OCR Interpretation


Daily Tombstone epitaph. (Tombstone, Ariz.) 1885-1887, January 03, 1886, Image 1

Image and text provided by Arizona State Library, Archives and Public Records; Phoenix, AZ

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn96060682/1886-01-03/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

ii
i
o
jmifattoiie
pttnpl)
Vol. YII.
'
TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUa-RY, 1886.
No. 122
ryii
piill
MMw
mfh
v
GREAT CLOSING OUT SAL
TTT ,T ."J
e
-. . f xj f (j 1
U
Monday,
Retireing from the
entire Stock, which
SOLD WITHOUT TFtttfiTfzj-r
Away below cost. This is no humbug, but
our prices w:ll show.
-A.-
NEW YORK STORE
OF'IJJ'TIO: ST3FI.E3E3T.
Treasure
Notice
rs
1 will redeem all Warrants
drawn on the County General
Fund from Nos. 1590 to 1947,
both inclusive, if presented
within teu days.
A. J. 1UTTER,
County Treasurer.
Tombstone, Dec. 20, 1885.
FOR SALE
Two Houses and Lots, No.
218,on Eighth .street, below
Fremont. This property will
be hold cht'np. For particu
lars, enquire on the premises,
oratG. S. Bradshaw's Saloon.
J. y. TICKERS,
Fremont Street,
Real Estate, Mines. Money and
Insurance.
Ileal KHlate-Dougt t. Sold rod llented, Col
Jcctlmis madr, Tnxts paid, etc.
Mine Bonshnt and Hold,
Slant-' Loans Negotiated and Invcttmenti
male.
iiiHUranro-Flro, Accident and Ltle.
NOTARY PUBLIC.
trp
rroiasj
II
rs
Books, Tovs, Stationerv
Mimical Instruments,
N Periodicals,
Magazines, Etc.
JJ.t,rt,4irft,lii Urnod Hotel ItallAlng
i 9ni.nifivr3B4PT d
vv.v,i AWUX&AUAJt A A V,
u
If
DEPOT
Begins 'Gist tlxo
7 f-t
'
,Sii
v?
tn i
January 4th, 1886.
Dry Goods Business in Tombstone,
is complete in every
COS
A SOUND COMPANY.
The Traveleis Insurance Co,
Pays Indemnity.
Mr. Jodph Jtect'lvtH 8.100 71 for In.
Juries Kocclvtd.
Aspen, Gil., Dec. 17,-1885.
J. V. Vickers, Tombstone, A. T., Agent
ol the Travelers Insurance Co., Etc.:
Dear Friend: Yours of the 8th inst.
is at hand. Enclosed please find your
receipt, signed, for $36071, so promptly
paid on account of my accident in Bis
bee in June last. "
Your kindness in advancing me $160
before I was able to present my claim,
and the promptness of the "company in
the settlement of my claim, I shall never
forget. Yes, renew my policy when it
runs out and send me a bill for the pre
mium to this place. I am now engaged
in superintending James Carr's business
in this place, ;ind collecting and keeping
his accounts. If necessary, change my
rate accordingly. Yours ve.y truly.
Thos. J. Jones.
. Thos. J. Jones paid $25 premium. His
policy assured his wife $5,000 in case of
his accidental death, and him $25 a week
if accidentally disabled. By accidental
discharge of a rifle he was totally dis
abled for about twenty-two weeks.
Therefore he received from the old relia
ble Travelers $560.71.
Insurance is cheap, and the best is the
cheapest. J. V. Vickers.
Our delayed grass and garden seeds of
all kinds have at hist arrived, and are
now ready for delivery at Joe Hoefler's,
corner Fifth and Fremont streets.
1 out.
A plum gold nnc, wiih initials "H. A."
inside. Finder will be suitably rewarded
if restored to Suminrrfleld Bros. f
A set of composition billiard balls for
sale at a.bargain, at the Elite.
Fresh Sonoro oranges for sale at Dyar
& Baldwin's for 25 cents a dozen.
A full line ol nuts, this year's crop, jus
received al YapleN enndy factory. tf
'-'
Two sets of composition billiard balls
for sale, at a bargain, at the "Elite."
.
The best lunches in town at the Crystal
Palace Chop House. f
The best stock of embroidery will be
seen at Summc field f
V
- -M"
department, will be
a bona fide sale,
Fresh
field's.
cranberries
Profit no object at the Fifth Str,
NeWS LleDOt. I hvi nnnilc nnH itjin
sell them.
Hot meals at all hrmrc n, ,!, r,
n-i. 01 T, -. . . "'
i aiiu.c i.nop nouse. r red barker,
prietor.
-
Tlio Pioneer Mills Flour from Sar
mento, at VYolcott -5i Mesick's
Ulnn --
Lemp's St. Louis beer and all kindW
sandwitches at the Crystal Palace lunch
parlors. j.
Oysters in every style at the Crysia
Palace Lunch Parlors. Entrance on'
Fifth street. j.
Take your lunches at the Crystal
Palace Lunch Parlors. Fred Parker,
proprietor.
Just recieved last evening at the Sum
merfield Bros, a large assortment of gen
tlemen's hats.
The finest Sonora orances for sale for
35 cents per dozen, at Dar & Baldwins,
Fremont street 1
- - 1
Meals two bits and upward,
Crystal Palace Chop House.
Parker, proprietor.
'at the
Fred
Suromerfield Bros, have just received
a large assortment of intial handkerchiefs,
for ladies and gentlemen.
The most complete stock of fancy arti
cles ever brought to Tombstone can be
seen at the Union news depot.
.
Louisiana molasses at $1.25 per gallon
also a fine assortment of Louisiana
sugar, just received at loe Hoefler's.
-
Arnoldft Wood Yard, Corner Eight
nod "afford trcetn.
Cord wood at $9; stove wood $11. Leav
orders with delivery wagon.
. , .
Choice lot of dried fruit of all kinds.
Eislern Oat Meal, Hominy, Dried Beet
Comb and Extract Honey, etc , Ht Wolcot
& Mesick's Cash Store.
. .
Salesman can add A. 1. Tine. Small
samples. Cash commissions. Colorado
agent earned $2,200; Illinois airent $2 200
in 1884 P. O. box 1371, New York
For Bale. ,
A first-class restaurant business lo
cated in the best part of Trmhstone.
The business must be sold at oice, as
the present owner intends to leave the
city. For particulars inquire at the Epi.
taph offica.
A. COHN & 3RD.
IAGW8
71 3 Sto.nC ti2
1J - a "" in ff; a p
S5- & ". 5
o
4
a
I
2.30.A a -,20s.
a?nn a ,i a S
1 M
X"! P0!
.1 r- " s -s.y.
ti
SJ 2
!?S5?
.
'-
51
o
Alfalfa Hay.
S00 tons Alfal
fa hay for sale by
the bale or ton.
Inquire at tho French Wine House
No. 009 Allen street. G-m
Smelting and
anipling works at Demincr,
N. M. For full information ap
ply to
M. G. FAGRIE, Agent,
Tombstone, ufllce with J udge Itob
lMOB.on Fourtui.streot.
IVS
""
m
HH1
at MaHIHi
laHB'
qqbI??I;:? IB ri
to H
Bfiflninjr
Comply
A KITRATj BKLL.E. -
Did you over see a-genuine, rural
belle? A asltHlyTii vastly animated
H"6f tho bonhommio unrestraint of
- S
hommio unr
:iablo mood.
nature in its variable mood, tho rural
bcllo occupies a pedestal of her own,and
what isniore to tho credit of this bird of
changeable plumage, sho created that
6clf-samo plumage herself. Novelists
aro in tho habit of calling this sort of a
creaturo Hebe. Why they do I cannot
say. Ilebcs of tho latter day order of ro
maneo is something I cannot surround
with any degree of satisfaction. I may
mention right here, viz: I did try to
surround a rural bt'lle once, but the re
ou I was far beyond my utmost anticipa
tions. Other fellows have tried to do
likewise. Tho returns thus" far received
prove conclusively that it requires some
thing more than cheek and check pants
to attain tho proper modicum a la circu
lar about this coy though willing; bello
of tho rural parts. . 7"
The romance-grinder delights to call
the festive bello of tho meadow unsophis
ticated. No man was over moro mis
taken in all his lifo than tho putativo
chap of the fashionable walks of life who
endeavored to woo tho bello from tho
chrysalis of reluctancy by tho allure
ments of tho divino passion, pufo and
jsimplo.
Tlio rural-belle isn't that sort of a
bird. She is of different material. She
knows more about the requisite amount
of red pepper properly added to soft
mush for hens than she docs of taffy.
Still, thero is no gainsaying it when she
does drop to tafiy, sho is quite capable
of loasting tho supposcd-to-bo-ensnarer
upon tho gridiron of her unmitigated
scorn.
A man who falls in lovo with tho ru
ral bello must have the patience of Job,
grip of Tantalus and stoicism of Prome
theiv!. Tho bcllo of tho rural parts is
variablo in her temper. Ono minute
she will smother you with her warm
caresses, and tho next she will want to
brain you with a threo legged lacteal
tripod. Ono day sho will want to romp
on the green-sward, and tho next day
sue win tie you uown to a aoso 01 Long
fellow's "Evangeline." In tho morning
slie will feed you on milk and honey,
and in the evening sho will leave you
all alone under tho wild-arapo arbor
while sho goes riding with tho russet
cheeked son of brawn who owns tho ad
joining farm by right of legacy. Right
Leril might just as well say a lew
worus about tnis scion 01 a nay-making"
rac6 who owns the adjoining farm 'by
right of legacy. Ho is the acme of man
ly perfection in the estimation of tho
rural belle. When ho lays down his
hand no others need apply. The queen
of tho dairy is not sordid, but sho is a'
woman: next to reigning supremo ovef.
i,, foti.Jii. t. fSUw, fi.,.1 i: ;?
boundary line, sho looks forward with'
blissful "anticipation to tho timo""when'
sho can reign with undisputed glory
mrm n fnvnt rf nni iwtm 'Pliin In tl,n
v.,!,, n .!,', !!,. tn,J,i ,!..
reason why tho russet-cheeked son of
brawn, who owns a farm by right of le
gacy, is so often a stumbling block in
tlio path of tho city youth who would a
wooing go with raoro check than ducats.,
&till tiiero is a charm about naving your
wings singed a la proverbial moth that
is utterly irresistible. That is the reason
why so many city youngsters como back
from rural parts with chalky complexion'
ana sau eyes. j.ney navo been singed.
The greater portion of them commit
matrimonial suicide and fasten them-'
selves down to a caramel-devouring ma
chine in silks and satin, with a pug
dog attachment simply through pique.
"Oh, yes; thero is no mistaking it
Tho rural bello carries superabundancy1
of femalo loveliness about her. Sho al
so has a great amount of tho handy
knowledge known as tact. Sho can
win a man's heart, and send his peace
of, mind to tho four winds quicker than
tho most cultured darling of fashion.
But, lovo a rural belle, and bo loved in
return, and well, no matter. JI. S.
Keller in Boston Globe. e
Professor Huxloy has becomo incura
bly deaf.
Tho Latest Suggestions About
Waltzing.
If the observation of social waltzing
in New York and Europo for moro than
forty years mores anything whatever,
writes Allen Dodsworth in "Dancing nnd
its Relation to Social Life," it is that
the method of holding vhich is pre
scribed below is to-day, as at tho begin
ning, adopted by all who may bo no
ticeable for refined manners and move
ment. Tho gentleman approaches tho
lady, offering his left band ono who is
au fait will at the same timo make a
slight inclination to bow. Tlio lady
places hor right hand in that of tho. gen
tleman, who then extends his right arm
in a direct line to tho side, tho forearm
bent so as to foim an acute angle. In
this angle the lady will place herself,
with tho center lino of the person oppo
site tho line of tho gentleman's right
side, both persons on parallel lines, not
forming an angle. In this position
each will bo looking orer tho other's
light shoulder, and by tho lady turning
her head slightly to tho left tho effect of
the group will bo greatly improred, and
prerent all possibility of taking eacli
other's breath, which is rarely pleasant,
and in tliu case of a young man directly
fiom the use of a meerschaum is "posi
tirely hoirid," as many ladies hare re
maikcd. The lady, if not too short,
places her left hand, hooked, upon tho
gentleman's right shoulder, tho fingers
appearing in front. Tho right hand of
tho gentleman should rest very gently
on the lady's back, as near tho waist as
possible; bo as not to remove the ivp
waid picssuro of the elbow directly un
der tho lady's shoulder, as this is tho
lady's support and must bo hold With
suroibut gentle firmness. Tho hand on
tho back should rest very lightly, and
on orery possible occasion should be
ouiAveen, as u souo cases tne ciOse con
tact induces put,piration and may leave
its mark upon the lady's dress. Both
persons should be slightly bent forward
from tho hips upward, so that tho shoul
ders may bo onlr.thrcc or four inches
apart, the distance increasing down
ward; this leares both parties free in
their limbs, so that any contact of per
son or knees may bo aroided, and
should bo so avoided as a most serious
mistake. Tho gentleman's left hand,
holding the lady's right, should bo ex
tended downward in a lino with the
body, the hands three or four inches dis
tant from the person, tho arms forming
a gentle curro from tho shoulder down
ward. No weight is placed upon this
arm; all tlio guiding and changes must
bo gorerned by tho elbow under tho
lady's arm. It will bo .found that this
grouping will be perfectly modest in
appearance, no moro- tirataet Of person
occurring tbsmin a lady'sHakfiig a gen
tleman's arm fpr walking. In conclu
sion, let it be remembered that purity of
thought and action may bo as conspicu
ous in waltzing as in any other situa
tion of life; that the gross waltz grosslr,
tho ricious viciously, tho refined and
innocent innocently and in a refined
manner.
1 . a.
How Mr. Hendricks AVlshed to Die.
Mr. Hendricks died as he wished. "I
recollect," said Major Stealey, a person
al friend of the Vice-President, "when
Senator Morton was dying in Indianap
olis. For three days and threo nights
ho lay in indescribable agony. Standing
under tho window of nis house we
could hear him from time to timo shriek
out. It was almost more than ono could
bear to listen. About that time I was
talking of this- case with Mr. Hendricks
and he dwelt for some timo upon tho
different, kind of deaths. Ho thought
this long suffering was greatly to bo de
plored and said lie did not beliero ho
would die in that way; ho thought that
when the time came ho would go quick.
'If I have ono wish aboro all others in
h world,' said he, 'it is that I may be
epaiuu ini-junu" agony ana mac 1 may
go suddenly.' He had his wish."
An agricultural school for girls has
been established in France.
'Fashlonnble Dress in Java.
A lady who has been .visiting in Java
writes to the (Missouri Jleputyicam ,As
soon as we got, to tho Jiouscj our hostess
'provided us"with"f'sarvengkabaya" to
put on. ThiHs'tfie native wess 61 tho
country, and isivovh by ladicsi'all
through tho heat ,pf tlio day, being.
light and cool. It consists of two parts;
",:"
.yards wide, m one piece, with bno 6eain,
.uw uu. . wue vr. .j... u .a wwvu. wt.
4f drawiu' tightly ' around, .the waist
without a.-wriIilo. and folded over, in
nom in one or two great iojus, anu ueu
."... '"'.'''TZ.rfTfrt V..j
on by a sash. Thero are many kinds of
"sarvengs," almost every district hav
ing some special way of making and or
namenting them and whero a stranger
would see no difference, a connoisseur
at a glance distinguishes between a Ba
tavian. Samarang, orSolo pattern. In
some-places they are woven, sometimes
with gold or silver thread, in others a
rich pattern traced in wax on fino
cotton tor silk. The process is called
"battick", and these ,aro tho finest
Sarreng-making is a great industry
among natiro .women, and "they aro
of all prices, from ono or two guild
ers to. fifty and sixty. Tho wives
of .chief and high born natives mako
them as a pastime to uo themselves or
give away, and often trace a story or
legend on them. One such I saw repre
sented in a .most intricate pattern, tho
tree of lifo and its branches. Tho
"kabaya" or jacket is made on tho na
tive pattern, and would not 1 fancy,
find mu6h favor in Paris and New YorK,
but it is loose and comfortable and in
keeping with the eastern looking dress.
Finally tho feet are bare, but to keep
them' off the ground slippers aro used
just for tho toes. The slippers are ex
quisite in 'beauty and finish, and must
excel even those far-famed crystal slip
pers of Cinderella's, waich wo dreamed
about and envied in our childhood.
They are made of velvet or satin of any
color, richly embroidered ..with beads
and silver or gold thread in closo pat
, terns of leaves or birds and finished - off
with high gilt heels, which tap, tap,
cheerfully as one walks about theso
silent Indian houses. Tho embroidery
of theso slippers is done chiefly by Chi
neso women. We could not at all man
age this dress at first and. my sister and
I insisted on putting on tlio sarvengs on
pushing all tho fullness to tho back, and
in this way making them look like ill
made undcr-petticoala, anil quite spoil
ing tho ) picturesqucness of the. dress.
A Iilvlng IJnroincter.
1
It is a well-known fact that several of
our smaller animals are bo sensitive to
changes from hca't to cold, and from dry
to moist that they foretell those changes
some timo in advance.
In tho Smithsonian Institution's list
of animals valuable to man, the tree
toad is mentioned as an excellent weather-prophet,
and I can testify to its power
of foretelling the change in the weather.
I have in my possession a paper-weight
in tho form of a bronze frog bupporting
on its back a glass tubo with a bulb at
tho bottom. Some montlis ago I was
fortunate enough to caieh a tree-toad,
and baring heard of his ability as a
weather-prophet, I put him into my
glass tube and nindo from matches a
small ladder so that he could
climb1 up or down within tho tube. I
soon found, that tho approach of a
change in tho weather was always
noticed by the little prisoner, who
climbed toward the. top whenever tho
air grew nioKt or before rain, and as in
variably descended toward tho bottom
of tho tubo in ad anco of the coming of
dry weather. St. Nicholas.
?1SJM -Vh.-n, ,.i. t.

xml | txt