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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, February 15, 1896, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1896-02-15/ed-1/seq-1/

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VOL. V.
FLOKEXCE, PINAL COUNTY, AKIZONA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 15, 1890.
NO. 7.
.Free
WK WILL SEND
One SSL Scarf Pin
WI WILL Al0 f
onc pair
Solid
Link Sleeve Buttons f ?" "SK?'
( 2 Coupons and 20 ota.
You will find one coapon inside each 2 ounce bag, and
two coupons laud each 4 ounce bag of
BLACKVELL'S GET.U...E
BDRISAKl TQEASG0.
END COUPONS WITH NAME AND ADORES TO
BLicnrzu'S dubham tobacco co., dueeah, h. a
Buy a bag of this Celebrated Smoking Tobacco, and read the
- coupon, winch gives a list of other premiums and how to get them.
2 CCNT STAMPS ACCEPTED.
t
6
ooopc
111
THIS
Greatest of
BcCosmopolita
Which wm the Moat Widely Circulated Illustrate Monthly
Magazine la the World during 1894.
- O O O O
AT A MERELY
NOMINAL
PRICE. gira yoa ia Tit Cosmopolitan 1536
And you can hsre ail 4
this, both your local pa-
pet aad Tua Cosmofol-
rr ah, for only $ UQ 4
a year much less than f
you formerly paid for f
Th COSMOFOIITAN V ,
aions, when it was not so '
gooa a magaxin as now. the
uauiiiiuiiuiiiiniiiuiiiiiniiuL'uuuuiiuiiuuuuuiiUiiuuiiiitiiiiUUiiUiliLll
Which
Shall It Be?
You obdeus for High Grade Sewing Machines, Bicycles, Vehicles, Baby
Carriages, etc., placed with local and retail dealers with three to six middle
Ben's profits, or with the old reliable CASH BUYERS' UNION, with only
one small profit above actual factory cost. If you are a money saver there
an be no doubt as to your decision. Write to-day for one of our illustrated
atalogues and note the unapproachable bargains we are offering 30 differ
ent style Sewing Machines, ranging in price from $8.00 to $30.00 Bicycles,
all styles and prices, from $10.75 to $75.00. Those of the latter price being
equal to wheels sold by agents and dealers at $125.00. We show 150 designs
In Baby Carriages the latest, the handsomest all new patterns, many
direct importations. We handle everything under the sun in the
VIHIOLB AND HARNESS LINE. BUGGIES. CARRIAGES. PHAE
TON. ROAD WAGONS, CARTS. HARNESS. SADDLES. ETO..
at prices out of reach of competition.
IN PIANOS AND ORGANS we show an r
endless variety, at only 10 per cent, above
actual cost to nuiia.
logues, state which to
Cial catalogue for each
CASH BUYERS' UNION,
B 6a. 159-161 W. Van Butea St., CHICACIO, ILL.
iiiTffnnffnffnffiTffnmvfliittTHBtRm7ffr?;mfl?tw
is the wholw sisiy
WW IIIUIM U Oil US f
mark and taba. gJXTjt
A liaAl i mm Mm
m JIB
Sfi ty ff f2sT Costs EOEore
mm
ill tVi,v5. flour umvcrsdiy acknowledged purest la the 'yorlil. 1
BiSe enJy ty CUDUCH Sc CO.. Kew
Writo for iru and Bamiaor Hook ot valuable Bscf.?cs ZIZ3. Ir
liYeri
FREE
For 12 Coupons
OK, TOR
2 Coupons and 12 ots.
no rncE.
or
Combination ! !
By Special
Arrangement ! ! !
SE
JOURNAL with the
the Magazines,
V
NO HOME is complete without the leaal psptr
and one of the treat illustrated monthlies rep
resenting the thought and talent of the world. Dur
ing one year the ablest authors, the cleverest artists,
pages, with over 1300 UlustsatMos.
. aw
. - Z; .
"' T Viw
- -
cosmopolitan s mew home.
in writing ior caia- r -
send, as we have a spe- I f
line. Address in full
TrfTTTTT"!
9
than other package soda never spolb
Tori. Sold by- grccers evjrytr&crc
1
WLJ!
I I Si3.ir W a- I
riHrnnrwiwniwiTfrfTY!
PSOM
SEX AMONG EMIGRANTS.
The Proportion of Women Among
the New Arrivals.
Some Strange Facts Brought Oat by
Official Statistics Countries In Which
There Are More Women
Than Hen.
The publication of articles on the
subject of European immigration into
the republic of Venezuela ha called
attention again to one of the curiosi
tiesof emigration which has never been
clearly explained and remains there
fore something of an enigma. It is
well known that the foreign imn.gra
tion into this country from the north
ern nations of Europe Great, Britain,
Germany, Russia and Scandinavia
have, like the early colonists from the
same countries, been pretty evenly di
vided between the two sexes. 'I he
emigration from the southern coun
tries of Europe, on the contrary, bpain,
Italy, Cireece and Portugal, has lieen
chieflr male, and to this fact, perhaps,
more'than to eny other, is due the in-
termarringe of emigrants and natives
1. Bth nnH f-,ntrnl Amerien. and the !
general absence of such marriages in I
Xorth America, particularly in the
United States and Canada. I he emi
gration from Ireland, for instance, for
many yean', has been more largely
made up of female than of male emi
grants, while from Italy, on the other
hand, the proportion for a period of
more than "JO years is, male, 75; female.
23. !
The total number of cmiprnntstothe
United States from 5845, the first year
of large emigration, to 1S95, a period
covering half a century, wes in e.cess
of 10,000,000, and more than 40 percent,
was female, whereas the large Spanish
and Italian emigration to South Ameri
ca has been almost exclusively male.
As this matter is not one of enrly oc
currence, but continues at present
(the censua figures resuming their old
dimensions since the improvement of
the times), it might be supposed that
the number of women in those Euro
pean countries from which there is
and hes been practically no female
emigration, would be much larger tban
in those countries which have Buffered
a stead' diminution through the emi
gration of persons of both sexes. But
the contrary of this is shown by the
figures of the Almanach de Got ha. In
Italy, from which there is very little
female emigration, the number of fe
male inhabitants is actually less than
the male inhabitants- in the ratio of
'JO to 100. In Koumania it is 03 to 100.
On the other band, in Great Britain,
from which the emigration of women
has been continuous, they outnumber
the men in the proportion of 104 to 100.
In all the other countries of Europe
from which there is and has been a
large female emigration a majority cf
the inhabitants are women. In Rus
sia the proportion is 102 women to 100
men, in Germany 104 women to 100
men, in Sweden 106 women to 100 men ;
in Switzerland 104 women to 100 men,
and in Denmark and Austria 103 wom
en to 100 men. In France and Belgium
the equality of proportion between the
sexes is evenly preserved. Thus, in
France there are 1,004 women to 1,000
men, and in Belgium the difference is
smaller, there being 1,001 women to
1.000 men.
A still more peculiar manifestation
of the same paradox, if it may be so
considered, is found in the official re
ports recently published in England
of the emigration from that country
during the last quarter of a century.
In I860 48'. per cent, of the population !
of Great Britain was male and 51 Va per
cent, was female. Between 1860
and
1 870 the female emigration was the larg
er, yet by the census of 1871 the female
population increased the more rapirjly.
From 1870 to 1880 the male emigration
was the larger, but the female popu
lation increased the more rapidly. X.
Y. Suu.
SCIENCE AND INDUSTRY.
Hassal, the London chemist, found
that in ground pepperr Unseed meal
cake, wheat flour, oat meal, husks of
mustard and several other materials of
vegetable origin had been introduced
as adulterants.
The total value of coke made last
year in the United States amounted in
cost to more than $12,000,000. Nine-
1 teen-twentieths of American:
comes from the Appalachian coal fields,
while Pennsylvania produces three
times as much as any other state.
Prof. Frederick Starr, of the Uni
versity of Chicago, has just started on
a three montha' tour of Mexico and
Guatemala in the interest of archaeo
logical science. He intends to examine
the drowned Aztec city at the bott jm of
Lake Chapala, and investigate the pyg
mies in the Chapala mountains, in the
interior of Guatemala.
Aluminum is not proving to be
of such value for surgical Instruments
$a was expected. It does not oxidize
readily, but is deficient in elasticity,
and stays bent after pressure. It is
also so light that the surgeon does
not feel as if he had bold1 of anything
when grasping an instrument made of
it.- Popular Science News.
It has long been known that oil
and natural gas exist in JbentucKy anu
Tennessee, and oil men are beginning
to givo those states more attention.
Experts who have been over the ground
lately report the existence of both lu
bricating and illuminating oil, and art
confident that there will be no- fam
ine in petroleum for many years tp.
come... .
FOR THE HOUSEWIFE.
Hints (Gathered Hero, There and Erory
where. Common Beashore sand will greatly
improve the nppearance of old velvet
and remove nil the dust. Sprinkle the
velvet well with the fine sand and then
blUsh until none remains, always
brushing the pile the wrong way.
Funeral flowers are no longer all
white, and set pieces are cot desired.
Boies of loose flowers arc most often
sent by friends, although small wreaths
ore still used, but have become so full
that they ore more likea round mat of
floV'ersvAt a recent funeral aeb inem
ttrf' Jorge family laid a wreath of
violets on the mother's coflin.
Nice handkerchiefs should not be
ironed. When rinsed, pass them
through a wringer, after they have been
folded in a fine towel. Spread on a
sheet of glai (a clean marble-looped
table, if that abomination is left in the
j household, answers), and smooth till
I every wrinkle is out. The linen or
I muslin will cling to the marble or
I 1' j j . 1 . t . 1.
E'af ' n" urv w"u T ,
on unstarched kerch.efs just
from the shops.
Sofa PllkWR re covered w,4h Plaiu
ditke in del icate colors and have a t hree-
! inch double frill around the edge. A
I square of renaissance lace is then laid
over the pillow and is large enough
to partly cover the frill. In place of
the plain silk two shades of plain satin
ribbons may be used, weaving them in
and 'out, basket fashion, and allowing
the ribbons-to extend three inches over
the pillow and fringe the ends for a
finish. Chicago Inter Ocean.
The fruit of the nutmeg tree is
abouii the size of a peach, to which it
bonns a strong resemblance.
WINTER
FLANNELS.
Although
Expensive They
An
ecsslty.
There are few articlrs that task the
purse so heavily as a first-class outfit
cf flannels, one of those necessities
which one cannot avoid. Even though
sorely tempted on the score of econ
omy it is comraon to choose some make
shift. Good all-wool flannels, which
every one ought to be able to obtain,
because, like wholesome flour and
wholesome meat, they are necessities.
selporn .cost less than two dollars
apieeeg A great many people must go
w ifieout some other newssity. In old
fashinBed times people knitted all their
stockings, and it was not 'an unsur-
mountnble task. Where thpre is plenty
of leisure, it is a possible thirg to l'tiit
undershirts in ribbed pattern of Sax
ony yarn, which should be shrunk be
fore it is knit. Such undershirts will
outwear any shirts bought in the mar
ket at three times their pnee. It 1;
not possble to get any ribbed under
wear that will not shrink in time, but
these homemade shirts are as nearly
rnshrinkable as it is possible to have
these garments. Invalids and little
children alwaj's should be provided
with shirts ia this wny if it 13 possibi
It is also possible to make very com
fortable garments out of flannel. In
order to increase their warmth they
should be made double across the chest
end bowels, and the seams may be con
eeeled between the double layers. It is
I not universally known that two layers
of flannel are much warmer than is one
of donble thickness woven in one piece
X Y. Tribune.
' Unpardonable Presumption.
"You know those people that live in
that two-story house across the way
the Gumpersons, or some such name?
"Yes, I know them when I see them.'
, "I have a passing acquaintance with
them. Speak to them when I meet on v
of them on the street. Well, one of the
girls stopped mc while I was out walk
ing the other morning. She paid:
'Miss Highfly, your house wasnt bro
ken into last night and robbed, was it T
I said: 'No. Why? And she Eaid:
'I'm glad to hear it. I dreamed last
night somebody got into your house
through the kitchen window and stole
ever so many valuable things. Think
of the presumption of it! Dreaming
about val And tbey afea't in our set at
all!" Chicago Tribune.
An Apology.
. "What do you think, Ethel, Maude
has accepted that horrid Mr, Biggs-
leigh."
"You dont say sot Why, he's only
an apoiogy ror av man. -
"les, that it. Alauae says no one
should ever refuse to accept an apol
ogy." Philadelphia Call.
Potatoes for Children.
"t A mother who is an authority on
foods advises mothers to give their
children potatoes only twice a week.
nd thea enly those that are baked
Give them boiled rice the other fiv
days, and some delicate green veg
etable every day. N. Y. Posts
Properly Name.
"I want to buy a make-up box,' said
the yonmff married man.
"A make-up box?" the confectioner
echoed. "We don't keep- theatrical
supplies."
"I mean a box of candy to take home
to lay wife. I promised to be home ;
three hours ago." Indianapolis Jour- i
pBnl.
' How It Is Done.
Seasick Traveler How can you eat
such a breakfast when it is so rough?
Tourist from United States I'm an
American, so I bolt it down. Town
Topics..
Highest of all in Leavening Power.
1
SLAUGHTER HOUSE WASTE-
Utilization of the Non- Edible Por
tions of Butoharod Animila.
Many Useful Articles of Commerce Made
from the Discarded Scraps and
Gore of the Slaughtering
Pen.
If only the edible portions of slaugh
tered animals could be utilized, meat
would be a luxury ftod at a high figure.
incc only about one-thtrd of the
weight of the animal consists of predi
cts that can be eaten. The utilization
if the waste products of larpe ncat-
toirs as in Chicago, where no fewer
thau0,0000(steers,l,000calves,15.000hopTr
and 6,000 Hhecp have been received ii;
t. single day, becomes a matter of con
siderable importance. The market
aluc of the by-products represents an
enormous sum, and the concentration
of small products that a butcher would
allow to go to waste. In the process
of slaughtering the ox is killed by the
blow of a hammer on the head. The
jugular vein and carotid artery are cut,
permitting the escape of the blood,
which is collected. When cold it co
agulates. The fluid portion, contain-
nir solublo salt3. Is liberated. It is
eraplovod fcr siz'ng paper. The best
qvalitic3 oi blood are uicd in refining
sugar. The sugar contains many im
purities. When dissolved in a solution
of water and pure ox blood and heated
the albumen of the blood rises as a
scum and carries the impurities in sus
pension. The sujfnr is afterward fil
tered thronrrh cotton and then bone-
black. The latter is also a product of
the abattoir, being made from calcined
bones. Inferior qualities of blood are
used ior ninny purposes, as in the man
nfacture of buttons, which arc hard to
distinguish from hard rubber ones.
The poorest quality of blood mixed
with other by-products is used as a
fertilizer. The skin is converted into
leather. The. portions of the stomach,
intestines, etc., are separated into the
parts that go to the drymg-rcom, the
portion that enters into the composi
tion of fertilizers, and also that which
is to be converted into oil and then into
margarine and buttcrine. Iicsidue parti
cles of meat and fat are collected and
sold to manufacturers of axle grease.
soap and candles. The bladder is
cleaned, inflated, tied, dried, and sold
to manufacturers of mastic, snuff, etc.
As the bladder is impermeable no
evanoration occurs, hence, its use also
by the perfumer and druggist for cov
ering corks of bottles.
The guts, which are treated in a simi
lar manner, ere glued together end to
end nnd used in breweries for lining
pipes, so as to prevent the beer from
coming in contact with the metal. The
intestines are also prepared for gold
beaters use, in which alternate layers
of skin and gold leaf are beaten to
about one ten-millionth of a milli
meter. This delicate membrane
formed from the external membrane
of the large intestine of the ox, is of
particular value. It is used in surgery
for closing wounds and for making
plasters. Glue is made from the
coarser and gelatine from the finer
parts of such by-products cs parings of
skins, the ears, a portion of the tail, the
feet, the muzzle, the bones of the skull
nnd jaws, and the interior of the horns.
The hair from the interior of the cars
is very fine and used in making cheap
"camel's" hair brushes. The feet, freed
from the horn, serve for the manufac
ture of an oil used to dress leather.
The horns can be heated, welded, split,
colored, molded, ete. and imitp.te
many well-known ' objects. The hair
removed i making glue is burned in a
closed vessel, and serves for the manu
facture of ammonia, used extensively
in refrigerating machines. Even the
undigested food in the stomachy hny
and Indian corn, 1b compressed and
dried, and forms a food known as
"Texas nut." The young- ealves fur
nish the rennet used in cheese, etc. The
bile (ox gall) is used for cleaning ant!
painting and binding. Large quanti
ties of excellent fertilizing material
are produced from miscellaneous offal.
The same by-product are- obtained
from the hog-as from the oxwitb pep
sin and bristles in addition. Scientific
American...
Outdoor Neckwear.
Just a suggestion of outdoor neck
wear to those who have no furs and
cannot afford them or feathered boas
either. Get two yards of black India
silk, that which cost about 50 cents
sine, tnat wnicn cost auout ou cenia f .
a yard, and cut it in six-inch strips- ' LPitrX rl 'i le?c-t.u.'-
c ,u Jlf tIon- 1 itusburs-h Chromcle-Telee-ranh.
tengthwise. Sew them together neat
ly,, pink each edge and plait it in triple
box plaits. It will be a yard or more in
length when: completed,, and is an ex
cellent substitute- for- a boa of fur or
feathers. Put narrow black ribbons
where you wish to fasten it close about
the throat- Such a boa, if bought at
the shops, would' cost you; about three
dollars. It need not cost you over one
dollar. If you desire onc for the neck
only a yard of silk cut in three strb.s
will suffice. It will be very pretty
edged with narrow lace. St. Louis lis.--public.
Latest U. S. Goirt Report
SCARCITY OF GLASS.
The Demand In America Far Ex
ceed the Supply.
Soma Interesting Facta About the Trade' .
from BeUaMs Source The State
of Affairs In Belgian ..:..
Factories.
Foreign window glass has been'af--moist
completely shut out of the United
States. The latest reports show' a
rapid falling off in imported glass, and
during the last few months imports
have been lower than ever before in.,the
history of the trade. All the glass
needed in this country will be manufao"
tured at home, as prices and wages
across the water are at the lowest notch,
while the workers are considering the
advisability of demaiiling an jidvance
in w ages. Editor Frank M. Gessner, of
the National Glass Budget, who is well
posted on tho condition of the glass
trade says:
"The Belgian manufacturers seem to
have about given up the idea that the
United States is a dependency of that
little kingdom so far as window glass
is concerned. Our markets do not even
afford good fighting ground for them,
under present conditions. Wages'
abroad are about as low as they can be
reduced, for even now such organiza
tion as exists in Belgium is preparing to
demand higher wages at the first favor--able
opportunity. ' Owing to the large
curtailment resulting from the strike
last April and May there has been sufli--ciemt
trans-Atlantic demand to fairly
absorb the product until within a very
reasonable period.
"A very slight increase in exports to
the United States is noted during Sep--tember,
when there was an uncertainty
about American factories starting up,.
nd importers placed increased orders'
in - the. belief that late resump
tion would seriously curtail avail
able stock. The very full re
sumption of American factories and
the organized condition of our manu
facturers, the wise and liberal policy
which has been adopted in their deal
ings with the distributing trade, the"
ready acceptance of changed conditions
by the jobbers and the promptness with
which they have placed their orders, to
gether with the firmness of manu
facturers and the satisfactory condi
tion of jobbers, has about convinced
Belgian manufacturers that they have
little profit to seek in this country in
the future. The 31 tank furnaces in op
eration in Belgium are turning out
more glass than can be marketed, new
that the American market absorbs so
little of their product, and for the first
time in the past quarter of a century
they are called upon to cope with the;
Xroblem of overproduction.
"At a recent meeting the matter'
was fully discussed, and it was decided",
to reduce production after January I,,
proportioned to the capacity of firms:
operating. The matter of arranging de
tnils was left to a committee of five, and'
it is believed that production will be"
reduced fully one-third for severer
months in the new year. This is the
most convincing proof that American,
window-glass manufacturers have"
about fought their most formidable
foreign rivals to a standstill, and it ia
hoped they will make full use of their
opportunities, and not only amply sup
ply the entire demand, but take prompt
measures in their organized capacity
to bring the average quality up to the
high standard established and admira
bly maintained by the leading tank:
manufacturers of the country-
"Enough glass to satisfy the demand,
and of uniform high quality, must be'
made the watchword of both the Pitts
burgh aad western manufacturers, and
unless prices are fooiiahly advanced-"to-
such a point as to again stimulate
imports we ought to be bJa. ia a few
years, to completely establish our".irP-
dustrial independence."
The demand for-window glass still
heeps- up and is in excess of the im
mediate supply. This is largely at
tributable to orders stimulated by dis
counts offered large buyers and mem
bers of the Jobbers'' association by the
organized" manufacturers, and on ac
count of building activity. The regular'
demand, however, is very large.
Advices from- BeliriW wore that an'
agreement had been reached among
manufacturers which will curtail pro
duction during December, each of 31
urms operating tank furnaces havir
agreed to, close their factories trJL
no'
"Yes," said Miss Cashton"SIr. Elx-;-ton
proposed to me."
"Indeed,"said her dearest girl f rie;. '
"what was the reply?"
"I told him he wanted the earth.:'
"Wasn't that er just a little . r .
gerated?"
"No. My father owns a lot of 1 - .
yards, you know." Washington S'a-
Ideas are the-factors that l-'ft rU
ilization. They create revolu; io..s
There is more dynamite in tin idea tiuui
in many bombs.--Bishop Vineenirw

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