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FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA TERRITORY, SATURDAY, MARCH 41, 1882, . NUMI PROFESSIONAL. uirr o. huwahd. mahcCs r. hatne, HOWARD l HAYNE, ATTORKrT AMD COrNwKLORS AT LAW, CO R.MR Sixth nl Fmnont streets, Tiuil'tir.e, A. T. A. H. PARKER, v Mmxo exoinseb and v. s. pkpcty miskral Surveyor. Otfic In San Francisco Jewelry fetor. No. 4SJ Allen street, south side, ltetween Fourth ml Fifth stoS , Tunilwtoite, A. T. 10k U. M1LLKH. J. H. LUCAS. LUCAS & MILLER, ATTORNKTS AND COl'NNKI.UM AT LAW, OKFICI, rooms 5 and 7 I'uililtng-, corner of Fremont and Fourth. Timiltan. A. T. LCW DAVIS. . (IKO. R. WILLIAM. " "WILLIAMS A DAVIS, ArronMrTB at law. gird's hew wildiso, eornr o( Fourth mid Fremont t., Tombatone, A. T. WELLS SPICER, ATTOSNFT A!D COLXTLOR AT LAWjSli TIFT!! tres-t, Tonibsturm, Cmtiine (.'o., A. 1. AlJb Motwv I'ublic; TJ. S. tvnuniMioui-r of DeeJs Ur I'uliforniiv J. G. PARXE, ClVtt. BVG1SEER AXD 0. i. MINERAL BIRVXYOR mrveyin( done in U its branches. Office, 51!G I'rrmotit sweet, Tombsttme. Arizona. 0. T. HEKDERSON, PBTBICIAW AMD t'ROIOH. OFFICE, 60 toot street. Tombstone, Arizona. A. 0. WALLACE, Jcartci or THB rtACB. fourth strut, tare doon below Fremont, Tombstone, A. T. JOHN M. MURPHY Attorn it at law, room 28, brown's hotel Tetnbstone, Ariions. t L F. BLACKBURN, Pkfutt sheriff and asd collector, office with A. T. Jone, office Huachua Lumber Co., Fourth street, below Fremont. All official business promptly tended . Collection a Tciil7- . J. F. HUTTON, ATTORurr at law. orrics on fifth street, between Fremont and Allen, Tombstone, Ari- 6. E. G0ODFELL0W, M. D. OrFKII IW VlCKERS street, Tombetone, A. T. BULDIXO, P. T. COLBY, ATTORJfET AT LAW. WILL PRACTICE IW ALL the eotirU of the Territory. Olfiue in (iird'e buildin. rooms 11 and 12, corner of Fourth and Fremont trert. Tombstone, A, T. CatED Hatmosd, A. M. W'ALktK, 8uramento City. Tombnloue. WALKER & HAYKOND, ATTOr.SlTS AT LAW. FRl'MPT ATTINTIOX KIV en to all busineea intnwited to th-lii. t 'oileu turn Diade a eix-ciiuty. A. M. W nlkor (Jom-tnie-iouer of deed for the State of N r va la. A. J. FELTER, ' JpWtCE OF THE PEACE, KOTART Fl'BLIC A!D Keal KtJU Aueut. Ofhi on Fremont xtrret, between Fourth and Filth, TonilMtone, A. 1. tR. R. H. MATTHEWS, PHTMCIAS AKD SVRCION, TOMB!TOSE, ARIRIO na. Oltioe wuh W. Street, VourtU etreet, near Allen. . O MELVS.NET. O. O. TKAM'L'M. O'MELVENY t TRANTUM, ATT0R5IVH AT LAW. KOOMS 3 AND 4 :IKD'b building, comer Fourth and Fremont itreete, Tomlietone, A. T. S. M. ASHENFELTER, AtTORSET AT LAW, CLIFTON, A. T. FROM FT attention Kven saT bueinew eutrueted to uit MILTON B. CLAPP, NOTARY PUBLIC, CONVEYANCER AND FIRE INSURANCE AKEKTS. Office at Sufford, Hudson Jt Co.'a Bank, Tombeton. A. T. Tkoma) Wallace, Mining bbokfr, rial ehtate agent and VnTeyancer. Allen street. Tonil-wtone. Rodman M. Price, Jr., Civil enoinefr and r. k deputy mineral Borreyor. Ullioe Voiwtrd building, Allen street, Tooibittone, A. T. Jan. G. H .ward, Late of I o Anelee.) ArrOU).., AT LAW. AT PkLrtEST AT THE OF- floe of J. W. SUi.np. To.nbitone, A. T. W. A. Harwood, NOTART Fl'BLIC, CORNER FOURTH AND about etreetH, Tombetone, A. T. T. J. Drum, Attobnet at law. office in vicbers building, 431 Fremont etreet, Tombstone, A. T. E. P. Vo'aard. AATER AND NOTART PUBLIC, ALLEN STREET, Tombetone, A. 1. Char lea Ackley, CfVILENnlNEEB AND PIUTTC. I. MINERAL Surveyor, Toiulietone, A. T. Office on ire Eoont etreet, between riixth and Seventh. J. V. Vlckera, ILEAL EBTATE AGENT, AUCTIONEER, CONVEY- aooer and Mining (Jrttor. Fremont etreet, ear ruth, loinbetone, A. 1. A. U. Liowery, Attobnet at law, fremont street, between Fourth and Filth, Twnbetune, A. T. Will praiTtice in all oou.rU. Aieiit tor mining; prop arty. Con-reyanuing and collecting promptly attendwl to. Keferences given. F. M. SMITH. W. EAHL. 0. W. SPAULDINO. EarL, Smith & Spauld ngr. Attorneys and counselors at law. office In Drake' block on renuiugou aireet, Tuceon, Arirona 1 erntjry. ' John Roman, . Attobnet at law, tccton, ariioka. Webb Street. Attorney at law, 113 roiRTn street, tom. stone, Arizona. J. W. Stump, ATTORNET AND COfNHKUlK AT LAW, ROOMS and 4, Lpititph J (u I f 1 1 ntr, rreinont street Tombetone, A. T. Will practice in all the oourte of the Territory, anil attend to biiKiiices liefore the Dt-partnieiit at Waehinirton, 1. V. 8eci&l attention given to U. S. patent and penwion nnoneH. Dr. GiLUngham, IJR. OILI.rNOHAM (LATE OF VIRGINIA CITY) IS now aneociated, in the rrnctice oi Medicine and Snrerv, with Dr. Oildernleeve. OfKce Epitaph hull linf. Tombstone, A. T. Dr. F. Heller, SCROEONAND PHYSICIAN. OrKItl ON rilT stmt, below Allen, Tomlmtoue, A. T. -OF- mmti -OF- -AT- FLORENCE, GOODS WILL A. LARGE ASSORTMENT OF nera GROCERIES, Clothing: and Gent's Furnishing: Goods, HARDWARE Falls's Milwaukee Beer, - -ALSO- Wagons, Teams and Other Prop erty. H. B. MONTGOMERY, .Assignee." ' FANCY STORE M iffi DEPOT silver rcijsra, v. t. R. YOUNG, KEEr8 CONSTANTLY ON HAND A CHOICE ASSORTMENT OF FANCY GOODS C0MFK1S1NU Zephyrs,' Bilk Flos3, CaTd Boards, Mottoes, Beals, Silk Ties. Scarfs, Ruclies, Lace Ties, Handkercliiefs, etc. Also Books, Stationery, Periodicals, Pipes, TOI3A.CCOS, CIGhAJRS. Mill mmg&mw ! jw. m a ARIZONA. BE SOLD AT ercliandise, Dry Goods, WE'VE ALWAYS BEEf PUOVIDED KMC. I oo1 wife, whtt art) you sirglng forT Ton know iot tbe 1 r And wbt e'(. do with borM and kjt Is mora than I can any ; M'bi! .ka an not, with atonn td rain, we'll loaa b th corn and h-t," Bbe looked up with a p:e.aant face, and aoawered low aim 'Wt-et : "The ! a Heart, tUere la a Hand, wa f-el, but cvnnf't Me; We're a way" IxreQ pro ride J for, aud we ahall al aya be." n. He tinned round with a Hidden (f'orm. She mid: "I ve, e at le t; You cut tht grat-n, worked aorn and 'ate, you did ur t-rj ! t. That w yenr work; you'd x.aut at o .ti witi'1 ti1 i a n, And do not dout l but you wiil reap ilcb fielda of ro df u jr in : For there'll a Heart, and tt ere'a a Hand, we feel, but cannot 9 We've a wsv- l etn prcvld d ft.r, and w ahall al ways be." m. That'a like a woro-n'a leaaoDing we muat.be- caure we u ii-t." Sbeaott y a:d: I reas n not, I only work and trunt: The ham at ny redrem the day ketp bra t, what- er Itftirie Wben one dot r abutf. I've a'waya Feen another oprc widf. There t a H-mrt, there ie a Hand, we feel but can nnt at; We've alwaja been provided for, arid we shall alwm r be." !. He klared the ca'm and t.utful face, C'n waalus rest e a piun. She he. id him uith a cheerful ett-p go wMntl ng d wii the Iht e. And went ultout her honneho'd ta k, lull of a g jw COIltW't, Sininff, t t me her buy bandu, aa to and fro e'i ent There 1 a Heatt, there la a II -aid, we feel but can n-'tr; We've a wab been proldtd for, and we ahall alwajK be." Daf s come and go 'twaa Chriatmaa tide, and thf grea: fire burned clear, Tht farmer a-iid: D trwife. it'a been a good an ba-p ear; Thelru t waa Kr-u the rp'ua cent haa bought th bav, yon kn w." She hftet then a smiling face, and raid: I to r you eo! For th reV a Heart aud Ihe e'a a Hi ntl, we feel bi caunt i. e: We've a waya U.en provided for, and we ahall alwaj be." Mrs. Imuvs B'glar, She bowed hor fourth callor out po liti ly and Imrritd ui-t.iirs w.th an uu UMial de; ref of aitTity, for she wa.- i very x'ial little woman, and-gent-rath had at leu-t dozeu th:iiKS to ssiy to bi friuuds alter tlie more-formal axliij' were over. This afternoon, however she was preoc-nj)ied iu manner, and when nt liU r , l unded to her roii--like an eJabtic cord suddenly loosed fruit long t 'Mi-ion. tier mother o'iserved hi r nuiiBUal miinner, aud, following her c .me upon her Middenly and found 1 ei engaged in a novel work of reconstrue tioMv She hod an t niirp suit of hrr hnslinnd' clothing, and, at the moment of hei mothi r's cntii'.ni-e, wa- just complet.n her work ot ait ly meiir.ijg a fur tiJ( ' nndernentb a couutenauce inanufactur 't charciial ou a ground-work who gU'iatiineesmudeit bomething to remeiu ber. She had just fastened the bristlinp beard iu place and diawn back to gaz Homewhat udmirinsly at the result o her own handiwork when ber mother 't. sudden exclamation surprised h r. "Augusta Jo.-lin, wnat are you do ins?" " Making home attractive," said that Jacly, a mure y ; then she sat down, n.'t eraeeniiiv in a cnair, I urn lorcea to r- oord, ln.t dumpily ou tiie floor, and. d opping her chin to her receiv ng hai ds (von all know the attitude), eh gazed atteutively on hei Knight of the MiiRiaeliP. " Won't it be f unnv T " she sa'd, nnd then she e.plained, but not so di fiuit 1 as will be necessary U acquaint- mv readers w.th the exit ting statu of affaiis in Airs. Josiin s family. She was a nict cheery little woman The ht art of her hustand reposed in h. r so entirely that lie never tin tight it ne cessary to spend a'l his evenings at home to see to her. Indeed, the largeness of h.s liler..lity in this respect was some thing more bonutnm tua i Ma: lame An- insta as prerjured to enjoy, tsh i woii'd have been more than happy conld Bhe have had a lar; r jKrtion of the society of her liege Jord. His intentions wer doubtless of the verv best, but he M the creature of circumstances to a won derful dejiree, and it tilled his wife'.- brain with amazement, and her heart wilh grief, to learn how manv friend he had who were liable to be takeu sud denly ill, and in consequence to r.'umtv ln fi a einal cure for the nig'it. the' there were lolfjes and various other d vices to Wi-viav tnn peeing Im-baud and ketp them ftoui their peacef';' im g. After duo consideration of a'l thest -U, our liitle madame lesj ved upon jlan, whoa- eflicaev she was now abon . tiy. Alti-r she h:d bndt her man he al'owed his comely figure to r posn on the floor until the gathering dusk should permit her to station mm just outside of the d- or w jich opened on a secoud-nui y veranda. She then attached a f mall, strong cord to the door-knob, let the end pass to the floor and thence to another room, where a dinner-bell was attached, and then back to a pouit from winch she conld control it from her bed. her n eutin be ing that the same movement whi shonl I ring the tiell shou d also open the uoor aud reveal the burglar. With these preparations comp'eted she went down to tei, w th but little hone of meeting her husband, as it was not h s ha'. it to trust himse f to her so c.ety t that hour, unless willinir to soend th entire eveninsr at home. F three successive nights he had left her t loneliness and entered at ati hour when most si-e wished to sleep. And as his entrance was not a'wavs a m-ise less one, she could not have done so had she been more indifferent than she realW wa- to the loss of his so ietv. T- lve o'clock. On ; and fhortlv after she hear I the f.uniliar stp corrin' rather wearilv up the stairs, and ter nunntes later the deeprer.ul-.ir breathinf whliMi assured her that he wasns eep. A Utt'e lonrer she wait- d. then, ris'n oft;y, she put on her rni)ier and wen to an adjo-'ning rnoni for a lamp whiel was. on this occasion, to replace the 8s !-he hail pist pl'iced it where ita ray would fall mot directlvon the incomin Pgnre. She was ah int. to p ill the cord wmcli sliou d open the door and rvea the coming man, when hT husband sud denlv awoke a d asked, in a-stnrt'ei msnner: "What's thit- lamp burn'n- for? then, seeing his wife, " What ar "on up for? Is anything wron'? ' Ther' was but an insta t f-r her t frame re p v whi'Mi should cover th" en'ire hai" whioh m'i-t now lie m id f in her p n but she did it. " Oh. ih re's nothini wronfr. Mortinv r, only I'm so n ivoiis find it. impo-sib e to s'eep, so I gof v and have been wandering around With these exnl tuatorv remarks sh curled herself up co nfortably on th foot of the bed, drew a little shawl abou h.er ijjipulders, aa.d bean telling him o! tbe various mnM mts of Pie day Tlvery bH of gossip which had come to hrdnr inqr be' morning walk and evening calls was faith?ullv recounted. She t dked in her liveli"st nnl m"Rt engaging style. She ask d -ds .potion of this and that statemei t, juat as be thought she w aWouf in draw to a close. he told him that hail at last found th 't low ly bt'le 'on? that. Mrs. B sang so c,iarmin"ly. and then she warbled out. the fin d strain. endinr with i caVnzn si s'ir ing that her poor husband rave up all hope of immed ate ahmber, aud bean m l ily to expostulate : . , "Now, Aiiirustft, -you're a tressitJ you're an auerel. Y ar H sven'a best , gi t to man, if vou wi'l onlv let me to t sle p now. T assure you s hmnlv that in all mr iourney down life's hill together. T''l " " Vow, M riimer, dn't ! You've no idea how I've reproached mvse'f for not makin? votir home more attTictive to you. T'm 'oiug to bj a batter woinau litreafter. " All right, my dear ! but vroul In't you ns soon defer it until to-morrow morning? I'rocr.xstinatioTi is the thif of time.' Mortimer ! I've often heard you say, ou corain- in 'at, t at there are duties which will not admit of delay." Now. ngti6ta, I' 1 surrcndfir at dis cretion ai;d beg vr.ur merciful considera tion. Te a got d p ill now. ss me good-night and ! t me go to sleep." That dr- artful woman turned her tempting little month to receive the proffered kiss, and her deluded hus band, accepting that, as a ' fl ig of truce." rashly ran his mouth against a p n. " Thunder and blazes ! Are you an ani mstd pincushion ?"' and, with an indig riant bt unce he tnrLPQ Ins face to the wall and snored resolutely. Augusta nassed a few reflective mo ments in silence as she had done occa sionally nt a certain stage of a game of chess. She was evidently cons dering her next move. " Mort:nv r. Mortimer !" cried she, in an excited whisprr (she had determined ou her plan for a checkmate), Mortimer, hush ! There s some one in the house." ' Yes. I should think there was," aid then his wife crept closer to him, appar ently trembling in every nerve. " There is, Moi timer ! Piease get up, dear !" ' Now. you ve really accomplished what yon wished. I suppose. Proba'dy hysteric will be the next card." Eu- tire Mience tor a short time, mere are occasions when nothing is more effect ive. "Now. won't vou get up, Mortimer. and go thr ugh the house and then I will let you go to sleep, but I hear such a queer noise, and I have such a strange fe 1 n. I'm Bure there's some oue arou. d." I wish you would have bi"i 1 iner- val and go to Bleep before it subside, I'm tired of this." 'So am I," in nervous, frightened tone. " Well, come on ! If you wanttprom- enade, I'll head the procession, but ou've got to follow ! No hanging back ! Where do you want mi to go?" said the desperate man, as With lamp in one hand and pistol in the other, in all the classic simplicity of his nocturnal at tire, he conf .tinted his trtubiing wife; - come on, I say ! (j-o up the tower stairway, sug gest' d she, me' Hv, and he went. " Mow through the back chambers, and he went, nhe following somewhat tnuid y, yet confidence m her husband s prowess su poriing her faltering steps. "Well, is that a'l? as they turn d from the unsuccessful qne.-t. ' I)o.-s the me ! march halt her ? If not, inst 1 ad on, G neral. Cau't give the miliiary lute,you know, as both ha'H s ar ful . Just l.aik out ou tiie north veranda, ear, and then I won't say another or. i." Augusta julieionsly took the lamp at is juueture, and f 11 back in or.ler to ave her Lusband's hands free for thi r ad enc-Miuter. He op 'ned the door e ntte ed a ferveut eja mlation, hi lade a sudden upward and backwari ovemetit and he lire.l his pit i, and lese all so neiitly siuml aiienus y tha 'leir order ot sU'-Crssioi would hav ci diftlci It t deteim ne. Some o i 11 heavily to the thior, but it was si m ie belimil him an-l not 1 e'ore hun. ; ad he shot his wi e ? He ttirnt d to se. at injured person iu a littie iieap uikji -ie floor ho'diug her sides. He mill d her. " My darling, have I killed you ?" 'Oil, no! I iluuk I shah get ovei f ;" and then came an ex-jlosinn which msed him to look agniii toward th oor and see his burglar staudiug ther aim and niajest c, gazing at hi in witi. A'hat seemed an air of mild rebu!e. I think our special artist shou d havt lieen at huid just then. The few uiiri lies oceiiii.d by Mr. Joslvn in tnkin in the situation wonid have been full of nspiritioii to one of genius. It was a 'a'lcau vivemt where the full light fe i on the central figure, aud all the aoc s sories were entirely classic and simp'e. ilr-s. Josiin will a'wavs rememl er i . he says she conld have' studied ii ongerhad not Moi timer turned theligh ut so abruptly. There was no further conversation that night, but Mrs. Joslin's bri. f replies 'o queries regarding the firing of that pl-tol 1 d to an ai tiele in the daily pa per h -ailed : " Daring Attempt at Bnrglaiy." Mr. Josiin, however, ah-o- utely refused to be interviewed in refer ence to it, but it was observed that he .pent all of his evenings at home fur an entire weok from that date. Ornithological Justice. A most remarkable instance of a sparrow perpetrating a shameful th ft, snd its punishment, has beeu recorded bv Father Bougeant the advocate for the existence of lmguage among am mals as having takeu place oa the banks of the L-.-ven, in Fifeshire. " A sparrow f nding a nest that a martin had just built osseRsed hinself of it. The martin, seeing the nsnroer in her house. called for help to exp.d him, A thou sand martins came full speed. ud attacked the sparrow; but the lat ter, being covered ou every aide and presenting only his large beak, a' the entrance ot the nest, was invul nerable, aud made the boldest of then. that durst approach him repent of the r temerity. A' ter a quarter of au hour's lombat all the martins disappeared, Pne sparrow thought he had got the better, a .d the spectators judged that he martins had abandoned their under- t iking. iot in toe least, ihey lmiue- dint-ly irturued to the charge : and. etch of them having obtained a little of that temered earth with which they nake their ' nests, they all at once feil upon the sparrow and inclosed him in the nest to pern l there, though they cuuiu not tuive mm uieuce. A man often stubs his toe on the threshold of success. The Inflnrnce of roe. Pop, like Pope, ttirew himself into a war with dunces. He hit aud thrust at tin m vigorously; he exposed a score of cheap popularities ; he was merciless to the inexpensive reputations then'readdy scqn red by yery tootler on the whn-tle ot Miss E'iza Cook. S nee the time of Poe Ami rican literature has woudi rfully advanced in the acquisition of force and polish. Ameiicau novelists, for exam ple, almost give lis lessons in careful elal oration of style, in retiif nee and in well-calculated effects. American poets are, perhaps, too nnmer us. That thev gi t a hearing as th- y do. and api-al to Oj-eally-laige pub ic. says much lor the iutereSfrot1isa4.le jn cp teniporar verse. In form, in the m refTtrfiJyersi fving, tveu the minor American poetwxif td day show wonderful versatility an-i deftness. Commonplace is mudi less successful thau it was of old. Iu ticliou, analysis is almost too careful. We can not but think that this rapid ripening j the American mtte (who was a raw, un iuformed whool-girl in the life tiuie 1 Poe) i due in fart to the influence o' that critic. His method is uamilike tin method of Mr. Multlicw Arnold as pos Bible. But he en rei-ed the same kjiui of influence. L ke Mr. mold. e in ti-oduced some tinge of French t iuh' and of French literaturo into th -vork-mnnship of his countrMnnn. I .hep he was not. a wide render, and tl el- ment of affectation h:- z r.r? T.' detected iu his quotations of obacui. Latin authors and m his Oriental aim sions. It is hard to say how much knowledge was implied in these a!lu sions how rich the mine was from which Poe dug these sparkling frayni nts Still, he judged the' wi iters of his conn try with some knowledge of other litera- t ires. As he w is quite ruthless iu hi.- criticisms he did good, but at his own cost London Ken s. Capturing- an Englishman. " Once I was filling an engagement at London theater," said J. K. Emmet. the actor; " a gentleman with buttoned sids and hair parted in the .middle o-- upied a private box. He coolly sur veyed me through his eyeglass. I wok fee ing pretty good, and was acting with more tLan usual fre. dom. lhe audience i oared with laughter, but not a musele f his face moved. Hi stared at me like a Gorgon. I was nettled, and I de- teimiued to capture him. I did tiy best? hut there he sat paftiallv turned toward me in the easiest oi positions with the coldest of laces, xoiucould furly read on his features: 'Well, upon my soul, I expected something pretty bad' you know, but this is perfectly exec rable.' I lost my guard, and made no seciet of my effort to cajiture him. Tne audience dropped oil it,' and became deeply int restid. I warbled ' Wilhel- miua Strauss, and tilled it to thebiim with grotesqueness, but the f.-Uow Rst there like a stone statue entirely un moved. Apparently noth-ng would letch him. And so the pet formaaee progressed. the audience watching the. man in the box more than it did me. At last t made an impression. It was ia the act where I pranced around the stage with a little child a-traddle mv shoulders. , A faint smile overspread the man's, face. He raised his gloved hands and languidly clapped them twice. The audience screamed with delight, and from that time until the close of the performance I had every soul in the house w.th me. The naiv.te of th- child, combined with the ac ing, had beeu too much fur him, and had brought him down." A Yisiun of Washington. Tn his remmisceuces, the Hon. Josiah Oniucy, of Ara8achnsetts, relutes the following : " Tue scene of my father's only ghost story if so it may he cidled was laid at Mount Vernon ; and this alone waa sufficient to make tne occasion memorable to a boy. The chamber in which his uncle had died was assigned by Judge Wash ngton to his guest ; the host, as ne wituiirew, mentioned ine rumor that an interview with Washing ton had been granted to some of its forim r occupants. If this were true, my f ither iiondercd upon the possibility that he might be found worthy to behold the plonned spirit of luin who was so re vered by his countrymen, Aud diiihi the night he did see Washington, and this is all I. have to say about it. If I gave the particulars I should feel bound to give a full explanation of them by Dr. Hammond, or some - o'her expert in cerebral illusions; and this would oc cupy tia much space for an episode, it may he worth while to say that noth ing my father saw. or thought lie saw, was useful in conrirming his faith in a spiritual world. His assurance in this matter was' lerft ct. He believed that brain action (if that is the correct ex pressiou) was at times set up in us by triends no.Ioucer in the fli sit, and that his own life had beeu guided by these mysterious influences. rrovitliu? for Daughters. The way of happiness and comfort for single mitldie-aged women would be much easier if a different method was pursued by p:irens tomird their daugh ters while they nre stiil young. Noth ing, of course, can recompense a woman for the loss in her life of the love of hus band and children, but there is no rea son why, added to this bitterness, she should always have the humiliation of dependence. Half the terrors ot a sin gle life of a woman lie in -the fact that she will never have a home of h r own, but must remain a dependent on fa her and brothers ; the one too many iu the household ; the beneficiary ou sufferance iu the fam ly, though she work twice as much as the actual members. A father naturally sets his boy on his own feet at com'ne of age, but as naturally keeps his daughter dependent on himself. It is a pleasure, perhaps, to him to give her gowns and pin mouey at 30 as when Bhe was 3. He docs not reflect that she has the lorging, equally, natural to every man and worri. to take her own place iu the world, to be a rioted plant, yot a parasite. The difficulty is easily solved. If the father is wealthy, let him settle absolutely upon his daughter, when she is of marrying age, the amount he would have given her as a dower, in stead of doling out the interest as con stunt gifts ; if he is a poor man, let him give her some trade or occupation by which she can arn her owu money. Thia course would obviate the mercena ry necessity of marriage which rises nig' t aid day I ef ore the pennih as, de pendent womau. The llousekceper. A Dinis-Xovel HerOe The d-uit-nov.l readers would r?joic i Bucusliot Bid, of Nevada. HispeaK . venty-tive Im.tau tongues. Once ;iw eioven coair.-.d-'s burned aii'T', by ,'omaut Lcs, siguud with his -7o oi s .un bi have the tse dps of ele" Jn I j" ho killed his brother and st. 1c his flu. mond pin, and has on exr itii v 1 scalps taken by his own baads. lie is s5out after the boy's own Laari. Genius In the Hanks. " Tt is surprising," says Smiles, " to find so large a number of illustrious men poets, t-u'hors, and men of sc enc who hiive led u soldier's lite,iind foin h by land and sei, at home aud a r.iad." The list, indeed, is a curious oiie, un . well wurth giving publicity -t . Anioujr pots, for instance, D.mte wus atoulier. He w:is banishe I from Flor ence as much ft his services iu t'.ie fro t line of the Guelph ava ly at Cain paldiuo as his polilii-s. (.'hanoer served us a sol ii r unil r Edward ll. in his in vasion of France in 1 37 J ; was captured, aud remaiued a c ip ivj for s nee tim . George Bu diauati served wli-n a yo'tng mm as a private soldier in the Scottisii si my, and iu l-"23 was prese.i at the 1 1 tacn on the Cast!; Wa: k. u Jousan serVe?it as a p ivate soldier in the low countries.' . tSir f uJip Svdn y's wur re cord is historical. Algi rnon Syilue . -j c mma'ided a troop of horse iu me liuh rcb. l kOd Di.v npi rt and IjoAela h- hi comuiit.-TmtfrtiudeiChar;es JL, wnil. W ithers was a Major among the li-fttwl heads. Bunau was ai.-o j R- nmllieail soldier. Oi.ay was a Corn, t of hois, in tne army in Flanders, and Farqan ! held a c mmissi u in t ie Ei ri of An r ' regimeut. Set e e, the e-ts iyit, etiiisdo as private and distinguished h msdl a th ha tie of Namur aud tue Sie0e o Yuijloc; Culeri'lge enhbted in a dra g ion regiment, but he ma.Jesi.ch a p o. ' s 1 In r that his Colonel was glad to lieiv ..lu. to o'-tsoi uis dlschui gc. Lope de Yeg w::s a su-U er on boan" the Spanish Aruiac.a, and e. c.q.ed tin lvig ihU to return homo wan Lis almost u .luberliBs p ays, aud eud his lite as i pr est anj familiar of the Ju pusitioii Urventes rece.vod three srqueiu 'voiuuls in his breust, snd lest a h aid a the battle of Lepatito, but livid to riti ' Uon Quixote." Caldeiou, drain it ai and pritwt, began life as a sol .ier. C.tmoens, lhe famous i'ortugu po t was a soldier. L 'yola, tue luuudcr o Jesuitism, bore arms heu lus re i gums inspirati ins liist damned oi him. lU-ue Deecai tes, tho Frencu maihemaii clan, learueii the ludiuieu s of his phi lobophy aud matlieuiulics in the army vaupertius carried ou tin studies in uiaineui.itics, which were ietu.ed to d stiugu'ish him, while Captain oi ur. guons. M'olus studied opuuswhde au engineer in the army.- - , Koi-hefoUcauld was a soldier in early li e, and w as several tim -s wounded Lamaick, the naturaiLst, served many years under Maishal iirogiie. Niepce, he iuvejUir of photography,- learueu iilicinistry a hi e m tue draoous.' Will am Coboett ro.-e Iroui tue raubstobe ome a Sergeant Major beioie he be anie au author. S r lioJeriok Murche iun was alSjtuii in me i.n os&il.en t.iigooua pre m. us to wiuiiing f.iuje as a ,eologit. and T.' It: Lee, K. A.', served u au ollicer lief re he graduated iu art is one ot the foremubt luiiusape paiutors A tire tune. How and Where Globes Are Made. It is a fact not known, perhaps, by mvny readers that Troy is one of the argest and best producers of school and br..ry globes m tho country. The nai iuactuie was beun iu this city ii 832. ' At first only a, ball five iucl es in liameter was niiide, but a ten-inch ter e atrial globe was soon added. The list .1 sizes was rapidly increased. The alls are maiie in Boston but the np iendi:ges are supplied and the globes uouuted and shipped in this city, whi re ire o vned the plates from which the mi! s ale proited. : Globe-making is a skillful and delicate .n.cess. The nnqis are piiated in sIuhII ctions on Eug iu drawing paper, and hese gmoi.t3 mu.st be so nicely put -poii the hollow b.dl of paper uiache fiat therw shall be not the slight- st reak in the alignment of letters or the ont:iiUity of lines when the smooth and iaiute.it suifaee ia complete. Three on hs i-re required to constmc one of lit se worlds in miniature from he time iiat the ba 1 is tiegnn unt 1 it rests in its ; aine or s ts aloft upon a brass, bronze r nickel standard. And it must be so rimmed and mounted that ic will have :0 disinclination to change its incliua ion iu the frame and will ban t so truly u sj ace that it will bait iu its revolu iou at any time when so comm .nded aid remain motionless, as if its cent r of avity w. re in tiuih equally distant rom all points upon the cu-enmfereuce. ft' the globe r. fus to rest with any oth- . r couutry than America on top, the uaker will be deein d more patriotic than skillful. The sizes ri.anufnctnr.-d or general use range from three tu tliir- ry inches iu d ami t r, and from $2 to 225 iu price, and are mounted in forty different ttjles. Troy TiiHi. How Cattle are Slaughtered In Ji'en Torts. The cattle coming into New York aver age from 700 jmuiids to 80d ponuds in weight, and at lOceutsjier pound, about the usual figure, briug $70 to 8 each on the hoof. The method of killing is essentially the same in all the New York slaughter houses. A rope is fastened around the animal's hiud legs aud he is lifted off his feet by means of a block and tackle, so that he hangs with his head downward, an I just touching the floor. His throat is then cut with large, sharp kmte, and his death is speedy aud com par vtively free from pain. Three workmen, a dresser and two assistants, can kill, flay, cut up aud dress au animal in about twenty mm utes. and thev slaughter eighteen to twenty head d lily, for which they get 59 cents per head. After the s'anghtering for the day is at an end all the buildings are nu-hed out with water pumped from the river by steam, and then caret ally mopped over, so that no sign ot refuse ot auy kind is perceptible in tact, the nooiv which are la;d with an incline from the sides to a gutter in the middle of the houses, are as clean and white as tic decks of a shin after thev have been holystoned. &hoe and Leather lie porter. Yillaije Tree l'lanlln?. Our enthusiastic young minister, with an eve and a heart for what is beautiful aud good, devised the plau, and it wan execut d to the letter. The sturdy far mers, old and young, gathered on an si pointed afternoon, aud planted a goodiy number of trees, elms, maples and ever greeus, about the church. At the close of the day, the ladies pro vided a sumptuous repast, aud the even ing was spent in social enjoyment. Years have passed away, and so have many of those whose hands wrought so worthily and cheerfully ou that autumn day. The youths and maidens of that time are mature men and matrons now. Fifteen years of toil and care have sprink led gray hairs on many a head; but those trees are growing and increasing in vigor every year and now, in then" youthful prime, cast a grateful shodow over man and beast. -Lommcliout Vour- PITH iv; " Tu very easily V . said after the stovepipe y It is somewhat strar" nearly always have vb, sport. Max a good square trs the corners till he goes 1 gles. 1 Two IiOvebs, like two: .ally get along quietly eE ar engaged. The gir.ifie has nsyer titter a s mnd. L t's e'e to Congress. JJ'Mon Ph, A Voijno lady who ww. - ' . with matrimonial intent,.:.? single, said if she lnd been .. the would not have been a miss here. n Jjmdun Puncli. ii.'-i r A wnLrnn .".l' l 1 v . A lUAnnxci wuuiilll p II 1 1 1 ill udi uur I band, "You have never taken me to the cemetery." " No, my dear,'- replied he, " that is a pleasure I have yet in autxi- t " Lt t us p'ay we werj miirried," said little Edith, "and I will bring my dolly and Fay, 'See b-ib.v, p.tpa.'" " l'es,'": replied Johnny, "and I will say, 'Don't bothtr me no v. 1 want to loos' through the paper.'" Childre.u hav' strange ideis of ijrown folks' was, now don't they ? Huston T.-anscripf, -- A coxTEMroitAHv has been asked : "Can a man belong to a brass baud and be a Christi m ?" Irreplns: "Wo sea no imperii i.-ent in the way. But, it he is a member of a bras band and is giveu to practicing on a cornet-o. tromixme at home, it i a very difficult thing for the man living next door to be a Christian." Indians get their queer names in tlio following manner: Win n au lnoiau baby is born ihe medicine man or some oua of. the family louks out ot the door and casts his eve upon some object. Ihe fir.t thing that ne sees furnishes the chiid's name. Hence, "Situnsr Bull," " Et d Cloud." i U If this rule was lollowed by the whites, most of the children wi nld be called "In-the-Back-Yard," or " Mun Goiug-luto-a-6a!oon." 'Loos out," siiid a frieu I to a youniar ppeiidthrdt, with wbt.ni bis ttncie was, lor good and sufficient reasons, extret fl ing wroth " look out. or the old gen tleman will he cutting you off' with, or, m re probably, without a shilling." No danger of that I know hiu too well. " He is fond of vou at heart ? " Saw but, you ee, he'd shrink from the expenso oi a sheet of p iptr for a acr -. wiil." Dcteinq a recent lecture, Mrs. Livrr- more, in commenting on the wrong which women suffer, remarked that when she earned her first-torn waa a g rl, bhe turned lier face to the wept. Not long ago, when, a Chicago man learned that his third-born was a . girl, he turned his ta.!e to 'he door nnd kicked. Hts was aiready buying seal skin -shoo les and str.ped btovkings fur two ethers.' The Washington Post says ihat "the best way for young lovers is to i om'e to sotne so t of au agreement Concerning luture life together before the matri monial bond is tied. Let them be sus ceptible to each other's fau.ts, and also to good advice from friends int -rest, d in thi ir welfare." Another good scheme is for the young man to come to soma sort o:' agreement with die girl's father oneeriiitig the exact nights on wluvu tbe dog is to be tied up. Tnere can never be true happiness without a deli nite nuders'anding ou this p6int. " Well, Father Brown, how did vou like the teimon yest idaj ?" asked a young preacher. "You see, parson," was the reply, "I haven't a fair chance at them sermons of yours. I aru an old man now arid have to sit pretty well back by t 'e stove; and tlieie's old Miss Smithie, W dder Tuff, 'n Klau'a darters 'n Nabby Birt 'u a.l tne lest a settiu' in front, o' me with tin-ir mouths wide open a sua k-riu' down all the best of the ser- . mon, au' what gets down to me is pretty poor stuff, parsou, pretty poor stuff," How Sleigh Bells Are Sade. It h"S, no doubt, been a myntery to many how ihe iroa ball inside of sleigh . bells got there, and it is said to have taken considerable thought jn the p at . of the discoverer befoie the idea struck - him. - Iu making sleigh bells the iron balis pur. inside a Baud Ct re. iust the shape) of ihe in-lde of the bell. Then a mo.d is made j u-t tbe shape of the out- si ie of the bell. 1 Lis sand core, with the jinglet inside, is placed in the m 'Id I of the out ide, am) the melted metal is poured in, whijh 15 Is up the space be tween the core end the mold. The hot metal burns the co.e so that it e m be ml -shaken out, leaving tbe bull within the shell. Ball valves, swivel joints aud ' many other-articles are cest iu thit sun manner. riea for IMvorw. , There is siid to be au line eut iriRcrip tion extwt upon one of the gates i Agra, Hindoosfaii, whiidi tebshow oua monarch cttem ted to check the evil of divorces, and how he failed. In the tirtt year of his reign 1,000 d:ssoln ious of marriage took place, which tto an gered him that he isn"d an elitt do Teeing the uiarriage-tie infr-inuible. During the ensuing year, however, 3.0 K) weddings fewer, than theretofore were celebrated, but breaches of mar. rii'ge vow became more numerous by 7,(100. Three hunrrred women were .niblicly burned to th-a'.h for havitig toi.-oueii th-ir bnsltands. Seventy-five nen weie imp lied for th mu'-der of heir wives. Properly to the able of ;iany millions was 1 r ken, burnt and therwi-e destroyed in private dwellings. 11 this lif-ing urule knowu to ihe sover- gn, he lost no time in revokiite his -.hove edict, an-l iu pronouncing divo'ce ' be lcgid, a bcfuiv Lis accession to the Names mid ocrupations. reported t? L udoti eeusus enumerators : " ' Wm. VVackwinkle, aged 99, cobblers' wax merchant :' 'Simon Slil wizen, bug de-toj-er a'id porSi-s-'iisae niak-r ;' ' Win. Barlow, hoof padder. Her s, with, un der the htsl of afflictions, 'food and month disease, namely, nothing to e t and jolly bad boots.' Some I oldiy i.i scribed themselves cadger and beggrtj and 'magsman,' le la--t mentione.l worthy putting himself down as out of luck ' instt ad cf out of work. And yet one more, mi r impudent than ail the est. set himself down tLi. f Joe . sged 2-t, thief, plenty of work, Por snd." A iiav's curiosity never reaches th female standard until some one telU him that his name was in yesterday's paper. It is announced that "each button n ViiS ;ireas has a separate des gn." It ::;o usually has au eye to its own ftd .-tage. Philadelphia Bulletin.