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title: 'Tombstone epitaph. (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1887-current, January 14, 1888, Image 1',
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TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA', JANUARY 14, 1888.
tr n f
LITTLE BOY BLUE.
Tba ft woolly sheep are knee deep In tbe me
Thocluruay old cow'fl In the corn,
Tbe little lambs bleat
As they list for your feet,
Boy Blue 1 Boy Bluet
As they wait for your step In the morn.
The little bird swing on a bough by the w Indow
And chirps to her young In the nest,
And the butterfly's wings
Are the daintiest things.
Boy Blue! Boy Blue!
For he's dressed himself all In his best.
The little brown partridge, so brisk and so saucy
Calls out to his neighbor, "Bob White,"
And his poor little mate,
Who Is sleeping too Jate,
BoyBlusI Boy Blue I
Answers, 'Teas are not ripe no, not quite I"
Why, even the leaves In the sunlight are dancing
And loud Is the woodpecker's tap;
He shakes bis small head
At the wee one in bed.
Boy Blue). Boy. Blue I
At the lazy boy taking his nap.
The roses are waiting, the lilies are waiting,
So fresh from their bath In the dew;
Then open your eyes
To tbe light of the skies.
Boy Blue! BoyBluel
For the whole world Is watting for you.
Mary Rlddell Corley In Boston Transcript.
DESTROYING A RAILROAD.
The Effectual and Expeditious Motlirj
Carried Out by Sherman's Army.
A knowledge of the art of bulWlng
railroads is certainly of more vnln to a
country than that of the best meai.a of
destroying them; but at this particular
time the destruction seemed necessary,
and the time may again come when such
work will be necessary. Lest the most
effectual and expeditious method of de
stroying .railroad tracks should become
one of the lost arts, I will here give a few
rules .for the guidance of officers who may
ln future be charged with this Important
duty. It should be remembered that
these rules are the result of long experi
ence and close observation. A detail of
men to do the work should be made on
the evening before operations are to com
mence. The number to be detailed being,
of course, dependent upon the amount of.
work to be done, I estimate that 1,000
men can easily destroy about five miles of
track per day, and do It thoroughly.
Before going oat in the morning the
men should be supplied. with a good.break
fast, for it has been discovered that soldiers
re more efficient at this work, as well as
on the battlefield, when their stomachs are
full than when they are empty. The ques
tion as to the food to be given the men for
breakfast is not important, but I suggest
roast turkeys, chickens, fresh eggs and
coffee; for the reason that In an enemy's
country such a breakfast will cause no
unpleasantness between the commissary
and the soldier, inasmuch a the commis
sary (.will only be required to. provide the
cQffee. In fact It has been discovered that
an army moving through a hostile but
fertile country, haying an efficient corps of
foragers (vulgarly known In our army as
bummers), requires but fow articles of
food, such as hardtack, coffee, salt, pepper
Youi detail should be divided Into threo
sections of about equal numbers. I will
suppose the detail to consist of 8,000 men.
The first thing to be done is to reverse the
relative positions' of the ties and iron roils,
placing the, ties ,up and the rails under
them. To do this, Section No. 1, consist
ing of 1,000 men. is distributed along one
Bide of the track, one man at the end of
each tie, At a. .given signal each man
seizes a tie, lifts It gently till it assumes a
vertical position, and then at another sig
nal pushes It forward so that when it
falls the ties wlll.be over the rails. Then
each man loosens his tie from the rail.
This done, Section No. 1 moves forward to
another portion of tbo road, and Section
No. 8 advances and Is distributed along
the portion of the road recently occupied
by Section No. 1. The duty of the second
action Is to collect the ties, place them
In piles of about thirty ties each place
the, rails on top of these piles, the center
of each, rati .being , over the center of the
pile,' and then 'set fire to the ties. Section
No. 3 then follows No. 1.
As soon as, the rails are sufficiently
heated. Section No. 8 takes the placo of
No. 3, and upon this devolves the most
important duty, viz., the effectual de
struction, of .the ralL This section should
be la command of an efficient officer, who
will see that tbowork Is not slighted.
Units closely watched, soldiers will con
tent themselves with bending the rails
jound trees. This should never be per
mitted. A rail which Is simply bent can
easily be restored to its original shape.
No rail should. ,be regarded as properly
treated till It has assumed the shape of a
(oughnut; it must not only be bent, but
twisted, tT do the twisting ,Poe's rail
road hooks are necessary, for it has been
found that the soldiers will not 8e'z the
hot Iron barehanded. Thisj however, is
the only thing ."looking toward the de
struction of property" which I ever knew a
man, in Sherman's army to decline doing.
With Poe's hooks a double twist can be
given to a rail which precludes all hope of
restoring it to Its former shape except by
recasting. Gen. H. W. Slocum In The
Telegraph Lines In China.
One obstacle that has stood in the way
t planting that exotic, the telegraph pole,
In Chinese soil has been the widespread
belief among the peasantry that the
strange whispering wires they support
-when strung along near graveyards exert
a baleful Influence upon the long sleep of
thelt revered ancestors. As nearly every
hilltop injChlna is crowned by the tombs
of lamented fprefathers,' it has been very
difficult to' select routes for telegrtph
lines where the wires were not likely to
fall a prey to the popular prejudice against
them. It la noteworthy that the great
telegraph line which Is to connect Pekln
with Europe will take a short cut to the
Gobi desert, and will pass through less
than: 800 miles of Inhabited country In the
900 miles to. Klachta, where It will join
the Russian lines. New York Sun.
Haw Spiders Moult.
When, a spider, la.preparing to moult it
stops 'eating for several days and fastens
Itself- by' a short line of web to one of the
main, lines of Its snare, which holds it
firmly while It proceeds to undress. The
Skin cracks all around tho thorax, and is
held only by the front edges. Next tho ab
domen is uncovered. Now comes the strug
gle to free the legs ,It, works and kicks
vigorously and seems to have very hard
work',' but continued perseverance for
about fifteen minutes, bring? it out of the
aid dress, and it seems almost lifeless and
blimp and helpless for several minutes,
but gradually comes back to life and looks
brighter and prettier than before. Swiss
Cross. i. -.
It is impossible for anybody to wri to a
great deal and1 not tread over the ground
somebody elsa has gone over. Luke Sharp
THE "SCARE CAT" DEVICE.
A Now Invention That aimt Meet wltl
Mr. Bart Knne, of Brooklyn, E. D., presl
dent of tho Scare Cat club, has tho thanks oi
this ofllco for a copy of his new inventiot
called tho "Scaro Cat." Thinking that alitth
skat descriptive of the device would not U
devoid of interest to the public I have, ii
company with the author, examined un
criticised it and must heaitily indorse it.
Tho innchino or appliance cousists of a do
collcto blnuk walnut box, around which ni
elastic gum band is lightly attached. Insidt
tho low nock bo-: a small bait is arranged u
such a way as to catch tho )yo of tho com
mon, midnight, uedatory Tom cat. He ex
ecutcs a low, passionate wail, smells the bai.
and hunts for it. When he takes his head
out of tho low neck lunch counter n conunoi
elastic band goes with him nt a rapid rat
across tho stato of New York.
The following day a cat with u swollen ap
poaranco and apoplectic bulging eye ii
found dead in the corner of a fonce in St
Lawrence county. Tims does tho "scan
cat" save much in the outlay of bootjacks ii
New York, and add to tho business of thi
coroner in St. Lawrence county.
The attractive features of tho "scaro cat1
aro so apparent to tho casual observer that
when the president of the Scaro Cat club oi
Brooklyn opened out on the eorner of th(
City Hall park, near the postoUlce, not long
ago, the crowd overwhelmed Mr. Kano, auc
a policeman had to piohibitthosaloof thii
great boon on the streets of our town.
I can truly say that after successfully using
the "scare cut" for a night or two on a dele
gation of silver throated songsters of StatoK
Island, who have been in' tho habit of coining
underneath our casement at eventide ai.d
singing, "Sweet Spirit, Hear My Prayer,r
that it is a good thing. Nine baritone rats
with purple faces and bulging eyes tried tc
catch the 13 o'clock boat for New York, anil
died before they could get their tickets
I sleep well now and miss that seal brown
taste in the mouth which I formerly noticed
on getting up, Life seems to wear a more
roseate hue, and I say frankly to Mr. Kane
that he is my benefactor. The common elas
tic band sold at stationery stores is all the
outlay required each night, and it will make
a common tortoiso shell cat hang his tongue
out to far that any physician can readily as
certain what is the matter with him.
Tho "scare cat" has a wonderful career
ahead of it, and I have no doubt that in the
near future it will be so far perfected that by
putting a nickel in ono corner it will catch a
contralto cat, pull his tonguo out nine inches,
play a tune and bury tho cat. New York
The Prodigal Son.
Prodigal Son Father, I have spent my
substance and have arisen and returned to
Practical Father What did you spend all
that money on?
"Kill the fatted calf and send it to the
nearest idiot asylum. My son will dine there
to-morrow." Omaha World.
The Cane's Revenge.
No Fears for a Coal Famine.
It is claimed that a coal famine is immi
nent and that western families will have to
burn corncobs this vt ater. This is not overly
encouraging to di- Tht strickon Kansas,
Iowa, Illinois and A Wisconsin, whero there is
nothing but cobs t lee inches long; butfor Ne
braska, where tho cobs are used for basoball
bats, we contemplate the famine with a re
markable degree of composure. As long as
the festive corncob maintains its present
roammoth proportions coal diggers may
strike, and coal dealers may pool, tho Ne
braska hearth will still bo warm and cozy.
Eastern strikers may put this in their cob
pipes and smoke it. North Bend (Nob.) FlaiL
A Boston young man was taken out by
some Fort Worth gunners to kill ducks at
Iurst's lake. As a large flock of canvas
backs floated rigtit by him, and ho didn't
shoot, ono of the Fort Worthitcs got excited
"Why in thunder didn't you shootf
,"Why," ansueiod tho Boston man, "every
time I got my gun loveled nt ono, four or flvo
other blamed green headed fools would swim
right in between so I never could get a good
aim at one."
The party went homo. Texas Colonel.
Mistake or Identity.
Omaha Man Do Jon intend to lecture in
Eastern Stranger Lecture!
"Yes, you lecture, don't you, or perhaps
you only writer'
"I am not a lecturer or on author, sir. I
am a manufacturer of car stoves."
"Oh! I beg your pardon. My friend
Blinks must have mndo a mUtake. Ho told
me you were a. noted cremntionist." Omaha
"Do you think, doctor, wo will have tho
cholera here in New York this winter!'1
asked an inquisitive man of a New York
"I have studied tho matter closely," replied
the, official with great deliberation, "and it
is my opinion, from all I can gather, that if
our. present exemption from cholera con
tinues for six months wo will not have any
cholera this year." Texas Sittings.
In a Fix.
First Art Critic (at an exhibition) Great
Second Art Critic I should say so.
"How under the sun aro w o to get up our
"I don't know. Tliero is no way to dis
tinguish good paintings from bad."
"None at nil. There isn't a single price
mhrk in the wholo cntaloguo." Omaha
A rractlcnl Sugscntlon.
Beggar Pleaso, sir, git o n poor man some
Gent. I'vo nothing for you.
Beggar You might subsci ibe on the in-
fttnllmpnt. Ti)nn nnd iuiv n-nili flrQf tntntl
raentnow nnd the next on thoflrstof the
month. Theu you wouldn't feel it much.
THE POPE'S SECLUSION.
Peisenal Ilablts or- I.eo XIII and Bis
Love for the Fine Arts.
Few persons whom fate has raised to so
high n rank love seclusion so much as the
successor of Pius XI, who was never
a erse to cheerful surrounding. Leo XIII
is seldom seen in his reception robes; still
more difficult is It to observe him in his
house dress. The seclusion In which he
dwells 19 easily accounted for first by
his naturally retiring ways nnd secondly
by tho fact that his dovotlon to all the
affairs that claim his attention leaves him
absolutely no time for visitors. Mgr.
Delia Volpe, the successor of Mncht as
mncstro di camera, must bear the brunt of
tho general dissatisfaction engendered by
tho scarcity of admission to a papal audi
ence, and yet he is powerless to remedy
the evil. Leo XIII, who sits constantly
before his enormous, artistically carved
writing desk, hidden behind a heap of
books, diplomatic letters und newspapers,
rarely allows himself to be interrupted In
his work in order to 'listen to the timid
petitions of his maestro di camera, and
contents himself with proving to him that
be has no time to lose.
He lias not yet become convinced that a
general blessing will satisfy his visitors,
nnd therefore when he grants an audience
to twenty or thirty persons he considers
himself obliged to take special interest in
each individual. Ho asks questions and
gives advice, all of which tries him vcrj
much nnd rob3 him of many a precious
hour. Thereforo he resists as long as pos
sible without yielding to the necessity o(
appearing in tho reception hall between
two noble guards and accompanied by the
monsignor pat ticipnnte, whose office is to
introduco those who have come to be pre
sented to the holy father.
Another class of persons who, with the
best of intentions, give the pope much
trould nre the mediocre artists. Leo XIII
is a great admirer of the fine arts. On his
way to tho garden he often stops In the
hull of the candelabfl, In the Vatican
museum, descends from his chair and re
mains several minutes, surrounded by his
palfrenieri, in gazing nt the ceiling, which
is being painted at his expenso by Salty.
Ho inquires about the progress of the
painting, asks those around him for their
opinion concerning the work, and repeat
edly orders very costly details to begin
anew, In order to make them more
worthy of himself and the apos
tolic palace. But surrounded as
he is by masterpieces of art, how
many Incredible pictures, what abortive
portraits must he see, bless and accept as
tokens of veneration! Leo XIII is hard
to please in artistic matters; he is rarely
satisfied with his portraits, and even Len
bach could not succeed In thoroughly
pleasing him. Berlin Boersen-Courier.
A Printer's Search for a Keyhole.
Another one of those old time typos lin
gered down town one morning among
convivial spirits long after the "jig" was
up, nnd when he Anally got started west
ward It seems to me that nil the printers
In town live on the, west side it was
broad daylight, and the east bound cars
were crowded with people who hadn't the
faintest idea of what it was to work all
night. He lived on Madison street, and
when he reached his home he tried for
several minutes to adjust his key to the
keyhole, but couldn't strike the combina
tion. Every half minute a car loaded
with peoplo passed by nnd .everybody
laughed at him. Then a cunning idea
struck him. He went calmly down in his
pocket, got a match, lighted it, held It up
to the keyhole, Inserted the key, unlocked
the door and stalked dlgnlfiedly In, while
an irrepressible shout went up from n car
that was passing. Daylight might be
good enough for some, but he needed a
little extra illumination. He was used to
artificial light. Chicago Mall,
Old Versus New Champagnes.
Champagne Is not stored In the London
dock vaults, but on the upper floors of the
dock warehouses. The Russians, who
used to rival the United States, in cham
pagne drinking, are fast giving up that
wino and betaking themselves to port.
There were not more than 500,000 bottles
of champagne taken In Russia last year.
Tho English cannot understand the taste
of Americans for now champagne. The
impression appears to prevail in the
United States that champagne deterior
ates after it is three or four years old, and
it is said this impression, for reasons , of
their own, has been fostered by the trade
in that country. Tho English and French
lr.ugh nt tills. They do not touch cham
pagne until it ia nt Jeost seven or eight
years old, and a largo dealer, who was
looking nt some of lib) stock in the ware
house, said lie had champagne of the vin
fago rf 1808, which was much sought
Aft"-. St. Louis Republican.
Design of Belgian Coins.
cc:ne of the small Belgian coins, which
i: perhaps, the prettiest of all. the
modern examples, have a vigorous effect
given them, not by raising ,the effigy in
the center much above the general sur
face, but by surrounding It with a sunk
ppacc, from which it stands out bold and
round, although protected from wear by
the rim which carries the Inscription.
With tho English or American coins, In
which a profile head or other figure swims
about In nn ocean of background, such a
treatment would be impracticable; but
the Belgian designers fit their lion very
cleverly into his circular frame, without
either crowding or awkward vacanoles.
A disposition of this sort would be the
very ono which would occur to a trained
decorative nrtist, to whom the jumbles
that now pass muster for coinage designs
would be abominations; and a sculptor of
the first rank might then be called in
with great advantage to complete the
modeling. The Epoch.
Regulated by the Government.
In many European countries govern
mental supervision regulates household
service. Servants in some places possess
conduct books, without which they can
not find situations. The mistresses note
tho girls' behavior in this book, which is
countersigned by the police. Why could
not the s stem suggest an American "plan
of regulation! A supervising board of do
mestic service, composed of tho prominent
matrons of city or town, would be a use
ful department of municipal government.
Its duties would be the supervision of in
telligent offices, and the careful oversight
of the unprotected girls, as well as pre
vention of fraud against housekeepers,
and its good results can be predicted as
one answer to o, difficult problem. Cas
sell's Family Magazine.
Never Dined Before.
Said an English woman of rank to an
American lady: "Was Buffalo Bill In
vited to dine out much whence, was in
New York!" "Ho never dined in his life
till ho came to London," was the reply,
"when he was at homo 'he had something
to eat1 at 18 o'clock." Detroit Free Press.
The once flourishing town of Solitaire, in
Arizona, is now entirely deserted. The man
who named tho town builded better than h
kn?w. Norristown Herald.
Mine. Patti has decided to learn to play thf
banjo, and if at any time within the next two
months a man with disheveled hair, a wild,
haunted look in his dark eyes, buttons miss
ing from his pants and socks that wear a neg
lected appearance, is found wandering aim
lessly around solitary places in Europe, his
name will probably be Nicolint St. Paul
A bright newspaperwoman In New York
gained admission as a lunatic to an insane
asylum and remained there a couple of weeks
taking notes, which she worked up into a
graphic newspaper article. It is suspected
that she deceived tho physicians in charge by
wearing a fashionable bustle as large as a
flour barrel and having her hair banged
within half on inch of her eyebrows. Norris
Natural gas Is a great boon to the people
of Pittsburg, but the people there make
light of it. Norristown Herald.
"I was in hopes, professor," said a hospital
under surgeon, "that I would be given that
leg operation in the poor ward." "No, I as
signed it to Young Sawbones, but 111 give
you a whack at the autopsy." The Epoch.
It costs something to die respectably in
Omaha. On the case inclosing the body of a
man sent front there to Akron, O., for burial,
was tho following itemized bill, to be "col
lected on delivery or contents returned:"
Undertaker's bill, $80; hospital expenses,
$20; physician's fee, $10; livery, $6. The
bill was paid, bnt the rest of the family will
get back to Akron in time to die there. Ex
change. Husband (suffering from influenza) Do
you know why id is, by dear, thad cods al
wades addag be id the head! Wife (thought
fully) Why, I believe, John, physicians
hold that colds always attack the weakest
spot The Epoch.
But One Hilly Birch.
Mr. William Birch, the old time minstrel,
has just recovered from a' severe illness.
'Yesterday morning he met a friend who
owns a fast trotter, and who offered the' use
of It to Birch, saying thnt the exercise of a
ride would do him good. Birch'accepted the
offer, arid in the afternoon ordered the horse
hitched to a light road wagon. He drove
slowly down Lexington avenue. The horse
pranced about, in a lively maimer, and at
times evinced a disposition to use both sides
of the street.
In vain did Birch soothingly say, "Soli)
Bossy," and "Gee haw, there." At last a
train came hissing through the tunnel, and
the horse took the bit in his mouth and bolt,
ed! Here is where Birch concluded that he
was no Jehu, for he wrapped' the lines about
the whip and deliberately climbed dyer the
back of the scat He did' hot stop at this,
and soon his short legs were dangling over
the tailboard of the wagon. , He dropped off,
rolled'over in the mud several times, got up,
pulled down his vest and remarked to a po
liceman: "I made a hit that time, ehr The officers
then took him to task for not i."4lngon to
his horse, bnt Birch" shook his head and'said
reflectively, "There's lots of horses and bug
gies in" this world, most noble guardian of the
law, but I'll give you a quiet tip that there' is
but one Billy Birch." New York Evening
A Midnight' Iteverie.
I sit before tbe open grate.
And, as I natch the dying lire
OTis eveninpr, and the hour is late),
Old memories sad thoughts Inspire,
Alone and lonely there I sit,
Watching a dying, glowing ember,
And trying, as the little flames flit
And dance about, 'not to remember
The thing that troubles all mr dreams.
And so torments me, sleeping, waking.
Until at times. It almost seems
As if my weary heart were breaking.
The Are dies out. The sudden chill
But makes my melancholy deeper.
I go to unrest, brooding still,
And wishing cannel coal were cheaper.
mistaken Her Calling.
"And what does your husband do for a
Uvln'l" asked Mrs. Ch'atterwell during her
first call on a new neighbor. "He's are
pprter," "A, whatr "A newspaper re
porter; he goes about everywhere, learns all
tbe news and takes it to the' paper." "And
dp they pay for that!-' shrjeked,Mrs. Chatter
well, rising to her feet' in sheer amazement.
"Yes; $80 a month." "Oh, mercy on mel
I've lost mor'n $20,000 good money since I've
lived in Talkerto wn 1" She makes a straight
rush for the newspaper office, Journalist
A Doubtful Accommodation.
.Browne's employer was calling his atten
tion to the sales of another traveling man,
and intimating that he ought to try and do
"I tell you what It is," said Browne, "it's
all In the territory a man has to travel. Now
any fool can sell goods In that teintory."
"Well," replied the merchant, thoughtful
ly, "I think I will'start you out on that route
next month." Merchant Traveler.
A Hint to a Boarder.
Stout Man (whose appetite had' been the
envy of his fellow boarder) I declare!' I
have lost t'ree buttons off my vest I
Mistress 1 1 the Houso ,(who had been aching
to give him a hint) You will probably find
them in the dining room, sir. Judge.
( Business Very Quiet.
Lady (to drug clerk) A two cent stamp,
Clerk (absent minded) Ys. madam Will
you take it with you or have it sent! Har
HclenTMamma, what is casus belli! t
Mother My child, never, speak; of any
thing so indelicate. It is the Latin for
stomach ache'. Life,
The. rolltiplan. and the'Flimermnn.
The politician's up and doing,
And working with a will I
The fisherman, his sport pursuing,
to lying still, ..-Bokk,,, jailer,
GflfilfiselMf ilFii titfrafliiii Co elitew
Wholesale and.Ket'ail Dealers
StdTlri'l(4clL Fancy Gro ceries.
Flour, "firsirt and Hay,
Iron and Steel. Shelf
alid: Heavy "Hardware,
MINING AND RANCH SUPPLIES, ETC.,
Allen Street, Bteeu Third aiiil Fourth.
By buying goods for Cash' in Carload lots and' taking advantage of
Discounts iii Eastern and Western markets, we are enabled
to give our custorrierV the; benefit of the VERY
Agents foi1 , SiMdBba&Jr,, Wagons' and'- Safety Nitro Powder.
THE PEOPLES STORE
Cor. Fdurfli and Fremont: Sis.,
i it i
Summerfield Bros.' Old Stand-
New Store !
Ladies' anUChildren's Shoes,, Slippers'! Silk( Handkerchiefs,
Kid plov Ladies' .atsj.mjact.pverytliing that can be
found in a first-class Dry Goods Sto'r
Gents' CldtMiig, Furnishing Goods,
Hats, Caps Boot's and 'ShoeSjjS-uriks, Valises, Carpets, Win
dow Shades and Wall ajkr, which I will sellata'stonishingly
low1 prices. Come" and examirietny Stock ancfPrices before
purchasing elsewhere.' Remember the pa'ce Sunimerfields'
Territohy of,Arizona, 1
Office of the Governor.
To all to Whom these Presents may Come,
i t '
Wiierfas, I am infoimed that William, C.
Drake, late private, Troop G tyh Cavalry was
found murdered, at Sulphur Springs, '.'south of
Wilcox, Arizona, on thegthjdajr of .September
last, and no trace of the murderer or murderers
has 'been discovered, t . -
Now, therefore, I, C, Meyer Zuliclc, Governor
of the Territory of Arizona by virtue' of the
authority in me vested, do hereby offer tfroaim
a reward of five hundred dollars for le an-esi
and conviction of thi musjerer or murderers of
the said WjlUavr. fc. Drake.' '
In testimony whereof, rja,Ye,he.runJp el my
hand and caused the Great Seal .of
, the Territory", to" Be hereto" affixed.
(seal) pqns ,JsMtt.4he,,VapU.,thfa
Twenty-sixth day of November, A.
D. 1887, C, MEYER ZULICK.
By the Governor:
Jas. A. Bayard,
Secretary of the Territory.
1 jj& l '
New Goods !
8AM: .SOHEIN,' Proprietor.
)" '1 '
jBtAJfffi AlGE, Proprietors
Allefl' Street; above Occidental Hotel.
-The best saddle horses and
uriviu ugs 111 iiio city, rain-1
cular attention paid to outfits for I
FltED PAKKER, Proprietor.
Allen Street, near Fifth.1
The Table is Constantly Supplied
With the- Very Best "the,
i Market Affords.
Polite and Attentive Waiters' will'
Attend to your Orders.' '
;Meah Cooked to On"atall
Hours Day anu" Night.
FRESH FISH and GAME a SPECIALTY
ALIEN ST,) BETWEEN" FOURTH FFTH.
Keeps Constantly on Hand the Choicest
Imported' Wines, Liquors and
Rippy Bourbon and Atherton
JPi-ivate Olufo' Room.
All kinds of Fancy Mixed Drinks
Gentlemanly Treatment Extended to all".
Drop in and be Convinced. '
Every Night at
Auotion and Commission House;
All kinds of Second-hand, fur
niture, Stoves, Fixtures, etc. bought
and sold. Highest Cash prices'
Allen Street,1 between Pifth' and
Sixth. Old Oadwell BuMng.
i - ..
I buy for 'Cash and sell for Cash,
and am thereby enabled to take
advantage of tho markets' and
give my customers the same ad
vantage. ,My stock, which is well selected
consists in part of Furniture, Car
pets, Hats, Caps, Boots and. Shoes,
Crockery, Glassware, Tinware,
Harness, Tents, Wagon Covers,
Wall Paper, Guns and . Ammuni
tion. SAM M. BARROW,
Allen St., Between Fourth !s Fifth"
G. R. WATT.
C B. TARBELU
Watt & Tar Mlf
No. 418 Allen Street "
(Next door to Hare fc Paffe't Livery Stall.)
UNDERTAKING AND EMBALMING
In all its Branchs. Preparing and Re
moving bodies promptly attended to,
Orders filled on hort notice from any fiart oT
the County Night orders can be left at Hart
& Page's Livcrybtable.
F, N . Wolcott's Cash Store is now
1 eady for business at the new' location in
the Otis buil'dine, on Fremont s'tV'eef,
nearlhe Postoffice. The choicest and
freshest groceries at the lowest cash
New Hoods Received