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Vol. TH. k. TOMBSTONE, AEIZONA, SUNDAY MORNING, JANUARY 24, 1886. N"o. 140. iiill fiitati mEU? GREAT CLOSING OUT SALE Monday, January 4th, 1886.- Retiring from the Dry Goods Business in Tomb stone, the entire stock, which is complete in every department, will be SOLD WITHOUT RESERVE 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. RITTER,1 County Treasurer. Tombstone, Dec. 20, 1885. NOTICE. Notice is hereby given that I have this day purchased all 'the right, title and interest of S. A. Hitchcock in and to the Carriage and Wagon and Blacksmithing shops on Third street, and have taken possession thereof and have moved therein, where l will hereafter be found by all old and new customers. A.K. WADDELL. Jan. 9, 1880. Notice. LL VKHSON8 NOW OOCUPYINQ TOWN . lot on tlio urfucoofthQ Monnraln Maid min im? rJalm la Tombstone, and who have n't here totore obtained tho mining title, ura hereby re quested o call upon my attorney,Geo. O Berry, sthUoEci In Tonib-t'iuii, and make -rrainrf-menta to obtain thu fame If thev with to avoid litigation. KOUDICK ROPER. Tembitone Jan, 12, 1885. Stockholders Meeting. The ragnUr annual meetlcg of the stockholders of the Santa Ana, San Juan llivlisti and ll'on zostmlnln; co-niunlot, all oMho Territory pf Arts in , f rtb0ukctl)nor o toTi-nd dlrec ors for the "niln year, will le held at the oi ceof the tall companies, In lomrjtoiio, A. T on Monday, Janaaty 18, 1X86. A. J. HT7NE IE, Secretary, TombBtc, A. T., Dec. 2J, 1SJ5. 22dys IBee:ins art tixo Send $1, $2 or $5 to 0. Rothschild's Candy Factory, Tucson, A. T., for a box of the finest candies. Expressage paid by factory. im FRANK C. EARLE, A;say olUco and AletiilurgtcM Lab iratory, Ofllre'VpoHUe city' nail, 310 Fremont Htreet. For Sale. A COUTOIITAULB HOUSE -FIVE RODM8 V famished; fruit nndflnwereardens. Located on Bruca street, between Fifth and Bixih. For ale at a bargain Enquire of J.V.YICKERS Notice to Creditors. i ALL PERSONS HAVING OLA .Mb uLagalnst the o-tutc of Julian ltojaf, decoand, a.ohercrx notify to priscm thoxame with pro per vouchers to me at my utoro on Ficmunt street, on or before ttie 8th day of January 1880, JAMES UKOWN, Administrator, NOTIC1S. WE nAVE T11I8DY SOLO AND TRANS ferrcd unto II. J. Sadler tho bu-lno s stocK of merchandise, boic accounts and all Sartnershlp t fleets belonging to us nnder tho rm name of lloihln, Tweed & Co., and raid co partnership Is dissolved by mutual consent. j. u. uuiiiin II. TuUBBTONK, Nov, 2, 1883. A. TWEED. 731m a. Bargain. WANTED TO SELL OR TRADE FOR A good waeon and two horses a furnined Douo of three laree rooms, sltna'cd In the town nfBWbeo, Ariz Alo, ona half or the who e of the Bon 'I on saloon, now Fept by Clark & Duon, tho two buildings renting for seventy t ollars per ui"uiu, i'uw Apply 10 iiAA ruiiontui., no am At Blsbec, Ariz. Notice to the Public. HAV1NO SOLD THE INTERNATIONAL Restaurant to Messrs. Rossi Jfc Marconi, l-iiallleol obliged by all psrtles owing me f..r board to romo forward anil settle their accounts as I shall be leaving Tombstone shortly. I also desire to pay -11 my d-bts nd requo-t all person to whom I am indebted to bring In their bills. 2w MRS. T. A. JONES NOTICE. TS HEREBY GIVEN TO THE ClKTUCIlAr JL public I hat I have this dav bbn Annnlnteri agent and assignee with full power to sell, co ltct atd transfer ail personal and roal estate belorg Ing to John Tbede, of bei son Arizona. Also to Collect all bok, nMcs, etc., of every dlsclptlnn what-oeicr. Those lndchtcd to Bald Thedu will please come and acttlo with tho undertime.!. II. MYERS. Benson, A. T Jan. 15, 1886. lm NOTICE!, To tho Occupants of Lots on the "Way Dp" .Mining Claim Surface, I have heretofore notified you that I own three-fifths of the surface ground of the Way Up mine. I now notjfly you that I claim no right to said ground against any one who has been in posses sion of a lot or lots thereon for five years, as I think the five years statute of limita tion commenced to run on September 22, 1880, when the patent to the town site issued. But, in any event, I would not disturb any one who has improve ments on a lot for several years; unless, in the case of one who has indentified himself with those who , fraudulently ob tained the townsite title from A'der Ran dall, mayor, or who now buys or has late ly bought of them or given them aid or assistance. But, as to all of the lots on said Way Up mine now vacant or unoccupied, or that have lately been settled on or bought from the townsite claimants, or claimants under the Way Up mine, I will assert my rights, but will sell at a reasonable price, reserving my right to refuse to sell to any one who, by purchasing lots as aforesaid from other claimants and pay ing for more than two-fifths thereof has indentified himself with the fiauds. N. B. The two-fifths interest in said Way Up surface which I do not own or claim, does not belong to any one in Tombstone, as near asjl can find out by the records of the county. - AMES Reilly. The soil and climate of Tombstone are well adapted to the culture of many kinds of fruits and flowers. Mr. William Branche, whose nursery is on Fulton street, near Second, has just received a choice assortment, well suited to, the neighborhood of Tombstone. A full stock of fruit trees, grape vines, and all kinds of small fruit constantly on hand.f . . Mrs. H. G. Howe will open her school again on January 5th. Pupils of all grades arc solicited and parents desiring private instructions Air their children, may be assured that every attention necessary for their advantage will be thoroughly given, as Mrs. Howe is a te.icher of many years' experience. Ap ply at residence on Ficth street, between 1 Third and Fourth. Drifting Apart. A sap In the crowd, and a moment we stand Face to face and hand clasped In hand. While your eyes, that are light with a soulful beam. Awaken In mlno own an answering gleam: Dut a moment then not knowing whither wo're bound. As the human tldo that is surging around Rolls between, wo rush on with the hurrying throng. And ourfrlandshlp Is but a forgotton song, Sweet while It lasted but soon forgot A flower that has faded a dream that Is not. A firmer hold and a stronger olasp, A kindly smile and a heartier grasp. As tho crowd might have swept unheeded by But who was to give it you or If So a sweetness Is gone from our lives, and the flower, Whoso beauty has gladdened us many an hour Lies dead and the dream that wo might have made true Like a shade has fled. Who Is to blame I or AW the worlofts,so wldevand day by day, Wo drift from oioh other Btlll further away. Bo many around us with smiling applause That seemingly sates us, wo never pause To think of a friendship that might havo been. Till a world-wldo distance lies between. And tho tldo has turned, and stranded alono On the baro, bleak shore, wo wearily moan For tho lore we let pass unheeded bys Thonwhol the sadder you or I? -The Beacon. Train Talk. "This Phil Armour may bo a very smart man," said the long-haired pas senger from Wisconsin, "but I havo a scheme which will make a million dol lars while he's making a cent a million to his cent I say." "What, youf"' "Yes, me. I'm tho very man that's tot tho sch&mc. Got it right here in my ead, too. And if you'll promiso not to givo it away I'll tell you what it is. You promise? All right. Well, to begin with, wheat is a great staple, ain't it? Tho wheat crop of the northwest regu lates tho price in tho world according to its quantity, doesn't it? As soon as farmers get their crops harvested they thresh it out, don't they? Tho wheat comes in as fast as it is needed and can bo shipped, and so the price is regu lated, not by what is offered, but by tho quantity raised, ain't it? Now, see here. Suppose I get up a company; we incorporate under tho laws of sovcral states; we Send out 1,000 agents, who travel all over tho northwest during the first seven months of 1886; they each see ten farmers a day, or 10,000 alto gether, or 80,000 a week, or say 1,500, OOO farmers during the seven months; they get each one of these farmers to join our association, taking stock to the-ox-tent of his wheat crop, whatever it may be; every farmer agrees under penalty not to sell a bushel of wheat until the prico touches ? at Chicago, and to give tho association all ho gets over $2 a bushel; theso 1,500,000 farmore will grow four-fifths of the wheat crop of the country, and thus we'll havo the 188,6 crop in our pool; there'll be no wheat offered in the market, and to bo had for love, food or money; tho price will go sailing up to about $5 a bushel in less than ten days after threshing begins; the world must havo wheat, and we'll havo a corner on about all the wheat in America. We'll make such regulations as to tho quantities to be sold that we can keep tho prico at about $3 all fall and winter. Millions in it? Why mill ions aro no name for it. Tho farmers will fall over each other in their haste to get into our association. We'll be the absolute masters of tho grain mar ket, and if tho crop is 500,000,000 bush els we'll raako about $500,000,000. Our expenses will bo only two millions. And that ain't all. We'll sell railroad stocks short, because if tho roads can't get any wheat to carry they'll have to pass their dividends, and down will go their shares fivo points at a jump." "Great scheme." "Great scheme! Why man, in two years I'll bo able to buy Chicago. I'll build a palace the walls of which shall bo $20 gold pieces. But say!" "What!" "Lend mo half a dollar till after I get my company started, will you?" Chi cago Herald. A Wonderful Scarf-Pin. Simon Wolf, a former Consul Gen eral to Egypt, when he was here last weok showed a very beautiful scarf pin which was given to him by one of tho higher oillcials in Egypt. This pin is mado of tho body of a scarabce. This, in plain words, is a petrified Egyptian beetle. It is over 4,000 years old. It has a cutting upon the back representing one of tho high priests standing before tho king. Tho color of this scarabeo is a faint greenish blue. Tho marks of tho beetle aro as perfect in this petrifaction. This beautiful ob ject was found in tho tomb of one of thu Fharoahs. It is one of tho most perfect specimens of theso vory rare and much coveted relics. Mr. Wolf says that ho was offered 1,000 for it by the British Museum. A number of peoplo havo tried to tempt Mr. Wolf to part with this keeps ike, but he refuses to givo it up for iriendship or money. Thu grateful Egyptian official who favo it to him had been befriended by r. Wolf to this extent. The Khedive was very friendly to Mr. Wolf, and it was through the influence of the latter that thu Khcdivo gavo tho ribbon of tho Legion of Honor to the ambitious Egyptian official. Ho in his burst of gratitude for this favor pressed this royal present upon Mr. Wolf. One eve ning when Mr. Wolf was exhibiting this jewel a boetlo identical in size, shape, and marking lighted upon the dark coat slecvo of a gentleman who a moment before had been looking at Mr. Wolf's prize. This Saratoga beetle was a perfect specimen of the Egyptian scarabce, save that the American beetle was light yellow in color. It is possible that tho process of petrifaction, how ever, would have changed this color. From a Saratoga Letter. Wonderftd Sun Tracings. Tit Priests of Solar Printing Adoptsd sr thtl Fsnnsrlra&U Railroad. . The PennsylvaniaJRailroad company has adopted a process of copying plana and outlines so simple and, yet so effec tive as to havo an important hearing on all the methods of engiaving, litb.0-1 graphing', photography, and -even draw ing as at present conducted. It is whai is Known as tho""bluo print process,"' and is a sort of easy photography, by means of which a more chila may copy in tho most perfcct.and exact manner any object whatever, tne"'liries of whicli can be embraced in the dimensions of si large pane of" window-glass, for in! stance. , Larger outlines can be copied; but require more care and a little more apparatus. , 1 A piece of pure, untinted paper is tak en and made "sensitive" by means of a chemical wash, consisting of 1 ounces of red jirus9iato of potash and If ounces of citric iron and ammonia, dissolved in sixteen ounces of water. This, when applied to the paper in a dark closet by incr.ns of a broad cloth brush, gives a peculiar rich, glistening, yellow surface. This paper, when dry, is ready for printing. If at this stago a fern leaf is taken or a few sprays of grass or a feather or any drawing executed on translucent material, such as onion-skin paper, it may bo perfectly copied in ev ery minute detail within tho space of four or five minutes. The object is sim ply laid on the paper and a piece of glass laid over it to hold it in position and then exposed to the meridian sun. Tho yellow paper then turns rapidly to a dull blue, then to a light gray, where upon, at tho expiration of about three minutes, it is withdrawn. But one thing remains to be done; the sensitive paper is given a bath in pure wator.and Instantly a perfect copy of tho fern lea grass, or drawing appears on the klue surface of tho paper, in white, as if traced by hand. The philosophy of the process is that thu black lines of the drawing or the filaments of tho grass or fern are opaque, and consequently re fuse admittance to the.light, which op erates upon tno open sensitive spaces, causing them to undergo a chemical change. As utilized by railroads, iron companies, ship-builders, and architects and artists, however, in multiplying Ihcir many maps and plans, and even circular letters, tho process becomes a little more complicated Instead of merely placing the dosign to be printed over the sensitive) sheet, and leaving tbs rest to the light, large glass frames, with wooden lids, are used, inside of which tho drawing is placed, face down ward, and wiwrecl with tho sensitive pa per. The frame is then reversed, leav ing tho plan exposed to the light A full bright sun is not absolutely requis ite, but a longer time is required for ex posure on a cloudy day. There is oue fihotographic firm that uses the electrio ight entirely, and prints by night as well as by day. A'stcpfurtherhas been made also in producing a white back ground with blue lines. Philadelphia Times. The Mnrrny Drnwlnjf Room. If the interior of. an English pub lisher's home were as easily accessible as tho chief show places of British au thorship AbboUford and Kowstead and Shakspeare's houso at Stratford there is a drawing-room at tho West End of London which would be eagerly visited and explored by multitudes of literary pilgrims, European and Ameri can. It is that of Mr. John Murray, thu eminent publisher of Albermario Street, which was for years tho daily resort and meeting-place of many of tho most illustrious authors of the cen tury. Here Sir Walter Scott and Lord Byron, here Southuy and Crabbe, first shook hands, and its fireplace is that in which Byron's memoirs were com mitted to tho llatncs. Here, in the Juno of 1816, just after the arrival of tho news of tho battle of Waterloo, Gcorgo Ticknor, as he has recorded in his journal, heard the great victory dis cussed in the presence of Byron, who, both as an ardent sympathizer with Napoleon, and as an anti-ministerialist, "received the satirical congratulations of his ministerial friends." "Here," a moru distinguished American visitor than Tickuor, Washington Irving, some "sixty years since," proudly informed his friends at home, "I frequently nicct such personages as Gilford, Campbell, Foscolo, HaHuin, Southey, Milman, Scott, BolzonL" How many shelves of Hansard would not be gladly sacrificed to procure a single volume of reports of the brilliant or interesting talk which went on for generations in that upper chamber of No. 50 Albermario Street, from Byron's days to Darwin's, from Gifford's to Gladstone's? The S resent occupant of the house, tho third ohn of the publishing dynasty of Murray, has much to tell of the ce lebrities who havo assembled there, and many of whose portraits, painted ex pressly for his father and himself, adorn its walls.'. Espinasse, in Har per'i Magazine for September. m m Sparrows 03 Food. The English sparrow, where ho ha become habituated, is usually legarded as a nuisauco to bo abated or a pest to be extirpated. Indeed, ono State, Mas sachusetts, has enacted astatutc against these small birds, to encourage their thinning out, if not their extermina tion. Whatover may bo tho value of tho sparrow alive," there is but one opinion about him when dead. The sparrow or plen y of him makes do licious pies. In Germany aud in Eng land the sparrow is a gamo bird, and it sought after as food. Ho is so tame that his capture requires very littlo skill, and after grain gathering in August he swarms on tho stubblo so that one ohargu of lino shot would bring down s unVwrnf birds. Buccess "Out West." "What shall we do if we go West?" it the question of hundreds of young men, who stand hesitating as if upon the brink of a plunge into a deathly flct It is a 'question "difficult to answer, cveo by those most conversant with the de mands and markets of that vast rerioa, and can .indeed- bo-answered only ia general terms. The Western cities are now flooded with men in search of work. Those an surest of obtaining it who are skilled handicraftsmen-of-any-kind. Neither lawyers, nordoctdrs nor-.gentlesM& of leisure, are In,ftpy)de.raand., ., 4,, The man who ,is most likely to sue cced, who has no trade. Is' ho who" Em U keen eye to see a need, -and ready wit to supply M v For example! a clergyman's son ia Pennsylvania studied law, and for three years vainly tried to get into practice. Becoming desperate, no closed his office, paid his debts, and found himself with seventy-live dollars in bis pocket. He bought a ticket to Cheyenne in Colorado, and landed there with nine dollars left of his seventy-five. "It was no time for fretting about tbo color of the horse I should ride," he said. "I took a place as herder, saved my money and kept my oye3 open. "I saw that the great want in thia State was vegetables. So I hired a lit. tie place of ten acres, and fell to raising peas and potatoes for the Denver mar ket. After ten years, there is the re sult," pointing to a stately house in the midst of a splendid farm. Another case: Miss P , a teacher in the public schools in New York, find ing that her lungs were failing, went with her aged mother to upper Minne sota. Many of her neighbors made use of her familiarity with shops and trades people in the metropolis, to help them in making out their orders for goods. From this she took a hint advertised herself throughout two or three States as purchasing agent, and took her cousin in New York as partner. They were skilful, honest, and had good judg ment and taste. Western men and women like new. fashions and costly dresses quite as well as we of the East, and are willing to Eay for them. Tlfe result is, Miss P as now a comfortable livelihood, and has secured it with little labor. It is a matter in which each advent urer must judgo for himself as to what he can do successfully. But ono gener al rule can bo given. The drone in the East will starve anywhere, and the pushing, intelligent man or woman will find twenty chances on the further bank of the Mississippi, to one on this side. Youth' t Companion. Cruelty to Animals." Some people object entirely to experi ments upon animals. They do this chiefly on two grounds. The first is that such experiments aro useless, and the second that, even if they were use ful, we have no right to inflict pain upon animals. Tho first objection is duo to ignorance. Almost all our exact knowl edge of tho action of drugs ori the var ious organs of the body, as well as the physiological functions of these organ isms themselves, has been obtained: by experiments on animals. Their second objection is ono which, if pushed to its utmost limits and steadily carried out, would soon drivo man oft tho faco of the earth. The struggle for existence is constantly going on, not only between man and man, but between man, tho lower animals, and plants, and man's very being depends upon his success. We kill animals for food. We destroy thenvwhen they are dangerous, like the tiger "or cobra, or destructive, like the rat or mouse. We oblige them to work for us for no reward but their food, and wo urge them on by whip and spur when they aro un willing or flag. No ono would think of blaming the messen ger who should apply whip and spur to bring a reprieve, and thus save the life of a liuman being about to dio on the scaffold, even although his horse should die under him at the end of the journey. Humane peoplo will give an extra shil ling to a cabman in order that they may catch the train which will take them to soothe the dying moments of a friend, without regarding the conse quences to tho cab-horse. Yet if one tenth of tho suffering which the horse has to endure in either of tho case just mentioned were to be inflicted by a physiologist in order to obtain the knowl edge which would help to relievo tho suffering and lengthen the life, not of ono human being only but of thousands, many persons would exclaim against him. Such objections as these are duo either to want of knowledge or want of thought on the part of people who maku them. They either do not know the benefits which medicine derives from experiment, or they thoughtlessly, (some times, perhaps, willfully,') ignore the evidence regarding the utility of experi ment Bruntonys Pharmacology. Spoiling Maud S, "I suppose Vanderbilt has a right to do an be pleases with his stock," said a gentleman who had lately spent a week or two in New York, and who takes an interest in fast horses, to a Herald representative yesterday, "but the American public generally will be sony to larn of tho manner in which he u managing that great favorite, Maud S. I saw nim driving her a few days ago, .nd it was clearly evident that he was spoiling her. Ho drives her like a Jehu. no matter what the condition of the roods may be, and pulls and hauls the mare about much as a hack-drivermight bo expected to do with a less royal team. I wt3 sorry to see it. 1 was told that he was not only spoiling her gait, but spoiling her temper as well; and you know what an excellent reputation Maud used to havo on accouut of her kind disposition. I would rather see Vanderbilt stick to his railroad itocln."