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Arizona Weekly Enterprise
Official Directory. TERRITORIAL OFFICERS. Governor, Secretary, Assistant Secretary, Attorney General, Surveyor Geuaral, Auditor, John C. Fremont. JoliS J. GuMPER. Jobs E. Anikkscn. E. B. r"i)MKor. John Wasson. K. P. CLASS. Treasurer. Tho J. BrTLER. Hnp't of Public Instruction, M. 11. SHERMAN. Delegate to Congress, GftAMVII.tK II. OURT. 8'ip't Territorial IVUun, Geo. M. TllCKUHV. SUPREME OURT. Chief Justice, - O. CI. W. French. . , . T ,. DkForf.ht Porter. Associate Justice. . y-. U. Stilwell. lUporwr Supreme Court, - C. B. Rush. DISTRICT OURTS. Judge lot Judicial Dis't, Jud:a 2ii Judicial Dis't, Jude 3d Judicial Din t, W. H. Stilwell. IfKoret Porter. O. O. W. French. U.S. OFFICERS. IT. 8. Marshal. C. P. Dakx ,17. S. Deputy ManhaL W. C. Roi .ndt. V. S. Dept. Marshal, Florence, John (.'. Loss. TUCSON LAND OFFICE. BoiTr. - C. E. Dailey. Register, Henry Cousins. PRESCOTT LAND OFFICE. lUoeiver, Gimrqe Soijteij W'm. N. Kelly. CUSTOM OFFICERS. Colloctor, Charleston, Eknfut McCli'RE. Dept. Collector, Tucson; Mill A UklX'll, - .-.. M. B.u.lestf.ho and A. J. Keen. VP T TT INT'L REVENUE OFFICERS. Collector. Tuoon, Dept. Collector, Yuma, Tuos. Cordis. H. N. ALEXANDER. PINAL COUNTY OFFICIALS. Sheriff, Under Sheriff, Treasurer, PrfsSnte Jiulgo, Clerk of District Court, District Attorney; Kwmrder, J. P. GABRIEL. B. J. WHITESIDE. P. R. Bradv. O. L. Wratten. Kzra Pakmf.i.ie. . B. Suy.MKns. Jno. J. Devise. Devuty Recorder, Board of Suporvisor, Wm. P. Griffin. Pat. Holland. NO. T. BARTLISON. Geo. F. Cook. rierk of Board of Sup. flint of Public Shools. Horace I. Smith. G. J Wratten. Juntioe of the Peace, at Florence, . I no. Miller. Justice, of the Peace, at Pinal, W. H. Benson. Jiwticenf the Peace, San Pedro, J. N. Dodson. (Antalle, at Florence, Andrew Hall. P"pnty Sheriff at Pinal, - J. .1. Stewart. Public Adui inwtrator, IIe.nrt SinosHl.eE. Wn, Harvey. School Truiteee, B. II. Pi Arnitt. John Miller. 80XS OF "KAISTVCK." A Story Told by Ki-Oor, Beriak rla- fnffln, oj Kentucky. 44 T --..11 K. .. n malA Hnv. ernoi, " an incident which occurred just bfora the breaking out of the war, and which afforded os infinite amusement at the time, Breckinridge, who wan then Vice President ; Floyd, Buchanan 'r Secret-try of War ; Henator Powell, of Ken tucky, and myself, met one 8undav evening at the residence of Mr. Floyd, and the conversation turned on the porting jiroolivitioa of Kentuckiaus. ltreckinridge aud mvsclf good-huinored-ly uiuintained that Kentuekians were an in-provement upon the old Virginia stock in tbi particular, and that, while, they had inherited dash and daring of their ancestors, they were really the letter of the two. As mon wo ar your (villain, at hast,' said I, tiuuing to Floyd. ' Our rwa arc '.he handsomest iu tut .- !. .ve finer and faster horses, r chickens, than the Out i : jirodaco.' To the latter -jwiuiii i old demurred cncrgi tic.il ly, ui.J propoat-d t!ieu and there to r r.inpe a main to be fought on the Vir ginia lrdT. I a.jrei-d, and tlu-n pro pot-r-d to Ut ouo light between two picked l.:rd at the clihe of the nitiin decide tl:u rjuotion of tuprcmacy. " Thib was i.f.;reed to, and we watered $1,000 ea h ou the remi'.t. Breckinridge wanted half of my Sl'OO, and I guvo il to hinu Th dispute was to corao off iu rVpterider, 13G0, and we arranged all t he preliminaries then aud there. When t!ie question had bteu all aljnsted 1 turned upon the jwrtr, and, with mock aolemnity, proceeded to read a lecture. A nrotiv picture we prettent, do w nut?' mid L 'Here wo are, the Vice Preaidi nt of the Uu.ted Htt, her ilin ibter of War, a S-uator from KeutnokT. and the Governor of the tmme State, d. Mxiratiug the Lord's day arranging fot a cock tight, while the greatest ciiais ii American lutvry ia aiiriKehing. Tin cloud ia spread over i.ioro than half th' horizoD, nnd the ttonn may burat an moment.' J went on iu this strain foi mime time, and the company at lat separated. " Imagine my ontoniihmcnt and die rut the nest day to reod in the New York Herald a full report of our con versation aud of my lecture. The hack man had given it away. When I read the Herald I started for the Capitol U l.dl Breckinridge about it; but on m; wry up Pennsylvania avenue my atten tiiin waa attraetwl by a ohoms of cock ciowiiJg which setiued to i-ouie from lung row of coops nuiged iu front of aii tsprens office. I stopped to see what il nieant, when I saw that the coojw wen all directed to the Vice PTiv.ident. A hi-at I did not know what to make ol it, but euddenly light dawned upon me. "Four or tive nionthi before Ereekinridgi aad mveeif had as-ked Ueii. rre.stu, win w as about to go abroad in the discharge of his duties bh Miuiler, to send iia i xkp ot game chickens for a gcutleoiai of whoe kind ouicea we were in need and who it u d not be reached iu &u other way, . . "Instead of one coop he had sent s d. zeu or more, tiiinking, as I then sup potel, that it would be an excellent joke on ns. I hurried to the Capitol, and, calling Breekinridgo from his place a preluding olhcer ot the Stinate,' laid th whole matter b.fore him. There wat the couaignmeut of g.trae chickens in ronfirmat'on of the llrald story, and J cured him that unles he did fcomc tliing promptly he wus a mined man. He laughed, but tgi ther we madrt oui war to the express oflice aud pakl the ehii'.'i-i s, wbieh were enormona, amount ing, 1 believe, to KeAe.ul hundred doll, ars, and, ha ing no use for the birds, sent thorn to a noted cocklighter Lu Lvx iugton as j)res.-ut "The war breaking out soon after ward, the projiofced m .in wus declared otf. Wiilmeni-ntiy I learned the iuwai-d-n s of the chick-.'U buaiues lrom Geu. l'reKt u. It seems that in visiting Mud- i d. Puris. Itomo. Brlin, Vi -una and o: u r Knrop:.n capitals he had prose cuted incnnriea about game fowls, and hnt when he reuched London he found ail the birds he forwarded to ua awaiting j his order. As the easiest way ont of tiie dileaima, he shipped them to Wash jrptou. Those cocks afuii ward whipped evcrytliirg in the United htates, and these fctruliis. I uuderstutid, are yet iii jtitt lUmand." fi T-n'pr.sHOR at Cornell, lecturing ol !. ieet of t ho wind in some Western i it : " Pi trave.iii'r n!:i' t . , .. ... .. . r..! i!, I "-I . I M o t.'i '' .j - ' facts FOR THE L'CKIOUS. Oklkhy seed will germinate when twenty years old. Thr little, hard-coated fish called the helix esporsia has been known to live a year out of water without food. Tuvk vultirn of Africa will discover a dead animal as soon as it falls, from heights viewless to the human eye. The lion's teeth are so strong that he easily breaks the bones of his prey, aud swallows them with the rest of the body. Th mechanic stenographer is the lat est invention under particular notice in Paris. It beats the best professional short-hand writers. A tioeb has been known to carry to his den a buffalo weighing twice as much as himself, throwing the animal over his shou.der os a fox does a goose. Tub most poisonous snakes appear to possess a perfect immunity from the poUon of their own species, and a consid erable immunity from that of other kinds. A recent calculation of Prof. Gelkie's puts the species of English mammals at foitv, of reptiles at thirteen, of lasd birds at 139. Of flowering plants and terns 1,45 species are now known. Womks never appeared upon the stage among the auciuuts. Their parts were r. presented by men until as late ay 16ti2, when Charles If. first encouraged their public appcarauco. Iv birda distinguished for thoir power of flight, the air tills the bones, sur rouuds the vi-cera, insinuates itself be tween the muscles, and buoys up the en tire skin, so that the whole body is in fill U d like a balloon. Bo FiXKD aud certain are the dates of departing aud returning with mii'.iv speeies of bird.-", that, in certain E.tstem countries at the present day, almanac aro timed and bargains struck upon the data they supply. Tint weight of the largest brain on record is said to be sixty-seven ounoos ; the smallest that of a woman weighed but two ounces and five grains. Cuvier's brain has seldom been equaled in weight ; it is noted at 6-4.5 ounces. The brain of James Fisk, Jr., was considered unusually large, its weight slightly ex ceeding fifty-four ounces. Yet it was ten ounces below that of Cuvier, and thirteen ounces lighter thau the heaviest known. Vhe5 the herrings migrate from south to north they travel iu such num bers that their shoals, says Kirby, con sist of millions of myriads, and are many leagues in width, many fathoms in depth and bo dense that the fish touch each other. This stream continues to move at a rapid rate for months. A pair of-herrings, says Bufion, if left undisturbed for twenty years, would produce a progouy whose bulk would equal that ol the entire globe. In certain parts of the East a curious .mode of capturing elephants Li some t:mea adopted. A trained elephant will first be taught to walk on a narrow path between two pitfal'.s which are covered with turf ; and then it will ha taken into the woods, in order that it mav decov the wild herd into the neighborho.l of the snares. The "decoy" elephant, having succeeded in the latter pur pose, will next, we are told, waik slowly round and ckse to the traps, and then suddonly hasten forward, as though frightened, and proceed safely past tiie pitfalls, hi which some of the wild ele phants are almost certain to become en tangled ia thoir attempt to follow after him. Dr. L)arwin, w ho tells us of this method pt capture, says that, if any of the wild herd be fortunate enough to escape from th'j traps, they never fail, if possible, to pursue the traitor who had endeavored to decoy them, and to have revenge upon him ; aud sometimes they have been known, in their rage, to bet one to death. The Beginnings of Milwaukee. For several years Juneau was the sole white inhabitant of that region, only oc casionally visited by a wandering trader, trapper or missionary. The nearest post to him was a "miserable settlement called Eschikagon, at the mouth of Skunk river, some ninety miles across dense forests to the south." All sup plies came by water from Mackinac, the headquarters of the American Fur Com pany, and the settlers lived a far more isolated and truly frontier life than it is possible to do now anywhere" in the United States except in Alaska. Juneau was sharp, and, in 1831, se cured from the Indiana a cession of all the region, claiming for himself a large tract on the east side of the river. Then he began to advertise the advantages of settlement there, and, one by one, got neighbors. Among the earnest were two gentle men whose names are household words in the city Byron Kilbourn and George" H. Walker. They had enterprise and knowledge aud money. Kdbourn took up a tract on the west side, and Walker south of the Menomonee, and for many years after these quarters of the city were known respectively as " Kilbourn town " and Walker's Point." In 1834, Milwaukee county was set apart from Brown county, which has since been similarly subdivided a score of times, un til its former ducal proportions are re duoed to a mere hand-breadth at Green bay. This act showed the enterprise of the pirrecrs, for ther" ere then not white mci enough' in p region to til the offices provided for by the county organization. More kept coming, how ever, from Detroit aud iffulo and New England, and the wheezy steamboats of that early day in lake navigation began to make the straggling village a step-ping-place. Juneau's log warehouse was the head quaEU""8or gossip. "Here were wout to congregate, says the clironie e. Wheeler, " pioneers aud sailors to hear long-expected tidings which had floun dered through mud and forests and over prairies for weeks before they reached the settlement ; on the same spot the merchants and multitude generally now read from a bulletin the news of the world, which comes fresh and quivering over the wires from every point of the compass once a day." Such was the irregidar, muddy, pro saic beginning of this great and attrac tive lake port. Harper' Magazine. A Keminiseciicc. Still another incident in connection with the great review occurred during the march through the city of the Poto mac. Custer, the cavalry leader, was riding at the head of his men down the avenue, the recipient of cheers which seemed to never end. " Custer !" " Cus ter 1" Hurrah for Custer I" was shouted from a thousand throats. The voting commander took off his cap to make his acknowledgements, when some fair ad mirer threw from a window a heavy wreath of flowers. I his he caught upon his arm. The motion frightened his fierv horse. The animal reared high in the air. The General's cap fell from his katids. His saber was dashed to the ground, and tiie norse rusned otl at a mad gallop. " Jly God I He will be killed r was exclaimed by a dozen spectators in a brenth. Thcv did not know Custer. Still clutchir.g the wreath, he never forgot to guide his mad steed. He was unable to check its career, but he firmly kept his seat, and, after the animal had exhaust ed itself by a mad race of nearly a mile, the rider brought it under control anc qnietlv berk to Ins command, amid t e iiv.!at;--e of 1 OHi'leilVl I... r. v no It- Anecdotes of the Late Johns Hopkins. He left $9,000,000, a moiety of which was divided between eighteen relatives, and the bulk retained for a university and several hospitals. The nephew who was often at variance with him received almost twice as much as his brothers who never contradicted him. Mr. Hop kins never married. The daughters of Epaminondas were that hero's famous victories. The children of Johns Hop kins are the splendid institutions he has left to learning, to mercy and to sci ence. There never was a stronger man. He started life with $400, and built up, by his own exertions, a colossal fortune. From the beginning he declared that he had a mission from God to increase his store, and that the golden flood that poured into his coffers did not belong to him or to the hundreds who sought to 1 'orrow or beer it from him. He declared that a supernatural power prevented him from taking money from hia pocket to bestow foolish alms, and that some day the world would know that he was not the grasping, avaricious and narrow-minded man he was accounted. He nevertheless helped secretly many worthy persons, and after his death it was discovered that not a few merchants had been saved by him from financial embarrass ment and sorrow. An uncauny old tramp used to station himself under a giant oak that stood sen try by the lodge of "Clifton." This made Mr. Hopkins nervous and became a mortal offense. He told one of his nephews of it and said he did not know how to abate the nuisance. ' Why not pay him, uncle, and send him away ?' queried the young man. "Pay him money !" Mr. Hopkins shrieked, while his long arms flew about like windmills; -"pay him money ! God forbid 1 When I do that there will be a hundred vaga bonds here instead of one 1" " Well, then," added the nephew, "if I w. re you, Uncle John, 1 would kick him out". "I cannot do that," the old man pLaded, "I am afraid 1" '"What !" the nephew retorted, "are you afraid of such a cur as that ?" " No, no !" Mr. Hopkins whispered hoarsely, " I am not afraid of him, but afraid of God. Did you never read in tiie Bible how Dives treated Lazarus ? Woidd yon have me repeat the story and burn in hell forev er?" That ended it. On one of the last days of his earthly existence Mr. Hopkins called his de voted gardener to him and said : " I am beginning to hate this place, because it does not bring in money. I hate every thing that does not bring in money. Did you ever feed hogs 1 Have you not observed that the strong animals bear away the ears of corn and that the weak er ones pursue them squealingly, in hopes tbat all or some of the treasure will be lost or dropped ?" The gardener replied that the sketch was a true one. " Well, then," said Mr. Hopkins, "I am that strong hog. I have that big ear of oorn, and every piggish rascal in Baltimore is intent upon stealing it or wresting it from me 1 Sir," he said. turned brusquely to the gardener, " do you think a very rich man is happy ?" The gardener answered : ' The extreme of poverty is a sad thiug. The extreme of wealth, no doubt, bears with it many tribulations." Mr. Hopkins rejoined: " You are right, my friend ; next to the hell of being utterly bereft of money is the purgatory of possessing a vast amount of it. I have a mission, and un der its shadow I have so uoiua,td wealth, but not happiness." The Adams Temper. Residents ot Quincy, during the days of John Adams and his son, John Quin cy, used to speak of the Adams temper. Neither of these great men made the least attempt to conceal his dislikes and prejudices, and both would say disagree able things to other persons. John Quincy Adams was once con versing with a gay city gentleman. Your young men in New England," Baid the latter, half-appealingly, "are better trained than ours ; they are not surrounded by such bad influences ; that, perhaps, makes a difference." ' "I was left pretty much to myself when a mere boy in the most corrupt capital of Europe ; but it made no difference to me," answered Mr. Adams. Of course the gentleman, who had nothing more to say, did not think Mr. Adams winning in his ways. This in firmity of temper, together with his coldness of manner, prevented him from being fortunate in making or in keeping friends. As an illustration of John Adams' in firmity of temper, Mr. Congdon, the journalist, relates a conversation he had with Mr. Charles Francis Adams. It occurrod the morning after the inaugu ration of Franklin's statue in Boston. " My grandfather," said Mr. Adams, never could keep his temper ; Frank lin always kept bis. The two men never could get along together. My grand father was all fire, said imprudent things, and lost his self-control. Frank lin took advantage of this, answered calmly, argued warily, and for this rea son usually got the better of the argu ment." This infirmity of a hoble mind was. however, the result of that very vehem ence of Bpint which did such good ser vice in the Revolutionary times. As such it may be classed among the many illustrations ot the fact that a vice is often a virtue carried to an excess. But young men should remember that a bad temper is a barrier to one's suc cess. Genial manners prevent battles, and win where harshness and anger would lose. A kind word and a court eous greetmg cost uotuing, and their effue is wonderful in softening the as perities of lite. Funny. Olid- ia very--fortunate-if habaewit enough to get out of a funny dilemma without being laugued at. The poor teutonic musician of whom the follow ing story is told by a Southern doctor of divinity was not one of these fortunate ones. The doctor was pastor of a fine citv church. The organ lof. and choir gal lery were immediately in the rear of the pulpit, and a little elevated above it. The organist was a German, who, though a fine performer, was not remarkable for presence of mind, and was easily disconcerted. The hour for afternoon service had ar rived, and, though the organist was iu his place, the choir had not arrived. Bv some mishap, also, the key of the organ had been misplaced. The minister, not knowing these facts, solemnly arose, and, after an nouncing a hymn and reading it, took his seat. There was no response from the organ or choir. Silence reigned su: preme. The minister and congregation became uneasy. All eyes were turned to the organ-loft. At length the organist, with a fidgety manner and a very red face, came to the railing in front of the loft, and in a tone intended as a whisper, but which was distinctly heard by all, made the following startling announcement : "Mist r breecher, mister breecher, ve von't have no singing dis afternoon. De key not coomed, and de lady vat sings de sohrano bees not coombed, and de rest of de people vat sings be not coomed, and de organ bees not obened, and ve vou't have no singing dis after noon, mister breecher, dat's so." The effect may be readily imagined. " Birr, Miss Tomkins, do tell mo now how old you are." " Oh ! but I don't t- 1; my wro fiiiy m"r I am just as old I ' li, , :.!. I tliou-rht Openlng Oysters. There is just as much difference in the manner in which two men open shell oysters as there ik in the wav thev co to church or walk on the street. Who has J not watched a thorough oyster-opener at an Eastern oyster market, and observed the tender manner in which he takes up the shell and looks at it, as though it was a friend of his. He inserts his in strument between the shells as delicate ly as a dentist will probe an aching tooth, and by a little turn of the wrist your oyster is uncovered and reclining upon the half-shell plump and juicy, in viting you to fire him down your neck. How different it is when an amateur at tempts to open oysters. He commences by getting red in tiie face, and knocking off an inch of the edge of the shell, and letting all the juice run out and drip down between his fingers. He knocks some skin off' his thumb, and that bleeds, and your heart bleeds for the oyster. He inserts an iron that looks like a btove hnok into the shell, then pries and grunts, the shell opens and the oyster sticks to both sides of it and splits. He saws off the mantel-piece that holds the oyster to the shell, and hands you the half-shell with something on it that looks like scrambled oyster. The dirt from the shell gets on the oyster and it is about as much comfort trying to eat it as it is to eat a hickory nut that has been cracked by laying it down on the side and mashing it with a hatchet. The oyster opened by an amateur looks ragged and discouraged, and the man who opens it looks about the same, while the oyster opened by a man wno understands his business looks as hough it enjoytd life, and the man who opens it looks like a thoroughbred who is not ashamed of his business, and knows he can do it as well as anybody. The world is f uU of men who do everything the way an amateur opens oysters. They try to do that for which they are not fitted, and it is hard to make them be lieve they are not doing what they at tempt to do well, but they always act as though they wanted- to apologize for something being wrong. This oyster business is a little out of season, but you have all noticed how it is. Peck's Hun, Origin of Familiar Phrases. ' You cannot say ' boo I' to a goose. When Ben Jonson, the dramatist, was introduced to a nobleman, the peer was so struck with his homely appearance that he exclaimed, " What 1 you are Ben Jonson ? Why you look as if you could not say boo ! to a goose. " Boo I ex claimed the witty dramatist, turning to tue peer and making nis bow. " He's a peg too low," " Taking a man jiown a peg," may be traced to the peg ging, or marking tue diinkwe; cup. which was introduced by St. Dunstan to sheck the intemperate habits of the times, by preventing one man from tak ing a larger draught than his compan ions. But the device proved the means of increasing the evil it was intended to remedy ; for the most abstemious were required to drink precisely to a peg or pin, whether they could soberly take such a quantity or not. " B.ue Hen" is the nickname given to tiie ocate ot JJelaware. i.ho origin of the term is this : Capt Caldwell, an officer of the First Delaware regiment in the Revolution, was very fond of game cockB, but maintained that no cock was truly game unless its mother was " blue hen." As he was an exceedingly poTiular man, his regiment was called " The Blue Hen," and the term was af terward transferred to the State and its inhabitants. There' many a slip . . 'Iwuen Hue cup aud lip. The ancient Greeks had the following story as to the origin ot this proverb A Jiani; of Thrace had planted a vine yard, when one of his Blares, whom he had much oppressed in that very work. prophesied that he should never taste of the wine produced in it. The monarch disregarded the prediction, and when at an entertainment he held a glassful of his own wine, made from the grapes of that vineyard, he sent for the slave, and asked him what he thought of his prophecy now. To which the other xn- plied, '. Many things fall out between the cup and the lip, and scarcely had he delivered this singular response be fore the news was brought that a mons trous boar was laying waste the favorite vineyard. The King, in a rage, put down the cup which lie held in hid hand, aud hurried out with his people to at tack the boar, but being toa eager the boar rushed upon him and killed him without his having tasted of the wine. Reward for Lost Property. One P. lost a diamond pin and pub lished in a city paper the following no tice : " Lost, S25 reward A diamond pin. The finder will be paid the above reward by leaving the same at this office." The pin was found by C, who demanded the reward, which was re fused. P. then demanded the return of the pin, and, on being refused, brought action in replevin for recovery. Hfld that the finder, according to the com mon law, becomes the proprietor iu case the true owner does not appear, and meantime his right as finder is a perfect right against all others. And he is en titled to recompense from the owner for his care and expense in its keeping and preservation ; but his status as finder only does not give him a lien. Yet, if such owner offers a reward to him who will restore the property, a lien thereon is thereby created to the extent of the reward so onered. wooa vs. i-ierson, Supreme Court, Nebraska. Too Much Remorse. There has been a feud of long stand ing between two uaireston darings.. They were continually ngnung and quar reling. Not long since one of them died, aud, to the astonishment ol tne colored population, the other one attended the funeral. Alter the funeral services were over, the Kev. Aminidab Bledso, of the Blue Light Colored Tabernacle, met the surviving enemy, and said, impressively : " 1 was much pleased to see yer at ue obsequies ob yore ole enemy. Hit does credit to de goodness ob yore heart. Hit shows dad yer don't carry yore presenti ments ueyond de grave, xuoeryooay is praisin' yer for yore goodness." "1 dunno about dat ar. l uad to lose half a day's work attendiu' dat ar funeral, and de Bible says, UizueBS fust and pleasure afterward,' and 1 tuck de pleasure fust and did my work after ward. I reckon L ought to De ashamed of invsefi." Galveston Kews. Lime-Preserved Wood. Lime has been found successful as a wood-preserver. The method, which is French, consists in piling the planks in a large tank, then covering them with quicklime and slaking them with water. The timber requires about a week to be thoroughly impregnated with the lime water before it is taken out of pickle and slowly dried. The entrance of the mineral particles into the grain also ren ders the wood harder and denser than before. Beech wood, for example, be comes like oak, and, without losing the elasticity that fits it for tool-handles, is far more durable than oak. The desire for ownership, for develop ment, for power, is a good and useful one ; bnt, to make it a thoroughly wholesome force in human life, it needs to be blended with a Bense of depend ence upon and trust in otiiors. T r is wisq man THE FAMILY DOCTOR. Nitbatk of Silver fob Wobms. Dr. M. P. Greensword Medical Summary) was accidentally led to regard nitrate of silver as a remedy for worms. Further use of this drag has convinced him that it is one of the most potent agents we have for the destruction and expulsion of worms. He gives a teaspoonful three times a day, of a solution of five grains of nitrate of silver in six ounces of rain water. Food and Air. We take food but three times a day, in the line of duty, but we must breathe all of the time, by day and night. Jt is safe, therefore, to iiave more regard to our breathing than to our eating. To breathe well, that the blood may be purified, it is needful to avoid the foul, pestiferous filth called air, in close sleeping rooms, and breathe as much of God's air as possible the free, out-of-door air, for only pure air is fit for the lungs. Constipation. Dr. S. H. Price says the following combination has never failed to relieve constipation, in his ex perience, when the person is otherwise healthy: B. Ext. cascara sagrada, fl., f. oz. j. ; tr. nuc. vom., f. dr. ij.; ext. bel ladon., fl., f. dr. ss.; glycerine, f. oz. j. M. Sig. Teaspoonful night and morn ing, as necessary. He has used this in all ages, from the three weeks infant to the octogenarian, changing dose to suit agv . Felon. To cure a felon try the fol lowing: As soon as discovered take some spirits of turpentine in a cup, dip the finder in it and then hold the hand near a hot fire till dry ; then dip it in again aud repeat for fifteen minutes, or until pain ceases. The next day, with a shaip knife, pare off the thick skin, and you will rind something Uke a honeycomb filled with water; open the cells and the felon is gone. If the felon is too far ad vanced for the turpentine, oil of ori ganum treated in the same way wib cure. It too far. advanced for either to cure, the felon will still be benefited, for it will be less painful. Never draw it. Prevention of Disease. A man can do his own business the best. Hence it is safer to prevent disease, by a proper care of ourselves, living temperately in all respects, using plain and simple food, than to pay doctor's bills. Especially is it easier to prevent the dyspepsia than to cure it, at least cases of long stand ing. Medicine will effect but little so long as we eat the richest and most indi gestible food, eat at all hours, particu larly at bedtime, c? eat as if " on a wag er,'' consuming the meal by the aid of not drinks in the shortest possible time. Dyspepsia is a certificate of wrong and gross eating, ordinarily, or of too much mental effort robbing the stomach Dr. J. H. Hanaford. Remedy for Cold Feet. Procure two strips of zinc of about the width of the sole of your foot, and sufficiently long to reaoh from the toes to the hol low; to these have riveted, with copper rivets, pieces of copper that will reach from the hollow to the heel, but not be yond it Have theso combined slips of copper and zinc cut as near to the form of the foot as possible, and, on going to bed at night, place iliem next to the soles. To secure them in their places draw over each foot a stocking. This simple remedy, it is a.sserted, will in every case of cold feet prove efficacious. The zinc should contain little or no lead. The quality of the zinc may be known by its brittleness, as pare zinc will never "lap" over. These "magnetic soles" will also correct that disagreeable com plaint to which many pero. s appear to be constitutionally subject, viz. : sweaty feet. Of course it is understood that the magnetic soles are to be worn only in bed, as it would be uncomfortable to walk with them. Rats that Love Tobacco. It is well known that rats and mice, in addition to their proverbial slyness, fall into astonishingly disagreeable hp.b its when their surroundings are such as to tempt them to depart from the tem perate course characteristic of rodent life. At a celebrated tobacco house in St. Louis is a bright, grayish-colored rat, fat and plump, that emerges from his hole during the daytime leaps npoD a pile of leaf tobacco, and eats and rel ishes the nicotine weed the same as it would a dainty bit of toasted cheese. This animal is perfectly gentle, and its curious appetite has vouchsafed for it the the freedom of the entire factory. It is looked npon in the establishment as the greatest of living curiosities, and pos sessed, as it seems to be, with intelli gence, it.is permitted to frolic about the factory unmolested, and allowed to taste sparingly of the choicest importations. "Fruit eaten at night is baneful." This is one of those wise axioms prorr d to be true by Adam. His trouble was caused by eating an apple after Eve, CHAS. W. WHITKET. joun Marshall. Whitney & Marshall, IRON, STEEL, COAL, METAL, A20 (fonttifiof jfefd1jhijt$ 22 and 24 FREMONT ST., SAN FRANCISCO, - CALIFORNIA. re-if. THE ONLY RELIABLE BITTERS. 1 vmVCRlD. BEST TGHiC IN USE. A SIRE Cl'RE FOK DISPEPIA AM) IXOJGESTIOX. Read Physicians Certificate on Back of Bottle. Sold Everywhere. TRADE SUPPLIED AT 'I Arpad Haraszthy &. Co., Barber Shop Main Street, Florence, A. T. At this establishment you lean 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. BOSTTCK, Proprietor. BEWARE OF e Puttie is CAUTIONED againstSPURIOUS imitations. Jfie Pioneer SakiRgPoiyder is the ontyJWder con sisting of nothing but REFINED Grape Crcam.2a.rtar and. Sngl ish'Si carb.8oda SCIENTIFICALLY COMBINED. ACHILLI NG&Qx . SAM FRANCISCO. TIN SHOP. J. SITTER, Prop,. PINAL, ARIZONA. A oarfullT aolct4 siook ol Stoves and Tinware Kept constantly on Land Orders from country stores promptly filled. Special attention paid to jobbing. Patant, Kov. ll,187. Patent. Nor. 0. lfwn jiiBoicat tieetricitT -o2rtC- W. J" . - . . . """Sli'S ELECTEO-JIAGNETIC BELT. I Tilt OheV 7K'Ui J F.V. C...- v-i- ZWIn.aunelte itll,Kw style. Sill; EMro-Siun.U. Iu,'l"' " 1"0-W SH,f R"!!MD E Vt. BEST IN THE WOSLtt 1 ? PST oe without medicine Rheuuatuia. P. tJys, Nturilgia, Kidney Diuut, lupotncy. Ruptur. . vor rjeas. NOTwaiMw. Dyspepsia. Sjnailia. Ague, MosanrfmherdiseMei.. AUoT UUAKANTBBD relieved or cured. Seudforillustratod CUskwue. Himdrldcnfm W. J. HORNK Prop, & Mturafr. v uui AH Bit. MH XTUtCUCOft UU FOUNDRY. 1 I Loudon, fiiiglaud I WAREHOTTKi: Ediaburg, betlaud. S Miller & Richards. BOLI AGEXT3 FOK . EXTRA HARD METAL Scotch Type. AND DKALP.BS lit Printing Material SPECIAL "AGENTS FOR The Cotterell, PeerlessT& Babcoc PRESSES. NO. 529 COMMERCIAL STREET, pirTATI'ONd yfer JEWELRY, r-i1 ?lMm. WATCHES iW5iijw ETC. LORENCE BREWERY WISH TO ANNOUNCE TO ALL my customers and patrons that I am still at my old Stand in this place. I manufacture the Finest Be'er IN. THE'TERRITOKY, WHICH I OFFER FOR SALE BY THE KEQ, Gallon, Bottle, OIEl GLASS." Bottled Beer Specialty. A Finer Ahticlb not Found in thb TtaaiTOBT. ALL ORDERS PROMPTLY FILLED. Bekk Fobwajldsd to SILVER KINO, MINERAL HILL, AND OTHER MINING CAMPS. Also keep in my Saloon, connected with my Brewery, Choice Wines, Liquors, and Cigars X AJLfO KXET A A Pigeon Hols and Bagatell Table FOR THE AMUSEMENT OF MY CUSTOMERS. GIVE USJA CALL. - East EinTransplanted Lucious, 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 Sansomo St., SAN FRANCISCO, - CALIFORNIA 32-tl BILLLIRDS P. Liesenlfeld, MAjftTAcruRER, Established 1856, Solb Aoujt fob thb Okly G- ID 1ST TJ X US!" JED Patent ' Steel Plate Cushion! GURANTEED FOR 10 YEARS. Thb Mst Elegant Stock or Billiard ad Pool Tables on thb Pacific Coast. ?. Liesenfeld, BXamtQcturer of Billiard. Pool and Bagatelle Table and Assignee fr the Patentee of the Hew ?atent Pool Attachment. On ftccunt of removing to my new quar ters, nd the saving of rent the prop ert being my own I will now all goods 20 less than any ther house on the Pa- - cific Coast. 945Folsom Streets, Near 6th. SAN fRANCISCO, CAL. Geo. W.!Gibbs:& Co, iisalibs rtr Iron.'Steels Blacksmith Goods 31 to 41 Fremont tret. and 32 to 40 Bi Street, San Francisco, Cal. Knabe Pianos "For beauty of tone, touch and action, I have never seen their equal." CLARA LOUISE KELLOGG. "The Knabe" islabsolutely the best Piano made. A. L. Bancroft & Co., 721 Market Street's. F. Sole Agents for the Paoifl Coast S3-3m SPINNEY NO. 11 KEARNT STREET, Treat all Ckronle and Special Dlanfre. TTOTXILSra- MEN Who may be suffering from the effects of youth ful follies or indiscretions, will do well to avail themselves of this, the greatest bovn ever laid at the altar of suffering humanity. Dr. Spin ney will guarantee to forfeit $500 for every oa of Seminal Weakness or private disease of any kind or character which he undertakes and fail to cure. . HIDDLE-ACED JfEW. 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 posits a ropy sediment will often be found, and sometimes small particles of albumen will ap pear, or the color will be of a thin milkish 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 atage of seminal weakness. Dr. S. will guarantee a perfect cure in all such cases, and a healthy restoration of the genito-urioary organs. Office Hours 10 to 4 and 6 to 8. Sunday from 10 to 11 a. m. Consultations free. Thor ough examination and advice $6. Call or address DR. SJ'IXXET A CO., m7-tf. No. 11 Kearny st, San Francixoo Tiie Great EngMKeiMj Is a ttever-faJHng Cure for Nervous Debility, Exhausted Vit a 1 i t y. Seminal Weakness. Spennatorrh osa, LO 6T MANHOOD, Impo tency. Paralysis, aad all the terrible effects of Self-Abuse, youth ful follies, and excess es in maturer vears such as Lo oi jUemory, Lassitude, Noctenul Emission, Aversion to Society Dimness at Vision, Noises in the head; the vital fluid pass ing unobserved in the urine, and many other diseases that Wad to insanity and death. DR. M1NTIE, who ia a" revular physician (graduate of the University of Penn) wlU agree to forfeit Five Hunprkd "Dollars for a c of this kind the VITAL RESTORATIVH (under his special advice and treatment) will not cure, or for anvthing impure or injuri ous found in it. DR. MlNTIE treat all pri vate diseases successfully without mercury. CONSULTATIONS FREE. Thorough -animation and advice, including analysis of urine, 5 00. PKICE 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, aad in private name if desired, by A. E. MINTIK. M.D. 11 Kerny Street, San Francisco, CaL DR. MINTIES KIDNEY REMEDY. NEPHRETICUM, cures all kinds of Kidney and Bladder Complaints, Gonorrhoea, Gleet, Leucorrhcea,. For sale by all druggists; 1 1.63 a bottle, six bottles for ?S. DR. MINTIE'S DANDELION PILLS, are the beat and cheapest DYSPEPSIA and BILIOUS cure in the market. For tale by all druggists. 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 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 Say, 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 neeet aary. 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. Wbattex, Probate Judge. Pated October 31st, 1881. 32 To the Unfortunate! DR.: GIBBON'S Branch 'Dispensa ry,408 Pennington St., Near Church St. Tucson, A. T- Established in 1854, for he treatment of sexu- DR UJ' ev land Seminal Disea. V, u',' '' '' such as Gonorrhea. SJS&siaatfSSaK-.i LEET, oTBICTURE, OT. phylis, in all it forms, Seminal, Weakness, Impote.n'CV, and lost manhood can positively bo cured. The sick and afflicted should not fall to call upon him. The D 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 Btrict 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. Charges reasonable. Call or write. C2Address, DR. GIBBOX, Box 75, Tucson, Arizona. 5TSend $10 for a pa-ka:eof medicine. UC-ed II .-,.. who knows whi. :ii.i "gunned on. 00 aatungtun Mreet. SAX FR A SiCISCO, CALIFORNIA. SE2L FOR A CATALOGUE.