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tritapl VI TOMBSTONE, ARIZONA, TUESDAY MORNING, JANUaRYA 1886. Vol. Til. No. 122 lata 7U - ' GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE W" 1 rf L0 t A u .Monday, Retireing from the entire Stock, which is Away below cost. This is no humbug, but a bona fide sale, as our prices will show. -A.- COHEN", NEW YORK STORE. Treasurers Notice I will redeem all Warrants drawn on the County General Fund from Nos. 1590 to 1947, both inclusive, if presented within ten days. A. J. HITTER, County Treasurer. Tombstone, Dec. 20, 1885. FOB SALE Two Houses and Lots, No. 218, on Eighth street, below Fremont. This property will be sold cheap. For particu lars, enquire on the premises, or at G. S. Bradshaw's Saloon. J. V. VICKERS, Fremont Street, Real Estate; Mines, Money and Insurance. Ileal KMuti'-liousM. bold end Heated, Col lections made. Taxis paid, etc. Jllnen Boaghut and Mold, Honey Loans i-'en itlatwi and Investments ina-'o. Juttlirniico-Flrc, Accident andLlle. NOTAKY PUBLIC. -A.T TI3C3U Books, Tovs, Stationery Mimical Instruments, Periodicals, Magazines, Etc Allen Street, In Grand Hotel HralKUag SOLOMON ISRAEL. Fro. MOM IE! S DEPOT Begins art tlxe & TV A January 4th, 1886. Dry Goods Business in Tombstone, the complete in every 'department, will be A SOUND COMPANY. The Travelers Insurance Co, Pays Indemnity. Mr. Jones Jterrlv.B 8500 71 for In. Juries Mrcclv't, Aspen, Gil., Dec. 17, 1883. 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 $560.71, 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 Gut's business in this place, and collecting and keeping his accounts. If necessary, change my rate accordingly. Yours ve7 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 kindi have at last arrived, and are now ready for delivery at Joe Hoefler's corner Fifth and Fremont streets. lost. A plain gold rinc, with Initials "H. A." inside. Finder will be suitably rewarded If restored to Summerrleld 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. i A full line 01 nuts, tiiia year's crop, jus received at Yiiple'a 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. , The best stock of embroidery wilb be seen at Summe field -T. Dressed turkey, ducks, and chickens at the Los Angeles Fruit Store. t . On account of want of space I will sell toys, games and dolls at cost. Sol Is rael. Hot meals at all hours at the Gystal Palace Chop House. Fred Parker, pro prietor. The Pioneer Mills Flour from Sacra-, memo, at Wolcott & Meslck's Cash Store. , Lemp's St. Louis beer and all kinds of sandwitches at the Crystal Palace lunch parlors. Oysters in every style at the Crysta Palace Lunch Parlors. Entrance on Fifth street. n . Take your lunches at the Crystal Palace Lunch Parlors. Fred Parker, proprietor. . Just recirved last evening at the Sum merfield Bros, a large assortment of gen tlemen's hats. The finest Sonnra oranges for said for 85 cents per dozen, at Djar & Baldwins, Fremont street f Meals two bits and upward, at the Crystal Palace Chop House. Fred Parker, proprietor. . Summerfield Bros, have just received a large assortment ofintial 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 Joe Hoefler's. Arnold's Wood Yard. Corner Eight and MafTordntrretH. Cord wood at f 9; stove wood $11. Leay orders with delivery wagon. Choice lot of dried fruit of all kinds. Eastern Oat Meal, Hominy, Dried Beet Comb and Extract Honey, etc., at Wolcot & Meslck's Cash Store. Salesman can add A. 1. line. Small samples. Cash commissions. Colorado agent earned $2,200; Illinois aeent $2,200 In 1884. P. O. box 1371, New York. 'ii For Sale. A first-class restaurant business lo cated in the best part of Tombstone. The business must be sold at once, as the present owner intends to leave the city. For particulars inquire at the Epi taph offica. f A. COHN & BRO. CIGARS, TOBACCOS Cutlery, Stationery and SMOKERS' ARTICLES. IMPORTED CIGARS Constantly on Hand. MEERSCHAUM AND AMBER GOOD Sole Agents for the "SLOTE OIGAR.' aSoPHEN & BRO. Cor. Allen and Fifth Sts. l 1 V UA Hi 1 a Can Be Removed. LEON & CO., London, Perfumers to II.. M. tho Queen, have Invented and patented tho world renowned OBLITEBATOB, Whltt rerao ee Small Pox MarUe of however lot) s; ttundtn; The applicii.oii 19 Dimple and harmless, ran ea no Inconveniuuce and contains nothing lnju long. Price S'-.&O SUPERFLUOUS HAIR. Leon & Co.'s "Depilatory," Removes Snpjrflnors Ilalr In a few rrlmit-s without pain or unpUumnt seusaliou uiv r to grow again, blropln nod harmless. Full dire: lions Bent by mull. Price SI. -, Geo.'W. Shaw, General Agent, 210 Treinnut Mr., Itoslon, Jlui". MS-ftm EaXjaior Smelting IM Co. 416 Montgomery Street, i , Ban Francisco, California Sold and Silver Refinery and Assay Oliice. Highest Prices Paid for Gold, Silver 'and Lead Ores 1 cu!jihurets Manufacturers ol HlucVo'io, also Lead Pipe, Shtet Land, Sunt, Etc. This Company ius II1.1 Beet facilities on tho Coast for working Gold, Silver an. I Tiuatl Ores and Bullion. i'ltltVPHK STCLBY. Knot. D. MisSWtittAN, PHYSIC AN AND SURGEON Fonrtu Streer, Opp'stc,Occi dental Hotel, Tombstone, - - - - Arizona. 1 1 3R ttes:gxi.c Smelting and m Sampling works at Demina:, N. M. For full information. ap ply to M.G. FAGRIE, Agent, Tombstone. Office with (Juilxolloli lnnou, u. Fourth Wtrei-t Papaso Casli Store 624 Fremont St.. Tombstone. STAPLE and KANCY OltUUllitlES, Choice Brands of Kentucky Whisky, anl grain ofal kinds kept constantly on hand and arid at lowcs prices. (37A full line of Assaycrs' Supplies .constantly on hand. PRANK B. AUSTIN Pronrlotor. Notice. ALL PERSONS NOW OCCUPYING TOWN lots on the urfaceof the Mountain Maid min ing r-lalm in Tombstone, and who have not h re torore obtained tho mining title, are hereby re quested to call npon my attorney, Qeo. G lierrv, at his office In Tomhi-toue, and make arrange ments to obtain the same If tbey wish to sa old litigation. FOUDICE ROPEK. Tombstone Jan, 12.1885. Strayed or Stolen, A small coach pup, about six weeks old. A liberal reward will do nald lor ltd return. I or I particulars enquire at the barber shop ot V. luido MVMftWIV..imi. JOUfV Shu f nits Renn coMi A ROMANTIC STOBY. 4n Kplsode In Which Morocco and This Country Take a Hand. Ono dull afternoon in tho month ol September last year, Abraham, a hand somo young Jew, presented himself at' our oilico, and stated that ho was about to sail that evening for America, where ho had previously resided for somo time, thereby becoming an American citizen. Tho object of his visit was to solicit our assistance in drawing up a power of at torney in favor of a friend, also an American citizen, in whoso hands he desired to k'nro his interests at homo duiing his abunco. Tho document was duly signed and witnessed", and tho youth that same afternoon left his na tive shoro to seek his fortune in tho far off land of his adoption. After the labse of a fewmonths tho friend who hold tho power of attorney called to ask our advice under the fol lowing circumstances: Abraham, before ho left, had fallen in love with a pretty Jewess maid named Leah, and pro posed to make her his wife; but -as she was tho daughter of a poor widow with other children, and as Abraham had to seek his fortuno in a foreign land, it was agreed that they should become be trothcu and wait until Abraham earned tho means of providing a home. Leah and her mother thought that when sho was out of sight Abraham niighvchango his mind, or that some fair stranger might steal away her lover's heart: It was therefore deemed advisable that she should bind him to his engagement in a bond of $400 and when the matter was proposed to him ho said ho "had no ob jection, provided tho bond was mado equally binding on either side, which was accordingly done, and each was duly bound in a penalty of $400 to bo true and faithful to the other. Sureties wore found on cither side, tho surety of Leah being one Moses, who made light of his suretyship. Scarcely, however, had Abraham reached his destination when a rich Jew from Algiers visited our city, and went to the Jewish schools, in which Leah was employed as a teacher. He was much struck bv her modest demeanor, as well as by the ability which sho dis played in the discharge of her duties, llo inquired who sho was and soon af terward called upon her mother and proposed to marry hCr. Tho widow told him of Leah's engagement and bond, but tho ardor of his love was only in flamed tho more by these difficulties in tho way of his desires. Ho reasoned that Abraham would soon forget her, that ho might die or fail in his attempts to ac quire a fortune, and that sho had better secure a home and a fortuno when she had tho chance. In short, he generous ly offered to provide for the whole fami ly and pay tho penalty of $400 besides. Leah at last yielded to the tempting'" of fer, and the pair presented themselves to llabbi Mordecai Ben Geo for- thopurposo of making the necessary arrangements for tho marriage. Tho rabbi objected, on tho ground that, to his certain knowl edge, Leah was betrothed to Abraham. Tho now lover was not to bo thus balked, and lost no time in securing passages in the French steamer for Oran for him and Leah, together with tho whole family, and a few days later they bteamed away to tho cast, after, it is stated, having deposited $400 in tho hands of tho rabbi. Abraham's father appealed to tho rabbi, who said that nothing could bo dono until ho received a power of attorney from his son, and then tho father called upon Abraham's friend to ask advice, and, to his joy found that ho held the very document ho required. With this they both re paired to tho house of tho rabbi, who looked at it, and to their dismay pro nounced it useless because it was.written in tho English language. Tho United States consul and consul general were appealed to, but said that, us it was a matter of Jewish law, tho question must bo left to tho discretion of tho rabbi. Negotiations were then entered into with Moses, who compro mised the matter by tho payment of half tho bond viz., $200, Wo havo not yet heard what effect has been produced up on tho mind of Abraham, but they say that a candle is never so easily lighted as when it has just been put out, and perhaps in a mail or two wo may hear that Abraham is on his way homo to choose another of tho fair maidens of Tangier. Morocco Times. No Show for tho Hairpin. Tho wife of an engineer on the West Shore Railroad, a most agreeable little woman, went to New York yesterday shopping, and eamo up on the train of whicn her husband drives tho engine. At Newburgh sho took a seat in tho en gine and roue irom tnero 10 ivingsion. For that distanco tho train runs with great speed, at intervals fully a milo a minute. When situ reached this city her friends, who were there to meet her, in a chorus innuired: "Well, how did you enjoy it?" "Oh!" saidhe, "it was bplendid. real exciting, but I haven't a hairpin in my hair." Tho jar of tho engmo nau siiaicen ail tnc nairpms out, so that her hair hunsr upon her shoulders. She says sho don't wonder that engineers usually keep their hair cut a "dead rabbit" fashion. Kingston (N. Y.) Freeman. New York milk-dealers complain that tho farmers water their milk "just as much as it will stand to come within tho limit of tho law, so that tho hard-working city dealer has no room for further watering." When tho king of Portugal was in England Queen Victoria presented Ed win Landseer to his majesty as a painter whosQ'Works sho had been collecting. "Ah, Sir Edwin," exclaimed tho king, "delighted to make your acquaintance. 1 was always very zonu 01 Deasts.-- Mv Cottage. My cottafro stmuw upon n ircntle hill. Where, dniy-kttiddcd, slopes a velvet lawn. And at its foot dances n ImiRblnir rill, Slngliijr Its wclcomo to tho summer dawn: Binning its espcr hymn, 11s in the west, Over in v lordly nenrhbor's wooded park, Tho royal sun sinks slowly to tho west, And tho stars throb and dazzle through the dark. Over my cottage, in a tanple rich. Hoses and Jessamine- and clematis Climb, flllinjr jealous e cry llttlo niche, Fhnir sweet blossoms to the breeze's kiss; And all tho day the wild birds, winter-fed, Wnrblo and trill nnd (rursrlo mid the trees. While the brave sky lark, lost in bluo o'erhead, Pours waves of muslo o'er tho sunny leas. Insido my cottafro memory holds her sway In pictures, spenklnir of tho loved and lost; Jn books, tho faithful friends of every day; In trifles, lovo apprised nt countless cost; And, Dlnjrlnfr Time a fray defiance. Song Murmurs "The spirit Hags, the fire grows cold; 1 -' Yet, since both heart and hand have served me lonsr, Your cottage claims my glamour, as of old." All tho Year Round. IN A DISSECTING-ROOM. A Slysterious Knoro from a BodyA Strange Experience. "I have been for the past fifteen years engaged at my present business and I need not tell jou it is not ono of the most pleasant occupations in tho world. I havo had somo terrible experiences during that time, and if I were to relate somo of them to you you would not think them credible. I spend most of the day and night with these dead bodies, and now that I havo grown "accustomed to it I do not mind it much." Tho speaker was Prof. James Walsh, superintendent of tho dissecting-room in the New York University Medical College, and the answer was given in reply to tho re porter's query. Tho professor con tinued: "If you wish to hear an experience I had, let me see, about fifteen years ago, I have no objection to telling you, but follow me up and I will show you tho very spot where it occurred, and perhaps it will help to refresh my memory some what" Tho reporter followed the professor up a long winding stalovay until he came to a door which was locked. Tho pro fessor took from his pocket a key, and havingapplied itto thelock.the door flew open and disclosed a long, wido room, in which lay upward of two hundred "cadavers" placed upon marble slabs. Tho stench that came from this room was of tho most indescribable character, and tho reporter instinctively drew back to catch his breath. "This is tho dissecting-room," added 'the professor, "and it gives you some idea of the character of my work. It is hero I spend my day andnight and you will at onco admit it is iwt a very 'pleas ant way to spend one's Steaeo. It Is over there, just at that sla"b toward the left, that tho experiences occurred which I will now relate. "I was then a new man, and did not feel quite at home as much as now, and, though it is well nigh fifteen years sinco it happened, it was so forcibly impressed upon my mind at that time that I shall never forget it Tho students had all gone, and I was alono in the dissecting room. Tho hour was about 12 o'clock and I had remained to fix up tho cada vers for tho morrow. The associations connected with this place at such an hour are enough to fill tho mind of a less nervoub person with apprehension. About two hundred dead bodies lay on the slabs all around, and at that time a. screen hung from the top of each slab to tho ground so as to conceal tbo debris during the day. Not a sound broke the stillness of tho dissecting-room, not a ripple ran through the big building, when all at once, as I stood near the slab, I heard a loud snoring sound pro ceed from a cadaver. "I could feel tho throbbing of my heart, and I stood rooted to the ground. I could not move if I tried, and tho muscles of my feet seemed to give way under me. Tho cadaver raised himself up on his back and looked and grinned at mo in a most agonizing manner. A cold sweat ran nil over my frame. I seemed to be lifted oft' the ground, and in another moment I was thrown pros trate on the floor. I never believed much in ghosts, but at that time I could not explain this extraordinary pheno menon. "I lay in that position I know not how long, but anyway when I recovered consciousness it was morning, and tho light was bti earning in through those windows. With tho return of day I plucked up fresh courage and went up to ascertain tho cause of my scare of tho previous night. The cadaver lay in the very same position in which it had been placed by me, and I put my hand on tho face and found tho coldness of death there. I raised up the cloth that cov ered tho lower part of the slab and thero found the cause of my feeling of the pre vious night. A student lay on his back on tho floor in a profound slumber, sleeping off the effects of tho night's de bauch. This at once explained tho whole secret away, and tUo nervous prostration I experienced was wholly duo to my ardent imagination. I got over all tliat, however, and now I inves tigate tho cause of an( unusual noise sinco that night Of coiuse you can readily understand the nervous; pertur bation was wholly induced by tho strange noiso that was produced in that place at such an unsoasonablq'hour, and that explains awav my feelingswith regard to tho erect position the cavadcr was supposed to assume. Such an ex traprdinary occurence might rusult fatally in many cases, for tho, nervous system in one ho is :t firm believer in supernatural visitations would receive a shock from which it would never in all probability rally, and I have known many peoplo who were rendered insane by just such an occurrence. It was a lesson to jaxo, however, that I will not readily forget So much for my first ex- ?'J iff- 'S i 1. VI V$" l lJUHGUVV AAA t UIOOVW MUg WWm Herald.