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THE ARIZONA REPUBLICAN: SUNDAY MORNING, NOVEMBER II, 1894.
Hardware. Cassidy Sulky, Bonanza Gang and Oliver Chilled i ows AT EZRA W. THAYER'S. Harness and Saddles. Harness, Dash and Top LEATHER! SOF nppnSITF fllTY HALL. w w . - (Tl THE CHURCHES. Where Religious Services Will Be Held Today. The Farewell Sermon of Rev. W. E. Vaughan of the Center Street M. E. Church. A week of turmoil and unrest has passed and another Sunday dawns bright and clear. It will be welcomed not only by those to whom it is always welcome, but by those who are more than ever weary of the disappointing cares of a purely worldly existence and the meanness and unprofitableness of an unworthy ambition. Announcement of services today has been made as fol lows : Presbyterian church, Rev. Preston McKinney, pastor. There will be preaching today at 11 a. m. and 7:30 p. m. ; Sunday school at 10 a. m. ; Y. P. 8. C. E. meeting at 6:30 p. m. First BaptiBt church, southwest cor ner Jefferson street and Second avenue, S. C. Davis, pastor. Bible school at 9:30 a.m., B. T. Gillett, superintend ent. Public worship at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. Baptist Uniou prayer service 6 p. m. Sermon in the morning. "Abdi cation and Restoration ;" evening, a sermon to young men, "'A Practical View of Life." Special services will be held each evening next week except Saturday, to begin at 7 :30 p. m. The public is cordially invited to all of the above meetings. Come and bring your friends. Washington Street Methodist Episco pal church, (i. L. Pearson, pastor. Ser vices as follows : Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7 p.m.; Sunday school at 9:45 a. m. and Junior League at 3 p. m. Ep worth League at 6 p. m. Midweek prayer meeting at 7:30 p. m., Wednes day. Center Street M. E. church south, Rev. W. E. Vaughan, pastor. There will be Sunday schoul at 9:45; preach ing both morning and evening at the usual hours. The Enworth League will meet at 6 p. m. Rev. W. E. Vaughan, the presidiug elder of the district, will preach his farewell sermon at the morn ing service. His whole time now will be devoted to the active superintend ence of the church in the territory, and his. successor in the pastorate will oc cupy the pulpit next Sunday. Catholic church. East Monroe, be tween Third and Fourth streets. Rev. M. Vandeimaesen will hold services as follows: First mass at 7:30 a. m., with sermon in Spanish ; high mass at 9 :30 a. m., during which he will explain in the English language, "The Rule of baita ot the Roman Catholic Church; Is It the Bible or the Church. Au thority?" Sunday echool immediately after high mess and benediction with rosary at 6 :30 p. m. Rev. F. Jouven- ceau will hold regular services at the Catholic church in Tenipe at 9 a. m. Christian church, Jefferson and Sec ond streets, Rev. Mr. Clark, pastor. Sunday echool at 10 a. m. ; preaching at 11 ; Y. P. S. C. E. 6:30 p. m. ; preaching 7 ;30 p. m. Prayer meeting Wednesday night, 7 :30 p. m. MAKING HALTERS. Suggestions That Have Been Tested and Found Practicable. I have a cheap and simple device for hal ters ar.u ties, which may be of serv ice to your readers who cannot afford the swinging or other stanchion in lieu of a tie. In Fig. 1 T is J-inch grass rope; a, a common round-eye snap; b is 1-mch iron ring. Rope is cut to length for fig. L collar; an "eye-splice" is turned into snap and ring'; another eye-splice in the other side of ring, at c, forms the tie. To make eye-splice, unlay strands two inches, pass them through the ring or eye of snap, and stick two strands between the laid-up strands of the rope, leaving enough rope to form the eye. Draw the unlaid strand through. Begin with the third unlaid strand to splice, by sticking it under the next strand to the left; then the second strand to the left over and un der. When each strand has been stuck once, they are drawn through close, and worked down smooth. (Fig. 2). It "will be sufficient to repeat this so that each strand will be stuck twice pig. a. under the parts of the rope. Unless the rope is tightly laid up the splicing may be done without a sailor's "pricker" or "marliu pricker." A sharpened hardwood stick a little larger than the strand of the rope will make the pricker. In the same way a cheap halter for staking out cows or horses may be made as shown in Fig. 3. The head stall is in three pieces, FIG. 8. and only two rings are required. The halter or tethering part is passed through a ring on one side, then under the jaw and spliced to the opposite ring. Thus a pull on the rope draws the rings together and puts the strain where the animal will not stand it long. These suggestions may savor of the salt sea, but they have been tested and found practicable. Dabney M. Scales, in Country Gentleman. LIVE STOCK NOTES. The best pays in all things pertain ing to stock. Clean stables have much to do with success in butter making. Better breeding and handling have made the average fleece weigh more than it did twenty years ago. Wheat is rich in nutriment, and at present prices is a good and cheap feed for horses. Use it mixed with other food. Have the hogs ready to sell .off be fore very cold weather, excepting the breeding stock and 'such as needed for home use. See that the pasture fences are all right just now. Many a good beast has been lost because a poor fence let it into the corn field. Keep a supply of salt, charcoal and CHINA AND GLASS Our magnificent assortment of Dinner Sets, Cut Glass and Limoges China, is worthy of more than passing notice. We have had success hsyond prece dent in securing the choice products of the best factories of the world and confidently assert that we can suit the most critical taste in everything per taining to modern taWe service. PRICES UNQUESTIONABLY AS LOW AS ANY. B. Heyman Furniture Co. Wholesale and Retail. ashes for the hogs, where they can help themselves, especially when crowding with a full corn ration. The greater the attention paid to supplying the markets with well fed animals of the best mutton breed, the more popular mutton food will be come. Two of the best remedies for the sow which has a habit of eating her off spring at farrowing are exercise and plenty of succulent food to keep her bowels loose. . . Tuebe is no profit in raising calves unless they are well fed and cared for from the start. When brought from the pasture in the fall they should be stalled the same as the other cattle, that each may get its share of food. ' " A DANGEROUS TREE. The Manehineel of Africa Bow It Is Used by the Natlvo. Everywhere the manchineel has the unenviable reputation of being a most dangerous tree, in the shade of which it is never safe to rest. This evil repu tation has its origin in the poisonous qualities of the sap and fruit of a tree of this kind found in Africa the ar borescent euphorbia. This tree has a magnificent but most peculiar appear ance, and the thickness of its foliage, which wholly excludes the sun, seems to invite the traveler to rest beneath its branches. The negroes have a way of taking advantage of the delightfully cool shade and at the same time avoiding the danger from the poisonous drop pings of the tree. They erect a thatched roof below the lowest branch es and then repose in security. M. Tremaux, says the Chicago News, in a narrative of his excursion to the Soudan, has an interesting passage re specting these aborescent euphorbias. "While taking a view of Cacane," he says, "I asked one of the negroes who stood near me to go and seat himself nnder a great euphorbia which stood in the foreground. At first he hesitated, then, after a little, he decided to yield, but not without raising his eyes many times in apprehension toward the branches of the tree. "I was about to climb upon a rock to break off a branch which I brought home with me to France but tile negro, seeing me approach, fled in terror from the shade of the deadly tree, gesticulating wildly and shouting words in a language which I cculd not comprehend. His signs, hower, and a few Arab words uttered by one of the bystanders 'Do you mean to die?' made me understand that in touching the tree I was running a serious riik. "But the thing was done and the broken branch in my hand. Immedi ately a milky liquid flowed forth, in much greater quantity than I could have imagined from what I knew of these plants in other countries, cover ing my clothes and penetrating even to my skin. "The features and gestures of the negroes expressed their fear. They made me understand that if the white juice touched one of the numerous wouns-ls which I at that time had on my body I should die, and that it was dangerous even to let it touch the skin. "It is with this juice that they poison their weapons in order to make their ISilAX, ESTATE AIN'T) MINES. HMmMaSMMMftMaMfiOfitaM WTir Ct "IT 4 TIT "C""7" ft. rtrv TT 1)1. O. IXIWJUEil. Ob VjJ., Dealers In Real Estate, Mines and Mining Lands. North Center street, next door to Chamber of Commerce. We will bay or develop any DTinrt . Til villC fl rv lillir Tuiniie Rpina no onivmlna T'alloririH;. HASSAYAMPER Is one who drank from Ariz ona's famous river in very early times. He is tall, rugged, strong of voice, long of beard and clad in rough hoots, slouch hat and blue jeans. We never see one without wondering how he would feel and look In a handsome nsw suit made by NICHOLSON THE TAILOR. s wounds mortal. They first thicken it till it acquires the consistency of paste, then they dip in it the points or blades of the weapons which they wish to poison." Trees of this kind are often twenty four feet in diameter and seventy feet in circumference. , The greatest height of trees of this size is twenty-four feet. The trunk and large branches are of hard wood; the smaller branches con sist mostly of pith and parenchyma, sustained by a slender woody fiber. To Proservo t!ic. r:it;nr. It is difficult to maintain in vigorous growth a ptii-.ture turf. ' Ic: ? o.onnirg in the .Ivy, h it weather has i.oritet"i'of to do with tit s, as also lias tl-e cfrv ping v.-'.rich many pastures get icv: in the fall, which dous not :ii V.v them opportunity to cover the ro-r; with an aftermath that would p:uect tiiese roots from the cold and sua ea changes of winter. But it is evident that no small part of this difficulty in main taining a good turf on pasture lands arises from the ill-treatment many pastures receive from the too early turning of stock abroad upon them in spring before the ground becomes well settled. Medical. CATARRH Throat Diseases Bronchitis Asthma and CONSUMPTION Successfully treated by . H ton W Muds. . D. Hint for Wheat Growers. The best yields of wheat are on lands that have a grass crop in the rotation, especially of clover. The growing of wheat and corn ia succession, with no change from them for a number of years, will lead to exhaustion unless fertilizers are applied in snfiFciciut pro portions to prevent loss of tortiliiy. Grass, however, is a crop of il-eif, and also benefits the soil by shading it and by securing nitrogen from the atmosphere. M.C.P.S.O. Commercial Hotel Phoenix, Ariz. By his system of Medicated Inhalations combined when required with proper constitu tional treatment. CATARRH. Catarrh is usually app'.ied to a peculiar dis order of the nostrils and adjacent parts while in fact it may attack every organ in the body containing a muct us membrane, Catarrh may then be said to be a disease of the mucous membranes of the body. The most promiueut feature however is a morbid discharge from the head, either by the nostrils or a dropping into the throat. At first there is almost a constant now of clear a "rid fluid bat later on there is secreted an offensive, purulent, greenish or yellowish matter In others there is a tough viscid and offensive phlegm, which collects be hind and above the soft palate and which ad here with glueish tenacity. In some case s there is a thick viscid, slimy secreticn which coats over the membrane of the nasal cavitieB and then putrefies giving rise to a stench sufficiently fetid to poison the at mosphere of a whole rom. In other cases all secretions are suspended causing an unpleasant feeling of dryness, heat and feverishness in the head and nose a condition known as "Dry Cat arrh." The disease speedily extends to the air cavities of the boues of the head and face and down past the nasal cavity into the throat, causing frequent attempts to clear the parts of phlegm producing the sound "hem," more or less forcibly. In this manner the dirfculty spreads from organ to organ invading the throat, larynx, trachea and bronchial tubes un til it finally reaches the lungs. Thus Catarrh becomes the starting point of consumption development, the disease being eventually transmitted to the lung?, both by nervous connection and continuity of surface. 8o frpquently has this fatal course been no ticed that all those who are thoroughly conver sant with the subject now look upon Catarrh as a premonition and one of the ery earliest manifestations of consumption. Every case of Catarrh is curable oy our system of practice. OCR MODE OF CURING CATARRH. The applications are mde to reach every part of the dis-eitied surface in the most direct and positive manne.; instantly penetrating everv cell and cavity of the ?ead communicating with the nostrils, in this manner we have treated the most obstinate casef of Catarrh with com plete success, after all other attempts have failed. We core not howiong the disease may have continued, it irom what cause it did . arise. Every case of Catarrh is curable. s, I. D., M. C. P. S. 0. Commercial Hotel. Consultation and Examination Free. GEAND FREE HOLIDAY OFFER. The Greatest Offer Ever Made to the People of Maricopa County or Any Other Country. J A GRAND OFFER. On account of the prevailing hard times and the scarcity of money, I feel it my duty to be as liberal as possible with my patrons this season. The problem of how to enable my customers to obtain their toys and holiday goods FREE of coet has given me a great deal of thought. To this end, on November 10, 1894, 1 will commence to give away everything in the line of toys and holiday goods. FREE I HOLIDAY S-fril t ... . All 1 ass ot you is to patronize the .Bee Hive Store, Phoenix and Mesa City, which entitles you to this offer. I must raise a large amount of money by January 1, 1895, and will sell my entire stock of New Goods cheaper than "they are Bold in the East or California. I am determined to UNDERSELL ALL COMPETITION and will guarantee this assertion. I never owned as good values in the history of the Bee Kive Store, aEd your examination of my new stock will verify this fact. A visit to the Bee Hive Store will convince you that there never was a stock and variety or as low prices ever shown in Phoenix before. JJo sane man or woman will buy a dollar's worth of goods without first getting my prices and investigating this offer. mmmm mm i i f i ft mmm mm mmm. bo tmm m mmm "" j n r a I Phoenix and Mesa City, Ajriz. is L jf Is La y m y MM 8 ft,