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Arizoiw Weekly Enterprise ' A soma. I 1 " Bring m tli Jnlce of the hoMy-fniit, The large, trAuucent, ir-lmr-hii6l, lUre untym of wuUiero inles, to iuit f, , lTilujarj that flUi my mooA ' Ami hrhig me only tuvb u grew . ' ! ' ' Wliw wivrt uml'lfH'. teud tbe bowers, Aiid'only tod by lr dtw ' f ' With Sjrt had bafhed a bank of flowers. .Thfy luunt hv hung oft npioy troej, ' t". ' lit aim e f r rnotaautt-cl va:e, - .. ' ' And all night heard the eostapiet Of nuhie-tliroateU n1liUiia!wi. So that the virtues that Wong To flowera may tlierem ta.ted bp. And that which hath b vm tUrfHnil with t-.mz Ma; give a thrill of : K to me. For I would wake tha' atdtig for thee Wbathath to Ion Id alienee lim;tf; And tweeter than aU else shouM lie The aoLg which in thy praise la nun(J. T. Buchancn limd. . STEEL. The pioJuction of steel in this coun try has grown to greater proportions than is generally supposed. There are now seventy-three steel works in opera tion, against thirty in 1870, and the manufacturers of this article are greatly encouraged from the fact that steel is in many instances being used where iron was supposed to be the moot desirable. The great durability of steel makes it the most economical despite the greater first cost, and the gain in tho volume of consumption of steel has been greater in proportion than that of iron. The value of steel produou., therefore, promises at no distant day to largely exceed the some class of products of iron. Hereto fore it has been impossible to manufact ure stoel from pig-iron containing more than one-tenth of 1 per cent, of phoj , phorus, but there is a new process, which is oreaticg considerable enthusi asm in England and this country, by which it is claimed that good steel can be made from pig-iron containing fully 2 per cent, of phosphorus. It is a simple and cheap method, and, as it is patented invention, it is not made pub lic. The pig iron of this country is so largely charged with phosphorus that it has not been available for converting into steel, but, should this new dephos phorizing method prove to be what is claimed for it, there will soon be wit nessed a great revolution in the business. There is no danger of the iron business suffering, because it will be necessary for the production of steel, and probably in much greater quantities than in the past. The price of steel may not be materially reduced at once, but a decline at an early day is highly probable; and as the article is cheapened the uses for it will increase. Steel rails for railroads will become more generally used. Steel plates for steam-boilers, steel water and gas-pipes, steel hulls for staling and steam-vessels, and numerous other ar ticles, will be largely manufactured to take the place of iron. The difference in the weight of iron and steel will also make the latter the most desirable ar ticle. Cincinnati Enquirer. WEALTH IS WASMXUTOX. While thoy are putting up in New i Tork very costly houses, with most elab orats interiors, there is no city in the country with such effective brick archi tectural s Washington in the new West End part. Instead of promenading on Pennsylvania avenue on Sundays, as was the old rnle, the people now wr.!k in a great stream every Sunday artcmoou out on Farragut Square, on which stands the ugly white house built by Stewart, of Nevada. There, it is thought, will be put up the statue of Admiral Dupont, From this point back eastward along Massachusetts avenue tho promenade continues, passing the equestrian statues of Scott and Thomas, and then returns along Vermont avenne to tho statues of McPhersou and Jackson. In this, walk there are as many agreeable buildings of it new pattern as can be found anywhere in the world. A number of architects moved to Wash ington after the improvement of the streets, and the cheapness of brick here, many of which are made by machine, has led to the very remarkable revival in brick architecture. The acuta angles at which the avenues and streets meet has led to ingenious devices to fit the houses into Buch lot, and they consequently present an appearance of broken gables, pavilions, projections, verandas, over hanging gables, etc., most agreeable to ee. Some of these houses are built by army and navy officers who have married rich wives. Not infrequently a navy or army officer, who is of rich family, has plenty of means himself. Then thore are wealthy people holding relations cf niarrioge or blood to some bureau offi cer, who is popular in the family and fixed for life. Hit weithy friends visit him, pet to like uflieiul society, and come to Washington to build a house. "Oath," in CinrUinnti F.nno irer. JUAOXETIC STORMS. EemenilHiring tho influence which the sun has been found to exercise npon the mugnctio needle, the question will naturally arise, Has the sun anything to do with magnetic storms? We have clear evidence that he has. On the 1st of September, 1859, Messrs. Carrington and Hodgson were observing the sun, one at Oxford and the other in London. Their scrutiny was directed to certain large spots which at that time marked the sun's face. Suddenly a bright light was seen by.each observer to break out on the sun's surface and to travel, slowly in appf uvance, but in reality at the rate of about 7,000 miles in a minute, across part of the solar disk. Now it was found afterward that the self-registering inagnctio instruments at Kew had made at that very instant a strongly-marked jerk. It was learned at that moment a magnetio storm prevailed at the West Indies, in South America, and in Aus tralia. The signal-men iu the telegrnph stations at Washington and Philadelphia received strong electric shocks ; the pen of Bain's telegraph was followed by a flame of fire ; and in Norway the tcle graphio machinery was set on fire. At night great auroras were seen iu both hemispheres. It i:, impossible not to connect these startling magnetic indica tions with the remarkable appearance observed upon the sun's di.sk. Prof. Prortor. Christ Church, the oldest in Boston, r?s b-.iil; In 17:3. rw. - (tf'"i, eu v-i-? LEE AXD L1NCOLX. Being at Point Lookout, Md., 8. Tay lor Suit, once the Ariel of tne gold-room in New York, later a Maryland planter, told this recollection : "There lived near me iu Prince Goorgo's county, at Upper Marlborough, a cousin and faorite of Gen. Bobert E. Lee, named John F. Lee. He was J udge Advocate of the United States army, and, wieathe war broke out, was absurd enough id resign this comfortable place and his rank of - Major to go over to the Confederacy. - My iutimate rela- tions with him led nietknow Col. R. E. Lee. slightly. At the close of the war, about April 12, 1803, 1 niada a vifit to Richmond, Va., with tho United States Marshal at Washington, Ward II. Lamon. On Saturday night I went to his room, at th,e Spotswood Hotel, and found him lying on his bed weeping. I inquired the cause, but he sobbed that ho could not tell me then. Being rnysii ficd anil excited, I pressed to know his grievance, and finally he said : ' I am going off in the morning to Washington. Before I go I will see you.' Ho in formed me at Rocketts, as the steamer was about to depast, that President Lin coln had been murdered. I came ashore again, and, filled with the wtight of such information, which was known to but few in Richmond, I thought it would justify me in calling on Gen. Lee, who had arrived a day or two before, and was at his dwelling. There I was told that Gen. Lee was about to attend religious service, but would bo at home about 12:20 o'clock. I called again, and he received me cordially, and inquired par ticularly for various iriends, places and interests about Washington, Baltimore and Maryland. I finally 6aid to him : " Gen. Lee I have a piece of private informati6n which I came here to give you, sir. The President of the United States, Abraham Line 'In, was assassi nated night before last in Washington city.' "He turned suddenly, his face being but half turned toward me before, and looked into my face with an expression I shall never forget. He looked me through and through. " General,' said I, there can be no doubt of it Tha President's Marshal, Col. Lamon, told me of it, and it has !een fully confirmed in cipher messages to the military authorities. What do you think about it, Gen. Lee ? ' " He r: iiod his head and chin, assum ing a positive expression, and exclai.iird: " 'The South has lost her best friend!' " Before I came away I remarked : 'General, I would like to have your opinion as t J who is the best cf your Generals?' " Ho answered, still a little stunned and preoccupied : " 'A man I never saw. A man named Forrest.'" George Alfred Townscnd. A via JOT FACiORi: Tho largest toy factory in the world is j in New York, where playthings in tin are manufactured literally by the million. It stands five stories high, and turns out 1,607 distinct varieties of tin toys. No. 1 is a tin horse, No. 1,607 a tin menag erio. The out-put of circular tin whis tles is J2,000,000 per annum. Every thing is made in the establishment ex cepting wheels, which are ordered in lots of thirty tons at a time from a foun dry iu the East. Two hundred men, women and boys are constantly employed in toy-making. To make tin horse twelve inches long, dies have to be cast, costing $600. Toys are exported from New York to all parts of the world. The hildren of different countries have dif ferent tastes. The passion of the young Brazilian is for a toy water-cart, while in the States the rage of the American boy is for tin horns and putty-blowers. Tin swords are wanted all over tha world, the military instinct being as universal in the nurseries a) in the courts and cabinets of the world. XOAMltVSITIO!f WASTED. While we were crossing the State of Mississippi on the Meridian raid in Feb ruary, 1861, there was much indiscrim inate firing, as the men were going into camp at night, so much that Gen. Smith issued an order that it must cease ; that " no ammunition must be wasted." The next evening, as we were dismounting from our horses, a gun was fired very near us. The General at once sent a soldier to find and bring to him the cul prit. In a few minutes he returned, bringing a boy 18 or 19 years old, who looked half frightened to death. Ho had probably never been so near a Gen eral before. He looked so dejected and woe-begone that the General's sympathy for him was aroused at once, but he said, sternly : " Did you fire that gun?" "Yos, sir." "Had you not heard my order that no ammunition was to be wasted?" "Yes, sir." "Then why did you disobey ? What did you shoot at?" "A pig," in a trembling voice. "Did yon kill the pig?" "Yes, sir." " Then you did not waste your ammu nition, did you ?" The loy ventured to look up ; he saw something iu the Gen eral's face which gave him courage to say: "JSo, sir. " Ihen go to your company and never let me hear of your disobeying one of my orders." Phila delphia Times' War Annals. At Rangoon, in Burmah, recently, in one of the most populous quarters of the town, a tiger was killed in broad day light. The brute had been hanging about Dallah, the straggling village on the other side of the river from Ran goon, for several days, and early one morning swam across the river to Ran goon. Fagged with the long milo through a swift current, and no doubt astonished at the number of people he came across, he ensconced himself be neath a house. The District Superin tendent of Police heard of the arrival, nd, armed with a Winchester repeating rifle, went down with another English man in the direction pointed out. They winio upon the tiger rather unexpected ly. Entering one of the houses on the river bank, they all of a sudden discov ered the animid only a few inches below itiem, with nothing but tho scant pro tection of an open bamboo floorwork be tween them and bird. A bulh.it bt'een the shoulders, however dropped him before any harm could' be done, and a A SHAKE OE THE HAXD. There is great significance in hand shaking, and many are the methods used to perform that operation. Some seize your hand with a fervent grasp one foot t xtended and holding your eye with their own. Snch is the salutation of the jolly tar, ready to share " the last shot in the locker" with the stranger of the hour " Others, again, seize your ban with as much fervency, and may mca' i-ellQwirl you ; but they do not look directly at you, but past your cheek, with eyes steadily set, as if looking for some undefined ghostliness beyond, and learning io converse with the same. Others give too groat a show of fervency r.o the salutation, causing your fingers to tingle with pain ; you involuntarily ?aze at the injured hand, expecting it ohave been compressed into one horrid, ruised, extended dexter finger. Others, 'gain, add to this exhibition of muscu ax power by swinging your hand up md down, a sort of intimation that they ire about to " pump" you. Some give ou the tips of their fingers; others take he whole hand. Tha most abominable land-shaking is that lazy, listless offer ng, giving no pressure, and averse to eceiving any. We have shaken hands vith such" persons, and the memory of it mnoyed us for an hour afterward. It vas like the touching of a wet dishcloth, ir a cold, quivering frog. An embar rassing shake of the hand is, when the mrty greets you hastily, yet silently, as f he felt guilty of boldness, or was not (uite sure that he had not been misled jy a resemblance. It is as awkward ts a pause in conversation no one mowing quito what to say under the circumstances. SI.OJF GROWTH Of TREES. To make no mention of the cost of pre paring it for the stove or grate, wood is i very expensive sort of fuel when pro luced by cultivation, and raised on laud apable of yielding valuable cultivated rops. Ten years are required to prc !uce trees of the quick-growing varie ies of sufficient size to cut for fuel. The uel they will then afford will be of infe ior quality, being what is' known as ip.p-wood. Only trees that afford soft .vood, as the poplar, bass or linden, or he willow will attain sufficient size to nake it an object to cut them in ten ears. Twice that time will be required o produce oak, ash, beech, birch, wal nut and hickory trees of a size fit to be :ut for fuel. During five years, at least, he ground on which the trees grow uust be kept iu cultivation. Seeds or ' uttings must be planted in tho first in stance, and taey cannot be obtained (vithont some expense. During twenty f ears' time the taxes on a xiece of land ill amount to the sum ft will bring in the market: The growth of trees that ifford good fuel is very slow. The grand f rests of Maine and JHihigan afforded muoh the appearance they now do not only iu colonial day s, but before they were ever penetrated by white men. Elizur Wright says on this subject : " I not long ago, in Ohio, measured tho stump of a sugar maple", recently cut, and found it thirty inches in diameter. The tree had lived 123 years. In the first sixty-three years, while it had stood in the dense forest, it Lai acquired but nine inches in diameter. After the for est was cut away, and it was left with only a few scattering companions, it soon assumed a superior rate of growth, which it maintained till nearly the last, so as to add twenty-one inches of diam eter in sixty -two years. The rings av eraged about seventeen-hnndredths of an inch in thickness, whereas, in the first sixty-three years they had averaged but sevcu-hundrcths." Chicago Times. vjivps zy COXXEVTICX TREES. WITH Some of the strenuous advocates of tree-planting state that crops can be raised between rows of trees while they are quite small, and that grass will grow under them when they become large. Both of these statements are true ; but it is also true that it is difficult to raise cultivated crops between rows of foiest trees, even when they are very small. The work of cultivation must be per formed by hand, for to employ a cultL vator would result in destroying either the trees or the crops that are planted between the rows. Some grass ot value, as pas'urage, can be produced in a for est, providing the trees do not stand too near each other, but the amount in any instance is small in quantity and poor iu quality. The grsss that grows in the shade of trees is deceptive in appear ance ; when cut and cased it is found to produce but a -small ameunt of hay, and that little is deficient in nutriment. It is also likely that the growth of the trees is retarded by the presence of tho grass. It must also Vie borne in mind that several varieties of trees will not thrive in that soil is constantly tramped by the feet . f cottio fhi'-nro Times. Ii RIG HA 31 TOUXG'S GRAVE. . An ill-looking stone wall, about six feet high, incloses an area of nearly an cre. . A carriage gate, constructed of j"ough, unpainted boards, stood aj vr, and I entered. Fully one-quarter of the Uiclosure is fenced off by a second stone wall on one side, and by a wire fence on the other, ar.d in the southeast corner if tliis sub-inclosure Brigham Young vests in final repose. A huge slab of granite, lying flat on Sis grave, and a high railing of iron, are ill that meet the eye, save the walks ".d sward of the little cemetery. There 1, no inscription of any kind not even 'is name. Outside of Brighani's per sonal graveyard the grounds are so shab by that they might be taken for adunip rg place for garbage. In one corner of iliia outer cemetery are four or five neg lected graves possibly those of his de waited wives. Still another grave at that quarter is marked. At its head is .a unpainted pine board, on which ap pears the name of " E. L Young." Underneath this name some wag has plainly written with p pencil ; " We are laboring for the kingdom of God, gen tlemen." The Mormons pay little re-i-pect for the resting places of their dead. &'an PrancUco Chronicle. Keuosbnb oil will whisky. Anyhow it UvAlicaJ ii-tht. fuddle as well as naakes a loconio- .... h,-.... THE HOSPITABLE JiELGIASS. The Belgians are the only nospitablo people still remaining iu Europe, and think nothing of asking a perfect stran ger to join their family circle in a five minutes' acquaintance. If, tbrvc .r, a traveler stops in any place where a wed ding or christening is going on, it gener ally depends on himself whether he will be one of the guests or not. Not long ago I had gone to bed at a Belgian inn, when I heard a resolute knocking at my chamber door, and some giggling as of some laughing girls outsiile. It was about 11:30 o'clock p. ni., and I got up, much wondering wh it could be tho mat ter. The landlord had sent his daughter and some of her yonng friends to ask if I would join a midn ght p'lgrimage they wore about to make to the shrine of a neighboring saint in fulfillment of ii promise they had msde to a d-'ceased relative. I got uf, joined the party, and it was certainly the jolliest pilgrim age I ever saw or heard of. Wo walked along some country roads by starlight, singing songs which were not of a par ticularly saintly character, and when we had accomplished the object of our mission in a quaint old chapel where the saint worshiped, we wandered out to a picturesque village, and ate hot rolls and fresh butter with some excellent coffee. As we returned by ruil in the early summer morning, tho whole family seemed to have accepted ma into theii connection, and treated mo entirely a.-, one of themselves. The D'r.'hy of L'ix einbonrg is, if possible, still more patri archal ia the manner of its people, and a man I know was invited by some people he had never seen before to pass i month at their chateau. What is per haps still stranger is that he went, was really well received, and that the im promptu acquaintance thus formei": turned out to bo mutually satisfactory. Belgium is now by fur the cheapest place in Europe, except some of the re mote pai'ts of Italy ; and in Belgium oi in the Duchy of Luxembourg the fare ib everywhere excellt-nt, while in Italy one may have to live on macaroni and toma toes. London Tiiws. the juouxsrx of oexivs. When Sir Waiter Scott became famous he became a Hon of the first breed. People visited him, wrote to him for ad vice, and otherwise took possession ot him, as they hud claim to pivtty nearly every celebrity in those days. Ambitious iiter?-ry beginners were especially numer ous among his correspondents. " The; never prepaid their letters, of course, s that, in those days of high postage, his correspondence never cost him less than i'1,000 a year. On ouo occasion a mighty package came by post from the United States, for which Scott had to piiy 5 sterling. It contained a manuscript play called "The Cherokee Lovers," by a young lady of New York, who begged S--ott to read aud correct it, writo a prologue and epilogue, get it put on the stage at Drury f.ane, and negotiato with Constable r Murray for the copyright. In a fort night another package, qu:te as formida-. bio, arrived, which poor Scott paid the same ruinous postage ou, in order to discover a duplicate copy of "The Cher okee Lovers," with a note from the au thoress, stating that the weather hac been so stormy, etc., she had judged i safe to forward a double of her precious play, for fear the first might have been lost on the voyage. "The Cherokee Lovers" got a arm reception in the fire. In 1817 President Mouroe was ani ons to bring some Western man into his Cabinet as Attorney General. Finally, lowever, he gave the place to Mr. Wirt, f Virginia. John Quincy Adams, then Secretary of State, attended the Cabinet meeting at which Mr. Monroe announced ihe decision ho bad reached, and has left this explanation in his diary : The Tresiaent said tii&t be should have been very desirous of having a Western gentleman iu the CaUnot, but tw could not see his way clear. lie hid taken great pains to inform himself, but he could not learu that there was any one lawyer in ihe Western country suitably qualified for the ofHce. He had particularly inquired of Judge Todd, who had assured him that thtre'was no Euch suitably-qualified per son. This, he said, was perfectly confidential, Graham said that he had inquired this morn ing of Mr. Clay, who had told him, also confi dentially, the same thing that there was no lawyer in that country fit for the office of At torney General. THE EARTH'S ERRORS. Considered as a timepiece, what are the earth's errors ? Suppose, for a mo nent, that tho earth was timed and rated 2,000 years ago, how much has she lost, and what is her "rate error?" She M.ts lost in that interval nearly one hou nd a quarter, and ske is losing uow at ae rate of one second in twelve weeks, in other words the length of a day is now more by about one eighty-fourth part of a second than it was 2,000 year ago. At this rate of change our dati i.uld merge into a lunar month in thi tourse. of 36,000,000,000 years. But after a while the change will take place oore slowly, and some trillion or so ol cars will elapse before the full change is effected. Prof. Proctor. EAIIHFUL XISTO VEATU. A French chemist is reported to 1 ave given a striking proof of domestic affec tion. He condensed the body of lii deceased wife into the space of an ordi nary seal, and had her highly polished and set in a ring. He made a nice in come by betting with lapidaries and othere that they could not tell the material of the seal in three guesses, and, after pocketing the moaey, would burst into tears and say, "It is my dear wif-I" AxTorsn Ashley was found dead in his bed in Oswego, and the physician who made the post-mortem testified that his feet had been poisoned by wearing cloth slippers. He had been employed on a steamer in the West, and wore cloth slippers. His feet were often wet, and the poison by which the -carpets were colored soaked in through. the cloth and poisoned his feet. All creeds and all guides for living and doing can be safeiy boiled down to this: Io vonr bct, Th'it covers th? v hole u-vo-hxa. . ..,........,, . r n , r :il OKIAL SMILES. DsvokeeabijE acquaintances and -.light exchanges are universally cut. "Give me a little more inside mat ter." ps the editor said to tho bar-tender. Syructisc Timet,. Eovr doth the buay editor Improve each shining ininnte, And gayly clip each rival sheet To eteal what may be in It . " Subscribers are coming in at the rate of fifty per day," said an editor ; and the rival paper explained that they were coming in to order their papers stopped. " It is strangfr than fiction," he re marked. " What is ! " asked the pub lisher. "A story founded upon facts," replied the other, as he laid down the book with a sigh. St. Patrick drove all the snakes out of Ireland. If Pat had tried his hand at some Kentucky editors' boots he would have secured a job involving some la bor. Chicago Tribune. TurBE was once a ivi'd-eypd editor, With a wash woman bjld for a creditor ; When fche duuned him out loud. It sht before a big crowd. My 1 but didu't he shake his bald head at her. Mwlcrn Argo. A Connecticut editor wrote what he thought an unusually fine article, enti tled : "Is there No Balm inGiliad?" aud awoke next morning to see it read : " Is there No Barn in Guilford ?" An editor in Illinois announces the death of his paper thus : " We've con cluded to 'kick the bucket.' It has been a question of slow starvation or suicide, and we've detcrminad ou suicide." The melancholy day? have come, The taddest of the year; The candidate now hourly chews The editorial ear. He says unto the editor : tl Remember our slain sires." The editor the candidate fiom out his presence fires. An editor, boasting that his locality was famous for its production of blue birds and spring poetry, an envious ri val on the other side of the river said, "Yes, and your poe!ry makes one fee bluer than your blue buds look." "THis,"said the editor, balancing the paste brush thoughtlessly over the ink bottle, " is a friend that sticketh closer than a scissor." And then he "plunged it abstractedly ihto the ink, and, as he fastened the cliprnng down, mark what a rush of incoherent grammar fol lowed it. Thref poets came sailing down Dearborn street, Ail into the south as the sun went down ; Each fe.t that the editor loved him best, And would Bay that his Blush was the best in town. For poets must write, though editors frown The no-account custom will not be put dowa While their geuile muse is booming. Three corpses lay up in the editor's room, Jufct alter the first spilng suu went down. And the Press bat down to a banquet grand In honor of the poets, no more in town. For poets will writj while editors sleep, Though they've nothing to earn, und no one to keep; And the editor's club keeps moving. Cidca-jo Trilune. One of the incidents of our rapidly advancing civilization is the decline of ladies' sewing circles. The explanation appears to be that the newspapers sri eagerly apiropriate and so exhaustively discuss all items of scandal that a really enterprising woman can't afford the time to attend the niettings. Brooklyn Erijlc. The editor is sitting In his chamber 'heath the roof, And of article on tariff He is weaving out the woof. . On the table do his brightly Burnf-hed boot-heels gently rest, Yhi!e an ls-carat watch-chain Hangs across his ample vest. An aged man, and pallid, S'.owjy climbs the iron stairs ; And at every labored footstep Softly to himself he swears. Iu his pocket is a " statement," Brightly gleams his azure eye He will get a full retraction Or u find out the reason why." The editor's still working At his article so learned; No footfalls break the silence, The lights are downward turned. The office bull-dog's playing With some fragments of spring pantfr The old man with the statement Wasn't given half a cliar.ee. SUE rORGATE HI 31. One day a beautiful woman was driv ing in the Strand in a very low and ele- jant coupe. The street was blocked for x moment, and the noble lady put her 'iead out to urge her coachman to drive m. Just at the instant a stalwart coal heaver was going by on tho sidewalk. md, finding himself face to face with h-r, found no other method of express ing his admiration than to seize her face between his two hands and kiss her. Tho coal-heaver was arrested and taken '-.efore a magistrate, where, as may be iiipposed, tho lady demanded his con sign punishment. " Well ! what do 1 'five for all tho punishments in thr world?" cried the culprit, ardently " I've kissed the handsomest woman i:; the three kingdoms !" Whereupon th mger of tho fair lady was appeased as i by a spell, and turning to the magistrate ihe said, coaxingly : " Oh, please L-i this poor man go ; ne is insane, yon ee I" AHEHICAX VS. EXOLISIT. p If you ask at a London grocer's for crackers he will inform you with mild contempt that they don't keep the Fourth of July in England; and it is only after an elaborate explanation that you can buy them under the name of biscuits, while biscuits in tho American definition are unknown. " Canned" fruit or canned anything is not un derstood; your request must be for " tinned" fruit or iish; and at the baker's "graham" bread is unknown; all that ia not pure white is " brown," and pies witli top crust3 are " tarts." A young gentleman once sent a bas ket of apples to his lady-love and told her to read Solomon iii., 5. It reads: " Stay me with flagons, comfort me with apples ; for I am sick of love." All the good things of this world are no further good to us than as they arc of use; and, whatever we may heap up to give to others, we enjoy only as much is wc can use, aud no moro. Kew, and truly siiieere, form of invi tation: " Mr. and Mrs. r request t v favor of your presents at (he Telling c. tbvlr ch'-ULlvr." ..g-r- ryvTiTrrnnit' 1" r ' i tit t t i " arisei Main Street, Florence, A. T. At this establishment you 'can get first clas work at moderate pric&s. SHAVING, ' HAIR-CUTTING, SHAMPOOING, ETC., ETC., ETC. Only the best quality of hair oils and per fumeries used. Razors always sharp. SAIvT. EC STICK, Proprietor. .BEWARE OF wsmmm IkeftMc is CAUTIONED against SPURIOUS imitations. fhe Pioneer SakingPoiuder is the ontyToii'der con sisting of nothing but REFINED Grape Greain2artar and. Sng! i sNB i carb.Soda SCIENTIFICALLY COMBINED. A.CHILLINGCg0. SAN FRANCISCO. IFIIDT.AJL, 3. SUTEH, Prop., PINAL, ARIZONA. A carefully selected stock of Stoves and Tinware Kept constantly on hand Orders from country stores promptly nuea. fpe:ial attention paid to lobbina. Patent, Nov. 11,1879, B53 5sr8TrPESR)f" guaranteed relieved Sv.H.Sii SfiiS" orcurei Scud forillustriioj JJSbJi B UI S4. catalogue. Bundredaofcurts ... wuavi, Bt, aan ranciseo t al. G O L.D SS3V JEWELRY, WATCHES ETC. x 1 ww .'ill rVASlVS iHV v'.v fevve ; FOUNDRY. 1 r WAREHOUSE. Ediiiburg, Sociaiid. j 1 Loadou, Ei&ud. I Fvliller & Richards, sole'agents for IRA HARD METAL Scotch Type, ASD DEALRRS IN Printing Material. SPECIAL AGENTS FOR The Cotters!!, Peerless" Eabcock PEESSES. XO. f20 COMMERCIAL STREET, Shop Fin m aa i i iirnmn tfn rr na, niavii-iai i, wt BREWERY I InXNiit WISH TO ANNOUNCE TO ALL my customers and patrons that I am still at my old Stand in this place. I manufacture the Finest Beer IN THE TERRITORY, WHICH I OFFER FOR SALE BY THE KEG, Gallon, Bottle. OIR GLASS. Bottled Beer A Specialty. A Fixer Article not Found Territory. ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. Beer Forwarded to SILVER KING, MINERAL HILL, AND OTHER MINING CAMPS. Also keep in my Saloon, connected with ny Brewery, Choice Wines, Liquors, and Cigars I JlLSO keep a A Pigeon Hole and Bagateil Table FOR THE AMUSEMENT OF MY CUSTOMERS. GIVE US A CALL. Ckas. W.Tillman, CARPENTER I BUILDER ! FLORENCE, AEIZOX4. Job Work, Fittixg anij Repairing Stores and Dwellings. "ifl propose soon to keep on hand a supply of Furniture Suituhle for this market. Furniture Repaired, Saw-Filing a Specialty. Undertaker. Coffins made to order at short notice, and always on hand. BILLIARDS P. LiesenTeld, Manufacturer, Established 1856, Sole Agent for the Only G- IB IN" TT I 2l Patent Steel Plate Cushion! GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS. The Most Eleqan: Stock of Billiard . and Pool Tables on the Pacific Coast. P. Liesenfeld, Manufacturer of Billiard, Pool and Bagatelle Table and Assignee br the Patentee of the lei Patent Pool Attachment, On acccunt of removing to my new quar ters, ma tne saving ot rent the prop er!? being my own I will now Ell goods 20 less than any other house on the Pa cific Coast. 94! Folsom Streets, Near 6th. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. $&1 FOR A CATALOGUE. mit i. in p 1 . i i1 ,i ,i n PATRONIZE DIRECT IM PORTATION. HENRY W. SMITH & CO S CELEBKATE0 KENTUCKY THISTLE DEW WHISKEY. IIEMtV W. SMITH A CO. DISTILLED, OFFICE, 252 & 254 WEST THIRD STREET CINCINNATI, O. Special Notice. Buckalew & Ochoa." special Agents Tor Pinal andGila Coun ties. The above whiskey ia"fast superoedinr all other whiskeys on the Coast for its nne flavor and purity, recommended by the most prominent physicians for medio- mal and tamuy stimulant. Try it and be convinced The Great English Remedj la a never-failing Cor for Nervous Dehility, Exhausted Vitality, Seminal WeakneM, Spermatorrhoea, LO BT MANHOOD, Impo tency, Paralysis, aud all the terrible effects of Self-Abuse, youth ful follies, and exoess es in maturer rears Buch as Loss ol Memory, Lassitude, Nocteraal Emission Aversion to Society, I)imna at Vision, Noises in the head; the vital fluid pass ing unobserved in the urine, and many other diseases that lead to insanity and death. DR. MINTIE, who is a regular physician (graduate of the University of Perm) will agree to forfeit Fivs HramtD Dollars for a oase of this kind the VITAL RESTORATIVE (under his special advice and treatment) will not cure, or for anvthing impure or injuri ous found in it. DR. MINTIE treats all pri vate diseases successfully without mercury. CONSULTATIONS FREE. Thorough ex amination and advice, including analysis of urine. 5 00. PRICE OF VITAL RESTO RATIVE, S3 a bottle, or four times the quam tity, $10; sent to any address upon receipt of price or C. O. D., secure from observation, and in private name if desired, by A. E. MINTIE, M. D. 11 Eerny Street, San Francisco, CeX DR. MINTIES KIDNEY REMEDY, NEPHRETICUM, cures all kinds of Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, -Lcucorrhcea,. For sale by all druggists; 11.00 a bottle, six bottles for $5. DR. MINTIES DANDELION PILLS, are the best and cheapest DYSPEPSIA and BILIOUS cure in the market. For sale by all druggists. Sealed Proposals. Office Board or Supervisors, Pinal Cotjntv, Florence, Jipv. 1st, 1881. Sealed proposals will be received by the Board of Supervisors of Pinal county, at their office in Florence, A. T. , until 12 o'clock, m., of Monday, November 28th, 1881, for .the building of a culvert across the public road in Silver King, A. T. , builder to furnish both labor and mate rials; said culvert to be 16 feet in width, 8 feet lengthwise of road and 8 feet in depth. It must be built of 12x12 square timbers 16 feet long, well together. There must be also good substantial abut ments. Board reserves the right to reject any and all bids. Proposals should be addressed to the undersigned and marked' "Sealed pro posals to build culvert." Terms of payment, cash. Horace L. Smith, 33 Clerk Board of Supervisors. ORDER OF SALE. In the Probate Court of the County of Pinal, Territory of Arizona. In the matter of the estate of John Ballentine, deceased. Order to show cause why order of sale of real estate, mines, mining claims and mining interests should not be niadeT It appearing to the Judge of said Court, by the petition this day presented and filed by Robert Williams, the administra tor of the estate of John Ballentine, de ceased, praying for an order of sale of real estate, mines, mining claims and min ing interests, that it is necessary to sell whole or some portion of the same to pay the dents outstanding against the said de ceased, and the debts, expenses aud charges of administration. It is therefore ordered by the Judgft of said Court, that all persons interested in the estate of said deceased, appear before the said Probate Court on Monday, the fifth day of December, A. D. 1881, at 10 o'clock in the forenoon of said day, at the Court room of the said Probate Court at the town of Florence, in the county of Pinal, A. T. , to show cause why an or der should not be granted to the said ad ministrator to sell so much of the real es tate, mines, mining claims and mining in terests of the deceased, as shall be neces sary. And that a copy of this order be pub lished at least four successive weeks in the Arizona Weekly Enterprise, a news paper printed and published in said coun-. ty. O. L Wratten, Probate Judge. Dated October 31st, 1881. 32 To the Unfortunate! OR. GIBSON'S Branch Dispensa ry, Grand Hotel. Tucson, Arizona Established in 1854, for the treatment of Sexu- hi fT V , . u ana seminal xnse&s- , 1 .vVi" '.. ! '3. such as Gonorrhea, fj A? ) 'Tfl Ji-eet, Stricture, Sy ScD WzS-'& ' 'HYLTS, in all it foms, vit!te.JiiEMI!AL WEAKXKSS, Impotency, and lost manhood can positively be cured. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call upon him. The Doctor has traveled ex tensively in Europe, and inspected thoroughly the various hospitals there, obtaining a great deal of valuable information, which he is com petent to impart to those in need of his servi ces. DR. GIBBON will made no charge un less he effect a cure. Persons at a distance mat py. CURED at homf. All communications strict ly confidential. You Bee no one but the Doc tor. Persons writing to the Doctor will pleas state the name of the paper they see this ad vertisement in. Charges reasonable. Call or wjte. (FTA-Mre??. JR. OITSBCey, Grv.l Hotel, Xucsou, Arizona. Send ilO fur a packs.-? cf BMokise. BPS!