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FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, AFJZONA, SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11, 1897. NO. 50. Jfcro$$ tfee otstinent on NEARLY 4,000 MILES WITHOUT A BREAK. 400 RIDERS 400 'WHEELS. NOTHING BUT STEARNS BICYCLES RIDDEN. HE Journal-Examine Yellow Fellow Relay finished Sept. 7, In fits marvelous time of 13 days, was the created cycling event ever originated, and its successful execution demonstrates the strength and speed merits of the Steams as tr?;c vbtset have never before been established foe any bicycle. This rife ever trails, mountain puses, rocks, boulders, railroad tits, deserts ani cirttss fitlds in such ticie is simply marvelous, ani It all stands to the credrt cf the S"e4ns, whose m!tcrs original fltvj atcJuily executed the rdiy. tb? sr., t do it u to 6 k e ttt sums.. E. C STEARNS & COMPANY, MAKERS, BUFFALO, N. V. AN FRANCISCO, CAU SYRACUSE, N. Y Lt HART, Agent, THB SCENIC KOUTB OF ARIZONA! Santa Fe, Preseott & Phoenix R'y Co. WITH THB SANTA FE SYSTEM Is the Shortest And Quickest Route to Denver, Kansas City. St. I ouis, Chicago and all point FAST. 8,r, P. A P. TIME TABLE, NO.S4, Effective November 20, 1897. Says. Through Time Card. Days Mond 4.a0pilv..SanFraBcisco..ar 6.15pKTuesy Tuegy' lU.OOfi lv ..Mohave ar i.ldaTuesj Tuesy 7.09a!lv....-SaD Iieo.. 1.15p Tuesy 8.80a Tuesy 1.20a ;Tuesy 7.00pj Mond 5.1vn; Mond TU69V 9. 45a 11 v... Los Angeles , Tuesy) 4.Dpuv Karstow ari Tuesy Wedn Wedn Mond Mond ll.tOpllv. .. The Needles. 2.2-ialv Kingman.. 7.15aar Ash ork. .lv! 1.45pi .Mond 9.00) Wean ilo.i-tpllv Chicago.. ari H.supi It St. Louis. art 6.15p Wedn Tuesy 2.2ruilv... Kansas City 7.a wedn 5.00iJiTuesy Wedn Wedn S.40alT Denver ar 10.40a . Albnqnerque.Br 10.25pt Mond Thurd V.uilallv HoPhroo erl l.!p- Mond , Thiirsi Thurnj 8.; W inflow .ai- il.br.a Vtoud .Fhnrstaff. . Aih tfork. . . .ar.lu Ofta Mond . . . .!v 7.40a -'uml , N. bound : Pus.erier 1 No. Tiiiii-J 3. bound Passenger ! iNo.ll STATIONS. 1.45pLv.... Ash Fork Ar) T.Wni 2.80pj Kock Butte . 6.21 a 5.0J J.23pf DelKlo 8.37 a Jerome Junction 4.20iAr Preseott Lvi 4.15a 4.iIiiLv rrescott Ar s-lfoai 4.55p Summit ; 3.33a p5.45p. .Skull Valley.. 2.43a D.05OI ' 6.25 pi Elrkland. 7(ro' Hillside.. 2.18al 1.37 a 7.55p;. . Congress Junction . 12.40a S.SOpi Wickenbiirg 12.05al 8.57 p Hot Springs Jo 11.37j 9.54pJ Peoria 10.38 10.0 Jo iilendaie liu.ip QO.lSp1 Alhambra 10.15p no.sup Ar tnoenix .... .iv w.w 'Dining station. The only North and Sonth Line in Arlxona traversing and reaching the most interest ing sections. Including the great Salt Uiver Through tickets to all points in the Cnlted States, Canada and Mexico. Train connect at Jerome Junction with trains of the U. V. P. K'y., for Jerome. Connecting at Preacott with stage lines for all principal mining camps; at Congress Junc tion with Congress Gold Co. R.R. for Congress and stage lines for Harqua Bala Station and Tarnell. At Hot Springs Junction with the C. C. H. S. T. Co.. stage line for Castle Creek Hot Springs, the new all the year health resort. At Phoenix with the M. P. 4 S. R. V. R'y for points on the S. P. system. , Santa Fe route limited trains east bound pass Ash Fork at 2 .40 a. m. Wednesdays and Saturdays ariviag at Kansas City second evening. Chicago and St. Louis third morn ing. For California at 2:40a.m. on Tuesdays and Saturdays, arriving at Los Angeles sain evening. F. it. 'MURPHY. E. E. WEI.I.3, frVt A iJen'l Mti'r, Wt Gen. Mgr., PresoottArii., Preacott. Ana. GEO. M. SARf-ENT. Gen. Ft- A P. srt- Preseott, Arizona. Southern Pacific Railway. Bast bound. Westbou nd 8 t-a I tOa: t 45 1 03p 11 10 9 05 8 45 8 2S 22 i 45 4 10 11 65 i 30 90 El Paso Deming .... Lordsburg .. Willcox.... Benson .... 8 00a 11 10 1 lOp 4 07 5 40 7 30 7 50 9 28 9 30 kj Tucson .... (Ar Lv arizoia Casa Grande . Maricopa . . . Gila Bend... Yuma T w !. A ne-elns. . 10 10 11 40 40s 2 05 1 10 45 t Lv San Franeisco Ar THE FLORENCE HOTEL, . . NOW OPEN. . . Hew Two-Story Brick Building. Furnished. Kewly The only First-Class Hotel In Florence. CUISINE UNEXCELLED. Everything Furnished the Market Affords. AH l.KF,. Proprietor, K PARIS, FRANCS. TORONTO, ONTARIO. Tucson, Arizona; Maricopa and Phoenix and Salt River Valley Railroad. Public Time Table No. 42. In Effect Thursday, July 1, 1897, Pacific Standard Time. The Company reserves the right to change time of running all trains with out notice. . Maricopa Division. Fhoenix to Maricopa Maricopa lo Phreuix 2 5 . 8 ? STATIONS. o Z. ? c 3 ? c 8 00rf 8V)p 7.77 fit 40pi 10.77 f8 55p; 14.19 i 20p 9 40p 21.28 Ly Phoenix Ar 34.28 7 40a 7 10a Tercpe Petersen , . . Kyrene Saeaton Ar Maricopa. Lv 2.fil 23.51 n OOi 18.12 f6 Ha 7.62 Id 20a j 8 00a Puixuaa Palace Sleeping Cab. Mesa Division. Mesa to Phosnix. Phoenix to Meaa. Frt A Pawl DAU.r. STATIONS. N..t.;No.6.! ItAJLY. Xo.s.iSo.5. 5 Mai 1 SOji.Lt Mesa .. 8 2 cv . . .. . Trope . Rlji 2 6,11'it PiMKUiX .ArllOSia; 6 (?) . . .iltu:i' 5 sop . Lv! 9 sua, 5 Imp Train N'o. 1 onnnct with Sj iithcrn Ptu-ilio train No. 1-f, ej.ttounii, ivavinj; fuiir.'Opa at K':i' p.m. 'i rain No. 2 connerta with 5iiithrn Pjirific train No. wealMound, ieaving Maricopa at 1.3ia. in. Connections made at Phoenix with S. V., P. A P. R. R. for Preseott and Congress, Connections at Mesa with stage for Gold field. Mondays. Wednesdays and Fridays, at 12:30 p. m. ; for Florence and Globe, Tues days, Thursdays and Saturdays, at 4 o'clock a. m. f Trains stop on signal. Pullman Palace Sleipiso Cab on all Trains between P hcenix and Maricopa. 280 MILES SHORTEST ROUTE Between Phoenix and California Points. N. K. MASTEN, C. C. McNEIL, President. Gen. Supt. F. B. SANFOnD, Gen'l Freight A Pass. Agent. Gbkebal Officbs, Phozkix, Abizosa. New Mextco & Arizona R'y. West. STATIONS. Etut. 6 00am :Lv Benson 8 50aml Fairbank.. 1 Ottamj Huaehuca . 1 40am Crittenden . 1 87pm! Calabasas . 1 lpmi Nogales... ! 40pm 1 COpm 12 10pm 10 20am 9 00am 8 30am Daily except Sunday. Pacific time, J, J. Frsy, General Manager. T. A. Naugls. L. H. Albhbcht, Assistant General Manager. Train Master. TWO FOR ONE. Send for free sample and judge thereby. THE FLOnrfwE TR'o'JNE as TI THE CINCINNATI WEEKLY ENQUIRER. Both one year for onlv The Knijnirer is a P-column, o-page paper, lsfcaed eneh i ritirslay. JLarL'i'?t. in size, cacaoesi in price uioiit rciuiUe in news, all large type, plain print, good white paper. If our readers want another live paper, the Enquirer is that Daper. Call or send orders to THE TRIBUNE. Florence, Arizona. The Enquirer is the reat free silver paper of lha east. Tunnel Saloon. CHOICE WINES, LIQUOES AND CIGARS. J. C. KEATIHC Proprietor Notice. Any information regarding the Uasa Grande vauoy win De cheerfully fur. nished byChas. D. Reppy, Immigration Com. missioner for Pinalcoauty, Florence, Ariz. A Ssizure Sale. From the Nogales Oasis. At the custon house at Nog-ales, one day last week, the great government of the United Stales maile a sale of goods for alleged violations cf the rev enue laws. Following is the inven tory of articles sold : 1 white lace shawl. 1 palm leaf hat. 1 box cigars (containing 8.) 4 yards cotton lace. 2 pairs ladies' shoes. 6 yards dre.sa goods. 8 yards white cotton lawn. 4 van.' , ,-ie.u'i l-u luwu.. 1 hox i-iy.irs (oJ. ) 1 box ci'ifs ' ,-i i hox cigars ioK ) !'U pacici! cigaivltes. 1 ptll" );mt-i. 3)a yards black broadcloth. 3 hair bridles. 2 boxes cigars (50.) 2 boxes cigars (50.) 2 boxes cigars (46.) 50 pounds flour. 100 pounds flour. 2 boxes cigars (100.) 2 white shirts (second hand.) 2 black silk handkerchiefs. " 65 yards gingham. 3S yards calico. 52 yards outing cloth. 2 pairs boots (second hand.) 2 black silk handkerchiefs. 1 baby cap, woolen. 9 pieces lace (30 yards.) 5 leather belts. 6 brass breast pics. 10 brass ear rings. 43 pounds panocha. 4 woolen shawls. 1 piece sateen (30 yards.) 1 piece netting (26 yards.) 1 piece dress goods (24 yards.) 1 piece cotton goods (38 yards.) 1 piece lace, cotton 3 yards.) 1 piece lace, cotton (4 yards.) 1 piese lace, cotton (8 yards.) 8 pieces lace, cotton (35 yards.) 11 linen handkerchiefs. 13 yards black cotton lace. 4 yards cotton lace. 13 hitk haa;!"hiefs. 6 silk hnmlk'n:b.ief. 1 harmonica. - 1 pairs Indies' shot... .' 25 bone hairpins. i 13 l.i iuk combs. '. 1 woole.1 table cl-th. 1 f;ii;:rt buttle wine. 8 straw hats. lpig. The above list was the accumulation of seizures during several months by the vigilant line force employed ty Uncle Sam to prevent infractions of the revenue laws. That they have been vigilant and active wonld seem from the infinitessimal detail with which they performed their work. And The Oasis is pleased to commend the sweep ing extent and accuracy of their work. For instance, in the list may be noted a child's woolen hood. It is stated that the hood was snatched by an inspector off from the head of a squalling brat which was being packed by its mother across the line. The inspector would have taken its diaper also ; but to have been made saleable the cloth required washing, and as congress has made no appropriation for washing babies' didies (vide Secretary Alger's ruling on advertising for bids in the San Pedro Harbor matter) the contraband article was allowed to slip through without seizure. Until an appropri ation can be made inspectors will here after be required to make seizures in such cases and attend to the laundry ing themselves. Tbey will have to get along without soap, but there is plenty of water in BrieUwood's well, close and convenient, and they can be bung to dry across the international line. Another important, item in Ine list is "1 box cigars fconidiiiiiijif 8)." This is the historic box of cigars made famous at the time of Frank Irvine's arrest and holding to appear before the United States grand jury. It cost the United States about seven hundred dollars, Irvine himself a couple of hun dred, the collector and his shadow, Duckworth, a horrible roast, Doctor Chenoweth an .pol Court Com mission Duffy a v . -d a whole lot of hard feeling all arr i. Another item is "2 .j shirts (sec ond hand)." These nirts are said to have been taken from a poor old de crepit Mexican washerwoman, resid ing up at the Banchito, on the Sonora side of the line, who had laundered them for a Gringo residing in Arizona, and was endeavoring to sneak them back home to their owner without pay ing duty on the soap ropt and starch used in the operation. The' misfortu nate proprietor of the shirts had an other only, and he is to-day in bed while that is in process of laundering, so he may present a respectable ap pearance in church tomorrow. It is needless to say that he is taking no chances on that shirt, but is having the work done by a Chinese laundry on the American side of th line. Another ittm reads "2 pairs boots (secondhand)," The boots had been half soled in a shop on the Sonora side of the line, and while originally of American manufacture the half soling process had "improved them and ad vanced their value in a foreign land ;" consequently they were dutiable, and iu the absence of duty payment they were seizable and could not escape the lynx-eyed inspector of democratic proclivities who knows his having pass ed the civil serviee examination will not ave ins neck unless he attends strictly to business, Ha, time ami space are both too slHi'i td go thiMLijj-'.i th" entire "list, ii-.vever. in olosm The Oasis offers a sufiresti.u. Why seil at vendue all Ui' staff? Kaiitrr stock a jank tbop vviti it to help tuppurt tin court or- gan, Fickle Woman. (From the IndianapoUs JouruaL Oh, woman! even as you eat You show you're ever fickle; You munch with joy at something next devour a pickle. The world always takes men at their own estimate. A lawyer who is con tent with a small fee is always thought a "jackleg;" a doctor who cuts fees is always considered a quack, and a news paper which advertises the cheapness of its advertising and job printing is considered of no account anyhow. And the world is never far amiss from its opinion. Nogales Oasis. E. II. Chamberlain and F. M. Pool, under the firm name of Pool & Co., have purchased the mercantile inter ests of Gen. J. B. Allen at Schultz. The new firm is composed of live and energetic men who will maie a win ning in the business. They are well known and popular young fellows, full of go-ahead-itiveness and are sure to make a success in their new venture. Citizen. The Sonora ra!1n has contracted vt ith the KoIto Co., of Santa Uosalia, Litvter California, to raov IX.tXN) tons Vuhr n utte and bunion per an num, ai.u the first traiuload was to be (telivered at Gnayrnas yesterday,. De cember 3rd. Tht- Jtrehrht will go to New Orieanfc. passing through the United otat.es in bond, thence by steamer to Europe. To handle this heavy traffic the company will put on more trains, improve the track and in crease sidetrack room. Oasis. Louisiana papers are roasting the Mar Eogue Democrat of that state for having remarked that "the young off spring of the house of Grover will doubtless be given a bible name in ac cord with his sisters, Ruth and Esther," and then "offering the name of Judas Iscariot to the kind consideration of the Cleveland." Exchange. Judas Iscariot had the decency to hang himself, but then he had a neck which would prevent a noose slipping over his head. Preseott Courier. Mr. F. M. Pool, of Chamberlain & Pool, merchants at Schultz, is in town on business connected with his firm. He reports the outlook for the future of that section of country as being un usually bright. The Mohawk is run ning full handed and disbursing from $5000 to $7000 per month, every dollar of which, directly or indirectly, comes to Tucson. The Mammoth company have between 20 and 30 men employed. The double compartment shaft has been oonipleted to the GOO foot level and grading for the tranway is Hear ing completion, ft will however prob ably bo three months yet before the work now under way is completed, but when the wheels do begin to turn it will make the camp on ol tlii largest in the country. Tucson Citi zen. Ohio Heard From. From the Wlnslow Mail. The New York Press, a stalwart Re publican paper, just before the elec tion said : "Watch Ohio, for in that State the issue has been silver, pure and simple. If the Bryan Democrats succeed in carrying Ohio, ,or even in cutting heavily into the sound money majority of last fall, then, indeed, there is danger ahead of this country. No longer can any man cling to the be lief that Bryanism is dead. We must prepare, if the Democrats make gains in the President's State, for heavy silver onslaughts in the congressional elections next year." Ohio has been beard from, and so tremendous was the Democratic trains that for some days the legislature was in doubt, and even as it is, it is Republican by the barest maiority. Look out to see a silver House of Representatives elected , in 1898. .Tack and William Dui;:.e have as sumed the management of the .lon-s hotel, Miss Nellie Cushman rearing in order to give her entire time and atten tion to the preparation of her mining expedition to Alaska, early in the spring. Arizona Sentinel. A Calabasas cattle man, commenting on the item last week about the oper ations of calf thieves in the vicinity of Crittenden, says: "We havethe fame trouble at Calabasas, and I think I found the remedy. I steal from the other fellow just as fast as he steals from me or a little faster." Oas.is. THE GAME OF GOLF. It In lu-i.llj- ;i l.ii.irulstlc t;trn:liil Lcnrr.? fr.t off iore, A celebrated iceiaiihthk'hit cacar. 1 i that the Hegelian philosophy e'.:isi:ited "entirely of a .scientific tcru.ino'.oo'y j which no two people ir.t.Tpri :.:i in !i:e I same sens ', heuee its value a source oi endless discussion." The more you talked the further you were from a conclusion, but you had a "grand train ing in dialectics." It is eminently proper that the game of gcflt should originate with the metaphysical race, the Scorch, for it consists partly' of a hard rubber ball, a number cf peculiar curved sticks and a becoming negligee costume, but chiefly and primarily of a vocabulary. It can be played, but not properly played, without master ing the vocabulary. It cannot be thor oughly enjoyed unless the name "golf is rightly pronounced, but, as no one knows how to do that, and all think they do, the pronunciation is a matter of comparatively little consequence. The proper use of the technical terms, however, is a matter of vital impor tance. The principal words in the new lan guage are: Driver, putter, cleek, loft ing iron, niblic, mashie links, tees and caddy. One who has thoroughly mas tered these words and wears a costume is a "golfer." To confuse their mean ings, to speak, for instance, of "holing a -addy" or "lofting a links," or call a "putting green" a "niblic" is as serious a breech of good -form as it would be to call a fishing rod a fish pole, as boys did 5 years ago, before the tyranny of the technical term set in. To be sure, you do walk about out of doors and strike the ball with the clubs, but the real essence of the game lies in wearing the costume and uainjr the words. A thoronph mastery of them is a lilif rri f diu-.ition. Other nibje'-ts have their pi-cuj'.jrtt r- minclogy, but in none of them U it m extensive and of such edw.tioiuii talue as in the t'nrne of golf. An wnirrt authority defines an electrician n or.e who thoroughly comprehends the word "potential and the notions collateral thereto." If you igo- into the woods, and live on canned food and crackers, you must speak of the place where you try to sleep, not as a "shanty," but as "a camp." The name at once elevates the place into the region of sylvan po etry and makes discomforts enjoyable. It really is a shanty; call it so, and the result is complicated discomfort; call it a camp, and the result is happiness. The right words are still more vital in golf, because the vocabulary is more extensive, though perhaps not con taining any word of the peculiar po tency cf the monosyllable, "camp." But take the entire technical vocabulary of golf, it is more productive of a large amount of low-gTade joy than any other agency in the world. Low-grade joy is far better worth attaining than high grade joy or excitement. The great value of the game of golf can be read ily seen. It presents all the advantages of studying a language. It is leas dif ficult than Latin or French, and is learned outdoors. It is called a game, but in reality it is a linguistic disci pline undergone in the open air un consciously, accompanied by moder ate pedestrian exercise and the wear ing of a very sensible Scotch uniform. Hartford (Conn.) Courant. Why She Couldn't Par. "Fare, please," said the conductor to the young woman who sat ;n the enr, a picture of woe. "I can't pay you this trip," answered the voiiiif woman, faintly. "Why cpn't you, mrani?" in a sus picious tone. "I I have lost my car fare." "Did you have it when you boarded this car?" "Yes, but I haven't it now. You can take my address or give me yours, and 1 11 send it to you." "I can't do that," said the man: "it's against the rules. If you lost yonr fare in this car, there is no reason why yon should not find it again. I'll help you to look for it." "No, no," said the woman in. state of alarm. "I tell you that it is lost, and you will have to trust me to send it to you." "Very strange!" said the conductor, suspiciously. "If you' lost it on this car I can't see any reason why you can't find it again. How did you lose it?" "I I swallowed iti" shrieked the young woman, driven to desperation, and the conductor went out on the rear end of the car and cuffed a small boy's ears. Chicago Times-Herald. Not a First-Clans Job. "Yes," he said, proudly, "I am a seli made man." "Too bad you couldn't have had a lit tle more practice before tackling the job, isn't it?" remarked the lazy man in the corner. Chicago Post. S Koyal m&kA the food Dure. wholesome aod arUdoos. EfS"..!,T!?J 'j'.xt'y Furs? BLIND BUYING FOR BLIND.' Han with m Wonderful Touch Works for Blind Employer. This ia about a blind man who works for a man who is also blind and does work for which men who can see are well paid. The blind man who does the work does it as well as a man with eyes, and he never makes a mistake. He depends entirely on his sense of touch, which is extraordinarily well de veloped. Away back in war times T. J. Lock wood went to the front. He was a good soldier until he lost his sight. A rifle ball put out one eye and the shock and concussion so effected the other that it was destroyed. Totally blind, Mr. Lockwood came back to his old home, and for a time waa discouraged. Then he decided that there were things that he could do to earn a livelihood. He set up a store and dealt in men's merchan dise at Buda, 111. Fste was kind to him at last and he prospered. Time went on and his employes were faithful to the man who Had lost his moBt pre cious sense while fighting for a most -righteous cause. The man who was the buyer for Mr. Lockwood was and is J. Oechsley. He worked for Mr. Lockwood for many years, and was one of the most impor tant of his employes. But one day misfortune came to him. Oddly enough it struck at his eyes. He was laid low with a nervous affliction, and when he was able to be tokt- of it tne doctor siuioui.ced to him that he "sva to t'O through life in- the same condition aa his employer. Hi tight was gout and never wouiU be restored. Finally Mr. Oechsley was aWe to leave his room. He was not rich, and the ill ness had made a deep hole in his store of savings. The ohl problem of keeping the wolf from the door was to be met once more, but this time under a terri ble handicap. In the hour of his mcst trying experience his old employer came to him and the men went to the old store. Mr. Oechsley know the place by heart. He was at home there, even if he could not see, and as the days went on he realized that all was net gone, even if his light was lost. He found that he could tell as cf old the differences that lie in materials. His hands seemed to lave been given an extra share of cunning and in a measure became his sight. He prac ticed and grew more expert. His -whole energy was thrown into the work he had put himself to do, and in a short time it was fonnd that as a buyer of goods he was almost as good as before the calamity overtook him. The merchants and jobbers with whom Mr. Oechsley deals know him. They would not take advantage of him even if they could. And they all admit that they could not if they would. The hands of this fnaa are as good and better in their way than the eyes of most men. He tells all about a piece of goods, no matter what it is, by feel ing the texture and finiEh. He is con sidered to be a first-class buyer, and when merchants esy this cf him they add that they do not take into (-r.ir!-c ration the fact that he is hUnd in pass--ir.ir their judjnieut of his e.biliiy. The other Win,! uiim the employer is tiioroiiT-uly sat; sited with he work, done by the one who sees v ita his hands. The store is prospering, and the men who plsy the biggest part, in it are happy. C'h'-ago Times Herald. A simple rule for crullers, or fried' cakes, calls for a pint of sweet milkr two cupfuls of granulated sugar, a quarter of a cupf.il of butter, three egga, a scant tp.spo;.nful of salt and three teaspoonfuls of baking po.vder. Sift the baking powder and salt twice with three cupfuls of flour and rub the butter through the flour. Stii- the' eggs after beating them well in the milk. Add the sugar to the flour ,id' other ingredients and pour the milk over them, beating the whole until an even batter is formed. Add sifted flour enough to make a soft dough. Roll it out about half an inch thick, cut it in rings, twist and fry them in "boiling"' hot fat. N. Y. Trbuu. $2QOO oo f Schillings Best baking pow der is Buch baking powder as you would ask us to make if you knew the facts. A BciiUiag ft Company- s- ' '