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Arizona Weekly Enterprise
Official Directory. TERRITORIAL OFFICERS. Governor, Hecretary, AMistant Secretary, Attorney Uoiu-r.il, John C. I'hkmiint. John J. lloxi'KR. John K. Amikiiscn. K. li. 1'OMKOY. surveyur tjeuei-al, - Jons ashon. Auditor, .... K. 1". Clash. Treasurer. ... Thok J. ISi'ti.kk. Sup't of Public Instruction, M. It. Khkuman. Delegate to Conremfc (iANVll.!.K II. Ol MY. Sup't Territorial l'rin, Uto. M. Thlhlow. OURT. Chief Justice, - - C (1. W. French. Associate Justices DKFOREMT PoHTKIl. V. H. Stii.wki.l. Koporter Supreme Court, C. JJ. lCi'Hn, DISTRICT OURTS. Juiitf 1st .Tu.liclal Hih't, V. II. Rtii.wku. Judge 2d Judicial Pis't, DeForest 1'oktkk. Judj; 3d Judicial Dis't, (.'. G. W. Fiunch. U.S. OFFICERS. IT. K Marshal. - ('. P. Dark. rt. lHiputy Marshal, W. KlHlNUft V. S. Dept. Marshal, Florence, John C. X TUCSON LAND OFFICE. Receiver, Kigister, C. E. Dai ley. Henry Cousins. PRESCOTT LAND OFFICE. Keoeiver, luuUr, CiKOH W.M. jK SoVTEI.1. N. Kki.i.v. CUSTOM OFFICERS. Collector. Charleston, - F.UXKsT McC'uRK. I'ept. Ci'lle-tor. Tucson, V. T. ScoTT. Inspector, 8. -M. IiAi.LESTniius and A. J. Kki.n. INT'L REVENUE OFFICERS. Collector. Tucon, Dpt. Collector, Yuma, Tuns. Collins. H. N. Al.tXAMlKH. PINAL COUNTY OFFICIALS. Sheriff, I'n-.ler Sheriff, Treasurer, Probate Ju-l-e, Clerk of Diatrii-t Court, District Attorney, Kecorder, Deputy Recorder, Board of Supervisor!!, J. r. (i.uiKiF.t. B. J. Whiteside. '. . lSltAIIY. G. Ij. Wrattkn. Kzua Paiimki.kk. H. H. ISl'MMKKS. j no. j. kvine. Wm. 1). Griffin. I'at. Holland. f JNO. 1. tVARTI.K.SON. (Jeo. V. Cook. Horace L. Smith. Clerk of Hoard of Sup. 8uit. of Public -Shools. U. J. m ratten. Justice of the Peace, at Florence, J No. MlLI.lCK. Ju.tioe of the Peace, at Pinal, W. H. BknsoN. JiMticeof the Peace, San Pedro, .1. X. Dodsoii. ('mutable, at Florence, - Anhhew Hall. Deputy ISlicritf at Pinal, - .1. J. Stewart. Public i Adm inistrator, Henry ScHoshlke. r Wm. Harvey Bchool Trustees, B. H. Ik Arnitt. John Miller. isdias vims. How the Aborigine maidens Wert White Tien The Price of a Uood Wile. From the Bt, Louis Globe-Democrat Among the North western tribes of In mans innocence is as marked among tho girls as their color. The impression thnt tiie red maiden does not entertain a high standard of morality is an error, for she is taught as other girls are, and grows up with well-developed ideas of the re sponsibilities of life and a firm resolution to discharge thorn. Educated in the faith that she was ordained to work, she trains herself to undergo hard labor, and at 10 years of age is sturdy and strong, brave against fatigue, and a perfett housewife. She may not possess New England notions of ck-aulniess, but she takes not a little pride in her personal appearance, and la the arrangement of her lodge he displays some crude ideas of taste and a certain amount of neatness. If she mar ry a white man she makes him a good wife as long as she lives with him. His home is her sole comfort and Ins comfoi t her ambition. Hhe thinks of him and for him, and makes it her study to plenso him and make him respect and love her. Hhe recognizes in him one of a superior race, and by her dignity and devotion endears herself to him and struggles to make him happy. . At the agencies of the upper frontier thousands of men are employed, and it is not an exaggeration to suy that the majority of them hnvo Indian wives and live happily. They are not sought ufter by the maidens, for the Indian's girl's custom is to remaiu quiet until the mar riage contract is made and the ir arnage Jjortion paid over. The husband must lavo the dowry, with which lie must in vest his projected mother-in-law beft re tne ceremony takes place. The proee s is a little out of the usual run, and a de scription may be of iuterest. The aspiring bridegroom must be well known in the tribe before he can hope to win a wife. Her people waut to thor oughly understand him and know if he can support not only her but also her relatives in tho event of a pinch. He must be a kind-hearted man, with a tem per warranted to kecp in any domestic climate, aud he must have a good hxlge and at le ast have a dozen horses. If lie lie, aud have all these, ho can a-wooing p.o. Selecting the lady, he makes appli cation to her mother and at a council the price is fixed upon. If the girl bo especially pretty her mother wLtl demand a gun, two horats and a lot of provisions, blankets and cloth. A gun is valued at $00, a horse at $20, and he must furnish material to b'ing the amount up to from $100 to 150. Then he trios to beat the damu down, and if he succeeds he knows there is some reason for letting the girl go ; if not, he understands that he is making a g.xnl choice. The courtship is left en tirely to tho mother. Hhe communicates the intelligence to tho bride-elect, who dutitu'ly sets upon preparing the lodge for the nuptials. Ilelatives and friends congregate, form a circle, pound a drum aud have a fe ist, at the conclusion of which the man iind girl stand up. A blanket is thrown over their heads, under which they exchange vows of fidelity, after which the mother blesses them, and the ceremony is com plete. But it fares badly with a man who plentifully stocks his wedding lodge. His wife will give away everything he gives her, and stores intended to ht.it a mouth will disappear in an hour. He, if ho be called cautious, will give her barely enough to eat until lie teaches economy, a lesson which once thoroughly learned she never forgets. For some time aftvr the wedding the newly-made relatives haunt tho happy lodge, demanding that tney be feasted ami cared for. Woj uuto hiin who accedes in the slightest. A firm refusal well persevered in is ull that will save him a life of misery. According to prairie law it is disreputa ble in a white man to abandon his dusky wife until sho has grown too old to worn for him. Then he may send her back to her tribe if lie co' elect. The obliga- , tiou upon the wife is different. She may , Dot dojert her husband for another white man, but sho may leave him for an Iudiau who wauU to marry her, pro vided she have no children. If a srpiaw . desires to abandon her husband, the Indian of her choice mast pay back the Jirico originally paid to her mother, ia may abate no jot or tittle, and it is ' in such payment that the divorce is per- fected. Hhe then becomes a single woman, free to marry, but she- cannot live iu the vicinity inhabited by her " former husband. BITS OF IXF0TUIATI0X. Slavebt. was abolished in Mexico in 18U5. Checkers is the oldest game recorded in history, it being 4,000 years old. The longest bridge in this country spans the Ohio at Louisville. It is a few feet less than a mile in length. The cost was $2,01G,bl!). It io probable that there were no playing cards before the year 1390. Thev were then invented, the story goes, to divert Charles IV., of Fr anee, who was fallen into a melancholy disposi tion. Pi-.EVTors to 1831 nominations for State oflicers were made by members of the State Legislatures, while nomina tions for President and Vice President were made iu caucuses of members of Congress. Marv Anpf.p.sojj, the actress, was born in Siicrameuto, Cal., Jnly 2S, 18o'J. Af an early age sho went to Louisville, Ky., making that city her home. Her father, Charles Anderson, lost his life in the Confederate army. O.nb hundred and sixtt -two varieties of postage stamps have been issued by tho United States, thirty-two varieties by Great Erimin, aud sixty varieties by France. In this country 127 have been in use at cue time. - It is estimated that there are 400,000, 01X1 Mohammedans iu tliewoild; 300, 000,000 Buddhists, aud 195,000,000 Ho rn in Catholics. The Mohammedans are oy at l.uist 100,00.1,000 the most numer ous sect in the world. The discovery of trichinre iu the hog was nutdo about thirty-live years ago by a member of the Philadelphia Academy of Natural Sciences. The temperature .if boiling water will kill trichinae, as well as nil other parasitic worms, so that oy cooking meaU well all danger is re moved. The wooden tables on which the Greeks wrote their laws were fastened together at one end, aud, as they vtere large but roughly hewn, they haJ much the appearance of the trunk of a tree out iutop'.auks, and were therefore calli d 'codex, whicii means stump of a tree r p:rt of a trunk, and hencs our term "code." TiioxiAS Paixe, just before hi deith, rquestud to bo iuterr-tl in a Quaker burial ground, but, tho Quakers refusing to permit this, his r mains were taken to New Roehclie and buiieiion his farm. Iu 1819 William Cobbett, the English reformer, took h's bones to England. A monument was erected to his memory in 1839 within a few feet ef the spot where he was originally buried. Tobias Hobsox was a carrier and inn keeper at Cambridge, Eng., where he built a handsome conduit, and settled "seven lays" of pasture ground toward its maintenance. "He kept a stable of forty good cattle, always ready aud lit for traveling ; but when a man came for a horse he was led into the stable, but was obliged to take the animal which stood nearest tho door ; so that every customer was served according to Ins chance, and every horse ridden with the came justice. Hence the phrase ; " Hobson's Choice " this or none. As English paper thus compares some of the worils used m t.nglaua ana Anier ica pertaining to rai.way travel : lu America the carriage is a " car," a bsg- a''e van a " bapgage car, a station is a " depot," a booking oilice is a " ticket office, your portmauleuu is a "valise, ond your box a "trunk, me lines are described as the " truck," the facing points are " switches," the driver is the " engineer," the stoker is the " fire nun, " and the guard is the " conduc tor." Pretty much the only word com mon in England aud America is the word train ; but the goods train is over there " freight train. When you leave the train to go to your hotel you take not a cab but a " hack," or if you are hauuted by the demon of economy you go by the " horse car," but not by the " tramway." Personnel of Our Earlier Presidents. The Presidents of the United States were generally men of goodpersonal ap pearance. The extremes in point of stature were Polk and Lincoln the lat ter of whom was six feet four, while the former was a little more than five feet three. Van Buren, also, was a small man. The first four were men of much dignity. Concerning Washington, noth ing need be added on. this point. He was the beau-ideal of manly beauty, even in his latter days, and when Stuart under took to paint his portrait, the artist was so overcome with the majesty of his pat ron that at first he was unable to proceed with his task. John Adams lacked Washington's noble stature and gran deur of mien, but he was a man of much dignity. Jefferson was of noble per sonnel tftlj, weil-buut and of imposing appearance. Madison had merely a re sectable look, and, "being dressed in black, presented much the appearance of a clergyman. Monroe and Washing ton were the only Presidents that served iu the field during the Revolution. They were together at Trenton, where Mon roe was a Lieutenant and received a ball which he carried through life. He was the last or the itevoiutionary Presi dents, and wore the cocked hat and continental uniform, which became him to a remarkable degree. John Quincy Adams, tike his father, was stout, tliick-set and deficient in point of stature. Jackson was tall and gaunt, with bristling hair, and a nervous but deficient countenance. Van Buren lajked personal dignity, and, indeed, was the most deficient of all our Presi dents in physique excepting Polk. Har rison was a man of much personal dig nity. Tyler was a spare-faced man, with a broad, thin nose, which cave him rather a comical appearance. It was his station as Presideut that won the hand of the rich woman, Gardiner, rather than any personal attraction. Polk was, as has been said, a small man, with a cold, repulsive countenance, and a liard, staving pair of eyes that were singuliuly free from anytlihig like a kindly, genial look. Taylor was a heavy-built man with a rough visage, as might have been expected of one whose life was passed on the frontier. He was bred a soldier, and loved the service. His face had a pleasant smile at times, but was often impressed with the stern character of milibiry life. Fdlmore hud a lymphatic countenance dull, except when lit up by business or pleasure. He was agreeable iu scciety and interest ing in conversation, to a degree much beyond many of his predecessors. He was of more than an average size, and of proportions that suggested dignity if not elegance, Buchanan was a feeble looking old gentleman, whose white choker suggested tho clerical order. His countenance, however, showed that lie was not a man of progress, and rather suggested the fossil order of in tellect as rar as He Knew. A stranger from the East was having his boots Ijlacked at the postoflice, when an alarm of fire was turned in. As he saw the Larned street Bteamer rush out he inquired of the " shiner " at his feet : "Bub, what sort of water system have yon got in this city?" The boy spit on his brush, looked up and down the street, and finally answered: "Well, as far as I know anything about it, they all take water after their gin 1" Thp reply seemed to be thoroughly satisfactory to the stranger. Detroit Free lnres. A roon, man. idle man cannot be an honest What Is a Cold 1 j To enjoy life, one must be in good health; and to remain free from disease is the desire of all. Yet there are some ailments which do not interfere very much with the pleasures of life, and therefore are not dreaded in consequence j nay, more, they are frequently treated with neglect, although in many instances they are precursors of more serious dis orders, which may in not a few cases have a fatal termination ! How often, to the usual greetings which one friend exchanges with another, is the reply given: " Very well, thank you, except a little cold.'' A little cold, and yet how significant this may bo 1 In how many cases do we find a little cold" resem bling a little seed, which may sooner or later develop into a mighty tree I A lit tle cold neglected may, aud frequently does, prove itself to be a tiling not to be trilled with. Let me, then, pray my readers to remember that small begin nings in not a few instances have big ending., and this especially where dis ease exists. Let us, then, consider what is a common cold. In tlia first place, we must be para doxicalf and affirm that it is not a cold at all. It is rather a heat, if I may so express myself, that is, it is a form of fevtr, but, of course, of 'a very mild type when it is uncomplicated by other diseases. It is certainly in the majority of instances due to the effect of cold playing upon some portion of the body, ai d reacting upon the mucous mem brane through the intervention of the nervous apparatus. What is called a cold, then, is in reality a fever ; a id, though in tho majority of instances it is of such a trivial nature as to necessitate few precautions "oeing taken during its attack, yet in some cases it runsji most acute course, and may ' be follows d by great prostration. Even when the pre monitory symptoms of a cold are develop ing themse ves, when, for example, what a medical man calls a rigor, or, as it is popularly designated, a shivering is felt, when we would naturally suppose that the animal temperature is below par, it is at that very moment higher than the normal, thus showing the onset of fever. Popular itvience Monthly. Care of a Cold. There are some few constitutions that need the old remedy of feeding a cold, but these are chiefly .elderly folks, or those young ones who never have any great amount of vitality at any time. There is a peculiar hoarse and loose stomachic cough in middle life, that has been cured by plentiful sprinklings of cayenne pepper over every article oi food that could bear it, aud by good feeding. Here a stimulus was needed. Here two or four grains of quinine .do good. But for one case where beef es seuce or beefsteak, with led pepper, is of use, there are a hundred that are re lieved by slacking off digestive work. The dull, congested lungs and the scar let throat of an inflammatory cold are very near neighbors to the digestion. When the bellows are wheezing or choked, t'o not put in much work at the forge. Grapes are refreshing and are said to have a specific action on the nerves of the throat and lungs. There fore feed your cold and sore throat on grapes. Drink milk for thirst and let it take the place of all cooked food and of all meats. It is tho one food that is meat and drink. When there is the slightest approach to pneumonia, any thing like a chill or contact with, a chilled surface may be fatal. There fore do not bring cold milk to such a sufferer any more than you would ice water, which has acted as a death war rant before now. Take the chill off the milk by heating it nearly to a scalding point. Do not let it boil ; for the few people who enjoy the taste of boiled milk there are many to whom the "skin" on the top is disliked. It should be " milk " warm, that is about the temperature of blood. There is so much in nursing a congested cold, lung iuriannnation, or the heavy cold that produces nausea, that nursing is half the cure. Avoid all sudden changes of temperature or draughts in the room. Do not throw open the window to air it, but contrive to secure a supply of fresh air in an indirect way. Get the fresh air into the entry of the next room, and then coax it into the sick-room, behind a screen or in such a way that there is no sudden change in temperature. Indigestion. Among our vegetables are those con taining sulphur, such as onions, leeks, watercresses, radishes, mustard and cress, etc. Their use should be shunned by people of weak digestion. If they are not digested they produce sulphur etted hydrogen and bad breath and un comfortable distention from that gas. Celery is a salutary vegetable ; so are some roots. Carrots and parsnips, if thoroughly cooked, will be better digest ed than turnips, as the latter also con tain much sulphur. Steaming those vegetables is far better than boiling them, and preserves the sugar in them. All fibrous materials should bo avoided, such as cabbage-stalks, green leaves with strong or coarse fibers, green beans with fibrous skins, etc. Whatever is used of vegetables must be thoroughly well cooked and reduced to a pulp with out losing its nourishing, properties. Steaming, wherever it can be employed, is, therefore, better than boiling, "tialads can only be used sparingly, made of dainty head lettuce, the leaves having been well picked. Cucumber can never be eaten raw, but, if stewed, it is di gestible. Of f raits the berries are the best Strawberries eaten with sugar or raspberries are better than currants ; oranges are good, eatea without the skins ; appks or pears must bo eaten sparingly, and are best stewed with sugar aud a little spi ;e. Oranges ought to be avoided unless eaten without the pulp ; lemons, however, may do good if they are made into a lemonade with warm water and sugar. Nuts are en tirely to be done away with. Of vege table beverages we have tea, coike aud cocoa to consider. There is no doubt that te t has a refreshing influence on the digestive organs, if used moderately aud not in too strong an infusion. It is oetter, however, not to use it in the moruing for a weak digestion, as it will stimulate too soon and rather weaken than strengthen the flow of the gastric iiiice at that time. One cup oi t a a d iy is all that can be allowed for the dyspeptic. Coffee, when well roasted, is made strengthening in its effect, but it must not be taken too strong, and, more than this, it must not have been. boiled, but only have lntd the infusion taken off. I may here say that the roast ing of coffee leaves, as yet, much to be desired, and that inferior coffees might be made more useful than they are if they were properly prepared. A pre paration has come under my notice which I found most beneficial with persons of weak digestion. The best brands of Java or Mocha coffee, mixed with roast ed and ground dandelion root in propor tion of two or one of dandelion to three or four of coffee. This article, if deli cately manufactured, is a most whole some mixture and can be well recom mended. Food and Jlcalti. " The flower of the air " is a plant found in Chili and also in Japan. This appellation is given to it because it has no roots and is never fixed to the earth, It twines round a dry tree or sterile rock. Each shoot produces two or three flowers like a lily, white, transparent and odoriferous. It is capable of being transported 200 or 300 leagues; and it vegetates as it ravels, suspended on a twig. CHECK RAISERS. Devices Vaed for Removing- Ink and for Concealing Forgeries. From the New York 8un. " Check'raising is getting to be one of the lost arts," said an old detective, " and as checks are prepared nowadays they are pretty safe. There are some of the crooked men, however, who know all the tricks of removing ink. I was pnee curious enough to learn how it was that they could so successfully alter a check. Different forgers used different methods. One successful stock forger used equal quantities of lapis calami naris, cwnnion salt, and rock alum, which he boiled for half an hour in white wine' in a new pipkin, or he used a fine sponge shaped like a pencil, which he dipped in equal quantities of nitre and vitriol distilled. As he passed this point over the ink it came right out. Some times equal quantities of sulphur and powdered saltpeter, both distilled, were used. For a long time the police did not understand what use was made of a lit tle ball that now and then was found in the possession of a prisoner. This turned out to be made of alkali and sulphur and was used for removing ink. It is hard to find an ink that will not disappear under one plan of treatment or another. I knew a check raiser who had a small laboratory. He kept bottles of acids of all sorts and a case of camel's-hair brushes. With a small quantity of ox alic or muriatic acid, somewhat diluted, and a camcl's-hair ci. ho could paint out any number of ink spots. One oi two applications, followed by the use o! a blotting pad, would restore the paper to primitive purity. It requires skill and an accurate knowledge of chemicals to use any of these plans so as not to in jure the texture of the paper or discolor it. If the paper is injured it is not so easy to write upon it again, but by the use of linely-powdered pounce, rubbed iu lightly with the finger and burnished with an ivory folder,- the paper can be repaired. Common writing ink. how ever, is best removed by the use of oxy genated muriatic acid. "But the new styles of check, with the amouut cit through the paper with a die, are hard to idter. Here is a check with a revenue stamp in old gold color in the center, and broad lines of red ink are drawn close up to the amount writ ten hi. There is another broad line of red ink after the name of the payee. Up in the left-hand comer, where the amount is in figures, you will see that the figures are also cut through the pa per. On the reverse side of the check, just over these figures, is pasted a pink strip which brings the cut figures out in such relief that they cannot be al tered without detection. The only way to alter that check is to take out the first written word in the amount in the body of the check and the amount in the corner, and, after replacing them with the raised sum, to inlay a piece of cheek paper in the place of the cut figures. This inlaying process x-equnes great cure, and only one or two men in this country are able to do it The cut fir- nres must bo carefully cut out by a sharp, razor-like tool, and cut in such a way that the edges of the opening will be beveled. Then a fresh bit of check paper must be shaped to the size of the opening and fitted in, with its edges also beveled. The edges must be held together with a paste made of flour and strained resm, and carefully pressed. Some pounce rubbed over the lines will conceal the patch, unless there is a strong light, aad then, with the same die that the bankers use, raised figures can be mserted. liie work is delicate, aud is not often attempted, as it involves the risk of ruining the check for the amount for which it is good. By the way, the cutting of figures into the check had a curious origin. Alter a big forgery caused by a raised check, some one wrote a letter to the Sim, suggesting that the amount for which checks are drawn should be cut through the paper. The suggestion was at once adopted by a man who, we understand, made a fort une from it. How Rome Was Saved by a Goose, The story is related of the fourth siege of Rome, in the year 387 before Christ A number of Gauls, under the command of Brennus, entered Upper Italy, and laid siege to several places. Borne ln terferfd, and by this act simply irritated the invaders, who marched against the Empress of the World. A battle was fought and the Romans were defeated. Rome was now practically at the mercy of tie Gauls. The Senate had not enough men left alter the battle to defend the "Eternal City," and so they threw all the men capable of bearing arms into the Capitol, and sent away all useless mouths ; the old men and women and children took refuge in the nearest cities. There remained iu Rome only a few pontiffs and ancient Senators, who, not bemg willing to survive eitner ineir country or its glory, generously devoted themselves to death, to appease, accord ing to their belief, the anger of the in fernal gods. These were found by Brennus, and for a time their splendid habits, their white beards, their air of grandeur and firmness astonished the Giu'.s and inspired a religious tear in the army. Finally, however, the Gauls massacred the Senators, and all who had not escaped were slaughtered, and then they attacked the Capitol. While the Gauls plundered the city, the coun try round was recovering from its defeat. Camillns was chosen leader of the Ro mans, and while the Gauls were revel ing they attacked the invaders and killed many of them. Camillus wa. proclaimed the savior of his country, but he refused to do anything as then leader without the order of the Senate imd the people shut up in the Capitol. It was almost impossible to gain access to them. A young Roman, however, had the hardihood to undertake thit perilous enterprise, and was successful. Camillus was declared Dictator, and collected a large army. The Gauls had discovered the traces left by the young Roman, and Brennus attempted during the night to surprise the Capitol by tln 8iiine path. After many effort", a few- succeeded in gaining the summit of the roek, and were on the point of scaling the walls ; the sentinel was asleep and nothing seemed to oppose them. Some geese, consecrated to Juno, were awak ened by the noise made by the enemy, and began to cry as they do when they are disturbed. Maulius, a person of consular rank, ran to the spot, en countered the Gauls and hurled several from the rock. The Romans were roused aud the enemy were driven back ; and ultimately were defeated in open battle by Camillus, who has been called Rome's second founder. Chicago Inter Ocean. Cause or tatarrii. Dr. Cutter, of New York, believes that catarrh and throat diseases are due to weakness, caused by malnutrition from faulty respiratory or stomachic food, and that the ulcers, inflammation, etc., will disappear of themselves when the sys tem is strong enough to regain its nor mal powers of action. He gives an in stance, the case of a lady, who had throat disease, who had been living on starch and sugar, and had, therefore, not " force enough tioni her food to run the concern, so to speak." The moment the nerve centers were well fed by an abundant supply of nutritious food, the moisture returned to the mucous mem brane Dr. Cutter thinks that much of the now pronounced incurable catarrh might be cured by improved nutrition. . A TOOTH-rcLLiNo shop is known as a sore iim manufactory. VOMESTIC ECONOHIT. Chocolate Caramels. Take of gra ted chocolate, milk, molasses and sugar each one enpful, and a piece of butter the size of an egg ; boil until it will harden when dropped into coltf water ; add vanilla ; put in a buttered pan, and before it cools mark off in square blocks. Pea Sotjp with Celery. Boil split peas till they are in a thorough mash ; melt a little fine-chopped suet well in a pan, and frizzle in it a finely-chopped onion ; mix this with the peas ; add more water to make soup, pepper, salt and powdered sage, and let it simmer well for twenty minutes. j Elderberry Wine. Take one quart of pure elderberry juice, - two quarts water, three pounds sugar (the best sugar for this purpose is what we call molasses sugar, viz., sugar that settles from molasses into the bottom of hogs heads) ; mix all together, and let it fer ment until it works itself clear : strain and bottle ; leave the bottles uncorked until it is done working, then cork and put away in a cellar, and in a few months you will have good wine, but age will improve it Orange Pie or Pudding. One pound of butter, one pound of sugar beaten to a cream, one glass of brandy, wine or rose-water ; ten eggs beaten to a high froth ; have two oranges and boil the rind until it is tender ; change the water two or three times while it is boiling, then beat it in a mortar and squeeze the juice iu, together with the rind of one lemon grated and the juice of the same; mix all well together with the other in gredients, and bake in a puff paste with out an upper crust ; half this quantity is sufficient for two ordinary-sized pies. Tomato Soup. Place in a saucepan one carrot, one white turnip and one onion, all sliced and fried brown in but ter, and a quarter of a pound of ham : when the moisture is evaporated add two table-spoonfuls of flour, and brown with the vegetables ; add three pints of good beef broth, one can of tomatoes, a few bay leaves, a pinch of ground cloves, a stalk of celery, a little grated nutmeg ; boil till the vegetables are done, and pass forcibly thrpugk a seive ; place on Are, bring to a boil and skim ; serve with plain boiled rice or small squares of bread, fried brown in butter. Tumpkin Pie. Cut the pumpkin into is thin slices as possible, and in stewing it the less water you use the better ; stir so that it shall not burn; when cooked and tender stir in two pinches of salt ; mash thoroughly, and then strain through a seive ; while hot add a table spoonful of butter ; for every measured qnart of stewed pumpkin add a quart of warm milk and four eggs, beating yelks and whites separately ; sweeten with white sugar and cinnamon and nutmeg 5o taste, and a salt-spoon of ground gin ger. Before putting your pumpkin in your pies it should be scalding hot Chocolate Blano-siange. Take three pints of worm milk and soak in it j package of gelatine ; allow it to re- nain for two hours : sweeten with four wible-spoonfids of sugar, after the gela tine is sottened or melted ; scrape a iquare of sweet chocolate, and put in a ;mall saucepan with two spoonfuls of jot water ; if you use unsweetened shocolate, add to the water two table spoonfuls of sugar ; stir this all the time, until perfectly smooth ; then, having jour milK and gelatine on tne nre, watching it closely so that it shall not uurn, add by degrees your chocolate mixture ; have molds ready in which to put your blanc-mange. Tapioca. Tapioca is a nutritions and easily digested article of diet, and it and the rice are both especially adapted to accompany the fruit diet for prospective mothers. A favorite way of cooking tapioca is to soak a teacupf ul over night, or several hours, in a quart of water, then add a pint of rich milk, a little salt, and cook by putting it in a tin pail with tight cover and setting the pail in boil ing water, let it boil an hour ; sometimes add raisins. Serve either hot or cold, with cream and sugar or fruit CHAS. W. WHITSET. JOHN MARSHALL. Wliitney k larsliall IRON, STEEL, COAL, METAL, AND 22 and 24 FREMONT ST., SAN FRANCISCO, CALIFORNIA. THE ONLY RELIABLE BITTERS. A SI RE ( TRE'FOR IISPEPSI.V AXD IVDHil.VriO.N. Read Physicians Certificate on Back of Bottle. Sold Everywhere TRADE SUPPLIED AT Arpad Haraszthy & Co. 30 Wji!hinston Street. Barber Shop Main Stseet, Florence, A. T. At this establishment you 'can get first . class work at moderate prices. SHAVING, HAIR-CUTTING, SHAMPOOING, ETC., ETC., ETC. Only the best quality of hair oils and per fumeries used. Razors always sharp. SAM. BOSTICK, Proprietor. BEWARE HYg public is CAUTIONED against SPURIOUS imitations. fhc Pioneer SakiagPoiuder istke ontyPoiuder con sisting of nothing but REFINED Grape CrearaSartar and SnglisKicarKSoda SCIENTIFICALLY COMBINED. LLIN SAN FRANCISCO J. SUTES, Prop.. riNAL, ARIZONA. A carefully selected stock of Stoves and Tinware Kept uoustkatly on hand Orders from country stores promptly filled. Special attention paid to lobbmg. Patent, Nov. 11,1879, Tatent. Not. 9. IKSn hokse'S EJjECTKO-JTAGNETIC BELT. fl I'S Oj? OenuimJ Fint Prmium State. Fair Elrtr.neUe Bcllslfc St,! flu, El.rtro.Jlr.rtl, w-eu. Gl. AKAJjTEEl) one YEAR. BEST IN TUB WORLD P5 """'y core without medicine Rheumatism. Pa. "lysis. Neuralgia, Kidney Disease. Impotencv. Kupture. Liver Disease Nervousness. DyspepsiaTsixiidlhieMS Acne, Piles and other diseases., 'j, W""" R USSY! SRI? Guaranteed Relieved ? ! 3" 8 I I S-i or cured Send forillustrMed s S catalogue. Hundredsofcures V. J ; KORNE- Prop. &MaHufr, 103 Market bt., gun Francisco, lul. FOUNDRY. ( WARKHDITSR Edinburg, fcktud. t London, Eiland filler & Richards, SOLEA0BKT8 TOR EXTRA HARD METAL Scotch Type, MID DEALHRS IJf Printing Material SPECIAL AGENTS FOR The Coitere!!, Ps3rlessl& Babcock PEESSES. NO. 529 COMMERCIAL STREET, 1 SA" rSAXCISCO.CALIFOKXIA OF r -cs Q OgVV---Jl-l 11..UL.J J J A.gcm J Jghfe- JEWELRY, r12 2f'frW WATCHES FLORENCE BREWERY j 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 Gallon, Bottle, Bottled Eesr Specialty. A Finer Asticlb not Found Territory. in the ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED Beer Fob warded to SILVER KING. MINERAL HILL, AND OTHER MINING CAMPS Also keep In my Saloon, connected rith my Brewery, Choice Wines, Liquors, and Cigars I ALSO KEEP A A Pigeon Hols and Bagatell Table FOR - THE AMUSEMENT OF MY CUSTOMERS. GIVE US A CALL. Eastern Transplanted LucUms, sweet and juicy, fresh opened, in cans, packed m ice, shipped. DAILY BY EXPRESS In any quantity. Arrival in good order GUARANTEED.. We have exceptional facilities for filling orders for these goods. Prices on appli cation. Emerson, Corville & Co., 805 Sansome St., SAX FKAXCISCO, - CALIFORNIA BILLLIRDS P. Liesenfeld, Manufacturer, Established 1856, Sole Agent foe the Only C3- jE3 UST t3" I ZLSJ" IB Patent Steel Plate Cushion! GUARANTEED FOR 10 YEARS. The Most Eleqast Stock of Billiasb and Pool Tables on the Pacific Coast. P. Liesenfeld, Manufacturer of Billiard. Pool and Bagatelle Table and Assignee for the Patentee of the New Patent Pool Attachment. On account of removing to my new quar ters, and the saving of rent the prop erty being my own I will now sell goods 20 less than any other house on the Pa cific Coast. 945 Folsom Streets, Near 6th. SAN FRANCISCO, CAL. SE-1 FOR A CATALOGUE. Geo. W. Gibbs & Co. HEALBRS IK Iron.Steels Blacksmith Goods 31 to 41 Fremont street, and 32 to 40 Baal Street, San Francisco, Cal. Knabe Pianos "For beauty of tone, touch and action, I have never seen their equal." CLARA LOUISE KELLOGG. "The Knabe'' is absolutely the best- Piano made. A. L. Bancroft & Co., 721 Market Street, S. F. Sole Agents for the Paciff Coast. 33-Sm NO. 11 KEAENY STREET, ' T reals all Chronic and Special Diseases. Who may be sur. ful follies or iu-.; theT-lves of th" at tke sltar of from the effects of youth tions, will do well to avail -he greatfeBt boen ever laid .ag humanity. Dr. Siin- ney wui guarantee .o forfeit &5G0 for every case of Seminal Weakness or private disease of any kind or character which he undertakes and f aik to cure. MIDDLB-ACED HEX. There are many at the age of thirty to sixty who are troubled with too frequent evacuations of the bladder, often accompanied by a slight smarting or burning sensation and a weaken ing of the system in a manner the patient can not account for. On examining the urinary de potiits a ropy sediment will often be found, and sometimes small particles of albumen will ap pear, or the color will be of a thin milkii-h hue again changing to a dark and torpid appear ance. . There are many men who die of this difficulty, ignorant of the cause, which is the second stage of seminal weakness. Dr. S. will guarantee a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy restoration of the genito-urinary organs. Office Hours 10 to 4 and 6 to 8. Sunday froin 10 to 11 a. m. Consultations fres. Thor ough examination and advice ?5. Call or address I)B. M1SXEY A CO., ni7-tf. No. 11 Kearny St., San Francisco The Great English Remedy Is a never-falling Curs ' for Nervous Debility, Exhausted Vit a 1 i t y, Seminal Weakness, -Spermatorrhoea, LOST MANHOOD, Impo tency, Paralysis, aud all the terrible effects of Self-Abuse, youth ful folliee, and excess es in maturer years-- eh a lioss ot Memory, Laaeitude, Nocternal Emission, Aversion to Society, Dimness ef Vision, Noises in the head; the vital fluid pass ing unobserved in the nrine, and many other diseases that lead to insanity and death. DR. MKT1E, who is a regular physician (graduate of the University of Penn) will agrea to forfeit Five Hundred Dollars for a case of this kind the VITAL EESTORATIVB (under his special advice and treatment) will not cure, or for anything impure or injuri ous found in it. DR. MINTIK treats all pri vate diseases successfully without mercury. CONSULTATIONS FKEE. Thorough ex- animation and advice, including analysis of urine, ?5 00. PRICE OF VITAL RESTO RATIVE, $3 a bottle, or four times the quan 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. MIXTIB. M. D. 11 Kerny Street, San Francisco, CaL DR MINTIES KIDNEY REMEDY. NEPHKETICUM, cures all kinds of Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Leucorrhoea For sale by all druggists; SI. 00 a bottle, six bottles for 85. DR. MINTIES DANDELION FILLS, are the best and cheapest DYSPEPSIA and BILIOUS cure in the market. For sale by all drugtrista. OLDER 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 made. 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 deots outstanding against the said de- ceased, and the debts, expenses and charges of administration. It is therefore ordered by the Judgn 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 lmai, A. l., to snow cause wiry 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. G. L. Wrattes, Probate Judge. Dated October 31st, 1881. 32 To the Unfortunate! DR. GIBBON'S Branch Dispensa ry, 408 Pennington St.. Near Church St. Tucson, A. T- Establishcd in 1854, for the treatment of Sexu d and Seminal Diseas, Ruch as (iOVOTtRWFA- &&SaKUJi'EET Stricture, Sy- phylis, m all it forms, Seminal, Weakness, Impotencv, and lost manhood can positively be cured. The sick and afflicted should not fail to call upon him. The 1) ctor 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 BE cubed AT home. All communications strict ly confidential. You see no one but the Doc tor. Persons writing to the Doctor will please state the name of the paper they see this ad vertisement in. f 'harges reasonable. 'all or write. trAddress, 1K. CilBBOX, Box 75, Tiirseii. Arizona. J if 'Send HO for a patkaffcof medicine.