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ito. 5. TUCSON -. rnrr mTx rrP!T?T?.TTO"R.Y. StCTAYnJARY 1, 1882. WEEKLY CITIZEN. OFFICE: 30i enow Mi wi & 103 aiiasu. 3. A UTIXTXOEE. nffX & WHITMOHE, roaml Prupnetow. TMO c,xM.hn.-... Month. tsm , S1U THE CANDIDATES rOK MAYOR. jatm wiVImxb oh auoHcatioa J'rofesKioiKxl Cards. MOYE WICKS. ,v,csn-iT-lAw AsoNoTAiir Public. Tccsox. AHUHJA- 0 BENJAMIN MORGAN, M,.II .Oil foOS'OXOE-VT-IUW. VKK E OS I'KN.NINGTON STIlKCT. NKAlt Mejn. IL T. rABLTT. , ti i tiVtjietAttj'. IM-t-AUyPimaCo. FARLEY .t POMROY, MfVli'K (XIKSEK MEYKIt AND PENNING- V tn trw. IfT li. lighthizer, , a lT-THiT AMI CutJNSlOiflB-AT.IjJ- vorUtY I'OBWr, OFFICK, MKYKK V .. ?. north of MaHlertLane.Ticson.A.T. Mil m; pw"ty- " G. W. SPAULDING, TT.NEV AND CCMXOUATliAW. VJ.JCK-1X rOUirl HUL'&t BAAJV,n, 1UL- w.ii. Anw. . --ri v JOIIN 1IAY.VE8. HAYNES & STILES, 0 oi2 WDLLLVM J. OSBOBN, A XX) Cox- irp ttNKT-AT-LAW. NoTABY PtJBUO ; v . I l. ASSISTANCE GIVEN IN OBTAIN! S ... p.int fur minim: and preemption ... l,i titl to land under the do&ert . i'mlr-cnllare laws. OfEcauofh Mile of i,-C rtrt, Tacon. Annma. v ZlUtltKlE. r-H. mBETOBD, HEREFORD & ZABRISKIE, t-rrolSKTS AND Con-SZIXOE-AT-L.lW, No- 0 0 TABIK9 PUBLia KFU H ON MEYER 8TKEKT, OI'luaiXE ! lit, iHeMm, Anwirnw " "thomas fitch, Attorney asd Coosseixoe-atJ-aw. KUl'K -NO. 2W PENN1NOTON bTHKrlT. A moruins contemporary, in speaking of the candidates for the office of Mayor, is guilty of n misstatement that may mislead inauy well-ineniiing voters, it al¬ lowed to pass uncorrected. It states that Hon. II. S. Stevens one of the can¬ didates, is President of the gas company of Tucson. Such is not the fact, how¬ ever, and wcni it so, the objections raised indeed in the face of the conditions im¬ posed upon the pas company through the terms of its charter. This docuraont regulates the method of establishing the price of gas for pnblic use, and the Mayor is u powerless factor in any con¬ tract of that kind on tho part of the city. The price and supply of gas for the city is to bo determined by one member of the City Council, appointed for that pur¬ pose, and one member of the gas com¬ pany, and thoy, in case of inability to agree, aro to Jioosc a third and disin¬ terested party, whoso decision will be final Oar contemiHjrnry also neglected to state that Hon. V R. Tully, the opting candidate for M -(, is interet-tcd in the water franchise to tho extent of twenty thousand dollars. Tho one if. likely to become as great a monopoly as the other, and the objections urged against Mr. Stevens, were tho premisos correct, aro equally tenable, in tho case of Mr. Tully. Mr. Stevens is one of the most pro¬ gressive among the large taxpayers of the city. lie is a careful, far-seeing and sagacious business gentleman, who would take pride in guiding the city through its semi-chaotic state, into an era of municipal perfection and pros¬ perity. He has before enjoyed the con¬ fidence of tho people end acquitted him¬ self with honor, and if elected to the po¬ sition, for which he is n candidate, our city will be fortunnte in its choice. COAST NEWS. -Di-oil. Tucin. Arizona. ltf JOSEPH C. PERRY COUSSVLLOB-AT-LAW, 'o. 22 FenuinKtoa stroet. Notary PaUlic GEORGE J. ItOSKRUGE, l s. DerCTY Mineral Sobvktob. JIincixal Ht-iTY Hpbvetob von Nw Jlruoo, asd N.)TAKt I'OBUC. , yri('K. ONK DOOR EAST OF JUDGE OS- l !ni. on JlnuhHi uine. mcAja, Arizona. J. TURNER, M. 1) rilYilCIlX AND SCEOEON. f KYEK STREET. COKNElt PENNINGTON. 0 Tuf n. Arizona. Officaatltmidesce. il- K. HOLBBOOC, M. D. 1.0. OAKllT. X. D. UltS. HANDY & HOLBROOK, 1'uyslCIA.VS AND SCBOBOXH. KKK'E ON CONGUES3 8TJIEET. TUCSON, ArtuHia. A Westeun- paper discourses ns fol¬ lows of the sudden death epidemic now prevalent in regions where the cowlwys dwell: "The disease is not new. In muu atcacKs 01 it sKimul surgery saves the patient, but in a large number of cases death ensues with too much sud denness to admit of removing the suf forer's boots, and hence persons dying in tlie extreme West and Southwest usually die with their boots on; but it does not appear that death is any more painful with tho boots on than off If they arc new enough to make it worth while, they can be removed after death and disposed of by ihe administrator, the proceeds being applied to the funeral expenses, which in that region consist mainly of the liquid consolation imbibed by tho mourners, who would be unablo to bear their loss unless sustained by the administration of stimulants." Kirteti. Sis FEASCJBCO. DfCiiulx-r 27. Wheat- - -- tnwl ilts)iuul. F!, 1.I7H81.72J; A:rtiio girl imar- jwnrj-ii. .a ChitmmHD lireumR, lJI.eT1! furliitlit. mm i,.. bright ami Iwvr; stanilani chi-Tslier. li.VslJ7,. eosot, l.tifiM iwr cental. Oat Active awl higher. 1AViEI;j4 for com 3itm to choice; urnris, Nominal. Corn Nominal, l.tl.174. IIar-811. Wool Quiet. Nothing new. Potatoes Sweet, ! ( I H ; river red. CWilit); early lo, OXf 15; Petolunias ami TiAualw.UXjil M. ltumlohlt red, ijeachblow-a jaid kidney, 1J0; Orogon, LlMljat Tho Grain Market. Sax Filvxcisco, December 28. Wheat, Firmer. No. 1, S1.G2K; No. 2, S1.57 1.C0. Oats-Strong at Sl.70fel.72K. A Libel Suit. Sax Fiuscibco, December 28. 1- suit of Geo. K. T"iU:h of the Bnlletiiln. ' Call vs. Chas.j de Young &. Co. of the Chroniolo for bbel, in charging that the columns of tho i Bulletin and Call had been sold to the railroad company, the demurrer of the 'defendants was sustain¬ ed by Judge Alleti of the Snperior Court, ou tho ground that a newspaper has tho right to jsell its columns, and it is no more libelous to charge a journal¬ ist with selling Ibis newspaper than to accuse a mercnant of selling his wares. t . .-.a, Oultean'i Trial. '1 . . i . i lit . t . EASTERN NEWS. DR. L. DEXTER LYFORD, Physician and Souseon. xtih'E SI CONGKKSS STUIUJT. OPPO- ' wte the midnxo of W. C Davis, Km-j. Tnc- i-V. A. 1. 1'ostotSUM llox 21S. I US. J. It. HILDEBRAND, M. D Office and H4denco, 314 Stone avenue. W3L A. SCOTT, m, GENUA!. lNSUBANOK AOEJiT, iTlTH PI1IA COUNTY HANK. TUCSON, f i l!e"t companies and lowest nAea. Send - It. "Mora, ctthnHlan, etc 0 0 W. T. RICKARD, F. a S., Asstes and Analytical Citemist. VrltES. TUCSON AND TOMU- htone. L. F. BLACKBURN, Dirnr U. 8. Mabsoal and Coiaectoe. FFK'E-WITH JUDGE WELLS SPICEIt. t ifth street, lomostone. A. A. It will bo remembered that tho Grand Lodge of English Free Masons recently passed a vote of condolence with the family of President Garfield. In second¬ ing the motion Lorn lenterden said that General Garfield had been a princi¬ pal member of the committee who or¬ ganized the reception given by the Free Masons of the United States to their Grand Master, the Marquis of Ripon, &t which he himself had the honorof being present ou theticcasion of his diplomatic mission to Washington in April, 1S71, and he cpuld testify to the earnest and active part he took in the craft and the respect in which he was held in it. L. D. CHILLSON, lorjro ScRvnoE 1,'ima County, Notaey Ptrn. UC. JllNINO AND CIVIL KNfllNEEE. I (MM ROADS. DITCHES. MINES. TOWN J a bile., etc.. Surveyed. anl maim of tamo made ui. tli roost reanootbie terms. 02ico No. 9 South Mejrw rtreet. Tueon. Arizona. ELLERY a FORD, L.tn Cuief of Mioeral Division. General Land Office.) Attorney at Law. 1! L- Droit Huildini; Wachiggton. D. C P. O. llox 116. i TH lih ATTENTION GIVEN TO ALL i uia-t'T- rtlatins to Mine and Mineral Lands Ik 'on- the lieueral IaiwI Office and Department of tli. Int. -nor. Patent for mineral and other 1 vl- ipn.i unxL Nine yearn' experience in tlie 'r.- irU OtSee. bix years in cliarcu of the lli .r I'iriBi.(i. 1 1. u. lecline miuerai con- --m ilu.I iMt.mtinr mineral lands. Mn. A. G. lkrrrxmt, the present in enmbent, is a candidate for re-election to the position of City Marshal. Mr. Buttner has shown rare zeal and ability in the performance of his ardnous duties during the past year, and the quiet and orderly conduct of tho city is greatly due to his prompt and decisive measures with all classes of criminals who have endeavored to ply their nefarious trades here. Mr. Buttner has been tried and not found wanting, aDd his re-election will reflect credit upon the voters of Tucson. 1 1 aiiii N-.. l.i IL BUEHMAN & CO., A.SSOUT- Pictnre Hindu to fnternnl MusMinc on hand. nirresM Mreet, ojiporfitu eatem union Dili 1 li M ,H V I'HEKS. A IAKOE 1 ii nt of Arizona viewn on liaml; SnrBnixTnxDBST jfiiiiiiionK, of tho Southern Pacific RailroaJ, has an¬ nounced that the first through train for New Orleans will leave San Francisco on Friday, ami that a train will probably start from Now Orloam on the same day. SOLON M. ALLIS, Tub Vizina Consolidated Mining Com- . rW'tlNlCEE AND U. S. Dzpcty MixratL lany of Tombstone, has declared a reg- St'IlTCTOB AND NOTACY PUBLIC, f US HKMOVED HIS OKKICE TO COUNEK 11 of lVn unirton and 31 oyer street, ioimj. mi.!iirnl Muu n Hoeeialtr. All business en- Lttttx. tohim will Iw attended to mth lirompt- r -san! JiPixitcn. r.MiiTliITT .Mexico Advertisements. ular monthly share, and an cents. lividond ot ten cents per extra dividend of ten MIGUEL LATZ, laiiataa aiii Inns, Soira, DEALEll IN General Merchandise, WKHtit His; KKItVIC'KS AH AGENT FOU V ' trinietioin in Mines and Ileal Estate in S t.i. ,'lii.I tArtiefllnriv in 11 Di&trict of Mn- u. CuKtom HiMimt iHininewi nt NoRalen n . - ia.ty. Palace H otel, ALTAR, SONORA. Tiikocqii trains will bo run from San Francisco over the Southorn Pacific and Texas Pacific railroads to all points cast, beginning noxt Sunday. Tns entire town of Durnnd, Pepin county, Wisconsin, was destroyed by fire on Monday. Only three houses were saved. T"j:, ONLY wn. 1'I11ST43UVS3 P1.ACE IN Lad with or without Rooms at Reasonable Rates. A fV Me and eorrul for tho accommodation of " ' M. lai.WJ A. S1NU. I. tVl i LU WHOLESALE AND UETAIL DKALE11S IN General Merchandise MAGDALENA, SONORA. -' cV of Mexican and American eoods ronotantly on hand. I . -iht drafts on Menrn. lloontroe A Mc- ( J" ' i.i. Prascii-co. in rums to unit. !i In of cxchanire and certificates of de- I-- t ollectioni Buule. information Riven to corresponilenU rS to mining and other proiwrtioa in Mex- ia Tucmhl ;wtf D. Velasco. STARTLING DISCOVERY! LOST MANHOOD RESTORED. A ' .-ra of voitMBl imprudence cuing Premz- Ic it, Nerroni Debility. let JUnbood, etc, " ' - triil ia vzln every known remedy, hit di c f J arunple self cure, whichhe wiU txad FUEB to fiow-roftrtTB. addrcu J. II. ItEK'ES, Pierre Jlachcret Hunter. A Winnipeg correspondent tells a sto¬ ry of daring and self sacrifice in winch Pierre Macheret, a hunter, figures as the hero. Early m September 1'ierro started northward for the purpose- of carrying a package to a trader on ono of the fakes, having completed which task he intended to hunt until the close of tho present season. At the upper end ot Lake Winnipeg he fell in with two in- dians and n half-breed, who were hunt¬ ing in company. Pierre was so loose tonguou as to tell tlie liair-urceu tuo oo- ject of his jonmey. The latter snspect- ctl tuat tlie contents oi me package were valuable, and with the assistance of the Indians ho robbed the messenger, Ieav- imr him unconscious in the trail. When Pierre regained his senses ho started in pursuit of tho robbers. As ho had lost his rifle he could proenro no other food than Iwrries and roots. Ho kept the trail faithfully, however, and on the sec¬ ond day after tho outrage he found tho half-breed nearly dead in some grass on tho margin of a poud. Pierre learned from the fellow that tho Indians had knockod him down and stabbed him in the throat. They had jumped at the that tho package contained bank notes nud had plotted to rob the robber. A few yards away were tho im¬ portant papers orders for the season's trade which the Indians in disgust had thrown away. Pierre was very weak himself, but ho lashed the wounded rob- per to his back and bore him to the near¬ est Tost, thirtv-four miles distant ine laborious deed of mercy 'required four davs of constant effort, Jdunng which time Pierre snpportcd his assailant and himself with his recovered gun. Having placed the half-breed among those who could nurso him tho generous fellow de¬ livered tho papers at tho post for which he had started originally. Two children arc prattling: "lour father's house is very- nice- "1 cs; it is all covered with slate." "With slate? My fathers house is much nicer. lie says it is all covered with a mortgage.' Smallpox and Scarlet Fever. CmcAoo, December 27. Tho small pox is increasing m this city and is spreading in tho interior. Tho disease is also reported in Ohio, Tennessee and other States. In New York the scarlet fever is increasing to an nlarming ex¬ tent. Alex. H. Stevens' Opinion. New iokk, December 27. The Tri mine s Washington special savs: Alex- ander IL Stevens says on tho subject of inwr-oceauic transit: "We should not allow Great Britain. France oranv othe European power to acquirc'ascendancy over any part of this continent. I think' it would be wise for Congress at once to charter the .Nicaragua Canal Company Presidential CaUerx. Nnw Youk, December 27. Tho Prcsi dent received a number of callers at home yesterday. Panic In a Church. Lontiox, December 27. A dispatch from arsaw reports the deaths so far from a panic in the Church of the Holy Oross, on (Jliristmas morning, aro forty six. Died Fro in Smallpox. JintSEr Crrr, December 27. Joseph McLeary, seized with the worst kind of black smallpox, and refusing to go to the pest housc. was taken by friends to tho police station. The police barred tho doors and the man was deposited on tho siue'.valt, where he died surrounded bv a crowd. " Bis Land Pcrcnass. Niiw OnLnANsDecember 27. Phillips, Jlanuiall x (Jo., of Ixmdou, have just concluded the purchase of 1,300,000 acred of laud from btato of Mississippi 700,000 acres of that quantity is known as the Levee Lands, located mostly in Yazoo delta, comprising some ot the nchest cotton and timber lands in the bontli. The intention is to improve, colonize ana cultivate tho land. Ooltean'g Trial. Washington, December 27. The Court-room was densely packed, this morning. Upon reaching his seat, Gui- tcau looked around .smilingly and said: "I had a nice Christmas dinner and hope everyoouy eisc iuu. x uau lots oi irun, flowers and lady visitors, and had a good time generally Dr. A. E. McDonald, Superintendent of Ward s Island Insane Hospital, testi- lied that during his practico he had six thousand cases of insanity and had given special attention to the study of insanitv, Wituess stated the difference between delusions and insane delusions, one be¬ ing subject to correction by the judg¬ ment and senses, tho latter not being correctable, for that reason it is denomi nated insane delusions; also illusions and hallucinations. He gavo illustra¬ tions from his own experience. He be¬ lieved, judging from experience, the claim of inspiration frequently asserted by insane persons as proceeding from tho source of the hallucination or insane delusion affecting the senses. Witness was then asked if persons acting under a claim of inspiration would indicato it in any other way than by their asser¬ tions, and he replied: "Their actions or behavior would indicate it ns woll as their assertions." Physician Asuuslnated. Little llocc, DecemlierK. A prominent jjiy- eieian was a-Hawisated nt his residence, nine milo from Pine lllufT, on Saturday evening. Tho a.ia4Ul fired through tlie window. SoHiicion lointi to a Chinese laundryman. L"tChow,wlioso pretty bat iinwrant whito wife had lxvn decoyed away from him liy Iiosenhnuer. A Two Million Flro. New Yobk, December 27. The losses by the firo in the South street bonded warehouses Saturday night aro placed at S2,OW,000. Celebrating Christmas. Nnwncito, N. Y., December 27. Du ring a riot among the West Shoro Rail¬ road laborers on Christmas night, an Italian was shot and an Irishman fatally stabbed. A negro did the shooting. The military were called out and six Italians arrested. Jndge Cox Speaks. New York. December 27. Tho Tri¬ bune's Washington special says: Judge Cox said to-day: "I am aware my course has been severely criticised, bat it would not bo proper for me to say any thing in reply. When the right time comes I shall bo heard." Cox seemed fullv aware of tho general feeling of dis¬ content nt his treatment ot the assassin, but intimated that the end ot tho trial must furnish his vindication. Star Konte Fronts. New York. December 25. The Tri¬ bune's Washington special says: One of the interesting political papers of the session, it is understood, will bo on tho Star routo swindles by a prominent Re¬ publican Representative, in which ho will denv that any oi tue illegal proms wcro used for tho Republican ticket in the last Presidential campaign, and it will bo shown that contractors contribu¬ ted $20,000 to defeat Randall delegates in Pennsvlvania, besides sending $30,- 000 to Cincinnati, which was used in nominating Hancock, and additional suni3 for the lattor's election. Cor hill's Opinion. Washington- December 23. Corkhill says if the defense intends to summon moro experts ho can predict the end¬ ing of the Guiteau case. Tlie prosecution also has many more experts who will testify that Giiitean is acting tho part ot a maniac. The Government can close the argument in one day, but the defense will require more time. Republican Victory. Pknwola, Florida, Dec 2S. The Re¬ publicans elect the Mayor by 2?2 ma¬ jority. Smallpox at the Navajo Agency. Washington. December 28. Tho Navajo Agency, New Mexico, asks for an immediate shipment of vaccine points enough to vaccinate five hundred per¬ sons, ilto smallpox is spreading mere. Japanese Wnlster Returns. Washington, December 2S. Tho Ja¬ panese Minister and suite left this morn¬ ing for San Francisco, en route for Japan. Ansther Aidress by Guiteau. Washington. December 2S. Guiteau has submitted another address for pub-1 icatiou. It is a tiresome repetition of his argument on question ot inspiration, tho pressure ot the Deity on him to shoot the President, and other hog wash to the same purport. He likens himself to Christ and Paul, as ono who has done his work and left the retult with the Almighty Father. Smallpox Increasing. New Yoke, December 23. There is tho smallpox, "alarming. The disease itself iucrctises daily in the city and vi ciuiry. Gnitcan morning lml Tint Miaru twutl.l llrt tin flltf4Ill lit 11 fVi ro o iiifi.' . i - . . looking paler than nsuaL l?f 1 "tjfn siept wen. a man was placed m n con near his who was suffering from a most violent type of mania, caused by excess¬ ive use ot morphine, and during tlie whole night his shrieks rang through the jaiL uuiteau was annoyed and asked what was the occasion for such a riot. The .keeper replied: "Wo've got a crazy man on our bauds to-night" "Woll,"' said Guiteau, "why dou't you choke him and make him keep quiet and not let re¬ spectable people bo disturbed in this way by n miserable lunatic?" Dr. McDonald was cross-examined by Scoville, mainly o temporary insanity. The witness wc lJ c4 if in. his practice ho had not met aJ instance of temporary insanity. Ho replied; "Yes, sir; I know of a man who was insano for twenty-four hours." Scovillo eagerly "And then he got well ?" "No, sir; he died." (Laughter at Sco- vilU-'s expense.) Washington Gossip, Washington, Decomber 2ji Grant is backing A. B. Mullet for General Super- tenuent oi federal isuilclings. Blaino is going into a new railroad to open a coal, iron nnd timber region near the headwaters of the 1'otomac. Murderers Hanged. Peteksdcro, Va., Decomber 23. It is reiorted that the two murdorera of John B. and J. IL Prince were taken from jail in Southampton county and hanged on ! nday night. A Flat Denial. New York, December 28. The atten tion of Henry Yillard, President of the Northern Pacific R. R. Company, having been called to statements telegraphed from this city to the efiect that dunu last week's flurry on Wall street he be¬ came very much embarrassed pecuniar! Iy and was obliged to sell at a loss large lines of stock in which he was interested, ho has authorized a flat and absolute contradiction to tho state¬ ments, and pronounced them utterly tin founded. FOItEIGIV SEWS. COAL. A Report on the lci oree, Origin and rreai woumii -v. Cans 13 red. . Coal was discovered iu Deer Creek Vnllnv inthoocrly pmrtof the present ,i,r Anderson awl Lillie, two pros¬ pectors. As soon as the discovery be¬ came known, a great deal of excitement and in a short time tho whole niint- m staked out into claims. Dur .-no-tiie month of April, I made a brief visit to Deor Creole, In order to asccr- ' i-i..- Mible. -wiiauier lucomiciu. srectimr a ten siain,; -W.f nol for metal- .. ir twenty stamps, auu submitted to a partial analysis with the following results: Volatile combustible matter ""'"."""lO Vixed carbon JU Ah -ivnnn!ilv- n, , -ni tee from wmcu mo , pcnmtiunc im- -. ,oUor.bal S?J Bi73l,T,i ration of tho porphyry. Vn nnalys s from an average sample XroinlKttom ot tho shaft (moist) - ii. n f.-illntvincr: YolatUe combuatible matter and jS yixeu carrjon. ----- .artilin the -nerpondicu Sow healthy he looks.. Ho wtll?ou.o i "La- . ni.T liroctors were coniinuetl. : ;,..:--em-ut of the Heart, xse BC-'p- l.ondri'd thousand dollars were Joou iijott. , the , Icouldnotiutructionof the Yuma tes filled the i ilr completed, and all the 1 U .It" it Li.VTSff J.l,irl Ai, . .1... .,.n,l ' U- II- OOTJiuw, lnrgical purposes, nnd I havo since rnmn mnrri nr Ta3 niVtltfllllf oil TT"Tf it ,r . - lar distance to tlie undel.Yxuiricciywvoti surrounding country, oo many errone- t thcse ftt tj.- Meareat ous statements havo been published m nosed points its dip was nearly vertical, regard to these new coal discoveries that I and there were no indications to dcterm- I proposo to note brifBy such observa- ine its conformation below. Upon the tions as I havo been able to make, and south side of tho valley, these veins re- tho conclusions which they seem to in-1 appear, dipping to the north. Water dicate. Owing to the lack of develop- was struck in tho discovery Bhaft at a ment, only surface conditions can be do- I depth of thirty feet. The Chicago Primer. N. y.Heral.U T ti.t'a tho Great Eastern? Cincinnati girl s shoe. is to be mistaKen. . How happy the iuau - ing to have his Picturo taken to , send o hL7 GirLoor girl! How sad her Christ- No. it is a See how easy it his GirLPoor g "xfeTTisaPoet. Elevator. How happy ho looks. Pretty Sou ho will walk down looking very sad He has seen the Editor. See the Boot How large and shiny it is. A Manowns tho Bnot Call on bis daughter some evening, and see what it was made for. rot - Una AU1S "'-, -,T-.i-t, Hnru t.v. V,.l Ho i broKe. Ao uJHi"'" It can co very fast. The Man who is standing bv the J . n. : limVe. Do not loos. sau. ia i -., t IP..rm- r.r volt Will DO norsc races, . . A What a fine-looking Old-Gcntlsnan. Is ho rich? cs,heisverU V- Genu xn Emigration. Berlin, December 27. Emigration from Germany in 1SS2 promises to be¬ come more colossal than in 18S1. Mormons in England. Lonoox, December Z7. Tlie Mormon mifftion. anon held a conference in London jeeterday, Mormonism in London Iiai boen nnKucceesful, but many convertu have lwen made in tho prov incee. It is proposed to take converU to Utah early in list. Some of tho elder will remain to Iiroolto. A number of them will return to Utah. Fifteen hundred converts liave been made in Knxland einco Alltjuf-t. A Steamer Goes Down. London, December 28. A ship cap¬ tain rcjKirts seeing a large steamer go down with all hands in a squall oil the xTencu coast. Light Ship Run Down. London. December 23. Tho South Arklow Light ship on tho coast of Ire¬ land has been rundown by a four-masted TesseL believed to bo an American. The men belonging to tho light shin wore saved, ihree steamers havo left Oueens- town in chase oi the vessel that caused the accident. Globe G'ossip. Silver licit. Sutith Pioneer Company are making adobes to use in putting up their ma¬ chinery over the new shaft. Oro just brought in from the drift being run north on the vein assays &2iG per ton. The Mack Morris shipped on Decem¬ ber account over 521,0(Xi, and will on tho 29th instant ship nine bars more, making for tho mouth :w.,uw, and will also ship fcoOOO worth of concentrations. A party of teu men, with a six-mule team, Sergeant Grant in charge, have been out on the line from Camp Thomas to ban (Jarlos now over ten days. Ahoy aro resatting and stubbing every polo between the two places. W. A. Holmes, who a few weeks since went to California in order to have a good time, was unable to "stick it out' the contemplated time and is now back and expresses the intention of taking root in Arizona. Messrs. Skinner .fc Allen are working some men on the JJtindona mine, an ex¬ tension ot the Irene, and with excellent results. They aro now down 15 feet in a shaft that is sunk on the vein. The oro across tho breast iu tho shaft four feet averages S70 per ton. The vein is a bold, strong one, running from 20 to 30 feet wide, and is traceable for a long distance. Since copper is copper having the railroad for an adjunct Globo proposes to step into line front line. Mark that! We are not at liberty to make public the latest developments in our midst, but wo can say, without trespassing on tho airv bounds of prophecy, that Globo District will, in eight months, bo recog¬ nized as second to none in her output of copper bullion. Col. Tiffany is now in Now York nnd will shortly be in Washington to give an account of his stewardship. From what we personally know of his record, we are assured that tho Indian Commissioner must approve of his management, and more especially in regard to his action in so effectually suppressing a general outbreak of the 5,000 Indians committed to his charge. Mr. E. O. Kennedy and John D. Bur- gats have just returned from n visit to tho new Repsey District, situate a few miles south of Riverside. They bring somo nico looking specimens of copper ore. and say the ledges aro largo and givo evidences of permanency. Thero are but a few prospectors in the district as vet. Those idready there havo laid out a town site named the town "Rep¬ sey, nnd tho principal thoroughfare "Red-Dog Avenue." Outside of tho copper ledges, there are in this district immense ledges giving fair assays, from tho croppings, in gold and silver, and it is the opinion of those who have visited the camp that there is a bright future for Repsey District. The Way au Indian Chief Proclnmates. "People of my tribe: Tho past year has been one ot great prosperity to the tti i:. ttr !.... ..;..i n Ute nation. We have acquired two yal- ler dogs and nine maroon-colored pap- pooses. Fortune has smiled upon ns, and our sky has been unclouded. We own n large amount of real estate and don't have to pay taxes. The whito father feeds ns, and tho pale faco on tho frontier warms our gizzard with the fire¬ water of the east. " Our squaws are clothed in the gar¬ ments ot the white man, and our mai¬ dens are clad in the soldier pants of the pale face. The bitter winds of winter do not chill ns, for verily tho wind is tempered to tho shorn lamb, high, low. jack and the game. " Other tribes have lost many or their numbers by overwork, softcriing of the brain and gout, but tlie Ute nation is still strong as the mountain oak. We have multiplied upon the face of the arth. and while we have increased, the standing army has fallen off. Nino sol¬ diers have deserted and three havo ttarved to death, leaving the rest of his army alone in his wigwam. "Let us therefore be merciful. Let us set 'em up, 'Liza Jane. Let virtue be your aim. Epluribus ker plunk, verbena terra firma sic semper rutaba¬ ga." Nye's Boomerang. scribed, and the results ot future de¬ velopments must bo considered as more or less problematical. 1 he Deer Crcei cosd.fiehls occupy the eastern half of a narrow elliptical basin, which in surroiraded " 'ides by high rouges oi muuiiuuiu. ..&.- omoi is about 30 miles long and from thrco to five miles wide, and lies nearly east and west. It is divided centrally across its axis by the Gila River, which has cut through the mountain ranges, forming a deep and rugged canyon. The eastern half of tho basin is drained by Deer Creek, nud tho half west of tho uila River is known as Disappointment Yal ley. Geologically, tho whole basin is a most remarkable examplo of an abrupt synclinal valley. That portion of the sedimentary series which underlies it appears to have sunk nearly 2000 feet with reference to the surrounding coun try. As tho width of subsiding territory was so small, the slope of tho sides nec¬ essarily became very' abrupt; although, at tho western cud, tho strain was re¬ lieved by a series of vortical faults, from which resulted monoclin.il valleys. Tho sedimentary series throughout this por¬ tion of Arizona is nxceedingly simple, being invariably comiose! of "a base of quartzite, or its equivalent, and, resting conformably upon the qunrtzite, lime¬ stone. Ihe quartzite is generally high¬ ly metamorphic, and its thickness is at least several thousand feet. It has yield¬ ed no traces oi iossiis tnat a am awaro of. Tho limestone is of a light gray col¬ or, and seldom shows a section over a thousand feet in thickness, although where undisturbed it may oxeced that. It contains comparatively fow fossils. A few that I obtained at Deer Creok were pronounced Carlwniforons bv Dr. New¬ berry, who kindly identified them for me. Tho third number of tho sedimentary series, and ono which I havo so far ob¬ served only at Deor Creek, is a brownish sandstone, f riablo in texture nud contain¬ ing occasional quartz lobbies. It is in this sandstone that the coal veins aro found. Both appear to conform in their bedding to the underlying limestone, nnd consequently to the quartzite, thus bear¬ ing cvidenco that the opach of great geological disturbance took place after the deposition of the coaL As will be seen from what follows, cer¬ tain eruptive rocks form some of the most important characteristics of this coal basin, nud their age bears a close relation to that of the coal measures. It will be interesting to note in passing that the history of these rocks is insepar¬ ably connected witl that of tho great surface dislocations of this portion of the territory, ami alio with that of all of onr mineral veins; consequently, a care¬ ful and critical study of this coal system will be necessary, before satisfactory in¬ ferences or generalizations can be de¬ duced from the studv of our vein sys¬ tems. Many valuable mineral deposits are found m the ranges which form tho walls ot the basin, nnd it is not unlikely that others will be discovered in tho basin itsolf. The first discovery of coal was made near tho head of Deor Creek. The sur¬ roundings render this portion of tho val¬ ley unapproachable, except over the rugged Indian trails, tho one from the Sau Carlos Agency, which id about fif¬ teen miles distant, being generally fol¬ lowed. Tho valley at this point is about three nines broad, and it is here that tho great force of tho subsidence is most clearly shown. Tho inner surface of the mclosin wall is limestone, with its lines ot stratification nearly vertical, and in places actually reversed. Back of the lmestone are qnartzose rocks, those on the north being qnartzites, and those on the soil th schistose; their dip in both cases conforming to that of the lime¬ stone. A short distance farther Imck from the basin, we find the quartzites occupying a position nearly horizontal, with their upper surfaces nearly two thousand feet aliove the bed of" Deer Creek. The disintegration of the sur¬ rounding country has left these quartz¬ ites standing in great masses like table mountains, with perpendicular walls for hundreds of foet below their tops. From the present appearano, it seems as if tho snpport had been removed from un¬ der the strata which overlay the area oc¬ cupied now by the Deer Creek Vallev. and that they had sunk down perpen¬ dicularly, breaking ofT abruptly from the adjoining country. Ten miles farther down, the valley widens out, and the strata ou either side dip toward the cen tor nt an anglo of nbout35 degrees. Coal croppings have been discovered nt inter¬ vals down as far a3 thP uila Ilivcr. On the Disappointment Valley side of the river, no discoveries of coal havo been made, and, so far, I have found none of the sandstone above described. It may, however, be concealed by the vast amount of disintegrated material which fills tho bottom of the valley and ex¬ tends up tho sides. The valley of Deer Creek, except at the extreme eastern portion, has been greatly changed by in¬ trusions of nn eruptive rock, which also Passing dovn tho valley, wo ride over relatively largo tracts of the hornblcndic rock described above. At a point about eight miles below the (lisco7ery, I ex 4 amined an outcrop which showed som , distance un the south slope of tho vai ley. litis vein was evidently tho base ot tho coal series, and wns distant about ono hundred feet perpendicularly from the limestone. Tho dtp of both was about 35 degrees to the north. Iu a ravine near by, tho geological succession could be clearly traced. Passing out in¬ to tho valley, the debris fromdisintegra tion of the ernptiTe rock above has cov¬ ered tho original surface. Tho coal vein mentioned was much decomposed; but I found a small scam a few feet distant. from which I dug out coal in a fair state of preservation. This coal appeared to be a typical lignite, with a clean and glossy fracture, and ignited readily when placed upon a lire, and continued burn¬ ing until reduced to osues ot a gray is u color. It did not crumble on exposure to heat. An analysis gave the following result: hi Liirwiniuo .i n,t mr as tniCKlV as irro- t t?TS Jt ii.ausas, uuhuiiuujioi; uit 'ins damngo than sev- tn Chicago. - - v.ncd eyes. Here is Miss Lucv. How pruxi fine she looks in her newSealskin Sacqne.' It cost Throe Hundred Dollars. Lucy's Father will Fail next weel:. What havo we here? It is a 1'oung Mnn who wears a yellow Uh-ter and a High Collar. Does he smoke Cigarretes? Yes. Let us tdl take a kick at him. . Tho Man U nt the Desk. He is an E"ajtpr. W is .I.t in his band? It is a ."uicrosctipt mint dot's tue .editor pe? lie is looking olatilo combustible matter and watur. tlJl iixeil carbon. tCO Ami 8.1 This analysis evidently approximates the condition of the coal where it has not been subjected to extraordinary meta¬ morphic action, although a better quality may bo expected as depth is attained. From this point to tho river, coal crop¬ pings have been found at intervals, but I have not been able to obtain speci¬ mens. I was able to obtain no fossils from tho coal scries except a few imperfect leaves, which could scarcaly be identi- hed. 1 can therefore oiler no cvidenco as to the age of the coal itself, except to state that such leuves as I noticed ap¬ peared to rcsemblo those of the Tertiary. From tho above observations, and from information derived from others, the following inferences seem warranted: Tho Deer Creek coal series contains sev¬ eral veins, at lout one of which is of workable size. The original area occu¬ pied by tho scries was at least thirty square miles. An unknown proportion ot this area has been broken up and ren dered valueless by the destructive action of eruptive rocks. Where it has not been so disturbed, tho coal is a typical lignite, with a modorare amount of ash indicated, and of good furnaco qualities. Through local metamorphic action, por¬ tions of the coal veins have been changed into bituminous coal with coking quali¬ ties, and oven into anthracite, with a cor¬ responding increuio ot ash. After mak¬ ing due allowance for surface deteriora¬ tion, it is still uncertain whether tho lat¬ ter varieties will be pure enough to be or economic value, tirxea as it is, this coal will be brought into competition with wood ot an inferior quality and costing from five to ten dollars a cord. the supply ot which is constantly de¬ creasing. The coal basin itself contains forests of pinon, which will furnish a good supply of mining timber. It is also centrally located with reference to a large number c! mining districts, con¬ taining for the largest part baso ores which will require processses involving roasting or smolttng, or both. The de¬ velopment of the coal-fields has been greatly retarded by the fact that they are, or are said to be, upon the San Car¬ los Indian Kcservation; such a condition preventing tho securing ot titles. It is due to the people ot the Territory that tho Government should have a proper survey made, and decide this question. If the coal-fields are on the reservation, tho Government should sanction some course by which the coal could be made available for the mining interests of tho vicinity. If it is found to be ou the res¬ ervation, it can bo cut off without detri¬ ment to the same, ns it is near its south¬ ern boundary. -No agricultural land is involved, and to my knowledge there is not n single. Indian hut within ten or twolve miles of tho valley. Neither the present nor ftitnrc valno of tho reserva¬ tion ns a resilience for Indians will be impaired by such action. Until some¬ thing is done, capital will decline to un¬ dertake to make this source ot fuel available. Globe, Arizona, Nov. 30, 1881. want or a " - 1.- I.H iui u. i . Thisya-jothiir Ijuly. Sho is Sitting at a Piano, and soon will bogia to sing "Empty is tho Cradle, Baby's Gone," Run away quickly, children, and per¬ haps yon will miss some of it, Where is Tommy? ne in playing base ball in the lot. Can Tommy play well? Yes, indeed, for he sometimes makes a Homo Run. This is when his Father heaves iu sight. See the Elevator. It is not running' How the Man swears. He is an Editor. Do Elevators ever run? Oh, yes, when they are first put in a building, and be¬ fore they aro Paid for. See the light overcoat. Tho Young Man is wearing it iu Deiember. He has been saving up his money to buy Wheat, and cannot afford to get a warm Coat. Some day, perhaps, ho will Drop on himself. The Dog and tho Cat are fighting. Is this wrong? Yes, it is very wrong for tho Dog and the Cat to fight, because they are not married. When you grow up, children, you will see the point of this Lesson. What a large Dog! He is going swiftly up tho street. So is a Tin Can. It is tied to the Dog's tail. Will tho Dog win the raco? I should smile. It is wrong to tie n Can ou a Dog's tail it tho Owner of the Dog catches you. beo the Man. lie is holding on to the Lamp Post. How the wind whistles and blows. It is very cold. The man is full as a boiled owl. If he goes home will his Wife greet him with a Kiss? No. but she will search hi3 clothes for his loose change and appear at the Mat¬ inee next Saturday. Tho Man knows this and does not go home. Ho prefers the society of a Lamp Post to that of his Wife. This man has a great head. Here we havo a Horse lU.ce in Eng¬ land. See the Horses run. What little peck is that on tho Horizon towards which they are running? It is an Amer¬ ican Horse. Mary is fixing her Bang. Pretty soon her Beau will come and it will be rum pled. Does her father know this? No, or he wonld be wearing hi box-toed Boot. Why does Lucy cry? It is because her cruel father will not buy her a Seal skin Sacqne. Pretty soon her Mother will come home, and sho will get her ear bunted, and then .Lucy will crv on the square. hat a strong uate. Tho Man who built it has five Daughters, idl unmar¬ ried. Do you tumble, children? The Scblllot Procos. Ttian lone-established fact in chom- istry that heated sulphuric aoid will com¬ pletely disintegrate ores, mat ju used by tlus United States assay offices ror the purposes ot assaying, and is quite, generally acknowledged to bo thp roost effective'disintegrator known to chomis- - Tla nnnllMtinn 111 treatment Ul "ivo on a largo working scale has, however,. thus far been lmpossioie; iot have been applied for conserving tho evaporated acids, and its heavy cost would preclndo its use even at thoso if w clintiest. and mncu UVAUh3 1 . more in the larger mining States, where i. ..n -51 m nor ton. These ob- stacks to its use appear to have been ef¬ fectually surmounted by M. Sebdlot, an eminent Paris engineer, through patent¬ ed contrivances by which ho condenses .. i. r f,.ii1 ns evaporates and reproduces such portions of it as go into combination with tho ore in course of treatment, both tlie condonation ana i.i:., ttm'nr it ia claimed, oliect- IClAiUaHlAV..iw vuw, - mt - I . l r.ntirnlviinminnl cosu complete reduction of the oro is effected broke out during the progress ot tue dance, but was quickly extinguished without causing any excitement. Had ,'" fire got good headway, it would have by lUlXlm, .,-l-rrni-fi .Wa-Vfirawtt.. with from one to ono and a halt times its weight of strong sulphuric acid, and sub¬ jecting it to a moderate heat until the acid is entirely evaporated. The reduced mass is then snbjected to a process reg- nlraly practiced in metallurgy, and the entire contents of precious and baso metals oro obtained in a pnro condition, the- iron being available in the manu¬ facture of stiiel without f u-Ahor change. Popular Science. nrnlin.-ieid k loUWl thf COdEl, , sorrel and rhubarb plants. Electric power is now nscd inLCT?'- ny to deliver coat as iao ou.. v mines. V A solution of common salt given imraS- diatelv it sakl to be a successfid r"med, for strychnin poisoning. Tlie judicious use of oil of tnrpc i inr will effectually exterminate red ants, l may be injected into eraeks and crevices in closets and etbewiwie iruiu uu ji" - rv sewing machine oil can- "Electric light is in sueeessful rt tion on more than sixty stam-rs nth- Mississippi river and its tnbn'anr-t. I is believed to add much to the sa t. i that kind of traffic atl traveling. Aluminum sulphate combirei w.t- - little phenol is recommended au tlv r- - economical and effeetnal agent f .r substances una- v : .wnvtwith odorless and lnnc-cu. health. An improved windmill has 'k r cnted bv Isaac M Stewart ofbtr m t Neb. The object ot this mvc ntif iirifijTi sp-e! irom a ir .- uthe r i t teJiW Jot p' - .'Sff too conversing ni, --eretanS', said the teael.er urn.,, i-'Mi y,.MxratuipdrrJL toe pair, and iKen the r r i . i - i v i r t - v - t - -. tabes ' A alr or re-ran is available for repetitions of use without limit. The inventor claims that tho cost per ton of tiros procuring all the metals, precious and base, each in a chemically puro condition, is far leuw than of prJr curing the gold and silver alone under the best anil most carefully operated processes at present known; aDd consid¬ ering the nature and t couumies of the process and its exemption from destruct¬ ive temperatures or expensive agent, there seems to be good prima facie evi¬ dence that this claim may be well found¬ ed. The process professes to be equally adapted to all kinds uf ores. For std- phnrets it should possess a special adap¬ tation, inasmuch as it conserves tho sul¬ phur and includes an apparatus for eon- verting it into sulphuric gold at a small part of the cost common in tho loading acid works or our manufacturing cities. In some parts of the country this would ho a most important advantage; as, fur ,. i . . - x- it t - i iusiuuit, iu -urui Vyaroiiun, wuere (tie sulphur could be extracted from now worthless pyrites and made into sul¬ phuric acid for tho manufacture of phos¬ phate manures, tho residnm of tho ore being treated for its baso metals and such gold or silver as it miL'lit contain. When it is considered that largo inast-es or those now useless ores contain in each ton about 950 lbs. of sulphur, and 920 lbs. of iron, and from S2 to S12 iu gold, the profit that would accmo from such trcament becomes apparent. It is computed that Colorado ores contain. on an average, about 250 lbs, of iron per S .f ton, 200 tlw. of zinc, SO lbs. of copper cl?0 th brPn' and 2(X) B. or sulphur; which, bein 'Tee Utl cl.ttmpil to li rrnvral,T ii,..1.o- thia 8ee 11 issue i wind, and also to tion of windmills and ecotrt A school boy got up and read it- position on "The Tree." He gt t as ft as "This subject has many br inches, when the teacher said, "Stop! you avc not made yonr bough yet" " If yi . i in¬ terrupt me again," said the !m , " I leave." "Yonjriveme any more' 1 n u,f M. pji tnjtA the san ant of .rt. SIt- Took S - k: A Conscientious Selioolmarm. Wbilo wo were in Jackson county, a few days ago, we learned of a very amusing incident. Jany last rail a young man of Jackson county and his sister, whoso name wo will not givo in this narrative, hired to teach a school in Clay county in partnership, the young lady to teach the first halt of tho school and her brother tho other, very soon after the young lad- began teaching. one of her largest male students became her "feller, and in n very short time they were married. Not long, however, after thoy were married, the young groom and and another of the bride's students engaged in little "knock down. Each of tho offenders were broutrht be¬ fore the fair discipline of tho rod, was Commandrr C'heyne Interviewed. New York, December 21. "I havo never had any fear for the safety of tho Jcannette," said Commander Cheyne last night to a reporter, "and I havo not hesitated to say so in public Sho was ot unusual strength, being much stronger than many vessels used for Arctic expeditions. She had ou board provisions for three years, and thero was no danger from that source. Tho fact that no dispatches were left by her at Wrangel Land proved nothing, oxcept that she was kept oil the coai-t by ice. Other vessels have been out for years nnd returned safely the Victory, for in¬ stance, commanded by Sir John Ross, nnd the Investigator, commanded by Sir Robert McClure. My opinion has been all along that the Jeannette was somewhere north of Grinnell's Land. thought that after leaving Bchring Straits she had probably been c aught in tho ice and had been carried east by the circumsolar current, which goes north of Sweden, then north of Asa, then past America, and finally down the eastern coast of Greenland. If any expedition was to be sent after her, I thought the way for it would bo through Smith's Sound and through Behring's Straits. The fact that two of the ships bi nts have landed near the mouth of the river Lena, shows, however, that the Jean nette must have steered more to the west than I thought she would. Prob¬ ably she found more opon channels in that direction, and so went west and north, instead of directly nortlu now she was crushed, of course, we can only surmise. The men may have gone a considerable distance in their boats. I think that tho thinl boat will yet be heard from. You see, traveling in tho Arctic regions is much safer than people suppose it is. Whatever happens, you havo always ice under you. The open Polar Sea is a myth. The percentage of lives lost in Arctic explorations is only 17. Henry Wilton Grinnell, whose father sent out two expeditions, came to sco me this afternoon. He said he thonght it was much safer to go to the Arctic seas than to stay and try to crow New York streets every day. The loss of the Jeannette, however, is an argu¬ ment in favor of my theory as to the irivpn nn imnarlinl trial, nml tlia vminn- appears in a large tract directly south. I groom was proven to bo equally guilty I OC8t route to the north pole. There are This rock consists of a gray or greenish with the other, nnd wos given his choice I three ways, you know: Smith's Sound, .. ... . . . I.. . . . . . . . ... I T t . t : . ( -1 l 1 1 . r - t matrix, containing large, perrectiy-rona- ot leaving the school or take a whipping. Acuriug oiran nuu mo opuzuergen cd crystals of black hornblende, which He chose tho latter, so his newly-made route. North of Behring Strait waer ii give it a porphyritic appearance. The brido did herself fair justice in the use shallow and the deep ice is apt to stick matrix docs not appear to bo orthcclase, of the rod, gave her husband not a few h the bottom, making the passage dif- and in tho absenco of the means for stripes, and cutting the blood out not in ficult. In thSpitzhetgen route the ice making a critical examination, I am in- a few places. Since then every thine has was so thick that the Dutch expedition elincd to consider the composition of passed oil smoothly. I tx. tho whom moss as essentially diontic, as :i 1 11. .t : 1 " " KV""" ' CU1"K'V?' How "Old Man" Baislck Became Xr. Tl position ns mo uiome lonnu aunnuantiy I through tho snrrounding country. Tho I When ho earned a miserable living in subsidence of tho coal basin bears evi-1 Rosita. Colorado, bv doinir erratulg fnr n deuce of being closely connected with I stableman, ho was called Old Man Bas-1 much snpport here. ii. - , ii.:,. , I . - t , i.r r i t t i , .1 t.- tr.m... ; 1 1, r . : under Barenta waa unable to get through nt all, and I think, as most Americans do, that the Smith's Sound route is tho safest and most practicable. By the way, my plan to reach the North Pole -. t : i l c, .i - .urn Ajicuicnant ocuwatkii is receiving A committee will the appearance of this eruptive rock. and the same relation seems to exist be¬ tween the western portion of tho basin and the diorite, which is there found un¬ accompanied by the porphyritic rock. In addition, the tipper end of the val- loy is intersected by two parallel dikes of characteristic quartz iorphyry, about three hundred yards apart. These ap¬ proximate in thoir direction a parallel¬ ism to the axis of the basin, and bear sick, and his wife and daughter worked at the wash-tub. Ono day he found ore in a mountain near by, and within the year has become a halt millionaire. Now he is respectfully mentioned oh Mr. Bas. sick. There are those, however, who sneer at the family's ignorance, as the following anecdote shows: Mrs. Bassick was at Canyon." It was not'eed that she frequently walked ont upon the hotel porch as if looking for some one. "Do bo formed in this city soon to co-operate with the British Committee; and, among others, Grinnell has promised to be a member. He has offered to act as Sec¬ retary this afternoon. It was decided to name my ship after his father." In lioring a well for oil at Sarnia, op¬ posite Port Huron, Mich., the othor day, the drillers struck a vein ot gas at a depth of COO feet. The gas was lighted, erv of coal was made between these two ikes, at a point about n mile from tho northern slope of the valley. Just on the euge or the western dike, second voin was discovered. These two veins have about the same dip, An Octogenarian YIcTf. A beautiful thought in connection with crowinu old was called ont hv namely, 35 degrees to tiro south, and are discussion as to which is the happiest apparently from six to eight feet in season in human life. The decision was thickness At tho first discovery, there left to an old man of eighty. Pointing appeared to be several smaller veins to a neighboring grove he said: "When also. Shafts had been sunk on both vernal air calls forth tho first bWHi nml veins to a depth of thirty feet at the time 1 vonder trees are covered with blossoms, of my visit. The first-mentioned vein I think how beautiful Snrinir t? n-limi showed a material much decomposed at I Summer clothes them with rich foliage I own world? iuu Bmiin.f, uu ui ucnor LTjuuiuou at i buu tue uirug sing in me Drancues, l say fltrt lulffl-ml Cl.f thA Hhnfr Tito onnl trn. l.nti- lut.ttl.'fnl G..nn.. .-..-1... II " .MW -J w . ... v. " ' ,v1. nilO I 11U . UX7au.A.UA L J .1.1 1.1 1 . . i .1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 T t it ! H , . . .. titttniTMitHr Eotni.liitnminnti nr..i I mti. f.: - t.i.i in. i I Ai" dear boy, wrote an Irishman to I I . .... . ...... v.v.jt i .toMvu uui, u utiui , 1 1 11 uiica Ul It -4 - . ... taineJ considerable shale throughout I early frost, I think how beautiful is the I . ?n' ,nC70r,Pt off till to-morrow, tho vein; although seams 0f a better Autumn; but in sere Winter, when there wnat su aaT uone l(a7- quality could be ptauiiy distinguished, is neither verdure or fruit, I look A manufacturing concern advertises Specimens from theeo showed a glossy through the leafless boughs as I could that it has a separate room for cirla two v.v- v. k-v.u auv, nuc ucici uciuii:. iuu i scv uiu bum lucre, i uimiirLU anti iduv ipm nni. thought a pipe line can bo laid to that city and the gas used to supply all three of the places. The contents of the inside of the earth are many and varied oil, brine and gas and it would seem that the constant flow of these fluids will in time causa a sort of goneness inside the earth that may result in a crash. When that time comes people will realize, perhaps. how they have knocked the props out from under themselves. What does it profit a man if he extracts millions of barrels of salt, oil and gas and looses his "Have ye ai'.. ;iinie''" asked, says a Cauciok ...iptr, :jt k'. stepped into a piano ware-room Fourteenth street the other day, djs- phiyiug a isrospennu-lookintr iiocket book. " I want wan far me u titter, whe U comin' home from the seaetary wi 1 a finished eddiration." "What style of instrument uo yen prefer?" said the clerk, display ng as upright. "This piano is the uoullc- patent iiuadmple-stringing-board-nc vcr- stay-in-tune and celluloid keys." " Och! never a happoth do I care abonf tho shtoile, so long as it's a stron r cas. , Have ye any wul iron cases?" "No, ma'am; bnt all oar cas?s r.r made extra stronir." "How much will you take for tii ut i- annio?" "Four hundred dollars, ma'am." "Do you sell on the slow-pay ji .-ir " Yes, occasionally, we sell to" r liable installment on this piano would be a month." Will ye throw in a cover and sti u.i "" "Hardly fair to ask it, ma'am L.iv we'll throw in those articles this time " " Aa' a buk o' music?" "Yes; we won't be mean about ii." "Now.it ye'H insure the piann.t. Ill take it." "Well, really, ma'am, the pure'. .is " usually insures the instrument: but t we'll i nsti re this uotio all risks." betwane me an' yon.' a I she, after she had made her mark -it., necessary papers and deposited tin '-.i installment receipt iu her bosom, ' I iu glad to feel aisy about the insurant e, I want to get the better of me ole nan, who tuk an oath that if I brought a 1 v annie into the iiunsc he d smash t u I wid nu ax. An' faith, he's the bi to d it the uixt toime he gets dhrnnk!" claimed to bo recoverable under this process, would give it a most important advantage over tho best existing meth¬ ods. Miners will see at a glance that, if this process can be snccosaifiuly applied, a great revolution in mining must result. A method that gives the assay contents or procuring ( A) per cent, to 9t per cent. of those metals, and that gives in addi¬ tion all other minerals in the oro that have any value, would confer a largely increased value upon all ores and make promnblo a vast extent of mining that can now be conducted only at a loss. It would not only increase" the value of mining property, but would revive mines that have been abandoned because of the low grade or refractory nature of their ores. ast quantities of stubborn ores in Colorado that, while assayings 10 to $75 per ton of gold and silver, are wortiuess because no process can reduce them at a profit, wonld then yield a good return to tho miner. Indeed, it is not easy to pnt a limit to tho extension of mining that must follow the successful application or such a process. Howover, lorecastings may beverv properly deferr¬ ed until the Sebillot method has had a fair trial, which it appears likely to have at an early day. A company has been formed for working the nrocens. and pre Iimmary works have been started at Denver for perfecting the working de¬ tails, preparatory to the erection of works on n largo scale. So long as we are accustomed to announcement of "im¬ provements iu reduction which turn out to bo failures, it is propor to regard all new processes as on .irobattou until their merits have been demonstrated by work¬ ing results. It is onlv just, however, to M. Sebillot's method to acknowledge that it carries on its face more proband ny ot success than new processes gener¬ ally do. It comes from an enirineer of acknowledged ability and character m his profession. It attempts nothing new in chemical processes. Indeed, bevoml the condensation of the acid vapor and the reconstruction of acid destroyed which from expert evidence appear to . ....... ... be accomplished with success the pro¬ cess includes nothing tnat is not com¬ monly done in industrial operations. What is new seems to'be the simplest part of the process, and what is old has been pnt beyond doubt by experience. TliLs mnch must, in justice, be concott- ed in advance of trial; for tho rest we must wait for tho verdict of results. though from what we know of tho pro¬ cess, wo incline to nn anticijxition that the results will largely justify the invent¬ or's claims. N. Y. Commercial Bulletin. The Cat. The cat i3 frankly, undisgnisiugly self¬ ish; there is no denying that. It lives for self, and compasses its ends without scruple, patient to wait, skillful to feign and scheme, ami utterly pitiless and un¬ relenting. JJut should sportsmen bo very severe on tho creature that evident¬ ly enjoys with a gnsto keen as their own the pursuit of tho hapless prey which it hunts and toys with, often as much for diversion as for hunger? One hopes for the sake of the sportive birds and heed. less mice, which it fascinates with basi¬ lisk eyes and captures with a cruel paw, that thero may bt- some occult provision or nature to disarm their fate of its ter¬ rors. Perlw; tho theory propounded by Dr. Livingstone when he records his feelings while in the lion's clutch that the sensations of the prey are rather pleasing than otherwise may be true. Wehopo so, bnt it must be confessed that appearances aro not in its favor. In early youth cat-nature appears at its best. Once having omerged from the The Holy city of Kalrwan. puling, sightless Htage ot its first nine A correspondent of the Loudon Times uays, tue Kitten uoiomcs a winsome anil has boen all over the Holy Citv in Tunis ii..i,iu.i.c cic.ii.uii-. u.u-ni.e is a re-1 and penetrated to the oly of holies, th- ...nnAl.f.il n.:il.Al n 11.. -.1! .1 1.. 1 , t. t . -. ' iiuuniiiii cijiuici. i'.i." nFjuieti iuho. lomuoiayeu AiHiniiatt, tne "comwin- iuru ui iiie oa. ouaiji ipe; out it is i ion oi tne 'ropnct, tinned there ii not consuiercu uerogaiive to the most fascinating girl to be credited with kit- Lord BeaoonsIIehl's Domestic Economy, The following ocenrs in a skcte'i " Lord Rowton (Montagu Corry), Lor Beaconsfiold's faithful private Sccrc tary: "Discretion Lord Itowton ri'i f have, but one wonders how a cert.u' story, which much amused society a ft. w ago, got abroad. Neither if the act- in tho scene were ever credited wiT -i stroug sense of humor. The facts v c these; Though Disraeli h imagma i ir- ran riot on visions of Oriental ma.' cence, he bad learned in his later y t :ir . to know tho value of money; a lu'w edge which his consort always pos.i ,i 1 In short, they were a thrifty couple, w.F 1 no tasto for big gas bills. Hence it I a, pened that in the evenings, ever iri V season, the lower portion of their tt w house was left in permanent ohseur t If they gave a dinner party or a re tion, the jras in the hull was light- .1, i not otherwise. ')no night M-n t,i,r Corry returned late from the Hmui-i' Commwns, where he had been in attend anceon his patron, t imping his xri. into the dining room, which w.is c dark as the hall, he threw himself oti the sofa, for he was led out. Perhai Lt immediately fell into a halMrs--?-t sibly ne was absorbed in mteri --ti thoughts; at all event- he did not li' the light footstepH, which might h a warned him of Mrs. Israeli's appi ' Presently he was sensible of a ki-sf- the forehead, n light tap on the dud;, ami a "Well, d.-ar?" uttered in ai'r-titi of the deepest anVi'tion. I don't kror. what answer he made, or whether 3 Disraeli thenceforth permitted a soht ir jet of gas to illumine the room just t - enable her to duttmiruish her hnsl..u 1 from other men."' London Truth. The 1'tiHk Cashier. Fat Contributor.) Once upon a time a man lieeame vc r miwli dtttcoit raged because his salary was not as big as a tobacco mctorv, no ho borrowed ,IMVKKof a bank" a forgot all about paying it Imck. He b 1. 1 neglected to mention to the bank peo¬ ple anything about the matter at tur lime he negotiated with himself for t ic making of the loan. There came a 1 r when it was necessary, in the trans, c- tion ot business, for the tank to in - - use of some money, and then it was tl s- covered that the funds had disappi :.r J. Of conrse the bank, folks were in -rt r less perplexed over thu state of affairs ..id the cashier, who, by the way, had tuLf r. the missing wealth, was questioned " t- cerning its whereabouts. He franL acknowledged that he hail erred in ma sw¬ ing its appropriation and was perfect.)- willing to iay it back, so he examined his pockets and eonldonlr turn no $1.1 J. Tlie cashier was really sorry abotit not lieing able to settle; i e said that h bail lost the money, but taat he had ni- tention of doing so ut all, and that i - soon as he round it he would bring ; riirht ltaek to the haik. He siii.l wonld sot like to 1m vo the matter g any further; his Sunday School ela. might hear of it and think strangely of him, and altogether it wonld be best. In felt, if the whole miittor was hiu.be 1 right up. ten-use ways ior me Kitten is an cm. oodiment oi piajiuincss and grace.! Tho crnel instincts of its tribo are not. however, slow to assert themselves, and it is comical to hear the mimic irrowl of puny thunder with which the tinv creat¬ ure gloats over its first mouse. In the pages of fable, Pnss has over figured t 1 1 jiwui t r - ... n. ii. i iow vears agoi, xte round it it room of marble, with a cnnnlo fortv fee' high, lighted by stained gloss windows, covered with rich carpets and full (' lecterns of tortoise she 1 and r'other " pearl, supporting illuminated K-rari0 The city is full of mosques, sacrtv tombs, schools, monastery colleges, an. baths, some more tlinn 700 years i dd adorned with marble -courts, porphyry argeiy, unt rarely niter a nattering man- pillars ami all the architectural irlonc ner. iiisgnile nnd subtlety form the which once filled Granada. Each c.l salient points in the representations, and lege or school of Mohammedan thought ma cuaracier is painieu acin to that of seems to have founded a boikling here Master Reynard, the master or craft, for its disciples' use, and the oeeniwtion He is depicted as a demnre hypocrite, a of tho city will reverbrate all thr.n h false hermit, a deceitful counselor. tli Tslm Th mrminnnibuit .a tl..-, ensnarer oi me unwary, the ally of wiz- learning bas died away, guardian i.r ti,. ardsand Witches. RatS in Council le- shrinea are illiterate himUa nil ,f batO vainly how to bailie him. Tt in ina an uvanniur VroU i n. 1 , i , .... . v7. .7. I . - one -t .11 uupeiess, nicy ubu, to dream or " belling complacency, or at least resurnation. 41myAtn Vn!a.t.... 1.! t . , 1 .1 ' ' ..ic vi- i.uiauicaa muiaeii ou uis trioveo feet, his keen napping. ear is not to be caught A thousand servant girls are wanted in -Manitoba. There seems still to be parts of the earth tlmt havo not been subdued. A New Y'ork elenrvman sava ha mr knew an intelieetnal i nan -trim smx ft good dancer. Neither the clergyman nor ourselves can dance. Lowell Citizen "Who did the chnrafmr lost tvitr asked Farmer Fouroclook. "Idid,"faid Tiill TW -,. l . .-i .i m r, n. ... I 't" jvu tti nil lb M1UU 1 I i 1 uotq is an ofienuM? in Cornns Chnsti I trust-.;.i ts... r,i ? . Z i for some OBtarprisjBe yng man. The ahum deserves a n. -t i . . t ext.res- oldost inhabitant hasjuatthed and lef t sion ot iov by all Biii j r ! and sis- vacancy, ters.