OCR Interpretation


The Florence tribune. [volume] (Florence, Ariz) 1892-1901, February 18, 1899, Image 1

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

Persistent link: https://chroniclingamerica.loc.gov/lccn/sn94050572/1899-02-18/ed-1/seq-1/

What is OCR?


Thumbnail for

1U
T 1 f c7
VOL." VIII.
FLORENCE, PINAL COUNTY, ARIZONA, SATURDAY, FEBRUARY Ih, 1809.
NO. 8.
tit
PROFESSIONAL CARDS-
DR. ANCIL MARTIN,
JTB AND EAR. Phoenix, Arizona
GEO. M. BROCKWAY,
PHYSICIAN AND SUROEON. Office bad
residence at hospital Florence. Arizona
GEO. SCOTT.
JUSTICE OE THE PEACE, NOTARY
Publio and Conveyancer, Dutlleyville,
A.T.
DOCTOR MORRISON.
T JHYSICIAN AND SURGEON. All Culls an
"' awered promptly day or night. Residence
ia the Guilds building just back of C. R.
liichea A Co., store, Florence, A. T.
The Valley Bank,
PHdNIX. ARIZONA.
Capital,
Surplus,
$100,000
25,000
W. Chhibty, President.
M. H.Shkbm aw, Vice-President.
M. W. Msssinqbb, Cashier.
ReceiTe Deposits,
Make Collection,
Bay and, Sail Exchange,
Discount Commercial Paper and do a
General Banking Business. Office
Hours, 9 a. m. to 3 p. m.
COBBISPOHDZNT8.
American Exchange National Bank, N, Y.
The Anglo-California Bank, San Francisco,
California.
Am. Exchange Nat'l Bank, Chicagro, 111.
First National Bank. Los Angeles.
Bank of Arizona, Prescott, Arizona.
THE
Under Management of
Dr. GEO. M. BROCKWAY.
Completely Restocked With
Drugs, Patent Medicines,
Toilet Articles, Perfumeries
Blank Books, Stationery, Cigars, Etc.
NOVELTIES ORDERED FROM TIME TO TIME.
IGlliott, House,
(South Side Railroad Track.)
Casa Grande, - Arizona,
W. V. 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 afford by as excellent American cook.
Corner Saloon.
Tom Wicks' Old Stand.
Florence, - - - Arizona.
Headquarters for the Gang.
The finest of "Wines, Liquors
and Cigars.
O. MICHEA & (C
DEALERS IN
General Merciianflise,
Corner Main and 12th streets.
Florence, - Arizona-
"Building & Loan
.Association.
Florence,
Pinal County,
Ariaona.
I.T.WBITTKMOBB, President,
C, D. Beppy, Secretary.
D. C. Stivers, Treasurer.
Director: Rev. I. T. Whittemore. C. D.
Beppy, D. C. Steven. F. M. Doan and R. T.
Bollen.
Office: At FiiOBBRCB Tbibumb office.
Directors' regular meetings, first Monday
in each month at 1 o'clock p. m.
G. E. AIIGULO'S
Meat Market,
Main Street, Florence.
Is constantly supplied with Fat Beef, which
will be furnished customers at the lowest
eash price. We buy for cash and are com
pelled to sell for cash, and will use our best
endeavors to guarantee satisfaction to our
customers.
Antonio, Chinaman
DEALKB IN
Corner 9th and Bailey streets,
f iQrerjcs. i - Arizona
Florence
Pnarmacy
General Lierclianaise
WM. C. DAVIS,
Vice-President.
THE
CONSOLIDATED NATIONAL BANK,
Of Taeson, Arizona.
Capital Paid Up.
$50,000.
While the conduct of the business 0(0 bank
should be dictnted by great cnre Bd pru.
dence, a spirit of liberality is not incompati
ble with true bank principles. This is our
theory, and our policy 1 dictated alone
these lines.
H. B. TENNEY, Cashier.
ARIZONA CONSOLIDATED
Stage anil Livery Co.
(incorporated 1892.)
DAILY : STAGE
BETWEEN
Florence ?nd Casa Grande
Livery, Feed &
Sale Stables
Florence and Casa Cranoe.
All Lee's jlesiarat
Opposite The Florence Tbibchb office
In P. R. Brady, Jr's., New Building.
First-class in every respect. Meal tS and 25
eta. Ladies dining room.
Corner 7th and Main street
Florence, - - - Arizona.
THE ARIZONA NATIONAL BANK,
or Tucson, Arizona.
Capital Stock, - - - $ 50,000
Surplus and Profits, - - 7,500
OFFICERS:
Babboh M. Jacobs, President.
Fbkd Flsishmak, Vice-President.
Lioitzl M. Jacobs, Cashier.
J. M . Obmsbt. Assistant-Cashier.
Transacts a General Banking Business.
Makes telegraphic transfers. Draw For
eign and Domestic Bills of Exchange.
Accounts of Individuals. Firm and Cor
porations solicited.
COMMERCIAL HOTEL
European Plan.
GEO. H. A. LUHRS, - Proprietor.
Corner Center and Jefferson Streets,
Phoenix, Arizona.
Leading bnilnessand family hotel in Ari
aona. Located in the business center i Con
tains one hundredroems.
Tunnel Saloon.
CHOICE "WINES,
LIQUOES
AND CIGARS.
J. C. KEATINC, Proprietor.
LEM WHIG CHUNG
DEALER IN
And Notions.
Sell cheap for cash.
Corner 10th and Bailey streets,
Florence ... Arizona.
MESA, FLOEENCE AND
GLOBE STAGE LINE.
Three Trip a week.
Daylight Travel
Leaves Mesa St. m. Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays. Arrives at Florence at 11 :30
a. m. Leaves Florence at 1 p. m., arriving at
Globe at t p. m., the following day.
Leaves Globe 8 a.m. Tuesdays, Thursdays
and Saturdays. Arrives at Florence at 11 a.
m. the following day. Leaves Florence for
Mesa at 1 p. m. Arrrives at Mesa at p. m.
Stages stop over night at Riverside. Good
accommodations given the traveling nnhHc.
Stages connect with stages for Dudley ville.
neuHuu, m ii 1 1 iiiui u, irracie ana lucson.
Johksok Bhos, Agent at Mesa,
Long Sultan. Ant at Globe.
D. C. Stsvkms, Ageut at Florence.
M. P. FREEMAN,
President.
Dry Goods
Groceries
POETESS GRINDS CORN.
Umber at a Fainons Literary Faaallr
Runs a Grist Mill la New
Jersey,
Mr. Ada Cranahan Norton, poetess
and member of a famous literary fam
ily, run a gristmill at HVttslown, N.
J., and thereby, with the addition of
what is brought in by her pen, earns
a good living. Mrs. Nortoni is a daugh
ter of Iiowena Cary, eldest sister of
Alice and Phoebe Cery, whose verse
are known throughout the world. She
owes most of her literary standing to
Alice Cory, who gave her much assist
ance and encouragement at the start.
In 1S03 she moved with her husband
to Higbtsrtown, N. J., -and tock charge
with him of a quaint little flour mill,
buali -in such a fashion that the ma
chinery could be easily run by a wom
an. Three years ago her husband died,
and aince then Mr. Norton hits hud
sole charge. She hns built upo reputa
tion for herself and lier mill since then,
and farmers for ten miles around diriv?
to the little mil! with their corn, al
though there are mills nearer home
to which they might go.
Unlike most mills, the one conducted
by Mrs. Norton- has the water wheal
actually in the building. The loweT
part is inclosed. In- its former days
the wheel and lower part were opeu,
and in winter the wheel was very apt
to be frozen and, becoming iimimova
ble, would cause the poetess untold
vexation. All this is done away with
by her little scheme of inclosing the
wheel.
Mrs. Norton lives In a house scoarelr
100 feet from the mill, large, artistic
and considerably older than the mill
The mill is in a peaceful, poetical place.
The poetess does not forget her lit
erary work, and even when eneaged
in her duties at the mill her fancies
keep busy.
BANDED NOT TO MARRY.
A Club of Twelve Dosioa Yoaas;
Who Decide lo Baeoarasre
Bachelorhood.
With the greatest secrecy an anti-
matrimonial club was recently formed
in Boston, with a membership of just
12. The secret was too much for one or
two of the young men, and now nearly
all about the unholy compact is known.
It is proposed to dine annually as long
as the men bold together, and should
one of them be married he must gives
farewell dinner costing not less than
ten dollars a plate, and as much more
than that as he cares to afford, to ill
the other members, and must jlio pay
into the general treasury for the ac
cumulation of a club fund the sum o!
$500 as a slight "forfeit" for lis treason
to the cause in taking unto htiiiEelf n
wife. Eveulually, if all but one, mem
ber became married, the- remaining
bachelor would pocket the contribu
tions of the others, amounting to $5,500
and iutcrert accruing from time to
time, betides which he would mean
while enjoy many excellent dinners.
The members of The Club of Twelve,
as it is called, were desirous of keep
ing their plan secret, fearing that if it
became generally known society might
receive them Ies cordially than of
yore. Such a result has not yet become
npparent. Indeed, mutch-making
mammas laugh at the whole affair,
hinting that these vows of celibacy
must represent some cases of disap
pointed love.
YANKEE INGENUITY DID IT.
Frtsik Phi Which Have Bem Held
la Hlffh Favo- for Tears Are
loir Home Grow.
OrJv a few rears ago practically all
the canned peas consumed in this
oountry were imported from France,
the famous petit pois. Attha: tame it
was deemed impossible to produce the
required quality in this country, con
sumers desiring firm.evembrigh green
goods, atnd though sulphate of copper
was used in securing that color it made
comparatively little difference with the
trade. American packers, howeTer, ex
perimented with the object of pro
ducing a pea the equal of the French
article, and how well they succeeded
is now an old story. Storting with good
seed, and under careful cultivation the
American pea now equate the imported
product of France, and our packers
have built up en Industry which has be
come an important feature of the great
canned goods trade of the country.
The careful selection, of seed ba re
sulted ra s variety having all the desira
ble qualities of tie French product and
requiring the addition of no coloring
substance to make them attractive.
American canned pea stand on their
merits. Wisconsin and New York are
the leading pea-packing states, al
thopgh others? are rapidly developing
the industry.
A SOLDIER PUNISHED.
HaaUllateft hr Havla to FwbUftr
Retract aa Insult to
Bis Fla.
The Parisian papers are variously
commenting on an incident that lately
occurred in the garrison at Toulon. A
soldier named B , while among his
comrades at the barracks, said things
which Coporal Delhorbe deemed an in
mlt to the French flag. The corporal
ordered the man to be punished. The
cnlnnsl when htt heard of the CSS, W8
horrified and straightway reported the
matter to Gen, Coronnat, commn-dlBS
the Fourth brigade of marine infantry.
The genera! was also horrified, and ad
dressed the following letter to the
troops under his command: "Private
R of the Eleventh company. Eighth
regiment, has been punished for hav
ing wantonly said outrageous thing
concerning the flag. It is with sadness
that the general brings to the knowl
edge of the troops this Incident, which
is a veritable crime against the country.
As this soldier had deplorable
antecedents, insults coming from him
cannot soil the sacred emblem. But a
he regrets bis fault, we shall confine
ourselves this time to the fallowing
reparation: The Eleventh company,
which witnessed the scandal, shall b(
formed in the square of execution be
fore the colonel's office, and the flag
shall be unfurled. Private R 'shall
present arms to it and express his re
grets in swearing to die for the honot
of the flag, as every good soldier ought
to do. If this soldier bad not signified
his repentance, one of the five men of
the color guard, drawn by lot, would
have forced a retraction with arms in
his hands, and the delinquent would
have been sent to a 'compagnie de dis
cipline.' The color guard chose to de
fend the flag against the enemy should
have the privilege to defend it sgains!
insult ers. Corporal Delhorbe is to b
praised for having noted the words of
Private It and for having caused his
punishment."
LADDER ON THE CHIMNEY.
The Varloas Farpoaes That It Is De
laTaed to Serve oa Tall
Smokestacks.
Slender Iron ladders sre often seen
a M ached to great smokestacks, and espe
cially to big lofty firebrick-lined stacks
of iron. Sometimes in the case of twin
iron chimneys standing close together
a light spiral stairway is run up be
tween them to the top, serving the pur
pose of a ladder and being more con
venient, says the New York Sun.
It doesn't cost very much to build in
a ladder as the chimney goes up, and
there is then in place a permanent and
convenient means of getting at any
part of the chimney, inside or out, for
any purpose. Brick chimneys are
sometimes lined with fire brick, aniV
they arc also sometimes built with a
space between the flue and the outer
structure. If for any reason it should
be desired to get at the interior of a
chimney the ladder affords a ready and
convenient means ot access to the top,
from which a man can be lowered in a
bo'sun's chair. In the case of chimney
caps, built perhaps of a number of
pieces, the ladder gives a convenient
means, already in place, for getting at
the top of the chimney for any repairs
that may be necessary.
The more common uses of the lad
der, however, are those to which it is
primarily devoted on iron chimneys,
upon which it is most commonly found
to make more convenient the period
ical inspection of the chimney, and to
make the chimney easier of access for
Its regular painting.
INSIGNIA ON OVERCOATS.
Naval Calforaas oa Shore Davy far.
Prise tome Ratloaal Gaarsl
Ofneers.
During the recent convention of the
national guard officers at the Palmer
house several officers appeared wear
ing uniform overcoats with the hood
hanging down the back and bright new-
shoulder straps glaring on the shoul
ders. These officers seemed to be un
conscious of the unusual display, says
a Chicago exchange. Landsmen wear
insignia on the sleeves of their over
coats, narrow festoons of black silk
braid being all that is needed to tell
the grade. So as these officers entered
the clubrrom with shoulder straps out
side their ovi rcoats considerable com
ment followed.
"What's the meaning of that, do you
think?" was the question of one
grizzled colonel, who has participated
in two wars.
"Give it up," his companion an
swered. "Guess they are afraid we
won't know they are officers. First
thing you know some of these militia
men will wear shoulder straps on their
undershirts."
A closer inspection revealed the fact
that the ofneers under discussion were
naval militiamen. The uniform pre
scribed for naval officers on shore duty
calls for shoulder straps on the over
coat, and they were simply complying
with regulations. One cf them ex
pressed his disgust because of the en
forced display and consequent ridicule
from those acquainted with the law,
but he was powerless.
Kel.Shapest Life Preservers.
A practicable life preserter, or life
float, at last seems to have been in
vented, which meetc all the deficiencies
that have therefore characterized
devices of this nature. The difficulty
with most contrivances for this pur
pose is, primarily especially in the
case of cork waistcoats that they are
so bulky as to impede action to a very
considerable degree, if not altogether;
but this is avoided in the new belt,
known as the Loulton float, which, as
explained and illustrated In the
French journals, has the appearance
of a Conger eel with conical ends
Made of sheet rubber. It passes round
the neck, across the chest and round
the waist, and can be inflated in one
minute by the mouth; its weight is
about one pound, and it is alike flexi
ble, light and easily placed in position.
nyftffx
M UvMJd PovDER
aisseiuiELY
Makes the food more delicious and wholesome
HOVAt BAmO EOwpf B 00., WtW YOWK.
THE LADY WON.
Aa Astasias Oeearreaee IstSIf Office
Batlalaer Elevator la
Chleaaro.
People who ride in "lifts" in this city
acquire some queer experi?i.cea at
times. The calling of the floors where
passengers desire to debark or embark
not infrequently produces some amusing-
situations. It all depends on the
style of the person making the an
nouncement. Of course, conductors
nre mute participants to the game.
Here is one happening which is certain
ly out of the usual run, aaya the Chi
sago Chronicle.
Half a dozen passengers entered an
elevator in a big downtown office build
ing. Doctors office there almost to
the exclusion of other professions.
One boy with a package asked to be de
posited at the second floor. A woman
stood mute while a medical man
thought he would leave at the fifth.
The conductor turned an inquiring
head and the remaining passengers
with one voice chiming in full chorus
shouted:
"Tenth."
"Seven up," murmured a gentle
voice as the car reached the indicated
floor.
Two men seeking the tenth floor
glanced at each other with grins of ap
preciation as a stenographer, niul a
pretty one, by the way. entered the ear.
She seemed unconscious of having
created more than passing interest,
but the conductor was alive to the situ
ation. "The lady wins," he muttered to him
self as he gave the lever a yank and the
car shot upward again.
ATE DURING THE FIGHT.
Admiral tehler ss4 Capt. Cook Mat
Worries! Eaoaath to Lose
a Meal.
It seems that Admiral Schley and
Capt. Cock sat down to dinner while
the Brooklyn was chasing the unfor
tunate but gallant Colon. There's
mcriean assurance for you, says the
Kans.1 City Star. At the close of a
tremendously important battle, which
settled a war and changed the map of
the world, the commi.i-.dcrs on the
United States flagship, pursuing at top
speed the last of the enemy, whose
guns still belched defiance, sat down to
dinner, which, no doubt, was served in
style and with a ttrict regard forgas
tronomical etiquette.
"I will have a bit of the tomato
soup," remarked the admiral. "Ah,
that must have been a five and one-half
inch shell, eh, captain?"
"Sounds like it pass ma the celery,"
replies Capt. Cook.
With the cbecte and black coffee and
cigars the enemy is overhauled and
driven ashore, the Spanish sailors dot
ting the sea like drowning rats and the
aged Cerrera tearing his beard in the
agony of disaster. Then, after quaffing
a chartreuse, the American admiral ap
pears on deck and orders all boats low
ered and all efforts made to save the
lives of the saturated Spaniards.
There ought to be fairly good mate
rial in this incident for a light opera.
There was nothing half so naive or
amusing In "Pinafore."
SECOND-HAND WATCHES! 'J,
Ooassaorela! Maaeam Correspoadeata
la laala Make SasaTeatloaa
la Their Letters.
Among the most valuable eorre
spondenta of the Philadelphia Com
mercial museum in India and other
oriental countries are American mis
sionaries. Two of these, from whou-.
considerable valuable information has
been received, have suggested as a
means of introducing and popularizing
American products a floating exposi
tion. Their idea is that this vhould be
on board a vessel and rhould include a
full and complete collection of Amer
ican goods. After spending some time
at Indian ports tbe vessel could visit
various Chinese ports, and give the
Chinese an opportunity to see what the
United States has to sell.
The museum's correspondent says
that there is an opening in China for
the disposal of a limited quantity of
second-hand watches. The native
watch repairers are skillful and work
cheaply. They will take a watch that
a jeweler at home would not think
worth repairing and fix it' up so as to
get several years' running out of it.
Old watches, ihe missionary thinks,
which accumulate on tbe hands of
jewelers could be disposed of for the
value of the silver in them.
Taraesl to Earfr Bast Gee TJs.
The very first fcse made by the Brit
ish government of the Atlantic cable
laid down by Bright in 1858 immediate
ly resulted in saving the treasury $250,
000. The cable enabled the government
to countermand an order for the trans
mission of troops from Canada to Eng
land. - ;.. -" - . ...
n . Dakimo
"Pure
FOR OLD HARVARD.
The aiBfalar Method Selected ar ha
Eathaslaetle Stadeat to Show
Ills Pride. '
While a crowd of Ilarvard boys were
celebrating the Pennsylvania game in
the cafe of a Boston hotel one of the
students became infatuated with a gor
geous white waistc-'at which tvas worn
by one of the coiored waiters, says the
New York World. He called the colored
man and said to him: "I want.to buy
that waistcoat!" "What you want of
that west, boss?" said the man. "I just
want to bny it. What will you take for
it?" After a good deal of guffawing
and some hesitation thecolored man al
lowed that he would take $3 for it.
"Done," said the Harvard man, and ho
pulled out a $5 bill and gave it to the
negro, who began to pull off his waist
coat. "Oh, you needn't do that," said
the student. "I don't want you to give
it lo mt; I Just wanted to feel that I
owned that waistcoat." The negro
went on to wait on hie table, when thei
student called to him: "Come here!"
"What do you want, boss?" The stu
dent called the negro up close, dipped
his own fingers into a plate of cranber
ry sauce that he had and with them:
proceeded to mark a big "H" exactly on;
the middle of the front of the white:
waistcoat his waistcoat!
Baakraptejr to a avt.
A correspondent of the London.
Times at Wanganul, &ew Zealand,
sends us this amusing extract from a
local newspaper: "A Maori chief who
lost 40 through a white storekeeper
going through the bankruptcy court
has given the following lucid exposi
tion of this particular branch of Brit
ish jurisprudence: 'The pakehi (whito
man) who wants to become pakarapu
(insolvent) goea into business, and gets'
lots of goods, and does not pay for
them. Be then gets all the money he
can together, say, $2,000, and puts all of
it, except 5, away where no one can
find it. With the 5 he goes to a judg
of the court and tells him he wants to
become pakaraxu. The judge theri
calls all the lawyers together, likewise
ell the men to whom the pakeha owea
money, and he says: This man is
pakarapu, but Le wishes to give you
all that he has got, and so he has asked
me to divide this S among you all.
The judge thereupon gives the lawyers
4, and tbe remaining l.to the other
men. Then the pakeha goes home.' "
Bfrsterr- of a DisaapoarlasT Carajo.
The myatery of the disappearance of
part of the cargo of the schooner Chaf
mer two years ago. while bound from
Baltimore to Savannah, has been
solved by an examination of the vessel
at Philadelphia, where the ha been;
undergoing repaiiTsv Ten tons of phos
phate, tbe missing merchandise, were
located between the inner ceiling and
the outward nlankinc:. where it had
worked two yeare ago while the tesset
was storm-tossed at sea. It wae necea
ry to cut away part of the planking
on the inside end outside of the vessel
to remove the phosphate, the work oc
cupying over a week. The vessel had
lost her insurable interest, and itwiw
while the trouble was being inquired
into that the missing cargo was discov
ered.
Tobaooo Law la Norway.
Norway has recently enacted a law
forbidding the sale of tobucto to
youths under 16 without signed orders'
from adults. Tourists who offer ciga- .
rettes to youths render themselves lia
ble to prosecution, while the police are
empowered to confiscate the pipes?,
cigars, cigarettes of youth whoamok
in public streets, a fine for the offense
being likewise imposed, which may be
anywhere between two shilling and
five poundsfeterling.
'-J
Carloaa law la Deamark.
For 385 years the rulers of Denmark
have been alternately a Frederick and
a Christian. This is the law, that a
King Christian must be succeeded by
a King Frederick, and then conies a
King Christian again. In view of this
law, every Panish prince has among
his other names both Frederick and
Christian.
Before Colamaas.
Prof. Proctor asserts thst lOO.OOO.OOfli
people lived and died in America before
Columbus' discovery.
nrftT.
t f of oulliTation wftstod on inferior
W Mfrda tlwtn laVMrl lloMdl th
beotMiM the cost
f origin! oostt of tho bMt woda to
ixt dm. i di Don n wwin n
ceo peel, py triflo uort for
FERRYS
SEEDS
ad olwajri ft four non
worth. FiT eenta pot papo:
OTOirwnar. Always tae
dchi. oeraADDou iraos
i Wetrlu Jtloa.
-
u

xml | txt