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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, July 16, 1898, Image 1

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VOL. VII.
FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, JULY 16, 1808,
NO. 29.
PROFESSIONAL CARDS-
H. D, CASSIDAY,
Florewcb, - . AhkwW,
0
ISTRICT ATTORNEY. PINAL COUNTY
OBice hi wre Cemrt House.
RR. ANCTL MARTI X,
JYE AKD txfc. Phenlx, Xrirona:
M. BROCKWAY,
"JHYif(nXS AND StTRft'EOU. OHlm i.ud
S- "resiirStiee nt hospltttl FlorPBe. Arizona
GEO.-SCOTT.
fCSTICE OK TffE TTJACK, NOTARY
P Pitblio and "Cbnveyenoes, Deilluyvillc,
'A . T.
IDOCTOH MORRISON,
1 HYStcrAN AND SltRei S. ifl Culls aii
swered nroroilfry dwy or u'iVt. Besulenoo
Nn the Gwilds htiilding Just 'hack of . K,
Michea A Co.,:tire, Florence. A. T.
The Valley Bank,
phcExrx ARIZONA.
Capital, - $ 100,000
"Surplus, - - - 25,000
'Wf. CHHSBTT, President.
M. H.Srehmas. Vice-President.
M. W. Sbsbinoeh, Cashier.
Reet Deposits,
"Make Collections,
Buy and Sell Exchange,
BMsconnt Commercial Paper and do a
General Banking Business. Office
Hours, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
COBBK8POHDXNT8.
American Exchansre National Bank. N. Y.
The AnKlo-CaiiforniaBauk. San Francisco.
California.
Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank, Chicago, 111.
First National Bank. Los Anpeleg.
Bank of Arizona, Prescott, Arizona.
Wheeler & Perry,
Wholesale Dealers in
STAPLE AND
FANCY GROCERIES,
CONGBESS STREET, ,
TUCSON,
ar:2ona.
Burin? entirely In carload lots, and with
ths T'rsoti jobbers' tariff. enables ns to lay
down eol tn Florence and vicinity at less
thantli!(rr,ja prices.
IClliott House,
(South Side Railroad Track.)
Casa Grande, - - Arizona,
W. . ELLIOTT, Proprietor.
First-class Accommodations for
Commercial Travelers and the Gen
eral Public.
Rooms newly furnished and kept neat and
clean. Table supplied with the best the mar
ket affords by aa excellent American cook.
FLORENCE
RESTAURANT & BAKERY
(Opposite Postoffice.)
SING LEE, Proprietor,
Everything; neat and clean. Splendid cook
ing and polite attention.
Regular Meals, 25 Cents.
BAKERY IS CONNECTION.
The best and Cheapest Bread In town (five
cents a loaf). Cikes and Fies a
specialty.
Geo. ID. Kotiler,
Furnishes Your House Complete.
Furniture, Carpets,
MATTINGS,
WALL PAPER,
CROCKERY,
STOVES.
GEORGE E. KOHLER, Tucson,
Cor. Stone Ave. and Congress Sts.
C.B. I
&
DEALERS IN
e
Corner Main and 12th streets.
Antonio, Chinaman
DEALER IN
DEA
M
Corner 9th and Bailey streets,
Florence, ... Arizona.
IICHEA
rail
erclne
General
erclianto
Florence Hotel,
Newly Furnished and Kf lit ted.
Will be run
STRICTLY FIRST CLASS.
Table supplied with the best
the inurket ullOrda.
Elegantly Furnished Rooms
AND ALL MODERN APPOINTMENTS.
Bar Constantly Supplied With
the Choicest Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
Putroimee of Commercial men rutrl the gen
eral public respectfully solicited.
L. K. DRAIS.
Proprietor.
THE ARIZONA NATIONAL BANK,
Of Tucson, Arizona.
Capital Stock, - - 50,000
Surplus and Profits, - - 7,500
OFFICERS:
Babron M. Jacobs, President.
Fbed Fleishman, Vice-President.
Lionel M.Jacobs, Cashier.
J. M. Obmsbt, Assistant-Cashier.
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Makes telegraphic transfers. Draws For
eign and Domestic Bills of Exchange.
Accounts of Individuals. Firms uud Cor
porations solicited.
WILLIAMS
HOUSE.
CURTIS G. POWELL, Prop.
Rooms Furnished.
Everything First-Class.
Improvements Added
Nicely Furnished Parlor for the Ac
commodation of Guests.
Only White Help Employed
Table board SI per day ; board and lodging
Si.SO and upward accordingto room.
ARIZONA CONSOLIDATED
Stap antlLweryCo.
V.xucoriiurai:u.j
DAILY : STAGE
BETWEEN
Florence und Casa Graude
Livery, Feed &
Sale Stables
Florence and Casa Grande.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL.
European Plan.
GEO. H.A.LUHRS, - - Proprietor,
CornerCcntor and Jefferson Streets,
Phoenix, Arizona.
Leading bnsiness and family hotel in Ari
zona. Located in the business center Con
tains one bundredroems.
Tunnel Saloon,
CHOICE WINES,
LIQUORS
AND CIGARS.
J.C. KEATINC Proorietcr
PIONEER
Meat Market.
Main Street, adjoining Tribune Office
HENRY W. BRADY, - - - Proprietor.
Choicest Beer, Pork and Mutton
a Specialty.
Pinal Connty Itnildlng fc Loao
Association.
Florence, Pinal County, Arizona,
I. T. Whittkmohb, President,
C. D. Rsfpy, Vice President.
D. C. Stbvksb, Treasurer
H. D. Cassiday. Secretary and At.tnmev
Directors: Bev. I. T. Whittemore, C. f.
Kcj.py, H. D. Cassiday. D. C. Stevens, J. M.
Lile, C. G. Powell and 11. T. Rolien.
Office: With H. 1. Cassiday.
Directors' regular meetings, first Monday
in DRch month at 7 o'clock i. ra
UNINTENTIONAL INSULTS
Careful Conduct Is Neoossary
Amons Foreigners.
Snail Breeches of Etiquette Ulve Of
fense in France and Germany
The English Not So
Particular.
A short time back a complaint was
received by the authorities through the
Chinese legation thnt the gentleman
represent i ng; her majesty in China had
been guilty of conduct unbecoming an
ambassador and a gentleman. that he
had insulted the Chinese cabinet. In
vestigation, however, shewed that the
only conduct of which Me tad n
guilty wos tint in pi 1:3- the table a
which he was sit.tii.fj, to emphasize a
remark! Of course no notice was taken
of the affair; but, all the same, tit.
diplomatists of China were c'ffeixlcil,
for in that country it is un jnMi't to
the nc added company to thump the
table.
It only shows how careful one should
be in a foreign country. In England
if a friend is visiting another, and stays
to dinner, he may osk for n loan of a
hairbrush without giving offense; but
in Hungary he unay not. To attempt
to borrow that useful article is one of
he greatest insults which can be- of
fered to a Hungarian, and' one which
will in mo3t cases cause a duel.
In France there are several insuls
which the unwary foreigner may offer
without knowing it. For example, he
may tie visiting a friend, and may put
fcis hat upon the bed'. This is a grievous
form of insult, but why it is net known;
it is a very aacientone, and so, .probably,
results frcm an old superstition.
Again, there are two woys of pour
ing out wine in France, as cverj-where
else. One cf these is to hold the bottle
so that while pouring the thumb is
facing the tablecloth. The second way
is to bold the hand' reversed! that is,
with the knuckles downward and this
is a great insult to the assembled guests
and the host a far greater insult than
drinkliig a health in water, and that is
pretty serious in France.
Germany has some curious forms of
insult. To begin with, to offer a rose,
or amy other flower, without any green
or leaves with it to a lady is to deeply
insult her, though why this should be
so is not known precisely.
The German students a re form exi in to
corps, some of which arefightingcorps,
cud others not. IV.oh corps has its dis
tinctive cf:p, aud.-ti 'KTt'a nvnitar;of one-
meets another in. the street it is eti
tjuttic fur ach to doff his cop."" ShoaM
the other cot respond a complaint 5s
made to his corjvs- a-nd a duel is f.wyut
a real l-,, with sabers or pistoin,
not the fencing ilw-l which is par.tnne
in oermany, just as foiling or siug.o
stick is in Kngland, for the insult is
nearly the worst that can be offered'.
There is one worse, and that is spill
ing or flicking beer over another.6tudent
purposely. No apology will wipe out
this offense; nothing will except a duel
to the death, or a duel which is contin
ued until one of the combatants is too
badly wounded to continue the fight.
A minor Insult is to refuse to drink
with a student if Invited, or to refuse
to res,por;d with "Prosit" when he raises
his glass and sa3's, "Ich Komrne vor;"
but this is more a breach of good inan
ctrs than an actual insult.
We might finish with two Spanish
examples of curious insults in South
America. The first of these Is to re
fuse to smoke a cigarette which another
man offers you after he has had it in his
mouth; and the second is to refuse
drink out of the same glass that a man
has just drunk from, or, worse still, to
wipe it before drinking London Tit
Bits. MARTIAL LAW.
When It Was First Declared In Our
Country and What Was Done
Military Arrests.
After its first defeat Spain, fearing
riots and disturbances, has promptly
declared martial law. The modicum of
individual liberty possessed by the citi
zens under the constitutional monarchy
is thus snatched oway and as rigorous
a rule as that of Charles I. or Fhi'ip It.
again instituled. The martial law of
the Spaniard is rigorous, ono-inan, no
trial rule. With the American it con
stituted for the most part the deprival
of that privilege which our Anglo-Saxon
ancestors extorted from King John at
Runnymede, and which has constituted
the bulwark of their liberties for these
nearly eight centuries, the privilege of
habeas corpus, the right of the accused
to immediate trial.
In the United States the privilege of
the writ was never suspended before
1801 by the federal government, though
state governments in several instances,
as in the Dorr rebellion in Massachu
setts, had done so. In the Burr con
spiracy case and the Jackson case at
New Orleans federal officers had re
fused to obey the writ.
"On the breaking out of the rebel
lion," says Alexander Johnston, the his
torian, "President Lincoln, after calling
out 75,000 men and proclaiming the
blockade, authorized the commanding
general on April 27, 1SG1, to suspend the
writ of habeas corpus between Phila
delphia and Washington."
The order was shortly afterward ex
tended to Florida. Chief Justice Taney,
however ,'issued a writ, and when it was
refused by Oen. Cadwallader, referred
the matter to the president. The at-
torney general gave a decision in favoi
of the president's power to declare mar
tial law, and then to suspend the writ.
' "Arbitrary arrests" were made iu
large numbers throughout the north by
order of the state department. In 1802
the war department assumed sole pow
er of arrest. From July to October,
18G1, 175 persons were imprisoned in
Fort Lafayette alone, among them
state judges, mayors of cities, mem
bers of Maryland's legislature, persons
engageJ in "peace meetings," editors of
newspapers, and those accused of being
spies. 15y act upproved May 4, 18G3,
congress authorized the president,
whenever in his judgment it was neces
sary, to suspend the writ anywhere in
the United States, but the power was
left to fcdernl judges under certain restriction-;
to Issue the writ. In 1.-WV1 a
coiigre.'sioBiiI investigation disclosed
the fact ttat the power cf arrest with
out trial had Ijcch nmch abused and
ii'ed by pi r.-ons to punish personal ene
mies. The recurrence of such abuses
was prevented, but, the past could not
be undone.
The supreme court in 1800 in the
Milligan case overthrew the whole doc
trine of military arrest and trial of pri
vate citizens in peaceful states. It held
that congress could not give power to
military commissions to try, convict or
sentence in a state not invaded nor en
gaged in rebellion.
About 3S.000 cases of military arrests
were reported during the war. During
the Ku Klus troubles in the south after
the war the president was empowered
to suspend the writ of habeas corpus in
places where these outrages were com
mitted. In the confederate states in
13C4 the writ was suspended owing to
the numerous trials to avoid conscrip
tion. y. Y. Sun.
RAG CARPETING&
Pros r cm Ilaa Been Made In the mak
ing of These Latest War of
Joining; Strips.
There is on age of progression in rag
carpets, as in the more elaborate works
of life. One may even go into the moun
tains and learn many new things.
There the old women who for years
have been carpet weavers, no longer
sew these woolen and cotton strips to
gether for their rag balls, but follow
an ingenious method of slip-knotting
two ends together.
Cut the rags in strips about one-half
Inch broad. Snip near each end of
each strip a little slit or opening large
enough for a rag strip to slip through.
Place the fiits of two strips to be joined
i.iic u.er C". ether'; .ike the -ppesite-end
of one of them and pa it through
bosh slits; pull the loop together gently
and firmly; then it holds ns thread never
can. The mountain?! ts of Maryland
use 'li.a pl'in in preference to the old
time style with satisfaction.
Extremely pretty rugs for the bath
room are made by having balls of white
cotton strips woven upon a blue thread.
These rugs should be three yards in
length, and have fringe of the blue
thread at each end.
They wash easily, and are very pretty,
and quite repay the trouble of cutting
up all the old bits of white cotton, which
would otherwise descend to the ragbag.
lint all these simple fashions are
not to be mentioned In connection
with the beautiful "catulon" made by
the weavers in Quebec. They manu
facture the most beautiful and artistic
carpets or hangings out of cotton
scraps, and it is well to know, now that
there is so much travel into the queen's
dominion in summer, that the Quebec
weavers will work up for a trifling
price any quantity of colored cotton
into beautiful designs. It is not neces
sary either that the cotton goods shall
be prepared into strips for them, as
there is no additional charge for cut
ting and piecing out the balls. Quebec
also makes a specialty of silk portieres,
and its workers take the utmost pains
in their combination of colors. Hag car
peting has been called native American
tapestry, and sometimes in out-of-the-way
cornrs one comes upon an unex
pected display of native taste. Har
per's Bazar.
ftli.t
This recipe makes an excellent sup
per dish. '"Cuke t-ome veal cutlets and
cut them into very thin slices uuout
four inches Ions and two and oue-hulf
inches wide. ;3ave nil the trimmings of
hp ir.t.f.t. mill r.a5. through a Hiiucir:k:
machine, with half it weight iu bftrad.
Season the mince with sweet herbs,
grated lemon, cayenne and a little
minced onion, scatter salt over, and
bind all together with a beaten egg.
Then set the slices oi veiu una uuuiu,
spread each one with the stuffing, roll
un t.iirlitlv an A, tie round with a thread.
using also, if necessary, Email wooden
skewers. Fry these Diras in ouner un
til delicately browned on both sides,
then half cover with cream or brown
gravy, and simmer very gently for 20
minutes. Take off the strings and re
move skewers, place each roll on toast,
strain and thicken the gravy and pour
over. Garnish with browned bread
crumbs and serve at once. Philadel
phia Press.
Clerk I have been in your employ
now going on five years, and I am get
ting the same salary I started'with.
Proprietor I know it, but every time
that I've made up my mind to cut you
down or discharge you something has
reminded me of your wife andl little
ones at home, and so I just couldn't do
it. There, my man, you see I have a
heart as well as a head Chicago
Evening News. .' . .-uiiM
THE ItULER OF SPAIN
As Described by an American Wom
an of Note.
The Queen llcgent lias Never Ac
qnlred a Tate for Boll Fltfttiuit
and Is Grave and Reserved
for Her Years.
The putting forward of the queen re
gent os the possible savior of Spttin
in her extremity, by a woman's appeal
to the powers of Europe to keep' the
existing dynasty on the throne, is not
the least remarkable of the recent
moves in the gtime of diplomacy !";r
peace or war between that country and
the United States. Christina of Aus
tria, while respected if not beiotcd by
her Spanish tubjects, wields scarcely
mere political power or influence than
did that oilier Austrian, Marie An
to:effe, over the French. May her
personal fate be happier, even though
her son, the boy king, Alfonso 2CHI.,
never come to his royal heritage of
woe.- - ' --
What manner of woman is this Chris
tina of Austria, widow of Alfonso XII.,
regent of Spain, mother of his youthful
Catholic majesty and the two infantas?
It seems but yesterday that I saw her,
with the royal children, at San Sebas
tian, the famous Spanish watering
place of the Basque province, some
times grandiloquently called the Gibral
tar of the North. The ci?y was en fete
for the occasion. Among the distin
guished guests within her gates was
Ser.or Castellar, the great orator and
statesman, who once had the honor of
being chosen as the republican presi
dent of Spain; The first act of the
queen regent on arriving in San Sebas
tian was to proceed directly from the
railroad station to the Church of Santa
Maria, a sixteenth-century structure of
some architectural pretensions, and
there, with the little king st her side,
to kneel at the feet of the bishop, ho,
in full canonicals and with his attend
ant stall of clergy, bestowed his pas
toral benediction upon mother end
child. Where else but in Spain, where
there is & holy shrine in every bull ring,
and where the toreador makes devout
confession before entering the bloody
arena, could be witnessed such a pic
turesque, not to say theatrical, demon
stration of childlike faith? Christina,
upon whom the pope had bestowcdi the
mystic gc'.dcn rose; is known to be a
-:ineer.- and .scrupulous Catholic, a Lit
cf a l.i.?,it, McTeed, as suits h r posit ion
upon; he throne bequeathed to Philip V.
here, as upon other publio occasions,
she v.ore a mask whose absolute im
passibility of expression, whether i:at
i:ru! or tu-q tired, 1 have never seen
equaled in wotuun. Sculptured mar
ble could not be more changeless than
her pale, austere face. She is not hand
some nor pretty, she is hardly even
pleasing, at first eight. Her features
are cf the pronounced Austrian type,
with rather full lips and projecting
mouth. Her blond hair has no tinge
of warm gold, but is what the Freneh
call a blond cender, or ashen blond.
Even her steel blue eyes are pale, not
helped to prettiness by their spare
lashea, nor lighted up with gleams of
tenderness or softening emotioD. Her
hands, wrists and feet, however, are
small, well kept and truly patrician.
She has a graceful, lithesome and real
ly charming little figure.
The queen regent, at San 6ebastdan,
wore a costume of such simplicity tha,t
it seemed almost an affectation, espe
cially when contrasted with the gor
gcousness of some of her attendants.
The dress was of black cashmere, heav
ily trimmed with crepe, but it molded
her trim figure perfectly and was in fact
a triumph of Ihe dressmaker's art. She
wore a tiny crepe bonnet, and her head
was so small and wall turned that one
was reminded of the princessof Wales,
who always affects small bonnets and
extremely simple toilette, except at
evening functions, and who, like the
queen regent, has dresses which fit her
delicate, girlish figure to a charm, giv
ing effect to the plainest material.
The infantas, hier two daughters, I
recall as pleasing little misses iu pink
slip, very like their mother, and both
dowcrtd with her profuse blond hair
The Utile king is darker, aud more like
his father, w hom he also resembles in
his lively and good-natured disposition
As an infant, he was rather sickly, and
even now, at 13 years of age, he cannot
be called robust. But the careful hot
house nurture he has "Undergone, and
of late years a strict military training
like that imposed upon the German em
peror's children, has made quite a man
lv little fellow of Alfonso XIII. He is
old enough now to enjoy, or pretend
to eujoy, the bull fight, his national
pastime. This is the one Spanish taste
or habit which Queen Christina has
failed to acquire, the cool German blood
refusing to rise to the fever heat, at
which alone one can feel the excitement
of the sanquinary sport. I wonder if
she assisted in the grand corrida, in
Madrid Easter Sunday for the benefit
of the national war fund, and at which
a matador a la mode butchered Duke
de Veragua's finest bull to make a Span
ish holiday.
Christina at 40 has to-day a certain
charm of maturity that was lacking in
her as a newjy-made queen and widow
a dozen years ago. Always grave and
reserved beyond her years, she has un
doiibtedly won the respect of the Span
ish people by her dignity, courage and
Royal snakes the food pure,
wbolssesM aad dsllcleas.
Fovozn
Absolutely Pur
BOVAl EAVINO PrtVfirO Oft, , VO.
general food sen.se. Her every action
is and hus been oorrsiiitcntly prudent
and without levity. In every detail of"
her conduct,' public and private, is ex
emplified her anxiety to please thepeo-,
pie over whom she hopes one doy her.
son may rule. The queen regent, of
course, speaks the Spanish language
in its purity, and with the utmost flu
ency, yet "with a difference." percep
tible in the accent. Mrs. Frank, Leslie,
in N. Y. World: - -
FOR THE HOME WOMAN.
The Most Brilliant Gifts of Mind and
Heart Are Not Tee. Mack to'
UrlBK to a Home.
The home woman seems to someone
who might have fitted certain narrow
conditions of the past and certain pro
saic ones of the present, but never the"
needs of progress. The fact is, the
needs of a home and the qualifications
of a home-keeper stand first in impor
tance. So few women realize the possi
bilities for exercising themost thought
ful energies in learning to be a home-
naketr: The opportunities for develop-;
r.g endowments, scientific, intellectual
or executive, to their fullest scope are
as present here as anywhere else. The
girl who never dreams of hsrvinga home
of her own and some one at the head
of it whom she can delight, to honor
and love is generally lacking in her
feminine make-up. Mothers who, after
their daughters arrive at a suitable age
to instrnct them upon the subject of
love, marriage and the duties of home
keeping, neglect thlf part of training
must sometime awaken to the fact of
what ihey tav missed. And yet one
would not cast a shadow over the bright
dreams of youth apd force a young
creature out of her prihood by empba-:
si.ing to her the somber realities, of
life before she takes up the duties that
belong to a future experience. The
girl must not be cheated out of on
stage of her development; if she is,
through any cause, she will carryi
through her life a sense of having been;
defrauded of something that was right-"
ly hers. If a girl is kept true ancf
truthful and pure, she has the founda
tion qualities upon which to build the
happiness of a home. But she needs
direction in those habits that have a
direct bearing upon its peace and com
fort, and one must be a very inexperi
enced or selfish person who refuses to
resrard the small things in their relation
to the management of the affairs of a
home. The most thorough education,
the most brilliant gifts, the most
fascinating personality these are
not too much to bring to a home.
and the investment of the wealth of
mind and heart will insure rich re
turns to the sacred spot where love and
service should go hand in hand. 'Mary,
it midwin, m Woman s Home Com panj
ion.
r MISCELLANEOUS ITEMS.
The newest treatment for typhoid
fever is simply pure olive oil given in-
icruMijrt
The total length of the worldTs" tel.
e graph system, has now reached 4,908r
921 miles.
Among the kols o'f Central. India a
sham tight always accompanies -the
wedding ceremony.
The government paid $T5,0oO for the
secret and rilj'ht to manufacture of the
Whitehead torjeao.
Nails, it is ssiid, may be driven into
hard wood without bending, if they are
first dipped in lard or oil.
There is a lighthouse to every 14 miles
of coast in England, to every 34 in Ire
land, and to every 39 miles in Scotland.
Although Ireland has been described
as one great farm, only 30 of the. 8,555
schoolhouses have gardens attached to
them.
English Eocicty women are now tak
ing spinning lessons, and the spindle
has become a common object of the
boudoir.
A hairdresser S3y that an old silk
hatiilkerchiif is much better to use in
stroking the hair night and morning
than a brush.
More coffee is used iu the United'
Spates than, any other country; the an
nual consumption being not far from.
450,000,000 pounds, for which American
importers pay about $90,000,000 to the
growers.
i
Rose Bowls.
The rose bowl dn the center of the
table is placed upon a gold framed mir
ror, mounted on a standard, and in ob
long, circular or heart shape . (.mcia
pati Enquirer, w "

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