Newspaper Page Text
THE EPITAPH : TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, Saturday, August 20, 1887.
Br the cuii.1 ronrt f rinped and tklrted.
Half cmVreJ In tliofjrtuiness of lcavo
Btnntla tlfflT.iior house. o!l and dosorted,
WIUi mnis cneptiiiy over tho caves.
The clow mho suiiHirht Illumes It
jt tho Uam'ini and death or tho day;
The lilies' sfftctbreathlciR pcrfunus ft
A they nod 'nuuli tho blue sky ot May.
rThrotwh the doorway, hnlMilddeit by pra
1 walk iloua thodlin hall nlnue,
iid a wind of tho south sottly parses
V hero tho steps of tho dancers aro Hown.
inrt gazo on tho strango pictured f .ices
lbitt srnllo out lrom old larnlslad frrrao,
Vi I1II0 t0 breczo eoeins to ruulg their laces
And whisper their quaint lliijrlMi n.iinoi,
There is one face that loots out crenoly
i'lom a b lckirrc.uud all soiiibro w I tit shad
With too small head as prueclul and queenly
As If for a coronet mndo.
Xho juarls on her lo" bodlco irllston
And a ro'c lies asleep In htr hair.
As lio leans out, half smiling1, to listen
Oho songs of the liwl.s lliururl lg thorn.
1 stand thus bororo her and wonder
W hat her rank and her hlst'ry may tx
For surely somo setivt hides under
The smile ho betou tth on me;
What nano had thl boaullf ul 'ady.
Was It Dorothy, Kllleo or Janof
DUsho'nalkthrouijh tho Harden so shady.
Sown tho path which sho strays not ugalnf
JUethlnks I can teo her advancing
Through the mnzoof a jrrand mlnuot,
While tho viols mndo niusloontiaiicinsr,
Whose echoes seem llntrcrlmrjet;
tlko tho breath of tho past's faded rosos,
Sho brings back thoelad days of yoro,
like n roso, too, her I entity dlscloes
Till I sigh that hor blooming is o' r.
Ko loDfrcrsho flits through tho gloaming
Wbero the stars and tho red suntot meet,
Jnd tho white of the lilies lies foamliiff
Llkospray 'neatli her small slippered fest,
The rioh silken robes that c tihrtncd hor
As tho petals fold oernrose,
6ho hath left them, all empty behind her.
Like a nost nt tho J ear's stilly close.
Though I stand here foroyer before her.
She gives not the ansv.Tr I seek.
Still my f anoy bows dow n to adore her
Whcro her soft golden locks Msj her cheek
1 may gaze on this beautiful mj stcry,
As a poet looks out on tho sea.
But tho laughter ami tears of her history
Bhe will never disclose unto me.
-Elvira Sjdncy MlUof
Vfra. Lincoln's Anifckioa.
Htr Early Determination tt Become the Wife t
the Fresldent of the United States.
Although Mrs. Lincoln's illness was
not known hero, her name wss mention
ed in a pleasant parlor conversation be
tween ladies one oveninpc lecently, and
Bomo intcrestiu reminiscences of her
were given bv Mrs. William Preston, of
Lexington, Kv., who, when a young
girl. Miss WicKllfle, was well acquaint
ed with Mary Todd, for boh were then
living in Lexington. Mrs. Preston said
that Mis3 Toiid had alvnys insisted
when quito a youn,o; girl that her hus
band would bo president of the United
States, and as sho did not then appear
to bo one who would attract the atten
tion of young men, not bcinj ns hand
some as most of her companions, many
f tho latter would laugh at hor predlc
Uou. While she was still young sho got
into n girlish pet with lies family, and
announced that she was going away to
nnke her home with her sister, Mrs.
Edwards, in Springfield, 111., and de
clared that sho would yet bo tho wife of
the president of tho United States and
triumph over those who had opposed
She went, and was courted by both
fitephen A. Douglas and Abraham Lin
colu, nnd accepted tho latter. After
becoming engaged to him she wrote to
her friend. Miss Wicklifl'o a plajful de
scription of the man of her choice, men
tioning hit unprepossessing appearance
and awkwardness, and with a merry
appreciation of tho humor of tho pre
r ction again 6aid: "But 1 mean to
mako him president of tho United
States all tho same. You will see that,
ns I always told you, I will jot bo the
president s wife."
Ycirs afterw artl, in fact not more than
ten or tweho jeais ago, in looking over
the papei-3 ot his father-in-law, Gov.
Wicklille, who had just died, (Jen. Pros
ton canio across alctterindoised in Gov.
WickliiTo's handwriting: "The most lo
rn irkablo letter ever wiilten by one gill
to another." This proved to bo tho
identical letter written by Mary Todd in
regaid to hor betrothed Abraham Lin
coln. When Gen. Preston show ed it to
his wife sho said sho supposed that af
ter reading it sho had thrown it caio
lossly down on her father's desk, at
taching no importanco to it, but he.
picking it up, was so impressed by it
that he indorsed it, as quoted uboo and
laid it away among his papers, to bo
found after tho girlish prophecy had
Mrs. Lincoln's talent for match-making
did not end with herself, for it was
he who picked out Mary Harlan, the
daughter of the senator from Iowa, for
her son Robert, and seeing herone even
ing at tho opeia remarked: "I should
like Robert to marry just snoh a girl as
that." Her husband, who heard hor
say it, theu observed to Mr. Sumner:
"My wife is a gicnt match-maker. She
will make a match between Harlan'i
daughter and Hob; see if she don't."
Subsequently Mrs. Lincoln sent Miss
Harlan a bouquet, and began cultivat
ing hor acquaintance and mowing hor
6on and tliejoung lady together. Mean
time tho young people had mot at a hop
at tho Ka.ional Hotel, in Washington,
and soon became interested iu eaoh oth
er. That was in tho spiing of 18G5.
Thclr.marriago, however, did not occur
until September, 1807 or 18C8, I think
tho litter year, nnd the only timo Mrs.
Abraham Lincoln has isiu,u Washing
ton inco her lemoval from tho white
house after her husband's assassination
wr3 when sho attended her son's wed
ding there. She has always been fond
(f lm wife, even sinco sho has been of
feuded with him, and Mrs. Robert Lin
coln visited her last winter, and has
done so every j ear wryui her mother-iu-law
has been in this countiy. Piesldeut
Li i n tils j was at ti acted by Miss llar
U j. ami I w as told by one w ho knows,
stud who spoke of it to me in Washing
ton in tliespiing, that ho had betoiehts
de d!i decided to take Mr. ilailau into
6' i cabinet, and it was playfully said
tl at it was the possibility of a match
between their children which lirst sug
gested tho idea to him. Cor. tfuladil
uuii Pi ess.
The Journey over tho Union Pacific
Hindis not lilted with no city after it
has been repeated liff.cn or twenty
tiioes, ami jet when you consider the
aw peopVund the shifting incidents
pwuli.ir to each trip, it is always now.
Gm hoard oiu tiain, and occupying ono
M'vtion of tho Ogallnlla, was the Otleri
la i gentleman with tho Felf-uicking
n. me, who hV been sent to Washing
ton by tho ChluesoGovernmont on spec
ial business connected with thoatttiia
of Stato. He woro a long biooml", old
gold gown, with embroidered puiplo
ovtuElrt, cut plain and tied together
with silk coul and unictuc butiOiiH. Ho
woro his hair plain nnd braided down
tho back, and nis silk boots with corlf
soles looked like a plug hat ii a galo ot
Kerjbodyof courso oicd him with
curiosity, nnd sighed to havo some fap
with hlra. One old lady, with reddish
whiskers under her jaw, sidled up to
him at iast snd began to ladle out to
him a lot of choice pigoon English that
atti acted the attention of everybody in
Jhoear nnd broke up two well established
games of whist. After oponlng up with
litlish earnestness, and shouting at the
Celestial so that it rattled the ventila
tors over hor head, she began to enlarge
upon tho boauties of tho Rooky Moun
"Chinaman John, you sabea heap
higli mountains. 4.11 samo 11 tinker Hill.
Hotp snow, beUy cold July all samee
January. Melicun innn no likec. Too
cold? Make 'cm chilblain all sauice.
Flcoz.0 noso off. No, good. You sabeo
me chin chin?"
E en body waited with a good deal
of anxiety to seo how the Chinaman
would tako it. Ho didn't movo a mus
cle of his faco till she got through, and
he scorned to bo in doubt whether she
had ninilo herself cloir. She ran hor
tongue out two or three trips apd began
to moisten her lips, so as to bo ready to
begin again and go over the same trail,
but tho member of tho Chinese Embas
sy motioned to her to desist.
"Yes," said he. "I undei stand you, 1
think, as well as any maniac- 1 ever
listened to. I hope you will hnve a
pleasant trip to the asylum, and that
they will bo more patient with you thai
I am. I am a little irritable with luna
tics, and I am prone to lose my temper
and throw them off the train or jam
them under tho wood-box, or knock
them into the aisle and walk over thcit
remains. Po not try to tell me about
your misfortunes, or explain how they
camu on you, for I do not feel any in
terest in it, and it only inllames and en
rage a me,"
Then he took a cigarette and a fan,
nnd went into tho smoking-room. There
was n little hush for a moment, then the
whist games wero resumed," and the
woman with the chin whiskers opened
hei valiso and took out a pint uottle
that had some kind of cordial in it, and,
taking a large dose oven for an adult,
sho ato a few kernols of burnt coffee
m'd subsided. Laramie Boomerang
Tne Jewish Pamily and th Small Boy
Robert Louis Stevenson, tbo author
of "The Now Arabian Nights," has
writton a humorous history of mountain
lifo in California called "The Silverado
Squatters," parts of which aro publish
ed iu tho November Century. An in
cident of tho journey to the mountain
is tho following: "At last wo set forth
for Silverado on foot. Kelmar and his
jolly Jew gills were full of the senti
ment of Sunday outings, and breathed
gcriality and vagueness. Kelmar suf
Ft'teJ a little vile boy from tho hotel to
'cut him hero and there about tho
oods, without oven explaining where
tie wishod to go. So long as he might
now and then draw up nnd descant
upon the scenery, to get his wind again,
It was idcntcally the same tothatEbrow
aw whether wo ever arrived anywhere
For three people, all so old, so
UiKy in body, and belonging to a race
so vcnerablo.'they oould not but surprise
us by their extreme and almost imbecile
y'outhluli.ess of spit it. They wero only
going to stav ten minutes in tbn Toil
House; had they not twenty long muos
of load befoio them on the other
side? Stay to dinner? Not they! Pu.
up tho hoises? Never; let us attach
them to the veranda by a wisp of stiaw
rope, such as would not have held u
porson's hat that blustering day. And
with nil these protestations of hmry,
thej proved irresponsible, liko children
Kelmar, himself, shrewd old lltosiar.
Jew, with a smiik tu.it seemed just to
mivo concluded a baig.un to its satis
faction, inti listed himsolf and us
devoutly to that boy. Yet tho boy was
patently fallacious; and for that matter,
a most unsympathetic urchin, raisod
app.ucullv on gingoibroad. He was
btnt on his own pleasure, nothing else,
nnd Kelmar followed him to his ruin,
with tho same shrewd smirk. If tho boy
said theio was 'a holo thero in tin
hill,' n hole, pure and simple, neithet
moio nor less. Kelmar and his Jew
gill would follow him a hundred years
to look complacently down that hole.
For two hours we looked for houses,
and for two hours they followed us,
smelling trees, picking flowers, foisting
false botany on the unwary
Tho meanest boy could lead them miles
jut of their way to seo a gopher-hole.
Boys, we felt to bo their special dan
ger. None others wero of that exact
pitch of cheerful irrelevancy to exor
cise a kindred sway upon their minds;
but beforo tho attractions of a boy.
their most settled resolutions would bo t
as wax. Wo thought wo could follow
in fancy these threo aged Hebrew
truants, wandering in and out on hill
top and in thicket, a demon boy trotting
far ahead, their will-o'-the-wisp con
ductor; and at last, about midnight,
tho wind still roaring in tho darkness,
wo had u vision of all three on their
knees upon a mountain-top around a
m e e
Tomato Catsup Tomato Banc
The basis of tomato catsup, or ketch
up, is the pulp of ripe tomatoes. Many
defer ranking catsup until lnte in tho
season, when tho eoo) nights cause the
.fruit to ripen Uowly, ana it may be it is
gathered litirriedly for fear of a frost.
Tho late fruit does not yield so rich a
?iulp as that gathered in its prime. Thf
ruit should have all green portions cut
out, nnd be stewed gently until thor
oughly cooked. The pulp is then to be
separated from tho skins by rubbing
through a who sieve, so line as toretain
the seeds. The liquor thus obtained is
to bo evaporated to a thick pulp over a
slow tire, and should be stirred to pre
vent scorching. The degreo of evapora
tion will depend upon how thick it
is desired to have the catsup. Ws
prefer to make it so that it will just
pour freely from the bottle. We ob
servo no regular rulo in flavoring. Us
sufficient salt. Season with cloves, all
spice and mace, bruised and tied in a
cloth, and boiled in tho pulp; add a
smnll quantity of powdered cayenne.
Somo add tho spices ground fine, direct
ly to the pulp. A clove or garlic, bruis
ed and tiod in a cloth, to be boiled with
tho spices, imparts a delicious flavor.
Somo evaporate tho pulp to a greatei
Ihickness than is needed, and then thin
with vinegar or with wino.
An excellent and useful tomato sauce
tay bo made by preparing the pulp,
and putting it in small bottles while hot
corked securely and sealed; if desired,
thesauce may bo salted bofoie bottling,
but this is not essential. To add t
soup', stows, sauces, and mndo dishes,
a s uico thus prepared is an excellent
substitute for the fiesh fiuit. It should
bo put in small bottles, containing as
much as will be wanted nt once, as it
will uotkeep long after opening. Amer
IU nietory Told by A l'rofessor of Ilav
erford CoUngo Observatory.
Wolf's comot, discovered in Ger
many, a few weeks ago, now a
telescopic object near tho zenith
in tho ovening, is shown to havo
been an elliptic orbit, and to mako a
complete revolution onco every six
years. It is therefore, a new member
of tho Jupiter gioup of comets, a group
which re icli out fiom tho sun about a9
far as Jupiter's orbit, nt their gicalost
ilisttnce, and then approach muck
Thoro is a distinct relation existing
between tho timo of a body's ieolution
and its distance. This was discovcied
by Kepler and is thus stated: Tho
squares of tho times of i evolution of
planets or comets aio propoitioncd to
tho cube3 of their mean distances from
tho sun. Now, Jupiter, moves in an
oi bit neatly circular, nnd requires
about twelvo cars to go mound. The
comet moves in a flattened ellipse, nnd
needs sixyc.us. Tho times of lovolu
tion aro then as ono to two. It wo ap
ply Kepler's law, i e w ill havo as ono
sqtiaie is to two squares, so is tho cubo
of tho comet's distanco to tho cubo of
Jupiter's distanco. This makes Jnpi
tor s mean distanco about ono and a
half that of tho comet's. But tho sun
lies in tho center of Jupiter's orbit, and
near one end of the comet's, henco wo
see that tho oibits aro not very far dis
tant from each other, at tho outer end
of tho comet's path. There aio eight
or ten other comets of which tho samo
may bo said. It is hardly likely that
this is accident, and a very plausiblo
cause has been assigned which may bo
outlined as follows:
Could we traco Wolf's comet back
through its past history wo should
probauly seo it yielding to tho impulse
of our sun's attraction while jet far be
yond tho bounds of tho solar system,
and rushing in upon us. Its momentum
provionsly obtained, we know not how
or whore, prevents it from moving di
rectly towards the sun, but if let free
to itself it would approach it closely
with ever incicasing velocity, swing
around and fly ofl" in an endless curve,
Into unknown space, never again ap
proar'iing our sun. But in its courso
through our system, it has passed a
littlo in front of Jupiter. Tho gieat
mass ot tho planet exerchos an at
tractive influence on the mass of the
little comet, puts a brako on it, and
considerably checks its velocity. Not
now having a momontum to carry ':
far away fion. tho sun it yields to iti
great attraction, and continues a fixed
member of our system, at each revolu
tion receding to tho point whoro Jupi
kx had first checkoo" its velocity. This
l tLa theory of the oxisteuce of all
thoco comets with their aphclia lj ing
all aiound Jupitor'9 oibit. Tho planet
has picked up tho wanderers ono by
one, and claimed them to us. How
many times Wolf's comet has been go
ing around before discovery is not easi
ly known. But having now been
found and its orbit computed it can bo
readily followed, unless, like some
others of its kind, it chooses to break
itself into fragments and disap;ai
frott sight. JmladetpUa Lcdgar.
A Ueit Way of Eeoovering StoM Prop
erty. A wealthy farmernamed White, fronj
near Sterling, put up at tho Merchants'
recently, and upon ictiiing, placed hit
pocket-book containing 6223 in green
baol., and paper representing about
$6,000 in value, under his pillow. When
ho aroo In tho luorning.he left the book
under tno pillow, and did uot miss it
for several houis afterw aid, and when
he letiuned to his room to .eiicli for it
ho found it missing. Mr. White at once
repoiled his loss to the proprietors, ad
they, after n consultation, concluded
that tho chambermaid w ho had fixed up
the room must have somo knowledge of
tho missing pi opurtj. Sho was inter
viewed regarding tho matter, but in an
swer to throats of prosecution, etc.,
boldly declared her innocence and chal
lenged a search of her person and room
Mr. White understands human nature
thoroughly, and himself sought an in
terview with the woman, feeling satis
fied that if sho was guilty of purloining
his property he could soon wrest a con
fession from her. Seating himself bv
her side, he told her he was hor friend;
that he knew sho was a poor woman,
and that he felt suro she had found tho
money, and that such an amount had
proved for hor a temptation which she
could not resist. He told her that ho
eared nothing for tho money, and would
gladly givo it all to her if sho would re
store to him the valuable papers con
tained in tho book. In pathetic lan
guage, which wo cannot hero reproduce,
no appealed to hor more tender feelings
so successfully that in a very few minutes
sho burst into tears and acknowledged
that she had found tho book. Sho cou
fessed that she had stolen tho money
from it, and after hiding tho funds un
der the stove had tin own the book and
papers into tho vault of tho water-closet.
She got tho money fiom wheio she hnd
secreted it and returned it to Mr. White,
who, after counting it, picsented her
with a $20 bill and somo wholesome ad
vice, and assured hor that ho would
drop the matter and not piosecuto hor.
The pocket-book was found icsterday
and restored to tho owner, tlio paper
being uninjured. Bismarck: (p. T)
How to Become a Proof-Beador.
A coi respondent of tho Chicago Tri
bune wrote that paper: "What shall 1
do to make a lirst-elass proof-reader?
Please answer through tho columns ot
your paper and j'ou will obligo," to
which the editor icplied as follow s:
"To becomo a first-class proof-reader
is a very easy task so easy that tho
wonder is moro joung people don't tak
It up instead of clerking or copj ing.
Tho first step is to serve an nppreutico
(hip at printing, w Inch enables tho stu
dent to discern typographictl irregular
ities. A genoral acquaintance w ith his
torj', biogtaphy, poetry, fiction, music,
geography, the dramma, etc., is import
ant. Politics should havo earnest at
tention, for you must bo ablo to identify
eery man who has followed that busi
ness from Cain down to tho present day.
No matter wheio his residenco or what
his calibre whether he is or was the
Piemier of England, the Caliph of Bag
dad, or a Bridgeport "tarrier" jou
Hhould havo a minute knowledgo of his
public and piiv ate life and bo ablo to
select tho pioper spelling from tho half
dozen wajs which tho author is suro to
ernploj'. Read, ponder, and assip'ilaU
Webster, tbo Bible, Shakspearo. An
thon's Classical Dictionary. Roget's
Thesaurus, Lippiucott'sGazettoe., flay
den's Dictionary of Dates, the cyclopo
dtas of Appleton, Zell, Johnson, and
Wrterbuch, Brandtke's .Slownik. doll
ladny Jezka Poiskicgo i Niemicckicgo,
and any other works of a solid nature
that happen to bo at hand. During the
long winter ovenings you might scoop
in a few languages say Greek, Latin,
Trench, 'Hebrew, Russian. German,
Chinese, Bohemian, and Choctaw. You
irtll need them iu tho fashion articles
and Cartel's speeches.
Tho foregoing aro few of tho acquire,
nicnts of a fust-class proof-reader. The
business is learned in a short timo by
any young man with a littlo persever
ance, and affords constant employ ment
(twelvo hours seven days a week) at a
libcial compensation ($20), with frp
quent honorablo mention. Whenjon
have picked up tho rudiments mention
ed, if you don't coiicludo to becomo a
college Pi ofessor at 5-5,000 a year, call
nt t'te Vnbnnc ollico and wo will give
you ii desk. Our present proof-readers
are hardly up to tho standard.
ltr.iileil to Work.
A tramp entered a Chatham street
beer saloon and said to the gentleman
behind tho bar:
"I want a partner with a small cash
capital, to cmbaik in a littlo business
enterprise, the piofits of which will be
beyond all computation by tho ordinary
rules of per centago."
"Keep right on," said tho bartend
er. "I am a gentleraau by birth and ed
ucation," continued tho tramp, "and
would bo in personal appearance if I
wcrn't handicapped by a want of suita
jlo habiliments and and "
"Soap?" tho bartender suggested.
"As I observed, tho schemo will re
quire a small cash capital."
"I'll furnish tho capital."
"Jhanks; that will simplify matters
amazingly. Tho scheme is this: You
and I havo made a wager on the late
election, tho loser to stand in City Hall
Park from 8 a. in. to 8 p. m., and grind
a hand organ with tho announcement
conspicuously displayed that all moneys
taken in at the door will bo devoted to
tho pedestal fund. I, unfortunately am
ho loser. I will grind tho organ, but I
must bo handsomely dressed, and an
.nstrument must bo obtained. When I
am fashionably atthed I resemble a
cross between a Wall street banker and
a Presbyterian preacher. Thero will
bo lots of excitement and plenty of
monoy. I eatimato tho profits at $200,
after deducting all expenses. This
amount will bo equally divid "
Presently tho tiamp picked himself
up from tho pavement and said:
"My mistake was in attempting ne
gotiations with a man who lacks bus
iness foresight amiability." New York
Among the families who excited
Eiueb Interest at tbs baby show last
week, says the Dett oit Free Press, waa
one which consisted of a deaf and dumb
father and mother, and a very fine ba
by. The ladies woio all pleased with
tho baby, and union interested in the
little mother, who gmi'o I aud wntohod
her oflspnng with tho kconest solici
tude. Some of the questions asked
wero very amusing, but au annt of tha
baby acted as iuterpictcr.
At a timo when tho musonm was
qutto full, some lndios passed in front
of tho group and studied them care
fully. A young man was writing en
slips of paper and passing them to tho
little mother; ho also talked to her in
the sln language.
"Poor follow! explained one visitor,
"bo's hor husband. Now you would
never know to look at her that she was
deaf and dumb; but you can see tho af
fliction in his faco."
"How so?" asked another lady,
rtudying tho mobile feitures of tho un
aoneious J ouug to in.
"Why, look nt ois mouth! See how
dumb lie looks."
"I havo often thought," roraarked
another, "that if peoplo would oonvey
their thuiights ihiough the lips, the
dumb would be able to answer and ox
plain their thoiurhts much easior than
by Iho sign method."
"Oh, tViat is an old plan," said tho
first speaker; "tho labial language Is
well understood by them; watch me
now," and she turuod upon tho young
man, who was caressing tho baby, and
looked him steadily in the faco, at the
samo timo slowly articulating and
touching her lips.
"D-o y-o-u u-n-d-e-r-e-t-a-n-d?
"Perfectly," replied the man. "You
needn't shout. I can he"r distinctly,"
"Who aro you?" gasped the womin.
"Ono of tho m.inageis; 1 can use the
nign languago if you piefor it; I learned
it somo years ago."
At that moment the real husband
and father of tho pretty baby came up
and the interest d ladies made a speedy
This powder never vanes. A marvel
of purity, strength and wholesomeness
More economical then the ordinary kinds
and cannot be sold in coinpetion with the
multitude of low test, short weight alum
or phosphate powders. Sold only in cans.
Royal Baking Powulr Co., io6 Wall
St., N. Y.
Notice to Creditors-
(Estate of Antoine Manhus, deceased.)
Notice is hereby given by the undersigned
nt'ti I, istrator of thf estate of Antoine Manhus,
deceased to the creditors of and all persons hav
ing claims against ths sud deceased, to exhibit
them with the necessiry vouchers uthin ten
months after the first publication of this notice
to the said admimstratoi, at Macneal, Moore &
Co.'s tore, on Allen street, Tombstone.Anzona
territory, the sime being the place for the trans
action of the business of said estate.
Administrator of the estate of Antoine Manhus,
W L nUIML-POwLiri 1 'W
(,-i i r r
APPLICATIONS TOR PATENTS.
first publ cation August 13, 1887.
1ITLIC IT l.N I OK I'. S. 1MTEST M. 486.
Villrr or tpiillrntloii r the Cnpiirr Qurcn
tuiisnllilnud Mining I'miipniij for
a V. 4 r.ilrnt for l!ic It) He Inlc
Uni n.n StAti s Lavd Omen, )
Tucsov, Ariz , Aug. 6, A. D. 1887. J
Nonce is hereby i,ien lint the Copper
Queen Consol'ditcd Mining Company, by Hen
William', it og"nt, who c pot oflice address is
'lonibstone, Anzoni, has filed its application
in this office for a patent to 1473.5 lineir feet of
ths lielle isle cin, lode or mineral deposit,
bearing gold, silver, copper or other minerals,
with surlace ground 578 s fiet in width, lying
and bein situate 1 within the Warren Mining
District, in 111- County of Coehise, 'l'Tntory of
Arizona And the said Company 1 its sid
agent being about to make application through
this otlice to th United htates for a patent 10
snd mining claim, which cKmi is more fully and
particularl) described as to mcte and bounds,
by the pi it and field notes of the official survey
thereof now on file in the efuce of the Register
of the U. t land office at Tucson, in the Tcr
ntory of Arizona, whn.li field notes of sutvey
describe the bojndaties and extent of aid claim
on the sunace with magnetic variation at 12'
14' cast, as follows, to-wii:
Commencing at tin- initnl monument
situated at the West-end center of ehim
tapost44 inches, lie ieet long, set in a
monument of stones, post marked I. M, Belle
Isle M C. No. 1 ; thence N. 6" 46' W. 2785
feet to .1 post s-u in monument ol stones, mark
ed B. I. M. C. No. 2 thence N. 82 09' L
1 135 5 feet to a stake set in a monument of
stones, stake iiiirk-d B. I. M. C. No. 3, thence
S. 1 4 29' 3O0 feet to a stake set in a monu
ment of stones and marked B, I. M. C No. 4;
same course 153 feet ton stake set In a monu
ment of atone, stake marked B. I. M, C. No. 5,
Ihencc b. 770 09' V. 1462 feet to a stake set in
a monument of stones, and m irked B I. M. C.
No. C, thence N. 14 29' V. 30J feet to a stake
being I. M. B I M. C. No 1 rte place of
beginning con'iining an area of 17.22 acres
Slid mining chim b ing also of record in the
office of 'he County Kecorder of the County of
Cochise in the 1 emtory of Arizona. The pre
sumed general course cr direction of the said
Belle Iile em, lode, or mineral deposit bong
snow n, as ne ir as can Le determined from
prestnt developments, upon the ofticnl plat
hied with the Regiterof the land olhce afore
said, and this claim being for 1473.5 linear feet
the cjf, together with the surface ground as
shown upon said plat; the said cm, lode and
niinu g claim hreby sought and intended to be
pattnt d being boanded as follows, to-wit: On
the north b) tre Atlanta M. C. (lot 49); on the
east bv the Baxter M. C. (lot 55), on the south
by thj Knstside and Copper Crown mining
claims, and on the west by the Copper Globe
aiid Hrndneks mining cla ms; thi3 claim i-.
dtsignatcd on said pht as lot No. 59andsurey
Any and all persons claiming adierse'ythe
mining ground, vein, lode or premises, or any
portun thereof, so described, sure)ed, platted
and pitent applied for, are hereby notifi d that
unless their adverse claims are hied according to
law with the Register of the U. S. Land o rce
at Tucson in the 1 erntory of Arizona, during
tin my days publication of this notice they
will ce iorever barred from asserting any such
And I hreby order that this notice be pub
lished for a period of sixty days in the Tomb
stone Weekly Epitaph, a newspaper jubhshed
at Tombstone, in the County of Cochise and
Territory of Arizona.
A D. DUFF, Register.
First publication August 6, 1887. J
Al'l'IJClTION tOIt U.S. I'UXNT o C.
Nolirn of .liipllentlon of thai let M. Leach
fur 11 1'.S. I'nlriit Tor (lie Laht t linnce
ci. ',' Mlulnc Claim.
United States Land Omen,
Tuc&on, Atiz , July 28, 1887.
Notice is heieby given that Charles W.
1 each, w hose ost office address is Tombstone,
Arizona, has riled his application for a patent
to three hundred and fift) -nine linear feet of the
Last Chance No. 2 mining claim vein, lode or
mineral deposit bearing silver and gold, with
surface ground three hundred and ninety-five
and eip lit-tenths feet in wid h, l)ing and being
in the Tombstone Mining Distnet.in the county
of Cochise and territory of Arizona, and that
said Leach is about to make application to the
United States fora pa'entforsaid mining c'aim,
which chim is more fully described as to metes
and bounds by the official plat and survey
thereof now on file 111 the office of the Register
of the U. S. land ofhee at Tucson, in the terri
tory of Arizona, whieh field notes of sutvey
descr.be the boundams and extent of said
claim on the surface, with magnetic variation, at
ii 43' E., a follows to wit:
Commencing at the initial monument, a four
inch post in a monument of stones, post marked
I. M. LastChxncc No 2 M. C. No. 1, from
which U. S M M. No. 1 bears S. o 20' W.
1572 feet distant; corner of sections 1 and a N.
boundary I. 20 S. R. 22 east bt ars N. 70 55' E
9286 feet distant, thence N. 330 42' W. 295 8
ftetto a 4-mch pojt marked L C No. 2 M. C.
No, 2; thence N 430 06' E 359 feet to a 4-inch
post in a monument of stones post markei L
C. No. 2 M, C. No. 3; thence S 33 42' 283
feet to an iron pin, from which 4-inch post in
monument of stones, marked L C. No 2 M.
C. No 4, bears S. 4:' 30' W. 6 feet distant on
the south line of Sulphuret M. C.j thence S. 28
20' 141 feet to a 4-inch post marked L. C. No. 2
M. C. No. 5; thence south 47 13' W. 341 feet
to a 4-inch post marked L C. No 2 M, C. No.
6. thence N. Vi 42' W. 100 feet to post No. 1
the place of beginning containing an area of
3 24 acres. aiu mining eiaim is also recorueu
in the office of the County Recorder of Cochise
county, in the territory of Arizona. The pre
sumed general course and direction of the said
mining claim, vein, lode or mineral deposit be
ing shown, as near as can be determined from
the present developments', Upon the pht filed
with the Register of the land office at Tucson as
aforesaid This claim is for 395 linear feet
thereof, together with the surface ground shown
upon said plat, the vein, lode and mining prem
ises hereby sought to be patented being bound
ed by abuttilsas fellows to wit. south by the
Herald M. C, west by the Boss M. C, north by
Sulphuret M C, and east by the Ma) flower M.
C. Said Last Chance No. 2 M. C. being des
ignated in said plat as lot No. 194 and survey
Any and all persons claiming adversely the
mining ground, Vein, lode, premises or any
porn n thereof, so described, sure)ed, platted
and applied for, are hereby notified that unless
tl cir adverse elaims are duly nled with the Reg
ister of the U. S. land office at Tucson, in the
terntor) of Arizona, during the ixty days' pub
lication of this rotice, they will be forever
barred from asserting any such adv er-e claim.
And I hereby order that the foregoing notice
be published for ten weeks in the Tombstone
Epitaph, a weekly newspiper published at
Tombstone, in the county ot Cochise and terri
tory of Arizona . D. DUFF, Register.
Notice of Homestead Proof.
(Homestead Application No 575 )
UnitedStati s Land Office, 1
1 UCSON, Ariz., July 29, 1887.
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has filed notice 01 her intention
to make final proof in support of her claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Register
and Receiv cr of the U. S . land office at Tucson,
Arizona, on the 15th day of September, 1887,
viz: Mary Kinnear, of Pantano, Arizona tern
tor), for 1 he soiitlieist quarter of the northwest
quarter, and northeast quarter, southwest quar
ter and north hall southeast quarter, all in sec
tion 11, T. 18 S , R 18 E. G1I1 and Salt River
meridian She names the follow ing w unesses to
prove her continuous residence upon and culti
qation of sjid land, viz: H. W. Gtrwcin and T.
IS Robinson, of Benson, Cochise county, A.T.;
and M McAll ster and Kirk hps), ot Pantano,
Pima county, A T.
A, D. DUFF, Register,
The undertaking business heretofore carried
on in this city by Jos Pascholy & Co , has been
this day dissolved by mutual consent, Joseph
Pascholy retiring a"d A. J. Ritter remaining.
All bills due J os. Pascholy&Co will be paid to,
and all debts contracted by Jos. Pascholy & Co.
will be paid by, Jos. Pascholy.
A J, Ritter.
Datei Tombstone, June s3, 1887.
(Declaratory Statement No 1699 )
UNiTnoSrATfcs Land Ofhci., 1
Tucson. Arizona, July 9, 18S7. )
Notice is hereby given that the following
named settler has h'cd notice of his intention to
make final proof in support of ln claim, and
that said proof will be made before the Clf rk of
the United htatts Di-trict Court at Tombstone,
Arizona, on the 3rd diy ol September, 1887,
viz: Joseph Tasker, of Cochise counly, A. T.,
for the southeast quirtr of seen on 7, T. 20
S R. 2(5 E. Gila and Salt River meridian. He
names the following witnesses to prove his con
tinuous residence upon, and cultivation of, said
land viz: W, G. Sanderson, J. W. Tedson,
las. O. Stanford, C.A. Ove.-lock, all of Tomb
stone, A. T.
A. D Durr, Register.
(Declaratory Statement No. 1904 )
United Stati-s Land Oh-icf, 1
Tucson, Arizona, July 9, 1887. J
Notice is he-eby given that the following
named settler has "iled notice of hii intention to
make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof w ill be mad" before the Clerk of
the United States District Court at Tombstone,
Arizona, on the 3rd day September, 1887, viz:
John Wilson Tedson, of Cochise countv, A. T.,
tor the SE of section ip, T. 20 S R. 2S E.
Gila and Salt River meridian. He names the
following witnesses to prove his continuous resi
dence upon, and cultivation of, said hnd, viz.
W. G. Sanderson, Jos. Tasker, Ja. O Stan
ford, C A. Overlock, all of lonibstone, A. T.
A. D. Dui 1 , Register.
(Declaratory Statement No 1711.)
Unitpd States Land Oi ncr, 1
Tucson, Arizona, July 9, 1837. J
Notice is hereby given that the folloAing
named settler has filed notice of his intention
to make final proof in support of his claim, and
that said proof w ill be made before Geo II.
Dailey, Clerk of the District Court at Tomb
stone, Arizona, on the 25th day of August, 1887,
viz James O Stanford, of T ombstone, A T. ,
for the southwest quarter of section nine, T. 21,
S. R. 26 east Gila and Salt River meridian.
He names the following witnessc. to prove
his continuous residence upon, and cultivation
of, said land, viz: Jo?, Tasker, John Wilson
Tedson, F. A Abbott, W. A. I uller, all of
Tombstone, A. T.
A. D. Duff, Register.
Notice of Forfeiture.
To Daniel O'Toolc, Frank Donnelly,
R.J. Piyke, J.G Parke and all others interested.
You are hereby notified that the undersigned
has expended during the years 1884 and 18S6
one hundred dollars worth of work in the per
formance of the annual labor upon the Sea
Surge mine, situated in the Tombsloae Mining j
district, Locinsc county, Icrntory ot Arizona,
m order to hold the same as required by Section
2324 of the Revised Statutes cf the United
States, andjou are further notified that the J
money So expended upon said Sea Surge mine is I
aue to me unaersignea, ana 11 )ou or )Our ncirs
orassigns fail or refuse to contribute your pro
portion of the sum so expended within ninety
days after the publication of this notice, wall
become the property of the undersigned.
Dated Tombstone, June 25th, 1887,
In the Justice's Court of Township No. 1,
County of Cochise, Territory of Aruona
J. J. McClelland, plainufT vs. R. H. Archer
and K. J. Pryke, copartners as Archer & Pr)ke,
Complaint filed n the oflice of the undersign
ed Justice of the Peace in said count) of Cochise
and Summons issued thereon this day and date.
In the name ot the Territory of Arizona, the
Territory of Arizona to R. H, Archer and R, J.
Pryke, copartners as Archu & Pr)ke, defend
ants: You, and each of you, are hereby summoned
and required to appear and answer the com
plaint of plaintiffs at my office in the City of
Tombstone. Cochise county. Anxona, Within
five days. Should this summons be served upon J
)ou witDin mis precinct; 11 scrveu upon you
without this precinct but willun this county, ten
days, tf served out of this county, within fifteen
days, (excluding the day of service), from the
gay this summons is served upon you. This ac
tion is brought to recover judgment against you
foi the sum of $104.00 upon a promissory note
and $33 50 interests thereon and for costs of
suit; and you are hereby notified that shonld )OU
fail to appear and answer said complaint within
the time stated, the said plaintiff willapply to the
court lor said judgment against )ou for said
sums and all costs
Given under my hand at my office in the city
of T ombstone. Cochise county, A. T., this Jul)
19th, A. D. 1887,
JOHN C. EASTON,
Justice of the Peace,
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