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TOM BSTOKE. ARIZONA, fc5 A I'U "U D A Y". M A KCH 29, 1890
3StO. i7 VOL. XI. I'UULIiSHED EVE11V SATURDAY BY MEEK &. MADERO. Foar tli oireet, iidtwueu treuuntand Alien i.itCicu i. u 1 1 1.: One year. $4 0 I Six in. mils 'i uU Delivered by :.Crriur to any patted llio oiy lur oli ccnte vi unnan. OiTlOlAL DlKiiOTOitf. TKI.UI ! .' . Jl KII KKft Governor LhW .CILl-LEY. Seeielary .. O. Moki-HY. AuJilor llioMAs uucjIIcs. Alloiucy ueuciai CLAkk V.UUKCIII1.L. Suivcyur Uc-neiai KuValA. Juil.v-ON?" ' Jieasuicr J. y. i. AMI ill. Supciiulcnueiil ol public Instruction G. W. CllLY.LY. Deic-gaie to Congress M. A. Smi th. Sup iiiueudeut ol l'ermoiial Prison J H. BbllAN. SUI'KKME COUUT Chief Justice A.Mba H Wright. Associate Justices ). H. Rlulit-Y, R. Sloan. UlsTicicT i:oi;ut First judicial D.sinct R I Sloan. Second Judl. lai uisiricl J. ti. relBUiIY. ltnrd jucticiai iJjsiriot . rl. Wo.ic.iir. UXirr.D aTAIEs OCt'lCCUS United stales .vlarsiiai W. K.. aIcADB. United states Attorney H. R. tFKoKUS. I'llCsiM L13U lU-'l'ICfc Register ilE tBEK r tSKcivVN. Receiver C. K. UnAKa. CHS lOJl". OFFICERS Tucson J. B. HaMbleton. rj a jtj.it: . rl. v-AkpivNTER. Noaleo J. .vl. vVlLscl.N. CoU.VI'k' Ol-TICKItS Supervisors U. .-. Cokkman, Chiirman, ano OilN .vloNroovitKY. and 1. . vVinrt", .Mail ers. S.iernt . A. Slaughter. Under Sien.lii. A jH.viTUCK. reasarer A.. f. vie .llisI'EK. Reejraer vV. F. lSkauuci'. t&.sinci vtto.n.-y vV. tl. -.ntweLL. Piouaie JuJe c K. .lo.Mii. . Cieriv U.siiia Co art v tl. EmanulL SUiveyor il. vj. liMVb. ssC5SOI e. CIlLLlM. I'll! it ft IIXICm Vl lyOI -.lAKbb) N. i liO.Vl IS cuici ol i'o i-o l. v . j .clfc.. lieiaiur jcli v'Ek t'Kr. villi an. tt vito"te-y ei V i..vi.. tujiior ana Recorder -vr li vvvke. CUV ssUssjr J. c vVh.iai.it. Codiieihiieu f u'sl Wa a. t. U .kvmjou; icc ulU .Vara, 1 ami'ul .l; 1 .ircl vacl, Jus. LlertKi, couith .V.i'j, Jo in 1'ki.mil.ii.ll. Sojiety S ti.il2r!. Kl C i J.uMJ i UJQE HJ. 5. F. & A. M. M li.O 1 rid 1'il.K.U .-.U Ui day .11 caii uo.i.li at ..lasoiuc li il:. A i Visi.iug li.oih is ingooc1 s.a.u.lii; aic iiivilu l-i alieiia. fecial ill et ngs when t.ic il i is noi tr.l uu the tl id. Cil.Vi. sm in, V. M. A, Ckovv. Sec R. A. M. srvriiD .iiic.n.MGs ox the uu, a Wjnesaay ol eacn in null m Ma on.c tl.ui . once ol special iiieeiliu's by noi'tiiij social dx. ioj o.irniiij; (Jo..i pauioa 'old ally iiivued. vUJLPll CoilN, H. P. F. L. Al'i ike. Secre aay. AMLiAx U)0i d.. 4. K.OFP. KliuU UK CU.N'VtN noN S- very .l jnd ty even.i. in Al is jiiic t ia I. VijUi.ij Km, tits in god standing aie coral illy niv.ied I. W. KELSOr.C. C. W. D. MOXMUNU.K. rv. ol K. and a. wuaujra.j 3n?.i0.i. p.o. s. of a. ilvjUL,.-iR Mcb.ri.NGs OF this La.nu me hrsl ..nd imrd bn- U.iys ol each nioatn. in Msnic Hali. .Notice ol special m.-etiiigs n hoisl.u tue nag. G c. KouLEk, President. B.RISiOE POST, G.A.R. REGULAR AlEtTl G OF I'HE POST win be neiu on tne oecoua .ma .uuitti Wednes days ol caJi in .a tl in Alaonic liaii. Mouce o. special nieeliiigs iven ty noistiiig tne Post flag. H. AMHKhl.L P C TJ.I3rj.lETi7J;8P:HljAI.lMI0: N .197. M Ecla KIRS!" SU.Nu.aY IN EACH nioiitll, at 30'clucK . Ill J. P. .vlAUr.KO Secretary. PROFESSIONAL OARDS FKA.Mil U. KAKLE, Assay & Metallurgical laboratory Oillce: lilU Fremuut Street, Opposite City H WILLIAM HEKKINU. HOWARD F HERRING. A' rrOiNliVo AND COUNSELORS Al Litv, r.j.ignuui street, roitibstone, Ariz. WM. C. STAEHLE, ATl'iRJKY WD COUNSELOR AT L ia. O li x vile 1 street, bei ee.i Fo ar.li an 1 it h. P i 11 tit le, A izuii u V. II. STILWKLL, A1TJRNEY AND COUNSELOR AT Liw, Fourth street, Tombs 3 tie. A, T. UKNitY G. liOWE, TTNITEU ST VIES DEPUTY MINERAL surveyor, l'omjstone, .-vnzona. Member Ol the A.utTl an Institute ol Mining Engineers. Attention iven to me care ot amies lor nou- Csldenl owners and corpoiauous. Ihe best ol eteieace givea Correspoadc&ce soliatcd. Notice for Publication. (Homefart App'icition No 16 ) Land Office a r I'vcson. Ak zona. ) Ma ch K, i8go. ) Notice is h n bv fWvti th it tlie lollow ng named setiK-rha- filed no io of liis inlriiuon iOjji-ke final proof in uppott of his claim, and that said r-oi wi Item de tnfoip ti r Hegi ter and Hti-eWer o" ilie U. S. Land Office at Tuc son, Arizona, on Apiil 21, i8go. viz , Gei rge W Bryan, ol Bcj s n, Anzor a, for ihe ShJ ol ec. 9. 1 1. 17 R 20 E. Hn names lh- f llowmg witne-ses to prove hi oiilii.ucus res ii nee upon and cultivation f said lai i viz : ill an Ohnesi rgen, Au-tin N. G'-y. H.Onwin and Wlliun Cailahun, ah o. B :i son. A iz n. HERBERT ' ROWV, Register. First piibl-cati. n, M.vrh 15, 1890 Notice for Pubicition. (Homestead .Appliwation N . 229.) Land Ofhce at Tucson. Arizona, I Mr h 8 1890. J Not;c i-i hereby given tbat "hi filovviig named s- ttlfr Ins filtd 11, tic of l i in't-n i. 11 ti. male. fi'al p ool in snip tt of his 1 im, aid that s iltroof wiilbemal brfoelhe Re i.-Ur md R ceiv. rt the . i l-and 0"nieat Tuc son .ri'n " pr.l 2t, 1890,12., William Ca'tah.Tr??"of B n-rn. Ar.zona, tor ti e SE oi c. 3. 'I p. 17 S , R 20 E. He nam s ih- lol'owing i'n"$s s to prove is conimu u iisid-ic up n and cult v tion ol s id land viz: ttilliim Ohne o-f.n, H. Gcr wen. Aii-ln v. Gray, u. W B yan, allot Benson, Aiiiora HERBERT BriOWN, Register. First publication March 15 1P90. Notice for Pub ication. (Homestead .App'idiion No. 239.) Lanl. Ofi-ich at Tuc-on, Arizona. 1 Ma'cli 8, I9o. ) Notice is hereby piven tha1 the 10 lowing named seti'er his hied t once uf hi-- imen ion to make finil proof in i-upport of his clun,ani the 1 sail pioot v ill be made t ef le the RrgiMtr and Kegi-ter . the U S. Ltnd Offiieat Tuc son, Arizona, on April 21. I890. iz , Willi in Oh ics rgen, of Biis n, A. izona, for ihe SV o' Se . 2, Tp. 17 S. H. 20 E. He nam- s ihe foliowin witnees to prove I is continu s residen e u on und cuI'iation of said la d viz.: H. Gerwein 11stin M. Gry G W. B.yn and Wi.lani Callahan, all ol Bfnson, Ariz na. HERBERT BROWV, Register. Fi-st pu'Jicaiioii Alarch 15, 1890. Not cs for PubliatidD. (Honiiiinad A plica ion No. 728.) Land offh e at I uc n. akizona, Febnarj 13, 18.0 I I. John J Ufff.k"r. if Ires Alamos, vho mide Hon e teau Ap( l;cxti n No. 528 for tlu N4 of I K o 1 P- '5 S, K. .ob, 10 hrrebi ui 1: 1 oticeot uu in eniion t ina e final i.ic.of 10 ettil I'sh n y caim 10 the'la d above des T'.lvd.nd th-t 1 expect 10 piove n.y re-ideixe nd tu'iiv.i ion r lore the K gi-ur and Ktceive' ot tl.e U. S Lai.d Offi' e at T uc s .1 Ariz m.i, on the 7th of V r.l 1890. by 1 wo f the fl owi iti cs-f: J W Cwlkins, Wm Skinie- J'.. Jchn li. A lei. and T. . ihitc, allol Tns Alamos -r:zona. DU J HI'Fl-AKER. First publication, let r- ary 22. 1890 PROPOSALS F0" ARMY I RAN'sp R tation. ile.idqutrt.ir- epartn.enn f Ai izjna, U.tice lii y i.n tuia-it r, L-s Angele., Ci. Much .7 19 . r-al u proposals wi.l I ire i.e.i at ilus oriic? u u 1 11 o'clock, a. 111, THoK D.Y, Api .i 17 190 and op. ned mi ni" laiely tncre ur 11 lie p r n .e f iiddr lur l'ranip rtati n, b wgo i, ot niiiit;-ry up pl e-. riu i g ihe n cal er . nd :-g J ine 30, i3) , on ut -sin ihe Uptrlinenl ol Ariz 11.1, ai-.los ki.UTi-. o 1. F 0111 -in s'it 11 0 thi A-ia tu.t o P.icfic, ir fie-cott and Ar- 1 0"a em al R lln art o Ho t e de. A. I. RoUTK .Ni. z Fro. 1 P1.-1.1x, A T . to Fori McU nil A I. R rK No 3 From B wir station, . 'I'., to rort B wie, . I. Ki uri. No. 4. Mom iovtie S atu.n, or Willi ox, A I" , to Hon I'lio is and San Crlo, A. T , an 1 from F -r 111 111 is to a 1 Carlos, A '1 kOUTii -o 5. F -m Wilox V I , to t"or Gra t, A. 1 KOUTE no. 6 F om H lb o A, A I., to Fort ii4i'h,A. T. oUTE o 7 r m I U iin. A. T. to Fort 1 ov ill. A T KOLTE No. 8. - Fioni huiciuca Si.ition, A. I'., t-. Fori H'lichun, A. T. OUTE No. 9. -From ay -tiiou on . !'.& F. R. k. to Foit Stanton. N. Al. Route No. 10 From Wntious, N M., to Foit Union ! M. RuU No 11 F m Vin ate St'ti n, N. M., to Fort Winnie .N. M Route No. 12 1-rom Silv r ( iy N M.. to Fort Bayatri, N M. KolTE No. 13. from Kai'ro.id Stat on al Sinn Fe, N. vi . to Foit Marcj, N. M. Sjec- incat oils, gencal nistr .cliiins io bidders and blank lorms o' pr uosal will N; furnijhed on i.p p iontn 10 this ffi e, or to the Assistant Quar tnmast. r at I uc-on. A. T.. r Suita Fe, N. M. A n. Kl 1BALL, (J artermaster U. S. A., Chief Qdar.ermasier. PROPOSALS F R FUEL, FORAGE & ir w Hiadq .a ters e.rtinent I A u n.i, Onice 01 tl.e Chie Quattein aster Lo rtng'le-, CaL; Mnroh 22, i8jj. Seiled piopu sals wi 1 ue rece Ve 1 at iti a . ffier. an i at ihe office the Q 1 irteim isiers at each of the fla tluns below 1 amoi, until 11 o'cock, a m 011 Tiiisday, April 22, 1890, jnd opei.ed immeiii ately tiirtre.ltcr 111 he presencr ol bidders foi th? lurnish ng and d livery of fuel fjr ge anu straw, during the fiscal year t ndmg un 30 fgt, at military station in the Upartmento: Arucna a o lows: lo'ts Apache, Biwe, Grant, Huachuca, L iwrll, Moj v, lh nn is an 1 Verle. an 1 San Carlos, Whipple Birrac s, ar.d Tucson A. I"., lo Aneies and San Uiegc Barracks, Cal.. and Forts li.yird, Stan 011, Uni n and Wingate, and S nta Fe, . M. Pieicence given to artiCie- of domeuic produc ti n and m ma act r. cjnd tious of p ice nd qu liiy being eq al, and suih pr fere'iie given to arucits 01 American roduction ai d manu-lactu-e-p oduced on the Puific Coast t the ex ttnt of tne c Jiisnuipt on rq ur d by the pu itic ervice there IToj.-ais l..r eiil.er claS ot the supp ie m-nt oned or for qumtties 1 ss than the hole ieq'iir '0, or lor deliv. ry of the sup pi es ut p nnts other than ih -e above n imed will be en enamed. Spej.fijitions gene -a' 111-siru-iioii'4 to bi Iders and blank lomis of pmpo s it will lie lu' 1 he 1 on apyl ca'ion to this office, or to tne Q ar erm isters at ny o' thi s ition-. named ab v-. A S KIMBA .L. Qaanermas- ter U. S Armv. t-h'e Q iart. rmast. r. PROPOAI SFOR BEKFANO MUTTON Headquiite s Department ol Arizona, oilice Chi. f C nin i-sary ol Subsist nee, ljs Anijelr-s, al., March 18, i8a S. aled pro(o sus in t i liea'e, su ject to the usual conditions, will e receiv d at this )fiic? ai.d atti.eohicrs 01 th- it nt Coiiimi-s tries ol Sutis stenie at the olouin na i.ed post-, unfl 12 o'clock, 1.0 n, on Monday, Ap il 21 189.1, and thin open-d in thi i res' nee t bddeis lor fu Mill ing and deliver ng sui.li q m 11 tit esol Fresh Beel nd Alu ion, on tue blok, as m iv from tune 10 ti.neb rec.uired at an 1'i'gi Birr cks, al . Forts Apiche, Bjwie. i'ant. Hu.iciiuc, Low- 1, McUoaciI. Mojive. 1 hom.iS ind Verde; Man Uarlcs and VMipple B rracks, An'zona; and at rorts riayard, M rev, -eldci, Sl-ttnon, 1 'ni .n and Wiiijjate. New Alfxxp ir m J ilv 1. 1 890, to I unt 30 1891. Contnicts made under this a lv.rtiseuient s 1.1II not be lonstitied to in vo.ve the Unit d Stilus il any ouligation lor pijmentin xcess of appropruti n t;. anted by Congress lor the ;urpo e. Pr ference will be given to articles of doni'stie u oduct o 1. 1 he G ive nmrnt re:em-s tt e r phi to r je t anv ami al iropoaR Full inormiton u ill be lur-nish-il on app ia-ti n to eith r of the above nimed nffi;es. bnve opescoi t ining uropo ais should be nark. d "1'ropos.ili lor Fre.h Beel and vlutto-i," or for "Fresh Berl only," (as the case may bel it , and ad tressed to the A C .,.fthe pst lid lor. or to ihe under sign d. W. A. ELHEkKIN, M jor 'and C. S, 'lS. Army. Chel C h., Department of A-iiona, Lai Angeles, Cal, More and Litirsfer Prizes thn in j any Other Lottery. ; j W. S. L. Montana Stats Lottery! Company. First anthorizctl by t' e Legislature, August, 18S7; has been rloin business ever since. It drawings taie poo every month in the ya , and are alwav.t held in public at the Turners Thea ter, Itutte, Montana. FAM D FOUTHKF.E YEVRS for intogrity of its dr wind's and prompt 1 ayroent of i's prizei. GRAN3 MOiN III.V DRAWINGS At the Turner's Theater, B tte. Mo'.tana, eve j month, as f II ivs 1890 U ass , .1 nuarr 18th Cl 'KS li, February 15th C ass C, arch 15th Clai D. April 19th Clas E, May 17 h Cla-s F, June 21st diss G, July 19th Class II, Au'iiit lOt'i Class I, September 3th Class K, Oi-tob.- 18th 1 lasi L, Nov mb r 15th C acs M, 11. ccntber 20th Capital Prise, $15,000.00 7rj,000 Tickets at $1 Each, $76,000. Ho Fracioiis. LIST OF PRIZES: 1 Prize of 15,000 ii -1 " 10.0 0 is -1 " 5,000 is 200 Prizes of 50 a e - 3-10 ' 25 are 3.081 " .... i-.50ae -3,584 Prizes, ann.untiiur to 815,000.00 10,000.00 5,00 .00 10,000.00 7.501.00 7,702.50 W5.202.50 AGENTS WANTED! I or Club It tes or anv further info matron, arl dress J. J. JACOBS, BUTTE. MONTANA, or J. J. JACOBS, Helena, Montana. HEM KM Hilt that there is a (ruarantee of S100.0C0 tha cicrypriz will l.e paid in full: and that 1.00 s t e 1 rice o a vh le Ticket and that one Ticket can dra the whole of anv pr z . IMPORTANT! B iy Tic' els 'nm Lott. ry Asrents g nerally, or Re mit by Post 1 N't , i-xpress, JI011 y Order nrB.nk Exchange, or Express, at 1- y expense for $5.00 or over. A dress m22 J. J. JACOBS, BoTTE, MONT. GRAND LOTTERY OF JUAREZ. Oner the mamgjment of ihe tl xlcan ! lei 11 .11." nl ICniiltliiK t'nmpnin . Co cess.onaires. Incorporates by the State of Chi huahua. Mexico. l or Ti:iril'ilile Itiriis'i. GRAND MONTHLY DRAWING Will ta' e piaoe m I'uhlic at the City of Jua.cz (for mei ly Paso .1 1 Norte), Mexico, WEDNESDAY, Al'ICIL 33(1, 1890', UihIt the crsonal sup rv.siun ot G neral John . Mosgy and Mr. Camilo Arqcellbs, the f ruier a gen tleman ( f such roiiiiiience in the Ui it d States that his escnee a'one is tulfi ient uarantec to the Pub lie that the drawings will be hel it . strict honesty -and fairness to all, a . the latter ( he Su enisoroi th. Mexi an Go. eminent) is ot equal standi g and CAPITAL PRIZE, $60,000. inly G0,(K0 TlcliCls. lllllj 00,000 TIc.uls. . liole 'iUUU, s4; Half Ticket, Hi; Qv.ur- ter Tiiicets. wi. LIST OF PRIZES: 1 Trize of SCO.O a) is $00,000 1 l'r.ze o 10,000 1 10,000 1 Prize of 5.0J0 is 5,000 3 Prizes f 1,00) each are 3,000 10 Pr.z.:s of 2 K) each a- c 2,000 50 rizesof 10Jeicha:e 5,0X) 100 PriZ s of 50 each are , 5 OJO 250Pr.zcsof 30a;hare 7,5.0 Approxiniation Prizes. 109 Prizes of iS .'0 a h aie S 5,00 100 Prizes of 30 ach are , 3,000 100 Pr z s of 2." each are 2.500 Terminal Prizes 599 Tcnntn.ils to 0) 000 Prize t 0 ach are.$ll,9S0 599 1 erniina s to S10,OOH Prize of -10 eah .ire. 5.991 1.9 4 Prizes, amounting to $12.1,970 V ,t e un erstLiied, hereby cert fy thai the 11. neo a -i iii.l, i.f Aicx.c, in v'hinuah ,jas on icpo-it froiu t'.e M xicau lnten.atioii:i Tanking Cm; a y, .1... .irv ii n.wt.i iv,m tu ili. r..n...il ... nil th pi iz s drawn in th raml Lottery of Juarez ' e lurtlier certiiy mat we will siipetvise ail tn ar ranentcul s, anil in ers m manage a d eon rol all the lawiiigs of this Lottery, mi that the sam aieeiiu-du-tulw.ti honesty, lairnc-s, nnd in jroud faith t warJs a l patties. John' s Mosbt, Gonimissiancr. C.lSllLI) Akoi elles, S ip rvis jr lor the Governme-1. If any ticket drawi ga rizci.ise. t to ih undc sisrnu I, its face lalu-j wll be co'lected and r mi tod to tne owne thereof free of e. are. Ed iar B. Bronsox, President El Pas National Bank, E. l'aso Tex. AOKVTS 1V.i.Ti:i). For club ra e , or any other i formation, write to the utidcrsi;rne i, stating jour aildrcs clear y, witl. Stite, ou iy, str. e- and n mber. Mure rapid mail le ivcry will be assure I, by your enclosing an envelop.; beaiing your lull address. MEXICi.N I.VTERXATIOXAL BAN-KINO CO ,. Citv of Juarez, Mexico. XIITH'E. Send remittances for tickets by ordinary letter, contai.iin-i .Mo ey Order, issuel by all Express Coin pan es New York Exchan e. Bank Di aft or Posial .Note. Adareisall iei te eil letters o Mexican International Bvnkino Co , City of Juarez, Mcx co. S. H. DRACHM A V. Gm 1 Ag .. "1 u. -on. A T. Summons. In the DisTict Couit, First Judicial District of th; Te ritory ot Arizona, in and for the county f c:hise I- hn S. McLeod, plaintiff, vs. Btlle McLeod, dt-fenitant. Ac ion brought in the District Court .f thi Fii-t u ii id D.strct of the Petrit-ryol Ari zoni, in and for the county of Cochise, anil t' compaint f led in tl e Slid county f Ccchlse, in ihe Mice of thrC-rkol said Di-trict C urt. The Territory of Arizona sends greeting to B II McLejd, defend int. Ycu a e hereby rtquirt-d to appir 'n an ac tion brought aga nst you b t e abo e nam.d pUint ff in the District C'oU't of the 1 "irst Judi- I tl nstrut o! the Territory -f Arizon i, n arr for th- county of Ooc'.ise, and to answer the compliint fil'd therein within lm days(.xclu siveof t'le day of 'service) afler the service oi you of this summons (it se ved wi hin th ! lountv, or if served out of this coun y, hut in this dii'nct, within twenty davs, oth rwi-e with in t irtydivs), orjidgment by delault will be taVen ieaiit y.u ccordiag to the prayer oi said complaint 1 i.e s .id acbon is brought to obtain a decree ol divo ce anil a riUsoiu i m from t e bonds t mit iinony now existing 'between the pl.iint ff and the defend nt. i Giv n under mi hand a"d the seal ( of the Distriit Court o' the First u- Seal. V-diri tl District of the Terri cy of An V j zona, in and for the co inty of Co- -v ' chi-e, ihis 10th day of M .rch, in the yearo .ur Lord one thous ind eight hundred and i inety. A. H. EMANUEL, 3 15 " C'erk. The City of Tombstone, through its corporate author ity, hereby offers a reward of One Hundred Dollars ($100) for the arrest and conviction of any person or persons found tampering with any of the mains or pipes of the city water works. PILES! PILES! ITCHING PILES! ftYM TOM. A.oistu') ; intense itch ng an -stnging; m st aln'th!; worse by scr.t. h uc. Il ..11 w -.i t continue tumors lonn, which oft n bleed and u cer-tte, beioming verv to e. mvavNi-'s OINTMENT st. ps the iuhing and bleeding, heals ul eruion, and in most cases removes .he Illinois. At driipgiitt, or bv mail, j for 50 c;ms. ur. avvayne & Son, PniUdelphia. 1 $100 REWARD. WHAT THE CHIMNEY. SA.NG. Orer the. ithimney the nl?ht vvlnrt sanjr. And chanted a melody no one knew- And the woman stopped, and her bane she tossed sdid thmight of the one she hat". long since lost. And sai-1 as her tear drops hack sua forced, "I hate the wind in ths chimney." Over the chimney the uight vvicd sajpj. And eiiantcd a melody uo one knew; And the children said. ns they clos t drew, " 'Tis so tte witch tliat is deavins the b ack ulhl tluougii, TN n lairy trump 't tint Justthen blew. And we fear the wind lu lb" chimney." Over the chimney Ihe nigh' wintl sang. And chanted a melody no hum Knew; And the m m, as be s it on h's Ii arth beiotr. Said to himself, "It will xiuWy tnow, And fujl isd.-a an 1 waie 1 w. And I'll st0i the leak in t.t.t eliiiitney." Over tho jhlmney the nlgut wind sang, Au.l clianteil a melody ii one Uujw: B.it t!iu po t listened and smilctl. for ho Was man, an 1 woman, an.l c!iiIJ. all three. An .1 said, It is God's own harmony, Tuis wiud we hear in the chimney." Hret Karto. HERO OF A BOWSPRIT. On April 12, 1877, one of the most ter rific storms Unit ever visited the North Carolina coast beun nnd lusted for three days, culminiUiiiK on the loth off Cape Fear. It wis fearfully destructive to lif 2 mid property, wrecking many ships with their crews nnd cargoes, and burying thein beneath the waves. One large three masted vessel broke up, and parts of her drifted into Smithville hay, n prize for the wreckers, whioh not only illustrated the force of the storm, but was a curiosity iu the strength o its structure. ''All her bolts," said one who examined pieces of the wreck, "nrc brass, four, six nu.l even eight feet lour;; the knees are ;oliil iron, antl the outside plunking six inches through, and of stout pine." " There were two Smithville pilot boats the Mary K. Spriint, and the Uriah Tim mons cruising off the coast at the time the storm commenced, and (hiding it im possible to niako a harbor they were com pelled to stand off and try to weather it out. The Mary K. Spruut had a crew ot live men, viz.: Christopher Pinner, Uobcrt Walker, Charles Dasher, Jr., Thomas Grissom nud Lawrence Gillespie, the cook. They were brave and skillful men, but after a desperate struggle, iu which all that the most skillful seaman ship could accomplish had been exhausted, she went down with all on board. Oil tho 23ih the body of Tom Grissom was found by the pilot boat H. Wester mann floating at sen, about nine miles out, and the pilots also found the Mary K. Spruut lying on tho lioWwm, in eleven nn 1 n half fathoms, her white sails, torn into ribbons, shining up through the blue depths and undulating with tho motion of the restless-ea. The UriauS 'immons hnd a crew of four men C. C. Morse, Julius Weeks, Joseph Thompson, Jr., and Joseph Arnold aud of th-e Arnold was the youngest, hardly 20 years of age. Every precaution was taken upon the approach of the storm, and, with only enough canvas to steer by, s'.ic faced it. Aii day and night of the 12th she leaped aud rolled nnd dived like a cork on the waves, while the storm in creased in furyevery l.cir. Day dimly dawned on the lolh over a howling waste of waters, whose billows heaved her sky ward, leaving great chasms, down whose sides she rushed heiuiiong as if to certain destruction. A gray mist shrouded sky and sea, anil the storm fiend shrieked with th:C unearthly voice which, once heard, ia never forgotten. Cowering before the blast, lickeu from stem to stern by the tongue of the hungry sen, groaning and sobbing ns she strained np the watery heights or slid down the hissing gulfs, tho little ship drove on. Although carrying but thirteen yards of canvas, the jawof the boom was eating into the foremast like a famished animal. With the ad vancing day the fury of the gale increased. It seemed as if the spirit of an angry god walked the waters and lashed the ele ments in his wrath. A mountainous wave, leading the host of billows, would rush toward the little vessel, and, top pling as if to fall upon and crush her, would lower its crest, nnd, gi.ding beneath her trembling timbers, lift her nlmost clear in air and toss her. toy like, to nn other huge billow, while the multitudi nous ocean roared with race. The crew of the Timmous, brave and hardy mariners as they were, nnd accus tomed to storms on the brond water from childhood, stood appalled ut the surpass ing terrors of this awful scene. Lashed iu the cockpit, with viso like grip upon the wheel and drenched to the skin, sat Julius Weeks, who had been there thir teen hours. At last, toward afternoon, to the ntter dismay of all on board, the jib halyard parted, and, flying down the stay, tho jib hung, ha like, below the bowsprit, and instantly the sea, like a ravenous beat. fell upon it and held it down as if devouring it. Tho brave boat struggled hard to lift her bow, thus weighted, from the waves, and with a mighty effort succeeded. Acain the sea seized aud held the bellying jib, and again the Kallant boat, struggled, raised it clear, but with weakening power. The p'lots now realized that, unless immediately re leased from this new and frightful dan ger, the Timmons could not hold her head u, but must founder after a few more struggles; but, feeling assured tlr:t nn attempt to reach tho jib stay would result in certain death, as no man could ever remain on the bowsprit even if ho could reach it, they were Etritken with despair "We are lost," exolaimed one; "unless we can cut that jibstay we are certainly gone. A man can't live there, but it is our only hope " Who should do the desperate deedf They hurriedly agreed to decide the mat ter by lot, and were about to proceed to do so, when Joe Arnold, who was now nt the wheel, shouted. "Hold on, men! You are all married and have families; I am a single man; let He try it, and if I go overboad it will be all rhiht;" and, surrendering the wheel the brave boy drew his sheath knife, antl putting it between his teeth started for ward. It was impossible to keep his footing, and so he crawled cautiously along the deck (there is no railing to a pilot boat), holding on as best he could. His com panions watched him with the eagerness of men whose only hope of life hung on his steadiness of nerve nud physical strength. If ho reached the bowsprit in fcnlety, the sea would certainly beat him off. for every time the little craft plunged the waves seemed to leap up to meet her. For the first time since childhood ftrvent prayers rose to the lips of some of those men who had "followed the sea" all their days without thinking of him whose presence they now realized as they had never realized it before, nnd tears flowed freely down their bronzed faces. Joe reached tho foremast, and Just then th Timmons rolled nearly on lier beam ad. IU tJUrvrr hiasriaaround the tuut . nnd tie.a 'iu. The fitexin wa tn ilescribalily fierce aud the sta teiTific. At the vessel slowly recovered herself he loosened Ids tjlii and crawled toward the b iwsprit -inched it, got astridn o; it, lock -a "ia .rnis around it, drew n Ion? breath, .'.in' thi'ii, with nush, ttto Tim mons buried herhead and Joe disappeared iu the see'.bii--- The crew held their breath In an agony of suspense, while their eyes strained to ward the boiling foam which enguhed aim. Iu a moment the stanch craft, as if eoiiici.ins of the heroic effort for her relief .and stimulated by it to renewed exertion, bounded forward and upward thron.'jh the dashing waters. And on the bowsprit, which was pointing .skyward, the crew saw Joe straightening hi.nself into a sitting position, his knife still held between his clenched teeth, and preparing to crawl still further out Again and airain this scene was enacted, each plunge and rise finding the hero nearer to tho obj.-ctat which lie aimed, while the crew fairly ached with the intensity of their emotions. lie reached it at last, and, watching the most favorable opportunity, released hi? right arm, snatched the knife from his teeth, and with a swift and powerful stroke cut the jibstay through as the trembl'ng vessel started down another sea, restored the knife to its place, again clasped the bowsprit in his arms, and again disappeared but only for a mo ment, for the Timmons, now relieved of the weight which held her down, sprang out of the threnreniui; gulf as if with uew life inspired. Ir, was a great relief, but the tempest was still at its height, and now both Joe and the crew realized that the most hazardous part of this heroic en terprise was still before him, namely, getting back to the deck ncain. It was not liko coming down from aloft. He had to repeat the desperate performance back ward. Slowly, and still astride of the bowsprit, and still alternately plunged into the sea and lifted high in air, he began the fear ful task. Kvery instant was a crisis, every moment threatened to be his last; but slowly nnd steadily he approached the deck. Finally he reached it, slid along the foremast, clasped it as before, and at last, crawling, laid himself down ex hausted amid his awo struck companions. The storm still howled, the sea was still awful, and night was coming on another night of horrors but the Timmons car ried her iiead free and a feeling akin to confidence was beginning to take the place of despair in tho breasts of the crew. They passed into tho gloom of the starless night upon that wild waste of waters, clinging to the hope that with the coming of auother day the storm would pass. And their hope was not in vain. Gradually the violence of the wind abated although the sen still leaped frantically nnd by the next morning had ceased to be alarming. They looked eagerly for the land, gave more sail, and in a few hours recognized points which assured them that they were off Georgetown, S. C. With grateful hearts they steered for tho bar nnd entered the bay in safety, with no other damage to the Timmons than the loss of her boats, sails and rigging, n fore mast rubbed a' most in two and some strained timbers. Joe Arnold still lives and pnrsues his calling, and he will be greatly astonished if be ever Fees this account of his heroism, for he is modest and does not think ho did nnything worth talking about. The Tim mons.' too, is still afloat, aud as smart a pilot boat as ever crossed Cape Fear bar or cruised off Frying Pan shoals. C. M. WaddeU in New York World. Rccnllactio s of Great Men. Mr. Christopher P. Crunch relates in Tho Independent his memories of Web ster, Calhoun and their contemporaries, especially iu the great Wcbster-IIayno duello iu the senate. "The impression," he says, "Mr. Calhoun made on me. as he sat there, Sphinx like, in his chair, as president of the senate, was that he had the faculty like Napoleon of discharg ing all expression from his face. lie must have had immense self control, nud was totally v.like the mobile Benton, of Missouri. Calhoun, whom I often heard speak, seemed like a man of cast iron. Ilis voice was deep and strident. His personality was very intense. Benton I several times heard. He was very stout aud florid, with light, thin hair. Ilis manner seemed to me very pompons. He was verbose and grandiloquent, nnd had a habit of interlarding his sentences with 'sir' to a degree that was sometimes al most comic. "I once witnessed a tremendously sharp passage nt arms between Benton and Clay. They were on opposite sides of the senate chamber else I don't know what might not litve happened. Some personal allusions had been made by Benton (I forget what), nnd then Mr Clay replied. I shall never forget his tone, attitude and gesture, as he stood there, his tall, com manding figure all alive with fire, aud rolled off his fluent and sarcastic sen tences, shaking his long forefinger nt his antagonist, anil glaring across tho room ailed with anxious faces. Z happened to be not far from Mr. Benton, and saw him color nnd tremble, aud even heard him mutter witlt suppressed rage. Some of the audience feared this encounter (which Involved a question of veracity, I think) might lead to a duel, for those were duel lays iu Washington. But I never heard that anything camo of it." New York Tribune. The TJc'om us It Itenlly Is. Last summer I overheard two men talk (ng as they were digcing nway in the mines and one said: "Jim, they say thar Is a big bum up nt Rome." "What's that?'- said Jim. "Why, hit's a kind of thing whnr one feller gits nothing for something." "Why, that's a faro bank or a lottery, ain't it?" said Jim. "No it ain't. I tell you its a bum a kind of new tradin' business what swells and shrinks, aud the swellur and shrinkcr 6tnys down in a cellar and works the ma chine. They trade in stock." "Horses and mules?" said Jim. "No, hit's all on paper, and nobody can sec what lie's buyin'. You put your money in and wait foraswell. If it comes you are all right, but if a shrink corner you arc busted, and you feel so ashamed that yon don't say anything about it, and It never gets into the papers nothing but the swell gits into the papers." Bill Arp iu Atlanta Constitution. Itroadn ny'i Well i:n ssed Idlnm. The well dressed idlers who border the sidewalks in front of Broadway hotels bove Twenty-third street every after loon ought to lie regarded as "Poor Joes," and ordered by the police to "move on." Their ciirarette smoke, mingled with their often not well chosen remarks and criti cisms upon passers by, nnd the evident desire of many to impress the women, mako them a nuisance. No gentleman ihould have the leisure to pose in front of a hotel or any other public plac.- New York MuU and Expma. ONE MOM C NT, A ftchle moment, filled with wGndirpovet, To turn a life, a sinTrrlnp: brothers fate, 'erchance lies ia your hand. Tho precious noui You do not heed until it is too late nd all the good you miht Imvo done, not tone Due passing moment hold it all! Jiu.t one. k feklo moment, filled with wonder power For ruin all that life long virtue wrought. Perchance lies ia your hend. The fatal hour You heed, and passion turns you all to naught rhe good you once have done iJ lost undone! One moment has destroyed it all: Jit t one. "E. N." In Cldeagn Joia-mJ. AFTER MAM YEARS. "I know I am not rich," said a yonnji man in the prime of his powers, and lu cyes hla?d indignantly as lie made th. statement. "I know I am not rich. Bui what of tha'.? Does wealth make n man! Not much. A man makes wealth. I shall Nj rich." "I know til that, Ernest; nnd yon know that I care nothing about your poverty I love you all the more lcause yon art poor nnd have your own way to, make iu the world. But papa objects fomy mtir rylngyou on that account. He says that you nre not in our circle; you arc too youns, and that he doesn't like you any way." , The speaker was a young woman just turned 20. She was small in stature, but e.i symmetrically proportioned as the finest product of an artist's chisel. She had a lovely face and large eyes that were Irresistible in the depth and sweetness ot ttieir expression. Sho spoko iu a soft, weet voice, and the tears bedewed her peach blow checks, as she looked upon th iiandsomo, resolute. man at her side, who had fallen into a deep study and seemed not to hear what Cclestine Orman said. After a moment lie looked toward her and said with deep feeling: "What is wealth compared to the love bear for you, Celetine?" "Oh, I know ttiut it is nothing, but papa doesn't think so. He gauges every man by his bank account and his social rank." "But wealth and social rank nro In the reach of every'honest man who will labor to obtain them. It is the man." "I know. But papa iusists that Ishortld marry Spencer Drake, who has plenty of money and social position, and" "No brains, no charactcrl" exclaimed Ernest Vance. "An elegant nobody." 4 know all that." "An 1 would you marry snch a thing, Celestiae?" "Not while I am in possession of my lenses nnd Lruest Vunco is in tho land of '.he living." Ernest grasped the hands of the youm girl and looked into her clear, intellcctu::l eyes, nnd felt that they m'rrored nil his soul craved for So they d.'d. Cclestine Orman was a ccm of a woman. As rich as cream, with masterful will and stror-g intellect, which had been thoroughly ml United, sho was the idol of her home antl Jio admired and courted of the highest social circles of New York. "What shall 1 do?" asked Cclestine. "I Jo not wish to offend mjr father. I never will marry Spencer Drake, and I cnnlii wait an age for yon to como and claim me. I havo nlcnty of wealth of my own. but father is old, and he has set hi.3 h-art ppon my marrying Drake. He sny3 a great deal depends npon it: more than I think for, nud tbat if I wero to marry a poor man like you. are now it would be simply suicidal. What shall I do?" Ernest Vance looked at her a moment and then turned his eyes to auother point in tho richly furnished room and relapsed Into a state of reflection. He rIwbvs did this when ho had a knotty problem to solve. The yonng woman watched him with admiring eyes. She adored him his intellect, his fearless independence of ;haracter, his royal self-reliance and as surance. After n while he said: "Cclestine, I will tell jou what yori shall do you shall wait for me. I shall go away; go west and make name and fortune, ami then come and claim yon. I never cared to live in New York. There nro too many lawyers here nnywr.y. A man has to rise by slow and painful stages. The west is a new couniry. A nan of energy, push nnd tsleut is rcco:r aizt'd immediately, and he has no draw backs such as he bus here. I will 'go tway." "Oh. Ernest, that will be dreadful," exclaimed Celcstiue, aud the tvars liit-i-ned in her eyes. "It is best to do so," said Ernest. "I .vill goaway. I shall not see yon or write to you in six years from to-night. If I succeed I will come and claim you six years from this hour. If I fail I will not return to you." There was a silenco as if i: tho presence Df death. And they sat tide by bide for mmy minutes without uttering a word. Then Ernest Vanco nroeuud so did Celcs tiue. He took her hands iu his and said in a voice that trembled: "WellJ" "It is best as you s.ty. I will wait fot you." And they parted. . Five years had passed away. Cslestin-i had not heard a word from Erncsi Vance. But she remembered; she was true; she had faith that ho would como tr. redeem his pledge. Spencer Drake had been devoted in his attentions to her, and tier father had coaxed aud commanded and threatened her time nnd time again, but in vain; sho would not marry Spencer Drake. Sho sat at one of tho Inrcc windows, and looked out upon tho noble Fifth ave nue. It was tho fifth anniversary of the departure of Ernest Vance. "One year more!" she sighed. "My dear," said a voice at her elbow. "Oh! How you startled me, father." "My dear, I have sad news for you." "Pray, what sad news can yoa have for j me, father?" "Beforo I tell yon I shall ask you acain If you will not marry Spencer Drake." "Father, ask mo to do anything than that. I cannot marry that horrid, idle, brainless man." Her ttther sighed, nnd the paleness oi hi3 cheeks wero visibly deepened. "If you will not marry Spencer Drako wo are ruined." "What do yon mean, father?" "I mean simply that for five years nil my investments have turned out badly, that I am up to my cars in debt, r.nd that unless you marry Spencer Drake withir the next ninety days I shall bo a baukrupi In pnrso and in character." "But what lnis Spencer Drake got to df with your debts?" asked the youug womai with fearful calmness. "Whv, his father is my heaviest in dorser. " Ho holds 800,000 worth of mj paper. It will mature in the uext for.: months, and I isn't redeem ic Thut'i what I mean, Celettine." Cclestine was visibly shocked nt th: disclosure, but her answer was calm an lecisive. "I love you; I hat Spenrtr Drak Asd 1 would set Bitxrybim to Java you. tr.ci my fortnie from the whirlpool ol disnrter. I hate the innnl" The crash name. It was a great sur prise to everybody, and several small firms went down with the Orman bank 1 lie m reek of Orman's business was com plete; everything Was swept away. Mrs. Orman was prostrated by the bl wand Ci-lwtine w::s"ct'iiipt.lleii to re ina:n w'lh lu r all the time. She Innired to go out in the cruel world and help by her feeble efforts to assist her father, bat she could not leave her mother. Her father never reproached her by any word, but Ceh'stine knew that she hud pained Mm deeply nnd that lie blamed her laruely for the disaster which had borne him tc :Le oarth. Duriifi the Ions year tho Ormnn family uilTcn d the direst poverty. The old maa had the hardest possible time of it to keep his- wife anil danshter in food and Nothing ..ml pay the expensive doctors he was coin- ellcd to call to attend hisinvsdid wife. As the day drew near when Ernest Vance had promised to return to her Celestine's. spirits rose, to the highest pitch. She had not told her father nnd mother about it, because he might not come. " - k- When the night arrived the three mem bers of the family sat inasparo room in wlr'ch there was scarcely any furniture. A dim li::ht threw weird shadows on the wall. Mrs. Orman sat in an arm chair, witli her eyes closed and her hands crossed on her lap. Mr. Orman leaned his head upon a writing desk, for his heart was heavy wfth multiplied misfortunes and disappointment. Ho was discouraged. Cclestine was intensely nervous. There was no color-in her cheeks, but her eyes shone with terrible earnestness nnd ex pectancy. This had been true of her all day. She sat by tho window that looked npon the street, and it was 10 o'clock before the window was shut nnd the cur tains drawn. Her heart began' to fail; hope, sweet hope, which had given her onrage through six long years, began to vanish. "If he should not come, nil will be lost Indeed!" she sighed, and' she could not restraiu the tears which welled from her full heart. As tho clock struck 11 Mrs. Orman be gan to gather her things about her to re tire. Cclestine came to assist her. The fat iter still rested his tired nnd perplexed ac.nl upon tho desk. Cclestine had given ap the watch and banished the hope nud longed to reaohherown little room, where she might weep herself into fonrctfnluess jf her pent up grief and crushing disap pointment. And then the little bell rnnc! Mr. Orman started up and exclaimed, "Yv'hnt's that?" but, "without waiting for in answer, went to the door. . In a few moments ho returned. A tall, clean 3h:iven man followed him. "Mr. Vance," said he. Cclestine uttered a wild shriek, nnd as hc fell upon tho borom of her icturucd . loved one she lost consciousness for n mo ment. Her joy was too great. The anx iety had told upon her, nud when the meeting came she was not btrong enough to sustain it. When sho regained consciousness ex planations were in order. These .tcre eiven in a frank, manly fashion, r.ni. then Mr. Orman joined their hands together ind said: "My children, receive rny blessing. I :o:ifefs I wronqcd Mr. Vrnce." Mr. Ormati began husinrrs as a banker iga'n in the growing western city" where Ernest Vance had g":ie and prospered 3 t lawyer beyond his expectations. He iif.d been two years the district attorney Df his county, and was sure of bckvs elected to conjress. As tho silent part ner in tho Ormau bank lie directed ihe in vestments with shrewdness and with tho knowledga of real estate v.ilucs which his lung residence at W had strven him. And Cclestine. she is the pride and tho idol of Ernest Vaucu's l::rt. All tilings :omo to those who wa't anil after lr.auv roars all she hoped frr came to lier. .few York Eveuin: Sue. Cen. I hit ! hcrl'da :'a Srrord. During the entire ivar Gen. Sheridan icvcr wore but one .word, and he wears he same one yet or. all occasions of dis play. It is a light dragoon rabcr, and one 3f a carso shipped from Spain to Charles ton for tho use of Confederate ofaecrs. The vessel was captured in Charleston harbor by the jlockade, and the swords were distributed among the various ar senals o the north, at which they were sold to I "nlon oGcers. Tiio one which Sheridan wears was sent to the armory utSt. Louis, and was purchased oridually by the adjutaat of tho Sccotul Michigan cavalry, who woro it a while and then presented it to Sheridan. The original scabbard wa3 broken by having a horie f.tll upon it. and a new one was found tc lit the Idadc. The general has a numbri of presentation swords which have been piven him from time to time. Some c them are very valuable, ami one, wliicr was presented by 'ho Army of this Cum beiiauil, is mounted with gold and dia montls, but it L to fancy for tho gen eral's taste, and nothing would induct jim to wear it. Philadelphia Times. A Knsy 3;-i'h ray's YTorlc. , Erastns Y.'iman began his bnsincss jarcer in the Canadian office of Dtm, Carlow & Cr.. on a salary of C'i n week. A sketch of Mr. W.man's 1 fs shows that he has been and still is a hard worker. IIi3 usual hour for rising is 5 o'clock, and after he is dre scil ho dictates como '.cttci-3 to his stenographer, then he mounts :i horse at 7 o'clock and canters over ths hills ot Statcn Island for half at: hour, ?ats a hearty breakfast, and takes the j o'clock boat for New York. In the un used pilot house of tho boat ho meets a party of business friends, aud they talk over Statcn Island improvements until New York is reached. At 2 o'clock he takes his lunch, aud after Innch ho sees the "cranks," who ho tays take r.s natur ally to him as ducks do to water. Ho r.l Tays fees them, for ho saysono out of ICO s likely to have n good idea Mr ". iman takes tho 1:S3 bru-t home, and the day's work is doue. Harper's Bazar. N nearer, as nn Electric Supply. An article in Scribner's upon "The Electric Motor and Its Applications," by FrankFn Leonard Pope, refers to the proposition of Siemens in 1C77, that the merrry of the water at Ningaru Falls night.be transferred to' New York and hero utilized for mechanical purposes, tnd the belief of Sir William Ttiomson, innounced in 1070. tbat, by the use cf ialf inch icsn'.atcd copper wire 2j.CC0 lorsc power of energy lieing taken from vatcr wheels, 21.000 could bo delivered at t point CC0 miles away. Mr. Tope f-oe? in to say that it seems imlls-v.ttaldc tha vfarcel Doprcz, a French chctrlciau, has clivered raoro than thirty-five horst tower at a point seventy miles distant om that nt which r.n energy .f sixty- i:.rse power was applied, showit g a in tra as mission of only about -43 p4i . Detific Frau Prsss.