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The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, February 04, 1899, Image 1

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VOL. VIII.
FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, AHIZONA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 4, 1800.
NO. G.
TV k.
M II
M F.1 M fc3 I
PROFESSIONAL CARDS-
DE. ANCIL MARTIN,
JTE AND EAR. Phoenix, Arizona
H. D. CASSIDAY,
DISTRICT ATTORNEY, PINAL COUNTY,
Office in the Court House.
GEO. M. BROCICWAY,
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. Ofllcc bud
residence at hospital Florence, Arizona
GEO. SCOTT.
jrSTICE OE THE PEACE, NOTARY
Public and Conveyancer, Dudleyville,
A T.
DOCTOR MORRISON.
1MITSICIAN AN"u,CRGEON. A II Cali. an
1
swered ,rouu.tlv day or Big ht.. KeMilen.-e.
in the Ouilila building j.i-t buck of C. E.
Miche . A,Tn-, trr. t ' .r- .e, A. T.
The Valley Bank,
. PIICESiX, AiiiZOXA.
Capital, - - - $ioo,oooi
Surplus, - - 25,000
Wm. Christy, President.
M. H. SHERMAN, Vice-President.
M. W. Uessikgkb, Cashier.
Receivo Deposits,
K!i Coiloctioiis,
Bay and Sell Exchange,
Discount Commercial Paper and do a.
General Banking Business. Office
Hours, 0 a. m, to 3 p. in.
COBBESPOKDENTS.
American Exchancre National Bank. M. Y.
The Anglo-California Hank, San Francisco,
California.
Am. Exchange Nat'l Rank, Cliieafro, 111.
First National Bank. Los Angeles.
Bank of Arizona, freseott, Arizona.
THE
Florence Piracy,
Under Management of
Dr. GEO. M.
BROCXWAY,
Completely Restocked With
Drugs, Patent Medicines,
Toilet Articles, Perfameries
Blank Books, Stationery, Cigars, Etc.
H0VELT1E3 ORDERED FttCS LVcTO flSE.
IClliott JELouse,
(South Side Builroail Track.)
Casa Grande, - - Arizona,
W. V. ELLIOTT PfOiWieior.
First-class Accommodations for
Commercial Travelers and the Gen
eral Public.
Rooms newly furnished and kept neat and
clean. Table supplied with the bestthemar
ket affords by an excellent American cook.
Corner Saloon.
Tom Wicks' Old Stand.
Florence, - - - Arizona.
Headquarters for the Gang.
The finest of Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
DEALERS IX
IEA
1
Corner Main and 12th streets.
Florence ... Arizona-
Building & -Loan
.Association.
Florence,
Final County,
Arizona,
I.T. Whittrmokk, ProNiiJoni,
C. X. Kki'PY, .Sfrormarv.
IX C. Stevkms, 1 ri-asurer.
Directors: Rev. I. T. Vhitt.-n.rr. C. I).
Kf ;'jv, J), C. Stevuti, i'. M. Dn;in .im! Li. T.
Ho"'-
Office: At Flohbncs Trtbukk office.
Directors' regular meeting's, Hr at Monday
In eaoh month at 1 o'clock p. m.
" G.E. ANOULO'S
Meat Market,
Main Street, Florence.
Is constantly supplied withFat Beef, which
will be furnished customers at the lowest
cash prices., We buy for cash and are com
pelled to sell for cosh, and will use our best
endeavors to g-uorantea satisfaction to our
customers.
Antonio, Chinaman
TJEAI.EB IN
Geflsrallercliiuise
Corner 9th and Bailey streats,
florence. ... Arizona.
General
msm
WM. C. DAVIS,
Vice-President.
THE
CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK,
OfTnrsan, Arizona.
Capital Paid Up.
$50,000.
While theconduct of the business ot a bank
should be dictated by great care and pru
dence, a spirit of liberality is not incompati
ble with true bank principles. This is our
theory, and oar policy is dictated along
these lines.
IT. B.TENXEY. Cahler.
ARIZONA CONSOLIDATED
Stage and Livery Co.
(HCORPO RATED 1892.)
DAILY : STAGE
BETWEEN
Florence and Casa Grande
Livery, Feed &
Sale Stables
Florence and Casa Crande.
M Lee'sJlBstaHraat
Opposite Thk Florence Tribune office
In P. R. Brady, Jr's., New Building.
First-class in every respect. Meals 33 and 29
eta. Ladies dining room.
Corner 7th and Main street
Florence, ... Arizona.
THE ARIZONA NATIONAL BANK,
Of Tucson, Arizona.
Capita! Stork, - -
Surplus an J Pr .fits, -
?,500
OFMCEflS:
EakhoS M. Jacobs, President.
Fred Flsishmas. Vice-President.
I-IuNPt M. Jacohs, t'afliier.
J. M. Obmsdy, Assiktant-Cat.hifr.
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Makes telegraphic transfers. Draws For
eiffR and Domestic Bills of Exchange.
Accounts of Individuals. Firms and Cor
porations solicited.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL,
European Plan.
GEO. H. A. LUHRS, - - Proprietor.
Corner Center and Jefferson Streets,
Phoenix, Arizona.
Leading kniincss and family hotel in Ari
zona. Located in the business center . Con
tains one hundredroems.
Tunnel Saloon,
CHOICE WINES,
LIQUOES
AND CIGARS.
J. C. KEATrNC, Proprietor.
LEM WING GKUNG
DEAL-EE IN
Br? toils, Groceries
And Notions.
Sell clieap for cash.
Corner 10th and Bailey streets,
Florence ... Arizona.
MESA, FLORENCE AND
GLOBE STAGE LINE.
Three Trip a week. Daylight Travel
Leaves Mesa 5 a. ro. Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays. Arrives at Florence at 11:30
a. m. Leaves Florence at 1 p. m., arriving at
Globe at 6 p. m., the following: day.
Leaves Globe 8 a. m. Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays. Arrives at Florence at 11a.
m. the following day. Leaves Florence for
Mesa at 1 p. m. Arrrives at Mesa at 8 p. m.
Stages stop over night at Riverside. Good
accommodations given the traveling public.
Stages connect with stages for Dudley ville,
Benson, SJammoth, Oracle and Tucson.
JoHNhoN liHos, Agents at Mesa.
Lotus Sultan, Ag-nt at Globe.
0. C. Sxevbnb. Agent at Florence.
M. P. FREEMAN,
President.
BOARD OF SUPERVISORS.
Official Proceedings.)
Offick Boahd of Supervisors, I
Florence, Ariz., Jan. 5, 1899.)
The Board met pursuant to adjourn
ment. Present J. V. May hew and
G. F.Cook, members; W. R. Stone,
District Attorney, and F. A. Chamber
lin, clerk. Absent E. W. Kersey
chairman.
Proceedings of yesterday were read
and upon motion approved.
Upon motion Geo. K. Cook v, ;
elected chuiriunn pro t,-m. i
I'poii motion the folitivviug di;n.un
were audited and allowed out ol ex
pense fund, no warrants to inane on
account of no funds :
Ed. Taylor, 61, clerk of elec
tion $ 3 00
J. C. Harris, 52, labor and mater
ial 17 85
W. H. Flint, 63, clerk of elec
tion 3 00
C. L. Scribner, 54, clerk of elec
tion, presented for $4; allowed
for. 3 00
W. C. Smith, 55, jndgeof election,
presented for $4 ; allowed for. . 3 00
W. V. Wilson, 56, clerk of elec
tion, presented for f 4 ; allowed
for 3 00
A. Price, 57, inspector of election,
presented for $4 ; allowed for. . 3 00
H. M. Snyder, 58, marshal of
election 3 00
J. SI. Woods, 59, clerk of election,
presented for $4; allowed for.. 3 00
Geo. Scott, CO, inspector of elec
tion and registering, presented
for $12.25; allowed for........ 9 CO
M. L. Morau, 61, inspector of elec
tion, presented for $4 ; allowed
for 3 00
D. I. Craig, 62, inspector of elec
tion, presented for $4; allowed
for 3 00
Chas. F. Bennett, 63, Justice of
the Peace f eea 5 00
C. C. Huckett, ;4, purchased ac
count R. S. (i'.bbs, jud-o of
eiactiuii, presented for $4; al-.
Jawed for . . 3 00
Joan Isgriif, 65, clerk of uk-ctioa
n id delivering rPtnrns, pre
Ki uted for 7; alloivud iui- C CO
D. W. McCallen, 66, clerk of elec
tion. , 3 0Q
C. F. Schilling, 67, judge of elec
tion and delivering returns,
presented for $19.20; allowed
for 13 00
G. A. Wbiteford, 68, judge of
election 3 00
Jacob Thomas, 69, clerk of elec
tion 3 00
S. A. Bartleson, 70, services as
deputy sheriff, milage, etc. .. . 27 00
J. E. McGee, 71, election mar
shal 3 00
W. Y. Price, 12, judge of elec
tion 3 00
G. G. Thurston, 73, clerk of elec
tion 3 00
John Parker, 74, transporting
prisoner and election returns. . 6 00
Sam Torres, 75, rent of building
for polls, presented for $10;
allowed for 6 00
Wm. Chas, Popp, 76, clerk of
election, presented for $4; al
lowed for 3 00
Wm. Benson, 77, purchased ac
count W. E. Iiolman, clerk of
election, presented for $4; al
lowed for 3 00
11. H. McNiel Co., 78, supplies,
furnished Pinal county 70 59
D. C. Stcveus, 79. fees as clerk of
the district court 86 80
D. C. Stevens, SO, singe fare and
team hire 30 00
Chas. .Bennett, 81, purchased
account E. F. McMurry, judge
of election, presented for $4 ;
allowed for 3 00
S . E. Hall, 82, fees Justice of the
Peace, presented for $10; al
lowed for 9 75
S. E. Hall, 83, fees Justice of the
Peace, rejected, barred by stat
ute of limitations, not sworn
to "
S. E. Hall, 84", fees Justice of the
Peace, barred by statute and
unsworn
D. C. Stevens, 85, fees clerk Dis
trict Court, 38 00
J. T. Manning, 86, clerk of elec
tion, presented for $4; allowed
for... 3 00
H. H. Young, 87, marshal of elec
tion 3 OQ
B. R. Peterson, 88, clerk of elec
tion, presented for $4; allowed
for 3 oo
Henry Brady, 89, clerk election. . 3 00
L. Swingle, 90, judge of election,
presented for $4; allowed for. . 3 00
E. C. Herr, 01, examination case
of lunacy 4 00
C. D. Reppy, 02, publishing pro
ceedings and advertisements. ,146 45
C D. Rcppy, 93, job printing 322 00
E. K. Drais, 94, feeding prisoners
4th quarter, '98...... 4168
Burt Alvord, 95, $83,50, arresting
and guarding prisoner, laid
over pending filing of proper
v vouchers respecting guard . . ,
F. M. Pool & Co., 00, riurchiisud
account V, II, Eousteinan
,-0, ootcotl constable, was re
jected A.Kegel, 97, $74 Justice of the
1'eace fees, laid over pending
report ,
L. K. Drais, 98, ice, board and
lodging for witnesses 32 00
G. M. Broekway, 99, care county
sick and poor 476 75
Upon motion the Board adjourned
to meet to-morrow at 9 a. m.
E. W. KERSEY,
Attest: Chairman.
F. A. Ciiamberlix, Clerk.
CHEAP STAMPED ENVELOPES.
Under New Contrccta the (.overs,
ment Can Sell Them for
91.SO Per 1,000.
Within a shkirt time it is expected
that the postmaster general will issue
an order reducing the cost of stamped
envelopes and newspaper wrappers.
This is made possible by the extremely
low bids received for doing the work.
The government does not seek to make
money out of the people in the sale of
envelopes, but endeavors to put their
price near the cost, reports the Wash
ington Star.
It is interesting to note the immense
sums paid by the government for en
vfToppo in the psst. Thu? in 1ST4 the
price of the envelope most us-ed by ttir
public was $2.90 per 1.K!0 to the gavern
nu'iit, and the people had 10 pay $3.20
pi r 1. .-.;.
Four year .''fro (and the d part meri
ts row operating under this cot-tract)
lie depertment awarded a ccntract
upon a l.'i l cf $1.SA per 1 C-to for tho
same envelope, and figured on selling
tbem to the people at $1.80 per 1,000.
The government will be enabled to
furnish envelopes under the new con
tracts at a much lowf r price. It is un
derstood that the reduction will be in
the neighborhood cf 50 cents per l.OOfi
Under the new bid a man can go to
any postofiice and purchase envelope?
at $21.30 per 1.000 already stamped with
two-cent stamps. This is approximate
ly but 13 cents per K0 for the envel
opes, or, to get it down oinh finer, only
four cents for a package of 25 envelopes
of the best government grade.
TO WOMEN BICYCLISTS.
An English Authority Declares That
Bldlne Makes the Feet
Biach Larger.
Mark some of the attributes of the
cycling heroine as she will be, and com
pare with the languishing sisters of a
past decade, says St. Paul's.
We find already a muscular, healthy,
practical creature, whGse dread is not
of cows or mice, but of the puncture
fiend. Her figure is naturally well de
veloped, in consideration of which home
truth let us pray for the ultimate re
moval of the "lissom form" and "wil
lowy waist" from the storied page. It
will follow, as a matter of course, that
"toying with the wing of ortolan" will
go hopelessly out of fashion, forit isan
a-feptcd fnct that the appetite ff the
bicycle heroine is "rudely Va'.thy."
Moreover, we mention it with bated
breath, we are told that the feet of the
bic.yrlinjj girl are gradually lncriting
in size, not in nnuiher alfhoffh.oon
iJerhr a!! the marvels v. I, it h ire at
tributed to the bieye'e. we slion-d rot
be sunirUtd to hear 1 1 ; , t it t ."' ef
fected the development of a third limb
This last fact, however, we should
advise the novelist to ignore. No ladj
lilies to have the size of her feet over
estimated, and the nearer her size ap
proaches to sevens the mor rooted is
her objection to having even the bare
truth hinted at. Once let the idea take
root that cycling has this effect, and
from that hour the number of fair cy
clists will dwindle.
Dally Floating; Popnlntion.
It seems an easy matter to compute
"the floating population" of the land,
but to estimate the real population
afloat is quite another task. A recent
computation as to the population afloat
on the Atlantii, however, calculates
that Inst year there was a daily average
of 3,651 vessels at sea, with 44,899 men
in their crews. Every day also 1.504
steamers, with crews numbering 53,
203 men and 32.656 passengers, were
afloat on the Atlantic. This made a
daily average for the year of 5,155 ves
sels and 130,272 persons spread over the
whole Atlantic surface.
r
Makes the food more delicious end wholesome
ROVAL BAKING
TAMED TEE HUMMINGBIRD.
The Little Feathered Visitor Hade a
Pat Of by Ita DellKbtad
Csittur.
Mr. William Wicke, a grocer ot the
corner of Lake stret t and lliu lem ave
nue. Oak Park, is "the proud possessor
of a tamed hummingbird, which flew
into his place of busings a few weeks
ago, tays a Chicago paper.
Mr. Wicke and his family were much
delighted to see such a bright assort
ment of colors come flitting in the w in
dow, and decided to make the bird their
prisoner. Mr. W:icke at once started to
train the new member of the family by
placing honey in some tiowers which
were in the show window. It took the
bird but a short time to know what
sweets tlie (lowers contained, and it
soon flew down from its abode cn one
of the shelves and devot:; td the honey
ss if realizing that it had found a heme
which completely answered all the re
quirements of hummingbird life. As
its education progrtstnl. the bird
learned to eat honey from the end of
Mr. Wicke's linger, whenever the
grocer dipped his digit in that tac
charine substance.
The unusual fact of atame humming
bird drew many people to Mr. Wicke's
store, and proved, finally, tbu! under
neath the brilliant plumage cf tlic- ,rn-tle-loohing
little creature '.here t.-.ii.t;:
a strain cf jealousy and f.;.;l:tir. b'oocl.
It was not brought Out until a v.-on..in
vieited the store wearing ;t hut in the
trimming of which nestiet? en artistic
ally "upholstered" hummingbird. Th?
"real thing" no sooner saw the imita
tion, than the hat became a ring, :c
which was fought a pitched battle, as
intense as the humming bird could
make it.
When the fight was over,, the store
was full of feathers and the woman full
of wrath. Her anger w as only placated
Ther? pry ttus offered for the damage,
r.nd hc saw the ludicrous sida of the
unuEiia! bkttia.
MARINA'S MOURiriKG.
A Little Chicago Girl Who Wore a
B1 Dress and a Green I!at
When Her Sister l)i,.l.
One of Chicago's best-known music
teachers has a pupil who- lives eut en
Center street. The girl, jswys the Inter
Ocean, has a roervelous voice, and her
father interests himself a preat deol
in her future. The father of the girl
keeps a saloon, and the family lives in
the rear of the building. Marina has
plenty of money to spend, and the way
she lays it out in clothes is a Eource
of positive -distress to the music teach
er. Not long ago a sister, ditd, and
Marina went intomourning. Shecame
down to take a lesson in a long crepe
veil, a red dress, and a green bat. The
music teacher threw up her hands in
horror. She decided; to go out on a
friendly visit and make a few sugges
tions, especially as she wan ted Marina
to appear well at a fashionable re
hearsal. She was received wilh smiles
by the whole family, who felt greatly
honored. Marina was sent into the
saloon for a bottle of wine, and the
visitor w royally entertained. When
she rose to go the mother said, pre
senting a basket:
"I haf here a leetle presen'Igif you."
There were two live chickens in the
basket, with their legs tied tmgerther
To refuse the sanall testimonial was to
run the risk of losing a favorite protege.
The musac teaoher heroically ordered
a cab, pnt the poultry under the seat,
and drove off.
"I ordered, the driver to take back
street' nrd by no m&nsi to drive over
the cohble.v.oneson 61 ate street," syf
the music toacberr
"I fairly shook with terror whenever
those chickens peeped."
THE OYSTER
EUROPE.
oma Places Where the Sum!ent
Biralve la Reared and
Hlcnly Prised.
An oyster feast is held every year at
Colchester, England, but this year's
feast was the greatest on record. A
special train, carried down the gues
from London, and, says the Wjimin
steir Gazette, besides the-duke of Cam
bridge, the lord mayor of London am
has sheriffs and the lord provost or
Edinburgh were among those intent
on playing the walrus and the car
penter with the waiting oynrtersi Tht
picturesque old towu was en fete, and
gay with flags and soldiers. The firs.:
function, was the laying of the corner
etone of the Tower hall, which is to be
a commodious and handsome building
with a clock tower. Then followed the
grandest oyster banquet ever held in
England.
Apropos, the Sketch celebrates) the
oyster at length, saying in the eourse
of its article: The most interesting
experiments in, oyster culture have
been made in Holland. The Dutch pos
sessed splendid natural beds among
the isSacds of Zetland, and in the
POWOPR CO., MEW YORK.
ZuyderZee. but exceisBive dredging had
almost exhausted them. In 1870 it was
determined to try the effect of oyster
culture. In tV rrhnrhoo-l of Yer-sc-ke.
In that tart of t he i-.Jacd of Reve
lar.d where '.he Ootr r F !.. lot washt-ai'
the "Drowned LauU" oyster lisberies
were withdrawn from the public anj
leased -out for T5 venrs? to oystr m
tm ii is at an inclusive yc-ar'y rfnf';:i of
a ooit t 4 1. 700. i)C ouccesMUl wa the
exptii;.i.t that in i8t5 the fisheries
were rek'eped at an inclusive yearly
rental of about 28.000. More than
this, whereas 25 years ag"o there were
only poor hatnletsiin the neighborhood'
of the oyster fisheries, pro.vpcior.is vil
lages have now sprung up and the
Dutch "native" fairly dJfiputcs the palm
for excellence of flavor with the British-born
oyrter.
PUSSY IS VERY WISE.-
A Maine Cat That Can Tell Wits a,
Latter Come (or Her sac
Opens It Readily. '
An East side woman has s cat that
can tell when a letter comes addressed'
for her, says the Augusta (Me.) Jour
nal. The owner of the cat spoke of - its
ability in this direction to a friend who
was making a call.
"A letter!" exclaimed the caller, in
surprise. "Ves, a letter, and If you don't be-
licve it I will prove it to you. Just
wait a minute until I direct one."
The woman left the room, and in a
few minutes returned with a sealed
envelope addressed to Miss Pussy, No.-
Bangor street, city.
"Now," said she, '"if you will kindly
pest that for me to-night and bo here
when the postman comes around on hi?
first delivery to-morrow morning you
will sec that I am telling you fact."
The caller mailed the letter as she
home promptly the next morning.
Socn the bell rang, and shortly after-"
ward the servant enttred with a bundle
of letters, amonir which was that for
Mi.ss PuEsy.
Sn re enough, pussy at once showed
;tn iiitereft, and in a moment had
I c-htcl atit! .' -rith her paw the envelope
addressed to her.
The visitor was about to express her
surprise, when the woman of the house
said: "Wait a moment. She'll open it
and eat up all that is in the envelope."
Scarcely had she said this when Mies
Pussy had torn the envelope open and
was enjoying her letter very much.
The envelope was filled with catnip.'
CORNER DRUG STORES.
The Rapidly Multiplying Saloons ir
Crowding Them from Their
Favorite Place.
The corner drug store, with its flash
ing colored lights, is destined to event
ually disappear. The drug store of the
not. far distant future will be i:i the
center of blocks, especially in the
downtown and business district.
Whether this will be due to the march
of progress is another story. The sa
loons will occupy the corners as a rule.
In Broadway, New York, there are not
half a dozen drug stores on prominent
corners front the Battery to Central
park. The saloons and other businesses
outbid the druggists in the matter of
rents. Tho drug business has been
badly- invaded by dealers in other lines,
who have added to their general stocks
patent medicines, fancy goods, toilet
articles, and the thousand and-' one
things no one thought of seeking out
Riil of a re store a few years aj
But the drug stores still hold on to tl,
profitless but accommodating trade
postage stamps.
j Already in Obieapo, says the Chro.
in'.e, "the middle ot the block" hue
' several drv- stores, and p.s least-? 1
Ire 1:1 th coming year there v. i.'t
nrjy removals to similar localities t
j.....u.u. uu..u.,sv.u stuica, mi tin :
count of higher rentals offered '.
other lines cf business, most freque ,
ly from liquor dealers. Already y
loons have been built around sev
downtown corner pharmacies in
shape, and the owners are ea
awaiting the time when an opporti
will come for them to outbid the t.
men for the corner space.
Grass Widows Looking for Worl.
In a recent report made by Lab
Commissioner Eosellc, of the state
Missouri, on the workings of the st:
?mployment bureau in St. Louis, it 1
shown that 70 per cent, of the wome
who apply for work are what is knowt
s grass widows. The commissioner
tays that most of these female appli
cants come from outside cities, nofably
from Chicago, New York and Cincin
nati, and that as a rule they are young
and prepossessing.
Dnstlnar Books.
Fifty pounds ($250) a year is devof erf
to dusting the books in the library o
the house of lords. . -

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