe, San Carlos, Fort
Thomas and all points below will pleaie take
tho stago at Bolomonvllle for Duncan on Mon
days, Wednesdays and Fridays at 7o'clock a. m.,
making close connection at Duncan with tho
train from Lordsburgto Clifton and Moroncl.
Also with tho stage lor Carlisle, New Mexico,
returning from Duncan to Bolomonvllle on ar
rival of train from Clifton and stage from Car
lisle on Tuesdays, Thursdays and Saturdays, ar
riving at Bolomonvllle at 6 o'oclock p. m. I
keep a good corral at each end of tho route.
This is a short road free from dust and ehuck
holes. Commercial men taken on any day of
the week. NOAU OUKE,
D. L. Murray.
The Only Oold Air Storage
In the City.
P. L MURRAY & CO.,
ALL MEATS KEPT ON COLD STORAGE
FROM THREE TO. FIVE DAYS BEFORE
SERVED TO CUSTOMERS
j-WHOLEBALE AND RETAIL DEALER IN-
Shelf and Heavy
SOLE AGENTS FOR
Bain Wagon Co., Deere Plow Co., Columbus Buggy Co., South
Bend Chilled flow, McCormick Harvesting XUchine Co.,
Standard Mower, Planet Jr. Garden Tools.
WEST OF CITY HALL PLAZA - - - PHOENIX. ARIZONA.
NEWLY RENOVATED AND REMODELED.
ALL THE ROOMS ON GROUND FLOOR
Headquarters for Commercial Travelers. : : : Best Table in Arizona
GOOD SAMPLE R0098 LD FIRST-CLASS BAP. COmCTID
ii "MTmsm fi
Rooms, 50c to $1.50 per Day.
Special Rates for Monthly Rooms.
The Central Hotel Bar
Ickatmrg beer 3 rent
centa; aoaa a eenm
20 cents per bottle, three bottlea lor 50 cents. Fine assortment ( Eastern and Key West Clgaan,
from Scent to 2.S centa. The flnett Kentucky Whiskies, such ai Mt-lwood, liaiclwood.lw
mltaire. Monogram and Old Chicken Cock o( '83 sold over the bar. Nothing but double rtStoP
whiskies kept in stock. Olre me a call and satisfy yourself.
i'.Arf. JOSEPH TniLDHMEB. ft
The Eeal Estate Broker!
Bargains in Town lots and Eanch Property
Cotton Block, on Center Street, Next to Alley.
The McArthur -
f Refractory Ores,
For the treatment
Is now establiehed in the
inni nam it
General Office Laboratory, PlirtvmY Vbr
Cor. Pima and Washington Sts., ' X lIUilllA, JX1 H
For further particular" . nMrcR K. F. M ARLOW. Secretary. ,
Has not sold out as reported,
stand on uenter street, doing
X hnninff wmvv
All work guaranteed to
I Have for Safmjedicines that I Guaranteed
to V-Ure"r uiaca3cai ui mc muai
y-v A I7n nAnnnx S-. 1-, n. tn rr 'a
r$j& SUCH AS
Yellow Fever, Asiatic Cholera,
Stone in the Bladder, Gangrene,
Syphilis in all its Penocfc.'
WaBhingtofa street, opposite Hartford Bark, cast of poMcflice. Phoenix, An.
O. L. Graybeal.
Beef, Mutton, Veal, Pork
OPPOSITE CITY HALL.
linnwrunln Knitem itile at Eastern rirlcei. Celebrated Fn
aetata 20cmt a buttle or three botlU
a glass, mim vauej wine uoi,. uiu'et i
Territory of Arizona by the
but mWfomul at tho olil