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T?HE FLORENCE TRIBUNE
PUBLISHED EVERY SATURDAY. FLORENCE. ARIZONA. JULY 1R, J838. Court adjourned in Globe yesterday- Vf. Y. Price went to Tucson Wednes day. Recorder Chamberlialeft Wednesday : for Los Angeles. Chas. McGee now has charge of the Riverside Station. This vicinity "has "been visited by sev eral refreshing raiDS this week. Miss Alice Lemon leaves next week tor California to attend school. County Treasurer P. R. Brady, Jr., nd family loft Wednesday for a trip to stheconsl. G, O. Eaton and bride have moved into the Stanfield kouso, in the West- era -addition. Will Shanlcy was in town this weuk looking for fat cattle and hogs far the "Q lobe market. -X J. Fraser, mayor of llloomervills, was in town ' Monday shaking hands vith his many friends. Mfss Ida Swingle arrived from San Diego, Cal., last Tuesday and will visit her brothers on the San Pedro. W. R. KentEeld nd A. T. Colton "went to Queen Creek yesterday to make some surveys for the government. ' W. J. Cain, representing a wholesale liquor house of Phoenix, was in town 'Thursday interviewing the saloon men. Chuck Rogers came in from Qlobe Thursday and stopped over night. Be went on to Mesa yesterday with Nate Brundage. Rev. I. T. Whittemore leaves Mon day for Colorado Springs, where he has been invited to deliver a lecture on the Indian question. There was a very pleasant dance at Will Graham's house at Kenilworth last Monday evening which was great ly enjoyed by those who participated. Miss Florence Welles, of Tucson daughter of Deputy United States Marshal Welles, is visiting in Nogales the family of her uncle, Doctor F. V. Welles. " The residence of N!?k White has been greatly improved by the addition of a porch along the entire front. It is now one of the neatest places in tows. Mrs. G. M. Brockway and son expect to spend next month at the Mountain View Hotel, Oracle. This is one of the moat delightful spots in Pinal county. Aeeording to the government gauge, as registered by Supervisor George F. Cook, more than three inches of rain has fallen so far this season at Dud leyville. Judge Doan delivered the 4th of July oration at Globe, and the Silver Beit compliments him for the patriotic sentiments expressed, and the beauty and grace of his diction. One of the Kougn Riders wounded in the Juragna fight was J. Rex Hall, formerly part owner of the Bisbee Orb. It is reported that he has been brought back with other wounded troops to Key West. Sidney Bartleson went to his cattle ranch yesterday with some new water tanks and supplies. The Marquand in terest in the ranch was recently pur chased, and it is now the sole property of the Bartlesons. The earn subscribed to the Maine monument fund by the school children of Pinal county amounted to (17.80, which has been forwarded to the trustees of the fund by the County School Superintendent. Capt. O'Neill had $15,000 in life In surance. Only two wegJnr before he was killed, his agents in Phoenix paid 4g over $500 as additional war insurance risk. He leaves $100,000 in property, principally in Phoenix. The American flag raised over the blockhouse at Baiquiri was the prop erty of Roosevelt's Rough Riders, and was presented by the ladies of Phoenix, Ariz. The band played "Hot Time in the Old Town To-night" as the flag went up. The Heermans Stationery company , Tucson, carries the largest and most complete stock of books, stationery, etc., in the Territory. Under the man agement of Mr. Paul Heerman, the well-known newspaper correspondent, it has become a very popular institu tion throughout Arizona. Mail order promptly attended to. Constable John Westfall was up from Casa Grande this week on business be fore the Board of Supervisors. He recently received a letter from his brother George, now on the Klondyke, who says he has three good claims on El Dorado creek. George estimates that there will be fifteen millions in gold brought out this year. George E. Truman. The Utica (N. V.) Globe of July 0th contains the following sketch us well as an excellent half-tone engraving of Florence's one solitary soldier, George E. Truman: "In this, as in the civil war, Oneida county and Utiea have their heroes on the field. In the present conflict George E. Truman, popularly known in and about Utica as 'Doc' Truman, is play ing well his part. He is one of Roose velt's body of Rough Riders, and was in the hottest of the fire in the gallant charge on Spaniards at Sevilla, and is bow in the ranks at Santiago. When last heard from he had escaped with out a scratch from the Spanish guns. "'Doc' is the youngeet brother of Mrs. E. D. Klock, of this city, and was born 30 years ago in Sauquoit. He obtained his education at the Sauquoit Academy. He was exceptionally bright at school, and in graduating carried oil first honors In all his olaases. From Sauquoit he came to Utica and was em ployed as bookecper for E. 1). Klock. Ia Utici he was very popular with the young people, lieing of a genial, affable temperament, he made friends everywhere and was regarded as a good fallow by all. "About eight years ago he went west and joined his brother, W. C, who was engaged in mining operations in Ari zona. Since that time he has seen much of western customs and baa familiar ized himself with all the details of life upon the plains. For three consecutive terms his brother has been sheriff of Pinal county, Arizona, and 'Doc' has seen considerable service as deputy sheriff during that time. When Roose velt's Cavalry was organized he enlis ed, being one of the kind of men want ed. He is unmarried and has nothing to interfere with his service." ChaB. W. French came in from Crowned King to take in the Fourth of July festivities. Mrs. French and her two neices, Misses Ada and Mamie Hale, have been living here for a couple of weeks. The former will accompany her husband home on Thursday, while the Misses Hale will remain in Prescott.--Prescott Journal Miner. The prisoners in the county jail made an ineffectual attempt to escape, one day last week, by digging through the outer wall. An opening was made through one tier of brick, which was carefully covered over by a wash-tub, but a Umely discove.'y prevented an escape. At the pres nt tune there are two or three despeittte characters in jail, and it would be well for an ad ditional guard to be employed. District Attorney Cassiday instituted a suit this week in the name of the county against John Miller, chairman of the Board of Supervisors; F. A. Chamberlin, clerk, and P. R. Brady, Jr., Treasurer, to enjoin the making and issuance of warrants on the salary fund ahead of other allowed claims on such fund. A temporary injunction was issued by the Court Commissioner which will prevent the payment of claims out of their regular order. Rev. I. T. Whittemere was made the recipient of a surprise party Thursdav evening at the parsonage in honor of his 74th birthday. The affair was gotten up by his daughter, Miss Ella, and proved a genuine surprise to the venerable gentleman. The evening was delightfully spent with music, conversation and refreshments. Those present were Dr. and Mrs. G. M. Brockway, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Blev. Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Colton, Mrs. J. T. Bartleson, Mrs. E. J. Bates and Mr. Geo. F. Cook. . The Sultan and Our Missionaries. The Aorte has demanded the recall of two American Missionaries from the province of Aleppo, on the pretext that their mission is likely to cause; disturb ances, "The sick man of Europe," is as unreasonable as his political health is feeble; As a bright contrast to hip obstinacy and stupidity, the people of America are acknowledging tit and wide the beneficence of the ' mission of Hosteller's iitoiuicii Litters, uan-cly, to relieve and prevent malaria, rheuma tism and kidney complaint, chronic dyspepsia, constipation and liver troable. Theiervons, the weak and the infirm derive unspeakable benefit from its use, and it greatlv mitigates the weakness and infirmities which specially incident to advancing years. Awarded . Highest Honors World's Fair, CREAM MOST PERFECT MADE. A pure Grape Cream of Tartar Powder. Free from Ammonia, Alum or any other adulterant, 40 YEARS THE STANDARD. THEIR MAIDEN FIGHT. The Hough Riders Win Their Spurs at La Quesina. DAKituu, Cusa, June 21. Editor Tmbcxe : After having been on board ship fifteen days, we last evening were landed on shore at this place. Our gunboats shelled the town and drove out the few Spaniards that wei-a here, numbering 230. The insur gents attacked them as they departed, and though but little damage was done the Spanish, they left about all they had in the way of supplies behind and scattered along the road. We are a little above 20,000 strong. We were all day yesterday busy landing and are likewise engaged at the present time. This place is. a Bmall town being a shipping point for iron mines. I am greatly surprised in the formation of the country, being as I expected full of undergrowth, etc., but so mountain ous and rough that to understand it it ought to be seen, being much more so than Mineral Kill and resembling to a great extent ;he country east of the Vekol. The iasureents present a strange ap pearance, being of all kinds and classes and supplied with nothing except riHflS, machetes aud picuty ul cartridge, at.il though among them I see many boys, still they are. all imbued with confi dence and il.o therefore good soldiers. The Spanish are tough citizens In pretty much every way except having plenty of 6and. You will read of the atrocities committed near Santiago on the 22nd or 23rd, on the American dead. It is unfortunately true. I learn it from Cuban sources, high in authority. By the way, what little Spanish I know comes in handy. In battle with the Cubans the Spanish take no prisoners, and to make it more emphatic neither do the Cubans. Up till last evening, among the boys, we were going to war and to fight just be cause it had to be done and some one must do it. Matters are different now; it is a greater fight for right and justice than you who are not here can by reading understand. You have Been that old fellow that stops down at Brady's, that always wears sandals and we call him loco. Compare him with the average Cuban as he is clothed and the sandal man is a dude. From here Santiago ia about 27 miles, and there are, accord ing to the Cubans, about 15,000 Spanish soldiers. Of course yon must under stand they have plenty of artillery; as a consequence we will have some work to got in shr.pe to give the iuf&ntry a chance, but have plenty of men to take ' and hold the town. - i After the battle, unless something unforseen arises, I will drop you a line telling in a condensed form how it happened. I am now writing in a house and feel fine. The wind blows anything but a gentle breeze. The house ia well ventilated, having the appearance of an overgrown pepper box. Our fleet yesterday tossed several handf uls of shells and shot over here, and it makes this house a very desir able habitation in pleasant weather. I find the sun here to be very hot. The summer weather has the feeling of being warmer than at this time in Arizona, Thus far I've not received a letter from Arizona, and while it is true that I would be pleased to be sot favored, still I've been lucky enough to get two oopies of tbe Tkibunb, and you can put it down they were appreciated. Continue sending to Tampa until otherwise advised. With kindest re gards and best wishes to you aad all friends I am, Yours most sincerely, Geo. E. Teumas. Twelve miles east op Saxtiaoo, Cuba, June 25. Editor Tbibukb; On June 24th, about 7, w., tbe Bongn Riders on the left of the advance, and tha 9th, 10th and part of thy.lsfr- U. S. cavalry (a total of about 1500 men) were attacked on the rife-Lt. The Kough Riders deployed to the left, going down a sharp grade of about 100 yards into a bottom. We were then thrown out in to a skirmish line toward the left. The men often could not see each other when three paces separated, the under growth was so dense. My company (B troop) was in its position on the left of the regiment when the battle commenced, and had not yet got down the grade. The firing first commenced on the right, but as Co. B came down the hill firing came from the front and left front. About half a mile ahead of us the lowlands closed Into a V shape, with heights on both sides. The rattle of musketry and whiz of bullets oc cupied bur attention, but not a man flinched. There was not a Spaniard ni sight just think of it! We were virtually ambushed, but orders were given to advance, and the boys went in, firing at smoke and sometime a Spaniard or bunch of them as we got closer. When about 200 yards from them they abandoned their entrench ments and from what we hear retreated to Santiago. The Spaniards numbered 4000. We lost 8 men now dead, 9 miss ing and 32 wounded as we now hear it. The Spanish loss, according to dead found, was from 60 upwards. Best of good wishes. Geo, E, Thuman. Wanamakar is Right. (From The New lime.) "In order for us to have good times the people must not only make money, but they must also spend it freely. The two things are reciprocal. It is the market that keeps the factories aad the stores aud pays the wages." This is what John Wanamaker said recently. Mr. Wanamaker is one of the few rich men in this country with a glimmer of eeouomic sense. The average editorial idiot is advising the people to save their monev. Thev must be saving it; they certainly are not spending much of it. Nothing will so quickly breed hard times as an epidemic of economy. There is a circulating medium of but $23 per capita, and probably $15 of this is in the banks or otherwise idle. If the people save the remaining $S which is not much to save what becomes of our circulating medium? And yet the people are urged to save their money. leu might as well ask a man to save his breath or dam up the circulation of his blood. Under our present laugh utile fiyntenn of society the spendthrift is a benefactor and the prudent man ie an eni'my to the public welfare. As Parson Whin emore was at Casa Grande on the 3rd and at Gila-Crossing on the 10th, he has decided to remain here on the 17th. He leaves for Colorado Springs on Monday and spends Sabbath, the 24th, at the latter place, gives an address before the "Indian School Service Institute" on the 25th and returns so as to spend Sabbath, the 31st, at Casa Grande. The Bible study class will be brief Sabbath evening next and followed by a Bermon at 8 :15. Prayer meeting at tbe Parsonage on Tuesday evening. All are welcome. There is more Catarrh in this section of the country than all other diseases put together, and until the last few years was supposed to be incurable. For a great many years doctors pro nounced it a local disease, and pr& -scribed local remedies, and by con stantly failing to cure with local treat ment, pronounced it incurable. Science has proven catarrh to be a constitution al disease, and therefore requires con stitutional treatment. Hall's Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only constitu tional cure on the market. It is taken internally in doses from 10 drops to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the blood and mucous surfaces of the sys tem. They offer one hundred dollars for any case it fails to cure Send for circulars and testimonials. Address. F. J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo Ohio, Sold by itrurfgists, 75c. . Hall's Family Fills lire the best. SAIL, HO! IF THE COOL WAVE Don't Seek You, Hadn't You Better Seek the Cool Wave! You're not (rotting your share of the (rood thing? of life If you doii't enjoy an out ing by the breezy beaches of the Pacific. SANTA MONICA, CATALINA ISLANDS, BANTA BARBARA, VENTURA, LONG BEACH, SAN PEDRO. Train leaves Casa Grande every Friday morning at 5 p. nt. Bound trip fure to any of the above named place $24,10 from Casa Grande. - Excursion -:- Every Week. This summer the Southern Pacific will sell excursion tickets to the above resorts from all points between El Paso and Yuma, inclu ding Phoenix, Tempo and Mesa City, pood for ninety day and allowing stopover at pleasure Id either direction west of Colton. liutes are low. Sleeping cars run through to Los Angeles. E'ieeant hotels, inexpensive boarding houses end" the "tent on the beach" makes it possible for every one to enjoy the sea bathiiifr, boating, fishing, bicycling, driving, public concerts, aud a host of out shorts. (ri't rntes ami fnil portlou'tirs from any rijp-nt uf f bo S.xitK"rn l'liciiir Company. Bvory Thursday from 1 Pao and Phoe nix; evory 1'rHay from Maricopa. Summon. N THB DISTiUCT COURT OP THE Sooond Judicial District, Territory of Arizona, in and for the County of Pinal. William Bell, plaintiff, v. Febroala Boll, defendant. Action brought In the District Court of the Second Judicial District In and for the County of Pinal, In the Territory of ArU zona. The Territory of Arizona sends greeting toFcbronloBelL You ore hereby summoned and required to appear In an action brought against you by the above named plaintiffs In the District Court of the Second Judicial District in and for the County of Pinal. In the Territory of Arizona, and answer the complaint filed with the Clerk of this Court, at Flor ence, in said County, within ten days lev elusive of the day of service), after the service upon you of this summons, if served in this county, but if served out of the County and within this District, then within twenty days, in other oases thirty days. And you are hereby notified that if you fail to appear and answer the eomplaint as above required, judgment by default will be taken against you. , Given under my hand and the Seal of said District Court at Florence this 17th day of Juno A. D 1898. sbai.1 DANIEL C. STEVENS, Clerk. By ALBERT T. COLTON, ' June 18-tf Deputy Clerk. A.Orflla, Tucson, Attorney for Plaintiff. 3lllllTHfniIIHIIJHi!W jlll li Hi i tiii-lll I till illtt i it! ii tiiiL - 5 .NEW STORE SHIELDS d PRICE- Have just opened up in the building formerly occupied by A. F. Barker () the largest and most complete stock of Groceries, Hardware, - Dry Goods, Kotions, Boots and Shoes, Hats and Caps, carried in Florence in recent years, ft is a fresh stock, bought at () bed-rock . juices, and we propose, to give our customers the benefit.' Call and be convinced.' S Cattle, Hay and Grain bought and sold. EE SHIELDS I PRICE, Florence, Arizona; ii;;!innn:Hi;!!iiM i atr ft vn in or n Tucson 'GOLD M i EH W IP n n i Isold A h-l O 51 C..-73 It is Superior to Denver Fiour, It is Whiter, . It has MoreLevening I'ower. Makes a Largei Loaf, Bakes Quicker, The Best Flour for Family Use. H M n For Sale by ri . . n - -i. a-l-- -a.-ufe A a 1 3 r -f- vr tns r. HOLLENBECK HOTEL, Los Angeles, Cal. $ AMERICAS fiSD Central Location and First-CIass Service. Special Summer Kutea. Headquarters for Arizonans. A. C. BILlCKE & CO-. Proprietors. Mi P. FREEMAN, President. I Consolidated OF TUCSON. i CAPITAL PAID UP, - ' iTSHS FBOU iiABX BBPOBX IO TUB COHFIBOU.BB: Deposits, a . $333,063 27 Cash Deposits . '. s, 256,482 92 H.B. TEWNEY, Cashier SlBrW Notice. To whom it may concern i Notice Is hereby given that I have this day received the Original Assessment Boll of the County of Pinal, Territory of Arizona, for the year 1898. from the Assessor of said County, and that the Board of Equalization of said County will meet at Florence, Arizona, a1 the Court House, on Friday, the First day of July, 1893, and will conthme in session from time to time until the business o equalization presented to them Is disposed of, not later, however, than the 20th day of July, 1898, except as otherwise providud by statute. F. A. CHAMI3EKLIN, Clerk of the Board ef Supervisors of the County of Pinal, By C. W. LEMON, Deputy. Dated June 20, im-lt ! i ( s ll! ; i li i; : P,;: ?l i ( i.J'ts i li I i .;'.' i '- MEW GOODS Arizona DUST.' o F n dust! a .... .... v'- . V il n all the Grocers. EUROPEAN PLANS, WM. C. DAVIS, Vice-President. National Bank I - - . $50,000 7,000 Bicycles i it Company f j (U. carried over from 1897 must be sacrificed now. New High Grade, all styles, best equipment, guaranteed, $9.75 to 517.00. Used wheels late models, all makes, $3 to $12. Wo ship on approval without a cent payment. Write for bargain list and art catalogue of swell '98 models. BICTCLE FREE for reason to advertise them. Eider agents wanted. Learn how to Earn a Bicycle" and make money. J. L. MEAD Cycle Co.. Chicago,.